Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 10, 1896 · Page 2
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September 10, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, September 10, 1896
Page 2
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Gladness Comes W ith a better understanding- of the transient natwc of the many phys. leslills, which vanish-before propercf- forte—gentle effoi-ts—pleasant efforts— ligbUy directed: ^ There is comfort in 4h« knowledge, that so many forms of •lekness are not clue, to uu.y actual dis- nt~, but simply to a constipatedconcJ'- •HOD of the system, which the plciisatit ftaaily laxative, Syrup of Fijis. prompt- taremoves- That is \v\\y it is the only nmedy with millions of families, and is ••Vrrwherc esteemed so highly by all who value good health, its beneficial •ffocts are due to tlie fact, that it is the m^ remedy which. promotes internal dnnliness without dcbilitat'-ag the ns on which it acts. It is therefore portant, in order to get its bone- effects, to riotc when you pur- , that you have the genuine arti- which is manufactxircd by the Culi- Joraia Fig Syrup Co. only and sola .by all r3puta'ble druggists. M in the enjoyment of good healthi «ad the system is regular, laxatives or •tber remedies arc then not needed. If lOlcted \vitb any actual disease, ore inaj be commended to the most skillful gkyaicians, but if in need'of a laxative, •Me should have the best, nnd with the wall-informed everywhere, Syrup of 3Bf» stands highest ami is most largely «Md and gives most, gennral satisfaction, OLD PEOPLE. Old people who require medicine to regulate the bowels aiid kidneys will find tbe true remedy in Electric Bitters. This medicine does not stimulate and contains no whiskey nor other intoxicant, bnt nets,as a tonic and alterative. It acts mildly on the frtomach and bowels, adding strength and giving tone to the organs, thereby aiding nature in the performance of the functions. Electric Bitters is an excellent appetizer and aids digestion. Old People find it Just exactly what they need. Price fifty cents and $1.00 per bottle at B. F.. Keesllng's drug store. . * . • An accidental remark by n prisoner led to the discovery of a conspiracy among fifteen prisoners at Connersvllle •to 'break jail. Tlhree saws and a flle -were found hidden in William Mason's cell. Poteon Ivy, Insect bites, bruises, •calds, bnrne, are quickly cured by DeWitt's TVftch Hazel Salve, the great pile . cnre ._jno. M. Johnston. Pots were.set at the Nivlson:bottle factory at Elwood yesterday,' ami the jfcatt -will start on Monday with 200 men. TWO LIVES SAVED. Mrs. Phoebe Thomas, of Junction City, ill., was told by her.doctors she had consumption and that there wns no hope for her, but two bottles Dr. King's." New Discovery . completely cured Ber and. she. says It .saved :her life. Mr. Thos.. Eggers, 139 Florida St., ; San Francisco, suffered from a dreadful cold, approaching consumption tried, without; result everything else then bought one bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery and in two weeks was cured.-He Is naturally thankful. It is such results, of which these are samples, that prove the wonderful efficacy of this. medicine in coughs and colds.. Free trial bottles at B, F. Keesllng's drug store. Begu- lar size 50c and $1.00. A report from Madison is to the effect that George Roman, eighteen • years old, under arrest for disturbing meeting, shot Sheriff Bear, of Trimble county, Kentucky .in the groin, inflict- .5ng a. fatal wound,. and then .escaped. Tneories of enre'may be discussed at Jengfh by physicians, bnt the snfferers want quick relief: arid One Minute .>Oough Cure will give It to th»m. A «afe cure -for children. It Is "the only liarmless remedy that produces Immedl- .«te results."