OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 17, 1910, Image 13

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1910-06-17/ed-1/seq-13/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 13

,, e$ Company of America in
*' $6,500,000 Deal.
-.-.far,-.- r.f America, it ■«•■*
~''^ : "— Qur.c*-d" yesterday r is to absorb
• Lisilted. and „the El Rayo
* pc3C^-y two gold mining properties
IP*?*Zaii 'm«1«»- For the Purpose
t rtr control of these companies the
-»»:5« ;n ''" cf tn # Mines Company of
tf^* 3 'jTtP be increased from $2.0<X).000
} ** 7Z **>* The cseix-r will require $6 -
P , vine I.W.W sH>ck In the treasury.
tP^J&oatf to increase the par value of
• :iS Sfrom« to CO.
P*^N«te of exchange will be ten shares
* if - MSBPasy of America stock for
j» <ols*aa and seven shares of
*• * jj^ three companies earned
S ?^^° r jar* »v- net available for dvi
"• tb« last twelve months. Event
ic:"! "' <« ■a'cL additional properties may
* l2r: ased
[jnes Campany •♦ America, which
' if * f poid and - 'rer mining prop-
te aonora. Mexico, and the Dolores,
'**L, c controlled largely by H. 8.
; aaajfcJcßi of the United States
**^*n<3 Improvement Corporation: John
sr»"5 r »" i M ac L. Elwood. TN'illlam Flem
*>J=%a" in.i n'. E. •«•■. wbllf? the E! Rayo
**„! Is* controlled by TT. B. Thomp-
*-. Hinkle S-ith. The largest
rsct stork of each company have a '-
"agreed to the terms proposed, it Is
:*: * s *". thac kssarfßK the success of the
i>*»tion *' te understood that after
:BSS^r rFer "i s ejected application will be
fVio list the I "*'-" of the enlarged
tj^ry or. the Sew Tork Stock Exchange.
T-2J 50.000 Operatives in New Eng
land States Affected.
jtagjaa. June IS.— Fully fifty thousand op
•f^j te the Kb* England States are
-•«*-•'' by ■ short time policy for
i" jaßfljer months which has been decided
j. r uumerous manufacturers of textiles,
ci'it » W fCt<^ that the number will be
teutled durin? July »nd August. Mill men
■Mtbax there is more cotton mill machm
rr id* is *** Cntted States -.-an at any
-ac since last fall.
-Tte wooilen industry is. if anything, more
,ynaMe than the cotton rood* Trade. The
Xzerickn Woclen Company, which op
•*» ttinr mills in New England and
enters thirty thcusand operatives when
latseff is pood, has 40 per cent of its ma
+*s?rr Hit. Other woollen concerns have
jji per cent idle. In the •-.read industry a
c—aiirent ha« also been decided on.
Lite Has Eoad Flamed "fay Grand
Tmak Under Consideration.
fjstto. Jure :fi.— The principal objection
ttid: the cocasel for the- New York, New
Brer, & Hartford Railroad Company made
t»-div before •••- Railroad Commission to
ti* Grssd Tr-jnk's project 'or a line
bath Southern Massachusetts was that
•> New Eaves had already petitioned for
i sncilar iire .from Palmer to Soutsbridge,
i "Cause* of abou: fifteen miles. James
T. Jackson, for the New Haven, told the
"emission that his company had had
sxt a iir.* under ttemglmtkm for some
Bar *sd cs'.led attention to the petition
ez fit *ith the commission.
Tit Grand Trunk Railway* Company.
ttich is the petitioner at the h-ering. de
i*w pennisrion to build a line from
hirer ta the Rhode Island State line, as
pa ef its prcpo««ed Providence outlet.
After ctjr^idera b]e argument by counsel
Sr sctb roads th» rommrssion adjourned
Jur* 29. when both peti
»TS ■*x!i be considered jointly.
a sutersent issued to-night, James
L Jickton, representing the New -Haven
SsSroad. said The petition, plan and er.gi
-cn" report, filed to-day with the Railroad
ftffiiiijiiiiun. tier* prepared under au
6witr of a vote cf directors at the com
m. ta tedorv?n;ent cf die plan presented
tr Prudent Mellen.
■ aearlfl Ui granted, the work of
SEnructier. will be immediately ><&uss*
sid lir. Jackson. -Th? New York. : New
to 4- Hartford Will agree to enter into
=rra£c relation.* with the Grand Trunk
sjfrnJt the use of Th<- extension on terms
2a is caw cf disagreement may be fixtd
5 ti* Railroad Commission of Massachu
SBaagelei June 16.— Projected improve
««:?. ta cost J3.O»O.QfX>. by the Santa Fe
SJS 2 California have bees abandoned.
-«iT«or. according to a statement ma ie
IHbf fsmjisji? is that the government's
•Ota ;ta holding yp t he proposed increase
fcfcwsf.- rates mad* It impossible to pro-
the r.ertssary money on equitable
— . ,
J> Pacific Power and Li^ht Company
yesterday in Maine, with J
"'-^'t it^r cent cumulative preferred and :
tfr" cc:niri>ll *'°t». The company, i
Jj't * cor - tr '- >i3td b y the American Power j
Bl Light «"ompary. through ownership of
>«SJBIMr. Block, has taken over the fol-
properties: Gas properties in Walla i
ZJ~* **£ S«th Tckima.. Wash. : Lewiston. j
•JS..O. Attoria ar .d Pendleton, Ore.; ,
r!!!*'"^* 10 rrcperties in sJta Walla, As-
and Atliens; trolleys hi
f* 7 "* ■ VTsHa Walla and an inter- .
2^^* " Orn Ui ' ila "^'alla to Milton, and
* tj'ihom pro;^rtie«, consisting of else- j
. pcier arri water systems in !
•*» Taiii- a b r.d m tbe valleys of the j
a""a ""* 14 ana Yakirna rivers.
g* Trust Company has declared ;
(tt , r **' semi-annual dividend of 5 per :
~' «* wra dividend of 2 per cent, j
J*w.* en j u iy jto F M&aera of rec- )
- c^os* of bus-ness on June 20.
t&r3^*^ State* Bteel Corprsration. it is ;
,- a Horn to erect at the city of Gary a j
Z>?« cf tft « Present electric power «ta- ;
S&T ••-•;-■ an<s *'hich ©per- j
nn * cI * orkj! Hnd bias t furnaces and I
£L '-"rrer.t for pumpins water and j
i, j^ r >' 2*«2 surroundinsr towns. It
• - ■ :m- •
• -«nt^ t 0 t j, e preßent power station.
j^®!*ctor» cf the National 3ank of the J
tT?*, "'' •'o 0 - according to dispatches ;
j~^ 1 c:: - v > f^v« received a charter for :
Kn^T S* SfMtajßß Eank of the Repub- I
a- " : *■ cc * I**l1 **l "1 51.0W.000, and the man- i
b *>i?- Ot lrt Natioi ' al Oar Bask of Chi
•j^)., Ziio i- la^"'r.jr the organization of a }
•^ ,' i -•■ two r.*-» lust
*.i.- k "' "" "*« tr«;« companies con- j
iStt-i. • ■ I * liOi - a! a -ik" !r, Chicago, those !
tv^! ' r ' °^ J ation i.cinj; the First Trust
J «sSj*" rr ' ai! »- -iffiliated with the First
li tJr .;7 liaßk ; tt*e American Trust and i
*<^Xi c ""**- ro^ed by the Continental ;
tsj feT * a * ar - 4 tte .-ommercial Trust >
fcJe*sr*" I: * rr ' k ' r«<»atly stßrtsJ in the j
of t!^ ..-.•stnTTiercial National !...nk. ,
if """^^ lJ * t: " c K-.iuay Company
, t to s *3d* 3d out » »iP*cUl train carry-
Hiiaj T* aier - 1 f ' jr *«*««« an extensive
**EatiJ aovlt> ? ricturt*. which It IS :
CTJ '*° ■* 3:>eraie i= the -stern part of j
- "f 00 * * ith tfa * «W«« at fiwwin* |
!^2 ; ' Bs:it -« cr tr.e Oanadian Weal _» to ,
I PJSrtjin r^." ct;n £ heme king on the j
ji-^' The trzin wttl be ■sf*C the di- '
fefia^ '*t wsisuat to l.i* *cccad vti,e- |
* " i
Locomotives and Cars for West
ern Lines to Cost $8,250,000.
The Haw!ey roads, it w&v said on Rood
authority yesterday, had placed orders for
sixty-five locomotives and were about to
call for bids on <.750 freight cars of various
types, including 3.000 steel underfrnme box
oars of 53.000 pound, capacity. 250 all wood
box cars of 60.000 pounds capacity, 1,000 all
stml gondola cars 6f 100.000 pounds capacity
and 200 steel underframe furniture cars of
*M*o pounds capacity. The total cost of
«t» n T «» vl P=«it win be approximately
SS-^O.OOO. Nearly all the new cars, it is
understood. are to be assigned to these
Wester lines of the Hawley system: The
Chicago & Alton, the Minneapolis & St.
Louis and the lowa Central. . ' .
Edwin Hawley would not talk about the
new equipment that his roads were report
ed to be- about to order, referring all in
quirers to his partner. F. H. Davis. The
latter, however, was equally non-committal
on the subject, and Wall Street was "up in
the air," so to speak, so far as official con
firmation of the report was concerned. In
quarters that should be well informed, how
ever, it was stated that plans for the new
equipment were now being drawn up and
that specifications, with a request for bids,
would be sent out in the near future.
President Says Complainants Hope to
Further Individual Suits.
Jacksonville. Fla.. June 16.-J. H. Mc-
Laurin. president of the Southern Whole- ;
sale Grocers' Association, expressed great !
surprise to-day that federal prosecution j
should be taken asrainst the association.
