Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 27, 1890 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 27, 1890
Page 4
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John Gray's CORNER On Irfice Curtains Nottingham Etamine Plain «nd Colored crime. Fancy Draperiea, etc. Also a full line of Window shades Plain oiid Dado with poles and Trimmings. Department upstairs. Caffeine Seidlitz Powders Will Cure Your Headache S cents, at P ARVIN' S 12ti)-st. Drug Store Sunday Joo MARION SWADNER CITY CIRCULATOR. obUxbod «Tary day lo tae by W. D.;P t (eioopt pe* Anauiii. - Price per Month, - - SUNDAY MORNING. APK.IL. 27 TO JUDGE BALDWIN. You were won't a few years ago to refer to yourself as "A student and to a limited degree a tliinker" Does it not occur to you that you ought to raise the limit? Are not your tariff reform articles crude and unsound? Two errors have already been pointed out, one of fact and one in reasoning'. Will you permit a statement of fundamental principles in answer to your wrong conclusion? You assume that the condition of the farming community is depressed and unequal iind your argumentis that if it isn't the tariff what is it? Therefore it is the tariff. Sacb a position ignores the fundamental principles of society and of government and tins disturbing elements thereof. ff inequalities exist in values it is not because of a protective tariff. Protection simply throws a wall around the warring elements of society and prevents outside interference while they fight it out. The inequalities arise from causes entirely independent of and foreign to the tariff. They arise in free trade <;ountries just as frequently as anywhere else and when you tear down the wall of protection you simply enlarge the circle and take in the whole world and attempt to solve these questions in a field in which you have not exclusive control bat must rely on foreign governments to second your efforts or they will avail mothiri;c. You must admit the wisdom of the United States in solving these questions for herself independ- ant of foreign and uncertain elements. The ideal government is one in which the duties and pleasures of !if« are based on a correct equalization. Where labor and capital, supply antl demand, producers and non- producers are all properly balanced. It is the unbalacing of these elements that produce depressions and discords and not the tariff. The higher the tariff; .th.it less outside interference and the easier are these elements regulated. At the present tinio trusts are organized for the protection of capital, labor organizations, for the' protection of labor while the farmers are drifting here and there at the merey of the other Hlements. The trusts shut down when there is an overproduction, the farmer goes on year after year planting the mine crop and raising the same product irregardle.ss of demand. That is thu difference between organization and lack of it and if the farmer ib not now de pressed it is only a question of time when he will be unless he seeks, the prevailing method for liis own protection. The question of values in dollars and centa is of little importance if valnos are equalized. A reduction in all values of one hundred per cent, will not affect the marr who earns his days wages and spend it. If he can get to-morrow for a cent that lie will work all day to earn what to-day he can get for the dollar he works all ttay to earn his condition is unchanged. Not so the man who owes nor the man who possesses capital. The dollar gets no smaller and if ft is borrowed the borrower pays a dollar to-morrow at, a cent a day when to-day he pays at a dollar a flay.and the capitalist can buy for his dollar to-morrow one hundred times as much as he can buy for it to-day and he becomes one hundred times wealthier. Now the ostensible object of free traders is to reduce prices and produce exactly this result and absurd as it may seem they appeal to the farmer owing a mortgage to favor such a proceeding which is sure bankruptcy. The question of values and the proper equalization of them is the only question in American politics and in regard to our foreign relations only does the tariff apply. A high basis or a low basis within our own limits makes no difference after it is once established. The changing is bad, ruinous to the debtor and 'glorious for the creditor. The incidents of the war .made our basis a high one and the wisdom of our legislators in adopting a high tariff thus preventing low basis countries from robbing our high markets should go down to history as the shrewdest act in the country's history making as it did a financial prosperity out of what promised to be financial ruin. As long as our markets are higher the tariff should bear the same