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THE, SUPERIOR TYPE
of YOUNG MANHOOD It Is Not a Product of the World, But Is Marked l>y a Union of the Human and the Divine. Sermon by the “Highway and Byway" Preacher. (CopytiKbt. iso. by J. M. Eilson.) Chicago. Sunday Aup C3. \9QtL , —**I have written unto you. young men. because ye are strong, and theWord cf God abideth In you. and yc have over come the wicked one."—1 John 2:14. O IKJLBT John, the apostle, the one who is speaking in ; our text, was espe- i dully interested in 1 young men—in a certain type of i young men which he j describes in the j words before us. This is not to be j wondered at. for John was a young Tran when he first met Jesus by the banks of the Jordan, and heeaine His disciple. • His was a strong nature. He was a young man in whose character the cur rents of life ran deeply. His affections and sympathies absorbed his whole na- j ture. He was of quick perception and understood his Lord better than any oth«r of His disciples. He realized the mighty influence which Jesus had ex erted on his life; how from narrow Jew ish prejudice he had beer, broadened in his \iews to take in the whole world; how. from low and selfish ideals having their realization in this life only, lie* had been inspired with the loftiest ideals which found th*dr eternal realization in Cod, for he exclaims in this letter from which our text is taken: “Beloved, now ure we the sons of God: and it doth not yet appear what we shall be: but we i know’ that when He shall appear, we j shall he like Him; for we shall see Him as He is.” He realized how when he first met Jesus he was filled with great ambitions for this life only, but Jesus had turned this strong current Godwnrd and had given him an ambition which reached as high as Cod and which was as broad as His eternal purposes. And because he realized what a miehty change and influence Jesus had wrought in his life as a young man, he himself was Interested In young men. And young men are always interesting. FATHER and mother quicken at the thought, for their hope, their ambi tion, their pride and joy are centered in the young man of their household. Younger brothers ami the sisters with loyal devotion accord the young man the r place of recogni/.ed authority and leader ship. The young man himself finds within himself a fascinating object of contemplation, as the buoyancy of life, the expanding energies, the bounding ambitions, the persistent hopefulness are felt throbbing within. And because of this the young man is interested In young men as he is in no others. In the great wide world outside the home and outside of himself the young man is always the center of interest and expectation. The business and Industrial world turns to the young men with assured confidence, expecting that its burdens will he car ried and its problems worked out In the main by them. The nation's strength is j in her young men. She always turns to them in the hour of dangf r and need. 1 She leans heavily upon them because they are strong, and the honor and per- j manency of her government and insti tutions are measured hv the character j of her young men. There is no place in all the world where the human family finds a home where the young man has not an exalted place and is not a sub ject of interest and importance. THERE are different types of yoi.ng manhood, and should we ask which one is the superior type, we would no doubt receive a variety of answers. Some | would reply the Apollo of physical pfr- 1 fection; others would esteem intellect!!- 1 alism as the qualification which was to determine; still others would declare 1 that business acumen which would en- i ibie a young man to become a Napoleon I of finance nml industry was the trail which would mark the superior type of young manhood; while still others ! would hold that ethical standards should , determine the question. But if we give John the opportunity of answering the question, he would point to the class of young men to whom he was writing and declare that there was the superior type of young manhood—the young manhood which waststrong in the Lord and In the power a* His might. Two great facts, yea three, must he kept in mind: That man was i.rcated by God and created in His own image, and man was created for the Glory of God. The highest possibil- | ties of man must find their realization then In