Page 1 of 4 Aug 1883 Issue of Logansport Weekly Journal in Logansport, Indiana

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Logansport Weekly Journal (Newspaper) - August 4, 1883, Logansport, Indiana The weekly journal. J4nl 83vol. 35. Logan8port, Indiana saturday August 4, 1883.�?12 pages. No. 34. European c�,�ihe8p0ndenc�. An English visage is the Quai test of All possible Platee Ito Streete l Tel Imming in nothing and ending nowhere. Ton Start and after winding around like a Corkscrew end no against a Blank Wall or in some astonished old l8dy % Kitchen. The oddity of it is that everything is built of Stone. If the roofs of the cottages Are not thatched they Are of red tile made in the form of scrolls and fitted into each other so that every foot there is a trough that must keep the inside very dry and comfortable. The floors Are either Stone or Brick. If there is a Garret there is a pair of Stone Steps leading up to it often painted Blue or White. The window panes Are Square and not Over four inches Long and wide. As often As not the Gable sets to the Street and the windows Are Basket shaped or As we would Call it Square Bow windows. Many of the streets Are not Over Twenty feet wide. Innumerable Little passageways in the larger towns open into these streets and within Are courts upon or around which Are other houses just As ill proportioned and Odd As those that face the highways. These Are the dwellings of the working men. Just outside of the Village is a very old Church and the Quai test of All parsonage or As they Call them Here rec tories. The sure or the local great Man or men have their houses just a Little outside of the Village and always surrounded by a Stone Wall from ten to twelve feet High. I am now speaking of the older villages. A Are always situated in the oddest and picturesque of places. Yesterday we passed through the Little Village of Hod Din ton with a Church Tower at least ten centuries old and built by the normans. The Church itself was an after thought apparently a Youthful affair of not Over 500 years of age. In these villages Are the Quai test of shops just big enough to turn around in and crowded to suffocation by whatever May be for Sale. These shops Are usually kept by women or girls and some of them Are quite pretty. I saw the other Day in a Butcher shop in which i had stopped to Price some meat the handsomest woman i had yet seen in England or Scotland. I found her very chatty and upon telling her i was from America she asked me forty questions on All sorts of subjects. In fact the women in this country seem to keep All or fully one half of the shops and certainly All the hotels. Instead of the lordly hotel clerk that in the United states Quot sizes you up Quot and after making an inventory of it on and worldly assets assigns you a room accordingly you Are met at the of Bce by a polite girl or woman who assigns you a room and tells you where you Settle your Bills and to whom you give your orders. Oddly when you come to the dining room All the waiters Are men and invariably dressed in a spiked tailed coat and White Choker. When you come to Settle your Bills you find everything charged by the item and nothing by the Day. These hotels Are the quietest places possible and As a Rule neat and comfortable. No names Are Ever asked for. This is the third sunday we have spent Here in the old world one in Glasgow one in Edinburg and the other Here in the heart of Derbyshire. Derby is a City off a a people larger than Indianapolis yet hoovering one fourth of the space. The sacredness of the Sabbath is very noticeable. In All three of these cities the streets Are All deserted except by Church goers up to six o clock when everybody seems to turn out for a walk. The amount of Street preaching in these cities is surprising. Doctor Bell and i went oat for a walk in Glasgow in the midst of a thick scotch Mist yet we saw a dozen of these Street meetings in half an hour. To Day i stopped and spent half an hour studying these singular affairs. I must say they Are very impressive. A score or More of neatly yet plainly dressed men and women with gospel a hymns Feather around a lamp Post Ond in a few moments Are surrounded by a crowd. One reads a chapter from the testament another puts up a prayer and then Short but very pointed exhortations follow delivered by both men and women and interspersed by hymns such As Are Sung in any prayer meetinf.