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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, March 19, 1914, Image 7

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(By E. O, BELL.EHB, Director of Evening
Department, The Moody Bible Institute,
LESSON TEXT Luke 13:18-35.
GOLDEN TEXT "Not every one that
salth unto mo, Lord, Lord, shall enter
Into tho kingdom of heaven; but ho that
iloeth the will of my father who Is In
heaven." Matt. 7:21.
The paragraph selected for our
study la wisely entitled "Lessons by
the Way,"'and easily falls Into three
Bectlons. There aro two parables
nbout the kingdom, a reply as to
who shall bo saved, and an answer
to the advice given Jesus about Herod
seeking after his life.
Tho first section Is properly a por
tion of the preceding paragraph which
relates to the Incident of tho woman
healed on a Sabbath.
U What the Kingdom of God is
like, vv. 18-21. Tho" word, "there
fore'' (v. 18, R. V.), links this
flection with tho lesBon of
last week wherein wo' observed
the effect upon his adversaries when
Jesus worked his miracle of healing
upon the woman (v. IS), and they
were "put to shame," v. 17. With thiB
fact in mind It is easy to reconcile
the principles advanced by the two
different parables, viz., the fact of
intense opposition on the part of his
enemies, and that of rejoicing on the
part of his friends.
Symbols of Evil.
The faithful servants of an absent
but expected Lord are to watch for
Tiim that they may give him suitable
welcome when he comes. ThlB king
dom 1b to be outwardly prosperous
and grow to that extent that it shall
Tie a shelter to the birds, which rep
resent the nations, Ezek. 17:23. But
at the same time tbero is to be an in
ward growth as well, one of leaven
(yeast), putrefaction. See I. Cor. 6:67,
also Qal. 5:8, 9. A mustard Beed thus
growing large Is abnormal; tho birds
are symbolic of evil; so Jesus teaches
us hero as elsewhere (Matt. 13:24
30), that the kingdom is to be of a
mixed character, an Intermixture of
good and evil, opposition and victory.
History has abundantly fulfilled these
predictions, though at the time Jesus
uttered these words nothing seemed
more improbable than such a suggest
ed development, either of outward
prosperity and power, or of such a
possibility of finding evil within.
Common Question.
II. Who shall be saved, vv. 22-30.
What is more natural in view of these
thoughts than to ask this question, a
question that is a moBt common one
still. Notice, he did not answer in a
-way to satlBfy idle curiosity, but dl
rected each to his own duty, to see if
they themselves had entered the king
dom rather than be concerned about
how many are to be saved. The sec
ret then is still a secret. He told
them to "strive" (contend earnestly)
to enter in. Soon the door will be
shut, now they are abla to enter, then
not at all. He la the "door," John
10:9. Thero is one form of worh
which is essential to the salvation ol
the believer, see John 6:29. "Works,"
altruistic service, is an essential part
of Christianity, being an ovldence ol
faith, James 2:17, 18, but altruism la
not the whole of religion as some
seem to imply. We do not drift into
the kingdom, Acts 14:22; I. Cor. 9:24.
27; Heb. 4:11; 2 Pet. 1:10. All one
needs to do to bo lost is to do noth
ing. To be sayed calls for an hon
est, earnest effort. Jesus again sug
gests his return as he reveals the
kind of seeking which falls to find an
entrance. In another passage (Matt.
7:13, 14) Jesus states, this same
thought. The way of unrighteousness
1s broad, easy to follow and many
walk therein. Whereas the way oi
life Is narrow, straight, and few
choose to follow It. To be even so
iamlllar as to have eaten and to have
drunk In his presence, or to have lived
on the same street, will not suffice,
and will not merit an entrance. In
another connection (Matt. 25) Jesus
taught that even If admission Is
claimed on the basis of actual'scrvice
rendered there was still lacking one
thing, viz., the Lord's knowledge of
them. To be casually, superficially
familiar with blm is not enough they
did not know him. Many of our
"first" people will then be "last."
when that door Is closed, and they
find themselves without. "Blessed is
he that cometh In the name of the
"Word and Work tho two W'b.
