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Ceredo advance. [volume] (Ceredo, W. Va.) 1885-1939, March 05, 1902, Image 7

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Heaven Affords Comfort and Pro
tection to the Trusting.
Dr. Inlnmur Dram n Sermon from
*be Familiar 111 unt r:»t ion from
the Uariij nrd—Simiile Teaeh
logi of Cbrltl.
[Copyright, 1902. by l.ouis Klopseh. N. Y ]
A familiar illustration from the
barnyard is employed in this discourse
by Dr. Tultnage to show the comfort
and protection thut Heaven alTords to
all trusting souls. The text is Mat
thew 23:37: “Even as a hen gathereth
her chickens under her wings and ye
would not.”
Jerusalem was in sight ns Christ
came to the crest of Mount Olivet, a
height of 700 feet. The splendors of
the religious capital of the whole earth
irradiated the laudsc«|>e. There is the
temple. Yonder is the king’s palace.
Spread out before his eyes are the
pomp, the wealth, the wickedness and
the coming destruction of Jerusalem,
and he bursts into tears at the
thought of the obduracy of a place
that he would gladly have saved and
a post rophises, saying: ‘*0. Jerusalem,
Jerusalem, how often would I have
gathered thy children together, even
as a hen gatliereth her chickens under
her wings, and ye would not!”
Why did Christ seleet hens and chick
ens ns a simile? Next to the apposiie
ness of the comparison, I think it was
to help nil public teachers in the mat
ter of illustration to get down ofT
their stilts and use comparisons that
all can understand. The plainest bird
on earth is the barnyard fowl. Its
only adornments are the red comb in
its headdress and the wattles under
the throat. Tt has no grandeur of
genealogy. All we know is that its an
cestors came from India, some of
titem from n height of 4.000 feet on
both sides of the Himalayas. It has no
pretension of nest like the eagle’s
eyrie. It has no luster of plumage
like the goldfinch. Possessing anat
omy that allows flight yet about the
last, thing it wants todo is to fly, and
in retreat uses foot almost as much
ns wing. Musicians have written out
in musical scale the song of lark and
robin redbreast and nightingale, and
yet the hen of my text hath nothing
that could be taken for a song, but
only the cluck and cackle. Vet Christ
in the text uttered while looking upon
doomed Jerusalem declares that what
he wished for that city was like what
the hen does for her chickens.
Christ was thus simple in His teach
ings. and yet how hard it is for us who
ore Sunday school instructors and ed
itors nnd preachers and reformers
nnd those who would gain the cars of
audiences to attain that Heavenly nnd
Divine art of simplicity! We have to
run a course of literary disorders as
children a course of physical disorders.
We come out of school and college
loaded down with Greek mythologies
nnd out of the theological seminary
weighed down with what the learned
fathers said, and we fly with wings of
eagles and flamingoes and nlbn t rosses.
and it takes a good while before we
can come down t<» Christ's similitudes,
the candle under the bushel, the salt
that has lost its savor, the net thrown
into the sen. the spittle on the eys of
the blind man nnd tlie hen and chick
1 .frre is not much poetry about this
winged creature of God mentioned in
my text, but she is more practical
nnd more motherly nnd more suggest
ive of good things than many that fly
higher nnd w ear brighter colors. She
is not n prima donna of the skies nor
a strut of beauty in the aisle of the
forest. She does not cut a circle un
der the sun like the Koeky mountain
eagle, but stays at home to look after
family affairs. She floes not swoop
like the condor of the cordilleras to
transport a mbit from the valley to
tl.e top of the crags, but just scratches
for a living.
1 am in warm sympathy with the
unpretentious and old fashioned hen
because, like most of us. she has to
scratch for a living. She knows at the
start what most people of good sense
are slow to learn that the gaining of
a livelihood implies work and that
successes do not lie on the surface, but
nre to be upturned by poultive nnd con
tinuous effort. The reason that soci
ety and the church nnd the world are
so full of failures, so full of loafers, so
full of deadbeats is because the peo
ple are not wise enough to take the
lesson which any hen would teach
them that if they would find for them
selves and for thf.se dependent upon
them anything worth having they must
scratch for it.
