Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 14, 1894 · Page 7
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March 14, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, March 14, 1894
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Page 7
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R. R. R. READY RELIEF The most certain and safe Pain Remedy In the world that instantlj stops the most excruciating pains It Is trnly tho great CONQUEROR OP PAIN and has done more good than an' known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACK ACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHK, TOOTHACHE OR ANY OTH KR EXTERNAL PAIN a few applications rubbed on by thi hand act like lua^ic causing the pain to Instantly atop. CVKF3 AND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, In flammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, Bh»im»tl»m, Noiir.Mn, Sclatlci. LnmlMRO, Mwfllln» or the jDliitd, I'ulni in Hark, {.'hi>«t or f.lmtm. ThiinjipllmllonorttieHKADY RELIEV to the pnrt or partswlii>r«<III!lenltjor i>Hin Mdst» 1*11 afford ea»« finil comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAU SEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY FAINTING SPELLS are relieved In stantly and quickly cured by taking Internally a half to a teaspoonful ol Ready Relief in half teaspoonf ul of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There !• not a remedial agent In the world that will cure Fever nnd Aguannd all otber Miilnrlons, Bilious, and other Fever*, aided by Radwaj'B Plll», so Quickly M KadwBj'ii Ready Relief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by drugolsts. RADWAY'S ^ PILLS, Far tk« «r« of nil dliordtm of tk« STOW- i«H, LITEB, BOWCL8, K1HXT.T8, BLADDER, NKRTOCH D1SF.ASE8, IIKA1UUIK, CONSTIPA- TIOH C08TITEH»:88, INDIGESTION, B1SPEP- Ii, BILIOI'HITKSS, KKTEB, IHFUHiTWN OF THK BOWKL8, FILM, ud ill dtrunt- •eiti of the InUrnil Vl«'«ra, Pml; r»ir»Ubl» ntalilnir «0 HKfCirj, mliwrili or DGLETt- •10118 B«l'«». Price 36 centi per box. sold bj »11 DruggUU. RIDWtY ft CO, Si Warren St., N. Y. tfBf vat and ask (or BADWAY'8. Catarrh COLD IN THE HEAD ,,lltv«J IntUntlj bv on* «ppllc»tlon at Blrney't Catarrh Powder It ittv. FATIIKK of Columbus, Olilo, writer, . ''*"" 9 to tlui Rt. Hev. Bishop l lor th. t«m..l)r to h«IP »»" wo •"> • M. R FBWHIMOX, Ciwiodlwi U. a. Appraiser 3 Birney Catairhal Powder Co. 1208 MASONIC TEMPLE. CHICAGO. Sold .Terr whereby druggists or direct by us. Sold by B. F, Keesllntf and J. L. Hunson. Lo- gsnsport, InU, [FRESH- •NCSS V.V.AND '•. Ci;e,AFt v S&KN. M THE SKJN. COMPLEXION.' Ansitrecablo Lnxatlro mill NERVE TONIC. Sold by Orugglstnor s™t by mall. 2Bc.,60c., •Od f 1.00 per package. Samples froo The Favorite TOOTH POWBII (ANTAL-MiDY I ThwetlnyCcpialcanronnpcrlor I to .Balaam of Copaiba, I Cubcb3 and Injections. I They euro in 48 hova* tho Isarnodiaeot'cs -without wi l-rerJcncc. SOLO BY ALL r 1 1 FOR MEN ONLY! rud] MODEL FARM HOUSE. A I'lilu Tlmt Swum u» I'ciTort tin It In I'urtHlhlii to niuki.' It. Many, no doubt, aro now planning to build in the spring. Their desire is to make for themselves a permanent homo, so convenient and handsome, so complete and artistic in all its arrangements, that they will never wish, for any reason, thai they had built differently. I feel sure that those who adopt this plan will never regret it. It is a growtb. For more than a decado it has been studied and revised and improved as other plans have been consulted and other homes visited, both in city and country, until now it seems as perfect as it is possible to make it, Look at it closely and you will see that then; are no waste places, no useless work in any part of it, but every corner and nook is utilized. "The dimensions given are largo enough for most families, but ono beauty of tho plan is you cr»n build larger or smaller, as you prefer, and yet keep it intact in all its parts. Tho figures giTen aro inside measurements, and tho making nnd laying- of carpets has been kept constantly in mind, Tho cellar contains a furnace and eoal- room under tho dining-room, a main room under tho kitchen and pantry, and a vegetable and root-room. Tho walla under tho kitchen are plastered nnd all tho floors are cemented. This s a protection against rats. • Fig. 1 is the first floor, with nine feet to ceiling 