Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 4, 1896 · Page 2
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July 4, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Saturday, July 4, 1896
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idness Comes ftha better understanding of the transient, nature of the many phys- 1 ills, jvhich vanish before proper ef- to—gentle efforts—pleaKnnt cfforts- htly direeted. There is comfort in i knowledge, that so many forms of "mess are not dne to'any actual dis- B, but simply to a constipated conc' 1 'l of the system, which the pleasaiiL illy laxative, Syrup of Figs, prompt- rremoves. That is why it is the only edy with millions of families, and is ywhere esteemed so higMy bv all • value good health. Its bencfteial cts are duo.tQ.thu fact, tbat it is the ^ ^ rcnj*«ry~~which promotes internal • iatauiMncss without dcbilitatf-ng the «rnns on which it acts. It is therefore «11 important, in order to get its bene- fleial effects, to note when yon piir- ~" ue,-that you have the genuine arti- •/which is manufactured by the Cali•»!% Fig Syrnp Co, only and sold by pntable druggists. n the enjoyment of good health, f he system 'is regular, laxatives or f remedies are then not needed. If (1 with -any actual disease, one i commended to the most skillful plans, but if in need of a laxative, (ould have the best, and with the flforraed everywhere, Syrup of tends highest and is most largely nd gives most "-eneral satisfaction. m- • '•-. • &HORTJOURNEY TO FALIFORNIA IN FIRST CLASS STYLE Southern Pacific Co. [•SUNSET LIMITED" TRAIN. pthe Sunset Route—New Orleans •'',..' '*** ."Angeles and San Francisco. discontinued April 16th. Tbe or :.accommodatlons given the at numbeic of patrons of the above » during the past tourist season, __ants tho announcement of plans next season of finer service with jlpment superior to anything yet own In transcontinental traffic. for early re-Inauguration of, BET'LIMITED" this fail. 3 or Home Seekers. Southern Pacific Co. "Sunset _ In connection with the "Queen ^Crescent Route" are running the fSllne of through tourist Pullman its leaving Cincinnati every lay evening for LOB Angeles and 'Francisco., . excursions are specially con- led, and the object Is £v enable those 'lo not s care to buy "the flret-clasi trip or one way tlcketi, to enjoy (portable ,'rlde- with sleeping car ,)ge* and no change of cars at the low second-class rate, further Information, addre«i W. iNNOH, Commercial Agt. S. P. [Cincinnati, O. NEIMYEB, G. W. Agt. S. P. Chicago, 111. F. MORSE, G. P. & T, Agt 8. F New Orleans, La, . B«lnt core* cold*, old conghi, *oilchiti« and pl«uriiy like >;/ANNUAL MEETING NATIONAL EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIA- .TION. .Tor kbove meeting which takes place m& ItBnffalo, N. Y., July 7th to llth, 1890, "le Wabasn Railroad company will sell •keto July 5th and Otb at rate of 80 for the round trip, good for con- 0& passage to Doth directions.. By al arrangement tickets can be ei- nu ed to Sept, tot, 1800. For details Ji?pn or address C. G. Newell, Agent •LAN -XOVK SUMMER OUTING WOW-GO TO PICTURESQUE U 'MACKJNAC VIA TH» COAST :•: - . ••.' LINE.. • . • it : only costs si£50vfrom Detroit, p-ToTeio, ?18.00 from Cleve- ihe •'- round'-trlp, Including , , and berths. One thousands of iake ride on new modern steel fers for the above rates. .Send 2c rtrated pampblet. Address .LA.SCHANTZ.G.'P.A. Detroit, Mich. m fc mfc lfgi^;tee Id be hard to convince a man from Wllous colic that his , e to a mlscrobe with an un- le name. But one dose of c and Cholera Core will of It*'power to afford In: klfJa pain.