Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 22, 1891 · Page 4
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February 22, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Sunday, February 22, 1891
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-- • tw-v-^'-v Wfrtf [ John Gray's 1 "CORNER" ON NEW GOODS. 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 iull of new goods and is selling them ^ lower than some of the old chesnuts that are' being offered else'w'here as . -great bargains, reason why, lid 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 Stale FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: The Republican party stands with no reeling of enmity toward the South, with, sorrow only for its disregard of the national constitution and regret that it has so long allowed prejudice to stand in the way of its sharing in the nation's growth. The • fourth of March is a fitting occasion for the Republican clubs of Indiana to renew their allegiance to the party and to celebrate its grand achievements and the brilliant policy just inaugurated. It is also a fitting time for calm consideration of the facts by our Democratic brethren of the North. UP THE SOCIAL UDDER. u Bab"'oii" What-wonue'n' Endure -|<> Kcncli Social Glory. Parvin's :-: If-: 12th-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journa;. ONE hundred and .fifty-nine years ago George Washington was born in Virginia. February 22nd is one of our national holidays which has not been celebrated b5 the citizens of the United States in any regular way. The day would be devoted wisely to lessons of government. No man can learn too well the necessity of submitting to the will of the majority honestly recorded nor too thoroughly the wisdom of allowing the majority to enter into its rightful authority. ^ubllshed every day In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. - - *O OO - - 50 per Annum, Price per Month, SUNDAY MORNING. FEB. 22. AN ANNIVERSARY. Thirty years ago, March 4th. Abraham Lincoln took the oath of office and was inaugurated President of the United States. His election marked the rise of the Republican party into power. Sectional sympai: thy gave it a surprising growth at the | JFall election before and the North with California and'Ore'gon stood >:'.solidly Republican. , However un& 'pleasantly the .statement falls .upon £ Democratic ears the fact remains that b the Republican North stood for loyalty " ratio • South to" rebellion J on the original lines of distinction. • fvSince that time the South hab • sought jv by the ballot,or rather the abuse of it, f to gain the power not attained by the | tmllet. While it has continued to * #ive, by fair mjans or foul, its solid ['vote to the Democratic party and ? probably has changed but little in its tenets, the Republican party has T?een,engaged in the task of building Sj-up and promoting national prosperity v v relying upon the support-of the people for its" successful'accomplishment, -well it has performed duty history records. Out the ruin of a long- costly war speedily sprang up ^surprising conditions : of prosperity. •JTo-day, after a quarter of a century of progress, the nation stands a marvel in history of wealth, grow]^, and suc- «"cess. A national debt paralyzing in ^^proportions-has dwindled to almost '.nothing-. New States have become ^populated and wealthy, . and in, every fee each."day new industries .spring nip and prosper. The labor of the £«ountry is the best paid and-most fully ^employed of any nation upon the earth. Civil and religious liberty exists,.and .the equality of- man 'is; firmly maintained except in the South. • During this time Republican success has been menaced "by. the solid'.South and the Democrats of the North. 'Progressive jcand, positive legislation has met with opposition, and this '- opposition has "been ably turned by shrewd politicians. New parties have been encouraged in., the hope of drawing' from the Republican support/ for it is~a matter of little moment to Democracy whether It swallows a new party or is swallowed by it as Ipng as success eems possible. The Republican par<y\to-day stands strong in its leaders. STo question of sagacity, sincerity, or integrity weakens the character of Harrison, Blaine, Sherman, - Hoar, fMcKinley, Reed and .other leaders. ^Whatever isms may catch the popular I'-gympathy for a .time the • people must the wisdom of the legislation pthese men advocate and the _ disinter- ,ess of their motives.. Such being case Republicans.should beware of .acies and .should .have eon- idence in the'measures' advocated by ipublican leaders while unprejudiced ^Democrats should-' hasten to : declare legiance to a party whose* history ,as been the history of, and whose lolicies promise, .national prosperity. Rebuked by tlie Party Organ*. What has the legislature, accomplished? Tractically nothing.. It was expected to accomplish ' a great deal, and measures of great importance are now waiting and receiving little or no attention. This is preposterous. It is rapidly becoming disgusting to the people of the State.