Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 5, 1891 · Page 6
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March 5, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 5, 1891
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

HBO Xffl'S SUCCESSOR Bow the Voting for the Pontiff Is Done at the Vatican. Can an American ISe rope'.'—Tho Cardinals Who Arc Next in I.ino of Succession— Strange Ceremonies Th»t Follow Cie Demise of Supreme 1'ontilT. ICOPY1UCHT. IJi'.H 1 IXCB the almost violent withdraw al of Bismarck from the I stag'c of European politics, nothing has occxrrrcd t(J R'ive such ;i shook of irennine surprise to those \v h o a r e closely o ID serving the current of affairs in Europe as the downfull of the- luilian rreraier, Si^nor Crispi. By far the strong-est leader of a generation, his retirement proceeds from causes similar in a. large degree to those that contributed more immediately to the deposition of the Gorman Premier, persistent self-assertion, and overconfidence in his own ability to force through measures to which the State, and a very large majority of the Italian people, were alike opposed. He has been the most picturesque figure in Italian politics in half a century, and his Premiership has afforded a remarkable contrast to the conservatism which characterized that of Deprctis, his immediate predecessor. Under his influence. Italy has drawn further and Jorther away from France, her natural allv, and the formation of the Triple Alliance, representing the cabinets of Germany, Austria and Italy, gave the intimate relations with the royal house of any of the cardinals, and this, to- "•I'tiu'i- with the fact that he is not so • -,.,„,x. .. ; I'cnldiriiiD ::s some of the others, may set him aside. Agostino is a moderate and one of the oldest members of the Sacred College, being nearly seventy years of age. Dusmet is still older, and Battaglim is seventy. The latter, like Agostino. is a man of conciliatory nature, and would on that account be probably acceptable to the monarchy. San Felice is also very old and somewhat frail in health, but he is greatly beloved in Naples, and, indeed, throughout Italy. The foreign element in the colleg-i: is represented by Gibbons, of America: Ziglara, of Corsica, and the venerable Lavig-crie, the leader in the great African anti-slavery crusade. Of the last-named three, however, little is to be predicted; for, except in an extreme emergency, there is hardly a chance of other than an Italian Pope being chosen. The retirement of Sig. Crispi makes this probability the more remote. When the present Pontiff dies, this is the strange and unique ceremonial that will be observed and which has been heretofore observed in all papal elections. The moment death is announced, the chamberlain or ' "camerlengo" ol the Vatican will enter the room in which the body lies, bearing- in his hand a small mallet. Advancing, he will CAJtDIXAI. GIBBONS. CARDINAL SAS FELICE. last blow to the hopes of those who Talued that friendship. If Crispi's overthrow is to be interpreted as disrupting the Triple Alliance, it may be of the utmost significance to Europe. But while the Italian people, and especially the politicians, are still discussing the Cabinet troubles in a way that shows their uncertainty as to the outcome, and while King Humbert is yet apparently undecided about taking the risk of a temporary Ministry under the Marquis de Budiui, or awaiting a fitting- opportunity to recall the disgraced Premier, there is one element in Italian affairs that is profoundly glad ,of the downfall of the old-time Sicilian revolutionist. The Vatican bears no love to the ex-Premier, whose hand of steel has more than once been raised against it in sullen menace, and who aimed, with the assistance of the allied. Cabinets, to control the approaching Papal conclave, with the ultimate view of influencing the choice of a successor to the present Pontiff who would be ac- ceptible to the Alliance. Thirteen Tears ago he attempted to influence a similar conclave and failed, and while the Sacred College holds that a like re- i-ult would have followed any further attempt in the same direction, it is a moral certainty that, had Crispi re- lamed the Premiership, the interference •would not have been wanting. These matters, together with the unsettled health of the aged Pontiff, have again brought the question of the Papal succession into prominence. There is now a