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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, July 16, 1914, Image 7

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1914.
K
MfflfflONAL
StlWSfflOOL
Lesson
(By B. O. BELLEIIS, Director of Evening
Department, The Moody Bible Institute,
Chicago.)
LESSON FOR JULY 19
BLIND BARTIMAEUS.
LESSON TEXT-Mark 10MG-62.
GOLDEN TEXT "Then the eyes of the
blind shall beppened, nnd the ears of the
deaf shall be unstopped. Then shall the
lame man leap as an hart, and the
tongue of the dumb shall sing; for In the
wilderness shall waters break out, and
streams In the desert." Isa. 33:5, 6.
On our Lord's Journey "towards Je
rusalem," the place of sacrifice, a
place of power was sought by his dis
ciples, Mark 10:37. This lesson is an
illustration given to those who accom
panied Jesus how they too may reach
a place of power, viz., through service
nnd sacrifice.
Matthew 20:30-34 tells us that thcro
wore two who made the appeal, hut
Mark seemB to have thought that Bar
timaeus was worthy of special men
tion. The healing mentioned by Luko
18:35 suggests that in that case it
occurred as Jesus was entering and
not leaving Jericho. Mark is telling of
one man, Luko of another.
Man's Nature.
I. Bartimaeua Begging, vv 46-48,
The passing throng rebuked the beg
gar. Very likely the disciples joined
in this rebuke. This certainly shows
the fact that none of them fully com
prehended the Lord's teaching as sug
gested in Mark 10:45. Bartimaeus Is
an illustration of man by nature. His
home, Jericho, was the city under "a
curse" (JoBh 6:17), nnd is a typo of
this world cursed by sin. He was
blind, see H Cor. 4:4; Rev. 3:17. His
rags suggest Isa. 64:6 and Phil. 3:9.
If the rebuke was mainly by the dis
ciples it was that they might save the
master during these strange days.
Great and marvelous were the works
and teachings he was performing, b'ut
these were the things that called forth
such a wayside service. It was a glad
message to Bavttmaeus, "Jesus of Na
zareth passeth by." There was no
one else who could help him. Some
one had told him of the power of
Jesus. Now his opportunity is at hand,
he must not miss it. Jesus never
passed that way again. Bartimaeus
began by crying out, Rom. 10:13; he
called while Christ was near enough,
to hear, Isa. 55:6. His cry was that
of conscious need, it was direct, it
was insistent. He called Jesus "Son
of David" e. g., the Messiah, although
the people had said "JesuB of Naza
reth," see Matt. 9:27; 15:21, 22. His
cry for "mercy" is rebuked. Many to
day are so stiff and formal as to frown
upon any religious enthusiasm or ear
nestness. It was not beneath the dig
nity of Jesus to be disturbed by a
blind beggar. Though poor in purse
Bartimaeus was rich in faith for ho
answered those who rebuked him by
crying "the more a great deal." Ho
would not be put off.
"Come to Jesus."
II. Bartimaeus Blessed, vv. 49-52.
His command "call ye him" la indica
tive of the conscious power of Christ.
Notice his great Interest as suggested
by the words, "Jesus stood still.-" Re
member his important mission to Je
rusalem and the leaders of the people
who occupied Ills time; yet he does not
compel Bartimaeus to follow after, nor
to overtake him ere his prayer Is an
swered, see Matt. 11:28. This was
good news for the disciples to pro
claim, Matt. 28:19,20. There was no
indecision on thepart of Bartimaeus.
Casting his garment aside he sprang
up, came and cast himself at the feet
of Jesus. Although Jesus possessed
all power still Its manifestation was
confined to the desire of the beggar.
The Teaching: First, the readiness
of Qod's mercy. Jesus had been reject
ed by rulers and councils and Is mov
ing "steadfastly" toward the consum
mation of his earthly career. That
journey led him through Jericho, per
haps that he might meet Bartimaeus.
At Jerusalem he is to pronounce sen
tence upon the rebellion of his people.
Nevertheless when one of that same
people called him by the title that
suggested his Messlahship. "Son of
David," he immediately turned aside
In response thereto, Heb. 3:2, God
never destroys the righteous with the
wicked or the repentant with the re
bellious. His ear is ever open to the
falnteBt cry.
Second. The failure of men to ap
prehend this fact. There are many to
day as successors of thoso who re
buked Bartimaeus. Some who hold
him In reverence and yet fall to ap
prehend adequately that he came to
"seek and to save the lost." There Is
no consideration of policy or of expe
diency, no question of method, nor the
Importance of rank, that can stand in
the way of opening blind eyes, and an
swering the cry of the beggar;
Third. The nature of saving faith.
