Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 3, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 3, 1894
Page 7
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R R. R, The ujtBt (wrtnln and unfe Pain Remedy lu the world that instantly •to » tlit< most oxenie.iHtin>f pains. It IK truly the tfreat CONQUEROR OP PAIN and ban iloun utoro go»d than any koowu remedy, FOR 8PRAINB, RROISK3. BACKACHE, PAIN IN THK flHKST OR 81 D K, H K .A P A 0 H K, TOOT H A 0 H E, OH ANY OTH KR KXTKRNAL PAIN, » few anpllcrttioim rubbed ou by the hand act like iim^-ic Cftiisiii;.; the palu to Instantly stop. tTKK-i AND PHEVKNT3, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat,. Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, DISTRESS IN CHICAGO. Thousands of Unemployed Men Gleaning tho Str««t8- A System of Practical Charity Drvl«*d by Uuiilii. n* MiMi-l.rnmmii ti> l<« I.»»rurel Ir'iui tl» llitril-Tlru« IVrlud of lji«t U later. Nino Bfc*im*tlim, >'i uralirU, Srljtilm. Hwclllnir of tln> Joints, l-nlnn In lurk, fhfit "r Unihu. nic«!>pll«itl(>iiul'ttir-KKADY RKI.IKK to the y«rt or part* whiTf dlfllniltyor imln exist* Mil nfford easx iirnl oiMiifuri. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN ROWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOt'R STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, JfERVOrfcNESS, SI,E E PL ESS- NESS, 810K HEADACHE, D1AR- RHCEA, four. FLATULENCY, PAINTING SPELLS tire relieved In- itiuitly Htjil quickly cured by taking internally it htilf to a teu.-po nfnl of Ready Relief in luilf teuspoonful of water. MALARIA, CbWs and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. The rr> Is nut n rrnifillal fluent In tht> world tb»t •mciirr XfviTaiiil A :ii* i\n,j another Miilnrk-as, Billons, mill uitier Severs, Kitted by I!iiuw;ir's nil*. no ijnkkl} 1 ;i» Hiuiwii)'.* Rfiuly hf.'iet. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists. DADWAY'S A * PILL fur the i-urr of >ll illsnrdrrn uf 111.' STOH*CH, MVKK. l:»WKI,«i, KIDNKVS. |:|,1MI>KI1, WCHVOI'S IHSKA^KS. IIKAKlCllt:, fOSSTIIM- TIO!« COSTIVIXK.SS, IMIKiKSTION, IIViPIT- U,' BII.KH'SSKSS, KKVKlt, ISKl.AMMATWN MF TIIK IIOKK'O, ril.)>, anil nil drrnnff. •«»t» of the lotfrii»l VlH<fr», I'orflj T»*i't»Mf Mttinlni no imrrurj, ulicralx or KIOI S Hill (,S Prlii* UncHiti" ror boi. Sold by all BAI"W*T a CO , 8< 'Wlirwn St N. Y. «VB« mre arid art 'or RABWAt'S. La Grippe, Catarrh AND IN THE HEAD rill«v>d ln<linll> by on* application ol Birnty't Catarrh Powder Btld «T«rrnkere \ij druggltti or direct by n. HON. A.M. F**T,JuiljeoBuvr«moOourt,Neb.,WTlte« mm'-i hi.ru.o j uTrTirn.7 »t.Urik.l l'o«a.r p«neu»li» " " • » »>• >«< r » uion* «ffli:t«J M? «li.h.l «W. r. FATii«:!iC"«icK,Bee'ylotho Rl. Bf v. UlsOop of Coiiuabin*, Obto. wrll*»*: _nu> .— lr ; .niioiinr«uoii«Ufor>»ui-Po»J«r. It fcM d m« at IQ Ifttml.-d mi*;k ftf e«Urrh wkrn LithiDf i>. Aa<l.li«huilwiikU. HI n,jrri.od»ta '• quU4tnlhu.i»ili.ijv.rll. M. B. F«TKn':*>^'.'<Jii'tail«n V.O. Afft^Mr't Start*, r."! i.,> r.,.«in . cor.-, wlj<k I ,," l».l««l b, . M.- n d lo tnr Dr. mm., « C-jnJhjl tfi>r«iril«!n-«. IU»> r«nv«r«t 117 lic.nr« •"* » t*'t ICM ,w-rh«r. w.lrh IKk pltlnlf, It b.li,« il"=hV.('-tn m/.«r. I look upon II M . po.,tlv. ««™ burn*. «r.d I. «« nMUMiuM Itt uj. lo nMKr "' "J taxxl «n ««r I M do you p«y $3 to $3 for • catarrh reii«dy;w h<m ( M papuUr prlcM) Birne/s Catarrh Powder |p hftt*r than ill oibtnr No i «lrrlUlIn(t««tct«. KuUsUnbotUoof. r infl ' 1 --- r -r'— **~ * r" 1 ' 1 ; COJIM ourlw ID jeui Mbtundfticnpftct; C ifrney Catarrhal Powder Co, TOEM SAMPLE CHICAGO: __ Una UMonlc Tcmj*» Soli] lit H. K. Kt*«lln«i and J. U Hanson, la- iport, Ind, ANTAL-HIDY. Theno tiny Cop«u)« aroitrperioi I to Balaam of Copaiba, ICubeb* knd Injection*. 