Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 5, 1891 · Page 2
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February 5, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Thursday, February 5, 1891
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OB „»_ .... -i-'^I^TouKr^^i » System. In the care of fowls no one thing- is 'more important than system, says the Poultry Journal. There should be a daily routine. It must be some£ T>ody.'s business to attend to the fowls •_ punctually at just about the same time every day—just as much as it is essential to the well-being of a well-ordered family to have the meals at regular hours, the washing- done on Monday, ;the ironing on Tuesday, the baking on • "Wednesday, the sweeping- on Friday, "j-eto. It is just as essential as it is to groom the horses, milk the co\vs, clean out the stables, feed and water all around, regularly and dajly, week in •and week out. In moderate weather fowls may ^ have their morning feed at sunrise, but ^ ia very cold weather it is best to let ''.them stay on the roosts, where they , are warm, until the temperature has ' somewhat moderated. Then the feeding room has been swept out, a small t quantity of feed placed in the troughs, ! v and the fowls driven off their roosts if they do not come down of their own Iree will. In cold weather warm feed may be given—boiled potatoes mashed it "with Indian meal or anything of the l kind—and the drinking vessels should ~bo washed out and filled • with warm •water. In moderate weather warm ifeed and water are not desirable ex: t ccpt for fattening fowls. '•; As soon as the fowls have 'left the .Boosts, the attendant should take the perches down, one by one, scrape each of any adhering dirt, and set them outride the house. Then the droppings '-'nould be scraped togethir and thrown *o a barrel with all the sweepings: IB dust bath should be examined, any jpphags taken out, and dust added if (necessary. This is about ten minutes Work altogether. At noon the fowls are fed again. This is usually the best | me to give soft feed, meat, condi- { \ental food and greens. The egg* ara J ken up, placed in boxes or drawers, •'• »d either the eggs <» the boxes marked « jth the date. Just before sunset in J ; -nter, and at about six o'clock at *her times, the fowls are fed hard • f T-ain whole, the nests are examined for • 'nore eggs, the roosts are replaced and • j le house is made snug for the night. r I v W gradually soften and reduce the bones, and in the course of several weeks they may be chopped up arid pulverized and mixed with the manure, adding much to its richness and value. Old and dry bones require more time than fresh ones. Another mode of treating them is to mix them with fresh wood ashes in a large kettle, with a peck of lime to each barrel to make the ashes caustic. Soak and cover the whole with water, and then apply heat for one, two or three days. They will become softened, and may be worked over and may be mixed with any absorbent, or placed in layers in the compost heap. Ground bone may be mixed at once in alternating layers in fermenting manure, adding greatly to its efficiency on all soils needing phosphate. Reduced to super-phosphate, the bone becomes more efficient and rapid in action. For this purpose, they should be first ground or very finely broken, and the oil of vitriol having been procured, add sixty pounds very gradually (and with great caution not to touch or spill the acid), in a strong tub to as much or more water, and then put in twice as much bone. Stir well and often. In a few days add some absorbent or drying 1 powder, as-plaster, to render it capable of being separated into powder. \Ye would not recommend this mode to any one not familiar with handling the powerful acid. When fine bone meal can be procured, it is doubtless a cheaper fertilizer than super- phosphate bought at present prices in market, and if the bones already on hand can be ground, a valuable enricher of the soil can be had at a moderate rate, for such soils as are distinctly benefited by it In the absence of facilities for grinding, the operation of the fermenting manure or of the lye from wood ashes is to be recommended. The former may be accomplished during winter in the warm and sheltered basement of a bam.