Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 5, 1891 · Page 6
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February 5, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, February 5, 1891
Page 6
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THE FENCE QUESTION. I Money If Sou \Viint to Save Time anil Iio:i(L This Artic-lf. In loca.litics whore there are many eniaU stones scattered over the fields, and where it \votild be a positive advant- ( . l ago to g-et rid of some of them in constructing' a small loose rip- rap wall- on the line of the fence and under the barb wires, they become a visible barrier, and no horse desires to tread on scch a wall of stones. Fewer wires are needed, three being sufficient where five or si.x are required on level ground. Jf the wall is rather small, or 5f the barrier is to be ren dered stronger and more visible, two or three furrows may 'be turned from the foot of the wall. As no animals will wish to crowd or lean against such a wall, less strength is required in the posts; and the stones partly supporting them, the post holts need not be dug so deep, nor arc .very long posts -required. It is hardly necessary to add that the posts are to be set before the line of stones is placed in position. Fig. 1 represents such a fence. In the absence of st ones, a small open ditch on each side of the fence answers eq-ually»weU. The line of posts is first set, and then several furrows are plowed •on each side as near to it as practicable, ;and the loosened earth thrown up into ;a ridge or bank. A second plowing and •a second shoveling will complete the •ditches and bank. The wires are then ;placed on the posts and the fence is 'completed. Ko horse or colt will wish to tread do\vn into the ditch in order that he may climb the bank and push against the wires. .The barrier will be sufficiently visible. If the ground on each side is heavy turf, the bank properly covered with it maybe more narrow and steep than one made wholly of ioose earth, which, however, will in time become BEAUTIFUL CHINA. The Roman Lamp Is Fashion's Favorite Foible. It tends 1 tself to Poses and It Buriw Per- fumpil Oil—Poi-cclain Grotesques for » Humorist's Birthday—Mine. Bliiv nlsky'H Vienna Ware. I COPYRIGHT, ltffll.1 . Our hobby this winter is not tea pots, but lamps, small hand lamps of pottery, modeled so exactly on the antique Roman and Etruscan articles that did not one know them made but yesterday of clay of Father Trent, whose mightier son is Father Mersey, one might suppose them dug up in Pompeii or some other exhumed settlement to flare and flicker for faddish Englishwoman or more faddish New Yorker after lying quenched for well nigh two thousand years. Each little lamp is shaped, to speak irreverently, somewhat like a covered gravy boat with wick issuing from the nose, or it may be like a sick room cup KKW SHJLPES-IX CHINA. u w c 1 } sodded. Two ,*pen, with a t w oh o r s c team, will plow the farrows and make the bank thirty rods long 1 , more or less, in a day, •while the reduced amount of wire required and4he shorter posts which may • e used, will render this fen ce as cheap !n construction as the one with five or ^rx wires on level ground. . The posts may'be at- least one rod apart, if inter- inediate vertical cross pieces with, the lower ends nearly reaching- the 'ground are used, to which the wires are stapled to keep them in position.^ Pig. 2 represents the appearance of .such a fence, and Fig, 3 is a cross section, the horizontal dotted line being- the surface of the ground. Neither of these fences produce heavy snow-drifts, the winds passing through them sufficient- ?'ly r freely to prevent the"accumulatibn. i ,To sum up the advantages which t fences will present: -IT They are 2. They. prevent heavy snow- O^ifts; 3. They need fewer and shorter Itjsts; 4. They require less labor in dig- i ing deep holes; 5. They need fewer DU res; 6. The wind does not disturb -fin , an'd animals do • not throw them Hd^board fences, .TKhich have become ?eakby age, or stronger board fences jrhleb.are in ' - " : :bf being- en down unruly may be ' m -r- : L. .. ,Fi9.4. -.