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Trenton, Illinois
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October 26, 1894     The Sun Newspaper
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October 26, 1894
 

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TABERNACLE PULPIT, TALMAGE PREACHES OF OCTO- BER THOUGHTS. "&apos;The Stork in the Heave Kuowtk Her Appointed Time, but My People Know Not the Judgment of the Lord.' Jar. S:VII, BROOKLYX, Oct. 21.Rev. Dr. Tal. mage, who has left India and is no on his homeward journey, has selected as the subject for his sermon toda 3 through the press, "October Thoughts,' his text being Jeremiah 8:vii. When God would set fast a beautiful thought, he plants it in a tree. Whe he would put it afloat he fashions ii into a fish. When he would have ii glide the air. he moulds it into a bird. My text speaks of four birds of beauti- ful instinct--the stork, of such strong affection that it is allowed familiarly to come in Holland and 'Germany, and build its nest over the doorway; the sWeet-dispositioned turtle dove, ruing. ling in color white and black, and brown, and ashen, and chestnut; the crane, with voice like the clang of a trumpet; the swallows, swift as a dart shot out of the bow of heaven, falling: mounting, skimming, sailing--foui birds started by the prophet twenty- five centuries ago, yet flying:on through theages, with rousing truth undex glossy wing and in the clutch of stout etaw. I suppose it may have been this very season of the yearautumnand the prophet out-of-doors, thinking oi the impenitence of the people of his day, hears a great cry overhead. Now, you know it is no easy thing for one with ordinary delicacy of eye- sight to look into the deep blue ot moonday heaven; but the prophet looks up, and there are flocks of storks, and turtle doves, and cranes, and swallowJ dravn out in long lines for flight sout]lward. As is their habit, the cranes had arranged themselves in two lines making an angle, a wedge split- ling the air with wild velocity, the old crane, with commanding call bidding them onward; while the towns, and the cities, and the contiTaents slid un- der then , The prophet, lmostbllnded from looking into the dazzling heav- ens, stoops down and begins to think how much superior the birds are in Sagacity about their safety than men about theirs; and he puts his hand upon the pen, and begins to write: "The stork in the heaven knoweth her ap- lminted times; and the turtle and the crane and the swallow observe the time of their coming; but my people know not the judgment of the Lord." If you were in the field to-day, in the clump of trees at the corner of the field, you would see a conventmn of birds, noisy as the American congress the last night before adjournment, or as the English parliament when some nnfortunate member proposes more economy in the queen's household--a convention of birds all talking at once, moving and passing resolutions on the subject of migration; some proposing to go to-morrow, some moving thai they go to-day, but all unanimous i the fact that they must go soon, for they have marching orders from the Lord written on the first white sheet of frost, and in the pictorial of the changing leaves. There is not a belt- e<l kingfisher, a chaflmch, or s fixe crested wren, or a plover, or a red legged partridge but expects to spend the winter at the south, for the apartments have already been ordered for them in South America or in Africa; and after thousands of miles of flight, they will stop in the very tree where they spent last $anuary. Farewell, bright plum- gel Until spring weather, awayl Fly on, great band of heavenly musiciansI Strew the continents with music, and whether from Ceylon isle, or Carolinian swamps, or Brazilian groves men see your wings or hear your voice, may they yet bethink themselves of the solemn words of the text: "The stork In the heaven knoweth her appointed times; and the turtle and the crane and the swallow, observe the time of their coming; but my people know not the judgment of the Lord." I propose so far as God may help me, in this sermon, carrying out the idea of the text, to show that the birds of the air have more sagacity than men. And I begin by particularizing and saying that they mingle music with their work. The most serious under- taking of a bird's life is this annual flight southward. Naturalists tell us that they arrive thin and weary, and plumage ruffled, and yet they go sing- -lug all the way; the ground, the lower line of the music, the sky, the upper line of the music, themselves the notes scattered up and down between. I suppose their song gives elasticity to theh' wing and helps on with the jour- ney, dwindlings thousand miles into for hundred. Would God that we were