You'll soon get spiritually gorged if
It is all word and no work, and you
will soon be. without power if It la
all work and no word. If you want
to be healthy Christians, there must
bo both word and work." D. L.
Ill. Warning about Herod, vv, 31
35, Why the Pharisees gave Jesus
this warning is hard to tell. They
were not interested in his safety par
ticularly and perhaps only wanted to
frighten him and thereby limit his In
fluence and activity, see Nob. 6:9-11;
Amps 7:12, 13. Thero is no doubt,
however, of tho truth of their words
and -we know that Jesus never need
lessly incurred danger. He had hla
work to do and could not be killed
until It was dona, John 11:8-10. The
-mention of the usurper called from
Jmhs a revelation of his corapawloa
jU lore for tho city of Joraaalom.
Weekly Fashion Letter.
New Yoiik, March 10, 1914.
Dresses, suits and the smartest ma
terials aro now the paramount topics
of conversation among women as they
gaze at the display In the shop win
dows and sip their tea in the.spacious
tearooms of downtown department
Is the bustle to be treated seriously?
Are panniers and reedod tunics to
continue accentuating the hip line or
will more slender lines be in vogue?
Are the Cublstcoloringsstaple enough
for the woman of moderate means to
Indulge In, or will there will be a re
vulsion of feeling toward the plain
The model which I have used for
my Illustration Is made of antique
crepe in Roman stripes, with green as
a predominating color. A short pep
lum is lengthened by a gathered ruffle
and with this Is worn a faille silk skirt
of green. A chemisette of fine batiste
and footing Is worn with this waist
and the collar and belt are of green
faille silk.
A striking afternoon frock Is devel
oped In blue crepe de Chine, with
sleeves of figured green silk. A fitted
peplum of green, longer In front, is
edged with a narrow cuff and a wide,
pleated flounce of blue Is attached un
derneath It, making a long tunic. This
is a smart style If utilized by a master
dressmaker, but an amateur should
view it with distrust, for It can be
smart, and it may bo patchy.
Combinations of color and material
do not confine themselves to suits and
costumes alone, but are also seen
among waists and blouses of linen,
lawn, net and silk.
A handsome waist of embroidered
net has a collar, and half of the cun
ning vestee of lace, with the lower
part of yellow silk, which is stitcned
on to the lace. A tiny, flat bow of
black plcot edged ribbon is placed
squarely at the end of the V-neck. A
little touch of black is seen on white
and colored waists. It gives depth
and character to combinations which
might otherwise appear inane.
Roman Striped 'Antique Crepe with
Faille Skirt.
The old-fashioned shirt waist Is ap
pearing in ane'w fashioned garment of
blue, pink, green and yellow linen.
Large square collars and rounding
Japanese or kimono collars of white
are fastened on to these waists. Tiny
hemstitched beading Is used to con
nect the sleeves and waist, and' be
tween the box pleat in the front and
the rest of the waist.
Black skirts and white skirts will
nrobablv be worn a trreat deal durlncr
I the coming season, especially with
coatees or origut coloring.
These coatees are often made with
body and sleeve in one, short with
three quarter sleeves. A full circular
or gathered ruffle is fastened to the
bottom of the coat and on the edgs of
the sleeves. These rufllles are some
! times doubled and at other times have
a plcot edire, but are seldom, If ever,
A charming coatee of brilliant pe
trole blue Is worn with a black taffeta
skirt, which has two wide doubled
I ruffles around thehips The edges of
I these ruffles meet In the back and are
faced back with silk the same shade
' as the coatee, thus giving the connect
ing link between the two garments.
A bright green coatee of faille silk
Is seen with a white taffeta skirt. A
white Japanese collar rolled away
from the neck.
Coats In brilliant colors are also
shown. One of deep pink poplin be
ing particularly handsome. The
length of the waist portion Is normal.
i A belt at least seven Inches v. do at
taches the skirt portion to tho waist.
This lower seotion is cut In a half
square, a point coining on either side
I of the back and rippling, so that the
flowered silk lining Is visible. Aside
from a collar of white crepe embrold-
, ered with pink there Is no contrasting
I color on this coat. .
Similar coats of moire and taffeta
are displayed In tuch a fashion that
ono cannot help believing that the
Btores at least believe they will be
most poplular.
