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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, August 20, 1914, Image 7

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(By H. O. SELLEI13, Director of Evening
Department, The Moody Bible Institute,
GOLDEN TEXT "P Jerusalem. Jeru
salem, that kllleth the prophets, and ton
eat'them that are-sent unto he how often
would I have gathered thy children to
gether, even as a hen gathereth her own
brood under wings, and ye would not,"
Luke 13:34 R. V.
To catch the full significance of this
parable, which Is alone recorded by
Matthew we need to be more or less
familiar with tho Jewish pride of race
and their feeling of superiority over
all "heathen" or outsiders, and the his
tory of their treatment of God's rep
resentatives, the prophets.
Following upon the parable referred
to In our last lesson the Pharisees per
ceived that Jesus spake of them and
they sought to arrest him (ch. 21:46).
In this lesson tho figure of the king
dom is changed from a vineyard to a
Relation to His People,
J. Tho King's Invitation Rejected,
vv. 1-7. The change of figure Just re
ferred to suggests not alone an occa
sion of festal Joy (Luke 14:1G), but
also Christ's relation to his people,
which Is that of a husband to his wife
(he being the son referred to, see I
Cor. 11:12; Eph. 5:24-32; John 3:29).
These Jewish leaders .and their nation
were first to be Invited to the mar
riage. This had been done by the
prophets of old and later by John the
Baptizer. Under this figure of a mar
riage our Lord speaks of three differ
ent Invitations. The first one was re
ceived with indifference, but indiffer
ence never removes responsibility.
Tho second invitation was received
with hostility. Nothing more fully
reveals the foolishness and hardness
of the human heart than the way la
which men treat the gracious Invita
tions of God's love.
Wonderful indeed Is the forbearance
of God. The sin of rejecting the cross,
God's offer of grace, Is immeasurably
greater than that incurred by those
Jews who rejected the "Man of Gall
lee." Question of Worthiness.
II. The Klngva Invitation Accepted,
yv. 8-10. Those Invited had Judged
themselves "not worthy." Now go to
the parting of the ways where people
congregate and "gather them In." Our
worthiness Is in that we accept, and if
we reject we are "not worthy." This
command to go outside was a prophecy
of the time when the Gentiles should
likewise be "partakers of grace."
Those who finally accepted the
king's Invitation were both good and
bad (v. 10), but the act of acceptance
was not an assurance of position as
we can see from the last part of the
parable. It is sad to think of the many
servants of the king who have neg
lected his command thus to go forth
and recruit the banquet feast. Final
ly (v. 10) we read that "the wedding
was filled." Heaven will not bo an
empf, place, Rev. 7:9-14.
III. The Unprepared Guest, vv. 11-14.
'Every guest was scrutinized by the
king. It was a strange sight to see
one who had neglected to avail him
self of the garment freely provided in
which to appear on such an occasion.
'This robe Is symbolical of the robe of
righteousness with which God will
clothe all who accept hts invitation,
Isa. 61:10; Rev. 19:7, 8; Eph. 4:24;
Rom. 13:14. For this man to present
himself clothed in his -own garment
was to insult the king, so our own
righteousness is as "filthy rags" in his
sight, Isa. 64:6; Phil. 3:9 R. V. When
'questioned about this act of Insolence
the guest was "speechless." So like
wise will all unbelievers stand one
day before the great king.
The Teaching of this parable em
phasizes our privileges in the king
dom of God. A full realization of that
kingdom means Joy, gladness and per
fect satisfaction. On a previous occa
sion Jesus gave up the parable of the
Great Supper which so much resem
bles this. Both of these parables have
to do with the attitude of men to the
Gospel invitation. There is the further
emphasis' upon the nature of the an
swer of men to this Invitation. The
first is that of men who are blind to
tho glory and beauty of that whloh Is
offered to' them, though their refusal
was not final. Men,- still blind, treat
this Invitation contemptuously and
turn to their own Interests, seeking
satisfaction, while others shamefully
treat the king's messengers. This
treatment Is followed by swift Judg
ment Once more the Invitation and
and a mixed company aro gathered,
some with worthy and some with un
worthy motives.
