ASTEAY, BUT KECOVERBIX
An Hvantjfolistlo Sermon by Bev,
X. Dewltt Talmagq, D. D.
like Bheep the Whole Hdiiiu Ttaoe Hm
iLefc the Gospel rastnrac, and the
., Iniquity of Us. All Bu Keen Laid ,
' Vpam Christ A. Chsnoe for AU
to be tared.
- Rev. Dr. Talmag-e's sermon at the
Brooklyn Tabernacle lost Sunday wm
at so decidedly (ex-angelical .character
as to prove concl usively mat while so
many eminent preachers of the day are
drifting iaway Iroia the old-fashioned
gospel he remains firm In the paths of
orthodoxy. Ilia subject was "Astray,
bnt Recovered," and his text, Isaiah
1111 A? A 11 we lib-n iJipon have, crone
Astray; and the Lord, hath
laid on him the iniquity of us all." Fol
lowing is the sermon:
- Within ninety years at the lonpeet all
who hear or read this sermon will be in
eternity. During the next fifty years
yu will nearly all be gone. The next
tea years will eut a wide swath among
the people. The year 1891 will to some
be the finality. Such considerations
make this occasion absorbing and mo
mentous. The first half of my text is
an indictment: "All we like sheep have
gone astray." Some one says: "Canyon
not drop the first word? that is too gen
eral; that sweeps too great a circle."
8ome man rises in the audience and he
looks over on the opposite side of the
house, and he says: "There is a blas
phemer, and I understand how he has
gone astray. And there In another part
of the house is a defrauder, and he has
gone astray. And there is an impure
person and he has gone astray." Bit
down, my brother, and look' at home.
My text takes ns all in. It starts be
hind the pulpit, sweeps the circuit of
the room and comes back to the point
Where it started, when it says: "All we
like sheep have gone astray." I can
very easily understand why Martin
Luther threw up his hands after he had
found the Bible and cried out: "Oh! my
sins, my sins," and why the publican,
according to the custom to this day in
the east, when . they have any great
grief, began to beat himself and cry as
he smote npou his breast: "God be mer
ciful to me, a sinner." '
I was, like many of yon, brought up
in the country, aud I know some of the
habits of cheep, and how they get
astray, and what my text means when
it says: "All we like sheep have gone
astray." Khecp get astray in two ways,
either hv trvlrtf? to pet into Other nas-
ture, or from being scared by the dogs.
In ths former way some of us got astray.
We thought the religion cf Jesus Christ
short commons. We thought there was
a better pasture somewhere else. We
thought if we could only lie down on
the banks of distnnt streams, or under
great oaks ou the other side of some
hill, we tnljht be better fed. We wanted
other pastures than that which God
through Jesus Christ gavo our soul,
and we wandered on, and we wandered
on and we were lor.t. We wanted bread
ana we louna garuairo. . me lurtner we
wandered, Instead of finding rich pas
turage, we found blasted heath and
sharper rocks and more stinging net
tles. No rahtnre. Iiotc was it In the
worldly groups when you lost your
child? Did they come around and con
sole you very much? Did not the plain
Christian man who came into your house
and sat up with your darling child, give
you more comfort than all worldly as
sociations? Did all the convivial song
you ever heard comfort you in that day
of bereavement so much as the song
that was sung by your llttlo child the
last Sabbath afternoon of her life?
There Is s happy land, (sr. far away.
Where saints Immortal reign, bright, bright II
Did your business associates in that
day of darkness and trouble give you
any 'especial condolence? Business ex
asperated you, business wore you out,
business left you limp aa a rag, busi
ness made you mad. You got dollars,
but you got no peace,. God hare mercy
on the man who has nothing but busi
ness to comfort him. The world af
forded you no luxuriant pasturage. A
famous English actor stood on the stage
impersonating, and thunders of ap
plause came down from the galleries,
and many thought It was the proudest
moment of all his life; but there was
man asleep junt in front of him and the
fact that that mnn was indifferent and
somnolent spoiled all the occasion for
him, ad he cried ','Wake up, wake up!"
so one little iincoyance in life has been
more pervading to your mind than all
the brilliant congratulations and aoe
cesses. Puor fisturage for your soul
yon found In thin world, The world
has cheated you, the world has beiied
you, the world ha misinterpreted you,
the world has persecuted you. It never
comforted you. Oh: tills world Is a
good rack from which a horse may picV
his hay; it is a god trough from which
the swine mnj crunch their mess; bnt
It gives but little food to sonl blood
bought and Immortal What is a soul?
