Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 17, 1891 · Page 4
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February 17, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, February 17, 1891
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"CORNER" ON NEW GOODS. While everyone is blowing 1 , striking . and trying to push off old unsalable goods on their customers; John Gray has gona and filled up his store chuck full of new goods and is selling them .lower than some of the old chesnuts 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. ment of .the soldiers by ment has been modified. First, by the ex-rebel South. Second, by the vole of the Northern Sympathizers. And Third, by the democratic vote of loyal soldiers. Legislation seldom accomplishes much when its enactment threatens the downfall of the ptirt} advocating 1 it since the next turn of the wheel effects its appeal and destroys its backing. The Republican party hns done all it could. Strengthen its powers and more is possible. Bemains of King Kalakaua Eeach Honolulu. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: Parvin's If-: 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Ix selecting a jury in the Harvey murder case yesterday an ideal juryman was found. He did not take or read any paper and though living within six miles of the scene of the alleged murder bad never heard of it. Strange to say he ;vas excused^ Tnrlir Picture*. Not a newspaper of. national reputation is speak ing out daily and vigorously for protection iu the four Southern States herein named. And yet the product or pig iron in 1S7S and 1S90 WHS as follows: Alabama In 1863- 37,033 tons QH 1890-700.G29 tons. The Natives Give Expression to Their Grief—Last Rites Performed— Liliuokalani Made Queen. Virginia in Daily Journal. $• fablished every day in the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, Price per Month. • .... 80 OO - ... 50 f. ^ TUESDAY MORNING PEB. 17. 1878-15,114 tons 1890-221,425 tons. Texas in 1878- XiS tons. 1890— 4,057 tons. Tennessee In 1873— 2,530 tons. 1890-263,085 tons. Would this have -been possible under free trade? Reflect on Ms. —Isew York Press. Merited Approval. The testimonial which the wholesale exporters of New York city have sent to" Secretary Elaine, expressing, irrespective of party, their appreeia tion of the trade arrangement made with Brazil, is one of the indorse- ments of the sagacity of the administration which counts for something.— Indianapolis Journal. SAD HAWAII ANS. Ho:;or,ui.u, Hawaii, Feb. ", per Steamer Alameda to San Francisco,— Workmen were busily engTig'ed iu preparations for welcoming King ICala- kaua, who was expected to return from the United States improved in health, when the United States flagship Charleston was sighted early Thursday morning', January 20. Now the decorations and arches of welcome have been torn down or turned into emblems of mourning. The Charleston arrived in, Honolulu harbor with the Hawaiian and American_ v flags at half-mast. Crowds of natives and foreigners gathered at the landing 1 to obtain the first news. The United States steamship Mohican and her Majesty's steamship Nymph flew flags at half-mast and crossed their yards as signs of mourning. Business houses and manufactories were closed, schools dismissed and Government offices closed. The native women as the Charleston came to an anchor ^et up a loud wail- Ing. At 5 o'clock Thursday afternoon, amid the booming of minute guns from war-ships in port and the batteries on shore, the King's body was landed accompanied bv a guard of honor composed of sailors from the Charleston, Mohican and Nymph, headed by the Charleston's band playing a funeral T Bits of Informatiou from Ver.ous Parts of the State. ?- FOK WAGE-EARNERS. 