Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 18, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, February 18, 1891
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WHEN Import :vnt TO SOW OATS. Topic Su:r£etttiou8 on Tlmoly Interc>t. Oats is one of the earliest crops to be . sown in the spring, and it is quite an item to have every thing- in readiness so that as soon as the condition of the soil .will admit the seeding can bo done. ."Where a regular system of rotation is carried on, oats should follow corn. While in some respects they may not be so profitable as corn, yet, if properly man:iged, they make good [ced for stock, furnish both grain and roughness and add to the variety. There are a Dumber of different ways of sowing the oats in tho spring; but whichever plan is followed, care should bo taken as far as possible to make the accessary arrangements in advance so tha.tthe work can be done early A few farmers still follow the old plan of ploughing the ground in the spring, sowing the oats broadcast and harrowing them in. Sometimes, if the ground is rough, tho roller is used to level down and fine tho soil. This is the slowest way, as much time can be saved by ploughing the land in the fall, .then sowing the oats in the spring, and 'harrowingto cover. On stubble land this would lessen the work that is to be done in the spring. With corn-stubble or stalk land, if the cultivation has "been reasonably clean the season previous the seed can be sown broad•^Vast';- worked into the soil with the cultivator and then harrowed into a good tilth. Some prefer to use the disc harrow or the spring-tooth cultivator, as these put the soil into a better tilth with less labor than with the old style of diamond shovel cultivator. I!oth the dise harrow and the spring-tooth cultivator have "broadcast seeding attachments that •will sow the seed broadcast and the teetl or discs will work it into the soil. Unless the soil is very loose and pri- able it will be best to harrow down with a spike-tooth harrow to finish up the seeding. The drill is used in some cases, but the results are not as a rule satisfactory, as in the drill row the plants do not have a good opportunity to tiller out. One advantage with the broadcast seeders with the harrow or cultivator is that the work can be done more rapidly and thus in the spring when work is always more or less pressing is quite an item. The roots of the oat plant grow near the surface, and it is an important item to work the soil into a good tilth. It is not necessary to stir the soil deep. Use plenty of seed; on average land two bushels of seed per acre will be about the right quantity. Scatter as evenly as possible. One advantage with the .broadcast seeders, is that the seed will be. sown more evenly than is possible by hand. Oats will stand a light freeze with less injury than the hot, dry sun in July, and for this reason it is important to get the work done early.— St. Louis Republic. FOR ROAD-MAKERS. HOLLAND'S GIRL QUEEN. Glimpsos at the Home Life of a Pretty Child. Monarch. I/er ji^'J'A«'Atlon ill the Hand* of «. Faithful 35i>Klis!i Govern ss—"Early to Bnd and linrl.v <'J lliao" tho Jlotto ol" t'no I'oyiil Household. Four years ago Alphonso XIII. of Spain w;is the only child-monarch in Europe. Now, writes a New York Tribune correspondent, there are three of these youthful sovereigns, who are forced by the laws of heredity to spend the happiest years of their lives in performing functions often arduous even for those who have reached the age of discretion. These; three tiny majesties are tho King of Spain, the King of Servia and Queen Wilhelmina of Holland, who has just succeeded to her father's throne. Queen Wilhelmina Pauline Helenc Marie, of the Netherlands, was born on the Slst of August; lSSO,.whcn her royal father was already sixty-tlivee j'ears of age. and when consequently hope had almost been abandoned of seeing the family .of Orange perpetuated in the direct line. Queen Emma, who was