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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 25, 1910, Image 11

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pita! Accident at Springfield
Cause cf Investigation.
Chairman Willcox Says It Is on
* List of P. S. C. — Fourth Vic
tim of Crash Dies.
-"• ".
A searching Investigation at '" the causes
responsible Cor the fatal automobile acci
dent at Spric^Seld, Ion? Island, on Tues
day afternoon, tcben three persons were
Icll>t3 by a collision between an automo-
VQb t^lon^ir.K to Acolph Hirsch. ■"' Far
Ttodammy. and a construction train of the
1/ong Island railroad, «■ i<• made by
Ccronex Schaefer. of Queens County. The
<-nror.*r VfD. rrobailj- hold an inquest next
Thurxiay afternoon, at which he will hear
.*t:i the witnesses cf the accident.
j It Is thoujrht that John K. Voss, an
£^nt of the Public Service Commission,
■will be the most important witness. He
fend h*»en detailed to watch the Springfield
•crossing by the commission with ■- view
to ". :>=r:ri£r data concerning Its danger
ous features, ard had been stationed at
tlxst point for several days prior to the
accident- He was in the Immediate vicin
ity when the automobile and the train came
William Peach, the gateman at the
crossing, who was arrested on Tuesday
evening ty the police, charged with crim
inal negligence because he had not low
ered the jrates as the train approached.
•var released from the Jamaica jail yester
day- lie had been locked up in default of
SC(XK! baii demanded by Magistrate Fitch,
"kj»d yesterday William S. Hall, of Free
port, treasurer cf the town of Hempstead.
pet up the necessary amount of real estate
to insure his freedom. Peach said he was
<sf.y trying to be acccmm<xiatir.s: when the
Boodect happened, and did not we the
train coming down on the roe : -■. He
tbooght thiat the party in the Hirsch auto
aibile -XS.S in a hurry to pass and raised
the gates. Ii is understood that the gate
rian •will plead tliut a. shanty shut off
th- Eight of the train, and that, mm he re
etrired no iraming signal from the bell.
-*> jras not negligent in raising the gates.
Toe fourth victim of the accident died
reiterday morning- in the Jamaica Hospital,
•where she had been taken immediately
after the crash. She was Mrs. Frances
Glass, cf No. 301 West K3d street, Man
hattan, a sister of Mr. Hirsch. and was
thrown forty feet when the train hit the
automobile. Mrs. Glass had a fractured
ekull and severe internal injuries. She
never regained consciousness after entering
the hospital-
3J:ss Belia Kirsch, another sister the
©truer of the automobile, is in St. Mary's
Hospital Jamaica, suffering from concus-
Fion of the brain and a fracture of the left
■J*?v The Burgeons in attendance say that
Miss Hirsch has aa excellent chance of re
■pT,. E. Xnilcox. chairman of the Public
Eunice CorrmisFion, announced yesterday
4&Bt bmriagg would be held by that body
cs September 7 looking toward the eliinina
tinr of eighteen of the most dangerous
grade crosangs of the Long Island Raii
raac. The Spring-field crossirg, where Tues
day's arridert took place, has be^n closely
Inspected by the commission. Lj&st Sei—
taa&er *h* pates and pateman w»re or
fiered placed there by Chairman WUcox.
lat befsre that time the crossing id only
l)Wi protected by an automatic gong.
.u^f-.i -..-; to the possibility of entirely
&aina.tiag the Springfield crossing, Mr.
■TTJDroi said: :
"'This crossing is one of a number trhteh
the coramissioi? has on the list for probable
«]*!:: '. nation It is now possible to make
tGae progress with grade ero«;r.g ettmina
fion in New York City, for the last Legie
iatsTP appropriated $238,000 s? the state's
JWIIIII of established for that j>ur-
I*96*' Cn£er the law the company pays
cue-half, the state one-quarter and the city
ciif-Quart?r. "
The Public Service Commission asked the
Legislature for appropriations of $600,000
1« ftar ter the p«rpot€ of eliminating all
grate crossings on Long Island, within the
city Knits, in Kings aiiti Richmond coun
ties. The sum of £SC*,Oou was deemed suffi
cient to meet the present needs. At the
tSae Oft commission asked for the a::pro
pnacos there were more than three hun
fir#4 jtade crossings in Queens County, and
fR*3T7-nine persons had been kilied at such
erodings ir ISGS.
The ttatez&ent of earnings of the Northern
PaoiSc Hailrcad Company for the year
cdrd Jose 30, ISIO. was made public yes
*rs.y. The total operating Income, accord
3ȣ to Cw statement, wns ?Ti.. : 55,526, us com-
JiTfei v.;tli J£v,45k».747 ia 1903. The total
eptranr.g- expenses for the year amounted
52.??T.4C-, leATtog the net operating rev
pat J2£.i.iS,4l"'J, which was a. decrease of
j4iltesa from the net cf the preceding year.
t ?^t irccir.e from outside optnttions
•SABteS to JCC2.474, making- the total net
fir the year ?IS,I4'>.SSS. From this
*a flefiacted taxes of U.OJSSO. leartog total
'Jtra.tins fatcosne of 5*3.5 15. b&6, a decrease of
t^.n from the fncocte c* the precedins
Tfce petitions in bankruptcy filed "E'er- '
**r irfth the clerk of the United States
Court were zs follow?:
fffltt»l2nt»ry petition against the Albert
fcstel CcTr.pary. of No. '.- to 50 East nth
*s**t.' by John Buckle, incorporated;
'viarks h. Nolte and Jaegel &. BeiiL>. with
'^iTat for rntrchand:?*: sold and delivered j
fsi'unttr.? to $2,437 05. Preferential pay
•iaer.^ aggregating tUXO made while ih
y*ta are alleged by the petitioning
The itstets. according to the pe
-ticrier£, art probably worth Ji.ooo. They
'-•■--• of nine*, liquors, proceries tind open
■WOCBta. J Eio«-k has been appointed re
«*wr. with bond cf $2,000.
v^*Q«c- Kou?h has appointed "U'illiam Biau :
ggytr tor Ibe Chari*-e- F. Steams Frmting •
gWIiMWi, of So. il Centre street, with a. !
of COOfIL The approximate value of
«c plzst, tne creditors Ktate. is $I^.<>JU. The
?~i*a» v.i:h;n the la?t thr*»o weeks made,
■ pstSßl tmssXße&t to Jacob Toch.
'• Gnienberz has bet;n apcoimed as re-
T. v «" for Kepler & McCarthy, ladies 1
?***• bj No. 4.TT Liexinrton avenoe. with a
jKiiu of I^Oj. The petitioning creditors a«-
Wrt that the bankrupts hth also '
?"'■-■-'■ «a bufiiics's at No. Z-.Z Fifth ave
fSS l>» r >!:pd Slary McCarthy was seen
"'* fen» said that she aud l>er partner, '
J:tac Kapler, ▼■ere eruploj'ei by the Kupler \
■*•'-« Compp.Ev.
j™jWteaiary petition against K. P"ir.kel
3 * Son, dealers In dress poods and
tH'." 1 f«. B Hester street, by Charles
",• ,"^.'l and ttro other credito.-s, with
g^W for goods sold and oWlverM and
amounting to f7«f4. Prefer-
SSrIWTJMBti asjirtgatinff JI.OOO made
»«• laaolveat art ailesed in the pnition.
Si* Ludviira has been appointed receiver.
*3 a bond of ISOQL
ISO!?? h: - itwt haa been appointed by
p*«t Boocb receiver for David B. Bartel-,
835: * i "-''-r ta ecgji ar.d poultry, at No. JMO
S?^?l "«•*. ■rtth a bond of V'»>. Wfl t
jjar'- p.°'"'"S. one cf the petitioning cred
uSSz lor the api>ointr:ient oi the re
■*, i' * s * e & that Sartelston-i disappeared
t ?.;'- a * r:ir t. i. alter disposinar cf the greater
Cl? Ql " ;s lt.A. while, it was be
ks3 " c had t™ m Far Rockaway,
13. Le uTo; fc letters from Roches
t:^. < L. cr - (!ltor . aOditlonJ states that the
I»^T - tefikrupt is a member of the rtn .jf
(ES 11 * 00 * &■ Atrnmov/itz, which owns and
jggj** B " motion picture establishment at
E2*?** 11 *~* W«h avenue, and that the
«■-.„' of lhe rur.nir.sr of that plaoe are
vITr'TL '' ci "» appropriated by tho partner.
"*a ttrS*" 112 : or "ocir.s secretiy forward
cr^-I. Z r c - sm« b^n appointed ac re
t^.;* in G. E. Block & Co.. dresses and
\SSi :°: °- 1M West l|th street, with a
'■*\ S: ''°- Th ** HabUities are SLSCO and
kVw els *•"- valued at ISOO. Til ton &
»^o^,f rd T^'° "thes" creditors have claims
ESS?* to B2* They allege preferential
bT'SJknCtaso'tm. of No. S3 Allen street. :
CX« \; etar 3' petition gkwam liabilities of
*«• TJasscurtd. with mi assets. i
Western Pacific in Pact with the
Japanese Line.
The new traffic arrangement between
i the Western Pacific Railway Company
and th« Toyo Risen Ksisha, it was an
; nounced yesterday, win become operative
lon January 26. 1911. when the Japanese
i line will sever its connection with the
i Southern Pacific Railroad Company.