It is a hope high as the throne of God.
What is a man? Tonaayi "It Is only a
man.". It is only a man gone overboard
in life. What is a roan? The battle
ground of three worlds, with his hands
taking hold of destinies of light or
darkness. A man. No hue can measure
him. No limit can bound him. The
archangel before the throne can not
outlive him. The stars shall die, but
he will watch their extinguishment
The world will burn, bnt he will gase
on the confl ugrittion. Endless ago will
march On, he will watch the procession.
A man! The masterpiece of God Al
mighty. Yet you say, "It is only a
man I" Can a nature like that be fed on
husks of the wilderness?
Substantial comfort will not (row .
I On nature's barren soil t
i AU we nan boaat till Christ ws know ,
Is vastly and toll v v.-M
Some of you got astray by looking for
better pasturage; others by being scared
of the dogs.. The hound gets over into
' the pasture field. The poor things fly
'in every direction. In a few moments
they are torn of the hedges and they are
plashed of the ditch, and the lost sheep
never gels home unless the farmer goes
iter It, There is nothiug so thoroughly
lost astt lost sheep. It may have been
in 157, during- the financial panic or
during the financial stress in the fall of
1878, when you got astruy. Yon almost
became an atheist You said: "Where
is God, that honest men godown and
thieves prosper?" You were dogged of
creditors, you were dogged of the banks,
you were dogged al worldly disaster,
and some of you wet into misanthropy,
and some t you took to strong drink,
and others of you fled out of Christian
association, and yon got astray. Oh1
man, that was the IntA time wh n you
ought to have forsaken God. Standing
amid the foundering of your earthly
fortunes, how conld youj get along with
out a God to comfort you, and a God to
deliver you, and a God to help you, and
a God to save you? You tell me yon
have been through enough business
trouble al mo-it to kill you. I know It
I can not understand how the boat could
live one hour in that chopped sea. But
I do not know by what process you got
astray; some In one way, and some in
another, and If you could really see the
position some of you occupy before God
this morning, your soul would burst in
to an agony of tears and you would pelt
the heavens with the cry: "God have
mercyl" Sinai's batteries have been un
limbered above your soul and at times
you have heard It thunder: "The wages
of sin is death." 1'AU have sinned and
come short of the glory of God." "By
one man sin entered into the world, and
death by sin; and so death passed upon
all men, for that all have sinned."
"The soul that sinneth, it shall die."
When Bebastopol was being bom
barded, two Russian frigates burned all
night in the harbor throwing a glare
Upon the trembling fortress; and some
of you are standing In ths night of your
soul's trouble, The cannonade and the
eoaflagration, the multiplication of your
sorrows and troubles I think must
make the wings of God's' hovering
angels shiver to the tip. .
But the last part of my text opens a
door wide enough to let us all out and
to let all heaven In. Sound it on the
organ with all the stops out Thrum it
on the harps with all the strings atune.
With all the melody possible let the
heavens sound it to the earth, and the
earth tell it to the heavens "The Lord
hath laid on him the iniquity of us all."
I am glad that the prophet did not stop
to explain whom ho meant by "Him."
Him of the manger, Him of the bloody
sweat Him of the resurrection throne,
Him of the crucifixion agony. "On Him
the Lord hathJnid the Iniquity of us all."
"Oh!" says some man, "that is not
generous, that is sot fair; let every man
carry his own burden and pay his own
debts." That sounds reasonable If I
have an obligation and I have the means
to meet It, and I come to you and ask
you to settle that obligation, yon rightly
say, "Pay your own debts." If you and
I walking down the street, both hale,
hearty, and well, I ask you to carry
mo, you say and say rightly. "Walk
on your own feet!" But suppose you
and I were in a regiment and I was
wounded in the battle and fell uncon
scious at your feet With gunshot frac
tures and dislocations, what would you
do? You would call to your comrades,
saying: "Come and help, this man is
helplesi; bring the ambulance; let ns
take him to the hospital," and I would
be a dead lift in jour arms, and you
would lift me from the ground where I
had fallen and put me In the ambulance
and take me to the hospital and
have all kindness shown me. Would
there be any thing mean In your
doing that Would there 'be any
thing bemeaning In my accept
ing that kindness? You would be mean
not to do It That la what Christ does
If we could pay our debts then it would
be ' better to go up and pay them, say
ing: "Here, Lord, here is my obligation;
here are the means with which I mean
to settle that obligation; now give me a
receipt; cross It all out" The debt la
paid. But the fact la we have fallen in
the battle, we have gone down under
the hot fire of our transgressions, we
have been wounded by the sabers of
sin, we are helpless, we are undone."
