Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 9, 1894 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 9, 1894
Page 6
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HOW * SHE HAS FADED! How frequently, my once fair sister, the above remark has been dn>|>t:od about you, whose complexion was once the pride of youi admi'ring friends and the envy of your rivals. ' You are not, however, the only example of the fearful hav c which the E;iva"os of Time have wrought with COMPLEXIONS FAIR AND BEAUTY RARE, hr.t ycr. will Cm'! thorn :il every step <IM\VH UK- path ol liiV, mul their number keopf "O-i-t-.i tlv iiicrciisintr, ;i.s old :\<zv creeps nn .•iji.-ti-e. . . . " 'T'N-IV U no I.-M-LI- anv excitsi' lW y,.ur ij.Minnmn.—uh-.iosl cninin.il—ot the fad •!nt's..il,nvmvs:in.l \V,-in'l;U-s, thus,- twin Hi-inisl.o which lollow m tho train ol iih-inr-n'" v.-ir* 0:111 ln> removed :u»l \MUI- nmiplexion restored I" its pristine so It ness ii-;',l ljurmv.-, hv tin- u.sti oi tiuit most plivisin;; and healing of all lotions for the Tkin— Empress Josephine Face Bleach. II i.uikiv the rnn-lieet nkin Hkn velvet, c!r:uvinx<ui! tho impurities from beneath jhs.- .-ii;-.",ace, ami leaving the skin sol't ami (:iir. The most obstinate Freckles will be removed by the conscientious os^ of three bottles; the most torturing Eczema will be permanently cured by the use of two bottles; Pimples, Acne, Blackheads, Tan, Sunburn. Moth Patches, and Brown Spots, by the use of from one to two- bottles. K-i: sil" Hv .lo'ui v 'Vuiison. inn Viirk'ct St.; tl. F. KiwsIIHR, UOo Fourth St.; «'. H^Porter, S-S aiiir- The Best Shoes W. L DOUGLAS $3 SHOE GENTLEMEN 80, 84 and S3.5O Dress Show. S3.5O Police Shoe, 3 Soles. $2.50, S2for Worklngmen, 82 and $1.75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSES, $3, $2.50 $2, $1.73 CAUTION.—If nny dn»lei Rent you W. L. DonglBi ihoCK nt a reduced )>rlce, or nay»hohn»tli«m with- t tho nnmo mumped ths bottom, put him tlowu a* u fraud. W L DOUGLAS Sllocs arc stvlish, easy fitting, and give belt «t "i!tion at tliT^ia-r^vT-rtisal than nr.y other make. Try one pair and be cow- %hicrO, The stamping of ^V. L. Douglas' name and price on the bottom, wlncl r-»"ntc -s their vnl'iic, saves tlioussnds ofdoib^ annually to those who wear them, fccalfi-s. who push the sale of \V. L. Douglas Shoes gain customers, which helps to Incren^e r.he sales on their full line of gooi'.s. Th,.y cnn n«or«l to »oH nt n low profit • n ,Y w t . Iirllov.. you ran (.nvo money by l.nylns (ill I™"'/?!"!"; 1 " 1 nekton Moni** «Uod below. Catalogue free upou upullcntlon. AV. J« DOUGLAS, Brockton. Mam. J. B. WINTERS. *z ^^ GIVES RELIEF IM MEDIATELY.-.^ j s 9 Cure fOP all Diseases of the Heart, Kidneys, Liver and Blood. It has no rival and is found in every home, For sale by W. H. PORTER. IMMIGRANT FROM LAPLAND. Drnw<! In " l.l.-ii-n Diiilnr. Ho .tlafco* Him. ni-ir lit IKniii- Kvurjrwlu-ro. It will doubtless prove a. gratifying pieei-. of infornatinn about an old and ifaii-,!>i::r and almost friendly enemy thu\ hi- hails from Lapland originally. •J'ht- entomologist states that, "although the cockroach is a universal fcc'V.r, it prefers wheat flour to all ot'hi-.r articles of diet. It is, therefore, a cnir.rrion pest about bakeshops, and, notwithstanding the utmost care on the part of the baker, it sometimes be€««:(•-. imbedded in the dough and liako'i :c the loaf." This rather unexpected defense of the baker on the part of the entomologist is not ns appeasing t.o -."our displeasure as tho scientist •would doubtless have it, as you pluck th« plump and well preserved ectobia iroin your roll and deposit it on the cdp,: of your plate as though it were a ai.'-iii. The entomologist confesses to a nog- on tin; part of science of this family UlalUidu: to which the cockroach fcelong-K. However, he mentions a list of nitio hundred different species classified in the Hritish museum. He other- •wiw5 defends them by pronouncing tlu-m tne best household scavengers, as they devour all small vermin in their tjwul nightly patrol. The eggs of this insect, hi: informs us, are all laid at ono time and are encased in a pur.se- Jiki-! pod. The egg cases are of the «»mr. elastic material that covers the Tbodiesof the insects themselves, and •when the young escape it closes again nnd the empty shell is left behind her. K.