-: ible'by the . -' fearb-wire' aid of a single one on the top, as shown in' Fig 1 . 4. ials have no dispositioo. to rub inHafast a\f ence of this kladorto press rm'and it remains safe and untouched. American Cultivator. S oeri AMONG THE POULTRY. ; : [St. Louis Republic.] ZjEEP.all your pulle'ts. /..SEE that each fowl gets its share of •new. you find a hen that don't y kill her. 'fii rarely pays to keep a hen after she threcryears old. jPliACE clean pure water daily where he fowls can help themselves. jBiLRi,EY fed alternately with wheat :es good feed for laying- hens. -FATTENED and well-dressed always sell at the best prices, 'the yards will admit keep hens same size and disposition to- j/r scraps of »11 kinds makes a ation for the poultry during the 'A.RE to breed as many chickens He, as early as possible; they iay the best. rakings from the oarn loft and Snang-ers are good material for the .s to scratch over.'. INE of 'the most common ways for hens' learning to eat eggs is leaving- iken eggs in the nest. •VARIETY of feed is necessary to 83- eg'gs. No one ration' will furnish the needed elements. ; ' ;KAN with a small quantity of oil ed, : made into a.stiff dough with :, is a good feed for hens, raising poultry for market breed flesh-formers, and feed so as to get best weight at the lowest cost. TMEAL is one of the very best ma- lals that can be supplied to young jkens to keep them growing. fitlDE SCP 4 ' THrNG ^° sweet °^ is one of the "jbest remedies to use on the combs jjse they should get frosted. what may be considered over- epnditions fifty hens are as many -o'uld be kept in one house together, v,severe...cold, .weather v it..is,best to more corn than when the weatner Jder. Corn is a good heating food. flatte ned. It is primitive in construction as its ancient prototype, being nothing more nor less than a low cup or bowl for holding the heavily perfumed oiVwith a concave, top pierced with a hole through which the wick passes. One which an resthetic woman rejoiced in this morning v,-as of red ochre, decorated in blsck and was a genuine antique- turned up by the spade in Cyprus. Another which I inspected some days ago was in chocolate and black tones, its freshly-painted pattern handed down to all nppearances in unbroken sequence from the days of the classic heroes and their horses maneuvering on its modern sides. By the way, the circumstances under which I saw this lamp, though they may sound theatric in the telling, illustrate very clearly the raison d'etre of the lamp craze. I have struck a friend's knocker at twilight. The hall chandelier was not lighted, and through the glass of the inner door, whose curtain was drawn half aside, there glimmered presently.a •wavering flame that came toward me down the long stairway. .Dimly it revealed a figure in white draperies. The figure held the feeble flickering light above its head, inviting one to think of Truth as she is painted, or a Christian maid of old descending into the catacombs. It was, Sunday night,-and "the servants had their liberty;" hence was I waited on by my friend with her Eciiian lamp • and in her Cleopatra gown. •-.-.-....•. On cabinet and on mantel you will see them flaring" a little weirdly and wildly on- 6ur- : season's mixture of Egypt, Greece>and ; Eome. We put them on our dinner-.tables, -which, it would seem, we should , surround with conches to keep them company, il.hear a tale of a hqstess.who lighted no. other lamp but kept her. gnests.sltting "in a ghostly seance among the-rising and fall ing tongues of flame. We'lift them -for nearer, views of picture or statuette, and we fetch them in as .'^properties!' when we make., pictures or .statues- of ourselves in . the search after books high up on shelves in the library.