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•The Final Factor!
in «fl Good Typewriting is die ribbon. ' ; Paragon Typewriter. Ribbons: • insure the best typewriting of which your machine is cspabk. i V For clearness and beauty mf impressions, as ^well as lasting qualities, their leader* ' ship is recognized. Made and guaranteed by the Remington' • T ypewriter $ Company 313 Sdimulbach Bldg., 102 Sitft SL, Pittsburgh, Pa. MANY OF YOU HEN (ContlasM from First rift) briefest of the series for an evening •ennon due possibly to the late start and the rather difficult conditions un der which Mr. Sunday had to labor When the time came for the meeting to open the rain was beating dowt^ heavily on the roqf f the tabernacle making a veritable roar and much of the time was consumed in making an nouncements and the^lnging of hymns and It was after 8 o’clock when Mr. Sunday began hla sermon. This was .undoubtedly due to the rain but ts it showed no abatement Mr. Sunday re quested the audience to remain as quiet as possible In order to help him and then started on hla sermon. Text From Kings. His text was taken from Second Kings IV; 28; "It It well with thee? Is It well with thy husband’ Is It well with the child?” Mr. Sunday spoke in part as follows; “Fifty three miles north of Jerusa lem, eight miles from Tabor and four miles from Jezreel there Is an ancient city situated in a most picturesque and fertile valley. Surrounding it were beautiful groves and elds of waving grain and it waa an Ideal place I I' Sunday urgaa tHa ministers tn turn tea gattlmg gun on tbalr congraga lons occasionally. ter an Ideal boms And In It thnr* aaa an ideal bom* and Ellaba used to aaaa tbta Homs on his way tn and from tb* college of which be waa tba band Something la the actions of ■ laba caused this woman t* conclude that b* waa a mag of flod Women are keener of perception la tbta regard than men. and as aba watebod hlttl aba aatd. I pereetr* that a man of trod la paaalac by os continually.' aad abe thought of what a Maamag H would bring to bar bom* to bare him atop and abide tn that house Oh* day abe rwggeeted t* bar baa bond that tbalr booar waa crowded and tba* aa ibey bad bo room ibey might be' Id a raawi for thia mas. St It up wtfb fwm'twre «f all binds, and tba boa bawd meat bar* agreed for *h-y did < aad • ••aa* an H*s in****** •Sapped at thin boom aad nod* • • _I om put tort* hla haad aid auto the truth ta la her iM she TeM Him a* Her Grief, of the death of her hey. and how she wauled him to eoeae to Ufa citaha thee toM Uehual to tube bis red sad 1 m> touch the child, aad aa he week u> tolute do one. He told him this for D Purpose, to upderutund which you must be tamtUar with tbo anrlaut cue tema. A mi traveling through Pair Mine saw two men meet, and thez aolaamed and enlammed. and the man took oat hla watch, nod when the cere mony waa over It re«nimd Just 10 art* utea. This waa why KUaha told Oe haal to salute no one. for he knew ho» mock time It would consume. But the woman remained, and said she would not go home unless Elisha accom panied her, and she made the man of Ood go to her home; and he spread hla body over that of the boy and soon the Ud began to breath*. hU eyes opened and the first thing be did was to ask for bis mother. Then imagine how this house of sorrow was changed to ioy: tears to happiness and grief to laughter. A Beautiful Story. "Why do you suppose God gives us that beautl<*il atory I believe there is a lesson In It and that Is the determ ination to accomplish what our heart* set out to .do. "In Cincinnati a pastor waa conduct ing a revival service and at the close of the sermon something came to hint sad seemed to say why don't vcu make the application personal. Give the invitation that if there is any man or woman in the audlench sick of sin and self to raise their hand. He dtd ! und the door opened and a young man > came in out of the storm and said he was tick of aln and wanted to become a Chriannn. The pastor prayed for him and then later went back and took . him by the hand and then he heard a ' story of prod leant y that made him ahiyer. The young man waa convert-! ed and then wrote to hla old home in I Brooklyn. N. Y.. from