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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, March 12, 1914, Image 7

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO.THURSDAY, MARCH 12 1914
MUMTIONAL
SUIMSOIOOL
Lesson
(By E. O. SELLERS, Director of Evening
Department, The Moody Bible Institute,
Chicago.)
LESSON FOR MARCH 15
Weekly Fashion Letter.
Nkw YonK, March 9, 1914
The craze for dancing seems to have
taken the world by storm It Is no
longer the whim of a few, but of the
many. For some time the largo res
taurants have cleared a dancing place
that their patrons may enjoy a be-tween-coursa-feast
of the one steD. the
Boston dip, or the much-maligned
tango. The hotels, feeling that they
were losing patronage, racked their
brains for some method of bringing
the people back to their folds, in their
turn Instituted The Dansant, or Tango
Tea
Between the hours of four and six
the tea rooms are filled with a music
loving, dancing mad crowd of men and
women; and not all of the younger
set, either. It Is at these gatherings
that one may see the latest afternoon
styles.
I feel like a drab mouse sipping my
tea in a corner while watching gaily
dressed couples pass back and forth In
t,he step3 that seem at once so simple
and so Intricate.
It Is, I thougtt, no wonder slashed
skirts continue to be the mode, for
how could a woman achieve the differ
ent steps of tliese new dances In the
narrow" skirts of the period without
them? There Is no gainsaying that
the vogue for dancing has Influenced
dress very strpngly, even the dress of
those who look upon the modern
dances with disapprobation.
Taffetas In colors grave and gay are
prominent at all the dancing teas. A
striking, changeable silk frock especi
ally cauBht my eife the other day. It
was worn by a young woman who
sailed gracefully by my corner table,
leaving a breath of her joyous poison-
allty behind. I sketched the frock as
It appears in our illustration.
The bodice-is large and blousy yet
not too loose with fulness enough
that the edges of the surplice front
are gathered to form a frill of the
material, the only trimming The
sleeves are short and finished with a
similar frill. The skirt is trimmed
with two wide bias ruffles, which drop
lower on one side than the other. To
be strictly a la mode, no two sides of a
borders of gold and silver brocade, and
others of not with a charming allover
design of multl colored beads.
A little earlier this same day, while
looking through the French salbn of a
prominent store, I saw a dress skirt
with alternate ruffles of pink chiffon
and black tulle The waist had a
loose pink chiffon underbodyaud looser for six ears,
outside portion of black tulle with Dayton
MARSHALL.
March 9, 1914.
John Boyd and family, of Sugartree
Itldge, moved to the farm of O. II.
Hughes last Wednesday.
Blgar Burnette, who has been mak
ing Ills home with Mrs. Ella Burnett
left last Tuesday for
long (lowing sleeves, the pointed ends
of which reached
skirt.
the bottom of the
LAWFUL USE OF THE 8ABBATH.
LESSON TEXT-tAlke 13:10-17: 14:1-6.
GOLDEN TEXT "The Sabbath was'
made (or man and not man for the Sab
bath." Hark 2:27.
Theso two sections of Bcrlpturo
have been chosen that we might em
phasize the truth of tha golden text
which can correctly be translated,
"The Sabbath was brought Into being
on account of man, and not man on
Recount of the Sabbath."
There are two extremes of thought
and action as regards the Christian1
Sabbath. One is to make It a holi
day, the other to make It a holy-day,
to worship the day as though it pos
sessed some secret sacrCdness there
by forgetting the author of. tho day..
A study of what Jesus taught will
check laxity on the one hand and cor
rect fanatical error on tho other.
Contrast Shown.
I. Jesus' loosing the woman, 13:10
17. This incident is a strong contrast
between God's mercy and man's lack
of mercy. Satan was to blame for the
woman's illness (v. 16) and at the
same time for tho hardness of the
hearts of these men. The incident
occurred in a synagogue and displeas
ed the leaders. As if to rebuko them
Jesus not only spoke tho word of
relief but also touched her, causing
an Instantaneous and a complete cure.
Her response was to glorify God. Tho
sight of this satanlc captive acted in
contrast upon Jesus and the ruled of
the synagogue. Compassion and an
utter lack of sympathy. More care
for legalism than for the relief of one
created In God's image. Jesus seems
to have acted speedily and Id today
calling the unfortunate to him to bo
healed and comforted, Matt. 11:28-30.
