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MORRISVILL.E and HYDE PARK. Thursday. April 14, 1892. THE PALM BRANCHES. SUBJECT OF DR. TALMAGE'S REGU LAR SUNDAY SERMON. A Discourse Based on the Text, "They Took Branches of Palm Trees and Went forth to Meet Him" Text, John xll. 13. Brooklyn, April 10. This day is rec ognized as Palm Sunday throughout the world, and that fact gave direction to Dr. Talmage's sermon. Among the hymns sung was the hymn Clad in raiment pore and white, Victor palms in every hand. Text, John xii, 13, "They took branches of palm trees and went forth to meet him." How was that possible? How could palm branches be cast in the way of Christ as he approached Jerusalem? There are scarcely any palm trees in central Palestine. Even the one that was carefully guarded for many years at Jericho has gone. I went over the very road by which Christ approached Jerusalem, and there are plenty of olive trees and fig trees, but no palm trees that I could see. You must remember that the climate has changed. The palm tree likes water, but by the cutting down of the forests, which are leafy prayers for rain, the land has become unfriendly to the palm tree. Jericho once stood in seven miles of palm grove. Olivet was crowned with palms. The Dead sea ha3 sjjsapithe trunks of palm trees .i KmmmmjA old time 7 jfrot ruin EHttj anubring to rfTnUutle and Dnng Uiirenness instead of fertuitv, Thanks to God and the legislatures for Arbor Day, which plants trees, trying to atone for the ruthlessness which has de stroyed them. Yes, my text is in har mony with the condition of that country on the morning of Palm Sunday. About three million people have come to Jeru salem to attend the religious festivities. Great news I Jesus will enter J erusalem today. The sky is red with the morn ing, and the people are flocking out to the foot of Olivet, and up and on over the southern shoulder of the mountain, and the procession coming out from the city meets the procession escorting Christ as he comes toward the city. There is a turn in the road, where Jerusalem sud denly bursts upon the vision. We had ridden that day all the way from Jericho and had visited the ruins of the house of Mary and Martha and Lazarus, and were somewhat weary of sight seeing, when there suddenly arose before our vision Jerusalem, the reli gious capital of all Christian ages. That was the point of observation where my text comes in. Alexander rode Buceph alus, Duke Elie rode his famous Marche gay, Sir Henry Lawrence rode the high mettled Conrad, Wellington rode his proud Copenhagen, but the conqueror of earth and heaven rides a colt, one that had been tied at the roadside. It was unbroken, and I have no doubt fractions at the vociferation of the popu lace. An extemporized saddle made out of the garments of the people was put on the beast. While some people gripped the bridle of the colt, others reverently waited upon Christ at the mounting. The two processions of peo ple now become one those who came out of the city and those who came over the bill. The orientals are more de monstrative than we of the western I world, their voices louder, their gesticu- j lations more violent, and the symbols by which they express their emotions ( more significant. The people who left Phocea in the far east, wishing to make impressive that they would never re turn, took a red hot ball of iron and threw it into the sea and said they would never return to Phocea until that ' ball rose and floated on the surface. Be not surprised, therefore, at the demon stration in the text. As the colt with its rider descends the slope of Olivet, the palm trees lining the road are called upon to render their contribution to the scene of welcome and rejoicing. The branches of these trees are high up, and some must needs climb the trees and tear off the leaves and throw them down, and others make of these leaves an em erald pavement for the colt to tread on. THE PALM TYPICAL OF TRIUMPH. Long before that morning the palm tree had been typical of triumph. Herod otus and Strabo had thus described it. Layard finds the palm leaf cut in the walls of Nineveh with the same signifi cance. In the Greek athletic games the victors carried palms. 1 am very glad that our Lord, who five days after had thorns upon his brow, for a little while, at least, had palms strewn tinder his feet. Oh, the glorious palm! Amarasinga, the Hindoo scholar, calls it "the king among the grasses." LinnEeus calls it "the prince of vegetation." Among all the trees that ever cast a shadow or yielded fruit or lifted their arms toward heaven, it has no equal for multitudinous uses. Do you want flowers? One palm tree will put forth a hanging garden of them one cluster counted by a scientist con taining 207,000 blooms. Do you want food? It is the chief diet of whole na tions. One palm in Chili will yield ninety gallons of honey. In Polynesia it is the I'hief food of the inhabitants. In India there are multitudes of people dependent upon it for sustenance. Do you want cable to bold ships or cords to hold wild beasts? It is wound into ropes unbreak able. Do you want articles of house furniture? It is twisted into mats and woven into baskets and shaped into drinking cups and swung into ham mocks? Do yon want medicine? Its nut ts the chief preventive of disease and the chief cure for vast populations. Do you want houses? Its wood furnishes the wall for the homes and its leaves thatch them. Do you need a supply for the pantry? It yields sugar and starch and oil and sago and milk and salt and wax and vinegar and candles. Oh, the paling It has a variety of en . drients such as no other growth that ever rooted the earth or kissed the heav ens. To the willow God says, "Stand by the water courses and weep." To the cedar he says, "Gather the hurricanes into your bosom." To the fig tree he says, "Bear fruit and put it within reach of all the people." But to the palm tree he says, "Be garden and storehouse and wardrobe and ropewalk and chandlery and bread and banquet and manufac tory, and then be type of what I meant when I inspired David, my servant, to say, 'The righteous shall flourish like a palm tree.'" Oh, Lord God, give us more palm trees; men and women made for nothing but to be useful; dispositions all abloom; branches of