which he had not beard for eight years. He knew he could not receive an answer for 1 four days but none came and he was anxious, the fifth day passed and no reply and then the sixth and then he wgs worried. The seveath and eighth went by. with no answer, but on the ninth day came a letter and the envel ope waa fringed In black. "The letter waa from hla mother and It read: 'My dear boy, your let ter reached ua in our Time of Greatest Grief. As near as 1 can tell the same day and the same hour that you found Jesus Christ your father passed out Into the sky. Just before he died ho prayed continually and on his death bed he cried out, "Oh save my boy!" He repeated this prayer several times and with bis final breath he prayed: "Oh, Lord, save—” and that prayer was finished In hesven. You are a Christian tonight because your fstber prayed and would not let God go.' "Oh. for the people of Wheeling. West Virginia, to pray like that. "1 want to make this message plain and reach every person in this place tonight. I know men and their temp tations and they are influenced by the sneers of their crowds. There are many here tonight wbo would rather have the gang slap them on the back and call them 'dead game sport’ than to have Ood smile by seeing them coming down the trail. "Take the moderate drinker and he says he will never be a drunkard, but there never was a drunkard that was not at • First a Moderate Drinker. "Take your men down in the peni tentiary at Moundsvllle and none of them ever intended to go to the "pen itentiary when they started to do wrong. You men take the name of Ood in vain; you lie, you steal, you commit adultery, and you know it Is wrong, but you are afraid to stop for fear of the sneers of the gang. But Ood Is ready and willing to forgive ▼our sins and put you on the road to heaven if you will only give him the chance. “There was a boy l& Philadelphia who one night tapped the cash drawer in his father’s store and skipped out with $9.1. The father took the boy s picture to the police and It was sent broadcast The father offered large rewards for the return of the boy but he could not be found. One day in New York my old friend Sam Hadley was sitting out In front of bis ilttls mission when a ragged boy came along and said, ’Are you Mr HadleyT He replied that he was and the boy asked Mm for a needle and thread to sew up tils pants. Hadley told him be p«nu to aew. but Nni him upstairs to see Mrs. Hadley, who soon had the boy's confidence and his confession Mr. Hadley a trad tha boy a father In Phil , adelpbla and noon a reply cams back: Mr ft Hadley, tie South Water street. New York; Send my boy home Oet him a ticket, put him on the Pennsylvania train, we are hungry for oar boy and ae have forgiven him * "Ood has ant bo riled me to tell you •'bat he will forgive you and he wants you to gome back home Cod ■ prom tees have made It possible for me to brtng this meeaago to you tonight. » "During a mutiny In India of the Pngtleh officers was seriously arsjnd ed and he with other* were taken pris oner* Shortly after aa Indian officer name In with a armful at chains and proceeded to Mad tills wounded *df» eer With s rhhln When n young Itau tennnt t.anH Hand stepped up and gave the officer a push ’hat seat him tn the ffoev and a* he did ff he said You reward dos t you *ee that man *• *rh* what da pan want to put fbatueau him tnr* The wdTleer typlkd I that there was a chats tar everr pne mass and than ffaird staff -hail »r there la a chats tar every prtai'im t pat '*»••• The office* ffM and Hat'd ••• nd aad flash? ffwd The at <«lrev rerevered aad after hte vet ecu I la faglaat am every autua he sever tareff at ttafmg ta the '-am at ' teWd *1 I r* e« taw was ' ta ea-d tha* » I Whe a rogutar pro 'Vpe and ana ' l '<»■ <v» af mv frt inffa hound ma vet up * drwup m tha has af a htal Way t ed II «• van its nd ff pus was- ta see f pwur hay ativv pu tadnr at -mca Tha nun mu; man cubed ! All Ovnr Fact aud Hands. Hard Oust Farmad. Scrufchud and llada It _ Bind, Entirely Cured by Cutkura Ointiuaal with Cutkura Soap. RASH ITCHING AND PAINFUL Fan aad Ana Scaly Mam. Ska Rad. II* Pteacaat St-. CtminmCec. Warn. —"A rach begaa comiac aa aty lace