The Master's final word's (v. 14) em
phasize service and responsibility,
the call was an open, genoral univer
sal one. Those chosen were not only
those who came but those who acoopt
ed the conditions laid down. The In
different, or hostile, and those who ar
cepted unworthily were rejected.
. The Golden Text reveals the heart
of the Lord. He deala in suro Judg
ment; still bis purpose and desire is
to protect and to gather the children
safe from all harm. The doom of tho
city; was pronounced upon It as the
result of its refusal to accept this his
purpoe, -
Then Solve This Problem and Win a
Prize ot $25,000.
The largest single -prize offered for
a sclcutllic discovery Is still going
begging. The prize-hits been open to
competition for iimiiy years. At II rat
sight the problem tor n solution of
which the prize In offered looks no
more dlillctjjt 1 bit n those with which
high school students lire fnmlllnr. but
many of the greatest iimthetiiutirinhs
In the world have tried to olve the
problem mid given tt up in despntr.
It Is known ns Fertnut'a problem
Nearly 8(H) years npo Ferinnt, one
of the greatest mathematicians who
ever lived, suited that the equntiqn
Xfiynzn could not be satisfied by
whole numbers when n Is tin odd prime
number different from unity. The prob
lem may be stnted In another wny viz,
thnt xnynszn cannot be satisfied
when n is any luteger greater than 2.
The one follows ns a logical conclusion
from the other. ,
The Acndemy of Sciences of Goettln
gen. Germany, offers n prize of 100.000
marks (about $25.0001 for proof of this
assertion This Is the prize that is
going begging.
Dr, Joseph Bowden, professor of
mnttiemntlcs. Adelphl college, Brook
lyn, naked by the Scientific American
to state the precise conditions for win
ning the prize, writes that the Acad
emy of Sciences will not consider any
manuscripts sent In. but only proposed
solutions printed and offered for sale
ns monographs, in books on mathe
matics or In mathematical periodicals.
The awnrd will not be mnde until two
years after the publication of the mem
oir In order that mathematicians may
have ample opportunity to test and
criticise the solution
The object of these restrictions is to
save the academy from being flooded
with undigested m.inuscrips. It will
only consider solutions that have stood
the test of some competent editor or
publisher in the first place.
Its Influence In the Melting Pot of the
tatin Races.
South America Is the melting pot of
the Latin ruces. and the French Influ
ence now seetus to predominate over
that of Spain. Italy Is well represent
ed, especially In strong Argentina.
Brazil seems to be the most polyglot of
tbem all. for here the native Portu
guese is mingled not only with the
Spanish and French and English, but a
great deal of German. In the south of
Brazil 00 per cent of the people sDeak
German, and Portuguese Is nut always
enforced ns the language even of the
public schools.
The large German colonies here do
not affiliate with these people as they
do with the Anglo-Saxon brothers of
the north. They live to themselves,
they retain their own language and
customs. In Chile, where there are
many English, too, tho Germans direct
the education of the country Buenos
Aires is close to this Germanic group
In southern Brazil and feels its influ
ence, though Argentina seems the most
unified and progressive of the repub
lics in point of literary expression and
French influence also is felt In Bra
zil. Rio de Janeiro Itself was founded
as a refuge for French Huguenots,
though they were afterward driven
back. In Paris today one bears that a
youth is to emigrate to America, but
probably It Is to Rio that he Is going.
There are ninny French Immigrants,
and French Is required In most of the
schools and Is ne t to the native tongue
in importance in northern Brazil. For
merly In Brazil Spanish or German al
ways .came next to French, but it Is
said that some o.f the states now re
quire English as the third language
and that Brazilians ure proud of their
English. Christian Science Monitor.
Ernest Vizetelly, who has publish
ed n record of his experiences dur
ing the Franco-Prussian war, tells a
story to illustrate the popular mania
for'dlscovering "treason" thnt prevail
ed in Paris.
He says that one duy a soldier re
marked to u comrade:
"I am sure thnt the captain Is a trai
tor." "How's tbntV" was the rejoinder.
"Well." said the suspicious soldier,
"have you not noticed thnt every time
he orders us to march forwnrd we in
vurlably encounter the enemy V
Executions In Europo.