—John .M.John- Wjtve' tougher skin sease than white GAME BliTGHEPS'. WORK!. " W»nton SluujrlJtc-r ;.iy ' Uunten In th« jHclcMO^t Hole. Country. : The Aniericujn Field .jumps upon the .foroignors wlv> come to t.he United -.States, seek out.those'localities where most of the big g-ame is to be found, and then lay themselves down to the work of slaughtering it with rifles. A favorite resort of these gt\nic butchers, is the Teton Basin. Here are found^llo, deer and antelope, which n.i-e bci'itvg: killed 0<T rnpidly. The Tclon' Biw'in, •Ttickson's Hole, is much lower thnn thu National Yuliowstone piirl^'a.nd much ot the biff K" imc -' migrates'south to'it, ns ;i warmur climate is to be found In the valley. It is here thiit the hunters from abroad congregate, and in spile of'the Wyoming state laws' kill gaino wantonly. If these men would kill o couple of heads of each land, inking care of t.hc meat, und following up wounded, pome, little or no objection would be rruide. These hunters, some of whom are Americans, pass through the national park on their way home with wagou loads of skins and horns. The law hi relation to transporting game reads that "possession within ths pnrkof the dead bodies or any part thereof of any wild bird or animal shall bcprima facie evidence that the person or persons having the same are guilty of violating this act." With this aci. behind him the superintendent could squelch the wholesale slaughterers of game in the region of t.he Yellowstone park. Capt. Anderson, the superintendent, is urged to mal<(* :m effort to enforce the law, V\"li;i.t .would be better yet would be the annexation of t,he Jackson's Hole country to the Yellowstone park. The Hounefl of 1'arllamenC. It is announced that England's famous Westminster hall, the home of' the two great, deliberative bodies of the British empire, cannot last many years longer. The structure, with its beautiful river front, was originally built upon a bofr, and the dampness has seriously affected the magnificent building. The floors of the vaults are covered with slime, (ind the limestone used in the construction is rapidly disintegrating, and all efforts to stop this ravage have ended in failure.—Chicago [nter Ocean. , : . A cloudburst in the vicinity of Watkins. A'. Y.. greatly,damnged property. . HAVE YOU RHEU1TATISJJ? Kalamazoo, Mich., May 5, '96. I suffered greatly with' rheumatism for months. I tried numerous remedies, with no benefit. A friend who! had been helped by Dr. Jebb'a Rheumatl- cure -persuaded me to try that, f obtained two bottles. Tbe effect surprised me. The first bottle nearly cured me, and by tlie time I hnd used the second I was completely curod. I am careful as to what I endorse, but I most unqualifiedly recommend that remedy. On my evidence several severe cases hnve tried Jt, and Ira every Instance, so far as I know, It has produced a perfect cure. ; ; . '' " W. F. PARSONS, President Parsons' Business College 1 and Shorthand Institute.' Sold on a positive guarantee by B. F. Keesllng and Ben Fisher.. Three wild cats escaped from their cage In a Bridgeport (Conn.) saloon and the ba-rtender had a battle with them, killing two and disabling another,.and wrecking sonic of the bar fixtures. . BUCKLEN'S ABNIOA SALVE. The best salve In the world "01 cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetters, chapped hands, .chilblains corns and all skin eruptions and positively cures piles or'no pay required. It te guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale, by B. P. Keesllnc. ; -. Bangkok, tlhe capitol of Slam, has bad a free public library-since tast November, whlcli lis used by a thousand rea/1- ers weekly. Once a week lectures are given whldh are well attended by, attentive aiudilouves. When wo consider that the Intestines are about five times as long as the body, we can realize the Intense suffering ex- 'perlenced when Uiey become Inflamed. DeWltt's Colic and Cholera Cure subdues Inflammation at once and completely removes the difficulty.--Jno. M. Johnston. .-.'..''