aad ana. U waa ttchiaa aad palatal aad uaad to hum. My , taca aad ina were la acaly —-aad the ekia waa rougk aad red. It would kaap me up aichu. I lot oca cake of Cuttcura Seep and aae box at Cuttcura Oiotment and eeoa H waa eatirely well.” Stpaedy Mia Viola ! Rlebardaoa. Nor. IS, Mil. Cuttcura Soap and Ointment are mk ererywkace. Sample of each mailed (na. with ll-o. book. Addreec. “Cuttcura." Dept. T. Boo ton Tender-faced men oheuld aha re with Cuttcura Soap Sharks Stick sobered me In an Instant, and I hurried home and my little boy put hie arms around my neck and coaxed me not to drink any more. He pleaded with me and 1 promised him 1 would atop, and then he passed away. Now, erery time I pass a saloon 1 run for (ear the devils will grab me and pull ms In before 1 get past. Some times 1 cross the street to keep from passing one. for I wouldn't disappoint that little fellow for anything. And I know that If nobody In Heaven Is waiting for me or interesied In me be Is. ‘‘I say to you there Is not an angel in heaven that does not want to see you win, and there Is not a devil in bell that does not want to see you lose. Devil Damns Wheeling. Mr. Sunday then told of a young Scotchman who refused Christian ad vice on his arrival and of hla death two years later in the Cook hospital in Chicago a mass of putrefaction. "The same devil that damns in Chicago win damn in Wheeling, and the same devil that pollutes in Chi _I The evangelist thinks the preacher* are too quiet and do not attack sin enough. cage will po^ut,. in Wheeling “You cannot win without Christ Some young men will Bay to me. 'Mr. Sunday. I have bad a bad start I was born with a devil In me’ Yes. and you can be born again with the devil out of yon In two minute*. “Don’t blame your parents. You j can’t cure small pox by crawling In between two clean sheets, and you can’t cure diphtheria with a string, you mutt have anti toxin. Turn a pole cat loose In. a parlor and se* how you come dbt. Hew tin Started. I “Sin didn't start In the boose Joint or In the gambling bell. Im^ in the Harden of Eden. You say. 'Well, Mr. Sunday, the boy can't help It; It Is hie environment' There are not enough devils In bell to make you do wrong If you want to do right. Be a man or a woman and go home and look tn the mirror and say 'that's the dirty lobster that’s to blame for It all.’ Stop blaming eorlety. the church and enrlroament and be decent about i •' M<1 (led WIU bar* sort respect for you. Hint Co'tew These meetings here tn W heeling are the belts of Hod r aging out -tern Ity lor seme eosle and I will be (1*4 when r*rfew belle will ring all over tbe land tn every city so that if tn* paresis own t mb. tbetr non aSd ■HU rf tbe streets the law will an M toito* Win aay why Mr |a» t Mpart at katf tv rUftMr** it iw kitaat fh»a >g,|U y "• ■"* » *—> t" •• *•» 't»* la frtoa »l«V to , - aM If Mr rtoto to tort jmm will m4 tor • *«tar *toK toll m tor* Mr. ■*•»> •Laagtorr m< - rT ~ - ) *•< l» «r'r ny yaa »1II tot n to* toto at •« fcaat* a*4 >m> «*r» to Hatof Taa km af*-r Tlr r-,| **»to **4 tot rto *Hrw**i m* mm* to"*' to to to «lrt*raa ato ?—r to? *r •*• to • to*, rat-tor -toa Ml Oto tor h. »tr « wm mm imm km ib a*4to*i ■ to »« Itoto ytotr to MM toa toy "to «« they told him tkot must bo something wrong, ma they mold not epaa the doer where hie nun wu lying. The father broke down the deer ut rushed In. and found the be* lying to spool eC Meed end a IX-callbro revolver with two •-haoibern empty told the story. On the stand was a note which anid: liner, father, when I awake and yon ware gone I aaw my pant and present, and 1 thought 1 couldn't keen up, and 1 pre ferred this to a future Ilka my past. 1 wish you had been a hatter man Wbsa 1 was a boy.' And tbd father threw himself across tha bad. hla hands spat tering the blood across hla face, aa be cried: ■Oh. aodt To Trad TOO Truel “Many of you men are loaning boys right bare In wheeling to hall by vour example What shall you Why. pray with them. Tha mother Is the boy # safeguard, fur there are net enough devils In hall to pull a boy from a God-fearing. Christian mother. "We are prone to wait too long, and when we discover our mistake It le too late, too late. We