Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 8, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 8, 1891
Page 6
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. HANDY TOOL HOUSE. Mr. Terry I>csrrll>e» -the One in fse on His Ohio 1'iirni. I am entirely satisfied with our tool- house, when taken in connection with the other building's. It just suits us. In order to make this plain, a. rough ground plan of building's is given, which is not drawn in exact proportion, as I nm away from home and have no tools. There are six pairs of doors in front of the tool-house. The entire front is doors, except the posts. They are hnnj- to the posts by lunges. They lould not well slide. I would not have them slide if .1 could. Put posts down Tor cm! doors to swing 1 against, if yon •wish. The first four pairs of doors to the left, marked 1, 3, ;>, and 4, give entrance to the part where we store tools. ' These doors are made of a width just - igfht for tools to be put in. Vor example, the second pair (2) are S feet wide, ^irul we store in these the manure spreader, roller and "rain drill, which ?ire all of about that width. No. 5 is Tised for the carriage, or we can put in two, by backing one in and running the •other in thills first. No.' G is a gMg- ivay through to the shed or covered .yard. We can leave a wagon in there, or two side by side. But we usually leave wagons in the covered yard (C) in -uxamer. as we do other tools which we may be using. They are put in the wvered yard at nights. When we arc through with them for the time being J they are put in their places in the toolIhouse: but we need not go to this trouble every nijrht. In the winter, -«-agons arc put on barn floor of main \>arn, which leaves space in No. G for •sleigh antl carriage. B is the bam. Notice position of "horse stable (II) with reference to tool >iouse —right handy by for hitching up «r unhitchmg'. The letter D stands for •door all through. Notice outside entrance to covered yard. \Vc can drive In one way, say through the space at G, an tool house, and unhitch, and then 2iitch on in the morning 1 and go right around out the other doors, with wagon or binder or any tool. Or we can come in the other way and go out through tool. house. Again we can go through stable in main barn. Over all the spaces in tool house except 0 we have a, floor, so as to use room above for storing odds and ends. Over tools the floor is about 7 feet high; over carriage space, a little higher. The dotted lines simply show position of posts. There are no partition,?, of course, in tool iiousc. The tool house is 32x56 feet. As used in connection with other buildings it just suits vis. We could suggest -no changes for the better. It is as snug, •with as little waste room, and as convenient as we could make it. With; a thousand dollars' worth of implements to care for, it pays, and so does the •covered yard, as a temporary shelter Sor tools, say nothing about the saving «of manure. We were unable to build all at once, "but had the plan laid out and got it <soinpleted as soon as possible. The tool house was first built and nicely finished, at a total cost, including all lumber, labor, etc., of S400. Then .the main barn and a part of covered:yard followed in two or .three years,. at. a cost of about 31,400. Then last year, .we finished up yard to our entire satisfaction at a further cost of nearly.8300. We'might build the tool house slightly different for use alone or if differently; situated in regard to other buildings.; Friend Tabor can figure this out for his circumstances. We have the space at i?o. C, 12 feet .wide, which is room enough for driving in three horses ^abreast and unhitching them. The grading in front of tool house, 3iowever,.is very, carefully done. The space is graveled and only just full enough to turn the water off (with eaves trough to help), so one mas can jreadily draw in a wagon or most any tool. The floor is of eart4i,-of course, the door posts resting on stones sunk an the earth. There is tight underpinning under the other three sides. "The covered yard is in the southeast corner. It is planked up 7 feet high on "ihe outside, and then open 5 feet, thus giving stock pure air and sunshine without exposure to rain or mud. The •buildings protect it from north and ^vest. There is water there, of course, as 'well as comfort for man and beast -no more mud!) and two or three profits besides.