Newspaper Page Text
THE ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5; 1889.
Personal. s Mr. N. H. Frohlickstein, of Mobile, AU., writes: I take irrti t . m recmn ndlng Dr. King' New DIs- cover for coiiHiirapiliMi, liHvlntt lined It fur a never attack 't B o, oliiti- mid CitUirii. It give mo liintatti relief a'ld entirely cnieil tne ami I Ihivh not been a ID Id ed Hince, IhWo bg V state that I unci til (1 other remedies with no uood rtwtilf. H ive im u ed Elcciric Bitter ami Dr. King' New L ie Pill, l"th of w hich I cat' reemmeud. Dr. Klnti'n New 1I cv-ry foro nHiiirip' lon.voiiKhx til l imI I', Ik sold, on a pomilve guar.)!) tee, Tilal liottlea free hi itdanm' ilrug tore. I The Population of Wellington I aliout 8,000, and we would Bay at leant one. Imir are troubled wttli aomu MUectlun of the tbront and lungs, ai those com plaints tire, according to staitslli'a, more numerous limn others. We would advixe II our readers not to neglect the oppor tunity to rail no their druirglsta and get a boltle ol Kemp's HhUhiii f'r tlie throat and Iudks. Trial size tree. Large bottles 50c and $1. Bold by all drugglbts. Bnrklen't Arnica Salvo The best salve In the world for tws, bru" H, sure, ulcers, salt rheum, level ores, letter, chapped bands, chilblains corna snd all skiu eruptions, and posiiive ly cures pil-s,or no pay required. Ills guaranteed toglr perfect satisfaction, oi ; bouey rWunded. Prtce 25 cams per boi 1 For 8ala bv Woostar t Adams. lBvl That Hackiho Cough can be quickly cured by vilnloh's Cure. We guarantee it. Sold bv V. D. Felt. Wonderful Curea. W. D. IIo,t & Co., wIioIh sl and re tail druggist of Kome. Oa., a a : Wv hxVH lire helling Dr. Kiug' New I)Ib. evcry, EUcrlc Bitter "an ! Bucklen'. Arnica fcUlvtj for two year. Have dh v r htin 0"d remedies that sell as well, or give such uiilverulsa m'artlon There Iimh been some nouoeitol cures cffiiuted by these medicines In this city Several ca-es of proneunueU Coimiimp tion have beeu entirely cuied by uxeof a tew bot'len of Dr. King's flw Ui Cover-., taken in vonnectiou with Eleu trie Bater. We gtiuraiit-e theui al ways. Sold by E W. A ams. 1 Detroit, Mich., March 8, '88 W. n. 11 II & Co 0utleinen I had a very Severn at tack of rheumatism. After taking i few lows f your Ar-tliro-phon l-a,ob talned relief. Hive taken one bottle and tin almost entirely cured. M.S l'arpail,A35, Brsgg street. For sale at Fell's drug store. -S SfJ - - - -- Hiiiloh a VitalizrkIs what vou need for O Histluailoii, Ions ufappetlte. dlril- nea and all symptoms of dyspepsia. Price It' ami 75 Cent 8 per Dnttle. Sold by F.D. Fell. William Laird.. William Lai'd, a well known drug tl'tof Sprlngtleld, Oregon, wrl'ea as Mllows: "aiy stoi-a oi van w err Cough B Isaiu ordered from you a abort time ago Is almost, exhausted and I am plea-ed to n--te the (set that It Ins glv en universal satisfaction. 1 have never bad a single bottle returoet . The medicine la a boon to mankind." Trial sls free. E W. Adams the Leading Druggist. English Spavin Lirlment removes all Jflird, Soft, or Ca'lous-d Luiiirs arid Blemishes Irom horses' Blood Spavin, Curbs, Splints, Sweeney Ring-bone, 81 den. Bnraliis, all Bwnllen lliroat. Coughs, E'C. Save 150 by uae of on bottle. Warranted. Sdcl by W. E Adams, Druggist. Wellington, 0. 44 20t Slekplkss Nights, male miserable qy that terrible cough. Shiloh'a Cure Is the remedy for you. Sold by F. D. Felt. Bangor, Mich., March 21, '88, To whom It may concern : Tills Is to certify that I have suffered all winter with a severe atta-ic or rneu matiBiu. and was about to ask to be re lieved from my position, as I waa not able to work. After trying many rem edies and getting no relief, 1 saw Hill's Ar-thro-phon-l-a advertlseii. 