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

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, April 3, 1894
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R R. R. AOWAY'S Tha ruoHt certain and safe Remedy In the world that instantly itops the most excruciating pains. It is trnly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more goad than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR BIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANT OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, » few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic causing the pain to Instantly stop. CUBES AND PB1YENT3, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, U«iBitlnm, Ji>«nlitl», gclillca, I.u Swelling of th* Jolnta, Pilns In Buck, Ctimt or Limb*, The application of the READY RELIEF to tne part or purtii where dimcnltr or pain exist* will Afford ease and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by takiiip internally a rwlf to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARI Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered, There l» not a remedial agent In the world that •111 core Fever and Ague and all other Malarious, 8111009, and other Keren, aided bj Badww's PUlu, so (jclckly at Radwar'a Readj Relief, Price 50c per bonie. Sold by druggists. DADWAY'S A PILLS, ,. i; t •, •• tn the «ir» of »11 d!»ort«w of the 8TO1- 10, ITOH. BOWELS, KIDNSTS, BUPDEB, NKBTOK8 DI8EA8SB, HEADACHE, CONBT1PA- TI05 C08TIYENE88, INPIGE8TIOS. DYSTOP- IA, BIUOU8NEH8, FETEB, INVLAM1UTWH Of THE BOWELS, PILES,- nd ill i>rui«« Mnt< of the UUratl Ylicen, Fvelj vnnUMt raUtaUt »o micrcirj, «l»er«l» or DKLCTE- WOII8 DKCflS. ' Prloeaftcrouporbox. Bold br all Drogilitf. BIDWiY ft CO., Si Wsrren St., N. T. IVBe lore and ask for BAD WAY'S. Catarrh COLD IN THE HEAD rtllived initintly Wont «pplle«tk.n ol Blrney't Catarrh Powder . » CIA«K^ ste-y to *. Bt. BtV,Bl«hOP er<>npLE.p, 5pc. Bif flfeyCatairhalf iwdeir Co. ' ' im MA90NIO TEMPM, CHICAGO. gold •Tenw««'»."l drugglrti erdlrwt bjm. SoldbfB. F. Killing. J. L. Ba»son and Ben Kinder, L«(uui|iort. Ind. nun, Chlcnxo, 111. A GENTS niakf »5.00 a daj. «reut«n Kitchen A utensil aver Invented. Retails 35c. 2to6 •old in every home. Sample, postage paid, fne, mm/ McM*«i«, Clncfnnattl. 0. M KX to Wikfl ordprs In every town and city; no dellvfli'lns; good wuces fromstiirt; pay weekly; no cat'ltul required; work yenc round, f«itt> jgs. CiLKN BROS., Uochcstor, N. Y. * 7 K 11 ft ^ ~v/~KKK puld to ladles and ge.nts to ID / i>« "U sell ttie KapW Wl«li W'dflwr. Wasli- fis nnd Urleti th«iu in 'wo mluute.t wlthont wetting the lihtids. No experience newssurr: selb at «lght; permanent p^slilin. Addrws W. V. Uar- rlSon A Co., Cleric No, 14, Columbus, Olilo, WANTED SALESMEN _» » llnepf jNDBSESV STOCK and BKED1 [ to xell .,.*-*, choice ' T uneor suHstKir o'l'wtiimodBEEDPOTA- TOK3. I.IRKKAL SALARY or COMMISSION PAID -WEEKLY. I'ERMANANT and PA«UIO POSITIONS to WOOD MEN. SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS TO BEOINNERd. EXCLUSIVE T£B- BITOBt GIVKN IK DKSIBKD. Write at onoe tor terms to TUe HawKs Nursery Co., Rocbesier, N, Y. ANTAL-MiDY TbaetlafCuptales arosuperJot' (to Boliam «f .Copaiba, 1 Cabot* and Injection*. I They core In 40 J«wr» the |MU&a d{a«a«)« -trltttoot any? COUNTING LIVE STOCK. How tho Animals Help tha Hord- ors on the Groat Ranches. B»oh " Lender" !'»•* » FollowUic; Var.vlnj- In SUp from Forty tn (»iui llundrvd M«nab«r5i— T'onnwtlon of t)i« Mttlo Tm)|),i. Any person who lias over trim! to count even one or two hundred uattle or sheep in an open Held, writes II. K. Smith in this ChiuapTO Inter Ocean, knows that, simple us it might seem before trying 1 it, it is by no means an easy matter. For animals thus been iu masses look so roucU alike und uve constantly ehang-iug 1 their places, pushing 1 each other about, and maklnp BO much confusion, that one cnn never feol suru that he has not counted some of the animals several times over. This beinf? the case, how are to be counted tho tfreat herds of thousands of cattlo which are to bo found In some of our own western states, and still vaster herds which range tho immense plains of the countries of South America? In our northern