— Jno. M. Johnston. Contractors Bailey & Koerner, ot Ix>ulsville, yesterday commenced work •on Madison's $50,000 public building.. SENT IT TO HIS MOTHER IN GERMANY. Mr. Jacob Esbensen, who is Iu the employ of tho Chicago Lumber Co., at Des Molnc«, Iowa, snya: "I have just «ont some medicine bnck to my mother in the old country, that I know from personal use to be the best medicine in the world for rheumatism, having used it In my family for several years. It is called Chamberlain's Pnin Balm. . It always does the work." 00 cent bottles for sale by B. F, Keesling, druggist,- ' Harry O. Matthews has sold his paper, the iniroy .Press, to Charles Sletch, .of New Carlisle,. 0, •HfONDERFUL are the cures by WW Hood's Sarsaparilla, and are simple and natural. p4rUl& makes yet they Hood's Sana-; N ICKNAMES FOR MONEY. All the Small pieces Bear Odd Designations. Few people realize, that cyei-y piece of money luis a nickname., It has, however,' aml""s6iuc"of the"names arc very odd. Tho $100'.'note luis bnt one nickname, but It Is exceedingly nppro- prla-to as well as tllsalflccl. It needs no 'more, for there ave tliousiwuls of persons in this-conntry who have never seen a note of this denominaitlon. Everybody h.is soon sninll chiuige, though, and the convraonnefls of this spOL-los of money has suggested scores of sobriquets,'appropriate n.m'1 tihe. reverse, grave and. gay, effusively funny and humorously pathdtic. Tlie "nickel" as a name, was suggested by the common idea tliat this metal entered largely into the composition of the coin.' It is a misnomer, as the piece consists of 75 per cent of copper nnd only 25 per cent, of tlie metal which gave It a name. "Car-fares"—a slang name for the same piece, lllustrswes the universality of this method of transportation, while "chlckeu-feed." as a name only for live-cent pieces, but also- for other smia.ll change, undoubtedly came from the rural districts. "Fllpper-up" sug- gts-ts n, frequent use to which the nickel is placed in certain circles. "Pennies" and "picayunes" indicate the contempt, more pretended than real, Into which,.our smallest coins have fallen. The latter name,'like "bit," preserves a morsel of history not familiar to 'tlie general readers. "Picayune," now used us a. syuonmy for the smallest value expressed In money terms, was once t,he name of n. special coin. It was worth about one-ha.lf cent and at one time, during our Colonial clays, when all sorts of coin passed current at all sorts of .valuations, circulated along the Atlantic coast. The "bit," now" only a money of account a,nd most familiar in the well- known form -"two bits" a synonmy for the 25-cent piece, was also at one time a coin, eqnal iu -wilue to a Spanish pls- taroen, and worth a little more than 10 cents. Wlhen the English shilling and Spanish pistareon, were supplanted by our familiar "quarter," the names remained long after the coin had disappeared. "Shilling" has now finally disappeared from use, save along the Canadian border, -where prices are frequently made in both ; kinds of money, but the "bit" we still have with us. GAS AT TIPTON. .Tipton Tribune: The newspapers of the State have been Waving a groat deal of Imaginary fun over the fact that gas wcOls are ushered In at Tipton with brass bands. They say that Taptan has remained so long in Ignorance of the fact that there was gas under the town that the discovery lias set the people crazy. There.are a great many people here who have always believed, that there was gas under tlie town, and when the Indiana gas belt Tvas discovered ttoee wedls were put down here, but all three were pronounced failures. Since .that time, however, a good well 1ms boon, developed within a hundred yards of one of the previous "failures" and there are two other wells here that are good ones one of them being on *he principal street of the town and 'within four squares .of the court house. We have apparently been made the victims of a gang of bunco steerers, but we are now satisfied