— Indianapolis Sentinel. (Dem.) Legislators who squander HO, 000 a day in an effort to save §1 do not understand the feeling of their constituents and will 'not until 1892. Mark the prediction.—Fort Wayne Journal (Dem.) Tariff Picture* "But our exports decline," shonts the post election spellbinder' ot the Democracy. ""But they don't decline," answers Che cold ilgnres ol the Treasury Department. The average excess of exports over Imports was $39,088,622 yearly for five years—1885 to 1889.. —New York Press. Not Iia.Klly Passed. When it comes to writing letters G-rover Cleveland and Colonel Watterson easily walk off with the red and blue ribbons tied in .their button-holes. —Interocean. F08TEE CHOSEN. Special Correspondence. • NEW YOBK, Feb. 1G. We hear every day of people who get black and blue in their, efforts to climb the social ladder. We hear of people who are scornfully spoken of as among the "social climbers," and every now and then somebody wonders if they will reach the height to which they are climbing. They will if they have skins like hippopotamuses and plenty of money; if they do not mind being snubbed by a woman, and then .approaching her the next day with a smile, expecting another snub, willing to take it, and yet to smile again the day after. They must also learn that two kicks down the rounds of the ladder which they wish to climb must only give them impetus to fly up five more. They must be willing to spend money, and spend it in great quantities, and they must run after a lion try to capture him, and exhibit him in golden chains in their drawing-rooms; but, above all, they must feed their guests well, and that is where the social climber too often makes a mistake. EUXGS OF THE SOCIAL LADDER. . Mrs. Blueblood can afford to offer her guests pale claret cup and wafers, but Mrs. Climber cannot content hers with anything less than fizz, terrapin, and game. To make her people satisfied with themselves, she must give them of the best in the land. Her reward? Well, it is in the hereafter. When she gets where she wants to go, when she has reajhed the height of bliss she can snub women who are trying to follow her example, and she can cut off her visiting list all those who,helped her in her early struggles, but whom she counts as belonging to the ineligibles nowadays. There are always a few women who will not assist the climber, no matter how much money she may spend or how entirely she may submit to being kicked—metaphorically, of course. HOW WOMAN CUTS WOMAN, Oce delightful woman here will control the people who visit at her house, and once, when a well known climber went up to her and said, "I am going you think these same priggish writers, who will give you reams of the family purse, discuss woman's position in the political wolid,' '.'" . wbeth'erV: society women ought to .wear -low-neck'.gowns, ministers wear white ties, and actors fur-lined overcoats, would be much more desirable if they'riad a little imagination ? Don't you suppose that all the people who have given, delight in books from Shakespeare to Mother Goose, have been people of vivid imagination? It makes me feel as if I should like to be John L. Sullivan,and fell to the earth those commonplace, matter-of-fact critics who dip their pens in acid and write words that mark them asses. SOME PORTRAITS OF AUTHOKS. Apropos of writers, it is curious to hear the discussions about them when their pictures have been seen. Mr. Haggard is extremely picturesque- lojking, and a picture of him with an orchid in his buttonhole is that of a man earnest, bright, imaginative, and agreeable. Two other pictures furnish curious contrasts; they are those of Jerome K. Jerome and Rudyard Kipling. One thing that makes them look alike for a second is that each man wears a mustache and eyeglasses, and yet when you look into the faces closely you discover how absolutely dissimilar they are. Jerome's face is that of a man who is iovablt, and who would be loved by everybody