-go—when you discover one of these Bht-lls, instead of congratulating yourself that an old patriarch has been gathered to his fathers, know for a certainty that a new generation has Jast been launched upon your pantry •helves. While the entomologist classifies the cockro.ich and makes a synopsis of him, tbe unncieotifie but observant head of the culinary department becomes on even closer terms of intimacy with him. Friendly, Jleet-footed, and prolific. sclf-pres*rvation is deep-rooted in his nature, and shyness, suspicion, and rare intelligence are his qualifications. Ho abhors solitude, nnd when the family moves to be rid of him, as families do in the spring time, he moves with them. Perchance but one of him moves, but ho rallies whole armies to the new field. He is like the wind that listeth—you cannot toll whence it cometh nor whither ho goeth. He is perpetu.il. Other entomological domestic attachments, more or less active, fragrant, and annoying, manifest a disposition to absent themselves for an occasional season, but tho cockroach is like the poor, with you alwaya He intrudes on the sacred recesses of the larder and the refrigerator. He swims in the cream, soup, finds death sweet in the sirup pitcher, bakes in the bread, scalds in the soup tureen, is mangled in tho pancake 'batter, and hides in the coffee pot He gambols over tho best china and holds conventions in the flour barrel. He shuns surreptitious traps and tid-bits planned for his destruction, and with unparalleled wisdom dodges out of sight on the approach of the enemy. The domestic department knows him as he is—knows him through living conflicts waged winter an i summer—and could contribute facts of u personal nature to the aspect he bears to the entomologist-— lialtirnore Sun. —"Well, Jimmieboy," said Uncle Periwinkle, "I supose that, with all your practice, you can jump a long distance now." "No," said Jimmieboy. "1 can't jump a long distance, but I can jump a long, time."—Harper's Bazar. —The creditor whose appearance gladdens the heart of a debtor may hold his head In suobeami, and his foot on •tormfc—Lnvawr. STERILIZING MILK. Owcrlptlon nt an Apiiiirntim Which Cost Jlut Mftr^n IJolllirrt. It is quite possible to sterilize milk in large quantities, but it is not a. practical way of doing it, for as soon as tho milk is exposed to the air in the act of distributing it Into small vessels il would immediately breome infected ngain. The manner in which this process is managed is to use a largo reeep tacle, as a sheet-iron, copper or tin closet made to clone tightly, In which tho bottles of ir.ilkarc placed, and then heated by steam turned in from a boiler. This receptacle may DC of any convenient size to hold a hundred bottles or even seven hundred if required, and its construction Is quite simple, as no pressure Is needed in the Rteam. This is simply discharged into the receptacle or chamber from a boiler of any tiimple kind, From our experience in bottling milk, if we were now desiring to sterilize the milk, we would use the closed heater made In tho form of a common copper boiler with a tightcover set in an outer one of iron, in which tho copper ono would lit closely, and a boiler having a steampipo leading into the space of three inches between the two heaters; and putting the milk into the copper heater would bring it to the proper temperature of l.'iO degrees, and keep it there for fifteen minutes or so to effect tho sterilization of the milk, and then draw off into bottles already heated to the sarao temperature through a pipe from the copper heater. Then, sealing tho bottles immediately, the process would bo finished without any special trouble or expense beyond the cost of the little fuel and the time spent Tho hot water left from tho process would bo useful in the 'washing and