then only twenty-two, was overjoyed at the birth of the child, as she was in great need of something to love, her elderly husband being any thing but the kind of man on whom it .would be natural to lavish one's affections. The royal child was brought up by a French nurse during the first three years of her life and was then confided to the care of a Parisian governess, Mile. Liotard, a woman of many talents, who took pleasure in her task and devoted her whole existence to her young charge. The King, who hated every thing German, never consented to his little daughter learning the German language, but Queen Wilhcrnlna speaks Dutch, Italian and English as fluently as French. Two years ago, Mile. Liotard, being forced by family circ-um- stances to give up her post of governess to the little Princess, was replaced by an English lady, Miss Winter, who is still intrusted with the young Queen's education. The Queen's household is HONEY EVERYWHERE. (Jnalnt SiphtR In tho Vicinity of Santa Ear- barn, Clll. The canyon of "Twin Oaks," writes Ninctta Eames in the Overland Monthly, is not one of those jagged, sharp- toothed gashes that lay bare to the valley all the bleak desolation wrought by some ancient cloud-burst, but so gentle a division of the great, hushed hills that not one rib or scar stands revealed. From base to lower crowns the mountains arc rounded, padded and carpeted by furzy sage and chaparral, with here WOMEN They Are OF ROUMANIA. Much Given to BeadH and ngles for Ornaments. The women of Roumania are said to be beautiful Their charms are not of the frail Anglo-Saxon type, but of the more rugged order peculiar to Southeastern Europe, and they are peculiarly fond of jewelry. They wear their trinkets on ail occasions when they don their better attire, and the quantity of jewelry necessary to satisfy their ambition is surprising. The greatest obstacle in the way of the gratification of the Roumanian belle's passion for jewelry is the poverty of the person upon whom she relies for its purchase. Nearly all Roumanians are peasants, and even those who occupy positions of dignity and honor are comparatively poor. As a rule their jewelry is of brass or other base metal, thinly plp.ted. As shown in the engraving the Rou- manians are partial to beads and bangles. Not only do they wear a pro- f FRIEND An Arranjrcmeiu That Accomplishes a Crest Savins: of Time. No time is better than winter for drawing gravel or broken stone for roads or for hauling out manure. Nearly one-half the teamster's time is spent shoveling the load from a wagon or sled. The arrangement illustrated is is common use by city and village teamsters and accomplishes a great saving of time. It consists of sideboards and bottom-pieces of two-inch plank, all separate and still so closely matched that when placed in position they form a tight box. Cleats on the inside of the ends of the sideboards hold the end 'boards in place. The bottom pieces are'but two and one-half to three inches •wide and together with the sideboards we^made handle-shape at the rear end. When 'it is desired to discharge the load it is drawn over the spot where it is •wanted and one sideboard lifted off. This act is followed by the removal of the bottom, one piece at a time. Ot" course the load falls to the ground. If Jt be sand or gravel the hubs must be protected by old boot-leg's to keep out grit. This labor-saver may oe shifted from wagon to sled at will and is frequently very useful when drawing- ice £• or sawdust.—Hollister Sage,, in Farm and Home. About Self-Socking Cows. How can I prevent a cow from suck- f mg herself? asks a correspondent. The writer uses for cases of this kind, a muzzle made from sole leather, or piece of thin hard-wood board; the first named is best. Take a board four or five inches wide by six to eig-ht long 1 , and cut out on one side an opening- like the diagram herewith, excepting that the points come a trifle closer to• gether, so as to fit snugly in the nose. !, This will keep the animal from reach- i Ing 1 the teat, but will not interfere , -with grazing". The outside corners of ^'jnuzzle must be rounded off.