He believes the sole purpose of the com
plainants responsible for the proceedings Is
to further individual litigation now pend
ing in the courts at Birmingham and else
where by an effort to influence public senti- j
ment, i
"The allegations of the present complaint :
of the United States as reported in the
newspapers." said Mr. McLaurln. "are {
wholly incorrect, and can be proven so.
The Southern Wholesale Grocers' Associa- '
tion is pimply an association for social and '
legitimate business purposes." !
. I
Birmingham, Ala.. June 16.— Federal offi- I
cials served subpoenas to-day on Birming
ham men and firms alleged to be members
of the Southern Wholesale Grocers' Aeso-
L ior in the proceedings brought In the j
United Stales Court to dissolve the organi
zation on the ground that it is in violation j
cf the Sherman anti-trust law. i
J. A. Van Hoose, until recently president i
of the association, made The following
statement: "I am not now connected with
The association, but we have always wel
comed an investigation, for we believe we
were within the law. The wholesalers ar?
now bearing the brunt of the nigh cost of
living agitation because people do not seem ;
to know just where to put the blame." ;
North Carolina Plants May Close Alto
gether in August.
Charlotte. N. C . June 1«. — The North
Carolina Cotton Manufacturers' Associa
tion, which met here to-day, failed to take
any official art ion on the matter of cur
tailment, as had been advertised. It is
unaerstooo unofficially, however, that all
of the members have agreed to a complete
curtailment in August, to continue until the
market advances.
The association to-day passed resolutions
condemning the rules of the New York
exchange, which, it was asserted, encour
age speculation and manipulation. It was
voted to admit Virginia mills to the organi
zation. Reports show 392 cotton mills and
171 yarn mine in the present organization,
with 3.22?,11P spindles, amounting to about
one- fourth th»» looms and one- third the
spindles in Th» Souths
Governor Calls Special Session to Settle
Austin. Texas, June — Governor T. A.
Campbell has issued a call for a special
session of the Legislature of Texas to be
convened July 13. The purpose of the
session is to submit to the assembly a
controversy pending between Governor
Campbell and W. E. Hawkins, State Com
missioner of Insurance, as to the applica
tion of the insurance laws adopted at the
last legislative session.
The Governor, who is at the head of
the insurance board, ordered the law sus
pended in a certain instance and the
Commissioner advised the insurance com
panies if the orders of the Governor were
carried out their permits to do business
in Texas would be suspended. Then came
a request from the Governor that the
Commissioner resign. Hawkins refused,
and it is to settle the controversy that
the Legislature will be convened.
Judge Lacomhe filed an otder yesterday
in the United States Circuit Court grant- !
ing a motion for the discontinuance of the
suit of H. Raymond Hunger against the
Hocking Valley Railroad Company; J.
Pierpont Morgan. Edward T. Stotesbury
and others. The suit was in behalf of Mr.
Mung-er and other holders of preferred
Hocking stock, who wanted the court to j
decree that the holders of preferred stock ;
rot actually redeemed by the payment of !
SIa.aGQ.OOO to J. P. : Morgan & Co.. which
effected a specific redemption and parted
with all ownership, should have a part in
the trust fund in the possession of the
banking company.
Salt Lake City. June 16.— Passtnger traffic j
over the San Pedro & Los Angeles Railroad !
—the Salt I-ake route— which has been t*»d
up since the great flood last winter that
wiped out nearly a hundred miles of track
in Eastern Nevada, was resumed yester
day. The company is using th« old right
Of way through the flood district, but work
on the parallel high line is being rushed.
Philadelphia, June 16.-United, States Dis
trict Attorney Thompson said to-day that
sentence probably would not be imposed
until next fall upon the Lehigh Valley
Ruilroad. the Philadelphia & Reading Ua.l
wav Company and the Bethlehem Steel
Company which were convicted here ye«-
SS? of rebating. A heavy penalty I. not
Flttsbur*. June 16.-The board of dl « c '
tor. of the Crucible Steel Company to-day
declared a regular quarterly dividend of
?«; ,«r eem. toother with S*J cent,
both in cash, and in addition a wrlpdUi
££ of 10 per cent, payable to holder.^«f
t.refrred stock as of record June 21. .He
SUgt of the 10* P- cent ta »n- fl»t
payment against 36* per cent deferred
dividends. m
San ... June 16.-The official clou
lTl g «uoiauon- for mining stock* to-day
were as follows:
A!p*» n 15 occidental Con 23
And« .60 Ophir »•
He.rher i.V Overman '2
Challenge Con i* 61«™ Nevate »
Choiiar -;••-•■•; 'tStLnton Coij 3*
H«le & ><.rcrc*»... in. T e!:ow jacket . 60
Kent- Id cor. *• a
- ftllßßP , for the hand-colored photo
3^r«di £ tribut e db y THETR.BUNE
Jill be printed at the top- of page 2 for
"short time longer to enable readers to
.ecuro the entire tnto*
I ■
New Test for Eyesight of Mid
! [From The Tribune Bureau. 1
Washington, June 15.
: officers who have to do with the examina
tion of reciuits, and especially of midship
men at the Naval Academy, have discov
ered a strange situation connected with
that part of the physical examination
which has to do with the eyesight. The
requirements in this particular are neces
sarily strict in view of the fact that so
much depends on good vision. In the case
of the midshipman the examination is for
the purpose of determining 1 defective eye
sight and whether it exists to the extent
of disqualifying a young man for the duties
of a commissioned officer of the navy. It
is important that the eyesight he unim
paired, and. of course, it is no less so in
the case of members of the enlisted force
who must be trained in marksmanship,
whether with small arms or as gun point
ers of the heavy weapons. For the purpose
of testing: vision certain cards bearing let
ter? of different sizes are used and the suc
cessful examination depends upon the abil
ity of a person to read these letters with
out difficulty at prescribed distances. There
is a variety of these cards, with different
arrangemerts of the letters, and they are
obtainable of the medical supply house?.
It has been discovered that in some cases
where defective vision existed the circum
stance was not disclosed by the examina
tion, a situation which has puzzied the
medical officers, and now It has been as
certained that some of the young men who
appreciated their defect actually committed
to memory the arrangement of the letters
fo that by a knowledge of one or two let
ters on the card they could easily read any
combination. While this seems to be a
feat of memory which is deserving of a
better cause, as a matter of fact it is worth
while in the case of midshipmen whose con
tinuance in the^ service depends upon this
test. One of the naval medical officers
ha? now devised a card which he believes
Is "uniearnabl*'."' as he has described it
In a report made to Surgeon General C. F.
Stokes. The card has been adopted and will
be communicated to the service for the use
of recruiting officers and th« medical offi
cers at the Naval Academy. The card js
placed In a rack which exhibits only a
vertical and horizontal line of letters in
such a way that no clew Is afforded the
person under examination, and the test will
under all circumstances determine defec
tive vision.
run of the little gunboats Wheeling and
Petrel in their trip around the. world has
been accomplished without mishap, ac
cording- to a dispatch received to-day at the
Navy Department. The Wheeling, of 990
tons displacement, and the Petrel of *9;i
tons, are in port at Bremerton. Wash.,
having just arrived there from San Fran
cisco. From Bremerton they will make
their way along the Alaskan coast to Asia
and eventually will appear on the eastern
coast of the United States, coming via the
fcuez Canal.
ORDERS ISSUED.-The following orders
have been issued:
j army.
j Brijradier. General WILLIAM H. BIX BY chief
of engineers, detailed member Board of
j ordnance and Fortification, vice BriKadier
Cf-neraJ WILLIAM L. MARSHALL, retired
; from active service
! Captain JESSE If. BAKER, quartermaster. to
| horn« to await retirement from active
! service.
: Captain JOHN W. BARKER, signal corps, to
; Army signa. School. Fort Leavenworth,
j Ca F r£n y HENRY D. THOMPSON, medical
corps, from Washington to places speci
"i"." make observations as to military
effiei-ncy for field service of medical de
partment of organized militia. etc.
j Gettysburg and Chickamauga Park, during
• July; Loon springs. Pine Camp and Sparta
<iunng Ausrust* Fort Rfley and Fort Ben
jamin Harrison, during September; Atas
: ■■ad'-rn. during- October
Captain HARRISON' B. KARRICK. const artjl
" jfusi" to ****** '" lfl7:h Company, Au-
Captain FRANK T. HINES. COM artillery.
from 1...th Company to unassigned list. '
Captain GEORGE O. CRESS. 4th Cavalry, to
Army War Co!I« s «-. June 30
; BROOKE PAYNE. 3d J " d Artillery.
Forf Myer '"" am HoMU)I1 to his battery at
j ° aF -M i ?-a var ! vv E * M ' EL ' RROI ' GHS - assigned to
■ Captain IRA i.. REEVES < retired*, from
: Miami Military Institute. Ohio, to home.
First Lieutenant CHARLES T SMART ißfi Bf
Field Art uiery. report to cmmar.dlng nffl
i cer, Presidio of San Francisco, for tem
| - ttUerr duty Uh Batter F - Ist Field Ar
! First Lieutenant CHARLES T. DULIN, mcdi
' hoanlt*! I"*'*1 "*'* COrP *' ° Fort Bayard jr-n-ra;
I First Lieutenant DORSET CULLEN. cavalry
unassigned. to 2d Cavalry
First Lieutenant HEXKV C. R. NORRISS. med
lcaj reserve corps, from Vancouver Barracks
to car: FraJlcist> °. sailing October 5. for
First Lieutenant HAROLD C. FIHK.E Corps of
Enjineers, to Gettysburg. July 1, for tempo
rary duty, thence to Pine Camp.
i First Lieutenant CHARLES G. MI«'KHAM. 27th
Infantry, honorably discharged from service
I of ITnlted States.
