Newspaper Page Text
TillS INDIANAPOLIS SUNDAY SENTINEL SUPPLEMENT EXTRA.
miaut: nut ot hti iwkrt mxl n ut the jxiitor
wrny lioppjr. TliMvtijw.ti Jli t lx-it tnlutM
flio nH lrltl It ulthmit nuiHM'Ht. ii ml n r
nmttrr ff wuiw Tlioy h not mUrrly
intni, littt niMlti n i Mttni r l litij Jul ant vx
u t In ttx-lr twi!liii' with niHMinotlh r it
to lllrt Ultf'i iumt fullltltli. Mlh li MlltH) h II1'
HouM U Mtvttt If nil turn wni lint mi tint in
Itio TiilU'tl wllh nNvt toMimtt mihi. Nov
'itlil, IliU il&M rt!Juthiiit of iUIfs
wH'unlrtry s i twit In lhlr i Ihuiu tM'4
Will, h t'trtktlv lit Mf, Moitllit,
Alt llitt wlitUt lint Itttl.t m,V nlih fat Munly
lrg JiIiu'mI r II u'Ul I, MumI it m i i Ilm yjvnl
mk Imll llil, 'Hi" luiiti't ii of liiMtiy nn'(
l'Unt um r ItU In nil Hum ti It, um in Huh mi
liU miiuiy Iwtlr, wt'tiiml In tin uy !) or
I'IiIIIm inl'v,, If miiv fnult ruiil.l h. f tttn t
In liU Imu Itiif, It Wim Hütt IjU ni'iiitM r wi't'tt
llinru fuiiillliir t tin ti hili Ii tt fclii I lu'iimlii!iin'o
Jutltlil, A Hu illlllll M ll ol In ouro
Iriit ovi r lilni to itnii.o Hu ll' I'lainliMiHiiti,
I to mUiI Mr. Ili'iUrt'tf Imlu tu Ith
litiMiy tUt ninl ImuuIi! illlnhtnllv" a Imij'li
Wlth h Mr. MohlltttM IhmnI, Jlo utt loJiJ looUml
for ii itltitM i'iniMt for 4prmlitn lilt
infill thh wny, TlmMtuutlnii wumi funny,
An unknown iill.l fohtl iijmm hh ft inU ut
IhU hour of (hn lilt'litl Nn illit V I k i. i l U
luut, Imt n pu tty, wi ll ivm ttj hy, Id
iiiukIi to NM.n-tt4 u row if liny h II;,
Imt not, It Mfiul, (li i tionli to i;In any
ixplnimtlon of IhU nnwaiinntaliln Intt u
TUacliiM liu.l ni h lii n", I'i'li.lit Mint r.-i,
nucJi womlnfnl i;oMm Imir, mh-Ii Viw1m mitt
(tmtlilrnt M)S Unit llrll it, wltn M finul
of (hlMlvii, ittl thu l.rlht Itt'iul tux I pullmt
out Ith iU tlmt th iittln iiwul mlyht
lir&r It Hi k; hlln Monlla fclijil m k to thu
dining rtMxa nnl rtturnl with a cmijloo(
"JsYnrint way to a rhiM'alu-nrt tluouh thu
fctonim h," ho wiM, iw tho yountT htortotl
lit llrt fric'inl for tho saUo f thn v'tn,
Hovacit t'yitl thtt-io ailvnm H (lUconttMiUtdly.
"JJut what it to Iw lionef" h Nihl.
