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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, May 07, 1914, Image 7

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,-tJOR0, OHiO, THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1914.
(By E. O. SELLERS, Director of Everting
Department, The Moody Bible Institute,
Questions Pot to Applicants For
County Certificates,
LESSON TEXT-Luke 16:1-13.
GOLDEN TEXT "He that Is faithful
In a very little In faithful also In much;
and ho that Is unrighteous In a very little
In tirlrlghteous also In much," Luke 1C:10.
Again in one chapter and hero
only) we have before us two of the
Master'B more famous parables, the
unjust steward andthe rich man and
Lazarus, Both are parables of warn
ing against the common sins of hypoc
risy and gluttony. Luke links this
teaching with the events In connec
tion with our Lord's teaching about
the lost things. There is clearly a
close connection. The parable of the
lost things was spoken directly to the
Pharisees and scribes, that now bo-
fore us to the disciples The fail
ure of the Pharisees as stewards of i
the things of God, the divine law, '
calls from Jesus, for those gathered
as his disciples, teaching that will
prepare them to fulfill perfectly the
stewardship responsibilities. The story'
is both positive and negative, Is
direct against covetouBness, and Its
main purpose to us is how to use
money, while we have It, so that It
may bring us a recompense in the
eternal world when It is gone (v. 9).
Immoral Acts Not Approved.
J. The Unrighteous Steward, vv. 1-3.
Our Lord does not, of course, intend
that this steward Is to be our pattern
in every respect. He Is taking a
"son of the world" (v. 8 R. V. and
showing us that, In the UHe of money
entrusted to his care, he Is
provision for the future. He is pre
paring himself against the time when
his stewardship is taken from him.
How much more shall a "son of the
light" be shrewd, so to use the money
entrusted to his stewardship, that
when it is taken from him, he has
provided for the future. The record
does not imply that Jesus approved of
the man's immoral actions. He Is us
ing the example of an uprighteous
steward as a contrast to show how
much more is to be expected from God
or godly men, Luke 18:6, 7; 11:5-8;
Matt. 12:11, 12. Recognizing these
facts, the story is perfectly simple and
straightforward. The dishonest "son
of his age" has a wrong method,
though his motive from this point of
view is a wise and prudent one, clever
in our modern use of that word. This
Prepared by the State Superintendent,
of Public Instruction to Test the
Mental Qualifications of Those Who
Seek positions as Teachers In the
Public Schools.
Following is the list of question
as prepared under direction of the
.. o..nolnnnr1ent of DUbllC In-
structlon and submitted at the county
examination for teachers May 2, for
elementary school certificates:
1. Explain the construction and prin
ciple of the silo. ,
2. Give a three car rotation of crops,
using corn in the rotation, Iixplam the
advantage of the rotation ou suggest.
3 Some varieties of strawberries have
no good anthers. What is the effect of
this? Why are strawberries usually
plowed up after about three cars?
4. When should apple trees be sprayed,
with what material, and to control what
S. Compare the ability to retain water
of the various soil materials.
6 How is wheat smut prevented or
controlled? Why is wheat stacked for
a time before threshing? .
I 7. Name five troublesome weeds in
I jour county. What are the general
remedies for weeds?
8 How is injury from potato blujht
prevented? That from the potato beetle?
What is a good ield per acre of po
making Based in part on Milner's The Teacher.
1. How may a icacm-i n.ui"
and activities aside from scnooi woru
increase his worth as a teacher?
2 What is the sxstcm of supervision
provided by laws passed this winter?
State three advantages of supervision.
State a disadvantage if you have
thought of one.
3. Discuss the teachers reading.
Should professional reading be allowed
to crowd out general reading? Discuss.
4. What means ma a teacher employ
of keeping parents interested and in
formed? If a pupil docs poorly in les
sons, what, if am thing, should be said
to the parent about it?
5. What agricultural work should be
done, or what subjects treated in
grades below the fifth? How is the
Elementary Course in Agriculture pub
lished by the State Superintendent of
Pitlilir Instruction useful?
Discuss one of the three louowing
ugon for a month was $77.00. There
were sold from it 12,658 quarts of milk
at 8c and 1212 pints of cream at 15c.
What' .per cent of the receipts was re
quired to pay the expense of running
the wagon?
8. Counting 5 waste-, what length of
steel rod Vt in. in diamclct can be-rolled
from a steel billet 8 in. by 6 in. by
2J4 ft.? , "
1. Give the name and state the form
ef government of each of the countries
of Europe that docs not border the Med
iterranean. .