1 asxeu our druzgii't to order some lor me. I commenced taking it ss per directions ami received good results from it with in ono week. Afier taking three bot tle! ( am hippy to say I am nearly cured, although I shall continue rotake Ar thro-phon-l-a until I drive the disease out or my system, l can certainly recommend It as the best rem edy for rheumatism that I know of. and cannotsay too much li favor of It. M. Remington, Agent V. A W.M.B R. ' Sold by Fred. D. Felt. Catabkb Cored, health and sweet breath secured, by Shlloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 60 coots. Nasal in jector free. Sold by F.D. Felt. The Handsomest Lady In Wellington remarked to a friend the other day that she knew Kemp's Balsam for the Throat and Lungs was a supeiior remedy as It stopped her cuugh instantly when other cough remedies bad no effect whatever. So to prove this and cnnvlce you of it merit, any druggist will give ou a sample bottle free. Large size SO cents and one dollar. Detroit, Mich,, March 15. '88. W.n. Hill ft Co.: Gentletneu I have for years been a sufferer from chronic rheumatism ; at times very severely. During a late at tack I have experienced more relief from taking one bottle of vour Ar-tbro-phnn-l-sthsn from any remedy I have hitherto used. Its action has been very prompt, and without an derangement of the stomach or other organs. I am so much pleased with Its action that 1 shall continue lis use when I have the old trouble to combat, agatn, and recom mend It to my friends In like affliction. Respectfully yours, S. 8. Robinson, 15 Bralnard St. Sold by F. D. Felt. For lame back, aide or chest. ue Shi loh's Porous Plasters. Price 35 cents. Sold by F. D. Felt. THE PRODIGAL'S EETTJKN Bermon by the ReV.' T. Do Witt Talmage, D. D. Ha Rejoices t tlie Renoptlnn of (41 Nsw Members of Ills Flock, nod I'reuchM About tho Return of the Prod- igal eon A Djr of Jubilee. A jubilee sermon was preached recently oy itev. ur. Tulmago, tne occasion being na expects! communion reception of 240 new members, making the present communicant membership of the Brooklyn Tulwrnacle 4,409, Dr. Talmage took bis text from the fifteenth chapter of Luko, twenty-third verses "Hrlng hither tho fatted calf and kill it." The elcquent prcucher spoke aa ioiiows: Joy I Joyl Joy 1 We banquet to-day over this accession of a multitude of souls. Ir all a :es of the wor d It bus been customary to celebrate Joyful events by festivity the signing, of treaties, the proclamation of peace, the Clirlttnws. the marriage. How ever mucb on othordays of the years our laDle may Imvo stinted supply, on Thanks giving Day there must be something bount eous. And all the comfortable homes of Christendom have at some time celebrated Joyful events by banquet and festivity. Something has happened in the old home. stead greater than any thing tbat has ever happened before. A favorite son, whom the worm supposed would become a vagabond and outluw forever, bas got tired of sight. seeing and bas returned to bis father's bouse. The world said be never would come back. Tbe old man always said bis son would come back. He hud been looking for him day after day and year after year. Be knew be would come buck. Now, having returned to his father's house, the father proclaims celebration. There is a calf in the paddock that has been kept up and fed to utmost capacity as to be rca ly for some occasion of Joy that might: come aiong. Abl there never will be a grander day on the old homestead than this day. Let the butchers do their wor. and the housekeoiei-s bring In to the table the smoking meal. The mus clans will take their pluors, and the guy groups will move up and down tbe floor. AU the friends and neighbors are gathered In, and extra supply is sent out to the table of the servants. Tbe father presides at the table and says grace, and thanks Uod thnt ids-long ab-ent boy is home again. Oh I bow tbey missed him bow glad they are to have him bock I One brother indeed ntnnds pouting at the back door and savs: "This is a srreut ado about nothing; this bad boy should have been chastened instead of greeted; veal Is too good for him I" But the father says : "Noth ing Is too good, nothing is good enough." There sits the younn man, glad at the hearty reception, but a shallow of sorrow flitting across his brow at tho remembrance of the trouble he hnd seen. All rei.dy now. Let the covers lift. Mu-lo. He was doud and be Is alive again I Ha was lost snd be is found I Ily such bold imagery does the Bible sot forth tbe merry-making when a soul comes homo to Co 1. I. First of all thore is the new convert's Joy. It Is no tamo thing to become a Chris tian. The most tremendous moment in man's Ufa is when be surrendors himself to Ood. The grandest tltno in the father's bomitcad is when the boy comes back. Among the great throng who In the parlors of this church profeiscd Cbmt one nurbt was a young man who next morning rang at my door bell and said, "Sir, 1 oan not contain myself with the joy I feel; I came here to expr.