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UNRIVALED IN ALL THE WORLD, IM-Governor of Vermont Made Well by the Great Conqueror of Disease, Dr.- Oreene's Nervura, Known and Honored All Over the United States, Famous Brigadier General Thomas, Lieut.-Goveriior of Vermont, Tells Those Who Desire .to Get Well that Dr. Greene's Nervura is the Medicine Which Will SureIy_CureJThem^___ _^. "medicine of the ago, Dr. Greene's Ner- vura, has dono for him and advises all to use it nnd be restored to health. Now is your golden opportunity to get well. Now it is for you to decide whether yon will remain in your condition of -weakness and ill-health, or be cured as you surely can be, by this grand restorer of strength and vigor, Dr. Greene's Norvura blood and nerve remedy. You cannot afford to bo sick; you owe it to -your friends, to your-family, to yourself, to get well, and here, right at your band, is the means to once more, make you strong, energetic and robust, to give you again the sturdy power of sound vigor and perfect •health. Try Dr. Greene's Nervura. You will never .regret it Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy is not a so-called patent medicine, but the discovery of the •most successful specialist in curing nervous and chronic diseases, Dr. Greene, of-35 W. 14th St., New York City, who can be consulted, free of charge, personally or by letter. .. The honored .Lieut-Governor of a. great state 1ms been cured by Dr. Greene's Nervuvu blood nnd nerve remedy. Dr. Greene's Nervura is the medicine which always cures. Who can doubt this after reading ol Its -wonderful cure of Gen. Thomas, Lieut-Governor of Vermont, given in the illustrious soldier-statesman's own •words. General Thomas, who resides -Jn Moatpelior, Vt., is one of the foremost figures iu America, today. From State Representative ho became Senator, was afterwards Judge of Probate, and then made Br.'gadiar-General. He was commissioned l>y President Grant Pension Agent for Vermont, and elected by the people Lieutenant-Governor of the state. Here is what this man of eminence says of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, and of his cure by the tisc of this wonderful medicine: "I am pleased at this opportunity to add my testimonial .to the worth of Dr. Greene's Xemira blood and nerve rem- fiS»"'*S3Sai •*"^*BP' l - *•**' '*M(iiS^~ •—- • -*icrf.' . . , ^ • edy. The eighty-six years of llfes journey left Its touch 'Upon me in the form of rheumatic pains. I have found benefit anil relief: from the use of Dr. Grecno's Nervura. and give my permission to publish this letter for others' good." Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and norvo remedy will cure you just so surely as you take. It will certainly umke you well and strong. It is by far the greatest and best medicine in the world today and has a record of cures unparalleled In the history of medical science. The ablest physicians everywhere recommend Dr. Greene's Nervura as the one remedy sure to cure, the ons restorative absolutely certain to replace weak-ness and disease by health a.nd strength. And now the Lieut-Governor of Vermont speaks to the people from his high official position, and for the good of all who are sick, suffering or out of health, tells what this most marvelous. GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROtJTE. Playing Cards. Send 12 cents in stamps to John Sebastian, Gen'l Pass. Agent C. li. I. & P. R'y, Chicago, for the slickest pack of playing cards you ever handled, and on receipt of such remittance for one or more packs they will be sent you postpaid. Orders containing CO cents in stamps or postal note for same amount will secure 5 packs by express, charges paid. James H. Bastock, of Pendlcton, who was shot in the side of tJic face and •bead Sept. 3 by the discharge of a shotgun in the hands of Clxuies Cluff, is still confined at St. Vincent's Hospital at Indlana-polis, Cue eye has been removed in consequence of the wound. The physicians -in charge say he will recover. A VALUABLE PRESCRIPTION. - Editor Morrison, of Wortblngton, Ind. "Sun" writes: "You have a