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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 26, 1910, Image 11

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Department of Justice Engaged
in Searching Investigation.
As 1 the result " the invesagration of al
jpc^dl iuaaju:t^ net undervaluation at New
. -f-r..- end this port, and the work of
the special commission that has been delv
135 into things at the Appraiser's Stores
lor the lust thr*« months, th« Department
cf Justice, it ■was learned yesterday, is
«*".fa?ed In a systematic inquiry into
closes of urjcervaiuation. To obtain
much necessary Information the Attorney
General's office, through the Department of
St3te, is 'being: supplied -with samples of
textiles that have boOB and are being
tl-.ippcd to this country from France.
Consuls are required by the regulations
to Fend samples of foossi shipped to this
country, the sample to be attached to the
consular invcice. but it was discovered in
the investigations recently made that there
•was grave laxity abroad. TTinfred T.
Desison. assistant United States Attorney
Ccnerai, •-::; on a secret mission to
--irasxjpe. and much of the activity of con
sisls is Joe to his report.
"'--■ m manufacturers have again and
«.cain objected to sendin? samples of the
poods that distinctive patterns, say
ing that to do so invited the copying of
their exclusive best eeilers. But in recent
rears the reflations requiring the sampies
•were rigidly inforced. It was noted that
tie requirement dxi not apply to laces and
embroideries. This, it was said, was an
error, in that no class of poods of which a
eampie could be sent with the consular in
vciers "»'as to be omitted.
The Appraiser. George W. Waassaker,
Etid yesterday that he had received a let
ter from the Department of Justice about
tfce investigation and the samples, but ao
jjd jo knowledge <?f vhat it was all about,
'^t the Federal Building' there was a gen
.eral knowledge of an inquiry into under
valuation charges ing under v.-ay, hut it
■was said that the work was betes done
by special assistants to the Attorney Gen
Special aaents have been active abroad
ever since the plan to clean the customs
fernce ivas detcrrnir.ed upon over a year
ago. These men invr.ded the offices of
A:r-tLrican consuls in France recently, and
change-! th* discretionary system prevail
lcg the last few years into one of paast
-Uve instructions to send samples as re
quired by the I taaaa.
F"r«nch importers have sent protest after
mnest to the Treaattry Department
* 'itEO-agh the Ministrj' of Commerce of the
• reautlic, tut so far no change has been
ordered, it "^as said yesterday at the
Oustem Bouse. The undervaluation inves
tigation £oz reretved impetus recently from
the cornmiEsion st irk la tne Appraiser's
Stores, and the Department of Justice of-
Zaals, according to a report yesterday,
■*.. Bjf ai. the facts to be obtained, and
If the? shou!d warrant it ••-- matter will
£*■ tak^r. before the federal grand jury.
Securities of Pittsburgh Terminal
: E. E. ana Goal Co. at Stake.
Th« Mercantile Trust Company of New
Tcirk win, it is understood, bring suit in the
Mr future to recover the stock and con
eaiicated morrgage bonds of the Fittsburg
ftrnrtnat Railroad and Coal Company,
■R-h-ch. :t is claimed, are subject to the firs'
zzznza.?e bcnd> of the tfabash Pittsburg
Tenr.ir.al Railway Company, of which
batSi the trust company is trustee. The
■pearJtJes involved include J14,000,00'> stock
cad *3>;5>,030 first •-'Mated th* per cent
beads of the Pittsburg Terminal Railroad
*z& Coal Company.
: -5Jr.- wa.y for the proposed suit has -been
gjjtnefl through the fact that, :vi the pro
crrf:r:gs fcr the foreclosure rt the Wa
htEh Pittsburg T^rnrinal Srsr mortgage,
tihic'n have been going on before a master
is chtneery. VET. H. McClung. it has been
ntrrartially proved that a large part if
set the entire consideration for the pur
chase o." the securities cf the Pittsburg
Trr^ina; Railroad and Coal Company was
centra fr-m proceeds of the sale of the
TT^iash Plttsbors company's first mort
g»ze ber.ds.
This. :t is said, a2ords the ■toe of the
"V.'ataEh P:tt£burg company's rirst mcrt
pa?* bcT^is the right to sue for the recov
ery cf the stock and bonds of the railroad
iaflcsa company, or for their cash value,
to be held by the trustee for the benent""of
th» TTabash P:tt?burg company'^ bonds.
fafceram Em Population of 125.600:
East Orasge. 34,371 : Denver, 213.381.
TTa£!::r.=-e::, Aug- io-— The Censuts Bureau
Hale the fr/:!oB:ng announcements to-day:
The population of Buffalo is -£3.715. an in
c^s,' c nf 7:,:£S, or 2u.2 \>er cent, as com
:t-- with CG2.SS7 in 19(K'.
*■ Th» population of Paterson, N. J-, is
-ZZiifir. zr\ increase of 2fi,4!3, or ZViA per
'■itet. as compared r.-ith Kfi.lTl in 1300.
The pcpu'.ation of East Orange, ■>" J.,
'■& *i,CTI. an increase of IT.SSS, or 59.S per
c*st. as crnnpared with ;i,soi> in 1900.
The population of Denver is 213.551, an
fctrear* of 75.525, or 59.4 per cent, as com
ftwed w:ih 2-?2.i5S in "MO.
The population of Cennclls\-:ile, Perm., Is
I■■ as ermpared with 7,160 in 1900.
Tfi« pQj.uJaticn of Boone, lowa, is 10,3i5,
** Wsa«re« with «,«Sf in :m
The i-'jpuiation of New Albany township,
i^cliiding New Albany City, ia
_S^t, ils eomp»rwj with 24,^73 in 15<W.
I^e Population of she largest throe cities
S*£ : th* United States will be announced
'"*iftii!i the r.ert ten days. The Census
*ferat« expects to anounce the rlgures for
York not later than next Monday.
*jli follow during the week, and
*** Bxmouneement for* Philadelphia, will
iit delayed beyond the beginning of the
***! week. AD ar" expected to show
Aug. 25.— The National Asso-
of Census Enumerators, recently
«'2£.nized in this city •:.■;. of
rPySfoH additional pay 'or the «nun»era
r22;* a rtil = b anded, on the advice of attor
*^! *° *^' c that the *?xtra work re
'F'^ *>t the enumerators was not outside
SJ-GjeanireiaMrta of the law. If Hie et-
Jißi* i;;f " aas "*CtaXhm had been successful
« t xtra oll t!aj' of s»vc-ra! liur.dre^l tliou
«».:.O £«:.ars would have been rsectSFary.
wll! Cad tn«
European Columns
of tn«
New- York Tribune
* reliable guide to the best
*&ops hotels and resorts.
Consult These Columns
Before Sailing
v<Q much valuable rime will
06 fcaved for sightseeing.
City Railway's $4,022,000 Hold
ings Bring $10,700 at Auction.
Stocks and bonds gating nearly
54.000.000 belonging to the New York City
Railway Company were sold at public auc
tion yesterday tor $$00. The sale was held
by order of the court to satisfy a judgment
obtained by the Pennsylvania Steel Com
pany and the Degnon Contracting Com
pany. There were also offered for sale
S£2,COO of second mortgage income bonds of
the company and they brought a total of
19,900. which was the minimum price fixed
by Judge Laeombe.
All of the stocks and bonds were bid in
by attorneys for the receiver of the Third
Avenue Railroad Company. There was no
real competitive bidding, and the transfer
of ownership was largely a formality.
Aside from the second mortgage incomes,
the securities ?old yesterday have only a
nominal value. William W. Ladd. receiver
of the New York City Railway Company,
attended the sale. The securities offered
and the prices received for them were as
Sixty- nine thousand three hundred dollars
capital stock of the Dry Dock, East Broad
way & Battery Railroad sold for $50.
Kight hundred thousand two hundred dol
lars capital stock of the Forty-second
Street. ManhattanviHe <§• St. Nicholas Ave
nue Railway, sold for BBS
Twenty-two thousand dollars of the sec
ond mortjra?re income bonds of the Forty
second Street, Manhattanville. & St. Nicho
las Avenue, upset price of 45 per cent of
par fixed by the court, sold for $3,903.
Six hundred thousand dollars capital
stock of the New York, "Westchester & Con
necticut Traction Company- 'eeld for $175.
Two million five hundred thousand dollars
of the first mortsrape 4 per cent bonds of
the New York, "Westchester & Connecticut
Traction Company .sold for $200. *
Conference Reduces Differencs
from Forty-four to Four.
After i prolonged conference -with en
gineers Mad counsel for the city and the
Public Service Commission Acting- Mayor
.Miiehel yesterday announced that the
points of difference between the SMBmis-
Eion and the Board of Estimate regarding
the conditions of the contract for building
subways by the city had been reduced from
forty-four to four.
•■We will keep right at it until they are
adjusted," said the Acting- Mayor. "I do
not anticipate any disagreement on these
points after we have had time- to discuss
them. We did not have the time to-day,
although we kept at it from. 9 in the morn
ing- until i o'clock in the evening."
Deputy Controller Mathewson, now act
ing for Controller Prenderg-ast, and Leßoy
T. Harkness, of counsel for the Public
Service Commission and a number of en-
■ •=>-*■? from the Board of Estimate and
from the commission went over the condi
tions with the Acting Mayor. Mr. Mitchel
said he had not been advised by the Cor
poration Counsel of any differences of
opinion with regard to the contract for
private construction and operation.
