Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 3, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 3, 1891
Page 6
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THE MILKMAN. Tbemilltman Is coming, a merry tune humming, Bo stops at the gate, and tie jingles his bell; t baste to the wicket, to giro bim a ticket, And get tho white treasure my babe loves so •well. His merry "Cool morning" rings out :is a warning To frowns from all faces wliic'.i meet liim to lice ; For Fritz is so jolly it seems lo bo fully For any who greet him sud-rlsugcd to be. His ruCTry voice singing, his merry bell ringing. Aru yoiicils which the folks of the town love to l:eur. -?lo ;.-ives them good measure, uncl wishes, them pleasure, Fi:iC:i:ug his wish by his own words of cheer. Anil s"H'. he goes ringing, uncl still he goes sing- l::g, Till dinvn yonder street, nt a house small and trcwn, 21 is greeting is lower, his hand beoomos slower )ii filling the measure than elsewhere In Town. 3r"or vhcre, niter ringing, he ceases his singing, An Grctchen comes out with a pitcher for mills. 3er round face Is rosy and sweet as a posy, Her blue, eyes are gentle, her hair soft as 33e lingers unduly for business, but, truly, He cannot be censured for lingering there; for Grctchen is smiling, and coyly beguiling And tangling his heart in her soft yellow cair. 'Tis whispered, in springtime— by poets called "ring-time"— A uappy event will occur in the town ; Aid then little Gretchea no longer will fetch in The milk from the gate lit the house small a.ncl brown. —Martha Gion Sperbeck, in Good Housekeeping. &R.ASSCOMFS BURGLAR. k Night's 'Experience "Which. Mr. B. Never Belatas. liranscome sat in his cozy parlor with the soles of his slippered feet turned up Xo the fire and his hands clasped behind }iis head. His eyes were shut, and, but -for the wreaths of smoke curling 1 from "the fragrant cigar between his lips, he -tuight have been supposed asleep. Uranscome, however, was not napping 1 , <mt was in that beatific state that is superinduced in a man with a clear •conscience and perfect digestion, by a jrood dinner. It is astonishing 1 , really, to contemplate the influence that the physical nature of a man exerts upon iis moral and spiritual part. If a person who is wet, hungry and cold can feel -any .spark of love for his fellowman and show any consideration for him, warmed and fed that man must be an angel indeed. Branscome always felt at peace with the world after dinner, and upon this particular night his post-prandial content was augmented by the contrast of the cheery room, bright with lamplight and the plow of the fire, with the •storm that rased without The day Sad been of that kind which is of frc- •qnent occurrence in March in this latitude. In the morning 1 the weather had "been damp and clammy and of a particular disagreeable quality for mortal lungs to inhale. At noon a thaw had •set in and the snow-covered streets become a mass of slush, and now, at "night, the rain was beating against the •windows and the wind shriekinff as if %he concentrated spits of the elements •was to be at once poured out npon the . earth. HJranscome was a Christian man, but ne smiled softly to himself , as he pictured the discomfort of-, the pedestrains ivho were wading through the slush, battling with the wind which turned their umbrellas wrong side out and flapped their garments about them, and Mrs. Branscome, who sat opposite her husband and was gazing lovingly at him, smiled also. Mrs. Branscome's mind, too, had been making an excursion into the darkness and storm. She thought of the homeless creatures who might be abroad, shivering and wretched, for whom awaited 110 warm fireside and good •cheer, and her tender heart grew sad. Then she pictured some brutal, half- starved wanderer gazing, in upon them, -as they sat surrounded by luxury and warmth, and being goaded to some •crime or to madness by the contrast. She shuddered, and laying down the bright worsted with which she had been working, smiled as we have before related, and arose to draw the curtain. Branscome opened his eyes lazily, •watched his wife's increments and was -staring meditatively into the fire when ..she returned to her chair. "Dave," said Mrs. Branscome. '"Eh, well, my dear," answered her ''•'Martin's house was robbed Tuesday liight) and burglars entered Mr. Smith's tonse last night, and, had they not •been frightened away by Mr. Smith lighting the gas to investigate a noise he