Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 18, 1898 · Page 18
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January 18, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Tuesday, January 18, 1898
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P! MILLIONS IN"T Raised on the Farms of Hoosier State During the Year 1897. ,. I acreage is practically the same as was " own in 1896. Many farmers who aid the HGTJBES or AN ornciAL EEPOET. Wlteat Ilai««l Worth Ncarlv Thirty-Four Million Dalian—Dairy Produce, Poultry and ],lve Stock-Many MortgHRes Tuk«n Up l»y Grancers-Mim and Woman Ordert-d t<> EmiR™"—'*'™ 111 Kiot ln * Court—State >'ew» Items. Indianapolis, Jan. IS.-John B. Conner, chief of the state bureau of statistics will way in h:i3 forthcoming report that Indiana raised the following agricultural products last year: Wheat, 37 769 875 bushels, valued at $33,991,987; corn 123,M<',9oO bushels, $24.609,990; oats, 36360,910 b-asheis. $7,252,182; rye, 1,899,520 bushels, $1,139,712; barley. 141,320 bushels, $70,600; Irish and sweet potatoes, 3,782.660 bushels, $2,091,130; timothy and clover hay, 3,237,625 tons, $38.851.500- tobacco, 2,996,460 pounds, $149,823; ivool 3,687,547 pounds, $737,509; buckwheat, 20,500 bushels, $10,200: flaxseed 150000 bushels, $120,000; cheese, butter and milk, J15.200.000; poultry and eprgs $5,940,000; slaughtered animals. $o2,buo,- *80- fruit and garden products, $6,4uO,- «00; honey, $508,400: horses and mules $28830,000; milch cows. $14,176.000; other cattle $12,462,000; shuep and lambs, $2,814,000; swine. $21,833,000. One of tlio Greatest Producing Years The statistician expresses the opinion that it was one of the greatest pro ducing years in the annals of the state That the farmers used their money to good purpose, the statistician says, is evident from the fact that the reports from county records now coming in show that an unusual number of mortgages are being taken up. The bankers of this city and throughout the state testify to the fact that there has been more debt paying within the last four •weeks than for many years. The agents of eastern loan companies say they are finding it almost impossible to lend money on Indiana farm land at this time. The farmers, they say, are lending instead of 'borrowing. Some of the big insurance companies ;o not intei-id to put out wheat sowed as ate .is :\"ov. 1, owing to the warm au- umr,. The reports show that while he i>lant doe? net look as strong and healthy as it did last winter, its con- di-ion h'lE improved since the drought ,!' the f:il! mor.ths. and the statistician <s tiie crop will be a fair one next stitrirr.er. Escaped from I'rison to Die. Princeton, Ind.. Jan. IS.—J. V. Crouch, n escaped eonvio':, was killed whilt 'es'ing- a ride or: a Louisville and St. I'oui's Air line train west of here. Crouch escaped from the penitentiary at Chester, Ills., and was trying to ovade capture. He boarded the train and was standing on a DFUCIM N. J. Mr. Drake Feels It His Duty to Recommend Fine's Celery Compound. near Belleville under an car wh<>n the train passed overhead bridge. His head struck the- bridge with terrific force, crushing his skull, and scattering his brains along the track Ha was found dead by the side of the track and taken to his home in Fairfield. _ Sa.vB She !» Bryan's Grandmother. Russiaville, Ind., Jan. IS.— Mary Forbes Cobden, of Foroes (jooaen, ui. New London, who recently passed her 95th birthday anniversary, as a widow of a. veteran of the war of ISA through Representative Stec-le has applied for a pension, and Steele has consented to introduce a bill in congress for her relief. Mrs. Ccbden is the woman claiming to be the step- graadmother of William Jennings Bryan. Nearly KleSced flirt Head Off, Peru, Ind.. Jaa. IS.-Charles Hires, 8 years old, rtruck the family horse with •a. corn eoh. The animal kicked him with its iioot on the lad's forehead, •making' a hole an inchandahalf square. A. portion of the boy's brains were scattered, and his chances for recovery are poor. Brutally Beaten by Strikers. Washington, Ind., Jan. IS.—Mat Trowbridge, who was working in the coal mines here, was assaulted by five strikers and beatcn_in a terrible manner. COAL CONFERENCE AT CHICAGO. Attended by 331 Operators and 278 Miner. —Plan of Organization. Jan. IS.—The conference of and miners to try to with loan Chicago, coa! operators agencies here have reduced their rate of interest to 5 per cent., and are still unable to put their money out. WILD SCENE IN A COURT. rlmintiff Charged by a lawyer with Lying Starts a Small Riot. Danville, Ind., Jan. IS.