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, MUCH IUIIM AND '
CONFUSION IN STOCK MARKET New Vork, June 3?Regardless of the faot that quoted values In a majority of instances registered substantial gal 11s, with a number of new high rec ords among speculative favorites for one to two years, the week on the stock exchange was marked by much confusion and Irregularity. Circumstan ces whiuh entered largely Into the con-1 fitettruj movements of prices included the cut In railway labor wages, decls-1 v Ions of the United States supreme court i affecting the shares of tlic Reading and | Southern Pacific roads and the firmer j money tendencies. Traders evidently took little comfort I from the action of the United States J railroad tabor board and the rulings of ' the supreme court which were followed ; by offerings of transportation stock* 1 that resulted In moderate depression of j those issues. Higher money quotations were the j natural sequence of :he calling of bro-> kcrs' loans to meet June requirements ; but the larger ratio ><f reserve* held1 ? b> tlie Federal Reserve bank pointed to J early relaxaiiou of local monetary con- . ditlons. Speculative Interest was sustained by' the further rise In values of such com-j nirulities as oils, metals and sugur, to gether with the greater activity rc- J ported In the motor equipment bust- ; ness. Recent gains in general business , were maintained, tr.ile authorities rc- ! porting further recovery from the de prtMlon from the first quap* of the i yea# More Buy #-ower 1 Labor disturbances In bhe coal and j textile balds were less acute and the buying power at agricultural centers ' showed marked increase. Little public : Interest attached to the merger of to- j bacco interests and the proposed con- j ??olid* t ion of the Midvale-Republic-lti- j land steel companies was oaimlj re- j 4 eeived Strength of United States Steel j coincided with public statements by j Chairman Clary w hirh drew attention to j the corporation's remarkable good teoh- j oical position. International aspects of the financial situation were featured by the advance j of Hritlsh exchange, w.hioh amounted j to muxtmunt quotations for the last three years. The advance was as-soci- | ated with the German moratorium, al- I tttough It was generally understood j that thtw roneension would lapse should I Germany fail to meet the terms im- j posed by the reparations commission. | 1-ast despatches from Paris Indicated j that the bankers' committee was less j confident of a satisfactory solution of j the problem in hand Bond Offering's Vcw bond offerings last wccli again! fell below the Jinfl.Qon.nno average j which has been maintained since the' ^ Orst of the year, the total being apprnx- ! Imately JT7.000.000 Koreign Issues j totalling approximately J.TO.oon.OOO were j the feature, these Including the $21.-1 000.000 eight percent 23-year bonds of | Bolivia and the 23-year 4".000,00(1 guild- ) ?r issue of the Anton Jtirgen United j Works which were offered to yield about | 18b percent. .? | Bond prices were Irregular. There j was steady profit taking In the liberty , Issues, but international war flotations j *ere generally higher. However.. Brit-j lah bonds showed no response to the , higher rate for Sterling, but I.attn and j Scandinavian municipal Issues were , ? firm. High grade Industrials and rails j Were generall tlrm. but with the excep- j tlon of peorla and Kastern the specula- j tlve Issues registered Irregular declines i Southern 1'aciltc-Central Pacific col- f lateral trust four peroent bonds regis- i tered a gain of 11 point* upon the art-j nouncemcru of the supreme court de- i wisson dissolving thoa* properties hut | half of this gain was lost ' r tn the ' week. Several Torelgn I* Several foreign Issues a ?t pro*pc?'t 1 th.s week. They Include .e $7,000,00'*! City of Prague loan, the .8.000,000 City' of Montevideo loan, an tssue of Jt.SSO.- j 000 of the territory of Hawaii and an other largo hum. the nature of whleh in being k< pt secret for the present. Pespitc the stiffening of money rates, j ^ the local market still shows a tendency | to absorb tho heavy new offerings with- ' put much trouble. There has been no! substantial change In the Interest rates here, but l?o.iitan bankers who endeav- ! ored to aril bonds percent higher, met vvth little success. according to! cable advices. The Bolivian loan here' last vveeU was oversubscribed within' half an hour after the books were ! opened Other Offering* ? i Among the ultur principal i.ucm.*.-., last week uere; f3.1K3.n00, thirty year: 4* and 5 percent direct obligation' bonds of Norfolk. Va. to yield 4.30 to j 4.55: 35.n5P.000 one to twenty year 3 j prrccnt Milwaukee. Wis., municipal im- j provement bond# offered to yield 4.41 j percent: 3K.no1.ono thirty-nine year 5* | * percent prior lien and refunding mort- j rase bonds of the Cincinnati 'las & ! tar otrn* company offered to yield 3.It; I 312.150."00 twenty-five year 8 percent j first and refunding mornaifo bond* of! the Tennessee Klectrtc Power company ! offered t? ? >leld K 30; J3.931.009 three, year 5 percent bonds of the_J'rovince of , Manitoba offered to yield about $3.-; 000,00" twenty year T percent tlrst wort- j gage sinking fund l^my ?.f ffohhlns & ' Myers company offered to yield 7.23:. 