are too late with our prayers, too l#te with our tears. God pity you to-night If yon wait uadtt It le to late. "One of the beautiful plrtnrea that hang on memory's walls Is a trip I took Into Iowa and vttlted my old home town -Aran. 1 met an old fellow who said "Willie, •! knew jrour pa.' Went bsyk to lho old farm, aud tha old trees reemcd to say to me 'Hello, Bill, le that you? Why, you hare got a bald spot. You haven't forgot ten when 1 shaded you." when you ebot the owl tPat Get You Old Wooster or how the old rope of the hammock out mw Goe. how pt did hurt! Do you remember how it hurt when you got the axe and cut me. Why. you aro not go'ng. are you, BUI Tioh't you know It has been thirty years alnce you have beer, here? Yea Well, when are you coming back?* *1 don't know.' "Well, good-bye.* 'Good-bye.' "1 went away to the old farm house, and remembered how the old dog and my gun Accompanied ma out Into tha wood* and I brought down a squirrel, and how I brought It Into mot ier. and ahe smiled and said TVllli#, wen have him for supper.' How I hunted birds' neats and looked for hens' egge ta the barn. Unco more 1 sat and ate my There certainly la a bunch of WheellnBltes mounted the eprlnkler aince “Bill” came here. *ru*»l mfltl, and mother pulled out the little old trundle bed from under the btg one nnd 1 repeated my little prayer. •Now I ley rite down to sleep, i pray the Lord my soul to take, and keep me pure, for Jesus' sake.’ "Turn hackward. turn backward. Oh. tlma. in thy flight. And make me a child again just for to night. In the old crdale I long to creep. Koek mo to sleep, mother, rock me to sleep." "When I left home and jumped'Into the awtrl of Chicago I stretched my mother's love to the breaking point. Just ons more step and I would have broken It; but. thank <*od, I did not take that step. Instead, 1 threw my self into the arms of the Lord end ac cepted Je«ua ss my Savior Now. what are you going to doT’ , Mr. Sunday then extended the invita tion to those who w Ished to become Christians .and the close of the service was fully as Impressive as usual Fol lowing this. Mr. Sunday asked If there was anyone In tbs audience who de sired him to pray for frleoJs to hold up their hands, and quite a demonstra tion followed , Afternoon Sermon. For nearly an liour yesterday after noon. the Hev. •‘Billy" Sunday preach ed a sermon of much enthusiasm to an audience of about S.&Ott people at the tabernacle, on ''Vision," taking hla taxt Isrni Proverbs xxts:18, reading: "Where there le no vision, the people perish; but be that keepetb the law. happy is be.” The services proper were opened by prayer by the He» Bishop Edward Hughes, at the Metho dist Episcopal church, a former resi dent here, now located in California, wka p nr sent at the meeting and offer ed an impressive prayer, followed by a solo by Miss Annie Mactaren Church Members. It Is said that Mr. Munday spoka mors rapidly yesterday afternoon than any time since be opened hla revival here Many times during b!a dis course ha became bitter In making a l point and cried out kmdly la bis en ' thuslasm Ha minced no nurds in telling the ehgrcb members of tbelr actions toward tbelr pa s'nr a and whan the preacher tell* then at their wroog doings Ha also said that there ware some ministers who seemed le have lost their vtslen and that when this tabes place that the congregation is bereft til their vtstoat, far this reason the cheerhee while Increasing tn membersk p ears Ssereasing in pwwer Mr Pnrniav stnek closely ut bte Cotamh— had a vision and ha carried It aat by discovering thla land, for ha kaaw by sail lag around tha world that ho would dlaoovar the new world, ■ohart FUltoa had a vialoa aad made It poaalbla that.we can now croaa the ocean in a abort time, where It took months before ho dsoorered the use to which steam could ha put. Ell Whitney who In Tented tha cotton gin. had a vision Edison has bad vlsons and Is having them now, he ™»H"g it possible for two to have these electric lights In this building. praat Inventors. All these men and many more had vtaions that they might do things. If It were not for visions In the past we would be riding In ox-carts Instead of on trolley cars and dashing through 1 the country on trains. If this city of I Wheeling does not have a vision, or I any other city, so far as that is con-1 earned, will go back and the people ; will perish. The reason this taber nacle was build ed was that the people bad a vision, which has caused the biggest revival that this city ever knew In Its history. Flays Critics. At this Juncture Mr. Sunday took up ths reverse aide of his text—those i who have had no vision—saying: “I! asked an old man once If Jesus i Christ was dlTlne. 