The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, September 19, 1887, Image 3

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i;vrry irtun in Finally Valued ut II In
Kcul Woitli Kixinff to 1 1 IKI 1'onltUn
llirouli I'uMic Aliusi Tlie World Hunt
Honor diameter.
I'.hooki.yn, Sept. 18. After lx-lntf
Hm-1 mum vks for improvements
nr. I eiil.iriiiri nl.-:, tlm I?roo!,;!v n taber-ua-I'!
was oi ni l to-iluy. The binm; ov r
v. Ju lmin 1 linings wen- in uUeiieknn aa
before. TIm- eorirej.-Uion klii with
jjmit ei'iYet the hymn:
JVfurn .i linvairH ii'aTiiI fhron
Y; lull ions lv u illi MNTmi J',y;
Kuo.v ll.d I lie i,r.i l.4;,.i al.ii:,;
ill! -if iin-l he l si r. .y.
After explaining appropii.ilo passages
of fte-riptiiiv, I Jr. Talmay;! took liij text
from (.inesi-i xli, 41: "Ami 1'Jiaraoli
ha'nl unto Joseph: See, I have n-t thee
over all tin J.unl of Kirypl." Tin; wibjtet
of tln'sermon was "The. l'liino Minister."
Dr. Talmae Kiid:
You cannot keep a ool man lovn.
flo.1 lias ilccn I for liim a certain eleva
tion to vliidi In in:i'-t attain. He will
hriir.j liim IhroiivJi, ihoii;;li it cost him a
tliou.ainl Vtfilils. There sin; men con in trout ! lst they snail not lxi
Opin;c:i:il.'tl. Every man coined in llio
tml to lc valueil at ju. t what he is worth.
How often you hoe men turn out all their
forces to crii.-h oiie man or i;.t of men.
How lo they Klicn-cl? No better than
el:el tlu; e;oreriiiiiei,L that tried to criish
Joseph, a, (Scripture-character, upon which
we sspeak to lay. It would he an insult
to suppose that you were not all familiar
with the life of Joseph; how his jealou
brothers threw liim into the pit, hut, see
in a cai avan. of Aral.ian merchant:
moving along on their camels with spices
urnl ;iiiiis that loaded the air wilh aroma,
fiojj their brother to these merchants,
who carried liim louninlo Egypt; how
Joseph was sold to 1I iphar, a man of
intlueiice ami oflice; how, by his integ
rity, h; raised himself to high position in
the realm, until, under the false charge
of a vile wretch, he was hurled into the
Iieniti'iitiary; how in prison ho ceun
mandol respect and com'denee; how, by
the interpretation of Pharaoh's dream, ho
was freed and became the chief man in
p.oveTiimejit, the 1 .ismarck of the; nation;
how in time of famine Joseph had tho
control of a storehouse; which ho had filled
during the seven years of plenty; how,
when his brothers who had thrown him
into the pit and sold him into captivity
apphed for corn, he tent them home with
their beasts borne down under the heft of
the com sacks; how tho sin against their
brother, which had so long licen hidden,
came out at last and was returned by
that brother's forgiveness and kind
ness, an illustrious triumph of Christian
Iicarn from this story, in the first
place, that the world is compelled to
lienor Christian character. Poiiphar was
only a man i f the world, yet Joseph rose
in his estimation until all the n! fairs of
that great house wore committed to his
charge. From this servant no honors or
confidences were wit hhe Id. When Joseph
was in prison he soon won the heart of
the keeper, and, though placed there for
being a scoundrel, he soon convinced tho
jailer that he was an innocent and trust
worthy man, a::d, released from closo
confinement, l.e became, a general super
intendent of prison a! Fairs. Wherever
Joseph was placed, whet her a servant in
the house of I'otipiiar or a, prisoner in
the penitentiary, he became the first man
everywhere, and is an illustration of the
truth I lay down that the world is com-
s polled to honor Chri-tian character.
