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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, August 06, 1914, Image 7

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(By B. O. SELLERS, Director of Evenlns
Department, The Moody Bible Institute,
LESSON TEXT-Mark 11(12-33.
GOLDEN TEXT "By their fruits y
ihall know them." Matt 7:20.
Event crowds fast upon the heels of
event during the days of thla most
tragic week In all the history of the
world. Temperance means restraint
and a constralnlngly proper use of God
given appetites and privileges, hence
the significance of this lesson as em
phasizing the principles of temper
ance. I. Sealing, vv. 12-14. The day fol
lowing his triumphal entry into Jeru
salem Jesus and his disciples Journeyed
from Bethany, his abiding place, each
night, into the city. Seeing leaves
upon the fig trees, he had a right
to look for fruit, for the fruit of that
tr?e comesbefore the foliage. Dut
none Is found, and Jesus seals its
barrenness. His act was a parable
In action, Hosea 10:1. Profession had
superseded possession, and Israel Is
therefore to be judged, set aside, un
til thp day when they Bhall look upon
hlro whom they have pierced.
Cleansed the Temple.
II. Cleansing, vv. 15-19. Entering
the familiar scenes of the city and
tomplo, whence the hosannas had
echoed so loudly the day previous,
JesUB saw its desecration and degrada
tion. Outwardly a delight, It was in
wardly deceitful, "a den of robbers,"
and his anger waxed hot. Everything
he saw and banished was In some way
connected with the temple worship.
Even so the most holy things created
by the wisdom of a loving God may be
come tho instruments of the most des
picable degradation. Ostensibly in
the name of religion these temple mer
chants" were In reality ministering to
self and private gain. As at the
beginning of his ministry so again
Jesus exercised his authority and
cleansed tho temple from Its pollution
and for a time (v. 10) guarded it
Jtrom further desecration.
The temperance application at this
point Is very clear. Appetite, men
tal or physical, Is a God given faculty,
but must be kept within control. Prop
erly used they are a delight, a bless
ing to the man and his friends. Al
lowed to rule and appetites are terrif
ic task masters. Purify the fountain
of a man's heart, govern his motive
and the stream of his acts will bless
all, himself included.
III. Forgiving, vv. 20-25. The next
day on the way from Bethany to Je
rusalem they again passed the fig
tree and it was withered. The disci
pjes marveled at the swift execution
of his curse and Peter calls attention
to it, v. 21, Matt. 21:12, 20. In reply
Jesus again emphasizes the lesson,
"Have faith In God." This does not
mean that this is an, explanation of
how he withered the tree, but rather
why it had died. Israel was placing
Its trust elsewhere than in God, and
therefore withers from the "roots up
ward." Notice that the root Is not
blasted, and a beautiful tree will again
blossom forth from tho living root.
So Israol shall once again spring up
Into a new and fruitful nation, Isa.
27:6. Jesus' teaching by this tree is
an illustration of wherein Israel had
failed. They had not faith in God.
Faith can remove mountains, and no
difficulty can hinder those who have
faith in God, Mark 9:23. Faith grows
upon the word, Rom. 10:7, yet love is
greater, I Cor. 13:2. If we really de
sire the things we pray for, we ''shall
have them." We not only expect but
go beyond in our petition and count
as ours the things asked for. The
lack of a forgiving spirit will effect
ually shut us out from God.
Authority Challenged.
IV. Challenged, vv. 27-33. Upon
again entering the city and the tem
ple, there came to Jesus the chief
priests, scribes and elders who chal
lenged the authority by which ho,
wrought these things, undoubtedly re
ferring to his triumphal entry and to
his cleansing of the temple. His
reply is a counter challenge concern
ing the baptism of John. For at least
two years John had been dead and
his voice silent with a probable for
getfulness on the part of these men,
and a decreasing Influence of his mes
sage upon their lives. Yet the ques
tion of Jesus had projected power as
he brought John back to them with
this question as to his authority, "was
It from heaven, or of men?" That
there was keen sarcasm and cold loglo
embodied in his question is revealed
by the recorded dilemma of his ene
mies, TV. 31, 32.
This entire passage deals with tho
responsibility of privilege. Particu
larly is this epitomized In the para
ble of the fig tree. Privilege Is em
phasized in that the tree was planted
in the vineyard of Its owner, It lived
off of his possessions. Its simple re
sponsibility was to bear fruit. la
spite of the patience of the owner and
the privilege of its surroundings It
porishe'd. The advantage of Godly
parents, of Christian society and the
heritage of the noblo martyrs and
saints of the church will not save that
.man or woman who. "hi a name toi
Mro but Is dead." ' ' j
Popular Excursion
'Columbus 81.40
Washington O. II 1.10
Sabina 1.10
Wilmington 85
Leave Hilsboro 8:20 a. m.
