Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 13, 1894 · Page 7
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April 13, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, April 13, 1894
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|^p^ •; ••? ~-^«:v.v^-^p • R R. R. IDWAY'S READY RELIEF The most, certain and safe Fain |, R«Miedy In the world that instantly ;. rtopg the most eioruoiatlng pains. I'; It 1« truly the great \CONQUEROR OF PAIN I;' and hae done more go*d than any known remedy. It FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACK'• ACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR 8IDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, |) OR ANY OTHKR EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand aot like magic causing the pain to instantly stop. CUBES AND PREVENTS, [Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneu- . monia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, MuiniUnm, >'fgr»l)ilii, Sd«llc», Lumbago, Swelling of the Joints p*|» in Buck, ChMt or I>:irab*. ,. Th« application of the READT RELIEF to the put or flirts tvhertMlirflcaltyor pain exists will , iCord eejtB nod comroit. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS JN BOWELS or STOMACH, IICRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTINe SPELLS are relieved In- •tantly and quickly cured by taking [ Internally a half to a teaspoonf ul of I Ready Relief in half teaopoonful of . w*t«r. MALARIA, | Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There Is not a remedial agent In the world tfiat I Will care Fever and Ague and all other Malarious, I Bllloas, and other Feveif. aided by Hadwaj's I PUli, to qnlckly ns Radwny'a Bendy Belief. I Price 50c pet bottle. Sold by druggists. THE LINCOLN MUSEUM.' Why It Should Receive Financial Aid from Confifresa Good YVork none by rho Memorial AMO- elation at the District of Columbia —Tllo OJtroyd Collnctiou or Llucoln Itcllcg. RADWAY'S ix PILLS, I for the core nt nil dlsonlorn of th« ST01- •1CH, I.fVKK, IIOWM.S, K1DMOYN, BLAlUIKli, IKERVOUS IMSKASKS, UKAIUCIIK, CONSTIPA- 'ion COSTIV>:NJ:SS, ismnKSTiox. DI.SPEP- >U, BILIOUSNESS, FKVEB, INFLAMMATION •OF TOE BOttTLS, I'llKS, ud ill demur*. »»Bti of the Internal VI»cer», Purely Ttgotible no mercury, mlncrnlH or DELETE. IIOC8 DRUGS. Fr1o*a6c*ntj!pBr box. Sold by nil Droggtete. : JUDWAY ft CO., 32 Warren St., N. T, »inn and ask tot RADWAT3. Catarrh AND ICOLD IN THE HEAD I rtlltved Inltintty bt on* application ot JBlrney's Catarrh Powder S . .1 ... FATHKII CI.AHKK, Soc-y to iho IU. Hov.BUUop of Columbus, Ohio, writox; , . r«»-l^nnot»y .n.,urt for >-our Powiler. It h«» i«r.v»tol »««k o! e»»rrti wh.n no.hlnn .!« . Am MKhtoil »ith It. All njr fr.oi.iU o whom liamplei m nnilo eniliojiiiiMto ">«r it. Th« l ,J»t«. .wkronntmoouncinsly ot .helr-moof It in tho opll.l midir tlnir wr«. I will .In unythlnj lo «|.wk «KW<* »rd for tha remedy tft help otlion wlio Brp RiifTernip. L K. Fjcnnu*>v, Custodian U. 3. Appraiser's Stores, r. „.-..« of : and RBttfnK no r"H«f fp>m ninny lo-cnil'-Qfurc* rhieh 1 tried, wm i mlncea by ft friend t» try Dr. Hin^y »_tv twl nmtltr f«r my ilealrwrt. ""'o '"7™""' ,™Vt BJJJ _r«lJ, id that I«annr>wh«*r a watoh tick P"'*"?* ' ' 41SlD«)ii» from n>y«*r Hook m-nn it «« i>ito»l[i\»c iiro ifavH Rtl<l h*»o r«wnnni»nil«u i'« «»« to tniaty 01 ">y * »nd R»n >ay 1 have n««)r hc*ni of • OM« who" « nw d 10 nitove. LL SIZE bottlo of powder IS^jr* .ItolOvVerCOnPLETEipo*^^* v%/*"> iirneyCatarrhai Powder Co. WW MASONIO TEMPLE, CHICAGO. drnggl.it* or direct by us. 1 by B. y. Ke«8llng, J. L. Hanaon and Ben ir, Lonannport, Ind. WANTED. 7AMLED—Salesman; milBry from Bton, permanent place. Brown Bros. Co., Norsory- , Chicago, ill. f eXNTS miikf S5.00 u day. Greatest kitchen :oteq»ll ever Invented. Retells 85*. 2 to 6 I In erery nome. yaraplo, pontage paid, fne. f'OKSino'. A MCMAKIM, Cincinnati!._0. ,_I to take orders in every town ard cliy; no .1 ddlterlng; good wages from start; pay weekly; I oavltal reoulrod; work year ronnd. ?Mte nge. ' • GLEN BB03.. Kochester. M. Y. WNTED—Agent* to take orders by sample; I m will pay expense mid nalery or allow llbe- Vcoramlssloii, Snrnples sent on application. .Addrnns, Lock Box u 125, New Vork City. 5 An A WEKK paid to lauleB nml gents to • UU sell the lluulil Dlsn Wnsher. Wasli- ianddries them In tno nilnntex without wnttjai; ( hands. No ejperlence newnsiinr; sells nt ht; Mrmanent uosliltn. Adilrets W. p, Bor' !