He did not believe, he said, that there
would arise any necessity for conference on
that form of contract. He added that he
was still in favor of construction by the
city, and if ■ contract for private con
struction and operation were recommended
there mi?ht be ■ lively discussion on the
The Public Service Commission has suc
ceeded in getting- the transit committee of
the Board of Estimate to permit "open
cuts" in the subway construction on Man
hattan Island. Tracks will be under cover
south of ISOth street, except at places
shown in the detailed plans, and the en
gineers of the commission will have dis
cretion in allowing open cut work to be
carried on during construction where it
does not interfere with the street traffic.
Object to American Circular Requiring
Deposit of Samples.
Lor.dcru Aug. 25.— The export textile firms
of this country are organizing a protest,
similar to the- one now under way In
France, against The circular of instruction
from the American government requiring
the deposit at the nearest American Con
sulate of two specimens of all classes of
goods intended for export to America,
Some exporters in London claim that the
application of the circular. with its de
mands for detailed descriptions, would en
tail such losses and difficulties as practical
ly to bar all export trade to the United
States. Complaints against the circular
are pouring In to the London Chamber of
Commerce, which is urging the Board of
Trade to take action.
Albany. Aug. 25.— The State Water Supply
Commission to-day approved the plans for
new sources ef water supply at Hornell,
Younsstown, Croton-on- Hudson and Mo
The petitions in bankruptcy filed in the
United States District Court yesterday
were as follows:
Involuntary petition against the Dainty
Neckwear Company, of No. 11 East 2-\
street, by Archibald Palmer, of No. 2.0
Broadway, representing Stella Gottlieb ana
two other credit with claims for money
loaned and service:; rendered exceeding
XT;* tn Preferential payments aggregating
1738 B9 and admission of insolvency are al
leged in the petition. Harry Oaterman has
been appointed receirer. with a bond of
£1,009, The assets consist of stock ana
fixtures valued at about $I,5<X).
Lillian M- Ehrhardt, of No. SB Whitloek
a venae, and In the liquor business at .No.
4+. Amsterdam avenue, in a voluntary peti
tion, gives liabilities of Ss.9S6 €£ with as
gets a warehouse receipt of the Elite
Distribution Company for four barrels at
vhiskey in bond in Kentucky, valued at
(34149. and property worth $50 excepted by
law. She owes Peter Do^lger, of No. -»07
East fifth street, SUMO, secured by a chattel
mortgage on the fixtures in the Amsterdam
avenue hous*. and $915 unsecured She also
o«-eso «-es Mary Connolly, of Amsterdam ave
nue and 109 th street, $:,70", secured by a
chattel mortgage.
Schedule of Samuel Miller, furniture
d«ale'- of No. 11583 Third avenue, show lia
bilities of $4.342 87, unsecured, with assets
of Jl'.66'J. Included in the assets are .stock
worth 52,^00 and due debts amounting to
Schedules of th- Erkins Company, which
has an art studio at No. 305 Man won ave
nue and a factory ut No. US Varick street
show liabilities of £3.82725, with assets of
rrSISMS Of the liabilities claims amount
ing to* $20,240 &t are unsecured. Th* ■•>--•
include fixtures, worth JI.C9U2: stack : anrt
■ODDUeSi $M.3T,i SS. and debts due. $23,648 87.
The *urn <>f $1,523 64 la wages due and
J16G217 is owing la Trinity Church cor
poration for factory rent and electric
Involuntary jx-tHion against the Joaepo
Cavanaogb Contracting Company, in '■ ■'-
business of buying and selling land, build
*nn houses and general coatractors. at No
£47 Fifth avenue, by Thomas Dillon &
Sons. Dennis J. MiiJion^y and Thomas
Mammon, with claims for materials fW"
m-shed and work performed agßreEratin^
jl luh 7w. Admission of insolvency, js alleseu
in ... The ■.:.■-, of .the
asKt'ts. thtr petitioning creditors -„ . . If con
trart? ;; -c- completed, will be i. ■■'.■**■ Judg«
Hough appointed C G. Ludvigh rec«}v
"r. with a bond of ROM. The l|*biUtJea
ar ',u ■ arrt of X2O,<W.
Geor;i<» Crorifcnberger, who describes him
self a« an ■'employe-," residing at No. 1432
Crotona Park Kasi. in a voluntary i"-"
tlon. fdves liabilities of ?J>2 95, unsecured,
witii ro assets. He owes the German S*v
tjjtjs liank. ',:>•» 100 East Uth street.
5t,.?,.*: 3-:, and Sot giminona. of No. Hi
Broadway, si,oi& 76.
Involuntary petition »sai:itt Albert I-'as;*
t*Tnuk. In the li'4»'or business at No. '-■'
Prospect avonae, The Bronx, by Samuel
Pros. & Co., with a ciaim for m er
ohandlst:, sold and delivered, amounting *•*>
£531 57. Preferential transfer of prope rty
rr.ade while insolvent is aliened ■■- the pet'"
t!on. The aesfts are \-al<ie<i Ht SSOO- J -
Gruenberg has n**n appointed receiver,
rvith a bond cf JSOO.
Officers Favor Motor Cars for
Military Transportation. \
[FVora The Tribune Bureau.]
Washington, August 25.
ancient institution is threatened by modern
science. The army mule, from time imme
morial regarded as a military necessity,
may have to take a subordinate place in
future warfare between the nations, for
the motor car is now- essential to the wel
fare of men in battle.
Report? received at the War Department
from officers who have served at the joint
army and militia manoeuvres this slimmer
are more emphatic than ever concerning
the value of the motcr car in military
transportation. Many examples are given
of the time saved in the delivery of sup
plies from the base to distant points, es
pecially when the troops are away from
the garrison ranges, and the number of
ovens has been greatly increased by mount
ing- the outfit on a motor car.
One officer. Lieutenant Colonel I. W. L.itt.
the chief quartermaster .it Governor's
Island, has recommended that the subject
be referred to a special board of officers
with a. view to ascertaining what steps
shall be taken to adopt the motor car in
the army for field use. Some officers, how
ever, have reported that the type of ve
hicle is not to be depended upon, partly
because of the repairs which are necessary
and partly because of the condition of the
roads in some sections of the country. On
the other hand, it is pointed out that with
the adoption generally of motor cars there
could easily be provided means of repair in
the field, and in the end there would be no
great interruption in the system of trans
portation, since the breakdowns must be
only incidental. It is also pointed out that
the motor car could go wherever the pres
en' army wagon can be taken.
Of course, there will continue to be mili
tary operations where the supplies will
have to be carried on the backs of ani
mals, but they will be in locations where no
type of wagon could penetrate. Major Gen
eral Leonard "Wood, chief of staff of the
army, is an enthusiastic advecate of the
motor vehicle. He will probably have some
Interesting remarks to make on this sub
ject in his first annual report a3 senior
officer of the General Staff.
i ORDERS ISSUED.— following triers
■ have been Issued:
Colonel GEORGE LEROT BROWN" (retired), de
tailed as instructor in military drill and tac
tics at Mount Tamalpais Military Academy,
San Rafael. Cat.
Lieutenant Ceieaei CHARLES G- MORTON",
from office inspector general August 31, to
Chicago as inspector general. Department of
the Lakes.
Lieutenant Colonel WiLBER E. WILDER, to
duty as inspector general. Department of
the Colorado, October 1.
Major WILLIAM WEIGEL, 2d Infantry, upon
completion of dut> at. Columbus Barracks, to
Fort Thomas; thence to Philadelphia.
38th to 23th ■ Infantry-
Captain GEORGE B. AHARON*. 4th Infantry,
upon expiration of present leave of absence,
join hia company at camp of instruction.
Fort Riley.
First Lieutenant DOUGLAS DONALD (retired),
detailed pro/^Sbor of military science at Col
lege of t-t. Francis Xavier, September 2.
Following- first lieutenants, medical reserve
corps, from stations designated to course of
instruction. Army Medical School, Washing
ton, October I: HERMAN N BUNDEE
SEN", Fort D. A. Russell: HOWARD
LEY, Fort Leaven worth ; SaXKORI 1 W.
FRENCH. Fort Oglethorpe; THOMAS J.
FLYN-N, Fort Ethan Allen; PAUL W. GIB
BON, For! Yellowstone: ROBERT H. HET
ERICK. Fort Oglethorpe; rOSIAB F. HOL
LAND. Fort Douglas; LEONARD S.
HUGHES. Fort D. A. Russell: JAMES D.
Fort D. A. Rusaell; ROBERT C M DON
ALD, Fort Sam Houston; JOHN R-
M* KNIGHT, Plattsburg barracks; WILLIAM
F. MLAUGHLIN, Fort Hancock; CLEM
C. MADDUX. Fort Monroe: DANIEL F.
• T "IRE. Fort Myer: SHELLEY U. Ma
RIETTA, Fort Dea Motnes: hfnrv <-.
MICHIE, Jr.. Fort Myer; RAYMOND W.
MILLri. Fort Ethan Alien; LEO • '. MTTDO.
r«Cefsoa barracks; EUGENE G. NORTH
INGTON. Fort MePheraon; ARTHUR L.
PULVER. Port Porter; John J. Reddy, Fort
Fort Sn«tlta« JAMES L. ROBINSON, Fort
Worden," HERBERT H. ?HARPE, Fort
Niaf^ra: JOSEPH O. WALKUP. Fort
SneJHng; JAY D. WTTHBit, Plattsburg'
barracks; HARRY B. WILLIAMc, Fort
Resignation of S«cend Lieutenant ABBOTT
BOONS. 3d Cavalry, accepted, to take effect
November 1.
Second Lieutenant LAURENCE T. WALKER.
coast artillery, assume charge construction
work at Forts Hamilton and Wadsworrli.
pendine arrival at Fart Hamilton of Captain
CHARLES R. LAW3ON. quartermaster, !-*-
Ile-vinK- Second Lieutenant WALTER P.
