Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892, June 21, 1888, Page 6, Image 6

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PLAlTrfMOUTil WEEiiLi rinrnv, xiiUltsDAY JUNE 21, 1S;8.
ritMSS and' ruiriT.
Ilrv, Dr. Tiilinngo Would Secure the Secu
lar I'l-c-va u tt llo-cnforcemeut of Ke
Ueton anil Hie Iullt 1'lto Modern Sun
day Noi)iiicr.
IJrooklvn, Juno 17. At tho Bt-rvice
In tlio Talxrn.iclo tlii.3 morning, the Rev.
T. Do Witt Taluiago, IX D., took for tho
Bubject of his discourse, "Pulpit anl
Prcs3 Mado Allic3." Ilia text was I.uko
xvi, 8: "Tho children of this world
aro in their generation wiser than tho
children of light." Ho 6aid:
S.icred stupidity and bolemn incom
petency and Banclifieil laziness aro hero
rebuked by Christ. Ho naya worldlings
nre wider awako for opportunities than
uro Christian:!. Hen of tho world grab
occasions while Christian peoplo let tho
most valuablo occasions drift by unim
proved. That is tho meaning of our
liord when ho Kays: "Tho children of
this world iiro in their generation wiser
than tho children of light."
A marked illustration of tho truth of
that maxim is in tho (slowness of tho
Christian religion to tako possession of
tho secular printing prei-s. Tho oppor
tunity is open and has for some timo 'own
open, but tho ecclesiastical courts and
tho churches and tho ministers of religion
nro for the most part allowing tho golden
opportunity to pass unimproved. That
tho opportunity is open I declaro from
the fact that all tho Kccular newspapers
are glad of any religious facts or statistics
that you present them. Any animated
and stirring article relating to religious
themes they would gladly print. They
thank you for any information in regard
to churches. If a wrong has been dono
to any Christian church or Christian in
stitution, you could go into any news
paper of the land and have the
real truth stated. Dedication services,
ministerial ordinations and pastoral
installations, corner fctouo la3ing of a
church, anniversary of a charitable so
ciety wiil have reasonable space in any
secular journal, if it have previous notice
given. If I had somo great injustice
done me, tlvcro is not an editorial or a
rpxrtoriaI room in tho United States into
which 1 could not go and get myself set
right, and that is truo of any well known
Christian man. Already tho daily secu
lar press during tho course of each week
publishes as much religious information
and high moral sentiment as does the
weekly religious press. Why then dots
not our glorious Christianity embrace
these magnificent opportunities? I have
leforo mo a subject of first and last im
portance: How shall wc secure tho secu
lar press as a mightier ro-enforccment to
religion and the pulpit?
Tho first thing toward this result is
cessation of indiscriminate hostility
against newspajierdom. You might as
well denounce the legal profession lie
cause of the shysters, or tho medical pro
iession because of tho quacks, or mer
chandise Ijecauso of tho swindling bar
gain makers, as to slam-bang newspapers
Ix-cause there aro recreant editors, and
unfair reporters, and unclean columns,
(juttenberg, the inventor of tho art of
printing, was about to destroy his types
and extinguish tho art because it was
suggested to him that printing might be
suborned into the service of the devil,
but afterward he bethought himself that
tho right use of the art might more than
overcome tho evil use of it, and so he
spared the type and tho intelligence of
all modern ages. Hut there are many
today in the depressed mood of Gut ten
berg with uplifted hammer want
ing to pound to pieces the typo, who
have not reached his better mood
in which he saw the art of printing to be
the rising sun of tho world's illumination.
Jf instead of fighting newspapers we
spend the same length of time and the
same vehemence in marshaling their
help in religious directions, we would be
as much wiser as the man who gets con
sent of the railroad superintendent to
fasten a car to the end of a rail train,
shows better sense than he who runs his
wheelbarrow up tho track to meet and
drive back the Chicago limited express.
