CARTER'S ITTtE Kick Heaiactio £nd relievo all tbotrou'cZse l5 dent to a blllotie ntito of tho Byutcuj, such, a3 Dizziness Naueea, ^rowaineso, Distrcus after citicg, Puln in the Sltle. &0. TVhilo UiolrmosC peznarkBble success has been &hmru in curing , Eeiulacho, yet Carter's Littles Liver Pffla ara equally valnablo in Conatlpitioc, ctuingandpra- venting tliia atmoj'lnc complaint,-while- they also correct all disorders 01 tboctomach^tlmulato tho liver end regulate tho bowels. Even if tfcoy col? Cored leu/tor from thin aistrcssinscoraplaliit; butfortc- IBatcly their goodness docs notfiadhore,ttnd those .TVhooncotry thorn will find tnoso little pHla-ralu- ifflble in Eoraanvrniys that they will not bo wil- OUlBtodov.-ithbutthcm. But oftor allelcl: Jioad ho bane of no many lives that how la whora wemakoourgrcatbooat. Onr pills euro it whUo I Others do not. I Carter's Llttlo liver Pills nro very small ana : very easy to talio. Quo or two pills make a doso. ' They aro strictly vegetable icd do not gripo oc parse, but by tioir gentle action pleaooall who i HBO them. Invialsat25centa: live for SI. Sola 'by druggists ovwyn'hero, or eont by mail. CARTER MEDICINE co, t New York; SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE Jrk. , tho Bro.it Turkish " Fiwrlk-nl- ^». th.i oil/ pr-parot.ioa tbut will o!l?ct t.iD rensiciil ruiraltH shown o^ovn. Otiros Jcirvwis jDobillty.\Vul; r i'uloo<"s,i.oBtManhood, bvilu r »a=iH. S'nininthn JJnrii and oil wnmin^ cimsmwa cnufcod by en-ory ol" J outh. over exertion or tiio exooKBlvo t^o of tobftcr-o, opium or pLimulacta, which nlti- 3nnto!rli*id to couHUm^tion, iiiHdn'twrr.nd sniclaii. Soldiitflpwboi.Rlx fnrf-'i.with ii written BHIW- pnty to our« or mor.or rutunJnd. Oiroulnnt freo (it DuroCnoor»nr.t b> innd. AUdre-nlnlurnuliouiil Ho(!!i"! •\t«ici'-M"-',. 11!^ l»oar'»rrn St.,Cliio(ico,lll. Tlfii'liKNX'lNK KOll SALE OSLY AT ttnn ji'lsh«T'» UrucSloru. Logansport, Ind. ^ SPECIAL MEKTIOIT. ^ If you havo noappotit*, Indigestion, khcndnchp, "nil run down" or losing ( ' flcBh, you -vrlll find W| .. tho remedy younccd. ThcyRlvotono to tho »tomiicli, stronfftli to tlic body, brilliancy to tho oomploxion and healthful enjoyment of dolly life. Their action 18 mild and does not in- tnrfero with anj- employment. Price, ^ 2Cc. Offleo, SO & 411'ark Place, N. 1C. MANHOOD RESTORED. "SANATIVO." the Wonderful Span!* Kemedy, is Bold with a Written Guarantee to euro all Ncivous Diseases, ouch as Weak Memory, Loss of Brain Power, Headache, iVakcfuloes, Lost Manhood, Hervousnesa, Laj- nltude, all drains and loss of power of tto Gcnerativo Organs in ____^^_^___ either sex, caused by OT«r-i«ertion, youthful Indiscretions, or the eiceHiva o«e of tobacco, oplura, or BtlraulanM, which ultimately Ijadto Infirmity, Consumption and Insanity. Put up in convenient form to carry in tho vest pocket- trice U » package, or 0 for $6. *ith every $5 order we givo a written Buarontoe to euro or rotund tho money- Sent by moil to any address. Circular m« tn plain envelope. Mention tills paper. Address. MADRID CHEMICAL CO., Branch Office for U. a A. S58 Dearborn Street. CHICAGO, Ili. FOR SALE IN LOGANSPORT, IND., BY \V. H. Brinshurst, Druggist and Apothecary, 30? Market Street. Before 4, Aftar Use. Photographed trom life. HOFFMSN'S HARMLESS HEADACHE POWDERS. Positively the Best. Cl'HE ALL HEADACHES, iey are not a Cathartic sale bj Ben Fisher. FORIliMENOii Vccotablo Tablets arc u positive and •pccdy euro for all forms of JPemulo "\VeaUne»«». SasytOuso—no modlcluo to swallow--cure certain. 5ctfi$7<icW(MiffW<Jranf«rt. Price Sl-OO per bo.t. Sent >y inatl securely seaJccl \ipon receipt of price. A realise on Diseases of 'SVomen.freo. Address 'corlo, JU. VIOOR OF MEN x Easily, Quickly, Permanently Rostored- 'Wcnlcnov. Xci^voaHncK*. Debility, and all Jho train of evils from early errors or Inter excesses, tho results of overwork, sictness, irony, etc. Full strength, dOTelopment, nnd tono clTen to every OTf^Ln and jwrtlon of tho body, falmplo, untunU methods, immcaiato ionproTOment seen. Failure impossible. 