Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 12, 1892 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, October 12, 1892
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Page 7
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MEMORIES EM: Hcaiiclio :r.H relicvaall dent to a bilious state of tho system, such ea Dizziness, XaU3£-. UrOT.-ii^o£c, J3i ; jtre33 after etttlsg. 1'ula In tho f:!do, ko. ^71lilo their rncsi een ciiown ia cudcg Scaflscbc, yet C:ir*;er'<j Litfio IATCJ Pffla CM equally vuluablo in l^onsUpalion, caring and pro •ventiug tbi-:acEoyia£Coi2plniut,v, p liilotlicyal3C» correct^! dl'W.-do.-soiliOHtoiaaelj .stimulate tSu iivcr ccd rogulato tee bow c!i). Evoa if they oalj i F 2 fea it; butforti> ;Hatoly their £oo:l ncsKdnoyr.otoiiflbcro.anclthoao .Trliooncot.-y t'uc- 1 . will find thcso littlo pills valu- ;sblo!n rorx".t:y iv.iys tijat they will not bo •srii- 3i2C to So irUliOut tuoni. 2nt if tcr allalcl; heic} Tho summer sun is sinking now, The western sky 13 all at'low, As -.vand'rlEs through the meado" pstix, Tiic silcot shadows come anil go: The neadovrs where, ia childish glee, I satlieredCov/ers or chasecl the bco. I tend and pluck a daisy fsir, IVhile tears asy eyes arc filling fist, For memory cones, with silent s'.eu. And lifts the vail that tides the past, ""bile' backward roll tho by-i'osc years, Su :raj';ht with sorrows, joys and tears. I sc' rv::;cif, a slender youth. S< ":.,: plans tor coming years. As.-,. --.-.-1 y hotne I drove the cows, Nai-'A : Xr.o-7/lag o! life's cares z~& fears. But IGL ~- auch tte world to see, And plau j all that I would he. Oh, eajicr, licrcful. trusting heartl You (lid not Iraov,- Ufa's thorny '.ray, Or. even when earth's laurels won, How quick they fide a: eJcsc of c'.ay. YToum I could b(_' a yc'jt h again, So ire? f.-ois hcariacbo, cure aad pa'.^i. —Julia Vi'oo'-l, iu Good Ucu5el:ecping. DOWN IN A SALT MINE. It Is Feet Operated a Thousand Under Ground. romanrlivcg tliat horo S * 170 anko our c^ a - boiut. Our pUla euro it -a-iiilo O'.liorn do not. Carter 1 ;! JLittlo iivcr Pills cro very picall anil very e-tiy lo t.-xl;[;. Gnu or t\vo rills malcoa dosa. '.They aroatriotly vc;;eUiblosiitl do not grip.) or ptu.ic, Iiutby i.'jcir,"ciitlaaci;oti pkasaul! v,-ho uaotliom. I'uvidjiatSScoiitfl; live Tor $1. Sold • fcy druEi'iats ovcrjv/liuro, cr scut by Enil. CARTER f/.'SD!0!NE CO., New York. SMALL PILL SMALL HOSE, SMALLPBIGE liso of tobncco, opiura or (;;ia:uJ - 1 mnt^l? lynd to coni'uniMion jnt*i i h'o!d lit |1 pir ^ny, tnx fr.r-ji.witli r- fm'.y to euro nr mou'-iy r<*f'j:u i i ^i onroiynoorwnL by r-.Ml. ' 1 (. Juuulrr.l .'.siot-v 1 *^'^, ^".i;' 1>OI1 rn s Till-: CiK.vi'iXi-.' J-Mf-: •- u ' ' EJcn .l^i.-ilu'i-':; i -. I;,L,' ^L;:r.-, it. a' fallnccB after cstlng. -wltli clisincllna- htion to oxorfcion of body or mind; * 9 Irritability of temper, general \reari-? ncsa nndJdobiUty ore speedily D moved by tho uso of appotlto, Btrong digestion, j activity of body and mind, sociability, buoynncy of spirits, and licaltli and , y strcnsfth tako their place. Price, 25^ cents. Omcc, 39 S; <tl Part Place, S". Y. Before & After Use. from life. MANHOOD RESTORED. "SANATIVO," th» Wonderful Spanlah UomcSy, is sold with a Written Guarantee to euro nil Jfeivous DIs- pn=ios, sucli ns \\'cafe Memory, Lws of Brain l*owcr, Hertdnchfl, \Vflkefulnes, Lost Mnn- liood, Kcn'onsnesa, 1,03- Pltuclc, jUl drains and Ios3 of power of tlia Gpncrntlvo Orirnns In cither Bex, caused by over-oxertlon, youthful indiscretions, or tho esccsslyo nse of tobacco, o]ilum, or stlniulant-i, which ultimately lead to Inflruilly, Consumption nud Inssnliy. Tut up inconvenient form to carrv in Ihovest pocket. Prico ^1 a package, or G for SS. AViUi every ?.") order we clvc a xvrltton guorontoo "to euro or refund -the rnonoy. sent by mall 10 any address. Circular free ID plain envelope.' Mention tills p:ipcr, Address, MADRID CHEMICAL CO.. Brar.ch OBco for U. S. A. 3M Dearborn Street. CHICAGO, ILL. FOR SALE IN I.OGANSPORT, IND., BY \V. H. BnnuUurst, Dru;;f.iiit and Apo:ht;cary, jcS JJ.irkct Sireei. HO."l«fl;j'S HARMLESS KEftQSCHE POWDERS. CL'ilE ALL HEADACHES. |Thsy are not a Cathartic For s:ile by Ben Fi&ber. . Mackenzie's Vccetablc Tablets are n positive anrt •pocdy euro for all forms 01 JFen-.iilo >VcnUne». basytousa—no medicine to si-fallow—cure certain. wtisfisctionQuamnttrd- ITlcoSl.OOpcr bo.t. Sent lyronil securely se:ilcfl upon receipt of price. A rcatlso on Diseases of Women, freo. Address , CO., I'oorJa, 111. Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. Vfculinens. Xcrvouanciim Debility, and all tao tram of evils 1'rotn early errors or inter excesses, tho results of overwork, slctness, worry, etc. Full strength, dovelopmont. ajid tono Klve'n to ovory organ and portion of tho body. Simple, natural Inetliods. Immediate itnprovomcnt seen. Failure iopojsiblo, L>,UOO roferencos. Book, explanations nna proofs maik-d (sealed) frco. Address MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. V. :\s o;;r readers arc ar:arc, \ve have been v,-orkin;; for the past throe or four years to ffet a p:iss do-.vn into the Iletsof salt mini a.t York, says the Gsn- cseo Democrat. It so happened one 'day recently that tvro personal friends of ours had business down in the mine, and, meeting- us afterward, tlioj gave us a. very graphic description of the trip, so much so that i"e almost imagined vre were with them from the time they left the top until they returned I'.rrain, and for the benefit of our readers we will jjire their description of what they experienced and what they saw. Referring to the matter they said: "You may imagine that yon would like to g-o down that shaft, but let us tell you that when you once stood on the verge of that yawning- hole waiting- for the ear to let you down, it is two to one that your courage would fail you and you would inforia the guide that you would postpone the trip until some other day. Superintendent Chapm was the one who went with us, and, of course, there was no cause for alarm, as he knows the workings of the whole plant from one end to the other. Well, we jumped into the car and waited for the signal to start and we did not have to wait long before the gong- sounded and that was the signal to let her go. From that time until we reached the bottom no man will ever be fully able to describe tho experience. "When the signal sounds, the first thing you do is to hug your hat down on your head for keeps, and by the time that you haTe got that act accomplished it seems "as though you were going down at about the rate of a thousand miles a minute. You have seen one streak of greased lightning- chase another—well, it's no comparison. It seems as though the cable has been cut, and you are just dropping down to the bottom. You can't see, and the only thing to be heard is that terrible roar Of the air as you rush through space. After the first two or three hundred feet there is a fecliug it would be hard to explain, sort of goneness as it were, and you don't care much whether school keeps or not, and the changes are so different and varied that one begins to wonder what will comu next. "When near tho bottom the c::r on which you arc riding begins to r.iuw up, and then comes the most peculiar experience of all. You imagine that you are shooting upward, and you will soon bo among the stars. You can imagine the sensation from going down at the rate of about one hundred miles a minute to going up at about seven times that rate. Finally the car lands at the bottom of the shaft, and you breathe a sigh of relief as you step out. "Well, the first thing you do is to look for salt; it's there, all around you, above, beneath, on all sides, but it don't look like salt near the bottom of the shaft, as lights arc burned constantly and the smoke has blackened the walls. You look away to the east, through a