Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 2, 1890 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, May 2, 1890
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Gray's CORNER John Cte-ays Corner On Umbrellas in the Following Materials. Gloria silk, Corns silk, Henrietta silk, ifillitto silk, French sateen Past Black, Cotton Beige, Satin Borders, Scotch Ginghams and all grades in Cotton rain Umbrellas. The above are made on the Paragon Frame, Plain and Fancy Gold Handles, Plain and Fancy Silver Handles, Plain and Fancy Oxydized Handles. Daily Journal. MARIONSWADNER CI.TY CIRCULATOR. per Ann p-r Hon in the week (except Monday) by W. D. PiiiTT. 50 FRIDAY MORNING. MAY. 2. THE DOMINATIONS. The citizens of Logansport cannot complain of the candidates placed before them last evening by the Republican primaries. Tbey are all good men and the city's interests Trill be promoted by their election. FIRST WARD— J. C. HABLKST. In the First ward Mr. J. C. Hadley was nominated by acclamation. He ia a well known citizen of fine business ability and his high standing in the community is well known. He was a gallant soldier and a member of President Harrison's regiment. He eaiue to Ix>gans>port ar> agent for the old L., C. & S. W. R. R., which position he resigned to go into business for himself. The Republicans of the First w»rd should do Mr. Hadley the compliment of giving him a fall vote.' The Democratic majority is about ISO, and he sfa-ould have the credit of cutting this down. Torn out and rote for him. SECOND WAHD—C. E. KILBOKJf lu the Second ward Charles E Kllborii waa nominated. Mr. Kilborn is the well-known proprietor of the former Ferguson bakery on Market street. He is a Logansport boy, born and raised in tbe city. He is a young tuan of fine business ability atid strict integrity, and the city's interest will not suffer at bis hands if he is elected. His popularity and well know good business habits entitle biia to tbe earnest support of the Repnblicans of the Second ward, as well as the Democrats, fio to the polls and vote for him. THIRD WARD—W. D. MINTHORM. Tlie Third ward candidate is the energetic, popular, train dispatcher, W. D. Minthorn. He has lived in Logansport several years ana is justly entitled to the votes of the people of the Third ward. He is e. live, active citizen, thoroughly competent and qualified to servo tho city in the capacity of a Councilman, i. Go to the polls and vote and work" for him. The Fourth ward names, to succeed Postmaster Touilinson who is disqualified, the active and popular business .man, Mr. S. B. Boyer. "Steve" is so well known and '-esceet- ed for his abilities and integrity, and a full vote should be accorded him. ' PIBTH WARD — STEVE WHITMORB, HBJfRT. TOUSI/EY. The Fifth ward surprises the public with a double ender and as the citizens there will vote as they please anyhow the Journal does not feel called on to decide the dispute. Mr. Tcrasiey wasIndorsed by a convention called to order by Mr. O. B. Sargent. J.ttter in the evening a convention was called to order by Mr. Joseph Sellers and Mr. Steve Whitmore was nominated. The last convention claims that they -were given, -aoebow in the find convention and that they outnumbered the first convention in point of numbers, but that proceedings were rushed through before they were aware that anything was being done. As neither convention was called to ; order br a comiiiitteeinan^ that method of deciding the regularity of it caunot be employed. Mr. Toasley's course in -the council has met the approval of a large number of the Republicans. Mr. Wliitinbre is a w«-ll known carpenter and a man of ability aud integrity, and is universally respected. He served his party