Lebanon Pioneer Newspaper Archives

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  • Location: Lebanon, Indiana
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Lebanon Pioneer (Newspaper) - October 29, 1914, Lebanon, Indiana PAGE TEN.THC LEBANON PIÀNÉER, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1914.Keeping Warm If you could be convinced that there was a soft coal heating stove that would heat your rooms comfortably with less fuel than any other stove on the market, you would certainly want to investigate it.The Estate Hot Storm will do this and save its cost in fuel over any other stove. Come in and let us show you the stove with a little furnace in it.W. S. RITCHIE The Sunday School Lesson BY L. M. CRIST. Nov. 1, 1914. THE ARREST AND TRIAL OF JESUS. Matt, xxvi, 57-68. Parallel records —Mark xiv, 53-72; Luke xxii, 54-71; John xviii, 13-27. A careful study of all these will shed more lisht on this mock court than the commentators. It is evident from the Bible accounts that the great Sanhédrin had assembled in the night like a mob rather than a court, and had sent the posse out to the garden to arrest and bring Jesus before them (Mark xiv, 53). John says that they took him to the house of Annas, who was father-in-law to Caiaphas, the high priest. This president of the Sanhédrin had counseled the Jews "that it was expedient that one man should die for the people." Under this pretense, in order to vent their spleen and hatred toward Jesus, they had him arrested, bound and brought into court with false witnesses to establish their fiendish purposes. They blindfold him, slap him in the face, spit upon him and heap all manner of indignities and insults upon him. How it makes one blush for humanity when we think of these chief priests and elders composing the highest tribunal of the Jewish plied to social, commercial and civic life and sinners be admonished of the error of their ways and asked to repent and turn to Christ, they take umbrage. The follower and true minister of Christ may expect trials and false accusations in this life. He is no better than his Master. When these bitter cups come into our lives let us take heart by reading what Christ says in John xv, 20. Yea, and all that will live godly in Christ Jesus shall suffer persecution (II Timothy iii, 12). 23 YEARS AGO (From The Pioneer, Oct. 29, 1891.) The Main street sewer was completed last Friday. Tabitha Litton Hoop, wife of William Hoop, of Whitestown, died Saturday, at the age of 52. The farmers' institute date has been set for December 21 and 22. I. N. Barker is the president. W. J. Kelly and wife came down from Chicago Tuesday to visit with Lebanon relatives and friends. Henry Ulen, Jr., left last Thursday to accept a position with the Northern Pacific railroad at St. Paul, Minn. Oliver Brauhard, for intoxication. church of that day; meeting in Jeru-i .. , ec i « ^a salem to commemorate the mercy of contributed $11.65 to the school fund God to their fathers in Egypt, and yet planning in the small hours of the night, and coming together contrary to law on the passover day to murder Jesus. Just so it has ever been. The saviors of mankind have always been per.'^ecuted. You can trace this spirit down through the centuries to our day. The first chapter in the hi.story of the early church is the torments of the martyrs. Wit-nes.s Paul at the stoning of Stephen. Light came to Paul, and after his conversion li«', too, was beheaded. The .same spirit banished C'hrysos-tom, imprisoned (îalil«'0, toruired and executed Savonarola, incited the lior-rors of Smithfield. burned Latimer, Huss, Ridley, Cramner, Jerome; led to the fearful cruelties of St. Bartholomew and the bitter per.'^ecutions of the Puritans and Quakers both in the old and the new world. Thus always has science, civil and religious liberty moved up through tortures, by prisons, racks, stakes and scaffolds. The Sanhédrin had no right to assemble before the morning sacrifice. Its dignity was turned into a mob. False accusations and hypocrisy ruled. So in our day we have packed juries and star chambers of self-appointed accusers. Perjury is one of the greatest crimes known in a court room. As in the days of Christ so it will be to the end of the world. If the true gospel of Christ is preached, and his life held up as a standard of living, it will meet bitter opposition, often right in the church. If Christ's teachings are ap- an interview withmiieFOBGBFOII TEACHERS' INSTITUTES TO HELD THIS WINTER. BE State Association Plans for More Effective Work in This Great Kindergarten of the Churches. Monday, after Mayor Ball. Hutchings & Foster have purchased the Cunningham & Thompson stock of groceries, which was sold at auction last week. James Alexander, an old citizen of Lebanon, died at his home on South East street last Fi'iday morning, of paralysis, aged 68. Miss Mattie Smith, aged 39, died at the home of H. B. Richey, on South Meridian street, Monday morning She was a sister of Mrs. Lizzie Richey and G. W. Smith. Smith Voris, an old and highly respected citizen of the county, died Friday night at his home southeast of Lebanon, of catarrh of the stomach. He was 75 years of age. Joe McKinsey, at his father's place, after watching the workmen construct a com crib for a while, picked up an adz to help with the work. The first lick he cut his right kneecap in two. Dan Boone