Corduroy Is also used to develop
Spring coats of a more tailored var
iety. The mglan coat Is still supreme
and Is seen with varlatlons'in collars,
which are square at tho back and long
in front In complementary colors. A
handsome one of checked worsted had
the two backs cut so that they met in
a bias seam in the back. A straight
band of the same material was stitch
ed around the bottom and up the front
Hundreds of llillsboro Readers
Finds Daily Toil a Burden.
Tho hustle and worry of business
The hard work and stooping of
The woman's household cares,
Often weakens the kidneys.
Backache, headache, dizziness,
Kidney troubles, urinary troubles
frequently follow.
A llillsboro citizen tells you what to
Herbert Hilllard, 139 W. North St.,
Hlllsboro, Ohio, says : "Doan's Kidney
Pills are all right. I won't be without
them. Heavy work caused my kidneys
to get out of fix A few doses of Doan's
Kidney Pills made me feel all right.
Now, my kidneys are acting as they
should. My faith in Doan's Kidney
Pills hasn't changed In the least since
giving my former endorsement."
For ' sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other. adv
Resolutions of Respect.
'In my Father's house are many
mansions ; If it were not so, I would
have told you. I go to prepare a place
for you."
Whereas, it has pleased our heaven
ly Father to call from earth our sister
and co-worker, Ida Weller, to that
mansion above prepared by our Savior
for those who faithfully serve him.
Therefore, be it, by the New Peters
burg M. E. Ladies Aid Society,
Besolved, That by the death of our
sister, Ida Weller, the husband has
been bereft of a kind and affectionate
helpmate ; the children a fond and
loving mother, the church a loyal and
courageous member.
Resolved, that to the grief stricken
family we extend our sympathy in
their sad bereavement and pray that
the loving Savior, may ever be near
them in their sorrow.
Resolved, That a copy of these reso
lutions be presented the family of the
deceased, and a copy furnished the
county papers for publication.
Lizzie Hiatt, 1
Anna Park, V Committee.
Anna Frye )
Oil Mea
A Car just received
Richards Mill
"I hear that the Aliens are sepa
ntnrl II rtfilrl LTva A m1r1 4-rt linn Ititn
I "! Mwmio, niuum wi uei nu-i
"Yes," replied Mr. Arnold, "and
after the separation he souther a legal
document giving her control of their
"Oh, James," said the wife with a
sigh, "I wish we could get a document
that would give uscontrol of our child
ren." Llpplncott's Magazine.
m .
Japan, although a great rlce-growlng
country, imported from abroad last
year more than $15,000,000 worth of
this cereal.
All Meat Guaranteed j
1 To Be Sweet
We have installed a " York Ice Machine," the latest
device for keeping meat cool and having the same tem
perature regardless of the changes of the seasons. The
freezing process is a dry one, absolutely free from mois
ture. The evaporation of ice is bound to cause some mois
ture which tends to alter the sweetness of the meat. This
is the most up-to-date plant in Southern Ohio. Call and
give us a trial.
I G W, Nickeson & Son
l X
4 ti
March 10, 1914.
Clarence Kler and family spent Sun
day with Frank Achor and family, at
Ray Frost and family spent Sunday
with Mrs. Frost's brother. ;
Mrs. Frank Crosen and daughter,
Leanna, spent several days last week
with relattves at Xenla and attended
the funeral of their cousin, Mrs. I T.
Cummins '
Clarence Kler and wife and children
spent Sunday with Fred Plerson and
family. I
Albert Burton and family, Jante
Burton, to a a Hart and Mrs. Uelle
Burton, of Russell, spent Sunday with
Steward Burton and family.
Mozelle, Hopkins spent from Friday
until Sunday with Ruby Crosen.
Preaching services at this place Sun.
day at 3 o'clock and Sunday School at
2 o'clock, sun time.
March 10, 1914.
Ami Turner and wife visited Lyman
Turnerand wife, near Hlllsboro, Satur
day. Harry Pommert and wife, of New
Petersburg, and Emery Roads and
wife, of Bridges, spent Sunday with
Oscar Hamilton and wife and attended
meeting In the evening.
