Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 1, 1898 · Page 23
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January 1, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 1, 1898
Page 23
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Page 23 article text (OCR)

"*» Fleeted fora i J Room tweea Bt Louis a and Story of i tli i), v< i opme a HoniKuce. str^n 114 ^ 6 -' Perha P 8 the, "^ Se to unaccustomed be some heal nesday , leave St. Louis evei7 ISuturday night at&:00 at IM Angles, Saturdays •* 5:50 p. m . A BQffet 'iflning Car I to this train ' through to Paci^c ^• T ° D1lythre(! '%« fr oni Lo gM ;" ; to Los Angeles, via this ^e. p or 1 etc.,call on or address two are is the aristocrat oir'the "d being of use to man, is nature's choice gifts were upon the top sheif and accessible only to ti The habitat of eanaie ^ XI . C ° « d ^e°d^e e r?s farm' • » « farm in the whole world; t. Ind. Do Fon Lore , plant or know w uon means to the U of the n>ost i mpohag IG FOUR TWO-STEP The process of been subject to that of any other has advanced with »et?o^ ° Ur -° WD ° eni Within the last sixty machines for handling- hides have come into discovery ragnl.r i been any real improve agents in a hundred , In a few hours °f hide to be anned c canalgre h as Je soil the tha }and a imtion this papa, irrite. the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabash Kailroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. saving of three raonthf 6 pr °" Y«tdeal of human U? 6 ^; ductjon of leather indicl wo r d tually the whole Ieath1 hulnble "= '" be the beneficiary 400 BIUDrORD AKD OOL1JMBE8. m;t7:^»m; •!:< > a a;; tlO:90 « m pm-t4:SOpni. "2% IInB ™ ldford *2: •1:30 p m: t4:16pm. . lor Mner t8:l5 » m; *9-M n m- t8:W p m i p m Sunday only. •«• »• u > from Kffner <7:!» » m ; + 12I.-50 p m: 18-46 P m; 8:90 » n» Sunday only. RIOHMOND AW> OISCIWKATI. 1 for .S^!? oood +ia ' K »m; ti:30 • m; «1:05 .WDIAKAPOUg AJfD LOtniglTLM. • to louliTUlo ISM » m i; •] :10 p m »m LouHTlIle *2:« a to: «1:66 p m. J. A. MoCtrLLOUGJI, Aflat. Lo*«Eipon, Ina. The cultivation qP lant is forrn ' as nearly as poj upon nature's model, anri there S>~- fai'ms in the ij' are located in Calip MAW BO'CITD, daily dailjr. to S Sunday. . ... 6:88 p Pacific] pii>w dally:... ............. 11-S I m cooEj-Sundav ....... ..... ?:Ma m ght Kx-Sunday ....... ...... 7:SS a m DO*. WB8VUDB. UTWKIK OHIII,, 8:10 a. (•ODHD p. * YANDAJLIA UiNE. H»« Ttoto, lik effect Dec. f s 11X7. .Vu.» FOR THIS HORTH i three canai these the third in Arizona. AH ^plantations are reclaimed desert (the soiil a fina sand, pale in coind apparently without virility. I Caiiaigre is the) 1 easily cultivated of any known). n s tfle planting anc! digging are dwith an ordinary potato digger; tlf'ns is also done t>r machinery; tlfly hand, -n'ork be- the preparatff ine cuttings for slanting. It haai found by actual eipariraent that ,cost of aa acre ol canalgre, includlthe plantiag, cul- Ivating, irrigatfend harvesiting, is $16,50 The ret/ vary from $65 to $75 per ton, slf and the :rield is from twelve to ity tons to ijhe acre on new !iu;d. f rises highisr witn cultivation. Tljrying shrijiks the product two to, but the producer can: count on S'ar gain of $200 to the acre on lafvhich will probably cost him less n he would! pay for farm land in I part of tris United States. He lia° ^ ear of J««y of his crop, and Joubf. about'SLdla^ a market, for sfci e'cery &tM>?i acre iu Oilifornia J Arizona Tp tidied M-.'th canaigrefe supply voild st:U fHll far short pe demandj One of the lifornia canlijrre p;a«- tatious co2si| of 22.000 /acres, and daring )S?7 | company^cosdv.r.ting It pa.:d 00! W.OOO in Wkes. Viva- d.-1-.cs of tonwere sent'rrois tiese Said* of Lopn last yecr. b;:-« tae sr«4.; tanneij of the uaithje to suly theiasel^s with ;'ae •luted on a .ered a Tr»de S*cr«t. POSSIBILi-Tlf "I'd nor, k to give names." said NEWLY-CULTIVATED f !