Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 14, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 14, 1891
Page 6
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MILK FEVER CURE. Wronij Tivvtrnnnt of the Disease Worse Th:in No Treatment at All. West everyone who has many cows has seen, one or more cases of milk-fever and most dairymen have a favorite remedy for it; some of them are anything but sensible, and if a co\v survives some of the tr.j^tmcnts which I have heard advoeated, it is because she has a strong stomach and won't die if she can help it. One dairyman whom I know to be a successful farmer and the owner of a large herd, says: "When one of my cows has milk fever 1 give her all the soft soap I can get into her." I do not know which to pity most, the cow \vhich has to swallow this stuff or the man who feels it his duty to give it to her. The trouble usually comes on the second or third day after calving, seldom later than the third, but occasionally on the first. It can be told by the presence of high fever; by the cow's getting up and lying down, turning the head _ to the Qanks, and when further advanced the head laid back on one side. In the later stages the head is tossed aimiessly around, often striking against the floor or anything that is near enough to be hit, the eyes become dull, and unless the fever takes a turn for the better death ensues in the course of a few hours. When you first notice that the animal is uneasy then is the time to give her some attention, and a dose of tpsom salts, about a handful dissolved in a quart of water, should be given from a Strong bottle. Just hold up her head and pour it down her throat. If she does not quiet down in four hours repeat the dose, and if she has grown xvorse give her ten drops of strong tincture 6f aconite in a pint of water, and repeat this dose every four hours till she gets on her feet again. Care should be taken that the animal does not catch cold; she ought not to be allowed out of doors unless it is quite warm and dry for several weeks after an attack of milk fever.—Farm, Field and Stockman. SELECTION OF EGGS. a Ilifh Valuable Sacgestlona Offered by English Authority. The following suggestions are offered by that excellent English publication. Feathered World: In selecting eggs for hatching purposes, it is advisable to reject all those which are above or below the average size, also any that are irregular in shape or rong-h in shelL Of course the eggs should be fresh, the fresher the better. Our system of keeping eggs in as good -condition as possible for hatching is to pack them, as soon as they are laid, in fine dry meal, •with large end downwards, and store them in a cool place. The reason for placing the large end downwards is that this end of the shell is the most porous part,.and, consequently, through it the egg is most likely to be injuriously affected either from loss of moisture by evaporation or by atmospheric influences. The atmosphere acts upon the she'll of an egg, wasting it away, more especially at the largo end, because it is much softer there; hence the egg ia more easily damaged. The shell should not he coated to preserve the eggs from damage when intended for hatching, as by doing this we interfere with the proper functions of the shell If eggs for sitting are kept on their sides they should occasionally be turned, so as to avoid the possibility of injury Shroogh shifting or bulging- the membrane (partition) between the egg substance and the air chambe r at the large end. ' • WORKING TOGETHER. A. Sensible Little Sermon lor Farmers and Their Fiirollles. It is the object of labor which gives it its highest dignity and its constant reward. The carpenter who plies his saw and his plane; the stone-cutter who hews the foundation stones, and the mason who builds upon them; the blacksmith who shapes the heated iron; the weaver who plies the loom and the shuttle; the farmer, the gardener, nay the common laborer—each one of these •who pursues his task with the feeling: "I am discharging my duty by earning a support for myself and providing- for the present wafots and future maintenance of those who are dear to ma; I am creating something that will add to the welfare, the comfort, the happiness of others, and ( am serving the interests of the human race"—he, whatever his employment or station, who has this object, holds, in truth,, a position more .dignified, more honorable, than the advocate who is pleading, with whatever eloquence and ingenuity, yet in disregard to essential justice; than the political leader, applauded, successful, to whom politics is simply a matter of gain and of place; than the great financier and speculator whose wealth is to him simply the means of its own multiplication. Only that labor is divine which has divineness in its object and in its spirit.