—Orange Judd Farmer. ; Capons are sold in the principal , ;markets of this city, but not to a large. f extent, as the price of them is so high «s to exclude them from general consumption. They are commonly sold at '^thirty cents per pound and frequently 'weigh twelve to fourteen pounds. Only -tbe highest class of dealers keep them S&and have a regular supply fror3 special i ^poultry men who make a business of r rearing them. As a capon is as much "better than a rooster as a.steer is better than a bull for the meat these birds I i", "bring-.a much higher price than any oth- \ ?' ( cr poultry. They are more common in | ^Philadelphia than in any other i;ity, and regularly quoted in the market The rearing of capons is a very profitable business and the operation oi | caponizingthe roosters is net at all dif- Times. HEE MAJESTY HEADY FOB AN OUTING. composed of two chamberlains, of four professors, of an equerry and of two ladies'-maids; this is her immediate entourage, but, of course, she also has a military household, whose place, for the present at least, may be considered in the light of a sinecure. The Queen is an earl^ riser and is up and dressed by seven o'clock. As soon as she is ready she enters her mother's room and says her prayers by the Eegent's bedside. Breakfast is served at eight o'clock, and from nine till twelve the royal child takes her lessons, plays on the piano and reads out loud. At twelve she comes down to luncheon, which for her is generally composed of eggs, milk and fruit. Hardly has she swallowed the last mouthful when she dons her fur-lined jacket and cap and runs out to a little chalet called the pigeon-house, where she keeps one hun- .dred .and fifty members of the cooing tribe, feeding them and caring for them herself. These and a funny-looking and very shaggy Shetland pony are her great pets, and she is so devoted to • them that should the handsomely- dressed dolls find it out they would have good cause for jealousy. She goes out whether the day is fine or cloudy, cold or warm, and takes a ride every afternoon on the iat little pony, whom she knows how to urge into quite a lively gallop. Dinner takes place at six o'clock, and afterward the Queen and her mother have a chat until eight o'clock, when her Majesty is sent to bed. The child is very intelligent, and from being continually her mother's companion has a way of talking and judging things which is far above her .years; she is a pretty, winning, child, with a happy look in her great blue eyes, and almost always a smile on her fresh young lips. She has not been put in mourning, the Queen-Regent being of the opinion that childhood ought not to be saddened by the perpetual remembrance of past woe. She is dressed all in white, even to her little kid shoes and silk stockings, and looks now like an additional snow-flake in the wintry landscape. Tlic Atlantic Laid Bare. Figuratively speaking, the bed of the Atlantic ocean has at last been laid bare. English, American, German and French sounding expeditions have mapped every section of the ooze' that lies at the bottom of the great watery- waste. According to these maps and diagrams the Atlantic is a huge water- trongh of varying depths, extending- from polo to pole. Here and there rooky peaks, like that of Teneriffe, or huge mountains of sand, like the bank of Newfoundland, reach up to or beyond the surface. Between Ireland and Newfoundland there exists a remarkable submarine plain, always, referred to as "the telegraphic plateau," which is evidently a continuation of the great water-shed, which, between latitudes 40 and 50 degrees north, surrounds the earth and divides the waters flowing south from those flowing north TIIE'.TWTCf OAKS. and there a glimpse of cool ravines, in which are dark-green oaks and silvery- columned sycamores. Beyond a grove of steepled eucalypti, set here