valuable prescription In Electric Bitters. and I can cheerfully recommend It for constipation and sick headache and as a general system tonic it has no equal." Mrs. Annie Stehle 2C25 Cottage Grove Are., Chicago, was all run down, could not eat nor digest food, bad a backache which never left her and felt tired and weary, but sis bottles of Electric Bitters restored her health and renewed her strength. Prices 50 cents and $1.00. Get a bottle at B. F. Kees- llng's drug store. ! .GERMAN CATHOLIC CENTRAL •SOCIETY OF AMERICA. Detroit, Mich., September 10th to 24th, —The Vandalia Line will sell excursion tickets on September 10th to 21st, good to Yeturn until September 20th, Inclusive, from all stations at one .fare for the round trip. For full particulars, call on. nearest Vandalia Line Ticket Agent, or address E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent, St. Louis, MO. ' ' THE IDEAL PANACEA. James L. Francis, alderman, Chicago •ays: "I regard Dr. King's New Discovery as an Ideal Panacea for coughs, colds and lung complaints, having used H In my family for the last five years to the exclusion of physician's prescriptions or other preparations." Her,, John Burgus, Keokuk, Iowa, writes: "I have been a minister of the Methodist Episcopal, church for 50 years or more, and have never found anything so beneficial or that gave me «uch speedy relief as Dr. King's New Discovery." Try this Ideal Cough Bcmedy now. Trial bottles free at B. F. Keesllng's drug store. BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE. The Best Salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever gores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and nil skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It Is guaranteed to gire perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by B. F. Kees- If -you have ever seen a little child in the agony of summer complaint, you can realize the danger of the trouble and appreciate the value of Instantaneous relief always afforded by DeWltt'a Colic & Cholera Cure. For dysentery : .tnd : diarrhoea .It' Is a reliable remedy. We an»ld .not afford to recommend. this U a'icure unless It were a core.^Jno. M. ' NOTHING WRECKS THE CONSTI- • TUTION. • More effectually than fever'and ague. That nerve destroying malady, when once It takes firm foot, subverts every function, exhausts the physical energies, impoverishes the blood and clouds the mental faculties. No effectual resistance can be offered to its destructive career by the use of the pernicious drug quinine. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters will, however, be found all sufficient either for Its eradictlon or prevention. Those conditions of the system, such as a bilious, constipated habit, or lack of vitality, which are favorable to the contraction of the disease, are speedily reformed by this pure and efficient alternative and Invigorant, which not only regulates the system, but gives a healthful Impulse to the various organs, whose activity is the best guaranty of health. Thoroughness ot action Is the. chief characteristic of this leading specific and preventive which Is eminently adapted for family use. Ralph B. Zreadway, the Yale football captain who was reported to be missing, is jn the West in quest of two famous foot bail players-. Many a day's work is lost by sick headache caused by Indigestion and stomach troubles. DeWI'tt's' Little Early Risers ore the most effectual pill for overcoming such difficulties.—Jnn. M. Johnston. Tibia Swedish Baptist General Conference ol the United States is in session a.t Omahia. There are 130 delegates in (attendance. "Boys will be boys," but you can't afford to lose any of them. Be ready for the green apple season by bavins; DeWitt's CoIJc & Cholera Cure In the • . se ._jno. M, Johnston. Premier Laurier, of Canada, has selected Abbe Proulx vice rector of Laval University, as an embass-ador from Canada to the Pope to try and settle, 'the difficulty about the separate Catholic schools in Manitoba. Theories of cure may be discussed at length by physicians, but the sofferers want quick relief; and One Minute Oough Cure will give It to them. A safe cure for children. It Is "the oniy harmless remedy that produces Immedl- tte results."