—Philadelphia National Baptist • An Iowa correspondent says he has experimented with feeding bran, and fails to discover that it has any real value in it. He wants as to explain "if you can" what virtue there is in xvheat bran! Well, that takes some of our breath, and with what we have left we inquire if all those who are paying from S16 to S24 per ton for it are deluded mortals, and throwing their money away? Chemistry says there is 11.7-2 per cent, of albuminoids; 44.GG of carbohydrates, and 2.58 per cent, fat hi wheat bran; and that it is Worth §1.03 per 100 pounds to feed when oatmeal is worth Si. 19 per 100 pounds. If our iriend does not believe this, aocUreally wants to know, let him try feeding two yigs of equal weights and same litter, t(he two feeds, and ,spe how he comes out at the end of three month's. ', If he really wante to "down"., the chemist, and prove T»tn fiie general opinion of good feedenu *iat is a good way for £lm to mal» »4*aonstr»tii>a.—Hoard's Dairyman. . KANSAS Sketcli of a FODDER CUTTER. Co-'vonUmt Implement That In Easily Made. Every one in Kansas makes fodder cutters, and all are different. I in- llose a sketch of the best one I have ased and also the easiest made. One man can cut more than half as much as two on a double knife sled, as with the latter men are in each other's way. One horse can pull it on a slow trot all day, and a man can take the corn if it is not too heavy. The runners, Fig. 1, are two by six inches, and six feet long, with a hickory runner pegged on the one next to the corn. The floor is of FIG. L—THE RUXXEP.S. 'inch boards nailed solidly; the scat of two-by-four-inch stuff, bolted on. The knife, Fig. 2, is a railroad scythe, three feet long, set as slopingly as possible, with the edge slightly raised, and bolted on solidly with iron straps below and above. Holes should be drilled in the scythe. There should be shafts to it to keep the horse from FIG. 2.— THE SCTTHB KNIFE. running back on to the knife, if it should get frightened or in turning around. It will not run sidewise as a person would think, and it can be made to run the right distance from the corn by changing the singletree on the chain. Grab the corn on the outside with both hands, and let it fall and lie across the knee.—Rural New Yorker. FRUITFUL STIMULUS. Keeping Farm Acoo&ntti Is ft Labor Ho-r- 1ns lf» Own Rewards. A farmer is brought in contact with things that ought to keep his miod bright and active; yet many neglect their splendid opportunities, and become mere "clodhoppers." A few minutes spent each day with pen in hand is restful and educative, and that is -just what the farmer needs to repel mental rust. In this line I sug-gest a farm record as a thing- of great value, and it can be kept with little trouble. First, a map should be made of the farm, the fields numbered, and orchards, brooks and timber located. In the descriptive notes accompanying the map, give size of fields, kind of fence, and condition at the time. Next, open an account with each field, and make notes during- the year as occasion requires. State what crop is grown, when sown or planted, when harvested, and what the yield was. If a short crop, state the cause, as drought, frost, rust, etc. If manure or fertilizer is applied, state when and how, and .the quantity. If any new fences are built give date and cost. Such a record of a field could be kept for several years on a single page of an ordinary account boos, and would require but a few moments at a'time three or four time%. a year. It would be a great pleasure to be - able at a glance to tell just what a field had pro. duced each year for a long series, how long the fences had been built, how often it had been in grass or clover, and all about it, and such a record would increase in value with each passing year. I am sure, also, that attention to such points as these make a man a better and more careful farmer, and they certainly make him more intelligent and happy in his work. A habit of observation and attention to little things is worth money to the farmer, and such a habit can be cultivated just as certainly as a plant can. I know no man more to be envied'than the happy, successful farmer, who finds, out Nature's secrets and labors in her laboratory. His life is a continued growth, and he is one of the "workers together with God."