Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 13, 1892 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 13, 1892
Page 7
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FIRST-CLASS PIGGERY. •what a comfort it is to Lave ready at hand a remedy that never fails to relieve Constipation, and that, -without pain or discomfort; and alrmst immediately cures headaches, and dispels every symptom of Dyspepsia. Suc£ a remedy is found in Simmons Liver Regulator—'•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 ivlien given to the smallest child. S. L. K. never disappoints. It possesses the virtues and perfections of a reliable remedy of the kind endorsed by eminent physicians. "It affords rue pleasure to add my testimony to those you receive annually la reference to your valuable medicine. I consider Simmons Liver Regulator the best family medicine on the market. I have prescribed it with excellent results." ~-W. F. PARK, M. D., Tracy City, Tenu. , 1 In tho l!nck and «vli bjorrorwoi 1 3 oath, over eitirtion or U-,0 ore.ii.Li w*t> of totmooo, opium or Mtimclants, *.'bir,li u : mutely lff\d to oofiNUtautitm, intmriiir ni«I t:alci* ftoirt atfl p*r box. Ki>: for >.5. *itii r. v t ;;.iou ^ci t>nty to cnri or monoy ruf cudnrl. CircuJM^ f rt*« i'ur offioo or Honi by trrdl, Addro- ' Tin-: t;i-:xuiN"K roi-t SALE ONLY AT Bon J'MsUcr's Drujr SLoro. i.pgiir.fi'orL, Ind, SAVES MONEY. Oao rial of those pills will cavo many kdollnTs In doctor's bills. They aw/ Jrnpoolally proposed O3 a family raod-C icluo, ana supplies a •want long felt, k Th.oy rcuiovo unlio&ltliy accumuliv- f 9 tloos from tho body xvi thont nausea or « Rvlplnjr. Adapted to old and youEp. X Prloo.iJSc. OiMce, 39 Park Place, N. Y. d .USE TUTT'S mm DYE;, "aporfoot Imitation ofnatnrejlmposo-" Iblo to dotoot St. Price, SI por MANHOOD RESTORED. "SANATIVO," the Wonderful Spanish llcmcdy. Is Bold with a Written Cuarantea to euro all Nervous Dia- casc.i, such 03 Weal: Memory, Loss of Brain Tower, Hcadncbfi, Wn);cnilnes, Lost Moc- liood, IservousDKHi.Laa- eltudc, all drains and Io39 of power of tho GcncroUvo Organs In cither sex, caused by ovor-cicrtion, youthful Indiscretions, or tho excessive oae of tobacco, opium, or stimulants, which ultimately 1?ad to Infirmity, Ccmsampuon and Insnnltv. Put up la convenient form to carry in the vest pocket. Price f 1 a package, or 0 for JS. With every $5 orde? we Blvo a written guarantee to euro or refund tlie money. Sent by mall to tiny address. Circular ftco ill plain envelope. Mention thl3 paper. Address, MADRID CHEMICAL CO., Branch Office for tr.S. A. SW Dearborn Street, CHICAGO, ILL. FOR SALE IN LOGANSPORT, IND., BY \V, H. BrinRhurs:, Druggist and Apothecary, 308 Market Street. Before & After Use. Photograpticd from life. HOFFBJJN'S HARMLESS HEADACHE POWDERS. Positively the Best. CUSE ALL HEADACHES. They are not a Cathartic Kor sale bj- Ben jjslier. : Mackenzie's Vcpotjiblo Tftblets are a positive and •poody euro for all forms of Female \VcaI«ie««- Sasy to USD—no aicdlclno to swallow—cure certain. ^a(i^^acM<»^ avaraiitctd. Price SI.OO per bos. Sent jymaU securely sealed upon receipt of price. A realise on Diseases of Women, free. Address , v JAJJtES CH£3IIC£X CO,, I-corla, III. The Model Structure Planned rjy an lorva. Fanner. As many farmers have requested a description of my ho£ housf:, v.-ill answer the request, writes A. H. Sheldon, of Iov.-a, throug-h the American Agriculturist, The house is T)mlt lor eijjht brood sows in the spring or fifty Dig's •in the fall, and furnishes plenty of room for this number. The size is twenty feet -wide by twenty-four ieet long-. Tiac pens are each six feet square, taaki- • the alley through the center eight i-jr>t -wide, giving- plenty of room to drive .". load of com under cover of the roof, ij unload in the fall. Four of these' pens are on each side, and one swill trough, eight feet long 1 , answers for two pens. Over each trough is placed a swinging door three by eight it nearly as fast as made, never exposing it to the weather y.util used. I not only get very decided results, but the manure goes z. great deal farther than formerly. A practice that enables my neighbor to grow enough hay on an acre to winter a horse does something besides. It fills the ground with a mass of grassroots to the depth, of a foot or more, and the plow, when put in to the depth of nice or ten inches, does not bring Tip a mass of yellow earth, but a mass of plantfood that with thorough tilth brings the very best crops of corn and potatoes.