111*7 euro In48 hours Uio e dlsoasca without n<jr.'no.<<v rcnlcnco, WLOBYALUT'i [Special Ctiluaco Li-ttcr.1 or ton years n^o I wrote a ma'/a/.ine iirticle on the condition ol Amorican labor. I predicted then that before the year 1'JOO the Tinted States would bo overrun with paupers and tramps. My opinion was a&Miiluil by sevens! writers who declared it tho visions of an alarmist. The distress now ivoviiilinff in the larjfo cities of our country jfi't's far toward justiiyiuf,' my oliee unpopular views. About n deeiifle apo bewail an era of overproduction. Money wns plenty, certain branches of mimujf and manufacturing, paid immense profits, \vork- if.frnieii received fair waives and had steady work-. Things which were once considered luxuries became necessities. With every increase of waives eame desires for I'resli luxuries. While the purchasing valuo of a dollar did not decrease, many hitherto uti- dreumed of avenues for spending money opened thomsclrcs even in tlio remotest corners of the. union. 'Labor and capital, both spoiled by an unprecedented series of fat years, de- clnreil war iijfainst each other. 1'ow- erful orirani/.a .ions of workiiiffUien ar- rnyed tlieinselvesaffainst un.scrupulouM coinbinritions of capital. Kvery strnp- ffli- resulU'd in the importntioii ol the lowest jrraile of foreifr 11 labor. Each of these undesirable iimnijrrants in- flueuceil friends ut homo to join him. Uwd to an iuci'iiie of thirty and forty :eriti a iliiy, the nviTUH'O llun^'irian Or Italian fully believed that a country iu which common laborers could ^nrn a dollar and n quarter for ten hours' work \vii-, the famed laud of milk and honey. The tirst "natch or two of t'.iese pcop'o did not alYec.t the labor market seriously, but when they were reinforced by the hundred thousands tho workinfiTien of America were confronted hy a condition whose importance could not be reasoned away by theoretical esutiys. The sayinjf that prosperity haw ruined in.ire men tliiin poverty provoil true oiu-o more. Tho frugality of the past goucratioa, which cmibk-d the nation to fi;'ht tlio most expensive war of thecvntiiry. was lost in the almost universal effort to outdo cacti other pnwtiecd by business men as well as mechanics and laborers. The crash had to come. Ami when it came, hist DIN1-NO KOOM IX I.AKF8II1E KITCHEN. spring it fonn^ the nation unprepared for the hardships it broug-ht with it. Tho old-fashioned habit of saving soroctliinor in the ye»rs of plenty for the proverbial rainy day hail bcon observed hy but few. The groat majority of waffe earners were without money « hen th« buuy wheels of industry stopped. One hundred thousand men, so the official reports Ray, were, a few weelcs apo, living in absolute want In the rich city of Chleago alone. They a;>d their families are now suffering for the m-ocsMtios of life. Able-bodiod sinple men, ttickly women ftnd fecblo children crowd the (ifiloes of the oluir- Ity ort,'uni/;itionHaTul the county apent from morning till niffht. It IIOH been said — ami with pood reason, too—that the prettent era of distress was brought about by ulannists; that the hard times were created artitlcinlly for political purposes anfl speculation; that money is kept from the people by conspiracy. Admitting 1 these chnr^es, for t'li- sa'.ii 1 of nrffinnunt. it inuy f-till be eliiimeil that tlie nxistinfj disti'ew