-ss It. I have found more Joy In five miuutesdn serving Ood than in all the years of my prodigality, and 1 came to Buy so." You bavo" seen, perhaps, a man running for his phvslcal liberty snd the officers of tbe law after him, and you saw him escape. or afterward you heard the Judge bad par doned him, and how great was the glee of tbat rescued man ; but it Is a very tame thing, thut, compared with the running for one's everlasting life the terrors of the law after him, but Christ coming In to par don and b1e-s and rescue and save. You re member John Hun van in his great story tells bow the Pilirrim put bis fingers in bis ears ami ran, crying: "Life, life; eternal life I" A poor car-driver in thla city some years ago, after having bad a struggle to support his family, suddenly was Informed that a large Inheritance was bis, an t there waa Joy amounting to bewilderment, but tbat Is a small thing compared with the experience of one when he bas put in his bands tbo title deed to tbe joys, the raptures, the splendors of Heaven, and he can truly say: ' Its man. Ions are mine, its temples are mine, its songs are mine. Its uod la mine!" O, it is no tame thing to become a Chris tian. It la a merry making. Is Is the kill. ing of tbe fatted calf. It Is tubllee. Yon know tbe Bible never compares it to a funer al, but always compares it to something bright It is more apt to be compared to a banquet than anything else. It is compared in tbe Bible to the water, bright, flashing water; to the morning roseate, flreworked, mountain-transfigured morning. 1 wish I could to-day take all the Bible expressions about pardon and peace, and life, and com fort, and hope, and Heaven, and twist them Into one garland, and put it on tbe brow of the humblest child ef Uod in this assem blage, and cry: "Wear it, wear It now. wear It forever, son or uod, daughter of tbe Lord Ood Almighty." O, tho Joy of the new convert I u, the gladness of the ChrUtlan service. Yon have seen sometimes a man In a re ligions aasembly get up and givo his experi ence. Well, Paul gave his experience. Ha arose in the presence of two churches, the church on earth and the church In Heaven, and be said: "Now this Is my experionre; 'Sorrowful, yet always rejoicing poor, yet making many rich having nothing, yet pos sessing all things.'" If the people in this hnue this mornlnr knew the Joys of the Christian religion, thoy would all pass over into the kingdom of Uod the next moment. When Daniel Handvman was dying of cholera bis attendant said : "Have yon much paint" "O," be replied, "since I found the Lord I have never had any yain except sin." Then they said to blm : "Wou d you Uko to send a message to your friends 1" ' Yes, I would; tell them tbat only last night tbe love of Jesus came rushing into my soul like the surges of the sea, and I hod to cry out t 'Stop, Lord, It Is enough: stop. Lord. enough I' " 0, the joys of toil Christian re ligion I Just pass over from those tame Joys In which you are indulging Joys of this world into tbe raptures of thegosiel. Tbe world can not satisfy you ; you have found tbat out Alexander longing for other worlds to conquer, and yet drowned in hlsown bottle; Byron whipped by disquietudes around the world; Voltaire curslug his own soul wbllo all the street of Paris were applauding blm ; Henry II. consuming with hatred against poor Thomas a Becket all Illustrations of the fact that this world oan not make a man happy. The very man who poisoned the pommel of tbe