Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 27, 1892 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 27, 1892
Page 4
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N0\l a comfort it is to Lave ready at hand a remedy that never fails to relieve Constipation, and that, without pain or discomfort; and almost; immediately cures headaches, and dispels every symptom of Dyspepsia. Such a remedy is* found ' in Simmons Liver Eegu- lator — not a sweetened compound to nauseate, or an intoxicating beverage to cultivate an alcoholic appetite, but a medicine pleasant to the taste, and perfectly harmless ivhea ;., given to the smallest child. S. L, R. never disappoints. It possesses the virtues and perfections of a reliable remedy of the kind endorsed by eminent physicians. "It affords me pleasure to add my testimony to those you receive annually in reference to your valuable medicine. I consider Simmons Liver Regulator the best family medicine on the market. I nave prescribed It with excellent results." — W. P. PAEE, il. D., Tracy city, Term. CORN STALK BORER. Successful Clean Farming- Is. the Only Eemedy Known. The terminal leaves of growing- corn plants arc sometimes observed to suddenly wilt and wither. . If examined it will be seen that they have been cut off inside the stalk, where there will gen- crally be found a striped brown worm. This is the stalk borer, so called because of its habit of burrowing-in the stalks of various plants, such, as corn, cane, so:-^-hr.m, potato, tomato, cocklebur, etc. Tiie worm hatches from eggs laid by a In-own moth the color of which varies somewhat in the different species- After reaching maturity the worm enters the earth, where it pupates. The inoth appears late in the summer or early in the autumn. It is not very definitely known whether the insect spends the winter as an adult or in the larval state. There are several universal rule. The dairyman's passion for cleanliness should extend to the air his cattle breaths, as well as to the food they eat, the water they drink and the stables in which they are kept—'Farm. Field and Stock-man. ng of -^v C< yf-V"''/' /^ g '^&y ! SOCIIUNIKO. 'i'liotographcd from Life. H<wiiib."is themnci'.N\l ' , the r~ o-'i/ p-' ' Turkish "Foarik-tzl- lioa thut will eltacC Hovo. Cures Nervous .ao-'fi.uiintoo, 'vjeam0. Fain in tho Back And all wan'iaz dlpoostta caused byeiTQrsof rouih, o^or ejsrtlon or the exceuBlvo twe of tobncoo, oplamor Btioiulantn, which ultimately Itmd to oonfl'jmiJtion, inmnltvnnd saicldo. Sold tit $1 p^r box, nix for $5. with a written Kuor- ontj to curb or roonor re'anund. Circulars freo nt onroty.ooorrtont by ipnil. Addre^Hlntemacionftl Sled tool A^acinHon. £fi9 I>oRrb<*rn St., Chicago, 111. THK GI^XUTNl-: FOR SALE ONLY AT Ben JtTlahor'K Druy Store, J-o^Misport, ImL © Q a o « •*•' smallest Pill ia the World I ^ THS SECRET ^of recruiting health is* discovered jH£ | In llvor affcotlon.t, sick licndachc, <lj-s- f pcpslo, flutulonco, hoartbarn, bilious > colic, eruptions of tho Kkin, and all troubles of tho bowels, their ciirotivo $ cffcctHoromarvelous. Thoyaroucov- ki-octlvon» well as a gentlo cathartic... F Very ntiuill anil easy to take. Prico, f SStto. Oflloe, 39<641Parkl-lflco,jr.ir» MANHOOD RESTORED. "SANATIVO," th« Wonderful Spanish Remedy, la sold with a Written Guarantee to cure nil Nervous Dl»- enscs, such &s Wealc Jlcmory, Loes of Brain Powor, Headache, Wakeftilnes, Lost Manhood, Nervousness, Lassitude, all drains and loss of power of the Generative Organs In cither sex, caused by cw-wtertlon, youthful Indiscretions, or tlio eicesilve ate of tobacco, opium, or ttlmolanta, which ultimately )f«a to Infirmltjr, Consumption nnd Insanltv. Put up Inconvonlentform to carrvln tliovest pocket Price 86. fl'lth " ' CORN STALK BORER ANX> PLANTS. species, the most destructive being Gortyna nitela andDiatrosasaccharaiis. The latter is so named because it affects the sugar cane of the south. It is this species that is represented in our