long, dark tunnel, and yon discern in the far distance some flickering lights, and you are informed that they are lights used by the workmen who are engaged in mining the salt. Your guide steps up to a man near where you land and says: 'Three lights, please,' and three tallow candles are handed out. It may seem a little strange that tallow candles are used in this age of kerosene, gas and olectrici- tj% but such is the case, and they are the only lights used in the mice, and each man carries one, and they are hung up from the ceiling where the mining of salt is going on, and they are the handiest lig-hts that can be wm proDaoiy DC lengthened out as far as the main tunnel or even farther. a,i they can go miles in any direction and still be in the salt. The rooms .ire. perhaps, ;wcnty_ or thirty feet wide and from seven to eight feet in height. A section of salt some thirty feet ia thickness is left between each room as a support to the solid mass above. A thickness of five or six feet is left above as a. roof, and a substantial roof it makes, as the salt in its natural state is almost as hard as rock. There are no other supports than the columns of salt that are left "Of these rooms mentioned there are fifty or sisty at the present time, and the workmen ara distributed about, working in several [rooms at a time. There is no necessity of a foreman in each room, as the number of carloads of salt delivered at the shaft tells the tale as to whether the men are shirking- their duty or not. A railway runs through the main tunnel and branches extend in all directions. The.cars are hauled from the several rooms by largo, powerful mules, and there are some thirty of these in the mine. "There is a blacksmith's shop in the mine where the tools are repaired and the mules are shod, and there is also a large stable where the umlos are sheltered during the night. Of course they would be well sheltered in the mine, anyway, but if allowed to_ roam about they could find nothing to eat but, salt and the railroad track, and the average rav.le cannot exist on adiet of this kind. This stable is far ahead of the ordinary stables about the country, and there is every convenience and luxury for his muieship. The stables arc soine forty or fifty feet in length and twenty or thirty feet wide, with wood floor and wooden stalls and mangers. This is the only combustible substance there is about the mine, and there are no exposed lights anywhere about it. Directly in the rear of the stables is what is known "as the barnyard. This is a large room cut in the solid salt, and he-re the mules are turned out for recuperation. "One may imagine that a salt mine is a bad place to work, but aside from the fact that it is a little dismal there are no bad features about it. Unlike a coal mine, it is clean, and there is almost an even, temperature the year around, ranging from fifty-eight, to sixty degrees, winter and summer. The ventilation is perfect and the system for supplying fresh air is not excelled by any mine in the world. In some of the passageways the air rushed through with such velocity as to extinguish the lights. "The experience in going up the shaft is somewhat different from that while going down. The signal is given from below after you have been safely stationed in the car, and away she goes. Your hat sinks down fitly on your head and your clothing- seems to sit right down tight where it belongs, A person who is a little weak in the knees would also have a tendency to sit right down tight on the bottom of the car. The roar of the wind as you hustle up toward dav- light is about all that can be heard. Vi'hcn near the top the speed is lessened, and it is then that one imagines that he is going dov.