—L. B. Pierce, ia >7. Y. Tribune. HOUSE FOR POULTRY. DECORATIVE UNIFORMS. to Eo WHAT SHEEP WILL. L3O. FID. 1.—PERSPECTIVE VIE'." OF PIGGEKY. feet so that any litter which may be rooted into them can bo easily cleaned out, and the pigs caii also be shut back until the swill is poured into the troughs, a great advantage as any feeder knows. There are little doors from each pec into the alley, also into the yards on the sides oi the house. Those yards should have a board floor, unless the ground is very sandy and well drained. A small pen near a hog-house becomes a mortar bed after every rain, and the object of the small yards outside is to give early pigs sunshine and more chance for exercise than a sis by six pen affords. Over each pen under the upper roof is a small window to admit air and lig-ht. This slides on the scantling- which supports the lon-er roof. The outside posts are only four feet high and the center posts eigiit feet. The roof is boarded and shingled. The house is inclosed with ISfo. -1 boards, then paper and drop-siding are put on to keep out frost in winter. I/arg-c doors at each end can he opened when occasion requires, but for every day II 6x6 6*6 6x6 PIO 2.—GROUND PLAS 1 OF PIGGEKT. use a small door, thirty by seventy- eight inches, is placed at either end. A well and a pump should be placed where most convenient so that no delay will occur when feeding time comes. There is but little trouble to provide places for grain and meal, but a bountiful supply of water is quite as important and often neglected. The cost of the house, with lumber at twenty dollars psr thousand and shing-les at three and one-half dollars, is about one hundred dollars. Several loads of sand or gravel may be profitably dumped into the pig- yards each year. They \Vill Clcaaso Foul Lands and He- store Lest- Pcrtnitj'. "Sheep have golden feet," says a Swedish proverb—which is not so. I will tell you some things that are true about sheep. They will rapidly improve the fertility of land. Sheep will eat scores of plants that cattle and horses refuse, thus being very valuable in cleaning foul lands. They completely digest everything they cat, so that weed seeds have no germinating power after passing the ordeal. A brother in hilly, eastern Xew York bought 100 acres, upon which a few cows could barely live. He stocked it with sheep. After three years it fed. 150 well. In fife years whortleberries, blackberries and wild roses had given way to white clover, blue grass and red top. lie says: "I have a pasture that was nearly worthless a few years ago that is green and smiling as a lawn, with every inch among the stones covered with the richest grasses. Not a mullein or worthless plant in sight. The sheep grazing there afford ample evidence of the richness of the grasses." To renovate or clear a farm of briars, bushes and noxious weeds there is nothing like sheep. A hundred acres fed poorly twelve sheep and six cows. The next year it sustained twenty sheep and twelve cows, and continued to increase in fertility until forty sheep and twenty-four cows were well fed upon it. Sheep majiure is most active and enriching and evenly spread, which aids the instruction of choice grasses. I have a brother in this county who is as noted here for his success with sheep as some of the rest of us with cows. I have myself wintered on this farm 130 sheep. The dogs were the destruction of my ilock.