Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 17, 1896 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, July 17, 1896
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

Dunlap's ., Celebrated HatS. Silk, Stiff and Soft. —Spring Styles/ DEWENTER The Hatter and Furnisher, ; SHOE BARGAINS. 98 Cents Buys Meu's Shoes solid leather, lace or congress. 98 Cents Bays Ladies Kid Patent Leather T1.J Shoes, button or l*oe. 63 Cents Buys Ladies' Kid Oxford Ties, pat- tent leather tips, 73 Cents Buys] Ladies 1 Low Calf Skia Shoes just the thing for Garden. 29 Cents Bays Ladies Serge Slippers., solid comfort. 69 Cents Bays Children's Tan Shoes, button or lace. 19 Cents Buy* Baby Shoe.', patent leather tips. 50 Cents Buy» Beautiful Velvet Slippers for house wear. Stevenson & Ilinsick, 403 Broadway. THE FIRST NATIONAL'BANK' -OK- ILOGANSPORT. ,. . INDIANA CAPITAL $250,000. I A. J. Murdoch. fret. W. W. ROM, C»«h. 1 j. F. Brookmeyer, Ant. Caih. DIBECTOB8: ll. 8. Me*,' w - H - BringHawt, Dennis Chi. *• *• Hurwood, W. I. WlHon. Banking In aK Its Depatt.il.ents promptly w f t U "cu. 0 t n omc ra ana BtockhoUer. •"°BtTon» < B««erve Fund maintained. 5 red Free! Free! We will dive away this one hundred Sample axes of Bragg's Blood, terve, Liver and Kidney ipsules. Call and get a iple, B. F. Keesling )rugglst. -=H—SH= DAILY JOURNAL . FRIDAY, JULY IT, 1800. —^—^^—•^•^^^^^^•a _ gggg^**^^^^^^^^ Geo. Harrison has the finest line ot •ammoclui In the city. Bead t*e Bee Hive's ad, carefully. Such bargains were never given before even by'this progressive house. Round trip rate to St. Joseph, |2; to _ke Maxlnkuckee, $1. Train leaves [vandalla. station every Sunday at 7 ., m. Ion need Hood's Sarsaparllla to en- jrlcb and purify your blood, create an Appetite and give sweet, refreshing deep. The Big Four Excursion to Niagara ) and Toronto on July 22d, will be ||of Uio usual excellent quality which ithis line has given Us patrons in former years. ^^— Awarded j Highest Honors—World's Fair. •DR; CREAM BAKING PWDffi MOST PERFECT MADE. ».»we Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Fre« c 'r Ammonia, Alum or *ny other adulUrant 40 Years the Standard, , CRIflSON CLOVER. Purdue Bulletin Tells Its Good arid Bad Parts. Tho agricultural experiment station at. Puvdue University hns Issued the following bulletin concerning the cultivation of crimson clover, and a* there was quite aii aci-wige of this variety grown iiu Cas.* comity Mils season, H'will prove of initei'pst. Cr.in.iwn clover hns been grown in IV:- diann sevor.il ye;u-s. It has proved nu nlniost absolute failure In souio ui- stnnceis while hi others-very, satisfactory crops havo been .ctrow.n. It l.<, !il best, a ra'tlier uncertain crop.-'ln this latitude, but it 'has several characteristics which' make It n desirable acquisition where it can be jjro-,vn success fully. OMABACTERISTICS OF CRIMSON ' CLOVER. It 1,> a true clover, but earlier, smaller and iismilly less hardy than the common red clover. It starts promptly and more vigorously 1'rom live seed thnn coniinon clover, nnd this feature adapts it to mid-summer seeding. It come? into full bloom lit this station, early in "May, and Is ready to be cut for sml about the 1st of .Tune. It is a.n annual, the parent plant dying when it has ma- lured Its seed. CRIMSON CLOVER A CATCH CROP Bolng an annual amd unable to endure severe winters, crimson clover cannot take rank as .a staple crop In ludl- ama. ..It is, however, well fitted to bo a "catoh crop." because,Bunder favorable conditions 'as to moisture, a "catch" can" be 'secured in .Tuly ajid' even in August, in which case .It will fnrulsli wluler and early spring pasture, or If. preferred, a'very early crop of hay or seed. If cut, fpr hay .