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THE ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY J UNE 26, 1889.
i " -,.
HE MIGHTIEST WEAPON.
Bey. T. PeWItt Talmage's Sermon
at the Brooklyn Tabernacle.
Bow the Whol World Has Bens Con.
, qucred by tho Gospol Christian
Philosophy vs. Worldly Fhlloso
. phy No Weapon Like the
Gospel of Chrlat.
"The nilphtest weapon li the Gospel,"
was the subject of Rev. Dr. Talmage's re
cent sermon at the Brooklyn Taberbacle.
His text was, I. Samuel xx, 9: "There Is
none Uke that; give it me." The preacher
David fled from his pursuers. The world
runs very fast when it is chasing a good
vsnan. The country is trying to catch David,
and to slay him. David goes into the house
of a priest, and asks him for a sword or spear
with which to defend himself. The priest,
not being accustomed to use deadly weap
ons, tells David that he can not supply him;
but suddenly the prloat thinks of an old
sword that had been carefully wrapped up
nd laid away the very sword that Goliath
formerly used and he takes down that
1 sword, and while he is unwrapping the
; sharp, glittering, memorable blade, It Sashes
upon David's mind that this was the very
sword that was nsed against himself when
' tie was in the fight with Goliath, and David
can hardly keep his hand off it until the
. priest has unwound it. David stretched oat
bis hand toward that old sword and says:
. "There Is none like that; give it me." In
other words : "I want in my own hands the
sword that has boon nsed against me, and
against the cause of God." Bo it was given
him. Well, my frionds, that is not the first
or the last sword used by giant and Philis
tine iniquity which is to come into the pos-
. session of Jesus Christ, and of His glorious
church. I want, as well as God may help
me, to show you that many a weapon which
has born used against the armies of God is
yet to be captured and used on our side;
and I only Imitate David when I stretch out
my hand toward the blade of the Philistine
and cry: "There Is none like that; give it
I remark, first, that this is true in regard
to all scientific exploration. You know that
'. the first discoveries in astronomy and geol
ogy and chronology were used to battle
Christianity. Worldly philosophy came out
of its laboratory and out of its observatory,
and said: "Now, we will prove, by the very
structure of the earth, and by the movement
of the heavenly bodies, that the Bible is a
lie and that Christianity, as we have it
among men, is a positive imposition." Good
men trembled. The telescope, the Leyden
Jars, the electric batteries, all in the hands
of the Philistines. But one day, Christiani
ty, looking about for some weapon with
. which to defend itself, happened to see the
very old sword that these atheistic Philis
tines had been using against the truth, and
cried out:. "There is none like that; give it
to me I" And Copernicus, and Galileo, and
. Kepler, and Isaac Newton came forth, and
told the world that, In their ransacking of
the earth and heavens, thoy had found over
whelming presence of the God whom we
worshln: and this old Bible beenn to shake
i.t. u .L. rr u v .
.tool. A.OUt WQ A.U1IU, PUU OUMU(,UU
Zendavesto, with which It had been covered
up, and lay on the desk of the scholar, and
in the laboratory of the chemist, and in the
lap of the Christian, unharmed and unan
swered, while the towers of the midnight
heavens struck a silvery chime in Its praise.
Worldly philosophy said : "Matter Is eter
nal. The world always was. God did not
make it" Christian philosophy plunges its
crowbar into rocks, and finds that the world
was gradually made, and if gradually made,
there .must have been some point at which
the process started; then, who started itt
and so that objection was overcome, and in
the first three words of the Bible we find
that Hoses stated a magnificent truth when
he said: "In the beginning." ' ' '
Worldly philosophy said: "Your Bible is
a most Inaccurate book ; all that story in the
Old Testament, again and again told, about
the army of the locusts it is preposterous.
There is nothing in the coming of the locust
like an army. As army walks, locosu fly.
An army walks in order and procession,
locusts without order." " Wait 1" said Chrts-
, tian philosophy; and InlTiSS, in the south
western part of this country, Christian men
went outto examine the ciarchof the locust
There are men right before me who must
have noticed in that very part of thecountry
too coming up of the locusts like an army;
and It was found that all of the newspapers
1 unwittingly spoke of them as an army.
Why I They seem to have a commander.