The answer of relief from the Lord
comes in response to the-profound con
viction of personal need. "He came
not to call the righteous but sinners to
repentance." There is nothing in that
call to make any definite appeal to
the righteous. A blind man, through
someone's testimony hears that he is
near and crieB out to him from the
depths of his need. But there must bo
also a recognition of power. Barti
maeus had no assurance until he had
wade his appeal; he took a chance aa j
It. were. He waB not auured until
U yea were opened,
CARMEL.
July 13, 1914,
Mrs. Edith Barnett and children, of
Marshall, and Mn. Nelle McCoppln,
spent Thursday with Mrs. T. E. Mc
Coppln. Mrs. Jane Penn called on Mrs. Mar
garet Keelor Monday afternoon.
Miss Qrace McCoppln, of Hillsboro,
spent last week with relatives hero.
Mr. Earnhart and wife and daugh
ter, o Columbus, spent a few days
last week on their farm here.
Miss Maud McCoppin, of Marshall,
spent one da? last week with her
mother. Her little sister, Mildred,
accompanied her home for a visit.
ROUSH'S CROSSING.
July 13, 1014.
Dry. No rain since May 14. Wheat
is about all threshed, a half crop; no
oats, meadows short, pastures no good,
potatoes burnt out. Farmers ate feed
ing the stock. Feed scarce, water
scarce, corn drying up.
Ed Eyler and wife, of MIddletown,
called on home folks one day last week.
Miss Rachel Fawley, of Buford, vis- j
ited her sister, Mrs. Lear Shaper, and
family, Sunday
John Grist and wife, of Norwood,
called on friends here last week.
Daniel Henderson and wife, of Dan
ville, called on Ed Hopkins Sunday.
The neighbors have been busy these
evenings making ice cream to keep
cool.
The Roush annual reunion will be
held the second Sunday in August.
FORT HILL.
July 13, 1914.
Mrs. Jane Keplinger, of Anderson,
Ind., was the guest of relatives here
last week.
John and Rosco Hockman and Ar
thur Reed left last week for Gooa
Hope to help harvest.
Mrs. May West and daughter, Ber
tie, and VVm. Murphy and wife and
daughter, of Byington, motored to
Beech Flats Sunday and spent the day
with the former's sister, Mrs. Laura
Johnson.
J as. Keplinger and wife and daugh
I
ter, of Detroit, Mich., are guests of
Allen Keplinger and wife.
Bess L. Butler spent from Friday
until Sunday with Dr. Chapman and
family, at Sinking Spring.
Elva Cartwrlght and wlferof Sink
ing Spring, spent Sunday with J. P.
Havens and family.
Tom Countryman and friend, of
Middletown, spent Sunday with his
brothers, Alma and Glenn.
Opal Barton, of Springfield, is the
guest oi ner grandparents, a. a. mil
and wife.
Hall
Eva Rhoads spent last week with
Robert Treaber and family, at Sink
lng Spring.
Clara Lowman, of Marshall, was the
guest of her grandmother, Mrs. Sallie
West, the past week.
P. B. Cartwrlght and wife spent
Thursday with Austin Eubanks and
family.
Samuel Garen Sr. and wife, of Mar
shall, spent Sunday with their daugh
ter, Mrs. Wm. Waddell
Dr. Chapman and wife, of Sinking
Spring, accompanied by Robt. Aikens,
of near Harriett, took supper with H.
V. Matthews and wife, Sunday even-
j rig,
u.,.- m. ti,j j ,i
Born to Water Rhoads and wife
Tuesday morning, a 11 pound son.
Mrs. Given McKlbben and baby, of
Washington O. H., were the guests of
Harvie Holten and wife, Friday.
Louise Lawson is the guest of Mrs.
Laura Johnson and family, in Beech
Flats, this week.
"She ought to make a good business
woman."
"What makes you think so ?"
"She doesn't insist on getting down
to the depot an hour before it's time
for her train to start." Detroit Free
Press.
Joseph and James Martin, brothers,
living in Syracuse, N.Y., have built a
windmill attached to an ordinary
bucksaw. It cuts as much wood In a
day as 25 men.
Hfcksvllle Postmaster (discussing af
fairs of state) Now, what do you
think of our foreign relations, Ezry ?
Prominent Lounger (warm 1 y) I
think they should be barred out uv
this here country If they can't read
an' write 1
Barbers in New Zealand have
minimum wage scale of $14 a week.
