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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, July 02, 1914, Image 7

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HiJLLSrJOKO, OtfiO I'i-iUtttDAY, JULY 2. 1914
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MBMnONAL
SlDiTSfflOOL
LESSON
(By E. O, SELT-nRS, Director of Evening
Department, Tho Moody Blblo Institute,
ChTcngo.)
LESSON FOR JULY 5
THE
LABORERS IN
YARD.
THE VINE-
WESSON THXT-Matt. 20:1-16.
GOLDEN TEXT "Ho malieth his sun
to rise on the evil and on tlie Rood, nnd
sendeth rain on the Just and on the un
just." Matt. BM5.
This la another lesson connected
with our Lord's Perean ministry.
I. Tho 'Calls to Service, vv. 1-7.
To get a correct setting we must re
turn to Peter's question, 19:17, which
In turn grew out of our Lord's deal
ings with the rich young ruler (see
lesson of June 21st), and which called
from JesuB the exclamation, "It Is
hard lor a rich man to enter the king
dom of heaven" (19:23). At this the
disciples were exceedingly surprised
and exclaimed, "Who then can be
saved?" (v. 25). Jesus replied, "With
God all things are possible." There
upon Poter said, "Lo, we have left
all and followed thee; what then shall
we have?" Tho young man refused
to leave his all and follow, whereas
the disciples had and Peter seems to
desire to know what advantage had
accrued to them, what reward they
were to have.
Jesus Answers Peter.
Jesus closed his answer to Peter by
saying, "Many that are first shall be
last; and the last shall bp first" (v.
30) and Illustrates his reply by the
parablo which is our lesson. Many
who do not stipulate a reward shall
be first, while many who work and
work long, but work only for a re
ward, will be last. Preceding this
Jesus definitely told Peter that the
twelve should be associated with, him
judging tho twelve tribes of Israel
and that all who had left all to fol
low him should receive an hundred
fold md would inherit eternal life
(see chapter 19;28, 29), that Is, they
would gain what the young ruler
sought by doing what ho failed to do.
Historically this Is Illustrated by the
Jew and Gentile, Matt. 8:11, 12; Luke
13:28-30; Rom. 9:30-33.
Parable of the Kingdom.
Jesus says this Is a parable of the
kingdom, hence the householder repre-
sents God (cf. 13:27; 21:33, 43); tho
vineyard Is the kingdom, see Isa. 2:7;
Matt. 21:33. The king is seeking
laborers to labor In his vineyard. He
began In the early morning (v. 1)
nnd with those whom he employed he
made a definite agreement. Tho
penny had a value of about seventeen
cents and represents an average day's
wage at that time. No one works for
God without a fair wage, Eph. 6:8;
Heb. 6:10. Notice, before they were
set to their task God called them.
The call was to service, Mark 1:17.
He goes out again at the third and
the sixth and the ninth hour, finds
other laborers, making no definite
agreement with them but sends them,
Into his vineyard to work. He led
them into the work and they trusted
lilm for wages. At the eleventh hour
he found Idlers and asked them the
Teason (v. 6), they leplied .that no
one had employed them and them too
he sends Into the vineyard without any
bargain as to wages. None except
thoso at the third hour had any In
timation as to their wage and they
wore to receive "whatsoever Is right."
Those called at the first may put In
longer hours but produce a poorer
quality of service than others called
at a later time. The character of the
service is of greater value than the
amount rendered and tho higher the
service the greater the proportionate
reward. We get in this life about
what wo work for.
II. Tho Reward of Service, w. 8-16.
At tho end of the day the Lord's
steward rewards each man, beginning
with the last and ending with the
first (v. 8). The first one Is paid ac
cording to tho strict letter of the
aereeraent. and the last ts likewise
paid In strict justice but in a most
liberal manner. He, too, was worthy
for he worked throughout all the
time that was for him available.
Giving an equal reward to all was a
test "of the character of thoso men
who entered the vineyard In the early
morning. The Lord's answer (vv.
13-15), Is a four-fold one (1) "I, did
thee no wrong;" the contract had been
lived up to to the very letter. (2)
"It Is my will to give, even as unto
thee;" the Lord has a right to be
generous If ho so desires. (3) "It Is
lawful for me to do what I will with
mine own;" God has a right to exer
cise such a prerogative and man has
no right to complain, Rom. 9:15-21.