The silliest thing that a man ever does is
to tight a newspaper, for you may have
the lloor for utterance perhaps one day in
tho week, while the newspaper has the
lloor every day of the week. Napoleon,
though a mighty man, had many weak
nesses, and one of the weakest things he
ever did was to threaten that if the Eng
lish newspapers did not stop their adverse
criticism of himself ho would with 400,
000 bayonets cross the channel for their
Don't fight newspapers. Attack pro
vokes attack. Better wait till the ex
citement blows over and then go in and
get justice, for get it you will if you
have patienco and common sense and
equipoise of disposition. It ought to be
a mighty sedativo that there is an enor
mous amount of common sense in the
world, and you will eventually be taken
for what you are really worth, and you
cannot be pulled up and you cannot be
written down, and if you are tho enemy
of good society that fact will come out,
and if you are the friend of good society
that fact will lo established. I know
what I am talking about, for I can draw
on my own experience. All the respect
able newspapers as far as I know aro my
friends now. But many of you remem
ber the timo when I was tho most
continuously and meanly attacked
man in this country. God gave
jne grace not to answer back, and 1
kept 6ilence for ten years, and much
grace is required. What I said was per
verted and twisted into just the opposite
of what I did say. My person was ma
ligned, and I was presented as a gorgon,
and I was maliciously described by per
sons who had never seen me a3 a mon
strosity in body, mind and soul. There
were millions of people who believed
that there was a large 6ofa in this pulpit,
although we never had anything but a
chair, and that during the 6inging by the
congregation I was accustomed to lie
down on that sofa and dangle my feet
over tho cmd. Lying New York corre
epondentj for ten years misrepresented
our church services, but we waited,
and ieopIe from every neighborhood
of Christendom came here to find the
magnitude of tho falsehoods concerning
the church and concerning myself. A
reaction set in, and now we have justice,
full justice, mora than justice, .and as
much overpraise as onco wo had under
uppreciation, and no man that ever lived
was so much indebteclaV the newspaper
press for opportunity W preach tho Go
pel as I urn. Young men in tho ministry,
young men in all professions and occu
pations, wait. You can afford to wait.
Tako rough misrepresentations as a Turk
ish towel to start up your languid circu
lation, or a system of massage or Swedish
movement whoso pokes and pull uud
twists and thrusts aro salutary treatment.
Thero is only 0110 person you need to
manage, anil that is yourself. Keep your
disposition sweet by communion with
Christ, who answered not again, the
society of genial people, and walk out in
tho sunshine with your hsit off and you
will como out all right. And don't join
the crowd of people in our day who spend
much of their time damning newspapers.
Again: in this ofTort to secure tho sec
ular press as a mightier re-enforcement
of religion and tho pulpit, let us make it
tho avenuo of religious information. If
you put tho fact.i of churches and du
noiniiiations of Christians only into the
column of religious papers, which do not
in this country have an average of more
than 10,000 subscribers, what have 3-011
done as compared with what you do if
you put these facts through tho daily
papers, which havo hundreds of thou
sands of readers? I'very littlo denomina
tion must have its littlo organ, supported
at great expense, when with one-half the
outlay a column or half a column of room
might le rented in somo 6emi-omniio-tent
secular publication, ami so
tho religious information would bo
sent round and round tho world.
Tho world moves so swiftly today that
news a week old is stale. Give us all the
great church facts and all tho revival
tidings tho next morning or the sameeven
ing. My advice, often given to friends
who proposo to start a new paper, is:
"Don'tl Don't 1 Employ tho papers
already started." Tho biggest financial
hole ever dug in this American continent
is tho hole in which good people throw
their money when they start a news
paper. It is almost as good and as
quick a way of getting rid of money as
buying stock in a gold mine in Colorado.
Not more printing presses but the right
uso of those already established. All
their cylinders, all their steam ower,
all their pens, all their t'pes, all their
editorial chairs and reportorial rooms are
available if you would engage them in
lchalf of civilization and Christianity.