and eastern states, when it becomes necessary to count several hundred cattle, it is usually done by driving 1 them through a narrow lane, which effectually prevents the passafro of more than a few animals at a time, and prevents them from moving too rapidly and ffciting 1 in each other's way. Or> the £reat pampas of South America, however, or the frreat prairies of the west, there are no such inclosnres, and it would be impossible ever to count the enormous herds—sometimes as many as fifteen thousand in a siuplo herd—without the help of the animals. This help they quite unconsciously but effectively render. Just as human beinfrs. even when living in grout cities, naturally divide themselves into larper or smaller groups of families which associate chii-Hy with each other, so do tho individuals of tho larpe cattle herds form smaller groups —tropillas, or little troops, they aro called in South America—containing anywhere from forty to a hundred members. Each "tropilla" has one member who, by reason of his superior strength or sagacity, has obtained a sort of supremacy over tho rest. These leading DKIV1SO THKM THKUL'liH A Jf A It HOW I.A.VK. animals are all known to the owners or herdsmen, either by some natural marking 1 or peculiarity or by the owner's brand, as the case may be. Tho number of these leaders is always known, and it is easy to carry that in mind and to become familiar with the number of animals which follow each. Thus in riding 1 over the many miles of territory which are often embraced in one "estancia," or cattle farm, the herdsman, knowing 1 jusf; how many troplllas there.suould be, and just how muny.aniinals there should be in each one, has no difficulty in. ascertaiolng.if my of ,h{s jthousands^ ojt' v cattle hftva strayed away or been stolen. During stormy nights the frightened cattle often mingle together, just as people do in times of great public calamity. But when morning and pun- shine come again, the little troops form themselves once more, showing USTThere b« democratlcsenators who will walk the VViUon tariff plank and drop into the sea of oblivion,—Chicago Tribvne.' ; .. . , ' —The man who iVres only for himaelt U •nrared in T«ry small £*n'* Bora. World s Champion. what the worWa clmmplon s:iys: my prSoSttn inftp unfits refill thepowl things of Tifodown toth .sMoKbly wo»Tcen tho athlete at fl ™ u . ...v,^- ho frucal Jure of tn'huiiKnu^to^;"^'^"^;,;?^ySr-ak- iv wu .i1(on tho athlete at first.. Tleefmult, ^»^} v ^'^^^^^us ^n^^ a In truth, I havo come (o consider It no small factor 1" my trauma, t-nm.i., w.^.s Commend It and beg to roimU!., Yours, etc., Tho mireness of Bcofmftlt and Colory IM ,^S53?K«»o«'a«!s% 1 jE* B «' c, . Forwi1pby'«lll|driikgl3^s. Jtoc. bottle. ., Boiton, U. S. A. thateaefi Individual is ablo to recognize his own mates and the leader among tho thousands of u vast lierd, just as the individuals of u human family recognize each other in tlio crowds of a great city. A HINT TO YOUNG MEN. Advice from »n Old Clmp Who lla» ««o" Throui;li tho Allll. My son, I wish to give yon a little advice on the subject oC matrimony. 1 suppose you will be marrying' some day, for marrying sort o'runs in the family. Your mother and 1 were miir- riod, mid your grandparents on both sides, so far as I know, were all married for several generations back; so that it is hig-hly probuble tiiut you will in time follow tho family example. Now there aro two things th:vt a woman dotes on, namely, a, helpless baby and a helpless husband. Helpless about the honso, I mean; though, an for that matter, thsre aro hundreds of wotnen who marry men who are as shiftless about getting a, living' as they are helpless about tbe house, and they will just about wear themselves out in supporting- the creatures, and find perfect, happiness in their labor. It is a good thing 1 for a man to know how to sew and to knit and to darn— that is to say, if a man is always to be a bachelor; but if you are up in all these accomplishments, never let your wife know it At all events, never put your knowledge into practice. Ko woman with a mind of lusr own can bear to have a man puttering at woman's work. She can't help despising him, handy though he may bi;. It seems to lier