that Tdpton has tbe best supply of gas to be found anywhere in the State. iThere Is an immense field here that has never bean drawn, from, and the man. who to looking for gas Vv-Ill find it right in TJptooa after many other towns bave ceased to use the article. In a recent letter,to'the manufacturers Mr. W. F. Benjamin, editor of the Spectator, Rushford, N. Y-, says: "It may be a pleasure to you to know the high, esteem in which Chamberlain's medicines are held by. the people . of your own States, where they must be best known. An aunt of mine,, who resides at Dexter, Iowa, was about to. visit me a few years since, and before leaving home wrote me, asking if they were sold here, stating If they were not she would bring a quantity with her, as she did not like to be without them." The medicines referred to are Cham-: berlain's Cough Remedy, famous for Its cures of colds and croup: Chamberlain's Pain Balm for rheumatism, lame back, pains In the side and chest, .and Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di- arrhoea Remedy for bowel complaints.; These medicines have been in.constant use in Iowa for about a quarter of a century. The people have learned /that they, are articles of -great worth and. merit, and unequaled by any other. They are for sale here.by B. F. 'Keesling, druggist. The Birookston Reporter has been enlarged. INDIANA STATE FAIR EXCTTH- -.. ..,.,, l ,,..,,.. Via Pennsylvania Lines, Sept. 14th to 10th.—Low round trip tickets to Indianapolis will be sold via, Pennsylvania Lines for Indiana State Fair; return coupons'Tnlld'Sept. 20tni'inclusive. PATENT DEVICES. For stoppinp; Irnnaway nurses many devices have been patented.: One had an elaborate arrangement whereby the Increasing velocity of the wheels so woutfd a string hs to tlgTilteh the bit, and bring the oalmml to a true sense 6C dlffnity, another, for RuMIng the wheels fa i prevent."coMisloiis; 'a'third, to disconnect the carriage from'the shiafts by an, electric button, -and also by a lever; but there, is .none for Insur- inp cool fl.ni! decided action on. the part of those In the carriage. The latest, however, Is to tickle the horse's ears, .and presumably Its attention by electric current. This might, Indeed, excite female curiosity and prove effective, pretty much for the same reason of nature as was urged as objectionable in the case of the hunter mnre which persisted in hclmlrjhg herself In every puddle.—Good Words. "Boys will be boys," but you cnn't afford to lose any of them. Be ready for the green npple season by haying DoWltt's Colic & Cholera Onr<> In the •HIIIKH.—.inn. M. Johnston*. Fire destroyed a good portion of Blcknell last night. Lemon Brothers' lumber yiml inul the Beacon office lire aimouK the buildings destroyed. Loss, $12,000. . , Don't trifle away time when ynu 'iave cholera merlins or diarrhoea. Fight them In the beginning \vlvh DcWItt's Colic &. Cholern Cure. You don't bave to wait for results. They are Instantaneous and It leaves riie bowels In healthy condition.—.Tee, M. Johnston. There is .1 horse iu Jefferson county which evinces nn uncontrollable hatred for bicyclers, and".he never sees one but what he attempts to run him down. The animal pursued .the Rev. Scott Hyde, of North Madison-, knocking him off and breaking his wheel to fragments. THE VENOMOUS" BREATH OF MALARIA. Does not Infest the system of those who ufce Hostetter's Stonmeh Bitters as a precaution against It. Nor is it less useful as a remedy wnerc Intermittent fever has fully-established Itself, in consequence of a neglect of preventive measures. It checks the paroxysms with astonishing certainty, and eradicates this type of disease even In its most Inveterate form. This madlcine Is an especial Coon to the emigrant population of the far west, where fevers of a malarial type arc particularly rcvalent, but the recognition of its merits Is'so far from being limited, that