• A Gorman ehomiist 'hns hit upon a new motliod .of m'afctng delicious cb : ainpagne of applctt. It so closely resembles the gennfae -uPtlcle that .only, expert judges can cUsttogufeu -them. : Pass the good word along the. line. Piles can be qfalckly cured without an operation by simply applying DeWltt's Wliteh Hazel Salve.—Jno. M. Johnston. In round numbers there are ot.er 900,000 persons drawing pensions as a--re- of'tlic civil war., •' . "Wake up, Jacob,-day Is breaklngl" •o said DeWiitt's Little Earfy :RI0er to the man who had taken them to arouse hi* alogglsh liver.—Jno. M. Johnston. She—Was there any'.parljteiiliir." about : 'tbe;'itiqnira.;wM^'..ateacb<--y6ii:?^He SIMPLE ^ 'it is" Fooilsh,.to'.JJfjrlect -Any Term, of Piles, Cure Them tit-the Beginning. - ; Pil<«'•a-re-si'm'ple In tlie beginning, and easily wed. They can bo cured even hi tibc worst' stages, without pttlii'or.. toss 'of 'blood, quickly, surely and '-coin--. jilorely. There is only'one^emerty that. •will do it—Pyramid Pile cW It nllnys the inflammation immediate;' ly, heals tlie .Irrjtjvted surface and with continued treatment reduces .-the. swell-, lug and puts the membranes Into'good, • sound, hoalfhy. condition. • Tlie cure Is' thorough and permanent. Ho.ro are some voluntary and unsolicited . testimonials we'have lately ..received: . • Mrs. M. C. Hlukly, 001 Mississippi St.. Indianapolis, lud,, says: Have been a. sufferer from the pain and annoyance, of piles for fifteen years, and the. Pyramid Pile Cure and Pyramid Pills' gave me immediate relief and In a short time a complete cure. Major Dean of Columbus, Ohio, says: I wish to add to the number'of certificates as to tlie benefits derived from the Pyramid Pile Cure. I suffered from pilw Mr forty years and from' itching piles for twenty years and two. boxes of tlie Pyramid Pile Cure hove effectually cured me. Most druggists sell Pyramid Pile Cure or will get it for you'if you ask theni to. It is one dollar per package and is put up only by the Pyramid Drug Co., Albion;.Mich. A Boise (Idaho) man haying advertised lie would not lie responsible for debts coratir.icted by Ms wfcfe, she retorts- tlioit: "he never paid any of my bills fov lay clothes or anything else to [die nineteen years' I have been married to-hi'm.'He Is MOW walking around, town wiilih. a sutt of .clotlies OIL tbat I paid $15 for." THE DISCOVERY SAVED HIS LIFE. ; Mr. G. Calllonette, druggist, Beaver-. ville, 111., says: "To Dr. King's New Discovery I owe my life. Was taken with'la-grippe-aW tried all the physicians for miles about, but of.no avail, and was given up and told 1 could .not live. Having Dr.- King's New DIsoov-i. ery In my store I sent for a bottle and 'began its .use and from the first dose began to get better, and after using three bottles was tip and about again. It Is worth its weight In gold. We won't keep store or house without It." Get a free tiilal at B. PJ Keesling's drug store.. . • -.."••' '.Empress Qarloifcta of Mexico Is fifty-, sis yenirs'oif age amd'lias .been o.u't og her b«ad now far' mventy-nine yeriis.; On -liter birthday, nit tine begfouI'Bg.otthe anon/tin, she was visited by ter brotl/i. 1 ,:. *he King of the Belgtoms, tlie Queen and Ctonenitifne. ' .•'..''- '• SOMETHING TO KNOW. .. .. It may be worth something.'to know that the very best medicine for restoring the tired out nervous, system to a. healthy vigor Is Electric Bitters. This- inedlclne Js purely vegetable, acts by giving tone to the nerve centres IE tihe stomach,.gently stimulates the'Liver and Kidneys, and aids these organs In throwing off impurities in. the blood. Electric' Bitters Improves^ the appetite, aids digestion, and is pronounced by those who'have tried it as the very best- blood purifier and.nerve tonic. Try It Sold for 50c or $1.00 per bottle at B. F.. Keesllng'e drug store.. :. A Maltttz veterati celebrated the. tblr-. ittoth . aumiveiwiTy of the Pi-usso-Aus- .tctam %var, toi'-wMch he was -severely; woiind'ed, by having 'his :bad arm ex- rtmtoeid uradeir .tlte- Boenitgen' rays, anil having the buHet itobedded ' in It ex- ta-acted. •• ' '••'••' ,...'