Newspaper Page Text
TM2 HARTTOWO ri.r
HOW 'DtVBKS Or FUTURN MAY tl gUPPUBD WITH AIll. IIom for conducting air from Jtthe surface to the diver under 'tli water tiaa alwaya bwn con sidered Indispensable. An elab Urate syatem of pumpa operat ive! cltlipr on land or In hoati aa been necessary to forre fresh air Continuously through c groat length of hose to the "utsn tielow the surface. Not long -o, however, It wna announced Jlaat aome Inventive genius had Jironcelved and. It la aald, put 5iIo successful operation a de ft lee which It la thought will do away with the old apparatus for ''diving once the new system I f rfef tel. V i By the now method the diver :, tarries on Ills Ixick two ateel , aottles containing highly rom ; pressed oxygen. Another cylln- ' tfer contains rhemtrals for ab ' aorblng the carbonic arid ex . I tied from the lungs. A system i f piping carries all the Impure 4 air hrcuthed out to a chamber ; containing Die absorbing rhem leal. In this compartment the ral-bonlc acid hs la entirely t eKmlnnred. A small amount of ' eiigen, Jst enough to renew ,s the air, la added to the changed IF ami regenerated exhalations and lapsed on to a compartment .In thl helmet, where it can be In-' knled through the nose or the mouth. By this method the lllated air (a continually be ing made over Into new. The In ventor contends that his device iviil do away witi, the accidents 'nB loss of life which have oe- malonnlly occurred through de- fell In -the- diving hose or pumping appanitua. SHOWS IMPORTANCE OF WOOL Hew Much of It Each Pcrcon Lisas Has Been Proved to Run Into Miles, . Hnj much wool does the average Briiif 'use? JKve?y inch of cloth contains about twenty-five threads running down Nvardsland the same number runniug vrrossf It, so that a square yard Is gmtdcp of 1,WM threads, each a yard In length. To Implify calculations we mny ns taume Suit every yard contains a mile tf mll yarn. The average suit or "leosriiiiTo needs four square yirds of loth, ti that every inah or woman wears something like four miles of Allowing two sets of clothes a ie find that each of us uses indred miles of wool in flfly we come to linen and cotton f with eighty or one hundred .each way to the inch, the total If thread becomes appalling. A handkerchief may contain 'J,) trands each' fifteen Inches long, so hat J, Of Ml yards of cotton thread are required to make It. A shirt repre sents idiout three miles of thread. In fty yours everyone of us uses any thing from fWO to 1,000 miles of cot ton! ' , How Much for Libraries? ' A dollar per capita In Iho American library iissociatiou's estimate of a rea: oiiHblo nuniial iiilnlmum revenue for modern public library, according to the Survey. This sum, In the average community, would cover the salaries of trained lllirnrliitiH. a iiinln library will) reading room nndbraiirh libraries am) reading rooms within easy reach of all the people, iiK.-uimliig a registration of t least .'ill per o ut of the population as card liullcr.'iind allowing for home .... ..-AA jsr.jcv.- .'r:- term rltlex aariultaV'orrLvaM Jii , ., . , ,;" . VH'ciail7.eu iiorurieff are uvuiuiiiiu itrr students; where this is not the case the budget allowance of the public li brary for expensive books must be auiii'h b1ghertbaii Is Included in the aftlmnto. given. .Nor does this include xlenslon work for children, or for for eign Kjiciikliig,' official business or oilier aoclal groups within the population. How Day Came to Be Divided. The division of heday Inlo hours appears to I'ave originated with the Itahylnnlaii inngli tan priests llioiisamls tit ye' is before I lio (Miiistiau era. They detlseil I lie zodiac or belt en circling the heavens and divided it in to 12 pr.rt.s r'lrrcs.iouillii to tiie 1U xinstelfwtiiuiH. 'lliey divided the year Into mom lis, the day and the night Into 1 hours each, (lie hour into HO dilutes and the minute into GO sec onds. These prlcts were tluv wndd's greatest astronomers as well us'ustrol gers, and their calendar was mi banged i.ntll the .lime of Julius Caesar. AM clv-iliy.cd nations une litis , aysteiu of dividing the day. How to Cement Celluloid. The cotloiJIoii.Koliitloii sold eoinjner lally under a well-known trade name will bo found effective as a celluloid cement. Another acmeut fan bo prn-j-e4l ty'lidxiug tlio followlug logreili uts: Cainplior, one pa'rl ; alcohol, four parts; dissolve and add, au equal quantity, by weight, of ahellac l'opu ktr Science Monthly. . - 1 r- . How ShelCould Tell. Mrf. Urabb 1 tuu tcH without ask- j ig uneiner jotin wou r iu mi yoker the minute lie comes home. Blra. tlrubh llow? - 1-m nnlili If ha hum hirtf . 