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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, January 14, 1908, LAST EDITION, Image 6

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Page Six
RIO JANEIRO, Jwu 14.--The lr a L
of the many official functions to be
given in honor of the visiting Amer
ican naval officers during their stay
here took place yesterday.
( In the afternoon the American offi
cers went out to Petropolis, the home
of the diplomatic corps, some 22 miles
distant from the capital. They were
accompanied by many high Brazilian
officials and by representatives of the
various legations. At the railroad sta
tion they were received by the private
secretary of Irving B. Dudley, the Am
erican ambassador, and joined shortly
afterward by the ambassador himself.
The party then proceeded to the resi
dence of the president of the republic,
!Dr. Penna. Mr. Dudley presented Ad
miral Thomas to Dr. Penna and the
admiral then Introduced to the presi
dent each officer In turn. Replying to
a short complimentary address male
by Admiral Thomas, Dr. Penna said:
“I am extremely gratified at the
Csence here of the officers command
the powerful fleet sent to these
waters by the friendly nation of »ho
TBifß, a nation TO which we are matted
by bonds of strong friendship. I oon
gratitude you upon your ability as
navigators, and express my admfra
tton Yon have arrived punctually at
jijui rtaetlngntlnn in spite of the great
difficulties presented by your under
taking. You are oordially welcome
hers, and I trust that your stay In
Brazil will be happy.” In response,
Admiral Thomas made a short speech
of thank*.
Admiral Brans is suffering from
rheumatism, and the brilliancy of
many of the fetes will suffer because
<#f his absence. Brazilian officials
greatly deplore his illness.
—LOSS, $3,000.
JACKSON, Mich, Jan. 14— (Spe
cial)—Fire destroyed the Michigan
Central Junction boarding house this
morning. The Are originated through
mice gnawing matches. The loss is
Alex. L- McLeod, president of the
Detroit Reduction Cos, will send a
km* communication to the council
this evening, explaining that the fail
ure of the concern to establish three
receiving stations, as called for in the
contract with the city, was the result
Os delay in signing the contract by a
former controller and the Intervention
of the courts by Injunction. A por
tion of the communication follows:
‘ are prepared to show that it Is
an actual economy on the part of the
city to have and maintain but one load
ing station rather than two or more
At the present time fully 75 per cent
of the garbage collected is naturally
tributary to the Twenty-fourth-st. sta
tion, where it Is now received. We
have extensive barns there, which we
are leasing to the city under ex)
tremely advantageous terms to it. If
At any time additional receiving sta
tions are constructed, it will become
accessary for the city to build or
rent, and maintain barns at these
points. We are also prepared to show
that, as a matter of fact, instead of
having cost the city o,ne-tenth of the
expense of its collection for the past
year, by reason of hauling to one sta
tion instead of three, it has not cost K
one cent additional: but, on the con
trary, the city has actually saved
money thereby.
* general way, we beg to sub
mit that the whole plan or idea of
the collection of garbage by the mu
nicipality is for the health, comfort
and convenience of its citizens. If.
for the general good, it Is absolutely
necessary that some hardship be In
flicted upon the cltlsens of some par
ticular locality, then as a part of our
scheme at government It is necessary
for those citizens to submit to this
hardship, as what ts sought to be ae
compliahed .ts the greatest good tni
the greatest number. If, however, such
a burden as the establishment of ad
dition*! garbage receiving stations, is
not absolutely necessary for the gen
eral good, then this hardship should
not be Imposed upon the citizens of
any locality
s■*■■■•• The
Union Trust
• of Detroit, Michigan
aetfc at executor, edmlnlftralor,
fnardUn and truatee,
takes entire char** of eatatee,
remita Income ar 1 render* ae
cooat* aa desired by the bene
, Marie*
money on ..deposit
and issues interest bearing
Certificates therefor.,
p7~ ". Office*': .
This* Building.
A society event of unusual moment
in Detroit is the musicals Tuesday
afternoon given by Mrs. David Whit
ney to present Miss Whitney lloff.
or Paris, France. The muslcale takes
place in the beautiful Whitney man
sion on Wood wards ve., which lias
been the scene of some of the most
brilliant social affairs ever known lu
Detroit. The return of Mrs. Whitney
Hoff to Detroit to present her charm
ing daughter is hailed with delight by
their hundreds of friends in the city
who have heretofore enjoyed the hos
pitality of the Whitney home.
Breitmeyer had charge of the dec
orations and worked out a most ar
tittle conception of American beauty
roses, southern smilax and other
greenery in the music hall of the
home, where the muslcale is held.
\ 1 a- i
\ v " - . . - V
■: .
’ . !*■ , >«*. »v 4
Mia* HOFF.
The other rooms are In La De
troit roses, lilies and greenery, the
front hall being banked with palms
and fernß, the guests to be received at
the side entrance.
Those who receive are Mrs. David
Whttnev, Mrs. Whitney Hoff and Miss
Whitney Hoff. Mrs. Whitney wears
while satin. Miss Hoff a girlish gown
of pink satin, embroidered with roses
and silver, and Mrs. Hoff light green
satin, made in the Louis XVI style, j
embroidered In gold*.
Miss Hoff lived in Detroit until about
nine years of age when she went to
live in Paris. Her education has been
carefully watched by her mother, she
receiving all of her instruction from
private tutors, although she attended
the well-known school of Mme. Yeat
man in Paris. She is quite a linguist,
speaking several languages fluently,
but devotes the greater part of her
time to music. The piano and harp
a*e her favorite instruments, and dur
ing the Bummer months she and Mrs.
Hoff go to the prominent musical cen
ters of the continent and enjoy the
privileges of such well-known points
as Munich and Bayreuth.
