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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 17, 1905, Image 8

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The Western rhymster whose humorous
verses in the Scandinavian dialect of Wis
consin and Minnesota have been widely quoted
in the daily press, turns out to be Mr. Will
lam F. Kirk. He has Just made a little book
out of his droll compositions, which Small,
Mavnard & Co.. of Boston, publish under the
title of "The Norsk Nightingale." According
to a sab-tttle. there poems are to be taken
M the lyrics of . "Lumberyack." a type whose
command of English is fairly adequate, but
whose taste for pidgin idioms of .own. for
profanity and for slang, is not to be denied.
Taking the curious lingo of the !»»£"»•£
Mr. Kirk writes original songs. in which he
pokes fun at the life about him. gives us par
odies of famous poems, or chooses some his
, toric episode for his theme. He is facile and
amusing. We give one specimen of his humor:
Ef vu ban rise, and ay s'pose yu ban.
Yu Know 'bout Yoneral Sheridan.
But maybe yu ant :Pmomb T r ,^ ce hh p a L v
Yen he yump on horse and dm J* sa>
•'Ay'm yust about tyenty-aax miles ava>.
Some rebel len ban start bis .row
ide black •"Jos.
ay -=kol naviiiß my bill yea ay com back.
M ride so fast that Bune ho say.
"Val. now ay ban ssxteen miles avay.
Dccc cannons ban roaring ude and lf>«d - :
li ban tough game for dls Yankee croud.
And Lieutenant Olson, be t.i bis pal.
-Ay tank vr ban due to run lak ha 1.
So'dey start to run. or else retreat^- •_
Dis ban nodor name for «ide cold feet.
And dcv run so fast sum dey can go.
1...k Russians luring dese Yaps, yu know.
-Tee whiz'" say Sheridan. '£««»£?" hoss!
Ay tenk my soldiers get double cross
>v s f rose vure hoofs getting purty sore,
£:..'., only got "bout sax miles more!
VaJ. Tenerai Sheridan meet his men.
And he pay: "It's now yust half-past ten.
Ay hope ay skol never go to heaven eleven.
Ef fiese Rebr-1 Bvedea ant licked by eleven.
Yust turn round now in yure track.
Come on. yu fallers! Vere BO ln ,B. *-
\nd yu bet yuro life doy vent back. tu.
V I put trude crimp In dis Rebel crew.
But soldiers ban careless son? of guns.
And the yeneral never settled for buns.
-If Chicago has the biggest stockyards In
the world, it also has one of the greatest or
rms," writes Thomas James Riley, Ph. L).,
In his study of "The High<r Life of Chicago."
issued by the University of Chicago Press. The
orchestra represents the higher life of the city
In contradistinction to its commercial life. It
is of the loftier Interests of the town that
Pr. Riley treats. His purpose, as he states It,
sen "to bring together in a somewhat en
cydopsedlc way the Institutions and agencies
ir, the city that are making for its Intellectual.
social, moral, esthetic and religious betterment."
His inrlusim of trades unions among these agen
cies is having a severe test at the present time.
but he maintains with much force, despite the
outbreaks that have occurred in the past and
may occur in the future, that, on the whole,
they "have Increased the private, home and
community virtues of their members. In gen
eral, they ha\..> developed a more intelllg-ent
body of workmen, and have produced a I.gher
irrade of morality." The educational power of
mas Of Chicago he finds it more difficult to
estimate. Its influence, he says, "is of a subtle
character, and its value In leading public opin
ion is difficult to measure." Nevertheless, he
n.akes a brave showing of the ngenoles that are
working for the spiritual uplifting of his towns
peopta, all the more, as he gives but scant nnd
chiefly statistical attention to such— like schools
and ■ hurches— as have aspects common to those
In other cities, devoting himself principally to
those that have features of special interest and
10. al application. He believes that the great
hope of the future of Chicago lies In what he
calls Its spirit of "community-consciousness,"
chiefly manifested now In Its large view of its
future possibilities and its admirable foresight
and provision for larger growth. This is a Bpirit
which no intelligent observer will be likely to
deny the Windy City.
The fifth volume of the "Original Journals of
the L»wi« and Clark Expedition" (Dodd, Mead
*: Co.) bring? the explorers from the Wallß
Walla River, on their return journey, and lands
them saf<-ly. though not without accident and
exciting adventure, in St. Louis. With this vol
ume end "The Journals Proper," the last entry,
in Captain ("lark's hand, made at St. Louis
under dat« of Friday. September 20. lSr-6. being
"a fine morning we commenced wrlghting &c."
The Important events chronicled in this instal
f the Journals include the crossing of the
Bitter Rent Mountains in June. 1S06; Clark's
Independent exploration of the Yellowstone
In Juiy. and Lewis's contemporaneous "short
cut" io the Missouri and his exploration
of Maria's River. It was during this time that
ihe expedition had a lively encounter with the
red men. when Capttln Lewis and a small
detachment met a party of eight Minatarees
of the North, who stole their guns and en
deavored to run off their horses. Quick
action frustrated their attempt, and two
of the Indians were killed. The others
rr.ade off with tome of Lewis's horses, but left
■ f their own behind, together with all their
provisions and packs. The white men came off
fcathless. but not 'ong :tfterwaid Lewis was ac
cidentally shot through both thighs by one of
bis men. who mistook him for an elk. Fortu
nately, by this timr; they were again on the
river, and the leader was enabled to continue his
Journey without undue discomfort, and to em
ploy on himself the medical skill which had been
largely effectual In winning th«s good will of the
Indiana after their store of merchandise for
trading had been exhausted.
Heavy Rains Cause Trouble Throughout the
Middle West.
La Cross*. "Wis., May lfi— Heavy and steady
ralr.s of the last ivepk are raising Wisconsin and
Minnesota rivers to the danger point. The Mis
sissippi here has risen four feet in four days
and is still going up rapidly. A large part of
the north Bide of the city of L«a Crosse -will be
flooded If the river rises another foot.
Dcs Molnes. May 16. — Residents of the lowjands
are patrolling the banks of the Dcs Moines River
to forestall any break of the levees. The river
showed a^tise of nearly two feet last night. The
government gauge, now registers 9.2 feet, within
a few fcneaea of the danger mark.
Norfolk. Neb., May 16.— There was a further
rise of five Inches last night of the already
Swollen Elkhom River here, flooding the east
tide and causing a general exodus of families.