-. crop of corn could follow.thcfsamc year. Crl'mson clover is especially com-, mended as an inter-crop between two crops of corn, the seed being sown 'When "hiving by" the first crop of co.rn and the clover turned under the following .«prluK, with or without pasturing, as a green manure for the snccebdlns corn crop. ^ • In case of failure to set a stand of common rod clover In wheat, crimson clover may be sown .to advantage as soon as-the crop of wheat Is removed. CRIMSON CLOVER AS A FORAGE AND FERTILIZING CROP. This clover has proved excellent for pasture' In the late fall, winter and early sprmp;, nnd JudKinjr from Its chemleni composition, It will doubtless prove a better food or fertilizing crop than the common red clover. TIME AND MANNER OF SOWING. Crimson clover should be sown, in July, or early In Aupust, to Insure n vigorous fall growth hi which case It will probably-pass' the winter with slight damage. If It Is to follow com, sow jn.«t before the last cultivation, using a fine-tooth- cultivator to bury the seed. If 'it Is lo follow wheat burn thu stubble If possible, pulverise the ground thoroughly with disk or spading harrow, sow, harrow again with a tooth harrow and. roll. - The methods described above were- successfully used last year 1n .sowing crimson clover on the station farm. It is well to sow thickly—sny 10 pounds to the aerc-a* 'ma'iiy plants may; bo.killed by drp;nth. : or frost, Over at Columbia City a short time ago a fanner brought to the market In I'hat place his wool-clip'. The wool was not of the highest grade by any means- was In fact, i-.iither.'ofTln.color. On ask-' ing the buyer wlmt he'would give for It, the latter replied; five ceuls a pound! The farmer gazed-at Him for a moment, and then slowly .replied: "Well, I voted for free wool at the.last election, and I have come within five cent* of.gotflni.' it!" Good lilt.—Warsaw Times. A CHILD ENJOYS The pleasant flavor, gentle action, and soothing effect of Syrup of Klgs, .wben In need of n laxative. «nrt if'the fatbrr or mother be costive or bilious., me 'most gratifying results follow Iw u«e: so that It Is the best family- remedy known and every family should have a bottle. . • , .-•'..':-' SHUT THENMiT . Cincinnatis Do That T '• Baltimores. CLJPPY WON HIS GAME Elwood Ready to Enter the State League-TheTalRv 1 ' 'Tlilrteen! Some people.'. is an unlucky .number. It remains to be seen how unlucky if will be agaliwt the- winning luck of the Cincinnati '-Red' legs. That club has woii'lts tMVJe'wi'tii consecutive victory by defying tfiq BaUlmores yesterday, shutttag 'them out without a run. When jt.loonies I'* 1 playing ball Uie Orioles '''claim to Kc about the stuff, but It seems; that.-Ctnoin- natl is also in the ring. ."One Ipfiftl.jPPfc ei- for tlie CleveJands voiced" Hie sentl-' ment of probably ninety pei' c(jiit,..of^ the base ball fans of the city !wheh..li(?. said: "Well, if Clcvehmd .can't win that penuaut, I hope th-.it''Cincinnati', will." -.''•• ' Following arc the scores of the..gamps played ycwtei-day: ' :'• • :'!. A I; Cleveland—Boston . 