BOATWRIGHT. coast artillery.
Second Lieutenant GEORGE D. RTT/BT. coast
artillery, attached to Hat Company, to Fort
M3nroe. September 15.
Leaves of absence: First Lieutenant OTIS R
COLE 25th Infantry, recruiting officer, fif
teen days from September '2D: Captain
JAMES A. RYAN, l.'ith Cavalry. two months:
Captain AUGUST C. NISBEN. naymaster,
twenty days: Captain MACK K. CUNNING
HAM, signal corps, two months.
Captain B. A. FISKE. detached duty conference
Naval Wai College; to duty as member
General Board.
Commander C. M. FAHS detached as Inspector
in charge Ist Lighthouse District. Portland,
to Asiatic station. .
Commander H. A. BISPHAM. detached, as !n
sft^ctor in char?- 4th Lighthouse District.
Philadelphia, to Astatic station.
Commander W. W. BUCHANAN, to fluty as In
spector If charge 2d Lighthouse District.
Boston, vice Captain W. G. CUTLER (re
tired), to home. ~ tt^t t
Lieutenant Commander A. >" r "HELT* to
duty as Inspection officer, navy yard. Puget
Lieutenant A. V-RHIS. to temporary duty the
Midshipman T. C. KIXKAID. detached the Ne
braska: continue naval hospital. New York.
Medical Inspector H. B. FITTS. from Naval
Medical School Hospital. Washington; home;
■wait orders.
Surjreon R. R. RICHARDSON to navy yard.
Portsmouth, and additional duty the Soutn
erv the Topeka and naval hospital.
Passed Assistant Surgeon E. V. VALZ, detached
navy yard; to naval prison. Portsmouth,
N T?
Pay^Dlrector J. A. MUDD. placed upon retired
list from November 1.
Pharmacist .1 H. GRAHAM, detached naval
hospital. Boston; to home.
Paymaster's Clerk; J. DIRCKINCK, appointed
duty settle accrunts the Panther.
Second Lieutenant V J. LEVERING, to Wash
ington. Aogost 29, examination preliminary
to retirement.
Leaves of absence: Lieutenant Colonel GEORGE
BARNETT. three weeks; First Lieutenant
BEXNET Pt.'RYEAR, Jr., twenty-four days
from September -• First Lieutenant C B.
VOOEL nineteen days from August SI;
Major A. S. M'LEMOBB. fourteen .lays;
First Lieutenant T. D BARBER and Second
Lieutenant N. RAYNOR. one month from
September 1; First Lieutenant RANDOLPH
COYLE. one month from August 28.
lowing movements of vessels have been r*>
ported to the Navy Dei-iartment:
August 23— The Pixie, at Newport; the AJax. at
noaton; the Patapaco, at navy yard, K«w
August 24 — The Tallahassee, at Washington; the
Smith, the Lamson, the Preston, the Rr-ii
and the nuaaar. at Yorktown; the Solaoe,
the Panther and the Yankton. at Hampton
Roads: th^ Dolphin and the Hatuxent. at
Ui»ston: the Connei'ticut. the MlPhi^aH. the
Louisiana, the South Carolina the Ivansus,
th<i New Hampshire, On Georgia. the
Nebraska, the Rhode Island, the Virginia,
the llii)n<*sota, the Vermont. th« MUsisslppi
i.ii ; the Idaho, at Southern drill grounds.
August 23 — The Dixie and the Mars, from New
port for Norfuik.
August 24 — The Patapaco, from navy yard. New
York, for Norfolk; the liusaer. from York
town for Norfolk; th« Dolphin, from Glouces
ter for Boston; the Princeton, from Brenier
ton. for ban Francisco.
Commander In Chief, Asiatic fleet, cables that h«
6hlfted his flag tram the <rharleston to the
.\.-v> York to-day. The Mew York will con
tinue as fiaE-ahii* of Asiatic licet until further
notice. Tin.- Charleston Is achedaJed to leava
Yokohoma, about 28th ....; for navy yard,
puK^t Sound, and will b« crnstdetf<l as dt»
tacked from Asiatic station from <lat« of
-„.: . Yoknhoma.
The Easle and i j.- Hist, from navy yard, Ports,
pjioath, October l. '■ resume eurvey t. ■••.<<. >■
Went Indies; the Eazle to ■'■>: ■ of !:.• I: I,
end the Hi to south ( as it of Cuba.
Claim of 55 Cents Not Large Enough
to Warrant Settlement.
Washington, Aug, 9 —A bill of 55 cents Is
too trivial a matter for this government to
consider, the Controller of th« Treasury ho
holds, Id a decision In tv.hlch be affirms the
action of the auditor of the TVaf Depart
ment, who refused to settle the claim nt 55
cents increased service pay of George W.
LaoatMTt, a discharge-i private of the 2fith
United States Infantry.
Launbert on his discharge, in Btt, was
paid in full except the 35 eeatfl in dispui*'.
Kis claim haa been disallowed on the
ground that "in accordant^ with the estab
lished practice, of the office the amount is
too small to warrant a seftl^m°nt. "
Sergeant Scott, of Indiana, Wins Na
tional Individual Match.
Camp Perry. Ohio. Aug. 26 —The national
individual match waa won to-day by sser
peant Scott Clark, of Company D, 2d Indi
ana, who led Captain Frederick H. Tlelden
reich, of the District of Columbia, hy two
points. The ten leaders scored as follows:
>f-rereant Scott Clark, Company D, 2A
Indiana, 274; Frederick H. Heidenreicn,
District of Columbia. 272: Corporal Harry
L. Adams, Troop C, 15th Cavalry, 2TO;
Midshipman Winiam W. Smith, navy. 2«S;
Midshipman Robert E. Kerr, Naval Acad
emy. 2fiS: Corporal Ernest E. Eiler. marine
corps. 2RB; First Sergeant Ilannan EL
Stadle, Company L>, SBth United States In
fantry. 2R7; Corporal Goorge W. P'.'iTiham,
marine corps. 266; Private Forest Napier,
Troop A. Ist Wisconsin Cavalry. 2C ~- ' -
geant Matt BHem, Troop D, l r .th Cavalry,
The military rifle championship of the
United States, ■which goes to the contest
ant making- the highest segregate score In
the president's and the national individual
matches, was won by Corpora.l Gcoi W.
Farnham, of the marine corps, who scored
547. Corporal Harry L. Adams, Troop C,
15th Cavalry, was second, with 546, and
Corporal W. A. Fraamer, of the' marine
corps, third, at 544.
Tho national pistol match -was won by
Captain Jay Pearl, of the coast artillery
corps, who scored 419. Private R- B. Den
nis, Troop A, Ohio, was second, with 413.
The winners of the special $20 prizes were:
Slow fire, Captain Hopkins. 73; rapid fire.
Captain Hopkins, 185: timed fire, Sergeant
Major George C. Olcott, Ist Missouri IK.
An Ail-Night Engagement: Most Pre
tentious of the Encampment.
Pine Camp. N" V.. Aug. 35. — Activity at
Pine ("a:np this afternoon was eonrined to
the militia. The Rhode Island Cavalry
went out to work out a problem by troops.
Major Daniel Tate. U. S. A., who ha*
bees drilling the. squadron for the last few
days, was an interested spectator. The
problem was a simple one in attack an I
defence, the purpose being to accustom
the troopers to use their horses in
The Kb Massachusetts was led to Dottle
this afternoon, as usual, in two detach
ments. The fight was supposed to be In
defence of a bridge. After hall an hour of
outpost fighting- Major George Murray, the
Red commander, succeeded in oreakine
the Blue centre by a well managed attack,
thus fulfilling- the conditions of the prob
lem and winning the engagement for the
Maine and Vermont troops also re
ceived instructiona in problems s:milai to
worked out by the Massachusetts
At «i o'clock to-night all regular troops
in camp, numbering three thousand - •
in two detachments for the Four Corners,
where an all-night engagement is ex] I :
It will probably last until to-morrow noon,
and will be the most pretentious if the
present encampment.
Helps New Jersey Authorities in Mur
der of Corporal Farrell.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
Hackensack. N. J., Aug. 25.— The United
States Army is helping- in the investigation
of the murder of Corporal Richard J. Far-,
rell. of the Bth Recruiting- Company of Fort
Slocum. whose body was found in the Hud
son River at Fort Lee, with a bull( hole
in his forehead, on August 13. Captain
Crosby, adjutant at Fort Slocum, and Cor
poral Fitzpatrick were at Prosecutor
Wright's office at Hackensack to-day to
give all the Information they could.
Corporal Fitzpatrick was a chum of Far
rell and he told the Prosecutor that Farrell
must have been lured to New Jersey after
cashing some army checks and then mur
dered and robbed.
Norfolk, Va., Aug. 25.— The Atlantic bat
tleship fleet was observed on the Southern
drill grounds off Virginia Beach last night
and again to-day. The fleet of seventeen
Ips, which has just arrived, will engage
in tactical manoeuvres for several days be
i fore coming- into Hampton Roads, which
will be made their base during the fall
target practices off this coast.
Mattering 1916- 27
(Furnished by Swart wout & Appenzellar, No. 40
Pine street. I
Name. Maturity. Interest yield.