Eight families lmprisorfed by the flood to-day
were rescued In boats. The north fork of the
Elkhorn River, normally a narrow. BtreMn, is
now a mile wide. The dike along the Elkhom
River at Keliffb has broken, flooding: part of the
town and forcing many families from their
Exchanges Will Take Action on Decision
Making Those on Floor Exclusive Property.
The New-York Slock Exchange and th« N'«w-
York Cotton Exchange, it Is understood, ...« ytt
p&ring to take, action under the rscsCl Muprenu
Court decision declaring the locations made of
prices of stocks and commodities; on the floor of
any exchange to be the property of the exchange,
for the unauthorized Me of which the exchange
may sue. the object aimed at being to prevent the
delivery by the telegraph companies of quotations
to bucket shoj.s.
Dr. Lyon's
Tooth Powder
Cleanses and beautifies the
teeth and purifies the breath.
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
Very convenient for tourists.
Plea in Trial of Wood for Killing
George JVWiams.
Bomenrille, N J.. May 16 (Special).— lawyers
for the defence in the trial of George H. Wood
for the murder of George Williams last February
have gon» back 200 years to the time of Cotton
Mather for their defence and are seeking to
prove demoniacal pofvsession to establish the irre
sponsibility of Wood.
After the prosecution had introduced its evi
dence in the morning session, seeking to prove
that Wood was in desperate financial straits and
to show Wood's whereabouts and actions the
day of the murder, S. S. Schwackhamer, coun
sel for the defence, made his startling address.
He said Wood was possessed by two evil
demons, one that he called Henry Wolfe and one
he called Mac. They led him to shoot Williams.
He said:
This defendant started out. he thinks, January
3O with these two Individuals, Wolfe and Mac.
Wolfe had been the evil genius of Wood's life.
He says the first time he saw Wolfe the latter
was In a room *'ith Wood's father. Wood be
lieves Wolfe later confessed to him that he was
We will Bhow you the defendant left one job
afur another to get rid of thia man Wolfe,
who. we believe, was merely an apparition In
the mini of the defendant.
Counsel then sketched Woods travels the two
or three days before the murder with Wolfe
and Mac. Then the day before another man
appeared to Wood, he said. After eatlnp with
his two friendly demons and drinking a glass
of beer handed to him by Mac, Wood became
confused, and things turned black around him.
The counsel said:
Presently a little dark man came In. Wolfe
and Mac then disappeared, leaving Wood with
the strange man. Presently, according to Wood,
he starts out with the strange man. This man
directed his every movement He remembers
being- on a train with him, and nlso walking a
little. He says this small man kept drilling into
his head what he should tell his wife when h- 1
returned home.
Mrs. Wood was summoned to tell of her hus
bands fear of Wolfe and Mac, his ravings of a
previous marriage and his entire unconscious
ness of the crime. Phe said he would wake up
in the middle of the night bathed In perspira
tion and raving madly, and begging her to talk
to him. He was a constant sufferer from painful
The night after the murder she said Wood
came home at 3:30 a. m. looking dazed and with
wild eves. He had lost his hat and valise and
was wearing a cap. He said he had heen out
with Mac. He did not know anything about
the murder, she said, until newspaper men vis
ited the house. To them he said he had never
seen Williams, the murdered man. and could not
understand anything about the crime. His ac
tions were so strange at that time Mrs. Wood
took him to a physician, who advised him to
give himself up to the police. Mis. Wood then
voluntarily stated that time after time she had
begged her husband to tell her something about
the murder and each time ho had sworn he could
recollect nothing.
The prisoner's grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Pol
lock, was the last witness called. She testified
"Wood had suffered from severe headaches ever
eince he was a boy. On Janua/y 30, throe days
before the murder, she said Wood complained
of his head.
Manufacturer To Be Tried for Violating the
Child Labor Law.
The trial of Nicholas Maccaroni for the em
ployment of six children under sixteen years of
age in his factory. No. 4114 East 102d-st, will b«>
held May IK. a -warrant for his arrest and
subpoenas for the six children and their parents
were issued by Magistrate Baker on February
2." When the case was called on March 2. in the
city magistrate's coi rt, Maccaroni was held for
violation of the Child Labor law in five cases
at ?GOO ball to appear in the Court of Special
The sixth case, that of Nick Trfmboa. was ad
journed, ac the boy declared that he went to
school. A subpoena was Issued for his teacher,
who said at a hearing on March 8 that he hal
not attended school from November until Febru
ary -!.';, 1905. On this evidence Maccaroni was
held. The case was called in Special Sessions
for March L 7, when he pleaded not guilty.
Maccaronl's arrest was originally brought
about through E. Fellows Jenkins, secretary of
the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Without Political Significance, He Says
Does Not Expect Speedy Peace.
London. May 10. -Sir Henry Mortimer Durand,
the I'.ntish Ambassador to the United States, Balls
far (few-York on the Cunard Line steamer Cam
pania on May 10. He will be received • audience
by Kinp Ettward on May 18. The Ambassador lias
been a frequent visitor at the FVsrelgn Office, but
he said t< - ' iv that his Interviews there wore solely
on matters ■." small details of official work. }{,'
Thr-re is not the Flightr-st political importance
attachable to my visits. There are no special ques
tions' to bo settled between America «n<i
Britain, and no differences whatever between th«>
two governments.
An to peace rumors, po far as I know, ther* is no
indication th;it either Russia or Japan intends to
as-k #>r good offices Personally, Ido not think it
in the least likely that either will di so at th»
pres^-it juncture. Of course, it Is known that
President Roosevelt, while • >1 having the least
desire to assume th»- role of mediator, will not re
fuse to help In bringing about peace if asked to do
60 by both belligerents. The President's absence
on his b'-ar shooting trip seemed a good oppor
tunity for m<- tn come over here on a T^urried trip
to meet my son. who was coming from Indin.
To Be Known as Dominion Copper Company,
Limited, with 3.000,000 Shares.
Announcement is made of the completion of the
reorganisation pJan of the Montreal and Boston
Consolidated Copper Mining and Smelting Com
pany, the collapse of the campaign for marketing
securities of which came on the day of the "Law
son panic." and resulted in bankruptcy proceed-
Ings. The reorganised company is to be known as
the Dominion Copper Company. Limited, which
will take over the properties controlled by the old
concern In British Columbia.