1, .'^leyo-. land 7. • . ; .-,'[ ,-|iy. At Cincinnati—Baltimore '6,' Cinein-' natl r,. ' •" '-' - -"•' A t Plttsbnrg—rhlladclphJa^ilii'/EUtSr,! burg 3. .,-.,;-,. At Chicago—Washington S. CMca-. ;o 17. • .'.'.-'70.' ff. At Louisville—Now- Ynrk ;'7,TL'nii5s-j vllle 10. : ' ''•' ;:: - :; At St. Louis—Brooklyn 7,.St. L'oiilMV* Cuppy pitched the game ycistenlVty'jor. ClevcJaud. against Stivvetts for B'5^ttJu.;", ; Dwj-cr was In the box for Cjnciiinafi and McMahon for .Baltimore.;/':/;,'_ ,',..-, There are but three 'games ijclipduled for today, Boston at CluvelnmWHiilif-" cleli>hia at Pittsburg. and New; Yofk'nt St. Louis. There may lie s'oiii.e"jjx>st-; poned games played. - <\.S,. ^ ;j .,.,,' Hammocks at your own price ot <?pn •Harrtoon'g. STA3S-DING OE THE CLUBS.,..j^s, Clubs Won I/jstTw'Cti." Cincinnati "-3 24.^ A ^ ,<«S Baltimore 47 24' *"".tlil2 Cleveland 4G 24 .057 Boston 41 ' - 3F S1:;:3L M? Chicago .43 ''.i-':31>r':-ii-i.i!i44' 1'ittsburg 38 ' '.14'-; l1 " ' : .n28 Philladelphia .... 1.35 "• 3f>-'"~-:473- Brooklyn 3," Washington 31 3 'New York 2!) 4'r-'?. V-414-. St. Louis 20 '5r> .207 Louisville ..........17 . 51. , ,250 LEAGUE TALK. Meeting Will be Held Here Nexf. day Night to Decide _Its Fate; ." ; The Indiana State league' -is "caning.. along all right- There was some uncer- • taJnty until yesterday as 'to^wliat Elwood would do, but thls'is : nb\^'dis()eir- : ed. and that club Is one of thc'sjitoeSt^ the proi)a?ed convblnntlon. >fr". '^.1%. Hoffman, manager 'of that club.^-wflp Ju v the city yesterday for thc'express^puia pose of ascertaining wliat^vas-^'ibeJnft-. done In the mutter, aud give»-nS«H*!BScB. Unit this club will be in ltf^TK?>*ry* thai they now have now grounds 'close' into the city, and are In betterl^tfape:. than over before for playlng,ball. T1i« report that Knepper and, Bryant, 'tfie.lr crack battery, had left them and gone to Rockvllie, Is without ftraiidntlonA'...' The Coiuiersv.llle club, which play.s here Sunday aud Mondajvis a club as the Kokoma? , Therefore the guines are almost' snrc to be as good ones. DEAFNESS CANNOT BE" r CU : R'ED' by local applications, as they-ypm reach the diseased portion of the • There le only one way 'to-cuf^..dea'fncss- and -that Is by constltntlonalM ; euie'dle''s,: tftafness Is caused by an IntlamKl-'eou-. dltion of. the mucous llnlnJfj.or.the^Eu- stn'chlan Tube. When . this., •t^bnoW.rs' inflamed, you have a rumbllnR... spiind.- or Imperfect hearing. :nnd ,<vhec:It .Is^ciir ; tlrely closed deafness Is the- rt«iilt.' ; !in(1'- unless the Inflammation can be rakeif our and this tube restored , ; to, -fa uor- mnl condition, hearing wliihifte diis- troye'd by catn.-rh, 'which -Is 'tfntWi'i^lmt an inflamed condition of the rnuonns surfaces. . • ..i.—J.*- 1 ,' .*:•'• : : We will give One •Hundrtd:;;r>nllni l s for any case of deafness •(tfrnisi'd hv ; catarrh) tant cannot be cured lix-HallV Catarrh Cure. -Send for circulars. fr"e , F...T. CHENEY & CO.-.'TjJledaiO. ".-). Sold r,y Druggist?. 75^ ; ;'-^' ; ^ , 7^ '-'', .' • .'HUMANE SOCIETY.:; ,,;•.;.•%,. Next Sabbath morning at 11 o'clock: nt the Broadway Presbytei'la-n-cliHi'cli. .the Rev.. H.' A. Percival wflj^ iprertcten i -serniou -on -be-half of the'HuiHaile-Soelt'-. ty recently organized In. P« I'.'.ci.tJX.'^S.wi!