Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 27, 1895 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 27, 1895
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Llohn Gray's CORNER ON ^TT r\ P T F 1 Fk XT' HOSIERY The beet hose for tho money over ihown In Loganaport, wo buy Our £-hO«e direct from the factories for BO you have no jobbers profit to :•; pay. Please coroo at onco and oblige. State lationa Indiana. CAPITAL $200,000 , TICK f ura ' 3. V. Joiissos, PHKS. S. W H. T. HKITIIIIINK, — IIIHK'JTOIIS.— J. 9. JohnHon S. \V. [Tlld'y. J. T. Elliott W. M.Elliott, W.H. Snider. Buy and sell Gov-Hrnment Bonds Loan money on personal 8ecurit> and collaterals. Isstue upecial car tlfloateB of deposit bearing 3 per con when left one yeivr; 2 per cent pe/ »nnum when deposited C months. Boxes in Safety Deooait Vaults o: this bank for tho deposit of deeds insurance policies, uiortgagob ivm Ser v«.li;mblrtn, rented at from f5 $1fi per ymir DAILY JOURNAL Pnblklifd every Jay In the wecK (exccjit Monday t>7 CUB LortA.'JSPOKT JOUHKAL Co. fiyCOHI-OItATKI). W, 3. WRIGHT A. -URIJY C. W. GHAVZS s. a. BOXER VICE PRES VICK TRKABL'HJi W. 3. WKIOBT, MHnntrfngEdlto C. W. .Giiivia, Busimss Manager ppiee per Annum Price per Month - $6.O • 6 THE OFFICIAL PAPKB OK THE CITY. I Kntcred us riwcunU-elHHh IOBUHF uc the Logans port -oat Utllce, February^, 1888.1 SUNDAY MOKNING. JAN. 27. UIRKCTIUNS for usUm ~- Cream Balm. Apply (i piirticliMif the Balm well m. liro tli" CATARRH jneiit ilniw iunnit, 1 breath throtiuh tin- Horn r.SI- ll'lvr I'.I'.M'S . « day. nft'T ini'iils [i ii f erred, stud lirfori) if- tlrln-. — ELi'S CHKAJI riAl.ll Oi>ons Him rlmnM'S tlsn Nusiil J'n.-wur:., r>f\l n U, Allny* Hiiln JUKI ln-?;>J).iJ '1\1 .BSm " atlnn, H ( .ii l.i Vlif Sin i-.i, I'ruti'Cts thii brnne fniiii O'lii-, Ki'-inri's tin' SI-HNI- of T:UHI« nnilSuui'll. Tim [liilm l.i i|nli:Hly nli,-orlH«l •«\T«s relief nt on <• iTlci:f>Do"iit.i at Dmiml.H' or - by mull. KI.Y KitLlS., fiO \Varrcn St., N. Y. Lake Erie & Western, 1'cru I'lUon Still Ion, Thronxli llckHs auld :o poliits In Stntu.^un i Caniula. sorni. Al'rlvi', No. 21 lnrll:in:ipoll.i Ks.. P • No. 23 Mill. iV- Kxprws S ...... ll:2Sa ni Ho. ffl 'I'lili'iio KI tiri-ss. S ...... No. 'iO KvvnliiK K.-CHTVSS a ..... K;in P m XolOl Local Kroi/li tr .......... l.-lOiijn tii« Unllod Dopurt. 7:W .in 1 1 fin n m 3:'Jj r> m Arrive. nnpart. KO. 20 Stilll it Kxiirms 5 ...... 10:12 n in lOM'Jum ' No. *2 MUhuiu. Ciiy '>• ....... -i::m p m -At-lJ p m N02-J IJrtnilt l-x'TtwS ....... O.Mplil Na 150 AccJinntyiliitloii -if. . • :00 n m n. Dally, ri. Dal.y t-xci'pt Sniulay, ' *No, '-- d 03 nut run north nt Pf u Swndnys. tRuns lloiulajs, 'A'txlni'suajs I'Mdnys mid Sun- ftrfnnsirond y. Tiii'sil:ir, Thursday and Saturday. Ui.lon diMiotcoiiMi-ctloiiM nt Blo:)inlni!ton nnd Ve»rlu f'ir I 1 l"ts wi>st. r,iiiittiwo,Hi mid northwest. Dlrwt wiiiu't'iloii" iiiiidc u' l.iiini, Kosiorlu, IT'oniont or .-nii'.ii.-k' tur nil polms i>;ist. Jiftiiinl'iiti<oonii"ciio..siit 'I'lpiOn with tnilns on Miiln J.lnminil I. K M C. Dlv.. Tor nil points Monti. tttutli. >ns ami west >"ortickfi!< pi'f.<ii"d w iT-il liiforinntlon c«l en THUS. FOI.l.K.N, Tli: i't '(It'l.t I,. E Jc Vv. U'J Peiii, indliniii. C. h. KU.Y. I.IM.'I nis.i. A^c, l\'t)IAXAPUI.ii, i.SD. RESCUING THE FALLEN' U'ae ealUtlos of ua accomplishe youog lady /ormorly o.' this city in th "re;-cue work" uf the Salvatlou Artn in San Frdncisco yauied mach surprts to her frionds, mlaglod perhaps wit rejrut. Mra Mrtud Biillington Booth wtfd of tho eoinrnunder ot tho army i ttils country appeired before a Chi cago n-udlencs Thursday night to ex plain this) work carried OU by th army among; degraded- women and th Inter 0-ieao says '-impassioned tender, oloquent ID her plea for suffer ing womanhood, earnest and beseech intf in her appeal /or mercy and char ity for ner weaker slaters, to whom she baa consecrated a life'ii work, Mn Bootb swept away all prejudice and carried her audience by dlorm." Among other tnioga Mrs. Booti saiQ: We believe in working where work Is needed. We bolteve IQ going Into cue Uark pinooB, In goiug wno ever tnero la uouU and BUITO>V. It inero we believe wa uuuuiU go wlir uld and cumtort. We boilove i reaching duwo, nol Only for tllu pour fulien WOCQOQ, EOl ouly ttie puu girls who are aotuoleBS and fneauieta We bohevo in «oiag after tea mun as well, c^rryiig to ul praetlcttl asol^tatico anl tbo gooc llaioga of 3n.lva.tiuQ To all those ^ go not ouly with a meSeuge, nut onli to tell them that we are eorry, 001 merely with a jjlan for oometbicg bet ter or a soliutuo for worn; the fa vj. tiou Army nues wurisouitthiug lirujtr with sutueibiug to tako ihiuir feet oj of tbo i[U!igmlru of sin and sorrow and pliico itiL-in on tho firaior ground We CO with IQVO aud s>mpathy and with a firm, unsb/tken belle/ in humanity. Mrs. Booth then took up the question of 861 ding young women into tho dh'es and saloons, and asserted th>it it WAS juat as safe and | ropor to sand tha elrls to such places as the older women. Not one cnse had ever been known of evil befalling the young women who worked in the Blums and dives. Aa a result of Mra. Booth's earnestness and eloquence throe thousand dollars were contributed by her audience toward the building' of a home or fallen women In ONLY S:il> ONLY BIG "4" 35 MILEAGE. DIFFERENT TFt.vNSPORTATIOS COJIlMMKd. Bo siirt 1 i\nd tiny !i "HlK ."our" Tloko:. t and luiiiit'y. 35 You will FREE Open Day and Evening 616 BROADWAY. To WANTED. A GSNTS pn»paIiJ of out ootflt to salesmen . . , , •onwrt trom *70 to »10o.» week lor nxus p»st. fe-F. 0. Box 1371, New York. IF tha Senate bills allowing 1 pan. ions of $100 a month to tbe widows f Generals Crlttonden and Banks are approved by the House there will bo hlrty-ono widows of army and naval )llicord on the government pension oils receiving !?100 or more a month. It is fitting for tho nation to soo that tho widows of its heroes are not in want. Thoso who receive more than $100 a tnontbi include tho widows of Presidents Grant and Garfleld, each of whom t-ooolvo $5,000 a year, Mrs. David D. Portor who receives $208 a month pension, and tho widows of Generals Logan, MoClcllan, Fromoot, Crook and Sheridan, who receive $166 a month c«ch. THE bill introduced in tho legislature to increase the penalty for carrying concealed weapons is a commendable one. Many young men carry revolvers because they think it manly when it is just tbe opposite. It is not the mun of courage, but the coward who carries a revolver or other murderous weapon. Tbo bill provides a punishment tor the olT^nse of a fine not exceeding $500 to^whlch can be added Imprlsooment in the discretion of tho court. Highest of all in Leavening P'ower.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report- Baking Powder PURE GAKA1EKTS AND 5IOXALS. A Cul ured l.uily Wlio W*H "It r.iriurd f)urwi;is«." Wlmtevtr T;iry .liny bf. <>n tlit- luMiiliin nt riun IGtiik* H Lite MixeraMo fur Rub. MRS. HETIT GKKBX, tho multu millionaire of New York, thinks that the lawyers of that city are 'not trustworthy and has sent to Texas for counsel. She pertinently told the court when asked If she had counsel ia a suit to which she is a party, "I have no lawyer present now. but have one coming from Texas. He's a pood one and he wont bow to Choale. You can't buy him »nd he will beat Tracy." MAXT India »tuwo»aro following the example of Logansport in sending supplies