—Waldo F. Brown, in N. Y. Tribune. How to Raise Fine Frultd. Fruit trees, bushes, vines and plants seem to have been the great field for the work of insects and fungi. Berry bushes have been attacked mostly by rusts. Fruit trees and their fruits are troubled with black rot, leaf blight; scab, rot and insects, and grapes have rot, mildew and other, diseases. The force pump is as indispensable a machine in the vineyards and orchards of the largest and best fruit growers of to-day as is the horse, and cultivator. If it were not for the force pump, Bordeaux mixture and arsenical poisons many hundreds of acres of vineyards and orchards would be abandoned every year. —Farm and Home. MOVABLE: PIG STY. It Can Be Drawn to Any Part of the Farm by a Team.of Horses. Here is the pig- sty that can be drawn to any part of the farm by a team of horses, and shutting the swine in the covered pen they can be moved a few few feet to fresh clover daily, thus avoiding all ulth .and contagion from THE DEAD STRATEGIST. Brief Outline of tho Late General von Moltke's Wonderful Career. Helmuth Karl von Moltke was dej scended from a well-known Mecklenburg family. He was born at Parchim on October 20, 1600. Soon after his birth his parents settled in Holstein and in his twelfth year he was sent to Copenhagen to devote himself to the military profession. In 1822 he entered the Prussian service as a lieutenant and studied in the military academy. In 1SS5 he took a tour in Turkey, which brought him under the notice of the sultan, who advised with him on the reorganization of the Turkish army. He remained several years in Turkey and in 1839 took part in the campaign of the Turks in Syria against the Viceroy Mehemed Ali of Egypt. In 1845, having returned to Prussia and published an account of his Turkish experiences, he and repairs reduce, the .income derived from that, so that he ordinarily does not receive more than S300 net interest upon his investment. In addition to this his house is depreciating a little in value each year. Three hundred dollars is only 5 per cent, net upon 80,000 investment. So it cannot justly be said that the landlord is obtaining too high a rent. If he were expecting a 6 per cent, investment he is §00 out of pocket. What is the trouble, then? The most reasonable explanation is that the tenant is living in a better house than he can afford iipon a SI, 500 income. To men thus situated a flat should appeal strongly. It eliminates many small items of expense, and some large ones which a house necessarily carries with it, and the good woman of the family is saved a great deal of wear and tear in the shape of fewer steps and less work —Chicacro Herald. THE LATE GENERAL TON MOLTKE. became adjutant to Prince Henry, oi Prussia, .then resident in Rome, and after his death was engaged with the general command on the Rhine, becoming in 1848 a member of the grand general staff and in 1849 chief of the staff of the army corps in Madgeburg-. In 1858 he was advanced to the rank of chief of the grand general staff of the Prussian army, and in 1859" became a lieutenant general. In the Austro-Italian war Moltke was present in the Austrian headquarters, and after the conclusion of peace spared no pains to develop the capacity of the Prussian army. When the war of 1864 against Denmark broke out Moltke sketched the plan of the campaign and assisted in its execution. The whole plan of the Bohemian campaign was due to Moltke, who was personally present in the battle of Konig- gratz, which he led. He in like manner arranged the bold advance of the Prussian columns against Olmutz and Vienna and negotiated the preliminaries of peace. For these services he received ;the order of the Black Eagle. To the brilliant strategy of "Father Moltke," as he was termed in the German army, the victories in the Franco-German war were ascribed. He was practically the commander in chief and the whole plan of campaign was due to him. In recognition of his services he was made chief marshal of the German empire in 1871 and was created count in 1873. From the czar he received the military decoration of the order of St. George in 1870 and from his