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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, August 13, 1914, Image 7

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IV
THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, AUGUST 13, 1914
w "
KTOMTIONAL
SWSOIOOL
Lesson
(By E. O. SELLERS, Director of Evening
Department, The Moody Bible Institute,
Chicago.)
LESSON FOR AUGUST 16
THE WICKED HUSBANDMAN.
LESSON TEXT Matt. 21:33-48.
GOLDEN TEXT "The stone which the
builders rejected, the same was made the
head of the corner." Matt 21:42 K. V.
Tuesday morning of this his last
week (Mark 11:20) the disciples saw
the fig tree withered away from the
roots. Passing on they enter the
temple where Christ's authority is
challenged. Following' his disconcert
ing reply (21:23-27) Jesus taught
three parables of warning of which
this lesson Is the second.
I. The parablo, vv. 33-39. It Is a
story of God's long suffering goodness
and'Luko (20:9) tells us that It was (
addressed to the people. We need to I
keep in mind tho previous parable of
the two sons (vv. 28-32) In order to I
understand perfectly the method ho
employed In answering tho chief I
priests. In the first he states a case
and appeals to them for a verdict. I
Without hesitation they replied and by
so doing condemned themselves. In '
this parable he states a case and asks
for a reply, v. 40. This they gave and
in bo doing declared a righteous judg
ment which must fall upon their mo
tives. In both parables Jesus em
ploys the figure of a vineyard. In
the Old Testament this stands for
Israel, Ps. 80:8-11, Isa, 5:1.
Kingdom Committed to Us.
In this case it stands for the King
dom of God which Is no longer Identi
fied with Israel but taken away from
It and given to the Gentiles (v. 43).
The Lord was dealing with the re
sponsible rulers of Israel, those fa
miliar with the prophetlo writings.
His reference to the digging and care
suggests that for his Vineyard he had
done all that could have been done,
Isa. 5:4. Being fully equipped, he
places it first of all in the care of
iBrael, verse 43. Today it is in charge
of believers, I Peter 4:10. The hus
bandman did not own the vineyard, It
was only entrusted to his care. So
In a sense, God has committed tho
kingdom to us, does his work through
us, and of a right expects an account
ing by us, see Matt. 25:14, 15; Mark
13:34; Luke 19:12.
In these parables we can trace the
whole history of Israel according to
Isaiah. The fruits he looked for from
the vineyard "let out to the husband
man" were those of judgment and of
righteousness. Their response had
ever been that of persecuting the
prophets, ill treatment of those that
were sent, and a selfish appropriation
of the blessings he bad given. These
servants sent to get an accounting
were God-commlssloned and God-in-spired,
hence it is small wonder that
such people would accord a like treat
ment of the king when he came.
This 1b still the way the world, uses
godly men, II Tim. 3:12. It reveals
the world's natural hatred 'to God,
John 15:18, 19; Rom. 8:7.
Appeal to Hearers.
II. The application, vv. 4046. Jesua
then appeals to his hearers as to
what should be done to the husband
ma'h, v. 40. They declared, "he will
miserably destroy those miserable
men and will let out tho vineyard to
other husbandmen, which shall render
him the fruits in their seasons." At
this Jesus reminds them of their
Scriptures and what they taught con
cerning the fact of the stone rejected
by the builders becoming the head of
the corner.
The master's question (r. 40) sug
gests the one found in Heb. 10:28,
29. Historically, God did "miserably
destroy these miserable men." That
happened at the destruction of Jerusa
lem, one of the most appalling sieges
recorded in military history. It wa
then that the doom pronounced by
Jesus was executed when he said,
"The Kingdom of God shall be taken
away from you, and shall be given to
a nation bringing forth the fruits
thereof," see Acts 15:14; I Pet. 2:9;
Rev. 5:9. In these words Jesus for
mally and authoritatively passed sen
tence upon the nation and rejected it
from a place of service. It is signifi
cant to observe the alternative of fall
ing upon tho stone and being broken
or of having the stone fall upon and
orushipg all to dust In the erection
of the temple one is the keystone of
the whole. On that stone the build
ers were now "falling" and being
"broken," Isa. 8:15. Soon in their
corporate capacity, as ones entrusted
with a vineyard, the stone should
"fall upon them" in the destruction
of the city, and Individually and per
sonally as unbelievers, in a more aw
ful sense.