Christ cornea The loud clang heard In
the sky on that Christmas night was
only the bell, the resounding bell of the
ambulance. Clear the way for the Son
of God. He comes down to bind up the
wounds, and to scatter the darkness,
and to save the lost Clear the
way . for the Son of God. Christ
comes down to ns, and we are a dead
lift He does not lift us with the tips
of his fingers. He does not lift us with
one arm. He comes down upon his
knee and then with a dead lift he raises
ns to honor and glory and Immortality.
"The Lord hath laid on him the iniquity
of ns alL" Why then, will no man
carry hit sins? You can not carry suc
cessfully the smallest sin you ever com
mitted. You might as well put the
Apennines on one shoulder and the Alps
on the other how much less can, yon
curry all. the sins of yonr lifetime?
Christ come and loolM down in your
face and says: "I have come, through
all the lacerations of Uicsc dnys, through
all the tempests of these night; I have
come to bear your burdens and to par
don your sins and to pay your debts.
Put them on My shoulder; put them on
My heart" "On Him the Lord hath
laid the Iniquity of ns alL"
. Sin has almost pestered the life out of
some of you. At timet has made yon
cross and unreasonable, and It. has
spoiled the brightness of your days and
the peace of your nights. There are
men who have been riddled of sin. The
world gives them no solnco. Gossamer
and volatile the world, while eternity,
as they look forward to it la black aa
midnight They writhe under the
stings of a conscience which proposes to
give no rest here and no rest hereafter;
and yet they do not tvpertf. they do not
pray, they do not weep. They do not
realize that just the position they oc
cupy is the position occupied by aoorea,
hundreds, and thousands of men who
never found any hope.
If this meeting should be thrown open
and the people who are here oould give
their testimony, what thrilling experi
ences we should hear on fill sides!
There Is a man In the gallery who
would say: "I hirw brilliant surround
ings, I had the best education that one
oi the. best collegiate institutions of this
oountry could give, and I observed all
the jnwa.it5-.-s of Ufc iuiii was nelf-rlgot.-inus.
m:J 1 hoa?M 1 v.-sail light
beforu God iij I ma u , ! J, ight In fore men;
but the Jloiy Spirit came to me one day
and said, 'V'mi an! a Binner:' the Holy
Spirit percaodml me of Die fact While
I had er,ca'tHl the Rin against the law
of the lirnd, I hid ivnUy committed the
worst sin ft roa ever commit the driv
ing back of t'.i Son of God from my
hcai-fs rvfTcetioa-s.,-And saw, that my
hands were red with the blood of the
tjon of God, and I began to pray and
peace came to my heart, and I know by
(experience that what you say this
morning Is true. 'On him the Lord
hath laid the iniquity of us all'.''
Yonder is a man who would say: "I
was the worst drunkard In New York;
I went from bad to worae; I destroyed
myself, I destroyed my home; my chil
dren cowered when I entered tho house;
when they put up their lip to bo kissed,
I struck them; when my wifo protested
against the maltreatment, I kicked her
into the street I know all the bruises
and all the -terrors of a drunkard's woe.
I went on further and f urthej from God
until one day I got a letter saying: -
" 'My dear husband: I have tried every
way, done everything, and prayed earn
estly and fervently for your reforma
tion, but it seems of no avail.' Since
our little Henry died, with the excep
tion of those few happy weeks when
you remained sober, my life has been
one of sorrow. .Many of the nights I
have sat by the window with my face
bathed in tears, watching for your com
ing. I am broken-hearted, I am sick,
Mother and father have been here fre
quently and begged me to oome home,
but my lovo for you and ray hope for
brighter days have always made me re
fuse them. That hope seems now be
yond realization, and I have returned to
them. It is hard and I have battled
long before doing it May God bless
and preserve you, and tak e from you
that accursed appetite and hasten the
day when we shall be again living hap
pily together. This will be my daily
prayer, knowing that He has said:
"Come unto Me all ye that labor and
are heavy laden, mi 1 I will give you
rest" From your loving wifo,
"And so I wandered on and wandered
on," says that man, "until one night I
passed a Methodist meeting house, and
I said to' myself, "I'll go In and see
what they arc doing." and I got to the
door and they were sinking: . .
