Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS-HEIIAO, MIL
JUNE 18, 1914.
(By O. E. SEI.I,Ens, Director of Even
lis Department The lloody Dlblo Insti
tute of Chicago.)
LESSON FOR JUNE 21
THE GREAT REFUSAL.
LnSSON TEXT-Mark 10:17-31.
GOLDEN TEXT "Yo cannot serve God
ami mammon." Luke 10:13. (Read also
The story of this rich young ruler
is one out of the ministry of our Lord
that has made an indelible impression
throughout every succeeding genera
tion, TMs Is so because it is so vital,
vibrant and vivid a revelation of our
every-day experience. The lesson nat
urally divides itself into two sections.
Read carefully the parallel accounts;
Matt. 19:16-30 and Luke 18:18-30.'
Man of Courage.
I. An Eager Young Man, vv. 17-22.
This man Is an arresting figure. Much
may be said in his favor: (1) He was
young (Matt. 19:22); (2) He was in
earnest, "came running" (v. 17); (3)
He was educated, "a lawyer," Luke
18:18; (4) He was rich, Mark 10:22;
(5) He was loved by Jesus, Mark 10:
21. That he had lived a clean life Is
roVealed by the answers he made to
Jesus. Moreover he must have been
a man of some courage, belonging as
lie did to the ruling class, the Phari
sees, yet ho came running Into the
presence of Jesus and cast himself at
his feet. We need but to recall that
this class was at this time definitely
hostile to Christ, yet this young man
dared to speak' the conviction of his
heart in this public way by calling
Jesus, "good." We feel that he was an
honest seeker after life. His question
reveals the unrest of the human heart.
It matters not what men may possess
of wealth or position, these things do
not bring heart rest. Great moral
courage, noble aspirations and benevo
lence never will save nor fully satisfy
the human soul. Man does not obtain
life by doing. Gal. 2:16. Life is a gift.
Rom 6:23. We must not misunder
stand the reply of Jesus (v. 18). Jesus
did not deny being good, John 8:46;
14:30; 8:29, but he saw that this
young man was filled with the idea
of his own goodness. To say that Jesus
was good was practically to say he
was God, and this the young man did
not mean, Jesus sought to reveal to
him his careless use of words. Jesua
undoubtedly here lays claim to deity
and subsequently he said, (v. 21) "fol
low me," 1. e., for this man to yield
Ills life actually to the control of God,
Last week we were taught to "make
friends by means of the mammon of
unrighteousness; that when it shall
fall they may receive you Into the eter
nal tabernacles." This Is exactly what
Christ told this young man to do.
"Sell . . . give to the poor." By thus
using he would store up treasure in
lieaven. That he could not stand the
test is evident from v. 22.
Perils of Riches.
II. The Master's Exhortation, vv.
23-31. As a great teacher and philos
opher Jesus took this occasion to point
out the perils of riches. Nearly every
man is willing to run the risk. We
have, however, but to look about us
to see Illustration after illustration ol
the truth of these words. "How hard
ly" Increased wealth, decreased piety.
"How hardly" men seek to tone down
this picture, but have no right so to
do. The only safety Is found in the
words of verse 27, "with God all things
are possible." The most severe test
possible to be given to a man's relig
ious experience is for him to be pros
pered In wealth or position. The rich
young ruler is an evidence of the fact
that ouch a godless life is a restless
Notwithstanding his possessions, his
refinement, the privileges of his posi
tion and a life so cleanly lived as to
leave no vulgar moral scar, yet he ex
claims: "What shall I do that I may
inherit eternal life?" It was easier
for the proverbial camel to have en
(ered the city gate (or a
aeedle'a eye aB you prefer) than for
this young man to yield to God the
control of his life. Every life Is under
control. A godless life Is a self-controlled
life. As men came to Jesus he
saw perfectly their individual needs;
their peculiar malady.
The disciples were amazed at the
master's words and thought if a rich
man cannot be saved there is hope
for none. Such Is not the meaning.
This 1b revealed in the reply to Peter's
question. Men are saved irrespective
ot position or of possessions for God ,
loves them all. Those who turn the
control of their lives over to his keep
ing, those who, no matter what their
condition or position in life, follow
him, leaving all, or bringing all as the
case may bo, will have their reward
here in this life and in the world to
come, eternal luo.
The one thing people most dread Is
poverty, so did Jesus and he saw that
the possessions ot this life so occupy
the time and attention of men as to
Impoverish their souls. Wealth is a
trust. God looks upon every man, as
Jesus beheld this young man, endowed
with great possibilities and coveta
that life for high service. Are we
more anxious to be rich than to be
good? Is it not an evidence of selfish
ness to let those come after ub dis
tribute our wealth? To enjoy it, gloat
over It and to use It for yourself, then
dlotate who, why, or how others may
eajoy It Is selfishness.