Once again, in this lesson we face
the fact that th chosen people were
rejected because of their unfrultful
ness, that is, they had failed to fulfil
the purpose for which they wera
created. The sin of these rulers was
that of their failure to administer
the affairs of the people In the In
terests of God's kingdom. The fail
ure of the people was that they sub
mitted to such false rulers. The su
preme value of this lesson Is In the)
revelation of the wonderful power and
wisdom of God. This Is shown by his
compelling these men to find a verdict
it bat passed sentence upon themselves.
Getting Rid of Dot Files.
The United States department of ag
riculture has thoroughly tested a very
unusual cure for tho disease of' horses
called bots. Bots are tlio larvae of the
horse bot (ly and live In the stom
achs of horses. They Interfere with
digestive processes to such un extent
as to cause loss of Ileal), general pour
tondltlon nud often death. Dislodging
Uiem Is extremely dlUlcult.
In the treatment tested the horse was
fed a little hay and outs In the morn
ing and allowed to go without food
the rest of the day. In the evening a
purgative was given. Next morning
the horse wns given three drams of
carbon bisulphide In a gelatin capsule
three times at Intervals of an hour.
When the capsule reached the horse's
stomach It dissolved, and the carbon
bisulphide, u liquid that Is extremely
volatile at the temperature of a horse's
body, evaporated rapidly. The gas suf
focated the bots and other parasites
in the horse's stomach without Injur
ing the horse In the least The remedy
was tried with complete success on a
large number of affected animals-.
Minneapolis Journal.
Power of the Opium Habit,
In the American Magazine a former
newspaper man. who became a victim
of the opium habit and Is now n con
vict lu n penitentiary, writes a dramat
ic account of his experiences with the
drug. He gives as follows bis idea of
the power of the bablt:
"I do not believe that any man with
an opium or morphine habit of years'
standing can deny himself the drug if
It is within reach.
"I do not believe that any man, no
matter what his previous character
may have been, can use opium contin
uously and not have the Impulse to be
crooked, lie may not be crooked, ho
may lack the nerve or the necessity to
steal, but the Impulse will be there,
and if It ever becomes a question of
theft or a 'ha bit' he will thieve. This
is the history of every opium smoker I
have ever known."
The Invention of the Panorama.
The panorama was Invented by a
Scotchman named Robert Barker, who
obtained a license In London in 1787
and erected a rotunda on Leicester
square. He was associated with Rob
ert Fulton, the practical inventor of
the steamboat who introduced pano
ramas into Paris in 1700. but resigned
in favor of Thayer perhaps in order to
give his attention to the application of
steam to boats. Thayer raised a ro
tunda on the Boulevard Montmartre.
whence comes the name of the Pas
sage des Panorunias. Bonaparte caused
plans to be drawn up for eight pano
ramas, In which his conquests were to
be shown to the Parisians, whom he
always tried to impress with the mag
nitude of the achievements In order to
keep them faithful to his star. But
these projects were never realized.
f-'orgetmenot.
"Ah, yes, there are still true and loy
al souls In this sad world." murmured
the solemn Individual in the tortoise
shell glasses. "1 used to know a dear
girl it was ten long years ago and
not a year has passed since that she
baBn't written me a birthday letter.
Always what she writes Is about the
same: 'Dear Alfred, I can't ever forget
not If I live to be a hundred, this day
of all the days in the year. Let me
once again wish you long life and hap
piness with all my heart,' etc."
"Very sweet of the girl," said the
stout young man with the amazing
waistcoat "very sweet of her indeed."
"Very," replied the solemn individu
al, "only, you see, she writes that
dashed letter to me on a different day
every year." New York Post
The Stone Houses of Easter Island.
