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SLrrnr boys wear kilt suits of colored
BAILos suits are worn by girls of all
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A rar coat is cut loose, belted in at
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Hubbard-"That's not it. What I want is
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The Astronomy of the Bible, ox
God Among the Stars
A Journey Through the Upper Stories -
God's House-The Story the
Stars Tell of God rod
Rev. T. DeWitt Talmage delivered the
following sermon as the first of a series
on "God in the Natural World as Dis
closed in the Bible," or "God Among
the Stars." His text was:
It is He that bulldcth his stories In the hear
ens.-Amos, iv., 6.
That is first-rate poetry from Amos,
the herdsman. While guarding his
flocks at night, he got watching the
heavens. He saw stars above stars,
and the universe seemed to him like a
great mansion many stories high, sil
ver room above silver room. silver pil
lars beside silver pillars, and windows
of silver and doors of silver, and tur
rets and domes of silver rising into the
immensities, and the prophet's sancti
fled imagination walks through that
great silver palace of the universe,
through the first story, through the
second story, through the third story,
through the twentieth story, through
the hundredth story, through the
thousandth story, and realizing that
God is the architect and carpenter and
mason of all that upheaved splendor,
he cries out in the words of the text:
"It is lie that buildeth His stories in
My hearers, it is time that we
widened out and heightened our re
ligious thoughts. In our pulpits and
Sabbath classes and Christian work of
all sorts we ring the changes on a few
verses of Scripture until they excite no
interest. Many of the best parts of the
Bible have never yet been preached
from or indeed even noticed. Hence I
to-day begin a series of sermons, not
for consecutive Sabbath mornings, but
as often as I think it best for variety's
sake, on the astronomy of the Bible or
God among the rocks, the ornithology
of the Bible or God among the birds,
the ichthyology of the Bible or God
among the fishes, the pomology of the
Bible or God among the orchards, the
precious stones of the Bible or God
among the amethysts, the conchology
of the Bible or God among the shells,
the botany of the Bible or God among
the flowers, the chronology of the Bible
or God among the ceuturies. The fact
is that we have all spent too much
time on one story of the great mansion
of God's universe. We need occasion
ally to go upstairs or downstairs in this
mansion; downstairs and)n the cellar
study the rocks, or upstairs and see
God in some of the higher stories, and
learn the meaning of the text when it
says: "It is He that buildeth His stories
in the heavens."
Astronomy was born in Chaldea. Its
mother was astrology, or the science of
foretelling events by juxtaposition of
stars. The orientals, living much out
of doors and in a very clear atmosphere,
through which the stars shone especi
ally lustrous, got the habit of studying
the night heavens. In the hot seasons
caravans journeyed chiefly at night,
and that gave travelers much oppor
tunity of stellar information. On the
first page of the Bible the sun and
moon and stars roll in. The sun, a
body nearly three million miles in cir
cumference and more than twelve
thousand times as large as our
earth; the moon, more than two
thousand miles in diameter. But God
is used to doing things on such an om
nipotent scale that He takes only one
verse to tell of this stellar and lunar
manufacture. Yea, in three words all
the other worlds are thrown in. The
record says: "The stars also!" It takes
whole pages for a man to extol the
making of a telescope or a microscope
or a magnetic telegraph or a threshing
machine, or to describe a fine painting
or statue, but it was so easy for God to
hang the celestial upholstery that
the story is compassed in one
verse - " God made two great
lights, the greater light to
rule the day and the lesser light to rule
the night. The stars also!" Astrono
mers have been trying to call the roll
of them ever sin"e, and they have
counted multitudes of them passing in
review before the observatories built at
vast expense, and the size and number
of those heavenly bodies have taxed to
the utmost the scientists of all ages.
But God finishes all He has to say about
them in these words-"the stars also!"