—Jno. M. Johnston. Contracts for. a. sanitary and storm sewer system were awarded at Bluffton Wednesday. Derheimer & Shank- lln, of Fort Wayne, received the former at 931,000 and J. WildJng & Co., oC Fort Wayne, the laltter at $32,000. It doosD t matter much whether sick headache, biliousness, Indigestion and constipation are caused by neglect, or by unavoidable circumstances; DeWitt's Little Early Risers will speedily cure them all.—Jno. M. Johnston. George Bohrcr and AlvJn Steffy, wto boys, living near New Roe, Ky., climjbed -a tree to gather persimmons and fell in a sink-hole below, a distance of fifty feet. Both were killed. Don't trifle away time when you Iiave cholera, roorbus or diarrhoea. Fight them in the beginning with DeWltt'B Colic & Cholera Cure. Yo*u don't have to-wait for results. They are'lnstan-. taneous and It leaves tbe bowels In healthy condition.—Jno, M. Johnston. Baiiy Haley, who -was shot by Har mon Hoover, while jobbing *he latter a melon patch, died a^Goshen yesterday, debllli ^AiiM " AvIwl&MiWl The Eighty-fourth. Indiana Regiment will hold its reunion in Portland on Friday, the ISlitt, An extensive program h.ne hecn prcpnirod and visitors will 1)0 well entcrtniincd. The whole eysteni Is drained and andermincd by Indolent ulcers and open gores. DeWltfs ^^ T Ueh, Hazel Sfllve gpeedily heals them. It is tlie best pile cure known.—Jno. M. Johnston MAKING HAIRPINS. ; . TIwi Procew of M»nnf»ctnr»—do«« AC* tentlon If Neo'eiMUj;.,'..' . . : .; For ages, says,the Chicago..Chronicle, the English and French ; controlled. the manufacture ,o' ; haJrpins, and it is only, within the Jast-,20, years, that the* gOGia,,havo. ibeen produced in,,,other countries,to any extent. .Themachinery used la. of .a delicate and/intricate character, os'tiie price at which the pins ar« sold necessitates the cheapest nnd most rapid progress, which can only be pro-:, cured by automatio.niachines. The wire ,ia made expressly for the purpose and put up,in larffe coils, wliicii are placed in a. clamp and so carried to the ma- .chines while, being- strajghtened. This machine cuts, bends, and,, by a delicate and instantaneous process, sharpens the points. .Running at full speed, it will turn out 120 hairpins every min- •ute. To economize. It Is necessary to keep the engine going- day and night. The difficult part of the work is in th* enameling, which Is done by dipping the plns^in a preparation end baking in on oven. It is here that the most constant and careful attention is required, as the pins must be absolutely smooth and tlie enamel have a perfect polish. The slightest particle of dust causes imperfections and roughness. Amnied More .Than Flatwred. A rather amusing, story is'told ol Advocate Aur*t, one of the Johannesburg reform loaders, .The advocate was on bail and was walking along Commissioner street, near the'Band stock exchange, with' his wife, when.he -was'tdiniliarly addressed by a peculiarly disreputable-, looking Kafir. The. astonished !.adv6-- cate inquired of the grinning- native the why and wherefore of the greeting, and expressed his impression that they had not met before, "Oh, yes, we have," retorted the imperturbable black, "we ;wna in Pretoria jail together, baas, we wasl" Mr. Anret felt more amnaed than flattered: Wbea B«by »M licit. w» gave tor OMtccte. Wo« rite vu » CSifld, ibo oilwJ 'or Outorik THEATER FOK VETERANS Latest Addition to tlio Soldiers' Home at Washington. An Anecdote of Amlr*!