•At limches, breakfasts, suppers and all festivities where any degree of iorig- inality is allowable we.hayejbrought in old German.silver, wierdly, .wrought in grotesques; .and at a gathering in. honor of the birthday of a well-known humorist curious' imaginings; quainter almost than any thing- since the days 'of ^gargoyles, appeared in the china.: -.Theihu- morist's,daughter-in-law during .a. visit last summer to a famous Continental' pottery was seized with, a fancy' to bring home some of the "crushed" china; meaning by the term-' the very comical pieces produced by.the sinking of a vessel after it has been "thrown" - _rno6BfaCm in n Turkish robs. Even the insides of the cups were heavily gilded and one felt as if pouring-down molten gold. Mrs. William D. .Rockefeller gave .a Sinner no long- time ago, the Sevres used at which would rank, with the most beautiful ever imported. The decoration was simple but wonderfully effective, the color work being in sang-de- boeuf, gold and the rare turquoise blue. In the blue border were delicate tracings of vines in fine gold. The handles were in dead gold, according with the small gold epergnes, the salt-cellars and the oyster forks and knives. -: The English chinas are seen on fashionable dinner tables less frequently than last year. Wedgewood is a favorite, or would be if there! were more of it, with hostesses who affect classicism, and prefer to drink from a cyathus, empty dregs into a small crater and use for cups and saucers old Greek forms. Even that most unclassical article, the tea pot, takes classic shapes in We'dge- wood, this pottery clinging closest to the old art in its severe beauty of form. At one of Mrs. Thomas A. Edison's breakfasts it was pretty to- see the inventor's wee daughter trying to pick the forget-me-nots and roses from "the Dresden (Meissen) china of which Mrs. Edison lias a very beautiful supply. One felt the quaint realism and homelike character of the ware. It is "comfortable," like the German girl with her flaxen hair, but many people eschew it because of its too close rivalry with nature in the modeling of flowers petal by petal. Yet it is held at stiffer and stiffer prices, a dozen dinner plates costing two hundred and seventy-five dollars. These should bear cross swords for a mark in cobalt blue. Imitation wares marked very similarly can be had for seventy-five dollars. Haviland china has been used at two or three of the largest dinner parties of the winter, and indeed all French wares, particularly the different makes of decorated Limoges are much in vogue. Fashion fluctuates in china with increasing frequency. Mrs. Ogden Goelet's table is set with •Carlsbad ware, on ceremonious occasions, in soft red and salmon tones. The decoration is rococo, traced with gold. One sees Carlsbad constantly in boudoir, tete-a-tete sets, in rooms with rococo furnishings, -'Miss Ellen Terry's, I remember, has a soft yellowish tinge with designs in gold and rich dark blue. The Carlsbad mark is very simple. A china that is growing in favor comes from Pirkenhammer, a dirty .little hole in Bohemia, where they turn, out wares delicate in texture as rose leaves, yet sufficiently Oriental in design to suit famously with present fo,sh- ions. Some of the best in New York belongs to Mrs. Henry Clews. ' The new shapes in chinas are bolder than of old, and the French wares nrn' STICKING A HOG. How It Can Ka Dono Humanely and In * Few Momenta. A subscriber asks if there can be described a plan by wtiich it- may be known how to properly stick a hog. It is not altogether easy to describe the operation, but with the help of the cut we have had made it may be understood To begin right, get the hog securely in a pen that will just hold him. Stun by a sharp blow in the forehead with a pole-axe or some similar weapon half way between the eyes and top of the head, or shoot him in the forehead with a revolver. Then, before the animal begins to struggle, turn him square on his back, place a foot on each side of the head, facing the animal. THOUSANDS OF WuMEN Become 'afflicted and remain" so, suffering untold miseries from a sense of delicacy . they cannot overcome.. BRADFIELD'S FEMALE REGULATOR, by stimulating and arousing to healthy action all her organs, ACTS AS A SPECIFIC. It causes "health to bloom .on the cheek, and .joy,to reign- throughout the frame. It : never-fail's .to cure. The Best Medicine ever Made for Women. . "My wife has been under treatment of leading physicians three years, without benefit. Afteruslnuthreebottlesof BHAD- DTKIiD's PKIIALE EEGUIATOU she can do HEH OWN COOKINO, JOXKIKO AND .