Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 17, 1894 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 17, 1894
Page 6
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never excelled. "Tried andiproven " is the .verdict of <miflion3. S immooa Liver fiogu- lator -is the aad Kidney medicine to which you can pin your J T faith for a */ /1/7J7 euro. A ,,/ I J 14 ft' mild laxative, and purely vegetable, act- i n ° directly on the Liver and Kidneys. Try it. Sold-iby ail Druggists in Liquid, or in Powder •\o bo taken day or made into a tea. The Kin* of Liver Medicine*. "I have ascil .vour.simtnons Livi-rRozo- inter mid cm cunsci(:iicloii.-ly my ll IN tli« «Ur.ln«vI coiisld. It a iwulf.-UKo. W. SIMPLE MIUK CARRIER. Contrivance for Currjflnft Milk from Burn to MllUhome. Our illustration shows an apparatus for conveying milk from tho barn to the milkhouse. It resembles tha well- known hay carriers in principle, and till know what labor savers they are. .This is "a sketch from life," made by the dairy editor on a recent visit to the milk-producing district of Illinois. Tho carrier runs on a half-inch wire cable. This cable is 270 feet long and is attached to the barn at one end and to posts at the other as shown. Before constructing this apparatus it was hard work to Ret the milk from the barn to the milkhouse; now the men can milk the entire herd and one of them leads the cans of milk to the milk house as he would lead a pet colt. The milk- house—not shown in the cut-is close beside tho taller -post. By the way, it is supplied with running water from a spring I'M rods distant. A hydraulic ram forces the water over a hill 00 feet lii-h. The milk goes to Chicago, and • K , - - course move backward into the ditch or even across it, if so desired, by making the tie-chain sufficiently slack. The device con be best explained by the accompanying illustration, which fully demonstrates the plan of construction: Tho ideas are not all my own, but a combination of practical ideas procured from others and so combined as to make . T0ry satisfactory and complete arrangement- My cows are, after months of constant confinement, perfectly clean and at no time have they been otherwise, nor can thpy become any or is made from flood Inch oak boards, doubled,. with broken joints, making it absolutely wind and water proof with 8, dip of two inches to the ditch. The distance from point A to ditch is OK feet The ditch is liquid proof, being made of two boards at the bottom, top ono 10 inches wide and bottom one 20, with two 2x8 plank resting on two inches of the 20-inch board, or two boards, making that width, and nailed firmly to the plank. The two inches of boards on platform make tho ditch U inches must be kept free and in good working order up to the time of delivering. If the animal approaches tho critical period in this condition, tho danger of inilk fever is very slight, and not ono case in a hundred will show any decided isymptoras of the disease. The prevention invariably gives the best results without calling in a doctor, while the development of tho disease itself entails the expense of a doctor, and rery often endangers the loss of a valuable animal. The writer has had enough experience with tho fatal disease to warn dairymen to bo on the lookout for it before it has actually developed. _^ EUROPEAN RAILWAY VENTURE. And HE WANTED A MJUE. On* nHthfmt the Kiok In Him Wctl.* -iWotiu, and ftdiOpor Bottle. i One ciart t 40*3. ^S^^M'»SM^&:^ TO*' '*• *"* l ' L * i, W **Y ._.— r> iiiTr or CtiCit, U!>o ^^"THisFp^slii^ 31 ^- scts - ^ »»r i«J* hf B. F. tJREAM ATARRH " . inflammation, • Otoals the Sores Protects the | < Membrane (pom -Additional Cold «estoreatne ansee of Taste utUKi Smell- WILL CURE. i. MILK CABBIEB. tvater tanks are necessary to cool it and keep it sweet All creamery patron* should use these cooling tanks. They will also keep the milk from freezing in winter. Ordinarily the tank can be filled by a windmill or tread power, running the water lor stock right through the milk tank. In this way there is no waste either of water or of labor. There are other cases in which a carrier would be a great convenience. Such an apparatus could be used for carrying swill for hogs as the carrier can be placed high enough to pass over fences, if necessary. Other cases will suggest themselves. -Orange Judd Farmer. — cows. W HWTHnS, •I wSrrenX.New fott STALLS FOR DAIRY An flndapo N Made a well of H«rTOlU! """!";• •-Vi.Aitly r.rnln- ^ ^W%&X$&$S®'&?K&. $*v&",w;&™&**X'»»?.'