Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 10, 1890 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 10, 1890
Page 4
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John Gray's CORNER John Grays Corner On Umbrellas in the Following Materials. Gloria silk, Corns 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 Hand- lea; Plain and Fancy Silver Handles, Plain and Fancy Oxydized Handles. Caffeine Seidlitz Powders Will Cure Your? H ea dae lie 5 cents, at PARVIW S 12ttKst. Drug Store Daily Journal. MARIONSWADNER CIlTY CIRCULATOR. Published every day In tho week (except Monday) by w. D. PRATT. - - «G <>O ... 50 Price per Annum, Price per Month, SATURDAY MORNING. MAY 10. FREE TRADE LABOR. Tariff reformers who are fond of picturing the glories of free trade will find that the question of the condition of the various elements of society is one that must be solved by governments for themselves. It may be policy to charge unfair relations to the tariff to influence votes, but it is not truth. The following from an English letter shows the situation in England: "Although there is very general talk in business circles about the revival of trade— and so excellent an authority as Sir John Lubbock recently claimed, before the London Chamber of Commerce, that Awhile the dock strike had materially decreased the tonnage entered at this port during the last six months, yet trade was everywhere improving—the condition of labor continues to be serious. The first quarter of 1890 has been prolific of strikes. In the brick making districts a four weeks lockout has been disastrous alike for the manufacturers and workmen. The great dock strike in this city has been followed by a strike among the Plymouth dockers. In the north of England strikes are now going on in the potters', masons' and joiners 1 trades, and among the laborers. The Durham miners,, representing thirty colleries and 40,000 men, threaten to go out for better wages, improved sanitary accommodations and the eight hour day. There are still a number of strikes raging in the Lancashire cotton trade, and the public "soup kitchens," the inevitable concomitant of strikes in Britain, are open all through the spinning districts. The barge'$Titlders, too, are threatening to hold out for better hours and treatment. There are 11,000 men on strike in London alone in the shoe trade. The engineering trade has united in a demand for higher wages; the oilmen at a number of large mills are out. These are but a few of tile surface indications which go to show the real condition of the workingmeh of England at the present time, and are wholly independ ent of the mining troubles, which constitute a formidable problem by themselves. ' BRITAIN'S WORKMAN'S LON& HOURS. The eight hour Svork day is yet a dream, of the far future with the English workman. While eight hours will probably be the theme of some of the speakers at the coining demonstatiou, .there will be at this time no special agitation withr that object in view. The working hours of the different trades are now about ae follows- • Hours. Bollcrihu-kera.... 10V» Miners (In s! a!l» 10:ol2 (iastltters itud Plumbers 10 Mulesplimers.... HH Factory haiuf s... 10 It o c o m o 11 v o • drivers 10 X>i>ck. laborers.. >*o limit the last six months the organization of unskilled labor has progressed as it never did before. The great gup that lay between the skilled anri unskilled workingman has beeri closed up and the former no longer sees in the latter an enemy, but a possible ally. Dr. Avel- Bakers Cabinetmakers., Masons ;'.ud i^iasterers Ironworkers. Typesetters.. Salesmen Blacksmiths. Barbers...... Hatters Durin Hours. 