Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 9, 1895 · Page 4
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April 9, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 9, 1895
Page 4
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John Gray: COKNER ON Chenille Covers and at the lowest possible figures. Every lady wants a new cover for her stand when spring: house cleaning is over and John Gray's is the place to get one. P. B.—Aaother case of those bargains bed spreads are on the way and will be in this week. These are positively the best bargains ever offered. Go and look even if you do not-intend to buy. Mate National Bank, Logansport, Indlaua. CAPITAL _ $200,000 j. y. JOHMSON, PHKS.D S. Vf. tJujntr, Tic* PKXS H, T. lUfiTiuiiKK, CASIIIKH, —TMHKCTOIIS.— 4. V. Johnson S. W. tfllerjr, J. T, Elliott, W. M. Klliott, W. H. Snider. Buy and sell Government Bond*. Loan money on personal security and collaterals. iHnue npeolul cer- tffioatos of deposit bearing 3 per cent when left one year; 2 per cent per annum when deposited 0 months. Boxesdn Safety Deposit Vaults ol this bank for the deposit of deeds. Insurance policies, mortgages and <yth*r valuables, rented ut from $f to fl5 per year HOYT'S Sure Cure for Piles. DAILY JOURNAL Published erety day In the week (except Honda/) bj tbe LoeAUflpoarr JOURNAL Co. ("IKOOHFORATHJ. W. 8, WRIGHT A. BUBDY C. W. GRAVES 8. B. BOYEB FBIUDBNT' Vioi SKBBTUiT. TKUBCBIB Price per Annum Price per Month S6.OO . 6O THE OrnciAL FAPEB OK THE CITT. [Kntewd as »econd-el«M matter at the Logani- portPost Office, Xebraarjr 8, J888.1 TUESDAY MORNING. APRIL 9. AN IMPENDING WAR. CONGRATULATORY ' telegrams to the cumber of 8,390 were received by Prince Bismarck on hfs birthday, in addition to over 50,000 letters and about 115,000 postal cards. LniKiiTY CKNTXK.O., Feb. 15,189-1. To whom It may concern: I most heartily recommend "Hoyt's Snre Cure for Piles" to alI who-suffer from tins annoying dLiHii.so, I.Hu(T«reu with Piles for yearn, nnd tried Tiirlous remwlio.i, nono of wlilch ulTordwI more than tempomry relief. Adont six months a«o I procured ono tube of Hoyt'.s Sure Cure lor riles luid used It iiccordli>K to directions cwo wtseks, at tbe end of which lime the ulcers dlsiu.peared and Dave not alnae returned. I believe the cure Is complete. D, 8. .MIRES. For Sale by Ben Fisher. Depart. 7:00 urn Lake Erie & Western, Peru Union Station, Throncli tickets Hold to points In; Ihe United eiaWiaiid Caniuliu SOUTH.; Arrive.; Mo. 211ndlannpoll3Ex.,D Ho. 23 Mull A; Express ....... ll:23am Ho. !B Toledo Hxpress, S ...... (to. W Evening Kxpruss S.,,_8JOpm Ho 181 Local Frelxhitt .......... 4,46 p ra JfOBTH. Arrive, «o. 20 Mid I & Express d ...... 10:12 ft m No. 22JIk-lil<m> CltyD" ....... 400 pm NO 34 Detroit KxprexxS ....... 9:66 pm ' No. 150 Accommodation tit" D. Dally, S. Dally except Sunday, •No. 22 dcos not run north Of Pfliu Sundays. •fRuns Mondnr.i, Wednesdays Fridays anU San- •JtRoniSIoTiift)', Tuesday, Thursday and Satur- unlcn depot connections nt BloomliiKton nnd tdoiki for points west, southwest mid northwest. Direct connections Jimde at Lima, Foslorlii, Iwmont or tmmlu,«k) for nil points enflt. Immediate connections at Tlplon with trains •• Miiln Lino imil I, A 31 C. Dlv. , lor nil polnta Horth, South, Fust mid West. lor ticket*, nite.t and general Infornintlon call TJltld. FOLLXN. Ticket Agent L. E. 4 W. B'y , Indiana. C. K. .DALY, lixn'l Pass. .A«. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. CODA has proved a very costly pos esalon to Spain. Tbero have bfen ive insurrections in Cuba eincel823 and tbo last ODD beginning ID 1868 aatod for eight years and required ear 150,000 troops from Spain to eup press. A HYPNOTIST has been sentenced to death in Kansas for a murder which ij Is charged that he planned and in* fluenced by his peculiar powers anothi r man to commit. The man who did the killing will go soot free while (he hypnotist will hang 1 . 3:35 p m Depart. 