1 . V is a vestibule, Pr parlor, 3 sitting-room, U dining-room, B li aedroom with an outside door (a very desirable thing in case of sickness), 0 wardrobe, K kitchen, Pa pantry, d w dumb-waiter, accessible from dining- room, kitchen, and pantry; H bathroom, i s front stairway, bs back stairway, W d wood-room, K c earth closets E> P porticoes, p porch, c o china closet, underneath which aro bins for flour, meal, etc.; T, kitchen table in partition between kitchen and pantry, with a door above that can bo sbovod up and down, and underneath it a cupboard opening into both rooms; k a cupboard also opening into both rooms with drawers and shelves in the lower part, and c s is where tho cook stove is :o stand. Tho sink is BO great an abomination I have made no place for it The outside cellar door is upright and double, and in warm weather tho outer ono can bo removed and u screen or heavy wire door take its place. The ilosct nnder the foot of tho back stairway is for kitchen ironware. In tho jarlor in a grate with fancy mantel. Connected with the fluos aro air ducts, and registers also open into tho cold air duct from both sitting-room and din- ng-room to secure, perfect ventilation. Tho doors between the sitting-room and lininjf-rootn aro double, sliding, while between sitting-room and bedroom is simply a portiere. Observe that all . utside doors are covered anil protee- Fi" 2 is the second lloor. IJ, It, 13, B. are bed chambers, L, library, n which t both . , hambers, L, library, o c c o losets, D. a room in which to dry lothes, f f the Hues, and w, in stories, stands for windows. A person building after this plan can cave oft the room over tho parlor, if he o desires, with excellent outward ef- ect and lessen the cost of building and furnishing. - K Asbury, in Ohio .•stnilcli' l»itcho» tho !!<•»<.. In tiling a slough or mar.sliy place on lie farm where there is an abundance uf willows and other trees it is bust to make the ditches straight, us the tiles can be uiiidjp to lit together much mor;: closely. IJ the joints arc. not reasonably tight, the roots of the trees will enter nnd cause clogffing. Where the roots aro very thick it is sometimes necessary to lay tlio joints in water- Imo cement Most of tho tile manufactured is sufficiently porous to admit ;he entrance of water if the joints aro [ightly closed. The tame precaution i» oiOM*ary where tile drains crow or run Is tho best remedy for all complaints peculiar to women. A MEDICAL BOOK worth DOLLARS, sent for 10 cents In il Envelope. II Pur Ilottlo nt Druggists. 60c. Trial Size sent by mall. totters for advice Marked "ConsnltlnR Department" are seen by our iihysidaiiu only. A-ftlOKA MEDICIHE CO., II. (l, Ciilmiui, Scc'y, Kulnmuzoo, *" 'P., WOMEN AS FARMERS. lluiy of Tlinm Havo lloen Suci:i««ful H«- yniid I'.xpuctutlon. The state of Michigan has an unusually largo number of women engaged in agriculture, due, probably, to tho fact that in the fruit belts the culture of small fruits is especially adapted to the work of careful women, needing scrupulous cleanliness, close attention to detail and economy of management so necessary to success. Of course, many women aro fanners because- they were left by father or husband with a farm on their hands, yet there is an increasing number turn- inn 1 deliberately to fanning as a vocation as the problem of how to inako a living confronts them. It is said that few women have ever failed who have seriously attempted to make a living from tho products oil tho soil, a fact perhaps not strange when we consider that a deliberate choice of the profession of agriculture would scarcely bo made by a woman unless she had a real love for tho work which implies some knowledge of its principles. It is a vocation capable of immense possibilities, and for a healthy woman of executive ability and some business training, there is no better field. Several cattlo ranches in tho far west are successfully run by women, and the states of California and Florida are dotted everywhere by attractive places where woman is the presiding genius outdoors as well as within the walls of tho bright homo. Dairying is yearly attracting more women. It is a business paying rich rewards for careful, intelligent labor. Faithfulness, kindness and cleanliness, traits common more to women than men, will prove most