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NEW-YORK LEGISLATURE.-Continued. 8 Thomas J. O'Donnell (Dem.), 16 Gay Fairbrother (Rep.), Maspeth. 3 Eugene

9 *William Sulzer (Dem.), 457 West F. Vacheron (Rep.), Ozone Park. 17th-st. 10 John Francis McDermott RENSSELAER-1 *William M. Keenan (Dem.), 232 East 12th-st. 11 James R.

(Dem.). 129 Second-st., Troy. 2 John M. Sheffield (Rep.), 30 East 39th-st. 12 Ed

Chambers (Rep.), Lansingburg. 3 John ward B. La Fetra (Dem.), Potter Build

J. Cassin (Dem.), Greenbush. ing. 13 James H. Southworth (Dem.), 345 West 23d-st. 14 John P. Corrigan

RICHMOND-Michael McGuire (Dem.). (Dem.),

East 32d-st. 15 Adolph

Schillinger (Dem. 458 Ninth-ave. 16

ROCKLAND-Otis H. Cutler (Rep.).

Suffern. Victor J. Dowling (Dem.), 344 East 57thst. 17 Patrick F. Trainor (Dem), 348

ST. LAWRENCE~*George R. Malby West 47th-st. 18 Daniel J. Gleason

(Rep.), Ogdensburg. (Dem.), 423 West 47th-st. 19 Patrick J.

SARATOGA—*James F. Terry (Rep.). Kerrigan (Dem.). 425 West 56th-st. 20

Mechanicville. *William H. McKeon (Dem.). 179 East

SCHENECTADY-John C. Myers (Dem.), 71st-st. 21 Moses Herrman (Dem.), 229

Schenectady. Broadway. 22 Michael F. Tobin (Dem.),

SCHOHARIE-Charles Chapman (Dem.), 418 East 78th-st. 23 Judson Lawson

Blenheim. (Rep.), 798 West End-ave. 24 Robert V.

SCHUYLER–George A. Snyder (Rep.), Stadfeld (Dem.), 207 East 87th-st. 25

Burdett, *John Keleher (Dem.). 173 East 93d-st.

SENECA-Harry Maxwell Glenn (Rep.), 26 Louis Davidson (Dem.), 101 East

Seneca Falls. 27 Thomas H. Robertson (Rep.),

STEUBEN-1 Willoughby W. 116th-st.

Babcock 243 East 123d-st. 28 *James F. Relly

(Rep.), Prattsburg. 2 Merrit F. Smith (Dem.), 1,412 Amsterdamave. 29 Ar

(Rep.). Greenwood. thur C. Butts (Dem.), 1,004 Trinity-ave.

SUFFOLK - Richard Higble (Rep.). 30 *Charles C. Marrin (Dem.), Fordham.

Babylon. NIAGARA-John H. Clark (Rep.), Lock

SULLIVAN-Uriah S. Messiter (Rep.).

Liberty. port. ONEIDA-H. P. Hoefler (Rep.), 53

TIOGA-Epenetus Howe (Rep.), Candor. Plant-st., Utica. 2 Joseph Porter (Rep.),

TOMPKINS-Edwin C. Stewart (Rep.),

Ithaca. Rome. ONONDAGA-J. Emmett Wells (Rep.), ULSTER-1 Henry McNamee (Dem.).

Fly Syracuse. 2 Jonathan Wyckoff (Rep.),

Mountain. 2 James Lounsbury Navarino. 3 William H. Hötaling (Rep.),

(Rep.), Kerhonkson. Summit Station.

WARREN-Taylor J. Eldredge (Rep.). ONTARIO •William L.

North Creek.

Clifton Springs.

R. (Rep.),

Hobbie ORANGE-1 *Howard Thornton (Rep.),

(Rep.), Battenville. Newburg. 2 Joseph Dean (Rep.), Goshen.

WAYNE-George S. Horton (Rep.), Wol

cott. ORLEANS-Samuel W. Smith (Rep.),

WESTCHESTER-1 John_c. Harrigan Albion, OSWEGO-Danforth E. Ainsworth

(Dem.), Yonkers. 2 John Berry (Dem.).

Mount Vernon. 3 *Edgar L. Ryder (Dem.). (Rep.), Sandy Creek.

Sing Sing. OTSEGO-John J. Rider (Rep.), Schuyler's Lake.

WYOMING-Reuben J. Hilton (Rep.).

