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JANUARY 1, 1903
Total Admitted Assets, as per Certificate of Insurance
$322,840,900 Reserve Value of Policies and Annuities
Policies known as the Company's 3% policies and all policies issued since Dec. 31, 1900, being valued as per American Experience Table of Mortality with 3% interest; other Policies valued as per Combined Experience Table of Mortality with 4% interest, as per Certificate of New York Insurance Department,
$268,344,420 General Liabilities
Additional Reserve on
Policies which the Company values on a 3% or 3%2% basis, over the 4% valuation by the Insurance Department
Reserve to Provide Dividends
payable to policy-holders during 1903 and in
subsequent years as per policy contracts..... 34,125,079 Reserves to provide for all other Contingencies.
The NEW YORK LIFE'S Accumulation Policy contains no restrictions whatever, and only one condition, namely, the payment of premiums. It is incontestable by its terms, and is automatically non-forfeitable after the first premium is paid. After the policy has been in force two full years, loans will be made thereon by the Company at 5 per cent. interest, premium for the current year being paid.
JOHN A. McCALL, President.
HENRY TUCK, Vice-President.
A Fight for the City. II. The Drag on the Ticket. By Alfred Hodder
The Settlement Idea and Small Com
munities. By Lillian W. Betts
The Best Side of Paris. By Carl S.
The History of the Week.
the Week. The Books of the Week
This is UNTIL
Your Last Chance FEB'RY
You can have THE SATURDAY EVENING Post every week for a year for only $1.00 if sent NOW. After February ist
it will cost $2.00. The Post is a high-grade illustrated weekly magazine, equal in tone and character to the best monthlies. Handsomely printed profusely illustrated by the best-known artists, and filled with the best editorial
thought and fiction. Established 1728 by Specially strong features in business stories, and
business special articles for young men, by all the Franklin
leading Bankers, Lawyers, Merchants and Jourpalists.
Special contributors are Senator AFTER Beveridge, Hon. Grover Cleveland, William
Allen White, Hon. Charles Emory FEB’RY
Smith, former Postmaster-General,
and hundreds of others.
January 24, 1903
THE WEEK :
183 The Coal Duties Suspended....
183 The Proposed Seizure of Mines and Railroads 184 The Mormon Apostle as Senator... 185 The Detention of Mabini ...,
186 The Panama Canal.
187 Negro Office-Holders..
187 " Cornered” Contracts Not Binding... 189 The Chinese Indemnity.
189 The Irish Land Question.
190 The Swedish Famine....
190 Missionaries in Morocco...
191 Dr. Delitzsch and the Kaiser...
191 Church Statistics for the Year.
191 Chinese Students in America..
192 Adulteration of Drugs..
193 American Training for Philippine Priests 193
EDITORIALS: A Great Citizen..
194 Judge Taft.....
195 The Reality of Sorrow.
197 Impressions of a Careless Traveler. L. A. 200
The Outlook is a Weekly Newspaper and an Illustrated Monthly Magazine in one. It is
published every Saturday-fifty-two issues a year. The first issue in each month is an Illustrated Magazine Number, containing about twice as many pages as the regular weekly
issue, and many pictures. Price.—The subscription price is Three Dollars a year, payable in advance. Ten cents a copy. Postage is Prepaid by the publishers for all subscriptions in the United States, Hawaiian
Islands, Philippine Islands, Guam, Porto Rico, Tutuila Samoa, Canada, and Mexico. For
all other countries in the Postal Union add $1.56 for postage. Change of Address.-When a change of address is ordered, both the new and the old
address must be given. The notice should be sent one week before the change is to take effect. Discontinuances. If a subscriber wishes his copy of the paper discontinued at the
expiration of his subscription, notice to that effect should be sent. Otherwise it is assumed
that a continuance of the subscription is desired. How to Remit.-Remittances should be sent by Draft on New York, Express-Order,
or Money-Order, payable to order of THE OUTLOOK COMPANY. Cash should be sent in
Registered Letter. Letters should be addressed:
THE OUTLOOK COMPANY
287 Fourth Avenue, New York Copyright, 1903, by The Outlook Company. Entered as second-class matter in the New York Post-Office.