as a candidate before and made a good race. He would serve the people well in the Council arid the Journal would have no hesitancy in indorsing him. If Mr. Tousley is entitled to the Republican indorsement, the Journal can willingly indorse him. As Mr. WhUruore has accepted and the Journal's indorsement of either as th.e party candidate would carry little weight in the warm contest Hkeiy to t»usue, perhaps it would be wise to leave tbe question to the voterw of thr; Fifth ward; unless some authority in the party councils can \ nnd out whioli is entitled to the support of the Journal Eacli sido claims to-be right anil th« 'Jonrtini is unable to deojde. Both candidates are now in the field. A LETTER ABOUT EXES. WASHINGTON HOLD HAS CHARMS THEM FAST. THA' It Is lispochUJy Fascinatin;- to tli« 3-a< and to 3Ieu VTho K.lktt Society—Infor- mailon Ee^arflitiff Men VFho YV«-re Formerly Rlsh ia PabUc Ufa. M&y 1.—On the Soar o the satiate the other day I saw no fe\ve than sis es-senators, hats in hand, chat ting with friends and viewing the scenes of their former triumphs or disappoint ments. Thcs» were Warner Miller, o New X"uri; Thomas J. Clinjjoian. o. South Carolina; Joseph E. McDonald, o Indiana; Blanche K. Brace, of Missis nppi; OmarD. Conger, of Michigan, and Augustus H. Garland, of Afk.--.nsas. The presence of such a largps number of for mer senators reminded me that one of the odd phases of life in Washington is the ptentifulness of "exes." Wo see "eres 1 tilling by in their carriages, or beg dimes on the street corner. They sit op^ posito us at dinner, or hang about the barrooms waiting for an invitation to step up and take something. The "exes" ara everywhere, of all ages ami colors aii'l praviobs conditions ol official servitude—all excepting the presidency. We have no ex-presidenta resident here, though we have a.ny number of men who escaped that great office by the skin of their teeth, and not of their own desire, but owing to circumstances over which they had no control. No former presidents are here, but there are ex-cabinet officers, ex-senators, ex-congressmen, ex-commissioners and ex-governors galore; and as for former wearers of the jndicial^rmineand those who once issued martial commands—the "jndges" and "generals" and "colonels" and "majors"—their name is simply legion. Men who live in the national canital Cor a time as servants of ths people do not like to go away. Thev are fascinated by tha lazy ItLsxtriousness of the life, the beauty of the city arid the social opportunities here presented. That form of society which is expressed chiefly in jootl dinners and lar^e, fertile punch bowls most enthralls the men, while the showy afternoon and evening receptions, the teas and the endless round of dreso parades known as ceEing bind the women fast in tiioir toils. "What! Leave Washington and go again to the frontier?" esclaiined the pretty wife of an array officer at ono of Mrs. Gates' famous receptions last weak. "Why, if that is to be my fate 1 declare I nhall commit suicide. Eather than go to the frontier and leave dear, dear Washington I will cut my throat." The pretty woman tneant every word of it, too, and she made shivers ran round tha room by drawing a fruit knife suggestively close to the white sldn of her neck. Then she seized a glass of punch, quaffed it with a tangh, und what had passed for a bit of comedy in ths minds of the spectators came to an end. But it was not all comedy with the dashing woman, and her poor husband, the army officer, is out hustling night and day for the influence svhich may enable him to securo that boon of lx>or,3 in the service—waiting orders at Washington. "A curious coramentwy on this fascination .of Washington life," said