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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 05, 1908, Image 46

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S3 Pine Street. SO? Chratawt »*••
Hew York. rhHadrlpfcla.
Issue Circular
for trarelers payable In
■ all' parts oJ the world.
Booklet on request.
For traTelera wishing t»
cable Investment or Stock
Orders from abroad wa
arrange Special CaM*
Codes and Register
ed Cable Addresses.
Investment Securities
List on request.
Henry Clews & Co.,
BASKEK3, i » .
It, IS. I!. AND 17 BROAD ST.
Members of be X. T. Stock Exehemrs.
C;:equo accounts received and intereet paid on
taiancen Orders Hle4 lor Boad, Kote and Stock.
tsxaes cf
arc i "rancea made tfce-ron.
. 300 Rln«« r....nty BsaSCßc 1 Ijelit * Tower
« 100 Mmuif.i' «>nuner<-ial
• ; .Ml I'niird states lApirw
100 Bn*h Termiaal
I»<| Koyal I'i.Uinc Powder preferred
$]&,000 Oil li.-i.is of Mc\i<<> 6t. 191?
30 Broad Street. New York.
Telephone C.320 Bread.
Member or Consolidated Stock Exchange of S. T.
ttic. :030 Bn»i 25-37 BROAD ST.
-- r ; 4 ,TTrlte for zny onirlon oa the Stack "xrlt-*
Stocks & Bonds
Stock Exchange Securities
con be bought on the
tritd poo for by convenient installments
Srr.a for tail particular*
74 Broad** |j. Ha* WU
I'Jione . MB 1... t..r.
"■SSTSiT- 38 Broad St., N. Y.
■■W Overlooking the Curl..
4 PVmriWCMKKTg nn.l fjhscrlptions for The Tribune
received at their I'ptown Office, No. 13C4 Hroadway,
between 3Cth and 37th *tR.. until « o'clock p. m. Adver
tisements re :v« -•: at the following branch uffl. ♦•« at
rttrular office rates until s o'rlm'k p. 111 . viz.: 2G4 Mh
eve., *. c. cor. 23<J St.; 153 C:h a%<".. cor. 12th St.; i' 2 Bast
34th SI ; -'■' West •»-■ «.. b<-t«ffn 7th ami Bth nves.;
2C3 VPcat 125 th st. • i:<:ts 3,1 aye. between 76tli and 77th
m.; MM 3d aye.. ■.-.-!..•■. 17US Ist aye.. near M»tli
rt. ; L 64 East 12.*.t*, St.; 750 Trfinont :i\... O.V) 3d avr..
or any Ann-rirsn l>istrict Telegraph Office.
Financial Meetings.
New York. June 30. I.**!.
Notice SI hereby riven to the ftifCi;hulJeru at The
Eagle Kir-? C*BT*"| of N- -v. York that, by order of
the. Board or I'lrer-iors. a *i«^-la] meeting ha* btrn duly
called for ten o'clock A. M. on Friday, the t<-nth day of
July, If** at the offices of the Company. '-■' B2 Beaver
Street. Borcußh •- Manhattan. <"ity of -<• »■ York. Car the
j>urpof<e of .-or.«. '• rir.e a Resolution authorizing an.i ln
rtructinjf the Tresident end Sw><-r*-tary. ■ "• behalf of the
•tockhcldere. to liquidate the Assets of the Company. anJ
thereupon, aft^r pr.r-lding for the liabilities of the Com
pany not reinsured, to distribute from tlm* to tlm» the
proceeds of said Assets remaining amor* the stockhold
er* pro rata. TlltX*. H. PRICE. PreVt.
TV. S. THORN. Sec"y.
4 DVERTISEMENTS ai.o -"iracrjptlons for The Trlbuno
IA. receutd at thtlr Uptown Omce. No. UN Broadway,
tiseinents reoenefl at the following branch offices at
betwren 3Sth and 37th sts.. until >* o'clock p. m. Adver
rerular office rates until S o'clock p. m.. viz.: 2>'.4 >*t!i
aie.. c. €. cor. 23d St.: 153 6th aye.. cor. 12th St.: V 2 Hast
14th *t 257 Weft 423 *t.. between 7th and Bth aye..:
363 Weet 12.''h Ft ; 132^ So «' ••; . between 76th and 77th
rts.; 1026 M aye.. near filet el; 170s Ist aye.. near «»th
an • 117 East 125 th ft ; 756 Tremont aye.; 650 3d aye..
or any American District Teieeraph Office.
Bid. A.k«d
•Jackson Gas ss. *5 S3
•Kan City G Si. M U
Lafay Ga« l«t •',«. M i*
L & W C Ist os. 22 27
•Mad i\V> Ist 6*. 101 104
Mutual 140 150
•N Am <"? Ist .'.s. Si Mi
•N V * E U C.«. 09 102 '
•do con 5s . . . 91 05
Ohio X- In<3 OS 6». 22 27
ftaterßoa & 1* G. 67 73
•Pitts Con G 6s. 80 «7
Standard «0 75
do pref M> J>s
do let 5* I'M 104
•81 J '".i.« r* .. • 87
•Pt 1- •; c m f.j>.loo 104
Ft U & TV .'.« ... 7fl M
H Paul Gas .'>*.. J»2'4 »4
•Pits G l*t BS M 101
Sjra I-t & P •*•« C 270
Eld. Asked.
Am Lt & Tr . .l" HO
<lo DNS '.'24 ;i "
Bait cos 6. . »* '***
do con I« Be.lO«*i 3"
•Bir.Rbam G .'•«. »3 '••"
BuCalo Gas - « «
<Jo ='* •'* *•
•On t:n r, 55. . M B5
Ot:r Ccn Ist .'.s.ioi 1"-1 I
C PG&C con «s.U3 115 '
•Ch PGM f.5.102 KM
Con Ga* N I Is 75 «
Denver Ga* f-1 K 3
•do is m S2
•do • r !>rj n>. M 101
•Eg 3»t oca .'.*.102 I<H
Wort TV lrt fis.. 40 40 !
1.\'C405«..H hS
IJJ » I <1 Ist «- '« SO
I»dianapon» Gas 30 40 (
•do S a 5.... « SS .
•And Interest.
Eld. Asked, i BJd. Asked.
Brooklyn r*>n-r. — '-■-. .. V & E R Ist 6s IB M
do 5» 2S SI iZOth & 234 5)t. ... 30 40
Hob Fer M 55.:01 104 j do U>Rds. 65 6- »
do con It »S7 90 Ur.lon Ferry IS 15
If V & E H . . 40 *><> i do Ist •• 76 —
L.!verT July 4. '".«:>» WHEAT— fip^t st.-sdy: No.
2 red wrstem ■:..•■■ 7- 2d; No. I California. 7» T<i;
future* dull; July. ~*2K&; Seritemljer. TslHd; rw»cem
ber. In 1 ?»<1 CORN — Fpot steady; new American ki!n
dried, 6c 2d: tM American mixed. «5521: futures quiet;
Ju!> Ga4!£4; September, l.a 2%d. TEAS— Canadian
cteadr. : - IM. Fl/jrK— Wlntt-r patf nts quk-t. I'.ti.