-. The bulk of the audience is made up of people that never seethe inside of a Church a drayman Coal heavers porters Etc. There is no contribution Box passed. It is a Clear Case of carrying the gospel to these people that Cau t be reached by the usual Church machinery. I listened attentively to the exhortations. I did not hear an h properly located yet it was the real evangelistic al article. They made no Bones about the matter but warned the hearers of the everlasting Wrath to come or As they with terrible tenseness put it Quot a Hendless Ell Quot reserved for those that failed to repent. One women put me in mind of George Eliot s Dinah Morris and Man Stone Blind was exceedingly exigent. I turned from one of these Street meetings and visited one of the Cathedral services. That too was exceedingly Beautiful. All that Art and music could do was done and As the soft Melo Dies of the Noble Serrine of the Direh of England stole like intense thrash the lofty Arches lit by Goi com a Tonpho ivies of color from stained class Vin Dove i Thongt of the Noble capacities of on divine Region. It is As Good for the poor Man As for the Rich Man. And Why Iveigh against the religion of the Rich Man if he or they see fit to pour out their treasures on their cathedrals it is after All a commemoration in another form of the same life and words that form the inspiration of the Humble and in intellectual Street preacher. There Are some rights that even a Rich Man is entitled to have respected. Seeing upon a Blank Wall a flaming hand Bill written in red Ink announcing that the Rev. preach at the Wesleyan methodist Chapel at 6 p. M., my curiosity was excited to see How a methodist service was conducted in this country so i joined the crowd and went into the Church. It was a big Oblong building of two stories with rows of Plain windows in each Story. Inside i found the old fashioned Box seats built at right angles and without the slightest regard for the Comfort of the human form. A gallery ran All around the Church in the form of an eclipse. The preachers desk was a three Story affair and brought his head on a level with the gallery. We of the lower floor All had to look up to see him. The Sermon occupied almost two hours. A gentleman handed me a hymn Book upon examination i found found it to be a reprint of John and Char Wesley s hymns As originally printed. Not one of these hymns contains less than six verses. Four of these were Sung the preacher timing them and the congregation following in song. The whole of each hymn was Sung. I counted and the that went up to the lord consisted of Twenty eight verses All Faith fully rendered. The prayer was equally Long. After the preacher had occupied enough time to make two of our american prayers became restless and began to watch the clock thirteen minutes More elapsed before we go to the amen. Too much cannot be said in favor of the congregation they were All soberly dressed attentive and intelligent. These then serve to represent the three classes of people in this no ii country the very Rich the Middle class and the very poor. I found great food for reflection in the universality of these Street meetings. The standing question for discussion in the american churches is How shall we reach those people who won t go to Church that Are too poor to pay for the preaching and have no clothes fit to appear in even if they wished to average Church Quot Here is the answer that on practical scotch and English cousins have found to this puzzling problem Quot go to them get men and women to work on the streets and gather in these for some cause or other these great cities i have named i know not How it is in London Are exceedingly orderly. No doubt the admirable police system that prevails Here has a Good Deal to do with it still i am inclined to think that the Street meetings Bear a great Deal of useful fruit. The traditional character Given to an englishman is that of a Gruff surly a accommodating John Bull. If this is so we have not yet discovered it. Thus far we have met with exceedingly sociable and agreeable people both in hotels and cars. If there is any talk in you there is no trouble to meet with a companion and in very Many cases you will find a Man who has been All Over the world and perhaps Speaks two or three languages. We have not yet found any lady that was not full of most agreeable conversation and apparently took pleasure in pointing out objects of interest. They Are far More courteous to strangers than we Are in the United states last night we came across our first funny Man. It was a Stout Oid gentleman that got in our car and at the next station put his head out of the window and called Quot Polly in a minute a Stout woman that might have sit As a Model for Dicken s mrs. Boffin got in. It seems that they had been separated and each entered different cars. The old Man remarked to us Quot i thought i had lost my wife Quot and added a we mortals Don t know How much happiness we enjoy in this _ another oddity is tiie passion of the people for military display. We should think a Man an idiot in our country to put a red coat on his Back and a hat on his head covered with Gold lace,bear3 tails or feathers. Yet you meet with these red coated fellow every where. All the stage Drivers Wear red Coats. The Highland military costume seems quite popular. It is very picturesque yet it must be very uncomfortable in Winter As it is so far As we could discover minus breeches and the Kilt never reaches to the Knees. In Calm weather let alone a High wind there is a Broad territory say of five inches of natural hide