Atlantic Coast line. *D C, 1910-*l7.'. 4% 414 1
Bun", I; i: Pitts +-1-2 j> c. 1910-*27.. 4-4 4*B
Cent of Ga VAS p c. l»10-'17 - - 5 4 L j
Cent R H of S l i b c. 1910-17 . . 4 s i 4U
Ches & Ohio ip c. 1010-"17 . B'i 4'i
Chic .t Alton 4-4%-5 p c, 1010-' l».. « a i ■'■ ,
chic & East in 4 ! 2-o i. c, 1910-'l7 - 5U 44 s-*s -*
Chic. RI & Vac 4-2 -<> P C 1910-' I»;. 5% 4 T s
Cm. Ham & Day *%-£ pc, l»16-*2». . T, • 4Ts
Del Ai Hudson 4V2 P C 1922 4** 4%
Erie 4-4 l i-5 p c, 1010- 1 17 . 6 T,
Hocking Valley 4-4 Vs p ■■. 1910-'lB. .. 5 4%
Hudsnr. <£; Manhat 5 p C, 1010-'IJ>.V. •■• T,
Kan C. Ft SAM 4',a p ■•• I--"1-"" 1 -"- 1-" si 474 7
Kan City So 4-3 j. c 1010-M5 ."'-4 4 ii »
I.ehlsh Valley 4-4'; pc. 13*0-' lO - 4*± 414 .
Missouri Pacific ope, 1910-'l7 5H 4Ts '
Mobile f: Ohio 4-6 r <■. 1910- '16 ... 6 i 9
V r Central Lines 5 v c, 1910— '22. V, 4 3 i 4'^
SJorfoUc & West 4p c, t9lO-'l6 . . 4\ 44
r«nnsylvan«a, 3'i-4 pc, i:>10-'17 4S 4%
St L. * San Fr 4-4*4-5 p c, i:»l"-'17. kk 1 * J>\i
do .;<:• AC&i's ]■ o. 1010-'l7 . 6% 8
Pi ah Air Line 4.%-S p c, I'.HO-'17. . . 6 5
So Rway 3 J^-4-lVi ]■ c. 1910-*2 1.. .v, 4%
Virginia B.wa.j S v c. t»lfl 18. r.-\ I
"Wab Railroad 414-« Pc, 1»1G 2\ . 6% I ■
Wheel & i. :■: 4 : -.- .-» r. ■_ !:■!"■ -'- 8 5
(Reported by Clinton Gilbert, 2 V."a!l street.)
Bid. Asked. I BiiLAsked.
Imerioa ... ■• rilHI (Irvinjr N.E.; 205 210
Am Exch... 225 3*5 Jeff«raea . 175 m
Audubcn N. •<«. IIS [Liberty 625
yEtna Nat. 175 180 iLinooiu .....400 4-5
Krokx Bar.. SCO — I Manhat C 0... .'i2o s:id
Eronx Nat. 195 205 Mkt ,v Ful.. 250 235
Battery Pic. 115 125 1 Metropolis .. 390 410
Bowery .... 375 — j llech &If X 240 250
Butch & P. 14" 145 I Mercantile „ i:.o ISO
Bryant Pic. 155 166 i Metropolitan. 2<hi —
Coal iI N. 145 155 Merchants'.. 17." 180
Century ... 170 173 Merchants" B lflo 170
Chase .... 425 440 Mount Morris 250 Cf>o
Chatham .. 320 330 Mutual "S5 9B
Chemical - . 420 445 j Nasaau ■ tJ4«) —
Cit Cent X. 165 ISO Nat Reserve. 105 115
,-]-, 360 370 I New NethTd 210 l*2o
Ciieisea Ex.. -00 — (n V » BA. 320 335
Commerce . 198 -"•"> N V County. 00.) —
Colonial 4»V> — l!)th Ward 250 2H"
Columbia . . •""> — Night & Day 1200 S9S
Corn Exch. 30f. 315 Nor at . — 100 !
East River.. 11"> 125 Padflo ... 880 240
Fidelity WB 175 'Park .. 345 3M
First Nat... KB 865 people's . .. 270 280
fifth Nat... 380 380 Ph.i.lx . .. 190 200
Fifth -*>■• ..4100 4fMH> Piaza «Xi —
Fourth Nat. IS4 lst> Praduee Ex. 18 V)S
I4tj Street. ISO IBS Sherman ... 136 —
Gailafin ... 320 ia* Seaboard ... 304 —
Garflald ... 200 .T>o I Second 400 42S
Gprman-Ara 140 I.V) state 27.". 290
German Ex. 4 a S 505 12th Ward. .. v — 140
flrnaania... Bf.O 808 23d Ward... 140 _
Greenwich.. 255 - ( 35 Union Czch.. 168 175
Gothiim Nat 150 165 Wash Hta... 275 —
•Hanover ... 830 sao West Side... <;<»> —
Imp & Tr. . . 540 560 Yorkvjllo ... 800 —
•New stork.

Liverpool. Aujr. 25. — WHEAT — ciiot flull;
1 \o 2 mil Western winter, no stock; futiirt-s
•toady; < >••!•■>! <•:■, 7s «'--1. December 7a T%d;
March, 7« ss l „<i. CORN — Spot Inn aid Amer
lean mixed, os; Cuturea atea September,, -is
J**<jl; October, 4s 'Mid. PEAS— Canartinn, 7h.
i-'l.^i'U — Winter patents, <<>* >'■' 1U IPS— In
London fPaciJlc Coast ». f.'t sb u £5. BKEt' —
Extra India mess, I t3a (J<l PORK — Prime
m<'gs Uo>i.'in luoa ,»'i H AMa— .SJiort «it,
i) )| Bd BaOON — Oumbs-rhttid out, 7"» «ii ,
sli:-rt rib, 7<)«; clear b<-lli'-s, 71a fid; lonn clf.ur
miildi«rf. light. 71s Bdj lonff <-lpar midrtli-a.
heavy. . _-.- . abort .:.• backa. OH; Bliouldfrs,
«■',-■ t>Va. LAUD — Prime Western, tierces.
! «As 'M; American refliu-d, pails, ."Us. ■Hi.
;•; • ,:..,;. .in f!:i«-m \vhlt«, new, s:»g rt.' colored,
54«. TURPENTINE — «pirjtM. :.iik Jld. ROHIN
—Common. Mb 3d. PETR<">I.KIII — Refip«d,
— Hull r. nn. .1. spot, IIOs ■■■'- TALLOW — Aus
tralian In London. Siis Sd.
i or.don Auff. 25.— 11.WV Fi:aAlt— Ontrif-
URUI, 14« 3d; mnacovado. 13a !'-■!. BEET
sriJAU— AUßiist. 14j IP4'l. CALCUTTA I.IN
BEEn — Augiist-Sf<t>le!nber. •"-'-- LINSKBD
■OIL, -iti* 9<J BPE-RW "i!.. 133. PHTTROLSUM
—American rafln«d, is/i; spiilte. 7.i. rURP]
TlNE— Bplrlta, :-«>s 3d. BO6IN — A_ra«rtcan
6trniiir-.1. 13» Oil. fne, 17".
Antwerp, an« 23. — PETROLEUM, 10 francs
New York, August 25. I'JIO.
Flour, bbls «.400|Peaches (Cal), cts 5,150
Flour, sacks 23,400| Raisins (Cal), pkKs 1,213
Cr.rnineal. lit:- . 943 J Apples, bbis ■ • K.HSO
C rnmeal, bags. . 2,743 I Potatoes, bbls . . 11,500
Oatmeal, bbls... 906 Onions, bbls 2.700
Wheat, bush l».3OO Dried fruit, pkgs. 4,4.
Com. bush 4,500 Rosin, bbis 5T.0
Oats, bush 173.S50lRosin oil. bbls... 70
Malt, bush 3.000 Spirits turp. bbls. 215
Rice, pkts 2.040 1 Pitch, bbla 65
Hay. tons 1,363! Tar. bbls 75
Straw, toiuk . . M j Supar, bbls 125
Mlllfeed. tons... S6l Molasses, bbls . 235
Beef (canned), <■» " 375; Oilcake, pk?s. . . • 230
•llama, pkg* 85(011 U|». bbie.. . M
Bacon, pkgs 220J01e0 stock, pkgs. 140
Cut meats, pkgs .Voi>' Peanuts, bags.... 0".»»
Lard, tea ; Tobacco, hhds . . 50
U'inl, kegs 4,32." Tobacco, tcs 25
Lard, eases 40 ■ Tobacco, pk(rs. . . 980
Stearins, pksrs... l.» 'Whiskey, sals... 184
Crease, pkgs . . 218 Wool, bales 330
Better, pugs 4.880 Wool, sacks 1,835
< h«*>se. pkga . . . .1.000 Cotton, bales 8,075
Eggs, casts 11,647 Cot'seee! oil. bbl9. 4^»
Dr poultry, pkes I.7o9'Guicksilver, flasks 71
LlVfi poultry, cts I. SO* I Copper, pieces f»,350
Oranges <Cal), ca 1.250; Hides, bdls 1.013
Grapes fCal), eta 11.725 1 Moss, bales ; . . 45
Plums Kali cts 2,9S"»IWlne CCal). bbls. 65
Pea ■ i' 'nli, cts 5.175]
Corn, bush . .. l,s34|Eacon, tt) 59,275
Peas, bush Rims. «> I<s.*io
Beans, hush 742; Lard Ib 17S..)<H)
Flour, bbis 2. JSS] Tallow, Ib 5,600
Flour, sacks 4,868 \ Grease, Ib 5«,000
Cornmeal, bbls.. l.Wlißutter, Rj to. MA
reed, ft B,4oo [Cheese, It> _ 00 °
Pork, bbla 366! Cot" seed oil. gai«- 6.ara
B**t. bbls . 2"7 Lab oil. ?als 1-17. "70
Beef, res 9 [Gotten, bales 6,0-8
Iron, X X,-, I f.?16 Cotton, middling. 16.40
Iron, So. No 1.. mOO ] -. -..., N"o 7 Rio. I'
Steel rails 28 00 ! Suirar, granulated 5-25
Stand cop, spot 12 -'.7^ Molasses, OK. P 4 "
Tin 34 87HEee{. family $19 50
Exchange lead. 4 IS f Beef hams 23 0"
Spelter ." 40 I Tallow, prime ... '"»
"tt'heat, x 0x 0 2 r lOS 'Pork. mess - 24 75
♦Corn, No a.... 72 I Hogs, «r, 160 IT). 1 31 4
Oats, nw st wh 3';«i]Lard, mid Waal. 12 15
Floor, ilpls pat B M | •
•Elevator, domestic basis.
