Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 20, 1898 · Page 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 20, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 20, 1898
Page 23
Start Free Trial

Page 23 article text (OCR)

TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. The famous Appliance and Remedies of the Erie Medical Co. nowforthe first tune oflere«t on trial without expense to any toonestman. ?>ot a. dollar Jo be paid Jn advance. Cure Effects c<l Errors or Excesses in Old or YOUDK. Manhood fully .Restored. How to Enlarge and Staenffthen Weak, Undeveloped Portions of Body. Absolutely untnillag Home Treatment No C. o. D. or other scheme. A plain otter by a firm o£ !R1E MEDICAL CO. 64 NI - AOARAST , BUFFALO, N. Y. Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Yestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Care between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, GW., running through without change, liese cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buflet Slacking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this traia at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc,,call on or address C.S.Newell.Agt. WABASHR.ll, Cranberry Gr W. D. Woolsey of Michigan writea asking for an article on cranberry growing. In response we reprint a paper read some years ago before the Wisconsin Horticultural society by H. Floyd of Wisconsin. A large share of the effort to reclaim and replant marshes with the cranberry vine have been largely experimental, and many of these experiments have proved failures, in whole or in part. The causes of these failures are various. Some have planted in grass, which was not kept down; others have planted in marshes of D.O depth, with no supply of water to keep Care of Cow* at Calrlng* A critical time in the cow's existence is at her periodical calving time. This period is the culmination of a season's devotion to the growth and development of her young and, incidentally, making preparation for milk giving. In her natural state, the cow feeds her calf a short time onJy, so that it is early taught to be self-reliant. This is necessary, since if the calf were to depend upon the (lam for sustenance long, in colder latitudes at least, winter would prove too severe for it. The aim of man in domesticating the cow for his use ha.s been to lengthen the habit them wet and hence have failed of the milkin S Period against the cow's wished or or expected results; while of reducing her flow of milk after be others have planted in marshes not ««»"« Pregnant again. And his greed adapted to the growth of the plant, or. tor a long milking period m dairy on such as are flowed with lime-water, '• cows, especially, has entailed disease or are so much occupied with other won*, cow and__a^weakened consti- plants as to choke out the cranberry vine after it had been planted. The great enemy of the cranberry is sage, a plant common to atur natur- ntr^vor- uuu ally adapted plant increas able circumstances, by sending out sto- when the and n Do fa Lore IT so, eeoure one of the latest and prettiest Two-Steps of tie day,by malllDR Ten Cents (a&ver or stamps) to cover mailing and poet- age, to the undersigned for a copy ot the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Sfrap.i We are giving this music, wblcb. is regrular «»ty-c«nt sb«t)t music, »t this exceedingly low rate, for the purpose of advertising, imd test- Ing- ihe value of the different papers as adver- ttalng mediums. E. 0. McCormlc'k, Passenger Manager, "Big Four Houte." Cmoln- O. Mention this paper when you irrite. Station. proper condition for the rapid growth vigorous calf. In order that all s tution in her offspring. Now, with a steadily increasing population without a corresponding increase in the number of cows in the United States, it seems reasonable that it will not only pay to take good care of the cow, but to care for her in such a manner as to enable her to give Birth to a robust, this of the cranberry vine. Hence, all land? be brought about, the cow should . , which are to be planted with the cran- hav._a «plte_ ^milking berry should be cleared from sage, and nearly so from grass or other plants, ... especially the small brake or fern that perience and observation, there is «a, *^ ^ . t*nr. tn hnlirtTra f Vt Q t 1-rtn /TtTtf Ttf h 1 f' n iTiPQ or three months before the next calf is born. From the writer's personal ex- sometimes infest these marshes. son to believe that the cow which goes All intelligent cultivators agree as to dry for sixty or ninety days before the importance of scalping marshes calving will make equally good returns that are to be planted to vines. These for food and care as one that is milked turf scalpings may be turned over, or to within a month of parturition rolled up, then dried and burned or During this period of non-lactation drawn off in winter to the compost the cow should be fed good nutritious heap. If they are to be burned, the scalping should be done