Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 28, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 28, 1891
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Page 6
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TEAMING PIGEONS. Important Points in the Bearing of the Young- Birds. Trying Their Quality by FrelimlnarJ Fllchts That WUl Weed Out the ' Worthless Birdn — SlrtlpK Preferred by Most Fanciers. When the season arrives for the training of young birds that are to take thei place in the loft of those lost by disease or misfortune, says the Philadelphia! Item, it is well to prepare the education with a few trial flights. The strength and formation of the wing can be told fcy observation, but sight and the devel-. cpment of the faculties can only ba proved by actual test. Pigeons two o: three months from the nest are able t< make the flights; but it is better to war until they are five or six months old bo fore putting them on trial. It is, as i rule, the birds hatched in March, April and May that are put to these trials iij the last of August and through Septemi ber The first flight is from a distance) of from five to eight miles, doubling the distance three or four cUiys later. In this manner, in five or six trials, theTJ are loosed from a distance of 150 to 1S;J miles. Such a test is sufficient. The worthless birds will have been lost on the road, and the rest will have shown their speed and value. A bird in training that, under favorable conditions, has allowed itself to be distanced repeatedly, is not worth keeping. It sometimes happens that a bird does nothing of any note for a number of years, and then suddenly distinguishes itself; but generally a bird may bo judged from a few trials. A really good pigeon \vill show its excellence •when young as well as when older. It Is not well to retain ordinary pigeons for breeders, as the strain will not be improved by so doing. The majority of fanciers have more ^confidence in male thiin in female pigeons for flying; the first ordinarily form . three-fourths of the number sent out— not that the latter are less faithful or less rapid, btxt because they are more seldom found" in condition. For example, it is known that it is dangerous to employ a female at the apprcjaJh of the time of laying or during the two or three days that follow. If she lays her eggs in the basket during the time of transit, the weakened state will cause her : to fail in the flight. Also, the female taking the greater part than the mail in the duties of hatching perceives sooner the movement of the young in the eggs, feels the time of hatching ap- proaching and consequently prepares for it; the glands of the crop swell and secret the milk which she is going to give toher young during ;the first days ol their life. If, at this stage, she is taken from these maternal.cares, to be shut up eight or ten days in a basket, she will become ill, will cease.to ea( and in all probability never, regain the home loft. The'same 1 condition-is alike •unfavorable to the male, as'he also disgorges" the same food'for :his-little ones, .and, as in the female, disease may be engendered. • It is also necessary to watch the pigeons that they do not exhaust themselves in rearing too many young. Af a general rule only one little one should be left with those parents intended for long flights. Thus during the two or three days that precede and follow laying the female must not be employed. It is equally bad to send out birds for three or four days after hatching. I' is generally in the power of fanciers to prevent these unfavorable circumstances, as, the day of departure being known in advance, he may, by taking away the young, hasten a new laying and a day or so before hatching subsA tnte a young pigeon three or four days old for the eggs, so that the parents may disgorge the soft food in their crops. Besides these times, of which the amateur need never lose sight, the question has been . greatly agitated whether it is better to fly pigeons -while they are sitting or when they have young less than eight days old. If there is a difference, it is not great and the reasons given for and agains* are not very decisive. Duration of a I.ljjhtnlns J'Uish. Until quite recently all of the author .ities concurred with each other in the opinion that a lightning flash was in stantaneous; late experiments show that the flash is not infinitesimal, bul that it lasts a measurable period of time This interesting fact was ascertainec "by setting a camera in rapid vibration and exposing in it a plate so as to re ceive the impression of the flash. Upon taking out the plates it was found tha the impressions seemed widened out on the negative, showing that the negative 5iad been moved during the time th flash was in existence. —The bees will take care of th< empty brood combs in the summer sea son better than you can do it. In win ter they should be boxed up tightly after being thoroughly fumigated with salphnr, if they have any moth-gernr in them.