as wise as they in mingling Chris- tian song with our every day work! I believe there is such a thing as taking the pitch of Christian devotion in the morning and keeping it all the day. I think we might take some of the dull- est, heaviest, most disagreeable wort of our life, and set it to the tune of ' Atioch or. Mount Pisgah." It is a good sign when you hear e work- mau whistle. It m a better n when you hear him hum a roundelay. It ts a still better sign when you hear him sing the words of Isaac Watts or Charles Wesley, A violin chorded and strung, if something accidentally strike it makes music, and I suppose there ia such a thing as having our hearJs so attuned by divine gra'ce tfmt even the rough collisions of life will make a heavenly  vibration. I do not tmlieve that the pwer of Christian song has yet been fully tried. I believe that tf yot, could roll the "Old Hundred" doxology though the street, it would put an end to any panic! I believe that the dis- cords, and the sorrows, and the sins of the world are to be swept out by heaven born baIleluJahs. ome one asked Haydn, the celebrated musician,why he always composed such cheerful music. "Wl," he said, "I can't do other- wise: When I think of God my soul is so full of joy that the notes leap and dance from my pen." Iwish wemight all exult melodiously before the Lord. With GOd for our Father, and Christ for our Savior, and heaven for our home, and angels for future compan- ions, and eternity for a lifetime, we should strike all the notes of joy. Go- ing through the wilderness of this world let us remember that we are on the wa to the summery clime of hea- ven, aziu Irom the migratory popula- tions flying through this autumnal air learn always to keep singing. Children of the heavenly King, As ye journey, sweetly sing, Sing your Savior's worthy praise, Glorious in his works and ways. Ye are traveling home to God, In the way your fathers trod; They are happy now, and we Soon their happiness shall see. The church of God never will b a triumphant church until it become:. singing church. I go further, and remark that t Idrds of he air are wiser than wi,. the fact that in their migration they fly very high. During the summer, when they are in the fields, they often come within reach of the gun, but when they start for their annual flight southward, they take their places mid- heaven and go straight as a mark. The longest rifle that was ever brought to shoulder can not reach them. Would to God that we were as wise as the stork and crane in our flight heaven- ward. We fly so low that we are with- in easy range of the world, the flesh and the devil. We are brought down by temptations that ought not to come within a mile of reaching us. Oh, for some of the faith of George Miller of England, and Elfred Cookman once of the church militant, now of the church triumphant! So poor is the type of piety in the church of God now, that men actually caricature the idea that there is any such thing as a higher life, Moles never did believe in eagles But, my brethren, because we have not reached these heights ourselves, shall we deride the fact that there are any such heights? A man was once talking to Brunel, the famous engineer, about the length of the rail- road from London to Bristol. The en- gineer said, "It is not very great. We shall have, after a while, a steamer running from England to New York." They laughed him to scorn; but we have gone so far now that we have ceased to laugh at anything as impos- sible for the Lord? I do not believe that God exhausted all his grace in Paul, and Latimer and Edward Payson, I believe there are higher points of Christian attainment to be reached in the future ages of the Christian world. You tell me that Paul went up to the tiptop of the Alps of Christian attainment. Then I tell you that the stork and crane have found there the Alps plenty of room for free flying. We go out and we conquer our temptations by the grace of God, and lie down. On the morrow, those temptations rally themselves and at- tack us, and by the grace of God we defeat them again, but, saying all the time in the old encampment, we have the same old battles to fight over. Why not whip out our temptations, and then forward march, making one raid through the enemy's country, stopping not until we break ranks after the last victory. Do, my brethren, let us have some novelty of combat, at any rate, by chang- ing, by going on, by making advance- ment, trading off our stale prayers about sins we ought to have quit long ago, going on toward a higher state of Christian character, and routing out sins that we have never thought of yet. The fact is, if the church of God--if we as individuals, made rapid advance- ment in the Christian life, these stereo- typed prayers we have been