2,000 references. Boot, explanations aad proofs m&lied (sealed) fr«o. ACdrea , KR1K MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. Y. AN-TAL-MIDY These tiny Capsales aro snperior I to Balsam *bf ^Copaiba, I Cubcbs»an<ir x Bijections. j They curs in 48 tours the [same diseases •without anyincoD- |Tenieiice. i SOLD BYAU.DRUGG1STS Advertising. TK you wish to advetise anytiliiR anywhere at iany time write to GKO. P. SO WELL & Co., So. 10 Sprnee St., New York. \1 OTIOE TO CAS VA SSEKSar-d GBXEEAL i> AGENTS—Don't demote Tour lile to enncalns pubUsners, Deal direct «lt!i tie n;onulactui*rs of the largest, and most viirled and foste-t selling last Of new ens!) subscription boots extent. Cti DATS CREDIT at manufact-ui ers' bottom wholesale prices, wiliioat ordln;«iy paMiihers' i si'tit. Exclusive ter-ltorr. OUT 1SOJ offer is orU nai ^., d ccprecedemcrt in tie boos trade. Address, lor Illustrated Catalogue and Ml partlcalars. Book lfw> itweis' Syndicate, Box 1S65 N T, CHANGES IN TILLAGE. The Jfeed of Badlcal Keform In Growing Farm Crops. It is a certainty that the future will tvitness some radical changes 'in the methods of growing crops on the farm, for already experiments have pointec out the fact that the farmers ia this country can improve on the systems practiced at present, and not only is i' possible to open new markets, bir •wider fields are before them. In the old '.v^rLl circumstances compel the farmi:-!'el asses to resort to every es- pedienL in order to derive the largest amount :--->m the least area of land, and as this Country becomes more populous, and the area of land therefore proportionately resiricted, the support of the consumers must be accomplished by greater production. Already an eminent scientist has given pood reasons for the belief that but a decade v.-ill be necessary to witness the supply of wheat being sufficient for the needs of America only, but the fulfillment of the prediction should not be a cause for supposing- that there will be a lack of food, as a greater variety of crops will be grown, and a larger production of many other articles than wheat will be secured. In this country, in competitive contests, over 200 bushels of com have been grown on one acre of land, and as many as 1,000 bushels of potatoes have been produced on experimental plots, both of which feats were accomplishec by judicious cultivation and the libera' feeding of the soil with especial fertilizers. If such crops could be grown by all farmers, the productive capacity of this country would be more than quadrupled; and yet it is possible to secure such yields when the soil is brought to that degree of fertility to which al soils can be brought, and which but requires the aid of intelligence to accomplish. Chemistry is the agent which is rapidly unfolding to the farmer the true condition of the soil, and it will aid him to cultivate less land and secure larger crops. The growing of two plants where only one was grown before is a consummation sought by all progressive farmers. The time will come when the farmer will not cease his efforts to feed Ins crop by simply spreading manure on the land where ho plants his crop, but will continue to feed until maturity, and at the same time the land will be taxed to its utmost to produce a plant on every square foot of soil upon which some particular kinds mav be grown. It is true that at present the farmer has not reached a condition so highly to be desired, but he is aiming to improve, and as there is no limit to improvement, rapid progress will result. The experiment sti^ions are demonstrating every year that farming is as yet but little more than primitive in certain respects, and the revelations made in these experiments will sooner or later effect a revolution in agriculture.