New York. August S3, Ijlo.
GRAIN* — WHEAT Moderately active, but
j firmer, closing- at a net advance of %9% a -
Liverpool market was higher than anticipated,
prints abroad advancing on increased buyin?
: owing to unsettled weather in the .United
Kingdom and France, and the Berlin market
■ was firm at an advance equal to I%^-c »
| bushel. Northwestern markets were firm and
I higher, and Kansas City >peFted that Minn -
! apnlis had bousht about 400.000 bus in that
[ marker. A private cable from Argentina said
j that the drouth continues and that damage
Iby locusts is feared. Broomhall estimated
Argentine shipments for the week at 1,3W).t)00
bushels, against Li 60.000 last week and 14 I.UOO
. last year. Local cash market firm, new No 2
j winter quoted at $108 3i3 i in elevator and $1 0s
fob; n«>w No 1 Northern spring-, <1 22
j f o b to arrive. CORN* pronounced cold
1 wave in the American and Canadian North
west, with predictions of frost in Nebraska.
and lowa, caused a sharp covering movement,
and rricea advanced rapidly, closing 1 at a net
sain of 1 14 ■gil'-jc Reports regarding the pres
ent' condition of the growing crop were highly
favorable, but these were offset by the foars
of frOßt, as the crop will not be out of danger
in some sections for at least four weeks.
OUlahoma reports the fir=t receipts of new
com from sections which are turning- out about
i,il bushel? to the acre, and which formerly it
was feared bad been ruined. Local cash mar-
I ket strong; No 2 Western. 72c in elevator, to
I arrive, c i t. domestic basis. — Mod
erately active and firmer, closing: at a net ad
vance of %@%c. Cash market firm; new
standard while, [email protected]%c; No 2, 30 Vi <i,W2<~--
No 3, S»c; No 4. 38 % - RYE — Dull; No 2
Western old crop quoted Be fob New York.
BARLEY — Steady; malting, [email protected], new crop,
c 1 f Buffalo.
Wheat: Open. High. Low. Close. day.
Srptemb<?r. .51 i« r * $1 07 ■-■•.«•. 07 $1 05 7 i
I December . . 1 10% 111 1 l'»H 111 I•• »
May 114"* 115 1 li ! a 113 1 13 »
Corn :
September.. — — — 71 63
December... — — — 69% 67
May . — — — 63 —
! Oats:
September.. — — — SOU 3S J i
December. . . — — — 42 -10 '■■
May .... — — — — 44
Wheat. Corn. Oats.
To-day . 1,084,000 482,000 1.014.000
Last weefe 1,232,000 275,000 1,5*4.000
Last year 740,000 348,000 „ 833,000
Flour. Wheat. Corn.
To-day 8,( 90 16,000 25,000
, Last week 14,000 27,000 1,000
! Last year 14,000 211,000 44,000
COTTON — Very quiet, and prime eased off.
' closing barely steady at a net decline of 10' a
15 points. The opening- was steady -'an ad
vance of 2-33 points. Southern spot mark--*
were >».e lower to *fie higher; generally un
i changed. Local contract prices:
Onen. High. Low. Close day.
i August . 18.47 16.50 13.32 16.32915.3 i in.47
September; 14. St 14.34 14.15 14.15014.18 14.31
October. .. 13.H1 13. *t 13.49 [email protected] 13.50
November. - — — 13.3»®13.40 13 51
December. 13.62 13.53 13.38 13J35&1Z.30 13.51
January.. 13.50 13.5] 13.36 13.3«@13..T7 13. 4S
Februari-. — — — [email protected] 13.48
March . 13.5*1 13.57 13.43 [email protected] 18.54
April 13.50 13.50 13.30 — #— —
! May 13.55 13.55 1347 13.4^13.47 13.5S
June — — — [email protected] 1 3 .">.",
July — — — 13.48913.44 13.50
Spot opened quiet at a decline of 5 points, at
l«.4'if for middling: upland and 18.8 Be for mid—
tlllns; Gulf. Sales, 183 bales: delivered on con
tract. $,800 bales. Liverpool cables: Spot quiet
a^. 10 points decl'ne. Sales. 4,000 bales, includ
ing 3,000 America:;; ipeculai lan and export. 300
bales. Receipts, 6,000 bales (none Americani.
Middling upland, 8-24 d. Futures opened quiet at
a decline of l 1^: points on near and i point on
distant positions; closed quiet at a net decline of
-37 4'^ points; August. S-05d; August— September,
7.73 d; September-October, r.35Hd; October-No
vember, 7. 1(W: November-December, 7.oß 'id;
December-January, 7 ■•.=>'■_'!: January-Februarj
7.05dr February-March, 7.05 d; March- April,
T.os4sdj April- and May-June, 7.05 d.
COFFEE — The volume of business was one
of the iarsrest in many months, sales amount
ing- to 128,000 basrs. Prices opem-d Steady at
uncha&Ked to :i points decline, and ring '■■■■
morning values sold down ti to 13 points for
the active positions. Houses with foreign
connections had large selling orders and there
were private cables from abroad expressing
bearish views on the market and stating that
latest adiiecs regarding- the next flowering
were more favorable. Local lungs, fearing a
dt:<"!ine, reached tor profits, 2nd for a Line the
market was under very heavy pressure. Offer
in»rs wore well absorbed, however, and late in
the day the market showed a firmer tone, (
with prices 3 to ltl points up from tho low.
ana at l1i«=- close was steady at a net loss of
5 to '.1 points. Havre was unchanged: Hani
burs:. U& Vi net lower at the close; Rio was
unchanged, and Santos 50 reis higher for 4s
an«l 100 reis lower for 7s. Cost and freight
prices were very (Inn, with Brazil showing
little disposition to make concessions. Sales
were reported of 2,500 bag* of Santos 4s .it
10 % c, cost and freight to CTiicagro. equal to
11 He os the spot. Rio 7a were ottered, cost
anil freight, at O^c. equal to 10c spot, and
the ><i»ot market as en the basis of life for
Rio No 7. Local contract prices:
Open. High. Low. Close. day-.
August — — — 7rs ■: 7.80 "7. BO
September..'. 7.75 7.75 7.70 7. 75 7. SO 7.86
October 7.80 "30 7.80 7.75&7.80 790
November... — — — 7.8007.831 T.BI
December... 7.93 '■'■'< 7.80 7.9057.00 7:..".
January — — — ...."...-.
February.... — — — 7.93 ©7.9.1 8.02
March B.OS 5.03 7.!» L' 7 Or. i, T.9U sO3
Apr:! ... .*.<"!:; 8.03 7.31 7.:V7®7.JH> -05
May 5.03 - ■■■ 7.SJJ 7 .;<.«. j§7 9a H ti7 :
June.. 70S 7.9.S r.US 7.f>f)@B.oo vO7
July .. 8.05 5.03 735 T - •* ■> 00 8.07
FLOUR AND 3IEAX. — Flour quiet but steady,
owing to th« advance in wheat. Spring pat
ents, $3 [email protected]$810; winter straights. Si on i
$4 70: winter patents, $4 i)o\i 28; spring
clears. $4 7(14; $4 -" extra No l winter, |.1 .S.V ( *
?;4: extra No 2 $S r»0 [■$•' 75 ; Kansas Btraiehta, i
*5 15f35525. RYE FLOUR — fair to
good, $4 '••■!?' 3'»; choice to fancy, $4 35 ,1
$4 45. CORNMEAL— -Kiln iirle»l, |3 r>a BAG
MEAL, Fine, whits and yellow. $1 ..:,., $1 «o
cars,-, si .'.<) »7 $! S3. FEED — Western spring,
$23 80 Qf 24 20; standard middling, $. 75©
$28 10; Sour do, S2S 60© J29 60; re.l rto^.
$29 88; city bran. t23 bulk, $24 33 sacks- nild
dliiig. «'J4SO«S2i) BO; red dos. (20 tic hominy
chop. $-.'l 50 bulk. $-5 "0 sacks; oilmeal, $37
PROVlSlON. *— Moderately active and prices
were generally higher, the market influenced
sympathetically by the sharp ajvance in corn.
POKIi — Sttady. Mesa. $24 60&£:5; family, 924 SO
*i>2s, -holt, i-irar, ---'■■ 5(1. HZE& — Firm ,
MesH jki -..;.■*:". 50 family. $190820; packet. 91*4
$1650; axtra Imiia mesa. $2it*j-s.':o. BEEP HAII3
—Quiet; $2121-4. .DRESSED , HOGS— Baocns,
13c: 180 rb. 13c: WO rri i::^ ■ 140 m. lS^e;
pigs, W-3'i. CUT MEATS— ptckteU bell tea dull. '
Quoted: SmnkhiK. ISc: 10 !b. l(j i. 12 n 15'cc
14 !»»/ I6e. PICKI^EP HAMS H'-.r!.",.- T.M
LOW—Ouiift. City. '•' ■;• country. 7a7?«0. LaRI) :
— Steady: middle Went. 12. [email protected]'c: city liV . ,
r<?rinfd. South America, t.'t.ivi,-; Continent, 13.78 c;
Brazil kegs, ! I 30e Compound ttrnj; li'ijjiic.
