Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 3, 1895 · Page 4
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February 3, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, February 3, 1895
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John Gray's CORNER ON HOSIERY Toy i :.-.(. h •bowr> tn Uiu'iiiieyori hoxnj iliniui '''"in lh- Oa»n -40 you »mi"i no j pay PidiiSf com" n'. oui:i: 'or ihi ir.onc-y ever eyori, we buy our fric'.«rlea for n-ir* profit to oh!lj,'i-. State iationai CAPITAL Imlinmi. $200,000 J. F. JHHNWIS. I'lim S. W Ul.I.XItv, VtCK VllK* H. T. llKiTiiiil.NK, CA.IJIIKK. — DIUK :THI(S — J.Y., lolili.ion S. W. L'llH-y. ,T. T. Klllott, V. r . H. Kllloit, v/ II. SnWer. Buy anrl nell fjovrnnifliif. Kondh Loau morjuv on pr-r-ioiiiil nci;arlty and collH.r.urftl.''. IHHIU- npnt-.ini our tlfiiiiitfH of di'| )0s if- hftiriiii; % Ui:r cnnl when l«fr, orn- your; 2 i>->r cent per antiiiiii v/bfti flcposiretl 0 ujonthh. Bo.Vf< iti Snfi-t,> Dfnosit VaultH ot ' thin btilik for Tim ilejioslt of deodh fnsuraiK^ pnliiiU-s. ludrf.gdpeH itud Othpr viiliiiiV)|i-N f'-ntcrl tit from *P to llfi |.>nr ynur DAILY JOURNAL Pabll.-Jiei'«Vfry day in :be ween -'fexcf pt Uonday) Dy tn« LvJiiANOf IHT •JOCtvNAL CO. W. 3. WRIGHT A. UHUV C. W. GRAVES S. -I. PBKS10KNT TICK SKCKBTAllT TKKJttUKJUi Price per Annum Price per Month - $6.0O 5O THE OiryiciAL PA.PKB OK THK Orry. rtl HH swoiid-olHuo manor at tlie f.o>;«nb- i UlUce, Yebruim b. lbfch-1 SUNDAY MORNING, FEB 3. UlRKCTIOXSi for using • Cream Balm. *pply 11 imrllcli'iif Balm w-il! up In o iro>nt dni'u st brwttli tlnoniih » day, afi*r tm-iii* p « terrcd, unit be tort* r»- ttrlii-. — KL«'S Cf'KAM BA1.M OlKMIK 1111(1 t 1 l*;|IIX-,'< the Nnmil rinwnxM, AlJajn P«ln mid In' ftim • iitlmv. brann from Coli WITH no intended nil ctlon on the con^olcntlouj Democrats who ibi they Kru right U may bs >iiiicl thnt inure uevtr wan a lime In the hibtory of the country whon Republicans to deeply and intettneiv congratulated Ihttmaelvts OD their long rind consist- etil advocacy of Republican principles. The ship of State has need of Rupubiicun aid, and ills more than likely that Pr'L-didtrH Cleveland will tntike a lardy but. frunk admlr-bion soon and assemble a Iv-publlcun Congress !u special session to huU him out of a mon disastrous situation. Whether ho ie this discreet or not Id, however, Immaterial in view. Inir tho present demoralised condition of tho national government a nd determining tho (-.xiont of Democratic in, tllijleaey. Tbo popular vordict last .Ni'Vdmber would bo nothing in com- paritioa with that which would bo registered today if i>n election were to bo bold and iho result would show that with the exception of the six hundred who participated in ihe Bala- klavaatihe Grand Hotel at Indianapolis .Jackson day. Indiana, as well as the otbot Stutcs would ha unanimous In condemning tho present administration. tli(<.Si>ri>.H, Protects tho ....... Ht.-torf.s tlin 8t<iiK« of TILS! 1 ho H,,lm !,H i)ul«kly nlworbwl an ;l»«s rnlii't ut mi-H iTlct; Siic"tit,» at DrunKis- o wmiUl. KLY RItuS.,- r x) WartenSt,, N. Y. Lake Eric k Western. IVru Union Station, Tlironi:htic'><-t«^()l(Uo points In the TJnltc SOUTH. Arrlvo. Depart. No. 21 Inrtl'imipnlln Kx., I) ™:00 . ro No. 2! Mill A Kxprtvs S ...... Jl Si u m ll:-lj a i» Jio. •£> I'l-kvio fc > i.rrss. S ...... 3:2.1 p in No. •£> hvoi.ttiK Kxc'i-ssS ..... K:l" pni .. Ho lil Loail nw.h ff...., T ,,.l.-i3 y in XOKTil. Arrive, Dfpn't. No. 20MlillitKx|)rc.is S ...... 10-l2a.ro 10:42 nm No. il! Mli-.ln -ti •• Git}' 'i* ....... •!:.'» p m 4:-lJ v in N02-I lii-tnilt rx- riv-S ..... l).50pm Vo. 150 AcutiiiniioiIiilK"! f. . 