making for ten or fifteen years would be as in- appropriate to us as the shoes, and the hats, and the coats we wore ten or fifteen years ago, Oh for a higher flight in the Christian llfe, the stork and the crane in their migration teach, tug us the lesson! Dear Lord, and shall we ever live At this poor dying rate-- Our love so faint, so cold to thee, And thins to us so great Again, I remark that the birds of the air are wiser than we, because they know when to start. If you should go out now and shout, "Stop, storks and cranes, don't be in a hurryP' they would tt say, No, we can not stop; last night we heard the roaring in the woods bidding us away, and the shrill flute of the north wind has sounded the re- treat. We must go. We must go." So they gather themselves into compa- nies, and turning not aside for storm or mountain top, or shoekof musketry, over land and sea, straight as an arrow to the mark they go. And ifyou come out this morning with a sack of corn and throw it in the fields and try to get them to stop, they are now so far up they would hardly see it. They are on their way south. You could not stop them. Oh, that we were as wise about the best time to start for God and heavenI We say, "Wait until it is a little later in the season of mercy. Wait until some of these green leaves of hope are all dried up and have been scattered. Wait until next year." After awhile we start, and it is too late, and we perish in the way when God's wrath is kindled but a little. There are, you know, exceptional cases, where birds have started too late, and hi the morning you have found them dead on the snow. And there are those who have perished half way between the world and Christ. Theywaited until the last sickness, when the mind was gone, or they were 0hthe express train going at forty miles an hour, aad they came to the bridge and the "draw was up" and they went down. How long to repent and pray? Two seconds! To do the work of a lifetime and to prepare for the vast eternity in two seconds! I was reading of an enter- tainment given in a king's court, and there were musicians there, with elaborate pieces of music. After awhile Mozart came and began to play, and he had a blank piece of paper before him, and the king familiarly looked over his shoulder and said, "What are you playing? I see no music before you." And Mozart put his hand on his brow, asmuch as to say, "I am impro- vising." It was very well for him, but oh, my friends, we can not extemporize heaven. If we do not get prepared in this world, we will never take part in the orchestral harmonies of the saved. Oh that we were as wise as the crane and the stork, flying away, flying away from the tempest. TRIVIAL TOPICS. "Are you going to run for offiee?" "Run for office? I should say not. I've got a walkover." "How did Jones come to give up smoking? .... Smith Couldn't afford to buy cigars any longer." Young ChlpWhat causes so much sickness, father? Old Block --Too mucb talking about it, mv son. Uncle--Tell me frankly Fred. what is the amount of your debts? Fred. Oh, my dear uncle, just as much as you please. "Are you a well-digger?" asked the man who wanted some work done. "el can't say that Oi am," replied Mr. Dolan, leaning on his pick. "At prisent Oi have a touch av the rheuma-  tism." .Irs. HicksI ordered ten yards of dress goods here yesterday, to be sent; has it been cut yet? Floor- walker--No, indeed; the clerk said you hadn't been in yet to change your mind. Hicks--It spoils a ball game for me to have to take my wife. DixHow so? HicksWhen one of our men scores a home run she looks at me and says sweetly: "Now, isn't that too bad?" SheWell, what did you think of the church festival? He--It reminded me of a prize fight more than She--Heavensi people didn't come to blows, did they? HeNo; but every- body talked all the time. "How do you suppose Mrs. Lake- side will feel when she meets her three husbands in heaven?" "Oh, dear, that's all right. They were not the kind of men she'd ever run any chances of finding there." Mrs. Suburb--Why don't you take little Johnny to the fair? He's crazy to see that balloon ascension and parachute jumper. Mr. Suburb--I can't afford it. "It won't cost over twenty-five cents to get him in." "No, but it will cost us about $10 for new umbrellas." "I see by the paper," said Mrs. Corn- to;-..l. "that Senator Sorghum is coral f borne soon to fix up 'is fences." "Is h,?" rejoined her husband wearily. "Yes. That shows how the senator ri:, in the world. Here you air lettin' your fences go to rack an' ruin, while a United States senator comes all the way from Washington tar slick up around his farm. There's an example fur ye a, is an example." "You horrid, mean, detestable, old thing," said a young woman in brown stepping up behind a