—Thos. G. Newman. 'he Horizontal-Ann System Cirowlnjr in Popular Favor. This 'system of pruning grape-vines is used largely by growers and gives much satisfaction. When the vino is e* it is cut back to three buds and only one sprout is allowed to grow. Fig. I represents a vine two years aftor being set. The first year it was cut back to C and two shoots allowed to grow from there the second summer. At the end of the second year the two branches are cut off at A A and the vine is then ready to put on the trellis. If at the end of the first year tlie vine has not made a gjo o d jrowth, it is cut-back to three buds instead of to C. Fig. " represents the vine at the end of the third season's growth. If it has grown strongly since irst set out it will have borne a few lusters of grapes this season. When put on the trellis the two arms are spread apart and tied on the lower wire which is 2}-j or 8 ft. from the ground and the second wire is 2 or 2Ja :t. above it. At, the end of the third year the branches are pruned at A A A and during the coming season a good crop of fruit may be expected. By this system of pruning it requires at least one-third less vines to the acre ;han are usually planted, and a saving of labor is made in the spring in tying the vines to the wires. As the growing Darts of the vines are above the first wire, there is a free circulation of air underneath, which is a great help in GRAPE-VINE CULTURE. keeping the fruit and vines free from mildew. As the fruit grows just above the lower wire, it is, as a rule, uniform in size and quality and also in ripening, and very convenient in picking. There is rocrm for the vine to grow and develop fts wood, fruit and foliage, and as the vines grow along the top wire they serve as a protection to • the fruit from storms, sun and heavy dews, thus obviating the necessity of the use of paper bags to prevent »ot and mildew. —Farm and Home. SIMPLE SHEEP RACK. Any Farmer Can Make It If He Follows Directions. The practice of feeding hay and corn- fodder to sheep by scattering it on the ground is very wasteful, to say the least. The sheep is very particular about its-food, refusing all soiled particles, and I have found that by feeding on the ground we lose about one-hall the feeding value. We have tried various kinds of racks, but have settled down'to a simple slatted rack that any farmer can make, which I will describe for the benefit of your readers. Four pieces of scantling three feet •long for corner posts, two boards one foot wide and sixteen feet long for the bottom, and two six inches wide anc sixteen feet long for top, with six-inch boards two and one-half feet long, placed eight inches apart, perpendicular; the space between the top and bottom boards on each side is 'eighteen inches; ; the width of rack"should"be two and one-half feet. When the hay is properly put in this rack the sheep a, corner post, three teet; 6, bottom board twelve inches; c, top board,, six Inches; d, eight-inch spaces; t, six inch uprights. eats from the top of it, avoiding the falling of dirt into the wool on the neck. The upright strips keep the sheep from crowding, and knowing this a sheep 'takes her position an( keeps it until through feeding. Thr following rude draft may aid the read er in 'getting a correct idea of this simple rack. It will answer for a partition fence and can be raised daily as the litter and manure accumulate. We have been the .best suited with separate grain troughs made with on eig'ht and one nine-inch hoard put to gether in a V shape, with legs sufB ciently long- to keep them a foot abovi ground. These can be turned ove after feeding- and thus kept clean.