and for God. The manhood which reflects most perfectly the God In whose Image man has been created, and ful fills most fully the purpose of that creation, must be the superior type of manhood. THK sculptor with his chisel and mal let. and the artist with his palette tnd brush seek by their creative skill to produce something which will give ex pression to an Inward Ideal and bring to them glory, and honor, and fame. The ‘lighest mission of the statue or the oil painting would he to reveal the ideal of the one who had created It. and by its perfect outline and coloring bring to him glory. But suppose after the last chip had been taken from the marble and the last touch of the brush had been felt by Ihe canvas, that the statue or the figure in the painting should willfully refuse to express the Ideal of Its creator and thus dishonor instead of glorifying the >ne who had so patiently wrought upon It? Suppose the bird which God has made to fly should lay aside Its buoyant »in*» and with dowreant eyes content itself with a life which never rose above the earth's green sod or the branches of the low-spreading bush? The lofty out look in yonder tall tree would never feel the weight of the little songster, and the blue vault of heaven would not echo with the notes of his song. The highest and best possibilities of the little bird would not be realized. It is so with man. and especially the young man. for what the young man is nearly always determines what the character of the man in later life is to be. It is only as the thing created fulfills the mission of its crea tion that it can be said that it has real ized its highest possibilities. Man has been created in the image of God—that is he has been endowed with a spiritual nature which can only find its highest invisibilities and its complete satisfac tion in God Himself. He wa3 created tor God, and nothing but God can satisfy. This being true, the highest, the superior, type of young manhood is found not in the young man who achieves the merely human and earthly success or honor or power, but is found in the young man who links his life with God and gives expression to the Divine will. S! no.NO young men! Found within the ranks of the diccinios of the Lord Jesus Christ and not outside. Strange that the opinion should prevail in the world and among the young inen of the W' rid that religion is weak and effemi nate. Strange, we say, und yet not so strange, for the devil is ever busy get ting the world to believe a lie. And men prefer to believe a lie because their deeds are evil. The devil is the most clever sloight-of-liand performer the world lias ever seen, and he can make you believe black is white and white black if you will but give him audience. Jesus had to tell him to "get thee behind Me. .Satan, for he dared not parley with such a visitor. And if Jesus dared not. how dare you do such a thing? I re member a number of years ago when a clever trickster made me believe that lie had ripped every button off my coat. He iimu mu, liui me movements of his hands were ho swift and he held my coat in such a manner ns to make it look ex aitlj ns though the buttons had been pulled off. He made me believe a lie. And Satan does that sort of thing, too. He paints religion in unattmet 1 vc colors, and deludes young men into the idea that with it they are less manly, and less sue- j cessful that* without it. Do you think to - find the really strong young man outside the ranks of the followers of Jesus Christ? Let us see. T1IK mar. of fine physique rejoices in his strength, and during the vigor of lifeknowsnet w hat weakness means, hut when the chilling hand of death is laid upon his powerful frame what has be to depend upon? If he is a follower of Christ he inay shout with Paul. “Death is swallowed tip in victory." Hut if he has refused to receive God’s message to his soul, of what avail is his physical strength in the face of the eternal sum mons? The moralist delights in his strength of will which enables him to live a clean, upright life, and he moves smoothly end proudly through the world until at last the grave opens and his career is ended. His moral strength has enabled him to leave with men a stainless record, but ' how is it when his soul gets into the | presence of God? There moral worth I loses its potency. There only the blood l of Jesus Christ has the power to over- j come the