rnny I* pro<iuetivc of good results. It niay tench iincw the lesson Hint a fruffal nat.ion is a powerful nation, iind that Cii\ satisfaction of ox Ira v- a^ant apnetites lendn to moral decay an«l physical f.nfferingr- ^ B tut ' P 0 " 1 say.s: " 111 fares Uin land, to tuiumlwUls » pr«y, \vh<'n wfiilili iic^umnirttcs iuid mon dccav.' J The simple foctB that hard timea c«n be culled into existence by o combination of capitalist* oud taat three months, i'! idlonesH can throw hundreds of thousands of workingrmcn Into the very nlo»ehs of dospond and Bfiaolor prove that there Is something 1 radically wrongr In o" r mod* of 'Hfe. Monied mon must bo made to nnder- stand that they owe a duty to.the ca- tion aside from addinfr millions to their possessions, and worklmjinen must learn that their lot is one of abject dependence until they practice rational economy. • ' • It is pleasant to not* that the justice of these deductions. Is beginning to be admitted by sensible Jabor loaders. The no-calleil hard times have widened the Intellectual vision of many who have heretofore Rnoered at the theory of reciprocal obligations and wholesome modes of living. Wage-earners who have not lost their income arc rloinff without many luxuries «nd contributing liberally to funds for the relief of the unemployed. Philosophy, sound aa It may be, does not help a starving man, however. Tho citizens of Chicago r»«JIi«d:this at the befTlnuiop of winter, and banded together to afford assistance to the thou- ! «nnd8.whom hnixrer aud cold comiM>U«d to seek the a id of their more prosperous brethren. Tlio business men organized a relief association ami took charge of the Lakeside kitchen, a cliaritable enterprise started by a few philanthVo- pisls. No applicant wa.-» refused a meal, but he hud to earn it. The streets of the city were in a deplorable condition and ue,edi:il vleanhip. Most of tlui applicants for help claimed that they wanted work and not cliarity, and consequently thu managers of thu relief associiitioii mucte a rule that every ap- plie.ant should work three hours for a ticket entitling him to supper, lodpintf and breakfast. Overtime work was credite<l (it t!ie rate of ten cents an hour, payable ill tickets receivable for jlothiny. jjnxifvies utid laundry, 'J'he meals arc served nt tlie Lakeside, kitchen, and consist of ;i bowl ul cuffoe, with milk and sugar, iuul four ounces of bread for breakfast; a stew of fresh beef and vegetables with breitd scraps left over from breakfast for dinner, and coffee and bread for supper. Tho plan of the- Lakeside kitchen worked so nlcelv that it was adopted by other relief o1lie.es ami soup houses, and soon »n army of three thousand men, equipped with shovels, brooms and pickaxes, was at work cleaning up the city's filthy thoroughfares. Before thestreet-uleunin^ regulation . went into effect, the Lakeside Uituhon | bad (fiven meals to (i.OOO men per day; | but the day after it. was put in forcis . USED BOTH INTERNALLY AND EXTERNALLY. P S FXTRACT A Ktronir )Irn*it, Fxtrrmi Kind In lYobably the most Interest iiii,' cattle on exhibition at the Columbian exposition wciv ill,. Dutch belted cattle, The LakeulieM, us l.ne breed Is called i" Holland from tin" peculiar white belt which pusses completely a round 'be bixiy, tire often confounded with the llolstein FriesiaiJS. This is :i mistake, however, as. though originally relnted, tht'v '-ire now rcvo£m?.