\Vl:on tho new arrangement becomes
effective the Toyo Riser, Kaisha w:". op-
I crate five steamers between San Francisco
! and the Orient, instead of three, the num
ltx?r now IB service. The new ships will
be the America Marc, which is now un
j derpoinjr repairs, and a turbine steamer
jnow ■Bar construction in the yards at
Xaerasaki. Japan. This steamer will be a
sister ship to the (-:.-: :o Mara and the
Teriyo Maru. *
The trtrff.c arrangement with the Weat
ern Pacific will be similar to the arran?re
ment which has existed with the South
ern Pacific. The Japanese company will
have full and free interchange of traffic.
both inward and outward bound. Through
rates will be made from anywhere in the
United States to the Orient via San Fran
It is understood that considerable at
tention will be paid to securing cotton
traffic from the Southwest via San Fran
laeal Heretofore most of the cotton
tramc to the Orient has pine by way of
Pugret Sound, the Hill roads handling the
largest proportion.
powder co:
Stockholders of Dv Pont Corporation
Ratify Plan for More Stock.
The stockholders of the E. T. dv Pont de
Nemours Powder Company have ratified
the proposal of the directors to sell
$1.6S:.O0O of preferred and 5540.000 of
common stock for additional working
capital. This will bring the outstanding
preferred stock of the company to $15,
2C3.245, out of the $25,000,000 authorized,
and the outstanding common stock to
about $25,515,000, out of the $30,000,000
Common stockholders of record of Sep
tember 1 are to get the right to subscribe
pro rata to the additional common and
preferred stock, at 140 and SO. respective
ly, while preferred stockholders of the
same date are to have the right to sub
scribe to the preferred only, at SO. All
stock not taken by the stockholders will
be purchased by a syndicate headed by
Pierre S. flu Pont. A. I dv Pont and J. A.
Haskell. who have underwritten the issue.
Proceedings Started in Supreme Court
in Massachusetts.
Boston. jLug 24.— Proceedings to test the
constitutionality of the corporation tax law
in this state were be^un to-day by the New
England Dressed Meat and Wool Company.
The company ed a petition In the Supreme
Court asking that the State Treasurer be
compelled to refund tlie tax of $200 which
the company paid under protest. In the
petition the company sets forth that the tax
was levied on its entire capital stock of
M.GOQ.OOQ, whereas a large part of the busi
ness is In other states. The company as
serts that the tax is illegal and that the
law if unconstitutional.
Cher corporations
intend to take Bi ■ "ion in the near
future, and that the case will be taken to
the Baaja%Bae Court if the T/nited States if
Lacombe Hears Arguments in Suit for
Injunction Against New Law.
Judre La?ombe took the papers yesterday
aiter the arguments in the "United States
Circuit Court m the case of Samuel K>
fcan and Mcnis Ensel, seeking: an Injunc
tion against the private banking law.
which goes into effect on September L
The law compel? private bankers, steam
ship brokers and custodians of funds for
fGreigrn countries to obtain licenses and
furnish bonds ranging from IBQ/tOO up
Robert G. Beatty, for the bankers, said
ttii.t the law was unconstitutional in that
it was class legislation, was against persons
engaged in the same business as others
who are excluded from its provisions. These
-.vs. m express and telegraph companies. He
also wanted an Injunction because the law
rave arbitrary power to fix tlie amount of
the !-,<<nd.
Louis Marshall opposed the injunction
for the defendants, who were Attorney
General O'Malley, District Attorney Whit
maiL, Police Commissioner Baker and
others. Mr. Marshall said that the bond
feature of 'the law was especially Just, Cor
If persons engaged in banking could not
i'urnifh the security they were not quali
fied to handle large sums of money.
Joseph .rke. a chauffeur, twenty-three
rears old. of Xo. s:>3 Third avenue, was
held in $2,000 bail in the TVest Ssde court
by Magistrate Steinert yesterday on a
<:harce of the larceny of a taxicab valued
at ?2.7 r> o. The cab is the property of Eticfa
ard Lucas, of No. 146 West 62d street.
According to the complaint. Burke took
the cab out Monday night, and at € o'clock
on Tuesday morning it was found aban
doned at ©th street and Fifth avenue, with
three tires .broken and otherwise dama.?e^i.
Magistrate inert in the- West Side
court yesterday discharged "Kid" Broad,
the pugilist, and Ralph Gillespie and Edilh
-._. Hie actress, arrested because of the
mysterious (all from a. boarding house win
dow of B. C. V. .z. alias '•Bertram Vander
bilt " Yesterday in Flower Hospital Volz
eai^ he did not know how he got his in
juries, but said the prisoners were not re
sponsible. ___________
iUjor Baiiey K. Asliford. medical corps,
IJ. S. A., sailed for Southampton yesterday
on the White Star liner Adriatic, on his
way to Brussels, where he ... attend the
congress on hygiene. Major Ashford. who
ha-? luid considerable experience In __
study of the hookworm, said yesterday that
the hookworm would 1>« discussed at the
conference. Also on the Adriatic were H.
\ Montague, lorraer Governor of Virginia
H. C ljuval. Miss Maude Converse- and
the Rev. and Mrs. Len O. Brought on.
Denver, Aug. 2i.— Clyde 11. Marshall, of
Kingston. N. V-, with an averase of 26?
words a minute, won the national short
hand reporting championship and cup to
da" X I>. Bottome, of New York, holder
of the title and ineligible for the cup again.
broke the world's record with an average Oi.
2G'j words.
Wausau. "Wis.. Aug. 34.— Contracts wer«
filed to-day for the building in thS* city of
a government experiment station for test-
Ing wood pulp. A fireproof building will b«
erected within sixty day* As soon as spe
cial machinery is initolied ... work of
♦eating Wisconsin wood for paper ma long
will begin. The government will spend
S4»000 on this plant in the first flEcal year.
Trh* will b^ tne only plant of its kind in
the" United States.
The contract creditors of the *.. a- York
City Railway Company, baaaVad by John D.
Cnmmin?, through their counsel, Morgan
J. O'Brien, went to Judge Lacorabe yester
day in the United State* Circuit Court tO
get first payments out of the Jo.SCO.OOO re
cently paid to the receiver to settle the
numerous claims against the company. Tna
Guaranty Trust Company «ni the Morton
Trust Company oppoted the contract cred
itors, . nd Judge Lacorabe decided to take
the papers and hard down lila decision
Grand Jury Indicts Quaiey and
Corbett for $35,000 Larceny.
Seven Counts Agaijist Men Aris
ing from Sale of Stock to
Mrs. W. T. Bull.
John A Q-aaler and Harvey Wiley Cor
bett were indicted yesterday by the grand
fary for the larceny of tSjM from Mrs.
WUtaai T. Bull. The men are now in New
Janey, where they have been working for
several wedß to pet running the plant of
dip Hagneaia-Aabaßtaa Con^pony. in North
Newark, through representations in regard
to whli h they pot Mrs. Bull's money. But
it baa been arranged that they will appear
before Judjre O'Sullivan in Part I of Gen
eral Sessions at 2 o'clock to-day and plead
to the indictment?
They arc- now out under $10,000 bail each
on hetirinps that have been in progress be
fore Magistrate Krotel. The hearings in
the BMgistra±e*a court were continued last
Friday until Octol>er 6. as it was expected
that the grand jury would act and thus
make unnecessary further proceedings in
the lower court.
The District Attorney's office will prob
ably ask that ball be made higher In the
case of Quaiey. It is expected that the
court will be asked to fix Qualey's bail at
(2 hut Oorbetfs bail will probably re
main at $10,000.
There are seven counts In the Indictment.
the two men being jointly named. The first
two counts charge them with obtaining
&5.G00 from Mrs. Bull in Newport on June
21 and KO.OOO on July E on false repre
sentations that the plant in Newark was
then operating and had been operating for
dderable time, taking in $3,000 a day,
a large part of which was profit.
One of the arguments used to get the
money, according to the indictment, was
• '.tement that ;i son of Thomas F.
Ryan had made a personal examination of
the plant and had decided to invest 51.0n0.000
In the stock of the Magnesia-Asbestos Com
Other counts in The indictment charge
them with receiving stolen money and with
bringing stolen money into this city.
The grand jury la still taking testimony
in the case of Leo Kresser. who charges
Qualey and Corbett with getting $3,!AJO
from him by the same methods that were
used to get Mr?. Bull's money.
Kresser had them arrested last fall and
brought a civil suit against them for the
recovery of his money. Nothing came of
the arrests at that time, and the civil suits
weer compromised out of court. When Airs.
Bull made her charges against the pro
moters Kressed again came forward. Ke
has been a witness both for Mrs. Bull in
the hear;::?.- before Magistrate Krotet and
before the grand jury. It is expected that
indictments in the Kresser case will fol
low in a few days.
Mrs. Ban, who is in Newport, was In
of the indictments shortly after
they were bronsht in. She said she was
delighted, and wa£ BtOt* Chat the men would
bfc conv-cted. .John F. Mclntyre. lOllliyii
for Quaiey and CBTbett, slid he was confi
dent that his clients could not be convicted.
Corbett said last night that he and Quaiey
wouM be en hand to-day to plead.
Mr Kdatyre arranged with the District
Attorney 's office last week that If his
clients were indicted he would bring: them
into court without re-quisition papers to
bring them back from New Jersey. As soon
•- ir.Jictments were handed up to
Jodge 0 sui'ivan yesterday Mr. Mclntyre
was intormed, and he at once telephoned
to Quaiey and Corbett to come over to-day
and plead.
A plea of not guilty will be entered. wt»h
leave to withdraw the pica and enter a de-
Biiiht, and Mr. ICclntyre will make a
hard fight to see the minutes of the grand
jury. He believes that an examination of
the minutes will disclose some interesting
happenings in the grand jury room, al
though it is understood that the grand Jury
was unanimous for indictment.