saddle on which Queen Ells sooth rode, shoutod in the street: "Ood save the Queen I" One moment the world applauds, and the next moment the world anathematises. O, come over Into thla greater Joy, this sublime solace, this mag. nlhcent beatitude. Tbe night after the bat tle of Bhlloh, and there were thousands oi wounded on the field, and the ambulances badnotooiue. Une Christian soldier lying there a-dying under tbe starlight began to slug: "Tbsre Is a land of pure delight," and when he came to the next line there were scores of voices uniting: "Where saints Immortal rolyn." The song was caught up all through tba fields among the wounded, until it was said there were at least ton thousand wounded men reuniting their voices as they came to tbevere: "There everlasting sprlngabldes, And never-withering flowers; Death lllce a narrow stresm divides Thai Unevenly land from ours." . O, it is a great religion to live by, and it la a great religion to die by. There la only one b. -art-throb between you and that re ligion this mornlug. Just look into the face of your pardoning God and surrender your self for time and for eternity and He is yours, and Heaven Is yours, and all Is yours. Borne of you, like tbe young man of the text, have gone far astray. I know not tbo history but you know it, you know It. Wben a young man went forth into life, the legend says, his guardian angel wont forth wttb him. and getting him Into a field the guardian angel swept a circle clear around where the young man stood. It was a circle of virtue and honor, and be must not step beyond that circle. Armed foes came down, but were obliged to halt at the circle they could not pass. But one day a temptress with diamond hand stretched forth and crossed tbat circle with tbe band, and the tempted soul took It, and by that one fell grip was brought beyond tbe circle and died. Borne of you have stepped beyond that circle. Would you not like this day. by the grace of Uod, to step baokl Tli Is, I ssy to you, is your hour of aa vatiou. There was In the closing hoars f Queen Anne what Is called tbe clock scene. Flat down on the pillow, in helpless slokness, she could not move her bead or move her band, ehe was waiting lor the hour wben tbe ministers of state should gather In angry contest, and, worried and worn out by tbo coming bour, and in the momentary absence of the nurse, In the power, the strange power wbicb delirium sometimes gives one sbe arose and stood hi front o'f the dock, and stood there watching the clock wben the nurse returned. Tbe aurse said: , "Do you see any thing peculiar about that dock I" Bbe made no answer, but soon died. There Is a clock scene in very history. If some of you would rise from tbe bed of lothargy and come out from your dollriura of sin and look on tbe clock of your dostlny this morning, you would see and hear something you have not seen or heard before, and every tick of the min ute, and every stroke of the hour, and every swing of the pendulum would say: "Now, now, now, now I" O, come home to your father's bou e. Come boine, oh, prodigal, from tho wildornoss. Conio borne, come borne. II. But I notice that wben the prodigal came there was the father's Joy. He did not greet him with any formal ' How do you dot" Ho did not come out and say: "Yon are unlit to enter; go out and wash in the trough by the well, and then you can come In; we have bad enough trouble with you." Ah I do. Wben tbe proprietor of that es tate proclaimed festival, it was an outburst of a father's love aid a father's Joy. Ood la your father. I bave not much sympathy with tbat description of Ood I sometimes bear, aa though be were a Turkish Sultan, hard and unsympathetic, and listening not to the cry of his subjects. A man told me be saw In one of the Eastern lands a king riding along, and two men were In altorca tloo, and one charged the other with having eaten bis rice, and the king aald: -Then slay tbe man, and by post-mortem examina tion find wbotber he bas eaten tbe rice." And he was slain. Ah I tbe cruelty of a scene like that Our Ood is not a sultan, not