Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 8, 1891 · Page 4
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February 8, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 8, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's CORNER" GOODS. i; ON While everyone is blowing, striking and trying to push off old unsalable goods on their customers; John Gray has gone and filled up his store, chuck lull of new goods and is selling them lower than some of the old chosnuts that are being offered elsewhere as great bargains, reason why, ho has no old goods to lose on. Good Goods, good selections careful buying, and close prices is what has given him the cleanest stock in' the State. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: Parvin's :-: !i-112tli-st Drag Store.:-: Daily Journa'. Fnbuslied every day to the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. ' per Annum, Price per Monih. • 50 SUNDAY MORNING. FEB. S. ! ; i £ THE BRAZIL TREATY. The Democratic expressions of dismay at the Brazilian treaty are not surprising. Whatever builds up industries and insures prosperity in the United States builds up the Republican 'party and .insures it's success at the polls. " Calamity is the idol of Democracy and national misfortune is its stepping'stone to power. Reciprocity with .Brazil therefore is heralded as a free trade concession and by. analogy "* general free trade is demanded to the destruction of. American industries. In truth reciprocity is protection. Where the barriers'are indiscriminately thrown down commercial treaties are forceless and needless. It is i •only.-vvhere a tariff policy exists that - a tariff :which is not.protective can he removed in return' for similar conces- sions'or where a" tariff that is protective can be suspended when greater £000""for the people of the ; United ' States'. 1 will result from similar sus "pension.' In the case of Brazil coffee .•which we do not produce at .all is in- ,«"'.uded l in the treaty, sugar Which is on tie,free : list and which we produce i little,.of is .also-included. In return i American agricultural products and implements are .admitted by. Brazil fte&~'' and a ' 'reduction cf 25' i$er cent. is • made on -bther manufactured articles. Thus a tariff is imposed on these goods coming from England which is free trade and left off of those coming from the Uni„ ted States. No greater argument in favor of protection could exist than this same Brazilian treaty which Is alleged to be fr.ee trade. Brazil is a Nation of 14,000,000 people. Other South American countries will follow Brazil's example and Qthe much magnified markets of the world which are held out as a bait by free traders "will be in part secured to a protective country and shut off from the free trade Nations. " 6ne more step is yet to be takenjand a new era 'of commercial prosperity will be assured. The ,McKinley bill, the reciprocity treaties are tangible, realities, the shipping bill MS yet to 'receive consideration in Congress.. Its passage will create a Democratic howl. Subsidies will be the cry yet the wisdom of the country will .distinguish the merits of it. When.it has been passed Congress •will;h.aveenacted the most complete and perfect legislation for the future 'prosperity of the country that_ could "nave been devised, and it will adjourn -' leaving only the regret that the personal rights of the citizens of the TJni- u ted States could not have been equally 'r well provided for. j . Of Conrnc. ^ Congress made an appropriation for agricultural and mechanical colleges, and Secretary Noble gave instructions v that in the South it sboald be divided between the'whiteand colored schools. , And.now the Governors of Virginia ,, and Georgia, are up in arms because " 'Ih'e colored man is to get a show, and . want the division of the money in- 'trusted to them.—Inter Ocean. , Tartu" Plctnren. . Oh yes, we are going to the dogs on a Ilm'ted express by this protective policy of ours. Glorl. ous free trade Englund la playing havoc with, the markets of the world, but where are we, anyliow? Why, here we are: Imports and exports of Four Countries Compared. Increase from 1880 to 1889. United States—Increase, 33.68 per cent. France—Increase, 11.J9 percent,; Germany—Increase, 11.15 per cent.; MM United Kingdom—Increase, 8.21 per cent.; And all on account ol' protection. New York Press. ''Tlie Solid South." Partisans are rarely so bold as the City Councilmen of Richmond, Va., who have formally resolved that no man who is not a. Democrat shall be employed on the public works. Some skilled laborers—members of a nonpartisan labor union—objected to any inquiry about their politics, but they will be compelled on pain of dismissal to produce certificates as to their political beliefs from the chairman of the Democratic City Committee.