-WASHING." N. S. BBTAN, Henderson, Ala. BBADUTELD EBOULATOB Co., Atlanta, Go. • So'd by druggists at $1.00 per bottle. Sold by Ben .Fisher 4thf street. STICKING A HOG. hold the, head* Sown to the ground by placing; the left hand on the snout. Now place the point of the knife—a seven-inch blade is long 1 enoug'K for any hog 1 —on the animal's throat, at the same'i time looking o-rer the carcass, and push the knife in a straig-ht line in the direction of the root of the tail, as shown. Withdraw the knife quickly, and a grtshin^ stream will follow it out. The idea is to cut the aorta, the great artery rising 1 from<the left ventricle of the heart. If you do not stick just right the first one, you will see why when the hog 1 is opened. A little ob-* servation, however, will soon enable you to become expert.—Prairie Farmer. POULTRY PICKINGS. A YJ3AJC ! I unflrrtiilie to briefly teach any fairly Ititclllgvut pcnton of okhi-'f B«X, who cm, read and xrito, ftnd'who, after iiiHtni[:t(ori,\vill work industriously, , - - - - how to earn Tlirrr. TlKilmiinit Italian ~H I tar In tlielrownlocnlllloit.wlMirt.-vrrtrievJIve.I wtllHUofurnlilli th» •Iliuulon orcmjiloymont^t wlilcb yon cor, nnm tliataraonnt. No money for me luiUim nuccfmta] an above. &iHilyand qnlcxly lenrnud. 1 tli'iilru but one worker from eiicli riiHIricl or county. I httvo already taupht nml provided with enijjloynitiil a liirKa number, who ar« making over *KIMW H jem-em-h. Jt'n XKW and Sor,Tl>. Kill] partlciijnm F1LKK. Addre«««tonc«, JE. ,C. A.L,L,EH. llox 42O, Aucu»tu, Maine. Dr. C, McLane's Celebrated A few doses taken at the right time will often eave a severe spell /of sickness. Price only 25 cents at any drug store. Be sure and see that Dr. C. McLANE'S CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS, FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa., h on the box. None other is Genuine. Use IVORY POLISH fbr the Teeth, BBEAIH. JBODO. 00 (t yiMir In btinp mode by John 11. Goodwin,Troy,N,Y.,at work for u>. Header. you inny not rfiake an much, but we can leach yon quickly bow to euru from *6 to $10 H (lay at the Dlart, and more QA you po on. Bot'li Hciei*. all nffci. In any part of [America, you cnn cemmtnco nt Iiomc, Rlv- ll your timo.or P |>nr3 monicnw only to KK for . »cw. Great pay BOK nry worker. Ve start you, furni«h!n;r EASILY, Sl'EEDILV learneil. Itb FHEE. AddreH at once,' CO., rUKTLASD, BAISK. . the work. Ail I cvnry work evuryimnp;, rAlcne ST1NSOS MARK OF IjaTATIOS' 8EVBE3, OF CABL8- BAD, OF SCEISSEJT AND OF MEISSEN to. leaf patterns and vegetable dishes with bent and folded margins. The Boyal Worcester -.with its pure outlines and-- the brilliant ..Crown .Derby spend themselves in. vases and . brJ:>a-brac, since for the moment the English chinas come less to the table. At the amiual dinner of Sorosis the souvenirs were vases; . the' love of china is rooted too- deep; in woman's breast to be ^dislodged even by club membership. ELIZA PuryAM HEATOS. [Ohio Fanner.] A FOWL should not be fed for twelve hours previous to killing 1 . ORDINARILY it is not a good plan to try to hatch ducks too early. They will thrive better after the .weather gets warm and settled. IT has been thoroughly settled that the hens will lay more eggs, and that the eg-gs will keep longer "and better, without roosters than with them. BUKNT corn with the cob makes th" best charcoal for hens, being far superior to wood charcoal "which contains but little nutriment. Twice a week is often enough to feed it. TIIE sweeping's of