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

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Sunday, May 4, 1890
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John Gray's CORNER John Grays Corner On Umbrellas in the Following Materials. Gloria silk, Coins silk, Henrietta silk. Millitto silk, French sateen Fast Black, Cotton Seige, 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 Oxydixed Handles. Caffeine Seidlitz Powders •Will Cure YourJ Headache S cents, at PAR VIM'S JL AJLJUL V JLJL.T8 HJi 12tiHtt. Drug Store Sunday MARION SWADNER CIlTY CIRCULATOR. PnbUsfced erery day in tlie week (except Monday) by W. I). PliATT. Prlo.e per Annum, J»rice pi-r Moii;li. - .-..«« OO - - - - SO SUNDAY MORNING, MAY. 3. NOTES FKOM NEW YORK. THE YOUNG MAN IN POLITICS. If the Nation would remain free its young men must be the most important factors in its politics and its parties. They alone possess the element which overturns rings and upset combinations and all other creations for the suppression of popular sentiment. They alone possess that quality so necessary at times where audacity leads caution and imagination and enthusiasm commands judgment. The day that marks such a distaste for polities and public life, snoh a disappearance of activity in the affairs of the State and of the government as will make it bad form and unpopular for young men to be active, will mark the decadence to be followed by the overthrow of the liberties of the country.—Chauncey M. Depew. THE TARIFF BILL. Philadelphia Press: Heeding the adyice of the President, not to fix their eyes on the public treasury alone, the Ways and Means coiri- Diittee have prepared a measure Tvhich gives reasonable protection to all industries, and, at the same time, extends needed protection to important industries (especially agriculture) suffering from the importation of foreign products. The report is one of the ablest official papers ever prepared on the tariff question. It will be as famous, as a presentation of ;fche views of a majority of the people at thia period of our history on the tariff, as the proposed tariff bill, if passed, will be in marking », new and prosperous iadustrial era alike to manufacturers and agriculturists. Ual> Herein In JB«w York's Siiushine anil 4iio«M to the t'ii'cuH. Special Correspondence. NEW YOKK, MayS If you don't glory in this sunshine there is something wrong with you either mentally or physically. You should not stop to consider freckles, but you ought, like the dogs, the Englishman and the Southern woman walk on the sunny side of the street, until you feel how good it is to be alive. SUNSHIN3! AS A CUK.K FOH PESSIMI.SM. Sunshine, when properly indulged in, will force the most wretched old pessimist to be hopeful and to believe in men, women, and dogs if he doesn'tin a Maker and a hereafter. It may be very fashionable among the extremely "knowledgable" set to believe in nothing, but I often wonder how men of brains and heart can live without belief when they can't without love. How they can see the sunshine, not only from the heavens above but from the eyes of a child and not think somebody greater than any one they know must have created those gleams, is a mysteiy. Having great confidence in men, I must confess that I am inclined not to believe in their unbelief; it's rery much like a man taking the wrong side of an argument at the debating society. He wants to show just what he can make out of rags and tatters, and after he is all through he knows well enough that the garment patched together is not worthy of wear. When the rain rains and the sky is dark a little pessimism is permissible. Even a woman loses faith in her dressmaker, wonders what cooks were created for,'and wishes children were born with their fig leaves n and that they increased in size with the small body. "Rut this sun-, line it ought to make you and me nd everybody else so happy that neoiisciously the favorite tunes would be sung, and consciously we ould all try to do what a little oman calls "a really nice some- ting." ,PBETTy WOMAN AT THE CIRCUS. The circus has come to town, that , it's on the outskirts of the town, nd in that beautiful, blissful way i tents. Everybody goes, "from wellers in marble halls down to hose who never heard of a marble