A 11 mar come, whoever will.
This Man receives poor sinners still.
"And I dropped right there, where I
wus and I said, "God have mercy," and
He had merry on me. My home Is re
stored, my wife sings all. day long dur
ing work, my children come out a long
way to greet me home, and my house
hold is a little heaven. I will tell you
what did all this for me. It was the
trujh that this day you proclaim: "On
Him the Lord had laid the iniquity of us
Yonder is a woman who would say:
"I wandered oil from my father's house;
I heard the storm that pelts on a lost
soul; my feet were blistered on the hot
rocks; I went on and on thinking that
no one cared for my soul, when one
night Jesus met mo and He said,- "Poor
thing, go hornet your father is waiting
for you. Go home, poor thing!" and,
sir, I was too weak to pray, and I was
too weak to repent, bnt I just cried out
I sobbed out my sins and my sorrows
on the shoulders of Him of whom it is
said: "The Lord hath laid on Ulm the
iniquity of us alL!'
"There is A young man who would say:
"I had a Christian bringing up; I came
from tho country to city life; I started
well; I had a good position, a good com
mercial position, but one night at tho
theater I met some young men who did
me no good. They dra-rged me all
through the sowers of iniquity, and I
lost my morals and I lost my position,
and I was shabby and wre.'c'iieil I waa
going down tho street thinking that no
one cared for me, when a young man
tapped me on the shoulder and said:
'George, come with mo and I will do
you good.' I looked at him to
see whether he was joking or not
I saw he was In earnest and I said:
'What do you mean, sir?' 'Well, he
replied, 'I mean if you will come to the
meeting to-night I will bo very glad to
Introduce you. I will meet you at the
door. Will you comer Said I, 'I will.'
I went to the place where I was tarry
ing. I fixed myself up as' well as I
could. I buttoned my coat over a ragged
vest and went to the door of the church,
and the young man met me and we
went in; and as I went in I heard an old
man praying, aud be looked so much
like my father, I sobbe A right out, and
they were all around so kind and sym
pathetic that I just there gave my heart
tsj God, and I know this morning that
what you say is true; I believe it In my
own experience. 'On Him the Lord hath
laid the Iniquity of us all.' "
OhI my brother, without stopping to
look as to whether your band trembles
or not without stopping to look whether
your hand is bloated with sin or not,
put It in my hand, let me give you one
warm, brotherly Chrixtlan grip, and in
vite you right up to t'..e heart to the
compassion, to. the sympathy, to the
pardon of Him on whom tho Lord has
laid the Iniquity of us alL Throw away
your sins. Carry them no longer. I
proclaim emancipation this morning to
all who are bound, pardon for all sin,
and eternal life for all the dead.
Some one comes here this morning,
and I stand ' aside. He comes up these
steps. He comes to this place. I must
stand aside. Taking that place He
spreads abroad His hands, and they
were nailed. You see Hh feet, they
were bruised. He pulls aside the robe
and shows you Ills wounded heart I
any, "Art Thou weary?" "Yes," He
says, "weary with the world's woe." I
aay, "Whence comest thou?'.' He says,
"I Oome from Calvary." I sny, "Who
eomcs with Thee?", He says, "No one;
I haye trodden the wincpross alonet" I
say, "Why comest Thou here?" "Oh!"
he says, "I . came hore to carry all
the sins and sorrows of the people,"
And He kneels and Ho says: "Put on
My shoulders all the sorrows and all
the sins." And conscious of ray own
sins, first, I take them and but them, on
the shoulders of the Son of God. 1 say:
"Canst Thou bear any more, 0 Christ?"
He says: "Yea, more." Audi gather
up the sins of all those who serve at
these altars, the officers of the Church of
Jesus Christ I gather up all their sins
and put them on Christ's shoulders, and
I say: "Canst Thou bear any more?"