; First Lieutenant ALBERT H. EBER. medical
reserve corps, upon withdrawal of troop!
from Fort De ieta to Fort Mouitrie.
Fire; Lieutenant HENRY C. MICHIE. Jr. med
ical reserve corps, upon expiration of leave
of absence to fort Myer.
• Examining and Supervising Denta! Surgeon
ROBERT T. OLIVER from Fort Hamilton
to San Francisco, sailing September 5 for
Leave? of absence: Maior .7ERB B. CLAYTON,
medical corps, fourteen days; Captain h*R
I RJ9ON B. KERRICK. i.'out Artilery, four
i mcnth« from Augy^t 15; First Lieutenant
WILLIAM PATEHSON. ''max Artillery,
: three months from June 25.
Lieutenant «'ommanilers C 6. KKMI'FI' and W.
'; [IR]c,gk, Lieutenants W. B. WOODSON.
and L. MINOR. Lieutenants (junior trade)
rtROWN. v. K. ooman and iv. H. gad-
L>IS commissioned.
Ensim B. W. WALLACE. detaclve<l the Mont
gomery; to iri'' Minnesota.
ETiBiSTi G. W. RAVENS detached the
Montßomery ■ to ''i* Virginia.
Ensign V L WILSON, oetacsed the Lancas
ter- in i ■;,» Birmingham.
Midshipman C M. JAMES. d-ta.-h-c: the Mir.n»
nU to the Montgomery, for torpedo instruc
<*urs«°n T. W. BICKARDB detached Naval Ms
' c-nsan- Wa«hlniet»ii: continue other duties.
rilSTi^' ' Surgeon .1 L. NEILPON. de_
tached Bureau of Medicine and i-ur*ery: to
naval dl*pensarj\ ■Washington.
A«'«ant FurßTon a B. THOMAS, attached tJW
A Sash to the Padurah. and addtllonal
duty with marine detachment.
Maior D D PORTER. (Jetacned headquarters.
July >v r to Manila, for duty in chars;* of
inspection dißtrtc* of Philippines,
xiainr HENRY LEONARD, to V\^sh)ng'^n. re
nort to major general rommandant. June W.
„. D L r F. 1.. BRA OMAN, detsch-.i hea.iq::ar
tera- to marine barracks, navy yard. Boston.
raDtainL. n. PfRCKLL and First Lieutenant
P ""IHOrN ANiRKM. to navy 5 -ard. Mare
Island for duty with detachment at marine*
being transferred to marine barracks. Wash-
Fir«r lieutenant R B. -•nCE^V ittMtei
F marine offlcers* scheoL Port Royal; to Naval
Medical School Hospital. Washington; thence.
reoort to major general commandant.
First Lieutenant K. A. OSTERMAX. detached
marine barracks. Washington: to marine
hnrrack" iuvi yard. New York.
F n'utenan' W. C POWERS. Jr.. detach-d
marine barracko. Washlnßton; to marine
harracks navy yard, New TorU
ri ..«' CT/utenants G. M. KINCAID. and F. B.
inr^ ILLl ER. to Washington, examination pre
liminary to promotion.
Fin- "T'"« "nant W. F. BEVAX. detached he d- a
ouarters- to r-crultinp duty. Chicago, -ice
oLciain WILLIAM RRACKETT. report to
', tnr cpnerai commandant.
a ™d J Lieutenant R. 8. GEIGER. de t! u-h-d
marine officers' ■chool. Port Rcyal: to marine
harrack- navy rard. Wash>n B -.on.
BecoSTTSoienant R E. ADAMS, qualified for
* promotion^ ( . aptaln W. H. CLIFFORD,
Leaves ot *° t * D ani Twelve rfav* from July 8
S-irVt r?e.iirn«m J. V. r.Yr:n, one month
Tnd four day, from June. 20.
lowing movements of vessels have been re
ported to the Navy Department:
,i Th , Strlnghatn and the Htbsco. at
June 14- ; N- «-••■ the Wheeliiiu and tne Pe~
fcOUin^t Bremerton; the Torkto«n. at San
"**♦ Tl- n The Brutus, «t Hampton Roa<i».
F 5%Z-Th« Tarantula, the Viper and th«
Jur "* c , lft- i" , CO*« Pols* ihe Fortune, th«
■.""„, »h» Tike and :n. Junln. at Ban
S«£r?"co- the Rocket. at v Norfolk; the
J.?" f '-; tit- Tnwtun. the Hull -iui th«
Stewart.' at saassMto; the Truxtun. at Mar«
'"^""xhe npmper. at Cavltf.
Jure 10 — ln
1* -The Torktonn. from Monterey for San
June I* - • '"
i*r nC The IJ*x. - trrm Boston for Hampton
June ••> the Tarantula. th« Cuttlefish, the
?^r and tfce'gtaadlsh. from Annapolis tor
)*. Foint th« Fortune, the Grampm. the
S?^ and the Justin, from Maie Island for
Cn rlasefseo the Truxtun. from Sausulito
e°i r 6^f M CaU * o< from Hong Kon * for Can-
Question of Sectarianism To Be
Decided Next Fall.
Providence, June IS.— Action on the pro
posed change In the charter of Brown
rTntwmlljf. eliminating sectarian require
ments, was postponed 10-dajr by the cor
poration of the university until next Octo
ber. At to-day's meeting of the corpora
tion the committee on charter revision sub
mitted its final report, reaffirming its pre
liminary report made n year ago that the
proposed change srsa desirable. A recent
poll of the alumni showed that they were
overwhelmingly in favor of the change.
At a meeting of the associated alumni, held
here earlier this week, however, last year's
president of that body. Bishop Frederick
Burgese of the Episcopal Diocese of Long
Island gave an address in which he op
posed the proposition.
The revision committee to-day recom
mended that the corporation consider th«
matter of securing such funds as will en
able tl.e university to have an adequate
pension system, and also presented a form
of amendment to tne charter and form of
The report was signed by six of the
nine members of the committee, the other
three submitting: individual findings, which
differed slightly from the majority report.
The six members who signed the general
report were Everett Colby,' Arnold B.
Chase, Robert H. I. Goddard, Governor
Charles E. Huphes of New York; Stephen
O. Edward? and. President William H. P.
Faunce of the university. Thomas S.
Barbour. of Boston: George E. Horr, of
Newton. Mass.. and H. K. Porter, of Pitts
burg:, while concurring in most of the con
clusions of the committee, recommended
different methds of . overcoming the diffi
culties In dealing with the subject.
President Faunce in his annual report
urged the need of a larger endowment and
the securing of funds for a pension system
which will make the university independ
ent of outside aid.
Eighty- eight Girls Get Diplomas
at Brooklyn College.
The Brooklyn Academy of Musir was
filled to overflowing last evening at the
fourteenth annual commencement exercises
of Adeiphi College. The edge of the stage
n-as taken up with floral pieces, gifts of
the families and friends of the happy
graduate 1 ?.
A song. "Alma Mater," by Hazel Pitfield.
'10, was sung, the audience joining in the
choru?. The Rev. Nehemiah Boynton then
delivered an address on the duties of grad
uates entering the active life of the world.
The Wheeler scholarship was won •by
Miss Estell? W. Merrill. Miss Grace L.
Sturdevant won both the history and phi
losophy medal and the Kappa Kappa
Gamma scholarship. Medal 3 for drawing:
were awarded to Joseph A. Aspinall. Mrs.
Thomas Whitlock, Mrs. Alexandra Harris.
E. J. Miller and Alfred Schieder. and to
Rosamond Ingalls for the greatest improve
ment in drawing during the scholastic
year. Twenty candidates got the Normal
School diplomas, twenty-two junior college
certificates, and forty-six the decree of
Bachelor of Arts.
Subsequently the members of the gradu
ating classes held a reception for their
friends in the banquet hall of the academy.
President Nevermore announced during
the exercises that a free scholarship was
established by a gift of the Beta Sigma
chapter of the Kappa Kappa Gamma fra
ternity. Another free scholarship was given
by Mrs. Hay den W. Wheeler in memory of
her husband, for nearly thirty years a
trustee of the Institution. President Lever
more said that during the year $75,000 had
been secured toward- a general endowment
fund of $250,000.
Gets Ticket to Orange Danee —
Sister Reopens Fight.
East Orange. N. J.. June 16 'Special —
Partial capitulation by the white members
of tne hi£h school graduating class in the
wa r waged by James N. Yandervall in be
half of his daughter Isabel, to whom a
ticket to the class dance on .Tune 24 was
denied, put a new phase on the case to
day. The n*srro £irl received her ticket
10-day after the insistent demands of her
fith^r made to John Hermann, chairman
of the dancr- committee. But now Vamier
vall sayp that another daughter, Irene,
who should have been graduated last year,
but did not get her diploma then because
«he had not covered the required number
of subjects. Is entitled to a ticket for the
•iance because sh»> is to get her sheepskin
with this year's class.
The demand is flatly refused and it is
said that the fight will be a bitter one.
One the one hand Vandervall Insists that
his other daughter get a ticket because
she i? a member of this year's class. This
year's class, according to Hermann, holds
that she is not a member because she
belonged to the class organisation of 1309
and -was written up in the year book of
that class. She cannot be a member of
two classes, they say.
I: if= said that Vandervall. failing to get
a ticket for the second daughter, will es
cort her to the dance himself and demand
that she- be admitted. It is stated that the
mui-agTnent of the dance will be prepared
to meet any such attempt and that ample
police protection will be provided to pre
vent disorder.
More Testimony in Suit for Part of
New Jersey Estate.
Vice-Chancellor Emory, In Newark, heard
additional testimony yesterday in the suit
brought by Mrs. Laura Jane Oram, of
Wharton, N. J.. against Thomas N. Oram,
for the maintenance of herself and her
fourteen-year-old daughter. The purpose
of the suit, the plaintiff says, is really to
establish her marriage to the defendant, so
that her daughter' will not be deprived of a
share of Cram's large estate at his death.