—Country Gentleman. POULTRY AND TOOLS. tB CATTtE ,43tf the Greater OATS VERSUS BRAN. W olt» of Experiments ConUact«d at the Wisconsin Station. -5Two feeding experiments for the pur- v we of-ascertaining the value of ground \ |ts and of bran..for milch cows, were j indaeted-at the Wisconsin Experiment | |t»tion during the. last year. Two cows / -•"•are used on the first experiment aed |j or on the second one. The cows were ', I 1 the same quantities, by weight, of •ts and bran, eight pounds daily per 'ad on the first experiment and ten jubds on the second, and, in addition, / ^ sam'e fundamental ration of cornel, hay and corn silage or fodder \ The effect of similar weights of ._ _ \ or bran in a ration for milch cows Iji thus studied. It was found that •J (cows invariably did better on oats, | p<r up in milk yiel* when coming on r .j and going down when bran was U, while the fat content of the. milk, pained the same on an average. The ferage figures for the six cows are fen in the following table: 'X VIELB OP MIL? AS» MILK FAT ON '•._,. BOTH EXPERIMENTS. A Hou.se That Selves Two Purposes Excellently Well. On many farms the hens are allowed to lay their 'eggs' about the barn, under it, or in a fence corner, and 'to roost 'wherever they can find a foothold, resulting in the frequent loss of eggs, »nd in the vexatious soiling of wagons, tools, and the premises generally. It is also true that there is frequently no place .in which to store farm tools. The plow is run m tinder the wagon, and the mowing machine occupies an end-of the barn floor during that portion of. the year when not in use, wh ile : other tools find resting places, some within and some out of doors. It hardly needs argument to show that such a course is both wasteful and inconvenient. Such a condition of things may be remedied by constructing a building like that shown in the illustration—a building that can be readily and cheaply put together by one at all handy with tools. It may be placed on one side of the barnyard, thus affording a desirable windbreak. 'As shown, it may face either east or south. It could, of course, be made to face the west also. The Higher the" Feed, Be the Profit. We are asked our "idea 01^.; cattle this winter." It j£-jrfact borne out by the experjencG-ef many feeders, during a nurutfer o f seasons, that the higher thcTfeed, the greater proportionate profit in cattle feeding. It is probable that part of this profit is obtained by more .careful, econ9mical feeding than: when grain is plenty and cheap. If we had cattle in good shape that would make prime beef we should feed them this winter and turn them off as soon as ready for. the market, which, by the way, answers the second question asked by the same person: "When do you think the best time to sell cattle?" Pat ones we presume are meant. Sell, when ready for market. Had we poor or indifferent cattle we would either sell them n ow for what they woxild being, or else carry them through the winter as cheaply as possible and have them hold their own or gain a little, then fatten them on grass and dispose of as soon is ready. To do this first provide them warm quarters, if the same be made of poles and straw or wild hay, then feed them hay and enough grain to keep them in good heart. If we did not have enough to do that, we would sell off enough or the stock to make the .grain feed properly the balance. If part of our winter's roughage consisted of standing corn stalks or range we should house at night and on stormy or extra cold days, and feed entirely indoors on those days. In doing this we should endeavor to make every pound of grain fed do.its utmost. Would feed all grain, either whole or ground, in tight troughs so that there would be no waste by trampling under foot in stable or in mud out of doors; for this reason would feed with the stock confined by stanchions or otherwise. Every man -must weigh his own circumstances, surroundings and capacity, then, use his judgment about the chances for profitable feeding this winter—in fact he must do that any winter, any time.