Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 7, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 7, 1894
Page 7
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THE FUTU1UT MAGAZINE. ADWAY'S BEADY The most certain and aufe Pain Remedy in the world thivt Instantly (to; s the most uxeruoiatlnj; pains. It Is truly tho CONQUEROR OF PAIN and hus tlonp more goed tbftu any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, UAOK- AOHK PAIN IN THE CHEST OR 81 1) E. H K A DAC H K, TOOTH ACHE, OR A NY OTH KK KXTKRNALPAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like majjiu causing the pain toiiiftautly stop. CUKK3 AND PBKVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Infliienxa, BhtimHllkni, Mi-uruMii, SclailrH. I.unibmro, SnrrlllflK of tin- Joints 1'iilm In Hark, f hi'»t «»r Mmhv TheHptillrotlnnnf Hie RKADY RELIEF to the l>art or parts wli.w clltl'.ciiltyor iiiiln i-xlsti will iflord ea»o nnd comfort. ALL TNTKRNAL PAINS, PAINS IN KOWKIiS or STOMACH, ORA1IPS. SOCR STOMACH, NAUSEA VOMITING, HEARTBURN, JfERVOUSX ESS, S L E K P L E S 3- NKSS. SK.'K HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS tuv relieved instantly and quiukly cured by tnkinp; IntertiHliy n Imlf to a 1<>nnpO' nfnl of Reiuly Relief in liulf teiiHpoonful of *ater. MALARIA, CWlls and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There la not u remwtiiit .'went In the world that *ll! our(< FfveniiHl A<M»»Md ill) ottinr Mulnrlons, Billons, nrnl oilier K»v«s, aided by Ilmlway's H113, so <in!cl<ly as Ritdway's K«';uly Hcllof. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists P ADWAY'S R PILLS, for thf cure it ill dlKOnlcr* of Ihe STOMACH I.IVVK. IIOWKLS, KIII.NKYS, HLADDKB. «:nVois IHSKASKS. HKABAOIE, CONSTIPA- TIO.N COSTITKSKSS, l.XDICKSTION, IHTM'KF- IA, IHLIOUSXKSS, KKVKIl, ISFLAJUIATWH Of TIIK BOWKI.S, PII.KS, >ml nil <lpr«ncc. •cut* of th» Int*rn»l Yl<cfr», Porelj iwUlilf Mtulnlnir no mfrcurj, iulnenl» or DKLETK- BlOt'S IWl'ttS, Pile* to cwits jwr boi. Sold by all DrnRguui. BAKW\Y A CO , :« Warren St. N, Y. Mr-Be <nr« and ask for BADWAY'3. La Grippe, Catarrh AND IN THE HEAD rellwtd ln«t»ntl» b» on* •Dpliertton ol Bkiw't Cattnh Pwfrr •o »t«nrw« . •Hid** l <Lft«ui. «•>., ...nrjou. Mr. tvnira CLiiiKK, Soc-y to th« Bt B«T. BMhop --ohMpothillwIi 0 «aiuir«Ul||. •uillf •fllY ""• *• *» for . (»tP 0 P«' Birney's Catarrh Powder Soli l»y R. F. Kec»lliiK and i. L. Hanson. Lo- ANTAL-MIDY Those tiny Cuptules arc auperiol' I to Balaam of Copaiba, "^' ICubcbs and Injections. lTlieycureln481> OUI9tl10 iiome diseases without a' nlcnca SOLO BY ALL r. Hardy Thinks the Best Can Be Sold for Ten Cents. Lllrnirj Tnnili'iiclcn of To-l)ny—111* I'"ir»l HIHTI-HS ivltli u NoTol nnd U'liy 11" (iifcvv 1'p IltM I'rofcHMnrKhlp !'i>r mi 1'Jihtorliil I'luil'p. [COf'VllJlillT. I.IIH. I BiHJT every ten •^Ctt^-'r J\ years, that be- 48?&r*=£y\ in- the period 'fai^ZZLA* "-Licl, U '° I™ 1 " lie takes to for- any w r ell- s'hed fact WiaH&!*i&e3 -<^>'"' •»•«••!* ten ycarsuims- throiifrli tin; press to tho nll\:i:t lh:it pnl>!ichors aiul ina^n/.ino oilitnrs "ari> ooinpi'lluit to close tlii-ir doors ayiunst all but ttu- ri'eo;rni/c;il." This slalu- iiR'iit is always quickly ;in<! oasily ro- futi-d, lint it crops up iifain and a;p\\n with each snocooilinfr pcncratmn of un- succcssful \vritors. or \vhen, as in tho <:;is.cof Marie t.'oi'clli, sonicjviuarl;ali'.c success coulv'S to H^ht of ;m rtutlior whose \vori;s liavo boon rejected by "all thi' Icailit',^- publishers." .Such a easo. howi-vi'!