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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, October 10, 1881, Image 6

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Tho Eminent Brooklyn Di
vino Preaches in
Morning Sermon at tho Third Pres
byterian Ohnroh on the
Twelve Gates.
An Eloquent Eclinlic of Secta
rianism nnd of Narrow
A Description of the Glories
of tho Heavenly
A Discourse nt Pnpwcll Hall for
the. Benefit of Voting
A Strong Plea for the Inspira
tion of the Holy Script
Tit* OATHS oe rEAUTi.
mi. TA l.MAlii'.'s MOIIMXU KKIUIUN'.
Dr. Ttdmage, of llrooklyn. preached to a vast
audience yesterday morning In tho Third
Presbyterian Church, one of tbo largest re
ligious edifices In Chicago. The ordinary seat
ing capacity of tbo church, when comfortably
lull. Is about ",f>oo. Kvery seat was taken yes
terday morning on tho main Hour and In tho
pottery, while tho aisles around tho sides of
both, and portions cf thu aisles leading down to
the pulpit, were packed with Her* of people
xvho were perforce* content with standing-room,
since sitting-room was altogether out of tho
question. Tho door* of tho andloneo-rooni,
opening on tho vestibule and tbo gallery step*,
were loft open, nnd both vcstlbulo and stairs
were packed and jammed with hundreds on
hundreds of other patient one*, glad enough,
apparently, oven to he within hearing distance.
Thu whole scene was a forcible reminder of tho
similar reception accorded tho Hey. Henry Ward
llecchor some two or three year* ago at Plym
outh Congregational Church on tho South
Hide. When It Is added tbat fully a thousand
people—perhaps more —surged up against iho
Irani door long after tho house wa* full, unable
to get even ono fool inside, tho reader will Imvo
some Idea of tbo sizo ol Hie crowd which massed
yesterday morning from all section* of the city
lor tho purpose of hearing tho famous llrooklyn
divine. Those who failed In tholr purpose wero
uf course greatly disappointed, out that disap
pointment will be pomewhnl tempered with sat
isfaction when thoy look Into Tim TitinuNß this
morning and read what they wero unable yes
terday to hour.
from tho City of Churches has not grown per
ceptibly older since lie was last In Chicago. Tho
pi eminent nose, tho bald forehead, the sbuul
dcr-of-mutton side-whiskers, and tho cleanly
shaven chin and upper lip have not changed,
hut nre as prominent facial ehamtlcrlstles ns
ever. If anybody looked lor any/-degree of
special animation or gestlculnUou yesterday
morning he must have been greatly disap
pointed. lloyond a deal of walking aerusa thu
Imlplt platform and twice or thrlco clapping
ils minds to enforce u bit of emphasis on some
. especially prominent point in thu discourse,
there was nothing in the ilrooklyu preacher s
actions to distinguish him from thu average
earnest mid Intensu expounder of thu
Gospel, There has lieon an ap
parent tonlng-down of late years, mid
tdl that remains is tho now somewhat harsh ami
now melting peculiarities of voice, tho sumo old
ilmuS'igor and earnestness, the same abhorrence
mid detestation of .byiioerlti.v and sham, thu
Hashes of eloquence, omi Iho frequently bright,
crisp way of pulling Hungs.
ThoUov. A. 15. Kiitrodgc, pastor of tho Third
Church, Occupied tho pulpit with tho Hrooklyn
brother, and directed thu conduct of thu serv
ices. They had tint progressed very fur whyii
the venerable Dr. William llecehur marched up
tho pulpit stops and was given u chair at Tal
mage’s right. Tho well-known black sknll-ean
was soon adjusted to the equally well-known
bald head, mid tho Chicago member of tho
Lcechor family sat hack In his chair the picture
of content. Whether he chanced his mind, how
ever, and longed lor a seat on Iho iiUwh-rovered
sofa, the fact remains that he bmi not nut still
very long before ho. gut up. shoved
tho chair along tho platform, ami. with
nioro noise than grace, handed It over tho rail
ing tun lady in corkscrew curls who was stand
ing below, whereupon, amidst tho andlhio smiles
of the audience, he sat down alongside of Tal
mage, where ho remained during iho rest of tho
about tho Introductory services was thu baptism
of three little children—a ceremony which Till
mage afterwards nut Inaptly alluded to in the
course or bis sermon. Thu audience gob Its hist
good look at him when ho arose and. in usoiiio
whut schuolbuylxh way—halting hero uml thoro
and bestowing his emphasis alter a curious. Ju
venile fashion—gave uut Hymn IWt, otherwise
known as “Keck of Ages. ,r Tho volume of
bound which weal up from tho vast .audience as
If Joined In this favorlt song of penitents and
believers was one uf tho most Impressive feat
ures of tho whole services.
Dr. Klttrcdac, after making tho usual an
nouncements. Introduced tho visiting brother
by saying. “Wo have tbo 'pleasure of listening
this morning to thu llov. Dr. Tulniago. of
ilrooklynand invited tho congregation tolook
with him to Uod lorn blessing upon thu words
he was about to speak. At tho conclusion of
the prayer, Dr. Talmagu stepped to the desk,
opened the Sacred Hook, unnimneed bis text,
and plunged at once Into his discourse. Hu
spoke almost exactly an hour, and claimed the
undivided attention of thu vast throng uf hear
ers from tho moment hu oped his lips until be
nut down.
Tin: biscocitsi: was ak follows:
And tho twulvu gates weru twelve pearls.—
My text speaks uf a great metropolis, tho ex
istence uf which many have doubted. There
ban been a vast migration into tbut city, but no
emigration from It mi far as onr natural uye
sight can descry. ” Thoro is no such city,” says
the unduvoutastronomer. “I have stood In a
high tower, and with u mighty telescope 1 have
swept thu heavens, ami 1 have seen spout on tho
sun and caverns In thu mmm, hut no massive
walls, no shining street, no palaces have arisen
on mv vision. Thoro is no such city.” A great
many people have nearly Joined in this theory
by saylug that all the lllble descriptions of
Heaven aratlgurotlvc, that Heaven Isnotu Place
of physical organisms, but a great fact
—nothing but a spiritual taut. Tuey may be
right, and they may be wrung, lit opposition
to the theory 1 often hear presented. I ipudo
tho words of Christ, un i lie ought to know:
“I uo to prepare”—a theory? No. “1 go to
prepare "—a sentiment? No. “ 1 go to pre
pare a principle? No. •• I goto prepare”—a
condition? No. “ 1 go to prepare a i»laee for
you.” Place I Tho doctrine uf the Hcsurrcoiluu
implies this. If my foot Is to Ikj resurrected irom
tho Uuit.i must have something lu tread un. If
my hand Is to be reformed In the Hcsurrccllon,
it must have something to handle, if my eye
sight. having gono uut lu tho threes of death, Is
to (jo rekindled, 1 must have something to gaze
at. Your opposing theory scouts to Imply that
thu resurrected body is to be hung cm
nothing, ur tu flout amid the intangi
ble. or to walk un ukr ter ever
and ever. Homo say if there were to bo phys
ical organisms In Heaven, than the Joys of thu
righteous would he cramtwal and hindered. O
no! Wasn’t (here room for Adam and Eve In
J'nntdlhO, uml hadn’t they body uml soul as well?
And don't yon suppose that Hod. out of thn im
mensities, euuld Uml room for all Ills children?
Via, he could build nwurld for each one,lf noud
be, and Imvo plenty of room, llcrschel looked
into the heavens, Ah a Hwlss guide puts his
tdpensteuk between tho glaciers and glides from
cuurto crag, so llursunel nut his telescope be
tween tho worlds and glided from star to star,
and hu eumo buck and told us that we
lived in a part uf the universe sparse
ly strewn with worlds, and* that ho (mind
one place no larger than our solar
system where there were .VMJAJ worlds moving
on in their eternal way. Plenty of room lor all
Hod's children, though there l*e physical organ
ism us well us a great spiritual fuel. As a great
mmy about to camp upon tho top of a mount
ain Just hoforu thu nightfall look olf upon tin
luDUscauu in which are castles to bu eauttim
the following day ruin In tnelr chargors am.
Pali, mid tagu ono good long look boleroi they
ouch their tenia for thu night, ho now we, hav
ing camped on (his mountain-top of Gospel
privilege, rein onr thought u little while, aud,
before we pitch uur teats for thu qlght,
“ And tbo twelve gates were twelve pearls."
Ail. my friends. It is only tbo outside of tbo guto
winch Illumines iboCbrlstlun In tbo Uylug hour.
Ana If Umt brivbuiess Is so great, wbst must bo
tlie inside of tbo pale. It whs utdy Ibu ousldu
nC lHe uutn tbut Hashed upon tba celebrated
Thpunly lit bts dying moment when be- said
••t.igbt": and tben, Just tbo Instant before ho
departed. lifted both banOs and said, *• Light
*e uud tbe very moment of bis departure, bis laeo
illumined with tlio glory to come. tried mil.
Light.” It is uuly Uio outside of tbo gate tbut
gleamed upon tlio pillow of Christmas Evans,
iho glorious Welsh minister, In the hour or ms
departure. In a pleasant delirium bo thought
tbnt his bod wns n thnmc, and that tlio family
nnd frlemls standing on either aide of the bod
were bis subjects and bo was a King.
