Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 30, 1891 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 30, 1891
Page 7
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*** HQG many t strucwresidences; trat Av<Mt one I ever saw is Crated. This is designed : farmer. Its size can be __ or diminished, as circum- ...uees may warrant. In Fig. 1 is seen . perspective view of the structure. n of ,-ho''- " ° -I'- FIG, 1. —PERSPECTIVE VIEW OF PIGGERY. The ground plan is shown in Fig. 2; <2, a, are drop doors; 6, J, troughs; c, c, tfeed bins; d, rf, sleeping places; t, alley way; /, entrance door; g. g, feeding floors; h, h, places for manure droppings; i, i, 2x4 scantling nailed on She floor; j, j, partitions forty-two feches hig-h. It will be observed that 4he bins for feed are placed directly beneath the windows where light is most needed. It will be observed also by the ground plan that the house is designed for FIG. 2.— GROUSD PLA.N". sets of hog's. If all the space is to •tie used for fattening- hogs, the weaker or younger can be separated from the •stronger and older; or one side can be «used for fattening hogs, and the other rfor a sow and her pig-s. When it be- eomes necessary to catch the pigs for •any purpose, the sow can be shut in d, •and -then there need be no fear of her avage mouth. For giving-liquid foods or drinks, a plan cannot be devised than the doors or gates shown in Fig-. 3. k S.—. TKOTJGH •WIT] DOOES. To open them, the pin is drawn from ithe post, and the center piece pulled •back; this exposes the end of the *roug-h, and the gate wards off the hogs. ilTo prevent small pigs from getting into, *or passing through, the openings at the Nsides of the gate near the bottom, when ^he gate is open, a three cornered strip, f&, is fastened to each of the lower cor- »«iers of the gate, on the outside.—Galen Wilson, in American Agriculturist. WHAT BEST TO BUY. for Farmers Who Think of la Bee Culture. Spring is the best time of year to pnr- Ichase bees, as there is a chance, at fleast, of realizing upon the investment, Awhile if obtained in the fall by a nov- i,lce, they may perish before flowers bloom. Bees can be safely shipped . distances, but everything considered, I would purchase' near home, if ;the variety of bees, and hive preferred,can be obtained there. And then there jisnorisk of buying a "pig in a poke." Do not choose a hive because it is heavy ; you do not want honey but bees. Kyem want to buy honey, get it in sec- "tioas. Do not choose a hive because there are many bees at the entrance, ior in this I have seen would-be purchasers deceived. Such hives may be qneenless, and the bees having nothing *o do, no brood to feed or water to carry, lounge and gossip at the front door. jtt bees are working, choose a hive •whose bees are rushing in and out with. itbe greatest possible dispatch; if not, ione that has the most bees between ijcombs. Novelties in bees are as plentiful as those in garden and flower seeds, but 'snone of them have yet proved to be su- 4>enor to the Italians. Cyprians, Syrians, or Holy Land, (sometimes known as Palestine bees), have been weighed in the balance and found wanting. Car- from Austria are now having their day in court, but there is no telling 1 what verdict the jury will bring in; Ebey are quite popular in England at the present time, but the tide of popularity may turn against them. The common bees of the country, generally Icnown as German or black bees, have not -to be despised. They build up strong in spring and construct a nice white comb, finer looking than Italians, for they do not build the cap- pings upon the surface of the honey as Q»e more economical Italians do. Dura good season little difference in Hie -qualities of these bees may be no- ticeablc, but let a poor season occur Mid Italians are far in the lead. They d»e earlier and retire later from busi- aiss; their ligr^a or tongues are longer, HTUS enabling them to work upon flow- Bts which the blacks cannot, and expe- ence shows that Italians will make a en the black ones are starv- g. — Orange Judd Farmer. IN WARM he Best WEATHER. Way of Keeping Jtilk Darin;; the Summer Months, is no better method of keeping flk than aeration, i. a., cooling it down average temperature by agitation, • Any method that will force large atities of pure air through tho vol- tte "Of warm milk. It is better than jiemploy ice to do this. The simplest . is_ to have some large tin pans h perforated bottoms placed