—N- Y. Tribune. • SALARIES FIXED. Lively Debate Over a World's Fair Measure in the House. Candler's Amendment Is Finally Ruled Out of Order—The Clause as Passed. IX THE HOUSE. WASHINGTON, Feb. 7. — For three hours Friday afternoon and up to the time of final adjournment the National commission of the world's fair was on trial before the ' House. Chairman Candler had again brought to the front his resolution slashing sallies, ignoring the director-general and limiting the meetings of the National board and ladies' board. After a long debate Mr. Candler formally iniist2d for a vote on Ms amendment. Mr. Mason, of Chicago, made the point of order that the Candler amendment was not in order, as it was contrary to the rule providing that an appropriation bill -could not be . amended so as to change existing law. Without arguing the point the House adjourned. WASHINGTON, Feb. 7.— At the morning session the chairman of the House committee of the/whole sustained the point of order raised against the Candler amendment to the world's fair clatiss of the sundry civil bill. 'After another lengthy discussion the House amended the clause so as to make the salary of the director-general, S7,500; president, £5,000; vice- president of the executive committee, 54,000; secretary, 83,000; clerks, etc., 58,000. • The clause was then passed. This gives to the office of director-general a National character, since he will receive his pay through the National commission. Killed Himself Before His Family. VERSAILLES, Ky., Feb. 7. — William H. Kailey, a prominent citizen of this city, committed suicide in a very deliberate manner. He arose about 7 o'clock, and after carefully rnak ing his toilet and chatting with his wife and children, he suddenly placed a pistol to his head and blew his brains out. Last spring Kailey was thrown from a buggy and sustained a slight concussion of the brain. It is thought he was slightly demented, although he '.j*ave no evidence ofoit in his conversation. He belonged to one of the oldest and best families of Kentucky. _ A Town Almost Wipe* Oat; CANTON*,. 111., Feb. 7. — The business .part of Ellisville was almost destroyed by .fire Friday morning. The fire start-. ed in Fisk's furniture store. The losses were: Fisk r s store and stock, Sl,000; Hogsett's . drug stock . and building, SS.,500; 0. -F. Robinson's law office, $500; Sullivan's barbershop, 5200; Bays' photograph gallery, §300; Mrs. Bays' millinery store, $300; Alter's meat market, £500; Irons' implement store, S500. The total insurance is only .S3, 500. Mr. Bays was severely burned during the fire.' -•'..' IVIay Nominate Stanford, NEW YORK, Feb. 7.— A special to the Sun -from Washington says:. There is undoubtedly a movement on foot among the Farmers' Alliance men in 'Washington 'and throughout the country looking 'to the nomination of Senator Leland -Stanford for President, The California Senator is aware that his name is being used .among the Alliance men, and he is taking no steps to discourage them. Congressman Phelan Dead. WASHINGTON, Feb. 7. — The news, has been received here that Hon. James Phelan, member of the House from. Memphis, died at Nassau of consumption, January SO, and his remains have arrived in New York. He was owner of the Memphis Avalanche and vice- president of the Western Associated Press. ; Donogline Won Them All. , N. Y., Feb. 7. — JoeDonog- ' hue, the champion SKater, at the skat- ling races won the 440 yards, the mile, the ten-mile, and the five-mile races, breaking the record in the last .- named race: by covering five miles in 15 min- 1 utes, 30 seconds. The best previous .record was 16 minutes, 2 seconds. ISKw YbiiK, Feb. 7.— 'lie business failures occurring, during the last seven days throughout the country 'number 206,™ as compared with 320 last week. For the. corresponding week of last year the fig-iires were 331, Kobbcd of a I^ar^e Smn. CHICAGO, Feb 7—William Doran, a contractor, was robbedof SI,SOO in has o-n 11 house, after having been beaten" to iut.u3SibiL.ty by therobbfars. IN THE SENATE. WIuil a Pretty Woman Think* ofOnr Natlon'H Senator*. Special Correspondence. WASHINGTON, Feb. 2. When New Yorkers., get a little bit fagged out they come down here for change of scene and fro get something- good to eat. For my own part I think -I had the things to eat more in my mind's eye than I had the change of scene, but I got both. Washington is, to my way of thinking, one of the loveliest places in the vvorld, and driving over its streets is like caroming over a billiard table. The equipages in Washington are remarkable for cheapness and civility; that is, the charges are cheap and the coachman .is civil. The horses are a remnant of the Middle Ages, and while they are not violently .fast, still they have a cheerful way of trotting along that is interesting. The carriages are funeral to a degree that is awe-inspiring, but'it is just as well in Washington for one to think of the hereafter once in a while. What have I done? A WOMAN'S IDEAS ON THE I.