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The enterprise. [volume] (Wellington, Ohio) 188?-1899, July 12, 1893, Image 7

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An Eloquent Diooourso by Rev. T.
DeWitt Talmage, D. D.
Light In the Evening of Our Borrows, of
Old Age, of the World'! HUtorjr, of
the Christian's Life A Password
at the Gate of Heaven.
Bey. Dr. Talmage chose as his sub
ject for s, recent sermon at the Brook
lyn tabernacle the text: "At evening
time It shall bo light." Zech. xiv., 7.
Be spoke as follows:
While "night," in all languages, is
the symbol for gloom and suffering, It
is often really cheerful, bright and im
pressive. I speak not of such nights as
come down with no star pouring light
from above, or Bilvered wave, tossing
up light from beneath murky, hurt
ling, portentous, but such as you often
see when the pomp and magnificence
of Heaven turn out on night parade;
and it seems as though the song which
the morning stars began so long ago
were chiming yet among the eonstella
t tions, and the sons of Uod were shout
ing for joy. Such nights the sailor
blesses from the forecastle, and the
trapper on the vast prairie, and the be
lated traveler by the roadside, and the
soldier from the tent, earthly hosts
gazing upon heavenly, and shepherds
guarding thoir flocks afield, while
angel hands above them set the silver
bells a-ringing: "Glory to God in the
highest, and on earth peace, good-will
toward men."
What a solemn and glorious thing is
night in the wilderness! Night among
the mountains! Night on the ocean!
Fragrant night among tropical groves!
Flashing night amid arctic severities!
Calm night on Roman Campagna!
Awful night among the Cordilleras!
Glorious night 'mid sea after a tempest!
Thank Uod for the night! The moon
... and the stars which rule it are light
houses on the coast, toward which I
hope we are sailing, and blind mariners
are we if, with so many beaming,
burning, flaming glories to guide us,
we can not find our way into the har
bor. My text may well suggest that,
as the natural evening is often lumin
ous, so it shall be light in the evening
of our sorrow of old age of the
.world's history of the Christian life.
"At eventime it shall be light."
This prophecy will be fulfilled in the
evening of Christian Borrow. For a
long time it is broad daylight. The sun
rides high. Innumerable activities go
' ahead with a thousand feet, and work
with a thousand arms, and the pickax
struck a mine, and the battery made a
discovery, and the investment yielded
its 20 per cent, artd the book came to
twentieth edition, and the farm quad
rupled in value, and sudden fortune
hoisted to high position, and children
were praised, and friends without num
ber swarmed into the family hive, and
prosperity sang in the music, and
stepped in the dunce a nd glowed in the
wine, and ate at the banquet, and all
( the gods of music, and ease, and grati
fication gathered arou.id this Jupiter
' holding in his hands so many thunder
bolts of power. ' Bnt every sun must
set, and the brightest day must have,
its twilight Suddenly the sky was
overcast The fountain dried up. The
song hushed. The yolf broke into the
family fold and carried oil the bcttt la mb.
Adeep howl of woe came crashlngdown
through the joyous symphonies. Atone
rough twang of the hand of disaster the
harp sfcking all broke. Down went
the strong business firm! Away
went long established credit! Up
- flew a flock of calumnies! The
book would not sell. A patent
-could not be secured for the inven
tion. Stocks sank like lead. The in
surance company exploded. "How
much," says the sheriff, "will you bid
for this piano?" "How much for this
library?" "How much for this family
.picture?" Will the grace of God hold
one up in such circumstances? What
Have become of the great multitude of
Gotfs children who have been pounded
of the flail, and crushed under the
wheel, and trampled under the hoof?
Did they Ho down in the dust, weeping,
wailing and gnashing their teeth?