Two and a Half Years for Men Nearly
Sixty Years Old.
Charles Fisher. Alfred S. Mender and
John O'Xeill, each of whom has several
aliases, were sentenced in General Ses
sions yesterday to two and a half years
each -.:. state prison for attempted for
They were indicted for forgery, having
been arrested last April for passing worth
less checks, but were allowed to plead
guilty to attempted forgery because of
their age, each of thorn being close to sixty
years old, and because they gave informa
tion which is expected to be of use to the
police in running down other members of
their gang. They all have served terms in
prison before. Fisher having recently comv
pleted a six-year sentence in an English
When arrested they had in their pos
session many blank checks and photo
graphic reproductions of business men.
They were indicted on the specific charge
of obtaining IS* from the National Park
Bank on a check bearing the forged sig
nature of a depositor.
Three Absent-Minded Citizens Forfeit
Goods to Uncle Sam.
William Tweed McGinnis, a cotton broker
from New Orleans, who was charged with
attempting to bring goods into this country
from the steamship Kronprinz Wilbelm
without paying duty, was permitted yes
terday by the solicitor for the Collector,
M. P. Andrews, to pay duty on ail goads
declared over $100, but s!lk socks valued at
t^f). waistcoats valued at the same figuro
and golf sticks and other things were held
for forfeiture proceedings.
Alfred Dugremer, of Lawrence, Mass.,
whose wife failed to make a complete dec
laration. Hi considering" whether to pay the
foreign value plus the duty in order to get
the goods seized from his baggage, or per
mit the forfeiture to go through.
But one other ease was decided yester
day, that of William Ken**, a lumber
dealer, of Portland. Ore. The customs in
spectors bad seized a sealskin and a squir
rel skin coat. The goods were held for
forfeiture Mr. Booies ha 3 appealed to the
Treasury Department for relief.
i <m ■
Woman Complains When Brother Dies
Following Treatment.
William lit old. formerly a nurse at
the United States Marine Hosplial, at
Stapleton, Statin Island, was convicted of
practising medicine without a license at
the Court of Special Sessions at St. George,
Staten Island, yesterday afternoon, and
was sentenced to the Richmond County
jail for thirty days.
The complainant against Bechtold was
Catherine Schweitner, of No. 105 Broad
streeJ, Stapleton. She testified that Bech
told lived in the aaana house with her, and
that during the month of March lie told her
he was a. physician and prescribed medicine
for her brother William, who was stopping
with her.
Her Drother^3 condition grew worse all
the time, she said, that Bechtold treated
him. and ho dit-d a few days after another
physician hud been culled In.
After the death "■ her brother hhe was
Informed that Bechtold was not a phy
sician, and caused hie arrest.
Bechtold admitted giving medicine to
Bchweltner, but denied that ha ever said
that he was a. physician. ;
Fortune Teller's End Comes at
Time Predict el by Herself.
Whether or not, as illeged. Mn». Chira.
fortune teller, predlctei almost to the min
ute the deaths of Prescient McKinley, Ed
ward H. Harrtman aid Edward VII, her
husband, Patrick Henry Chira, who aban
doned the family name of Hlckey for fort
une telling purposes, says that her pre
diction of her own death at the age of
sixty-two came true. Mine. Chira died
suddenly shortly before midnight of Tues
day in the arms of her partner, with whom
she was leading the fraud march at the
annual ball of the Ber?en Beach Athletic
Club in the Bergen B«?ich Alhambra.
"If I pass the 24th Ay of Aucrust, 1910,
I -will live to be sixty- tvo years old; I will
die, however, around that time, and it will
be away from you." *-as the statement
which Mme. Chira'? husband said she made
to him on her birthday a. year ago.
With Harry Dieves, proprietor of the
Automaton Theatre. Bergen Beach. Ma»
Chira had led the meiry marchers % once
around the hall, when £*ie threw back her
head, staggered, and Ml on Mr. Dieves.
He thought she had simply fainted, and
asked for help to carry her Into the air,
bur when Dr. Yarm arrived from the Kings
County Hospital, he saic she had died in
stantly from heart disease.
Mme. Chira was born in Hamilton,
Canada, and was of Welsh and English ex
Small Boy from Jersey Finds
Bough Road to Fortune.
In the first stage of his venture Into the
world to seek his fortune. George DHba,
eleven years old. of Premise, N. J., had no
conception of the roughness of the journey.
He was arrested as a vagrant yesterday in
The. sturdy little chap told Justice Me-
Inerney, of the Children's Court, that until
three years ago he had lixed with his par
ents in Premise. One night, the boy said,
his father came home crunk, shot and
killed his wife and then committed suicide.
Then an uncle placed him in the poorhouse.
• I got out of the poorhouse three weeks
ago," continued George, "and got a job in
a grocery store in Premise I earned $0 by
last Monday, and that was a big pile of
money and I just thought I would come to
this big town to seek my fortune. I read
about other boys doing that, and they got
to be big men some day, but my money
didn't last very long here, and I guess you
must have lots of it to make your fortune."
Justice Mclnerney will communicate with
the uncle to try to induce him to appear
at the hearing of George's case to-morrow.
Little Elizabeth Street Girl Sleeps
Throughout Excitement.
The tenants of the apartment house at
No. 232 Elizabeth street were thrown into
a state of alarm bordering on panic, and
one of them was thrown from his bed. early
yesterday morning when % bomb placed in
front of the building- exploded, tearing
away part of the stoop
When the explosion came Gluseppi Digia
somi was sleeping in the rear of his coffee
house on the ground floor. So was his
little daughter. He was thrown out of
bed. and ran into the street. He later
returned to the house, expecting to find his
child dead. She was still asleep, the noise
having failed to wake her.
In all stages of undress, men. women and
children ran from apartments on the five
floors of the building. They were reas
sured by policemen and went back to their
beds. The police are investigating the at
tempt to blow up the house. Digiasomi
says that he has.no enemies. -
Child Gets Up and Walks Away After
Plunge Through Fire Escape.
Just what saved Bessie Weinrich, seven,
years old. of No. 1892 Second avenue, from
instant death or serious injury, last even
ing, has not yet been determined. Bessie
was playing with another girl on the fourth
floor fire escape, when she tripped and
fell down through the well, bumping against
everything- that could be bumped against
until she brought up at the first floor.
Persons passing in the street thought
the girl had been killed and were surprised
when she got up and went back into the
Bouse. Patrolman Philban called Dr. Baia
muth from Harlem Hospital and the sur
geon looked the child over carefully, and
found she was uninjured, with the excep
tion of a few slight bruise.
Grand Rapids. Mich.. Aug. 24.— The gaso
lene launch Golden Girl, reported missing 1
at Ludlngton after Monday night's storm
on Lake Michigan, is reported safe at She
boygan, "W'is.. to-day with her two passen
gers—Mrs. Elizabeth Eaglesfield and son.
Chicago, Aug. Hope of ending soon
the strike of coal miners in Illinois ended
to-day, when the Illinois Coal Operators'
Association voted unanimousy not to ac
cept the miners' scale. Each company gave
a bond to uphold the resolution and stand
out against the miners. The resolution af
fects lift 3' thousand of the seventy-rive
thousand coal miners in Illkiols now on
; (Furnished by Van Belts & C>-. No. 7 "Wall
Bid. Asked. : Bid. Asked.
rutted Ry-- 14% 13l = Cotton Dick. 4 7
do incomes 80 «>« do inrmnes. W 22
do 4a . -84 M ; :.X Ry &I*ss 99 100
GB&SVTI ■* L* A For pf 88 86
! do incomes 5 I«» ; &> 4%*.'... 88 JWS
do lets. . . . 41 42 C City R' ss.l«W ion
Seaboard Co a 23 C Cons Q 5a 00 96
do Ist pref 71 73 Confl T*Mt.2M 215
do 2d tiref 43 41 Union Trust. TO 70
E*ab AL43 8: Third Nat 8.110 130
i ',!<) 10- vr 3s 90' i SB%|»!del & Dep.l44 14S
Consol Gas.. — MB Maryland Tr. 7t> 76
! do & 100 M©%INJ Cent Ey. 1-7 128
(Furnished by "Warren, Giowski & Co.. Km. 32
Broad street.) I
BM.Ask"<l. ' Bid. Asked.
Ainaliramat.. I 5 La Ros- . . .3t» 393
Bailey 74 7* Uttte NDls.- lft« 16«
Beaver Con. 21 '-a 22% McKinley ,- . .90 lOOJi
Bie c lx ... "!'■» 3*s Nancy TflJpn. 4 5%
Buffalo " 175 260 Nipissintr 10»»o 107.-.
Clmmb-Ferl. itVi IS Nova ScJtla. 28 29*
Cof Cobalt. rJH -4 Ophir ...... » SB
Cobalt Cent. 7 *'vOtis»e . .- -• - 2;* »H
i Cobalt LAlti 13 14 j Peterson 20% 2»)H
Coniairaß ...4«0 BW Right OffV*r 24 _%
! Crown Res.. 283 ' RrKrh«?»t«' ... 1* I'"- 1 *
Foster ..-r U'i 14 , Silver ljn.t.. H54 7
Ojfiord rtl * *'* Silver Bar.-. 4 <;: -
■■■; Northern 74, 7% Silver Q>e"ti. 7 11
Green Mf*h. 1% - 7>m!flkaitlng. 72» 723
iHarnraveii .25 2514 Trethewor -.131 US
Hudson Bay OS 108 Watts „'.... I -i
John Blast. 1 •• "W'«tlaufr .. S** 60
K>rr Lake.. 64o 660
(Furn!gh«t! by Williams. ifeGonvM & Coleman,
No. 60 "Wall *tr«"«J.)