That is Mars, with its more than fifty
five million square miles, and Venus,
with its more than one hundred and
ninety-one million square miles, and
Saturn, with its more than nineteen
billion square miles, and Jupiter, with
its more than twenty-four billion
square miles, and all the planets of our
system of more than seventy-eight bil
lion square miles, and these stars oh
our system, when compared with the
stars of the other systems, as a hand
ful of sand as compared with all the
Rocky mountains and all the Alps.
'"The stars alsol" For brevity, for
Donderosity, for splendor, for sug
gestivenesas, for sublimity piled on su~a
limity, these words excel all that hu
man speech ever uttered or human
imagination ever soared after: "The
stars also!" It is put in as you write a
postscript-something you thought of
afterwards-as hardly worth putting
into the body of a letter: "The stars
Read on in your Bibles, and after
awhile the Bible flashes with the au
rora borealis or northern lights, that
strange illumination, as mysterious
and undefined now as when, in the
Book of Job, it was written: "Men see
not the bright light which is in the
clouds. Fair weather cometh out of
the north." While all the nations sup
posed that the earth was built on a
foundation of some sort, and many
supposed that it stood on a huge turtle,
or home great marine creature. Job
knew enough of astronomy to say it
had no foundation, but was suspended
on the invisible arm of the Almighty,
declaring that "He hangeth the earth
upon nothing." While all nations
thought the earth was level, the
sky spread over it like a tent over a
lat surface, Isaiah declared the world
to be globular, circular, saying of Gocd:
"He sitteth upon the circle of the
earth." See them glitter in the scrip
tural sky-Arcturns, Orion, the Plei
ades and the "Bear with her young."
While raunning your fingers among the
leaves of your Bible with theuastronom
ical thought in your mind, you see
two worlds atop-the sun and the
moon. But what does that Christian
know about that miracle who does not
understand something of these two l=
minaries? Unless you watch moder
astromnomy put those etwo worlds In itr
steelyards and weigh thea, you areas
ignorant as a Hottentot about the sta ' I
pendousness of that seene itan
the life of Joshua. The sun <
over three hundred thousand times a
as heavy as our earth and go- j
ing thousands of miles the hour. Think a
of stopping that and starting it again I
without the shipwreck of the universe! t
But I can easily believe it. What con- a
founds me is not that He could stop and a
start again those two worlds in c
Joshua's time, but le could have made I
the wheel of worlds of which the sun I
and moon are only cogs, and keep that j
wheel rolling for thousands of years- 1
the fly-wheel of all eternity. If an en- c
gineer can start a long train, it is not a
surprising that he can stop it. If God c
could make and move the universe, t
which is an express train drawn by an t
Omnipotent engine, I am not surprised c
that for a part of a day lIe could put i
down the brakes on two pieces of the a
rotating machinery. Infidelity is hard t
up for ground of complaint against the t
Scriptures when it finds fault with that a
cessation of stellar and lunar travel. t
Here is my watch. I could make a i
watch if I tried, but I can stop it c
and start it again. My difficulty e
is not that God could ston two I
worlds and start them again, but that r
He could make them at all as He did 1
make them. What pleases me and i
astounds me more is that each one of i
the millions of worlds has a God-given t
name. Only a comparatively small x
number of them have names given a
them by scientists. If astronomers can t
give a name to a whole constellation or t
galaxy, they think they do well, but I
God has a name for each star in all im- 1
mensity. Inspired David declared of f
God: "He telleth the number of the c
stars, He calleth them all by their I
names." They are not orphans that I
have never been christened. They are I
not waifs of the night. They are not I
unknown ships on the high seas of im- I
mensity. They belong to a family of I
which God is the father, and as you call a
your children Benjamin, or Mary. or .
Bertha, or Addison or Josephine, so He c
calls all the infant worlds and all the t
adult worlds by their first name, and i
they know it as well as though there t
were only one child of light in all the t
Divine family. "He calleth them all t
by their names," and when He calls I
warrant they come.
Oh the stars! Those vestal fires kept r
burning on infinite altars. Those light- c
houses on the coast of eternity. The
hands and weigths, and pendulum of
the great clock4of the universe. Ac- t
cording to Herschel, the so-called
fixed stars are not fixed at all, but
each one a sun with a mighty system
of worlds rolling round it, and this
whole system with all the other sys
tems rolling on around some other r
great center. Millions and millions,
billions and billions, trillions and tril
lions, quadrillions and quadrillions!