'Oh. yes.' he said. *so was Emerson.' and thla and that man, naming many. The speaker i had no vision. The men who start ' ed this world to going had a vision ' that Jesus Christ was tbs Son of Ood. He then took a hot fling at the j kinds of critic* of the Bible, saying: "There were three distinct ones—the ' fellow who would like to see the Bible driven from the face of the earth, as 1 that, he thinks, would mske him im muue from punishment for his tins he thinking that if all the Bibles were destroyed that Ood would not hold uiiu rosyunsiDie ior r.ia wrong doings This critic is badly mistaken, for If ail the Biblea were'destroyed to-day he would have to answer for bis sins Just ss much as If there were Bibles The second one Is he who appeals to the scholarship and 'learned scien tists' who criticize the Bible. These kind of scholars can go to perdition so far as I am concerned. Hfc dopes out his belief out of a beer mug. the mutt. Then there is the reverend devout who preaches the new re ligion." With much voice Mr. Sun day with uplifted hand declared that be stood for the eld religion “With All the CiTtics," -hr Bible stands as firmly to-day as ever; all the critics have never even •haken it, like a lighthouse near Bos ton.- A report was current about the itrcett of Boston during a hurricane (hat a great lighthouse far out In the sea had been blown dofcn and all In It had been killed. A few days after tbe storm the old captain who at tended the house was seen on the streets of Boston and asked what damage was done hts lighthouse. ‘She never even shook,' replied the cap tain. That's Just the way with the storm of critics that have for ages attacked the Bible, but they have not even shook >r.' Grammar of the Church. “Rome time ago a book was gotten j out In England called tbe 'Grammar j of the Church.’ taking each part of speech and appiying It to tbe church." He then took up the several parts of | the book. He said that tbe Interroga I tlon point stood for 'What Is Hie mat j ter with the church to-day T They 1 have more members but less power; | the church power should Increase W lt> the membership. There Is some thing wrong; yss. there Is something wrong with the churches to-day." yelled Mr. Runday. Turning to the group of ministers sitting on bis right, he said: Dignity Killing Churches. "The. church Is at fault that It has no more power, and the majority ol the preachers are killing tbe influ ence of the church'by their assumed dignity, being so afraid that they will j not be considered dignified. I am i scared to death all the tlnye for fear, some one will think that I am dlgnt I fled. <Thia remark brought forth some applause and much laughter.)! Still more emphatic became Mr. Sun day, and again turning to the tninls 1 ters, he said: ”1 shall preach the re ligion In my way and that which was ! 'aught by Christ; 'hat I shall preach -inMl I die The churches trMlav are I talking about entertainments and mil ture It is not for the rhurehee to entertain but to nave souls You’ve Cot 90 botoff* vnu nn raian Tou'ta pot to prod or* Mnr» you ran rata*, you** sot to Mor* you run »•** and bat* prop'* Mr* • hnnUau lltr*a. Mn* r>rdkrh»r« talk ** Ml*tr roapmcarloa Itko tk*y w*T* alt aaiata wfcft* I talk ta tt»»a> 1tka tfc*» ar* *ta»*ra " Itara ktr fbtatfa? •earad ta# Cbatt> Mrotfcara ky aarta« Tk»r* ar* aa »aay at you tfcat would Mttarly raaat raar ■ 11 k* talM ta you aka I 4a TV* raaria k*a* rfewrt mam ktt 4*a t tu*. t* kaar at* la tka: ! ta* tfcaat a k* I mm tfc*m. wit ifca* aU M4aa aa4 aati M aa tka kara kat ta 4(7 t aa* ta tktak «kat M •a* HMI ta tpMt at tka fktttl p>‘t| ta Km a irttnl mmUm a*at y*ar I ka«* ytMt ap tfcat tr**4 kr aaw la •>.