Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 15, 1892 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 15, 1892
Page 7
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[ffiEJOCKEYOF TODAY Tou Know that you can secure almost immediate relief from Indigestion, and that uncomfortable fullness after meals, by simply taking a dose of Simmons Liver Regulator? Some .people think that because it is called Liver Regulator it has nothing . to do with Indigestion u and the like. It is the inaction of the Liver that causes Indigestion, and that fullness; also Constipation, and those Bilious Headaches. Millions have been made to understand this and have been cured from these troubles by Simmons Liver Regulator — a medicine unfailing and purely vegetable. From Kcv. 711. COMPARED WITH THE TIME RIDER. OLD- He Has Sadly Deccnerated, Says Willlam Hayward, tho Senior Joclcey of the American Xnrf—Xo Ix}a;jcr an Incentive for Holiest Riding. • "It affords me pleasure to add my testimony to the great, virtues of Simmons Liver ReKulator. I have had experience wit'i It, as occasion demanded, I'or many yeurs, ami rfiKurd it as the creates! inedi- clne of the times. Ho Rood a. medicine deserves universal commendation. N THE RAPID strides that racing has made within the last few years it seems surprising, yet it is none the less a fact, that the one branch of the sport which has failed to keep up with the pace is in the matter of jock- mean to depreciate present riders, for consider our crack artists could hold their own the world over. But it is a lack of sentiment of which I speak. In olden times, to win a big stake brought a glow of pride to a jockey's face. There was honor in the craft, there was ambition in the ranks. To-day it is not a question of how many races you can win; it is a qucs- that even if this plan did requrre .a great deal of money it would pay, for the eight-club league and the double season would reap rich returns. One of the finest circuits imaginable could, be made with Boston, Brooklyn. ^,"ew York and Philadelphia, in the East,aiid Chicago, Cincinnati, Cleveland and Pittsburg in the West. Such a league would be a winner from the start, but the terms of the twelve-club league compact are such that there is very little probability that it will be formed fornext year." DJJNMOW FLITCH OF BACON. A National la THE PASSING SHOW. eys. Not that I the merit of our some of those we far a*hri.inii or j* o? Vo!»n'. J fO 1 opium nr otiF^'ii^Tit - tut* t-'c^-ivo * v/hich u •:4 Bold (M1T l Tie umallost Pill > tho World t KOI SAVES MONEY. ^ One vial of these plll» -will save many • dollars in doctor's bills. They us>o . specially prepared aa> & fbmily med*^ Iclne, and supplier a \vnut long felt. • Xhcy remove unhealthy nccumnla-/. tlons from thohody -without nausea or 1 Krlplnp. Adapted to old and yonnc. ^rrlco.aSo. Offlco, 3D Park Place, J.'.V.(| 0 USE TUTT'S HAIR DYE;. W a perfect imitation of nature) Imposs- >« IWo to detect it. Price, 81 per box. MANHOOD RESTORED. "SANATIVO," the Wonderful Spnnish Kemcdy, la sold with a Before <t A/tor Use. Photograph; trom lire. to cure all Nervous Discuses, such 'ns Weak Jlemorr, LOKI of Bruin Power, Headache, wakefulncs, l,ost Manhood. Kervousoess, Lassitude, all drains and loss of power of tho Generative Organs in either sei, caused by - OTer-excrtlon. youtliflil Indiscretions, or the excessive Me Oftobncco, opium, or stimulants, which ultimately . lead to Inflrtnlty, Consumption and Insanity. Put up In convenient form to carrv in tho vest pocket Price fl n package, or C for $5, with every $5 order we pive a written guarantee to euro or refund tho fnoner. Sent by mall lo nnv address. Circular freo In plain envelope. Mention this paper. Address, MADRID CHEMICAL CO.. Branch OfflcoforTJ.aA. SW Dearborn Street, CHICAGO, ILL. FOR SALE IN LOGANSPORT, IND., BY \V. H, BrinRhurst, DnifiRist and Apothecary, 30! Market Street. HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HEADACHE POWDERS. Positively the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES, hey are not a Cathartic For sale by Ben Flsber. - V^^^^^^^^^^^^^^HH^^^mMHIH^H^BHIMHQ^^HBiBWD ,\ MacSoniie'3 Toectablo Tablets arc n positive and jpcoay euro lor all forma of Female vTcaknoiM. Easy to use—no medicine to sirtillow-^nro certnln. , iat&faction oitaroivtcrti. Price Sl.