it Is known and appraised at Its true value throughout the length and breadth of. America. Travelers by land and sea, miners and sojourners in unhealthy localities, esteem it highly, and ore its most constant purchasers, and In many a rural household, far and wide It Is the chosen family specific. After five years of idleness, Johnson's, big starch factory at Madison, raises steam this week for the manufacture of starch from t flour, under direction 'of the National Starch Company. •' ' It .doesn : matter much whether, sick headache, biliousness, Indigestion and constipation :are caused by neglect or by., unavoidable^ orcnmstances; ..DeWitt's Little Early Klaers will speedily enr« them alL-Jnd. M. Johnston. •' : Tlie "Barrel of. Money" theatrical troupe disbanded at Elwopd yesterday. .-. •••. " . ' .. • From all accounts Chamberlain's Cough, Remedy ,1s a Godsend .to the afflicted; There ' is; no advertisement about tills; we feel just like saying It. —The Democrat,: ; Carrolton. Ky. For sale by B. F. Keesllng, druggist. , Messrs. Lohrinan & Watson,, of Elfc- hart, have made an assignment. Assets and liabilities not .stated. • Many a day's work te.loat by sick headache caused, by. Indigestion ftnd stomach troubles. .DeWitt'a.' Little Early Risers are tie most effectual pill tor : overcoming such dlftlcultles.:-Jno. M. Johnston. 'The public schools at Clinton remain closed because of the .prevalence of diphtheria. > '..',- , If. you have ever seen a little child In the agony of rammer complaint you can realize the danger of the. trouble and .appreciate the/value of instantaneous relief always affordefl by DeWitfs Colic & CJholera Core. For dysentery and diarrhoea It Is a. reliable remedy. We could not afford to recommend .this as a cure unless It were a cm*.—Jno; M. Jonnirton. : •••-.'-' •• ' '••. ' >. .-• BUCKLBN'S ARNICA SALVE. The Best Salve in the'world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rhenm, fever sor,es, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and posU, tiveiy cures piles, or no pay required. It Is;^naranteed;to.give perfect,aatJIs- faction or 'mpney'-refunifled.-'-'.^Pitee:' 25; '' HOW TO BECOME AOTCCESSFUL ; - .' ' EDITOR. This'. Is .quite easy... First, secure some seven or eight thousands In ready cash and buy up all Hie talent Iu sight. '•By ' "talent" ' is meant chose whose names' have become household words. You will have .no. difficulty in doing this, provided you spend money enough. -Tlie true value of most liter- vi.ry.'..'reputnt.I«Mis is^'inenflured by 'their pi-Ice in the open market. You .then proceed to print pictures of your- spoctal writers with approprinte text about tliein, what "they-..oat and drink, how nwuiy hours they sleep, the clothes they wear, etc. Tills i« what the- public : 'ls clnmoHng for: Occn- sionally . they may write' something -themselves.' •• flavins bonprlit them only for what tlvcy Icive done, liow- (svor. tiiis Is unimportant, njid besides, nil tJhelr Wens have loiig'^nce been exhausted, and tb« public does not expect, them to do anything more. After this the most necessary thing .Is. to* secure a competent corps of photographers, a staff of dime novel writers and. an-auxiliary of able degenerates to scour the country in search of horrors. The time Is not f.'ir distant when every great editor will raise his own working shift*. direct from the criminal classes. Never attack a class, but only individuals in it. You will thus accomplish your purpose and not Injure your circulation. Remember rhat it is better to slur a- European war than omit, the 'Story of a. dizzy blonde in Kansas who has throttled her youngest child the night before. That is what the public is interested In, and you should print it on the front page with appropriate pictures eight Inches square and several feet deep. By zealously pursuing these hijrh ideals, in the course of a few months you will bepln to realize on your investment, and it will then be in order for you to go on the platform and lecture on "The Press as a Public Benefactor."