I Rid. Asked.
Am Light & Traction | V 282V 282 »7
do preferred ...101 104
Am Q»» • Electric 4 45
do preferred » • >» -*i
do first 6m ■■ ;•• _ J_
Denver Gas A Electric 14,'. 1r.5
do general to ■ r" 22 'Jj
Empire Pistrict Electric ;.. »3 %
do preferred » ■ • 70 J,'*
do bonds - • • — 2
Unooln Gas & Klectric ... ..t- ■ . 18 j-t
Pacific r.«« & Electric ... ••« »•
do preferred .;■ • • o* « (
RA w««K in Auk. »225,073 SJj'-^i 'Slii^ 3
July I-Auk. 21. 1,r,'J5.217 1.JU.567 l.iK7t»B
M week tn AUK. tWM.VM $«5.W8 «543.774
July Ia" 21. 4.122.277 &S.IM 1.«H9Ml
LSBjrjOSI V A 1. 1 .if
Or— t^rolne 1 » y rs2,B7rt.2lS SSjfJSS J2.326.431
Exp. and tajtea. 2.035.723 1^1.053 I.T34JSSS j
I Kot «nr&ino.' «M<U&a f:2.44a |7W,6Ui
New Tork. Aueu?t 24. 1910- _
Bca:i9, bags 193iLemons (Cal>, ca, ?■>'■''' '.
■Flour, bbbi ..... 10.623' Grapes (Cad). cts. in.-.M
Flour, sacks ... 18,883 Plums (Call, eta. 4.S<«
Cornmeal, bbls. . 1. 17-. Pears (Cal). eta 4.51.>
■ Cornaneal, baits.. 6,906 Peaches (Cal), c« %X»
.Oatmeal, bbls... 71' PYonea <Cal). pkS« '■*''■'•
Wheat, bush 102.00J Raising (Cal>. pkgs 1.750
Corn, bush 2:>.4<>o Apples, bbls 1.778
Oats, bush 12H.575 Potatoes, bbls . 15.(300
Rye. bush 1.1301 Onions, hbls 1.350
Peas, bush 980 1 Dried fruit, pkss 4.485
Malt, bush 13.500 Rosin, bbls *>gpi
'Hay, tons 1,000 Spirits tnrp, bbls. 1.635 ,
Straw, tons 20 1 Oilcake, pkgs &SBa
Millfeed. tons... 80! oil. lab. bbls 8"»j
Beef (canned), ca Peanuts, bacs.... 1,225 ;
Pork, bbls 275 1 Tobacco, hhds 2«> ,
I Hams, pkgs 1161 Tobacco, ten 50 I
Cut meats, pkers 1.712 1 Tobacco, pkes... I,<W»
Lard, tcS 345 1 Whiskey, bbls. . . . 223 i
Lard. kefT3 3, 825! W001, bal^s 4HS
Tallow, pk«s. ... 4(1 j Cotton, bales 9"X>
Butter, pkgß.... rot' seed oil. bbla 4W> I
Cheese, pksra . . . 3.3!>6;Qt;tcksilver. flasks JJJj
E»?gs, cases 12.o,S7|£pelter, slabs... 1,550 i
Dr poultry. pk«s> 3.840 i Hides, bdls 168
: I,iv» poultry, cts X.3o2]Wina (Cal), bbls. 1.0C5 ,
Oranges (Cal). ci 2.415 1
: Wheat, bush Bacon. R> (VU.*>v> !
i Flour, bbls 371! Lard 1* 23S,Pr/>
Flour, sacks ... I,34s j Grease, Tb. 103.600 ,
Cornmeal, bbls.. 140! Lard oil. uals... 1""
Pork. M.'.c 15] Cot' seed oil. ga.'* 2.475
Beef, bbls alia* oil. gals .. .204,060
Iron, NNo 1 f .$1« 37 Vi! Cotton, middling. l«-*3
Iron, So, Xo 1. . in no : fTp« So 7 Rio. 10
Steel rails, . . 2800 i?u»rar. granulated 8.25
Stand cop. spot 12 25 Molasses, OK. p +2
Tin 34 47',, Beef, family $19 -'0
Exchange lead.. 443 Beef hams 23 (XV
Spelter 40 Tallow, prime... ȴi
Wheat. Xo 2 r 107 Pork, mess 24 73
•Corn. Ho 2 70 !Hn dr. 160 It). 1374
Oats. n»w st w 39 Lard, mid West. 12 20
Flour, Mate, pat 590 ;
•Elevator, dorr.estio basis.
Raw Sack, August 24. 1910.
GRAIN*— -WHEAT— Steady. Later price* de
clined under liquidation and selling on pressure
of increasing stocks and an Indifferent cash and
export demand. There were reports of some
i improvement in the demand for flonr in the
West, and a wire from the Pacific Coast said
; that during the last four or five days exporters
had taken about 7.V>.O<)Q bush of wheat, but the
I only sales confirmed here were 4 loads of Mani
i toba- "The Northwestern Miller" reported the.
j flour output at the three principal Northwestern
milling- points last week at 352.550 bbla. against
j 263,990 the previous week and 1b1.345 last year,
; and stated that to make sales equal to flour
I output was about as good as most mills re
ported Ca?h market easy; new No 2 red winter
; quoted $1 3 i In elevator. $1 07 f o fa: new No
1 Northern spring-. $1 22 f obo b to arrive.
• — Slightly higher early, but later easier, and at
■ f he close was hk&hka net lower. Cash easy: No
! 2 Western quoted art 70c elevator, to arrive.
alt, domestic basis. OATS — Quiet, with email
I price changes, but easier in sympathy with
■ wheat and com. In the local market regular
! calls were Inaugurated and trading was more
active. Spot steady; new standard white. 30-:;
No 2, ."»!<»c; No 3. 39c: No 4, 38 He Rtß-
Dull. No 2 Western old crop quoted at S3c
fob New York. BARLEY — Quiet. Feeding
quoted 74tr77c for new crop, c ' if Buffalo.
Wheat: Open. High. Lnw. Close-. day.
i Eeptamber.^l 08% $1 <X>9i 51 OS 7 * $1 06% $1 061 i
i December ..1 in** 1 ii>«^ l a»M 1 "l> 7 * 1 lO^a
i May 1 14-4 114-* 1 13 4 llli —
! September.. — — — S3 6831
I December .. — — — 87 <Wss
September... — — — 31H —
December . . 40 i +" T^ 4O«i 40T% —
Wheat. Cam. Oats.
To-day i,m>ji,ooo 615.000 i,:»*«.»«"»o
I Last week ... 1 :■"] cm** 254.000 2.127
Last year 465.000 UiTI.WJSJ 1,017.000
Flour. Wheat. Corn.
To-day 3,000 33.0W
I Last week lli.ono 125,(<00 2,000
: Last year 10,000 224,000 3,000
COTTON — and prices ruled a little
j lower. The close was steady at a net decline
; of " S 5 points, after opening steady at an ad
j vance of 4 points to a decline of 1 point. At
; the best point October sold at 13.65 c; the low
est price was 13.57 c. and the close was 13.59&
Southern spot markets generally unchanged.
; Local contract prices:
Open. High. Lo-cr. Close. tar.
j August . . . 16.-V.-> 1*.50 16.37 16.47 1 16.52
September.. 14. 4«» 14.41 14.31 14.31;g14.32 14.38
October . .13.« 13.65 13.57 13.595-13.G1 13.63
• November.. — [email protected] 13.54
December.. 13.J15 tSJSS 13.47 [email protected] 13.54
I January ...13.52 13.52 13.45 13.45313.49 13.53
February... — — — [email protected] 13.53
il*rch 13.57 13.38 13. 13.54#13.55 13. B8
May 15.61 13. «1 13.55 13.55<g>13.r,» 13.»?2
! .Tune — _ 13.55<§13.57 13.59
i July 13.5«V?13.53 13.59
Spot quiet, with prices 10 points lower at
j 16.45 c for middling upland and 16.80 c for mid
| dling Gulf. Delivered on contract, 400 bales.
I Liverpool cables: Spot quiet; sales, 4,000 bales;
I American, 3.000; speculation and export. 300;
! middling upland. 8.34 d. Futures opened firm at
;an advance of IH'34 points. Closed quiet at
I^OCH points lower. August. S.O^Hd; Augnst-
Peptember, 7 77';*'.; September-October. 7.3t)V2d;
October- November. 7.19 l id: November- P«e«mber,
I "ll'"i: December-January, 7.oß^id; Januarj'-Feb
ruary. 7.08 d; February-March, 7.08 d; March
j April. 7.OSd; April-May. 7.07 d, Hay-June, 7.07 d.
C«FFEK At the start prices w«re Irreg
i ular, ranging from 1 to 2 points down for May
j to July, up to 1 to 5 advance for other posi
i tions, and early In the day there waa some
I active selling- by brokers believed to represent
■ orders from Ham^ur*. Havre firm, closing at
' Hi franc net higher. Hamburg closed at an (
advar.ee of '4 tj ■■& pfennig, Rio "was 100 r»is
higher and Pantos was unchanged for 4s and
200 r<?is higher for 7s. Spot shows d«cid«d
firmness, ami the feature of the day was the
j sale of 100.000 bags of high grade Rio by a
i leading- commission hous« to one of the big
gest roasters. This purchase, which Involved
nearly 51.000.000, following large purchases
!a*f. week of Santos coffee, was believed to
flen-or.siat^ the strength in the spot situation.