judgment of death standing’ against the human race, and is able to admit to Heaven. He has put his trust in his moral worth anti he hears God say to his soul: "All have sinned and come short of tlm glory of God;” “There Is none that doeth good, no not one," your ' moral worth is of no avail this side of the grave; depart from Me; for you hav e rejected My Son who w< nt to eaitli to save you. The man of Intellectual strength may encompass the learning of the world ami sit upon the pinnacle of the mountain of the world'* wisdom. What towerJng strength holds him In his position of at- i tainment? He excels all his fellows in learning. Rut the brain which has mani fested such strength and capacity Is soon palsied by death, and the soul with all of its learning Is ushered Into the pres- j ence of Him in Whom center all knowl edge and wisdom. Dare the poor soul ■ longer trust in the strength of Its own I wisdom as It hears the words: "The wis dom of this world Is foolishness with God, because the foolishness of God is wiser than men: and the weakness of | God Is stronger than men.’"‘For the Lord taketh the wise in their own craftiness, and He knoweth the thonghtsof the wise that they are vain.” And the simplicity and faith of a little child Is exalted above all his learning, for Jesus says: "Kxeept ye become as little children, ye shall not enter into the Kingdom of Heaven.” W/RALTH wields a mighty power. The W man with the golden key can un lock the treasure house of this world's possessions and gratify almost any de sire of which flesh Is capable. Money will buy any of the goods which are on the world's counters, but it will not buy a mansion In Heaven. Money will take one anywhere almost on the face of the earth, but it will not secure a passage across the dark river and Into the pearly gates of the Celestial city. Money Is able to buy up legislative bodies, and nations, and fill the offices of city county, state and nation; but ali th« gold mined and minted and all the goM yet resting in the bosom of Mother Earth is not sufficient to buy up God and alter His judgments. The man with his millions is a mighty factor in the affairs of men. but. like the rich roan of Jesus’ parable who was planning the building of larger barns that he might store his increasing treasures, when the summons comes to meet his God. he has to leave all his treasures behind. In naked poverty he was ushered before the judgment bar. and then what did it profit him that he was one of the richest men in ail the world? For all that he could take with him into the next world—his soul—was lost forever. Who would say that the wealthy young man was the strong young man? Sc* much for such strength as the world in various direc tions is able to produce. The superior type of young man is not found in any of them. Under the final testing at the hands of God. the vital qualification is found to be lacking. The counterfeit coin may pass current side by side with • he genuine. It may look to be genuine, It may have the true rung, but subject it to the final test of the add and its In feriority is nt once apparent. The supe rior type of young manhood is not dis covered by the world's testing, but by the searching testing of God. The strong young man is the superior young man. TUK young man who In strong physic ally must have ’.ife. and health and muscles, and these three conditions are requisite to the superior type of young manhood. These three qualifications are possessed by the young men to whom our text is addressed, and mark their vital points of difference lrom the other types of young men. Let us s« e if this is not true. The non-Christian young man, whatever else he may have, has not soul iife, has not soul health has uot soul vigor. He may not he alive to his lack. He may be indifferent to ids need. Ho may doubt the reality of his soul's need, but our final refuge must te in God'8 word to prove mail'd erudition as well as ids need, even as cur final testing must be at God's hand, it iu harder to make young men realize tlie dtadness of the natural soul, becar.se they are so lull of physical life. Death seems a vague and unreal thing, ami life is so full ami prom ising. Hut apart from God there Is no lastiug life. The unsaved foul is "dead in trespasses and sins.” The physical life may he perfect, the natural qualifica tions and attainments may be of the highest and