When the rod of fatherly chastisement
slruck them, did they strike back? He
cause they found one bitter cup on the
table of God's supply, did they upset
the whole table? Did they kneel down
at their empty money vuult and say,
."AH my treasure are gone?" Did
they stand by the grave of their dead,
saying, "There- never wM be a resur
rection?" Did they bemoan their thwarted
plans and say, "The stocks are down
would God I were dead?" Did the
- night of their disaster come upon them
moonless, starless, dark and howling,
mothering and choking their life out?
. No! No! No! At eventime it was
light The swift promises overtook
them. The eternal constellations,
from their circuit about God's throne,
poured down an Infinite luster. Under
their shining the billows of trouble
. took on ercsts, and plumes of gold and
jasper, and amethyst and flame. All
the trees of life rustled in the midsum
mer air of God's love. The night
' blooming assurances of Christ's sympa
thy filled all the atmosphere with
Heaven. The soul at every step seemed
to start up from its feet bright-winged
joys, warbling heavenward. "It la
rood that I have been afflicted," cries
David. "The Lord gave, and the Lord
hath taken . away," exclaims J ob.
"Sorrowful, yet always rejoicing,"
hays St PauL "And God shall wipe
nway all tears from their eyes," ax-
claims John, In apocalyptle vision. At
evontlme It was light Light from
the nroAst Light from the promises!
Light from the throne! Streaming,
joyous, outgushlng, everlasting light!
The text shall also find fulfillment In
the time of old age. It is a grand
thing to be young to have the sight
clear and the hearing Mute, and the
step elastic and all our pulse march
ing on to ' the,, drumming, of a stout
heart Midlife and old age will ba de
nted many ot us, but' youth w all
know what that la Those wrinkles
were not always on your brow. That
know wum not always on your head.
That brawny muscle did not always
bunch your arm. You have not always
worn spectacles. Grave and dignified
as you now are, you once went coasting
down the hill-side, or threw off your
hat for the race, or sent the ball flying
sky-high. But youth will not always
last. It stays only long enough to give
us exuberant spirits, and broad shoul
ders for burden-carrying, and an arm
with which to battle our way through
difficulties. ,Llfe's path, if you fol
low it long enough, will come under
frowning crag and across trembling
causeway. Blessed old age, if you let
it come naturally. You cannot hide it
You may try to cover the wrinkles. If
the time has come for you to be old, be
not ashamed to be old. The grandest
things in all the universe are old. Old
mountains; oW rivers; old seas; old
stars, and an old eternity. Then do
not be ashamed to be old, unless you
are older than the mountains, and Older
than the stars. .
How men and women will liel They
say they are forty, but they are sixty.
They say they are twenty, but they
ore thirty. They say they are sixty,
but they are eighty. How some people
will lie! Glorious old age, if found in
the way of righteousness, now beau
tiful the old age of Jacob, leaning on
the top of his staff; of John Quincy
Adams, falling with the harness on; of
Washington Irving, sitting, pen In
hand, amid the scenes himself had
made classical; of John Angell James
to the last proclaiming the Gospel to
the masses of Birmingham; of Thodore
Frclinghuysen,,down to feebleness and
emaciation devoting his illustrious
faculties to the kingdom of God! At
eventide it was light!
See that you do honor to the aged. A
philosopher stood at the corner of the
street day after day, saying to the passers-by:
"You will be an old man; you
will be an old man." "You will be an
old woman; you will be an old woman."
People thought he was crazy. I do not
think that he was. Smooth the way
for that mother's feet; they have not
many more steps to take. Steady those
tottering limbs; they will eoon be at
jest Plow not up .that face with any
more wrinkles; trouble and care have
marked it full enough. Thrust no thorn
into that old heart; it will soon cease
to beat "The eye that mocketh its
father, and refuscth to obey its motiicr,
the ravens of the valley shall pick it
out and the young eagles shall eat it"
The bright morning and hot noonday
of lifo have passed with many. It is
four o'clock! five o'clock! six o'clock!
The shadows fall longer and thicker
and faster.. Seven o'clock! eight o'clock!