own sovereign the grand cross of the order of the Iron Cross in 1871. COOP FOR CHICKENS. Said to Be n Perfect Protection from Poultry Pests. Our illustration, drawing of which was furnished by Burdett Hassett, of Iowa, shows a practical chicken coop, such as every energ-etic poultry raiser might well possess. Of it he says: "I have been using one for some time, and it seems almost perfection. It is dry, warm, well ventilated, and a perfect protection against poultry enemies— a is a wire window; J is a door in'further end, fastened at the top with a button. The front door, c, is hinged at the top and supported by swinging brace d, which COOP FOB CHICKS. when hooked to different nails in the end, holds the door at any desired incline, to protect from sun and rain; or closing entire to exclude rats, weasels and other depredators. The coop is easily cleaned through the end door, by using a hoe or shovel." Better make one.—Orange Judd Farmer. FARM AND FIRESIDE. other hogs. ' A'nyone can build them, they can face the sun, shelter from the wind and storms and serve for young or fattening swine, breeders or sick animals. The rude runners on which they move may be made of 3x4 plank lumber sawed for sled shoes or rough, light poles cut for the purpose. They must be bereled at one end to ride orer obstructions.— Hollister Sige, in Farm »nd Home. UMTS with scabby Uf£-4kmil& set b« s»t «s it t* AZways open —the offer made by the proprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. It's a reward of §500 cash for an incurable case of catarrh, no matter how bad, or of how long standing. They'll carry it out, too. It's one thing to make the offer., It's a very different thicg to make it good. It couldn't be done, except with an extraordinary medicine. But that's what they have. By it's mild, soothing, cleansing and healing properties, Dr. Sage's Remedy cures the worst, cases. It doesn't simply palliate for a time, or drive the disease to the lungs. It produces a perfect and permanent cure. Try- it and see. If you can't be cured, you'll be paid. The only question ia — are you willing to make the test, if the makers are willing to take the risk? If so, the rest is easy. You pay your druggist fifty cents and the trial begins. If you're wanting the $500 you'll get something better— a cure 1 MERITS OF THE SMALL FLAT. IT is just as bad policy to give poor food to good stock as to give good food to poor stock. Both should be good, the food and the stock; then there may bo some profit in the combination. A FAKM near a manufacturing town is worth a large percentage more than one distant from it. Why? Because the town furnishes a ready cash market for perishable crops that cannot be shipped far or held for sale, but that are the most profitable crops to raise. NOTHISG will purify and keep a stable so free from odors as the uss of air- slaked lime, and everyone keeping horses or any kind of stock will find it pays to keep a barrel, or at least a keg, of it at hand, to be used daily. A small amount of lime scattered over the floor after •cleansing will render the air of the stables pure and wholesome. THOSE persons who think they cannot milk a cow without wetting .their fingers may try as a substitute for this objectionable practice the use of a little fine salt rubbed on their hands. This will sufficiently moisten a dry hand, by absorption of moisture from the air, to make the milking- easy. .But really there is no need of it, as dry milking- is easy enough. A Monster Grape-fine. The largest grapevine in the world ia that growing at Oys, Portugal, which has been bearing since 1802. The maximum yield was in 1864, in which year it produced a sufficient quantity of grapes to make 165 gallons of wine; in 1874, 148}^ .gallons, and in 188*, only 79K gallons. Last year it seems to have taken an extra spurt, the expressed juice of the grapes it produced again e^tceeding the 100-gallon mark. It covers an area of 3,815 square feet, the stem at the base measuring OX feet in circumference. "What Recommendations It Oft'ors to Men of Moderate IVXeans. What sort o£ a house ought a man to live in who has- a moderate sized family,.say, for instance, a wife and two children, and has an. income of 81,500 a year? Such a man usually feels that he must .have.a fairly good house—a house that will cost him probably S30 a month rent. A little figuring upon this basis-produces some suggestive results, A monthly rent of 6S» means