1 ....,.. , t" ..r " -"ty: under lii.) pillow. American Leglou wool. fears TOOd4J IhreiJI fensfLJ Wngle The Divine Element In Conversion By REV. C. P. MEEKER Director of Practlrnl Work Court Moodr uibi laatituia, tnice- TKXT-Verliy. verily, I ur unte the except a man be born ennin. he cannot ae the Klnadom of God. John 1:1. Tue great Oeorge Wldtefleld wa once asked why he preached so often on the. necessity of the new birth. His short and suM lent reply was, "Because you in nst be born again." The text expresses clearly, that at the very threshold of the new life of faith In C h r Is t, the o u I stands In need of a distinct transformation of life called a new birth. We enter this life by birth; Mr entrance upon eternal life must bo preceded also by a birth. Sin has effaced In man both the moral and iil ritual Image of Cod. The new birth restores both. This Is the uniform testimony of Scripture. The best that ran be said of the old nature, declared ' to be dead In trespasses and sin (Kph. is mar ii retained, in spite or rue tall, a capacity to receive new life from God and respond to His known tvlll. The parable of the sower aptly It lustrates this. Therein four kinds of Ml are represented. In three rasea the soil Is intwspitable. In one case Duly Is the soil good. But even here it Does not germinate the seed nor create life within It. It only receives It, for which it bus th rapacity and fur DiHhes a hospitable environment In which It may develop, and grow. The Interpretation of the parable as gen erally given treats of the soil as the Iminan heart, and of the seed us the Word of God. It Is therefore the plant ing of the Living Word in the heart (which has the capacity to receive it and furnish a hospitable environment for its development) that results In the reproduction of the moral and spiritual ' linage of God. This recep tion of the Living Word into a heart Is definite, and more or less clearly hia iked In the experience of the Indi vidual, being accompanied often by" "us positive a crisis .ns when a child Is liorn Into- the world. Iu His tuik with Nicodemus (John 3:5), Christ gives us the one instru ment, the Living W'ord, and the one active agent, the Holy Spirit, in effect ing the wonderful transformation called the new birth. These divine elements of conversion ore expressed in other connections, ns for instance, "That He might sanctify and cleanse it with the washing of water by the Word" (Kph. 5:l!(i); "Being born not of corruptible seed, but of Incorrupt ible, by the Word of God, which llveth and abidoth forever" (I I'eter 1:23): and "According to His mercy He saved us, by the washing of regener ation and the renewing of the Holy Ghost" (Titus 3:5). Whenever, therefore, the Spirit Is mentioned In connection with water' It signifies the Spirit of God operating iu and through tiie Word. To be born, therefore, of water and of Spirit, is the New Testament way of saying that the Mvlue Spirit Is the active agent, and the Divine Word In the ef fective instrument in the new birth of of the soul. "It Is the Spirit that quickeucth ; the ttesh protlleth noth ing; the words I speak unto you they ure spirit, and they are life" (John 0:i.T). Here then from headquarters we have a statement that Ills Words are yjaflbspirltid, kfi's .'(ll.lUVtiKVusd "HrtT1" "..fin. "" si' wi'ts y.'t Tm til io immense work or creating a new nature for the believer.". "In the new Jlihjy rlAjjU.,:tJ(o VVgdi WrGod-4s the seed ; the human heart Is the soil ; God by Ills Spirit opens the heart to receive tins seed ; the hearer believes, the Spirit quickens the Implanted seed Into life In the receptive heart; the new divino nature springs up out of ti e Implanted Word ; the believer Is bora again, created anew, 'made alive. pa,sed out of death Into life." A remarkable, brick, taken from the ancient wull of Knhylou, bears the In scription of one of Its mighty kings. fn the center of the Inscription Is the footprint of II dog. It was the Custom to Imprint the royal mark upon bricks used I'or public works. While this par ticular brick was lying In Its plastic or soft state, drying in the Him, a vagruut dog evidently trod upon it. The king's lnri'ipl inn is entirely Il legible, while the footprint of the dog is perf.vtly distinct. So slu hus. ef faced tho image of Ood, leaving lie hind its own unmistakable murk. The divine method of recovering what was lost In sin is a new creation bused on au act