2 1 Why need foreigners labor so zeal- ously and pay so liberally to have our a tariff reduced, ii it be true, as alleged, J-that they will be content to sell their ktproducts to our people at present ^•prices less the duty? -They now have this privilege, as they are only re[> quired to pay the tariff to bring their wares into competition with the pro- ~4iicts of domestic industries. Their ^dissatisfaction with this arrangement *Is proof that they desire the substitu- •'tion of some arrangement more favo- urable for themselves. Their desire is 5to sell "to our people more goods than gare now bought Cabroad, and under this increased demand they hope for a chance to increase prices, as they in- Yariably have done whenever oppor- |«tunity offered. But inasmuch as 'the necessities of 8? our people are provided for under ex- fpsting 1 arrangements, an increased sale <|of foreign products means a dimin- |~ish.ed market for home products. This I'means less work for the thousands of ^workers now engaged in making what feforeignefs propose to supply The ^people thus thrown out of ernploy- pment must eithei go hungry and cold for find work, in some other business |*han that to which they have been .ined, and in-.which by reason of acquired their services are most WJien He Can't ba Jioth. Some of the commentators on Mr. Cleveland's letter against free silver coinage think that his decided expression .of opinion may spoil his chances for the Presidency in 1S92. Well, it's better to be right than to be President as every one knows.—Continent. Right at this point the situation as sumcs especial interest for every citi- :en of.'this country who is compelled earn a living. Every man thrown Out of work to which he is best adap- iHe<3 and compelled to crowd the list of l-workers in some other industry, by so tinuch renders steady employment for -•all workers the more precarious and maintenance of fair wages the r> tmore difficult. The more .-work there jis done in this country the better will •it prove: for the workers, by adding ssecurity to the . tenure of their em- f'ploymeat and keeping the matter of wages more completely under their ^control. And the .men who work for a Stiving-caanot afford, to lose, sight of this fctact. however sweetly the siren of Free wTrade may sing in their ears,—Ex. •-T . ' _ t,' THE Pharos is displeased with the ^Journal's reference to the soldiers be- §eause jthe remarks were suggested by j-tlie death of General Sherman. This fa an -unpleasant compliment to the Remarks and a far-fetched objection K ^0 the -time of their utterance. The jdeath of a great leader brings forcibly So mind: the rapid passing away of the Veterans and suggests a consideration olthe-treatment accorded them by ihe Nation. The Journal's comments arere in-line with those of the Chicago Jnterocean and-New York Tribune of the same date and consequently the objection of the Pharos is entitled to little consideration. As to the .facts every one will concede that the treat*- TELEGRAPHIC BEEYITIE5. Snow to the depth of over two feet has fallen at Bozeman, Mont, .and vicinity. The total production, of pine lumber in Michigan during- 1S90 was 4,085,7CT,- 849 feet. A boat capsized on the Oconee river at Armor's Perry. Ga., and four colored men were drowned. A fire at Rochester^ N. Y., destroyed St. Mary's Hospital, the 250 inmates barely escaping with their lives. D George Rouse, aged 16 years, accidentally shot and killed his brother Edward, aged 18, at Leavenworth, Kan. James Thomas, an employe at Mattingly's distillery in Owensboro, Ky., "was torn to pieces by the machinery. In a railway accident near Columbus, 0., Engineer Charles Bartwell and two brothers named Johnson were fatally injured. In the Kansas Legislature at Topeka the House in committee of the whole recommended for passage the bill conferring on women the right to vote and nold office. ' In a free fight in an Omaha (Neb.) bar-room John Connors was stabbed through the heart and Dick Gushing seriously cut, the murderer, "Joe" Dwyer, escaping. At the request of Attorney-General Miller Judge Hoge, of West Virginia, the United States District Attorney for the District of Columbia, has tendered his resignation to the President. Superintendent Hopkins, of the Chicago & Korth western railroad, has paid on behalf of his company 82,500 to the mother of Conductor James K. O'Neil, who was murdered by a tramp at; Longpoint, la., while on duty. Dispatches received from Euenos Ayres in regard to the revolution in Chili announce that an .important engagement has taken place in Tarapaca between the rebels and the Government forces, and that the latter were completely defeated. Shot a Small-Pox 1'atient. PBAIKIE DU CHIKX, Wis,, Feb. 16.