They halt like a host No arrow ever went
with straighter flight than the locusts come
not even turning aside for the wind. II
the wind rises, the locusts drop and then
rise again after It has gone down, taking
the same line of march, not varying a foot
The old Bible right every time when It
peaks of locusts ootnlng like an army;
worldly philosophy wroug. 1
WorfSly philosophy said: "AU that story
about the Bght 'turned as clay to the seal'
Is simply an absurdity." Old time worldly
philosophy said: 'The light comes straight"
Christian philosophy said: "Wait a little
while," and It goes on and makes discover
ies and finds that the atmosphere curves and
bends the rays of light around the earth,
literally "as the clay to the seal." The Bi
ble right again; worldly philosophy wrong
again. "Ah," says worldly philosophy, "all
that Illusion in Job about the foundations oi
' the earth is simply an absurdity. 'When
wast thou,' says God, 'w hen I set the foun
dations of the earth)' The earth has r
foundations." Christian phlloso phy comet
, and finds that the word as translated "foun.
datlon" may be better translated "sockets.''
Do now see how It will read if It is translate'
right: "Where was thou when I set th
sockets of the earth I" Where is the socket!
It is the hollow of God's hand a socket
large enough for any world to turn in.
Worldly philosophy said: "What an ab
surd story about Joshua making the sun
and moon stand still. If the world had
stopped an instant, the whole unlverst
would have beea out of gear." "Stop
said Christian philosophy, "not quite M
quick." The world has two motions on
on Its own axis and the, other around the
sun. It was not necessary in making their
stand still that both motions should bt
stopped only the one turning the world on
, Its own axis. There was no reason why th
.' halting of the earth should have Jarred and
disarranged the Whole universe, Joshui
right and God right; Infidelity wrong even
time. I knew It would be wrong. I than
God that the time has come when Chris
tlans need not be scared at any sotentlfll
exploration. The fact Is that religion end
- science have struck hand In eternal friend
ship, and the deeper down goology can dig
and the higher up astronomy can soar, alt
, the hotter fur us. The armies of the Lord
' Jesus Christ have stormed the observatoriet
of the world's science, and from the highest
towers have flung out the banner of tht
cross, and Christianity to-night, from tht
observatories of Albany and Washington,
stretches out Its hand toward the opposing
, scttmtino weapon, oryingt . "There is none
' like that, give it met" I was reading
this afternoon of Hersnhol, who was looking
at a metoor through a telescope, and when
it came over the fare of the telescope it wai
so powerful bo had to avert his eyes, - And
it has been Just to that many an astronomer
has gone into an observatory and looked up
Into the midnight heavens, and the Lord
God has, through some swinging world,
flamed upon his vision, and the learned man
cried out : "Who am II TJ ndone I Unclean I
Have morcy, Lord God I"
Again, I remark, that the traveling dispo
sition of the world, which was adverse to
morals and religion, is to be brought on our
side. The man that went down to Jericho,
and fell amidst thieves, wasatypeof a great
many travelers. There is many a man who
Is very honest at home, who, when he is
abroad, has his honor niched and his good
habits stolen. There are but very few men
who can stand the stress of an expedition.'
Six weeks at a watering plaoe has damned
many a man. In the olden times God for
bade the traveling of men for the purpose
of trade because of thecorruptlng Influences
attending it A good many men now can
not stand the transition from one plaoe to
another. Borne mon who seem to be very
consistent at home in the way of keeping the
Sabbath, when they get into Bpain, on the
Lord's day always go out to too the bull
fights, Plato said that no city ought to be
built nearer to the sea than ten miles, lost it
be tempted to commerce. But this traveling
disposition of the world, which was adverse
to that which is good, is to be brought on our
side. These rail trains, why they are to take
our Bibles; those steamships, they are to
transport our missionaries; these sailors
rushing from city to city all around the
world, are to be converted Into Christian
heralds and go out and preach Christamong
the heathen nations. The gospels are Infi
nitely multiplied in beauty and power since
Robinson, and Thompson, and Burckhardt
have come back and talked to us about
Siloam, and Capernaum, and Jerusalem,
pointing out to us the lilies about which
Jesus preached, the beach upon which Paul
was shipwrecked, the fords at which Jor
dan was passed, the Red Boa bank on which
were tossed the carcasses of tho drowned
Egyptians. A man said: "I went to the
Holy Land an lnffdel; I came back a Chris
tian. 1 could not heln it"
I am not shocked at the idea of building a
railroad to the Holy Land, I wish that all the
world might go and see Golgotha and Beth
lehem. If we can not afford to pay for mule
teers now, perhaps when the rail train goes
we can afford to bur a ticket from Constan
tinople to Joppa, and so we will get to see
the Holy Land. Then let Christians travel I
God speed the rail trains and guide the
steamships this night by putting across the
deep in the phosphorescent wake of the
thlnlng feot of Him who from ware cliff to
wave cliff trod the stormed Tiberias. The
Japanese come across the water and see our
civilization, and examine our Christianity,
and go back and tell the story, and keep
that empire rocking until Jesus shall reign
Where'er the sun
Doe his successive Journey ran.
