OCR Interpretation

Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, August 28, 1903, Image 7

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1903-08-28/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

It In l'rodilcd with n Gun UclccdnE
Attachment, IMnceil Junt AIioe
the Finnic.
One of tho most practical Inventions
of tho last century was the miner's
lamp, with Its sheet of gauze sur
rounding tho flame, enabling the miner
to work In coal mines where gas vas
llablo to be found without danger of
causing an explosion with his light.
Ouo objection to such a lamp Is that
tho gas might lncrcaso In volume In
tho chamber so gradually that tho min
er would not bo awaro of its presence,
continuing to work with the assurance
that thero was no danger of an explo
sion and not delecting anything wrong
in the atmosphere. As an improve
ment over tho lamp a Pennsylvania in
ventor has suspended above the flame
a series of wires, which become heated
and grow red in proportion to their
distance from the blaze, and also in
ratio to tho quantity of gas mixed
with tho atmosphere. The operation
of tho device is apparent. The sensi
tive wires are adjusted on the harp to
positions determined by experiment, in
which they represent percentages of
gas present by becoming reddened with
the heat of tho lime. The user of
the lamp will, of course, be informed
of the danger limit, and when the
strands are heated to an umlsual or
dangerous height will abstain from
working In such gaseous quarters. It
is stated that this gas detector may
be easily attached to the lamps now in
use, and it should prove a very prac
tical arrangement for the men who are
compelled to labor in tho mines.
Louisville Courier-Journal.
The Violet Mijlit Cure.
In the curious light cure of Dr. W. J.
Morton, violet light Is produced in the
body itself. A quinine solution of the
strength of ono grain to eight ounces,
shows a beautiful violet fluorescence un
der the X-rays, and as a 20-grain dose
of quinine would probably cause the ten
pounds of blood In the body to become
a solution of similar strength, it is as
sumed that the blood would light up in
a like way. The quinine, in a dose of
ftve to twenty grains, is administered
ait hour before the X-ray treatment.
The violet radiations are credited with
curative properties, and Dr. Morton
thinks that In cancer, which he has
treated more than a year, he has ob
tained results -that could not be reached
by the X-rays alone.
& S
ir-im & xV -X Si
v ...jfasssa;----.' iw,jr , ve
-:"' -.wssifisa. !..- V . t
f KS? &' r T7M
I a- 'M "
-zHw"' ;..
$&!$ J H
"M$m ...
;L- .
WITH the aid of tho accompanying chart, a little observation of tho
northern heavens will enable star gazers without glasses to detect tho
tenuous body of Dorelll's comet, glittering In tho vicinity of the con
stellation Cygnus. This now visitor of tho solar system will bo found, ac
cording to the Lick Observatory astronomers, about six degrees southwest
of (he bright star Alpha Cygnl tho brightest and most northern member of
this constellation of a star of the first magnitude.
Tho constellation, popularly known as Tho Swan, lies not far to tho east
of Vega also a first magnitude star, and about twlco as far almost directly
south of tho familiar and conspicuous Polo star. Tho new comet was visible
with tho naked eyo when tho observations reported woro made at tho Lick
Observatory a few weeks ago.
As it is speeding on its parabolic path with enormous velocity toward ths
sun under whoso fiorco ratllntion of heat its two prominont toils aro very
ranldly swelling In size, tho celestial wanderer ought to bo easily recognized,
mid it may very soon become, as Prof. Campbell oxpects, "the brightest comet
of the past ton years."
Tho two prominont tails, alread observable in tho comet, will no doubt
rrow possibly into startling proportions, before tho cqmot reaches a
perihelion, which it will do In August, but when it leaves the color cystora
and plunges again Into tho cold depths of spaco these striking appendages
jslll contract upon tbo central mass or be largely lost to tho rtftreatlni; comgt
II la So MRlit nml Compnct Tlint Con-.