to the Nebraska Buffe-ers. One of the churches of this' olty was among the first to res pood to the call for help which baa been heeded ID all parts of the country. Si.ec!:i! CorresDonUencfl. NKW YOIIK Jan. 23, 1895. • It came about in ihib way. Tne street door of the But bad become demoralized and preferred to stay open and invite book peddlers,tramps beggars and people w,e didn'c waat to Bee at all to appear suddenly and de mand civility. We bad entertained n. tramp at breakfast, the co. k had subscribed to a religious monthly, my maternal parent was doing up a package of tea for a "perfect lady," w.hosmelt strongly of whisky, but who denied that sbe bad ever lasted it, and asked /or a bit of tea to fetch hor up Than the independent woman confronted me. I was perfectly helples-s •is abeseated herself In the most comfortable cbalr in the room and begun to talk. She was selling reformed corsets on the installment plan, and Incidentally sbe was telling of the pleasures of independence. Sbe told me that, with no tyrant near to order herabout, she- made her coflee on a lias stove and provided bar breakfast oulof a tin sirdine box and a glass jar o' ginger snaps. Sbe counted this as one of tbe pleasures of independence. Sbe told mo she had furnished hor flat by UTILIZING I'ACKI.N'G BOXKS, and she seemed 10 think 1 tia.0. mado a groat mistake in not .following tbe directions given in tbe "Woman's Column'' of tho 'Daily Howler" us to how one could live on seven cents a dav, save six, dress like a lady, and be highly culiured, and ri-cognize the uselensnees of the tyrant man.. Sbo said if I had K, pair of hor cor- sola my heart would throb in ualson with her desire for freedom. 1 folt i hat my heart had done quite throb Ding enough that day, owing to the appearance of a mouse who Iran scotded all other mice in his impudence 1 , and made faces at me while I wept. But, to return to tho corsets, which I &m suro nobody would ever do if they had oltbor seen them or tried them on. They ceased at the waist line, and had a queer accuraula. ion of straps and buckles calculated 0 leave their Imprint On one's skin, vhllo ihoy we r e raade of a hideous gray stuff that she said wouldn't show he dirt! That was a nice reason for luying them. As if people would wear things, really nice people, women people-, that wore soiled and ot didn't fchow it! She said sbe elt from the way I talked that was behind tho times She felt hat I did not understand tho ITSES OF A MORAL COESET, nd was probably given over to some rocaded tiling that came from the -icd where vice reigns. Very appro- riatoly. 6 colored lady who was clcan- ng windows in the next bouse, began elng, in what might be calk-d a trident voice, and with a broad wang that would have delighted tbe oul of a Bofton woman, this couplet: The la lies In France, they wnntto wear p;mts, ut they can't do It, you know.' 1 Tols made too independent lady g-y, which was not right, and sho oparted, talking to herself and ulte convinced that I had given my elgbbors' maid a tip aa to what melody ahe should choose. But I v?as quite innocent, However, the independent lady went nexi day to a. cluo meeting, and spoke Of me as weak and having no moral backbone. Honestly, I don't think I have. Acd that is why I prefer to wear a good pair of stays, well- shapeti and pretty to look upon. Every woman should desire to have properly fining stays. and. by properly fitting ones, I mean those that are agreeable to her. A fairly well fining corset never hurt any woman, but those that are not well made, that are too tight about the waist, too loosa about the bust, and in lumps about the hips, will not only spoil the figure aad make the bodice bt badly and