Ami ho tmstonit the man that stood
nt Uio foot of the bed for the charioteer. Anti,
nt tlio Inst moment, thinking himself iiKlnit, ns
ho soon would bo u Klnir. imd upon n tlirono or
upon u elinrlot. ho waved his hand to ouo side of
tboboduud mild. “ Farewell.” nnd thou to the
Ollier side he waved his hand as a King n.lirht
wave his hand to Ills subjects: and thou to Iho
man at the foot of the bed. whntu ho took to bu
tlio charloteer.be cried. '‘Drive on.* It was
onlv tue outside of the mite that kindled tbo
dcaihbed in my hon«e and the deathbed hi your
house. It was only the milsldo of the gate that
llttod the trinry upon tbo lust moments of urn*
departed loved ones, . ...
••Ami the twelve cates wore twelve pearls."
I call your attention, my frlemls. In tbo first
place to
•run Aiir.iMTiiCTUiu-: ok thksi: oaths.
Kvery palace, every lordly park, has an orna
mented gateway. It luay ho an arehway of ma
sonry. It mnv be tbo posts are Hanked with
door in statuary, tho bronze pale a representa
tion of Intertwining foliage, bird-haunted, until
Iho hand of iiiThlicctnrar genius drops dead. Its
hie frozen Into the stone. Nearly all ihu mtelont
cities Imd a ante of wood, or Iron, or brass, nr
stone—llabylon HO gates. Thebes lon gates.
Komellmes. as In Iho ease of the Muslim, they
Inscribed beautiful sentiments upon tlio gales.
, The Muslim in-cribed a beautiful sentiment
from tho Koran on the mites. Toeplo In old
times had beautiful inscriptions upon the
gates, but all the miles -of earth are
nothing ns compared with the gates
of Heaven. Christ set . Ills hand to
tho work. With Iho imll of Ills own eross He
cut upon it wonderful traceries—stories of past
nntlenng* ami of glories to eomc. O the mite,
tho gate not made up of a piece of pearl (rum
tin* bunks of Ceylon. And another piece of |warl
from the Island of Margitrltn, mid imotlicr niece
of pearl fioin the Persian Unit: no, a solid
E earl lifted from tlio bench of everlasting light
y heavenly hands, and hoisted and swung maid
tho chant lug of angels. 0 tbo gate, the gatol
Yon and I will sco It. That goto puts ant ml the
glory of feldspar, and llohomlnn diamond, ami
alabaster pillar, and porphyry vase. One little
precious stone upon the finger will gleam very
brightly la the sunlight, but 0 when that guto
shall swing before onr vision—the cate! tho
gatol struck through and dripping with
eternal noontide! .Julius Closer gave 1-j.iHXI
crowns for one pearl. Tho Hovornmcnt of
Portugal boasts that It owns a pour) larger than
a pear. Philip the Second and Cleopatra daz
zled tho world with precious stones, lint all
these glories, and all these beauties, and all tbo
wealth of the pearl tlptierPw.nml all the precious
stones of all tho ages put into the panel of onu
door will give no Plea of Ihu Heavenly gateway.
Onu step Hits side of Ihu gate we are paupers,
one step Iho other side wo are Kings. Against
one side of the gale put tho splendors of earthly
beauty: against tbo other Hide of tbo gate put
tho surges of eternal glory. Tho sorrow-struck
of earth, going through that gate, will
find all tears crystallized into this great
pearl. I tmvo sometimes seen chemists
try to analyze a tear, nnd they think
thoy have successfully analyzed a tear when
they aav it is so much salt, ho much lime, and
this and that component part: but they mlsstbo
chief Ingredient of a tear. What is a tear?
There Is a Divine analysis of It, n Christian an
alysis of It.' I wilt tell you what a tear is.
lint tbo tears of earth will bo tbo crystals of
Whoa shall ihoso oyc< thy honvou-bnllt wall
And |H‘suly K»tes ueholdV
Thy ImhrarK* with salvation strung
And streets of saining gold t
Oh Heaven Is not u thill place. Heaven Is not
n contracted place. Heaven Is not a stupid
place. There were twelve Kates mm there were
twelve pearls; and they are so near this morn*
lug If von put your hand out you can much
(hem. Vua, they are iieareritian that. Vim can
touch them with your heart-throbs. Oh the
Kate, the uatel I cry upward, mid I tret answer,
••Are you overweary there?”
A voice comes buck saying, "This Is the ever
lasting rest.” . .
•• Are you over sick there?”
Avoicecumes hack saying, “Tito Inhabitant
hero never says, • I am sick.’ ”
•* Have you to toll hard for n livelihood
there?” , , .
A voice comes back Raving, "»o never
hunger, ami we never thirst.”
Oh how near iho place Ist lam not surprised
that tho Christian In his lust moments, catching
n glimpse of tho gale. Is thrilled with It. The
Christian comes down to thu water of death, amt
he wades Into the water of death until tho wave
comes to the ankle, and ho says, “Lord Jesus,
Is this rleath?”
••No,” says Christ, “this is tint.'
And ho still wades down to tho Jordan or
dealii until tho wavu comes to tho knee, and he
says, ” Lord Jesus, Is this death?”
••No." says Christ, "this is not."
And ho wades deeper down into tho Jordan of
. death until tho wave comes to the girdle: and
ho says, ••Lord Jesus, Is this death? lathis
•• No,” says Christ, ”11119 is not.”
And hu wades down deeper into the wave until
thu billow reaches tho lip, and hu cries, "Lord
tcMis. Is Iliie dentil?”
•• No.” says Christ, ” this is not death.’ ’
lluttthen Christ had seated that soul on a
throne of triumph, and all tho Joy and pmiin of
heaven earno surging to bis feet, then Christ
said: ••This, oh trembling sinner, tills, this is
Hut I want you, in tho next place, to consider
the number of gates. 1 have noticed that, while
great parks amt King’s estates have one orna
mental gateway—that la about all—tlio others
are very ant to he very ordinary gates. How Is
It with this City of Heaven? Count them. One,
two, throe, four, live, six, seven, eight, nine, ten,
eleven, twelve. Hear It all tho earth and all Iho
heavens! Twelve gutca! I admit
Heroin a bigoted Presbyterian, nnd hu conics
with bln Westminster Assembly catechism, itml
be lifts that tor a gate, and tie says: •• Now, you
go through that gate Into Heaven or stay our.”
Laughter.] Ami here comes a bigoted mumbnr
of (ho Hoformed Dutch Church, uml be lifts thu
Heidelberg oatceblsm an a cute, uml ho says:
“Now, you go through that gate, nr may mu.”
Hero comes n bigoted Metnuillst, uml ho plants
(wo posts for agate, and bo soys: “Now, you
uo |u between thoso two posts, or stay out. A
bigoted llaptlst comes along, and hu lifts a
water-gate [laughter], uml bo says: "Now, you
tro through that, or* forever slay out.
[Laughter.] Ami hero comes a booted Eplsco
pallau, amlhu lifts a liturgy fur u irate, uml ho
mtys, ” Vuu go through that liturgy orsluy mu.”
Ami so hi all our dcootuliiatlons there ate small
soulcil muti who bavo contracted notions about
the tSuspel, and contracted notions about
Heaven. O, small-soulcd man, when did Uml
(»ivt:v«UTiii:cox’riiA<n’i*ouMAKiNu oAtes’.’
Idrcut laughter.! Ah. I will tell you plainly, I
want to vo through each vatu—l will go through
any «alo that Christ lifted, and Uo 111 led twelve.
Ho lifts a twelve-gated gospel. A man comes to
me. uml says, •• 1 cun now easily approach my
Cod thromrhn liturgy.” I way to him. “My
brother, always use n liturgy. A man comes
to me, mid ho says, “ I .believe thorn is only one
mode of baptism, and that Is by Immersion.
X hiiv. “lly all means be Immersed
my brother.” And 1 have u baptistry under my
pulpit, though It Is a Presbyterian church. A
man eumes hi me, and hu Hays. ” 1 like to see u
minister uf thu Hospcl In gowns. bunds, and sur
pllee. So lot U be. Another tmm eumes mid ho
says, “1 prefer a minister of Christ to dress In
lilnln citizen's apparel.” So let It bo.
Twelve Kates, ami ail open! Iho fact I*, that
notnoof the eburehes of Oesns Christ In Ibis day
me duutrlncd to death. Tlmywo into thu dis
cussion about tbo decrees of Uod, oh to how
many are elected to be saved, and how many are
reprobated to be lust, and they forgot the Taut
that nil meo need thu Uospcl put to Uiom, and
that they mast all repeat or be lost. I can tell
whether a men Is elected nr not. Ilclluvu In the
l.onl .lesuH Christ, and give up yoursln, and you
are elected. Hut how many there are who sit
h inlying the luHnltcslumls of rellKion—the
mm-csMcutluts! They sit counting the
number uf teeth In the Jawbone
with which Hamsun slew the Philistines—
Daughter)— and uo Inlo tlio ahsmute argument
to show whoMclehlKudok wasn’t Daughter]—stay
mi the beach, looking olf, and seeing a hUlih
wreck In tbo oitbiK, Instead uf gelling into tho
lifeboat and polling away for the wreck, they Hit
dbeusdug thu dllferuiU styles of our-ioek.
(Laughter.] U Isutwolvo-giuodUespoL There
are mdy two doctrines In tbo XJddo that mightily
ttU'cet us,—
and if any man has these two theories uf Ids
creed, I give him my hand In a warm grip of
Christina brotherhood. We go down ton river
pi tlmuur freshet; we have no boat; we must
swim to tho other beach. What Is tho tlrst thing
we do? i'ul down ail tbo impediments: throw
olf all obstacles. You and I alter u while come
down to thu river of death, and we will had it
swllt and rushing: and then tho tlrst thing wo
will have to do will be to put down all uur cum
berous theologies, and all tan* heavy sectarian*
Ism, and In thu simple faith of Christ put uut fur
tbo other shore.