—Philadelphia Record. GRINDSTONE FRAME. Ono That Is Cheap, Durable and Made Tflthout Much Trouble. One great cause of trouble with grindstones is fitting them to rickety frames, and placing them out of doors uncovered, and with water in the. trough. The portion of the stone standing in the water becomes soft and is easily worn away, while that exposed to the sun's rays is continually hardened, and soon wears out of a true circle, upon which no tool can "be properly ground. The frame shown in the illustration consists of a well-seasoned piece of A HOMEMADE GK1XL>5TOXE FRAME. timber, about one foot square and three feet or more in length, with a trough cut in the top eight, or ten inches di:i.'p, and thoroughly couled with hut oil, or even \vith kerosene, several times before it is v.scd. The legs :vre raude f-.-cm ihrcf by focr settling, veled at the 1 topc-cl ar.d ilrmly nailed on. r.s shown ;;i the on graving. The lx»:fs atlKcho, 1 .. •:>:• friction wheels that often c'or.-.t; '.vi:h lilt; stone'. Make a good, solid cover, and keep it on the stone "-h.-n not in use. At,: is a hole, with a v>!v.L r . which is drawn to let oii' _' water each time after using 1 . If vhe bottom of the legs rests upon brick or stone, the whole apparatus may be left out of doors the year round.— American Agriculturist. SIMPLE WATER FILTER. It Is Simple tn Construction and Docs Its TTork Well. The best and purest water is supplied by the rain. At first this brings some impurities down from the air, which is always more or less charged with myriads of unwholesome germs that appear to us in the form of dust. This dust is washed out of the air and brought to the ground by the first portion of a shower, and then the water is so pure that if properly collected it may be used even for chemical purposes in place of distilled water— which, in fact, it is. But daring the dry weather a vast quantity of these injurious matters and much filth, as droppings of birds, pollen of plants, dead insects, leaves and other waste stuff collect on the roofs and in the gutters, and thus find their way into cisterns, or the streams and springs that are mostly tho washings of the soil. The enormous quantities of such, matters may be estimated by every person who has cleaned a cistern, and the character of it is easily realized by the foul odor of the settlings that are taken out. It is not difficult to 1 prevent this, and to insure a perfectly pore sap- ply Vy the us* of a simple filter. But it is advisable before the water from a rooi enters a cistern tnat tne nrsc run of it should be diverted, and only that from the washed roof and gutters be allowed to enter. This is quite easy to be done by having- a shut off valve in the leader, by which the water is turned into a waste pipe, and after a few minutes this is turned and the water let into the cistern. It is not difficult to make this device automatic, but it is only the work of a moment to make the change in the leader pipe. Then comes the filter, and this is, a simple matter. The illustration shows how this may be constructed. It is made of hard bricks laid in cement. The size may be four by two feet for a small building, and larger in proportion for others. The main point is to have it large enough to pass the water and avoid overflow. The water enters from a leader at A. It passes to the space under the filter at B, and rising through it enters the chamber C, and flows into the cistern by the screened pipe D. The cistern has a fioor preferably of flagstone or slate, perforated by sufficient holes to pass the water, or it may be of spruce or hemlock plank, which give no taste to the water. Or it, maj- be made of bricks