influence laden with fruit; people good for everything, as the palm tree. If kind words are wanted, they are ready to utter them. If helpful deeds are needed, they are ready to perform them. If plans of use fulness are to be laid out, they are ready to project them. If enterprises are to be forwarded, they are ready to lift them. People who say, "Yest Yes!'" when they are asked for assistance by word or deed, instead of "No! No!" Most of the mysteries that bother others do not bother me because I adjourn them, but the mystery that really both ers me is why God made so many peo ple who amount to nothing so far as the world's betterment is concerned. They stand in the way. They object. They discuss hindrances. They suggest pos sibilities of failure. Over the road of life instead of pulling in the traces they are lying back in the breechings. They are the everlasting No. They are bram ble trees; they are willows always mourning, or wild cherry trees yielding only the bitter, or crab apple trees pro ducing only the sour, while God would have us all flourish like the palm tree. Planted in the Bible tree always means usefulness. But, how little any of us or all of us accomplish in that di rection. We take twenty or thirty years to get fully ready for Christian work, and in the after part of life we take ten or twenty years for the gradual closing of active work, and that leaves only so little time between opening and stopping work that all we accomplish is so little an angel of God needs to exert himself to see it at all. ALL THINGS ARE OP USE. Nearly everything 1 see around, be neath and above, in the natural world suggests useful service. If there is noth ing in the Bible that inspires 5-ou to use fulness, go out and study the world around you this springtime, and learn the great lesson of usefulness. "What art thou doing up there, little star? Why not shut thine eye and sleep, for who cares for thy shining?" "No," saith the star, "I will not sleep. I guide the sailor on the sea. I cheer the traveler among the mountains. 1 help tip the dew with light. Through the window of the poor man's cabin 1 cast a beam of hope, and the child on her mother's lap asks in glee whither 1 come and what 1 do and whence 1 go.' To gleam and glitter, God set me here. Away! 1 have no time to sleep." The snowflake comes straggling down. "Frail, fickle Wan derer, why comest thou here?" "I am no idle wanderer," responds the snow flake. "High up in the air I was born, the child of the rain and the cold, and at the divine behest I come, and I am no straggler, for God tells me where to put my crystal heel. To help cover the roots of the grain and grass, to cleanse the air, to make sportsmen more happy and the ingle fire more bright, I come. Though so light I am that you toss me from your muffler and crush me under your foot, 1 am doing my best to fulfill what 1 was made for. Clothed in white I come on a heavenly mission, and Scant blade under my leeti 'l am doing a work," says the grass blade, "as best I can. 1 help to make up the soft beauty of field and lawn. I am satisfied if, with millions of others no bigger than 1 we can give pasture to the flocks and herds. I am wonderfully made. He who feeds the ravens gives mo suste nance from the soil and breath, from the air, and he who clothes the lilies of the field rewards me with this coat of green "For what, lonely cloud, goest thou across the heavens?" Through the bright air a voice drops from afar, say ing: "Up and down this sapphire floor 1 pace to teach men that, like me, they are passing away. I gather up the waters from lake and sea and then, when the thunders toll, I refresh the earth, making the dry ground to laugh with harvests of wheat and fields of corn. I catch the frown of the storm and the hues or the rainbow. At even tide on the western slopes 1 will pitch my tent, and over me shall dash the saffron and the purple and the fire of the sunset. A pillar of cloud like me led the chosen across the desert, and sur rounded by such as 1 the judge of heaven and earth will at last descend, for 'Behold he cometh with clouds!' " Oh, my friends, if everything in the in animate world be useful, let us immor tal men and women be useful, and in that respect be like the palm tree. But I must not be tempted by what David says of that green shaft of Palestine, that living and glorious pillar in the eastern gardens, as seen in olden times the palm tree; I must not be tempted by what the Old Testament says of it to lessen my emphasis of what John the Evangelist says of it in my text. A LAWFUL BOBBERY. Notice that it was a beautiful and lawful robbery of the palm tree that helped make up Christ's triumph on the road to Jerusalem that Palm Sunday. The long, broad, green leaves that were strewn under the feet of the colt, and in the way of Christ were torn oil from the trees. What a pity, some one might say, that those stately and graceful trees should be despoiled. The sap oozed out at the places where the branches broke. The glory of the palm tree was appro priately sacniiced for the bavior s tri umphal procession. So it always was, so it always will be in this world no worthy triumph of any sort without the tearing down of something else. Brook Iyn bridge, the glory of our continent, must have two architects prostrated, the one slain by his toils and the other for a lifetime invalided. The greatest pictures of the world had, in their rich est coloring, the blood of the artists who made them. The mightiest oratorios that ever rolled through the churches had, in their pathos, the sighs and groans oi the composers, who wore their lives out in writing the harmony. American independence was triumphant, but it moved on over the lifeless forms of tens of thousands of men who fell at Bunker Hill and Yorktown and the battles be tween, which were the hemorrhages of the nation. The kingdom of God ad vances in all the earth, but it must be over the lives of missionaries who die of malaria in the jungles or Christian workers who preach and pray and toil and die in the service. The Saviour tri umphs in all directions but beauty and strength must be torn down from the palm trees of Christian heroism and con secration and thrown in his pathway. To what better use could those palm trees on the southern shoulder of