—A. X. Hyatt, ia Breeders' Gazette. WILLOW HEDGES. Spring Is the I>ost Time to Set Out the Cutting*. The best time to set the cuttings is in spring. They may be of any size tip to two or three inches: about an rnch is a convenient magnitude. They may be placed upright or sloping. The accom- fts- latcrior Arrangement IA Said Almost Perfect. The plans given arc from a poultry house thai I built in IS'JO, writes Daniel Brov.-n to the Ohio Farmer. It is a lean-to shed; that is. it was built against another building. It is 27 feet long by 8 feet wide. The foundations were made by digging- a trench and filling it with broken stone well sledged down. Then two courses of hollow brick or building tile were laid in ee- | ment mortar. The sills were -2 by S- j inch planks, studding "2 by 5; rafters the same; sided up with inch drop siding; lined on inside with surfaced and matched Norway flooring; roof sheeted with same, over which was laid tarred paper, with a steel roof over that. The walls were filled with fine coal cinders and the floor was filled cinders to within 2 inches of the upper edge of tho lower course of brick. During filling it was kept well rammed down. Oa top of this I spread about 1% inches of cement mortar, .taking care to keep it level aa.d smooth. The perches are 14 inches above the floor; they are hinged to the wall and so arranged that the framework does not corae in contact with the wall. The other edge of the perch frame is supported on legs resting on the floor; they are also hinged to the frame so that when frames are raised the legs will turn down and be out of the way. This makes it very convenient to clean both perches and floor. The nest boxes are arranged as seen in the cut. The feed trough is at the bottom of the long tier and the water trough at the bottom of the short tier. The dotted line shows gate opening ^ 1 }_ N 1". i P 1 j j i C^V, .^rJ 1 P -W Iv i i ] ! P 1 1 ,,,_ APPLYING MANURE. OF MEN Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored, ""cninems, -\i-rvouinc«", Debility, and nil *no train or evils from early errorsorlator excesses. tho results of overwork, sickness, worry, etc. Full strength, development, nnfl tono Riven to every organ and portion of tho body, gimplo, natural znot&ocs. Immediate Improvement seen. Failure impossible. 2.KX) references. Book. e.Tplftrmilon3 onfl proofs mallod (sealed) free. Address MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. Y. Advertising. fy you wish to advertise anjthlns anywhere at lany time write to GEO. P. HOWRI.L & Co., JSo 10 Spraw St, New York. N OTICE TO CA>'VASSEKSand GETERA1 A6ENXS—Don't devote jour llle to enriching publishers. Peal direct with, the manufacturers of the largest, and most varied and fastest semis last of new cash snoscrlptlon boots extent. 60 DAYS CREDIT at manufacturers' bottom wholt*- sale prices, without ordinary nubliihers' proat. Exclusive ter-ltory. Our 1392 oifer Is oris; ':al <M d unprecedented tn the book trade. Address, for Illustrated Catalogue and full particulars. Book iliD '.f ~ r s > Syndicate, Box 15(5 X Y. CALSSJIAX WANTED TO TRAVEL IX SUR- urounding districts, by own team or otiierwisi-, soliciting orders from retail dealers for robber hoots and shoes, to be shipped direct from factory. Those alrendr traveling with another line of g oods could make this a valuable addition to their us- iaess. Addrass. stating particulars and references, Colchest-r Rubber Co., Colchester, Conn. TVTAXTED.