a yearly rent of S860, nearly . a quarter of-an in«om« of f 1,500. The first impression received Is that *. quarter of his imcome is too much for one to pay for the single item of rentj and the second impression in thiA th« landlord is obtaining t«o much money. Let's see if he is. His house »»d Itad «ost him is YOUR WIFE WELL? THE WOMEN OF AMERICA ARE THE LARGEST CONSUMERS OF S. S. S. IT NEVER FAILS TO RESTORM BROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN QAUSED BY IMPOVERISHED BLOOD OB THE CARES OF -'/{£"•; THE HOUSEHOLD. }\*~'*' OVER TEN THOUSAND '•" OP THE BEST WOMEN OF THE COUNTRY TESTIFY TO THIS. Don't fail to send for onr book a* M**4 (UsetiM*. HaBed free. firm Srecmo Co- Atbutt*. Q». "Woo<3.'s THE GREAT EflOLIBH BEMBDlf- TJaod for 35 jtitrs —^^ ^^^k °C Youttifnl t oUy anted tdcnre nil ^9*BfP3 Otvettmmtftttf fornii of Nervoua ^V^^f**lf itrcnffth ondvtp-, \VoakneM, Emu- ^KK^CaW or. A*tcdrnnrliif • •Ions, Bptrmator- •^•'^•P'S^ for Wood'iJPhc*. rbAft. 'IlnDOtftncT **"*'* * Anfr. n^i\Ali,m.".la{tr*'rtn- •TI/I tn rhmrfT^ta Photo from Ito >n batttttfa. -Oii«' paekHE*,*!; ilx, $6. br m»U ( , Wriw.for pamphlet, Addrwi The.Wood ChewUkl Co., 131 "Woodward BVT*., Dotrolt, Hloli. . , : , . SoldbyBenFislier. Oottjoat Itootr COMPOUND 1 «f OJt«* »**t, Tnirr nd PACKA6ECOFFEES AB.frATES 6 CO. • INDIANAPOLIS, IND» HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HEADACHE POWDERS. ositively the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. eyarenotaCithartic ' For Sale by Bed Fisher, ESTABLISHED 1851 ( 186 So. Chicago, Ills. i ClarkSt. The Regular Old-EstablisheJ PHYSICIAN AND SUEM listlll Treating with IhsGreatwt SKILL and SUCCESS tonic, Herons anfl Mate Diseases, <5rNERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Man. hood. Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains, .Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Ache and alj the effects leading to early decay and perhaps Con- -umption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-failing success. J8S- SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. O-KIDNEY and URINARY complaints. Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocele and all diseases of the Gcnito-Urinary Organs cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Organs. 33- No experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. .ftjS'AU correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clarke tcGnar- antee Cnr^s in all Curable Cases of E<v,ema, Scrofula, Syphilis, Bladder and Kidney I)is- e,ises, L«urorrho>:i and Feninle Troubles, Liver Complaint, Catarrh, all Blood, Skin uud Nervous .Diseases. No matter who has failed to cure you, write Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Hours, B to 8; Sundays, 9 to iz. Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL. $3000; A TTE Alt I I urfdertuke to brtvflr I tench ary fairly liiteliiggnt i>i-r*00 of ell tt*V •cr, wlio c*n rcttd and -writ*, and who, iftcr Innruction.wiJl work industriounlv. , _ . _ . _iowtt> wn Thrw TlKi.ji.imd I>ollmr«'ii Your In thrlr own loca'llles^vhcruver they Hvr.T will »l»o ftiralMi the •! tuMlon or ftnploym«nt,fttwbtch you can urn that: amount, yomontty foriiitfunli'iJi nupypsufcl ita above. Hazily and quickly- learned. I (k*tre but one worker from rnch district or county. I havonlready teupr number, " and S< E.C., 'orkcr from ench district or count; . with employment a Huiu>tiCDluiFj , ISox 4£O, HROTAGON U R 0 F. 01EFFENBACH'S • SURE CURE ""• StMINAL, NERVOUS I .=<! URINARY TROUBLES in YOUNO, I MIDDLE-ABED ">* OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCEB- TAINTT OR aiSAPPOINTMENT, but post. t|Tcly rtflleTca theircnrt ati&fs la 24 aovrs, , ,- : - and permanently oure* ID lOOdnyH. I5laji treatment OD trial by return anil for SI. cireninr rroc. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Solaagt3.tortheU.S. 189 WlS.ST., MILWAUKEE,WlS. P OMeliMiter'i Kiel!* DtkmoB' Br ENNYROYAL PILLS ' — frr CMclttlttr'i J tnd IB Bed uid Gold aa «, iel]»d with blae ribbon. Take ^ etv ftftut donymiu tvbttitu* . . , •twin* tor D*rtlea!«r» ( - iestlmoiiUJ* *a4 - Kkllef f»r Lmiit*," *> later, by retm lO.OWTetltmODJiX tf(une Paper, For Sale bj B. F. Keesllng, Druggist. n r ii c i n y c old EEJECTBD Claims ULIlOIUIlO* A SPECIALTY. i Lost Discharges Quickly Duplicated. 18 Years EXAMINER U. S. Pension Bureau.' D. I. MURPHY, P. O. Box 634. Wathlngton, P. C. TIME TABLE ,. _ New York Express, Oailj. '...'