"Why does that lstdy grin so eveiy
time she sees you ?"
"She knows I'm getting only 810 a
week."
"But why the grin ?"
"1 was engaged to her once and
broke it off, and she afterwards mar
rled a millionaire." Kansas City
Journal.
"Tho Mexican factions do not seem
to be confiding their troubles much to
the Americans."
"No; they are evidently shy of tell
ing their stories to the marines.'
HH
A DOZEN YEARS;
AFTER
A Story of West Point
Flirtations
By EUNICE BLAKE
Captain Alexander Alnsworth. after
a dozen years' absence from the Unit
ed States Military aendemy at West
Point, was ordered there us Instructor
In artillery. Ho was twenty when be
was graduated. Now he was approach
ing middle life. The day after his ar
rival, not yet hnvlng entered upon his
duties, he strolled about, recalling here
nnd there scenes and incidents of his
cadet life.
Mounting to old Fort Put, he mused:
"Whut n day thnt wns when I came
UP here with Jennie!
now my heart
warmed toward her! I can smell this
I minute the delicate perfume there was
I about her. I can feel the silken soft
. ness of her sleeve, the sweet touch of
her fingers when mine came in contact
with them. Those beautiful blue eyesl
j How confidingly, how lovingly they
looked into mine!"
I Descending, he crossed the plain and
soon found himself on Flirtation walk.
I Again he mused: "It was right here iu
this little recess when with Belle I
stopped to tell her that 1 loved her.
She knew what was coming and look
ed out on the river and the hills be
yond, waiting for me to speak. I told
her that, though we had met but a
week before, I had come to love her
with an unquenchable flame. I re
member that at the time the word un
quenchable seemed to me very well
chosen. I was then a yearling with
nearly three years of study before me.
What mattered it? We wero in the
summer encampment with little to do
but make love to the girls who had
sprung up all over the Point like dai
sies in the sweet springtime. In Sep
tember they vanished, nnd we were
again grinding away at our books."
He returned to the plain and strolled
I nnnt- thn mnniimnnl- in tlio Wfwth Pnlnfc
graduates who had fallen in the war
and, standing on the declivity directly
n5rth of it, looked out upon that view
up the Hudson river, as beautiful Jf
not more beautiful than any In Amer-
, ica.
"It was right here that I stood with
Alice Ward on that moonlight night of
, the day I graduated. My cadet days
were over, nnd I was an officer in the
army. But the boy bad not yet nil got
out of me. I bad been sitting on the
I porch of the hotel with Alice. There
I were a dozen other couples there, nnd
to escape the clatter of tongues I pro-
p0sed a walk in the moonlight. We
came here and stood looking out on
tnls very view, though then instead of
flashing In the sun It was mellowed by
moonlight. I should have known bet
ter this time. I was of age. I did '
know better, but I failed to act on that
knowledge. I drew her to me and
kissed her."
The blood of shame mounted to bis
cheek when he remembered that he i
had told her she was the only girl he
had ever loved.
"But." he added, "though I did not
know it at the time, it was the truth."
He turned away from tho scene be
fore blm, taking tho path that led
around by the officers' quarters. On
j the way he met n lady with a boy five
or six years old, the child running
about chattering to his mother. The
i lady was tho wife of one stationed at
' tbo Point nnd, recognizing an officer
b Wg ntAtom bowed t0 hlm. He
doffed hIa hat nnd sald.
"I presume, madam, you are one of
our army family here?"
"I am."
"I have just arrived after an nbsenco
of twelve years."
"You are Captain Alnsworth?"
"I am."
"I have heard of your coming We
ktffcp posted on the changes as they
occur. You relieve Lieutenant Wa
ters, I believe Y
"I do."
"Docs the Point look the same to you
as when yon left it?"
"West Point can never change,
though Its buildings may. I have been
visiting old haunts."
"Indeed I"
"Yes. I first visited Fort Put I re
membered being up there once with a
very lovely girl."
"She was"
"Her unme was Jennie Upon my
word, my memory is getting shaky 1"
"Was it Mnrstou?"
"Marston! Certainly! How names
do fall us when we try to recall them!
Did you know her?"
"She bas always been on intimate
friend of mine."
"Is she married 7" asked Alnsworth,
assuming an anxious look.
"Oh, yes; she's married, but it re
quired some time for her to get over
ihat visit to Fort Put!"
"You don't mean it! That was the
episode of my life. But I was notb
iug but a plebe."