Mount Olivet and clear down into the Valley of Gethsemane put their branches than to surrender them for the making of Christ's journey toward Jerusalem the more picturesque, the more memorable and the more triumphant? And to hat better use could we put our lives than into the sacrifice for Christ and his cause and the happiness of our fellow crea tures? Shall we not be willing to be torn down that righteousness shall have triumphant way? Christ was torn down for us. Can we not afford to be torn down for him? If Christ could suffer so much for us, can we not suffer a little for Christ? If he can afford on Palm Sunday to travel to Jerusalem to carry a cross, can we not afford a few leaves from our branches to make emerald his way? A FEW LEAVES FROM OUR BRANCHES. The process is going on every moment in all directions. What makes that father have such hard work to find the hymn today? He puts on his spectacles and holds the book close up, and then holds it far off, and is not quite sure whether the number of the hymn is 150 or 130, and the fingers with which lie turns the leaves are very clumsy. He stoops a good deal, although once he was straight as an arrow, and his eyes were keen as a hawk's, and the hand he offered to his bride on the marriage day was of goodly shape and as God made it. I will tell you what is the matter. Forty years ago he resolved his family should have no neel and his children should be well educated and suffer, none of the disadvantages of lack of schooling from which he had suffered for a lifetime, and that the wolf of hunger should never put its paw on his doorsill, and for forty or fifty years he has been tearing off from the palm tree of his physical strength and manly form branches to throw in the pathway of his household. It has cost him muscle and brain and health and eyesight, and there have been twisted off more years from his life than any man in the crowd on the famous Palm Sunday twisted off branches from the palm trees on the road from Bethpage to Jerusalem. What makes that mother look so much older than she really is? Yon say she ought not yet to have one gray line in her hair. The truth is the family was not always as well off as now. The married pair had a hard struggle at the start. Ex amine the tips of the forefinger and thumb of her right hand and they will tell you the story of the needle that was plied day in and day out. Yea, look at both her hands and they will tell the story of the time when she did her own work, her own mending and scrubbing and washing. Yea, look into the face and read the story of scarlet fevers and croups and midnight when ttiv work f V ""J God sh-Or itlie-W watchings when none but God and her self in that house were awake, and then the burials and the loneliness afterward, which was more exhausting than the preceding watching had been, and no one now to put to bed. How fair she once was and as graceful as the palm tree, but all the branches of her strength and beauty were long ago torn off and thrown into the pathway of her house hold. Alas! that sons and daughters, themselves so straight and graceful and educated, should ever forget that they are walking today over the fallen strength of an industrious and honored parentage. A little ashamed, are you, at their ungrammatical utterance? It was through their sacrifices that yon learned accuracy of speech. Do you lose patience with them because they are a little querulous and complaining? I guess you have forgotten how queru lous and complaining when you were getting over that whooping cough or that intermittent fever. A little an noyed, are you, because her hearing is poor and you have to tell her some thing twice? She was not always hard of hearing. When you were two years old your first call for a drink at mid night woke her from a sound sleep as quick as any one will waken at the trumpet call of the resurrection. Oh, my young lady, what is that uuder the sole of your fine shoe? It is a palm leaf which was torn off the tree of ma ternal fidelity. Young merchant, young lawyer, young journalist, young me chanic, with good salary and fine clothes and refined surroundings, have you for gotten what a time your father had that winter, after the summer's crops had failed through droughts or floods or lo custs, and how he wore his old coat too long and made his old hat do, that he might keep you at school or college? What is that, my young man, under your le boot today, the bW- that so well fits tices. VOixjt 3TTTTTI him when he comes to town, aiiurYnothing when the conductor happens to cause ins manners are a little oiu iasn ioned, try to smuggle him in and smug' gle him out, but call in your best friends and take him to the house of God and introduce him to your pastor and say, "This is my father." If he had kept for himself the advantages which he gave you he would be as well educated and as well gotten up as you. When in the English parliament a member was mak ing a great speech that was unanswera ble, a lord derisively cried out, "I re member you when you blackened mj father's boots !" "Yes," replied the man "and did I not do it well?" .Never In ashamed of your early surroundings. Yes, yes, all the green leaves we walk over were torn off some palm tree. 1 have cultivated the habit of forgetting the unpleasant things of life, and I chiefly remember the smooth things, and as far as I remember now my life has for the most part moved on over a road soft with green leaves. They were torn off two palm trees that stood at the start of the road. The prayers, the Christian ex ample, the good advice, the hard work of my father and mother. How they toiled! Their fingers were knotted with hard work. Their foreheads were wrin kled with many cares. Their backs stooped from carrying our burdens. They long ago went into slumber among their kindred and friends on the banks of the Raritan, but the influences they threw in the way of their children are yet green as leaves the moment they are plucked from a palm tree, and we feel them on our brow and under our feet and they will strew all the way until we lie down in the same slumber. Self sacrifice! What a thrilling word! Glad am I that our world has so many specimens of it. The sailor boy on ship board was derided because he would not fight or gamble, and they