Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 8, 1891 · Page 6
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February 8, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, February 8, 1891
Page 6
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& RELIGIOUS PATHS OF LIFE. Each life and e:i"h station l> us crosses, And shadows will flnrkcn the sun: And we count o'er our gains find our losses In tho.brlcl little day wo havo. won, Wo stand In tho sunlight of gladness And- joy that our life -is hot vain, 'Shcn di-scornl to the shadows of si«lne.i« And drink of tlio vinhige of pain. u? wnllcs many a brother, While liis path is rL'lU'otod in om'i"; Sometime? the dark shallows will liovor,. And sometimes ho walks nikl the flcvwonj , -And thonirh upon earth wu ar« strangers And our II lifters may clasp nevermore, Each path lias Irs crosses and dangers, End) lends lo ICternity's shore. -As a stranger 1 look in their faces, And as'stniMfrers they, too, loot at me. -As we joiir-noy each one ill our places Kaeh hoping SOIIIL* solaee to eeo: ,!tn our journey wo jostle each other, All seeking souie heavenly good 33utin one tiling,. at least. we are urotliers- In failins to do us we would. Oh, the stains of the world leave llieir trace*. Wehave sins that we cau not atone; There sadness and pain on all faces ag each Journeys his pathway alone. Yiut when we are grieving and HObbin&r, When tears for onr sorrows wlll'atiiTt. Then close to our own there ia'tbrobbtn^ Christ's tender, compassionate heart. Then Journey we ouward as brothers, Each leaving his'error3 : below, "And bidwe "God-speed" to each other As in pathways of duty we go. There's a joy that will come after sorrow, There are chaplets that wait to be given, There's a glorious, a wondrous to-morrow Jnihe gladness and rapture of Heaven. — Rev. L. I). Santee, in Mid-Continent. •WHO MADE THE WORLDS? "She BibJe Answer the Only True One— Tlie Being of God Proved by All Ac. hnowlcdged Existence. In the planetary system where our •world fills its appointed place, and per- ionns its assigned part, we may, in•deed, behold the empire of God; for it is only as we see His hand in .the formation and control of these worlds that we can arrive at any satisfactory conclusion ;respectin<r the problems involved in. tho contemplation of these wonders of creation. There mvist tie an intelligent First Cause of what we behold in our •world, and in other worlds with which ours is identified in the grand system of •which, this world is a part. In no other •way can we accownt for what we thus see. To such, effects there must have been • an adequate cause, and the idea of God, the si God of the Bible, alone meets-the demand for such a cause. It is the R-reat- est of all absurdities to suppose that the stars which glitter in. the firmament, and this globe on which we dwell, •were uncaused, or that they arc the outcome of char.cc. The appeal of Thomas Creech may well be made: ADicist, use thine eyes, ,\nd having viewed the order of the skies, Think, if thou canst, that matter blindly Irart'd •Without a jfiiide should form the wondrous world. This a.bsurdity was illustrated, by the learned Athanasius Kircher, to an L—acquaintance who denied the existence of God. Having procured a very handsome artificial globe, with a representation of the starry heavens, he placed it in a corner of liis room to attract his friend's •observation, as it did, and he •was asked by the observer from whence the orrery came and to whom it belonged. ' "Not to me>'' said Kircher, "nor was it ever made by . any person, but ijt came hereby mere chance." "That," replied his skeptical friend, "is absolutely impossible; you' surely jest." Ercher, however, seriously persisting in his assertion, took qccasion to reason •with his. friend on his own atheistical ^•principles. "You will npV'believe," ' saidlie, "that this smallbody originated an mere chance, • and yet yon would "contend that those heavenly'bodies, 'of "which it is but a faint. resemblance, tame into existence without any order sor design." Pursuing this train of rea- -soniag, his friend was at first corifojjpd- J -ed, next convinced, and at lengflr'he -cordially confessed the 'absurdity of defying the existence of God. Saying that there