The remarkable stone houses of
Easter Island are built against a ter
race of earth or rock, which in somo
cases forms the back wall of the dwell
ing Tbey are built of small slabs of
stratified basaltic rock piled together
without cement No regularity of plan
is shown In the construction of a ma
jority of them. The average measure
ment is as follows: Height from floor
to celling, 4 feet C Inches; thickness of
walls, 4 feet to 10 Inches; width of
rooms, 4 feet 0 Inches; length of rooms,
12 feet 0 inches; average size of door
waysheight 20 inches; width, 19
inches.
He Had a Reason.
"1 notice you are very cautious 1b
what you say about people."
"Yes."
"Why is this?"
"Well, I ain't prominent enough to
claim I was misquoted." Louisville
Courier-Journal.
Helpful Child.
Caller My, what a big girl you are
getting to be! You'll soon be able to
help your mother about the house.
Ethel Ob, I do that already. When
ever she says "For goodness' sake, get
out of my way I" I do It Philadelphia
Press.
His Definition.
Teacher Wilfred, a bee is some
thing we get wax from. Now, tell me,
what is a bee? Wilfred Our teacher
Is a bee because he's something we
get whacks from. London Telegraph.
A Criticism.
"He said this skirt of mine was a
perfect symphony."
"Maybe, but it's not well conducted."
"What do you mean?'
"It drags." Cleveland Leader.
It Depends.
Wigwag (trying to think of Insomnia)
When you haven't been able to sleep
ibr about a week what do you call It?
Youngpop What Is It, a boy or glriT
Philadelphia Record.
EATS ITS 0WNTA1L1
Queer Feast of the Tadpole Be
fore It Becomes a Frog.
EVOLUTION OF A P0LLYW0G.
Changes That Mark the Transition of
This Curious Creature From an
Aquatic to an Air Breathing Animal.
How It Differs From the Toad. i
There Is no more Interesting creature
on earth than u pollywog. or tadpole
for it Is u fish In the process of trans
formation Into a land unlmal. Tin
whole process can be watched if you
put a few pollywogs In a milk bottle
or Jar full of water with Boine water
plants.
lu any of the ponds In the parks In
the cities or In the pools In the suburbs
in the proper season frog spawn can
be found. It floats on the water like
masses of sago pudding. A handful
of this will furnish entertainment foi
several weeks and will at the same
time give a lesson lu evolution.
The spawn that floats on the ponds
Is the eggs of frogs. They lay It lu
the first warm days of spring, spread
lng It where the rays of the sun will
warm It. Each egg contains a yolk,
which is the food of the living germ
within, and is coated with black, prob
ably to attract as much heat us pos
slble and at the same time to protect
the' germ from the penetrating ultra
violet rays of the light, which would
destroy it The bluck yolk Is lu the
center of a mass of transparent Jelly
which Is there as a protective covering
If a small mass of spawn be placed
In a Jar of water and watched dally
with un ordinary magnifying glass the
black yolk of each egg will presently
be seen to assume u sousuge-llke shape
Gradually this takes the form of a tiny
pollywog. which soon begins to wrlg
gle. After a few days these little blni-k
bodies wriggle out through the trans
parent jelly and attach themselves to
bits of green sticks or weeds, which
should be placed In the Jar with thera
For some time they remain attached
to such supports by n sucker, waitliu
for the opening of the mouth. As yet
there are no visible eyes, but sniull
stumps on each side of the head will
be noticed. These are the gills. The
whole skin If examined with a lens
will be found to be covered with a sort
of animated velvet pile, for Its compo
nent threads are in constant motion
thereby creating a stream of fresh wa
ter to carry on the work of breathing
and n little later these movements will
be strong enough to bear the body
slowly along, so that locomotion nt this
stage is like that of the lowliest of llv
lng creatures, the protozoa.
When the mouth appears the Inside
of the great fleshy lips and the jaws
will be found to be armed with rows
of horny teeth numbering many huu
dreds. The gills will also have grown
considerably. These, however, room
give place to Internal gills, and the
water taken at tho mouth passes out
again by a small funnel on the right
side of the head. This flsbllke stage
disappears with the appearance of the
forelegs.
