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The Democratic banner. (Mt. Vernon, Ohio) 1898-192?, February 08, 1910, Image 6

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Tuesday, Fibrnnry 8, 1011
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4....M-M''mtM Qfl O
PEOPLE'S
Sermon by
CHARLES T.
RUSSELL,
Fcslor Brooklyn
Tabcuiacie.
i.
---)
......Ooo
Brooklyn Pel). 0. Tup fourth nnd
flnnl meeting Tor Hit" consideration
of dwtrlmil surrenders necessary to
Church IVderatlon wns held todny.
HrooUljn'H largest niidltorlum, the
Academy of Mimic, lining crowded.
I'nstor C. T. IIuskpII, of (lie Brooklyn
Tabernacle, delivered the mldrcis ns
follows:
Ilavlni; viewed durlnj; the past ll(ici
Buihhi.is what the leading denomina
tions would need to Rncrlflce In the In
terest of federation, we tome today tu
the finnl dlscuislon of tlila scrlc.i Tin
Church Militant nnd Triumphant and
her Interest In the PederaUnn uioj'e
tucnt. Let 113 endeavor to take so
broti d a view of UiIm subject that there
will be no room for disagreement on the
part of true Christians of tiny dcuoinl
nation.
Uune'-effary iih It may bo to explain
to this large and intelligent uinlleare
the Mignlfleanee of our topic. The
Church Militant nnd The Chiir-h Tri
umphant, I must think beyond tho
thouuaudM preheat of the million:) who
to-morrow will receive reports or thin
discourse from that grpnl channel of
the world's piogrosH. IhoFCcuhir 1'robS.
notice I explain that the term Church
Militant Minifies tho fhureli la war
fare, struggling with the powers of
evil, while the Church Ttluiiiph.iiit Klg
nlfioa the Church victorious, glorious,
Joined whli her I.oid, the Heavenly
Bridegroom, as his Bride and Queen
in the great Millennial Kingdom soon
tu blows tu.d uplift '.lie world of man
kind. I should further add that whllu
In thin dls iixhlon we have tomddcrcl
the' various denominations of Christen
dom and their creeds, we must today
Ignore all human systems and reeds.
We must take the broad, general
ground of the Scriptures and lecog
ulr.e only one Chtiich.
Nor may we make the mistake of
saying that the one Chinch Is one Sect.
No cect, no denomination, however
great and li.llueutlal and numerous
and rich, either In sordid or .historic
wealth, eau be conceded' the ihjht to
appropriate' the name which our Lord
gave to all truly his dlnelples. Surely
none of us Is sectarian enough to dis
pute this premise. We must learn to
recognize the Church of Christ from
the same lcwpolnt as docs the Head
of the Church. Wo must learn the
force of HI. Peter's woids to Cornelius,
"Of a truth I perceive that Ocd Is no
respecter of persons; but In every na
tion ho that feareth lilm and workcth
righteousness Is ncccpted with lilm"
(Acts x. in, :irn.
Taking, therefore, Iho Scriptural
view of the Church, we recognize it
iih the "Body of Christ" of many mem
bers, over which he Is the Head, it
Js composed of consecrated followers
of Christ Irrespective of all denomina
tional Hues those who, turning from
sin, accept Jesus iih their Itedeemer,
through whom they have forgiveness
of sins and 1 ('conciliation tn the Father
those who have become disciples of
Ohilst, taking up their cross to follow
lilm and who have luiclvcd the beget
ting of the holy Kplrlt. Who could
dispute that the.10 aro the Church of
Christ? Who shall nay that they must
belong to this Communion or that, or
lofo their relationship to the Head,
Christ .Jesus? The uposlles never re
ferred to Baptist Christians, Methodist
Christians, Catholic Christians. I'res
byierlau Chrh'tlaua, etc., but merely to
thutfo whom we have described and
whom they H',yled salntu "thu Church
of the lllug Cod, whoso names tiro
written In heaven" (Hebrews xlt. 1KI;
I Tlmolhy 111, ir). Let us keep strictly
within the Hues of Cod's Woid and
avoid the errors of the past. Let us
today consider this Church as the
Church .Militant nnd prospectively the
Church Tilui.iphaul.