For the last two years. Miss Hoff
has been with her mother In her salon
receptions, but, in accordance with
the French custom, has never been
formally received into society, nor
given the privileges enjoyed by Amer
ican young women.
An unusual treat is In store for
those who attend the musicale this
afternoon, inasmuch as the program
is to be presented by Francis Mac-
MUlen, the famous violinist, and
Charles W. Clark, baritone, of Paris,
both of whom are personal friends
of Mrs. Hoff and her daughter. They
will be guests in the Whitney home
during their stay in the city.
The program has been arranged
with great care and Is as follows:
1 (a) —“Ave Marla" (Schubert);
(b)—“Barcarole” (Clande Debussy):
"Hungarian Dance” (Dezso
Lederer), Francis MacMillen; 2
"Prologue From PagUncci” (I jeon
eavallo), Charles W. Clark: 3 (a)
"Romance” (Wienlawski); (b) —
"Hungarian Dance” a Major (Brahms-
Joachlm), Francis MacMillen; 4> —
"Evening Star.” from Tannhauser
(Wagner), Charles W. Clark; 6
"Faust Fairtasie” (Wienlawski),
Frgncts MacMillen; « (a)—“Vision
Fugitive." from Herodiade (Massan
et); (b) —‘Morning Hymn” (Hen
schel), Charles W. Clark.
Mr. Hoff and Miss Hoff leave for
France Saturday, but Mrs. Hoff re
mains until’early In March. She will
receive Monday afternoons during
January and February, from 1 to I
Department Commander William A.
Jlbb, of Adrian, officiated at the In
stallation of officers of Detroit Post.
O. A. R.. Monday evening. At the
conclusion of the ceremonies, ad
dresses were delivered by Col. O. A.
Janes, the new commander, Comman
der Jlbb and others The officers In
stalled are: Commander. O. A. Janes;
senior vice commander. Nicholas
Woods; junior vice commander, Chas.
A. Coolldge; quartermaster, Theoplle
Francois; surgeon, Arthur Yeomans;
chaplain. Bamuel W. Burroughs; of
ficer of the day, W. F. Trebeen; of
ficer of the guard, John Donler.
An Interesting wldwinter wedding
is that of Miss Anne Wickham Fuller,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rodolphus
Fuller, and Thomas Etheredge Currie,
which will be celebrated Tuesday
evening at 8 o’clock In the home of
the bride, No. 71 Horton-ave. The
ceremony will be performed by the
Rev. Samuel S. Marquis, D. D.. rec
tor of St Paul’s Episcopal church.
The bride will wear a gown of white
polnte d-esprit trimmed with folds of
satin and point lace. Her veil will be
fastened with orange blossoms. Miss
Bertha Fuller, her sister, who will act
as maid of honor, will wear corn-col
ored silk with a chaplet of gold
leaves in her'hair. Little Rachel Du
mont, who will carry the ring In a
basket of palo yellow roses, will wear
a white lace frock, with yellow sash
and hair ribbons. Clarence Wilson
will be the best man, and Chauncey
Brewer, of Marshall, and Howard Wat
ties, of Battle Creek, will usher. The
couple will go on & wedding trip and
later will be at home at No. 345 Pen
sylvanla-ave. Mrs. Fuller gave a buffet
supper Monday evening for the bridal
Searches for Slater.
Mrs. Mary Ruddick, of No. 22 South
Oratiot-ave., Mt. Clemens, has been
reported missing to the Detroit police
by her brother, H. Ruddick, who re
sides at No. 81 Church-st., !n the bath
town. Mr. Ruddick ttys his sister
left home Jan. 1 with a Woman named
Maud Usher, or Little, he Is not cer
tain as to the latter's right naru*\
to go to Detroit. Sha has not been
aUm*. *
... ■■■— ■
A meeting of the Wayne county
sinking fund commission, which is
composed of the auditors, Judge Dur
lee and County Tr. usurer Forbes
Robertson, wa» held Tuesday morn
ing, and two offers were. received
from brok» rs anxious mj sell to the
commission county bonus at I*7 3-4.
The meeting was called chiefly be
cause County Treasurer Robertson
had charged the commission with fa
voritism In buying the bon is quietly
from certain dealers without giving
the others a chance to make an offer.
He claimed that W. E. Moss & Cos.,
had sold to the cornmisrlon 2& onus
at par, whereas the bonds were free
ly offered on Griswold-st. at more than
two points less.
In Tuesday morning’s meeting. Mr.
Robertson was made the target for
the sarcasm of the other members,
particularly Auditor Christian. When
offers were received from Matthew
Finn A Cos. and the Bumpus Stevens
Cos., to sell bonds at 97 ?-4, Mr. Rob
ertson moved that the offers be laid
on the table for a week, so that other
broker* emtM- be nottfl«4 -ts- submit
bids. Mr. Christian seconded Mr.
Robertson's motion, in order he ex
! plained, "that Mr. Robertson could
have a chance to notify his friends
that the county would buy a few
bonds.” adding, “of course, I have no
friends in the business, and I don’t
care who gets them, but I don’t want
Mr. Robertson's friends to be slight
Mr. Robertson pronounced Mr.
Christian's talk "rot and foollshm
"When the first five bonds were
bought for $5,03194, I protested
against the methods used.” says Mr.
Robertson. "No one kne*r that bonds
were to be bought back by the com
mission except the auditors and the
broker. I made a motion that here
after when the sinking fund commis
sion Is in the market foil bonds, that
It advertise for bids and buy the
bonds as cheaply as possible. We
must advertise for any little bit of
printing, why not for transactions
covering thousands of dollars?