But what gladdens me, and at the
same time overwhelms me, is that those
worlds are inhabited. The Bible says I
so, and what a small idea you must
have of God and His dominion if you
think it only extends across this chip
of a which you and I now inhabit.
Have you taken this idea of all the
other worlds being inhabited as human
guesswork? Read Isaiah xlv, 18:
"Thus saith the Lord that created the
heavens, God himself that formed the
earth and made it; lie hath established
it, He created it not in vain, He formed
it to be inhabited." Now, if
He inhabited the earth so that
it would not be created in vain, would
He make worlds hundreds and thou
sands of times larger and not 1
have them inhabited? Speak
ing of the inhabitants of the I
world He says: "The nations are
as the drop of a bucket." If all the in
habitants of this world are as a drop of r
a bucket, where are the other drops of
the bucket? Again and again the
Bible speaks of the hosts of Heaven I
and the word "hosts" means living
creatures, not inert masses, and the ex
pression "hbts of Heaven" must mean
inhabitants of other worlds. The
psalmist cries out: "Thy mercy is
great above the heavens." If there
were no inhabitants above the
heavens, what use of any mercy?
Again, the Bible exclaims: "Thy
goodness is great above the heav
ens." What would be the use of His
goodness above the heavens if there
were no inhabitants to enjoy it? Again,
the Bible says: "He has set thy glory
above the heavens" And here my
text comes in with its idea of a man
sion of many stories: "It is Hle that
buildeth His stories in the heaven." Is
it possible that we who live on the
ground-floor of this many-storied build
ing are the only tenants, and that the 1
larger rooms and the more gorgeously
upholstered rooms and the more bril
liantly chandeliered rooms above it are
uninhabited? Besides this, we are poe
itively told in the Bible that
two other worlds are inhabited
the world angelic and the world
diabolic. Those two worlds, added to
our own, make it positive that three
worlds are inhabited. Why, then, stop
with three worlds of living beings
when there are not only millions but
billions of worlds? Are they all stand
ing like expensively furnished houses
in time of financial panic marked "To
Let" and no one to take them? All
around as in this world we see economy
of Omnipotence. If Christ was going
to feed the hungry seven thousand in
the wilderness lie made use of the boy's I
five loaves and two fishes, expending
no more of creative power than was
needed. "Waste not" God bath writ
ten all over this world.
And do you suppose that God would
waste world material in our solar sye
tem to the amount of what has been
estimated as seven hundred trillion
miles of solid contents, and that only a
small part as compared with other sys
tems which go to make up this many
storied mansion of the text, where it
says: "It is He that buildeth His stories
in the heaven." Did Prof. Herschel
and his sister, Catherine, in finding
worldsafind only worlds uninhabited and
a waste? Is Ceres, which Piozzi discov
ered in 1801, wasted? Is Vesta, that
Olbers discovered in 1807, wasted? Is
Proserpine, which Prot. Luther diseov
ered in 1838, wasted? Is Urania, which
Prof. HBind discovered in 164, wasted?
Is Pandora, discovered in 185h by Prof
Searle, wasted? Are the fifteen thous
and stars recorded in one year in the
observatory at Washington, wasted?
Is all except the billionth part of the
universe wasted? My hearers, is it
possible that God would run such a
Ssplendid passenger train of parlor ears
through the heavens, and keep it run
Ining, if them were no passengers?