«>»per box. Sent >yma:i securely scaled upon K-colpt or price. A reatlso on Diseases of XVomen, freo. Address , v JJ-ltES CUiMICJJL CO., 1'corla, 111. VIGOR OF _ Easily, Quickly, Permanently Reotored. TVcuknon, Xcrvounnciim UcbUIty. and nil too train of evils from early erroraorlatcr excesses, the results of overwork, sickness, worry, etc. Full strength, development, and tono jrtven to every organ and portion ot tbo body. Simple, natural -jnethotis, Immcdiato improvement seen, t'alluro impossible. 2.IXX) references. Book, explanations aKlnroofs mailed wealed) freo. Address ERIK MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. Y. WILIJAM HAYWAED. tion of much your services are worth. It is a desire for rich salaries, a vision of fat fees, which seems to be the sole aim of our jockeys, a false "basis for a young- mind to use as a foundation. True, this practice of rich rewards for a victorious jockey could be made one of which I would approve, but is it the extreme to which it is carried that brings my objection, as it should that of every lover of the sport; it is the old story, "Too much of a good thing is good for nothing-." Among the light-weight jockeys the effect is ruinous. Picture tlie results that must follow such a case as I quote, yet they are an e very-day occurrence: Some plunger, either himself or through a messenger, of which there are an over plenty, approaches one of oxvr light-weights and offers him S500 should he win a certs.in race. What is the result? The weak undeveloped mind becomes crazed with the thought .of that money. It is more than he would get for months of steady work for his employer; he must earn that sum, be the means fair or foul. The race he rides is perhaps the most brilliant in his career; he wins, and the reward is forthcoming. A day or two after perhaps he rides the same horse again. This time there are no promises. Will the midget take the same interest in his work? Will he strive as earnestly and vigorously as he did before? He may, but the chances all are against it. His mind has become filled with his own importance, he is a necessity to same people's success. If he is to do his best, he must be paid for it. This is the reason that I say. the result of rich rewards is harmful. It kills all of that honest desire for fame, for applause, for true merit. It creates a desire to see one's name on a check more than a wish to see it hoisted to the top of the jockey board as the victor; it is a case of dollars against merit. Let us see more of the latter and less of the former, and our riders of to- dry will develop skill that will surprise not only their admirers, but themselves. Once Famous Tivirlers iltjfrerinij Only in Memory. Nearly all of the older and farx.ous pitchers of the National league have retired from active work and are heard of no more except in a reminiscent v,-ay. There was a time when the names of Shaw, Welch, Keefe, McCorrr/iek, Baldwin, Clarkson, Galvin, Sweeney, Eadbournc, Weidman, ' Goldsmith, Coreceran and Ferguson vrere among those famous in the land. Of those mentioned only Clarkson, Keefe and Welch are still pitching. Welch has been relegated to the ranks oi a minor association, and is now doing fair work for an Eastern league team. Kadbourne quit the diamond voluntarily last season, while some months ago Galvin was released by the St. Louis Club and forced into retirement. Eadbourne is ono of the baseball players who has profited by his profession. He is said to have saved 325,000 from his earnings.—Sporting Life. Death of Hattle .Leslie. Mrs. Libbie Spond, better known as Hattie Leslie, the champion woman pugilist of the world, died in Milwaukee Sept. 23, from typhoid pneumonia. She gained the title of champion, by defeating Alice Leary in a fight to a finish with skin-tight gloves on jSfavy Island, Sept. Iti, 1SS8, for S50 and the world's championship. L; Blanche, the marine, got six month: for seconding her in this .Sght. Th< body was sent to her old home in Buffalo, N. Y. A Reflection on the Triumvirs. The organ of the Boston club, the Herald, sums upahasty,superficial and illogical view of the baseball situation with this paragraph: "It is perfectly plain that something -will hs.ve to be done to stop the financial decline in baseball, for it is not the sport tha,b has degenerated, but the way it has been conducted." As the triumvirs are part and parcel of the league, their local organ hits them as well as the other members of tho league. PUGILISM. THE BIG Advertising. TIT you wish to ndwtlse anytlilne anywhere at lany time writ* to GEO. P. BO WELL & Co., No. 10 Sprue* St., A'sw York, •VTOTIOJE TO CAN VASSERSand GEXZRil a.! AGEXTS— Don't devote your lire to ennchins publishers. Deal direct with tie manufacturers ot the largest, and most varied anrt fastest selling fast o£ new cash subscription boots extent, 60 DATS CREDIT at manufacturers' tx>ttom -wholesale prices, without ordinary publishers' profit. Exclusive territory. Oar iSSa offer Is orie .