is no God surely can aiot explain the existence of what we 'behold in "the heavens and the earth." jjiSomething exists, and therefore Godex- jasts. The existence of God is proved by t> "all acknowledged existen.ee. All exist- j*nce is not self-existent. That which *we 466; existing began to exist. Its ex- ]astenee was not uncaused. There wasa lause, and that cause is God. In the r ;5Teat temple of nature it becomes us to *a»w reverently at the footstool of nat- rore'-s God, whose presence is always seen there in the wonderful creations ^wid adaptations which rebuke the folly w>f him who says: "There is no God." A right state of heart might find utter- .ance in saying: \ Oh' tell me not that I live in a world \ Over which no God boars sway! ;i'or I've seen the truce of His mighty hand 1 On all sides, by niiiht ana by day. °Yes, I've marked tho myraitl host of Heaven. p- The glittering stars so bright, ems in ivmonurch's dlndcni, ? At the stilly hoitr of night.' Sknd-each of these diamonds has.seomod to say. -j,arortlicy spoke by their twinklinglijfht, 3Cha*«bcy stand in the sky aa letters of gold, [ '.To teach of a God at uisht. In the spirit of these words, some one las made a vivid appeal, saying: "Go nit beneath the arched heaven in [ht's profound gloom, and say, if you «ean: 'There is no God!' Pronounce that «lread blasphemy, and each star above twill reprove you for your \inbroken iflarkness of soul; every voice that floats iwpon the'night winds will 'bewailyour jMtter hopelessness and despair. Is there fro God? \Vho,,then, unrolled that.blue Scroll, and threw; upon its higbyfrontis- Spiece .the legible gleamings of immortal-. 3,ty? "VVho fashioned this green earth, ! syvitfrits perpetually rolling waters, and j 4t»<expanse of island: and main? Who fted the foundations' of the mount- Who paved the heavens with ;«Jpwls and attuned amid banners of. I worms the voice of thunders, and Tin- iSnained the lightnings that linger and k and flash in their gloom?" questions to be asVed, 2nd f iere -is '.nit one. answer that can be pivon to them. That answer is found in the first words of. the Hi bio:' "In the beginning, d'pd created tlie heavens and . , ^.. . .. t .;,,...! \vords \ ;oiiconi:;i..; .lli-.- >i'ii of U.xl: "1!.V wliom ! also He iu;nk> tho worlds.'' It is the al- j most irrepressible exclamation of un-, perverted reason: No tied! "'ith Indignation high The fui-vfiu sun is stirred, And the pule ninnn turns paler still At such an Impious word; And from their burning thrones the sturs Loci, down with augry oye, That thus a worm of dust should mock KteniMl Miijosty. —Watchman. RELIGIOUS JOYS. They Exhl.l!M%itfl t.hi> Body, Jiivifjorato tho Mltnl iuld DcliRht the ><)iil. I do not wimt 'to hear ' an.y body talk about religion as though it were a funeral. I do not want any body to whine in the prayer-meeting a.bout the kingdom of God. I do not want any man to roll up his eyes, giving roe in that way the evidence of his sanctity. I am yet to find one of these canting, lugubrious and sanctimonious professors of religion whom I. would trust with a ten-cent piece. The men and women of God whom I happen to know, for the most part, find religion a great joy. It is exhilaration to the body. It is invigoration to the mind. It is rapture to the soul. It is balm for all wounds. It is light for all darkness. It is harbor from all storms. And though God knows that some of them have trouble enough now. they rejoice because they are on the way to the congratulations eternal. I stopped one nightfall, years ago, at Freiburg, Switzerland, to hear the organ of worldwide celebrity in that place. I went into the cathedral at nightfall. All the accessories were favorable. There was only one light in all the cathedral, and that a faint taper on the altar. I looked up into.the venerable arches, and saw the shadows of centuries, and when the organ 'awoke, the cathedral awoke 1 , and all the arches seemed to lift and quiver as the music came under them. That instrument did not seem to be made .out of wood and metal, but out of human hearts, so. wonderfully did it pulsate with every emotion; now laughing like ft child, now sobbing like a tempest. At one moment the music would die away until you could hear the cricket chirp outside