-.'' ' ' AMONG SOME OF THE FAIREST ''."'' •.•;;'SCENES-^-.-•-. •.-; -.•.•'• O'f this continent and. in the tropics, malaria poisons the .atmosphere with It's pestilential breath, : sowing the seeds of disease and.death In every direction."' It Is-'ln such localities that the preventive and remedial qualities of Hostetter's Stomach.Bitters are most conspicuously, shown. For' every .form .of. malaria It is a signally efficacious rein-. edy,.i'.and. conquers disorders . of the stomach, liver and bowels, remedies Inactivity of the kidney's and counteract^ the weakness ' and lack .-of stamina: which invitee disease by --levelling .the barrier which a vigorous operation'of the digestive and secretive .organs ; pp.V poses : to It .No defenslTe^'mediclue In/ use has stronger commendations iniprb- fesslonal .qnapters/both for;.-purity'.and remedial qualities:... •'•'• •';". . '•'•-.' ••". •'.'. Persons who have. a. : coughlnfi"8peir. every/night, ; 6ri .acconnt of,, a seosation-.in the-throat,'may. , ,., . tt at once by;i : doM o*:0«nei: Mlnutf Cough Ctire.f^rno.''M,*'-JohnBton..'•-"';:,>:/;/• It 1 nil'cntne .-,_-..,- --,,->--•= 'at.the parlor' door/ Eavesdropping is always a.rcurehiusible'jprooceding, and .when indulged in by o. person who has good grounds, for believing- that that. pers.On.'H own self loi-ms the topic of conversation.likely to be overheard,the practice becomes altogether unpardonable. "Without desiring- in the least to justify the breach of good mr.nners committed when I.Emma Summcrford, applied my ear to the keyhole of our best room door on n certain important occasion that happened quite recently, I am constrained to think, nevertheless, that there was some little excuse for my "ochimor. You see, it wns like this. Harry Bnt- 'terfield, the son of Col, Butterfleld, of tlie British army, was desperately in love with me, and .1 hope I am not overstepping the bounds of maidenly modesty by admitting that I was very fond of him in return. Harry and I first metiit a dance given by a- mutual friend, and as, in the manner o£ the story books, we fell in lave, with each other at the start, we were not R!OW in finding out how to strikemn acquaintanceship.. Harry was an only son, and I a. sole, surviving daughter, so that \ve had something in common outside the affection that drew us together. Harry lived with his father, a military officer retired on half pay ot Kensington, »nd I resided with mine in a little villa at Clapham; but although the distance separating our two abodes was great Harry generally managed to spend three or four evenings a week on the Surrey side of the Thames. . My papa had formerly been in business in the Barbican, but having "made his pile" he sold oil his horses, with the exception of a.favorite gra.y mare, and bought the aforesaid villa, which henceforward be'caine our home. Harry was .connected with a riding school at Knightebridge, and consequently knew something nboiit horses, BO that on. the evenings he visited us he used to spend part of the time conversing with, my papa about matters equine, while the remainder (considerably thu larger portion) he passed in my company discoursing of love. One evening, after working himself op to the requisite pitch of passion. Harry made me a proposal of marring-e. Although I had long seen it coming, of . course, I pretended, in a woman's regular way,- that his offer had <ruite taken me by surprise: and notwithstanding the fa-ct that I was dying to say "yes." I assured him that I could not possibly give him an answer for at least a week. AB I expected, he wns so pressing, however/that I consented without further