-w #•'.-. JOSEPH GILLOTTC STEEL PENS No». 303-404-I 70~e04, Jpa other itytcn to suit all Aamrt. •THE MOST i>EEPECT OP PENS, Excellent »nd Tested Arrangement for Comfort and Clennlln«ii. The dairy world has for ages been experimenting upon hundreds of devices which might in some manner add comfort to tho cow and at the same time keep her absolutely clean m her stall Just how successful dairymen have been in accomplishing this difficult feat is only proven by personal inspection of their cattle. In few instances have they been able to get the construction of their stables perfect so that their cattle show it from their appearance. It is exceedingly difficult, indeed, to strengthen one weak point without destroying tho perfection of another, and the only way to get anything that will prove satisfactory is by experience. No dairyman of experience will deny that a cow allowed to, besmirch heraell with her own droppings can do justice to ber owner, through the pail. I »avo seen stables where tho ™MW wore using every plan and device that they could practically get on to, to prevent the cows from becoming unclean, yet in'spito of plenty of bedding, stanchions, deep and shallow ditches, and all manner of complicated mangers, etc. the cows were "sights," looking more like compost heaps, from their rear than a herd of sleek, profitable lane. By no means have I always been so successful as to boast at getting de sired results until more recent years. At every opportunity afforded I have examined cow stables and as often got some good'ideas from such observations, until I finally have, I think, ful- lv accomplished the feat of constructing a stable in which the cow i. under perfect control and is compelled to stand so that her droppings roust fall directly into the ditch. She is made to that particular position and any. further forward; but COW STALLS IX USB AT MAPLE VAtLBT FAKM. C Indicates x rod 18 i.-cUes Ions nallort to post with tlL-chaln and rmir on It, allowing U to slido with llio movement of tao cow B hoftd. deep This I would not niter for one ; narrower on less depth, us it allows the , use of considerable livter in it for ab- ( sorbento. The partitions are 3 feet 3 inches apart, S feet 0 inches from point A horizontally, and 4 feet high, iho feed trough is I Cinches wide in clear and raised from floor by two 3x3 scantling with a 7-inoh board fronting the cow, which allows her to lie down and get up without discomfort The long studding on partition-are 2x4 oak, and reach from platform to ceiling, while the front onen are 3x3 Inches and i f«et 8 inches in height from bottom of feed trough to top. The top board is 10 nches wide and surfaced, with each cow's name plainly chalked on in front, while the others are only 8K inches and nailed just close enough to allow the cow to get at her hay readily but run down on the post within about U or 15 Inches of bottom of feed trough. This partition standing in front ol tne cow Is what compels her to live a docent, cleanly existence. In two caws, where two cows were some shorter than the rest, the partition was nailed to the opposite side of tho post facing the cow, which can be done to suit the size and length of any cow at will. The width of hay manger at B is 16 inches, and R feet deep, with no division except one *x>t from bottum of Iced trough. Both feed trough and manger were shapdd for either hay in the rough or cut, or for tho feeding of ensilage. I am sure anyone who desires a successful plan for a cow stable cannot do better than to study the illustration and put to practical use the main feature in it that of forcing the animal to stand where wanted. It is par excellence above tho stanchion, both in comfort and for absolute cleanliness.