the wall and then it would roll up until it seemed as if the surge of the sea and the crash of an avalanch had struck the organ pipes at the same moment. At one' time that night it seemed as if a squadron of spirits, weeping up from earth, had met a squadron of descending angels whose glory bea* back the woe. I said to myself: "That organ pipe is the point at which the harmonies of earth meet the hallelujahs of Heaven." As I stood there and looked at the dim taper on the altar of the cathedral, I said: "How much like many a Christianas life!" Shadows hover, and sometimes his hope is dim, and faint, and flickering, like a taper on the altar. But at what, time God wills the heavens break forth with music upon his soul, and the air becomes resonant as the angels of God beat it with their shining scepters.—Talmage. in N. Y. Observer. Judge Not Uy "Words Alone. A man's words are 1 not always an expression of his real self. Thus a feeling may arise and show itself in a public speaker, which, though it comes naturally and directly from his mental constitution, • is yet but imperfectly recognized by him, in subsequent explanation, to some other than the real cause, or to some cause which is in itself the least of a numoer of partici- •pant causes. 1 We who read the man's neart at a glance; should not at- once infer that he is attempting'-to hide a motive from us, but should remember .that one who is under the influence of a feeling, and who is at the. same time required to render a reason for that ; f eel- ing, is much'in the position of a-patient -who, while, suffering from, a physical disorder,, would be expected to furnish a correct diagnosis of his own condition. A man's words are not always founded on true self-knowledge, and^therefore a man is not always to be judged by his words alone.—S. S. Times. Things Not to Do. If you don't pay your debts you had better not talk too much in class meetings. If you want to be happy with riches you had better not try too hard to keep them. If you can't lead people into the Kingdom of God you had better not try to drive them in. If you want to have your sins forgiven you had better not try to keep them. • • If you want to be an efficient Christian worker you had better not .try to tell the Lord where to put you, or what to do -with 1 you. , . If you want to lay up treasure in Heaven you had better not try too hard to lay up treasure on earth.—Kam's Horn. CHOICE SELECTIONS. -•-There are wages for every Christian worker. Still, he is not to labor • for the wages. If he does, he will lack the very spirit which is to receive the reward.—United Presbyterian. . . ' —Here is a sentence from George Macdonald worth bearing in mind: "All the doors that lead inward to the secret place of the Most High are doors but-* ward—out of self, out of smallness, out 1 of wrong." ._-.'.. . ' —Helping another .may be the best possible method of helping ourselves. Selfishness will often prompt us to : desire help from 'others; but it is not selfishness :that impels us to give, help to others. Therefore it is that we,may be losers through the gratifying of our selfish desires, when we would be .gainers through the exercise of. our unselfish endeavors.—S. S. Times. ;-.-'/' —Fire is used to test the purity - of „ fold, and so afflictions and trials are 'used in. the providence of God to test the reality and strength of Christian faith. Thej >v |fcu.l of faith by this process is much more precious than that of gold by fire. Blessed is the man whose faith grows brighter by the trial. Ilia faith will at last be crowned in Heaven.—N. Y. Independent. DEMOCRATIC PURPOSES, The Campaign Methods of the Tarty cf Fraud and Violence. It is transparent to every person who looks in that direction that the nest Presidential campaign, so far as the Democratic party is concerned, is to be one of deception and fraud. The tactics of the last campaign, by which the McKinley bill was tortured into all sorts of shapes to suit the representations and interests of that party, are to be changed only . so far as that bill is concerned. It has become evident to their leaders that as the provisions of that measure are better known; as it reveals to the working-men of the country that it was designed in their interests: and to the farmer that he is benefited by it, and to all the people that it was not, as has been charged, framed and passed to' make the poor man poorer, but to make him richer—not in the interest of the mamifacturer as against the consumer, but against foreign producers and manufacturers— as all this is seen and appreciated, as it will be fully before the campaign fairly opens, a reversal of the tide that set against the Republican party last November is sure to set in. They, thoroughly understand this, and must invent other manipulatory schemes and devices to deceive the people, or. as a party, they will go ignominiously to the wall. Their chief stock in trafle now is to work up a feeling in the minds of .the negro race against the Republican party, knowing that if they succeed in doing this they not only make the South absolutely solid for Democracy, but \vill also throw into the doubtful column States now largely Republican by reason of the negro vote. Hence their attempt in the discussions of Congress, and in their press, to make it appear that in several Northern States, especially in Ohio, the colored man is treated with less consideration when he violates law, or commits a breach of the peace, than he is anywhere in the South. And they 'are taking advantage of .every apparent discordant element or tendency that liere and there crops out among the negroes on account of their failure to secure official positions under , Republican administrations, by claiming that they have always been the superior friend of • that race, and that knowing their capacity and fitness better than Northern Republicans possibly can, from long residence and acquaintance with them, they are naturally more kindly disposed toward them. The old story heard so often before the war, in the days of slavery, thatthe worst negro driver, or "boss," •was the Northern Yankee Abolitionist, lias been revamped to read, "the most ardent hatejf of the colored man, North or South, is to-day the Northern Republican." Several circulars of Democratic origin have lately fallen under our observation, which convince us that already the shrewd, scheming-manipulators of that party have commenced a systematic, well-planned movement in the direction indicated. The idea sought to be conveyed is of the most ridiculous type, but unless headed off in their attempt they .will make converts by the thousands. The stuff they are throwing out is in effect that both parties are well . aware that a certain ungovernable, desperate element in'the South has opposed and will continue to oppose the.negroes in .their attempts to exercise the right of franchise; that if let alone, a few years will work a reform, already begun they assert, that will give the negro the right to vote and protect him. in the exercise of that right. And that right here, when all things, "are conspiring to the ultimate benefit of that race, the Republican party throws a fire-brand among the white element of the South referred to by the introduction of .the election bill, and desperate attempts to pass it, knowing that the men who conspire against the colored man. to prevent him from exercising the right of suffrage will be all the more-determined to fight the negra.. They claim, that this mob in some sections of the South will resort to extreme measures to prevent the execution of any law tending to force them to submit to colored dominancy. Senator Pugh, of Alabama, said in a speech made in the United • States Senate only a few- days ago, that riot and bloodshed would prevail if such a measure should pass and an attempt be made to enforce it. In other .words, Southern politicians are now scheming to create a sentiment, based upon race issues, that shall intimidate and frighten Republican legislators in Congress, to such an extent that they will hesitate about going ahead to enact into law a measure brought into 'existence for the very purpose of compelling this very choice set of ruffians in the South to take back seats. The Tribune has not been classed with the ardent supporters of this bill, but if this sort of Democratic ' tactics must prevail—if what Southern statesmen publicly announce is to-'follow the passage of. .such a'law;, if there is a banded, organized mob down there so. determined that the negro shall not vote as to .declare that they will resist the enforcement of United States law, and that bloodshed will follow its attempted enforcement: if the better element and spirit of that section are powerless- to prevent < the outrages threatened, .from this time out we will stand with the President and the extremest Republican .