—The names and addresses of ensr- li getlc meiv and women open for permanent work. "0"e Rive exclusive territory. TVe guarantee good worivers $3U a week, TCe furnish ofdce. furniture, delivery team, and neTOpaper advertising. Our srtlcle u a monopoly. It will »ave £5 per cent, of. the. coal-bills of everybody. Full parr- • tlculars br mall. Lithographs, Pamphlets, etc. gee U K? wcelpt of postage. Address KOAL- SPAR CO.,—Department No, 165 Boston Mass" Follow ^future's TtlctJiod n:id Set It to Snr- f:ico Work itt Once. Nature applies all fertilizers to the surface, and at once proceeds to use them. If the ground is not frozen it is never too wet or too cold for some kinds of grasses and weeds to grow and add .to the world's supply of humus. Some of the best farmers—a. very few—have found this out, and, instead of keeping their manure idle for months, put it to work as fast as made. They would as soon have a hired man sitting- around day after day, as to have the manure lying- around doing- nothing-. As there is never any more of manure than when first made it naturally follows that keeping it means shrinkag-e and loss. Applied immediately to grass ground it at once goes to work regardless of day or night or Sundays. I have a neighbor who believes in immediate use of manure as topdressing- to meadows. He has a manure-spreader, and applies the manure evenly and carefully as fast as made, during the nine or ten. least busy months. The result is that his hay crop on sixteen acres went more than four tons per acre, while on adjoining- farms the yield was only two. Careful deep plowing and thorough tilth for the seeding crop, with top- dressing the grass, is. the only reason that can be given for his double yield. Cn several farms the manure is thrown out and kept without care or shelter for topdressing the wheat The yield, in spite of this dressing, is rarely more than nine bushels per acre, and the catch of clover is often very imperfect. On a farm where the barnvard is an almost impassable slough of strawy manure during all the wet months, there is a field that has grown nothing but sorrel and weeds for two years, because it is too poor to grow clover or grass. To topdress this field would cost nothing but the labor, for the side- hill barnyard permits the chief virtue of th^rnon-are to be -washed down the lane, until certainly it does not bring paying crops of vrbeat. There is often, enough grass seed in manure to niceiv seed the ground, and I have known bare com stubbles transformed to meadows by simply topdressing with manure. In former years-when I threw ay manure out in the then, common Tvay, I was often bothered to see any- appreciable results from its use, but °>uce I reformed this practice, and-used panying cut may afford some suggestions. It represents a willow fence made some years ago at Cornell university. Tho sticks were about four years' growth and two .inches in diameter—• cut four feet long and sharpened at one end A double furrow was plowed and manure placed in it, and then a subsoil plow passed several times. The sharpened willows were driven in seven inches apart. A strip of board w.is placed on tho even top. If tho sticks are of different sizes assort them r.nd place the sr.mc sizes together. This fence may be, changed to a hedge by the side shoots coming out at tho ground. The willow mt;st be of a kind that sprouts rapidly.—Country'Gentle- man. from feeding room to perch room. The lower row of nests is oc a level with the perches; the upper row 1 foot above. Outside the lines on tho nest frames are boards C inches wide to give the hens easy access to the nests. The next boxes arc closed at one end. When a hen'is given a brood the bos is turned so that the open end is in the feeding room. Over the nest frame a wire screen is hung to the rafters, •.making two apartments. The nest frames are movable. The cost of the building is r.s follows: One day cligginff and fiUinu trench 3 2 IS Sixty hollow brick, JT.Oa per hunQrOd IS) Two barrels, Akron cement :.' OJ ll'json a-jd attendant one day 'J 73 Three hundred ?.ad twelve feet Iritae sluf( at fl.i5 per hundred . 293 Eictlu hundred and ninotv-four foef sldlnfj, lining and sheetinj? at S'lOJ per hundred. 17 T8 Fouriv'iiHlo-.vs comr/iete 5 oa CY.rpcntor v,-ork 023 Tv.-o hundred a-.id seventy fee; roof c,t J5.00por 100 feet U SO -cU!oiu Kctl ^Nowadays, Hut 1 .