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John Gray: COKNEE ON Chenille Govern and at the lowest possible figures. Every lady wants » new cover for her stand when spring house cleaning is over and John Qray's is the place to get one. p. S.—Another 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. Stale National Bank, Logansport, Indiana. CAPITAL $200,000 J.If. JOUHBOM, FKKM.C S. W. TLLKIO , VICE FMffl H. T. HKITUKINK, CAHitrKfi. —DIIIKCTOHS.— t.Y. Johnson S. W. Ullery, J. T. Elliott, W. M. Klllocc, W. 11. Snider. Buy und well Government'Bond*. fcoan money on personal security •nd coUa.torn.ln. l*8ue special oor- ttfloatfH of deposit bonrini; 3 Der ovul when left one yen.r; 3 por °<*nt pot aminin -when deposited 0 month*. .. Boxes In Safety Deoosit Vaults of this bank for the deposit of deedh. tostmince policies, mortgages und othor valuables, rented at from $fl to f 1fi per y«Kf HOYT'S Sure cure for Piles. LIHKKTV CKNTKK.O., Feb. 15,1SW. la whom It may concern: I mostlumrUiy ri'ooimiif>n(l'"Hoyt's Sure Cure tor Piles" to nil who siitttir from this annoying dtaeiwe. Isultpreo wltli.Piles for lears, ami t'ied Mrlotis rprnPdlo.", nmie or which ulIorcM rnori> ttuin temporary rpllff. Anont six months n«o 1 Mdcnrvd one mbu of Hoyt's S T» Cure Cor AMItM •nd uswl It nccionJIue to (llrfction.s two weoks, lit tb« eml or wtildi timo the ulcers dlwii peiireil and IMV6 not Hln;e returned. I bollovs Urn cure Is •omptete. D. 5. MIRES. For Salo or Ben Fisher. Lake Erie & Western, rorulJnlon Station, ThrooKli tickets aold to points In; the United ..MftteaniidCtuutdik. SOUTH.; Arrive.; Depart. H*. 21 Indliiniipolls Ex.. » 7:00nm ffe.23 Jlnll i&EcprWMiS ....... ll:28am 11^5Rin No. 25 Toledo Kxiireas, S ...... 335 P ni No. W >:vt>Nlnp Exprnas S.... 8:10 p rn Mo 151 Locul Jfroitsbitt .......... (MS l> m NOUTII. Arrive. DAILY JOURNAL Pnbllaned ererr day to the week (eicept Monday by the LoeiflsrORT JOUBNAL Co. [nfCOHPOBATlD. W. 8. WRIGHT A. HARDY • C, W. GBAYE3 S. B. BOYEB PRESIDENT Vici PBXSIDIHT THK1OTBIB THE Orwcux PAFBR OF THE Crrr. [entered at Mcond-clww matter at Oa> Logani- port i-oit Office, February 8.1888-1 THURSDAY MOKNING, APRIL 11 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•••••^^••••^^MMB^^^^Hi CHICAGO has reason to be gratified at her excellent standing in the matter of percentage of mortality as compared with other large cities. St. Louis, too, makes a good ihowiog and both are shown to be healthy cities as compared with the large cities farther east. The Burgeon-general of the Mar.ne iospltal service haa just published at Washington a report shoeing the percentage of mortality in two hundred cities of the United States for the rear 1894: The figures given show he number of deaths in each onethou- iand of the estimated population in he larger cities. Chicago, 1-1.93; St. .-oulB, 16.12; IVew York, 21.38; Boson, 22.98; Baltimore, 19.11; Cinctn- nati, 18:29; Brooklyn, 20.93; Phila- olphla, 18,28; New Orleans, 24.88; an Francisco, 18.8-1; Washington. D. !., 10.89. Ho. SO Mai I ft Express S ...... 10:12 am Ma 22 MlchlJiin City D« ....... 4:30pm "IK 34 Detroit Kxprw S ....... »:56pm •0. ISO Accommodation Depart. ]0:2Jnm 4:45pm ' ;tw ftm D. Dally, S. Dally except Snndfiy, •No 22diit>s not run north of I'eruSundnys. fljuns Mondays, Wednesdays i'lldays tin d San- HftHnM Mondny, Tuesduy, Thursday and Satur- w'nlon depot connections at Blooir.lncton «nd •feorlu Tor p< Ints west, i-nnUiweiii and northwest. •Iff ct connection* made at Lima, t'osiorin, •finont or Mintiusk) for nil points east. fcnniedihte connections at Tlpton wllu trains ••Main Linn nml I. AM C. Dlv., lor aU points •Irth. Soul h, fast and west lor tickets, rates and K*nernl Information cnll TBOS. FOLLJ5N. Ticket -iRei't L- E. * W. K'y "• IndlUna - C " *' ^ COMING DOWN! Are tbe prices on bicycles,' so low are they n-ow. ma* they we within or nil, oM nn'1 young, rich and poor can fiijor themselves alike. gnu!* bicycles lor $40 at the 1URGMAN CYCLE - ••dqunrMTS of tbe Bicycle Messenger Service, . t'l MARJKET sT. PHONI: 80. W ANTED. 5 fi A to 150 per wertc oslog and wiling UU Old R/liable Filter. Ewry Inmllj •HOTT knivf 5. lorto. cpoons. etc, Quick jj dim IDK In milled r et»l. i>o «tp« or I'PTd wi rk: n food ultwtion. Jiddrcu p, B»rrlMTO * Co.ClCT>H CDlurolM)*, Ohio. . * lim«rt»>i>oidfriln t TflTl»ro and city; »«. S<v .H dftHTvrlDlc: ywd w*iw pw w*«juj; no c*p- B' 4W: itcwtj woik. GUN BRCS., Bocbwler, s» SOMK interesting statistics ocent-ly been gathered concerning be relative fondness for di$|r;£nt ationa arid cities for amuaeni'eDis. 