-n again at the rate of about a thousand miles a minute, but finally the daylight begins to peep down at 3-011 and you are landed safely on top, only a few seconds having elapsed since you -.Talked upon the car below." Tbcy Arc Too Fat iinc! >'ot r.s Nutr!: r.s Xlicy Sliould Be. In the Experiment Station Record Prof. Atwater calls attention to the deficiency of protem ia our agricultural products and shows how this tends to increase the already too great proportion of fat and carbohydrates in the food we eat. Corn, our great staple, is poor in protein at the best The larger part of our pork is made from corn. Pork made from corn exclusively has relatively little lean. The corn-fed pork is mostly fat. The pork producer in this country has qomc to be essentially a manufacturer ' of fat. Like other manufacturers he must compete in the markets of the world, home and foreign. He meets serious competition iu like fat of other meats, in cotton seed oil and ic petroleum. The home market is relatively overstocked with fat pork. There are, then, two things for the pork producers to do—make leaner pork and get bettor access to foreign markets. Leaner pork can be obtained by the use of nitrogenous foods—skim-milk, bran, shorts, cotton seed meal, if it can be lUK-ant^geotisly utilized; beans, peas, clover, alfalfa, and other leguminous plants. It is, however, impracticable for many pork producers to change their system of feeding at once. The bulk of "the pork of the county- must be manufactured from corn, but where the nitrogenous foods are available they should be used, and where they are not an attempt should be made to introduce them. Skim milk is rich in protein, and Prof. Atwater states that on this account it is excellent for making the lean pork that a rational diet calls for, jn place of the excessively fat product with which the market is flooded There is the same trouble with our other meats. Our beef and muttou are fatter than, need be, and the excess of fat is greater than we realize. It is true that there is a large demand for fat beef. This is because such beef is tender, juicy and attractive in flavor, and it is not the fat but the lean part of the meat that is mostly wanted. The European feeder makes tender, juicy beef of excellent flavor, without excess of fat. When the cattle he is fattening become fat to the point where the quality of fat in the meat is reasonable and flavor acceptable they are slaughtered. His feeding stuffs are richer in protein than the grasses and grain of central and western states. May Be Old, TM but they don't show it —the clothes that are r^?^. waslied with Pearline,. ^/- | They last just about V \ twice as long with- f /f out showing- signs of , , wear - Why shouldn't, re spared the weekly rub, rub, rub over the i hats-what wears out clothes. That's what they? They washboard." wears out women, too. But, because Pearline makes easy work, don't think that it must do harm. It's just as harmless as o- 00 d soap-and ir costs no more than the poorest. Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell you XMTC^ a ?, SD ?. d 3S " or " dle same « ^arline." IT'S: .T ,„ • v i- i. , r.\i,bt—Fearhne i? never peddled, ifvour pTocerser.ui yon an imitation, be honest— sou! ii teck. 33 ' JAMES PYLE, New YorkT r.DY ulher weather CM:: ii Tli-jre is ;: fi'-si There i> r.o us one undertakes bevorui ir i-'a-.-i: it. it. is II calculation. —II end Home, WORTH PRESERVING. Prime rmtl Inferior Cuts of Meat in a Fat Cow. Herewith we illustrate a fat coiv, to show the farmer where the several prime to inferior cuts lie, and carefully figured in the illustration and in the print the explanation. It will be seen that the inferior parts lie forward of the girth place, and in 4, 5, 13, 12, l-l and 15. Yet this term is used only relatively s, b, 2, 7, 4, 5, 13 and 10 were relatively good, as heavy eligible for corned beef, for stewing, and in the case of 0 and 12, for drying-, so 1..1G, S, 14 and 15 will come in nicely for soups or even for stews. The explanation of the cut fKACTlCAL SAYINGS. For. fruit stains, dip the spots several tiroes in hot milk. KEEP flowers fresh by putting a pinch of soda in the water. KEEP a small box filled with lime in your pantry and cellar. It will keep the air dr3^ and pure. PKICK potatoes before baking, so that the air can escape. This will prevent their bursting; in the oven. SODA is the best thing for cleaning tinware. Apply it with a damp cloth and rub well, then wipe dry. FOB sore throat, beat the white of an egg stiff, with all the sugar it will hold, and the juice of one lemon.