laid with one inch openings, or larger ones, between them, and covered by a sheet or galvanized wire not with half- inch mesh. On this support is laid a few inches in depth of clean, coarse gravel, only large enough not to pass through the meshes. This is covered with smaller gravel as large as peas. On this is laid two inches of broken and washed charcoal, and this is covered, with fine, sharp, clean sand. The water passes upwards through these layers, and is not only freed from all suspended matter, hu't also purified of much dissolved matter, and is the safest water for domestic use as a drink. Water that is boiled is quite free from dangerous germs; it is the raw water that is to In- feared. J5ut it is quite possible to take infection from the washing water, especially if the skin be wounded in any manner; and therefore it is advisable to filter even this, especially for the use of infants and children—so that the filter is desirable even for this domestic use alone. The cover of this filter should be of something that may bs removed for the purpose of cleaning the cistern. A plank cover th.it may bs lifted off will be ::^ good as :inytliing else, but it should be well p2.irst.ivl. If the. fiLte:- is made of wooden planks it should bo painted a-.i.'l finished with tho enrr.::e! used for such purposes. Or it ii!:iy be built up of cement, which is as good and durable ;is st<>"e. 'tis better to paint the inside, even if it is of brick, and the enamel mentioned gives no taste to the wr.ter, and makes a surface like porcelain.—Country Gentleman. FRUITFUL FLOWERS. A Little Fraction of tho Farm That yields a Thousandfold. A portion of the vegetable garden, about thirty feet square, and so located that the lawn joins two sides of it, and of such easy access that it has been made a place of delight and admiration to every member of the family, and to visitors as well. Bordering, and on opposite sides, are sweetpeas trained to the height of six feet or more, and now loaded with a pro fusion of blossoms of variegated colors. Other parts of this attractive resort are devoted to many varieties of roses, making the air fragrant with perfume during their season. At present, in other portions of the plot, nasturtiums, marigolds, poppies, phloxes, coreopsis, pink balsam and the exquisite pansy, with its peculiar qualities distinguishing- it from all other flowers—all of these seem to vie with each other in vigorous healthy growth and profusion of bloom, lading the air with delightful "ragrance. Bouquets of the most beautiful combinations adorn our tables; sick rooms are made more cheerful; an .nvalid daughter (now spending a year at home that impaired health may he •estored) exelaimed that she "never before so enjoyed the flowers;" and the writer while shut in by illness requests that the blinds be thrown wide open, that unobstructed view of the flower garden be fully afforded. Yes, brother farmer, let us in every possible way encourage our loving- friends—the female members of our households—by our cheerful help in the work of planning, slanting and caring for these "things of beauty" that the All Wise has so abundantly placed at our disposal to cheer the lives so frequently sad and despondent—amid the cares and environments of this world. Thus shall we be paid many fold in the pleasure .mparted to others, and receive rich measure of conscious satisfaction meted out to ourselves for such well- doing.