There are ther e who affect to despise a
religious life. They speak of it as a sys
tem of phlebotomy by which a man L
bled of all his courage and nobility. They
eay lie has lienuaiied himself. They pro
tend to have no more confidence in him
eince his conversion than before his con
version. But all that is hypocrisy, It is
impossible for any man not to admire and
confide in a Christian who shows that he
has really become a child of God and is
what ho professes to be. You cannot
despise a son or a daughter cf the Lord
God Almighty. Of course half and half
religious character wins no approbation.
Uedwald, the king of the Saxons, after
Christian baptism had two altars, one for
the worship of God aril the other for the
sacrifice of devils. You may have a
contempt for such men. for mere pre
tension, of religion, but when you
behold the excellency of Jesus Christ
come out in the life of one cf his
disciples, all that there is good and noble
in vour soul rises up into admiration.
Though that Christian be as far beneath
you in estate as tho Egyptian slave
whom we aro discussing, by an irrevo
cable law of our rsature Petiphar and
Tharaoh will always esteem Joseph.
Chrysostom when threatened with death
by Eudoxia. the empress, sent word to
her saving: "Go tell her that I fear noth
ing but sin." Such nobility of character
will always be applauded. There was
6omething in Agrippa and Felix which
demanded their respect for Taul. the rebel
against government. I doubt not they
would wiilinudy have yielded their office
and dignity iter the thousandth part of
that true heroism which I earned in the
eye and beat in the heart of the uncon
querable apostle. The infidel and world
ling arc comicllcd to lienor Li their
hearts, though they may not eulogize
with their lips, a Christian firm in perse
cution, cheerful in poverty, trustful in
losses, triumphant in death. I find Chris
tian men in all professions and occupa
tions, and I find them respected, and
honored, and successful. John Frederick
Obcrlin alleviating ignorance and distrers,
John Howard passing from dungeon to
lazaretto with healing for the body find
the soul, Elizabe th Frye coming to the
profligate of Newgate prison to shake
down their olxluracy as the angel came
to the prison at Fiiilippi. driving open
the doors and snapping locks and chains,
as well as the lives of thousands of the
followers cf Jesus who have devoted
themselves to the temporal and spiritual
-welfare of the race, are monuments of
the Christian religion that shall not
crumble while the world lasts. A man in
the cars said: "I would like to become a
Christian if I only knew what religion is.
But if this lying and cheating and bad be
havior among meji who prof ess to be good
ia religion. I want noDe of it." But, my
friends, if I am an artist ii Rome and a
mn cornea to tuo and oks
of painting is, T must not ehow Mm tho
daub of Homo mero pretender. I will
take him to the KaphaeLt and the Michael
Angelos. It is mcst unfair and dishonest
to tako the ignominious failures in Chris
tian profession in-,leal of tho glorious
Miocenes. The Bible and tho church arc
great picturo gallerko filled wilh lnubter
pieces. Furthermore, wo learn from this story
of Joseph that thu result "of crscculioii i.i
elevation. Had it not leoii for his licing
fold into Egyptian bmd-tpe by Lis mali
cious brothers and his fal-e imprisonment
Joseph would never have leeome prime
minister. Everylmdy accepts tho prom
ise: "Blessed are they that aro perse
cuted for righteousness' sake; for theirs is
the kingdom of heaven," but they do not
rea!i.e tho fact that this principle applies
to worldly as well as spiritual success. It
is true m all departments. Had it net
been for, who brought im
peachment against, 1 )einc: .1 hones, tin; im
mortal oration Ho Corona would never
have been delivered. Men rise to high
political sitiou through misrepn-sen'.a-I
ion and the assault of tho public. Pub
lic abuse; is all that some of our public
men have had to rely upon for their le
vation. It has brought to them what
talent and executive force could never
have achieved. Many of t hosts w ho aro
making great eff rt for place and power
will never suet t ed just Ix-causo they tiro
not of enough importance to le
abused, it is tho nature of man
to gather about those who aro
persecute d and i( fend them, and they
are apt to forget the faults of those who
aro tho subjects if attack while attempt
ing to drive back tho slanderers. Helen
Stirk, ji Scotch martyr condemned with
her husband to death for Christ's sake,
said to her husband: "Bojoice; wo have
lived together many joyful days, but this
day wherein we must die together ought
to he most joyful tons both. Therefore
I will not bid you good night, for soon
we shall meet in the heavenly kingdom."