for bees to forage in the winter, a charming wooded pass winds up through blossoming olives, and nectarine, peach and apple trees, bearing their green burdens of fruit. Behind a hedge of willow a mountain stream plays a rollicking tune on the polished white stones of its bed. On its brink long, yellow-tubed flowers were wet with the spray of its- mimic waterfalls. All up the creek and over it high swinging curtains of wild clematis and honeysuckle dropped their loosened petals on sparkling pools and banks of fringed filices. FlUme-plumaged birds dived in and out of the branches, caroling vociferously above the petulant peep of their nestlings. On every hillside a galaxy of golden tulips pressed through the tasseled grasses. These beautiful flowers are the calochortus of pretty- grass of botanists, and the mariposa lily or butterfly-weed of local writers. Their gem-studded petals were in rich contrast to the indigo hue of towering larkspurs, and the warm blossoms of a few early godetia. To the right of the road a rude dwelling was half buried in rank vegetation. Beside it stood the l; Twin Oaks" and their brother trees, under which were several hundred hives, all boiling over with zealous workers. The stalwart form of the bee master came forth from among them, his huge gauntlets and thick black vail giving him a .bandit air quite in keeping with the isolation of the spot. When he welcomed us, however, there was something friendly and reassuring in the glance of the bright black eyes behind the somber folds of the bobinet. WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD, "Mothers' Friend," is worth its weight in gold. My vflfe suffered more in ten minutes with either of her other children than she did altogether with her last, after having used four bottles of "Mothers' Friend." It is a blessing to expectant mothers, says a customer. HENDERSON DALE, Corml, 111. Having used two bot'las my sixth child was born with no pair comparatively. Mrs. L, O. Vauphrjl, Sheridan Lake, Col. Wonderful—relieves much suffering. Mrs, M. M. Brewetor, Montgomery, Ala. Sent by express on receipt nf price, SI .50 per hnttlo. Bold by all druggista. Book to mothers mailtd free EaiuriEL!) RECULATOII Co.. At'inta. Ga. '" Sold by Ben Fisher 4th street. $3000= A. >'KA."It I I uiKlrrlnkc to liHpfly ttx, who cmi read ninl wrfie, mid wlio !1*r ltiptru<:Hot»,wm work InduBtrlounly, low to earn 'flint*? 'Mummim! DuUiin- « the nftiiHtfon or No money Torn It-nrncd. I i. 1 . rnll niiiloj-raf nl^il whleli you c,m ,.,,rn ihntnlnount. et. ™ num-nnl-iil«. .l»vi..E,i,iiy and quickly but onu worker from r*ich district orcounly. I Imvc nli-emly Uuilit mid ,ir»,-|ded with cIMj.lovnu.iit n In,™ niunuor, «-lio an: nuking over *:i()IMl u .mirmed. U'uSKW " 1 ° r ' r> -' r " 1 ' 'llsulnf" FKiSE. Add™, at on«, Dr. C, McLane'srSelebrated LIVER PILLS WILL CURE A few doses taken at the right time will often save a severe epell 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., ia on the box. None other is Genuine. Use IVORY POLISH for the Teeth, LADIES "wrood's THE GREAT ENGLISH RBMEDY- uaed for 36 years by thousands sue- or Youthful folly MYSTERIOUS SUSPENSION. A Simple Trick That Will Surprise an Unsuspecting Audience. Dip a thread in strong- salt water, then dry it thoroug-hly, says the Philadelphia Press. Do this two or three times in succession, but do it secretly, so that your thread may appear to the audience like any ordinary thread. Suspend to it as light a ring- as you can get, then set fire to the thread, which will burn from one end to the other, and the spectators will "be surprised to see the ring suspended by the ashes of the ROUMANIAN BELLE. fusion of the latter about their heads, but necklaces of them and strands of beads, relieved by them at frequent intervals, are very much affected. They are also freely worn as ornaments for the loose draperies that predominate in the construction of the Roumanian woman's gowns. Considerable skill is displayed by some of the