— George McKerrow, in Breeder's Gazette. rover of the Press, The Connecticut girl who was hie coughing herself to death was cured not "by the physicians, but by a news paper man. Abuses.in official.depart- ments are discovered, not by their heads,-but by newspaper men. Mys teries.of crime baffling the keenest detectives are solved by -newspaper men. Highstate officials are ignorant of the duties, of their office till'taught them by newspaper men. . Judges-'know. nothing of tampering' with official records ant grave court frauds till called .to their attention by newspaper men. Truly i the press a power in modern civiliza tion. A LION'S REVENGE. The Kinc of BoRKtu Sits on n Man, But Does >Tot Injure Him. A party of Boers, near the Cape of Good Hope, went to hunt a lion which lad carried off much cattle from the eighborhood. They discovered him in a thicket, or jungle, such as abound in hat part of the colony, and sent in a numerous pack of fierce hounds to drive lim out. The lion kept his den and his temper or a long time, only striking clown the dogs with his mighty paw, or snapping- iff a head or leg when the brawling THE LIOSJ'S REVENGE. rabble came within his reach. But the hunters, continuing- in the meanwhile to pepper the "bush at random with slugs and bullets, at length wounded him slightly. Then rose the royal beast in wrath, and with a dreadr ful roar burst forth upon his foes. Regardless of a shower of balls, he bounded forward, and in an instant turned the chase upon them. All took to their horses or their heels. One huge fellow, of greater size than alacrity, not having- time fit- mount his horse, was left in the rear, and was speedily run down "by the rampant lion. He fell—not as Lochiel, "with his back to the field, and his face to the foe," but the reverse way—and he had the prudence to lie Eat and quiet as a log. The victorious pursuer sniffed at him, scratched him with his paw, and then quietly sat down upon his body. His routed companions, collecting in a band, took courage at length to face about: and, seeing the posture of affairs, they imagined that their comrade was killed, and began to concert measures for avenging him. After a short pause., however, the lion resigned of his own accord his scat of triumph, relieving his panting captive, and retreated toward the mountains. The party on coming up found their frieod shaking his ears, unharmed. A PROMINENT FARMER. TV. T. Stlllvcl', President of the General Assembly F. M. B. A \V. T. StillweU, General Assembly TV. T. STILLTVELL. president of the Farmers' Mutual Benefit Association, was born in Gibson County, Ind., and lived on a farm in Posey Cotm-fey until he was twenty-one years .^. of age. His early advantages ^^^"for securing an. education, says the Western E u r a 1, were „. ..„„„. very limited, Indeed,he was almost twenty-one before he was through with his arithmetic. After that he went to school anc passed through college, -working al the time to support himself. He has served his county as county surveyor anc as superintendent of schools. During the war he. raised a company for tjhe Sixty-fifth Indiana Volunteers, and for three years was a Captain in the army After leaving the service he returned to his farm and has been engaged in farming ever since. He "became a member Of the F. M. B. A. in 1888, and was elected president in Gibson County The same year he was instrumental in forming a co-operative 'board of trade in Gibson and adjoining counties Ultimately this board of trade was organized with a piovisionai State assembly, of which Aft! Stillwell was elected president in 1890. This was in time changed to a State assembly, anc he was elected its president also November 18, 1890, he was elected presi dent of the General Assembly. He is the author of the constitution for State assemblies. He is now sixty-four years old but looks much younger. Mr Stillwell is a man of intellectual strength, of purity of purpose. Such men as he are an honor to any cause Mr. StillweU is a resident of Fort Branch, Ind. W'onde'rful, If True. A Colorado rancher relates the fol lowing story, which, by the way, is a little bit too far-fetched to be implicitly believed. The story is given for whai it is worth:' "As most people know . black wool brings from five to ten cents less per pound than the corresponding grade of -white wooL In order to in sure the separation of the inferior prod net, as our shearing operations pro gressed, we once-placed the black sheej in a pen by themselves. 