Arrive Columbus 11:15 a. m.
Returning train leaves Columbus
7:00 p.m.
Arrive HUlsboro 10:25 p. m.
For Further Information
Call on or address S. G. Grltlln,
Agent, HUlsboro, O. L. G. Paul, D.
P. A ChilHcothe.
i jjjlyo Uevuvo, ioo
The readers of this paper will b
pleased to learn, that tlicro Is at least oni
dreaded 3l3cc,6 that science lias beet
able to cu.-e In all Us stages, and that li
Catarrh. 1 .li's Ca'arrli euro 3 tho or.,
posiuvo euro ns-v Known to tno.meaica
fraternity. Cat-rrh being a constltutlona
disease, requires a constitutional treat
ment. Ha l'a Catarrh Cure 13 taken in
t?rnally, acting directly upon tho blocii
and mucou3 surfaces of tho system, there
by destroying tvo foundation of the dis
ease, and E-v!ng the patient strength by
ounainjr up v a constitution ana assisting
naf're In t' 'ft l'3 work. Tho proprietors I
have fo Tr' -h fVth In lti curatlvo pow- j
jrs tr it V ey o"cr 0 10 Hundred Dollars
"or o-y cizo that f rills to cure. Bene
'- l'-t of testimonials.
' -w .T, One:; . s CO., Toledo, Chlo
t-7 r 1 Prrl i. ',
r Ua'" - riu-iV T- i " rorstIpatlou.
Shoe Polishes
WTS j5t
I 1
"CUT EDGE." tho only ladles- shoe drcesio
terrcs ladlea' and children's shoes, iblnct without
mhbino.iwc TnENrn ci.nss inr. """"i
positively contains Oil. Blacks, Polishes an.
.ycnsaiiuniicn$oinycanvienocs. iucc
"AL30" clean and whllrn RIlrK
SUEDE, and CANVAS, SHOES. In round while cakes
nicked in Klnft twiYptu with iNino. likp In h.nt.
Homo, urge aluminum boxes, wiifi eponge, 2G&
20-2U Albany Streot, Cambridge, Mais.
The Oldt'l and Uirsnt Afanufarturerz of
ShoPohskri in the I fort J.
Aug. 3, 1914.
Miss Katherlne Oldaker visited her
sister, Mrs. Elrna Stoltz, at New Vien
na, a few days last week.
Mm. Ttalla Hart and children, of
ChilHcothe, are visiting relatives and
friends here.
Mlss May Saddler has returned home
after a two weeks visit at Hamilton,
Cincinnati and Newtown.
A number from here attended the
funeral of Jonah Brltton atMt. Olive,
July 25.
E. G. Boatrlght, an old citizen of
this community, departed this life at
Newtown, Io , July 30, 1914, about
noon. Mr. Boatrlght and his daugh
ter, Miss Virginia, were on a visit to
relatives and friends in Iowa, wjien he
took suddenly sick and in a few days
passed away without a struggle un
doubtedly leaning on the strong arm
of God. He was an excellent business
man and had lived to the advanced
age of almost 88 years. He had made
the Lord his friend In early life and
was steadfast until the end. His re
mains were brought here from Iowa
by his son, George, anduaguhter, Miss
Virginia. Funeral was held at the
home on Sunday, Aug. 2, at 2:30 p. m.,
by Rev. A. D. Maddox, pastor of Mc
Kendrle Chapel, Cincinnati, assisted
by Rev. McMurray, of the Christian
church, and Rev. Mayne, of this cir
cuit, after which bnrlal took place at
the Dunn s Chapel cemetery. A large
number of relatives and friends from
HUlsboro, Lynchburg, New Vienna
and the surrounding country were
in attendance showing great respect
and sympathy for the bereaved family.
Mrs. Leah Winkle and sons, James
and Stanley, of Falrview, John Winkle
and family, of Liberty, Allen Winkle
and family, of Newark, George Wlnklo
and family, Charlie Winkle and daugh
ter, Goldle, and Homer Welmer, of
Cincinnati, were at Dora Saddler's
Lloyd Hart, of ChilHcothe, was
among those who attended the funeral
of E. G. Boatrlght, yesterday.
