Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 18, 1894 · Page 4
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March 18, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, March 18, 1894
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John Gray's . "CORNER" ON SHOUT I, KNttTHS IN BLEACHED AND UNHl.KACUHD MUSUN. BEST PRINTS OF DIFFERENT BliAXDS, OUTING CLOTH, DENIES. SHIKTING CHECKS KTC, THESE ARK SHORT LENGTHS OF THE BEST HOODS, FRESH FBOM HEADQUARTERS. NO' SHJP-WORN REMNANTS. COME AND SAVE MOSEY. I, Henderson & Sons 9V FURNITURE, f\ND UPHOLSTERS, :-:o. 320 Fourth Street, '.OGANSPORT, IND. ACTORY:- *-)s !), 7 and 9 Finti Street FH EE HEADING ROOM, Owen .Oaiiy and E 616 Broadway, Welcome Jd Ali. ?. r.7. BOZER, D. D. S. CENTI.9T. ••ae "Hale Painless Method" used in Hie nillno ofteein. •-cinee Over state Notional Bank . .-rtoer Fourth and and Broadway LOG AN SPORT Bi!T BOCMDj "few YorK Sxprcno, dull} 1 ............. 2.41am fl Wftyiie Accni., eicj'tSundfif .......... ti:20 it m ten City '* Tuleilo Ei., uxcpt Samlv 11:15 a ni itlftntlc KipruM, dnllr ................ 4.57 p m Accommodation for East ...... _ ........... !:!6pm WIST H03HD. ••Mlflo Kinrmn, dsny ................... 10:23 a m iMommodfttlon for West ..................... i2H|U m ItnCtty Ki., wotipt Sund«y .............. .-1:48 i>m .Afuetu Iccra., excpt SimrtB? ............. fiaXJp in .»LgulsSx.,(MllT ....................... 10:31 pm tol Hirer DI»., Loe»impor«, «>r,i st«o, l an* t :><il. tOM ft m «:5f;Hn> HAST BOUND. .«omo<l»Uon,Le»Ti<, ow*:>t 3mdny. vMomodntlon, Luavo •• '' WTOT soit.in. iMOioodntlon, nrrlv«, except Sunday, i': n ™ mmmodiinrn, arrlvo, " " Tho Pennsylvania Stutlon. nnsylvanSaljiiBsJ Ti.aua Tun l\v Co'.itrul T m;-, DAIX.Y lie<l every il«y In th« wccic (exci'i't Slomln by tho Loc.vssroiiT .IIHWAI, Cn, $6.0C - 5C Price per Annum Price perJMcm'n - - TUB OFFICIAL PAl'KK (>\f TIIK ClTV. [ Kntprttl as pflcoml-clanH inattor lit the jmrt Post Olllcc, ><t!bni!iry b. 1SS8-1 •SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH Bradford ana Columbun, Phliadolplilo and .New York.. Richmond and Clndnnnti... IndlaiwpoUl Mirt Lonlarllt). Crown Point and Chicago Richmond «nd Cincinnati... Crown Point Hnd Chlctwo Knxr Lociil Freight Brmirocdund Colcunbas Monttc<*llo and Kffner Indlnnapolliand Loulirllltt.. Richmond and Cincinnati.. BraUtoMnndColtimbiui pmindi'Iphla and New Yoi-k. Uonllcftlio and Effner CblefiKO iimi intcrnii'dlate.. Kokomo and Richmond Wlnanutc AccomoilntloN Vutiuit AcccmoCiitlon 4. A.. »eCULLUD«H ..•12.80,-i m •3.(X)am ..•12.SU urn • 3.Uu»ui ..*1250iim •2.5nmn ..•1X41) mn • il5»ni ..• 3.15am 'li.^Oam ..t 6.46Hrn fll.'JUpni ..KlWimi 11.16pm ,.f 7.1iOHm +11.45 H m .| 8.nuam t "i.BJlim ,.f C.liu 1 . m tliMflpni ,.»)2,4fi u m • 1.61) ti ID •12.ro jj m • 1.65DK 20 p m • 1.2S p is .» 2.S) pin* 1.H5 p m '• 1.3ii p in * V. 15 p fc .* Ill)pin •12-1)pm .+ 2.*) pin *ll.i»)»tn .t -l.nop in ; M.~> p i" .t 'i'flpm T ft-ID am , TlcKK A8IKIH. LOKtuiBport, Ind. VANDALIA LINE. Vrtdnit Leave Logansport, liitl. FOB TIM NORTH. FOB TUB SOUTH. *> U, fa. BOD. 7 MA 11 *>r Tew HaoM >l J " 4.0U *• 1' >MMD*»i"l lo' |D " >NiVbca»,eto.,a dnu u to riles C. EDGEWORTH, Agent, MK>AHfl*'OHT. MANUFACTORIES fN THE UNITEL STATES. A Washington special glvtt) eom inuiri.-sting figures showing wha States are manufacturing States an tho amount ol capital thus invested i each State. Tho figures enow tha 4,771,81- people are given employ mont upon whom probably dopem some 15,000,000 more persons. Th effect of free trade can readily bi seen. Tho special says: ••From a special census bulletin issued this evening giving tho stalls ties of manufactures in 1890 by States It is found tbat Indiana in that yea reported 12 ;>5-l factories, with !in ng gtvgato capital invested in land builctogs. machinery, tools aud iiu plements, of $l;i-2,-i05,36C>. There wore emplo; ed In tbo factories 124, ;i ID hands, ant' ihe.ir annual wage -,?ere $51,7-19 'J7G. Tho annuul cost o the material used was $130, 119,106 and tho value of the products •$!?:?