around him. There is a keen sense of humor and a bit of a pathetic look that reminds one, even when he is funniest, how a little pathos will creep in. He looks like a man who would have good and gentle thoughts of all people, and who would do his best wherever he might be. UUDYAKD KIPLIXG'S FACE. Now, Rubyard Kipling. There is an immense amount of originality in Highest of all in Leavening Power— If. S. Govt Report, Aug. 17/1889, ABSOLUTELY greatest writers of the day; she has been painted by the best-known' artists, and though they come and go. they are here to,-day and there to-morrow, Madame Bernhardt. like the Ohio's Ex-Governor Made Secretary of the Treasury, M. A, Knapp, of New York, Named to Succeed Inter-State Commerce Commissioner Schoonmaker. TWO VACANCIES FILLED. WASHIXGTOX, . Feb.- 31.—The President has made two important appoint.ments: Ex-Governor Foster, of Ohio, to be Secretary of the Treasury, and M. A. Knapp, of New York, to succeed Inter- State .Commerce Commissioner Schoonmaker. The nomination o f ex-Governor Foster as Sec. r e t a r y of the CHAKLES. FOSTEB. .Treasury was not unexpected, for in spite of" denials and prevarications atthe White House and other places it has been' clearly foreshadowed for several days. IChurlcs Foster was born In Seneca County, Ohio, in 1828 and was educated at the Norwaik Academy. Ho wont into business and hecame a.banker, and from his youth took an active interest in politics. He ran for the Ohio Legislature and failed, but in M70 was elected to Congress, and -was threo .times re-olboted. In Washing-ton he. was known as a shrewd politician, but.did not cut much figure on the noor of Congress. He served for a time on the committee of ways and means. InlS79he was elected Governor of Ohio and •was re-elected in 1SS1. He was the manager of tha Sherman boom in. 1S84 and when he flopped over to Blaine Senator Sherman charged him with bad faith, and there'was an angry controversy.. At the last election he was again a candidate for Congress in the Eighth Ohio district, out was defeated. He was ono of the oommtsssiocers appointed last year to negotiate with the Sioux, for the acquisition of their reservation by the Government. Martin A. Knapp, of New York, who is to succeed Augustus Schoonmaker on thel nter- State Commerce Commission at $7,500 a year, is a well-known lawyer of Syracuse. He is about 40 years old. IB a graduate' of Middletown Collego and has been for some time private counsel in the vast business affairs of Congressman Belden. at whoso request'and on the recommendation of both N6w York Senators he was appointed.] Saved Her Sisters, but tost Her T,lfe. PKAIKIE r>cr GHIES, Wis., Feb. 21.— A farmer by the name of John D. Burns, living- near : Lynxville; this county, left his house Thursday afternoon in eharg-e of Ms 0-year-old daughter and two still younger children. The house took fire and was entirelv destroyed, and the :G-year-old girl, after saving her two younger sisters, re-entered the house, was suffocated and burned to a crisp. Wisconsin Prohibitionists, MADISON, \Vis., Feb. 21.—The State Prohibition .convention closed Friday evening. The principal paper was one by B. E. Van Keuren.- of Oshkosh, In the discussion of the paper a number of speakers advised that the members ol the party join ,forc,es wherever practicable with"' the Farmers' Alliance and endeavor to secure some advantage from tlie combination. to do myself the pleasure of coming to your next Tuesday," she was looked at through a pair of lorgenttes by a pair of piercing'gray eyes, and the answer ccame • with beautiful clearness, ' 'I do not admit to my house people who are' 'not on my visitiri"- list. :v . • •"• Another woman, who that by gushing, and giving,a great deal of personal information she could get to .where she wished, grew very familiar with a young married woman and said to her, "I wonder that you use rouge; I didn't know anybody but the demi-monde did that." With a sweet smile the haughty young matron answered, . "You are very fortunate in knowing anything about their habits or them; my acquaintances have always been in a different set." As this was audible to the entire room, the would-be familiar friend was most beautifully cut. TWO KINDS OF W03IEN. That woman is an abomination upon the face of the earth who goes around gossipping to the rest of womankind about the habits, costumes, and special friends of women of the other world. She can never really account creditably for this knowledge, and herlisten- : er has a perfect right