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THE GLORIOUS SUNRISE.
ERMON PREACHED BY DR. TALMAGE SUNDAY, SEPT. 8. w t Weleomed em h7 a Glad Th.y aid B Prowe.. Ib Iramon by the Satemnt Tha Be I in a Bappy Pr.me of Mind. BRoonumm. Sept. 8.-The Rev. T. De Witt Taltmage, D. D., was welcomed homle tlday by an overtlowing con gregution. At the opening of the ser vice the hymn beginning, We·ooms, .wOr day odf tres Thai mw the Lord arie, was sung with fine effect. Dr. Tal mage's subject was: "The Sunrise," and his text: "The day lat hand." Hounaus xiii, 12. He said: Back from the mountains and the seoaide. and the springs, and the farm house, your cheek bronzed and your spirits lighted, 1 hail you home again with the words of Gehazi to the Shu uamunite: "Is it well with thee? is it well with thy husbandi is it well with the child?" On some faces I ae the mark of recent grief but all along the track of tears I ae the story of re'ur- I section and reunion when all tears are done; the deep plowing of the keel, followed by the fash of the phor phoresence. THI DOCTOR ISL HAPPY. Now that I have asked you in we gard to your welfare, you naturally ask how I am. Very well, thank you. Whether it was the bracing air of the GColorado mountains twelve thousand feet above the level of the sea, or the tonc atmosphere of the Pscife ca or a bath in the surf of Long Island beach, or whether it is the joy of stand. ag in this great group of warm heart ed friend, or whether it is a new ap. reciation of the goodness of God, I cannot telL I sinply know I an grandly and glorioisly and inexpres sibly happy. It w as said that John Moffattl the great Mlethodist preacher, ,ccasionayy got fast in his sermon, ad to e tricate ..imself would cry "Hallelujah!" I mun in no such pre dicament today, Iut I am full of the same rhapsodie ,,jaculation. Starting out this moruinz on a new ecclesiasti al year, I want to give you the key note of my next twelve months' min autry. I want to set it to the tune of Antioch. Ariel and Coronation. Some time ago we had a new stop put in this organ-a new trumpet stop--and I want to put a new trumpet stop into m . ermonL In all our Christian work you and I want more of the element of giadness. That man has no right to say that Christ never laughled. Do you sup pose that lie was gKlun at the weddiing w ('una of Galilee? Doi you suplpoe ChrLit was unresponsive wht'en the children clandered over hlis knee and shoulder at his own inviuation IDo ) you suppose that the evani.relistt meant nothing when he said of Chri-t: "lie fjoiced in spirit " Do yvia believe that the divine Christ wlo:, pours all the water over the rocks at V'ernal alls. Yowsejmite. does not Ibehe.ve in the sparkle and gallop aund tumultuous joy and rushing raptures of human lifet I believe not only that the nlorin'l laughs, and that the mounutaitns lau.}h, that the that the eas hugh, and that ihe. cades laugh, but that Christ laugh ed Moreover, take a laugh and a Iar into ant aletulbie, and a,sav thivna. and test them, slut analyze them. and you will often tinll as much of the pure gold of relii.n iu a lilugih s iin a tear. l)Deep lrtual ,,v always shows itrc'F ill tInial illuiniation. John W.\ -.1 \. aild be was si er of at iii it b iinu imjrvs' «n Lutng pro ducar b;Ieanle of m h:tt lhe calls the great I:ae.i he saw a.A:elng the rpeopl . (: Mei', l ,,n1.erilaW t is bla. i.e. -h.trny :,i: L·v.c e. I,b t 1 xu;r,.sion < f ;','h,,rc. More m thn1 ' J utll,, . f 1 I v.- 'orld ou:Lg t I, h L' us t ;.i~ U 'rl . As tr1)4 ., 1, r,"'':,ly dQ1 1 '" I . tl y have ,' I, a tl.:I.: t -rou: i : . l a twis by these . .,ru,nI e'rs thI;t L;(i*' II: worldk;I 4 uniI ,' .V t, ~(t r, and tha: w hat we.all ae ;l.Icgu.s . 1nd warn and turralts nd ii Ip ihapls the wortl'h i d1,truction. 