-, is < nly the exception tliat proves the rule, the fact buiiifj that most publishers and ma^'axiiio editors an: C'instantly on the looliont for fresh and original writers, Doubtless many a bitter end of disappointment has been ehc\ved by the London publishers \vlit i refused Marie C.'oretli's tirst book, and the f.'ict that oilier inlluenccs than tin 1 literary finality of her works have been connected with their success docs not a!tor tho situation u particle. No more prominent instance of the carefulness with which the editors of reputaliie nia;,":',x.ines sift the material presented for then-consideration conid bo cited than the experience of Arthur Sherbunie Hardy, H was in iss; that, having completed tho manuscript of his first novel. "Rut Vet a \Vor.ian," the Dartmouth professor of mathematics modestly offered iv to the editor of the Atlantic .Monthly fur publication as a serial. The editor of the Atlantic at that time hapencd to bo. Mr. Thomas lliiiloy Aldrieh. The Atlantic's editors have always been noted for their ability to "discover" new and promising literary lights, but Mr. Aklrich seem.i said tliat in t:iafrax.nn> pnnun;.: not more than ei^rht hundred inipiv.Hhious in an hour could be made and in.suru ir 0 od press \vork. \vbei-easairrcat nc"'s- paper must be printed at the highest possible rale cininjiensnratc with loffi- bililV — about tliiriy t!i.ni-;:Miil copiosan hour sit pn'scm. 'I'his ralio he looked to see nui.i n 1;: in 'd. In ivtfanl lo erilieisims of Hie ma.'.ra- i-.ines f.ii- iisiii:; 1 "half-tuni'" prooossi-s instead "f eir ; -raviii'V in reproducing 1 illiistratiims, Mr. \Valker said that flu; rnrrenl oiiinion that, the half-tone t\ork is ehe:iper fur lar^e .-dilions oj (he {{'''''"I in;, J-a/.nies is iKitrnc. Ilall- tiine work i:i:is!. be printeii nil paper \vhieheost.s alunil four IviUs a pound more than thai up which wood cii;. r ra,v- in/.-. aiv prinl.-d, a::d t.lu; diU'crcMH-e in the cos'., of paper in an edition of three, (ir four hundred thousand sinks^ tho saving in proee/-.s work many times over. The paper for recciil numbers of the ••Cosiii.ipniiia.il" has cost, about ten times !i:< niueli as en;rnLvin,7s and articles put together. In fuel it is no longer a rjuc-tioii of chea.p process. The e-reat ma; ; -axincs use pmcess work or wood on;rnivir,;: according as the best results can he obtained. To this Mr. llar.ly added that there is no question iihoiil the fact that it certain kind of artistic beauty is lust in photography, just us it is in every kind of ivaHsm, pure and simple, but. there is a Held i;i which photography is the true medium of e.\-]irvssion. The present seemed a X< 'Oil .ippor- tnni'.y to ask Jlr. Hardy w!i;a ho hud observed in his lirst year (,f residence in New York-. In reply to a preliminary question as In whether ho had not traveled :i {jood deal, he said: "Yes: 1 have been a roHin;: stone. •roiii'T all over the world. I have been connected with Dartmouth fijrhleon years, bull IKI.VC 'rolled' a f,'oo<! deal. You know we have those blessed vacations winter and summer which ffive us a chance to dip into every corner of tho world. ] should dislike very much to lose my connection with Dartmouth. I resigned from Dartmouth last summer, but I liave a lect.ui-esliip still there, in art, and I am tfoing 1 to Hanover next month to deliver a course of twelve lectures." "Mr. Hardy, when you left Boston for \Vest 1'oint some yours u<ro. New York had not gained its present prestifT" as a literary and art center, Do you care to discuss the situation in New York- as you found it when you came here?" FOI.DINO A.VI> TIUMUrSO A to have broken the record in this respect. At any rate, as he could not use "Bnt Yet a Woman" in hin magazine, on account of matter already accepted l»r in advance of the time, he sent it to the publishers of the Atlantic, strongly urffinpr its