The n»w company Is to have 3,000,000 shares of
Mock, par value Jl each and I. 000,000 mortgage
bonds, of which 1700,000 have been issued. The re
maining POO.OOO will 1-- retained In the treasury to
modi future requirements. That part of the bond
issue which has not been given over in payment
of outstanding ■ alma and of obligations Incurred
by the old management has been underwritten by
a local syndic^u>. Stockholders can subscribe for
the bom r.x SO, h large stock bonus going with the
subscriptions. Montreal and Boston stockholders
will receive stock of the new company, share for
si. .ire, for their holdings.
O < c \* \<
: * n*s
Henry HUderbrand. president of the Hllderbrand
Baking Company, of No. 808 Carroll-si . Brooklyn
died at his home. No. 456 lst-st.. that borough, on
Monday. Ho was born in Hanover, Germa.nr. to
1852. and came to America at the a«e of tonrteen.
He became connect,,! with the baking lus.n-s M
the driver of a bakery wa«on, and finally started n
buslnew for himself. Mr. Hilderbrand vaa formeny
be held at S o'clock to-night.
Philip T. Cronin. B uperintoi,dent of the Bureau
of Public Bulldlnga in the Borough of Queens, died
yesterday In St. Mary's Hospital. Jamaica, from
appendicitis. Mr. Cronin was forty-eight years oia
He leaves .1 wife. He was coroner of the Town OI
Hemp«tead for several terms, and served one term
aaTSuperintendent of the P.»or of Querns County.
and was twice a member of the Assembly. Altei
consolidation he became coroner of Queens. When
President Cassldy was first elected he WPobrted
Mr. Cronin Superintendent <>' J^^Uc Bunding^
Mr. Cronin was elected a member of the «"*ena
cv.mv Democratic Committee when ho was twen
ty-one years old. and continued a membei of tn.
committee until his death
Plalufleld. N. J.. May 16.— Samuel Beabury Guion.
a nephew of the late Rear Admiral Braine. died last
night at his home, in Carlton-ave., ns the result of
a paralytic stroke a wo°k a.^o. II" was born In
Klnderhook. N. V.. on March 2. 1844. and for many
yeara was employed in the ofHce. of Guion & \\ ill
lams. For thirty-five years he was an examiner
at the Appraisers" Stores in New-York His wire
survives him.
Mr-. A. D. Hrlnk died at her home In S ' I
Broadway, Tarrytown-on-Hudson, Monday, after a
long illnes?. Mrs. I!rl;ik was th'> daughter of the
late Daniel O. Archer and was well known in so
ciety, bring- an active member of Sorosls, the
Daughters of the American Revolution, the Amer
ican Scenic and Preservation Soclty, the New-Eng
land Women and a trust..' of the Chapin Home,
this city. The funeral will be held in the old fam
ily home, Tarrytown, Thursday afternoon.
Harold Fuller Glddings, only son of Edward F.
Giddings, formerly the Editor of "The Springfield
t'nlon," Springfield, Mass . died nt the Brooklyn
Hospital, following an operation for appendicitis, on
Sunday. The body has been taken to Springfield
and the funeral will be held at the Oak Grove
Cemetery there this afternoon. Young Mr. Giddings
was born at Great Rarrir.nton. Mass.. twenty-one
years ago. For some years be was a reporter on
various Springfield papers. He came to Brooklyn
with his parents last December and lived with
them at No. 196 Park Place. He was a undent at
the Polytechnic Institute. He leaves his parents
and a sister.
Henry Hawkes. superintend" nt of the Bureau of
Distribution and Repairs of the Brooklyn Water
Department, died suddenly from apoplexy fit his
home. No. 201 Prospect Place. Brooklyn, yesterday
morning. Th^ funeral w*ll be held In St. Joseph's
Reman Catholic Church at 10 o'clock to-morrow
morninp. Mr. Hawkes was Ix.rn in Brierfleld, Ire
land, sixty-two years ago. Coming to America, he
went Into the plumbing business as a young man.
The business is still conducted by his son. For
Bcme years he was County Supervisor from the
Ninth "Ward. He was appointed purveyor in the
Water Department bj Major Whitney in tlr- early
70's, and held that position until he was removed
by Mayor Schieren. Four years later tie returned
to the 'department, where he served until his death.
Mr. Hawkes was a member of the K!k? and of the
Washington <"lui>. of the nth Assembly lUstriot.
Ik- leaves a widow, rive daughters and two sons.
Some years ac.> Helen Hawkes, daugh
ters, was deceived into a marriage with George H.
Howard, who, It was afterward learned, had a wife
and family in Cambridge, Mass. He was s-nt to
Sins' Slnsr for bigamy and was afterward pardoned.
Hf-r marriage was annulled by the com
through a special dispensation of the Pope she was
allowed to marry again.
He Gets Silver Service and Loving Cup from
His Congregation.
The celebration of the thirty-fifth annivi
of the pastorate of the Rr-v. T>r. Robert s. Mac-
Arthur nt the Calvary Baptist Church, ended
last night with a reception in the lecture room
of the church. A sliver service was pre«
to Dr, Mac Arthur. He accept ■■] it In a brief
address, and also expressed his thanks- for the
silver loving cup given him last Saturday
i:ig at a dinner of the trustees of the church at
the Waldorf. J'.<>th presents were paid for by
voluntary contributions of the congregation
Last night Dr. Wendell C. Phillips presided
There were no set addresses. 1,.-u>-rs were read
from tli*- Rev. Dr. Theodore L. Cuyler, President
of the Rochester Theological Seminary
John D. Rockefeller, .Mrs. Esther Herman ana
Citizens Petition for Different Pavement
Below Fulton-st.
Gerald R. Brown, Edgar J Levey and others
have .--" nt to Borough President Ahearn a ■
asking thai after the subway w.. r k in Broadway Is
•lone i: f rom pp u iton
paved with ■ ment. Said Mr. Levey:
There are b tween four thousand and fh>
sand names signed to the petitions. The noi
i omes up from Broadway, especially In ti.
rn^r time, when the window
inc. ! n suggests for the noiseless pave
mnt anj one ■ • the three materials ■■
blocks, sheet asphalt or asphalt blocks. I under
ters will obj< ct to the sh< el
aapha I I tha' it is slippery In wet
■ : and hnrd on draught horses with
loads I should like to see v. len blocks put
down, because there ia less resonance from them
and In wet weal .:ffor.l a firm foothold.
Th.» only question la whether they would stand th>
wear. The teaming, as a rule, le not heavy In
lower Broadway, and it seems t" me that w len
blocks would b swer the purpoai to the best ad
Yonkers Federation Refuses to Protest
Against Attitude on Chicago Strike.