12 11 11 11 10 9 to 12 11 10 11) ng's new labor organization, which ontemplates a union of the English ,nd Irish workers on a basis that has , strong flavor of Socialism, is not meeting with very great encourage- nentin either country. His.great effort has been to pledge the unions o the principle of the eight-hour lay for all employments; but as this vas rejected last year by the Trades Union Congress of Great Britain it is lot likely to be seriously taken up s year, except possibly in certain solated trades. ItJ.is only the ex- a-eme Socialist element that is de- nanding action just now." JAMES H. HKSIIY of Martinsville, ms announced himself as a candi- late for Superintendent of Public 'nstrnction. Mr. Henry is the. Bounty Superintendent and has held ,hat position since 1885. The Mar- ,insville Republican endorses his candidacy in language .highly complimentary. lit: WAS SIC,SI««KI>. \n Illinois Architect'E'cllH a Strange Tale. By Telegraph to the Journal. DBCATUK, 111., May !>.— M. Gr. Pat- ;erson, a prominent architect of this city, who disappeared so mysteriously last December, turns up in Salt Lake, and has an extraordinary statement to make concerning his absence from home. On the 24th of December, 1889. Patterson went to Bloomington, 111., to look after some contracts in connection with the Soldiers' Orphans-' Home. While at the depot on his way to Lincoln he was slugged and robbed of $1,500. When lie recovered consciousness he :ound himself in a Chicago joarding house, two months later. HP again lost memory and became oblivious of his surroundings, awak- .ng again three weeks ago in a hospital at Halifax, N. S. In a lucid jioment he directed anurse to send some valuable papers back to Deca- ;ur, and in this way his friends discovered his whereabouts. They took liiin to Chicago, and then concluded to take him to Salt Lake for a rest, and he is now there. His head still aears evidence of the terrible blow -ie received, 1 and he is a mental and physical wreck. A. Negro Wins A Harvard. Viixe. By Telegraph to the Journal. BOSTOM, Mass., Maj' !).—The annual competition for the Boylstoii prizes for Harvard students in declamation was held last night ambridge. The first prizes wer» won by W. E. B. Dubois '90, and M. E. Burton '90. Mr. Dubois is a negro.. JJand run liases. By Telegraph to the Journal. WASHINGTON, D. C., May 8.- The treasury department to-day pur- chashed $41,200'four per cent bonds and 123 and $27,900 four half pel- cent at 103 and one half flat. Xo Settlement at Boston. By Telegraph to the Journal. BOSTON, May 9.—The carpenters strike remains unsettled. Builders outside the association are gradually setting men at work under the eight hour system. A Brooklyn Fire. By Telegraph to the Journal. BROOKLYN, N. Y. May U. Hasury & Sons paint works and the Atlantic Starch works were burned to-day. Loss §100,000; fully insured. RURAL NOTES AND NEWS. Air the cellar on mild days. Mixed farming is tlio safest. Use [rood seed—plant carefully, I*, your weed-bouse well-filled? PtJt vegetables require fab land. Girls, liavo a fine show of flowers. - Farm for both profit and pleasure. Make all trampj woyk or move on. Remedy for worry—earnest work. Be gentle with the colts and calves. Carefully guard against foreign fires. Raise plenty of carrots for tho horses. "Plow deep while sluggards sleep." Keep the poultry house and yard dry. Confine tho fowls on eold ( windy days. Make a good seed-bed before planting. All foods for piaMs must be spluole to te available. Do not remove tiie mulch from trees •»'nd plants too eariy. Ground bone is.a good fertilizer to put around trees in setting them. Docking and castrating maybe done when the lamb is a week old. : Give your fruit trees a good soil. They can not feed and thrive on nothing. If you want to feed milk to a lamb us a tin can with a long spout like an o" can. "Management." This one word h.nr more meaning on the farm thtm is generally suspected. How- many. tradesmen: and men h, other lines of business are bankrupts to one on the farm? The farm may not yield big profit:-! but is .there any other calling so suns \t give a man bis living? A wash of fresh buttermilk is said ti kill lice on hogs. The milk needs to \>< *rel! rubbed into the bristles. Give the ewe clover hay If you luf it, bran, and crushed oats, and she w!