early enough to have the full benefit of any dry time reached before the ca f is born. A cow that may follow. When a clean sur- « which the maternal instinct of milk- face has been secured in any way, the giving is well developed draws upon vines may be planted. The best mode this store of fat to augment her yield. And it is pretty good evidence of qual- aad most animals It is de- "irable that even a half-fat condition be of planting I have vet discovered is to cutinto the bog with an adze. A spade O" in cows when they fall away m Tralnc Run by Central Time blade, shaped to the proper angle and flesh while giving milk-provided they handled, would, I think, ho a good too! are fairly and generously fed. As ma- to make the cuts with. With either tunty approaches the cow's physical condition should be closely watched. A properly fed and well-treated cow seldom fails to "do well" at calving leaving the slice so that it can be raised with one hand and with the * Pail?. fXm LO»i»M>OB* TO CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. LMT* for ChlOBgo*8:05 ft m;*G:00 « m;*l :25 p m *2:00pm;*4:30pm. ArrtT* from Chicago «12:30 ft m;*:iX:W> pm;n:00 P a: *1:40 p m; *8:15 p m. BRADFORD AMD OOLtWBDS. !*»•»• for Bradford -1:IO» m:«-40» m; *1:4S pm - ^4:30p m. Anrffe from Bradford *2:45*m; tlO:20 »m; *l:HOpm;t4:15pin. irTNIK DIT18ION. l**n for Bttner 18:15 ft m; tfi;0« n m- 12:05 p m 6 •» m Sunday only. ATrtre from Kffner '7:85 am; tJB;50pm;18:46 p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI, IMTB for Richmond +12:55 am; t.5:30 a SB : *1 :05 0p m. ch Arrive from Richmond *2:30am; -1X1:00 am *l:50pm;tlQ;50pm. IXDIXNAPOLIS AND LOOISTTLiS. LMT* for Louiivllle 12:45 a m; "1:10 pm. Arrive from (xml»vllle *2:40 a m; '1:56 p m. J. A. McCULLOTOH, Agent, Logtiniport. Ind. other slide the bunch of vines under time. Cows fed largely oa corn or such and spread them the width of the cut; carbonaceous foods are apt to be rev- press down with the foot and the work *rish or constipated This must be of planting is done. Vines so planted avoided or overcome by the best means often push out runners a foot or more Possible. Oats or bran are foods which in length the first year and look as wil1 brin s ab °ut a lax condition of the though they would soon cover the Dowels an <I Ia rgely hel ? to avold the ground even though planted three complications incident to calving. Ep" „. ' ,,. soni salts or glauber sairs should ba xeet apai c. ,,.,»« It is not absolutely necessary to have among the medical stores of every w«l these plants flowed until the third win- regulated farm. A po;;ad of either of ter unless insects should make their these salts dissolved in water and given appearance working or feeding on the as a drench soon before this event will vinea In this case the land should be nave a cooling effect on the system. Yet flowed up to the last of May or first of " n as been observed the same quantity June. This will prevent the first brood hatching In any considerable number., ^ This first brood of insects makes its f i' appearance about the middle of May, .er. effects. One reason for which is feeds on sage or vines- not covered that this detail would ensure closer •with water, and grows to maturity, ties observation of individual condition. Itself up in its cocoon and passes the Every farm ought to have a place chrysalis state. The last of July or where a cow about to calve may be first of August it often appears in vast turned into in anticipation of this in- numbers, devouring sage and cranber- terestJng event. And she should be put ry plants to such an extent as to almost' there long enough beforehand that she destroy the entire crop of fruit. But if may Become _ accustomed ^to her quar- the marshes and plants can be com- in, say, two ounce doses daily b ran slop, for a week or so pre- fiously will have equally, if not bet- MISSINC LINKS. Posey 3s the name of a St florist. inysses S. Grant is a grain-weigher in Kansas City. They quarantined seven Kentucky xilon^ls in Alabama the other day, and •it was in a dry town, too. The high beer mark in the Greater .Vew York campaign thus far is 68,000 kegs, which were consumed in a single day. An Aberdeen jam and pickle manu facturer has bequeathed $2,500,000 for foreign missions, chiefly in Moravia, Italy .and China. A fine distinction in ecclesiastical idiom a la Standard Dictionary: "We repair to church to mend our ways." —Church Economist. The gubernatorial election in Missouri is still three years away and already nineteen candidates have appeared for the nomination for govern- A welj-known physician says that when fagged out by professional work ne recruits his strength by eating raisins, and. not by drinking wine or spirits. A visitor to the world's fair in 1893, who was kicked by a horse and who sued the exposition company for $50,000, has just found out that fie had no case. The chainless bicycle is here, and the next thing will probably be the chainless watch. The watchless chain is quite an old idea,—Pittsburg Dispatch. •Mistress—Bridget, are there any letters for me this morning? Bridget— Only two postal cards, bat there's nothing of importance in them.