“ilnt,” say yon, “would you make all
Christians worship under tho same form, and In
the same kind of church, and have tho sumo
ecclesiastical polity'/”
Ob, no. Von might as well decree what kind
of food people shall eat, without reference to
appetite; nr what kind of apparel they shall
wear, without reference to the shape uf their
bodies. Y’our hblury, your temperament, your
antecedents, your ancestry, your surroundings,
will decide whether this or that church cam bet
ter get you to Hoavuu. f believe In creeds. 1
have no sympathy with thu outcry against
creeds. Every nmu has a creed who believes
anyihlug; It may not bo printed in a book, but
It Is In bis heart. 1 believe lu creeds; we must
believe something. 1 have no objection to thoro
being a fence, and a very high fence, around
every denoiulnatluii or Christians: f ihluk
there ought to ho a fence around every dupoml
nation of Christians, but ihore must bo barayuu
cun let down 1 , and a galeyou can swing opeu.
Well, now, they are coming up to tho gales
of Heaven. •• Do you really think you wllf get
ini'” I hero declare that all who accept Christ,
whatever bo their creed—
will put through tbo gates. There bas got to bo
u great change yet before wo eomo up to tbo
blgb point that tbo Quaker reached wbon bo
bald totJeurgu Wblttlelu—Cloorge buvlug abided
bhn somewhat ulMint bis stylo of apparel—
*• George, 1 utu as thou art: 1 am tor bringing
nil men to tbo faith of tho Unspel; tborelore. If
thou wilt not quarrel with mo about my broad
brim, I will not quarrel with thee about thy
black gown, (ieonre, give mo thy baud." Wo
want a large-hearted Christian charity for those
who dllfor from ns. Four men went to sco an
obelisk nt tbo Hast—far away at tho F.ast—and
tlio four men looked enoh one nt tho one side of
tbo obelisk, mid came home. After awhile.
Uio four men were in consultation, nnd thoy
grew angry In Iho discussion about tbo color of
tho obelisk. One man said It was grav. another
that It was blue, anutbur that It was yellow, mid
another that It was red. After a while a man
wtio had walked all around Iho obelisk eamc In,
mid lie said: "You hit all wrong, mid you are
all right: I lone walked all round tho obelisk,
nnd 1 have seen all tho colors on all sides,"
messed Is that man wno has a heart bilge
enough and a head largo enough to walk all
round the doctrines of the Hospel, mid all round
the Church of deans Christ. Thero would bo tm
more contention, bigotry Is an owl of tbo night
tbat roosts In tho belfry of many churches. My
father lias been many years in Heaven. Ho
died, after serving ihu Lord for many years, at
si Ho went through the gate. I do not think
tin knew whether he was a subliipsarlmi or a
Hiipralapsarhm: 1 do not believe he has found
out yet. „ ..
Twelve gates! Igo out into tho field on a
sumumnUiy.aml I Hud two beehlvenlnacoutesi.
d)nc bechfVe says. "Thin Held of clover Is the
best, and this Is the best beehive." The other
savs tho same thing In regard to another Hold of
clover. I come In ami say, "Stop this contest: I
can tell which ts tho best—that widen tins tho
most honey." And Igo out. and I tlnd donomln
rmilonsof Christians In a contest: Isay, "Stop
this war: you say this Held ot doctrine Is the
best, onu yon say that Held of doctrine is tho
best. I can tell which Is the best, and which Is
the best clmrch, and which will bo thnilly tri
umphant; it Is that which produces the best
honey of Chrlslinn-uruce for rue heart, and the
best nnnov of Christian grace lor tho life."
Weil. now. they are coming up. Do yon really
think they will get through/ They will. Hate
tho ttrst; tho Moravians eomc up: they believe
In the Lord Jesus Christ: they pass through.
Hate tho second: tbo (Junkers cornu up: they
have received an Inward light: thoy have
trusted hi tlio Lord: thoy puss through. (Into
tlio third; Uio Lutherans come up: they hud a
great admiration for iholr reformer, and be
lieved In the sumo Christ that saved him: and
they pass through. Hate tlio fonrin; many of
those who were brought up under tho Homan
Catholic Church, looking beyond tlio ceremonies
of their Church, believe lu salvation by
Jesus Christ; for 1 have had Homan Catholic
servant maids in my house who®were an exam
ple to tbo whole household. It does not make
any dllfuruncu what else thoy believe, or what
else they do nut believe, they take Christ lor
their personal Savior from sin nnd death: they
wilt puss through. Hale tho lltlh: tho Herman
■Utormed Church passes. (Into the sixth; the
Congregatiomdfsts puss through. Hate tho
seventh: tho baptists pass through. The poedo
liaptlsts and the llnptlsts are all sheep nf the
Lord's Hoek; It la only a little
difkkhknt wav ok washing tiii: sheep.
(Laughter.! Unto tbo eighth: tho episcopalians
passthrough. Hate tho ninth; thoHabbuiarmn*
passthrough. Hate the tenth: tho Methodists
pass through. Halo tlio eleventh; the Heiurmcd
Clmrch pusses through. Hate tho twelfth: tlio
Presbyterians puss through. I Laughter.] That
(sour gate; and if there are any denominations
that 1 have not mentioned, let them come
through our gate: mid If thuro be a vast multi-
Hide who have noverconiiected themselves with
any church, but yet bciluvo tho Lord Jesus
Christ Is their Havtor. and tuku Mini to their
hearts' love, although they arc wrong In thu
fact that they never professed it fullli lu Christ,
notwithstanding Unit, If they have accepted
Christ, "eumo through tlio twelfth gate If ihoy
will not let you through any other." (.Laugh
Now thoy arc before the throne; how are yon
going to pick thorn nut and tell through which
guto (h«v omnu/ You cannot. A vast multi
tude! John wrote up on thu top of one mount*
nin of groat altitude, and ho looked olf, mid ho
said: "Thousandsand thousands." And then
heenmo up on u higher altitude of mountain,
and he looked olf again, and he said:
"Ten thousand Hines ten thousand." And
then he came up to agreatcr aitltudoof inspira
tion, and looked olf again, ami he said: "One
hundred and forty and four thousand thousands
of thousands." Ami yet by looking at thorn
yon cannot tell through which gate (hoy came.
"J.ntbor, tiro you thorey" >
"How did you get lay"
"Uh, l eaiiio In through tho third gate.
"Cranmcr, are yon there'/"
" How did von got InV
" I came In through the eighth gate."
* "AdonlnuuJudsomitroyou there?"
1 "Yus!”
" How did you gut In?’!
" 1 came through tbo seventh gate."
"Itngn Maecall, are you tnoru/"
"How did you get there?
. " | ciiiiiu through tbo twelfth gate."
I Hiurv to Hod! One Heaven, but twelve gutcsl
| In Iho next place, 1 want you to notice
tih: points nr tiii: compass
to which thosu gates look. Ills not on one Ride,
or two sides, or three shies, but on all four sides.
It is nut my idea, but tho statement of tho
Ulblu. Just look up tho context: ”Un thu
north, threo gates; mid on tho south, three gates;
and on thu east, three gules; and on
tho west, three gates.” It means salva
tion lor all tho nations. •'On thu nurtli
three gates”: mercy for Lapland. Norway,
Sweden, and Greenland. “On iho smith,
three gules”; mercy for Hindustan, and Algiers,
and Hthlophi. "On tho oust, three gates”;
salvation for Chinn and Japan. “On thu west,
three gates”: redemption fur America. Hu
gland tor miuiufucuirmg, France for manners,
Germany fur scholarship. Italy fur pictures. thu
United Stales lor God. It docs not mnko nay
(inference from what part of tho earth u man
comes up. or what Is thu culor of his skin, or
what has been bis ancestry: if bis hoati is right
hu will ilml u gate right butoru him. Those
picked bananas under u tropical sun, and uiusu
shot reindeer across Itusslan snows. From
Homan campagim, from Holland dyke, Irpm
Scottish highlands, they come, they come:
march on, great host of tho redeemed, forward!
liattulion after battalion, host after bust
plenty ot room.
••Whatl” say you, “aroyou going tolutall the
heathen into Heaven?” lint you forget, wlmt
almost everybody forgets, ilml tho vast majority
of the people who die In China, in India, In
Siberia, mall the dark lands of heathenism—the
vast majority of thosu who die in these lands go
straight to glory. Why?
There can bo no doubt about that—about their
happiness. You might discuss about tho salvu-
Uon of Iho adults; but there Is no donut about
this—tho vast majority In nil thoso dark lands of
heathenism die in Infancy, uml they go straight
to tho bosom of (Jod. You cannot Imagine any
,11 IMU Ull-IMI, Ul uA...4 . »....„ ..... «...J
little children like thoso beautiful Utile children
presented hero lor baptism this morning—you
cannot Imagine ilium going away from this
world am) going anywhere but to Jesus.
Well, now. what dims that statistic amount to?
