Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 3, 1891 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 3, 1891
Page 7
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UNCLE WILLIAM'S PICTURE. Unole William, las* July, . Had his picture took, " Have It done, of course," says 1, " Just. t.uo way you look i" •(All dressed up, ha waa, for tho Barbecue and jubilee The Old Settlors holt.) So Uo- Lust hs had It took. If Jde she'd coaxed and begged and plead, Seneo her mother wout; 33ut he'd cough and shako his head At all argyment; THebby clear his throat and say: " What's my Ukonoss 'mount to. hey, ^Now, with mother goue uway From us. lllio sho went?", 1 JBut wc'dprojlck'il round, toll wa Got it lingered down jflow'tl we'd git him, Lldc ucd me, Drivin' into town; Bragged IIOTV well ho looked, and fleshed Up around the face, and freshed With the morning air; and breshed His coat-collar down. v\Tl so providential t Why, Now he's dead and gone, Picture 'pears so lifelike I Want to start him on Them old tales he ust to teU And o'& talks, so sociable, And old songs he sung so well •Fore his voice waa gone! oface is tad to Lide, and they's Sorrow In the eyes— -Kisses it sometimes, and Jays It away and cries; I smooth down her hair, and 'low He Is happy, anyhow, Sein' there with mother now— wipo my eyes. James W. Kiley, in Century. MUTUAL BENEFIT. Reading-Room Plan That Was a Great Success. Hi Oh dear!" exclaimed Mrs. Perkins, ••dropping down into a chair, after finishing: her week's ironing; "I do wish I had a little time to read! Not that I complain, but it does seem as if a -•woman's work was neuer done.' " Her cousin Gertrude looked up from •the block house which she was buildinpf •for the amusement of eighteen-months•old baby May, and two sympathetic lines showed themselves between her l>rows. ' "Poor Nannie! You do have a busy 3if e — and you are only two years older Than I! But if I were you, I should not iron those every-day sheets and pillowcases and towels so conscientiously; and I shouldn't wear so ma^jy white skirts, nor dress the baby in white every day." "Oh! yes you woflld." sighed Mrs. Nannie. "I used to think just those thoughts. I knew before we wore married that Harry's salary would not te large enough for us to keep .a house•maid, and I thought our 'housekeeping•would be a sort of play affair. I did make so many good resolutions about •letting things go, and furnishing our "house simply and dressing simply, .but •oh dear! There is just about so much 1x> do, no matter whether you think you -•will get along easily or not. Monday is washing day; Tuesday, ironing; TVednesday, baking; -Thursday, sweeping; Friday, mending and sewing, and •Saturday, baking again!" "Yes, Nannie," hesitated Gertrude, "but then she went bravely on. "In the first place, your washing is larger •Shan it need be — hush! you must listen— it is. Your starched clothes and the • ^baby's. May would be just as sweet if she were dressed in colored ginghams, and she would have a great deal better tune, and be healthier, too. I don't •wonder that you do not want her to •play in the sand, the way yon dress her — so that is reform No. ,1." Mrs. Nannie looked as if she wanted to he convinced, of this, but that it •would take too' much heroism .and independence, so long as Mrs, Fuller, opposite, and Mrs. Lamsqn, next door, al•ways kept their little ones so daintily •dressed. But Gertrude kept on: "So, if your washings were smaller, ^f our ironings would be so much easier, too. Harry ought to have his linen .-sent to the laundry. It is enough to "break your back to bend over that table so losg. Then coines Wednesday's •••work. You cook too much — yes you •ido, Nannie!