I 2. What are the principal commodities
carried on the Great Lakes and lrom
where to where is each carried?
3. Where in the United States is the
rainfall very heavy? The climate very
equable? The days very long in sum
mer? . ,
4. State what country each of the fol
lowing cities is located in. and state an
export from each city: Buenos Ayres,
Para, Havana. Rio dc Janeiro, Cape
Town, Hong Kong, Yokohama, Singa
pore, Batavia, Olympia.
5. Explain the difference between the
action of a geyser and that of an ar-
fnciltl W11
6. Give some account ot AlasKa it
climate, resources, cities, government
and prospects.
7. Through what bodies of water do
steamers from Liverpool to Bombay
pass? From San Francisco to New
York? Why do many sailing vessels
make a triangular trip from Europe to
South America to the United States to
8. What are the two largest cities in
each of the following states and coun
tries: Pennsylvania, Missouri, Wiscon
sin, British South Africa, California.
Italy, Russia, Alabama, Canada, Texas?
in this
he did
ciKln.-tc cnrli of which is the title of a
does not condone his fraua, nor does chapter in Milner's School Waste, How
our Lord commend him. The contrast the Schools are Eliminating Waste, A
uaiance oneei.
7. What injury results to a pupil if he
cheats? If he forms a habit of getting
help from other students? What action
,i their dealings with eternal tmngs iney should be taken if a teacher cheats in an
examination? '
8. A prominent supenntnedent says
"I always start new teachers in the fifth
grade, because pupils of that age can
protect themselves." Discuss the facts
and ideas implied in the statement, and
the value of his conclusion.
is established In the parable between
men wholly of their age, and men,
professedly, at least, sons of light. In
their dealings with Sternal things they
had not shown the same astuteness
as the former. Luke 15 deals with the
heartless contempt of the Pharisees
for those who are lost, while the
parables of this chapter deal with,
stewardship faithfulness (I Cor. 5:2).
On Higher Level.
II. The Use of Money, vs. 9-13. The
value of this parable is in the actual
teaching of Jesus which follows the,
parable. That is introductory, empha
sizing the need for wisdom on tho
part of all stewards. After that we
are on a higher level and in a clear
er atmosphere. Unrighteous mam
mon means money, and to make
friends "by means of the mammon ot
unrighteousness" (R. V.) is so to
use our money for the godly poor as
to win their love and that they may
receive us into tho eternal tabernacles
to which they shall go, see Matt. 19:
21; 25:33-40; 6:19; I Tim. 6:17-19;
Prov. 19:17. As has been said, JesuB
does not commend this steward for his
wrong use of his master's money, but
tho steward 'of God has tho right to
bestow his Master's goods upon tho
needy, as that is the very reason they
have been bestowed upon him en
trusted to his care. Matt. 24:45; I
Pet. 4:10. Our entrance into the king
dom will be more abundant because of
our liberality with God's money, Matt.
19:21. This does not preclude faith,
but rather, real faith worketh by love,
Gal. 5:6. James 2:18, (R. V.). If
we are faithful with that entrusted to
our stewardship, God will entrust us
with "tho true riches." Our earthly
riches belong to another (v. 12 R. V.),
and we cannot serve "two masters."
This story moves within the realm of
material wealth, e. g., of mammon. It
illustrates the higher wisdom of how
mammon is to bo used by the stew
ards of the kingdom of God. Verses
J5 and 16 of this chapter reveal to us
our uora s reason iot bucu uu umour
tion. It was directed against the cov
etous and false stewards, the Phari
sees, who "scoffed at him because they
were lovers of monoyl" We are to
use money so as to make friends, not
friends for this present life, but for
that life which lies beyond the grave..
Stewardship principles are always
the same, no matter what the amount,
j'ha. that is unrighteous In a very little
is unrighteous also in much." This
argument is followed by two ques
tions. The answer to the first is that
no one ever commits the stewardship
of spiritual things to those who are
unfaithful in material things A man
shows by his faithfulness In material
things whether he Is to be entrusted
with spiritual stewardship. The sea
bad question is answered In that men
do not give that which is their own to
ttoie who have not been faithful u
(Including Civil Government.)
1. What portions of the present United
States were explored by the French? By
the Spanish? State some results of
these explorations.
2. What legislation in regard to na
tional banks was passed in 1791? In
1863? In 1913? In 1832 (but vetoed)?
3. What is a tariff? An internal rev
enue? What is reciprocity?
4. What difference of opinion has
there been in regard to canal tolls?
What has been the decision oi Con
gress on the question?