".lennle was very young too. She Is
happily married now."
"She must be an Intimate friend of
yours."
"My husband accuses me of loving
ber more than blm."
"Yon nre"
"I was Jennie Marston. I am now
Mrs. Fnrnum."
.There was a twinkle In ber eye. A
shamefaced look came over Alnsworth,
nnd he smiled feebly.
"Don't worry about It, captain.
These cadets nre doing the same thing
you boys did n dozen years ago. nnd
cadets will keep ou doing It us long
as the academy lasts. Come mid dine
with us thin evening. I wish you to
meet my husband."
A dance for the graduating class
and their friends wns In progiess Cap
tain Alnsworth wns uniting the on
lookers. He stood behind the cliulr of
a ludy. A young girl of perhaps six
teen came to her to ask some ques
tion nnd called her auntie. Later in
the evening Cnptnlu Alnsworth wns
introduced to the mint.
"You are not one of our nrmy circle
here nt West Point. I believe?"
"No, I am u visitor from New York.
I came to chaperon my niece. I know
how girls enjoy West Point, for I wns
here when a girl myself. I remember
my experiences here with great pleas
ure that Is, all except one. I met my
first disappointment here. A cadet
wns attentive to me. I listened to hl3
flattering words. One day he asked
me to stroll down Flirtation walk with
him. I wos persuaded. He stopped
at a little nook purt way down. He
told me"-
"Don't go any further, I beg you,"
said the captain. "You ure the second
person I have met since I have return
ed to tho Point whom I asked to be"
"You are Fred Nolan?"
"No; I am Alec Ainsworth. Aren't
you Edith Andrews?"
'No; I'm Belle Hnrwood."
"Oh!"
"It is only a case of another cadet
and another girl. Doubtless there are
dozens of proposals on that walk every
year. I wonder if any of them ever
results in marriage?"
One bright moonlight night Captain
Alnsworth and a party of his friends
were trying by the uncertain light to
read on the monument on the noith
ern end of the plain nt West Point the
names of officers who were killed In
the war between the states. Several
others came up. and there was a gen
eral introduction.
I "I am looking," said a lady to Cap
tain Alnsworth, "for the name of my
cousin who was killed at Antletam."
The captain started. He had beard
that voice before and bad never for
gotten it. Ho told the Indy that if
she would give him the officer's name
ho would try to find It for her, but
when she told him he exclaimed:
"He was In my class. You can't see
the letters at night, for they are In
shadow. Tomorrow you will find the
name without any trouble."
, When the others passed on Captain
Alnsworth and this lady lingered.
I "The view from a little further this
way," be said, moving nortbwnrd, "is
beautiful."
j She went with him, nnd they stood
side by side looking up the river.
"I remember." said the captain,
showing emotion in his voice, "stand
ing on this very spot twelve years ngo,
when I was a cadet, with a lovely girl
I who was a visitor here. The scenery
was the same ns it is now and was
lighted, as now, by the moon. I had
jugt passed from ca(iet to omcer and
was to leave West Point the next day,
"1 had passed four years in the acad
emy and every summer had taken on
a now love. In passing from cadet to
lieutenant I had my last affair of the
heart, and though I was not aware of
It I was taking on n love that 1 would
never be able to throw off. Under the
impression that it was a passing affair
like the others I failed durlug the fol
lowing few months even to write to
tho girl in question, assuming that she
considered it, as I did, a mere West
Point flirtation. When I learned that I
had met th.e only girl 1 would ever
love it was too late. I dared not re
open the matter seriously with one 1
hud so shamefully neglected."
Doubtless this was tho only truth
the captain had ever spoken on the
subject In question, though after his
graduation he bad told no more lies.
"I, too," said the lady beside him,
"had a similar experience. My cousin
1 being a cadet, I came with others of
our family nearly every summer while
he was at the academy. 1 soon learn
ed what meaning to attach to an avow
al of love from a cadet What it Is
now I don't know, , then It was one of
his privileges which were not consid
ered binding.
"The last summer 1 came here 1 re
ceived a proposal from one of the
graduating class. At the time I con
sidered It one of those West Point af
fairs of flirtation rather than of the
peart 1 never expected to hear again
from the cadet, who went to a post in
thfl far wpst, and I never did. But 1
admit that I found, like you, that for
once in my West Point experience 1
had flown too near the candle. My
wings had been singed
I have never
wed."