—Joyce, in Good Housekeeping. iccomodation.Leave, except Sunday.l(!:Cy « ;ti Accomodatlon, Leave " " 4:«in» WEST BOUND. Accomodatlon, arrive, except Sundny, CARBYIHB PASSENGERS l£W£. LOG AN SPORT 5.-U fl«y 1 1 r.daj 22:30 « Express, dailj i ".am" (J'B8,)Accin., eii-iji :-n Jl;y i. 2'olodo Ex., <^cM Ac .'Uiir-odailon Frt.. exceiJtSanclay.. 9i!8 p Ba WXST B03H1). ICxpres. n, dallj- ............... 7-lOazu' .. tvai: dry KI., except. Sunday.... ..... L.-n',i>-Mi^ (Paa)Accm., excpt Sunday SKBDIB SC Louis Es., daily ......... .\, _______ ..loajpni BclElvcj- Biv., !L.OKHliKl>ort, IVcnl Sid*,,, ' saiisport and Cttllt. EAST EOUN15. 'PETER'S PENCE.' These tiny Capsules are superior I to Balsam 'of Copaiba, I Catebs and Injections, |Tbcycurcin481ionrsttie I same diseases Tritliont anyccon- 1-renie.uce. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS WANTED. Advertising. fy you wish to adTomse anjthln^ anywhere a! lany time write w RED. P. ROWKLT, ,t Co., Xo. 10 Spruce St,, J\'ew York. VfOTSOE TO CAXVASSERSand GEXERAI ai AGENTS—Don't devote your life to enndung publishers. Deal direct-(vftli tbe manufacturers oi the largest, and roost varied and lusiest selling fast of new cash subscription boohs extent. So DAYS CREDIT at manufacturers' bottom wholesale prices, wi'Jiont ordffijirv publishers' proilt. ExclusiveTaritory. Our 1892otter Is orifinjG aid unprecedented lu the boos trade. Address, for II losmaed Catalogue an<J fall particulars. I BooSitao . Tt--s'Syndicate,Box 1565N T. ' used. They don't purchase these lights bv the dozen or hundred, but by the carload. "The candles were lighted, and with them in hand vre followed the gnide and proceeded to make a tour of the mine; tre might add, a partial tour, for it would take a person something- like a week to walk all over the mine'd territory. TFe followed the guide along through dark and winding pathways, until we reached a point where the workmen were "busily engaged mining the salt.. They wero not at work vrith picks picking it out, as might be supposed, but were breaking up the large lumps and shoreling it into the cars, the salt having been blasted out ahead of them. While some^were engaged in shoveling the salt, others were drilling holes into the solid mass, making ready for a blastj machines run by coin- pressed air being used for this purpose. "As before stated, the main tnrmel runs directly east, and is nearly a half mile in length. 3T«ar the shaft two other tunnels branch off from the main tunnel, one on either side, and mn parallel with it. These, -wo believe, are termed airshafts. Erom these shafts rooms branch off both, north and south, and in these rooms is where the salt is mined. These rooms are nothing-more nqr_less than short tunnels, and in time Sometli::!™ of t'.ic; History of aa . Cr.th^Ilu Custom. A custom of ;•••> r.r.c:cnt date in the Catholic world lh;:t it runs back to the days when civilization v.