to conclude that she has acquaintances among them, although it is most probable she has gathered her stories from different m»n. American women are learning to do like their French sisters—i. e., to entirely ignore these ladies, and when they meet them to stare as blankly as if there was no material figure near them. This LJ the art of the world, who never sees the disagreeable in life, KTDER HAGGARD LEAVES AN IMPRESSION. It is probable that noboby has left such an impression of himself—that is no English body—as Mr. Rider Haggard. He was only here a little while, but during that time .both he and his wife were made much of and entertained, and they showed that they thoroughly liked it. Wide travel has taken away from them the insular prejudices of the average English, and they are prepared to meet the pleasant smile with a pleasant, not condescending one, and to find good wherever goodliness and kindliness are to be met. Mrs. Haggard is a most devoted wife, her husband's companion wherever he goes, and so pleased were they with the people whom they saw in New York that they thin k .of returning this way to meet their new friends again. Haven't you a great, liking for the man who wrote ' 'King Solomon's Mines" and "Cleopatra?' 1 And haven't you a great scorn for those people who v worn out mentally, talk of imagination as if it were a language that could be learned, rather than a gift straight from God at one's birth.? And don't thai face; it is the face of a man who at twenty-six is forty, and yet it doesn't look as if he was mirroring his own experiences, but those of other people. It's a face that could be hard, or could be very attractive. It's a face of a cynical man, but not a cynic. And a cynical man is one who is sarcastic at the expense of the world, because his dearest friend suffered. To my mind it is a fact that suggests that the great knowledge of women that the man has has come to him sphinx, is the same. Except that she is better looking, now tha.n when she first came to us, there is but little change in her, and the report 'of the fat, one is pleased to chronicle, is a simple iilling up of the angles that is most becoming. WHKKEIN LIES BEKXHAItDX'S STKE.VGTH. A man asked me if I could understand her; he might as well have asked me if I had a secret of that woman who looks out on the Egyptian I sands, who was old when Cleopatra was young, and who has never opened her lips to disclose that which she knows so well. There has never been a woman like Madame Bernhardt be. fore. She, like the orchid in its finest state of cultivation, is the product of the nineteenth century. People talk about Kachel—of her wonderful genius, of the tragedy that her life was; but it can never be said.of her as it is of Sarah, that she is mistress Of anything she wants to control. I am firmly convinced that if to-morrow Sarah concluded to go in for Grand Krulre Cp a. Tough Ganfj. GO.SJIKN-, ] a d., Feb.,. 21.—The two young- sons of Jacob Jvaxel, the leader of a gang of Osolo township robbers, were arrested after a hot chase Friday and lodge-i in jail, ()M man Nazel escaped: A search of 'their rendezvous disclosed fifteen sets of harness, over 100 blankets and a large stock of whips, guns, robes, mats, etc., the rcsnlVof weeks, of ^tonatic robberv. ' ARevolutionary Tcnsioner Dead. NEW "A-ilr.Axy, Tad., Feb. 21.—Mrs. Elizabeth Floyd, of this county, aged 31, who was thought to be the only person-in .Indiana .drawing- a pension on, account of the revolutionary war, .is dead.. Her husband was a soldier at West Point at the .-time Benedict Arnold attempted to betray the post, and he also participated in the famous "Crossing- of the Delaware." .through his acquaintance with an older woman, and I wonder if Mrs. Hauksbee had a prototype in India, and if Rudyard Kipling ever knew her well. It is a complex face; you can keep on looking at it; but when you remember ;it is the face of a man who wrote ["Danny Deeyer," you feel like taking' off your bat and bowing to it. That's the way the pictures of three well- iknown men effected me, and I think you will agree with me about them. CHESS IN NEW DRESS. How soon, under tbe cloak of charity, will a game of chess be played with 'the'pieces represented by the hand- .somest of women and the best-looking of men, with small children as pawns? It is the last fad in London, and the crush to see the game was something 'marvellous. -The costumes were founded on dresses of the Tudor period, were perfect in every detail, while the red queen and king were