called him a coward. But when a child fell over board and no one else was ready to help, the derided sailor leaped into the sea, and, though the waves were rough, the sailor swimming with one arm carried the child on the other arm till rescued and rescuer were lifted into safety, and the cry of coward ceased and all huz zaed at the scene of daring and self When, recently, Captain Burton, the great author, died, he left a scientific book in manuscript, which he expected would be his wife's fortune. He often told her so. He said, "This will make you independent and affluent after I am gone." He suddenly died, and it was expected that the wife would publish the book. One publisher told her he could himself make out of it $100,000. But it was a book which, though written with pure scientific design, she felt would do immeasurable damage to public morals. With the two large volumes, which had cost her husband the work of years, she sat down on the floor before the fire, and said to herself, "There is a fortune for me in this book, and although my husband wrote it with the right mo tive and scientific people might be helped by it, to the vast majority of people it would.be harmful, and I know it would damage the world." Then she took apart the manuscript sheet after sheet and put it into the fire, until the last line was consumed. Bravo! She flung her livelihood, her home, her chief worldly resources under the best moral and re ligious interests of the world. How much "are we willing to sacrifice for others? Christ is again on the march, not from Bethpage to Jerusalem, but for the conquest of the world. He will sure ly take it, but who will furnish the palm branches for the triumphant way? Self sacrifice is the word. There is more money paid to destroy the world than to save it. There are more buildings put up to ruin the race than churches to evangelize it. There is more depraved literature to blast men than good litera ture to elevate them. Oh, for a power to descend upon us all like that which whelmed Charles G. Finney with mercy, when, kneeling in his law office, and be fore he entered upon his apostolic career of evangelization, he said: "The Holy Ghost descended on me in a manner that seemed to go through me, body and soul. I could feel the impression like a wave of electricity going through and through me. Indeed it seemed to come in waves and waves of liquid love. It seemed like the breath of God. I can recollect distinctly that it seemed to fan me like immense wings. I wept aloud with joy and love. These waves came over me and over me one after another, and, until, I recollect, I cried out, '1 shall die if these waves continue to pass over me.' I said, 'Lord, I cannot bear any more.'" And, when a gentleman came into the ofiice and said, "Mr. Fin ney, you are in pain?" he replied, "No, but so happy that 1 cannot live." My hearers, the time will come when upon the whole church of God will de scend such an avalanche of blessing, and then the bringing of the world to God will be a matter of a few years, perhaps a few days or a few hours. Ride on, O Christ! for the evangelization of all nations. Thou Christ who didst ride on the unbroken colt down the sides of Olivet, on the white horse of eternal victory ride through all nations, and may we, by our prayers and our self sacrifices and our contributions and our consecration, throw palm branches in the way. I clap my hands at the coming victory. I feel this morning as did the Israelites when on their march from Canaan; they came not under the shadow of one palm tree but of seventy palm trees, standing in an oasis among a dozen gushing fountains, or as the Book puts it, "Twelve wells of water and three score and ten palm trees." Surely there are more than seventy such great and glorious souls present today. Indeed it is a mighty grove of palm trees, and I feel something of the raptures which 1 shall feel when, our last battle fought, and our last burden carried, and our last tear wept, we shall become one of the multitudes St. John describes "clothed in white robes and palms in their hands." Hail thou bright, thou swift advancing, thou everlasting Palm bunday of the skies! Victors over sin and sorrow and death and woe, from the hills and valleys of the heavenly Pjdfgtine, they have plucked the long broad, green leaves, and all the ransomed some in gates of pearl, and some on battlements of amethyst, and some on streets of gold, and some on seas of sapphire, they shall stand in numbers like the stars, in splendor like the morn, waving their palms! ODDS AND ENDS. An oyster is the best bait for a rat trap. Strawberries are in bloom at Blakely, Georgia. The average size of nn American farm is 610 acres. Borax and sugar will disperse ants and other insects. The moth has a fur jacket and the butterfly none. The entire coast line of the globe is tbout 136,000 miles. It is not always the man who looks like a fool who is one. It doesn't break the heart of love to have the clothesline break. Corn on the ear is never found with an uneven number of rows. The second electric railway in Sweden has recently been completed. Fish, flies and caterpillars may be frozen solid and still retain life. Try snuffing powdered borax up the nostrils for catarrhal cold in the head. The perfect love letter is written with a fine disregard for future possibilities. We cannot be wise in everything, but we can at least be punctual to our en gagements. Now and then persons file claims against the United States for service in the Confederate army. A North Carolina man has a clay pipe which he has smoked every day for the last twenty-five years. (wii-S: vou will then no It at the innumerable num- inman maladies. Tt-n npvpr kppra her Rent and savs miss her in the street car. To brighten carpets, wipe them with warm water in which has been poured a few drops of ammonia.