Again: if you would secure tho secular
press as a mightier re-enforcement of re
ligion and tho pulpit, extend widest ar.d
highest Christian courtesies to tho repre
sentatives of journalism Givo them
easy chairs and plenty of room when
they come to report occasions. For tho
most part they are gentlemen of educa
tion and refinement, graduates of col
leges, with families to support by their
literary craft, many of thorn weary with
the push of a business that is precarious
and fluctuating, each ouo of them the
avenuo of information to thousands of
readers, their impression of tho services
to be tho impression adopted by
multitudes. They aro connecting
links between a sermon or a song
or a prayer and this great popula
tion that tramp up and down tho streets
day by day and year by year with their
sorrows uncomforted and their sins un
pardoned. More than eight hundred
thousand peoplo in Brooklyn, and less
than seveuty-livo thousand in churches,
so that our cities aro not so much
preached to by ministers of religion as
by reporters. Put all journalists into our
prayers and sermons. Of all the hun
dred thousand sermons preached today
there will not bo three preached to jour
nalists, and probably not one. Of all the
prayers ollered for classes of men innu
merable, the prayers offered for this
most potential clas3 will bo so few and
rare that they will be thought a preacher's
idiosyncrasy. This world will never be
brought to God until some revival of re
ligion 6vccps over the land and takes
into the kingdom of God editors and re
;orters, compositors, pressmen and
newsboys. And if you have not faith
enough to pray for that and toil for that
you had better get out of our ranks
and join tho other side, for you are the
unbelievers who make the wheels of the
Lord's chariot drag heavily. The great
final battle between truth and error, the
Armageddon, I think, will not be fought
with swords and shells and guns, but
with pens, quill pens, steel pens, gold
pens, fountain pens, and, before tl:ut,
:he jens must be converted. The most
divinely honored weapon of the past has
been the pen, and tlio most divinely holl
ared weapon of the future will be the
pen, prophet's pen and evangelist's pen
and apostle's pen followed by editor's
pen and reporter's pen and author's ien.
God save the pent The wing of the
Apocalyptic angel will be the printed
page. The printing press will roll ahead
of Christ's chariot to clear the way.
"But, " some one might ask, "would
you mako the Sunday newspapers also a
re-enf orcemcnt ?" Yes, 1 would. 1 have
learned to take things as they are. I
would liko to see the much scoffed at old
luritan Sabbaths come back again. I do
uot think the modern Sunday will turn
out any better men and women than
were j our grandfathers and grandmoth
ers under the old fashioned Sunday. To
say nothing of other results, Sunday
newspapers aro killing editors, reporters,
compositors and pressmen. Every man,
woman and child is entitled to twenty
tour hours of notliing to do. If the
newspapers put on another set of hands
that does not relievo the editorial and re
portorial room of its cares and responsi
bilities. Our literary men die fast enough
without killing them with Sunday work.
Dut the Sunday newspaper has come to
stay. It will stay a good deal longer
than any of us stay. What then shall
wo do? Implore all those who have
anything to do with issuing it
to fill it with moral and religious
information; live sermons and facts
elevating. Urge them that all divorce
cases bo dropped and instead thereof
have good advice as to how husbands and
wives ought to live lovingly together.
Put in small type the behavior of the
swindling church member and in larg?
type the contribution of some Clu istiar
man toward an asylum for feeble minded
children or a seaside sanitarium. Urge
all managing editors to put meanness
and impurity in type pearl or agate and
charity and fidelity and Christian con
sistency in brevier or bourgeois. If we
cannot drive out the Sunday newspaper
let 13" have the Sunday newspaper con
verted. Tlio fact Is that tho modern
Sunday newspaper U a great Improve
ment on tho old Sunday newspaper.
What a Ixrabily thing was tho Sunday
newspaper thirty years ago I It wa3 enough
to destroy a man's resicctability to leave
the tip end of it sticking out of his coat
pocket. What editorials! What adver
tisements! What pictures! The modern
Sunday newspaper is as much an improve
ment on the old timo Sunday newspaper
;w ono hundred is more than twenty-five;
in other words, about seventy-fivo per
cent, improvement. Who knows that by
prayer and kindly consultation with our
literary friends we may havo it lifted into
a iositivcly religious sheet printed on
Saturday night and only distributed, like
The American Messenger, or Tho Mis
sionary Journal, or Tho Sunday School
Advocate, on Sabbath mornings. All
things are jiossiblo with God, and my
faith is up until nothing in the way of
religious victory would surprise me. All
the newspaper printing presses of the
earth are going to bo tho Lord's, and tel
egraph and telephone and tyio will yet
announce nations born in a day. The first
book ever printed was the Bible by Faust
and his son-in-law, School Tor, in 1100, and
that consecration of type totho Holy Scrip
tures was a prophecy of the great mission
of printing for the evangelization of all
the nations. Tho father of the American
printing prcs3 wus a clergyman, Rev.