Supplies of available coffee here are being
taken Tvhile Brazil Is very firm In its views,
■■;-. ! cost and freight offers are above a work
ing baste. SpoT excited and prices fl-nri. with
Rio No 7 quoted at 9 "<, 10 !-, c Local con
tract prices:
Open. High. Low. Close, day.
August. — — — 7.804785 7.65
September... — — — 7.8007.85 7.65
October 7.80 7.80 7.80 7..50-57.5.-» 7.70
November... — — — 7.8507.90 7.75
December 7.90 Son 7.f>o 7.»3«i'K.00 T. 85
January 8.00 8.00 S.OO 7.9»@5.00 7.90
February- •■ ' — — 8.02®a03 7.91
March 7.07 8.05 7.J>7 8. 03 ©8. 04 7.93
April — — — 8.08#g.6fl 7.96
May . .. 7.0S 8.09 7.9S [email protected] 8.00
june — — — 8.07©8.08 8.01
jllly ... 8.03 "l'"» 8.03 [email protected] 8.03
FLOUR A>"T> MEAL— Flour Inactive, with
buyers and sellers, In most crises apart.
Spring patents, 70©$6 60; winter straights.
M 755J$4SiO; winter patents. $4 00 QSC -". ;
spring i ill His. $4 7.i'SSr. ■ extra No 1 winter.
$': -r, -?4- extra No 2. $3 CO® s3 78; Kansas
straights, SB 23O$S 50. RYE FLOUR — Fair to
good. [email protected]; choice to fancy. $4 30 if
$4 45. CORNMEAL— KiIn dried. $3 50. BAG
— Fin« white and yellow. $1 55#$1 60;
course. SI 50<g)|!l 55. FEED — Western spring:.
S2^ 85® $24 10; standard oil middling, $25 75 @
$26 10; flour do. $28 60a52960; red dog.
$20 60; bran. 523 hulk. $24 35 sacks; middling,
124 900929 60; red dog:. $29 85; hominy chop.
$24 50 bulk. $-•"' 70 sacks; ollmeal, $07.
PROVISIONS active and firm,
tn sympathy -with the firmness In the market
for live hogs. Foreign operators seemed In
clined to sell lard, and late in the session the
market turned weak, closing- at about the low
est. PORK — Steady; mess. $24 50(g. $25; fam
ily, $24 50®525: short clear, $22 30^524 50.
BEEF — Mess. $15 a $16: family, [email protected];
packet, $16r<i $16 50; extra India mesa. $29 50®
$30 BEEF HAMS. [email protected] DRESSED
HOGS — Firm; bacons. IT. »»c. 180 Ib, 13 We; l«0
:■. . 13 % c 140 Ib, 13»bo; pigs. 13 % c CUT
MEATS — Pickled b»!M-s dull; smoking, ISc; 10
Ib, liJ^ic: 12 lb, 154-: 14 lb. 15c. Pickled
hams steady at 15.g!15^C. TALLOW— ■
city, 'He; country. 7®T%C LARD Barely
steady; middle Western. 12.15 12.25 c; city
dull at 1 1 ft 1 1 ti c : refined steady; South
America. 13.25 c; Continent. 12.75 c; Brazil,
kegs. 14.25 c; compound firm at 10*i©llc.
STEARIXE— Steady, oleo. [email protected]; city lard,
-I <iAK — Rfflned firm and unchanged with
list prices haanfl on B 38e net, l*s» 1 p<^r cent
cash for standard granulated. Business fairly
active. Raw steady. Available «upplU» well
held, and 4.48 c the asked prico for <:«ntrlfugal9
hen» and 3 Ho named by eeller* for cost and ]
freig-ht Ilia. Spot prieen: Centrifugal. 96 tost,
•» 4;.,- bid and 4.48 c adked. muscovado, st* test.
8.96 c; molna<ia sugar. 80 test. 3.70 c The Lon
don market for beet sugar was steady and
higher- August, 14b HUd: September. 14s 6*i<i;
Ocrib-r-Dfcember. lls 10% d.
KICK — Firm, offarlnss moderate and demand
gull« broad at full and unchanged prices.
METALS — COPPER — Standard easy; «pot,
12 17% 41 12.30 - August, [email protected]; Septem
ber. 12. 17 »* iff 111.-V:; October, U:.17
12.27 \jc; November and December, 12.250
12.27 He London dull; spot. £6." «s 3d. futures.
£56 2s «d. Lake copper, 12.57H ©13c; electro
lytic, 12.62% ©12.75 c; casting. 12.25©12.50 c.
TIN* — J2a«> . »pot, [email protected]: August and
SoDtember. 34,37 Vi 1 34.50 c; October. 34.20© ;
34.3f1c; November, 34.10 c; December, 34 & I
34.^5c. Pales, M tons Decemb«r at 34.25 c. I
buyer's option to doublo, and JSO tons Daeasobe* ',
at 34 10*- London steady; spot, £157 7s aj '
futures tlSti 2s fid. LEAD — Quiet at 4.405S
4.50 c New Tor* and 4.27 •; rr4..';".- Ea«t St
liouis. London spot. £12 lla 2rt. SPELTER —
Firm; "pot, X.8808.450 (lew York and 5.20©
5 2r.c'Eß»t St Laula. London spot. £22 19*,
IRON — Cleveland warrant*, 49» lOVsti In Lon
don Locally Iron continued quiet. No 1 foun
dry Northern. $1«J -3>a $18 50; No 2. $15 50®
$1H- No 1 Southern <» ! " 1 No l Southern »<>ft.
$13 756- sl* 25. Vie >rou certificates nominal.
MOLASSES AND BVKin'H— Molaastm ajaiat i
Svnipn st«wlv but quiet.
KAVAX bTOKES — Spirits turpentine steady
but quiet. Rosin firm an.l unchanged. Tar
»u-:uiy. . _,--.
OlL!*— Linseed unchanged. Refined petro
leum *tea4y at recent prices.
COTTONBKKD OlL— Firmer, and »it th«
close values wen* 4«f12 points htjrhfr for th*
active posltloni. Sale*, lI.SOO t.i.i«. Local con
tract pricea: _
Oi>en. High. Low Oeee> day. ';
Uno, — — — 10.35©-ll.(>0 10.30
Autrust — — — l«'a<Hn.mi.i',
September ft M 9-70 0«3 »•!»»«•» »•»
O^ot>"r .'... 53 6.70 8.53 8.659 8.46 ,
VovembT 742 7»0 7.41 7.1f1ft7.47 7.34
Dumber ' ' Til 7.25 7.23 7.22 A 7.23 T. 13
JaSuSr . M '-:;Tia T. 20 7.18 T.l6s 7.21 7.10
F-bruary — — — 7.1<^7 22 J.IJ
March — — — T Iff 7.23 '- 1 '
Xew York. August 24. 11*10.
BEANS A>'l) PKAS— Receipts. --' ' sack*
I p*a». Marrow steady. Medium scare*. iaa
• firmer. Red kidney irregular. Black turtle soup
; hlxher. Scotch peas 2'/ic higher. BEANS, mar- •
: row, choice, bush. $3 [email protected]$.1 12 T^: fair to good.
tBSfiSJSSSKj m»dium. choice. %i 60; pea. $2 «!O_:
fair to good, $2 4f>^i- { 5."; Imported medium. $2 25
013.W, pea, J2 9^fs2 35; white kidney, choice.
*■', 15^*3 25; red kidney. $4 50<354 U>; fair to j
' Rood, S4^s4 40; yellow -ye. .hoi--. $3 3O« *3 3.":
black turtle soup, j:W; lima, California, $315:
I PEAS. Scotch, bags. bush. $2 37bi&?2 40.
BUTTER Receipts. BJI7 Bks*. Fancy
creamery scarce, and competition to seenre ftn«»9t
, grades has led to a further slight advanr*.
I Grades below extras plenty, quiet, freely offered
and unimproved. j»ome attention to nn« BjeeO;
j 1,0*11) tubs tine creamery sp<jcials sold on 'Change
! at 31:. and 200 tabs In 90 tub lets at [email protected]^c.
: Process firm in th« better zrades. Factory quiet
i but firm. Packing stock flrm. Creamery, spe
! cials, rt>. 31*iff32c; extras, *Wi#Blc; firsts. 27 I
! ©2!>Hc; seconds, •&-'">' 2'- thirds, 2*%oSe;
(•rat*' dairy tub». fln««t. 2.>^2s"^ic: good to prime.
|25\9927^.c; common to fair. 23iig24*ic; process,
specials. 27c; extras, 2G i 22C^2C; firsts, 21-S2sc;
seconds. 224®23c-: Western imitation creamery.
j firsts, 24SJ5C; factory. Juna make, firsts. 23 Vb
' -524 c; current make, firsts. 22'[email protected]; serxrads,
22c; third*. 21©21Hc; pecking stock. June mete,
i No 1. 22S*@22«ic; current make. No 2. Blb#
2ac; No 3. 20#21c.
<;iIEEMF — Receipts, 3,398 boies. Higher
prire« asged have curtailed demand for fancy ;
i cheese, and while such grades are not especially
' plenty still are accumulating, and holders show-
Ing little anxiety to sell, Them la a continued
firm demand for all pood value nndeTpriced
cheese, though at Irregular prices. Skims fairly i
plenty and only moderately active, r=<-me call i
i for good value skims at around '■''Hl' but
, higher and cheaoer sklma still lower. H'a'.e.