By the Hash of tin; furnace best Christian
character is demonstrated.
1 go into another department, and I
find that those great denominations of
Christ ians which have been most abused
have spread most rapidly. No good man
was ever more vilely maltreated than
John Wesley. His followers were hooted
at and maligned and called by every de
testable name that infernal ingenuity
could invent, but the hotter the per
secution tho more rapid the spread
of that denomination, until you kr-ow
what a great host they have lecom .i
what a tremendous force for God and the
truth they are wielding all the world
ovo' !.., 1.,.r-.r.iitMir . ..f gave Scot
land lo l-i : i jerse-
culion which gave our own land first to
civil liberty and afterward to religious
freedom. Yea, I may go further back
and say it was persecution that gave
tho world the great salvation of the
Gospel. The ribald mockery, the hun
gering and thirsting, tho unjust and
ignominious death where all the force
of hell's fury was hurled against
tho cro.s, was the introduction of that
religion which is yet to be tle earth's
deliverance, from guilt and siuTering, and
her everlasting enthronement among the
principalities f heaven. The state has
sometimes said to the church: "Come,
let me take your hand and I will help
you." What lias been the result? Tho
church has gone back and has lost its
estate of holiness and has become in
cllYetivo. At other times the state has
said to the church: "I will crush you."
What has been the result? After the
storms havesjKiit their fury, the church,
so far from having lost any of its force,
has increased and is worth infinitely
more after the assault than liefore it.
The church is far more indebted to the
opposition of civil government than to its
apj roval. The fires of the stake have
only been the torches which Christ held
in his hand by the light of which the
church has marched to her present posi
tion. In the sound of racks and imple
ments of torture I hear the rumbling of
the wheels of the Gospel chariot. Scaf
folds of martyrdom have been tho stairs
by which the church has ascended. Aqua
fortis is the best lest of pure gold.
Furthermore, cur subject impresses us
that sirs will come to exposure. Long,
long ago, had these brothers sold Joseph
intc Egypt. They had suppressed the
crime, and it was a profound secret well
kept by the brothers. But suddenly the
secret is out. The old father hears that son is in Egypt, having been sold
thereby the malice of his own brothers.
IIow their cheeks must have burned and
tiieir hearts sunk at the flaming out of
thi.'. suppressed crime. The smallest in
iquity lias a thousand tongues, and they
will blab out an exposure. Said was sent
to destroy the Canaanites, their sheep
and their oxen. But when he got down
there among the pastures he saw some
fine sheep and oxen too fat to kill, and so
he thought ho would steal them. Ho
drove them toward home, but stopped to
report to the prophet how well he had
executed his commission, when in the
distance the sheep 1-egan to bleat and the
oxen to bellow. The secret was out, and
Samuel said to the blushing and con
founded Saul: "What means tho bleating
of the sheep that I hear and the lowing
of the cattle?" Aye, my hearers, you
cannot keeji an iniquity quiet. At just
the wrong time the sheep will bleat and
the oxen will bellow. Achan cannot
steal the Babylonish garment without
getting stoned to death, nor Benedict Ar
nold betray his country without liaving
his neck stretched. . Look over the police
arrests, these thieves, these burglars,
these adulterers, these counterfeiters,
these highwaymen, these assassins.
They all thought they could bury
their iniquity so deep down that
it wou'd never come to resurrec
tion. But there was some slice that an
swered to the print in the sand, 6ome
false keys found in possession, seme
bloody knife that whispered of the deeel,
and the public- indignation, ar.d the ana
thema of outraged law hurled him into
the Tombs or hoisted him on the gallows.
