Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 27, 1891 · Page 6
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March 27, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, March 27, 1891
Page 6
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;- A Flash of Vermilion a-nd the Fun Begins. How to Ti-mpt the Wary Trout—The Necessary Outfit ami Its Cost—A S3. 1 ? Ftmr- anrt-u-IIuir Ounce ilo<l—JVu 1'H'- Ttt.'i's of an K.\pert'H -Experience*. ICurVHICFtT, 1891.1 Every anyler worthy of tli.e title has long before this got his rods and ta-ckle ready, and is impatiently awaiting 1 the day 'when he can lawfully match his skill against the wariest and gamest fish that ever snapped a, Uincc-woou tip. He has made sure that every runner and -ferrule is securely attached to the rod, ;md has also satisfied himself that his new reel can be property secured to its place on the butt. He next examines •the contents of his fly book, in which there should be a small file, in view of •the fact that a hook may need sharpening, some waxed silk, to use for splicing in case of a break down, and half a .HOOK THE I.IN'K AS A TETllilER DOES A RAT."' •dozen No. 5 Aberdeen hooks, which will "be useful in places where fly casting is impossible. In connection with the lat•ter. it is necessary to have some small split shot and a few twelve inch single snell leaders. In addition to these articles all that is needed to make the outfit complete are the following flics: The Coachman, Professor, Abbey, tirizzly King, Brown Hen, Cow Dung, Black Gnat, Qeeen of the Water, Great Dan, Cahill, Bright Fox, Dark Fox and Imbrie. The enthusiastic angler will add to this list many other varieties, which are practically useless except to be admired by himself and friends for their artistic beaiity. The list above given, if used properly and according to the season of the year, will answer every purpose." When selecting a fly a good rule to bear in mind is to choose a brilliant one on a dark day, and vice versa. It is also •well'to notice the live fly that may be seen hovering over and dropping into the -water, with a view to'selecting from one's book as near an imitation .of it as possible. Apropos of this, one day last spring a friend and myself had been whipping a stream half the afternoon and with the most discouraging results. Still every indication went to show that \ve were passing plenty of • trout and from tune to time we were aggravated beyond measure by the sight of magnificent fellows breaking water ahead of •us. But our most seductive twists of the wrist, although causing the flies to make a semi-circle before taking *. straight course," failed to induce a rise. After conscientiously whipping an unusually likely looking pool with I ,"*JT WAS A GOOD TEN 1 MINUTES BEFORE t\ HE WAS BROUGHT TO NET|-% TIN'S DISTANCE." no belter result, we sat down on the bank to talk it over and smoke a pipe. Our attention was attracted by the violent fluttering 1 of a large butterfly or •uiller which had fallen into the water j,ndwas making fruitless attempts to escape, when suddenly a glistening flash of silver and vermilion struck the air jjid do~wn he went in close company -with a two-pounder. More disgusted men than we were would have been lhaxd to find. For we had faithfully ?! fished that very pool not more than " five minutes before with the above given result. But it suggested an idea. I selected a fly that, so far as I could 1 judge, was a fae-simile of the victim of ^ this tragedy, and substituting it for the k-one I had been using as stretcher, and after waiting a few moments to let everything get quiet again, !• made a long cast dropping the flies away down ^ mear the lower end of the pool and -'and drawing them carefully up toward *' -the place where the trout had just , -"broke" water. They reached this |"spot but passed over it without inter- 1 trerence, and I was about to make.an- • Mother cast, when above them in midair appeared the graceful outline of a leaping trout, followed by a splash _aa Jhereaehed the water, a mighty tug at >r'my"eline a^d that peculiar tingling of Qlfi,nfirT(5s fomiliar to every fisherman. seven-ounce split- bamboo to snap onAcmsly. But i- stood the strain. It must have both surprised aad hurt the trout, for it raised to the siivfa.ce again, and went straight up in the air some two feet. And then the music of the reel commenced/ It was u "rent, fight —delicate tackle matched a-giiinst rage and entitling—and it was a. "food ten minutes before lie w;is sufficiently lamed to be brought within netting distance. His weight was a trille over two pounds and a, half, and in his honor I must say that I've taken many :i larger trout with considerably less trouble. My friend attached similar flies to his leader, and from then until dark we had lively sport, making a catch of thirty-four trout in something less than three hours. Speaking of big cateb.os reminds me of an experience I haxl in the fall of 1SS9 in the Adirondack*. \Ve had been fishing for a week or so in the waters of Cranberry lake, and with very indift'er- oat success, owing to the high water caused by recent rains. On complaining to our guide of the sport he had given us. he replied that if we were not afraid of some hard work in the: way of making two long mountain carries, he would take us to a pond some eight miles distant, that was noted for its large trout, and whose waters would be in right condition for successful fishing. We answered that we were game for anything short of death that would insure us one good day's sport. The following day, about two hours before dusk found us seated in a canoe, wetting our lines in this pond. Our guide informed us that a peculiarity of the pond was that the trout would not rise to a fly. After casting for an hour or so we "believed his language,"' and in place of flies, tried worms. The change brought us fairly good success, as about every half hour one of us would take a quarter or a half pounder. But it was irksome fun. this angle-worm fishing, as our hooks were continually being bared by shiners. Just before dark, more out of revenge than any hope of bettering my luck, I attached another hook to my leader, about twelve inches above the first, and to it fixed a three and a half inch shiner that I had just caught, hooking it through both lips. I argued with my friend that this would no harm, and it might be an advantage, as it would keep the worm-bait moving. The water was about twelve feet deep, and as the baits slowly sank I could feel the minnow playing. I judged it had reached within a few feet of the bottom, when in a strong, steady, business-like manner it started away from the boat. At first I supposed it was the minnow at woi'k, but after playing out "A FLASH OF G LISTENING SILVER AND VEBMILLION STP.UCK THE AIR." loot after foot of line I began to think that it must be a larger fish than the minnow that was now at the other end of my line. About the same time I realized the fact that only a very large trout would tackle so large a minnow, and my excitement grew apace. About thirty feet of line ran out steadily and then stopped. I was aware that the bait would have to be swallowed before the hook could get in its deadly work and immediately thought of the way pickerel will stop in order to turn a bait in his mouth so as to swallow it head first, and I waited for a like maneuver from my trout. I was not, however, quite prepared for what happened. Suddenly the rod was almost jerked from my grasp. The line cut the water with a z-i-p and the reel buzzed furiously. Then I struck, and struck so hard that nothing in the world saved the rod but the length of line that was between it and the trout. It was like striking the bottom of the lake. The fish started straight for the boat at such, a rate of speed that my multiplier was inadequate, and I was obliged to take in line hand over hand. In spite of my utmost endeavors, under the boat lie went;.then with unabated strength took a course astern of us, quickly using up the unreeled line that had accumulated in the bottom of the boat. Soon the reel sang out again until but a few feet of line remained, and I began snubbing him. On feeling this resistance he made one grand effort for liberty. He shot into the air and shook the line as a terrier does a rat. After the splash I still felt his weight from "SK RELAXED HIS ffRABP ON TKE NOW." my rod. Back_ to wards us ho tap a to-Tiii lin=, J; brought him alongside of the boat just : - as his ' open, jaws appeared above the surface of the water. Except for the barely perceptible motiott of his tail, he was motionless. Having- no landing net, I undertook to lift him into the boat with the line, I had raised him half out of tha water, when Ins grip on the minnow re< laxed, and