about elgnteen incnes above each other, then pour the warm milk into the top one, allowing the milk to pass through the successive pans to the bottom, where it is found cooled to seventy degree^ or bclou-, and it will keep all right if the temperature does not greatly change. The principle, as stated by Prof. J. W. Robertson, is this: "Milk contains the germs of fermentation of various kinds, the most active being what are known as vibrioncx. The less oxygen there is in the milk, the more active they are. When oxygen is abundant in fresh-drawn milk, they are inactive. Warm milk loft undisturbed in warm weather soon generates carbonic acid gas, and in tliis. these vibriones find fruitful resources of life." The milk should be aerated as soon as drawn, for if these sources of ferment once got started, the oxypenation of the milk produces no effect. It is never wise to mix night's and morning's milk, for the older milk, as a rule, begins at once to act as a "starter"' upon the other half, and souring commences the quicker. Pouring with a big dipper is a good way, but costs in arm poTrcr. A small hand bellows, with a detachable bent tin tube thatwillreach to the bottom of the milk can, makes a cheap but effective aerator. The use of ice is not regarded with as much favor as formerly. While under the influence of the ice the milk is all right, but when tlie milk is removed and its temperature begins to rise, a ferment starts soon after, and the milk is valuable then only for present use; the milk and the use need to be brought into close relations at once, if sweet milk is the want.—Cor. Country Gentleman. FEEDING THE CALVES. Take Them Away from tho Cow as Soon as Possible. Whenever it is an item to make all that is possible out of the milk it will be best to feed the calves rather than to allow them to suck the cows. The principal advantage in this is that in a short time some sweet skim milk can be added to the sweet milk, and this can gradually be increased and the quantity of fresh milk decreased until the return can be alr,»ost if not entirely skim milli All things considered, the best plan is to take the calf away from the cow as soon as possible after it is thoroughly dry. The advantage in this is that all trouble in weaning is avoided. The longer the calf is allowed to suck the more trouble it is to wean, both with the cow and the calf. Milk the cow clean and while the milk is warm give it to the calf. A calf feeder can be used, or, with a little trouble, the calf can be taught to drink and after the first trial or two will give little if any trouble. When the calf is ten days old it will do to begin, using a small quantity of skim milk, making sure always that it is sweet and milk warm. The cream can all be saved in this way to churn into butter, and the calf will make fully as good a growth, while all the trouble of weaning is avoided, as well as the difficulty caused by sore or cracked teats, The calves should have a warm shelter when they come early, and after the weather gets warm and dry they should have a pasture to themselves where they can eat grass. They will learn to cat very soon. Some let the calves suck a few days, and then take them, off and feed; but the cow will worry less, and, all things considered, it is less trouble all around to take the calf away without allowing it to snck at all, and, when it is an item to get all the cream possible, this is much the best plan of managing.—St. Louis Eepublic. HOME-MADE CULTIVATOR. Any Intelligent Farmer Can Duplicate 'the Implement. The most effective cultivator I ever. •used was a home-made one. The three main timbers, 111, were 3K by SJ-j inches and the piece in front 2 by 3% nches wide by 5 inches in d2pth, bolted to the center piece and cut away underneath in front to accommodate the clevis. The handles, 3 3, were ordinary plow handle s bolted to the center piece about one-third the distance from the front end. The uprights, 4 4, are 1 by 2 inches, chamfered at the insides at the lower ends in order to give necessary width at the top to correspond to the width of the handles. They are attached to the pin which holds the handles together. The irons. 