better dressers in the gracefulness with which they catch up with these bits of metal the folds of the materials composing tbeir attire. Rings are seldom worn except by the wealthier people, and ear-ring's are simple in design and, like the necklaces, cheap in material. Short on Family Xames. One of the oddities of fashionable society in Philadelphia which is puzzling to strangers is the number of young ladies met with and classed as belles who bear the same family name. Until recently it has not been considered good form to use, except in intimate intercourse, young ladies' first names, but now it is not only necessary, but, there being daughters of different branches of the family bearing the same Christian name, it has been found convenient to number them'as in the case of young men, and such titles as Miss Arabella Eittenhouse II. and Miss Regina Pedigree III. are found on cards . and invitations. This, of course, can not be carried out in introductions, and as there are at least twenty families with young- ladies bearing the same name, though only distantly related, the effect at a large party is very confusing. For instance, there are twenty-eight Miss Biddies. Ouar- .an&ed to oure all forms of Nervous Weniceess, Emissions, Spermator- rhoa. Impotency. and oil th« etteccfl package,11 i six, »5, by moil, wrlta for pamphlet Addrew Tlie.VVood Chemical Co., 131 Woodwtrd tve., »ecro<t, Mich. . PbOtO From Ufa. of later years. Gives immediate strength andvtg* or. Aflt drugfruti for Wood's Phoi. iphodlne; takono Substitute, One I>o You* Own J>yetng, »t Home. • Th.-y will dye «vcrything. They orcsold everywhere. Price JOc. s package. TJieyharenoec.n»l for Strength, Bnjrhtnets, Amount in Packages erfor3?:ii-tiit'Sr(ot' Color, of nor- fn'l ing Qualities, They do rift f"-"o'.- ftrfmnf: 4ne<,.oi!- For paid by Ben Kisher. 811 Fourth street. The Great English Prescription. A successful Medicine uued over >'*»r« in thousands of cases.J Cures Spernifitorrliea. -JflOOO.OO n .vcnr I* bi:in(r itindo by John K, Goodwfn,Tri>)',N.y.,nt ivoi-k fur IMI, Jieador, you limy nut Iilfilte il» much, Uut we CHH tcucll you quickly buw to *nrn from $5 to 410 u (lily lit tliu htnrl, and morn nnyoii £o on. Hulll oiixtiH, nil URCH. In liny part of |Ainfrii:ii. you t-nu coiimifiicc (it liome, glv- r fill your tlniL'.or spHri: tiiotncnlii only to • work, AIM* MMV. Great |iay SVKK for jry worker. Wo »lnri vou, furnbhinff nvcryililiiK. EASILY, SPEEDILY loiinicrt. I'Alfl'lCULAUS FUEE. AddnmBE once, CTI.NSO.S * CO., POKTL1KD, Winsloi,Lanier&Co, 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BAXKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. i and all diseases caused by abuse. [BIFORSJ indiscretion, or over-exertion. f Six packages Guaranteed to Cure when. all. others fail. Ask your Druggist tor Th« 6re«t EnrlUk Prescription, take no substitute. One packar* $1, Six $5, bv mall. Write for Pamphlet. AddreWi Eureka Chemical Co., Detroit, Hitch. • Far «alf< by B. F. Keesllne. marfidawly WANTED for DR \ scorns l« bemutllnl ElectrlO I Corsets. Sample free to those b* f «mriE<r agents. K» risk, quick ulu. Territory given, satisfacilta Knarinteed. Addreii DR.SeOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. B A BY CARRIAGES! I make IL specniHy*of manufacturing I3uby Carriages to »eU direct t<»privu.t« jrnrUe*. YOU CUD, therefore, do better with me than, with a dealer. Carriages Delivered Free ol Charge to al] points In the United States- Send 1 or iniiFtruLcd Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-64 Cly&ourn Ave., Chicago, lit. S TOPS ALL unnatural discharges in 24- hours. Adopted by the Gsr- manGovcrnmentfoi Hospital &Armyuse P.S.C. isputupfof American trade jo a patent bottle holding syringe (see cut) At druggists, $1.00, including Syrir.gc, or ._ sent,sealed, forSI.10 The Von Mohl Company, Cincinnati, GIUo. ' Sole American Afienid. B; F. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. C URES Olce & Gonorrhe in 3 days. No Stricture XoPain, SURE TO WEAK MEN Buflerins from the effecU of youthful errors, e»rly decay, wa«tiDKwe&kne«s, lost manhood, etc., I will >end a valuable treitise feealed) containing (nil particTflars for home cure, PREE ol chargo. A eplandiS medical work; rttonldTbe read by every man who ia nervous and debilitated. Address, rrof. F. C. FOWLJER, Hoodug, Conn, ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S SURE CURE for SEMIKAL NERVOUS an* URINARY TROUBLES in YOUHO. MIDDLE-AGED and OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, HO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT.b"'P"' 1 lively relievos tbo T-ornt cases ID 24 hours, nod permanently cures in lOOiInvx. ISdfi^B treatment on trial by return mall for SI. ClrcuSur free. THE PERU DRUC CO.. Soloogt3.£ortlieir.S. 189 WIS.SL.MILWAUKEE, WIS, string which has just been destroyed before their eyes. In reality the fibrous part of the thread has been burned, but there remains a small tube of salt solid enough to bear the weight of the light ring attached. Be careful that the operation is not exposed to a draft. This experiment, which is known under the name of "suspension without cords," may be varied in%the following manner: Tie four ends of -thread to the four corners of a square piece of muslin, thus forming a hammock. Dip the whole in strong salt water,^ then dry it, repeating the operation three or four times. As soon as the muslin and threads are well saturated with the solution and thoroughly dry, place an empty egg in the suspended hammock, as represented in the illustration. Set fire to the hammock, which, with the threads, will burn, and if this experiment be well prepared the egg will remain suspended, to the great astonishment of tha audience. A* Giant Lobster. In September, 18S5, John D. Barnes, zoologist of Central Park Museum, New York City, caught the largest lobster known in the annals of natural history. It was caught in a common basket trap off the coast north of Cape Cod. Usually the lobster weighs from one to eight pounds, rarely Uvelve to fifteen,but this monster of the Massachusetts bay tipped the beam at twenty-three pounds. A curiosity collector vainly offered fifty dollars for Mr. Barnes' unusual eaten. THE SKIN. IB an important factor in keeping good health; if it does not act-in the way intended by nature, itn function* are performed by other organs,— the Kidneys and the Lungs; and tht result is a breakdo-wn of general health, Swift's Specific t» the remedy of nature to stimulatl the skin to proper action. It nerep fails in this, and always accomplisliei the purpose. Send for our tre»tl»e on the Blood and Skin Diseases. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, Qa. s Oottcra. Hoot COMPOUND _ mcosed of Cotton Hoot, Tansy and Pennyroyal—a recent discovery by *n ___ old physician. Is successfu&v uitd montMif—Sife, Effectual. Price fl. by m»U, sealed. Ladies, ask your druepist for Cook'i Cotton Root Compound and take no substitute, or inclose 2 stamps for sealed particulars. Address POND LlLY COMPANY, No. 3 Block, 131 Woodward mre.. Detroit, Mioh. tlfUAT HAVE YOU ?T H $ITRADEP For some.of the choicest lands In WESTERN K.A.\8.\>, botb clear and Incurobered, Improved- and unimproved. jafSena far Our JUI«t of i>roi>- crty tbtt we will JExchmiie for LAM}, KE8- in&KCES, MKKCHAlfjBISE AM) KIVE STOCK. Artdrees A. K. PABKBE, Bailne, Kess County, HOFFM'S HARMLESr HEADACHE'POWDERS. jPositiyeiy the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES, hey are not a Catfiarti c TIME TABLE TRAINS CARRYING PASSENGER V-AVs mijf. Httle fortiineJthiivehcenmiideK ork for us, by A mm r«|fe, Austin, cxnn, and Jiio, IJoiin, Toledo, Ohio. en cut. Others nreduinffji* well. Why hot you? Snmo t-iirn over IPCOO.OO B Imontli. You citndo the work and live ut home, whenever you nrc. Even b«- Kinneni nro e««Ily cnnilnpr from #C to iMOadny.All *fc*. Wo show you how mid itnrt you. Can work in npnre tlmo or /iJ) i)jf! lime. BJf- money for worker*. Fnllm-o unknown ninOnR them. NEW find wonderful. Pnriiculiir* /roe. o.,JBox *SOl*urtlun<I,Maine LOGANSPOR/T K.4CT BOUND. N»w York Express, dally ............. 