Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 28, 1895 · Page 7
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February 28, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, February 28, 1895
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^l^Sf^^^ HPHE best in vestment A in real estate is to keep buildings well painted. Paint protects the house and saves repairs. You sometimes want to sell—many p. good house has remained unsold for want of paint. The rule should be, though, "the best paint or none." That means COUKT LIFE IN BERLIN. Bemlnlsoenoes of a Visit In Relsrn of William I. the Jtiibel Stewart Deacrlbo Court Function* from tb« Lnjlde—How Empreu Augusta Received. In Her Bonnet. • Strictly Pure Lead White You cannot afford to use cheep paints. To be sure ofgetting Strictly Pure White Lead, look at the brand ; any of these are safe: "Anchor," "Southern," "Eckstein," "Bed Seal," "Kentucky," "Collier," FOR COLORS.—National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors. These colors rirc sold in oni.--rinun.-l fnns. each £,1n bt-Mnji snlticiunt lolint :r> pounds of Slrirt'v 1'nrc White: Lu:nl (In-iK::.ir-<l '.iKi'k-: tlii-v ::r* i:\ no M.-ii'-ic rv.'uly-mixcd pa.nt-;. ! nt n curilmK'.tu.M orp-.-rf(_-i:tivim:<: i-rj!o-s IN Un; h:irldi'.'^L tcr.-i .0 tiraSlric-lfy I'ua- VVIiitu l.c.vl. A L-""d ninny tii'iuufitii! rlnllnn I>:'.vc bvii Krtved prriprrt>--o\vii'-ri ],y li.-ivin^ our liuok on p.'lintiir,: :ni'l ci)|ttr-e::r'!. F»:c 1 IK :i JK^U'.I i U[d and eet both fro--. NATIONAL LEAD CO., Ni-w Vo;k. Cincinnati I'rnm h, Seventh ;nid Frcuniiii Avenue, (";i;rin:]. ;i. ELECTRICITY IN of FARMING. tiwflHl-uIly Op- riant Mtiwfl cnifcd 111 .-\llntPi;i. I'r.rin'.;' the Mlnimer u!' IS!l-; a now and smxi-.'isfnl all.i'inpt. was made to introduce 1'1,'i'l.ricil.y fur power transmission in farming, and the result has been so bati:,f;iclory that it is worthy nf wide attention. The experiment wa.s made in Austria, Tin- plant, consists of a central station operated ill eormeetiou with a planing mill, located ne.ir Hie center of the t-.'.tate. From the- central station two power ein.-nits of a total length of about, six miles are operated. One of these furnishes current for a grist > mill, a farm and a dairy. The Other circuit supplies two separate farms. At the grist mill, which is ordinarily run by water power, the motor i.s used only at such time of the year when the water H'uver is unavailable. At the dairy there is a 10 horse-power motor running- a pump and different smaller appliances. At each of the farms is a l.'J horse-power motor mounted on a movable truck- and built over : to protect it against the weather. This motor is moved from one part of the farm or field to another, wherever power is required for running threshing machines, pumps, straw-cutters, 1895.1 FXER the brilliancy and quaintnessof tho Russian capitals, Berlin seems dull and trlste at first; but owing 1 to the kind hospitality shown us our visit was, on the whole,-both pleasant and interesting-. During- our stay we were presented in private audience to the old Empress Augnsta, who received us most (graciously. She talked of Eng-land, saying-what a beautiful country it was, and she seemed wonderfully well posted in British polities. Before we left she guve us each a bouquet of violets from a vase at her S'doasa little souvenir. The presentation took place in the afternoon. The mistress of the robes ushered us into the royal presence. I remember that the empress was dressed , as if for an afternoon drive, and that her bonnet was conspicuously orna- j mcnted with diamonds; but she rarely : went out, it being- merely a custom of hers to receive in this costume. She- looked very fra.il, and remarkably dignified, and struck one as havinsr been in years pone by very food looking-. U'e also had the honor of receiving- invitations to a court ball held in the wissess snale of the castle. Emperor William I, did not live there, but it was used for all great functions. Much to our disappointment he was not present, being- unable to stand much. This was not to be wondered at, considering- that he was nearly ninety years of a;,'u. Empress Augusta received the priests seated in an ante-room, and she sent for us, among- others, and L-ind!