STEARINE— iSIcady: ol«>, ':■:•,.■ city larj,
tfl.«iAH ■: : -lined steady, with prices un
changed. Semi sales of Cuba sugars near by
wen: made ul S 3-82e, bean M teat. .-.,.i and
freight, eQUaI to 4.43 c, duty paid. Spot prices:
Pentrifusral, ii>* tett. 4.43 c; necoTado Sj) test, !
8.!)5f. and molstssefs susar. sl> teat. 8.70 c. Th*
London markfet fur '.-•-! sugai was quiet an>l :
ttflchanffed: Aumtm. l-in Ili^d; ••- ' nbei ! 4.1
tf* 4 <i: October to December. ila in ! --.i
HICK — Firm mil] fairly active at full prices
METALS COPPER— Standard firmer- nut,
12 ■-'.*, 'i v. >■ August, 12.30«7 12.40c; Sapr^raber
1-' 27brrl2.;i2'sc: Mr tuber. 12.5D012.40e: Novem
ber. 12.32feQ15.33a; Deceujber. 12. 301412^2 Vie
Londan rinn; spot. £55 17s Hd: futures. i*n 12s
M. Uilu- c-uii|)*-r, 12.S7 1 ;(3"t.'»o; H-H-(rolytii\
rJ.H2 l iitrl2.7.V 1 amt rustinsr. 12.2.VG 12..VK-. TIN
— -Str-'iiK. spot, am! Aiiffuut. 34.75033 c; Scpteni
bar. ;n.SoCij.i4.S»(>c- O'Mnber. a4..Vi'g;u.Ssc: Novem
ber, 34.5fHj3*.78f. ami December. &i.35034u43<l
Sales. 'St Ljim Stpt*i«ib«r. with buyer's upltun to
double, at ::...-. and 2.1 <<~>ns December at SURSe
London stmns; spot. fIM: ruturea. £157 Hhi.
IJ:AIJ — Doll; epol. ,•..■■ Umm York. 4.27 1 -i
04.30e Eaat 81 L"tiis. CaadOß. soot. £12 lls Sd.
SriOLTEFJ - -Dull; 5. Ss**n. 4Sc New 1...-X 5.2i^«
&.25a limt St L»hj!». l^indon. snot. 122 12a iUl
lßON—CleveJand warnwit". tm io*»d in London.
Locally ron was •!'■.•-: No I foundry. N'urtheru.
SlfliiiJlU .ill NUN U 2. $1 -■ ■*"'• '" I ' ami
No 1 Southern, soft. $15 754141623. !•_ iron
t-ertincates nominal.
MOLANBKH AND MTtrPS — Business slow.
wlrli priccg mi last quoted and tone steady.
NAVAL STORE" Spirits turpentine firm
I and unchanged. Rosin steady and unchanged.
Tar uteady. _
01111 T III— quiet but unchanged. K«
■■■d petroleum steady a; 7.85« for ■tan<iar*i
whit* In barrels at New York.
COTTONSEED OIL There was a moderate
reaction early, bat olterinifs were not lar«*.
and In the afternoon values were firm, closing
at l^f> points advance for active positions:
■ales, D.OOO barrel*. While »entiment Is very
bullish, the fact that prices ar« at an un
usually high levnl has discouraged active out
side operations. Local contract prices:
Open. Hi«^. Low. ■•!<-(■". day.
Spot — — — 10.23310.75 10.35
August... — . — — I'M • •." •■••> 10.25
September — — — :>•:-■, 1>72 ».«n
October... «.67 8.75 «.8« 8.74® 5.7.1 **«."•
November 7.45 7.56 7.45 7.559 7.57 7.4H
December 7.20 7.2.1 7.20 7.24© 7.23 7.22
January . 7.20 7.22 7.20 7.22'S 7.2* 7.l<*
Febraarv. — — — T.B2# 7.27 7.19
March.... — — — 7.26Q 7.27 til
X»w York. August 25. 1310.
BEANS AND niW Receipts, 448 sacks
peas. Market strong or. most varieties, with
prices favorlngr aaUara. BEANS, marrow,
choice, bushel. $3 10<353 12 -: fair to good,
$2 n.'iQ S3 00; ..mm, choice, 32 60; p«;a,
*2 60; fair to »<■•.,.!. $2 10492 55: imported,
medium, $2 J.T.ji.-4'i; pea. $2 301* 52 35: whit* ■
kidney, choice, |3 159«3 35: red kidney. $4 50
***4«0; fair to good. ?4es4 40; yellow eye,
choice. $3 ::>)n s;; 3."i black turtle soup. $3 90*? ;
$3; lima. California, *:: 13; PEAS. Scotch, bags,
bushel. 92 37 I «*is2 40.
BUTTEK— Receipts, 4.830 pk«s- Market
quieter for high grada creamery, but values I
sustained. Undergrades dull and urgently
offered- Process firm- Ladles dull but steady.
Packing stock firm. Creamery, special*. Ib.
31%^32c; extras. 30%031e; firsts. 2T®2»Hc;
seconds. 25fe '3;26»^c: thirds, 24»4^25c; state [
dairy tubs, finest, 29#28)«e; good to prime,
2,*»H'ff r -7V.c: common to fair. 32H9311&6< ;
process, specials. J7o : extras. 2fl#2*^c; firsts.
-*■;-.">.■. seconds. 22% ©23 c; Western, imita- ■
tion creamery, firsts. 24Q25c: factory, June !
make, firsts, 23 ft 24c; current make, firsts. j
-2 li <n 'sir : seconds. 22c: thirds, 21021Hc;
packing stock, June make. No 1. 22V»®"--c;
current maKe, No 2, 21^«22c; No 3. 20^21c |
CHEESE — Receipts. 3.030 aexam D-Jtnand
moderate, the late advance having checked :
outlet, and with stocks of high grade fiats
accumulating and holder* ate— anxious to
sell the feeling is somewhat unsettled, thouK'.i \
no warrant for actual change. Underprtced 1
cheegs is less active at irrezular prices, -Skima
fairly plenty, only moderately active and
stocks accumulating. State, whole mt!k. ■»*- .
clalß. I»»i7l7 1 / »c: averajre. fancy, small, col
ored, 15 He; " unite, ir>'-jc: lanje colored. ■
13Uc; white. 15Uc; prime. 1" '! !•"• *". fair to
Hood. 13 'a. 14*4 a ; common, 10 V 'il 1 3 "
skims, specials. 13c; average fine. n\*l2c;
fair to good. S&01O*£c; common, 6©7^c; full
skims. ;■.. 74- "
EOGS —^Receipts, :i «47 cases. Sllgntly
•easier on better sorts of frash. receipts, but
enough business to maintain values. Buying'
slack, a good many esrgs having been bought i
ahead, and many storage eggs bein^ u*?d.
Demand good for top grades of dirties, and
No 1 candled. if here, might exceed l^c.
Nearby .--•■: steady, though outside figures
only reached for a small part ox offerings.
State. Pennsylvania and nearby, hennery
whitts. 3go'B3e; gathered. 254»29e: hennery
browns, fancy, 27&290; (fathered browns. 3S# ■
27c; poor to fair, lt>324c; Western, ■it I her* (1
whites, 20© 28 c: fresh gathered, selected ex
tras, dozen. 28®27c: extra firsts. 24QU.">c;
firsts, 22'ff23c s&conds. 2U#2lc; thirds, law
I9e: dirties. So 1. candled. IS.-. No -. l«@l.c;
dirties, poorer. lß#Ue; cheeks, eurr-snt re- ■
celpts. as to quality, 12«J18ViC. , I
FRUITS — DRIED — Spot evaporated apple
market shows no change: tufa market a lit
tle brighter. A car of December delivery ■
prime sold at T%e; November delivery prims
eld at Sc, with stli generally around T%#
T%o. Spot apricots very rtrm. and we hear 01
bids of 30c laid down here for new choice »
Royals. Old peaches strong. Prunes firm and ;
an advance is reported. Coast prunes are in •
good demand, and 4':isf Still rules as gen
eral sellinir basis. APPLES, evaporated,
fancy. Ib, 104 9 lie; choice. S^^Oc: prime. ,
carlots, Sc; jobbing sales. 9#B>4c; common to;
fair, <\\fi~\c. RASPEERRIES. 1908 21©
21 We . CHERRIES, 1310. 13 013 He: \PRI
COTS, California, Moorpark. 12»i®lS^c;
Royal, 10V.c: PEACHES, peeled. 15<Sl8c; on
peeled. rtij^'Sc; PRUNE?, California, as to
size. 3 !<£ 9 k; c.
HOP?* — Quiet, wit* disposition to await
more definite outcome of the crop. Conditions
generally favorable.
HAY AND STK AW— Easier on all but fln-st
timothy hay. Rye straw doing a little better.
Clover and clover mixed hay dull. New timo
thy, prime, ?l 20 per 100 lb; No 3 to No 1,
We 391 15 shipping. 85 90 c: clover mixed.
7'"- ..• 51 m.-, . clover. fli»'stt»c: STRAW, Ion? rye.
[email protected]; tangled rye, 40 "950 c; oat and wheat.
10 i 4.".
FRUITS — FRESH— Apples steady. Pears !
selling well. Peaches largely in late and
market weaker. Plums in ii*hr demand.
