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THE ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY; AUGUST 14, 1889.
n V. SLAIN BY STRONG DRINK.! A. Sermon on Drunkenness by Rev. T. DoWitt Talmasro, D. D. th Sorrows, Suflerina; and Doom of the ! Drunkard How Reputation, Self-Respect and Health are Lost Through . Iatemperanoa God Only Can : Save the Drunkard. ' Rev. T. DoWitt Talma preached re-' sently to a large congregation at Helena, Mont, taking for Ms text, "Who Blew All rhesel" H Kings, z, 10. He preached a powerful discourse on "Drunkenness the Nation's Curse." He said: I see a long row of baskets coming up to ward the palace of King Jehu. I am some what Inquisitive to find out what is in the baskets. I look In and I find the gory heads of seventy slain princes. As the baskets ar rive at the gate of the palace, the heads are thrown into two heaps, one on either side the rate.-, in the morning the King comes out, and be looks upon the bleeding, ghastly leads of the massacred princes. Looking on tlther side the gate, he cries out, with a ring ing emphasis: "Who slew all these!" We have, my friends, lived to see a more tearful massacre. There Is no use of my taking your time in trying to give statistics bout the devastation, and ruin, and death which strong drink has wrought in this eountry. Statistics do not seem to mean any thing. We are so hardened under these tatlstlcs that the fact that fifty thousand more men are slain, or fifty thousand less men are slain, seems to make no positive Impression on the public mind. Buffioeitto say, that lntemperanoe has slain an innumer able company of princes the children of Clod's royal family; and at the gate of very neighborhood there are two heaps of the slain; and at the door of the household there ire two heaps of the slain; and at the N loor of the legislative hall there are two beaps of the slain; and at the door of the university there are two heaps of the slain; ind at the gate of this nation there are two heaps of the slain. When I look upon the desolation I am almost frantic with the scene, while I cry out: "Who slew all these!" I can answer that question In half a minute. The ministers of Christ who have given no warning, the courts of law (hat have offered the lioensure, the women who give strong drink on New Year's day, the fathers and mothers who have rum on (he sideboard, the hundreds of thousands of Christian men and women in the land who are stolid In thoir lndlfforence on this sub jectthey slew all these t I propose la this discourse to tell you what I think are the sorrows and the doom of the drunkard, so that you to whom I peak may not come to the torment Borne one says: "You bad better let those subjects alone." Why, my brethren, we would be glad to let them alone if they would let us alone; but when I have In my pocket now four requests saying: "Pray for my husband, pray for my son, pray for my brother, pray for m y friend, who koChe captive of strong drink," I reply, we are. ready to let that question alone when it Is ' ready to let us alone; but when it stands blocking up the way to Heaven, and keep ing multitudes away from Christ and Heaven, I dare not be silent, lest the Lord require their blood at my hands. - I think the subject has been kept back very much by the merriment people make over those slain by strong drink. I used to be very merry over these things, having a keen sense of the ludicrous. There was something very grotesque In the gait of a drunkard. It is not so now; for I saw in one of the streets of Philadelphia a sight that changed the whole subject to me. There was ajronng man being led home. He was very auch Intoxicated he waajravlngwlth Intoxication. Two young men were leading him along. The boys hooted In the street, men laughed, women sneered; but I hap pened to be very near the door where be went in It was the door of his father's house. I saw him go up stairs. I heard him shouting, hooting and blaspheming. He had lost his hat, and the merriment Increased with the mob until be came up to the door, and as the door was opened his mothercame out When I heard her cry that took all the comedy away from the scene. Bines that time, when I see a man walking through the street reeling, the comedy Is all gone, and it Is a tragedy of tears and