\- expressed a hope that we were eujo\-- ing-ourselves. Her majesty retired to | rest as soon as she had finished receiving-, nnd left her mistress of the robes to represent her in her absence, according to the prevailing custom in Berlin. The late Emperor 1'Yuderick, a.nd present Dowager Empress Frederick, series of remarkable and intercitmf experiences of the two great courts o Europe. JSAISKL STKW.UIT. FIEKY "SlfiUAllT JUICE. him and the princess the next day. I We had a very pleasant dejeuner i with the crown prince and princess, who, with their daughters, seemed j anxious to do all in their power to set j us at our ease. Our hostess told us I much that was interesting about her j The Drink Arizona Indians Got many philanthropic works in Germany, • from the Giant Cactus, and expressed a hope that we would j _ go to the new English church, in which she took a warm interest, good deal of conversation We had a with the crown prince, and he showed us some fine old French furniture which he had bought at Tours during the Franco- German war. One very beautiful room ha'd been copied from a room at Versailles, which he had much admired when quartered there during the siege of Paris. After luncheon they showed us through all their private rooms, and he was anxious that we should see over the cprincess' studio, which we were naturally anxious to do, but she strongly remonstrated, saying that her pictures were not worth seeing. Nevertheless, we were glad that her hus- . band prevailed, for the paintings were . remarkable, considering how little : time she could have had for such work. . She never rose, she told us, later than | half-past six in the morning, even in • the winter. There was something . quite delightful about the devotion uf husband and wife towards one another, and the great pride he took- in his ! wife's accomplishments. A slight al, lusion was made lo our host being j troubled with his tin-oat and voice, and of his contemplating trying some waters. I Tow little wu thought then that . this was to be the beginning of that | terrible illness borne-.so bravely and patiently! Nor did I suppose that the •.-cry next winter al St. llemo I should see the crown princess so changer] by sorrow anil anxiety, attending faithfully to her sicl; husband. \Ye spent the long day at I'otsdain. | liy special instructions of the crown princess we were shown over the grounds and par!; of the palaces themselves. We saw all Frederick the Great's apartments, beautifully decorated with blue and silver. The present cmpei-or was living there during that winter, anil lhe.su particular rooms were being prepared for the christening of his fourth son. We also saw i'Yederick the Oeat's celebrated dinirig- room, where the table used to be let lhrough the floor to the kitchen below, so that he might be able to converse j freely with those who dined with hii • without being annoyed by the present of servants, the table going down afti TUwIn, Madr by (Jnnuinhered Cnnoratlom, tli« Heaiis of an Annirit Orgy — Apnchn Ritda Cuuseil by It— BLrd> Lirunl;, Too. the of the fii is etc, A Ion;. phiced the elect.ric circuit, consisting of bare copper wires supported on glass insulators. ]ty moans of a flexible cable the motor can be connected up at any part-, of the field whore its service is required. When, in the fall, the threshing is finished the motor cars are brought back to tin- farmyards nud used for operating irrigation pumps, Oix; of these FAIiM .VOTOI? CAK. movable motors is in use during the winter-for furnishing power for a brewery and distillery located near one of the farms. The employment of electrical power « '- •'arm work has several advantages r the use of portable steam engines. 