Just thi'it thu inullltHl htralin of n piuno
pas.sed through tlto dostnl door of tho drawing
"I hhouM think," miM tho curato, "yon
had U tt4r tako Miss C'laiisou'n advko ou tba
TO UK CONTINUED,
A, Newspaper lth No Might Kd4tur,
La Correspond en cia ("The Correspond
ence") of Madrid, Bpain, his the largest cir
calmtion of any paper published in the cap
ital. Everybody reads it, and from the uni
ye reality of ita perusal it is facetiously called
the 'Spanish Nightcap," because no one is
(opposed to hare gone to bed without h&v
lug read it entirely through. And it must be
read through, for it is the most extraordinary
hodgepodge and ollapodrida ever printed as
a newspaper. It is a newspaper rather than
a paper of opinion. The staff consists of a
dozen bright reporters and no editor. The
reporters-scour the capital and pick up every
item of interest, cabinet recognitions, the ac
cident to your washerwoman, the illness of
the King, the latest earthquake news, the
price of ezps, the opening of a new cafe, a
Carliat rising in the North, the burglary of a
shop, an excursion party's adventures in the
mountains, the latest club scandal, the ran-
nlng away of a horse, a convention of wine
znercnanta, everything, in fact, that occars
nd can be put in print This is La Corres
pondencia. The reporters bring in their
news like so many bees coming home honey
laden. They put their copy, writ'.en at the
clubs or hastily penciled in memorandum,
books on the streets, into a black leather bag
at the omce. When the composing room
runs out of copy to set the foreman goes to
the blcck bag and helps himself to a hand
fal of the manuscript. It is all set and all
printed without any regard to order or typo
graphical display. You read it because you
know that in its crowded columns is every
thing of note occuring at the capital. You
read every line, for, if you skip at all, the
very bit of news you want may be the one
you skipped. The circulation of this paper
is rated at 290,000 dailv, and on occasions at
300,000. It is the vivid portrait of Madrid
life; the doings of the world of Spain are
pictured in ita pages. Nothing is too small,
nothing Is too great for the reporters of La
Correspondencia. It is the ideal newspaper
composed of news pure and simple.
t Sledlcal Care of Schools,
I Youth's Conpanion.1
Our public schools should be medically
cared for. What might have been proper
care once, is far from adequate now.
Diphtheria, the most fearful pest of our
homes, was, fifty years ago, one of the rar
est of diseases. Moreover, into hue school
bousss are now crowded scholars often more
numerous than the population of our old
time villages, and that, too, with the prob
lems of saleeewerage and adequate ventila
tion by no means settled in practice.
These maittea of young people are thus
brought together at an age of peculiar sas
ceptibility to contagious diseases, when
the disposition to social intimacy is strong
est, and when the subjects least know how
to care for themselves. The children from
the best hygienic homes are thus freely ex
posed to contact with children from the
In the first place, the legislation pertain
ing to this matter should be fully adequate.
We already have in some State j la a that
allow readmiasioQ to the school of convales
cents from contagious diseasa only after
danger of communicating it hai pa3sed, as
certified by a responsible physician. Such
laws should be universal, and be, in every
case, rightly enforced.
In the second placs, in our cities and largs
towns the schools should be looked after by
a competent medical adviser. Beside at
tending toother matters connected with the
proper protection of the pupils, the latter
should give them familiar lecturesor talks
-on matters of health ar.d hygiene, and
from time to time during the year meet the
tumbled teachers, and train them to intel
ligent co-operation with him in the work.
In the third place, all other practicable
measures should be adopted to make the
teachers available helps in the matter. The
Health Department ot Brussels lately pre
pared a pamphlet containing brief instruc
tions as to the first symptoms of infectious
diaaaaes. This has already bean translated
and introduced into the schools ot Cleve
land, Ohio. This will suggest our meaning.
THE SUNDAY SENTINEL.
The Sunday Sentinel of this city is a good
papsr. It is entertaining, offering a feast
palatable to the diversified taste of the pub
lie. Its gravity is not sd oppressive as to re
pulse the light reader, nor ita variety selec
tions SO light as to offend the cultured taste,
while pleasing the sense of humor, so
marked a feature in the present generation.
And what Is best of all, the moral tone of
the Sunday Sentinel is wholesome not sen
cstiODftL -The Ikon Age.(
Don't forget that the Indianapolis Sentinel
b one of the best papers published. Lo
ax sport Pharos.
The Sanday Sentinel is especially desira
ble to every lore of good leading. Skt-
Tili: DKAll OUL.
II Y A. Mit II KM).
I dmunrd mrh r liorrlMn urmm iMt HUM,
It Ulrtotn tnti llifotluh with A Cold AttrMit.
Ami toouM not mo wllli tint lUmilUK Until
Kof In ilfi'Atnn turn oltrn laM a nut M,
or wiiorlni tMoiuht Im ImmHIjt IrvM,
A v m U 1 n 'No" t,r a Utniltilti "Ytn"
Tu (nn dint utiuim.
Whftt w t)tt horrttdn thttti I drrmnfd?