mere possibility of a break in the long line of Italians who have been chosen for the high office, although, as "Vatican politics crystalize slowly, it is ret too early to venture a prediction in CAKDIXAI. AI.1MOXDA. CARPIXALTiUSMET. reverently raise the instrument and tap thrice upon the forehead of the dead Pope, calling him by name at every stroke—not by his official title, but by the Christian name and surname. . He will then draw from the finger of the dead the.signet ring of Saint Peter, known as the "Ring- of the Fisher," from the fact it has graven upon it the figure of the Apostle drawing from the sea a net full of fishes. When the Sacred College assembles, the second week after the Pontiff's death—the funeral having taken place meanwhile — steps are taken for the election of a successor. This gathering is called a conclave and is one of the most solemn offices associated with the history of the Vatican. It is held in an apartment that is shut off from all possibility of communication with the outer world, and to secure the absolute privacy of which the most extraordinary precautions arc taken. Doors and windows are bricked up, a single entrance being left for the use of the cardinals. In the interval between the death and the funeral, ample opportunity has been afforded the cardinals living in Eome. as well as those from a distance, to meet their friends, and during these clays there is apt to be a good deal of political maneuvering; but after the tenth day each cardinal retires to his own little apartment— which is more like a cell than any thing e l se _and thereafter he sees no one except his confreres, until the election is mg Oils, the. ballots are torn, thrown into a' straw heap and burned, and the straw being dampened, the thick smoke thA-iscenils is- a signal to the outside worm of the progress of tUe conclave. The incineration of the ballots closes the session for the day, and the conclave does not reassemble until evening. At the evening session an opportunity is given to those cardinals representing foreign powers to state whatever serious objections may exist to any of the candidates, and which, in the event of that candidate's election as Pope, might operate to the disadvantage of the Vatican abroad. These objections are .duly considered. Twice in the present century have the foreign cardinals successfully opposed the election of leading candidates. There arc many modes of conducting a papal election, but the simplest and most generally used is that described* One of the oldest, by which many Popes were chosen in the early years of the church, was acclamation, all the cardinals simultaneously designating their choice. Compromising candidates have several times been taken by general agreement, whenever the race between two strong cardinals became so close as to dead-lock the college. In such an event Cardinal Vanutelti must be named among the "dark horses 7 ' who have a good chance of coming out ahead. Proceeding with the election by ballot, voting is continued on the linos indicated until a choice is reached, and this is made known to the people by the absence of the smoke, for although the ballots, as in the unsuccessful instances, are also burned, the smoke is not permitted to escape. When the result is reached, it is announced by the ringing of a bell: all the senior cardinals advance to the place occupied by the newly-chosen Pontiff and inquire if lie accepts the election. On receiving his affirmative answer, he is at once saluted by the entire college. Me then announces the name by which he desires to be Imown throughout the world as the head of the church, and after putting on the robe and head-dress of his new office, he is approached by the camerlengo, who places upon his signet finger a new '-Ring of the Fisher," the old one having been broken in pieces according to immemorial custom. Each CARDINAL PABOCCHI. CARDINAL I.AV1GF.KIF,. CARDINAL TAS- CIIEKEATJ. that respect. Among the cardinal candidates who are likely to be prominently before the conclave when it assembles are seven who are considered to be ambitious of occupying the chair of St. Peter, viz: Parocchi, Battaglim. San Felice, Agostino, Alimonda, La Vallcta and Dusmet. The first is the Vicar of Eome and president of the Sacred Col- -fcgji, a vigorous Genoese, still under iixty, with -a.strong nature vailed by a mild, paternal manner. lie was formerly Archbishop of Bologna and is to-day Tirtually