Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 26, 1891 · Page 6
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February 26, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, February 26, 1891
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I I roimdings. The Sunday-school room seems homelike to it, and there is a g-ood deal of value to be attached to these first impressions on the consciousness, "The room above the primary department belongs to the juvenile department. Children are transferred to this just as soon as they can read. They re- torain in it until they are twelve or thirteen years old. The juvenile department occupies one room only, but ib is ulividcd into thirty-five different classes •sunder as many teachers. It is the aim to keep the classes small so that each TMipil may get individual attention. i>ome.classes include as many as twelve issialdrcn but the most not above nine. Tor my part, I think eight about the. ''best number. "The room is furnished with thxrty- ffive tables and each class gathers with the teacher about one of these. "The floor of the main Sunday-school hall is given to'the intermediate department, broken into seventy-four classes of young people from twelve to seventeen or eighteen years. This also is iurnished with tables supplied with maps, reference ^books, etc., and about these sit classes and teachers. "AD the work of the Sunday-school library is attended to outside the session. "\Vo do not allow any running- about of librarians to distract.attcntion. "One side of the Sunday-school hall opens, as I said, upon the ante-rooms, .-and about the other two sides are the 'Bible class rooms. There are two stories of these, twenty-eight in all. The rooms vary in size, accommodating :from forty clown. Some of the classes vire mixed, in others the sexes are separated; this is as circumstances dictate; ~we have no rule. Some of the classes «.re taught by men, others by women; the largest mixed class is taught very successfully by a young man." "The large majority of Sunday-school teachers arc women?" ' No. a full half of mine are men; I "have just about as many men as women 'right through the school. . ' But before we drop Sunday-school architecture, let me say that the present general arrangement of Sunday- school rooms was originated by a Dutch architect of Akron, O., whose name was Snyder. life planned the first modern Sunday-school for Louis Miller, of the Chantauqua Association, when Miller \vas settled at Akron about twenty years ago. Snyder's ideas have been greatly developed and modified, and I myself have introduced conveniences he never thought of, but for the main outline now followed by all progressive city schools the credit belongs to him. "Many Sunday-school workers do not agree with me, you understand, as to the advisability of keeping the primary department all in one great class or as to having the little ones present with the older scholars at the opening of tho -school. Some would divide them for more individual teaching, • and would Slave their rooms wholly separated anjl Tvo-old almost make of them a separate school with separate .administration. But I believe in getting for a short time all pupils together, for the sake of the OF CLASSES. esprit de corps, and to let the little ones ftaUy realize that they belong to a great . "What do you regard as a Sunday- school teacher's most essential qualifications?" •"A teacher must have average intelligence and common -sense; more tcban this is desirable but not iiecessary. "The one thing that cannot be dispensed "with is the consecration to do. .something for God. It is not that you do it ior your own soul's sake or even that .you do it for the good of the children, "Qmt that you do it for God. This carries -every thing else with it; whatever you <do for Him you must do well, and so the •consecration carries with it the study, the constant effort, the concentration of *he powers." •"You do not attach importance, then, «to tthe 'higher education' of Sunday- school teachers?" -"I have had in my school at the same time -a comparatively uneducated working woman and a brilliant young man fresh from college, and the woman went .far beyond tie other in the results she obtained because her heart was warmer to the work; if the college man had had her fervor and had then added to it his education he would, of 'course, have been more efficient, than, as things stood, was cither of them. •"You can't stand out for classical scholarship; I've got to have twc Sumdred ai'd eighty teachers anc •af I have that number of classical scholars in my congregation I don't Scnow where to lay hands on them. •"But Sunday-school teaching is growing- all the tinlc more and more . intelligent. The Sunday-schools