At the clo;-e cf the battle between the
dauphin cf France and the Helvetians,
Burchard Monk was so elated with tho i
victory that he lifted Ids helmet to look !
oil upon the field, when a wounded sol- i
dicr hurled a stone that struck his uncov- !
ered forehead and he fell. Sin will al-)
ways leave some point exposed, and there
is no safety in iniquity. Francis I, king
of France, was discussing how it was best "
to get his army into Italy. AmarU, the
court fool, sprang out from the corner
and said to the king and his staff officers:
'You had feetter be thinking how you
will ret' your army back out of Italy
after once you have entered." In other
words, it is easier for us to get into sin
than to get out of it. "White-field was
riding on horseback in a lonely way with
oome missionary money in a e.-u-k fast
t iled to the saddle bags. A highwayman
rpruriout from tho thicket and put his
hand out toward the; gold, when W hitC'
field turned Uon him and said: "lhat
belongs to tho Ixml Jesus Christ, touch it
if you dare," and tho villain fell back
empty handed into the thicket. O, the
power of conscience! If offended, it 1-e-
eomcs God's avenging minister. Do not
think that you can hide any great and
protracted sin in your hearts. In an un
guarded moment it will slip off of the lip
or some slight occasion may for a mo
ment set ajar this dexjr of hell that you
wanted to keep closed. But suppose that
in this life you hide it, and you get along
with that transgression burning m your
heart as a ship on fire within for days
may hinder tlm flume from bursting out
by keeping down tho hatchways, vet at
last, in the Judgment
blaze out before tho
, that iniquity will
throne of Cod and
tho universe.
Furthermore, learn
from tliis
the inseparable connection between all
events, however remote. Lonl Hastings
was beheaded one year after ho had
caused the death of the queen's children,
in the very month, tho very day, the very
hour and tho very moment. There is
wonderful precision in the divine judg
ments. The universe is only one thought
cf God. Those; things which seem frag
mentary and isolated aro only different
parts of that one great thought. How far
apart seemed these; two events Joseph
sold to tho Arabian merchants and tho
rulership of Egypt. Yet you see in what
a mysterious way God connected tho two
in one plan. So all events are linked to-
gethor. You who aro aged can look back
and group together a thousand things in
your life that once seemed Isolated. One
undivided chain of events reached from
tho Garden of Eden to tho cross of Cal
vary, and thus up to heaven. There is a
relation between the smallest insect that
limns in tho summer air and the arch
angel on his throne. God can trace a di
rect ancestral line from tho blue jay that
last spring built its nest in a tree behind
tho house to some one of that flock of
birds which, when Noah hoisted the ark's
window, with a whirl and dash of bright
wings went out to sing over Mount
Ararat. The tulips that bloomed this
summer in the llower led were nursed
of last winter's snowflakes. The fur
thest star on one siele tho universe
could not look to the furthest star on
tho e ther side and say: "You are no re
lation to me;" for from that bright orb a
voice of light would ring across the
heavens responding: "Yes, yes; we are
sisters." Sir Sieluey Smith in prison was
playing lawn tennis in the yard and the
ball flew over the wall. Another ball
containing letters was thrown back, and
so communication was opened with the
outside world, and Sidney Smith escaped
in time to defeat Bonaparte's Egyptian
expedition. What a small accident con
nected with what vast result! Sir Robert
Peel from a pattern he drew on the
back of a pewter dinner plate got
suggestions of that
important invention
is printed. Nothing
swings at loose ends.
which led to the
by which calico
in God's universe
Accidents aro only
God's way of turning a loaf in the book
of liis eternal decrees. From our cradle
to our grave there is a path all marked
out. Each event in our life is connected
with every other event in our life. Our
loss may be the most direct road to our
gain. Our defeats and victories tiro twin
brothers. The whole direction of your
hie wits changed by something which at
the time seemed to jou a trifle, while
somo occurrence which seemed tremen
dous affected you but little. The Eev.
Dr. Kennedy, of Basking Ridge, N. J.,
went into his pulpit one Sabbath and by
a strange freak of memory forgot his
subject and forgot his text, and in great
embarrassment rose before his audience
and announced the circumstance and de
clared himself entirely unable to preach;
then launched forth in a few earnest
words of entreaty and warning which re
sulted in the outbreaking of tho mightiest
revival of religion ever known in that
state, a revival of religion that resulted in
churches still standing and in the conver
sion of a large number of men who
entered the Gospel ministry who have
brought their thousands into the king
dom of God. God's plans aro magnifi
cent beyond all comprehension. He
molds us, turns and directs us, and we
know It not. Thousands of years are to
him but as tho flight of a shuttle.