Juno 15, 1914,
Perry Moberly and wife spent Sun
day with Perry Emery and family.
John McOonnaughey and wife spent
the latter part of the week with their
children, Mrs. Bruce Jones and family
and Frank Davis and family at Dan
John King, of Ilollowtown, has been
employed to teach the Gossett Dls
tr ct school this coming winter.
Eobert Burton, of Allensburg, Is
visiting his daughter, Mrs. Frank Gib
ler and family.
Miss Mary Barr, of this place, and
Cleff Shaffer, of Dodsonvllle, went to
Kentucky Wednesday and were mar
ried. Ye Scribe extends congratula
tions through thecolumsof the News
Earl Workman of Athens, Is spend
ing his vacation with his parents M.
M. Workman and wife.
Mrs. O M. Roush, of East Danville,
Leslie Roads and family, of near Dan
ville, and Bert Landess and family,
were guests Sunday of J. A. Young
P. H. Shaffer spent Friday and Sat
urday with Henry Barr and wife In
Jesse Cochran and family spent Sun
day afternoon with his mother, Mrs.
Rev. West will fill his appointments
at this place next Sunday morning
June 15, 1014.
Children's Services at this place on
Sunday afternoon, June 21, at 3 o'clock.
Several from here attended Memorial
services at Marshall Sunday afternoon.
Ova McCoppln and family spent
Saturday night and Sunday with Jack
Butler and family.
J. M. Lawson and daughter, Grace,
spent Saturday night and Sunday with
Mrs. John R. Head returned to her
home In Balnbrldge Monday, after
spending a week with relatives here.
Mac Spargur and family spent Sun
day with Burch Lucas and family, at
June 15, 1014.
Mazle Kinder, of Farmer's Station,
is visiting T. J. Stodgel and family.
Reed Roush and family and Ted
Roush and wife and two children, 1 1
Russell, were guests of F. C. Pulse and
Mrs. Martha Sweetman, of Center
vllle, Is visiting W. V. Miller and wife
O. C. Snider and wife and Floyd Wil
kins and wife were guests Sunday of
Charles Rosselottand famlly.of Buford
Albert Rhoades and wife and son, of
Allensburg, spent Sunday with Ed
Rhoades and wife.
Mrs. Dora Taylor and two children
will leave for Cynthlana, Ky., Thurs
day for a visit with relatives.
Mrs. Lillian Cadwallader and two
children, Lucille and Glenn, spent one
day last week with; Herman Shaffer
and wife, near Carr's Crossing.
An ice cream festival will be held at
Harwood Saturday night, June 27.
June 15, 1915.
J, O Harris and family visited Chas.
Simbro and family, at Pleasant Hill,
Mrs. Margaret Gibler and grand
children, Nondas and Loralne Lelnln
ger, of Point Victory, visited T. R.
Vance and wife, Friday.
Homer Harris and family spent Sun
day evening with G. W. Sanders and
U. V. Purdy and wife, of New Mar-
ket wero callers liere Sunday.
Ira Haynes and famllyjjwere guests
of Albert Shelton and family, Sunday.
Minnie Vance entertained the New
Market Missionary Circle Wednesday.
Wilbur Harris and family, of Lum
herton, called iiere Sunday ..evening.
Homer Sanders and O. D. Vance at
tended lodge at East Danville Satur
Farmers are cuttingand housing
their clover hay.
E. C Vance, of Highland, has moved
on the D. E. Vance farm.
Mrs. Zora. Shoemaker, of Pleasant,
was the guest of John Vance and
E. O. Huff cut a large white oak tree
last week that had embeded in it an
I A..nn 1...1I A AA-t 4 ..1 ....
. Mlo r lf ,,,, Uaa ".,.. , .
tree 102 vears aeo
tree 10years aB-
I Mrs. J. V. Sanders is sick.
j E. O Huff, went to Columbus Mon-
day t0 got repalrs for hla saw m1)
John Pfarn will clean and press and
mend that suit until it will look u
good as new. 1 also do dry cleaning.
Give me a call. Brunner's Shoe
IT!'."1 Jj,j"j;!r'ji.' 'm.'.i, y ! Vt'V'.'VUir.T , w..l ll ij,. t
n THa m-, m w rw
LONG the path by the river we
heard the slow tramp of heavy
military boots. In the breath
less science of the summer
evening they rang clear and
hollow on the sun-baked soil Russian
soil and the Russian soldier guarding
it constantly stopped and listened in
tently, as he peered through the dusk
over toward the opposite bank, which
was Finland. The country on both
sides of the river was typically Fin
nish, for the frontier Is only an artifi
cial one wide strotclica of pine for
est, broken here and there by sand
hills and wooden houses, writes Nor
man Ebbutt In London Graphic.