groans and Heartbreaks. Never make any fun around me about the grotesqueneas of a drunkard. Alas for his home! The first suffering of the dm nkard is in the loss of his good name. God has so ar ' ranged It that no man ever loses his good name except through his own act All the hatred of men and all the assaults of devils can not dee troy a man's good name, if he really maintains his Integrity. Hainan is in dustrious and pureaad Christian, God looks after him. Although he may be bombarded for twenty or thirty years, his integrity is never lost and his good name is never sacri ficed. No force on earth or In hell can cap tare such a Gibraltar. But when it is said of a man, "He drinks," and It can be proved, then what employer wants him for a work riant What store wants him for a clerk I What church wants him for a member I Who will trust hlmt Whatdylngmanwould appoint him his executor I He may have been forty years in building up his repute . tlonwit goes down. Letters of recommenda tion, , th backing up of business firms, a brilliant ancestry eaa not save him. The world shies off. Why! It U whispered all through the community, "He drinks; he drinks." That blasts him. When a man loses his reputation for sobriety he might as well be at the bottom of the sea. There are men here who have their good name as their ' only capital. Yon are now achieving your own livelihood, under God, by your own right arm. Now look out that there is no doubt of your sobriety. Do not create any suspicions by going In and out of immoral . places, or bv any odor of your breath, or by any glare of your eye, ow by any unneutral Hush of your cheek. You can not afford to do it, for your good name Is your only capi tal, and when that is blasted with the repu tation of taking strong drink, all is gone. Another loss which the inebriate suffers is that of self respect J tut aa soon as a man wakes up and finds that he Is captive of strong drink he feels demeaned. I do not care how reckless he acta. He may say, "1 don't care;" he does care. He can not look a pure man in the eye, unless it is with pos itive force of resolution. Three-fourths of his nature Is destroyed;' his self-respect gone; he says things be would not other wise say ; be does things he would not oth- v erwhwdo. When a man Is nine-tenths gone with strong drink, the first thing he wints to do is to persuade you he can stop any time he wants to. He can not The Philistines have bound him hand ind foot, and shorn his locks and nut ou, his eyes, and are mak ing him grind in the mill of great horror. He can not atop. I will prove it He knows that hla course Is bringing dlsgtaos knows bis course is bringing ruin upon and ruin upon himself. He loves him self. If be could atop ha would. He his family. He loves than. He would stop If he could. He can not Perhaps he could three mouths or a year nge; not now. Juit ask him Ul stop for a mouth. He can not: he knows he can not, to he does not try. I bad a friend who lor 11 ru-en years was going down meter the evil l.uMU Ha hod large means. Us had given, thou an mis of auUart to Bible societies and reformatory Institu tions of all sorts. He was very genial and very generous and very lovablo, and when ever he talked about this evil hubit he would say, "I can stop any time." But he kept going on, going on, down, down, down. His family would say, "I wish you would stop." "Why," he would reply, "I can stop any time if I want to." After a while he had delirium tremens; be had It twice; and yet after that be said, "I could stop at any time if I wanted to." He is dead now. What killed him! Rum I Rum I And yet among his last utterances was, "I can stop at any time." He did not stop It because he could not stop it O, there is a point in inebria tion beyond which, if man goes, he can not stop. One of those victims said to a Christian man : "Blr, if I were told that I couldn't get a drink until to-morrow night unless I had all my fingers cut off, I would say: 'Bring the hatchet and cut them off now.' " I have a dear friend in Philadelphia, whose nephew came to htm one day, and when he was ex horted about hla evil habit, said: "Uncle, I can't give it up. If there stood a cannon, and it was loaded and glass of wine sat on the mouth of that cannon, and I knew that you would fire it off