The most terrific occurrence does
not make God tremble, and
tho most triumphant achievement does
not lift him into rapture. That one
great thought of God goes on through the
centuries, anel nations rise and fall, and
eras pass, and the world itself changes,
but God still keeps tho undivided mas
tery, linking event to event and century
to century. To God they are all one
event, one history, one plan, one develop
ment, one system. Great and marvel
lous aro thy works, Lord God Almighty.
Furthermore, we learn from this story
the propriety of laying up for the future.
During seven years of plenty Joseph pre
pared for the famine, and when it came
he had a crowded storehouse. The life of
most men in a worldly respect is divided
into years of plenty and famine. It is
seldom that any man passes through life
without at least seven years of plenty.
During these seven prosperous years your
business lears a rich harvest. You
hardly know where all the money comes
from, it comes so fast. Every bargain
you make seems to turn into gold. You
contract few bad debts. You are as
tounded with large dividends. You in
vest more and more capital. You won
der how men can be content with a
small business, gathering in only $100
where you reap your thousands. These
are the seven years of plenty. Now,
Joseph, is the time to prepare for famine,
for to almost every man there do come
seven years of famine. You will be sick;
you will be unfortunate; you will be de
frauded; you will be disappointed; you
will be old, and if you have no storehouse
upon which to fall back you may bo
famine struck. We have no admiration
for this denying one's self of all
present comfort and luxury for the
mere pleasure of hoarding up, this
grasping for the mere pleasure of seeing
how large a pile you can get, this always
being poor and cramped because as soon
as a dollar comes in it is sent out to see
If it can't find another dollar 'to carry
homo on its back; but there is an intelli
gent and noble minded forecast which we
lovo to 6ce in men who have families and
kindred dependent upon them for tho
blessings tf education and home. God
sends us to tho insects for a lesson, which,
while they do not stint themselves in the
present, do not forget their duty U fore
stall tho future. "Go to the ant, thou
sluggard; consider her ways and lo wise;,
which, having no guide, overseer or
ruler, provide th her meat in tho summer
and gathert th her fenxl in tho harvest.
Now there are two ways of laying up
money; the ene by investing it in stock
and de jiositing it in banks and loaning it
on lxmd and mortgage. The other wav
of laving up money is giving it awav
Ho is the safest who makes both of these
investments. But tho man who deve-tes
none of his gain to thocauso of Christ
and thinks onlv of his own comfort and
luxury is not safe, I don't care how his
money is invested. Ho acted as tho rose
if it should say: "I will hold my breath
and no one shall have a snatch of fra
grance from mo until next week, and
then 1 will set all the garden alloat with
tho aroma." Tho time comes, but having
been without fragrance for so long it has
nothing then to give. But aliove all. lay up
treasures in heaven. They never depreci
ate in value. They never are at a dis
count. The-are always available. You
may feel safe now with your present
yearly income, but what will such an in
come bo worth after you aro chad?
Others will get it. Perhaps some of
them will quarn 1 aliout it liefore you are
buried. They will be right glad that you
are dead. They aro ordy waiting for you
to die. Whatthen will all your accumu
lation lx worth if you could gather it all
into your Ixisoni and walk up with it tt
heaven's gate? It would not purchase
your admission; or, if allowed to enter,
it could not buy you a crown or a rolie,
and the iorest saint in heaven would
look down and say: "Where did that
pauper come from?"
Finally: learn from this subject that in
every famine; there is a storehouse. Up
tho long row of building piled to tho very
roof with corn come tho hungry multi
tudes, anel Joseph commanded that their
sacks ond wagons lie; filled. Tho wrld
has been blasted. Every green thing has
wit here 1 under the touch of sin. From
all continents and islands and zones
comes tip tho groan of dying millions.
Over the tropical spice grove, and
Siberian ice hut, and Hindoo jungle the
blight has fallen. The famine is uni
versal. But, glory be to God ! there is a
great storehouse. Jesus Christ, our elder
brother, this ekiv bids us come in from
our hunger and beggary, and obtain in
finite supplies of grace enough to make
us rich forever. Many cf you have for a
long while been smitten of the famine.