Mrs Oram was ero.«e-examin*"l yester
day, and was asked about a number of let
ters that she wrote to Oram while she was
In England after her alleged marriage. She
was asked why in those letters she had not
addressed Oram as her husband or sub
scribed herself as hi.* wife. She answered
that these omissions were probably due to
her style of letter writing, adding thai she
never used the word "dear" in a letter.
The witness said she could not say posi
tively when she first asked Oram to rec
ognize her publicly as his wife. She ad
mitted that a notice of her alleged mar
riage had never been published.
Atlantic City. June 16.— Jasper Seyler, who
warn shot by his father, Peter Seyl*r, last
night. Is recovering in the hospital and Is
believed to be out of danger. The wounded
man insists that the shooting was acci
dental but the police are still holding trie
father until they investigate the stories of
neighbors that the men had been quarrel
ling before the shooting. William Beyler,
another son. recently acquitted of having
killed Jane Adams, is held as a witness.
Paterson, N. J.. lost 16.— Vice-Chancellor
Stevenson announced to-day hlg decision in
a suit pending before him five years. The
litigation 15 among relatives and pertains
to the distribution of the profits of the
H^attle Manufacturing Company, of Little
Kail*. Lett by Ch« will "' Robert ttlie.
head cf the concern. Several hundred thou
sand dollars is Involved. The court said it
would issue a decree compelling the pres
ent managers of the company a. declare a
substantial dividend.
Manila. June lfi.-Uniitn 1 States army offi
cers say that in yesterday 1 rruct: I the
new batteries on Oorreg.d™- Island, at the
entrance to Manila Bay. broke 4 world's
record. Out of twelve «hots from the <-inch
gun« eleven were placed in the buM'3-«ye.
Commencement Draws Crowd to
Emmanuel Baptist Church.
Emmanuel Baptist Church, at Lafayette
avenue and St. James Place, Brooklyn,
was crowded last evening at the annual
i commencement of Pratt Institute. After
Instrumental music and singing, Dr. Hugh
! Black gave pome advice to the students.
Charles M. . Pratt, president of the board
!of trustees, presented the diplomas and
i certificates. j
Five graduates of the normal art class i
i received diplomas; thirty-seven went to
| graduates cf the normal art and manual
j training classes; twenty members of the
i -rawine. paintlr.g and illustrating classes
received certificates," which were also
awarded to twenty-three members of the ;
class in decorative and applied design, and |
to eight in the class of architectural de- j
In all, 482 diplomas or certificates were
aided in eighteen different departments
or courses, the largest class being that in i
applied electricity.
Flainfleld, N. J.. June IS (Special).— Ben- !
nett Brittin celebrated to-day his ninety- !
eighth birthday His hobby is that of play- ]
ins: pool, and there are not many around j
here who can beat him at the game.
London, June 16.— The weekly return of
the Bank of England shows the following 1 .
changes: Total reserve increased £1,19^,016; ;
circulation decreased £304,015; bullion in
creased £891,027. other securities decreased >
£569,110; other deposits decreased £1.303 :So; '
public deposits increased £2,602.015; govern- -
ment securities unchanged. The proportion i
of the banks reserves to liabilities is 61.90
per cent, against 51.10 per. cent last week, j
and compares with an 'advance from 4S& '
per cent to 60.70 per cent in this week last j
year. The rate of discount Is unchanged at ;
3 per cent.
Paris, June 16.— The weekly return of the \
Bank of France shows an increase in raid
on hand of 3.&O0.0OC francs and a decrease of ,
1,750,000 francs in silver on hand.
j The following shows yesterday's closing '
| quotations for government bonds, com
; pared with Wednesday's: i
— June I.V — ■ — June I*>. —
Bid. Asked. Bid. Ask-<i
U. S. 2a. res.. 1930 lGOti 10! •* 100% I'M ■•»
U. S. 2s. coupon. 10S0..HiO ii — !OO=» —
U. >. 3c. r»g.. 1918 . . 101*4 102* 101*4 102**
V. S. 3s, coupon. 1916.. 101 102 101** 10-'
U. S. 4s, re*.. 1025 114 115 114 *% 113
U. S. 4«. coupon, 1925. .114 1 * 115 "4 115 4 115*
Panama 2s. Reg;.. IMS..IOOH 101 100»» 101
Panama 2s. reg.. 1535..100% 101 10<V«s 101
Philippine 4s, 1934 . KlOVi — 100's — .
' V, ' : ■
(Furnished by R. L. Day & Co.. No.. 37 "Wall
Jtir.e 15. June 18. i June 15. June 18.
Bos * Alb .220 23) iCal A- Hacla..">o2 545
Boston Elev.l26U 128Va I Centennial M 18 1*
ntchb'g pf..!21 129 Cop Rang* M«0 60
NY NH AH. 15» 150 | Franklin M. 11 11
Old Colony. .lßß 188 Gianby M . . 3*4 3)^
WE St Ry.. »7«« 7 I Mass Cons M 7V* *
do pref...Wo 100 | Mohawk M... 47 474
Mass El Cos IS 1 * 15 « .\n Butte . . 25 25 1 *
do pref... SO •?« lOsceola M...130 130
Am Pneum.. 5U s'ilOld Dom M.. 204 314
do pref. .. l« x IST* I Parrot M 13 «* 13
Am T & T..1354 13« Quincy M. . .70 694
N>w Ens T. 134-4 1324 I Tamarack M4S 4«
West T* T IS 4 154 Wolverine M 110 1104
do pref... *4 M It' 8 Smelters 394 30 7 »
Un Shc<» M.+W MM 7*7 * 60 rref .. . 4R»* 45 4
do praf...f*% "20 D 8 Oil 35 1 * 35V
Arcadian M. 44 — Mass Gas 52% *2
Atlantic M.. «a 4« a 4 7 do pr-f 31 91 4
Shannon M. 10 10 ' i Ut*h 21 204
Unit Fruit.. 191 18$ I
•Asked. tEx dividend.
- ■ ■ i
(Furnished by Van Schaick St Co.. M* 7 Wall
| street.)
Bid. Asked, i Bld.Aske*.
United Ry.. 13 134 Cotton Duck. « "'*
do incomes SS 58"-* I do income. 214 S3
do 4s . «4 84 ' i !NorfßtLs«9ft'4! NorfßtLs«9ft'4 !»!> s l
GB A V T -1 3 iLt * Paw pf SI H
do incomes 7 I i « 44« . ■*"> 92
do lsts.... 41-* 42 C|i CRy CSa .100 10.'
Seaboard Co 21 24 'Ch C Elec 5s »1 $»4
do Ist sf.. 73 7*> •»nr Trust. . .200 215
do 2^; pf . 40 4.% i Union Trust.. 70 75
Scab A L. 48 S3 S3 4' Third Nat 8.110 I»
1 dolO-yrSa PP'i 004 ! Fid * oep. . .us 150
Const! Ga?.. — 105 'Maryland Tr. 70 T*
do 6s .... f»3*» fi9 ii'Nnr Cent Rv.127 130
Chicago, June 18. — CATTLE — Receipts,
5.500: steady. Beeves. $stsOsßßs; Texas
Bteers. $." 2&0$1 15: Western steers. $."> 40@
»7 «0: stockers and feeders. $3 no-© JO 40: cows
and heifer-. $2 70#5640: calves. $ti ,"iO(Blsf>.
HOGS — Receipts. 11.000: slow. Lleht. ?t>4s©
$» 70; mispfl. $9 45(^9 70; heavy. 30@$l» 70:
rough. $1) 30«J!)45: Rood t<» choice heavy.
■$» 4.">3sf> 70; pi^c J!>lof Jfl'iO; bulk of sales.
$9 .-).->©•s!» 0T». SHEEP Receipts. 15.000: steady
and shade lower. Native. $3iV><B<sS: Western,
$:; 7,"@s« 10: yearlings. $8 25ff$7 2.*>; lambs,
native, $8 751?$S 25; Western. M 25 0f 8 33.
Kansas City, June 18 — CATTLE — Receipts,
fl.ooo. Including 4.000 Southerns: native* itronj
to 10c higher: top $fi 50; calves 2-"c lower:
Southerns weak to 1 "<- lower. Pressed beef
and expert steers. $7 3.'>'iisS 50: fair to pood.
$5 7.">'SS7 25: Western. $«7g'.sS2s; stockers and
feeders. $4'?J(?25: Southern. $4 2r.'SS7 10;
Scuthern cow?. $3 •?s.%«<>: native. $2 TB#S«
1 heifers'. $4 r.(lia'?7 50: bulls. $4'®s«: calves. $4
|*$S 25 HOOP — Receipts. 7.000; strong to 5c
higher: top. 55: bulk of sales. $!> tr,'!fS9 .".."..
I Heavy $!) 45 &SO 55: packers and butchers.
S!» 4.10*9 55 : liprht. $9 45'5 I s!> 55: pigs. $0©
j:l 25 SHEEP — Receipts. 4.000; 10!j?20c lower. j
Lambs. J7(ffsS 25; yearlings. B<T?sfi7"::
w«ther*. 14 7r>«?r. 75: ewes. $4 29915 23; '
atockers and feeders. ?3®s4 75.
Cincinnati. June If..— CATTLE— Receipt".
177: steady. Fair to »roo<l shippers. $«35"g ;
$7 40; common. $2 2r.-S*4 25. HOGS — Re- j
ceipt*. »«S5: l«c higher. Butchers and ship- :
pers. $0 60@$!) 0." . common. $!> 't *0 f55. SHEEP
— Receipts. 2.811: steady. 52."»"«54 50: lambs
slow, generally 2Sc lower. $4(??$-S6'>.