proportion and the cry about the high war tariff is deceiving and false. A high basis attracts foreign producers who are anxious to sell. It attracts immigration which populates and builds up a new country. One mistake has been made in admitting this element and allowing it to work at a lower basis making a disturbing element. That should be stopped at once by emphatic legislation. To allow that element, to enter unrestrained undoes whst protection does. It is free trade in another form. There is no difference between admitting the product of cheap labor and the labor itself. The United States has the highest basis of values of any government in the world and what is of more importance, the fairest. Protection enables us to regulate it, free trade takes away that power. A Chinaman coining to this country and saving a thousand dollars goes home. By the act of changing that money into Chinese money he makes it equivalent to thirty thousand dollar here for labor is six cents a day there and everything else in proportion. With a high basis here and a low basis elsewhere the province of protection is to keep our markets from being unbalanced or depressed in any one feature by the too large importation of any one product. If there is an inequality, a depression and unbalancing resulting from foreign interference or excessive importation your remedy is to reduce the manufacturer tariff and depress that also. Common sense says to raise the tariff on the depressed article and remove the depressing cause. A properly equalized tariff can not hurt by being too high. The only danger arises from it being too low. These questions must be settled by the various elements of society and the smaller the circle the easier they are controlled. A shifting of the tariff is only one remedy in a hunf dred and that remedy is worthless except wherp outside products come in too freely. If you think that is the troub e now your voice should not be for free trade if you care anything for consistency. The real cause with capital and labor organized is the lack of organization and prudent and wise action on the part of the farmers. Production should be controlled by them and only united action, in these days o Unions, will give them relief. NOTES FROM NEW YOKK. Bub Tell* What Women Pwt up Wil From I>res»inaker!>- .Sl>ec!&l Correspondence. THAT TAX CONTRACT. The Journal does not defend the concealing of taxables, nor does it defend unjust taxation. It does not believe irithe poor men payingtaxes and the rich avoiding them. It does not believe'in the poor people being taxed heavily for police protection and the rich saloons, that make the protection necessary, paying a paltry twenty-five dollar license. The Pharos cannot conceal the iniquity of the tax contract by any bluster on the tax evasions of the rich, If they conceal taxaoleg, make them show up, every one of them—Democrats and Republicans alike. The people will not be deceived by.the pretensions of the Pharos, Tins contract was inade two years ago. Yesterday was began the first suit TWw the feelings of the Pftaros for th,e pcior man must have been lacerated in those long J, wo 1 years' Whattcarsof sympathy must have fallen! Suoh hypocrisy is damnable. The suits are forced by a desire to stay public opinion on the exposures made by the Jouriial but they will fail to deceive. As for Judge Baldwin's suits he can defend the actions and the courts wherein the cases have been brought will decide the justice of it. He needs no defense on the part of the press further than his statement of his claim and the fact that he has refused the demands of the' attorneys and sought the suit as an net of justice to himself. .!'• NEW YORK, April 2j If you are a woman, there are times in your life when you'like to get a good, strong, healthy man whose vocabulary in the direction of profanity is equal to his size and have him swear at other women. There are nice women in the world, there are women who are good busi ness women, but there are some who ought to have a string put around their necks and be lowered to the bottom of the sea. Every now and then somebody gets up a cry of "Lo, the poor dressmaker!'' bnt the average wail and the honest one is, "Lo, the poor woman who depends on her!"' If tailors treated men the way dressmakers treat women men would take to making their own clothes in self-defence, but they never do. WHAT WOMEN OFTKX SUFFEK. The chances are that in the spring your fancy turns to a new frock, and the man of your heart is obliged to listen by the hour to your tale of the treasure you have discovered, who is to make it, the width of the material, tbe fact that you chose a shade that he liked, and altogether that you are going to be as fresh and bright