the foddering floors and mangers can be profitably fed to the fowls, letting them do their own sorting. They can do it much better than you can. and not make so much fuss about it. . SUNSHINE is good medicine for laying hens, with a liberal allowance of the proper kinds of food, both dry and green with lime in some form and good pure water. Poultry will not thrive if neglected. Water is of the utmost importance to their health. IF farm fowls do not pay for their keeping something is wrong-. The fowls are not the cause of it either. It is a slow and difficult task to overcome prejudice on the.part of the farmer who will not listen to arguments. In spite of this, fact the development of farm poultry interests goes on. WiiijriNQ the water and keeping- it fresh will aid materially in preventing bowel diseases during- th'e winter; .sup-' ply it at least two or three times a day.. J>o Tour Own Xty-efng, at Home. . Th-y will dye everything. They are»old everywhere. Price IOC. a puckat'c. ,J?heylniveTio«iuil for Strength, BriRhtneig, Anionnt-in Package* wfor F.iscuesri of Color, or nor-farline Qualities.' They do Tint i-i.cv nr *tiT,<; 40 ciiioirT jFor Bale by •mo Kisher. 311 Fourth street. "Wood's. THE GREAT E1VGLI8H REMEOY- TJaed for 36 yoara by thousands sue- oesstully. Ovar- anfeeci to oure all forms or Servous Weakness, Kmls. Rionit. Soermator- Photo from Life. of Youthful folly aud the exctrases of later years: Giua immediate itrmath andvla- or. Ask drugirliM for Wood's Pnoi- phodine; take no ubstitute. One __ . package, (1; slir, »5, by mall, Writ* for pamphlet. Address The. Wood Chemical Co.. 131 woodward nv«., Detroit, Jllcll. linslow.Lanier&Go., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES. CORPORATIONS, BAN^S AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON J3EPOS!TS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. The Great English Prescription. A successful'Medicine used over • 30 years in thousands of Cures Spermatorrhea, Weakness, Emissions, I and all diseases caused by abuge.^ [BKFORJB] indincretion. or over-exertion.' [Ai Bli packages Guaranteed to Curt when auvthtr* Fail. Ask: your Druggist for Tt« Cr«.«E»»ll.h Pretcription. take no substitute. One pack*** Si. Six $5, bv mail. Write for Psmphl«t. Addreii JJurekM Clicmlcal Co., Ueirolu, JUleb. for wilp by B. F. XeesllnK. (GENIS WANTED : I Corset*. Sample free to thorn b*. t cominr: agenu. X> risk, qnlck Mitt. Territory given, »aiIsl»cU6n ifn«riU]te«<L Addrau DR.SCOTT.84a Broadway SUN.Y. S TOPS ALL _ unnatural discharges in Adopted by the German Government for Hospital &Armyusc P.S.C. ispumpfor American trade iri a patent bottle holding syringe (see cut) At druggists, $1,00, inciitdinrSyringe, or sent.scaleiforS1.10 The Von Mohl Company. Cincinnati. Chla , Stile Amcrlcaa igeotg. B ¥. -'KJEESLINfi, Agent,-Logansport, Ind.i . in 3 days. No Stricture NoPain. SURE nROTAGQN TROr.DIEFFENBACH'S SURE CURE .'or SEMINAL, NERVOUS "I URINARY TROUBLES ? to VollNQ. MIDDLE-AOED ""1 OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, tu'po'l- lively rcllovca the worst CBBCS [n 21 lioura, .rial by return mall for 51, Circular fri •>• i-••-. ' - THE PERU DRUC CO., Sol9BEts.forUieU.S.-|8eWIS.ST.,MILWAUIlEE ) W! B i BY CARRIAGES I make a specialty of manufactnr- ine Baby Carmine! to «cll dljrcc* loprlvttie pnrtle%. Toucan, theref ore, do better wltb'^me ti&n ,witha_(iealer, Carrface* t Delivered Free of Charge to all points in tbe Cuitad State*. Send for Illustrated CutAlOiruP. o CHAS. RAIS'tGk.Mfr. 62-84 Clybourn Av(^ Cmcaafc'IK TO WEAK HEN Buff«ta2 from the effecU of youthful orror*. early decay, wiEtlnK wo»lcnc«s, loBtmanhood, eta, I will Bend ft TalTmble treatise fsealed) containing, full rartictrlara for homo cu», PREEof charge,! A epleadid medlc&l work; atiouldoe road by ererj man who it nervous and debilitated. Addre*«, Prof. F. C. JFOVFLEU, Jfoodiu, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HAMH.ES: HEAPACHE POWDERS. •fill Best. GURF ALL HEAOMHE8. • 'heyarenotaCttbartic . treatment on tri WHAT HAVE YOU SHEEP WITH SCAB. How an Ohio,Farmer Effected a Complete Care.' . I had one hundred Head of 'scabby sheep and I treated 'them as the'Live Stock Commission in bulletin No.