sterilizing of the dairy vessels. The sterilizing process is effective mostly in the continuance of the heat for the time mentioned rather than from tho degree of it. With this arrangement of tho steam after a few trials tho quantity of steam needed to heat so much ini'lk to the right temperature .MII.K STKKILI7KK. t, Milk: b, Water; c, TuWo forllerucr: d, Worl< Table: c, Worm, wlili T:ip fur Mlilc—other Tap for WiUor. would become known, ami when it v/aa turned on would do the work effectively without any watching. When engaged in this business, and before anything was known of what ia now called Ktcrilixincf, we used a heater made of half-inch lead pipe, made intc i coil and fitted into a suitable tin vessel, which was filled with boiling 1 water. The milk was strained into a sort ol lopper attached to the pipe, and as it massed through this it came out nt fl ieat of about ISO degrees, not any too much for the present method of stcriliz- ng the inilk. The bott'as wore placed m a folded wet blanket as they were .illod, and none of them ever cracked. As soon :is 111 lad, they wore closed and ;et away in the delivery boxes. The p.iik thus prepared kept in good condi- Jon a whole week, and the cream rose n the bottles very quickly. The diagram ,hows how the apparatus was made, i'he cost was, I think, less than S7. The ..ilk of If) cows was used with it, and t enabled the wurlt to be done in the vening instead of, as previously, in le rr.orning-. The milk in the bottles ,-iis left to cool on tho table sU>wly. The heater w as occasionally rcpl cnishfd ns the water cooled down. —Country lentlemau. great interest to those Americans who would improve their own product with 'a view to rivaling the Canadian in tho home and foreign markets. These instructions read as follows: Tho maximum of profit can bo obtained only by tho cloar-lhinking, intelligent dairyman, who breeds and feeds to produce the greatest amount of milk of a good quality at the least possible cost. The faithful anil constant observance of the following points will result in a marked improvement in the condition of the milk supplied to the cheese factories, an improvement which is much needed, and the bringing about of which will enable the cheescinaker to produce an article much superior to anything tbnt has been niado in the past, and by so doing- we can maintain our suprqmacy in (.he I'Jnglish market, realize a better price for our goods and add ver}' materially to the profits of the dairyman. Nothing but pure milk from healthy cows should be sent to the factory. To secure this cows should have abundance of wholesome, nutritious food and pure water, with access to salt at all limes. The greatest possible care should bo taken to prevent cows drinking stagnant w;iter. Milk from such cows is invariably tainted, and no amount of skill on the part of the chocsemakcr can produce from it a, really fine cheese. Immediately after tho milk is drawn it should be strained, then aerated by dipping or pouring, which can be done very effectively while the milk is yet in the pails, lie sure that Ibis work is done in a pure atmosphere, with clean surroundings, away from the stables or anything else of an impure nature, for, unless this be attended to properly, aeration will be a detriment instead of a benefit. It is not necessary to cool milk at nijht, unless the weather be extremely hot, in order to have it in the best condition for delivering at the factory in the morning, providing all pails, utensils, strainers, etc., have boon thoroughly washed, then scalded with boiling hot water and well aired before using. It is just as important that the morning's milk should bo well aired before sending it to the factory. Not only iu the summer should milk be aerated, but also in tho spring and autumn. The milk stands should be built in such a way as to exclude the sun and rain, and yet allow a free circulation of air around the cans. The organisms that produce bitter or tainted milk, or any abnormal change, are to be found only where there was filth nnd carelessness in handling, so that in all cases when complaint is made of impure milk the remedy must be extra cleanliness.