(>,. 8-W 032. Tho total number of manufacturing establishments in the United States is reported (is S5J, 401, against -'00,802 in 18SO. Tho summary of total-? givts tho following figures for 1890: Cup ital, $0,121, -175,80-1; miscellaneous expenses. sfGoO 0-14,058; aggregate o tho average number of employes, -I.771.S12; wages. $2.232,823 205; cod of materials used, $5,158.803.303 vuluo Of product. if!),370,107.U2-1. The contribution to tho wealth of tho country, :: is state.!, Is m:>ro clearly shown hy deducting $5,158,868,353, tho nosl of materials used from tho values ol the products. This leaves $4,211,239,271 us thu increased valuation of tlio raw materials. The number of establishments and aggregate capital Invested as given by Slatts is as folio AS: I-.UTI'.II.. -T.U'K.-. NL'MHKII. luumt ..................... -• l)77 Altiskn ............................ I* Ulxonii ................. ......... 7'> \rknn.sts ....................... - "~" iillfonilft ........................ 7,92:i 'olora(lo. v ......... .... .......... I.fjly Comwctlcut ..................... *,f'-- IX«l!«vurp ................ .. ....... l."" :; District of Columbia ..... -.-"•" Klorldii ............................ {*"••> ieorglii ........................... -I.'-SS Idaho ............................ ,UO lllr.ol.i ............................ -'H 11 - [ndlnna ......................... lU,Uii ndluii Territory......... -0 ow« ............................... 7.430 HIS. 7^ tilll,IM U.!I71,UM .oiilslimn ifiilne iliirylanil -. 5.I-1U J.WS.'JJIi , 501 324 77,51:1.0117 4::,!IS«,0«2 l'J.»! 1.1KB ni,73-l,l-'l ti;W,OS2,'Ml MliuiBNOtll 7.50.J illssimrl M.OI'i .. Nubra-vka ......................... s. 1 '!;' VvaUu ............................ U ' i>w Hnmpshlru ............... '•.--" \IHV ,ler.icy ....... ..... ....... 9,'jai New Mexico ................. I-'" t Ynrk .................... <->.Xlo tli Ciirolnui .............. S.iW North Lmkuta .................. .'iSi Olilii ........................... -8.U7." ~ , ..iisylvimla ;!!),-'»; (I'.c.'rtc Island V7 outli Carolina -V*- iim:!i Dakota fjij 'tali!.'.'... '.'.!.' ; >ll ,','rinunt ., . ; > l )-> ................... . Vi-J-t Virglnlii ............... j.7 ti ' -'(il 1,411. lS4j Ai.Tiiufuii the Journal chargbS rlckery and cowardice, In the select- ng of that date, it Is almost certain hat tho Republicans will bold their onvention the same evening — Tho Republicans had the right to ho last convention. The Pharos rowd attempts to deprive them of hut right by taking the last Jegal ight. That Is where the trickery and cowardice comes in. It would be proper for the republicans to fielect hat date if they snw tit but it is not air for the democrats to do so. A Torso woman of sixteen acquit- ed of a charge in a long Island court sll on the neck of her attorney and wothured him with kisses. Her emulo friends caught the infection od soon the attorney and tho jury ad to llee for their lives. The Judge scaped only by an extra display of Ignity. It is to bo "hoped tbat this rcuthod of expressing- gratitude will ot become general. It is In a double onso contempt of court and it might oroo to pass that only homely women ould bo convicted. Tui; Journal has received from :nglneer Frank C. Osborn of Clove- and some photographs of tho Davis ; ridge and they are on exhibition at his oflloe. He writes that his report s cot quite ready but will be com- ileted in a day or two. WHAT can be expected of ft man • (foment tbat will open a city cam. aign with trickery? DRESS REFORMS.