> *Co., Clerk No, 14, Columbus, Ohio. fANTED SALESMEN [ 'lln»ofNUB8ERV STOCK and SEED POT A"~ LfBEHAL SALABY or COMMISSION TEEKLY. PEBMANANT and PAYING 'IONS to GOOD HEN. SPKCIAL INDUOK- .-W-TOBKrrrNNEKS. EXCLUSIVE TF.H- ORT U1VKN IK 1 DESIRED. Write ut one* I Hawks Nursery Co., Roctoester, N. Y. ANTAL-MiDY TWiUnyCapiulosMenrperior Ito BalMm ot Copftiba, 1 Cabebc and Injection* I They euro in 48 houi»th« IHDW dl«ewea ML8IYAILDX. [Spochil Washington I-cttcr.l The people of the republic; livo in the present and care very little for the, incidental details of American history, or for the current event* which will bo of important historical value to futuru generation*. We do aot preserve our landmarks, as the peoples of the old world are accustomed to do. For example, Old Ford's theater, in the. judgment of many, should have been preserved just as it was on the _ occasion o£ the assassination of Pros' idcnt Lincoln. It should never have been used as a {government office. Then, just opposite the old theater, is the little brick house in which President Lincoln died. Congress oupfht long- years afro to have purchased and maintained tliat property. It was suggested tifraiu and ajfuin in public prints, and occasionally in the house of representatives, but nothing- cume of it. The house is now leased by the Memorial Association of the District of Columbia. This Memorial association is composed of some of the leading citizens of the country, presided over by Chief Justice Fuller, of the United States supreme court, and is actuated "by purely public spirited motives. Although its members have met with comparatively little encouragement from congress so far, they have, at their owu expense, leased this property for one year, in the hope that by the expiration of that time the national legislature will see the wisdom and appropriateness of purchasing the property outright for a national museum of relics of the martyr president. Upon all great occasions which bring- throngs of people to the national capital the thousands or tens of thousands of visitors seek the spot where Lincoln died. The house lias been maintained as a private residence so that the interior could not be seen without annoyance to the family residing there. 1'inally the owner was called upon so many times by sightseers that he concluded to charge an admission foe to those who wanted to see the bedroom which became so suddenly and so sadly historic. The .Memorial association wants the house to be open to the public free. The large collection of Lincoln relics which are now on exhibition in this building belongs to Ca.pt. O. H. Olroyd, who commenced collecting these articles au far back as 1800. They wore preserved until recently in the house at Springfield, 111., where Lincoln resided when he was elected president. The house was given to the state by Robert T. Lincoln, and until recently Capt. Olroyd was custodian. The Memorial association regards the Olroyd collection of about three thousand pieces as a gooA nucleus of a museum of the life of Lincoln. They expect to receive valuable relics from time to time from every part of tho union. In the Olroyd collection there are pictures of all grades, from crude newspaper cuts and campaign badges to a large oil portrait painted by Holies in 185S, and the Lincoln life mask and Dust by Volk, probably tho best in existence. There are many quaint pieces of furniture hallowed by association with Lincoln. Chief among these are an old mahogany hair-cloth sofa and exhibition a thousand Lincoln DIOJT- raphies, and nearly six hundred memorial sermons. Th« principal newspapers are on file, giving accounts of tho tragedy. And in the same room there are papers containing tho political caricatures of the war times; many of them picturing the president in humorous or grotesque attitudes, In this literary collection there are funeral odes innumerable. Senator Cullom and Vice President Stevenson, both from Illinois, are anxious to secure an appropriation for the purchase of the property and the maintenance of a Lincoln museum. Senator Palmer, of Illinois, curried through the war a major general's commission which was given him by President Lincoln, lie also took urcat interest in this matter from the inception of the idea. The ^Illinois members of the bouse of representatives are in earnest about it, and their