a czar, not a despot but a father kind, loving, forgiving, and He makei all boaven ring again when a prodlg.d comes back. "I have no pleasure," be says, "in tbe death of him that dletb." ' If a man does not get to heaven ic is be cause be will not go there. No difference the color, no difference the hixtory, no dif ference the antecedents, no difference the surroundings, no difference the sin, Wben tne wnite norsos or tttrisrs victory are brought out to celebrate the eternal tri umph you may ride one of them, and as Ood is greater than all, His Joy Is greater. and when a soul comes bock there Is in His heart the surging of an Infinite ocean of gladness, and to express that gladness It takes all the rivers of pleasure, and all the thrones of pomp, and all the ages of eterni ty. It is a Joy deeper than all doptbs, and higher than all h dght, and wider than all width, and vaster than all lmmonslty. It overtops, It underglrds, it outweighs all tbe united splendor and joy of tbe universe. Who can tell what (od'e Joy Is I You remember reading the story of the king wbo on some great day of festivity scattered silver and gold among tbe people, and sent valuable presents to bis courtiers; but methlnks whon a soul comes back, Ood hi so glad that to express bis joy he flings out new worlds Into space, and kindles up new suns, snd rolls among the white-robed an thems of tbe redeemed a greater hallelujah, while with a voice tbat reverberates among the mountains of frankincense and ia echoed back from tbe everlasting gates, he cries: '-This, my son, waa dead, and he la alive aguln." At tbe opening of tbe Exposition in New Orleans I saw a Moxlcan flutist, and he played the solo, and thed afterward the eight or ten bands of musio, accompanied by tbe great organ, came in ; but the sound of that ope flute as compared with all the orchestra was greater than all tbo combined Joy of the universe wben compared with the resounding heart of Almighty Uod. For ten years a father went three times a day to the depot H Is sun went off in aggra vating circumstances, but the father aaldi "He will come back." Tbe strain was too much and his mind parted and three times day tbe faibor wont In tbe early morn ing be watohod the train. Its arrival, the stepping out of the - passengers, and then the departure of the train. At noon be went there again watching tbe advance of the train, watching the doporture. At night, there again; watuh Ing the coming, watching the going fur ten years. He waa aura bia eon would come back. Ood has been watch ing and waiting for some of you, my broth ers, ten years, twenty years, thirty years. lony years, pernaps nrty years waiting, watching; and if this morning the prodigal should come home, what a scene of g sduesa and festivity, and bow tbe great Father's heart would rejoice at your coming home. You will come, aome of yon, will you notl You will, you will I III. I notice also th-tt when a prodigal comes home there is the joy of the minis ters of religion. O, It la a grand thing to preach this gospel I I know there baa been great deal said about the trials and hard ships of tbe Christian ministry. Blnoe I entered the profession I have seen more of tbe goodness of Ood than 1 will be able to celebrate In all eternity. I know some boast about their equilibrium, and they do not rise into enthusiasm, and they do not break down with motion) but I oonfoss to you pminij mat wueo i see a man coming to Ood, and giving up bis sin. I feci in bod v. mind and soul a transport Whon I see a man who is bound hand and foot in evil habit emancipated, 1 rejoice iver it as though It were my own emancipation. When to-day in our communion se. vloe such throngs of young and old stanu at these al tars, and In the presence of heaven and earth sad hell attest tbelr allegiance to Jesus Christ, I feel a joy something akin to that which the apostle describes wben be says: "Whether in the body I can not toll, or out of the body 1 can not tall; Ood knoweth." O, bave not ministers a right to rejoice when a prodigal comes home I They blew the