I lot a iimn-or a nun l m oiurd,
Ai Iho iiikumUt minIUM ovrr It I tu lriHiiM,
Till, tlirllliM Willi dr'l,
1 law win n my ton I lonkod Idonitl tlituuuli,
Am uitlv In t1r tu m oiil run lo.
Tlmt, itiuiutn brln mi 1 lud; lived Add uruw
llluiil tM dt 4 1,
Yr, tlort hit Hood, h rraturn ndrtd,
Tlmt i inill nnd IkU himI drink und fco 1,
Altd n id iiiiriiiiiro, t inl wrliu inl irnd,
And work ami wd
And all with Miiioiiifttli' noiniii,
hiiilllrm eirn hIUi HuOIi iI nwt ttuta,
And iiill f nj )ii II fg' oiiinHiU)i,
Till t Ut I mw It t in ktxu 1 1 1) 12 Ihero
lilt llOfi-r A llOXt AUd ll VJT A 1 AIP,
Uli den 1 onl fed In o ninny nutf),
'I'nor until, ' 1 ntd,
"And will than irnvtr lt utiAtti
Ilvtnni Joy, inott 11 1 iw u I'Ain,
Ui III Whndi hell h Imt And kUlllT
Art tliutt ijutlo Ut ndT"
And thi ti in my pity I r 1 t aloud,
"(in, ulvu to ttil poor iiiMt .Ulli a khrond.
And linn hint uir limn tlio llvinu rowd
III KiiiUMlnnil tied,
Oh, liuucllul ltiMV9ii. ulvtt Iii in a uAvt.
Or mini mnui nru ltil will i'it ahum And Vo
Add ijult kvti ttt it I tu oiiI Und KtWu,
1 litt koul lliAl'N dvud I"
I I'll Maun I 'u in mere hi Htuttto.1
A bright Jlttltt woman once said to me:
"It I feel an attack of the bluns approaching
I put on my chamois kloves, take my little
gardening Uola and 0 into the garden and
dig about my plants. Nothing is so potent
to drive away low spirits aa tht fresh air and
contact with the arth." There is certainly
great couifoit und plraiure in caring for the
beautiful treaburrsof the gardeu, the "evnn
Kfllsta of buauty, urace aud contentment."
The value and power of liowers as direct
agents of good can hardly be overestimated.
There is something human, too, about them;
they appeal to us as directly ai do oar fel
lowmeo, yet with greater tenüermsj and
rarer eloquence. What hosts of associations
are connected with them. There Is no event
of life which thev are not needed to beau
tify and refine. They are closely associated
with religion, typifying much that could be
presented in no other way. ihe my ana tue
rose are the emblems of the Virgin; daisies
adorn the robes of St. Margaret; the snow
drop is the flower of the ruriucation, called
also taa "Fair Maid of February;'', the
"crown imperial" is dedicated to Kinr- Ed
ward, the Confessor, while the anemone, or
"i'asque Flower," is revered as typical of tLe
Manv beautiful ilowers may be cultivated
even in the confined space afforded by a city
yard with its conventional gra plot in the
center, and tae border extendiug around the
three sides. Care must be fiercised, of
course, in the selection of plants or aunny
places and shady corners. Ii tue g'a?s plot
be not sacred to the bleaching of the family
liuen. it is inst the place to hiyea bd of
coleus. Have the bed nrade in the center
and plant a canna or two, a caladium era
castor oil plant (llicinui) in the middle and
snrround them with the rich colored coleu?.
Great taite may be displayed in the arrange
ment Of color. If there are clothe3 posts,
the earners of the gras? plot mutt be left to
them, but if these woolen sentinels are not
needed, charming little triangular beds may
be laid out at each angle. In one may b.
ma3ed white verbena, in another the dwarf,
tawny naituttium, in the next the purple
verbena, and in the last scarlet verbena.
In the shady places, have fuch-das and lil
ies of the valley. The English ivy thrives in
perfect shade, and may be trained on a fence
or wall, making it one solid mass of green
Pansies like shade, but need some sunlight;
they make a right royal bed. They are, too,
aa intelligent, every bloa&om seeming to
greet you as you pass.
