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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, March 26, 1914, Image 7

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(By E. Oi SELLERS, Director of Evening
Department, The Moody Bible Institute,
HEADING LESSON-Matt. 7:21-29.
GOLDEN TEXT "He hath showed
thee, O man, what Is good; and what
doth the Lord require of thee, but to do
Justly, and to love mercy, and to walk
humbly" with thy God." Mlcah 6:8.
There 1b no chronological order to
the lessons for the past quarter,
though they have nil" been selected
from the period of the Perean ministry
of our Lord. The thought of the Gold
en Text, rather than the reading les
son, will serve to give us a connected
The lessona have chlofiy concerned
Jesus as the great Teacher, thus we
notice the Inclusive note of the first
clause of the Golden Test, "He hath
showed thee; O man, what Is good."
As an exposition of that note we have
presented 'God's plan of action, out
ward, "to do Justly, aid to love mercy,"
and Inwardly "to walk humbly with
thy God." With this thought in mind
let us divide lessons of the quarters
into two sections: (1) The first seven
lessons which have to do with man's
relation to the kingdom in its outward
manifestation, and (2) the remaining
rive that have to do with "walking
humbly with thy God."
As Children.
I. The first section. In order to
Tccep this two-fold thought before us,
we must observe carefully the several
golden texts. In the first lesson we
have set before us the manner where
by we are to enter into this new
kingdom. We must enter as chil
dren and the Golden Text, "Likewise,
yo younger, be subject unto the
elder . . . for God reslsteth the
proud, but glvoth grace to the hum
pie," Illustrates the humility of chil
dren and the necessity of our right
relationship to them. The second les
son deals with the possibility of co
operation with him in service, as
when the 70 went before his face.
Great privileges, however, when
'abused, bring condemnation und deg
radation. "It is not you that speak,
but the Spirit of your Father that
sneaketh in'you." The third lesson
"The Good Samaritan" Is another ex
pression of the outward walk of life,
that of loving mercy True love never
asks who it may, but rather who It
can, serve. It always manifests It
self in sacrifice and In service "Thou
shalt love thy neighbor as thyself."
The story of service actually ren
dered to our Lord In the days of his
flesh Is the subject of the fourth les
son. All other Interests and ties must
be secondary to our allegiance and
obedience to him "Inasmuch as ye
did It unto one of these, my brethren;
oven these least, ye did It unto me."
The fifth lesson concerns prayer. The
parable of the unfrlondly neighbor and
the effect of prayer to bring about just
relations is revealed In the Golden
Text which is the heart of that les
son. "Ask, and It shall be given you;
seek, and ye shall find; knock, and it
shall be opened unto you." The sixth
lesson still continues to treat this out
ward aspect and reveals to us the
fact that great as Satan is, our Lord
Jesus 'has far greater power.
Must Walk Humbly.
II. The second section. We now
come to a group of lessons that seem
to emphasize the second part of God's
requirements, as expressed In the
Golden Text for today, viz., "and to
walk humbly with thy Ood." This
Is the inward, personal, relation with
God, as against our outward, right
eous relations with men. These re
maining lessons deal with the abiding
principles of dlsclpleshlp which,
Jesus gave to his followers. The
eighth lesson reveals the principle of
a true confession of Christ to be that
of the faith which makes fear Impos
sible. We are to fear God alone. In
the ninth lesson we see that the true
fulfillment of life Is that of having
the heart set upon the true treasure,
which is spiritual, rather than upon
the false treasure which la material,
for, "Where your treasure Is, there
will be your heart also." In lesson
ten we have set before us the prin
ciple of faithful service which is that
of watchfulness for the returning
King, and which expresses Itself In per
petual service in his Interest and on
behalf of his household, "Blessed
aro those servants whom the Lord,
when he comoth, shall find watching."
The principle of the religion of Christ
is that of compassion (lesson 11),
and the true sanction of the Sabbath
is fulfilled in such service as makes
the Sabbath possible to those who are
In peed. It is, therefore, lawful to
do good on the Sabbath.
Lesson 12 deals with the vital Issue
of this second section, viz., that it is
o(, far more importance .that we be in
tbe kingdom than any other issue. We
must put forth strenuous efforts that
we may enter the narrow door. The
kingdom of God is doing the will of
God, rather than calling him Lord!
