Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 26, 1894 · Page 6
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April 26, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 26, 1894
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

When Lovely Woman Stoops to Folly, and continues to use the old-fashioned, so-called soaps, which destroy clothing and clean nothing; soaps which are costly at any price, ineffective, labor-increasing and wasteful, instead of using Santa Claus Soap, ? And Finds Too Late that Men Betray, bad temper when their collars, cuffa and shirts, and the household linen, are ruined by cheap, wretched soaps; J What Charm can Soothe her Melancholy? \ Why! Santa Claus Soap -Sold by all Grocers. Manufactured only by 'N. K. FAIRBANK & CO., - - Chicago, i '»''«''»''*^^^* /% » GIVES RELIEF IMMEDIATELY— ft Js a CuP6 fOP -al! Diseases of the Heart, Kidneys, Liver and Blood. It has no rival and is found in every home. BEFORE. APTEB. -i haw taken the ucenoy (or the HERO SHEEP PROTECTOR, and;hav ( w.; lull stock of th» iroods in si^ht. Those [trotuctors are guarimtoed to glVf to the sheop as apaiusit. . We have received our Seeds for the reason of 1894, an > have them ready to sup- jjly our customers on demand. We handle clothing but LANDRETH'S SEEDS and as all of our old stock has been burnt, our custonv ers may rest assured that they will get fresh, c!ean goods. We have a full variety of Gar rfen and Field Seeds also Flower Seeds. We have also a full line of Harness and "Carriage Goods, and a full line of Turf and Sporting Goods. In fact we have everything that goes with a horse and carriage. Don 1 .forget the old place, 424 BROADWAY Geo. Harrison. Tht Best Show •!or the Lcasi Money. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE THIS hHL-fc FOR 6ENTLEMEN, 85, 84 and S3.DO Dross Shoe. $3.5O Police Shoo, 3 Sole*, $2.60, $2 for Workingmen, 62 and SI.75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSES, S3, $2.50 32, $1.75 CAtTIOJf.—If tiny dealoi offer* you W. I.. JDouplai —»*~—^_ i • \. nl'OO" '" » niiluraiil price, 1C TUT? T>v^Z^r aa; S?7—r-_ I '^f?^. or nayn ho linn I hem with- IS THE DBSTJtO r^^KSnrrr^ '%,out ll,o n*,,,,, •lurni.od 1N PO. \Uf\ AV ontliobouom.putlilm / . ^UllP »»» ^^ ih>wu naufranil gS4^^^ T HE W Rfel|C^ VMet, '*<**, L. DOUGLAS fitting, and give belt Try one pair and be cow i-^thei^vaiuc; saves thousand* of dollars annually to tlioso wi.o Nvear them, who push the sale of W, L. Dou-lnv, Shoes gain customers, winch helps u, the sales on their full line of goo..!;,. _Tiiry can "^JJ^*" JJ 1 ^** ,?„»?"? profit aUTep Mam. J. B. WINTERS. Awaiting .our Begular Goods, which ape now coming in, we bought some ^oods to piece out. TheseJ latter will mow be offered at Sacrifice Prices until ^closed out. WflLKER & RfMJGH 420 Broadway. Get your Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Statements, Envelopes and everything you need in the printing line at the JOURNAL OFFICE. AGAINST CIGARETTES. Tho New Movement Among America's Schoolboys. Thouwindi Arc KnrolIlnR Everywhere— How tint Iilo» H«« in>«n Titk<>n Up liy PromliifnC Cltlzmm untl I'urcnts. 1S1I4.1 11E principal function o£ our American public schools is to equip t.ho youth of our land so thut thoy can Intel li fro ntly _. disclmrR-o t h o duties of citizenship. This equipment must iucluile sound todies. Round morals and sound minds. The state is interested in the proper development of these three. Another way of statinff the proposition \vould be thut health, character and intelligence in its citizens arc necessary to the stability and prosperity of the state. Weak, puny boys jnalti) dependent men, recruits for hospitals and inlimiaries. Weak and vicious character in its citizens fills the jails and prisons and imperils the very existence of the state. Ignorance fii if. eitix.cns, where the riffht of siilTrafro is almost universal, makes the state a prey to dc.inafjoyuos, ami liberty and freedom driiiycrous to the i-i-puli'lic. If the slate is to remain imperial, the imperium must be