5 5, are K by 1 inch or heavier if desired. They are secured to a bolt with a hand setting 1 nut. When a change of adjustment is necessary, the nut is taken oft, the irons sprung off the bolt and arranged at the width desired. Two pieces of iron, 8 0, }i by 3 inches, are bolted at the front, one at the bottom, the other at the top, and act as a hinge when adjusting at different widths. The tset.h used were ordinary cultivator teeth. No wheel was used, which admitted of its being attached close to the horse. Such a machine is very cheaply and simply made. Any person that can make a pair of bar posts can do the work, except punching the irons.—J. H. Andre, in Farm and Home. CARE OF IMPLEMENTS Do Not Expose Them to tho Influences of Wet and Dry Wcatlier. Tools and implements are damaged more by rust and exposure to alternate rain and sunshine than by actual usage. Eain and dew will rust the bright jour- ; nal bearings of farm implements on one side, perhaps, rendering that side rough. Then that side of the .beariaa 1 will begin to "cut" or wear away; and as soon as one side of a journal begins to wear it will wear Caster and faster until the bearing is damaged beyond repair, requiring the substitution of a new journal. Rain and dew will expand the woodwork of implements and soften the grain of the surface, after which the heat of the sun will dry and crack the wood, making numerous small fissures for water to enter. Plow- handles and many other parts of implements that have been bent after they have been exposed to the influences of rain and sunshine lose their de^red form and shape. Shovel haaidles, scythe snaths, cradle flngers and some other bent portions of hand tools and horse implements are often ruined by exposure to storm and sunshine. Let it be an inflexible rule of the farm that tools and implements must not be left outdoors, exposed to the damaging influences of wet and dry weather. Let every helper understand that he must clean hoes, shovels and spades, wipe the blades dry and put them under shelter as soon as they are not in actual use. A man will accomplish just as much per day if he is required to clean his tools and put them in a dry place as he will to throw them down where they were used last, covered with dirt and exposed to the weather. — American Agriculturist^ __^_ SPRING FATTENING. AN IMPOSING SHAFT. th« Keep IIoc» So That Short Feed Will Fatten in a Few Weeks. There are tn-o seasons that may be considered the best for fattening hogs. One is in the fall, as the weather begins to turn cooler and new corn begins to ripen sufficiently to feed, and the other is in the spring, after the weather becomes somewhat settled and grass or clover has made enough growth,to fur- rfish a good supply of feed. In order to get the best results at either of these times it is necessary that the pigs be in a good thrifty condition. In many cases there is a failure to secure the best results at these times for the reason that the animals must needs make up for what has been lost during the summer. All feeders recognize the fact that the cold weather of winter and the heat of summer arc the two most unfavorable seasons to fatten hogs. With care in feeding and making comfortable, a steady gain may be kept up, but usually it is not a good plan to fatten at these times. But it is a great advantage to keep them in good condition during the season in order to reap the full benefit of the more favorable seasons to fatten. While hogs will fatten the faster if confined in a close pen, there is an increased risk of loss from disease, so that, taking health into consideration, the better plan is to allow them the range of a good pasture. Clover is better than grass for hogs, although with good feed in addition a very satisfactory growth can readily be secured on grass. Corn with clover makes a very satisfactory ration for fattening in the spring. In many cases, however, it will be a good plan to add a small quantity of oil meal and wheat middlings. This adds to the variety and will be beaeficial in this respect, and when corn is high, as it is in many localities now, a ration of this kind will lessen the cost. Health and thrift are necessary essentials in securing the the best gain at the lowest cost, and plenty of green food after a long feeding of dry grain with a variety of grain will make a thrifty growth. Hogs ought to be kept so that a short feed will fatten in a short time. Generally hogs that are ready to market a little early—that is, a little early in the spring and a little early in the f ail- usually bring the best prices, and so it will often be an advantage to push them a little. A pig farrowed in September can, by keeping it in good condition during the Vinter and then pushing after grass or clover gets a good start, be made ready for market by the middle of May, at least, and will return a better profit than if fed on until August or September.