One flay in the country we saw
widen consternation in the behavior
of old Dominick. Why the hen
should he so disturbed we could not
understand. We looked about to see
if a neighbor's dog were invading
the farm. We looked up to see if
a stormcloud were hovering. We
could see nothing on the ground that,
ronlil terrorize, and we could see
nothing in the air to ruffle the feath
ers of the hen, hut the loud. wild,
affrighted cluck which brought all her
brood at full run under lier feathers
made us look ngnln around and above
us, when we saw that high up and far
away there was a rapacious bird
wheeling round and ronnd and down
and down. and. not seeing ns ns we
stood in the shadow, it came nearer
and lower until we saw its beak was
curved from base to tip and it had
two flames of fire for eyes and it
was a hawk. Hut all the chickens
were under old Dominick's wing«. and
either the bird of prey caught a
glimpse of us or, not able to find
the brood huddled under her wing,
darted hack into the clouds. So
Christ calls with great earnestness
to all tlie young. Why. what la the
matter? it J* bright a mu light, and
there can be no danger. Health is
theirs. A food home is theirs.
Plenty of food is theirs. Prospect of
long life is theirs. Hut Christ con
tinues to call; calls with more em
phasis and urges linste and says not
a second ought to be lost. Oh, do
tell its what is the matter. Ah, now
I see; there are hawks of temptation
in the air, there are vultures wheel
ing for their prey, there are beaks of
death ready to plunge, there are
claws of allurement ready to clutch.
Now I see the peril. Now 1 under
stand the urgency. Now 1 see the
only safety. Would that Christ
might this day take our sons and
daughters into his shelter “us a hen
gathereth her chickens uuder her
Tile fact is that the most of them
will nc\er mind the shelter unless
while they are chickens. It is a sim
ple matter of inexorable statistics
that most of those who do not come
! t<» Christ in youth never come at all.
Whut chance is there for the young
I without divine protection? There
. are the grogshops, there are the
gambling hells, there are the infideli
ties and immoralities of spiritualism,
there are the bad books, there are
the impurities, there nre the busi
; ness rascalities, uml so numerous are
| these assailants that it is a wonder
I that honesty and virtue are not lost
The birds of prey, diurnal mid
nocturnal, of the natural world arc
ever on the alert. They are the as
i sassins of- the sky; they have varie
ties of taste. The eagle prefers the
flesh of the living animal; the vulture
prefers the carcass; the falcon kills
with one stroke, while other styles
of lwak give prolongation of torture.
Put we all need the protecting
wing. If you had known when you
i entered upon manhood or woman
hood what was ahead of you, would
you have dared to undertake life?
Mow much you have been through!
With most life has been a disnppoint
• ment. They tell me so. They have
not attained that which they expect
i ed to attain. They have not had the
! physical and mental \ igor they ex
pccted or they have mot with rebuffs
which they did not anticipate. You
; are not nt 4<i or 50 or GO or 7o or
years of age where you thought
you would he. I do not know any
one except myself to whom life has
been a happy surprise. I never ex
j pccted anything, and so when nny
i tiling eiimc in the shape of human
j favor or comfortable position or wid
1 ening field of work it was to me a sur
! prise. 1 was told in the theological
i seminary by some of my fellow-stu
dents that I never would get any
body to hear me preach unless I
i changed my style, so that when I
found that some people did come to
hear me it was n happy surprise.
But most people, according to their
' own statement, have found life a dis
appoint incut. Indeed, we all need
| shelter from its tempests.
The wings of my text suggest
warmth, and that is what most folks
want. The fact is that this is a cold
world whether you take it literally or
figuratively. \Ye have a big fireplace
called the sun. nnd it has a very hot
! fire, and the stokers keep the coals v\ ell
stirred up, but much of the year we
cannot get near enough to this fire
place toget warmed. The world’s ex
tremities are cold all the time. For
get not. that it is colder at the south
pole than at the north pole and that
the arctic is not so destructive as the
antarctic. Once in awhile the arctic
will let explorers come hack, but the
antarctic hardly ever. When at the
south pole a ship sails in. the door of lee
is almost sure to lie shut against its
return. So life to many millions of
people at the south and many millions
, "f people at the north i> a prolonged
shiver. But when I say that this is a
cold world I chiefly mean figuratively.