sound and pure. The education, the leading 1 out of fun 1 youth, not their instruction in the narrow sense, is the hope of our country. Whatever stands in the way of the most favorable condition, for this development, it is the duty of those charged with the administration of puWic school education to repress and remove. Within the past ten years, and more particularly during the last (ivc years, a vice insidious and demoraH/.inR has fastened itself upon the youth of the country and especially upon our schoolboys, in a way to call for the most earnest eil'orts to .stamp it out, and that is the cice of cigarette smoking:. The. crusade is under way and the crusaders are on tlio march. The vice is n. specific one. Those interested in this movement have no grievance against tobacco, quo tobacco, but only against tho particular way in which immature boys use tobacco. Tho juvenile cigarette smoker dodes not indtilg-e in the same manner that one is accustomed to see a man smoke a cigar or a pipe, and apparently can derive no pleasure or satisfaction from that method; he prefers to draw in the smoke with a quick inhalation that CHAHL.KH ]u:i.i;i:r.i;v sends it well down into hislnng-s, where a deposit of nicotine, volatile oil of tobacco and the oil of paper remains after each operation. This deposit is quickly taken xi|> by the circulation and distributed through the sy.-tcm. causing 1 injury to health anil character and appreciably dimiuishinp: mental power, li'recmenl. and increasing m- ls'enr.-o is an almost unvarying characteristic-ill' the vice. It is a fascinating habit and soo:i compels a servitude, eomplfil.: and almost hopeless. The kl'eure, people realise this ::;•;<! will not eon; o;; t '." treat any pat iend'imti] he ci'!!:.:Tils to al '-.tndon the eifrarette habit, apparently making no objection to the use of the pipe or cig^r. Tin; ohe.ipcst ci^ircMes arc most popular and two or three for a cent can he readily procured. A nickel buys a box of them, and that quantity is soou insnflieicnt for it day's indulgence to satisfy the appetite that is sure to be created. Tho bov who cannot raise a nickel honestly will get it, if it need be, dishonestly, lie will deceive and rob his parents and others to provide the means of gratifying 1 his unnatural appetite. The watchful teacher will observe that the victim becomes listless, nervous nud inattentive. 1.1 c speedily loses his power of application and concentration of mental eiTort. He can no longer perform his daily task, become:-, a truant and in many instances ends his school ctirccr a hopeless cigarette fiend, character, health and mind injured, perhaps ruined. The anti-cigarette movement has for its object tho creation of a sentiment against the vice among 1 the boys themselves. This is attained by iirst pointing out the evils that attend aud follow it, giving the boys of each department a short earnest talk, colling their attention to the terrific competition KOing 1 on in all large cities for employment among boys as well as men, and in plain and simple language demonstrating 1 to them the theory of the survival of the fittest; indicating to •hem how offensive the habit is to most employers, and how many will not employ cigarette smokers, not nlone because they are prejudiced against the habit on their own part, but becauso they know it is oJtcnsivo to tneir customers and clients, and for the further reason that they know that they cannot expect the same degree of excellence in thu service of the boy who has surrendered to thia vice. The laggards and truants in almost every public school arc cigarette • fiends. In San Francisco, where they have adopted our New York methods in endeavoring to repress this evil, the juvenile delinquents havi; been found almost invariably to be in full servitude to that vice. Phrenologists have reached the conclusion, after careful investigation, that the increase in crime among juveniles can be traced to tho demoralizing effects of that vice. Sentiment can lie best created and maintained through organization, and