CXJTTONSiaSU OlL— Hull renned. s;>ot <vl\, 24u. HOPS
— At I*>ndon <r*a'-mc Cotmi. nwilv, il HaflC »>k. !:!;H.l" -
P:xtra India mess steady. 103* !*J. P> »RK Prtme meet,
•Western, fstfiady. 72* ihi. HAIIS — Khort cut, 14 to Hi lbs,
«tro»c. Ms &5 liACuN — Cumberland cut. 2*l to ■*] lt,»,
•trons. 47i-. i>!.or-t rVii. 1C to 24 lh-. stionc 45r; long
clear rDlotfles. iiyrht. 'JS to S4 lbs. strong. •»:»*; loi;>f. cl«-ar
tcjddle*. boavj-. 3. Co 40 lbs, strong, 43» OJ; rlear
backs 1C to 20 U«. strong. -■ 6d; clear tallies. 14 to
1« Ibf. «Uor.ff. i'eOA. SHOrLDEIiP — S-juare. 11 to 13
Jba »tronr S3* «M. LAUD — Prime \Ve«t*rn. in tierce*,
»tr<t p. 4"i.- '■• ! . A -■'•"•' -' r*flne.l, in patis. rtrong. 46» fid.
rhtEFi-V. — Canadian lii:efct white |M colored, eld. firm,
« : *i- iadla r. finest white, new. firm. f>7>-: Canadian
fikt ?™«-d. r,'w. firm. 11« TAKIXAV-Prime. .t'y.
-_.. •07,. Austr*lia.n in I>ondon. firm. xi» 7Vi. TT'R
rrvTivr^rirtt* hZmx. si«w. ijxfkkd oil—
Fim X* I-nTROL-EU^-Culet, tX* KO?lX-Com
kia inn, £*:'-* 4. ,
Owing to the holiday the banks mul exchanges
were closed yesterday. In London the -market
for American teeuHUM «tiR inactive. For the
convenience of readers Friday's closing prices
on the Now York Stock Exchange are reprinted:
r-CioMns.-, r-Cloelnß.-,
Bid. Asked. Bid Aeked.
Alllf-Chal C 0... ll>.i 11\ Keo *D M pref » 30
do pref 854 35' S. Louis & Na»h...l«MX \'<--'*
•Amal Copper... 06N B6',i Manhattan Kiev. 134 l»
•Am Beet Sugar ISI4 18 Mfxlcan Cent ctfs 15 1.J 1 *
Am C & Fdj... 34 24% Minn ASt L.... £> -«
do pref....... 87 98 do pref t» TO
Am Cotton Oil.. 30% 80% My Kan A Tex.. 27 274
•Am Locomotive 4*!» 4S'i Mo Pacific *<\ £<
•Jo pref 101* M 'National Lead.. «M 6.'ft
Am Malt tint 32 35 »New M A ■•..• - O J,,
•Am Stneltlns.. 77H , 77\; N V Central.. 103** 104%
•do pref l«n» 101 ! Inter Pump pref. iS jß'*
•Am !» Fpf >:'• 37 37 V lowa Central 16'<* •]
•Am 8u**r~\...125 12.V* XV* X J Tel.lv. !«!»
Am Tel * Te1..11.'.% 115% NTNH ft " If, »37
•Anaconda ex dlv 41H 42 iN T Ont * «.. 40H g»
Atchlson 81S « Norfolk * West. •» Ji
Bait A 0hi0.... 871% S7>, Northern Pac....J3Wi IW
•Batopllas Mln. 2?, S Mo certificate?. l244 1254
Hklvn Rap Tr. .4* 4><ii! Perm R R >2"> 120£
Butterick C 0.... ISH 22 j Pro Ga* * Coke •» KjH
Cent Leather... 25H 2-'.W Reading !,V, »Jf» ' H!i£
Chesa & Ohio.. 4" 40'ti.j «Rep Iron & Stl. IS I£4
Chic Ot Western CH «*! *d<» pref «> *'J»
Chic MA Pt P.IS3T, 134* Rock I'land }^i «*
Chic A Nor;h«.ir.l'j 102% do pref........ 2^k 20*
Col Fuel & 1... 2«\ 27 WSSS th Stl &I. 5Ui -'i
Col * Southern. 3<><i 31 j d- pr*f »••• ]<t ''.'
do 2d pref.... 48 49 gtMKbcni Pacinc. JfJ gi
Col &HC &I- 2O ! ; - 1 Southern Railway w\ 17
Consol Can 123# 12«"4 do pref ■** «
EM Un R R... 41 \« TSt L A W pf. 444 ,*S
Erie 19 l»Mi Union Pacific. .. -145% 14^\
do 2d pref.... 234 » 1 do pref ••■••••• «[«* «H
Gen Elec Co.--.132 134 VSCII'A Fpf 66 «»%
Grpat North pf.131 1 *. 132 \V H Rubber ... Ml - ' •
Homestake 7.V Mi do lft pref.... «2\ »*\
lllinolf Central. 12S'» URI C « Steel 384, SWj
do ri.ht. 3S 3H do pref Igg "•»
inter-Met 11* 11* "Utah Copper.... 33» 34
do pref 304 3(.\; West Tnlon Tel. .V, ..OH
Inter Harvester. 103 BWilWestiagh Mfg - 63% ■'« ♦
•Unlisted. . •
The following were the last actual salts and th«
closing quotations for stocks -in which there were
no transactions yesterday on the New York Stock
Exchange: _ ;
Last Closing:. ! lJ»"t Ili c : 10"^
sale. Btd.Afked. salf. BW.Aakjd.
Adam;. Ex. 107 172 195 Keo AD M. )•% * 8
•Am II Spf 77 75 78 , Lac Gas pf. £>U 50 100
Am Can... 44 4H ,L E & W.. 10* 13 1f1',4
do pref... M\ Mis M , do pref... 41: 30 45
Am C* F. 34 — — Lake Shore. SOU 2.<) —
Am C0a1... 120 100 150 ! Long Island. 38 M 40
Am Cot Oil a* 1 , 30>. 4 SO^, Marine 74 • '^
do pref... fcO M) l»0 do pref ... 2O\ W\ -14
Am IMst T. 30 — 39 Mackay Co.. G5 (14 <AA\
Am Exp...lSs ISS 200 do ...... C4H Wt
•Am Or T. 74 714 8 Man Beach.. 2>4 2 6
Am HAL 34 3 34 Md Coal pf. SH» 75 —
do rref... IS 174 18 i* M * >'-- 25 .■ 30.