the ruling spirit of the church. He is a man of the rarest erudition and the broadest and most liberal view, al- thou"-b in matters affecting the church Tie is inflexible. "His most powerful jival is perhaps Cardinal La Villeta, the dean of the Sacred College, who is Pa- rocchi's senior by some four or five years, *nd who traces noble blood in his veins. His candidacy would be peculiarly acceptable to French influence, since he is by descent a Gaul. Moreover, he is quite the equal of Parocchi in matters of church law and government and stands very, high as an authority. Alimonda is a Turiman of venerable aspect. He has had the most over. On the day of the conclave aU are summoned from their cells by a bell thrice rung, a-nd repair to the assembly chamber. From this moment until the result of the voting is announced, they -have no communication save with the Vatican officials, who act more like turnkeys than servants. Their clothing and even their food is searched, lest they should contain correspondence from friends outside. If, by the greatest ex-, crcise of leniency, a visitor is admitted, he must speak to the immured cardinal through a grating of iron and in a tone loud enough to be heard by the watchers. After a night of this imprisonment, the conclave is formally assembled early next forenoon, and all repair to the Sistine Chapel, where a desk has been provided for each cardinal. In the middle of the hall are six tables, and behind these an altar. Immediately in front.of the altar is a table on which are two silver bowls for holding, the ballots. Before proceeding further, a search is made in the chapel to assure the conclave of the fact that none but those entitled to vote are present. Three inspectors of the election are then chosen by ballot. Should any cardinal be so ill that he is unable to leave his dormitory, a committee is appointed to visit him and take his vote, which is brought to the conclave sealed and deposited in one of the silver bowls. Preliminaries being settled, the balloting begins. First to cast'his ballot is the dean of the college, who writes the name of his candidate on a slip of paper eight inches in length and four in •width, which he folds, and, sealing it at both ends, folds it once more in the middle, and then drops it-in the bowl nearest his desk. All follow in the order 'of their rant, as members of the college. As each deposits his ballot he holds 'it in his hand, and advancing to the foot of the altar, kneels and solemnly calls the Deity to witness that he chooses for Pontiff the person whose name is written' therein. On the' vote being finished the inspectors advance to the bowls and taking out the ballots unfold them and make a list of the vote, showing the number of ballots cast for each candidate. To elect a Pope it is necessary that the successful candidate should receive not less than two-thirds of tnc entire votP cast. _ Fail- cardinal in'turn approaches and salutes the hand and foot of the Pontiff with the "two-fold kiss" and the assemblage dissolves. When one remembers that thirty-four of the sixty odd cardinals are Italians and that a two-thirds vote is needed to elect, it will be seen how difficult it would be, in any event, for a foreigner to overcome the united Italian vote. But not always is this vote united; some are, like Alimonda, leaning towards the royal house of Italy, although they would still preserve the papacy free from the intermeddling or control of cabinets and courts. Some time ago the Independence Beige declared that it had positive information that the Pontiff desired that Cardinal Lavigerie should -be selected as his successor, and had intimated as much at the last consistory. No better foundation to this statement can be -found, however, than the wish of certain politicians to advance the claims of France at the Vatican. Charles Martial Allemand-Lavigerie, now archbishop of Carthage and Algiers, is a native i'. around whom all conjecture as to the succession seems to naturally center, and who will probably attract to his support the conservative clement in the Sacred College, as well as many of the more progressive, who recognize in him a man of tremendous energy, a rare diplomat, an elo- aucnt and learned prince of the church, and one well calculated to resist the encroachments of the allied governments apon the papal power BOTHERED A BIG MAN. A CmiiimiilomiMc Mitn Who Mel, With » Cruel Bcbulf. He looked so big and morose and gruff as he sat in the waiting room of the Pennsylvania depot across the river tha,t all other passengers kept clear of him. All but one. He was a tall, thin man, with a piping voice and scant eyebrows, and he carried in his hand a thin, cadaverous valise, lie sized the big man up from afar, and then walked over and stood straight up before him and asked: "Can you explain why the moon should influence the tides in the way it does?" "Who are you talking to'?" demanded the big man in a. voice so deep that it seemed to have come out of the basement. '•To you. of course." "Well, you dust along! 