Jesus could have healed by a word
only, John 5:40-43, but there Is power
also in the loving touch, which In this
case quickened her faith (v. 13). The
record does not suggest that her cure
was In response to her faith as was
the crfse in other cures, Matt. 8:10;
15:28. If the ruler had had a heart
of compassion he too would have re
joiced at the cure, but he cared more
for ceremonial eccleslasticlsm than
for the good of the worshipers and
his emotion was that of indignation
rather than that of Joy. A religion
that is more concerned with bondage
to the beggarly elements, the observ
ance of days (Gal. 4:9-11) Is here de
nounced as hypocrisy (vv. 15, 16). It
Is to have' more interest in property
than In human souls. Ofttlmes hatred
for those who do not agfeo with us Is
covered up by a false fanatical pre
tended Jealousy for the law of God
Love's Attribute.
II. Jesus healing the man, 4:1-6. In
this incident the question of the Sab
bath is raised by Jesus himself, evi
dently in answer to their mental at
titude, for "they watched hlra" (v. 1).
Receiving no reply, Jesus first healed
the man and then again reminded
them of the care they gave their cat
ile. Jesus plainly Irrjplies that if they
give care to an ox or an ass on tho
Sabbath, how can It possibly be, wrong
to relieve humanity on the Sabbath?
Mercy and love are superior to cere
monies though these be of divine ap
pointment. The reasoning is clear.
.Love is an attribute of God's charac
ter, I. John 4:8, and therefore his own
coremonles must give way before the
activities and energies of his being. J striking feature of this frock, the one
Thus to -act upon the principles that j which gives it a touch of distinction,
concern the value of an "or or an ass" ls a broad ribbon sash of brilliant
-is to allow tho lower to control the nr,on.nl nninrin rrh and han.r
jiiBUur, lur a uxau ih oi uiuio muuo,j .,..,,, ,
than the ox. These Pharisees were
exceedingly religious, great for the
JIMflRk
fey . mk
. V
DUNN'S CHAPEL.
March 9, 1914.
Mrs. Win, Dudley and children, of
near New Vienna, spent Wednesday
and Thursday with D F. Bunk and
family.
Arthur Klerand family have moved
to their farm near Hoaglands.
Chas. Naylor and wife, Alvy, Leslie
and Roy Harvey, Lew Naylor and
wife, Wra. Kler and wife and Charley
Harvey and wife, of Mowrystown and
Harley Parshall and wife, of New
Market, were called here recently by
tho death of Mrs Ben Fenner.
Silas Bishop and family moved to
their farm near New Vienna Tuesday.
Chas. Warrick and family, of Lynch
burg, spent Wednesday with John
Fawley and .wife.
Bay Hill, of Hillsboro, spent last
week with his uncle, F. L Crosen.
Miss Mozella and Harry Ilopkln
spent several days recently with rela
tives near New Petersburg.
Ina Welbley spent Friday afternoon
with Nellie Johnson.
Mr and Mrs. frank Achor, of
Sharpsvllle, Mr. and Mrs. CUrence
Kler and children, Mr. and Mrs. Amos
Hopkins and Steward Burton took
dinner with Arthur Kler and family
Wednesday.
F. L. Crosen and family attended
the golden wedding anniversary of
Mr. and Mrs. II. H. Maddox, of Hills
boro, Tuesday.
Clarence Kler and family spent Sun
day with Fred Pierson and family.
Ina Welbley was the guests of F. L.
Crosen and family Sunday.
Miss Blanch Runk spent Saturday
and Sunday with Will Dudley and
family.
m e- i
IN HILLSBORO ,
The Evidence is Supplied by Local
Testimony.
Harry Dewitt, Leslie Copland. Ped
dis Barton and Glenn Spruance, of
Bilnsboro, attended meeting here last
Tuesday night.
Mrs. Win Elliott and Mrs R. L.
Watts took dinner with Mrs Watts'
brother, Rev John Dsvls, last Thurs
day. Rev. tuvls is very sick.
narry Boatman and wife, of Fall
Creek, vhltel tbe latlor's parents, R.
L Watts and wife, last Wednesday.
EJ. Capllnger commenced work for
Mrs. Etta Burnette last Wednesday.
Miss Nellie Butler, of Elmvllle, has
been visiting her uncle, Benton Kes-
ler, the past week.
R. L. Watts, Roy Capllnger, Mrs.
Joe Steinmetz and little Winifred
Main are sick.
Fred Watts, of Highland, spent
Thursday with home folks.
Glenn Spruance, of Ralnsboro, spent
Saturday night and Sunday with Gatch
Spruance and family.
Clarence Roads, of Shackelton, spent
Thursday night with Harley Suitors
and family.