>««" BfbM you all know that " ha/e no ijnsition that can invent fair-tales, iterally came within (oo^'inche* e ^ttg a'millionaire. "to on!"ialmed the man at tH« clnl who li recognized story pro- moer in ti eaiiization. 't'm telll r oii right. Some years agf I secui 'mployment in an, 1m- muse factc tat turns out a certain chemical bpwsd tie world over and as stajs Theat. It was a rule of the aste miint that a good man c«uld stay >nj; as he wanted to in one depart;, but under no circumstances cons go from one department to a:t?r. Every possible precaution wjfcen against the discovery of the jet process. By a. series of studied fises I succeeded in finding emplojit iin every department but one, aiat being where the coloring wasje. I thought this one omission ory little importance. By standiHg iih o: ie of the office men, I succ«ede<trac ng the parts entering into trincipa? machines. This was no spjob, for there would be one piece ie in Portland, Me., another in Jj Francisco, another in Dallas, anpther would be imported. I went sphere and mastered tha machineryThen upon a guarantee that I hadured the process I interested capi; "When we anxiously analyzed res we found that the stuff was all ri except in color. Then I grew desge and determined to dig my way ithe coloring department of the pn inst tution. Just as I began woin a four inch partition I was d-Jscjed and inconveniently tossed fro second atory window. We found it ijssible to master the trick of colorirjid all we had to show for half a MB invested was a lot of empty bui>j?s ai d smokeless stacks. I've coritjd that I got just what I YEAK THOUGHTS THE DAY IS ALWAYS WELCOME TO OLD AS WELL AS YOUNG. deserved,! FOR THS SOUTH.' i t. m. %- . >).1K K „. r "-^» ••- . .nMb,....,.B,C9 p. IQ, .%f'.«!!??* ."" tnlni & W. Ind. . k&Upotntaln DDTH *Onif)l> JOfli, t Sunday] -jutted ipra Spm liure begai after the siColhbian Expo^tion. A g»n- t:»mao ^^«imt for a tin'e in Mexico ha-1 vr.us&^*I the taianiK of ieatier by the 'p»4i2rra root fdirtecE y*s.rs **i'>, ani iving a curifflity to learn :s? nat'-j-sif plant, sendspecimena to /analysis. This was toe a series o| tests, cosr.ag i4ihe aggrepa-tg and dtcion- tyond a (Joubt^he jirop^tlss An experiments! statioa formfl by the GoTebment is Arizona, anq the culture ! of Oie plant closely stidied. A firstawardl Tcr extracted tainin and fo was; t.iadeat the espo IBOE that ume panaigre-gropns!: has be- ustry, and one he desiert into an established ii that is litely to turn janai^re chips ;on, and since fruitful flads. Its ] ssibilhies are Mmltless, aid trithin 5 '•— "-" forwla will jirobafcly i'l« caiiaigrt as forfl <l«n«fft agricjiltur* turns, with th« tur» for whlfh tie faj&iaut. Calias faiQOus for and i in rich re- ittorticnl- Is justly Oltio has U$> Mooeri—M,W7. »tiifnl Fioultry Fannlngr. To seibout successful poultry farming,! cannot do better than observe thelowing: Begin j a small number; be personally aiinted with all wants and with lay^>owers of each lien. It is best notpreed from pullets; but to select tliest layers as pullets and breed frjfhem the following year. Only afteveral years' careful selection for hg qualities should any attempt togin on a larger scale be made. ,' Go toi unavoidable expense in buildingtd such; they may look well, bi Choos fairly d such as try. a pig m e of no real value, situation where the soil is id 'den in natural products, ins, etc., suitable for poul- Choos good situation, where a good m; t for table fowls or fowls for fatt g is available. Comb the sale of purebred stock and eggi' hatching with other business. Allow much space as you can, and if possil combine fruit growing with poultry rung. If a market for milk and but be available, some cows and so with advantage be kept. Do ndart at all unless you have a _suffl,ciei ncome from _spme, _o_ther_ Source t eep~yourserf "going