And the firearms, with which the infldol
traveler brought down the Arab horseman
and the Jackals of the desert have been
surrendered to the church, and we reach
forth our hands crying: "There is none
like that; give it me I"
So it has also been wilh the learning and
the eloquence of the world. People say:
"Religion is very good for women, it is very
good for children, bnt not for men." But
we have in the roil of Christ's host Mozart
and Handel in music; Canova and Angelo
in sculpture; Raphael and Reynolds In paint
ing; Harvey and Boerhaave in medicine;
Cowper and Bcott in poetry; Crotiusand
Burke in statesmanship ; Boyle and Lleb
nlts in philosophy; Thomas Chalmers and
John Mason in theology. The most bril
liant writings of a worldly nature are all
aglow with scriptural allusions. Through
senatorial speech and through essayist's
discourse Sinai thunders and Calvary pleads
and Hlloam sparkles. '
Samuel L. Southard was mighty in the
court room and in the Senate chamber, but
he reserved his strongest evidence for that
day when he stood before the literary soci
ety at Princeton commencement and pleaded
for the grandeur of the Bible. Daniel Web
ster won not his chief garlands while he was
consuming Uayne, nor when he opened the
batteries of his eloquence on Bunker Hill,
the Rocking Blnal of the American revolu
tion, but on that day when, in the famous
Uirard will case, he showed bis affection
for the Christian religion and eulogized the
Bible. The eloquence and the learning that
have been on the other side came over to
our side. Where is Gibbon's historical pen!
Where Is Robespierre's sword I Captured
for God. "There is none, like that; give it
So, also, has it been with the picture mak
ing of the world. We are very anxious on
this day to have the printing press and the
platform on the side of Christianity ; but we
overlook the engraver's knife and the paint
er's pencil. The antiquarian goes and looks
at pictured ruins, or examines the chiseled
pillars of Thebes, and Nineveh, and Pompeii,
and then oomea back to tell ns of the beast
liness of ancient art; and it is a fact now,
that many of the finest specimens merely
artistically considered of sculpture and
painting that are to be found amidst those
ruins are not fit to be looked at and they are
locked up. How Paul must have felt when,
standing amidst those impurities that stared
on him from the walls aud the pavements
and the bazars of Corinth, he preached of
the pure and holy Jesus. The art of the
world on the side of obscenity, and crime,
In latter days the palaces of kings were
adorned with pictures. But what to unclean
Henry V1U. was a beautiful picture of the
Madonna! What to Lord Joffries, the un
just Judge, the picture of the "Last Judg
mentl" What to Nero, the unwashed, a
picture of the baptism In the Jordan I The
art of the world stlH on the side of super
stition and death. But that is being
changed now. The Christian artist goes
across tho water, looks at the pictures, and
brings back to his American studio much ol
the power of those old masters. The Chris
tian minister goes over toVenloo,looks at the
"Crucifixion of Christ," and oomea back to
his American pulpit to talk as nevor before
of the sufferings of the Saviour. The pri
vate tourist goes to Rome and looks at
Raphael's picture of the "Last Judgment"
The tears start, aui 'he goes back to his
room In the hotel, and prays God
for preparation . for that day when
Pfartvelltft like a parched scroll.