In thesunny borders there maybe saperb
geraniums, single and double; double portu
lacas which only blossom under the direct
rav8 of the sun and are glorious with their
crimson, yellow and white fiowers. Double
baleams. to often neglected, are constant
blossoms, and their full blossoms are iust
adapted to finger bowls, a sinrle nower with
a rose geranium leaf affording a dainty bit of
color. There must be plenty of mignonette,
which may be used along the edge of the
borders.hcliotropes, light and dark, and car
nations. Then there are the van-colored
phloxe?, sweet alyssum.marigolds, the dwarf
morning glory, candy-tuft and the beautiful
petunias. Have a place for a few choice
chrysanthemums and for some clematis
plants, which are so ellectlve if. trained on a
stick six or seven feet high. They thrive
bast if in the morning sun. Do not forget
the sweet geraniums aud the lemon verbena.
The cobea tcandens, Mrs. Browning's 'pur-
pie claret cup," which grows forty feet in the
season, is a graceful climber, and with the
fragrant Madeira vine will cover the veranda
or bay window. There are so many beauti
ful roses that will repay the care spent upon
them, that it is only necessary to
choose those which may be preferred
For those who life in the suburbs aud have
a large garden, what a glory and wealth of
bloom may be had! Tnere are the beds of
all manner of ehapes, the flowering shrubs,
the vines of fragrant bloom covering the
verandas and the summer-house, the wild
garden and the rose garden. A very effect
ive bed is made in the shape of a cornucopia.
The small part of the horn Is formed of vari
colored coleus, arranged according to fancy.
while tumbling out oi the generous opening
are every variety of annuals. This is so sim
ple and so easy to care for, owing to the
dense growth of the plants, that the amateur
would have no dimsuiiy in Keeping it in or
der. The coleus must be kept short to pre
serve the contour cf this horn of plenty.
A shady spot is best for the wild garden.
A rich leaf mould is needful for this and it
may be found in the woods with the wild
flowers. Hepatica, wood anemone, arbutus,
violets, columbine and ferns, dwellers in the
woods, are quite thrifty if transplanted with
a large bill of earth to their garden home.
. -a . 1 ii . . I il . 11
.b leur de lis ana tue tue my oi mevauey are
in harmoay with the wild flowers.
Bitter-sweet will bear traodpianting and
Icoks 'charming climbing orer a stump.
Plant vines wherever you can make theai
grow. The hop vine grows rapidly and is
very beaatif uL
Coffee dregs and tea leaves are good fer
tilizers and may be worked lightly in the
soil about your roses or other plants that re
quire gross feeding. Plants need nourish
ment in the same degree as animals, so do
not starve them
Women and the State.
The Key. Dr. James Freeman Clarke, in a
recent issue of the New York Home Journal,
discusses the relations of women to the State.
In reply to objections urged by some of the
ablest and fairest opponents of women suf
frage, he 6ays:
With several of the positions which they
evidently deem of great importance we read
ily agree. Thus they take pains to argue
that woman li untie constitutionally differ
ent fiom mau. and will always remain dlf-
for tit, mnntnlly, morally and oclally. I
not only admit thtawhat thinker at the
prriMit day doubts tliUTbut this Ii one of
tl. trougrt rrAtoim for advocating womntt
tiflrtgt. Ultra is a feminin mrnt wholly
piclmtcd from bclni( oruatiUid Into the car
touts and lawn of thu Htate. Hod has given
to on half of the human family n certain
social ' of thlnktiiü, frtdltti;, R0tlfi, and
wa shut that quality ot life tint of public- af
fairs. Vi otyaii'KH one half of Iii Immun
iiAtttr into our fi.att-and Irav the other half
U that vvIm or rafn? Htttco Ootl in mIo man
iiiaIo And fftmalft, did htt not Intend that
both HirBA HfiurMitft of human imtiirn should
h tinhitdlrd In molt ty, In lawn, In mannsri,
In liikHtutlon? Vt do not umUrtAka to
Ay which U thn hUhed or the h'!, Iii mala
or fniA)", but wa ray thy am ililhrrnt, and
that It tAltM both lo make man,
Wt WAlcoAtt llmrttforft all that h nald about
h rr.uwitlAt dlllrrriHO htwtru man anil
w o 1 1 1 a 1 1 , If woman was only uiiiUvtdopvd
nun, It luilit htt ata to leave her out, for
Hint Iter nMturti would ba rprteuUd hy
I , Hut now, thh tirrAt divinely mated
woman iiaturn hmhaIh uiirepresAiiirit. Who
mi itty how much an ay nut he lost hy our
thus burying hrr tn'.rul In thn taith? Who
can my liotv much thh woman ltillunnti
mU'.ht r.ot do to purify, ulcvnto and eunoble
It l a ho argued that wonin hava not any