5. For what did each of the candi
dates for President stand at the time of
the first election of Lincoln? Who was
his opponent at his second election, and
on what platiormr
6. When was each of the following
inventions successfully tested and state
some results that have come from each :
(1) Cotton gin; (2) Steamboat; (3)
Atlantic cable; (4) Wireless telegraphy;
(5) Reaper; (6) Vulcanized rubber.
7. What difficulties has this govern
ment ever had with France and what
was the result of each?
8. Name and briefly describe six laws
or events relating to slavery previous to
the civil war.
1. Parse the italicized words
sentence: The first thing that
was to attack the clerk.
2. "A participle is a word derived
from a verb and partaking of the prop
erties of a verb and of a noun and an
Correct the above definition and ex
plain why it is wrong.
3. Conjugate the verb read m (a)
active, indicative, past, progressive; (b)
active, subjunctive, past perfect, simple;
(c) third person, neuter, of each tense
of indicative, passive, simple form.
4. The word what may be used in five
different ways. Write four sentences
in each of which what is used in a dif
ferent way, and state how you classify
it in each.
5. Give the following rules for plu
mk! fal The "reeular" rule, (b)
When the singular ends in a sound mat
cannot unite with that of s. (c) Nouns
ending in o preceded by a vowel, (d)
Common nouns ending in v. Name five
nouns that form the plural by an inter
nal change.
6. Diagram: Napoleon's determina
tion to invade Russia proved to be a
fatal misstep of his career.
7. Give a complete set of rules for
8. Wrrite sentences illustrating the cor
rect use of their, taken, seen, too, lay.
Write sentences using the possessive of:
Mary, George V, ladies, men, prince.
1. Describe the inner ear.
2. Why is it necessary that a skillful
surgeon set a broken bone? Show in
your answer that you understand the
process of healing.
3. Why is too frequent eating injur
ious? Why is too little sleep injurious?
Why is much exercise after a meal un
wise? 4. Describe somewhat fully what
takes place in the lungs.
5. What reply would you make to a
pupil who asserts that moderate use of
intoxicating liquor is not injurious?
6. What digestive juices are delivered
into the stomach? Into the intestine?
Whatis the function of each of these
7. What is the normal rate of heart
beat? Of respiration? Why does a
mustard plaster sometimes relieve a
8. Describe somewhat fully the skin,
including the hair follicles and organs
of touch.
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This photograph is from the Lyman
H. Howe reproduction of the Panama
Canal, one of the features of the new
Travel Festival coming to Bell's Opera
House on Wednesday, May 13. It was
taken when one of the gtes which
guard the approach of the great locks
was being formed.
As most readers of this newspaper
know, the canal is virtually completed
and there is water in it. It is only a
question now of the formal opening of
the "big ditch" to the commerce of
the world Already small vessels, canal
tugs and the like have passed through
the canal.
The big locks are double, so that
vessels can pass In either direction,
jnst as trains do on a turnout or a dou
ble track. Each of the three locks
represents a different level for the ves
sels passing through.
In passing from ocean to ocean In
either direction a vessel takes three
steps upward and three downward by
locks. After a ship has left the high
est locks at Gatun she is afloat in the
lake. She then proceeds through the
canal proper to Pedro Miguel. There
she Is lowered to the level of Miraflores
Lake. At Miraflores she take two
other downward steps through locks.
Then she reaches the level of the
Pacific and may proceed without dif
ficulty. It Is not only as a portrayal of the
greatest engineering feat since the
dawn of time that makes the repro
duction of the construction of the
Panama Canal so notable. Nor Is it
merely the purely machanlcal aspect
of the scenes. But this reproduction
has still a deeper significance in that
it records how man can conquer nature
by patience, tenacity of purpose and
perfect organization combined with
engineering and mechanical genius,
wlldering in its variety as!to baffle de
scription. It conveys an idea of the
infinite magnitude of the work as no
words could hope to Impart, and spec
tators are amazed and fascinated not
alone by the astounding magnitude of
the work, but in almost equal degree
by the skill and perfection of the re
production Itself.
The fiery geysers of Yellowstone
Park which act as a "safety valve" for
mother earth also constitute a big
feature of Ilowe's new program. At
every turn, water is seen boiling fur
iously either in vats carved by nature
or is being ejected to great heights by
fierce explosions underneath. Masses
of steam rush from openings in the
ground. Terrible convulsions of na
ture ensue and monstrous cauldrons
become more and more active until
tha whole ensemble become a veritable
and ac the same time can reproduce so inferno. The historic ruins of Pomp. II
lucidly how Uncle Sam consummated in the colors of nature, a visit to Nap-
a task of heroic proportions. The les and to the Paris Zoo w here ac-
means of the locks. A vessel entering scenes reproduce what is indeed a qualntance Is made with numerous
from the Atlantic side is tied up
the wall at the entrance. There her
otllcers are relieved of her command.