\ i d us a distinct breeil The Dutch belted cattle are of mmm imiammaflon. i ! fih#*tf$ MpmnrrbrW^ ! UNbt';*.d r'tfblllUl! ! rsQ^uOi Relieves DUTCH BKI.TKT BULL. «*? <& ji li M " n n fi n M Y TO ju;aiN WORK. medium size, fiao-boned, compact and well built. In color they are black, •vith a continuous white belt around j the body, the white beinff pure white. j so that the jet binck forms a beautiful I conn-list. This type and color were ! established by scientific breeding. I They arc controlled by tho nobility iu their native country and present a novel picture in the landscape, grazing 1 in the lowlands of Holland. In weipht, the cows 'vary from eijrht to twelve. ! hundred pounds and the bulls reach ! bixteeu to twenty hundred. They are, stroiiK ;"!<•' vigorous, kind and docile iu disposition and transmit with prroat certainty all their original qualities. Tho calves produced are usually of tar^o si/.e. The Dutch belted cattle arc a dairy breed, the cows producing a iarg-o quantity of milk above the average, in butter content. For bucf they rank with other dairy brretK Snvstasble for Catarrh, ra;gi£, £*5!es 7 Chiibtains, Sore;at, fnflamecS Eyes, Toothache., Earache, Wounds, Bums, Sca&s. Old Sc?eG, Crip. Golds, Hoarsened3., • • * SOLD Of:LV ffJ SCTT.Frs WITH BUri- WRAPPEr.G. FiC-l'.lilj '.I i...;::;e....; L ...: i; cVi V/r..?,-.- TESTIMONIALS: ; ; k.i, -.-,] aa*v^i^:'"..J'.."..'- ~ v -,-_•'•.; \' '.-'"!< ££:',. "; " •••••^^\-^-^ : -\ -'• \ W> £r;ee.C^C?-"^'. / J ;:,':" : :^'' : -• : -'- (J '- u ^- jM^fe^*: : '< Cr.f^f^r ;-::^ c V hf V WX^^¥^'^'-''^^ ' ''- : - **•'*'•-k"'*'' L : "" ." - -..vi-ro , miPli : S^> ^ ^,;v^.;:v,,/.:^,,::/.;.. i h vV^.'isJt^-// ^v ""^ : ."/ ^'"M.;'''" • .."•"."•'S;£ >•:',• i^jLfc. ,•"' '*''. ^- Trr™* - ' Ji :-i.'.s'. .• ^,rv. •*« b&reByes, ?&••• -V'f- t v .,;-fel ,..-,:, ,'.c.-.. ]l -v.p-,.JXM ! -. : .-. -O,< ..'. J',i : V ....-' 1 :«<•••-• the number fell to half that number, showing clearly that fifty per cent, of the so-called unemployed consisted of tramps and besTparfi. This decrease in the number of applicants led thechair- man of the Central Relief association to issue ii letter to the public, in which In; suited that all citizens who tfive, money to men on the streets or H.I the) door are d.>iu<r harm, lie further intimated that it is just as harmful to (jive food, shelter or clothing to the unworthy »s it is to pive them money, since the one as well as the other pives support to la/.y and dishonest people. This circular drove hundreds of professional be^ars from tlie streets, and to oilier points. j Needy women and old men who are too feeble to work ou tho streets re- ceivc-uid from rejrulavly organized charities and tiie county n^'eiit. The latter oOiciiil hns but recently irtade the stiirtlin? iiiinouiieotnent that, his otlico has from l.CUO to VJ.OOO cullers every day, nil of whom claim to be destitute and insuchacondiliou that Cook conn- I ty must support them. The county U : doinfj the best it can with the; means i stanci at. its oommiind—about R12,000 a mouth —but inasmuch ns at least ten Jmes that amount, would be required to relieve the distress for the short space of four weeks it is notilifficull to se.e that butcompurativcly few of the .