The sun has dipped below the horizon;
the warmth hat gone out of the air.
Nino o'clock! ten o'clock! The heavy
dews are fulling: the activities of life's
day are all hushed; It is time to go to
bed. Eleven o'clock! twelve o'clock!
The patriarch sleeps the blessed sleep,
the cool sleep, the long sleep. Heaven's
messengers of light have kindled bon
fires of victory all over the heavens.
At eventime it Is light! light!
My text shall also find fulfillment in
the latter days of the church. Only a
few missionaries, a few churches, a few
good men, compared with the institu
tions leprous and putrified. -
It Is early yet In the history of every
thing good. Civilization and Chris
tianity are just getting out of the cra
dle. The light of martyr stakes, flash
ing all up and down the sky, Is but the
flaming of the morning; but when the
evening of the world shall come, glory
to God's conquering truth, it shall bo
light War's sword clanging back in
the scabbard; intemperance burled
under ten thousand broken decanters;
the world's Impurity turning its brow
heavenward for the benediction,
"Blessed are the pure in heart;" the
last vestige of selfishness submerged
In heaven-descending charities; all
China worshiping Dr. Abeel's Saviour;
all India believing in Henry Martyn's
Bible; aboriginal superstition acknowl
edging David Braincrd's piety; human
bondago delivered through Thomas
Clarkson's Christianity; vagrancy com
ing back from its pollution at the call
of Elizabeth Fry's Redeemer; the
mountains coming down, the valleys
going up, "holiness inscribed on
horse's bell, and silkworm's thread,
and brown-thrashcr's wing, and shell's
tinge, and manufacturer's shuttle,
and chemist's laboratory, and king's
scepter, and nation's Magna Charta.
Not a hospital, for there are no wounds,
not an asylum, for there are no orphans;
not a prison, for there no criminals;
not an almhouso, for there are no pau
pers; not a fear, for there are no sor
rows. The long dirge of earth's lamen
tation has ended in the triumphal
march of "redeemed empires, the for
ests harping it on vlnestrung branches,
the water chanting It among the gorges,
the thunders drumming it among the
bills, the ocean giving it forth with its
organs, trade-winds touching the keys,
and Euroclydon's foot on the pedal. I
want to see John Howard when the last
prisoner is reformed; I want to see
Florence Nightingale Vrhen tho last sa
ber wound has stopped hurting; I want
to see William Penn when the last In
dian has been civilized ; I want to see
John Huss when the last flame of per
secution has been extinguished ; I want
to see John Bunyan after the last pil
grim has come to the gate of the celes
tial city; above all, 1 want to see Jesus
after the last saint has his throne, and
beirun to slnir halleluiah !
You have watched the calmness and ,
the glory of the evening hour. The
laborers have come from tho field. The
heavens are glowing with an inde
scribable effulgence, as though the sun
in departing had forgotten to shut the
gate after it All the beauty of cloud
and leaf swim in the lake. For a star
In the sky, a star In the water; heaven
above an dheaven beneath. Not a leaf
rustling, or a bee humming, or a grass
hopper chirping. Silence In the
meadow, silence among the hills.
Thus bright and beautiful shall ba
the evening of the world. The heatyi
of earthly conflict are cooled. The
glory ot heaven fills all the scene) with
love and joy and peace. At eventime
It Is Ugh tf light! '
Finally, my text shall And fulfUlnseat
at the end of the Christian Ufa. .Yon
know bow a short winter's dar ta. and
fiow little work you can da Mow, my
friends, life is a short winter's day.
TIio sun rises at 8 and sets at 4. The
birth angel and death angel fly only a
little way apart, Baptism and burial
are near together. With one hand the
mother, rocks the cradle, and with the
other she touches the grave.