10iJ2am l:-15pm FOLLOWING on the heels of the declaration of "Uncle Bill' 1 Hoi man that there is nothing In politics and hla advice to young men to keep aloof from political life, comes the announcement from Washington that Holman will again be a candidate for congress. Political lite may be all vanity, but perhaps thai IB the reason Holman likes It so well. COMING DOWN! THIS decision of tho United States Supreme Court SB to tbe income tax will be read with much Interest. While the law is sustained in tome respects, a cumber of Important clauses are declared void. The revenue in* tended to be derived from the measure will thus bo greatly reduced. The decision of the court delivered by Chief Justice Fuller declares the law void aa effecting 1 real estate, rents, state, county and municipal bonds. The Other provisions of tho law were " only upheld by a tie vote. Troublou» Tlmen AIi«a<I Over tho Democratic Tariff. It is quite evident that a tariff \viir tvith various European nations is not to he avoided. Germany, France, Aus» tria and Belgium have all excluded o* aro about to exclude certain American products from their markets on various pretexts, and there are unmistakable signs of concerted action on their part for the purpose of injuring our commerce. The policy is a retaliatory one, plainly speaking. That is to say, it is intended to punish us for the action of the democratic congress in rescinding the reciprocity treaties under which those countries enjoyed certain advantages in our markets. So long as these treaties were in force, our trade with the nations in question was'very profitable and steadily increasing, and the benefits derived from it were mostly gained 'by the farmers. But the democratic statesmen abolished reciprocity because it had beun established by the republicans, and now we have tho logical result in this movement to prevent us from making sales in markets to which we formerly had free access. It is unreasonable, of course, to expect that foreign nations will continue to buy from us when we have practically forbidden them to sell to us under conditions mutually arranged, and our protests against their present course are not likely to be; heeded. The laws give the president authority to meet this unfriendly policy by placing certain restrictions and prohibitions upon imports from those countries; but, unfortunately, we are not in a position to resort to such an expedient. We cannot afford to shut out foreign products, because we arc in sore need of tlic revenue, which comes from them. The present tariff law does not yield enough to pay the ordinary expenses of the government, and a. further lessening of the receipts would be a public calamity. Thus, it will bo seeo, democratic rule bas placed us where a great foreign market for our products is in imminent danger of being lost without any chance of redress. If we exclude foreign imports on the tit-for-tat theory, we simply make a bad matter worse by adding to the troubles of the treasury. We are in pressing want of all the money we can get, and this is a conclusive argument against the idea of throwing away revenue with a view to bringing other nations to terms in a commercial contro /ersy. The . mistake was made when the reciprocity policy was abolished, and the only true and satisfactory way to correct it is to restore that policy. But such action is not to ho expected until the republicans again secure control of the government; and meanwhile wo must bear serious losses as the penalty of a species of tariff reform that is inimical to all the material interests of the country,—St. Louis ilobe-Democrat. office are striving to forget the past and to turn their minds into new and cheerful thought channels.—Cleveland Leader. DEMOCRACY Purposes of ANARCHISTIC. POLITICAL DRIFT. Arc t.tie prices on bicycles, 'so low nrp tliey now, tlwt they are within touch of nil, old nnd young, rich and poor cim enjoy Ihpinselveo; alike. Hlgb tmide blcyclos for $45 f& flio BURGMAN CYCLE CO. •all and sec for yourself. •MdQiiarters ot the Btcjolu Messenger '• •£1 ilABKET 3T. PHCWE.SO. THE evil effect of the Gorman tariff on the trado ol the country is very clearly shown by the/decrease in the volume of trade aa proved by the bank clearings under the now act as compared with those under the McKlnley act. Tho last issue of the American Economist contained the following: .Probably the beat comparison that can be instituted between tbo workings of the Gorman tariff and the Me- Kinloy tariff is to make it by the bank clearings, beginning from the date of the passage of each law. c This will give us an idea of the total volume of business transacted throughout the United States at each period, and must determine under which law we prosper most. Taking tbe bank clear. ing3, aa compared by Bradetroot's, for each month from last September until the close of February, and comparing these figures with the bank clearings at the time of the passage of the Mc- Klnley tariff, wo have the following results: CLEARINGS. September 1 to February 2S. 1S90-91. W ANTED. W HY do people complain of hard tlmps. when any woronn or man can ranko Iroin 'JSto J10 • dajt easily. -All hare* heard o.f tho wonderlul •occess of the Cltons Dish