- ject: "pur Aiilmal FrJeud^.", All 'In-' terested are .Invited to be present .and e-ipeclnlly tlie_ m embers ;bf the "B:ind.Dt Mercy." " " • ."' - ... St. Joseph is n most dell^T 'during this" e^treinely, torrid weather. Fare .for the roiund trip, ,?2.00. Train leaves Vandnlla station at-".:OQ a.-m. every Sunday. ' ' SPRING OVERCOATS. JOS. G. GRACE 1 i--|-' v , .•'."IT . J. ;'.',->.>. At : ,'" .' '"'^ f\' SELL YOU A SPRING TODAY FOR MONEY ANY OTHER CLOTHIER r; '.'' . '^'" .. ^^* X"V ^f T"^W • "^l^i ^ COnPLETE. •flTBiiffley Hat and be up to Date •>",.'>' . ^ Slf ">426 Broadway. \.l , -,<''.'J I L .- ,.' ^ ; P. S. lifiyou want a Tailor Made Suit don't forget m>%ne;of the Celebrated Stein Block Clothing :,-. BURIED A LOAT^i?; STRAW. The lire departineBtjfwiMi.called to the corner; "crf'Third iuidtSHiEKer ; streets to iixtlngnlsh :i Inirnlng'lc-nd-prrjiU'aw yesterday, at, ;l2:.ir> oVH^sr^g^aa w wn * the property... of ..William,-Warrick, .the Sontiiside. straw Miller,'and was left a way" a" short 'distance. Astranger Avas seen' to step up to-tJi&b^l^i'd of the wagon, strike.a nia.tcb on, the wheel and light the straw. During''the excite- mcwt -he-escaped. It was thought, for a.' time %iat K ffi» frame'additloii.'W the rear end of Eckert's salooii might catch aflre.'b'iit'Hie effective work of the department soon banished .all-^uclv fears. :<..-.-. -:•. ' ' -IVMi-i ..-•.-.•: *\ FOR SOU^t)'' MONEY: . !.T*1ge Eiiib?;? Sellers-oi* Monticello, a Democrat, was asked by a i wtiarhe thought of tho Chi- 4go convention' 1 "' 7 '"tou '"'KlloHvs," he shidj'-''!]^!'-^-'^! up nnd declare the South' ,a» Vinre^enerate setx€f rascals, iiiid we'used tCLdenouncj^jbu atid call -you' liars. I haV'e- ? jusUjround out that we were 1 t,h'e l!ar,s ( a»if/;iy,ou . told the .. • The VaTidailnj-jne^j^rder to bettor a!ccomnrodate th-elr-paS-oros, will run a special excursion to,I/nke jlaxlEknckee next Sunday. Tra!.n y ie:ii(ros tho station at 0:50 a. m, Farefor, tihtf round trip, $1 Lafayette CaHi'MK^WIlllara Jacques and (taugliter oi; piUTestbn, Texas, went to LoKJi-nsport ' tlH^ fflrjjuoon, after a v.cr>'i)leasnnt visl;t;iW'It3i's'tr..aiHl Mrs. ! L. Jacques of this city. • Two , dlsrepnfaMej^oiijftVjou Nottb street, known as-itlre.yiCeWas*-' and-.thft Brick," wwe. ra'idcHl yps^Vday a.fter- DOOD liy-the pollwr^ftie^vbre pulled up<in'.tli,CT.son>plflIiit 06 a •jy^cliargea in' ad 'muWfi!.,KUli JJ ,-' Alt 1 p'ritHip-' witfi the exception of two i*/put I^.Jatt' ; t^-lay out n line of '!firi.50 : eaeli//^^'?^ 1 ' / * hnndi'cd iincuiliers'of Mn- Tjlidlej-iipf the G/;A. R.,..wltl> S!*ft?i«ot.=. 'iii'va^pil'-tlie .home oC M'i*.'\ViiY.''Enj T arf on ,(ife Nortliside. and sperir a),yur.V .'enjoyaWe day yos'ttnlny. Mw. E'nyarr pwpamT Ice cream .fur the civb'xvij/; Three large/tables gn>ai|Ml'nn- dcr thc'ibail'b'f t-he Rood things 'of this tV aii(] :at. th? :«}lcsfcf^f fiie feast Vlio ;Jnrti^-;trrJ[iiTicti(m,-;- l> f\'e{l --Ye-. the uiiKriv" \va's ; oli^yud— BaaUf.ts of food d to.tUe •p.o.i.." ..•Sirs::'nhofl!e,>'aih'.r:of;t.lil)?vt>laco. was taken lii the^lpirt^witt •WHnpint: pains j£d the" n.(^xl,da;i;:«larrlioea."set. In. . She look half a bottle xtfi blnnklwrry cordial hnt.Kor no relief, 'siie'&wv'scnt to'mi- to see if I h,ad v nny ; tlijn2; that would •lp.her. 1 *JRtOie£Ttiilttle of Cliam'- rlalo's Colfe.