As wo stood there, Styopan ArByen
ovltch and I, the soldier came up to
us. He wore the field uniform of the
Frontier corps, khaki with green fac
ings. AcroBs his back was slung a
rifle loaded with fixed bayonet.
"Good-day," he said grufily.
"Good-day," we replied.
He made a step forward, but halted
again and turned to us. It was silent
and lonely, and the thirst for com
panionship was upon him.
"Any luck?" he asked, referring to
the fishing-rods we carried.
The river was not an Ideal one for
fishing, and Styopan Arsyenovitch held
up three sm?ll, thin fish on a string
the total result of an afternoon and
evening by the river.
Watch for Revolvers.
The soldier laughed.
"Fish tomorrow by the washing-hut
yonder; the water's deep there; it's a
good place. Yesterday I saw a man
catch one there nearly as long as his
hand." And he laughed again.
"How long are you on duty?" asked
"Six hours' patrol, six hours for eat
ing and sleeping, then another six
hours' duty, and again six for rest.
It's a hard life," added the soldier
"What are you watching for?" I
"Smugglers," was the curt reply.
"Yes, I know. But what do they
"Matches," said the soldier. He was
being diplomatic In his simple way.
Now the show of force all along the
Finnish frontier Is not simply Intend
ed to prevent the free entrance of a
few matches. The reason of this
amazing "Inland" frontier Is explained
by one word revolvers. Revolve! s
are bad enough In Finland anyway,
without the Russian revolutionaries
being supplied with them by their
Finnish brothers. That is why, when
the train from Finland enters the
frontier station of Blelvostrov, gen
darmes, armed with swords and re
volvers, line up along the whole length
cf the platform. That Is why a soldier
of the Frontier oorps, with loaded ri
fle and bayonet fixed, walks up and
down the line so that there shall bo
no escape on the off-side. Here, right
In Russia Itself, Is a line guarded by
the same corps which forms, as It
were, a ring of steel round the whole
If one comes by road It Is the same.
At the Russian end of the bridge
across the river stands a sentry-box
and a guardhouse. Crossing the bridge
from Finland one Is obliged to pass
directly in front of the sentry, who,
at a word from his sergeant, orders
you to halt. He then runs his hands
carefully all over you, feeling the
shape of each object In your pockets.
Looking for matches? No, for revol
vers. I have seen, on the table of the
officer commanding at Blelvostrov, a
pile of twenty or thirty revolvers, con
fiscated from travelers.
But of all this, nothing from our
friend who patrolled the river.
"Matches," he said, and one had to be
oontont with that.
I took out a box of matohe and
lighted my pipe.
We spoke of an occasion when our
dvornlk (gardener and goneral serv
ant) was arrested. There had been
much dissatisfaction at tho announoo-
A ,'" Z'&vW;
ment, at the beginning of the summer,
that nobody would be allowed to cross
from one side to the other In boats,
as several cases of smuggling had re
cently occurred. After long negotia
tions, my host, an officer of high rank,
obtained special permission to cross
the river "for the purpose of attend
ing church only." His wife took" ad
vantage of this the very next day, and
Ivan, the dvornlk, rowed her over.
Ho was just In mld-stieam o'n his way
back when the guard perceived him.
"Halt!" ho cried, as he unsluug hia
rllle. Ivan, overcome with fear, lost
bis head, turned back agajn, and
pulled like a madman for the opposite
bank. The soldier promptly fired
three times Into the air, and after a
short Interval again three.
By this time, Ivan, having regained
his senses, obediently crossed and
gave himself up. But the soldlor's
shot had given the alarm, and roused
the frontier, and In a few moments
an ofllcer and two troopers galloped
up, fully armed. Ivan was taken
away to the barracks, shouting, Im
ploring, and protesting with great In
dignation. In due course he was set
Peaceful Afternoon Disturbed.
The explanation of this dramatic
bcene, which so rudely disturbed a
peaceful summer afternoon, was that,
It being only the day after the permis
sion was granted, all the soldiers had
not yet been Informed of the new
Our soldier chuckled as he thought
"He was a fool, that man," he re
marked. "A big fool. He should have
stopped. He might have got a piece
of lead In that stupid head of his."