I went into the house of one of my
parishioners on Thanksgiving day. The
little child of tho household was bright
and glad, and with it I bounded up
and down the hall. Christmas day
came, and the light of that household
hod perished. We stood with black
book, reading over the grave, "Ashes
to ashes, dust to dust"
But I hurl away this darkness. I
cannot have you weep. Thanks be
unto God, who giveth us the victory,
at eventime It shall be light! I have
seen many Christians die. I never saw
any of them die in darkness. What if
the billows of death do rise above our
girdle, who does not love to bathe?
What though other lights do go out in
the blast, what do we want of them
when all the gates of glory swing open
before us, and from a myriad voices, a
myriad harps, a myriad thrones, a
myriad palaces, there dash upon us,
"Hosannah! Hosannah!"
"Throw back the shutters and let the
sun come in," said dying Scoville
M'Collura, one of my Sabbath-school
boys. You can see Paul putting on
robes, and wings of ascension as ho ex
claims: "I have fought the good fight,
I have finished my course; I have kept
the faith." Hugh M'Kail went to one
side of the scaffold of martyrdom and
cried: "Ferewell, sun, moon and stars!
farewell, all earthly delights! Then
went to the other side of the scaffold
and cried: "Welcome, God and Father!
Welcome, sweet Jesus Christ, the Medi
ator of the covenant! Welcome, death!
Welcome, glory!" A minister of Christ
in Philadelphia, dying, said in his last
moments: "I move into the light!"
They did not go down doubting, and
fearing, and shivering, but their battle
cry rang through all the caverns of the
sepulchur, and was echoed back from
all the thrones of Heaven: "O, death!
where is thy sting? 0, grave, where is
thy victory?" Sing, my soul, of Joys to
I saw a beautiful being wandering
up and down the earth. She touched
the aged, and they became young. She
touched the poor, and they became
rich. I said, ''Who is this beautiful
being, wandering up and down the
earth?" They told me that her name
was Death. What a strange thrill of
joy when the palsied Christian begins
to use his arm again! When the blind
Christian begins to see againl When
the deaf Christian begins to hcaragaln!
When the poor pilgrim puts his feet on
such pavement, and joins In such com
pany, and has a free seat in such a
great temple! Hungry men no more
to hunger; thirsty men no more to
thirst; weeping men no more to weep;
dying men no more to die. Gather up
all sweet words, all jubilant expres
sions, all rapturous exclamations;
bring them to me, and I will pour
them upon this stupendous theme
of the soul's disenthralmcnt Oh! the
joy of the spirit as it shall
mount up toward the throne of God,
shouting, Free! Free! Your eye has
gazed upon the garniture of earth and
Heaven; but the eye hath not seen it
Your ear has caught harmonies un
counted and indescribable caught
them from harp's trill, and bird's
carol, and waterfall's dash, and ocean's
doxology; but the car has not heard it
How did those blessed ones get up Into
the light? What hammer knocked off
their chains! What loom wove' their
robes of light? Who gave thein wings?
Ah! eternity is not long enough to tell
It; seraphim have not capacity enough
to realize it the marvels of redeeming
love! Let tho palm wave; let the
crowns glitter; let the anthems ascend;
let the trees of Lebanon chip their
their hands they cannot tell hulf of
it Archangel before the throne, thou
fullest! Sing on. praise on, ye hosts of
the glorified, and, if with your scepters
you cannot reach It, then let all the
myriads of the saved unite in the eX'
clamntion, "Jesus! Jesus! Jesus!"
There will bo a password at tho gato
of heaven. A great multitude come up
and knock at tho gate. Tho gatekeeper
says, " The password." They say, "Ve
have no password. Wo were great on
earth and now we come up to be great
in heaven." A voice from within an
swers, "I never knew you." Another
group come up to the gate of heaven
and knock, The gatekeeper says, "The
password." They say, "We have no
password. We did a great many noble
things on earth. We endowed colleges
and took care of the poor." A voice
from within says, " I never knew you."