The Tonk< Uon of i. turned
down a request «'f the Teamsters' Unl
go for a protest ag evelt's
standing with regard to th< go strike. At its

from the T< amsters 1 I . •
EM :>'! .i pri
t against ordi
in relation to the pr< sent laboi ti
. An entertainment In aid of tin Mutual Benefit
Association of the employee of tho American News
Company and branch.-?, which was given at ih«s
Labor Lyceum. Brooklyn, on Saturday, was j, pro
cess, showinp that a state of c;ood fee!!n X betw»«n
the American News Company and its employes v ... .
indeed a fact. v T! first pnrt of tli^ program,,,,- was
confined to the performance of the Carroll Park
Minstrels. Dancing was kept up until th* ••w r
ma hours." There was a large attendancavof
members of the association, with friends and rela
When you're exclusive — have
something no one else has.
It's wonderful how anxious people
arc to get that something.
Perhaps that's why our Spring sack
suits have been leaving us so fast
there isn't a mixture among them
which you'll find outside our stores.
$16 to $88.
Rogers, Peet & Company.
Three Broadway Stores.
258 842 1260
at at at
Warren St. 13th St. 32nd St.
William X, Jr., to Interest Himself in
Central Properties.
Utica, N. V.. May 16.— W. K. Vanderbilt, Jr.,
is to become actively Interested in the trolley
properties in which thr> New-York Central am?
Hudson River Railroad Company has r
acquired part ownership. At tho next meeting of
thr board of directors of the Utica and Mohawk
Valley Railway Company. Mr. Vanderbilt will
be ili i ted a director and vics-president. He will
also I"- el< cted a director and vice-presid* nt ol
the Syracuse Rapid Transit Company.
It Is his purpose to become actively interested
in the development "f thr- trolley system In the
Mohawk Valley. He has taken up the matter
of ele -trlfyliig the West Shore between T*ti<-a
and Syracuse.
Miss Ada Eliot, Probationary Officer for Two
Years, Weds Massachusetts Teacher.
St. Louis, May 16.— Misa Ada EUot, of St. Louis,
known In New- York City as "the Tombs Angel,"
was married to-d;.y to Alfred Sheffield, master "f
Harvard Preparatory School, Sprhi<;fi>-1'!, Mass.,
at tiie home of her parents, Mr. and Mr<;. Henry
Ware Eliot, No. 2,635 Locust-si .iiss Eliot n I
from h<-r Tombs mission last October. The couple's
attachment began when -Mr. Sheffield was a sopho
more at Harvard .';:;■! Mi; > :
i >:.ly relatives of the brio> nnd bridegroom were
■ lI th< ceremony, which w.is performed by
tlio Rev. < 'hri.stopher K!irit. nn uncle of the brtd<-.
who Is a Unitarian minister in Boston, assisted by
•he Rev. John W. Day, pastor of tho Unitarian
Church of the Messiah, at St. Louis. Almost im
• \y after the ceremony the couple left here
ringfield, Mass., where they will establish
their home.
Miss Elliot's work at the Tombs began two years
ago. Previous to that tlrm- she h;id been co:
Tviih a charitable organization at Dorchester, Mass
When Mrs. Foster, the first 'Tombs Angel." lost
her lif" In thr Park Avenue Hotel tiro in New-York
Miss Elio was a] lessor as pr
officer for the Tombs, having already served .. two
years' apprenticeship In a similar capacity in the
Yorkville court.
Fireman of Racing Train Will Lose Arm —
Other Victims Doing Well.
Henry Ralph, tho switchman of the Lons
Irlnnd Railroad who was arrested on suspicion
of being responsible for the accident to the Bel
monl Park race train at Woodhaven Junction
on Monday afternoon, was arraigned yesterday
in the Magistrate's Court at Far Rockaway.
Ralph pleaded not R:iilty and was held in ?t,OOO
ball. Subsequently Ralph went to Long Islai i
City and made a full statement to Puperinterid
ent Hardenstein.
James De Milt, the fireman of the train, who
Is the most seriously hurt, will probably have to
undergo the amputation of his risrht arm. It
.: 1 yesterday at St. Mary's Hospital, where
lying, that his arm was so badly crushed
that it will probably have to be taken off at the
shoulder. If bl 1 poisoning should set In, it is
said at the hospital. l>e Milt's chances for re
would be slight, but it is hoped this may
be averted. The other vi< tims of the wreck who
are In St M. ivy's Hospital were all said to be
.!•>':. i," well.
San Francisco, Ma> 16, The official
for mining stocks to-day and yesterday were
a . i' liows:
061 Just <M
10. Xi
23 L Wash Con . . „7
■ r 23 Mexican . ' '"1 itn
Belcher I .■.:. 1 • . 9 ,
1 :vi Ophir '.'.'.'."' d --,
•"•" ' '• •■>. man ' .15
13 Pol
'-'4 Savage '.'.'.'. -,s, s
: ■ ■ ;, 7
& Va i ■ „;
i.'.ir. Im; — ial <i\ Syndtcat. ' 1,,
Crown I int 20 Si Louis ...
in L'nli 11 Con
Hale .\ Noicross 1.55 ftah Con.
03 Yellow Jacket ••,;
Sunrise 4:43|Sunret ;1: Moon yets 4:04 a lajaiooa'a n K e U
A.M.— Sandy Hook 010 ■: v Island 8:30 H?ll Gal S-<>l
l-.M Sandy Hook ..::::-; Coy. Island C:sC|h?ll Gate S:«
Vessel. From T ,_
•Rhyniaj I Antwerp. April 20 „ ," «i..
•Clttad Reskio NnplM. April SO itilUn
'l'olsiinm !' >tt< : lam. May •; . llrjljinrl a™
•Vaderland Antwerp. lay 6.....: it. i <tf'
•rnlie.l states Copenhagen, May 5. ... "'s.nni'vn.