East Buffalo, June lfi. — TATTLE— Receipts. ■
7.V slow and barely steady. Prime steers. !
JS^S'SSSRO VEALS — Receipts. 75: slow and 1
lie lower: $7^s!) 2r,. HOGS — Receipts. 2.100:
slow and s©ir>c higher. Heavy and mixed. J
S<> <;.-, <!} tn ttn : " Yorkers. *»JK»»n«15: piers,
1 $10 I.'. f? $1« 20: rwnhs. •$R2s'i3>Sf*: dairies. ;
$(l fl-.«.*l(> 10. SHEEP ANT LAMBS — Re
oelpts! 400; slow and 2S<»3OC lowPr. UmhJ. j
JfiSsß"s: yearlln<?. $7(*f7 SO; wethers;. $."i 60 !
4»sn 75; ewes. S* So© ss: sheep, mixed. $3® i
«r, 25
Pittsfcurs. Jure 16. — CATTLE — Supply Itattit : !
Choice. $S2S«JSSO; prime. $SffSR2O. SHEEP 1
— Supply fair: prime weth«Tß, 5."65: culls and
common. $2 ."iO-fi $3 50. lambs. 54C57 50. .
VEAL CALVES. $!> .'.o® $?> 75. HOGS Receipts I
I|jr] t; prim« heavies. $0 70 IrsP 7." mediums, !
*non; heavy Torker.«. f!» 95: !t>rhr Yorkers,
$10: pigs, $10fT$10 10; roujrh. *«fiJS7?i.
Chicago. .Tune lfi. — Montana was the unex
pected quarter to-day from which came eewi
that ("omenhat abat-4 a crop scare. H<M, dry
weather had been officially predicted to last j
[several days in the spring wheat belt North- :
■ west, but forecasts of rains for Montana gave .
; rice to tome uncertainty. Unrelieved rtrvn»fs
for nnv continued period cow would materially
j add to a moisture Hefl"'t. which at ft. Paul j
■ amounts already to rt.S jnchas since March 1. j
'as it was however, speculators were generally i
disposed to ! akt- profits. Th" market, after a
. (sharp advance receded and eiaaad eaß^•. with a
net gain of '«■?:*«'•. Corn at the finish was un
changed to H#*»e lower, and oats unchanged
Ito HI? Hi- higher. Last prices for provisions
; were unchanged to 20c up. Range of prices:
Wh<?a» " Op»n. High. Lor. Close. day. ,
july : .... f»2-» 03 s !>"S "2\ ■••-■,
September.. •■ ■•> P<> •»* no
December. >' 9\ B2'* ?1 91 ' i «»1
| I "orn .' .... M 4 *«'i «7% 57 T i SS-i
J«ly . . .'>* L» S*"t WTi fi" T » r.S's
September.. MS sP'i 554 554 »•»
I Pet-ember. .. H« W M% s«!j V»' 3 |
: Mr**.'. ... 96% •' " » SH*» -I** 1 * " t;i i
Pepteinber . 35?» -""I 5 * 35** 35** ■"-"''
December... 36* 37 36* Mi 3fl'»
Laid ?12 40 $12 50 Jl2 4^ $12 40 Jl2 4»>
l.lulv 112 4O H360 |U« Jl2 4-. SIS 40
Sept<Tnb<T. 12 40 12 52 12 35 12 40 12 40
Ribs: !
I July bS .. 13 02 13 15 12 07 13 07 13 00
September. 12 55 12 62 12 45 12 52 12 32
july 22 93 23 00 22 S7 22 90 22 70
■September. 22 10 22 40 an 22 27 22 20
Liverpool. June Ift —WHEAT— Spot dull: No
j 2 red Western winter, no stock. Futures firm:
July (>■- 4" 3 il: October. 6a 6%d; December
nominal. CORN — Spot easy: old American
mixed ••' •' ' 1 ■ do via Oalveston. 5s -tl . new
kiln dried, 4s lOd. Futures steady: July nom
inal September, 4u 3d. PEAS — Canadian. 7a.
FI OUR — Winter patents. 2Ss »ki. HOPS in
i London t Pacific Const ». £3 l :.«.«» £4 15». BEEF
'■ Extra India :neas, 130s. PORK — Prime mess,
[Western, 10S» M. HAMS — Short cut. 77.i.
BACON — Cumberland cut, 71a. short rib. 72»
<\.\: ciaar bailies. 7a« «d. loas clear middles.
■Mght T-s: heavy, "Is; abort clear baclta. rt'.ta.
SHOULDERS — Isrjuar*. *.1s M. LAUD — prim»
■ytaiern. ilrrces. 63a M: American rasaed,
: pails. «l4s. CHEESE — Can&dtan finest, while
; and colored, new, ■'>■"•» «d; white, old. FlOs; col
ored *•» TURPENTINE— KpIrits. 44« «d.
ROSIN — common, Us 6d. PETROLEUM—R*-
: fir.** 7V»d- LINSEED oil.. 35* «d. COTTON
i SEED OIL/ — Hull refined — >pot, 27a T»,d.
i TALLOW — Australian In L«ndon, Xsa.
London. June 13.— RAW SUGAR—Centrifu
gal. v* 4 ,d. muscovado. 12» 44d. BEET
BtGAR — Jun« M" 2'id LlNSEED— Calcutta.
' June-July. S2s «*4- LINSEF.D Oil.. 3I« M.
sPERM OIL, 132- PETROLEUM— R*flnt-rt.
: ni.il -spirits Td. TURPENTINE— Spirit*. 4".s
|i\d ROSIN I—American1 — American strained. 12» <>d .
! Hue. 13* «<l.
Antwerp Jun« 18.— PETROLEUM. 19 francs
I 50 centimes.
Nnr Tor*. Jane 1«. 1910-
Corn. bush 21.375; Copper matte, ska 420 j
Oats, bush 83. 4 BO: Spelter, slabs ' SSS
! Rye. bush 1 . 15*1 , crude turp. bbls.. 33 I
Malt, bush ».COOtßos!n. bils 1.300 ;
' Flour, bbls «.00OfRosIn oil. bbl« 03
Flour, sacks. ... 13,706 Spirits rurp. b6!s. «5
•Unseed, .175.863: Tar. bbia 250 j
B?ans. sacks 1 060 Hides, bundles... 2.005
i Hops, bales 120| Molasses. bbl» 13 |
Oilcake, sacks... 3741M055. bales 24 1
'Hay. tons. 900 skins, bales 25 j
Straw, tons 10 Sugar, bb's ...... 175 j
Cornmeai. bbls.. Tobacco, bhds... 435
I Commeal.' "writs. 2.590J Tobacco, tierces.. M»
Butter, pkn 10, 767 1 Tobacco, pksrs.... 750
I Cheese, pkgs .. . K,BC9|Wine <rali. bbls.. 50
Eggs, cases 17.4761 MHlfeed. tons 100
| Lub nil. bb'«. .. 340 Oatmeal, his .. . . V»>
j O!eo stock, ti'rces Mo| Whiskey, bbia 675
i Drsd p'ltry, pkgs 2.v«s|Pork. hble 33
Live p'ltry, crates 1.745! Hams, tierces 14
lottos, bale*.... 1.373! Hams, boxes . ... 119 I
Wool, bales. ... 21 "> Bacon. pUga Ml
Wool, sacks 6*51 Cut meats, p^gs «"»»
Apples, bbls 40* > Lard. tierces.-. ..: 410 '
j Potatoes, bbis... f« 4«5 Larr!. kega. 6.680
i Onions, bbJ». ... 39O!Lard. cases 145 1
I Apricots*Cal),psrs. 2.0251 Stearin*, bbls. ... 94!
! Chorrie«(Cah.pcs. 12.3021 Beef, tierces . *>
\ Oranges(Cal).pgs. S,lGs|Be*f. bbts s*» |
I Peaches' ('all. 453!Cacn"<i be«f. cases 1,023
! Plums (Cal). pgs. Tallow, bhm c ococ 0
Rice, pkts 4.nT.'> Grease, bb!a 113'
'. CopP'r, bars 5,273]
•Argentine grain. ' '* * l »
; "Wheat, bush 0.161 Pork, bbs : "
Corn, bush 2.371 Beef, bbls I'M
! Oats, bush 1.75."i8»ef, tierces 99.
Beans, bush S3*] Bacon. TT> 4«5.10O
Peas. bu«h 4S2!Hams. Id ........ 23.C00
. Flour, bbls 2,242! I^ard. It> 082. «0O j
I Flour, sacks - 4.«SOrTall-w. rt> 344.C00
Cornmest. bole.. 1.447 Grease, rt,... ....MI.SB*
Feed. n> 15,0«>nj Bottar. n> 3.^00
Alcohol, gals ... 11.250! <-*,*»**. rs . 1.820
' Whiskey. gals... 3.540! Cot's»e«! oil. gals. 32.450
Oilmeal. Tti 123.000! I■> nil. gals 156.930 |
Iron, Nor. No 1 t Cotton, middlinz 15.15 j
foundry . $17 00 [Coffee. No 7 Ri« fil i
Iron. So. No 1. !«.V> I Sugar, granulated 5.15
I St«*>l rails 2S 00 ' Mnlass»!>.OK pine 40
Stand cop. spot. 12 05 i Beef, family . Jl3 V>
! Tin 32 45 I He»r bams . 25 00
' Sxchang" lead. 445 Tallow, prime... *»
i Spelter 532 V Pork mesa . 24 SO
' •Wheat.No 2 red 103 H^cs. drsd. Mi Tr- 13H
fora. No 1 . . K6'-«Lara. Mdle W-at. 12-50
: Flour, Mpl» pnta 533 !
•Xcmlnal. tElevatar, domestic baa-
New York. June 18. 1310.