° provide the lamb with plenty of milk. , The world's available supply of wh-:,ui on March • 1 was,-12.750,000 quartoi-s, against 14,000,0(10 quarters a, year rw • A well-managed creamery in arcn, inanity will R!VB tlie community a or<v verity that it has never before known, -I Prepare your ground well '-rfi planting, cultivate well. and. b;i •:•' iccldent,.this harvest will notcil.snpprt Vou. — —--.".-.-^-•"^•a t »i i . A STATE WITHOUT A CENT. juntlcc Slulford Writes of tho Expansive Methods of Trade In California. : [Special Correspondence.] SA>' FRANCISCO, Ma}' 3. —California. still refuses to tmke coppers. They turn up their noses ut cents. Nothing gotA under ;i nickel. When incidentally and' accidentally I have offered here. some' pennies brought from the east I have felt humiliated at tho lofty air which accompanied their rejection. It said as plainly us words: ''Here is n narrow, stingy, picayunish easterner, frosh from the constrained, 0110 horse pastures of Connecticut, and not at all up to our broad, breezy, jxpansivo way of doing business." "The Californians, you Icnow, don't bother with that sort of change," was tho remark made at one of these re- 'usalB. "How long have yon been in California:"' I asked. "Eight years." I meditated. I came to tliis statu in 18GG and remained until 1870. I saw tho state in her flush clays. Here was a man eight years in California looking down at me from his lofty perch of experience. "Ho a Calif ornianl** said Scorn. "Yes, a Calif ornian," said Common Sense—"as good as you are. What though yott were out hero in the 'early days' and saw it all? Is it any credit to you? , Aro you any better for it than he is? Only you're angry because he won't take you're contemptible little coppers." So I carried at last my coppers to the postofflce a-ud humbly exchanged them ' for two cent stamps, and felt somewhat relieved because the general government was not above taking its own money in California. But California today wants money as much as Connecticut. California with all her immense resources is in some respects poorer than Connecticut: Cali- forniapricesforprovisions, clothing, etc., are as low as eastern prices. California today ia not the California, of 1853, when' the miner was slinging his buckskin full of gold dust wildly about, paying for poor whisky fifty and twenty-five cents a drink, and foolishly imagining that because the place had given him a few thousands in gold it was inexhaustible. California is a land of wonderful' possibilities and immense resources. She should be the richest state 171 the Union. She will be in time. But she needs the cent in her daily currency as much as does the opulent city of New York. Yon may here ia the course of a day- want half a dozen small items, which in the east can be bought for a cent or two. When here you shovel, out your nickel every time; you find it a great factor in melting away your daily pocket allowance. Result, it checks trade. People do not buy as they do in eastern cities. If you want a sheet of paper or a single envelope you must plank down your five cents for it. If you buy matches you mxist buy five cents' worth and pack a cord about with you. You must buy five cents' worth of candy or none at all. The cent stick of candy, the cent or two cent apple, the cent cake, tart or roll at the baker's, the cent or two cent or three cent anything are here impossibilities. I notice that in the world's great centers of commerce like London. Paris and New York do you find the smallest subdivisions of circulating currency. Now, as to some results. In New York city the Italian's fruit stand is seen on almost every other block. In San Francisco it is hardly seen at all. And California is the fruit paradise of the United States. The Italian's retail fruit business in NOT/ York is, in the aggregate, an immense trade. Many is the ton sold daily from, those corner stands. It depends mainly on the one, two and three cent