- Uttl> Intently L.l»tcii* to the iiic 11 IN Advanced l»v Tliolp t:iiuin ploii. aud «lv«« TlKin Some 1'olnter*. Si>*'lul Correspondence. NKW YIIHK, ilittcli H, 18IU. Lent is a very improving time. One Is asked to jum all sorts of clubs and societies, uu'l there's no doubt about It that ono doca learn a great deal. Ono leariis how to listen with one's eyes shut when the Egyptologist talks about what all Ihe queer hieroglyphics meant; ene learns to stare straight Into vacancy while the woman of the present talks about tto woman of the future, and ono learns to be quietly enthusiastic on the subject of drees reform. I have been to see them all. I moan all the dross reformers, and it does delight my soul to hoar them ail talk—by them I mean the dress reformers. Somebody who has been living on overdone beef, on much pastry, on many preserves, gets up and tolls sbout the corset being an invention of tho devil, and pretty •jowns being impossible with brains. Then tho speaker meanders i IT and eaysr "What will the coming generation be when tho woman of today is satisfied to merely look pretty?" And I sit there and think of the handsomest, healthiest, happy babies I have ever seen; babies born south of Mnsonand Dlxon's line, and whose mothers wore best satisfied when they wore white mull gowns and blue Bashes. TIIIC DKESS niiFCHMKK HKCtlNS. I love to hear the dress reformer talk; I like to hear her damn the corsets, object to pretty underwear, arfd consider as a work of the devil a dainty dress. I like to hear her objaet to woman's hips, that some, thing which is so essentially feminine and which were mude broad and Irong that they might carry buidon?. The dross reformer doesn't believe this; she wants to have everything strung from one's shoulders. I never made a speech in my life, but I wish somebody would spoak for mo, and say that nature (tho dress reformer prefers to say nature to God) would nave mndo women with narrow hips and broad shoulders i! it had been ntended that her burdens should bo carried from thorn I once saw a, reformer in hor nightgown, and she was a sight, She bad it made out of omo medicated material, tbo odor of which was not pleasant, and It was tralght-up and down, entirely suggestive of utility and cot of beauty. I think if the talkers would get up and say that women oat improperly hero would bo a groat deal more good one to the coming generation. They need legs pastry and more mutton. They need fewer fried things and more roasted ones. They need butter bread and butter, and less tea; perhaps I ought to say less bad tea, for ood tea hurts nobody. They need to devote a longer time to dining and lers o reforming tho world. Oh, of :ourso 1 believe-in reformation; but I hink, like charity, it ought to begin at home; and tbo woman who wants o keep a man in of an evening Is more apt to do it by having a good inner commencing at 7 o'clodk, and asting- until 9, than by all tho preach- ng in tha world. After 9 o'clock ho eels so comfortable that ho don't care o go out, and a woman must bo n fool ho can't entertain a man who has lad a good dinner. THE FOOD ON OUK TABLES. I don't belong to any society at all— ut if somebody would only start cne or tho propagation of pood food, I ould bo willing to help and to work hat it might bo a SUCCOES. bad food as made more trouble than anything Iso in this world, Overdone meat, xpressive butter weighty bread and adly set tables are enough to drive men to murder. !t doesn't cost ono ent more to have a decent dinner ban It docs to have a bad one. It is rue. It may take a llule more lime nd thought, but that time and that bought la well given. But I was ilkicg about what one learns during ,ent. I belong to a card club, and I ave learned how bravo is lovely i-omar, and how thii will'rush in where Hoylo himself wouU fear to road. Some nights wu play whist. 