Lord I "ftot everyono that saith unto
me. Lord, Lord, shall enter into the
kingdom of heaven."
Thus as we hastily look over these
lessons from these two viewpoints,
we are led to conclude with the first
d&ettratlon of the' Golden Text for
March 23, 1014.
Rev. John Naylor, who has been as
signed the work here until Rev. Davis
Is able to take charge, filled tho pul
pit Sunday.
John Hamilton and wife spent Sat
urday night aud Sunday with his par
ents, S. R. Hamilton and wife.
Mrs. Ottls Easter was called to
Oareytown Thursday by the illness of
her sister, Mrs. Buck.
Several from here attended the fun
eral of Mr. Richards on Thursday.
Mrs. M. E. Mllburn and Mrs M. J.
Cummings spent last Wednesday with
Mrs. Malinda Swonger.
ll. O. Noland spent Saturday and
Sunday with his grandmother, Mrs.
Eyler, of New "Vienna.
Lon Swonger la spending the first of
the week In Cincinnati, laying In his
spring supply of goods.
Several from here attended the fun
eral of Mr. Beets at Prospect, Satur
day afternoon and were in attendance
at the meeting Saturday night.
Mrs. W. R. Noland and 0. C. Cal
vert attended meeting at Prospect
Tuesday and dined with Wra. Reman.
Mrs. M. J. Cummings spent the past
week at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. A. W. Mllburn.
Rev. Davis was able to be at the ser
vice yesterday and Is slowly improv
ing. Chas. Sprinkle and wife spent Sun
day with J. A. Easter and wife
Robert Streber and wife spent Sun
.day at the home of Geo. Umphlet.
To the Housewife.
Madam, If your husband is like most
men he expects you to look after the
health of yourself and children. Colds
and coughs are the most common of
the minor ailments and are the most
likely to Head to serious diseases. A
child Is much more likely to contract
diphtheria or scarlet fever when it has
a cold. If you will inquire into the
merits of the various remedies that are
recommended for coughs and colds, you
will ilnd that Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy stands high in the estimation
of people that use it. It is prompt and
effectual, pleasant and safe to take,
which are qualities especially to be de
sired when a medicine is intended for
children. Forsale by All Dealers, adv
" March 23, 1014.
Terry Slaughter and family were
guests of Mrs. Nannie Sanders and
daughter, last Sunday.
Rev. E. R. Purdy and wife returned
Saturday to their home in Wilming
ton after spending the past three
weeks here assisting in the revival
services at the Friends' church.
Silas Sparks and wife will arrive
home about the first of April from St
Augustine, Fla., where, they have
spent the past winter.
Miss Murelle Haas is having an en
forced vacation from her school work
at New Albany on account ot illness.
T. T. Davis and wife have as their
guest, their daughter, Mrs. Miller, of
Mrs. Truman Dunlap and children
were guests of her parents, near Cen
ter vllle from Friday until Sunday.
Miss Florence Hadley spent Satur
day In Wilmington with her parents.
MrsJ F. T. Pavey has been suffering
with an attack of grip.
The evangelistic services which
have been In progress the past three
weeks closed Sunday evening.
Miss Blanche Haines Is making an
extended visit with relatives In' Co
lumbus. Mrs. Geo. Haas was called to Colum
bus last week on account of the seri
ous illness of her mother.
Dearyl Johnson, of Blanchester,
spent the past week with his parents.
Dempsey Sexton still remains quite
poorly with but little hopes of re
covery. ,
The fire alarm was sounded Satur
day morning about 10 o'clock when a
blaze was discovered to be at the home
of Fred Wolfe on W. Main street. The
, blaze which was caused by a spark
j igniting the roof, was soon extinguish
ed with but little damage,
f Mrs. Herman Hodson and son, of
Cleveland, are visiting relatives here.
S. A. Leaverton and wife entertain
ed to dinner Thursday evening Anson
Baughn and wife, of South Solon, and
Misses Sara and Madge Purdy.
Mrs. LeRoy Neal, of Wilkesbarre,
, Pa., is the guest of her sisters, Mrs.
Chas. Wright and Mrs. Ida Barger.