best, but if 1he soul has not been quickened into life by the toucli of the crucified Lord, the physical body, with Its intellectual and moral attain ments, is but the sepulcher of a dead soul. I hink of it! Hidden behind the smile of the world, its pleasures, its ambitions, lies the soul, cold and stiff In death! \\ ould you hope to find your superior young man In one who was thoughtless ly or wilfully furnishing a living tomb for his poor dead soul? YOl’NG men who arc strong! Y'oung men who have overcome! It talte3 the strong young man to win tlhe vic tory over sin. It is the strong young man who is the successful foe of the niched one. The superior type of young man must of necessity he the young man who wins victories. Why hnast of strength if victories are not to be an outgrowth of that strength? This arm of mine may rejoice in its strength, but if there is no weight to be lilted, no burden to be carried, no task to be wrought out, the atm soon shows the weal enirg effects of inac tion. and to is no longer t he strong arm, but the weak, powerless member, which is unable to serve me with effi ciency and honor. It in a constant warfare for the strong young man if be would keep in fighting trim. The devil is aggre-ssivo and active. The soul cannot Klee,* at its post. It can not lie indifferent to the advance of the foe. David '.tasted and rrn when the giant Gol,0-h odv<’"''°d orejn ht?r»( f»,r he i«new that to heyiuitfc or delay wax to lore his supreme opportunity of sending the stone crashing into the forehead of the giant. Soon he would have the visor of Ills helmet lowered as he joined battle, and the only vul nerable point which I)a- id could reach with his missile would be cut off. OTK that the Indwelling Word is I N the link which joins the strong young man to the victory. "I have written unto you, young men, because ve are strong. and the Word of God abidelh in you, and ye have overcome the wicked one.” The indwelling Word is the secret of strength. The Psalmist asks: ‘‘Wherewithal shall a young man cleanse his way?” And quickly answers his own question by a< flaring: "Hy taking herd thereto according to Thy Word.Hie Word of God Is quick and powerful, and sharper than any two-edged sword, piercing even to the dividing asunder of soul and spirit, and of the joints and marrow, and Is a dlscerner of the thoughts and intents of the heart.” The young man of the unclean heart Is In a condition of weakness. The ex pulslve power of God’s Word is needed to cleanse the heart, while that same Word girds with strength and equips for the battle. Jesus put Satan to rout by His thrice-repeated: "It is written.” The devil can stand un flinching and unscathed before the fire of the guns of human word and human effort, but let the thunderbolts of God's Word be turned upon him and he makes hasty and ignominious flight. And Satan must admit defeat before the strong young man In whom is abiding the Word of God. He Is the superior young man, for both In this life and In the life to come he is vic torious, yea. he Is more than conquer or through Him that loved him, and gave Himself for him. Would you not Join the ranks of the superior type of young manhood? I.tfe and Vicissitudes. Life belongs to Jhe living, and ha who lives mast be prepared for vicissi tudes.—Goethe. ROAD ACROSS THE DESERT. trial C nlomilo riaU'Wlll Soon Me Traarraral !»>• Fin* Iloalr \ m rtl Thlrt>-Klv* Mllra l.uac. * Work is row In progress in southern '■'allfornla upon a boulevard Intended to ■*sss through the Colorado desert In n straight line from the projected town of ’tookwood to Calexico, on the Mexican border. It will be IPO feet wide and PS ntlies long. Along either side of the boulevard and down the center will be •ows of trees to shut off the glare of the lesert sun. Also on either side will ho mall canals, which will not only irrigate he shade trees, but also will be utilized o lai the dust when the road is iom ♦leted. it will require only two men ‘o enre for the entire dS miles. The rapid growth of trees in the desert 'Ountry will Insure a magnificent n\e jue in a very short time. At the interna ionnl line H-month-old willows are Trowing on the haul s of the imperial •anal «e\en Inches In diameter and 30 'eet high. The boulevards will gi\c ac •ess to the towns ol Rod wood. Brawlty, n-P rial. Slilsbee. Calexico. Mexieala. Mexlcnla and many new \ Wages. BIG ELECTRIC LOCdMOTIVE. Imnirnar Kmtlite «llh Cupnclty of Two Thoitsniiil Itomp l*ovw>r Com tile ted. The (1 r.era! Klectrle company his rr •cntly completed tin lorg* at electric lo omotlve in the world. It was built for he I'altlmore & Ohio railroad aid will 1 “ the tunnel ut KRltlmore. tak nB 1»* a.vy freight trains out of the city Imlts. The locomotive weighs ISO tons and s desUned to haul r» freight train wclph mr 1 .',00 tors tip a grade 1 Uj per cent 'ts capacity 1» 2.000-horse power. It |« optrHIed with the multiple unit svs f in. There I* a control!