Judgin4 from the extent of the
universe, do yon think God
Swould put all His family on such
nlimits as this world marks? If a king
have a palace of one hundred rooms will
I he put aHl his princes and princesses in
I, one comparatively siall room? As the
highest happines is lg others
happy, Is it not ertai that God would
occupy larger plaeas than our small
earth with beings capable of happt
ness? What is the use oflight if there
are no eyes of inhabitants to enjoy and
employ that light? I admit that selen
tifc exploration has discovered that
around many worlds there is o
atmosphere in which lungs like
ours could not breathe, and
there are heats or colds that physique
W* ours could not endure. But do
you suppose that we have the only
kind of lungs that God can make? Dc
our bodies exhaust Divine ingenuity,
and must He make all intelligent
creatures with our respiration or pulsa
tion or mastication or digestion or habi
tude or not make them at all? Be
cause organisms like ours can not live
in Mercury or Saturn or Jupiter or the
sun, we have no right to conclude that
those globes are lifeless. Without any
telescope and without any observatory
and without any astronomical calcula
tion, I know that the other wogis are
inhabited because my Bible and my
common-sense tell me so. It has been
estimated that in the worlds belong
ing to our solar system there is
room for at least twenty-five tril
lion of population. And I believe it
is all occupied, or will be occupied by
intelligent beings.' God will not fill
them with brutes. lie would certainly
put into those worlds beings intelligent
enough to appreciate the architecture,
the coloring, the grandeur, the beauty,
the harmony of their surroundings.
Yea, the inhabitants of those worlds
have capacity of locomotion like ours,
for they would not have had such spa
cious opportunity for movement if they
had not powers of motion. Yea, they
have sight, else why the light, and
hearing, else how get on with necessary
language and how clear themselves
from advancing perils. Yea, as God
made our human race in His own im
age, He probably made the inhabitants
.of other worlds in His own image; in
other words, it is as near demonstra
tion as I care to have it that while the
inhabitants of other world have adap
tations of bodily structure to the par
ticular climate in which they dwell,
there is yet similarity of mental and
spiritual characterics among all the in
habitants of the universe of God, and
made in His image they are made won
Now what should be the practical re
sult of this discussion founded on Scrip
ture and common sense? It is first of
all to enlarge our ideas of God and so
intensify our admiration and worship.
Under such consideration how much
more graphic the Bible question which
seems to roll back the sleeve of the Al
mighty and say: "Hast-thou an arm
like God?" The contemplation alsoen
cou'ages us with the thought that if
God made all these worlds and popu
lated them, it will not be very much of
an undertaking for Him to make our
little world over again, and reconstruct
the character of its populations as by
grace they are to be reconstructed.
Furthermore: I get now from all this
an answer to the question which every
intelligent man and woman since the
earth has stood has asked and received
no answer. Why God let sin and sor
row come into the world when He
could have prevented them from com
ing? I wish reverently to say I think
I have found the reason. To keep the
universe loyal to a Holy God, it was im
portant in some world somewhere to
demonstrate the gigantic disasters that
would come upon any world that al
lowed sin to enter. Which world should
it be? Well, the smaller the world the
better, for less numbers would suffer.
So our world was selected. The stage
was plenty large enough for the enact
ment of the tragedy. Enter on the
stage Sin, followed by Murder,
Pain, Theft, Fraud, Impurity. False
hood, Massacre, War and all the
abominations and horrors and agonies
of centuries. Although we know com
paratively little about the other worlds
lest we become completely dissatisfied
with our own, no doubt the other
worlds have heard and are now hear
ing all about this world in the awful
experiment of sin which the human
race has been making. In some way
interstetter communication is open and
all worlds, either by wing or flying
spirits or by direct communication
from God, are learning that disloyalty
and disobedience doom and damn
everything they touch, and the spec
tacle practically say to all other worlds:
'"Obey God, keep holy and stay in
the orbit where you were intended to
swing, or you will suffer that which
that 'recreant' world out yonder has
been suffering for thousands of years."