1 want nothing to do with you!'' '•You don't 1 . 1 That's singular. I have always been looked upon as a companionable person by everybody. Have you ever figured on what quantity of water is evaporated from the Atlantic ocean each year?" "Didn't I tell you to go'. 1 " growled the big man. "J don't want anybody to talk to me!" "You don't'? 1 wouldn't have believed it. Perhaps you have met with a loss- death of some dear friend'? If so, you have my heartfelt sympathy. Speaking of death reminds me of the heavens and astronomy. Do you know how long it would take a cannon ball, speeding at the rate of thirty-three yards, a second, to reach the moon'. 1 " '•Look-a-hci-e. eld man. I'll break YOU in two if you don't move, on!" shouted the big man. as he sat of straight. "I declare! But you are the most touchv person I've met in ten years You don't seem to want to get acquainted. 1 ain't mad, however, and 1 wanted to inquire if you had any idea of the strength of an alligator's jaws'? Recen' experiments made by a reliable natu ralist have shown-——" '•Hang it. but I'll knock yen througl that wall!" savagely roared the bi;, man. as he hauled oft' to deliver a blow "Oh. well, it 1 you don't want to b< friendly l.^.stmu't hnmblR/mysfilf,'' re plied tlu thin man ^ he dodged me retreatec 1 nound ibuirh I did hope tc find in you ikmdiul spiut but I j appointed \ out 1 ist onsu \ ition is con elusive moot th it jou u.c not up on even natui il philo-»oph\ 1 ircd from a certain distinu. with aatcvt a Uwige 'of powder, a tallow candle, may be driven through an oak- plank, but when you come to talk of knocking a human body through a brick wall you betray your ignorance and give yourself away. 1 should " The big man rushed at him with uplifted fist, but the thin man dodged again and went outside and stood by the door and made a mental computation of the number of snow-flakes which fell on the soil of New .lerseyinthe course of the three winter months.—N. Y. Sun. „.. YOUNG WIVES! Wbo are for the first time to un- woman's severest trial we oft'ei MOTHER'S FRIEND •.remedy which if used as directed to v few weeks before confinement, robs -it its Pain, Horror and Bisk to Life c both mother and child, _as thoiv , iiids who have used it testify. A Blesaine to Expectant Mothers. MOTHER'S FJBESD is worth its, weight •n-^old. My wife suffered more in ten miu- utes with either of her first two children than she did altogether with her last, bav- ins previously used four bottles of lloru- E-.I'S FKIENTJ. It is a ble-sine to mothers. Girmi, 111., Jan., KW, G. F. LoCKWOOD. Sm.t hy express, charges prepaid, on re- -r.jm - () f price. Sl.SCiwi- l.ott.le. Snldbyoll •lvr'-'i«ts. Book to Mothers mailed free. nuABifljiXD BEGCLAX03CO., Atlanta, G- Sold by ,Ben Fisher 4lh%trect. through my work to-day? I foe>nd»enible, head- Shy, tired/pain in my bacfc-mytood; T^^Sr my wbolo body seems out of order. We «MW« that it ie no -wonder you are in Bach a broken down nkss A VKA It ! 1 iinu<-rt.k" !O brirflv toncll nuy lilrly iuiolllp-ul P.TM.M olI "I l-r ,...* \\tig fun rt-iitl iiTid wrln-.and *v!ii. ( InilM lu.in.dion, will work iiiJu.lri»u.l}-, . _ lionr io rum Tlira. T i«'"<l llollon-. » v,, !„ iilei.,»li.-B-vrrll«.v llvc.l will ulrafiini.Kli no vtorUiT limn ™rfi illitlrlct uri-cumy. I mil provided wUli t-nijil'-vnii'iit n !"''£" nunib"-r"wii..«n-" kills ovtr *«><»« » .vni-rii.-li- »'• 2V EW nr.,1 SOI.II>. Full rarti»iilnr» FitJEK. Addrr" ol OIICT, JE. C. AI-I-EIV'. Wx 4»0, Angmto, Maine. •Wood's :P!tLos:p53-0<3J-:a-e. T»E GREAT ENGLISH - -woner you conditiond yoa 4m keep getting ««. f unkss TOU can euro your LIVEK-Thistoportont organ .scut of order and you must euro- It byprompuy using thoso never fiiliDglM^HB^^M^^^^^^™ Dr. C. McLane's Celebrated Liver Pills. rhcy-»'ill restore you and give 'rigor and health to pour whole system, making you strong and -well. Only 25 cents a box, and they may B&TO your life. iskyourdruggist forthe genuine I>JT. O. 3VrcI* J A.3Sm'» OELEBRA TEH LIVER PILLS — HADE I>y — FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. 