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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, June 11, 1914, Image 7

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO f HUKSDAY, JUNE 11, 1914.
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IKTOMriONAL
SiwrsaiooL
Lesson
(By O. E SELLERS, Director of Even
ing Department The Moody Bible Insti
tute of Chicago.)
LESSON FOR JUNE 14
THE FRIEND OF SINNERS.
LESSON TEXT-Luko 18:9-14; 18.1-10.
GOLDEN TEXT "I camo not to call
the righteous but sinners." Mark 2:17.
The first section of our lesson Is the
beginning of a new paragraph (see
H. V.) and contains one of the Mas
ter's best-known parables. Immedi
ately preceding this is the parable of
the unjust Judge and the importunate
widow. Wo are plainly told (v. 9)
why the Master spake this parable.
It Is easy to say that those who trust
ed In their own righteousness and "set
all others at naught" (It. V.) were the
Pharisees, but such is not the case;
and this parable is a warning to us,
lest we also trust our own righteous
ness (Isa. 64:6). Using this particu
lar class as a background, Jesus
paints, in words of simple grandeur,
a picture quite familiar throughout the
ages. In it he reveals the falseness of
human standards and declares the
judgment- of heaven. The contrast is
vivid. Let us look at (1) the Phari
see. The illuminating phrase is in the
words "he prayed with himself"
(v. 11). Ostentatiously the Pharisees
separated themselves from their fel
low men and this separation seems to
have extended even Into his prayer
life, and he Is withdrawn from God
also. ThlB is an appalling picture
of the man who trusts only himself.
Examine his prayer and we see the
supposed prayer is really a paean of
self-exaltation.
Humility of Heart.
(2) The Publican regarded himself
as "the sinner" (v. 13 R. V. marg.).
He knew he was a great, an irrelig
ious offender against law and grace.
He had sacrificed everything to ac
quire money. He comes with no out
ward show except an abundant evi
dence of the shame and humility of
his heart. He also was excluded from
men but not from God. Burdened
with the sense of his Bin, he casts him
self upon the mercy of God. He is
absolutely devoid of any trust in him
self, any contempt for others, and
makes a straight, earnest, passionate
abandonment of himself and his need
to God. He goes away "Justified"
(judged right). Why? Because ho
had taken the right place, a sinner's
place before God, and found pardon.
II. The Second Section is a story
.and deals with an Individual case, Zac
cheus, who was a "chief Publican."
Jesus sought him (see Golden Text),
-whereas Zaccheus was animated by
curiosity, and the writer Informs us
he was small of stature, henco the
necessity of climbing the sycamore
tree. He went up the tree because
of curiosity, ho came down because
of conviction. He wanted to see this
man in the center of the crowd and
wa3 amazed to hear Jesus call him by
name.
Must Yield Wealth.
Zaccheus was rich, dishonest, dissat
isfied, but desperately in earnest, and
a man of prompt decision. The esti
mation of his fellow-citizens is Indi
cated by v. 7. Notwithstanding all of
this Zaccheus was not so wedded to
his money as to let it keep him out
of the kingdom. In chapter 18 wo
read of the rich man who "lacked one
thing." He was lost "went away"
because he would not yield his wealth
(see also 18:26, 27). What took place
within the house of Zaccheus we are
not told, but for the Master to enter
was looked upon either as amazing
ignorance of Zaccheus' character or
else extreme carelessness concerning
the maintenance of his own character.
Jesus was dealing with one man, not
the multitude, hence he leaves them to
their amazement. While this is true,
yet we can surmise something of that
interview by the result (v. 8) for Zac
cheus seems to have made a public
avowal of hiB ethical and moral
change of heart. Note the steps:
(1) He "sought to seo Jesus," John
3:14, IB; iBa. 46:22; (2) Ho was very
much in earnest, "climbed a sycamore
tree," Luke 13:24. (3) He made no
delay, "make baste" Isa. 55:6. The
result was that of great blessing to
the people and Joy in the heart of
Zaccheus. (4) He was obedient, joy
ously and promptly. The genuineness
of his transformation was evidenced
by the way it affected his pocketbook.