Myrtle and Margaret Watts were
guests of their grandparents, R. L
Watts and wife, Saturday night and
Sunday.
Clarence Garen took Sunday dinner
with Glenn Spruance.
Miss Nellie Butler spent Thursday
with Dwlght Dick and ramlly.
Wllene Hunter, of Berryvllle, took
dinner with Miss Margaret Roads
Sunday.
Mrs. Frank Elliott and children
spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs.
Harry Wright.
Hampton Keslbr and family spent
Sunday with Benton Kesler and wife.
Miss Mary Bell took dinner Sunday
with Miss Flossie Watts.
Miss Etlle Elliott was the guest of
her mother, Mrs. Anna Elliott, Sun
day. The protracted meeting at the
Presbyterian church closed Sunday
night.
Miss Ruth Henry, of Carrael, has
been spending a few days at George
Miller's.
'jloC.li
Ruffles a Popular Feature of the
Taffeta Dancing Frock
dress should be the same. The mo,;
"letter of the law," but they were
down far behind, and are finished with
tassels.
' On her dainty feet, which tripped
dried up at heart, and consequently so lightly to the time of the music,
far worse off than the man with the were black satin slippers. A sliver
dropsy. It Is small wonder then that I buckle, with rinestones, ornamented
the master's reply should silence them the slpperSi and the ribbon lacings
so "they could not answer him." ,a coer, ;,, eiivr nin. in.
stead of the ola-fashioned eyelet. -
The Teaching. It is true that fun
damentally the Sabbath Idea is one
of worship and rest, but the reason
for Its existence Is because of man's
need of that rest. That true rest can
be found only In a true and intelli
gent spiritual fellowship with God.
Anything, therefore, that Interferes
with or hinders rest breaks tho Sab
bath and should be removed in order
that the Sabbath Intention may be ob
served. These men were justified in
leading an ox or an ass to water on
the Sabbath or to rescue ono In peril.
On tho same principle any work
which enables men to enter Into a
Sabbath rest is not only justifiable but
necessary In the interest of the Sab
bath itself. They cared for cattle on
ly as cattle, their property; we must
caro for men for their own sakes and
in his interest and behalf.
The Sabbath must never be dese
crated by being made an Instrument
of barm to man. 'it Is always dese
crated when, in the presence -of hu
man need, we decline to render serv
ice on the plea of the sanctity of tho
day. A false oeromonlal sanctity of
any particular day must .never be per
mitted to destroy the underlying, the
truly essential, sanction and author
ity for a Sabbath rest. Physically wo
do not each night fully regain our
lost energy and need the seventh day
There Is no lessening of the popular
ity of fur, even with the approach of
spring. It is to be seen among the ad
vanced displays, modestly combined
with cotton fabrics as well as silk and
wool. Marabout will probably have
its vogue for summer wear
Another attractive frock was of
creamy printed silk having apple
green as the prodomlnating color In
thepatttern. This was trimmed with
a Japanese stand-away collar of green
taffeta, and double panniers on the
skirt also of green taffeta. This is
but one of many combinations.- I
have seen taffeta dresses trimmed
with circular I'uflles of velvet and, vice
versa, taffeta ruffles on velvet skirts.
White net tunics with taffeta ruffles
are another of the whimsical Old Lady
Fashion's latest fads.
Very pretty and graceful is the fad
of wearing scarfci of chiffon, bee and
tulle. An orange-colored scarf worn
with a black or taupe dress will do as
much in adding the striking motif to
the costume as a brilliant sash. Some
scarfs are plain; othors are double,
pink on one side and green on the
other, or brick color on the under sldo
fOwL fll &nd on the upper merely a
to balance tbe account.
waVAAil fho errAnctTl, that nAnoa am
tfc Sabbath day's vast. Isa. S&tlLi question of taste and contrast. There
aro wonderful Imported scarfs with
If the reader wants stronger proof
than the following statement and ex
perience of a resident of Hillsboro,
what can It be ?
John W. Bayless, 406 Johnson St.,
Hillsboro, Ohio, says: "About five
years ago I was troubled by pain across
the small of my back. At one time I
hurt my back from over lifting and
this never seemed to leave me
Changes of the weather seemed to
bring on pain more than at other
times. After lying down or sitting for
any length of time, couldn't get up
without a great deal of pain across my
kidneys. I wasn't able to get up in the
morning without that tired feeling in
my back and limbs. My head felt dull
and sometimes I had dizzy spells. I
was reading in cur town paper about
the' good Doan's Kidney Pills were do
ing different ones here, so I made up . summer,
BUFORD.