—St. Louis Eepublic. • —I don't like to see the face covered with whiskers, especially when it is the face of a minister. Much of tho power of a public speaker depends upon the expression of his face. Of course one may argue that the board has hygienic value, but the beard has no aesthetic or elocutionary value. The smooth face, too, represents a permanence of personal appearance which the beard does not Many people like to change their beards, and a change oE beard changes them. To a minister who cha.nges his beard I feel somewhat as did a dog whose master told him to guard his clothes while he went in swimming; when the master came out ol the water and wanted bis clothes the dog did not recogn.za his master and would not let him have his clothes. To the deaf the beard has a special objection. Not a few in ever congregation hear with their eyes. I Shalt be glad of the dawn of the day when every minister has a smooth face.—Chicago Advance. —Not Yankees.— Resident—"Looking forboard, eh? Well, I know a" excellent place, kept by a regular old- fashioned New . England housewife." Stranger—"Wall, the fact is, I jistcame from Yankee land, and, jist for the novelty of the thing, I'd rather get board with folks that ain't Yankees." Resident—"There are plenty of that sort" Stranger—"Yes, I saw 'em advertised. I knew they wasn't Yankees 'cause they always ended up with 'No questions asked.'"—N. Y. Weekly. Giro the Pigs a Chance. When the pigs are confined to dry lots they will enjoy almost anything in the shape of green food^—a sod from the fence corner, turnip tops that have grown in the pit or cellar, potato parings raw and many other things that are wasted. If they are in a rrruddy lot they will enjoy the relief given from wading in 'the mud by a coat of fresh,- clean straw. Better use the straw this way than to let it rot down in the stubble field, is the writer's experience in this' matter.—Western Eural TIio Monument to Bo Krccted Over Grave of Emma Abbott. The handsomest mortuary memorial ever erected in any cemetery in the state of Massachusetts is now in process of con struction and will be erected in 'he beautiful Oak Grove cemetery of Gloucester, to mark the final resting place of Emma Abbott, the famous ope r a p r i m a donna, and her hu s b a n d, E u- gene Wetherell. The memorial is of the Gothic style of archi- lecture, and its total height from the ground is 57 feet. Five massive granite steps lead from the ground to the floor of the canopy, and under this floor the ashes of the famous songstress will be placed. The interior arrangement of the tomb is novel. The lower compartment contains the casket in which the body of Mr. Wetherell is incased; this in turn is inclosed in a catacomb receptacle of pure white marble, hermetically sealed, on top of which will be built a unique Columbarium to receive the remains of Mrs. Wetherell (nee Abbott). The heavy slab of Quincy granite composing the center piece of the floor will securely seal the receptacle. From the base up the memorial is to be of selected Westerly granite. The carved pillars supporting the three sections will be highly polished, while the remaining decorative work shown in the cut is to be carved in the rough, in high relief. The apex of the monument will be crowned by a carving of the lamp of life. This memorial was selected by Miss Abbott from a great number of designs submitted to her by the principal constructors of this class of work, both at home and abroad. Work on the erection of the monument in the cemetery will probably be completed in November. Gone mad— the person with bad blood who's not taking Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. You are bereft of judgment and good sense if you allow your blood to get out of order, your liver sluggish—life dull, everything blue, for you may soon find out that you're in the grave—or next to it —because you did not procure the G. M. D. soon enough, and some dread disease, may be influenza or consumption, may be typhoid or malarial fever, has taken you. Consumption is Lung Scrofula. For Scrofula in its myriad forms, and for all Liver, Blood and Lung diseases, , the " Discovery " is an unequaled remedy. Everybody, now and then, feels "run-down" "played- out,"—with no power to generate vitality, in fact, just too sick to be well. That's where the right land