Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 25, 1891 · Page 4
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January 25, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, January 25, 1891
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JOHN GRAY'S "CORNER" Wishes to return thanks for the best Holiday trade he ever had in his twenty three years of business experience in Logansport and now proposes to inaugurate a special sweeping cut sale on cloaks, shawls, blankets, comfortables, and all Winter goods left, on which a liberal discount will be made. Sale'to commence on after the publication of this notice. P. S. Come at once. FINE PERFUMES FOR THE H o1 id a y s i • , ^.- ' i'' • :-: A T :-: f : : ' [ :-: Parvin's :-: {.. T. 12tn-st Drug Store. .:-: Daily Journal. PjDllsned every day In tne week (except Monday) by w.|D. PRATT. Price per Annum, - - - - «G OO Price per Month. 30 SUNDAY MORNING. JAN. 25. f Now I wish it distinctly understood that I have DO quarrel with parties who.are raising money for adorning our park grounds. On the contrary, I consider them public' spirited citi- zers, and that their donations should be received with thanks by the city. But I firmly believe if we wait for the $20,000 or $25,000 required for the improvement of our park to make it a thing of beauty, to be raise by private subscription, that many years will elapse before our people will enjoy the privelege of a park.—Mayor Cullen in ^the Pharos. The Mayor acknowledges the weakness of his own- cause when he states that the Trades Union asks the public to wait four or fiv;e years before the success of the Assembly plan is assured. They propose to obtain guarantees enough to insure success of their plans at once. Let all other discussion be dropped at i: present and the Assembly plan, be given all possible encouragement. If it fails the Journal will gladly second.: Mayor Cullen's efforts. ..There, is no urgent necessity for the city park ; before the spring ele- lion and; the "Trades Union should be given ample' time'to work on their project: ' "'"' . .-FREE silver will-either-bring silver, which is an article of-commerce, up TO the value of gold; dF : i't will iiot. •' If it •will it- will benefit'.''oily'"the Silver EingB who own mines and speculate in -*iver anywhere inJb'e v y'prld. Jf it will —" . ,• •': **i ' '.- ••* • " •'''• '" not it will'drive gold from the country, increase the price of everything, and make the cost, of living higher. Stability in values is the only condition financial legislation should seek to maintain. Fluctuations are always at the expense of some portion of the people of ..the United States and generally it is that portion whose lack of shrewdness makes them the victims both ways. A good honest dollar is •what people want. A dollar that when a man borrows it he will know, just'what he will have to pay back and when he loans it ,he knows just what he will get ba'efc. -^ < & Co's weekly 'review say's; "It ias'been noteworthy throughout recent financial troubles that Western centers of/trade have been comparatively free from disturbance or apprehension, and now the energy "arid growth of the West have'their effect in- larger trade and stronger confidence, in .Eastern commercial centers, >,•...:' • • gin. the. reports of this week a" moderate but steady increase , in the vol- i of 'business compared with last year is the 1 .most striking feature." It is a matter of national congratulation that the pa'pic.., which threatened has been, .averted afi-d : > that : business in volume exceeds that of a year ago. •Two BH.LS, introduced in the legislature, :providing for free school books have been defeated The parties having the contract for publishing those now used cannot conceal 3?*thair rapidly accumulating wealth. "The free school book idea, first sug- ^ ^gestea by Governor: Hovey .will yet .'.