young woman in blue, who was enjoying a solitary ice cream soda at a drug store counter. "You're a perfect pig." The young woman in blue turned an astonished face toward the speaker and the speaker was covered with confusion and blushes. "Oh," she exclaimed, "I beg your pardon! I thought you were a friend of mine." To which the young woman in blue rephed amiably, "Of course; l knew you did from the way you spoke." WAIFS AND STRAYS. In the eastern portion of the Cen- tral Pacific ocean there is an area of 10,500,000 square miles in which there are only seven soundings. According to the commander-in- chief of India, 50,000 out of 70,000 men composing the army have been sent to the hospitals within two years. A light-house lens of the first order is six feet in diameter and costs $t,250 to $8,400; second order, four feet seven inches and costs $,760 to $5,550, and the third order, three feet three inches and costs from $1,475 to $3,60. There are three other sizes, The Corean flag is white and bears in the center a sort of bail, one-half blue and the other red, typifying the "wo elements of creation, the male and the female. In the corners are strange and complicated characters invented by a Chinese emperor a few thousand years ago. A negro child was born in Georgia lately which had two well-developed bodies growing together, two well shaped heads and necks, four arms and hands, two hearts, two sets of lungs and three legs. The third leg grew on the right hip, near the back, the foot having eight toes. When one of the late Emperor Al- exander's visits to Warsaw was an- nounced there was no time to clear the streets of a quantity of mud which had been scraped up in heaps by the roadside. The police (Russians) or- dered the windows of the ground floor of the houses in these streets to be opened and threw the mud into the rooms. The use of the words "hang out" in the sense of stay is commonly attrib- uted to the modern fondness for slang expressions, but London Notes and Queries recalls that in "Pickwick Ps. pers" Bob Sawyer is made to say to Mr. Pickwick "Where do you hang out?" and that gentleman replied "that he was at present suspended st the Geo:'ge and Vulture, CornhilL" HOW STOUT GOT STOUT, THE REMARKABLE EXPERIENCE OF A RHEUMATIC SUFFERER. A11 But Paralyzed--Lost His Flesh and Expected to Die--How He Got Well and Strong. From the Mt. Sterling, II1., Republican. Few men are held in higher esteem by their fellow townspeople than Jas. W. Stout of Ripley, Ill.. and it is due no doubt partly to this popularity that the record of the case hascreated such wide-spread interest. While his ex- perience is not without an equal, yet, it has been sufficiently remarkable to demand the attention of thousands of people in Illinois. among whom are numbered some of the most eminent physicians. In January, 1893, Mr. Stout was stricken with what was then believed to be sciatic rheumatism, and in a short time was barely able to hobble around on crutches, and it seemed to his friends that his days were numbered. To-day he is a strong, hearty looking man of 160 pounds. How this wonderful chan.o-e was brought about is most interesting as told to a representative of the Repub- lican by Mr. Stout himself: "I was afflicted with sciatic rhema- tlsm and lumbago in January, 1893. The sciatic nerve on the right side be- came affected in tlie hip,running down to the ankle and across the small of the back to the left side. and soon my whole system became afflicted, causing me the most excruciating pain. In a very short time I became totally un- able to attend to any business what- ever, and the disease rapidly growing worse I had to take to my bed, where I lay suffering almost continuously for months the most agonizing torture, scarcely being able to move or be moved. At one time I la for six weeks fiat on my back, the shghtest move- ment causing me such pare as almost to throw mc into convulsions. I can- not begin to express toyou the intense pain I suffered. I was drawn, by the severeness of the mlady, over to the left side; lost my appetite, had no de- sire for food. and what little I did eat I could not digest, the digestive organs failing to perform their duty, adding greatly to my already precarious con- dition. For weeks at a time I was un- able to eat or sleep, suffering all the time most intensely and at times fear- ing l would lose my reason, and would have welcomed death to relieve me ot my sufferings. I consulted with local physicians and some of the most eminent specialists of the larger cities throughout the country, some treating me for one thing and some for another, but with- out effect, and I received no relief whatever. One physician tld me I had double curvature of the sine and would eventually become paralyzed. I spent hundreds