•«) A-> d unprecedented m the booh trade. Address. lor •Illustrated Catalogue and full rartlcolars, . Book MSP -f • ' "^' Syndicate, Box 15C5 K T. CALESHAX MTAXTKD TO TRAVEL IX SUR- Orouuding districts, by own teatn or otherwise. soliciting orders from retail dealers for robber boots and shoes, to be snipped dlrecifroBjfactory. loose already traveling with another llneof & oods could ciaKe this a valuable addition to their us- iness. Address, statlngpnrdculajs and refera ces. Colcnesttr Rubber Co., Colchester, Conn. LEAGUE. it Is Inclis- D.— The names an 4 addresses of ener- i\ getic men and women open for permanent worfe. VTe give exclusive territory. We cuaran- tee good workers SSO a week. We furnish office, furniture, delivery team, and newspaper advertis- ins. Our article Is s monopoly, u will MIVS S per cent, of the coal-bills of everybody. Full particulars by mall. Lltbograplis, Pamphlets, etc. tree upon receipt or postage. Address KOALl SPAR CO ,— Department J!o. 165 Boston, ilass A Boston Ttiper Thinks peusablo. In marked contrast to the nonsensical prating' against the twelve-dub league, indxilg-ed in by the Boston Globe, is the following- editorial in the Herald, which takes a practical view of the situation though it is not to its liking: •'The magnates will have their hands full this winter to prepare for a prosperous season in '03. It is generally agreed that this cannot be done xmless a return is made to what Anson calls first principles—that is, ei^ht dubs and one season. It is all very well to talk about the formation of an American association, but the trouble is that no. Eastern circuit can be formed unless two clubs are placed in two of the cities, and those now in the league do not want two dnbs in.one city. All would be plain sailing- in the \Vest, where there are plenty of cities with which to form a circuit, but in the East there would be no places to pair off with Baltimore and AYasHng' ton, and those places would make the most strenuous objections to being- disposed of. "The only feasible way to g-et rid oi the bugaboo would be to buy off the clubs that it would be desired to oust, but the league finances' are in such a state just now that this cannot be done, for it would require a great deal of money. There can be little doubt Jack Skelly was g-iven a benefit by his friends in Brooklyn on the evening of Oct. 3. The Pacific Athletic club of San Francisco offers 310,000 for the Jackson and Godclard fight. It is charged that some ot the director of the California Athletic club forced fighters to pay them bonuses to g-et on matches. •jack Ivlcauiifte has declined to meet George Dawson, the Australian, before the California Athletic club. JMc- Anliffc says he will never fight again. Dixon will not box Johnny Griffin xinless the latter will fight at i:;8 pounds,, the men to weigh at the rin;;-. Griffin wants to weigh six hours before tbe fight. John McVay of Philadelphia, who assisted in training Corbett for his ba b- tle with Sullivan, has been engaged lo get Joe Choynski in shape for his fight with George Godfrey. President Noel, of the Olympic club oi New Orleans, has made a statement which shows that the club took in 5103,000 on the three fights and S4S,- 000 was the amount of the net profit. The Pacific Athletic club of San Francisco has matched George Dobbs of San, Francisco and Charles Johnston of Minneapolis, to battle to a finish for a 82,000 purse. The contest will take place early next month. John L. Sullivan met with a tremendous ovation in Boston, and packed houses greeted him at every performance of his play, "The 2\Ian fro:n Boston." The big fellow is apparently still the idol of the sporting fraternity. In recognition of their good work in the management of the fistic carnival the members of ihe Olympic dub of Xew Orleans have presented President Xoel with a gold watch swadded with diamonds and Vice-President Spore with a diamond