He made abundant restitution and
gave bountifully to the poor. The
lovo ot God shed abroad in the heart
of a miserly, selfish man or church
will promote honesty both to God and
man.
From the combined parable and
story we can read the lesson that Je
sus 1b the friend of sinners and not
of sin.
Thus the friend of sinners seeks and
saves men. He sees the acta and tho
attitude of men and is ready to justify
those whoso attitude 1b that of humil
ity and supplication. He seeks men
oven as he sought Zaccheus, and as
bo eaves he produces in them those
fruits of righteousness which are the
evidence and demonstration of their
salvation. The scribes and tho Phari
sees saw Jesus eating with the publi
cans and expressed this disapproving
surprlso only to receive his rebuke.
"They that are whole havo no need ot
& physician, but they that are sick:
I came not to call the righteous."
NEW MARKET.
June 8, 1914.
Joseph Vance went to Columbus last
week where he will attend school this
summer.
Sara Drake, of South Liberty, spent
one day the past week with his sister,
Mary Ellen Stewart,
John Eyler and wife had as their
guests Sunday, Neal Sheltonand wife,
of near Hillsboro, and Mack West and
family, of Berryville.
Mrs. Geo. Barrere and daughter,
Mary, of Hillsboro, were calling on
relatives here Wednesday.
Chas Garen was a business caller in
Cincinnati, Thursday.
Homer Catlln, wife and son, Wllllard,
called on W. H. Plgott and family one
evening last week.
Isaac Stanforth and daughter, Or-
della spenbfrom Saturday until Mon
day with Carey Priest and wife, at
Samantha.
Chas. Garen is having his house
painted.
Ralph Miller spent Sunday with
Orlie McConnaughey.
Zylphla Carr had as her guest last
week Sarllda Roberts, of Mowrystown.
Orland McConnaughey, Elmer and
Bessie Whlsler and Mack Bell are at
tending Normal School In Hillsboro.
The W. C. T. U. will give an enter
tainment entitled '-The Old Maids
Convention" in the M. E. church
Thursday evening, June 18.
Homer Catlln is building a new
house.
Mrs. Lawrence Smith, of Lynch
burg, is spending this week with her
parents, Wm. Carrier and wife.
Mrs. Walter Purdy and mother, of
Mt. Washington, were guests of Lew
Rosselott and wife, recently.
Ollle Miller Is the guest of her sis
ter, Mrs. D. S. Harshbarger.
Mills Lemon will leave next week
for Gerlaw, 111., where he has employ
ment.
Word was received here last week of
the death of Mrs. Elizabeth Vance, of
Jacksonville, Mo. Mrs. Vance was a
resident of this place for a number of
years and was a sister of the late Mrs.
J. H. Purdy, of Prairie Valley. Mrs.
Vance had a host of friends In this
community who are sorry to learn of
her death.
Mrs. W. W. Young, of Georgetown,
formerly Miss Anna Eyler, of this
place, died at her home In George
town last Tuesday. Mrs. Young was
a half sister of Mrs. Isaac Larrick, of
this place. The funeral services were
conducted at the Presbyterian church,
of Georgetown, on Thursday afternoon
at 1 o'clock. The deceased had a wide
circle of friends and relatives In this
community who wore shocked to hear
of her death.
Get Rid of Your Rheumatism.
Now is the time to get rid of your
rheumatism. You can do It if you
apply Chamberlain's Liniment. W
A. Lackhard, Homer City, N. Y.,
writes : "Last spring I suffered from
rheumatism with terrible pains in my
arms and shoulders I got a bottle of
Chamberlain's Liniment and the first
application relieved me. By using one
bottle of It 1 was entirely cured." For
sale by All Dealers. adv
. m
Sweet potatoes are exposed to the
attacks of about a dozen serious in
sects.
The number of persons killed by
lightning In the United States during
a year averages nearly 600 ; about 4000
cattle are killed and annuafdamage by
lightning is $3,000,000.