Methods of putting criminals to death
vary. In Europe the guillotine is tho
mode of execution most generally em
ployed. Austria, Holland and Portugal
are the only other countries besides
Great Britain where criminals aro
hanged. Iti Oldenburg they are shot. In
Brunswick they are ,beheaded. and iu
Spain they are garroted.-London Tele
graph. Diplomacy.
"You persuaded your husband to join
u glee club?"
' "Yes." answered Mrs. Biggins; "when
he starts to sing tit home I can now
(tdvlse him not to tire his voice, and
when be sings In the club I can't hear
him." Washington Star. .
Needed Airing.
"What's the mutter with you?" de
manded Borem hotly. "I've got u right
to nlr my opinions, haven't I?"
"Oh, of course," replied Brightly.
They're so stale nud musty they cer
tainly need something of thnt sort"
Philadelphia Press.
Tbe clothing of our minds certainly
ought to be regarded before that of
our bodies.-Steele.
Likened to Infinite Powe- In an
Infinitesimal Space.
H All Should Buret Tneir Wails at '
Once the Universe Woulo Uiotolvt
In an Instant A iVag.c force Thai
Science Is Seeking to Control.
l.Jo ,ou icuiciiihel uhcii AiiiiKIIi,
hull, ill lust. gu tluwn ilituT in.- (in.
Uhdel lilt' llee. what lin-xiiles-llile in.it
vein he found mound hlin': Kin aiming I
nil the riches ot the nie thele was'
only one little dust covered thing that
was really north the rick he mid nu.
because It nluiie was truly novel mid
unlike anything else In the woild l In
necromantic lump that hud the genie
foi Its slave. With thnt in ills pusses
slop the poor boy was more powerful
thmi nil the nmmirehs In the world
piovhled. t tut t he knew bow to bundle
the lump, mid that knowledge cnuie to
him by accident.
I luive Just been pondering ovel some
statements hy .lenii Ueequerel. I In;
Flench physicist, about the contents
of the litmus of which mutter Is coin
poed. nnd thev hnve forcibly rem lied '
Aladdin's adventures to my mind The
interior of mi ntum Is n little world
Infinitely more marvelous than the"
cave Hint contained the Mingle lamp
nml It conceals owers Incomparably
gicnler thuii thnt of Aladdin's gnll
To the scientific Imagination tbe in
side of nn atom is Inversely ns won
droits us the slurry henvens It Is In
Unite power packed Into. Infinitesimal
space Tlmt. of course. Is an exag
geration: hut this Is n ense In which
one mm to speak In Imposing figure's,
because the facts surpnss all ordinary
"The Mliim."' says .lean Becquerel.
"is a closed wot Id. oi almost closed,
nnd It Is thai fnct which constitutes
Its Indlvldunllty."
Tills "closed world" of the ntom Is
so smnll that If we conld Incrense the
powers of our microscopes n thou-
samlfold we,, mid not render It visible
and yet thnt minute speck ot matter
Incloses a "solni system" ns elaborate
as that of the great sun with its
planets, nnd keeps locked up there un
eiiergv so colossal flint the plainest
statements ot fact that ciin be made
about It seem like wild dreams
"The emanation from radium" t
substance whose atoms spontniieousl.t
give out ,ti least a part or their en
ergy i "Is capable ot liberating V.fWinixwi
times more energy than the most vio
lent chemical reaction known.'
nt chemical reaction known."
The world within the m.m. ...riin,.Mi.-
JrlVK! concerTS
he world outs.de, is sutllcieh, unto
Itself. It Is a little medieval China
with closed ports nnd insurmountable
wnlls nil round. Still, a very few atoms,
like those of radium, have a tendency
to communicate with the outer world
by a kind of explosion
If all atoms should burst their walls
simultaneously the whole unlversi accident once happened In an ncld rae
wuuld be dissolved in an Instant. I torv- Every one ran away, leaving
-ni ...... .... .....