—N. Y. \Vorld. FOR CLEANING STABLES. A Device Which It Very I'opular In the Tlllnoll ]>»lry District. The illustration shows nn apparatus used in the Illinois dairy district for PROFITABLE DAIRYING. Almolt IMicnoroflnal Growth of tho Can»- dlno chooHB Induitry. The dairy interest In Csmada is rap- dly growing into one of the most im- jortant iiuUistries. In flvo years tho heese exports have been raised from j3,500,000 pounds to double that amount. In butter-making, too, there lus been a proportionately large increase. In 1890 tho product amounted to 1,147,000 pounds, and two years later it had increased to 1,507,000 pounds. The product both of cheese and butter sent to Europe has enormously increased since 1890, The butter export was |:J40, liil in 1800. Tho next year it rose to 1003,175, and in 1S82 it was $l,0. r >C,0.>8. This industry lias a great dairy commission that reaches every part of tho dominion. It has its dairy schools and instructors, supported by the government. It absolutely prohibits the manufacture Jind Bale of oleo, buttcriue, filled cheese and adulterated poods ia any form, and instead of hunting up frauds and prosecuting them the commission devotes itseuerg-ies to assisting the dairymen and promoting tho industry. Canada enjoys the proud distinction of being the only government in tho world that ia free from adulterated dairy products and that makes no skimmed cheese—all full cream. Under these circumstance* the instructions issued by the Ontario col- lego to Canadian dairymen powsu A MAVUlvF BOAT, cleaning out stables. It is in effect a "stone boat" provided with a box for holding the manure. The rear end of the box slants back, ns shown in the cut, so as to furnish a starting 1 place for unloading. The chain shown at the rear cud ia used in drawing the, boat into the barn, then the whiftletrce is unhooked from that end, the horse Jed around and hitched to the front end. As fast as the barn i? cleaned the horse moves the boat along, and when the job is done it is hauled direct to the lield and scattered. It is not necessary to get into the manure with this apparatus, as it is unloaded by a man standing on the ground. — Orange Judd Farmer. Trrntmont for Soro Pmt. This trouble will be a certain result of permitting a cow to stand in wet mud or manure, as this inllames the tender skin between the claws of the hoofs, where blisters will, then appear, and, breaking by the rubbing, will, form sores. It this is neglected the hoofs may be wholly destroyed and the animal permanently injured. The feet should be well washed with water and tar or carbolic soap, then dried and dressed with an ointment made of pure lard or vaseline, ten parts, and ono part each'of turpentine and acetate of copper, stirred in the lard when it is melted and until it is cooled. It Js well to bind the sore feet in bandages nnd to keep the animals on a dry floor. DAIRY SUGGESTIONS. CANADA forbids the adulteration of cheese. lira horns and a fleshy udder ure regarded as bad points in a milch cow. FEED and milk the cows regularly and don't allow them to suffer for salt. THE yield of milk and its quality aro the points to look after in buying a cow. Tnic butter will come much quicker and be more solid and easier handled if tho cream is churned at the proper temperature. TITEKE is not very much difference in tho cost of feeding- a cow that makes 150 pounds of butter in a year, and ono making- double as much. THE first matter of importance in starting n dairy is to have Rood cows, i No matter how good tho care, a beef cow will not make a profitable butter ; cow.—Farmers' Voice. I —All the members of Lord Dufferin'i family, and they are not a few, are most excellent and graceful skaters, j They acquired the accomplishment in Canada. —Scandal breeds hatred; hatred b«- geta division; division makes faction, •Dd faction bring* ruin.—QuarlM. DOMESTIC PARTNERSHIP. Tho XVuy Oat of n Vrry I)J»(iRrr<!cul>le State of ACTiilr,.