all, and wouldn't like it, if they aw it. Supreme bliss is reached in limbing up on the seats, and nothing in the world ever tasted so good .s the pink lemonade and the large •inger cakes that in Baltimore used o be known as "Bolivars." Quite utre nous, I wish to say that when . statue was erected last year to General Bolivar, half the people who ad been born and raised in Baltimore, myself among the number, vere under the impression that he was the man who first made these akes, and no other honor .equal to hat could be given him. All the wells are out looking at the ele- ihants, and Miss Murray Hill quite orgets the fit of her frocks and the fere de Vere manner which she af- ects, while she walks around with a arge paper bag containing apples bat are to be given to these gentlemen in due order. THK sudden death of Senator Beck yesterajayAvill be sad news to the many who admired his character and ability. He fell in the same depot, and near the same spot, President Garfleld was shot down, and, like the lamented Garfleld, he was honored and a.drnired for th.e fairness and consideration accorded the views of his opponents. Though a Democrat he was not one from policy but from principle and his able defense of Democratic doctrines aecured to him the respectful atten tion of Republicans.' Kentucky will not easily fill -the seat thus made empty. ___________ THE election Tuesday continues to bo a subject of popular interest and if the talk succeeds in calling out a full vote, much labor will be saved those who labor at the polls. The nominations made by the Republican conventions are in all respects good ones and worthy of the supporl of all citizens irrespective of party Kemember that Tuesday is election day and r-ouie out and vote. THK Journal has begun the publi cation of a series of articles on theosophy, which, to those interest fld in the study of theories and isms will prove entertaining. The belie* of the theosophists have been ridi culed in this country, and by tha ridicule the attention of the publi lias been caught and a desire create 1 lor information concerning the ten ete held. WHY WOMEN LIKE BLBPHANTS. The charm of an elephant is won- ierful; and yet he cannot be counted 18 beautiful, only massive; but I be- ieve that if every woman who goes ;o the circus could have her choice of one of the animals as a pet each blessed one would want an elephant. [ heard a girl say that they had soft eyes. Now, with all due deference ;o the elephant, his eyes look to me ike boiled onions; another one said ihere was so much comicality in his tail. There may b<\ but it has seemed from my point of -view to be one of the freaks of nature that so large a beast should have so little a -tail. After all, the ulost of us gain our knowledge of the animal kingd jm from a Noak's ark and the circus, consequently when we make a few errors now and then we should not be jeered at. •WOMEN BEFOKH THB CAMERA. There are times in- every one's life When there comes a necessity for having one's photograph taken. I have never heard of people's doing this for pleasure. Pleasure! when it is a cross between having a tooth pulled and being killed by electricity! The photographer invariably tells you that he thinks you will be a good subject, and then five minutes after, when the head rest has you in its clutches, he contradicts himself and says you seem to have no power to throw expression into your face. You feel as if there was^a lot of expression on the end of your tongue that it wouldn't be ai wise thing to give birth to. .... He then suggests that you take a step forward in the natural way; you/take the step on the wrong foot and you don't dare more, for the critical moment has come and you are told afterward there was an expression of agony on your face suggestive of nn expectant murder. PHOTOGRAPHERS AS DIIKSS CRITICS;' Nobody ever dressed to suit a photographer in her life. He tells you to wear something light. You put ofi a pretty little silk frock, and. then he objects to the spots; ho tells you to wear something dark, and you put on a black lace, only to have it suggested to you that straight lines come out better than so many frills "and frivols. Then you wear a tailor-made gown, and with a shake of his head you are ominously informed, "Of