heard in the basement, would, no dcrabt, have secured a large quantity of plunder. As it was they took all the silver in the house. " "Smith was a fool to light the gas," answered Branscome. "But, my dear, he could not investigate without a light." "Nonsense! Mrs. B. Smith is a coward. Now if burglars should get into aiy. house, what do you think I would ^do?" "I don't know, I'm sure," said Mrs.. JSranscome, with a shudder, "but I hope .you would do as Mr. Smith did, strike 3. lijjht and frightrfn them away." '.'Yes, or mako a target ;of myself. I think that I'm a match for an ordinary burglar, and I think I should try and surprise him, ". Branscome was indeed a match, even. snore than a match in physical strength" for any common maurauder, and may^ ''therefore be pardoned for making '.he statement. Of magnificent proportions, he was a trained athlete and had' ^een the crack oarsman of the college; i-;rew, could run, box and fence like a professional. When Branscome's after-dinner cigar •wasmvuffht but a fragrant memory and She hands of the: clock pointed to ten tJio jras was turned out in the parlor and, aiter Mrs. B. had insDCcted the s of the windows and doors of the rooms upon the basement floor, the dining-room, kitchen and store-room, she ascended with her husband to their bed-chamber. The sound of the rain lulled them to sleep and for two or three hours the silence of the house was unbroken. Suddenly Mrs. Branscome awoke out of a sound sleep with every sense elcrt. The door leading from the bedchamber into the hall was open. Surely she heard a stealthy step in the parlor below, then a slight noise, as though some One unfamiliar with the room had, in the darkness, stumbled against some article of furniture. "Dave!" she cried, in a terrified whisper, at the same time seizing him by the shoulder. "Wake up, Dave, there is some one in the hoiise." Branscome sat up in bed, sleepily rubbing^his eyes. The sound was repeated and he was wide-awake in an instant. He placed his hand over his wife's mouth and said in a whisper: "Lie perfectly still, and whatever happens do not strike a light or make a sound until I call to you." "Oh, Dave," began his trembling wife. "Be silent," he whispered, sternly, "and obey." Branscome arose softly and groped his way to the corner of the room where he knew he would find a pair of Indian clubs. He seized one firmly and softly entered the hall. Again he heard the sound of a footstep. He stole to the end of the hall and listened at the door of the room where Bridget, their one servant, slept. A heavy snore prft- cladmed to him that she was within and sound asleep. Softly descending the stairs ho entered the parlor—all was dark and silent. The storm had ceased and the night was still, the darkness intense. Branscome stood several minutes lis- 'tening; then came the sound again, and this time he was able to locate it in the dining-room, directly below where he stood. It was evident that the burglars felt themselves s'afe, knowing that the entire parlor-floor intervened between them and the sleeping-rooms of the family, and they went about their work with no little noise. Branscome heard a chair overturned and then the clink of silver. Now Branscome was an enthusiast in regard to antique silver. His sideboard was laden with choice early Italian and old English plate, which he used every day upon his table and never locked in the safe at night. The thought that he was about to be robbed of these roused him to a grim fury against the vandals who had invaded his home to despoil him of his possessions. He set his teeth hard, grasped the Indian club firmly and made his way toward the basement stairs. The door creaked loudly as he opened it, and for ten or fifteen seconds there was silence, then directly below him, apparently approaching the foot of the stairs, he heard a sound like muffled footsteps. The burglars were frightened, he thought, and were about to escape. The basement hall was enwrapped in inky blackness. Branscome had descended the stairs when he heard again an approaching sound. The miscreant seemed about to ascend. Raising his Indian club, Branscome sprang forward, striking at the same time a blow that would have lolled an ox. The blow fell—on empty air, and Branscome fell, face first, into ice-cold water, which dripped from his single garment as he rose, sputtering and cursing and called to Mrs. Branscome to bring a light. What Mrs. Branscome had suffered, lying silent in the