—T. R. Terry, in Ohio Farmer. POULTRY PICKINGS. OKESE and ducks need bulky food instead of so much grain. KEEP a watch on the turkey hens or some of the eggs will be lost. St'PPLYixo good drainage will aid materially in preventing roup. THE best plan of stopping feather eating is to kill those that begin it. lx using artificial mothers care 1 sliould be taken not to keep them too •warm. A TAEi.EsrooxvuT, of copperas in the idrinking water for younger fowls will "•be found healthy. WHILE bran makes an excellent food S;or poultry it should never be fed dry for raw, always scald it thoroughly. EATS are often very troublesome :a,mong young poultry, causing consider- iable loss; they must be guarded against. AFTER the fowls can be given a free a-ange care should be taken not to over- i'ecd; very little corn is needed from this Sjime on. $VHENEV,ER it can be done, eggs from Sate hatched turkeys should never be lased for hatching; they ought to bo selected from well matured hens.—St. Cjcrois Republic. WOODEN WATER PIPES. An Interesting: Artlcl* on ft Topic of Great Importance. Some weeks since a correspondcm asked for information in regard to the durability of wooden pipes for conduct- tog water underground. In the summer of 1ST3 my' father laid common pump logs, made of white pine, to conduct water from the bottom of a cistern to a trough in a yard below. A stopcock was placed at the end in the cistern and operated by a red running to the top. In this wtiy the lower end of the pipe, being left open,. was exposed to the air, and several lengths next the trough had to be replaced several times; but four or five rods from the end, where the pipe was buried about four feet deep, it was found in the summer oflSSD (or after sixteen years), to be perfectly sound. At this point \ve attached galvanized iron pipe to conduct water into the basement of the new barn which stands near. I have not the HOME-MADE "F1.OAT," least fear that the wooden pipe will not last as long as the iron. It is laid in heavy yellow clay; possibly in sandy or gravelly soil enough air might reach it to cause decay. A description of our waterworks may interest some of your readers. The water is first pumped from a well into a large cistern by means of a windmill The cistern is located on the hillside above the barn, so that the water is conducted into the basement, but, unfortunately, not high enough to enable it to rise above the floor of the horse-stable except when, the cistern is full. We have a common pitcher pump to raise the water for the horses. In the covered yard or "cows' bedroom" there is a large trough with a self-acting valve, which always keeps the trough full. I have attempted to show the arrangement in the sketch, Fig. 1. I intended when we first put in the END OF WA.TEE TROUGH. piping to get a valve with float, etc., at the plumber's; but. when I found the price was 86. I concluded either to make one ' myself - or pet along without the luxury. I took a common stop-cock and made a lever of three-eighth-inch iron to fit it, and. stapled the end to a block. of pine eight inches* square and about a foot .long. This arrangement has been in use nearly a year,.has always kept the trough full, and has not been touched. Of course, the cattle had to be fenced away from the end of $he trough containing the valve. A fence is built around the trough so that the : cattle cannot get into or foul tho water, but have to put their heads under a two-by-six-inch plank to reach it. See Fig. 2.—Cor. Rural New Yorker. LIVE STOCK NOTES. DAMS must have plenty of the best milk creating foods or their young must suffer loss. IF the horse is compelled to stand in hot manure and does not have the feet affected, his owner is in great luck, bTUDY to maue'tue wort of the team as easy as possible. A good many'of us might save the wear and tear of horses to a high degree if we would plan better. ... WHILE the pig is with the sow is the most expensive period of its life. The sow must consume large: quantities of the very best and most expensive food and she will lose a great deal of weight even then. IF you buy a horse that develops what you think is a bad habit, and it is likely to come from misfitting harness, examine the harness carefully. The collar' may be too small or some other defect may exist. Seed Corn and Gophers. The subject o* how to protect seed corn from gophers is a very important one. Probably no greater leak than just this can be found upon the 'farm. I believe that fully one-eighth of the stand of corn is injured every year. I have known of very many pieces taken so badly that entire replanting was. necessary; sometimes flax was sown instead but that is an injury to .the ground.. If smoking seed corn with sulphur or anything else will prevent gophers molesting it, I would like to knoic it. You see I want to emphasize the word KSOW, I have seen a dozen ways of prevention going the rounds of the papers, but I should hate to pin my faith to something and then lose a stand of corn. Poison and watchfulness will protect; but it is no light task, and at a season of the year when every moment Is precious, and one can ill spare the time. Smoking can be done at one's leisure before the rush of spring work begins.