Bllllous 9 Feel heavy after dinner ?
Bitter taste? Complexion sallow?
Liver perhaps needs waking up. Doan's
Regulets for blllious attacks. 25c at
all stores. adv
HedwigStavne celebrated her one
hundred and twentieth birthday re
cently by doing her regular day's work,
that of a goose herder, near Warsaw
Russia. She sews without spectacles.
jg'Generallydebllltated for years.
Had sick headache, lacked ambition,
was worn out and all run down. Bur
dock Blood Bitters made me a well
woman." Mrs. Chas. Freltoy, Moos
up, Conn. adv
Bacon Why does a woman look so
worried when she sees a telegraph boy
approaching the house ?
Egbert Because she thinks the tele
gram is coming "collect", I suppose.
Yonkers Statesman.
The Yellowstone National Park has
an area of 3575 square miles.
GHIGHESTER SPILLS
DIAMOND
,e
BRAND
&
.
-.-
Mi.,
'
GO
V
"'Ot '
'O
LADIES !
Art j.ur Urul,t for CIH-CnHS-TBR'S
UIAMUnu WUNU i'IL,L3 in kiid ai
Gold metallic boxes, scaled with CI
JUDDOn. 1UI NO OTUEtt. HotoFt
DraiaUl asi aik fop OI1I.OUES-TE
DIAMOND DUAND PILLS, for twentT.fW
years regarded as Best.Safcit. Always Reliable,
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS
St5
nr V
UB V
TIMR
THIKD
EVERYWHERE SSSSS
BILL CAUSED HIM TO WORRY '
New England Youngster Early Devel
oped Frugality Credited to
That Region.
Beverly waH only eight, but what he
lacked in years he made up for by the
extent of his frugality. Where other
boys would squander a whole nickel
on such foolishness as Ice cream soda
or pop Beverly would lay that amount
away for future lending to Impecuni
ous uncles at a hundred per cent.
Beverly's mother was not in the
class that havo to sit up at night
and worry about what their part of the
Income tax would be. When It comes
to names In the financial class, she
never even manages to get a rating as
an "also ran," So tho boy early under
stood the value of a dollar.
One day a distinguished judge from
the West invited the grandfather and
the mother, as well as Beverly and
his younger sister, to dine with him
at a hotel. Of course, it was a feast,
with tinted shades over the waxen
tapers, music behind the palms, a
crush of silken gowns, tho odor of
flowers, and the cry of the page boy.
There wero countless courses, soup,
fish, meat and vegetables with wines.
When turkey was bought in by the
imposing waiter Beverly's eyes began
to bulge and a worried expression
crept over his little face.
It was evidently a case where he
felt that it was time to say "I should
worry" truthfully. His economical soul
was fluttering aghast at the cost and
he was too young to understand that
a host meets the expenses of such a
meal for Invited guests.
At last came the crowning dish, a
nuge dowi or cnocoiato ice cream,
This was too much for tho lad's New '
, England soul. Rising in his seat, he
leaned over to his mother anxiously
and shouted in a stage whisper,
"Mother, mother, who's going to pay
for this?"
Tho Judge looked as It he would
burst, but, catching the amused laugh
of the mother, ho broke out In a
laugh In which every, one but Beverly
Joined It was no laughing matter with
him.
Customer Knew Best.
"Generally run down, sir?" queried
the druggist; "slightly seedy and
want a good toning up?"
The pale-faced customer nodded.
"Well, I've the very thing for you,
Jenkins' Juvenator Three doses a
day and more if necessary. Fifty a
bottle."
"No, thanks," said the pale patient.
"But, my dear sir, it's the rage of
the day. Jenkins' Juvenator is tho
greatest discovery ot modern medi
cine. It's the rage of the season. Ev
ery one is rejuvenating, you might
say."
"Yes, but I think I'd rather try
something else," replied the custo
mer. "Nonsense," pressed the druggist.
"I tell you Jenkins' Juvenator will
have more effect on ypu In a single
day than any other medicine could !
have In a month. It cures everything
from coughs to corns. What is your
objection to It?"