Between the top of the stockings and the Bottom of the Kilt. This taste for military ornament extends to the Point that decorates the Walls of the poorer classes. The other Day i saw a picture of the return of the prodigal son. The father wore a cocked hat with a big White Feather in it. And had on a Blue coat Spike tailed and adorned with brass repentant prod Igal had on a pair of red trousers badly torn. Since my last letter we have had other Isiom of the american hog one two in Stone and Tbs other As the French say an Nat Rel casting my eyes no among the gargoyles of Melrose Abbey Dikeov ered a hog earred in Stone playing Nipoa m bag pipe the work of some Sportive milk do or seven Hundred years ago. The Osiier Day while driving upon the estate of the Duke of Bue clench we thought we heard a very familiar sound. Looking around there stood the first and Only pig we have seen on the kingdom. He was reared no on his Hind legs looking Over the Fence and calling for refreshments. Perhaps he was saluting his american cousins. In any event we were compelled to say Quot Hail and when i started out with this letter i intended to describe the glories of York Cathedral the beauties of the scotch lakes and the untold splendours of Chalo Worth and Hadden Hall but Here i have filled my paper with All sorts of Odds and ends and have not been a bit Sublime or poetical. I must Reserve these things for some other Day. D. P. B. Derby july 8, 1883. A visit to Westminster. London is a City of remarkable distances and to go anywhere necessitates the Aid of a Hansome or one of the Many lines of omnibuses or the Street railway or the underground steam railway. It is Only after one has somewhat Learned the ways and byways of the great City that he can go about on foot to advantage and Only then when he has a foot free of corns and is a Good pedestrian. On our Way to Westminster Abl Grey it necessitated a walk through Ludgate Hill Fleet Street and the strand. The tide of humanity that is continually Rushing Down these streets of time honoured name is enormous and is composed of a sprinkling of Many nations. It is one of the sights of London to witness the ebb and flow of this mighty swarm As it hurries along. The familiar name of the strand As it comes Down to us in the annals of English history awakens one to the realization of the thought that he is indeed treading on time honoured soil when he walks this Way and he is still t lie More impressed with this fact when As he passes along be reads such old and familiar names As these Fleet Street prison made famous by Charles Dickens Bolt court where or. Johnson lived and died and where Cobbett Laboured so Long and so hard Cheshire cheese inn frequented by Jolt the Home of rogues White friars with its history of literature science and Art Mitre court and its famous old inn the Temple and its courts Lincoln s inn covent Garden and Trafalgar Square and lastly Whitehall Palace with its history of so Many Kings and Noble families. How All these familiar names impress the stranger As he reads them and in his reverie he almost feels that he is not a stranger but rather that he has come Back to his own again that he really has been Here and seen them All before. Westminster is an enormous pile of buildings of various dates. A Small portion of the Western transept it is said dating Back to the Days of Sebert King of the saxons a d. 016. The grave of this King is now to be seen in the Chapel he built and it looks As if the hand of time had embossed it with the yellow seams and scars of age. Westminster Abbey has a most venerable aspect and the grandeur and solemnity Well fit it for the burial place of the i eat the Good and the illustrious. This Otyce it has filled for Many centuries. The Groat height and Beautiful workmanship of the Abbey s ceiling pillars and Arches the venerable Hue that time has put upon All within it. When seen in the tinted Light of the coloured windows cannot but impress the visitor with Awe. And when he looks around upon the mementos of a dozen past generations placed Side by Side As they sleep the quiet sleep of death and As he reads in a few words the record of their lives and of their works a consciousness comes Over him that he is on sacred ground and that the dust of multitudes of great a and illustrious men feel the tread of his Foat step. Westminster Abbey like All Grent Cathedral structures is divided into first the Nave which is still further separated in several aisles the North and South Trai sept and the choir which is in turn it closed by numerous chapels. The ground covered by the building is enormous and its full extent can Only be properly appreciated and understood after Many visit and a close acquaintanceship. We first visited the Chapel of King Henry Vii. The ceiling must be eighty feet High and is elaborately wrought in figures out of Marble. Indeed the whole ceiling is of solid Marbel. The stalls have gothic canopies and the pavement is of Black and White Marble. The windows Are painted