If you want to know what is the mean
ing of the ordinary term of receiving
, the “cold shoulder,” get out of money
; and try to borrow. The conversation
! may have been almost tropical for lux
| uriance of thought and speech, but sug
gest your necessities and see the ther
mometer drop to 50 degrees below zero,
j nnd in that which till a moment before
' hnd been a warm room. Take what is
. an unpopular position on some public
question nnd see your friends fly ns
, chaff before a w indmill As far as mv
j self is concerned, 1 have no word of
I complaint, but I look off day bv day
and see communities freezing out men
1 ami women of whom the world is not
worthy. Now it takes after one and
now after another. It becomes popular
to depreciate and defame nnd exeernte
and lie about some people. This is the
best world 1 ever got into, hut it is the
i meanest world that some people ever
got into. The worst thing that ever
I happened to them was their cradle.
flnri the nest thing lhat will ever Imp
pen to them will be their grave.
What people want is warmth. Many
years ago a man was floating down on
t he ire of the Merrimae. a ml great ef
forts were made to rescue him. Twice
he got hold of a plank thrown to him
and twice he slipped away from it. be
cause that end of the plank was cov
ered with ice. ami he cried out: "For
God’* sake, give me the wooden end
of the plank this time!" and, thi
done, hr was hauled- to shore The
trouble is that in our efforts to sa\r
the sold there is too much coldness
and Icy formality, and so the imper
iled one slips off and floats down. (Ii \ c
it the other end of the plank; warmth
of sympathy, warmth of kindly asso
ciation, warmth of genial surround
ing*. The world declines to give It
and in many cases has no power to
gi\e it. and here is where Christ comes
in. and ns on n cold day. the rain beat
ing and the atmosphere full of sleet,
the hen clucks her chickens under her
wings and the warmth of her own
breast puts warmth into the wet
feather* and the chilled feet of the in
fant group of the bnrnynrd, so Christ
says to those *ick and frosted and dis- I
gusted and frozen of the world: j
I “Come in out of the March w inds ot
! the world'* criticism, come in out of
the sleet of the world's assault, come
in out of a world that does not under
stand you and does not want to under
stand you. 1 will comfort and 1 will
soothe, and I will he your warmth ‘as
a hen gutherctli her chickens under
her wing.’” Oh, the warm heart of
(iod is ready for all those to whom the
world has given the cold shoulder.
Itut notice that some one must take
the storm for the chicken*. Ah, the
hen takes the storm. I ha\e watched
her under the pelting rain. I have seen
her in the pinching fr sts. Almost
frozen to death or almost strangled in
the waters, and what a tight she
makes for the young under wing if a
dug or a hawk or a man come too near!
And so the brooding Christ takes the
storm for us. What flood-of anguish
and tears that did not dash upon llis
holy soul. What beak of torture did not
pierce llis vitals? What barking Cer
berus of hell was not let out upon Him
from the kennels? Yes. the hen takes
the storm for the chickens, and Christ
takes the storm for us. Once the tem
pest rose so suddenly the hen could
not get with her young back from
the new ground to the barn, and there
she is under the fence half dead. And
now the rain turns to snow, and it is
an awful night, and in the morning
the whiteness about the gills and the
beak down in the mud show that the
mother is dead, and the young ones
| come «»ut and cannot understand why
the mother does not scratch for them
something to eat. and they walk over
! her wings and call with their tiny
voices, but there is no answering
j cluck. She took the stortn for others
and perished. Poor thing! Self-sncrl
| firing even unto death! An 1 does it
not make you think of Him who en
dured all for us? So the wings under
: which wr come for spirit uni sa fetv are
blood spattered wings, are r.ight-shad
owed wings, nre tempest-torn wings.