'no other night I was asked to take as partner a young woman who said she new a little about the gamo and,was willing to learn. I thiiuk she- was giv- n as a partner to tan because I had ho toothache, and they thought u would act as a counter-irritant. Vfter fiho had lost throe tricka by browing awuy low trumps, she very altaly put the king on my ace and leefully announced that dreadful old Biiy'rjg that she did not believe in seBdinga boy to do a man's errand. After this she said ehe had gotten her cards 'mixed and her method of straightening them was to lay the different suits in piles on tho table so that everybody who had any tense at all could guess what hor hand was. She always forgot the trump, and when the game waa ended, I heard her tolling a man I knew that she didn't think il wa,s ladylike to undor- btand a garni: urn we n. will >ou please tell mo what righ* that woman had to conao in u.id spoil everybody's pleasure? Lovely woman, is, I foar mo selfish. AUOU.suTiii-: <:AUD TAHLI:. Another card club that I belong to always plays ; oker. This year wo hud two members, and those two have caused every one of us to be murder era in our hearts. I am perfectly certain that I deserve to be hung, il intention means anything. One fool of a girl was overwhelmingly tender. hoarteU; five of us were playing, and a jackpot had been opened fur twenty- five cents. I don't ask any one to believe this story, it is too much like a fish one, but it is true. The tenderhearted young woman opened it and three people came in; then tho softhearted one started to hot twenty.five cents, but drew back her chipa and said: ^'No girlf, I won't let you lose you money; I've got a hand that can't bo beat, and lam going- to throw it down." What do you suppose she had;' Naturally, the only hand that can't be beat is a royal flush That feminine donkey held a straight, jack high. I waa tho proud possessor of four queens, another woman had a flush, and the third ono had a full bouse. There Highest of all U Leavening Power.—Latest U. SL Gov't Report,) Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE effect. Horrid? Sfes, I do think it is horrible for its stupid, and it's what I used to call when 1 was a little girl, unnlce. Books with purposes are like people with them—they bore one to death. « "Probably in the days of the Queen of Sheba they were discussing the same old question as to tho responsibility of man or woman in regard to sin, and ton thousand years from now they will still be discussing it. The people who make this cry of sex against sex are always foogotticg that God did not make men like women, and that when Ho comes to judge them, He will judge them differently. Personally, I think ho will be more lenient with the women, but I haven't the slightest desire to see them treated alike, either in this world or Is I the next. I get very tired of the over- no use telling what wo all said, but tho tender hearted ono cried, and tbo rest advised her to resign and join a klndor-garlen, where she could play with blocks. I saw her about a week afterwards, when she was playing hearts with some men. I declined to join tho game because I knew what the result would bo. Nobody could convince her that ehe must get rid of hor hearts. Oh dear, no! She was very happy when «he had gotten all thirteen, acd couldn't possibly understand why she had to pay out hor chips for that prlv. ilegc. The same was stopped after awhile, and tho young »oman who was trying to learn said she had always been clever at most things, but she didn't scorn to be so at card*, and tho various men looked in If they agreed with her. Ui;HTAXr> HAlilJ.lfAIl!KI> WOMEX. Tho very cicest of all of tho L?nten clubs has bee:i ibat ono where thero was a pleasant luncheon tnd peop'e just talked. If they happened to improve each other, ' well and good. A woman asked tho other day, as she sipped her chocolate. "Isn't, it queer how the villain in novels and plays has changed her complexion? It used to bb that fiery black eyes, jet black hair, and a tall, majestic presence, represented fen ale villainy; but now tho enticing wretch is invariably pale of skin, blue of eye, golden ol hair and small of size. She is much worse than the dark-haired devil. She is given ovtr to deeds of darkness, while all the masculinity is convinced that she is an angel. Sho poisons people, murders them, usually with a dagger, which she uses for a mark in her prayer book, does all, sorts of dreadful things, while tho good, young hero bolicvps her to be a. direct descendant of one of Raphael's angels. I wonder what is the reason that sho has changed her color? 