The naming heavens together rolL
Our Sunday-school newspapers and walls
are adorned with pictures of Joseph In the
court, Daniel In the den, Bhadrack in the
fire, Paul In the shipwreck, Christ on the
Cross. 0 that ws might, In our families,
think mora of the power of Christian pict
ures I One little sketch of Samuel kneeling
in prayer will mean more to your children
than twenty sermons on devotion. One
patient face of Christ by th hand of the art
ist will be more to your child than fifty ser
mons on forbearance. The art of the world
Is to be taken for Christ What has become
of Thorwaldsen's chisel and Uhirlandajo't
crayon t Captured for the truth. , "Thore is
none like that; give it mel"
So, I remark, it is with business acumen
and tact When Christ was upon earth, the
people that followed htm, for the most part,
had no social position. Thers was but one
man naturally brilliant in all the apostloshlp,
Joseph, of Arimathea, the rich man risked
nothing when he offored a holo In the rook
for the dead Christ How many of the
merchants In Asia Minor befriended
Josusl I think of only one, Lydla. - How
many of the castles en the tessh Of Gall
tee entertained Christ! No on. When
P'er came to Joppa ha stopped with one
Simon, a tanner. What power had Christ's
name on the Roman exchange, or lb the
bazars of Corinth t None. The prominent
men of the day did not want to risk their
reputation forsanltyby pretexting to be one
of his followers. Now that is all changed.
Among the mightiest men in our great
sitios to day are the Christian merchants
and the Christian bankers; and if to mor
row, at the Board of Trade, any man should
get up and malign the name of Jesus, he
would be quickly silenced or put oat In
the front rank of all our Christian workers
to-day are the Christian merchants ; and the
enterprises of the world are coming on the '
right side. There was a farm willed away
.some years ago, and all the proceeds of
that farm to go for spreading infldol books.
Somehow matters have changed, and no w all
the proceeds of that farm go toward the
missionary cause. One of the finest print
ing presses ever built was built for the ex
press purpose of publishing infidel tracts
and books. Now it does nothing but print
Holy Bibles. 1 believe that the time will
come when in commercial circles, the voioe
of Christ will be the mightiest of all voices,
and the ships of Tarshlsh will bring presents
and the Queen of Bheba ber glory and the
wise men of the East their myrrh and frank
incense. I look off upon tho business men
sf our cities and rejoice at the prospect that
their tact and ingenuity and talent will,,
after awhllo,all be brought into the service
of Christ It will be one of the mightiest of
weapons. "Thore Is none like that; give it
Now. if what I have said be true, away
with all down-heartednessl If science Is to
be on the right side, and tho traveling dis
position of the world on the right side, and
the learning of the world on the right side,
and the picture making on the right side,
and the business acumen and tact of the
world on the right side thine, O Lord, is
the kingdom I U, fall Into line, all ye peo
ple! It is a grand thing to be In such an
army, and led by such a commander, and on
the way to such a victory. If what I have
said is true, then Christ Is going to gather
up for Himself out of this world every
thing that is worth anything, and there will
be nothing but the scum left A proclama
tion of amnesty goes forth now from the
throne of God saying: "Whosoever will, let
him come." However long you may have
wandered, however great your sins may
have been, "whosoever will, let him come."
O, that I could marshal all this audience on
the side of Christ I He Is the best friend a
man ever had. He is to kind He Is so lovely,
so sympathetic I can not see how you can
stay away from Him. Come now and accept
His mercy. Behold him as He stretches out
the arms of His salvation, saying, "Look
unto Me, all ye ends of the earth, and be ye
saved 3 for I am God." Make a final choice
now. You will either be willows planted by
the water courses or the chaff which the
wind driveth sway.
VALUE OF EXPERIENCE.
8naibls luggratlona on Douiestlo Govern
Kent snd Kindred Topics.