-OKCE BILL. Well, I have learned what the Force bill means, for one thing, and I con siuer it very unjust. I do not see why the poor unfortunate negro, who has had freedom thrust upon him, should be forced to leave his dinner and prance off to the polls;.! don't see why any human being should be forced to vote if they don't want to, andl also utterly fail to see how they are going to force people to vote, unless they run them in at a point of*the bayonet, and then, perhaps, that much-complain ed-of part Of the country, the South, will, like .the much-quoted worm, turn and kick. 1 'BAB" DON'T LIKE THE SENATOKS- I have also heard a Senator speak, and for bad elocution, for wretched pronunciation, for a clear and compact ignorance of English as she should be spoke, he is to be commended. I had never been to 'the Senate before. - I pictured it as an imposing body, : where men thought out great deeds, spoke in a wa,y worth hearing, and were altogether a credit to the people who had sent them there. Instead I found a lot of gaunt, dis- hevelled-looking creatures, with the cuspadors outnumbering them by ten or twelve, who sat with their feet on their desks, and who slept while the other man talked. They didn't seem to me to. represent anything but- ia second-rate bar room,, and I don't cafe what their politics are, the Senators of the United States, always exceptiji Mr. Evarts, are a disgrace to the Nation at large. I am told they have a bath-room in the Senate. Most of the members looked as if they needed it. A number of them wore wigs, and the rest of them don't know how to comb their hair properly. Now, the House of Lords is stupid—ineffably, undeniablv. and positively stupid, but it looks dignified and impresses the people, and that is"a great deal more than getting up and calling men liars and poltroons about the Force bill. SORRY SHE HAS SEEN THE SENATE. I am very sorry I have seen the Senate; it is another, illusion gone, and I shall feel no interest in the future for the four votes that I control. I looked for the female lobbyist, and in vain, but • if I had anything up before the Senate and wanted it to pass, I would set up a first-class grogshop as near the .Capitol, as possible. I would have two, English bar-maids to manage it, : and 1 would get-my bill through. One Senator who didn't sleep quite as ' calmly as.-. the others, had on a brilliant blue tie, ' and could be distinguished .by that, -for quite a distance. It was about the only thing I noticed that was calculated to attract attention. . THE WOMEN. OF WASHINGTON. The woman who isn't married at all always has something to be thankful for—that is, that she didn't marry a politician. I would be jiggered—with, a very large J—if I would sell my soul to the mob because my husband happened to be a Senator. The Senators' and Representatives' wives.are the preperty of the public on certain afternoons, and the American public is not-slow to take advantage of its opportunities. Women of all sorts and conditions. . women who are rude, ill-dressed. ..ill-mannered, and not pleasant to look upon in any way, calmJy go .to houses wh.ere they are not known at all, -stare at the hostess and her assistants, partake of 'her hospitality and then go away and find fault with it. Oh, how I adored my sex when I heard some women down there giving vent to their feelings! A youngish woman in a red frock trimmed with,gold braid and a red hat with a gold .pompon upon it, was at a charming reception given by Mmo. Romero, and' I watched her while she consumed four plates of ice cream, three glasses of punch, a cup of coffee one of chocolate, some cake and a few sweets, and then heard her murmur to her: companion. "I like to go to a house whore they have salads'" don't know what this woman will have in the future, but I hope she will get i salad with so much tabasco on it tha' a foretaste will be given her here. THE CAPITOL'S SOCIAL SYSTEM. : Suppose I am a Senator from—well, •from Washington; say I have got a charming wife, who