# -ima »« h*.* . r»» »•' ■** i. tka tkMkk kaaaa t* aiya*tf that Mat aa not w I 4* tar Ik* pwnpt. I ta «taa I mm talk tap A praarkar | Wtk la* kta ftOat *a4 >kM tka raw CUBES • OLD SORES Ereryold acre is due to tbe ulc ration of fleah J*00- .The superficial abrasion or opening may **•*• come aa tha raauk of a scratch, burn, cut. or •Me other wound, but the place remains open and of a chronic nature because the tissues and dealt tbres beneath the skin are in aa unhealthy cocdi hoo foam a polluted blood supply. Bren if it were possible to subdue the uloaration of the leeh and produce an antiseptic and cleanly condition of the sore with medicines applied to die external opening, such treatment could not bring about any permanent curatiee results. Deep down in the blood there is a continual cause at work la prevent the place from healing. -- _ lr we expect a permanent cure it is not tbe SOW but dm MLOOO’ which aunt be cleansed. Then tbe morbid matter and infectious germs will be deshoyed, and the flesh, becoming healthy, will knit and Join together, and the ulcer can no longer exist We do not mean to say one should never use any external treatment for an old sore, for we realize that some salves, lotions, etc., are often ray toothing to the irritated and painful flesh. But the person who i. i depends on sack measures alone. and makes no effort to purify the bloody will never find a cure, and the place is sore to grow worse and enlarge. / Only by cleansing the blood or the poiseooos cause can old sores be cured. S. S. S. haaia them by going down into the dr* dilation and raaioriaa fit coast from the Mood, when ate hat been done there is no longer left an/ inflammatory bnpurity or talbe» tious matter to irritate the place, and nature causes the adural and certain healing of the ulcer. When S. S. S. has pu rifted tie Mood aad the place is once more nourished with pure, rich Mood, than evory symptom disappears, and it is not a temporary oure, but the place It firmly and solidly healed from the bottom to the outer akin. S/sTs. is recognized as the greatest of ail blood punier*, and tarda Haa to ability to cure old sores. It is purely vegetable, eanadntog no award in any form, and its fine tonic effect* are always helpful in armonhi the impure systemic effects of an old sore. We have a special treatise on Old Sores which we wfll he glad to send free to gH who desire it. It contains the stotomanto of auay cured persons as to the value of S. S. S. We wifi also be glad to aeod' you any medical advice you desire free of charge. , THE SWIFT SPECIFIC Oft. MOJOTK GA. • gregation will lose theirs. In so many eases that Is true." lie then il lustrated a story about a hug* rock as large as the tabernacle. In Central Park. New York, that was An Eyeaore to All, and the question aruee bow was the best way to remove the rock, which work wflild cost thousands ot dollars. A woman wrote the pArk commission ers that she would remove the "eye sore” rock site for *500. She was given the contract. Did she use pow der and dynamite, shattering It Into thousands of pieces by—pooh! Mr. Sunday gave an Imitation of a blaat going off. startling a number ot| persons in the audience. “No, she did nothing of the kind; she planted all varieties of flowers at the base of the rock and vines ot many kinds that twined their way upward about the face of the rock; she put fertiliser In the ground that the flowers and vines might have strength to thrive. Then when spring came the roses sere In bloom, the vines were burst ing forth "with thousands of little flow ers end the bird* bnllt their nests hi the beautiful foliage and made music all lue day. The ‘eyewere' rock was transformed into a thing of beauty ' and tourists stood and looked upon 1 the flowers and vines and tpek photo graphs of them that they might re- j member the grand and beautiful 1 vision That la what you can do with one w ho does not see the vision as a Christian. You can put the Fertilizer of Love about him and instead of his being an 'eyesore' he will be something that will be a vision of pleasure to look upon. ‘Where there Is no vision they pegtsh.' * -Mr 8unday then Illustrated an other point of seeing the vision as told by Bishop Vincent, of New York, of a friend taking him to a lecture by i Prof. Bmocker The bishop said he wae tired and had been on a long journey. 