Arcade. PUTNAM-*Hamilton Fish (Rep.), Gar

YATES-A, F. Robson (Rep.), Italy. risons.

QUEENS—1 *James Robinson (Dem.), 7 Borden-ave., Long Island City. 2 J. S. • Members of last Assembly.


POLITICAL MISCELLANY. ALABAMA-A new election law will CONNECTICUT-Women 21 years of have the effect of disfranchising 40,000 or age, who have resided in the state one more of the voters of the State. It pro year and can read the English language, vides for the Australian ballot, and will shall have a right to vote at any meetgo into effect at the general election of ing held for the purpose of choosing any 1894. "The News Dispatch" says that officer of schools or for any educational this bill makes "everlasting Democratic purpose under the general or special laws rule in Alabama."

of the State. Their ballots are to be ARKANSAS-The Senate passed a bill placed in separate ballot-boxes, distinctly conferring on the women of Arkansas marked, "For Women's ballots." A Conthe right of suffrage and making them stitutional Convention bill was rejected in eligible to membership on school boards. the House, having passed the Senate. The convict lease system has been abol DELAWARE.-An act passed as

to ished.

New-Castle County abolishing night sitCALIFORNIA–The Superior Court has

tings of the receiver of taxes. An act decided in favor of Sacramento and passed as to Kent and Sussex countles against San Jose in the State capital re re-enacting the Delinquent Tax

law, moval case.

which was repealed two years ago. Under COLORADO--The

Woman Suffrage this it is expected that the bulk of the amendment was carried by 6,347 ma colored vote in Kent and Sussex will be jority. Governor Waite, in accordance disfranchised, as these voters have not with the above, issued a proclamation paid poll tax within the past two years. giving women the right to vote at all As to the city of Wilmington, an act elections in this State.

passed creating a new Police Commission,

under which the Mayor is debarred from being a member and the voters are deprived of direct representation in that buy as the power oi aling vacancies is lodged with the resident judges of NewCastle County. The city Board of Elections was merged with the State Department of Elections, and the officers appointed by the mayor are to be superseded by officers appointed by the Governor, but the city is required to pay the expense incident to the elections. The State law in regard to the school fund was so amended as to give Wilmington $30,000, instead of $13,000. The city la in regard to registration of voters was made to conform to the State law adopted in 1891. Now, if a qualified voter registers, but does not vote at the ensuing election, his registration becomes null and void, and he must be again registered in order to vote at the next election. A constitutional amendment was adopted giving courts exclusive jurisdiction of divorces. The Fulton constitutional amendment, proposed by the Legislature of 1891, approved by the Governor and ratified by & three-fourths vote of the Legislature of 1893, amplifies the meaning of the word **ballot,' as used in the Constitution, and legalizes the employment of voting machines at county and State elections if deemned advisable. An amendment to the Secret Ballot law repeals the section providing for voters' assistants and permits a voter to stamp his ticket anywhere within the square device. The Pilling constitutional amendment proposes to change the constitution so as to authorize a popular vote on calling a convention to be taken on the day of the general biennial election, in substitution of the provision which requires such vote to be taken at a special election in the month of May.

IDAHO.-The Supreme Court in December, 1892, declared unconstitutional the Apportionment act of the last Legislature. The Mormon Enfranchisement bin has become a law; this act annuls the retroactive law passed in

1891, which disfranchised all persons who since 1888 had been members of the Mormon Church,

ILLINOIS.-The Edward Compulsory Education act was repealed and a new one put in its place. The Supreme Court held that women can vote at school elections. The Senate passed a bili to extend the franchise to women in certain municipal and township elections.

INDIANA.- Women have full right to practice law in Indiana, according to the Supreme Court's recent decision in the test case of Antoinette D. Leach, whose appllcation for admission to the bar had been denied. The Republican State Committee are testing in the court the constitutionality of the Apportionment act on the ground that it does not carry out the requirement of the Constitution, requiring as nearly as possible equal representation based upon voting population.

KANSAS.-A "Maximum Freight Rate" act was pasged. Municipal suffrage was conferred on women, who are eligible as municipal officers. An Australian Bal. lot act was enacted. An act makes it illegal to require a gold contract in notes, mortgages other obligations, and makes silver as we.. as gold a legal

tender for all debts in Kansas. A con stitutional amendment establishing full woman suffrage is to be voted on at the election of 1894.

