Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 22, 1894 · Page 4
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April 22, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, April 22, 1894
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Wff^wfr^'^SWfW^-l^^^^iS'*^* ^r^vSS^A^'™??^^:?"-^ John Gray's "CORNER" ON FIVE CENT GOODS. LOOK IN OUR NORTH WINDOW AND SEE HOW MANY USEFUL ARTICLES YOU CAN BUY FOB FIVE CENTS. WE WILL SELL YOU MOKE GOOD GOODS FOR A N.ICKLE OR A DOLLAR THAN AMI' OTHER HOUSE IN THIS PART OF THE STATE. COME AND SEE US. DAILY JOURNAL F nbllsned every day ID the neck (eicep Honda; by the LOGAMSPORT;JOUBNAL Co. Price per Annum Price per Month £6.OO BO THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE CITY. [Entered us aeeond-clnss matter at the Logansport PON! Oflice, Jiebruary 8, 18S80 SUNDAY MORNING. APRIL 22. REPUBLICAN TICKET. J ff. Henderson 4 Sons •AKWAOTVHBMS OF FURNITURE, «ND UPHOLSTERS. BAB'S VISITORS. How Onr Fair €orre»poBdenl Enter 1 tain* the People Wl«o Call to Her No. 320 Fourth Street, LOGANSPORT, IND. j^ACTOKJTS • Uos 5,7 and 9 Finn Street F. M. BOZER, D. D. S, DENTIST. •in "Hale Painless Mettood" used in tne tilling ot teeth. imee Over state National Bank •roer Fourth and and Broadway It's the Part of Wisdom. Tlnwunar b« hard and money close but tMM things have their compensation. We can •oil jou watcuei and will, at verj close flgurei to :«t the money, Come and see what you can do <lta little money. I am unions to sell not •nly watches but other goods. Diamonds, Clocks, —ilterware. Spectacles and Novelties. I am «nu for the Lytle Sareand Lock Co., Cincinnati •->alo. Call and nee 8 small sample. D. A. HAUK, JEWELER AND OPTICAN. TIME TABLE OGANSPORT <-Tork •7in»A<xnn.,0ioptBanaaj .......... BdOam i OUT 4 Toledo XL, «xept Sindir 11:18 a m .alto Kzptwi, dally. ....... ~ ....... 4:67 pra r BMt ..... ~~ ........ 1:16 pm For Major, GEORGE P. MOKEB. Kor Treasurer, BD. BAENETT. For Clerk, J. B. WINTERS. For Wnter Works Trustees, THOMAS ACSTIN and GEORGE LINTON. For Councllmen, First Wnrd-CHARLES RINGLEBEN, Socond Ward-GEORHE W. HAIGH, Third Ward-WILLIAM KUISER, Fourth Wurd-J. 0. HADLEY, Fifth Wnrd-JOS. KENNEY. THE CONGRESSIONAL SITUATION. After Captain Swigart's retirement from the Congressional race it was proper that Cass county glvo Charlie Landls its support. He was a Cass county boy and is now a resident of an adjacent county. His record is good and his ability unquestioned. The previous contest gave to Judge Johnston five votes more than it required to nominate, and there waa no reason why Cass county should not lay aside all differences and give Mr. Landls a solid delegation. It was good politics to do It. Mr. Landis represented the young men and his supporters were styled "the kids," It is the enthusiasm and earnestness of "the kids" that deserves recognition. They got it yesterday, are feeling pretty well, thank you, and will be heard from this spring and fall. Th<; situation as tbe Journal figures it is as follows: Johnston Carroll corntj Cass Fulton Jasper Lakf Newton Porter Puliiskl Wblte , 5 21 12 M 8 UH 5 Lnndln. SO 2 4 5 IS 81 .diuty ................... 1038 a ra ttoa tor West ..................... laflo m 0»r Xx., noept Sund» .............. Irfgpm ..r«tMAo«m.,<xept8andaj ............. etiOpm .-olf to.,d»U7 ........... .". ............ 1042pm Between Ijogaiuport and Cblll. UST BOUTO. ' ni>dMIOD,Le«T«, except Bandar. 10:00 a m . noditloD, Le»w " " tOO p ro ww B0tnn>. > lodiUou, irrlTe, except Similar, aodiaaa, arrive, " " I Tbe Pennsylvania Station. Bnnsulvania Lines. Trains Run by Central Time AH FOLLOWH: •Dully, t Dully,excwiit Sumluy. '.OOANHI'OKTTO LK*V» AIIBIY) •. i >rd tnd Columbus '12.80 a a * 8.W a m • ,'olphUtnd New York...•1130am •S.UO»m . ,ondindCUiolnu»tl....«12,60(im «a.6fltni • '.apolli and Lool»»lllo.,«U.<XJ a m • 1MB > m n»«nd caic««o • 8.1S a m «ia.au« m ud Cincinnati....! B.Wani JH.appm i "oh* »nd Chicago t 8.00 a m f 7.15 p m Local Freight f 7,20am «1.45»m M .-d and ColnmbM 18.00 a m f 6,» p n ojllo and Btner ...t 8.23 a m +12.40 p m litpollsand LoulirUle...*12.« p in • 1.60 p m iood and Cincinnati..,•13.80pm • 1.66pm inluidColnrabon • 2.20pm « 1.36pm elpnla and New York..* 2.30 p m • 1.26 p m :auo and Umer t?.20 [ m t '•« P"» 0 • 1.80pm * 3.16pm o and Intermediate.. .• lilO p m *13.20 p m 10 ind Rlebrnond » 3.80 pra tll.OOum tao Aocomodatlon t 4.00 p m t ft- 45 P m • i Iccomo'-'utlon t 550pm t 0.40 a in /. A. MeCDLLODttH. Ticket Asent. Logaasport, Ind. ANDALIA LINE. >• Li««ve liogangport, Ind. FOB THK HOBTH. , •». Boa. 10.86 A. M. For St. Joteph. , 8.