— that is, you 1 could set a simpler table. You have too many .pies and cookies and doughrpts. You inow it takes an awfully long time to Toll out all those things; .and there are Romany desserts that arc more wholesome and easier mad-3— cold puddings, jellies with eream, custards, and you -always hare fruit in the summer. Why, 3ny dear girl, you are just spoiling your complexion by staying in the house so zmich, and standing over ' that hot *'But I have to. really," interrupted Mrs. Nan. • *'No, vou must listen. I have saved vou at least two hours each day, and. now comes Thursday. Nannie, you know that yoxv.. sweep when it is not necessary. And when you : furnished • your house you ought'to have used more straw matting. But then, I suppose it •did not seem handsome enough; yet if ;you would only wait for, a little dirt to ibov/ itself! Oh, I have been so exas- Tierated to see you sweep, sweep, sweep; and now I am going to say all I want -to, having begun so fluently," sho ianghed-a little, hut continued earnest 1 1y, "it always gives you a nervous headache after sweeping, for you are not •content with stirring up one room, but TOU go through all the rooms that ytfu ^use." "But Aunt Martha -looked as if she tchought I was a very shiftless housekeeper." '•Oh, Aunt Jfarthaf yes, she is one of •that kind of women who polish their otovcs until you can see your face in it. 1 don't believe in the old-fashioned way <of housekeeping, neither do you^but ;you haven't quite the moral courage to <dcfy:gossip. And your sewing.-Nannie! .Again, .you dress the baby as if it .were a TitHe princess, and it is not in good taste. Children ought to wear very simple frocks instead of tucks and flounces and insertions. And your own' gowns might be' made with fewer stitches; and instead , of hemming your sheets and pillow-cases by hand, you might use your machine-" "'Qlv 710.'" protested Sirs. Kunnic, in dismay. • "Well, if you keep on this way, by the time you are ten years older, and you ought to lie a young, fresh, healthy woman at thirty-fire, instead of which you will be thin and tired and sallow, with a chronic head and backache, always staying in the house, unable to walk or enjoy any thing out of doors; never reading, hut engrossed and worried for fear j^ou are not as good a housekeeper as Mrs. Winslow; your horizoti bounded by a dishcloth, a broom and a needle! Oh, Nrumie! you are too good and rweet and clever to become a mere machine!" There was a little silence; then Mrs. Nannie spoke, and her voice was a little husky, yet there was a new ring in it, as if she would look beyond her world that was growing so narrow. "What would you have rnc do? There is no library in town—this is only a little New England village—and I'don't believe there are women enough here who would take interest enough to form a magazine club." "Have you ever tried?" as<;ed Gertrude. "No—" Mrs. Xannie hesitated. "Well, 1 have apian. At the end of the week I will tell it to you, if it succeeds, aucl you must agree to the conditions?" And so the matter was left. When Saturday night 'came and the work had all been done, and baby May was sound asleep, Gertrude drew Mrs. Nannie down on the sofa beside her, took a paper from her pocket and said: "How would you like a reading-room?" Mrs. Nannie's eyes grew bright "Well, you may have one. I have hired that room over Mr. Brown's store. It used to be Mrs. Jackson's dress-making rooms. Well, I have hired it for a year —that is my share. Oh, never mind, it wasn't much. Well, here are nearly fifty names: they represent twenty families, and each person pledges only one dollar apiece, which makes fifty dollars, for papers and periodicals. You can select what you wish—probably a daily or two; the leading magazines—an art magazine, book review, juveniles for the young, and whatever else you wish, for there will be a few more dollars added yet. I have been to Dr. Moore,' and he has-kindly offered to have the floor painted. Mrs. Williams has given her old drugget for a large rug; Mr. Barnes has sent over several pictures, and some ?f the young people are going to put up red Canton flannel draperies'at the windows, and others are to donate chairs and tables. The room will be very cozy and attractive. Every thing will be in working order by the first of October." "This is like a fairy story! You are a witch, I