1)4, 11 it l,4e sC~'aIed. If you have ever sto5(xl t a railroad ce·iiter, w1here ten or twenty or thirty rul iracks Cross each other, and seen that by the movement of the switch one or t wo inches the train shoots this way and that, without colliding. then you may un(derstand how tifty worlds may conic within an inch of disaster, and that inch be as good as a million miles. If a human switchtender can shoot the trains this way and that without harm, cannot the Hand that far thousands of years has upheld the a-verse keep our little world out of b-rm's way l Christian geologists tell s that this world was million of iarse in building. Well. now, I do lot think God would take millions of years to build a house which was to last only six thousand years. Ther is nothing in the world or out kde the world, terrestial or astronom eal, to excite dismay. I wish that same stout Gospel breeze might scatter all the malaria of human fotlbodling. The sun rose this mnornllg at abiout half past 5, and I think that is just abut the hour in the world's history. "ihe day is at hand." The firs ray oi the dawn I seein theo eubstitution of diplomatic 1a for human butchery. Within the twenty-flve yers there have been tol differences which would - brgought a shock of arms in any eh day, but which were peacefully dthe pen taking the place of s sword. That Alabama queitioa in any other of the world would have caused h between the United States and . How was it ettlUed By -war off the Narrows, or off the 1i By the Gulf Stream of the 4as eosem d bya gull stream of hu bloodf By the pthway of na leuarn'dlndf No. A few wise W to a qulet room at Geneva, ii- ]t m l i ti l to the United States the amount awarded- pulvs really more than she ought to have Ipai I. But still, all that AlabamaI broil is settled-settled for ever. Arbitration instead of battle. So, the quarrel eight or nine years ago about the Canadian fisheries in any other age would have caused war between the United States and Eng land. England said: "Pay me for the invasion of my Canadian fisheries." The United States said: "I will not pay anything." Well, the two nations !ay: "I guess we had better leave the whole matter to a commissiou." The commission is appointed, and the corn mission examines the affair, and the commission reports, and pay we ought, pay we must, pay we do. h'ot a pound of powder burned, not a cartridge bit ten off, no one hurt so much as 6y the scratch of a pin. Arbitration instead of battle. NO MORE WARS. So the Somoan controversy in any other age would have brought Ger many and the United States into bloody collision. But all is settled. Arbitration instead of battle. France will never again, 1 think, through peccadillo of ambassador, bring on a battle with other nations. She sees that God, in punishment of Sedan, blotted out the French empire, and the only aspirant for that throne who had any right of expectation dies in a war that has not even the dignity of being respectable. What is that blush on the cheek of England todayf What is the leaf that En- land would like to tear out of her ha tory? The Zulu war. Down with the sword and up with the treaty. We in this country might better have settled our sectional difficulties by arbitration than by the thrust of the sword. Philanthropy msaid to the north: "Pay down a certain amount of money for the purchase of the slaves, and let all those born after a certain time be born free." Philan thmroy at the same time said to the "You sell the slaves, and get rid of this great national contest and trouble." The north replied: "I won't pay a cent." The south replied: "1 won't sell." War! Warl A million dead men, and a national debt which might have ground this nation to pow der. Why did we not let William II Seward, of New York, and Alexaudel H. 8tephens, of Georgia, go out ant spend a few days under the trees or, the banks of the Potontac aud talk the matter over, and settle