March 9, 1914. '
Miss Mary Fenner, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Howard,
Reeves, for the past week, returned to
her home at Sugartree Ridge Friday.
Mrs. C. F. Rosselott, accompanied
by Misses Lacy Fenwick and Maude
Ware, of Mowrystown, were shopping
in Cincinnati Saturday.'
Clarence Hunter and family moved '
to Mowrystown last Thursday.
Noah Walts moved last week to A.
T. Moon's farm.
Dr. Elmer Miller, of Kentucky, is
spending a short vacation with his
uncle, G. W. Reedy.
Harold Vance and Harley Carey
went to Wilmington last Wednesday,
where they have employment for the
my mind to give them a trial. I got a
boy at Garrett & Ayres' Drug Store
and they brought me relief. I felt
better all over. Now, whenever I
have the least trouble from my kidneys,
I always take Doan's Kidney Pills and
they give entire satisfaction."
For sale by all dealers,
cents. Foster-Milburn Co
New York, sole agents for the Dulled
States.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other. aiv
Scarborougu iiiHMrauro, atlv
MAPLE GROVE.
March 9, 1914.
Miss Emma Euverard, of Taylors
villa, spent several days last week
with her grandparents, C. L. Euverard
and wife.
T. K. Martin and wife visited his
brother, Shelbal at Harwood, Tuesday.
Mr. Hoyt called on Miss Mary Wise
Saturday evening.
Ervin Bennington spent Saturday
night and Sunday with his cousin,
Krell Bennington.
Miss Nellie Martin spent Saturday
night with her aunt, Mrs. Ted Shaffer.
'Our school Is progressing nicely with
D. H. Sonner as teacher. It will
close in three weeks.
Wm. Flowers, of Hillsboro, was a
business visitor here Saturday.
Friday and Saturday, March 13 and
14, are the dates when the play will be
given for the benefit of M. E. church.
Samuel Wright, of Franklin, Is vlslt-
Prlee 50 nK "is laUjer, lienry wrlgnt, who is
Buffalo, veiyslck.
SThe death of Marlon niler occurred
at the home March 3. After a long
protracted illness. Funeral Thursday
at 10 a. m., from the M. E church,
conducted by the pastor, Rev. Ryan. I
Among the very sick are Mrs. Matt
Fawley, nenry Wright, Mrs. Walter
Moberly and Glenn Scott. The last
two are better this morning.
Mac Brown recently moved from
Sardinia to his farm near here.
Clarence Gossett is moving here to
day. Regular preaching services Sunday
venlng at M. E. church. Rev. Ryan,
pastor.
The mid-week Christian Endeavor
Society will meet Thursday evening of
this week. Russell Varley, President.
Vera Cruz, Mexico, has the distinc- i
tlon of being the wettest place In the
western world. It has an average
rainfall of 180 Indies. i
.lv W ' 3 fe- MpI fci rt HI ft I " Li i
-obSSIhs v B
THE Nuf orm is a popular priced
corset, modeled on lines that per
fect your figure. It defines grace
ful bust, waist and hip lines and fits
at the back.
The range of shapes is so varied, every
figure can be fitted with charming result.
All Nuform Corsets are made of service
able fabrics both heavy and light weight
daintily trimmed and well tailored.
Your dealer will supply you with the model
best suited to your figure.
Nuform, Style 478. (As pictured) . For average
figures. Medium low bust, extra skirt length over
abdomen and hips. Mi tie (. durable coutil and light
weight batiste. Hose supporters. Sizes 18 to 30.
Price, $1.00.
Nuform, Stylt 43S. Tor average and well devel
oped figures. Medium bust, extra length over hips,
back ana abdomen. Co nil and batiste. Hose
supporters. Sizes 18 to 30. Price, $1.50.
Nuform.Slylu 488. For average and well developed fig
ures. Unique coat construction over hips, back and abdomen.
' Insuring comfort with modish lines. Mids if excellent coutil
and batiste. Hose supporters. Size. 19 lo 3'. I'tlce, $2.00.
Sold At AH Stores
WEINGARTEN hROS.,Mahets, 34thSt. & Ilr.,tu. . .w York
A
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS HILLSBORO, OHIO
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Dealer Write for Our DeicripuV Circular and New CaUtortK
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B 11 W V-4 I
114
12
I desire to communicate with a few energetic young mo a
,rJLil? ir. em.rl who can aonreciate the value 91 a
encineerinE education, and who would welcome an opportu
oTcESnt in a proposed ensmocr ng proje ct, lie
dam and canal construction and irrigation development.
