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SENATE WILL TAX fCOAIJO CENTS kgaiprooity Clause Affecting Canada r ’ To 1» Stricken Out—Women s Protests Are Heeded. - K. WASHINGTON, April 10.—The Rpnjnu urlff hill is now up to the senate. 1 Just five months ago today, tfio ' louse ways and means committee be- Igaa the preparation of tne measure ftrfclch was passed after being amend- Pad In several particulars by the house Neat night [ It la calculated that there were •bout two million words spoken In the ppuae debate since the special rules rjtosalon began on March IK. pretty Itmljr distributed between defense 'Uld excoriation of the bill. It has rtaken over 1.100 pages of the Con moaslccal Record to contain all that baa been said on the subject. PThe senate will make a great many fgbanges In the house bill and tho f measure which finally passes the sen ate will be much more nearly like the bill which will become law. It is the jrgtankly expressed opinion that the 'bouse bill Is a failure, so far as its to produce sufficient revenues to meet the needs of the government |g concerned. It will remain for the •waste not only to meet this neces pw. but to so change many of the •ohedulea as to meet the popular de mand, and at the same time prevent alleged positive Injury to certain in r. dus tries. The senate committee has been Working on this subject ever since the bill was Introduced In the house, and Chairman Aldrich is confident that it Will be in shape for presentation lu the senate on next Monday. A great many interests who were not satisfied with the provisions of the house bill, have had an opportunity to present their grievances to the senators and oven the “ultimate consumer" has been given attention, as is shown by the announcement that the protest oi the women of the country against in creased taxes on gloves and hosiery has been heeded and that the senate hill will probably leave the rates on these articles as they are in the exist ing Dlngley law. There will be a special meeting of the full senate committee on finance Monday. At this session Democratic members will have tuelr first sight (> f the measure prepared by their Repub lican colleagues. The latter during the past week have been holding three sessions daily, making their final de cisions as to the rates to he written Into the hill. An important decision reached late last night was to accept the provision which will allow 300.000 tons of Phil ippine sugar to come in free. This has been strenuously objected to by a number of the beet sugar producers of the west and It will not be passed without a contest. The reciprocity clause on bituminous coal by which it was expected that Canadian coal would he admitted free, la to be stricken out of the bill and Canadian coal is to remain taxed The probability is that the tariff on coal will he fixed at B 0 cents p<r ton. in ateafi of G 7 cents, which Is tho exist ing rate. An effort is being made to have culm, or slack coal, taxed at about 30 cents per ten, instead cf only 15 cents as at present. Steel rails are to he taxed at about 15 per ton. The present tax is J 7.84 and the Payne bin cut this Just i»i half, which tho ffcariufarturers say is too great a re duction. It is practically settled that Iron ore is to be taxed 20 cents In stead of being admitted tree, at pro :poaed in the Payne hill. This will necessitate a general al teration throughout tho metal sched ules so as to make them symmetrical. Structural steel. It Is said, will bo l«ft at its present rate of 1-2 cent a pound, instead of being reduced to 8-10 of a cent, as proposed by the bouse. Hides will be taken from the free list of the Payne bill and taxed either 10 or 15 cents. Lumber will he left Just about ns the house passed It. Wool and wool tops will. It is reported, be restored to the existing Dinglej r rates. Art, whether ancient or modern, is ,to be put on the tree list. In the | Payne bill, no art production created i fjrithln the last 20 years could come In fffee. The senate committee has de- J elded that there should be no lestrlc ' lions and paintings and statuary may i hereafter be admitted without the pav ement of duty, if tho senate provision £ Anally becomes a law. The house last night by a vote of 217 to 161 passed the Payne tariff bill. tFour Democrats. Broussard. Es t toplnal. Pujo an<?. Wlckltffe, of i; Louisiana, voted with the Republicans 