absolutely superb. The game was played by two expert chess players, .and long gold wands were used to touch the pieces as a cue for their moving. This was done in the .most stately way, a peculiar slow step being chosen and adhered to by all. It is a novel idea, and whoever first gets it up here will certainly make much money 'for whatever charity it may be played for. The most religious persons in the world can't object to it, as they might, to a game of poker, while the artist who delights in picturesque effects in seeing beautiful women beautifully gowned, will have a marvellous treat for his eyes offered to him at what seems a marvellously low price. BERNPTARDT, THE DIVINE. Madame Sarah, as she has announced she prefers to be called, is once more with us, and once more her marvellous personality has to be acknowledged. Putting aside for a moment her great genius, forgetting 'for a while how she really makes you feel that she is the character she represents, what woman is there to-day who has such strong individuality, an individuality indeed that extends over the world? -People who have never heard or never though of the Czarina of Russia, read eagerly every word that is writteii about Madame Sarah. People who don't care about the'top- pling of thrones or the uprising of nations seek for the last new criticism of a play in which she has performed, of the last book that she has approved, or the last picture that has pleased her. It,is the woman who commands this, and this very fact ought to bring her greater delight.than if it were the genius, for it proves .that, different from all other women, she yet has, a Opera she would rival Patti, and the whole world would be convinced that there had never been such a voice. Madame Sarah is a woman of successes, and to success every human being in this world.must bow down—that is, this sort of success, the success of the intellect. SOME THINGS THAT TIKE ONE. Its the time of year when people don't feel very .well and complain of being tired; when the, massage woman tells you in broken english that all the people in this country are "so,"and raises her hands up high and then puts them way down, and you realize' that she means that one extreme or the other, as far as health or happin- ness is concerned. But we all do get •tired. ; I am tired hearing the weather discussed. You are tired of discussing it I am tired of hearing people who don't know the first meaning of consideration wonder whether other people live up to their creeds. You are tired of knowing that they don't. I am tired of hearing women talk, .talk, talk about nothing but themselves, their gowns and their admirers. You are tired of being among those women. I am tired of clergymen who trouble themselves about everything but the poor of their parish. You are 'tired of being the poor. I am tired of meu who talk well and act badly. You are tired of knowing the truth about them. I am tired of politicians who write their promises in the ' sand.. You are tired of-seeing the great ocean come up. and wash them away. I am tired of seeing'children. 1 'who used ^ according la DlRECnDNS wi«i eac^ BOTTLED sr «« "" M.M.MM*.LJ^ JL JL. WOUNDS, CUTS, SWELLINGS THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. Md. For a Disordered Liver Try BEECHAM'S PILLS. 25cts. a Box.. CXF AT.r. UHTJGrGHSTS. Condensed R. R. Tims-Tables, Pittslmre, Cincinnati, Chicago K St. Lnnis Ky, (CENTRAL TIKE.} : aisnx Bradford Ltivfxion. uwv» 2:36am» -EasUfaExpress...... iflOim* . Id5 pin* F*btLlne 156pm* -Jaopmt Accommodation^..... SKXJamt'' 9:*6 8 m r. Marlon Accommodation; 4:30 par} •'• Richmond Oivigfon. 3:00am"....Night Express....... IflSam* 11:10 a nit Accommodation, 5:5lamt l:80p m*.... Bay Express l:25pm- Il:i0pmt.....Accommodation 2aupmt IndJanapolIs IMvislon. ~i 20 a m».... Night Express.. 130 p m»....DayExpres»... Chicago 12:40 a m*.... Night Express Sift ail*'' 1:(5 pin* fast Line. 1:25 pm» 1:47 p m» Past Line.... _. 1.-47 p EJ» ll:30a mf.....Accommodation,..: laOpmt 7:15 pmt Accommodation...... 6:15 »mt State JLLne ttlvUioa. 1:30 p mt....Mail and Express...,, saoamf 7:45amf. , Express 7:25pmt 11:16 amf.......Local Freight......31:80 ami Trains marked * run dally. TralDs marked f run dally except Sunday. Vandulla blue. ' SOOTH BOTND. Local Freight .'^.^..i 5<l*ain Terre Haute Express.....— _.. 