it, as settle ii they could, rather than the north pay in cost of war, four billion seven bun dred million dollars, and the south pay four billion seven hundred and fifty million dollars, the destroy iln~g lig'l leaviing tlhe fir.t born dead inl so mlailii houses all the way froni the Pcnbolljcot to the AlabaLna. Ye aged men, wlhoe isons fell in thie strife. do Vyou not think that v ould havt been betterl .ll ves! we have conll to beliecve. I thluk, in this ounlllltr, that irbit.atinn is better than battle. I ntay be mistaken, but I hopei that the la. War It \\w.etn Clhristiain inatiolns is ended. Barbari:nis iayv mix their war paint, nlld Afghtan Iad Zulu hurl JoiiisnedI n riiocw.:, but I thliniik 'hris I ii:a ln:tions ihve r:ilhually learned that war hs diunstfIr to victor as well as Vau.iinlli. ,aiid that ilmntst anytlhing btinught nby b;,, d is bought at too dear a prce. I wish to (unI this nation nninllt be a imodel iof willii:nssfor iiu'. it tnunn . n. nin d of I 11 i atntitn' illi ia N. o 1.eld of ."c ii!' lilg ailr n, ilr:' Ira :v G in. tilltc . ' to; ex; as di :!1'...ir :t Ii . . I II i.n '. h:l' ' (111' t i I 1 * t' real *i : l'+ ot t . i 0,* . illi i11 .. i 1. . .. 'sh < f~ th it e ', .. ..... i a ' , thr .... I l ' I I .! . . I; " .: l ', has1 a, 1 I I .' , ti a'- Vny won .l ., :,,..-rj] , ,i IIII In it. a nd. Hl (.or0110 I. :,t r . ;" i I.',n d K Idt,, t . J u.t Ilvls Iy..1,'l I '. l'. (I lt .ulih'l . till dir that lahg,_ tr ", my lathir died. An inva(der colni , andl IolJOhMs to drivo me Ifnc 'f and take ij,-t.4i in of my pMrOlKt %y. 1. Crowds. me back. Ihe crowds inca o. o nld crow,( tlie into a closer corner, and still chIor corner, until after a while I say: "Stand back, don't vrw'd zma any more, or 111 s'trike. What right have you to conoe here, and drive me off of my prtmnisest I got this farm from my l(atlher, and he got it from his father. What right have you to come hero and molest lmet" You blandly say: "Oh, I know more than you do. I belong to a higher civili zation. I cut my hair shorter than you do. I could put this ground to a great deal better use than you do." And you keep crowding Ime 'back and crowding nm otn into a closer corner and chlser corner, until one day I look around aupn mly hutffrIu"I family, and fired by their. hard ships I hlcw you i'l twain. Forth with all the world c(.oms to your funeral to pronounce aulougium. comiflCs to I1.y I'xecutil,l to atrlahern lazo Inc. 9,ou are the hro,, I aln tihel c'ulprit. Behold tIo IU Uiitd 8trate* 'overnmlent and the North AmInerica:l Indian. The red lman has stolod more wrongs than I would, or sou. We would have struck sooner, deeper. That which is right in dafense of a Brooklyn houme or a New York honme is right in defense of a home on top of the Rocky mountains. Before this dwindling red race dies completely out, I wish that this generation might by common justice atone for the n humanity of its predecewsors. In the day of God's judgment, I would rather there be a blood smeared .Iodoe than a swindling United States officer on an Indian reservation I One man was a baarbriau and a saage, and never petesded to be anything but a babs rian and a avage. The other ms to bea rqepretavtle of a natio. Nelqtwluheain all this, the general disgust with war and the substitution of diplomatic skill for the glittering edge of keen steel is a sign unmistakable that "the day isat hand." THE WORLD IS SMALL NOW. I find another ray of the dawn in the compression of the world's dis tances. What a slow, snail like, al most impossible thing would have been the world's rectification with fourteen hundred millions of popula tion and no facile means of commruni cation; but' now, through telegraphy for the eye and telephonic intimacy for the ear, and through steamboating and railroading, the twenty-five thou sand miles of the world's circumfer