In Hie Isle of Wight I saw the grave of
1 Princess Elizabeth, who died while h
prisoner at Carisbr. ok castle, her fin
I ger on an open Ilihtc and pointing to
the words: “Come unto Me all vc
j that labor and are heavy laden, and I
will give you rest.” Oh, come under
j the wings.
My text tins its strongest npplicn*
] turn for people who were horn in
the country, wherever you may now
live, and that is the majority of you.
You cannot hear niv text without
j having all the rustic scenes of the
old farmhouse come hack to you.
hood old days they were. You l.new
nothing much .if the world, for you
had not seen the world. l!y law of
association you cannot recall * the
\ brooding hen and her chickens with
| out seeing also the barn and the
haymow’ and the wagon shed and the
i house and the room where you
played nnd the fireside with the big
backlog before which you sat and
j the neighbors and the burial and the
• wedding and the deep snow hanks
nnd hear the village bell that called
you to worship and seeing the horses
which, after pulling you to cliureh,
; stood around the old clapbonrded
meeting house and those who sat at
j either end of the church pew nnd,
indeed, all the scenes of your first
I 14 years, and you think of what you
were then and of what you are now.
and all these thoughts are aroused
by the sight if the old hencoop.
! Some of you had better go hack and
start again. In thought return to
that place and hear the cluck anil
see the outspread feathers and come
under the wing and make the Lord
your portion and shelter and warmth,
preparing for everything that may
come and so avoid being classed
among those described by the clos
ing-words of my text, “as n hen gath
eretli her chickens under her wfngs,
{ and ye would not.” Ah, that throws
the responsibility upon us. “Ye
would not.” Alas for the “would
nnts!“ If the wandering broods of
the farm heed not their mother’s call
nnd risk the hawk and dafe the
freshet and expose themselves to
the frost nnd storm, surely their
calamities are not the mother's
fault. “Ye would not!" Clod would.
| but how many would not ?
When a good man asked a young
woman who had abandoned her home
and who was deploring her wretch
edness why she did not return, the
reply was: "I dare not go home.
My father f* so provoked he would
not receive me home.” “Then,” said
1 the Christian man. “I will test this.”
And so hi* wrote to the father, and
I the reply came hack, nnd in n letter
I marked outside “Immediate” nnd in
side sn3-ing: "Let her come at once;
' all is forgiven.” So Clod's invitation
for you is marked "Immediate” on
| the outside, and inside is written:
"He will abundantly pardon.” Oh,
\ ye wanderers from f»od and hnppi
ness ami home and Heaven, come tin
! der the sheltering wing A vessel in
j the flristol channel was nearing the
rocks called the Steep Holmes. I’n
! der the tempest the xessc] was un
manageable, and the only hope was
1 that the tide would change before she
struck the rocks nnd went down, nnd so
the captain Mow! on the deck, watch in
! hnnd. Captain nnd crew nnd passen
gers were pnllid with terror. Taking
another look at Ids watch nnd an
other look r.t the sen. he shouted:
"Thank (leal, we are saved! The tide
has turned! One minute more nnd
we would have struck the rocks!”
Some of you have been a long while
drifting in the temj»est of sin nnd
sorrow and have been making for
the breakers. '1 hank Ood, the tide
has turned. Do you not feel the lift
of the billow? T) e grace of 0o<1
that hringeth salvation has appeared
to your soul, end, in the words of
lion/ to lluth, I commend von to "the
Lord tiod .of Israel, under whose
wings thou hast come to trust.”
This Is Very T me.
Indolence is a sluggish stream, yet
it eventually underm nth tl»e last vir
tue a man has.
rely on pe-ru-na to fight
In every country of the civilized world the
Sisters of Churity are known. Not only do they
— minister to the spiritual and
jyp intellectual needs of the
’ charges committed to their
SISTERS care, but they also minister
to their bodily needs.
With so many children
WORK. to take care of and to €
i protect from climate and *
disease, these wise and
prudent sisters have found l’eruna a uever-fail
ing safeguard.
A letter recently received by Dr. Hartman
from the Ursuline Sisters .of Cleveland, Ohio,
reads as follows :
•• He have lately given Peruna a trial, for
though the medicine was not new to us, we
had not tried It sufficiently to testify to Its
worth as we are now ready to do.