abitrnflt tight to vote, ilnci no one has any
mich rlWil. Voting it Is maintained, h not
a rlKht In mail or wouiam, To thin, also, we
mitltly ngreti, Voting 1 havenlwayn Mat ml
lo 1 niftw iiifotmnlc! run t ritAiir for Kit
ting ptthilo opinion nri'AnU'.'it Into law. We
d t not only liitniAtid of women trie right of
voting but w WJMti to imt upon lior tue duty
of voting. Wn wUh to have her do iter share
of the work of the nation. Uli not for hrr
ulke chid! , bat tor that of the .nun try, the
ie, th future that wtt claim htr vol. To
this vlfW of thft subject, which ii the mod
Important of all, many upponeuta ot women
Mittragt hardly ultudo. Thy sptalc ui if
womtu wern c'ainiiug the right to oie in
order to hero n prominent, in order to come
belore the public to wrangle, to debate to at
talu an empty notoriety. That is not what
the true aoifuan anks who fctwki the ballot.
Women feel many of them bitterly, this ex
elusion fronji a share In great duties and no
ble res poo bl
bilttiuj; ffl themselves treated
as tin Inferk
rractiu being thuj excluded.
But what they ask Is not publicity or notor
iety, but th t opportunity to be companions
and helpmeets ot mau in this, as well as In
And, again, when it is said that women
are not mad in to govern, it is assumed that al
government-is an act of forca. But in the
highest and jbest government forca does not
appear. iiason governs, wisdom governs.
anowieage fjoverns, puduc opiuion governs
nine times put of ten in human affairs. Da
cause a woman votes, does it follow that she
shall issae orders, that she snail drive and
command? The ballot which we ask for is a
weapon of ahother kind; it governs and con
trois the most quiet of all authorities. The
ballot expreves not rude fore, but opinion :
it aoes not govern as me sworn governs, as
the cannon roverns, but it ia the very out
come of that kind of power which has been
assigned to women.
Ivghty-uve one hundredths of the common
school teachdrs of Massachusetts are women.
The community does not object to this: itap
proves of it. 1 et these women are obliged
to govern directly, by voice and will, from
morning till evening. Men are afraid that
the ballot will have hardening effect on the
cnaracier oi women, oecau-e in dropping a
1 m i
billot into a box she is performing an act of
government. Jnit who objects to a woman's
governing a school ot noisy, willful children
six hours a day durmg the year?
Ihe philosophers who define thesphere of
woman, say that her sphere is home. Bat a
woman who keep3 house governs all the
time. She governs her domestics she governs
her children from rosy msrn till dewy eve.
This is all right, thh is her sphere, this will
do her no harm. But she must not drop a
ballot into the box ones a year, because
she is supposed to be inadequate to govern
With the common view of politics no won
der it is thought that women should have
nothing to do with it. Politics is assumed
to be only a low, base struggle for office.
power and wealth. It is said that "the great
objection to suffrage is that the primary as
semblies are filled by the most rude and vio
lent elements, and that good men are wholly
out of place in them." But whope fault is
this? It the fault of the "good men." who
will not go to the primary meeting, and then
complain that it falls into the hands of the
mob. When women have the ballot they
may attend to their duties better than we do.
and bo reform even primary meetings.
There is nothing greater, nobler, more im
portant than -politics or the art of govern
ment, especially with Democratic institu
tions. It is not a struggle for power; it is
the combined action of all honest and intel
ligent people to organize aud carry on a
Siate so as to bring the greatest good to the
greatest number. The kappsuess and virtue
of every man, woman and child in the land
are influenced by the laws and institutions
of the country. t
Prepare for Failure.
A good old teacher used to tav that he did
not try to-prepare boys for "success in life,"
uui, lor lauura. his opinion wai mat "suc
cess," m the ordinary senssof the term, de
pends upon natural gifts whicjh a school can
not create, or else upon favorable circum
stances, such as a rid father and influential
friends. Hence, his position, often ex
pounded, that the chief office of education
is to enable men and women to do without
Almost any one of good habits.he thought.
could enjoy existence upon twenty thon-
and dollars a year. The difficult problem la
to be happy upoa ten dollars a week. That
requires genuine manhood, .high motive,
knowledge, taste, virtue, good'eense, and in
deed, all the rare qualities of civilized men.