and the Walls Are Hung with banners some very old. I have Only time to speak of one or two monuments i examined Here. The first was of some very Young child Only a few weeks belonging to the household of he King. The slab Over the grave after staling the name and age of the child said that it was Viean Tifel Bat that it come to a Tiffant Feith the rage the nurse lying on it one night and smothering it to death. I a lady say that this was very sad hat a in to doubt the Little thing was m heaven. Ii ear by was a figure to lady Walpole with a most elaborate description of Het virtue a and across the Way is the Tomb of Charles 11., and along Side of it that of William Iii. And Queen Mary his Consort. Then came the handsome Tomb of Mary Queen of scots erected by James l of England. It is of Fine Marble and a life size figure of the Queen an exact likeness it is said reclines on the top of the Monument. The features look sad and Pale and it is said that the sculptor took his design during the last Days of the imprisonment of this unhappy and unfortunate Queen. In a Comer is a Monument to general Morick who figured so prominently during the wars of Cromwell and who finally took an Active part in restoring Charles ii. To the throne. The Marble depicts the Brave old Soldier after his year of service to his country As falling asleep and close by him lies his broken sword. We ext went to the Chapel of Saint Edward built by Henry Iii. In 1269. The Tomb of Edward the confessor was once the g by of England but is now Over six hand years defaced and robbed of Mueh a its Beauty by the devotees of this pious n. of whom were proud to posse siae Little piece of Stone or dust from his last resting place. I paused a mome it Here and tried to think of a few of the acts of this gentle King the last of the saxons. Surrounding the Tomb of Edward the confessor Are the Graves of Edward i. And Edward ii., the first King of this name who was named Long Shanks in his Day from his height was embalmed before his burial and five Hundred years afterwards when his let Ody was exposed it was found in a state of excellent preservation. In the Chapel of Saint John is a most magnificent memorial to Thomas Cecil Earl of Exeter. His effigy reclines on it worked in exquisite Marble with his first wife on his right Side also in Marble on his left Side is >4 vacant space. This he intended for us second wife but she High minded lady refused the second place and on her death bed re it Quested to be buried alone. Close at hand we stumbled non almost the empty a rave of sir Jokn Franklin who ill of wet is chief of the Crews who perished in the Frozen North in 1847, while attempting to find the Northwest passage. The following touching lines were written on the Tomb Quot not Here the White North hath thy boxes Ami Thon lie rip Sailor soul Art pm Izig of to Bias happier voyage Aow towards no a artilly not far from Here is the last resting place of the two princes who were murdered in the Tower. While there i was shown the room in Wirich they met their death and As i look etl around in the dim Light of this most gloomy of rooms i caught some of the feeling that must have inspired that great Painter. Millais. Who in his painting on this subject depicts the two a rotifers standing Here in the Dir Kriess filled with fright Aud alarm the younger instinctively inclining to the older for Protection and both Aziul at a Shadow . Ulicy May fear Itiat of the Oxe Cintioni r i have not time to speak of the poets Corner out it is full of interest. While Reidin the names of slip Lespeare of Bacon and of i Saucer i happened to look Down at my Fet and there in Plain letters i read the works Quot sacred to the memory of Charles that is All that be tokens the in grave of him whom we All know so Well and love so Well. In the Nave of the Abbey is a Beautiful memorial to major Andre who was living As a spy during our revolutionary War. The lines on it Are very touching and they bring Back to mind the last Days of this unfortunate Soldier. They have service twice each Day in the the Mellow tones of the Organ and the Sweet voices of the choristers interrupted our further inspection of the Abbey. Noi i ice can be More plaintive or worshipful Titan the found of that choral service As it through the vast recesses of that Buie Jug. On our Way out we stopped a few minutes to look at the Monument that is placed Over tie remains of Queen Elizabeth. The Marble gives a Fine representation of flier face and it Well shows what history says was a fact that she was cunning and jealous. Ned sometimes cruel and hard hearted that she was full of intrigue and policy and knew Well How to punish those she considered her enemies. In the same Chapel in a Marble Cradle containing a Small child the infant daughter of James i. An american lady wrote some very Sweet lines on this Cradle and its baby occupant. Which were published in Scribner for 1881�. Lady Stanley noticed them one Day and n she copied them and they now hang by tie Side of