—Flie- gende Blatter. Yeast-—A man's judged by the company he keeps, I believe. Crimsonbeak —Certainly. "And also by the cigar» he keeps, I presume?" "Oh, no; b;- the cigars he gives away."—Yonkers Statesman. A Baltimore judge has decided that faith-cure doctors are not entitled to remuneration for their services. He takes the ground that the faith-cure physician renders no apparent service to the sick. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER PERSONALS. Chauncey .M. Depew never drinks tT ;,-,-.:.-; ;i;'.c.wii.;'—^.v^us: o FLOTSAM AND m SAM. Greece's national debt Is over 800, 000,000 francs. Austria has about half as many inhabitants as Germany. Attendance in the Chicago publi schools is 13,000 higher than last year It is estimated that Japan's natioca debt will in 1900 amount to 495,700,000 yen. It is calculated that 21.000 people Hints In at a banquet except the driest kind <rf champagne, and if he is to speak he drinks no wine at all until after he (has finished his speech. Two glasses of brut champagne are usually his limit. It is said that the Princess of Wales is becoming extremely sensitive to t2w effects of music and that there is one air, from an oi-atorio, to which she can never listen without shedding tears. As a £irl the princess used, to practice the pia.no' a great deal and could spend many 'happy hours alon* witih the instrument. •Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Carnegie have left Cluny castle, the seat of Gluny Macpherson in Inverness-shire, on their war -to Cannes, where they intend to stt.y for several months. Mr. and Mrs. Carnegie, who have been the tenants of Cluny for eight years, will oaxt summer take up their at Skibo castle, S«therland?t!re. The German emperor and before the calf is boln. LOflAKBPORT NO. BAST BO0HD, 2 Hastem Express dally S:S3 a m 6 Mall and Express dally 9.-4X » u 4 Atlantic Express dally 4:1S n m li Fort Wayne Aoco Bi Sunday 6:.'S p in 74 Local Freijfkt Ex Sunday 4:1$ p m WMT BOUND. 3 Western Express dally _ 10:24" p m 1 Fast Mall Daily.. S:1S p m 7 Mail and KxpressdaHy 2:40 p m 5 Paolflo Express daily U:SS a m 11 Decatur Acco Ei-Sundav 7:35 a m 75 Local Freight Ex-Sunday 7:35 a m UL B3TO DrnilOX, WMMID1, BBIWkXH LOOAXtFOBC AKD CICOJ. WBB* «O0»D. ffO.tt— —~Arrlv»« „ 8:JO a. n Wo. 87 ixrives —S:SO p. a KA8T »OUKD Mo. l*^....-~. TieaTea. „,,„.. Jt-M «. tr —~ Leave* S:48 p. ir It is an pletely covered with water, it will be inhumane way of treating a brute, impossible for the cranberry insect to even, to let a cow endure the pangs of become very numerous and destructive, labor while confined by a rigid stanch- unless adjoining marshes are made eon. Usually, the calf is delivered Separator Advantages.—The greater yield of butter from a given quantity of milk from the use ot a morning antil 5 in tie-afternoon. The ' separator represents only . one ot nurseries for its propagation, and the without assistance of the attendant, yet j imperial hunting lodge is surrounded ' Its advantages. On the farm where millers fly from one to the other. The it is always desirable that help be ere to reside at tibo Neue Palais, Potsdam, during the next two months, after which they go to Berlin ftxr their annual stay at tihe Schloss. The emperor killed eighteen stags during his tour days' chase at Httberstock, 'when ihe was out each, day from 1 in the sleen nightly aboard steamers on th* Thames. A Kansas City man whose name is Ananias bears a very good reputation for truthfulness. Sawdust—Money paid to the writers of wise saws. Giimdrop—A decline in the price of rubber goods. effMatrimony—One of the United States that isn't on the map. Jealousy—A key that opens more wedlocks than all others combined. (Reform—Something that only the party out of office can see the nsed of. 'Delusion—Something a man. likes to hug. especially if it's in the form of a woman. Chiromancy—The science of ascertaining the number of trumps in your opponent's hand. •Matches—Said to be made in heaven, but retailed in Chicago at 2 cents per box. Bostonian—Is this friend that yon cish to iring to dinner much of a •raconteur? Chicago Man—Blamed know; but say, you'll die laughin' if we can get him to tellln' stories.— Cleveland Lead»r. One of the athletic young women of San. Jose, Cal., when a footpad grabbed her the other evening, struck him a fist blow In the eye that took all the enterprise out of him and «nabled her to make her escape. "I won't submit to bel.ig turned away," said the disappointed arrival at the hotel. "See here, I'm flush." And he displayed a roll of bills. "I know," the clerk; "but I've got a full house."—Philadelphia North American. After cleaning his waistcoat with gasoline, a railroad brakeman of Rutland, Vt., struck a match to light his pipe, and the corduroy garment caught flr«. Tb,e conductor smothered the flames by throwing a coat about thf trakeman. VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, in effect OK: 5, 1897. Trmliui JLeaTe Irfwuiip«rt, !