1 There were sixty-three of the black sheep thus isolated in the corral on the night I speak of. Some time during the darkness a wolf, 'coyote,' as we call it, entered thi .pen and killed a ewe and two lambs .'. On the following morning we were greatly surprised to. -find-that the woo on the remaining sixty had turned per feetly white from terror." It is reported that the author of this story is a church member in good standing. are as apt to catch cold on wmdy days if exposed, as they are whe: it is rainy. Plan to" protect from bot. as much as possible. A BRIGHT YOUNG MAN. 1 v. Mr. it is un- Richard Harding Davis, Associate Editor of " Harpe^H Weekly." Richard Harding Davis has entered upon his duties a.s associate editor ol Harper's Weekly. George William Curtis has always been an i n d e f a t i gable worker and has supplied nearly, if not quite, all of the pungent editorial articles. that have app e a, r ed in the RICHARD HARDING ^y e DiVlS. Davi derstood, will relieve him of much oi this detail of editorship and thereby add to the character oi the journal. The career of Mr. Davis has been brief bul brilliant. He is but twenty-six 3'ears ol e and the son of L. Clarke Davis, managing editor (A the Philadelphia Ledger, and Kebecca Harding Davis, the novelist. He is a graduate of the Lehigh University and studied at Johna Hopkins at Baltimore. For three years he was connected with the Press at Philadelphia and afterward went to Europe for the Telegraph of the same city. Upon Ms return he became a special writer on the New York Evening Sun and did some admirable work for that bright papar. His first appearance in a magazine was as the author of an article on foot-ball, which appeared in St. Nicholas. He afterward contributed several well-planned character studies to Scribners, the best oi them being "A Walk Up the Avenue" and "My Disreputable Friend Mr. Eaegan." Mr. Davis is a pleasant companion and a good ne^paper worker. He is very popular with his associates of the press. PRESENT TO VICTORIA. Her Mujesty Mailc tlie Itecipitnt of An African Linn Cull. The Queen of England bus just received a royal gift. 1 1 Arrived in Liverpool from "the regions of Central Africa by the steamer M.andiago last month. It was a lion cub, which the sultan of Sokoto requested the Royal Niger Company to present to her Majesty. The cub was allowed much liberty on board, and was greatly putted by both passengers and crew. Mr. Bartlett went down to Liverpool to brhvr it to the Zoological Gardens, whore it is now safely lodged. The Element of Beauty in Horses. The element of beauty can not be dispensed with in our horses, but we should not try to apply the same ideas of beauty to all breeds. We must learn that those qualities which constitute a standard of beauty for a coach Korse do not hold in case of drafters, and conversely. There arc, or should be, as many ideals as there are purposes to be served, and when these are :kept in view we shall have better horses. As long as there are "scrub" horses—in quality—in this country, so long is there room for any thing that is an improvement thereon. But we want our "improved" breeds to -be improved in truth, and as there are plenty which answer.this description there is no need of an inferior stallion doing service in any part of this country. Good stock horses were never so'plenty-and so reasonable in price as now.—National Stockman. —There a.re men who consider it cheaper to raise the barn every few years than to draw out manure. They raise less crops each year. THE SKIN. Is an important factor in keeping good health; if it does not act In th« way Intended by nature, its function* are performed by other organs,— the Kidneys and the Lungs; and th« result is a 'breakdown of general health. Swift's Specific U the remedy of nature to sttmulat* the skin to proper action. It neyer fails in this, and always accomjilishei the purpose. Send for our treatise on tha Blood and Skin Disease*. SWIFT SFZCOTC Co., Atlanta, Q* BABY YOUNG WIVES l Who are for' the first time . to nn- woman's severest trial we offei '•We mils a-apecialtr of mannfac tiirlnffBaby.CarrlaKesto ncll-dl- rcct to private-pnrtlco. .You can. therefore, 60 better.with »B ihanwlriiaoealer. We fiend Car- 'rla(!C9 to all pointswitbin TDOmllei of Cbicuco' frco of charge- SO for catalogue. ,• - : , ';- CHA8. RAISER, Mfr., 62-64 Clsbonraive.'