A well-known writer has said that by the
time we have learned how to live we are
ready to die. It scorns to be one of the
most difficult things to profit by the experi
ence of others. Each person prefers to test
for himself the quicksands from which he is
warned, and thus tho same ground is often
gone over. If older people could learn to
treat the young with less arrogance of su
perior wisdom, a great deal of trouble
would be avoided. There Is nothing more
exasperating in the world than to see our
own youthful foibles repeated by our chil
dren, and it is natural V condemn with
special severity that which, possibly, a bit
ter experience has taught us the folly of. - A
little confidence rather than severe and
often (to the receiver) senseless commands
will avail in Such cases. The young are
apt to be extravagant to love beautiful sur
roundings so much that In an effort to secure
a portion or become a portion of the beauti
ful world they neglect the means toward
that end, which it a competency of this
world's goods. When an established income
Is secured, the young man or woman can buy
pictures and many other minor things which
it would be gross extravagance for them to
purchase before. Great patience and only
patience can avail In such cases. Wise,
motherly words, and complete confidence
of tho child who is at fault is tho only rem
edy for the repetition of extravagance.
Harsh methods avail nothing, and only
serve to build up a' barrier between the
parent and child. Nothing is more unfortu
nate than for any word or accidental occur
rence to make a child feel that he Is unjustly
treated or put 'under irksome or harsh re
straint A recent writer says, not until we
are fellow workers with God In His universe
do we become His free children. The mother
mutt make her daughter feel she Is a fellow
worker with her, must confide in ber and
treat her as an equal, gain her opinions,
even If she at the same time wisely and
secretly guides those opinions. Too many
parents treat children who have arrived at
years of discretion as if they were mere
slaves to do and follow their commands, and
are shocked at their Ingratitude if they find
them unwilling to accept such a position.
N. Y. tribune.
A STORY FOR WIVES.
Its Truth May Ha Doobtful. Uut Its Moral
Is Above Criticism.
A wife once retired for the night worn
out and petulant because of her many
cares, and hor husband's absence when she
thought he might have been at her side.
After a time he came home, sat down to
his desk and worked long aud hard at his
accounts, while she lay looking out at him,
and feeling angry that be seemed wholly
unmindful of her. When he had laid away
slate and books the saw blm unlock a
drawer, and take from It a picture, which
he lingered lovingly over, tenderly kissed,
and then replaced. Hor woman's curiosity
was roused, and she determined to know
more of the matter. Ho, while he wai get
ting ready for bed, she feigned sleep. He
soon slopt soundly, and then she crept from
her place, like a thief in the night, took the
keys, unlocked the desk and drawer, and
found that her husband had been kissing a
picture of herself, which waa taken when
they were first married. Then she was
chagrined and mortified because she had not
been a more loving wife, and went back to
bed with new resolutions formed. In the
mdrnlng she put' so a wrapper that was
clean and very becoming, a collar and bow,
and carefully brushed her hair. When her
husband came In to breakfast he looked at
her, oaught her In his arms and kissed her.
Then he asked the children li the little
mother didn't look pretty. She was wise
enough not to forget the lesson, Christian
a m i
There are evil-disposed persons whose
only pleasure at least, whose chief pleas
ureconsists In doing barm to other people
and society, and they work at such malor
rolence as If It was a settled purpose with
them, and as If, further, they felt called to
that kind of employment - What a growth
It bat been from tho tweet innocence of
childhood to such perfection of diabolism I
i 1 1 1 1
A kind heart Is a fountain of gladness
eaking every thing in It vicinity freshen
and smile. Irving. .
TI1IB TABU in Effect June 9, 1880.
OXTBALSTASDAXD lUt .
KA8TWABD. - NoB NoT NolNoU
C res ton
OrrvlUu.T... ... ..
V slier Junction.,
Canal Dov or
WESTWARD. 3o 4 No 6 No 8 No 10
10 50; 8 80
O I 0 FM
K 1 6 ra
7 06a Norwalk
00 " I Boron
Train No. 8 rnos to Moneoevllls only, bnt
ahOwa time of L, 8. A M. 8. R,y No. 9 between
MonroeviUe anp Toledo, for accomodation of
Train No. 18 leaves Toledo 7:6S p. m., carries
passengers from Toledo only to points west of
ThUroad I inowopen through from Toledo
noweiiiuwi connecting witnt na rennsyivsn
T RBOUS C Si S BVIC B
' ' ' andBoweratowa .
' '' and Akron, Yonngstown. at
Chicago Akron, Yoongatownand Plla-
8t.D.WOOD?ORb, JAMXM BALL
. , . Gen'l Manager. Oen'IPass.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Complete course of study In Voice, Piano,
Organ, Violin, Uultar and all Orchestral in
struments, French, (German and Italian lan
guages. FALL TKKM kKl'T. , 1HH9, alio
rtumiiier term, besaona ior out oi town
students will be arranged between trains.