GRAIN— WHEAT— Nervous, and after show- {
fertg a firm tor» en covering by shorts, which I
KM prices up about lc a bush, list most of th« :
pain during the last hour and closed about t
steady at H@Hc net advance. Liveruoo! was j
also unsettled, and after a firm opening sold cd |
eai poor cast! demand, but closed firm on —
port* of a '.ess favorable nature regarding the ;
Russian crop outlook. Th« Chicago *Trad» Bul
letin 111 1 estimated there will be about 1oi.0B0.0l)') ,
bush of old crop wheat carried into the new
season. No 2 red here. $1 OS nominal, a t f. and
No 1 Northern. $1 10% nominal, f « b to arrive.
CORN" — Firm In the morning, wit!) little offered.
»ar the elos* th« market w*»kfr/d and f.na'
fijrures wen* unchanged, to *ie lower. Cash corn !
steady. No 2 quoted 67c nominal, spot, and 66'.«c
nominal to arrive, both elevator and domestic
basis. Export No 2. M*,* nominal f a b to arrive.
OATS — Moderately activ» and steady, advancing
early, but near the close losing mest of th« ad
vance and rinsed at unchanged to We net higher. I
Cash oats steady; natural whits. "6 to 21 TT>. 41© '
4.1 1 and 'clipp»d white. 34 to 42 TV. 42*3-947 c.
Wheat: Op*n. High. Low Clone. day. '
July S3 T i« $1 00*» 96«» JlP\ 90S .
Sept »"■■« 07S P7*s »7Vi 9*\ i
Dec 98* i 90S BS*i !)9 : » 91K
July — — — «7>» n
6ept '.'.'.'.'.'. — — — 67- Cni
Dec — — — B4H 64
Wheat. Cera. Oat». I
To-day 261.000 4tl.r«y» 332.<w
Last week 317.0<:0 s«n.Of>o 37«,0n0
Last year ies,o<X> 377 SM 2»7,»/CO
Flour. Wheat. Com.
To-day . 1 1,000 3.000 52.<*v>
Last week f*.oo«> **.0»«» |
Last year 2?.0C0 c. •«« 6.000;
COTTON — Quiet and irregular, but with the j
1 general trend downward, as th^ close was easy
;at a net loss of 4*iß point* This was due t» I
; Beatterinjj liiuidation. easier Liverpoel cables and
1 a better view of weather condition*. Th« market
opened at a decline of 4(510 points, rallied on
' covering of Aupust shorts, with August selling .
tip to a n»t gruri of 3 points during th« -after
noon while other positions recovered their early
loss, then eased off st-atn and was on the down ;
; jtra<;« a! the clone and back to nearly th*. low- \
! est for the day. Southern spot markets were un
1 changed to '».■ lower. Further freight room en
gagements for shipment from New York were
reported, and New York cleared 13.U00 bales
during the day. Local contract prices:
V eater
Open. High. Low. dsaa day. j
June IB.W 15.0* !3.0« '..".. IS.^ 15.12 I
July 15.11 15.30 15.10 l.Vi:i!.'il.l 15.-O
August ...14.62 14.74 14.60 14.K4g i n.t>s 14.71
September.. 13. 1.1 13.22 13.13 13.14g13.1« 13. is
October ...12 48 12.51 11 ? .44 1 2. 12. 47 12..^"» i
November.. — — — 12.32f12.34 r-'.:;.7 {
December.. 12.27 12.3<> 12.24 12.25512.2b 12.^> ;
January .12.24 12.27 li» 12.29912.Z1 12-21)
March ' 12JS" 12.2<? 12.24 12.-4 i 34 J2.2*J
Spot quiei. with prices 10 points lower at
15 1> for middling upland and 15.40 - for mid
dling Gulf; sales, 1.30«) bales; delivered on con
tract. 909 bales. Liverpool cables: Spot dull.
sales H.OOO bale*: speculation and export, 5<V); :
American. 5.000; .mports. 4.<*»>; American, UO0O;
middling upland, 13.!. Futures opened quiat at
4 points decline. Closed dull at 4fj»» points
lower. June. 7.77 ; »d. June-July, 7.CM; July-
August. 7.39 d: August-September, r.2S**<i; frep
tembar-Octebcr 6.!>4a: October-November. a •M:
Vovember-D«cember. »5.54 I 3d, December- January.
6 3oV;d; January February. 6.41) d; February-
March. fi.+- ; -d: March- April. 6.4Hd; April-May
and May-June. «-47Hd. .- , -^ ._,-
COFFEE. Steady. »nd at the eloae was 1 ■»» »
points net higher, with sales of H.».0<10 bags. i
Havre ad^nced '■* franc. Hamburg was un
changed to '4 pfennig higher: Rio and t-antos
were unchanged, but private exchange en Lon
don was 3-lrtd higher, and this Is apparently
bavin* a bullish influence on the Brazilian mar
kets and firm offers from both Rio and Santos j
continue above a working basis, fc-pot demand
is no* active, hut prices were steady on the
basis of 1*"1 *" for Rio No 7. Local contract §
Drlceß: Tester- '
Open. High. Low. Clssi day.
j,. P » _ — — «.45<a«.30 6.4 A
July .7.. .... - - - 8.5006.53 fi.45:
August ■ ' ■". — — — «.60e*«S *•!«
September . 6-W «-«W 5.^.5 « «4*« 70 S.M
Octr^er — — — «.70-g6.... R.«
November — — — «-7*3«.75 •««.-. 1
Decemoer 6.70 6.70 6.70 « 7<vjr«. 7s ♦..6."
January — — — 5-1555"12 ♦> 72
F°bruar\' — — — «7H«I.7 < « «74
March - - - «-Wg2-«» «-J«
> rr ij ... — — — «.7»i8« «> «.77
May 6.82 6.?2 «.«O «.«iov(r««! 6.73
TXOI'R AND MEAL — Flour quiet and frr-s- I
ular. rfprins patents. $5 20-gSfi 30: winter :
gtralshts. $4 40ig$4 50. winter patents. $4 759 '
%'i 10: spring clears. $4 2(VS?4 45. extra N« '. ,
winter. S3 95£54 30; extra So 2 winter. 13 63<D
S3 86 Kansas straizfcts. $4 70S $4 SO. RYE
FLOUR— Steady. fair M gcod. 1415*544.!
ebolc* to fancy. $4 451J54 30. CORN* MEAL—
Bcr»ly- steady: kiln dried. S3 30 BAG MEAL —
Fine white and yellow. V .in**! 33; coarse. ?1 25
©$130. FEED — Steady; Western. «pr:n« $13 HO; .
standard middling $21; flour do. $2rt "-0. r»d dog. ;
$27 80. spot and mill cries: city bran. tjO bulk. '■
$21 sacks; middling. $2T9?2rt. red doit $-*■ horn- j
!-.•• -hop. *24 50 bulk. ?23 70 ?acks: oilrrea!.
$.■>- .VMIS33 50. nominal.
PROVISION* — Moderately active and firm.
with fairly active buying bjr commission houses
and grain Interests. PORK — Firm; mess, $"4 25
6524 7.V family. $26<&528 s<>: short clear. ?24 V>
S?2<l BKKF— M»ss. fU4tfl6: family. fl«vej2f»;
packet. J17«?517'i0: eitra India mesa. $.VWis3l.
BEEF hams $34^52«. DRESSED? HOGS—
Raconp. U*».- 1M m. IS 1 .-: ICO m. I3«»c: !4O
ID. T3»»r: pl« I.! T »c. CITT MEAT. 4 *— Pi<-kled
belltea toady: smoking "c. in n>. l«c; 12 R>,
ITc; 14 n>. lft'-c. P!.l*l«d ham*. l««l»»'ic. j
TALLOW — Pull. city. 8V country. tT 4 fc«s»»c.
I^ARD — E3aey: Middle West. 12.45#12.55c: city
.•teady. 12 l ie; refined quiet: South America,
14.2Jkr; Continent. 13.20e; Brazil k»n. 15.25 c;
compound steady. BSfglO'.c STEARIXE — O!eo.
ll?i!812c: city lard. 14«4c. Bras'! k»«» 1"
und sr^arfy. KSfilO'.c. i-TZARIXF. -O\-o.
ISt; city !ar-i 14%<
„\R — Refluad dull but unchanged. Raw
dull and nominal: centrifugal. •• test. 4.l*c: ;
muscovado. *9 test. IMc, anil molasses sura-.
<!!» test. 3.43 c The. London market for heet
simnr was liijrh-'r. ■with June at !4s 2 l 4 d;
July. Ms "d. .Ti"l August. 14s 3»*d.
RICE. — It— to firm ana unchanged.
METAL?*— COPPER — Standard du!I: »pot.
- I 'J"'»>-. .Turn-. July and Aurust, II. !>."»©
12 r-*»c; September, t1.58915.19c London
weak; '!>•>: :•"'« -* fl< *: future*. £S< 17» *.i
Lak« here. 12.C24 ©12.87 "ie: electrolytic.
i'-_v.-: 1 - -,7 •■_'.<;:: v: castinjr. i:.K',frr: (
TIN Weak: spot. 32.40ig-32.57Hc: June. 32.40
032.35 c: Juiv. 82.Sft03S.flae: AafUM and Sep
tember. 53.25f?33.«0r. London steady: spit.
£147 10«: future*. :M«> l - j!« M. LEAD — Steady:
spot. 4.40^ 4. 50r N«W York. 4.11 ©4.22^0.
East St Loula London unchanged at £12 '2
fid SPELTER — Weak: spot. 5-15ff5.S0c New
York 4.BTH#Be East St L^uti). London «n
chaneed at £22. IRON — Lowrr at -IS* 11' ; d
f or Cleveland warrants in London Localtv
urchanßed. No 1. foundry. Northern. f1«7.".1r
$17 "5- No 2, 2.".®516 7S; No I Southern
Ind"N" 1 Southern »oft. $16 2.V»SI« 73. Pi»
Jron certificates unchanged. No aal~».
and unchanged.