—Farm, Field and Stockman. A Vermont woman who has liiade poultry pay 'says: "I save feather.4 not only from ducks and geese, but from chickens and turkeys. I have two big bags, one for the geese and. duels and one for chicken and turkey-feathers. When enough feathers have been collected to make a pillow or cushion I cut the shape out of bed-ticking and stitch closely all around the edges, with the exception of a small opening left at the top in which to put the feathers. Before filling I turn the bag or case inside out and 'rub what is now the right or outside of the bag well with common bar soap, then put in the feathers, tie up the whole in the bag and place it with its contents in.,a clothes boiler and boil for a-few minutes, moving it about with a stick and lifting it up and down. Finally, I take it out, draSn and squeeze out the water as well as I can. and hang- up in a light, airy place to dry. In a few days the feathers. will be light and. .flufry and free from any unpleasant od.or." «*8?V!**W^, ^PAINLESS, r^l lkVi£* EFFECTUAL 1MTWORTH>A GUINEA A BOX.- For BILIOUS & NERVOUS DISORDERS „ Sick i Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc,, . ACTING LIKE MAGIC on the vital organs, strengthening the muscular system, and arousing with the rosebud of health The ^ Whole Physical Energy of the Human Frame uca "" Beecham s Pills, taken as directed, w/7/ quickly RESTQRE FEMALES to complete health. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Price, 25 cents per Box 'Prepared only by TEOS, BEECHAM, St. Helens, Lancashire, Emrland n. F. ALIEN CO., Sola Agents far United Stale,, SOS & 3O7 C,,^,1fa TO- rorh. vho (if your MmM does ,iot foep rfcem; u-Ol^Jfl jll^^ &}££? receipt of ririco—but inmitrc first. /•**. ,t "•""""• **uuon >-v ^^*^^ iv^^. « « A *. -*.- ^ *" — — f Juffn.tton ilti&pottftr. r i 1 "\ pT six cows m ground nfsii cows to brao. /of oats jrcent.j Daily milk yield per cow. Lbs. 31.07 19,10 1.88 IDS. 0.8 per cent. Fat p r o- duced per day per cow. Lb3. • / .933 .515 .OSS IBS. 10.6 per cent. i IB, as the average for six cows, a | •>!. about ten per cent, in the .milk j oilk fat was found, resulting from \g of oats instead of an equal ,/esult Was shown to have been ed froni about equal quantities \nateriiils ui the two cases, and | therefore seem to have a high- *tive effect with milch cows, bran. When the financial 'of the question is considered, it. seea that at the present market , tor the two feeds, bran 811. per .d oats twenty-three cents per -, the former is the cheaper feed Lwo. The conclusion reached by 3 experiments is, -that where the ace in • price between the two .is greater than ten per cent, in ft V the bran, it is not good econ- *^o5| ' f eed oats to milch cows in pref- -Western Rural. ai 2 For: 'UTILIZING BONES. 'repare Them for Application to ^wly-Set Trees In Spring. ""'odes are adopted forutiliz- > having its advantages jfc's. In every case it is im- them up in as small practicable, by using- a _ tiem on a smooth, wide gstone, ivith a hoop or ring pm within bounds, or cov- sith a thin layer of straw ptt-ifot impede the force of the :pby crushing- %-ith a twenty- bight working on a spring-pole, 'jiediii such broken fragments, pld be. of comparatively little fithout furtlier preparation, as "' be reC(uired f or them to be- •orked doren in the soiL If |n a bone-mill as fine as-Indian :y would become positively use- difference between the meal _en fragments being shown by ict that fine meal, the grains of •e a fiftieth of an inch in diam- ated in market as double the d price of the meal with gran- 'elfth of an inch. If a bo'no- not be used or obtained, the 1 Jones may be placed in alter- •yers with heating or ferment- Jure, the layer of bones .being |>ch or an inch thick, and the if'inanure several inches. If vre.has about the same desree -,*.- r'AJ?D TO9L-HOUSE. That portion ; farthest from the barn is used for a hen-house, since windows upon two sides can thus be secured. This portion, if not the whole shed, should be battened snugly upon the outside, and lined with tarred paper on the inside. The floor should be as tight as possible and covered with four or five inches of road dust or dried swamp muck, on which may be: placed straw or other litter. The portion devoted to tools should have a dry floor to prevent rust. If this can be accomplished ; by thorough drainage and a thick coating of gravcl_ it will much facilitate the running; in of heavy mowers, plows, etc. The doors are also made large for this purpose, while the whole : front of the tool shed may be thrown open by taking down the movable post between the two doors. A tight partition separates the poultry- house ,from, the tool shed.