(4) "Is thine eye evil because I am
good?" Tho ground of this complaint
was that of envy.
III. The Teaching. Wo must be
ware of trying to make this parable
teach more than Is written. To right
fully understand our Lord's dealings
with those who servo him wo must
consider others of his parables, This
one has two chief lessons; first, that
priority of time or oven length of
service is not the all-ess'ential requi
site; and second, that our fidelity to
and use of our opportunity Is tho
chief desideratum. Along with this
there are of course other lessons. In
answer to Peter's question our Lord
showed him and his fellow disciples
that the last might bo first
FOR THOSE WHO
.
'
WISH Tfl TFfiRH ra'tSTrSS'iaffi
II lOIl IU iLflUilor iosc T five years if the value of the
Questions Pet to Applicants For
County Certificates.
EXAMINATION HELD JUKE 26,
Prepared by tho State Superintendent
of Public Instruction to Test tho
Mental Qualifications of Those Who
Seek Positions as Teacher In tho
Public Schools.
Following is the list of questions
as prepaied under direction of the
state superintendent of public In
stiuctlon and submitted at tho county
examination for teachers June 26, for
elementary school certificates:
UNITED STATE8 HISTORY,
(Including Civil Government.)
1. How can an amendment to the con
stitution be made?
2. What led the United States into
war witli Spain? What were the chief
engagements in that War?
3. Discuss thcOhio Company and the
Ordinance of 1787.
4.
Tell of three occasions on wlncli
the doctrine of states rights has threat
nJ n .1mrt- tins I mmn
CI1CU IU Uiai lll'i Lilt. VlllUtl.
5. Who were the great generals of the
tt:.j ci-, : ti, (,.. Wnr?
What nart of Mexico did each subdue?
What territory did the United States
acquire as a result of the War?
6. To what political party did each of
the following Presidents belong: Ar
thur, Jackson, John Adams, W. II. Har
rison, liuchanan, Polk. Benj. Harrison,
Van Curen, Taylor, McKinley?
7. In what way did our government
aid the construction of a railroad to the
Pacific? Suggest some other internal
improvements which our government
has made or aided.
8. By what people and with what pur
poses were the follow' ig colonies es
tablished: Massachusetts Bay, New
York, Georgia?
AGRICULTURE.
1. How are apple trees propagated?
Kxnlain fully. What care should be
taken of the young trees? At about
what age do they begin to bear?
2. Why is it most important to keep
the soil of a corn-field pulverized in
dry weather? What is the best way of
doing this?
3. Name at least three advantages of
forests. What per cent, of your county
is wooded?
4. Name three forage crops. Which is
grown most extensively in our State?
Why?
5. What are some differences between
cows of the dairy type and those of the
beef type? Name two good breeds of
each type.
6. what is the ettect ot eacn ot tne
followinc and how should it be treated:
chinch bug, plant louse, curcuiiof i
7. Do you take any interest in the
farmers' institutes held in your county?
Did your local farmers' institute hold a
school session? Did you and your
pupils attend that session?
8. What is meant by subsoiir wnat
are the advantages of deep .plowing?
When can the use of the disk harrow
be substituted for plowing? ,
READING.
The examination in reading is oral.
The examiner will conduct the exami
nation following any plan desired. .
HIGH SCHOOL AGRICULTURE.
1. Describe the proper method of lay
ing a tile drain. Give an estimate of the
cost per rod of an 8 inch drain.
2. Give the life history of some partic
ular boring insect.
3. What three breeds of dairy cows
have made the highest records? What
is a grade steer? '
4. Give the good and bad points of
cacli of the following crop rotations
(1) corn, wheat oats meadow, pasture;
i.) i.uiH, iuiii, "i n.i-auu., , V"
wheat corn, meadow, oats.
5. Write a paragraph on Choosing a
Site for an Orchard..
6. Explain the feeding of hogs and its
relations to the other activities of the
farm
7. Explain the thresher.
8. Name all the chemical elements
found in plants. What are the elements
that we have to take care about having
available in the' soil? What is the rela
tion of the plant to the air?
ORTHOGRAPHY.
1. Form the plurals of e words
ending in y; of three words ending ino.