—Orange Judd Farmer. FEEDING FOR EGGS. Use Proper .TmlRmcnt and no Not Grart. tato to Extremes. There is much to learn in feeding fowls for egg production in the season when eggs are in demand, for then and only then does the profit justify the extra attention necessary to accomplish this. A good hen. should average I2i eggs per year. Some I will admit have laid from 130 to 170, but I am only cal culating the average, so as not to scare the inexperienced poultry man, it bein nearer the average production. Dii you ever stop to consider that 120 eggs represent an aggregate weight of 10 pounds of nutriment in its most condensed form and 150 eggs an aggregate of 20 pounds. One-tenth of this, 04 perhaps a trifle more, is fat, A surplus of material as well as en ergy in the secretive organs is necessary, so it is fact that the mere feeding of extra food will not be su.'acient. It should be borne in mind that vitalized productive eggs arc one thing ant those used for food another. If it were possible to control the production o; the liens, the policy to pursue would cause the breeding stock to produce but one or two chickens. They woulc be more apt to be fertile and the chicks constitutionally- more healthy and vigorous. Usually a fowl starts laying at eight or ten months old. She does not lay as constantly and as well at first as •she will the second year, but she will demand more food for development the first season and during the period of molting, say from August until November, she will notlay at all If the winter is excessively cold, unless very warm and comfortable quarters arc provided as well as good food, she will seldom favor you wtth an egg. In feeding for eggs we must use proper judgment and not gravitate to either extreme. We all know or should know that a hen overfed will not lay well. The fat accumulates about the ovaries, which means a loss of action in the egg organs. Feed well, avoiding such foods as produce fat. Corn is one food of this Icind, and sometimes warm cooked food without exercise means the building up of a fatty element foreign to the makeup of a good layer. Do not understand that I mean that corn' should never be fed, nor warm feed, but only sparingly. Wheat and wheat bran are' egg producing foods when used in moderation. Eice is also good, as is meat chopped up finely. It matters but little whether the meat contains much fat or not. Ground bone and milk in the morning and evening are excellent for old fowls that lay. Egg shells broken up fine can be fed to them and also lime, in the form of old mortar. An excellent mixture for shell material for general digestive properties is made up of 10 parts of ground new oyster shells, two of cayenne pepper and one of powdered sulphur. Place two full tablespoonfuls in soft feed three times a week, which is sufSeient for a dozen hens.—J, W. Caughey, in Farm and Home. TREATMENT .OF HORSES. Unprofitableness of Misusing Them from a Financial Standpoint. A London paper prints the following contribution calling attention to the serious consequences of ill-treating horses:" Three horses died in a month in a stable, and the verdict • of the veterinary surgeon in each case was that they died from inflammation of the bowels. The fact that the three were all under the charge of one groom led to inquiry, and it was found' that the man was in the habit of kicking them in the belly on the slightest pretext. A change was made and no further losses resulted. We wonder how many deaths proceed each year from kindred causes. When we see horses that have signs of breeding about them relegated to carts and going about their work with sprained tendons, the feet slipping around at each step—when we see cart horses in like predicament—we arc led to ask how many of these and the like ailments are caused by the injudicious use of the whip.. A spirited horse, driven in either trap or cart by an ignorant groom, is rising a hill. Without a word of .warning the whip descends, a savage lash, and the poor horse suddenly springs -forward. If we ask common .sense how often this can occur without inflicting material injury the answer cannot be far to seek. We all know that there are some horses so sensitive