just as I came up and took the glass, I would start, for I must have It" O, it is a sad thing for a man to wake up In this life and feel that he is a captive. He says: "I could have got rid of this once, but I can't now. I might have lived an honorable life and died a Christian death; but there is no hope for me now; there is no escape for ma Dead, but not buried. I am a walking corpse. I am an apparition of what I was. I am a caged im mortal, beating against tho wires of my cage in this direction and in that direction; beating against the cage until there Is blood on the wires and blood on my soul, yet not able to got out Destroyed, without remedy. I go further, and say that the inebriate suffers from the loss of his usefulness. Do you not recognize the fact that many of those who are now captives of strong drink only a little while ago were foremost in the churches and in reformatory Institutions! Do you not know that somot lines they knelt in the family circle! Do you not kuow that thoy prayed in publlo, and some of them carried around the holy wine on sacra mental days! O, yes, thoy stood in the very front rank, but they gradually foil away. And now what do you suppose is the fooling of such a man as that, when he thinks of his dishonored vows and the dishonored sacra mentwhen he thinks of what he might have been and what he Is now! Do such men laugh and seem very merry! Ah, there Is, down in the depths of their soul, a very heavy weight Do not wonder that they sometimes see strange things, and act very roughly In the household. You would not blame them at all if you knew what they suffer. Do not tell such as that there Is no future punishment Do not tell him there Is no such place as hell. He knows there is He is there now! I go on and say th at the Inebriate suffers from the lossof physical health. The older men in the congregation may remember that some years ago Dr. Bewell went through the country and electrified the peo ple by his lectures, in which he showed the effects of alcohol on the human stomach. He had seven or eight diagrams by which he showed the devastation of strong drink upon the physical system. Thero were thousands of people that turned back from the uiccrous sketch swearing eternal absti nence from every thing that could Intoxi cate. ' God only knows what the drunkard suf fers. Pain files on every nerve, and travels every muscle, and gnaws every bone, and burns with every flame, and stings with every poison, and pulls at him with every torture. What reptiles crawl over his creep ing limbs I What fiends stand by hlsmld nUtfct pillow I What groans tear his earl What horrors shiver through his soull Talk of the rack, talk of the Inquisition, talk of the funeral pyre, talk of the crushing of the Juggernaut he feels them all at once. Have you ever been In the ward of the hos pital where these inebriates are dying, the stench of their wounds driving back the attendants, their voices sounding through the night! Tho keeper comes up and says: "Hush, now, be still. Btop making all this noise!" But it Is effectual only for a moment, for aa soon as the keeper is gone they begin again: "O, Uod! oh, God! Help! Help! Rum! Give me rum I Help I Take them off me I Take them off mol Take them off me! O, God!" And then they shriek, and they rave, and they pluck out their hair by handful, and bite their nails Into the quick, and then they groan and they shriek, and they blaspheme, and thty ask the keep era to kill them. "Btab me. Smother me. Strangle me. Take the devlla off me." O, It Is no fancy sketch. That thing Is going on In hospitals, aye. It is going on in some of the finest residences of every neighborhood on this continent It went on last night while you slept, and I tell yon further that this Is going to be the death some of you will die. I know It. I see it coming. O, la there any thing that will so destroy a man for this life and damn him for the life that Is to comet I hate that strong drink. With all the concentrated energies of my soul, hate It Do you tell me that a man can be happy when he knows that he Is breaking his wife's heart and clothing his children with ragsl Why, there are on the streets of our cities to-day, little chil dren, barefooted, uncombed and unkempt; wanton every patch of their faded dress and on