Jesse Glover, and that was a prophecy of
the religious uso that tho Gospel ministry
in this country were to make of tho
Again: wo shall securo tho secular
press as a mightier re-enforcement of ro
ligion and tho pulpit by making our re
ligious utterances more interesting and
spirited, and then the press will reproduce
them. On tho way to church somo fif
teen years ago, a journalist said a thing
that has kept mo ever since thinking:
''Are you going to givo us any points
today?" "What do you mean?" 1
asked. He said: "I mean by that
anything that will be striking enough
to bo remembered." Then 1 said to
mj'self: What right have we in our pul
pits and Sunday schools to tako tho lime
of people if we have nothing to say that
is memorable? David did not have any
difficulty in remembering Nathan's
thrust: "Thou art the man;" nor Felix
in remembering Paul's point blank utter
ance on righteousness, temjeranco and
judgment to come; nor the English king
any difficulty in remembering what the
court preacher said, when during the
sermon against sin the preacher threw
bis handkerchief into tho king's pew to
indicate whom he meant. The tendenej'
of criticism in tho theological seminaries
is to file off from our j-oung men all the
sharp points and make them too smooth
for any kind of execution. What we
want, all of us, is more point, less hum
drum. If we say tlio right tiling in the
right way tho press will bo glad
to echo and re-echo it. Sabbath
school teachers, reformers, young men
and old men in the ministry, what we
all want if we are to make the printing
press an ally in Christian work is that
which the reporter spoken of suggested
points, sharp points, memorable points.
But if the thing be dead when uttered
by living voice, it will be a hundredfold
more dead when it is laid out in cold
Now, as 3rou all have something to do
with the newspaper press, either in issu
ing a paper or reading it, either as pro
ducers or patrons, either as sellers or
purchasers of tho printed sheet, I pro
pose on this Sabbath morning, June 17,
1SS3, a treaty to be signed between the
church and the printing press, a treaty
to be ratified by millions of good people
if we rightly fashion it, a treaty promis
ing that we will help each other in
our work of tiding to illumine and
felicitate the world, we, by voice,
you by pen, we, by speaking only that
which is worth printing, you by printing
only that which is fit to speak. You
help ns and we help you. Side by side
be these two potent agencies until the
Judgment Day, when we must both be
scrutinized for our work, healthful or
blasting. The two worst off men in that
day will be the minister of religion and
tho editor, if they wasted their opportu
nity. Both of us are tho engineers of
long express trains of influence, and we
will run them into a depot of light or
tumblo them off the embankments.
What a useful life and what a glorious
departure was that of tho most famous
of all American printers, Benjamin
Franklin, whom infidels in the penury
of their resources have often fraudulently
claimed for their own, but the printer
who moved that the Philadelphia con
vention be opened with prayer, the reso
lution lost because a majority thought
prayer unnecessary, and who wrote at
the time he was viciously attacked: "My
rule is to go straight forward in doing
what appears to me to be right, leaving
the consequences to Providence," and
who wrote this quaint epitaph showing
his hope of resurrection, an epitaph that
I hundreds of times read while living in
The Body
Bcnjaiun Fraxsuk, Printer,
(Liko tho cover of an old booli.
Its contents torn out.
And stript of its lettering and gilding)
Lies here food for worms.
Yet the worS itself shall not be lost.
For it will (as ho believed) appear once more
In a new
And more beautiful edition.
Corrected and amended
The Author.
That Proviaence intends the profession
of reporters to have a mighty share in
the world '8 redemption is suggested by
the fact that Paul and Christ took a re
porter along with them and he reported
their addresses and reported their acts.
Luke was a reporter and he wrote uot
only the book of Luke but the Acts of
the Apostles, and without that reporter's
work we would havo known nothing of
the Pentecost, and nothing of Stephen's
martyrdom, and nothing of Tabitha's
resurrection, and nothing of the jailing
and unjailing of Paul and Silas, and
nothing of the shipwreck at Melita.