LOUISIANA.--The District Court of New Orleans in a Lafayette Parish case held that the law requiring railroads to provide separate care for whites and negroes makes no exception of deputy sheriffs or officers accompanying prisoners, and that a white officer having colored prisoner in charge cannot accompany him in the same aur. According to the decision no negro prisoner or lunatio can be conveyea by car to jail or asylum by a white officer.

MAINE.-Municipal suffrage for women passed the Senate, 16 to 13, after the House had defeated it by a majority of 9. MASSACHUSETTS.-A bill to submit to a popular vote the question of conferring upon women the righ to vote for municipal officials was defeated, 88 yeas to 97 nays. The State Senate voted for a biennial election constitutional amendment.

MICHIGAN.-The Supreme Court has declared to be unconstitutional and void the Woman Suffrage act passed by the last Legislature. It conferred the right to vote at all elections for all city, township or village elections upon such women as can read and write. The District Electoral act for the choice of Presi. dential Electors was defeated.

MINNESOTA-A **Maximum Freight Rate" act was passed. The Senate passed, 31 to 19, a bill extending full suffrage to women. A constitutional amendment will be submitted in 1894 empowering county courts to levy 15 cents on the $100 valuation for road purposes.

MISSOURI.-A "Corrupt Practices" act passed the last Legislature. It requires all political or campaign committees or combinations of persons who shall assist or promote the success or defeat of a political party or principal in a public election, or shall aid or take part in the nomination, election or defeat of a candidate for public office, to have a treasurer, who shall keep a detailed account of all money or equivalent of money received by or promised to the committee, and of all expenditures, disbursements and promises of payments or disbursements made by the committee or any person acting under its authority or in Its behalf. The treasurer is required to file within thirty days after election a statement setting forth all the receipts, expenditures, disbursements and llabilities and the name of the person or committee to whom such expenditure or disbursement was made, which statement shall include the date and amount of every existing unfulfilled promise or liability, with the name of the person or committee involved and the purpose clearly stated for which the promise or liability was made or incurred. Each candidate for Congress or for any State or municipal office must conform to a schedule of expenditures to be fixed upon the following basis: For 5.000 votes or less, $100; for each 100 voters over 5.000 and under 25,000, $2; for each 100 voters over 25,000 and under 50,000, $1, and for each 100 voters over 50.000, 50 cents. Any contribution or expenditure,

promise or offer to pay in excess ot, immediate admission of Oklahoma and such sum is declared unlawful. Candi- the Indian Territory as one State, by the dates are further required within thirty passage of a proper enabling act. All days after election to file a statement tribal governments in the five civilized in writing setting forth in detail all sums nations shall be abolished, and a comof money contributed, disbursed, expended plete division of the common domain or promised by them. It is mandatory made among the citizens of each nation, upon the officer or officers authorized to except Sections 16 and 36, reserved for issue certificates of election to withhold school purposes such division to be made them until these certified statements or equally and the lands made alienable by expenditures have been made. An ad them except a homestead of - 160 acres ditional section provides that no candi for each. Lands occupied as town sites date shall qualify until all the provisions shall not be divided or set apart to any of this act have been complied with. Pen- Indian, but shall be patented to the ocalties are provided for violations of the cupant thereof under U. S. townsite laws, act and the means for enforcing them and the proceeds of sales thereof shall be are sufficiently drastic to compel obsery- paid to the Indians of the nation in ance,

which such townsite is located. All catNEBRASKA.-A. "Maximum Freight tle leases in Indian reservations within Rate" bill passed, to take effect in Au the present Territory of Oklahoma shall gust, 1893. Judge Grundy, of the United be abrogated, and all unsettled reservaStates District Court, on the 30th of tions shall be thrown open to settlement. July, suspended this law. The theory on This action was taken--yeas, 216; nays, which the court granted the order is that 18. The minority oppose Statehood until the law reduces rates to such a low Indian lands and property are brought by figure that it practically confiscates all Congress within the taxing powers of the Nebraska railroad property without com proposed State, and the titles to the pensation. The railroads operating in lands are made subject to the jurisdiction Nebraska later secured temporary in- of State laws. junctions against the State Board of PENNSYLVANIA.-An amended Ballot Transportation enforcing the new law. law was passed, by which the voter may

NEW-JERSEY.-The Supreme Court has vote a full party a et by marking an decided the "County Excise Commig