3 motorcars are considerably lighter nnd are easier to transport from one place to another. There is no hauling of coal and water required, and no time is lost in firing up. It also reduces the danger of setting fire to prain stacks and barns. In this country, where there ave so many small coal mines, rauny of which .are not large enough to be recognized as railroad shipping points, it is suggested that similar plants, not only for Agricultural, but also for smaller industrial purposes, jnight prove practicable nnd profitable for the small manufacturers and farmers of the surrounding district, as well as for the coal miner. toon crown prince ana princess, their children, with the rest of imperial family, entered the ballroom in procession, going round the room, where all the guests stood in a circle, welcoming each in turn, beginning with the diplomatic corps. The crown priuccs:;' likeness to Queen Victoria struck me on this occasion more forcibly than ever. She had that same wonderful grace and dignity of manner and the pleasant smile which always seems to appear at the.right moment. The prince looked very handsome and imposing ir. his white uniform, and his appearance certainly well entitled him'to the name of Frederick the Noble. There were two supper rooms, one in a narrow gallery, which was reserved | princess for the royal family, their immediate court, their ambassadors and their wives, while another large saloon was for the ordinary guests. The supper was of tho stiind-up order, and a re- : COURT BALL. :mn eacn course and being' hoisted again tho I when laid for the ne.xt. Daring our stay in Berlin the Opening of the reichstag took place, and we were fortunate enough kept for us to witness the interesting ceremony. We were much disappointed, however, that neither the emperor nor Prince Bismarck- were present. In their absence the vice president read the emperor's speech, but so indistinctly that we hoard but little o!' it. We made many friends in the German capital, dined out a good deal, and met interesting and distinguished people... Tho day -before we left we went to call on Princess Rismarek, who has so lately passed away, to the inexpressible grief of her husband. The was most cordial and talked Tizwin is the intoxicant produced among the most uncivilized Indian tribes that live awav up in the mountains, more than 200 miles from civilization, on the border land between Arizona and Mexico. It is made, writes a New York Sun correspondent, from the fruit of the giant cactus of the hot deserts known as the sahuara. Tiy.win is in common use or abuse among the southern Arizona Indian tribes. The fluid has been analyzed by the scientific experts sent into the southwest by the Smithsonian institution to study the mo_de of life of the most primitive savages in the union. It has boon demonstrated that the tizwin of the Indians to-day is manufactured in exactly tho same way as it was li.ng before white men came to those shores. Tin; art of producing tizwin h;;s been handod down through univ.ir.'.bi red generations from prehistoric limes. Thus anoihor Stigma is removed from the white man. who has boon accused of leaching his poor reel brother the use of fire-.vator. It appears not only probable, but certain, that for years In-fore Columbus discovered America. a;-.d white me:iiv:i- traeted th«- habit of ..'hewing- and sin, ik- ing tohaeco from the natives I!K- ;i;-t of painting things red was well known in the quiet streets of tin; Zuni viikiges and tho avenues of the seven cities of Cibola. Kven at. that period it was doubtless no uncommon .sight fur the good savage housewife to see the partner of her joys and sorrows eo:ne reeling to the doorstep, making night hideous with drunken song'. The sahunra iCereusgiganleiis) i.s tho largest and most remarkable of the cactus family nnd is peculiar to Arizona. Travelers through t he territory see thousands of those giant, tree o;;cti from the car windows. They aK>i:iid in the hot sand wastes. Tho sah;iar:i. blossoms in Ma3 - or Jnnc, having- large star-like flowers of pure white with a What is vs^^ CASTOR! Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitchers prescription for Infante and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor OH' It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething 1 troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates tbo food, regulates the stomacli and bovrels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Castoria is the Children's Panacea—the Molt. ^3 Friend. Castoria. "Castoria Is an esctflltfutiiiediclne for children. Mothers havo repeat oOly told mo of its gooci effect upon their children." D;L G. C. Osooon, Lowell, Xa-SS. •* Custori.i is the best remedy for children of which I mu acquainted. I hope the li.