1 fto pass the bill. Austin (Rep., Tex.)J [ Voted against the bill with the Demo crats. Lever (Dero., 8. C), who was | Mired with Scott (Rep., Kas.), voted | “present.” k Champ Clark, the Democratic floor ! leader, made a motion to recommit k the bill to the ways and means com v mittee with instructions to amend It |ld certain specified particulars but L the motion was defeated by a strict vote. ; The bill as passed by the house pro [ Tides that crude oil and its products - shall be admitted to the United States | Without the payment of duty. The i countervailing duty proposed to he levied on oil from countries which ro -Buire the payment of an export tax on hat product was. abolished. Rep. Fordney by a close vote, won l his fight to keep lumber off the free p list in the Payne tariff bill, which | passed the house. As the bill goes to the senate there | Is a |1 flat rate on lumber, ft Now a fight wHI be started at tfie | Other end of the capitol to have th« iduty raised either to |1.60 or 92. it ft Would not be surprising to see the last Hawntloned figure Inserted in the npeasure. j All the Michigan representatives ftVoted with Rep. Fordney with the ex ftoeptlou of Hep. Hamilton. A canvass Ms Ills district, which is largely agn ■(Mltural. convinced him that he best Ktaented the wishes of his people ftby Toting against a duty on this ar | Death Takes Justice. ißglftamas D. Allison, aged 6f>. who ■fipM fa-elected Justice of Orosse Point* ■township on the Democrat ticket die.i ftgf paralysis, Friday in bis home. No 1M95 HamlUon-uve., S'. Clair Heights ■ftllienu formerly served as a deputv ■tariff end clerk in the office of the gfljjjgUr of deeds He leave* bin wife OPEN REVOLT IN HOUSEJMMINENT Speaker Campbell'* Ruling Stir* Solon*—Wrangle Returned At Yesterday Afternoon’* Se»*ion. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LANSING, Mich., April 10.—Open rebellion Is threatened in the house as the result of Speaker Campbell’s ruling that a motion to lake a bill away from a committee can be made but once during the session. The '‘gug’* rule has stirred certain aolons to activity und filibustering may pro long the session for an indefinite time The war again broke out In tho house yesterday afternoon when Rep. Bryant, of Lenawee, made a Motion to take his good -oads bill from tho committee. Bryant Bald the notion covered the same subject as the day before, and Speaker Campbell imme diately ruled him out of order. After several bills had been Introduced, Bryant offered another notice with the same result. He hen endeavored to offer a notice to suspend tho rules, but was ruled out of order. When Bryant made another effort to penetrate the haxe of legislative rad tape, Speaker Campbell Informed him that the whole proceeding was out c * order. Then Crampton, of Lapeer said If the speaker Insisted on thi> course he would object to everything the house attemptou to do. Speaker Campbell explained that his rulings were only in keeping with pa llamentary law. Then Crumpton of fered a resolution to amend the rules so they Bhould not conflict with the constitution. The motion was re ceived and Crampton proceeded to de nounce the speake*, but Flowem ob jected on the ground that he waa en gaging In personalities. Flowers mov ed to refer the matirr to the commit tee on rules and close the debate This was done by a vote cf 47 to 27. After the war was over Rep. Duseti herry, of Isabella, presented a resolu tion which w’as read to tho house. Five hundred copies were oruored printed. It says: “Exercising my rights as a member of the house of representatives of tho Michigan legislature, I hereby protest against the ruling of the speaker made upon the resolution of Mr. Bryant touching the constitutional right of a member to present a resolution asking for the discharge of the committee from further consideration of a bill after such matter has once been acted upon by the house. "I protest against this ruling for the reason that I regard such ruling as being a direct contravention to sec tion fifteen of the constitution of the state of Michigan, and for the further reason that I believe such ruling Is revolutionary, tyrannical, unjustifiable any of its unprecedented character does violence to all recognlred parlia mentary usage established in Michigan for a period of time as long as the history of this state.” EXPLOSION IN COAL MINE KILLS SEVEN; INJURES 