the Little Marble Cradle touch bag enough to draw tears from the eyes. W. H. Bell. London. July 12, 188.3. Oam Blino. Synopsis of Sermon by Rev. E. S. Scott delivered last sunday evening. For among thy people Are found wicked men they Lay wait a he that Etta the Aires they to a trap they catch . V., 26. Wicked men still Delight to set snares for their fellow men. It would seem that there Are few snares More fascinate my or More latal to the victim than those that Appeal to the love of hazzard in the human breast. Byron says for most men till by losing Fuger. Will Back their own opinions by a Wager. The trouble is however that losing does not As a Rule Render mean they become infatuated with the idea that the next turn of the wheel of Fortune will enable them to retrieve their broken fortunes and they get deeper and More deeply involved till utter ruin stares them in the face. Through All history do we find traces of the love of gambling. It is More prevalent to Day than Ever before. Its Poison has penetrated All the arteries of Trade and Commerce and infused itself through the web and Woof of social life. The passion finds its instruments in almost any of the activities of our time. There have been Many places in our City where a Man could stake his Money on the turn of a card at Faro there Are others where pools Are sold where those who wish can bet on the result of a horse or a boat race or a game of base Ball or a prize fight great numbers of our population invest their Money in lottery schemes an immense number of let lers Are sent from this City enclosing Money for lottery tickets. Seizures made by government officials of the correspondence of some of these concerns reveal what an astonishing number of fools there Are in the land. The same passion is cultivated by merchants when they give tickets for a prize to buyers of a certain amount of goods or a certain Brand of cigars Etc. Churches have been known to pander to the same dangerous tendency in their fairs. Then in addition to All these is the More recent of gambling hidden under what is called speculating in options. A Man buys 100 barrels of pork for delivery in thirty Days but he never the wheat never expected to in All probability it has no real existence when the thirty Days Are up he orders his broker to sell and either receives a Check for the amount of profit he has made in the transaction or quietly sends on his Check to cover the amount of his shortage. The transaction is simply of the value of a bet that pork will go no in thirty Days a i Tel thu Hwija for him. He is enabled to do this through what Are known As exchanges Quot like the Stock Exchange of new York a in the Board of Trade of Chicago combinations of monies men who have been Able to get control of various branches of business in the country. They Are Able to set just such prices As they please upon the commodities of the country they Advance or lower it at will they Are not limited by the actual production. Butas Long there Are bn3--ers. of Trade reported to have turned Over As much wheat in one Day As the whole state of Illinois harvested in twelve months. It speculative hogs outnumber two to one the list hogs of tiie United states and it is Safe to say that the Board raises rive bushels of Grain to every one that produced by the firmer a of the West. The Jiries of the speculative wheat and the spectral hog of the Board fix those of the real wheat and the actual hog of the thus prices Are no longer governed by the Laws of Trade but by the Laws of gamblers and when a Annn invests Money with a broker in Chicago on provisions or in new York on Cotton or Stock he is simply putting himself blindly at the mercy of a clique of unscrupulous gamblers. The number of people who do this however. Is amazing. Notice the evils which result from this mania for Gaia Ling. Gambling in options has made bread dear see article by a d. Lloyd in a american Rev. For july 188, the tendency of thai is to shorten life and increase crime. It lessens the feeling of cont Deace in financial circles. It demoralized the and Fosters lawlessness and theft. It is stealing every Dolphur the professional Gambler gains or loses has been filched from some one else. R Hen the Amateur operator s own funds Rua out. The temptation is to draw on some one else. Thus very much of the Money which belonged to creditors partners friends or which ought to have gone to families in Thi Community has been wore Titan a i Ted in Low gambling Hells or lottery scheme. The business interests of this City has suffered More than you think from the gambling so Virit. What will we do about it ? let each individual keep his own skirts Clear from it. The Root of the evil lies in the love of Money and after this in the desire to make Money without working for it. Ask god to deliver you from a covetousness which is resolutely refuse to Quot speculate Quot in provisions or Stock. As citizens persevere in attempts made to have the Laws against Gam blog Exee ated in our City. Discourage