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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, July 09, 1914, Image 7

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1914.
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iNIfflWIONAL
SBWrSQIOOL
Lesson
(By K. O. SELLERS, Director of Evening
Department, The Moody Bible Institute,
. hlcago.)
LESSON FOR JULY 12
GREATNE88 THROUGH SERVICE.
LESSON TKXT-Mark 10:32-45.
GOLDEN TEXT "The Son of man also
came not to be ministered unto, but to
minister, and to give hla life a ransom
for many," Mark 10:45.
$.4.,,,4 . ,f, . . fr . ifr.i'4 4
On the
:; Overland ?
He Changed His Miod
This la-a tlmo In tho life of our
Lord that vibrates with interest aa
wo rapidly approach his last tragic
week upon earth. At tho beginning of
his Perean ministry (Luko 9:51) wo
read that Jesus "steadfastly set his
faco to go to Jerusalem." Now that
journey Is nearly ended. He had
reached a place near Jericho. Know
ing the antipathy of the rulers, those
who Journeyed with Jesus were
"amazed," and some aB they followed
him on this Journey were "afraid"
(v. 32). Jesus, therofore, and for a
third time, plainly tells his disciples
what Is about to take place in Jeru
salem. The contrast of self is the distln
guisbirg feature of the lesson of
the self-seeking disciples over against
the self-renouncing Master.
Assurance of Faith.
I. The Self-seeking Disciples, vv. 32
41. As Jesus clearly spoke to those
who In amazement followed him he
told of his condemnation and deliver
ance to tho Gentiles; his persecution,
death and resurrection (vv. 32-34). It
was then that James and John pre
sented their request. Matthew tells
us (20:20) that they made it through
their mother. It wan an Ignorant re
quest, for they knew not what it in
volved (v. 38), nor whose It was to
grant it (v. 40). He had spoken with
great clearness about his suffering
and death and Immediately they ask
a position in his glory. This may in
dicate tho assurance of their faith
in him, but It certainly Intimates that
they did not comprehend the suffering
of which he had been Bpeaklng. We
need to remember, however, that they
believed In that approaching hour of
his glory. They desired, though, to
have an association with him In his
power and authority, thus showing
their mixture of selfishness, though
Jesus seems to have Ignored It. Was
this request incited by the mother?
Evidently not to a degree, for the Mas
ter addresses his reply to the dis
ciples. In that reply he doe's say
that to occupy such a position was
dented them, or might be quite pos
sible. What he does lay stress upon
wa's what was Involved and that this
was not the time or place to lay em
phasis, in this new kingdom, upon any
other Idea than that of equality.
Je6us then clearly declared all that
was' involved In his pathway of suf
fering and propounds his question,
"Are ye able to drink the cup that I
drink?" (v. 38). It was a heroic but
ignorant answer they made, "Wo are
ahle." Their language reveals the
character, however, of those who did
enter Into that fellowship with him
which eventually led them to martyr
dom. He told them they should bo
baptized Into a strength to do and live
this life of abandonment, but that such
a life could not command any pre
eminence on that account. Their re
quest was otherwise a correct one. In
order to share with Christ In his glory
we must share his cup and his bap
tism of shame and suffering; see 14:36;
Matt. 26:39; John 18:11; II Tim.
2:12; Rom. 8:17; Matt. 16:24. James
and John (v. 39) did not stop to meas
ure the meaning of their request.
Wanted Places of Authority.
II. The Self-renouncing Master, w.
41-45. In answer to the Indignation
(v. 41) of the other ten diBciples Je
sus without any manifest impatience
calls the disciples "unto him" and sets
before them their absolute equality,
and yet at the same time a way of ex
altation, v. 43. Jesus is ever calling
us "unto him," for ho desires to lead
ua out of lives of selfishness into
those of fulness and service. These
ten were not altogether without self
ishness; they wanted the places of au
thority also. Once before, chapter
0:33-36, this same controversy had
arisen and was again manifested
(Luke 22:24) and that, too, at a sol
emn occasion, as he announced his ap
proaching death and instituted the
supper. It was not till after Pente
cost that it became possible for a dls- ,
clple to write "In honor prefer one '
another," Rom. 4: 10, Phil. 2:3. This
reply of JeEUS to the indignation of
the ten la a teaching by contrast and
accurately describes tho Gentile meth
od of self-advancement. Over agalnet
it ho sets forth the method of tho
"Son of Man." Till this present day
such are the methods of those who
are of this world only.