3 Rescuer* Are at Work Trying t> Reach Dozen Other Men en tombed in Working*. JOHNSTOWN, Pr.., April 10—Seven men are known to be dead and three others are seriously injured, us the result of an explosion in mine 37 ji the Berwind-White Cos. at Windber. Rescuers are at work today in an ef fort to reach a dozen other entomb ed men, but it is likely that it will be some time before they will suc ceed, as the entrance to the mine is blocked with tons of debris. The men met death by an explosion of dynamite and the setting off of tin blast caused a second explosion of either coal dust or gas. About a dozen workmen were caught by this second explosion. INJURED IN EXPLOSION. Robert Tilch Seriously Burned When Gasoline Lets Go. The explosion of a tank of gasoline in the barns of the Michigan State Telephone Cos., No. 308 Woodbridge-st i east, Friday night, resulted in serious 1 burns about the face and hands for Robert Tilch. a watchman, living at j No. 899 1-2 Warren-ave. cast. The accident had a peculiar origin. ] Tilch was cleaning an automobile, when an extension electric light fell to the floor, shattering the glass globe and allowing the wire to ignite the gasoline. Tilch was taken to St. Mary's hospital. The blaze was ex tinguished with nominal damage. W j 'I j iiinnii,. MRS.SAMPSON NOT GUILTY QFMURDER Jury Say* Bhe Did Not Kill Husband —*l Loved Him Mort Than Life/* She Declares. LYONS, N. Y.. April 10.—Surround ed bjr her family and friends. Mrs. Georgia Sampson la today very happy over her vindication at the hands of the Jury that last night declared her innocent of causing the death of her husband, Harry Sampson, and in a statement this morning explained that she had always been confident that her innocence would be shown to the world. Incidentally she set at rest reports that have been in circulation for the last 24 hours that Harry Samp son was killed in a scuffle with her while she was trying to get the gun away from him. “Only God knows what 1 suffered.' she declared tearfully today, “but 1 stood It all for the sake of my faiher and mother. 1 am young and they are old and I was willing to bear It but they also suffered. On the Saturday before my husband s death 1 had been to Rochester and when I came down stairs I left my good clothes in the room upstairs. When I came down in the morning Harry was still wrang ling. I was excited and don’t remem ber w'hat was said. Father told nie to go upstairs and keep still. I was hurt and went away. I first went into the east room upstairs and stood by the window. Then I went to gather up the clothes I had worn to Rochester and put them in the clothes press, it was there I heard the outcry. It was about 8 o'clock. I ran downstairs as fast as I could and saw Harry lying on the floor. He could not speak to me. “You know the rest. I am Innocent of any wrong in connection with my husband's death. I never wronged Harry in my life. I slaved for him, raised chickens to help him, raked hay with him to save expenses and I lov ed him more than my life. "I have not thought of any plana for the future. I shall remain with my father and mother as long as they want me to. I may later go to visit my sister and aunt In Chicago." It developed today that three of the 12 Jurors voted for conviction on the first ballet. They retained this opin ion until the fourth ballot when the result stood ten for acquittal and two for conviction. The fifth was eleven to one and the sixth all 12 for acquit tal. The verdict was received with many manifestations of approval by the local residents who, only a week ago were outspoken In denouncing the young widow as a murderess. CIVIL SERVICE LAW IS DENOUNCED BY SMITH ■ - • Michigan Senator Says Women Are Humiliated by Petty Chiefs Who Hid* Behind Law. WASHINGTON, April 10—Senator Smith, of Michigan, during the debate l on the census bill yesterday, de not need the civil service law a/d the system of making promotion* In the executive departments in Washington. “I know of cases." declared Si nator Smith, "in which women .'Jerks arc humiliated because they will not per mit a petty chief to take the liberties with them that they can take with other clerks.” Mr. Smith declared that there was no more contemptible politics any where than existed in the civil service of the United States, which, he added, excelled anything in that line ever known during the spoils system in