lottery schemes both on the part of our local merchants in the Way of Trade or those who come from abroad. The press can materially help in this matter by refusing lottery advertisements. Banish cards Brand the Gambler As a thief be honest yourself John f. Miller division superintendent of the Pennsylvania lines with Headquarters at Richmond was in Indianapolis the other Day and in talking of Railroad mat it ters he said that on All divisions of the Chicago St. Louis pc Pittsburg Road business is improving handsomely. On the Chicago and Bradford divisions traffic for some weeks past has been heavy and promises to continue so. Several engines on the Indianapolis division have been transferred to superintendent Watta Chicago division and new engines Are being substituted on the Indianapolis division As fast As they Are turned out of the shops. On the Indianapolis division and the third division from Richmond to Anoka superintendent Miller is Patching up where new Cross ties Are needed or additional gravel and by nov. 1 the track of the third As Well As the Indianapolis division will be one of the Best West of the Allegheny mountains. In fact now the track of the third division is so smooth and solid that the Cannon Ball Cincinnati amp Chicago express runs Over portions of it daily at a Speed of a mile a minute and on the main line from Columbus to Indianapolis it would be perfectly Safe to run the entire distance at a mile a minute Speed were it necessary so to do. Hon. John Lamb member of Congress from the Terre haute District has recently been interviewed by the Philadelphia press. He might give the free Trade editor of the pharos a few Points As to the political Outlook. While doing this he might be Able to beat a Little common sense into his cranium. Am not a free trader and of the nine democratic congressmen from Indiana not one is a free trader nor for Tariff for Rev True Only Quot Quot will they vote for or Randall for speaker Quot Quot i do not know that i ouly speak of their positions on the Tariff question or Cobb of Indiana one of Oor old members is fitting or. Randal to Tamly i think for per Coal Rea Soiu. Person Auy my predilections Are for or. Randall but i have not positively determined my course non the speaker ship. To pub us record while speaker Lecon upends him to the cot try generally and it elected m would be a Safe Quot do you agree with or. Vorhees upon the Tarim question Quot i Ditt Taiala do. He m for a Tarril Tor re Teao with incidental Protection. I doll get if we Orold carry Oor state opt a free Trade i be. Manofo Toile Ellave built Terry Hante no from 10,000 to 30� 000 in a few Yean and the Ovino Brauc party will can am non a plat Fona Tor Revenue Only. Tariff real Sion May All be Well to ooh in its Way but a Tariff that does not protect a to Ngung Indus it tree cannot meet with the approval of the people of this Quot will the Tariff be a live in be in Congre so next Winterr Quot Quot Uudo Iirth it in. Thart Arf it n Tunny free traders a tii it it next a u in w pure that Issue As am six Eori is , made by the democratic organs i i Hilo to keep up the party s courage by Annan Ihirg thu Quot thousands of be pubic is v. Ill for Hoadly in they . However to name the men who Are to up these thou kinds. On the Ore had. The be ubliean3 Are mentioning every Day prominent democrats v. He will not vote for to idly Here is one from the Cincinnati commercial Gazette s correspondence Quot Etc Cun Gressman Hul Jbell is an exit nationally outspoken Democrat la a Tak with or Thompson editor of i lie Oeh fire a inc Troj he said Quot Hoadly is the candidate of Tho liquor men their p Iid attorney and their . He secured his Nomina Yiju through their influence and looks to them for his election. The whisky men regard the democratic party in the Light in which before the War it a regarded by the slav of racy As the special guardian of their Peculiar interest i am not prepared to say that i will do but no earthly consideration can induce me to vote for Hoadly of whose overwhelming and deserved defeat i have no doubt Quot if the democrats wish to have their claims of great accessions believed they should be As specific in their statement As the Republican papers Are. Or. A Gavin is. Has recently examined some horses near Gosport. Wen county which were a i it Quot it i i to be diseased with Glander. He y in it gone of the symptoms resembled Tho a of that Dre idea disease Dut he is not fully persuaded from the Brief Iris Recti of he was enabled to give Attiat it is the genuine islanders. Inasmuch however As this disease is prevailing in sections of Illinois it is Well for Farmers to guard their horses Quot i the contagion wifi those that a c sick. A in Liana Farmer. The secret the Baltimore news says it is pre 03-Terous to speak of substantial Success without intrinsic unquestioned Merit. St. Jacobs Oil the great pain cure is a most pronounced example. Its immense Sale is due to its Merit

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