effective In a business that produces goods that rise, rather than fall, in times of financial depression. Butter. milk and cheese, if of high grade, are ever In increasing demand at full prices. Best of all, if a woman succeeds in this difficult profession, her work must be judged from a man's standpoint. Farming is essentially a man's occupation, and she will be counted as a successful worker entirely independent from so-called woman's work. — Womankind. __ _ SIMPLE WAGON JACK. On« Thmt I» Not Only E»«lly M»d» But Alio ISully Uied. Our illustration .Is of a vary convenient and easily constructed wagon Jack. Tho bnso or main piece is a 2x4 inch scantling four feet long. Tho top A TVAOON' JACK. or notched stick, is 2x3 inches of about tho same length. At each end of tho base and on each side bolt pieces 2xl;$ inches. Let one set be about IS or 20 nches hiffh and tho other 20 or .10 inches. Fasten the short pair so it will tjo stationary, but the other pair must be so it will move backward and forward. Arrange the lever so that when in the position as shown at A, tho notched stick will bo nearly horizontal. Then place the jack under tho axle of the wagon. Bring the lever to tlio position shown in B. TliLs will lift the wheel off the pround and if the jack has been properly constructed the lever will remain in position while tho wheel is being taken ort and the axle greased. Make the top and upright pieces ot some kind of hard, strong wood-tho lighter tho better. The bottom can be pine.—Orange .lucid Farmer. FACTS FOR FARMERS. MILK when pure and fresh can bo heated without injury, but cream must not be heated after it becomes acid. OF course every dairy farmer has laid in a supply of iee for next summer's use. It is something you need in your business. A CBKAMEBV, wlieii rightly conduct- oil, is a blessing to any community, but it takes n good while for some farmers to see the point. MUCH has already been said about the sanitary condition of the cellar, and now is the time to carefully heed cast advice in that direction. EABLt poas are hardy and can stand a light frost, hence the land should be ready for the teed early In.the »ei»on, »o a» to have them ready'for market or ' ' :: ' ' '' AMBER AND AMSEROID. The IIiinlcniMl tiiim of TriM'H Tlnit Flour IMii'tt IVrlmpM Million* t,r VrarM AK<> A. liceker, of Knst Prussia, a member of the linn who own and operate, the greatest itmlior mines in the world, til Ann:i and the I'iilmnicken, located on the north coast, of the Italtic sea, sail recently: "Our linn supplies over 00 per cent of the amber anil amberoid sold in the, markets of Kni-ope, Urcat Hritain Asia, Japan, China anil Amei'jca. Am beroid is the result o£ small pieces o umber pressed into one solid mass b\ hydraulic pressure. \Ve employ in our mines and manufacturing processes about :,',000 people, who prepare Ou products for the market, ready for the manufacturer. We make no manufactured goods. Our output is the crude material and amounts annu ally to about Sl.dOu.OOO." Mr. Heekc.i then exhibited ari i:legiint cigarette holder of whitish amber ornainentei with gold. "Tliis little holder," said he, "exclusive of its mountings, is worth ?8.'' Continuing he said, "very little of the real umbe.r is shipped to the' United Stafc's. Most of that which is called amber here is only amberoid. Amber is the gum of a conifer, but of what species no ono knows. It belonged to tho iirst period of vegetation of thu earth. No one knows in what climate these trees grew, and no fossil traces of them are left for the geologist It is not improbable that they produced amber and were stately trees millions of years ago. Dr. 11. Kleibs, oi Konigsbcrg, the highest authority on this subject in the world, says there are 2,000 different varieties of insects found imprisoned in am ber.and this gives usa pretty correct idea of the fauna in the remote age in which they lived. They give us besides evidences of that period of which we have no other trace. It is very interesting to compare these insects with those now existing, as the common fly, for example. Others,ag-uin are entirely different, showing extinct species. Dr. Klebs' theory is that the amber was carried to east Prussia dur ing the glucial epoch and and imbedded in the blue earth where it is found. This blue earth is a very heavy