Am Ice s»ec 2«Ti 2«4 2C»i Mich Cent... — 135 l«i>
•Am Lin... « h\ M 4 MSP&S 8 M.10»4 108% JJg
•do pref.. 20 20 23 do pref.... 1334 1334 l»
Am Malt . . si 5 0 MKAT pf 59 68 S";»
•Am Spf B 79* 78 79 Mcr A E5...16«\ l«i 18J-i
Am Snuff 2"0 ISO 220 Nash A Ch.. 110 110 I2D
do pref.. »2 90 03 *Xat Bi* . . .MS R3*4 M
Am Stl Mr 7H T4 8 'do pref...H4H 11.' "0
•Am .>: pf..125 320 126 Nat E & Sip »>» »\i 10
Am TA C. 644 62 ■ do pref.... 77 £ 80
•Am Wool. 22%, 22*; 24 , 'Nat L pf..-O« : »'i l«
•do pref.. 87\ b74 881* NRof Mpf 51?» — 61
Ann Arbor. — 15 30 do 2d pf . .17 — m
do pref... — — SJB : New C Coal. 35 25 40
Atch pf.... 92 92 K2U *N V Air B. M «> »«
At Coa>=t L $»0 Wi M N V CASt L 37 37 *>
RA O pf.. 87 *2 87 do Ist pf.102 8. w^
Beth Fteel. l.'»H 13 15«4 do 2d pf.. 72 OS W* <
do pref... 44 40 to X t Dock pf 74 — '- l i
BUn Ga5.. 112 Ho 120 X& \V pf . . f«0 70 bO
Brunswick.. 9 Hi 12 North Am... UM 59 60
BH A P.. 99 70 105 Ont Silver.. i\ 4»* ••
do pref .105 Mi — I Pac Coast... 76 74 7.
B& 8 pf.. iii\ — «•' i do lßt pf.. !•" 2 l"0
Can So . «1 CO 61 i do 2d pf.. hO 7.'. 90
Can Pae...ir.»U 1594 l r "i"i Pacific Mail. -*.". 24\ -i>>*
CA £ A T.KM4 HW. 110 I Peo & E.... 15*4 IS -0
Cent I- ft. B3W WSM »* PC C&St L 734 '2 .5
CofX .T .193 19-I 195 I do pref 91 90 98
Chic * Alt. 26K 24\ 254 Pitts C0a1... 114 12 13
C& B I pf.115 — 150 1 do pref.... 42U 41 «
CB A Q..22S 150 240 Pr Stl Car.. 28 2. 2*
CG WprA 20 17 1 * 20 j do prti 82% 88 - S5
do pf 8.. 74 7 BU Pull P Car..lss>» 15T.'i 159.
do deb... 49"» 45 s(> Quicksilver . 4 '4 "•>
•CM4:SPcfa.l2s4 124H 126 , do pref 14 1 »
do pref... 180 ir.< 151% »By .Stl Pp.. M 37 3j
•do cfs pf.145 144'; 146 'do pref... JCi'i 93 »3
C& Nw pf.aaa aw 210 Read Ist pf. *2 J«2 t<2\
C S PIUK>.'IS2 ISO I3S I do M pf.. Mi 82 U%
do pref.. .105 155 Mi 'R \v & 0.. 114*4 115 125
Chic T Tr. 5 4 8 Rut HCopf 27 25 30
do pref... 15 10 25 SL4SF Ist pf 42 42 4S
Ch Ds Tr.. »% 3 *% do 2d pf.. 28 24%; 2rt
do pref... 10 8 I<l i doC&lilcfs.l2.> 11.. 130
C C CiSt L K?H 51 54 I do ctfs pf. — CO 120
do pref . . f»OV» — i»> j do ctfs new 49 4S 52
'• F&-I ft I** •».• «X) :ftl. & Sw. l«i It! 1«H
<"&:» Ist pf. ÜBT4 68 ."".I do pref 3814 3b4 3<t 2
Con C0a1... *7'<. *0 90 i ?*ari=-R pf.. 90 — 9ti
Corn P i:.. Hi 4 10' iII i s " Pac } ■■■"'•, 1184 "I
do prff. .. OS 5 ! 874 70 i *T*nn Cop.. 36'; •»•*•* »»
I>l A H...U.7 157 HU I Tex & PS«.. 23», 23 23»»
I) L& W..524 BOS .'.20 ! do Ld Tr. .'.7 57 M»»
D•B G. 2.'. •»% ■»•; Third At K. 31% 29 32
.!.. pref... tii . r.S C.3 i T Etjn AL. 94 94 I<"*
I> MAcK I> 11% 7 15 TSt I, A W 204 19 1 * 19 : »
•Din Bee 34 S3* 34', TC X T... 99 88«4 i»<
•D 8S& A 114 11H 13 *t' M & P.. r >\. B% «
•do pref.. 2O 19\ 22 1 'do pref... 57 s.>* 5".\
!•;.- Ist pf 344 34' 33 DHy Invt.. 224 20 22
Ev &T II C24 «<♦ SO «• pref ... Mi*i Si 39
.] , pref... *5 HO ]<•<• PSC 1 P&F 21 21 22
V- !M & 9 7«% 71 M V s Express 80 70 85
do prrf... 7'i 77*» *<• *T S L^ath. 12 5 12
•iv.i nf 10*4 93 i»: •*» pre*...1«9% 9s 102
On .■[■,«-. Mi «* VSRA I. 46 -»*: 4H
do pref... bit «<• I<«' "O SRA RlO 9 11
Granbj M . 9<l'« 9« 100 *Jo pref... 23 21 M
•UN- are cfs •"!' ■■'•\ S:»H I' » R 2-1 pf «0 5^4 81
Hay El By 23 20 27 Vandalla I!K S5 — 85
do orrt .74 70 7M-; Vu-Car Ch.. 22V 4 22 1 23
Bock Val.. M f-2 Sfi do pref.... 101% !»9 100
do i.r^f . !«'\ — *■" Va IC A C 494 <« 53
me It Co.. 514 •'•<> — 'Vulcan Det. 4.; 3 54
do ant .. B*3 » — 'do pref... 2S SO 68
bH Han... 84 BS4 r,", Walnsh 11 lo^ 12
Int Paper.. W% 9\ I'". BTelto-F Ex.280 24.'. SOU
da nrc( SB 53 . r ~'' West Md... 9 9 11
•Int Power 31 .'.«' 33 W MfR Ist pf 80 74% so
Int Pump.. 23% 23' 23% \Y 4- L ... «'.'; 6 7
lowa C if. 34 32 36 do Ut pf. 13 13 1.1
Kan M.. S5 SM 42 do 2u pf.. » 7 »
X C& 80 234 22% 24 Wi* Cent .. 15 1«4 174
d.. pref.. M 63% sfl do pr.-f . . . 3s\4 3«Mi 40
KCFS&M pf WJ 08 «3 .
•rnl!«ted. /
I Saturday. 1 Friday. I Net
I June 27. , July 3. [changes
Amalgamated Copper «5H j Wi -I- Ts
American Car & Foundry.. S3»» ; M% ■ + 1
American Locomotive 47'^. , 45,4 + 1
American Smelting '75V , 77'< + 1%
American Sugar Kefinins... 124\ ; 125 1 * -+■ «%
AtchiKon, Tap —fisiils Fe.. 81% ; 81% 4- >»
Atlantic Coast L-lne *S5 «<• +5
Anaconda 414 • 424 •+- %
Baltimore & Ohio MS S7'* + 1 1 .
ltrooklyn Rapid Transit 4f,»4 4S + V
Canadian Pacific l-"> 0 lf>9'^ + Vi
cji.-tsajr.-ak*: 4- Ohio 3W» 40 + •»
Chicago & Northwestern... 15O'i 151% + I's
Cnioaeo. Mil & St Paul... 132\ 134 + Ik
Chicago Grt-at Western C 1 * M -(- Hi
Colorado Fuel A- Iron 27«4 2C»» — . V 4
Colorado p.ruthern *"» 31 + %
Consolidated Gas 124-. 125^4 -}- li
fern Products Refining !<!*« 1614 — "4
Erie !»?» 1» — H
do Ist pre!erred 84^ 34' i — '«
do 2<l preferred 24 24* + «i
General El*ctrlc Vi * >*Wi — 3 L s
Great Northern pref I*g4 131H + 1%
Interborouirh-lletropolltan . I<>\ 11H + 1
International Paper »'» IJfH + "»
Illinois Central 128>4 12SH . .