! whole milk, specials, l>>@l7 1 /ic; average, fancy,
■mall, colored. 15'-4c; white, 154-. largo colored.
15 He; white, 15^c; prime, l.Vai.'.^c. fair to
good. 12%Q14%c; common. lo%gi2\c; skims,
i specials. 13c; average line, 11-'i-g^c: fair to
good. B'-^®l4>^rc; common. &g7bc; trill skims.
1 2Vi<g4o.
K(i<;s — Receipts, 12.0*7 cases. Trade I little
j quieter, following yesterday** advance, but a
steady holding of fin> r sorts, though gome dis- ;
position to keep stock moving even at slight
concessions. More buyers turning to atonic bold—
ings, many buyers who have cheap egg» not
buying to-day. Dirties and checks doing a iitti*
I better. Nearby eggs steady. State. Pennsyl
; vania and nearby, hennery whites. 2!3®S3c: gath
ered. 25<32!>c: hennery browns, fancy. [email protected];
gathered. 25-®27c: poor to fair. 13-£24<-: Western. i
| gathered whites, [email protected]; fresh gathered, ■»- i
j letted extras, 2»5<g27c; extra firsts. L'4'4^o. firsts. •
! [email protected]; seconds. [email protected]; thirds, 18gl9c; dirties. !
! No 1. candled. I7leeflSe; No 2. M#nc: dirties. |
1 poorer. 12016 c; checks, current receipta. as to
quality, [email protected]ßiic.
FRUITS — DRIED — No change !n spot evapo- '
rated apple market; futures a little stronger. ;
| A eale of December delivery prime at 7V*'-'
. Hollers of November prime are asking tic,
( with 7%c best bid and no transactions. Rasp
berries and cherries very quiet, th*» former
; offered September delivery at 20^[email protected] 1 ,4 c
: Peaches and apricot* firmer on the spot.
: Prunes very firm. APPLES, evaporated.
I fancy, Ib, 10'[email protected]; choice. S^iiyr., prim«.
i car lot*, be: Jobbing sales. & 3*'—>-. common to
fair, o*;<374c: RASFBEP.RIES. 1009, ~l ''}
21Hc; CHERRIES. 1910, [email protected]^c; APRI
1 COTS. California, Moorpark. 12%#13%c;
Royal, 10^ei2c; PEACHES. p«»le<3. 15©l»c;
{ unpeeled. 6Vi®Sc; PRUNES, as to size, 3**
FRUITS— FRESH — Apples and pears In fr»e ■
i supply but selling well at steady prices, j
I Peaches In larger supply and lcrwer. plums [
! willing slowly. Grapes dull and less fancy. j
j Raspberries firmer. Huckleberries weaker, ;
i llusknvelons dragging- at low figrurea unless .
! fancy. "Watermelons firm for fancy but poor
weaker. Pineapples steady. APPLES, a* to ;
kind, j>er bbl, $1#?4; PEARS, a* to kind. bbl. j
[email protected]; Southern. $lfi32 50; PEACHES, ■
carrier, BOcosl 50; basket, 25590 c; PLUM.-i. i
carrier. s<i.-.©sl; »9-Ib basket. [email protected]; j
GRAPES, black, carrier. 40c « SI: Delaware.
912505190; Niagara. [email protected]$l 50: BLACK- !
BERRIES, quart. [email protected]: RASPBERRIES.
I pint. i551«-: HUCKLEBERRIES. qua-rC [email protected]«c;
MUSKMELONS, Colorado. erase, [email protected]; near
by. 50ci2!Sl 50: WATERMELONS, car, $75®
$250: PINEAPPLES, era 75c 5 $3 75.
HOPS — Quiet, with dealers and brewers
holding iff awaitlnir results of the crop. Mar
ket for 1000 hops firm.
HAY A>D STRAW— Quiet on all but the
very finest timothy hay. Clover an.l mixed j
weak owin? to liberal offerings at low prices
from boats. HAT — New timothy, prim", SI 20
per 100 lb; No 3 to 1. 95c ©SI 15 shipping.
S5-330C: clov«tr mixed. 70c aSI 05; clover. BB«J :
00c: RYE STRAW, teas, [email protected]; tangled
rye, 40*5 50 c: oat and wheat. 4t>-3 4."c.
POUIiTKT — ALIVE — Receipts, 26 carloads
iby freight aM about 8 cars by express. Fairly
: active trading, but supplies heavy and stocks in
i considerable accumulation. Exrress receipts
fairly plenty and selling slowly. SPRING CHICK
', ENS, nearby. Ib, 17c: Western. IC-ic; southern.
! l^c; FOWLS, nearby. 15c; Western and South
! em. 144 ROOSTERS, ywxng a. . old. l'>4c:
TURKEYS, prime, 14c: poor. [email protected]; DUCKa,
14c- GEESE. 13c; GUINEA FOWLS, pair. t>Oc:
: Supplies of fresh killed fairly large, especially
i spring chickens. which show irresrular quality
j and value, with top quotations only reached for
j closely selected lots. Fowls steady, but demand
Blow." Roosters in fair demand and steady. Fresh
killed turkey? scarce and firm. Nearby eprtrijr
I ducks sell promptly on arrival. Western sprirs;
ducks rarely enow desirable quality. Squabs
about steady. F"rnzen poultry quiet. l-'Yeyh
I killed — TURKEYS — Western, averaae best hens
and toms, 21522 c: fair to pood. 13g20c:
! BROILERS. Philadelphia, fancy squab, pair. 40 :
I ©50c: 3 to 4 Iti to pair. 23<?24c: Pennsylvania. IS
I @20c: Western, dry picked. B<-l-»cted. 3 to 3- ">
to pair. t7c: SPRING CHICKENS. Philadelphia.
over 4 rh to pair. 21SJ22c: Pennsylvania. [email protected]<~:
Western, dry nicked. 4 tb and over to pair, 17-.
average run. [email protected]: Michiiran. scalded, chnlc*.
lS^c: Western. 16. Southern. 14215 c: FOWLS,
Western. box»#. dry. 48 It. and over to d'>zen.
16.-. 34 to 42 IT>. 15c: iced, dry picked. 4 to 5 IS.
each. 15c; barrels, small. 14^»c: ilic!ilsan scaJd-
I ed, fancy, l."> : 2-: iced, fancy. 1."., Southern and
Southwestern, ax-erase best. 14%915c: other
Western Iced, scalded. poor to fair. 13514(r;
Island and Eastern. 19c; Perm. l.«"-?l'"'.
SPRING DUCKS. TT»«rtem. 1 14 c: SQUABS,
prime white, dozen. $3 75; » 16 to dozen. S3 5O; S
5 %?. 25: 7 it), S2 75: SBMJH ft. SSst> dark. SI 30 1
<Bsl 75. culls. 5<>373c: Guineas, snrinc-. 3 Xi> to
: pair [email protected] 10; over 3 Tb to pair. 605 75 c. Frozen
TURKEYS— toms. No 1. 2t«827c; No 2. •
1.5'320c: younp hens. No 1. 25e: No 2. iS!§"J9c; old
I toms. >•"■> 1. 24c; CHICKENS, broilers, com fed. ;
' No 2 16®l?c: roapttngr. milk fed, fancy. 23®24c;
! fair to pood. 30<S21c: fryers, fancy. 10c; average. .
No 1 17Hc: soft meated. fancy. 30«21c aver
age, No 1. lS^l9c; firyers, fancy. 17-. average.
No l, 16£16^c.
weak. Sweet potatoes lower. Onions steady for
choice. Cabbages steady. Celery weaker. Cu
cumbers and pickles movir.sr slowly. Es^-plant*
; dull - Green corn lower. Lima beans plenty and
low. Lettuce easier. Peas Una for fancy. ;
i String beans in excessive srrpply ■» ■ lower. ;
T.jmateea weaker. POTATOES. Lobs Island bbl.
9-. 7SaS2: Jersey. Jl 50e$2: Southern^ [email protected] .
POT ATOES $1 .")C^fsa: CARROT- *1 50
?^@a^l :
or ha?, SOcfSSl: LETTT'CE. basket. WeSM .5;
OKRA. bor.~ 80e«$l: ONIONS. Orany* C aunt jr.
bap Sl<s.<2: Long Island and Jersey, yellow, bbl.
JISOSS2 25- red. JISSI 25: state, white. cr*te.
Jfffi : ffits^!
STRING BEANS. basket or rasr. -^t>£-,
PQrA-^H bbL IBcQSI TURNIPS. Rutabaga, 75c
3sl; TOMATOES, bor. ■:>"■■
New York, kasast 24,
BEEVES Receipts. 115 cars, or 2.212 bead.
including S7 cars for the market; 01 cars 1 on
sale. Good and prime steers in light supply
and steady; others 10c to -■"■ lower; some sales .
of common at even a jrreater decline. Bulls and
cow. steady to 15c higher at tsoth street yard*,
no more than steady at Jersey City, except a
few sales of good cows made ear.y showed firm
ness. One car cf steers unsold. Ppo^t to best ;
steers sold at 80©$7 35 per 100 »• but no
very prime or choice offered; bulls £..t>o<ss4 -5.
cows. $2555 25: ear of Western heifers. $4 S5.
Dressed beef steady, hinds and ribs selling at
iii?i4c: chuck*. [email protected] Exports to-day. l.stO
QU |^es^-J. r Btexnbacg & Son: 20 vtnrinla. steen.