There was silence for a time, after
which Captain Alnsworth spoke:
"Since It was the man's part not
yours, to make good his words you
are in no way to blame. If be is ex
cusable It is that, tbouzh be bad no
right to play with edged tools, be was
Hvlne In a little world where they wero
played with. Being guilty myself, as
he was, I would gladly atone for his
fault Let mo stand in bis stead and
you will make me a happy man."
She not resisting, he drew her to him
and kissed her as be bad kissed ber
long before.
And there, 'a dozen years after a
mock love affair on the part of two
trlflers, on the very same spot and un
der the same moon, they plighted their
troth.
Ijiter It was announced that Captain
Alnswmtb had met on old flame of his
who was visiting West Point, and the
couple were to he married In the uu-tuuiu
RESULTS TELL
There Can Be No Doubt About
the Results in Hillsboro.
Results tell the tale.
All doubt is removed.
The testimony of a Hillsboro citizen
can be easily investigated.
What better proof can be had ?
Fred Patterson, 305 E. Main St.,
Hillsboro, Ohio, says: "Three years
ago my kidneys were in pretty bad
way. My back bothered me and 1
couldn't get down todo any thing with
out an effort. Occasionally I got a
stitch in my back that would nearly
cripple me. My kidneys were weak
and I had to get up five or six times
during the night to pass the .ldney
secretions. My head felt dull at times
and I was sick all over. Nothing
seemed to give me any relief. I was
persuaded by a friend to give Doan's
Kidney Pills a good trial and I got a
box at Garrett & .Ayres' Drug Store.
In three days I felt like a different
man. Doan's Kidney Pills put my
kidneys in good shape and I have had
very little trouble since."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Mllburn Co , Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for tho United
States.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other. adv
MILLER'S CHAPEL.
July 13, 1013.
Rev. Pitzer, of Georgetown, will
preach here next Sunday morning and
night.
Amos Igo and wife and H. M. Igo
and wife spent from Friday until Sun
day with relatives at Mowrystown.
narley Stanforth spent Saturday
with his parents, Mack Stanforth and
wife, at Jessup.
Charlie Ferguson and family were
guests of relatives at East Danville,
Sunday.
Jim Troute and wife, of Berryville,
spent Sunday with Charlie Igo and
family.
Miss Anna Henderson, of Leesbnrg,
is visiting at the home of her brother,
John Henderson.
Eases Torment of Asthma
and
Hay Fever.
For the discomfort and misery of
asthma and hay fever use Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound. It puts a
healing, soothing coating over the
swollen, tickling membranes, and
eases the thick and choking sensation.
Helps you to breath easily and natur
ally. In the yellow package.
adv Gabuett & Ayres.
NORTH UNION.
July 13, 1914
Miss Viola Lewis, of Hillsboro,
is
spending her vacation with
home
folks.
Miss Ida Courtney visited her
mother Sunday.
Ed Hammond is slowly convalescing.
Clarence West and wife and daugh
ter, of Ralnsboro, were week-end
guests of T. M. Frump and family.
Matt Kelly has purchased a Ford
automobile.
O. n. Roads and wife called on T.
M. Frump and wife Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. W. L. Turner is still confined
to her bed and seems no better.
Mrs. Maud Storer visited friends at
Pleasant Sunday.
Little Carl MUburn is sick.
Alva Lawson and family and Mrs.
Bert Setty called on friends here Sun
day of last week. -
Mrs. James SatterQeld spent several
days last week with her mother, Mrs.
W. L. Turner.
Mrs. John Kesler and Genevieve
Post visited Mrs. W. L. Turner Sun
day afternoon.
Best Diarrhoea Remedy.
If you have ever used Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
you know that it is a success. Sam F.
Guln, Whatley, Ala., writes, "I had
measles and got caught out in the rain,
1 and it settled in my stomach and bow
1 els. I had an awful time, and had it
J not been for Chamberlain's Colic,
I Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy I could
not possibly have lived but a few hours
I longer, but thanks to this remedy, I
am now well and strong." For sale
by All Dealers. adv
"James, them Comeups have no
. more money than what we got, and
;they say we ain't got no prestige."
"Well, you go out tomorrow, Marie,
and jest order all of it you want."
"When do you take your outing ?"
"When I get my innimr."
If ou have neglected your kidneys,
and suffer from backache, weak back,
headache, rheumatism and distressing
bladder weakness, you will find Foley
Kidney Plllsjto be the honestly made,
healing and curative medicine you
need to give your health and strength.
They are tonic in action, quick to give
good results. They will help you.
adv Gabbett & Aybes.