Another group come up to the gate of
heaven and knock. The gatekeeper
says, "The password." They answer,
"We were wanderers from God, and
deserved to die ; tut we heard the voice
of Jesus " " Ay ! ay !" says the gate
keeper, " that Is the password ! Lift
up your heads, ye everlasting gates, and
let these people come iu." They go in
and surround the throne, Jubilant for
ever. .
Ah! do you wonder that the last
hours of the Christian on earth are
illuminated by thoughts of the coming
glory? Light In the evening. The
medicines may be bitter. The pain
may be sharp. The parting may be
heartrending. Yet, light In the even
ing. As all the stars of night sink
their anchors of pearl In lake, and
river, and sea, so the waves of Jordan
shall be illuminated with the down
flashing of the glory to come. The
dying soul looks up at the con
stellations. "The Lord is my light
and my salvation; whom shall 1
fear?" "The Lamb which is In
the midst of the throne shall lead them
to living fountains of water, and God
shall wipe all tears from their eyes."
Close the eyes of the departed one;
earth would seem tame to Its enchanted
vision. Fold the hands; life's work is
eaded. Veil the face; It has been
transfigured. Mr. Toplady, In his dy
ing hour, said "light." Coming near
er the expiring moment, he .. ex
claimed, with Illuminated oounUnanoe,
"Light" In the last iaatant of his
breathlag be lifted up his haads and
tied, "Light! Light!" Thank God
tot llht in the evening. , , . . .
Christian Endeavorers Meet
Convention at Montreal. .
rtie Delegates Warmly Greeted by the
Mayor and Pastors ot the City
President Clarke's Address-Official
Enrollment of the
Montreal, July 7. Addresses of
welcome were made yesterday morn
ing to the Christian Endeavor delegates
by the Rev. J. MacGillvray on behalf
of the city pastors; General Secretary
Budge on behalf of the Y. M. C. A. and
by Mr. A. A. Ayers on behalf of the
general reception committee. Rev. Dr.
8. P. Henson, of Chicago, replied to the
addresses, extending1 thanks for the
right royal welcome. Dr. Benson's
speech was a witty and patriotic effort
At 10 o clock they were welcomed to
the city by representatives of Mon
treal's religious life. It was not until
the first meeting was held in the drill'
hail that Montreal had an opportunity
of fully appreciating the great multi
tude that has entered the city s gates
within the past twenty-four hours.
The drill hall is a vast structure and it
was filled to, overflowing with delegates
to the twelfth annual convention. On
the platform were representative cler
gymen of all the leading cities of the
For s quarter of an hour the vast
multitude sang gospel hymns with dash
and spirit and then .Rev. Dr. ,Clark, the
father of the movement, arose and led
the audience in repeating the twenty
third psalm, after which Rev. B. F.
Keene, of tho Protestant mission,
Japan, offered prayer. Then Rev. J.
A. MacGillvray welcomed the conven
tion on behalf of the pastors of Mont
real. His address was short and was
very well received. Next came Sena
tor Des Jardlns, the mayor of Montreal.
He got a royal welcome from the con
vention, and when, after prefacing his
remarks by a few words of welcome,
he said: "While I am a Roman Catho
lic myself, and while Montreal Is a Ro
man Catholic city in that the greater
portion of her citizens profess that
faith, none will extend a heartier wel
come than we will," the great crowd
cheered the senator almost into aston
ishment "It is not a battle of creeds
nowadays," continued the speaker,
"but a battle between belief and un
belief," and there was another great
outburst of applause.
In his address, President Clarke said
that he sympathized with those whose
watchword was onward and forward
and upward, and who cried out for
larger and better things, and he would
suggest two or three "larger" things
for the year to come to occupy the en
ergies of Endeavorers. One was the
cultivation of a larger and more Intel
ligent spirit of patriotism and good
Christianship, not by joining any par
ticular party, but by bringing their
vote and influence to the test of the
Christian Endeavor pledge; by not
knowingly voting for a bad man or a
bad measure.