Washer: yot many aw apt to ihlnk thcj can't make money selllnK it; but •nj PUP auimnk? money so'.iinK It: bat nni one «*n make money, be«us» «wrj family nants one. On* agent has made t-17S.SC In the Ifist three Month*. Hflcr pftylni; all expeu*es and attending to titular builnes*besides. You don't haw to •UITOIMI; M »oon as people know yon have It for •U* they nenri fora Dish Washer. Addrw the CUjnwcilfK.Co.,15 StarrAve,, Colombo*, Ohio, 'K particulars. M JNIoUie orders in ererj town and city; »o dellT»nog;rood wares; pw w«kli: no capital; ««*dj work. GJJ5.V BBC8., Kocheiler, Month. September S October November December January. February Totals it.iMD.iMS.OOS -t.3tn,;>7-!,( 5o S,SS-l,(JiD.ols S 4.9C0.5SS.J-12 5.70o,R-a,'J19 O.XSO.MI.GSo J29,47!),li)7,66r Including in tho .McKinley era the month of September, immediately prior to tho enactment of our best protective tariff, we find that the aggregate of hank clearings from September 1890, to the end of February, 1891, exceeded twenty-nine billions of dollars. Since the Gorman tariff became law until the close of February, our bank clearinps were leas than twenty- four billions of dollars. Tbo actual difference was fo, 654, 950,779, and by this amount the country has already >o«t, in its total volume of trade, under oar present free trade tariff as compared with the amount of business that was transacted in the parly month! of MeKlnley protection. '\Vilson will doubtless prove useful secretary to Mr. Cleveland, lo will never dispute his master.— Philadelphia Press. GsfThc su^ar trust has been protected by the Gorman tariff, and tho commercial interests of tho nation have been wantonly sacrificed.—N. Y Tribune. C5SF"Thc new postmaster peneral will be badly handicapped in point of usefulness to his party by the fact that his predecessor disposed of all of the patronage.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. trW~President Cleveland was in his younger days a teacher in a blind asy lum. He is now as the leader of tho democratic pc.rty representing the blind leading tho blind.—Chicag-o Inter Ocean. ESjfl'resident Cleveland hasn't got congress ofi his hands just because it is dead. lie has several hundred political corpses for whom temporary interment is desired in foreign ministries and consulships, post offices and the IDce. lie has made one minister to Mexico and taken another into his cabinet, but this isn't a drop in tho bucket. —National Tribune. £2?~'r.he Fifty-third congress will bo remembered with pity. It was born of popular delusion or passion, and was commissioned to perform a work of folly. The people made it vrhat it was. Theirs was the supreme and responsible folly. The heresies and misconceptions which have prevailed at the national capital were first generated among the people.—Syracuse Standard. &STA Httlo more than t\ro years ago tso country detoated tho republican party la tbo Tedcral and state elections by majorities that wcro alaost unprecedented in tho History of American elections.— Harper's Weekly. How persistently the mugvvump mind clings to a delusion! In 1S93 the total popular vote for president was 12,110,030. Of this number 5,53(3.918 were cast for Cleveland (dem.), 5,170,103 for Llar- rison (rep.), 1,041,103 for Weaver (pop.), 204,133 for Biciwell (pro.) and 21,10-1- for \Ving (soc.). Mr. Cleveland had a plurality of'3SO.S10 over Harrison, but of the total votes cast G,.")j3,71S were against him, or 09C,SOO more than were cast; for him.—Trov Times. tftf VlcJonA Income Tax Law. The lightning-change artist in politics appears to have arrived. His name is Richard Olney, formerly corporation lawyer of Massachusetts, and lately, by the grace of Mr. Cleveland, attorney general of the United States. His recent defense of the democratic- populistic income tax measure is one of the most lugubriously funny things to which the present administration has given expression. "When this income tax law," remarks our regenerated and consecrated corporation attorney, "makes a special class of business corporations and taxes their incomes at a higher rate than that applied to the incomes of persons not incorporated, it but recojrnizes existing social facts and conditions which would be folly to ignore. It is common knowledge that corporations are so successful an agency for the accumulation of wealth that a large section of the community •views them with intense disfavor, as maliciously and cunningly devised inventions for making rich people richer and poor people poorer. Congress has adopted," he adds, ¥l as the minimum income for purposes of taxation the limit of four