illustration. On the left hand side above is shown the femalemoth; below it a little to the right is the pupa; while below and a little to the left is the wing of the adult male insect. On tho right of the cut is an affected stalk, cut open to show the destructive work. To the left of this is an entire plant showing the general appearance of a stalk when attacked. About the only remedy is clean farming. As the insect develops in weeds as well as in corn, cane and sorghum, it is only destroyed by raking and burning all weeds, keeping fence rows clean, and burning all cornstalks after the grain is gathered. It is all the better if the stalks are broken when the frost is out of the ground, as many of the roots are rubbed out so as to be raked up, and when the mass is fired the insects will be killed. A rotation of crops with oats, wheat and grass following corn does much to eradicate the pest. By persistent effort its destruction can be lessened.—Orange Judd Farmer. ABOUT STOCK BREEDING. CAUSE AND EFFECT. Conditions Wlilcli Make the Eacp Slicop Profitable. When farmers arrive at the point of understanding their .business suScicat- 1,7 to reason from cause to effect in the management of the farm and the cure of domestic animals the question of "luck" will be left out of the balance sheet at the end of the year. The Sheep Breeder says: It is 'hardly too much to say that generous feeding of lambs all summer and all the fall will create constitution where only a poor one existed to begin with. We have often wondered to see how a cosset or some lamb that had extra attention and was about twice as large as the average of the flock, in autumn, when the trying season of parasites, diarrhea and other troubles of sheep life came' on, would go through everything— pouring rains, fogs, slushy grass, diarrhea, paper skin all around him— without a particle of injury. His magnificent vitality, created by months of liberal feeding—all his life, in fact^carries him unharmed through evils which lay waste the average flock. The farmer ought to begin at once with his lambs, if he has not already, giving them ail the wheat bran they will eal up clean once a day at least, better twice, and if there are any weaklings remove them to a smaller flock and give them extra attention—feed for that priceless vitality and force, that constitution without which a sheep is about the poorest pice* of property in the whole line of live stock. iea to mem aoouc tivo nours oeiore going to their work. Even horses intended for slow work must 'never be engorged with bulky, innutritions food immediately before going to labor. The small stomach of the horse would seem to lead us to the conclusion that this animal should be fed in. small quantities and often, which, in reality, sbonld be done. The disproportion between the size of the stomach and the amount of water drask tells us plainly that the horse should always be watered before feeding. One of the common errors of feeding, and the one that produces more digestive disorders than any other, is to feed too soon after a hard dav's work. This must never be done. If a horse is completely jaded it will be found beneficial to give him an alcoholic stimulant on going into the stable. A small quantity of hay may then be given, but his grain should be withheld for one or two hours. These same remarks will apply with equal force to the horse that for any reason has been fasting for a long time. After a fast feed less than the horse would cat; for if allowed too much the stomach becomes engorged, its walls paralyzed, and "colic" is almost sure to follow. The horse should be fed three or four times a day.—Farmers' Voice. THE FUN OF BEING BLIND. 