tiuit Wear Occimloiia No
Tho steamship companies which did
not provide llfo preservers in number
equaling or exceeding its passenger
carrying capacity would bo summarily
dealt with by tho government, and yet
every ono knows that when tho timo
arrives for their uso tho passengers
and crow may bo too much excited to
profit by tho provision thus made for
their safety. Tho passenger crossing
tho ocean would certainly feel no
small degreo of added security were ho
provided -with the apparatus shown in
tho illustration. No one would think
of wearing one of tho bulky life pre-
servers usually provided on ship
board all the time, but here Is an ap
paratus which will answer the same
purpose, and yet without discomfort
when constantly worn. Tho spiral
form which the tube is given enables
tho wearer to suspend it around his
body by means of the supporting
jacket, beneath the outer clothing, and
it takc3 but a short time to.inflate tho
reservoir through the mouthpiece,
which is provided with a valve to
check tho outward flow of tho air. Tho
spiral coils lie flat when deflated, and
are scarcely perceptible to the wearer,
who, even If the device rendered him
slightly uncomfortable, would "have tho
feeling of safety to counterbalance tho
annoyance. St. ' Louis Globe-Democrat.
Perfume! front Klfnvern.
A common method of extracting per
fumes from flowers is enfleurage, which
consists In placing the blossoms In con
tact with purified lard for a few days.
When saturated with the perfume, tho
lard Itself may be used, or the essential
oil may be extracted under strong alco
hol. Tho process being tedious, many
attempts mostly unsatisfactory have
been made to obtain the essential oil di
rect from the flowers by means of light
petroleum. A curious recent discovery
Is that perfume-making still goes on In
tho flowers during enfleurage, and Dr.
Albert Hesse reports that a ton of tube
rose blossoms only yielded CO grams
of oil by petroleum extraction, but gave
up S01 grams to the embedding fat in
enfleurage and yielded 78 grams more
when the faded blossoms were distilled.
The flowers appear to have contained
more perfume after exhaustion by en
fleurage than when first gathered.
Evil niTccta of Alcohol.
A municipal committee of Glasgow,
Scotland, appointed to determine the ef
fect of alcoholic drinks on the marked
Increase of insanity, reports that out of
505 admissions to the Glasgow district
asylum and 213 admissions to the poor
house, 33 per cent, were traceable to
alcoholic drinks as a cause. In tho
United States 10 to 12 per cent, of in
sanity is from drink.
teflffl. '
. ,-
r s
7 fe
- h.
. .K
Vv" .
: i
T''"iv$J -Igr'
' s .& .
i t Ci. J i
- ... -fjl.!IU.l J
p.jma r''m'Z'liiTj? Ul II
Department of AKrlcultnrr Ik Trying
to Develop Itn Mnuufucture
nu Lnrfrcr Settle.
There is a popular Impression that
tho manufacture of checso In this
country has been so completely trans
ferred to tho factory system during
tho last half century, as practically to
abolish cheese-making on dairy farms.
But the agricultural returns of tho
twelfth United StateB census show
that in tho year 1890 thero were still
15,070 farms upon which dairy chceso
was made. The quantity produced on
these farms during that year was 16,
372,330 pounds, an average of 1,015
pounds per farm. This product con
stituted almost five and one-half per
cent, of all tho cheese made In tho
United States.
It Is the purpose of farmers' bulle
tin No. ICG, "Cheese Making on tho
Farm," to furnish for the farm house
hold a brief description of tho most
approved methods used In tho manu
facture of several varieties of cheese.
Details of management, which nre
briefly and plainly described, include
aeration and cooling, coloring, the uso
of rennet, curdling, cutting, cooking,
molding, pressing, dressing, salting
and curing. Tho operation of press
ing Is explained as follows: The press
may be a slmplo lever and weight, de
scribed as follows: The lever should
be about 12 feet long. A broken
wagon tongue answers the purpose
very well. Set a strong box on which
the mold may be placed, about three
feet from a wall, post or tree. On tho
latter nail a slat and under It put ono
end of the lever. Put a circular
board about six inches in diameter
upon the mold, and on this rest tho
stick or lever. A pall containing a
few cobblestones will answer for tho
weight Do not apply full pressure
at first, but let the weight hang about
half-way between the mold and the
outer end of the stick. Let tho
cheese remain a few hours In tho
press, then take out and dress.