have fully purged themselves, I think, of the com- 3>lamts that -used to be lodged =and in some eases with justice, against ^ihem. I attribute this largely to the -public schools. Such a public school ^sy^oem as that of this country trains a Tbody of clear-headed, intelligent citizens. •"The International Lessons, agains' which so much has been said, have also :afgood deal to do with it. ; With al tiheir .disadvantages the lesson sheets give tihe average teacher far more than ••she -would be in any way likely to get forierself. They do such a prelimin ary work of study and exposition thai Bhefcas no excuse for going before her class without full, intelligent compre hension. "The International series has won ita way. Not a religions paper in the eoufatry wotild clare'ignore it, and the secular press finds .itself obliged to give it progressively more and more attention." "Ju your Tuesday evening 1 Tiorraal class do you mark out courses, of read- ng- for teachers in Oriental history and customs?" 'No; some of the teachers do so themselves for their pupils. My aim in popular exposition is to make the Bible jractical. It is not worth the paper it s written on except for what it can do 'or us to-day. I don't care any more about what happened to Jesus than I do about what happened to Julius Ccosar except so far as Jesus is a living- force ;o enter into our lives now; boys and girls must take Him home and have Sim with them Monday morning-." "What do you think of present methods of teaching the Chinese in Sunday- schools'?" "I can rot say any thing-about them except as I have seen them in one city, Boston. There I was for some time familiar with the work of Miss Carter, who had as many as two hundred and sixty under instruction. She went about among- the poor laundries and so entered into the lives of the poor creatures that they felt toward her as to a mother, and they came to her with every trouble. She did infinite g-ood; but she was :i very judicious woman and very careful in her selection of teachers. ; 'I do not believe the present system of assigning a teacher to every Chinese pupil can be chang-ed; the Chinese can not" fcui^ht in classes. But the teach- IXFAST CLASS BOOM. ers should be mature women, not young girls. When a Chinaman makes love to his teacher, in ninety-nine cases out of a hundred it's the teachers fault. She could have inspired him and ought to have inspired him with very different feelings. She needs tact and—years." "Has there not been a marked advance of late in Sunday-school music?" "Indeed, yes; off. in the wilderness somewhere there may be schools still singing 'Hold the Fort,' and other such jingle music matched with, nonsense words, but all the new music is of a much higher order. In our school we use the 'Laudes, Domine,' teaching the children the same hymns that are sung in church and prayer meeting." "The superintendent's position must be becoming, in the larger schools, of more and more importance?" "In no longtime the superintendent will be engaged at a high salary to give his entire time. Then instead of assistant pastors we shall have pastors' assistants. The superintendent will be such an-assistant, and if he is, as he ought to be, the best business man in the parish, five thousand or sis thousand dollars will not be too much to pay him. He will work throughout the week among the congregation for the Sunday-school. The South Church in New britain, Conn., has a salaried superintendent, and the practice is sure to be followed. City Sunday-schools are becoming great and complicated organizations." ELIZA PUTNAM HEATOST. The Charm of the Cnckoo. The habits and mannerisms of the cnckoo have been more acutely observed than perhaps those of any other bird.. For thousands of years naturalists have been trying to understand and explain its mysterious ways, but have not fully succeeded.. There yet remain many impenetrable and seemingly never to be understood mysteries connected with it. Enough about it has, however, been found out to prove that it is tbe bird of the strangest habits known. A native of this continent can hardly realize the charm of the notes of the cuckoo. From a musical point of view there is not much in them, but the name of the bird is evidently onomatopoetic; that is, formed from ..the sounds emiV ted by it, and this name is the same, or nearly the same, in the languages of all the countries it 'frequents.