hook, minnow and all came up from the depths of his bosom, leaving the trout free. I dropped the line with a bu.fllf.cl groan. But mark yoa what followed. While yet the trout and mutilated minnow were at the surface, this fresh water shark used the last bit of his remaining strength to open his jaws and shut them once mo7 p c on the juicv morsel which had just escaped him. This time there was no fight, and as the hook had luckily attached itself to his jaw, I easily raised him into the boat. He tipped the scales at three pounds and ten ounces. The only possible explanation I ca.n give for the remarkable boldness of this trout is that the rod was so pliant that it gave the flsh no more resistance than he had anticipated from the obstinacy of so large a minnow. And after he had nicely stored it away in his stomach it tried his temper to feel the minnow swimming out of him and most likely scraping his insidas in a highly disa,gTCca.l)le manner. The big shiner had distended the jaws of the trout to such an extent that the point of the. small hook failed to reach him. ye.xt day we kept our guide busy catching minnows, and between sunrise and sunset we took sixty-three trout that weighed fifty pounds. It was the handsomest average of brook trout that I have ever seen. We would undoubtedly have added a third more to this catch had our bait been smaller or our hooks larger. The following suggestions may be of service to the amateur angler: When possible face the sun, otherwise long before the hook reaches the water your shadow will have dispersed the fish. If the banks of the stream are boggy, be careful not to jar the ground, which would have the same disastrous effect. Likewise see that overhanging bushes are not disturbed. If using bait, the leader should be but twelve inches long, for in order to reach some pools difficult of access the line must be reeled in to that length. The most attractive bait is a red angle-worm, not too large, and looped on the hook in such a way as to leave plenty of wiggling ends. The fly^leader is nine feet long, single snell, and composed of three sections. After attaching the stretcher or tail- fly, slip apart the loops that join the first two sections, counting from the stretcher, and place through them the loop on the snell of your fly. After pulling the leader loops together, it will be found that the knot on the fiy-snell will prevent it from slipping. Neither will there be any danger of cracking the dry snell. When wading a stream, a light-handled landing net is slung over the shoulder by a rubber band of sufficient length to allow the net to hang on the right hip. Here it is convenient to the hand, and will easily stretch to the water and return to its former position on being released. To really enjoy trout fishing, a man must have strong but delicate tackle. Unless his rod is light and springy, and his line .runs easily and smoothly, he can spend his time more pleasantly and profitably by angling for catfish after dark, or snaring suckers in the broiling sun. A good outfit, including- a six-dollar seven ounce split bamboo rod, high hip rubber boots and an ordinary canvas hunting jacket, which is particularly useful on account of its many pockets, will cost in the neighborhood of twenty-five dollars. Of course a much larger sum can be spent. For instance, the genial angler, Mr. W. Holberton, of the firm of Abbey & Imbrie, New York, has a rod which lie showed me the other day, which is verily a dream of delight. Each joint is made of eight strips of bamboo. It is eight and one-half feet long, and weighs but four and one-half ounces. This rod he used all last season and on one occasion hooked and safely landed two large trout with it at once." The rod is still as springy and straight as on the day he bought it. Its price, by the way, was thirty-five dollars. JAMES W. JOHNSON. PASTURING WHEAT. The Experience of a Kansas Farmer Proves That It Pays. IB regard to pasturing wheat to destroy the egg of the fly and the value of wheat for winter grazing I may say that for the past three or four years there has been more Or less fly in the early-sown wheat, and a great many farmers claim that pasturing destroys the egg, and I think there can be no question bet what close pasturing will at least destroy enough of the eggs so there will be no serious damage from the fly. Last fall there was more fly in the wheat