“The county has lost about S9OO on
the purchase of five bonds in Decem
ber and 25 in January at par. I will
not sit with the other members of the
commission if such methods are to
Gov. Warner will be the principal
speaker at the banquet of the Brick
layers' and Masons' International
union in Harmonie hali, Wednesday
evening. J. Walter Dohany will act
as toastmaster. The list of speakers
Is not yet complete.
There was no formal session Tues
day morning, the delegates merely as
sembling Informally In the Light
Infantry armory to visit. The com
mittees were organized and will com
mence their deliberations during tire
Detroit bricklayers entertained the
delegates to the international union
convention in Bricklayers’ hall. Mon
day night. A strong plea was made
by Thomas R Preece for affiliation
with the American Federation of La
bor The convention cannot orde.-
this, but can merely submit it to a
referendum-vote in the unions. Such a
referendum on this question was de
feated last year.
It was shown by the report of Inter
national Secretary Dobson, read iu *he
afternoon session, that 74 locals had
reduced their hours from nine to
eight, while 470 locals had gained a
wage increase of two cents per hour.
Julius Lochbiler created a scene
In the probate court Tuesday morn
ing. when remanded by Judge Durfce
into the custody of a sheriff and or
dered to jail for contempt.
Lochbiler has been acting as guard
ian for h 1« daughter, who three years
ago was awarded damages against the
D. U. R., for Injuries. The old man
Is alleged to have spent his daugh
ter’s money In paying his own debts,
and be was forced by his bonds
men to make good tbe amount,
which he did by mortgaging his prop
erty. He was recently served with a
notice by his bondsmen that they
would no longer serve, and this
coupled with the fact that he was or
dered by Judge Durfee to file a re
port of his daughter’s estate, led the
old roan to believe he Is being perse
He raged about tbe court room, de
claring that he was honest, that he
could receive no Justice, and flatly re
fused to furnish any bonds or file a
report. He was then committed for
Suppressed Divorce Suit.
Rut one suppressed divorce suit was
started Tuesday morning, that of Cora
vs. Reuben Woodward.
» Rank Foolishness.
"When attacked by a rough or a
cold, or when your throat-is sore. It
Is rank foolishness to take any other
medicine than Dr. King's New Discov
ery," says C. O. Eldridge. of Empire,
Gs. *‘l have used New Discovery sev
en years and I know It is the best
remedy on earth tor coughs and coWs,
croup, *hnd all throat end lung trou
bles. My children are subject * to
crjnp, but New Discovery quickly
cures every attack." Known the world
over ns the King of throat and lung
remcilt*. - Sold under guarantee at
Orunow & Patterson, Gray A Worces
ter and E. C. Klnsel drug stores. ssc
Markets «±.L Finance
TO 108.
Am. C. A F., 22%. Am. Loco.. 41%, do
nfd. 90; Am. Sugar. 113%; Ain. Tob.,
79. Am. Bmel., 76%; Am. Steel, 7; Aural.,
5J%; An*. Cop.. 33%: A . T * S. Ic,
74 %, Am. Wool . 19. B. A 0.. 905,. U.
H. Tr., 43%. Cent.
‘ 4 . < an. Pae.. 153; C. A Gt. W., 5%;
Polo. r. A 1., 21% ; Com. Gas. lOu. Dts . i
85. 1). & H. Can.. 166%; D. A Rio Gr.. >
1; Ktle. 16. .lo lata. 3 4 v*; G«b. Elec.,
l 111. Cent . 132. L. A N.. 101: Mex
Cent.. 16; M.. K. A Tex.. 27%; do pfd.
.9%, Mo. Pa*.. 154*. Nickel HI., 35%;
Ni Lead. C 2. N. A W . 68%; North \\ ..
’ \. N. Y. C. A 11.. 102%; Ont. AW ~
;!6%; l*ac. Mail, 37%; l’enn.. 116%. Pro.
Gus. 89; I'h. ,v Read.. 108% P St. Car.
23; R. p. Steel, 18%. Rook I*l.. 15%. do
pfd. 29. St Paul. 115%; Sehloss St.. 41.
South. Par., <*;%; South R>*.. H%7
Tr\. A Par.. 20%: Twin City. 86%; In.
I‘tc.. 12o%: r. s. s Honda, 88%; l .
s. Rub. 27; l*. S. Steel. 30%; do pfd.
95%; Wabash, 10; do pfd. 17%; W. L.
Trie., 59.
NEW YORK. Jan. 11.—The stock
market opeueil at almost general ad
vances. The greatest Improvement
wan in American Locomotive 1 1-2.
sto: k gaining In all 1 S-4 and reacted
1-4. New Haven opened l higher.
CJreat Northern preferred ?nd North
ern Pacific gained 5-8. Missouri Pa
cific, Copper, Union Pacific and Alia*
as and Steel common 1-4. Brooklyn
Transit and Atchison started 1-8 high
er, St. Paul and Reading opened 1-8
higher. St. Paul and Reading opened
1-8 down. At the eud of 15 minutes'
trading, the market showed few
change.; of importance.
The trading element on the floor of the
exchange was apparently out of long
stocks at the opening and made an ef
fort to force a further reaction in the
stocks in which there has been an ac
tive speculative interest, some of the
large trader? not only selling stocks
themselves, but giving out selling or
ders and for a time forced prices to
moderately lower levels, but while
their selling was in progrcss*scattered
buying orders combined wit If renewed
bull manipulation absorbed this supply
and started an upturn which was in
full swing as the first hour ended.
The buying of Soo common attracted
general attention and it was consider
ed of nn important character. The
stock was taken at the ofTered prtce
us goon as the market opened and the
supply up to 30 was quickly absorbed.
This advance established the stock ar
the highest figures reached in several
months. Reading turned sharply and
moved up to 108 and led the rest of
the list in a general advance.