-There was an exciting scene for a few moments in the Hendricks circuit court yesterday during the argument of the case of Eurris vs. Hessler. Attorney Pennine- ton -was talking tc- the jury in behalf of th<-> defendant, and in the course of his speech he said the evidence showed that the plaintiff tad lied, whereupon Burrl.3 sprang to his feet and started for Pennington. Green Burris, his lather, who was in the rear of the court room pulled oft his overcoat and ran to the front, and the wife, sister and mother, who were inside the railing, also mixed in the turmoil. Burris Jr., was taken in charge by his attorneys just as Judge Hadley, •who was in his private office preparing His arree on a scale of wages for the present year met: at this cityyesterday with 221 operators from Ohio, Indiana, I llmois and Pennsylvania, and 278 miners from the same four states and from West Vir-inia, present. The committee on rules reported a plan of organization by which each state is allowed the same number of votes-four—and that the scale committee be composed of four miners and four operators from each state, with the exception of Illinois, which should have five delegates, but only four votes. This basis of representation was not agreeable to the Illinois contingent, and a minority report was presented recommending one vote to each 5,000,000 tons output in 1896. An Illinois operator in speaking for the latter report declared it to be the only just basis, and cited the house of repre- tives as a fair example. Chairman Zerbe, o£ the rules committee defended the majority report on the K r ound. that representation on a tonnage basis was a dangerous precedent, and would result in shutting out the "imall producers. The majority report wag adopted. The selection of a scale committee was next taken up <»ach state to select its own dele- On demand for a roll call by RELIGIOUSJTHOUGHT. of Truth Gl^d From the Tc.cH- ia~s of AH Denominations. Fellowship with Jesus secures tbe highest culture known to men.—Bev. Sf Robert P. Sample, Presbyterian, Xew York. Confluence and Intimacy. The confidence in God is one of the noblest attributes 01 the soul *»t mti- macy causes contempt-— Rabbi ir.iea- man, Denver. Life's Beauty and Sweetness- Flowers grow oat of the rocks and earth; so all the beamy and sweetness of life grow out of the Tea Comrmmd- £ems.-Bev. Frank Crane, Methodist, FACE HUMORS Pimples, blotches, blackheads, red. rough, oily mothy skin, itching, scaly scalp, dry. Family life is the seed bed of all the loveliest graces and the strongest vir- Ses and it is the will of God that tem- Uy life sbonld esist.-Bev. Dr. Renen Thomas, Congregational^, Brookiine, Reformation of Mankind. Mankind cannot be uplifted and reformed, society cannot be changed for effective good, nntil the which Samuel Sale, principles upon which it rests are al- Babto, St. tered. -Dr. Louis. God's Burden. Let us Kike away the pain from the heart of God by removing it from tbe souls and bodies of men. Let us remember that "to lift the burden of humanity is to lift the burden of God. "— Eev. C. W. Williams, Baptist, Denver. A Thine of Beauty. Why as some one has shown us, even the wayside mud puddle, if viewed at the proper angle, is a thing oily, mothy skin IsSliSiSt^^ Io»p in tbe world, as well as purest mi. sweetest for toilet, iKith, and nursery. «• ^ (uticura SIUP Is w>ld throurtou: tJwt world. Forr« DIK« **» CJJKM. Ctw- St'lc l*Top*., llfcWrtli, U. S. A. C~T " How 10 PrfU-ul' I'UCDV I:i En I The new United Brethren churek at Darwin, GarrolF county, will b« dedicated next Sunday. of beauty and mirrors the sky and reflects in its bosom the clouds of heaven.— EOT. J. D. Long, Presbyterian, Babylon, .N. x. Problems to Be Solved. Every generation of the -world's history is confronted by some important problem to the solution of which the best minds and the truest hearts must lend their every energy. Onr time has avast problem.