« P. M. " 8«uUi Bend. IOB TH« SOUTH, -, to. Bon. 7.M A, M. lor Terre Haul*. •• 3.60 P. M. " Totals 104 Necei Burr to a choice, 98. The Johnston men claim more than this which the Landle men do not oon. cede. Thle is not material now as it appears on the face of the return* that Johnston has enough without the others claimed. Lake and Porter have not yet selected delegates but these counties have been conceded to Johnston from the start. The work remaining; will be mis- itonary work among the delegates selected and It would seem that John, ston would be able to get as many Land I s delegates a* Landls could Johnston delegates so that the situation will be practically unchanged. Considering '.be situation, Cass county did quite the proper thing and as the result, as far as Case county is concerned, is practically a victory tor both sides the utmost good feeling is bound to result from It. Tho convention will be hold at Hammond May 24th. Special Correspondence. NEW YORK, April 18, 1894. It Is a bit ourlous bow many things one thinks of when the days are divided, not only by the chimes of tho little clock, biu by the times one takes a doso of medicine, or is permitted to see a visitor Introduced, always with the proviso, as the nuree saye, "You will keep quiet and lot her do the talking." This forces one to the thinking habit. The othor day my first visitor was a vision of health, pretty clothes and aahrill high voice. She told me of the latest play, tbe newest gossip, and then she drifted onto what ahe called "the question of tke hour." She said, '-Ob., we women must have a vote! You know my dear, a few days ago it was only the cranks and tho women not exactly in our set who went in lor Woman's Suffrage; but DOW it is quite the swell thing to do. Think of the years it has been denied us! Think of the thousands of women who have lived and died without having been able to express their views through the ballot box! Oh, we must have it; it must be ours. Women must be given a chance to assert herself. Well, good>bye, I am glad to see you are looking better, and I'll come in soon again and tell you everything that Is going on. Good-bye, good-bye." And out she fluttered. WOMEN AT THE BALLOT BOX And I am loft to think. So it was fashionable Dto want to vote. It was necessary that woman should assert herself, I was to think, by command, of the thousands of women who had lived and died without expressing themselves through the ballot. I did. And before me there arose the pictures of Esther, of Ruth and of Mary. It seemed to me that they represented more than the ballot ever could have o-fven them, for they pictured in their lives wlfebood, faithfulness and all the beautiful virtues that belong to the quiet sisterhood. Then there passed before me in procession all the women, who, unrepresented by a vote, had stood beside the sick and the suffering on the great battlefields, and who had received in return the re- epect of men and their greatest admlr. ation. The Sisters of Charity can oday walk through any part of the world protected, not by the ballot, but by the recognition men have given to goodness and womanliness. Then I thought of the women who had asserted themselves by bearing men, by bringing inlo the world sons who were a glory and honor to them, and it did not seem to me that a vote would make this any greater. I gut tired of thinking and picked up a paper. In one column I read of a golden wedding; at this there were present, In honor of tha bridal pair, eight children and twenty-four grand children. In the next column I read of a young woman who took it upon herself to announce "We women are weary of the burden of creation." And she demanded the right to vote. WHEN I WAS A Y0UHG GIRL butane ii Interested in telling me about people I like, pictures "I have seen and books we have both read. And she brings me, not as some of tbe others do, one of the horrible realistic novels of the day, but a LITTLE BOOK OF WESTERN VEKSE. That she knows will make me laugh and then, too, make me shed a tear or twe; but a good honest, healthy tear, one that has already arranged for itself a laughing dimple into which it may fall. And she tells me as a bit of news that the writer had a present the other day; that there had come to him a little daughter. And I wondered if away across tho continent a greeting