^uji Art- Heroes Still. In all the principal armies of Europe, until a comparatively recent date, the habit—contracted early in the present century—of subordinating utility to decorativeness in relation to officers' uniforms lent itself, "regardless of expense." to military dandyhootl, which flourished exceedingly as "lately as five and twenty years a<ro. Blow after blow, however, was dealt to this variety of foppism by successive improvements in "arms of precision," exemplified during the sanguinary struggles of IS-iJG, at the battle of ilentano, and j throughout llu> Franco-German war, ! the Servian rebellion and the Russian j invasion of Turkey. The formidable I extension of paint-blank ranges, both ' for riilcs and field guns, and the corresponding increment of skill ia marksmanship which \vere the inevitable outcome of those improvements, imperatively indicated the necessity of elimi- i naiJr:g every element of ooiispicuity j from the apparel of soldiers, and more | especially of their ouwers. when on I service. It was these new conditions j of war. bringing with them an I enormous iucreaso in the number of casualties, that led to the abolition of the gay white uniforms that formerly imparted so brilliant, an appearance to the Austrian lino, but were so distinctly visible at long, distances as to prove the indisputable cause of the slaughter, in liohemia and Loinburdy alike, of thousands upon thousands of gallant fellows who might be alive ut the present day had they been dressed in dark blue, bottle green, or dull brown materials, during the Kiimmer of 1SCO. The British army has stuck to its scarlet—a color no less perilous to its wearer in time of war than the Austrian white—but our mili- ) tary authorities have for some years j past recognized the expediency of cloth- j ing expeditionary forces in drab khar-'j kee, which oiHers an indistinct mark to i barbaric sharpshooters and gunners and is an antagonistic to military dan- dyism as the busky blue of the hideous Austrian blouses, the livid nondescript hue of the Italian tunics, or the dirty greens and grays of the Russian coat and mantles. Here, as well as in frugal Prussia and poverty-stricken Russia, :i few of the pristine splendors of guards, cavalry and household brigades still survive the unbeautcous reforms superinduced by salutary prudence and a laudable desire to econo- mise human life to the utmost: but the terrible lessons taught by modern warfare to the military administrations qf all nations have steadfastly tended toward the abolition of all the brilliant colors and glittering adornments.— London Telegraph. The Keystone Watch Case.Co. of Philadelphia,- the largest watch case manufacturing concern in tie world, Is now putting upon the Jas. Bess Filled and other cases made by it, a bow (ring) which cannot be twisted or pulled off the watch. It is a sure protection against the pickpocket and the many accidents that befall watches fitted with the old-style bow, which is simply held in by friction and can be twisted off with the fingers. It is called. the ; acd CAN ONLY BE HAD with catcsbcarinj their tnde rr.ark— _Sold only through watch dealers,, without extra charge. Ask any jeweler for pamphlet, or send to the manufacturers. TiUIIIS LOGANSPORT Bill BOVSD, Kow fork .Express.daily 2:68aiE" l-'t Wayne CCas-Mccm., excpt Suudtvj- ti-JS&u. KM jity & Toledo £*., excpt SuntinyiiaiiBiTs, islr.ar.lc J-.xrjress, daily $:H par- Ac Dairaodailon Frt., except Sunday.. 9 ic p »j>. WBST BOCMB. i'MJllc Espreae, it'U!)' 7:I&* 'r i.viiii!,i)U!it!c>H >•]•>., -U^IT,sundry., h: : J6 - rr. j St Uw:;*>-.v •!-V'-v....'.',.'...'...'"..,.'.',in'':HSv. , k -, j Ee! fiivvr PSv.. E><>K:ufj-o»-5. VI en Ac(.\i:).!OilKtlot>,L«ivr, e.-.o-,:v, win^ay Acuomoftitlon, L«r?rt •• " W15ST J.