-iy is not fur distant when mothers will consider tin- re;'.l Interest of their children, find ILSO Castorki in- sti'ad of the vnriotisquack nostrums which are destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium, morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful agents down their throats, thereby sending them to premature graves." Dtt, J. F. KlNCllELOS, Couway, Ark. Ca:i S " Castoria :s so vc' ' ,' iapt'-d to chiMrcn tL*K I reccuiQKiid it :is sr. ; :.io- to any prescription knowa to me." IT. A. Ai:cn CR, SI. D., Ill So. Oxford St., Brooilyu, X, T. "Our physicians ia the oMMrvii's nicnc h^vo sjx>l:en highly 01? (Iteir c:qwr'. oucc in thei outside praeiico \\iLh O;isU>ri,-i, and although vo only havo U:iuni^ oilr nicdirrJ supplies what is kun\vu .-u; iv^uhtr products, yet. *,ve are free lo co:;fc:s that tho merits of O.storia lias \voa us (0 look witlt favor upon it." UNITED HOSPITAL AND D:*rr..sSAKT, Boston, AU.KX C. SsiiTH, I'm., Tho Contftnr Company, 77 Mur-ay Street. Now Yoi-li City. For keeping the System In a Healthy Condition. CURES Headache. CURES Constipation, Acts on the Liver and Kidneys, Purifies the Blood. Dispels Colds and Fevers, Beautifies the Complexion and -lu Pleasinpr and Refreshing- to the Taste. SOLO BY ALL. DRUGGISTS. *a-A nicely illiistrnind i-iq-luy-p.ice Lincoln Story Bonlc iriren to vvcry jwcli.isi-r ol A padrai,'C of Lincoln Ton. Price 25c. Ask your drncgist, or LINCOLN TI-:A Co., i'.irt Wavnc, lai. For Sale by \V is a relino'.! gentleman TJIE SAHUAJ5A OK GIA.N'T CACTUS. "•olden center. In July or August the rnit is ripe. It is pear-shaped, bein-j- tt;u.'].K-d to the limb at its pointed end, to have places and when mature turns a brilliant red and splits open at the top and sides like :i chestnut burr, exposing to view luscious red pulp filled with minute black seeds. It resembles strawberry jam. In taste it is slightly like the ^•aspbcrry, though not so sweet. As soon as the frnit ripens the squaws and children travel miles over mountain and plain to gather it in large baskets which they carry on their heads. As these giant cacti are from ten to fifty feet in height, much of the fruit is out of their reach, and is left for the woodpeckers and blue jays, who are extravagantly fond of it, and frequently o' evij iiircsc'i in comparison. As ,s:ih tiara fruit ripens only once a year, it is n twelvemonth between drinks with i ho I;n!ia::s. Ail tln-ir worst outbreaks have o;'e'.:rivd in the 0:1. The old settlers \vh<,i v to worvy along in this sunny clime have jroixl reason to remember tixwin time and its recurrence every .summer. To them many :i lien.-e outbreak of thirsty Applies. An Kng-lish front Ionian has invented B- lifo saving apparatus for use on a lako on his own plaee which is so simple that one like it could easily 1>e put on every sheet of water frequented by skaters. Two broad planks, :>N>ul eight, feci lor.;r, are plno t hese sled it iveaJis the THZY STUDIED AMERICA. much of her husband and her son, j indulge to such an extent as to become Count Herbert. She seemed to think stupefied and unable to fly. The and live alone for them, a gently homely, simple lady of the true German type of wife and mother. Shortly markable contrast to the magnificence after we arrived the great Bismarck of that of the court ball at St. Petersburg. Wo were fortunate enough to FACTS FOR tli FARMERS, feed tiie richer the TUB richer manure. EKC.(;I.AR feeding- is an important Item in successful feeding-. . FKED is too hig-h to feed it to any but the best stock this winter. IT is a waste of the raw material to feed an unprofitable animal, As A g-enersil rule it is the most profitable to use mature sires and dams in breeding. c keeps better even in cool weather if cooled at once lifter b'cing- drawn from the cow. TUE more straw you have the more you should use about the barn and stables. Pon't burn any. ES fattening-an animal push from the start—gradually at first of course-— and save time and feed. EEDDfc. is atvziste—for inclig-cs- tiogjs the result and food that is undi- xniassimilated, is wasted. ' the j ouug- stock are