•«!&&>. K)B THE NOHTH No. 8 ------ ........... ~ ...... -.. ......... — J0:40 a. m. No.* .......... - .................. _ ............... S:40 p. m, FX)K THE SOOTH. No, a .............................. ..... „ ........ ^7:05 a.m. No. S ............................................ 2:18 p. m . for oomplste Thne Card, giving all trains and nations, and for full information aa to rmtet, through oars, eta., addreos J. a XDOVWORIB. agent, Logantpon, or • 1. FORD. General Pauenger Ajrent . Mo. Insect deposits its eggs as freely on given if needed; and when such is re- eage plants as on the cranberry, and quired, be deliberate and patient in so the young worms feed and grow as fast doing. After the calf is born give the on one as on the other, hence all nat- cow a thin bran slop, which may be nral marshes are quite sure to be stock-' repeated until the cow has had enough ed with them to some extent. | to quench her thirst. If the afterbirth The question of how the grower can is not expelled within an hour or sa secure an abundance of water, then, U £ ive ner a pailful of dry whole oatt a very important one, since with it he This Quantity of grain will not injure can protect his vines in the winter tn e cow and seems to act favorably to (snow is rearly as good if we have it, i ^e desired end. The calf may be left but is not as reliable), and is also a wlth -* mother during the period wher protection against the 'ravages of the - ae milk is unfit for use except as de- insect, aud a preventive of blight of signed by nature. To strip the cow at the bloom or sunscald, which is occas-, th - s lilne is to unduly excite the mam- loned by excessive evaporation from mar - v Slands and often conduces to ar> the plants during the hottest hours of increased feverish condition of the ud- is the day. Hence, when the water drawn off- the last of May, it should not all be drawn from the surface, bnt der. It is well, however, to have th# quarters emptied uniformly; else trouble of another kind may result, Thi. _ little should be left to supply the, eow ' s tood for a week Or te n days plants with moisture and to tone down should be of a light character, after the air at the surface of the marsh by j which the food may be gradually in- L, K. & W. Timetable, Peru, Ind. ftolld tralnt between Peortt, and acJ IncUanapoug and Mtohlp&n. Direct oon- neotionj to and from ui point)) to tfie itate* and Canada. BOOTH BOUND Ko 31 Indianapolis JBxp dally 7:10 a m No2S " MaI14Kip_U:8Sani lda)'jr eitxjpt Sunday) No»lndpl'» Krp«x8uu.._ »:ia p IB No U Pasiengor exeept Sun No lil Rochester local arrive except Sunday, KORCH »ouin>. C» pat No 32 Mi »^» pw No M . <:»pm Ho ISO Acoom except Bun. , . -«.-« a an •D*MK«iaa north •( p*ru on Sunday. fa ttekM ntM and gnneral InAomaMon oat - * "- L. X. * w. evaporation, until after t^e fruit Is set, then it may gradua'ly be drawn to the bottom of the ditches by picking time. Ditching has two objects in view; to drain the marsh when too wet, and to Bupply it with water. The drainage ditches should run at right angles with the descent in the marsh, except the main ones. The excavations of the former should be thrown into slight dams to hold water on the higher portions of the nmrsh In the earlier part of the season; then by damming che main ditches at proper points, we can told the water, if we have a supply, at •By desired helghth. The overseer of bearing marshes should have accurate knowledge of the stage of water after U is drawn nearly to the surface of the SBarsh until after the crop of fruit is •et, since very heavy and severe losses fcave occurred, and irill occur, if this is neglected; also after this time, in case ot freshetii, care uhould be taken to prevent an overflow., A word to growers and cultivators in regard to tfce i<*riet;es;. On examination of mosrt; any marsh: which i?^tock•d with vines, ire find a number of distinct varieties of fruit, differing in size, shape, season aud in solidity. The best berry is one that has a good form, ia •arly in its «eison of ripening, solid and meaty, and a prolific bearer. The rang grower especially may 4ertrs fcmieflt fcy starting plants of vines, from of the best varieties t*«i l* creased. Cows treated in a rations' manner are not likely to be victims of milk fever, and the plan here outlined will go far toward insuring valuable stock from this dread disease. , Nervousness in Dairy Cows.—Tb better the cow the more nervous sh». is. as a general rule, and the more sensitive to hurtful influences. This holds true whether she be the offspring of the special dairy breed or of other breeds and individually good for dairy purposes. The organization that accompanies such excellence requires kindly and intelligent care and responds gratefully and profitably. The season of rigorous weather is approaching, of sndden changes from sultry days to severe "northers," often accompanied by rains that "chill and draw the hardiest animals exposed to them. It is not too soon to prepare shelter from winter storms, if the preparation is not already made. Clean, warm stables and good feeding are good investments and every farmer this year is able to provide them.