darkness, expecting any moment to hear the sound of a struggle and the cries : of the wounded, may be imagined. At the call of her husband she sprang from the bed, lit the lamp and with. trembling limbs hurried downstairs. Bridget, too, had been aroused, and in a picturesque combination of red flannel and green plaid shawl followed her mistress. At the head of the basement stairs Branscome, shivering and swearing, with streams of dirty clay-colored water streaking Ms features and dripping from his robe, du nuit, dawned upon them. I grieve to relate it, but those two heartless women laughed long and loud at the sight, while Branscome in of- fendf d dignity sought the seclusion of a dry nightgown, and the spare room, and was seen no more that night. The' heavy rain had so overfiushed the sewer that the water had "backed up" and laid the basement floor fourteen inches under water. The movement of this .miniature flood had produced the sounds resenfoling footsteps, and the overturned chairs and light tables, floating on the surface of the water, bumping against each other and coming in contact with the walls had been, mistaken for the movements of a burglar. Branscome likes to tell a good story, bu| he never relates this night's experience, and I venture to say that when next he goes on a still hunt for a burglar he will-take Mrs. B.'s advice and first strike a light.—Lou V. Chapin, in Chicago Graphic. Uve Bats Under Ground. When workmen-were drilling, the artesian well at - Centerville, la., they tapped a subterranean passage which seemed to be completely- filled .with bats, not dead 7 or. petrified bats,, but those of the real: live, kind; .this at a depth of nearly six hundred 'feet below the surface. Twenty-five -or ^thirty -of them were'brought out alive arid well. They 'seemed to be of the common gray species, 'but ware much -larger. —"Before we were married," said she, '"his displays -of affection were L pos- ( itivelyoverdone." "And now?" "They. are very rare."—Indianapolis Journal . j Counting the Hairs. There are about 120,000 hairs on the head of a man—if he is not bald. BEIGHT CHINESE. GIRLS. The Two Smartest Women of Their Race in America. How One of Thnrn Aunlstii in Rescuing Oth«r Girls In the Chhifiiio Quarter •-Tho Trials of Chun Jloolr, the "Rllnd Blossom." CIIUN FAH. If the morals of the 52,000 Chinese fesidents of the United States \vere' what they should be Chun Fall and Chun Mooie would neither be here nor be. as they arc, the smartest women of their race in this country. Chun F a h is briglic and pretty. Chun Mooie is blind. They are inmates of the Chinese mission home of the Presbyte rian church in San Francisco. Chun Fah, says the New York Sun, has been largely instrumental in the rescue of hundreds of Chinese girls who were brought to this country by some mysterious means and placed in brothels. She is about twenty-two years of age, and has been an inmate of the home for more than ten years. She was rescued from the clutches of an old woman, and is the pet of the mission. She is a ray of sunshine in the gloom which surrounds the lives of forty girls who are sheltered by the mission. Her name in English would be "Spring Blossom." She speaks English as fluently as she does the three or four dialects of her own country. In the work of saving 1 girls held prisoners in the brothels of the Chinese quarter Chun Fah is indispensable to Miss Margaret Culbertson and other missionaries. When a girl whose personality and childish timidity indicate her extreme youth is taken from one of the dives, the keeper of it immediately resorts to the never-failing writ of habeas corpus. Miss Culbertson obeys the summons, and, with her attorney, the victim, Chun Fah, and a policeman to prevent surprises and the recapture of the girl by the dive keeper and his hired highbinders, goes to court. Old Chinese women make repeated attempts to reach the rescued girl, and if they succeed frequently coerce her by threats to bear out their perjuries. The dive- keeper gives what pretends to be a history of the girl, which 1 makes her out to be eighteen or nineteen years of age, and asserts that the girl was an inmate of his place with the consent of her husband and mother. The alleged husband testifies in a very bland way that he married the girl in China or Victoria, B. C., a couple of years before, and a vicious old woman swears that the girl is her daughter, and that she saw her married to the preceding witness. Chnn Fah listens to