ALFRED ARTHUR. Director,
106 EUCLID AVE., CLEVELAND. 0. V.
An Ordinance to Prohibit Ale, Beer
and Porter Hoaxes and other places
wherfi Intoxicating liquors are
sold at Retail ,
Be It ordained by the Connell of the Village
6EC, I. That It shall be unlawful for any
person or persons to keep within the limits of
the village, any ale, beer, and porter house or
any place where Intoxicating liquors are sold
at retail for aby purpose, or In any quantity
other than upon prescriptions Issued in good
faith by reputable physicians, or for exclusive-
knows mechanical pharmaceutical or sacra
mental purposes; bnt this section shsll not
apply to the manufacturing of Intoxicating
liquors from the raw material In said village
and the sale thereof by the manufacturer at
the manufactury In any quantity of one gallon
or more at one time.
SEC, II: Any person or persons violating
any of the provisions of this ordinance shall
upon conviction thereof, be Sued for the first
offence not leas than ten dollars, (110.00) nor
more than fifty dollars (15000) nd for esch
subsequent olfenre, aot If sa than twenty-five
dollars ($25.00) nor more than one buuilretflol
lars($100.) SEC. Ill: That the ordinance passed June
22nd,ltXto Prohibit Ale. Beer and Porter
Houses and other places where Intoxicating
liquors are sold at retail, be and the same is
8 EC. IV:-That this ordinance shall take ef
fect and be in lores In ten days alter Its pas
sage and legal publication.
K. N Goodwin, If rk.
Passed June 3d, 188g.
Welllngtou, O. June, 3d, A D. m.
. E- E. I1USTED,
SHU '' Mayor.
The new vogntable remedy for the en re
of Kyspevata, Indignation, Blok and Ner
vous Headache, Female Weakneee. Hneu
matlam, Catarrh, Dropsy, Scrofula. JMmpleg
and Face Hruptluns and Blood, Liver and
Kidney diseases. It purines too blood and
through H acta upon all organs and tissues
of the body, and strengthena and builds up
the systom walls It eradlcatflS disease. It
is tho most eoonomloBl blood purifier arMI
pleasant to take. Pries ti Blx bottles M,
" rrspsrsd lr W. lout OoU
.. . Black Blver Falls, Wis,
a. m. p m.tp. m.
In loo 4 85
8 41 I to BM
t 08 t ) 6 53
lux 1 15 610
187 ISO S15
Ml 8 05 (4
1010 8fci ess
11 00 4 le 1 it
11 53 8 08 g to
855 8 68
13 1 11
T 85 1 60 M
1840 8 00 6 (0
1 80 6 40 7 00
IK 6 On 1 14
8 05 1 80 7 45
9 80 7 85 t 00
8 45 8 00 8 40
8 58 8 15 10
tows 100 SKMlold T sue St"!. TbtjJ
i 1 thaw aeaqulRjr earing Dtaalima, Hiadaetaa, It
. I I OoUTinL M.ltrta, Urt Uomplalat, Ft
I "ill Am. IndliwtkM, BMku'tM, aU 11
I.IT and Steaiach tmblaa. They Never 11
Fall. II4 br all dr.nirl.te ooaatiy amll
j Sdim Ok, rm'i afc,la
BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER I
Druggist and Optician,
PHOTO-ALBUMS Very Choice.
BUllAr JJUOKS A lull line.
PAPETERIES In late designs.
FI1E STATIONERY and writing materials.
NE W PUBLICATIONS, selected with reference topernm- ,
nent value and to meet all tastes.
LIBRART SETS fotandard worka.
CHEAP BOOKS-A large assortment.
CYCLOPEDIAS and DICTIONARIES.
FAMILY BIBLES, TEACHERS' BIBLES-Ozforu
AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY
TitATJSU BOOKS. POEMS in leather bindings. JUVEN
ILE BOOKS in great variety. Optical Goods, Art
Goods, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, and
West Side Public Square,
J. W. WILBUR,
Manufacturer and Dealer in
Creamery ami Cbeese Factory Apparatus
AND DAIRY SUPPLIES.