Miss Estella Hodson is In Cloveland
for an extended visit with her broth
er, Hermau.
r .-. M fCZ
180 Different Puzzles
Solid Aluminum Educational
Silver, Stamp or Monty Qrdtr
Pittsburgh Sales Co.
P. a Bex 1040 PiUtharqh, Pa.
March 23, 1014.
Lawr nee Kassler, wife and baby
spent Sunday with relatives In Sink
ing Spring.
James West and wife entertained
several of the people Thursday night
with a dance. '
J. O. Stults and wife were business
visitors in Bainbridge Thursday after-1
Miss Editha Holten spent two nights
last week with T. W. Maxwell ana
and wlfe4 In Beech Flats.
Henry Deardoff and wife spent part
pf last week with the former's sister,
Mrs. Minus Turner, of hear Harriett. I
Fred Rhoads and daughter, Eva,
were the guests of the former's par-
ennts, Alva Rhoads and wife, of near
Cedar Point.
Clyde Eubank and sister, Miss Eva,
attended a kitchen shower Saturday
night at tho home of their aunt, Mrs. ,
X. Eubanks, of near Cynthlana, in'
honor of her son, Carl and bride.
March 23, 1014.
Arthur Hatcher and wife spent Sun
day with Cal Stroup, of Dodsonvllle
Steward Burton and family took
dinner with Harry Fenner and family
Ruby Crosen spent Saturday with
Mrs.'Harry Hill, of Hillsboro.
Mrs. Wm. Welbley and daughter,
Ina, and son, Harold, spent Sunday
with her son, Jesse, of near Sharps
vllle. Miss Mary Overman, of Overman, is
spending several weeks with her sis
ter, Mrs. Arthur Fawley.
Ed. Griffith and wife and son, Jesse,
and Howard Pence, of Hoaglands,
spent iSunday with F. L Crosen and
Clarence Kier and family were the
guests of Arthur Kier and family, of
near Hoaglands, Thursday.
Mrs. Bell Burton spent several days
last week with James Wardon and
wife, of Willettsville.
William Parker and wife, of Wil
lettsville, took dinner with Everett
Thompson and wife Sunday.
Henry Frost and wife and Ray
Frost and family spent Sunday with
Lewis Frost and family
William Johnson called on his
brother, Ed., of near Hillsboro, Sun
day. Miss Bell Burton is spending this
week with her son, Steward
Wesley Chaney, formerly a resident
of this place, died at his home in New
Vienna Wednesday. He was burled
at Wilmington. He was a brother of
Mrs. William Gibson.
Mrs. William Weibley spent Thurs
day afternoon with Mrs. John Mc
Crelght. Arthur Fawley and wife and Miss
Mary Overman spent Sunday with
Lester Fawley and wife, of Sharps
Jesse Cluff and family, of Marshall,
spent from Saturday until Monday
with Ed. Chaney and family.
March 23, 1014.
Mrs. J H. Holllngsworth and I. H.
Miller called on Newt Miller and fam
ily Thursday,
Ora Simpson, of Greenfield, came
down Saturday to look after the inter
est of his farm.
Reuben Fawley and wife spent Sun
day with Gusta Shaffer and family, at
Mr. Jackson, of near Belfast, has
moved to the Mac R binson farm,
north of town.
Harold Harris, who is working for
McManis Eakins, at Danville, spent
Sunday with James Eakins and wife
Mrs. Ellison Vance and daughter,
Mabel, were the guests of P. S.'Bell
and family Sunday.
Constipation causes headache, indi
gestion, dizziness, drowsiness. For a
mild, opening medicine, use Doan's
Regulets. 25c a box at all stores, adv
Harold She said she would be will
ing to go to the end of the world with
Jerrold Oh, any girl would ! But
how about settling down in a flat up
in the Bronx.
National Flour
I have for sale a large stock
of National Flour, as well
as Corn Meal, at the right
For customers buying in
barrel lots. Home phone.
March 23. 1914.
Dave Archer and wife vtsltei da
tives at Blanchester Tuesday
W. B. Ruble and wife were In Cin
cinnati Thurt-day and h'ridaj.
Mr and Mrs. Burnett r'uturne i lion e
Friday evtning, afier a visit with
relatives at Madlsonvllle.