* r at • Ither end *f the cah. to tl it It may hr run hacl: v.ird or forward. The locomotive Is • up of two ir.Its.cnch w. Ijthlngftn ors. and i« so arranged that any i cm »er «*f units rtn.y he coiiphd tope l Mr naklng It as much larger ns Is desired Ml the units nre rontrolled from the me place. There nre right 42-li.ch « r!> e vhrels on each unit, mnllnc 10 » r|\* Vheils on the locomotive. The ej*l» f« •tf sheet steel and the frame of hrnw "nst steel. >IEW DEATH-DEALING DEVICE I'rcueli Mrnttsl Makes TerrlMe |t|H. po* ri‘)‘ Vtltlla* I * \ pe rl ni e it 11 it if wltli Ilerfslmi Itnya. Hr Le Hon. the scientific Krenrh In vestigator. has reported an accidental Mscov* ry which may possibly lend to » ‘errlble (hath dealing invention. While ha was experimenting with Hertzian rays in Ms laboratory he sud knly was aurreunded by what lie de scribes as a rain of fir<> from ell metal lie objects In the room. He concluded from this that It would be possible to '•orstruct large rmtr.l mirrors, capable of reflecting for several miles Hertzian •*avs, which would Ipnlfe any exploslv*. ubstances enrountered. such ns shells -nd gunpowder In magazines and enr rlclpr* In soldiers* belts. Warships particularly would he vnl nerable owlrg to their extrusive iisp of Irctrlelty, while torpedo** on heard u:!«! hr exploded by t; enemy. In n Cutn n. Th» Nci-rclk & W»st<;n ra11 v> ay furor which Is txtenrilr.fi th» line nr ar Nan.sa uc’.>, W. V'a.. struck an old prate)aid •fcently and the grading made It r. core ary to remove ff\*ral dead bodies. Or.e eoiflij «.m broken open a ,d It was discovered that a bottle of whie'y had been burled with it, presume hly n on than HO >ears ago. The tv) inky wai. reinterred at another spot, with the molderln* remains accomyar.iug it. MARKET REPORT. Cincinnati, Aug. CATTLE—Common .$3 Heavy steers . 4 CALVES—Extra .... HOOS—Ch. packers . fi Mixed packers .... 5 SHEEP—Extra . 3 LAMPS—Extra . 5 FI .OUR—Spring pat. 4 WHEAT—No. 2 red. No. 3 winter. CORN—No. 2 mixed. OATS—No. 2 mixed. RYE—No. 2 . HAY—New timothy.. PORK—Clear family. LARD—Steam . BUTTER—Ch. dairy. Cholee creamery .. APPI.ES—Faney .... ] POTATOES—Per bbl 1 tobacco—New ... 3 Old . 6 15 75 90 80 25 85 50 82 58 50 85 50 50 22. 4 50 5 00 6 75 5 95 5 90 3 35 6 00 5 00 83 81 52'/, 34% 59 12 25 15 10 7 25 12 21 00 00 00 2 2 9 13 00 Chicago. FLOUR—Winter pat. 3 75 WHEAT—No. 2 red. 79%<0> No. 3 spring. 80 CORN—No 2 mixed. (it, OATS—No. 2 mixed. <U> RYE—No. 2 . 51 %® PORK— Mess . 12 85 Qt LARD—Steam . 8 10 ® 3 90 80% 83 51% 35% 52 12 87% 8 12% New York. FLOUR—Win. st’rt*. 3 C5 WHEAT—No. 2 red. CORN—No. 2 mixed. OATS—No. 2 mixed. RYE—Western . 50 PORK—Family .17 50 LARD—Steam .7 85 Baltimore. ® 3 90 <@> 85% ff 58% 29 ® 53 «17 75 <U 7 90 CORN—No. 2 mixed. 67 © 57% OAT&—No. 2 mixed. © 41 CATTLE— Steers ... 4 90 © 5 15 HOOS- Western .... 6 80 © 6 96 Louisville. WHRAT-No, 2 red. 81 © 81% CORN—No. 2 mixed. © 57 OATS—No. 2 mixed. © 35 PORK—Mess ....... ©14 50 LARD—Steam . @ 7 75 Indianapolis. WHEAT—No. 2 red. © 80 CORN—No. 2 mixed. © 51% OATS—No. 2 mixed. © 33 FREE PROOF FORBIDS DOUBT. kiTtUkW c*in», r* two boiw, atid taking the in 1 Iv«.m .... >'•>> •huvkii i>' pica up a met or wood— lometimea could uot wa or move my fret—hud two doctor* but did not got teller; I aaw your ad. and got a trtaVhoi and bar* Ukcn two fewde*. and I an, a Mr to do a v*t> hard day a wotk Doan . KUloiy Fill.Trait G&E3 Mr*, bu.* A. Maikion, Uuum, Fa., Bm iMk r* Auc.im J. 'VJ.