Grapes more plenty and selling- fairly. Black
berries lc- higher. Raspberries 1c lower.
Huckleberries weak. Muskmelons firmer for
fancy. Watermelons dull. Pineapples steady.
\PPLES. as to kind, per bbl. $3^|4; PEARa,
?150554; Southern. tl §»2 50: PEACHES, car
rier, 50c #51 50; basket. 25#90< PLUMS, car
rier [email protected]$l; 3 Ib basket. 13 @ 23c GRAPES,
black, carrier, 4Oe&*l; Delaware. [email protected]$150;
Niagara. 75c 991 BLACKBERRIES, quart,
BERRIES, quart. ««16c. JirSKUELONa
Colorado crate. 51t?$2; nearby. 50c«Sl 30.
-MELONS, car, |[email protected]|225. PINEAP- I
PLES, crate, 73c €1 S3 75.
POULTRY — ALIVE — Receipts, 7 carloads by
freight and about 2 %rs by express. Tradin?
only moderate, and while prices of carloads
are unchanged there are about « unsold, most
ly chickens. Express receipts fairly plenty,
and with a very slew trade prices are weaker
and irregular, especialiy or. spring chickens.
CHICKENS, spring, nearby. Ib, l«e; Western'
ltji>c; Southern, 16'-ic FOWLS, nearby. 14 " 2
-51? c: Western and Southwestern. 14Uc;
ROOSTERS, old and younsr. 101*« TURKEYS,
prime. 14-. poor. 10 1? 13c. DUCKS. 14.- ■
GEESE. 12c. GUINEA FOWLS, pair, «oc.
PIGEON'S. 25c.
— PRESSED — Fair demand for
fancy small broilers fancy large roasting
chickens and heavy iced fowls, but such grade*
are scarce. Fairly liberal supply of both
chickens and fowls of avers grade, which
are - in? slowly and the tone weak and ir
regular. Boosters steady. Fresh killed turk
eys scarce and Inn. Nearby spring- ducka la .
Kood demand Western spring duefcs show de
sirable quality. SQUABS steady. In frozen
poultry turkeys are about steady, but with ab
sence of demand for frozen chickens, some
holders offering stock at lower prices on most
all grades. Fresh kiIIed— TURKEYS. Western,
average best hens and toms. [email protected]; fair to |
good 18«2ftc: BROILERS, Philadelphia, fancy
squab, pair. ie^6oe 3 to 4 Tt) to pair, R>. ~Lf ■
24e; Pennsylvania. 19«2Oc: West I, dry picked,
milk-fed lf>f?2flc; selected, B©3H Ib to pair.
17c- CHICKENS, spring. Philadelphia, over 4
Ib to pair. 214J-22C; Pennsylvania. lsS-lOc; \\est
or:-.: dry picked, milk fed. [email protected]&c; I » and
over to pair, and mixed, selected, fancy. iti^ .
lfiuc; mrararp run. 15©13»4c; Michisran. scald
ed.' choice. 18% c: Western, selected, We: ay
araga grades. 14«1.">.-: Southern, lie: FOWLS,
Western, in boxes, dry. l-<2l6Vic; Western. lead, i
dry ptckPd. 4 to 5 ra -a,!.. 15c: barrels, small. ;
14'^ic- Michigan. scalded. fancy. [email protected]:
Western iced 13c: Southern and Southwestern,
average beet, 14 1 -:Slsc: other Western, poorto
fair. [email protected]; COCKS, old, lb. 12c; DUCK
LINGS. Long Island and Eastern. Ib, Me;
Pennsylvania, l<H;«19c: DUCKS spring. West
ern S&Mc: SQUABS, prime, white. WJS; 9 n>
todoM. $.5 50: S tb. BifcW Ib, «2 75; : fl t to
«■-, m. $2 SO; lark, 11 [email protected] 75; culls. z£f. sc;
GtJTNHAS. spring. 3 Ib to pair. pair »[email protected]«1 10;
under 3 lb to pair, t»<§7sc Frozen—^oung |
"as No I. 28#27c: No S. 18©26 c; yons; hens,
No 1 -4. ■•-•.-<• No 2. lS®2Oc: old toms, No 1.
»4 C . CHICKENS, roastintf. milk fed, fancy, ISaf
2i>c : fair -„ good. 16©lTc: FP.YERS. fancy 17c;
average No 1, 16c: corn fed, soft meated, fancy,
[email protected]; averace No 1, I501<c; fryes* fancy.
15 pOTlTOEs' VND 4e VEr.ET,VBLES— Potatoes
and sweet potatoes plenty and weaker. Onions
steady for choice. Cabbages steady. Carrots
weak. Celery drasstn*. OapliSoercn slow.
Cucumbers and Dickies dull. Lima beans I?*?
low Lettuce firm ami higher. Okxa dull.
Peas lower. String beans in excessive «appur
and lower Tomatoes sfenerally poor. POTA
TOES iMing Island, bbl. JISWPJ2; Jersey, bbl
orbaV «1 [email protected]« '.»>: Southern. II 9*l 75: SWEET
POTATOES. S1SO&»: CARROTB. *1 50«52 25:
CABb\gES. per lOtt WOSTj CELERT, dnien
rnoS totrSSe: CAULIFLOWERS hbl. 919»; |
PLANTf^^bW^onrill l" 00 *. $2tf#2 5.V " EGO
fl VNTS bbl ofVrftJl: CORN*, per 10ft VUf-,
LI VI I BEANS, basket or bag. 30c651; LET
TUCE basket. aDcß*2; OKRA. box. B0o«$l;
ONIONS, Orange County bau, S I.^l 75: Lon?
Island and Jersey. yellow, bbl, »1 s»«r*2 23: red,
$lia*l 25; state, white, crate. .3»90c; PAG3-
LeT basket. 50c: PEAS, basket or ban BOcfy
fl2s' PEPPERS, bbl. 7oc#sl: STRING BEAN'S,
basket «r bajr. 2Su.-.«- TURNIPS, rutabaga, I
bbl "i. •'«.«! 12 TOMATOES, box. 2ocSJsl.
MILK %>'!> CREAM — The exchange rate re- j
mams at 3^c a quart net la the shipper in the •
36c acne or ?l 71 a 40-quart can. delivered in
New York. The market has bean somewhat dull,
with a slowly accumulating? fciiirrtus. Complete ,
returns from th* Lackawaaata Indicate that that
road carried in July Ml '"■ cans and 231.123 12
nuart boxes of bottled milk and 10.330 cans and
2.837 13-qnart boxes of bottled cream. The ra
celpta of mm and cream, in 40-quart cans, for
th» wee* ended ft mill 20 wer» as follows:
Milk Cream.
Erie 31.210 2.&T.0
?iu«;quehanna 8. T50 7.">
West Shore 13,230 OT.O
Lacks wanna S«i.»Ui> S.SM
New York Centra! i ioru: haul?... H7 "... tt.425
N>»w York Ct-ntral (short haul).. 11.125 so
Ontario 43.5»X» 2.75W
LehlKh Yaltoy aata 1.373
Homer Rarnsii»;ll Line 2.75«> .V«
»-.v Hjvui ■ 7.172 •.■_•••
Other sources 1.730 7O
Totals . ;fI.9SS 13.843
New York, I aaaaal 25. 1310.
BEEVH s—H«"cejpts.5 — H«"cejpts. 110 wr», or i.» 37 h«»ad.
tncluUins * cars for tb« market. Nothing .Joins;
In live cattle. Fifty cnr3 reported for Friday"*
trade. Dressed beef steady. So later cables.
CALVES*— Receipts. 80, including 43 for the
market. Veals steady; other calves nominal.
i"omn»n t» choice veaLa sold .■ $*<u$H pas ltrt
IT>; cull*. S l * 75. reaai CAlr*a steady, •■■ '. -r
17.: for rity ■Ireased \-eala, ll®l2c for drpssed
hutternillka and 10014 ■-„- f.ur country drf>i«!d
Sales — Kelson A McCabe: 4 veala. IS2 tb aver
u«e, $1 1 per 100 TT- 4. MB IT) Jl».
S Judil * «*a: 20 venls. I*> tt). $10; 2, 300 Ib.
j-.. S culls. I** tb, *h ra
SHKKP AM) I VMIl> Receipt*. 24 oar?, .. r
. ;•..> head, Including l« enrs for th« market; 18
c«rs on mile. Bhe«D steady: lam - slow, but
gt«»l and prime lambs steady; medium grades
atuUr 3 curs held over. Cemmon to ctuiu-e
lHtnbn sold at IBOMfTji per ICO rb; 1 car.
i: 3744: culls. *.'» Dreaaed mutton aluady. .it
7?»©loc per Ib; ■)«■<?.•»:-•. l UmtM quiet, at iU^lSc;
hint h--.-- t lambs. [email protected]
Hales— J. Shi4iiilM-rg *■ Son: 2W Kentucky
lambs, 72 lb average. i~ 37H p*r it»> n»: 25*>. 74
•?. «7 23; .•-•". H'J n $~! W; *- bucks. 1W rb, $3 TO.
ToWn .v Shannon: tn Krntucky BMsba. to tn.
*« af 254. <n lb. $U75: 273. '•■» Ib. fit 75; 3ttl
Ohio, 72 Ib, taflO; 15 state. •« Ib, Jrt st>; 1 buck.
130 Ib |3.
Newton * Co.: 270 West Ytnjtn'a lambs, 71
m. *7 10; •Jill. 71 It- $7: a*. 71 tT $7; 24i». 70
Tb. $tt *5: 11 culls, •>;'. It). 15 50; 2 West Virginia
sheep, IK> "■■ . *4.