2-3. Give a list of the diacritical
marks which the letter a may have and
give words in which
marked in each of tho'
4. illustrate the use
should be
ays- .
ose aiacru-
ical marks which are as conson
ants.
5-6: Spell and define.: rational, re
prieve, malicious, reparation, mercenary,
legacy,, catastrophe, bullion, celestial,
improvise.
7-10. Spell:, grotesque, idleness,
source, conscience, solelv, imitate, em
bodiment, acquired, article, ascertain,
sociology, plenipotentiary, occasion, de
velop, discipline, Bordeaux, parliament,
chauffeur, peony, Connecticut.
ARITHMETIC.
1, An orchard of 42 cherry trees aver
aged 3 bushels to the tree. It cost 5
cents per gallon for picking, fifty cents
per two-bushel crate tor trciglit, ana school.)
they brought in wholesale market 14 j 6. Name four great orators whose
tents per gallon. What were they worth speeches or writings have a place in the
per bushel on the tree? best literature. Name a work of one
2. A funnel in which rain is caught of these which you have read.
for measurement of rainfall is 30 inches 7. Name five good works of each of
in diameter. The cup into which it is the following poets ; Longfellow, Lowell,
discharged is four inches in diameter.' Shakespeare, Holmen, Whittier.
When the latter is filled to the depth of , 8. Classify carefully (as history, his
6.4 inches, what rainfall is shown? torical novel, narrative poem, etc.,) ten
3, A schc-il-houte has six twelve-licht of the following works: Ivanhoe, The
windows with 9 bv 12 inch nanes. The French Revolution, Marmion, The De-
dimensions of the floor are 26 ft. by
ft What is the ratio of glass to floor
space?
4. A man bought a house for $2500,
rvivintr SI 000 cash and eivintr a six per
cent, note for the remainder. It costi
him ?100 a jear for repairs, etc., ana n.
pays taxes on it at 1.3 per cent., the
valuation havinz been set at $2200 He
could have rented a house at $20 pcf
property does not change?
5. C's mower cut a field in IS hours:
D's mower cut a fie'd just like it and of
the same size in 20 hours. In what
time could both cut a similar field three
limes as large as one of these?
6. A train made a run of &M miles in
5 hours and 55 minutes. It made 15
stops. Its actual running speed was 42
duraStiSnrohf0arstopV?hat " '"
7r.aHonwmany0milcs of track can be
laid with the rails that can be loaded on
22 cars of 40 tons capacity each, if the
rails weigh 80 lb. per yard?
8. The dirt from an excavation 19 by
34 feel and 6'S feet deep vill make how
rnany loads 9li by 4J-5 feet and 1 ft. 3
in. deep?
THEORY AND PRACTICE.
Based in part on Milncr's The Teacher.
1. In what ways can a teacher get
minils to exoress themselves orally? In
what other ways can they express them-
selves?
2. State five ways, in which time, is
likely to be wasted in school, and give
a remedy in each case.
3. What arc the conditions of sus
tained interest ? Name five things which
interfere with it.
4. What is a ptopet length for a les
son in primary reading? Of what should
it consist?
5. How should a school excursion or
trip to the woods be managed to make
it profitable?
6. What are some of the causes of
disobedience of pupils? How may some
of thrm be overcome?
7. Draw up a morning study and reci
, . -i t - e .. - .
tation program for a school of the first
three urades. or of the lirst live grades,
or of the three highest elementary
erodes.
8. What can you do to promote the
play of your students?
GEOGRAPHY.
1. Name three wijd animals found in
l.M.l. A n.n n.l A Inn. . Ihntn ffttlnrl in
uuiii naia uuu niuva, iu.i.t. wu. ...
Africa only; three
found tn South
America only.
2. Locate the two most important sea
ports of each grand-division.
3. About where would the meridian
of Columbus be found in South Amer
ica? The 'parallel of Columbus in
Europe?
, 4. What are the important wheat
growing regions of the world?
i 5. What are likelv to be the most im-
portant products carried through the
canal from our east coast to our west
coast?
coast?