Mexican Central !•• 15 — —
Missouri Pacific 46*; . 4K + IV»
Mlfsourl. Kansas & Texas. 27*. 27* — ■*
do preferred.., " >! * ..0 •
National Biscuit pref »»'• W". — 4i
National I^ad «4*4 654 + 1H
X V Central & Hudson Rlv. *102*4 1034 ->- H
N V Ontario & Western... 99% 404 + %
Norfolk & Western «7 70 ■ I + 3
Northern Pacific. 13"4 13. ■+■ 14
People* Gaa of Chicago... »1 524 + 1%
Sffli-::::::::::: jS» ■& it*
Reading "1H 11"'. + 2"»
Republic Ircn & Steel 1' l^H -I- 14
do preferred «4 6gt +S3
Rook Island 1? ' i-'*i — %
do preferred •• 2»H — H
=>!r,«, Pheftield Steel « Iron. f><>! * , 64 +1 ,
Southern Railway 17 I«'4 — 4
Southern pacific RJ* «W>j +1
Third Avenue.. 20H US + 24
Toledo. St Louis * TV pref. 44 **? + J4
Union Pacific V .... 144--i 14M4 + 1%
United States Steel 3.4 3SJ4 + %
flo preferred X™* : Wljfc - 1
Tnit«l State, Rubber 24 24H 4- %
tJ S Cast Iron Pipe 2OS 21 4- %
Wabash I' 1 * ! I' — H
do preferred ... 234 ! 22 — L %
Western Union 53 ■ I +2
Weetlnithouse Mfg MS I f>3* I —1*
Total sale., for thi week SM.CH
Total sales for the previous week 1.500,188
•Ex dividend.
— — ■
(Rei>orted by Cilnton Gilbert. No. 2 Wail atr««t.)
Bid. Asked. ! Bid. Asked.
America «iO 625 ; Liberty 435 463
Am Exchange- 225 230 Lincoln 615 —
JEtna National ITO — Manhattan Co., 280 290
Bronx Borough 300 — Market * Ful.. 240 —
Battery Park.. IIS in Metropolis 3TS —
Bowery . . 820 M | Mechanics' .... 245 250
Hutch"* Drov. ISO lO> | Mercantile 125 130
Coal & I Nat. 215 — Metropolitan ... K>o 165
Consolidated .. 113 130 Merchants . ... 150 . —
Cenlurv ITO 185 Merchant* Kx. 183 170
— ■ -— * .280-— Mount Morrla.. 200 _
(Whan: ".'.... *'*> V* Mutual 2l» V»
Cntml'ai .'...■ «1" 415 Na«*au 105 200
Clt Cent Nat.. 147', — Nat Copper 215 225
C t cent mw. 2w ™ »O XYNIU.... ioa 310
-" *•*!■ — «■ . 2t«j — N y County 600 —
Commence „.' I<W 170 | New Neth*r!and - 210
.'!""':• ;;. :,*. — Nineteenth Wd. — MX)
.;;;.... „ia ''.'■• «'*) r.OU Nlsfct * Day... 270 283
.- rn'VxchanKe — 32,'. Northern Nat.. 1.10 j.to
Fa™ liner .; ISS 145 Tarlflc 530 250
Fidelity ..... »«» " 3 p » rk A<a « 15
L%&'s&£& & 350 ggF.:::::- & i£
E£E* 8 IS IS".:::::: § ™
Garfleld ..... - 323 Sherman 136
SSKn h : g iSS ||££& *- »
§S& •- *5 £ VBSGSSSA IS isl
Hanover .;.:. 47S 485 W«,h«n ton Ht» 230 —
Imp * Trad... t25 8.15 Welted* 600 —
Irving Nat Ex. 173 I*o Yorkvllle 400 600
Jtffenoa HO 189 1 - -•* "S ■■':■
Dr. Ashmcad Doubts It Has Been
Accomplished in Louisiana.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
8!r: You do well to »dd the Interrogation mark
after your caption to the editorial. "A I«.?p»r
Healed," for between real cure, of the • dt?e««e,
scientific cure anu legal cure, there In vast differ*
•noe. Lepers galore have been disminaed as cured
from time Immemorial. Even In Scripture tlm-s
we hear of It. But that the authorities of Louisi
ana are doing it. with ordinary do.=ages of our
best remedy— and by wholesale— la doubtful. It
may be that they are anxious to rid themselves or
a burden, or that some one there wants to see him
self glorined-a halo put about his blushing head!
In the world of leprology there 1* no more hon
est man than Dr. J. Ashburton Thompson, chief
medical officer of the British government in New
South Wales. He and myself are In touch, scien
tifically, at all times. I write to him and he writes
to me. Recently he told me of a discharged Brit
ish leper of New South Wales, who was apparently
cured, and therefore discharged, in accordance
with the law and the liberty of a British subject,
yet who was not cured in the scientific sense, mere
ly legally cured. This man. an Englishman, was
born in IS3S, and was stationed as a British soldier
in Ceylon in 1860, ordered to New Zealand in 1853,
and in 1860 to Sydney, Australia, serving thirty-five
years with the New South Wales forces, when he
was retired in 1902. lie then returned to his native
land. England. When leprosy was first noticed, in
1904, while returning in a ship to Australia, two
red lumps appeared on his forehead, suddenly and
painlessly. They were not noticed on going to bed
one night, but the next morning he noticed them.
Others appeared then, and fpots on his body and
limbs. His hand swelled. He suspected nothing.
His hair then fell out. He lost his eyebrows. His
nose was obstructed. Many maculce appeared on
trunk and arms. Forearm and hands turned blue.
Special nerves became tender and enlarged. His
fingers worked clumsily. Needles could be thrust
into the spots without giving pain. Now lep»r
bacilli were found abundantly in the tuberosities on
the forehead, also in lymph drawn from the infiltra
tion anywhere. Sweat function was lost, as shown
by the pilocarpine test In the exterior surfaces of
limbs. This is a very positive test for diagnosis
of leprosy, and should be applied' to every case be
fore determining the disease to be leprosy. Then
perhaps the shouting of cure of leprosy by ordinary
measures of therapeutics would not be so frequent.
This case was put upon Guijin oil, in 20 minims,
for six months, then given In 270 minims a day.
chaulmoogra Oil] the Louisiana overextolled rem
edy, was begun, at 45 minims a day, in three
doses, until eleven months afterward, when 270
minims a day were given. Then 315 minims a day
were given, for a week, dropped to 150 minims and
increased to 195 minims. He took besides l-60th
grain of strichnlne three times a day. Increased to
l-30c, continually. After submitting to this treat
ment for eight months more (270 minims of chaul
moogra, reduced to 195 minims), the patient was
submitted to the DanlelUen test, and was dis
charged "apparently recovered."
