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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, April 02, 1914, Image 7

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(By E. O. SELLEItS, Director of Evening
Department, The Moody Bible Institute,
LESSON TEXT Luke 14:7-24.
- GOLDEN TEXT-"Everyone that exalt
eth himself shall be humbled; and he that
humbleth himself shall be exalted." I.u'ko
14 ill.
This lesson Is connected directly
with that of two weeks ago, the
events occurring in the house of the
"chief Pharisee," 14:1.
I. An Honorable Promotion, vv. 7-11.
The spirit of humility here empha
sized by Jesus is not that of com
mending the man who piously, osten
tatiously, takes the low seat, and then
Is angry if he 1b not promoted; the
man who says "no" and is angry If ho
Js taken at hla word. These words
ire not only to bo applied literally but
have a wide scope and embrace all
the followers of Christ In every walk
of life. The sincere evidence of this
spirit is proof of the nearness of the
disciple to the life of his Lord; see
Phil. 2:3, 6, 7 and Matt. 18:4. Men
scramble for position and power to
be obtained at the hands of other
men. Jesus, the keen observer, saw
men striving in this house, and criti
cizes suci conduct. "Lest haply,"
twice repeated, gives us the clew to
this section. Guests are not to seek
the higher soats, "lest haply" more
worthy ones should appear who ought
to occupy them.
Real Hospitality.
J I. A Holy Recompense, vv. 12-14.
The man who makes a feast Invites
those who can return his favor or else
thereby pays his obligations to bo
ciety. Not so the members of tho
kingdom (Matt. 6:1-6", 16-18). "Re
compense" is here the key.- Those
who are needy 'cannot make any ma
terial recompense and the one who
gives the feast does not need any
other recompense than that of the
gratitude of those served and the ap
proval, "well done," from the king.
This does not forbid tho interchange
of hospitality and courtesies but does
warn us lest In our elaborate feasts
'wo overlook the poor, but worthy
ones. In the kingdom, hospitality con
sists of a desire to give rather than
to get.
111. A Heavenly Invitation, vvf 1S
24. One of the guests seems to have
been 'impressed with the words of
Jesus and exclaimed, "Blessed is he,
that shall eat bread In-the kingdom of
God." He seemed to realize that the
conduct Jesus was speaking of was
to be found'only there. In answer our
-Lord gave us this parable of the great
feupper in which he (describes an at
inbsphere like that created by his host
and the guests there present By this
parable he replies to this man, con
trasting the admixing of an ideal and
being willing to be governed by that
ideal, (a) Those who refused. This
was a "great supper," a time of groat
joy and many were invited, see Gal.
4:4, E; Matt. 3:2; Mark 1:14, 15. All
men had to do was to "come," Isa.
55:1; Matt. 11:28; John 7:37; Rev.
22:17. There wero three who made
excuses, yet all three refused the in
vitation. The first (v. 18) was the
man whose property stood in his way
(It Tim. 4:10; I Tim. 6:9). The sec
ond allowed a dumb ox, that might
have rtceived attention later, to take
precedence over the glad feast Do
mestic demands and godless home ties
are used frequently by the evil one to
keep men out of the kingdom. The
third excuse (v. 20) was stilt less jus
tifiable, for this man should have
brought his wife with him. It was her
place as much as his to accept tho
Invitation. However, to spurn God's
Invitation does not mean that there
shall be any lack of guests, see John.
1:11 and Matt. 21:31. (2) Those who
accepted this Invitation (vv. 21-24).
Thus to be spurned made the master
of the house "angry" (v. 21).
God's Method.
This is God's method of filling
empty churches. If -we wear out con
secrated shoe-leather during the week
men will not forget us on the Sab
bath, and guests will always be found
for God's table. "Compulsion" (v. 23)
indicates intense, earnest effort in
bringing men to Christ (II Cor. 6:20; a severe cold and cough by Chamber
Col. 1:28; II Tim. 4:2). Men should Iain's Cough Remedy two years ago, I
be reluctant only through a sense of
their unworthiness, which is in reality
their greatest possible fitness.