Have six different kinds, all of which are of the latest and most im
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Stove is guaranteed
Special attention given to Eave
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Tho Champion Binders and Mowers, Sterling and
Tiffin Hay Tedders, Tiger one and two-horse
Sulky Rakes, Buckeye and Maltia Sulky
Cultivators, Little Giant steel frame 5
shovel Cultivator, with Hilling At
tachments, $5, Steel and Wood Revers
ible Hay Forks and Pulleys, Milburn and
Turnbul Farm Wagons, Manila and Hemp
Twine, Binder and Stack Covers. Repairs for
Gliampion Binders and Mowers.
Q. E. TOWNSEND, - Wellington; O
: r 1 1 1
New and Nobby Goods
Suits manufactured in the very latest Eastern styles and
all work guaranteed at
R. S. HOLLENBACH'S,
THE MERCHANT TAILOK.
IT NEVER FAILS
Meant an Inactive liver and a
sympathetic or unnatural ac.
Ion of the stomach, bowels
nnd kldners, and as a reault
t'i hrtrlc rAHvntta nr ,Vi!tr. Vi'
.... , . , ,
n:M, tnnowness ot ticin, 3iji,,S
4J. J.V".m v-
Tl.e symptoms - are drowsl- WS'JiKSi
ns, loas of appetite, head- : S
cue, lata oi encriM', pnin inr Id .ftVyaty-iiir-TV'
......... w. ..Ml, GJu.KllUf T
furred tongue, general! attended with melanclibly and
To cure these diseases means to rcatore the action of the
ilviT and o'her organs, and to kill tit faito in the blood.
A remedy containing Mandrake, Culvers Root, Burdock
and Catcara Sagrnda, acting especially on the liver,
stomach, kidneys and sweat glands, la the-proper one.
HBBARD'S RHEUM AT0 SYRUP
restores action, kills malaria and purifies the blood.
Hibbard's Rheumatic Syrup
UNRIVALED In merit It it a Bat Family Mndlelns baraua It eimttins no poJaoat of Ulf.
Children, Invalida and delicate ixnxma will find il tho beat nvditins and tonic utcy can tn, Jso bum
ahoiild b without it. Alwaya in amaon, SriHf. Summtr, A nit mm tml H'ifUr.
If you cannot proctua it of yout druggUt tend direct to ua. Price $1.00; botrtVa t;j Plnatrta fv
TESTIMONIALS WORTHY OF CONFIDENCE. .
For otct twenty years I have been a great euflerar
front the enecte of a diacaaed etomach, and tor three
veara paat have been unable la do any bueineaa
hardly able to move about Two ycara ago my caat
waa pronounced by the beet medical skill Incurable.
I viailed different water enrea and tried different
rlimatea, but tu no rood, Laat June 1 begaa using
Hibbard's Rheumatic Syrup and at once began to
(eel better. I have used thirteen bottles, and ma a
wail man. Edwako Baks.
' Mailer Mechanic and Blacksmith,
W soa Jackson Street, Jackeon, Mich.
A SURE CURE FOR RHEUMATIC?.!.
DEPOSITORY. FINE ILLUS-
them before buying. Every
to give satisfaction.
Spouting and general jobbing.
THE process of digestion,
SMimilution and removal
needs the healthy action pf
the liver, pancrras and glands
which supply the bile and
other fluid's n order to stim
ulate them to proper actios..
combines all the best medi
cines, as Mandrake, Culvers
Root and Cawara Sagra,
with tonics to restore all sec
tions and supply the neeiled
action. After taking ittm
bottles nature completes the
IT MEYER FAILS.
Doth mvatlf and wile tiava hem inr ttiMnrdb
Itheuntatic Synip thia fall and wmler wilh eacciltJM
aucceee. We think it a great medli-tna. Foe me
etipation, dvapepsia or mdiyeutlun It aurnanaee ait
other that we have nsed. K. V. KwArn .
. Urud Kapida, Mich., Feb. a, i&d. Farmer.
No remedies known ao highly endorwil hy ii
home people, in the treatment of RhcumaHrm nnU
all blood dieeaata. Our medical pamphlet, treuting
on all diaeaiaa, eent tree on apulicu'tun. - ' .
Rheumatio Syrup Co.. Jackson, Mioh,