efforts nre seconded by encouragement from the representatives from other states. Many southern men eomo forward and say that Lincoln belongs to tho'entire country, and his memory is a common heritage. UishopKcune, of the National Catholic university, says: "The longer 1 live, and the more 1 love America, tho more I thank God for tho example of Lincoln, lie was a man whom Cod made for humanity." Th-.it voices the sentiment everywhere freely expressed in this community; and It will awaken responsive MAKES BUTTER FOR KINGS, VOI.K'S LIFE MASK OF T.ESCOJ.N. THE HOUSE WHERE LINCOLN- DIED. rocking-chair, with which he first begun housekeeping inSpringlleld. Then there is the family cradle made of solid cherry ami almost big enough for n bed, and the cook-stove, several dining- room chairs, and a stone from the crypt in which ho wan buried. Hang-ing over tho door between tho front parlors is a rough and worn old rail, which is certified to be one of the original 300,000 made by the muscular president in 1880, by which he won his sobriquet of "tho rail-splitter," a sobriquet which, as a campaign cry, added much to his popularity. From the cellar of the Smithsonian institution the Memorial association secured tho chair in which Lincoln sat when Booth fired the fatal shot. _ It is a mahogany rocker, upholstered in red damask, which even in this day shows in dark stains where the blood of the murdered president flowed. Accompanying this is the hat which Lincoln wore on the fatal night, a till], old- fashioned beaver with a black band, such us ho in always pictured as wearing. The record states that these relies were deposited with the institution the day after tho assassination, prol}- ably by the military or some of tho theater attaches. They have been placed on the spot where stood the bed in which the president died, and which tho association has hopes of securing, together with many other relics owned in this city and throughout the country. In one room tho association h*s oti echoes from ocean to ocean. President Cleveland approves the project. Indeed there seems to be no active opposition from any source. Chief Justice Fuller, of the supreme court, lias always been an nrdent admirer of Lincoln, and lie is very much in earnest iihout the purchase of. the property on Tenth street. Talking 1 with u friend on the subject recently, in a street cur, Justice Kuller said: "I hare no doubt that the appropriation will be made in tho sundry civil bill. That is the intention of'the committee on appropriations; and I am confident that congress will ratify their report. It is 1.00 bad that something was not doue long ago to preserve both the house and the old theater." The Lincoln museum is only one block from Pennsylvania avenue, that throng-oil and busy thoroughfare of tho national capital. It is midway between the treasury and interior departments. Tho street is a quiet one, for there is no business transacted there, and the residences are few. Above the front door there is a marble slab with an inscription concerning Lincoln's death. The building is accessible from any part of the city, because all of the street-car lines cross Tentli street, to the nortli or south of the locality. The ' semi-spiral iron staircase which leads from the pavement to the front door bears to the portals daily some American pilgrims to this Mecca of the republic. Standing in tint door they may look across the narrow street upon the old theater, and over the course traversed by those who bore the body of the stricken chief magistrate. Through the narrow hallway to the historic back room the visitors first are shown. After viewing, with uncovered head, the hallowed spot, the visitors go from room to room, looking at the collected relics, and some of them write notes in their diaries to remind them of things they have seen there. The workof tho Memorial association has but just begun. It will gradually gather into tho fold of its protection many of the neglected historic.houses of Washington. The houses where ouv famous men resided when they were on the road to fame must be cared for. The temporary homes of Elaine, Thurman, Garficld, Hayes, Grant, Randall, Carlisle, and a'll of the great men of tho past, will bo either leased or bought, from time to time, so that tho generations to follow us here may feel that their country is not only making history, but preserving ocular evidences of facts concerning our great men and great events, I Snail D. FRY. A Keiidy Reckoner. "Does this road load to Bvansville?" 