—Life. SNAKE AND A BICYCLE. Bridgeport, Cofiu,, September 4.— This snake story is true, for the dead snake and the bicycle tire are in evidence, and Julius Hart, who was In the flghtt, exhibits torn clothes and various contusions, the result o£_ ;i header caused by the snaSe. Mr. Hart lives near Beacon Falls. Just about dayMghit he mounted his wheel to take a ride toward this city. On FHnu's Bill he saw a snnkc. Hlart touched his bicycle bell. The snake heard the alarm .ind coiled Itself for a 'spring. Almost tat ithe same Instant the wheel struck It. Tlie .snake fastened its filings in the rubt>er, and Hart took a 'header. He jumped up and struck at the snake with a piece of rail. The snake paid no attention to Hart, but kept on chowtog the pneumatic tire. Hart finally killed the snake. It is a.diamond back rattler, with thirteen rnfitlos and a button. It is nenrly four feet long. A FORGOTTEN HERO. Tlie "Hero of Rorke's Drift" was tlie description popularly accorded la Bngr land seventeen years ago to a. young subaltern of royal engineers by whose coolness and resource the Zulu warriors were kept at bay by a mere handful of men, after the. disaster of teandblwana. Time runs so fast that most people have forgotten the name of the officer whose gallantry was then the, sxi'bject of general approbation. One hears now of Lieut, Col. J. B. M,' Chard, -V. C.,transferred from Cardlltt to Perth as commanding royal engln- eeer. Tills is tliie "Hero of Rorke's Drift" who since be'established Ms- reputation as a soldier in South Africa, in 1870, has had no opirtunlty to attain .further distinction. •• : PUBLIC 1 ART LEAG0E. Dr. Daniel Gi.Uilman, .president of John Hopkins University, Gen. Lawrason Rlggs, and Mr. Henry Walters are the three-candidates for .the Baltl- mkjre .directorship of tlie Public Art League, a body, of the leading, architects, sculptors.and artists of the country, who seek the passage of laws by Congress requiring that before pur-, chase or adoption, by 1*e government of any work of art,'including sculpture, painting,- architecture, landscape design^ seal, coin, medalrnote, stamp or bond,' tlie design or model for such work 1 stall be submitted to, a commission'! of experts.—New York Post. ' GJMJATEST DIVING-FEAT. •:,The greatest .diving feat ever aoievetl was In moving the cargo of the sblp.Cape Horn, wrecfred off the.coast of SouW America, when a diver named Hooper made seven descents to a depth of ;pyer 'two" hundred feet, remaining nit 'one time, forty-two minutes under the ; .water. An authority states that the greatest depth to which a man has been- 1 known to descend does not exceed 220 feet; wfaleh. Is .equivalent, to a pressure of eight-eight and a half pounds to the square Inch. ;-.,.'• The Wibole eystem Is -drilned , and undermined by Indolent olcer* and.open. f6ref.iDeVfltVt Witch HMP! Salre §peedlly heals them. It tt the bait 'pile, isnre known.pJno. M. Johnstpp 'XThere;.are -eighteen divorce cases ; pending Iflo ^abaijh^c^^ DIED. . F«U 'Aft«r lie H»J Won the Uattl* o( ^.. ' • EOWR'ital' Galo. '•' ' — Sergt. Lorenzo Guallaio, a Cuban, w]io for 17 months has Ecea.actiye.scrvicc.in the rcvolut.ionar}' ai-my, has arrivfed in Philadelphia and tolls some thrilling stories of rrii'litary life on the island, •says the St."Louis'Republic. Serg£ Guallaro was one of the niuo men, detailed" to. accompuny 1 Capt. liodrigo on hLs';-p<s'rllous voyage to .New York with papers from the junta. After describing- the capsizing °* their boat ia, £ ting away from the Cuban shore, and the two daysithey.floatcd .about in the water and the sighting- of a schooner which rescued therm, Sergi. Guallnro said: . "I was spattered with the lifebiood of Gen. Jose Maoeo. I was right at his side when he