From our west coast to our east
6. What are the large rivers in North
America north of the Canadian bound
ary? What is the impnitance of each? C. C. Redkey and family spent Sun-
7. Why is the climate of an island or day with J. H. Ivers and wife,
isthmus less subjret to extremes than n j , jij ..,
that of a broad continent? Compare the John Bradshaw died at his home
climate of Panama with that of Ohio. south of town last Friday morning,
8. Name in the order in which you after a few days Illness with Strang-
wouq approacn tnem an tie states you
would pass in descending the Ohio and
Mississippi from Pittsburg to the Gulf.
GRAMMAR.
1. In what various ways can relative
pronouns be used? Name the words
used as relative pronouns
2. Conjugate the verb take in the
present, indicative, active,, all forms
3. State and illustrate six uses of the
comma.
4. Give a complete set of rules for the
comparison of adjectives.
5. State the construction (syntax or
use) of each noun in the following sen-
tenee:
Then into hall Garcth ascending heard Cynthlana, ana the little one was
A voice, the voice of Arthur, and beheld aid to rest In the beautiful cemetery
Far over heads 'in the long-vaulted hall r rjrppnflnlrt
The splendor of the presence of the King. ac reennel0
6. What adjectives are included in Geo Free, John Watts, Wm. Brown
definitive or limiting adjectives? What ing, Theo. Spargur and A. G. Camer
classes of adverbs are there? on attended the Sunday school rally
7. Diagram: I venture to prophesy '
that the sight of her is likely to make at Leesburg, Sunday afternoon.
him less pliable. The annual Spargur Reunion will
e. wnat auxiliaries are useu 10 iorui
present tense forms of the so-called po
tential mode? Past tense forms? Pass
ive forms?
PHYSIOLOGY.
1. Explain the process of healing of a
cut. What will promote the healing?
,eeth dean? How jhouW theJ be
cleaned?
3. What relation is there between
,leart trouble and ,hc use of liquor?
Between heart trouble and the use of
,,,,,
i c
4. A signaj is flashed then the hand
moves a lever, uxpiain wnat physio
logical processes have occurred in be
tween. 5. What are the pores of the skin?
What substances are discharged on the
surface of the skin? Where do they
come from? Of what benefit are they?
6. What change in food occurs in the
mouth? In the stomach?
7. What is the lymph? Tell some
thing of its circulation.
8. Why is woolen clothing warmer
Vinn rnttnn? In what wav does the
I latter keeo us cooler? Which would
afford better protection from a hot fur-
nace?
LITERATURE.
1. What literary merit has the Bible?
2. Name other great authors who lived
in the time of Shakespeare.
3. Name three works of Bryant and
two of Wordsworth. What similarity
is there in their works?
4. Name the author and state the
character of two of the following
works: The Princess, The Lady of
the Lake, Oliver Twist, The Crossing,
The Cotter's Saturday Night.
5. Make a list of ten books, not more
than three of which are fiction, which
you would recommend for such a school
as you will teach. (State wnat sort ot
16, serted Village. Huckleberry Finn, The
Winning of the West. Freckles, Vanity
Fair, Pilgrim's Progress, Maud Muller,
Thanatopsis, The Bells, Essay on Man,
Gullivers Travels. The Rhyme of the
Ancient Mariner, Modern Paintera.
RAINSBORO.
June 20, 1014.
Rev. Roy B. Coleman, of New Jas
tm
part of last week.
Harold and Geo. Davis were quests
of friends at Leesburg on Sunday af
ternoon. Joseph I. Taggart, of Washington,
O. H , visited relatives here last Thurs-
aay ana a naay.
mjss Mary S. Cameron spent last
Week ,n llle M1 tlle Buest f Mlss
Hazel Ulybonie.
The Happy Hustlers will give an Ice
t , ,, f p ,
.. . . . , T . . ...
the night af July 0, to which every-
body is invited.
Miss Helen Overman, of Hillsboro,
was the guest of Miss Elizabeth Gar
rett, Sunday.
Mrs. Young and Mrs. Shrlver, of
Adams county, who were visiting rela-
tlves here were called home last Tues-
" fi n w VM AVMfnrr t-T 4- rt CAklrtiin 9 t1Av sr
the former's husband, whose death oc
curred before she reached home.
Norval Sams ana Andrew Lucas
spent Sunday in Cincinnati.
Miss Paulino Spargur returned from
a few weeks visit with friends in
Adams county.
F. D. Redkey and family spent Sun
day with friends on Paint.