1 asked of an old darky lounging at the door of his cabin. "I reckon it do, sah." "Is it far?" "Ireckon it am." "Can I reach it by sundown?" "1 reckon, so yuse cahly miff." "Could you tell me how many miles it is to KvausvilleV" "I reckon I could, sah." "How many?" "Ireckon I dunno." "But.you said you could tell me." "I reckon-1 could if I knowed." "See here." I said angrily. "I believe you're next to a fool." "I reckon 'yose right, sah," answered the fellow with a grin that made rno want to dismount and kick him.—'Detroit Free Press. —The man who IITOS only for hlmielf I* engaged-in- «ry a»all Kun'i Horn. A Danljih Woman'fi Remark-Hble Succcil In tho Dulry llvmlneM*. There is a woman in Denmark who may reasonably claim the title o£ butter and clieu.se maker to tlio crowned heads of Europe. Kvery morning from her dairy a few pounds of butter are sent by express to the royal palace in Copenhagen. While visiting the lung of Denmark the emperor of Knssia tasted her cheese, and now he is one of hor regular eiis'.oiners. The products of her dairy go to many other conn- i tries, everywhere commanding prices I many times larger than those for , which the ^oods of other producers j sell, and without doubt there are other ; crowned heads than those of Denmark.! and Russia that are customers of hers. | A bulletin of the Tnilcd States de- I partment of agriculture tells about this remarkably successful dairywo- i man. She is Mmo. Nielsen. She calls her farm llavarthigaard. It is an | hour's ride by railway from Copenhagen. Tho farm is cared for by her husband and son-in-law, but when they deliver the warm milk into her possession their responsibility ceases. She personally superintends the making of tho butter and the various kinds of cheeses, and she markets her products. Not all of her butter and cheese is consumed by potentates, and the small surplus is sold in a little shop ia tho exhibition building in Copenhagen, where Mmc. Nielsen herself waits upon customers every afternoon. ,Mme. Nielsen has been a close student of dairying for nearly thirty-five years. She has visited, England, Holland, Switzerland, Norway and France, and has studied the methods of dairying in those countries. She now has a sort of school of dairying, in which she instructs pupils, receiving from each about twenty-seven dollars, whether they stay for a shorter or longer period. Most of them are young women. They give their services to her while they are under her tuition, so that most of her work is done by her pupils. Throughout Europe many of the chief dairy women are graduates of Mine. Nielsen's school. The farm on which this famous dairy is carried on comprises only a hundred and sixty-six acres. Between twenty- five and thirty cows are kept in tho herd, and about twenty is the average number giving milk at one time. The dairy buildings are not elaborate. Nearly all the processes arc old-fashioned. For instance, no separators and no sterili/.ing apparatus is used in her creamery. The churning and butter- workinynrc done by hand. The product is packed in «Di:iU chinn crocks. Mine. Nielsen makes several kinds of cheeses, Camembert, swcctinilk, Gorpronxola, Myse, Edam, Chester and other varieties. Her process of in:iking C.imem- bcrt cheese is described as follows: "The fresh milk, warm from the cow, •*as warmed to 100 degrees I 1 '. At this temperature she added 1-100th pound of rennet for each ten pounds of milk, after which it was gently stirred, and then allowed to stand for four and one- half hours, when it had coagulated to the proper degree. The cheese vat used was a large earthen jar, which was kept wrapped up and placed near the stove, so as to maintain the same temperature of 100 degrees F. until coagulation was completed. The curd was then cut into small squares, but not worked or pressed in the least. When cut sufficiently fine, curd and whey together were dipped out and put in small tin rings or moulds with holes in the sides, but with neither bottom nor top. Each form, or mold, consisted of two ring-s, one placed on top of the -other, and when thus arranged they were about six inches high and measured five inches ia diameter. They rested on a strainer placed on top of ;i vessel, and over the strainer was laid a little mat made of