-as young is the annual contribution of "I'eter's Pence or tribute to the pope. One day ia each 3'car in all the Catholic churches throughout the world a contribution is taken up, the proceeds of which are sent to the pope. He uses the money for defraying the expenses of the administration of affairs in the Iioly See. The custom oi" collecting "Peter's Pence,' 1 or "Rome scot," as it is sometimes called, is of ancient origin. Centuries ago it was first observed by the English people, tribute then being levied to the extent of a penny for every house, payment being made about August 1 of each year. The pence, was first a tribute offered to tho .Roman pontiff in reverence to the memory of St. Peter, whose successor the pope is believed by Roman Catholics to be. Tim first idea, appears to have come from England. It is ascribed by some to Ina, kin# of the West Saxons, who, in A. D. 721, went as a pilgrim to Borne and there founded a hospital for Anglo-Saxon pilgrims, to be maintained by an annual contribution from England. Others say the j honor is due to Offa and Ethelwulf, at least in the sense of their having extended the custom to the entire. Saxon territory. The tribute consisted then in the payment of a silver penny by every family who possessed land or cattle of the yearly value of thirty pence. It was collected during the five weeks between St. Peter's and St Paul's day and August L Since the total annexation of the papal states to the kingdom of Italy, this tribute has been largely increased in France, Belgium, England and Ireland. When Ins, king of the Saxons, inaugurated the custom now time-honored, a penny yearly -was the amount collected from each, person.—^T. Y. Advertiser. THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND NEW AND MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER. 3fr floctor says !c oeK sently on tlio stomach, Hver nnd itldncys. und Is a pleasant laxative. Tills drlnS Is made from herbs, aud Is prepared for use as easily .is fca. It Is called ' All druRprfste sell It at 50c. and Sl.oC per packosc. Fuy pno to-day. Lnnc's Family Sledfclnc mo>-c-» :he. botvelri each day. Za order to be healthy this u uocessary. Jl ?PJ:,:E AND ISFEKIOP. CUTS. from tho butchers' standpoint of course is as follows: All the best roasting pieces lie in a, b',.c, 3; and in a. b, c, 9; the best steak also lies in a, b, c, 0; next in a, b, c, 10 and 11, and the inferior in 12; bat 12 is good for drying-; 14, 13, 1G and 17 are used for soups and stews; 4, 5 and lo are the plate pieces best for corning. The brisket 7, comes next; the neck 1, is also used for soups, for corning and also for inferior steak; a, b, :2, may be nsed cither for roasting or for corning. So 12 may be used thus if necessary, and 10, 11 raakos most excellent pieces for dried beef.—Prairie Farmer. =LTT Trasa-: iroace lo crie ^Zas^i. Maj. Stofah is a. fat and frolicsome bachelor, who still loves to linger in the dangerous light of youth, and beauty. J^otlong ago he was lingering- about half past eleven o'clock when the ronng- woman's father returned from down town. "Ah, 3Ir. T7ilkins, n observed, the major, effusively, '^ron. get in late." "Well," said Wilkins, ungraciously, "I don't get in quite as late as yon get ont," aad he went on upstairs leaving- the major xvitb. a, bad taste in hismonth. —Detroit Free Press. } A Care for tlie Ycllovrs. Thomas Vincent, oi Xcwark, Iv T . J., who owns farms in the country, claims to have effected a successful cure of the yellows, a statement of which is given in a late Rural 2sc\r Yorker. The trees, which were heavily loaded with fruit, h~d been more or less affected with this disease, and the wiry twigs and bristly growth so peculiarly characteristic o' this malady are stated to be a mass of the darkest, greenest, healthiest-looking . foliage, the fruit showing- no indications of yellows. This result is ascribed by Mr. Vincent to very high manuring, lo bone dust und phosphates spread heavy enough ''to appall timid men." The disease he considers the effect of starvation. A single experiment of this Iciad, however, needs repetition, as there are many instances where the yellows has attacked and destroyed trees growing in rich ground. One of the finest, highly-fertilized orchards we have ever seen, and with rank growth, v.-as dying with this disease.—Country Ger.tlcmau. "cacli Grovrlnp i I-otzery. i pviinc; my trees while small but cannot .-Covd the time to cut back 400 trees, nor to.thin the fruit out. My treos r.rc on an e.