that if the driver or rider in a careless moment allows simply'the weight of the lash to fall upon them it is followed by a spring and a wrench, and these cannot continue without injury, especially when there is a load behind. By this practice and from the foolish idea of inherent vice in a horse and that it is to be beaten out in the breaking, we feel that, taken over the kingdom, fully one-half of the utility of our horses is destroyed. With sensible treatment horses might retain use and vigorous work to nearly double the age they do now. What, then, must be the natural loss? Would it not be well for' owners of horses to use more effort to inculcate among those having charge of their animals a more sensible view of their duties? A large proportion of accidents with horses are the direct Outcome of brutal treatment. FARMYARD MANURE. The Most Effectual Plan of Preventing: Loss of Strength. It is evident that farm or animal man- ure.must be the principal dependence for keeping up fertility of -the soiL' The use of commercial fertilizers and green crops, as aids, is often advantageous, t they should not be relied upon exclusively. It is an item of considerable rnportance to make, save and apply all iie manure possible. The soluble parts of the manure are much more valuable, and for this reason it is important to use plenty of material as absorbents, so as to retain all of tho iquid and.- readily soluble portions. Por the.same reason it is also important ;o see that the .manure is properly protected from rain, as this causes a loss and evaporation, and if manure is thrown into hills to rot, it should be protected from leaching rains. Another item in rotting- before hauling 1 out is that during 1 fermentation manure throws off organic matter in a gaseous form and unless considerable caro is taken in handling there will be loss of nitrogen. The most effectual plan of prevcnt- iug loss is to haul the manure and scatter directly on the fields whore it is needed. If the ground is plowed there •will be a very small loss of plant food in any form. On steep hillsides where there is a strong liability to wash, there may be some loss; on land that is reasonably level there will be little i/ any loss, the valuable parts being taken up and retained by the soil. Of course well rotted manure contains a larger per cent, of soluble matter, and will be of less benefit to the succeeding crops than when applied fresh. It requires time to thoroughly rot manure whether in piles in the yard, or in the field. There is more work and more risk of loss by piling and rotting before hauling out, and especially so if left without protection; but if properly handled it will decay in less time. The more thoroughly the manure is rotted and fined the more readily it can be incorporated with the soU, and the batter the immediate results secured. Whichever plan is 'followed care must be taken to avoid waste, and at the same time lessen the cost of handling. *Prairie Farmer. • N THRUSH IN HORSES. The ]>Iost Common C;ius» of the Disease Is Filthy Stables. Hard work and rough and stony roads may induce it. and so may a change from dryness to excessive moisture. Muddy streets and roads, especially where mineral substances are plentiful, also often cause it. Contracted heels, scratches and navicular disease predispose to it, while in some animals there is an inherited tendency to it. As treatment keep the feet clean, remove all exciting causes and restore the frog to its normal condition. As a, rule, the diseased and ragged parts of the horn should be pared away, and the affected foot or feet be poulticed for a day or two with boiled turnips, to which may be? added a few drops of carbolic acid, or a handful of powdered charcoal to destroy the offensive smelL The cleft of the fro'g and the grooves on the edges should b'e then cleaned and well filled with dry calomel, and the foot dressed with oakum and a roller bandage. If the discharge is profuse, the dressing should be changed daily, otherwise it may be left on for two or three days at a time. When a constitutional taint is supposed to exist, with swelling of the legs, 'grease, etc., a purgative followed by dram doses of sulphate of iron repeated daily, may be prescribed. If the growth of horn appears too slow, a Spanish fly blister to the heels is often followed by good results. Of course, the horse's head should be so tied that he cannot reach the blister with his mouth. Feet specially liable to the disease may be protected in the stable with leather boots. If the thrush is a sequel to other diseases a permanent cure may not be possible. —Rural