^prevail in Indiana. * TBiDEStrw'uaDiyROSS GORDON LaF^yutte, Ind. For sale by B. V ILeesling Tariff Pictures. The McKlnley bill Increased the duty on Imported linen thread from •10 per cent. to 45 per cent. but the Barbours have just-reduced domestic button linen threads from 55 cents per dozen to 50 cents, and other threads In like proportion. Why? So as to push their goods In the home market that the blshpr duty enlarges. And other manufacturers who are equally shrewd will do likewise. —New York Press Let iUelieslnlature Act. The town is full of pedlars selling goods that should be purchased in our stores; moreover, as a general thing, these itinerants are getting from two to five times the price the same and better articles are sold for over the counters of our merchants. With some people, though, the luxury of being swindled is the chief joy of their lives.—[Kokomo Gazette Tribune. Judge Baldwin's H»K. Free-traders will please take notice that in the entire, discussion of the question in the Reichstag not a word was said about the German prohibition of American pork being on account of our tariff legislation as free-traders have constantly asserted. The Germans are too honest to make that claim.—[Indianapolis Journal. THERE is no danger of the State Senate unseating Loveland and seating Barnes. Partisan legislatures generally want an opportunity to display their great non-partisanism and the contest is probably brought for that purpose. A FALLING WALL. It Crushes Out the Lives of Two Buffalo* Firemen, Three of Their .Fellows Receive Injuries at a Fire Which Caused a Loss of $300,000. BRAVE BOYS PERISH. BUFFALO, N. Y., Jan. 54.—The new building- of Warner Bros., at the corner of Terrace and Pearl streets, was almost ruined by a fatal fire Friday- night. The building- was of brick trimmed with cut stone and -was five stories high. It was divided into four stories, occupied by Warner Bros., Darling- & Seholes, Zingsheiln & Harris and L. Marcus & Son. The building is said to have cost, 880,000. The fire was discovered about 8:50 o'clock bursting from the three stories of the section occupied by L., Marcus & Son and spreading 1 . The blaze was finally got. under control after property to the amount of 8300,000 had been destroyed. Shortly after 11 o'clock, when all thought of farther danger by fire or falling walls had apparently passed and the chief was dispersing what men were not needed, the firemen from engine Jvo. 4 were stationed in front of the Marcus building and several streams were playing upon the ruins. Chief Hornung and Assistant Chief Murphy were standing Jnst behind the pipemen directing the work. Suddenly the wall was. seen to totter and before .the men could move to escape the danger it was upon them. Adam Fisher, fireman of engine No. 4 and a member of the Buffalo fire department since its organization, was taken out of the ruins dead, and Hogart Snyder, also of engine No. 4, was taken out fatally injured. Theodore M. Keuss, George • Wiitner and Anthony Keller dragged themselves' out and were taken to the .-hospital. Snyder afterward died. - He.was about 27 years old, married and leaves two children. .All the burned firms dealt in clothing except Darling & Seholes. ACQUITTED. Six of the Provensano Farty of Italian! In Now Orleans Declared Not Guilty—Other Charges. , . NEVT ORLEANS,' Jan. 24.—The trial of the 1-^roven.sano party, one of the most -memorable • criminal cases brought to .-bar in his city, has been concluded by a yerdict of .acquittal. Thei charge against the six a.ccused was that they wa'ylaid a party of Italians on the night of May 5, and fired upon them from ambush. The crime is a capital one'under the laws of this State. Great interest was manifestsd in-the case, as it was _ sought by the State to prove the-, existence of a Mafia Society in New Orleans. It is thought that the shooting of the Matranga party by the Provensano gang led to the cold-blooded assassination of Superintendent of Police D. G. Hennessey, who was killed by ambushed assassins on the night of October 15 while on his way home. Hennessey was friendly to the Provensanos, and during the first trial it was charged that he - used .his . official influence as head of the police force io have the men cleared. It was also Baid that he'had exerted himself in- col- lecting'evidence against the Matranga party tending to prove the existence of the Mafia. For this reason it is alleged that he was waylaid and killed, and for his murder nineteen Italians... are in jail awaiting a trial which -will come off next month. A urug Trust. DETROIT, Mich., Jan. 24.