TheW. C. T. U. will hold their
regular meeting at the M. E. church
on Tuesday of next week at 2 p. m.
Mrs. Nora Elliott and son, Lester,
of Kokomo, Ind., left today, after a
few weeks visit with relatives here.
Geo. Free and wife, Misses Elsa
Roads and Hazel Clyborne and Frank
Garrett and Homer Roads visited the
Serpent Mound, Saturday
iE ' -
Miss Anna Keeler, the chief opera
tor of the Home telephone exchange,
Is spending a few days vacation at
Covington, Ky., the guest of her sis
ter, Mrs. Lizzie Selph.
Homer Roads went to Washington,
C. H. last Sunday morning and under
went an operation for appendicitis at
the Fayette County Hospital.
Rev. W. E Shrlver and wife were
called to Adams county last week by
the death of their brother-in-law, re-
f.nin l,ih nnnn
it,.on of tha bowels. Funeral ser-
vices were held from the home on
Saturday afternoon and the body was
interred in the Roads cemetery.
Carey E. Holllday was sick several
days last week with an attack of
quinsy.
Robert Wayrje the baby son of c. L.
. ' . ' ,. , ; '
i Redkey and wife, died last Tuesday
evening after a short Illness, aged a
' few days less than one year. The
,,, ,,, iij m,, ,.,., ,.
h.,oh h t ' nL,.,
' "Ki vuuuuuucu uj xvdy. ujcou,
of
be held on the Fair Grounds on Satur
day, August 22. Everybody invited.
No admittance fee will be charged
and the fair ground is an ideal place
to spend the day.
In Memory
Of our son.
Its m stery we cannot see,
We know God doeth all things well.
Arid yet, 'tis very hard to tell
Why he perinlusuch things to be.
Yes, Albert, thou art sleeping,
IJestlng tn thy last long sleep,
Thy work Is done, thy sufferings past,
Thy soul hath found a home at last.
A home sweet home, land of the olest,
Where wayworn pilgrim's ever rest.
From sickness, sorrow.patn and care.
Which oft It was thy lot to bear.
And while we linger here below.
We'll think of thee as on we go ;
Thy love to us and tender care
We'll cherish In our memories dear
Mil. and Mrs. John H. Gossktt.
For regular action of the bowels ;
easy, natural movements, relief of con
stipation, try Doan's Regulets. 25c at
all stores. adv
The Yellowstone National Park has
an area of 3575 square miles.
The Mistress (to new maid) By the
way, Mary, I fergot to tell you ne
generally have breakfast at 8 o'clock
The New Maid All right, mum, if
1 ain't down to It, don't wait. Sketch.
I Re
V
EAT ANYTHING. ANYTIME I
Rolievotuat after-dinner distress, re-
mo ve the cause or lassitude, arowsi-
nessandheauacuo, thesymptomsoi
INDIGESTION, take nature's remedy
r -i-m1 i i tH quickly clears
V f- l h- l theeystem by its
V I J Jf JLjl 1 natural tonio ao-
BARKS:
tion on the bow
els, and restores
vigor to a weary
Stomach. Clears
tho'hlood and eradicates TJrlo Acid.
Price 60 cents a bottlo at all drug
gists or from the proprietor,
Lyman Brown, 8 Homy SUNew YcrkCHy.
A
Trespasser
By DWIGHT NORWOOD
One spring morning when the trees
bore that lliv-t pale gleen of the season
which is mute delicate than iiny other
of tlirlr many licnutlfiil tint MNs Mil
let saw u party of childrou come
through the gateway ami go roiuplug
over her grounds. They appeared to
be uuder the fine of a slnj-'lu person, a
man. Indignant at thin entry Into her
domain without permission, she strode
down the driveway to met them.
"Pardon niu. Kir. but did you not see
tbe notice?"
"I saw that trespassers would be
prosecuted uuder penalty of the law."
"Well, then, why did you bring these
children in here?"
"Because I knew they would be de
lighted to be here."
"And jwi were willing to subject
Iheni to prosecution?"
"No; they are minors. If any one Is
to be prosecuted it Is I."
"And you were willing to be prose
cuted yourself?"
"Certainly, so long ns I thereby give
plensurt to these children "
"If you had nsked permission I might
hnve granted it."
"That would have been more polite.