stud. In a letter Jim Hall writes that he will leave England for this country next month. Tony Sage of Dublin, the backer of Peter 3Iaher, announces his willingness to back the Irish champion against Joe Goddard for £500 pounds, and the largest spurse any dub will offer. .Joke TVhlcli Has Heca J'-xIstenet' KIc;ht Hundred Tears. There are cot many national jokes that have survived for more than eight hundred years, but assuredly among these that of Dunmow Flitch occupies an honored place. Toward the end of the nineteenth century it appears to appeal as much to the national sense of humor as it did six hundred years ago. Some time about then Chaucer made his wife oi Bath say in her immortal prologue: The bacon -was not sot for him 1 troiv Tnal some men have in Essex at Dunciow. Monday's proceedings showed that the jest is as well received in the Esses of to-day as ever it was. For months past the allocation of the flitch has been a common topic of conversation among the country-folk. At first it seemed as though there were to be quite a deluge of applicants. Xo fewer than eight couples" hinted that they meant to put in a claim, for the celebrated flitc-h, but as the crucial moment arrived the members were gradually reduced to two, and Monday afternoon the chief event in Dumnovr was the trial of those two claimants to the celebrated iiitc-h. It may be as well to sav at once that in the modern contests all the ancient forms arc carefully disregarded. For example, it is no longer the married couple who have been married for a year and a day who ask for the flitch; instead of the presentation being made by the priory at Little Dunmow or by the lord of Dunmow, it is made by a firm of city bacon curers; and in the ceremonial that attends the awards still more important changes have been made. Long ago anybody might put in a claim. All that was required was that the husband and wife 'should declare that—You never m-j.dc any nuptial transgression, Since you were married man and wife. * * S * 9 # Mi Or since tho parish clerk said "Amen," Wished yourselves unmarried again: Or in a twelve month ana a fl;iv Repented cot la though: any way. .the sham lawyers were accused ot trying to "save their bacon." of talking "gammon," and of other eccentricities connected with hog's flesh. Evidently the judge was quite unable to see the slightest force in the opposition, for he not only gave the applicant the benefit of his advice, but on the -verdict of the jury having been returned he congratulated the happy couple on having taken the bacon. So thus the two flitches were awarded. What remained to be done was tc mount the recipients on chairs provided for the occasion, and while the band played "See the Conqueriug ' Here Comes" carry them around the field. Thus ended the ceremony of awarding the Hitch of bacon. It is the third consecutive year in which the flitch has been awarded. Some time about li?GC Mr. Harrison Ainsworth, whose novel, "The Flitch of Bacon," is well known, managed to get it revived, much against the will of the landed proprietors of the district, who were painfully aware that any previous attempt to do so hud led to scenes indesoi-ib:ib!o. Since then the :s.w;irdi:ijf the flitch has been spasmodic. It wr.s bestovre;.? with much ceremony in l-SS'. aud this is the third year in succession ia which it has bcL'ii given, but people look at it merely in the light of a very old joke. One of the barristers s;iid in his specc that the Dunmow Flitch was a strcm rival of the divorce court., but in trut such vitality us it possesses is to b traced to the never-ending laughter o the cynics when they 'hear a husban. or a wife solemnly declare that t::o; have never quarreled for a twelve month. Nobody believes tha occurred.—SU James Budget. What is this anyhow It is the only bow (ring) winds cannot be pulled from the watch.' To be had only with Jas. BOSK Filled and other watch cases ^Sff • stamped with this trade mark »&gF Ask your jeweler for pamphlcl. Keystone Watch Case Co.,. PHILADELPHIA. it eve nuvv v/AHJI-l GASES ARE MADS! She Shot at a, Barbecue. At a, Farmers' Alliance barbecue at Goforth. Ky., last -week, Robert Jones was shot and probably fatally wounded by Thomas Arnold. During- the difficulty, Kobert Asbury. a bystander, received a -wound from -which lie died in a few hours. It is thought that John Landram, a nephew of Asbury, took advantage, of the row to shoot