A Government official takes the bridge
and another Is placed in the engine
room. A vessel , is not permitted to
pass through the canal under her own
power. She Is hitched to four engines,
one on either side of the canal at the
bow and two others simillarly placed
at the stern. These electric locomo
tives tow the vessel into the Gatun
1. What is the rule for dividing sylla
bles at the end of a line? Give five
words in which final ed forms a sep
arate syllable, and five in which it does
not. , .
2. Mark diacritically: awry, laundry,
nitrate, lasso, falling, passed, pollinate,
it - ...--if,,! I
j -c. :w ,i;ntiinnTc nrp tbprc no tended the funeral of the
simpler substitutes? What two-letter father, at Belfast, Saturday,
substitutes doe. chof the have? M
double the final consonant before suffixes day with James Johnson and family,
beginning with a owel? at Fall Creek.
3-0. open aim uciim.-. mi'iitn,;, .
cessible, sanguine, fallacy, reiterate, sub
marine, solstice, restitution, betimes,
to triumph for Uncle Sam the greatest
of any age. And from a photographic,
human interest, Instructive and any
other standpoint they are likewise a
crowning achievement for Lyman H.
Howe as an exhibitor. No vernal de
scription of what has been accom
pllshed could possibly convey even
remotely the profound impression
which these scenes must impart on
the mind of every spectator, young or
old. This splendid series is so be-
strange animals at close range, the
wood turning industry at Saint Claude,
salmon fishing in British Columbia,
tunny fishing near Palermo, Sicily,
new "symphonies of the sea" and a
ride on the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul Railway Company's train de luke
"The Olympian" through the Mon
tana Canyon and over the Cascade
Mountains In Oregon are a few of the
many other features Included in the
May 4, 1914.
Carey Kirkpatrick and family at-
proficient. ,
7-10. Spell : susceptible, reducible, Cin
cinnati, license, ammonia, reminiscence,
indictment, fascicle, encyclopedia, placid,
concordance, hydrangea, mountebank,
mollusk, San Jose, pacification, lym
phatic, legitimate, neuralgia, loathsome.
1. Explain how cultifation conserves
moisture. . .
2. What ends should be attained in an
ideal rotation of crops? Give a five-
year rotation wnicn mis must ui mc
3. What elements are likely to be de
ficient in an Ohio soil? What material
can be purchased to supply each? At
about what price?
4. Why are potatoes sometimes treat
ed with formaldehyde before planting?
What other seed is sometimes so treat
ed, and for what purpose?
5. What is the cluet insect pest oi eacn
of these plants: pea, squash, corn,
wheat, apple, plum, currant?
6. Give instructions for making and
applying lime-sulphur to a pear orchard.
7. How should the food elements be
proportioned to feed dairy cows?
Would corn silaue serve for an exclu
sive winter feed? What are the best
breeds of dairy cows?
8. Discuss alfalfa, including its habit
f growth, cultivation, food content, use
nd effect upon the soil.
The examination in reading is oral.
The examiner will conduct the exami
iilnn fnllnwinir nnv nlan desired. Ao-
6. 4185 "pieces of. pig iron are to be Di:Cants for four year elementary, pro-
loaded. It takes a man two minutes to I Visional certificates shall have their
load one piece. How many men are , grades jn reading sent by the examiner
iceded to do the work in four hours to tne Superintendent of Public In-
id a half? , Utruction.
' 7. The expense of running a dairy ,
1. A power pump discharges 2 gal
lons per stroke and is driven at the rate
of one stroKe in eacn i seconus. now
long will it take it to empty a cellar 22
ft. wide, and 34 ft. long, which is filled
to the depth of 4 ft. 9 in.?
2. A dealer purchased a car of shelled
corn containing 58.800 lb. at 58c per bu.
He sold it at a price of 69c, per bu. de
livered in Baltimore. The Treight rate
being 13c per cwt., what was the deal
er's profit?
3. A locomotive can haul over a cer
tain division a train of no more than
1710 T. Each car of a string of loaded
cars is loaded to its capacity of 50 T.,
and the average weight of each car when
empty is 42,000 lb. How many cars of
the string should be taken f
4. A cow gives on an average for two
months 20 lb. of milk daily in the morn
ing, and 16 lb. in the evening. If 4
of the milk is butter fat, and weighs
85 of the weight of the butter made
from it, how much would be the value
of the butter made in the two months
at 30c per lb.?