'But you must hear Prof. Smother; he's an eminent acientlsL’ T went.’ uld the bishop, ‘and guess what he talked on * A horned owl and an Arisons mouse When he' stated hla subject t thought, how In i the world can a man Interest me by ; auch ta>? He dWI.' said tha bishop.' T became Interested I got enthused with the andlenca. and when I looked at my watch ha had talked most In terestingly on That Mornad Owl and mouse I certainly enjoyed It I thought that If a mea could keep a large audience Interested In owl and' mouse talk for orer an hour be was do ing more than the average preacher, nad I aa’d that If I could do the same thing 1 would stop prwarhtng *, The Vctacer had g v talon and be knew how to tell It tp other* ~ Mr kandar then rnletd a miner* drilling contest la the west hs witnessed wane tiara ago Hs said the contest was ta asw who cow Id drill the deepest hole ta graatte <s ton mlnwtes "1 thought swrh a cwwteet would not te tseaat ms. bt^ when 1 aaw the cow test ante petting heeled up ns they werhed and the ehthiietaem Increased | aa thaw drifted harder and herder j feeler sad faster |. taw pet te cheer t«S with the > tows 4 railed ewt to the mea | had ptrh*a aa the wtaast «• it a Win. yes>» domp hee. rewll w.a. keep ar ! ap I ho name fmm aa earned as tbs afhara I ewjrreg h hr It shewed! the* there wwa aptrw In the earh. sw | thsamam The mew drtltsd >d me hee '• dranste rases |p tep mtnetse W pesgda haws gae aa tel asset m thstr; war* they batter step I suwM apt •ews ary edhr aed If I 'btM W wth thaw haam that I hasp Isa* my ’ later, learned of the boy's arrival and j took him to another surgeon In Chfc cago. who bad learned how the opes* atlon was done. The lad's hip was perfectly set and he was taken to a hospital. When the boy was well and able to return home the minister went after him and said ‘see this beautiful place you hare been In? Tee, saM the boy, but did you see the doctoi that fixed my leg? When they board* ed the sleeping car for home the min* ister showed the boy the beautiful car, saying to him, ‘see this pretty cal In which we are going home? Bui * again the boy asked In reply, ‘did you see the doctor who fixed my leg and made It well? When the boy got home Poor, Old Mother drew him to her heart and said ‘My boy can walk now.' But again the lad cried out. ‘Mother, hare you seen the doctor who fixed nty leg?'" (Whes Mr. Sunday bad completed the story there were few dry eyes In the- audi ence.) "That boy saw the vision la the man who fixed his leg.’ Oh, that you could see the vision of Christ to day-as I saw him 24 years ago when I was saved; that you could see the j vision of Him who will eave you. A< times In life the vision of your de parted mother appearh to you; you scr her vision. Oh, that you could plainly see the vision of Christ, the vision that would make you bring at leas: one sinner to Him.” Personal Work Urged. Mr. Sunday then concluded hia die course by saying that there had aerai been such an opportunity to save sin ners In Wheeling as right now. He asked all who would by personal w^rk try to bring one person to the Lord before Saturday to stand up. About Coo stood up at first He then, la the strongest kind of language said: "If you profess to be a Chrlatlan end canjt try to get some one to Jeeaa, you should get out of the church: you are a disgrace to it, and yod should be ashamed to look Qod 10 the face.” At this Juncture several moan peo ple slowly arose. Mr. Hunday agala look a fling at the charch psogk saying. "Don't get up like yon have the devil's whole burden on yoafl shoulders" Mr. Sunday then sal oown la a chair and sold. "Suppose seme one would rush tn bare and sag your child is dying. I suppose," said he. aa be arose as slowly as poaMMe and looked around, drawling ooA 'Well. wail, la that so: than I meat be foiaV" Mr gunday then utsared a I-rarer for those who would not Uhl, asking that tb* merries of Ood be be> stowed uf-«a them so that they mag net be ashamed te oontass Ml he fur- mm WOMEN'S MEETING WELL ATTENDBD I