In hie kingdom it is different, great
ness is inverse ratio until we find
the greatest is tho one who servos
most perfectly. In emphasizing this
verse (v. 45) it is quite common to
omit tho last clause, "and to give hla
life a ransom for many." So to omit
it 1b to neglect his work of redemp
tion and overly emphasizes the altru
istic aspect of Christianity. Men aro ,
not saved by any such method. Je-
eua is the greatest example of a per- '
toot servant because he did giro his
life. Let us also remember that he
save that life and that no man took
U from him, John 10:18.
By WILLIAM MACLEOD RAINE
Copyright by Frank A. MunBey Co
! ! ! ! 'I ' ! '! 4- v
At Pasadena Ralston boarded the
California OvtTluud. He passed
through the train to the Pullman and
dropped Into the seat which had been
reserved for him by wire. A woman
in half mourning occupied the section
opposite. He could not see her face,
but he divined from tho outline of her
figure that she was young and good
looking.
Ralston, following her example, fell
to an Inattentive Inspection of the
scenery. They were being whirled
through orange groves lined with
ragged eucalyptus or graceful pepper
trees.
But Ralston was restless, and tho
scenery failed to Interest him. nor did
"TOO MUST NOT DO IT I"
the magazine into which he plunged
prove of much more avail. At last ho
tossed it aside.
"What rot the magazines sometime
print!" he said, unconsciously speak
ing aloud. I
"I beg pardon. Did you speak?" I
Even as he turned his head Ralston
felt the thrill of vivid life rush through
him. He had not heard that voice for
five years, but he would have known,
it among ten thousand. The gray eyes
met the brown ones. i
"Kate!"
"Robert!"
Then both together, "What are you
doing away out here?"
He explained that he was on hla wny
back from the Philippines, where he
had been the correspondent of an illus
trated weekly. She, it appeared, was.
returning to the enst from a visit to
an aunt in Los Angeles. For nn hour
they talked of the people and the
places they had known. He studied
her covertly.
"Let me see It must be four years
since I saw you last." I
"Five. Have I changed much?"
"No. 1 can't say that you have, i
People don't change much, as a rule;
they merely develop. You were only
a girl when l left. Of course it was
open to you to develop In any ono of
several ways, but I can look back and
see that you are what one might nave
logically expected you to become." I
"Dear me, Is It aa bud as that?" she
said lightly.
"As good, 1 should call it," be an
swered gravely. She shot a quick
sidelong glance at him. "Often out In
the Philippines when 1 was lying in
the night, looking up at the stars in
They had been friends and notnlng
more. Now this young man's wild pas
sion found ready echo in her love
starved ln-nrt. Always she had loved
lilni. though never till this day hud she
admitted It to liewlf.
The porter mini' round to make up
the lu'itli. They moed to un adjoin
ing Hectlon and forgot the passing
hours forgot everything except each
4. i other's presence. More than ono pas
senger watched them curiously and
wondered what fascinating topic held
them in stieh rapt Interest. The last
lingerer from the smoking section had
long since retired before they took any
cognizance of time. At last he looked
at his watch ubsently. He wns star
tled to see that It was past 1 o'clock.
"It must be late," she said, noting
for the Orst time that the lights were
low and that they were alone.
"No; It's early," he replied unblush-
Ingly. "Don't go yet. You'll have
plenty of time to sleep after I leave
you."
She stayed, against her Judgment
She told herself that she would leave
him In n few minutes. He had not
mentioned love, but she felt the strong
undertow of It through nil his turbid
hpeccli. When at lust she broke away
from him It was to lie the night
through In vivid wakefulness.
For Ralston the night was filled with
the stress of emotion. The one wom
an In the world for him was In the
section across the aisle, and he had to
face the fact that he was bound to an
other. Two years before, in that utter
loneliness of soul that comes to men in
exile, he hud met Major Remington's
daughter and had asked her to marry
him. She had neither accepted nor
rejected him, but when she left for
the States three months later thero
had been an understanding between
them that he was to seek her out and
renew hlu suit when he came back to
America. He had been detained in tho
Philippines longer than he had expect
ed, but he was now on his way to her.
They were both up early from a
sleepless night und they drifted to
gether again Inevitably.