Tho Church Militant.
If wo all agree that we have before
our minds the real Church, the Church
of the New Testa uient, lot un notice
that there Ih a nominal Church na
and that wo are not competent (0 fully
determine which 1110 the leal and
which are I he nominal Chrlstl'imi ov
copl by the test which our Lord Irih
iflven "bv their fruits ve shall know
tuoili." While the real Church of fully t
cyuetK-r.'ited believers, faithful to tl
Lord aid his Word iwid the principle
(f rlfililouunesn, Is icprcflciitcd by a
very small number, Pieto Is a nominal
Church reh el thereto as li a shell to
t!i.' 1 ruel of a nut. Thu nominal
Clmn h Include (hone wlioso manner
I r w i" i' 1 1 ci lam eon woishlp 1 nplle
II iil.K'on hip to Christ without hnliifi
,'' li" fie li'iigth of a full filth-iiciepl-P'kp
of h tn in Hmriflco, lurlmps with
out lir In' fully tiiniiKl from rln even
in tli-lr htaru, 11ml without lunlujf
inado a full couseciMtlon to wm the
1jrd. This iminlijil ,lm muy bo sub
divided into hclhnrra who aro favor
ably disponed lownid Clirlct and rlght
eouiuess; other:! who regard tliu
Chimh as meiely a moral club do
tlgucd for social ni'd mural beael.L or
Iniluouco upon the world, by con Iter
nctlng sinful influences; hIIII ft icri,
bitter nt heart, sinful and selfish, hav
ing no fnl'h whatever In Jesus nnd no
cure wha'jfrcr for moralliy ami us-
i V air
-.. ..-
COC
PULPIT.
a a
FEDERATION VALUE
The Church Militant's Surrender
to the Church T riumphant.
"Sty ye ncl, A Pcditalion, to til them to
whom tin people tha.l My, A FedcraJcn ;
nsillier leaf o I licit leaf, r.or bo clraid" I
(isa.tli viii, 12).
o o. i.-.i ..w.w..w . .. C
lug the name of Christ hypocritically,
merely as a garment to deceive, that
they may the better gain their cuds.
Thus we llud the nominal Church to
consist of:
(ll Hypocrites; ('i Moralise; (3) in
dllToreuts: (li Seekers lifter gi-dllucss;
(5i The true Church, "the sanctlllcd In
Christ Jesus" (I Corinthians, 1. :h
"member.! of the Body of Christ"
prospective membeis of the Church
Triumphant.
Fightings Without and Within.
Kvery member of "the Church of the
llrst-born" was called "to suffer with
Chriot" that he may be also lati " glurl
r.cd with him In the Millennial King
dom Onl, those who will stand the
test of faithfulness under sufferings,
trials, crosses, self-saci lilies, have the
prnmiM' of sliai'iug with Christ the
glories of tin1 Chili', li Triumphant.
"If we be dead with him, we shall
nlno live wl;h lilm; If we suffer with
him. we shall also reign with lilm; If
we deny him. lie also will deny us"
(II Timothy II. 11. IUi.
But why should the Chareh light?
Is she not commended to live peai e
ably wllli all? Are not Chilstlaus ex
horted to war not with carnal weapons
and to be smitten on both checks,
rather than to leturn evil for evil?
Where, then, mines In the light? Who
ale the foes? Suiely none would as
sail a uou-realstant:
We reply Unit the facts do not bear
out that suggestion. Our Lord and his
apostles were peaceable and uon-re-Flstaiit.
obedient to kings and taws,
and yet they suffered violent deaths,
as well as Htrlpes and imprisonment.
They had their names cast out as evil.
And those who peisecuted and inn
ll.mcd them icrlly thought that they
did God service. All who follow In
the Lord's footsteps urn 't expect simi
lar treatment, because, as .Ic.sus said.