of dollars in the short time I was afflicted without receiving the least benefit. My friends all thought that there was no hope for me whatever and said that I must die, and I myself, had almost given up in despair, when in September, 1893, about eight months after I was first afflicted, my attention was called to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peo- ple. Without much hope, I at once sent to C. F. Rickey & Co., Druggists, Mt. Sterling, Ill.. and procured some of the pills and immediately began taking them. Before long I became aware of a great change for the better in my almost hopeless condition. My appet;itc came back and my digestive organs performed their usual functions properly. I took some more and grew rapidly better--could sit up in a chair and my body began to straighten out; continued the treatment and in a short time was able to be about on crutches. My recovery from that time on was very rapid and assured. My right leg, which, before I commenced this treat- ment, was numb and dead, now ex- rieneed a pricking, tingling aenea- s= ..... I was enabled to throw away my eru.ches and walk upright once more amon.,r my fellows, a better man phymc:My than ever before. When first ta, ea bv the disease I weighed 160 pounds, was reduced to 115; I now weigh 166, mor($han I ever weighed at any time in my life. Yes. sir, I lay my recovery entirely to Pink Pills." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People are an unfailing specific for such diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Virus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nerv- ous headache, the after effects of la grippe, palpitation of the heart, pale and sallow complexions, and all forms of weakness either in male or female. Pink Pills are sold by all dealers, or will be sent post paid on receipt of price, 50 cents a box, or six boxes for $2.50--they are never sold in bulk or by the 100--by addressing Dr. Wil- liams' Medicine Co., Schenectady, N.Y. Some of the men who hope to leap into the presldencywlli have a hard hunt for platform planks to serve as springboards. LIGHT DIVERSION. "Did Mr. Oatbin seem to euJoy the play? .... Yes, indeed; the orchestra played selections that he could pat the time to with both hands and feet." Sympathetic Neighbor--And your poor, dear husband has Just died? Grief Stricken WidowYes. Peer Jimt He was alway doing something ta make me happyl "I understand," said MIss Fledg- ling, 'that the baron de Faigua has lost his reputation." "'Iudeedi" re- plied Miss Ohlburd. "Well, for his sake I sincerely hope so." Hoax--That man's a philanthropist. He's the founder of the S. P. U. P. P. S. W. Joax--What's that? Hoax Society to Protect an Unsuspecting Public from Popular Song Writers. obWhat did the lecturer say when you threw those cabbages at him? Dick--Oh, he said he had hoped the audience would be pleased, but ho really hadn't expected they would ez, tirely lose their heads "We are Eoinlr to have Mabel very highly educated," said s clever ma- tron, recently. "I dealt want to be highly edu0ste4," same in the uox- lcted voice of Mabel, a little tot of five, from another room, ' w tO be Jt like yo" A BIG TEFT. t Ived Aner an Innocent Man Hud uf- feted. "The robbery of the keg ofgoldthat was shipped to Freueh bankers from New York on the steamer LaTouraine, and the loss of which ":;as not discov- ered until the rest of the consignment , reached its destination." said Henry T. Cranmer of St. Louis to a Chicago Times man, ,'reminds me of the loss ' of a money package once by the Wells- Farg express comi)any and the North- ern Pacific road. Between 7.090 and $8,000 in bills were sent by a depositor of Tom Cruse's banking-house in Helena. Mont., to a correspondent in St. Louis. The package was placed in the express safe. together with other valuable bundles, and when Omaha was reached, where a transfer of the stuff was made. the parcel of bills was missing. An investigation resnlted and the express messenger was arrested, tie insisted that he was innocent and could not account for the loss. Itis guilt appeared to be so pal- pable that every means known outAde of processes of the inquisition was used in an attempt to make him make a confession bat witbout avail IIc was sent to the penitentiary for two years, and protested his innocence as vehemently when he came out m he did when he went in. Seven or eight months after the messenger was re- leased the Northcr' Paciiic company decided to change the numerous smaP. trestles along its main stem into cul- verts, A party of surveyors were making the preliminary measurement of such work, and when the axman was clearing away some underbrnsh at the side of a small creek one day, so the surveyor could operate his level, he picked up a mildewed