1 Wei!," said another wo.man, who was a blonde herself "I'think it is because tho world is growing nuoro Intellectual, and tho blonde type is supposed to be tho brainy one. Tbe dark-haired woman Is loving and passionate, and may bo quick tempered, but the blondo'woman Is cooler and more calculating. Then, too, she is Inclined to be occult. She claims to have various spirits influence her, and see throws tho \vhole responsibility of whatever e.ho does on to whoever may bo controlling her at that time. Those things are vory convenient to believe. All theso queer ideas take away tho responsibility from the individual. I know one woman who persists iu saying that at times she is governed by somo- bodj else's eoul, and that she cannot be held responsible for what happens when she is really not herself Queor.'y enough, if you start in to count the j women who accept tbe ideas, you will find that nice out of ten have blue eyes. I don't know, but 1 would be willing to bet that tbe womu,n who wrote that horrid book. The Heavenly Twins' baa light eyes, or . is at least blonde in whelming. CONCKIT OK TDK WK1TKHS <>K TODAY "The idea of the man >vho wrote ••Ben Hur' saying that Dickens will be forgotten because his people are common! When bis books aro being used to wrap up slato pencils, people will be loving Little Nell, admiring David Copperfiold. applauding the heroism of Sidney Carton, aad adoring tbe sweet womanlineee of Bella Wilfer. I don't believe Charles Dickens or Thackeray said that thing about people who wrote books when they lived; but a man who happens to make a hit with a book that has history as its foundation throws mud at men who possessed tbo great gift ot touching the heart and of drawing the pictures of living, breathing souls. Bother! Conceit may push a book, but itdoesn't roako it live forever: it may advertise tt, but it can't make us love it. We may all read it once, but when the heart is tad we don't go to it for cheer as we do to those living-, breathing people created by tbe two great masters of novel writing in English." After this she took a good mouthful of tea, because she had been so enthusiastic, and then somebody said: "What's the use of writing novels that are to Improve people? A novel -a good one—is' liko a beautiful piece of sunshine; it is going to bring joy lo you. If you are well in mind ar.d body, you appreciate it keenly; if you are ill, it comes to you just like the golden ray tbat peepe throughout- shutters, and brightening your abiding place, makes everything around you gladder. Ho who can write a good novel has done more than any other man to bring happiness to men and womec; and a good now-! isn't one that has three hundred pages devoted to whnt tho writer thinks r.bout some much vexed question and one hundred to thestoty; but it is ono that tells its story easily, carefully, and in such n, way that it if liko a series of pictures. Like the panorama of life, and for thj time you are tho looker-on. Tho Immoral novel is tho product of today. V.'K SHRUG OUI^SllOUI.llKIiS And object to the books wherein plain language is used, and yet accept, because they are the the moment, tho novels that faith into nothing, that condemn man until one wonders bow it was possible that God mado him after His own Image, and only makes of worth a fool of a woman who considers it her business to remodel tbe world, lam. tired of It. It is a very good world if one will only take the trouble to look for ihe good things i° I 1 I don't blame anybody for refusing to honor aud respect such women as wo pictured In tho analytical novel of today. Would you want your mothcr t.o be liko ono of them? They regarded motherhood as a burden, faith as a.folly, humanity as a fraud. They talk, talk, talk, talk, until you thick that it is tho only mission they have. They complain of unfaithful husbands', f;id w of Awarded Highest Honors-World's Fair. ^PRICE'S Baking Powder „ The only Pure Cream of TarUr Powder.