"The i-orvaiit Is cot greater than Ids
Lord." ".Marvel not. If the world hate
you. ye know that It hated me before
It haled you.. If ye were of the world,
tho world would love ids own; but be
uiuse ye are not of the world, but I
have boson you out of the world,
thcrefuie the world haleth you" (John
xvlll. 1!), mi. The Master said. "The
darkness hatclh the light." which ex
plains why the chief religionists of
his lime, being of wiong condllli f
heart. Instigated Ids crucifixion. They
were of the darkness, living outwardly
holy, while In heart they were far
from consecrated to God. The very
holding up of the torch of Truth was
painful to them, reproved them and
excited their animosity. II 11 111:111 na
ture Is the same today. Notwithstand
ing the fact that heieth-roastlng has
become unpopular and Intolerable to
the world, there are methods of pri
vately and symbolically roasting,
slashing, wounding and killing prac
tised by those estranged from God,
though sometimes highly esteemed of
men and wearing vestments ouly
slightly less glorious than thoso worn
by CalapluiH and IMIate.
"Who Seouraoth Every Son."
Tho Scriptures explain that thcro Is
11 two-fold reason why Jesus and all
of his followers are required to suffer
for righteousness' hhki,
(ll It Is requisite to their own character-development
that they should not
only profess absolute loyalty to God
and to Truth, but that this loyalty
should bo put to tho test. Thus wo
read of our Lord that though "holy,
harmless, undelllcd," ho was proved
perj'ect In Ids loyalty by thu things
which he endured-by his obedience
even unto death, even the Ignominious
death of tho cross. The same princi
ple, the t'li'lptuics assure us, operates
In couifretlou with all whom God Is
now calling to be nininaniuTrt associ
ates In the Millennial Kingdom. They
must hiiffer with him if they would
itlgn with him. They must walk la
Ids steps (Galattans v, 11; vl, 11!; II
Thessalonlans I, fi; II Timothy 1, l'J;
11, 0, 111: III. O.
(2) Tlieie experiences are designed
of God to qualify un to bo Judges of
(ho world during the Millennial Age
that tho Chi 1st, Head and Italy, may
be merciful and faithful towards the
people of earth. I.lkowlso It Is proper
that the world should know that Its
ludgo.4 hno thus been tempted and
tried, nnd ure uble to sympathize with
Iheui hi their weaknesses and in their
uideavora for righteousness and more
willing to help them up, up, up to hu
man perfection than to consign them
to the .second Death.
Although this cuulllct.han lasted for
more than eighteen centuries It lias
in t been long for any single Individ
ual. Wlfh the Master himself tho trial
period win only three and a half
j ear. On the whole, as compared
with meruit, the entire Gospel Age of
Saciltlie, as tho Master said. Is but
'a little while." And iih for tho af
ilKMIous and tcxtlugs themiielves, St.
Paul gives the prope.r thought, saying,
hat at most they tue "light allllctlona
but for a inotiiont and not worthy lo
be compared with the glory that shall
bo revealed lu us," tho overcomers
(BomaiiH lil, IS).
Ths Church Trlu.-nrriar.i.
Tho Church lu glory nnd In power
will contain no liypoctltcs and no
merely nouiliiul Chrlstlmis-only tho
true, the saintly, the "sauctlfled In
Christ Jesus." Novel Iheleis It w.ll be
composed of two 1 la ses. m Illustrat
ed by the Prle-ds, ai d the I.evltes In
the type, (li Jesus glorllled. the 1111.
typical Hl.rh Priest, and h.s faithful
footstep follower., the antllyplcal un-der-prlesllu
id-otherwl e 'l.s "I'rde."
Together these are styled a Itoyal
PrlesthiKil or a Kluulom of Priests.
SI. Paul tells us that Met' hli:cdek. who
was tu priest upon his limine, increlj
typified the Church Triumphant- Ilea
ai"' liid.v-The c lirUt. "A priest for
ever after (he older of Melchlne.leU"
a priest upon his throne. During th
Millennial Age that glorious Priest.