The Danielisen test is to give ten grains of lodine
of potash, three times a day. during fifteen days,
when, if no alteration of the condition is produced,
the remedies are stopped. The patient was re
leased two years and two months after treatment,
and two years and five months after the beginning
of noticeable (distinguishable) disease. Here the
case was caught at the very beginning, with true
scientific treatment, not the namby-pamby chaul
moogra administration. as given in the Louisiana
leper home— 2s to 50 up to 100 minims maximum
The degree in which complete recovery was ap
proached in this case is as follows: For all prac
tical purposes-that is. as regards possible dis
semination of the lnfeetion-this patient presented
no longer any such evidence as would warrant
further detention under the law. But recovery for
leprosy is so uncommon and Its relation to treat
ment of so much interest and general importance
that such condition must be considered with other
than legal requirements. At the date of discharge
of this leper his right ulnar nerve was still far from
cured It was still enough enlarged as to be
traceable for three or four Inches above the elbow
joint- both -peromal nerves were still enlarged,
and they were of unequal size; the skin of the
left elbow, and the posterior aspect of the left
forearm and hand, were not normal In appear
anC at.d slightly congested still. He yet exhib
ited the remains of a macule. and the sweat func
tion had not become completely restored over his
malar - eminences. However, it was hoped that
convalescence would progress until complete re
covery had been attained. -But as yet, says Dr.
Thompson "it cannot even be said that the dis
ease has entered on a stage of assured <q uies
"The evidence of this doubt in every case, I may
The evidence of this doubt tn every case. 1 may
say resides in the fact that even while apparent
cure (improvement) may go on. new nerves are
all the while becoming thickened. Yet Dr. Ash
burton Thompson says: "Were he now to present
himself to a physician of experience with leprw,
but on account of another disease, I do not think
any suspicion that leprosy. in any form was or
had been present would be aroused in the physi
cian's mind, yet his peroneal nerves had been first
attacked only a few months before his discharge.
And were he presented for a decision on the
Question whether recovery from leprosy had really
tak«n place then. I think such a physician must
give a reply in the negative, and could even estab
lish bis opinion firmly. He could do so. however
only if he were in the habit of examining such
cases in a wav and by a means, which, to judge
from 'the innumerable clinical accounts on record,
are not generally employed. The way is system
atic examination of the peripheral nerve trunks, as
a matter of routine. *
In the accounts referred to these are most
often omitted from mention; and if. these condi
tions be not id then It is done only by way of add
ing one additional item to the complex of signs
and symptom* from which the diagnosis must be
deduced, and not applying what may be found
to the more important question of cure or not
cure A- in Dr. Ashburton Thompsons case of
legal cure of leprosy, such alterations as thick
ened any nerves still remaining would suffice
by themselves to suggest a diagnosis of leprosy
when they are exhibited in a person who other
wise was' in apparent good health. In declared
cases as those already incarcerated at the Louis
iana 'leper home, such alterations would always
be round, if they were looked for; also, they oc
cur very early, and It is doubtful whether they
may rot constitute the very earliest sign of infec
tion If the authorities of Louisiana cared to
solve the endemic leper problem of that impor
tant state they would Incarcerate as lepers the
I — — j " | N^t i~" Loan*. I Specie. I Legal*. I Deposits. IClrculafa.
Banks I capital. I proflta. I «- v «'*B - 1 average. 1 average. | average. ( average.
_ '■ ; ; — ' 'i.ofrtnono S3 304.6001 J21.102.000J $4,641,000 $1,359,000 £08.000 ■ 1. 493.000
Bank of N. Y. Nat. Bkg. Assn. , *2.«»,nn0 »J.»« 26.06».000i 19.025.000 1.480,000 42.680.000
Hank of th- Manhattan Co S.lSn'onO'' iStTwW 21.42l!ooO 4. 349.000 1.095.000 23.069.0(10 1.057.000
Merchants' National yfjil'ooo' 8720.W00 25,635.000 6.107,000 2.106.000 2»,l»4.0OO »S3,tjOO
Mechanics' National I 1 soo'oOO 4'tb7,700 Si.4ift.ouo] 6.732.200 2.659.000 30.515.300
Bank of America | 1 <VWi'uuO '(W4.000, 6.i)4S.IXK); 1.690.000 422.000, 6.386.000, 907.900
l'henlx National 1' ' * I «StOUO a«.»»to.«wl 1*7.023,400 65.059.900| 6.004.000 205.733.500 8.592.500
National City aoiiowu &.«74.WiO| 30.001,200 6,805.000 ; 1.867.000 So.B24.fiOf> 206.000
Chemical National I «uu«WO SSU.2WI 6.700.100 1.M8.80S 400.400 7.0«2.400| 357.500
Merchants' Exchange Nat 1 . ourt'yoo' 2,353.40U| ».393.700; 1,254.600 697.500 7.46«.«00^ 052.100
Gallatln National ;--i; --i *" aS 000 U4.100. 2.011,700 521.000 s*.'kX> 2.320.000 34.200
National Butchers 1 * Drovers.. j koo'ooo! 724.W0| r.,533.5<X) 1.439,500 ( 200,000 «,OHS 100| -
Greenwich ;;;..:.:.;. -| . oOo'oOO 4.W»,«K)| 32.856.3(^> 7.180.200 1,268.80©! 20,035.000 4.404.500
American Exchange National j ° i ™' ftnf v ' 15 258.7001 164.2ft!»,RfW Sl.Kid.loA 13.75U.3W 13W.124.500 18.031>,4<N}
National Bank of Commerce "y/nnoooi 22 > 01 ' 10 1°.1«-.5<X>. I.OIS.HXr 593.000; 5.97J.U00, 066.700
Mercantile National «nf>ooo '840 BO" ! 8.«21.«X» 835.J00) 454.400 3.024.300
Pacific • f«o,vvi 10175001 6.780.700 574.800 l.OOV.OuO; 7.237.500| 08.200
Chatham National' ...J J^'ni.-v,' 4*5.1 500 1.54U.800. 745.600 72.100 2.187.2001
Ptople'a A - a i-joi «650700| 62.«. M.400 10.226,200 0,0:^3.100 74.318.70-1 1.240.000
Hanover National o'SftViSo! I '•v > 300 20.30k.80i> 5.451. 321.300 20.514.200 1.961.900
Citizens' Ctntral National I 2 -^\!S"' t ?65'©00 4.350.300 266.300 924.200 4.624.700
Nassau ,■••• : 1 ZS'ISil 1576000 i 7.445.200 2,215.200 1.171.400 8.787.600 ! 111.100
Market and Fulton National l'sf£-2X 1095400 11.47«.600| 8.037.200 1(3.000 11.876.100! _!