Harry and Jamlo Burton, Altle
Briggs, Laura Hlnton Ocle Kesslnger
and Everett Fawley and wlf went to
Cincinnati, yesterday.
To the close of 1913 Alaska has pro
duced known mineral wealth to the
value of 248',36o 000.
-A.nd Home-Coming'
AUGUST 11. 12, 13, 14, 1914
Great Racing Program Daily Large Entries in Show Glasses
Come Every Day and Bring the Family
S, A TURNER, President
August 3, 1914.
Farmers Picnic and Good Roads Day
at HUlsboro Chautauaua Monday
a up: IT
T. C. McGulre and wife spent last
Tuesday with Mrs. Maria Murphy, of
Flat Run.
Rev. L. Davis Is sick.
John Campbell and wife and daugh
ter, Miss Edna, who have spent the
past four weeks with friends at Rees-
, vllle, returned home Saturday.
Henry Carlisle, of Harriett, who has
a saw mill near here, lost a valuable
horse Saturday. It was taken sick
Joe Cooper and family, of Okla-
homa, are visiting at tho home of his
i sister, Mrs. C. C. Calvert.
Services have been recalled at the
Prpsbyterian church here next Sun
day on account of the an aay service
at the M E. Church here.
Autle F. Gall returned to Akron
Wednesday. The children and Mrs.
Rvrrl rnmalnp.rl at, the home of his
.ni.n t ii r-nii nH .ulfo
parents, J. H. Gall and wire.
The lad,es a,d soc,ety meet,nB whIch
was to be held Thursday has been
nncf,nnnpl to a latnr date.
r r
Mrs. Hester llolt, or uainsnoro,
spent Thursday night and Friday
mlt-V, Vita Virnthor A W Mllhnrn
jVltn niS QrOiner, A. W . JUMUUril.
J. D. Williamson and wife attended
the funeral of Owen Countryman at
the Dunkard Church Sunday.
Miss Ethel Jamison Is visiting
friends at Tranquility and Seaman.
Homer and Miss Rosetta Lucas
spent Sunday at the home of A. W.
R. S. Hamilton and wife spent
Wednesday at Newport and was ac-
' companled home by Mrs. Hamilton's
sister, Mrs. Becky Spurgeon
B. W. Garrett and wife spent Sun
day with Armp. McCann, of Louden.
S. W. Williamson called on Jacob
Weaver, of Louden, Sunday evening.
E. S. Gustin and wife spent Sunday
with their son, Roy, and wife In Col
umbus. Chas. McMeekln and wife and son,
Eugene, returned home Thursday
after spending their vacation with
her parents here. They were accom
paniedhomeby Miss Mary Milllgan.
E. W. Tannehlll and wife and Miss
Faye spent Saturday night and Sun
day with friends here.
The Belfast band will furnish the
music for the HUlsboro fair Timisdn
W. O. Murphj and wife, of Flat
Run, and T. C. McGuire and wife
went to HUlsboro Wednesday to visit
Miss Mary Carr, who Is ill with ty
phoid fever.
Rev. Shrlver, of Ralnsboro, will as
sist Rev. T. M. Scarff in the all day
meeting at the M. E. Church next
Rev. T. M. Scarff, of Spring Valley,
will have a three days meeting here
beginning with preaching on Friday
night. On Sunday an all day meeting
will be held. Everybody come and
bring a lunch and spend an enjoyable
day together.
Mrs. Jennie Ross, of Springfield, ac
companied by hor sister, Mrs. Eliza
beth Berryman, of HUlsboro, spent
last Wednesday at the hotel.
Mrs. John Newklrk Is much better.
W. S. Ilaigh Is having his house
Mrs. Lou Umphlett and Miss Tan
nehlll called on Mrs. JBamp. Gail and
Mrs. Arch Satterfleld Friday after
noon. Mrs. Joseph Swonger, who was
quite ill, Is better.
Rev. Howard, of Hilllsboro, preach
ed an excellent sermon on .the lawn of
Sanford nalgh Sunday afternoon at
Flat Run.)
W. S. Ha!gh and family, Miss Jan
ison, Mls3-Felsr. Miss Lulu, William
son, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Umphlet and
Mr. J.E. Haigli and wife attended
the meeting at Mr. Sanford Haigh's
Sunday afternoon.
Miss Emma Gilmore, assisted by
the Misses Hurst and Edna Campbell
entertained all the younger set with a
party Saturday night
Delay lias
Been Dangerous
Do the right thing at the right time.
Act quickly in time of danger.