The rich man can possess a picture of sun
rise by the fashionable artist of the day, and
he can keenly enjoy the distinction which
its possession gives him. There are men in
consiaerable numbers among us who. as thav
8 troll cheerily along to their j work in the
t - V a . . v
morning, nave ias:e anu ieeung enoun to
enjoy the sunrise itself, with all its accom
paniments of glorious color and rapturous
A wealthy man can have a corseons li.
brary. Oa a library table we) saw, the other
day, twenty thousand dollars worth of art-
books, seldom looked at bv the owner, or by
any of his family. The fäiuily had & kind
ut languid pride in the possession of the
great square volumes in their bindings of
-crnsnea" something or other. A visitor
could not be long in the room without beine
A 1 J 1 ... . O
torn now mucn home ot mem cost.
8acce8, as it is called, can procure euch a
library for a small family; but its education
atone lusi can enaoie tnem enner to use or
to enjoy it aright, and we live at a time
when a mechanic or a clerk can have access
to a better library than that, besides possess
ing a collection of his own that shall include
most of his favorite books.
Doubtless, then,our venerated teacher was
not wrong when he advised his pupils to get
an education which would enable them' to
live a contented and dignified life udou nar
row means. Happily, the noblest pleasures
are free to alt who are capable of enjoying
A Jl. . 1.. 1 A .
Author of "Called Back," "Dark Days," etc.
"A FAMILY AFFAIR" h tho Intent Htory by thin oolobratod author. It .8 now running
in MuoMUIiui'h London MngiiK.no. and will bo ooniplotod in tho number tor September, 1885.
It will not bo publiahed in book form in England or America boforo the laut of July
next. Hence we are ablo to present it to our readora
Two Months in Advanoo of its Publication in Book Form,
This is unquestionably Hugh Conway's greatest story. Iiis two previous novels,
"Called Back" and "Dark Days," have been the most popular stories ever printed, with
tho exception only of "Unelo Tom's Cabin." No novol written by Dickens attained so
largo a salo in tho name length of timo as either of theso two stories by Hugh Conway.
Tho now story, lA Family Aflair." though only a littlo moro than half completed as a
serial, has mado a most profound sensation in England. Tho right to print it in news
paper form alono has been sold to a small syndicate of newspapers in England for 10,
000. THIS CHOICE GEM OF FICTION BEGINS IN THE
SUNDAY SENTINEL OF MAY 31,
and without depriving our readers of a single line of the usual sixteen-page Sunday Sen
tinel. Leave your order for the Sunday Sentinel with
the Local Agent of your town early in the week and
thus insure its delivery.
NO LOVER OF STORY CAN AFFORD TO MISS READING THIS LAST AND GREATEST
PRODUCTION OF HUGH CONWAY, ONE OF THE GREATEST LITERARY CHAR
ACTERS OF THE AGE, WHOSE FEN HAS JUST BEEN STILLED BY DEATH.
News, Correspondence, Stories, Timely Editorials,
Original Sketches, Select Poetry, Humors of the Day, Society Notes,
Fashion Intelligence, Able Essays, Religious Information.
The SUNDAY SENTINEL is, par excellence, the best paper extant for
the home circle. Its department, "Woman's Work," should be read by every
woman who desires the
position which, by natural
The Paper for the
comprising, as it does, publications bearing upon
gives the cream of the news from all quarters up to 4 o'clock on Sunday morn
ing. It is a clean paper free from prurient, immoral or sensational reading.
$3,00 per Year hy Mail; $250 per Year when delivered by Barriers;
5c per Copy of news dealers or by mail.
Leave your order with our Local Agent of your town, or address
SUNDAY SENTINEL, Indianapolis, Ina.
HUGH CONWAY -
PARTISAN POLITICS OR SECTARIAN BIAS.
Largest and Best Paper in
A. a?E,ESXJE3T OF
elevation and advancement
right, is hers. The SUNDAY SENTINEL is
of woman to the exalted
every relation in life. It