believe. No one else could have ever opened these purses." "People seemed very willing, after the first hesitation, -of course. It all •will not cost them more than two dollars apiece for the yeai^—wood and lights, you know, included. Any way, it is a good experiment to try. I should advise you to form a club, and meet at least once a week; then the library can be kept open'two or three hours each afternoon and evening. You can all take turns, you know, if it is necessary to have some one there." "It is perfectly lovely!" exclaimed Mrs. Nannie, unable to sa> more. The next summer Gertrude camd to visit her cousin, and though, of course, she had heard about the success of her little literary undertaking,-she was glad to see for herself how nJuch good had been done. ' "We could not get along without it!" said Mrs. Nannie. "Why, we have .something to think about besides ourselves and each other. We know what is going on in the- world, and it has given us a new interest in life. Then, too, we grow'more social; I think you will see that the people are very much improved. Everybody is so kind. We have had bo6ks given us. We found we needed a cyclopedia for reference, and when Mr. Simms, the clergyman, bought a new Britannica, he gave us his old set. And he'is such a help to us. We have a regular class in Universal Literature, and Political Science, too; Mr. Simms teaches us. We -women are learning a great deal about .our country, and I think the voters are growing a little wiser. The boys-are better behaved and more polished, and the girls more cultivated. We married people do what we can; then it is to pleasant to get out together. We have something to talk about besides bonnets, pies and the baby's last tooth," laughed Mrs. Nannie. "And you-can 'slight' housework a little?" questioned Gtrirude .mischievously, then added: "Why, you look as young as you did when you were first married—handsomer, too!" "So Harry tells me," blushed Mrs. Najmie. "I manage to walk a little every day, too. I agree with you, there is nothing like fresh air and sunlight. Harry has me use dximh-bells and Indian clubs, and'now is going to put up some chest-weights. I.used to say that I had all the gymnastics I wanted with a broom and wash-hoard—but books broaden one so!" , Gertrude rofrainfid from saying: "I told you so!" "I think the men like it immensely. Instead of getting off by themselves and smoking in some store, they always find companionship at the club-room, and we are not intellectual enough yet.to frighten them. .How narrow we were growing, until you-came here, like a good Samaritan, and led us in the. right direction.". . ; "It is deplorable," admitted Gertrude, "to knowhow; provincial villagers often become, and it is so unnecessary. ; I know that individuals can not always huy hooks nor subscribe for magazines, but on this mutual benefit plan a great deal can be accomplished with very lit- 'tle expense." "I am going to write about it!" exclaimed Mrs. Nannie, "I presume thero are hundreds of villagers just as benighted as we were. Why, we could not live withpu.t.puj readinff-jx>oni; and m6fe"tha'n : that,"we have" learned "how to work without becoming slaves, or jaded, faded old women."—Mrs. Merry, in Good Housekeeping. THE INDIAN POLICE. How tliO Force is Recruited, Pnkl :iml Uniformed. It was discovered a nurnher of yeans ago that the Indian agent could issue orders, but that only he himself waa likely to enforce them. There were soldiers and-United States marshals in plenty, but none of them a'dmittecl the rule of the Department of the Interior. So when an agent wanted any thing done he was obliged to do it himself or call on the uncet fain aid of the friendly Indians or the employes of the reservation. This worked very nicely when the friendlies or employes desired to see the order enforced, but if it displeased them it had better never have been made, for they only laughed at the agent and even occasionally refused to obey the orders of the Indian Commissioner, unless the "Great