7 is a m Mall Train _ isopm • NORTB . don't respect their parents. You are tired of seeing parents who ' do noli consider their children. ' But there, we will get over the tired feeling after a while; we will take .1 dose of .ojiinine and sunshine combined, and we will discover that there are things in this world that are good and of which' we never tire- books, babies, sweets, dogs, pictures, music, and good acting. We agree about this. Please don't say you are tired of . . BAB. Local Flight... 5.-00 a'm • Mall Train.. - ... ........ ......__„ .. South Bend Express ....... . ______ . ...... '.... - THrough Frelgnt... ....................... ..... 838 p m- Close connections for Indianapolis via, Ootfu now made by all our passenger train*.— j. c, Edgworth, agent , „ Wmbash Railroad. ''CURRENT EVENTS. Kine miners have been killed by re- Cent avalanches in the Colorado mining camps. The Oregon Senate Friday indefinitely postponed the House bill appropriating 850,000 for a world's fair exhibit : It is reported that leprosy is spreading- rapidly among- whites arid Indians .in British Columbia. The remains of two victims of the 1SS9 flood at Johnstown, Pa., have, been found in. the Coneniaugh river. They are supposed to be the bodies of females. The total production of white pine lumber in the Jvorthvuest duriug the past season was 4,06S,2s>5,5S4 feet, an increase over the previous season of 590,- 700,i46feet. A district in the central provinces of India was-being- ravaged by a pack of •wolves which had killed forty cattle- watchers, who were chiefly youths of both sexes from S to 16 years., - New York Expres, dally:.... .............. i!55iin Ft Wajne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18 am Kan City & Toledo Ex.,except Sunday 11:15 a m Atlantic Express, dally..: .............. j . 4fl6p m " Accommodation Fit, exceptSunday. 9:26 p m , : ; *- ; t • • WEST BOOND. j '- j ' Pacific Express, dally..... ................... 7:52 am Accommodation Frt. , except Sunday.l2a5 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday. ............. 3-45 p m LafayettefPas) Accm., except Sunday 6KB p m •" St. Louis Ex., dally. .. . .. ________ ......... .1032 p m Eel Klver »!T., Lio^anisport, Went Side Between Logansport Hud Chili. - -..• ' EAST BOUND. , • '' ' -' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, leave 10.-00 a m • Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m WEST BOUKK Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 8 JO am' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. ;4dOpm WAITED. WANTED a f ew persons In each place to do IT writing at home. Enclose lOc. lor 400 pace book with particulars to J. H. Woodbury, Station D, New York Cl'y. ... oct21dly ODDOituiuty. <,uick sale,, S Oca. Ji- Scott. S42 ' 1 ""™ "reprcfits. AMKf fREL Araro , liroii/V»r, X. Y. W ANTED-An active, reliable 87O to 880 monthly, with Increase, man-sato , ase, to represent In his own section a responsible New York House. Kef erences. ilanuf acturer, Lock Box 1585, New York. i Chartered Conntctlcut Life Insuranoe Oof, _t\.wants a Gentleman Manager for this locality. A good man can make personally $2;fiO V per year and clear 31.00". from tls subs. 'Address. Mana ger, Box 67, Waterbury, Conn. . . • - .. feb5d6t: tn <P O Cfl A MONTH can be made IU <J)^OU working for us.- Pernons preferred who can hirnlsh a horse and. glve'th'elr'" whole time to the business. Spare moments may be profitably employed also. A few vacancies- ID towns und cities. B.y. JOHNSON A CO., 2000 MalnSf wrlthreond. Va marldly kingdom—that of-the world—and her Thomas Power O'Connor, president of subjects are all "over it. 3S T o woman S e ' Ij ^ N^mal League, who is.vis- . ;; i -,.,,. i itmg 1 friends m Montana, was called has ever controlled the fashions .as she , back to,En ff land Friday -to attend aeon- has, and that is saying- more , than., ventiou of the organization, fie will mnch. She has been written of by thei sail early in March. I IFE AND REMINISCENCE •> OF GENERAL I.ySherman, by a.distinguished author. Contri-., buttons furnished specially for book by prominent soldiers and stata-men. Agents wahiPd. Will' < out sell every thing. Send 35cts. Instantly for outfit. - We guarantee best book and • best terms. Buyno.other. -.-.' ff B. H. WQQDWABB & CO., Baltimore. Jt<V'- tr-,-4- ' ^Lii'- \l/ANTED—An Active Man for each section' TT Salary *75 to #J OO, to locally represent a-' successful N. Y. Company': Incorated to supply Dry Goods. Clethlng, Shoes, Jewelry-.!'etcf. to con sumers at cost. AIM a lad)' of tact -Salary *40, to enroll members (MMMIO now''enrollea v W10O.OOO paid In}. .BeJerences-exchanged- Empire Co-operatUe Association (credit' w* ' djlockBexSM. K. 5. . ,.,,.»>-, X'aCM-iW-?* f