—A drug trust, with a proposed capital of §00,000,000, is a matter which, it is report: ed, has been submitted to some of De-' '^troit's wholesale drug- manufacturers 'recently by a promoter from New York representing capitalists of; both New York and JLondon. j.V Y V.1- t<j*vj u TT \J MCVi: Vi^O" *™ "~Vlil.i-i.•*"•""tii-^ leopard change his spots'?" Or is there any painting or whitewashing the Dem' party can resort to that will so IN A GIRL'S BOUDOIR. "Bul>"> Picture* the JJiUuty Temple of a FiiNlilonabJe BeJlc. S pedal Correspondence. NEW YORK, Jan. 19. If you happen.to. ,pe the chum of ; a fashionable girl you will have;, an opportunity, to visit her boudoir. : ,, At the glance you will conclude you are in a temple, and so you are—a temple dedicated to the worship of the beautiful. Although when the nigliL-time come she has plenty of light to see just how.to make her toilette, in the day-time a gloom pervades that apartment that suggest not a religious darkness, for you are certain to stumble over the stools, but a darkness has a tendency to increase the violence of your temper and the versatility of your language. A FASHIONABLE GIRL'S BOUDOIR. The room that has come the nearest to the swell girl's idea of what hei temple should be has a dull purplish looking carpet on the floor and couches low stools and cushions galore all about the room. The cushions are heavily embroidered in gold with most mystic-looking figures that may be construed as either Egyption, Hebrew, or Chaldaic; but anyhow you are not supposed to know what they are. The curtains are curious black ones embroidered in gold, allowed to fall and keep out the light of day. The dressing table, which looks like an altar, has a curious old altar cloth for its cover, and a priest's vestment, bought at some auction sale, for the drapery in front. The mirror is framed in silver, and under it are tiny hanging lamps that look exactly like the Ikens thdt the devout Hussion puts under the picture of saints. All the toilette paraphernalia is spread out, and just in front is a low stool, upholstered in black and gold, upon which the fair mistress may sit while her assistant at mysterious rites brushes her hair.. Belsbazzar-like, there is handwriting on the wall; only in this instance the mottoes are those of encouragement, the one just above the toilette-table reading, "Get patience sweet maid, if thou woulrlst be lovely." It is rather a spooky room, and the visitor therein has a sort of feeling that she had better not speak above a whisper, and that materialized ghosts are likely to appear at any morn ent. On a low shelf near one of the couches is a collection of books on "Woman," how to increase her beauty, how to make her attractive, her faults, her virtues, her tiny vices nnd her large ones. A CRYSTAL WELL In this temple her OF HOPE, ladyship must concentrate her ideas. To do this she requires one thing and that is her crystal, and this stands in a purple velvet case on the table. When, she comes in she calls her maid, whose French name she has twisted into Iras', and bids her "Bring me the well of hope." It is brought, and she begins to look in it; she drives every thought, out of her mind until it is an absolute vacancy, and then she declares that 'whatever thought she wishes will come to her. I am a tolerably orthodox person, never having had any tendency to spiritualism, pessimism, agnostimism, which I take to be the religion of hope; but, being a woman,I thought'I would like to try it and see what the crystal would do for 1 me.. Acting upon the advice of my friend, I thought nothing. I JUST LOOKED INTO THAT-CLEAK BALL; then, after I had looked for .awhile, it dawned on ma that I couldn't tell. where it was. I stopped looking -and said this, and I would see it in the ball. I looked and looked intently, I thought and thought with desperation; staring in that great globe, I seemed to see a beautifullarge room, a room full of pictures and with cabinets- in the centre, in which were lovely porcelains and a great number of .the, crystal balls. I saw a tall,.