52-Look out for COCSTEOFEITS mode in St : Louis. USE lYOElPOHSH PERFUMES THUE BKEATH. LADIES QEERLESV TDYES Used for 35 yoara by thousands successfully. Guaranteed to cure all forms of Nervous Weakness, Emissions, Spernrntor- ihoa. Iroootenoy. ondalltliBCirocts. Photo from Lite. lond thoeiMiises of later ycura. Giva immediate strtnoth an&vtff- nr. ABkdrugtrtsM for Wood's J?ao»- phodlne; take no —ite. Ona tS * " wl " """'—-— HUVSMm 1 .". w» — nactaee SI- s $6 by mall, Write for pamphlet SddrcSf The Woid Chemical Co.. 131 Wootfwu-d e.. Detroit, Jllcli, —The late Dr. Schliemann was once lecturing at Assos on the subject of the excavations. ' At the close of the lecture one of the students went up to him, quietly called his attention -to a statement he had made, and convinced him- of the error of it "Yon are right, young man! You are right!" burst forth the doctor, with prompt recognition of the service rendered, "and I will immortalize you in a foot-note." —With TliiiiiK.-.— 1 'oiu — -M have a con- lril.!iiVi.->n hero Uiiit I am confident the Cvli 1 Mfiirnx'' 11 '"i" "''••* r'-'fus' 5 to ac- CC'TT " .h'l-k (i rviiMfins'l — "What is : .,• i, :;• .,! -::•:• Mil for s CARDINAL S. VANSTELI.T. of Prance and has "become known to the world mainly through his 'antislavery crusade. He has during- a period of twenty, years traveled over and worked everywhere in a vast extent of territory and is almost worshiped by his people. Although a septuagenarian, his robust physique and black hail-,: relieved "by an almost snow-white beard, show that he has yet many years of energetic effort before him-.- Still it is hardly among the probabilities that the crusader-cardinal will ever sit in the chair of St. Peter. Indeed, there would even seem to be equal likelihood of Cardinal Meraillod of Switzerland, or an American being chose'n—two extremely remote possibilities. The militant leader of the church to-dny is Vicar-General Lucido THE SKIN. IB an important factor in keeping good health; if it does not act in the way intended by nature, its function! u-9 performed by other organ*,— the Kidneys and the Lungs; and th« result is a breakdo-ro of general health. Swift's Specific 1» the remedy of nature to stimulate the skin to proper action. It never fails in this, and always accomplishes* the purpose. Send for our treatUe on th« Blood •ad Skin Disease*. SWIFT SPKCITK: Co., AtianU, Om. JOSEPH filLLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, 'PARIS' EXPOSITION, 1889, THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. y.,u!i,. JflOMt.OO l5-™>- 1" M»C "'»''« L >' •!? ! "', 1 ^ l tSy.X.V.jil ivork I""' "»• H««l)«, V.i nrnke .. •..iieh, but we «•> iKlulcWy bow 10 ™m fruin Silo ,l»y Bt lh» Hurt, nucl too"! "• you p) llolli !,»««, nil "f"- !" » n - v !'"« ° f (Ain-Ticu, vou can cciinnyncc jit hum*!, tfv- 11 K nil vVur tlmc.or »|»r« niuiitnw «tilf 'o iSwoA. All l»*f«. Owi ,,ay MKK for vcry worker. Wn Hurt v»u, furnMllnS vrryihint-. I!A6IIA' t Sl'BKt>ILT lenmeil. '' -"»"'°" r - STIXSOX * CO., J'OH Do Your Own Dyeing, at Home. Th "} will dye everything. They urteold everywhere. Price IOC. apnckti^e. They have noequnl for Strength, liriKhtuest Amount in Pxckatrei or for F.ii-tin-s.- of Color, oc no <'n Imp Qualities, They do «"t. ""'•'-••-• '-"'• "' For sale by Ben KiRhw. SI! Fourth street. The Great Engli*li Prescription. successful We'iicme used over Tears in thousands of case8., fures Spermatoi-rliea, Wmknctt, Lmasums. I and all diseases caused by . iadiscrt-tion. or orer-exenion. Ums.1 KB«£ Gwrantted to Cur, «tf™ all other, ur Druggist for •""> trc.i EnulUk wkeJFLbsUtute. One portage fix$S b" "!»«• Write r°r)>«mphl*t. Addrew Eureka Chemical Co., Detroit, Mich. .For sale by B- K Keeslinz. 1 WANTPtl Ior D R v SCOTT'S 1 WHn I C.U beoaulol Electrlo ^Corsets. Sample free- to those b«- •»«•«•» -VcomineagenU. Ke risk, quick salw. Territory ffiven, salibtftciicm guaranteed. Addrea* DR.SCOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y- 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. WTF.REST ALLOWED O.V DEPOSITS AND LOANS WEGO TIA TED. CARRIAGES! i ,«„»,•„ <i wtMi/itftlr.v nf inRimliicttir* 1 umke 11 specialty of manufiictur- IMK Baby Carriages to »«=U direct l» private purlieu. You cun, therefore, do better with me tnu» yjltli u denier. Curriaces Delivered Free of Charge to all liolnts In the United Stfttes- Seml for lllustnucfl Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER. Wlfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave., Chicago, 111. >TOPS AX.I. ^ unuatural discharges in ^4. hours. 