- 1 received your aamplo of Doan’* Kidney hill* MdiltMki , 1 i ail ti uUilully sav they at* n good a* they arc recommended to be. When I could not bend lay back enuucti to pick up a atlck of wood-rometime* could to buniau'ty.” l>oan‘a Kidney t’llla I* win toy tli* wuiulmui p*>w»r of th* fiAT trial to tl« inonutrat* iur|irlrltig merit. Aching Kkcli nre tanl Hip, buck, and loin tarn* oeervouie. Swelling of the limbo, dropsy rlgtn*. and rheumatic |>aiita vanish. They correct urine with brick dint acdinieut. h I g b colored, pain in |«nmuk. dribbling, frequency, bed wetting. Pan ii Kidney Pill* remoeo calculi and gravel. ; Keliev* heart puliutatiou, i •leepleMneso, headache, nervousness, dixzlncM*. (, 0»umn«, Tlx., March U, lfcVt ~'"rhi'««m plo of DOM's Kklnoy PUU c*bm to h»n4. 1 also got one Mkeat hoc from our druRtit, ud 1 Ui thankful to m; tho Mil •crow tin' * in all at my back tliaai'i<«areO like a snow bank In hot sun. Doan's PUIS reach the snot.*' turn Wwifc Cakmua, W yo.—“Prorlokk i to taking tho sample N Doan'a Kidney PIUs I OOUM scarcely bold mr urine. Now I cun sleep all night im rarely hare to got up, as] that aching across my back, a little above my hips, is gout'." Isaac W. Htkvkns, Cambria, Wym WITH NERVES UNSTRUNG AND HEADS THAT ACHE WISE. WOMEN BROMO - SELTZER TAKE TRIAL BOTTLE lO CENTS. ICsUtmo I nniiiinur. Commander 1'eary, the arctic explorer, wns talking to a small hunch of i .nr p per men at Saratoga lint long ago ml they were uskmg him a number of ques tions about life m the extreme Intitul*'-*. of which lie can talk most o»tortainii>(;lj . Some one u«l,ed if he spoke the K.bnio language, anil lie said he did. “Wlu.t- it like':” continued ttic questioner. "Fur instnnec. how would an K.skimo say tb><»l morning?’' "He wouldn’t say it." replied the commander, with a slight smile. "In* deed, and art thev s.i untntored in the amenities cf life? ' "N. t at nil, n >t a* ;11.” tin explorer explained. “You ec, in :i country where they would have oeea • on to me thoet words only otiee a tear, t'ey don’t have them.” Detroit l’roc I’ll ss. Kniplre Mate Kx|irrns In I'ont-ltall. 'I i • N. \v York Control'* Kmpiro State i Iv.ures* in re. ogniaed as tut* swlflcat and ! s n "At train operated hv America’s greatest rail ro .«!. unde nsiilered the very test means to cover tho grou ul in the timo reunited. It is for thi* I-, .eon that the llatvanl l*nl varsity tooth. II to im named their last and s tre.tiPuy of the. season of IWJUthc “Kniplre St.it<« Kxliress,’’ for they believed ji to be t 10 most roli .hi * play in tneir programme, .t was successful throughout tho season until it met Yulo’a **3uui Century 1.11111101“ olav, which \v..s ju«*t. us swift, Sit e and sure, li.'tha I longer endurunee and \\us“| mltod” only liy tl o hire of tho Held. Tho names ol t 'O rival teams very correctly dca« 1 b ■ th> difference* In the lainous trains, tho ‘•Kniplre Khro" running cn .v from Now York to Buffalo, while thr •••Joth (,'entury Kindled” nmkoa the l ISO nines b» tween New Y..| k and Chic .go in t tv. nly hours « very day of the >e..r. (front in tho .New York Central and great t hi tho trains it operates—swift, safe lill.l 1 d .iLlo, 1' 1 hi;! the JSiiH'ii'yii istiiiiihjiU Poverty is a tome that the self-made man is geneially frte to leiomnietm for toum ctl.er fellow t hoy. Chicago Krcotd-ller ald. An Historic 01.1 Itn llroml Koulnr. I i.e Nashville, <hat'.anooga 4 St. Louis J J ;i j i v\ ji\ j4 di»t J i l)u 11 ii^' life* i) f ctwitgt* a n Attractive little booklet entitled "The story i f tlie •t.eneral,’ ” which contain* an ex ceedingly interesting account of the raid of < nj»t. •iame« J. Andrew*and men during the * ivi! \y»r. It i* profusely illustrated. I lie "fJcnerAl" !m^ been sent to Chatta nooga, Term.. by the N., ( . A St. L. R.; jind is then to remain permanently. It can 1 ,* •'' : • oni ti t i - traveler! ptiiini throug i ( hnttannogn over thru railway Write to \V. I, DANLKY <J P. A., N., C. k St. L. Hy., Nashville, Tent), Mentioning till* paper. The reason why so few marriage? ore hap py i» because young Indie* spend their tin.a in making neta, not in making cage*. Swiit. Tliere'ii Nanirt lilny tie In Hr on the line of the M., K. & T. R’y, and we [hnll be glad to rend you attractive nninph U ti; which convey to you the possibilities tor money-rnnking, on receipt of two-cent ‘tamp for portage. Addles, “KATY,” Suite St. Lottia, Mo. • The most amiable people are there nlo '’•set wound the MlJ-iove of other* ere. Hi uy Tlnee tram* n na\ Chicago to Califor nia. Oregon and Washington. Chicago, ' nion Pacitic A North Western Line. One cannot alwaya |*» a hero, but on* tan a!w.i>• be a in., n Qoetill Three solid through train* daily Chicago ; ■ o < a life: nia. 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