delay, nnd fell into his arms in the usual manner, while he whispered vows of eternal constancy, .and so on. It was all very delightful, I' can assure you, and when .it cam;; to a protracted ending, and Harry had taken .his leave in" the way common to lovers, 1 retired to'rest the happiest girl in Clapham.. ' ; ' Harry had told me before going that he had some little business with my father in the morning, and,, said he- would seize the.opportunity thus afforded of getting papa's consent to our marriage; When, therefore, 'the, bell : rang early next day, and Harry was admitted and shown into the parlor, where papa was reading the auction news in the morning paper, of course, I knew what his errand was. It was a trying time for a woman when, her lover Is pleading for .her hand to a,.possible obdurate, parent. Not that. I. thought my papa, with his well-known'regard for my welfare, would offer any insuperable objection to our union, but, being an only child, I knew it'would cost him a pang.topar.t- with me, and I was also well aware that he would .never give his consent until assured of Harry's bompetency to maintain a wife. . •";•.''. I was therefore naturally anxious as to. the result :of the interview, and when it began, to get unduly prolonged, .I.wes quite on thorns. ... My'.solicitude, at length" became BO .great that I left tJte housekeeper's room, where I hod-been vainly endeavoring to fix my attention •on'some preserves that required tying '.down, and stole'on. tiptoe along:..the passage leading to the parlor where my father and Harry were engaged. The door/was just ajar, and without really thinking-that I was indulging 1 in an unladylike action, I bent my head .forward, and listened. Harry waa ."She enjoys pretty good health, I suppose?" he. asked inquiringly. ' "Capital," was my father's answer.. "Never, had an hour's illness since the day she was born."; .... ; It.was kind of papa to say. this, but. of course his statement was not literal- 'ly. correct, . Everybody has illness nt :i*me.- time Or. other in their 'lives; "aad. I was no exception to the rule. As a -child' I; .had .hod , : whooping -cough, ind the croup, among other- of headache "and. tie, douloureaux since I .-had grown, up. But I suppose it was- because I always made n practice of 'keeping ,my ailments as much as ppb> sible to myself that'papa—wlw would hot willfully : deceive,! bless -him 1— thought I had never been ill. As I say,, ji'waa kind of him,:and Iquite-dppreci- :ato. his motive. I was just about-tripping away on thus discovering that the Interview, had not ended, when' Harry ; agam : spoke. ;'.;. ''•••••." '•'• : - -••• - '" : • :,. "Is:,her appetite good?" .;-. ' -. - Lit-waa certainly t» ; strange, que „ '»nd.ii';couid not.see thatlt was<afc;all-a, necessary;one; but-1 confess I do not un- deratand- men's ways. : :Papli answered ;Bi7':l«erV. : .iiuiB^by:-M^g\tWt'l'tMk. -ineal»^pegui»riy,/aiid«»rtmed. to^Joy •:tbeiB, ! which'I must admit .was. this .were persisted in.;- In fac^vit Wa» only -papa's'" answer: :"Not the. sIJgRt-' Mti" uttered iivhlB most assuring manner, thatprevented my developing something of the kind at once. As-'it •was. the blissful frume of mind in which I had been wrapped;since the previous leventig was, is the meteorologists say, decidedly inclined to £1™ way. Although feeling that I had heard enough, I thought tbat, as. I bad listened to so much, I might as well hear a little more. I had not longto'wait. "I really must say," Harry.went on, "that there ore one or two points about her of which T don't altogether up-, prove." I had quite developed a temper now, which even papa's .response could not ussuag-c. "Well," returned my parent, of course, I don't-pretend that she's perfection; but, take her altogether, she won't be easy to beat All the same, I should like to hear what you consider her