ence are shriveling up into insig nificant brevity. Hong Kong is near er to New York than a few years ago New Haven was; Bombay, Moscow, Madras, Melbourne within speaking distance. Purchase a telegraphic chart, and by the blue lines see the tele graphs of the land, and by the red lines the cables under the ocean. You see what opportunity this is going to give for the final movements of Chris tianity. A fortress may be months or years in building, but after it is con structed it may do all its work in twenty minutes. Christianity has been planting its batteries for nine teen centuries, and may go on in the work through other centuries; but when those batteries are thoroughly planted, those fortresses am fully muilt. they may all do their work in twenty-four hours. The world some times derides the church for slowness of movement. Is science any quickerf s aWv w Nsub. as WVuseum any quicurLi Did it not take science five thousand six hundred and fifty-two years to find out so simple a thing as the circulation of the human blood. With the earth and the sky full of electricity, science took five thousand eight hundred years before it even guessed that there was any practical use that might be made of this subtle and mighty element. When good men take possession of all these scien tific forces, and all these agencies of invention, I do not know that the re demptionof the world will be more than the work of half a day. Do we not read the queen's speech at the proroguing of parliament the (lay be fore ui l.,n donl If that be so, is it anything marvelous to believe that in twenty-four hours a divine colniuni cation can reach the whole earth? Suppose Christ should descend on the nations-manyn expect that Christ will come among the nations personallv suppose that to-uorrow morning the Son of God from a hovering cloud should descend upon thlsce cities. Would not that fact be known all the world over in twenty-four hours? Supiloe he should present his (.Io.pe in a few words saying: "I am the ,xn of God; I came to pardon all your sins and to heal all your sorrow: to Iprwo that I amn a sul riatutal Ibing. I have just desc.ended filzo. the clouds; do you believe inc, and do you believe me now?" Why, all the thlegralph stations of the (arth would be crowded as ilnoe of ihei were ever crowded just aflter a shipwlreck. I tell you all these thiinztgs to show you it is not among the impol.sibiliti, , r eveni the iilproulMhilities that I briit wil cun quer the whole e:arth.. ad (do it in .stanter. wh(ini the' time ' ('ci i s. fTlr. are fore.tokeiiiilig ill tilt air. t)ii l(.thin r gnaint is gt.i3 to ihaml'iei. I do hot think that.Iiliiter ii gt ing to ruin i., down or that the a:xsl of toe world is going to l.eak; ibat I mn s';il snllethliiag great foir tiI worl's I.les..iiig ald in for the \orld a' ts i ini; 1 : is ".ui lig tio haIpp ii. I think tiht u oirl les had1 it hard enouli. Eainoug~i. the' ILnldonil V tl.'. (P4(4; ;l'Pltlhe Il Ell:\,' . the 1 .4 11 PU:lIw IpIPIs. 1PPPP. Ithlh I: PP(P i$u'P. J th P:ink ,ur o,oP l couldL~ 1' r1 II ;ll P v': i a I lo i- o of f XJ p ros . I i. -21:.1 1 ' I nu i A.P P I P ';lpW In' o 1. 1It I. ii:'1. :/1.1 jit .~ 3 . ·1 PP II (UI~j(lr II.I( liio~~t 1: PIP IP IPIP ý c P 1 ,;t1 Pil. 1i/tt (li:I an tia +ard a t 1 ll u and lIli'. 1, j1- lilal T( t tIl:' So U I(..tll ( ItI l~ali h ghkd. ort t geat laWr giver itv he ullut t L coll -v. aDril tLIII tilIP (Plfl' (I (lQ(u ]11!t w'If all the oc cujxiitt~ for thre Kiti1K of heaveitl anid (Ilrthl rnlly he: ti~ut to reign. 