—-American Agriculturist. • CHOICE SHEEP WRINKLES. [American "Wool-Grower.] MAKE those ewes .that have disappointed you; don't be fooled twice by the same sheep. ANT breed of sheep is good if they have a shepherd; all breeds are poor if they are neglected. FOWLS of any kind are a nuisance about the sheep barn, and .should be carefully excluded! Mr^a little sulphur with salt; it enriches the blood and disagrees with ticks and other parasites. JSxAMiM: carefully every ewe's udder before deciding to retain her as a member of your breeding flock. If you find one side spoiled, reject her. . Bo NOT overstock; better keep too few rather than-.too .many. If a flock of one hundred sheep could bo made as, profitable as a flock of ten, shepherds would be "clothed , in purple and fine linen.". ... OLD, broken-mouthed ewes are dear at any price. If they can not be sold to the. butcher feed them to the crows in in the fall—they will get them anyhow before "the voice of-the turtle is heard in the land." Grvn mixed feed, and always.remem- ber that oats should constitute a part of the-food-of the "golden hoof." If you are feeding a mixture of equal parts of cornmeal, ground oats and wheat bran, and forget to exchange it for something else every thirty days, as the books direct, don't be alarmed, the s>hc«p won't be insulted. • : Protect Y«ur Health. i—i Cold and moisture combined have a torpor- Islng effect upon the bodily organs, and the dl gestlve and secretive processes are apt to be more tardily performed In winter than" In the fall. The same Is true,also, of theexcretory functions- The bowels are often sluggish, and.the pores o," the skin throw off butllttle waste matter at this season. The system therefore, requires opening up alittle,and also purifying and regulating, and the safest, surest and most thorough tonic and alterative that can be used-f or these purposes Is Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. - Persons who. wish to escape the rheumatic-twinges, the dyspeptic agonies, the paliifol disturbances of the bowels, the' billons attacks, and the nervous visitations, so common at this time of the year, will do well to relntorce th'elr systems.-.wlth this renowned vegetable ftomachlc and invlgorant. It improves the appetite, strengthens the stomach, cheers the spirits, and renovates the : whole physique.. ... . . . t0 5 Has Joined the Throng. • DAYTON, TICNN., a be»utiful town of 5,000 in nabiUnts, located on the Qneen and Crescenl Routc.as miles south of Cincinnati, h»j hitherto kept aloof from the cicitement attending the boom of. .the New South; bnt the possibilities offered by a town-already established with »n inexhaustible supply of coal,, iron-and timber, and with cokeing orens, blast furnaces, factories and hotels in operation,.-were too great to escape the eye of the .restless capitalist, and a stronf p.irty of wealthy men from Chicago, Chattanooga and. Nashville, in connection with prominent banking firms in New England, have formed a company to be known as the Corporation of Dayton, for the sale of town lots, the establishmcu 1 of industrial enterprises, etc. ' It-is,an assured fact that within six months Duyton will have another railroad from the South-east, which will make it an important junction and transfer point for nearly one-fifth of the freight and passenger traffic between the Kreat North^yest and the South-east. In addition to this it is located on the Q. and C., one of the largest and most important of the Southern Trunk Lines. It is in the midst of the fertile ar.d beautiful Tennessee .Valley; has already an cs. tablished reputation as a prosperous and s. e manufacturing town and- some additional strength as a health resort. The strongest firii K present located there Is the Dayton Coal & Iroi. Co., an English Corporation, who have built a standard gauge railroad to their mines, and own Ofl ftflfl n/.foc f,f »*u*,J -«..t -...1 1 __J .: ', FACIAL BLEMISHES. Th. U'g n t tilaUld.in.nt In the wor d for ill. VM- m.nto(Ui«.klu«»iimU f ,„«,[„».um , » ntll ... lluoui hsir.blrthiiiMki.aiolh.rr.idth'*, | m ,,| t , writifc. levr«d ni>Bc, rod YeUi, oily ikln, ac r, Micfchpadt burtari' llch, ic«n, pilling. pow.U m«k> fecki envelopment, ,t c , Con.LJluilon Frte .i nfllc, or by Imir. 128-page Book on ill Skin . I SCB!^ A'lic- tloui nrid '.Hair Tnnum«it Bant (ip»I^J) f ar 10c. JOHN H. WOODBtJttY, Derina»]o B lit, I3S W '. 