— Bev. Father Ducey, Catholic, New York. Genuine Piety. The effect of genuine piety will enable you as a business man to see God in everything. It will give you an energy and buoyauce of spirit How's This! We Offer One Hundred Dollars reward t<u any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured kjr Hall's Catarrh Cure. Fs }. CHENEY «fc CO., J?rop8., T»ie4o. 0. We, the undersigned, navo k»ow« f. J Cheney for tne last 15 years, and believe kl» perfectly honorable in all business tr»ne»c- tions aud financially able to carry o«» amy obligations made by their firm. WKST Ss TRDAZ, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. Ohio. WAITING, KINSAS & MAHVOJ, Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure IB taken inwardly, a«» iug directly upon the blood ami >n»- ooui surfaces of tie system. Prfc«.75cper bottle. Sold by all druggist*. Testimonial* gent free. Hall'sFamily Pllla are the beet. Mrs. John Ludwig and daughter, Carrie, returned today from a at Lucerne. that will ^*. charge, came upon the scene. He ordered the sheriff to take Green Burthe ris to Jail, and he was led out of «ourt room, making all sorts of threats against Pennlngton. Sheriff Bryant failed to fully hear the instructions of Judge Hadley and he merely took Burris out and sent him home. Burrls says the end is not yet. and that he intends to give Pennington the worst thrashing he ever received. HAVE BEEN SWINDLING MASONS. Wan aud Woman Ordered Out of Anderson for Their Kacallty. Anderson, Ind., Jan. IS.-Mrs. Jennie •onwell and Patten, who were arrested lor trying to collect money from resident Masons and released on a promise to leave town, are wanted at a half- dozen places-especiallyat Kansas City, Phllapdelphia and Syracuse. N. Y. Letters from the Kansas City Masonic lodge request that she be held, but the letters came too late. A man supposed to have been her husband was a member of Kansas Cr.y lodge of Masons up to 1SSS, when he was suspended. It is thought that Patten is the husband. •When the officers opened their trunks at the hotel they found them filled with the very best of clothing. They also found many letters in which prominent men had indorsed the woman and given her letters of introduction to other Masons and fraternity men. The names of a few of theso men were published. amomr them being Mayor Tastgart, of Indianapolis. He now writes and says that if such a letter exists that u is a rank forgery. Hattic llurding K»ils at the JudRe. Terre Haute. Ind., Jan. IS.—During the trial of the claim of Hattio Harding to a widow's share of the estate of the late Frank Fairbanks, on the strength of a marriage at St. Louis two years ago. the defense was successful in preTentins: the plaintiff from testifying, the eourt holding that as death had sealed tbe lips o< Fairbanks, it also sealed her mouth so far as any controversy concerning his private affairs were concerned. The witness was furious and both she and her mother railed severely against the ruling _ot_the ccurt. Important Vritnrssrs Are Abseut. Bloomington. Ind., Jan. IS. —The vhitecap trial, which has aroused much interest in this section, was called and continued until the April term, the state began calling the \vii- ne=ses three of the most important were lound to be absent, making it impossible to-o on with the trial. One hundred men had been summoned from all pans «f the county to testify. It is alleged that the missing: witnesses have teen intimidated, as it is impossible for the sheriff to find them. Indiann Acreage of Wheat. Wabash, Ind.. Jan. It-Deputy State Statistician Will Egnew, of this city, Is receiving reports from the township trustees over the state relating to the acreage of wheat sown last fall. Nearly all of the ninety-two countiea have heard from and show that the ' of miners was ET:. wii <-»v...-« ---- - states the fact was developed that only one or two delegations were organized, and proceedings were blocked. An ad- iournment was therefore taken until today. Before adjournment the Virginia delegation ' seated with a voice in the convention but without a vote. __ _ President Hill Helps a College, St Paul, Jan. 18.— The University of Haraline, the M. E.. college of Minnesota, has been hampered in its work by a> debt which to some extent has impaired the full Plans of its trustees. J. J. Hill, of the Great Northern, has no- tlfled President Bridgeman.of Hamllne, that he will give 120,000 for the purpose of raising- the debt, provided other frieads of the institution would raise the remaining $15,000. __ Ex-ISepresentatlve ^Hooper Dies Suddenly. Richmond, Va., Jan. IS.-Ex-Repre- senmtive Benjamin S. Hooper died suddenly at Farmvllle, yesterday. Tho Weather We May Expert. Washington. Jan. IS.— Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours frora S p. to- yesterday: For Indiana ana Illinois-Fair, warn* r weather; southerly winds. For Michigan and Wisconsin— Fair, warmer weather; light southeasterly winds. For Iowa — Purtlr cloudy weather: warmer; southeast- erli" winds. _ __ _ THE MARKETS. The youngest and most bustling city in the United States— Founded last April, Lincoln boasts a sewerage system, electric lights, macadamised roads,trolley cars, tele- pnone franchise and & water plant. From a hamlet to a town—to a city, In this incredibly short time, Lincoln has grown with the wonder- fral proRressiveness looked for only In the West—a splendid example of the indomitable pertinacity of one strong man. Like most fcrceful men, Mayor Drake must see results before glviog his approval; but -wben convinced he speaks out his mind without fear or favor of any one. There is no hesitation among Mayor Drake's friends in saying that Paine's celery compound has been of the utmost help in enabling him to do a prodigious amount of work, and i;o get rid of that insomnia that at one time resulted from every prolonged effort. Mayor Drake hlm- nelf says: Lincoln,Middlesex Co.,N. J. Oct. 30, 1897. Wells, Richardson & Co., Gentlemen—I have been getting Paine's celery local druggist compound from our Aitier sixteen hours' work each day, I sleep eight hours each night like'a baby, and attribute much of the strengthening of my nerves to.Palne's celery compound. Yours truly, SILAS D. DRAKE. Nothing demoralizes the health sooner or more completely than even the occasional loss of sleep. To start a new day with the brain un- refreshed is like trying to keep a worn-out horst up to his work with tbe whip instead of by feeding. The incessant brain activity is as if the skull were laid bare and the surface of the brain were struck lightly every few seconds and without a sign of a let up." Thus sleeplessness imperceptibly, but no less surely, destroys the brain cells that are the sources of mental power and the health of every organ of the body. Paine'c. celery compound gets the nervoua system out of this dangerous rut of sleeplessness. It supplies nourishment to the nervous tissues faster than they are worn out, and does not let the nutrition of these delicate parts get low enough to bring on insomnia,. One of the earliest, evidences of the final success of Paine's celery compound in curing debility, nervousness, sleeplessness and derangements of liver and kidneys is the increased appetite, the clearer skin, and that indescribable precursor of health, a feeling of "well being" that takes ths place of the tired, languid, melancholy condition. make your very presence refreshing and uot wearisome to others.—Bev. Dr. Harcourt, Methodist, Philadelphia. It.eaven and Hell. Heavea is not a reward or hell a punishment. No man could he good anongh to deserve eternal bliss or bad enough to merit everlasting misery, but both are states into which a man naturally gravitates by bis attitude toward God, by his use of the highest things. —.Rev. Dr. Frank Crane, Methodist, Chicago. He»ven or Hell In -Every Heart. Every uiau is the architect of his A. great deal 01 is expected tf house* closed nominal; July, closed SOe. Oats—Janu- Chicaeo Gral« and Produce. Chicago, Ja.n. 17. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat— May. opened and closed 90%c; July, opened S0%c. closed SO^c. Corn— January, opened 26Vic- opened 30%c. ... . ary opened and closed nominal: Ma>, opened and closed 23%c; July, opened and closed nominal. Pork— January, opened JP "0. closed nominal;. May. opened $9.32. closed S9.42'i- Lard— January, opened and closed nominal: May, opened J4.T2V-. closed $4.75. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, 19c per tb: extra dairy. 17c: fresh packing stock. He. Esgs— Fresh stock, 20c per doz. Dressed Poultry— Turkeys, "(JflOV-c per It>: chickens, fiffic: ducks, 7®Sc '~ Potatoes — Northwestern. 52@ 63c per bu. Sweet Potatoes— Illinois, J1.75(g-:.50 per bbl. Chicago Live St»«k. Chicago. Jan. 17. HOSTS— Estimated receipts for the day,, 40 000: sale.-s ranged at SS.lSg'S.SO for pigs $3.45€f3.65 for light. S3.45©3.50 for rough packing, S3.50®3.70 for mixed, and S3.50rff3.70 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle— Estimated receipts for the day: is.OOO: best; grade:; ruled steady: others SffflOc lower; quotations ranged at S5.00(S'5.45 for choi.ce to extra shipping steers. RSOig'-tSs good to choice do., S4.S5@4.90 fair -to good J3.SO@4.40 common to medium do., $^. .0 6>4' } 0 butchers' steers, SS.OO'ffS.Ta stockers $360@4.2, : ; feeders, $2.00^3.90 cows;. »260@4.50 heifers. $2.40@4-00 bulls, oxea and stags, $3.00@4.30 Texas steers, and and Tery little attention is Mvoted to their care by some farmers, iays Iowa Homestead. There if quite a difference in the manner of feeding, but all agree tiat corn, oats and good hay are best to feed horses. One writer goes to tit barn in the morning and