Again I lit my pipe. It was getting
late, the sky was peppered with stars,
and the silence had grown more
breathless than ever, broken only by
the Jumping of some belated fish not
yet asleep. We talked a few minutes
longer; the sentry told us how he sat
In holes In the bank which he dug out
in the soft earth with his bayonet, and
watched for hours unseen; and we
related how a friend had smuggled
over a lot of matches. In spite of his
Insistence that matches, and matches
alone, were the cause of his being
there, this Information did not seem
to Interest him. We said "good-night,"
AND FINLAND MEET'
the soldier continued his solitary
tramp, and his heavy footfalls died
away In the distance. As we turned
'o go I lit my pipe once more, and
then only did I notice that the box of
matches which I had brought out sev-H
eral times during the conversation
was of Finnish manufacture. I had
bought several such boxes secretly
(and cheap) at a little shop In the vil
lage where the shopkeeper winked as
ho sold them. Contraband, of course,
and the soldier must have noticed
them. But, then, that diplomat was
after bigger game.
' Poor Courtiers.
The Emperor Menellk of Abyssinia,
about whose death there appears to be
no doubt this time, was a bit of a
humorist In his way.
On one occasion an American mis
sion pesented him with some firearms,
Land he immediately opened fire from
tho throne, to the consternation of his
retinue, who fled for their lives.
Hearing that the mission carried
some blank cartridges for saluting
purposes, he asked for a few.
"I am going to my country place at
Addis Alem next week," he said, when
they gave him the cartridges, "and I
expect to amuse myself with these
cartridges. I shall be accompanied
by many officers, and I shall be able
to teach them to show courage under
What a Blow.
Singer Why did they cancel the
JOancor He took the comedienne
out to suppor last night, and now ha
uub iu autism jaoi uigui, uuu liuw UQ
can't do his coin trick. Ohio Sun DIaL.
Do you liave hiadacliis.?
Do j'uur eyes water?
Do they ache?
Does print run together?
Do things become dim
Are 3 our Eyes inflamed?
Do you n eyes tire after read
r. G. F. Fari
Office 1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hillsboro, O.
June 15, 1914.
Robert Hlgglns and wife from Ne
braska are visiting his sister, Mrs.
Benton Parks and wife spent Sun
day In Marshall with Dr. Mason and
Mrs. A. E. Sexton spent Monday
with Mrs Elizabeth West and daugh
ter, Mrs. Evallne McCoy.
E. E. West, wife and son, Ronald,
attended the children services at Bel
fast Sunday evening.
Louanna Ferris spent Sunday with
Miss Ruth Pearce, of Hillsboro, is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. Harry
Bert Noble and son, of Marshall!
visited Harry Shannon and family'
June 15, 1914
Ed. Roads and family, of near Mc
Coppln Mill, took dinner at the home
offAuut Sallie Skeen Sunday.
Miss Helen Cope visited her sister,
Mrs. Charles Spence, last week.
Jake Smith and family, of Fruit
dale, attended children services at
Quaker Sunday and dined at the
home of Charles Post.
Andrew McKinney and wife, of
near Hardin Creek, spent Sunday
with L. B. Cowglll and wife.
Aunt Sallie Skeen and Aunt Sarah
Evans attended the surprise of Mrs.
Ed. Roads last Wednesday.
Wm. Walker and daughter, Alvla,
spent Sunday with L. W Rowe ami
Mrs. Arch Brown and daughter,
Cleo, of IlillsDoro, spent Saturday
night and Sunday at the home of C. M.
Mrs. Elizabeth Carson, of nillsboro,
Miss Helen Rlttenhouse, Mr. and Mrs,.
C. M. Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. L. W.
Rowe were guests of L. S. Lovett and
wife last Wednesday.
Mrs. Albert Morris and daughter,
Mabel, Mrs. Ruth Morris and Wm.
West and wife spent last Wednesday
with Ben Busseyaud wife.
Walter Davidson and wife, of North
Union, John and Albert Smith and
John Graves were guests at the home
of Wm. Davidson Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vanzant, of
Beechwoods, spent Saturday night
and Sunday with Wm. West and wife.
Clarence Turner spent Sunday with
Raymond Clements and family
and Frank Shoemaker and wife were
guests of W. W. Wolfe Sunday.
A large crowd attended children
services Sunday at the Friends
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Morris and
daughter, Mabel, of Beechwood, and
Stanley Stevens took dinner at the
homo of Edward Meredith Sunday.
Mrs. George Bussey and twodaugh
ters, Hael and Ivaline, of Samantha,
Ben Bussey and wife and Vess Smith
were guests at the home of Mrs.
Emma Bussey Sunday.
James Rlttenhouse and family, Miss
Mary Shoemaker, Miss Helen Over
man and Bob Free dined at the home
of C. M. Stevens Sunday.