. ........ 2:56 a ro Ft Wayne (Pas.) Accra., excpt Sunday 8:18 a m Kan 2ity * T»ledo Ex., exept BtindaTlliB & m Atlantic Eipress, dally ............... **6 P m Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WIET BOtnro. Pacific ExpWSD, dally.... .. ........... 7£2 a m Aooommsdatlon Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12:15 p m Kan City 3X, racept Sunday ......... 8^5pm Latriyette (Pas.)Aocm., exopt Sunday SfS p m Stl^oUKx., dally ................... 1032pm Eel »lver BIT., l,«e»n»port, WcBt Side. {Between lj«e<uni*P°rt i»jid Cbtll. . ... XAST .BOUKD. . . By.10.-flO a m 4:40 pm , Acc*m*djttlon, Lswr* ; AMT*. 1:1* •» <M«>M Dr, C, Mclane's Celebrated LIVER PILLS WILL CURE A few doses taken at the right time will often save a severe spell of sickness. Price brily 25 cents at any drug store. Be sure and see that Dr. C. McLANE'S CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS, FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa., ia o n the box. None other is Genuine. Use IVORY POLISH for the Teeth,. UDIES Do Your Own Dycinp, at Home. • Th-y will dye «Torything. Taey ore gold everywhere. Price IOC. a package. Th«yhavenoequ»l for Streuftr.li, BnfrhtnwB. Amount in Package* •r for 3?jrt.ii'5» of Color, or no- fa-Hne Qualities. They do i» t <• ••' — - ........ <'i- «r PorsRlebjr Ben Fisher, 311 Konrtli street. ' WANTED £55a 18255- I Corset.. Samplelre« to those b» •> cominur «gent». N» rlik, quick ulM. Territory given, utirticUon gmsrantwl. Addreu P».8COTT4Ua Broadway 8t..M.Y. TO WEAK MEN BtuTerinr from tti* effect* of youthful orron, e»rly <l«c»r, -WMtlngwemkneM, loitaujjiood, etc., I will •end. * T»In»ble trwtiie (BMlwl) containing foil paaticnUn for homo cnn, FREE 0* charge. A •pliodld medical -work; •honld Do read, by t-ntf man ifflo it nerroni and debilitated. AddreM, Trot. f. C, FOWLER, Hoodug, Conn. Winsloi,Lanier&Co., i? NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS' AND LOANS NEGO TIA TED. ii be earned «i o ^ KM line of work, mm II M! I V ra P fd1 y "id honorably, by thoif of Qfl I I |» $* ¥ •Hfcw »*. -VOiKiR or old, and in their IWIUlWfL. I ow nJ««tW*»,wh«n!verllii;yliT«.Any • • • %T • VS l*ai I .no oin do ihe work. En*y to letm. W« furakh everything. Wn aUrt you. No risk. You can devote your apart roomeni", or alt your time to ihe w<rk. Thii is an entirely new les.d ( and briujfi wonderful aucceai to ticry worker. BBKfniiera are earning: from (25 to *tO pcrWcek «nd upwarda, and more arty a Hltls •xperienc*. We can ftimlfti you the em- and more attv a Uttla •xperienc*. We can ftimlttt you the employment »nd teach yon rKKK. No KUCC tc oxplain her*. FUJI toformatlttn KltKK. V*1TE <fc CO., AGflCBTjL, JtALXK. Lake Erie & Western Railroad. Co. "NATURAL, GAS ROUTE." Condensed TimeTable IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1690 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and mcW- ganClty. DIRECT Connections to and from all points IB the United States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport and connect with tne L. E. * W. Trains as follows: 8J9a.m 8:55 a.m 10:40 a. n- WABASHE.E- Leave Logansport, 4:18 p.m..11:20 a.m. Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m..ll:«a.m. L. E. * W. K. a. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:45p.m Soutb Bound 11:50 a, m WABASH E. K. Leave Logansport, 3.-45p.m.. 7:60 a. no Arrive LaFajette, -4:55 p.m.. 83oa.m L. E. t W. B. K. Leave LaFayette, EastBonnd l:50p.m West Bound 6:10 p.m H. C. PAEKEE, Traffic Manager, C. T. DALY, Gen. Pass. * Ticket Agt. '.NDIANAPOLlS, D?D. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keertiiig and Cullen & Co.,soJ» in Logansport. I CURE RUPTURI DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES < Have Cured 10,00^ Ruptures in IE Tears* • "I suiTerflrt'with a double rupture 5 years. TonrElfip- trlc Truss cured mo In 3i,«j mouths. J. 6. PHILPOT." Sept. 24,'so. CfiattaDooja, TBDE. "Yonr £)iy;t-!o Truss cured myrurture after snfferliwt 15 roars. UBS. A. DousHTT." >bsecon, N. J. Oct. 8, '90•1 am cored sound and well by -wearing yonr Elcctritf Truss. K. HAHTBr." Davis City. lows.. AUK. i", '99. Tho only crnulno Hwtrtc Triiw n«d Hclt Comfclnc". In theWorUl, <JO.pmrMn«atMit<*d l>ooU*rntfrw.iiCH) D«.HORfl£, INVESTOR, 180 WABASH AVE,, CHIM W.L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE ••d otfcer Hpeclfcl- • for Gentlemen, end •o-nuijwl <m bottom. ' J. B.

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