The ordinary process by which our
American cheese Is made in factories
is not applicable to the farm dairy,
because it takes too much time and
is so complicated that it requires
years of practice to become familiar
with the varying conditions in which
milk comes to the vat. The various
changes that take place in milk, and
which aro troublesome In making
cheese, nearly all develop In tho
night's milk, kept over until tho fol
lowing morning. So, if milk is made
into cheese Immediately after it Is
drawn, no difficulty need be experi
enced. By employing a simple and
short method of manufacture, anyone
at all accustomed to handing milk
can, with the appliances found In any
well-regulated farmhouse, make uni
formly a good cheese.
FoIIotv the Direction)! Here Given
mid You Will lict n Fair Trice
lor Your Veal,
Calves from three to six weeks old,
nnd weighing about 100 pounds, or say
from 80 to 120 pounds, aro tho most
desirable weights for shipment. Tho
head should bo cut out, so as to leave
the hide of the head on tho skin. The
legs should be cut off at the knee Joint.
The entrails should bo all removed, ex
cepting the kidneys, the liver, lights and
heart should be taken out. Cut the car
cass open from tho neck through tho
entire length from head to tall. If
this is done they aro not so apt to sour
and spoil during hot weather. Many a
fine carcass has spoiled in hot weather
because of its not being cut open. Don't
wash the carcass out with water, but
wipe out with a dry cloth. Don't ship
until tho animal heat is entirely, out of
tho body, and never tie the carcass up
In a bag, as this keeps tho air from cir
culating and makes tho meat moro lla
blo to become tainted. Mark for ship
ment by fastening a shipping tag to tho
hind leg. Calves under CO pounds
should not be shipped, and are llablo to
be condemned by the health officers as
being unfit for food. Merchants, too,
nre liable to bo fined if found selling
these "slunks"' for violation of the law.
Very heavy calves, such as havo been
fed on buttermilk, never sell well in our
market they aro neither veal nor beet,
Chicago Trade Bulletin.
You cannot clean dirty milk.
Clean milk never comes from a dirty
You cannot get milk from a starved
Sal soda is better Than soap for clean
ing dairy utensils.
Only tho rich man can afford to keep
poor cows; tho poorer tho farmer, the
bettor his few cows should bo.
Keop on account with each of your
cows, and learn if thoy are helping to
support you or not. Get returns for your
care and trouble. EpHoinlut.
Lawn Pnmiril by I.eRlalnturc llevot
lnir I.nrtro SuniH to the Ilnllil-
Inir of Honda.
In no state of tho union Is thero
greater enthusiasm among the pcoplo
for building good roads than in Florida,
and In no state has more good legisla
tion favorable to road Improvement been,
enacted during tho past year. The leg
islature which recently adjourned en
acted several general road laws. Their
general purport can be gathered from
tho following brief statement by Senator
A. S. Mann, who Is stato organizer for tho
Florida Good-Roads association:
"Tho general public at first glance will
not be preparedto grasp the Importance
of the present good roads laws. Tho act
giving tho Internal improvement fund
to good roads alono In Its entirety in
lands and money bequeaths to the cause
not less than ten or fifteen million of dol
lars. In Florid, where material Is
abundant and cheap with little or no
expensive cuts or fills to make and sand
as a foundation Insuring perfect drain
ago or rcadbed, an immense amount of
work can be done on this fund alone;
but couple with this the convict money,
one-half of which goes into the general
revenue fund of each county, and may be
used on roads if the county commission
ers so wish, and the levy of a three-mill
tax on all values for same purpose, and
nil will see that the power to make good
roads has been given without stint."
Another act of the highest importance
sets aside for purposes of road improve
ment tho Indian war claims, the payment
of which has been authorized by con
gress. From this alono the state will
realize over half a million dollars.
It is an interesting fact that the aver
age swamp land fund and the Indian
war claims fund both come to the state
from the national government; and now
that the legislature has decided to use
them for road building they are virtually
national aid to road improvement. Tho
swamp lands were granted to the state
by congress about the middle of the last
century. A large part of the lands havo
since been sold or donated to promoto
.railroads and other internal improve
ments, but there are still many millions
of acres of valuable land from which an
immense fund can be derived, all of
which is to be used for road building.