f nulls!" Yes indeed, and so should I. Wild horses, would not make me go away from the door now. "Wi'll," said Harry, commencing his criticism with a deliberation that made uiy flesh crawl, "she is passable about the head and fuce, I admit, but her neck seems to me unduly long, and her shoulders have the, appearance of being a trifle too.broad!" "Bibad shoulders ore by no means a drawback. Master Harry." he saW, ''for they enable her to accomplish a great amount of work." Yes, it was true. A lot of labor did fall to my shnre, and had done since my poor mother's death three years previously, But I went at it cheerfully and without complaint. Work, even to the point of exhaustion, became a pleasure when performed for an appreciative father, but it never could be so when done on behalf of an unsympathetic husband (Husband! Thank Heaven,Harry But.terneld was not that yet!) "And then, you know," went on iny lover—save the mark!— "her figure is somewhat, disproportionate, and she Is decidedly fat!" It was.n gross libel! Although not in the least addicted to tight lacing-, I could assert 'with absolute accuracy that my last new blouse was only 38, inches round the waist, and I was quite comfortable in itl To call me stout under such circumstances was n cruel untruth. I -felt that my love was fast giving away to an altogether different emotion, and it would need but little more to turn, the scale entirely. Strangely enough, it was my father who applied the last straw. "Look here," papa said, after-a momentary pause; "I'm sure you only need to get -used to her to. appreciate her value. Take her a month on trial; aud if, at the end of that time, you don't like her, let her come back again!'' This was more than I could stand. The ideu was monstrous, and how my father could suggest such a thing quite passed my comprehension. Its effect upon me was magical. Throwing propriety, good manners and everything' else 'to the winds, I rushed into tbd room. 1 • . • • . .-••• . "It shall not be!" I exclaimed, passionately; "I will never be a-party to such n shameful transaction!" ajid. then, deeming that the occasion eminently warranted, the proceeding, - • I : threw up my arms and wentoff into 3 fit of hysterics, winding up with a dead faJat.... .,./. .... •./ '-.....-. • - • • When I came around I was lying on the sofa, with Harry bending anxiously over me. ' Papa had goneforadoo.tor. -^' "Thank heaven, you are recovering!", said Karry, as 1 opened 'my eyes. "Would that I had died!" I groaned. ."Pray do not talk like that, Emmy,;', said Harry. "How can you give utterance to such a wicked wish?" "There is nothing to live for," I mur- ,inurecf, mournfully. "Nothing? No one?" asked Harry, looking into my eyes. , "Nothing; no one!" I.-answered, repeating his words. "You are ill, Emmy," he said, "oryou would not talk in this strange way." "I.ri'in not ill," I said, rising from the sofa to .prove the truth of my statement. "Look at me for » moment, Harry But- terfleld," I continued,, facing my lover fearlessly, "and let me hear first-hand what you think of me. Am I pas«able, about the head and face? Is my neck unduly long? 'And do you consider my shoulder' broad -and ,tny figure fat, eh? Answer me to my-face; sir; for I know that is youropinipBofme!" ' .. "Emmy, you talk In riddles, which I cannot understand." :... "Is not your opinion of me what I just stated?" / -• •" /' "Certainly not, jny dearest." ' "Did you not give expression to those sentiments when talking of me to my papa a little while ago?" "I certainly used..those or similar terms, but not'in connection with you, my pretty," BaidHarry, smiling. , . "Of whom were you -speaking, then?" I askedi a.faint light beginning-to break- in upon me. "Why. the gray mare, to be sure, which I think ,of purchasing for. our use when we are married!" "-.-.'