of medicine comes in, and the "Discovery" does for a dollar what the doctor wouldn't do for less than five or ten. "We claim that nothing like it has been discovered for a blood-purifier. It's guaranteed by the makers. Your money is returned if, it dosen't benefit or cure you. IS YOUR WIFE WELL? THE WOMEN OF AMERICA ARE THE LARGEST CONSUMERS OF S. S. S. IT NEVER FAILS TO RESTORE BROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN CAUSED BY IMPOVERISHED BLOOD OR THE CARES OF - Jiv ."THE HOUSEHOLD. : OVER TEN THOUSAND OF THE BEST WOMEN OF THE COUNTRY TESTHFYTO THFS. Don 1 * fail to sond for our book oa bto*d disease*, ifcdled free. Eracrno- Co- XtUwtt, Q». "WoodL'3 „ THE GREAT ENGLISH REMBDY- . TTsed for 36 yoara _^ ^a»i£~otYoiitlifnlfollT Ly thoofuidi sue- li*Va "I »nd thaeioesios cesstully. Ouar. fGltgmitr ot I""" 1 Tears. drifted tttcvrc all *3. T^fja Give* immedtate forms of Nenroua ^IjTTS^ Mrenoth andvty- Weakness, Emla- iloos, Spermator- and°all tiS."^"^! Photo from Lire. package, tl; filx, (6, by mat), ess The Wood Detroit, Mich. (or. "for Wood'« Pho«' phodlDe; take no • •' ' ' Ono , „-.__. --. . - Write forpamphlet. Address The Wood Chomlcai Co., 131 woodward Sola by Ben Fisher. S CottOZS. COMPOUND -mnosed of Cotton Root, Tansy and Pennyroyal—a recant discovery oy an 'old physician. la successfully uied Safe, Effectual. Prioo SI. by m»H._ sealed. Ladles, ask your drasglst for Cook 1 * Cotton Hoot Compound and take no substitute, or inclose 2 stamps for sealed particulars. Address POND LILY COMPANY, No. 3 Blook, 131 Wood>yard aye., Detroit, Hicb, SolflbyEenPlslier. SI -AT LESS THAN THE PR 1 C EOFOTH E R BRAND S SOLD IN CANS ONLY. HOFFMAN'S HARMLES: HEADACHE POWDERS. Positively {to Be, CUR? ALL HEADAOHfS. heyarenotaCathar'dc For Sale by Bed Flslier O^n fWoH ESTABLISHED 1851 f 186 So. »>lireUkE5!j- CWcago> uis. i ciarkSt. She Regular Old-Established .PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Is still Treating with tho Greatest SKILL and SUCCESS ^_ M ^Sfc. 'IT ' nTT r L* __ * CMc, Nervous and Private Diseases, DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Ache and a)] the effects leading to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-failing success, $3- SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured, ff&- KIDNEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicoccle and all diseases of the Genito-Urinary Organs "cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Orcnns. <(££.?• No experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. ^5" AH 1 correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice fnnbles Dr. Clarke tr Grar- nnteo Cures in n'' Tnv^He Case? M Erwm,i, Scrofula, Syphilis. TlliidcH-r ami Kidney Hits- eases, LcnroVrhwii :iii<l Female Trouljh's, Liver Complaint. (JitUirrh, all Blood. Skin and Nervous Diseases. No matter who has failed to cure yon, write Dr. Clarke a full history of your case". Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays, 9 to 12. ' Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL, A TEAK T 1 unflertiileMohrirflT tench »i'y fitir.y IiiU'llipvntprrKm of cither »PT, who cnn rend ond wrilc. and wlio, rider hiKlructloil, wJJl work Industriously, ^ _ . _ how to enm Three ThciuRitful Dallm-H * V»nr In liioir own Iocu1[tieB t whi-rcv«rt[i»yIfvcJ will also funtliili the ultua.lon orirmj>lQyrntJiit,nt ivhtth you cnn e«ru tlintnrnouni. No money ftrineutilt.** *UCCI>IIBhi! ill uhcm>. Knuilynnd quickly Icnrncd. I di'dln; but one worker from nidi dinirict or county, I ha.vc already til light mid provided with ffnjil^ynicnt a Inrpe number, who t»r« limiting over $3000 n yrnr cauli. lt'nK'K'\V ami SOJLftt. KiillpiirtlculftwFJIEE. JtddtfCM at one*, t. C. AI>I,i::V, Jtox 42O, ,'VuKUntn, Mulue. QROTAGON U ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S | SURE CUBE for SEMINAL, NERVOUS I ">* URINARY TROUBLES'in YOUNG, I MIDOLE-AQED M J OLD. MEN, SO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OH OISAPPOINTMEKT,lJiitrosi- tlvcly relterca the worst cnsea in 24 facurs, Had permanently curcslD lOOdayx, 15duTS treatment on trial by return m&ll for SI. Circular rreo. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Sol3agts.fortu.ett8. 