Furnished by Ca.moron Currie & Cos
Again the industrial section of the
muritet has been the feature, and both
Steel and Copper made new high re -
arils on this movement In the early
dealings today. Specialties like Mr
Crake, advanced sharply nh.l the equip
ment stocks showed marked strength.
A good deal of irregularity was mani
fested amongst the railroads, Reading
in particular showing rapid fluctua
tions over quite a wide rang'* of prices.
As iv whole, the railroad stocks seem
to be testing while the manipulation is
carried on in the industrials. N>w
York Central was exceptionally strong
and Atchison, which began Its belated
movement only yesterdaj, showed
steady strength. Call money is lend
ing at 4 per ceni
Reported for The Times bv Cameron
Currie A- Cos.. 116-118 Griswold-st
Open. Noon.
Amer. Ca. A l-’oundry... 32% 32%
Amer. Smelting 77% 77%
\mer. Si>el F'dij, com. 7 7
Amalgamated Copper .. 53 62*11
A met. 1/Oiotnotlve *l% •
Amer. Tobacco, pref... 78% 7*%
Amer Sugar 112% 112%
Anaconda Copper ... 32% 32%
Atoh_ Top. A Santa K« 73% 73 %
Baltimore A Ohio x 9% 9'*
Brooklyn Rapid Trail . 43% 42
Canadian Pacifl 152% 162
Chesapeake & Ohio 32’
Colo. Fuel & Iron 21 % 21%
Chicago, "Gt. Western... 6% •’*•%
Denver A Rio Grande 2!
Distillers 34%
Delu. A. Hudson Canal.. 16,%
Erie 16% 16%
Do, firsts 34%
General Electric .... .. 122
Illinois Central 129% l.h*
Missouri. Kan. A Tex... 26% 26%
Do, preferred 59% 69
Missouri PaoifV ....... 45% 4.7%
Mexican Central 15% 15%
Northern Pacific 123% 123
National I*>ad 4t 40%
New York Central ..... 99 100%
Norfolk A Western .... 66%, 66%
Northwestern 119% 119%
Ontario A Western .... 56% 35
People's Gas f>»% «6%
Pressed Steel Car 21 % 23
Pailflc Mall 29 29
Pennsylvania II 4h 114%
Republic Steel 18% 18%
Reading 107 l ft 6%
Rock Island 16 1i
Schloss Sheffield a 4b 4l>
Southern Pacific !n T 6% 7 4
Southern Railway 1 1 % 10**
flt. Paul 116% 115%
Twin City 86% S«%
TTnlted States Rubber... 24% 24%
United States Steei 29% 29%
Do, preferred. 94% 94 %
Union Pacific 126% 125
Western Union Tele... 60 , 60
Wabash, preferred 17% 17%
DETROIT, Jan. 14.—Clone. News
from the west wes hard to get on
Tuesday and dealers here were Ignor
ant as to the doings In the Chicago
grain markets. This made trading dif
ficult—and the day was very dull' In
wheat. The bulls had some satisfac
tion Jn seeing a decrease In tho visible
supply, the first In a long time. In the
Detroit market the tone was firm, but
not enough #o to put prices tnucT*
Wheat quotations: Cash No. 2 red.
sl.u2 bid; May opened unchanged at
gained >4c. declined to *1.06 \ ;
July opened at sl. touched de
clined to lI.OUU- No. 3 red. 59c; No. 1
white. sl.o* bid.
Coarse grain quotations: Corn—Cash
No. 3. 58t«c; No. 3 yellow. 2 cars at 60c.
No. 4 yellow. 1 car at 56V$c; sample. 2
cars at 55c. 1 nt 57c, lat
Oats—Cash No. I white, 1 car at
52Vfcc; May. 55c bid, No. 4 white, I ckr
at 62c.
Rye—Cash No. 2. 1 car at #ser-
Beans—Cash. $2. February and May,
$2 hid. v i
Clov#f'/ seed—Prime spot, $10.50;
Match. $10.60, sample, en bags at $lO.
16 at $9.75, 12 at #5.25. 12 ato s#; prime
slaike. $0.75; sample alslke, 14 bags at
$5.75. 6 at $#.25, 5 at $7.5(1.
Timothy seed —Prime spot. 50 bsga
at $2 10.
Receipts In the Detroit market on
Tuesday—included 400 bbls of flour. 2
ears of wheat, IT of corn, 4 of oats,
and 1 of r> e. Withdrawals were 200
bbls of flour. 177 bu of corn, and 4.J90
bu of/oatr J*toeks are S2Vsts bu of
wheal.* 130.7#5 bu of corn. 24.100 bu of
oats. 9.069 bu of barley, and 20.774 bu
Os T
Visible supply changes: Wheat. 600.-
000 bu decrease; corn, 2M.00 bu In
crease; oats. 46.000 bu Increase.
Meet pool wheat closed \d. and corn
The worlds visible supply of wheat
Increased 2.014.000 bu laet week.
t Reported for The Times through
Fred M. Osborne A Cos., (makers and
broksre. gaoskssst lAMkgLI
l Mb irt i iffiht mntfl
I Iguer lo %c loVcr. Liverpool cables
u. v %u lower. Nottnwest car* were
heavy «t 421 ngulns' 211 U»t >v;tr.
Opening prices. Wheat .Ua>. #1 04 »
'",>1.04%. Coin—May. j 9 * to 69%«#
o*%e Oats—May. 53%c. a f*ork«-Noth
ing doing Lard —Mu). $8.06- Ribs—
May. *< 20.
Grain shorts were Kujer* late ami
the until' speculative list was higher.
% u%> foi w <> at. % u %'• f‘*r «nrii. •*
I? »c sot oat-, and liKg3oc for tww
Uompk pried*. W heut--slay. $1.04X4.