-4 directs, but it didn't do the work for them. This was, in _ December, 18S7. Then.I-let them run till in the latter part of April, 1888, when I sheared them and dipped them. I made a bos twelve feet long, four feet deep, two and a half feet wfde at .top, one foot at the bottom. The sketch shows how I made it. B is the dipping box; P the training pen; G,. the .gate to let the sheep out; T the trough to catch the drainings. The draining pen I made A ^Physicians Advice. I suffered for yeari from general debility. Tried other remedie«, and got no relief. My Physician prescribed S. S. S, I Increased In flesh; appetite improired; I gained strength; Was made young agarn; It is the best medicine I know of. MAHAJ.ET TUBPIK, Oakland City, Ind Send for our book on Blood and Skin Diseases. Bvnrr SPECOTCC Co., Atlanta, Ga. :FO»»Oioe of the choicest' lands in TVJE8TEKN KASSAS, both clear aod Incumbered, Improved and'untmprrwed. ^"SenifcirOiir jLi^iorpi-oij-', ertythSl ire'trill lExchmifeTor LAJXB, 6.E&- fc)VI31B8, MJiKCHAjTlHHK AIV1> LIVE TIMETABLE Lake Erie & Western -Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." IComtenseo Time Table and from all points fa th« JCtolted Statw and Umaai THE BOJSAN. LAMP AJIOSTG ITS FEIENBS. or shaped, or. the. "spoiling" of a piece by "giving.." • These;,failures the ingenuity of the potter had turned into vic- tories'by working.the'crushed sides into humorous suggestions. On; either side of the middle of the table stood a wondrous bird,'half'owl,-! half -spoonbill, a feathered sage of, profound- experience, ,but, like Major Bagstock, "sly, sir, devilish sly.". He held. his. head on.one 'side for the better criticism--of inferior creatures, and closed-one eye after the approved, habit of .connoisseurs—a Sam- Slick and Solomon rolled ,into one. He: blinked as he carried candles. At state dinners there is used "this winter a considerable ajnountof Vienna ware abJaze with bright scarlet; and" ;gold and-'blue and. decorated..in.mos|t elaborate designs. People take to it, in spite of a gorgeousriess that suggests the theatrical advance agent, because it fits in well, with the Eussian glass in circular stands of gold. I used to hear' talk, in London last Vsummer of an evening ; with Mme. Bliivatsky, where the; supper-room 'was draped with Turkish hangings and; this Turkish china glittered and glowed on the table and the, seeres_s herself gleamed like a gold" four by, twelve, so as. to hold twe-jgy head of .sheep. . I let them stand in me dip three minutes. You can put in from three to four sheep at a tune. . Rub . well; take ,a- corn-cob and currycomb and the last thing you do souse the head under. Then put them in the .draining pen. , Fill, the. .box., full enough so that" the sheep's back. will , be covered and it can swim- in it Take chloro napthci-. •ieum one'gallon' to-forty igallons of water; cold or warm.water will do the same. Repeat in eight or ten. days." For every fifty, head .of sheep add one gallon dip.-— A. E. Putnam, in Ohio Farmer. ' ' ' • : - ; ;l • I Oottoaa. -Rocrt COMPOUND inosed of Cotton Bont, Tansy and Pennjrroyal—a reoaat discovery by an old physldan. 13 (fuccess/uUj/ uied monUtiu— Safe, Efleotual. Price $1, by maU,. sealed. Ladies, ask your drujrclst for Coolc'* Cotton Boot Compound and take no substitute,. or- Inolose 2 stamps for sealed particulars. Address FOND LIJLY COMPANY, No. 3.Ksier Block, 131 Woodward are., Detroit, Jubh. Up lor I,ost Time. ; He— I expect to be out of town all of nea* week. (Tenderly.) Tell me, what will you do in the evenings that I""am away? • .-• :; She— Sleep.— N. Y. Sun. - . , , IF rightly managed it is less work to keep down lice in the .winter, than in summer,' yet they :need- looking afteV folly as much at one season as anotb er. MONEY tlu-r ccx. vom , nd honoriiblv, by'tliow of ld, niid'li LOGANSPOR^T • KiCTBOuTID. • -'• New York ExpreBSi.djUly.............. 