Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 13, 1897 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, December 13, 1897
Page 7
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1897 DECEMBER. 1897 Su. 5 12 19 26 Mo. 6 13 20 27 Tu. 7 14 21 28 We. 1 8 15 22 29 Th. 2 9 16 23 30 Fr. 3 10 17 24 31 Sa. 4 11 18 25 LODD POISON . A SPECIALTY£R& tlary BLOOD POISON pcraanontly cured in IS to36 days. You can be treated at homoforsame price tiodcr&amo ffuaraa- ty. If you prefer to come bero we wlllcoa- tract to pay railroad larcandbotelbllls.antl DOChanre, If we fall to cure. If you have taken mer- enry, Iodide potaxh, and still have aches and mini. Mucous Vatches In mouth, Sore Throat, Pimple*, Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on anr partof the body. Hair or Eyebrows falllne oat. It \t this Secondary liLOOO POISON n:srs 'he **si Valient Frople > miojunce us finirs. Nothing spoils a irood dlrpof-iUon qui -ker. Notbiuf UXPS a. mr.r.'s patience, Like liny ii-.hlncss of the ekln. Hch.np P.les almost drlvn you crazy. .Ml day U makes '.on miserable. All n i/ht it keuirs you awake Itch: itch: Itch: with no relief. Jurt i.he same with eczema. Chti hurdiy keep from scratching it. You would oo so. but you know it makes Such miseries aie daily dscri'asinir. 1'eople are learning they Cin be cured. L uruln;,' the merit of Uoan's Ointment. Plenti of proof tbut Doan'a Uintmtiit will c:ure°ileH, Eczc-ma or an\ Itehine&s of the 6Kln. lieud the tO'titn'my of a Lojransp :>rt citizen, Mr. James :•"!• "nd-, of State -t.. emp oytd hytiioi'-anhnudie . K. Co.. ea s: "1 hHVe been sul'jcct to eczema, more or Jess all my life. Who J a boy, I hud it on the ecalp, tind in after ye*rs i la the joints of my arms g-naranUje to cure. We solicit the most obsti- ate case* and challenge the world for ;« t»»e we cannot cure. Tnls dl*eo»o has nlr, ys •affled thf* Hklll of the moat eminent pliy»»i- Ciang* (500,000 capital behind our unconditional guaranty. Absolute proofs Bent scaled on •rollcatlon. Address COOK REMEDY CO., Temple, CHICAGO, JXJE. MANHOOD • The world admires tft* perfect Man! Trot unrace dlcnltv. or muncular development alone, but that «a>tJ« and wond«rf ul force known u SEXUAL VITALITY which Is toe glory of in»i>h«M>a-tbe pride ot both old and younR.butthcroare thousands of men •uflerlnR the mental tortures of a we»lMjn«« •utnkood, shattered nerves, and falling ftoanKl power who can be cured by our Magical Treatment •which may bu tak-en at home tinder our dtMctlonj or we will pay B. B. fare and hotel bills lor ttos» •Ho wish to cune here. If wo fall to euro. We hav« aorfree prescriptions,free euro or C.O.D. fate. Wa fc»YO»2SO.OOO capital and (raarantce to cure every cue we treat or refund every dollar you pay us, or fee may be deposited In any bt-nlt to bo paid ni wben a cure is effected. Write for full particular* XE.D1CA.I. CO., Omaha, fit a. la 1'rcit of the elbow, audio the joints baclt of Ui- kn-ert. Tiieplaci-s would stingas 111 had ttu'jhi'd nettles, only it was a great deal worse and il Itemed *o that I was compelled to scratch mil rub itwhsn wtitery pimples appeared and pcume inll.iined and fore In the summer n:c it was tie most severe aud 1 often suffered tarrio y. I hiui tttken enough Internal retne- !ies to 11 i a bath tuo and used ointments and alvesol'all Hucle. but it i-on'inuid to ejinoy me as much ae ever. Mr. Frank Vance ifave t some of Doaii's Ointment obtained from Keesling's drug store Ho wnnted me to give tat:ood, fair trial, as be had reasons for mov,iD!,'itwiis good. 1 applied it;nislit acd nornlng-and tho relief was prompt, and in 4 lays the eczema was removed;from the places where! applied the remedy, leaviug .* clear, healthy st-in 1 never saw nn> thing like Doan's Ointment. Itgeemed to kill the eczema as soon aa app led. I cannot say too mucn In cf ihis valuable cure, and shall always recommend it." . Doun's Ointment fnr snle by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Wailed by Foeter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N Y., sole agents for the U. S Homember the name Doan'a and take no other. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents ot the Pennsylvania Linus will furnish information regarding Home- Seekers' Excursions to various points In the Northwest, West. Southwesi and South. II will pay to investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W. Richardson District Passetger Ayent Indlanapolls.Ind CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. Leave for Chlcago*8:05 a m;*tl:00 a m;*l :25 p m *2:00 p m; *4 :SO p m. Arrive from Chicago '12:30 a m:*12:SO pm;*l:00 p m: *1:40 P m: *8:1B p m. BRABFORD AND COLUMBUB. LM-re for Bradford *1:10 a m;t7:40am; "1:45 pm-t4:30p m. Arrive from Bradford «2:45ara; tlO:20 am: •1:20pro; t4:15pm. urrNKR DIVISION. Leave fprEffoer t8:15 a m; »9:06 a m-12:05 p m B p m Sunday only, Arrive from Kffner -7:86 am; +12:oPp m;l2:45 p in; 8:90 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. L9*ve for Richmond t!2:55 am; t5:30 a m; •!;« p m;-t2:20p m. Arrive from Richmond *3 :SO a m: tJJ :00 a m *l:50pm;tlO:50pm. INDIANAPOLIB AND LOUISVrCOI. LMT* for Louisville 12:45 am; M:10p m. Arrive from Umliville »2:40 a m: "1:56 p m. J. A. MOCTJLLOTJGH, Agent, LofraoBport. Ind, LOQAS8POKT NO. >AST 1OUMD. 5 Eastern Express daily .......... .. ...... S:S3 a m 6 Mall »nd Express daily ............... 9:4S ft Atlantic Express daily .................. 4:lSp m Fort Wayne A ceo Ex Sunday — 6:M p m Local Freight Bx Sunday .......... 4:1S p m WIST BOCND. 2 Western Express dally ......... - ...... 10:04 p u 1 Fast Mall Daily ............................ S:18 p m Mail and Express dally .................. 2:40 p m Pacific Express daily ..................... ll:i>3 a m Decatur Acco Ex-Stindivc ............ 7:.HT> a m Local Freight Kx-Sunday ...... . ...... 7:3o a m VTBB DIVHIOK, •STS8T8ID«, BattWJ LOOAKSPOBT AKD C31LI. WIST BOUKD. Arrive* ---- ....... - 8:80 ». n Arrives -------------- 8:SO p. IT • AST JOUND Leave* ............ ---- 8:06 a. a Leaves ................. 8:48 p. n- 7 5 11 75 ML *c,tt._. ........ K0.8T _______ HO. U ffo.M VANDALIA LINE Time Table, in effect Dec 5,1S87. Indiana. No. e No. 8. P- FOR THK NORTH „. 10:S5 a. m ............. «««,.. SioTi p. IB, FOR THE SOUTH. NO, 21 NO. S ftor complete Time Card, §rMng all trains tad ration*, uid for full Information as to nttt, through oars, etc., address J. a KxurwORTH, agent, Loftansport. or 1 4. FORD, General Passenger Agent, at. Lou.'J. Mo. TO CUT-ID* the process of shearing help illustration ot the damage Out strength r s cabled !n You know that the barbers ! can do if it be misguided. It seems to of the east have such a skillful way of , ^ ~ me that this man spent agreat; deal of THE GIANT SAMSON. HIS STRENGTH THE SUBJECT Of REV. DR. TALMAGE'S SERMON. Sanctified SInacle and What It Can Do. The Treacherous Delilah and Her Work. Samson's Miscaided Strength— The Weak That Are Stronc and That Are Weak. [Copyright, 3S97. by American Press Asso- Hntion.] WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.— Taking the exciting .story of Samson's fall as a suggestion, Dr. Talruage iu this discourse shows how giants in body and mind or soul 'ouyht to be consecrated to good and great purposes. His text is Judges xiv, J, "And Samson wout down to Timnath," There are two sides to the character of Samson. The one phase of his life, if followed into tho particulars, would administer to the grotesque and mirthful, but tboro is a phase of his character fraught with lessens-jf solemn and eternal import. Tu these graver lessons wo devote our sermon. This giant no doubt in early life gave evidences of what he was to be. It is almost always so. There were two Napoleons—the boy Napoleon and tho num Napoleon—but both alike; two Howards—the boy Howard and tho man Howard—but both alike; two tjamsous—tho boy Samsou and tho man Samsou—but both alike. This giant was no doubt the horoof the playground, and nothing could stand before his exhibitions of youthful prowess. At is'ycars of age he was betrothed to the daughter of a Philistine. Going down toward Timuath, a lion came upon him, and, although this young giant was weaponless, he seized the monster by tho long niano and shook him as a hungry hound shakes a March bare and made his bones crack and left him by the wayside bleeding under the smiting of his fist and the grinding heft of his heel. There he stands, looming up above other men, a mountain of flesh, his arms bunched with muscle that can lift the gate of a city, taking an attitude defiant of everything. His hair had never been cut, aird it rolled down in seven great plaits over his shoulders, adding to his bulk fierceness and terror. The Philistines wiint to conquer him, and therefore