-. .slender, scholarly man, and beside him a small delicate-boking girl with braids of yellow hair dotvn her back, who held in her hand a crystal. To her the man said, "No, that was made in the East thousands of years ago; they can't make them here," and then I knew who it was. I knew that I was .the little girl, and I remembered where I had first looked into the crystals, first wondered about them, and who at first told me the story, WHERE MAN'S MIND IS SUPERIOR. The explanation? Well, my friend insisted that it was magic, but some- bow ever since I had my fortune told 1 haven't believed in magic, so I went where I always go when in trouble— to a man. 1 asked him to explain it to me, and be said, "What do you remember best?" and *I said, "Things that happened 'years ago." - -'Very well," ht> said; "had you ever touched a crystal between the time you first saw one and the day you held the other in your hand? You had nptl Your mind was a blank, you have a wonderfully retentive memory, and in endeavoring to think where you had first the difterences between railway companies and their employes have settlcdiandUi^ strike is en.dv'd. seen the crystal the mind photograped the time and place and , the eye saw the mental'photograph. If you had shut your eyes and laid back on a couch you would have seen just the same. It was simply the action of .memory, and you would never see in the crystal anything that hadn't hap- ,pened." So the magic is explained away- ,:., " VALJIISTKYjIS SOMETIMES 9ITAKY. Nobody give's a party nowadays unless they have a specialist in. I don't mean one to cure the aches, and ills of humanity, but one' who is . the best among the banjoplayers, the best among the palmists, the best among the comic singers or jugglers. Enormous prices are paid to these people, but an immense amount of innocent amusement is gotten out of what they do. It is interesting to note the opinion the' different palmists have of you. Within the past week I have been told that I had a violent temper (and no woman was ever more easily duped or deluded in the world), that I should never marry, and if I ever had to earn my living I had better paint pictures. In my early days I took drawing lessons until my drawing teacher said there was no use in my mother wasting her money; and as for painting- pictures, I can't even put a transfer picture on a vase correctly. If I am to start a new school and throw the paint-pot at the wall, I might make a success, for I am pretty correct in my aim, but . otherwise I scarcely think I should earn enough to buy the license for my dog. This same indigent female forgot me and read my hand at another party; there she told me that I was amiable, not easily roused, but when I was that I very determined. (I can be persuaded to do anything if people go about it in the right way.) She also said that I WOULD MARRY TWICE, and that if I ever needed to earn my own living-1 had better go on the stage, as I bad great dramatic ability. Either she was wrong, or the lines in may hand changed during the intervals that I saw her, but it was all very funny. She tells every man that he is selfish and conceited, and she announces that such triviaHhings as love affairs should not be considererd, which is rather mean in her? She never gives anybody any children, and she always tells you that your last davs are going to be your best, and then you have the pleasure of