7:00 am D. DM 1 } 1 , d. rwl )' rxcfpl Suniluy. •No 22 il c« nut run north "I IV u Sundays. tKiinx HoiiiJii.i.i. \VL'iini«ouj» .1''. W tt'iun.t Moml •)-, Ttu'Mlny, Thursday anil S.itur III loi ilttiioiuiMinn-tions lit BloiMiiln^'fon nni! l^y.rln S"t t> Inl* wivit, MMitliwoM nml northwest Dlr'i I coniii'i'iUihi miidi- ii' Limn, i'oaturla 1'remi'nt Ur .-iin..ii.-li' fur "II points east. lirtuxHUtHfoiiwciicM.'!!! 'l'ip on with trains on Muli'i 1-Ini' "i"l I- •* JI °- O'*" r « r "'' PJl' lt -' North. ?ouili, i us iimi west Kor feu*-'* Mii-s .iii'tem oni Infornuulon c'H On THnS. VOl.LKN. rU'-i-l 'Kt-i.t 1,. K iM \V. K'} • i Sun BIG 35 D ' m; ONLY "4" <^<> ONLY MILEAGE. ilSSBRO NT TRANSPORTATION COM PAS IKS. BO snrc nnd Imy :i "Bta Hmr" Ticket. Mretlmouml iiionpi-. OX YOU will FREE "Open Day iEd Evening 616 BROADWAY. Welcome To JU! AXOTHKU former iudlanun who has risen io promlnonce in the f*r west has iigaln been highly honored by tbe Suite of his adoption. Tne Republican caucus of ihu Washington legislature on Thursday ni^ht nominated Congressman John L Wilson for United Slates Senator and his party having a large mujority in the legislature, his election followed ae a mat. ter of course. Mr. Wilson is a native of Crawfordsville. Ind,. and a graduate ot Wabash College. He served in the legislature of this S:ate before removing to Washington where he has been repeatedly honored. Highest of all in Leavening power.— Latest U. S, Gov't Report Baking Powder PURE CIJH10SITY SINKERS. A» » 1*. re .. »l« We Ar« At'tsft Or fry <as I'i'o Other U'- AflViix, SaJ'x Hall Too Democratic memotrs'from the South were tho principals in a very disgraceful scene in the National li iu80 of Representatives on Friday. Atnon£ other choice expressions bandied back and forth were '-liar," "puppy," "coward"' and "scoundrel." whiie blows followed. B eckloridRe of Kentucki, one of the participants, appears to bo striving to mako him self still more obnoxious to tbe public. Perhaps, however, ho thinks that by the sort of conduct that he indulged 'in Friday he will regain his popularity-!in his owe State. WAKD MC-VLLISTEK ibe noted load or Of New York's "four hundred" bai passed from the scene of bis soda triumphs and joined the preat major itv where social distinctions are no supposed to be considered. McAllts ter was a natural loader, and while he might have chosen a field of moro'ute fulness than that in which he reignei supreme, it is to bis credit that *itb comparatively small income he made his word law with the millionaires o otham. JUDGE E HOCK WOOD HOA.R "'ho difd Thursday was an honored member of a notable New England family While he had servtd acceptably in congress 'and as attorney j?e»eral during tho Grant administration, his acne rests principally on his work in negotiating- a treaty favorable to the United States, with Great Britain in S71. He was a brotber of United Stains Senator Roar of Massachusetts. A STKIKIXG aoi of heroism was that f toe younff woman nurso in a Ilereland. Onio, hospital who was lurned to death while endeavoring' to Giuuoa helpless invalid man who was trapped io s. bof. and an infant founding. Soe died bravely at her post of uty, her charred body being- found rith one hand clasping the fastening whlct held tbe man down. The Bge' f heroes is not pa*t. THE Wianmae Republican, b'as en- ••"Titered on its tvventy-nlnth year. The is a noway paper and well ' Spc-clnl Correspondence. New York, J;in. SO. 'S > •. Tnerehas been a trrent deal oi ^U.>K aud n creat deal of sejiSihlo tulk. laiu- Iv in regard to the peculiar conduct of thuAstor fumiiv towurris t.hn dt-ad wi'o of Williici Waldorf Asr-or. U.