publication by them in book form. His advice was taken, and "Hut Yet a Woman" became the book of the season. Prof. Hardy was recognized by the critics as a master of fiction, a reputation which his "The Wind of Destiny" and -Passe Rose" have only i-nluincod. Now, in turn, he finds himself associate editor of the Cosmopolitan, und without question he is industriously engaged in trying to discover msw and promising literary liffhts himself, do- tpito the wail of tho rejected. It is well known Unit. Mr. John Ilris- bcn Walker and Mr. Hardy wore classmates at West Point. Their siibsi!- (|ucnt and very diverse careers an- also familiar. Mr. Walker bad no .sooner c-sU-.blbhed the Cosmopolitan on a linn basis than he wrote to hi> former classmate and requested his assistance with the ma^a/inc. At lirst Mr. Hardy only felt able to contribute a few articles nnd poems, but this connection bus, of course, developed into an editorship. lie is very much interested in the effort now beinff made to fnrniKhpood magazine literature at a eecmers the latter the distinctive •ten of 'tb't« year In .the magazine world —to (rive really food literature- at the lowest possible Cffure. "You know," he said, "the reading public is very mnch like a pyramid, from the point of view of price. To drop ten cents in tho price of » rnagiwlne is to take in an enormons slice of the pyramid, and it pits flic former within the reach of a vastly KTeater number of people. A difference to you of ten cents even is appre-etoted nnd to many I* is para- nre pertain standards which will never be done uwny with, but the world is more interested to-day ( in the present than in the past; it is more interested in making 1 life worth living than making men ready to die. H, is the voyage rather than {hi; port which is Interesting men of to-day." Ai;n:i:i: STKD.-.IAN. CAPRIVI THE SOLDIER. UN I >,.-,-,,11, Arin.v Cor?" It is (iuubtfiil whether Von Caprivi would yiv. 1 up the chancellor-hip with any deep -.v^rel for tin- olliee. Shortly after his appointnvnt. :is I'ripee l!:s- in:irck's successor, lie reinarki::! to it friend : "H. is only heeiniso i am a sol- ilier. and because it. is my duty to obey my su pei-'uir oHiccr, th:it 1 :nn idtancel- lor ci'. the empire to-day." Duty ira- prossos one as bciuy 1 the keynote of his character, whiie his inspiration was his ;i rm v corps, h.i rejily to con;;'i : at,ula- tiinis upon his innhlon speech in the Iteichst:i<f, ho s;iid: "(Jut :i soldier is not an orator. Have you ever thought of the throe men ill the world who must, move the hearts nrnl emotions of their fellow-men — (he preacher, the poet :iinl the soldier? To the preacher and the poet, are jj-ivon all the wealth and power of l!iiiy".iii!!v. but the sol- dicr. lie who must '.iiovo men to the death before them, has naii.'rhl. but the ivords of command." As ho spoke his whole face was lighted with an enthusiasm i hut. made it easy to ivco^nh'.e how such a sohlior-leatlor could inspire his ivj'iniciils. At the be^inniny of his ehancelor- Is tbc best remedy for all complaints peculiar to women. A MtlilC/lL HOOK worth DOLLARS, pent for 10 cotlfl li Scaled Envelope. f 1 Per Itottln n< DOc. Trial Sizft st'iit by mall. ^rN i'or tulvio^ i: 7i\ our oill.T. spoke little Unirlisli. but ship of Ce.oriif Kliot's noveb,. Ilnsy as have been his tliree yeai's in ollice he lias found time to devote to the practice of siicakin;; 1 Knjjlish. iimi ha.s made deeid- ed progress. His i-:nowledn'C of for- ci.";n lands has been much ^ain I'd from books, from men and from a stern experience, Once at a dinner when the subject of uniforms was beinjT discussed, he said: "Since ta'niiiK 1 oil' my little black confirmation