The roads are not to bo built by the state,
but by the counties, each of which will
draw from these funds in proportion to
the total assessed value of its property.
This Is not all the road legislation tho
good roads advocates of Florida want.
A large and enthusiastic state good roads
convention was held at Gainesville in
July. Resolutions were adopted de
manding the employment of convicts in
road building; urging Joint action of
counties in building through lines of
roads across the state in all directions;
pledging support to candidates for of
fice who will work for good roads; de
claring for cooperation with the Na
tional Good Roads association in tho
work of organization; and demanding
that the national government aid the
states In the great work of building good
roads throughout the country.
TnHk Tlint In Quite Slmiile,
tlioiiKli It Sccma to Puzrle
Muny Hard WorUcrn.
Half-buried stones of medium size
are hard to get out, as the soil is packed
around them and no good hold can be
had with the hands. For starting them
out, nothing Is so good as & cant-hook,
like the one shown. It is much like
those used for logs, but should have an
extra strong handle with pin or ring at
tho top. To save wear the lower end
should he faced with iron plates screwed
on. The hook iron can easily be mado
by anyone used to working at a forge.
I catch the hook at some corner or nook
of tho stone, and roll it out upon tho
stono boat without any hard lifting.
C. H, Gowdy, in Farmind Home.
Renovated IluUcr MunIiichh.
Although renovated butter is an im
provement over its ancestors, tho
thought of eating tho rancid putrid
greaso which has only been well laun
dered, Is not a pleasant one. Removing
the smell aud taste from "stock" which
is found in most country groceries, in a
barrel in the rear, puts a premium upon
bad farm butter. In ono respect, It
seems to bo a good thing, as it affords
an outlot for tho rank, cheesy, mottled,
greasy stuff sent to town by the care
less, lgnornnt and uncleanly farmer.
But that very farmer is the main loser.
Ho cannot get enough for his poor prod
uct to pay him for producing It. It costs
as much to feed cows and make bad but
ter as it does to feed cows and make
good butter. Rural World.
Clean MUUInir I Intimrlnnt.
Pains should bo taken to extract tho
last drop, It possible, at every milk
ing. Not only should this be done bo
causo tho milk last drawn is tho richest,
but that cows may bo made to main
tain their flow much longer when pains
are taken at each milking. This is a
matter of great importance to the dairy
man, as it determines tho profit or losa
of ills business. A poor man cannot af
ford to keep a poor cow.
Very Penetrating:,
I Some years ngo there was n old judg
(on the bench in Berks county, whotc deci
Iiioiu. in consequence of numerous revers
als, did not always command universal re
(tpect. One day in a case in which he was
Bitting, one of the lawyers lost patience
.at his inability to see things in a certain
light, and in the heat of the moment, rc
,'markcd that the intellect of the court was
so daik a Hash of lightning could not pene
trate it. For this contempt the judge
showed a disposition to be very severe with
the offender, and it was only after much
persuasion by friends of the latter that he
yielded and decided to accept a public npol
ogy. The following day the lawyer, ac
cordingly, appeared before his honor and
made amends by saying: "I regret very
much that I said the intellect of the court
hm n Hnrk liplitninn could not pene
trate it. 1 guess it could: It is a very pene-
trating thing.
.; " Kfinefls IIV s ar.
-Kansas City Star.
SI. K.
'1'. lly. Annual Scnnldc
An excursion to Galveston at this season
of the year insures a delightful excursion trip
at a small cost. There is nothing so goodfor
tired bodies and weary minds as ocean
breezes, and n trip of this kind nt this time
will prove both a health and pleasure trip.
Tickets will be sold at rates less than one
faro on August 30th, with final limit leaving
Galveston on all regular trains up to and
including September 12th, 1903. Special
train will bo run, composed of day coachc,
chair cars and tourist sleepers. A buffet
meal service will be furnished at rcasonnhle
prices. Berths in tourist sleeper arc $2.00,
one berth being good for two persons. All
applications for ticrth reservations should
be made to Mr F. B. Drew, General Ticket
Agent M. K. & T. Ry., Parsons, Kas. Ask
"Katy's" Agent for particulars.