its operation under Andrew’ Jackso.i. No man or woman, he said, could get promotion until he bows dow*r or kowtows to some little petty chief who shields himself behind the law." He denied that it is a merit system. Senator Clapp, referring to the re marks of Senator Smith said they hint ed at matters that could not be pub licly debated and he criticized the general operation of the law. Senator Bcott, Senator Bailey. Sen ator Galllnger and Si nator Baron. al‘ Joined In a general denunciation of the law. especially criticizing the pend ing bill, which, as amended by tho committee, included messenger boys and charwomen among those who nust be examined for appointment for work in the census office. OASTOniA. B«snth* ygll* Kmd You Hiw Aisiifs BocgW BnilnoM-llkf rrlnMng. No fuss and no feat! era. The plain, neat kind that looks r ght. rimti Printing Cos.. No IS John R -at. Phone 1498. There’s a Reason! THE DETROIT TIMES* MONDAY, APRIL xa, xgog. DRIVEN INSANE BY BABIESJLLNESS Jacob Rubenstein, Father of Trip lets, Raves in Hospital; Children Have Scarlet Fever. Jacob Rubenstein, father of th<* Rubenstein triplets, who have attract ed widespread notice, Is a patient In the detention ward of St. Mary's hos pital, raving In delirium because two of the triplets have beeu stricken by scarlet fever. One oi the children it in Harper hospital, in a critical con dition, while another is ill In the fam ily home at No. 2Sl> Wlnder-st., where 12 persons are living In four small rooms, separated ouly by a sheet hung across the doorway. Only a few- weeks ago. Rubenstein threatened to commit suicide, and was sent to the hospital for treatment, w heu he became partially demented on account of poverty, and his in ability to find work. He soon recov ered. The United Jewish charities step ped in and provided for the family, but no sooner was that matter ad justed. than the dread scarlet fever trade Its appearance. Rubenstein> m*nd gave way under the strain, and the mother Is left alone to make the struggle for the lives of her babies. Dr. N. A Mallory, of the city phy sicians' office, declares that the other family which occupies the Winder-s* house, has not been quarantined, and that the woman goes out to work every day. Her children, ranging la age from 18 months to 10 years, are constantly exposed to the contagion, on account of the conditions in the house, Dr. Mallory states. QUEEN S CONDITION IS SAID TO BE UNFAVORABLE .* V, ■: QUEEN WILHELMINA, THE HAGUE. April 10.—A persist ent report spread through the city to day that the condition of Queen Wil helmina, who Is expected soon to bear |an heir to the throne of Holland, has ; suddenly become unfavorable. Th * i rumor caused the gravest alarm. The frequency and great length of the consolations held by the Queen's phy sicians are causing apprehension de spite the official announcement that »Wllhelmina's condition *s "most sat , lsfactory.” ALGERNON C. SWINBURNE. NOTED POET. DIES AT 72 For Almost Fifty Years He Had Been Prominent in English World of Letters. LONDON. April 10. Algernon Charles Swinburne, one of England s foremost poets, died at 10:45 this morning at his horn**, “The Pines, ’’ at ! Putney, of pneumonia. He had be *n ill for several weeks, but not until ■ Wednesday did his condition become alarming. Swineburne was a native of I»ndcn and was 72 years old. For nearly 50 years he had been prominent In th<* English world of letters, his first not'- vorthy contribution being made in 1861, w’hen his Mother" was published. His poetical work-* fill a j nun her of volume*. LOBBYING IS BARRED. I Estimators Take Firm Stand on Mat ter at Outset. No lobbying will he allowed during the present session of the hoard of ; estimates. In past years it has l>een ■ common for delegations to come onto ' the floor to w'ork for the adoption of their favorite projects. A resolution was Introduced by Estimator Harnett. Friday night, forbidding this sort of thing. This was the only business that came up during the four minutes that the board was actually In session. Af ter adjournment the members sat around In the chamber for an hour and discussed the budget informally. No ; excitement of any kind Is expected un i til after the committees get at work next week. BOY IS DEAD; SISTER DYING. Children Eat Wild Turnips While Dig ging for Horse-adish. nATTL'E CREEK. Mich.. April 10 (Special.)