The hind legs next appear, and as
these develop the mouth is closed for
alterations No food can be taken, and
during this enforced fast the tadpole
supports life by consuming its tail:
This Is slowly digested by a process
not yet clearly understood By the
time this- strange feast has ended the
new mouth and the lungs have np
peared the tadpole has become a frog
and leaves the water for the land As
a tadpole it 'fed by rasping off vegeta
ble and animal matter with its teeth:
as a frog It feeds by Jerking food Into
Its capacious mouth by the flick of a
very sticky tongue.
Newts and toads In their pollywog
stage can scarcely be told from frogs
but newts remain water animals, wear
lng tails, nil their life. Some of then
retain their gills also, but most ot then
develop lungs and have to come in tit
surface to breathe. There aie few .pt
des which have neither gills nor lungs
and therefore do not breathe it t all
their blood helms oxidized In the skin
alone.
Adult frogs speml most ot their turn
In the water, but tln must .unit- to
the surface to breathe I'cu.l- umv
they leave the water do not return to
It-New York World.
Insurance and Assurance.
What Is the difference between Insur
ance and assurance? An expert ex
plained It Fire, shipwreck, accident
burglary, mumps or any disease are
eventualities, and you can consequent
ly insure against tbem. But death is
a certainty against which no company
will insure you. But you secure the
assurance that a definite sum of money
will be paid on Its occurrence. London
Chronicle.
Winning Way.
"What a pathetic face that young
fellow has! His eyes seem so re
proachful."
"Yes. In the lunchroom where be
worked he pulled In more tips than all
the other waiters combined." Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
Practical Proof.
"Yes, my son, 1 want you to make
yourself ambidextrous, 1 want you to
be able to use one bund Just as skill
fully as you do the other."
"That's me, dad I can lick any boy
In my class with either hand." New
York World.
In all God's creation there Is no
place appointed for the idle man.
Gladstone.
MILK AS A FOOD.
It Has More Dry Matter and Nutrition
Than Some Solids.
The food value of milk, though a
hackneyed topic. Is woith a moment's i
consideration, writes D. S. Ilurcb In
Farm and Fireside. Though it Is n
liquid, milk contains more dry matter
than some solids. Skeptics can sur
prise themselves some dull day by put
ting a pan of milk lu the Inner part of ,
a double boiler, evaporating It and ob
R'jvlng the dry matter It contains.
W figures that follow ore Interesting,
too, from a food basis: '
Per cent Units of
Foods. dry matter energy I
Milk 12.5 310
Mushrooms 11.9 133
Oysters 11.7 225
Spinach 7.7 95
Tomatoes 5.7 100
Notice that milk contains more food
solids and units of energy than any
article in the list Milk also Is more
nourishing than tea, coffee or the com
mon Boups aB ordinarily made.
It also has this advantage, that prac
tically all of its solid matter Is digest
ed. It really contains no waste. I
A quart of milk weighs about 2.1 ;
pounds, which makes milk almost al
ways cost less than 5 cents a pound,
fue cheapest of all common foods ex
cept flour nnd grain products, cheap
cuts of meats and starchy vegetables
such as potatoes. All these products
require preparation and cooking, which
add to all their original cost and should
be considered In preparing foods.
The method for selecting tho best
grade of milk from the kinds availa
ble Is a question which the consumer
must help himself to answer. The best
general rule Is to observe the keeping
quality of the milk. If kept in a
clean place at n temperature of CM) de
grees F. or less, good milk will remain
sweet twenty-four hours after delivery.
RIOT OF POSTAGE STAMPS,
A Room and Its Furniture Literally
Covered With Them.
I Within easy walking distance of the
old cathedral town of Chichester, Eng
land, is the Rising Sun. in North
Bersted, a house of interest to all who
1 collect stamps, for the little Inn con
tains a room that Is covered, every
inch of it with postnge stamps I
I Ceiling, walls, doors, chairs, tables,
picture frames all parts of the room
' except the floor are thickly covered,
' while from the celling hang long fes
toons nnd ropes made of bundles of
stamps for which there was no other
room. There are fully 2,000.000 stamps
pasted up and 1,000,000 more in these
festoons, while great bundles, one of
which holds 00,000 stamps, hang among
. the heavy loops.