X.WAI. STORE* — Spirits turpentine soroe
what high*"" Rosin and tar steady bat un
changed. SPIRITS TURPEN'Tl.S'Ei— Machine,
bhls. 62c. TAR, M. ROSIN — Common to good
■trained, >4 75.
OlL"*— Linseed unchanged. R«fln*d p«tro>
leum steady »i T.«r»c for standard white is
barrels Hi New* YorU.
<". rTONSEKO Oll^~Dull. «ith sate* of
1 700 barrels and price* easy fe-r th« r.*ir po»J
tl'en!> which closed at - to 12 points lower; 'at«
n»«ntha about steady at •4nenanire<t to 3 t*oint»
decline. The im-\ that some operators proposed
delivering Engliah oil en contract here has re
• nlted in some cemplicuiions. and It is propofei
that unless otherr-ise specified at the time and
sal* "H cattons»ed products Bfjail h* of Amerl
can orisin and produced WtUtia th- United States.
Local contract prices:
, Tejter
r>p»n High. Lew Close. daw
Snet — — — T.53C8.02 7.HT
Jut« - - - 7.VffT.97 7.07
, u lv 7.93 7.33 783 7.92i*7ft.^ 7 ft%
Au«rt _ - - 7.«3<rTM T .M
Sept^irber . — — - TntTM T^
October 7.27 7.2T T.S7 7 2647 21 ~,M
Sovember ..«."* 171 «73 *T3_*T» «-7<
December .4*7 &47 6-47 6.4539.47 «-4;
January . ... — — " — &4«9*«S *«
New Tork. Jans 16. »10.
BEA>S AND FE.V*— Receipts. M &•«•
beans. Marrow fltTn. with sons*! hofdirs aJlclaj
an advance. No char, in other white ft— ■
Red ktdn»y . strong, stock sparingly offerad-
Yellow «ye pretty well cleared oat a.-.d hi»h«r.
Best lots of lima difficult to buy b«low -•.-, 10.
Scotch peas firm. BEAN'S, marrow, cttetc*.
bush. $S <>.* -fair to Rood. S2 9O'©s.l; medlmn.
choice. $2 37 H0 52 40: pea. I. 37 He £2 40: fair
to rood. $2 33ffi$2 3n: sported me<Jlam. $2 I<J
«»2C»v pea, $2 15352 2.%: white kidney. 83;
red kidney. $.4-©0: yellow eye. $3 25: black
turtle «oap. *?:"■<.- linsa. California.
$,{ O.',ew 10: PEAS, Scotch, bass. bush. »_• W
BITTER — Receipts. 10.7VT okss. Market I
shade firmer «a best erodes of creamery. wiJlj
a little more speculative demand. On 'chaos*
•V» tub* creamery specials .old at 27*4 c. SO •*
27-»c. 420 at .-..-. 100 at SS^c-and
25 extras at 27 He These flyures are about ta
line with the subsequent business fr-»m store.
Process easier. Factory oulet but steadr. A
little more dotns in packlcz stock- Creamery,
specials. lb, 2Sc: extras. 27i* ©2711 C; first*.
2«v,©2<J»ic: seconds. 25^ I «2'sc: tnlrd* Skti
state dairy tuba, finest. .' 2«'3i*-"c; rood to
prim*. J."i9 2<lr. common to fair. 2.1 ©24c;
process, specials. 23 <*c ;- extras, 2J^5.'.V:
firsts, 23H«J24c: iMH-or T:^92."ic: Westers
Imitation creamery, fin;*. 24£23e- factory,
firsts. ZZXic: seconds, 22H#23c: thjrda. 213
21 V,c: packing stock. N<» J. 2C«*'C22' S = ; No 2.
2l^©22e; No 3. 205«?21c.
CHEESE — Receipts. *.«2» box** QuMt bit
nrm on finest qualities of colored Cat*. A-rer
*«■• fan -^ can still be botjcht at He. whtte at
i.l*£c and some only very siichtty d«f«ctiv» «»
13 s*c.5 *c. 'kirns firm on top grades Uttl* oati-t
for special lots, for which more t!ian Il»»c is
asked. Fine skmns \»rv flrm. State, whol*
milk. new, specials. 14 -„ % 15c; fancy, srs.i:!.
colored. 14<-. white, •:."?*»" !arg« colored. 14c;
white. J3*ie: averaare prim*. 13«-,c; fair to
good. I2*i trlSUc; common. tOailHc; jklms.
«--•»-•',-■-.. c ; fair to arood.
f%99\Kr. common, 4*ko4\- tall skim*.
EGGS — Receipts, 17.478 ease* Steady tsr
C««nibl» qaalittps. bT;t tradinsr Js not active.
stock freely offered, and no larthmt -r.-p— >■ •
roeni. Occasional special -.-,: ■ of clo»*Ir
graded Northern --• above present qso?*
tiocs. bur wit^ rare sales. Dirties ar.d check*
flrm. State. Pennsylvania and nearby, I'.»na<»rv1 '.»na<»rv
whites. 24326 c; sathered. 2t«24.c: h— .-— /■
brawns, fancy. 22U523c; jrath»red. 20923 c;
freso ?£th»re<{ selected extra* TZe- »x'.~a.
firsts 3D w 2o<] Srsts. ItJ'JISVc: 3*caads. IS
■Cls-^c: thirds and lower crad»«. l«St7^«;
dirties. No i. 17&l--,c No 2 and poorer, m^
15^jc: checks, prim*. I«»©lil^e; ekaelM aad
"fit"! poor to fair. 14-Jf tSSc.
FRUIT:*— DRIED— Steady on s?o« Bin
rated appls*. in fu:ur«s an easier fseltnr »
deveiopine. No orders coming from ihroaa.
The country is not o«r»rlr.i- freely, hcrwever.
and th« market is not established iefln!t*!r at
any figure. Th« best bids v* h«ar ef ar«
arotrad 9 ic for October- November, and tt i»
doubtful whether - . bids would attract offers.
FRUITS— FRESH—Appies weak. A gMf
p«a-- received. Peaches firm for «• «ra.i#s.
PlQma sellinz w»u. Cherrt^ -ho-winr tsrwgaStm
quality. Carranrs scarce. ctrawb«rrie» Urymy
poor -- '. prices arera?» low«r. Blackberries ar.s
huckleberries scarce. Rasßbepries shaw trre?=:ar
quality. Oranjjes and srap«"ut; firmer. jfusVc
melons plenty and low. Watermelons lower.
Plaeapplea in heavy supply, but demand fatriy
act:v«. APPLES. Northern Spy. bbl. '-*' S^:
Baldwin J4.JS4 90. rusaet. $Z£&Sii: cociman, *2
I?s^sA: P»fW»«t»rß boxes. $1 .V ■■??:: 23; PEARS.
Florida, bb!. 53; - PEACKS?. TWjtvU. carrier,
i IS?2: Georjia. 1175*52 30; South Carolina.
»1 V>#»2 PLUMS Georgia, carrier. Jl 75252 *>;
Texas. Tl %mn -nte, 3115««12a CH^RRIEa
red an': black. >*-rb caahst. 50^73 wh;;»_ 20^
♦iic: sour 30^50c: red and black, peach .">_.
$1 3g» 50: white. »1 sour. JVS?I23: i*^',
quart. t'>§:-- ~>, ajlle: »o*it, Mart. 7310 c: TS.
s<tfSe: rT7RRANTS. Delaware a.-' llaryland.
Tjart. ''•ftli.-: fITRATVEEHHIES. Staten tslTtil
Quart. 7® 10c; Hilttm and Irviagton. 7^!Jr: ui>
river. *?l!c; Jerse sfit)r: C-iawar» and >jarv
land 4e?c: BLJLCKEERHIES. North Caralira.
triart. 7#loc: RASPBERRIES. Jersey. rad. pint.
7310 c: BLACKCAPS, pint. S^lOc; De!awire and
Marv:ar.-! red. *s*; BI^AC^CAPS. s^6c:
HUCKI^EBCRRIES. North Carolina. <rx*rt. 10
n.>rida. box $1 50®?4.V. ralifornta. Si (i3*«4 3*»:
GRAPEFRUIT, r".- ■.■•-: i . r*x r-i^S* Cuban.
SOAK "" Pcrto Rico. J2 2i^««3T: sli:Si^-
MELON'S Florida. crate. II 23552: Ca:ifTJT:3t.
st<»ndart crste. $29 $2 75; pony. SI 50CJ2; PINE
APPLES. Florida, crats. Jl 25'??2: Cuba. $i J>
•S.<2; Porto Rico. Pf>cl?*2
HOPS— Continued fair demand on th« Pa
cific Coast. OSCara for contracts in "-*« **
13r have been, refused, while 14c ia a»ked 13
Sonoma. In New York State, moderate boaosMß
at about former prices.
HAY AND STRAW— Steady from the best
v- 2 ip sr^i (lull from hiJlwt No 2 <i3~m. X
Ko<rf -a. of hay ->nunK m by cana!bc*t ara
ba—- s and this counterbalance* ttxntct ln\oic^«
by rail. R^ »tr* W xr.ak. -rttb SOe.now top
far No 1 Ion? ry. HAY-TimoCy. prime larz ?
bales. 100 n>. 51 »! >o * tf >, £ ■c SB .- 2.
75c; packinr. «*: clover anS e^er
rr.'.vrd. 50«f16-- STRAW. lons ry*. ««**i ;c * be "
aa»l an? >?.: rje. 50c. oat aad wheat. *0-34uc.