1 admit but politeness begins nt home.
You have not put up a notice that any
one wishing to enjoy your grounds may
apply to you for permission and you
will consider the application. You
hnve given warning that any one tYes
passing on your grounds will be pros
ecuted under the law. I accept the
terms of this notice. I bring these
children on to your premises, and It Is
your privilege to prosecute me."
He handed her his card, turned away
and joined the little ones, who were
raelnc about lauu'hlng and shouting.
Miss Miller was astonished, outraged.
Theie seemed nothing for her to do
but net upon the notice she had put up.
The young man had brought It nil on
himself As for the children, she felt
quite relieved that they were minors
and the man was responsible for them
Returning to the house, she ordered
out her pony cart and drove Into the
village to see her attorney. He was
out of town, but would return Inte thnt
night. She stated the case to a stu
dent In his ollli e. who told her that
she might swear out a warrant for the
arrest of the trespasser, Mr. Gilbert
ClMse, who was piiiiclpul of a school.
MM Miller was loath to act without the
advice of a competent person, but she
was very angry, partly because her
notice had been set at defiance nnd
partly because the young man had suc
ceeded in placing himself In a very fn
vorable position and her iu a very un
favorable one. Acting on Impulse, she
swore out the warrant, and Mr. Chase
was anesieu as ne was eawi.g ..e.
grounds. He furnished bail to appear
the next da for trial and was per-
mltted to go where he liked In the I
I meantime
j The next morning Miss Miller ap
peared against the accused, stating that
. a notice was nailed to a tiee near the
entrance of her grounds giving warn
lug to tiespassers. The Justice asUed
the prisoner If he waj represented bj
counsel, to which he replied that he
would conduct his own case. Then he
added:
"I refuse to answer to this charge
on the ground that there is no law of
the land to compel tne to answer."
Miss Miller had left word for her at
torney to conic to court iu time to
conduct the case, and at this Juncture
he entered. As soon as ho was in
formed concerning the matter, address
ing the justice, be said:
"My client, youi honor, enters a
nolle prosequi."
"What's that?" asked Miss Miller.
"You drop the case."
"I drop the case! Indeed, 1 do no
such thing."
"The prisoner has stated the fact cor
rectly: there is no law to punish him
for trespassing on your premises."
"No law! Well, what are all such
signs for then?"
"Probably to frighten trespassers
They don't mean anything "
The lawyer was mistaken, but Miss
Miller did not learn that until later.
Miss Miller after paying the costs
left the court in company with her at
torney. At the door they parted, the
l.idy going to her home The first thing
she did after getting there was to carry
a small ladder and a hatchet with her
own bauds to the tree supporting the
notice and. mounting the ladder,
smash the board with the hatchet
Then throwing the hatchet on the
I ground she stalked to the house, leav
I ing her keeper to take away the frag
ments and tho means of their destruc
lion.
The person who stood for Miss Mil
ler In place of parents was a white
headed old lady with a benevolent face.
Her grandchild having neglected to ask
her advice Iu the first place, now that
the damage was done, went to her. con
fided to her how she hnd been treated
and asked her how she might punish
tho schoolmaster.
"If you ask me. my dear, what It Is
Incumbent on you to do to set your
self right I will reply thnt you should
write him an apology, first, for object
ing as you dlil to his bringing the chil
dren to enjoy the grounds nnd, second,
for having hiin arrested."
This was a bitter pill for Miss Mil
ler to swiill'iw. but she swallowed It.
When It was nil over she found that
his nctlon had given her a high In
stead of a low opinion of him, nnd he
Is now the manager of her estate. The
grounds nru open to any one who con
ducts himself properly.
LYNCHBURG.
June 20, 1014
Courtland Miller, of the Conserva
tory of Muilc at Indianapolis, Is spend
ing his vacation with his mother, Mrs
Cinna Miller.
W. B. Ruble and wife were guests of
Eveiett Brltton and family, at Mt.
Olive, Wednesday.
W. A. West and wife and Horace
Murphy and wife motored to Dela
ware Wednesday, and spent the day
house hunting.
Mrs. A. C. Martin and daughter,
Miss Emma, were in Hillsboro, Mon
day. Mrs. O. A Glancy. of Monterey, Is
visiting T. C. Moorhead and wife.