3Ian TTho ADJUSTABLE MARKER. HOISTING GRAIN. HOTV One Man Can Do tho Worlc of Two with Ease. The cut explains a practical method for one man to hoist grain, such as corn, etc., into the cornhouse in a bushel basket. Two ropes are necessary; one on the bottom of the basket, as well as the hoisting rope. The bot- Sloro Simple and Easier Blade Thuii Other Similar Devices. The marks are made by runners about 30 inches in length, S inches wide and 2 inches thick. The. center runner is but six inches wide, and is spiked to a board S feet long and S inches wide. The end runners arc mortised an inch from the top, so that they slip readily on this frame-board. They arc held in place by wire spikes, slipped into holes bored through the runner and also through the fraine-board. The distance can be readily varied to suit different needs. The marker may be drawn or Before & After Use. Photographed from life. H » pnckngo, or 0 ftr $6. 5 every # order wo trlve a written guarantee to euro or refund the money- Sent by mall to any addnas. Circular frea ID plain envelope. Mention this paper. Address, MADRID CHEMICAL CO.. Branch OfficoforU.aA. SIS Dearborn Street, CHICAGO. IU» FOR SALE IN LOGANSPORT, IND., BY W. H. BrinRhurst, Druggist and Apothecary, 508 Market Street HARSfiLESS HEADACHE POWDERS. the Best. For CHE ALL HEADACHES. §They are not a Catharfic ! liy Ben Klslier. FOR WOMEN ONUf nteea. PriceSl.OOpcrbox. Sent -Boaied upon wcoint of nricc A TBWlso on Diseases of Women, Irco Address CO., 1'corla, III. ^KT^LLS "•'.'• ">~'~ "^mlia. ' .f. novr to Obtain the Best Kcsalta from a Moderate Investment. Withoupa doubt, where you are keeping animals for the sake of their produce, better results will be obtained, for the capital invested, from the use of grades' than from the use of thoroughbreds. Thoroughbreds should only be used i to cross with grades, .and should bejbred with more care than is •usually .given. Breeding thoroughbreds hajs, generally, not been remunerative nor satisfactory, principally because breeders have sold many inferior aniinals, which should have been discarded! As a result, the market was overstocked, and the evil effects attended I upon the use of worthless thoroughbreds excited distrust in thoroughbreds generally, so that the best breeders have suffered, and many have not been paid for the trouble of careful, systematic and expensive breeding. To produce a good animal skill, high feeding and rigid selection are necessary. The breeding of superior animals is an occupation worthy of the best efforts • of the best class of the farming community. As breeding gets more into the hands of breeders, who care more for the reputation of their stock than for high prices, or for fancy speculation, better results xvill be obtained. Every person who keeps live stock should aim to keep better animals. The best way to obtain a good herd is by using a thoroughbred male on common cows. The s:op that a person takes in improving grades will lead him to produce the bsst thoroughbreds. The best breeders of the future will be the :non who started in this wr.y, and who studied thoir ar=imals closely and mated them with the greatest cars.—Prof. H. H. Wing, Cornell University. ADJUSTABLE JIAEKEB. pushed, as you suggest. The number of runners, weight, etc.. may also be varied to suit the work the runner is designed for.—J. n. Van, in American Gardening. How the VTorld Seems to Cannot Sco the Blind people are proverbially iappy, bnt one would hardly expect to find even a blind man giving a lecture with the above title, ''The Fun of Being Blind. 1 ' There is such a man, however, and he lives in the sunny state of Kansas. Here are a few points in the lectaic: It is very curious to notice how people will ask questions of a blind man which they npver think of asking of a person suffering from the loss of other senses. For instance, almost every person I meet says: "How did you become blind? Was it a gradual loss of sight, or did you become blind all at once?" Zsow, how absurd it would be for a person to inquire of a bald-headed man: "How did you lose your hair? Was it a gradual loss of hair, or did you become bald all at once?" There are many pleasures which a blind person enjoys in a peculiar manner. His sense of he;iring is keener, and he feels