every wrinkle of their prematurely old countenances, who would have been in churches to-day, and aa well clad aa you are, but for the fact that rum destroyed their parents and drove them into the grave. O, rum I thou foe of God, thou de spoiler of homes, thou recruiting officer of the pit, I abhor thee I But my subject takes a deeper tone, and that is, that the Inebriate Buffers from the loss of the soul. The Bible intimates that in the future world, if we are unforgiven here, our bad passions and appetites unre strained, will go along with na and make our torment there. Bo I sup pose that when an Inebriate wakes up in this lost world he will feel an Infinite thirst clawing on him. Now, down in the world, although he may have been very poor, be could beg or he could teal five cents with which to get that which would slake his thirst for a little while; but In eternity, where Is the rum to come from! Dives could not get one drop of water. From what cballoe of eternal fires will the hot lips of tho drunkard drain hla draught! No one to brew It No one to mix It No one to pour It No one to fetch It Mil lions of worlds then for the drags which the young man Just now slung on the sawdustod floor of the restaurant Millions of worlds now for the rind thrown out from the punch bowl of an earthly ban quet Dives cried for water. The Inebriate cries for rum. O, the deep, exhausting, exas perating, everlasting thirst of the drunkard in belli Why, if a fiend came up to earth for some Infernal work in a grog shop, and should go back taking on its wing Just one drop of that for which the Inebriate In the last world longs, what excitement It would make there, Pat that one drop from off the Head's wing on the tip of the tongue of the destroyed Inebriate; let the liquid brightness Just touch It, let the drop be very small It It only have In It the smack of alcoholic drink, let that drop Just toocb the lost Inebriate in the lost world, and he would spring to his feet and cry: "That Is rum I aha! that to rum I" and It would wake up the echoes of tho dnmnod: "Give me rum! Give me ruin ! Give me rum ! In tho future world, I do not bollevo that it will be the absence of God that will make tbedrunlturd's sor row; Ida not believe it will be the absence of light; I do not believe -it will be the absence of holiness; I think it will the absence of strong drink: O "look not upon, the winowhen it is red, when it movotb, itself aright in the cup, for at last it bitotb like a serpentand it stingeth like an adder." But I want in conclusion to say one thing personal, for I do not like a sermon that haa no personalities in it Perhaps this has no personalities In it Perhaps this has not had that fault already. I want to say to those who are the viotlms of strong drink, that while I declare that there was a point beyond which a man could not stop, I want to tell you that while a man can not stop In hut own strength, the Lord God, by Hla grace, can help him to stop at any time.. Years ago I was in a room in New York where there were many men who had been reclaimed from drunkenness. I heard their testimony, and for the first time In my life there flashed out truth I nover under-: stood. They said: "We were victims of strong drink. We tried to give it up, but always failed; but somehow, since we gave our hearts to Christ, He has taken care of u." I believe that the time will soon come when the grace of God will show Its power here not only to save man's soul, but his body, and reconstruct, purify, elevate and redeem It I ver ily believe that, although you feel grappling at the roots of your tongues an almost omnipotent thirst, If you will this moment give your heart to God He will help you, by His grace, to conquer. Try it It is your last chance. I have looked off upon the desolation. Bitting under my ministry there are people In awful peril from strong drink, and Judging from ordinary circum stances, there is not one chance in five thousand that they will got clear of it I see men In this congregation of whom 1 must mnke the remark that, if they do not change their course, within ten years tbey will, as to their bodies, lie down In drunkards' graves; and aa to their souls, lie down In a drunkard's perdition. I know that It Is an awful thing to say, but I can't help saying