It amounts to this: there have been about l«7
generations since tho world was created, uml
that makes about llftccn thousand millions of
children In Heaven: and If I.WO or’-’JWO of them
In n concert lift up their voices till unr wools are
overwhelmed, what will It bo when tholltteen
thousand minions of redeemed children from all
parts of thu earth HU their anthem before the
throne, like tho voice of many waters—like tho
voice of mighty thumlerlngs! ft is a very largo
place. 1 have net much patience with
many that talk about Heaven, .because they
make It such a contracted place—a sort of
Windsor Castle for royal famllli*. it isn't that
at all. An angel went out one day, wo are (old,
and measured tho city. Hu took u rod and meas
ured It this way, audit was I,WW miles: yon
figure it uut uml you will Uml It was I.AUO miles;
ho measured it that way and It was l/su miles;
be measured It this way and it was 1,/ioo miles;
and hu measured It that way and It was I,fiOO
miles. A vast heaven 1 Plenty of room I Hoorn
on the river bank, nnd room on tbo throne:
room in tho bouse of many mansions! J.et
tho Invitation sound across tho mountains
until tbo glens echo HI Del tho mis
sionary tell it in the pagoda, and the colpor
teur sound It across the prairies I Htmut it to
the Laplander lu his skin sled, and halloo It to
thu Uodouiii in the desert I I'lonty of room In
heaven for all who will receive 111 (A voice:
“Amen.”) One heaven, but twelvo gates to
enter It. ..
Hut, murk yon, thoso gates are wide open.
When thu text was written they were wide open.
They have gut to come shut. What Is thu use of
agate If It does nut some time be shut? Thu
very taut of a gate Implies Its being shut, Tho
text Implies that tboy are open. They are all
open: but after a while they will be closed, and
then what will be thu history? Uet Austria In,
and tbo tlrst gate shut; Hussia In, uml thu sec
ond gale shut: Duly In, aud tho third gate sluitt
Egypt in. and tho fourth gatoshuit Hpaln In,
nnd the llflb gate shut; France in, and thu sixth
gate shut: England In, and thu seventh gate
shut; Norway In. and tho eighth gate shut;
Hwltzcrlund in, and tho ninth gale that; Hindu
stan In, and thu tenth gatu shut; Hiburla In. and
thu eleventh gutu shut; all the gules closed but
one. Now, let America go in, with nil tho islands
of tbo scat all the nations that have called on
Uod. Tho harvest (s all reaped; tho captives
all free. Thu Hashing splendor of that
twolttU gate begins to move on Its hlugest let
two mighty angels of Uod put tholr shoulders
to the gate, and heave It to with silvery clang.
Uls done; tho twelfth gain shut. IThe speaker
extended his arms and drew his hands slowly to
gether, lu Illustrate bis words.)
f remark once mure that each of these gates
has an armed smiiltml. It Is nut my Idea; yen
will Had it in (be context. Each one hasanarnied
sentinel. Tho context distinctly says, twelve
gutos and twelve unguis.
Armed sentlnuU—ouo ut each gnto. Why, you
know vury well, if a fortress hud uut Its gale
guarded, tbo enemy would eomo lu and capture
Uio fortress. Vou know very well tlmt (Uu guto
ut every rlub park, having no defense, nugiiurd,
might be tukuu by tbosu wbo uru tbe enemies or
tbo person owning tbo ensile. When i tell
you that uueb unto bus un urmud sen*
tlncl, you tmys "That U right."
Of uourso it is right. Common sense
dmnuods tbut Übe so. Why, suppose tbo gates
of Heaven wero unguarded and idl tbo iibnn*
duuodufeurtband all ibu destroyed of perdl
dltion would uu rlubt strulubt op, and tboy
would enter tbo gate, tboy wuuld destroy tbo
beauty and the ulory of tbut blessed homo, and.
lnstos4*l being a plucuuf light, and Joy, and
peace, »nd triumph, It would bo a great borror.
Von would not want to (to Uiore, and you would
not want your families to uo tbore. Kueb gale
tin* an armed sent Inal. Why. suppose tho un
saved ami the unreprmlnnt ml-crgot through
tho gate, ho would tear up tho g.ildmi pavement*.
Suppose tho iiouso-lmrner should got through
thu gate, his slii unfonrlvou, ho would put a
torch to tho mansion. Hupposo tho miforgiven
llbortlno should get through tho gate, ho would
whisper tils abomination* on tho white coral of
tho sea-beach. Twelve gates, twolvu armed sun-
Now, herd* a man who spends his whole life
in doing good, lie I* pare of heart; everybody
know* uc I* good; be hu* nil thu veiir* of Ids
Itlu been trying to make (ho world beiier. Look
nt liljtt. Utgilt Itesldu him I* a mail who U pol
luted In ah hi* thought*: he Inis spout *i.\iy
year* In trying to make tho world worse: ho in
just us bad a* bad can be. These two men imw
mart, and thoy go through side by side, through
tho gate. Into Heaven. Do tlmyy Can they'/
Why. It I* a mathematical lmpo**ibdlty. If there
tio two road* diverging, they go on diverging.
Hue man travel* thl* read, amt tlio other that:
how lung before those two traveler* will come
together/ Neverl Hero I* iho right, and there
I* tho wrong. Ouo man start* on tit* road and
tho oilier on that: when will they ninety Never!
Tho armed sentinel Is at tim gate ami Hie Holie*-
Pierres and N'croseamint go through. The men
who have spent all their live* In abomination
cannot go through until they have mumted of
iholr *in*. Omy tho prayer-lipped and tho
bluod-wusUod wilt got through these gate*.
Tin:iti: i* a password
at tho gate uf Heaven. I \va*a little while In the
army a* Chaplain, and I was one night wanting to
go from one encampment to anothur. As I mime
down tho sentinel *ay*. "Haiti Advance mm
give tbo countersign.
I could not giro It: I had neglected to get It.
"Well," I said. "it wftl bo all right: you know
mo: I will Jn*t pass through: thorn will bu no
trouble about It.”
"On," ho *nld, " I am very sorry I have to In
terrupt yon or to stop you. but I have explicit
ordei* that uobodv shall go through—boollieer
of tlio army oven—unless ho has tbo counter
Ho I went back and got tho countersign, nnd
came with It.
"Haiti" hu says. "Advance and glvo Uio
t gave It to him: all wa* well, and I passed on.
Tliuro will be a password at tlio guto of
Heaven. Here I* u great multitude who come
up to tho gate, and limy say, "Htaml back; let
n* go through: we were In great tumor: wo sat
in Heimtorlal chair* and on Judge*' hunches: we
were mighty In thu world: wo Inn) vast in-
Huenco: unci being mighty on mirth wo now
come tip to tako tho honor* nf Heaven."
Tho gatekeeper says: "stand hack: I never
knew yon."
Here come* up another great multitude: they
*av: " Let n* go through; wo were very benevo
lent: we gave hundred* mid thousands of dol
lar*: we endowed colleges: we were distinguished
for our buuevolenee on earth, ami now wo come
up to get tho reward nf our charity."
Too gatekeeper says: "Stand back; I never
knew you."
Here comes up another great multitude, and
they want to go right through. Thoy say; "We
worn very vlrtuou* and very mural people on
earth. Wo never Mole; wo never lied: wo never
broke tho Sabbath: wo were excellent neigh
bor*. We were so good on earth we now come
up to get thu reward of onr virtue."
And tho gatekeeper stays: “I never know
Hero cornu up n great mnltliudn—u vast mill'
titiMtr—mitl they stand bolero the pate, and
they nay. "Wo would llJet* to pass through. Wo
an* not worthy to enter; the lustre wo see in*
aide these Kates is far better lima anything wo
ought over to have. We were sinners, wo won*
wanderers from (Iml, wo deserve to tilt*. Wo
wont faraway from that which was Hunt, and
wo wore altogether wrong. Hut down in tin*
world wu beard of n great atonement, and we
Have put our trust InJeMtH."
••Ob,” says the gatekeeper,." that's Iho pass
word letuiipinu bis luuiUs). Lilt up your beads,
yu heavenly cates, and let them go through."
Jesus! Jesus! Hut if 1 pet through that pate,
and if you gel through limi pate. It will he with
that password. Hut if wo cannot speak It ou
earth, wu cutmut speak it after wo havu loft
this life.
in Iho first plaeo, to nil people in ibis audience
who are not Christiana. Yon Irankly say you
are not. Vmi are not bypourits in this matter.
You aay you arc not Christians. Well, now, I
want to snow you it Is a twelve-pitted (Jospul,
amt yon eun cumo in this moment.
"Oh," yen say, "1 am nut ready. I want to
yet myself ready fur coming."
Why. my friend, tlieiels no long lane up to
Upscale, Alibis moment yon may outer into
tint Kingdom of fled with a hash. Von have
only to look and live. It is a twelve-paced Him
pul. There is no ruasnn (hat any man should
net wet into the pale, and I tell .um plainly, my
brother, if you don't pet in H will he your own
fault, (lod will not keep yon out. Von keep
yourself mil. Now mine Into Iho puiu—eouie
inio any one ol thn twelve pales.
it Is a generous (Jospel—von must admit It—a
penerous (lespel. Christ Is ready to tuko all
who will have Him. On one of the pmil West
ern lakes there was something evil beUdlmra
ship, and U must in' down. There was outboard
a lather—a husband—hud a wife, and a child.
And the ship was soon to sink. And Dm father
said. "Now I will jump overboard, and then you
two will jump after me, and Imn a good,si rung
swimmer, mid I will take yen to the shore."