—Ex. If yon are to plow an orchard deep begin at first and keep It «p till the roots interfere with the ttttr Chat shallow plowing will b«- necessary to save the little feeding n»ots. Sorginm an* broom con sseds «x«sttsat fisr * miiscx. br n. forest of beech and oak. Vj'cfin Victoria's two fatherless gjar.dscns. Prince Alexander of Bat- 1 cabers and tfhe young Duke of Albany, are both at the same school, at Park place, Lynd'hurst, on the borders of the JNerr Forest, Hampshire. These mixed husbandry is followed and the calves are mostly raised, the superiority of the separator skim milk for this purpose is a very important item. This advantage, or superiority, is only real- Have the goods to advertise. Tell your story plainly ia tie newspaper that the people read, and in language they will easily understand^ and among otkers prserve the following AdyertisiBg roints: Profitable advertising results from good goods being offered well.. Give your rival's advertising attention, but give your rival o« advertising. Advertising prestige is hard to win, but not hard to l»se. 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 PHAF.OS. with its large circulation in both city and county. two nearly contemporaries, The Duke of Albany was born in 188* , however, when the hand separator is used at home, and the milk fed while still warm from the cow. Aside from the saving in labor when the milk goes direct from the separator to the calves, end Prince Alexander in 1886. Prince , •Arthur of Connaught is at school at "s superiority for the purpose is only Eton, and is past 14 years of age, as ke was born in January, 1885. RECENT INVENTIONS. In a newly designed hose nozzle two outlet tubes are used, one K tail stream of it is tried. Of separator skim milk is no richer, not | so rich, in fact, as that resulting from I gravity methods in raising the cream; i but it is always fresh and sweet, it ' needs no warming.and it has the flavor full milk. Where the calves SHADOWED f: The girl who stand* oa *fa» bridge was charged with mwr- dering her uncle. The mania the background is a detectiv*, He thought she did. The evidence pointed strongly toward her lover. To save him ah» confessed. But aba didn't do the shooting. This in only on* of a thousand thrilling dents in to throw arg mostly ra i se (j. the separator would no more butter.- and the other a i£ it se , ured Jtpray, with a vaive to turn, the water Farlners . H ome. '« Cither outlet. new men. , „ , . Pure Water Essential.—As the conn- which was opened by the lord mayor becomes older, the supply of sm- J"\,,A — V-._ OfT I» .•.«?>] *-A VIA /«** _ **^ +**•*'- »*» on October 27, Is said to be 'one of the finest buildings of the kind In Enrope. tt has been built and fitted at a cost Hf £100.000. CARTERS ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Idttle Pills. ^bey also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, fadigesl ion and Too Hearty Eating. A per- Sect remedy for Dizziness, Kaosea, Drowsi- Dtss, Bad Taste in the Month, Coated Tongue Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They Itegnlaie the Bowels. Portly Vegetable. Small PHI. Small Dose? ^ aler becomes more contamina ted ^ lmliealtl j y ^ g,.^, care shoal <j be taken to supply pure water for the stock with deep wells and wind mills. Pure, clean water is a necessity for the condition of all kinds of stock, Water is directly absorbed into th« blood wi*li whatever impurity may be contained in it, says an eschauge. It is to some extent strained or filtered of •what it may have of solid matter not dissolved in It, but whatever is held in solution, and some of what it may have that is not dissolved to some extent, goes into the blood with it Thus impure water poisons the very fount ot life and carries into an animal what may be the most injurion* to the health of it.—Ex. The republican party is now In search of a competent surgeon to remove Senator Chandler from its vermiform appendix. The general public may now prepare to reconp the coal mine owners for'tht lessee they may haye sustained by rea^ son of the late strike. The price of coeJ is going up and the benefit Is to be, not with the miner, oat with ti» tnina operator. A Conflict of Evidence l By Rodrignes OttoletigHi, * most absorbipgdetectiv* stay AI8TAI-MIDY These tiny Capsules are i to Balsam of Ccpaiba, Cubebs or Injections and I CURE IN 48 HOURS the same diseases inconvenience. Sold by ag dniggiitf. BLOOD POISON i tn Kotrtt. flair-' — Don't let the little onescrcffer from eczema, or other torturing' skin diseases. Ho need tor It. Dosn.'s Ointment cores. Can't bam <tb« mMfc delicate akin. At»»nj drag; iitore, If" cento.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page