Presently they were climbing the
mountain side, with two engines In
front and another behind to push. Tho
woman could see the burning misery
in the man's eyes, nnd from him to her
there passed the subtle sense of some
alien force which divided them.
"You are not married?" she asked
him suddenly.
"No, I nm not married."
"You mean that"
A reckless bitterness welled up in
him. "You mny congratulate me. I
am probably on my way to be mar
ried." Her level eyes fixed him. They were
both very white.
"Probably, you say. Don't you
know?"
"There was a provisional engage
ment It was understood that I was
to offer myself again when I returned."
"And you do not love her? So much
your tone Implies."
"I never loved but the one woman.
I have played at love with others."
She shivered. "It Is horrible. You
must not do that You have no right!"
"Sometimes a man has signed away
his right to do right." be answered
steadily. "I thought It all out last
night, and I shall live up to the letter
of my agreement."
A brakeman passed through the car
calling: "Next stop Ln Junta! Change
cars for Pueblo. Denver, Colorado
Springs nnd all points north of there!"
The train slackened speed, Jarred
down to a halt. He rose and looked
down on her with dumb, anguished
eyes. He did not kiss her; he did not
even touch her hand.
"Whatever happens, I want you to
remember that I never loved but the
ono woman."
She answered. "I shall remember,
Robert"
Ralston swung from the car Into a
collision with Lieutenant Hasbrough
of the Seventh infantry.
"I say. my man, bo a little careful
well, where did you drop from, Rals
ton? "Wasn't it at Samar I saw you last
or was it Taiaos? You were doing a
picture of a burning Gugu village
Hang it, but I'm glad to see you!
A
NEAT JOB
By JOHN Y. LARNED
"Mr. Hlrkxteud," suld my friend Mrs.
lddleston. "I tun very much worried
about my son."
"What's the tumble?" I asked.
"He Is liifntuiiled with u girl I de
test." "Have you grounds for detesting
her?"
"There's n6thliig In her. She's vnln.
selfish and altogether unlovely. How
she has captuted .Ilimnle I enn't imag
ine." Since I was not Interested ln .Ilm
mle the Information did not especial
ly move me. Hut 1 was Interested In
his mother, who was a widow. Indeed.
1 had Intentions with reference to Mrs.
lddleston and wished I could make her
think me as fine a man as this glri
hud succeeded lu making Jim think bel
li fine woman. I wondered how 3he
did It
"Now. I know that you. a novelist."
continued Mrs. lddleston, "are one of
the inventive kind with plenty of ln
genulty and can bring about some sit
uation between Jlmmle nnd this girl
to make her appear to him as she ap
pears to any one who sees her through
eyes not distorted by the imagination."
"Who is she?" I asked.
"Julia Hinton."
"How can I know her?"
"Jlmmle tells me that she's going
this summer to Arlington Beach. Why
can't you go there, too, for your vnca
tlon?"
"1 can."
"And you will try to do something
for me?"
"On one condition that if I succeed
you will Und some other literary man
to Invent u scheme whereby I may be
nnide to look better In your eyes than
I am."
I can vouch for the fact, though 1
do not expect to be believed, thut u
widow Is capable of blushing, for I de
tected a faint reddening as she replied,
with a bit of blarney: "You don't need
that. Every one knows how clever you
are, and I nm sure you will succeed in
saving my boy."
"If 1 succeed in showing him the
girl exactly us she is I am sure you
would not ask mo to misrepresent her."
"Certainly not"
I had achieved some recognition on
the part of the reading public and was
known ns an author nt the hotel where
I stayed, the suine In which Miss Ilin
ton stayed, and my literary reputation
for good woik or bud. as the case
may be made me something of a lion.
While nt the beach I wus sending
my publisher copy every week except
the first. On my return in September
I rend the final plate proofs of my sto
ry, and the book wns Issued before
Christmas.
Soon nfter its publication I wns in
vited to dine at Mrs. Iddleston's. Jim
was present and received me some
what coolly. We had not been long
at table before the subject of my nov
el wns broached. Mrs. lddleston said
some very nice things about It. Jim
sold nothing till his mother icproached
him for being so Impolite as not to say
something favorable to the author
about his work.
I protested. "That's where we an
thors have a httrd time." I said. "Peo
ple suy complimentary things to us
nbout our work, but we get no real
criticism that which of nil things we
need most"
"Well." said Jim. "I have a personal
bone to pick with the author In this
ease. Several things I said were put
lu the story word for word."