"Why, nothing, only I'm Jenkins."
Something In Store for Willie.
"Yes," said BIgsley to his visitor,
"I'm going to get a motor this spring,
but I haven't quite made up my mind
as to the make. So many of them are
unreliable It's no use getting a cheap
article. I fancy I'll get a nice little
thing for a matter of nine hundred
pounds, you know. At all events, I'll
not go over the 'thou.'"
During the sensation which this
evidence of wealth excited, one of the
ladies, turning to BIgsley, Jr., aged
eight, remarked, "I say, Willie, your
papa's going to buy a motor car for
you to ride in."
"Oh, that'll be Jolly," returned the
hopeful. "I say, pa, will the funny
looking man come for the money ev
ery week, same as he did last year
when you got the bicycle?"
Then motor talk suddenly stopped,
and BIgsley, Jr., read In the parental
oye that there was something warm
waiting for him In the sweet by-and-bye.
London Tit-Blts.
Of Another Denomination.
Little David always had lived with
his grandfather and aunt, who were
Presbyterians of the dye known as the
genuine old vegetable indigo, which
never fades only softens beautifully
with' great age and the aunt had not
reached the softening age.
For some time she had had doubts
about the desirability of a certain boy
as a playmate for David, and one day
she questioned the child.
"David, what sort of boy Is Tom
my Dean?"
"Oh, he's all right."
Indirect questions brought only tact
ful and evasive answers, and finally
she asked:
"But, David, have you never heard
him use bad words words which I do
not allow you to use?"
After a moment's hesitation David
replied with a little sigh:
"Well, auntie, it's like this, you
see. Tommy's always gone to another
Sunday school." Philadelphia Ledger.
Not Bald Yet.
Bacon They nay tho trade in
hu-
man hair 1b a big Industry abroad.
Egbert Yes, it Is. We Americans
have to give up so much over there,
I'm really afraid sometimes I'll come
back without my hair.
Quick Changes.
"Let us go out sleighing whUe the
snow lasts."
"All right; but you had better carry
some automobile Urea along In case,
we need them to get back."
AUNT BETH IN THE CITY
She Gives Her Opinion and Incident
ally a Recipe Worth Having
for Nerves.
"In a shop the other day they
showed mo some fur-trimmed nighties.
Ono was of the sheerest moussellne
with insets of Irish lace, and round
the neck and tho sort of shoulder ruf
fles they called sleeves was an edge
of imitation ermine A. uiuo silk ono
had the fur trimming dyed to match
Its color and a pale yellow one was
trimmed with fur that resembled
seal. Just imagine what the homo
missionary society, or a lunacy com
mission would say if they caught a
member of our sowing circle wearing
one of thoso transparent fur-trimmed
nightdresses.
"Seeing tho city is all right In Its
way, but after a day of its clatter with
your ears tired of hearing the rasping
squeaks of auto horns, one sighs for
tho peace and solitude of the country,
and so I felt tho other night when,
as if by magic, I was wafted away
from tho relentless city by the sight
of a large flock of sheep. There was
a dog along to help tend them and
they were being driven to slaughter,
no doubt, but it seemed sort of home
like and natural to see them. Later
I saw other cattle being skilfully dl-
I rected between motors and wagons,
and for a few minutes I was trans
planted to our breezy farmland.
; "My niece suffers from nerves. Too
much entertaining and rush, probably,
and recently I suggested lavender tea
to her. Not the least of tho virtues
of that fine old herb, lavender, is its
tonic effect upon excited, trembllne
nerves and irritability. Two or three
teaspoonfuls of the tincture In a cut-
ful of hot water with a slice or two
0f lemon make a restorative drink
that acts like maeic and Duts a wo-
man in possession of her best self,
ready to take up her burden with re
newed vigor." Kansas City Star.
Athletes Good Students.