Here again tho question of host and
guest is thrust upon us. In socloty
we ask our friends and rich neighbors,
lest haply they bid us in turn, or re
pay by making somo ether recom
pense. Our hospitality is a quid pro
quo business. Thus thero is set be
fore us the blindness of human hearts
in the excuses they make in answer
to God's invitation. i
In the matter of entering the king-1
iu mo uiautu ui umunu(j me King-
dotn of God it is the man who humbles
himself that is exalted within. Men
must stoop to reach the heights, wo
undergo in order to overcome. In tho
matter of our behavior, guests must
humble themselves to the needs of tho
lowest, If they are to bo exalted to
the highest in life. Our greatest duty
is to that rail whlrth enmaa from the
.ii..t ..(i...u., to.,, j. s
highest authority. What a .wonderful
parable this is, given in answer to a
-(.,,. ,,ari, ahif odHt,., t...
pious remark about eating bread la
uw kingdom of God. Do our feasts
mH forth wisdom or sensual pleasur
Every CoHgk Scatters Germi
TO BTOPTtIB SPREAD of colds In the family.
Allay the first coughing by Soothing and
Smoothing the Inflamed bronchial tubea With
Dr. Bell's
S It alio Inhibits further
germ growth.
March 30, 1914.
Mrs. Charley Elliott, of Ilillsboro,
spent a. few days last week with her
mdther, Mrs. Jane Smith.
Mrs. Harry Crampton, of Lynch
burg, was the guest Thursday and
Friday of A. E. Wilkin and family.
Mr. and Mrs. David Saum and
daughter, Maggie, visited Peter Saum
and family Wednesday.
Mr, and Mrs. Owen Roush spent
Friday afternoon with J. T. Tompson
and family, of Dodsonville.
Ira Cadwallader and family spent
Sunday with Wm. Wilkin and family,
of near Dodsonville.
John Smith spent Saturday and
Sunday in Cincinnati.
' Mrs. Philip Laymon spent Sunday
afternoon with John Knupp and wife.
Mrs. Peter Saum spent Saturday af
ternoon with Mrs. A. E. Wilkin.
Loree and Emmet Wilkin spent
Saturday at the home of Clark Cao
wallader and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Fawley and
daughter, of Russell, visited Albert
Davidson and family Sunday.
H. R. Wilkin and family spent Sun
day with Samuel Wilkin and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Smith and
Mrs. 'Llda Smith, of Dodsonville, w,ere
the guests of Jane Smith and family
Mrs. Ed. Moberly and daughters
spent Saturday afternoon with Mes
dames Amanda Roush and Ora Dav
idson. Jessie Walker and family and Led
Walker and family spent Sunday with
Ed. Lewis and family.
Arnold and Hugh Wilkin spend Sat
urday night and Sunday with their
sister, Mrs. Harry Crampton, of near
Walter Cadwallader and daughter,
Mary, of Lynchburg, spent Monday
with Clark Cadwallader and family 1 1
Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel Wilkin and
daughter, Moelle, of Falrvlew, Mr.
and Mrs. Ed. Cochran and Mr. and
Mrs, Clarence Cochran spent Sunday
with B. F. Cochran and family.
B. F. Cochran, who has been ill for
some time, Is improving. . '
Mr. and Mrs. Byron King and daugh
ter, Thelma, spent Sunday with John
Pence and family. Mrs. Polly Web
ster and Carl Ludwlck were also their
guests In the afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. David Saum and
daughter, Maggie, and H, A. Pence
and wife were the guests Sunday of
Grant Laymon and family.
Miss Minnie Pence spent Saturday
with Miss Maggie Saum.
Nothing- so Good for a Cough or
When you have a cold you want the
best medicine obtainable so as to get
rid of It with the least possible delay.
There are many who consider Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy unsurpassed.
Mrs. J. BoroU, Ellda, Ohio, says, "Ever
since my daughter Ruth was cured of
have felt kindly disposed toward the
manufacturers of that preparation I
know of nothing so quick to relieve a
cough or cure a cold." For sale by
AH Dealers. adv
National Flour
I have for sale a large stock
I r it . i t-I If
OI National MOUT, as Well
as Corn Meal, at the right
I?.-..- nncfnniarc Rii-iTinrr in
v.owiixo uuJ"b "
, T ,
barrel lOtS. Home pnone.
WpQtiftnX Cranny Metcalfe Bar "It
sUlaWRaA ain't what you're goln' to
(EtjX do, It'a what you dodo that
VIKWi count when you're ailing."
VVOl 88e., BOo., tl.OO. At All
V$r2lS -rv DRUO STOW!.
I Wv I
March 30, 1014.