as though she had married a woman. In case of emergency you may feel like washing the dislies or swooping 1 tlie floor or carrying- water for the washing 1 , 1 but do not give way to the temptation. If you do, however do tho work in as awkward a manner as possible, lireak it dish or two, till tho house with dust, or scatter water all over the house. You will never be asked or permitted to try your hand again. During courtship you waited upon the woman; now she is your wife, let her wait on you. It is a kindness to her, for it is an acknowledgment o: her superiority over yourself; it is a delicate and easily rendered flattery which, while saving you an immense amount of drudgery, cannot fail of making her on good terms with herself, which is the very essence of happiness. Should your wife ask you to split wood for her, or kindle the kitchen fire, or rattle down the furnace, you will see to it that you clutter up the collar, scatter ashes about the kitchen floor or fill the house with coal gas. When next there is wood to split or fires to build or furnaces to rattle down she will do it herself, You will thus give her an opportunity of telling to her acquaintances, with supreme zest, what an awful mess you make of it when you undertake to do anything 1 about the house, and in process of time you will have nothing to do but to be waited upon as tenderly as though you were an infant in arms. Of course she will be mistress of tbe establishment and boss—but what ol that? It pays to be bossed if the boss does all the work. There is a good deal of nonsense going about being under petticoat government. It is the most delightful form of government imaginable for the governed. You just let a wife have her say and she is willing that you should do nothing but rest yourself and admire her smartness. You just follow my advice, my son, and your married llf* will be a bed of roses; neglect It, and you'll have nothing but cark and car* and heaps of hard work in the bargain.— Boston Transcript HANDY SHEEP BARN. A Finn That In Highly Commended l>y •Kcllublo AlltllOrltlrn. I hereby submit plans for a handy sheep barn. The building should be thirty-nix feet wide and eighty-six feet Jong. Bed the sills in mortar on a one- foot wall to prevent v.nderdnift. Use sixteen-foot posts with lower beam seven feet from sill. This will leave floor eight feet from the ground. Use 1 matched siding with five windows on KID.. 1.—ELKVXT10N. one side and four on the other, the windows to be four feet long and two ( feet up and dowu und fixed in a slide so as to be opened when necessary. | Put on a common one-third pitch roof, with pnrline plates with track for carrier arranged to take the hay in at the end of the barn. Make doors eight feet high and .six 1'cct wide. Fig. 1 shows where to put them. There will be needed as furniture fifteen racks, each sixteen feet long; twelve hurdles, ten feet, one six feet and For sale by Ben all Druggists. Fisher, 311 Fourth St., and no. 2.— one sixteen feet long; fifteen water buckets. Fig. " shows how to make a hurdle. Fig 1 . 3 shows how to make a rack. Pieces should be nailed on the legs to support the 1loor, and the pieces E should co oa the whole length of each side. This is (in economical fodder-saving rack and U now used by ull FIG. 3.—BACK. A, legs 2x4 Inches and 3 foot long; B, o-lnoh boards; C, floor 2 feet wldo and made of nmtofccd stofl; D, arranged ns end board of wagon HO ua to take cut ivhcn sweeping: E, 4 inches wide and 9 lncneo apart to prevent crowding. sheep feeders. Where the sheep eat out of only one side, as tho end racks, it should have a sloping bottom. Fig. 4 shows how to arrange. Place tho racks ten feet apart, with a rack next the ends, and the open end next the alley and connect with the hurdles, thus completing tho pens. The hurdles cun be fastened with hooks »nd numbered. When the sheep are out two men will stack tlie racks and hurdles in an hour and be ready for hauling manure. The six feet and sixteen feet FIG. 4.