In time of kidney danger Doan's
Kidney Pills are most effective.
Plenty of evidence of their worth.
Mrs. A. Elmer, Water St., Batavla,
Ohio, says: "Four years ago one of the
family was all run down and suffered
almost constantly from kidney trouble.
We became alarmed. At times for
several days he could hardly get around
the house. His back was so stiff and
lame that he could hardly bend to tie
his shoes and when he sat down, he
couldn't get up. He couldn't rest
well at night and had to get up every
little while, owing to kidney weakness.
The kidney secretions were scanty and
disordered. He had but little ambi
tion and he couldn't eat. When he got
up in the morning he felt tired and
his head ached badly. He doctored
for some time, but got no better and
was about discouraged when a friend
told him to try Doan's Kidney Pills.
We got a box for him and in a few days
after using them, he felt much better.
Five boxes made him as well as ever
and he was ablo to look after his work.
He can now rest well and get up in
morning feeling line. We think Doan's
Kidney Pills are a Godsend to those
who need a kidney remedy."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other. adv
August 3, 1914.
L D. Weber and family, of Colum
bus, and John Moon, of Berry, were
guests at the home of Dr. J. W.
Mutihews Sunday, leaving for their
homts Monday mornihg.
Farmers Picnic and Good Roads
Day at HUlsboro Chautauqua Mon
day Aug. 17.
Mrs. Lida Mabin is visiting rela
tives at VanWert this week.
S. S. Moler and family, of Cincin
nati, spent Sunday with home folks.
A'rthur Ridings and family, of
Portsmouth, are spending their vaca
tion here.
Jennings Hauck entertained a large
number of young people at his country
home Saturday evening.
Robert Colvin spent last week at
St. Louis, Mo., where he purchased a
1915 model touring car of the Joseph
Moon make. He will return home in
his new car.
Jack Lance and wife, of Newport,
Ky were guests at the home of Sarah
White Sunday. ,
BertPulllam and family, of Cin
cinnati, are visiting Ohas. Moberly
and family.
Mis. Foster Durnell and daughter
were guests of Mrs. J. B. Puckett on
Rev. S. Crabtree, of Georgetown,
will preach Sunday, Aug. 9, at the
Christian Church, morning and even
ing. All are invited to thes6 ser
vices. Dr. VanPelt will preach Sunday
evening Aug. 10, at M. E. Church.
To keep a phonograph disk clean
there has been invented a tiny broom
to be so mounted to sweep away dust
as the disk is revolved.
W. PATTON, Seecretary
August 3, 1914.
11. n. Richards and family, of
Hillsboro, and Frank Orebaugh and
wife, of Shackelton, spent Sunday af
ternoon with G. II. McConnaughey
and family.
Albert Donohoo and wife and child
ren, of Dayton, were the guests of the
former's parents last week.
C. W. Uaren and wife spent Satur
day and Sunday, the guests of Sam
Garen, Sr., and family at Marshall.
A E. Hunter and Jessie Harshbar"
ger spent Thursday at Coney Island.
Anna McConnaughey, Grace Purdy
and Pearl Strain were the guests of
Mrs. L. A. Purdy Monday.
Miss Marlle Van Winkle, of I ynch
burg, is visiting her parents this
Reuben Fawley and wife were the
guests of their son, Otto, and family,
near Belfast recently.
Misses Sarah and Margaret Purdy,
of Leesburg, are visiting their sister,
Mrs. Lottie Robinson, and family,
Lydla Plgott, who has been at
Carytown the past month, Is spending
a few days here with her parents.
Wm. Tracy purchased an automo
bile last week.
Joe Vance, who has been attending
school in Columbus the past six
weeks, returned home last week. He
will return this fall to teach school.
Mrs. Carsoner Moore and children,
of East Danville, spent several days
last week with her sister, Mrs. Geo.
L. A. Purdy and son, Chsrlie, were
in Cincinnati Friday.
Stella Garen had as her guests last
week her mother, Mrs. Capllnger, and
EdnaCapllnger, of Swine Valley.
Orland and Roscoe McConnaughey.
Clyde Donohoo, C. A. Lemon, Jessie
Harshbarger Mr. and Mrs. Franklin,
A. E. Hunter and C. V. Purdy and
wife attended the celebration at
Pricetown Saturday
James Barrere is visiting his broth
er, Joe, and family, near Milford
Ollle Miller, who has been In Hills
boro for some time, returned home
Chas. Barrere and Homer Chaney
spent last week at Camp Perry.