M1-.S Mary Jo Gregory, of Blanches
ter, vlsllel Marian DeLmey last week.
Mrs Grace lUumgarner and Mrs.
Lou Davidson and little son returned
home Krlday, alter a two weeks visit
with relatives at Springfield and Co
lumbus. Chas Blacknoreand wife, o' Hills
boro, were with her parents Sunday.
Lewis ElllsTirid wife, of Westboro,
were guests of Robert Grlshera and
family Sunday.
Mrs. Mattle Weyrlch, of Hillsboro,
visited her sisters Friday.
Miss Hazel McCann is confined to
the house with an attack of tonsilltls.
Miss Anna Booseveld, of Cincinnati,
was the guest of her parents, Sunday.
Mrs. Harry Murphy entertained Mrs.
Charles Moore and Mrs. Arthur Buck,
of Hi.Nboro, Friday.
Mrs. O. W. Roush left Thursday for
an extended visit in Kansasand Texas
and expect to return home by way of
New Orleans.
Mrs. S. J. Ellis, of Lebanon, visited
relatives and friends here last week.
Isma Troth returned home Friday,
after spending several weeks In Ar
kansas. Miss Vada Murphy returned home
Friday from a two weeks stay with
Miss Ditty, at Columbus.
The Home and School Association
will meet at the school building Friday
C. E. Haller and wife were with his
parents, at Taylorsvllle, Sunday,
Miss Lillle Farls, of Cincinnati, was
with her parents over Sunday.
Miss Hilda Goddard has returned
from a prolonged visit with friends in
George DeLaney and wife transacted
business in Cincinnati, Monday.
Mrs. Russell Simpkins and little son,
of New Vienna, visited Mrs. Emma
Shaffer Wednesday.
Mrs. E C. Meyerls entertaining her
mother, Mrs. Stemple, of Ada.
Mrs. Cleveland and her guests, Mrs,
Russell ami Mr. Perry, were entertain
ed at a six o'clock dinner at the Dewey
home In Blanchester, Friday evening.
Rev. W. II. Dresch spent Thursday
in Cincinnati.
Dan Turner and wife were with
Pete Turner and wife, of Webertown,
U. G. Shank and wife had as their
guests Saturday and Sunday his broth
er and wife, of Dayton. Mrs Shank
accompanied them home.
Mrs. Chas. Russell left for herhome
in New York and Sam Perry for his
home in New Orleans, Friday. They
have been visiting Mrs. Wm. Cleveland
for three weeks.
Gus Bering spent from Saturday un
til Tuesday with his brother, Frank,
in Chicago.
Mrs. Wm. Cleveland entertained
Mrs. Frank Hlldenbran, of Franklin,
and Mrs. Uenry Fox and Alpha Mont
gomery, of Miamisburg, Sunday.
Mrs. Bessie Bolce, of Mt Sterling,
Grand Worthy Matron of the State,
inspected the Order of Eastern Star
Monday night, after which a three
course banquet' was enjoyed.
Mr. Parr and family, who moved to
Xenla last fall, have returned here
and expect to make Lynchburg their
Mrs. Sallle Fields entertained Dr.
Archer and family and Chas. Black
more and wife on Sunday.
M. E. Sonnerand wife entertained
W. L. Stautner and family, L. L. Farls
and family and Edwin DeLaney on
Sunday. Floyd Sonner, of Columbus,
was also with them.
MaTch 23, 1014.
Those from a distance who attended
the funeral of R. L. Watts on last
Monday were: J. W. Williams and
wife, of New Vienna, Ed Brown and
wife, of Highland F. H. Watts and
wife, Pearl Davis and sister, of Lees
burg, Tom Boatman and sister, Loci),
Mrs. Emma Morrow and son and II. P.
Boatman and wife, of Fall Creek, C. A.
Watts, of Peebles, W. V. Watts, of
Waverly, M. A. Garrett, of Belfast,
Mrs. J. M. McMullen, Mrs. Ida Wll
son and son, Mrs. W. It. Turner, J. W.
Watts and wife, Judge and Mrs. T. M.
Watts, J. E. Shannon and wife, O. W.
Fairley and wife, J. A. Martin, Wm.