\v JucltflOD—Wliy . Ho Wouldn't CimMcr Old Col. IJIauk —fiooil Cure Tnkon of Olrt Solillcrs. [S|)ccl.il Washington T,ett.er.] * Tho chiirgx's wore brief, bin, the testimony a nil finding ol 1 the court, covered a number of piiifi-s. Across the face Of o;icli unp-e I'reshVnt Andrew Jackson wrote t!ie word "disapproved," and returned the cn*e 10 the wnr tlepnrt- IIKMI t. Tht I'.oloiiei was fretting to be- tin olrl Ni;i.n. In common wltli the custom of that tiny lie w;-.s givi-n to the excessive use of liquor, ami li:id been repeak'flly cautioned nod ivproved by tliL> gvu- er;i.l eominiincling the department. But warnings nnd reproofs wen: ot nonva.il, and t.lio old soldier wus finally eourt- nui.r1inli.Tl, The- pvnoral charge was "conduct unbecoming an officer a.iul a gentk'mau," and the specifications iiartictilari/.ed the times ;ind o<:c::;sions when the veteran had od'endc-d beeause of his weak- Boss -in that one particular. He was neve.r iiuuitsud of disobedience of. orders, or ol'.sni.y other br»neh of discipline. En!., as he grew older, the habit grew stronger until he was apparently unable to control his appetite, and so he was court-martialed. His defense was well conducted, but he was convicted on every count, and the findings of the court-martial wen: approved by his immediate superior and forwarded .to Washington, where the senior general of the iirmy approved them; and the secretary o£ war forwarded the entire case to the white house for the. approval of President Jackson. \Vhen the papers were returned to the war d.epartmeju, witli the emphatic disnppTOv.il of the president, there Was consternation in army circles, and the secretary of war went, to tlie white house to protest, lie said: "Mr. President, 1 realise that no one has a. rig-lit TO C|iiest.ion your notion in nny ease, for, under the constitution, you are tlvi commander in chief of the army and navy. But, after I hail carefully examined the case of Col. Blank.'I approved the findings and forwarded tie ease for your approval, and you have not only disapproved of the action of the court, but you have disapproved my judgment, and written your disapproval across every page, showing an emphatic disregard of the action of the war de- FiPfi GEJ». DAVID STANLEY, partment, including your secretary of war. I would like to know, -if you do •rot object, what- reasons you bad for such action in this case," : Gen. Jackson replied: "Of course, Jlr., Secretary, you have no rigiht. to question zny action in any case. But-as you hav« respectfully asked for my reason, I will 'g-ive it to you. The hubitof strong drink comes to nearly every man who serves his country in actual warfare. Those who. escape are exceptions to the rule. I am an old soldier myself, and ,-vm inclined .to look with great leniency upon the .weaknesses of men whom I have known as soldiers in actual field servicu: Old Col. Blank served undcY me in the Seminole war and was with me at New Oilcans. .1 ea-w him render service of svch merit that his country ought never to disgrace or degrade him. Con- 'eequently, so long as. I am president, "I shall .emphatically disapprove any ef- ifort which may be made to dismiss him or any other good, soldier from the army in disgrace. In fact, I believe tha.t a man who has risked his life repeatedly, end rendered .gallant service where bullets and cannon balls were, flying, has earned a right to get as drunk as he pleases. I will relieve Col. Blank of 3uty, and have him placed on waiting orders." Andrew Jackson was an extreme man. He hated his enemies, and he hated thu enemies of his country. He. loved his friends, and he loved all of- .his" old 'soldiers. He would defend them, even when they were wrong 1 . That in ' o say, he would protect them, and make all (charitable allowances for them. It was fie intensity of hisradiaal nature which led him to say uhat a gallant soldier on 'the battlefield earned the right to get drunk. Very few would agree with him in this day and age, when the temper- nnce sentiment is overspreading the; Hand. • ' | In those days pensions were not liberally bestowed, and the old soldiers, in times of peace; were ke.pt on the pay. roll and-cared for as though on actual, duty"./.Nowadays things are different. 