•Mexico Havana. May 13 ; w«m
•Syracuse Barbados, May ••> Blonian
Numldlon GJasgow, May 3 . ...V. ".Allan- State
Alexandria Hamburg. -May 1 ... h*," ,;. * r \
Kansas Citj Savannah, May 12 Savannah
Mongtbello Qlrpentt. April 1".) .' " ' ' itaUan
El None C.ah raton. May 0 ." - " MOTgaS
Colorado Brunswick. May 13 Mali:-
Denver Galveston. May 10 ff~ Mallor?
g»' SSSJT r am ' "ft! May 6 . H,n '■ An
Konigln I^ulse Qenoa, May i \- ■' t •„..,»
Apache Jacksonville, May 14 '.".... Clyde
•n.altic Uverpocl. May 10 White st,-, r
•Deutwhlan.i . Hamburg, May 11 Hamb-Am
•Ad van •■• Colon, May 11 Panama
• Vilnrarln Hull. May ■• Wilson
Iroqui-is J*rk«^nvil>. M.jv ift Clyde
Tallahassee Savannah, May IS .; .Savunnaii
•SlcllU Naples". May 4 Itnll-n
•Monterey Vera Ctu«, May 11... rr*WarS
•Prlns Maurlts Haytt, May 13 ' D \V I
«'■ mal Galveston, Jay 13.. Mallory
El Val'.e Galveston, May 13 Morgan
•I'hllQiVlphla Southampton. May 1". *merlran
'Etruria Liverpool, May ia.... " run«rrJ
•Maracas Trinidad. Mays '■'■ 'Trinidad
•Tennyson u.irludos. May.it Lamp * Holi
Oiulu Naples, .\;ay .; Austro-Am
Princess Alice Bremen, Ma> B n , ; 1. !,,>.!
•Flandrla Inogua, May 14 Harab-Ara
Burboßank i-t Uida. May 12 4
El Mc-r.te New-Orlean«. May IS Morgan
*La Tlretagnq Havie. 13 F:ench
I;ali<t Naples, May (i . . \ncbor
l>t vii.in ore Glbrattar, May " .... 1—
Bardsey st Uida. May 13
•Itr:n:-s innll.
Vessel. Fr.r. Line. Malls close. ,ajl»
r.nttoi lira, RittPriiam. HoCland-Am... 7::;i»am I0:(H> a m
MaJeMtl^. Llvtrp.wil. White Stnr H..Tia mi |i).(iO a 111
Alene. Haytl, Haml \ 9:30 a m 12:f»>m
ClenfuC l enfu« So».S o». Santiago. W,r<l .....12 UO m 3:i>opni
•'"•'•-• Now OriWIU Mm can 12:l\>m
and "Til K K AIDERS r
All Orrnt Shows Pvgmlr^ In Comp-rtjOß.
Dally xt.tin>»ii_at_2._ Evenings at 8.
New Standard Set In Rummer Reports.
MCU/ lUPTCDniU Engasement extended one wek.
ntn isWlC—sl Last Performance Sat . May 27.
and ORIOINAL CAST. ti |||L tt* I
Bvs. 8:1.">. Popular Mat. To-day. Regular Mat.
iICW VHDif PRICES. 25. SO. 75 * I.M. Rv-s. S:IS.
nLu lUni\ Pop. Mat. To-day. Regular Mar. Sat.
Weeks UCU* Ma wOHAK .loil.w V JONES"
CommencinK Sat. nAMPOCPU : '"' New Y^rVc
Evening. \V ;. I. TKH LfUlimUuOn Symph. Orchestra.
P/VIPIDP THEATRE. Broadway .C- 40th St. i
L.lTlt-|r\L« Evgn, 8:30. Mat. Saturday. 2:2'>.
MARIr*TFMPP^T nlr< " rt fr " m Criterion Theatre. Lon-
KiUniC : cmrLo I ,ion. In "Tlir> fhijhi of Suzanne."
UTQAinQH THEATRE Bmadwaj A~7r.th"^L
itLiiflLJ Oy. Evra.; ; B:ls. Matinee .^aturda^-.
Extra Matin«-e I>eroration Day. May 30.
ICNICKERBOCKEIMVy.nSth. Kv ..«:lS. Mat. Sat 2^ '
U HeiOfJ W THEATRE 44th st.. East of Brondway
nUSJoUf^ Kis at s : . { „. Mat. Wed. ft S*t.. 2:15.
Cl^ed To-nlKht r.vlns to th» rUith .f Mr. Klrke 1.1
Sliell^; will resume perfonnanea T.-^morro-.v Nlcht.
Holiday Mat. Decoration Pay. May 3d.
A Novel and Interest
ing Sight.
1.383 Broadway.
*j*f-V*& I HAMnrtA, llt'.th St.. 7th at« Mats. Dally.
P*y W A ""' rt CheiralieT, Ilcnrv Miller, GtOTH
(7-A i 2 Evans, Grand Opera Trio, nirta. Empire City
i/rwi.^ Quartette, Mayme Remlneton. II Japanese
* m * * Imperial Guards, Th- Mlllman Trto
2H* "SJ OLONIAI.. B*ivay vt 6ld St I>atly Mat. 25p.
r £&& ROSE STAHL ft CO., Clayton White A
Marie Stuart. The Globe St I>ally Dorothy
ROSE STAHL, ■'.- CO.. Clayton

V/ I ***^ Russell, Ye Colonial Septette, stuirt Dames,
"»— - «■« Van Alstvne & Henry. Others.
Vi*' m^ *•"%»
ACADEMY OF MUSIC. 14th st ■ Irvlr.s PI.
SOUVENIRS Thursday Eve. a handsome gilt top
ti 50 edition of "Quincy Adams Sawyer."
I'rices Is. .Rio,. r io, 75. 1.00 l Mats. To-day fc Sal - Eve.. 8:15.
AMERICAN JAfOB r - ADI.EIt j Eves. S:ls.
h"iiZ"i\*jfrU Merchant of Vento. i Mat. Sat
UjrftT PUn KIGEXIE IJLAII:— "CamUIe." I Ere*
tILOI LJiU Thar* Eve "EAST I.VXNE" I 8:15.
UIMUCDCVrisI'O 4 - »- *»"«■■>■ * ' At. Dally Mats.
rl^llHTiLnu I LIR U Entirely new Vaudeville each week.
I HARLEM Mr- E- S. willard J
I «Tl'Kl{!\ Mat. To-day. 2:15. and To-night. 8:13. I
I HOI "The Professor's Love Story."" ]
■ v/ r-\ If\ Mars. To-day. ?•! * Decoration Day
LYIt I\J (May ■" oth >- 142 d Time To-night, S:l3.
Di'aa B '"FA T A Iff A "
X Novel and Interesting Sight.
See it at 1,383 Broadway.
■— r> Jr? 1 A3 « WORM) :>> WAX New Group*.
tLS/C iy I cinematograph.
JIUSEE. I Charminc Music. Extra Attractions.