I But it is not only the amazing num
ber of stamps that attracts the visi
tor's attention. There Is evidence on
all sides of great Ingenuity. The pic
tures Inside the stamp covered frames
are of stamps themselves. The celling
. is ornamented with a great star. The
arms of the neighboring town of Bog-
i nor are over the fireplace and the
j tablecloth shows the Eiffel towerl
Queen Victoria is surprisingly lifelike
in carefully chosen stamps of different
colors. The Prince of Wales' feathers
and the crown are also represented.
Most of the stamps are penny English
' stamps, but there are others from all
over the world. One door is a bright
yellow, covered entirely with the Swan
River stamps of Western Australia.
It is all the work of the landlord,
Who, nlready n stamp collector, thought
of this as an amusing way of disposing
of duplicates. He finished the room In
celebration of the queen's Jubilee
Youth's Companion.
Music of the Spheres.
The ancients were of the opinion that
the planets in tbelr movement through
space produced severally the seven
notes of the gamut This music, it was
contended, was imperceptible to human
cars on account of the fact that it was
too powerful for our hearing. Others
held that men did not hear it simply
because they were so used to it just as
we do not notice the mnr of the city
from our constant familiarity with it
The real "music of the spheres" is
purely intellectual, lying in the great
and splendid fact of the universe of
law and order.
Modern Finance.
"We boys wish to raise some money
for our club."
"Well, you wont to get out and run
errands, clean up yards, collect old
Iron, sift nsbes and earn the money."
"Oh, no. Those methods are archaic.
We propose to have a tag day." Kan
sas City Journal.
Naturally.
Mrs. Jones Men never know how
much they owe to their wives. Now,
there's Mr. Blank, who is praised by
every one as a successful man, but
what would ho have been If he had
never married? Mr. Jones A bachelor,
my dear. Pittsburgh Dispatch.
Their Bond of Union.
"Tailors and lawyers have one thing
In common."
"What is that?"
"Both are always ready to press
suits." Baltimore American.
Well Read.
Maude Harriet can read her bus
band like a book. Marie Well, she's
had experience. He is her third vol
ume, isn't he? Boston Transcript
In a Cheap Restaurant.
Guest I would like a cup of tea,
green .and black mixed. I don't take
milk. Host One cup of half and half!
Weaned! Detroit Times.
Tbe blue of heaven Is larger than
lie cloud. B. B. Browning.
Restless Flat Dwellers.
Tho restlessness of the flat dweller
Is u national mystery. Why does he
go forth Inevitably In the spring to
find another flat and to Insert his fam
ily and furniture therein? As likely as
not It Is the Mat which he abandoned
Ave years before. Since then he has oc
cupied four other Mats, eaeh a vast
Improvement over its predecessor, and
be Is now delighted with the new Hat
which he left In disgust five years be
fore, lie has spent hundreds of dol
lars In arriving nt tills stage of hap
piness, but he will ulmnddn the flat
again next year and flit on In n mov
ing van ns large as a small chapel
We falter, appalled at the task of dis
covering the flat dweller's purpose un
til we consider the strangely similar
restlessness of the. sic I; man who lies
on one side until be can't stand It uny
longer nnd then, with the nslstauce of
his devoted family. Is turned over on
the other side. The change Is u de
lightful relief, although a few hours
before be couldn't endure to He on
that side a minute longer. George
Fitch In Collier's Weekly.
The Sewing Machine.
The invention of the sewing moehlne
Is one of the most Interesting evolu
tionary romances In the history of hu
mnn prograss. Stone. Henderson nnd
Greenough hod experimented exten
sively with the double plneer idea,
one to seize the needle below and one
nbove. Helluiann used n double point
ed needle, with the eye in the center,
and Thimmonler and Ferrand had in-
vuun-u 11 UU1IJ OUUU U1UCU1UU IU t
1834 Walter Hunt originated the ex-1
tension arm idea with u needle similar
to the one now In general use. but be-'
fore be npplled for his patent In 1854
he had been forestalled by Ellas Howe. I
who will always be known us the In-
ventor of the sewing machine. If Hunt
had not been so great a luggard lie
might have won fume as an Inventor,
but Howe Is entitled to all the credit
that has been given him Like all
great Inventions, however, the sewing
machine was the
minds.
product of many
Had Forty Homes.