-partisan in their attempts to pass any_ law. that shall compel all outlaws, in whatever section of the country they may live, to-have due respect for the-laws of the land. The Tribune will :not lend;-itself, even by silence, .to 'assist:- Domocra'tsj-'in their purpose to defeat ? this bill r and then to take the stump in -.the 1 and charge the Republican party with cowardice and treachery toward t'he colored voters of the'South. If Democrats can afford to throw put such threats, it behooves Republicans everywhere, who have any spirit of manhood left, to put themselves, in solid ranks against them. —Minneapolis Tribune. NOTtS AND COMMENTS. MBS. GENKRAT, GBANT is making little progress with her book. Her eyes are weak, but not failing her, as report goes. Whenever she has time, she writes a page or two, but progress is very slow. THERE is a National "Womsurs Press Association and an International Woman's Press Association, and a woman presides over both in the office of president, Mrs. Nicholson, editor of the New Orleans Picayune. She is said to be very clever in conversation, and a thorough and successful business woniaji. THE "Garden of Eden prototype" of womanhood can no longer be used effectually as_a scarecrow to warn women away from knowledge. Like the awe-inspiring Mumbo-Jumbo once used by savages to terrify too inquisitive wives into submissive ignorance, that "prototype has long out-lived its usefulness in that direction. A SOCIETY has been formed by the •women of Asheville, N. C.. which proposes to take action on the servant-girl question, and promises to abate some of the nuisances connected with that prolific branch of industry. A housekeepers' union was formed which will undertake to secure good servants, none other being recommended by them, and to fix a uniform schedule of wages. The idea will bear importation. THE sentimental youny .an of twenty years ago, charm;" .-.'sweet as she was, has given way i <..reature no less charming and swee.'c IHJUKUSC instead of having her eyes turned always up to *the. stars slm has them coolly but helpfully fixed upon .the affairs of men and nations, and none the less graceful and pleasing because in. place of having a mind that yearns to,ward "The True Woman's .Mission," she has definite and decided opinions upon tlie business righ ts of woman,or the possibilities of what in Boston is called "Chrictian Socialism.' 54 —N. Y. Sun. —Tlie icoad -to Ruin.—Husband— "What are you so much interested in in that paper?'' Wife—"I-was reading one of those articles on how to get up a cheap dinner.'' Husband—"Do you want to ruin me?"—Munsey's Weekly. THE SKIN. 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PASKKB, Ba TIME TABLE TRAMS v..- LOGANSPORiT KiCT BOUND, New York Express, dally.... 2:55 am ITt Wayne (Pas.)Accci., excpiSunday 8:)S a c Kan Jlty it Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll:15 a m Atlantic Express, daily 4:16 pm Accommodation fit., excpt Suntja?.. 936 p m VvTJST BOUHC. Pacific Express, dally..... 762am . Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12 15 p ro Kan City Ex., except Sunday 8:45 pm Lafayette (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday fi^'3 p m Sttouls Ex., dally...— 10:32 pm Eel Illvcr DlT.rliOKaii'Kport, Wemt Side. Itet\vecu XioKunxportand Cliill. EAST BOUND. Accomodatlon,Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 am~ Acsomadation, Leave " . ," ,4:Mpm Accomodntion.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomo latlon, Arrive,.. " " -4:10 p m HIRES' IMPROVED ' ROOT 'BEER! IKUOUID. TOSBIUHCORSTRAININi; -VSSafUUC THIS PACIOVGE MAKES FIVE CAILONS. The most APPET1ZINO. and TKMPERANCB DBINK in tho. world. , Delicious and Sparkling. TRY J7 Aek your Druggist or Orooor for IX C.E. HIRES, ""PHILADELPHIA. DR. SAKTDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT sai^ 18 * 1 ^™^ "— DlSCUKTlOSSorKXCKSSKS iNTIE t* CXT3EUB 6v. thu -\*CT JtECTRIfl BELT-MB SUSPE1ISORY rase. Cure ol Ufucrntlro WenWWil, BlvInE-Fr«l,T, llll<l, Snolll : Init. C«BlkitiBU'Ccrn»tii at ftltctrlcltr throosli nil IVEAJv PARTS. ro«Mrlns them to IIKALTI! «nd*H10HOL'B BTKHMJTII. lilHlrftCiirniit-Vilt •InsUnlly, or we fortclt S5.000 in cosh.