Willemma Dodds Was a week end
visitor with Elmer Anderson and
T. J. Anderson visited his daughter,
Mrs. Frank Gallup, at Wilmington,
over Sunday.
Miss Sarah Anderson and guest,
Mrs. Allle Irwin, spent Saturday in
Misses Grace Turner and Grace Wil
liams were visitors in llillsboro Satur
day, the former being interested in
the Teacher's Association.
The W. O. T. U. holds a meeting on
Thursday. The program consists of a
paper presented by Mrs. Arthur Ladd,
of the Bridges Union, on "Heredity"
followed by discussion.
The revival services are attracting
many people and' the messages given
each night are powerful with God's
truth. Many hearts are stirred with
deep conviction and some are ventur-'
lng to take hold on the promises and
to such God is giving the victory.
After the special meetings have
closed a regular mid-week prayer meet-!
ing will be maintained in Centerlleld.
Listen for the bell and be ready to
There is an evident growing inter
est in the Sunday School for which
officers and teachers are glad and
thankful, but still there are more and
better things to follow. Rally to the
Bob Burgess has purchased an auto
John Banks visited his niece, Mrs.
Charles Polk, of New Vienna, Sunday.
March 16, 1914.
Wesley Fawley and wife, of Carr's
Crossing, were guests of Charley Cad
wallader and family.
Charley Roush and sister, Ruth,
Cliff and Albert Stroup, of Dodson
ville, Lew Roush and family and Scott
Ludwlck and wife and children were
guests of Henry Swearing;en and
Sallle Brown was the guest of Stella
Hoggatt Thursday.
Ed Rhodes and wife and John Allen
were guests of Lew Allen and family
Mrs.jC. C. Snider was the guest of
Mrs. Ida Baker Tuesday afternoon.
Dera Brown was the guest of Mrs.
Clias. Brown Friday afternoon.
Ed Rhodes and wife were guests of
Albert Rhodes and wife, near Fair
view, Friday.
Never can tell when you'll mash a
finger or suffer a cut, bruise, burn or
scald. Be prepared. Thousands rely
on Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil. Your
druggist sells It 25c and 50c. adv
You are especially in
vited to inspect the latest,
correct and the most at
tractive styles and models
which will be exhibited
at our
Spring Opening
The Bon Ton
March 10, 1014.
II. W. Stockwell, of Norwood, spent
Saturday and Sunday with his par
ents, Wm. Stockwell and wife.
Mrs. Ella Thomas, of Dodsonville,
was a guest of her parents, Arraenor
Stroup and wife, recently,
Roy Pence, wife and little daugh
ter, Grace, visited O. A. Wood and
family Sunday,
Miss Ruth McLaughlin, who Is em
ployed as a stenograph at Ports
mouth, Is visiting her parents, Ira
McLaughlin and wife.
Miss Rlssa Walker, of East Dan
ville, was a guest of ther sister, Mrs.
Lewis King, Friday.
O. A. Landess, wife and daughter,
Mildred, of Hlllsboro, spent Sunday
with his parents, N. P. Landess and
Oscar Puckett and sister, Florence,
of Buford, visited their sister, Mrs.
Nellie Brown, Wednesday and Thurs
day. Joe Cochran and family spent Sun
day with his father, B. F. Cochran,
north of town. Miss Vlnta Mason is
spending, the week at the.Cochran
C. E. Shaffer made a business trip to
Martinsville Thursday.
Clarence Ilolliday and wife were
guests of the latter's mother, Mrs.
Wm. Berry, Sunday.
Mrs. Clarence Vance and little son,
tiaymond, and Mrs. Elmer Blake and
baby, of Sardinia, were guests of rela
tives here, Sunday.
Miss Anna Wood, of llillsboro, is
spending the week with her mother.
Miss Elizabeth Dolluger, of Ander
son Crossing, visited her aunt, Mrs
Ira Cadwallerder, recently.
March 16, 1914
M. F. Kneisley, of Cynthlana, spent
Monday night with Harry Wright and
Clarence Cowglll and family, of
Strlngtown, spent Tuesday with R.
I L. Watts and family.