SINKING SPRING
July 13, 1014
Rev. G. C. McKlbben, of Washing
ton, Rev. S A. Steele, of West Union,
and Rev. Given Kesler, of Harriett,
have been conducting protracted
meeting in the town Hall the past
week.
Mrs Stella Dieraer, of Springfield,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. James
Rhoads.
Misses Rutli and Marguerite Setty,
of Hillsboro, are spending a few days
with their grandmother, Mrs. Han
nah McKeehan.
Press Butler, of Idaho, spent Wed
nesday night with relatives here.
Loyd Butler, wife and family, Bark
ley Butler, wife and son, and Wm.
Butler, wife and daughter, spent Sat
urday night and Sunday with rela
tives near Idaho.
E. G. Tener and wife, of Cynthiana.
called on O. A. Tener and family one
day last week
Mrs. Sarah Mount took supper with
Mrs. Jennie Porter, Thursday even
ing.
James Rhoads, wife and son Lowen,
spent Sunday with Noah Garman and
wife.
Mary Butler, of Bainbrldge, is vis
iting relatives here.
Miss Emma Suiter spent Thursday
eve with Bertie Johnson.
Ernest Tolle, of Marshall, spent
Sunday with his parents here.
Charles Lawson, wife and chlldre.i,
of Springfield, have been visiting rel
atives here the past week.
Geneva Eubanks and brother Paul,
of Akron, are visiting their grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Nace, at
tliis place.
Harley Nace, of Plketon, and C V
Humphrey, of Waverly, were busims-s
visitors at this place last week.
Miss Samantha Suiter spent one day
last week with Mrs. Jasper Suiter.
. iO
Severe Attack of Colic Cured.
E. E. Cross, who travels in Virginia
and other Southern States, was taken
suddenly and severely ill with colic.
At the first store he came to the mt r
chant recommended Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remtdx.
Two doses of it cured him. Nooi.e
should leave home on a journey witu
out a bottle of this preparation, r or
sale by All Dealers. aav
LEESBURG.
July 13, 1914.
Mrs. John Newlan and daughter,
Louise, returned home Saturday from
a pleasant visit with relatives in Dij
ton and Springfield.
Master Homer Horst, of Hillsboro,
is visiting relatives here.
Henry Sparks and family, of Wash
ington, C. H., spent the last half of
the past week with the former's par
ents, Silas Sparks and wife.
Mrs. Ida Fishback, of Xenia, is the
guest of relatires here
S. R. Ousley and family spent Sun
day in Martinsville with hts parents)
J. D. Ousley and wife
Mrs. Lida Dixon and daughter, Olive,
have returned from a visit with re.a
tives in Washington, C. II.
C. V. Purdy and wife, of New Mar
ket, were business visitors here last
Friday.
Elmer Keene is spending a part of
his vacation with his parents, O P.
Keene and wife.
Mr. and Mrs. Silas Sparks enter
tained to dinner last Sunday Abner
McCoy and wife and Oliver Wllso;,
of Washington, O. H.
Arthur Naylor and family visited
relatives near New Vienna Saturday
night and Sunday.
F. L. Evans aud wife and C. E.
Slaughter and family motored to Day
ton last Sunday.
G. L. Woodmansee and wife, of
Washington, C. n , were guests of
Mrs. Woodmansee's parents, David
Sanders and wife last Sunday.
Charles Elliott and wife motored
over from Washington, C. H , last
Sunday and were guests of his
i
par-
ents, Ben Elliott and wife
Mrs. Florence Whitmore and child
ren, of Butchel, and the Misses Har
riett and Mary Pensyl, of Nelsonville,
are guests of their grandparents, W.
H. Myers and wife.
C. B. Cox transacted business in
Galllpolis Friday and Saturday
Miss Sara Purdy is enjoying a vaca
tion of a few week.
R. R. Jones and family entertained
a company of relatives to dinner last
Sunday.
LET LITTLE -COYNE -DO IT.
Everyman sooner or later requires the services of a.
New York Kepn eeniallve, some one to do any of A
thousand and one things f rum buying n hank u f car
pet thread to arranging for theleateof a eLyscraper.
LET LITTLE -COYNE -DO IT.
Do Yoa Want To Sell Anything?
Do Yoa Want To Uny Anything?
Do You Require Special Information ?
Do You Want Any Matter Investigated?
Have You A Play To Produce ?
Uave You A Story To Publish ?
Save Time, Travel aud Trouble.
LET 'LITTLE- COYNE -DO IT.
Write for fuller details. Suite 409-419,
1431-1433 Broadway, New York City.
I
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