He says; "Yea, more."' Then I gather
up all the sins of a hundred people in
this house and I put them on the
shoulders of Christ, and I say, "Canst
Thou bear more?" ; He says, "Yea
more." And I gather up all the sins of
this assembly, and I put them on f the
shoulders of the Son of God and I say,
"Canst Thou bear them?" "Yea," he
But he is departing. Clear the way
for Him, the Bon of God. Open the door
and let him pass out He Is carrying,
our sins and bearing them away. We
shall never see them again. He throws
them down into the abysm, and you
hear the long reverberating echo of
their falL "On IHra the Lord hath laid
the iniquity of us all." Will you let
Him take away your sins to-day? or do
you say, "I will take charge of them
myself, I will fight my own battles,
I will risk eternity on my own ac
count?" A clergyman said in his pulpit
one Sabbath: "Before next Saturday
night, one of this audience will have
passed out of life," A gentleman said to
another seated next to hlra: "I don't
believe it; I mean to watch, and if it
doesn't come true by next Saturday
night I shall tell that clergyman his
falsehood." Tho man seated next to
him said: "Perhaps It will be yourself."
"OhI no," the other replied, "I shall
live to be an old man." That night he
breathed his last
To-day the Saviour calls. All may
come. God never pushes a man off.
Ood never destroys anybody. The man
jumps off. It Is suicide soul suicide
if a man perishes, for the invitation la
"Whosoever will, let him come." Who
soever, whosoever, whosoevert In this
day of merciful visitation, while many
are coming into the kingdom of God,
join the procession heavenward.
Seated among us during a seruice was
a man who came in and said: "I don't
know that there is any God." That was
on Friday night I said, "We will kneel
down and find out whether there is any
God." And In the second scat from the
pulpit we knelt He said: "I have
found Him. There is a God, a pardoning
God. I feel Him here." He knelt
In the darkness of sin. Ho arose two
minutes afterward in the liberty of
the Gospel; while another sitting under
the gallery on Friday night said: "My
opportunity is gone; last week I might
have been saved, not now; the door is
shut" And another from the very
midst of the meeting, during the week,
rushed out of the front door of tho
Tabernacle, saying, "I am a lost man."'
"Behold! the Lamb of God who taketh
away the sin of the world." '-Now is
the accepted time. Now is the day of
lalvatiou." "It U appointed unto all
men once to die and after that tho
; VICTORIA'S REIGN.
he Qneea'a' Inflaenoe Upon English So
ciety. . It would bo difficult to -exaggerate
tho reformation wrought In the general
ton J of English society by Queen Vic
toria in the fifty years of her reign.
Tne fierce light that beats about a
throne has never been able to reveal a
Saw In the purity of her personal char
acter. AH her life she has striven to
promote public and. private morality
and decency, and the official example of
the court which, has been, openly at
least, In the Interest of cleanliness and
decorum, has set a high standard for so
ciety In general, and has not been with
out its effect even upon the lower
sod more ignorant orders. Coarseness
and profligacy are no Ion ger regarded
with admiration, and tho clergy may
again enjoy the respeot due to religion
and the professed nnlon of church and
state. There can be no doubt that
there are forces at work, in England, ss
In Europe generally, that threaten the
foundations of society as now consti
tuted, but the consolidation of the edu
cated and prosperous classes and the
growth of what may be termed a oon
tervatlve liberalism, afford a promise of
security, and although It is difficult to
foretell the result of the ' fermentation
o? discontent in the proletariat, it is al
ways permissible to hope and believe
that, a danger which Is recognised, may
be avoided, J. Rankin Tcwso, in The
Ostentation at Funerals,
' It la a sad commentary on a Christian
immunity, which takes that distinctive
title from a religion whose founder Is
sailed the. Consoler, because His word
plucks the sting from death, that it sur
rounds death with every circumstance
of woe and gloom. The distinctive min
l.trv of the faith socms to fall at the
very point to which it is especially ad
dressed. The natural unnsiiso wmw at
lli. hnrlWI of the dead would seem to be
the cheer that springs from the thought
of Immortality a sumitne nope, a ten
der resignation. The Christian thought
in that hour should instinctively dwell
apon the sonl, not upon the body, and
the simplest and most unostentatious
rite of burial would seem to be most
truly Christian. But the ostentation of
Christian funerals has become so grcnt
that burial reform assooiatlona nr
formed, both in this country and in En
fland, to relieve the poor of the pnlu
tul and needless cost which, from, mis
taken respect for the desd, they will
Dot spare so long as ostentation la tha
custom, Oeorge William Curtis, in
Labor In Aaccadlnf a Maintain.