—Irving D. Cook, in X. Y. Tribune. ' ABOUT BEEF CATTLE. Steady Growtlx from Birth to JIatarity Essential for Profit. With, the farmer one of the principal advantages in keeping cattle is that a better opportnnit/ is afforded of using- np the roughness. To do this to the best advantage it is necessary to provide a comfortable shelter so that during growth, at least, very little grain is needed where a variety of crops is grown, A good supply of rough feed may be readily secured, and this can oe fed to good thrifty cattle. At nres- ent pnces it requires tlie very best of management to realize a fair profit from cattle. To let them make a slow growth so that three or four years is required for growth, and then when they are ready for market, must be sold as low-grade cattle, what will be realized from them will not pay for the cost of raising. With cattle as with other stock, one of the items necessary for profit is a steady growth from birth to maturity. It is, of course, an item to secure this- at as low a cost as possible, and in wintering good shelter is necessary to lessen the cost, for the reason that less grain is needed. That is, if cattle are comfortably sheltered in winter they can be kept growing steadily if they are weL fed with roughness — hay, straw and corn fodder. Cattle will thrive better with a good shelter in winter with hay alone than they will with corn alone. Supplying bran in addition to roughness will be of material help, especially if the roughness is first run through a cutting box. Feeding racks should be provided so as to lessen the waste as much as possible. It should be remembered that the value of the feed is the same, and the work necessary to properly care for them is the same, whether the cattle are of a good grade or are scrubs, while there will be a very considerable difference in the grain secured in proportion to the food consumed. At best, under present -nditions, the margin of profit in feeding cattle is small, and every advantage should be taken to increase them. Selecting a good grade, giving them comfortable shelter and care, so as to maintain a steady growth, are all important.—St. Republic. STABLE FASTE " r>.Ticc; :I:K| Co:ivci.lenccs Needed in i'Jvi.'ry rirst-CIass Stable. Mr. W. IL Black. Flora Dale. Pa., sends to thu Practical Farmer this de- .';cription of "dovices for securing b?.rs between horse stalls and at stable doors, needed in every stable:" A. Fig. 1, is made of a bit of plank, 2 by 3 by 15 inches, and is nailed or bolted to partition. When the bar is put in, the trap B, which is 2 by 2 by 12, and moves on a bolt, moves toward C, and then falls back to its place, and the bar cannot get oat Fig. 2 shows a door bar for keeping out stock. H II are door posts. The biir D, which is secured by a half-inch bolt, is raised up out of the way when not in use. It should be 5 or G inches wide. When the bar descends it pushes B toward C, and when the bar enters 0, the trap falls into its place. K shows edge view of E. I have used these traps for years. They are always in place.never get cut of order, and never are opened by ani mals. ~ HOW TO KILL WEEDS. Ji'ei^hbors Jlost Work Tuc;cther to Exterminate >*oxious I'Uiuts. Weed according to rule is the general tone of bulletin No. 19 of the Oregon experiment station given to that subject It requires as careful treatment and study to kill out a weed as it does to grow common field crops. Tee bulletin to carry out this idea gives general and specific rules for killing many of the more common field pests. There should be cooperation first of all. It is hard work for a farmer to keep his fields free from weeds when his neighbor's land is running over with them. Plants living one year can be destroyed by keeping them mowed or by plowing under. Removing all plants from the soil before they go to seed will prevent the seeds remaining in the soil and germinating after a long season. Plants living for more than a year are hard to dispose of, but can usually be killed by keeping- the leaves cut close. To cultivate in a dry time and when plants are growing is very injurious for weeds. Cutting when in flower will kill many weeds. Look for introduction of weeds through the' manure. Keep fields well occupied with crops. Buy se^d of reliable firms and avoid introducing weeds through the seed. Good seeds are smooth, slimy, full and heavy, readily sinking in water and popping like corn when placed on e. hot stove.