Head and Members, w.ll bles.i tu.d u,i
ll't. rule nnd Judge, the woild of man
kind, with a view to recovering as
many as possible, as many ns will
obey lilm. from the ruin of fIii-huiI
death. During the thousand years of
(he Meli-hlzcdek reign all the families
of the earth will be blessed with op
portunities of return to human perfe--tlun
and to earthly Paradise. The
willing and obedient will be destroyed
lu I lie Seioud Death. At the close of
the Millennium, Clirl'-fs Mediatorial
Kingdom will terminate.
As the I.evltes were much more nu
merous than (heir brethren, the priests,
so there Is iiuolher class lu the Church
corresponding styled "a gieat inm
pany. whose number no man know
eth." In that they were not spe dally
prci'estlnated. These less earnest, less
zeibnis (ban (he fii.thful little Hock."
will reach a plane of glory through
tribulation aho. but with less joy.
These, we are told, will be with the
Bride ns her companions. As l.ovlton
they will sene Gi d lu his temple, but
not be members of (he temple class,
(he Prlesthmd. Theo will have palm
branches and be before the Throne,
while tile P.oyal Prles'hood will have
crowns and be In (he throne as mem
bers of the Bidy of Chrl .
Tho Church Militant's Surrender.
All the Mildlors of the cioss. ex
periencing lightings without nnd with
in against the powers of sin and dark
ness nnd I heir own weaknesses, surely
long fr the time of their change" In
the "First Besurrectlou." They long
for the time when this mortal shall
put on Immortality; when this cor
ruptible shall have put on Incorrup
tlou; when we shall I like our Ite
deemer and see him as he Is and sh.ue
his glory. Gladly, therefore, do all
of God's consei rated people wall for
the blessed change promised at our
Lord's Second .Coming, when that
which Is sown in weakness shall be
raised In power; when that which Is
i-own In dishonor shall be raised lu
glory; when that which Is sown e.n
arlmal body shall be raised a spiritual
body (I Corinthians xv. '12-11. r.'l.
51i. Surely smb. having prayed. "Thy
Kingdom come: thy will be done on
earth as In heaven," are waiting for
the King nnd God's time for estab
lishing Ids Kingdom for the blessing
of the wurhl. No wonder (he Apostle
wrote of these. "Ourselves also, which
have the first-fruits of the Splrll. even
we ourselves groan within ourselves,
waiting for the adoption, to wit, the
redemption of our Body" the Body of
Christ, the Church, through the power
of the "First Itesurrectlon" change.
This will bo our ylatl nwrcmler to the
Church Triumphant, when we shall
hear tho Master's voice saying, "Well
done, good and faithful servants; enter
ye Into tho Joys of your Lord, You
have been faithful over a few things,
1 will make you ruler ever many
things" participants lu the Millennial
Kingdom glory nnd Its dominion of
earth for tho uplifting of mankind
(I Corinthians vl. 2; Itevelatlon II. 2lb.
Union or Federation Which 7
I ask you. my hearers, and indirect
ly I nsk the millions of my larger con
gregation whom I address weekly
through the public prints, What ad
vantage will accrue to tho Church SIII
Itant through the on-coming Federa
tion? I reply that great advantage
will come to the saintly few, not in tho
manner expected, tint along (he lines
of the Diving iromlvo that "All things
shall work together for good to them
that love God-to the called nccordlng
to his purpose," Tho Church Federa
tion, which (he Scriptures distinctly
show us will be effected, 'will Include
tho various classes already ludlcated:
(II Hypocrites: (21 Moralists; (It) Fob
lowers afar off; (I) Saints.