'hoy are not based however, on .the ctual attendance of the people, at the lay houses but upon the number of heatres open for the patronage of the eople. In New York allowing: for a rowJh of 100,000 in population since 1890, there is one theatre for every 54^000 inhabitants. At the same rate of patronage it is evident therefore that cities of the size of Logansport could not support a theatre. As one playhouse is maintained here and there is talk of another. It would appoa that the smaller cities ar more liberal patrons of thi play than the larger ones Taking European nations, statistic; show that the southern countires are better supplied with theatres than those In the north. Gay Paris has a theauvj for every 32,000 of popula tlon, while In many Italian cities the number of opera houses in proportion to the population Is still larger. In Florence there is one to every 15,000 inhabitants,, one to 20,000 in Bologna one to 24.000 in Venice, one to 30,000 in Milan and Turin and one to 31,000 in Rome. In the nations further north theatres are not nearly so numerous. In Berlin, the proportion of theatres to population la oae to 81,000, ooe to 118,000 in Hamburg, one to 138,000 In Vienna, and one to 145;OUO in Lon don. WALLEE'S CONCESSION. It Was the Cause of Hla Perseou^ tion by the French! The Kx-Cnlted State* Coniol I* Tried B»fore • French Coart-M»rtI»l md Given » Cruel »nd VlnOlc- tlT* Kentrnc*. • Advices from Port Louis, island of Mauritius, state that John L. Waller, formerly United States consul at Tam- otave, island of Madagascar, has been tried before a court-martial by the French • military authorities. He has been found guilty of having been in correspondence with the Hovas, and has been sentenced to twenty years' imprisonment. As soon as the state department at Washington shall receive official information of this outrage, the American government will enter into an emphatic protest. Parties familiar with the history of the case explain it as follows: The prime minister and commander in chief of Madagascar in March of last year granted a valuable concession in the great rubber district of Fort Dauphin, on the southern coast of Mad- agascar.to ex-United States Consul Waller. It'ivas far the largest and most important surface concession over granted in Madagascar, and was given on terms much more reasonable than any ever before given to anyone in the country. The concession covers an area of 225 square miles—more than five times the area of New York citj-. The lands, besides producing rubber trees of excellent quality, and vines, abound in ebony, mahogany, rosewood and other valuable timber, and are adapted to the cultivation of tea, coffee, sugar and vanilla. The concession was secured by "\Val- ,er in the face of the repeated protest of the French resident general and the ?rcneh colonists. According to the . Trench pioneer colonists, all the nation- i lities engaged in the india-rubber trade j were injured by it. The French resident general disptrted tire right of the I lovas government to make the conces- i iion, because, under the protectorate vhich France assumes to exercise over ladagascar, according to a treaty with. eat Britain signed in 1800, Franco things, bnt when Mrs. Billtops spoils a two-dollar pair of gloves trying to pick up a penny it always kind of irritates me-" Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. G6v*t Report THEIR FIRST HUNDRED. Grot MlLllon»lre« Ttill How They Bffta to Grow Rich. So many citizens of this country have succeeded within a generation or less in piling up vast fortunes that it seems M if the task could not be a very difficult one. It will be interesting to hear from some of them how they set about it. "When. I was fifteen years old," said Collis P. Huntington to the writer, "I went from my home in Connecticut to New York and bought a small bill of goods, one of our neighbors being security for my credit. My first deal was GOVKBNOK McIx.iNi.Er at a banque given in his hODOr by the McKinley club of Hartford, Conn., Tuesday night made some strong and timely remark*. The Republican party, he said, in- vltea.thefullesk discussion of He j-r ciples, and shirks no reiponsiJi.Uy, "Our foreign policy," he said, "lor the most part during the past two years, has fallen ehort of the lolly standard of a.century ago, and of more recent times aa well. While In our domestic situation, thers is no cause for