clay, and the strata vary in thickness from three to twenty-seven feet. Dr. Klebs considers that this imbedding process occurred in what geologists term the tertiary period. "The right to mine amber or to take it from the sea dates back to the time tho first knights who colonized east Prussia—in the fifteenth century. They had tho primary right to mine. Subsequently tho right merged in the government, which granted tho privilege to private parties for an annual consideration. .My firm pays to the Prussian government every year one million marks for the right, which equals about two hundred and fifty thousand dollars in your money. We mine and market between eighty and ninety different sixes of amber for shipping. The largest and most perfect specimens are made into month pieces for pipes; etc., and the smaller pieces aro made into the amber varnish, which is largely used in the interior of steamships, railroad coaches and on flne furniture.—St. Paul Globe. A ttlmplo Barometer. About the simplest barometer that one can have—and, it is said, one of tho most efficient^—is made of two bottles and some water. One of them should be an ordinary wide-mouthed pickle jar, filled with water to near the top. Tha other should be a long, slim (lask, which will go into the neck of the jar. This should bo inverted and plunged into the jar, so that it will not reach the bottom. This arrangement gives a complete barometer. In line weather the water will rise into the neck of tho flask higher than tho mouth of th.; pickle bottle. In wet or windy weather it will fall to within an iu«h of the mouth of the flask. —There is apparently some ratio between divorce and suicide, as in most countries a correspondence is observed be'.wecn tho numbers of tho two. A Ruddy Glow on clieek and brow' is evidence that the body is o-etting proper nourishment. When this glow of health is absent assimilation is wrong, and health is letting down. Scott's Emulsion taken immediately arrests waste, regardless of the cause. Consumption must yield to treatment that stops waste and builds flesh anew.' jlMost as Datable as milfc • lLL-£« b. IMn** Bom,B,T. All *t>1wW* 'If Christ: Ready in ...a few days... 031116 Chicago' JOURNAL READERS LOOK OUT FOR IT- Greatest Sensation OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY- THE FAMOUS EDITOR OF THE REVIEW OF REVIEWS WM. T. STEAD OF LONDON The most nMiiai-kubln figure of reform in moili-ni i.-ivili/alioii, wiiosi- books have been solil all over the Englis-li-siK'nliiiJ;-" world BY MILLIONS, Has Written this Book for America SELECTING CHICAGO AS THE TYPICAL CITY OF CORRUPTION AND OF GREATNESS Truths arc told as they have not boon tolil since CllitlSl' CA3IK TO PALESTIXK. And tlio evils known to inoderu lire are sketched like vi pers and their chief abettors are named openly without regard «o pcrsoos or consequences. Supply yourself at once with this £reat book. Send in your order at once, as this will be the most advertise*! hook, by the denunciation* and laudations of the press, that has been issued in this country. STRIKINGLY ILLUSTRATED SPLENDIDLY BOUN1> NEARLY 500 PAGES The Journal is pleased to announce that it ha* secured a large number of oopies of the first edition of this wonderful book, which will bo shipped as it is on the press, and will be sold to Journal readers at a» low a prie* us possible, together with one coupon clipped from this paper. No one should miss reading this ijreat book which contains startling facts never before presented in such a graphic manner. Watch for the coupon which will be started as soon as the book» arrive. ciTir HELPS OVER HARD PLACE Solace For Tired Spirits Are All Altorded in the Superb WORLD'S ART FAIR PORTFOLIOS THEY ARE WELL SPRINGS AMUSEMENT EDUCATION AND A PERPETUAL;DELIGHT. » j 1—« ^ • -I To Clip Every Coupon •*- • ^ — - • To see'ure Every Back Number To Secure Every Future Number 256 MAGNIFICENT ART REPRODUCTIONS, 256 COVERING EVERY FEATURE OF THE FAIR. These Views are the Most ARTISTIC, AUTHENTIC, ACCURATE, and In Every Way THE BEST. PART 4 NOW READY HOW TO SECURE THESE SPLENDID PORTFOLIOS Bring or send 6 coupons of different dates, rom 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. Ad- iress PORTFOLIO DEPARTMENT JOURNAL, LOGAN8PORT, INDIANA.

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