is pleasant anc hospitable, who likes to receive her friends, and who has the womanlj wish' to be popular. Now, if she were in her own home and she were receiving my constituents because it was politic to do so, I could understand a 'raid being made upon her for a few days; but these people here are not my constiuents, and unless they are invited, they have no right to invade my house: The result of the beautiful system that obtains is that the 'average woman in Washington in political circles is tired out, wearied t® death by people she doesn't know, 01 doesn't want to know, and she becomes a bundle o* nerves while she gains nothing from it all. I consider -the whole system of social life, so far as receptions are concerned, to be indecent. A man certainly has a right to his house and his wife, and strangers have HO right to come in and criti- cise either the one or the other. . IF I WEBB A POLITICIAN I shouldn't be a Senator; I should be a Justice of the Supreme Court. They are there for the rest of their lives; they make an exclusive and interesting set; the men are well educated gentlemen, and the women gentlewomen in the best sense of the word. Their receplions are well conducted and the society fiend seldom gets into them. WIVES OF THE JUSTICES. Who is. the handsomest of the Jus- tice.s' wives? Probably Mrs. Gray. She is voung, but she had a course of supurb social training in her father's Justice Matthews'—-house, -and she knows exactly how to say the pleasant word to a visitor, how to stand well, and how to make a graceful good-by. This is a wonderful art. Mrs. Harlan is decidedly dignified and attractive, and she impresses one with the fact 'that she wants you to be happy in her house and that she is glad that you came. But THE MOST DELIGHTFUL HOUSE OF ALL is Justice Bradley's. Miss Bradley receives for her mother, who is a bit of an invalid, and her reception and her good-by are such as one seldom has; they seem almost like benedictions. The house is an interesting one, brimming over with books, and Justice Bradly himself has them all at his finger ends. They are his companions, they are the friends that he receives day after day.and night after night, and after seeing him you appreciate how true it is' that the best society is found in good books, for His Honor, Mr. Justice Bradley is the most courteous gentleman that ever impressed you with the fact that the old school-turned out men and well- bred ones, and that the new one turns out boys and cads. I was told, I don't know how true it is, that when Justice Bradley was a boy he used to drive a farm wagon into town, and as he drove he studied, the Latin grammer, A man was'curious enough to ask him what he was studying for,, and he said: 1 'So I may be either President of the United States, 01 Judge of the Supreme Court." He has chosen the wisest part. ' A SENATOR'S HANDSOME WIFE. The handsomest woman among the Senators' -wives is, Mrs. Davis, of Minnesota. - She is a large, superbly made woman, with a skin like peaches and cream, clear dark eyes.^dark hair, and the most beautiful neck and arms imaginable. She. has sufficient knowledge of. what is artistic in dress to wear very "plain gowns made- of .rich materials, and->on her "At .Home" day she looked magnificent in black velvet made in 'princesse fashion, with - old rose point outlining edges, awhile a diamond cross rested on her white neck. "That Jews might kiss, and infidels adore because of the absolute beauty of the woman." '. A LACK OF YOUNG PEOPLE. The great lack in Washington, just at present, is youth. All the men worth talking .to. are old, and the young ones growing up do not bid fair ip compare with the generation before them. They think so much of .their trousers and they dance—well, they dance like animated pump-handles. Then, too, there is anothec thing, needed iu. Washington, and that is one or two first-class dressmakers. From the Presidential party down I have never seen such ill fitting gowns in all my life. They seem to think that if the front is dragged across in a tight fashion and the back loosely wrinkled, that it is all'right, and that a bail- gown, no matter how dirty it may be, is presentable. The women in New York do dress well, andl cannot explain to myself why these women in Washington, who come from all parts of the world, should systematically choose to dress ill rather than well. AT SIRS. HARRISON'S RECEPTION I saw a women in storm-coats, and Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. Gov't Report, Aug, 17, 1889. ABSOLUTELY PURE one gown trimmed in a gray fur and a gray hat on, who had