- The Siemens Electric Light company, of Berlin, will spend $283,000 on its ex hibition at the World's Fair. The soil and climate of the newly opened lands of Oklahoma are said to bo most favorable for tobacco culture. Tha owl is unable to move the eyeball, which is immovably fixed in the socket by a strong elastic cartilaginous case. Bismuth melts at a point so far below that of boiling water that it can be used for taking casts of the most destructible objects. To tell a woman you love her without doing so, and then to love her without telling her is the Alpha and Omega of flirtation. Since Patagonia was divided between Chili and the Argentine Republic it has been developed into a wonderful country for sheep raising. Baron Hirsch's agents have presented an application to the government of British Honduras for lands upon w jich to locate a colony of 5,000 Russian refu gees. Poor Taste of Two Englishmen. It is a common thing to see the Eng lishman say or write things which no American would utter or put on record. Lord Ronald-Gower, representing one of the noblest of English houses, finds no shame whatever in telling in his pub lished diary how he used to write squibs in the newspapers, satirizing his hosts of the day before because they let the smell of dinner come into the hall. Mr. R. L. Stevenson is credited with a remark al most equally graceful to the effect that the reason Thoreau never drank wine was because there was no wine in Amer ica fit to drink. When we consider at how many houses in this country this lively writer must have been a guest, and how cordially the hosts must have shared with him the best they had, poor though it might be, the remark may fairly enough be classed with, that o -lorU. Uonuld Cower. , An American cowboy on the plains would have considered it a piece of boorishness to make either remark ; yet it is proba ble that no argument or persuasion could convince either of these distin guished foreigners that he had fallen be low the highest standard of good man ners. Colonel Higginson in Harper's Bazar. A Young Statesman. Ilis Mother- Tommy, why are you always fighting? i Tommy 'Cause I want peace. New York Epoch. Gravel Cured And Its Reformation Prevented. The particulars of a hard fight for life is re lated by Mr. Kobert A. Male, the veteran foreman of Van Slyke and Horton's tobacco manufactory, on Broadway Albany. N. Y.. thus: About ten years ago I had agreatdeal of trouble with stone in the bladder. It caus ed nit intense pain and at last I had to sub mit to an operation. My physician succeeded in crushing and removing stone. In a little while the trouble reappeared and I feared that another operation would be necessary. A friend at the time suggested that I get a bottle of I)r. Kennedy's Favorite Remedy : af ter using the medicine a short time I found it was doing me good, I continued its tine and I am happy to say Dr. Kennedy's Favorite Remedy entirely cured me and I have never felt any symptions of my old trouble. I take it from time to time when ever I feel a little out of sorts and it always does me good. But tor kidney or urinary trouble of any kind I have implicit faith in its curative powers. Read on a few lines more and see what Mr. Oscar Lambert of Jerich, Mo., says: Last September 1 was taken down with kidney trouble. Indeed I was ailing with my Liver. Stomach and Kidneys. No mortal ever suf fered more that I did and lived. I was induced to use Dr. Kennedy's Favorite Remedy. In about twenty days my kidneys were relieved of about twenty capsules, I was then clear of all pain and to-day I feel as though I owed my present lease of life to my friend Dr. Kennedy's Favorite Remedy. 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Dana Sariaparilla Co., Belfast, Maine. TKcWisesr Of-All J&trtt CHEW uRtoN EARTH TOR SALE EVERYWHERE- HTFE NOTICE. This is to certify that my wife. Mary SchofleM nas ion my uea ann uor-ici wunouc just cause or royocauon, ami i nereny lorbid all persons rnm irusunic or naroorinir ner on mv account. alter una date. sunuritLU. Bblvipgkb Centrk, Vt., Mar. 2fi. '2. Typewriter mmmmW? (fleas- E5 What is Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Karcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing: Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting: Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething: troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates the food, reg-ulates the stomach and bowels, giving: healthy and natural sleep. Cas toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend. Castoria. " Castoria Is an excellent medicino for chil dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me ot its good effect upon their children." Da. Q. C. Osgood, Lowell, Mass. Castoria is the best remedy for children of which I am acquainted. I hope the day is cot far distant when mothers will consider the real interest of their children, and use Castoria in stead of the various quack nostrums which are destroying their loved ones, by forcing opii. morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful cents down their throaJi. therf them to premature grave! Da. J. F. Ki Conway, Ark. The Centaur Company, T7 TIIE.EE highlit bred STALLIONS! RARE BEN. CARLETON. RARE Rare Ben, by Ben Franklin 2.29, 15 Sires. Dam bv ilolabird"s Ethan Allen, year-old record of 2.33 1-2 and after serving 20 mares will ro into training for the purpose of obtaining a better record, ilis sire is full brother to Addison .Lambert, the fastest horse that ever stood in this county, having record of 2.27. His book only lacks seven of being full. CARLETON. Carleton is a horse of as fine nnalitv. elecrant stvle and finish as ever stood in this section. He is as well bred as tlie best and is backed close up by extreme speed on both sides. Sired bv Mambrino Kintr. " The handsomest horse iu the world." lie has five in the 2.20 list and ten others in the 2.80 list. Carle ton's dam Barbara, produced 1'ansy 2 27 1-2, at four years. Barbara's dam. Belle of Kiclimond, by liimDletcmiau 10, produced Bsrgen 2 23 3-4 Barbara was sired by Kentucky Prince. He sired tiuv 2.10 8-4 and five others better than 2.20 ahd 15 others better than 2.30, lJnnce. lie died when 10 years old, yet iMaiolica 2.15. Wilson 2.16 1-4. l'hallas Electioneer 2.17 1-2 and fifteen others in Kentucky I'rince sired the dams of ern 2.23 1-2. Edgar Wilkes 2.21 1-2, Yorker 2.24 1-2. l'ansv dam of Carleton 2.27 1-2, Milkshake 2.30 and his sons itt 1-2 to 2.30. Edwin Forrest sired two in the list and the dams of So So 2.17 others in the list. He :ilso sired the grand dams of is'aucv Hanks 2.00. Charles ton 2.15, Angeline 2.1S 1-4. Mike Wilkes list, also the nam of Adrian Wilkes, King's service fee this season