43(1 St., X.Tf. City Woodbury's Facial Soap *• For Hie Skin and Scalp. i Prepared by a Dermatologist with SDye*r«-- experience. Highly indor&ed by tbo medical profession; aneciimied as a remedy for I eczema, scaldioad, oily skin, pimplra, flash worms, ugly complexion, etc. Indispensable as a toilet article, and a »nre pranct- ivc of all disease* of the vkin and teal p. At DruBBlstsor by mail, Prlc« SOc. W. J. HUGHES & SONSCO. The importanbe of purifying the Wood cannot be overestimated, lor without pure Wood you cannot enjoy good health. At this season nearly: every one needs a good medicine to purity, vitalize, and enrich the Wood, and we ask you to try Hood's P«»r»l ll ia K Sarsaparilla, It strengthens C .y UIIC V and guilds up the system, creates an appetite, and tones the digestion, while it eradicates disease. The peculiar •combination, proportion, and preparation of the vegetable remedies used give .to Hood's Sarsaparilla pecul- *r n l+CM^If iar curative powers. Ho ' O IIS6IT other medicine has such a record of wonderful ewes.' 'If you have made up your mind to buy Food's Sarsaparilla do not be induced to take any other instead./ It is a Peculiar Medicine, and is worthy your confidence. Hood's Sarsaparilla is sold by all druggists. Prepared by C. L Hood& Co., Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar WHOLES AliF, DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, LUMBER. N. W. Cor. Fourteenih and Maple Sts. r LOUSVJLLE, KY. Mention this TAXES FOR 1890. , ,„, , ^""-"i £' ve . n , th ^ the tax duplicates lor tbe-State and County taxes for 1H« .. i mr nands, and that .am now read.vto receive the taxes thereon chars ed. ™i T" 6101 ^™^ fable shows the rate of taxation on each one hundred dollars worth of and also on each poll, In the several townships In Cass county, Ind., for the year 1£90- Attractive and Promising Investments CHICAGO REAL ESTATE ,_, JTURNER& BOND, ^^^Ef^.f.VtvS! 1 ^*?'" 111 ' i»t,.~FiV.'V« qt Kent «'- I '"yTM<:., *eeotl- ?r and M-^? "B« e *-""••'. atnocostto lend- relSSnrl™,» 2Sf .F*,"":? 11 f or non-resldants. Cor- A&ni.n it fi' cl , tod ani ? BiTon Prompt attention. Wo offer for ' n f orm a«™-sent on application. *vu uiier ior salo a Dumber of IUTP trn^rn in to^mS/h?,? 1 * 5JX ?*>eOO,<»a ToraTlen^llyM" ^e^^^. 1 4f,352'^' n6 ,ff'«S«l?««WS prop^^^ u t^j .....1. , fc AJ^HU .j^it jL'cutmucr uro, •4':hand.5th', and special trains will be ran from >l'cwEn?l.ind also i'rom the important cities of the North and' North-west, which will undoubt- -cdly be a great sncceips, as tie plan is to discourage extriivagant prices and put the property in the hands ofthe people atapnce where the> can afford toehold and improve it. : Exci.rsion tickets, Cincinnati to Dayton in ( l return,will be sold by.agents QUIJLN AND CUES- cr.NT-KouTK.and connecting lines North. I cm -through trains daily from Cincinnati without cliui:jrc of cars. A Spring Medicine. " The drngglst claJms that pebple call dally for the new core for constipation and sick headache, discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while in the Bockj Monntalns. It is said to be Oregon grape root (a great remedy In the far west for :ihose complaints) combined with simple herbs, and Is made for nse by pouring on boiling water :o draw ont the strength.. It sells at 50 cents a package and la called Lane's Family Medicine. Sample free, leod For Over Fifty Years. An Old and Well-Tried Remedy.—Mrs, Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over. Fifty Tears by Millions of Mothers for their Children While Teething, with Perfect Success. It Soothes the Child, Sortens the Gums.Allays all Pain; Cures Diarrhoea. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Be sure and ask 1'or Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup, and take no other kind. Twenty-five cents a bottle. • 1une20d&wly Miles' Nerve an<l Mver Pills.. An Important discovery. They act on toe liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new Principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad taste, 'torpid liver, piles and constipation Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest mildest, surest. SO doses for 25 cents. Samples free at B. f. Keesllng's, i Backlen'a Arnica Salve. The Best Salve In the world for Cuts, Bruises Sores, TJlcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all