sensations as persons with full sight can never feel them. This peculiar sensation is like none of the other senses; it may be called, very properlv, the blind man's sense. This is what gives him such keen pleasure in music. I can hear sounds from a piano or violin which not even the performer is able to detect. I have heard sounds made by certain insects, which my friends who have their eyesight never can hope to hear. And when the breeze is in a certain quarter I can catch the sound of the ocean surf-beat, many mil es away. That is not while I am in Kansas, but while visiting in the New England states. Among the pleasures of being blind is the impossibility of seeing ugly sights. And a blind man never has to behold physical deformity and suffering. Then again, all the friends of the blind man are beautiful. You remember in Victor Hugo's terrible story, "The Man That Laughs," Dea, the blind girl, always thought Gwinplaine xvas a handsome young man, although in reality he was hideously deformed. The blind are always happy. They see the face of God, and. that is enough. —Youth's Companion. DO YOU DON'T DELAY BALSAM — jonsamption in fint itarw., and & inn relief in advanced rtagcjh You-will geo tile excellent effect after taking the flrit dote* Sold by detUsrs cvcrrwicrc. La?g» bottle*, » cents and Sl.OO, n Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing.' C-ores Chappsd Hands, Wounds, Bums, Eta. Keznoves and Prevents Dandruff. THE FARMING WORLD. torn rope will Invert the basket every time, inside of the granary, and between the two ropes the basket returns out of the window automatically. This enables one man to stand on the ground and put a large number of baskets of grain out of sight in a very few minutes.— H. E. Williams, in N. E. Homestead. THE FAMILY MARKET. VIGOR OF MEN Ca«ily, Quickly. Permanently Restored. "Wootncim, A'crvonmncu, IHblltty. and Cl tae train of ovtis from early errors orlster esces!k_i. the results of overwork, sickness, -irorrv, etc. Poll •trengttt, development, and tone plven to overr <ax*n and portion of the body. Simple, EaluraJ methods. Immediate Improvement seen. Failure tmpossiblo. »000 references. Book, ejcplonitloas ana proofs mailed (scaled) f roo. Addrccs RR1K MID10AL. CO., BUFFALO. N. Y. RANTED. Advertising. FIT you wish to advenise anything a lanr time write to GEO. P. P.OWKLT. ao Spruce St., New York. VtOIICE TO CANVASSEKSand GEMERil iT AGENTS—Dou't devote jour life to enncfelns rabUshers, Deal direct witb tte aiacufacturers >r the largMt, and most varied and lastest selling ast of new cash subscription boots extent. SO HTS CREDIT at raannfaettmws 5 twttomwto!"- W1& prices, wltaout ordinary publishers-' pnwi sxcluslve ter-ltorj-. Our ISfti offer is oris nni <i;>tj mprecedentMinthetxxiit trode. address, for aiustrated Catalogue and full particulars. BooSlI»o- •••jtnrers' Syndicate, So* 1565 N T. STABLE VENTILATION. Advancement Hust Come In tho Care ol live Stock. Better stable ventilation is bound to come, both for dairy cows and for other stock. It used to be the fashion to keep children in air-tight boxes for schoolrooms, and people wondered why they were so easily "broken down by overstndy"—now ventilation, is one of the first things thought of in building schoolhouses. The same advancement must soon be made in our care of cattle. Pure, untainted .milk cannot be taken from cattle -whoso whole systems are permeated-with the foul odor of the average barnyard. To obtain an absolutely untainted quality of milk, both cows, stables and attendants must be perfectly free from taint, and this cannot be hoped for in a close, sealed stable built over a vault of decaying mamire, or contaminated by the breath of a herd of cows, even if the stables are kept outwardly clean. It by no means follows that the herd should be kept in an open "leanto" shed, and exposed to cold drafts and sifting snow. The true remedy is a cow stable built with scientifically constructed. ventilators, plenty of windows,, and