in New York wo have organized anti- eiffiirette leagues in every public school in the city where boys are taught. After consultation with his parents the boys are asked to sign the following pledge: We, the undersigned pupils of Grammar school No. —-. do hereby pledge ourselves upon honor: Kirst—I'Vum this date to abstain from smoking cigarettes in any form until wo reach tho age of twenty-one years. Second—To use all influence that we possess to induce all public school boys and other boys of our acquaintance to give up iiiul ahMtr.ii! from smoking cigarettes until such boys shall attain the age of twenty-one years. Thinl—l.'y giving the pledge hereby made and by signing our names to the above we ounsiiuite ourselves members of tiie Ar.tK'igarelte Smoking League of (Irammar School No. , of the City of New York. The pledgers then meet, organize and adopt the following simple constitution: CONSTITUTION OF TJIK ANTH'J(!AKTOTTK LEAGUE of —• School Xo. Of the City of New York. Art. I. This association shall bo known as the Anti-Cigarette League of •School No. of the city of New York. Art. II. The object of tho association shall be suppression of the habit of cigarette smoking among the public school boys and other bi^'S oi New York, by personal example ami any other proper means. Art. III. The officers of the association shall be a president, vice president and secretary. There shall also be a council of ten members all of whom shall be pupils attending the said school. Art. IV. The offico-s of the association shall be elected annually by ballot on the iirst Friday after the opening of school in September of each year. Art. V. The council shall consist of the tun boys, members of the league, who receive the largest number of votes cast by the pupils of the school at the animal election. Art. VI. Kvcry member of the lensrue shall be entitled to wear the button or insignia designating membership so long as lie maintains good faith and keeps his ngreunient to abstain from smoking cigarettes. Art. VII. Any member who violates his agreement and is reported to the council, upon proof that there has been such violation, the name of such offender shall be dropped from the rolls and he shall be required to surrender bis button to the council. Art. VI J I. Any member who has been so dropped may, after six months, upon proof that is satisfactory to the council that he 1ms not during 1 such period smoked cigarettes, bo reinstated in membership and have his decoration restored to him. Art. IX. Any member found pni'ty of .1 sefom! olTunsn by i.he council shall no longer bo eligible to membership while, a member of the school. Art. X. The decoration or badge (-hall become the' property of the wearer unless deprived of it by act of the council, as heretofore prescribed. Art. Xf. Klcctions and mcelings shall not be held during school hours, and tho principal «f t-'ic school shall be present at iill such meetings. A meeting of tho league shall be held on the iirst Friday of every month of tho school year. The state superintendents of public instruction in several of our states have nddivssed the writer stating that our New York plan was about to be adopted and it is n!ro:idy in successful operation in a number of the larger cities of the country. Employers of boys readily recognize its va.lue, and in important instances have expressed a desire to give a preference to the wearers of our silver decorations when engaging boys. . There is a law in this state, ana in many of the states, both against tho sale of cigarettes to boys under sixteen as well as against the use of the same by boj's under tha.t age. The newspapers recently contain a dispatch from Hanca, N. Y., stating that a young lad about thirteen years of age is conlined in the Tompkins county jail serving a sentence of two days imposed by the recorder for smoking 1 cigarettes. More, however, is to be expected from the boys themselves in the efforts to correct the evil, than from the enforcement of the ltnv._ The pedagogic value of this scheme is apparent