"That athletics as practised in most
colleges do not detract the attention
of students from scholastic duties is
abundantly testified to by college pro
fessors," remarked Dr. James Hlne
man, a former professor In one of the
eastern colleges. "Recently I noticed
that Dr. Brinker, tho president of Le
high university, declared that the Le
high football squad had averaged
higher In scholastic standing than
tho students who did not participate
in college athletics. Lehigh Is not
the only college In which this fact
has been marked. Cornell for sev
eral years and I have no doubt that
It continues to show it had football
and baseball teams the members of
which led their classes.
"Properly controlled athletics are
as necessary to succesful mental
training as are professors. I presume
there havo been instances where
members of college teams have failed
in their examinations, and charges fol
low, as a matter of course, that these
men are not genuine students. But
the facts are so pronounced that the
best men on the leading athletic
teams in our greater colleges are men
of big mentality that the suggestion
that colleges have to hire athletes
falls In Its beginning."
Took a Desperate Chance,
The long-suffering wife of a habitual
drinker in a MississiDDi town served
notice on the local dramshop keepers
, this was in the old davn iiGfnrn nm-
hlbltion that she would prosecute
any one selling her husband Intoxi
cants. So when the gentleman in
question, slightly waverous on his
pins, but dignified and scholarly as
always, dropped Into his favorite sa
loon that evening and called for a
toddy tho barkeeper only shook his
head. "Can't do It, colonel," he said.
"Sorry, but you know how it is." "But,
Bir," said the colonel, "I am athirst.
I famish for a cooling draft!" "All
right, then," said the barkeeper;
"have a glass ot water on the house!"
And he produced a cold, brimming
glassful. For a moment the colonel
contemplated the offering sourly.
Then he raised it to his lips and In
a resigned tone of voice said: "If
the great philosopher Socrates could
drink hemlock without a shudder I
suppose I can swallow this!"
Mistook His Man.
Sir John FlBher relates an amusing
experience he had one inspection day.
Somehow he got separated from his
official friends, and at last lost his
way. He wandered about and event
ually came upon a workman gently
hammering a piece of iron outsldo one
of the workshops.
"Are the lords of tho admiralty
about here?" asked Sir John.
"No fear, matey," said the man,
who did not know his rather careless
ly dressed Inquisitor. "I'm hero doin'
crow for 'em."
"Crow! What's that?"
"What, don't yer know? Inside this
'ere shed my mates is a-takin' of it
easy. When I sees some ono that
don't matter, I knocks soft, like now.
But when I sees old 'Jacky' Fisher I
knocks like blazes, and when old
'Jacky' pokes his nose inside they're
working like blazes, too. See?"
"Jacky" Fisher did see, and crow
shooting was begun In the dockyard
that day.
Woman's Bureau.
Bacon I seo Oakland, Cal., is to
have a woman's police bureau next
year with a woman in charge.
Egbert Fine! Did you ever try
to And anything in a woman's
bureau?
"Well, did I?"
"Imagine trying to find a policeman
when you wanted one!"
LYNCHBURG.
Juno 8, 1014.
While painting the Christian church
on Pearl street, Friday, Thompson
Hendrlxson had the misfortune to fall,
breaking the shoulder bone and crush-1
ing the hip Mr. Hendrlxson is in a'
very serious condition with little hope
of his recovery.
Geo. DeLaney, wife and sons spent urday night and Sunday with her par
Sunday with their daughter at Oxford. ents near New Petersburg.
miss v ere steinman, who nas oeen
in college at Springfield, is with her
sister, Mrs. Wm. Uresch.
Mrs. Hannah Powell and two
daughters, of New Vienna, spent
Wednesday with her daughter, Mrs
Frank Terrell.
Isma Troth and wife shopped in
Cincinnati Tuesday..
Mrs. J 03 Townsend and little son,
Johnson, left for Huntington, W. Va.,
Wednesday for several days visit with
her brothers.
Geo. Smith and son, Paul, are in
Mlchagan on a fishing trip.
Mesdames Turner and Myers shop
ped In Cincinnati Monday and Tues
day.
Martha Carr, of Cincinnati, was a
guest at the ltome of her sister, Mrs.