Corn —May. Lid. Oau-~ May. o 4' 4
U64%c. Pork- May. $13.60 Lard -
M.» v. 18 128*815 bid. Ribs—M»>.
$7 27 %. _ ,
uuctntionh by Cameron Currie & Cos :
Open. High. Low, Close.
May... 1 OC| 1 06% 1 08% si 04%
July... 96% 99% 98% 99
Sept .. ti 9& §
Corn— . A ,
May ... 59 % 60 •. »9 % b6O .
July... 58% *9% 58% 59*
Oats— 1 . ,
May... n53% 64% n53% nb«4%
July. . b 46 % 47% 46% *47 %
May >r .. 13 45 13 63 13 45 13 €2
Lard— „ „,
Jan... 782 787 782 781
May..-, 802 n8 12 802 nbß 12
Jan... n« 90 6 95 6 9ft 6 95
May... 720 727 n7 17 n7 27
\ b >Bld. laiSplit. (n)Nontlnal
TOLEDO. 0., Jan. 14. —Close Wheat
-Cash. *1.02; May. 31 03%; July, fl.ol;
Sepl . 97 %e. Corn—Cash. 68c; May.
61%' ; .lulv. 61c; Sept.. 60%c. Oats
Cus ! 53%c; May. 5 4 %c; July. 49%c;
Sept 11 %c Clover seed— and
Jan 510.57 %; March. $lO 66 ; April,
*lo*7 'i- Prims alsike. fto. Prime tim
othy. 52 23. Rye—No. 1. 8lc; Nvi. 2, 800.
* ■«f Mtork lt<'pott ty Haaiirr, RoHfk A
t«» . * oi»tsl«oloR Mrrt-hanU.
BUFFALO, N. Y.. Jan. 14 —(Special.)
—Cattle-Receipts light and *tead/.
Hours -Receipts lO.Ooy. all grades, s4.ao
-- t po. bhf«*t> n Krtvlptx X-,uU o, —lu^i
rnmtrjr STatet:? ao: tv»t*
EAST BUFFALO. X. Y.. Jah. 14.
Cattle —Receipts 200, market active and
firm. Veals—Receipts 230 head, active
.u decline of 23c; cull to choice veals.
J..f*:*.3o. PhOep and Ixtmbs—Receipts
10.000 head, market active, lambs 5c
higher; lambs, $5.25ft 7.45; yearlings,
$5.7506.25; sheep. sJ<Jr'6. Hogs—Re
ceipts 15,700 head, market active, 10 i
toe stronger; yorkors, mixed and
heavy. $1 50 1.55; pigs, $4.50f54.6t),
roughs. Sh7s*y 4; stags, [email protected]
CHICAGO, Jar.. 14.—ITOgs— Receipts
no. ooo. market 3 to lot; higher, light,
s«lotii.4o, mixed, $4.15 & 4.45; heavies.
54.15U4.45; roughs. $4,151$ 4.20. pigs.
$3.60(0 1.23; yorkors, $4.20(9 4.35. Cattle
Receipts 5,500, steady; beeves. $3.0014
•>3O; Cows uiid heifers, $1,301} 4.60. Tex
an.*, $3,151$ 4. calves. $5.50<& < 50: west
erns, $;:.75 'j 1.00; stockeis and feeders.
$2.25 ' 4.23. Sheep—Receipts 12,00 4.
steady; native and western sheep. $3.50
i»6.70. yearlings, native lambs,
ss.dO gT.4o; western lambs, $5,504} 7.40.
Reported for The Times '>y Cf m iron
Cos ne <S: Cos., 116-18 Grisw old-st.:
Open. High. Low. Close.
Ap*x . . 3 * 3 *
Atlantic I'2'* 12« jll *t: ll J *
Artadian 4'* 5\ 4 \ 5 Vi
Allouer 31 31 30 H 31
Adventure I '•% 2 T » 2 T * i~, »
Rallikala 2 ‘ j 2 **» 2 *-»
Black Mtn. ... 4% •-y 4<fc
Boston Cons... 1 4 •14 s * 14 >* 14 • »
Boston Ely . . 2S, 2 s , 2t*> 2' a
Butte Chi. lt>\* 16’ 4 16« 4 i't
Bullo A Lon.. 7. 77 77 7,
Copper C0n.... 60 \ 61 i 60 »* 61
Calu. Hoc la .64 7 656 645 650
Call!. A AH* .107 100 107 IVO~
Havis Laly ... i % 4*4 4-t* «•**
East Butte .... '-j f,», 5* a •'»*.<
Ely . 7* 4 7?fc 7.\
Franklin f> I*’* 0 :• 1-
Giroux 3 3Vfc ~3tj
G. Cauanca .. 7*. 7% 7-* >
!>t gall* .. 16*4 1664 16 n. 1 ,’j
Majesth .., 1'» ! \ 1*» I-«
Michigan II It >* 11 I ; Va
Me*. Con . 7 7 <
Xipissing O'* 6'* 6% 6%
Isle Ketale ... 21 t-4 21 '4 201* J"V*
Nevaua l tali . IVu 4t Is *
X Butte 46->i 4«4* 46 |6» 2
old 334 33 ; .**
osteola :••• 62 ;<i» 65
Raven $5 x 95 S'*
Shannon ip, 11 ’* il*» 1 I '4
Hup.-Fills. . .. 12
Santa Fe 2'* 22'* 2'#
Tamarack ' .. . 66 k<> 69 69
Trinity Cop. .. '> I*'.* 17V» 17*,
Troy . 7a 7a 70 To
Utah Cons .» 3 4 53 *4 I
IT. S. H , tom 32 Vs 23 4 3;. « a 3’,
Victoria 4 "4 l \ 4 \ l *4
Winona 3 >.j 51% 5 '4
com; > >» miki;t, t i.osb.