'Disabled 'soldiers receive pensions, and 'old soldiers who 'are- unable, to -care. lor themsfclveB are given food, shelter and raiment in, the soldiers' homes. The-deserving officers of the regular army are placed on th'e, retired'list, and; have, ample,incomes from the government to .support them. •'.;,-, . No king 1 , prince or'potentate has. a better home even in his prime than the old soldiers ot the regular army have Jo the national soldiers' home on the nei&hte' north of the national.capital. ,The home IB situated in'-*,pork nearly two alien »qv>art, and'/the ground* are <•." tin; middle ages; and the home itself i.i a perfect palace for the old cnrn- iia'.Lj-ners. Visitors to llii.s eity always drive there ami their trip through the parl; is always one of their most pleas- nut raeuories of their sojourn here. The veterans lounge about the park with Micir pipes, cigars or plugs of tobacco in evidence, and they have practically nothing to do but. eat, sleep and tnke life e:usy until the close of their careers. They have a library, a chapel, nnd a cnnteen. The electric cars now run right to the gntes of the home, and they do not have to tramp aJong the dusty roads when they come to town. On pension day, when the quarterly pensions are paid to the veterans, th«y tome to town and many of. them indulge too freely in liquor and are tnkcn to station houses and locked up over night. The police court judge re- SOLDIERS 1 HOME THEATER, tently dismissed a couple of cases of this kind, saying: "Tbe police of this city know that these old soldiers arc not vagabonds. They-have a home, and all of tbe policemen know where it is. Any well-dressed department clerk taken in au intoxicated condition will be sent to his home in a cab. Hereafter I wish that when these old soldiers fall by the.wayside the policeman discovering them would call an ambulance and send them to their home.'' That is good common sense, and emanaites from a spirit of charitableness somewhatlike the spirit which animated Andrew Jackson, when, he stood between his old comrade and dismissal from the army. - There is no reason why these old soldiers who have this weakness should be locked up add dragged before a police court,, when our dudes and lordlings a.re tenderly cared for. Evc.ryth.ing 1 that can be done is being- done to add to the attractions of the soldiers' home, and now they are to have a theater for the purpose of keep- ins 1 them home and amusing them at nig-M, The building is of marble exterior and is almost, completed. It is next 10 the library building, and opposite 'to Scott hall, a building named after Gen. WinfieJd Scott, the founder of the home. The new theater will be spacious enough for the purpose indicated. It is 325 feet long- from front door to rear o-f stage, and is 67 feet wide. The foun- datiohs are of granite surmounted by roughly finished sandstone, and the entire building faced with Vermont white marble from Senator Proctor's quarries. The main entrance is to be an ornamental archway and pprtico of Cuia.na mnrble. , ' . The stage is to.be GO feet wide and 25 deep, with a proscenium opening of :<2 feet, allowing plenty of room, in i-li<; .winjrs for st;i£e app;:ra.lus. 'Inasmuch as the stage is-the. n-.ost important feature of'any playhouse, it will be observed tha.t the architect has devoted an unusual amount of space to this feature of the new theater. On the right bond side of the proscenium on ihe stage, an electric light, switchboard is to be placed, and, an. operator nt this, point will have charge of all the lights in the house, as well a* 011 the s!-cfe*e. Handsome scenery of ttie "iip-to-dale" variety is being prepared, and everv- thinpr correlative done to make this theater for the>oId.soMiCLrs.one of the finest and most-complete in the country. Six dressing-rooms ore being 1 comfortably fitted up for the convenience of the actors, and they are all beneath the stage. Stairways..from the rear entrance, and also from the auditorium, lead to these dressing-rooms, so that they arc quite accessible. . The old soldiers are not to have the privilege of hearing the greatest actors and actresses; at least not this year. They do not go to theaters to criticise or analyze the play, but to be entertained. ' Consequently, they will not demand the finest elocutionary efforts. Under the directions of Gen. David Stanley, who has charge of the soldiers' tucme, somo of the leading amateurs of VVa«hing-ton, young- men and women, w.ho intend to make,a profession,of