it O, beware 1 You have not yet been captured. Beware I Aa ye open the door of your wine closet to-day, may that decanter flash out upon you. Beware! and when you pour the beverage Into the gloss, in the foam at the top, in white letters, lot there be spelled out to your soul, "Beware t" When the books of Judg ment are open, and ton million drunkards come up to get their doom, I want you to bear witness that I to-day, in the fear of God, and in the love for your soul, told you with all affection, and with all kindness, to beware of that which has already exerted Its Influence upon your family, blowing out some of Its lights a premonition of the blackness of darkness forever. O, if you could only hear this mo ment, intemperance, with drunkard's bones, drumming on the head of the wine cask tbe dead March of immortal souls, methlnks the very glance of a wine cup would make you shuddor, and the color of the liquor would make you think of the blood of the soul, and the foam on the top of the cup would remind you of tbe froth on the mani ac's lip, and you would go home from this sorvice and kneel down and pray God that rather than your children should become captives of this evil habit you would like to carry them out some bright spring day to tbe cemetery and put them away to the last sleep, until at the call of the south wind the flowerswould come up all over the grave sweet prophecies of the resurrection, God has a balm for such a wound ; but what flower of comfort ever grew on the blasted heath of a drunkard's sepulchre! - -J FANCIES IN BOOKS. Extravagant Prtoes Recently Paid far Cer tain riret Edition. A summary of the English old book market shows that illustrated first editions are bringing prices that not long ago would have been considered extravagant Works relating to the American continent during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries realize enormous sums; line specimens of old typography are rising in the market, aa are works printed in Scotland before 1TUU, and early editions of old English authors, old Bibles, Testaments and typographical works. The value of second-hand works on nat tural history dependa on whether their plates are colored, those with colored plates bringing high prices and the uncolored ones being practically unsalable. Art works are falling; antiquarian, genealogical and her aldic works are stationary; theological and technical works sluggish, and old Greek and Latin classics, save here and there where special beauty of typography recommends them, are being knocked down In parcels and Inferior lota. A curious development is a fad for orig inal editions of comparatively modern authors, whose works were Issued In parts, in original paper covers In which the dif ferent parte were bound. "Vanity Fair" In Its original covers of brimstone-colored paper sold for 1119, while the same 'edition with the covers torn off brought only $7.60. Dickens' "Master Humphrey's Clock" in the paper covers of the three-penny parte In which it was first Issued brought $17.50, while IS was all any body would pay for the same edition bound Into one book. Book owners, therefore, who tore off, or allowed their binders to tear off, the paper covers from the original books, thus threw away what proves to be worth, to the taste of buyers of the present day, many times as much aa tbe rest of tbe book, letter-press and illustrations. The trade in old and curious books is so Important in England that a special book of prices current has been published. At a recent sale in London a small volume containing nine plays, five of them Shake speare's, but none first editions, sold for 1,1160, and Audubon's "Birds of America" brought 11,665. "Prymer After the Use of Barum In Ewrlyeshe," published in 1566, went for $103.60, and a soiled first edition of Bums for $300. N. Y. Star. TEASING CHILDREN. A Concentrated Fooltabeeee That Sonie amy People Are GaUty Of. Children are largely what they are made to be. The faults of their parents and the evils of their rearing are fixed In children, to be a part of their character when they bare grown op. They may be taught to be petulant, irascible, quarrelsome, and quick to form their conclusions in Ignorance; or self-contained, habitually demonstrating their conclusions, polite and of restrained