-^ally I do not spesik about ?uch puruonal mailers For what people do is ouurc.ly their Own hiTttir. and the world at larytJ ba^ no business to pry Into wrttii oimpli' concHrns private indlvld-jals Tut world hna no right whatever to decide I us io the rieht or wrong of n, question that IB purely personal. Ho-vever 10 New York society the Asr.-ir fnmily hat stood a-i n. rapresentative of all that is hes'. of tbi) millionaire so; ' The women were considered veil bred, aod ii, war thought wbaiever Mrs. Asioi- dldmish-. bj considered au exutnple, and n good one, for ;>ny young wumsn. They were, never quoted as encouraging tbe fast doing* of the so-cilled "bowling swells" und it has been thought up to now, that a Mrs. Asior was a credit, not only to all women, but to the country. It was known that the late Mra J.»hn Jioob Astor was particularly kind to trenlle women who had suffered ruverres of fortune and that she gavo. and gave generously, but in the most uuo^teo (ins way. Her i-ijjht band, *s representing ber neighbor, oever knew wnat ber led baud did. Wnich is '.he godly way to be kind and wo- •uanly. \VALDOitK ASTOK'S GOOD wfjre Mrs. WlUlaoa Waldorf Asl«r lived a life that was exqulsitalv beautiful She lovRd her hu^-band and her uDil~ dren. and as far as poseiolo, devotee herself to them, although she never shirked the duties wbicb her large wealth entailed upon ber. A supersensitive woman she was, I have beeo told upon good authority, driven out ot this country by the innumerable anonymous letters threatening to steal ber son. This in not a very great credit to us as a people. And wben we realize that a number of very good and desirable citizens have been driven from us for much the same causo, to 8>.-ek foreign shores, it is less a cause fur congratulation. That tbe members of the family should be seen in public, lalkingand laugbiog loudly, aod making ihemeolves most con. splciuus by being at dinners and dances, while the body of Mrs. William Waldorf Anor rested in death in a chill chapel, has seemed absolutely awful to rijjbt thinking women. Trtat, for a miserable petty quarrel between two women, or, as it has been asserted j made by one woman, au insult should be bllered lo ihe dead, is a someiblns that -strikes homo to the heart of every woman. Il is a pity tdat this should have been dono by the women of the Asior family- Ii is a pity, bs- cau:-o, (is I have sild before, tney rap- resented tbe conservative element, and what their women did was.couni- ed of much importance. I do not think they will ever regain the poei- t'.on taey once held The world at large, the enormous class of women who are not, in society, so-called, but who hear continually of it, will tell this tale of' -rutaiity to the dea'l whenever the Asior women are mentioned, *nd tbe story ot the dead woman's life, ber beamy, ber loving kindness, and ber sweet de^o- tloo to ber husband and children will older vice ibai Is q *<•>•.* i-.iljar us bra^glRC. hi.d itl.ii li-. ciiriOriiy. I' voc buve jioy douni. i»n tbe t-ubj^OC, pfuk up i h 6 morning iujter ;icU ren.d uriout a fsmou- nu'^r YIMI me i-Oi ii'io Vj'.'im bis. abilities ».» aa acmr, or HDOIII T;ip idf-ai- of tnu L'i-(«Mt p:»y wrljjlH-. On. no! Tni; [j::ii;Di-r of ciuD.- to wti;cn he bcloiis-" ij ratrll'jnto ih^ pn-M-nintloa plaio« point a moral and adorn the tale. DEADLY AMERICA* SI.VS A very cleVBr man is writing a series ot articles on "The Seven Deacly Sins of Americans." The 13-tt one accredited to the American men and American women was --Bragging. 