looking on Easter Sunday as the rose that you are named after. Easter Sunday conies, and you go to church in the cloth frock you have been wearing all winter and the bonnet you freshened'up by putting a pink rose just under the brim, for you feel you must have something lew, or else you won't be lucky all the year around. It suddenly dawned on that man late in the afternoon, that you had expected to appear like a modified Quten of Sheba, and he asks the reason of the disappointment. It's the old story. She, with a very decided emphasis on the she, after pniuiisiiig you you should have that gown a month ahead disappointed you, and she isn't quite as nice as you thought she was, for she snubbed you most unmercifully and talked about people who really got expensive frocks and those who had a great many made, as if you poor little mite,- were to be scorned because you hadn't the Bank of England to back you. Some day you get yonr frock—it isn't what you expected it would be, and it doesn't fit you. and you feel like taking the scissors and cutting it to pieces, while you give your opinion in plain- English as to what ypu think dfess-i makers are. HOW TO AVOID URKSSilAKIXG UISiAI'- POIXTMESTS. However, you have neighbors in yonr affliction; your sister Lilly thought she would sare money by having a dressmaker in the house, so she got out of bed early in the morning, had sheets spread about the room, and gave herself up to living wherever she could so the dressmaker might have plenty of space. When tbe frock was nearly done the dressmaker said she would have to take a day off on account of her neuralgia, and she has never come back, and there's that unfinished frock, which no other woman will undertake, four days of Lilly's valuable time, not to mention her money, all gone to the demnition bow-wows. Men wouldn't stand it for one minute, and if women weren't such out-aLd-out donkeys they wouldn't submit. Go to a tailor's and have a coat made; you tell the fitter confidentially you are crazy to get that coat on Friday. He tells you with equal intensity that that coat will not be eone until the next Tuesday. He dould prouiise it to you, but it wouldn't be done; but when you put in an appearance on Tuesday you can walk home with that coat on you, for he keeps his word, and he makes a fortune, and lives happy ever after. And he deserves to because he has kept his word. BAB ISVKKTS A DRESSMAKER'S PURGATORY, I think the purgatory of the dressmaker will be to have frocks finished on time, or else she will have to do them for nothing and drink a glass of boiling brimstone. It's the same way with washerwoman: they think a handkerchief or two don't matter, and you are just as pleased to get your clean linen on Monday night as you would be on Saturday. They never seem to discover that when a woman has to earn her own living she will never make a success of it unless she doos something better than men do, in addition to being as business-like and as prompt. Unsex herself? She would do nothing of the sort. The housekeeper who runs her establishment on a regular system doesn't unsex herself a bit, and it is just as easy in business to tell the truth about times and hours iicd less complications occur than if little tarry-diddles were sown to reap a harvest of discontent and financial loss. A PRETTY AVOMAJS'6 ANflBK. •' Why should you or I who pay the dressmaker what she aiks endure her insolence and untruthfaless? There are always other dressmakers, and the woman who has courage enough to leave one who doesn't treat her properly is tha one who is doing her duty and making the path smoother in the future; for loss of custom is the only thing that will ever bring these ladies of the thread and needle to their senses. This sounds very much like preaching, butevery now and then I become so disgusted with my own sex that I want to go to a monastery or some other equally secluded place where the frou-frou of £. petticoat will never be heard. KIIK CKRTALXLY UOT IT STRAIGHT. The young woman with' social ambitions i.s at present to be discovered in every place where a bazaar for some charity is being given, or where amateur actors are making life wretched for people who. have been foolish not only to buy tickets but to go. She has on her best frock, and she is claiming acquaintance with this one and that one through the work in which they are employed, while she is handing around sugared nothings to the women who are prepared to swallow theui. She hopes by this to get a few invitations for cheFumiuer and more for next winter. She was so enthusiastic the other day that she announced in the hall of the hotel that SUP was "on the top of tha hsap." A bystander listened and heard what she considered the top of the