sales; knock the penny out and the business would be ruined. Therefore is not the despised' copper in the hands of boys and girls sxf well as grown up people a means of putting and keeping in circulation a great deal of cash every day? If I can buy twenty small articles with $1 instead of $10, for tho reason that I can by means of a small currency cut that dollar up into twenty pieces instead of ten, is not that dollar when capable of such division worth .more to me? You are charged here fifteen cents at some houses for a glass of beer if you are unwise enough to lay down a quarter of a dollar. That is at the rate of a "bit" a drink. A "bit" is either. ten or fifteen cents. . A "long bit" is fifteen cents. A "short bit" is ten cents. People who.put on style here and .do the magnificent and wish to stand well in 'the estimation of the bar keeper seldom proffer a "short bit" for a drink. No.. They lay down their quarter every time and the bar keeper calmly . shoves,^ten cents back, which the customer '-,•iijiockets,' and Ms reputation 'is 'intacf;.|:.|In this way a princely man can pay sixty cents for four glasses of lager, if he.,doesn't do some short bit business. The daily paper here is five cents. As a result, you see in tho street car and terry boat nothing to compare with the newspaper reading by the masses while in -transit from shop or store to their homes as in New York, where everybody's nose is .buried in a paper when going from or returning to their ,'Jp.omes, which, they buy for one and two- cents.,',' The entire sentiment on wnjc'h this royal contempt for small currency is based always was a humbug. Ttie iriiner' of the flush times after living a few years where $ dime was the lowest- coin in circulation raked out of the soil a few thousand dollars. He went with it to his eastern home, turned up his nose at coppers, spent his money, came back i'or more, in most cases never got it, and lived on bread, beans and bacon in ,a -.:abin which his eastern friends wouldn't take as a hencoop. .He was the man above coppers;' ft seems to me a'bit of ridiculous old "49" pride and''usage, as ridiculous as a French door key, which must weigh nearly half.ii piJuncli because all ancient door keys weighed/ -near half a pound. Or the English railway persistency in refusing to qheck baggage and tumbl'ng it but on the platform tor yon to select your plunder the best way you can, because such has ever been the custom and inconvenience. PKENTICE MULFORD. ^ Jlow "Uncl« l!«;mn.s" T.ookH. ATLANTA, Ga., May 8.—Joel Chandler Han-is—Uncle Remus—is a very modest mun. Of middle height, with a form •well padded with adipose tissue; with a scholarly .stoop, of the complexion called sandy;" with a stubbly red mustache; with dreamy gray bhie eyes, a good brow, a mouth which combines sweetness and courage, and an awkward gait such is, as near as description may paint him, Joel Chandler Harris, whose name lias become to the south "familiar in tho mouth as household words." His face, rather heavy in repose, needs but thu flint flash of conversation to light tip and transfigure it. Tho eyes wliich were dull with abstraction sparkle with a wonderful fire; thii sensitive mouth betrays the thought before the lips nave formed it; the brows rise arid fall, expand or frown with eacli emotion. When I first saw Joel Chandler Harris I was not impressed \yitli his personality. But the feeling" of disappointment vanished when I heard him talk. I forgot the rather homely face, I no longer remarked the rather awkward stoop which long labor over manuscript ha-s given him. Mr. Hams is an indefatigable worker, as all men of real genius are, and is now engaged in the preparation of his forthcoming novel, "Aaron," which, promises to be tho culmination of his rare descriptive and pathetic powers. Daily he may be found at his desk in The Constitution editorial rooms, and the evenings he devotes to his novel. WAT JOHNSON. Tlio Indians ^xpfcl-iiig a Mcssijili. Tlie Indians