Ii was a loop way to thu shore. Tho father
leaped Into tho waves, and tho wife and child
leaped niter him; the nne at this shoulder ami
the other at that shoulder, lie was a mlphty
swimmer, am) he pushed out for thnbeaeb. Hut.
oh It was a loop pull; and after a while he round
Ids strenpth failmp. lie found ho could not pet
them all to shore, amt he came to (ho
awful conclusion that ho must leave nne In the
deep, lie fell that his tlrst duty was to uis wife,
and so ho said. "My little child, pood-by. 1
emmet tuko yon. wo will all po down together,
If wo attempt to pot ashore topetner.” So he
pently pushed her away, and, with thu other
burden,—thu wile—clinging to thu other shoul
der, ho swam until he pot Into thu breakers, and
tainted dead away: and ftmn thu shore they
came out ami picked thorn up and brought thuiii
safely to the bunch, It was a pterions thing ho
could save his wife: It was an awful thlnp ho
could not rave his child. Hut mir Christ Is an
J-ilmighiy swimmer, Herat; take to shore father,
mother, husband, wife, son, and danphler. All
thu world he can lake ashore. Lay on Ills
Almighty shoulder this morning, while Hu
swims fur (hu beach.
t“ Aiuen.'M Vouiip and old lay held «f tied this
moment. I swing them wide open—nut one
cate, or live pates, or ten pales, but twelve
pates. Oh conic Into tho (Joanel. Vcnr pmit
fallaoy, my brother am) sister, is that you think
a man must pet ready (o become a Christian.
That Is not so nr all. .lust as well ho saved this
moment as m ten years; easier now, lor ten
years alter it may bo too late.
Then them Is a grunt consolation for all peo
ple who have lest thulnfriends—nml who has
not? Whose heart has net been broken? None
on tho platform. Wu huvoali been through tho
surges, uud our friends have pom*,
ana tho devil sometimes tempts ns
to think, "Well, (hey Imvu gone nut of\exlst
unee." Oh. no. they have only pone through
tho gates. They Imvu been promoted. They
havo hml an honor pin on thorn that wo have
not. They are better olf than we. They have
pone through thu pates, Wo lookou this side
of tho puto; they look cm thu other side of thu
pate. There is sumethfmr on still nights, when
we aro wrapped In prayer, that makes me think
that thu departed an* not dead. We aro tho
dead. Wo who toil, wo who weep, wo who sin—
wo aro thu dead. Our departed ones aro
net dead. They havu pnnu throuah
tho pates. Ob, how great a dilfer
eneo there Is In Heaven from what
U is on earth when a Christian dies. Whoa a
Christian dies, we say on earth, "Close tho eyes.''
In Heaven they say, "(Jive him a palm.'' On
earth wo say, " Let thorn down Into tho pnmml."
In Heaven they say. " Heist thorn ou a throne.”
On earth wo say, " Farewell." In Heaven they
say, "Welcome, woleome."
lint 1 hear some one In tho midloneo saying,
no one will know uw. 1 will ho lost In (ho vast
multitude." My brother ami my sister, you
will he of us much importance to (led us though
you were the only soul In Heaven. Vou think
the laird will not know you. Ho has counted
every one of your tears. Ho has known
alt yuur bruises of suul. Vou
haven't had u trouble for tho lust
forty years, llfty years, nor my father [ladi
eating a venerable llsiunur on tho right). for tho
lust seventy yours, that (Jed hasn't known all
about. Ho nils pilled you, and Hu has comforted
you,and will Ho not know you? Tho Lord
knows thorn iliat aro His. When thu Huguenots
weru ho persecuted m Franco, a father and
mother hud to leave their little child In thu
bands ot an almost stranger, and leave iho
country. Thu great Harrow was leaving tliut
ehllil. They didn’t know that thoywuutd over
return, uud If they did get hauu they didn't
know that tbvy would know their child. They
said; "After years have passed—a lung while—
wo won't kmw hor. oven If wo should sue her."
Hu, before they loft their enumry—perhaps
for tun years, perhaps furover—tho father
drew UU sword nud made a deep mu
lit tho wrist of tho child, it was n bard thing
fora father to do. Years passed on, and whoa
tho husband and the wife had an opportunity to
go hack to Fniaoe, the one thought was, "Whuru
Is our child?" Tho father wandered up and
down tho laud and examined the wrists of tho
maidens, and alter awhile hu found thu sour and
hu know his child. And oh! what a timo of Joy
It was, and wbut a reunion. And i tell you, my
dour friends,
by thu scar of your sorrow, hv tho cut of your
earthly sullerlups, and by tho bruises of your
worluly misfortunes. Ho will anuw you. Thu
Lord decs know tbom that aro Ills.
Now 1 Imagine wu havu all entered through
thu gules uud all the gules aro closed. Way,
they must bo closed. Do wo want to put Into
Heaven and have our sorrows und slits and
troubles follow us. Nos they must bo ulosud.
They havu oomo from tho Last, und from tho
West, and from thu North, und from thu Houlh.
i whs at thu concert given by Julluu In Now
York many yours ago. It wus in tue Crystal I'ul
ace. It was the lirst largo audience I bud over
seen, coming In from my country home, uud It
was a grout ooacorl. There wore thousands
of singers and thousands of players upon
Instruments. It wus to mo an uverwboluimu
scone and un overwhdtulugsouud. Whut moved
mo very much was when I saw Jullen standing
before thu choir, perhaps of 4.WJO or B.UII sing
ers, and that orchestra of us uiuay players upon
instruments—to see Jullen stand befuio that
great throng, und, with one band uud one foot,
conducting tho harmony, Oh, It was over*
whelming to me. Hut oh. when they shall eomn
from tho Hast, mid fiom iho West, and from tho
North, nnd from tho South, Into tho heavenly
temple—n vast throng, gallery beyond gallery,
gallery beyond gallery—and Hum* rlsn for tho
Uoxolnpy, mid Christ shall rlsn with thorn, mul
with UN wounded hand and Hl* wounded foot
•ahull conduct Hint great harmony. " Worthy Id
the l.amti that was Main to rccelvn hlosstttgs,
nm) rich*'*, mill honor, nml glory, mid pmvor,
world wlilimil emir
In tho fin* Hist thorn 1« n bird thov call tho
luinm. nlmiit wlpeh h tho beautiful *iiper*Hilmi
Hmt uuoii whatever head tho shadow of that
bird shall r<t<t titimi that hand them snail ho a
crown, o thmt dovo or tho spirit limiting nhovo
ns lot tho shadow of Thv wing full upon this
congregation. that each at lan In Hunt mi mar
wear upon hi* head a crown, a crown, and hold
In bla right hand a star, a star.
rni: m:nvin:H at fauwki.i. itAt.r-
The same scene wa* presented at Fanvell Hall
In tho evening ns at the Third Preshyterlmi
Church in tho mornlmr—an overflowing house—
though thorn was thlsdliTercneot most of tho
seals worn occupied l»y malt'*. Iho service being
specially for tho young ninn of Chlcairo, though
there wero *ninc white bead* in tho audience.
Clio nailery wa* *ct a*lde for ladle*, lint
(hero were not over Jim present. Admission wa*
by ticket until half-pint 7, nnd then there was a
rush for tho hundred or so vacant chair*, and,
a* they wouldn’t a tenth of those
who trot Into tho hall, several hundred people
were obllKcd to ataniV up. The congregation
mimhereit- fully 2.WU. A choir of soveuty-Hvo
wetc on tho platform and led tho singing, under
tho direction of .lame* MeUranahan,
There wa* n praise service from 7tlMo7:l*»,
mid then the hymn “Htund Up for ,Jomts" wa*
given out hy Mr. T. W. Harvey, mu! sung tty all
I’rayer was olfcred hy J. W, Dean.
Mr. McGramihnu sang"r.tonilty.”
Thu rending of Scripture—a portion of tho
thirteenth chapter of Act*—hy MnJ. Whltlle,
was followed byFix Vuur Eyes upon Jesus,"
sung by all.
mu addressed tho audience. He took ns bis
•xt Psnlni xlx., tt— , 'Tho statutes of ibo l.ord
res right.” Old books, be said, go out of date;
urn they were written they struck at wrongs
which Imvo ceased, nr advocated Institutions
which no longer oxclle nnr Interest. Wo no
longitr hellevoln tho philosophy of barbarous
times; there arc only a few books of ancient
times that nll'cet us now. Many libraries are
merely eenmierles of dead books; once In a
while there comes lulu our possession an old
hook, whose toachlnxs tiro dead and abuse
author is forgotten. Hut not so with one
old book, it prow under timocracy and
monarchy, It withstood storm anti lire, and tyr
anny In vain launched Its bolts against it. It
crossed tho Channel,' and was translated by
Wlcllif; It crossed the ocean and was planted on
Plymouth itock, ami churches, schools, and asy
lums had thrown up along h* pathway, tine day
lately he saw a man In it rail-car taken HUdo
from his pocket unit rend It for an hour, mid
kiss It reverently before returning It. When
his parents died tils chief legacy was his moth
er's I tlblc, It was tho most beautiful book he
hud ever owned.
1 low precious Is the Hook divine,
(!y hwplvatlna invent
lirulit ns a lamp Its doctrine* flilno
’i'u uiiltUi mu-souls to Ituuvua.
When he saw that a vast multitude of tho au
dience were young men formimr tlmlr ideas
about (Jod'H Word, and when ho knew how hard
It was fur it man In believe in the .Scriptures hi
this day, and stand timid tho sending and cari
cature ol tho world, he felt It most prolltahlu to
show that the IJlhlo was right—right
In authenticity, right in style, right in
ductrinc. tight hi Ita etleets. There is nut so
much evidence that SUiikspcaro wrote ** Hum
let,"nr that Tennyson wrote “ The Charge of
tho Hx Hundred," or that Walter Scott wrote
• Mariulon,” or that Milton wrulu •• Paradise
.os*," ha evidoneo that tbu Lord God Almighty,
ly prophet, evangelist, mid apostle. wintu itiH
took. Thu llihle crashed into tho prejudices of
ho world. If.lobiuui Imilhli. .loshuu mid Pant,
md .iotm hud boon Imposters Hie world would
mvu found It out. Tho fact that It had come
lo Mils nioinuiit without sear orspot showed that
It was tiod*trivtiu. God-stuned, with u divine
mission for nil nations. When It begun amid
violent opposition thme woro -JO copies, now
ilmrearo iL-u.ww.uud.