But In tho Federation the Moralists
and Higher Critics will be dominant
forces. Tho saintly will less than ever
lie lu evidence and appreciated. Tho
outward and apparent success of the
Federation will seem wonderful for a
moment, but the results will bo disas
trous. Tho saintly few. guided by God's
Word nnd holy Spirit, will awaken to
tho true slluatlon and become separat
ed from the nominal mass. Their mis
guided hopes as respects tho bringing
about of u spiritual Kingdom on earth
will bo thoroughly shattered, and, more
than ever, they will look to the Lord
as tho source of help and wait for his
Kingdom to come thiough thu Ke
deomcr's advent nnd the Itesurrectlon
"change."
in a word, God's saintly people need
no outward Federation, even ns they
need no ciedal fences. So far as these
are concerned, tho sooner all barriers
between them aro leaped and they
come together as members of 0110
body, Joined to the one Heavenly Head
nnd Lord, the better. Let Churehlanl
l.v produce Its Federation and seo Its
folly nnd failure, us outlined In our
text. But let the saints of God draw
near to him and tu each other In a
spiritual Union nnd realize to the full
the meaning of tho Apostle's words,
"One faith; one Lord; 0110 baptism"
1 tie "Church of the Living God whoso
names aro written lu heaven." This
condition cannot bo attained through
outward bonds, but can bo nttulned
ou)y through drinking Into the one
Spirit obtalnablo through tho proper
uvdcrstaudltig of tho Word of God.
fAUS
wul lihsliioiio Hint -In; In
Voijiiu In Nhw York
nrs In ivi.ry iirm Arc
niis Popular
Inil Whole l)riiSoi!8 Of Fur
Are liiiimi Worn
Suits "Of Liberty Satin Am,
M Hill lie Worn
Very Extensively I lie Com
ing Spring i,ontlis
(By Florence Fairbanks)
New York, Fob. -1. Tho wlntoi
ha8 been rnthcr severe so far, but
ihat does not. proxo by any mean
.hat tho worst Is over. Thore Is
,,rotty sure to bo one more month
if winter, perhnps two, which means
hat at least for 0110 month to come
vlntcr styles will practically monop
dlzo tho attention of nil fashionable
women. There will bo aruplo time
a month hence to think of early
firing and summor fashions.
It Is difficult to decldo whether it
was the soverity of tho weather this
winter or merely a whim of fashion
which inado furs In ovory form so
popular this winter. Even at U1I3
Mmo, with tho season half over, the
Intorcst In fur garmonta Is unaimin
shed. Among tho many soasonawio
ih lugs inado of fur are whole dresses
fashioned of seal or "near-seal,"
Persian lamb, moleskin or other
short-haired furs. Tho dresses nro
made with tho hairy side out and nrc
not linod. For reasons of wolght,
perhaps also of cost, those dresses
aro cut with ns llttlo fulness as pos
sible, nnd tho pelts nro soamed In
tho usual way. -Tho undorsldo la
remarkably neat,, thoro being not ov
en n hem, but a firm, though nar
row, IluBslun binding hommod
against tho lowor odgo on tho under
side.
Tho skirt Is almost flght-IUcIng.
opened at tho sldo and connected
with tho slightly blousod bodlco by
ti bolt of crushed satin iltted per
fectly to tho tlguro nnd fastened nt
the loft of tho front with a Jowolol
clnsp. Tho collar rcsomblcs tho bolt,
and thoro Is n gracoful fall of creamy
lnco nt tho neck and wrist; tho
bodlco Is dress and cont in ono.
And now thero Is heralded corded
silk for tho street costumo, whothor
It bo dress or coat suit. Thla Is n
likely fashion, callod forth ,no doubt,
by tho present Russian coat, which
would, lndcod, bo too warm for
spring, If mado of rough cloth, or
oven smooth, and by tho coming of
tho Kton coat or Jnckot, which Is so
admirably adapted to silk ot tho
cordod varloty.
Without n doubt suits ot liberty
satin and silk will bo worn In tho
spring. Tnupo nnd dull grcon nro
tho fnvoilto colors for those. Ono
very chic modol shown tho other day
In a fashlonnblo shop, was inndo of
vory heavy ta'upo satin. Tho coat
was a rcdingoto, opened nt tho sldo
Braid was extensively used en sleoves
and uppor bodlco, whllo n dcop bor-
dor ot brnld edged It.