Father" backed it jip with an array of bayonets and deputy marshals. So the force, which, has lately for the first time gained notoriety, was found to be a necessity. An order from the Secretary of the Interior first allowed the agents to employ friendly members of the tribe or tribes under their charge to "preserve order and protect the property of the Government and its wards." At first two or three members were chosen on each reservation. The police were sometimes under the charge of a native captain; more often they were captained by some. white man. They were paid the munificent salary of §10 a month to officers and 88 a month to non-commissioned officers and privates. From the tune of the appointment ot the police the discipline of the reservations became better. Only the best men, morally and physically, were accepted by the Government, which was thus able to secure the best material for its force at the smallest remuneration paid to any. of its numerous em-' ployes. The entire Indian police now musters about 1,000 men, who are the sole agents of the Interior Department for the enforcement of its rules and the preservation of the peace. Besides thefr salary they receive the usual rations and supplies' of wards of the Government. Their duty, as prescribed by the general orders, is "to obey the instruction of agents, protect the property of the Government aud the natives against cattle thieves, prevent the sale of liquor, the inroads of outlaws and bad whites, and to suppress every kind of vice and lawlessness on the reservations." The Indian police wear a uniform, or at least are supposed to. The uniform, which is made of the national blue cloth, partakes of both the civil and military habit. It approaches the cavalry in the cut of the blouse, and the trousers with the high-top hoots. But the military aspect is lost in the broad sombrero and the cartridge belt aud Winchester. Occasionally the uniform, is discarded, and then the members of the force dress as they please. Sometimes a cast-off cavalry suit, or a coat belonging 1 to a missionary or agent, finds the back of a member of the force its last resting-place Before being cast into the rag-bag. But "among this brigade, the members of which' stand between the natives and their white guardians, the most absolute discipline is maintained. Most of the men belonging to it are married, and live near the agency of whatever reservation they may he attached to. They have no general headquarters, being distributed among the various agencies.—Philadelphia Tunes. ' Some Specimens from Old English Church "Windows. Most of the fragments of ancient stained glass, handed down to. us have inscriptions and dates introduced either on scrolls in the hands of the personages depicted or in some other manner. In the east window of the chapel in Haddon Hall, Derbyshire, for instance, we may read: "Orate pro ai'abus Ki- cardi Vernon et Jehnette uxoris ejus qui fecerunt ano dni miles- simo CCCCXXVII." In the north aisle cf Morley Church, in the same neighborhood, is some painted glass, in which is set out an old tradition that the King once gave the Canons of Dale Abbey as much land as could be encircled by, a, plow drawn by stags in a day, or "betwixt two suns," which stags were to be caught in the forest. One legend says: "Go whom and yowke them and take ye ground t't ye plooe;" and another: "Here Sayut Kobert^plqoyth with the * * *"' In the chancel isia figure of St. Ursula with this legend qn&a label: "Sea Ursula, cum xi mill,.'vir- ginum, ascendens in coelum."; In Hilles- den Church, Buckinghamshire,'.the east window of the. north aisl^ is filled, with stained glass depicting thi^ggeSd^pf St. Nicholas, to whom the edmce is dedicated, and the different scenes 'are described as "Mortuus ad vitam reclit pre- cibus Nicholai," etc. The south window in the chancel of . Leverington Church, Cambridgeshire; shows a knight and his lady on either side of the Vir : gin, with this inscription: "Ju fro sine make us fre, for John's .love yat bap- tised ye;" and, "Lady lede us all fro harm to him yat lay did in yi barm." On one of the windows of St. Neot's Church, Cornwall, the mediieval glass painter has placed: "Ex dono et sumpti- bus Kadulphi Harys et ejus labore ista- feriestra factafuit."