Strike out the reporter's work from the
Bille and jou kill a large part of the
New Testament. It makes me think
ihat in the future of the Kingdom of
God the reporters are to bear a mighty
About thirteen years ago a representa
tive of an important newspaper took his
seat ia this churcli, one abbath night,
about G e pews from the "front cf this
pulpit. He took out pencil and reporter's
pud, resolved to caricature the whol
scene. When the music began he legan,
and with his pencil ho derided that, and
then derided tho prayer, and then ks
rided the reading of tho Scriptures, and
then Ix-gsn to deride the sermon. But.
ho says, for some reason. hi3 hand be
gan to tremble, anil ho, rallying himself,
sharpened his pencil and started again,
but broke down again, and then put
I x'ncil and pajier in his pocket nnd his
head down on tho front of tho ew and
tn-gan to pray. At tho close of the
service ho came up and asked for the
prayers of others and gave his heart
to God; and. though still engaged in
newspaper work, bo is an evangelist, and
hires a hall at his own e.ense, and
every Sabbath afternoon preaches Jesus
Christ to tho jieoplo. And the men of
that profession are going to conic in a
body throughout tho country. 1 know
hundreds of them, and a more genial or
highly educated class of men it would bo
hard to find, and, though tho tendency
of their profession may bo toward skepti
cism, an organized, common sense, Gos
pel invitation would fetch them to the
front of all Christian endeavor. Men of
the pencil and pen, in all departments,
you need the help of tho Christian re
ligion. In the day when people want to
get their newspapers at three cents and
are hoping for the time when they can
get any of them at ono cent, and, as a
consequence, the attaches of tho printing
press are by tho thousand ground under
tho cylinders, you want God to take care
of you and your families. Some of 3-our
Ijcst work is as much unappreciated
as was Milton's "Paradise Lost," for
which the author received !f 23; and the
immortal poem, "Ilohenlinden," of
Thomas Campbell, when ho first offered
it for publication, and in tho column
called "Notices to Correspondents" ap
jieared the words: "To T. C. The lines
commencing 'On Linden when the sun
was low' are not up to our standard.
Poetry is not T. C.'s forte."
Oh, men of the pencil and the pen,
amid you unappreciated work 3ou need
encouragement and you can havo it.
Printers of all Christendom, editors, re
porters, compositors, pressmen, publish
ers and readers of that which is printed,
resolve that you will not write, set up,
edit, issue or read aii3"thing that debases
body, mind or soul. In the nam of Gxl,
by the laying on of the hands of faith
:ind prayer, ordain the printing press lor
righteousness and liberty and salvation.
All of us with somo influence that will
help in the right direction, let us put our
hands to the work, imploring God to
hasten tho consummation. A ship
with hundreds of passengers approach
ing the South American coast,
tho man on tho lookout neglected
his work, and in a few minutes the ship
would have been dashed to ruin on the
rocks. But a cricket on board tho ves
sel, that had made no sound all tho voy
age, set up a shrill call at the smell of
land, and tho captain, knowing that
habit of the insect, tho vessel was
stopped in time to prevent an awful
wreck. And so, insignificant means now
may do wonders and the scratch of a pen
may save the shipwreck of a soul.
Are 3-ou all ready for tho signing of
tho contract, the league, the solemn
treaty proposed between journalism and
evangelism? Aye, let it bo a Christian
marriage of the pulpit and the printing
press. Tlio ordination of the former on
my head, the pen of the latter in 1113'
hand, it is appropriate that I publish the
banns of such a marriage. Let them
from this day bo one in the magnificent
work of the world's redemption.
Let thrones and powers and kingdoms be
Obedient, mighty God, to thee;
And over land and stream aud male
Now wave the scepter of Thy reigu
O, let that glorious anthem swell.
Let host to host the triumph tell,
Till nut one rebel heart remains,
But over all the Saviour reigus.
Adaptability of Trained Mechanics.
It is a notable fact, and one, too, not
generally known, that some of the "best
all-around" mechanics i. e., those who
am turn their hands to all kinds of gen
eral machine work are men who learned
'.heir business in 6mall shops, where all
sorts and all classes of work are 'done.