San Marcos. Galveston. Mallory 3:00 pm
Vrapahoe Jacksonville, Clyde 3:00 p m
Monroe. Norfolk. OW Dominion J:uo p m
La Savoie. Havre. French. ":00am 10:00 am
EcrmuJlan. Bfrmuda. yuob->c S:iX>am 10:ft> a m
Havana. Havana. Ward >:0O a m 12:<>O m
Santiago, Nassau, Ward 12:00 m 3:<k> ;» m
Grosser Kurfuerst. Itrem.^n. N G Lloyd 10:00 a m
El Alba. Galwston, Morgan.. 3:00 pm
Hamilton. Norfolk Old Dominion 3:»PB
Tiler Si Kit:?. X V * Dem 12:<V>m 3:oopm
British Prince, Pernambuco 12:0" m 3tfOpm
( ciric Liverpool. White Star — — ti:in>am
Colorado Brunswick Malloty 3:<H» p m
Apach-. ■Jacksonville. Clyde 3 :«n p m
Prlncfss Anne, Norfolk, ol.i Dominion 3:00 p m
Pert of New-York, Tuesday. May IG. 1905.
Steamer Exeter <"ity iPr>. Kini:. Bristol April 21 and
Swansea 2S, to Jame« Arkell & *-'«». with im'.se. Arrive :
at th«. Bar at 0 p m 15th,
Steamer fnito.l States (Dan), \\u!ff. « o;-onha«en May
3 Chrlstlanla 4 an^i Chrlftlansand .'. to I'unch. Edye jt
Co i\ith 1»! cabin anJ Sli> steeracs passengers and m.i?e.
Arrive-, at th,« P.ar at 11 :.'!(> a m.
Steamer Denver. Brans, Galveston May io an.i Kej
West 13, to • ' li Mallory & Co, with rasFen«ers and mds*.
1-irt Quarantine at « p m.
Steamer Colorado. Risk. Mobile May 8 and Brunswick
13 t.i «' II M-i'lfry Jfc «-"f>. with passenijf-rs and mdse. Lett
Quarantine at " -- p tn.
Steamer Navahoe. Runnol. Georjetown. S i*. May 11
r.nd Wilmington 13, to William I" Clyde *.- Co. with pas
sengers and nu!.-e. Let! Quarantlre at 1:23 pm.
s»t«-ani»>r Monroe. Hulpherp. Newport News for Norfolk.
to tho Old Domlnlo-i ?s Co. tilth pissenßt-rs and m<l»*-.
lift Quarantine at 4:4.'> p m.
Steamer Potsdam, Rotterdam and Boulogne (outsi'l* cl
li.irl"-! >
Stoamer Vaderland, Antwerp and Dover *outaid« of
Sandy Hook. N J. May in. 9:30 p m-Wlnl northeast,
fresh breeze; raining and foggy.
Steamers I ■
rieste. via 1 ■
\ « | • ■

tor: B
(Br), Buj ba lot, l ">
Lizard. May lrt— Passed, stenmor Idaho (Dr). I>->verlds<».
New-York for r.rav.-s.-nd anil Hull
Prawle Point, May 16 — Paused, steamer Mesaba d?r).
Tubb New- York for London.
T>uni?.ness. May IK—YuttKl, ji^-imer Prtnr. Wlllem 111
(I>ut>ht. Aarer.is. New-York via West Indies and
\ > n< .'.!": mf- r Amsterdam.
Brow Head. May Ifl, •'. IS p m— Pasiw.l, st^mtr Oceanlo
»nr», Cameron, New- York for y<ieen)ito wn and Liver
Bremen. May 18, 11 v m — Arrived, »te; me- Bnrbarojsa
(Or). L»ngreui ■ New York via Plymouth and
Cherbourg; 10th. 4 p m. arrived, stramer K.iiser
Wilhelm i>r (Jrojse (Ger>, ... New York via
Plymouth and Cherbourg.
Antwerp. May 15, 10:30 p in — Arrived, steamer Z«»«l»n(1
(Mm. Broomhead, New-York via Dover.
Ponta I)el<Bd.». M.iy Hi- Sailed, steamer Republic iHr)
MrAuley (from iSen. a, P.-ilerrrN. and Naples via Olt>—
i.i'ii.n i. NVw .York.
fiacres. May l.v-P:.!.w. uteamer Cltta ii Milan .ir.il>.
S' htafflno, a York for I ,^n.-a
Gibraltar. May 15— Passed, r ••• u.i.-i : , Patria dtal) Gottiz
iii. Marseilles an.i Naples for New York- Cilt.i di
Torino (1:al>, Galleta, Naples for New- York
M^r-,ellle^. May 12— Arrived. nt»'imer Rurgundl • (Fr)
Liuhe, New-York.
Ponta Ferrari*, Ma* I'"— Pa».-ei. previously, »t*-imer
W.-imar i(iei>. V.orßenste'.n. i'.enra and Narles for
New York
Algiers, May 14 -Sailed, steamer St Fills ( nr) Dal«
ll<-ch (from Yokohama, eto). N»w--York
SlTiituiM.re May M- -Arrive 1. «lr.im»r Ti^er «N«tt>, PUKse
New Y^rk lor Hnnkow.
Illvcr Plate. April 10 -failed, steamer T.rle Ylken iN r\
Qulliksen (from New-York), Auckland and UVlling
llarl«ido^. May \X— S.illei, uteainers Cameteni-e <Pr>.
i'..nnti (from New-York>, Para: 14th Tennyson
i!lr>. Ohl- «fnm IMo Janeiro). New Yoik'
Queenstown, May 10, 0:M p m— Arrived itearaer rv^iviriic
dir>. Cameron, NVw York for Liverpool (and prv.^-
A firm market »M noted for spirits turpentine as a
result of continued light first hand stocks »n.i lirru primary
market*. Some holders raised their selling price He to
Wme. but Others ■■■■• quoting the old rate of «».■. Rosin
*« firm at ii v>) tor tsununva to •uw<l attained. Tar ruled
,___ jUie Turf.
Belmont Park Races
Every Wo.), pay, Ra , r
On an rao r« a y, „„,... .
»J?*R Hi., '?„'»£•
track •
tr( AH trolley line, vla Jam .,^ mnwt wUh troj:ey
First race 2.3i> P. Jf.
Propo mis.
■•> art 1 im k <i. ii..
Boston, Afa*H \IJ-V-, f i C • l "-"'-'mouth. N. *» .