Ilcforc Mnrconl.
An Egyptologist and an Assyriologist were
disputing about the relative advancement of
the two ancient peoples whom they were
"Well, sir." said the Eevntoloeist. "we
find lcmains of wires in Egypt winch provo
they understood electricity!"
"Pshaw!"' answered the Assyriologist.
"We don't find any wires in Astyiia. and
that show they knew nitclccb tclegiaphy."
Youth's Companion.
Stopn the Coiik1.
and works off the cold. Laxative Bromo
Quinine Tablets. Price 25 cents
, Poverty is a tonic that the self-made man
is gSfcrally free to recommend for tome
other fellow's boy. Chicago Record-Herald.
Three trains a day Ch cago to Califor
nia, Oregon and Washington. Chicago,
Union Pacific & Norlh-Western Line.
If you stand too much upon your dig
nity, somebody is suro to walk on it.
Chicago Tribune.
Three solid through trains daily Chicago
to California. Chicago. Unim Pacific &
North-Western Line.
The most amiable people are those who
least woundi the self-love of others. Rruy
ere. Piso's Cure for Consumption is an infalli
ble medicine for coughs and colds. N. V.
Samuel, Ocean Grove. N. J Feb. 17, 1900.
The reason why so few marriages are hap
py is because young ladies spend their time
in making nets, not in making cages. Swift.
Putnam Fadeless Dvcs color more goods,
brighter colors, with less work than others.
No pleasure is comparable to the standing
upon the vantage-ground of truth. llaeoru
New York, Aug 20, 1001
Flour Dull and unchanged.
Wheat Xo. 2 red S4'.e.
Corn Xo. 2 nt oSi.c. "
Oats No. 2 white "-lie.
Hay Dull.
Cleveland, Aug. 2C. Flour Minne
sota patent $3.!)0(f?-i.43.
Wheat Xo. 2 red SlijC.
Corn Xo. 3 yellow .ISc.
Oats Xo. n white 30'2c.
Cheese York tute 11 i,12c.
Butter Best creamery 20'yfcc.
Eggs Strictly fresh 10c.
Potatoes Ttest grades GOgGjc.
Cattle Choice steers $j.00(?T5.15,
calves $7.00(ri(.2o.
Sheep Choice wethers $3.7j(4.00,
lambs $3.d05.73.
Hogs Yorkers .$0.33.
Chicago, Aug. 20. Wheat Septem
ber 70e.
Corn August 5()',e.
Oats August 34 VJc.
Pork September $12.05.
Lard September $3.20.
Toledo, Aug. 20. Wheat Ca.sh S2c
Corn Cash 34c.
Oats Cnsh 33c
Clover-seed October $5.33.
Kaht Buffalo, "Aug. 20. Cattle
Choice steers $J.90(!tj.30) veals $7.23
Hogs Yorkers ?0.20(a0.30, pigs
Sheep Choice wethers .3.73(Ji4.00,
nmbs S3.S0(i 3.1)0.
East Liberty, Aug. 20. Cuttle
Tlioice $3.30(7(3.00, veals ST.OOfJt 7.50.
i Sheep Best wethers $3.SO(a4.00,
nnius .fii.iiUKi'.j.u.').
Hogs Prime heavy $5.90(a3.03, pigs
Gaines, Pa., August 3, 1903. "I received jour sample of Doan's Kidney l'ills and since have taken
two boxes, and lean truthfully say tbey areas Rood as they are recommended to lie. When I began
taking them I could not bend my back enough to pick up a stick of wood sometimes could not v.alk
or move my feet bad two doctors but did not fict relict. I saw your ad., and got a trial box and have
taken two besides, and I am able to do a very hard day's work. Doau's Kidney Pills are a God-send
to humanity." Mrs, j.lla a. juattison, L,aines,
THo great fnmo of
Doan's Kidney rills Is
won by tho wondrous
power of tho frco trial to
demonstrate eurrirUiup;
L vw.'jjj1
Achlnp baclts nro eased.