-No Ammoni.;»» A^ , Used in Milliwuj '• 7 *omes— 40 v ' ~ "* ?<* T - T> death, brings thauk of wicked children. What have they done to deserve batter ones? They are so busy talking that they have no time to think, consequently they don't know bow to get the love and respect that, a man will give his wife, or the devotion and honor that a child will give its mother." TUB 1NKI.UESCK OK GOOD MOTHKIfS For my own part, in anttwer to this, I paid: -'When I read about these women, I remember one of tbo commandments, at least, part of one of them, and that is 'Honor thy mother.' The most loving child will fall in its attempt to honor the mother when she is not worth it, and these women, talking so much about reform, forget the great beauty of being a mother. Some of them, bad, wicked women, decline to accept tho responsibility, the sweet, responsibility of bearing- a chi!d. I oflea wonder if they realize what they have missed. Never to kno'.vn the pain, worse than which is yet so sweet that it a woman ciose to heaven. But. goodness, there are other women who arc far and away and above these described in tho analytK cal cove!: women whose children can honor them, and love them, and who return both in full. Honor your mother, I say, you who are women. You know how she suffered for you when she bore you, how patient and loving she has been with you, and you can not give her too much love, or too much consideration. SHI: is YOU;: CLOSEST FHIRSD. I wonder if you will pray as I do, thnt, when death walks into the bouse, bo may put bis cooling, restful hand Grst on you, for without your mother.. surely vou would be friendless What we give, we get back:, surely. If you give to every man, woman, child and dog that comes into your life the courtesy they deserve, be sure you will receive from them what, you have given, only in freater measure. If you kick a dog, he is going to bite. If you are rude to a woman, she is going 1o be ruder to you. While the child to whom you do not give politeness will render you impertinence. All the way through one gets value for value. Just while you are reading this, respect the preacher — I doa't think women should speak in churches, but this, which I didn't mean should be a sermon, has become onr, and J have to ask you to forgive it because my intentions at least were honorable. And 1 have to speak as the spirit moves me to. I have cot gene through a theological seminary to learn my IOFHOB, but through tbat hard ono called the World, where the flebb stands on one side and tho Devii on tho other, and to keep the evi: spirit away I havo had to bit straight from tbo shoulder. It is something to know how to Jo that, but 1 believe wo can succeed in whatever we wish if we will try, even if you are only as I am; I, who havo no prefix oroQl.t to my name, but am simply called — BA;:. still at the front I You ean rely on it! It never J fails to perform a cure 1 is sold by all dealers for2-£c dealer offers ye» Don't be r.-. some o:hrr ui-- ll- <• ed. If Roo. !-':a!-lcPr. lliii: s Couph !'.-'.. 3114 illC US gOOd. i Antidote I- - . Grtit Totucc* ,. *t «ll oitlir* JOSEPH CILLOm STEEL PENS • Nos. 303-404-170-604, And other stjles ta suit all hands. PEBFECT OP PENS. THE MOST STORAGE. For storapo In large or small quantities, apply to W. D. PRATT. Pollard & Wilson warghoute. -

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