—The Continent. Big Story of Small Things. In a curious old work entitled "The Curiosities of London," we find the following partictUars concerning a minute padlock: "In the twentieth year of the reign of Queen Elizabeth, Mark Scarliot, a blacksmith, made a lock consisting of eleven pieces of iron, steel and brass, all of which, together with tbe key. weighed but half a grain. Be also made a ehain of gold, consisting of forty-three links, which after fastening it to, the lock and key above mentioned, he put about the neck of a common flea, the whole being so minute that the little insect could draw them over, a .silver plate with perfect ease. All of these together, lock and key. chain and Sea, weighed a slight fraction less than one grain and.a half."—Chicago Journal. —Stop and Think.—A New Yorker worth 825,000,000 says he took tlte most comfort when his wealth .counted up about half a.. million. A man with a million can take all' tin? comfort that one with.'875,000,000 can buy, .and he has only one-seventy-fifth of the cares and anxieties. Stop, young man—stop it a million.—Petroit Free Press. The Ivy and the Oak. The more .the girls pine for som« young men, the mort spruce they become.- -Epoch. •, THE WOMAN OF FASHION. Exquisite Costumes Seen in the Latest Society Plays. I | COPY RIGHT, 1891. I. ft is universally acknowledged that the stage sets the fashions for the society world. No less a person than the celebrated New York Connelly and her chief, Worth of Paris, announced that their ideas of style are taken from the ,ast successful play, and that the fashions portrayed upon the stage are bound to become the leaders of the day Only a few years ago tawdry Bnery. paste; cheap silks and cotton backed satins were considered good enough to produce a stage efiect. ^Now, the very best of every thing must be produced at whatever may be the cost, and eacb detail must be as carefully considered as if the wearer were to be inspected at arm's length, instead of across the footlights. The result of this has been beneficial, since it has led to a standard in fashions, by which styles and materials may be judged, and after which they may be safely copied. A millionaire dress-maker of New York displays in bis show rooms large pictures of Ada Rehan, dressed as she appears in Daly's great success, "The Last Word." All the gowns are fur- trimmed, as befits the season, except in the last act, when Miss Reban appears in a gown that is so unique and becoming that it is being widely copied The basis of the gown is canary yellow silk The front is puffed as to the bodice and plain skirted. The large, full sleeves are of black and white plaid silk and a plait of the same material extends from the back of the neck to the bottom of the skirt, which is a derai train Violets are worn with this costume and a bunch of violets adorn the brim of a yellow and black hat. A lovely silvery white satin is trimmed with gray Russian fox fur. Two other gowns of Miss Rehan's are the admiration of all beholders. One is of white chiffon simply tnmmed with rows of white satin ribbon, unr*- lieved by *. touch of color save when natural Sowers are worn. The other is a house dress modelled after a Japanese pattern. The material is red silk The flowing overdress is lavender. A broad rolling collar is of lavender, as are deep cuffs. With these key notes thus struck by the stage heroines, the world of fashion THE NEWEST MILLINERY. is enabled to begin the symphonies in dress which, before the season is out. will develop many new and harmonious shadings and variations. The style is merely set. It remains for modistes to make the application according to individual requirements. Cafe au lait is one of the tints which is growing in popular favor. Many pretty pattern dresses are in this hue The brocade is used for the sleeves and waist trimming leaving the skirt of the plain material. One dress of this color appears on the street trimmed with mink's tails The toque is of the fur with cafe au lait tips. Mink cuffs, a mink cape and muff are edged with the tails. Tiny mink heads are used for buttons on the front of the jacket and at the back of the waist. A startling street dress of Russian design is of bright red cloth. Strips of black sable extend from the bottom of the skirt to the knees. The red toque is bordered with black fur. Cafe au lait and violets make a particularly pleasing combination. A hat of the former is turned up at the back and -filled with violets. A mink cape it worn beneath the bat, and a muff hangs from the wearer's neck by the tiniest of gold chains. The muff is an artistic combination of mink fur, cafe au lait satin and violets. It would be difficult to imagine any thing more beautiful than .the violet velvet gown recently worn by Mrs. W D Sloane at a breakfast given by her mother, Mrs. . William . H Vanderbilt The gown was entirely of velvet nn trimmed, yet so peculiar was the tint that it seemed to represent myriad hues of pink, rose color, lavender, and, as the lights glanced upon it. even pansy yellow . A flower bonnet entirely of white and purple violets was held in