thinking- what a weary time it willbe before they come! I fear that I AM NOT A BELIEVER TN 1'ALMISTRY. Nobody can doubt that the hand -tells 'a great deal about the person; but it isn't the lines, it is its shape and the way it is used. Fanny Davenport, in Cleopatra, used her bands most expressively; and in one scene—the one where she listened to Marc Antony while he made love to his wife—her hands told the story of her emotions as as did her face. You knew that the well long slender fingers were aching to choke him as he said each loving word. You knew that they opened and pressed each other with delight as she heard him defend her. You knew that as they were drawn up they meant war, fierce war, and as she clutched the side of the couch that it was. to aid her in keeping quiet when her anger grew too great. At times she seemed to beckon him to come to •her, although a curtain was'-between them, and at others those beautiful, cruel white hands fell despairingly, and you knew how she suffered. There are hands, long, slender, nervous-ones, that nature meant to hold the: brush • or the. pen: there are; others a little shorter, but with very slender tips that can touch the keys of a piano or do anything that requires quickness of motion. There ie the fat, dimpled hand that is expressionless, though-it may be affectionate, -and there is the short, square one that bespeaks determination of will, a taint of coarsness and a lemper thaf;will smoulder like a dull fire and break out and rage some day. HOW TO TELL AN HONEST WOMAN. Trust a woman who sits with.,,her thumbs up; she may be determined, but she is not a liar. The one who conceals her thumbs is apt to be deceitful and untruthful. Look at the, thumb if you want to judge of people's intellectual strength, for the lo ngsr it is, proportionately, the stronger, the brain.- We forget the individuality of the thumb; we forget that in Jays, gone by, when men did not write, they their marks, by imprinting their made thumbs in soft sealing-wax; that was a man's sign manuei. And just remember too that Sir Isaac Newton said, "If any one ever doubted the existence of a God he has only.to watch the action of the thumb of a man." HANDS OF A WELL-KNOWN ACTRESS. Mrs. Kendal and Mrs. Langtry have hands very, much alike, large, white, firm, well-shaped and betokening strong wills. Ada Rehan has an ugly, ill-formed, decidedly coarse-looking hand. Lillian Russell has a white, slender, small hand that affects youj "~ oesufTOfOOfTtcnCwte oh uio JMWW and Skin Disease*. Swrrr SPXOOTC Co.; Atlanta, Q« . Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, ABSOLUTELY PURE first as essentially the hand of a woman and afterward as the hand of a musician. Mrs. Brown-Potter has .slender nervous bands that seem to be certain of everything, but never suggest success in anything. INTERESTING FEMININE HANDS. If you want to see a collection of curious bands, interesting "hands, you should see those belonging to the members of the Woman Press Club— hands made to hold pens, hands that have taught themselves to hold pens; hands brimming- over with mentality, and hands that have gathered mental strength wherever they went. You need only sit and look at them to get at the brain histories of the women, and I can assure you some of them are very interesting. HANDS WHICH MAKE T11E WORLD HAFFY. But, after all, the hands that inter- escus most are the hands' that we love. That is a good hand which is put out to help some one who has fallen by the wayside. That is a good hand which •: knows how to give heartily and freely..' That is a good hand which ; knows how to make pain easier,.- and headaches vanish. That is a good hand which is put out to help you or me as we walk along in life when we feel that we need somebody to protect us. . That is a good hand which never wrote anything of which he .was ashamed and which never put its name to fraud or dishonesty. That is a good hand which helps along the sick and the weak, the helpless and the poor. That is a good hand which. does, its work well; whatever it may be, wherever it may be, it doth not grow weary, and it does its work so that, it is worth its wage. . : ..