fell at Loma del Gato. helped to carry him from the field and also helped to bury his remains at Song-a. We had won the battle atLoina del Gato, and just as the retiring Spaii- ish disappeared over a hill to the left of the battleground Oen Maceo jumped from his horse and stood with one arm on the pommel of his saddle, and other outstretched, giving- orders for our return to camp. His back was turned to the enemy. Suddenly a shot rang out and Maceo reeled, and, with a cry, fell to tho ground. The bullet went right tliroug-h his neck, coming out in front. He cried: "'I won the fig-ht; I am glad tod:?; Cuba! Cuba!' "He lingered nearly an hour, and then died. The next day we carried him to Songa and buried him. AVe could not afford to expend cartridges in firing- a saJute over him." Sergt, Guallaro denies th-e statements made that there oi-e dissensions be- tweens the whites and blacks in the armies of Cuba. TREATED WORSE THAN SLAVES. of Suffering In Guatemala bj Louisiana Ncgrood. Letters received in Monroe, La., tell terrible tales of suffering experienced by a colony of Louisiana negroes in Guatemala, who were induced to go there last May to work on railroads. The letters say that four of their number have been killed, and that those«till alive" are in a condition worse tlian slavery, and; they are anxious to return to their Louisiana homes, , Last.May a number of young- negroes in this vicinity and at Jacksonville contracted witli agents to go to Central America to work on railroads. Flattering inducements were held out to them. They were: promised high wages, easy work and splendid trpatmt-nt. The letters some of them have written home indicate that they were badly deceived. Henry Wind, ' ol 'Jacksonville, received a letter from his; brother dated at Pan- zos, July 27, 'containing, -information that James' Shaw, Willie Bradley,, a boy named Sam', and : another whose name the writer did not know had been Itilled near Panzos while attempting to escape.. The , negroes employed on the railroad are guarded by soldiers of the Guatemalan -government, are 1 treated brutally and .receive scant rations and very small pay! .Parson Ellis- has-. re- ceived''» letter from his-son Ennis, in which he tells a tale of great, suffering 1 . . FRAO.pULENT COINAGE. Forty-Seven-Cent Dollon Rocolned and '" at Far.. .. ... . , The secret service bureau of the treasury department has' been requested to look; into a report ol extensive, counter;- t eiiting of United States silver dollars in one of the Central American states. The Information comes from a Mexican paper, and was sent to- the steta department by Minister Ransom. It states that in. one of the Central American states a ^company has been organized by Americans, who have purchased the silver dollars of the state, worth 47 ceate, and. couied them into. American', dollars. Mt-i8 said 2,566,000 of these dollars have been shipped into this' country, where they have passed at par. The story ja- discredited at the treasury,. department; where it ia said that it would be impossible to ship any considerable number of coins into this country without the counterfeit being discovered. H.counterfelting.has.been going on the guilty persons could bo punished . -under- the treaties providing 1 for such crimes which have been made withTnenrly all eountrlea. ---- ....... RECOVERS FROM A TRANCE. Knew Sho Wa» . to Be. Burled. AllT«, .But Could Make No §l«n. : Mrs. Mory.S. Albertaon, living at Columbia Slough, Or*., has just recovered froih:a trance-whlch lasted a week; during which, she would have been..buried ; alive- had, not- ,a friends-noticed virhatihe: thougn,%'"were si'gns'of 'life and prevent- 1 cd tlie burial. As.it was the woman .was prepared for the tomb.and.put in. a' casket. ,Then;;at her .'frieind'B^solici- tation, shewastakenout,andinaweek|. -partly through natural and partly, by. artificial means, she was restored to consciousness.;.'