they must find out where the secret of his strength lies. The Treacherous Delilah. There is a dissolute woman living in tho valley of Sorek of the nauie of Delilah. They appoint her the agent in the case. The Philistines are secreted in the same building, and then Delilah goes to work and coaxes Samson to tell what is the secret of his strength. " Well," he says, "if you should take seven green withes, such as they fasten wild beasts with, and put them around me I should be perfectly powerless.'' So she binds him with the seven green withes. Then she claps her hands and says, "They como —the Philistines!" And he walks one as though they were no impediment. She coaxes him again and says, "Now tell mo the secret of this great strength." And he replies, "If you should take i some ropes that have never been used and tie rne with them, I should be just like other men." She ties him with the ropes, daps her hands and shout?. "They come—the Philistines!" Ho walks out as easily as he did before— Timetable Peru. Ind. ! not a siu Sle obstruction. She coaxes Solid train, between Peori* and SandusKy j h . im ff ^ «f L ° ^ S 'J^ /° o " M»ltoUaiiapoll» and Miohhran. .Direct con- ; should take these SCA en long pUHs o_ Motion* to and from all point* in the United : hair aufl by this house loom weave them ttttot and Canada. \ ^^ ft ^ j. cQuld ^ get away . - > So i shuttle fiies backward and forward, and j tho long plaits cf hair are woven iuio a •web. Then she claps her hands and says, "They come — the Philistines!" He •walks out as easily as he did before, dragging a part of tho loom with him. But after awhile she persuaded him against each other, and I gee the lung locks falling off. The shears or razor accomplishes what green •withes and new ropes and house loom could not do. Suddenly she claps her hands and says, "The Philistines be upon thee, Samson!" He rousesupwith a struggle, but his strength is all gone. He is iu.the hands of his enemies. Ontcianted *y tow Passion. I hear the groan of the giant as they take his eyes out, and then I see him staggering "on in his blindness, feeling his way as he goes on toward Gaza. The prison door is open, and the giant is thrust in. He sits down and puts his hand on the mill crank, which, with exhausting horizontal motion, goes day after day, week after week, month after month—work, work, work. The consternation of the world in captivity,_his locks shorn, his eyes punctured, grinding corn in Gaza. First of all behold in this giant of the text that physical power is not always an index of moral power. He was a huge man. The lion found it out, and the 3,000 men whom he slew found it out, yet he was the subject of petty revenges and outgianted by low passion. I am far from throwing any discredit upon physical stamina. There are those who seem to have great admiration for delicacy aud sickliness of constitution, I never could see any glory in weak nerves or sick headache. Whatever effort in our day is made to make- the men and women more robust should have the favor of every good citizen as well as of every Christian. Gymnastics may be positively religious. Good people sometimes ascribe to a wicked heart what they ought to ascribe to a slow liver. The body and the soul are such near neighbors that they often catch each other'" diseases. Those who never saw a sick day, and who, like Hercules, show the giant in the cradle, have more to answer for than those who are the subjects of lifelong infirmities. He who can lift twice as much as you can and walk twice as far and work twice as long will have a double account to meet in the judgment. How often is it that you do not find physical energy indicative of spiritual power! If a clear head is worth more than one dizzy with perpetual vertigo, if muscles with the play of health in them arc worth more than those drawn up iu chronic "rheumatics," if an eye quick to catch passing objects is better than one with vision dim and uncertain, then God will require of us efficiency just in proportion to what he has given us. Physical energy ought to have as good digestion of truth as we have capacity to assimilate food. Our spiritual hearing ought to be as good as our physical hearing. Our spiritual taste ought to be as clear as our tongue. Samsons in body, we ought to be giants in moral power. Tile Lost Strength. But, while you find a. great many men who