look ugly, but they are absolutely uncomfortable. TO BE REMEMBERED. One's stays should fit every part of the figure perfectly, hold the bust up slightly, and be a* smooth over the hips aa if they were the skin itself. They should not need to be pulled together to fit in the back. If this must be'done, they are too tight for you. The strings may need a little drawing—just a little—but that you bbould have to pull and pull, or that a couple of laches of space with mull or Ellk coming between them in small lumps should exist, prove that- you have bought ibe wrong number, and thai you really need a puir of stays two s'.Z33 larger Tne woman whose figure needs improvement should never buy a pair of corsets that are too largo in the bjst. H-ive tbt-m, icMeid, fit, you exactly, und then the additional 11 -i-h that you may nsed will be put in by your dressmaker in tbe form of cottrn or curled hair. O^e has tho recommendation of softness, the oiber of lightness. Fhe dress reformer tiff rfin tbe place of a corset a budlcn bulky with thick cords, shapeless, certain to be uncomfortable oo account of the buuons, an certainly of no use in bracing one up It rather euggesis to my mind in iron-stayed corsets worn by that his toricalpersonage, Catherinede.Msdici IT IS TIK.K5OME. By tbe bye, aren't;' 0 " Setting horri bly tired of hearing in ihe drawing room, at tbe theatre, and from botwee the book covers, about the wonia with a past? There is too much tali about her and too many of her. anc tbe free discussion aa to her doings i extremely undesirable. Women talk about her exactly aa if she were th< most immaculate person. Indeed ibey seem almost to worship her N.IW, any woman who has been unfor lunate enough to have led a wrong 11T who has repented and is trying to do right, ' does I bellevo. deserve all the sympathy and considera lion that is possible. But I can no believe that she is to be put up on a pedestal and worshipped simply because sho has done what sbe bhouU not have dono. And I do not believ that ehe should ba allowed to take bar pluce In this world, at least beside tbe women who have led pure and virtuous lives. If this were done, all tbe women who are ternpti-d would simply succumb; live as they fancied, get as much pleasure out of a wicked life as they could, and then, when It seemed dtslrable, either bccaufe they were growing old, had lost their beauty, or .wished to lead a different Hfo, would do U because they would bo treated as if they bad never known what sin was I tell you this cannot ba if we wibh to keep our women goi'd and honest. THE SCRU'TCKES EXPOUNDED. Somebody, wbo is very tenderhearted, eaye to mo, "But He who WHS Divine, told this woman 'to go and sin no more' and kept t'tietn from stoning her by reminding them of their O.VQ sins." Well, my friend, that is true She was told to go and sin no more, and to our way of thinking it would seem as if she had dedicated the rest of her life to good works and to the worship of God. Let the woman of today do tho same Bet do not attempt 10 break down all tho pillars that sustain society by making it as easy as possible- for tbo woman wilt a past to stand as an equal beside tbe pure girl who is your daughter or mice. Tno discussion about her isn't good for any of us, and when her reformation is sincere, I for one, do not believe that she will crave society, but tbat she will live along ht-r life as bsst sbe knows how, doing a= many good deeds as possible to wipe out those wicked ones in the past, so tbat when hor eyes are closed to this world and she stands before that Judge, who will be merciful as well as jasl, she will be the woman without a past. Our mercy to this woman has, I very much