— Patrick Delaney died -Sunday in the pest-house from small-pox and. pneumonia. He was sent to the house to look after a small-pox patient, and from him contracted the disease. In .his delirium he escaped and caused a panic by running tftoug-h the street,- everv one trying to get out of the way of t*e dreaded infection. Finally the town marshal started in pursuit with a gun, and, the man refusing to halt, shot him in the leg. Delaney. was then taken back to the pest-house, where ha died. Murderer pudli-wski's Body Found. SOFIA, Feb. 16.—A Bulgarian newspaper says that the body of Padlewski, charged with the murder of General SeliverstofE in Paris, has been, found, half devoured by wolves, between Philip^jpolis and Kazantik. The body, the paper says, was identified by documents found in the pockets. Httsitctie-i LA PORTE. Tad.. Feb. 17.—Rev. Miss Mila F. Tupper has resigned the pastorate of the'Unitarfan Church of this city, and will assume that of the same church at Grand Eapids, Mich.., April 1. THE ROYAL PALACE dirge. A procession was formed and moved to the palace. The streets were packed with people and the air was filled with wailings nnd lamentations. As the cortege entered the- palace Dowafrer Qyeen Kapiolani appeared on the balcony and gave way to the Most violent demonstrations of grief. Queen Regent Liliuokalani also appeared on the balcony and was also greatly moved. The coffin was placed on a bier in the middle of the throne-room. On it were placed the King's crown of state, his sword and his royal feather cloak. That evening the Cabinet met and issued a proclamation declaring Princess Liliuokalani Queen of the Hawaiian Islands, with the title of Liliuokalani. The body of the King lay in state in the throne-room of the lolani palace, and the people of every class and distinction were allowed freely to gaze on the face of their dead sovereign. The body will continue to lie in state until Sunday, February 15, whan a grand procession will convey the remains to the cemetery. An immense mass-meeting was held at Kaumakapi Church, Honolulu, February 6, at which a series of resolutions was adopted expressing the gratitude of the Hawaiians to the United States and California and to Admiral Brown and the officers of the Charleston for the "unbounded courtesy and kind attention" . offered to the King both before and after his death. Copies of the resolutions will be sent to ths President of the United States, the Governor of California, the mayor of San Francisco and Admiral Brown. The same evening a- large meeting in the Chamber of Commerce was held and similar resolutions were adopted. The Honolulu Weekly Bulletin says editorially: "TUe American Government has ever stood the friend of Hawaii, and the belief In Hawaii that America, Is our best and truest friend on principle, without reference to National politics, has Ion;.' since become an inseparable part of our popular creed. No matter how much local or National prejudice has been stirred up amongst us. native Hawaiians have at all times felt and expressed from the depth of their hearts the belief that, our ultimate dependence for autonomy of government lay mainly within the arbnfttment of the great Republic." \ The Ministry appointed by the late King with the approval of the Legislature is likely to remain in office until another Legislature meets in 1892. The Cabinet under the provisions of a late law can be removed only upon a vote of want of confidence passed by a majority of all the elective members of the Legislature. Consequently the present Cabinet will not resign, but will continue in office until a new Legis- islature is elected or> the present one is convened in special session. Although the new Queen is known to have a pronounced leaning toward the English no trouble is feared on that score. The Queen is surrounded by councilors who are 'well known for integrity and honesty of purpose. It is generally thought that R. W. Wilcox will "be installed Chamberlain. SAN FRANCISCO,. Cal., Feb. 16.—Private advices from Honolulu state that Queen Liliuokalani has not been in good health of late, and that to guard against any contingencies that might ai'ise in the event,of her death, the Princess. Kiattmani, heir apparent, has been requested to return from England, where she now is. . ludiuim'H Benpportlonmcnt. Ai'OU.s. Ind., Feb. 17.