. CfrHgo, MOTHER'S FRIEND •, remedy which if used as directed f o i few weeks before confinement, robs t of its Pain, Horror ^d Risk to Life j£ both mother and child, as thoii- wnds who have used it testify. A Blessins to Expectant Mothers. MOTHER'S FHIEND is worth its weight in gold. My wife suffered more in ton minutes with either of -her first two children than site did altocether with her last, having: previously used lour bottles of MOIH- EK'S FKimrD. It ia a blessing- to mothers. Carrol, 111., Jan., 1800, G. F. LoCKWOOD. Sent by express, charges prepaid, on receipt of price, $l.("Cper bottle. Sold by all drnsKi«t». Booklo Mothers mailed tree. SKADFIKJJ) EBGULAIOK Co., Atlanta, Ga. Sold by Ben I'isaer 4th. street. . by_B. F. Keesliag, Druggist., A VJiAIil JuiHlertHkttobrlrny Lunch "iiy fah-lv iiilrlll^i'iu piTnon of elLlirr *»ix, who e,m reud miJ \vrilt, nud wlio, alter lnBtrurllon,wIll work ludUBtriouHly, LO\V to eiii'n Tlirt'*' ThoiiKiind Iliitlur* it Yjnrtn theiromilucnllliovvliMW'frllieyllve.lw'lll Kilo fiiriiUJi iltuutloiiori.*ni|i]<)ymuut,'it vvlildi ywiciin eiini Ilintntliotin;. No mon(;y for mfi iniU-MM micci'mUiil na iibove. Ksi-ily nnj quickly learned. IdiiBlro but oml worker Trout ciich <il*trktorcouuly. I ttlrt-iuly tnilfcht mid provided \vlili liinjtl'iymrut n lin'tro number, wlio ore mnklnf over CI1HKI n r»r endl. Ill XKAV ami SOIvfl^. Full particular* FItKK.- AdilrchH «tonee, E. C, ALLBX. «<>x t»0, Angiintiy aluiiie. "Wood's . THE GREAT Efr'GLloH REMEDY. " or Youthful follr TJaed for 36 years by thousand B successfully. Guaranteed to c-art all turmsor Nervous, Weakness, I'mls-i eculator• antl the exno&ges of later yearn. G-fi'cs immediate strength andvtg- or. Aslcdni(;&l8t8 for Wood's PhoB- MClTiiKoTsi; ifx, f>, by mall. Write for pamphlet. AddroM The Wood Chemical Co.. 131'"—* 1 Woodward fcve., Detroit, Hick. JBOflO.OO ayenr Is bplnc mnilp by John ft, Goodwin,Viyy,N.Y M !it wurk fur im, Kcttder, ""h"y';« q'lckly liow to dim from *& to it dnv ut tlie RNirl, nud Dion 1 n« you pro Bul'li «c*c«, all ore*. I" «ny purl of lAmrricii. you cnti cetiimi-ncoiit liomc, f.-Iv- !])•- Jtll vo'ur tlnii:,nr spare inoiiirnw Olilv 10 tlm work. All l> now. Great |iny Slltfc for .-VLT3- worker. "VVfl Btart y»u, fumlnh!"^ evcrytlilnir. KA611.Y, 81'EEDJLY leumcil. 1'AlcriCULAHS i"HEE, Address at once, ST1XSON fc CO., l-OKTLAXl), HUMfc Iinslow,Lanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BA.VKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED O.V DEPOSITS 'AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. T"] Adopted by the German Government for Hospital&Armyusc P.S.C. is put up for American trade hi' a patent bottle holding syringe (sec cut) At druggists, $1.00, including Syringe,^ - , sent.sealed, for $1.10 |The Von Mohl Company, Clnclnnail, Chi Ob 3 Sole American Agents. B, F. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. HROTAGON U R 0 F. DI EFFE N B AC H'S I SURE CURE tor StMINAl, NERVOUS I wfll URINARY TROUBLES 'in YOUH3, I MIDDLE-AGED an* OtO MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNDER- TAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, l>«t pod- lively relieves tbo worftt cases In 24 hours, and permanently cures ]D lOOdaya. l&da/B trc'tttmcpt on trial by return nmlt for SI. Clrcalar free. THE PERU DRUC CO.. SolBn B t9,fortheTJ.S. 189WIS.ST.,MILWAUKEE,WIS. WHAT :TO HAVE YOU For some of the choicest lands in WESTJSKJI E »K»AS bothclearaod IncuroDered.lmproTea TIME TABLE TRAINS LOGANSPOR.T XACT- BOUND. New York Express, dally ......... .... 2:55 am Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:li> a nt Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundaylUS a m Atlautlc Express, dally ............... 4--06 p m Aocommcxlatlon Frt, excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dully ................. 7£2am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday. .12 lo p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday ........ . S:45 p m Latayette (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 6rf;3 p m gr Lnuls Ex.. dally .................. :10^2pni Eel Blver Blv.i, Losannport, Went Side. Beiivceii toiransport and < lilll. BAST BOUND. Accomodatton, Leave, oxcept Sunday.lOKM a m" Accomadatlon, Leave " " 4:40 pm Accomodntion,Arrlve,except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomo 'atlon, Arrlv«, " " 4:10 p m HIRES' I 5e HIRES' IMPROVED 251 ROOT BEER!, IKUOraO. KOBOIUIBORSTRAINim: CASILYIMir THIS PACKAGE MAIZES TKS GALLONS.' OOTBEFP. The'most' APPETTZINO 1 and WHO'. TEMPERANCE DRINK to the world. Delicious and Sparkling. TRY I* Ask your Druggist or Grocer for St. C. E. HIRES, ""PHILADELPHIA. Bit. SAWUEKT'S ELECTRIC BELT WTTHlUIPENIBmr - . ...n* JWEAKMEN UKBll.lTATKU Ihroufli IS. n. • - DISCItKTIONS orKXCKSStS •i5SSr^ff5?S«JpEKSE" HO.VEY, - Mivde for vliipccllle pur - .._.._... ^j| d ^ g oft (|, nil WKAI: Current rell-lDiUn.llj.