'Ihe dlr kzt . ii n of th ihlht is bloozuing }1nd witeititig,.. int th ilies of m11~ orn:ing cloud, anlId th1e lilie' red dening into thulolesnetof strong~er day-fit garlanda, wLhether whlita or red, for him on who'e h-ead amn 1 nin1y crowns. "The day is at hand Pr t WHAT WILL BE THE FINAL 1I.sts? One more ray of the dawn I see in facth chronological and mathematical. Come now, do Mot let us do another stroke of work intil we have settled one matter. What is going to be the final issue of this great contest be tween tin and righltousnesas Which iv going to prove hiuisjllf theItronLeCr, (Gid or D)ialol us I tllii world going to be all gardnll or all d...rtt Now let usi have that Iln:tter .-ttled. If wo he. lievo Isaiah and Ez' kil and IIoias, anld Micah and Malla;cii..1lI .1l Iohn aind P.vttr, and Paul and Ch'lrist, we be lievo that it is going to be nil garden. But let us hav ' it a tth.d. let us know whether we are workinlg o toward a success or toward a dead failure. If there is a child in your house sick, and you are sure he is going to get well, you sympathize with present ainl but all the foreboding is gone. If you are in a eveclone off the Florida coast, and tohe captain aa sures you the sensel is btalah and the winds are changing for a better quarter, and lie is sure-he will bring you safe into the harbor, you patient lsubmit to present distress with the thought of safe arrival. Now I want to know whether we amr coming on toward dismay darkness and defeat, or on toward light and blessedness. You and I belieWv the latter, and If so, ~vry year we speed is am year a tracted from the world's woo, and every event that passe, whether bright or dark, brings us one event nearer a happy consummation, and by all that is inexorable in chronology and ma thematics I commend you to gooxd cheer and courage. If there is any thing in arithmetic, if you subtract two from live and leave three, then by every rolling sun we are coming on toward a magniticent terminus. 'Then every winter passed is one severity less for our poor world. Then every summer gone by brings us nearer un fading arboreneence. Put your alge bra down on the top of your Bible and rejoice. NEAR TO TUE DAY OF DELIVERANCI. If it is nearer morning at 3 o'clock than it is at 2, if it is nearer morning at 4 o'clock than it is at 3, then we are nearer the dawn of the world's deliv eranee . God's clock seems to go very slowly, but the pendulunm swings alnd the hands move, and it will yet htril;e noon. The sun and the moon stUmo still once; they will never stand still again until they stop forever. If you believe arithnmetic as well as your Bible, you must believe we are nearer the dawn. "The day is at hand." There is a clas of phenomena which makes me think that the spiritual and the heavenly world may. after a while make a demonstration no this world which will bring all moral and spirit ual things to a climax. Now. I am no spiritualist; but every intelligent man uas noticed that there are strange and mysterious things which indicate to him that perhaps the spiritual world is not so far off as sometmes we con jecture, and that after a while, from the spiritual and heavenly world these may be a demonstration upon our world for its betterment We call it magnetism, or we call it mesmer ism, or we call it electricity, because we want some term to cover up our ignorance. I do not know what that is. I never heard an audible voice from the other world. I am persuaded of this, however: that the veil between this world and the next is getting thinner and thinner, and that perhaps after a while, at the call of God-not at the call of the Davenport brothers. or Andrew Jackson Davis--some of the old scriptural warriorst some of the spirits of other days mighty for God-a Joshua, or a Caleb, or a Da vid, or a Paul-may come down and help us in this battle against unrigCht eousness. Oh, how I would like to have them here-him of the Red Sea, him of the valley of Ajalon, hinm of Mars lill. History says that Robert Clayton. of the 'English cav alry, at the close of a war bought up all the old cavalry horses lest they be turned out todrudgery and hard work, and Isught a piice of ground