-.. That is a good hand which, after having gossiped and babbled, suddenly discovers that it is .time to say good by and. sign its chatter by the name of the writer thereof, . BAB. ' TO AVOID Cfcet5.ITO.RS-. TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES. Contractor Ben. C. Mudge, of Lynn, Mass, owes 327,000, can not pay and will close up. ...... Carl Oleson, a Swede, was thrown from a street-car in Clinton, la., and his neck was broken. The J. Meyberg Hat Company at St. Louis assigned Friday with liabilities of $70,000 and assets of 580,000. H. F. Fralick, dealer in dry. goods .and clothing at Hamilton, Ont., assigned Friday with liabilities of $35,000. It has been decided to hold a whist congress at Milwaukee, April 14 to 17, to organize an association of American whist clubs. The 100th anniversary of the admission of Vermont to the Union was celebrated by a banq.net.. by the Vermont Association at Boston Friday night. 1 Anderson Harris (colored) -has been sentenced to be hanged' March 14 at Jackson, Miss., for the murder of Mayor Lewis, of Clinton, some months ago. Missouri, Arkansas and Texas Legislatures have agreed to make no world's fair appropriations until the Lodge bill shall have been defeated in .Congress. James Topping and•-. Jacob JolifE, of Centralia, 111., have. each sxied the Illinois Central railroad for 86,00;0 damages lor the killing- of their sons by the cars, Charles-Ankes worked tie'gold brick swindle on Charles Baiierj a lumber merchant of Allegheny City, for 33,800. .The sharper was arrested,, gave up the money and was freed. . , , : • Friday morning Michael Goetzfried, a young farmer residing near Burlington, la., was found dead in bed at'ihe Globe Hotel. The door of his room was locked and barricaded with the'bed' and the gas was full on. At Barbourville, Ky., Epp Moore, charged with murdering Harvey Steele 4 two years ago and with killing David Campbell recently, shot himself through the head, causing instant death. His trial was to have begun in an hour.- A Copper Sllne Sold. BOSTON, Jan. 24.—Telegrams to interested parties in this city state that the Pewabic copper mine has been sold at Houg-hton, Mich.;, for S710JOOCK' 'The purchase is probably in the interest- of the Quincy Copper Company. . •, A World's Fulr Appointment. WASHINGTON, Jan. -24.—The Presi-- dent has appointed David M. Benjamin a commissioner of the world's fair for yvisconsin, vice J. L. Mitchell, resigned. - " A Skater Drowned. . BATTLE CREEK, Mich., Jan. 24.—Bert : Noble while skating- Friday afternoon near here broke, through theice sand. was drowned.. . ... , ; ; ;; : ErcHMbND, Va., Jan. 24.—A. Harris, til Jewish rabbi, fell dead in hjs pulpit jut>t after delivering a sermon. j The RraHon for » Mluiienota "Banker 1 *.suicide Dlsclo >cd. LITOHFIKI.D, Mian., Jan. 24. — The- mystery of the suicide on December 4 of Henry L. Branliairi,,president of the bank of Stevens & Co., is" solved. The bank -was insolvent, and its president, who \v:is also mayor of Litchfield, took his own,'-'life rather than meet bis creditors. What was done with the money, whether spent in- gambling in grain and railway stock* or invested badly in real-estate, is unknown, but it is not in the bank.' The liabilities of the institution are about $150,000 and there is not SlO,000 to pay the depositors. Conservative businessmen say the depositors will get no mor& than 10 per cent. ~Kndof a Strike. " CHICA&O. Jan. 24.—The strike.on the Chicago & Erie railway has been 'settled. The company will reinstate all the conductors and train dispatchers. except Mr. Seott. • g 'HE GREAT DYf 0Ri l CDHIS PBOMPTLT AHD PEBJIAJVBNTLY Lumbago, Headache,Tootbacho, ITEUR AX-GIA, Gore Throat, Swellings, frost-bites, SCI A X 1C A . Sprains, BrnlBCg, Burns, Scalds. ' THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. Hit. For a Disordered Liver Try BEECHAM'S PILLS, 25cts. a Box. • OK -AJOL r>H,TJGK3-ISTS, Condensed R. R. Time-Tables, Pittfcburg, Cincinnati, Chicago A St. Louis Bj :- (CXOTBAL TlXB.) 13HT7B Bradford IMvltilO 2:S5am*.....JEa(ii*iExpre8g...:.. l:15pm«.........