heap—she was going to seePatti with the daughter of a man who had been a false friend, who had robbed the widow aud the orphan, and whose social position, except as far as money was concerned, was absolutely nothing, taut she felt that money talked when it came to hearing Patti. A quaint old Quaker lady who heard this monologue said: "My dear, I don't know what heap you mean, but judging from the people, I should think it was on the top of the manure heap.'' This'was Saxon undefiled, and it hit straight home. WHY WON'T WOMKN LBAIIN? When will women learn that the sooiety which isn't the kind that is governed by money, loud noise, or ushered in by a brass band is that worth entering? Having keener and finer instincts than a dog, a woman can yet be more easily fooled and make a greater goose of herself than anything else under creation. She is the next thing to a saint and the nest to a devil—in either of these states she is bearable, and it is only when she combines the stupidity of one with the monkey-like naughtiness of the other that she becomes a social horror. Like women? Of course I like women very, very much, but just because I do like them it makes me uncomfortable to see what they can do sometimes in the way of making themselves unpleasant. WHAT SOMK WOMEN WANT MOST. At a dove dinner the other night the question was asked, "If you only could have one thing in this world which you might possess for the wishing, what would it be?" A slender blonde had Andrew Lang's wish, "A house full of books and a garden full of flowers;" a brunette, whose dark eyes flashed from under a picture hat framed in roses, smiled as she said: "Total annihilation." A tiny little woman, girlish enough looking to suggest that she ought to wish for a doll baby, said: "I want to know what a protoplasm is." Another, a woman who looks like Mrs. Kendal, asked for "Money, for with that I could get everything, else." A woman who is one of the best writers in this country, and who is happiest when she is sailing in a canoe, said: "I wish that I wanted one thfug so much that I would have to work hard for it." She .gave in a way a key-note to the woman of this generation—a woman who knows what it is to have her body ache while the busy brain is at work, said: '•Give me health, and I will get everything else I want." It was curious that nobody wished for love, but if the truth must be told each woman there believed she had it. WOMAN'S IDKAL MAN. Another question that was started was, "What is your ideal man?" Summed up, he seemed to be a combination of beauty and brawn—possessing a knowledge of protoplasms and claret punches; knowing how to hold a baby and not handing it at unfortunate times over to its mother; being able to laugh with you when you are merry and condole with you when you were sad; possessing good looks and good manners; being strong enough for you to lean on, and yet not so strong but .when he had a woe or worry be did't want your sympathy. But the best thing said came from the woman who wanted to work for her wish: "There is but one ideal man in the world and I married him." I wonder if the men are as complimentary to woman at a stag party as these women were to the men? FOR A BBA.UTIFUT, COMPLEXION. Highest Of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't P-eport, Aug. 17, Baking ABSOLUTELY PURE are ail more or less interested in our complexion. The least sign of a spot or freckle means that something if needed, and in any well-regulated establishment that something is the one thing certain to make you pure in and externally—i. e., sulphur and uiolas^ef. I may be something of a crank on this subject, but I regard it good for the living, and I lirinly believe if a number of the dead had taken it they would be still alive. Get a jelly glass with a tin cover to it. In this put ten cents worth of sulphur, and then mix it until it in the consistency of custard, using for this purpose a light syrup. Take a teaspoonful three mornings and then stop three mornings. Don't stop at giving it to Lily or Rose; if you have a dog in the house let him have a little for bis stomach's sake and the gloss of his skin. I wish to testify it has a beautiful effect on a fox- terrier. After-you have taken your sulphur and molasses for about three weeks you will wonder bow it ever was that sulphur was supposed to belong to the place under ground when it gives you a c.onfplsxion close akin to that of the angels. It is not bad to take, if yon make up your mind to it, and while you take a dose think of nothing but how beautiful your skin will be and you will not object to the slight grittiness which, I most confess, does exist in this species of ambrosia. KUIiKS FOR A CLEAR SKIN. You want to keep yoar skin