for four or five "s, and leave a margin also for loss management, and you are prepare r very hard work. is not ins where are not I; Rnislns Takes Genius. Aboul .ree-fourths of those who take up:ificial duck raising make a failure t because they are not suited to tlnisiness. It requires intense applicat and constant supervision. All ban must be up early and work early a late. Most people are unwilling put in the sixteen or seventeen h<j required during the long summ-euys. A batcrt.in a thickly settled place ed to extensive duck rais- shouid be located in the country ay from near neighbors and are not so plenty. Ponds :essary to success, although the pltge of breeding birds that have ac» to them looks cleaner and 'betecondition. Young ducks Town 1 market do best if they have to drink. Land grown ducks j appearance do not snow what tj are and breeding birds shippedter April look very ragged. Old birfetand shipment better than .is and are less apt to break down 'd:e they arrive. Nrnl Philosophy of Soils. Soils i; water in three ways—per- colatioqd drainage, consumption by ;he plaj evaporation from the sur- 'ace. jijerman authority finds that :or eveiound of dry matter produced by tlBlant there are 310 pounds of water lor taken from the soil. Prof. Sling 6ii that in Wisconsin dent corn Hired 309 tons of water per ton of dinatter produced; red clover, 452 tonpats, 522 tons. An inch of rainfallj an acre is equal to about 13.4 to of water. It would seem, then, t! less than three inches of rainfalljuid be necessary to produce a ton ofht corn to the acre. Jnnin* B[«nrii Brown* B*T» SnpeMrtitton. Faith and Hop* Ar» Cttucd by It, 1>nt Hop* Itoet of All —A Dellrhtfnl Phan- tom—PromJAe*. It is because nearly all of us lite OD hope, becaasa we are mentally sustained by expectation that X«.>w Year's is always welcome. It is the one day of the twelvemonth— Christmas is chiefly for children —that appeals most to men and women. Much of its attractiveness depends, for the multitude, on its nominal newness. We are all fiimUiar and weary with the old. We are ever signing for the new, which seems as if'it would bring a change of mind and condition. Xew Year's is not a whit newer for its name, as every one who thinks for a moment is aware, but names are potent, more poteufc often than things. We like to deceive ourselves and to accept any sort of pretext that will serve our purpose. A name is as good as anything else, though there is nothing behind it. It is abstud ;md ludicrous, philosophically, to belLsve. unless for some specific cause, that the coming year will be any better, more helpful or wiD make us any more eontenwc! than the last year has done. Nevertheless it is natural to so believe, for belief is but hope intensified, full matiired. Few of us cairreach a philosophic height, and it may be well that we cannot. Philosophy may make'us strong, but the majority of us would rather be satisfiixl, would rather enjoy the prospect of" something dtsirable, sveu if it should naver be reached. And this feeling cau- not be had without hope, acd without hope life is not worth keeping. Could any of - as livfe deprived of hope- 1 Some of us think we can and that we do. But do we? Have we not hope that we are unconscious of? Is not lihe mere fact of our living positive proof of this? Would not entire absence cif hope rx-sult in discontinuance of our physical being? Is not hope essential to the world's perpetuity? The bulk of i.is hold as much faith in each Xew Yetr jis if we had nev»T experienced a New Year life. We forget that the past year was once the new and that we had fond anticipations of what it would bring. Not only will the New Year, as we imagine, afford us improved circumstances, lit will alter our mind, even revolutionize our disposition; recreate us afresh. We are sis a rule positively superstitious about each .