- BKbT nnd Smpmiiorj Coi.iplfI* ?6. iwl up. ;v7ors(CMCS?tr- muipnlly Cqrpd in three months. : Bfialcu'pampWet Free. : SAMBEii EIECTEIO CO., l«91«6UJe bfc, CHlCAOa, ILL. Dr, C, MeLane's Celebrated LIVERPILLS WILL CURE Afew doses taken at the right time yill.ofteh save a severe epell of sickness. Price only 25 cents at any drugstore. Be sure and see that Dr. C. McLANE'S CELEr BRATED LIVER PILLS, FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa., is on the box. None other is Genuine. Use IVORY POLISH for the Teeth, REATH. DYES Do Tanr Own I>y«ing, at Home. • Th"y will dye worthing. They ore sold everywhere. Price-JOc. apackajje. Tlieyhavenoeqnul (or Strength, Brightness, Amount in Package* •r for FnMMww of Color, or nor-fii'line QualitiM. They do mt c-"fV nr Fti"(: 40<v,.or ForB&lebjr Ben nisher. Ml Fourth street. The Great English Prescription. A successful Medicine used oter 3C years in thousands of cases. Cures SperyLatorrliea., JVeniow Weaknew. Kmi£Bi<m&. Impotency* and all diseases caused by abused [BETOBZ] indiscretion, or over-exertion. U Six packages Guaranteed to Curt when aUothen Fail. Ask your Druggist t or Tk. Cr«t EniM.k. Prescription, take no substitute. One pacKag* tl Six $5" bv innil. "Write-for Pamphlet. Addrew Eureka Chemical Co., Belrolt. JUlcn* jr*r sale by B. F. Keesllng. mar6d«rtj WANTFD tor DR V SCOTT* nnn I C.L» bewitilni EleotrlO Corset*. Samplefrce to those b*> coming agcntn. K» risk, quick ulw. Territory given, satisfaction, guaranteed. Addreu ,. DR.SCOTT.842 Broadway St.,H.Y. *i BY CARRIAGES^ I mnie a specialty of manufacturing Baby CarrlHRes to fell direct to private pn.rt!e«. You CAtl, therefore, do better with me t'JM» with a dealer. Carriages » ' 1 Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the TJuitod States, Senit tor Illustrated Catalan?, c, CMAS...RAI.S«xHael«fr v - i 62.84 Clybourn A«_ Cfflcaoo, \* TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effect* of youthful errort, ekrlr: de»7. TTistiDg wetkoeM, lost manhood, etc., I will •end a valuable treatise fsealed) containing, full particulars for homo cure. FREE of charge.., A eplendfd medical -work; ehould bo read by every man -who i» nervous »nd d&bilitated. Addreat,. feat, F. C. FOWLEB, MooUug, Conn, HOFFMAN'S HEADACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. heyarenotaCttharfic Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE.| Condensei • Time Table 1'IK EFFECT MAitcH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sattdusks and Peorla and .Indianapolis and Michigan City. -.-:;. . . .. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the Dnlted States and Canada. Trains Leave LogaDsport and connect with tne L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASHB.R- _. _ Leave Logansport,-l :13 p!m.. il 30 a.m.... sis B.» Arrive Peru ,4:3Gp.m..ll:44a.m... 8aSa.m L. E. & W. K.K, ' Leave Peru. North Bound/. 4:45p.m 10rtta.rr SontnBonnd ll^Oaim WABASH S. R. Leave Logansport, 8:45p.m.. 7:50 a:m Arrive LaFnyett*, 4:55 p.m.. 930 a.m L. E. 4 W. B. R. Leave LaFajette, EastBound 1-^Op.m West Bound.......5:10 p.m H. C. PAEKEB. Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. A Ticket Agt. 'JTOTANAPOL1S. INK. . , A Chicago drngpfgfr retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keeslingrand Cullen & Cp.,8ol« Acpnt.p , in JUDICIOUS AMD PERSISTENT Aflreitisiiisr has always provec successful. BefOre.placlnraTiy Newspaper Advertising consult LORD «c THOMAS, ''• ABVKKTISINO ACEXTS, .--.;M-<n.Ri,'n 1 loV..Slr>.|. CHICAGO . A-..A'-EW ••KJEMBDT: 1-08ITIVJB CUKE FOB BRIGHTINE DIABETES, IllIir.VTTI* . ' Correspondence •ollctcd.valuable .nformatlon free. Oeu*l discount to •fxde. 'Disease AD>_ .ndrcd «.flmAQtA • TVM. T. LINDJ^^TC <fc CO., 18 Xji.8o.IIe Street. - - Cblc««ix IU. W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE ond ..-other." specialties 'for Gentlemen, Ladles, etc., are wor- .ranted, and go stamped oa bottom. Addrcm • W. t>. J>OUGJL,A8, JJrocktou, Ma««. SoWby.;-: . .r«. w ;JLN