Representative Hitt, who is one of tha brilliant coversationalists of tha oapital, "was afforded by tho surrender of G-en. Lee at Appomattos. I was then living in the National hotel, which at the close of the war was the fashionable hotel of the city, lie houso was filled with army officers and their wives, and when the news ^ame from Appomattox and the people in the streets began to shout and cheer and flaunt thoir flags with joy I stepped ap to the parlors to see how happy the ladies wore. Imagine my surprise to Snd three or four of them in tears, and .the 'others looking very sad and solemn. 'What is the matter?' I asked one of them. 'Have you not heard that Gen. Lee has surrendered to Grea. Grant?* 'Yes,' she replied, half crying, 'and that is just the trouble. We know this means tho end of tho war, and that we must leave Washington and go away to tho EOTintry to live again,' and then.this woman, , like several of her sisters, burst into tears. I actually believe," concluded Mr. Hitt, "that 'half of theso gay levoteos of society would have been jlad to have the war continuoj a couple of years longer that they might have remained in the whirl of Washington soci- 3ty."_ .With, both mea and women fond ^of Washington life it is not surprising that thisis tha place in which the "exes" most 3o congregate. A man onqe famous and powerful, whom many people thought might .liimaelf become president of tho United States, now walks or drives tho streets of Washington tmkmnvn to nearly all who -see him. He is » handsome man, with iron gray hair, a fi.no profiia, an intellectual face. Hia name is Boutwell— "Lawyer Boutwell" he is called fa} the few who know him—and he was secretary of the treasury under President, Q-rant. He was then a social as well as apolitical loadar, and waa saonalmost daily at receptions and teas. Now ho jschows all snch frivolities, and, like the average man of experience and sense, confines his social exploits to tha stretching of his legs under the mahogany where there is plenty of good wine and good company. Plenty of other "exes" of the cabinet may be seen on the streets of Washington. William A. Kichardson,\who suc^ seeded Mr. Boutwell in the treasury, lives in one of tha handsomest houses in Washington, where he is chief justice of the court' of claims. Ex-Secretary of WsrBelknap is.ono of the best known oxen in tho city of Washington. He jrows rounder and jollier anymore red In the face BS tha years go by, and the irirole of his friends appears to be ebntin- aally -widening. He ia a gastronome, a wit and a. story toller. He ana&ee ten or fifteen thousand dollars a year as a claim •gent uuil spends it all He has a lovely family and a Ittrurions home. Tho oldest ex-cabinet officer in the city is the Hon. George Bancroft, who was secretary of the navy about forty years ago. He has lived to see tho navy gb through for.r or five distinct periods, beginning with tho good old days when our ships sailed the seas as proudly and saucily as these of any nation, and embracing the glorious time of war in which we gave to the world the iron chid, the corrupt era following ia which many millions were squandered in useless wooden hullrs, and the reunaissanco now hero with the steel ships and high free boards taking the place of wooden hulks and the sluggish monitors. Mr. Bancroft's claim to fame rests less upon his direction of tho navy department than upon his diplomatic and literary services, and yet I have heard old naval officers say that he did mcch toward organizing and perfecting the navy, particularlv with reference to the laws and regulations governing it. For instance, it was through his instrumentality that the old law making promotions on age alone