-^efcgJera-tHid Dlarrlioea Remedy and the-" flrst "dose rolleved Jier- Another of our neighbors had be™ *Icl; for abo.iit H weekand had tried diftVi- erit;' remedies ^di^dla^ifiwi luit . kepi getting" worse.! HJAeni^im iliix ssnuu rrine'dy.' OnlyVotTrdoWs.of It. were re- qnlretl to cure him; He says lie owe* his recovery to this wonderful remedy. —Mrs. .Mary y, MIcL.,..F..or ^MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS. —The cew Connecticut forest map shows that over one-third of tbe state is given 'jp to woods. The area of woodland has been increased by the growing up of what were once pasture loads. —Albany, N. Y., claims the honor of having made the first carriages manufactured entire in this country. Several were built in the year 1814, and the event was duly noted ar; the time ns an evidence of the spread of United States enterprise. , —An idea of the size of the state of Texas can be gleaned from the fact that in Brewster county a herd of the scarcest quadrupeds on the American continent, buffaloes, has just been re- 'discovered. The last time they were seen was in 1894. • —The editor of the Ashland (Me.) Headlight mokes the following liberal announcement: Trout, tongue, salmon, wniteflsh or chubs taken in payment •for subscriptions nt this office. We t'aven't yet decided to take any suckers or "hornponts," but may be driven to'it later on. —The' first agricultural exhibition held within the limits of the United States is said to have been organized and carried to a successful conclusion Ht' Georgetown, in the District of Columbia, in 1810, This claim is disputed, Tarious towns and counties in New England asserting that agricultural fairs or' expositions were held in them at an earlier date. —Steamers between New Zealand and Australia must b» pretty crowded, judging from this statement in the London Standard: "I was assured by a friend who not long ago traveled with his daughter from Auklnond to Sidney, five dnye, that during thfi voyuge none of the ladies could take a bath, as one lady was sleeping in the bath itself, while two others occupied the finer." —One of the articles of food most prized by the Chinese on the Pacific const Is dried duclt. An American in Contra Costn. county. Col,, has started a duck-drying business and has a monopoly of the Chinese trade. 'He buys hon- dfeda of ducks from hunters, fills them •with salt and hangs them in the sun for six weeks. They become as hard as .sole leather and will keep indefinitely.. The Chinese u.sed to import their dried ducks from China. An Cnw»rri»nte<l Invasion • Marion is a little g-irl three years old. She \v:is going upstairs the otht-r day •when a laxly came to the door to pay her mother a visit, who hod in her hand a great bouquet of TOSCS. The ohild was delighted to be given these and told .to take then) tt> mamma. ' She scnin- •pe'reil upstnirs with the flowers, while the maid ushered the caller into t.he drnwi-ig-room. This house has several 'Email children in.it. and their mother is obliged to forbid thinr. using :;omo rooms frerl.v. When Marion started down the stairrasp nga.iu, shesnw ihnt the doors .were opened into that «i*red npartment. -.She stood still u.nd stared. .There Rat the-visitor, in plain sight. • '•Mamma.' she shrieked to the hostess 'in her own room, "the lady has got into :<he parlor!"—N. V. Tipifs. .It is ."aid that tbe quivering of the aspen's leaves is due to the fact, of the •|enf L tta!k being flut on. the sides, and so_thin ,-iborit the middle thatthe slightest; br<>nth of wind sets nil the leaves wagging .horizontally. A single leaf plucked off a.nd taken by the end of the lenf-ctalk between the thumb and '.forefinger admirably illustrates tb* peculiarity of the nsppji.