..' . -I fell intoHarry'a afms'.'as Isaw my stupid mistokVi. laughing and crying'by tu rns. - As soon as,. I \ was able, I, told all about my. eaiyesdropping, what di.''fe ;i - '•'• -^: '' . .Pass toe Piles'can be operation ^ ^fen«S^^|^P 1 had heard, and.the constructipn.,1 put:upon iC Then I' gave'over. cryingr and we both : laughedv;: ; togeth* f . and were thus e'nip'loyed'wheh;papa and the "-'"• "*" ' "'""-"*-"latter-didnot-think I required phy»lcking'|wh'ehhe had examined my tongue. 1 so' we' all went. In to lunch, and\Harry; took occasion: to. hi form me"- -that• papa had giVen' hi» consent:'ti> ourunion, and all.the flnan-; ciul port qf the •business was settled to his:entire,satisfaction: •-, '': ; '.- '• '.. \:\- '•• :• Thus my .HtUe eomedyjof errpM canje to: o happy ending iafter all;.-and;whSi^ '"Cures talk "in favor of Hood's Saraaparilla, as for no other medi- — - — - .:-•--, % clue iKgteat cures recorded In truthfu^ | Convincing language otgr.tefulmea.nd i women, constitute its most effective ad- ,, vertising. Many of t bes« cures, aw-mB- velous. They have wont the people; have given HOOO.S rilla the targest sales in the «' have made necessary for its m__. thegreatest.laboratoryon earth. "-—- ,-j Sarsaparilla is known by the cures it; has; -1 made-cures of scrofula; silt rheum and eczema, cures of.rheumatism, neuralgia, and weak nerves, cures of dyspepsia, Uvet troubles, catarrh-cures which prove ^ f 'S Sarsaparilla Is the Best-In fact the One True Blood -Portlier. „ .. cure liver ills; easy to Hood'S Rills ta"e,easyto«>perttle.r- Graham & Morton TRANSPORTATION CO. TWICE DAILY STEAMERS TO CHICAGO. CONNECTING .WITH THE.-VANDALIA--RAILWAY AT ST. JOSEPH. Beginning May 23tb and continuing sntll about Sept. 30th'the steamers ot khls line will make two trips each way. dally between St. Joseph and Chicago, tn the following schedule: Leave St. Joseph at 4.30 p. m. and 10:30 p. m., dally, including Sunday. Leave Chicago at 9:30^K-<a~and 1130 ^ p. m., daily, Including Sunday. "iSitr*** '?J trips on Saturday.leave St Joseph at nLd f a. m., and leave Chicago at 2 p. m. Running time across lake 4 hours. TrI-weekly .steamers to Milwaukee, leaving St Joseph Monday, Wednesday ind 'Friday evenings. The equipment, of this line Include! the side wheel steamers City, of Chicago, and City of Milwaukee (the largest and Cnest west of Detroit), and the newly rebuilt propeller City of Louisville. Service first-class. Connections with- all Tandalla trains. Tickets on sale at all fandalla Line stations. Chicago dock foot of Wabash avenue. -1 ' * '1 J. H. GBAHAM, Pres./ Benton Harbor, Mtcb. REV; S. P. KIX)TZ. PASTOR C. B; CHURCH. i Waterloo, ind., Sept 8,1886. Pepsin Syrup Co.: Dear Sir:—I. have been afflicted brer twenty years with dyspepsia or torn stomach., thaw tried differentrexne- dies without much benefit Finally I bought a 10-cent bottle of Syrnp Pepsin and found that It benefltted me./:I am convinced that it will do what It la recommended when taken accocdloc' to directions; I have taken near'y on* bottle and feel Ifte a different DOMOB. s. P,;KLQTZ, For sale by B. F. Keesiln^'•'•;•• v-'rY' .•-' r Manhood Restored. Jtt-UHK Af>v ATllbM un . .fb*invk*ttoi>un. i „,_ Jj-,U»°l* wltlm.: WHO*B .- «"«r«»-. U«*to «m EIIIIWT> on. ptwiv. neh M .WeaklumolT.Lailot Broln Power, Tl«»4- iclie;''- Wiketaltn^' lo,t'llBiliopd;;»jrTr- outneB«,-<Atropli 1 KmlMlonl, Vutraff [sliitndt, »ll .•»-•--.-, V'.-.-/-':;' opium, or Mlmnuuin, wnica «>v""5«'t.JiT-™. IrraitT.CoMumptloD wm Ino»»liy. JP",|P.'"S^; ?M B.F. -—,«—«-— .-----. ,,-v .-'i7*^"S' v -'i : -)-:'Ai>« irat*'ir«y«*,'-and:red •ndinfla^td'tj*^-:^^ ciuied.'by age,.- caUrrh-'or otherwiie, -ftw%;(!c;??.: :j^2^ : '(4«^s'-pf'.Bmlniintp:«v : ip^o^ll^-fe ;efwarai water and " [ht and morning, Ion into the:•} U.wotih • btutdied t&XM^^wm ! Mm$

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