1 " 1 am sorry Lo say it. but I think tnit in attaching this vice to us as a nalion, he has timplv slated what is an abrO- lute fact. Whit have we after all to brag about? Ths leader of tbe-con- servative set in .New York has oehaved with greater meannes?, aas showu less heart than one would have believed possible in woman, or, indeed,, in anything created outside a brute. What writer ve we who lives in, this country and about whom we can. brag as coajpired wiih liudy rd Killing, Umkens. Balzac, or Thackeray? What palntc-r bave we wbo is on a level with Millaia, Cabanel. Bdstian, Lepaze or kmgereau? We can no; boast that we begin to understand making homes is do the people of tbe older, world,'| 'or as a nation we are absorbed by an- ! Or p'.ut res tn.-it hf may por-ts.-; arc citsurl t>e;1, bit CUMIUMC* arn ililaU'rt upon; wnile, »•* to Tn' -'oujno. we «r- told Liu- U'jaitaer ot men .-he h:S maker, wiunber if t.-niiii ?r,u wetiM nn ttic.' singe Is of i.hti I'm-t, q inl'liy »"d wniuli i f TJI r jti-ve!;- iirn reu.1 and which are (jttsle If t.no rejiorter liH|.'pt-o?i 'O r.nke is. disnke io to-ir, eittit-r us i>n actrtr^^ or HS a A'O'nnn, then a vul^nr Hiod of chhlT Is icculLji-d in which tlmply ai-pUys '.he iguur.-inc-. of the writer uuii iDt; vulgarity o' iho people who count hi- worn us ul »-or>U I'KCULlAlt WOMKS VlStroiiS Ttiko LDe aver is;o AmeriOHfi woman wbo has nten visiijigjou When soe leaden you, she does not lell lit-r friends the b.-i;fht ihiug^ that wt.-re tullted about; the buok- or picturns tnat were dtfCuasud, hut she uilat'S upon \our private :-.(Tnirs, wbat Shu u scovered ol >our methods as a boust keeper, while she makes guesses lo Solinly the general curlo.-itv us to bow much your belon^'ioL's co^t. The sou of an English siatetmvi, the late J.iho Krignt-, vioitt-d this country some yearo ago, auu told uue that b,u iuduliicd In a white lie where ever he went; that rie denied hlc o-vn falber. "I would • Ot have dono this " ha said, "if tbe people wbo c ime to me bad urkod me aDout his political oplulons, about his literary tables, but instead of that they Simuly showed a petty curiosity. Tht-y wanted to know wb»t he hau for breabfiat wbat was bis opinion of women if ho tubbed in hot, or cold water, nod wbo were the lovers of bio early life." No one could blame him for being uc willing to cater i06ucba lo.v'curiosity. What bu?iness has the general public io discovering woether an actress i« happy in ber marital rela- tlont? Sne is on tfce smye to act. When tbe curtain dri-ps she should be let alone unless indeed her behavior, la so bad thatallrigntialnklig pnople prefer not to give her tne favor of their countenance In that case, tab- best wny to express it is to stay aw^y from tbe theatre Insteal, lam sorry to say. that tbe more notorious her private life and tho worse her acting and the fioer her frocks, the naOi'Q will good woman rush to the theatre that tbey muy say they have ceen ber. Aad this Is but another expression of the vice curiosity A CACTIOUS ENGLI-1I ACTRESS. La=t year a, famous £jt;!Utl actrecS. who .Is particularly wiss in dividing her social rcod her business life, met at ooe of the numerous entertainments £iven in ber honor, a womura wbo plettsed her by her brightness and gaiety. After thi,--, whenever these 1*0 met tLey hud a plea-sant ch-it, and that was the extent of the acquaintance. In the summer they met again on Bund street iu London. They s-opped. and ihe English wom»n deiignted to see her American frieod, said, "Come so home and lunch with me." This was declined, on the plea ot an engagement for that day. Toe Engliso woman icon said. "I am ex tremely busy preparing fora new pro ducuon, but I am always at horns at 1 o'clock, and 1 shall always b glad to bave you lunch wlih us quite en famille at 1:30 " The invitat on waa ac cepted, and the