well removed from any manure, pile 'or other sources of corruption. ' Not only the milk but the. general health of the cattle demand light and air in their winter quarters. Influenza, tuberculosis, intermittent fever, and numerous other . maladies lurk in the dark, crowded, ill-ventilated stables that are the too Why It Pays to Raiso Poultry for Home Consumption. If the markets are dull and prices low, the cheapest place to sell is at home. It pays to raise chickens for the family table. When poultry and eggs are consumed at home there are no transportation expenses, no coops for shipping required, no hauling to the depot, and no commissions to pay for selling. There is no reason why a farmer should pay fifteen cents, or more, for beef and sell, his poultry for less, nor should he be content with pork and potatoes when he can have poultry on bis table. Poultry on the farmer's table is more wholesome, and a greater luxury, than the poultry on the tables of the consumers in the cities, as the supply sent to the city markets is not always of the best quality, much being consumed that is very inferior. The farmer can select the choicest and best for his use, and can have it in a fresh and wholesome condition, •The home market is the best and most important. The farmer should sell only the surplus, and not allow any poultry or eggs to be sent to the cities until after his own wants are supplied. It will be a saving in some other direction when poultry is used, and the family will enjoy the gathering around the table when the diet is more varied. It is not advisable to overlook high prices. The farmer is wise to sell his poultry when he can get good prices. It is not proper, however, for a farmer to sell at a sacrifice when he can find a market on his own table. The home market is always the remedy for low prices. When there are one or two fat hens that do not lay, it will not pay to ship them, but it pays to eat them and save the cost of their food. Young fowls that will not mature in time to lay before winter, and which take up room that the laying hens should have, will do more service if used on the table than if retained.. The surplus should be reduced before winter, in order to save expenses. — • Farm and Fireside. IF a farmer should go in debt the best things that he should become in debt for are manure and fertilizers. THE idea that ail the light that a stable needs is the trap-door manure holes along the walls should be abandoned. —Jason Jones. THAT cooking the food renders it more easily digestible is admitted, but the labor and cost of fuel are the obstacles to overcome. IT is possible for a farmer to have no weeds to kill, but it will require constant cultivation and the destruction of all weeds as fast as they appear. A SMALL evaparator, holding from one-half to one bushel of fruit, may be set'upon the kitchen stove, and run with very little additional expense for fuel. IF the farmer would study the construction of the feet of his horses, he will be able to pro test them against the work of many inexperienced blacksmiths, VISEOAB will pay this year. Those who are too far from market to ship their apples at a profit should convert them into vinegar, as vinegar is salable at al] seasons. IF you have several kinds of melons growing near each other do not save any of the seed, or the next year's crop may prove unsatisfactory, owing to the mixture of the varieties. IloTT to Plant Shade Trcos. It is very desirable to have ornamental trees in the door yard, but they should not be planted so thickly as to suggest a forest There is nothing of more importance to health than the sunshine, and there can be no sunshine, of course, if the trees shut it from the home. In some door yards the trees arc so thick that in summer time there is a preeeptible dampness in and about the home. Such a condition is antagonist's to health. Just a. few trees arranged with reasonable taste, in the front yard, add beauty to the premises. But it is far better to have none than to have too many. Farmers' Voice. Hoots of JTrnit Trees. The roots of large fruit trees form a net-work over quite a space around each tree, and to attempt to grow crops near the trees will result in small yields of the grain or vegetables grown. Even when rows are filled with manure, the roots of the trees will ai> propriate it The fact is evidence that fruit trses should receive manure or fertilizer in order to yield large crops of perfect fruit —True Weather Forecast.