-and every New Year, for we really think, in effect, though we would never make the admission, that it will deal with us magically, that it will actually traijsform u.s without active cooperation on our part. We are superstitious, too, about other things, more than we are conscious of or could be persuaded to believe. If ve laugh at sudi vulgar superstitions as that Friday is unlucky, or that breaking a mirror is a sign of death, we fancy we have free minds. At the same time we may be abjectly superstitious concerning a hundred facts in which superstition is not supposed to be Involved. While every civilized nuin claims to be a reasoning 1 animal, not oue iu 50 is strictly so. It may be that hope has more to do with New Year's than superstition has, for hope and faith are so closely allied to it as to be hardly iilistinguishublc. sometimes, one from the other. Superstition is. under all circuinstnncc. 1 ;, baneful, but hope is commonly ujicful, desirable, of particular advantage To h'uu \vlio hopes, provided it be not so excessive as to become visionary, .^nv yirtuiLmay degenerate into an evil, may be curried coo f;tr, us faith, beautiful in itself, frequently sinks into slavish, debasing superstition and may commie atrocious cruelties. It seems shcrr superstition for a man \vlio is sullish, vicioxu-, dissipated this year to believe that he will be generous, virtuous, self denying i" the your to come unless he has resolved'to reform thoroughly, just as he is not likely, being poor in purse and in henltli at present. r« be monetarily indcpenclc-nt find round ot body within ;i fewiuonths because thore will have ushered in another year without rigid economy or exceptional luck or the close observance of hygienic Imvs. It is unadulterated superstition to think that one's fortune or nature will change as soon sus the click strikes midnight, on Deo. 31, for chunyes of any kind aru seldom sudden. But if one seriously reflects in October, November or December that his surroundings are not us he would have i hem or that be is not performing his du; ics to hl:s fellows there is a. fair chance of his material tmd moral betterment in January, February or March. Apart fronii this, hope is ever stirring in the human heart, and if things go ill with us one season we are supported by an inward suggestion that they will go better at a later season, which is generally associated with the Sew Year. This inward suggestion is the voice of hope. It is heard in the diirkest hours, in the most depressing moods, and it is more gratei'ul than the_music_ of the spheres.jt_istlie'gfeat- est blcssiing—-Tn*Q5y" regard it as'the sole blessing—of humanity, for while it constantly cheats it always comforts. Dante was just in representing the punishment of the inferno &s the total surrender of hope. It is at worst a delightful phantom. New Year's is a grand, an inspiring occasion, :for it i:i always saturated with hope. We are wont to scofi at and deride it as a clay when men make good resolutions only to break them; when they turn over new leaves, as it Ls called, merely to turn thorn b:ic£ again.. They want, they tone, to .be .better, and hai^ew ofjj&o» .are tar* Australian Capital. fpon!e federa ion of the Australian doiion it will be necessary to fix upon ajderal capital, and the Australian bers are giving some attention toe subject. Albury. the vineyard cikl of the Murray River country, hibften been mentioned, and possibles beauiiful and salubrious place 1 in the end be the chosen Ottawajthe Antipodes. Bthuxst, th« pictureje City of the Plains, in th» centre JNew South Wales has be*a advocai and the claims of Maitland, the cla£ city in the fertile hasin of the Hi^r. have also heen suported. The fsithat the federal conference was hekt. Adelaide brought that city into prinence as a likely site for th« new dial. But now, according to Victori reports, Delatite, in the Upper Muy country, is spoken of in many liters as likely to receir* wide" si on, chiefly on account of it» healthpsitioa. «- for Blcycla Ridvn. Vo u your wheel is a. aisn yon. wfll Quaxreilth a frien*. ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cored by these Utotle Pills. 'Tlieyalsoielirre Distrcnfeom Dyspepsia. Iadips)Jon uid Too Hearty Eating. A per. feet remedy iibr TCcziness, Naosea, Drvmi. oca, BadTastemt&e Mootk, Coated Tonpn PiinintheSiae,TOXPmiIVER. They KccolatethcBoweb. Ihirdy Vegetable. PID. tmad WONDERFUL PROMPTLY 8KNT TO KVERY MAN WHO N A QBNERAL •RAOINO UP. H Briig* Piritct Mathood to ML The Cr««t*«t Dl«oov*ry of the Famou* PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, of Chicago, III. GRATIHTOUSLY, GLADLY SENT to all m«n who n««d It and who will write for It A large percentage of the men of today are sadly In need of the right kind of medical treatment tor weakness peculiar to men. Many case* tire due to enrly vices, others to excesses, -while many of the ea»e« are due to overwork, worry and general nervous debility. It matters not, however, •what the cause may have been, the fact stiB remains that they all require proper medical attention IMMEDIATELY. Writs us at once, giving a description of your case, and we 'will prepare you a course of treatment specially adapted to yoar condition, and natf SI to you ABSOLUTELY FREE, in plain sealed package. We can give full strength, development and tone to every portion and organ of lie body, stop all drains and losses, and restore you 10 PERFECT MANHOOD. Failure is impossible with our method. We have thousands of tesU- zionials from all over'tie world. READ WHAT THESE PATIENTS SAY: Physit^H*' Institute, Chicago.: BLANCgJuKP. WABH., March S3, iSOC DEAR SIBS,—I iaavu nearly finished my course of treatment, anil find my«lf D. different man- I cannot find words enough to pniifiwJiuaidexpreBH tb« aesp •;mutade I feel towude ytta. Yoar treatment is simply woaderinl. Iftmp'iuv Joctly cured, and thank you a handled time* and will help you all I pwsiblj san. May God blew FOU and roar work. Yoant truly, C. .b. r. 'tatitute, Cuaapt): ' LOTEX, Ll_, Jane IS, 1996- MY DEAB FBH;ss>e,-pi«*« itcespt my thanks for the Idndaeaa you hro •lone me. Lo8»eH have entit^ly stopped and Tigorhairetorn&d. I *m ul U. &. 1 a:a better than I have be«a for IB years. I do not feel like iyi* amn« -nan. All my friends irh«n ihoy tn^&t me, Bay, "What have you beendoinc? Noreriwwa man come oat like you." Everyoar friend, M,. P. C- Physicians' Institute: HAYAXA, M. !»., Jan. 29,19B6- GENTLEMEN,—I wish to expntM my heartfelt thanks for the result of my ireatmont. Daring t he laer! two w&sks that J took your treatment the improre- n*»r> t naa reamrkablo. T have hod no emission* or other sympion* uinca taking t/Ant-yruviimho. My Itiends ore all tsurprisAd at the improreiaentia tny Renoral Hoping that yon may IBMF prosper, I remain, Yoar* aiuoarely. Hundreds *t similar letters are now on file in our business office, aitd all are bona flda expressions of permanently cured np*i. Do not delay writing to us, and remember that we aw* aot only :\ responsible institution in avery way* but ours is the largest medical institute to America that makes a spec&Uy of SEXUAL AND NERVOUS DISEASES. Inclose 8 cents fcrpostag* on medicine, which is alwu^s plainl, sealed. PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, {?5i Masonic Temple, CHICAGO, ILL. to. They determine' to advacoe, ana II they do advanoe they slip back. Their failures are many, are continuous, and often excite laughter. But it is worthier to determine ami decline, to hope and be disappointed, than not to determine or hope at all. Determination and hope add to our contest, or at least diminish our discontent, and they are born of New Year's, The great need of human life is content, never attained, never attainable. And through New Year's