finished up her toilette by wearing white silk stockings and white satin slippers. The perfect beauty of a stylish cloth gown seems unknown. The delight of an absolutely fresh ball-dress is not appreciated, and as for the decollete bodice, well, I have never before seen such a display of anatomy! I have the greatest ad mira- tion possible for a beautiful neck and throat, but when it comes to a young woman with every bone standing up as if it wanted specially to assert its right to vote for the Force hilt, and with arms as thin as lead pencils, and just as shapely, displaying the doubtful charms to the world at large, I am flabbergasted. It is an evidence of the most marvellous impertinence in the world, for one look at the mirror ought to convince this girl that she should use everything possible to hide her anatomy for fear the Society of Prevention of Cruelty to the Outside World would interfere. She is a blot upon the face of the earth, and her' number is very great here. "BAB's" OPINION OF WASHINGTON. I was interviewed the other day, and I liked it. It gave me a chance to "sass back," so now I am going to interview myself, and you will aee what a diplomat I am: "What do you think of Washington?" ' -I think the terrapin at the Arlington is food fit for the angels." "What do you think of this Administration?" "I think and keep on thinking, where do they have their frocks made?" "What do you think of the Force bitl?" ", "I think if I were a man, and over twenty-one. I wouldn't be forced to do anything except to make love to pretty girls, and that wouldnt require any forcing with me." "What do you think of Washington society?" "I think society is a. word that covers a multitude .of sins--sins of commission, of omission, and of mobs —a word which should often be used instead of .society."- , ' . . "What do you think is the proper name to suggest to the - ne.<t President?" ' 'I think it ought to be the name of a man who is a gentleman, well-bred, and of Sne appearance whose wife is a lady, not only by courtesy, but in reality, and .who will make a dignified, proper representative of the, greatest nation in the world. I don't care what lis politics are, provided he can do lis duty in that station of life in which it has pleased the people of the United States f to place him." "What do you think of Washington women?" "I never think of women; being .one of them, I know exactly how difficult the task is." "What political position, if you were a man would you like to fill?" ' 'I think I should like to be a Brit- sh Minister, because' he knows that although the Queen of- England is a very old woman; she finds it-no trouble to give her hand to the ladies who are jresented'to her;^ because, while the House of Lords is'stupid, r .it is digni- ied, and because his people have .earned, as ours have not. that the divinity that doth 1 hedge about, the ruler really makes the people .care more for him and surrounds Mni with a halo of respect. "This is what I think; fortunately ,he rest of the world does not agree fvith her who has no title to their consideration except that she is "BAB." Valuable Horses Burned. LA'CBOSSE, Wis., Feb. 7.—By the burning of "M. E. Mosher's stock-barn Friday morning the imported stallions Royal David, Ally Sloper and Sir Wilfred were destroyed.. They were valued at '55,000. Other property burned broug-ht the . loss up to £",000, with, no insurance. ' Chai'sred wltlx Burglary. PEOJUA, 111.. Feb. 7.—City Electrician Henry Schiiarer has been arrested charged with, the robbery of Bowe & O'Brien's saloon to the amount of S~60 in cash, which was taken from the safe. Schearer confesses that he is g-uilty. Kci .tucfcy's Oldest. Woman Dies. Louis \ r iz,z,i Ivy Fcb 7.—Sirs. Eosan- na Hug-neb jged 10J, died here late Friday night fche was the oldest woman, .n the city a' A v as cpnnected with the jest tain•>( s .n Kijiituekjf. ishe was for a long Line d 1 a .01 on ante bellum circles. * Cot a IVimioM by Fraud. CHICAGO, Feb. ".—Catherine Egan. the widow of a New'-York soldier, confesses to having- drawn a pension of eight dollars per month for twenty-two years after remarrying.- John Ash r •formerly city clerk of Alton, 111., \va£ her accompl ice. They will both he sentenced in the Unitt*3 States Court at Springfield. Claims AgHiiirtl. Stewart's Jixtat.e. BELFAST, Feb. 7.