ac-q-jainiaoces- parted. Toere is no comphraeut, in giving big entertainments at restaurants to peo plo. There i= much in the a=kiog one into one's family lite. A few days after this meeting, the American woman cropped in at tha Eaghsh woman's house and lunched with her. She displayed » remarkable curiosity, wanted to be told much a-iout the house, its furnishings and ihe methods Of llle followed by the entire family. Soe never even binled that she was a newspaper writer. Fancy the horror ot tbe English woman, who had meant to De kind and poiiie. On receiving » clipping, descriptive of cer house aud her borne life, with this -dirty—one can call it no'b'ng else—sxprtSsioo in it: "Mrs. X Y Z was extensively entertained wben the visited America. la return for this she gives an ordinary home luncoeon. I went expecting to m*et some celebrities, and I only saw bar pug-nosed daughters." What do you think of that as & return for a S augtiter OF BOYS Overcoats and Ulsters. Don't let your boys freeze when we will sell you a good Overcoat for $1. Remember we mean to sell these goods at Your Own Price BUY NOW! RANK, TO B& SURB. LOa-ANSPORT. DELPHI. FLORA. NEW YORK. poluenes:-? I do not know tbe womin who wrote this. h.ut, I am exceedingly sorry for her. SD<-ry tbit she outrnges bospltalUy, nod more sorry that sic is an American woman wbo will be HC- ceptod a-i A type of all the other women who write- MIND VOOIl OWN BUSINESS. When you come 10 Delmonicu's with me you can criticise t.bo cooking, the service, and whatever th"? hvpercritl- cal spirit may induce you to discuss, I though, so I pay lor it, that is t.ot quuo kind; but when you cnme into my house and I give you a share io my home life, you have no right to criticise anytbir-g, and .you have leee right to be overwhelmed by curiosity and desire io know that which does not concern you. When will we overcome this vice? When will we learn how vulgar i; ie lo questiou people about theirnffilrs? Wben will we learn that Americana are laagbed at as walking question marks, and Ibat tbe world at large—the educated world—scorns the questions and laughs at the questioner. Our country io bo big anu lice and pro/'uces so much that i.i beautiful, that it U a great thatne its people tJo nut represent it as well ae its fruits and fljwers One's home is certainly OJu's caslle, a.ad into it the demo..! of curiosity should not be allowed to enter, now KIXDXKSS w.vs There ure people wbo believe that everj thing that !s printed is true. This is not always SO. .And to prove this I will lell you another story. By-ibe-bye, what I say Is true, because 1 know ihe pooplo. A yout g woman wns sent by a daily ptpur 10 interview a, well-known acUesa SQO sent up her card at 8 o'olojk ic the morning.' The actress was awakened to receive it. Sae hesitated for awniie as io what answer she would send, and at last concluded, as &oe was a kind hearted woman, that ebe would s^e the young ludy and give ber me Informitiou she desired. Bui 6b.e bad to ask her to wait lor a little while, Sne took her bath, and of course her hair was welted, and needed to be combed aud dried. Sue threw on adresciug gown, as bbe did not with to keep her vieitor wahl&g any longer thau possible, and went in to see the caller who had come AT SUCH AN UNCIVILIZED nOUR. in a clean, but plain, flannel gown, and wuh her long and beautiful hair spread yver her thoulcers. Her maid brougct in, in a few minutes, tbe breakfast tray, and the visitor was asked, as she would have b:en io an £Qg!i=n house, to bava a cup of tea. I think it was deeiinec. However, the next day. tai= womau'r feelings were bun by reading: "Mrs X. Y. Z. has always beea