trumpet and ought they not to be glad of the gathering of the bostl They pointed to tbe full supply ,and ought they not to re joice when souls pant ss the hart for tba waterbrooks! Thoy came forth savlnm "All things are not ready;" ought they not to rejoice when the prodigal sits down at the banquet! Life insurance men will all tell you that ministers or religion as a clasa live longer than any other. It Is confirmed by the sta tistics of all those whocalculateunon human longevity. Why Is ltl There is more draft upon tbe nervous system than in any other profession, and their toll b most exhausting. I bave seen ministers kept on miserable sti pends by parsimonious congregations wbo wondered at tbe dullness of tbe sermon, wben tbe men of Ood ware perplexed al most to death by questions of livelihood, and had not enough' nulritloua food to keep any Are in their temperament No fuel, no fire. I have sometimes seen the In side of the life of many of the American dergymen never accepting tbelr hospital ity, because they can not afford it; but I bave seen them stiwgle en wltb salariee of five and six hundred dollars a year tbe average less than that their struggle wall depleted by tho Western missionary who says in a letter) ' Thank you for your last remittance. Until it came we had not any meat In our bouse for one yoar, and all last winter, although it was a severe winter, our children wore their summer clothes." And these men of Ood I find in different parts of the land, struggling against annoy ances and exaaperatloua Innumerable; some of them week after week entertaining agents who bave maps to sell, and submit Ing to all stylos of annoyance, and yet with out complaint and cheerful of soul. How do you account for the fact tbat tbese life insurance men tell us that ministers aa a class live longer than any others I It Is be cause of the Joy of their work, the Joy of tbe harvest Hold, the Joy of greeting prodi gals home to tbelr father's bouse. O, we are in sympathy with all Innocent bilarit lea. We can enjoy a hearty song, and we can be merry with the merriest: but those of us who have toiled In the service are ready to testify that all these Joys are tame compared wltb the satisfaction of seeing men enter the kingdom of Ood. Tbe great eras of every minister are the outpouring of the Holy Ghost, and 1 thank God I bave seen eighteen of them. Thank Ood, thank Ood I IV. I notice also when the prodigal comes back, all earnest Christians rejoice. If yon stood on Montauk Point and there was a hurricane at sea, and It was blowing toward the shore, and a vessel crashed Into the rocks and yon saw people get ashore in the life-boats snd the very last man got on tbe rocks In safety, you could not control your joy. And It la a glad time when the church of Ood sees men who are tossed on tho ocean or tbelr sins plant their feet on tbe rock Christ Jesus. O, when prodigals come borne Just heat those Christians sing. Just hear those Chris tianspray. It Is not a stereotyped suppli cation we have heard over and ovor again for twenty years, out a putting of tbe case in tba bands of God with an Importunate pleading. No long prayers. Men never pray at great length unless tbey bave noth ing to say and tbelr hearts are hard and cold. , All tbe prayers to the Bible tbat were answered were short prayers. "Ood be merciful to me a sinner." "Lord, that 1 mav receive my sight" "Lord, save me or I perish." The longest prayer, Bolomnn's prayer st the dedication of the temple, loss than eight minutes In length, according to the ordinary rnte of enunciation. And just bear them pray now tbat th prodigals are coming home. Just see them shake hands. No putting forth the four tlis of the fingers In a formal way, but a hearty grasp, wbore the muscles of the heart seem to clench tbe Angers of one band around ths other band. And then see those Christian faces, bow Illuminated they are. And se that old man got up, and with the same voice that he sang fifty years sgo in the old country meeting bouse, sayt "Now, Lord, lettest Thou Thy servant depart in peace, fot