—Gentleman's Magazine. —Colley Gibber's son-one day .begged his father "to .give him one hundred pounds. "It is very strange," said Colley, "that you can't live upon your salary. ,When I was-your age, i never spent any of my father's money." "Perhaps not," answered the son; "hut 1 am sure you have spent rna:iy hundred pounds of TT iv fnl-ht-T'^ raonny " —The Wife—"I leave your-roof tomorrow.". Husband (tired' of extravagance)—"Thanks. I'm glad you leave 'me something."—St. Joseph News. —Fonteuelle prefevred his asparagus dressed with oil; "but -his friend, the Abbe Terrasson, liked it with butter. The latter coming- to dine with him one day, Fontenelle unselfishly ordered that halt the asparagus should be dressed hia way and the other hall! Terrasson's. Just before sitting down to table, the abbe was struck down by apoplexy, whereupon Fontenelle rushed out of the room and shouted to his cook': "AH the asparagus with oil! ;\11 of it v.-ith oil!' : —A class in natural history, was called up for recitation. The teacher talked to them awhile about the relations of friendship between man and .animals, and then,asked a girl: "Do animals really possess the sentiment of affection?" "Yes, almost always;" jsaid the little girl. -'And now," said'the teacher, turning-to a. little boy, "tell me what animal has thu greatest natural fondness for man?" "Woman!" said the boy. s READY RELIEF. most certain Fand safe Pain Remedy in the world that instantly stops the most excruciating pains. It it is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIPES, ! 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S TOPS *"• unnatural' discharges in 24 hours. fURES Gleet '"'& Gonorrhei. • in 3 days. No Stricture Ko Pain. SURE Adopted by the German Government for Hospital &Armyuse P.S.C. Jsputupfor American trade in a patent bottle holding syringe {see cut) At druggists, $1.00, including Syringe,Qr • sent.scafcd. for $1.10 iTho Von MohlCompany, Cincinnati, Ohio. a . flolo American .£.&<;& ta. B F. KEKSLING, .Agent, Logunsuort, Ind. RQF.D1EFFEN BACH'S SURE CURE r" SEMINAL, NERVOUS "A URINARY TROUBLES In YDUN3, MIODIE-AQED "«i OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATIOH;NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, but positively relieves tlio vrornt cares ID 2i hours, and [JcrajanontlycurcfiiD 100days. 15 days treatment on trial by ruturo roull Tor SI. Circular free. THE PERU DRUC CO., Solea S t8,forthe.TJ.S. 189 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS. WHAT HAVE YOU iror some of the choicest lands in \VE8TKKSj KANSAS, both clear n.Dd Incumbered, Improved Sa uniiroro-rSi. grsenu *«?»«• "S5 r Bsg: prtvthihwe will Exchange for l,A»i», WK*; ini-N'CKS MEKCHASmSE AMU 1,1 VE ITOCKT: AcldroM^LKl-AKKBa, Buiine.Nos. County, Keasas. ' TRJUNS LOGANSPORT CT BOUND. New York Express, dally ............. 2:55am 111 Wajne (JPas.)Accm., excpt sunany 8:iSan: Kai Jtty A Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll;15 a w Atlautlc Express, dally ............ •...••4.<'6pin. . Accommodation Frfc, excpt Sunday.. 9:26 pm WJST BOUND. Paclflc Express, dully ....... . ......... 7:62 am Accommodation Jfrt., excpt duudaj., 12 15 p m Kan 0117 Ex., except Sunday.. ....... 8:45 p m Latxv.ttf (Pas.Uccm., excpt Sunday R-i'3 P m StLoulB Ex.. dally ................... 10:32 p m Eel Illver Uiv., ko:::iii*i>ort, Went Side. Between JLojr:iusi>ort und Cltili. _ EAST BODND. Accomodatlon, Leave, except Sunday.lOKK) a mj Accora-jdiitlon, Leave •' "- 4:10 pm Acconiod,-Ulon,Arrlve,oxcept Sunday,, 8:10 a m Aceomo latlon, Arrive, " . " 4:10 pm 1 25c HIRES' IMPROVED ; 2St ROOT BEER.' IKIDUIO. K THIS PAC1ACE MAKES FIVE C.AILO JIS. Tbe most APPETIZING- and WHO1ASQMB TEMPBBANOE DRINK to the world. Delicious and Sparkling-. TRY BT Ask your Druggist or'Grocer for It. C. E. HIRES, PH1UADELPHI*. S ANDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT WIIBSUSPENSDUr FDR WEAKMEH IJIK. Coutlituouit Curre"tw -. ...»