"X" within the circle at the top of it; sloners" act to be unconstitutional. This

or may vote a mixed ticket by marking act applied to Camden, Cumberland, Hunt. an "X". In a circle placed opposite the erdon, Warren and a few other countles.

name of each candidate. The Court also held to be unconstitutional

RHODE ISLAND.-The present State the act dividing counties into Assembly

debt will be entirely extinguished by Audistricts, as the Constitution (Sec. 3, Art.

gust 1, 1894. Governor Brown recomIV) provides that

"the General Assembly mended in his January, 1893, message shall be composed of memberg annually

a revision of tne Ballot law so that one elected by legal voters of the respec

cross would indicate a vote for all cantive counties, who shall be apportioned didates grouped under it, and that the among the said counties as nearly as may power of veto be given the Governor. be, according to the number of their preg SOUTH CAROLINA.-On July 15, 1893, ent inhabitants." The constitutionality of a new Liquor law took effect. Under the the "Werts Ballot Reform" act was af new law there will be no barrooms in firmed by the Court of Errors and Ap the State. Whiskey will be dispensed peals, which also decided that voters may or sold to consumers only by bonded oferase from the ballots all printed matter. ficers in the diferent counties in sealed

NEW-YORK.-A Constitutional Con-packages, ranging from half a pint to vention is to meet in May, 1894, under four gallons. No package will be peran act passed by the last Legislature. mitted to be opened on the premises. The Delegates were chosen at the November only requirement for any citizen to obtain election of 1893. A "Personal Registra whiskey or other stimulants is that he tion" act, applicable to the whole State, shall sign an order or request stating the passed the last Assembly, but failed in amount or kind wanted. Liquor is not to the Senate in the last hours of the ses be sold to minors or habitual drunkards. sion by reason of the illness of one of Beer and wine are also included under the Democratic Senators, without whose the provisions of the law. The local otvote the necessary seventeen votes could ficers obtain their liquors from a State not be had. On October 15 Judges Herrick Commissioner, who purchases all the and Mayham, of the Supreme Court, de- liquors sold in the State and puts them cided in the Albany election case that a po into sealed packages for distribution. All litical party has the legal right to name, of the goods purchased must be analyzed through its county or city committees, by the State chemist, and their purity its own election inspectors, its own pro guaranteed before sale. In the United tectors of its rights at the polls, its own States Court in Charleston, S. C., Novemmen to count all the ballots cast at an ber 24, Judge Simonton signed an order election. A "Woman Suffrage'' act at vil directing the South Carolina Rallway to lage elections was passed, but its validity bring in all goods offered as freight and will be contested in tha courts.

consigned to private consumers. The deNORTH CAROLINA.-A "State Bank cision was made on the petition of a Ing'' act has been passed in anticipation number of citizens, who claimed the right of the repeal of the 10 per cent restriction to buy beer and whiskey in another State by Congress. It provides that the State for their own consumption and to have shalt issue $4,000,000 of 4 per cent bonds the railroads transport it. The maximur. as a basis for banking.

profit allowed under the law is 60 per cent OKLAHOMA, A Statehood Convention to the State and 50 per cent to the local held November 28, 1893, passed resolu- dispensary, one-half of which goes into tions asking Congress to provide for the the

county treasury and


into the treasury of the municipality. notes, and requires their redemption in The local option remains, as it requires gold or silver. Provision is made for ligid a majority of the freehold votes to sign a bank examinations and for the security petition before a local dispensary can be of depositors. The amount of the issues appointed. For forty years a system like is limited to $25,000,000. this is said to have been in successful TEXAS. -The House has passed a bill operation in Norway. There are six pron requiring the railroads to provide separate hibition counties in South Carolina where coaches for whites and negroes. there will be no dispensaries.

UTAH TERRITORY.-President HarriSOUTH CAROLINA.-A bill to provide son last winter proclaimed a general am. separate rallroad coaches for colored pas

nesty in the case of those members of sengers was defeated in the Assembly of

the Mormon Church who have violated South Carolina-38 to 71.

the law against polygamy, provided that

they have obeyed the law since NovemSOUTH DAKOTA.-The House defeated

ber, 1890, and pledge themselves to do municipal suffrage for women.

so in the future. This action was urged TENNESSEE.-The leasing of convicts upon the President by the Utah Commisis abolished. A law was passed author sion, the Governor of the Territory and izing the establishment of State banks many citizens of Utah who are not Morof issue within its borders. The law pro mons. The date of President Harrison's vides for the deposit of Federal, State proclamation of amnesty to certain Mor. or county bonds as security for the bank mons was January 4, 1893.