HnppoM* some onu Invented u {rmit medlehiu
tliut cun'cl mllliona of pooplo, would it not tin
regarded nt« n pretty good medicine/ Thoru
wore it ureal many men who rejected lids Ihhlo;
hot whoso tcatimouy woro they going to taltof
Tho world have been tduk of leprosy—tho worst
ol nil diseases, tho leprosy of ain: ttmi thoru
worn a hundred thuiiHand men and woiinm who
would testify with their hands lilted towards
tteavun that thoy hail
' Tins a imvim: panacua.
and that It had enred their sin and ettred fltolr
sorrow. Whoso testimony would they take—
that of tho milllonH of Christians on eartli that
said they had tosted the power of this Gospel
ami taken iho medicine, or tho mon who said
they had never tried it? Their common
Hiilil, •• \Vo will take the testimony of Hphu who
know all tiUmit it In their own experience." In*
fidelity scmleil when U was said In the lllhlo that
there was u city Imllt of stone, and called the
statement absurd; hut lluitn, and llonmul, end
Keith hud Rime on in tnoir explorations nut U
they had round that very city, with one street
six miles lumr, alon# which once Unshed
Imperial pomp and echoed thu lauKhter
id' imht-hoartcd mirth on her way
in the theatre. The Jllblo stated
that Sodom and (lumorrah were destroyed by
tire: this also waft scoffed at, bat Idem. Lynch,
id the United btates, wont out and ease Ins
fathoming line Into the Uoud Hea, thu lake where
these cities were Ingulfed, mid brought tip a
piece of the very sulphur that tell In mat liorrl
ide tumnest. In like manner bayard had proved
llm truth of thu Uitilu description of Nlnnvoh.
There were somu eminent men who pretumled
to have discovered a discord between science
mid revelation, but ho could brhnr Jnst its (treat
'au array ot great names who him round a per*
lent harmony. Joseph Henry, or the Hmlth-
Minimi imUlinto, know all thu tacts or geology,
and yet behoved In the Hook ot Genesis; lie
know the tacts or astronomy, and yet believed
that thu sun amt menu sioed-slill; lie kmuw.Hio
anatomy or man and itsh, mid vet believed In
the Hook of Jonah. ILnuKliter.] It was easy
tor a man to put Ids thumb In his vest mid
swagger about und sneer at the llddu, bat thn
time would eomo whim that man would ho sorry
lor 11. He who goes out on thu Held of Inildeliiy
jroes out on a limit Sahara desert, borne years
mro two members at (Jongt'ess met every !• relay
iduhtla Wushlnglon to talk or the Inimoriullty
or ihosmil. While at thu same time they de
spised the Hcrlpuues, they proposed to prove
trum reason that the soul was Immortal.
They mot week alter week mild their
term or ollleo hud expired, and they departed to
their hemes, Matty years passed, und those two
imm again happened to meet at u Presidential
juvee. There was a throng at the emtse, and
they enicrcd at opposlt doers; mid when they
net, thu one said to (ho other. •* John, any
Igat?" Ho shook his head undsuld, .“No light,•
Ami (hen the other said. “ Henry, any light? ”
“ x» i.iiiiir; no i.iijiit.”
It was thu blackness of darkness fur them for-
The llililc was right la style. Many tbouirht It
wasu eudeeilim ol ucologloal factn-dry stalls
tics. It was not. Thu most interesting novel
one* ever saw, If rend ns we rend our Hlblc,
would not be Intcrcstiug.
“ anpposo/'sald Mr. Tiihmigo, “you road one
paire ot ihu novel today, uml another tomorrow
—tirst (ho 400111 page, then the huOih, next Ihu
avitb, Ihun the Jllst; uml tho noxl day the last
line, uml then tho llrst lineal' the first page, how
much would you get out of it? ILmigntcr.)
That Is tho wav you read your Htbies—a
verso from Kauklol, the Psalm*. (lemwls. Hove
lutloii. An angel tram Heaven reading the
Ilible In that way could not (ret uny Interest out
of It. Ibaughlcr.) Thu ilible, like other pal
aces, has a door by which to eomo in. und a door
by wlilcli to go out, Genesis la tho dour to come
In, Uovelatlun Is the dour to ire out. Head Ihu
Ilible hi ouursc, 11 you would have It intercut
you. Suppose you iroi a letter full of business,
now do you read it? Ho you read thu last line
of tho lust page, thou tho top lino of the second
paire. Hum a paragraph on tho third pane,and
then a few lines at tim start of the llrst page?
No. You buirhi with • Hear tilr,’ nml you end
with 1 Yours truly.’ [l.auuhler] i.et ns buvo
tho sumo ciimmnn House hero—begin at iba be
ginning ami close at the close.”
Thu Hlhlu was Ihu tersest hook ever wrltlcu.
Ho wanted all tbo young men to uadendumi It,
livery word of the Hook was full of truth: every
sentence double-barreled; every paragraph
like mi tdd banyan-tree—hud a hundred roots
und a hundred branches. Nearly ihu great
tmuksof the world wuru merely thu Ibbla di
luted. U was the well of all sweetness, tho
armory of all wuil-lomperud weapons, the torch
from which all other lumps were lighted. It was
thu wcddtug-rnigwhlch emmoeted the celestial
to thu terrestrial, whdu all tho wullo-robed deal
aensuf the sky stood around to rejoice at iho
nuptials. It was tho river into which
poured all tho tides of Hallelu
jah. It was tho llrmament la which
suns, and moons, and slurs, and constellations,
und galaxies, ami universes, and eternities
wheel, and blaze, and triumph. There was
mure variety la It than la all thu books that wore
over written, “No dlsuurd, an contradiction,
but great variety. Just like tbo alto, soprano,
tenor, and bass cornu lu and make u harmony,
so the I'ulrlureh curries one part of Ihu sunir ru
dominion, tho Prophet another part, the Kvan
gullst another part, and thu Apostlu another:
Four purls, mid liter maku up tbo bong of
Moses und tbo Lamb.
If .thu book uud been written by one man It
would buvo been u monotone--a Unit book.
Thoro would have been no vuriuiy iu It. Und
took men of different temperaments, und In
spired them to write, uud (boy wrote in tbolr
own style, fur children, tho historian, tbo aged,
ihu poet. Boulmr the Hlhlo suited to all tem
peraments, he could not help resolving that, the
text was accurate In Itsdeclaration,
Ho remarked in the next place that tho Dlblo
was right In dncirlnu—tho two doctrines Umt
we arc sinners and that Christ died to save us.
Hud It not been for tno one doctrine of tbo
Atonement Moses would nut hare sketched ere
uituu, uor would prophets haw predicted, uur
would apostles Imvo preached. In till* Hlblo
Christ Bonn* to stand on tlio platform or im
amphitheatre. lluhlnd him nru iho prophets,
throwing light forward on Hl* tutored person:
tlio evangelists ami tbo prophets are tho foot-
Uirhts, throwing light upon Ills snored person;
while all tlio galleries of earth ami llcnvon nro
tilled with thu spectators. Every monntnln on
earth Is mudoto Ixiw to Calvary. Thorn Is no
hook In the world that talks of mercy like this
hook. Thu world talks of mercy, Inn it does not
Umov what mercy Is. Suppose a man wanders
from (ha right and sacrlllees his integrity, out
with him from Iho tdimeh, from tlio banking
house, and from all pleasant circles; that Is tlio
merry of tlio world. What does (tod do? Vnu
can tell hmv tarn man has gone wrong hy iho
te.rnesiness or (tod’s voice calling him hack.
And IT It Is hard for u man to cornu hack when ho
has irmm aslrav how much morn dlllletill Is It lor
a woman! What though nho repent, mi morov
for her; what though she starve, pond
lor her; what though sho die. tnmblo
her Into a coilhi and have no
prayer at (ho grave. Thero is more murey In
iho rungs or n rattlesnake than In the hearts of
men lor women who have gomi astray. (Ap
plause. | At unu of his services In '.lroetfyn a
peer man from the Far West camn In amt sat
down sadly and torlorti. At tlio close ho went to
this man and asked him If they could do any
thing for him. Thu man sadly replied no; that
ho had sacrificed his beautiful family to thu
(hirst for strntftr drink, and ho feared (hut his
ease was hopeless. Ho (Hr. Tannage) took (ho
man Into Ids vestry-mom and talked with him,
mid ilnallv went with him to a drug-store and
got him n prescription which would assist him
In hi* paroxysms, in which there was no alcohol,
(living him tho prescription and telling him to
put his trust In tho Lord, ho parted from him.
A tew weeks ago he received a letter from Huston
from (his man, who was now preaching tbo
(lo«pel and temperance to thousands of people.
The Uiispel was right In Its effects. Put It
Into the hands ot a serious soul who had read
the indictment of ten counts—-tho Ten Com
umndmeniH—ho pleaded guilty. Wc wero nut
Jiistliled by works. “Cum • unto mo nil yo that
tabor, and ( will give you rest.” Put it into iho
hand of tho sorrowing. Von thought It was
death that took your child, but it was only tho
Divine Shepherd taking a lamb nut of tho cold.