-posc.-i <dte and tne crop is neve, a totr.l f i'.urc, while a nc-;gl:bor. whoso orch:v.\i is in a sheltered vr.iicy, has several times lost his whole crop. Out of IT seedlings set ont at the same time, only one has proved to ba valuable. - I can fight bugs, borers and insects. in general, "but when last year I found woodchncks np in the tree, eating the peaches, it proved the last straw. Peach culture is a great Phllndelphla nndXew York.,.* l.iX) am » Z.S5 a an Bradford and Columbus,. * l.ociam *23Eata» Klc!imo;id and Cincinnati....* 1.05 am * fiCOsto Crown Point and CblcaKO » s.10 a in "12 40 a r» Richmond and Cincinnati... f 5.45nm fjl JOpte Cromi Point and Clilcai^ ^ G.lOain tJl.SOota Bradlordand ColDmbus f 8.00am t 4.20pi» Momlcelloand Effnc-r f 8.80am • 745an> Montlcello and Effner |l1.soam rll-lo a » Washington und Xew York...* J.20 p m * 1.45 n » ColumbusnndPIttsbm-RH * ].20 n ju * I 4Gn to Klclimond and Cincinnati.. .* 1.20 n m « l 45 nfi> Indianapolis and Louisville...* 1.25 pm * 150o i» Crown Point andClllcaco....* 2.05pm • lOODISi Kok-oino and Klclimond f 2.W p m rlUS n ra- T. ashlngton ar,d New York..,* -UO p m "12.15 p o Columbus and PlttsburgH.. .* -1.30 p m "12.15 p o .Marlon and Bradford * 4.SO p Jn "1215 D m Crown Point and Chicago t 4-20 p m t 8.00 p n> J!<.ntollo and Jiffner t fc.to v m \ MOP at Indianapolis and Lonlsv!r, ,.,»12.55 a m » 1 '») 3 m J. A.MCCUU.ODGH. Ticket Agent. ' Time Table, IN H^FECT JUNE 12th 1892 Trams Leave Logansport, FOE THE SOUTH. No. 52, Ex. Snn. 10.35 A. M. For St. Jo^epS " '' -l^ " 8.45 P. M. " South BenU. " 00, Local Jfreigbt Ex. Sun. 5.00 A, M. KOB TOE SOlITJf. No. 31, Ex. Sun. 7.24 A. M. Vat Terre Haaja. " OS, " 2.50 P. 3f. " 3«, Local Freight Ex. Sun. 5.00 A. M. For complete Time Card, «lvln« all trains aiM? stations, and lor full Information as to through cars, etc., address Healthful. Agreea'cie, Cleansing, Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns, E ilerooves and Prevents Dandruff. J. C. EDGEWORTH, Agent, IPOD J. 3T, CBESBROUGH, Ass't General PoKsonBcr Affent, t Louis, Jfo Best for General Household Use Oniike tiie DM Process" Ko Alkalies — OR — Other Chemicals ?.ra ;ised in the preparation, oi* W. 3UEEE & CO.'S WANTED. 'WVOTED—Intt-nicent, Industrious lady to receive subscriptions, make collecMoiiK. and attend to our baslaoss io jjc-roira locality. Itefcrcnceu requirctL. SI2 PER WEEK. OFFICE OF CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS, Fifth Avc. and Slodlsaa $t*^ - CHICAGO, which is absalutely pure G.II& soluble, Ithasmoretfianthrcetimes the strength of Cocoa mixed •n-itli Starcb, Arrowroot or _ Sugar, and is far more economical, costing less than one cent a cup. Ic is. delicious, nourishing, and EASILY DIGESTED. Sold by Grocers ererjTrhere. W. EASEE & CO., Dorchester, Mass. CURB N O BOGUS testimonials, no bogus Doctors' letters used to sett HOOD'S Sarsapariih. Every one of Its advertisements is absolutely trae.' Besierober, is a aeiv treatment: yon take no changes in buying as you only pay for tlie beneflts yon receive, fur your money is pos. itively refunded if j-nu are not cured: al-waye buyicofonr authorized agents -where yon -will always get the genuine article acd a (rcaranWe. Si per boi, 6 for fa; sent by raaiL Try a free sample. JOHNSON'S ORIENTAL SOAP Medicinal and Toilet should always be used in the treatment of JPiles. Eczema, and <U1 Inflammations and eruptions of tbeSJtin, It beine highly medicated and .Perfumed makes it the most ezquisite Toilet and Bath soap now in nse. THE JAPANESE UVER PELLETS Prevent Constipationand Pfles. core Sick Headache, instantly, small, easy to take. 0^3 Kiladose, SOfiUsSc. (5) ADDRESS CW THE OCVH.OPMJEWT Of j.0 iatrwJcce a series o **"'-* fl™"- 1 irorto tire Abore vrill h* sent to wii a OOWHS.PUBUttHkf.. BKGADWA*, aew rortx. ANlOD tijur the incut u-jjjiii made a moa of JIM- v/;ii cerialnlv cure ' -

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