at Naver smire heath and turned these old war hoIrses into the thickest and richest lasture to spenad the rest of their davys for what they had done in other days. ()ne day a thunder storm came up. and these war horl,,s mistook the thunder of the skies for the thunder of battle, and they wheehul into line--no riders on theiri hl,;cks -tlhey wlheeled into line ready for the fray. And I doubt tme whether, wh.un tho haLst thunderof this battle for (;aol and truth goes booumingi, thitnotghi the eavens, the old sriiptural warriors can k-ieep, their pla;:-son their lt'ron l s. M.lethinks they \~ill sprinu into the tli:it and exchange cr.\wn for InetI t, e nt paudu branch for wet.apon. and conte down out of the kinll's al lIrie'i iol, the are-na. cryiWn: .-Make rom:'I 1 :1u4t tight in this great Ar tagndtloiu. ". I,)L WlIil htl.'l I(IIT IN YOUR l'.%c E. Nly IbloV,,dl people, I pr.ieh! thi; hrnollo bl'eLol.e I wanilt ouil to ti 1(t Mith t!,, a,:ulikht in your faces. I wa'lt Vu!I ,,I m llen to undslerst-d le fore \u die tha:t all the work vonl did for (GdI , :ve yet your cur \\:s aielrt and ,' il ,,t tlF .'t is g( illr to be' coIui (l: up inl the filal victoie'.s. 1 wIlllt ) ll (!i Vllll' I tl rei l"I Cie t Io in dIl't .t , ctl 1 t w i ill thelR tll fi r I.I they :.;. 1 ( . I he day; th1At :. i lP nly. I, .: s . ,"d :muul ] -ll'ina n work - i n :,,e ws (ay "f'e("tril. :mle that 1:. 11mIe . his Y ttig ie the ri,:lhl dire.tioe . l..nr that all heaven is Io ofe i, int. o htruhim,. -rlalphi!. arthnu . ho .:saillpmeet, chaeet and thlroe. meo ,ld prthes.ariM prin "ipalhti:.s a:d dminion, he who bath the. tlorked hins dot, ri andll the armies of havle onI white hore t s. Brother: I otherl all I arn afraidof is, not that Christ will lose the battle, but that you and I will not get into it quick enough to do someithinp worthy of our bmd bought immortality. Oh Christ how shall I meet th, thou of the carred brow and the scarred back and the scarred hand and the scarred foot and the sared beast, if I have no scars or wounds gotten in thy serv ice? It shall not be so. I step out to day in front of the battle. Come on, you foes of God, I dare you to the combat. Come on, with pens dippe in malignancy. Come on, with tongues fo rked and viperine and ad derous. Come on, with types moaked in the scum of the eternal pit. I defy you I Come on! I bare my brow, I uncover my fer Strike I I can. not ee my Lord until I have been hurt for Christ. If we do not suffer with him on earth we cannot gloriIf w tt h inu in heaven. POWDER "wow Pu r t~~~d~ .Ih he.IS Nd l shell .r wigh .10.o em.J· tot ko, Infants and Children. I r.eousmmgd R.. wwaa wamj b..s pip Mar bilE4. b.. m.' H. A. £Am... D.. I IrWarg, Siiue su aMm I 221k. Ou 4 I . bus .r.. N.Y. L uhm umia ta. T urn u ah m , 77 Marys ru..S, K. T. tdTABLI5HCD W?77. JAB. XMIECLLAN & CO., &'BOPRIETQMS 01 TPNC MinneapolLs Sheepskin Tan AND D' ALRRB IN EDUmc~f, 13 )ILT5, FUIOL TLLOW Gineng and Snea R..t. UMEP PELTS ar FURS A sP cLTZ.i to01 03 s Wi sim b..a Nemik. KINNZ*PoLIU. r~ 5bimmase SoAI.1b4 Wont* fo Crw uaraw. CHARLES DICKENS' WORKS. IS NANDSOME VOLUMES AND s T=" sT. PA .V W"ma.ZL no,.m e OWI as. voIa S a'lq~mo prot( ee M pe stDiebe,' ents L ha e .ht eebs Oele n t n to earo the mes esreed 1. gest Mu terstaMe t 1.orw'w r OVER 5,200 PAGES OF RE0ADZ2mG MA'TTIIR Areemprulsi Ia this Mt of Dickem, PIIP'rEN HANDSOHILY MADE. CONVENIENT-SI$D DOOKS. ONLY $2.00, lmdidin a yeare mbeariptlao to ltb valuable 3T. PAWL WEIELT O3.I Dicke..' Weho rbe moos wiy reaud ef say mettls printed In aM laguae. The pepularity of Dlickes is ever lwleaeag. s every pemee shikel a hall anI of bhi weria. The Retie I1 Volumes will be emt Free of bEsLp.. or D.llver Charg fer Oaly es.C, whlch ineludes a Year's subscrlpole to la?. Mt. Paul Weekly Olobe. oliver Twist. 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