*r.20 : 23. 1002 ID. »9»; 21. m IT. $5«0: »
Pennsylvania. 1075 It>. N ' 11 bu;; ** n>
**3 10 Sand^ 20 Ohio steers. Mi Ir>. $5 &>: 15. !
1043 IT). 5575: 22. 964 Ib, $5 •'->: 8. Wa m. $»25;
"**• 074 Vt) $5 05' 22 Pennsylvania. 845 IT). .>^» o.>.
""llcPherson & Co.: 13 West ViiaJillß ..-eers.
i«wn It) »»»: 7. ssa n>. $5 15; 5 Penntrlvania. ;
■1411 rt '$4 so; 5 Virginia omen, 1170 Ib, ij 10; .
hulls f>6l lb. $3 SO: 23 Western heifers, P24 Xt>,
Eriv 1 cow 125t> ID. $5 25: «. 1053 lb. $5 20: »5.
io» n> $5; n. 1064 ri>. Si 55: 2. 1013 n>. $4 75;
1. 1000 ft *4. 2, 7'JO n.. $3 --. C ■« It). $2 75 ;
" S9S IS ?2 S<">.
"'Newton & Co.: 22 Pennsylvania »t<wra. 107S i
•MMB * Shannon: 2« Indiana *t»*r« HOT It>.
$5 35: 1 boILiWO rb. $3 75, 2. S.»>3 lb. $3 75; 1
c °s' iVldcl"!*- *?<•"*" 1 bull. 1400 n>. $4: 1, WO rb.
S3 65- 2 cows. (fiO H), $2 25. ■ I
Jobn'Ducey: tt bulls. J«W tb $3 70; 1 <U0 rs.
$3 60: 5 cows, «M-t rh. *4 1, °'° a » $3. 1. S«0
ft ii 75 14. t!-"7 n-. 5- -"
Vefson' * *McCabe*: 3 Mills. «M tb. $.", 75; 3. !
7P« IT-. *3 6<»: 1 cow. 1170 ■>, $4 73; 1. »7.r tt), $4, .;
h jantQe. WrlsW >■- Co.: - bulls. 11«K ■» 75;
2. 1000 sj $3 70; 1. Ml Tb. $3 «*•; l cow. ■••^ > lb.
11. ' h". Boms: l"cow, S2O lb. $3; 1. «00 ■»
M 35
.-,*.-rr« « L. a Dillenba,*: 1 cow. S3O lb.
s"Andri'w25 "Andri'w 2< Mull > en? 2 i hull. l«70 ■* $4 25: 11. «41 !
lb. S3 tiO: 24. 773 n-. $3 50; - cows. ■■ ■ *- tK ° :
2. B!>s Tt) 14 50. 1. %M) IT-. .$3 23: I. 1020 Ib,
$2 75: 1. 740 n>. $2 40; 1. 670 rb. $2 23; 7. •■'-
*JI Q. Curtis A: Son 1 bull. ■* lb. $3 70: 'h
700 lb. $3 «5; 1. So»> Tb. $3 80: 2 cows. 1073 lh.
MM 2. aiQ ib, $4 25: 4. 047 lb. $4; 1. : ••■ lb.
$3 is 5. SO4 lb. $.! 30 1. 800 lh. S3 25; 2. - '■■'
lh. $3: 3 7i>o Ib, *2 ix» 4. 370 lb. It 75: ::. SW
?b. $2 50: 1. SSO It.. $2 20; 5. 7^4 lb, $2 25: 3.
sSfi lb. S2: 4 milch cows fnr £199.
CALVES — Receipts. l.!»*.\ Including UXM for
the market. eala and buttermilks ( ill steady;
Western calvaa strong; the v** ll3 w<*re clearetL
Common to rholce veals solti mainly at $S SU-9
$11 per 100 Ib throw-outs and culls at $rt(ffsS:
buttermilk culves at $dOs* •"•• prtme and
choice Western calves at $7(fis>»o7S:. Droned j
calve* si rone at lit* 17c for city (trmuied veals.
10®14'qc for country dr«ssed. and 11313 c for
city dressed buttermilks.
Salea— George * 1. s DlDenback ISJ v#»la.
160 lb average. $1 Der 100 lb; 2. 21.1 lb, $<? 50;
.1 Mills, 25s ib. $6 50; 17 butt«rmi:fc*. -- lb,
$8 M
w R. Hume: 27 veals, I*l lb, $11 : 4. ISO lb.
$10 75; 6. 212 lb. $10: 2 rolls, ISO lb, $7 50; 3.
1"3 lb. $7; 20 Ki*a»»rs. 157 lb. $rt; no Western
reel*. 212 lb. M
j O. Curtis .<- Son: 134 reals, l«« tb. «i i :
14 ' 177 lb. $10 50; 7. 17". lb. $10; 2. 225 Ib,
SO 50; 27 IS" lb. $9: 5. 17» lb. $- BO; 4 culU.
182 '•'.>. $3; 16. 17rt lb. $7: 10 buttermilks. 175
lb, $•< ■'■"
Andrew Mullen: 31 veal». 154 It-. $il; 1.%
154 tb, $10 75; 13. 133 lb, $10 50; 5, 12* b, $''
3 mixed calvet, IM Ib. M; 31 buttermilk*. 1S«,
lb $8 30.
Jelllffe. Wright 4 Co.: 31 v*al«, 137 lb. $11; ,
44. 150 Ib. $10 -- 15 culls. 141 ft. $<? 20: 4. 157
lb Nri«on A McCab«: 2t v-alfl, 157 ■ fM>M|
20. 143 Ib. $10: 5. US Ib. %• 50; *.. LoS lb. $3.
12. lffJ lb. $7: 12. 1»» Hjt s«.v» -
H.tr. Horn*: 3 -<«ls. i«o :&. Hi; 1. 144 IJ >»
* I S."jo<ld 1 ife > Co!: *13 v«.li, 157 ». r.O — ■*■
„ , ■•- v r^w^c.
144 Ib. $10; Jl. 13* Ik, *IO: 42. 141 » .»«;
4 thr<»wmit». 123 !b. $7 -„ 127 Western e»lj«
I<** lb. tit 37%: 110, 2TT Ib. $7 SO; 3l> butter
milks end aiaaain 192 lb. *«.
.«. Sanders: 10 v«eJs. 14S ;b. $11- B. 1* ID.
$10; «. us lb. fa
Tobin <fe Shannon: 3 veals. I*3 n>. »i». ♦
calls: 20". Ib. tfHO; 2. 120 ll». »*■ M mtll<l
calves. 14S Ib, $S 25. . '
-HEEP \~ST* l.\»l»»- Receipts. -. cam, or
head, inrludinff IS cars for th» mjrlMt.
17 on s.-ii<». Hheep steady; lambs Jinn and 10.,
15c hicher for desirab!* «r»d-» C"™™-?? to
prirt-.r nh»*p 'old at $ MSO p*r 1» JS; *
few choic*. $5; poor to prime lambs. *.»•»<,<?
$7 2.'.; culls as low as *5. Dres*»d "»!<"!»
steady ft 7»M/10c p«-r Ib; dr»>sse4 lambs. lO^P
10c. Ir.eluain's ho? dr»s»ed at 12313 c
Saies—Kerns Commission Co.: 223 K'O
tuf'ky lambs. $9 Ib av»ra^. $7 23 p»' 100 _^-
221. -.:■ Ib -■ ZM •'■'--■• 'i 7» •»*»•
; -..-. P^nnsrlvnnia. 74 Ib. <R *V>: 171. » ».
*t;eo, 34S Indiana. 7-. ib. $« '-' I*7 trail*. 90
lb. $3; 9 P^nßaylvania. 4T, V>. $3: 19 P«nn»yl
vanfa sh-p. 320 Ik. $4 23 17. 103^^lb M Jr.
16 Kentucky. 119 IS. $3 3«»; * bucks. 13* Ib,
*%>wt n oV * ? co. : 23/; vnmt Vlialala Usai>».
'McPhVrson * Co: 279 Virginia, I«n>i»e. 67
Tnbin & Shannon: 277 ••:"<' :artl>^. •"»
Ib $7 12--- 201. 7<» lb. *7 12«.; 1«> state. '* Ib.
»n IV). a state abeap, •*» », •-» _- TH Mr*.
S- Judd & Co.: 52 state lamS*. •» . .en »3.
3 stat"- «he«rp. 133 Ib. $•'. _ ..
?. Banders: 42 - «v!-/aata Utah*. 63 !».
$6 25: 15 Pennsylvania she"?. 11« '&.- ?"• _
Andrew Ma'.lfn: S-9 state wmM. '♦I ».
$G27H: 21. 78 Ib, Dilienbs-cl* U ,*-»»saSS«\
George Al^ S. Dillenbaclt: 11 stat* lama*.
66 lb, ?«2r>: 2. S3 ib. »«.
W. R. Hume: 11 lambs. «" Mi »•« -_',**
J^lliff*. Wright A Co.: I state la^iba. »■
Ib. »•• 50: 3 sheep. 139 lb, $3 iO. , M
J O. Curtis ft Sen 7 state lambs. »• ID. *■»-
HOGfl — Receipts, 25H ears, or 4.230 head.
Including a.-"-;- a car for the market. Pri 1
higher at »»331J53 75 p«r 100 lb for h<»avy to
medium wetßhts. _.
Siles — S. Jndd ft Co. : 4 »♦»'• "-«•. 2rvj Ib
everase, $3 55 £>•- IBS Ib; 1 rou^h. 300 U>.
$3 35.