nice all summer? Well, then, here are some rules for yoa. Don't bathe in hard water; soften it with a few drops of ammonia or a little borax. Don't bathe your face while it is very warm, and never use very cold water for it. Don't wash you face when you are traveling, unless it is with a little alcohol and water or a little vaseline, Don't attempt to remove dust with cold water; give your face a hot bath, using plenty of good soap, then give it. a. thorough rinsing with water that has had the chill taken off of it. Don't rub your face with a coarse towel; just remember it is not made of cast iron, and treat it as you would the finest porcelain—gently and delicately. Don't use a sponge or linen rag fori your face, choose instead a. flannel} one. Don't believe you can get rid of wrinkles by filling in the crevices with powder. Instead give your face a Russian bath every night— that is, bathe it with water so hot that you wonder how you can stand it, and then a minute after with cold water that will make it glow with warmth; dry it with a soft towel and go to bed, and vou ought to sleep like a baby, while your skin is growing firmer and coming from out of the wrinkles and your rest. BAH. MARKETS IJV TKLKOKA P». .\"<!»v York. NEW YOKK. April 26.—Hour—CIos^l GJ;»-I wd \ Jlrrn at nndjan<?*J pricf-*; southern floor rio#Ml dull ;itM!_uiichan^»Hl; fine grades cf wjr No. 2 spring $i>xi'7:l: extra Xo. I winter J3.10r74.-l5; extra No. 1 spring t3.ajo5.0l Oily tniil extras S4.40«4.50; for We*t Tndte Southern flour closed steady; teid", «r.d family extra.". $3.105-4.05. Wheat—Options opened i«e higtmr <m reports of damage lo the crops and prices made a luf- tlier advance before ih<; close. Trading light, aoi advance was mamly doe to manipulation. TBe cloning prices'were i,jc to lo higher; spot lots t' urai. Spot sales of Xo. 2 red winter. 9^",.. No. 3 red winter. 33o: No. 2 red winter April, i .. No. 2 red winter May, 96T»c; No. 2 red winter June. MUc: No. 2 red winter July. 921-sc. Corn—Option-s closed qoJet and weak. Spot IOLS closed a shade lower. Spot sales of h'o. 2 mixed 42c; stKimer mixed. 42c: No. 2 mixed May. 39S^c; Xo. 2 mixed Jane, 33%c; No. 2 inixetl Joly. 40%c; No. 2 mixed August. 41Lfec. Oats—Options closed quiet at unchanged pice*, except for August and September, which clOMd L),c higher; spot lots easier; Spot sales of Ko. I white state. 36c: No. 2 white, fctate, 34tw/;Uc: Xo. 1 mixed, Silic; N'o. 2 mixed. 34V«; No. 2 mlied April, S3ijc; Nora mixe<J JJay, 305-c; Ko. 2 miierl June. 29"sc. Eye—Dull. Barley—Nominal. Pork—Dull: $14<244.25 for new mesi. Lard—Closed steady. Mar. S6.5S; Jua?. $«.«; July. $6.74. Butter—Steady: western creamerr, 16Clgl4c; dairy eastern half flrkin tuns. 16218c. Cheese—Stead. Factory New Yorit cbeddar. llr7I2c; western flat, 10310I4C; Eggs—Steady: fresn eastern firsa frosh. 12<7 laiic; western ttrsts; 52c; Canadian, do. do. Sugar—Haw. steady: fair refin'.as. 5c; steady and unchanged; centrifugal. 93 decrees ti«: cut loaf and crashed, 7i^c: powdered, ^i.-14:granulated, 6.18c; cubes. 6.44; Mould A, ^j.Sl; Extra C. 5Vi«5'-16c: (ioldenC, $3U- Coffee—Spot lots steady. Fair Rio cargow. CHICAGO. April 25. —105 p. m. closing prlces:- Wheat— May. K)7yc: June SQl&e; July, SHic. Corn— Mav 35sc: June, 3&nc: Joly Sfl&c. Oats— May, 2«ic; Jane, 2mc; July. 24r71*t. Pork— May, $13.35; Jane, $13.47; .July. S13.471*. Lard— May, $8.30r232te; June, $6^7;»; Jofr. Short ribs-May *5.27V>; Jane, $5.37Vj; July, $5.45. llogs— Becejpf. 14.000; market lower: mixed lots. JS4,OOa4.32i«.; heavy, $4.1Cla4-S7L- : llgln grades. $tlO«-1.3D; -shipping: lotg. jn.30«3.40. Cattle— Receipts, 1.5W head; market brisk and light supplies; beeves. &L8026; steers. S3JJOS4.00: stackers and feeders. $2.5034-00; cows, bulls and mixed. SL6QS8.30; Texas grassers. S2.5O/3.30. Sheep— Receipts. 1.000 head: firm, muttons 84.0CS6.00: cornfe<i westerns. $3.0055.85: tambs. SC.50: Texan.s S*-00<?5.10. Toledo. TOLEDO, April 26.— Wheat— Dull, firm; cash. 91c; May. 9fKsc; July. S6S«; Aog. SSSj-c. Corn— Doli; easy. Cash 3t»4C; May. SSl^c: July. K: «vrts. . Oats— Quiet. Cash, 20c. • Cioverseed— Actlw. steady. Cash, 4340; April. §3.50. Receipts— Wheat, f.,247; com. il.fiJOr Clover- seed. W3 bags. ? Shipments— Wheat. 6.S50; com. 9.100; clovorseed. S4 bags. Ka«t JL.fb«rty. EAST LLBSiirr, Pa., April . 2,1T3; shipments. 1.S90; market, nothftig doing: all through consignments. Hogs— Receipts. 4.SOO; shipments, 2,f>30; markei- nctlve. iuid medium and selected. $4 M to $4.«H: common to best Yorkers. SJ,Sd<J.4.4i; pigs. $<5 4.25. SUeep— Receipt!). *>!): sLiptuents, 400. Market active, a shade higher than yesterday. Shipment* to New York to-day, ti cars hoz>. Cincinnati. CINCINNATI, April 26.— Hogs— Firm; ntsiite. [4?J shipments 205«: common, S3-50ti*i.