all of the testimony,-and when the court signals she turns to the cowering little creature cringing under the menacing looks of her owner and his henchmen and briefly translates to her what the witnesses have said. She asks if what has been said is true, and while the victim is preparing to answer keeps her eyes on the men and women who by signs are threatening her. The first movement on their part causes a protest from Chun Fah, and the judge orders the room cleared. Continuing her interrogations, Chun Fah elicits from the victim that the previous testimony is false; that she is only fourteen years of age, and was sold by her father w.hen she was a child. The judge dismisses the writ, and remands the rescued girl to the care of the missionaries. Chun Mooie, the "Blind Blossom," is twenty-four years been an inmate of the home for several years. She was born in Nevada, but when only ten years of age she was taken to San Francisco and turned into the streets. She had no care, and before she was twelve years of age she became totally blind. As a punishment for her inability to perform any age. She has CIILW MOOIE. work she was locked up in a chicken coop with fowls for four days without food or water. After, her release she was attacked by fever, and her keepers, becoming alarmed, took her to a remote alley of Chinatown and left her to die. She was found by two white men, however, and taken to the home. Not only in read,ing does her remarkable touch render service, for by passing her fingers over the face of a friend she can distinguish her identity. Her hearing is very acute, and she can identify persons "by the sound of 'their voices and even the tread of their footsteps. She is a patient little body, and .she sits at the sunny windows of the house all day knitting and .sewing. Chinese women as a, rule do not possess, tuneful voices, but .-Chun , Mooie can sing, ..and sing well. She is not so attractive personally as Chun Pah, but is very intelligent. THE POET. Tahoe's Peciiillarlties. A tradition has long prevailed that the waters of. Lake Tahoe, California, will not sustain the. weight of a. human body, and that. many daring 1 swimmers have perished by venturing into its treacherous ' depths. A few years ago it .was reported that members of. Le Conte's surveying party had disproved •the old notion, which up to 'that time, Tiad been -respected by Indians, Spaniards and Americans alike. Now- it is recorded that a member of the Le Conte party denies that the attempt was made. How Dom Tcdro Mudo WhitUer Blush T,lke a, Bashful Muldtn. The poet Whittier, who even in his old age is as bashful as a girl, was once embraced and kissed by a man in a crowded Boston parlor. The incident is told by Rev. Carles Martyn in his life of Wendell Phillips. Dom Pedro, of Brazil, on his visit to Boston in 1370, expressed a wish to meet Mr. Whitticr, with whom he had corresponded for many years concerning poetry and slavery. A notable Bostonian gave a reception to the emperor at which the poet promised to be present. The emperor was conversing with Wendell Phillips when the venerable- poet entered, but he immediately rose, threw his arms about the blushing Quaker, and kissed him on both cheeks. Then seating him on a sofa he placed himself at the poet's side and chatted with him for half an hour. When the conversation became general the emperor told of his driving over to Charlestown to sec Bunker Hill monument. It was six o'clock in the morning, and the keeper was in bed. When aroused he refused to let the emperor in until he paid the entrance fee, half a dollar. Dom Pedro, having left his purse at home, was obliged to borrow the coin 'from the hackman. The company laughed and Mr. Phillips said: "The story does not end with the payment of the entrance fee. I will tell your majesty the rest of it. Two hours later a well-known leader of Boston society entered the visitors' room at the base of the monument. Glancing over the book in which every visitor registers he saw your majesty's signature. " 'Why,' said he to the keeper; 'you have had the emperor of Brazil here this morning. How did he look?' "The keeper, putting on his glasses, examined the handwriting and scornfully muttered: " 'Emperor? That's a dodge; that fellow was a scapegrace without a cent in his pocket!' "—N. Y. Journal. Nothing like it -—Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It's as peculiar in its compo- eition, as in its curative effects, in all the diseases and