fear, degenerated into a tickly seniimeDtality, tbat dues not realize whether It Is you, or me.or somebody else who has sinned; tbat as we sow we must r»-ap, and that we can not look for figs on thistles. ONE WOJIAJi'S CREED. My religion is poeiibly a crude one, but it satUfi-s me. This is its gospel: : I shall pass through this woild but once. Any good thing, therefore, that I can do, or any kindness thai I can show to any human being, let me Co it now. Let me not defer it, or neglect, it for I shall not pass this way again." That is all A clever woman the other day was at a luncheon, one of those where where questions are asked, and the firetoaewas. •-What-two women, in the history of the world, hare had the greatest iLfluence upon Itt people?'' Erery came was mentioned from Marie Stuart down to Queen Victoria, and from George Eliot back to Catherine of Russia. Tbe best answer. It waa conceded, c*me from a woman who thicks more than §he talks. Sbe eaid "Era and the Virgin Mary." Thii was greeted with ap- lone Reserved! Everyone of our Overcoats and Ulsters must move, price no object! A Golden Opportunity is now offered to save from $3 to $5 as we must have room for large orders placed^ for Spring Purchases. Rspectfuly, HARRY FRANK, TO BBSURB. LOQ-ANSPORT. (DELPHI. FLORA. XEW YORK. plruse, and it was conceded that sho had won the prize. This bit of gossip was told. When iho "Second Mrs. Tanqueray" was being played at San Finrjcleco, a bright club man faid tbat it ought 10 have an additional title. Some one atked biro wbat it wa*, and be answered, "The Second Mrs. Tanqueray; or, Life in San Francisco." Than they Btked, "What constitutes A OENTl.KM'OMAN? One woman faid, "Being well-born, well-bred, and well dreesed." Another description was this: "A gentlewo man Is a woman wbose voice is never beard except by Ibe person to whom she is speaking. W-bo has plenty of all talk, but no curiosity. Wno shows by her quiet smilo ihat sbe appreciates that wbicn ia amusing, but, who never laughs loudly. Whose gowns are suited to the time and Occa -' sion, ar d who never bores one with Dersonaliiies." Still another was, "A gentlewoman s ulwnys neat in her dress, quiet in ler manner, and reposeful iu her effect. She is kind and good, unselfish aud loving." But the one tbat ,ook tbe prlza was this: "A gectle- vcman is womanly," I don't know wbat will become of us all if ibis question businrss Is kept up, for it is really a greater etrain on he intollect than cooking terrapin to uit a man. There arc socoo things hat I would like to know, but I Dover .xpect 10 2nd out. 'J his is my first uary. rUOBLEMS 01' THE DAY. Why do women prefer to write the at-ty novels they do now, instead o' onoring themselves by putting their amcs to Ibose tbat would teach all vomen 10 ba better and nobler. Wby do men insist upon their ivts dressing aod behaving as quiet- y as possible, which is proper, .and give voice to iheir admiration of ome ifludly dressed, loudly mannered rtature who Is a disgrace 10 ber cts? Wcy do women teach their daughters 10 be virtuous ana only find it necessary to teach their eons to be honest? Wby do the men who are passion ale lovers usually become such tire some husband?? Why do womea worry wrinkles on their faces over petty troubles ana bear great ones magnificent.y? Why do men forget that courtesy becomes a husbaLd as well as it dots a lover? Wby do women think tbat it doesn't make any difference whether they exert themselves to entertain their husbande? .Why are reformers almost invariably ugly to look upon? Why are postage stamps so lacking in glue? Why are bank notes so, disgracefully dirty? Why.are telegrams invariably written. without any regard to the cense