"otfa r'rrlr* " n *" "■ «* IMtai
izr.u Kie.tr'. Wi . « yl!>w I>ir> "' rail*.— <*eHe«aie

•».- !».-.! ii I.- -.-,-.
.^n'rlnc valv?i r" level,. r » r tuMn«.. pr .,, ur , K au*-».
Srtae«lal« U.'l': Motor I?.'**- trzn '^rur. X strap*.—
><- li«-<t rt !•- aS Ii M " l>r - '■' . monie nun*, carted Mir.

Toun . r.:^r ' !. u ir fr\ ■*■ «»5 **-. «*
Kl^S^fSV '"^"'^ Va^"i^l *Jl4£
••e-l and tin-Tel ,r n^,' 1 ""'"■ ' tr " «*"• •«* ci bolt3
cur c !h» i, .iiC lr ' th - b »r>--»l?r dowlas ll.i-n. rvbter rr.at».
s"cl r~ S n^ S^ turk ->- r^ m«»St woollen gloves
ceilkn" ,»^;v- r t?** lahnbte*. handkerchief*! ml*.
Kvntn« m,7n *'■" •*• k!!rn ' n ««»«»i, «at-rc^.m rro-kery.
SSHF^ si: SsSS
tnK.)t c-iper. t,ar and plr iron sh-^ t v\.l -irL'-r «-*el
Si 7'J',^ .? l'!.l ' ! . r ' r r i"i "f at< "l Galvanized sheet steel. *hMt
and pig tin. iheet and s!at> ttne. rabbet cement. coal mss.
7.^i™ «ft.r> lil ° rairn r ' t ' ? ». emery cl<-t>-. shr:rkln« b'.u*
"™; ,! tat l'i r : ry L c "" n r- APPHeatlon. for proposals
should dealcnate the Kbednlea <ies!ret br number i:Ua;c
proponb wIU be fwntohed upon appltetton to t.-e navy
HARRIS, Paymaster <;»ncrai v. S. N. 5 -i-u3.
ton. D. C, February 14 ISOS — Pn-osa's will he ~e^
reived at the Post OOce DerartrrJ"' Tn t he "'lt> 'T'
Washln K ton. until 3 ocloek p. m. Jun^lst l£« for t^
conveyance of United States kalll p irsuant to Act el
March 3. ISKI. on the Rmtta hereinafter described, li.d- •
de are Invited to eubmit proposals for service on twic
Route under a contract for Bra years, and also for tea
years. whlc'i shall commence July Ist l'.H>s. Schedule:
UCU J e . *fe 7fi "°" MS " Krom Sa " Francisco. Ca!.. ta
rar.itl. 10 trips a yenr. upon a srhedu> approved th»
Postmister General. In vessels c f the third class: time. 14
days. liond required with bid Js> i<cf\ The right ia re
served to reject all b'Js ..lrculars containing a cojy uf
the Act. a description of the Route, instructions to bid
ders, nnd blar.k fi.rrr..s of prcprsaij and bonds may b* rb
ttlned cf tho Superintendent of For*isn Malls. Peat OSca
Liepartment. after March in. I'juJ. It. J. WYNNE. Post
master Or.eral.
■*■ Arsenal. 7th Arena* and 33th St.. Xer: York City.
May 4. 1905 Sealed proposals will be received, until
twelve o'clock noon. FrlJay. May 19. 1905. at th«
Adjutant Oeneral"* OSc«. State Arsenal. 7th Av»nu»
and 33th Street, NVw York City, tur maktns repairs
and alteratior.a to the four steara laoncbea, aislg-ied
to the use of the Ist Battalion, Naval Mil'.tia; tha
launches "Mohawk." "Oneid.-i." and ••Seneca." now
at the foot of East 21th Street. East River. Xew
York City, and Nary Launch No. 1. now at tr><»
;• i--!. fool i.f Conover ■ Brooklyn. Proposals
must b- made on ea?h launch separately, usinu
>>!ank for of proposal attached to the »|>«L 1 3
ca.ti'^ns All the repairs alt"rat:ons and otha r woric
mu^t conform to th*» specifications t>> be se^-n *r th<»
Office of the Adjutant General. 5. V. T.. New ■**!-!«
i=tate Arsenal. 7th Avenue and 33th Street. N--w V rk
City, where a complete copy of th» specifloanons can
be had on application. All the repairs. a.lterat:on» and
other work muni be inspected before acceptance. Th*
State reserves: th* r:ght to reject or accept any or all
bids or any part thereof as may appear f^r th»t best
Interests of the State. All bids must be s* a l«-d. "d
dreesed to the Adjutant General. State of Xew Y^rK.
7th Avenue and 33th' Street. Xew York City. iri'l
plainly marked "Bl - FOU REPAIRS AND ALTER
Adjutant Genenl.
\yF.ST POINT, N. V.. MAY 13. ICX.^3.—
Sea!e.l proposals, in triplicate, will re received ter«
Until 12 M.. June 12. 10«:.". for supplying the U. 5. M:i
tr.ry Academy with i-*uel. Gas Coal, Charcrai ani! H.-.* (".,!
required during fiscal y^-ar ending Jure 3ft l)«ir.. V. 3
reserves right to reject cr accept any cr all pr> r>o?ajs Or
any part thereof. Information furnished u:vn application.
Envelop*« containing rrop-»als should be enior.-»e.i •:■.->
posals for ." addressed tJ Q M.. V. S. M V.
' Chl»f (jr. Mr.. Goran Island. X. Y. H.. M.iy I'l,
lOi^S. Sealed propcsals, in triplicate; win be received bera
until 10 v M Jine 1. l.»T>. for furni?hln? and deliver, n;
Mineral Oil at stations in the Department of the E^t.
Sixctacatlons furnished ur>in appUcattoa. The Government
res-^*< the rlaht to reject or accept ar.y or all proposals
5 My "part thereof. jSS W. PfOMAS, C. O. M.
r-FFICE PURCHASING commissary, U.
S \rmy 30 Whitehall «tre<>t. New York City. X. V..
May 8 1005-— Sealed proposals £-r furr.ishirs ar ' deliver
ing 9Ubsi=terce stores in this otTy for the 'mow* of June.
luor. will te recetred at this effica until 11 o clock A. M.
on May II 1 * 1800, ar.l then openeO. Information furmshet
on ; application. Envelopes containing bids should b»
ma'ked "Pro-w-sais for Subsistence Stcres. opr-ned May
T« *" iSuB." addressed to Major D. L. URAIXARD. Com
mi«sar>'. tT. ri. A.