mine eyes bave seen Tby salvation." There was a man of Keith who was hurled into prison In time of persecution, and one day be got off his shackles and he came and stood by the prison door, and when tbe Jal lev was opening the door with one stroke he struck down the man who bad Incarcerated blm. Passing aloug the streets of London be wondeVed where his family was. He did not dare ask lest he excite suspicion, but, passing along a little way from the prison, he saw a Keith tankard, a cupthat belonged to tne lamiiy irora generation to generation be aw It in a window. His family, hop ing that some day be would get clear, cams and lived as near aa they could to tbe prison nouse, anu tnev set tnat Keiin tankard in the window, hoping he would see It; and bt came along and saw it snd knocked at the door, and went In, and the long-abaent fam ily were all together again. O, If you would start far the kingdom of Uod to-day. I think some of you would find nearly all youi friends and nearly all your families around thn boly tankard of the holy communion fathers, mothers, brother, sisters around that s-red tankard which commemorates the love of Jesus Christ our Lord. O, It will be a great communion day when your whole family "Its around the sacred tank, aril. - One on earth, one in hoaveti. V. Once I remarked that wben the prodi gal gets back the inhabitants of Heaven keep festival. I am very certain of it II you bave never seen a telegrapblo chart, you bave no idea bow many cltiea are con nected together and how many landa. Nearly all the neighborhoods of the earth see no articulated and nows flies from city to city, and from continent to continent But more rapidly go the tidings from earth to Heaven, and when a prodigal returns it is announced bofore the throne of Ood. And If these souls this morning should en-r the kingdom there would be aome one in the Heavenly king dom to say: "That's my father," -'Tbiit's my mother," "That's mv son." "That's my daughter " "That's mv friend." "That's the one 1 used to pray for," That's the one foi whom I wept so many tears," and one soul would say, "Hosannal" and another soul would say, "Hallelujah I" "Ptessed with tbe news the saints below In songs their ton gU"S employ; Beyond the skies tidings so. And Boaven Is filled with Joy. Nor angels esq thslr Joy contain. But kindled wl'b new (Ire; The sinner Inst Is found, tney sing, And strike the sounding lyre." ---At the banquet of Lueullus sat Clooro the orator, at tbe Macedonian foslal sat Philip the oooquerer. at the Oreoian banquet eat Hocrates the philosopher, but at out Father's table sit all the retnrned prodigals, more than conquerors. The table is so wide its leaves reanh across seas and across landa Its guests are the redeemed of eartn and the glorified of heaven. The ring of Ood's forglvonoss on every hand, tbe robe ofaBavlour's righteousness adroop from every shoulder. The wine that glows in tbo cups Is from the bowls of ten thousand sacrament. Let all the redeemed of earth, ' and all the glorified of heaven rise, and, with gleaming chalice drink to the return of a thousand prodigals. Singt sing) slngl 'Worthy Is the Lamb that waa slain to re ceive blessings and riches and honor and glory and power, world without end I" , Wellington Monumental Works. J. J, DEALER IN Granite Monuments Tombstone, . 1 -V 24-ly defects. A present of $500.00 in o J person who will show us a Monument of AmericArf OrnTntV we have furnished that is crum J. W. WILBUR, Is agent for the celebrated WORLD TYPE WRITER, - - - - lissfciartsa:isVJ Which is by far the cheapest on the market "A Eerson can learn to write very quickly and much etter than the old way. Prices from $10 to $15. Call and see them. . . . 