33.000.onn thirty year 3 percent bonds of! the Louisville joint stock land bank of- J fared to yield from 1.80 to 3 percent ! and |3,2S3.S"0 r>no to ihirteen year 8 peri cent equipment n?tea to yield 3.10 to j 3 70 percent. ? N. Y. STOCK EXCHANGE Wheeling, IV. Va.. June 2. '22. Fhirn'shed The Intelligencer by A. ? Hasten & Co.. memheri New Tork Stock Cxchanse. Second floor National Bank ?f_W Va.. Hid*. "STOCKS _ IQpen'lHlghJ LoViCjoia Amn. Peet Sug..t 47 ~\ 47 [ 47 I 47 1 Amn. fan.. Com.! 30* SI*' ros;' 311 Amn. C.&K.. Cm. l?6'ill87 U66*|167 j Amn. Hmelt ... ! ??'V S3**: 85V ?3* i Amn. Loco.. PTn.ltlS [118 (115 H15 Amu. S Kdys.,1 38*| 3R-V 38*,' 38* | Amn. Sug. Kef.! SO* I 81 ! 80*' 80*' Amn. Tel.&Tel.. 123* 123* 123* 123* J Amn. Tob., ComU45*!145% 143%;i45T? J Amn. Wool. Cor*! 93*1 S3*! 93 | 93 Anaconda Cop...| 5S\| 58*' 66 J 66* j Atoh. R.R.. Com: 99* | 59*! 99*' 99* Atlantic Gulf .*.? 41*1 4l*t 4P*| 41* Baldwin Loco. .;il7 1117 (115*116*1 Bath. S. 'B\ Pm 78*1 7S*| 78 j 78 I B.A-C. R.R. Cra.| 50* 3"*] 50 j 60* | i Calif. Packing .7S j 7S ( 78 j 78 ^ Calif. Pete.. Com! 89 | 6984; *>7 | 69 Canadian Pac. .. t3H* 13S*'t38*;t38* Ccn. Lea. Pom. .| 41*' 41*1 <1 1 <1 Chandler Mo. .! 76* 77 [ 78*| 78* Cheea. St Ohio, .j 86 j 68*1 66 ] 66* : CM.. M.ASt. P'l.l 27*1 27*1 27*| 27* ! Do. Bruf 1 42*| 42*1 42Sf 42* j C. Gt. Weatern .1 9*: 9*1 9*| 9* . C. R. I- & Pacific | 44 84; 44*( 4I\ 44* | Columbia C.as .' s;a4 *;*| $;?; gs* Corn Products .11^2 102* 102 102 Crucible Steel ,.| 75* 75 | 73 | 73* C. Cana Sugar .1 17*' 17*| 17*| 17* Erie R. R- com. | 18* 16*| 18*1 16* do, l?t. pfd. ..I 35*; 25*: 23* 23 ^en. Electric ..'187 !167 |187 !167 eeneral Motora -I 15 | 13 | 14*; 14* <k?t. North, pfd- .1 77* 77*1 78*' 76* Ot. North. Ore. .1 41 *> 42 | 41*' 41* Goo<3, Rubber .| 43*' 43*| 47* 43* I list. Baper com. .1 53*1 63*1 52* 5'-'* V-Ack. itadl I 73*1 72*1 7i*| 76* , Loo Robber ....| 33*1 33*| 33*| 33* LeMjrh Valley ..| 65*| 65*! 65 1 65 ' Marland Oil 39%' 39' <1** ' 1 Mm. Petroleum .' 14?'14- t4lfi!141% ! Midvale Steel ..| 3*%| 38T?j S8*^| 38% i | Mo. Pacific com.| 23 | 22% 23 | 23% I Mo. K. & T. com.,' 13 >41 13%j 13%! IS1*! | Nov. Consol. Cop.| 19 j 19%! 19 I 191* New Haven 1 32% 32 %! 32% 32% ! j N. Y. Central... 90% 90S! 904! 90%; i Norf & West... (107 % 107 %!107 %|107% ! j North. Pacific ..! 76 V 76 V 7?%! 76 >4 I IOkla. Produc. ..| 4 | 4 j 3 74! * j Owens Rot. com.) 38%J 384* 384*! 3**4 j Pan Amer. ret...| 73 73 | 71%j 72 J Pennsyl. R. R...| 4* l 42%! 41%| ?iT4l Pierce Arrow ...I 20 I 20 I 19%| 19"4 I Pierce Oil j 10%, 10%! 10SI 104. P. & \V. Va. corn.! 36% 37%' 8G%! 2?Mrf Pure Oil com...! 34", 34",! 34% 34% . Reading com. ...| 76%' 76% 73%! 76%, Pacific Oil | 68 | 68 ? 66 % | 66%! Republic com. ...' 77%' 77% 75%" 75%; do. pref ! 93%! 95 % 1 94 %| 94% R. Hutch (N. Y.)! 65 (67 I 65 | 65% San Fran. com..| 29 %' 29%' 29 29 j Sinclair t>. & It. 37 %l 37%! 57 37 %j Sloss Shcf. com. | 49 %l 5o 19% 50 | South, Pae. R. R1 90% 90% On 9n% South. Rwy. enm.l i'4%' 24% 21 24%! Sterling I 49 | ?'? 49 49 j Studebaker 1125 *123 % 12 I % [125% ; Texas Company .! 8" % 5"% ?.i% .rin% j Tex. & Pac 37% 33 ."2 % I Tobacco Products! 81 M% >?;% 86% j Union Pacific.. 128% 139 138% 139 U. S. Rubber com. 64% 65% 64-s 65 L. S. Steel, com..102% 1"2% l?2% 1"2% Utah Copper .. SS% 69%-68%' 68% I Vir. Caro. Chem. . 33% 5 3 %:! 33% 33% I West. Maryland. 121 I2t 121 ,121 Westing Klec.. .J, 62% 62% 62% 62% White Motors ...i 50% 60% 50%, 6"%.! WtllysOvcr.com; 9% 9% 9 | 9%; Wabash It TV com' 12% 1" 12% IS Lto. "A" Pref.. 32 | 32%I 31% 31% | W. .% I,. E. Com. 15 I 15%* 14%; 15% | Woolworth 160 1160 } 160 i 160 BOJTD8? First 5%<7- 100.oo ioo.no 99 96 1 Third 4%%- 99.91 99 94 99.92' Fourth 4%'S- !!.. 99 94 99.6s 99.94! Victory !?%%? ....150 60 15".6u 150.60 j STANDARD OIL SUBSIDIARY STOCKS j Wheeling,. AV. Va.. June J. '2t | Furnlsned The 'ntelllgancer by A. K llosten A Co.. members New York Stock | ^-ohanxe. Second floor National Bank *f W. Va. Bldg. , " STOCKS. 1 aid TAa* ; Anglo J 2< l"24t, ? Borne Scrymser ;395 ,405 | Buckeye | 96 I 57 j Checsebrough jl95 |20i> Cheesebrough. Pfd 110 1112 Continental ,141 |147 Orescent 33 j 37 i Cumberland 130 ,145 Eureka j 93 I 96 1 Catena. Com 57 I 59 I Catena. Old I'M t"'7 110 I ! Catena, New Pfd I"" |104 Illinois l'l|?e 176 180 Indiana Pipe | 56 i 98 | National Transit 29 ; 30 j New York Transit 173 180 Northern Pipe 107 1103 Ohio Oil 308 312 International Pete i 26 S 26S ? lVnn Alex 38 42 i I 1'rairle Oil ,635 645 I'ratrle Pipe '26S 262 Solar Refining 360 1370 South. Pipe ,97 | 99 South Penn Oil 238 1242 Southwest Penu Pipe 63 1 65 S. O. Indiana 117!i 11M?i ? S. O. Kansas 'AS" 570 S. 0. Kenturkv 101 j 1041 a S. O. New York 437 440 S. O. Ohio 16" .475 | S. O. Ohio. Pfd 116 'IIS | Swan di Finch ? 20 33 Vacuum 146 (50 i Washington ' 2" SO S. O. Nebraska 1S3 153 i Imperial Oil 1121 126 N. Y. CURB MARKET .f Wheeling. W. Va .lane 2. '22 Furnished The Intelligencer by A R Unseen k Co. membera New York Stock Exchange. Second floor National Bank of tv Va. Bldg. . STOCKS. "I Bid f Aak_ Allied Packers, com ! 3 Allied Parkers, prior pfd.....' 30 f 3 do. bonds *2 ! 84 Big Ledge Copper i 19 . 21 Boston & Montana 92 94 t'alumet & Jerome ' 18 ! 