New Yorker. Influence of Soil on Peas. To illustrate how peas are influenced by the soils in which they grow, Prof. Bailey, in a late bulletin, gives these facts concerning a plot of Golden Gem peas in the garden of the Cornell university experiment station. The rows began in a good, rich loam, and ran into a stiff and' strong clay. A good sod had been turned under a few days before the peas were sown. The ends of the rows were* so dissimilar at picking-time that they appeared to be planted witk different varieties. The average height of the plants in loam. was eighteen inches; average number of pods to tjie plant, five' and a half. All the pods, except sometimes the very uttermost ones, were ripe, and there were no flowers. The plants on clay were larger, deeper green, with more bloom,, and a tenden'cy, not apparent in the other case, to produce two pods on a peduncle. The average number of pods to a plant was seven; only about two-thirds of the pods were ripe, and there were still some Hovers.—Colman's Kur.«i World. EIGHT average hen eggs will weigh a pound, but tSere is considerable difference between the largest and the smallest. HOW IS YOUR CHILD? Swift's Specific is the great developer, of delicate children. It regulates the secretions; it stimulates the skin to healthy action, and assist* nature in development. There is no tonic for child- ren equal to ^, £3. O' Send for our treatise,on Blood sad 3Mn Diseases. SWIKT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, G*. TILES .GRATES ETC. 224 WABASH AYE OR marchl7d3in Housekeepers —YOU CAN— Have?,,Loaf Keep ysa Money _. ™ TITT TTtTV/l ^ I MX - WHICH COSTS— Less than Half the price of other kinds. A TRIAL WILL PROVE THIS. Pound*. 20c. II«lve«, I On. -) Sold ]ly Groccrs- f i,, CMS only $3000 A. "YEA'It Z I litifl«rtiiki: to Itricfiy tcttcli nny fnlr'y Imdiigvltl PITMID Of elllivr »BX, vi-ho cnn rend and 'write, and'wlio, after Instruction, win work industriously, to *«rn 'fhrr<< Tliotiriimd' H itici will ofurnUh the situation ort'nii>IovmoiitJit wlik-h vimcimeuru tlintomount. No money for im: unions Hin-cr*«fttl ns nbove. Hsrily nnd quickly It-anicd. I (ituEru lint o»n worker from ettch dNt net or county."[ have already tiiiiifht. mid provided Willi (Mii|>luvnirnt a loTpe number, \vhonrv making over *2000 n vciirench. It'sTVEW slid .SOl.II>, KullVrt«Iculari KltJBE.'AddrtMai once, K. C, A 1,1,EN, fro* 4SO, .Yiiirii.tu, Maine* "WoodL's _ TUB GREAT EKQLIBH REMBPy- Used for 36 Teara"T~] J .^ - ^^^ , of Youthful folly- by thousands successfully., Qu&r- antbcd to cure all forms of .Nervous Weakness, F.mls , .- ilons, Spermator-l 1 rhea. Impotency ^fin d all the ' •..«« Tir«. rom Life. and che excesaei of later years. immediate tli' and vig*. or. Ask dru KKttt* for Wood f iPho»- phodlne: take no __ _____________ substitute.. Ona pack a go, $1; six, $G, by mall. Write for pamphlet. Address The/Wood Chemical Co.. 131 Woodwurd h>-e., Detroit; Mick. Sold by Ben Fisher. Winslow 3 Lanier&Co M 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS. AND MERCHANTS.. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND L OANS NEGO TIA TED. i TOPS A", unnatural 'discharges in ; 24- hours. Adopted bytlieGcr* manGovernmftntfor Hospital &Army use P.S.C. isputupfor Amencan trade In apateiiLbottlc.holtJ-: .ing syringe (see cut) At druggists, <1,00, includinfSyringe, O r sent F scafcd^for$1.10 The Vcm Mohl Company, Cincinnati, ChJa I Solo American Agems. Bj ¥. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. ; URES Oleet & Gonorrhea in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain. SURE treatment Solo agts, RROTAGDN U R 0 F. D! EFFENBACH'S | SURE CURE '«• StlKINAL, NERVOUS •I «nd URINARY, TROUBLES In YOUNO. I MIDDLE-AGED »"'> OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, HO UNCERTAIN™ OR DISAPPOINTMENT, b« P«»t- tlvely.rcUovcatJie worKt COKCR In 24 hyurs, 1 und pernmpeatty cares [a 100da.y*. L5d*;i on trlnl by return mall.forSl. Circular free. ' : THE PERU DRUG CO.. ' for the US. 189 WIS.SL, MILWAUKEE, WIS. HAVE YOU TO some of ' N9A8, t Jtnlniprov J»TOOK? S Ac3r?«ArBri'ASB:KarSaine",NeM CooOtT, EansM. For tome at the cbolcesMands'to WE8TEKM K.AS8AS, bolh clear and Incumbered. Improved and unimproved. - TIME TABLE: TRAINS LOGANSPORT KilT BOUND. New York Express, dally 2*5 am Ft Wajne (Pas.) Accni,, excpt Sunday 8:1S a m Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll :15 a m Atlantic Express, dally 4:06 p m Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday,. 9:!26pm WSST BOUKD. Pacific Express, dally 7:62 am Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. 