of the message? . . Wby are me««enger boys capable of me the Information that I desire, it will bo written oul with black ink on white paper, in a clear hand nnd directed very plainly, lo BA». ABSURD Nature O litres*- 1 STAGE DEATHS. or ujreoiivly Viol.Yicd Jn^ BL-IHS- Munvn ;v Mirror. A French dramatic critic, with some show of medical huowleiljri 1 . represents Unit nearly ;ill :iclors aud :u'.tro.ssos outrageously v;ol::;o nature in their imitations of (loath, .says UK: Baltimore CIimHte. lie cites, in corrolioraUon of his ehiivffc, the customary tlicati-icjd death of Cnniillo, in the yomjfrur Dumas' favorite emotional play of that, title. According to the author, liis heroine is allVctod with pulmonary consumption, and nn incidental aUaok of hemorrhage of tho luntrs extinguishes her life. Thoi-n is absolutely' nothing dramatic to lie niadu out of this inodu of dying, if fidelity to fact "be obeyed. The gushing of a stream of blood from the mouth would be realistic, but tho imitation of such a phenomenon is never mndc by actors, male or female, nor would uny discreet manager tolerate such a piece oi' slago business. Ag:iin, the overwhelming suffocation whif-h produces the rapid death in Camilla's case is never accompanied by convulsions, such as her (lying representatives on the .-,'ugc iilmost always assume. In a.'Uoral dcnth from this cause the suiTeri-i- simply collapses from failure of the vilul powers. Theatrical poiscininjr scenes are also usually untrue 10 nature. It, is popularly believed that when a fatal close of laudanum or morphine i;i swallowed the victim immediately sinks into a, deathlike .sleep, as is commonly seen on the stage, whereas the Erst efleet of this poison taken iu like quantity Ls invariably to excite acd enliven. Nor is the mode of dying after the hackneyed cardiac stuge stab in conformity with the laws of nature. The actor simply falls at full length, or in a heap, whereas the everyday member of society- gives a. spring when tin: heart is .struck before entering eternity by this unhappy gate. i^vp.n the modern Othello has not inherited enough of Shakespeare's wonderful fidelity to truth to die naturally after a stab through tho heart. being- aa Impudent as—well, there IB nothing that compares with their impudence. I hope that somebody can answer these questions ind I shall be obliged if, when they feel that they can Jl<u\y Low)- of COH) i;ur£<-;,. I'lTTMiriXiii. I'a., Jan. 20.—To-uav CapU McK'inlcy, of the McKinlt-j- Coal Company, received a. brief telegram from P'loyd JJurress, captain of the towbo.lt Tom Eeese No. :.', stating that the entire tow of coal, consisting of eighteen boats, were lost in the lower Ohio Friday night during the storm. The accident happened near Jlickmau. Ky. The details of the. accident are not known here. The loss is abont S-l 0.000. Insured. PAJJIS, Jan. 20.—Tae Journal Jes Debats is the only one of the Paris newspapers that supports the premiership of M. Kibot. The other papers denounce the Anglomania, of M. Ribot and predict disastrous results fr»m his administration. M. liibot went to the palace of the Elysee at 11 o'clock Saturday and definitely accepted the task of forming a ministry. It is expected that he will hiive completed a cabinet by night. A Umnker Draft Uc«l- XKW YOKK, Jan. L'O.—James G. Grannis, president of the Tradesmen's national bank, dropped dead from apoplexy Friday morning' in his apartment at tbe Langham hotel. He was >Vl years old- A JSotol JnrUt Dead. CrxciyxATi. Jan. 28.—Judge Alfred Yaple. a noted jnrist of this city and an authoritative writer on matters of law, died Saturday morning at 3 o'clock. :i£ed fij.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free