...e u. ..... i.ini ,iu uisuiiegniie p.nss
mini riinime in ciinuge. wiiuin Illeir "" n."6- juuj .v "uo d.u ........ iuu
limits the inundations of matter are building would be destroyed and bun
broken up; the distinctions of the tun dreds of people thrown out of work.
diiiiiental elements nre confounded.
iniiigs mse uieir nature ana stnrt into
other thingp; uranium gives mrtli tn
radium ami to polonium; radium tirlug
forth helium, and the last transforma
tlon of polonium that has thus far been
observed Is Into plain lend! Iris iiue n
fniismigiiitloii of atomic souls
But this is not the only consequence
ot tbe opening ot the world of the
atom. That opening relenses energy iu reading a "popular" medical work Is
forms which we can recognize and sued in parts. "That kind of thing
which some day perhaps we may be must bo bad for your trade." I suggest
able to utilize. I ca, but tbe doctor smiled nnd denied
Atomic energy is the mnglc Inmi
thill the Aladdin of science has foiim
In nature's secret cave.
tine day Aladdin's mother found th
rusty lump Where he had cast it a-d.
hs useless nud thought Hint -he would
polish It up. Instnnll. ut the tiisi vlu
orolis ruh, the sae id the ain- -I i
before her. reaclv to dn hei liidilluu
The Aladdin ut i.-ic ,- n-i ' im
thrown his lump aside II, Kin. us u i-,
full of mnglc. He i- -me th.t it li.
rubs It nrigbt the genie will appear be
fore him. but he h.i not et learned
the light stroke. Ami eihiips nftei all
II will be ulb him as it was with the
otller Aladdin accident will teach him
tbe secret.
When thai day comes, if ever It does
there will hardly be any limit to the
transforming power or man over the
world he lives In. -Garrett P Servlss
in New York Journal.
Warned Against Coffee.
Once upou a time people wanted
Ftute wide prohibition of coffee. In his
book. "London In English Literature."
Percy H. Boynton says of the old cof
fee houses:
"As the number of them Increased
broadsides appeared against them, One
was entitled The Woman's Petition
Against Coffee.' and It asserted that
eofrce drinking encouraged idling and
talkativeness nnd led men to trifle
dwtty their time, scald theli chops and
spend their money, nil for a little base,
black, thick, nasty, bitter, nauseous
puddle water!"
He-Then my-welfure Is of no inter
est to youi She Not so much ns your
farewell would be, Mr. .Stnlthers - Bos
ton Transcript.
We shall never find the situation
where courage and cheerfulness win
not avail us more than repining.
It Got Its Name From a Nearby Gigan
tio Statue of Nero.
While thousands aniiiuilly visit the
Coliseum, few seem to iiiestiou the ori
gin of Its ituusuul'iiiihie, wlilch Is de
rived from u statue of Nero tlmt stood
neur by. Being n great height. It was
known ns the colossus of Nero, so the
rngarics of pronunciation of many hun
dred years created this unique mime
from "near the colossus." The Coil
scum was founded A D, "1! by the
Emperor Vespnsiun UIs son, Titus,
completed It eight years luter. (hidden
tius Is supposed to hnve been Its nichl
tect, and by a cruel fate he wns one .of
the many Cbrlstinn martyrs whose
blood bus consecrated and made this
glorious building sacred to posterity
Twelve thousand cuptive Hebrews
were employed In its building During
the progress of the shows that were
given In this greut amphitheater nn
nwnlng wns stretched on poles, nnd
some of the brackets for the support
of these nre still to be seen A few
numbers ure yet visible by which the
arches could be reached by the specta
tors, having tickets of similar num
bers. One arch of extra width is thought
to be the one under which the emper
ors of old Rome entered An entrance
similar on the opposite side had a sub
terranean passage leading to the Pala
tine. Four rows of cells were tbe dom
icile of the wild beasts, and during a
series of shows given In honor of tbe
Emperor nadrlan's birthday a thou
sand of these animals were slaugh
tered. Gladiatorial combats were also
eagerly watched, and in these even
women would sometimes take part. Of
i the many Christian mnrtyrs the Coli
seum has claimed the most noted was
St Ignatius, bishop of Antioch. Close
ly following this crime 115 Christians
were shot'down with arrows, and, as
usual, this hideous sight was viewed
by a sanguinary horde. Baltimore
a Smell of This Deadly Poison
Would Kill Instantly.