21 Cities Service, com 231 ;2C2 do, pfd I 65 | 65 Vj do. Bankers' Ctfs ' 23 j 23^4 j Conn. Copper 1V*! IS Cresson Cons Cold ; SVsl -S Goodyear T. & It j 13S1 13 '.4 do. pfd | 39 j 40 Hecla Mining i 6%! 6 Ai Howe Sound ? 3Vil 3S Magma Copper | 31 j 3114 Nlplsning Mines ! ??4| 61* No. American Pulp & Paper.; 2 V*| 2 V* Phillip Morris I 19?,*! 20 Retail Candy j 7 j 7S I'. S. Light & Heat. com. ..| iv?i i do. pfd ! 1 Vi I IS V. S. Steamship | 9 j 11 t'nited Kast<m Mining | lSlll-16 Wayne Coal ' IS! IS Radio Corporation. ! ? ! 5',4 j do. pfd 1 3?i'3 9-16 j Cleveland Auto 3.1 S 3 IS; Continental Motors ' *'? M* j Durant Motor* 3s Hh^ | Grant Motors 1 1,. I ?*>? 1 Htjdaon Motors 21 S 21 T? i Lincoln Motors I Peerless Motors I 4*> 30 Allen Oil 40 | 50 Jtoonc Oil It 12 Boston & Wyoming /. 93 | 95 Garth Syndicate S*Ht XS Dominion Oil IT'S! U Federal Oil I IS'13-18 Olen Hock Oil |19-16| IS Gllleland Oil ; 5S 5S Hudson <'il J 26 | 27 International I'ct J 26 | 26'4 Livingston I'ct IS IS l.yonn l'et 1 1 |11-16 Merrltt Oil ! 12S! 12S Marhfnd of Me* ,j S?,l 8S Mex-Seabord | 4 7**1 <174 Mountain Producers ! ITS' 17S Mutual Oil | 11 SI US Northwest Oil | 22 j 36 Noble Oil & Gas (31 f 32 Omar Oil | 1 |1 1-16 Prnn-Mex. Fuel | 3-t | 42 Pennok Oil j 6SI 3S Producers & Refiners J 9 | 10 Ryan t'ons | 6 | 6V* Salt Greek Cons. j 14'4i 14 S Halt Creek Prod j 19SI 19 >4 Sapula Refining | 4"*; Cs Red Bank Oil & Gas j 22 j 24 Sitnms Pet j 9SI 9% Skelly Oil 1 11 SI 11"? Texon Oil <& Rand j 65 j 69 Wilcox Oil A Gas j 6 | 3S Y. Oil & Gas | 17 ? l 19 N. Y. COTTON MARKET j Wheeling, W. Va.. June 2. '22. Furnished The Intelligencer by A. E. Uaatea Jk Co., members New York Stock Exchange. Second floor National Uaoi ?f \V Va. Bldg. STOCKS! | Open I High. | Low. [Close Jan. |20.iT'2f>.27 20*.0^20.1| Mar. 119.96 20.10,19.94119.97 May ;19.56 20.01|19.??| July 20.90 20.92,20.59 20.63 Auk ! 1 1 120.40 ' Sept ! 1 1 20.41); i Oct |20.68130.64'20.41 30.45 I |20.39;20.41:20.30,20.30 Wo no longer dare carry a satchel for fear the cops will size up as a bootlegger or the crooks will take us for a paymaster.?Brooklyn Eagle Women have been noted for un told ages.?St. Louis Globe-Democrat' NOOZIE, the Sunshine Kid -? MARY HAD A LITTUU LAMB? ! f CHICAGO GRAIN I J Chicago. June 3.?Liquidation was on [ In wheat during the short session of the board of trade today and with stop loss orders caught In profusion, values dropped to a new low on the present downturn. At the finish prices showed a net decline of 1% to 3V?c with July 11.14% to and tte-pt ember ft. 15'hi ) to $1,151*; corn was off Vi^t^c; oats | ?>* to Tec lower, while provisions ranged i from fl\e rents lower oi\ lard to 5 to lUc advance In ribs. . | Open. | High. | Low. j Close ^ Whe<.t: j" ! - ~"| | July... $1 17% M 18 $1 14 ?? SI 11% Sej>t... 1 t7% 1 17%' I 15% 1 l.i\ Dec... 1 19%; 1 J 1? , 1 '18 j Corn: July... fi 1 \ | # "? 8'1 \ j 60 % i Sept... t?4%l 64 \ 63%| ?"'3% Dec 62 %| 62'-; 60%i 61% Oats: i i ? r I July... ?fc| 3S1* S" V4j *7% Sept.,.; 40 40%] SO 30% Lard: >1 July...'11 40 ill. 40 It So .11 35 Sept.. .Ill 67 1 1 67 ill 60 ill 62 Kibe: L July..,. 11 85 Sept... I I | Ill SO Cash Quotation*. No 2 hard. $1.17. Corn?N<>. 2 mixed. 59 % ft 50 % ; No. 2 yellow, 59% ?60%. Oats?No. 2 while. 37%ft$l; No. 3] white 3G%?3SUo. I'ork?Nominal. Lard?$11.25. Kibs?$ 12.60 ?13. WHEELING LIVESTOCK j Wheeling w. Va? June 2, '22 WHEEL1.VJ HVli STOCK COM. CO cattle Choice. 9in to 11mi $ s oi u t jo Fair to good, 001 to 1110.. 7 50ft 8 00 Good to choice. 800 to 900. 7 5"? s no! Fair td Rood. 800 to 900... 7 0"ft 7 51 ' Good. 700 to 800 f. on# 7 10 Common 5 00? S 00 I Beef bulls .-. 5 On? 6 00 j Bologna hulls I 4 00 ft 3 00 i Beef (.owe j 3 u1 ft 6 00 Bologna and evtiert I 50? 2 it noas i Heavy, 2.>0 to 31" 11 514? in 75 1 Chcl.-e, 18" to 225 10 75? 11 00 j Good. 150 to 185 10 5u@10 75 1 Fair to good. 100 to 120... 8 00? 10 00: Sows 7 00? 8 50 Stags 4 00? i 00 i 8HEKP AND LAMB.i. Extra (clipped) 5 .*17? 6 00 | Good, (clipped) 4 00? 5 On | Common 2 00? 3 00 Lambs 5 00ft 11 oi Lambs, *pqing 7 00Gil 00 VEAV. CALVES. Choice. 12S to 17o 11 10ft 10 30 Go.'d. 125 to 175. '.I .Mi'y 1" (111 Light. hea\j. luninion 5 00? ? uo oA\ UKuTHERS C \TTLE Extra. 1100 to 1200 $ S 00 ft 1 25 I Good, 90" 1 to 1 "00 7 50 ir x un j Good, S"0 to 9"0 7 tm-j 7 6" Common o 5"? 6 00 Beef cows 5 ufift 5 5u Beef bulls 5 5" ft 6 00 Uologoa bulls ..... ? 00? 4 id Bologna cows 2 00? 3 00 HOOS 175 to 211 lbs. 11 75ft 11 00 140 to 160 lbs 10 01141 10 50 150 to 273 lbs 10 00&10 50 rips 9 so? 10 (>( Sows 7 I'O ft S 25 j Slags 4 0u ft 5 00 SHEEP Extra 5 10ft G 00 Fair to pood 4 00? 6 00 Common 2 "0% 3 00 Lambs, pood 7 00ft 8 20 do fair to good ." 0"'.r ?; (hi Sprirfg lambs 13 t>0 ft 14 00 CALVES Calves, choice 10 noftio 50 do fair to good 7 00? 8 no Thin, heavy and common. . 6 00? 6 00 PROVISION MARKET Wheeling, W. Va.. June 2. (By BEUTER BROTHERS > rSXSH UiT. BEEF. Rib roast 10 ? 25 Chuck >6 ?U ! Rib boil 'o Round steak 35 Loin nte.\k 30 ?jj portei bouse steak 1& ? ?q I "ORK, Loin roast JO Chops 15 Shoulders vicAL! " "' Roast 10 0 25 j Chops 25 Stew ? ????#??? it 15 b LAMB Leg Shoulder JO Chop 25 ?50 MUTTON. Lea Shoulder 11 Stew ? 15 IMOIID MEATS. HAM. Small *5 Large skinned 10 Picnic- 1} Boneless 25 BACON. Medium 2J Small 2?> Heavy . r 10 Squares 10 BUTTE* AND ECK58. , BUTTER. Creamery 48 country 40 Oleo JJ ?28 BOOS. Fraah ?? 