package that had evidently been lost from a passing train on the road. Without taking into consideration the express com- pany's labels and seals, which even long exposure had not effaced from the bundle, the surveying party opened it. and there was the long-missing money that had been sent from Helena to St. Louis. The facts were reDorted and another inves- tigation was put on foot, with a view of relieving the express messenger from the suspicion that still clung to him. He was informed of the discow cry of the money and requested to make some explanation of its loss. He still insisted that he had nothing to do with the loss of the package and knew nothing of it. He said that he had received the safe from the com- pany in Helena and had kept it in the condition in which it was given to him until they reached Omaha. He remembered, however, that another Wells-Fargo man, who had been sent down the road from Helena to meet a car, was in the express car while it was running near the point where the package was discovered. This man had been promoted to quite a prominent position in one of the Wells- Fargo districts and was immediately charged with being responsible for the loss of the package. When pushed into a corner he confessed that he had used his knowledge of the combination of the safe and had stolen the package and thrown it out of the door of the car after opening the safe, and he naively remarked that he had spent six months looking for it without suc- cess. Only powerful friends prevented his prosecution and conviction. It may be said, however, that he" did as far as he was financially able to reim- burse the messenger who had suffered for his crime, and that the latter was given a better place than he had held before by the express company. When Advertising Stops the Sale Ceasea "You must get tired keeping all these trifles in stock," said a chanoa customer to a druggist as he glanced over a showcase containing at least a score of small patented articles. "We do," replied the druggist, "yet cus- tomers come in every day asking for things that we have never kept, and we have hundreds of dollars' worth of unsalable articles on our shelves. The life of these patented articles is ordi- narily only a few years. They are widely advertised until they obtain a large sale. Then the advertising ceases, and soon the sale languishes until the thing is no longer called for. New York Sun. Immigration. The conditions of immigration hav vastly changed in three-quarters of a century. There arrived by sailing vessel in the Chesapeake in the year 1821 a whole Prussian village of 100 persons with their pastor. Such general movements are unknown now, though large groups of Russian tle brews sometimes come over, and the Italians commonly strive to brh over their neighbors, friends an fellow villagers. Most of the China- men in the United States are said to be Cantonese. nestored to Its Ot'lglnal I'urpose. The main church of the great mon- astery of San Francisco, in Mexico, which, since 1869. had been in Protest- ant hands, is to be restored to Catholic worship. The foreclosure of a mort- gage, which could not be paid off, brought into the hands of a wealthy Catholic gentleman the building, in which services were attended for three centuries by Spanish viceroys and in which the first Te Deum of Mexican independence was celebrated. lIountuins Under the Sea. Scientists say that if the bed of the Pacific ocean could be seen it would disclose to view several mountains with truncated tops scattered over it. These mountains would be perfectly bare at their base, and all round theie tops they would be covered with beau- tiful vegetation of coral polypi. Surprising ClrcumJ tu oes. Reggy--Anything unusual happened while I was out, James? James--Yes, sir; your tailor dldnt earl. ThatTired "I cordially mend Hood's parilla to be suff with dlgetlon or  blood, no appetite, Run feeling, or out of order. It surely help any give it a fair there is any help them. I have it of great RheumatjehTs n:a . We have used Hood's Sarsaparilla two and have no sick headache spells pains or posse ' "iVersall i satmmc was fO UP",TO:DATE CLOTHI00/00e.0000': Sold dt to consumers  T LDW Egl' SJ  everheforeoffcred. B Slgn Of WITH PRIVILECg OF EX'AINATIO&   .... you from :0 to 50 petland s : fit s,Vt 3 50 Fall ,,r wlutcvere^ ... ' " " ".-'.:'-;, "i=#ffiO WILl $5.50. Boys' combluatin SultS$  pz Fun OVEI: n TS A SI'ECI.t L'rY. on,itoJl0 acre, OXFORD MFC.CO, ChicagIdings. THE LAY OF THE LIVER.n the pr eight For If thy liver workcth right, bined Thy Faith is sure, thy Hope is briP eed their But indigestion has the power ptoyed t To mar the soul's serenest hour, Ying the Ilrdered t To crumble adamantine trust, IIOOU. 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