1 .. .. i THE STURTEVANT LUMBER CO., Tha Ana i V"! t i Lumuerrinn 1 L JTi that hJttilJ3kimmr VID1HUI Carpenters and Consumers mmt m a t m Mils M m i iTaTl i n oia u v miAMP, omo. N. B. Write for Prloesoa Lumber, Doors, Bash. Blinds. Mouldings, ctn. Jl 4 J srjwtja AJaJs) Tltc mat it hti I ma iiivt'itfjtl from Utrtf) to flr tiotUu-s) la Kubtwr Cott, su4 it hit flnt half hour npeHsHMw la it'inn iltwlt io bn toiTuw that It ta banll a better prutxiioo than a awa qullo iMtUiifj "t only tola chifrinMl at belnjr ao batUir taken In, but alto HEN Vela If ha do, not look axactlr Ilka Baal mm Aik.otnariHH UHANIf fluent I laaaallV and take no other, lfjoar atorkaai 6Wi not have the rim rum d, amd far dtaortpUra ca taiofaa. A.J. Towaa. 10 Htiamoaa tfc. Boa ton. Maaa. -M''M''fr'MI.M''I A POSITIVE CURE FOR SKM OF diseases of the skin there are aome I a or 15 classes, in each class from two to four varieties. These are mod ified according to the particu lar condition of the blood, for disease of the skin means dis ease of the blood. These are either the result of stom ach, liver or kidney dillicul tics and for a cure depend organs. Erysipelas, or St. Anthony's Fire Is the result of an impure condition of the blood, and for a cure depends, primarily, upon the condition of the stomach, liv-r and kidnrvs, and, secondarily upon the condition 0 the blood as manufactured bv these organs. HIBBARD'S RHEUMATIC SYRUP, Containing POKB, BURDOCK, MANDRAKE, CULVERS ROOT, and others of the best Blood Remedies, very carefully nnd ton tiflcallu compounded, strikes at the root of the evil and eradicates the dUcasc, whether of a Scrofulous, Rheumatic or Syphilatio I ami. it 11 a never tailing remedy-. fcil week since I wns ntl;irk"d with Itrvalnelaa: my vea were ntrarly doted, mv Iwl nnd lu tern Mv inflamed. Two hot l let ot IlibburJ' Ithemmid byrup cured mo. 1ft, F. k. n apt, WoloHt, X. V. Hibbard's Rheumatic Syrup tftxTnttr at Tr r t i. i. t ss n u . . . . ssff Bf Children, inali.ls and delicate persona will And H lire Iwst meilicim unit tonic llietcaa u lL. h..aat Should bt without it. Always in s.ason, Sfirnf, .M.v, Aummm mnU Wmltr . u rou cannos procur. km your aruKK'sl enu Uircct fl i.. f Vs- fTr '- t : I. (l of every btyle ami Variety, isew ius. land Uranite a specialty. Call and se as before purchttbiug. "We DO NOI Jeal in the (so called) everlasting "W bit Jronze. It will stain, rust and crack Do not tale om statement for it bu jome with us and we will Bhow you thjj cash will be f?iven to nrrw bling or shows signs of decaj gsegl i q' rfi 1 . tr at AsLAAJJ, iTsaTssiTiiTsmfiiTasTssTisTi wt offer tha maa wh wtuati aawrta firat style) ft ffsvownl thut wkl kmm 1 ft mm Mi kl drj in tr bank, ttom. M to lAf mm M towels kihh brand 11 If sT- I HLICKitK," mum ftumUUr Io rrmy w m m fVw-hnv all mar ih Iv4 With tkM 111 Coat u oorjr ptntcf wino svwi WsUstraroof lt"Tnwtra rub, Br&nd 8.kr. DISEAS fccaM V MY Hl'e Kty ltut btmt trmil' with a arinf tya f lirur. nitta intrrxm itch tor anil hurninj. wh h rnntantlv wifw. nrvil hi itifi- w ivivvsn sj w aci'ia. Sctfinu Miiti-Mi-il'si Ithrutw Jsr Svnip ailverliavtl In s ure wfcm ua) ,W kmI tlltsnn, we tried it urvl sinvoitr thild' s-1.it it ns tirir Si mtM 1 aa vr. v tvlicvx l1 hard 1 Uhe n ni-timnMitn I its iwari. Sill Uh.riMj h.i-t boun nearly till over my I h'tvf u d nv.irlr evtjry remedy l-rf lo-od rw t 4 i vareni (mm ililvinnU lthntrnttk tm 4 : i not lie In htd itf niyht. lUvr nhni ten h am now a well iitnu It i Uil" ;i jr,il S'oo-I ftcr. N .H , WokoU, IS. V . j A Whole Family Cured Aims, Mih., Wnrch i, My wlfr, snd ban. fnuli-cii inmihs uiil, siul tiit yrs o.d, hsvt sndcnhl wild Scrofula oc Kh. -Li livtl. it Nrin.r h wliuirv. Thev woulj at ,: f. hrciik out In a.mrs 1 hute cinrlmert I he huM phv clans, without the li-tist benrhl. U'c hav wm Um-U-i-n bottles if iliblurd's tlhcsimiitic Svniu, ar.l lb my nsionl.hincnt w an all well. W ords siiirJt desrrllw how highly we value turn medianA . John MutLLUiwsiaa, I".' Dealer la groceries aud prow-ai ass Nn rcmedr kwitvn so highly rnrforsed by Iik hoaia wople In the tr-.itim.-nt of Hh. uti,li.m ao 1 35 hlood Ducosos. ) ir Medical I'nmnhlet, Iru llrL. on all diseai.ua. sent tree on apnliaUion. Rheumatio Svmi Co.. Jaoksow, Mif. to us. J-ric. i.oo; 6 bouloa Ism. Phutirs aSc. iiin.uir Mrtrt ;i ii.jW- ii 'iv;. ,-S liv nify lisr Sktn nn-t l!lou LV 1f-M,A:h' Summit SL, Il.Kntfi.ttT, S.V. SALT RHEUM A SURE CURE FOR RHEUMATISM,