from a sick bed mightn't go to him. You know that means a great deal to a man, the coming of a little daughter. He is proud of hid sons, but it is his girl who winds herself about his heart, and brings him joy forover. It Is his girl for whose future he thinks about; but the girl must be looked after, tenderly oared for and sincerely loved. No girl needs the ballot to gain their father's love. Sometimes 1 wish that daughters realized all that they might be to thsir fathers. I never saw a man so coarse or so brutal that a tender spark could not be awakened in him by his girl-child; when he might be iron to the boys, he would be wax to her, and she could mold him at har Highest of all in Leavening Powcr^— Latest U. S. Go v't Report y Baking — Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE is ouo woman in England and one woman in France and one woman in the United States, and one woman in Australia—bow about all the other women? Hundreds oJ men get tbeao honors every day and muke, no fuss about tbem. But wo hear of these women, and we are to'd they will do such great things, imd after that they are forgotten, and t.be other women •oon doing great things every day in the year; and because they belong- to the quiet sisterhood nobody is told of them. But their work stands. And ts result is Been; It ia teen in (rood, jure women, in honest, manly men, and In respect and reverence for all things that deagrve it. BAB AS A KEEN OBSEKYEU. I have to atop thinking for a little >it because it is time to lake a glass of coumUs; and then I go back and assume the thinking cap. And I wonder if the pleasant, will, and | agreeable men I see and know ,, oT mil information u to Ntw tMN,*U.,» dreu . BOGEWORTH, Agent, L06ANPPORT, IND THE attendance at the republican primaries last evening was large and "the kids" showed what they could do. The Journal now expects them to go to work on the city ticket and put it through. It is a good ticket and de. serves success. It represents the people on the gas question and on economy. THE Journal defeated certain Republican candidates by secret methods. It admits there Is an "inner circle" In the Journal company.—Pharos. The Pharoa deliberately and mallei' oua lies in both of these statements. Now THAT all the republicans have their hustling clothes on the next thing is to nominate "Billy" Owen, and after that to elect the city ticket. Lei everybody go to Indianapolis, THE DEMOCRATS HAVE FIVE MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL AND WITH THE MAYOR'S VOTE CAN CONTROL THE BODY—Pharos, May 6th. 1892. such, a speech would have been thought a little Immodest, but the noisy slater- hood consider that the calling a spade a spade is an evidence of their Independence of thought. Doesn't it strike you as rather silly that an unmarried weman should have made such a speechP What does she know of the burden of creation? What does she know of the intense pleasure that comes from bringing' Into the world a little child? Haw does she know that it is a burden? I looked at the two columns, I saw thirty years from now, the woman "weary of the burden of creation" sitting alone, old and childless, but possessing a vote. And I wondered which was the finer way to assert one's self; whether It was in the way old age would find her, or whether it was at that golden bridal of yesterday, where, standing by the man who loved her flfty years ago, and who loves her just as well today, a woman could see herself reflected in all those children who rose up and called her blessed. Surely she knew the glory and not the burden of creation. I think It would be a good thing for women to hare the ballot; it would be interesting to see what they would do with it. Surely they would talk about it. As a very clover somebody said, "WOMEN AKE MARCHING ON , —to Bedlam." I go to sleep lor a while and then I have another visitor, a visitor whose coming isn' t heralded by the loud shrill voice peculiar to a women used to speaking in public, but by the perfume of a rose, and I know who It It. I don't know how she is dressed; I only know that to look at her IB a delight, and that she puts into my hand one great, sweet rose'—an American .beauty—and as I gaze at it I know that a sister rose In its trani- migration IB the w«mm before me. She Is not interested In the ballot box, j without the ballot. That will keep coming up into my mind, though I had a book and a flower; I can't help remembering the screaming tribe who