first puts in any waste hay which has been thrown over, and has the horses eat that be- Sero he gives theni grain. This writer inds that twenty-five to thirty pounds «f solid food are necessary for a 1,000 yound horse. Colts and horses not accustomed to work are often fed grain •whenever the work horses are fed. which is not considered economical or Be know this is wrong, lor ne nai found it out from practice. Aaothfc has t separate pasture near the Bara tor his !iorses,.so they can be turned from the barn to the pasture and can get under shelter when, it rains. A 3 termers should have a better know, edge of the stomach of the horse. It is over-estimated on account of thft pariison liable to be made between it and that of the cow. Farmers are better acquainted with the stomach of the cow than with that of the horse. It is <he universal opinion that horses on the farm are better off by reason of no shoes than to be kept well shod. Only horses 'that are used on the roads should be kept shod. One writer takes eternal fortune. Tbe divine constitution of our nature put it into our power to have a heaven or hell on earth in our own heart. I don't believe in hell and would destroy all faith in it if I conld destroy the thing, but I cannot. I can escape hell by being at peace with my own conscience.—Rev. Madison C. Peters, Reformed Chnrch, New York. Gradual Change For the Better. The distinctive tendency of this age is to the rights and power of the people. It is tbe marvel of history that for thousands of yea,rs the few have ruled; the many have served; the few have lived in luxury; the many have dragged along in poverty. But all Shis is changing— must change, till the people use their intelligence and power, and through these the world becomes the glad home of all. And this is tbe great struggle, transition, through which our age is trying to find its way.—Dr. H. W. Thomas, People's Church, Chicago. Moimtalnou* Men. When it is dark in the morning and before the sunset, there are high peaks toward the east that catch the faroff rays and begin tc glow, while the rest of tbe world still lies in shadow. So there are mountainous men, not super - Rheumatism Cured in »iD«y. "MiBtic Cure" for rheumatism »»* aem- rateia radically cur*» in 1 to 8 J»y«. IIP- action upon the system is ""^J 1 ® ?*,' mysterious. It remoyes at once **•*"£. and the disease J»mcdJBlely disappear*. a»- flret dose (ireatly benefits. 75 cents. ^^^ Sold by W. H. Brtaghurstv'druitgtet, LW"«port, Mothers Praise Hood's SarsaparUla because, by Its great blood enriching qualities, it gives rosy cheeks an* vigorous appetites to pale and puny children. Hood's Pills are the favorite family- cathartic and liver medicine. Price 25e George "Stout, of the Marlon Chronicle, Spent Sunday in Logani- port. Don't let the little ones suffer from eczema, or other torturing nkin diseases. No need for it. Doan's Ointment cures. Oan't harm the mcrt delicate skin. At any drug store, 50 "They say that the Italian oo she married turned out to be an orga»* grinder." "Well, at any rate, he ' r handle to hi* name."—Qrooklya ." ft requires 130,000 cows, «ad i»' Ar more, to give New York city iM 4&lly supply of milk. This Involve* half million acres of pasturage and 250,000 <vf good meadow. The militia force of Canada tear* mv.ch larger proportion, to the population titan does trhat of the e& States. It ia said that the Archbishop «f Ca»» terbury advises his clergy to bur» tkefcr sermons when they bar* pr«a«fc«* them three times. Most house plants do well in a« *»• erage temperature of aot more 60' degrees at night, with 20 or K grees higher in the daytime. size Wul^Il IS UXIL UU11OJ.vn-i «_*A ^««, - ^iiw«i— —~ r - - . the best plan. They should be fed well | the position 'that they need no shoes at consistent to growih rather than fat | any time. There is some diue»Me .* has brood mares 6 years old i opinion about feeding hay. Some believe horses should have all the hay they will eat and others go to the other extreme and feed but once a d»r. natural, but as natural as the mountains aad the sun—mountainous men who catch the light before our common eyes on tbe plain's and in tbe valleys can see it, who see and proclaim from their lofty heights faroff visions of truth and beauty that we as yet cannot discern.