*. Ho'.vever advanced the world may be said lo be, however quickly \ve ma gi'usp and adopt new fads, fancies an notions, and however jniicli we ma think we have improved upon ol times and former us:i.g«;s, there are y> a great many things that aro suscept bh; of decided betterment. Among these the management o household alfciirs stands out prom nently, especially that pliaso o£ it tlia involves the financial uuderstindin between th« husband and the wife. l-'or a great m:iny years it wa thought that women were not eapabl of managing their domestic concern :i.s far as money matlors went, Tlier wus, to an extent, some show of ro;u;o' in this idea. :md in some' instance there is yet, but, as a rule, the existin state of things is just about as had a civilized people ;irci capable of m:il< it. A little analysis of the situation wi:i readily discover why this is so. A mioi of more or less mature years who has made or is making a compe tiMice or a frood living, marries a ymuipr won]:in, sometimes scarcely more thai :i child, She has been in school almos all of her life, and has never assiinici any responsibility in money matters other than U) be expected to make he allowance' buj' eaiuly and other petu luxuries. If the money were all tfon she went without confectionery nnc trinkets until the next time, and i was just as well, perhaps better. This constituted her limit of financial experience, Her bilis were paid, her necessities provided for, incidentals were looked after, and shortage v made up. Whatever she wanted in excess of this she couxed or cried for until she pot it, or maybe was sulky, sullen or disoblisiiiff until the coveted article was forthcoming- as the easiest way out of the unpleasant state of affairs. Fairly launched upon the sea of married life, that condition in which young people feel at liberty to do as they like, her natural inclinations, untrained and unfruidud in the bud, blossom out into extravagant and unreasonable demands, and fcclinjr .1 perfect ri.q-ht to call for whatever she desires, trouble comes sometimes suddenly and without warning. It is safe lo say that money matters are respousi- ble for more domestic infelicities than all other causes combined. The man is not lonp in discovering that his wife manages badly, and. he tightens the purse-strings. Instead of carefully instructing her in the use ot this necessity of life, ho becomes arbitrary a.nd often unreasonable, insisting, in many cases, that all articles shall be boug-ht on credit and the bills sent to him to overlook. There are few things in the world more annoying- than a systematic espionage of this sort, and the knowledge "that even the most trivial purchase has to be accounted for. It is humiliating and puts the jn'.strcss of the house on the level of an irresponsible child. How much better it would be to arrange- at the outset some fixed method in which forbearance on both sides form an important part. Honorable, straightforward, honest men have very little reason to fear the knowledge which their wives may have of their business. It is only when illegitimate pleasures and indulgences ar_"to be provided for that there is any occasion for such secrecy. A woman who is confided in and trusted will, as a rule, feel quite as much pride in and interest for hor husband's prosperity as he himself docs, and it is almost always possible, when business is depressed, for a well-informed woman to curtail expenses and suit her demands to the exigencies of the situation. But where there is no understanding or confidence, where money is literally doled out, and that, too, iu the most grudging manner, a feeling of resentment springs up, and the idea prevails that there must be just so much contention anyway in order to get what is required. Under such circumstances there is no wonder if the demands are excessive and infelicities follow fast upon one another's heels. . The money question, more than any other, is responsible for the reluctance of women to marry and their ambition to nrovide a competence for themselves. —N. S. Stowcll, in N. Y. Ledger. —Australia