Tho modo of wonrlng top-blouses
is gaining ground inoro nnd nioro.
nnd It Is only right to encourngo such
n charming nnd practical fashion.
Over any kind of llngorlo blouso as
long ns It Is workod nnd Inlet with
lnco, you slip 11 moussclino do solo
blouso tho eamo color as tho skirt;
this Is gonornlly braided or cmhrold
orod. Tho llttlo bodlco Is much cut
down and tho alooves nro short or
long, nnd some ovon havo no sloovo
nt all, forming simple fronts and
backs. Not only nro thoso bodices
worn ovor Ilnon blouses, but tho lat
est novolty Is "erotonno do Jouy",
of a rathor vivid tono nnd which Is
veiled with a sombor moussolino do
solo of tho sniuo color as tho costume.
Naturally, tho collar, tho chemisette
nnd wristbands nro of whlto tulle,
or of light-colored and ombroldorod
moussolino do sloo.
Tho Invlslhlo collar nnd yoko aro
highly favored for blousos nnd
dresses. Thoy nro rondo of ilosh
colored tullo or chiffon, without n
vcstlgo of ornamontntlon. This ab
solutely plain stylo gives tho offoct
of n collarless dress. Most ot tho
nftornoon blouses nro mado collar
less, ovon whon worn with a tnllorod
suit, Tio nock ia protoctcd by tho
lingo collar of fur, which usually
adorns tho coat.
Just now most ot tho womon ono
moots In Now York of a morning
wear with their tailored suits crisp
Jabots of line batiste and Irish laco.
with n flat bow of dark velvet jusi
under tho chin, nnd usually this bow
lopcats tho color of tho hat. Thore
Is a fad at present for tne ono-sldo
Jabot with a frill of laco and batiste
cxtondlng down ono edgo of n
straight strip of Irish insertion
These one-sided frills nil point the
same way toward tho loft so thai
they may peep out along tho coat
opening. Tho cream laco Jabpt i"
extra smart Just nt present, though
pure white batiste and linen aro ai
ways In exquisite tasto Tho laci
Jabct Is really a big soft tlo of point
d'Alencon, Brussels, or sorno othei
lace, which tumbles over tho edg
or tho stock and falls on the bust
3ometlrrcs there Is ndded the pen
little bow of dark velvet which mako
the lawn neckwear dlstluctho
Tho very newest hats aro of lm
menso size and tho voguo still con
tinues for flowers and bows of dull
metallic ribbons and jeweled orna
ments. Crowns aro mado of Im
mense, flowers with fur brims. Thl
winter all the hats, no matter 0
what size, aro set far down oh tht
head, coming to the tops of tho ears
at the side and well oer the fore
head In front, tho hair being pulled
down about forehead and temples tt
show beneath tho hat brim. If th'
headgear Is a Jaunty turban mode"
or n small trlcornc, It may bo tip
red the least bit to one side; bu
the larger hats are usually worn
straight on tho head, ono side bp
Ing rolled upward a bit, so that tht
wearer may bo able to look out. N'
matter how big a hat Is, It Is not tot
big to wear with a veil, nnd It taVc
a clover knack to adjust a vel
smoothly over some of tho big -of
fairs ono sees everywhere. The vel
is thrown looEoly around tho lia
and pinned to the center front of Hip
brim. Then It Is pinned boneath the
hnlr at the back of tho neck, afte
which the ends aro drawn up anr"
nently fastened at tho back of thr
brim, no stray onds being allowed to
hang loose.
Somo years ago tho fashion wind
veered from tho suede glove 'to the
smooth laco kid gloc, and for c
long tlmo oven our evening glove?
havo been of die polished kid sort
Now suedo Is onco moro In favor and
glaco kid gloves may bo picked up
for a third of rccont prices. With
tho tailored morning suit loose gray
mocha leather gloves aro the proper
thing, or the washablo chamois gloves
In natural color. Buff-colored gloves
aro considered smarter now than puro
whlto ones, even for drossy wear, and
many of tho dressy ovenlng gowns
aro accompanied by long gloves- In
tho new creamy yellow, shade Gloves
for street wear should bo I0030 In
fit nnd not too thin. Tho hand kept
constantly In a muff Is very sensltlvo
to cold and will become chappod and
red In n few moments If exposed to
tho cold air in a thin kid glovo.