An ingenious, thinking man placed in
such a shop has the best possible chance
to develop all -the talent there is in him
The hundred and one odd jobs required
to be done will cause him to devise ways
and means, and "to think," and in these
ways be will grow to be a man fertile in
resources, dexterous in touch, and ready
for nearly an3T kind of work which may
come along.
Now mark the difference: A man
trained in a largo shop, with its score or
more of departments, learns or works
through, as a rule, one, two or three dif
ferent departments, of course becoming
an expert in the several branches; but
should occasion arise for him to do some
particular work of which he has but a
slight knowledge, he is out of his lati
tude, and makes poor progress, simply
because he has not done all kinds of
work; while the man trained in the small
shop can adapt his hand to almost any
thing which turns up. Industrial
A Prophecy of the Present.
In tearing down an old building at
McKeesport, Pa., some workmen discov
ered in the chimney a pint flask of
whisky and a tin box, containing a
prophecy written in 1S33. This singular
writing was a prediction that in thirty
five year3 (in 1873) slavery would have
ceased to exist. The writer added: "Men
will communicate from beach to beach
of ocean easier than indite a letter. The
tallow candle of today will not even be
used to grease the boots. Men will touch
the wall as Moses touched the rock for
water, and light will dispel the darkness.
Prohibition will be a battle cry, with
temperance a formidable enemy. The
flask of spirts which I place herewith
will rise in the midst of a conflict which
will claim it as one of the principals."
Demorest's Monthly.
Remedy for Nose Rleed.
Introduce into the nostril, for a con
siderable distance upward, a piece of fine
sponge, cut to the size and shape neces
sary to enable it to enter without diffi
culty, previously soaked in lemon juice
or vinegar and water. Tho patient is to
be kept lying on the face for a length of
time, with the sponge in place. This is
the procedure employed by M. Sirederg
for controlling nose blted in typhoid fever
jiatients. Medical Digest.
' lTRE!i Mervoua Pro:-.trat ion, tlervons Headache,
lJ;url ;ir'., Ncrvouj Weaiciic:.-:,
anil Livrr Discsc. K hcui:i:itiL.ii.
;-epaia, ur.d til l.:.jtio:'. j it" tl.o
Will call your attention to the fact that
they are headquarters for all kinds of Fiuito
and Vegetables.
We are receiving Freeh Strawberiiec every
Oranges, Lemons and Fanonss constantly cn
hand .
Just received, a variety cf Scups
We have Pure Maple Sugar r. d r. o rrietcke.
Whore a mtigiii ficcul
J 'riot s
Jonathan Hajt.
PORK PACKERS ami i.mali.ks in UUTTER AND KCO'.
Sugar Cured Meals, Hams. Bacon, Lard, &c., c
tl our own make. Tlie Lt .rv.m f OYSTERS, in cms :au hi. 11:, at
: luSiftfcS! lmlkb,
W. 3. Osr"EJ4, 3.roirieor,
i it tsse: cztv.
Carriages for Pleasure and Short Drives
AHvays opt Hoady.
Cor. 4th. and Vino - Plcxttsmouth.-
lest Agriculture
In Cass
lie also has the latest styles of machinery, such as: Xcw De-
mi m, '
parture Cultivators, Duckeve and Minneapolis Hinders and Mowers
Plows, Harrows and the cc-Iel-rated Lister and Drill; Shuttier and
Moline AVagons. lie also has cultivators from 10.00 up to :0.00;
Harrow's and Plows in same proportion. He has a branch house at
"Weeping "Water. Be sure and call on Fred before you buy, either at
Plattsmouth or "Weeping Water.
Platiauioiith and Weeping Wafer, Xobraska.
, h ('M.i ntC'iMi'iii' t U n S'Tn TH
vtiii-h tit-vcr fiiln. 'out Hiitiuif i lft'v Hiii
C' i .i, th'u- fcui'l rlul 1 11 i-lln, 1, it
Vainf.M Oiiiit I'liMpmrn iiinin, I'm
bliHul. It lirm til t.'i" Jui'ttc hi'iI. t, liii It
I'Jltll- 1 Kll- I.IIIUtiMlt. M'tl I''HIT. t'i l(i'i.(.
Ir i uk I'.tis U'Ji'.i 1 u iil h v r. ,i.;i U 14
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