course you understand on account of your dress the picture will be severe-looking." He refers to your freckles by telling you that they will spot them out, and then he gives you glowing accounts of women who really know how to t-it well; you wish you had never been born, for you feel that in his eyes you were better when you were only a protoplasm and not a small woman who wanted cabinet pictures taken. PHOTO&RAPHKRS LIKB X.ILLIAJJ RUSSELL. By the by, the photographers all agree that the most satisfactory woman to take is beautiful Lillian Russell. Shu certainly makes an exquisite picture, and it is said that in addition to her knowledge of dressing and posing artistically, she can, just before they squeeze the tube, throw into her eyes that bewitching look that has brought all New York and the rest of the United States at the feet of the Grand Duchess. I don't think there is anything in the heavens above like a photograh of Lilliain Russell, so that there will be no harm whatever in the average woman falling down and worshipping it. She is one of the woman, curiuusly enough, whose beauty has always b»en acknowledged by other women, and after looking at her a great deal the roason seems to be that there is a sweet leaven of femininity about her that would make her, quite, outside of being a beauty, a popular woman among women. .This doesn't by any means always attach itself to beauties. AMKRICAJ* WOMEIT AND COSMETICS. Are you a student of statistics? If you are you will be interested in knowing that a German, who got accurate data concerning the amount of cosmetics used all through the world, says-that the money that American women pay for them would paint seventeen thousand houses, allowing seventy-five dollars for each house. Notwithstanding this horrible charge, I don't believe American women will quail when it uomes to buying anything they think will add to their beauty. Of course, in nine cases out of ten it doesn't add to it, but even a man has to confess that a tiny little bit of powder, to take the shine off the nose, is desirable. When Ovid was writing about women and their ways, he said that a fancy for looking ill and delicate, and playing on the feelings of the men, had taken possession of them, and that it was a smart thing to get a fetching pallor on their faces by white lead and other stuffs. In the ruins of Thebes an entire toilet case was found, with bottles of perfumery, jars of powder, and tubes of paint, with brushes and cloths, evidently showing that the belle of that day not only knew how to take care of her skin, but believed in having good tools to achieve good results. The belles of Nineveh were willing to suffer to be beautiful: they had their skins made smooth with pumice-stone and then they were enamelled! COSMETICS IN TUB OI/DBN TIMES. Cleopatra not only had every cos metic known in her day to add to her good looks, but she also wrote a book on the care of skin, which is, unfortunately for the belles of today, out of print. In 1779 the English Parliament, -which always looks for the protection of its. men, considered a bill that read this way: "All women, without distinction as to age or rank, maidens as well as widows who should deceive the male subjects of his Majesty and mislead them into marriage by means of paint, salve, beauty water, false teeth, false hair, Spanish wool, cor. sets, or padded hips, should be punished under the provisions of the law against sorcery, and the marriage shall be declared null." The bill did not pass, I. believe, and it probably enamated from the brain of somebody who had been deceived, arid who wished generously,' to save bis friends. In England to-day paint is much more generously used than in this country, where what is known as suppose that this is real. everybody believes HOW TO USK KOUGKS AND 1'AINTS. If rouge is used it should always he shaded off with a little powder, the lobes of the ears and the edge of the uhi» each being touched slightly with it, because any face on which there is a glow of color has the pink also at these points. Nobody blushes in a round spot; shape the pink a little to your cheek, and if your face is very full make ib longer than round. Don't put it on at all unless you think you can't go without it— that is to eay that you look