It was true at the turn of the 19th century, and it’s true today.

They Don't Make Stock Gurus Like THIS Anymore!

Why mention some "old school" trader from the turn of the 19th century? Because his theories on trading breakout stocks are still used by some of the best traders today, including myself. You and I can still learn a LOT from a guy who had no access to today's technologically-advanced trading tools, and still managed to make $3 million in a single day. (How many traders do you know that can make $3 million even in a YEAR?) Such was the accomplishment of 30-year-old Jesse Livermore.

1907 seems so remote to us now in these days of streaming quotes, charting software and computerized trading. Yet that's what makes Jesse Livermore's stock trading successes so awe-inspiring today.

As revolutionary as this early-day stock guru's approach to trading was for his time, in truth, Jesse's stock trading "secrets" just came down to good, sound basics. His success stands as a testament to the fact that the further we wander away from trading breakout stocks and a simple, disciplined approach to trading stocks, the less success we're inclined to have. Just how unconventional was

does the turn of the 19th century mean that it was the 1800s and now is the 1900s

The main threat to grizzly bears in this recovery zone is a small population size and isolation from other grizzly populations in central British Columbia and the Rocky Mountains. Successful restoration of North Cascades grizzly bears would be a historic victory, indicating restoration of all wildlife populations that were present in the region, prior to the turn of the 19th century.

The turn of the 19th century is the years around 1800

Following are beautiful vintage portraits of Native American girls taken between the late 1800s and the turn of the 19th Century…

The African-American sites include Cafe Society at 1 Sheridan Square, where Billie Holliday first performed "Strange Fruit," the former location of the AME Zion Chruch at West 10th and Bleecker streets, where people celebrated the passage of the Fifteenth Amendment in 1870, which gave black men the right to vote, and the area around Minetta Lane, Street and Place, once referred to as "Little Africa" for the large population of African-Americans that lived there in the decades around the turn of the 19th century.