«JUSI> Accomodntioii. arrive, except Sundsy, Accoinodiitlon, arrive, " " 4:4!) pru !):1C a !n 353 a n> AT Total . £53 « AGRICULTURAL NOTES. K!NTS FOR FARMERS. Ay open, fireplace ia tlio cslla,;-, wit'a an occasional fire started therein, will ventilate the cella" better than any other process. PEAKS seldom ripen thoroughly on. the trees. Piclc tho pears oi? and place them on a shelf ia a dark location, and they will be greatly improve 1 in quality. IF tho grass has taken possession of the strawberry .beds handwork will be necessary to clean th< rows. Tho work will be laborious, but it oust bo done if a crop is desired next season. FIELD mice will novel- overrna a field xvhere owls exist ia larg-e numbers. j The principal food of owls is mice, and they diligently hunt for the:n in the most favorable localities for procuring them. IT is not necessary to use wst land in order to have a pasture. It is tree that some grasses will thrive on a damn soil, but the most desirable grasses are grown on rich, land that has been well underdrained. IT should not be a fault with an aai- mal that it eats plenty of food or has a good appetite In order for a cow to produce a large quantity of milk she must have a good appetite, as she cannot produce something from nothing. MAKE an experiment in drainage by tile, draining- thoroug-hly the wettest and heaviest acre oa the farm. Then grow a crop of clover, follow it with wheat, and see -if tho increased yield does not pay back a large interest on the cost oi the drainag-e, CHASGESG the. cows from one pasture to another not only promotes the appetite and permits of a greater variety of food, but also allows the grass on the pastures to better withstand dry seasons. It is a mistake to allow cattle to graze a pasture too closely. GRASS-FED togs, or sued as are given but little of heating food until late autumn, and liave clean quarters and plenty of room for exercise, are not often, subject to cholera. This alone should be argntneat eaorogh in favor of suet methods. Is feeding pigs itis quite aa item to g-ive sufficiently, so that all can secure what they need. TUB best way to apply manure in the fall is to plow the land,spread tho manure and harrow the iield. THE Hubbard squash will keep well during the winter if kept in a dry place and covered with straw, to prevent freezing. BUP.N all rubbish, and keep the farm surroundings cleaa, so as not only to lessen the liability of disease, but also to destroy the harboring place for vermin. SMAI.L potatoes, which are unsalable, should cot be wasted, as they are luxurious to the hens and pigs. It will pay to put tliem away for feeding to poultry alone. Tms cellar should bo thoroughly cleaned, fumigated and whitewashed bafore bsiag ussd as a storehouse, both as a protection to the articles and to avoid disease. ilAXUEE that has been evenly spread over the soil not only prevents loss of moisture and retains that in the soil, but causes the moisture lower down to rise to the surface also. SCHPLUS water is always a damage and shouid be removed by drainage. It is better to remove this down through the soil than to drain it off over the soil. It makes farming easier and quicker, and mnkes loss of wnste land> V/li^t Science Has Done. People often ask what is the use of the abstract studies scientific men and women often indulge in? The reply is you mu.st first.discover a. new truth before you can tell whether you can sake any value of it. The valuable discovery that the black rot can be prevented from injuring grapes by inclosing the buncli in a >aper bag- is the direct resr.lt of scientific studies. When it was iot;r:;l that the rot was caused by a. f su;rus growing 1 from c. little seed or pore, which floating through the atmosphere attaches itself to the grane berry, it was the easiest thing- to think of putting- bags over the bunch early in the season, so that the spore couldn't get there. Hundreds of thousands of dollars "nave been saved to the cultivator by ibis bagging of grapes, -which would have been totally lost but for the labors of scientific men.