coat, 1 havo worn no other hut that of r.iy uniform, save on one occasion, when ! was bidden ton hunt. by the old emperor." "When traveling in foreign hinds. tlio\iffh, how could you have woniyoui 1 uniform?" questioned his neighbor at table. With a quiet smile ho answered: "Koiir times in my life have I been out ofCermany. Once I went to Italy on a special mission when my uniform was required: once I was summoned to the deathbed of a. friend in Switzerland. :'/id, having no other clothes, wus jfivon permission to wear in.y uniform. OncA' 1 wont into Austria and once. 1 went into Vra nco-- but those were days when uniforms were not left behind." Caprivi is not a Bismaek. but in spite of tho overshadowing 1 fame of his preat predecessor he has filled the office with strength and ability, (iormany may well be proad of such a man, whose honesty of purpose none could doubt, whose "ambition was for his country only, and whose untirinp effort has always been to (rive her faithful service — N. Y. Tribune. 1,10 dtecuRslon turned to'possible competition between the Sunday issue of the newspaper and the monthly maeaziuos, and ° n this P oint Mr ' Walker was able to give some interesting information. Hu st>emcd to think that the condition of printing 1 , and the, expectation of the public for artistic work in the make up and manufacture of moffuzfncs would pre vqnj, »rij'WL ipctitlon. He was also/of tho Opin- that the altitude of dally paper* as gatherers would keep'(Keen <lis- i from magazines. In rotrard to former consideration Mr. Walker "l)o you me»u New York relatively to the rest of the country?" "Yes, New York and its connec- ""Tthink there is no question of the supremacy of New York in this respect. While a man may write in Chicago, or Concord, tho focus and center of distribution are, it seems to me, indisputably iu New York.". "How larfro,a part do yon think the magazines have played in bringing 1 about this result in New York?" "Undoubtedly the chief part. Almost all our best work now comes out through the magazine, although 1. personally, dislike the magazine as a I medium of expression. But 1 am a little aristocratic, und probably jfl edited e. magazine all to my own taste I should get out an edition do luxe and distribute it among my friends. That I think is u duller an editor must constantly fig-ht—the danger of running the magazine on the linos of his own tastes and hobbies. Ho must subdivide tho public and its numerous interests. lie must try to meet them all. 'He must do it under objective points of educational value. At the same time he must, far more than in tlio business management, siulc himself and his peculiar hobbies." "Is it possible for a magazine now to suy to an author: 'Write what comes to you, and aa it comei to yo», and let UK havo tho results?'" ••No, 1 don't think it is. We have instances since my connnctlon with this office, in which tho work of men of established reputation who are widely sought »fter,.after baring been read, has been rejected." "Now Mr. Hardy, you have come here to livo for the first time, and have observed our life and conditions in. the. year in which you have been here— what do you think of the literary life of New York?" "Weir that is ft personal question. There are men here who seem to lead n literary life amid nH the', distractions and diverting influences of a great metropolis. Personally 1 would far rather Uvula the country and come into contact from time to time with.the city. Still this thing is to be said of modern life—as Gautier says-if you wish to nut yourself in harmony with the thought and spirit of; the age you cannot afford to isolate yourself, you roust be in- the current, elsje