"So In humbler ways, let your influ
ence be felt for every right cause. I
am glad, for one, of the stand that
Endeavorers have taken for the Chris
tian and American Sabbath. I believe
that the course of the society on this
question has set an example that we
may wisely follow in the future. We
have proved for one thing, that we are
not boycotters, whatever ill-natured
people may say.
"We protested and petitioned and
did everything that we could us indi
viduals and societies to save the nation
from the threatened disgrace; and now
we, each one for himself, without
judging others, will decide what He
would have us do in regnrd to going to
the exposition or staying sway. There
is "no power or wish In the Endeavor
society to compel uniformity or force
the choice of its members in regard to
the world's fair or any other subject
The convention can pass no votes nor
resolutions that are binding upon in
dividuals or societies, nor can any state
or local union but it can and should
lead us In this and every such matter
more fully to recognize our individual
responsibility as citizens, as well as
Christian men and women."
Sccretiry Baer, In giving the number
of existing societies, regretted that all
were not enrolled and some were not,
therefore, counted. Ho urged all to
enroll. The ofllcial enrollment is as
follows: New York 2,085 societies,
Pennsylvania 2,628, Illinois 1,823, Ohio
1,701, Iowa 1,180. "Here in Canada we
find 1,882 societies. Ontario leads with
1,072 societies. Nova Scotia has 893,
Quebec 188, Manitoba 94 and New
Brunswick 89. The growth In the
south has been encouraging. Mary
land, Tennessee and Texas each have
over 300 societies, and Georgia, Flori
da. West Virginia and Arkansas each
have over 100, with Virginia and South
and North Carolina not very far behind.
"In all there are nearly a thousand so
cieties In foreign lands, making a grand
total enrollment for the wide, wide
world of 26,284 local societies, with a
membership of 1,577,040.".
The afternoon session was devoted to
the junior society. An address on the
origin and growth of the junior Chris
tlan Endeavor society was delivered by
BeV. J. Cowan, of Tabor, la. The roll
call of state junior superintendent!,
was called and an address by Rev.
Wayland Hoyt, of Minneapolis, on
."The possibilities of the junior socie
ties," was listened to.
I The President's Illness.
i Buzzard's Bat, Mass., July T. A
(call made at Gray Gables yesterday re
vealed the fact that the president Is
.confined to his room. Secretary La
ment says Mr. Cleveland has an attack
of rheumatism In his foot and one knee,
a complaint of which be has suffered
for many years and which Is no doubt
aggravated at this time by the hard
work and sever strain on his strength
which the president has undergone
slpoe th 4th of March. The trouble
has been, hanging about him for some
weeks, but has now so much Increased
In severity that be will be compelled to
take absolute rest
V-':CURE. ft
Cares Consumption, Coughs, Croup, t Ure
Throat. Pocket iiie, ij doses, sjcu. Sold I y all
Druggists on a guarantee. ForLeiaeBack.Siear
Caetl Shiloh's Porous Plaster it the best acts.
U.M .III 1 I 'a t ... . ITLM . . . 1. 1
It will Cure you. Price Wots. This InJ -. tor
fiirlts suoessful treatment, free. Hemeii tier.
Boilon's Remedies are sold oo s guaraou d.
n OMfli ester's Eatllsl IHasaeai Am.
Sri. iwaja miauii. wihiii, mmm
Draifltt for ChUh44tw$ MnMUh JH-V
mtndMrmnd la Hot) tod (JoU UUiaVWf
hois. MM Willi blM rtHwa. '; w
thvr. R'f aUitf ereise weitf V
tioiu astet iwUtaiion. At Drf fills, er md 4.
In rttunpe for MrttoaUn, leeUesoaUU suid
Hollef tor rrllc," letter, by rMmrm
ssl.lL lO.OOO TteUiaMlei. JTsmbm Pmr.
felt fey U Locei UmultU, tkUmAm ,
ntHUiM Am bfwitiftai tht hlr.