Mrs. O. A. Thompson and daughter
Sara, of Ilillsboro were with her par
ents, Wm. Hopkins and wife, Wednes
day. Dr. Garner and wife wore called to
West Elton to attend the funeral of a
friend on Sunday. They will remain
a few days for a visit with friends.
Miss Norlne DeLaney is home from
Oxford for the spring vacation G. T.
DeLaney and two sons are spending a
part of this week in Tennessee.
A number of our people are suffering
with grippe.
The Ladles Aid Society of the M. F.
Churcti will meet with Mrs. Charles
Morrow on Thursday afternoon.
Rev. Estes closed the series of meet
ings on Sunday evening. He Is spend
ing a part of this week in Cincinnati.
Lanta Kirkhart and wife, of Fair
view, were with her parents, R. B.
Wiggins and wife, Sunday.
Miss Frances Troth and Mrs. Flor
ence Morris were visitors in Columbus
Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. Parr and son, Adolph, were in
Cincinnati Monday.
Mrs. Amanda Henderson returned
home Monday morning, afterspendlng
part of the winter with her daughter,
Mrs. Chas. Dixon, at New Vienna.
Russell Simpson and Harry Mercer,
of New Vienna, were visitors here
The Ladles Aid of the Christian
church will hold a general market in
the Duncanson room Saturday, Apr. 4.
Rev. Dresch 11 lied the pulpit at the
St. Bernard church Sunday.
H. B. Galllett last week was unani
mously re elected superintendent of
our public schools for next year with
an increase in salary.
Chis. Terrell and family, of near
Martinsville, were wKh tlielr parents
here Sunday.
Mrs. Ella Parker was with relatives
at Norwood part of last week.
The little grandson of Rev. and Mrs.
Martin, who has been seriously ill at
their home, is some better.
A number of the relatives of Mrs.
John Chaney attended her funeral at
Russell Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Nettle Roser returned home
Saturday, after spending the winter
with her son and family in Salt Lake
Mrs, W. U Stautner and daughter,
Clara, were in Covington, Ky , from
Saturday until Monday.
Miss Bessie Hunter spent last week
with Miss Ruth Mauntell, at Hillsboro.
Mrs. Wm. Dresch returned home
Thursday, after a thr66 Weeks visit
with relatives and friends in Chicago.
Joe Townsend and wife and son were
the guests of his brother, Albert, and
family, in Greenfield, Sunday.
Geo. Smith and wife entertained
Miss Martha Carr, of Cincinnati, Sat
urday and Sunday and Wm. Julian and
family, of Webertown, Sunday.
J. L. DeLaney and family are visit
ing his sister and family in Norwood.
Mrs. Mary Ogden, of Hillsboro, was
with her parents overSunday.
The funeral of Miss Amanda Frost
was held at the home of her mother
on Main street Wednesday afternoon,
conducted by Dr. McAdow. Miss
Frost was 42 years old and had been
an Invalid all her life.
Gerald Chaney spent Saturday and
Sunday with Chas. Chaney and wife,
at Hillsboro.
Mrs. Harry Murphy is spending ten
days with relatives at Columbus.
Mrs. Wm. Cleveland shopped in
Cincinnati Thursday.
Gus Bering was with his parents in
Covington, Ky., over Sunday.
SKin Blemishes
Caused By Germs
Germs get under the
akin or In a broken
place, and,lt Is hard
to get lid of them.
Pus sorea or plroplea
Antiseptic Salve
aoon deatrora these germs and keeps them
clean and healthjr until nature heals. Use It on
tho face, lips. In the nose, anywhere, for It
"Toll It Br Tho Boll"
"Nature's works are marvelous."
"Yes Isn't it fortunate that she
provided every woman with some real
hair to pin braids and switches to ?"
Louisville Courier-Journal.
Several churches in
heated with electricity.
the West ar
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
97 local applications, as
they cannot
. teach the diseased portion of t!
no ear.
rhere Is only one way to cure deafness.
gnd that is by constitutional remedies.
1 Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condi
tion of the mucous lining of the Eusta
chian Tube. When this tube Is Inflamed
rou havo a rumbllnir sound or Imperfect
tearing, and when it Is entirely closed, I
Deafness la the result, and unless the In
ilammatlon can be taken out and this
Ebe restored to Its normal condition,
Itearlne will be destroyed forever: nlno
iMea out of ten are caused by Catarrh,
, htch Is nothing but an inflamed condl-
'H.. . .1.. M. ... n...nA
4U1I 111 ilia illUUUUO OUlltLUlO.