-*- v ... rX>W PINE OR DOfGU? FIR— OS:*. Isth
mian Canal eorr.mis--.ion. WaatolßZHia. D. C.. Apn! _4.
UM& -^eal^ DTJposals, in tnr'-cate. wUI b* received at
the office of the PnrcnasUic A S -nt l?thT-,iarO»nal Comm
ission. Waahteston. D. C.. until low o ckx-* A M..
li-iv la I'JOQ at which time they win b« opened in pODUc,
for furnishlnK Bboat H.00».0«0 fe*t of Dr'fsec Luirt^r-
Yell.Vw I'ln-T- DouetM Kir. Blanks and full infcrniatioa
n-av tf obtalne.l from this offlM or oOe«i of Asst Tur
cha^lnE an • A K -r.t. Isthmian Oval ComnUaataß.
2*lSte "t New York City, cr at t^st.-m House. New
Orleans? La." H. J. GAIXAGHER, Major. V. S. Army.
Purchasing Ap'r.t.
*~ • Mnv 1"« lin« —Sealol proposals for rnbWestOß«
delivered"^ breakwater at Sandy Br Ma^ will >•
rVel"ri her^ until 13 M.. Jure U. WO. a,,l tbeD_«£
licly f >t *nM inforniatlon on application. W. .-. .-T.»..
"li^X. i"ol. . Kr.grs.
»* _„„,„„•, i. AaDllcate, will be rrriivri y~.tr" until
is o'clock noV.n. "jur..' 14. WOS, ,^^ Mat^*.
Imto! Knoins, proposal '•■■> eove!o*>« n-.srk?l
irttstT, Wost Point, N. \ .
/ in\;;i;MH".- ISLAND. N- Y. H.. MAY 1\
labo' reaulred in tha coßstruetlon of aiiiitwn ror c..i».
Vav" .-il " 1O'»."> '-' 9 res*rrea risht » reject ar.v cr all
b is. Infonoattm farnlshed oa a; r^'a- ■•>'.. Earetof*.
co^talnln* propcwls «•;;: b« en.!o^!: •T;;:^^/;:,Ad
dition to CfcltC Q'.iart*rrn.-is^r-.« oSI.-e. Ooversoc^s I'lar.J.
VT j^pjj _ i ; c . n ip,j propcsaK in triplieste. tor cerstructlas
addition to vrharf. with railroad t~»r—n. ar.i »ir.^r^»
on wharf at Fort Wood. N. V. H.. will be Mitred until
11 \ m' June .". 1908 V. S. reserves r'.s'-t to reject
ar.v or all bids Information famished on appßcattta.
En"vfUT« contataln* proposal! tn!!I >* ndorwd: •"Pr>
p. sals I

Public Xofi
rer U'.^m An evimlr.it i< r. V.V.I he r-U at the Navy
,-,„, p., ton Mass . Ju^>» -• I l *'-'* W f'> l ' h « ■bow Deat>
?<"; Vttr «t>Dlic»tton and further Informatlco artirtjs
• x'oMM ANI Ia N T. N A V V YAItU 1.. »STOX. MASS."
..ready anl unchanged. »"»> ol! barrels quoted it $3 3:;?
TTRTENTINE— -Oil and machine barrels. 64"i
RnsiN^Conurion to *™l »tr*!ned. J3 23; E. *3 3r?
„- , S *'4iv «.-->; C. $.Tr<K?Wf«>: H. >3;W!-o ; l.
M'•,-,;,M '•,-,;,. <Vf.V X.'*4 1"954 1V M. »4oCf:Jt«O; X. $4 try
$V^. \V ft MIX. W VT. $S
K.y.n. MM. -■—»::• r m
M.lrlfr. turr'nttne. r.b.5 Jt-»
Tar bM* 1 ' s ' l
Wilmlnrton. May I* -SPIRITS TURPENTINE firm.
fi o ™'-7j'n* =-4 rMU ROSIN firm, J3: receipts. Uj
KMi T\K firm. |1»; receipt*. U bb.s CRUDE TLU
ih'vti\K firm t», ** 2ft an»l *4 ".".: receipts. 3T> bbls
Sarannan May !«.— TURPENTINE nrm. Qr recent*
fr»i> bbl»- salra. S3&. ROSIN firm: receipts. 2.345 bb:»:
F «3V> t; $.1 .V> : H. $3*v i. pert; K. *4 K>; M. J* 2»:
;-*irt.->t,n May I&— TCHVENTINE ar.i ROSIX—
.A-TrRPENTINE-SptTlt». V«. Si
ROSlN— American, »trnlm-d. fc» l'-d: fire. 12* 2J.
iKurnlshert by Charles V. narn-y A Ca. No. 2? RrtviA-at..
New-Tork. »rd Na 12S South 4th-«t.. I'hlSa.ielrhia »
Bid A»k-d. . Bid. A*keiL
Am CVment «\ T Nor:h IVrn l\H '.•'.*>
\m JU!l«av CO. 51-, Sl\ Vhita l\> 4t 4* ! i
Con I. Sup com. i>j •'< i rto pref -i? 4>!>m
,J,» j-rct U^ lu'rlVna it RTo ».T"» «*
fambrta Steel 2S=» _M lvnn Ste>l C> - 41> M
Con Tr Of N .1 . K2\ K\\. .1 t , prrf OS K»
Kleo St Mai 00. T'.t'i S"H- rhlla Kler- t"o ... 1!"), 12
Kiev Co of Am. \Z 12'» J'hila i Krte «f» ;•»
Falrnv>ur.t Trac. IM 22 Thila T:ar Tr 33% MS
Ins Co of N A. 2T> 2T.i,;Su» Irotx i Stc«l. I 2
l.'>hl«l> Nay lt>7\ lv» ,S!:)oVcU-«s T.-.v... CO St
1-ehlish Val It R tVl\ (SVi'TlJpust'r OtNi.'. 1 I.
Marsilen 3S SS| Union Traotion.. i".l>, t*l v
National Asphalt 13 14 'fn «las lni!> O(vU4\ I'" l »
do pr»f 44S 45 ! \\>!»baoh Co 2>> 21
Am By Cony .10.1 lOSHPhIIa Elec 4s It Wi
Kite i V«>4j..loO^ io»% do :■• Ift4»i I«V ,
N j CM Ba ill 111 Phlla Co 8* 103% lUv-'»
r*» raw ny uioa'i iu3\»l

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