of Tongue River agency, Montana, out of their ancient superstitions and a, crude idea of Christianity gained from missionaries, have evolved a Messiah of their own. Their medicine men assert that this spiritual leader is white, that he lives in the mountains, and that he is soon to come forth to destroy tlie pale faces and' restore tho Indians to supremacy on the American continent. He lias scars 011 his hands and feet and a spear wound in his side. The excitement over the expected advent of a red men's redeemer is so great that troops have been detailed - to watcli developments and avert trouble. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. "k'orli. TOKK, May 9.—Flour—Closed Quiet and unchanged. Southern Hour nulet and unchanged. . .. winter, S2.v633.25; extra No. 2 spring, S2.66ffl3.15; extra No. 1 winter, $3.1035.00; extra No. 1 spring, S3.20ff5.10; city mill extras, $3.35ai50for West Indies. ' Wheat— Options opened excited and higher, July selling after the opening at 99Vic., a rise ol IV* from yesterday. A good many country buyine orders were filled and a large amount of long wheat sold. Some big orders came from Chicago to sell June. The crop news Is, however, still bullish. In the afternoon the market was wean and closed at a sharp reaction. Prices closed at ifeSVsc advance. Spot lots closed weak; spot sales 6t No. 2 red winter, Sl.OOai.OUA; No. 8 red winter, 94375; ungraded spring,$i:02;No.2 red winter May, $1.00l*>; No. 2 red winter June. 99*ic; No. 2 red winter July. 9S-i,c; No. 2 red winter August, 'torn— Options were, weak all day on a fair amount ot trading, prices closing \iftVtS. lower; spot lots closed regular; spot sales ol No. 2 mixed, 42l'i0)43V>c; steamer mixed, 42I/i3%c; No. 2mtxedMayr42l,fcc; No. 2 mixed June, 4134c; No. 2 mixed July, 42t4c; No. 2 mixed August, VKkc. Oats— Options were moderately active aid irregular to-day, closing however firm at lA losed firm and Ic hi mxe, ,|>c: o. . , . mixed June, 323iC; No. 2 mixed July, 82%c; No. 2 mixed August, 36c, Rye — Nominal. -3 Barley— Nominal. Pork— Dull; new' mess, J;14.20r?.H.50. Lard— Closed steady; June, $6.57; July, $6.05; August. $0.80. Butter — Quiet and unchanged; western creamery, IGaiSc; eastern creamery half firkin tubs. Cheese— Dull and unchanged; Factory New York clieddar, new, DVjffiS'ftc. Eggs— steady; fresh eastern firsts, 13l'2ffll4c; western firsts, 13%!. Sugar— Raw, nominal; tor fair refining, 41 5-16c; refined, quiet; cut loat and crashed, 6»c; powdered, Gl,(jai4c; granulated, $6.0p; mould A, $6.18; confectioners, standard A, $6.69. Coffee— Spot lots closed steady, fair Rio cargoes. CHICAGO, May S.— 1:16 p. m. closing prices.— Wheat— May, 95c; June, 9484; July, 94iflc. Corn— May, S4«iC: June, 34i,&c: July, 84^c. Oats— May, 27%; June, 25«c: July, 2o%c. Pork— June, $13.00; July, $13.20. Lard-June, $6.821/2; July, $6-«. Short Ribs-June, $6.40: July, $5.471,a Uogs— Receipts, 23,000. Market active but wejik- er, with prices 5c lower; light grades, $4.0634.80; rough packing, $4.1034.15; mixed, • $4.1034.26; heavy packing and shipping lots, $4.2034.30. Cattle— Receipts, 14,000; best steady, $4.8035.40; poor to good weaker, $3.8034.50; cows and mixed, $1.76(7)3.76; stackers and leeders, $2.8034.00. Sheep— Receipts, 2.000. Tirm; muttons, $4.603 6.35; lambs, $5.6037.00. EAST LIBEKTT, Pa., May 9.— Cattle— Market nothing doing, all through consignments. Hogs— Market steady; medium and selected.$4.30 84.40; comnTOn to best Yorkers, $4.1634.30; pigs, $3.7534.10. Sheep— Market active, yesterday's prices; prime, heep, 400 head. Shipments— Cattle, 1,008 head; hogs, 3,000 head; sheep, 200. Shipments to New York to-day, 6 cars hogs. There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the Ivory." , They are not, : but,, like i all counterfeits, they lack ' the peculiar and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for Ivory Soap and insist upon having it. 'Tis sold everywhere. , Highest of all in Leavening Power.