— Farm and Home. PIG PEN POINTERS. N O OTHER Sarsaparilla has e- fectsd snch remarkable cnres as HOOD'S SaisapariUa, of Scrofhla, Salt Rheum, aad other blood diseases. Do NOT feed a suckling sow too much corn. BETTER stay up all night than lose a litter of pigs. A GOOD hog is bom-with a constitution if he has any. A HOG cannot have a good vitality ii the breeding is neglected. BREEDING only from mature animals is one way to avoid disease. THE best plan of feeding the y.onng- pigs is to plan especially for them. IT is verv rarely the case that it is profitable to market a hog half fat. THERE are but very few farms but that will support some hogs with profit. THE onlj- safe plan of being sure of saving- ail of the pigs is to be ready for them. IF any of the pigs fail to grow r.= they should it will pay tc give them a little special attention. L:mi, clover makes a good start to crow, rye or wheat makes a jrooci pasture for the hogs. . Do ^OT rely too much on the breed; good feed is fully as important in obtaining a good growth. O:N~E reason why very much corn should not be fed to growing pigs is that the surplus fat thus produced will check the growth, of bone ino muscle. The growth of these shoiBid.be uniform •with the making of flesh.—National Stockman. Has Her Hands Full it — the woman who won't use Pearline* Has her hands full of work, and her head full of worry. Let her suit herself. If she'd rather.- work hard, and keep everlast^ ingly at it, it is nobody else's, business. But that isn't all o£ it. The clothes that shei washes, with her careless^ tiresome, rub, rub, rub^ are soon worn out That's your business;, if she washes your clothes;. It will pay you to loofc: after it. Pearline savess them. Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell you "this is as good as "*' or " die same as Pearline." IT'S FALSE— Pearjine is r.cvcr peddled, an<5.' i' >' our i' r °cer sends you somcili-n;; in place uf rer.riirsc. do the hones; tiling— svat it MtJk. '& ' J.\il. L :i' l*vr.!i, New Yorb^. Thr.t Kind of Silk. She was; ;i sweet vouncr thing out on a shoyoir.jr e::p-jdition :.:;;:'jhii!cr samples, and Ktrnycd innocently into the wrong fold— z liig crockery sioj-e. At first she looked around appes-ling 1 iy. the:; she r.pprorwhw 1 . the proprietor: "(..';.;:•. yon mutch this sample of silk?" she asked, holding' up a wretched little do:?-y::red ohred between her thumb and Givror. "My dear young lady." said the suave provnetor, "this is not a dry g-oods emporium. It is a china store.'' "Vi'ell. this is china siik," said the sweet girl, as she dangled her sample or. her finger. Dut the proprietor had fainted,—Detroit Free Press. AT THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND NEW AND MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER. My doctor says it nets gently on tbs stomach, liver r.nd kidneys, and Isa pleasant laxative. This drlnlc !s made from herbs, and is prepared foruse as easily as tea. It is called All draggistfl sell it at Me. and $l.Uu per package. Huy one to-day. L/IUC'H Fnmlly AledictDK movet ;hr Iinwcld each day. Ja order to bo healthy, this ij neccesurj'. HealtbfuK Agreeable, Oleansing, Cures Dhappad Hands, Wounds, Burns, Etc. Kemoves and Prevents Dandr-off. Best for General Household Use, Dnilke Hie Other Gieiiiicals roeess Alkalies nseil in :ha pr2T'-ira;io:i of W. BASEE & CO/S .3 absolutely pure and soluble, Jtbas morethan, three tiints the strength, of Cocoa mixed •c-ith Starcn, Arrowroot: or vgc Sugar, and is far more economical, costing less than one cent a- cup. It Is delicious, nourishing, and ZASIL.? DIGESTED. Sold by Grorers ererjrriiere. W. B AEEE & CO., Dorchester, Matt. JOHNSON'S ETIB OIL! INSTANT KILLER OF PAIN. Internal and External. For Man or Beast CARRYING PASSENGERS LEAVE LOGAN SPORT' I'JCT SOUSDj Suw iork Express, dally 3:55 am. Ft Wa^o (pi;s.)Accm., oxcpt Sunda Kan Slty & Toledo Si., excpt £uii<iml Atlantic Kiprefs, dsllj .'