was changed so that efficiency became a factor in winning the prizes of the service. Mr. Bancroft rarely leaves his house now, and then only to walk through the pretty garden of his H street homestead on the p.rm of bis faithfnl German attendant. John A. J. Cresv?eE, who was postmaster general under Grant, is a prominent banker of Washington, and the occupant of a. house which has in its day sheltered the families of six or eight members of the cabinet. A young and active man, who may be seen any day on the streets or in tho halls of congress, as full of energy as of good humor, is ex- Postmaster General Hatton. Ho looks like a boy, bat is a successful editor and an influential man. Another ex-postmaster general who lives in Washington is Horatio King. Ha was in Buchanan's cabinet, end though not then a young man, ia still active and busy, taking as keen interest in public affairs as he ever did. Ons of his little hobbies is the writing of cards to the newspapers, but as he writes wit and senss it is not by any means an objectionable fad. The Kings live in an old fashioned honse, where is held every Saturday night a sort of literary social. Hers may be found nearly all of the people in Washington whose achievements in the literary field have made them worth meeting. A famous old man, still hale and hearty, is ex-Secretary of the Treasury McCnlloch, who has just gone to his country home, not far from Washington, for the summer. Like Mr. King, he delights in newspaper writing, and like many old men is as fond of controversy as of his pipe. One of the joys of his life consists of inviting to his table the apostles of protection, such as McKinley, Sherman or Allison, and talking tariff to them till the lamp flickers. The late Judge Kelley, of Pennsylvania, was often a guest in the McCulloch house, and it is said the pair have discussed th<* tariff question sis or eight hours at a ait- • ting. Er-Secretary and Senator Bayard is still associated with the capital, though chiefly in a social way. Ex-Attorney Seneral Garland is making a fortune lere in the practice of law. Ex-Senator Conger, of Michigan, is also a lawyer, and a successful one, though his attention is given chiefly to practice before congress. Ke is the very efficient and vigilant representative in Washington of ;he Lalce Vessel Men's association, an association which embraces a merchant marine interest larger than that of the entire American merchant marine on the ocean. Scores of other ex-senators and ex- representatives aro Washington lawyers >r claim agents. Ex-Senator McDonald las made a great deal of money representing certain interests before congress. Gen. B. F. Butler is a large property >wner here, and generally lias enough itigation of his own to keep him busy luring the part of each year which he spends in Washington. Ex-Governor William Pitt Kellogg, of Louisiana, lives at Vice President Morton's hotel, and ia aid to make a small fortune each year >y his speculations • in Washington real estate. Ex-Congressman Eppa Hunton, of Virginia, whose fame as a great constitutional lawyer still continues, is a >racticing attorney in Washington. John B. Thomas, who \vaa for ten 'ears a member of congress from the Egypt region of Illinois, and who designed a war vessel which the navy de- jartment is now building, failed to jet an office under the present admin- stration, and is making money as a. awyer, with navy department work a pccialty. One of the most prominent -ad prosperous lawyers at the national apital, a man who can command fees which aro small fortunes in them- elves, is Judge Shellabarger, an ex- nember of congress from Ohio. Gen. 3-eorge B. Williams, Phil Thompson, of Kentucky, and J.' Hale Sypher