—The Indiana House of Representatives on Saturday continued the discussion whether the new fee and salary bill shall be made to go into effect at once or shall go into force against officers who may be hereafter elected. The measure was at last reported to a select committee of seven members with instructions to report it back to the House next Tuesday. The House committee on apportionment has prepared bills which have been indorsi-d by the Democratic caucus. Comparatively few changes from the present law are recommended. Those iiflrecting 1 the Congressional districts are the following: Jefferson County is taken out of the Fourth district and put in the Third, Union is taken otit of the Fourth and put in the Sixth, and .Shelby is taken out of the Seventh and Rush, out of the Sixth and both put in the Fourth. Ten changes are made in Senatorial districts and about as many in the Kem-esentative districts. 3T;iy Unravel the Mystery. PROVIDEXCK, ,Ind., Feb. 17.—Near Bridgeport lived four years ago a young man named Charles Anderson, who was enamored of a young lady, Eebecca Money. Miss Money had another lover whose name was George Gillespie. The rivalry between the young men for the attentions of the young lady were bitter. One eight in September, 1SSO, Anderson disappeared and since that time no tidings from him hav.c been received. Saturday a grave, supposed to contain the remains of the missing young man. was found in a lonely and unfrequented spot up among the hills north of Bridgeport, and 'Gillespie is under arrest to answer a charge of murder. The grave where it is believed Anderson's remains lie buried will be opened and possibly the mystery of his disappearance explained. Gillespie protests his innocence and says he knows nothing about Anderson's disappearance. About two months ag-o he was released from the Southern prison, where he served a term of three years for perjury. Municipal Reform In Indianapolis. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind,, Feb. 17.—The new police commissioners of this city took a decided step Sunday night toward securing municipal reform. They instructed the new chief of police tc .close the Park Theater, at which the .Wilbur Opera Company was billed '.to give a performance. The notice was not served until 2 o'clock in the after- .noon, up to which time the entire advance chart had been sold and neai-ly 100 standing-room tickets. The proprietors of the theater could not get z .notice before the public in time to save 1,200 people gathering in the lobby and 1 on the street in front of the opera- house. Three policemen were necessary to dismiss the crowd and theii money was refunded. It is said thai the new administration intends to close all saloons and gambling houses OE Sundays. : Ritter's Defalcation Growing. EVANSVIU.E, Ind., Feb. 17.— Further examination into the books of the First National Bank warrant the statement that Teller Bitter's defalcation is ovei 365,000 and may run as high as SSO,000. It now appears that the extrava* gance of the manager of his music house was the main cause of Kitter's peculations. The stock carried by the house is said to equal those of large cities. No arrests have yet been made, although it is possible that a warrant may be issued from the Federal Court. The bank officials have known of the shortage since January 15, but owing to Mr. Hitter's illness it was kept quiet. Jail Breaking at Terre Hauto. TEHBE HACTE, Ind., Feb.. 17.—William Driskell, William Vaat and Jfewtor; Dinsmore, the two .former tinder sentence of two years for bui'glary. broke out of "Vigo County jail Sunday night and have not been recaptured This is the first jail delivery since the jail was built. It is but j few years old and is a costly structure. It was guaranteed to be safe in • every particular. The prisoners tore off a portion of the corrugated iron celling o] their cells and slid from the roof to the ground by the aid of the iron gutters. Killed tlie Wrong Man. ' MADISO'. Ind,, Feb. 17.—Abe Keal gave a dance "Saturday night. Beer and blood flowed freely. About midnigh.1 TVing Stewart and Pud. Totter, no- .torious toughs, - c;uno in arid raised s 'row, the two attacking John Alberts. Neal demanded order, and finally drew a shotgun and fired at Potter. Missing him, the shot struck Marcus A. Selig. who was trying to quell the riot, inflicting- a fatal wound. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Tf. S. Cov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, ABSOLUTELY PURE Work Slopped. CHICAGO, Feb. 10. — The contractors for grading Jackson Park have aban doned work until adequate protection shall be given their non-union and Italian workmen. THE MAKKETS. t;niin, J'rovisivis, Ktc. CHICAGO, Feb. IB. —Quiet anfl lower. Sin-ing Wheat patents, S4.f)Uff;.4.7. r) ; Baiters', S3.:!.y»3.50; Winter Wheat Flour, $-].