Geo. Smith, over Sunday.
Mrs. U. E. Patton is with her par
ents, In Indiana for a ten days visit.
Geo. DeLaney and sons, Edwin and
Lewis, Mrs Herschel Henderson and
Nelle DeLaney attended the com
mencement exercises at Norwood Fri
day evening. A neice of Mr. DeLaney
was one of the graduates.
Mrs. Ferenger and daughter, of
Blanchester, are visiting W. A. West
and family.
Mesdames Murphy and Felke and
their sons, spent Thursday with Helen
Murphy at Wilmington College.
B, E,'Moses and family will leave
for Toledo, where they will spend the
summer, after which they will go to
their new home in Marion, 111. Mr.
Moses and family are very worthy peo
ple and will be greatly missed in this
place.
Clifford Galliett left for Marlon,
Ind , Wednesday morning, where he
expects to spend the summer with his
uncle, C. L. Badgeley.
Rev. Martin and family were enter
tained at the home of Albert Wil
liams and family, of Uodsonville, Sun
day. The Ladles Aid of the M. E. church
met at the country home of Mrs.
Carrie Madden on last Thursday af
ternoon and had a "Hit and Miss" so
cial Twenty six ladles were present
and a very enjoyable afternoon was
spent.
Wm. Patterson and wife, of Blan
chestar, were guests Sunday of her
parents, Perry Whitacre and wife.
On last Thursday evening the De
Laney Band with their wives, Dr.
Uioson and wife, Dr. Duvall and wife
and Chas. Moriow and wile met at
the home of Ulrlc Pence and wife to
remind Mr. Pence of another birthday
anniversary.
Rev. Dresh is spending this week at
tt. Bernard Mrs. Dresch will go as
soon as they find a suitable location.
Miss Georgetta Hill, of Columbus,
visited her sister, Mrs. Harry Murphy
recently.
Rev. VanPelt, of Madlsonville, was
a guest of Rev. Dresch ana wife last
Thursday evening.
James Roush and wife entertained
her mother, Mrs. Addie Boyd, of New
Vienna, the past week.
Roy Simpklns, who is clerk at the
B. &. O. depot at East Norwood, spent
Sunday with his parents, David Simp
klns and wife.
W. A. West and Horace Murphy
were business visitors in Delaware the
first of last week.
Ferd Ratcliff and wife were with
his brother, Jake, of Sharpsville, Sun
day. Dan Turner and wife spent Satur
day and Sunday with his mother at
Martinsville
Mrs. Mary E. Hixson and daughter,
Vesta, of Jonesboro, lnd., wero guests
of James Roush and family, Thursday.
Joe Kelly, wife and little daughter
Mary Frances, visited her parents at
Cuba the latter part of the week.
C. E. Iialler, wife and little daugh
ter, Gretchen, are visiting his parents
at Danville.
J. B. Hunter and family were vis
itors at the home of his parents at
Cuba, Sunday.
Wm. Stautner transacted business
in Cincinnati Friday.
J. Walter Freiberg and son, of Cin
cinnati, were guests of Gus Bering
last Friday.
Mrs. Wm. Cleveland spent fromi
Wednesday until Sunday evening with
the Bering and McClean families, of
Covington, Ky.
Miss Katharine Wright came down
from Dayton to attend the Davis-
Griffith wedding and was the guest of
hei neice, Mrs. T. A. Garner, on
Tuesday.
Miss Frances Troth is the guest of
her sister, Mrs. Florence Morris, at
Columbus.
Mrs. Belle Montgomery and daugh
ter, Mrs. T. A. Garner, spent Sunday
with the former's brother, S. P.
Michael, of Clarksvllle.
Mrs. Clarence Dean, accompanied
little Susan Brewer to Cincinnati,
where she will again enter the hos
pital for treatment.
PLEASANT HILL.
June 8, 1914.
Miss Grace Slmbro was the guest of
Miss
Florence Prine, Sunday after
noon,
Mrs. Starling Lemon and son spent
Tuesday afternoon with Mrs Ohas,
Slmbro.