2:55 am Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm,, excpt Sunday 8:lSa m Kan j'lty & Toledo Ex., excpt gunday!3:15 a m Atlantic Express, dally ............... 4*6 p m Accommodation Fit, excpt Sunday., 3:26 p m WEST BOUND. Fivclflc Express, dally ................. 7:62 am Accommodation Fit., exeptSunday,. 12 la p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday......... 3:4G p or Lalayette (Pas.)Accm., exept Sunday fM<$ p m St Louis Ex.. dally. .................. 10:82 p m Eel River Div., Loirangport, Went Side. Between liOKunnport »ud CJlil), EAST BOUND. Accomodatlon, Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a m Accomadiitlon, Leuve "> " 4:40 p m Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." j] Condensec Time Table j IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points to the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect wltb tfce L. E. <fc W. Trains as follows: WABASH K. R- . Leave Logansport, 4 : 13 p.w.. 11 30 a.m.. Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m..11:44 a.m.. L. E. <t w; a, E. Leave Pern, North. Bound 4;45p.m Sooth Bound U :50 a. m WABASH B. R. Leave Logansport. S:45p.m.. 7:50 a. m Arrive LaFayette, 4:55p.m.. 9:2oa.m L. E. & W. B. K. Leave LaFayette, EastBonnd 1-^Op.ni We«tBound 5:10p.m R C. PAHKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY. ffen. Pass. A Ticket Agt. MTOTANAPOLlS. DTD. 8J9a.m 8i5a.ni A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,8ole in Loeansport. Accomodatlon.Arrlve.exeept Sundny, 8:10 ,1 m Accoiuo'Iatlon. Arrive. " " 4:10 p m HIRES JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising lias always, proven successful. Before placing any Newspaper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, AUVEKTISIX'O ASEXTS, 'K In IS Randolph SliWl. CHICAGO A. JV-EW CT'KJB FOB BRIQHTINE DIABETES, JttRIGHTS ' WS make a specialty of tnanufac-, turlnp Baby CarriacGS to Hell dl-. reefc to prly;ito pnrtBgo. You can, therefore, do better with us- than witb a ocalor. Wo send Car- 'Flaxen to p.11 points witbin 70QmUes olCbicaso IVco of charge. Send for catiilogne. « HIRES' IMPROVED 25 ROOT BEER! IKUOUin. hO BOlUKORCTS/MNnC Cjataxtac THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE GAIAONS. 62-84 ClySonmlve..Ct s ,!ago> HI Chleherter'i E»«U»It Dl«n«nd Brand. ENNYROYAL PILLS Original »ndpiilr Genuine. »i»«je rdlnbie. uaies l for CMcluiter't English Dia- ,mon/.Jratui ID Kelt mi OoU m««llIii :c«, «etJ«( irtt6 blaa ribbon. Tike ' other. "JJe/to»ei<inj«riKuiulMllu. *, and imitation*. Ai Drnggliti, or lent 4e. itunpl fbr 'partloulftTl, tCflUraoDUli nod teller -for I.ndlrV in tatfr, l>r return alL 1O.OOO TcatlmoDl»l5. tfame Paper, , . SoWbT «I1 L««l Pr ^For Sale by:B. F.. Keesling, Druggist., IBBCD ROOTBCr The most APPETIZING- unrt WHOl j«SOMB TEMPER A NOB DRINK to tho world. Delicious and Sparkling. TRY I? Ask your Drugfflst or Grocer for It. C. E. HIRES, PHILABELPHI* Correspondence iOllcted.valmible -nformation free, O8U»I discount to fcowlo. Disease, TFM. T. 18 X.a ftttllc Street. MRIG1TTS .ndrecl nJlnient* CO., . Chlcovo. HI. SANDEITS ELECTRIC BELT , IWEAKMEN UKBlllTATKB ihrouirli IS- DISCHKT10KS orKXCtSSKS XTaalB! by 11.1s Hvrr BELT AND SUSPENSORY SIOSBY, Hade .for 'i In niicolllc pur , tI»o WenbnPSR, KiviQg yrocly, mid, Snn(h. ine. ConlKiiiou. Ci:iwt« or Shclrlcltj throush all WUjtK PARTS, TO.torlllg them to HKALTH and VIGOKOl'8 ST1IEKCT1I. • Kloolrft Current ftH inituntly, or we forfeit $5,000 In <wh. DKfcT nnd SuHpenBory Complete ?&, HIK| uti. Wortft c&scfl 1'sr- rannpntly 4'urf.fl in tnroo moDthn. Scitku p&mphlot Frco. W. L. DOUGLAS "»<1 other sneclnl- ties for Gentlemen, Ladles,etc.,arewar- ranted, and so etamped on bottom. Address W. JL. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Alan*. SoMfcy J. B. WINTERS* iBroadwav ;i]anld€mo-ejd

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