was fined $5 and costs by 'Squire Ross Friday on a charge of assault and battery upon his brother, Wilson W. Boone. The trouble originated over the ownership of a hog. The east-bound mail train on the Midland was wrecked at 6:00 o'clock Saturday evening near Heath's Station, colliding with a carload of ties standing on the main track. A few of the The 5,215 Sunday schools of Indiana, with a teaching force of about 60,000, will this winter give much attention to the training of teachers already in service and those who are ambitious to take charge of classes. Unlike the public schools of the state, the Sunday schools have no great normal schools or other institutions supported by the taxpayers to which to turn for trained teachers, and not one of the teachers receives pay for service, although some of them have been teaching for many years. But the Sunday schools have well-defined methods for training their own teachers. Scores of individual schools have their own training classes. In some communities the teachers are combined in training schools, and during the coming winter more effective methods of instructing and enthusing teachers how to teach will be worked out in city institutes, to which all church and Sunday school workers will be admitted. One of the largest of Ihese institutes is now in progress at Indianapolis, the course of study covering ten weeks, and several hundred workers are enrolled for the work, which covers all lines of church and Sunday school activities, with highly proficient instructors in charge of each department. Another of these schools has been organized at Plymouth, to continue through the winter. In all the schools, teacher training courses of study prescribed by the Indiana Sunday School Association, with headquarters at Indianapolis, are followed. Examinations are held and diplomas are awarded the efficient teachers, so they go into Sunday school work with the standard of mental equipment required of a teacher in the public schools. The state association is very compactly organized, with county, township and individual school organizations all w^orking to the same end. Each school of the association studies the same lessons, and in a period of years the entire Bible is covered. Each year, too, the pupils of a class are graduated to a higner class, and the ultimate goal of the Sunday school is to lead the pupils into church membership. 27,704 of them entered the church from the Sunday school last year, yet continued their active identification with the Sunday school work. In the institute work, the state association is helping the cities in number of ways—mapping out .pro grams and lines of study, suggesting executive plans for managing the institutes, providing special speakers The public libraries of every town in Indiana may be drawn upon for much of the reference work, and the vast resources of the Indiana state library are also available by mail. The in stitutes are all self supporting, with significant cost to those who enter. Neuralgia There is no need to suffer the annoying, excruciating pain of neuralgia; Sloan's Liniment laid on gently will soothe the aching head like magic. Don't delay. Try it at once. Hew Whid Othen Say "I have been a sufferer with Neuralgia for several years and have tried different Liniments, Dttt Sloan's Liniment is the best Liniment for Neuralgia on earth. I have tried it successfully; it has never Iwled."—F. H. WiUiama, Auguata, Ark. Mrs. Ruth C. Claypool, Independence, Mo., wife«; "A friend of ours told us about your Liniment. We have been using it for 13 ^ars and think there is nothing like it. We use it on everything, sores, cuts, burns, bruises, sore throat, headaches and on everythiiiR else. We can't get along without it. We think it is the best Liniment made." SIX3AN5 UNfMEKT is the best remedy for rheumatism, backache, sore throat and sprains. At aU deden. 25c. Send four cents in stamps for a TRIAL BOTTLE Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Inc. Dept. B. Philadelphii^ Pa. ter, broke his left leg above the ankle Sunday afternoon in the game played at Moose park between a picked team from Lebanon and the Mechanicsburg team. Wall, in sliding into second, struck the iron spike which holds the bag to the ground, and his speed was so great that his ankle snapped. The ball game in itself was almost joke. Lebanon won by a score of 13 to 2. Hesitate Still Winning. A. D. Goodwin's Hesitate continues to win in the south. At Selmer, Tenn., last week, the horse won the 2:30 trot. Mr. Goodwin shipped to Stuttgart, Ark., Saturday. No lice! No Roup! NoGiolera! /ir- An exceptional compound , for the destruction of lice and mites. Vermin can not live on chickens where Clover Bloom is fed once a week. It makes the bird immune against other diseases so common to chickens, such as roup, cholera, etc. One can costing 50c will keep 50 hens in good order for one year at an outlay of one cent per week. Ask for pamphlet telling about it. \ The Oak Drug Store MASTERS & MITCHELL PUBLIC SALE Having been compelled to move to another climate on account of my son's health, I will sell at public sale at my residence, miles east of Lebanon, on the Noblesville road, on Friday, November 6, 1914 Beginning at 10:00 O'Clock A. M. HORSES—One black draft mare, 8 years old, sound, bred to Belgian horse; 1 roan draft horse, 6 years old, sound and good