The discoverer of prusslc acid was
instantly killed by Inhaling one whiff
of his own handiwork. i
' , " t'v'T,Z """,. 'VTT. I r
muuuivu. a uv suiuii ui ii is ui wuvo
fatal. It kills not in three minutes or lar-v nm to their members or par
half an hour, but the instant it enters "-. The Portuguese legislators
the lungs as a gas. The mixture or- nre not remunerated by tbe state, but
dlnarily sold ns prusslc acid is OS parts ,llp-v nnre n fm-' ',ass fnr traveling on
water to two parts of the drug. Even "" rnil"".vi '" the country, and their
In this form It Is very deadly. A 20 constituencies nre permitted to pay n
nnr cent mixture of n,B nni.i wnniH uiu 8",n equivalent to 15 shillings for each
nearly as quickly as if pure.
Atropine, though it has no harmful
odor, Is so deadly that as much of it as
would adhere to the end of a moistened
, ,"'euus" "uu,u us ueuui.
Cyanide of potassium has a pleasant
' " "" injurious, but a
, -a Quantity swallowed kis at once
forefinger would instantly cause death.
Pure ammonia If inhaled would
cause death almost as quickly as prus
slc acid.
When n carboy of nitric acid Is bro
ken some one has to suffer. It will
burn wood, cat through Iron plates and
, destroy whatever it touches. Such an
hn nnlrl tn nrnni. Itoolf htr sotHnrr Hl-o
""- '" " "" --' """ "'"
nnfl r"our meD volunteered to put out
the Are In tbe acid room Tbey suc
ceeded and came out all right. Five
hours later all were dead.
Helping the Physicians.
Traveling In tbe train with my
friend the doctor, writes a correspond
ent in the Manchester Guardian. 1 ob
served a fellow passenger earnestly
my statement. "Quite the contrary,"
Bald he. "The first part has brought
me nineteen cases of imaginary ap
pendicitis nud I anticipate bronchitis
and Brlght's disease of a similar mild
type will be prevalent among my pa
tients when part B Is issued, with all
the more easily pronounced ailments
to follow as tbe publication goes on."
Separated In Death.
It seems a strange Irony of fate that
Elizabeth Browning, tbe most devoted
of wives, should be separated In death
from her spouse. Though Robert
Browning died in J'enlce.. be was
burled between Cowley aud Chaucer
In Westminster abbey, while that sweet
mind that gave to a grateful public
tho "Sonnets from the Portuguese" en
Joys its last sleep at the cemetery In
Florence. Baltimore American.
A passage In Polyblus has been clt-
ed to'provo that Hannibal wore a wig.
Wigs were probably invented about
tho time of tbe first Homan emperors,
for we are told that Otho nad a scalp
of fine leather with locks pf hair upon
It so well arranged as to seem natural,
Sadly Mixed.
'These potatoes taste strongly ot
gasoline, my dear. What recipe did
you use?"
"I must have got my recipes mix
ed," answered the young wife after
some reflection, "and used tbe one for
cleaning velvet" Exchange.
How She Knew.
"M-my dear," said tbe muddled cltl
en, "1 'sure you I wouldn't been s'late,
but footpad stopped me."
"And you were so scared your tongue
clove to tbe roof of your mouth."
"How'd yon know tnatV"
"1 smell the clove." Chicago News.
Ita Picturesque Scenery "Far Surpasses
That ot the Rhine.
Tile Hudson river Is tery lemurkable
i In scleral respects. In the llrst plnce.
fut l.'iij mile-' ol its length It Is not u
true river hut n (lord. I- rum Albany
to the ocean its luck bottom, with the
exception of n few Islands, is below
sen level. How far below, It Is not
nccurntely known Opimslte Storm
King mountain cugtiieei bored a thou
sand feel down into the dirt n ml suud
that fill the gorije nuclei the water nnd
did not find lock bottom. The shore
line at Albany Is at practically the
same elevation as the shore line at
New York, ami the tide rises nt Albany
two nud eight-tenths feet. The up
wind nnd downward flowing of the
tide, of which Hudson took advantage
In his voyage, had long been noticed
by the Indians, who spoke of the river
with wonder ns the stream that llowed
both ways,
Tile river Is unsurpassed for Its great
nnturnl beauty. The distinguished
(Jerman surgeon. Or. Adolpb Lorenz.