<iu@s.oo for Patents, $4.40® 4.50 for Clears. "WHEAT—Ruled firmer ei**ly, but weakened off later. No. a cusli. '.l-t^-t^e; May, S"%@ CORN—Fair trading and market steady. No. 2 and No. 2 Yellow. 50;4e; February, SO'/i® SOJsc; March, 5U?,.;fc")l!jc; May, 52y4<5!523Sc; July, !J2].a(<i5^v 1 uC. OATS—Easier. No. 2 rash, <H</,(S'44Xc; May, 4553(2)457; ; June, -JSKiSAV/ic. Samples steady, with liberal offerings. No. 3, -MS-lfi^c; No. 3 White, MVSMlVic; No. 'J, «»£n,45^c; No. 3 White, 46taiAT/,c. BYE—Quiet ur.d easy. No. 2 cash, TSc; February, 7Sc, iindllay, SOc. Samples, 795j;80e JM No, 2, and 74©7l!c for No. 3, • BAULK Y—Slow and dull. Popr, 00®6lo; com, mon, oa&Kjc; 'air to good, CO@C3, and choice 70 @73o. MESS PORK—Trading rather light and prices easier. Prices ranged at $9.35©9.SO lor cash; $9.3539.30 for February; $9.30©9.35 for March, Had SO. 57 K 6 8.75 for May. LAUD—Market modoi-ately active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at 85.55®5.57>i for cash; So.ri&SjS.ST 1 ^ for February; 85.CO@5.li2^ for l(Iarch, and S5.80@-5.S5 for May. BUTTSU—Creamery, 17®:25c; Dairy, 12@20c; Packing stock, 6®9c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 8@8!4o per lb.; Live Turkeys, 5®9c per ib.; Live Ducks, 7>/,<3> 100 per lb.; Live Geese, $4.00@8,00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White, 8'/,c; Michigan Prime "White, 9!4c; Water White, lOJic; Indiana Prime White, 9K=; Water VVaite. lUc; Headlight, 175 test, 9!4c; Gasoline, S~ cleg's, Mo: 74 deg's, Sic; Naphtha, 03 deg's, So. 'ft- LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at Shu per gaL for finished goods. T NEIV YOKJC, Feb. 18. WHEAT—Firm, lie up quiet; March, $1.10; May, Si.UOKfgil.08S; June, Sl.OJH; July, 99 3-lGo @1.00i4; August, «0@9Giic; December, 07^@98c. CORN—Quiet and Jic up; firm. No. 3, S3@fi4c; Steamer mixed, C2y@635ic. OATS—Quiet and lirmer. Western, M@63c. PROVISIONS—Beet quiet and steady; Extra mess, 86.75®7.50; family. $9.50®10.50. Pork steady and dull; New mess, SO.CO@il.S5; old mess, SO.2wJS10.35; e^jtra prime, 9.00®9.T5. Lard •steady; steam-rendered, JB.93V4. Tirml of Prohibition. X. 'D., Feb. 16.—Kesub- mission has carried in botli "branches of the Legislature. The "vote in the Senate Saturday was 10 to, 15. Every inch of the ground -was stubbornly contested. The question goes to the next Legislature, two years hence, .and if passed at that session will foe submitted to the voters at a special election within sixty days. A great many saloons all over the State have been reopened. Presidential Election In Brazil. Rio JAXEIHO. Feb. 16'.—In the Assembly the constitution has passed its second reading-. The election for -Pres-, ident of the Republic will be held immediately. The leading- candidates for the Presidency are General Da Fonseca, Chief of the Provisional Government, and Senor Mora.es, Governor of th.e Province of Su.n Paulo. Millions Disposed Of. PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 10.—The will of Jacob N. JlcCuDoug-h. late first vice- presidentof the Pennsylvania Company, who died ;i wi-ek ago. bequeaths the bulk of his -*iO.')OU,OOy estate to his t\vo griinclchii ir -n. For (jure oF ' b,**& ' CLEVELAND, O., Feb. 16. PETROLEUM—Quiet. Standard White.110 deg., CJ£c; 74 gasoline, S:ic; 86 gasoline, ICC; C3 naphtha, 6'Ac. Livu Stock. CHICAGO, Feb. 16. CATTLE—Market moderately active. Quotation? ranged at $5.20®5.GO for choice to fancy shipping Steers; S4.50(g5.lO for good to choice do.; $3.30@4.25 for common to fair do.; S3.00®3.50 for butchers' Steers; $2.25(^2.75 for Stockers; S3.75(&4.25 forTexans; S2.90®3.75 forFeedevs;"$1.50@3.25 for GJWS;$1.50 ®3.00 for Bulls, and it3.00@6.00 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Slarket moflerateJ}' active. Sales ranged at ?.'.(•..•->•--.3.3.j for pigs; Si.35@3.60 for light: J3.4,V(/;;;.5U !V,r rougli paclung: 93.4-^1.5,1 for iT-;..i.:U. n ,^i ,,o.^j. 3,75 for htavy packing and shipp! " - t--,. OWofi[ SlIFFSffiif'- For a Disordered Liver Try BEGHAM'S PILLS. 25cts. a Box. CXET AT.r, Death of Colonel Draper. LIGOUTER, Ind., Feb. 17.