temper. The practice of teasing children is a concentrated foolishness that some people are guilty ot If a child has a little weakness, they make that a subject or Irri tation for the purpose of seeing the picture of the angry little one, distorted with a pas sion that does not belong to It, and they taugh at the sight of the Injury they have wrought But If the child la resentful under this provocation, they are horrified, the child Is Impudent or vicious and It ought to be punished. There are two kinds of chil dren wbo do not mind teasing. Dae La of a naturally amlablo disposition and will take a good deal oi leasing before resenting it; and the other doesn't care and would aa soon be tormented aa praised. ..-. i . , . ' , f . , . . .- , 111 Ttwnmondod by tho hlphest medical !. nun chemical authorities, who testify to It iinmlute purity, wholrsnmeneas and wnnderfiil strength. Kvery ran guaran teed to do the work of nny other baking powder coating twice as much. Every can guarmiterd. to give satisfaction, or purchase monoy refunded. : I Ih. Can, tor.i Ji IH., 10e. H Ith, Sc. iJ'i?;1'. d"" not fewp Crown, lo not let him nemumlo you to liny aome other be ' yon by gating" " tMA' h'M usk hlm J,00" ' O UTER 8 CHOWN DAKIXO POWDER, WEEELINS & IASEJRIE RAILR.AD, TIME TABLE In Effect June 9, 1889. OMTSALSTAXDABDTIM. t EASTWARD. No5 No7 So9Solf Toledo Oak Harbor. Fremont Clyde is. m. POWDER n. n 7 At 841 90S 745 10 Og 999 ISeilevue MonmevUla 9 37 .Lv 906 9 17 966 Norwalk ..... Walllnirtnn 10 lu C win ton ... . ,V,77.7.Lr OrrvlUe Ar ll 00 1158 1990 193 849 4 10 Akron Ar 5 85 Youngetown. Pittabnnrh... J 40 7 95 19 40" 7 54 OrrvlUe Lv Maaiillon Lv 1 90 1 85 90S 9 51) 700 Navarre , 7 11 Valley Junction LtI utati Dover. Cambridge.., 4 94 Marietta Ar 7 OS I 9 90 9 45; 9 58 valley Junction. Sherrodiville 800 8 40 9 10 Bowertton Ar WESTWARD. Boweraton Hherrodevllle Vallev Junction Marietta LtI Cambridge Canal Dover Valley Junction Navarre Maaiillos 7 55 OrrvlUe Ar Fittebnrgh ...Lv Yonugstown Akron OrrvlUe 930 8 4 6 05 Creoton Lv 10 10 Wellington Norwalk Monroeville Bellevue Clyde Fremont Oak Uarbor 7 95 7 85 7 51 8 0S 8 93 8 46 19 Toledo Ar 940 p.m a. m, 11URON DIVISION . NORTH SOITH p m. p. m. 100 M I 55 5 98 9 HI 6 M 9S5 (10 9 91) !5 9 05 6 49 tit 655 4 10 7 U 6 0:1 8 80 6 35 8 58 9 11 'Tin 600 6 90 6 40 7 00 6 5 714 7 30 7 45 "fis 8 00 8 00 8 40 8 15 9 10 No 6 No8 ' a. m. p. m. 10 50 8 50 II 05 4 05 11 9H 4 80 6 4ft It 50 9 97 9 9H 10 65 S 67 19 15 4 35 19 50 6 IS 1 13 6 95 1 60 600 7 110 1 80 10 33 6 60 19 63 E 83 1 55 685 9 80 703 818 7 4J 4 05 8 SO 4 IH 8 40 435 990 4 39 9 38 603 955 I 6IW 6 SO '10 55 p. .m P. si. No. 37. No. UjLv. Aa. No,9B No.48 3 05ra I Mnnroevllle 1169 9 57 9 50 - 705am Norwalk lo 90 6 30 4 30 u 730am Milan 9 4H 8 03 4 50 " 800 " H'ron 9 13 9 30 r onp 1 16pm Dailv. Train No. 8 ran to Monroeville onlr. bnt howe time of L. 8. A M. 8. K'jr No. 9 between Monroeville and Toledo, lor accomodation of paaengrre. Tralp No. IS Iravri Toledo 7:38 p. m., carrlff paawnitrra from Toledo only to points went of klnoway. ime roaa i now open inrougn from joieun to Dowenton. connecunir wltn ine rennivivanie pt li tem for all pointa Kant. TH BOUGH CAM eiBVira. Between Toledo, Camhridne and Marietta. ' ' and Boweraton. " " and Akron, Youngalown and Plttfbonrh. " Chicago, Akron, YouDplown and Fltta- bnrL'h. M. D. WOODFORD, JAMES M. IT ALL, uen I Manager. wen I rase. Agt. SCHOOL OF MUSIC Comnlets coarse of stud In Voles. Piano. Orran, Violin. Guitar and all Orchestral in. itruments, French. Herman and Italian lan fuairee. STALL. TKKJf 8KPT. 9, 18S9, alio s hummer term. Leseooe for out of town students will be arranged between trains. Catalogue free, ALFRED ARTHUR. Director. lWEUCLI- AV., CL-Y-LAM). U. 25. WESTERN RESERVE TJlTlVasRSIT"-", CI3V2---TX). OHIO. 