—The 'American Consul has concluded to examine the claimants to the Stewart estate among- the relatives of A. T. Stewart in Ccran- ty Antrim. So far ten claimants have given testimony, which has been forwarded to Xew York. The' case ex- eites much interest in the North of Ireland. : ' Conditon oi' Trade, YORK. Feb. 7. — The weekly- trade report of a well-known business- agency says that throughout the country business continues to exceed last year's on the whole, and is in character more healthy and conservative than usual. Money .is-easy and collections generally fair. • n IUHN$£|CALDJ are cured bu used •* according to DIRECTIONS witrj eacf; BUTTLED WoliND S,Clns, SWELLINGS THE CHARLES *. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. Md. BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE 6REAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Nervous ILLS. 25cts. a Box. OF -A-TJQ imUGKMSTS.; r Condensed R. R. Time-Tables, ir, Cincinnati, Chicago A St. Itfois Ky (CKNTRAI, Tone.)- 4BBIVI Bradford DiviaUm. UUVB 2:3Gam*....~EasMf,iExpreM ...... l:00,im« 115pm* ......... J<ttLlne ........ . 155pm'. 430 pmt ..... Accommodation ..... . 8:00 a mt 9:46 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 430 pmt Kichmond Dlviglon. 3-00 urn*.. ..Night Express.. ..... IflSa.m* 11:10 a mf...... Accommodation ....... 5:Siamt -l:80p m*....7)ayExpres6... ..... ):25pm» U:20p mt..... Accommodation ...... 230 pnf Indianapolis Division. i20a m*....NIghtRipre8s. .;.... Ili558.in' 180 pm*.... Day Express ...... .. 125-pin* Chicago Division. 12:40 a m».... Night Express...™.. £10 a m^ 1.05 pm* ..... . ..JTaEtLlna.... ..... 126 pin" ' 1:47 p m«....:.......Fast Line.....;...... 1:47 p m» . . . 11 ;30 a mf . . . . -Accommodation. ..... 4:30 p mt 7:15 prat ..... Accommodation ..... .6058mt , State l*fne Diyielon. : ; l:30p rot.. ..Mall and Express..,. .8:80 a. mf 7:45amf.' ........ -Express..,. ------ 736pmf : liaSamf. ...... Local Freight.. ....11:80 a mi Trains marked * run dally. TralD8 marked t run dally except Sondar. VanrtallR Line. 30D1H BOTOD. Local Freight ........ . — u_.* ..... ...._... 6 .Warn Terre Haute Express .............. ..„.'. — .735 am Mall Train .................... ..... ........ . — '„ Im p m NORTH BOUND. . Local Fivlght..._:..........:...__.j..™^ : 5:00 am Mall Train ..... ------ . — ......... ..... — :.10:*6 am South Bend Express...;.....—......:..™. 8:45.p m Through Freight ...................... -._„., 8f*pm Close connections for Indianapolis rta OoUM now made by all our passenger trains.— J. C. Bdgwortli, agent, . • ..... «.:-..;•• Wubaoh Railroad. . New York Expres, dally..:....".;;....;. .;- . 25s a in Ft Wayne(Pas.) Accm.,exceptSunday 8:18 a m Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except9undSylld5 a n> Atlantic Express-daily....;™:......'....:. 4*6 pm Accommodation Frt, exceptSutiday. 9:26 p m ' Pacific Express, dally ......... _........._... 752 a m Accommodation Frt., except Sunday_12aB p m Kan City Exi,-exceptSunday..^.........: ,S:*B p m LafayettefPasJAccm., except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis Ex.-, dally. .. ;_;...:...... ; . ; ...;.-..10:32 p m Eel JBlvcr I>lv., JLopa.iiKi>t>rt, We*t Side Between 'Lognnnport and Chill* EAST BOOM). '"' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave. :10*Q am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, leare,. 4:40 p m . WEST BODJTO. "' ' • . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive- 8-10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 4:10 p » WANTED; W ANTED a few persons In each plac» to do writing at bomel Enclose^Oc. for .- 400 page book with particulars to. J. H. Woodbury, Station B, New York CHy. ' : ' -" 'octtldly opportunity. 600. profits. -fry. W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary S70 to 880 monthly, with Increase.-, to represent In his own section a responsible New York House. Keferences,- Manntfacrorer, Lock Box 1585, New York. ';• I Chartered.Connecticut Lite insurant Co., ^i.wauts a Gentleman Manager for,-thls ! locality. A good man can make personally $2.50'; per year, and clear Sl.OO' 1 . from ils subs. Address, Mima ger, BoxG7. Waterbury, Conn.......-v - ;•.,.-febSdCt d>7C fn HiORH-A-JKOMTHcanbernad* q> / <J IU (JjAiUU worWng for us. ^Persons preferred who can turnlsh a horse and (five their whole:tlme-to thebuslness. Spare moments may ; be profitably employed also; A few vacancies in towns and ctOes. B.F JOHNSON ft CO., 2000 Main St ttruhmond. Va marldly W ANTED—An Active Man for each section balary *75 to *10O, to locally represent a successful y. Y Company .incorated to supply Dry Goods, Cletbing, Shoes, 3evteln etc.. to con. gumern at cost AlbOiiJLady -of tact Salary »•*<>, to enroll members (SO.OOO''now enrolled S10O.OOO -paid in).i< Reference* exchanged' Empire Co-operatUe ^reflation (credit wj,

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