—Colonel B, F. Draper, one of the leading citizens and owner of the electric light works here, died very suddenly of pneumonia Sunday. Colonel Draper was for many years a successful business man at Columbus, Ind., but for several years past had been, best known as manager of the big summer resort hotel at Cedai Beach, on Wawaze lake. Ilis Parents Accused. COI.UM.BTJS, Ind., Feb. 17.—A foul murder in Floyd County, south of this place, is reported. The victim is a young man living on a farm with his mother and stepfather. They have been arrested, accused of the crime. Haw(you tried Condensed R. R, Time-Tables, Pittsburgh Cincinnati, Chicago^ St. _t»uis Ry, (CKKTHAL TUCK.) IUBIVK Bradford l>ivi«)oit. LKAVB 2:36am« .EastlteExpress 116pm* j4»tLlne I'JWDfflt Accommodation 9:45 a mf.Marlon Accommodation. 4-.SO p mi Richmond Division. 3:00am*....Night Express l:05'am' '-. liao a mf Accommodation 5:5'lamt' 1:30 p m*....BayExpress l:25pm* 11:*0pint.....Accommodation.....; 2aopmt Indianapolis revision. 2 20 a m* Night Express Ii!d55am' 130 p m*....DayExpresg 125pm* Chicago Uivfglon. 12:40a m*....Night Express......... SlOam" 1:05 pm* Fast Line 126 p ID* 1:47 p m*. Fast Line............ 1:37 p m* ll:30a mf..,..Accommodation 430pm| 7:16 prat Accommodation. 6:16 a mt State Line Division . , 1:80 pmf... .Mall and Express.... _ 830amt - 7:45amf, , Express 725pint liaSamt Local Freight.. ....1130 a mi Trains marked * run dally. Tratoe marked t run dally except SuixJaj. Vandftlla [<ine. SOUTH Boran. Local Freight ._„.» 5fln a m Terre Haute Express . 7^5 a m Mail Train... „ s^u p m NORTH BOUKa. '.':.•; Local FrUght 6.-00 a m Mall Train 10s5a m South Bend Express 8:45 p m Through Freight 8:58 pro .-•'• Close connections for Indianapolis via Oolfax now made by all out passenger trains.—J, C_ Edgworth, agent. Wabasb Railroad. EAST-BOUND.; New York Expres, daily 255am Ft WayneffasOAccm.jexcept Sunday 8;1S a m Kan City & Toledo Ex. .except Sunday 11 dfi a m Atlantic Express, daily 4:06 p m Accommodation Frt., exceptSunday. 9:26 p m . WEST BOUND, Pacific Express, dally : 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., except Suiidar,.12:15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday, 3:45 p m Lafa.Tette(Pas)Accm., except Sunday 6.-03 p m- St. Louis Ex., dally _ 1032 p m Eel Bivcr »Iv., I,osani«l>ort, IVest Side Between E.O£aiinport and Clilli. EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex.-Sundar, Leave..IflflOa m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p, m ... WEST BOUSD, Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 8:10 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 1 OBACCO HE who--starts a gooct reading clu 1 * in a . country neighhorjiood and puts : , enoiifrli interest into it to keep it going, is a public benefactor. - I Another liivllot at Sprlngflel !. SPKINGFIELD, 111., Feb. 16.— In the no-, quorum session of the joint assembly there were eighteen members out of the 204 .present. The ninety-seventh ballot, r.-as taken and resulted as follows: pLilmoi-. 11: T.in-lldy, 4; Stclle, 2: Ogles- bv, ; l. Tolai.li G(wiKc]o] ^ ?i- 2- A|aJe f/pmfhwst jralesof ' Wl WANTED a lew persons In each place' to do V V writing at home. Enclose lOc. for 400 page- book with particulars to J. H. TVoodbuir, Station », New York City. oct21dly a . opportunity. Ooo. A. TScott. 84S way, M. V. LouisviLLE ( Ky W ANTED—An active, reliable man-salary. S~O to SSO monthly, with increase, to represent In Ills own section a responsible New York House. References. Manufacturer, Lock Box 1585, New York. i Chartered Connecticut Lite Insatatiae (Jo., JXwants a Gentleman Manager for this locality. • A good man can make personally $2,5®'i. per year, and clear si.OOO. from uls subs. Address, Manager, Box 67, Waterbury, Conn, - lebSdGt , A MONTH canto made working lor us. Persona preferred who'can tuiDlsb. ahorse and give then wbole.tlme to the business. Spare moments may be profitably employed also. A few vacancies In. towns ancf cities. B.F. JOHNSON 4 CO., 2«Xt Main St. Rrithraond. VR . • - - - marldly W ANTED—An Active Man for each section. Salary $95 to iflOO, to locally represent a successful N. Y. Company Incorated to supply Dry Goods, Clathlng, Shoes, Jewelry, etc.. to-con.' sumeM at cost. Also a tody of tact Salary S4O, to enroll members (8O.OOO nwrenrolled S10W.OOO paid in). References exchanged Empire Co-operatiAe Association- (credit w d) lock Bex 610, K. Y.