Isaac Stanforth and daughter, Or
della, spent Saturday and Sunday in
A. E. Hunter, Chas. Purdy, Reuben
Fawley, L. A. Purdy and Chas. Fan
ning were at Belfast Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin visited Bert
Mercer and family at Harwood Sun
The Old Maids Convention which
was repeated by request last Friday
night at the M. E. Church was at
tended by a large crowd, the music
being furnished by the nillsboro High
School Quartette.
Clarence Brewer, of Wilmington,
spent Sunday under the parental roof.
F. L. Lemon and wife and daugh
ter, Merle, of Hillsboro, and Louva
Carr were the guests of Mary Vance
Isaac Larrlck and family called on
Mlnervia Eyler Sunday.
A horse belonging to George Cap
linger, of near Miller's Chapel, broke
loose, Saturday from a rack to which
it was hitched at this place and run
ning towards home struck a tree near
the residence of Isaac Stanforth.
The buggy was very badly broken.
Anna McClintlck visited her sister,
Mrs. McFadden, at Sardinia, Satur
day. Farmers Picnic and Good Roads
Day at Hillsboro Chautauqua Mon
day, Aug, 17
The English .birth rate is decidedly
lower at present than It has. been, fo
many years,
r i a
Aug. 3, 1914.
Clara Lowman spent the past week
with Nettle Humphrey.
F B. Cummingswasa business visit
or in Cincinnati Friday.
Several from here attended the Far
mers Picnic in Steward's Grove Satur
day. Gladys Cummlngsspent from Friday
until Tuesday with Mrs. Stelia Smith
and Mrs. Carrie Nicely, of Blanchesur.
Mattie Miller is visiting her broth
er, Ueorge, at the home or D. M.
IS utters
Mrs. John Irons has returned to her
home in Midaletown, after spending
two weeks with friends here.
Mrs. Will Hoover and daughter,
Dorothy Janette, of Middletown, are
spending two weeks with Mrs Hepsey
Misses Mary and Faye Cummings
will leate Tuesday for Hebron, Va ,
to visit Mrs. Quantaln Williams. They
will be gone two weeks.
Mrs. Ella Butters and Mrs Allle
Dlcjc and child 'en attenaed missionary
meeting at tho home of Mrs. Sallie
Butters, near Elmvllle, Wednesday.
"Stay.at-Home" Sufferers of Hay
Fever and Asthma-Get a
Bottle of Foley's Honey
and Tar Compound!
Restful sleep, relief and comfort
from choking, gasping asthma and
tormenting hay fever for those who
take Foley's Honey and far. Itspreads
a healing soothing coating as it glides
down a raw tickling throat, and stops
irritating coughs and summer colds,
adv Gakiiett & Ayhks.
' Aug. 3, 1914.
Elizabeth, Maggie and Eva Rankin
visited B. F. Lowman and family,
Aunt Hannah Martin and grand
daughter, Katie Martin, called on
Newt Colvin and family, of Gladys,
Frank Noble and wife spent from
Friday until Sunday with his brother,
J. D. Noble.
Amanda Chapman called at the home
of Wm. Alexander Thursday:
Mrs. Dora Duncan and children, of
Hillsboro, spent Friday night with
Mrs. Elizabeth Rankin and family.
Charles Jandes and family spent
Sunday afternoon with Chas. Lucas
and family, near Lynchburg.
Frank Achor and family called on
Harley Achorand family, Sunday.
Farmers Picnic and Good Roads
Day at Hillsboro Chautauqua, Mon
day, Aug. 17.
Clarence Chaney and family and T.
J. Lowman were visitors at ihe home
of J. M. Lowman, of near Westboro,
Blanche Jandes called on Mary
Scott Sunday.
Stephen Sinclair and family, Stan,
ley Brewer and wife and Arthur Faw
ley and wife were the guests of James
Polk and wife, Sunday.
Walter Fawley and family and Les
ter Fawley and family spent Saturday
night and Sunday at Marshall.
Don't endure the needless pain and
torment of rheumatism, aggravated aa
It is by the hot weather. W. T. Hutch
ens, Nicholson, Ga., says : "I suffered
the acnes and pains of theumailsm,
swollen feet, Irregular painful bladder
action, but Foley Kidney Pills fixed
me up quickly." Foley's are the best,
adv Garrett & Ayreb.
Agent I am selling mining stock j
couldn't I Interest you
Farmer You sure could ; I've allers
wanted to see a sure enough bunko,
steerer. Birmingham Age-Herald
td ! .Ill I

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