congratulation, this is not the time to indulge in terms of distrust, or aggravation." Passing to the tariff, the Governor declared that the Brice-Gorman-WU- son bill had reversed the wise revenue policy of the Government since Us foundation, so that today more money is being collected from inter, nal taxes than customs duties, the figures of Secretary Carlisle, a few weeks ago showing, that In 1804 the Government received $155,000,000 from internal taxes and $131,000,000 from customs duties, laying the burden more directly on the people than at any time for thirty years. •The present administration." he said, "has transferred the burden, of taxes from Imported goods of foreign countries to the incomes, the intesU ments and the property of our own neoplo. In less than two year^ ..the Government bns been compelled to borrow $168.000,000. He severely criticised the government bond contract, made in secret, with the financiers of Europe, which he termed the culmination of the b«rd bargain business that began in November. 1892. Remrdtng tariff agitation, the esker said: "There are those who eiiy there must be no further agitation cf the tariff, and no attempt to change the tariff, but that we must rest our mighty enterprises and vast business nter prUeo, upon the tariff legislation of the last Consrre c s,»nd adjust them to t. however difficult that may be. B" f t is DO permanent settlement of trip »BUI>; oplv jin enforced and lmpat|pn« »u*e. No I>mnor»t li »»ti*fled wttV he law. and the party IB now seeking other Jsiuei to regain lost ground," (Ex-Consul to Maflaeascar.) claims the right to control Madagascar's foreign affairs. The native government of the island, however, repudiates the French claim to a protectorate, and insists that the granting of concessions is strictly within the province of local administration. The last two American consuls at Tamatave, the city in which Waller was stationed, have presented their credentials to the Malagassy government, thereby causing friction between themselves and the French resident. Advices from Antananaviro under date of May 81,1894, announced that in consequence of the concession to Waller, the French resident had entered a formal protest declaring that France would refuse to recognize any concussion made to foreigners without her permission. The New York World early last Juno published a letter from E, Underwood Harvey, editor of the Madagascar News, treating exhaustively the complications which had grown and which might grow out of this grant, and among other things he said: SENATOR JO11X P. JOXT3S. a success, and thus I won my first J10Q. But starting business in San Francisco in 1S40 1 lost heavily until my funds were so low that in order to get to Sacramento I earned my passage money thither on schooner by helping' to load her at $1 an hour. In Sacramento I started in business iij a tent with a limited stock of general merchandise, and there I secured the- first SlOO that I may be said to have kept to the present time." I Philip D. Armour, the Chicago pork I packer, whose fortune is estimated at $20,000,000, said: "I got tho first SlOO of the fortune I now possess by digging 1 and washing gold. I started for California in IS-l'J and drove a team of six mules across the plains. There I dug 1 and washed away until I was pretty •well wearied, and then I got some washings that 1 sold for SlOO, the first time I ever possessed so large a sum." Andrew Carnegie explained that his first SlOO was saved from .salary paid to him by Thomas Scott, president of the Pennsylvania railroad. Senator John P. Jones, of Nevada, sometimes called the silver king, said that he found his first money in the ground, but he earned it. lie went to California in 1S49 and worked as a miner in placers and tunnels and there made a small beginning of his fortune. 1 Tho late Senator Stanford often told how he earned his first $100. It was as a lawyer's fee. He was practising in Ozankec county, Washington territory, and defended a man accused of murdering a peddler. The most damaging fact against him was that a ring belonging to the murdered man was found on the prisoner's hand. | Addressing the jury in the most solemn manner Stanford said: "Before God, I swear that I know this man is innocent." His attention was then attracted to a spectator who was in a state of great emotion. Going to him he said: "This is the guilty man." The man confessed and explained that the peddler's ring was pulled off in the death struggle. Stanford received from his client $100, which he always afterward preserved. Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE acies ancl assassination*. The legitimate heir to the chieftaincy of all the Yaquis was living in Guaymas when there came a deputation to inform him that the throne was racantand that the popular voice called him to Torin to rule over the Yaquis. lie declined the honor and waived his royal rights, preferring to remain in Guaymas in safety to taking the throne with an almost certainty that sooner or later he would be assassinated in trying to maintain himself in his perilous elevation. Cajeme, "the Jaguar," who so long ruled the Yaquis and led them against the Mexican troops, be- :ame king by assassinating his predecessor. Since the Mexican^ in their victori- aus campaigns of nine years ago drove those who would not submit from the lower river with its fertile fields into the mountains, the fugitive Yaqnis have become fiercer and more predatory and wage an aggressive war upon all whites. They still roam at large in the mountain fastnesses, unsubdued and formidable.—ST. Y. Sun. WOMEN IN OLD GERMANY. THE INDUSTRIOUS YAQUIS. Oiioo They Hostile Now to Whiten, but IVoro Good Suction UniiiN. In the years immediately following the building of the Sonor.i railroad, which connects Benson, Ariz., with. Guaymas on the Gulf of California, the traveler, after crossing the Mexican border, saw that the sdction men employed on the track were small, dark, active men, clad in blue dungaree jumpers and trousers and broad- They were bar«11 is time for the great American gov- \ brimmed straw hats. b . i foot«d or shod in sandals, and they worked steadily and industrially, and exhibited an alertness and intelligence in striking contrast to the impassiv*- ncis of the average Mexican laborer. Thev were Yaqui Indians, who camo from their town of Torin or other eminent to put its foot down and say that American enterprise in this country shall no longer bo cramped by French bullying." Mr. Waller's life on tho island has not been an easy one, and he has suffered indignities from the French of which be lias been compelled to coni- ; plain to his successor, Consul Wetter. Advices from Tamatave, published February £2 of this year, said that tie French were incensed to the point of violence against Waller, believing that his representation had caused the with- places along the lower Yaqui river. j "The best workers I ever saw," said , the late T. J. Soely, tho first superin- i tendent of the road. "There's only on« j trouble with them. Everything may be going along all right and you've got.; a good track and plenty of good labor- 1'helr Influence Manifested In tho Destiny of tho Nation. These German priestesses influenced not only their own countrymen, but were a source of superstitious dread to the Romans as wolL The power which a German prophetess wielded may be seen when in A. D. GO, for one brief moment tho Gauls threw off the Roman yoke in an insurrection led by Civilis. His associate tuid counselor was Vclleda, a wise woman who dwelt in. the depths of the Bructerian forest. She had been chosen with Civilis to decide an important question, of state. She was 1 also umpire in civil disputes. In order ! that greater reverenca might be felt ' for her, messengers were not allowed to see her face, but questions and -answers were carried by one of her relatives. Velleda hud prophesied defeat to the Roman soldiers and Civilis finding his people aaxious to throw oft the Roman yoke united the tribes for battle. Behind the line of battle he placed his mother and sisters, the wives and children of all his soldiers. In the advance to battle the women united in the war songs with, the men and urged them on to brave deeds. If tho tido of battle turned against the Germans, the women often rallied them by hold; ing up their children and. entreating them not to allow their wives and children to become slaves of the enemy. If they fled 1 , their % wives put them to death that they' might still have a borne in Valhalla. If they conquered, the women dressed their wounds and honored them still more. Civilis believed that the presence of these women was a great incitement to victory. He engaged in battle with the Romans and came off conqueror. In return for her services, Velleda received the roost valuable part of the booty, a Roman trireme amoncr other things. The Romans afterwards tried to win her favor so that she would influence her people in their behalf. Their efforts were fruitless, and she was carried with Civilis a prisoner to Rome.