Tobtn & Shannon: 21 staf- bosja, 177 Ib,
$9 7.1. 13. 23H lb. M ■ 1 roush. 330 lb. $3 33.
Chicago. Aac. 24. — CATTLE^ — Receipts. 3*.
000: stronir: beeves. XT, q»».Vt T«xa» steers.
$3 7.-.9*« Western. $4©s7: stock»r» and f<*e<3
*rs *410-gs«2s; cows and h*!f»rs. fZl^'tf
$»iB3. CALVES. ««.-(» |l». HOGS — R^:«ipts.
19 000: 5c nlarher; liirht. SB •»«••>•; nU**!.
$H - ::nTTS:. 20; heavy. $S • ■ -«- 95; roafrh. $9 ! »
@$SJO: good to choice, heary, $*30'35^95;
pigs. SJMISM bulk -' sale*. $* [email protected] 75.
sHBEP — Receipts, 28.000: steady: native. $2 M
',v *4 .-,.-, . Western. $2 [email protected] •»: -.-•w.r'lii**. MSO
Qs3 50: lambs, native. $4 755*5»0; Waesssa.
$4 7.-.^S '. 90.
East Buffalo. Aug. 24.— CATTLE— Kec-iptt.
73- steady. VEALS — R^^rpts. 200: actlv- and
steady; M 75® $10 25. HOGS— R»e*lpt*, itfOO:
active; ptgi' steady; others. [email protected] higher:
heavy. $ft3o'&s»4o; mixed. $3 sr>«s9 7«>:
Yorkers. $3 70 r<zs9r <z s9 75: roughs. 1775©$<»; star*.
$6 25^57; dairies. $9 [email protected]*» 73. SHEFiP Ay
LAMBS — Receipts. *"■ actife: «h«»rp steady;
lambs 25c higher; lambs. $4 25a»8<W. -v f-w.
$5 75; yearlings. $5®«5«I0: w«th«r». »4 500
$4 73; ewes. $4©*-* 23; sheep, miss*. [email protected] 2...
Kansas City. Ang. 24.— CATTLE— Receipts.
12 000. including l.«0O Southern* steady to
10c hisrher; cows weak: ilr»sa«d bee* and ix-
DOr steers. $8 25e59 25: fair to *o«d. $4 *5©
$.i 23: Western. $' 957 23 : ■"«*«; and fa*<i
era. »3fWr; Southern, $4«*5 2o: STOth^ri
cows. ?2«0354 23; nati-r*. *2 •»«»: *?£??*
$3 70a3R75fbans. $3 [email protected]»4 10: cs.W«U $4 3**-
HOGS— Receipts. 5.400; 10S^50 Jh^sr: bol*
of sales, [email protected] 30; heavy. MW?S9U, pvt
°rs and btti her* $9 10®53 3<>: lights •»!»«
$0 33. SHEHP— Receipts. 5.000: steady t»
a^ ,. f »o,i»-s. [email protected] so. —
Aag 24.-CATTL.S— R^^*;"
3RS4- steady to strong. SI .jS*4: lambs, ac
Plttairarg. Au«. it— '-ATrt.P-*iPP 'T^^
17-fV^7 77, -— «7 2T^r_4O ,?H^^
n^^ !m®s9o?.- Mflom W »«5X^
h^rv Torksrs. S» 7f^sp 75; Usfc J^^Z'
$9 [email protected]$lO: cii?s, $9 00S$:0: rovzha. »7 s«es7 90.
3v Telegraph M The Tribun*.]
•nT rec-ipts to-day were 2.452 head; far ta«
™r«« ftor? this week. »■«• ■-■• -: >Tb*
opened early at steady prices: " :k . - ... -.
fanibs?r.*iC6*4c. sold; fancr «*m «d »*th*r
larabs e4c: sercr.ds. 4«,®5c: culla. 3a^
fat «he«»j> 3^fi-3%c down: bucks. 2%© -V
Swi Good demand fcr prime stocJ^er^s. fW
sale: th» sheep and sar»«i ar.-. ..." mar
sale: the pens were well cleared and the mar
ket closed steady.
Chicago. Aug. 21.— WHEAT was w-air to-day
and cloi-d from >*c to ll l *c off. Corn cl«s«d ttfl
E' Pp rin to r'na^ dl^r >-" '. -weelt
at He to %« off- Provisions few the weakness
of cram* and Ml off severally, clcmns: from
"\ic T to ■_..-■ down. Offerings were liberal m
the wheat pit. and a -r-neral <fes*™\ c ?, '" U
n..ir« than offset a number cf bullish items.
which included higher foreign market* and *
decrease in th<» esttaated Saskatchewan crn?.
placed tn-day br experts at b&.«*)«\i*<> *«■■
against P0.C00.000 bush last year. Mldwsy in tßa
t&lon th*r- w ft »W»ht rally, traders "betw irn
presed br the break in prices Th- ad.ancs
wjls of little extent and short duration, and
Toward the el^e values »e«B» «ill farther, final
quotations bom? almost a.z the boltom. HJWU«
wheat estimates are larger than grren. out te»
first the month. ■mm of prices: T «»ter-
Wheat: Op^i. Hlsh. Low. Clos*>. day.
» : :», B! i £ g « ar.p| a
May 108? i 109'™ 1 6S lOS 10»:»
PoSSer ... «t n W *** «£*
December .... SB*i -\ .V , 3-*.. g^
May .......... 60? i 60?» ■' 60* 60*»
?eptemb«r ... ?^i "4^ 34S **\ S*H
rxv-fTriKe- SRS T9T 9 SRI*, £> _%
?Uy ..... MV 39*1 "> ai » *■"» 3*"*
Kaotember . 1197 12 •"• 11 9" UM II M
Oc»bS • ...:ilßs 12 00 U«O "SO UK
September. ..l 233 12 4B 12 15 12 15 12 37
October 11 67 11 » 11 60 Hi 11 62
September -.2130 21 30 2113 12 15 2T»f»
October ....2030 2" US 20 45 2»57 20 SO
Liverpool. Au«r. 24. — TTKEA.T — Spot ta] v '">
2 red Western winter, no stock. r-itar-s -jr.-* .
October. 7s 6 "id: D««ceiab«r. 7* T%tf: Har=h.
7, 7"» d. CORN' — Cm; eM Ainertcaa
mixed. 6s. s*utur»s steady; ?errrarnil)«r. 4e
o¥->l- October. 43 9".d. PE.V3 — Canadian. 7s.
FLOtTR — VTlnter patents. 36s «d. HOPS In
London Pacific Coast). £3 .*>«?-:.". BS3T»—
Extra India mess. 130s. PORK — PTtra* ia«ss.
Western. 107s 6d. HAMS — Short cut, 70s.
BACON — Cumberland cut, 7"s; short rib. TSS
clear bellies. 71s; lone - : --a- mi Idle* Ibjllf.
Tls 6d- long clear middles. n«wi.vy. 7ts: »hor£
clear backs. «3* Sd. gHOCU>KR£ — . a Taa.-%
s£>s LARD — Priaae Western. ti»rr««. SOn 3d:
American rerined. palls. 59*. CHEESECana
dian flnejt whlt#, new. '.:.* 6d; colorsd. 34a.
TURPENTINE — 1 50s 3d. ROSIN — Cost. -
mon 14s 3d. PETROLETTM — ReCnetf. 'I
refined — Spot, "<>» •*. — Aaatra^laa la
London. 36* 7^>d.
London. Axis. 24.— RAW SJ^OAJl—Centrtf;:
ral 14 S 3d; mascorado. MS IHd. ESET
— vi?"ast. 14a 11 Ui LXXScTZDCal
cutta. Aujcuat-S«ptecib«r, 72a. t-IN?TH:Sr> OIL.
4 is. ' SPERM Oil* __• FjrrßOLarjs--
American refined. M; »pirtt9. 7d. TXTRPEX
TIXE— Spirits. 50s * - '-- ROSIX — American
Antwerp. Aac". 24-— PETROL£T"ST. 19 tr*se»
50 eaasaaaa '
(Furnished by W. X. Colcr A Co . No *3 Odar
CAccraed Interest to be add>-d.>
Bid. Xaix^i.
•M Marcn. l!»V* _ H*v«i lO^S
•4» November. 1067 — ... . 10* IMS
•4S. May. 1057 10* 10"'-»
••.-] November. 1317 UK 4 108 V
•4» 3 . May. 1017 — - -• 102-, 1031*
•«■ May. MM ~ #~\ >»■.,
•4s. November. 1368... — :«7*4 9A',
•4f. May. 1957 — »7»* B^H
• 4 « May. 1919 W»S JK>*fc
-«- ; • ember, i?»(Ts-3«.._ .... w-» fs T »
■Ms. November. IW6 _ -s 9<?>*
•3Vi. November. 1954-55.. .......... m% 36-*
tS I*.1 *. May. 1054 - S3**. M l »
t3H. 1950-34 ~ »H *«
T3W. November. W4l — -^i ♦»
|3S. November. IV»2S „ mi sa»i
§3^ November. 1922 . PIS 93 1 »
,' 1 -. November. — MV 98
13^2. November. li>l4 »' '» 97 1 i
%tis. November. MM. 10O*» 101H
•Coupons interrharjreabJ'*. tß'**l»t»re<l. JCbu->
j<ors. JReeistered and coupon. lßter"n«
will find the
European Columns
of th»
New- York Tribune
a reliable guide to the hest
shops, hotels and resorts.
Consult These Columns
Before Sailing
and much valuable time will
be saved for sightseeing.

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