5. If 112 lb. of clover seed are re
quired to seed an 8-acrc field, how many
nnnnils are needed for a triangular field
with one square corner, the longest side
of which field is 70 rods and the short
est side 42 rods?
Scott Hathaway and wife spent Sun
day night with the former's parents,
Emerson Ilathaway and wife.
Kollle Reed and wife, of Carlisle
Springs, are assisting Ralph Sprinkle
and wife with their spring work.
Carey Kirkpatrick spent Monday
night with Chas. Slmbro and family.
Miss Pearl Prlne and brother, Geo.
spent Friday, the last day of school
with their sister, Miss Florence, who
was teaching at the Ervln school
northwest of town.
Chas. Slmbro and family spent Sun
day with James Harris and family, at
I uhas. Post, of Mt. Washington,
spent Sunday morning with the Rob-
bin brothers.
Misses Florence and Pearl Prlne and
Grace Slmbro called on Luther Camp
bell and wife, Sunday afternoon.
W. E. Noftsger and family spant
Sunday In Hillsboro.
Miss Bertha Chaney, of Harrisburg.
spent Saturday afternoon with Misses
Eva and Clara Slmbro.
Manly Smith, of Russellville, spent
Friday night with Geo. Prlne and
May 4, 1914.
Mrs. R. H. Ockerman spent Thurs
day with Elmer Ockerman and wife.
Mrs. Lydla Chaney and children
spent Thursday with S. E. Michael
and family.
Reba and Ruby Carey entertained
the members of the New Vienna Senior
class Friday night.
Mrs. Hannah Powell and daughter,
Miss Lettlce, and Mrs. Ruth Carey
spent Sunday wlthPheobe Polk.
Ova Creed and wife spent Sunday
with Mrs. Newt Richards.
Mac Smith and wife, of New Vienna,
took dinner with F. B. Smith and
Elmer Cook and sister, Edna, spent
Sunday In Greenfield.
Clarence and Leona Chaney and
grandmother, Mrs.Sarah Chaney, spent
Sunday with M K Chaney and family.
Philip Oates and wife and two
daughters, Katherlne and Elsie, mo
tored to New Petersburg, Sunday. '
Lucille Rldgeway spent Saturday
night with Mary Jones.
Americans yearly spend millions for
soda water.
New Modern Dancing.
The leading Expert and Instructor
In New York City, writes: "Dear Sir -1
have used allen's foot-eask, the
antiseptic powder to be shaken into
the shoes, for the past ten years. 1 1
is a blessing to all who .are compelled
to be on their feet. I dance eight or
ten hours daily, and find tliat allen's
foot ease keeps my feet cool, takes
the frlctfon from the shoe, prevents
corns and Sore, Aching Feet. I recom
mend It to all my pupils."
(signed) E. Fletcher Hallamore,
Sample FREE. Address, Allen S.
Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y adv
Magistrate (to offending motorist)
You are fined 40 shillings.
Motorist All right, old man ! You
must take it out of a fiver.
Magistrate You are now fine! five
pounds. Anything else to say V
Motorist By Jove, sir, no I You're
too quick at repartee Sketch.
" W hat's the matter ? Don' 1 1 know
how to cut meat?" demanded the dis
charged butcher.
"You do," replied the proprietor of
tho meat market. "But your hand
does not weigh- enough to retail It
profitably." Judge.
1m mSssg&-ir
Torn EYES nre living lenaea. II
wean aim, Hirmuvu ur cuujtciiicit,
tney can iw k""j j w.hc.j
Clenrod, brightened, corrected and
ro-lnvlKornlea by the cleannlnir,
bealluir, tren(rienlne propertlra
tube l'KOVEN It.
Travelers, Sojourners in almost any
part of the world, will find Dr.
Humphreys' Homeopathic Remedies
for sale in the leading drug stores.
Before starting, It would be well to
send for a free copy of Dr. Humphreys'
Manual of all diseases, to take along.
It Is a small compact little book, takes
up very little room, numueis'
Tlomeo. Medicine Co., 150 rtiinam
Street, New York. adv
One Australian ranchman is stated
to have about 250,000 cattle and 200,000
"I suffered habitually from constipa
tion. Doan's Regulets relieved and
strengthened the bowels so that they
have been regular ever since." E. Da
vis, Grocer, Sulphur Springs, Tex. adv

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