thousand dollars. The limit may be said now to divide tho upper from the lower middle class, financially speaking, in the larger cities; or to divide the middle class from the wealthy in the country." So it has been reserved for the democratic party, or the incoherent and incohesive collection of statesmen now masquerading under that name, to sot up, or attempt to set up, "class" as a. recognized factor or fact in Ameritan life, based on a mere difference iia money, after having been beaten some thirty years ago in an attempt to uphold the idea of "class'' or "caste" based on blood or color. Is not t.bis n piece of amazing audacity, of colossal political effrontery, worthy, indeed, only of that kind of anarchistic Titan so happily described by Virgil as a "Monstrum, horrorclum, inforrne," in- gen9, cui lumen uderapturn?" Yet there is one thing eveu more astounding than Mr. Olncy's moral and mental somersault, :ind that is Mr. James C. Carter's plea on the same subject before the United States supreme court. Referring to this pet measure of the just, defunct and justly discredited congress, he exclaims: "If in the very hour of their triumph tbe people find an obstacle in their way in the shape of a judgment in a law-suit, they will find a way to accomplish their ends over the constitution and t.h<i courts." This is the firsttime, we believe, that a threat, veiled or bare, lias been hurled,in, the teeth ,of the supremo tribunal of this nation. This is, however, a natural outcome from tho vicious income-tax iden. Let us look at this measure with candor, and strip it of its cant. It is, as Mr. Olney accidentally admits, a scheme to curry favor with a section of the country. It is therefore, a base encouragement of sectionalism. It is illogical, for if tho I Highest of all to Leavening P'ower,—Latest U. S. Gov*t Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE bankers' syndicate. Mr. Cleveland has discovered the solemn truth in Fred Grant's observation that it is much easier to take care of a, surplus than ol a deficit.—Chicago Inter Ocean. EARLY TOWNS IN EUROPE. Tht C»thedr»l» TVer* JKBgnlflcant IB Architecture. At the beginning- of the eleventh century the towns of Europe were small clusters of miserable huts, adorned but with low, clumsy churches, the builders of which hardly knew how to make an arch, says the Nineteenth Century. The arts, mostly consisting of some weaving and forging, were in their infancy; learning was found in but few monasteries. Three hundred and fifty years later the very lace of Europe had been changed. The land was dotted with rich cities, surrounded by immense thick walls, which were embellished by towers and gates, each of them a work of art in itself. The cathedrals, conceived in grand style and profusely decorated, lilted their bell towers to the skies, displaying a purity of form and a boldness of imagination which we now vainly strive to attain. The crafts and arts had risen to a degree of perfection which we can hardly boast of having superseded in many directions if the inventive skill of the worker and the superior finish of his work be appreciated higher than rapidity of fabrication. The navies of the free cities furrowed in all directions the northern and southern Mediterranean; one effort more and they would cross the oceans. Over large tracts of la.nd well-being had taken the place of misery; learning had grown and spread. The methods of science had been elaborated; the basis of natural philosophy had been laid down and the way had been paved for all the mechanical inventions of which our own times are BO proud. Such were the magic changes accomplished in Europe in less than four hundred years. And the losses which Europe sustained through the loss of its free cities can only be understood when we compare the seventeenth century with the fourteenth or thirteenth. The prosperity which formerly characterized Scotland, Germany, the plains of Italy, wiis gone. The roads had fallen into an abject state; the cities were depopulated, labor was brought into slavery, art had vanished, commerce itself was decaying. I HE WAS INCONSISTENT. Senator Tip* Two Walter* Willie Denonno- IDC the Fmctlc* of Ho Bolne- The able and distinguished reformer was discussing the tipping system with a plain, ordinary traveling salesman, while they were taking dinner on a SURVIVAL OF BARBARITY. It It Manllwtml in the Modern LOT* for J«w«lrj- and DnuLm*nt». Personal a-doraments made out of money current in this and other realms rank with fish bones thrust through noses as a guide for forming an opinion as to the degree and