>«^tLlne ,. , • 430 pmf...;. Accommodation 8flO»n>t 9:45 B mr.MarionAccommodation: 430 p mt Elclmnoud IMviMton. S.-00,a m*... .Nlglit Express '1*5 a ni.» 11:10 a mt Accommodation , 5.5>a.,mf !:30p m* nayExprees l:25pm* ll:Wprat Accommodation...... asjpmfr- IndlnnnpollS Ulvinion. 2.20 a m*....NightExpress.. 1255am* 130 p m*.... Day Express..T.*;... 125pm" Chicago IHTlsiwt 12:40 am*....Night Bxpl'ens;....,.^- $10 a m*- l.CSpm* .FastLlne 126pm' 1A1 p m« Fast Line. 1.-47 p.m» 11 SO a mt-.-.-AecominodaSon 4:30pmt 7JB pmt Accommodation 6:15ami* Htute J.ine l>l-vi«ton. 1:80 prnf... -Mail and Express...... 8:30 a mt 7.-45amf Express 736 pmt" lliSa.mf LocalFrelght uaOamV- Tralna marked * run dally. Trains marked t ran dally except Sunday. Vandalin L/loe, ... SOUTH BOTND. , : Local Freight _ „*/...; 15:00 a an Terre Haute .Express :......__ „. 7a6»nr< Kail Train... -. S.-40 p m SOUTHBOUND. : .'. ; Local SrJght. -. 4»i m Kail Train ............ ;..10s5 a m South Bend Express — ; 8:45 p m Through Freight „,.....;. ..._. 8:51 p m CIoi>e connections for incUanapoJls rta Oolfni. now made by all our pawengBr trains.—J. C. • Edgworto,agent. .:;.. ;...::.': -:i •,/:-; W r abash Railroad. : ' ' EAST BOUMD. ' : NewYorkExprevdailj ;.;..;..... -S^ajn . Ft •Wayne(Pas.)Aocm. ) exoept Sunflaj- 8:18a m Kan City & Toledo Ex,,exeeptSundaj'U:15s-m' Atlantic Express, dally-.. ; 4:08pm AccommodationFrt, exceptSunday. 9:26'pni. WEST BOUND."'• '. '••'•• '•• Pacific Express.-daily -.. 7:52 am-. Accommodation Frt., except 8unday-J3J5 p m- Kan City Ex., except'Sunday_.-...;:__. 5:45 p m : Lafayette(Pas) Accm., except Sunday BUS p m St. Louis Ex., dally ••...;....:........-..,..103apm .Eel Klycr JMv., fMgtoa.mp.ortt WenitStde-. Between I/oganspprtandChili. , EAST BOUND. ' '-" '. Accommodation,;ex. Sunday.-leave..10:00am Accommodation, ex. Sunday,Leave., -i^O.p.m- •WEST BOUNT). " ...,...,'.' Accommodation, exl Sunday, 1 irrlTe_~8JO a'm' Accommodation, ex. Sunday. Arrive. 4JO p m W ANTED. W ANTED—25 Carpenters at Standard, .Oil Works, Whltinir, Ind. M EN WAN TED ;Goixl salaries; growing Western flrms. Stilt" vour qualifications to -EMPLOYEES ASSOCIATION. IJHICAGO. , deel7dlm, W ANTED a few persons In each place...t« .*>• writ ng at home. Encase lOc. lor 400 page book with particulars to J.H. Woodboty, ^Station- D, New York Ci y. _ octadly-, S ALESMAN,— An energetic manSvante.d. to posh ourmtmuraclures on this ground.'- un&ol"0or agents earned $5,200'la3t year. > Address,; ^K^O;, Box 1371, New •yurK, ' JanSidSt kAl'1rrHit,l»11r*- . opportunity. O«e. A. . , H. .¥. W ANTED— An active, reliable" "uii 870 to 880 monthly, wKh'lncrease.-.io'i represent In als own section a responsible New Yorli Housn. References. Manufacturer; : Loct Box 1585, New York. - ....'.,..,,., : •-....',-. Klinck Catarrh & Bronchial Remedy Go. JACKSON »T., CHICAQQ., 1U>, , ' $75 tO $'/OU worid^g'foiTus. 'Peraoni prefprred who can turnlsh a'norse and glv&tnelr whole time to the business. J Spare moments majr. be profitably «mplos-ed alsoJ^A few vacancies-ID to As and cities. B.K.JO^CNSON * CO., 3600 Main Sf »rt, hmond. Vn j, marldly W ANTED—An Active Jtan for each'section Salary.»75 to #lOO,,to locally -.represent •«. successful N. Y.. 'Company/ Incorated to snppljv.-: Dry Goods. Clothing, shoes. Jewelry*'-ef«:.Vto con. sumer* at cost. Also a tody of jacc Salary; »*O, to enroll members XSO.OOO -How enrolled MVO.OOO paid In), f Beferen«esr.',eiiflian.:g6* Empire Co-operatUe Association (credl t. w d) Look Box 610, K. 1.i ..-v.;H*^flj.«^,.- •0 you uiit roily ae*cnoe wo syir.pHrai^Oi-T-mir'Yw.W tlcumr rtlnCMW to *m Consoltntlonifrec » Hourt, 8 to 8; 8nua»ya,fl to 12.,, ' '" F.

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