"You are right," I replied. "Edmond
Sesirle Is a picture of yourself."
I saw his face light with pleasure.
"Do ,ou really mean that?" he asked.
"Swirle is a spleudld fellow."
"Wny do jou consider him such?"
I ubked.
"I don't know."
It Is because you see him as he is
BERRYVILLE.
July 0, 1014.
T. J. West and family, of Cincinna
ti, spent Sunday with his mother,
Mrs. Luclnda West.
Dr. and Mrs. West, of Cleveland,
Mrs. Luclnda West and grandson,
Donald, Mrs S. W. Spargur, of IIous
tan, Tex , and Mrs. E. E West visit
ed the Serpent Mound Tuesday after
noon. Beecher Eaklns andVamily, of Nor
wood, are the guests of his parents,
C. U. Eaklns and wife.
Avery Viator and wife, of Cincin
nati, are visiting her parents, Newt.
Herdman and wife.
Miss Cora llochinberger, of Ilamil
ron, Is at home for her summer vaca
tion. Miss Martha Cunningham spent
Sunday in Chllllcothe.
Mrs. Wilson, of Springfield, is visit
ing her parents this week.
Mrs Ida Greenfield, of Gold City,
will arrive in a few days to visit her
parents, James Trout and wife.
DANVILLE.
July 0, 1914
Will Duckwall, of Indianapolis
Ind , was a guest of his cousin, W. W
Brown and family, Sunday.
II. W. Stockwell and wife and Uttlo
son, Joseph, of Norwood, are visiting
his parents, Win Stockwell and wife
Campbell Jones and wife and two
daughters, Muriel and Irene, of Pitts,
burg, Pa , are pending a few days
with his brother, Bruce Jones and
family and other relatives and friends
after an absence of several years.
Mrs. Earl Fields and two little
daughters, of Lynchburg, were also
guests of the Jones family over Sun
day.
Mrs. Wm. Matthews, of Norwood,
and Mrs. Jane Phelps, of Eaton, are
visiting the letter's son, Hiram
Phelps.
Miss Sarah Lelghman spent the
Fourth with relatives in Sardinia.
C. A. Wood and family visited rel
atives at New Market Thursday.
Quite a number from this place at
tended the children's services at Hot
Rev. Sr.arlT. nf SnHncr Vnllav uino In
this locality Sunday and preached at wtwn Sunday evening and report a
Prospect Sunday night.
Wm. Hodlmberger, of Greenfield,
spent Sunday with the home folks.
Mrs. Roy Gustln, of Columbus, was
visiting relatives here last week.
BELFAST.
i July 6, 1914
Ottls Easter, wife and two daugh
ters spent Sunday with friends at
May Hill.
splendid program, well rendered.
Wm. Knauer and family spent the
Fourth at Coney Island.
Dr. J. II. Berry, of Long view Asy
lum, Cincinnati, spent Saturday with
his mother, Mrs. Wm. Berry.
Lewis Vance and wife, of Cincinna
ti, were guests of Elza Wilkin and
family Saturday and Sunday.
Frank Davis and family visited rel
atives at Pricetown Sunday.
Mrs. Lora Hopkins Roberts, of at
Rev. T. M.ScarH, wife and little son Louis was the guest of her coush.s,
were here Sunday. Rev. Scaril preach
ed an able sermon ln the M. E.
church in the morning.
John Campbell left Friday for
Reecevllle, where he will spend sever
al weeks vtith a threshing machine.
Mjs J. A. Gilmore and daughter
spent last Frijay with the former's
father, Mr. Mullenlx.
Miss Emma Gilmore recently enter
tained Miss Hurst, of Harris Station.
The Ladles Mite Circle will give an
ice cream supper next Saturday night
on the Presbjterian 'awn.
Mrs. Washburn returned home last
week, after spending a few months at
the bedside of her sister, near Barns
ville. The Ladles Aid Society were very
pleasantly entertained at the home of
Mrs. J. A. Gilmore last Thursday
afternoon. Covers were laid for 22.
Miss Gladys Cummlngs returned
home Tuesday, after spending a few
days with Miss LeVera Mllburn.
Mrs. Hoophery and son, of near Cin
cinnati, are visiting at the home of
Tom Guston.
the Hopkins family, last week.
Daniel Henderson and wife entt r
talned the following guests at dinner
Saturday : Jas. Cochran ana wife a d
Mrs. Almrya Landess, of Mlddletonn,
and Edward Hopkins and wife, of
near Pricetown.