-George E. Scott, in Ohio Farmer. . . IN ELCOANT - . •» Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANOt, ABOUT MILK FEVER. A Month Beforo C»lvmir Time Begin Coolinr Diet. At least a month before tho calving time, says the American Cultivator, it is well to begin the cooling diet, which will keep the system open and unclogged by heating material Gram aud other heating ration, should be in-adually reduced in quantity, not suddenly, so as to affect the animals health, but slowly, dropping off a little each day. Only a limited amount of meal and rich, blood-making foods should bo given and the cow. should bo encouraged to eat food that will be cooling to the blood. Slops, roots, rood hay and mashes of bran are inclined to keep tho bowels open. In milk fever the bowels are always very constipated, and it is sometimes impossible to obtain a passage from them. Bv preventing any such clogging of the bowels beforehand, tho condition cannot be made possible after the calving. About ten days to two weeks before the period of dropping the calf, a purge oi epsom salts should be administered sufficient doses to cause a good bowels. The bowels T |» -rut IPQN ^ MOUNTAIN ROUTE, 1TXXAS & PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S daily, *>* «"• '">•• Ten-Co THC .MMNNOM.. H.^TOWNMND. " «*.-?, ••-':= Who always used, SANTAOAU550AP, She once lost her' Put her washing to And her Cherub hun; They Don't C»H It Train Robbery, b«t th» Remit! Are Equally Unplemiint. A very entertaining book, says a correspondent, might be written'by narrating in a plain, matter-of-faet style, the wonderful adventures, romance*, comedies and tragedies, that the most prosaic of men and women are continually experiencing durinjf thoir incarceration in a railway carriage. Some time ago, for instance, a well-to-do merchant entered a flrst-class compartment in Vienna for tho purpose of reaching liuda-Post early next morning. It was 11 o'clock at night when the train started, and there was only one other passenger in tho compartr rnent, who, having pulled his traveling cap over his face, had stowed himself away in the opposite corner, where he was nearly invisible to the merchant. The latter, who had some portable articles of value in his valise, did not feel at all comfortable, and ardently longed for the arrival of other passengers to neutralize the suspicious appearance of this ono. At 1 o'clock in the morning a pentleman finally arrived, carrying two trunks, and as soon as he had ensconced himself comfortably in ono of the vacant corners and l»Ld baok to enjoy a doze the merchant mentally ejaculated a heartfelt thanks- •ivlng and dropped off into refreshing Blumber. Whtm he awoke h« was oon- jiderably nearer to his journey's end, but was no longer in s uoh a hurry to g-et there, for his valise had disappeared, and with it the third passenger. The traveler whom he had found in the compartment when he entered was still snugly nestling in his corner, sonorously snoring. The train was at onoe .topped, and it turned out that the two travelers who had arrived first and suspected each other of being robbers or miscreants, were both respected eitiiens and very old friends, while the tourist who joined and comforted them •o much by hli soothing presence that they freely abandoned themielves to tweet .lumber was a dangerou* criminal, whose woodan trunks were filled with rtones. Dr. X., a Vienna physician who recently undertook a Journey to London, has now returned with an unpleasant but less costly experience to relate. He lay for a con»ido»»bl« time uudor a cloud of suspicion, being taken for a member of an international gang of railway thieve*. It came about, he says, in this way. He left Vienna in a Pullman sleeping car, In which there were three o«b«r pawengers-a manufacturer, an Englishman, who got out at Munich, and a librarian from Erlangen. After the departure of two of his fellow-tiavelers he fouad him- .elf alone with the Elberfold manufacturer, who »udd«nly made the alurming discovery that twelve hundred German marks In bank notes and eight hun- ired Auitrian guldens, a» well as a diamond pin, valued at eighteen hundred marks, had unaccountably disappeared The authorities were communicated with in a twinkling and a "criminal