in 1002 declared It more beautiful than
the Itlilne. which depends on the
rustles on Its hanks for its main charm
Primarily, the beauty or the Hudson
Is due to the extraordinary range of
its geological history. From Its source
to the sen It is nn epitome of creation
It rises In the Adirondack mountains,
which tower to n great height. The
famous Highlands of the Hudson, be
tween which Hudson sailed 300 years
ago, are of the same Archnean rocks
and were once a group of Islands. The
Catskllls are more modern nnd the
Palisades still younger. The latter
rising sheer 800 to COO feet above the
water's edge, were once a fiery molten
mass and their columnar shnpe Is due
to the manner in which tbe mass cool
ed off
These facts Indlcnte what a storei
house for fascinating research the Hud
son valley Is for tbe person, young or
old. who will study it with the mind
ns well as with the eye.-Edith Town
send Knurniann iu lx'slle's.
8ome European States Pay Their Law
makers Only a Mite.
Hnly and Spain nre the only Euro
penn countries which offer no tuone-
day's sitting -
Denmark Is another country which
believes that Its political gentlemen
are rendy to work for almost nothing
Members of parliament there only re-
, shilling, nr dav but thev have
?lTe ' slml,Ks ir "?. DUJ tney naye
jJ M j '
rS'Sber is
thankful for a dnli.v income of 12 shil
lings, though he must do his duty prop
erly to get it. He loses a day's pay
when he takes a day off. Members of
tbe Swiss diet work under tbe same
threat. If they are absent they lose
salary which amounts In tbelr case to
10 shillings per day.
Roumnnia pays her lawmakers a sov-
--v,u. ......... .u.ro ..- .......... ... c a o
erelgn per day. and Bulgnrla offers 10
shillings. In tbe latter country mem
bers living in the capital hnve 4 shil
lings deducted because they have no
train fnres to pay and only one home
to keep up.
Hungary treats her statesmen Just
half as well as England does, allowing
them 200 per annum They have,
however, a liberal allowance for house
rent and can travel first class with sec
ond class tickets. London Tit-Bits.
Keeping Your Word.
Tho following quotation from De
Morgan's "When Ghost Meets Ghost"
may help a few to see the moral Issue
more clearly. Mr. Jerry began fee
bly, "You can't do more than keep
your word, Mo." Mo, a fine old
ex-prizefighter, replies:
"Yes. you can, Jerry. You can keep
your meanln. And you can do more
than that. You can keep to what tbe
other party thought you meant, when
you know. I know this time I ain't
In a court o' Justice. Jerry, dodgin'
nbout. and I know when I'm square by
, the feel."
Played With Fire Balls.
For many centuries polo, or cbaugan.
ns It was then called, was a favorite
pastime with Asiatic rulers. A con
temporarv nnnnlist records of Akbar.
the greatest of Mogul emperors, that
"he plays at chnugan on dark nights,
the balls being set on fire. For the sake
of adding splendor to the game his
majesty has knobs of gold nnd sliver
fixed to the chnugan sticks. If one of
these breaks any player thnt gets hold
( of the pieces may keep them,"
Good Advice,
"Young man." said the boss, "come
hither and listen." He npprunched.
"When you've, made a mistake forget
it and go on to tbe next Job. Don't
potter around nil duy nddiug a lot of
finishing touches." Louisville Courier
Journal. Farsighted.
"1 kept my husband on a string five
years before 1 consented to marry
"Why so long?"
"Well, you see. I waited until I could
see his way clear financially!" Lipplu
cott's. Proof.
She 1 don't think you love me as
much as you used to doJ He What
makes you tblnk that, dearest? Sbo
You are not half so foolish as you
used to be. Philadelphia Ledger.
August 17," 1014.
Mrs. George Prlne and daughters,
Misses Florence and Pearl and Mrs.