—Detroit Free MIDSUMMER HATS. ! Brlm» Will Bo In Favor for th« Sunny Da.m. Large Leghorn Wats from 75 cents to four dollars apiece arc plentiful after the first of June. Of course, at the first price they are not the genuine- Italian straw, but they look very well 'for a season, trimmed in one of .the four styles which are fashionable. One is with white or black ostrich tips, chiffon nnd flowers; another with. a. wreath of wild flowers; another with a trimming of immense loops < and many pert .ends of light Persian ribbon and white wings sticking o'ut in every direction, while a fourth has tbe back turned up with a mass of pink roses against it; on immense rosette of white net_is placed on either side of tbe crown near the back, with a large Valkyrie wing of white, nnd across tbe front has a. wreath of roses in their own' foliage" nnd & soft drapery of the net. , All hate ore ^orn tip-tilted over the face, which If, said to make women look younger, but .this style requires a fluffy coiffure. The .'ever-popular sailor hats shine in simplicity or are trimmed so that tbe shape is almost hidden. The first named have a simple band of ribbon or one of white leather— the former in a bow' on the side and the latter fastened uuder ft gold buckle. A novel sailor brim has a full crown similar to a Tarn O'Shanter, nnd has a bow on the left side nnd a bunch of flowers on the right. Medium crowns are preferred. Large rosette* of tulle in one or up to five colors trim sailors, with flowers or wings added. Bicycle sailors have a crown band and two quills at the side. A sailor hat for dressy wear has a wreath of roses in a quantity of leaves, with twoerectstems of flowers at. the back and a lot of smaller roses crushed under the brim. The severe sailor without a bit of trim- ming'sbould not be attempted by the woman over 25, unless she happens to be very youthful in appearance.— Ladies' Home Journal. The FlOfer Language. It -is a well known fact, thnt Col. Witherspoon is a dreadfully henpcckefi man, which is confirmed by a conversation he had with Gus De Smith on a street car, in which there were two deaf-mutes. "Isn't it strange to see those noy« talking to each other with their fin- FC "It docs look a little peculiar to see them making signs to each other witi their lingers." "I should like to learn it. f "Well I wouldn't. I tried it once. "Could you uudcrstand what your tortcber said?" . "Oh ves; 1 found no trouble m under- stomli'ng what she said, but I didn.t like the finger language." "\Vho taught you?" "My wife. Sec that groove on my nose? No more fiugor language for me."— Texas Sifter^ _ ^ ?.m*H European Republics. Nestled among the fierce lions bear. and'^Wflcs ^ Europe are several I.ttte republican midgets which enjoy the. blessings o£ free government unmolcst cd The republic of St. Martm has but 3000 inhabltantt. each an individud sov- The republic of Andorra con•, united civil brotherhood o«OQ 8 people. The wee republic of a) ) H, that on the Gcrmano-Belipa. of lorosnet, on frontier, 'with 1.200 free o.tizens and carrying on Valuable industries.-!*. Y. Sun. . _ __ Around Ktn*. The new railway around Etna l»about <i2 mile* in length.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page