— Teacher —"When the temperature falls suddenly a storm is forming south of you," Scholar—"Yes, ma'am." Teacher— "When the temperature rises suddenly, a storm is forming north of you." Scholar—"Yes, ma'am,' 1 Teacher— "Sow when the temperature rises suddenly what happens?" Scholar— "Everybody sweats and gits mad."—Detroit 1'Yee Press. AMERICAN FAMILY SOAP; Best for General Household H, H. R. ADWAY'S READY RELIEF, pneapest ana Best Mea- cine For Family Use In The World. Never Fails To Relieve PAIN. It surpasses all other remedies In the wonfl-r lul power which it possesses of coring. RHEUMATISM and NEURALGIA The application of the READY BELIEF to the nart or parts where the difficulty or pain exlsti will afford ease and comfort. INTERNALLY, a half to a teaspojnful In half 8 tumbler of water will. In a few minutes, cuie Cramps, Sour Stomach, Nausea, Vomiting Heartburn, Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Sick Headache, Diarrhea, Colic. Flatulenoy, and all Internal pains. Malaria in Its Various Forms Cured and Prevented. There Is not aremedlaJ agentln the world that w 1J core i'ever and AgaK, and all other Malarious BIlIlous, and other Fevers, aided by BAEWAY'S PILLS, so quickly as BAD-WAY'S BEADY KK- TRAINS I CAR9YING PASSENGERS IEAV5 LQGANSPORT Z,»CT BOCSB) ( New fork ExpreSB, dally...;. ...... 2:1)5 OZB Ft Wayne (PaB.)Accm., excpt Sunday SiSasi Kan Jlty A Toledo EL, excpt bucde)lI:15e.jB Allan tlo Exprfiss, dally.. ..,...;.....; ialprn Ac -ommodatlonirrt,, exceptSunday.. 8i26p la PadflcExpresB, dally...; ......... ,., 7;lD»ffl Accommodation Frt.,'excpt Suuday..l2:l6 p i» Kan City Ex., except Sunday ......... 3^7 n a Lafayette (Pas.) Accm., excpt Sunday 6*8 p m St Louis 2i, dally ...... . ........ ..... .10:SSl>» Eel Klvor »lv., LoKnnsport, We«t Sldsn, Jietivecn IiO^aiiaport and Chill. EAST BODHD. - ... AccomodatIon,Leave, except Sonday.lO:00 » u Accomodatlon, Leave " " 4:«jpn3 WEST BODJfD. Accomodatlon, arrive, except Sunday, 9:15 a ai Accomodatlon, arrive, " •• Sibam A Sure Cure for all Summer Complaints! Dysentery, Diarrhoea, GfiOLBRfl MORBUS. A half to a teaspoonfu! of Beady Belief hi a half tumbler of wnter, reputed as often : s the discharges continue, ant] a flannel saturated with R^dy Belief placed over the stomach and bowels will .-iffonl immediate relief .-ind soon effecta cure Price, OOa. per botile, Sold by Druggists, Be Sure To Get ~o Pennsylvania Station. yivania Lines. PLOWHANDLE PLODDINGS. FEEDING THE HORSE. .- Kapid or Severe Labor Cannot Bo 'Performed on 3 Full Stosaach, The stomach of the horse begins to .empty itself very soon after the commencement of feeding, and continues rapidly while eating. Afterwards the passage is slower and several hours are required before the stomach, is entirely empty. The nature of the work required of the iorse ; : most giiide us in the selection of iis food. Rapid or severe labor cannot be performed on a full stomach. JTor such horses food must be ffiven in small quantities and best 1 the To JIAKE the winter dairy profitable, you must begin by filling a good:-big silo. • - ;•-;'.'. ..-...' IT is poor farming to sell tho hay and leave your own stock o:;l refuse. JL. H KFK is no proa-, m pwu.-j.^ , v ^r.rle acre of land more than you can- thoroughly cultivate. Yor cannot afford to get the impression that yon know all about farming; *.^d you cannot afford to farm at all, unless you do knov a good deal about it.—American Agriculturist. PILL un t— Ccntr£l Tiiae . _ Phllade)pnlaandNewYort...