It is no longer to me a mystery why se
small a world as ours was chosen for
the tragedy. A chemist can demon
strate all the laws of earth and Heaven
in a small laboratory, ten feet by five,
and our world was not too small to
demonstrate to the universe the awful
chemistry of unrighteousness, its ex
plosive and riving and consuming
power. I do not believe there is a world
that has been in existence from the
time when Copernicus, the astronomer,
knocked on the door of Heaven, to the
world that last week came within sighi
of the observatory at Greenwich, bul
has heard of our terrific terrestrial ext
periment, and the awful object lesso.
has thrilled the multi-millionsof stellas
pulations, especially when they
heard that in order to arrest the dio
aster of centuries the World-makei
and the World-starter and the World
upbolder must give up His only Son tc
assassination to expiate and restore and
save the victims of the planetary ship
On the tower of Pharos, Egypt, a me
tallic mirror was raised which reflected
all that occurred both on land and o,
sea for a distance of three hundred
miles, and so Egypt was informed o@
the coming of her enemies long before
their arrival. By what process I know
not, butin some way this ship of a
straggling earth, I think, is mirrored
to distant worlds. Surely this one ex
periment of a world unloosening it·sll
from God will be enough for all worlda
and all eternities
In a recentdiseourms Prot Swing wel
says that the human mind is acute
enough to know that it did not mas_
itself nor its vast eneompament. In
stead of marking immematty and etear
nity, it bas not been able even to cam
prebend them. If a butterfly by an
means could make itself, it would stil
be ashamed eto say that it had r
made tbhe earth, smn and all the stars
Thus man has always been compeled te
look away from himself for his ows
origin. He would not have planed hi.
own sorrows and his own death. He
necessarily locates his origin outside o:
his own mind. and thence comes the
emntiment of relngiou.
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SBmxAroa ItAxDALL L. Gmeso, of
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he was anxious to retire from the sen
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"Jl.xxs do you know what a miracle ist"
"Yes'm. Ma sgys if you don't marry our
new pastor it will be a miracle."-Brooklyn
No BSAra Rrmsar can be had for Cougnhs
and Colds, or any trouble of the Throat,
than "Brown's BroneAial Traoch." Price 95
oents. Sold oaf in bores.
CLnnv is reported weak in the market
The stalks we commonly see are absolutely
unable to stand alone, at lcast out of the
"I'. getting tired of this injustice," said
the trigger to the barrel. "You are the one
who gets lorded, and then I get pulled on
account of it"-lndianapolh Journal
"PArA, did I hear you say that money
talks"P "Yes, Willie "Is that why the
have parrots on the backs of the silver do_.
Wuss some men see how some people
get along m the world they sometimes re
grot their own hone ty.-Life.
Cua your cough with Hale's Honey ao
Horehound and Tar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minuta
TALK about your transformations ? We
have seen a square man turn round.-Yo,l
Dor's fool with Indigestion nor with a
disordered liver, but take Beecham's Pill
for immediate relio 25 ceuts a box.
JAoeo a says that even themostunobesryv
lug manbe ons to look around when he site
down suddenly on an loy sidewalk.
Tea days of ehialry are spken of as the
dark ages, probably because they were the
knight time.-Biagbamton Leader.
A PAi of Spectacles-Lovers.-Puek
Ir a man stays at home nights he will not
be found out.-Plcayune.
P 'srrcnox is mado up of trifles, but it i
no trifling matter to attain perfectlon.
IT Pays All ltoond.-Tom--"lt pays to
smile." Jack Boak-"You also pay to dc
Ir any young man wants to lnd out whas
t the wild waves are saying lot him go to sea.
A ouon family horse-the clothes horse.
Jlesuv sas the race in life is not to the
Mo.sar doesn't grow on the trees. but it'
often picked from the ground by Chicag
Ccrm is a sure shot, although he makes
many "rs."--N. Y. Journal.
MosT men like to see themsealves In print,
but women don't-they prefer salk or satin.
Do wan ask a fugitl re how be "oomes on.'
Ask im how e is "golng off."
I WoxAx's face may bpeaipoem t she i
I always careful to conceal the laes in it
' WArts-"Has Dr. Bowless amy specil
e Sy?" Potts-"Oh, yes. Eills."-ladlsaapa
I is Journal.
Lrmrxn C.a ,swc-"Ps,, if a man from
I Portugal isaPortuguese, is his little boy
IT is g rally hoped that the world's fats
will na b ln say way ealied by the sil
way fare-Washgst M-ar.