18 CUEESK Cream 10 Brick 15 Swcltzer 10 Llmburgcr ?. SO PRODUCE MARKET Wheeling. \V. Va , June 2 B v p. bach Mann a sons FRUITS Orange'. California * 5 09? S 00 j Orape fruit 7 00? 7 5f Apples, bbl. Roman Beauty 8 50 Orape lruit .. 7 01 Apples, bushel ? 00? '? J| Apples, boxes 3 20 Tokay grapes t 50 MaUga grapea J 00 Touiatbje, bushel 1 0<;^> J It Leiuuns 7 00 Pears. Rartlett. hit... ... 4 60 do. Duchess 2 75 Honey, bow Melons, crate. 2 71 VEOKTA.UL&S Potatoes. bag s 7b Potatoes, .-west, bbl 4 JO Beans, green, bushel 75? 1 2? Cabbage, barrel 8 00 ?eppera, hamper 1 25 Onion*. 100.lt> bags * 75 Celery, bundle #? Cucumbers, bushel I 75? 2 0# Oclone. SivuiJsh 1 U CONDITION IF ' TRUNK ROADS IN EAST OHIO Columbus, O., June 1.?Through routes of tlie state highway system con tinue to be serviceable, for traffic, w! t n but few minor detours, the weekly roan [ forecast of tho Ohio State Automobile ( association, auys. State highway <lo- ! ivartmerit is working to Keep all detours I on the main routes in passable condi- I tlon. the forecast said. It advised that | dirt roads Mill are subject to weather conditions. Generally speaking, the dirt roads cannot be relied upon until about July 1. The following report on trunk routes | is compiled from automobile club ur.'J I state highway record records: Clevoland-Coltunbua-Cinclnnatl. Via L'lyna, Oborlln, Norwalk, Shelby, j Gallon, Mi. Gilead, Delaware, Columbus, I Springiicld, Dayton, .Middle-town, Main-J ilton aiul Cincinnati. Good Improve- < nieiit throughout, excepting three-mile detour at Monroeville (good condition) ! and two small stretches between Nor- j walk and Columbus. Small detour at j West Jefferson in good condition. Erie-CXeveland-Toledo-Chlc.ngo. Via Ashtabula. Cleveland, IJlyria, Nor- I walk, Toledo, lJryan, South Bend and ? Chicago. Excellent Improvement I-lrle west to Toledo, Short detour stone road around closed bridge In Coiineaut Short de lour west of Toledo has some very rouglit stretches. It has oecn very soft during recent rains, but Is passable. Six miles west of Wauseon, a detour is necessary into liryan. which Is marked by Toledo Automobile club, over fair road, l-'rorn Bryan to state line is goou. From state line to Llgonier ha.; been very wet, due (o recent rains, but rapidly will regain g< od condition, wltn present fair weather. Ligonler to Chi cago good. In nil there Is but live miles of rough road between Toledo and Chi cago. The road in New York on the through connection to Buffalo lias been put In passable shape. Construction between Ripley and th<> state line neces- | sitaies del our north from Forsythc to j the Bake road, which Is In good condi tion. Follow detour signs regaining main road, one''mile west of state line.! Lincoln and Harding Highway*. Host route :s rr<>m t'lusuurtii n? I Heaver Kalis. All brick and concrete j with mimic rouvrli spots. Thence excel- i lent concrete and hriel; through Kast I Palestine, Columbiana, Salem, Alliance, I Canton. Massillon, Wooster to Ashland. Thence \ ia Olivcshttrg to Mansfield, | which is good except six miles of old I pike road. Thence on good road to I Gallon and Huey rus. Halance altcrnat- I Ins stretches of Rood and fair road to i Indiana line Krom points east on I,sn- | coin highway, detour Is encountered he- I tween Pittsburgh and Ureenshurg route should he procured front afllllatcd Ohio automohile clubs shewing best connec tion via New Kensington. National Read. Krom Wheeling to Indiana line 's go )d throughout vs.i Cambridge, Zanesville, Columbus. Springfield, llrandt. Pay ton. and Katnn Krom Indiana line to In dianapolis is pood One detour between Knightstown si d Greenfield. Hest con nection to St. Louis Is going west from Indianapolis vit Panvi'.le thence south to National read ?<: Marshall. Tourists going east from Wheeling will encoun ter small detour which is in fair condi tion IJalunce of National road cast is good. Pittsbnigdi-AJrron-Toledo. Hest route ?, i i Kast Palestine, Akron. Medina, Mherlin. Norwalk. Fremont and Stony Tlidce. flood throughout except small stretell west of Medina. Cloveland-Yonngfft own-Pittsburgh Improved throughout via Havennn. rnltnyra. Ynunctown Coluntblnna. Kast Palestine, lleaver Kails. optional via llavenna, Newton Kalis and Warren, timl Yoifngstown, Is Improved txcept rough stretches of new maeidam in Portage county. Cleveland-Now Philadelphia-Marietta. flood front Cleveland t<? Akron, fan ton. Massillon. Dover. New Philadel phia and I'hriehsvil'e. Hnlance to he constructed this year?always p:fssai>1? except when wet. Canton-Stoubor.vlllo. Improved to Waynestuirg Hal a too I mostly Impassable; to he Improved 'hit-1 year I A shtabnla-Warren-Ycmngstown Eart IdvorpooL Via Hock Creek. North Hioomfleld Gustavus. Cortland. Warren and Youngs town Improved to Youngstnwn and few miles hevond. except rough strefe.'i south of Hock Creek. From Youngs town follow route through Salom and Lisbon for host connection. Warren or Younjrs-toMrn-Mwcor-Butlar Plttsburgli. New route offers an excellent con nection to ritfhnrgh. helng improved entire distance. Short detour between Warren. P. and Sharon. Ha. Also two detours between Mercer and Pittsburgh. Petite follows through Niles from War ren and Hubbard from Youngstown. NEWS OF BUSINESS" ?J PITTSBURGH & WEST VIRGINIA. Henry K. Far re I, president of the Pittsburgh and West Virginia Railway, slates l lint lli? May earnings of 111 c road wore better than in April, wlien net from operation* allowed a gain of J1051.V43 from the deficit of $110,41:4 in April. 