place by amber hat pins Mrs. Vender- bilt wore a stately robe of black satin draped with white chiffon. Mrs. William Astor has a favorite dinner gown of dark blue satin, heavily trimmed with gold embroidery. A hat of blue and gold is worn with it upon ceremonious occasions. ' Black house dresses are coining somewhat into favor for ladies inclined to embonpoint, since it reduces the apparent size of the wearer A new and very stylish dinner robe is of black faille Francais Across the front and sides is a deep flounce of oscurial lace. The .waist is almost entirely of lace The high stiff Medici collar is covered with lace .and lined with tulle It is open and flare to a point just below tbe base of the throat. The back of the skirt is gathered on the waist and hangs in a long." full sweep to form a demi- train •. • THE FRENCH 'REPUBLIC. Jtrenta Wlilcl 'iow That It if Gaining: In Strength. Two recent events in France tend to show that the Republic, instead of. growing weaker as time goes on, is becoming stronger, and more, instead of, less, satisfactory to the mass of the French people. One of these events was the election of a certain number of Senators for terms of nine years. In this election a decided gain of Republican Senators was made, by which the Republican majority in the upper house of the French Parliament is materially strengthened. The French Senators are elected, not directly by the popular vote (as the Deputies are), but by an indirect method. A convention, composed of the members of the councils of the do- partment, delegates chosen by the communal and city councils, and the deputies who represent the department in the lower house of the Parliament, assembles and chooses the Senator for the department. This method gives a better chance than universal suffrage for the selection of men of monarchical, or at least conservative, opinions, and thus the election of additional Republican Senators is more significant than would be the case with the election of Deputies. The other symptom, of the increasing strength of the Republic lies in the declaration in its favor of a number of prominent leaders in the French Roman Catholic. Church. Forei*.ost among these is Cardinal Lavigcrie, who has become famous in recent years for his zealous efforts to suppress the slave-trade. He has declared that the French Roman Catholic Church should not remain in opposition to the settled government, and that it should not encourage pretenders who are seeking to overthrow the Republic, and set up a monarchy in its place. The stand thus taken by one of the most eminent and liberal-minded princes of the Church has been adopted by other eminent prelates, such as the Archbishops of Tours, Cambray and Rouen. It is also said that a very large body of the French priesthood have submitted to this view of the prelates, and have declared for the Republic. The support of the Church is a matter of high importance to the Republic; for hitherto, whenever a republic has been attempted in France, it has always had to meet the hostility of the great mass of the bishops and priests. They have always been monarchists, believing that the monarchy was the form of government whose interests would best harmonize with those of the Church, and which would be the most ready to defend the Church from the attacks of its enemies. The French Church, it is true, gave a lukewarm support to the Empire of Napoleon III.; but even during the prosperous reign of that sovereign, the greater number of ..priests and bishops were at heart in favor of a restoration of the old monarchy. It is probably good policy for the Church to rally to the Republic. The present Government has already shown its ability successfully to resist many and formidable assaults. It has now nearly completed its sixteenth year, its Constitution having been voted by the National Assembly on February 25, 1875; while in reality it has existed since the overthrow of the Empire in 1870; a,nd it is much stronger than was any previous French Government of the century, although it has attained a greater age than any of them. The First Empire fell after it had been in power about eleven years. The restored Bourbon monarchy was overthrown in its fifteenth year. The Orleans monarchy and the Second Empire each lasted for eighteen years. With the suppression of its dynastic enemies, and the accession to its support of the great body of the bishops and priests, which will doubtless bring to it also the support of large numbers of the peasants,; the Republic seems, according to present indications, to have still-a long life before it.—Youth's Companion, HOW IS YOUR CHILD? Swift's Specific is the great developer, of . delicate children. 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