are willing to lose BO much to gain so little. They speak on the platforms about bad husbands. In America, whore there is one bad husband, there are ninety-nine good onei, and usually that bad one is the result of the training given by a foolish mother. It la more than possible that he was an only son, and that a foolish woman made all femininity look after him, r instead of teaching him, as most American men know, that women are to be cared for always and at all times. WHAT WOMEN CAN AND CANNOT HAVE. When the busy clerk who Is a woman gets the ballot, she will be treated ai the shrieking sisterhood demand, aa an equal of man. He will smoke in her face, be will keep hi hat on before her and he will sa; those words and tell those tales tha respect for the women at the desk beside him has hitherto made him forget in her presence. When sh gets the vote, the can stand up in the street cari; she need never cling in sorrow to a man, have any pains ex cept those which man understanc because he has them, and she need no be surprised if he falls to find her charaing, because no man considers a good fellow anything more than comrade. Being on an equal with him, she can't cry out her griefs on his shoulder, and she must put all her little weaknesses down, down, trampling them under foot, because, demanding equality, sympathy, will become Impossible. I suppose ahe oan't even have the liver wing of th« chicken, but wanting to cultivate bone and muscle and toughness, rather than fairness and plumpness and ten derness, she will dine off the leg, or the backbone or the neok. But even fashion can not Bake the sexes equal. To achieve this, the world would have to be made over. Equality and fraternity between men and women are Impossible. Woman in so many ways is superior to man that equality Is impossible, and in so many others is inferior to him that it la equally Impossible. She can, when It is necessary, earn her own living, but she never does it thoroughly when she takes for her vantage ground that which a man would choose. She Is only a success when her work is stamped in strong womanliness, and never with a hybrid mixture. She is inferior to man. inasmuch as she doe* not possess what he does, a reasoning faculty. She may come to the same conclusion, even with greater quick, ness than he does, but she does it by Instinct and not by putting line upon line and precept upon precept. MAN AND WOMAN COMPARED. My shrill voiced friend would, 1 '.hink, contradict me and tell me of the one woman who got a degree for exact sciences; another for mathematics and another for something else. She doesn't remember that this are the tyrants that are talked about. They don't look like it; they don't like it. Most of them are Immensely proud of the women of their household, and only too delighted to tell of thor virtues and their sweetness. I never s»w a real tyrant, that is a mascullna one. I have seen a woman tyrant, one who ruled a whole establishment, and before the fear of whose displeasure mankind would tremble and stutter, unable even to excuse itself. I have seen a baby tyrant; one little bundle of flesh and lawn and lace that made the sunshine, or rainy weather for the entire household. But then that is eaay enough to under, stand. However, that little tyrant will have to say bis most beautiful 1 'bye bye" when women have a vote, and the burden of creation has become a thing of the past. Think of a world without babies in it! I should just as soon think of a world without flowers, without love and without sunshine. I have thought until my head aches, and it teems to me that if this is the result ef even thinking about votes, what will the vote Itself do? OH, MY DEAR. It is true that the ballot will take away from you much more than it will give. Your position instead *f being what it should, womanly and strong, will be weak. You will not have the respect shown to you as a woman, and certainly you cannot claim to be a man. Somebody Is fanning me very quietly, and I feel that I am gradually going to sleep, but just before I get into dreamland where I eee women walking around like monster* towards ballot box«s painted a deadly black, and having before them hearses that hold love and all womanly belongings I have hardly strength enough to say, "Please, please, good Mr. Legislature, don't give a vote to BAB. misery is an admonition to those who- liavo to a (-real dcjjrec, tlirouph their wealth and prominence in the country's affairs, its welfare in their hands, that they have a terrible responsibility in these trj'inp times. One man, a hundred men, may be out of employment anywhere as the result of individual unthrift or laziness, and bo deserving of little sympathy or assistance; but when a hundred thousand working people in a single city are without work, they can not be collectively accused of indolence or improv idence.