— ISTEJMOH. A, raclisi B, hurdles; C, waWr buckets; D, grain box; K, hydrant; li, ladder; M, lor salt. hurdles inclose the pen next the box into which twelve sheep are put, and twenty-four in each of the other pens. Hay to be thrown down from the loft into vacant space at H. A pipe may be laid under ground to the hydrant, to which a fifty-foot piece of hose may be attached for filling buckets. Pock the hydrant with sawdust and detach the hose on cold nights. Nail » board ftcross the corners at T, into' which put the brooms and forks.— Farm Journal. BREED DEVELOPMENT. A* Indisputable leuon Taught by th« HUtnrr of Mve Stock. We hear a .good deal about the beat beef breeds and the best dairy breeds. People often get excited and sceptical about the reports of the performances of different breeds in different countries, forgetting the varying 1 conditions under which the animals have been reared. For instance, the American shorthorn docs not compare favorably with his English relative in milking qualities, but should we therefore doubt the English record? The difference is easily explained. Tho American animal has been fed more with an idea to beef, and one quality can only bo developed beyond a certain extent at the expense of another. ID othnr words, the nature of tho feed in the course of time affects tho nature of the animal. This is, perhaps, imwi. plainly shown in the ease of tho llolstcin, which, fed for generations \lpoutlierank and watery pastures of marshes from which the sea has been driven, yields a more liberal but less rich supply of milk than theJersey, accustomed to the drier and richer hillside pastures. If the conditions were reversed for a few generations the results would also be. It is certain that food and surroundings largely affect every breed, and one which is bred and fed with special reference to any particular qualities will doubtless deveJop them in a few generations. They will, however, only bo gained by breeding out other characteristics. Special feeding and the demanding of milk may make of the & dairv breed at the expense •JOOD'8 GUARANTEES • I a cure. What it has done, for others it will do for you. Be inre to gBt : Hood> of the beef quali'ty, anil tile opposite course rcduco tlie Jersey to the vacant pliieo. Tho history of live Mock teaches us thut with I'uulrt fed for generations on coarse, innutritions, iiiiundjiut fond, the milk supuly will inercuse and the butter fat will decline until these characteristics become firmly fixed in and ii. part of tin-breed itself,—K I>«n. in N. Y. World. PASTURING SHEEP. Tli<-y Shoiilil Nut !!<• Kfpl. on U>' Sum" ridil with <'»H!f. An Indiana flockmaster Bays that it is not best to pasture sheep on the same iield with cnttlo and horses. In the llrst place their manure scattered over the ground fouls the prass and makes it- offensive to cows and horses, and then the closer cropping of sheep is liable to reduce the grass to such proportions that the larger animals will fail to get their fair share. Sheep will live and thrive on rouffh and bushy lands where milch cows will not find a fair maintenance, and except when they can bo, made useful in the cow pastures as weed destroyers it is better to keep sheep in a field by themselves. In -the case of all the grazing 1 animals, more sustenance wiil be gained from tho same area, whore it can be divided into two or more inclosurcs, in which tho animals can be pastured alternately. .Sheep, and especially the young of tho llo<-k, may often be allowed to run in a cornfield to advantage early in the fall while the stalks arc standing 1 erect nnd before tho lualnrinjr of burrs, which would stick to their wool. They will Kit, the lower blades from the corn stalks and crop the woeds that may be "•rowing without injuring the grain, thus cleaning the field up nict-ly before tho corn is cut and shocked. — Farmers' Voice. WELL-ARRANGED STY. Dividpil in Tlirco rompnrtnirnlK, K llnvln; :L Sliding: Door. Tho accompanying cut shows th best arrantreel sty 1 have seen. Th material used is oak. It is divided int three compartments, each having slid ing doors opening into the excrcis yard at the rear. A rain trough i placed the whole length of sty, *,hu CONVENIENT PIB BTf. '. rendering the yard freer from moist uro. The yard should be kept clean and dry, and may be covered by a roof. The feeding should all be done in thf yard, and the sty used for sleeping A feed trough is placed in the yard also A drop door hinged at b b is provided to admit light and air-in case it i necessary to clone the doors in the rear and is held'in place by the button D.