so ghastly you feel that you need it. A eolor is sometimes given to the face by dabbing it in the gin and -water, tho gin bringing the blood to the surface and giving it life; us in addition it softens the skin, there is no reason in the world why it shouldn't be used. A BRIGHT WOMAN'S COMPLAINT. Here's a typical complaint from a bright woman. Said she: "Because I read a good bit, because I go to the theatres, because I have individual opinions as to what I read and see, somebody called me a clever woman. I despise the word. 1 would rather be called a thief. A clever woman always seems to me to bo one who is plotting and planning out for herself and for herself alone. If she is clever with her needle elic only uses it to make her own belongings. If she is clever with her pen, she writes letters to less clever people to make them feel what fools they are. If she is clever with her brush, you are expected to breathe in an atmosphere of paint and artist's talk whenever you couie near her. If she is clever about bringing up her children, she is certain to make prigs or villians of them, and if she is clever about managing her husband, you may be pretty sure that lie deceives her. Call me bright, call me stupid, call me anything you want, but don't call me clsver." WHAT IS A CLEVER WOMAN? What is really a clever woman? The clever woman is one,who look- eth well after the ways of her own household, A clever woman is one who undertakes nothing that she does not understand. A cle'ver woman is one who is mistress of tact and knows how to make the social wheels run smoothly. A clever woman is one who makes the other woman think herself the cleverest. A clever woman is one who acts like hot water-on tea, she brings the sweetness and strength out of every- bodv else. A clever woman is one who always makes tbe best of any situation. A clever woman is one whose abil ity is never unpleasantly felt by the rest of the world. A clever woman is one who acknowledges her neighbor's right to live', who doesn't believe that she alone is the motive power of the world. A clever woman is the ona who is at ease in any place and among any people. A clever woman is the woman, my friend, that you and I should want for a guide, counsellor, and friend. BAB. J5utt«r as » Pimple Miikcr. There is no moro annoyinir thing' M those who are careful of Lheii- pci-sonal appearance than liulo pimples, whici. sometimes, say once in a yea- or v.vo. develop into boils. It is ." [>;:•/. -iu ->'• the most exasperating l-.ir.u, u ; IKJ medicine seems :lble to yo 1o tho i\j. I. of the trouble. These faee oxci-e.s- cences can almost always be made to disappear by ceasing to use butter. In nearly every case the person afflicted with pimples is a butter user. Three weeks after giving up butter the skin will get smooth and no more eruptions 'will appear. The heavy, drowsy feeling that follows a meal at, which muchbuttor has been eaten will also pass away. Those symptoms which so often lead one to imagine the existence of Bright's disease will disappear, for the kidneys and liver will work with a freedom never before enjoyed. __ __ . Highest of all in Leavening Power.— IT. saucer rouse," and which is applied with a soft linen rag, is in grea,ter favor. Englishwomen make up abominably; from the' Princes of Wales down to,, the chortis girl the idea of improving the fatee seems1 o be to putja dab of rouge "Under each eye, not to shade it£ all, to leave-the ears and chin untouched, and tjo MARKETS BY TJCUSGRAPH. NEW YOIIK, May v •York. !).—Flour—Closed fairly iieilve anil lirm: prices unchanged; HUB gradesof winter $2.10(7,250; -linn grades of .spring, $1.855; 'l.'la; super-line winter, <i>wi& 2.75; .superfine, spring, $2.1032.60; raitra No. 2 winter, $2.750 3.16; extra No. 2 sprint: $2.6533; extra No. 1 winter 83.11)34.85 Southern Hour linn and unchanged ; trade mid family extras, SS.lOff 8.65. Wheat'-Options were iictive and excited. Ke- portfi of dry cold weather out West caused a panic among the shorts and a. heavy covering was the result. Prices advanced rapidly and closed J,-> to 21£c higher; Spot lots closed strong; spot sales of No. 2 red winter, Sl.01r71.011'.; No 3 red winter. !)6396c; No. 2 rod winter, May, Sl.OlLi; Jane, $1; July, US%c; August, 951,<>c. Corn—Options