Arix. Cos .1 16 'i;; Apex. 3 Vs’. All.,
(2 1 *; Arc.. s*_ Alt.. AJv., 2% ; 13 ah.
2*a, Black Mtn., 4>*. Bus. Cons.. 14*.j;
Bus. Ely. 2' Uu'.tc Cli • 6 Vi; Bing. COll.
4; Du. & L« 76 Cop 1 ' 62V*; C-
If.. 655; V e A . 109 C at.. 26; Daly W..
S'*; Du via 1» 4>»; E. Butte. 5%; Kim
River. I I’.lv, it: Frank., 9 1 *; Glt..
34: G c.i. ,'4 ; licit., 2%; La Salle.
:<» 4 ; Mac .3 . ;*MaJ„ I'♦ ; Mich., 124;
Mc\ (‘mi., 6'fc; Nip. 6 ? »,; Isle Roy,,
23V* ; N-v. Cons., Xev. Utah. 4 Vj;
New Do.ii., 2; X. Butte. 17%; Old Do n ,
33 o . Hal,; Bar.. Quincy <2.
Kit . .» g'aan , 1 1 * . Sup.-l'itts., 12 -4 1
Seni.i •'* 2 V*; Tam.. 70; Trln. Cop..
17 (V 'Do'.. 70; Ut »h Cons.. 34'*; Utah
Co,> . .'. C. S. OH. 10‘ A : U. s R . 33,
alo pia 39, \ let., 6*»; win., s**.
l uniisiitd by Cam* lon Currie & Cos.;
Adv , 6 )0; Auial . 0.785; A*., 255; Arc..
50; A; 1.:.. 220; Atl.. 3.su.<; Bah. 1.756;
B.nx . 1,010; B. »2.195; Bu.. 595; C. it.
A. 236; C. « 11. 15; Cent., 295; M>i..
2eO. ft Tigc, 2.532. D. VV.. 85: Elm, 4 00 .
Kr .6 G. C. C.. 3.676; Roy., 1.5.0;
l/i.'i il , 2.7 G Mass.. JO; Mex.. 1.553;
M>• 5. Mob.. 7. N. 8.. 1,307; O. lit
994; I-. . 70; Qy 31; I: 1.. 570; 8. Ir,
80; Shan., 336; Tam. 03; Trln.. 1.920;
U. S 8., 01" *1 > t>f• 1 337; U. C, 20;
Utah, 2.380, VVii},. 5oo; Wolv., 13.
Bon 1 nuoiatinns. fmnlshaJ by Cmn
eron Currie tfc <’o. New 2s reg., 104«*
@105'4, new 2 a idiip , 104 105
new 3m reg.. 10" '-i 101 4. <lo. coup., 10l •-
Q\o2 l j n< w {< u 1.. [email protected]; do,
coup 120*4 @122. 1 hil 4s. 110 4 of
NEW YORK. Jan 14.—At the open
ing this morn r.g. tic cotton market
wro u'.ijct ant; undertone easy wiln
prices 3 to 4 polpts lower. Influenced
by reports oX u h.-tch in the negotlu-'
lions for an cdjuitment of the labor
differences in ?! ml.ester. None of the
huus's with pvatc wires was active
in iiaib d*-alntg r and business among
professionalj was small.
r Cutlon prices, f irrdshed by Cameron
iCt-irla £C* Op'tittig
Blu. Ask. 2 p. m.
January ... . MV7cfi7! 10.71fJ72
March lOSUfus? 10.!i2ca33
SI v . ... N 10.91 <b 92 [email protected]
July • 1" D> 7. io.B 1 @65
A ravlier unexpected advance of a
hnlf-cmt .it Elgin yesterday put the
butter market up to that extent this
week, the advance applying to extrus
only. Farm creamery and dairy butter
Is coming In quite freely, and Is no bet
ter than steady 111 tone. Receipts of
fresh continue-liberal, but storage
eggs are stiff* nlng-somewhat. Poultry
remain* steady and Is not active. Re
ceipts so far tht* week have been very
light, but reserve stock* are ample.
Dressed hog* are something of a drug
on the market. Stocks arc large and
well distributed, nnd the movement
out Is very slow. The general market
was steady and only moderately ac
tive .
Apples—Fancy. [email protected] 30; common.
$1 @1.75 per bbl.
farm sep/wator. $7V»c: packing stock.
gutter—Extra creamery, 300 tic;
luflUe; renovated. [email protected]« «$(• / Official
prices; Extra rreameriek. *94c; firsts,
17Vic: crocks. 31c: pncklng stock, 17V&C
per lb. j
Cabbage—Home-grown. 1101-35 per
bbl; $ ; per ton.
fell for at a rrslfw-fs*rs. 14 IS per
bo*, grapes. Tokay. $2 3003 per case.
Cra nbeert—■■ lats Howes, sf.7b per
bn. $707.25 per bbb
Ca«*olewer—California. $3 per case.
—-Jl 4 *
' ■>•• <■- , v*> • - 1
mV. .■>£•»; • f V,.. . , •
The Dime Savings Bank
Cop. Fort* and Griswold Sts.
1174 Jefferson Ave.---149l Woodward Ave., Detrsit, MicS.
■— - THE zzzzzzhz:
Cor. Fort and Shelby Sts.
Capital $1,500,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits 1,800.000.00
A general Banking business.
Interest Paid on Savinas Deposits
Russoll A. Algor
George H. Rarbour
\Y. T. Barbour
a? L r ntyhw
nr; n; ossify ■
H. M. Campbell
C. A. DuCharm®
Jeremiah Dwyer
Haley Fisk®
for the NEW YEAR, is to
The Michigan Savings Bank
Resolve to add to it each pay day and watch the amount gnw.