2:65 am *t Wiijno (Fa«.)AccuL,ex(!ptSunday o-jSan: Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., exopt simdayll J6 a n; Atlantic Express, dally.... ,... 4 : [i6 p m • Accommodation Frt.,exept Sunday.. 9:26 pm . , WEST BODKB. ; •" Pacific Express, dally.......:.......... 752 a. ro .Accommodation Frt,exopt!Suuday.:i2 lop m "' Kan CltyEx., except Sundar 3rl5 p.m Lafayette (P;is.)AC(!m., excpt Sunday 6 : rs p m StLoulsEx.,dally...., .....-.10:82p-ro Eel Kiver Di v., I*o<jan8port, West Side. Between I>o£im»port and Clilli. EAST BOOM). • . . Accomndation,Leave, exceptSundaj.lOKX)am" Accomodatlon, Leave;. " .." .' 4;-lo p m . Leave LomDBport,4:13 p.m..lJ20a.m.. 809aim ' Arrive Pern .<36p.n)..ll:«a.m... ft«6a.m - L..E.4 W.B.H. Leave Peru. • North Bound ...4:45p.n •SonttBOQDd lo.-ca.jr ' -.; WABASBdB. S. Leave Loeansport,'3r45p.rii.. 7:50 a..in Arrive Lafayette, 4:55 p.S.. 9ao a. m L K. & V. B, E. Leave LaFayette, / ^ EastBonnd f West Bound ,5.10 p^l H. C. PARKEB, Traffic . . C. F. DALT, ten. Pass. 4 Tlctcet let 'NDIANAflOLlS. J INC.- J " ' A : Chicago drugplstVetaifed J2000000 of Keeslingand Cullen * Console AgPTira TO LogHTisport. _ AcctnnoclKtlOu.ATrtve.except Sunday, S:10 a'm Accorao iatlon,-Arrlve,!•"„ ... - ."•. 4:10 p m JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has olwya proven sucoebsful. Before placing any Newspaper /.'dvertising- consult. LORD & THOMAS, ; ,„ R. n j oll( ,, CHICAGO ii their . _ _ ono cnn' do lliu'work.' Emy to Icum.- Wa furnish fivr.tytMti K : Wo itnrc vou. No risk. You cnn d«rot« your (ipnru nuitnenifl, or nil j-ourUmo to the work. 'T)ii» In an ontlrciy innv k-nd.nnd briiijcs wonderful aucccas to cycry worker. Bvpfimem-ort' eftnilne- (Wm ujifi-to' iffiO pcrwrck .tiid upH'nrdD, B»d moro nftwd llctlc.oxiierk'nce. We can furnfch you (lie em- ••pluymcnt and teach ynu KKKK. No apncoto eT P l«!n h fl ri, Full_ iuformitlon FUKK. XltlTE «fc-CO., AL'<iL'8TA f JttAlKK. 'urc, Au«ln, 'oTcdo, Ohio. if Httl« fortim*nh«T work for IK, by Amm xAgj'and .Ino. : Honn, 3'oT ce .cut. Other* ire doln|fBiiw«]l. Why otyou?, -Soinflmrn ov c r*60t).00 A" onth." 'You cnii ao'ilic work^nd llr« thpniD, wherever -you are, Even b«- S lnriorHRro'caBllyejirnlnR: from >& to lOftdny. All «ffcii..>Vc §tiow you Low ' and iturt ymj.'Ctn Work In'itrtnre'llme or mil iln'.llrnffl, nip nioim.v.for work- '• trs. 'KnlltH-e urilinown nmonfT them.* KK W mid woiiddrful. I'artipulaiit free,' HIRES' 25e HIRES'-;IMPROVED-:J; ii't ROOT BEER.! I* asm. "uo.BOILIKC'DRtmAlNin^ EASILYM/W | THIS PACKAGE MAKES HVE.CAILONS. BRIGHTINE DIABETES, BKIGAITA ' A A JEW It'F.MEBt; POSITIVE Cl'JttJRFOB Correspondence I «)llcted,T.alnable I .nformation free. I Osual discount to BKI6UCTA «««le. : .,.. Disease nix. .ndred ailment* BtreVt. obl The most APPETIZING- ana Wflbl TEMPBRANOS> CHINK In '.the world. • Delicious and Spa-rldlBg. -. r ,.. TBT IJ Aak jour Dru^jflst or Grocer for lw " - ENNVROYAL .OrlKlii»l»ii<IOnIrCri!nuliie. : ir mimdXrindlu Itcd ind-Cofa XCB. Belled with bine rlbboa. , Talce ." « and imtietioiu: AiDraggUu, tuaan tor jtRrtleul&n, iMtltaoDlkls- ud f for HmdlM," (» later, by ntm 10,000 TcntimoaltV.. JfamePoptr, . . . «.ldlrrtJll«>«lDniMlit.. . Kur daie-'ljy B. f., Ke88llng,;.Draggi8t;:. , DR.; ELECTRIC BELT SUIPEHIDRV run IWEAKMEN •DKUIMTAfKO'lliNiiiili IV . IC BELT AND SUSPENSOR, 'tn4e:-for ^nftpeclficpur. lvtogyrWlr, fltltl, Sontli .. I »-A«.Ui7?^»' 1 •WE:Gn*«- IMPROWO^^; or.KKl'USD.'ra poao. Cure o/ Grnerattre 1V«ii)(m>8i, glv „ Inz, CantlbuouK Ccrn'»lA>uf J^tlxlolcv throilRh nl] PARTS, r<i«orlDJr:hcmMHKALIll«n<ITI(iOItQUSBTUF.XBTlL Klrrctrft Current Fell InjiUn^lr,, or ire forfeit S£,QQQ ID.cub. DKliT'mid iiiujwntKirT Coiup]elc'fLfi-."Biid uii."*WbrilCfeiaudrsf. muifntlT CurHl in three- mnnthp. • Seftlca pamphlet Free. * St^TeHltAQOillt W. L. DOUGLAS Bnd other tles * or een, .. . La t ile8.etc.,»rewar- ranted, and go stamped on bottom Addrc« .Tianitfimo-exl