Walter Powell and wife SDent Sat..
Miss Mabel Stratton snent Satur.
day night with H. G. Powell and fam
ily. Mrs. Starling Lemon spent Friday
afternoon with Mrs. Chas. Robbins.
Mrs. U. G. Powell and Mrs. Rollo
Powell and children spent Thursday
afternoon with Mrs. Chas. Simbro.
Walker Overman and wife, of near
Hillsboro, spent Sunday with II. G.
Powell and family.
Starling Lemon, wife and son, Her
bert, spent Sunday with friends In
Hillsboro.
Mrs. Walter Powell and Miss Mabel
Stratton spent Friday afternoon with
Mrs. Chas. Slmbro and family.
Carey Klrkpatrlck, wife and son,
Chester, spent Sunday with Clarence
Patton and family, near Hillsboro.
Burch Griffith called on Geo. Prine
Sunday morning.
Luther Campbell, wife and little
daughter, Catherine, called on Joe
Campbell and family and Geo. Prine
and family Sunday afternoon.
Miss Grace Hopkins, of Hillsbor ,
spent the first part of last week with
Miss Olia Johnson.
Raleigh Reed and wife spent Sunday
with friends In Hillsboro.
Miss Florence Prine isattendlng tl e
Hillsboro N rmal school.
Don't Lose Sleep Coughing- at
Night.
Take Foley's Honey and Tar Com
pound. Itglides down your throat and
spreads a healing, soothing coating
over the Inflamed tickling surface.
That's Immediate relief. It loosens
up the tightness In your chest, sti ps
stuffy wheezy breathing, eases distress.
ing, racking, tearing coughs. Child
ren love it. Refuse any substitutes
Contains no opiates. ads
GABRETT & AYEEb
FORT HILL.
June 8, 1914
Mrs. Laura Courtryman and daugh
ter are the guests of the former's par
ents, Isaac Harper and wife, at
Barberton.
J. L. Reed and wife spedt Thursday
with relatives at Sinking Spring.
Bessie and Leon Deardoff spent
Sunday with Eva Rhoads.
Paul Barger and wife, Isaac Barger
and wife and Mr. Dunlap.of Leesbm ,
spent Sunday with II. M Eubanksai d
wife.
C. A. Rhoads and wife spent Sunday
with J. J. Butler and wife, at Sinki' g
Spring.
Samuel Stults, of Hillsboro, was the
guest of his brother, J. O Stults, and
Mrs. Jane Stults, last week.
O. H. Reed and Miss Melva Hock
man were visitors in Hillsboro Fiidax.
Wm. Butler.of Sinking Spring spent
a few days last week with his brother,
C. A. Rhoads.
Charlie McCoppin and famil), of
Carmel, and Clarence Copeland and
wife, of Ralnsboro, spent Sunday wiih
James Bobb and family.
H. V. Matthews, Bess L. Butler,
Benjamin Butler and wife attend-d
Odd Fellows Memorial, at Sinking
Spring, Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Lawrence Kesler spent tl e most
of last week at the bedside of her
mother, Mrs. Amanda Butler, of
Sinking Springs.
Miss Ditha Holton spent Saturday
with Mrs. Bell Maxwell.
n. V. Matthews and wife, J O.
Stults and wife, Bess L. Butler and
Benson Butler were callers in Bain
bridge Saturdao evening.
Jack Butler and family and sister,
Nell, of Elmville, called on H. M. Eu
banks and family, Sunday afternoon.
Edward White and wife and two
daughters and Miss Anna Shoemaker
spent Sunday with the former's fath
er, n. C. White, at Cllfi Range.
Dr. Thompson and family, N R.
Barrett and wife and Mr. Caldwell and
family, of Hillsboro, spent Sunday
here.
Cary and Harold Skeen, of Carmel,
spent Sunday with their grandmother,
Mrs. Puckett.
Cas9lus Eubanks, of Locust Grove,
spent Sunday I with his father, Enos
Eubanks.
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