“He find !*eruna an excellent tonic and a
valuable remedy tor catarrhal affections of the
throat. He have recommended It to our
friends and have good reports from them as
to Its merits. ” Yours rcspectfullv,
Four Interesting: Letters From
Catholic Institutions.
Dr. Hartman roeelves many letters
from Catholic Sisters all over t lie I'nit
fil States. A recommend recently re
ceived from a Catholic institution in
the Southwest reads as follows:
A I ’ rn tn i ( Mother Superior Snyi!
“1 can testify from experience to
the efficiency of l'eruna as one of the
very best medicines, and it gives in*1
pleasure to add my praise to that of
thousands \\ho have used it. For years
1 suffered with eatarih of 1 he stomach,
nil remedies proving valueless for re
lief. Last spring I went to Colorado,
hoping to he benefited by a change of
climate and while there a friend ad
vised me to try l’eruna. After using
two bottles I found myself very much
improved. The remains of my old dis
ease being now so slight, I consider
myself cured, yet for a while I intend
to continue the use of l’eruna. I am
now treating another patient with
your medicine. She has been sicl; with
malaria and troubled with leucor
rhfea. I have not a doubt that a cure
will he speedily effected.”
All Over United States Use Pe-ru-na
Tor Catarrh.
From a Catholic Institution In Cen
tral Ohio comes the following recom
mend from the Sister Superior:
"Some years ago a friend of our Institution '
recommended to us Dr. Hartman’s Reruns as nu
excellent remedy fur the Influenza of which sv
then had *«m era! cases which threatened to be of
a serious character.
"We began to use It and experienced such
wonderful results that since then Reruna has
become our favorite medicine for Influenza,
catarrh, cold cough and bronchitis. ’’
AnotIter recommend from n Catholic
Institution of one of the Central States
\\ ritten by the Sister Superior reads as
"A number of yearn ago our attention was
tailed to Dr. Hartman’s Reruns, and since then
x c h:i\ c used It with wonderful results tor grip,
coughs, colds and catarrhal diseases of the head
and stomach.
"For grip and winter catarrh especially H has
been of great service to the Inmates of this
Institution. ’’
These are samples of letters received
hy Dr. Hartman from the various
orders of Catholic Sisters throughout
the United States.
The names and addresses to these
letters have been withheld from re
spect to the Sisters but will l»e fur
nished upon request.
One-half of the diseases which af
flict mankind are flue to some catarrh
al derangement of the mucous mem
brane lining some organ or passage of
the body. A remedy that would art
immediately upon the congested mu
. f ■ ■
cons memhrnne, restoring ii to its nor
mal state, would consequently cure all
tliese diseases. Catarrh Is ratarrli
wherever located, whether it he in the
heftul, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys,
or pelvic organs. A remedy that will
cure it in one location will cure It In *
all locations.
Perunn is such a remedy. The Sis
ters of t liurity know this. When ca
tarrhal diseases make their appear
ance they arc not disconcerted, hut
know exactly what remedy to use.
These wise and prudent Sisters have
found Perunn a never-falling safe
guard. They realize that when a dis
ease is of catarrhal nature, I’erunn is
the remedy. Dyspepsia and fcmule
weakness are considered by many to
he entirely different discuses—that
dyspepsia is catarrh of the stomach
and female weakness is due to catarrh
of the pelvic organs the Sisters are
folly aware, consequently I’cruna Is
their remedy in both these very com
mon and annoying diseases.
If you do not receive prompt and
satisfactory results from the use of
I’ernna, write at once to Dr. Hartman,
giving a foil statement of your case,
and hf* will he pleased to give you his
valuable advice gratis.
Address Dr. ITartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, fid u mbits, *
No Alternative.
?drnit that you are a tramp, do
you?" taiii the crnin«.,t earned to the w;t
"Tc*. *ir.”
“Tell thi> jury, eir. why you lead *uch a
wnr*e than uxclc** life.”
"The explanation i* eimple. I am too
proud to work and too honed to l»ei oine
a lawyer.’’ Detroit Free Pre«a.