there will be rid snartcs. You miistbein contact with men I think that ta one of the things ! "th«t'iinureM. an editor to-day. There Pertinent and Apt. Inscriptions- It is quite an interesting thing to learn that some of our best kuowu proverbs and mottoes were originally used In connection with sun dials. lie- fore the days of watches und clocks, when dials and nun murks were among the rude means of recltoiiiugtime,it was a prevailing custom to inscribe them. Among the maxims traceable to this source are: '-Make hay while .the sun shines," "The longest day must cnd,^ and, "All things do wax and wane." Sun dials spoke the truth, as may be inferred from a historic one which was pliiced on St. Paul's cross, in London, and which proclaimed: ''I number none but sunny hours." This no one will doubt who has bad occasion to consult a dial on au overcast day. A famous dial-in Sussex, England, bore four famous mottoes applicable to tho flight of time :md the brevity of life. They were as follows: "After darkness, light " "Alas: how swift!" "I warn whilst I move" find "So passes life." Another old Min dial spoke petulantly ubont the Mime subject in the \vord.r "Sirrah, begone about your business. Died »t inn ARC ,>i no trurn. ALTON, 111., March 2.—Mrs. Sarah (lallowny died near this city Thursday. Sha was'lIO years old, She was an cx- ulnve, boru in Virginia, and had twelve children, of whom two song survive one SO years old and the youngest 50. Vnruioi 1 i»uU 'I'tiuin LuNt. Sioux CITY, la., March i—Ed Mitchell, n Jackson (Neb,) farmer, tried to save twenty-five cents by crossing the Missouri on the icu instead of on tho toll bridge. He and bin team broke through and were swept under the ica. Sips of Health. You don't have to look twice to detect them—bright eyes, bright color, bright smiles, bright in every action. Disease is overcome only when weak tissue is replaced by the healthy kind. Scott's Emulsion of cod liver oil effects cure by building up sound flesh; H ; s agreeable to taste and easy of assimilation. Pr , m r*A b> 8»lt * B.WM. jr. 1. All arttt»i.u. SCOTT'S EMULSION. rrrrTT fill HELPS OVER HAED PLA f^ Solace For Tired Spirits Are AH Afforded in the Superb WORLD'S ART FAIR PORTFOLIOS THEY ARE WELL SPRINGS AMUSEMENT EDUCATION AND A PERPETUAL DELIGHT. • 1 To Clip Every Coupon Io 256 MAGNIFICENT ART RHFRODUCTIONS. 256 COVERING ^EVERY FEATURE OF THE FAIR These Views are the Most ARTISTIC, AUTHENTIC, ACCU RATE, and In Every Way THE BEST; PART 4 NOW READY HOW TO SECURE THESE SPLENDID POKTFQL : OL- Bring or send 6 coupons of different dates*, from page one, with 10 cents, to the Portfolio Department of the Journal, and you can secure any Portfolio the week after the issue of each number. In sending do not include any other business in your letter but state particularly the number of Portfolio wanted. Address, PORTFOLIO DEPARTMENT JOUK-NU., LOCrANSPOKT. INDIANA,. i AFTER BEFORE. I have taken the agenoy Cor the HERO SHEEP PROTECTOR, and have* full Btaik "Kood* inifchfc These prote«tor» are guaranteed to «iv^ protection to the sheep an agaiust dogs. We have received our Seeds for the season of 1894, anu have them ready to sup- olv our customers on demand. We hanale nothing but LANDRETH'S SEEDS and as all jf our old stock has been burnt, our customers may rest assured that they will get f^sh, clean goods. We have a full variety of Garden and Field Seeds also Flower Seeds. We have also a full line of Harness and Carriage Goods, and a full line of Turf and Sporting Goods. In fact we have everyt^ng that ffofls with a horse and carriage. Don't te?geftheoW Place, 424 BROADWAY Qeo. Harrison.

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