~ Ohio Farmer. ^ Cotton Heed for Ktren. Experiments in steer feeding 1 were made at the Texas station in order to discover some method of preparation by which cotton seed could be most successfully employed as a feed stuff. The results aro given in bulletin No. 27. A test of the relative feeding values of cotton seed, roasted, boiler and raw, showed that the advantages gained by roasting hardly justify its general use, and that the boiled seed is to bo preferred to the raw, being more p»latable, less laxative Anc making faster gains. .It was determined that cotton seed, at usual prices, is a good and cheap 'addition to a corn arid hay ration, arid' that when raw cotton seed is valued at *10 per ton, the cheapest feed per pound gn,ined for all steers fed with raw cotton seed, corn and hay. • Beit Umln Feed for IIo»«. The best grain feed for mature horses is about two-thirds corn and one-third oata.in winter, and two-third* oats with one-third corn in summer. For rapid" fatteiistf warm mashes of corn meal and -wheat bran may be given while idle, but it should be changed to hard grain some days before beginning work. Clover hay is more fattening than timothy. Oats are the grain for horses that must be driven fast or far, and for growing COltR. HINTS FOR HORSEMEN. HOKSKS are made penile by kindness. They are anxious to obey, and it is bet- 1 „_• and easier to convey wishes by words or pastures than by blows. LliAviSO shoes on over twenty-five or thirty days causes corn and contractions which are serious and difficult to cure. It is well to omit the back nail on tho inside of fore feeL Fmv colts bred have the blood, speed and individuality to entitle them to be kept in the stud. And yet two-thirds of the men in the hors« business lose money in consequence of so doing:. To THE practice' of promiscuously breeding to inferior animals in order to produce numbers instead of quality, more than to any other feature of the business, may be charged the present low prices, CONDITION in a horse docs not simply mean tho presentation of a good appearance, but signifies the ability to endure work and maintain health. Tho latter qualities cannot be possessed without liberal feeding and plent.y of exercise. Good condition requires time to produce. —George Babbitt, of Waveland, Ind., was deaf and dumb for five years. A fall lately caused a serious accident to his arm and leg. Since then he can talk and hear as well'as he .ever could, —The bank' of Public Opinion will not accept the check of Words, unlew It is indoned by Character. ! REGULATOR never exceB- e<1. "Triea :vnd proven'' id the verdict of millions.. Simmons- Liver Regi:- lator is the- only Liver Kidney to you can pin your faith for & cure. A laxa- Pills tive, and; I>\ire].y vegetable, acting directly on the Live? and Kidneys. Tryit- Sofa by aKi Ornggists in Liquid, or in Powder to be taken dry or made into a tea. Tb« Ktaf ofUrev Medicine*. " I have mcd-yourS Immons Liver £lef?p. »tor and can ooiiHOleunlouHly Kay It is too-, king of all livcrmcrflclneH. ] oonnlder It at atedlclno chest In ltn<»lf.— MKO. W. JACK- toy, Toooram Wellington. For sale bjJB. P. Kw»ttng. ELY'S CATARA] CREAM BALMI ™ Ktf<l Is Quickly Absorbed. Cleanses the Vasal Passage \llays Pain an Innammatlon Protects the Membrane tPO— 4dditfonaJ Cold Restores 1 the ^nses or Tat and Smell. IT WILL CURE. A particle In appllod Info ««lL.nMttll •»* •»• >«r«eablo. frt»tOcm&mmaa»a»<lt^yli- KLY BBOTHXB8, M Wnmo^TTNew York. V TUBIIMM flndapo or JOSEPH cmoro PNS No*. 3O3-4b4-.l'7b-60*» And other styles to w'» all too**. THE MOST DEFECT 07 PE1TSL . . IN ELEGANT Pullman Buffet Sleeping WITHOUT CHANCE, . . San MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS 4, PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S. Pullman Totrist Sleeping Car, ft. Loafs to Los Angeles, daily, via »hi* line. POPULARLY TERMED THE "•rmm TraV*»l«9 • «>Mn»y that to' ot »»n.ry mnit S«lub»Ky «« «*EATLY BEDUCED«ATE8 NOW IH EFFECT VIA »•« A«OVl 'UKE, AT Ait IIWOHTOIT

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