him. Tore Airay One Side of His Face. Frank T. Tfalton, a grain dealer, •who has charge of an elevator at Pnr- cell. Kan., met -with a peculiar accident the. other day. While repairing some machinery Ms long beard became entangled in a flying belt and one side of his face and chin -was literally torn away. Walton, is still alive. For this is our custom at Dunmow well known, Though tae sport be our own, the bacon's your own. Of old the claimants had to kneel on sharp flints at the priory of Little Dunmow and vow that these thing's were true. All is chang-ed now, as the following- account will show: Monday the sport followed a show of pony-racing 1 and other rural diversions. It was under the patronage of Lord and Lady Brooks, and did not begin until they arrived on the scene. The tent where the award took place was then transformed into an excellent burlesque of a court of justice. A lawyers clerk acted as judge; the local corn merchant, in appropriate dress, was counsel for the claimants; an auctioneer conducted the case for the donors. Six maidens and as many bachelors formed the jury. The crowd's that thronged the tent pro-red that the monumental jest that has amused England for seven hundred years or more is still as interesting as ever to the general public. Upon the platform there were two couples who claimed the flitch, one be- .ng old, the other young; and the beginners were taken first. Certainly '{he corn merchant, who acted as barrister, made out an excellent case for his youthful. clients. By examination he showed that they had known one another for ten or twelve years before marriage,atid that the husband was fond of children and not at all quarrelsome. These two (the man was thirty-sb; and ;he wife younger) avowed that their advice to all spinsters and bachelors would be to get married, and they could n all honesty "take the bacon"; at- which there was a laugh that sounded ncredulous. Yet the auctioneer or opposing counsel could not break down the evidence, •'or the husband swore that he had no club and never went to the theater vithout his wife: that she never grnm- )lecl when he came home late and never liscovered a will contrary to his. The vifo on her part swore that her hus- )and always got up most cheerfully in he middle of the night if baby was .rying, and that neither cold dinners lor washing day roused his temper. Xo ross-oxamination was able to shake his evidence. though the counsel for the donors uggx'sted all kinds of offense, it was toutly denied that any trouble had risen in the matrimonial affairs of the wo, and though the jury retired to onsider their verdict the- facts were .ot to be gainsaid, ana '.hi; flitch was warded. Yet it was easy to see that a 'ood-humored cynicism was mingled rith the cheers that greeted the award. But. Indeed, a curiously frank out- spoker.nesss was the most obvious characteristic of the audience. Yi'hen the herald opened the proceedings with his "0, yes! 0, yes! All ye who have complaints approach his lordship. 0, yes! O. yes'" there were peals of laughter. Shouts of -'Speak up, Guv'uor! let's hear what you're saying, old mar.!" interrupted the Judge's summing up: and when the first flitch was awarded. "For the biggest lie—what do you think'?' 1 was cried by the back seats. The second applicants were an old couple whom even the opposing barrister blushed to oppose. United their ages amounted to one hundred and fifty, and for twenty-two years the husband had been in h»r majesty's service. He was compared to the old Adam of "As You Like It." and vowed ih::t in" his hottest youth he had novcr t^en falsu to his ilary Jane. In this cas<i opposition to the granting of the biiton was nurely a matter of form, and. indeed, the discussion served no other purpose, as far as one could see. except to allow the introduction of certain very obvions jokes. It ffoes -without saying that both oi rcstiay Work of .llcirmt'seturlas Watch Dials. The process of making gold watc] cases is interesting. The fourteen karat cases, which are the most popu lar, ara made of gold, to which an alloy of copper and silver has been added. A flame of gas quickly reduces the rneta' to a liquid. This is poured into bar molds of various sizes, and when it has hardened the metal is placed under ponderous rolls and reduced to the desired thickness. One of the machines will reduce a bar of gold into a sheet one-thousandth of an inch thick. The