WWz may strive to kpo o urselves; baut p
Sman can find out permacnly thrt e ih
5 a itsd with the halts of snring.
Rtcwm, for 6dmest. brl: irst eato
tie hair em year ipissad's ct-M.il.
How often has the r bee uttered in
vain I But there is h 4 sufferers from
liver complaint and lion, those sa
oedlogly prevalent dioerso. A course of
ilostetter's Stomaoh Btters will completely
remove them. The malarious, the retw
matio, the dyspeptic and the nervous also
derive unspeakable benefit from the great
" wias you would not take advantage of
the rel itionship seemingly implied in your
name to be so familiar,' said thelhen to the
A Chlrd Eajoys
The pleasant flavor, gentle action and sooth
ing effect of Syrup of FPigs when In need of
a laxave, and if the father or mother be
costive or bilious, the mnot gratifying re
sulti follow its use; so that It Is the best
am :y remedy known and every family
Iho'ald have a bottle.
Tan man who is "alone with his thoughts'
often is surroun4ed by the deepest solitude.
WeeW the judge pronounced sentence the
ariminal is apt not to think much of his pro
Tua tramp's prayer confines Jisell to:
"Give us this day our daily loa."-Phla
out of many,
\,F Pierce's Pellets
are better than
- ootber plls:
easlest to take.
that every child takes readily.
3. They're perfectly easy in thei
action - no griping, no disturbnoe.
8. Their eflects lst. There's no
reaction afterwards. They regulate or
cleanse the system, accoording to sie
4. They're the cheapest, for they're
guaran*sed to give satisfaction, or your
money is returned. You pay only for
the good you get.
5. Put up Ia glass-ae always fes.
6. They cure Constipation, Indiget
tion, Bilious Attacks, Sick or Billows
Hcadaches, and all derangements of the
liwa a tanieh and bowels.
The Social Side of the Home
Will be given spesddt ateta in a s rke of seMpiet page arlsiles in
The Ladies' Home Journal
for A. These papers are aeised o maeet the aeede of those who
are la search of fresh esaggsais for entertainmeate i the bome. Page
feastures will be emade o
Mmic Dve ivs she at Mes
puway imcwA.ss Dabty Tmes
O*Dee·r PFis ter Samrini
new iss ar chs* 's Parems
re raftese am COwN" compos
he * mm**g
fwimwieste pea6s s"Wi w as bese1esatsu S
One Dollar a syear oc. a 'a at tb News4u
The CiWU t*eiv Cty, Phtbde., Pa.
TONIC FOR WOMEN.
brgbin . Iwk, Qd* a w us,
ASK YOUR DRUSOIST ABOUT IT.
61.00 PER BOTTLE.
Chattlmap Med. Cs.. Chattaus. Te..
CREAM BALM LV
.'aexry Zry'a °"°°'"
pkhnlv Wv's Crea
elm has helped and
rowed ao. r. mesa
ate Irdfe rd ofrom
*Inp nowed .dhsad.
Mrs. Gearle a. Je&
mm0, Hartford, Coax. JNFVN
f mestllel applwed lab.0ssob no.0rthf ant Y
Owesatsd to ewe PoN1o boheI .UI
Headache and eonepUO*. t0. 401*
botse Fries tlb. Tor sal, by dre ll.
Pletes "7. 17.70" sad sumpl. doee tree.
I F. 14075 sT co., h0. rpr a. E;1W Tit
D IRISPSY rt~L
NEEDLES f 0.!
SHUTTLE ,1 S.DdTdorw"
WV"As~a ealiows taa~r~~
OOPIUInm atWu it, 'Op
o have w o Ysak U lgs Aeth.
mar oold Pw twrs o.for
S osublon. It hass red
)tU Ihabve at mi
sdoe. 1iss bee sot e.
bl Itsh besasousha syu.
Seto evesyw r bes S8"
- A. N. K., Y. 146?