— Rev. Dr. Minot J. Savage, Unitarian, New York Logic and Experience. Many who profess to be Christians reasoa"and talk of Christ, but refuse to allow him >EO enter their hearts and fill them with his grace. Wben it comes to dealing with Christ, logic alone will fail. Christians should learn the lesson THR City National Bank. L*GAJSSPOKT, IND. CAPITAL $200.000 JOHN G*AT, President, I. N. C*AWFOKD, Vice Pres. F. R. FOWI.ER, Caskier, of experience and allow his healing One man ._ that know nothing about grain. Most of the advices nweived agree that a good pasture is necessary for horsss in summer, and in winter they need exercise, whicli may be in pasture or stalk- fields. Whatever feed is employed should be given with regularity, as i ttot at noon. Tbe Sealing: Coofor«nce». The first sealing conference, that in w«ll as water. One writer says horses I wllich representatives of Russia, Jap- tlle united States participated, others are too poor. , .. $3.50@6.75 veal calves .Sheep and La —Estimated receipts for the day, 1T.OM: quotations ranged at $3.60@4.40 westerns, $3.60@4.60 natives, and J>4.iK>(ga.SS lambs. MHw»nk*e Grain. Milwaukee. 2fan. IT. "Wheat— Firmer; No. 1 northern. 92c; No. 2 spring ST^c; May, 90%C. «ye-Steady; No. 1. 4«c- Barfey-Q'inet; No. 7, 42%c; sample, !S@42&c. are kept too fat, except for selling,] agree that many horses j gjog^ jjg -s^ork in Washington the first ^_ e Dusty hay should net be j wee] . - m ^- O vember 'by an agreement given lorses, aad it is also stated that ( npon a treaty for the suspension of it should not be thrown down in front i deep _ S€a sealing in Bering sea and the of them. They should be well bedded j Nortn Pacific. This arrangement does and have perfect knowledge of the currycomb. One writer runs his oats for horses through the fan. Over-checks am condemned. Some feed and water while warm, and others condemn this I practice. Sores of all kinds should be, guarded sigainst, and little excuse can. be given for permitting sores to come on korses that work regularly. A great is done to work tearcs by Srttta* in tnSvmncH °* a hnrrv ta ^. r Wring* thTyW Idle horses are be*. tar off In the j^rtnre than in the bara. •N.'lRte *—- tett . not affect the relations of Great Britain and Canada to the question. These are subjects for eonsideration by a second conference, which began its ses- 3:t Washington the second week November. Sir Wilfrid Laurier, the premier, and Sir Louis D*T- cowp Wt J* fc i«, the Canadian minister of marine and fisheries, attended tlsia conference, wlti British, Can*dia» and expiru. doctors di«aew» it Ml* to ifc« popoJatloe ot 000 of tie oth- tr tww grace "to do its work unquestioned, remembering that experience is greater gnd more beneficent than mere logic. Theory has its place, doubtless an important one, but it must be proportionate. Experience must go with it or it ifi useless in the spiritual as well as thei physical world.—Dr. George D. Baker.. Presbyterian, Philadelphia. Practicality of the ZxJrd'/» Pnyer- Prayer is the spontaneous impulse o:E the sonl Godward and is natural to every human being. The form of prayer varies according to the grade of civiliza- * tion and standard of education. Th.s Lord's Prayer is recognition rather than supplication—recognition of tbe soul's fnndamemal relation to that real being whiciii is its Father in heaven and of th& great truth that ic lives and is fed from that .nature even as the plant draws into itself no-nrishment from the soil &nd air siround it. It is affirmation rathfsr than negation, tbe true keynote of daily life struck by the soul when lit has learned tbe deadening effect of a negative eixisWnce. It is a higher and better Gal ideal and self ideal tban that which prompts the supplicatory prayer, for it is recognition of that eternal Son- ship wbicih must be claimed by the soul if it would escape servitude' to suffering.—Mrs. Gestefeld, Exodus Chicago, John Gray. C. (i. Newel). J. T. Elltott, W H. Bell. A. K Jenta, W.C. rcnmcCK, I Bhioeler, ueo. W. Funk and John C. Imrr Loan money •• pernonal smfi c«U»t»nt security. Buy and sell BorernMient bomdg. Will pay 2per cent per annum on «erttlj»i»« of deposits, when deposited air montki: • r*r cent per annum wfcen left One yc«r. Boze»in Safety Deposit Y»uJW. *>r wt keepinir of Taluabl* p»teri. rented »t Intm K to $15 per year McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN BUREh .ft. CHICAGO. • -\ .a** FIRE PROOF. One Wocfc from C. B, I. *. t. S. &. 3t S. JUOlroa* Improvements costing $75,000.00 hi just been completed, and the house offers every convenience, to be found in hotel, including hot and cold water, «to light and steam heat in every root*. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First class restaurant in connertio*. WILLIAM

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