.... . Ac !0mmodritloi) Kit,, except Sanday.. 1) ;26 p Ku WK8T HOWL". t^ aeiflc Express, dallj 7:10 ft IK» Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday..12:1611 BS; Kan City Ex., except Sunday Srflpna, Lafayette iPaa.jAccm., «eptSunday 6:U8 p oij HI. Lou'.ti EX., (1h;:y l KASt J30UNB wive, except Snn<!»y.lO:CO*n> l>ttve " •• 4:<0 ji n? WKST DCTJXIJ | Accomotlailon. iirfive, excejitSimdiiy. y:15am fin;!! i fi j~< t"» f «f" nP • Hi&fj. VaJUCS tii'B. ia und New Ycri. Bradford and Coluinbcs Richmond and Cincinnati.,. Crown Point and Chicago.... Richmond urn] Cincinnati.. Crmvii Point and Chicago,... Bnidl'onl and Columbus M'Hitlcpllo «nd Effnsr Moiitlcelloiind EITner Wusblngton «nd NewYcirk Columbus and Pittsburgh Richmond and Cincinnati.. Iin1i!in;i[jollKand lyoul Cruwn Point and Chicago... Koltomoand KIcbiEona WKShln^'ton u:-d Now York., Columbusitiid MttsSurgn.. Murlon iind fcradford Crown PoJiitanaCJiicugo... irontlwllo mid Effner Indianapolis imrt T.ODlsv)f .. J. A.McCULLOD«H. HAYl.- AJtrtrvjy ..'l.OOaln.* 2,215a-ja: ..* 1.00am * S.SSami .* 1.05am * 2.00 assj. ..- 3.10 a in *12.40ai&. .t 5.1jui:i fl).20Duy ..1 6.15am fll.SOaia.' 1 . r 8.00 u IB T 4.20 pnv,' ..t 8,80 a-ra f 7.45 o Dl. • ..iU.SOam f 11.16 a a, • .* 1.20pm A 1.4Gp'E» ...» 1.20pm • l.45pm: .• 1.20 p m * 1.45 pnr ,.* L2Spuj * 1.50 p.m. .» 2.05pm • LOOP IS .t2.SOpm tll.05am .* J.SOpin *12.15p». .* -J.SOpra *12,I5pm ." 4.30pm '12.15 pm ,.f 4.30 p m t 8.CO p J3- .T B.uo p m i \]0p m. ..•12.55am » i 'Wai» • Ticket Ageuv. VandaliaLine Time Table, IN EFFECT JUNE 12th 1892 . Trains Leave Logansport, Intl.,. FOB IKE SOUTH. No. 52, Ex. Snn, 10.35 A. M. For St. JosepS. " 5-J, " 8.45 P. M. " South Bead. " 50, " 4.21 P. M. " Si. Josepn" 00, local Freight Ex. Sun. 5.0u A. M. FOR THE SOCTH. No, 51, Ex. Sun. 7.S4 A. M. For Terre Banto, " 58, " 2.50 S. 3L " .",.-,, " 6.2S P. Jl. " 59, Local Freight Ex. Sun. 5.00 A. M. For complete Time Card, glTlng all trains anCr stations, and lor fall information as to rat«s tlirougS cars, etc., address J. C. EDGEWORTH, Agent, OR-^ ° ' J. M. CJHJESBKd.tJGH, A?*~t Gcnpral PandC'DXPr icfnt. t Louis, HO WANTED. WANTED — IntelllKCDt, Jndcstrlous l^xj- 1» rocclvo sabbcriptJonB.midio collections,. and nueoA to our- Du£tceiialn£ieroTrn locality. Jiefcrouces recuinati^ $12 PER WEEK. ^ OFFICE OF CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS, t»^ - CHICAGO, ILIu. WAYNE'S OINTMENT] withtrtt tsj isl<rul coi« ««ten tic fm. ,^,, — gold t>r dmftsliu. or Mot trr n>il for SO-cu. BwtYil & Sox, FM!*S«iI>W», ? . -.v-'<.o-.«-i£4«. - • • —;^,-ai3:« iid - -*•,•.:-, f- rHunt - • :'•!'.<! : tr. -.:. '..".-,•-. S^.mrtj . ^'^-•^,1't. ..... _ Cnres Jlheasnatiszn- Xenraljria, EECK-. Sprains. Bmises. ywelliucs. Stiff Joints, (^oliCEnd CrunspsinSatiilj 1 . Cholera Jlorbas, Croap. Diptheria, Sora Throat, Headache ao THcHORSE BBAfiD, J>onble i-trenstfc- tee -most -Foweifnl ana Penetrating .Liniment f o- 3Ian or Beast ia esistenee. Try it and you ivill never be without ir. Ixirge si Size 15C, 59o. Size 40c. JAPANESE LIVER PELLETS Act like magic on the Stomach. Liver andBo-arels; dispel Drspepsia Biliousness, Fever, Colas, Kertoas Disorders, Sleeplessness, Loss o£ Appetite. restores the Complezion: perfect duresaon follows lieu-use. PoeitiTecnrs for Sick Mcad- ariie and. CoEstipatson. Small, tuild, easy TO lake, large Vials c£ 50 Hlls 25 cents. (4) I fivcrc'^r- cw r , ^JKj«^. i; W a «a k«! teal :o a l!/lfJ!ES P- DOWNS, PUBLISHER, r. nEW YORK.
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