were fairly active and strong; closing VsUl/tc higher; Spot lots closed strong; spot sales of No. 2 mixed, 4HAc; No.2 mixed May, 41?Sc; No. 2 mixed June, 4H)fcc; No. 2 mixed Jtily 42%c; No. 2 mixed September 43%c. Oats—Options were steady and closed l,.se higher for some month; spot lots closed steady; spot, sales No. 1 white, 87c; No. 2 white, 30c; No. 1 mixed, 36c; No. 2 mixed, 35c; No. 2 mixed May, 327fcc; June, Sll^c; July, Sltftc. Pork—Quiet; new mess, S14ffil4.25 Lard—Closed llrm; June, $6.71; July; $6.63 August. $6.93. Butter—Steady: western creamery, 1621'Jc; eastern dairy hall flrkln tubs. 16ffil8VSe. Cheese—Quint; Factory New York eheddar (N. W.) 9%ailc; western flat, Steffi-lOc. Eggs-Steady; fresh eastern llrsts 12teffll3cj western firsts, 12Vj>c. Sugar—Raw, steady and unchanged; refined, steady; cut loaf and crushed,7c; powdered, G%ffi 6.44; granulated, 6,18368-166. Coffee—Spot lots closed steady at l!W.ic; futures steady, May, 16.00; June, 16.EO;July, 16.45. Cliieairo. CHICAGO, May 3.—1:15 p. m. closing prices.— Wheat—May. 98c; June U7Vjc; July, 93%c. Corn-Uav SST&aKT.Uc; June, 341Ac; July, 347hc. Oats—May, 25l^c; June, 25lfec; July, 2ui£f. Pork-June, $18.25; July. $13.30. Lard—June, S6.42V>; July. $6.50. Short Ribs—June, 6.421,2; July, $5.50. Hogs—Receipts, 12,000 head; market weak and 5c lower; light grades, S4.05a4.2ij; rough packing, S4.10S4.16; mixed lots, S4.10r24.2o; heavy packing and shipping lots, S4.15tf4.35. Cattle—Receipts, 5,000 head; Market easier; Texans, $3.25ffi3.70; stockers, S2.15ffi3.75; Natives, $3.3034.85. Sheep—Receipts, 3,600 head; natives clipped, $2.85ffi4.25; Texans clipped, S4.25a4.30. Kn.it Jjibertj-. EAST LIBBUTT, Pa., Hay 3.—Cattle—Receipts, 1,197 head; shipments, 1,140 head; market nothing doing, all through consignment* Hogs—Receipts. 3.100; shipments, 2,600 head; market slow; medium and selected, g>4.S5S4.45; common to best Yorkers, $4.25ffi4.30; pigs, 84® 'Sheep—Receipts, 4,000 haul; shipments, 1.200 head: market nothing doing, nothing on sale. Shipments—To New York to-day 30 cars cattle, and 12 cars hogs. Toledo. TOLEDO, Mays.—Wheat—Active: cash and May, 9Gc; July. 93 bid; Aug. 91e. Corn—Dull; steady; cash and May, 35c; July, 36c. Oats—Quiet; cashi 27V.-C. CloversT-ed—Dull; Cash. J3.50; October, S3.90 bid Receipts—Wheat, 0,759 bu; corn. 87,013 bu; eloverseed, 160 bags. Shipments—Wheat, 1.707 bu; corn, 107.GS7 'ou; oats, 4,100 bu; eloverseed, 189 bags. Cincinnati. CINCINNATI, May 3.—Hogs—Dull; receipts. 990 Head: shipments, 1,654 head; common, S3.40S4; fair to good, light, S*.05ffi4.15; fair to guod jacking, S4.0534.2U; butchers, i-l.20ffli.27li. Taught Him Etiquette is responsible for a queer legal decision. A traveller on a German railway train attempted to eat a lunch, and while in tho act of conveying food to his mouth the train stopped suddenly and his cheek was badly cut on tbe edea of the knife he was using 1 . The man sued tbe company for damages, but his claim was defeated on the ground that it was a breach or etiquette for him to eat with a knife. 'j'he court recited unto him the chestnut that "A mnn cannot tako Advantage of his own wrong." . . No Hurry. A criminal whose day of execution had arrived was asked by his jailer if he had any .last favor to ask. "I have, sir," said, the condemned man, ' 'and it is a very slight favor, indeed." •.'Well, if it is really a alight favor 1 can grant it. What is it? 1 'I hanker for a few peaches to eat." "Peaches!" exclaimed the jailer. "why, they won't be ripe for several months yet. 1 ' "Well," said the condemned man, "that doesn't matter — IU1 wait. Condensed line-Tables, "•• TIM:-:.) KIVX HriuK'ora mvisiosi . J:35a in* ..... Kasterii Express ...... 1^:35 am* t:00 pm* ......... Fast Line ......... 2ftion» 4iOp raj- ..... Accommodation ...... SiXliimf y.-45 9. mf. Marlon Accommodation. 4^W JKJIT 3:R5am* 12:35 p mf I -'>5 I' Ul* tl:^OD uif Division. Niu'Jt Express ....... AOTummcdaUuH ...... 'lay Ki|jre* ........ AocoiiimudaUcu ...... 1:40 p - £53 3 m . 3-15 a ui» :.M -\ ni* ...... NUM Kxpress 12 5.; ;i tn* ...... IM7KTPK>S Chicago tt-ix-Jsion. 1235 a m* ......... Night Express 1:16 a in* ...... NlgUt Express iiffipm* ......... Fast Line ....... 1=47 p m» ............ Kast Line ............ 