-ipplicantm can be assisted. How frreat the misery of some of the worthy poor is was dem- I Journal, onslruted recently when an elderly womn:i u;r. crushed in the crowd in the county agent's office and received iujuries from which slfe died a few hours later. The woman was taken to the miserable rooin which she called home, and an (..ruminationshowed that NOTES ABOUT MILKING. Wlmt to 1>0 »"<l Wlmt Not to Do— I'r»o- liClll SlIKKl'HttullK. H is a blessed si^-lit easier to keep the dirt and ill flavor out of the milk than to take it out of the butter. Any delay in setting the milk lessens tlie quantity of cream obtaiucd. To secure the best results in c.'vain raisin let the milk be strained and put at res lit once it w drawn from the cow. T test this, fitniin one-half the cow's mil! into a pan as soon as you Ret un fro tlie milk stool, and strain the othe half into another pan half an hou later am! note the difference in re suits. The old-Lime method of covering th milk pail with u strainer cloth, layinp it clean clam shell in the depress" and milking in the chim shell, is not one which modern dairymen need t< luiitfh at. The practice is excellent It allows atrainlntf tho milk instantly and docs not permit the streams t< force tilth through the strainer, as thei force is expended upon the hard am odorless clam shell, or other like sub In m'diiinp: a- eow with sore teats ill ways wet them lirst, also place th tuind so ho tore will come in the palm of Uie, band Do not, expect 4 u> pound milk out o: ii cow with the stool, and halloing m no better thiui pounding.-—Farm klxperiiutiDt Tf U.U Com. At 1'nrdue university Experiment- made from January to March, 180S, with throo cows kept in tho barn and three exposed all night, H!) being fed ulilte, showed that the cows exposed to the uvuther diirinjj the day ate more ioud tliau those give.;i shelter in the barn; U-ey lost in weight while the sheltered cows gained, as well as (rave Ifss mil!;, there bi'in? a. difference ol fll! dollai-s in t'avr.r of (.jiving the cows shelter. T.'ie university director had liiree p.")-!ers printed, contaiiiins; the results, \Yhi-.:h were placed in pi'ond- nent. places for the (ibxei'vatioii of f:n'in«'r-s. T'.ie e\p');.f.l eows w^re shel- tercd at ni^ht, while the sheltered e.nvs wi-re allowed Hillside, for an hour on plensant diiys. Shelter is a cheap mode CM" .sav!;i^' i'noil. Honk Specific rations f>r milch cows ar« well enough on tho book table, after early candle lighting, where and when they can be studied and their values properly ostimatixl. In actual practice in the stable they do not so accurately upplv- '"'<; observant feeder will have remarked that cows differ in their ca LINK AT cots'rr AOKNT'B WIM>OW. there was not as mnch as a crust of bread on the premises. Another terrible sipht^-which, by the way, is not infrequent, is to see decently-dressed men g-o through tho ii§ _ _. . __ garbage boxes in the hope, of finding- | p ac i(y f,, r converting food into milk, edibles. Often thcirsearah Isrewarded - ..-=.- ..- I...Y-... by the discovery of pieces of meat and bread which are eaten on tho spot by the stuTfinp food-hunters. Stromretoaay, the men who engage in this repulsive, work are atnonpr the .best dressed of the unemployed -men wha are too proud to beg and too honest to steal. As the season advances an mneliorn. tion in the condition of the poor 1 becomes noticeable, but it wUl be some time before last winter's nightmare nan be forgotten. Chicago may well bo proud of the wnv in which its citizens have, met an unprecedented condition of affairs. It has not only relieved the wants of the hanffry but, has impressed upon tho mind« of its wards the unalterable fact that only those who save in tho days of prosperity can expect to go through a season of adversity without loss of dig-- nity and self-respect. The unfortunate poor wo have with us always, and for them we should ever have a helping band and cheering word without a sermon to leaten tbe value of either