Arit jour lruKlt for CIH-CHES-TER'S
UiAiunu UKANU l'IlL,S in
Gold metallic boxes, sealed
KlDDOn. TAEU 1,0 OTUKa.
DrngfcUt Hit Blk fir CI1I.I
1MAUONU IDIANI) TILLS, for twentT-fly
I .--. ..w.....-., ...... .....(
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS
1 JIM" FVFffVWHfJR? wpara
years regaraeu o ue-t.balciit, Alway Reliable,
Bay ot voar Vv
June 1G, 1014.
Roy Beck and wife have as their
guests his mother and slster.'of Bluir
II. C. Sanders and wife motored to
Indiana Saturday, Mrs. Chas Gilbert ,
of Dayton, returned home with them.
W. D. Carey and Madge and Gladys
Chaney spent Saturday and Sunday
withT. L. Cany and wife, of Wil
mington C. N. Carey and family motored to
WllmlngtonSunday and visited Homer
Grove and wife.
George fletherlngton and wife, of
New Market, and li. W. Smith and
wife and son, Virgil, of near Wilming
ton, took dinner with T. B. Smith and
Lettle Smith went to Sugartiee
Ridge Sunday evening to spend a few
weeks with her grandfather, Wm.
Ova Creed and wife spent from Fil
day until Sunday with relatives dt
Catherine and Ruth Dlven returned
home Sunday, after spending the past
two weeks in Dayton.
For Every Living Thing On In.
Free ; a 500 page book on the tre t
ment and care of "Every Living Thing
on the Farm ;" horses, cattle, dogs,
sheep, hogs and poultry, by Hi
phreys' Vetlnary Speoiflcs ; also a b. ,.
Die chart for ready reference, to hang
up. Free by mall on application. Ad
dress Humphreys Homeo Med. Co.
Corner Williams & Ann Sts.,N.Y. adv
June 15, 1914.
Robert Anderson and wife and
daughter, of Mount Joy, were guests
Saturday amd Sunday of J. J. Conrad
Otto Haines and wife and son, of
Lynchburg, were the guests of Ed
Runyon and family, last week.
Mrs. Allle Henderson has returned,
home, after spending a week with her
daughter, Mrs. Fen Shaffer, at H.iib
boro. J ames Phibbs and family and T E.
Aber and family were the guests ot
Peter Certler and family, at Price
town. Ed Palmer and family, of Middle
town, were the guests of friends 1. ere
Bert and Toby Strieker, of Norwood,
visited their parents, Frank Strieker
and wife, Saturday and Sunday.
We were sorry to learn of the d-jai li
of little Mary Carroll, which occurred
at her home, June 14.
Curtis Aber spent Sunday with
friends at Monterey.
Oscar Chaney and family are spend
ing a few days with home folks.
Clarence Henderson, of Manchester,
was the guest of his mother. Mi.
AUle Henderson. Sundav
For An Impaired Appetite.
To Improve the appetite a.-l
strengthen the digestion try a uv
doses of Chamberlain's Tablets n.
J. II. Seltz, of Detroit, Mich., sa,:
"They restored my appetite, when im
paired, relieved me of a bloated tec
ing and caused a pleasant and satis
factory movement of the bowels " Fur
sale by All Dealers. adv
June 15, 1914
Lewis E'rost and family and Elnitr,
Heber and Margaret Newell spe t
Sunday with James Newell and wile,
of Hillsboro. i
Marjorle Dudley, of New Vienna,
spent Wednesday night with Miss lua
Mrs. Max Sterns and children spent
last week with her sister, Mrs. Wra.
Miss Anna Walton, of Indianapolis,
Ind spent Thursday night with F. L.
Crosen and family.
Mrs. Lida Burton and daughter,
Laura, and B. W. Fennerand children
spent Sunday afternoon with Walter
Burton and family, atSharpsville.
Wm. Hatcher and family were
guests of Chas. Achor and family, ot
near Gladys, Sunday.
Frank Crosen and family visited
Chas. Moore and family, at Hillsboro,
Mrs. Sara Lowman returned to HMa
boro Saturday, after spending several
days with relatives here.
Miss Mozello and Harry riopklns
spent Saturday night and Sunday with
friends near Petersburg.
F. L. Crosen and wife and daughter,
Leanna, and Chas. Moore and wife ot
Hillsboro, motored to Greenliulu, Sun
Arthur Fawley and wife attended a
Sunday School picnic at Samantha,
Venders of newspapers In Berlin are
to be limited to calling out the names
of the Journals they sell. To make
known the contents of the papersor to
indicate any particular item of news