« 1.00am *2.85sna Bradford and Commons. ........ « i.OOam * S 36 a » Richmond nndClnclnnatl....* 1.06 am * 3.00 am Crown Point and Chicago ...... » 3.10am 12.40am Richmond and Cincinnati.. ..f 6.45am m.20p ni Crown Point and Cbicago..;,..| 6.15 am «L30 a m Bradford and Columbns: ....... t 9.00am t ^ODIB^ Montlcello and Effner ..... __ ..t 8.30 a m t 7.45 s £ Ifontlcello and Efmer .......... tH-SOam fll.]6 a a Washington and New York...* 1 M p m • 1.45 p m < Columlius and Plttsbnrgh . ___ * 1.20 n m * 0.40D ra ' Richmond and Cincinnati...* 1.20pm « '.45 pis Indianapolis and Louisville...* 1.25pm * 1.50om Cron-n Point andCWcaao ____ * 2.05 p ta « LOO p ra> Kokomonnd RlchniOKfl ------- 1 2.80 pin -flLOSsm' WasIilnKton and Xew York...* j.30 p m *32 15 p o; Columba'iand Pittsburgh. ..» 4-SO p m *12 15 p m Marion and Bradford ........... « 4.80 p m *12 15 n m Crown Point and Chicago.. ...f 4.30 p m t 8.00 p is »Tontlce'lo and Effner ...... t B.uo y m t MO p ID Indian npolifi am! Lonfsvf' ...«12.55 am * i' ?0 s m .T. A-JtcCOLL-OUGS. Ticket AgenL Perfect Purgative, Soothing Aperients, act TFlii out Pain, Alwais E*- l!a!jle, and SatnrB.1 In Their Operation. Perfectly tasteless, elegantlj coated with sweet gnm, purge, regulate, pntlfj-, cleanse and strength- RADWAY'S PILLS BUO .OTHERSarsaparina. lias the** merit to secure the «oafidence of entire comrrracities and hold it year after year, lite HOOD'S For the core of all disorders of the Stomach Liver, Bowels. Kidneys. Bladder. Nervous Dlseas, es, toss of Appetite. Headache, Constipation, Costlveness, IndIge.-tUn. Biliousness yever, Inflammation of tie Bowds. Piles, and all De rangetnents of the Internal Tlscera. Purely Veg etahle. Conialnlng no ilercnry, ilinerals or Deleterious Drags. The Great Liver Eemedy. PERFECT DIGESTIOy will be. accompllEiied bj talcing Radway's Pills. By so doing DYSPEPSm S!ckie-dii-he,Jbt4fto.fach, biliousness, will b€ avoWed; as'tne'tbod tnat Is eaten contributes It.' nourishing proper,) Jes for the support of the natural wast t'ftlie body. Price 25c. cCObsen'e, tbefoIlowiriR symptoms resulting fro dIstir<i i r'(jM*edgf'Stive Organs: ConsU[MitIon. in«r»rd iilles. faUness o' the bj.-xxi ,n the he'd, a idityof ihesioiEaeh, &au>eH, lw?an- bam. dismast or fond, 'nlliipss or weight In thf :s-»,»a..-lt, -..jar ,-eract tion. sinking or flar.t6.ing n tl:e Mt ot it*-sloina h wi umlng of the neati, earned < r d'fiicult breathing, fluttering M the ie;irt. choking or - offot-at ng • ensatlons when in a Ijlng foiiu e. dots or webs before the slgbr, »everor<juli pr-in in the herd, deficiency of ptes- p ration. je!iu"ii?s. of ^:e >kin an,d s-jes. pain in he j-ldc, bru.ist limbs and sudaeafiaahei oi Ofat mming of the il-jh, . A few ur*e.s of Itadway's Pills will frr e i jEtem Irom ail above-named: dtordets. Price 25- cents per boz. Sold by all Druggists. S«ndaleKer stamp TO BE. BADWAY <E CO Ko. 32 -Warren street, New Tori. Information worth tKonsaiids wfli be sent to yon. TO THE POBUC. Be saw and as!c Tor BAD WATS and zee that the name "BADWAT" Is or> what you bny; VandaliaLine Time Table, IN EFFECT JUNE 12tJl 1892 Trains I>eave Logan^port, Ind. FOB THE JfOBTH. No. 52. Ex. Son. 10.35 A. il. For St. JoBeDh. " " 4 - " "•« P. M, •• Sooth Bend. 1 M. '• 4.21 KM. " S*Josep6 ' «0. Local Freight Ex. Sa~. 5.0u A. M. FOR THE SOUTH. ri. 51, Ei. San. 7 St A. K. For Terre Hunt*, 53. " 2.SO F. iL '»', " 6.ffl P. 31. 59, Local Freight Ex. Sun. 5.00 L 3t For complete Time Card, giving all trains MM stations, and tor full talonnatlon as to rat*» through cars. et«.. artcress J. C. FPGE WORTH, A gee* J. LOGAN WPOB- OR " CHESttROUGH, . '- *«"t fiVm-ral PaM^ltirpr Airenl, it Louis. 3JO zsss. ^. ELECTRIC 3ELT . Care of Gmrtllw Wrafav**. firicj J"r»»l*. XUd. gova*. imf. Cn*tfe»<MU Ccrwtl of EJ^KTicltT tbrourt ill VXJCe. • PA2TS, rcstottaf turn »1UULTH«|4 ITMIKOC8 STBtJKTK, EMrft Cunxl F«ll liMttrtlj. or «c furteit «5,WO la <•««; i

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