Carey Kirkpatrick and son, Chester,
spent Thursdaj afternoon with Mrs.
Lulhor Campbell.
Mrs. Harry Andrews, Mrs Milton
Mattox, of Cincinnati, and Mrs. Iloyt
Grlflltli and two children, of Pitts
burg, Pa., spent last week with Geo.
Grllllth and family
W. E. Noftsgerand family returned
home Friday, after spending the
week with friends In Clinton county.
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Roirers and
daughters, Misses Elllie and Julia, of
Hillsboro, spent the week at the
Nofteger home.
Misses Florence and Pearl Prlne
very pleasantly entertained a few of
tlielr friends Wednesday evening. A
number of various "stunts" were per
formed during the evening and de
lightful refreshments were served.
George Prlne and daughter, Miss
Florence, left Sunday morning for a
visit with friends near Russellvill.
Mr. Prlne returned home Monday, but
Miss Florence will be a guest at the
home of her uncle, Wilson Prine.
Mrs. Starling Lemon called on "Mrs.
Sam Lemon Friday morning,
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Hardin and
son, Donald, of Wilmington, are vis
iting relatives here this week.
A. S. Welty, of Hillsboro, spent
Wednesday afternoon with Charles
Simbro and family.
Joaedh i?orseIlle and family, of
Springfield, III , arrived Saturday to
visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Hardin and
son, Dotuld, and Charlie Simbro and
family motored to Bainbrldge Satur
day and spent the day with the lat
ter's daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar
Several from here attended the Ice
cream supper at Folsom Saturday
Oscar Hathaway, Leo Chaney and
Raymond Simbro spent Sunday after
noon with Lewis and Georgle Prine.
Mr. and Mrs. James Setty and
daughter, of Hillsboro, spent Sunday
afternoon with Lewis and Georgle
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Willlson spent
Sunday with James Harris and family
at Harrisburg.
Earl Grey, of New Petersburg,
spent Sunday with Walter Powell and
Charles Simbro and family spent
Sunday afternoon with H. G. Powell
and family.
Miss Delilah Simbro is spending a
few days with relatives at Leesburg.
Qulnn Coplin and son, Burr, of
Brock's College, spent Sunday with
Charles Robbins and family.
Not So Strange After All.
You may think it strange that so
many people are cured of stomach
trouble by Chamberlain's Tablets.
You would not, however, if you should
give them a trial. They strengthen
and invigorate the stomach and enable
it to perform its functions naturally.
Mrs. Rosle Rlsh, Wabash, lnd., writes,
'Nothing did me the least good until
I began using Chamberlain's Tablets.
It is decidedly the best medicine for
stomach trouble I have ever used."
For sale by All Dealers. adv
Aug. 17, 1914.
Lottie Vance has been sick the past
few days.
Mrs. Grant McConnaughey spent
last week with her mother In New
Market. Herby Harris, of Port William, spent
a few days last week with his father.
L. O. Warne and family returned
home Thursday, after a fortnight spent
on the Lakes.
Clarence Rhoades and wife and baby,
ot Suackelton, visited his parents here
Fifty persons, large and small, from
East Danville, visited God's Garden
Sunday morning.
Belle Hobbs spent Sunday with Miss
Matilda Faver.
Mrs. W. E Brewer and children, of
New Market, visited her mother here
Hiram Emery, Lizzie Emery and
Minnie Vance visited D. U. Emery and
family, at Jacktown, Friday.
W. A. narrls, of Hillsboro, Is work
ing on L. C. Chaney's new house.
Mesdame.'i Virgil and Abe Vaughn,
of Samantha, were the guests of J, M.
Grllllth and family, Saturday night.
Mrs. Smith and daughter, Mrs. Mc-
Kan, of Illinois, have been the guests
of J, O. Harris and family for the past
ten days. Mrs. Smith was taken sud
denly ill and is not able to return to
her home.
A. L. Anderson, of Hillsboro, was a
caller here Sunday.
"I have been somewhat costive, but
Doan's Regulets give just the results
T Hpstrn Thus ncr. mllrtlr and rami
late the bowels perfectly." Geo. B
Krause, Altoona, Fa. adv

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