realize that they ought to use their money aright and n.se their intelligence aright, how few meu you find aware of the fact that they ought to use their physical organism aright! With every thump of the heart there is something saying, "Work, work!" And lest we should complain jhat we have no tools to work with God gives us our hands and feet, with every knuckle and with every joint and with every muscle, saying to us, "Lay hold and do something.'' But how often it is that men with physical strength do not serve Christ They are like a ship full manned and full rigged, capable of vast tonnage, able to endure all stress of weather, yet swinging idly at the docks, when these men ought to be crossing and recrossinf the great ocean of human suffering anc sin with God's supplies of mercy. How often it is that physical strength is used in doing positive damage or in luxurious ease, when, with sleeves rolled up anc bronzed bosom, fearless of the shafts o: opposition, it ought to be laying hole with all its might and tugging away to lift up this sunken wreck of a world. It is a most shameless fact that much of the business of the church and of the world must be done by those comparatively invalid. Richard Baxter, by reason of his diseases, all his days sitting in the door of the tomb, yet writing more than 100 volumes and sending ou an influence for God that will endure as long as the "Saints' Everlasting Rest." Edward Pay son, never knowing a well day, yet how he preached and how he wrote, helping thousands of dying souls like himself to "swim in a sea of" glory!" And Robert il'Cheyne, a walking skeleton, yet you know what he did in Dundee and how he shook Scotland wirh zeal for God. Philip Dod- Ex. & SOUTH BOUND DKPAKT No n Indianapolis Kxp dally 7:10 a m o& " Msil iKxp_ll:3Sam (daJ'j except Sunday) No SB Indpl's fctp ax Sum... 3 :25 p a •:!• p m No » Passenger eieept 5>un No 151 Rochester local arrive ;«5pm except Bundny, MOUTH »OUXD. 4 Ki9uu, _J»:18am MHo a Michigan at? dailrX 4r45pm *'-»&MJM£>.. t ?<!^ 9 ^- *L™'?L*% •DOM not ran north o^ Peru on Sunday. rate* ani.«Wftl Information 'clU , ticket «|«nt. L. K. * W. should take a razor or si ears and cut ofi this long hair, I should be powerless and In the hands of my enemies." Samscn Bleeps, .and jhat she may not \vaks him GOLD DUST WASHING ^POWDER METHINC dridge, advised by his friends, because of his illness, not to enter the ministry, vet yon know what he did for the "rise and progress of religion" in the church and in fhe world. Wilberforce was told by his doctors that he could not live a fortnight, yet at that very time entering upon philanthropic enterprises that demanded the greatest endurance and persistence. Robert Hall, suffering excruciations, so that often in his pnlpit while preaching he" would stop and lie down on a sofa, then getting up again to preach about heaven, until the glories of the celestial city dropped on the multitude, doing more work perhaps than almost any well man in his day. Oh, how often it is that men with great physical endurance are not so great in moral and spiritual stature, While there are achievements for those who are bent all their days with sickness—achievements of patience, achievements of Christian endurance—I call upon men of health today, men of muscle, men of nerve, men of physical power, to devote themselves to the Lord. Giants in body, you. ought to be giants in soul. Samton'» SLUtnided Strength. . iJehqld, also_iivthe. story of gigantic in strength, but gigantic m mischief, and a type of those men in all ages of the world, who, powerful in body or mind or any faculty of social position or wealth, have Tised their strength for iniquitous purposes. It is not the small, weak men of the day who do the damage. These small men who go swearing and loafing about your stores and shops and banking houses, assailing Christ and the Bible aud the church—they do not do the damage. They have no influence. They are vermin that you crush with your foot. But it is the giants of the day, the misguided giants, giants in physical power, or giants in mental acumen, or giants in social position, or giants in wealth, who do the damage. The men with sharp pens that stab religion' and throw their poison all through our literature, the men who use the power of wealth to sanction iniquity and bribe justice and make truth and honor bow to their golden