Vollon, the painter, was a unique
juiauuut; ctcu uiuuii tut? uuu tmiut-
tors of Paris. While he was essential
ly a bohemlan, there were times when
even his patience was taxed to the ut
most and to obviate the necessity of
meeting unwelcome people he conceiv
ed the idea of multiplying his lodging
places. At the time of his death be
owned no less than forty homes, nil in
npartuient houses, situated In nil the
out of the way corners of Purls, plain
ly furnished and with just enough nc-
commodation for himself. He changed
..u-j- -u- i """'""" " """ "
order to escape Importunate acquaint-
ances nnd to take refuge from his
friends. It was in order to throw them
all off the scent that be engaged rooms
all over the city. He finally died in
the Rue de Dunkerqup. where be had
as many ns three different apartments,
all within a stone's throw of one an
other. The Test of Character.
But responsibility Is the great cnar-
acter developer, and very few of us
really know what we can do until we
are put to the test The market is long
on men who can take orders, but short
on those who can intelligently Issue
them. Responsibility requires n cer -
tain amount or initiative tue wiuiug
ness to act when occasion demands
and the courage to fail under honest
effort and take the consequences. Of
course you may fail, but you can't tell
whether you will succeed unless you
try. and havlug tried to the utmost of
your ability and failed is i better than
never to have tried at all better be-
cause in every loss there is the com -
pensatlon of ' experience, while mere
inaction means mental and physical
stagnation, the dam and sire of annl-
hllatlon. Maurice Swltzer in Leslie's.
Very Red Tape.
A burglar entering a bouse by a lad
der In n small Prussian town fell nnd
broke his leg when making off with his
booty. An Inquiry Into the accident
revealed that contrary to the bylaws
of the town, the house owner's ladder
was not provided with strong Iron
spikes at its base. The house owner
was therefore ordered to pav all tbe
hospital costs and further to give the
uuijjiuiu 0uUu.ul.u. .uul-u
Standard.
Tnlcinn nn Trust.
It is far better that we trust nnd be
deceived occasionally than not to trust
nt all. Not only must we trust one an-
other, but there ore many things in life
that we must take on trust- things
fhnf ttrc ,1, nnt linnorcfnnn nnll nrtt
.t ... . .wv - . ...
mysteries to us. Even love is a mys
tery. W. .1. Bryan.
When Real Knowledge Comes.
"Mamma," asked a little girl, "how
long did you know papa before you
married him?"
"My dear," replied the mother. "I
was acquainted with your father for
several years, but 1 really didn't know
him until nfter we were married."
She Knew Better.
Maude I cannot say yes, Walter, but
I shall always bo a sis Walter Sister
to me? No, you won'tl Mnude Yes,
Walter; your brother Charlie proposed
Do me last night and I accepted him.
How Those Girls Love One Another.
Maud And tho last thing that Henry
did was to give mo a kiss. Mabel
indeed! I should think that la about
tie last thing be would do. Illustrated
Jits.
Look always on life and use It aa a
thing that Is lent to you.-fipanlib
Proverb.
FRANKLIN VALLEY.
August 10. IflU.
Mrs. II. N. Head called on Mrs. Geo.
Henry Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Jane Stultz and Nra. Mary
Bobb, of Fort Hill, took dinner with
the latter'sdaughter, Mrs. Chas. Mc
Coppln Wednesday.
Mrs Lee Lelbrock was calling on
Mrs, H. N. Head Friday evening.
Miss Ruth Henry spent Saturday
afternoon with the Misses Jennie and
Otio Washburn.
Miss Bernlce McCo'ppIn, of this
place, Is spending a few days with her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. James
Bobb, of Fort Hill.