than ever before; they were in the early a.nd late sown -both. With feed high and scarce, and fearing damage from the fly, most of the farmers concluded to pasture their wheat, some turning off when the ground was wet and others let their stock run, wet or dry; and I think this season, will answer the question as to whether you can destroy the egg of the fly by pasturing. ' : 6ur ; -farmers 'to. pkstiirei'tiieir-'wKeal more or less every season, and most oJ them claim that the wheat they pasture makes a better yield than that not pastured. I have heard only one man claim that he damaged his wheat one season by pasturing 1 . Hit can be pastured with little or no •damage it is a matter of the greatest importance to the farmer who is raising 1 wheat and stock, because there is no grazing 1 , winter or summer, that puts flesh on little, big-, young and old as fast as wheat pasture has in this country this season. Late calves that were thin in flesh when taken off the cows in the last of October are fat and sledv now. Cows milk as well as in June on the best of clover and timothv. This is the first season I have ever pastured my wheat. A few years ago, and for two or three years until I sowed the field to clover. I used a twenty-live-acre field for a rye pasture and would turn on as soon in the fall as the rye was big enough, and would let the stock run— hogs and calves—until it would begin to joint, and would harvest from thirty to thirty-five bushels per acre; so it certainly did not damage the rye much and it would mature as early as rye not grazed. I am pasturing a one-hundred- acre field. Thirty head of calves were turned on the last of October; later four cows, ten yearling steers, and four head of horses, and they cannot keep it down; it gro tvs nearly as fast as they 'graze it off, and it will turn them over to the tame-grass pasture in good beef form. I think the wheat ought to be thick on the ground and have a good fall growth, and it will not tramp under like thin wheat would. I will give you one circumstanee that would seem to be conclusive on the "tramping question." A herd of three hundred head of big cattle got into a small wheat field at night on two different occasions, and both the owner of the cattle and of the wheat considered the wheat about ruined and agreed to wait until it was threshed and what it lacked of making as much as the average yield for the past five years would be the measure of damages. The wheat made a yield of thirty-five bushels per acre—the best crop ever raised on the field. —T. 0. Pord, in Breeders' Gazette. THE BUCKWHEAT CROP. To Increase Fertility It Is Almost an Good -As Clorer. Clover is considered one of the best, if not the best crop that can be used to build up a run-down soil. But in some cases the land has been cropped down so much that a good growth of clover cannot be readily secured, and when this is the case something else must be used. In the absence of clover one of the best crops to use is buckwheat. It will grow in a soil too poor to make a good crop of clover; it makes a quick growth and will soon shade the soil thoroughly. Shading the soil aids in nitrification and also in destroying the weeds. One advantage with buckwheat is that two good crops can be grown and turned under in one season and a sufficient quantity of plant food secured in this way to grow a crop of clover, and a soil that will grow clover can be built up into a good condition of fertility. The first seeding can be done as soon as all danger of hard frost is past; sow broadcast, talcing pains to sow the seed as evenly as possible over the surface and harrow in well. As soon as a good growth has been made, or when in full bloom, it will pay to plow under, taking pains to cover as completely as possible. A second sowing can be made as soon as the first is plowed under, and before a hard frost in the fall it will have made a good growth. In this way a considerable quantity of valuable fertilizer can be applied at a comparatively small cost and a good start be made towards building up the fertility. Like clover, buckwheat will help to make the soil looser and more friable and to make plant food already in the soil available, as well as to add to the supply of fertilizing material. Its quick growth and its branching habit of growth make it a desirable crop to grow for a green manure, and as it will grow on very thin land it will be found a good crop to use for this purpose, especially in the spring.