I Dan Smith, of Columbus, who has
been spending several days with rela
tives uere, aiariuu iur auuuieujwii uu
Wednesday. V
Rev. Scarf, of Spring Valley, and
Mr. Campbell, of Belfast, spent Friday
night with William Elliott and wife.
Vernon Overman, of Strlngtown,
spent several days the past week vis
iting relatives here.
Rev. Scarf and Mr. Campbell, of
Belfast, took Saturday dinner with R.
R. Watts and family.
R. L. Watts, who has been ill for a
number of weoks, died Saturday morn
ing at 5 o'clock. The funeral will be
held Monday at the M. E. Church.
M. F. Kneisley and wife spent Fri
day night with Frank Elliott and
Miss Osa Spruance has spent the
past week with Frank Kelley and
wife and attended meeting at Pros
pect. Mrs. Harley Spruancecalled on Ruth
Spruance the past week.
Mrs. Katharine Boatman, of Fall
Creek, and Mrs. Anna Falrley, of
Hlllsboro, wore called here Saturday
by the death of their father, R. L.
O. II. Hughes is spending a few
days with his wife and other relatives
James Creed and family spent Sun
day with the former's parents, Clato
Creed and wife.
O. H. nughes and wife and Miss
Eflle Elliott took dinner Sunday with
R. R, Watts and family.
1000 votes on $1
until end of con
J. G. Bell.
test adv
March 10, 1914.
James Wilkin and family, of near
Prospect, were the guests of 1 Ills
Wilkin and wife, Monday.
Mrs Edith Pence and son. BalDh.
and Master Edgar Pence spent Kiiday
with Aunt alula McKee and familv.
Ed Chaney and wife and Robert
Hottle aud family spent Saturday
evening at the home of Chas. Trop.
Frank Orebaugh, wife and son, Ed
gar, were guests Sunday of Ed Coch
ran and wife, of near Danville.
Mrs. Ed Chaney and daughter,
Bertha, spent Thursday with Mrs.
Albert Pence, of Hoaglands.
Miss Ethel Robinson visited at the
home of General Pence Thursday.
Floyd Wilkin and wife, of Harwo .d,
spent Saturday night with S. R. Rou
inson and family.
Aunt Mahala McKee Is seriouly ill.
Arthur Chaney and wife, of near
Danville, were callers at the home of
Mrs. L. M. Robinson and family bun
day. Allen Pence and wife spent Satur
day in Cincinnati.
Frank Orebaugh and family sp nt
Wednesday with General Pence -nd
March 10, 1914.
Howard Reveal, wife and son, W 11-
bur, of near New Vienna, and is.
Clara McUanlel and son, Chester, ere
entertained by Phil Stroup and (ami-
ly, Thursday.
T.J. Lowman, Isaac Jones, li d
Chaney and J. M. Lowwati and vife
ware the guests of B. F. Lowman,
Leona Lowman spent Fudaj nighc
and Saturday with Clarence Uianey
and family;
Clias Malone and wife and Harley
Malone spent Sunday Willi Mis li-liza
Ranklns and frmiiy Sunday.
Mrs. Jennie EIIK, of Ltbanoj, is vis
iting her sister, Amanda Noble
Phil Stroup and family spent aim
day with Joseph Stroup.
Isaac Jones and T. J. Lowman spent
Saturday night and Sunday whh J.
M. Lowman, of Westboro.
Mrs. Clara McDanlel and son, Ches
ter, spent Sunday with her bister,
Mrs. Chas. Armstrong.
Clias. Lucas and family spent Sun
day with Chas. Jandes.
Mrs Sarah Chaney and granddaugh
ter, Leona, visited Clarence onaiiey
and wife, Sunday.
Mrs. Sarah Achor and Lillian Log
man spent Sunday afternoon with
James Ilixon and family.
John Pfarr- will clean and prey- . i
mend that suit until it will look m
good as new. 1 also do dry cleaning.
Give me a call. Brunner's Shoe
Shop. adv
"nad dyspepsia or indigestion fur
years. No appetite, and what 1 did
eat distressed me terribly. Burcl n-k
Blood Bitters reaches the cause." J.
II. Walker, Sunbury, Ohio. adv
Locust Posts
Good quality at the
right price.
., jfe.Ldbx-v. .X

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