Promote htiurunl sTruwth.
Kr Vi to Baitora Orsvy
i nair hi ilb loumiui uo or.
I Curve ec-alp dierMra ft hir falilaf.
Th Consumptive and Feeble tnd an who
ttifTr from hAiieting die, shoultl tin Parker's Olnrar
Tbnlo. It cum the worst OtixS, Wek Lui , Jfebilily, In
di(atioo. Female wcakntrM, KhutnUiti) dm Pftiu. eVJo. It L,
HINDERCQRNS. ThtonlT nri ear for Cora
Mupi all jtaiu. Makes walking cacy. &U. at JJruuiau.
Indispensable in
Every Good Kitchen.
As every good housewife knows,
the dill'erence between appetiz
ing, delicious cooking and the
opposite kind is largely in deli
cate sauces and palatable gra
vies. Now, thene requiro a
strong, delicately flavored slock,
and the beat stock la
Liebig Company's
Extract of Beef.
Vtiumtl, U., Mnr, 189X
Thf Hand UtrMntCn. .
(enti.kmkn:-I ivcelveil your trlsl bottle of
Colic Cun-, and found It s wonilorful mrdlrlne. I
lisvc Iwliy that In 4 wwltn old. snl It crtwl the
whole Hum. I coukl not srt a nilnutr'e peace with
It until you ent methnt bottleof nieillclne. II wu
rreiiliilnsu IhouKh It won 111 to It Into IU. Wenave
It s done and In three mlnutw it uleep. I he
uwd the t'le nnd I never Raw h tietter hahy In my
life. It Hi IlkesdllTi-rentcblld. I mnnot Myenonicn
In helmir ot the nieilli-lne. I think II In the greaieat
thing Uiat vr woe round out rorrhlldren.
The following Is s lint of Dr. Hnnil's Kenedlrei
'01. If M'HK,
Pl.K.tMAVr I'll VMt,
coriiii a n ii uorp medu-ixe,
CIIAh'l.N" POUUF.lt.
A lltt'e l.mk. Illuntnited. full nf wnwsnd .ncires.
tion. will lie w-nl lo any one In the liuid KHKK. II
trllavou lne to do y-iur tuirt In nirlim for Imliy.
....I uivua vtilnalilpiulvlen from nrofelmiltl Nurmw.
If 3-ou wmil m irml Imltle. or hook free. wlilreM I In
lUsu MKiiifi.KC'o.,au'i cherry ., l'hiluda.. I'a.
All theenuVi.Hrel'.r -ui -i.i Wi ilnuion hy
H;KII. It. Hl,l. l.;ii.rl;Mtevt.
Dr. 4. W. UOtUUTO.t. Ile.t Sltle I'aullc Sqnirs.
iXCures onstipatlon.
TS. Clears the
Moves ?S.
the BowelsW
Every Day. vjj
All Drugglmtm. Oy
an nnd BO ctm. &v
Caused by the Suldn Clianf et of
Rheumatism is more prevalent Lcro
Uinn ever before.
AVIien tills diw esc fastens upon an In
dividual with its soreness and pain,
swelliug the jolnlfi, rendering him helpless
in his movements, and shattering hjs use
fulness, he is indeed an object of Jlity.
The slight pnin in the baek, pain or stiff
ness of the Joints or muscles, las warning
indication of an lniprovlshed condition
of the Wood, a low state of health, and if
not attended to at once, means rheu
niHtlsm. KhcuruutUm can sow be relieved and
Biueo the Introduction of Favorite Hem.
e dy. by Dr. David Kennedy, of Iiondout,
N. Y., thero has been fewer sufferers
than ever before.
Favorite Remedy drives out rheutnatlo
poison from the blood, restores the circu
lation, strengthens the nerve power.