-or we forfeit:»5 000 Incnsh BKkT nnd'Homieimonr CoinplHf »B;-»lni'Oi>i m«( CMML. »r- »»iiriitlTt'»lTil In rtreo monlin. Sculed nwaplilet JTrco. ftiMDiH 1XZCTBIC 00..»«»I-S*"'»«•> CK IBAaO, IlL I GET through my work to-day T I fee£nJ«e»bte, hcad- Mhy, tired/pain ln.my b*^mr.t^,^o^Mgest, Dr!c, McLane's Celebrated Liver Pills. They. -irfUrestore you-and give -rigor «)d health to four •whoIo.sy.Btcm, maJdng you,«trong and «1L Only2S cents a boi.and tbcymar wnve-your lift. iik your druggist for tho genuine;, OELEBRA TED LIVER PILLS —HADE BY— FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. •STLook out for COUNTERFEITS made in Bt- Louis. USE mRY~POnSH F T 0 E I !Tr!! 5 .PERFUMES TELE BREATH. LADIES DEERLEK IDYES Do Tour Own Dyeing, at Home. Th-y will dye everything. They arenoldevery- where. Price lOc. & package. They have noequal for Strength, Bnghtoeis, Amount in Packagei »r for F.istiu-iM of Color, or nor-fii'linc Qualities. Theydoivt "•••"• |r "'i" r '"'; «'i<". Ben Fisher. Sll roarth street. The Grent English Prescription. — A successful Medicine used over C 80 years in thousands of cases. Cures Spemia.torrli.ea., Kervou»\ Weakness, Emissions. Imputency, viau* nnd all diseases caused by abuse [BO-ORE! indiscretion, or over-exerupn. [Arrra] Six packages GuaranUedlo Curtwfcviallcttutr* For? Ask? your Druggist for Tbe fcre.iEn«H.k l»«.orlptlon, take no substitute. One P«*»g» 1 1. Six $5. bv mull. Write for Pamphlet. Address Eureka Chemical Co., Detroit, JUlctt. F«r «a!>> by B. F. Keeslme. maiTxi&wly i WANTED bMutilui Electric Corsets. Sample free to those b*. coming agents. K» ritk, quick ulM. Territory g-lven. satisfaction guaranteed. AddreM DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..M.Y. CARRIAGES! ] muke a specialty of jn&nufactur- iiif; Buby Carriages to nell direct i«» t*rlv:tte purlieu. You can, therefore, do better with me than with a dealer. Carriages Delivered Free of Charge to nil-points in the United States. Send lor Illustrated Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-6+ Cly&ourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK HEN Buffortoe from the effect* of youthful errors, early docay,wsstmsw»kne»8,lostmanhood,etc.,Iwill «ond ft valuable treitise fsealed) contaiaiug fuU TOrHcorUrs for home cure, PREE°* charge, A. Splendid medical -work: should be read by every man who is ucrrous »nd debilitated. Address, f. F. C. tfOWUEK, Ttfoodus, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HEflPACHE POWDERS. CURE ALL HEADACHES. ey are not a Cathartic Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensed TimeTable IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1880 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla snd Indianapolis and Mictil- gan City. DIBECTConDBCtlons to andfrom all points In the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logtmsport and connect with th* L. E, & W. Trains as follows: WABASHB.R- Leave Logansport,4:13 p.m..1130a.m... 8J9a.ro ArrWe Peru 4^6p.m..U:M a-m... 8^6a.m L. E. & W. E.K. Leave Pern. North Bound........4:45p.m 10rlO».ir SodthBound U:50a.m WABASH E. K. Leave Loeansport,S:45p.m.. 7:60a.m ArriveLaFayette, 4:55p.m.. »:2oa.m L. E. <t W. R. R, Leave I,a7ayette, EastBoand 1:50 p.m WestBound 5:10p.m H. C. PARKEH, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket.. A<L '.NDIANAPOL1S, OTO. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Gullen & Cp.,Bol« in ,TJoi?ansobrt,V_., . JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always, proven successful. Before placing any Newspaper /Advertising consult LORD & THOWIAS, ' IT, In 43 ItundoluU'SLmrU- CHICAGO. - CUBE FOB BRIGHTINE DIABETES, , - • - . -• • •> •«im~i'LI'T 1 il ' ' f Correspondence <oliote<j, valnabio .nformatlan free.- Oeiitl discount to HUsease " M*. . X. 18 TL.O. »nlle Street. .ndred tllmenU CO.. HI. 6$. W. L. DOUGLAS **» **U^C and other iroeclal. *K X ^ M U E. UliB tor Centlrmen, <4»<J W r • \* •" Lad lea, etc, are warranted, and8OStampo4oD,l>ottoin. Addrciw W.JL. POUGLAij.ltrockton. IMn..- «-• ._i_»._ W Alt

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