kind of cultivation possessed by the wearer, says the Now York Tirn«s. Antique coins at the end of a man's watch chain, or as links in a woman's girdle, are not altogether objectionable, but the withdrawal of quarter eagles or whole sovereigns from general circulation for use in the decoration of either public bar-rooms or private waists, can only result from a survival of savage instincts. Every instance of it offends numberless canons of good ttisto and more than several canons of ordinary morality. Hence it is possible to reflect with tolerable equanimity, and even with a certain grim jo}', upon the loss jjst sustained by a much bewrittcn and apparently more admired visitor to our town and. stage, of fifteen British gold pieces and thirty-five American ones. These sho was taking, it seems, not sedately and properly to a. savings bank, but in clear violation of esthetic laws to a jeweler's shop, there to be cunningly united into a most barbarous zone. That somo guardia.n divinity made impossible this purpose's accomplishment, is thoroughly and wholly well. The coins, indeed, are lost, and they hod intrinsic value, ,_ being gold, and sentimental meaning, / being marked with the initials of for- X~< mer owners, but for advertising uses they remain as effective as before. Neither the kindly youth, whose mu- niflcence they recorded, nor the- sprightly nymph, whom they (the coins) were tenderly to embrace, will languish unremarked. Covered Itolh CIIACM* Theatrical Manager—I regret, gen- . tlemen, that I cauuot put your productions on the stage. First Author—Why not, pray? "Your play, you see, is §o awfully iimple." '•And mine?" "Is simply awful!"—Flieg-ende Blmt- t«r. tSSP~sonje nnngr3' democrat nas saia that the administration ought to turn out more rascals and fewer bonds.— Iowa State Register. profit system is a just one, the attempt to tax down a man's profits is absurd. We do not maintain that the profit system is justifiable on 'the highest moral grounds. Ihe ideal government, the industrial republic of the future, may be based on some kind of scientific socialism. 1/ct this democratic throwing of a sop to Cerberus in the shape of an 'unjust tax on incomes will not hasten the'dawn of any desirable and reasonable equalization of man's material comforts and educational opportunities. Such legislation only tends to anarchy—anarchy pure and simple, with a man on horseback looming up through ii bluod-red mist in the twentieth century.—Leslie's Weekly. IT COMES TOO HIGH. Democratic A Llctlo Shy. The loaders of the Ohio democracy nre bound to keep themselves before the public in one way or another. Erice gives private concerts in Washington and hires distinguished fiddlers and celebrated singers. Campbell has just drunk a glass of ammonia and water and got his name in tie newspapers. Torn Johnson is being urged to become a candidate for president by the single- taxers. Frank Burd has sent word to the east 'that he is wholly out of politics, and is busy practicing law. Allen W. Thuxman is roaming here and there, shouting meanwhile for a dollar worth •fifty cents, and weeping over the crime of 1S73. Other conspicuous Ohio democrats are doing other things, but none of them is expounding demo* cratic pirinciples or saying a word about Gen. Jackson and Thomas Jefferson. Eefonn is without an advocate. Economy has no champions.' All.democrats but ;thow -who" juw : 'lo 1 'Reform" I* CoiUnt tho I"«i- plu Too Dearly. The "reforai element" in politics is strongly assertive at the present time. It is especially insistent that the bipartisan idea shall not prevail. The "reforai element in politics'' has taken this position from no other reason than that the bi-partisan idea is favored by men who have given practical attention to politics, who have studied politics from the common sense point of view. But the "reform element in politics 71 is nothing if not impractical. It insisted that Mr. Cleveland should be elected president of the United States. If that was done its representatives informed the country in their most impressive manner we should have true reform with all the fixin's and the country would be in a state of beatitude difEculo to describe. The country taking the "reform element in politics" at its own valuation elected Mr. Cleveland. And now the country wishes that' it had not paid such strict attention to the desires and the demands of the "reform element," for that elernent has been found to be a delusion and a snare. Eut in spite of the trials and tribulations which were caused by giving- heed to that element, it still continues to go about making- all sorts of demands and claiming because it is the most highly respectable element in politics that its claims and demands are to be given preference—in fact, that everything 1 must give waj T to it. The .people are getting tired of this j pretension. They have nearly reached | the opinion that the "reform element in politics" costs much more than it is worth.