Cor. FORT and GRISWOLD STS., Moffat Block.
Cheese-—Michigan full cream, 14®
10c nr ib.
Urr««oii Calve*—Taney. * 0 9c; com*
.non, . per Ib
Dressed llo„» —Light. 6\®oc; heavy,
5 i,e per Ib
»*ir*i*—Si red pricer- Fresh receipts,
2"® 24c: storage IS® 19c. Official price*:
Extras. .:ie. n-sli-. 23c, cases included;
re frig cm fur extras. 19c. firsts, 18c per
I lour—Michigan patent. In wood.
$.*,.00. secon t p itent, *4.50; stialght,
ciear. Si> I*» p«r bnl.
Feed—Jobbiog lots bran. $20.90;
coarse corn meal, $24; corn am, out
chop. S2B; ica re noddling*. $27, lino
n.i,idlings. s2l ton.
Freak Vegcinbles—-Green oplons, 16
£I2OO per do*; cucumbers, $1.50 per
doa: wax beans. $4.00 per bu. let
tuce. 8© 10c per lb. spinach. 75c Per
bu. parsley. 20c per doz; water cress,
350 per doz
Fluuuu It addle—lool2c per Ib.
Grape*—-Catawba ponies, 18c per
Green per Daslcct.
|ln> I >**» rolt L-hippe.h are paying th®
following prices for new Dated hnv in
car lots. f. o b. Dei: olt; No 1 timothy,
$1501550; No. 2, $14014.50; clover,
mixed. sl4 ©14.50; -« e straw. $,; wheat
and oat straw. $6 'on. In oar lot*.
Honey— Fancy wlitt*’. 17 if 18r; ambet,
14',rl*>c; rxtrii* • cd. B|fJc per lb.
llltkory Nut*—s2 per bu
Ulilt**—Trecn tildes No. 1 sc: No.
2. 4c; suited hides. No. 1. #c; No _*.
6c; kip green. No. !, 7 Vic. No X sc:
sullen No. 1. 8c: No 2. «>AC’ cult
skins, green No. t, '.*‘*o; No. «. sc: sail
ed No. l. l'»c; No. 2. i'jc; horse hide®,
No. 1, 52.71; No. 2. $1 75. shocp skins,
as to wool. 50c ff 11.
Hard*nre—Wlre nail*. $2.4 01 base
painted barbed wire, $2.30; galvanize.!
f.arbed wire. $2.80; No. 9 annealed wire.
$2.35; poultry netting before w-avlng,
80 and 6 per cent off; poultry netting,
after weaving. 80 per cent oiT. wire
.-loth. $1.40 per 100 feet.’ lap and dip
joint cavetrough, *0 and 10 per cent
off; round and corrugated conductor
pipe. 70 and 5 per cent off.
Idine*— $ 1 pc i 109.
f.einona '■California. 12.7101. M per
box „
MiKliroom*—4s®soc per Ib
Or-iugcs—» Florida*. $2 $002.7$ per
California navel*, $2.7503 per boi.
<»,. hin«—oo®7Jc per bu. Spanish.
51 5f crate.
Oi t—llavr linseed 45c; boiled Un
shed 4tic gal. less J per cent tor cash
In 1. days; diamond headlight _ kero
•tne. 9 86c; turpentine, In barrel iota,
' Plneupples—Florida. $2.5003 per
imp Cor*—Ear*. Sc per lb.
t'otntoea— Car lota. f.«. *>• Detroit
55©€0c per bu; new Bermudas. $2,500
2.7 > pec bu. ...
Poultry—Live springs, 9«4®10c.
hen.,. 9c; ducks. 10011 c; geese. 10c;
turkeys, 13® 14c; dresjed hen*, 10c;
sprtngs. 10*i ® 11c; ducks. 11012 c.
gfcfse, 11c; turkey*. 15016 c per lb.
Provl-lon*— Mess pork. $13.75; family
pork. $ 16.50® 17.00; light clear. $15.60;
neavy. sl6; smoked ham*. 9V4 010 c; dry
salted brisket*. 9c; shoulders. SVVc;
pier. If ha ins, BV4c; baeoftr II Vfc c; lftrd*
tlfrcf.M, !)p; ktttlf ren<l*rfc4r-*Oc ID.
Hobhlts—sl.4ool.so per do*.
g%\ eet Pointoe*— Jersey*. $2.00 per
rr jMi»«r—Crystal domlnoe*. $7 70: eagle
tablet*. $6.68: cut loaf. S«-f5; cubs*.
$5 70, XXXX powdered, $5.60; stand
ard powdered. $5 55; granulated, extra
coarse. *5 85: granulated tn bulk. $•; 15;
granulated In 10-lb cotton bags, 95.30;
granulated tn 25-lb cotton bags. 96 20,
Mlehtgan granulated. 94 91: No 1. |».18.
No. 2. confectioners' A. 95 JO; No. 1.
*5 15; No. 2. $5 15; No. ». 18.10; No. 4,
s:', 05; No 5. 95; No. 9. $4 95; No. 7. 94.90;
No R. f4.55.N0. 9. S4.BC; No. 10. $4.75;
No. 11. 14.20; No. I*. |4 «5: No. «.
$1 60. Nu 14, 94.00; No 15. $4 p*r TOO
Tsllnw—No. 1. th* D®/ Ib.
Toinatue**—Hothouse. $2 60 per 10-lb
basket" Florida. 404:25 per 0-baaket
A table of the earning of national
banka, In the United Btate» Investor,
shown that Detroit banka are prok
peroua. The period covered la that
from Nov, 12, 190fi, to Dec 3, 1907.
Some details:
- . Par cent
* Total oncapl-
Aarulna*. tal stock.
oid Detroit/ i? ??