— IT. S. Gov't P.cport, Aug. 17, LTTINO on a culm eight miles north of Bocky Ford, Col., is Emma Aikeu, and her two daughters. All three ladies are widows. The mother is 1)0 years of age, the eldest daughter 08 and the youngest Gi. Not a man has ever l>een employed about the place, and during their two yearn' residence they have iloiio all of their own work and truck gardening. AT a recent duel between two young men at Warsaw both fired and hit. but the bullet of one was flattened again:-'; the cigar-case of the other, and the bullet of the other was turned aside by the pocket-knife of his opponent. The seconds decided that the young men were not born to kill each other and declared the affair off. Mis. Gi.AnsTONy? has-always been more scrupulous in his attentions tc the humbler classes than to the nobii- ity and wealthy. Once, when Prim* Minister, he called personally on a tradesman ou Sunday morning to deliver a ticket of admission to the House of Commons, which had been requested. J\Ilts. U. IS. ({-KANT, leads a very quit; life, partly on account of delicate heal th. and partly'from preference. Her sight has become i>oo':, rind .-hi- Si h-.oldon. seen outside of the family ciivli'. except when she drives in tho park in lierwel] appointed Imr.iK'lia'n. O -e of her mot- frequent and welcome vi-.ifors is Ge? Sherman. Not a Pimple on Baby Baby one year old. Bad with Eczema Hair all gone. Scalp covered with eruptions. Cared by Cuticura. Hair splendid and not a pimple on him. Cured by Cutieura 1 rannot say enough In praise of the Cuticura Remedies. My boy, when one year of age, was so bad wltli eczema that he lost all oJ his hair, His scalp was covered with eruptions, which the doctors said was scall-liead, auc! that his hair would never grow again. Despairing of a cure from physicians. I began the use of the Cuticura Remedies, and,.I um happy to say, with the most perfect suc> ess. His hair Is now splendid, and there is not pimple on him. I recommend the Cuticura Remedies to mothers as the most speedy, economical, and sure cure lor all skin diseases of Infants and children, and feal that ev^ry mother who has an afflicted child will thank mo I'or so doing. Mrs. M. E. WOODSrJM, Norway, Me., Fever Sore Eight Years • I must extend to you the thanks of one of mv customers, who has been cured by using the Cuti- cura Remedies, of an old sore, caused by iv long spell of sickness or fever eight years ago. He was so bad he was fearful he would have to have his leg amputated, but he Is happy to say he Is now entirely well,—sound as a dollar. He requests me to use his name, which is H. H. Cason, merchant. JOHN V. MINOR, Druggist, Galnesboro, Tenn. We have been selling your Cuticura Remedies for years, and have the Itrst coin plaint yet to re- ceiv« f r«m a purchaser. One of the worst cases of scrofula I ever saw was cured by them. TAYLOR &. TAYLOR, Frankfort, Kan. Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood and Skin Purifier and purest and best of Humor Remedies, Internally, and Cuticura, thegreat Skin Cure, and Cuticura Soap an exquisite Skin Beautlfler. externally, speedily, permanently and economically care every disease and humo,r of the skin, scalp, and blood, with loss of hair, whether Itching, burning, scaly, pimply, scrof- Kms, or hereditary, when all other remedies fail. Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, BOc.; Soap, 25c.; Resolvent, SI. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. E^~Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 pages, 50 Illustrations, and 100 testimonials. Condensed K. R. ^Bit-Tables,- O A U'V'C Skin and scalp preserved and beau- DrtD I O tlfied by CUTICDIU S lutely pure. SOAP. Abso- EVERY MUSCLE ACHES. Sharp Aches. Dull Pains, Strains, and Weaknesses Relieved In OueMlnute by the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster. The nr»t and only Instantaneous paln- klllln Bstrengthening plaster. '.Scents, n THOMPSON'S GLOVE FITTING CORSETS! Are Acknowledged the World Over as the best Fitting, most Perfect form giving a most Economical Corset tnthj market. For Sale In coj,.ph>to assortments at the BEE HIVE Dry Goods House. . WILER & WISE, '315 FourUi Street. ( CKNTU.'J. TIKK.) - 1 ; iKK-'TK ttradford i>ivii.:ou. -tun «::!5ain> Kastci-i Express ». 