—Louise Prosser Bates, in Chau- tauquan. PRODUCTS OF THE. ROSE. (iountrtoi Where the Odo» Ii Extr»«t*d for Commercial U6«. In a treatise on the rose and its odors some interesting facts in relation to that popular flower have been brought to light. Numerous costly varieties of roses are grown in America for ornamental purposes, but in most other countries the cultivation is carried on for the sake of the manufacture of essences. The art of distilling roses originated in Persia about 1012, and in 1084 it is certain that tho attar of roses was made on a large scale at Shiraz. At the present day the odorous products of the rose are extracted in Bulgaria, Frano«, Germany and, to some extent, in India, Persia, Tunis, Algeria, Morocco and Egypt. In Bulgaria the red damask rose is tho favorite, while 'in the south of France the Provence rose—the cabbage rose of England—is cultivated commercially. But while much attention is generally given to the derelop- ,naent of the 'color, form and size of the .flower, the great possibilities of the beautiful petals in the generation of his representation iiaa caused me wren-, » ^ j » • i beaututm petals in me generation 01 drawalby the United States govern- '. ««• »"* there comes word to your men <• varieties of erfumes j^ teen hitherto . „*,•*.. ,,n,.,™,q ,•„,,,„,„+;" +„; from their chief at home tbat tney re • . f, ,, TW , n( . rfv ^ 1 TV,*™*™ ment of its alleged instructions to | Consul Wetter to obtain recognition I through the French resident. • j When John L. Waller was appointed j consul at Tamatave in 1S01 ho was a ; resident of Kansas City, Kan. He is a, colored man, and was born a slave in j Missouri in 1350. He was confiscated at i the age of eleven years and taken to ', lo\va, where he received a. common • school education, read law and was admitted to the bar. He moved to Kan- - sas in 1S7S, and soon became prominent in'the polities of the southwest. He is ' a republican. He vras the only Afro- presidential elector in 1SSS. He was the first colored member of the ', Kansas republican state central com.- ; mittee. being chosen by acclamation in ' 1SSO. He received many favors from different state administrations of Kansas, and was superintendent of the jidustrial department of the blind asylum at Kansas City when appointed consul. Ca~refume*f Abnnt tlttl* Tblnc*. needed in the Yaqui country to repel" the Mexican troops or to take part in. domestic warfare. Almost on the instant they all start for their homes, and you ' wake up the next morning to find that you haven't any laborers. They are very resourceful and self-re' liant. I remember once that the sup' ply train failed to come as ordered, so that our Yaqui laborers were left temporarily without provisions. Instead of grumbling or striking, they at once . scattered and went to hunting roots to . eat, and there was no complaint by them or failure to perform duty while • waiting for the delayed supplies." : Up to 1S30, in their country along the i lower Yaqui river, within the "tierra ': caliente," or hot belt, the Yaquis were • always able to beat 'Mexican troops who were sent in repeated expeditions 11 to reduce them. They were not at .that time marauding Jndians, but lived independently in their own conn- try, repelling all intruders and not mo- .lesting the whites except those who - - - - • -• --• - domains. They I think it's all right for a bank prcs- 'tried to enter their ,dent with a salary of $40,000 a year to 'made their own gunpowder,, and were spend half a day looking for a lost .1 patriotic and invincible fighters, p^nnv," said Mr. Billtops. "It wouldn't" Banded together against the onteide do for a man in his place to set the bad world, within their own borders they example of bein* careless about little :h»d factions, and sometimes con.nn- imperfectly understood. There are f experienced gardeners who can dS&crim- \ in ate manv species of rose in the dark, j. recognizing them by their perfumes, U'and it is found that exquisite effects 'i can be produced by the crossing of va- • ricties having special odorous charac- f teristics. In fact, scents are almost as | amenable to scientific combination as '•• the notes of the musical scale, and the | result of a happy blending of odors by I cultivation is often as distinctive and ' charming as the sound of a rich, romantic harmony. Diamond Cutter* AT* Watched. Not only is diamond cutting