Mrs. Dan Murphy and daughter,
Lillian, of Bridgeport, 111., are visit
ing relatives here this week.
Miss Greta Wy nn, of Cincinnati, Is.
spending the summer with her broth
er, James Wynn, ana sons.
W. A. Noble and daughters, Misses
Lillian and Emma, spent several das
last week with relatives in Sprlngtiel.i.
Fred Ruble, of Piqua, was the guest
of Ivan Stautner, Sunday.
Ephram Small and wife, of Lees
burg, were guests of W. B. Ruble and
wife, Sunday.
Russell Slmkins and family sptnt
Sunday with their parents, Thomas
Lafferty and wife, at Damascus.
Miss Emma Martin, of Wlttenbuig
College, will conduct an eight wet ks
school of music in the school building,
beginning Monday. This include
kindergarten training.
Mrs. J. E. Stabler and son, of Hills
boro, spent Sunday with her fatliei,
isma Troth, and family.
A. J. Felke and wife entertained a
number of the young friends of thrir
son, Harry, Wednesday evening, in
honor of his eleventh birthday.
Prof. James Bailey, of theLeesbur,
Louisiana schools, spent Tuesday wuu
his niece, Miss Lillian Chaney, white
on his way home from New York.
Mrs. L. W. Peale and son, George
Wilson, are spending the summer
months with her sister, Mrs. George
Behymer, near New Vienna.
Mrs. Addle Boyd, of New Vienna,
and Mrs. Galen Dunnegan, of Lati.e,
Ind., were guests of James Roush dii 1
family, Tuesday. Mrs. Boyd remai e t
lor a longer visit.
T. C. Duncanson and wife spuit
Friday in Hillsboro.
Mrs. Lorain Troutwine, of Welj-ir-town,
was the guest of her father, W.
A. Bird, Sunday.
Clark Ogden and wife were guests
of William Dumenil and family, Satur
day night and Sunday.
class Q 6 of th(J M R Sun(J,
s h , h ,d , fpsrlvai in
I fcnool llem an lce cream Iei ilx
the parlors of Crip Brewer, Thursday
evening, poceeds$17.
Miss Anna Boosveld is home fiom
Cincinnati for the summer vacation.
Mrs. Silas Yance, of Gladys, visited
her parents, Robert Ballentine and
wife, Friday.
Attorney Isma Troth, W. H. Mc
Adow and son, Dana, and W. B. Ruble
were business visitors In Cincinnati,
Friday.
Miss Bessie Hunter and Sunday
School class enj jyed a picnic dinner in
the country Wednesday.
Mrs. Flora Warman and daughter,
Blanche, of Dodsonville, visited Sarah
Charles, on Tuesday.
Mack Davis and wife and son, Lau
rence, and Mrs Edza Runjon weie
guests of Charles Bateman and wife,
Sunday.
Children's Day services were held at
the Lutheran Church Sunday evening
An interesting program was rendered
in the presence of a large audience.
Mrs. S. A. Smith and daughter, Mrs.
Eula Pickerel, Miss Hilda Goddard
and W. L. Stautner were In Clnclnnjtl
Monday.
A reception was given Monday
evening at the M. E. Church in honor
of the families of W. A. West and 11.
G. Murphy, who will leave shortly for
their new homes In Delaware.
Rev. A. C. Martin has purchased a
new automobile.
ALLENSBURG.
June 29. 1014.
Preaching here Sunday, July 7, by
Rev. Johnson.
Gailen Taylor, of Cincinnati, is
spending a few weeks with his grand
mother, Mrs. Luclnda Ludwlck.
Edith Conard spent Saturday night
and Sunday with her mother, Mrs.
Anna Conard.
O. R. Bennett and wife, of Leaven
worth, Kan., and Mrs. Alva Leavertou
and children, of MUford, are visiting
their mother, Mrs. Emma Sbafler.
Wm.Chaney,of the Sandusky Homp,
visited friends and relatives here Sat
urday and Sunday.
Francis Ludwlg and wife spent Sun
day afternoon with Turner Hart aid
wife, at Falrvlew.
Dena Ludwlck spent Sunday after
noon with friends at Dodsonville.
Eleven miles ot subways are being
considered to solve Liverpool's con
gested trauic pioblem.
attJUttv, --

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