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AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY in.Ai.nu ijviq. ruJiMS m leather bindings. JUVEN ILE BOOKS in great variety. Optical Goods, Art Goods, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, and DRUGGISTS' SUNDRIES. West Side Public Square, WELLINGTON, OHIO. J. W. WILBUK, Manufacturer and Dealer in Creamery aifl Cheese Factory Apparatus AND DAIRY SUPPLIES. Headquarters for GASOLINE STOVES, Have six different kinds, all ot which are of- the latest and most im proved patterns. Call and see Stove is guaranteed Special attention given to Eave WBRMGrQrM, Sin - . otanua a a in u nnou In RIlKlMFCe rnilariAII norai iu nnl rnl ujntTiun nrn.. nnrnl m ..un.i . sad TYPE WRITWa, and 0BERIN BUSINESS COLLEGE, all corawct'ed. Eipenare low. Inuroctioo thoroairh, and counca complete. Circulars free. Address McKKB at USXltJCJtHO'X ser, Okl CIDER INDIAN'S PERFECl nrircrnif iTiur- rn,nvannr. A thiwiii.lihi iui J w i . y w uuic line preparuiloll rorarreattot fermentation, enablinr one to have ncfe, sperkiine; cider the rear around Hai bran on the market six years, and ie udoned hr Uioui. sndawhonaveuOTdlt, H thoroughly clariflea. and Impart, bo forekrn taxte. Put up in hoiM di-slirn-ed for &! and to KM. jmcktnm. retalllntftt Stiand 60 eta. bold by deal-re, or aent by mail on recemi Of prion. INMAN BRO S, Fsxasicune, Akron. 3. Sold bjF.D.Feit. LADIES Por's Do Tour Own Djrslnjr, at Heme. Tbey will dye everything. They are sold every, where. Pnre lOe. a package. Tliay navenoeq.ua! for Strength, Brightness, Amount la Packages or for t'aatneaa of Color, or non.faduig Qualities. Taey do nut crock or amut ; to oilora. Tor aals by E, W AdrtmsalsoF.D.Frlt MARVELOUS 1 17? aft fj"f V-W trKVL SB DISCOVERY. Only neaalne 8'tera ef Memory Trulsleg. Fear ileoka Lamd Im one readies. Irllud vriiMoerlng eared. Bvrr child aad nduH arreaf'y benefitted!. Unut indiwemanle to C jraapuudenoe Claaaaa. fVwpeetaa, (riih opinion of Ilr. V'nj. A. Hum. lend, tba wnrliMMd-i HrwialiMIn Mind lvi-"i, li'. nVWatta , . Altar. Jaifvn Ulluaa BenJaullB, anrfntnrv aaot D'Ht fr br r. jrrwi. su .A.uiBTTife tf 1 rata Av.tI(. T. What Druggists Say. OOlce of Babsbtt & L'Hommedieu ) Wholesale aud Retail DrujfUts ) J. M. Loosk Rud Clovkh Cn 3. utlo men: Tours of the 29 inst. -eo-iywl. it reply would ray that your Lone' Extract Red Clover BIdsmiois Is mretiog wUa a targe and rapidly increaainj ih0 wjtl, n. and that it gives excellent salrHfaiiinn. We think it will tnke the Irad lmiU cisro ol liImHl (IieeaM-n, espc'limy Ih.r-a or a caocoioiis nature. Yours Trulj;, .4- It afi 3c;entl'ie,CyrTimnli -v II la Treatment for r.l.j., I las Law a!! d.eaaacitfthe l:a,-m t&J!MMUM3 ,nd Anu, without the uaa ol kni:e or ligature. Rarely Interfering with tbe patlect'a ordinary duties and practically painleaa. 9 A. si. to:30 P. M. la Da IU ISO., II. D IIS ATWATEI BLaX,.. CLEVELAND. O. .mCITIwE.- mtiomvem, etch hkadactttj HKAKTBCRX, UVEB IXDIORKTIOtr, sjxsranuA. oottajkar. vtunauca ,-VY. . 87 tTSXTTO THE CUOTCISB Dn.c.ncLAriE'cri -CELEBRATED CZZ3LIVER P1LLO! ..... rAWOIUR , , ;, . -1 . FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa.! nnci S- , . i W 9s I ' ti W iii-i--ft AND STATIONER I DEPOSITORY. FINE ILLUS- them before buying. Every to give satisfaction. Spouting and general jobbing YVfl are uow uiHkiuRea.y terms and (X i'e? Jinly In -v prlcra; also show the Ones stik'kol Pianos and Organ", id tbe Stats We are the Northi'nj.Ohio Agents for Decker Bro's Pianos. U.Droher's " Kranicb & Bach " Sterling " Tfewby & Evans " Worcester and Loring & Blake's PALACE OKGANS. New Organs 98.00 per month. Wrili lot free cntalngue and information B. DREHEB & SONS, 473 Superior St., CLEVELAND. OHIO TRIED AND TBTJE Frli-nds are aosic, Imi If ym are suffer. Inn with tlint liorrililn tliKeaw acrotnlo, roil will fln.1 Sulphur Iiiilers will cure you as it did me, after suSr-rlnK eight yenn rtn.4 pnving nut liuodrvds of dollars U) d'si'irs and rtni(fi;iiits Jeanrjetle Hatv coin, Tfy, N. Y. CO OTO Sftomn T Wtt sju: P!!9 ' "HI I Jf JOJ SORjOfl t JO liiort l"ld Jd i( ToiM 'uiiue'nnauM saavsiia o3 pus poom lie pes f 'jndiaXi Itueie3aiQeqif ioj poom 'oneMqv sjewnx me 'lumoaioj Doom 4eouqv "sjeoinx. 'aSuiiiaaag 'aaasm 'suor "ajouiajl ai3trt3 ci .vt n o .T.r e xarstsarut C3 TwniTfi rrrfT U.IJQJ flnil AV tsssmsEoaai flUrofl PIANOS ifl ORGANS K C 1 . liV.flAa'X wky. SK-.. r i 13SS011S MOlJc: rrnrvr -. StfTUdl'J-.(tTWStallaHJlsSS IMMiH-'-SaSOOT Ialas4 HoawKtori, ranau Aavaoaai ?ak" aim. laayorlen ai:4 . Bnedereor PaacOTiMOrt and Faaxca CoacI Honaen. We ener t venrlaneetodori.uren . te etlert froea, (nana, laenurannaa breeOtra ' make low prteaa, am til oa aaay ttnne Urti cataJojo t,r Mrtea Savtae aV Tim. i.,. 1 Cv-"- " i1 I auaa,Aaireittjlca. . 1 1 1 . if I I i