Tho world has not stilled tho throbbing t.f
j our spirit. Your conscience sometimes
rouses j-ou up with such suddenness and
strength that it requires the most gigantic
determination to quell tho disturbance.
Your courage quakes at the thought of
the future. Oh, whv will you tarry
amid the blastings of the famine when
such a glorious storehouse is open in
God's mercy?
Ye; wri'tchfd, hungry, starving poor,
Beliolil a roynl feast.
Where niore-y spreads lier bounteous store
For every bumble K"-'st.
See, Jesus stands with open arms,
lie calls, be bids you evime;
Guilt holds you back and fears alarms.
Hut see, tbero yet is room.
Improvement in Surgery.
Tho visiting doctors have, of course,
taken in the medical schools find the
hospitals, where the learned professors
re allowed to extienment on the injured
for the benefit of their classes. I have
heard several of them express their ad
miration of an instrument with an un
pronounceable name, made by Dr. Milte;n
Josiah Roberts for the purpose of quick
amputation of limbs. Dr. Roberts uses
cocaine as an anaesthetic ar.d electricity
runs his instrument. The saw with which
bones are severed runs with such rapidity
as to be invisible in operation, and the
amputation of a man's leg by this in
genious device occupies about five sec
onds. Dr. Roberts is to exhibit and illus
trate; the operation of this compact little
instrument liefore some one of the sections
of tho convention at Washington. I have
seen it in operation, and, without any-
scientilic knowledge on the subject, I
could readily see how the rapidity and
precision and neatness of its work would
allord relief to tho unfortunate patient.
During the war I saw surgeons occupy
half an hour in amputating a man's leg,
whereas now it can. lo done in less time
than it takes to place the patient under
the influence or ether or cocaine. Foreign
surgeons who have paid little or no atten
tion to the improvement of surgical in
struments will find a great surprise in
store for them when Dr.JRolierts explains
the working and capabilities of his
machine I don't know what ho calls it.
New York Mail and Express.
The Horse Wore Cogplcs.
A horse with goggles was one of the
attractions of the Clinton square market
place the other afternoon. The Manlius
farmer who owned him said he discov
ered recently that the animal was very
nearsighted, and an occulist to whom he
took tho nag said so, too. The eye man
took the necessary dimensions and, send
ing to New York, had a pair of concave
spectacles made expressly for Dobbin.
When the farmer tried them for the first
time the horse appeared to be startled,
but, recovering from his surprise, mani
fested every symptom of pleasure. They
are made so as to be firmly fastened in
the headstall and cannot bo worn without
that pieco of harness.
"When I turn him out to pasture,"
said the farmer, "he feels uneasy and un
comfortable without liis goggles, and last
Sunday he hung around the barn and
whinnied so plaintive like that I took
out the bit and put the headstall and
goggles on him, and he was so glad that
he rubbed my shoulder with liis nose.
Then he kicked up his heels and danced
down to the pasture. You ought to have
seen him. I hate to let him wear specs
all the time, though, for I fear he will
break them." Svracuse Standard.
Emancipation in Brazil.
Emancipation will be hastened in Bra
zil by a recent act of the general assem
bly. It allows masters to retain their
slaves two years longer, but they must
pay them fair wages during that period,
at tho expiration of which all are to be
ifrq?' .
Tlu; same quality d ;Mtl.s 10 j;r ct-nt. clioaticr tlitm any lionse west rf
tlu: -Mississijij.i. never bo uiMlcrsoIu. Call and lu'coiivinctttl.
mm m mmmw
HkU-.n - l: ..i:;;!',;:,. BEDROOM
SET! p jfe SF.T I
Parlors, .IScclrooins, SI'hhJiijy-rMosis,
Etitchcns, Hallways azul Oilicwt,
Where a magnificent, sstock of (Joois and Fair I 'rices
fi F
J 11
5 -5
(sretacssoi: to
Will kc'i e-ori'-t.iiitly on li:iiul
m any muuiumoi
AVall Iaier and a Full Iiin of
JL VJfflSEll!
Corner iVarl and
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3 huh jA
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j,c-r i.ty with i.v i.nic Jf.:vf, Wi- v.--.s; 1
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iii1rk-t Fi::r,
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