1921. ??Considerable coal is coming Into the steel district from non union mines, particularly on the Nor folk ninl Western and the Chesapeake ,fc Ohio." he says, "unite a few union miners have gone to work In non-union mines. All mines in Pennsylvania serv ed by our lines are closed, but some stripping operations are progressing in Ohio territory. After the coal strike is settled, 1'ltlsburgh and West Virginia will come in for a good share of busi ness. cur 3,200 coal cars and thirty-five locomotives are In first class condition; In fact the road Is 100 per cent, physi cally. The lo w Itell branch, recently completed, opens up about 6,000 acres of coal land, for which wo ha\c the only outlet. West Side Holt coal is of line grade and always in demand in the steel Industry." NORTH AMERICAN STEEL RECEDES. I dsclosuro before the Rock wood com mittee that Thomas I,. <'hadbourne, chief promoter of the three-company steel meager, and Kulin. lamb Ac Co, the bankers, have been offered the right to subscribe to iho new common stock at J10 a share had a depressing Influ rio o on the "when 1 sued ' shares trad-< ed In on the Curb exchange. Compared j with the high of 61 reached Friday, tin. I first day of trailing. Hie price broke to I 47'.... and closed at 4N3-K, for a net ln>> of 1 6-v The dec 11 no In this Issue was reflected in selling of Mldvale and Re public, two components of the combine, on the "big board." Republic showed the greater weakness, with a m i Rims of 1 5-6 points. TEXAS COMPANY EARNING DIVIDEND. The Texas Company |s currently morn than earning its dividend requirements, according to a statement credited to John J. Mitchell, a director, in ?*hlr.-ig0. dispatched to the financial district. Com menting on recent gossip concerning ex tenslvo liquidation of the stock by a big estate, he was quoted as saying: "1 have made a careful Investigation and have established bejond doubt thai large cs- i ? ? tat/>s in Texas Company have their hold ings intact. WAV ASK MORE TOR SUGAR. That Cuban sugar Kellers may hold out for higher prices is suggested by the Federal Sugur Refining Company in Its latest review of the industry. It is pointed out that this possibility* should be considered because the Cuban planters have already disposed of a large part of their supplies. The fu ture trend of prices, the company also states, will depend in some measure, on the extend of the Kuropcan demand be fore next fall supplies are available. TIHKEN RAISES WAGES. Canton, Ohio, June f..?Wages of a'l shop employes of the Timken Holler Hearing Company have been advanced 10 per cent. Salaries of other employes have been adjusted to make the pay tho same as It was prior to Sept. 1, 19--. when wages wore cut. C. & N. ASKS TO ISSUE LOAN. Washington, June 5-?The Chicago & Northwestern liailroad asked the In terstate Commerce Commission today for permission to assume liability for payment of and t>> sell equipment trust certificates to a total of $5,250,000. The money will be used, the application said, chiefly for purchase of new freight cars. READING SEGREGATION. The general opinion in the financial district Is that the modi Ilea Hons direct ed to he made In the Heading segrega tion plan are bo comprehensive that it will require some time to work them out and that bearings on the suggest ed changes ma hardly be held until falL [ IRON fflltlfJ v N'ew York, June 4?Steel buyers are inclined in await the new freight rates and in consequence, the demand Is rather less active. Producers are tilling old orders, however, ami are not dis posed to consider reductions owing to the fuel situati<*i and the uncertainty over the wage question. Pig iron slowed up to await developments but remained firm and leading furnaces have a plen tiful supply of orders on hand. Cop per continued linn. Although in smaller amounts, buying for home consumption has been fair in the aggregate and some additional business has been reported for export chiefly for Germany and Italy. Domestic demand was mostly for July and August. The trade estimates that May exports will probably be sixty million pounds against 67,000,000 in April Tin was firm In sympathy with the strength of sterling exchange and Lon don. Pcrausc of small supplies a good demand developed for spot and June. Lead strong with the leading pro ducer advancing prices to 645 East St. Louis. 565 New York. A strong foreign situation and steady consuming interest chiefly affected the market's strength. Zinc continued firm with increased domestic export, later stimulated by reduced stocks of Pelglan and German metal. Antimony quiet but steady. LOCAL STOCKS Wheeling, \V. Va.. June 2. '22 Daily quotation list Wheeling Stoq? Exrhnngo. Compiled for The Inteili* tencer. _ STOCKS. I ri'ld. | Aak [ L. _S_ Allied Packers I | I 14 Mloeli Pros. Tob. pfd..| 30 30 do common '155 I .155 Central Class Works.. 100 1 1156 conservative Life |ns..| 7'4' I 4 Kostorla Class t'o 1116 jilt. Hazel-Atlas Glass Co..'168 169 S169 Imperial Glass Co....! ! 110 1100 Marland Oil t'o i I 39*4 Market Auditorium Co J I 64 | 62 Sterling Prod. (Inc.)