—Youth's Companion. —Kitty—"Willis Norton mei, a g-irl on the steamer, and before they got to* the other side he was enjjaared to her. What do you think of that?" Tom— "It only goes to show that not all of the perils of ocean travel have been. eliminated yet"—Life. Two Stepping Stones to consumption are ailments we often deem trivial—a cold and a cough. Consumption thus acquired is rightly termed "Consumption from neglect." Pott's Emulsion not only stops a cold but it is remarkably successful where the cough has become deep seated. j Scoffs Emulsion is tJie richest of fat-foods yet the easiest fat-food to take. It arrests waste and builds up healthy flesh. Prepared by Scott t Bowni. S. Y. All draj»UU. A GRAVE RESPONSIBILITY. Tb« Clou Froxlmltror Great Wealth «m of Abject Poverty. Only a short time ago the attention of the whole world was concentrated in admiration of the magnificent representation of the world's wealth and industrial and social progress at Chicag-o, Nothing had ever made the life of man at this epoch appear so prosperous, lappy and beautiful as this great ex- ibition of art and industry made it Within a few weeks a very different spectacle was to be presented at Chicago. In one night more than eleven hundred houseless men went to seek shel- xjr from the cold in the city hull, and all these men lay down to rest overnight on the stone floors of that build- pr- It was estimated that at the same ,ime there were in Chicago one hundred and seventeen thousand men who vere out of employment, and who saw nowhere any good prospect of obtain- np work. This was because a condition which us made itself felt throughout tba THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NKW TORK, RICHARD A. McCCBDT. PRESIDENT. Statement for the year ending December Slit, 189$ INCOME. Received for Premiums - »S3,59t337 9S From all other sources 8.368,807 TO $41.955,1*5 OS DISBURSEMENTS. To Policy-holders 120,816.472 40 For all other ace'ts... 9,*M,567 47 $80,870,03887 ASSETS. Colled Slates E»nds and other Securities , - t 72,936,322 « First Hen Loans on B»nd and Mort- eage _ 70,7»,938 83 Loans on Stocks and Bonds 7,497,100 00 Real Estate 18,089,»18 69 Ca.inI«Bank8»iidTrustCompanle» 10,814,691 72- Accrued Interest, Deferred Premium* «.60»,««819 $186,707,«0 H- Reserve for Policies and other Liabilities 1S8.755.071 28 Surplus.. ..117,962,808 91 insurance and Annuities atsumed and renewed . .4708,«M,6B 40- P No'P—Insurance merely written Is discarded from thin statement as wholly misleading, and onlv Inimrance acttiallj issued and paid (or Is II- cJnded. I have carefully examined the forgoing and find the same t» be correct. CHARLES A. PBXLLIR. Auditor. R. A. Gnumla*. vice President; w. ft. Gillette, Gftn. Mnnager; Thos. Merritt, Gen. Ag't, fer Northern Indiana, Indianapolis, Ind. STORAGE. For storage in large or small quantities, apply to W. D. PRATT. Pollard & Wilson warehouse. country is especially aggravated in Chicago by the drifting 1 to that city luring the world's fair of many thou- ands of working people. The close contact of so much majr- nifiqence and., wealth anil so much Awaroeci Highest Honors-World's Fair- IPPRICFS WHAT DO YOU WANT TO KNOW GRAIN, PROVISIONS and STOCKS, bouuht an* sold onjloilted miirKlns. We nccept discretionary orders on tbe Hbove »nd will Klve oar cud- timers wuo have not llio time to look after their own intertwta the benefit or our so years experience In "SrKCDLATioN." Hulse's Manual for speculators sent Iree on receipt of two cent stnmo. Correspondence solicited. JAlIEs G- EULSE & CO., 153-105 Rookery, Chicago. AMUSKHKMS. D OLANS OPEKA HOUSE. WM. DOLAN, MiNAOKK. Baking Powder The only Fore Cream of Tartar Powder,—No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions of H~>mes—40 Years the Standard Wednesday, April 25. The New York Success, SIDETRACKED Sensational Mechanleal Effects. MR. JliLE WALTERS AsA NEW TKAMP IN TOWN. A Positive Novelty. The Sun Dance! The Serpentine Dance: See tbs Tiamp get Side Tracked. Usual Scale of Pries*

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