...*.-. — ' PAhtS, ^storing tbcm to 1IKALT1I .ndyinOJIOUSSTKKhGTI ttleetrife Current Ftlt InsUnllj, or vc forrtiit $5,000 ID cast BUM and ttuipeiuorr Cmiiplelo ». «i«l "P•. wont-aisM.tr tnftnpntlT Carwl [n. three monthn.- Sedlea pamphlet Free. SANDEB ELEOIKICCQ.. !B»I»8«Uii8i., CHIC AOOi ILL, YOUK LIVBB jwyi i*™ StCK HEADACHB8, FAJMJ IN TTjnp; SIDE, I>1SPEPSIA, POOR APPJS- yoar dally work or social «nj»7ia*nt«. trill be a burden to poo* .C-IcLAOT'S FILLS* 1 Will cure you, drive the POISOMT out o* yonr sy Ktcm, and make you *tn>nc and w«ll« They Kt>«t only S5 cents B box andra»y»*Te your lite. Can be hod at any PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR rr. FLEMING BROS., - Pittsburgh, Pa. LADIES P^ Do Tour Own I>yelng-, at Home. • Thi-y will dye •verythinp. They are sold cverf. where. Price JOc. apiclcage. Thoy have no equal lor Strength, Brightnew, Amount in Packigei or for Fiistnes* of Color, or no--failinK Qualities. .They do nut rvx-.k or irnnt: 40 CI..OTT For Bale by SBP Fisher. 811 Fourth street. Ttoo Crent English Prescription. A successful Medicine ugod over years in thousands of cases, J Cures Sperm.atorrh.ea, Nencnuy Wvakneef, Emissions. Imputencv. , and all diseases caused by abuse.' [BCFORXJ indiscretion, or over-«xertion. U Sir Darkaces Guaranteed to Curt when all othtrt Fad. A»lt your Druggist for Tfce 6re«t Kn.ll.k . Prtwrlptlon, take DO Bubstltute. One' riackar* S1. Six $5. by mall. 'Write for Pamphlet. Addrew Eureka Chemical Co., Dncrolt, Jllcb* K«r «ale by B. P. KeesllnK. mar5d*wl» (GENTS Corsets. Sample tret to those b*. cominfr agent*. Jf» risk, qnlck MlM. Territory £i*en, saUstacilSn go«rat«cd. Addrett DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. B 1 BY CARRIAGES*! I raiAe a specialty of tmtruftctnr- Ins Baby Carriages to »ell direct 10 private partle*. You can, therefore, do better with me 1'an.n vrith a dealer. Carriages ' . Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the United Send lorUI CHAS. . 62-64 Cljbourn A«» Cmcaoo, l TO WEAK MEN Bofletine from the effect* of youthful errors, ««ly " teay, TTMtiOB weakness, lost manhood, etc., I will send & -valuable troitisa (staled) containing full psjttaSars for home core, FREE of charge. 1. Bplsndid medical-work; •houldlieTcad by eyery man "woo 1» nervong and debilitated. Addrosa. V. C. FOWUEH, Moodus, Conn. HOFFMAN'S.HARMLES: HEAPACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES, hey are not a Cathartic Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE."' 3CondensecTime.Tal)Ie IK EFFECT MABOH 1st 1890 Solid - Trains between I Sandusks and Peorla and I Indianapolis and Mlclil- j gan City. DIEECT Connections to I and ftom all points In the I United States«nd Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. K. & W. Trains as follows: Leave Loeansport, -t :18 p.m.. 1130 a.m. ..8:19 a.zn Arrive Peru _ .4:86 p.m..lJ.:«a;m... 8:55a.m 1.. E. & W. E. K. Leave Pern. . North-Bound 4jl5p.ni . 10:40iur Sonti Bound U50a.ni WABASH E.' B. Leave Locan.sport,S:4Sp.m.. 7:BOa.m Arrive LaJTayetre,. 4:55 p.m.. S-.20 a.m L. E. i W. R. B. Leave LaPayette, EastBound l:50p.m West Bound..... ..5:10 p.m 3. C. PARKEfi. Traffic Manager, .C, F. DALY, Gen. Pass. A Ticket. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS. IND; A Chicago druggist retailed 3000000 of B. P. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,8ol» AarPTtt.B in JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always proven successful. Bcforeplaclnjany Nowspnper Advertising 1 consult LORD & THOMAS, l, CHICAGO' BRIGHTINE .. KJEMEttT Correspondence. AOlicted. valuable .Dtormation free. Usual discount to DIABETES, W. L. DOUGLAS Kna other «T«clal- ties ror Gentlemen, . ,., ranted, and so utamped -on -bottom. Addreoa \V. L.DOUGJLAS, Urockton.Mo**. Sold by J. B. WINTERS- iBroadwav ' ]anld6mo-eod

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