'Si Gonorrhe ill 3 days. No Stricture No Pain SURE Adopted by the Gcr. m.in Government for Hospital&Armyuse P.S.O. is put up for American trade in a patent bottle hold- ingsyringe (see cut) At druggists, $1.00, , __ ,«n., The Von Mohl Company, Cincinnati, Ohio, _ 1 Sole Amcrictuiiseni*. B F KJESLINR, Agent, Logmsport,:Ind. . Jfor.Sale by;B. F, Keesllns, Drngglst. POTAGON U RQF.DIEFFENBACH'S B$u»E CURE '" SEMINAL, NERVDus I and URINARY TROUBLES I; »nUNB, I MIDGLE-AGED n" d 010 MEll. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UHCER- TftlNTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT,*"iwsl- tlvclv rcll^vcH the ivorpt Cftfics in JJ Sours, "'" " nliJ pcrmar«iillyi:iiro«lii loOdiyr. Utojs itotttrlalliyrctciru^mj^ ^p-y ^ RU c CO.. oloagts-IorthoUS. 180 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WI& TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effect, of youfbf ul errors, «rly derJy.wa s tmBwe»XceB8. lost manhood, etc., I «11 »ad a TiluVble treitiso <8e»:ed) «ntalntog fan TMrtictflmrB for homo cure. FREE of charge. A jSfd ™ eflieal work ; •*S? 1 }C t> V? a K££Z inui who in nervous and. debilitated, .iddres*. Frof. F. C. FOWUEH, Moodun, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HARIBLES: HEADACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. 'h&y are not a Cathartic I If U AT HAVE YUU P£TRADE? •. Kansafl. TIME TABLE Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." •pCondenseo Time Table IN EFFECT MAKCH l«t 1890 Solid Trains between Samlusks aud Peorla' and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points in the ^^_j, __________ United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect wltb the L. E. & W. Tralas as follows: W ABASH H. E- TRAINS LOGANSPORT K>iCT BOUNT). New York Express, dalU.. S'^rz Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accni., excpt Sunday 8:1* a m Kan Jlty 4 Toledo Ex., excpt gundwliaS a CD Atlantic Express, dally Jl^ Gl)m Accommodation ht, excpt Sunday.. 9:2 WEST BOUSD. Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m. .U30a.ro... Airlve Peru ....... 4i)G p.m. .11:44 a.m... L. E. 4 W. R. R. Leave Peru. North Bound ........ 4^5 p.m South Bound .......... ilaod.ni WABASH R. H. Leave Loismsport. Srffp.nv.. 7:5(1 a. ro Airlve LaFayette. 4:55 p.m.. 9-3' a. m L. E. & W. B- R. Leave LaFayette, ' EastBoond ........ . laOp.m WestBound ....... SilOp.m- H. C. PARKER. Traffic Manager, C. V. DALY, Gen. Puss. * Ticket, igt. '.NDTANAPOI.lS.IND.: - -•••••• ' A. Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of PaclflcExpress,dally ..™- — Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. 12 lo p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday......... 8:45 p m Lafayette (Pas.) Accm., excpt Sunday (MO p m Bt Louis Ex.. dally.... 1U;3^P ro Eel Klver Div., LiOKunsporl, West Side. Jtcttvecn liOSaiiKport mid Cmli. .—i EAST BOOM. Accomodatlon.Lea.ve. except Sunday.lOflO a m^ Accomadutlon, Leave " ' »:•*> P m Accomodatlon,Arrlve.except Sundny, 8:10 a ro Accotno latlon, Arrive. " " 4:iOpm HI RES' B. P. Keesling and CuDen & Console .\<yprit.R in JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising- has always proven siicoc'SSi'ul. Before placln*any Newspaper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, • AHVEItTISIXO AGKXTS, I.-, i., <n lUndoU* Strml. CHICAGO- BRIGHTINE FOSITIVB CUKE FOB DIABETES, llltIGkIT» ' CorrOBponilence' I •ollctea, valnablc 1 .nformatlon free. L^ — - — — — — - Dsu»l discount to .1HUGHT8 **&&. -Disease aix. -ndred aUmeoW \VM. T. RWTIH. 1 Gir «fc CO., 18 r.»8<ille atreet. - - '. Chlw»«o. Ilfc "25o HIRES' IMPROVED ROOT BEER! mama. NOBOIUHCORITRAWISI: EASILTM/JKI THIS PACKA.OE MAKES FIVE r.AtLCNS.1 _ — ^=g!±J ROOTBCfR. The moat APPETIZING and TEMPBBANCE DRINK 1» the world Delicious and Sparkling. Ask your Druggist or Grocer for IX C. E HIRES, PHILADELPHIA. ELECTRIC BELT ^^ _ •, «.,«i-- J '_j- &u*vctE»EBeuBnilV - run' • - - JWEAKMEN DKBILITATKD UirouRli IS- imrr«-~ V131-""'*«' l * u •" »-•»«"""-"• W.L. DOUGLAS n other upcclal- tlos for ffentlemcn. ^Sii^iSig>

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