.We will IT6 One Hundred Dollars roranrcasooi
leaf ness (canard by catarrh) that cannot be cared by
Ull'a OatarrbCnre. Bend tor circulars, free.
Bold by Drngglsts.Ho.
Sake Hall's laauly ilUl for ooatUpaUoa.
The Latest Advance Spring Styles
l J In I l
Ask Abont the Hew Styles in Our Pattern Department Today
S- E. Hibben & .Son
March 30, 19U.
Mrs. Ethel Roush and little son
John, and Mrs. Homer Burton visited
Geo. Wilkin and family at Hollow
town Thursday.
Orley Shaffer and wife, of near Har
risburg, spent Sunday with the form
er's parents, G. M. Shaffer and wife.
Mr. Shaffer is In a critical condition,
gradually growing weaker.
Mrs. Ella Wood and family enter
tained the following guests at dinner
Sunday: Robert Fawley and wife, of
Taylorsville, Roy Pence and wife and
little daughter, Grace, Mrs. Rachel
Pence, of East Danville, and Miss
Luella Wood, of Hillsboro.
Mrs. Edna Smith visited her moth
er, Mrs. Geo. Nickeson, in fllilsborp,
Dr. Cropper and family and Bruce
Jones and wife and son, Raymond,
were guests of D. W. Brown and wife
Ma,ck Roush and wife, of New Mar
kefc, Visited his brother, John Roush,
and wife Friday.
Homer Catlin and family, Of New
Market, were guests of his mother,
Mrs. Wm. Oatlln, Saturday.
Word was received here last week
of the death of John Carr at his homo
In Springfield. Mr. Carr formerly
lived here.
Mrs. Edward Knauer and children
and Miss Anna Knauer spent Tuesday
with Henry Pence and wife, of near
The sick are Mrs, C. A. Wood, Mrs-
Elizabeth Miller, Mrs. Jane Smith
and Lewis Fouch.
Miss Sarah Lelghman was called to
Sardinia last week by the serious ill
ness of her niece, little Ruth Vance.
John Fouch and wife and daughter,
of East Danville, were guests of the
former's parents, Lewis Fouch and
wife recently.
Mrs. Mack Stanforth, of Hillsboro,
was a visitor of Mrs. B. S. Burton re
cently. Redd Do you use a motor car or a
horse-drawn vehicle ?
Greene Some days I use both.
Yonker's Statesman.
LLL o house
Saturday. April 4
Harmont's Big Scenic Production
Pack of Siberian Blood Hounds
Concert Brass Band
Watch for the
Prices - -
Seat Sale April 2.
Are Now Here in the New
Our Beautifu 1
Spring Fabrics
There never wa a time when the making of attrac
tive, (ashionahle clothes at home was so easy as now.
Not only do present styles cut and drape easily in
spite of the somewhat extreme prevailing modes, but
the perfection that McCall Patterns have obtained
through nearly fifty years of experienced manufacture,
add to the gown you can make yourself that touch of
style and refinement that the well-dressed women de
mands. Our new Spring Fabrics made up from McCall
Patterns will add distinction, style and personality to
your wardrobe and make it easy for you to always
look your best in attractive, becoming gowns at a
very moderate colt.
March 20, 1014.
Sunday School will meet next Sun
day, April 5, at 1.30 p. m. Divine ser
vices will be conducted at 2.30 p. m. by
Rev.Dresch. All are Invited to attend
these services.
Mrs. Roxie Kirkhart is spending a
few days with her daughter, Mrs. Icy
Cailey, and family, at Allensburg.
Charlie Hart and family, of Chilli
cothe, are spending a few days among
relatives here.
George Winkle and family visited at
Dora Saddler's yesterday.
James Brewer and family have
moved to Allensburg.
Siegel Lowman and wife, of Hills
boro, spent yesterday at the home of
the latter's parents, George Kessinger
and wife,
Bert King and wife moved to Wil
lettsville last week. .
Mrs. Anna Bell Kessinger; and son,
Clarence, and daughter, Cecil, visited
Wm. Kessinger and family, at Allens
burg, one day last week.
A number from this place attended
the funeral of Mrs. John T. Chaney
at her late residence yesterday after
noon. Mrs. Emma Meek and daughter,
Mrs. Blanch Hopkins, of Hillsboro,
spent one day recently at the home of
I rank Burton and family.