Miss Chlora Stockwell, of Christ s
Hospital, Cincinnati, visited tier pa -ents,
L. C. Stockwell and wife, Frluay
night and Saturday.
Misses Loree Jones and Ruth (.top
per, who are being instructed lu ni.isio
by Miss Thursia Young, are makii g
rapid advancement
Seventy-nine attended the Refoi.n
ed Sunday School Sunday morning i -spite
the intense heat. The cohes
ion amounted to $2 II. Quite a hu m
interest is being manifested in .uu
contest recently started in this ami
day School.
A large and appreciative crowd at
tended the open air concert given by
the band last Thursday evening.
There will be another concert Thurs
day evening of this week.
Joe Cochran, Bruce Jones, Dr.
Cropper, Campbell Jones and their
families, A. R. Stockwell and wlta
and W. B. Jacks and wife, of ht
Danville, enjoyed an all day oumg
near the Union bridge Saturday.
A Perfect Cathartic.
There is sure and wholesome act Ion
in every dose of Foley Cathartic Tab
lets. They cleanse with never a gnpa
or pain. Chronic cases of constipai ion
find them Invaluable. Stout pimple
I are relieved of that bloated congtsted
CATALPA GROVE.
July 0, 1914.
Clark Cadwallader and family en
tertained the following guests Sun
day : Robert Roush and wife and son,
Bond, Mrs. Rebecca Roush, C. P.
Walker and family, of Hillsboro, and
Owen Roush and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Lewis and daugh
ter, Lara, spent Saturday and Sunday
with relatives at Rainsboro.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Crampton, Nick feeling, so uncomfortable espeiUny
Where you bound for-Donver? I Just, lu,, living person. You are taken out
came down from there been attending
Nan Remington's wedding 'member
her? second daughter of Major Rem
ington of Bell's brigade."
Ralston's pulse hammered. He grip
ped the lieutenant's arm with a clutch
M1rn ofnnl "Whnoft Wfvlfllnir rilri rftll
UIO suy anu trying W urn, u.e muiem. , y. he demanaed
spot of a cavalry saddle for a pillow. 1 , ..,,..,. ver1
have wondered what you would be
like when I met you again. Marriago
often changes a woman so completely."
"1 thought you said that people don't
change; that they only develop."
"I'll modify it, then. Marriage some
times changes a woman completely,
for better or worse'
There is no place like an overland
train for quick friendships, unless it
may be an ocean liner. Casual ac
quaintances of many years' standing
become intimate ln a day. Long be
fore the train bad reached Albuquerque
Ralston wns wondering whether his
boyhood's love was to devour him
again. Kate was free; her husband
had been dead three years, and her old
charm appealed to him as subtly as
ever, ne wished the Journey would
never end.
Kate noticed that he began to grow
nervous: his eyes were shining with a
steady glow that frightened her. Once
he took out his watch, nnd she heard
him say softly under his breath.
"Twelve hours more!" She knew that
ut La Junta he w-ould chnngo for Den
ver, and she felt nn Impending crisis
iipproachiug. But her feeling was nil
of Joy a Joy so flerco und poignant
that it was scarce akin to happiness.
She had mnrried a man who had not
loved her and whom she had not loved.
Hasbrough eyed him curiously, but
charitably laid his excitement to a
lingering touch of the island fever.
Quietly he extricated his arm. "Miss
Nan Remington I say, Ralston, yon
needn't grow so enthusiastic. I'm not
the groom."
"You're sure?"
"Sure I'm not the groom?" laughed
the lad.
"No; sure of tho wedding. There's
no possibility of any mistake, is
there?"
The lieutenant roared: "Mistake? I
guess not! Why, hang it, 1 stood up
with the man Jenkins of the artillery.
You must remember blm."
Ralston climbed up the steps down
which he had Just come. Tho car con
ductor barred bis way.
"This isn't the Denver train, sir. it's
on the other track." .
Ralston laughed happily. "Let it
stay there. I'm not looking for it"
"Oh, I thought you said" began tho
perplexed official.
"Said! Great streaks of thunder, a
man's liable to say anything! There's
no tariff .on changing your mind slnco
I left the country, is there? I'm go
ing to Chicago."
And Ralston smilingly spun tho con
ductor out of the way and re-entered
Eden.
of yourself to look at yourself."