...I 4SVa! | 49 s'trutford Springs r>fd.j | 1100 I'll ted Palrv Co. |ifd...| I /10.i do common 1 1 34 | 36 (' h Stamp, t'o pfd..l 1 1150 Ward Raking Co. pfd. ' | |106 do common I j (124 Warwick I'li-na. Co pf I i 1 I ? do common i | ? 9fi Wi g. & Mel. ltridgc Co I 45 | 45 'flic. Itrldge co i ! I Whg. Eire Ins. Co I J I1S5 Whir. Metal A Mfg. Co.' 1 67 Whg. Mold A- l'dy. pfd.' 70 ?} < 74 do common j 2 4 1 26 .Ylig. Sanl. & Mfg. Co. , 78 '.4 v\"hg. Steel Corp. pf. A.1 117 1111 do "P" 1 124 '4 '124 do common 64 65'?! 0614 Wheeling Tile t'o J 132Vs 122 Whg. Mateh t'o (110 |1!9 Woodward Iron Co. pf.. 85 do common | j | 26 Range of local stocks to-day: illlgh.! Low. Marland Oil Co | 39 sn 38 Ward Halting Co. pfd '106 1105 44 BOSTON COPPI?R STOCKS Wheeling. W. V*., June 2, '22. Furnished The Intelligencer by A. US Hasten & Co. members New York Stock Kxolumre. Second floor National Bank >f \V. Va nidg. S'l'tH"K S."" j_Bld._[. ~aJT Adventuro ! 65 17? Ahtneek I 66 I CS Oal. S: Arlr. I 63%| 64 Pal. & Hecla !2K8 '290 j Centennial | 11 | 12 ("upper Kange J 43\j 46 l>aly West | 2'*J 3 Kast Untie ! 11 ? b! US Frank II n I ?S! 2H. ilranby ' 22 j 24 I laiii'uik 3 j 314 Helvetia | mi Hi Indiana I fcd | 81 Isle ltuynlo | 201,1 26 Kcinvcciuuv | 2 | 2 VJ Kerr I.ako ! S '4 | 4 Lake | 4T,| 6 l.aSHlle I IS) IS Mass. Consul j 3 *41 3*4 Michigan j 2;?| 3 Mohawk j C6'ai 67lj NIplssInK C >?l 6 Va North Butte | 14?4| 14'a North Lnku | 30 | 00 ?'hl l'nmlalon j 27 | 27'a Osceola ! 30 'il 37 S Qulney | 40 "| 40'i Shantu>n i 0'1 !100 Superior | 4 J 4 hi Trinity j 1141 'S 1'tah ("onsol ' 3 | 3'a Victoria | I S| 2'4 W Itiona 1 \ j 2 Wolverinn j 15 | 16 pittsbur?plants are still busier Operating nt Slightly Better Bates Than When Coal Strike Started?Sun nlnp 70 to 75 Per cent. Special luspatch to The Intelligencer. I'tt'.shurgli. June 4.?According to re ports of steel ingot making, It appears that the steel mills tire operating at slightly better rates than when the coat strike commenced. Wl'h an operation of between 7" and 75 per cent of capac ity, the steel market maintains Us ftrituth, although the average steel producer Is not willing to advance prices hevniel a barely profitable level under the present circumstances. So fur as known, none of tho produc ing u ti teds have formally opened hooks for third uuarter business, hut unite a tonnage has been sold for what e mounts to third quarter delivery. In einie eases the selling has heen In tin form of making up a round tonnage. a small part of which would be for ship ment in June, the remainder lapping I n\?r into July or later. On account ct | the strength of the shcl market lately. I none of the mills have been willing to Increase tonnage accepted tor the cur ! rent quarter, at the old prices of 3.<J0c I for black and 4.00c tor galvanizett. j While a number of mills have annonnc ; ed advances iu their prices, buyers in | general are not disposed to take these ; udvarices very seriously, j 'Hie American Sheet & Tin riate com ; pany hss taken no action In the matter ; of third-quartler prices, and has not ! opened its order books for the period. 1 The only question has been as to wheth er It would continue Its present prices, j -,40c for blue annealed, 3.15c for black, j 4.15c for galvanized and 4.50c for auto ! mobile sheets, or would advance Its prices J3 a ton. There haa been no In I dication that a large advance than 33 . was remotely considered. Tho output. ; of the independents may be estimated ! at 80 to 85 per cent of real capacity, j Tho leading Interest is operating 90 per j cent of its mills. \ It may be regarded as practically settled that tin plate will continue at the old price of 34.75 for another quar . tcr j Remarkable stagnation continues in the pig iron market. There is an ocea j sional sale, hut the tonnages are so small as to mean nothing, unless, ln | deed, the smallncss of the Individual , tonnage means something. The market ( In gentral may probably be quoted at ; T-4. furnaces having no desire to se!l ) except as a matter of accommodation. Conncllsville furnace1 coke underwent n sharp advance early In the week, with 37 as the minimum; ?n account of the purchase of various lots for the pur I pose of putting a furnace at Monessen J into operation. Sales of foundry coke j have been made at $7. or 25 cents over j the average price that ruled for a couple ' of weeks. I The Connellsville coal market has been steady in the last week or so after j the sharp r!?e caused by competition I among buyers, and the decline result I Ing trim buyers withdrawing from the market to purchase later at lower I prices. PITTSBURGH STOCKS Wheeling, W. V*.. June 2. '-'2. Furnished The Intel Hgencerbir A.? Hasten. & Co. members New York Stock I "x. hange. Second floor National Bank of W. Vs. Bids. ; ? .stocks' !.??? I I American Vitrified Products.I 10 11% American W. G. Mach.. com. *?> do. preferred ????? ?? Arkansas Gas ??????? "* Carnegie I^-ad and ^Clnc. .. - j o? I C;irbo Hydro, common I ? do. preferred Duquesne Oil * ?* Homer-Union petroleum ? ? ? I Independent Brew., com -.4 ? I ilo. preferred 9% 10 Marshall OH .1 Mcx-Wyoming ? *' I?oiie Star Gas *? ?? jj" Manuf. Light <fc Hc*t 5J ^ " Nat. Fire Proof., com 9 10 do. preferred.' mil gait Ohio Fjel "%| 53? Ohio Fuel Oil J|<J Oklahoma Gas "Sk?i S<7 Pittsburgh Brew., com |j% do. preferred '* ?