The beet proof of its value is the good
it has done.
"I afflicted with Itifliimmstory rhetiina
tlm for llfleon years, writes Mr. E V. Tsyer, of
East Nauau, N. Y. Bo seren that I was sup
posed U be a cripple for life. Under physicians
treat neut I grew worse. Dr. Kennedy's Favor
ite Remedy helped me from tbe time I first used
It, aii l entirely cured me. Have felt do trace of
the tlistuue sines, and mat Was three rears sno."
The beautiful daughter of Mr. James
Mc Farland, of DeMolnes, Is., was help
leva for months with sciatic rheumatism.
After a few doses of Dr. Kennedy's Fiv
orito Remedy, she began to grow better,
npp'llte impro ved, slept well, and con
tinuing its use, was cured.
"I was confined to my bed with rhumtlm
near my heart, wr Mas Mr. 0. L. Bearer, of Bir
mingham, Conn., and used Dr. Kennedy's Favor
ite Remedy but a snort while before It drove the
rheumatism out of mj system."
Mr. O. Lansing, of Troy, K. T., bad
rheumatism to bad that De bsd to be
turned ovrr In bed. .. After using Dr.
Kennedy's Fsvorlta Remedy but a short
whlln was restored to health.
What reason then for suffering with
rheumatism or neuralgia, . This niedicine
will help you If given s trial.
"Orange Blossom", makes handsome
chlMien. pecans It makes motburs strona
( sod well. Bold by . W. Adams.
Why Suffer?
When you can be Cured
Thousands are suffering with
Torpid Liver-the sjmiptoms are
Depression of Spirits, Inciges.
tion, Constipation, Headache
Dr. Sanford's Liver Invigoratoi
is a reliable remedy for Livei
Disorders. It cures thousands
every year; why not trj
Dr. Sanford's Liver Invigoratocr
Your Druggist will supply you.
i a i w y
The Ladies
niiAliF e
Are Safe and Ketlsble.
far Perfoflly Harmle.
Purely Vege
table I Never
PRICE $1.00.
Senl postpaid on receipt el
pr ee. Money refunded if not as i
Yin da Clnc&ona Co..
ves monies. Sows.
For sale by V. IJ. Timor.
4 Sclentlflo American
TO - tAtf J VI ATt,
til A TJ tRADI WAUKst,
S.'i DlSltjN MTIMT8,
tor Information and free Handbook write to ,'
MUNN CO.. 3lil HllOAUWAT. NSW York. ,
Olriiwt bureau for securing patents In America. ,
Krerr patimt taken out by us is bmunht beforts
the publio by a notloe given free of ebarge la the)
J'Mijtific JVttimcflti (
Larrest circulation of any scientific paper In the
world. tM'lenrildlr MliiHlreUid. No liitclllrent
nisn should be without, it. WeeWlr, a.l.tMl a
iuvi SI.HisIx months. Aildreos .MI'NN a CO
W ULlall tKH, iilil lirostlwa, cw vrk City
The Best
in town
W.& L. E.R. R.
In effect Oct. 23, 1892.
Toledo Lv Vts'l
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Akron Ar 3 lil
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I'llt.lMirith Ar .7 3"
1. 1 p.m.
ii i & jo
Valley Junction..
Cmial lioter
Valley J iirn tli.il.
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"tcnncnvllle ....
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iltierrodsvllle ...
Valley .1 unction .
Cuniil Dover...
I Ar
Valley Junction,
Plttsburit ...
Votings town.
Norwalk.. .
Monroevltlt .
Oak Harbor.
... Lv
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( 411
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1 08 Jlnnroevllle .
i 48 6 88 , Norwalk
4 in 7 0 Milan
41 40 T 80 Ar Hnrns Lv
II 86
f on
Has ,l,8sndt rnndaiw .
A. .!.!, JAM" II. HALL.
Qen'l Htnsier. ataUPass.AcH

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