—St. Louis Republic. A Physicians Advice. I raftered for years from general debility. Tried other remedie*, and got no relief. My Physician prescribed 3. S. S. [increased in flesh.; appetite hnproTed; I gained strength; Was made yonng again; It Is the best medicine I knovf of. T Tuxnaf, Oakland City, Ind Send for orrr book on Blood and Bkin Diseases. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta. G*. TELS TILES GRATES ETC. >24 VABASH AYE CALL i ORSEN0 •m;irchl7d3ra can be corned al ourMWllna of work, rapidly and-honorably, by thosa of clihiT «l)x, vputijror old.tnid In their own localtti(Mi,w!ii?rever they Hvtr.AnX one gfltl iio (he work. Eimy to hum. . We itnrt you. No ri*k. You cull devote , r nil your time to the work. TliU 1* »n entirely n«w It'iicl.imd brtngn wonderful success lo every worked Brplnnen* HIT e«r»In£, from t-5 to *51> per tveelc and upwnrda, and more sftttr H little experience. We can furoi* you [he-em- pluymuiitand touch you r'KKK. No ftpucctcj explain here. Full XSLT7E <fc-CO., AtfiUBTA, L PUREST AND BEST, •AT LESS THAN... HALF =— THE PRICE OF OTHERB'RANPS. PDUNDS^O?HALVES.|0-tQUARTERS r Sv SOLD IN CANS ONLY. A. "VBA'lt I J undermkMo lirWly tcncliimy fairly iuic] ti gent lantern oftiltlirr at'X, wljo c<iu raid mid write, and wlio, uflcr Instruction, will work liiduptdoush', lioiY to t-iU'n Tl>n><- TlioiiHuml DoHnr* n Y«.>nrlti!liL-irown loualltic^ivlifn-vi-rtlipy Uv._-.l vdllnlnofuniidi the HHimULjnori':i)|)!oj-mcnl.,»iivlii<'!) you run ctini f lint onionnl. No moiiL'V for m«iinli'H» h-.icrrHHfuhic abovt-. Kanly «nfl quickly ItniniBd. 1 di.'diru but ttno wurkur Iroin VHC|I diMrifLorcounl.v, 1 hftvn dtrtsiulv litiifflit mid provirk-d wLl.il cniploynicnl a lun.'>> DumbiT, who urc making OVIT XttUOU H venreimh. II'B J\'Ji\V nn<! SOI,EO. Full particular* FKI3K. Add™™ at once, 1-:. <'. A B>P,i:.Y. JEox 4X0, Ati£iiMtii, 3Xuh»e. THE GREAT ENGLIS!I_REMBDY- of Youthful folly and tbo excesses of later years. Gives immediate strength andvtg* or. AfikdruKfrisu for Wood's Phot- phodlae; take BO "Used for 36 yoars by thnusandssuc- ccssfully. Guarantied to cure all forms ot Nervous \Veafcne83, Fmls- I lltlU, i UJUUl.eUUJ . • ^ -rtm't Ifa It"''-"-""**! »"*JhV A*V and all the i-trni-ta_I J hOtOfrom Life, substitute Oau Dacknire. $1: six, 86, by mall, Write for n&raphlec. Addrcin The Wood Chemical Co.. 131 Woodwirl aye., Dotrolu JIIoli. Sold by Ben Fisher. , Lamer & Co., NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BA.VKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND L OANS NEGO TIA TED. OTOPS A ^-J unnatur; discharges in •al hours. Adopted by theGcr. manGovernmentfoi Hospital &Armyuse P.S.C. isputupfor American trade in a patent bottle hold- ,ing:iyrinj*c (see cut' At druggists, $1.00, in eluding Syringe, o I sent, sealed, for $1.10 The Von MohlCompany, Cincinnati, Ohio. Sole Ajscrlcao Agema. , V. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. C URES Gleet & Gonorrhea in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain SURE RDF.D1EFFENBACHS SURE CURE for SEMINAL, NERVOUS «nd URINARY TROUBLES lnfOUKG, MIDDLE-AGED -'" d OLD MEN, NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT.bntpo.l- lively relieves tto worst cnnes Jn '24 hour*, rind pcrmnncQtlyciiretilDlOOdnyn, ISdnys treatment on trial by return mail for SI. Circular free. THE PERU DRUG CO.. SoIoagts.£ortheU.S. 189 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WlS. tfifUJLT HAVE YOU PSTRADEF For some of tbe choicest, lands In WESTERS KANSAS, both Clear and Incumbered taprored d nnlmproved. OfSenu forpur tl.t orprgg- STOCK. VSreis A- K. l-ABKKB, BMine.Neof County, KMIBM. TRAINS LOGANSPORT BACT SOtTNT), New York Express, dally ............. 2:65am Pt Wayne (Pas.)Accni., excpt Sunday 8:18 a m Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex, excpt sundayll:15 a m Atlantic Express, dally. .............. 4:L'6 p m Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 9:28 p m WTJST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally ................. 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12 15 p m Kan City Ex, except Sunday ......... 3.-1E p m Lafayette (Pas.) A com., excpt Sunday «S p ro at Louis Ex. dally ..... . ............. 