Each student accepted may join the Engineering Corps r.
receive a practical Hydraulic L?t JXoSrtod
TZyo,rrFalrSrmrP from the start, and .iciy
advancement when deserved.
A few spare hours employed by applicants daily for the nt
two months, with well directed efforts devoted to our intere rS
will secure this opportunity, without coSL
Applicants should give age-how time is now employed and
grade of schooling. Full information on request.
B. F. HOYT, Hydraulic Engineer in charge.
Care of BERGSTROM & CO., Bankers,
149 Broadway, New York City. -
4 How's This?
Wo offer Ono Hundred Dollars Ho
ward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot bo cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure.
F. J. CHENKY & CO.. Toledo, O.
Wo, the undersigned, havo Known P. J.
Cheney for tho last 15 yeara, and belleo
Win perfectly honorablo in all business
transactions and financially ablo to carry
out any obligations mado by hla Arm.
RATIONAL DANK OP COMMERCE,
k Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Curo Is taken Internally,
acting Oircctly-upon tho blood and mu
cous siirfac(3 of tlio system. Testimonial
nent lVeo. Prlco 75 cents per bottlo. Sold
y -'I TrUTSlsts.
Trike IUU'h F&niUy I-iUa for consUpatlou.
"Do you think you will be able to
keep me out 01 jail f" he asked after
he had made a full confession to his
lawyer,
"I may not be able to do that, but I
can make tho state spend a lot of,
money In putting you there." Chica
go Record-Herald. !
e
"Did the doctor pronounce you sound
as a dollar?"
"Yes, and sent me a bill for 85."
Judge. ..
The whaling season of 1913 eclipses
all records, the total yield of oil for
the world being estimated at 800.000
casks.
CATALPA GROVE.
March 9, 1914.
A. E. Wilkin and family visited
Owen Roush and family recently.
Miss Anna Charles spent Thursday
night with Ruth and Mozelle Cadwal
lader. Miss Vlnta Mason, of Lynchburg,
Is visiting friends here.
Mrs Clara Wilkin, of near Falrvlew,
was the guest of B. F. Cochran and
family on Thursday.
John Smith was a business visitor
In Hillsboro Monday and Tuesday.
Miss Wllda Lewis visited Miss Car
rie Garrison Friday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Lewis attended
the funeral of the latter's nephew, of
near Sugartree RIgde, Wednesday.
Misses Mabel and Ruth Tompson
visited Owen Roush and family re
cently. Maud, narold and Ira Wilkin spent
Thursday with Clark Cadwallader and
family.
Ageo Carpenter and family moved
Wednesday to the faam of A. E. Wilkin.
Miss Mabel Cadwallader spent one
day this week with Miss Wilda Lewis.
Roscoa McConitaha spent Sunday
with Arnold and Hugh Wilkin.
Miss KlUibeth Dolllnger, of Lynch
burg, is visiting Ira Cadwallader and
family.
Mrs. Clara Wilkin spent Sunday
j with B. P. Cochran and family.
Owen Roush and wifo and daugh
ters, Alma and Una Dell, spent Mon
day with Walter Scott and fainl!, of
Dunn's Chapel.
Mrs. E. C. Smith Is visiting her
mother, Mrs. Nlckeson, at Hillsboro.
Maud, Harold and Ira Wilkin were
at Owen Roush's Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs Ed. Lewis and daugh
ter, Lora, visited Louis Fouch and
wife Sunday afternoon.
Ott Workman and family were the
guests of Elza Roush ana wife Sun
day. E. C. Smith spent Saturday and
Sunday in Hillsboro.
Mrs. Owen Roush and son, Virgil,
spent Sunday atternoon with Walter
Roush and sister, Maggie.
Misses Vlnta Mason and Goldle
Layraon and Stanley Layman called
at the home of Clark Uadwallader on
Tuesday evening.
Ira Cadwallader and family and
Elizabeth Dollnger were the guests of
H. F. Cochran and family Sunday af
ternoon Mrs. Owen Roush and danghter,
Una Dell, spent Friday with Walter
Roush and sister, Maggie.
"Your candidate is making some
wonderfully clever and am us lug
speeches."
"Yes," replied Senator sorghum,
thoughtfully. "But this country is
working around to a point w here there
isn't near as much enthusiasm about
electing a man simply because he Is
good company." Washington Star
Honolulu and Manilla will bo linked
by wireless though 0000 miles apart.
., ..i

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