"But there Is one thing nbout me in
the story I don't like. What an ass
Searle was to fall In love with that
silly girl."
"The girl was a real character too."
"What, that thing!"
"What don't you like about her?"
"She hasn't any sense."
"Anything else?"
"One can tell by her talk that she is
vain."
"Did her conversation In the story
seem filppunt to you?"
"I should think so."
"I'm sorry the character doesn't
please you. You see. my work is nil
from models, nnd any success 1 have
attained Is on that account. I don't
Idealize my models. 1 yalnt them just
as they are."
"Who Is this stupid girl you have
pictured?"
"Do you mean to say you don't rec
ognize her?"
"Wns she at the beach last sum
mer?" "Certainly. You were with her at
times. It's strange you don't recog
nize her."
"Well, who was she?"
"A Miss Hinton. who spent the
whole summer there."
I turned to Mrs. lddleston as though
tired of the subject and spoke of
homcthlng else, ner son soon after
excused himself nnd left the room. He
had no sooner gone than his mother
Impulsively put out her hand to n)e.
I carried It to my lips.
Jim didn't marry Miss Hinton, and
1 did marry Jim's mother.
Dollinger and family, George Wilkin
and family, of Anderson .Crossing,
were guests of A. E. Wilkin and fam
ily Sunday.
Mrs. Mary Walker, of Hillsboro, is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Clark
Cadwallader.
Miss Pearl Moberly spent Sunday
afternoon with Miss Walla Lewis.
Caddie Colther and daughter, Gele
dene, Mrs. Almeda Colther, of Hyde
Park, Cin., H. R. Wilkin and family
and Charley Cadwallader and family,
of Harwood, were guests of Ira cad
wallader and family recently.
Herman Shaffer and wife and
daughter spent Sunday with Estle
Carr and family, of Carr's Crossing.
Mrs. Elizabeth Cochran and Mrs.
Allle Roush spent Sunday afternoon
with relatives at Shackelton.
Mrs. Almeda Colther is visiting
relatives here.
John Winkle and family spent Sun
day with Sherman Winkle ahd fam
ily.
Mrs. Owen Roush and family spent
Monday with J. T. Thompson and
family, of Dodsonville.
in hot weather.
busy.
They keep your lhtr
adv
Gaukktt & Aykks
Scientists have determined that at
the age of 30 the female brain irm is
to lose weight, but that of the in lo
not until the age of 40.
The cost of replacing with steel ci s
all the passenger cars in use on tne
railroads in the United States is esti
mated at more than $000,000,000
There is Healing1 in Foley Kidney
Pills.
You need a mighty good medicl e
If once your kidnoys are exhausted by
neglect and overwork, and you have
gotitln Foley Kidney Pills. Their
action is prompt, healing and tonic.
Sound health and sound kidneys fol
low their use. Try them. adv
Gakuett & Ayues.
For Every Living1 Thing- On The
Farm.
Free ; a 500 page book on the treat
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on the Farm ;" horses, cattle, dogs,
sheep, hogs and poultry, by Hum
phreys' Vetinary Specifics ; also a sta
ble 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
Two French scientists have built the
world's most powerful electro-magnet,
but it is so costly to operate that its
use is limited to laboratory work.
A directory of the useful minerals of
the United States, telling where each
may be found, has been Issued by tho
geological survey.
For retail dealers there has been in
vented a machine to unreel wire ne
ting, measure it and reel the ,imuii..t
sold to a customer in a compact package.
For regular action of the bowels ;
easy, natural movements, relief of i o i
stlpatlon, try Doan's Regulets 2.x: at
all stores. adv
Recent statistics credit the United
States with about one automoDile tor
each two miles of country road.
LET LITTLE- COYNE -DO IT.
Everyman eooner or later requires tho services of a
New York Hepresentative, eorae one to Uo any of a
thousand and one thine 'mm buying a hunk, of car
pel thread to arranging for tueleaseuf a skyscraper,
LET LITTLE - COYNE - DO IT.
Do You Want To Sell Anything t
Do You Want To lluy Anythlng7
So You Itequlro Special Information ?
Do You Wunt Any Matter Investigated t
Have Yoa A Play To Produce t
Hare Yoa A Story To Publish 7
Save Time, Travel and Trouble.
LET LIHLE - COYNE - DO IT.
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143114133 Broadway, New York City.

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