we are deluded into belief of its possibility. Therefore welcome be Xew Year's, not for what it give's, but for what it promises to give. Jusics HENRI BROWNE. New Ycar'H In Wales. Some years since children in the south cf Wales brought from the spring on Jv'ew iYear's morning a jug of water, singing meanwhile this cyrious refrain: Here we l>v£ig new waller From tJit- well so clear For to worsiijji God with This happy K(!w Year. SinK Lovi-/, di'\v, sing.Crez dew, The water imd the wine; The seven bright gold wires And the bugles they do shine. Sinjj reign oJ foir imdd With gold upon her toe, Open you the wust door And lee the old year go. Sing reign of fair maid With gold upon her chin, Open yon ilie oust door And let the New Year in. COUNTESS LICHTERVELDE. Pleaiiui; Personality of the >"cw Minister's Wife. Connt G. de Iiichtervelde, the new minister from Belgium, is one of the tallest and finest looking men in the diplomatic corps at Washington. When ho was presented to President Cleveland for the first time last .February, he pleasantly referred to his stay iu this conutry some 25 yearn ago in the beginning or his diplomatic career. He did not bring bis family with him last year. Whisn he came back in November, he was accompanied by his wife and the youngest of their five sons, a handsome boy of 7 years, who is at school in Washington. The other boys are pursuing their studies at home, the eldest, about 21,. intending to follow in his father's footsteps. Count and Coontess de Lichtervelde are members of two of the oldest and most distinguished families in Belgium. HinEs In COUXTE5S DE LICHTEEVELDE. The oonntess' ancestors were the Canute de Spangen, and her grandfather was a general in the Austrian army. Her mother was a, beantifnl Spanish, lady of noble lineage. Her husband has filled many important diplomatic positions, has represented his king at the Swedish, Italian and other courts, and everywhere the countess' pleasing personality has won for her many friends. She is slight and graceful, of medium height and has a bright, sparkling face. Her dark, curly hair is sprinkled with •white, and her gray eyes danca with merriment when she is amused- She talis entertainingly in several languages, speaking English quite fluently, is fond of outdoor life and greatly enjoys wbeeMng abont the broad smooth streets of Washington. Not long before leaving home ehe took up photography •ud is already quite an expert She goas out nearly every day •with her cam- Have the goods to advertise. Tell your story plainly in the newspaper that the people read, and in language they will easily understand, and among others prserve the following Advertising Points: Profitable advertising results from good goods being offered well. Give your rival's advertising attention, but give your rival no advertising. Advertising prestige is hard to win, but not hard to lose. It is easiest sustained. The add should be so plain that it will be understood by a reader of little understanding. Your advertising should be complete in itself. To secure the best results, use the DAILY and WEEKLY PHAEOS. with its large circulation in both city and county. A bottle of Dr. Wood'* Norw»7 Pine Svrup in the house saves doe- tor's bhls, saves trouble, and very often saves precious lives. Gives almost Instant relief In cases of coughs, colds, or lung troubles uf any sort. THE NEW WOMAN DR. Pennyroyal Pills SAFE, SURE AND RELIABLE Especially recommended to Married lodlea. Ask your druggtat lor Pmti'i P6«»i™«»J5* and take no other. Tbej *re tbe oalf U*, Sure and Rtftebta Female /11L Price, *1.00j>et boi Sent by mail upon receipt of pno» Address all orders to advertUed agent*. PERR1N MEDICIME CO., NtW TOBR Sold by B, F.: Bigf _ _ nM*r for __. Pint, 8»«rM»tori-»«a, Whiu*. aBB»tnral •>- tton, InJtMtEm "»"•• • tfoa ft mae««<

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