% Pittsburgh Oil & Gas JO ,e? Pittsburgh Plate Glass 160 165 Pittsburgh & Jerome Copper ..... ? Salt Creek Cons }*% J*% Tldal-Osige Oil iln I'nion Natural Oas 134 14U United States Glass... 64 ? Westlnghouse Air Brake 93% 96 Allied Packers, com. ? ? 'Allied Packera. prior pfd 1 30 | 34 FOREIGN EXCHAKSE New York. June 4 ?Foreign exchange ; rates continued firm in yesterday s i trading, and sterling worked up to 1 $4 48 \ at a new high level for the movement. Continentals held steady. I European rates in general were higher for the week, although francs did not Advance In the same ration as sterling. If you calculate the cost of the dollar I In terms of foreign money or currency ?exchange value?that is. If yon were, ! buying a dollar with pounds, marks or frAncs?Its value yesterday compared with last week and the corresponding ! U.iti a war ago. follows: Fester- Week Year day. ago .. ago. In English fl.'l* In French 2.1? 2.10 ..36 In Dutch 103 103 116 In Swiss 101 LPl 110 I In Italian 3.65 3 ?5 3 8 | in Swedish 10- 1.0- LI* ' In Spanish 1-23 1.-3 1.48 Saturday's Quotations. Foreign exchange, steady; Great Bri tain. demand 4.47%: cables. 4.48% *60 day bills on banks 4.45%. France, de mand. 0.12; cables. 9.12% . Italy, de mand. 6.21; cables. 6-21%. Belgium, de mand. 8.43; cables 8.43%. Germany, de mand, 36%; cables, 36%. Holland, de mand, 38.00; cables 38.95. Norway, de mand. 17.87. Sweden, demand 25.95. Denmarv. demand 21.83. Switzerland, demand" 1912. Spain, dmoand, 16.80 Greece, demnnd. 4.22. Poland, demand 02%. Czccho-Slovakla. demand 1.95. \rgentlne, demand 36 50. Brazil, demand 13 87. Montreal; 99 1-16. Rumania, 0.6875. Finland. 2.15; Austria. 0.009. Jugo-Slavla, 0 2675. ? UMONTOWN.O. Several from here attended the Dis trict Four convention, of the S&bbath sehools. In the eounty, whleh met In the Friends' church, in East Richland, on Wednesday afternoon and evening. Among those having attended one or both of the sessions were: Mrs. Frank Mllhnrn, Misses Rachel Welling. Sarah Welling. Mary Taylor. Lucile Jones and Golda Beck; and Messrs. George well ing and Carl Taylor. Mrs. N. W. Dick and little son, Nor man. have returned to their home, near town, nfter a pleasant visit with rela tives at Slstersvllle. O. Mrs Nannie Lylo ami daughter, Freda, of Bannock, In company with Hobart Bethel, her farm ten'ant. residing east of town, were business callers In Mar tins Ferry, on day the past week. O. D. Louden, of Cleveland, was a local caller on Friday. Mrs. \V D. I.ee and children. William i anil Louise, were visitors in St. Clalrs vllle. on Friday. _ Miss Golda Beck sPcnt Tuesday with her sister. Mrs. Ray Heffelflnger and family in Martins Ferry. She being ac companied home In the evening by Mrs. Ileffelfinger and sons. Robert and Clif ford. who will visit for a few days at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mra. Frank Beck. Mrs. Harriet Vancuren. of the Black Oak mine. ls a visitor with Mrs. Charles j Johnston and sons. Messrs. Francis Berk. Walker Cunara and Walter Humphrey were callers In Itcthesda Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. McCllntock and family spent on? day recently at the home of the latter's sister. E. A. Shear, In Oadiz. being accompanledd home by their nephew. Ernest Shear for a.few dav.s visit. W 1?. T.ee, local resident, and O. D. Louden, who was a caller In town, were business xisilors In St. Callrsvllle, on Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Barger. of near Ijieeyville. were callers In town, on sab bath, their son Ray, a local resident.who i has been spending some time at tha I homo of his parents, since recovering 1 from the Influenza, having accompanied them. | A fishing party composed of local res idents being: Messrs Mary and Golda Shroves. Golda Berk, Esther and N'elda 'J Randolph, and Lena Humphrey andv? Messrs Homer Shrcvcs. Garfield Beck, Carl Humphrey. Earl Heck. Gleen F?re? '5 man and Andy Glngiacomo. went te ^"2 JStillwntrr, near Kreeport, one day the 3 latter part of thcVeek, where they spent o tlie day picnicking; and fishing. Francis and Garfield Beck and Wal tcr Taylor, accompanied by his brother, Harold, of near Bannock, attended the .v races on the Fair Grounds in Wheeling, " ; Tuesday. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Humphrey, local realdent, Frl* ? day morning, June 2nd. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Shear and fana- a ilv. of Cadiz, were week end visitors at ?j the home of Mrs. Shear's sister, Mr. and .Mrs. T. E. Cllntock, when returning A home the first of the week, aocompanun* ~ by their son, who had been a visitor ' with his aunt. Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Barlow and aon, t'a" Vernon, and Mrs. Barlow's brother, Rue- : sell Barger and friend Roy Ward, vera at Casvllle, on Decoration Day, Mr. and Mrs. Barlow and son spending the days with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Nash, while Messrs. Barger and Ward spent the day fishing nearby. Messrs. Frank Milhorn, T. B. <Jrlrae?, ? F. H. Grimes and Carl and Clyde Humphrey, spent one day recently near Bo were ton, In fishing, and having call- , ed at the home of the former's brother. Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Barlow and aoo, Vernon, and Mrs. Barlow's brother, Stos sell Barger, spent Wednesday and Thursday with Mrs. Barlow and Mr. Barger's parents, Mr. and Mrs Elmer Barger, near Laceyvllle, O. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Barger and brother, Robert Brewer and bis friend, Miss Roland, of Piedmont, were callers at the home of their cousin, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. McCllntock, local residents, on returning to their home, Tuesday evening, having attended the races in Wheeling. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Browning and Mr. Browning's mother "and their friend A. Reynolds of Wheeling, spent 6abbSth In town with friends. S1STERSYILLE J Slstersville, Jun? 4.?T. B. Morgan of thla city is seriously Ul ta a Man- ' etia hospital, where he ?u i n^isil foi- . lowing an attack of apponOidtJa Mr.w. Morgan was operated upon aa aoon as ' he reached the hospital bat tho appen dix had bu rated and tola rnnillrtaa la rs- ; g&rded as serloua <J Miss Anna McKee, a taaahsr la the Somerset, O., high school. Is hers to ; spend the summer with bar >areata Rev. and Mra W. T. McKee. Xnrowle-% home. Mlse McKee visited her statar, Mrs. George Stewart of Plttabargh. . > Mr. and Mra J. W. flaiinili i s of Washington, Pa., who were guests o7 his sister, Mra J. Wlllard Cuahlnr, have < returned hone. , ;.S Hon. Floyd 8. Chapman, stats senator from the Fifth district, and Mayor-elect of Huntlngtoa was a business viMtor 1 here. Dr. J. H. Clarke of Wlldwood, X. J? former rector of St. Paul's church of - this city, was the chief speaker at the weekly meeting. Friday evening of the Kiwanls club. Dr. Clarke is the guest of his son, A. JL Clarke, cashier sf the Farmers' & Producers' bank. Misses Hasel and GoMie Millar, stu dents in Wesleyan college at Buckhan non, arrived home Saturday, to spend the summer vacation. Mrs. W. H. Burns and Miss 15thei Bums of Tulsa, Ok la., arrived Sunday for an extended visit with their daugh ter and sister, Mrs H. W. McCoy. Mrs. C. R. Vlckers and Miss Alios Rea shopped Friday In Wheeling stores. In honor of Mrs. H. B. Stotler of Fair mont, who Is the guest of her mother, Mrs. A. B. Wilson, Mrs. C. B. Dtsqus entertained at a breakfast Thursday at her home is Chelsea street. Covers were placed at three tables for twelve Intimate friends of the honor ruest and hostess. The out-of-town visitors were Mrs P. B. Pew of Clarksburg and Miss Lulu Rae of Clartngton, O. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. McCoy and Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Talbott motored te Wheeling and spent Thursday attend ing to business mattera. Mrs* Harry Irvln has as her guest her sister, Miss Laura Fluharty of Jack, ?onburg. Miss Amy L. Hartman has gore to Marietta, O., for a brief visit with friends. Word has been received here of the . ' birth ctf a baby daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Slemaker of Tulsa. Okl*. Mr. Slemaker formerly resided in this city with his parents, Ex-Senator and Mrs. G. B. Slemaker. Mrs. Harry Eberle of Olean, X. Y.. after an extended vlalt with friends here, will leave probably the first of the i week for her home. 1-y Miss Hazel HeJntxman of near this' i city, and Mr. Harry Roberts, one of the owners of the Service Garage, were quietly married Thursday afternoon et 1:30 o'clock at the home of C. R. Rice, minister of the Cbureb of Christ. The witnesses to the ceremony were Mlsse* Martha and Olive P.oberts. slater* of the groom, and Arlle Heintzman, broth er of the bride. Mra. Roberta it the ' youngest daughter of Mr. and Mra. . Adolph Heintzman and Is a former coun- ; ty school teacher. Mr. Roberts spent several months In the U. 8. naval serv ice. with headquarter* at Hampton Roads. Va. He Is a well known young business man of this city. They will reside at Williamson Piaca Mrs. C. X. Kimball and children. Miss Mary and Walter, left Thursday for Culver. Ind., to vialt FYayer Kim-, ball, who attends Culver Military Insti tute. After a few days' visit in that city, the farplly will go ta Chautauqua to spend the summer. jr I ^ Personally, we hare nerer heard of any movement on the part of the devil to get a five-day week.?Phila delphia Inquirer. And about the only bone-dry spot In the United States are some of the oil wells.?Washington Poet ? '? HOWARD HAZLET St SOU (BetobUehe* 1SS8) Xntbtn WXaallAT Stook I?rt>i?i Few York Curb (Associate) Pboiu: 3510, 2511, 2512, 2511 ' 2mhu am, an? ess WkMliar Steel CMV?eoi IU|. Hare you talked to George Baird about Life Insuraues, u ap plied to Federal Inheritauos Tax? Special BepreseatatlTe, The MSHll LU< Iaiuraaee Co. of Hew York. Sixth Tloor wheeling Stool OorporaSloa SUf. GEO. W. BARON * 00. WAJLT BAXXWO OOXYAHY 712-713 Wheelix* Steel Corp. BMf. isTMtxtit Broken u4 Zmnraaeo. Those* 133S, 1337. / AJE. MASTEM&CO. sioma (Z?tftbll?hoa 1891) ! 204-20^-206 NAT 1. BANK Or WEST VrROENTA BLDO. I LOUIS r. BRAND, R?>14?nt Partnar. ?IV York ItMk ?MWf? Boctca Stock SMkttf* Pittokv** Stock !?**?<* Cklccffo loud ct VMM snr York Out ?mW J. D. MERRIMAN & ?0. ?HOBI jl imrESTKIIfT BECUBJTTBg K' T' atort ?******* GoT?rmn?nt B ond ??rortlf-n Excha&f? Wfcg. ItMk BOUGHT SOLD QUOTED I,w r<nt M 9ukM% 1300 lUrktt ??. ,?*?*, 1993. DiTOCt PriV?tO WtfM '