official" joined the tram to Investigate the matter to the bottom. Asked »s to whom he suspected of bav- in* committed the crime the man un- hesitatinirly mentioned the conductor who had charge of the sleeping car! riaire. But against him nothing could , be proved. Then came the doctor's turn He was taken before the official i —the train meanwhile flying rapidly ! (orw ard-and subjected to a sharp inquisitorial and odious cross-examination, which was shaped on the assumption that, ho was tho hardened thief they were looking for. : At last he could stand it no longer, so h* proposed to drink the eup of humiliation to the dregs at once by submit' t i, lff himself to a personal search. H . ; pockets were thereupon rifled, his sleeves carefully Inspected, felt and shaken, and a number of other little : devices resorted to, which only a past 1 master in tho detective', art would dream of employing, and which caused the physician's gorge to rise. Then : the question aro.e as to the identity of the other two travelers who had previously left the train. Dr. X. having received from them their visiting cards, was able to satisfy the police officer s curiosity in this respect. After having exhausted the resources of h,s inventiveness without any tangible result the ••criminal official" finally left the tram. A few days later both he and the -robbed" man hoard the and of the .tOTV During tho personal search and • tOry* J-'" 1 -*"B f . *.!,« train <^nA the cross-examination m the train one of the other passengers who had lelt (the librarian), on e Without the Kiok Wouldn't Do, A placid man, with an innocent truilelessness that was as beautiful to look at as it seemed easy to have fun with, .topped timidly into a livery and sale stable the other morning and asked for the proprietor. That gentleman came forward promptly. "Anything I can do for you to-day, sir?" he asked with the courtesy of a courtier. . _ "Mm-er," hesitated tho visitor, "I want to buy a mule." "I'm sure we can suit yon; Just *ot in a lot last week; step this way please," and the proprietor ambled out toward the rear of tho stable. "What kind of ».mule do you want? he asked, when they had reached the mule counter. •, • •* "I rather like the. looks of that large and portly one over there by the wall, ventured the visitor ma hesitating --n« re John," called the proprietor to a stable boy, "bring out that largo and portly mule," and ho chuckled low down, as the boy led out the beast. . , "There " he went on, "that)» a mule fit to work anywhere; good eyes, good letrs broad shoulders, mealy nose paint brush tail, all the modern im provemcnts and you cUn have him for one hundred and seventy-five dollars cash; just what he cost to get him C The mild-faced man walked around him carefully, not to suy cautiously. ••Fine animal," he murmured, as if afraid to speak. "Fine as silk," corroborated tne "•"•Will" he kick?" asked the visitor S °The' dealer's face showed a long stroak of pain, his bosom heaved, and he threw up his hands in dcpreca- "MOTHERS* FRIEND'* MIKES CHILD BIRTH EASY. Oolvln, La, Dec. 2, 1886.-lty wife used MOTHEE'B FRIEND before ikar third confinement, and i»y« ihe wouid not b« without it tor hundred* of dollar*. DOCK MDLtS. t by emeu OP receipt of price, f 1 JO per bet- Book"To Mothers" mailed <ree. MKADriELD ItCOULATOH CO* tarn rn mm « »u. P*U<». For gale by Ben Fisher, druggist ] FACIAL BLEMISHES . I Will remove, T ra-mjow PlmplM, BUclUl*«4», KVSffiSEKS other skin blcmlnhei. LOU MONTEZ CREAM The prcat SklD foodal. Tissue Builder, will msie JbMBQRttlBKSyouBcauUfuL i Send lOcciits nrid inland. Jor a box of »kln IOOC on* ini-f nowdcr. Free. Free. Kr«e. and M£S NETTIE HARRISON America's Beauty Doctor, 26 Gcnry SWPC». Sun Francisco, ««1. 801 Elm St. Oilicinn.ti, Ohio. Superfluous II*ir psnawenUy remowd-y CJURE fy dear friend," he almost wept, "what do you take me for? <Jf course the mule won't kick." The placid man.turned away disap- want a freak," he said sadly. "I'm not running a dime museum," and as he disappeared from the stable tke dealer backed up close to the mule and begged the .table boy to tickle its heels for about a minufce.