Hands oncascd in tight gloves also
chap moro easily than whon tho
glovo Is loose and comfortable llko
a man's.
Tan boots nro llttlo worn by tho
smart drcssors this" seaBon. Tho cor
rect walking boot for general street
wear Is ot dull-flnlshcd bjuck calf,
in olthor laced or buttoned stylo, and
thoso shoes aro dalntlfled by per
forated band trimmings and heavy
stitching. Tho vory short vamp Is
now loft oxcluslvoly to tho chorus
girls. Tho vory smart boot has a
modoratoly short too with a sninrt
swing undor tho bnll of tho foot;
a gracoful Instop nrch and n Cuban
hcol not too high. For dress wear
In tho nftornoon ono may match olio's
costumo with nil mnnncr of dainty
boots and slippers In suedo, bronzo.
volvot nnd patent loathor. For ev
ening tho chic slipper Is of gold
leather, and theso llttlo gold slippers
nro worn with cobwobby silk lioso to
match and look charming.
Largo handbags aro now out of
stylo. Tho newest nro smnjl, nnd
mado ot undressed kid.
Clios'in Coocli Of Debate
Team At 0, W, U.
Tho nnnouncomont at Ohio Wes
loyan university, at Dolawaro, Thurs
day, thnt Mr, 11. W. Sockmnn, of
this city, has boon choson ns coach
of tho sophomoro donate team In tho
coming class dobnto with the fresh
mon, added anothor honor to thoso
Mr. Sockmnn has nlroady gathered In
this lino Mr. Sockman is a Junior
nnd will speak against Oborlin in
tho Intor-colloglato debates. Tho
coaching placo Is ono of much Im
portance, as the Inter-clns3 debates
rank high In Interest nt O. W. U.
:
FOR SALE 118 nuro farm, wol)
improved, cloeo to town. $80 per
ncro. W. C. Boekwell & Bro.
SOCKMAN
Tlio Kind You Havo Always
in uso for over 30 yenrs,
ami
Ixy Jt, sonal supervision eiuco lia infancy.
(CC&Ci Allnw tin nnn to docnlvo von ill tills.
All Counterfeits, Imitations nnd" Just-as-good"nro hut
Experiments that trlilo with nnd endanger tho health ot
Infants nnd Children JExpcrleuco against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria Is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It Is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphinq nor other .Narcotic;
substance. Its ago to its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Fcvcrishncss. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
nnd Flatulency. It assimilates tho Food, regulates tho
Stomach and Boivcls, giving healthy nnd natural sleep
Tho Children's Panacea Tho Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTUKSA ALWAYS
Bears the
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THRCCNTAUn COMMN, TT MURRAY STHCST. NtWVPRK CITf.
mBamsEffrag
tf
? The Class of Men Who Live From Hand to Mouth
Will Always Be An Inferior Class.
The business of this great nation Is not dependent on this sort of
people for which we may be thankful.
The men who are doing things In a business way, making a name
for themselves, arc not the "hand to mouth" kind of men.
Wc want you to get Into the thlrfty class, to be a builder, to stand
tor advancement. Wc want you to come to this bank and open a
Savings Account.
Do you know of any better way to start right?
The Gambier Banking Co. mo"'
Sto
ADMINISTKATOIt'R NOTICE
Notice Is 'hereby Given that thn
undorslgncd has boon appointed and
qualified administrator of tho estate
of
HANNAH FRAVEL
lata of Knox county, Ohio, deceased,
by tho Probate Court of said county
Janunry 20, 1910.
E. C. HOWELL,
Blndcnsburg, 0.