12.15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday:......:. 8:45 p m Lafayette (Paa,)Accm., excpt Sunday 6K'S p m St Louis Ex., dally... ......10:S2pm Eel Klvcr Dlv., tosaiiNport, West Side. Jletwceii I/ouruiiNport itnd Clilli. EAST BOOM>. : Accomodatlon,Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a m Acwmadatlon, Leave ••' " 4:40 pm WESTBOUND. Accomodatlon,ArrIve,except Sundny, 8:10 a m Accomodation, Arrive, •'. • " 4:10 p m PERFECT MANHOOD. TOTSJNW, MWdleiifsea an<J Kldcvlymen who tre lufforlaK from tho effect-* of-youthful lollies or er COBSC.H of maturer yearn, and now Und their manlj Tinor decreased aoa who nre troubled with, iomble dralnnand losses, you can bo permanently restored to PBKFJKCT MAITHOOD. nt home, wUhbjli exponarc, at. lawent co«t, by Dr. Clarke'* approved methods, tested and proven In nearly- tt year's practice . (Established • 1S51), m Ciironln, KervoiM and SpeclaT'Dlsenoes. H in necd;tif medical nil]', scnd:for,Question 119 •o you can fully describe the symptoms ol yonrpai ticular disease to.nie.; Consultation Ir«e f™ " v "" ) -j Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays.,9 to 12. Address F. D. CLARKE,'M.D.; 186 8. Clark St,' CHICAGO,._ \PHYiYOUKIiIVKB IS OUT OF ORDER You Trill have SIOTJOl/lDACKEj, PATWS IN THE SH)E,DTSFEPSIA, POOR APPETITE, feel UgUcas and nimble to getthroiujh your dally work ->r*oclal ODJoyittSnti. JJXe •Rill be a burden to yon. Will core yon, driva the POISON out of your ey atom, and make you strong and weu. They vfttt only 25 cents a box and may aave your lite. Can be bad at any Drag Store* PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS,, - Pittsburgh, Pa, LADIEStPPS Do Your Ovrn iDyetafr, at Home. • Th y «ill dye •verythingv They areaoid everywhere. Price IOC. a package. Tlieyhaveiioequil for Strengi.h, Brightness, <mount in Packftget orforFn-t.i'1-nf nolor,,oV no- fusing:Qualities, They do n l •• '•'• ' " -•'-."•.-. .*r- For Male by Ben Vlsh»r. 811 Fourth street. CPrUTP WANTED _ Bill III ,Vcor»et«. SatDpTcIree"to"~ttose"b«> ""••I * V cotninft agents. K» risk, quick U|M. Territory given, satisfaction guaranteed. Addreu DR.SCOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. B A BY CARRIAGES! I make a specialty of manufBctnr- ing Baby Can-laces to «eH direct, l" private |>nrlle«. You can* tnercfore, do Setter with me than ivltli a dealer. Carriages Delivered Free of. Charge... to all points in Hie United States- Send for Illustrated CatalOKue. CHAS. RAISER. «lfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave:. Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering tram the effect! of youthful erron, «>r!7 decay, if»stinBwe<*ne«a, lost manhood, etc.. I \rill Bend & -valuable trei.tiee (sealed) containing foil p«tteiflar« for home car*, PREE of charge, V •plendid medical work ; ihoold be readily muff. man trno in Berrons and debilitated. ' Trof, F. C. FOWLEB, Mooduj, Conn; 1 - HOFFMAN'S HAMR.EX , HEAPOCHE POWDERS. Positively the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. They are notaCmftartfo For Sale by Bed Fisher, Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." iCondenseo Time Table In EFFECT MATCH 1st 1890 " Solid Trains "tefween" .Sanduskg and Peorta and Indianapolis and Michigan City, v DIRECT CoanecttOM to and*from all polB'teJui tbt United States and oapada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. 4 W. Trains as follows: WABASHS. 8- . Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m.. 11 -20 a.m... 8:19 «.M Arrive Peru 4-^6p.m..ll.-44a.m... 835a.m L. E. & W. E. B. Leave Pern. . Nortn Bound <:45p.m 10:40s.ir Sonth Bound 11:50 a. m WABASH E. E; Leave Logansport, Si46p.ni.. 7:50 a. rn ArriveLaFajette, 4:55p.m.. 9aoa.ro t L. E. A W. R. R. Leave LaFajette, EastBonnd ,_ l:50p.m WestBound 5ilO p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. V. DALY. G*n. Pass. * Ticket, Agt. '.NDIANAPOL1S, IND. \ A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keealing and CuUeh &:Co.,8o]« '. in JUDICIOUS•""AMD'-' PERSISTENT Advertising has always provex successful;.' .Before placing any K ewsjaper Advertising- consult LORP &THONIASr iDTEimsntO XCKNTS, ir, i. 4!) RaWolpSSirwU.CHICAGO. A NKW . Correspondence •ollcted. va'.nable' -pform&clon free. 1 DBual discoubt'to -rude, DIABETES, lIRldiYTH : •* ,. ^>lBe«.so ' *iO T. i.ISr 18 r.» Solle street. Andrei i »Ument« «» CO.. k.-_ :""-*-'"•: Chle>Mi., XK. W. L. DOUGLAS ft U f\ P X H tJ fc W • I ^>T mm and other apodal- or Gentlemen, ... rantea. and so stamped on bottom. Addrem W.JL.J>OUGLAt;i,JUrocktoi>,lMa8ii. J.IB. WINTERS: ;ijanld6mo-e(Kl

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