Metropolitan J'jXl'Jwrt 'l«l(» «.S2s,uuO 10.075,000 3.25».00Ui 52.274.000
<Vrn Exchange ■•• • O ,°!S ?i«7 100 27.211.800 4.*42.100 1.676.100 25.110.100 141.500
Importers' and Traders" National 1- 6 5*>'°J™ i'^o',o0 1 65,431,000 1 25.21«.000 2.887.000 »J».091.0n0f 2.578.000
National Park J ••JJ*-^i t i 'liifiOO ».»•)«» 377.400 131.300 : 1.452.300 49.000
Ea*t Rlv-r National Sl'. 1 25' i a Suo'^Oo 22.127.000 4.406,0<» 2.40rt,.00 23.126.000 840.WX)
Fourth National ?'J22i'2s iflrtV'fiOO 0.Pf>6.000 1 2.Wl.W>l| 5A5.000 10.027.000 473.0T0
Ptcond National , .A'SZj-SSft :^i •ll*.81«,000 29,0«K».Uf>0 1.PG0.000 114,94,\000 7.1>«7.000
First National «'^',v!? ! 1 *»ti'6oo 17.7* M,lOO 3.3W.700 1,231.000 18.470. 600,000
lrvln* National Exchan C c [ "• ( £L\'.J'X- '-ci hSi' 2>2«2.2(0 '»'»' i! sti,t«io 3.302.000
Bowery •„••:•; ' %£■£?, i los'tVk) 7.4r»9,4i)0 1.197.000 808.500 7.718,300 200.000
New York County National Si&fXJ 7x1200 8.650,000 .605.800 215,700, 3.3.VU100; '
German-American « £?„•£?,! R 01^' 500 T6 »T7 M 0 I4.1«8.S00 6.165.000 83.352.4500 1.510.000
Cha»o National S> ?ISXJ! SII7BOO ' H.t506.700 2,304.700 1.150,»X> 12,M».000
yifth Avenue JJ2MJS! a7inof» 3 757.300 .TOO.OuO 800.000 4.3<hi.t<«>
German Exchange *?S-^ »J^4Oo 4 CBO 400 737.C00 806,000 5.374.700
Uennuniu . . £sv2rf> 1 205300 13.167.bU)! 2.834.900 1.014,400 14.214.500 404.800
Lincoln National l.«». "UO Vmo'iOO 1.770 100 1,805.300 225.*K) 7.0«7.000 148.500
Oarfleld_ National I 'SSaS? 'isHlOrti 8 0(11 000 401.600 42-J.400 t.3«>»oo| 258.400
Fifth National .__ , SJMXrt 2.058 400 12 117700! 1.681600 1.514.900 12.500,800| —
lUrk of the Metropolis I *222'SSI; Z^'*»o 4 27« 000 883.000 247. 4.680 000
Wr.-t Sloe . . 1 noo'noo 1 «^'4no i 10842 <««> 4.M4.0CM 1.737.000 23.«41t.0u0 450.000
K rt N»'..^ ::.■::.■:: Si : i : S ?Sl'Sg tiSSSi sf« l^l^ *!^
Nr'.on^copper ■::::::::.::::: ioSiooo x^t.l^\ jg^w_s.?«».aool 144,000 15.400,700 i.^.^
' Totals average 1136,390.0001 163.,10P.100| 1.'241.Uttt.600ia0a,623.600i T8.18».400| 11.330,470,8001 66.459,000
1 United States deposits Included. 117,906,600; percentag* of reserve to average deposits other than Units*
Brutes-. .51. . , (
Actual figures Friday mornln...| 1 — -|1.g48.6aT.0«H2911.-»Tl>.6oot 78.107,0001t1,518.008.600|50.a48,4«>
' united State. depo7luToelu4t4. $17,346,200; »«rcsntaf« of rt»«n« to deposit* other than United States on
actual figure*, 2S.M. ,
many hundreds with thickened ulnar and peronea.l
nerves scattered throughout the southern part of
the state. "They do not want to find lepers In
Louisiana; rence their laxity of legal control of
the disease.
If those authorities really want to be honest
they should determine leprosy wherever it exists,
and not call It something else outside the asy
lum. And before discharging as "cured" lepers
treated by Drs. Dyer and Hopkins by the most
ordinary means, they should require some other
state medical official than they-say. Dr. .Dupee.
the bacteriologlst-of competence at the University
of Baton Rouge-to inject subcutaneously a salt of
pflocarpine. and note the resulting more or less
dry areas of skin. Intermingled with areas over
which sweating occurs in normal degree. Thlt
peculiarity would Afford strong grounds for sus
pecting leprosy to be still present. And dryness of
wrist* and hands and of ankles and feet. If occur
ring under that drug's influence, would be decis
ive—the patient is not cured. .
As to the chaulmoogra oil. it never produces Its
best effect of apparent recovery unless ths patient
possesses an unusual inherent power of phagocy
tosis to combat th« infection. When chaulmoogra
is discontinued the disease as slowly returns as it
did first time. V : ,
Legal cure of leprosy, therefor*, means only
either that the patient demands his liberty or
that the state, wants to rid Itself of a MM
burden. ALBERT S. ASHMEAD, M. D.
New York. June 28. 1008/
Newspaper Stories Which The
Tribune Has Already Condemned.
To the Editor of The Tribune. *
Sir: It is extremely sad that some of the Ameri
can press are now showing a true Ignorance of
political affairs regarding foreign countries, espe
cially Latin-American republics. Among those
nations it is universally known that Brazil is the
leading one. and in spite of Argentina she con
trols the largest Interests in the Southern con-
"however, seems to me that some of the press
It however, teem* to me that some of the press
writers fair to recognize the- true conditions, and
are consequently filling their dally columns with
certain infantile views and ridiculous predictions
in connection with the aim of our naval plans and
Internal policies.
It is lamentable that the so-called yellow press
here take advantage of any red flames of scandal
aiming to awake, among credulous people, a-,
kinds of sensations and comments upon its long
winded and empty opinions, but I am surprised
to see some of the reputable being led so far astray
from the truth. '
There Is no reason at all for such ignorance or
our political life, history and even modern plans
of defence— for Brazil In the near future will not
be a less important republican organism than
yours, either from the viewpoint of her influence
or weight in public affairs. She controls vast
lands, larger than those of your Republic, pos
sessing a territory crossed by the most gigantic
rivers, and by having almost all climates, she
also has the richest forests, which promise almost
unlimited wealth.
Our political life has not been so sterile and
poor as many mediocre nations still existing in
the world. It is a regrettable lack of learning
that accounts for the failure to recognize our
preponderance In diplomacy upon some more fa
vorably considered nations.
Despite the victories in the Alabama case, set
tled by a council of arbitrators in the Geneva
court, to which belonged the Brazilian diplomat.
Viscount Itajuba. the presidency held at the Wash
ington-American court by another Brazilian, Baron
de Arinos, and the uninterrupted presidency on four
arbitration committees, assembled In Santiago,
Chili, with the object of settling European claims
against the same held by three learned Brazilian
counsellors, it was yet further necessary that our
distinguished first delegate at the Hague confer
ence last year. Dr. Ruy" Barbosa, in a most con
vincing and powerful speech In behalf of the equal
ity of sovereign states as a basis for an intended
court of arbitration, should illustrate his assertions
by recollecting all those points of our diplomatic
missions, so thit it seems that the easy belief must
have lelled upon a few silly and offensive phrases
lent us by London's chief newspaper, "The Times,"
which have been recorded as a wide proof of an
extreme ignorance and discourtesy.