- Detroit FreeJPTess. MILD "REBUKE. A Wife 1 * Cl««ir Detenu* of Her "Awf«l A NPW H-..I <"-.rnp1«lo TrwiW.'Mit. cnnjlHUDg of Si;pk)srKiiVH-:s. Cni-^le" of .^ilraont and two linini <•' O'liliis'-:.:. A uuvor-falh:..: ^ure for Pile* •, '"vr-'-ni. -jr.' ™.l Vr-v. It ia«'r-sDol>erRtion with V ,'• I'm!" ..r lnj«t:nn«of Mrlx.lic noid, wWdJ «ro ,,„• nful LU.I '<.Wom n iwr^aurat ««>, and often r'-' : "]'"'k' « s ili-:i'.h, annweswiry. V.'hy endu'J ih7- Terriblft dinoasc? We Kunrante* • TIPATIUN b y| 3p arc«LU-crPell.S ^euViiASTEES Irnued only by W. 11 POUTKB, Druggist, 826 Market St, JM- "ansport, Ind. W.H.P08TKB, Drnggtot.836 fsniport, Ind. St.. BUT IT WAS WHITE AND CLEAN ALL THE SAM& THERE IS NO EQUAL TO t and insist on having it. It is the best soap made for every household m |, Sm>dticed it fa always recognized as a friend of the SOLD EVERYWHERE. „.,......-KT ir FAIRBANK &,CO., Chlcagq In a small New England there lives a man named Jenkins Sanderson whose enormous, ungainly figure and forbidding expression of countenance seem to belle his real gentleness and good-nature, and make htm an object of distrust and sometimes even of horror to slramgers. His wife is a thin, prim old lady, the embodiment of neatness, and exceedingly quiet in her manners. She has a serene, placid face, which is not often agitated by smiles, and still more rarely ruffled by frowns. .. she was taking tea one summer afternoon with a neighbor who had a new "summer boarder," a lady of hysterical tendencies, who boasted of the "extreme sensitiveness of her nervous organization." Several other worthy dames, residents of the village, were participants in this mild festivity. As the guests were seated around the table, the summer boarder chanced to look out of tho window and saw Jenkins Sanderson approaching the house with a message for his wife. It was the summer boarder's first sight of him. , . "Oh, mercy on us!" she exclaimed in shrill dismay, dropping her <<ea-cnP with a clatter; "just seel Who's that awful-looking man coming up the path? Ho has frightened mo almost out of my wits!" The embarrassment of tho otnor guests was painful for a moment, but no longer. Mrs, Sanderson gazed calmly out of the window and then turned her mild glance upon tho hysterical boarder. . "Why, ma'am," she said, tranquilly, "that is my good husband. lie is an awful-looking man, but God made him!"—Youth's Companion. Couldn't Keep Her Aw»v. "I was afraid, Mrs. Witherby," said Mrs. Snapperly, "that you wouldn t be able to get over to my house this afternoon, for it isn't so easy to get away when you hare to do your own housework " "O I wouldn't have missed coming for anything," said Mrs. Witherby, as sho glanced around beamingly at the assembled guests. "I wanted to see ust how all my silver and cut glass ookedon your teble."-Chicago Trio- une, Ana BUM Bel«»ed. He-Laura-Miss Laura, I mean-is \rec anv hope for me? She-Hope for you? I have been hoping for you for the last year.-Indianapolis Journal, I Aftt Mftiihoatl LOST Mannvw AntRreeablo laxative and NEK.v»£"<£- Bold by DruRiristsor sent by mail.»o.,tt». »nd fl.00 per package. Samples free. •Wft\ Vf) The Favorite TOOTHJWWBll rot Sale by B. P. Kee*Unt. FOR iCTS. A Sample Envelope, «* WHITE, FMESII OP the pocket of the wrong coat-London Telegraph. ___ The devil puts in a good deal of time in tryinff to make people believe that they must bid Rood-by to joy on the day they (five tboir hearts to ChrUt ~ you think Im Tho.6 She-But how can is that -i,. Well all i nave "« ™.> »»•""•• lit shows mighty poor taste '» >»*£• jaway from such a lovely mouth. Standard. P OZZONI'S OWDER. Ton h»ve seen it "tfre'ttwi* 0 , 1 'Jl* vcan., but have you ever tried ttt-^j },ot —you do not know what «n l«e«» Complexion Powder u. POZZONI'S hMldna bolmt an ftcknoirloflgod botHttiMr. nor simple. xMre" J. A. POZZOMI CO. St. toul*.Mj QUAKER CATARRH CURE ^6 h »die* Isnoi»;nuff, powdCTi p**te, T *^ wrfl f t ^*Si s|§|§S;^j3 For sale in Loganapon by B«» FBB.B, MANHOOD RESTORED. \ I NKIIVK GRAINS" £« "^h'j^SllS — a ttw USI ' by over edition tSuUnt. which conviofent for "..•V^"V> VI erroni.or «MB.V« u Infirmity, CoMUmpuon «nd

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