the one or the other. G. W. WKIFHBRT. as they do in si/.e, color and habits. A ration which is best for one may not be best for another. Kvery cow should be Jed without reference to any other cow. Study your cows and adapt the food to your intelligeuieonrhisions. —Farmers' Voice. __ __ H;LrU nn ftneilA IJuttnr Mm. Should the higher court-) finally sustain the action of the legislature in Minnesota :t:id .Severn! other states, re- qniriu? oK'omaririirina or any of the concoctions that arc used for butter, to be colore I pinli or some color different from tim dtiiry url.icie. the competition from '•»'•• quarter would end in all states t !' ; :- i::.fi'rc-i llie law. The manufacturers e-jncedc tluit.it is useless to trv to sell an article for butter that is colored pink, green, blaitk or any shade different from veul ImtU'r. •TESTIMONIALS published in I behalf of Hood'i Sareaparilla arc u reliable and .worthy of con6dence ai if from yow m«M truiud i L*£tise •^ ,-^»^» /"•*)*"-> '"*("/*' f.r'ni- • ' i itu.sSj'-.cfc'.:.'-. '^'r,';. 1 .;'• .-,•:, w.- anJ r.;s~ '.if -t.-uiv."- .^i' 1 ' I-. :•-' DC-NOV.W. V. \ . .v^cuc C.\- . Bruises/;'™.^' 1 ''..-,;.' in mail',' c-tM*-"ioi' J»rcis{*-., ^rn ! • > l-ror^l'Tcrv t^-nr'}.'..)."- l.n ii ' TKRS <H- VTJI* JM1OM. Nc-.v \ r? t -f mrttr~ ~"'^J/' 1 '/ 1 "/'''•'" ( ; ll( ' : •" burns, ir^^s,;, -. •. Kefbvur-c of l-VikJS i-,.\ir.iii i .:•..-. • b^un*:"-Mr-, T A fi)!KRMAN.N. ^ \\. ; \ Hemorrhages, — "/m troyblcd with Jlcmon h;n:: • : . • tanKS, and flr.d rnnrt'ft Kxtr.ii i r • . remedy that win control thcui,''-. ''• •' W. WARNER, Scr.irtlon. P.i. The Hon. JOHN r. SPENCER, J.itr S taiyof War and Sccrt-iory <.( f---*- far back valuable," ck as il^S : " It ;s a remedy pcr Sond fof our Book (mailotf fraa). It mill Ml you all about it. USE NO PREPARATION but THE GENUINE with OUR CIREGTr: HUNWAOTTRKP ONLY BY POND'S EXTRACT COMPANY, 76 Fifth Mnnue, far York. •••• : t!i HERE'S THE HUB'S OFFER? A Full Suit of Clothes, Ages 5 to 1 ? years—every thread all \ —double breasted coat—pants made • double knees—double seats—taped .v (will outwear 2 pairs of the usual kinci) Stanley cap, nude like illustration- match the suit—and A Pair of Sho< solid leather, first-class, strong and ' —the entire head-to-foot outfit for $5. Sent on receipt of price, or C. O. D. with privilege of examination to any j the United States if Si.oo deposit is sent with order. If not satisfactory we n ; refund the purchase price. Samples of cloth FREE. Inoidcring incJudeCscpc-ia-c. TUT" B-IIID Clothiers,Matters,Furn- CHICAGO, liiuL. | fl K n\JO>y ishcrti and Shoore. State andJackson Ct. .00. .art of ioc to W. L. DOUGI $3 SHOE SENT, 85, 84 and 83.50 Dress C::OQ. 83.5O Police Shoe, 3 Cc!o». 82.50, 82forWorklni:<;icn, 83 and $1.75 for Be, . LADIES AND MISCCS, 83, S2.50«2 ( f.75 . •»» fraud. , DOUGLAS Shool( arc "'viish, easy fittlnjj, «n£l R«vo better .n at^hc price* advrrtited than any oihcr make. Try CrtC \*lr «nd he cq,f>- ,»w. The utamplm,' of W. L. Douirins' name and price an thtbottoin, wh •uarnntccs their value, Vnvcs thouanmls of dollars annually to those -»*O -wc.tr the Jealcri who push the fnle of \V. L, DoiiRlai Shoes gain cuatomert, which 'MI kicrense the sales on llicir fell line of trooiis, Thry ««> ««ord to wH •» » I«.«K i .... . »... i.'.'f|j* ^|| your footwmr *ff In* 4Ma]T a<l on? W. I~ DOUCU.A8, Brorkten. l.,.m. J. B. WINTERS. ~(BE8T AND OOCS rA»THB«T>- ivrmit oi Its inslantmeous prnpomtion Mid render K Highly Dlgestlblo and Nutritious.

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