are other x-statesmen who are earning their bread s lawyers within the shadow of the Croat dome. Ex-Pension Commissioners W. W. Dudey and James Tanner are both getting ~-?h as pension attorneys. Dudley em- loys ^fifteen men in his oflice, and hia lientele ia rapidly extending. Whatever nay be said of his political methods, 3uoley is one of the most popular men n Washington, and his professional and ri vate reputation is above reproach. An x-senator who never cared to go into aw or claims, but who is content to earn lia bread as a modest, second class clerk n the war department, is Mr. Sawyer, ."ho sat in tho senate from Alabama bout twenty years ago. Ex-Senator iruce, the colored man, is a wealthy real state owner here, and has lately been ppointed to »lucrative office in the government of the District of Columbia, ong many other prominent "exes" ia >. William A. Hammond, who was for nany years surgeon general of the army. 1 He has just built, near the residence of. Mrs, Gen. Logan, a home which is a veritable Balaee. WAZ.TEB — TEN BOV'Xl* CO2VTEBT. HeC«y aa<t Rrgan JEnjgrAffR in n Glove Scrap \VUirJi the Former Win*. Br Telegraph to the Joornn!. LOH& ISLAND CITY, N. V., May 1.— The ten-round glove fight between Pete McCoy and Johnnie H«%an middleweights took place here to-uight. Billy Kelly was referee. Joe Pender- gatit aud Arthur Mullens, of Brooklyn, seconded McCoy, and Dooney Harris aud Bob Smith looked aft*r Reagan. McCoy offered to bet Rf a- gau $500 he would win, but Reagan would not bet. First Hound—RegaD had the best of Tbe round. HF> rushed McCoy to the ropes twice but no serious damage was,doae. tieeoud Roaud—Regan was again aggressor and had the best of the rouud. He lauded right and left ou McCoT's face and rushed him the ropes. McCoy looked tired. Third and Fourth Rounds—Regan did the boxing but was getting tired. Regan did the rushing, but McCoy landed several upper cuts that seemed to tire Regan. Fifth Round—McCoy Upper cut Regau several times on tbe jaw. Regan fought wild and showed indication of losing strength. Sixth Round—McCoy bad all the best of it. He smashed Regan hard and drove hiui all over tbe ring-. Regan was weak when time w«g called. Seventh Ronnd—Re^an braced up and punched McCoy where be pleased but the blows lacked steaui. Eight Round—McCoy siuached Regan nine times, the latter making no defense. Regan was groggv at the conclusion of the round. Ninth Round—This was alow McCoy evidently -waiting for chance to Rft in a knock-out blow. Tenth round—McCoy landed two hot ones on Bejran'g breast, and Re- trau couid uot return a bard blow. McCoy had clearly tbe best of it, and tne referee gave him the victory. Highest of all in Leavening Fewer.—U. S. Gov't P-eport, Aug. 17, r gg~;-) ABSOLUTELY PURE AN impressive incident occurred during a recent sermon in Atlanta. The preacher TS-&S eloquent and earnest, and tho audience were listening in rapt attention. Suddenly an a-jrfnj peal of thunder smote upon all ears, and for a moment it looked as if a panic was imminent. But ia an instant the minister closed the book and said: "Whou God speaks, man should be silent!" and the congregation was immediately calmed. A DAXISH expedition to Greenland will start next summer, intending to spend two years in the arctic regions. The expedition is to consist of nine members, under Navy Lieutenant Ryder, provided with three strong boats and numerons tledges and dogs. During the summers they will explore tbe region between GC degrees and 73 degrees north, and in the winters they will pnsh into the interior on aledges, while thev finally hope to get dor,-n to the ea=it coast and meet a steamer to bring them home. MABKETS BY TELEGKAVH. NEW Yonx, May York. 1.