scepter. Misguided giants—look out for them, a the middle and latter part of the last :entury, no doubt, there were thousands of men in Paris and Edinburgh and London who hated God and blasphemed the name of the Almighty, but they did )ut little mischief—they were small men, insignificant men. Yet there were iants in those days. Who can calculate the soul havoc of a Eousseau, going on with a very enthusiasm of iniquity, with fiery imagination seizing upon all the impulsive natures of his day, or David Hume, who employed his life as a spider employs its summer, in spinning out silken •webs to trap the unwary, or Voltaire, the most learned man of his day, marshaling a great host of skeptics and leading them out in the dark land of infidelity, or Gibbon, who showed an uncontrollable grudge against religion in his- history of one of the most fascinating periods of the world's existence, "The Decline aud Fall of the Roman Empire"—a hook in which, with all the splendors of his genius, he magnified the errors of Christian disciples, while, with a sparseness of notice that never can be forgiven he treated of the Christian heroes of whom the world was not worthy? A Crown on Earth. Oh, men of stout physical health, men of great mental stature, men of high social position, men of great power of any sort, I want you to understand your power, and I want you to know that that power devoted to God will be a crown on earth, to you typical of a crown in heaven, but misguided, bedraggled in sin, administrative of evil, God will thunder against you with his condemnation in tho day when millionaire and pauper, master and slave, king and subject, shall stand side by side in the judgment, aud money bags and judicial ermine and royal robe shall be riven with the lightnings. Behold also how a giant may be slain ! Delilah started the train of circumstances that pulled down the temple of Dagou about Samson's ears, and tens of thousands of giants have gone down to death and hell through the same impure fascinations. It seems to me that ^ it is high time that pulpit and platform j and printing press speak out against' the impurities of modern society. Fastidiousness and prudery say: "Better not speak. You will rouse up adverse criticism, you will make worse what you want to make better. Better deal in glittering generalities. The subject is too delicate for polite ears." But there comes a voice from heaven overpowering the mincing sentimentalities of the day, saying, "Cry aloud, spare not, lift up thy voice like a trumpet and show my people their transgressions and the house of Jacob their sins." The trouble is that when people write or speak upon this theme they are apt to cover it up with the graces of belles lettres, so that the crime is made attractive instead of repulsive. Lord Byron in "Don Juan" adorns this crime until it smiles like a May queen. Michelet, the great French writer, covers it up with bewitching rhetoric until it glows like the rising sun, when it ought to be made loathsome as a smallpox hospital. There are today influences abroad which if unresisted by the pulpit and the printing press will turn our modern cities into Sodom and Gomorrah, fit only for the storm of fire and brimstone that whelmed the cities of the plain. You who are seated in your Christian homes, compassed by moral and religious restraints, do not realize the gulf of iniquity that bounds you on the north and the south and the east and the west. While I speak there are tens of thousands of men and women going over the awful plunge of an impure life, and while I cry to God for mercy upon their souls I call upon you to marshal in the defense of youi homes, your church and your nation. There is a banqueting hall that you have never heard described. You know all about the feast of Ahasaerus. where a thousand lords sat. You know all about Belshazzar's carousal, where the blood of the murdered king spurted into the faces of the ban- queters. You may know of the scene of riot and wassail when there was set before Esopus one dish of food that cost $400.000. But I speak now of & different banqueting hall. Its roof is fretted with fire. Its floor is tessellated with fira Its chalices are chased with fire. Its song is a song of fire. Its walls are buttresses of fire. Solomon refers to it •when he says, "Her guests are in the depths cfhelL" Iteatli the InTincfl>le» Behold also in «*"'« giant of the test and in the giant of our own century that great physical power must crumble and expire. The Samson of .the teit long ago went away. He fought the lion. He fought the Philistines. He could fight anything, but death -was too Hindi for him. He mar have xonnirei fin e package of the world's best mckei. MiKi.