Hip, bade, and loin pains
overcome. Swelling or tlio
limbs, dropsy signs, aud
ilipiimatic iiiuns anlsu.
lwt Vv.UJJiffju rur J
k ivtcmc TO.
P. O
TIirv correct tirino with
l-rlck dust sediment, high
colorod, pain in passing,
dribbling, frequency, bod
wetting. Doan's Kidney Pills
removo calculi and gravel,
ltcliovo heart palpitation,
sleeplessness, lioauacho,
nervousness, dizziness.
For frco trial box, mall thlt coupon to
rotttr-Mllbnrn fa, liHUalo, N. Y. II above
epaco ii lnsurHcicut, write address oa tcpa
rate flip.
if tm
If IP?
Many women and doctors do
not recognize tho real symptoms
of derangement of tho fcmalo
organs until too late.
" I hail terrible pains along" my
spinf.l cord for two years and suffered
dreadfully. I was given different
medicines, wore planters ; none of
these things helped me. Reading of
tho cures that Lydia. K-Pinlchtiiii'g
Vegetable Compound has brought
about, I somehow felt that it was
what I needed and bought a bottle to
take. How glad I am that I did so ;
two bottles brought me immense ic
lief, nnd after using thr.eo bottles more
I felt now life and blood surging
through my veins. It seemed as
though there had been a regular hourc
cleaning through my system, that all
I the sickness and poison had been tU:cn
out and now lite given mo instead. 1
have advised dozens of my friends to uso
Ijj-dia 13. Pinlclinm'i Vegetable
ComxtOltlltl. . uod h'wHli is indih
pensablc to complete happiuosi. and
fcydia E. Plnkhani's Vegetables
Coinnovnul has secured this to me.''
Mits. Laura L. Unnjinn, Crown
Point, Indiana, Secretary Ladies Relief
Corps. S5000 forfeit If original of above Utter
proving genuineness cannot be produced.
Every sick woman who tlocs not
understand her ailment should
write Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn,
Mass. Her advice is freo and
always helpful.
A medicinal food that
attacks microbes
and drives out
The Only Vitalized Emulsion of Cod
Liver Oil with Glycerine, Guaiacol, and
the Hypophosphites of Lime and Soda.
For weak, thin, consumptive, pale-faced
people, and for those who suffer from
consumption, chronic diseases and weak
ness of lungs, chest or throat.
Ozomulsion is a Scientific Food, pre
pared under aseptic conditions in a mod
ern laboratory under supervision of skilled
To be had of all Druggists'in Largo
Bottles, Weighing Over Two Pounds.
A Free Sample Bottle By Mail
will be sent by us to nny address on request, so
that invalids in every wall: of life can test it
for themselves and see what Ozomulslcn will do
for them. Send us your name, and complcto ad
dress, by Postal Card or Letter, and tlic l'rco
sample bottle will at once bo sent to you by
mail, Prepaid. Also Children's Book "llaby
ville," iu Colors. Address
Ozomulsion Food Go
98 Pino Strcot, Now York
A.T. K.-O 1984
WATfiUKS-15-JewolPd i:idn. ZU-TCar carp, J3.58.
3emi for catalogue. U. 11, UoomviN Co., Trucy.Mlu'o.
ra., uox ioo.
GAi.rsnuno. III.. March SI,
100.1 "ThobauiploofUoan'a
Kidney l'ills camo to hand.
I ulso L-ot ono rJ-cent hox
from our druggist, uud I am
thankful to bay tho puin
ocrobs tho small of my buck;
disappeared lil:o u snow bank
In hot sun, Doau's Fills
reach tho spot."
lLUCll uAurcu
Cajiiiiua, Wyo. 'Tiovioua
to tnkiug tho sample of
Doan's Kidney l'ills I could
scarcely hold my urine. Xow
I can sleep all uiglit, aud
rarely havo to get up. and
that uehing across my back.
a little aboto my nips, is
Isaao W. Stevcmi.
Cambria, Wyo.
That Does m
if n3 Ma 1

xml | txt