—Flour—Bull tout firm: -,o." ivitit, iuaj i. — r IUIIT — ijuil ___ ...„., Bne grades or winter S2.10r?250: fine grades of spring. $1.85*72.25; super-flop wlnti-r, $2.40.7)2.75: superfine, srirlne, $2.10(72.60; extra No. 2 winter, ^1533.15; extra No. 2 spring $2.05j?3; extra Ko. 1 winter $S.10B4.5S; extra No. } spring $3.30t?5.0U; City mill extras $4.303 4.60; lor West Indies. Southern (lour aulef trade and family extras, $3.10r74.G5. Wheat-Options strong, closing 13g to Sis per cent, higher; Spot lots closed strong; spot ssk-s of No. 2 red winter. 93c/Z$1.00; No 3 red winter. 94ffS»5c; No. a red winter, May, 9$}ic; June, 97%c; July. 96^c; August. 9614c. Corn— Options strong, closing SsSTpc higher; Spot lots strong; Boot sales ot No. 2 mixed. 48c- steamer mixed, tanc: No. 2 white, 43i,4c No.' 2 mixed May. 4ttaw; No. 2 nUxe<l June, 403sc; No. 2 mlxefl July 410«%c. ^^ Oats— Options strong, closing lai&fcc higher; . ! Ha Rye— Nominal. Barley— Nominal. Pork— Quiet; mess, tMCM.25 Lnrd— Steady; Slay, g6.40: June, $S.70. Sugar-Raw, firm; B 9-16 for centrifugal, 96 degrees test. 6c lor fnlr retlnlng. Refinedsteady cut ioat and crushed, 7i*c; powdered 844f grannltitMl, 6UC; cubes. 6.44c; mould A', extra C, B«S5 7-16c; golden C, Bags -Quiet; fresh eastern firsts western Hirsts. 12i4ai2ijc. Cortee-SpotlotssteJidjrjFnlrRIo Chicago. Wh CA<K \ Uay I '"~ li:I6 p - "V clos)n S Prices.— Com— May 33c; Jane, astfce; J<i)r S3; Oats—May, 26i,ic: June. 243!ic; July, z« Fork-May, SlS.S2&:Jnne. *l4.47: .laly.'»13.S7Vii. Jtard-if«, $6.40; Jane. tt.«»i: July. '* i - y .. Hogs— Receipts. 14.000 bead; market aqtlre and Iftm. with prices B® lOc higher; rough packlne S5.05ffl4.iO; mixed lots. *4,lo54-25; hea^ packing and shipping lots, $4.16ff4.80. miuuug . 0 Cattle-Beceipt3, 13.000 head; fair; beeTes $3.W/?6.1B; cows, »l.BOff3.40; stockers and «f Wff3.M 34 '°° : cora - red Testanfl ' IS.20a-8.SO; Sheep— Receipts. 8.000 head; active. 15(?25c higher; muttons. $4,76ffi&60; lambs, $5.60^7.00 — Fair' EAST LIBSRTT, Pa., Mar .— Phllas, $4.4D«4.60; fair to best mjied to best . heep-— Market active at yesterday's- nrlmn 5.23SB.SO; fair to 420head: hoss> 2 - 460hea<J; 360head;:hoes ' 1 ' 500 head: Toledo. , 1.— Wheat— Active, higher- cash May. 93V2C bid; July, 91e bid.- A ' flrm; CaShl 34c: Maj '' Oats-rirm; cash, 27c; No. 3 white. . ^verseed-Bull, steady; Cast,, $3.6oroctober, Cincinnati. .y 1,-HoKS-DuU; receipts. - Blilpments, f,91o hiad; common, fair to packing, , ht, S400oM15 : TliKP.r. i.s a mistake curien* i;i jc;.r:ij<l | to tho birthp ace of tb<- late (u-:.'.-.-ul I Scheack. It is true that vvltile i-lol-ert j C. was yet un infant his father .-e- '• moved to Franklin, Ohio, heiico tin;! error. General HchcDck'a father wan! pastor of the old Pre«bytcrian church j at Ballston Center, Sa-.atoga County. ! N. Y., and in the old jiai-Minage, vat j standing, on Oct. -1. ;w;t. Hobei-t C. | Schenck ivas l>ur:i. '1 he j.-ort-ooage was [ also the birthplace of another celebrity ' —the Rev. Dr. Samuel Ireuic-tts Prime, •whose parents TTere ou a visit to the Eev. Mr. Schenck at the time Dr. Prime was born. mc-Tab!es. (CRXTIUX, , iSra-Jford Hi vision. ----- Eastern Kioresa ..... ......... PagtUrw... -"- UEi»I ifti pra \MU m „ 3-43 a mf.Marlon 3fi6 a m- ..... N;j;:,t Expnsw ....... Yi-Jo p inf ..... iixoramcdaacii ...... lit J.OSi/!!i* ....... :»ar Express ........ t ..... AccomincxlaUou ...... There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the Ivory." They are not, but like all counterfeits, they lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for Ivory Soap and insist upon having it 'Tis sold everywhere. CiUoagro Uivinlon. 12:35 a m» ...... -Night Express -------' ......... 1:47 pm« ............ Fast Line 135 , 22 05 p mf Accommodation.. ','.'..'. 430 p m» 1:16 pmf Accumojodauon 6:13 e of liSOyrnr ilaiJ and Express "" 7.45 a mf Express 11:16 a rat Local " Trains marked • run &uij. rraiaa marked t rjn dally except SotKlar. Vanrtatln Line, seem EOTSO. :.oca> Kreigiit 5 ( e/re Haute impress... XOBTH BODIB, icwai Freiglrt ..... _ Aall Traic .-outt BenUEspresj) _________ s&o m Through Freight.-. _________ S-Stpa >JIoee cormectloos for Indian >u. Us yla COHte now made br all our passenger waln*.^JT C —»-». ». THOMPSON'S GLOVE FITTING CORSETS! Mh Kail war. K13TBOD8D. Kew York Express, dalU ............ t ft Wajae (F^g. (Accra., eccpt StmOaj bosit • ian Jltj 4 Toledo £x.,exeptgundarnd(laB AtlaaUc Express, dally ............... 403 DB iccommodatlon Prt., eicpt Sunaaj,. 5a p » "TEST EOOTD. Fadflc Express, dallj ............. »» AocommodatloaFrt.,excptSandaT 140 nte Kan CUT Ex., except Sandaj." Lafarette (Pas.)Accm., 5t Loul* El, dally..,. ... ....^ auasb Wftftvro— Depot Tl'rgl I «t« GOIKO «AST. St Louis and Boston Ex., daily ...... IdW* New York (limited) ..... . . Atlantic Ex ....... . ........... .'. Detroit Acsom .................. Gome wxsrt. Clilcago 4 St Louis (limited) Pacific Ex Logan Aceou.- FOR COUGHS -+• -^-AND COLDS Are Acknowledged tbe Woild Over as the best Fitting, most Perlect form giving a most Economical Corset on the market ara 8 " 011 "" 111 - * W1LER & WISE, 315 Fourth Street. Don't use cheap worthless goods, but try the Aoiue soap, it isT pure and will please you; only 5 cents a bar at any grocery store. Mail twenty five Acme ooap wrappers to Lautz Bros. & Co., Buffalo, N. T., and get our most beautiful picture '-The Little Rose Bud." rnav2d6t Caffeine Seidlitz Powders Will Cure Your; Headache S cents, at PAR VIN' S 12th-si. Drug Store LOST or FATtntG KAMHOODi and NIRVOtTS JoaauiTT f Body andSUnd, Effects F.ml s n Cetm The best remedy on earth for pile" No use in quoting a long Ii 8 t of testimonials when a fifty-cent box will cure any case in existence. You «an buy U of B.p. Keealing, 365 Fourth itreet, Logansport Ind. uiarlSd-wtf SOLD BY DRUGGISTS AfMO GENERAL STOREKEEPERS. PREPARED OMLV B.V CINCINNATI. OHIO. Sold by 15. if. Logansp. WMoi,LanieF&C0 M 17 NASSAU STREET. New Y«V 4 BANKERS, : fOR WESTER ft STATES. COKPORA- T/OA-jy, £A<VKS AJVJJ MSKCfZANTS INTERESTALLOIVED Off JJSfOSfTS AND Z.OAKSKEGOTrATED. W ANTED. VSTAiS'TEp-A W05US of seuSft ene Y» respectability for our business Iniiero middle aged preferred Salnrj $£0 per montt. Permanent position. Refefciucs i?xcnttnee<l. Manufacturer, «bct Box ifiSS,«. I- I? 11 * tn tP / O IU working for us. Per-««J > preferred who can tarnish a noise and gf« t&* wnoln tlm«> to the business. S pare moments »g be profitably -mplq<re<1 also. A few vjcwKtfflJJ towns and cities. 6. F.JOHNSON" * tO.. I* Mam St . on. timond, Va marWU A CKXTS WAXTKD—Both geosral ««f canvassing, for fell's Illustrated Fniwgf < mifiiiciiig ;i complete OHM:','! iu[]i'4iii», m Gazette*!-. Anabsis. andat'as «f theW •'<.000 articles, and 3,iKX) Illustrations, for terms and territory, address • ' "" «. T. EU.WOOU ZEii, Puwtsher, PhllaiSelpW*..>*•• W ANTKD-MAN s As agcutc slzs sxxisxia Indies. ?.-« r<>iafi. A" us lo». Me« st)le>': new poU-rns; n factory. Not uorvnuHl by S.-i-e Tool. warranted. Rare cdiince. PeriAane Our terms and c:it;UOKUU « Ul convince T' cl^ar SSOU to $500 per mouth. Wnte'tor - torritory. Alpine . c afe CtS. ANTED— \Q Active Jfan , suceessfnl N. Y. OimpMuy liiooiatoi) Dry Goods. Clothing. Shaes. Jewelrf. «tc sumers at cost Also a Lmly o* *»*>• *4O. to enroll members («O.O«JO no\t, M1OO9OO paid In). RctvKiit** (* Empire Uo-operatiie ^.sj 1 rated) Lock Box CIO. N. Y.

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