S. Sanders: IW Pennsylvania Uml». TH Tr»»
«0 «2H :» culls. 5O Ifc. *5- . - „ _
S. JuiJd & ro.- 102 Pennsylvania .am-- **.™j
$*;.,; ; i staie, 92 IT>. $3 '»•■ - stat» sheep, *'
It>. *4 50. _,
Kama Commission Coropan»: - /I^ Ve !l «£
riniA tombs. 70 n>. $7 23; .-•_•. 69 it), IT. *■»
Kentucky. *0 It). *•; 20. „__ . „ .
IIOG^-Receipts. 2«i car., or 322 W
mainly rr.r slaughter. F>eliny fins, anrt n***/^
to lisht (togs quoted at »2Wf" "5 p*r to * J*" _.
Sales— <. Judrt & Co.: 3 st^ta boss. I£> »
average. *0 73 per 100 Tb: 1 rough". <£»»SS;
S. SanrWs Hatft yesterday): 35 PennsyUan.*
Andrew ilul>n: 0 hoes, •* :*>. *S»" ft. ■"»
It», ?:»"^5; 2 roughs, 355 H>. *8. v— ass ■
«:.:." G- IS* 16, i Son: ( 10^ ««t» 1 h«?f- ! *•■■■»,
$9 73: 0. 13-t ft. W 6^: 4. 220 Ib. 19 40. 1 ronsn.
4tO lt>. $i; 1 hoar. 42"_rr-. *4
Ch'cajro An? 25 — CATTt-E— R«e«tpts. *.
*/SJf •yearliVis. 14 SOftir. . 63: Umb.. native
UViQViW; Western. P&VZiJ*^ RaMtsta.
Cincinnati. Aay 2-»- — CATT "?JT fhi^Sri
*47: steariy and •?*!«: fair l ? r
2.755: s® loc higher: Wf^A" dffiEEPSSSs£BSS£d ffiEEP
8.600. including 2.000 Southerns: *£%«J$
strong, calve*. 2r.c hUher. Dnwrt beef am.
export steers. *«50^«525: J*tr^JS^SuSm
®ftJ23: Western s:e«n. $4 7.Vt*S. •<>. 'l, 0 , o ,.*?;^
arvt feeders. $»2»9 *«30: Sjw^TS?:
$r,25: Sootbera cows. 52 605 44 25. »»"*T:
S2 803J3: heifers. ID 50?56 75: bulls 5- 10rt>
*4; calves. $-i^s3 2r,. H&GS— Rec«lp« -.-00
steady to 10c lr>w^r: bulk of sales. . Tl3
$9 30: haavy. „ 35®«9 It): P** l **]™ _ and _S l i-» •
er*. «»059O3»: Usht. S3 20S|f.So. SHi.t.P
— Tl^c-ipts, 4.0A0: «teady; lambs. •7^** £,:
•»*arll^arß. J4 50® J3 75; wethers j* 9 *V«i
ewes. S4>; stackers and feeder j. ?•*«
$ "<.'^, Bill Auy. »— CATTT.B— R«**»P *
100; active, ttrm and aood. Viil.j — ■*V''" l £, X
75; active. 2r.c higher. $7® sll. HO<23—-B*
eatpts, 3.<5n0: slow: ma2sc lorrer: a< * v ''
. is ,-.n Torkas*.
*»554*SueO; pigs. »9»C»f»; rou »»«t» 30
05783: Bta?:s. S«3s7: dalrU*. f»OI9 30.
SKEEP AND LAM33-R*w.?u. tW; T^V*
she»P steady: lambs. 25 330 c higher: lasrt>«.
$4 2505"; Wtther*. *4 25^5*75>
[By Telegraph t» Th» Tr«sca«.J
L— IT' An?. 23.— SEEE? AND t^, Sl l?
— B"»c«ipts, 3.4t7: for four days. 1-.453.
3t«idT on lambs, bu'.k of the *** ■■»• *•
-»: l ft* l ic; some fir.:-- «rw« and -w't.ier :»mI)J
hUhir: s^oonda. 4V: ©sc: eu'.ls. 2Ue3*tc: »«
sheep slow at 3-i"?"*ic down; buclca. 2^»
»«c down. Fair inquiry for priaia to Jascy
stock ••■• Comiaon ihln »h«»p aaU tr««nr
cull Jambs slow^
Chicago. Aug. 25> — Cover!::? by short*. aJa-Tart
by Btr- • - outsit njarkets and ■ uytura ■
com value* caused trheat prices to advanc© to
day the close »•■»< from '-»,i .-..«3«r Cora
went sharply up. Induced by reports at Jrosts
In the W<*st. and closed [email protected]»c ai^h«r. Oat»
felt the bull!shne«» of th« «Kiaer •-* aad ad
vanced more mildly, iinishin? '%f*+- up. Pro
vision vahies shifted yrotind and finished from
■a down •• Mb aisrher. January port maxia?
the heaviest zala. Bullish senttai«nt la th«
wheat pit was revfved by (Hststcf* factor*, promt—
n-nt amony which were an advanc* tn wta»«r
wheat prices In tfla Narthwsst. generally grraar
foreign markets and as i" -»-«' floor output.
A sharp advance 'it corn prices. fcutne«d by
fears of frost damag". a.*" worked an th» cull
side and kept values «eTI toward th* tup
throughout session. Ban** or pric«s:
Wheat: Open. HUM. law. Gom. day.
=^Dtember . W €^ s -i " »* T i 3^*»
■Kcinber .11 -<R\ $1 .fl^ H «?•--. SI *3 5 - ;
May .;.- , 109 1 . .*•"■! 1— ■» 108
Cm ■
September- m.% vis aiU *»!** «H
December. - a«S *> M«i 59^ «
May .. MH «2 -■•• l-jl -j «l-» 1& 1 *
September.. 34 34 "i 34 H 34% 34H
r^cember... It, 37* 38H 37»» m\
May .IT'S 4O 3*3 * 3»H -IPW 33Va
Septemb«r-ll 32 1137 1192 1197 119 ft
October ...:: >z UN 1193 1197 tl 9O
September.. 12 20 12 23 1210 12 20 1215
October ...1165 1187 11 57 11 « 11 62
September.. 2l 3o 21 Zn 20 97 2112 2115
October .—2O *> 20 70 20 57 20 70 20 57

Toledo, A«. 25. — CLOVEBSSED — Caan. S3 60;
October. te4;>: December. $8 40; Marct S3 40.
TIMOTHT — Prime. $3 10; August. $-3 10; S<T>tera
h^r S3 lft. ALSIKS— Prime. *3 H2-- . AugML
$S «2'.s ; September, $3 62? i.
The executive traffic committee of the
Eastern Commercial Organizations met
yesterday in the offices of the Merchants'
Association of NeT York and retained
Louis D. Brandets, of Boston, a.-» counsel
to represent the shippers' interests in the
freight rate cases at the forthcomin? hear
ings before the Interstate Commerce Com
European Plan Only.
Alfred S. Amer. of Waldorf-Astoria. M*r.
MORKE Grand Opera Quartette*. (
Many Improvements. >-•-< Pergola. Garaffa^
European Plan Exclustfvelr.
Joseph P. Greaves.
of Florida East Coast Sysisnj. Manager.
New Open Air CafS. Tennis Coxx'.a.
Pur? Bath in?. Garaga.
>raft>r roads diroff'p- to hotai »ntT»3t»
Garden City Hotel
Garden City, Long Island.
18 Mile* from N>nr York. Open all T— *«.
N»w & la C*rt» Rsstaor&at.
offers complete train service to Baal
Catskill Mountains
noted for picturesque and romantto
scenery. The glorious air. the ma^niS
cent views anA comfortable accommo
dations are a great attraction in this
mountain res:-.'.' 1 ., which is a paradise
for children and a sanitarium for every
Send •< cents postage for Illustrated
Summer Book with map of the Cats
kills and list of hotels and boartiins
General Passenger A^ent.
Kingston, ■ T.
Fronting the Sound and a beautiful park.
Forty Minutes from City.
Royal-Victoria Hot«: Larch moat. N. T.
AutomobninK. rldlnjf. drtvjnj. tennis. sv'.t.
canoemc. sea bath!ns. sallins. fiahia?.
FK.\>K V. »HITE. Manager. _
SPKIXC '.llvt. BEACH. >'. J.
A new and delightfully located hotal. -with alt
modern improv«inant3. nsmainlnc op«a
throughout th« «ntire y«rar. under tba maua-
Htnunt of FRANK F. ■ X " T 1 !
ATI lit CRT. N. 4.
loMiih hltr X -nils Company.
FOR 72 PAGE BOOK U!ustratlns~andliescrl!>
in? Asbary Park send S cants to Municipal
Information Bureau. Asbury Park. N. J.
KNN>\I k.M.». ~~
for th'>-'- who seek th« best In location, ap
pointment, service and comfort
mean.*. open to Dyaapian Boak • »nd
Tn« Ideal Hotel at which to enjoy
the Autumn Season.
Leading Hotel at Delawar* Water Oap. Pa.
B'kl't. Spec. -UV *Oc« ratea. G. FRANK COPE.
t.4> VHKN^I- !\ P^Jn«~M^nt«Ui»; *
MKW sprite t'ABI.V i\n
Rim. en suite & »Hh pri bath. Bowltn*. t»a
n.». pool, b. at <. rlsh'z. Bklt. W.J.jtM.D. PRICIL
tOXNEdIi it. "
Now op«n. 2S miles from New York. i-}ara*av
QriU room. Caalao. Goli, t«nat*. Muaia.

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