sheets arc- then sent to the turners, who shape the cases. Jointers then solder tlw parts together and add the receptacles for the springs, which are inserted by workmen who are known as springers. If the case is to contain a decoration in relief, the design is -ihen soldered on. and the case is delivered to the engraver. Engraving cases frequently adds one- third to their cost. Last of all cases are sent to the polisher, and when they leave his hands they an; ready for the market. The making of watch dials is also in teresting. Those made by machinery are rapidly produced, A steel plate' is first engravediwith the desired figures and lines. By means of a wax matrix a copy of this plate is taken and clectrotyped. The pigment is placed on the electroplate and a thin coat of collodion is placed over it, being distributed by centrifugal force. A sheet of paper placed on the collo- dion before it dries, 'adheres, and when removed withdraws the collodion and pigment, thus leaving a negative on the paper. This paper is then placed on a blank watch dial, and after being slowly pressed into position the dial is placed in a furnace. The heat destroys the paper and the collodion penetrates the enamel of the dial, producing on it the design. In this tnaner the most intricate designs are transferred.—Jeweler's Weeklv. —A Long Wait in Prospect.—Polly had been looking at a mountain brook and thinking very deeply about it for some time. Coinc, Polly, let's go back to the hotel now." said the nurse. ; 'It is getting late." '-Wait just a minute, please," replied Polly. "I want to see the end of this brook go by."—Harper's Young People. Healthful. Agreeable, Cleansing;*- Cures Oliappod. E&nds, WoKaiis, Burne, Etfe. Ivemoves and Prevents Dandruff. Best for General Household Use Dn. IJ.C. WEST'S NERVJ3 AND pi'HJlo lor Hj-iiurln, } tiznijjMs, >'!«. XeuraiffiiuHoci" ni-lie,.NervousJ'rostratloncunsi'dbTalcohol ci-Tobncra,, Vakcrulnesf, Mental Depression, 'Sottcmnjr or Errvin^ ausinijInsanity, misery, decay, dentil; premature) OliF "" " IBM. Loss of rower meitlitt'st.'X.lniiioienev,.- nnd all KemaJo - r^i'uud Dioncy i 1" nc i cursi.!. G uiruntoud li^uikl only by ohnPtoaBros., Druggists and So'O Ajyent.s. L&» insport. Iiid. $500 Reward. WE will paylbe above rciv;ird for tiny cancoJ' Liver Complaint, Dy.ipepsfii. Sick Headache, Indi- estion. Constipation or costlveness we cannoi: tire with West's Venerable Liver Pills, when tbsr- Irectlons are sirlcvlj compiled with. Tlioy are* mrely Vegetable, and never fall to give satlsfac- lon. Sugar Coated. LorJO boxes. contalnlmiSO Ills, 25 cents. Ecwara M counterfeits and Iinita- lons. Tlie genuine manufactured only liy THE 011N C. WK&T COMPANY, CHICAGO, ILL. Sold by Johnston Bros. are used in the preparation of THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND NEW AND MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER. My doctor says It nets semly oa tbe stomach, liver r.nrt kidneys, and !s a pleasant laraUve. This drink i.s rr.ade from herbs, and 15 prepared for use as easily cscea. Uncalled MEDIGIHE lt [jut Cos. and SJ-OC ?er package. '-T one to-day. Lnne'a Family .Medicine morn the bon-cu each day. Ic order to be healthy, this Iri necessary. |\|O OTHER Saisaparilla .lias. e& ' • fected ssch remarkable cores as HOOD'S SarsapariHa, of Scrofula, Salt Rherrm, and other blood diseases. . . FJ«tr;cfc* tt.rouc.-. ill , to HtiLT.'! m! TIWMt SSTUKSGTJi. BfCtrfc CarTMt t>U Jo,:aa-Jj, or *c faricis 3&.COO In ODX BELT apd S«pr3*or7 Goaipl^W ^i. ami np. K"of3t e»»«a™ir" Mjat-atlT Corrd ta !**••* 3**s;?n. .-«i«l p-^-.phlcl ?re«. 8AHDfiHH2CTBJCCO.-- -"-V., tnie recipe will be avoid quacfcp lonjr fnoUiTM to pire It. r. TrlaL Acidreso, TfKh saj::i>, Wil. BTTUCK, Bos. -il, ilsrslitll, itlcli. wltich is absolutely pure and, soluble. .t has more fkan,ihrcc times trie strength. of Cocos .Tsiseil '-nth Starch, Arroivroot or Sugar, and is far more economical,, :osting l:ss titan one cent o, cup. It s delicious, nourishing, snjl EASILT DIGESTED. _.... Sold by Grocers everywhere. W. Baker & Go,, Dorchester, Mass. WANTED.. ladyto receive eabscnyi.jon:<.2;ike KiI!t-ci!oEB, and otxtu'l Ui oar business In her own locality. lieferencca roqaiitA. $12 PER WEEK. ~> OFFICE OF CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS, Fifth Avc, and ilrjllson Sl«^ - CHICAGO, iTGHINS PILES SWAYNE'g mwmr

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