135 pa- 1205pm-( ..... Accorumodatlen ..... J:15priT ..... AccunimodaUun ...... iSta.i<; Line t>ivi*i<m. 1 :30 p mt . . . . Mai 1 and Esp rc-ss . . . . s- 7:45auit ....... Kxuress ....... 7 U -JL5 a BIT ....... Local Freight ... . li Trains marked * run da.il)-. Tralosmarlced t run ilally txeeyt Am- 6:15 u a ml ;t,iat » c mi :<ocal Freight rorre llauw Express doll Train KOHTH BOCKD. Local Freight .................................... o-lSam Mull Trali; South Bend Express .......................... 8:45 p Through Freight ............................... SiSpai : Close connection. 1 * lor [nilian.ipoils via CiHfai*- made by all »ur passenger trains.-- J. c. E.1-.T EOUKU. Kcw York Express, dall/ ............. 2>>SHm Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt .^unilay S:19 a re Kan Jlty & Toledo Kx., excpt ciuj<3;iyli iiU am • Atlantic Express, daily ..... . ......... 4:13pm Accommodation Krt., excjjt cunnaj.. a.-Kiim Pacific Express, dally 7 -.y> a u Accommodation i'rt., excpt Sunday.. liKJ pn><; Kan City Ex., except Sunday 3:i5;>&T Lafayette (Pas.)Araa., excnch'unday 8.-05 pm St Louis Ex., dally Wabnah Westero—Depot >Vc»t: GOING HAST. St Louis and Boston Ex.. dally SOS* New YorK (limited) irWpn Atlantic Ex 1U:15 pm Detroit Accom 11:25 a m-n ooixa WUST. Chicago & St Louis (limited) SSOpto^ Pacific Ex 6:00am ' Mall and Ex S-40pn Accom _.. S-J50»m , THOMPSON'S GLOVE FITTING CORSETS! Are Acknowledged tue World Over sis the best Fitting, most Perfect form gMng a most Ecoiiomlcifl Corset on tlie market. For Sale In complete assortments at th» BEE HIVE Dry Goods Uouae. WILER & WISE, 315 Fonrtn Street. COLDS SOLD BY DRUGGISTS AND GENERAL STOREKEEPERS. PREPARED BY CINCINNATI, OHIO. Sold by B. F. Keesling, Lotransp .,; i jiMnrn LATH&$H|H6LES ' LUiflDLil SASH,DOORS&BUWS If you areaCI-OSE CA8B purchase until you get quoUUone from ;,, THfc HAMMOND LUMBER COMPART, > c u Office, 3830 Laurel St.. Chicago, III. Yard, Calumet Ri»er. HuM*tt, ** 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BAKKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED Off DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. Don't use cheap worthless goods, but try the Acme soap, it is pore and-will please you; only 5 cents a bar at any grocery store. Mail twenty five Acme soap wrappers to Lautz Bros. & Co., Buffalo, N. Y., and get our most beautiful picture, ''The Little Rose Bud." may2d6t 1 make a specialty of nmmifaetur- inn Baby Cnrr'agos tit o«ll direct toprlvme |*:irilen. You can, therefore, tlo bettur with D:Q Uian 'oefiJefesfFrse'D? Charge to all points in tho United States, Sen<i tor Illusinitt'rt Csital^Rno. c OKAS. RAISER, Nlfr. 62-64 Clrtooarn ftve., Chicaco. 111. The best remedy on earth for piles. No use in quoting a loog list of testimonials -when a fifty-cant box will cure'any ease in wdstenoe. You cun buy it of E. F. Keesling, U05 Fourth »treet, Logansport Ind. niarl8d-wtf W ANTED. W ANTED—A WOMAN pi sense, ene r , , respectability for our business In berroesgn middle aged preferred Salary »50 per nwo»» Permanent position. References exchanged. Manufacturer, LockBox ISS5.M.T<_ . oooocomily. Coo. A. Scott, S4» **CtntE CATAKKHL A taft* oew tnd OOH IrritH&oi ban will can Cutairb, Catalrticl r>r«tn«> • JTecn.jtui. Brom-bitX »od Coxnmptmi •twe, will bu a-ot u» OM " ' • ix xoiQuxa d. a. ^ (5 n r r\ ASIOXTH canbelMj; u)^G\J working for its. ^£JSf preferred who can furnish a hojse and Rf«<J~; whole time to the business. Spare momentspg be profltabl? wnnloycd also. A lew vacancies" towns and cities. B. V. JOUNdON & <-0»,J?*: Main St. wri.nmond. Va marldU^ \!|rANTED—MAN—As agent of ournatents W size SixlSxlS inches. $35 retail. All us low. Ne.w stjles; new patterns; new JoOK; factory. Not governed by Safe Pool. ^^,J warranted. Hare chance. Permanent bus, Our terms a;id catalogue will convince you Jp clear $300 to 3300 per month. Write for «>«", Urrltory. Alpine Safe Co., Clticli'ia W ANTED—An Active Sal Man for eacb alary S75 to « M)O. to locUlj repl successful N. Y. Company lucorated to Dry Goods. Clothing. Shoes. Jewelry, etc. sumert* at cofct. Also a l-iiuiy of tact. s*i *4O, to enroll members (KO.OOO now e£ HtOO.ttOO paid In). Kelerenee* «»» Empire Co-operatl.ie Association (credit, rated) Lock Box CIO. N. Y.

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