-rci'tfrvc<>nomyin4-poucd MCkUjje. All gcucrrs. -M-iP only Dy THE X. K. FAIKBASK COMPANY, & longer grave and a broader grave, but the tomb nevertheless was his terminus. If, then, we are to he compelled to go out of this world, where are we to go? This body and soul must soon part. What sha'll be the destiny of die former I know—dust to dust. But what shall be the destiny of the latter? Shall it rise into the companionship of the white robed, whose sins Christ has slain, or will it go down among the unbelieving, who tried to gain the world and save their souls, hue were swindled out of both? Blessed be God, we have a champion ! Fe is so styled in the Bible—a And uoU-rul wiiias wail to the-flownnfc nir». And bowline liills mourn To the dismal vales, And dismal voles sigh to the sorrowing brooks, And sorrowing brooks weep to the weeping si ream, .ind wi-oping stream awake the groaning deep. Yo heavens, great- arcbway of lia universe, put sackcloth on. And, ocean, robe thyself in garb of -widowhood And gather all thy waves into a groan and utter it. LOHK, loud, deep, piercing, dolorous, immense. The oerasion asks it—mature dies, and angel* eorne to lay her in her grave. What Robert Pollock saw in prophetic dreani you and I will see in positive reality—the judgment, the judgment! PIOU 1 JT'C JEJ CU CLJ1CU A*A HJV -L^i^*v. .- , , champion who has conquered death and hell, and he is ready to fight all our battles from the first to the last. "Who is this that cometh from Edom with dyed garments from Bozrah, mighty to _ save?" If we follow in the wake of that j champion death has no power and the I grave no victory. The worst man trusting in him shall have his dying pangs alleviated and his future illumined. In the light of this subject I want to call your attention to a fact which may not have been rightly considered by five men in all the world, and that is thw fact that we must be brought into judgment for the employment of our physical organism. Shoulder, brain, hand, foot—we must answer in judgment for the use we have made of them. Havo they been used for the elevation of society or for its depression? In proportion as our arm is strong and our step elastic will our account at last be intensified. Thousands of sermons are preached to invalids. I preach this morning to stout men and healthful women. We must give to God an account for the right use of this physical organism. These invalids have comparatively little to account for perhaps. They could not lift 20 pounds. They could not walk half a mile without sitting down to rest. In preparation of this subject I Holiday Excursions Yia Yanflalia Line. )R the Holidays the Vandalia Line will *ell Excursion Tickets at reduced rates Irom all stations, to local points on its own line, an* also to point* on connecting lines. For full particulars call on nearest Vandalla Li»e Ticket Agent, or address E. A. FORD, Gen'l Passenger Agt, St. Louis, Mo. have said to myself, How shall I account , to God in judgment for the use of a body which never knew one moment of real sickness? Bisiug up in judgment, standing beside men aiad women who had only little physical energy and yet consumed that energy iu a conflagration of religious enthusiasm, how will. we feel abashed! The Weak That Are Strong. Ob. men of the strong arm and the stout heart, what use are you making of your physical forces? Will you be able to stand the test of that day when we must answer for the use of every talent, whether it were a physical ener- gv or a mental acurnen or a spiritual power? The day approaches, and I see one who in this world was an invalid, and as she stands before the throne of God to answer she says: "I was sick all my days. I had but very little strength, but I did as well as I could in being kind to those who were more sick and more suffering.'' And Christ will say, "Well done, faithful servant." And then a little child will stand before the throne, and she will say: "On earth I had a curvature of the spine, and I was very weak, and I was very gick, but I used to gather flowers out of the wildwood and bring them to my sick mother, and she was comforted when she saw the sweet flowers out of the wildwood. I didn't do much, but I did something." And Christ shall say- as he takes her up iu his arms and kiss- i The Central^Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchange. able Rebate Ticket Is for sale st principal Ticket Offices o The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored one year from date of stie,tor Exchange 'i icktts over either ot the loilowJog named Lines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore & Ohio. Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern. Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago &;W'OBt Michigan, Cincinnati & MiiBkingum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, Cleveland & Marte'W, Cleveland, Canton & Southern. Cleveland. Cincinnati, Chicago 4 8t L Cleveland. Lorain & Wheeling, Cleveland Terminal & Valley, Columbus. HocKing Valley & Toledo. Columbue, Saadusfcy & Hocking; Detroit; & Cleveland Steam Navigation, Detroit. Grand Baplds & Western, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & Fituburg, Evansville & Indianapolis, BvansyiHe & Terro Haute. Kindiny. Fort Wayne & western. Flint & Fere Marquette, Grand HapHs & Indiana, Indiana, Docatur & Western. Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, Louisville & Nashville. Between Lcruiavllle * Cincinnati and between St. L and BvaruYtiU Louisville, Bvansville & 8t Louia, Louisville. Henderson & 8t Louis, Michican Central, New York. Chicago & St Louis. Ohio Central Ltoet. Pennsylvania Lines west of Pitttburj, Peoria, Decatur AKvansvllle, Pittsburg & Lake Erie, Pittsburg- & Western, Pittoburg. Lisbon & Western. Toledo, St Louio & Kan«as Cttj Vandalia Line, Wabash Bailroad, Zanesvtllo & Ohio river. The price of thf se ticket* are Thirty OoUMl ch. They are not transferable If too ticket each ^ u,^^, ^ ^ -->.- _--.--- purchaser, arebateor TenDolU her, "Well done, well done, faithrni i pal dby tW Commissioner of the central PM- servant; enter thou into the joy of thy Lord." What, then, will be said to us —we to whom the Lord gave physical strength and continuous health? I said to an old Scotch minister, who was one of the best friends J ever had, "Doctor, did you ever know Robert Pollock, the Scotch poet, who wrote 'The plied, "I knew him well. I was his classmate." And then the doctor went on to tell me how that the writing of "The Coorse of Time" exhausted the health of Eobeit Pollock, and he es- pired. It sems as if no man could have such a glimpse of the day for which other days were made as Robert Pollock had and long survive that glimpse. In the description of senger Association, A. Ford, Gen. Paas. Agt. Pittsburg, Pa Sept 80, l»7 If so, secure one of the latest and pretdort Two-Stfips of tt e day. by mailing Ten Ccnu (silver or stamps) to cover mailing and poM- age, to the undersigned for a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are giving this music, which it regular i, ^^ t.^.j™. — fifty-cent she;* music, at thlg exceedingly tow- that day he says, ' rate, for the purpose of adverttein*. and among other things: Begin The woe, ye woods, and tell it to the dclci-il -winds. . .... For the Christmus and New Year Holidays, the Wabash R. R. Co. will sell tickets for the round trip at greatly reduced rates. Tickets will be good going on date of sale only, good retnjniDg up to, »nd including January 4th, 1898. Tickets can be purchased December 34th, 25th, and 31st 1897, and January 1st 1898. For further particulars, cmll on or adirest. C. G. NEWELL, Agt. Wabwh R. R. O. ing the value ol the different paper* an advertising mediums. E. 0. McCormick, FMeenger Irafflc Manager, "Big Four Route," Cincinnati. O. Mention thlg paper when you write. Ail the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the^Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having lowed the tracki of tb* OlM> Trunk Baflway between Detroit and gnipta iton Bridge and tho»e of the IzfeB- B, guipezuion Bridge to Buffalo, the WabMk B B Till run ita own train* from g«imil Qtf Omaha. De» Koine*. St. Lout*, Quiocjr. bftl, Keoknk and Chicago to Buffalo, tMtaff t only road fr«n: Miwouri and MiMMnUi polnti having in own line and mtm I nto Buffalo. Through outtRMB 1st, Lonl* *nd ChJoaiC to

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