Hence the revelation to the whole world of what
was being considered a non-existence, and the most
prominent position at The Hague was then taken
by our admired representative. Hence, too, the
realization of the moral value of our notable Min
ister for Foreign Affairs. Baror de Rlo-Branco.
But at the present time some extemporaneous In
triguing gossips aroused by the Argentine, people
in their unrefrainable jealousy for Brazil as regards
the building up of many warships for herself give
opportunity to newspaper writers for believing
that my republic is a mere screen for Japan and
for some out-of-place frights, and appeals to the
British government.
No harm at all to us can ultimately come from
such attacks, and it only opened up for our repre
sentative a fair chance for an enviable revelation
before that selected assembly.
I am, therefore, compelled to state emphatically
that no Brazilian cares for anybody's either teme
rarious or childish Judgment, and that, instead of
harm, only a trifle conies to the light of reality—
that is, that they are, on the contrary of what
should be expected from American citizens, seem
ing frightened, so proving themselves weak, almost
shivering, to the Japanese ghost by the supposed
unfailing struggle with it.
We will certainly go ihead— no doubt about It—
with our independent plans of our own politics and
Increasing our naval fleet, whatever may be the
comments of newspapers.
New York, June 27, 1903.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: The wisest man who ever lived wrecked his
kingdom and ruined his son, not by sparing the
rod, but by using it. If any one had excuse for
rough und ready methods of discipline, through
stress of business and lack of time, in h!s family
of one thousand-odd wives and innumerable chil
dren, he had. That excuse will not hold, as the
result was altogether disastrous. Besides, if we
.could realize what society was in those days, when
men branded their children in order to know them,
we would not wish to take one backward step.
The Christian method of reform is to overcome
evil with good, and Emerson says we should be
gen»ious even with cur dignity. The tyrant Is not
Issues interest-bearing certificates of deposit
Receives deposits subject to check.
r«al!y respected. All h« galni !■ *n outward eoxn
pli&nc* with a terrific undertow. On the other
hand, the teacher who can rule his own npirtt is
greater, even In the eyes of his pupil*, than he
who takes a city by force. M. I* B.
Hammondsport, X. V.. June 30, i 9«.
Rabies Said To Be a Consequence of Human
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Few people seem to know what occasions
rabies, or that in a great city like New York r.o
adequate provision Is made for supplying animais.
and especially dogs, with means of getting water
to drink when needed, and that rabies Is a conse
quence of human neglect and not the fault of the
poor helpless canine, which cannot step Into & store
on a hot 'lay and say: "Will you kindly give me a
drink of water?"
In Mexico City fonts are cut Into the front stone
work of many of the houses along the streets.
These are kept supplied with water, and there Is no
trouble from rabies in that city.
It Is also true of most of the older cities of the
world that ample provision Is made to supply ani
ma'.s with water.
In New York, and every city, a receptacle for
water siiould be cast around the base of every
hydrint on the street, and provision made for a
constant supply, either by a drip from the water
pipe, or by giving keys to the police, so that
these basins could be filled as the officer* rgass and
6ee the need.
When this Is done, and man shall thus perform
his duty to his most intelligent and faithful fri«=n-l
and watcher against thieves and evildoers, there
will no longer be any occasion for this annual out
cry and slaughter of a very useful animal, usually
harmless when given fair treatment by those who
alone have the power to do away with the evil con
sequences of man's neglect. CHAS. R. OTIS.
Yonkers. N. V.. July 1. 130*.
Physician Favors Raised Cement Walk
Above 59th Street.
To the Editor of Tht Tribune.
Sir: The Tribune of yesterday gave an account
of a plan of treatment for the centre of upper
Broadway above 59th street. I venture to offer a
few ob.^ervations on this long deferred and troubie
6ome subject.
First— The cry In this city Justly calls for more
air, light and foot room. The tendency Is to incum
ber: such <s, In fact, human tendency. Architects,
landscape gardeners, in fact, nearly every class, are
inclined to overdo In the line of decoration. Tak
ing the interests of the average people, less rather
than more lavish decoration is better for health
and comfort.
Second— This central space in Broadway is need
ed as a foot space or promenade, both for pleasure
and for health exercise. It is more needed now
than at any previous time, and the need will in
Third— l recommend that the whole surface of
this centre of Broadway bf slightly raised above
the surface of the street, say six to ten Inches,
and handsomely laid out as a cement walk, the
ends at the street crossings to gradually s'.ope to
the street surface, thus to avoid a step.
Fourth— lt would tlms be more in keeping with
the first need of the people and resemble the treat
ment of Broadway above 137 th street.
Fifth— There Is already an excess of objects to
catch the eye. Even admitting shrubs and grass
would be pretty as a treatment, the useful and
open walk. I think, is a preferaule treatment.
I-arge trees are not for this plot; shrubs will grow.
it is true, but I feel sure that the people prefer
the plain, neat, unobstructed walk. Good walks
in New York are none too numerous. I beg your
respectful consideration of my suggestions.
New York, June 29, 19".-S. ELMER I.EE, m\ D.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Referring to the article In The Tribune of
yesterday concerning a meeting held In the Fourth
Avenue Church on Tuesday evening, 30th ult..
in the interests of Hope Chapel, the writer or that
article states that Elders George P. LaidUm and
Charles N. Taintor are in favor of closing Hope
Please permit me to correct that error, as neither
of these elders is in favor of closing Hope Chapel
in the sense conveyed In the article. They both
have been large and liberal contributors toward the
support of the work at Hope Chapel and are deeply
interested In the work, and are not desirous by any
means of abandoning that field of labor.
New York. July 2. 1906.
The leasing system, which was mainly respon
sible for the rapid development of Cripple Creek,
Goldfield and other rich mining camps in the
West, is finally being adopted in the Cobalt silver
camp In Canada, where heretofore it has not been
resorted to by the owners of the properties which
control large undeveloped acreages. The develop
ment of Silver Leaf into one of the finest ship
ping properties In the camp is due wholly to the
leasing of the property by E. D. Symmes. a rich
contractor and engineer, who supplied the funds
necessary for the proper exploitation of the mine.
During the present spring a number of leases have
begun operations on Peterson Lake and have al
ready developed several shipping properties. It Is
reported that Cobalt Central, Niplsslng and La
Rose, the three companies which control the larg
est acreage in the camp, are considering offers to
lease some of their unexplored territory for short
periods. If such a policy is adopted it will briny
a large amount of new capital into the camp and
will hasten the development of the large mineral
ized area that these companies have not yet been
able to work, because of the necessity of concen
trating operations on the mines already opened.
The productive area of the camp is spreading in
all directions as a result of the exploration work
which is constantly going on. and new veins are
being steadily added to the known stores of silver.
The Badger and La Rose have recently encoun
tered rich ore bodies heretofore unknown, and dur
ing the week the Cobalt Central has discovered on
Lot 3& a new calcite vein carrying considerable
A statement issued by the Tri-BulHon Smelting
and Development Company shows that it had on
hand on June 30, in cash, notes and bills receiv
able. $32,000; 3.000 tons of high grade ore and 20.000
tons of milling ore (based on report of Samuel W.