to all those having to do with school affairs. The ethical value of it is too apparent to seem to require any plea in its behalf. The good that may come from the enrollment of sixty thousand boys for so pood a cause In our great city is incalculable. Tho fi-ood that must follow certainly justifies our efforts. CHAUI.E8 BULKELBI- H^OTM-I, Member board of education of New York. nenelf. He-I suppose you will no$ believe me, dear Laura; yon are my first lore. Laura—Yes, I believe you, Edward. I found it out when you pave me the first kiss,—Judge. CHANGED HIS FEELINGS. n« Wa» Iteiidy to Ille, but Found Convolution. In the smoking 1 car, bis shoulders humped up, his fate wearing 1 a sorrowful look, and his mind evidently much perturbed, was an old chap of sixty, or thereabouts,. ]?y and by one of the drummers noticed, him wiping- away the tears and went over to him and asked if he had been buncoed or lost his wallet, "No, it's mithin' of that sort," lie brokenly replied. "Hut you seem to fool very bad." O'< "Yes, I do." "If you'll tell me how I can help you I'll gladly do it. Let me get my bottle of cholera remedy. It's a damp day, and a sip will warm you up." He made no objections to partaking 1 of tho remedy. Indeed, lie seemed to recognize in it an old and dear friend. "Now. then," he said in a firmer voice, as he smacked his lips, "I've bin a widower fur sixteen years." "Yes." "1 didn't never expect to marry ag-in, but about a rear a pro 1 Rot my eye on widder down here nt Charlotte. She 'poured to be smart as a steel trap, and she 'peared to want to git married a K in." "I we. Have another sip of the cholera n.-inody? Sure toward oil the dread di.se.'ise." "Thank yc. I don't want to ketch the cholera if 1 kin help-it: Ah: Thill's pr.rty ^oo'l! So. yc see. after lak:n' time to think it all over, 1 went dcwn to-day to put thu c:isc to the widder. Jest cum ricrht out and talked strnijrht to her. Told her how old J w;is, what I was wulh, and what 1 was willin' to do fur her." "And, of course, sho accepted you." "No, the blamed critter let me 3-0 on talkin' and promisin' nncl tellin' how I'd fix over the woodshed, paint the house and buy a new parlor carpet, and after nn hour or so informed me that she ivc.s married ag-in three wceksa^o." "Is ;; possible? Have some more of the rcrne.-h-:'" "Tii:,::'.; yc. Makes mo f,>o!- a heap bettor. See 1,':'.iv> It's :i !>"'.'.'.i- 1 of laudanum. I -rot it a'., thf 1 iVujr store. I was soiii' to t;iki: it wix-n I pot hum. When I left that widder's house I wantoil to die. I was determined not to live twenty-four hours lonprer. I was jost doubled riy-ht up with sorrow and firie. f . It i3i>! s,'em " "Have another sip'. 1 " "Thank ye. Wouldn't a-belicved anythinu- eonld help me so quick. Guess I'll throw this laudanum out of tho winder. Wall, it's funny how different 1 feel!" "Grief all ,7011-,;?" "lOvory bit of it:" "No moru SDIT.JW?" "Mot a spark. I'm a-feelin' every bit as good asi! I'd never heard nor savr the.'widder Wiilt.-. Instead of goin' hum to take laudanum and die, I'm p-oin' to kick up my heels like a year- lin' co't!" "Just another taste to effect a complete cure." "Thank yc. That docs knock cholera and no mistake. Stranger, put it thar: You have saved me from the grave. I hain't rich, but if vou'll stop with me I'll board you a hull year and not charge you a blamed cent." "I'm glad you feel better." "Foci better!" he exclaimed as h« pushed his hat and smiled all over. "I should g-iirfflc that I did! Not a grief, nor a sorrow! As fur tiift widder, she kin fi-o to grass—whoopee!"—Detroit Free Press. 'I'tic Honest Dentist. "Harry, dear, I found an honest dentist to-d'ay," said 2\!rs. Cumso to her husband. "You don't say so'. Tell me a.bout this wonderful freak of nature!" "Well, he examined my teeth and said they didn't need anything done to them," "What did hp charge yon for that?" "Only live dollars, when he mifpht have worked all day and charg-ed me tenor fifteen. Doesn't that show he was honest, dear?" "No; it shows he was lazy."