not a specially high paid occupation, but it is one involving a most humiliating svstem of espionage to the worker. Each man is held strictly to account for the stones be receives on going to. work 'm t3ie morning, and the count has- to be carefully taken when the unfinished work is turned hi at night to be locked up in a safe against the return of the workmen the next day. The possibilities of theft are great, though a dishonest workman knows that an attempt to dispose of an unfinished stone would bring 1 snspieion upon him wherever the attempt was made. MODERN ^OYSTER STEW.' THE A Mld«l» -Ar»* MM CoBtrMta I* wttfc th» , »t«w of B*for* tk* W»r. "When I wms a boy, before the war," •aid a middle-aged man to a Xow York Sun reporter, "the price of an oyster stew in a good, ordinary restaurant was twelve and one-half cents, Tho pric» has gradually gone up, until now in a good restaurant an ordinary stew cost*, twenty-five cents. In the old restaurant there was a cloth upon the table, 'but this cloth, unless you happened to find it when just put on, was very- apt to bo fresooed with coffee stains. There were catsup and vinegar, and so on, some of them, perhaps, in bottles- in a caster. Perhaps the waiter gave you a pickle or two. The light was not very bright. The waiter brought the stew in an oyster plate, and as the hot broth washed about a little in the plate as he carried it and set it down you were afraid it might burn his thumb. But the oysters were good. Let me pause to remark that the oyster is something to be grateful for. "To-day the table, without a cloth, perhaps," is of cherry or mahogany,, finely polished. • 'For a cloth there is spread before you a napkin of ample dimensions and bright and fresh. The pickle is chopped up celery, and very- good. You get two kinds of crackers, and plenty of them, and a generous portion of French bread. The butter comes in a sightlj-- little cone. The- table furniture is all -go^d—dishes,., glass, everything; the spread before you is agreeable to the eye and th& whole seenu is brilliantly lighted with, the modern incandescent electric lights. The stew comes in an oval dish that rests upon a plate; I don't like to eat out of such a dish so well as 1 do out of a plate, but you know, at least, there's no danger burning the waiter's thumb. Tho oystfirs are good, the whole arrangement is away beyond tho stew of the war. . It costs more, but are we- not better able to pay for it? For gen- eriil get up n.ud get. and dash and style and comfort, the old stew couldn't begin to compare with it. The modern. oyster stew is one of th» many things- that \ve do an everlasting sight better- than we did_/[ SO VERY FUNNY. The 8en.e)«« Reiteration of • UeMlng- I*BB Kxpretmlou. If people considered wliat they arc-about to bay, they often would not express themselves as they do. This is- especially true of words which are used in a souse quite different from that which really belongs to them. Here is an extract in point from a dialogue overheard by a writer in the Cincinnati Commercial Gazette: "Hello, my friend! How are you. • making it?'' s:iys one business man to> another, meeting him on tho street. "Not very well. My business has- gone to pieces, and I am becoming involved." "That's funny! flow did it happen?"" "Well, I was sick for six mouths, and my business ran down frightfully." "That's funny! But I know all about it. I was sick myself a year, and had to shut up ray office and let everything go. It's funny how things over- -talcc a man." "Then roy little girl died in the summer, and the loss has almost crazed my wife." "Well, well, that's too bad. It'* funny I never heard of it." "Well, you know wo don't advertise- our afflictions any more than we can help. I suppose you heard of my brother's misfortune? His wife was killed in a railroad accident" "What? It's funny, but I never heard of that, either. When did it happen?" "Six weeks ago." "Well, it it funny I never heard of that!" The chronicler thought he had heard: enough "funny things" for once- (WOHAN'S FRIEND.) is the BEST REMEDY for GIRL, WIFE, MOTHER. SfU by B F Keying and John CouJson •SPECULATORS INVESTORS \TErre cs«BdretoTT>i»nwmbrli« yon FKEE ' fall information «« to bow to .. used upon lt»oa«Uon»liH*iiai4e SPLENDID GAINS FROM MODEST INVESTMENTS Stock*. Boodi, Grab. PnrtWoM »M CotWBboBjW, CMiKlMlM l-t« per cot. ' Oar IMQirXirlu* Letter contain full reporto. Cor- I Giuiliditid Stock iri total to. 47 BROADWAY, HEW YOHK. (v ...Y., i . - \ >'