Skl-n Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required, It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. FOR SALE BY B. F. Keesling. - (ly) un '£, tl .?' I ""; ro f. desirable tirst mortcnue'loans for sale, druwlriK b per cent Berul-annnul Interest. Al?S?IL S , p ?.? r ^' Bar 8 ains i" Acres wa Quote: 40 acres at Clyde, near station. SJ.MO per aero. (,,12 or 18 acres n ba r Mver Forest. SI.Sw per acre 1JO acres near Dcsplalncs, £150 per acre. CenimHyl C o°<S?o' krodUCin ? Busin ? ss P"Parties. co^^^nm^^^'-^'n^^PW^r it. Stores and Flats, lenjiledlst, $235,000. r than now. Ji " ntitoiitf, returns. Townships. _ Boone Royal Cen;er _ Harrison Bethlehem Jeffersoa Noble Clay. Adams ; Miami., Logansporc ;.. Eef. „ Clinton... Washington Tlpton Walton.'. Deer Creek Jackson Kate of Taxation on Each $100 Valuation.' '- K C: O pj 9> X 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 22 12 12 IS ]2.l 12 12 2 <? S? li 1 16 16 16 16 1C 16 16 1G It) 16 IS IS 16 If) 16 16 16 S E o 2 ra i X % Jl % ! V? rt y? $ ys % te 1*" § *< 1-3 e 701A 7UV? TOy> w$ 70l£ 70V> 3$ 7ovS 701,5 TO;£ 701& 70% 7C % 7o<£ 701/S 708 CO C E g >< 10 n 10 10 10 10 30 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 t-3 C? CO cr •£" £ x l*' "65" 25 15 08 08 10 ID 01 01 08 IS 10 12" 10 cc i I *-; c= . X 85 SO 25 20 30 •12 .10 •10' 25 50 ~W SO 4Q. 16 35 50 ' ^ 2 F 20 21 25 20 18 17 15 25 20 '16' 15 16 17'25' 20 15 » 1 •S H It 20 25 20 30 25 30 80 30 so" 20 20. 2? 25" JO £•" g 5 o ff C. p 10 "ib" 10 10 07 10 05 "16" 05 05" 'io" 05 g £ o 3 4* § •< ^ 208 1 60 189 204 212 181 1.79 r94 199 1 60 1 60 1-57' 188' 2 01 1 50 211 2 19 Rate on Each Poll. 02 ? oT I 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 50 5050: 50: 50 50 50 B S 5? tf | i r" 50 50 50 50 PO SO.' 50: 50 50 50 50 •so. 50•50 50 50 50 o g 3 **3 | :?HX>i TOO 1 00 1 00 1 00 100 100 100 100 100 1 00 l-oo: 100100. 100 100 100 OJ I I •5 ^c^ 'so '•s £ a 200 250 200 209 206 200 200 . 200 200 2 00 . 200 2-00- atov 2iOO ; ' 200 2 00 200 lso vacant corner I n best placing contracts and verifying their fulfillment GSD. .p. ROWell nnris^ & Co. THE REV. GEO. H. THAYEK, of Bcftrr- bou, Ind., says: "Both -myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloli's Consumptive Cure. Sold by JB. F. Keesling' 6 CATARRH CURED, health and eweet breath secured,, by • Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents*. -Nasal injector freei Sold by•', B. F. Kees ing ' * 3 Pain and dread attend the use of most catarrh remedies. Liquids arid snuffs are unpleasant as well as dangerous, ' Ely's Cream Balm Is safe, pleasant, • easily applied Jnto thp nasal passages and heals the inflamed membrane giving relief at once. .Price. 50c., to28 CROUP, WHOOPING- COUGH and bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cunv Sold by B.,F.'K(3esling. .5 ' We believe ' we have a thorough knowledge fU-1 •"•- "fadSaS the £ in ins_ & all and . departments outa p- f or of UU. careful jnewspaper and adVBrtiBiiiB, intelligent gained service: in - We an ^ .1 offer experience (JnuucnQnor °«r of . neWSpapGl services twenty-five njl.f to s« Advertising ^ successful DnroDii contemplato business; DUlCaU. spending we . _ ' $i3 have . or «i8 . . - - $10,000 best in eo.uipped newspaper office, |n advernsins: by IU and far who ** Cnriioo w 1311 most OprUCS to comprehensive • get as P* the •well Oli. most as ' and the U ou . best most HCll advertising convenient . • - for system Vnrt the SeKK^eX^^^^^ ^ ln stated, ^^j^^^offlce rf the county treasurer, to the city of Logan- EXTRACT J-EOil THE; STATDX.BS,'.OF rSDIANAV •';";. or tax-payer charged with taxes on a tax duplicate" in tha n-in^«'^ «mnrr mii/ip ,»COJL ucuuiiiC UCilJUJUtilll' - _ -. .-—, L*JO lilXca JCF ljJc. ^le^h^^ • Es^-The treasurer is compelled by law to charge tlie penalty on taxes allowed to eo dilln'nn^ni i ax payers are particularly notified that all the road tax Is due and -DarablB witti tho flErnnct^ifrnSit The anrinal sale of dellnnueht'innrii and lots will take place on-th" ""- J «'*--'---"• • •—''•'•'' PARTICULAR ATTENTION. CHARLES L.WOLL, Logansport,Ind.,-Jan.l,i8Dl.- . Treasurer Cass Coun^Ind. York. Delicious Mince Pie in 20 Minutes ANY" TIME OF THE Y!EAK. In paper boxes; enough tar two large pies, Always ready.; cosily prepared. CLEAN, WHOLESOME, CONVENIENT. SOLD BY ALL GROCERS. REMEMBER! When You Want JOB PRINTING On Short Notice, Call at the. Journal Job Rooms ', " Ull'l'Mfl.dV-