. Everything- >was a perfect, blank to her, except the ploc- tng bf'her bddy in the casket. : Sheeaya she was conscious that she was' to be buried olive, butXas. vnable..to give aby eign to prevent that horrible fate. Fire Department of Women, ; The.Httle:t6.w.n.of Nasso, : in Sweden,, Las a •feminine department-, ISO strong, in its fire brigade. The waterworks-of the village consist simply of.four.tubs,.. and it is th'e duty of the .women, I'.fire-, men" to keep^lje,?* futfju^caseofsfiwi. They Rtaiid in two cqutinuoxw v lines from the tubs t6Jfiie-laUeV i al>6ut ; t!Jpeo ; blocks . n,way,.pne,,liae : pai«lng,thBfnU. trackets'' r and 'th'e tOthe-'lthem: back.' " '' ' " BotU« 8«U» Welt/ . ' -.'.''.:', '- A •pilgritn''..bottln .of, '\'enetian;;',glaM was''the ; dth'er"day' sold at Christie's, in London, for £ 370. • . , ,.-. . .,:.:.::.': ; • Ston* Hen*** of. .The house* In Paris are built of sand- This ia the complaint .ol ft * thouscnda at this /season. j« gjT They have no appetite.; Jood ™« ** ™ "doesnotrelish; They need thaloaing upol tho stomach and dijjestive oreans, which ra'-ciitse of Hood's gjamparilla-'will give them: 1 It also ^purifies, and enriches the blood, cures that distress after eating and Internal misery only a. dyspeptic can know, creates an appetite, overcomes that tired feeling and builds up and sustains the whole physical system. It so promptly and efficiently relieves dyspeptic symptoms and cures nervous headaches, that it Beems to have almost " a magic touch." Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best-In fact the One True Blood Purifier. ~~ _..« are the test after-dinner HOOd'S PlHS pills, aid digestion. 2So. Graham & Morton TRANSPORTATION CO. rwiOB DAILY STEAMERS TO CHI- OAGO, CONNECTING WITH THE VANDALIA RAILWAY AT -ST. JOSEPH. beginning May 25th and continuing ,ntll about Sept. 30th the atcamere of nig line will make two trips each way JAlly between St. Joseph and Chicago, >n the following schedule: Leave St. Joseph nt 4:30 p.m. an* 1030 p. m,, dally. . Including Sunday. Leave Chicago at 9:30 a. m. and 1130 p. m., dally, Including Sunday. Extra Wps on Saturday leave St. Joseph at I a. m., and leave Chicago at 2 p. m. Konning time across lake 4 hours. Trl-weekly steamers to Milwaukee, icavlng St-Joseph Monday, Wednesday tnd Friday evenlisgs. The equipment of this line Include* the side wheel steamers City of Chicago uid City of Milwaukee (the largest and Inest west of Detroit), and the newly rebuilt propeller City of Loulivllle. Service first-class. Connection* with all randalia tains. Tickets on sale «t all fandalla /Jne. stations.. Chicago dock f«ot of Wabash avenue. .-.••'. 3. H. GRAHAM, Pre«., , Benton Harbor, Mica. REV. S. P. KLOTZ, PASTOR U. CHURCH. * Tvatenoo, ind., Sept 8,1888. .p«psln Syrup Co.; •-...-. *• • Dear Sir:—I.'have been afflicted oTer iwenfy.years with dyspepsia or soar «tomach, I nave tried different teme- Her without much benefit Finally I sought a 10-cent bottle of Syrup Pep- tin and found that it benefltted roe. I un convinced that It will do what Jt » recommended, when.taken according <• directions. I hav* taken nearly on* itottie and feel like :a different pertoo. 8. P. KLOTZ. Forsaleby B.'P: : Keesllnf. ' • FOR THE BLOOD, NERVES; LIVER - -i_AND— KIDNEYS. 4 B. B. B. B. cured me of Indigestion, Liver nnd Kidney Trouble. Yours respectfully, MRS. BEBECJA BBAMBLETT, Jamestown,- Ind. • 4 B B B B are purely vegetable. Put up in capsule?,'sixty in a bos. Thirty days' treatment in a box. Price Jl per ( box, or six for |5. Manufactured by H. C. BRA00 ' Connersville, Ind.- " },<For sale by all druggists, J ' '''''" — , Buffer with B«x»ft;8«).8outh 2n, >hiw -Byte-1«» took only, ,tiro. h or:Br««ilUa B«lm to fcure/me of peptU with which I Mffwed reJrt. Now I have no p»in or coughudCMMt ™yfaxx Balm beat* th« world," Th» ItnUitti Balm kill! th» djtptpvit