has given up altogether the maintenance of foundling hospital! and orphan asylums and has substitute ed for this the system of placing children in private homes until such time as they are able to care for themselves. —"Miss Smallhoart, don't you think you could learn to love me?" . Miss Smallheart—"Mr. Slimcash, I wish you had spoken yesterday before I boug-ht Fido,"—Inter Ocean. ANIMAL EXTRACTS. raXIUHED ACCOKUINn TO THE FORMULAS OF DR. WILLIAM A. HAMMOND. AND UNDKR DM SOJ'EBVISIOX. TESTINE. In oxlinustlvc states of the nervous system, resulting Jrom excessive mental work;(>motlomil px- ciiemeiil or other CJIUSBS dipuWe of lessenlig tile rorceiindemiuiimreortlw severul organs of tlie bodn depression of spirits, melancholia, and certain types of Insanity, In cusfls ot muscular weakness, or of ge.noml debility; neurasthenia, nnd all Irrtlable states of the brain, spin cord or ner- YOU? system Keiiernlly; In nervous • nnd congestive headache; In n«ur.-ili?la and In nervous dyspepsia; In weak states of the generative system-ln all ol the above named conditions, Testlno will be found of the greatest service. I)o«e, Plr» Dropn. Price (i dmclims), *2.5«. Where local dnwtlits are not supplied wlth £>• Hamroohd AnimaTExtracts. they will be maim, together'with all existing literature on the enb. Ject, on receipt of price, by THE C9LUXBU CHEMTCil- COXP1XT, WiiklMtol. D. C. _«ent tol Logmniport, Ben Witter. NEW LIFE Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and Brain Treatmer !<; ;^nid unrti-r pr^hivo wrltwn Rum-uniee, T'i* ii'illi' 1/.i»f! nirciiltt only, to euro Wtnk Memory: ].- lirninund Jforvo I'onvoi; IxmtMnnhond; vm Ni(.;ltt, Looses Kvil 3):-i>/irnt-; 1.(\,fk of ODV.I,. Norvou«nff«F; J,»^Jtu<k-; nil Drain**; I.nsn <»f J'«ft tin* Gf'iicrnlivo Orpine in either e^r., c:u: j <-i. lnn; youthful JCrron*, or JCrc/-w.-)vo IV _ for CuuVJ)". CnlrN, Ari-limn, J. Whooping OMich, Sons Thrnnt. I'loiiwujt totuko. Smitll rlzo (HecuuHniUr'l; oM, ffic. *J7,M, nn»25c.; old 51 Mzt*, now GOc. GUARANTEES Issued only bj W. H. POSTER, Dragglst, 326 Market St., Lo- "ansport, Ind. Is quickly Absorbed. Cleanses tne ifasal Passages illoys Pain and inflammation- ieals the Sores Protects the Membrane from Additional Cold Restores the senses ofTastel and Smell. IT" WILL" CURE. A reticle Is applied into eacb nsstrll and U *n>6;iWrt. Prlco'ffl contsat Dra^lsts or tor mall. ELY imOTHSSi, 60 Wsrran at.. New York. H'AY-FEV ':•"' 'W. FREE AD ING ROOM, Open Daily and Evening, 616 Broadway. Welcome to AIL LADIES DO XOO KNOW DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S STEEL P PEPYBOY8L PILLS xta tho original imd only FRENCH, (- lialilo euro <m tho ranrkut. Prico $1.00; eent bf nil. tf«nuino tiuld only by W. a. POHTEi, Dtasijlsc, 326 «ark«t St., Lo ganaport, Ind. ITCHING PILES ABBOtBTBLT CTJM8. OINTMENT *" '™* 1| ' JOSEPH CILLOTTS STEEL PENS Wos. 303 -404-17O-CO*, //.•rf o/Acr styles to suit all hands. THE MOST PERFECT OP PENS, and Lost Manhood inliy. vie., Mljvlv CllrM 1*5' JKN. FlbliKU, LTUgljiat, Log unauort. Indian*. emission* FOR CTS. In Postage, we will BOH* A Simple Knvclopc, ot eHher WHITE, FXESII or BRITA'EXTE P OZZONI'S OWDER. Yon have seen it advertised for many years, but have voa ever tried ttj—1J not.—you <io notTinow what on IdOM Complexion 1'cwrter to. pozzoNrs benldcs bclnR nn ncKnowlodgod bonntlflor, lins muny relrc;.lltnK iincR. 11 prevent* cbnf- Drotcction to Uio face dnrltiK hot? It In Mold Everywhere. . . IN ELEGANT— ^ Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANGE, « UoUrs TO—. MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS 4. PACIFIC »ND SOUTHERN PACIFIC Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car, St. Loalt to Lot Angeles, doily, via thi» lint, POPULARLY TCRMCO TMt —« 'TRUE SOUTHER!! TPBV.ralng > eoantl<y that tor < bas DO •qu«J.—•—^^^^- CREATLT REDUCED RATES HOW IN EFFECT VIA THE AkOVC LIHt, AMD rrm ON »ALK »T ALL IMPORTANT Ornc IN TM "N.TCD*TATM^«O CANADA. W. B. OODO»W><«. H C. T' ^"WO . "! «*>!»•»<.. «*»' ..«-«.T*».A«fc

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