J. L. Henry and family took dinner
with Burch Watts and family, of
Marshall, Sunday.
Mrs. J. L. Henry and son called on
Mrs. Geo. Henry and daughter Friday
morning.
H. N. Head and wife, Lee Leibrock
and family and James Sams and fam
ily were shopping in Hillsboro Satur
day. Mrs. Ella Henry, of this place, spent
Tuesday evening with Mary Elizabeth
Pulse and daughter, Miss Clara, of
Rainsboro.
Joseph Scammahorn, of this vicin
ity, who has been employed at Bar
berton the past few months, returned
home last week.
Alfred Greene and wife and baby, of
Byington, visited his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John Wisecup, a few days
jast, week.
,, T ,, .....
Mrs' J"' roe and ch,ldren and
Mr. and Mrs. II N. Head called on
Geo. Henry and family Sunday after-
noon.
Mrs. Austin Beaver and children
vIslte(1 John ,
Dnlii. , 1' ul
near Rainsboro, Sunday evening.
Miss Wilmlna Leaverton, of Hills
boro, who has been visiting Miss Faith
Sams the past week, returned home
Thursday.
Keep Your Liver Active During-the
Summer Alonths-Foley Ca
thartic Tablets for Slug--gish
Liver and Con
stipation. It does beat all how quickly Foley
Cathartic Tablets liven your liver and
overcome constinar.lnn. Nor nirtiiam
wimberley, Texas, says :"FoIey (Ja-
thartlc Tablets are the best laxative
T , . , ", " '""ve
I ever used They take the place of
calomel. Wholesome, stirring and
cleansing. No griping. A comfort to
stout persons.
adv
Gakkett & Ayres.
BARRETT.
August 10, 1914.
Mrs. Lemuel Dutton and two child.
ren spent last Wednesday night with
tneir aunt) Mrs. rTester Holti
. ,,,..
Mrs'' Rowe ant "er niece, Miss
Homa KinK spent last Friday at the
home of Don King, in Greenfield,
1 Hamer Lyle and wife were miesta nf
Vernon Rlttenhouse and wife last
Wednesday.
Ralph Skeen, of Washington, Is
visiting his grandmother, Mrs. Sallle
okeen.
i Mrs, Horner, of Greenfield, is visit-
lng at the home of John Perrie.
1 Mr- and Mrs- L B. Mllburn, of Col-
umbus, have been visiting relatives
near Hillsboro and called on their
sister, Mrs. Hannah Fittro.
Wm. Rowe and J. S. Lovett were
guests of Frank Rowe, of near Lees
burg, last Friday night.
Misses Mary McCann and Madelon
Montgomery, of Lynchburg, visited
Misses Mary Shoemaker and Elsie and
Evalyn Wolfe.
, '
Mrs- Del,a Morrow and grandson,
Nevil Farley, spent Sunday at the
borne of E O. Farley.
, The Friends Church at Centerfield,
Hardin Creek and Lower Fall Creek
will hold a Sunday School picnic at
Hardin Creek in John Barrett's Grove
on Wednesday, Aug. 26,
There will
De Kocl speaking. Come and bring
j your Basket filled.
, Hamer Lyle and wife spent last
Thursday wlth theIr mother Mr8,
. '
Kittenhouse.
Mrs. Plummer Thompkins, pf Mon
roe, is visiting her sister, Mrs. O. M.
Stevens.
BERRYVILLE.
August 10, 1914.
Mrs. Etta Bates, of Kansas City,
Mo., who is the guest of her sister,
Mrs..Alta Shannon, was In Hillsboro
Friday.
Miss Fannie Trop, of Hillsboro, was
the guest of Mrs. E. E. West several
days this week.
Miss Ladora Ream was In Hillsboro
Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. West were in
Belfast Sunday and attended Rev.
Scarff's meetings.
Grover McCoy spent Saturday in
Hillsboro.
For dyspepsia, our national ailment
use Burdock Blood Bitters. Recom
mended for strengthening digestion,
purifying the blood. At all drug stores.
$1.00 a bottle. ady

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