Maternal I.ove.
>fr*. Mulligari And *o yon have no
fiiot her flow T
M »therl« m Floy Vo. nnnn.
"Well, me boy, wlienever you feel the
>or o good thrashing come to me and
I 11 be a mother to you." Tit-Hit*.
No Iminollnlenro.
He Do you believe in love in a cottrgo?
>he Vo, indeed, I don’t.
How about love in a palace?’*
' O i Deorge. thi* 1* *o «uddcn!”
"Well, it won't be if we’ve got to wait
'.ill I can earn the palace.” Smart Si t.
Kept on Talking,
Hook W'hut ha* become of that office
boy of \our* who u*cd to take everything'
he could lav In* hand* on?
Vye He* in the .Municipal ho*}ritaI—
took emallpox. Philadelphia Krc >rd.
f St JacobsOil \
1 FOR ' [
X TV ChisHj-i Glob* say* :—"A man
X employed at Central F.*h Market was , ,
X for three year* helpers with Rheu- ,,
X matl’m, a -d after nrvirtp been se*t , .
A to three ri;.'f*rert > j It Is. a '6‘- , ,
dared l.v ». A 'rf- r' ’m
X cf ST. JACOBS CiL. he c .; , ri
X h!s arm with-.ut pain. C - t! uirjt! - XI
X use cf It. all p m. fv eltire. a-d a' ff
X res* disappeared. He la now cured *
X and at wont.”
| St JacobsOil jj
X Acts l:Ve matic. Its curative powers
X are simple m-.rveU n. It corners
X pitn qu;r y a d rurrly It roe* rifht
X tetheapjf It cures when everythl’e
X d»e his fat'-d. A etr.^le trial will
a ccevi e th” me rt Increduimis, It has X
4, cured tv yu3- -is of car's cf rheuma- X
X ttsm 1 ■ d r#,.if3lcla. which have re- X
X 'i:t-I fr<~-1■— ert frr the creutre p.-t X
X cf a lifetime.
J Price, 2gc and 50c
Conquers Pain!
V r
wwtcrs ioih |
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Increasing year hy year
land vaiue Increasing,
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did ollmate eicellent
school* atidrburche- low
tara'lon high price* for
ca"le and grain low rail
. . wmf rates and every
poaslble comfort. Thli la the condition of the
farmer In Western Canada- Province of Manitoba
and districts of Assinlbo a. Maskatnbewan and
Attrerta Thousand* of American* are now settled
there Reduced rates on ail railway* for home
•eekers and settlers New iflatrint* are being opened
up ’ tu« year The new forty page ATI.Aft wf
WFATER.I f ANARA and all Other Informa
tIOn sent free to all applicant* V I’KIM.KY, i
Superintendent of Immigration Ottawa. Canada,
try to JtMKfll TOINfi. 5IU Htate Ht Hast. Col uni
on* Ohio; K. T. Holm*** Room A. Hi* Your Bldg., t
Indianapolis Ind ; Canadian (iovernrnent Agents, ,
We can cure It all and make life bright and happy.
Write ht once for sample* Von will nevor regret it. i
BCNZINCCR, Baltimore, Md,
Cl *—* gold nnder
Three war
Send fcr free catalogue. _
J. i. U blhtoKT * DAI, I as k I* k tad. Bus.
HU M *«««sis™
f* 8 9 |a V w f T?««*i-TI.TS
one ballding. New Turk
ti.e lent'd perpetual hummer Cure jmir Cough wr.it
tltig or luting Trouble of any kind by taking a re mid.
g own where Lung Trouble U nnknowiT M?imJ M 5?a?
IWJI’.C to toe XakA.tdAb BkPK *(, lO., Oaklaae, t Utfbeala'.
>-ri «i
V ]
► . •/
Beardless Barley
« *"°<MR*ur proum, /um
•"l flP* far M-. walla.
<k . Saw Tork, 10*
ho.litTi p*r aar*. Dm wall
***r Jwbara That pa/a.
SOth Century Outs.
I P'»4*cia*
[ £«*• >«O la Mbta.^r aaia.
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