“Of such Is tho. Kingdom of Heaven." As some
times tho sweetest hurries wore found
on tho sharpest thorns, so some of
tho sweetest consolations of the (Dispel
grow out or Iho sorest atlllutlons. " Put tho
Hllde Into the hands of tho merchant mid hanker.
Ho reads that riches got by fraud u man shall
leave them In tho midst of his days, and at iho
end shall ho a fool." A dishonest dollar could
not bo hidden.
“ pt’T tiim mm.K in* tub school.
Palsied be (ho hand (hat would take the Hlblo
from tho college and the school. Educate onlvu
man’s head and you make him an Intldol. Edu
cate only a man’s heart and you make him u
raimtlc. Educate both togethur, and you Imvo
thu noblest work of God. Put tho book Into the
bunds of thu dying." What Joy and consolation
It gave.
He urged thoyoung men present who had a
mother’s lllble In their trunks to go home and
take It out. amt get on tholr knees, and not
arise until God Inal pardoned thorn for time and
He made an earnest appeal to all tho unsaved
to seek Jesus while there was time, and to urge
their <>ss lelales to come. One night, us he stood
listening to tlio strokes of u church clock strik
ing tho Hour, ho thought to himself. •• How Ilia*
tho passing away of me ilnv or grace this |*l”
With some it was now l o’clock, mid with others
thu bell was fust approaching thu stroke of hi.
God lit His mercy grant thut 12 might not
strike until they had all entered Into (ho hope
of the Gospel!
Dr. Talmago concluded by impressively relat
ing an Incident or a man who had been per
minded by his Christian wlfu to stay in meeting
mid talk about his soul, but who concluded to
opt It off till iniiuhor time. In going homo their
norsu look fright, their buggy was upset, ami
(he nun thrown mu. Ills wife called to him,
"Jehu, urn you hurt?" Afteru pause, ho gasped
out, M Vcs. Mary: Hint was my last chance."
At (ho eomdiision of tho address there was a
brief praise service.
Major Whittle addressed nn earnest appeal
to thu young men present to procrastinate no
longer, but to give ttiolr hearts at once to God.
Twenty-imo years ago, he said, he was a young
mirti ui -h, engaged in an express olliccoiitho
corner of Dearborn ami Lake streets,
mid It hud many times occurred to him
tunc he might to be a Christian, but from
pride, love of sin, or some other cause,
Im had pot come to a decision, when ho received
a letter from n young friend In Ohio stating that
he hail accepted Christ as His Savior, and be
seeching him to do so 100. He rend the letter us
he trim busy receiving money packages, and,
getting off Ids stool, ho went Into the vault with
(ears In his eyes, and prayed to God for grneo to
becoineaChrlsihin. Thai was the bcgliinlogor
his Christian life, mid for twenty-one yodrs
Christ had been very preelonsto him. Tim time
would come In all their lives when they would
have to deelde whether (hoy would combine to
serve (ho Devil unv longer. Ho appealed to
them to make that decision now.
Mr. and Mrs. MeGratml.ua then sung, " Where
Is My imdnrlng Hoy Tonight?"
Dr. Talimigu said tho words of that song had n
wonderful pathos to his soul. When lie was in
thisidty a year ago. ho had with him his buy,
not uuiiu twenty years ago. The Lord took
him wllhmit a second of warning; and all Gin
(Imohehiut been in the elty on tinsoueitHlmi
the memory or that K<n visit Inal always been
present with him. His tiny then said to blm,
on Tuesday night. "I’aim, lain going to give
my soul again to God." He lay down In what
seemed an Inslgnltieant sickness, but on Thurs
day he died. Hu felt what It would Imvo been
lo him IT he had not had Gils assurance Imm
his liny, and also others which' ho round
among Ida papers afterwards, of thu state
of his soul. Ho hoped nod • believed
Ids boy was In Heaven. Hut ibero was one thing
to bo done to cuter Into Heaven, it was what
Gio prodigal son did when he said, •* I will arise
mid go to my father.’* It was not enough to
arise, hut they must go. They must t:ii;o somo
step before they could get Gmro, mid If they did
so God would givo thorn lllsiparilmiing mercy.
A largo number stood up for prayers, ami tlio
proceedings wore brought tu a close with prayer
by Dr. Talmugo.
A Dramatic Incident of (he War—life
ountlion of the Cullnntry of tho Cap
tain of a Chicago Mattery*
IMtif ll>-ek (hizrtte.
Eighteen years ago ono of tbo most dramatic
incidents of tbu Jute War, called late because,
lot it be hoped, nil ot Us issues are dead, no*
uarred at Fourcbe Dam, a few miles below this
city. (Jen. Prieu und bis army wero occupying
this city. Oen. Steele was advancing. Tbu
whole country was la a terrible statu of excite*
meat. A battle was oxnectcd, Every one bad
uunlldimeo In urn bravery und-military skill of
Hen. Price. His achievements were heralded,
bis praises sung.
One night, before tbo damning of tbo lOlbof
Hentcmber, ISW, u Confederate oilicer on duty
with bis men at an outpost, haling received
direct Information from a man who bad been
In tbo enemy's camp, lay down by a lire, und
on a leaf turn from an old aeeouni-book wrote
a dispatch to a senior oilicer, beginning:
••Tbo ball opens tomorrow,'' and giving it
statement as to tbo number of men In tbo
enemy's ranks, showing (hat bis force was In*
ferlor to Price's army. Tbo oilicer wrolo “ Re
spectfully torwanleil" on tbu paper und din*
putelied a man to bittlo Koek with Instructions
to deliver tbo communication to Hen. Price.
'Hut Heaeral could not Im found, lie wn*
playing cards at a private residence, and only
became aware that the time for action b.tdemno
when the booming of uandun, Jttai at daylight,
aroused him. Tbu soldiers down tbo river
fought desperately. They were compelled to
retreat. Falling bade to Fountho Dam, it was
decided I hut u luiul resistance should lie made.
Him. Newton, who bad been sent back to torm
Hu* men as they arrived, was executing that or*
dor, when Hen. Marmuduke, who bad been ar
rested tor kitting Hen.Walker,und who bud Just
been released, dashed up and exclaimed:
“ We must make a tight here to cover Price's
••Covin* Price's rctroai’r" replied Newton, In
•* Vttti; fiu* bis unity lit In full retreat."
Nothing but litriit wiiit leu. Tuo enemy
charged, but wero roniilsud. Jeffries wuh or*
dered to Iniiu bla Missouri brigade, cross tbu
crook, mid foul of tbo ouomy. lie crossed, ami
not only foie of tbu enemy, but. following tbu
promptings of an Impulsiveinituro,charged lUo
boctluu of it battery supported by euvitlry. Tbo
cavalry, from tbu uiluok, wuh
thrown |mo confusion and retreated, leaving
tbu guns uusuppuned. TUo Captain of tho but*
tory, a young nmn from Cblenao, stood byonu
of bin guns, with u ruvoivui* In each baud, bring
mindly, 110 was completely surrounded, but
refused In surrender. Tbu Confederaius, In ud*
nilmtlon of bid bravery, stopped bring uud
vbocrcd lilm. 110 was repeatedly told to sur*
I'cndor, mid us often refused. 110 continued to
bru, and bud wounded several men.
‘•This thing is glttlu’tiresome, Cap'u,” yelled
a lank Missourian. ••an* It you don't belmvo
yourself an* quit your skylarkin' you'll git
Tbu bravu fellow, with a disdainful gesture,
•• | told tbo people of Cblcnuo that 1 would
never surrender this battery, amt by till tbo do*
minis in bell I’ll keep my word.” amt bu leveled
Ins pistol at tbu Mlssuurmu. lint tbo lank man
was 100 quick for blm.uud throwing up bl* pis*
tol bu bred, t’upt. Heed It'll eeioss III* gun, shot
through t)ii> heart. ” llruvn nmn,” diild tbu buys
as tbuy laid blm on tbo ground preparatory to
removing ibu gun. ” Drove nmn. It Is a pity
wo had i*> kill lilm." Tbu gnu, with Us death*
mark of lliu'd bioiHl, wua drawn away by tbu
ttoufoderntes, and used In a down different bat
tled, but no one over washed otf tbu tdoud. Ounu
when mi oiliuer asked one of tbu imm why hu
did not wash hla gun Iho soldier rulutial Ibuelr*
uumstaneu of Heed'd death. M Let tbu blood vu*
main,” said tnu officer;,” it la a mark of respect
to tbu memory of a brave man."
Just before tnu elosu of tbu War, ('apt. Heed,
the numo applied to tbo gun, was dismounted by
a cannon-ball. After ibu battle thu soldiers
tenderly burled tbo heavy Iron. Tbu rains of
heaven imr the bonds of man bud nob washed
olf tbo blood.
Windiest®**** Uf|ia)Mi«ii|)hlt«i
will cure consumption. eougus. weak lungs, bron
chitis. audgcuorul dcblbty. UstubU»Ucd~i ycuis.
His Efforts to Secure Better Postal
Facilities for the West
Wlmtllo Hum to Say About I’ollt,
leal Alatloi'H hi Wash.