(Compiled by R. G. Dun & Co. Incomplete.)


No. Liabilities. | No. Liabilities. No. \Liabilities. No.(Liabilities Maine

3431 $3,437,663 61] $569 585 259 $2,862,278 3 $4,800 New Hampshire

53 320,730 12 168, 632 41 152,098 Vermont

47 2,320, 638 7 114,546 37 136,092 3 2,090,000 Massachusetts

978 18,717,357 327 8,770,439 619 10,480, 138 14 463,030 Connecticut

228 3,088,918 31 2,138,790 125 486,685 4 208,627 Rhode Island. 174 1.006,030

303,176 129 702,854 New-England (1,789 $29,651,770| 482 $12,065,168 1,290 $14,820,14524_ $2,766,457 New York

11,8445 $80,656,847 639|$50,459,504 1,104 $17,386,437| 62]$12,810,906 New Jersey

296 5,809,401 93 3,753,667 198 2,020, 737 61 34,937 Pennsylvania

1,214 53,128,365 417| 46,487,348 733 6,350,591 13 290,426 Middle

13,264 $139,594,553 1,149|100,700,519 2,035 $25,757,765 81 $13, 136,269 Maryland

168 $2,842,320 46 $1,341,086 119] $1,496,334 3 $4,900 Delaware ..

32 794,337 4 285,500 27 208,837 1 300.000 Distriet of Columbia

104 1,485.995 31 183,643 49 1,011,350 1 32,000 Virginia

352 3,743,036 49 1,439,067 295 2,685,471 8 118,000 West Virginia.

53 247,289

125,633 39

121,656 North Carolina.

1,052, 257

26,500 73 1,025, 751 South Carolina.

82 715,694 5 53,332 74 472,362 1 190,000 Florida 68 502.905

91,500 63 411, 405 Georgia 268 2,744,608 29 537,487 235 2,118,711

88,100 Alabama

130 1,610,950 8 27,500 116) 1, 232,450 3 343,000 Mississippi

147 2,120, 433 12 515,118 135 1,605,375 Louisiana

121 2,048,213 18 1,027,782 101 1,057,087 4 26,314 Tennessee

500 7,431,173 60 1,992,510 433 3,392,345 8 2,218,318 Kentucky

370 7,610,576 57 2,314,261 305 3,682,315 6 1,614,000 Southeast

12,445 $35,417,000) 342 $9,960,919 2,064 $20,521, 459| 39 $4,934.632 Arkansas ....

152 $3615, 440 20 $582,450 128 $1,489,991 4 $1,543,000 Texas

548 5,133,1501 27 514,651 518 4,104,074 3 514,425 Missouri 449 5,857,918 43 515,868 401

4,783,5501 5 458,500 Southwest ...

(1,149 $14, 606,509 90 $1,712,969 1,047 $10,377,615| 12 $2,515,925 Ohio

768 $20,221,322 271 $13,092,483 484 $4,000,622 13 $3,128,217 Indiana

197 5,610,711 58 4,114,565 139 1,496,146 Michigan 287 4,033,916


2221 2, 201,477 Illinois

532 18,302,871 175 5,563,832 316 10,015, 015 41 2,723,774 Wisconsin

224 6,322,796 49 3,679,887 174 2,042, 409 1 600,000 Central

12,007 $54,491,866 617]$28,283, 198 1.335 $19,755,669) 55 $6,451,991 Minnesota

400 $9,546,418 86 $3,274,472 2987 $5,856,270 16 $415,676 Iowa

172 10,838,332 16 1,764,930 144 1,228, 402 12 7,845,000 Nebraska ......