POI'LTRY - T VE-R»-»;p'« 5 car. ty
fref^t md a re*- aeattcrlas «•*■ by «^g-
T-a.*-"«r slow, and 10 to 12 cars owblo. Fowls
tow*r on itii bnsis of 17 4^ for WmMJ and
Southern. Webtern broilers h-W » -Sc. *"*
Southern declined to S3o F * w 13^;-"
ma<i«» X«arbv express lots v-ry dttli. wwa
fowls oS9rt n! r"at ISc. but choice brokers sold
fairly up to OSc for weU jrrewn lot*. BP.Oi-
ERS nearby. tfc. 2652? c: Western. 23c: aoutb
ern 23c; FOWLS, nearby. X*c: Western arl
-outh-rn lT^c: ROOSTERS, youn- and old.
I2*ic TT-RK.EYS. 1«>»14- DUCK* I* 0 -
GEESE tic; OUIXEA FO-<TLS. l! '_. «oc.
PIGEONS. 35c. DRJESEO^-Tttgßg •««f d r !?: l
!,»]„; to both fowls and broilers, »i ™
weak and unsettle, though *«P?lie» «* '^-»
M come are not large, and holders are abtmt
stsady in astin? prises. !<earby u ? =^ .^^f
only moderately active Xearby broilers «?*
ctaflv dull «hJ weak. ?quac»
Frwsen poultry quiet. Fr^sn k.lle<l— ' l « s— -••
Western av^rair- best hecs or tarn* ISc: fa...
--T . BP

*;"• sJaJd?d 23624^ FOWL?. W^t*n:. »oxea
dry. 48 » and over, dozen. 15>V-gJOc: *« »42
Vb~ IV iced dry ricl*ed. 4 to 4i » each. I*-.
Jtt»ft7«rt lW: bW». »c«f. dry picked
smirhwesi - l* : -c; other Western. 15^l'-.
COCKS oYrm. He:" OCCl^CS^c^^
Island. Eastern and Pennsylvasla. g5,i??F^S
3O- com fed. 1«225c; do roastlr.z rnt.< jri.
•w?T4c fir»«, 1.5«20c: eim ' • •:. l*2Tlc: tr?
rn. tlfoWrc: FOWLS, dry plcae^. l^£l9-ic;
ROOSTERS. . old. H"-:
l't>l\lOt» AND VE«iETABL£o — Potato*a
in active ijemaad and slUhtly higher. Onion*
dull and weak- Asparagus ttrasswsj and toad
weak. Cabbasr-s lower. Cucunioers firmer icr
fancy. Corn s«ilins slowly. Mushrooms drag
ging" at low figures. Peas acd beans 13 liberal
s.upc>ly and selling well for best trades. >prnaca
weak Tomatoes lower. POTATOES f^'-^iv-
N't. 1 bbi, $1 305$- 50: sassada $1 25351 v.';
old. b'bl or bait. «T«sl 25: ASPARAGUS. <ioz^l
bunches. 73C3J3 25; SEETr=. * r ---^. ■
tenches. $18*3. New Orleans. WtjWgg
CARROTS. Southern. 100 cuncn«». $1 »*<!*-^.
New Orleans. SSOS3: old. bDI or bag. »^-p- ' 3 -
C\BBAGES. Baltimore, crate. 4<>So«jc; l^aatera.
Shore. 30^60c; bb!. 3i>^-»i>; Norfolk, crate or
it,! 15^40c; CTCCMBEKS. >orfolk. ■"'!. W|
$r,50: basket. S! «*!■"' Carolina, basket. S^g
j; 37: bbl. SI 25SS1 75; Georg:a, basket <3cS
*1 13. Florida. StkVSl: hcthoi m »»£. I £*ss**i
KG«iPLA>TS. Florida. box. II 2-J-Ssl -J.
tiKEEX ' ' 'UN North Carolina, craie $\%\V
Florida. *!©*». N«w Orleans. I'" 1 . $1 J»:
HORSSRADaH. l<-»> rb. 52553. KALE. ne-*rby.
bb;. 25g50c; LETTUCE, nearby, bb!. Wc S SI.
at&ie. basket. 4<V9«Or: LIMA BEANS. Florid*,
basket. 11019: MUSHROOM*. ♦ -rb baaicst. 40c3
fit 50- ONIONS. Bermuda, rat*. $' t?sl ? 5; T*xas.
vtllow >1 75952: white. SI 50352: Eyyy^aa.
bas. $2 75ft$3: OVSTEH PLANT?. I«V> tjMjlliy^
*"i?fr»- OKRi. Southern, carrier. »1 3O«f*3 •■»:
I~E\- J«ts«: -i -- bas'*»t. 75c35l 12: "■■'!•
7V«:SV Delaware and Mar- a tarxe or MS*-.-.
-■ * ■
larKP bor."'!2ir«: carrier, SI 80^42 2.',: PARS
LET. N>w Orleans, bb!. $'.3?2: TAPISHIS.
n*arbv MO bunches. 3<V?»73i:; RHITSARB. 51?
Jersey, wax. basket. $1 50£$I 3; Easrem shorf.
wax or «re«n. half-bb! backer JTfrSt BO; Vir
aiiua. »-«\. 15. .-'»*! 25; jrreen. VV f 12 I**™*
Carolina, wax. third basket, - jrean. -v^
«Pr- Soufh Carolina. 25^575<-: BQCASO. r-^rrflw.
bb! crat*. SI 25«>1 s<>; rell^w. bM. T3c*Sl 3O:
basket. sfV??t: white. bK. 75cfi$: Da#ket.
-rfv?S7se: TURNfPS. ra»ab«»ija W>l. $123T«2^3;
wMtr sir*-. 100 bur.ches. snr'CSl 50 TOMA
TOES. Florida, carrier. 75c€1l 50: ilisa'sj'.rr!
»n*J T»^»s «"»««•. *3i??'~>r: *\or*ci}s». Ti, «Sl2c:
WATERCRESS. Isa Kustais «•. w. T? .
MILK AM) CREAM- ■**eii*r.s* pr«.c»
remains at Zr a quart Tier f> the sh:j»p«'- ta
the Mr aw or SI 51 a « IV -<5 < - on. «i»iiv«r«J
in Now Tor < Th»« t» l!ttl# prt'oabillty «hat
th« rat* will jn t-eiow this Csare tht» year. Th«
supply is b+rtnr.ing tc fat) off an 4 t:i» warn
w»ather i* likely ro raak# r^auisittcn on th» f:»il
supply. Th« IK«*| of ml'tn and «Mn in -T»
awart -»ni for th« t*e«k «ii»1"«1 Jus* 11 ••*• a*
Erie K.*3O I**CO
Eri. '; rt
Susquehanna 12.7.W 223
Weit ghew 1«.T4."V • ••»
Lackawanna . M.»O 2.270
New Tork Centra! (!©n* h*a!>. . 31.4ir> 2,25T»
N. T Centml lln-s mhott baa!> IS.Oto «»
Ontario 41.-VC " VSI
I.ehish Valley 2S^t« 2.320
Homer Ramsdell Line 2.5M> 51
New Haven UK*sa 13>"»
Othar »ourt«« 1.774 7*
Totals s>7.SSr> 1T.423
New lork. June «, IDSP
BEt~\'E> — Receipts w?r<» t^S *ar», «»r ZSSS
'-<»ad. ma:n!y '.-onsisned direct to «!am;tsterer»-
No tra4inn>- feelisr steady. Dressed beef »low
»t S'glSc per n> for SBBHB to cSolc* C3tlv#
sides. OaSles unchanged.
C\I.TE3 — Receipts. 2?8, lnrludin* 91 for t»*
market. FecHnss Bteadv. Common to cSolr*
veals. $S!rsl> 75 per li^ It>: culls. ?5- City dressed
veals were lS^tJU'sc per 16; country dressed.
10013 c.
sales — J- <"?. Curtis A Son: 3« veals, isa n>
SMnsS »9 73 p*r 100 ti>: IS. 133 IB $'J&>: 13
mixed calve*. 1.T2 ». 13 W; 10. 132 IS. $7 30; 9
ihro-Aouts. 155 r>. Si.
a Sanc!<*rs: 4 «•»!•. '2-'{ n». SO 73.
ilrPh*rson i Co. : 1 v«ai. 1«> n>. $3 3P; 2. 133
». $.'» 39
SHEEP AND 11 * — Receipts. • .• cars, it
2.3>C nea-1. • car* on S3l«. Sh»ep itWMty; Urnbj
tit.w to lO>*- !o-*»r: ." cars unsold. Good •herv
*iW at $3#s3 50: s fe* yearliays. $S: Ua:b*. id
g«i»»O- •»*-♦«!* car choice <10. $» 65 Dr«j3»d
niiitton ?low a» lO^Jll'jc p«r r>: ttxessM ?m:-
Ungs t2?H5c; 4res««<l lamha. 1.V7?17e.
McPher«>n * Co- : 2?» Vi-r!n* U~ss,
71 t» avarajt*. »* •*» P*«" l'"^ R - 1"*. *7 ns. {5 JO.
Tobin t Shannon: 21."! Virginia la.-nbs. «7 rs.
$3 30 -2 VirstJnl* «heep. 35 R>. 43 5O; a W !S. $5.
Kerns Commission Co.: 311 Maryland lassis.
(U ft |ft •*
Frad I- Krita: H3 Virsiaia i«s» •» ts. »m
HOGS— Receipts. 11 cars, or *oC3 h»sd. a!S
to ;!«t«r*ra F»eto? aotiaruJ'.y k«4\-.
Sales <»»** vt««nto»»-A!i*w Uu!i«s: 21
state ■ hepi. ■ 241 "» «ver%re. £>90-per' 100 Ifc; l
raush. ISO ID. $3: •*.*>• H>. *» 30. 1 »'.*»> 2£O
H3» #j.

xml | txt