<)5; lair :o good, light, S4.15rM.25; fair to good p;itS- ng, $4.25: selected butchers. S4.25 THK action of President Harrisori in upholding law and order in Florida will receive the hearty approval of Republicans. His letter has the ring of business about it and those who are familiar with his character know that it means business. The outlaws who safely trifled with the majesty of the Jaw under thd Cleveland tdministratsou will liml that "Old times are ohanged, old customs gone." THIS danger of a reduction of the saloon license should aroiise every citizen to an active interest in the matter. The saloon men are organized and working. It is their privilege to work for their own interests. Go to the primaries and control the selection of candidates. Failing in this, vote for high licensecanditlat.es. Crevasse. It is now the time of year when we The Grrat Slorgattm By Telegraph to the Journal. NEW ORLEAXS. La., April 20—The Times-Democrat's Bayou Sara special, referring to the. great Morgausea crevasse, says: Here the water of the river is only about a foot or less below the crown of tbe levee, which at the break was twenty-six feet higli with u base of over two hundred feet. The break is now some fif>uen hundred feet wide, and is caving off at the lower end at the rate of !!00 feet in twenty-foul- hours. Captain Kiugmtm estimated the discharge through this crevasse at over five hundred and fifty thousand cubic feet per second, and as his calculation was based on a breach a little over twelve hundred feet'wide, it can readily be ' understood" how rapidly the discharge • is increasing The average cost of this levee was $10 per running foot, so that at the present rate of caving the lower enc is wasting away at the rate of |3,000 per day. Every effort will be used to protect what remains of Morgan sea with as little delay MS possible. .:densed K. K. time-Tables, o, !St. 3.oui« •£ Plttshure- - ; ( CXXTRAL TllCE. ) Bradford «>i vision. LIlll 2-36 ft m«. ..... Eastern Express ...... iirlSim* 1:00 pm* ......... Fast Line ......... 2.05 pm* 430paii- ..... Accommodation ...... BiJOamt 9:45 a mf.SIarlon Accommodation. 4 SO p flat Richmond Division. ' 3:05 a rn*...... Night Express. ...... lifiaifl* 12:36 p mf ..... Accommodation ...... l£:5i>niC l.O5p m* ....... nay Express ........ IHOpm" 11:30 if nif ..... Accommodation ...... 6iX)amt Indianapolis Division. a*5am« ...... Night Express ....... 135 am' 12:56pm* ....... Day Express ........ l^Spm* Cliicago Divisiom. 1235 a m* ......... Night Express ...... _ 2:50 a m* i:16am» ...... Nlaht Express ....... S:16am» 1:25 pin* ........ JTastLlue ......... l^Opm* 1:47 pm* ............ Fast Line ............ 125 p m* 12 .06 p nit _____ &ccommodatiort. ..... 4:36 p mr idB prat. ____ AcoommodaUoa ...... 6J6inrt l>Ine DiTisiom. .. .Mall and Express.... _ eao»»t ........ Express ......... 7i»pBi| Loc*l Freight ...... 11 SO am* Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except Sunday. Vnndalia Line. SOUTH BOTKD. Local Ifrelght .............................. _____ 600 am Ferre Haute Kipress..... — .......... „.... 736 ft m Mall Train ............................... . ..... _. 2HOpia KOHTB DOD1TD. Local Freight .............. ...................... Mall Train ..... .. ...... __ ........ _ ...... -—.10^6 am South Bend Express ........... ™ ............. 8:45 P m Through Freight ..... . ....... _.„..__._... 3^8 P n Close connectlonB for Indianapolis via CoU» now made bs 1 all our passenger «»tn».— J. Edgworth, agent, K1ST BOtJUD. New York Express, dally ............. 'ft \Yajne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8 J9 a n: San City * Toledo Ex., eicpt gunil»yUi20 a re Atlantic Express-dally ............... 4:18 pm *ocoiuinodatlon Frt, excpt Sunday . B-35 p » WEST BOUND, . !- e.iclrtc Kxpress, dally ................. 7 ay am Accommodation Jftt., excpt Sunday . . 1 :Sfl p is San City Ex., except Sunday ......... 8:!5 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday fiiw p V St Louis Ex., dally ................... 10:36p« • VulwiHlt W«Mt4>rn— J>o(>ot %V« GOIKG KiST. it l."Uts and Boston Ex.. dally ....... S:Wa .•if* VorU (limited) ................... 4:-iO;iJ» itiiinai;Ex ........................... l»:15 11 m OwroitAccom .............................. USSi" 1 GOIHO WK5T. Oh'.aiso & St Louis (llnilted) ....... a •» j> a Ex .................... , ....... S'M a m l iind Ex .......................... 3 -40 V '* Hmom .................. . ................. •<'.{• *" WmsloijLanier&Go,,: 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTER ffSTATES, CORPdKA-"- TfOJVS, BANKS AND M£KCOAffTS,lS INTEREST ALLOWED Off-JPEPOS1T&, AND LOANS NEGOTIATED.

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