Commercial Notional 156.7a, 15e7
Drat National...... 11*.105
American Rxchanse. 33.482 8-37
National Bk. of Com. 11.4.79
The National Bank of Commerce
started in business June 1, 1907.
Danish Post Di«s.
COPENHAGEN. Jan. 14.—Denmark's
fntnous poet. Holger Drachmsnn. died
carl) today.
Job PrlatUuf— Done flight Tinea
JTiSailag Ps. It John It-st Fhons 149 b.
Is a Sign
of Thrift, Industry and Econo
It will safeguard you from want
while alive, and your family
should you be taken —A SAV
Don’t be without one—start
today. increaae It often and en
joy the Independent feeling of
having money in the bank at
3°, Interest.
F. J. Ilecker
Geo. E Lawson
H. B. Ledyard
P. H. McMillan
R. S. Mason
Fred T. Moran
Puter White
Fealcd proposals will he received at
the office of tho Commissioner of Po
lice. of Detroit. Michigan until If
o’clock h. m., Saturday, February* 15th.
1908, (at which time and place they
will he opened), for furnishing all la
bor and material necessary for con
structing and ere, ting a brick police
station at the northeast corner of Mc-
Clellan and Vincennes avenues, ac
cording to plans and specifications pre
pared and furnished bg Louis Hamper,
-architect.. Fine Arts building, at whose
office all Information regarding the
same will he furnished and plans and
! specifications had. Contractor to fur
' nish proposal for th«* entire work, with
the exception of the plumbing and
heating, which he will flguie separ
Each bidder must deposit with his
bid or proposal, enclosed in a separate
envelop,*, a certified bank check of 29
per cent of the amount of his bid or
, proposal, payable to the order of the
i Commissioner of Police, of the City of
I Detroit, said sum to be forfeited to tha
| said Commissioner of Police for tha
j benefit of said Police Department In
case the bidder refuses or neglects to
enter into a contract within five day*
after the acceptance of his or their
Checks deposited with rejected bids
or proposal* will he returned to tha
bldner upon demand. The bidder whose
i proposal is accepted wilf be required
to furnish with his contrail a bond to
the City of Detroit In the sum of 59
; per cent of tho contract price, condl
, tloned op the full and faithful per
! formanc* of his or their part of the
j contract. The contract and bond to b*
i subject to the approval of the said
Commissioner of Police. On the proper
execution of the contract and bond tha
certified check deposited with the pro
posal will be returned to the bidder,,
The right to reject any and all
posals Is hereby expressly reserved. All
bids and proposals to he marked ‘‘Pro
posals to build new police station," and
addressed to the Secretary of the De
Detroit, Mich., Jan. 11. 1908.
Detroit I'nllrd lalrmrbaa Llaaa.
Time table subject to change without
notice. Central Standard Time.
For Wraadulla aud Treatoa, 8:92 a
m.. 8:08 n. m.. and every 80 mlnutee
until 8.02 a. m.. then hair hourly until
8:02 p. m.. then every 80 minutes until
8:08 p. m . then half hourly until 11;3|
p. in. On Sundays, first car starts at
* :o.'( a. m.
For Royal Oak, nirmlnaham «a«
Pontiac, 8:30 a. in., then half hourly
until 7 p. m., then hourly until ll p a
First car one-half hour later on Sun
For Farasisftou aad Northvllle,
hourly, 6a. m. to 11 p. m. For Orchard
Lake and Pontiac. 6 a. in., 7 a. m., and
every two hours until 1 p. m.. hourly
until R p. m.. then every two houre
until. 11 p. m. First car one hour later
on Sunday.
FUST LIMITED*—DaIIy. 8:15 a. m.
and 4.15 p. m. Locals—For Rochester.
7 a m.. and hourly until 11 p. m. For
Romeo. 8 a. m. and every two houre
until 10 p. m.; also 11 p. m. For Orion.
Oxford and Flint. 7 a m . and every
two hours until 9 p. m., also 11 p. ru.
for Oxford.
Huron Limited, dally. 7:45 a. m.. 18:45
and 8:44 p. m. Locals for New Balti
more. Alffonac, Marine Cfty and Port
Huron hourly. 7 a. m. to S p. m.; also
9p. m. to Marine City. Local oars run
via Alffonlc. To Mt. Clemens, half
hour!?. 6:80 a m. to 7 and m . and hourly
until Up m. To Mt. Clemen" via Bhote
Line, hourly. t:SS a. m. to 9:tß p. m..
also 11 p. h»-
SHORT LINK BY.—Toledo Lltfclteds
doily. 8:80 e. m... 11 80 a. m, 8:80' and
5:80 p m. Locals for Rockwood. New
port. Monroe end Toledo, hourly. 4:80
a. m. to 8:80 p. m.. also 9:30 and il
p. m. foi Monroa.
IkY.—Jackson Ltmlteds. dally, 7:48 «.
in.. 1I 4K p. m. and 3:45 p. m Looals.
for Jackson. 7 a. m., and every two
hours thereafter until •p. m For Ann
Arbor, half hourly froiti 6 a m. to 1
p. m . then hourly until M p. m.
Interurbatt care pees Waiting Station,
comer of turned end Oriswold-ete,
last cars awaiting the closing of the
aters. J
■ ■ - . TB
NEW YORK. Jan. 14-—The loral fe
flnrd end raw sugar markets, steady
and unchanged. The linden beet eug.ie
market, steady with January and Feb-
Aft lliffiiTHfr ct *““
M. .T. Mnrphy
M. W. O’Brien
, . H. C. Potter. Jr.
Louis Rothschild
Goo. If. RuMel
Henry Russel
Hugo Scherer
F. A. Schult®

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