189 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WiS. ChlehwUr'i ZmclUh Dluiond Brut. EHNYROYAL PILLS Orl«t«»l «»d Only Cwnlue. «AFC, »J«riT» reliable. LADiesw ' . , . articular", teitlmoaiaU and »dieV <" I«K«n-, by retwrn U»IL JO.OOO Ttntlm»Dj.l'.. frame fap For dale by B. F. Keesllng, Druggist. S. 1 Lost Discharges Quickly Duplicated. Old REJECTED Claims A SPECIALTY. ISYears EXAMINER U. S, Pension Bureau. D. J. MURPHY, P.O. Box 534. Washington, D.C. LOGANSPORT KiCT BOOTH. New York Express, dally 2:6Gam Ht Wayne (Pas.) Accm., excpt Sunday 8:18 a re Kan Jit? & Toledo Ex., excpt sundayll:15 a m , Atlantic Express, dally 4:('6p m Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 936 p m WEST BOCKD. Pacific Express, dally ..." 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., exept Sunday..12.15 p m Kan City Ex:, except Sunday 8:45 p m Lafayette (.Pas.)Accm., exopt Sunday6*8 p m 8t Louis Ex., dally 10:32 pm Eel River I>Iv., SjOSranHport, West Side. ;Bct»vecn Iiocaiixportand ClilJi. EAST BOUND, Aecomodatlon.Laave, except Sundny.lO:00 a m Acoomodatlon, Leave " ". 4:40pm WEST^BOUKD. Accomodation.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Aocomodation. Arrive, " " .-MO p m WHY! YOUR LnrBB IS OUT OF ORDER You trill liavo STCK HEAT>ACHES, PAINS IS THE SOXE, DYSPEPSIA, POOB APPETITE, feel listless and unable to get through your dally -work or social cujoymejits. life Vila be a burden to you. \7iH core you, drive the POISON out of your sy stem, and make you strong and well, They «t-6t only SO cents a box and may save your lile. Can be Had at any Drug Store. *3-Bewmeof CouxTEBrana made in St.Louis.*®* 35% PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOB IT. FLEMING BROS,, - Pittsburgh, Pa, EERIEST DYES Do Year Own I>ycln?r, at Home. Th y will dye eTOrythitig. They nresold cTery- where. Price JOc* a package. Titey huvenoequi] for Streug:lj, lirif*htuosb, Araounl in Packages or for F.i^tii' »^ oi r I'olur. o; mr ''iL'Hjifr They do !!••!- •' •••'"• •-' Fu Ben KisheT. 811 Voiirth street. WANTED 10T DR x SCOTT'S nnn I c.u bcauut^ Electric I Corsets. Sample free to those t*« - ... comingapctnu. N. risk, quick eslei. Territory piven, satietactioa gruarnnleed. Addres* Dg.SGOTT.8<ia Broadway St..N.Y. CARRIAGES! i njjifcfc a sf>ecin]ty cf munufftctijr- Ing IJHby CarrlH^eBto Kell direct T« private tturLie". You can, therefore, do bettor with mettiuxi , a Oeu-le Delivered Free of Charge to all points In the United States- Semi lur Illustrated Cutnlopue. CHAS. RAISER, Nlfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ate., Chicago, 111. WEAK MEN Suffertoefrom the eff«ct« of youthful orrors, ««r!f dcciwiBtiOK-weiineiiB, lottmunliood. ore., I will vilniblo toitieo /eciiodj containing full for borne cure, PREE oJ charge. A uedicil work ; «hould be read by e nervous *&d debilitated. Prof. F. C. FOWLEK, Jfoodus, Conn. WMoijLanier&Co,, 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BAXKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." 1 Condenser-Time Table IK EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peor!a and Indianapolis and Michigan City. . DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and oanafla Trains Leave T/ogansport and connect wltb the L, E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH B. E- Leave LoRansport, J :13 p. ra.. 11:20 a,m.. Airlva Peru 4:36p.m.. 11:44a.m.. L. E. & W. H. R. Leave Pern, North Bound 4:45p.m Sonth Bound 11:50 a, m WABASH K. E. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:60a.m ArriveLaJfHrette, 4:55p.m.. 930 a.m L. E. & W, R. B, Leave LaKayette, EastBonnd 1:50 p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PABKEH, Traffic Manager, . C. V. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket. '.NDUNAPOL1S, UfD. 8:19 a,m 8:55 a.m 10:40 a. ff A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,sole Agents in Logansporfc. I CURE RUPTURE DR. HOME'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES! Have Cured 10.OQQ Ruptures in 15 Years. * 4< I Riiffprrrl with a double mptt.ro 5 yp^r*?. TOITT Elec--, trie Truss cured mo In Si/* mouths. <T- G. PniLFOT,", Sept 24 f '90. . _____ Chattanooga, Tonn. "Your Elwtrlc Truss cured my rnpfnrp nftcr Biifforlnir 15 years, ana. A. DOUGHTY." Ahsecon, K. J. Oct. 8, '90, "lam cuml sound ntvl w«)] by voarlnfr yonr Electric Truss. K. UAHVKY." Davis CJry, Iowa. A up. 17, '90.- Theonly m-milne Kli'otflc Tnifcw mut Itelt Comblno* 1 ! In thy world» 6O-pneolll«KtrnH'd"Uookwnlfr<:e.fiCill " DR. HQRNE, INVENTOR, 180 WASASH AYE., CHICP W. L. DOUGLAS and other Fried.--!. ties for Gentlemen, Ladles,ctc.,arowar- rautod, and BO stamped on bottom. Addrens W. JL. DO L'GLAS, Brockton, Muss. Sold by j. B. WINTERS;

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