worker. CATTLE—One 5-year-old Holstein cow, to be fresh December 18; one 4-year-old half Jersey and half Shorthorn cow, to be fresh November 5. Both these cows are extra good. HOGS—Four Poland China brood sows with litters by side, one yearling Big Type Poland China boar, registered; 20 head Poland China feeding hogs, weighing 150 pounds. GRAIN AND IMPLEMENTS—35 acres of com in the field, 8 tons of good timothy hay in the mow, 4 tons of loose oats straw in mow, 1 straw stack, 4 stands bees, 1 farm wagon, new rubber-tire buggy. Overland automobile, a good one; mower, corn planter, steel roller, cultivator, hay rake, 16-inch riding breaking plow, 14-inch breaking plow, spike-tooth harrow, sets work harness, set new buggy harness, 1 hay bed and hog rack combined, about 8 cords stove wood, some household goods, 1 velvet carpet, 1 ingrain carpet, and numerous other articles. TERMS OF SALE—All sums of $5.00 and under, cash in hand. A credit of nine months will be given on sums over $5.00, purchaser giving note with approved freehold security. Five cents off the dollar for cash to those entitled to credit. No property to be removed until terms of sale are complied with. J. M. WOODRUFF COL. J. B. HENDERSON, Auctioneer. a \r/N£ WATCH REPA/RMgIGlass Eyes Said to Blue Eyes: believe that you are right, For of late Fve often noticed Some trouble with my sight; So you're advice, I think, ril take- At least, I agree to INVESTIGATE, And if all you say is true and straight, Why, then, I suppose, ril CAPITULATE." Geo. passengers were bruised, but none was seriously injured. Benjamin Booher, a well-known citizen of Worth township, was quiet ly married to Mrs, Mary White, of Frankfort, on Thursday evening last, Rev. J. C. Barb officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Booher will reside on East Main street, this city. John Kincaid, one of the oldest citizens of Boone county, died at his home, seven miles east of Lebanon last Thursday. He was 98 years of age. He was the father of six children, only two of whom survive-John Kincaid, who lives in Ohio, and Mrs. Amanda Davis, of Minnesota. Lebanon has during the past week suffered an epidemic of burglary. Saturday night the residence of J. F Trowbridge was entered, and $40 In money was taken. The residence of Robert Martin was entered the same night, but little of value was taken Monday night S. M. Ralston discov ered a man trying to open a window at his home. Mr. Ralston snapped his revolver at the intruder, but missed fire, and the fellow escaped C. M. Byerly's lost a small quantity of jewerly. Tuesday morning Mrs. J.' Frank Daily, on returning to her hpme from the S. S. Daily home, discovered a barly negro in her house. She gave chase, but the fellow escaped, having secured nearly $400 worth of booty. That afternoon S. S. Dally saw a negro answering to Mrs. Daily's description of the robber pass the bank and he collared him. He was positively Identified by Mn. Dally, hut denies his guilt. He gives his name as Mark Williams, of Galveston, Texas. Williams was arraigned before Mayor Ball, and was bound over to the circuit court In the sum of 1300. It LEQ BROKCN IN MAUL QAMI. muHvHi Wall IttJuiW lii Qam« Play«* Hat* •unrfir. Blif9f< Wan, «1 «k^ attar, irbo m two'ttum^ iw »ttM . . ..,... ... ^ - V No farm is so high priced or so productive but what it can be used to a better advantage and larger profits if part of the farm equipment is a dairy herd. Denmark, the Greatest Dairy Country in the world, gets no higher prices for butter fat and milk than prices paid in the United States. Yet land sells for $300 and up per acre, good cows $150 and $200 each, and dairying is their most renumerative branch of agriculture. r B Y the establishment of a market for milk in Lebanon, Boone county farmers have a golden opportunity to build up the dairy end of their farm business; enrich the fertility of their soil, improve their spare time the coming winter by milking a few cows; have a daily income that will p!ly them well for their time by selling milk. Hundreds of the most thrifty farmers are already selling us their milk. Each day brings new beginners to our milk market. Farmers who have hesitated to try selling milk along with the rest are now sending in their milk for a share of the profit that hundreds of our older patrons have found so profitable. Winter prices will soon prevail and then selling milk will be even more profitable. No longer can anyone hang to the old theory that skim milk is worth more to the pigs. Winter prices will almost double the cost of skim milk for feeding purposes. Corn will be cheaper and other feed in proportion. Milk prices are higher. The method of marketing fits in better with your other farm work. No extra work to sell milk, but is less work and more money. How would you want to be convinced about selling milk except by a free trial and your own judgment? Ask one of our twenty milk haulers for cans and a free trial, or phone Lebanon office, 154. Start now at the beginning of winter prices. miLK PRICES Price per lb. Price per 100 July, 1914. August. 1914. September, 1914. October. November, December, January. February, March, April, 1914. 1914. 1914. 1915. 1915. 1915. 1915. Price per lb. Price per 100 of Butter lbs. for 4 per Fat. cent. milk. . 35c 11.40 . 35c 1.40 , 35c 1.40 . 35c 1.40 1.70 1.80 1.80 1.80 . 45« 1.80 1.70 . » • » y, ---i« ;