— Li [it. Au Ohciilittury Item. ]I C —Huve yon rend the new novel about the fjirl who studied art and finally prayed to be turned intoabcau- tiful statue? Shu—No. What nonsense. "How so?'' "Xo living creature erer could eavy an inanimate object." "Humph! I know plenty of frirls wlio wouldn't mind being the Blarney stone."—Elmira Telegraph. r ">miivKi, the German name, signifies defending many. It has alwrys aeon a favorite name in royal families. —He who bridles the Jury of the billows knows also to put a stop to the secret plauu of th« wicked.—Racins ** MOTHERS* FRIEND" MIKES CHILD BIRTH EftST. , Colrin, La, Deo. 2,1SSO.—My irito used .HOTHEE'8 FS.IESD before .ler tiira Donflnement, and days sho would not bo without It (or hundreds of dollars. DOCK MILLS. ^3ant by express on rrreipt of price, J1.50 per bot- ~i Book " To Mothers " milled It ce. I BRADFIEUD REGULATOR CO.. fOB MLB PV ALL ORUQalftTa. ,1 r£_A>*J7V%* L~.'.'£ For sale byBen FlHher, drupfjialj FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, Freckle* Pimples, BlBckheadOt jriotii p»lclic»,Smllow- n«i», IVrlnklri aud all oilier skin blcmishci. LOLA MOXTEZ CREAM The prcnt Stin foodand Tissue linilclcr, will make - _-v....™_ —yoii Beautiful. Send 10 cents mid thisad. lor a hoi of skin food tmd fuiio powder. Free. Free. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON America's Jjcfluty Doctor, 20 Ocnry Str«'i-t, San Kraiicl«co, Cut. oOl Kim St. Cincinnati, Ohio. Kupurlluou* Ilalr pcrmwicuUy removed. A >:.".- MI.! <V.:n:>:<'li; T;u:l!U"nt, coiiM^ffig- of irlVOSJT'.JitlKS, C:ip-u)!^ of Osimn'-iit nnd two I'.nxi". o' Oin:iiii-].l. A l:i'Vor-fni)i:iL: '-»ll'' for Piles .; i'V ry I.. :i:i 4 .- m:.l 'cr'n-. It ::i;ik.-.im o;i'.Ti'Uon ^i! 1 ! Ui" linur *'V iJijr'Ciitiu* of »•::!• if ;1K' nrnl. which <.:'•• p.-i'nilu! Hint t-fi<l<>m n J>' j rii.iilleiit riiro, a^rl often f"Mj'ti.i-' in (.'c-.i!. 1 !, ut]i:ra!>*ir.v. Why ondd'* tills icrriblo disease? We cuiranteo « ijoxfs to euro any case, if- "Uli" i'"y Ior l,..M..!'il. vi-c.-'i-il. it :v I.HX, fi fur ?.'<. S«.t liy 13.111. ii'i:ir.ili:>-iT. li-MU'd by in:r :i;:i'!l!-. nnitC'TID ATinW Curort, Piles Prevent**, LiUNS I tr A I SUN byJajivo-.nLiv^rPclHtl i:,^-r,.ntl.TV;-.i:ml<!STOV,.V<:ii •: '.. ri.ATOK .md J5I,(HU>l'i:jtn)KK. smnll, n:.. i .!;:•! I' 1 ""™ 1 " tnk", ci-iH-dnlly (ulilptecl for clnijw,n * i--e. KJDoao* "'o'i'.ulA.XTEKS l.i-uotl only by W. H. I'ORTKB, Druggist, SiS Market St., Lo- "nnspoo, Ind. LE ^V2>< TOR FITIIKR SEX. Thli n*i<ri> '-i: Injected directly to tho M*I of ui tiir^nws «f Uio Gfiniio-Urinmrr Of.:, ir.juii'ps no clung* of diet or ikfioui, tticrctm'af or pofroncus ipftd- AS A PREVENTIVE by ci'.'iT Per. H 1:'. [rc; I o.siMo!c>con 4 .T4rt ui:y VL'I.cr'-al dilA-n-K ; l.ut in ll:o cu* of tl'o'Cil'clulyVi.'FoimmTlci.T ArructZD Vonorrim* «nil fi>M>> "• C "«"»• ft IT «• JfJ !« . euro. Price l,y rn.il. PO.IH* P^. 4^ O Jtfc*ai»ii»' i i»«." l l « IO * to '**' w. n. eoarsa. Drmwisc, :tw \i*c*«t st., LO Kansport. Ind. rc.Morcd.V.rlcocfl«, nlchdy emiulo • imphv. etc.. nuri-ly curfd l>y IJiliAlN*. U>e Ulnrfoo'KcmcOr.. .Wteli«rtm»«™™M—••••* * BliN fitiUEK, UruffBittt, Lotc&Dvport. ladlA .. r.nn N F.';;Y i: 'I'ONIC. Sold by DruRKisisorsciiti/y isiaii. S-o.,000,, «cd S1.<W per package, tfc for the Teeth aad Bream, 3!i& ifor3»Ie by B. K. FOR CTS. In Pos<n;yo, we WH1 «»* A Sample Envelope, of cllhw? WHITE, VLESK «v BRCN'ETXE Yon have scon it mlvertiscd for many 'yi'iirs, but have you over tried it?—If not,,—you <io not know what an Ideal Coinfilvxion Fowdcr In. POZZONI'S hctaUcs bclnc nn ncknowlodpod bcsntlflcr, hna ninny rcfrcslilnR uses. ltpro»enuiclmf- eic'jInfMtlUsnniosld'oilciitciuKlaeiilmDte prutooUon to <Tio fnco durum bot weaiaor. It In 8okd Kvcrj'Whorv- For .snmplo, toWrcs* .A. PCZZONI CO. St. Louis,Me MKNT10N THIS ^ ^ '' '^ -^™f '..\ * '" ^[V ' ^ i , •. « Ji •' ^ -^ .J *'' ' '' & ^'L* 1 QUAKER MEOICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, mtm, Forealo ia Loffanapori; by BKN FISHKH. m*i*smiii^*^™—*^^— •CFOW AMO ATTIX V*l

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