is $1000 ALLEGTIVE. Allective is a splendid made colt. 1100 pounds. Strong flat wide legs, good stvle and is a typical Wilkes. Sired by Allectus. by Alcantara 2.23, by George Wilkes 2.22. His dam was bv a son of General Knox, sire of sixteen in 2 44 in the list and his daughters 18. including Monbars. two vears old. record 2.16 1-2. Allectus' dam was by Administrator 2.29. She produced Irene 2.23 1-2. His grand dam was the great 2.23 1-2 and Ioua 2 17 1-2 and her son aaugniers nave proauceu t,gon a.ix 1-4, lectus 2.23 1-4 and Don Wilkes 2 24 3-4. Alcantara has sired 42 with records from 2.13 1-2 to 2.30. Alcvone. a foil brother, lio, with records from 2.12 1-2 to .Mambrino i'atchen. She produced Alcantara 2.23. Alcvone 2.27. Alicia 2..SC". A matir 2 29 1-4 and Abitar 2.22 3 4. Alma'Mater and Jess-ie Pepper are both in the greaL liuiou Aiare nsi. a moment s inougnt will satisty any one mat Allective is a rarely well-bred colt of W ilkes-Knox blood. Carleton and Allective have been purchased and brought here to stay, and guou juoges sueaK very nigniy oi mem, and it is expected they will be liberally patronized. They are both trotters a fact that will be demonstrated. The editor of the American Horse Breeder lias personal Knowledge or these horses, and Ex.Gov. George W. Henrieeof Morrisville. onuses will be la clmrpre or John Utton athis training- stables at MorriHVille. Both are young trotters that are candidates for i.liO honors, and both are sure of n election by a Inrre majority. Carleton is a handsome etallion, sireil by the beautiful M.im' i ino Kinfr, that bus already 15 in the libt, including Prince Kegent (2.16 1.2), winner o the IO.OiiO purse at Hart'oni in IW0. And the aam oi carleton is the spct-. priduclnp fiauehter of Kentucky Prince, Barbara, the dum of Pan sy, Ibur-jear-oM record of 2.27 1-2. With this breeding and tine individuality. Carleton is cheap horse at 25 to insure. The other slitl lion by beurge w likes (2.22.) The dam of Allective aam oi aionu.ra (2.1b 1-3 at two years old.) The nam of Allectus is Iota, bv Administrator, and she is the dam of Irene, (2-23 1-2). and as Irene is by Alcantara, Allectus is her full brouier. He is adark chestnut, ttands i5.3 and weifihs I1!I0 pounds. The nicest wav to do ermine whether a horse can trot or not, at this time of year, is to ride behind him. Mr. ITtton will be glad to have you su wiiii mm ueninu Aiiecuve. ine second uam or Allectus is .Itssie Pepper, one or the brightes. stars in the galaxy of great brood mares. Her blood is valuable, and tl. rough Allective ittn uo uau Bin rea&uuauie leu. TERMS : Carleton, $25 to "Warrant ; . Two Mares to Carleton, owned by same person $40 to Warrant ; Two Mares to Allective, $30 to "War rant. Morri sville, April 4, 1892. GEO. W. HEItDEE. JOHN UTTOW, Manager. MALVERN STOCE FARM. NUTMONT 2206. RACE RECORD 2: Sire of NAVARRO, race record Got by NUTBOURN, ixqq, sire brother to NUTWOOD, 2 : i8, sire two years. Dam of Nutmont. STRABRO. full sister to STEPHEN G. 2oV2, by KNICKERBOCKER, vulujn 1 ttK, 55. lerms, 40 to HIGHLAND oot Dy AiiUALJLYii niLrvt GEORGE WILKES, 2 . 22. Dam by STRATOR, 2 : 2914 ; Second dam by $25 to warrant. TATTERSALL 299. Sire. HAMBLETONIAN 10. Dam by DANIEL LAMBERT. Terms, $10 to warrant. G For full particulars, extended peditrrees. terms for keepinc, &c. address CIIAS. R. PAGE, Morrisvillc, Vt. - IB XT MONTPflMflR THE BEST IN MANUFACTURED BY Montpelier, ALSO MANUFACTURERS OF Eais FINE CONFECTIONERY, -gsas Castoria. " Castoria Is so well adapted to children that I recommend it as superior to any prescription known to me." H. A. AacHKit, M. D., Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T. " Our physicians in the children's depart ment have spoken highly of their experi ence in their outside practice with Castoria, and although we only have among our medical supplies what is known as regular products, yet we are free to confess that the merits of Castoria has won us to look with I Allkx C. Smith, Pre:, Murray Street, New York City. aWITOff'J. P'WUWHMWSI MJIWI .UI.J.I1 ALLEGTIVE. BEN. in the list. He leads all Vermont-bred hv Kthan Alton. Hare Hen has a three- 21 in all. Clark Chief sired Kentucky sired six in the list and the dams of 2.!3 3-4. fferallmfl HI 3-4. CamDbells 2 30 or better. Lubv 2.20, Saxon 2.22 1-2, Great East have Dnxluced 21 with records from the dam of Mambrino Kiner and he sired 1-4. MambrinoDudlev 2.10 3-4 and of 1 2.15 3-4 and of 25 others in the 2.30 sire of Kov Wilkes, 2.08 1-4. Mambrino and that of Kentucky I'rince, 8500. 4 vears old. rich chestnut. 15.3. weiirht 30 and better. His sons have produced Jessie Perner who prodnced AIdIi EeGrand produced live in the list and her AlasKa Z.ZJ 1-4. Irene, sister or Ai 2 'M. Their dani was Alma Alat.er 1 ootn as to breeding and as individuals in a late issue says : Vt. owns two rool stallions that fr the season is Allective, son of Allectus. bv Alcantara (2.231 is by Tom l.iing. son of Gen. Knox, sire ol the warrant: AUcctivo, $20 -to 28 1-4. 2:xoxA at 4 years. of CHEYENNE. 2:1c. and full of the dam of ARION, 2 : 10, at 200 : Second dam. SUNBEAM, by warrant, season closes August 1. W. 10,052. (sire ot &AAUN 2:2215), son IRONSIDE, 1247, son of ADMIN CLIFTON PILOT, 2026. Terms "32"- CRACK THE WORLD. Vermont. THEY TOIL WHILE OTHERS SLEEP. Tli r re Is a Vt Army ot Itunjr City Peo ple Who Work All Mght. Did you ever stand ut Clark and Mad ison streets after midnight? Have you any idea of the number of persons who look upon midnight as tho world in gen eral does upon noon? It is a vast array that toils while others sleep, and it keeps busy a great number of attendants. For the benefit of the great number of night workers dozens of stores are kept rpen nights restaurants, drug stores, baker shops and saloons. Of course these are not patronized exclusively by the all night workers. They catch the transient trade of that big community that loves to roam about when other folks are in bed. It is a queer community, this night crowd. First comes the actor fresh from his night's labors. He may deserve to be classed with the night worker, though he disappears at 1 or 2 o'clock. The men of the boards are followed by the men of tho tables lae waiters of the big down town restaurants which i-lose between 12 and 1. By the time thee ure