clean, stiff, rye straw, single straws being tied parallel to each other. This was to drain off the whe3 r , and tho straw mats facilitated the turning of the cheese. When the cups were full tlicy wore left undisturbed for eight, hours in a warm place near the stove. By tho end of that time the cheese had settled so much that the upper ring or half of the mould was removed and the cheese was turned, but left in the cup over night Next morning they were turned again and salted on or.o side. Three or four hours later they were again turned and salted on tho other side. No pressure wn.s applied at any time. During all this time the temperature did not fall below 78 degrees P. After the second salting it had acquired sufficient solidity to be removed from the mould. It was then placed in a room with the temperature from 55 to 0(1 degrees F., where it remained tor two or three weeks, when it was placed in the cheese room with a somewhat higher temperature. It was ready for sale when two months old.' 1 Mme. Nielsen is not educated except in subjects of her specialty. She has made a snug fortune and an international reputation.—N. Y. Sun. rruMla'ft Forelts. The largest continuous distinct forest district in West Prussia is known as the Tuchcler Ihiidc, and extends over au area of thirty-five square miles. It is subject to great and sudden changes of temperature Snow has fallen as late as May 10, and night frosts have occurred as late as the 1st and !!d of .June. Prehistoric remains are found belonging to the later stone and to tho bron/.e ages. Tho inhabitants are occupied almost entirely with forestry and agriculture. Polish is still the prevalent language, though Gwrmau is now g-cuerally understood. The Beauty of other Days n;>\v seemingly beyond recall may be restored—wrinkles mid sallowness banished—and a faultless, always youthful complexion retained by the use of Empress Josephine FACE BLEACH, Tfc is a delicious lotion for brightening and soothing the skin—cures Freckles, Pimples, Tan, Sunburn, Eczema,. Acne, etc. The price, 76 cts. per bottle, will be refunded should it fail. For milo bj John R. Coiil.son, 301 MJirfccl St.; B. R Krosling. S° 5 Foi-. ket Street. •si.: >v. !i. 1'intvr. K-JI; 5iar- 1HIS-1STHEBEST43 W. L DOUGLAS $3 SHOE GERTLEITEK SB, $4 and S3.5O Dress Shoe. S3.5O Police Shoe, 3 Soles. $2.5O, S2for Worklngmeiu $2 and SI. 75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSED $3, S2.5O $2, $1.75 CAtJTION — If any d«:Blt» >ou W. I.. £>O ;>rico» s ho bAR them with- iut> tho Diimo •tampeil on tb.6 bottom* pnt him clown a«afrskacl« W. L. DOUGLAS Shoes .ire stylish, easy fitting, and gyve bct& t Bptisfaction'nt the prices aUn-rtis-oi! tlin:) run- other make. Try one pair and be cov.- vinccd. The stamping of W. L. Donyhu' name and price on the bottom, whicji; guarantees their value, saves thoi:b.-inds of dollars nnnunllv to those who -wear them, tyc.ilcrs who push the snle of W. L, Douglas Shoes gain cu$tomers, which helps >o increase the sales on their full line of floods. They c:m nfford to »cll »t n lo»n profit, afm wo bellcvo von can Have mom-y liy liuyinj; iill'vour fnotwrnr of the dealer adV**> Quod below. Ca'tiUocuc Irco upon application. W. X. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mau. • J. B. WINTERS. BEFORE. AFTER. I have taken tho agency for the HERO SHEEP PROTECTOR, and bay* a full stock of tho poods in sisjit. These protectors are guaranteed to give, protection to the sheep as against dogs. We have received our Seeds for the season of 1894, and have them ready to supply our customers on demand. We handle nothing but LANDRETH'S SEEDS and as alS of our old stock has been burnt, our customers may rest assured that they will get fresh a clean goods. We have a full variety of Gap- den 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 everything that goes with a horse and carriage. Don t forget the old place, 424 BROADWAY. Qeo. Harrison. SPRING GOODS! WflLKER 6c RflUOH. Come in. 420 Broadway, IF IN NEED A greater number of widowers remarry in Spain than in any other country iu Europe. . • W HY HOOD't? Because Hood's Sarsaparilla is the best, mcwt reliable and accomplishes the gnatettcures. HOOD'8CURE* Get your Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Statements, Envelopes and ;-everythinfl; you need in the printing line a.t the JOURNAL OFPICEL

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