Dr. J. Iluchhelster has made a curi
ous calculation on the amount of energy
expended by a person weighing 188
pounds in climbing a mountain peak
T.OOO fuet high, the time allowed for ths
ascent boing five hours. He finds that
the total work done Is equal to raisin
1,880,000 pounds one foot, or one pound
1,880,000 feet Of this work, 1,700,00(1
footpounds is expended by the muscles
of the legs in raising or lifting the body,
12,000 by the heart iu circulating ths
blood; U0.0O0 by tho ihcst in breathiug,
and 51,000 in the various exertions of
balancing the body, . overcoming fric
tion of the ground, ttu.
By All Odds
The most generally useful medicine Is Ayer's
Fills. As a remedy for the various diseases
of the stomach, liver, and bowels, these
Pills have no equal. Their sugar-coating
causes them not only to be easy and
pleasant to take, but preserves their medi
cinal integrity In all climates and (or sny
reasonable length of time. The best family
medicine, Ayer's Fills sre, also, unsurpassed
for the use of travelers, soldiers, sailors, .
campers, and pioneer. In some of the
most critical cases, v. lien all other remedies
prove effective. ' ' . '
" In the summer bf IBM I was sent to the
Annaiwlls hospital, suffering with chroulo
diarrhea. While there, 1 became so re
duced In strength that I could not speak Slid
was compelled to writs everything I wanted
to say. I was then having some 25 or SO
stools per day. The doctors ordered a medi
cine that I wss satisfied would be of no
oeneflt to ma. I did not take It, but per
suaded my nurse to get me tome of Dr.
Ayer's Pills About two o'clock In the after
mum 1 took six of these pills, and by mid
night began to feel better. Iu the morning
the doctors cnoie again, and slter deciding
that my symptoms were mora favorable, gave
nit a different medicine, which 1 did not use, .
but took four more of the pills lustet. I, The
next duy tlie doctors came to see me. and
thuught I was doing nicely, (nnd so Old I).
1 then took one pill a day fora week. At the
end of that time, 1 considered myself cured
and that Ayer's Tills had aavml my life. 1
wns then weak, but had no return of the
dkeaso, and gained In strength as fast ss
could be expected." V. C. l.uce, Late Lieut
Hill ttegt Mass. Vol. Infantry.
"Ayer's Pills sre
I have ever used for headaches, and they
set like a cliarm In relieving sny disagree
able sensation Iu the stomach after eating."
Mrs. M. J. Ferguson, Pulleus, Vs.
"I was a sufferer for years from dys
pepsia and liver troubles, and found ua
permanent relief until I commenced taking
Ayer's Tills. They have effected a com
plete cure." George W. Moouey, Walla
Wills, W. T.
rasFaxiD bt '
DR. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.
old by ail Drugglat and Dealers In Medicine.
A HATTEAIi RSM1DT FOB
Epileptic Fits, Falling Sickness, Hjstef
ICS St. Titos Dance, Kerrousness,
Hypochondria, Melancholia, In.
ebrity, Sleeplessness, DIz
ilness, Brain and Spi
This medicine has direct action upon
the nerve centers, allaying all irritabili
ties, and increasing the flow and power
of nerve fluid. It is perfectly harmless
and leaves no nnpleasant effects.
PftPr- Valuable Book en Rervnas
LNL L lrt.ee.es sent free to any addreM,
r ff r Y and poor p.Uenta oan also obtain
I 1 1 Sm Sm uua medicine me ui envra
This remedy bat been prepared by tha RerereBd
Euwr hoenia:. ox ron vtayue, ma- iiuaiunjMW
mow prepared nndernis direoUoa or Ui
KOENIG MED. CO., Chicago, III.
Bold by Druggists at SI par Bottle. 6for'S&
Large Slxa. B1.75. 0 Bottles for 9.
aad Tumors CURRS : no knife,
book free. Dr& Mainour A Dix,
Ko. IW Elm Sy Cincinnati, O.