not thrifty xvhen they g-o in to winter, we doubt if they will come out thrifty in the spring. ALL auiiuals enjoy n clean, dry bed bt nig-ht. Do you know of anything >ctter than good straw nnd plenty of it ,ofurnish such abed? fortunate receive two other court invitations to small concerts at the palace where the emperor resided. On the arrival of the guests at the first of these all waited in an anteroom until the lord chamberlain came and directed everyone to the concert hall, at the door of which they were received by the empress, the old emperor standing a little way behind her. His majesty was most gracious, talking in French to us, nnd asking us all about our visit, nnd what we thought of Berlin. In spite of his age he seemed then fairly well and in good spirits. After we had all entered there was a short pause, and then the crown prince and princess arrived with Princess Vie- ' toria. Her imperial highness courte- i seyed to her mother-in-law, kissing her band, and then advanced toward the emperor to do the same, but he stepped for.va.rd, quickly seized both her hands and received her by kissing her warmly and affectionately on both cheeks. The . incident was indeed a pretty one to witness. The concert room was arranged with numbers of little tables covered with {lowers, seats being placed round each, and every guest being directed where to sit. Field'Marshal Von Moltke was on the right of .the empress, and most imposing he looked, with -that wonderful smooth immovable face. I sat with Prince Alexander, the emperor's cousin, Duchess de Sagan, and the mistress of robes at the crown prince's table, and he kindly invited us to luncheon with came in himself in spite of its being, as we were told, a veiy rare event for him to appear on one noons. lie talked of his wife's after- to us a good deal about Russia, carefully avoiding any political illusion, saying that he knew the country more as a .sportsman than in any other way, having been thereon several shooting expeditions. English he said he could speak only as a chance traveler. lie spoke to us sometimes in French and sometimes in English. The wonderful upright frame and tremendous force depicted in his countenance; the remarkably clear, piercing eyes, which sqnaws, however, easily gather as much as they want from the; smaller plants by means of long, thin poles with wooden hooks lashed at the ends, with which they pull down the fruit. The gathered fruit is deposited day ! after day at a common center, where it I is pressed, and the juice i.s collected | into large earthen ollas. Then some j water is added. The ollas are stored • in a closed dark room, where a slow ' lire is kept up for several da3?s until I the liquid begins to show foam on top, a sign that it is fermenting. It has then attained the desired intoxicating power, and word passes from mouth to mouth and from village to village. As soon as the welcome news arrived all of the men hastened to the tizwin dren, who are never allowed to join in the revelry, manage to get their fun out of the affair by climbing to the low roofs of the wickiups and viewing the drunken revels of their lords and masters. Thus the orgy continues night in a curious, slow, half-stuttering wa\- that was very impressive. I was told that this was the way in which he de- I livercd his speeches. On our rising to ; go he took us to see the rooms in which i the celebrated Berlin congress of 1S7S ' had taken place in a large hall attached ; and flav . llatll thc snpp , T is Cxhausl0(3; to then- palace, ^pointed out where j , lnd ^^ is Umc tho ' pJ ^ siras of the In- cacLi oi i no crrcm tnjuistci'o UDO amu'is- I i- * j. n /* j ^ •> j, -, , , xiv^to . ( ^JQES. nutunillv ix'rce and cnieJ, nav- sadors had sat, and made most interest- j ^ bera inflan i c d a hundred fold, some ing remarks about most of them. On ! on = in theww vd utters a vrarwhoop, and their ponies and are off on the whites. There is a .... . auiiuy u»nv/u = ' the settlers that the nate.lv for myself, my daughter is now ' ..^ ac j° c at bcst Js b , t a ^1. but when married so there is no need for me to h f s blo , )tl is fircd ^- th t ;^ vjn thc father sit up half the night doing the civil.