Mrs. Joslyn Steele has accepted a
position in a Milliner Shop at Morrow.
Mrs. John T. Chaney departed this
life on Friday evening, March 27, at 8
o'clock. She was a patient. Godlv
woman and passed away peacefully
leaning on the strong arm of her Lord.
Funeral services at the home by Rev.
McMurray, after which she was laid
away in the Dunn's Chapel cemetery.
The aged husband and) family and all
the remaining relatives and friends
have the sympathy of all.
The Woman's Foreign Missionary
Society will meet on Thursday, April
2, at 2 o'clock, at the residence of Mrs.
A. C. Oldaker. The W. C. T. U. will
meet at the same place on Friday,
April 3, at 2 o'clock. All are cordially
Invited to attend
Special Scenery
Street Parade
25c, 35c and 50c
Weekly Fashion Letter.
New Yokk, April 2, 1014.
The French fashion invasion of
America began a year ago, when Worth
made us a visit, apparently with the
object of finding out the actual re
quirements of the American woman to
as to be more in touch with her practi
cal needs Ills visit was marked by a
conservative attitude and lack of dis
play typical of the great house of
The second great couturier to follow
M. Worth's example was Paul Poiret,
who came last fall, making a moie
sensational appeal to tho public with
moving pictures showing his house in
Parts and his mannequins wearing hU
creations. To these conferences invi
tations were given and there was no
attempt at a theatrical display; rather,
It was a voyage of discovery in search
of the American woman upon htr
native heath.
Following the example of these two
leaders of fashions, the House of P.t
quln has now brought to tills country
an exhibit of gownson mannequins for
which one must pay admission 1
The line of the bottom of the skirt
is rarely straight among these Paqtiln
models. Often It is scalloped, at times
uneven, and usually with the fullness
Inserted on either side from the kiine
down or with rounded slits, from u i
der which an underllounce of another
material is visible.
The collars of the coats and blouses
fall well away from the neck and staiid
out with a continuation of the rolhd
effect of the Japanese collar often car
ried out in more than one collar; such
as a striped silk collarover a large
plain-colored collar, with an inMde
flarrlng collar of sheer'whlte organdy.
A Charming Young dlrl's Frock ot
Figured Chiffon in Cubist Colors
on a W hite Ground.
The bewitching little gown which I
have used for my illustration is a
charming example of what Paquln
shows for the young girl. Chiffon Hg
ured with a widely spread Cublsa rose
design is the basic material over white
chiffon. The waist is short without
any girdle or sash, but finished with a
narrow rullle of the chiffon, as though
the upper part of the shirt was garn
ered to form it. The klmona v alst is
most charmingly and girlishly trim
med with bands of gathered white
chiffon edged with frills of net on the
shoulder, while the front of the waist
is of chiffon shirred several times and
held in place by a narrow black veivet
ribbon and a frill of net at each shir
ring. The charming little hat so suited
to the young girl is of soft blue horse
hair braid, trimmed with pink roses
The materials used for these stun
ning tailored suits were surprisingly
simple. ' One was developed in black
and white shepherd's plaid, the second
in saffe-green serge, and the third in
dark-blue mohair, with a wide stripe
composed of small stripes of alternat
ing red and yellow and green.
The skirts of these suits were plain
with inserted pleats at each side below
the knee, the plaid of the skirt was cut
on the bias, and the inserted pleats
had a rippling uneven effect at the
skirt's bottom.
The coats showed the Influence of tne
empire and dlrectolre collars modified
by Japanese tendencies. The sleeves
were usually set in loose, so they gave
the impression of kimono sleev es. The
fronts were short, coming to a point
over the bust, where they were fast
ened by three closely-spaced bone but
tons. The backs, cut in one piece, had
two fairly deep pleats extending from
the shoulder to the waist, where the
collar would have joined the shoulder
seam, if there had been one. At the
waist either several buttons or the
band extended from the front livid
these pleats firmly in place ; .Miile be
low this band, which did not extend
across the back at all, the double box
pleats fell freely to the' knees in an
extremely graceful manner.
On these coats the collars were large
and rolling, giving the effect of a.
blown-up sailor collar, and extended
from shoulder to shoulder. Each col
lar was plain, but several, placed on
top of the other, gave a complicated

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