the :, have'organized what .is known the "Soldiers' Home Dramatic company," ond they arc rehearsing new plays all the time, for the purpose of giving 1 the old soldiers plenty of entertainment next fall and winter. We [lave several amateur dramatic companies in Washington, nearly all of them jeing- composed of high-school graduates. They are intelligent, ambitious, energetic', and capable. ' The old soldiers will witness some superior performances. There will be a. gocd orchestra for the pew theater, and it will not cost anything. The regular soldiers home band,'; which gives such excellent open aJr concerts during the summer, evenings that hundreds of people go from this cityto hear them will form on orchestra,.and the performers on the stringed instru.- 'menta are noiwi'inakingl.preparatians, :for their practice with, the cornetiato nnd other members '• of ; ihe^prop6»ed , orchestra.,, Altogether this new.theater : 1« to',,bc'acreditable. affair, and wHl add much to the enjoyment of the veterans who have served.tb«r.cpuntry,,and-who »re noWjaJustbgi-pft o&tbc: stage-of life, after navinofactedrwell their port*. ' SMITH D. FRY. Blcyel* Will Bont tb»' : >ony; •A prominent Texas stockman «y* k ,th»t within 20 yeaw the typicalTCXM Talks " Merit talks" the intrinsic vaiue ot Hood'aSarsapatrilla. Merit in medicine means the power to cure. Hood's SarsaparSlla possesses actual and unequalled curative power and therefore it has true intrit. When you buy Hood'* Sarsaparilla, and take it according to directions, to purify your blood, or cure any of the many blood diseases, you are morally certain to receive benefit. The power to cure is there. You are not trying «n experiment. It will make your blood'pure, rich and nourishing, and thus drive out the gerirm of disease, strengthen the nerves and build up the whole system. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is Uie best, in Tact—the One True Blood Purieer. Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass, wvii P° not purge, pain or PlHS gripe. All dru B gfsts.2Sc. i»q»- FOR THE BLOOD, NERVES,; LIVER : — ANl,— ', KIDNEYS. I ____- . i 4 U. B. B. B. euwd itic r.i 1 a bad J c.-isc of Liver and Xirf; ;•":' T.-onble. | | JO:'.N SricKi.HiCJrfKv:, I Lebanon, - r nd. ' ' • i ===== I f " • * | 4. B B B E are purely v.;-~?r::! i". J j Fn. up J za,-!ia!es. sixty i'.iV, box. J j Thirty days' 7rearm---nt ?';: -•) !»>x. J I Price :?1 per box. or 'is f;>:- **. J f .___•__..! . C. Conncrsviife, J^d- f,. r fi-.sk' l.y nil .i- — FOH SAl.K I!''-— • B. F. B.SESUNG. Dmgglrt. KEY. S. P. KLOTZ, PASTOR TJ. B. CHURCH. Waterloo, ind., Sept. 8^1880. >«p«in Syrup Co.: Dear Sir:—I. nave been afflicted over <wenty years with dysjwpsla or soar itomach. I have tried different reme- 41e« without much benefit Finally 1 <x>nght a 10-cent bottle of Syrup Pep- itn and found that It benefitted roe. I un convinced that it will do what It • recommended when token according t* directions. I hav<> taken nearly one ttottle and feel like a different person. S. P. KLOTZ. for sale by B. P. Keesllng. Graham & Morton TRANSPORTATION CO. CWICB DAILY STEAMERS TO CHISAGO. CONNECTING WITH THE VANDALIA RAILWAY AT ST. JOSEPH. Beginning May 25th aod continuing iDtll about Sept. 80th the steamers of 'ihli line will make two trips each way daily between St. Joseph and Chicago, •n the following schedule: Leave St. Joseph at 450 p. m. vtA 10:80 p. m., dally, Including Sunday. Leave Chicago at 8:30 a., m. and 11SO p." m., dally, Including Sunday. Extra trips on Saturday leave St Joseph at I •. m., and leave Chicago at 2 p. m. Kunnlng time across lake 4 hours. Trl-weekly steamers to Milwaukee, leaving St Joseph Monday. Wednesday »nd prlday evenings. The equipment of this line Includes, tbe side wheel steamers City of Chicago »nd City of. Milwaukee (tbe largest and Inest west of Detroit), and the newly, ftbnllt propeller City of Louisville. Service first-class. Connections with all fandalla "fains. Tickets on sale at ali fandalla /^Sne staOcM. .Chicago d^c* ?«ot of Wabash avenue. ';.' J. H.'(3BAHAM, Prtt-V;; Benton; Harbor,'Mich. 'Oniy.Cnre For '"