332) 1,998,413 25 198,575 305 1,797,338 Kansas 316 2,775,853 8 18,598 305 2,742, 255 2

16,000 Indian Territory 16 181,386

16 181,386 Montana 128 1,898,202

126) 1,708,202 2 190,000 North Dakota. 24 261,616

23 251,616 1 10,000 Bouth Dakota 62 276,048

62 276,048 Colorado

424 13,712, 150 831 1,817,397 324 4,946,768 17 6,947,986 Wyoming 9 29,400 1


8 27,9001 Oklahoma 45 463, 600

45 463,600 West

11,9261 $41,984,422 219] $7,075,472 1,656|$19,479,789! 51 $16,429,161





No. | Liabilities. No. (Liabilities. No. (Liabilities. No. Liabilities. Utah 187 $1,880,067 24 210,728 162 $1,663, 139

$200 Idaho

76 834,327 8 118,957 67 714,370 1 1,000 Arizona 11 123,000 1

7,000 101

116,000.... Nevada


4 79,000
Washington ..
269 3,903, 400
1,899,000 183 1,608,000 16

396,400 Oregon 217 1,952, 100 41 358, 600 167

945,800 9 647,700 California

718 6,830.000 125 2,308,000 579 4,143,000 14 383,000 Pacific

11,477| $15,605,894| 264 $4,908, 285/1,172 $9,269,309|41| $1,428,300 Tota!.......... | 14,066 8331,352,014 | 3,1037 164,706,530 | 10,509 $119,081,741 | 302 836,662,735 Wanting all returns for the latter part of December. In the aggregate of liabillties, failures of banks and financial institutions are not included, the total for the year thus far reported is shown by sections in a separate table on the next page. The aggregate of indebtedness and stocks of railroads which have gone into the hands of receivers is also shown in a separate table.

The failures in Canada thus far reported in 1893 were 1,278 in number, against 1,688 in 1892, and the aggregate of liabilities, $12,456,426, against $13,766,191 for the full year 1892. The labilities in 1893 were $6,686,191 in manufacturing, $4,525,419 in trading, and $4,246,826 to liabilities of banks, bankers, brokers and transporting concerns.

The following table shows the liabilities of all banks which have failed in the United States during the year 1893 up to December 20. Part of these are included in the preceding aggregate of failures, but about $100,000,000 of liabilities must be added to the previous total for the year in order to include all banking institutions:


No. Liabilities.

16 $12,516,000
Middle States..

35 43,478,618 Central States.

149 37,457,963 Western States.


39,486,298 Southern States.


22,119,514 Southwestern


29, 703, 776 Pacific


26,138,639 Totals

641 $210,930,808 of these fallures, 161 were National banks, with $67,673,894 liabilities, 198 were State banks with $41,258,562 liabilities, 250 were savings and private banks with $41,895,346 llabilities, and 29 were loan and investment,

or mortgage companies, with $66,810,000 liabilities.

Finally, the record of railroad receiverships in 1893 includes 75 roads, operating 25,015 miles, and having outstanding $650,898,487 stock, and $1,191,594, 115 indebtedness, making a total of $1,842, 492,602, as follows:


Mileage. | Indebtedness. Stock. Altoona, Clear & Northern....


$57,615 $42,750 Annapolls & Baltimore.

28 1,000,000

500,000 Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe.

9,344 295,086,500 102,000,000 Baltimore & Lehigh


2, 202,400 3,375,000 Birmingham, Sheffield & Tennessee.

119 3,363,209 3,275,000 Boston & Albany (Ga.).


220.000 Carolina,, Cumb. Gap & Chicago.


500,000 Ohicago, Peoria & St. Louis..

417 3,419, 254 3,500,000 Chicago & Southeastern........

100 1,625,000 2,000,000 Chicago & Northern Pacific..

26 25,742,000 30,000,000 Cincinnati, N. O. & Texas Pacific.

336 16,286,686 3,000.00 Chattanooga, Rome & Columbus.

138 2,210,000 2,800,000 Denver City R. R.....

40 4,381,000 2,770.000 Detroit, Bay City and Alpena.

224 2,643,379 1,670,000 Dover & Statesboro....


100,000 Cleveland, Canton & Southern..

210 8,669,228 13,251,000 Dutchess County, N. Y....


300,000 Findlay, Fort Wayne & Western.

60 1,840,000 3,090.000 Fort Worth & Denver City.

8,343,000 9,375,000 Georgia-Pacific

666 23,683,016 8,555.000 Hutchinson & Southern.


1,025,000 7,320.000 Jacksonville, Louisville & St. Louis.

128 1,680,000 1,500,000 Kentucky & Indlana Bridge..

10 2,300,000 1.700.000 Lake Erie, Alliance & Southern.

86 2,035,000 3,000,000 Lancaster & Hamden.


280,000 Little Rock & Memphis.

133 3,351,275 3,250,000 Louisville & Southern...

127 5,885, 145 7,000,000 Louisville, St. Lculs & Texas.

166 5,294,000 3,071,000

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