A ftPWrTIC' 'nkn 100 per rent, uet n my
AUiLlN 1 0 Coh-t., II. liru.hr.. C'nrlim,
A Mrdlclna Kaniplc-r free. W rile now. Dr. Hrldg
ai.n, 171 Bnwdwnv, Now York. .
Cha n pa tn MnTrfi Mfinev.
U.I.hv k ., 1 1 Vnb.,i. nuljt .i,Hiti..
. a - i -
slon If preferred. Pnlrsmen winted every
where. Xo entierh'iiee nerde-l. Adrtreni.
ststliuaw. IMV.FovrKi 4 Cii..Nursrynien,
. . CenevH, X.Y.
&X'sMl HAIR BALSAM
I'fttsAMjifil ' hnurlt.nl fruwth.
JMeMr to fe'rtor Gray
AJ-iai v ai-ej iviuai is wik
Otirw "Tt TJimoM tuir tcifrr-l.
fowl 1 . .im'iT""
I 'n!-J;rr) (t.rrtr Topic. It tntw tit. ."l C',t.Bti,
We. Iin in, WA i if . 1ml Isuilea, hie. 'Jet. In time. inv
ERCORNS. The oer, tow fcl Corai.
i it. UoT at linwutt, or lllfcUX a Co, X. V.
THE uRfATnEALTH Uiuil IV:
raeut aaakM emilona, Ifeuokxia, apM-Liing. i. J
tppMUIne. HoldbraUdealem, A DMuUfuJ t tctnre
Book and aarda sent FKKt to an, one aendtrit
to u. a. iujuui w, i
, PkUatUlubia, Pa.
P I I . 1 sieatlBs.CeinsrienSens,
ill f Va Treatment for Files, ant
p Lafeeje alt dleeaessoftbe Rectum
peQSBSSSS ' Anas, wltboat the
use ot kaile or ilfature. Rarely Intirfcrlay
with ths patient's ordinary dutlea an
practically ealotesa. A. M.toI:M P. a". ,
u d. ni Dsox, n. nn
81 ATWATEB Ba.DG..f LETELAIFD. O.
Bkuled teachers. Thor j-i-it work. Mode tnetV
ode, Loweapen e t plr erul. of era f,.rr la
jood poettlotte. Cr.mri -n-it!. Shorthand. ' pe.
riling andr-rxcl e 1 1:";-' -C.njre a . Cat.
CONSUMPTION SURELY CURED.
To th Enrro a Please Inform your rrt
rt that I hare a positive remedy for the sbot.'
bamed disease. By its timely use thounands e
hopelest eaaei bars bees permanently cured
I shall be (lad to send two bottles of my rem,
dy rasa to any of your readers who have con
sumption they will send me tli-lr epre.a
and post offlee address. Ilspitlii'ly,
T.A.SLOCUU.M.C..1IJW -r L,N .H-H
Tlch on bnnian Miid hrol! and tli .
msls cured In 80 m'nutm liyW-.iKi.nl'.
SsnlUry LoMim, This ne.er fslla. '
by E. V. Ailann' drnv't-'M.
A BlJOOKSTITlt. FACT.
, (Trns Um Dorrtitm, K, Inlaw.)
Purine, the paatyitrthertriiKlMi.lncaant the
Cnlted HtHtes has fullen off iHmi.nm, or Hbont
percent., larcrly due, HSbnllewit. In the quite
Seneral adoption of the method nf ti-entlns
Iseaaed conditions without medli-ln. nrl
discovered and published be the dlstlnnulMird
scientist, Wlltort HhII, whh, on r'nucst by
postal card to 2.1 Park Row. New York, will
tend free InformallonconcerntnK I Ills remedy
Wm 4 LAKE E?.!i UllW,
TIME TABLE In Effect Msy.17, 1691.
BASTffsIin. TToS NoT SoSol3
Oak Harbor... .
Norwalk.., .. .
Solo ...... ....,
8 11 1
WBSTw-AHD. Mo4 No8 Nr8 loU4
Osk Harbor .
1 4 Hi
; 1 r0
No.27.No. 5jLv. As. No,20 No.28
8 05m:840am Monroeville 1155 8 28
8 45 "6 55am Notwalk IM 8 50
4 10" 720am Milan 9 33 8 03
4 40 "17 50 - I lloron 8 00 8 8ft
Train No. 181ravea Toledo 7:4li p. m., tan-Ire
puaengers from Toledo only to points west of
Train No. 8 will on Pnndays leave Steuben
vllle at 3 30 p. m. and run one hour late Bteu
benvllle to Bowerstown.