13 in-« L00pm« Fust Line at&ura. 4:20 pmt Accommodation Miami !):45 a mr.Marion AccomiuodKliuii. no r , ro j Hiehmoml l>iv.-*iuii. M.03 a m" Ktght JixpreisA 1 ij -tm» 12:35 p inf AccummoilaUQu ii;apmf*<« : xp-ess . i^ij U:»0pint Accommodation >>^'J lii«li[in:jii»!l« J»tv;-um. . ••1*5 a m* Night Express I-Jin in* ? ll!.65pni* UayExpress I:l5pm« ' : Chicago I>iviMlu». U35 a m* Night Express 'iSo a m > i:16ain» Night Express 3:15 am* l^pin' fust Line liUpn;. s 1:47 p m* Fast Line li£j n m» ': 12.05pmt Accommodation 4j<Gpnrt vdlSpnt Accommodation State ll:15amt Trains Trains marked t run dally except Sunday. Vandallnlilne. " '' SOUTH BOTXD. Local Freight ' Terre Haute Express Mall Tralii 2iWs b NOKTH BOUKD. ' ;,ocal freight oJJiiin Mall Train HhKan, •"• doutli Bend Express _ 8-45 n m Through 1'relglit 8fflp« Clone connections for Indianapolis via GoUu "ow made by all our passenger tr--Uns,~J. Cr Edgworth, agent. - -, ^Vnltujsh Ctuil%v>i> . EAST BODKD. New York Express,dally 2-oSan Ft Wayne fPas.)Accm., excpt Sun&iy P-.Wait *r Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt QunilsjJliSJain."? Atlantic Express, dully 4.-1D p m " Accommodation l>'rt, excpt Sunday.. 'JiBpn WEST BOUND. I'aclCc Express, dally 7»9aia .incomrnodatlouFrt., excpt Sunday.. ISSpm ..»" San City Ex., except Sunday 3:t5p» " Lafayette (Pas.) Accra., excpt Sunday 6.03 p m 3t Louis Ex., dally 10:2o p a... Wabosh Western — i>fp«r XVest I.oeu UOINIl EAST. 5t Louis and Boston Ex., dally 3:G£a New York (limited) 4:*lpa Atlantic Ex iu:i5 p n Detroit Accom 11^5 as GOING WEST. .^ Chicago & St Louis (limited) a:00pm '• Paclflc Ex s.-OOam M&l I and Ex 3 -40 p n Logan Accom 9:50a» FOR COUGHS , -+-AND COL&S SOLD BY DRUGGISTS AND GENERAL STOREKEEPERS^ PREPARED ONtr BY CINCINNATI,OHIO. Sold by B. P. Keesling, jLoj?a.nsp- LUMBER LATH & SHINGLES. SASH.DOORS&BLMK- If you are n C3.OSE CASH BUYRB * purchase until you get quotations from THt HAMMOND LUMBER CO|«.?AJV Office, 3830 Laurel St.. Chicago, Ilk • Yard. Calumet Ri«if. I JUIVU1.V1. <&A. Wl] -' 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, *"* BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPOKA- TlOffS, SA.\'KS AND ifKKCIfANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS — AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. WANTED. W ANTED—A WOSTAN of sense, ennsT *! respectability tor oar business In her KxaBK. middle aged preferred Salary $50 P« rile** Permanent position. References exchanged Manufacturer, Lock Box 1585/KT. opportunity. gtWaCBi «!**• ttoOmUEOATABRn. A ' IkH • new md BOB imtatto« 1 rill MM n**vrh. Catarrh*! Deftft L BnncklUa. and dm i, will be not anr tea t XXNGLLNO. M. ft. » tn <D 9 t\ n A 3IOXTH can be n** lU 3)^Ow working Tor us. Pei*Jffi preferred who can turnlsh a hoifS and givewJJ whole time to the business. Spnrn moment Bw he profitably employed also. A few vacancies" towns and cities. B. V. • JOHNSON A C *',J. Main St wruhmond. Va marww, \irANTED-MAN--As agent of our patentS«S* W size. 28x18x18 Inches. '?;« retail. All aJJ as low. Now styles; new patterns: m>w wcK r J*£ factory. Not poWned by &ir<; Pool. Kwrr SM» warranted. Hare chance. Pernumeat tea" 1 "" 1 Our terms and catalogue will conrtnce you J clear $300 to $500 perinonth. Write for *K— M , torritory. Alpine Safe Co.. Clncion»tv« mayMSt . _^ W ANTED-An Active Man for each , T salary *?3 to SIOO. to locally »P> successful N. Y. Company lacerated to « Dry Goods. Clothing. Shoes. Jewelry, etc.» Burners at cost. Also a lauly of tact ar" »4«, to enroll members (HO.OOO now *» H1OO.OOO paid i In). References* ta™' Empire Co-operatlAe Association, .(credit: rated) Lock Box 610. N. Y.

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