—Albany Journal. makes a —1» I dining car. "Tbe exorbitant fees," he said, "which are bestowed on servants is but another instance of a tendency to be overgenerous, which, once reduced to a custom, becomes the severest kind of tax, in that it is likely to affect the warmest-hearted people. Why, my dear sir, should we pay the twenty-five cent fees? Why,, indeed, the ten cent fee? Why anj' fee to the porter? He is paid his wages, or, at least, is sup- pssed to have been paid his wages. Passengers pay their fares. They pay extra for reserved seats. The railroad' companies and the Pullman company, one or the other or both, then taxes the traveling public with the wages of these servants. It is absolutely wrong; it is outrageous, sir, and might better be the business of highwaymen." They left thr table about this time, and the able statesman, says the Detroit Free Press, quite unconsciously dropped a dime into the hand of the waiter as he moved away. "As I was saying," he continued when they had gotten into tbe smoker, "tbe whole thing is an ''outrage. These words seem hard. They are hard. They are intended to be hard. The abuse is hard. It is a blackmail which a free American public ought in all decency to resent, butwhich, regrettable as it is to say it, the American people in extreme good Tiature continue to submit to. We should push the legislation, sir, for regulating these Pullman fares, arid push the crusade against the tipping system. JEcsent this blackmail, sir; resent it to the uttermost limit." "Brush you off, sir?'' put in the porter at this point with a gracious smile, and the able statesman stood up, turned himself around to the porter's wisp, kept on talking, and paid the porter a quarter without noticing what he was about. Then he wanted to know what made the traveling man smile. What Zoa Phora won't do for WOMANKIND no medicine will. Sold by B F Keesllng and Jonn Coulson MONEY TO LOAN! On Mortgage Security C, 7 and S per cent. 3IOXEY TO, LOAN. On Mortpjces Security andeos^Monthly payments. Consult J. T. COCKBUEN. IRoonm 2 and 'J Spry Bulldlnit. WANTED TO SELL The North Street House on North street between Oth and Clh street. Will be sold on reasonable terms. Address, MRS. CHAS. MARKLE, Hartford City, Ind. REAL ESTATE & INTELLIGENCE OFFICE. j-OAKS NEGOTIATED. GEO. W. RODEFES, 410 Broadway. Over Hauk's Jewelrr Store. Scat of the Thnndcr God. "Trembling 1 Mountain." a m pile of peculiarly arranged rocks, on RogTie river, almost directly north of Montreal, Can., TVOS known to the Indian by a combination of ivords signifying "seat of the thunder god." According- to their traditions, the thunder god" formerly used a broad and deep indentation on its summit aa a seat, and therein he ivould sit for three days in spring, seven in summer, five in autumn and two in winter. They also believed that during the time he -svas present great chasms would open in the side of the mountain, from which fire NEW HARNESS SHOP. I have moved my harness and saddlery shop ry 620 Twelfth street., •where J" will ram out the best goods for the least money. GEO. W. FOSTER, Cleveland wide distinction between "a condition' and "a predicament." When the treas- i would stream for hours without ceas- nry had a surplus Sir. Cleveland was ! ing-. Nothing is known concerning 1 tbe alarmed at "the condition," and ad- | early history of the mountain, but it ia dressed a special message to congress, thought that the legend refers toold- When he found a threatened deficit the ' time volcanic, action, an opinion president was alarmed at "the predica- j strengthened by ita geographical name and ttnick.a bargain with a ' of 1 ' Trembling Mountain-" ^-, .. : 'f • ; SPECULA TORS INVESTORS WHITE US &od return m*fi «H1 brlnr TOT 7EEE •apacipbletcont&Inlnj? full UiforaiAtton *£ to Ji<nr to openu* SUCCESSFULLY in U'Ail Street, >Trho Jtwo acted Qponiu mucgwoJoiti ii*Tp SPLENDID GAINS FROM ! MODEST INVESTMENTS. >BtodDi, Bo&d^GrvIa, Froflrfoitfl tad Cotton bought, i*z>d Kill for cub orontmvsUief *to * per rat, Cnmmlttltml.lt ffrtrnt, .._ 'onrDaUy Mark<* Letter eontalM tall raofe' Gmoiidited Stock utPntfm to. 4T •NOADWAT, NEW YORK. fesskSil)j|*l>felliSi

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