well on their way home comes the first phalanx of the newspaper brigade, the "day" re porters for the morning papers. These linger a little and give way to the first batcii of printers. The printers straggle along all through the night, for they get off iu gangs increasing as the night advances. With them, too, comes a portion of the night editorial force tho men who have remained after the departure of the reporters to edit the work of the latter. These all gather by ones and twos un til by 4 o'clock, when the night reporters cease their lubors. tho throng of printers, of editors, of reporters, is a great one. They are lovers of gosiip and good fellowship and gather iu the various down town resorts to break bread or Rip a FX-ial 9 previous to a tedious Tti) car- These cars, by- theVaTJCfruufor tha benefit of the many night workers. Then comes the crowd of night ram blers men about town and people who attend dances. All these furnish a liv ing to the fruit venders, "hot toma j" and "red hot" men, etc., as well as tao storekeeper. The vast multitude of early risers the dinner pail brigade are hurrying to their places of daily labor when the last of the night workers leave for home. These aro the newspaper stereotypers and pressmen, tha bakers, the telephono girls and those who work in the all night stores. Chicago Tribune. A Giant Chestnut Tree. Probably tho largest chestnut tree in Connecticut stands in the town of Mans field on the land of Mr. Whipple Gree n. It was pointed out to me by Mr. Nathan Starkweather. Wo visited it on Aug. 27, 1890. It is in an open pasture, about three-fourths of a mile east from Mans field Station, perhaps fifty rods from the house of Mr. Green and not far from the traveled road. A small brook runs a short distance from the tree. Tho circumference is twenty-three feet at four feet from the ground. It is heavily buttressed all aronnd, and the trunk i.i apparently sound. Four large branches have been sent out; the lowest, ton feet from the ground, measures sixteen feet four inches in circumference and ex tends toward the northeast, lhe cir cumfereuce of the buttresses, or rather of their roots, exposed above the ground is fifty -four feet. Some of the large and high branches have been broken, the result probably of severe snow or ice storms, so that it is not perfectly symmetrical. The di ameter of the spread of the branches from the northeast to the southwest is eighty-three feet, and from the north west to the southeast 100 feet. Mr. Starkweather estimates the height to be eighty feet. It is a noble specimen of the American chestnut, which has with stood many years of winds and storms and promises to live many years yet un less attacked by the woodman's ax. Let ns hope he will sparo that tree. Gurdon W. .Russell in Hartford Times. A Suggestion Tor Cltjr I'liy l-laii. ine emergency winch occurred re cently in a family living ulxive Twenty- third street and below Fifty-ninth street should serve as a suggestion to physi-. nans of that district. Shortly after 1 1 o'clock in the forenoon the wife and mother of the household referred to fell and sprained her ankle as she was about to enter her carriage in front of her resi dence. She was immediately assisted into the house and the coachman dis patched to the family physician. lie soon returned with the word that the doctor was ont, and a round among the medical offices followed with the same result. Every physician in that neighborhood appeared to have the same office hours and not one could be reached. It was over an hour before the suffering woman got medical assistance, and then it was through her work in a certain hospital that one of the surgeons waa dis patched to her relief. It would seem to be a good plan for doctors to arrange their office hours with some regard to those of other medical men in the same district, so that one or two should be always on call, good as well for the profession as for the laity. Her .Point of V lew in Tvew ork Tunes A Reinarkitbl Serm un. A well to do, well fed London clergy man recently preached to a congregation of poor people in the slums, and took for his topic, "How to Bo Happy Though Hungry. He eloquently reminded his hearers that, though they might be hun gry in this world, they would be filled in the next world, and therefore discontent with their lot was a grievous sin. Bos ton Globe. Inviting Froxeu Feet. In cold weather never wear a woolen stocking inside a thin, tight shoe. To do so is to invite frozen feet. The wool grows damp and clammy with insensi ble perspiration, the shoe pinches the blood vessels into sluggish torpor. Be twixt them yon have a frozen foot al most before you know it. New York Journal. Frufesitor McAlnui" Discovery. Professor William McAdams has made discovery which he says will be of much benefit to the scicntiric world. While digging for relics in small mound alxiut "iOO yards north of Iho cel ebrated Monks' mound in St. Clair coun ty, Ills., at the depth of eighteen feet he found a bundle of fossilized vegetation neatly tied together with a stout cord or small rope. All were iu a tine state of preservation. .Near by were various kinds of seeds. robably of some sjiecies of pumpkin. Part of a corncob was also found, to gether with some of the grain. Earth enware was also found. The professor says these relics have been there nearly J,000 years. Philadelphia Ledger. Ate Too Much at IS. Thomas Purr, who waa born in Shrop- sliire, England, in 14SJ, lived until he killed himself from overeating in the year lOJo, when he had attained the great age of one hundred und tifty-two ears, lie lived In three centuries and tilled the soil until after the end of his mie hundred and thirtieth year. King Charles 1 heard of the wonderful old man and sent for him to come and dine at the royal mansion. Parr had always (for H'i years at least) been used to the most Bimiile fare. At the king's table he let is appetite get away with him nnd ate so much that he died the same tiurht. St. Louis Republic. IiriKht Willow, Ilrlfht Iaucliter. A rejuvenated widow in Onondaga county said to her daughter recently that when bhe, the daughter, arrived at her mother's age it would be time to think of marriage. "Yes," replied the girl, "marriago for the second time." Piqued by this reply, the good lady cut out her daughter in the good graces of er "steady company" and married him herself. To obtain revenge for this un motherly trick, the daughter married her recreuut lover's rich father WHY IS THE W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE cENf?a.tN . THE BEST SHOE IN THE ftOHLO FOR THE MQNEff It 1 11 m Pftml-iirn with no lark or win thrA4 to hurt l be lt; mode of tlit tMc flue rlf, m Mrt mi easy, ami b--fiM v mttk mor of tht grade tha any other manufnrturrr, it equals uaml lwI rhH riMttlritr frmn tiMt U 'HO. 0( (flnnliii llfiiiil-wcw ril, 1r flnt mir 9Ja vm fvi-r ifTVr'i fr ril frmuc Imports! hIkw4 hlrh cmt 1 pin 1o i I "K CA Oi llniKt.rwrd Writ Mmr, flna rnlf, tyllNh, eomfMrtulilo aul duruil. 