10:32 p m F.el River DIv., liosjinsport, West Side. B5S[Bel\veeii Loiransport and <'l>ili. EAST BOUND., Accomndatlon, Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a m Accomoilatlon, Leave " " 4:40 pit Accoraodatlon.Arrlve.except Suadny, 8:10 am Accomo iatlon, Arrive, " " 4:10 p m IRFEGT MANHOOD. f OTLTSTG, Middl e-agea and Elderly men who are ..ifferlnK from the offec^of youthful follies or ox' cesses of maturyr ''ears, and mjxv find their monlj r l£or decreased ana who iire'troubled wftb 'orrlblo (]r»fn u nTid Io3«e«,you can bfipennonentljT'^iored to FfcftREttT MANHOOD, nt home, wlthojii exponiire, nt lnwc.it co«t, by Dr. Clarke'; spprovd methods, tested and proven In npwlr « 'ear's practice (EatabllpheJ 1851), m Chronic, Frrvoui and Special Diseases. If In need of medical aid, send for Question 119 •o yoa can fully describe the symptoms of your pal Icuiftr dtseime to me. Consultation free » ri 'i —TO') Hours, 8 toS; Sundays. 8 to 12. Addrent F. D. CLARKE, M. D., 86 8, Clark St, CHICAGO, k _ t$ : -j*t^<¥'£^yi*fm(9i^P^' ; wnKlK*~ ' , ^_* rr i J ' f"*-'. i—: i_ BILIOUSNESS, SICK H»AJ>ACHK JHEAKTBDBN, IXTEK ISDIGB8TION, PY.SPEPSIA, CCXJEPLAINT, JAUNDICE, BY USING THE GENUINE DR.G.McLANE'SBl ——CELEBRATED mamUVER PILLS! PEEFiBED OKLY BZ FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. <B°-Beimreof COUSIEHIEIIS nude in St Louli.-«| EERIEST DYES I>o Yottr Own Jtyeine;. at Home. • Th y will dy»' trerytliin^. They urcsoldevery- where.' Price 1<>C. a jjccku^c. Tlieyhavtiiioequfcl for Streiijriii, HriKhtiiesf 'Vraomit iu PitckEUrea offer F .i-l"' vt..: 1 ''o!'"- '. rif. i;i :injj Qualities. They do ii i • .... ... JVirFaleby BCD Ki.«ti»r.«11 KoiirUi srr^et. '•" Off. SCOTT'S b^tjiol Electrlo I Corsets. Sample jree to iliose b«. • v cominir agents. No risk, quick nulee. Territory given, s:uisection Kunnmujwi. Addres» DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.V- UAGES! J nnikfi IL sijeciult.y of inanuinctur- Ini, r jiaby Currineen to ncll direct i" [n'l-cnu- pariieo. You can* therefore, do betier with me than ivj ih a dealer. Carriages Delivered Free of Charge to all points In the United States- Send lor Illustrated Culnloeue. CKAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-G4 Clybourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effects of youthful ecroM, early decay* •wastinRweaknesB, lost manhood, etc., I will eend a Taluablo treatise faealed) containing full psstjeiflars for nomo cure, FREE of charge. A •plondid medical -woHc; nhouldbe re»dby evesjr Tnun ytho in nervous »nd debilitated. Addree«, Trot. F. C. FOWLER, Moodus, Conn. HOfFltUN'S HARMLESS HEfl.PACHE POWDERS. the Best. CUBE ALL HEADACHES. hey are not a Cathartic For Sale by Bed Fisher. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condense* Time Table IN EFFECT UARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Feorla and ludlanapolls and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and ftom all points In the Dnlted States and Canada. Trains Leave Lognnsport and connect with the L. E. & W. Trains a.s follows: • ... WABASH E. It- Leave Logansport,4:13p.m..11:20a.ro... 839a,m Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m..U:Ma.ro... 8:55 a,m 1. E. & W. S.E. Leave Peru. North Bound 4:45p,m l":40a.ir South Bound 11:50 a. m WABASH E. H. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:50 a.ID Arrive LaFayette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:2o a. m L. E. & W. E. E, Leave LaFayette, EastBonnd l^Op.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PABKER, Traffic Manager, C. V. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket A#. '.NDIANAPOLlS, IKD. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000o< B. F. Keesling and Culleri &-Co.,6ol* Aeent.s in Losransport. AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always proven successful. Before placing Briy Newspaper Advertising consult LORD &TKOEV1AS, ADVERTISING AGF.VTS, <?, li, .fi) R»,,iln!pl S1TM.L CHICAGO.- A JV-E'W KEMEDT POSITIVE CUKE FOB BRIQHTINE DIABETES, ititir.kiTtt f Correspondence toileted, valuable .nformatlon free. OsunI discount to JU It I GUTS Tdiaease IIH. .adred aliment* WSI. T. X.IXDI.'BY A CO., 18 X.U. Salle Street. -. - Chlokcfe 111. W. L. DOUGLAS «r»<% fkUX\P and other-(peclal- *_iX SHOt ties-for Gentlemen, <f?<9 WliV^fc— Ladles, etc., ore warranted, nnd 80 stamped on bottom. Address W. JL.-.DOUG.L.A8,Brockton, Maw. SoMbj J. B.rwINTERS. Broacway.

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