- j ——i—^——. i .j n „ When he said good-bj? the prince expressed a hope that he should be able to visit England again before long, as there was still mneh that he should^like keep it pure and rich. Be sure to get tosee. This was the last incident of a ' HOOD'S SARS APARJLLA. Cliinos*' fitut ,T-, rt tr.f'Kc \V[io Y>"<>r" IMneutod Jlt-rr .irv ."il.n.kiD™ Tlmir :,I;>rlt. The reports connected with thc Japanese-Chinese war have had much to say that i.s creditable to those men of both nations who have received their education in the United States. Minister Denby in a recent report referred to the bravery and gallantry exhibited in the Yaloo river engagement by some of the Chinese who were students in the United States several years ngo. In 1S72 thirty Chinese boys, selected from the best families. Were sent to the United States to be educated, and others were sent later a:vl were mit under the charge of Yung Wing. ;i graduate of Ynlc college. Subserjnonlly it was reported to the Chino.-.e govern'Men I ; that the boys were losing or had lost ' their patriotism, and in 1SS1 they were all recalled and tho system of education was abandoned. Of ten Chinese recommended for honors recently four were former American students. One of them, Wo Ho, studied in the Sheffield scientific school, New Haven, and was brcvettecl a comrannder, with a red button of thc second rank, for bravery. Tsao King Chiong, brevetted a captain and decorated with n red button, was graduated at Phillips academy. Tsu Chung Tong was graduated from a Massachusetts college, and has a sec- one! rank button and a first lieutenant's commission. Shun Son Quan, a graduate from a Connecticut academy, has a second rank button and brevet of captain. Two ex-American students were killed in the Yaloo battle-r-one, Chin Fin Quai, a graduate of Phillips academy, and the other Shun Sow Cheong, a graduate of a Massachusetts academy. The former was an officer on the Chin-Yuen and died from wounds, and the other was killed by a torpedo on the cruiser Chi-Yuen, of which he tvas an officer. runners, and. are joined together by a rope fully Invnly feel in K-n.-flJi. A life pro- blood- server i.s f.-i.-iened to tin- center of the rope, riiid in er.se of ruvidrnt, two people, by tin-owing lhr>i;:sehvs nn the plrnks, could easily steer them to h'jK 1 . one on either si<K v , whrii thc preserver could be grasped by the whoso life i.s in danger. the life one Tiic (,-7:irIti» an Kn£llK)i Glr). The former toucher of the present czarina says that she was brought up almost entirely as an English- girl, 'despite her German birth. It was not an-' til after her confirmation that she WIBJ allowed to go to the theater or balls, make forma.] visits and sit nt the tabJa when Queen Victoria visited Darmstadt. ICZEMA From early call*- liood there Mfc hundreds who &» afllicted with thin wJiicu (lie media menaniJeven HotKprjnEBf«i! to bcuefH. S. s7 made » wonderful record in the cure < FROM : thch« CH sss Downed blood f ft I IIVI remedy bus r»- tnoved thc die- I 11V III oiufcentlrely. Yor. ' cannot afford to rixk the hnrm/ull effects of moi- curiaJ and potasb . remedies, tbey arc I •worse iban tbe di«-1 c«.«e. S. S. S. _ guaranteed purely vtfn>- table, conuihiiiti;; n-D dray or mineral of Uiiy kind. Send for cur treat isc on blood ami /-kin difwa/w /rce. SWIFT SPEC1FI* 1 CO.. AUaat», Ga. THE BLOOD is the source of • health. Take Hood's Sarsaparilla to Hardnhlpi In An»tr:»lii, In the barren country of VTest Aus- ! tralia, where men are madly flocking in search of gold, the temperature is ' said to be one hundred and twenty in the shade and no adequate water supply. There is such a "boom in the price of claims that only rich, men can buy them, and numerous rich men are there enduring all the hardships with the hope of growing richer. —The most censorious are generally the least judicious.—Anon. LADY'S TOILET Is not co:np_lcte without an ideal Combines every element of I beauty and purity. It is beautf- J fyinc:, soothing, healinrr, healthful, atrl harmless, and when ' - rightly used is invisible. A most ^ delicate and desirable protection if to the face in this climate. .sist npca hsTirg the jor-iiie IT IS FOR SALE

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