Train No. 9 will on Sundays leave Toledo st
5 80 p.m. and run 80 minutes late Toledo to
Monroevlle and 20 minutei late Monroeville
TRBoroe cab stsvics.
Between Toledo, Cambridge and Marietta.
" and Btenbenville.
" " and Akroa, Youngetown and
, " Chicago, Akron, YooDjalown and Pitts
burgh. A. O.BLAIR, JAMES M. BALL,
Traffic Manatrer. Urn'l. I'bm. Ari
English Spavin .Liniment removes all
hard, soft or cnlhiused lump and hlem-
aka fmm'hnNaa T)luw-i enenin
splints. Bweeney, ring-hone, stiflea, iprning
all swollen thrnrttK, conchs, etc. Have f 50
by uw of one hotile. Warranted tie most
.underfill Mt-miHh ture ever known
Sold by E. W. Adams. Druczir. 'WVlJinir.
ton, O, 49tv48
The remedy for the Influenza.
A remtdy recommended for patient
afflicted with influenza is Kemp's Unlmm
the H-lflc for coughs sort cold", which
Is eMH-i-Ully mini led to disen?e of the
tbt'iMt snd hint". Do mil wait for the
flvsf yinntmiiH f (he diso,e helms
'iirtnpr tlie rnifty, bnt gel a bottle and
k p it on band for ue the rrotnent it is
needed. II neglected the Influenza Las a
forrtenoy t i.rma on tmeomonls, All
imigirtbU tell the aiam
An old nhrelrlan. retired from practice, havlni-
had placed in hie hands by an ael India Mlraon
ary the formula of a simple veri-table remedy (t
theepecdy and permanent cur nf ('OD.nnomuin.
nroncnuw, letarrn, Aatnma ana sil tnront en
Lung Affliction, alto a noeltive and radical cure
for Nervous DrMlitv and all Nervous Complaint
after having teetrd lie wonderful coretlve power
In thouenmi. of ran-., hee fell It bis duty lo tn.ee
It known to hi. .uflrrlng fciluae. Acturted by
till, motive atd adrdrrtorallrvehnmaiiKiitrt-rint.',
I ill send free of chnige. to ell lio dv.ln- it, this
recipe, In Ueiman, Krvnvli orEngllrh.wlth fulldi-
reci ions tor pn-punjig sun uemg. pent tty mail
hv sft!rclug with .lamp. Burning Ihle paper.
W. A. Norse, M3 1'uv.cnT Clock, hiicliueier, N. I.
Prescription ol all Physicians
Accurately compounded al Fred D. eVlt'a
where you ran find lb laiaeal stock of
toilet nrtich a. iMrrfume,xtnellct,rporices
nun, i iilh, vh-tvlntr anil tootli hrurbes
Triietfltilntf s iri-ili). , All ihecsdins;
imtt-rf lliwllrin. e rno l nupd OD )B1
lieen. My ! of drum and elunicnls
(it'linl lie eirclVu In town. AUo sola
Hgvnt lui Van WeTt'tENl'ini for I In- thrust
nnd luna, wh'rh I can recur.. nu-ni Hull
tu s MiM-tior remedy for cnug.li. colds,
ml!, ii.it, liimicliitis sod conaumi-tii n. Wt
gni.rniilt-a to cure or nnticy i.-ft,nded
Call nr Mnl ir. Tier! Lmge tl .1 ' ;L r Imt.
tie, bi.ldmjf una- bslf-f lni tor 80 cent
Hemeu,be tli ilHi-e, Fred P. Felt. J My
THE MUCH -DESIRED
UKG WAIST and PERFECT KIP
I f f ECT 04X1 on1 be produoed successful:!
the mi PIE
OVER THE HIP
FIT m Kuh
Perfect Cese en at
lltoy have Ihmitle fteama, whlrh will aibt
rip I Viable !. e4 Hostre,
which will awrt break.
Madn la Ihtwt lenirtha. Ja end Knlfreo.
lit dry gooda ililer In the U. X. enn mipply )
CaarHim Wanted. Send for Vatnh,gu.
EsamiE r;.ro. ca.. jactcsa. f.:;ci
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