Blount and wife and Mrs John How
ard, of Hillsboro, and Mrs. J. II. Davis
and son, J. B. Davis and wife, A. G
Cameron and wife, Burch Hixon and
wife, Geo. Free, Enos Holmes, 1. T.
Roads, Leslie Miller, J. W. Watts and
family and C. D. Cowglll and wife, of
Ralnsboro, and N. M. Overman and
wife, of Overman.
Mrs. James Creed and Mrs. Guy
Hunter called on Mrs. Harley Suiters,
Monday evening.
Mrs. Milton Reed and Mrs. J. N.
Wise were shopping In Hillsboro
Herbert Elliott is spending a few
days with his grandmother, Mrs. Ann
Mrs Benton Kesler was the guest
of her son, Fentun, of U.ilnsboro, Fri
Mrs. R L Wat,ts Is spending a few
days with hW daughters, Mrs C. W.
Fairley and Mrs J. E. Shannon, of
Harley Sprunco and family .-pent
Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Ruth
James Creed and family took dinner
Sunday with Harry W light and fatnl-
Miss Viola Sypherd, of Xenla, is
spending a few days with her mother,
Mrs. Ruth Spruance.
Misses Maude and Margaret Camer
on spent Sunday with M. G. Lucas
and family.
Miss Osa Spruance, who has been
visiting relatives and friends at Berry
vllle the past two-weeks, returned
home Sunday.
Dr. Mason and family spent Sunday
with Benton Parks and wife, of Berry
ville. Wm. Frump and wife spent Thurs
day with Tom Cunningham and faml
ly, of Berrysville.
F. M. Main and wife spent Saturday
with their daughter, Mrs. Frank
March 23, 1014.
A great many from here attended a
birthday party at Ralph Crampton's
Tuesday night.
R. H. Orebaugh and wife were the,
guests Wednesday of Oliver Daggy'
and family at Harwood.
James Armentrout moved last week
to Strlngtown. Ilomar Bruce moved
Into the house vacated by Mr, Armen
trout and Joshua Slmpkson now occu
pies the house vacated by Bruce.
Mrs. Allle Henderson spent a few
days last week with her daughter,
Mrs. Fen Shaffer, at Hillsboro.
Mrs. Earl Stroup and Mrs. Lewis
Shaffer were with Mrs. Addle Aber
Thursday afternoon.
HI Shaffer and wife and little
daughter Hilda, were the guests of
Alvln Taylor aud family Sunday at
R. n. Orebaugh and wife entertain
ed Rev. Dresch Sunday.
Ed. Strieker spent Saturday and
Sunday with friends in Cincinnati.
J. J. Conrard and wife made a busi
ness trip to Loveland Saturday.
Oscar Baker and family were guests
Sunday of David Ludwick and family,
of Hoaglands.
Earnest Taylor and Roy Stroup
went to Cincinnati Monday.
Misses Tessie and Emma Shaffer, of
Allensburg, are keeping house for
their sister, Mrs Theodore Haw
thorne. Mrs. nawthorne Is spending
a few days with friends at Washing
ton O. H.
Miss Meryl Roads is suffering with a
felon on her linger.
Mrs. Nancy Tedrlck had as her
gues s Sunday Ory Haynes and wife of
Martinsville, and Newt. Dunsieth
were with their grandmother, Mrs
Allle Henderson, Saturday and Sun
March 23, 1914.
Mrs. Ruth Browning, of Dayton, is
the guest of relatives here.
Mrs. Elizabeth Garrett entertain d
the Gleaners with a St. Patrick's day
parly last Tuesday night
Beryl Eylar, of Waverley, was the
guest of his parents here last week.
Mrs. James Overman was called to
Berryville last week by the serious
illness of her father.
' An interesting service on the topic
of Sabbath observance was given at
the M. E. Church last Sunday morn
Ing under the direction ot the W. C.
I T. U. Mrs. Nettle Davis had charge
of the program.
' Homer Garrett, of Washington O.
EI., wis looking after the interests of
his farm here the latter part of the
R. Wllburn and family, of Nlpgen,
moved here last week to the farm of
C. L. Redkey.
i Murray Browning, of Dayton, spent
last Thursday here the guest of rela
tives. Tom Spargur and wife are spending
a few days In Xenla, the guest of
their son, Harry.