disorders that afflict womankind. It's a legitimate medicine—an invigorating, restorative tonic, a soothing and strengthening nervine, and a positive remedy for female weaknesses and ailments. All functional disturbances, irregular! tie*, and derange ments are cured by it. There's nothing like it in the way it acts— there's nothing like it in the way it's sold. It's guaranteed to give satisfaction in every case, or the money paid for it is promptly refunded. Read the guarantee on the wrapper. You lose nothing if it doesn't help you—but it will. The system is invigorated, the blood enriched, digestion improved, melancholy and nervousness dispelled. It's a legitimate medicine, the only one that's guaranteed to give, satisfaction in the cure of all " female complaints." Inconsistency. Poet—You said the other day in your paper that poverty"is not a crime. .Editor—Well? Poet—And yet you decline my verses Bimply because you say they ore 'poor. —Puck. IS YOUR WIFE WELL? THE WOMEN OF AMERICA ARE THE LARGEST CONSUMERS OF S. S. S. IT NEVER FAILS TO RESTORB BROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN CAUSED BY IMPOVERISHED BLOOB , ORTHE CARES OF ; ^ TH« HOUSEHOLD. ;; OVERTENTHOUSAND OP THE BEST WOMEN OF THE COUNTRY TESTIFY TO THIS. Don't faii to aend for our book am U**d ctUMMi. Mailed frt«. •more trmano Co^ Atlanta, Ga. Ti us GRATES ETC. 224 WABASH AYE OR SEND raarcfal7d3m Y ean bo earned atour>"HWlIncofvrork, rapidly and honorably, by tlioso of either lex, VOUntf or o!*!, and in their oiYti locnJUlea,wherffvcr Lhcy lire. Any one can do ihrwork. 'Euaj 1 to learn. W« Ibmlah evurytblnp. Wa start you. No rink. .You «m devoto yoarspitre ninmcmB, or-'all your-time,to tbc work, thle In utt entirely new If nd,rtnd bring* wondorAil BUCCCBK 10 eren 1 workw. Befrhuierxnn>-«nrnfitfr' from S'iS to *5O perwenkand upward*, and more aftw a Ilcilo asuflrienca. 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SamjiSefree to those b«> ' cominit agents. X» risk, qolck ulM. Territory Riven, sails/action jnaranteed. Addreai DR.SCOTT.842 Broad way St..N.Y. CARRIAGES! I tnuke a specialty of nmnufnctur- intr Baby Carriages to Hell direct i«» private [tiirLie*. You can, therefore, do better with me than with a dealer. Carriacea ' Delivered Free of Charge to nil points In the United State* Send lor J llustruled CataJOKue. CHAS. RAISER. Mfr. 62-64- Clybourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN Bnffering^rom the effect* of youthful errors, etrly deciy, wasting weakness, lout manhood, etc., I will •end & •nlu&ble treatise (sealed) containing fall paiticvflKB for borne cure. FREE of charge. A. uplondid medical work; ihonld Be rc»dby eveiy man -who is nerroug and debilitated. Addraso, F. C, FOWUER, Hoodiu, Comu For Sale by Bed FlsSer, HOFWtAN'S HARMLES: HEAPflCHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HaOAOHES. 'hey are notaCathartic Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. 'NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ICondensec Time Table In EFFECT .MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan -City. DIBECTConnecaons to and from all points In the United States and Canada. Trains Lea*e Logansport and connect with tee L, E, i W, Tratos as follows: WABASHE. E- Leave Lognnsport,4:13 p.m.. 1130 a.m... 8J9a,ui Arrive -Peru .-4:36 p.m.. 11:« a.m... 8*5a.m L. E. A W. E. R. Leave Peru. North Bound •irfSp.m South BotUJd 11:50 a. m WABASH E. E. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:50a. in ArriveLaFayette, 4:55p,rri.. 8:2(ia.m L. E. J: W. E. E. Leave LaFayette, EastBound 1:50 p.ra West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PABKEE, Traffic Manager, C. K. DALY, fien. Pass. * Tlclwt. AKt. '.NDIANAPOL1S. Ds'TJ. iri:40a.ff A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. P. . Keesling and CuUen & Co., sole Logansport n- JUDICIOUS AMD PERSISTENT Advertising 1 hag always; proven successful. Before placing any Newspaper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, AIJVKRTISISC AOKXTS, .15 tii (!) Rnudolpi Strwt, CHICAGO' BRIMINE POMTIVB OUltK FOB Corresponderjco toileted, valuable .nformauon £reo. Osutl dlsopuut.tc "' " ' tJlsease TPM.- T. ' .Suite Street, DIABETES, ,, -, J1K.JGHTS > :«i>w.. *ntr<M Mlmcnu :CO., Cbleikco, m. W.L. DOUGLAS - • - Wld -«ther,.mecl - ,-tles for Gentlem ' • lal- men, rantoa, ana so stamped on Tx>tto». W. X..-OO U GLAS^Wrockton, W J.^B. WINTJER Ijaniaemo-eod Sow by --*?»

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