taugQt lo 'c atteaata clean woman But it l= a fact that she orenkfas.s ic an uonav wrapper, wiib ber nair uncombed."'' Tnls purely feminine stab was ihe thank!, for iae couritsy shown a «u man who pot up t*o bou'S before the usual time, and gave a straneer, oimply because bhe waa a woman, tots information fine a e ked for. Wben it was suggested that ibt woman in question should deny tnis, tbe an-wtr came from her manager that it was not n tbe lea^t likely faer'.denial would be published. Tnls i§ bow mountains are to-vde of moli! hills. This is tho result of r.rje never ceasing greod for oe«a, noA-a bcli'g represented, too often, by pitty gossip and small An American a ;tros5 told me that one of the Con known cruici id this country would nover siy oao good word aoou!, nsr u-j-ir: aoJ. wnea ho was asked by a friend why was this so, ho tall: "I riiellk-j ber bold as a i woman nod as aa actress." When ha was asked lo g'.vu t:.i; reicon, he said, he bad GO reason; be simply did net like her: and no matter how good her work was, ne .vould not say a wnrd i about It. Auci .vat this m*n's writings are widel}' read,, and called criticisms. WE VAXT TO KNOW TOO MCCE. Aro we go'.ni? tr> be tjrava enough, to grow big^ur, tu C 1 . ourselves io the- country we live ici? To grow bigger in mind, t>i«g«vr in Idua-) b<gger in heart, bigge? in ability, a ad souller in '.he v.ccs of bragjjUg Aad CuriOjity:' It is is. mean thing to "want to know." to «:lr.c to know what dues no'. t'0::ui'rc us To want to kuo.v people's private affairs. To want to kuu v i.byul, their money To WE!)*, tj tinu-.v about their irLtlT.irj. To w^p.i 10 ksow about ibe.h 1 iiiily lliingc it.;n go LO makeup life, as li.'ed by iho man or woman in their homes and hearts, the lifo that clo'jru't, belong to LLO world at large.. It belongs to tho people who live it, and th« God wbo judges it, and bo very sure that lio will judge it, and that lia will look, without mercy, on tbe base, mean little sins ib.su make tbu so.'is anil daugnterii of this great republic the laughing ttoci of the whole world. It is true, every word that I hav« wriuej. You know it is. y.-vti who are reading it, aa well as I wbo am wrHlug H und to which, in lok-!n of good laith. I put my seal and. my algnaturi;. ' BAH. Ho Clrillengi'il ttur Tit. The tihort and disastrous reign of Louis XVI, produced !.v. - o remarkable duclisus—tho petticoatcd Chevalier d'Eon and the mulatto St. George. D'Eon died in LonOoti as lato as 1S10, and no satisfactory reason was ever given for the whim which made him a quarter of a century attire himself in woman's clothes. The-black -St. George was at once the best fencer and the best pistol shot of his day, and won his reputation in ccany meetings. In spite of hi.s fame as a duelist. lie is said to have been a vert inoffensive man and to have avoided quarrels n* far as be might- One of the mo.st wholesale challenges on record dates from this period, when .Marquis dc. Tentcniac, having been rebuked for sitting too far forward at xhc wings, considered himself to be slighted by the audience. "Ladies aad jrentleincn," said lie, "with your permission a piece will be performed to-morrow calk-d 'The la- science of Uic Pit Chastised,'in as many acts as may be desired, by Marqais de Ter.tcniao," The peaceable pit took no notice of the bellicose nobleman's Ami the S.is-ht \Tont Oot. "John." said Mrs, Eossman, "it is- time yon vrcre in be<l. Ii you dont turn the light down, the first thing you know the baby will be awake.'' "Pshaw," said Mr. Bossman. "the light won't wake him." "Xo, but JTJ wako- him myself." Tne prospect was too ap-- pallincr lie meekly <ii<3 as be was b:<3..