Congressman George It. Davis returned to bli
homo in this cllv Saturday from Washington
and was scon that night by n Tut uune reporter,
to whom he hud something of interest to say re
garding affairs at tho National Capital. As u
well known by tho West-Sldera, Mr. Davie hn
been laboring very assiduously of lute to seem*
for tholr uecomimnlailon. Tho only exalting
West Hide station, at tho corner of Washington
ami Hnhied streets. Is. ns Mr. Davis states, two
miles and over from thu reach of tons of thuit.
minds of citizens who live west of tho river, and
ho wants another station established somowttert
hi tho neighborhood nl Madison street and
Itnvno avenuo.
First of all that night tho reported asked Mr.
Duvls what tho prospects were for a sitccessiul
Issue to Ins tabors In this matter of a now pint*!
million. Thu gentleman answered that tbo prm*
peels wero ilia best to Iho world. Said he: ••{
took a petition to Washington that was signed
with mimes enough to reach across the muj,
and this petition I presented to Gin Fust muster*
Gem-nil. He referred It tu Mr. Smith, an aeotit
of tho free delivery system. Now, all of tin-$e
agents are known to bo opposed to increasing
thu number ot stations; they want all tho curd
money put into tho Carrier Department. Mr.
Smith name to Chicago, drove about th«
West Hide a little In a buggy, and
Gum, 41s I supposed he would, reported
that tfu station was wanted. Then I went
to the I’oSliminter-Ueiiernl myself, mid told him
that I wonted tbo petition ivferml tu a mao
who knew something about Chicago and Chica*
go's needs, mid tho result was that the petition
was referred to Special Inspector Stuart of this
city; ami Mr. Stuart will, 1 tun BttihiHcd, report
favorably in the promises."
" Havo you talked with Mr. Stuart yet about
tho 111(11(01'?"
•• 1 have not: but t fed sure that it will all
come out right now."
nl Washington—what tin you kaow about
•• l know nothing particularly new. Every*
thing delliilt lias been telegraphed to tho papers,
ami so. too, have surmises from nil rpiarters."
“ Then you arc not prepared to suggest names
for n new Cabinet?”
"I certainly anf not. I bad n abort talk with
the President u few days ago. but be bad noth*
nig to say ou politics. Mr. Arthur Is a man who
asks advice when ho wauls It.”
•• Who do you think ho la getting his ml vie#
from Just at present?”
•• 1 don’t know that ho Is getting It from any
one. Ho Is In every way capable of advising
himself. Ho thoroughly understand* the re*
fpnnsihilily of his position and the duties of ids
mllcc, ami It Is my belief that he will discharge
those duties In u maunor satisfactory to lilt
puny and to the people of tho Nation.”
and tho netv Administration?"
••Mr. Moulding and Hen. firant are, without
doubt, as warm frlonds of Mr. Arthur us they
ever were. Hut Mr. Arthur wilt bo the Press
dent—there will be no power behind tho throne.
Crinkling certainly will not go into the Cabinet."
•When rpieslloned as to tho coming orgunlza*
Honor too Senate, Mr. Davis said: "The Uc*
publicans will not consent to a permanent or*
ganlaaihm of the Senate until after Ithode
Island and New Vork arc fairly represented.
They will Insist that a President pro tempura
he chosen tor tho sole purpose of swearing
In tho Senators from Uhmlu island una
New Vork, und that the permanent
organization follow only niter such
action has been taken. There Is precedent far
Kich a proceeding. ami thu Constitution Ucclaroi
that umlur no circumstances shall a Statu be da*
priced of Its fair representation in the Senate.
I bellovc that there are Democrats und hide*
pendents in thu Senate wim take the same view
of the matter, and who will see that thin plan is
carried oat. I believe, 100, that these sumo
reasonable Democrats and Independents will
consent to the election of ullopunllonn tor tho
possible successor of President Arthur and a
Democratic Secretary."
” Have you talked with any of tho Democratic
Senators about It
•• 1 have not, hut I nm satisfied that there are
some of them who will nut In u reasonable man*
tier about tho organization, and It wilt not re*
i)Ulru many.”
A blit for divorce was Hied Saturday by ElUa*
belli L. Dice against Harvey M. Dice, tbo charge
being desertion.
Benjamin C. Tllgbmnu tiled u bill Saturony
against tbo Western Bund-Blast Coropauy and
13. L. Brown, President, to prevent them from
infringing his patent, Issued March 1, 1870, fur
an Improvement In milling alone, metal, glass,
und other bard substances. «•
Albert 13. Kent and oilier* begun n salt In debt
Saturday for tbu use of C. L. Hutchinson against
11. p. Hutchinson, claiming 5,*7W,r»7D.75, und an*
otlnir for ¥1(),IXK) against tbo sumo party: George
Webster lor iho use of C. 1,. Hutchinson also
sued tbu sumo defendant lor ¥£.',500.
Tins caJjHi
Jtnwiß Duummo.nu—ln obambers.
.1 itiiii i: lli.oim hit— Peremptory oall of Nos. I,
IT, 18, 20, -I, 2,*, SI, and -’I. on bis 'chancery euleu*
Amu.b.VTi: Comer—H, It), 17, 18, 11). No ease
on bearing.
Junon U.utv—Assists Judge Anthony. No
case on trial.
.lining Smith—No preliminary call. Trial cull
term Nos. D.iRO. s,«K, 2,iM4,2,724, 2,741, 2.7 W,
tf.Ttkf, 2,8 il. and tf.bTU. No ciiso on trial.
.Inimn Wn.i.iAMSos—AsslsrsJudgo Smith. No.
lj:n, Erwin vs. Stearns, on trial.
.lun.m antho.sv—»ii. a”', :w; m :wt, aw. swi,
liar, 400. 4tN1.4U7.410.41;.*. 410,410 to 418.42010 422.
Ko case on trial.
.InnuK Haiiunku—Contested motions.
,Ilium: Boor nr—Preliminary cult 2AI to l>W,
Ineiijstvu. Trial call 2.V) to IWO, inclusive, ho
ease on trial.
~,,,, ~,i.
Jt'mu: Mohan—ld, 4», f>o, W, fid, GO, 07. 00. No
case on trial. *•' ,
.InniiK Hawks—W. r. 7, 02, lift, 71,72, TO. No eow
on trial.
,ltjiim:'i’ut.P.v—Contested motions. ,
JunoK booms—Nos. 7A and 147.
Jtiixo: Jameson—Nos. 2iw. non, :;oi, DOS, HIS. IKJM*
:sti, ;a«. s;m. .sn.aiu, and ins.
.ludok Baunum—No. U, John Lamb, Implied
burglary, un trial.
Bt.oiKir.TT—Thomas Brown ot til. vs, Amos 0.
Tbr.mp und Uobert McClelland, 89D.171.1t'. ■
Htrimmou Coiner—Jimut: Oaiiv—H. 11. Shu*
fuldt et ul. vs. 13d Htiefel, Bolomon Bllofel. and
Jsstiu) Ney, |f,,470.11.—13r1ek Anderson: udtnlnU*
trutor, vs. M.'Kldem, A. Engel, and A.C. W,
Engel, WAO.II.V—I gnats llusenwlty. ot. 01. vs.
Adams Express Company; verdict, 812.708.**,
und motion fur new trial. .
Junuu Smith—Celia Abbott, administratrix*
etc., vs. Waller A. Mnrsu, 82,01)1.
CincniT couiit— co.wnsstoNS—Julius Loe
ivvuthal vs. Merit* Uulllngera, $2.15.
Tlltlnn’H Homo,
llartjunl 'Mint* ffew Yurk MUr. _
Persons passing In tbu neighborhood of urn*
mm ev Pur* stop to look at a building that U ail
covered with canvas, and are puutled to imtku
out want It inetma. Tbo canvas covering id an
Immense frame that Incloses tbo entire trout of
tbu building from sidewalk to roof. People
aland and look and wonder why It Is covered up
tills way. Those who usk whoso homo It Is uru
told, Mr. Tllduu’s. Tbo unonnoiis caiivint en*
veiopu has been on It nil summer. It was put
there to protect tbu premises from thu dust and
dhturUlug from tbu building operations next
door. Mr. Tllden vacated ibu bousu early in tbu
summer, when tbu work of tbo amsuns begum
They tlrst took out tbu front oad roar of tbu ad*
Joining building, and then ran tbu walls baud tu
tbu depth of about 100 , foot. Tbo brick frout
that was taken out Ih now being re
placed by onu of heavy - brown stone.
This building Is to bu connected with and
bncumo u part uf tbo well-known and
almost histone No. 15 (Iramuruy Park, where
Mr. Tllden transacted most of Ids campaign
business live years ago. When tbu work of the
uiusoim and carpenters Is completed tbu two
structures will bu uuo. It Is advancing very
slowly, and probably won’t be Umsbed before
next spring. Every part of It is done In the
must substantial manner. 1 doubt If tbo work
mi tbu Vuuderblit mansions on Piftb avenue is
numb belter. Mr. Tlldun's new bousu will iwr
iiilnly Ihi oiio of tbo tlnost residences In New
York., llu is spendingu largoumuuut of money
ou It, and will tornls.li it In tbu richest and cost*
Host manner. Tbu most styll/b of tbu rift®
uvoiiuu estublisbmonis won't surpass it in tell
respect. Homo of bis friends wundur whut he
will do with so lino a mansion, us tberuisne
likelihood, they say, of bis taking a wife to pro*
sldu over It and enjoy tbs delight of having siu n
a borne. Hut Mr. Tllden probably knows what
lie will do with It. Aud. ut all events, be may
as well use some of bis money Ibis way us uur
lloratord'a Add I'boiplmte
Mnkcs a much wore delicious acid drink tnst
lemons or'lliuet, at the sumo time giving lu tbd
system tbu luvlgoratlug phosphates.

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