Rev. J. n. Davis, who underwent a
critical surgical operation at the Seton
Hospital in Cincinnati a few weeks
ago, has so far recovered that he Is ex
pected home today, Monday.
A great deal of Interest is being
shown throughout this section in the
new school laws aud their probable ef
fect on the schools of this township. A
meeting will be held at New Peters
burg on Wednesday night and one at
1 this place on Saturday night when the
school laws will be discussed by per
sons capable of giving Information
' and it is earnestly desired that there
should be a good attendance.
Weekly Fashion Letter.
Nkw Youk, March 23, 1014
Seasons are no longer divided; m w
winter merges Into spring and sprit'
into summer before Wb realize that
the change has taken place. We h s
ten to catch up, wondering how It is
possible we could have been caugit
napping when the stores are showl g
sucli a various array of clothes f r
every passing day and week, y
With the breath of spring In the air
shops are showing the spring fabric,
and among them Is golfine, which I
have spoken of before It was crea1 ed
by that greatest of weavers, Rodlt-r,
who has glren to the fashionable wo d
such fabrics as velous de latne, ratii e,
and that unusually charming fab-iu
duvetyne, which captured Paris and
then America by its soft beauty If not
by its serviceability. Goliine will
probably be used a great deal this sea
son for older people, and as a matter of
course forchlldren. It resemoled cot
ton corduroy.
Among the new fabrics, which in
clude cotton duvetyne, novelty epongo
and golfine, there is another mateti.il
closely allied to the last-mentioned
mateiial. It Is called golf cord. It has
a crepe background, wlthachenllecurd
woven so that Itotinds upon the goods
as though it might have been put on
after the material has been woven
Moire taffeta is even more attractive
than the plain fabric, for it has an ad
ditional sheen which is alluring. An
attractive feature of taffeta frock s
that they really need but very lite
trimming. Except for a little lace at
the neck, many of the prettiest l',ri-
sian frocks depend entirely upon the
cut and draping.
Somber-colored frocks are enllvcied
by collars and girdles of sjme striking
but harmonious contrasting silk or rib
bon. Aneximpleof this method ot
making a gown attractive Is shown l-i
this smart illustration, which show . a.
chic taupe serge bolero suit. The sho-t
coat shows the blouse at the waistline,
and at the neck the collar of the wlst
rolls out upon the collar of purple and
white check silk. The cuffs and wide
sash girdle are also of this same silk.
The charming tricorne which com
pletes this costume is made of purple-and-white
straw, with black-and v. lute
fancy feathers standing up stllli- at
each indentation.
(i) McC.U.
Taupe Serge with Purpe or v hlte
Silk Hakes a Charming Bolero Suit.
A strife goes on between the pleated
skirt and the draped skirt. At present
the drapery seems to have scored the
greatest number of points. They are
divided into two types; one has the
wide drapery at the hips, while the
other shows the drapery in the back
which stimulates the bustle.
Tho skirts continue in both cases
narrow at the ankles, and the only plain
ones are those of the tailored variety.
Pleated skirts are being seen, especially
below tunics and panlers. They are so
closely knife or accordion-pleated th.it
,they cling tightly and do not change
the silhouette, but they have the ad
vantage over the other tight skirts in
that they yield gracefully to every Mep.
The waistline is a feature of great
importance. For dresses it is more
often seen normal or high, but on coats
it is apt to continue low, with broad
belts. Each dressmaker of great repu
tation strives to establish her own par
ticular Idea. For instance Paquln uses
a high waistline and it Is a line, never
by anychancecanit be called anything
else while Cherult, another Fr ench
dressmaker of international reputa
tion, hides the waistline under a sur
plice girdle or a narrow belt of the
same material of the gown Premet
favors the loose waist and Cailoi the
extremely, long-wulsted mu) en-age
Sheer linen is a vory dainty material
for the little girl's "best" frock, for
parties and dancing school. These are
especially pretty trimmed with Irish
crochet and hand embroidery. Irish
crochet is also being used for taffeta
frocks for the little girl, of pink, white
and blue. This is not a material to ba
recommended except for the little girl
whose wardrobe is extensive.
MA .3

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