Traylor. ■ general manager) in bins or on dump,
making VMM or a total of 1252,000. The value cf
the completed plant equipment at the Kelly mine
Is placed at J236.500: The liquid assets are suffl.
dent to pay current expenses and all obligations,
leaving a large balance to the credit of the com
pany, and without any reference to the large block
of stock In the treasury. The latest reports re
celvtd from the Kelly mine are to the effect that
the concentrator which was started a week ago
Is working smoothly and making complete separa
tion; that the new ore separation plant will be
started any day. and shipments begun Immediately.
New bodies of high grail* ore. unknown In the dis
trict, have been cut on the west vein.
President Douglas of the Douglas Copper Com
pany, is expected Boon to leave Mexico for th©
East. Upon his arrival the directors will consider
increasing the capacity of the smelting plant. The
company has shipped to the Nichols Copper Com
pany,, at Laurel Hill. Long Island. 96.000 pound*
copper matte, which is due to arrive there this
Announcement is made from the offices of the
Greene Cananea Copper Company that on July 6
the company will blow in one of its furnace* at
Cnnanea, and that the others will b« put In oper
ation a« soon as possible. The production of the
company will be gradually worked up to 60,000 000
pounds a year.
Savings Banks.
51 Chambers St, New York
The Board of Treat.** h*» declared
a semi-annual dlTlJcnd at taa rata o: •■
per annum on all deposits ent!tl«4
THOMAS M. MULRT. President.
JOHN J. PULLETS. Comptroller.
115 Chaaben St., .N. T.
Th« Trustees bare declarer! a dlrldaad for tit
six months ending Jaa« 30th, 1903, at the rata cZ
per annnm, on all sums from $ 1 to * 3,000
entitled thereto nnder the b7-iaws. payable
on and after July 15th. 190 S.
Deposits made on or before July lOti
will draw interest from July Ist, 190.1
W. H. B. TOTTZN. President
GEORGE B. DrNNIN" I.1 '. Secretary
H.l.Ti,SEß.Jr..Chainnan'>f Finance Commltte*
North RIVER Savings Bank !
"l W. .^4th St. bet.. sth fit 6th A*es. [
Intereet credited July -Ist.^WO?
per annum, on deposits entitled thereto. «•
sums from
$3. to $3,000.
Deposits made on or before July lOtb wig
draw Interest from July Ist. ■
Samuel D. Styles. President
Frederick N Cheshire. Tr*-»arer
Charles F. Turton. Secretary
o?en 10 t» 3; Moadajs 19 to 7; S»tiwdaT» IB la K. \
The Franklin Savings Bank
Corner Bth Abenae 3 42d Strut.
J)f.th B»mt-annual dividend Sa»
been declared at tha rate of v
per annum on all .ur=s entitled thereto frets
$S M J3.000. payable on and after July -Otb.
100 S. Deposits made on or before the *»•»
of July •■ draw interest from th»
Amount SS 4Sdepo,no ,::::::::::^S
Wm. G. ConkiLi. Tree , J HaHock Warlr-t Sei
644-646 Broadway.
lHth Serai-AnaaaJ Dividend.
June 9th. 1341
The Trustee*" of this Institution hay« decii«e« »>
terest at the rate of
per annum on all sums not excee.lins J3.<*v> r- iiillßl
on deposit durlnn th« three or «ix month* «a«is| «•
th« aoth ln»t.. payable on ar..! after July 20th. • *
Deposits made on or before July 10th. IMA m
draw lat«r*»t from July Ist. 1908.
FRANK G. STILES. Secretary.
CONSTANT M. BIRD. Ass"t Secr»rary- _
Interest FOUR Per Cent
PER ANNUM, from J5 to (3.000 Credited JnU «•
paya6l« July 16th or ■■• time later.
Money deposited on or before July 10:!j irs-*»»l3!E*
from July 1. IOCS.
FRANCIS M. LEAKE. Tr«a«ur-r.
The Trustees have ordered Interest at the rat» 0*
per annum to be pal! to depositors on ami »•£
July 20th on all sums of *.*> and up to «3.«*t V
have remained na deport for the three cr ■■ x«»
ending June 30th. 1908. In accordance with tt» it
lawn and rule* of the bank. Money deposited °" *
before July lOtJi will draw Interest from July Ist
HEN" T. HASLSR. President ;
HENRY SAYI.ER. Secretary.
EMII. A. HUBER. Assistant Secretary.
M ftf »>*•»» declared at IX rat of *» r
Mm *-4r\ per cent, per ■■■■• on all sua»
mmu L /\J .-::•> I thereto. n>abla a--'
■ July 20. 1309.
will draw INTEREST FROM JILT tsr.
DICK S. RAM.MT President.
CHAS. A. WHITNEY. Secretary-
5 & 7 Park Place, New York
fU3thl A Of, PER ANNUM
lr».-»iX«->-(' Deposit* nuilf on «r
■sßßßßssssp' 1 lt> n 1 from July Ist. i' I *
PrfUdent. Sfcrc" l^.
8. ■ Cor. «th A»e. •»*»•» «• COl
AOtx PER ANNUM will t* credit*!
i^).>;\ MONTHS ENDING JUNE »> «a J* r
* from J5 to $3,000 eatlUed thereto under t-»
Law., payable July 2a *«• BO**
Deposits made on or bef:r» JULT 10 will draw
from Jt-LY 1. l&us. ,^
ch.vrij:s m. Dtrrcßxa. xr— •
FRANCIS M. BACON. Jr.. I «*' > « *
FRANCIS M. BACON. Jr.. J «e.reiarj«^
West 50th St. anJ Colutnbn* *'£*"' - v
Interest declared at the rat» or
FOURV&r. 2%
per annum, In — SffSJMSai with •■ Bj ' ir (
amount* from $5 to |3L4»SV #_,_, iv!» 1- ' j
Deposits m>4. now draw Interest^ &s?Jjs* {&o*l
I. A. tHEXET. Secy. f " p^'"-^- —^
-.>_n_.-i_-^-i_->-.-c-.. i '~ ~ ' "— ««~— "^ . |
8. C. Powell ft Co.. KO Wo**"**. ***
reward of Five Thousand Dollars (W- 1 "^ r*£
of mallet «t dlamon.l* molen ay _ > 01 ' * y ,£t 9 1» *,
between sp. m. MonUar. June Wth. lAk . ,-»i«ai»is
Tuesday. June *«h. 11""*. In St, " r B hi V""*^
route between these .-ltle«. R« W! r(1 p». M3k«* wS » "
upon Identification by owner. - A PP' y v ' w T<«*-^'
tlonal Detectlv* A«ency. 87 Broaawa*--____—^-*r
t — ~ --u^
A DVERTISEMEXT3 and •"«*f # I'P tl '^| 'jtfflF"*^ :
A received at their Uptown «*«-. >£/£». j£*s ;
bftwfr^ Mth and 37th »t.i .. unt> 9 » <*£££, ***«i
aye .■ •. cor. 2M tt : 133 «th »ye^ tot i* j« »*•■
14th »t.: 2ST Weit 42a «.. b«tw««n .« »»
4U Writ I33ta it; l3iS M *•• ,

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