of fnl III in the finished work of Christ. (11 Cur. 5:17.) Christ the Intermediary. Hoeing then that we have a great high jirlrst,' that is passed Into the lit uvena, Jesus -the Son of God, let us hold fast our profession. For we have not an ' high priest w hich -annul be touched Willi the feeling of our Infirmi ties; but was in ull points tempted like as uh are. yet without ma. He brews 1:14 and 11. , . ' Keep the Commandment. Keep my words, and lay up my rom- I iHMdmentM y "b theaUHKeeplfnv tvjin- the uppto of Ihiau e. Write them .u u. iuieu oc n. liin heart- Proverb 7 1 X HART SCHAFFNER & MARX SMART SUMMER STYLE IS TAILORED IT$ TO HK.ATH OV MAHGAKKT K. (X)OrEU Iu the early morning' hours of June .26th., Mrs. Margaret E. Coop er, bet(er known as "Aunt Maud,' died at the-home of her sou, Mr., T. K. Cooper, Beaver Dam. Mrs. Cooper had lived to the ripe old age of nearly 84 years. Most of her life was speut in C'ruuiwell iiaJstl' borhood. Some years ego she mov ed with her sous; Cooper Bros,, 'to Uenvef l)am, where' she hud been almost un Invalid for some years. Much civd should be given to her son, Tom, and his wife, with whom she lived, for the eare and, affection with which tbey administered to her and Iftndiiess always shown to her by both Of them. ' "Aunt Maude", was the daughter of )V .11. Stewart, , of, Belect, pioneer tfn of tliex county, who Vfriw 1tom Vlrglula many years ag.0, "ill re. Cooper had boeu married twice, flrot-to Richard House and to llioiii wus born ' one daughter, I u- V.(l , M Ili':irrl..1 Mr W 1 r I 4 v i0lpiiy '. "Av. Copyright 1922 Hart Schaffner & Marx' STAY The trick in making summer clothes isn't simply in getting them . coolit's in getting them stylish and cool at the' same time. Hart Schaffner & Marx summer clothes are tailored so expert ly that the styles holds up in the light weight summer fabrics. . They're all here. Divie weaves, silks, mohairs, and other cool fabrics fbreeauttes: S. W. ANDERSON CO' , ', - , ', . Incorporated OWENSBORO'. Where Courtesy, Reigns. KENTUCKY lor. She has long since died. 'Aunt Maude's" second marriage yas to Mr. Frank Cooper, when she was quite, a young woman. To them were born four sous, Frank, Tow. and Fred, of Heaver Dam, aud Isaac, V'f Cromwell, . and one daughter, JeQle, who married Mr. Silo Tay lor. She' was present at the burial. Mrs. Cooptir had many other friends and-relatives. '. . . , . ' Mrs Cooper Joined' Green Klver Baptist Church, " neaf'-' Cromwejl, wht'B aha was about' 11 yeurs of age and was possibly baptized by. Elder Alfred Taylor..- She lived a conslst eut member of this thurch until her death. . . ', ' ' llur funeral ' was preached ' at Ureen River Church at 11 a. m. June 2 7 lb... from the text; 1 Cor. 15:18, the writer, assisted by flev. C, Ct Paves,"' WBeaver.'DBm;"" coli ducllng, . the service., A large con gregation of sorrowing friends and relatlvee were preseat. She wa burli,d by the side of her secoud hira- Th"e Prices jarejpw at Select. Mauy beautiful flowers were strewn upon the grave by friends , and especially some very nice flower or wreaths presented by the clerks, of Cooper Bros., 1 ' When the roll is called up yon der, may we all meet "Aunt Maude" In the sweet bye aud bye. Peace to ber memory., 1 Written by her paator, BIRCH SHIELDS, of dreen' Ri ver Baptist Church, June 28th.. 1922 ItlC.HOI.rTIOXS OF. RESl'ECT UY i McllliXKV LOCAL V. M. V. OF A. . McHenry, Ky., July S, 122. ' Whereas the grand ruler ' of the universe in hi Infinite wisdom has called from labor here on earth to rest on blub , our beloved brother, I John II.' Reynolds, who was born th., IdU, tlire.f(u,.he It,. Resolved, That In the death of Bro. Reynolds this local unlou has lost a faithful worker, the funiily V iv' -VP- A., -it .iNc4 "C- (: tjuwi'r-'" .nm.ttmn husband and the community a use ful citizen. Be it further . Resolved, That this local union extend to the bereaved widow and children its aiucere and heartfelt sympathy. Be It further ' ' Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family, a copy spread upon our minute book and a copy be sent the United Mine Workers Journal and also a copy sent each of the county papers for publication, ' , JESSE ,11. TARRENCE. . GILBERT JOHNSTON, A. P. HAMMONS, ' Committee. " 'CAUD OF THANKS ' ' . To all the friends and neighbors who were so kind to us In the long .ears of our"tleaf Mother's Ibfl'OftH' ties, as well as in her last Uluess, you have our most slucere thanks. May the blessing pt God rest upon each, v M p'f r v-. 1 1 Weekly. . . .... ..