—Colman's Rural World. THE NEXT MORNING t FEEL BRIGHT AND NEW AND MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER. jj'7 doctor soys It note gently on the stomach, liver find Kidneys, and is a pleasant laxative. This drink /.s made from herbs, aud Is prepared for use as eafitiv as tea. It Is called J AH druggists sell it at Me. and S'-OO -vsr pockaxe Buy one to-day. Lane's Fnmlly Medicine movei TUP oovrcld each day. In order to be healthy ihia te necessary. m*&®< S^^O.y VT._ 'lAjr i Kaalt&fal. Agreea'oSs, Cisansing. Ohapped Hands, Wouzids, Btrmo, Etc. Kemoves and Prevents Dandruff. SOAP, Best for General Household Use DR. K.C. WEST'S NEEV K7*?c:.nc for UvstcrJ.-u I;i^ r-chc, Xerrotis i'roptrraioTi cc. ' ~ TEEiTSSXf.a. , clecho! cr tohac^o, of Brain. -^e. Barre , srijiiiy, misery, deei»3% dentil: prtmntnre Oid nness. Lo<s o'Povcr ineithfirr-?*, lnvpou-:i'*r. ' arrenness. r-riiO-'ii. and , . lnvohin:tf? I\IO OTHER Sarssparilk posses" ses the Combination, Proportion and Process -R-Hch cakes HOOD'S SarsapariHa Peculiar It Itself. WJWl W, ^ J.*^.i- r.^VT. orccr for G boi&?. "^itJi Jobnscnn Brns., gansporc. Ind. ill S aad So'e Philadelphia andXewYortt...» 1.00 nm * 2,35 a te Bradford;mO Colunibns * 1.00am «2.85anJ RichmondnncjCincinnati....* 1.05am * S.ftOam Crown Point nnd Chlc«;jc> * 3.10ani *]2.40an> Hlttlimond and Cincinnati... t !J.45am tn.HJDra Crown Point ;md Chicago i G.15 a m tll.SO a u) Tradftmland Columbus f 8.00am •(• 4.20pta Moiitlcello and Jiflner t 8.30 ami 7.45 a m jtontlcello and Effner :... .-jll.SOa m -(11.16 a to Washington njjd XPW York...* : .20 p m » 1.45 o m CotanbusoiiuFlttslmrgh......* 1.20pm « l.«pro Kiclmioiuland Cincinnati...* 1.20pm *1.45pu> Indianapolis and Louisville...* 1.25pm * 1.60pm Crown point and Clilcaso....* 2.05pm * LOO pa KokomoandP.Iclnnomt t 2,80pm tU.05aiB Washington and New York...* -1.30 p m *I2.l5p m Columbus and Pittsburgh.. .* -1.SO p in "12.15 p a JIarlon and Bradford * 4.30 p m *12.J5 p m Crown Point and Chicago t -1.20 p m f. 8.00 p m Jlontlcello 3[i<l Effne-r t H.UO p in } MO p m Indianapolis and Loclsv)'. ,..»J2.55 a m * * VI a in J, AJJcCULLOUWfl. Ticket Agent VandaliaLine Time Table, IN EFFECT JUNE 12th 1392 Trains Leave io^ansport, lnd» VOR THE xoaTii. No. r>2, Ex. Sun. 10.S5 A. M. For St. JoseplJ. " 54, •• S..J3 P. 3L " South Bend. " «0, Local Freight Ex Sun. 5.06 A. M. FOR THE SOOTH. No. r.i, EX. sun. 7.34 A. II. For Tare Hsate, 58, " 2.50 P. II. vU, Local Freight Ex. Sun. 5.00 A. ML For complete Time Card, glvlnu all trains anO' stations, and tor lull Information as to ratee through cars, ew., rt dress J. C. EDGEWORTH, Agent, I-OGASSl-ORT, INO OR J. M. CELESBROUGH, Ass't General Passenger Agent) t Louis, Mo 'ANTEB—intelHetr.t, Industrious Jafly t« receive- scri!Ji«jDs,ina!:e mileetion*. aa<: intend to our l.-.tsalnliO.-oK'a locality. Kcisrenc&s reojiirad. $12 PER WEEK. OFFICE OF CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS, ?lftll AvC. an«l \tiifi\Mnn Ktu m f^HTfCMilT'ifl T*' VJm.VAlt'Uf J ITCHING PILES SWAYNE'C OINTMENT , Intone lleklu •=* lUxtSat; inott »1 nl11, u -a-orw bj- mermtthlnf. It wit I"**? "Wif* «™°™ feni'Md >™554e, ^^te^JB&aBSMSSSSKSJ :a**miiBoii,f ' *"" * ' ull Utrsvof. ELECTRIC BELT nrRsttSKnnicr ran - $500 Reward. -WE -will pay the above reward Jor inj- case oi Liver Complainr., Dyspepsia. Sick Headache, Indigestion. Constipation or Costlveness we cannot cure with West's vegetable Liver Hlls. when the directions are s>rictlv compiled with. Ttey are •purely Teg^taSIe, and never Tall to give satisfaction. Susar Coated. Lajve boxes, containing; 30 pills, Scents. Beware ut enn^tarfelts aiid imitations. The genuine mannJ-actMred only by THE JOHN C. WKST COStEiST, CHICAGO, ILL. Sold by Johnston Bros. BKWJJWZKD lirmrt IS;•!»< B1.TI05S or EXCESSES scsnxson liv-ie Irrrir, nit iT -• t"rt<f«J K.VO in I — V.\ thuC tht 4nipJe treat-.. j; i eot which Tnadca man of me *•)!] certslnJy cttre snd fuliy dereiope any. . avoid quacks Ion? nwrA ;.. jn^--: li ^ •sriUj siinip, WiLBriLivii. 3o: «", K triaJ. Adiirea.

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