1 h I- tine rrnr ft-rtMl nt thu rirf ; iim- trruJa m cu t- tn-mxlo pi'i'Mcmt tnic fnxn to $''.'. C2Q I'iiIIph hhnri Kiirnwra. Ititilrrvul ) O uikI lA-twri rr-riill Wfnrllrmt tiuovmlt, ftfatni.ftiiiMtb IiimM. Ik-iiv ihr mAv, lei Inn tl,''. i pair wilt wi-nr 11 yi'iir. CO rnll'i no Im'IUt ltm w ofTrM a Oaa thl rl'it on trlttl will ruiuo lUuM w h wnrt a nUm forcmtf.trt mnti frvU-. CO Vt? anil orltlnvmnn'N mhnf9 nn v. ry tr..n nnt duruMt. 'Ih 1 tnv given tlwtn A trlttl wilt wrr othr make. HaVC -iH pnd l.?. n-l).4 !.- ar UUJ O worn hy tim tMitmvM-vwhrf; UwjraeU cm their merit, nn tt lu'-riitlntr wtlf ntiowr. I nHInC f , on Jlnnfl-wr4 , h Vvd UlvD Ifcinuitla, vrrv iylih; fual'ruuii iiniKirttfl KliMfirMUnif frm t ;.. lndifN U. .10. i.4H nnrf I.7J W f lllvw ar the tMKtf!nK Lxm trl hlyll,rtaul lurlilM, ntii Ion. t' ut Y. I iKiutflas' imme ul price are auuitpvd tmTXKK Kf m n"TtTtTr.ri toufwKm l"-',l Uf1v,'n1-l il-nlrr.uTitlvlu j,m. W. 1m VUl ULAS JlrocHIBB, ll Soli ty E. D, Eiirai, HorrisYille. BK?, P" A MaNESSMUItHtCUKf ttl Limit m I- PAkK LH 'a HAIR BALSAM drenar mI brwut . i ! th H I Nnvor Fnlle to Htore imy Hntr to lt Youthful C",r. Curva rip rt ft bf Uui. tiff if " 1 w IttrKrr.t'illiier'i ,,-. 11 iiti .!,. w.i.i 1..., Wik I.unir., Iii-hihtv. liliKvfltkMi, fain, Takr III tim.lc-ta. HINDERCORNS. Tn .n r- i, r,m,i kiui" tii iuii. u& iujiuu, or 1I1M.U1 a lu., K k. UAMTrn : A.I. hnl.ry m. n. II Mil I LU eiie Irum start; M!rmnrnl pl.ire; (T""l chrnii e l'r ml vuncen.rnt ; rirrl. rnoe unnii-rtniiry; outfit frw; rrlulila unk ; IHmthI Ireniim-nt; rviitml ol li-rrilurf Mi'l mill. Kirciits k i vi-n rlk'lit mru; ni'plr r, drown ilrotlii'rt Co., Nuiwrynivn, l'-ln'p.ii-r. N. Y. iYiorninjr Noon Night? Good all the time. It removes w the languor of morning, pus- tains the energies of noon, lulls J 4 the weariness of night. iHires'KS delicious, sparkling:, appetizing;. Don't b (Jpcelml If t dealer, for the take ff larger protit, tell ynu tome other kind it "jim at good "'tit Ule. No imiuuioB 0 it at good as th jtnwot llmu . BOILING WATER OR MILK E PPS'S GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. COOOA LABELLED 1-2 LB. T!NS ONLY. THE STANDARD BRED STALLION jeles, m ly Huron wllkct, 1.1ft (aire of Ave In tha 13d list) dam 1-miiIm.tU, by Daniel Lambert (tlra of 3:1, J SO pcrfiirint-ra') will perform atuil tervlec at the stable of THOMAS W. UTTON, Morriiville Vt. at the low aervice Ice of $:5. lingles it one of Die nm-t fiiiliionalil7 brtvl Hn!llni thai rtrr entc nil Vt-i iii iiit. Ilia aire, llimn U ilkra, la one nt tlie beat llvinir re,reM-ntatlT of tl Wnkea Vlaiiiiirino I'nli hi o ma, while hi iliim la ilaiiKliler of Vermont'! niotl lllutirloua stock horae, lumel l.amlN-rt. The aeci.ml flam uf .linirl- waa by YotniK ('nliinibiia anil hta tlilnl (I i in waa r'annr Cook (tha Uam of Ifanu l Lambert) bj Dlil Abilallab. Mr I'tton nrovn Jlnrlci. oiitrtrrt. in 7 teo- omla lnnt fall, ami U tanirtiine that he will ratily neat 2..K) tint jrear. lie win be withdrawn from the tint AtijtUftt Itt, ami I amiialmieil. HILL'S GOU OIL! Tho Great -Teller for Hunan Flesh aal Ecncstio JLzvinals. It la not clalneil lir the proprietor that It I a cure-all. but It will (tlve prompt relief ami rure the ailments It ia reconiiueinled for, ami aa a cenetal heal'iiK preparation there I none that excels. Xt heals Cats, Woundi, Sorei, Barm, Scratches, Quarter Cats, XbZod rever, Calki, Corns, die. Three reason why on should use Hill's Gol den OH: Flint, Herause It Is a soothlnK prepar ation anil a trim heah-r: Second. It removes lhe soreness at once: Tlilnl. It Is the only safe. quick and harmless remedy on the niarket. For tale by Druggists. rUKFARKD BY HILL'S 60LDEN OIL CO,, St. Armand, P. Q. and Franklin, Vt. Tried for 20 Years. ONLY The orlulmil ami only trenuliie Compound Oxy gen Treat incut, that of Urs. Nlurkey At I nlen, I a tclcntinc ailJiiHtiiieut of the eli lin lilt of (Hv- iren mill lnL-eii niai-nll 7nl. anil the coiihmiiiiki so roinleiisi-,1 ami Hindu iNirUihle Haul II u neut all over the world. It has been In use for more than twenty years thoiiHMiila ol l.atli-lils have Im-. treated and over one thousand physicians have used it and rccommciided It a very signlllc-ant fa-L The crest success of our treatment haa irlyen rise lo a IionIoI imitators, unscrupulous persons, some railing their preparit Ions ( ompoiiiid Ihr j.'1-ii. often approplintliiK our ti-liii..nll and the names ol our salients, to recommend worth, less roncoclliins. Hut any snlnliiiiee msde else, where, or by others, and called L'omnound (in. Ken, is spurious. "Compound Oxyiren Its Mode of Action arid Hcsulls." Is the title of a lunik of ana naircs nul lified by lrs. Klarkey Si I'alcn, which nlvcs to nil iliuuirers full iiiloruiation as to this remark. aide curative aiteut, and a record of surprising rures In a wide rimite of chronic rases many of them after belli: abandoned to ilie by (her physicians. Will be mailed to any address on application. Dr3.STAr.HET Ss PALE2T, I 9 Arc It Klrrrt, kllaaielphlia. 5000 Agents Wanted Quickly To supply the immense demand for CONTSTSLL'S LI -'E OP SPUMEON. 500 I'nUfK, Kirhlj HlilKtritisI, I'rirr $ 1 AO. A lhoirrapliv of the W orb! a Greatest IMvine, by the purgeon of A met Ira. I leware of catch-iwuiiy books, this Is the standard. Agents' success astonishing. Interest intense. Send nnick .'inc. tor outlit and get th territory. Address. S-ffCBAIiD EUCS, ItMl Kace.M., C'hliadelpliia. or, jsroadway iiocust m., m. ixuiis. Mo. OLD TYPE Suitable for babbitting machinery FOR SALE AT THIS OFFICE At 15 coats por pounl. !-:vVf.::J