EXECUTIUX NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that tho
undorslgncd has been appointed and
qualified Executrix of tho estnto of
JOSEPH C. BKOWN
lata of Knox county, Ohio, deceasod,
by tho Probato court of said county.
December 2, 1909.
MARY E. BIIOWN,
Gamblor, Ohio.
W.intM.HIlhoGrcaSrtaUromlMvitfnstc
3&ya At; out It? V:iea-Pci.'uc!u Z'ovor
Tio r-Mwt rocl of 1h' eriintrv
luuucMLrjmc iinrm i icr wjurn
turn ic it ' if i i i 'ii pru
Dtnw Wilin,; of hoiu.'t. fi r lit
rlvj tluiB or our innmenct.
y" im n vhctit rxycrtlnn
II'MJI. (.! K'H V,llll
n It Is to bo ihu gruut
wlirstt country. !
ThlFffrintT.UliT'uTinna-
mUo 1st 1 ,ff rntnra1
ot tho ftltmitlnn li '
lonMvo raluv a 'mlM
ln;r to (In h Jic.it V vldi '
if HfUltllIt f (III 1
OVUpvardo of 125 Million
h? Eusliolsof Wlicat
Bjr',itl,V'rF,"rv'8,ll' 1000. Avcrnro
CVa.9?f IoIhR' ' t"ir'0 provinc . c' illrt i
IWWtZviJfl lBanLiUhownniinilJIiiii'ioli ulllbo
l'rc Itiilif9li'it! nt 1 DO il. rr.
niMWulJoluln;; urcMin i''nirr
lMiiTci(nts:l iKTm.ii' ,iio
boliudlii tlio-lioli-t il.ntili-t..
tk-liooN cnnwnlcut, r.lmnlr'
n-i'iiriir. pnu ion irri l.(,f.
mllniDK do. nt linmt, lnilM
Inir lumber rlicup. I ml vary to
gl't nnd rcnsmintilu lu iirlff,
nutor anlly liriHiirtsti utltiil
f.irinhif n Mirrrai. Wrim ua to
!.ft iilnrn for Kttlcmont uttlciV
low rnUwRjr rule. lr&crli Uwililu.
tr.itol "lj"t Hint Wwt"u. nt ttev
otlHiipUcuttniiLunilptlu.rllifarma.
Hon. to hup't ot liurnlmitlou,
Ottawa. Cnn.. or to tlio Cuwilua
tiovuramcut Ai.ont,
H. M. WILLIAMS,
413 Gardner Hit?..
Toledo. Ohio
(ITno nddrcn nrarmt rou). (I)
$5 buys a good bargain In sewing
machines, at Pcnn's.
1 M 0 Paid On I
I tF savings depossts I
The Guaranty Savings I
I Bank and Trust Co. I
IfEffiJSSr
mmm
rftfTirV0Z
J3ttH
xmK.
mm
!SLa-5ra
mm
Bought, mm -which has hoon
has homo tho elgimtiu-o of
has heen mado under Ills per
Signature of
m
KNOX CO. TEACHERS'
EXAMINATION
1009-1010
Meetings for the examination or
teachers will bo held at the
CENTRAL SCHOOL Bldg.
Mt. Vernon, Ohio
Tho Qrot Saturday of every month.
Pupils Examination
Tho third Saturday or April and tho
second Saturday in May. Examination
will commence at 8:00 o'clock, a. m.
Address all communications to tho
Clerk of Board of Examirrs.
Organization of Boar'.:
C. M. BARBER, President,
Mt. Vprnon, a
W. W. BORDEN, V.Cpres.,
Frodorlcktwfrn, 0.
O. M QRUBB, Clerk,
TAYLOR'S
BEST
FLOTJR
! It's Good Vcry Good
We sell all kinds Ped
Sole. Agents
Purina Poultry Feeds
The best known feed
for chicks or chickens
I The Northwestern
! Elevator & Mill Co.
?f
?M.I
MU
n jjjriirtv'.."
yfcttMn t V-l-1 t -""L ' '

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