—Homer Skinner, 12, 1s dead, and his Mster. Bertha, 10, Is dy ing from eating wild turnips while dig ging for howradish. Their father. Ernest Skinner. Is a brewery employe who los.es his job soon owing to the dry victory. Modjerka Leaves $120,000. SAN FRANCISCO. April 10—The will of the late Mme Modjeika leaves her estate, valued at $120,000 to her immediate relatives, while her hus band gef s her Magnificent stage library. Funeral acrvicea will bo held on Mondav and the body will be tem porarily placed In a vault In Calvary emetery pending arrangements for •ts transfet to her native land, Poland, for burial. Advocates of the conservation of fc ests in Canada are tsvoring the esudilish.neMt of fur farms to utilise .the timber land*, the finest fur-bear I animal* in Ike world being In jdlgenouß to that region. Markets and Finance GRAIN AND PROVISIONS. DETROIT. April PL —The bulls are tiikinx to July and and leaving the May option alons. The new crop futures were very strong on Saturday, helped mmr by outn»*rOiUi un* favorable crop report*. Cnsh wheat and May Were quiet ami steady and Htruitit later In the day, but buying of July anil September «a» on a larg« scale. Patten says he ha* not niad« .tti>' private settlement* with May lona* and hi* house I* believed to control a* mui h wlu at as evar. The close was very Htrong and everything on the list at the highest points for the season. \Yh. at ijuotatlons: Cash So. 2 red, )l 37% May opened unchanged ut f1.33 and ad\anced to $1.36%, July opened with an advance of %c at $1.13% and advanced to $1 15%, September opened at s4.oti% and advanced to $1,079 %; S'o. 3 red sl3l', No 1 while. $1.37y Coarse grain quotations: torn — Cash No. 3.08 c. No. 3 yellow. 2 cars at ti . $c Oat*—Cash No 3 whit Cj I ears at 57%c, to arrive. 1 car at 5,e. live—t’ash No. 2,85 c. Cliovorsved—-Prime spot. 60 hags at $5.75: October. 200 bags at o* 55; sam ple. 40 bags at go 25. 15 at $5. sample alslke. f» bags at $7. 6 at s6.3<*._ Timothy seed—Prime spot. 17*0 hag* at II <55 Receipts In the Detroit market Sat in day included 400 hbls. of flour. 3 car* of wheat, 5 of corn. 11 of oats and 3 .if barley No wit idrawata Stocks arc 368,733 hu of Whe*it, 145.233 bu of • urn, •>.<150 hu of - oats, 1.603 bu of bar lc> and 14,11*0 bu of rye. Wheat receipts at Winnipeg, 12!* cars, yeai ago. 112 Northwestern wheat receipts Friday and Saturday. 214 cars; year ago, 163. St. Louis wheat receipts, 87,000 bu, year ago, is,ooo bu. Argentine wheat visible supply. I, bu; week ago, 1,72*1,000 bu; >ear ago. 3,858.00*1 bu. Austialian wheat exports this week. s2t*."oo bu. Argentine. 3.000.000 bu. CllltAhO GRAIN. CHICAGO, April 10.—May wheat opened at $1.21%. July at $112%. and September at $1.04%. Patten led the buying of Julv wheat and continued t«* sell May freely. Commission houses followed Patten's lead and bought July. Corn opened '4c off for May. There wae general selling. Oats steady, provision* a shade higher. 11 a ni.—Patten continued to sell May wheat freely, but the market failed to decline materially. Close—ln the last half hour May wheat was lost sight of In the wild scramble to buy July and September. Tills was precipitated by Patten who bought both freely. May closed at 11. July ut $1 15. and September at 11.07 V Corn ami oats both recovered from the early weakness and closed strong. Quotation* by Hayden, Stone A Cos : *»pen. High. Low*. Close. Wheat— Mav... 1 24% 1 26 1 23% 1 25% July. . . 1 12 l 4 115 1 11 % xl 14 % S< pt . . 1 04 % 1 07% 1 01 1 07% Corn— May... 66% 66*, 6.",% t>66 1 , July... 65% 66 63 x*>s% Sept. . . 65’, 65% x64\ b 65% Oats— Mav .. 54% 51** 54% 54% July... 47% x 47% X 4 7 *4 x 47% Sept... 39% 40% 30% b4O % Pork Mav .. 17 05 17 05 17 92 17 !>5 July. 17 95 17 95 17 90 bl 790 La rd— Mav. xlO 27 10 30 10 27. xlO 27 Julv... 10 40 10 42 10 40 xlO 40 Itlbs— May... 9 42 x 9 12 9 4*> h 9 42 July... 9 55 x 9 55 9 55 b 9 55 (a) Asked <b)Rid. (x)Spllt. TOI.KDO GRAIN. TOLEDO. 0.. April 10.—Wheat —Cash. $139%, May. $1.37%. July. 1116%; Sent., fl i'»% Coin —Cash, 69e; May, 67 %c; July. *> 7% c; Sept., 67 %e. Oats— Cash and May. 66c; July, 4**%<", S«p tetnb* r, 40%c. Ry«—No. 1, Btc; No. 2, S*;%c, No. 3, 83%c. Clover seed—Cash and April, $5.95; Oct,. $6.70; Dec., $6.70, March. $6.85. Prime alslke, $8.25. Prime timothy. $1 HO. Oil, butter and eggs, unchanged. LIVE STOCK. EtkT BUFFALO—-Ogealag. RUFFAI/5. April 10— (Special >— Cattle—-Receipts 8 cars, slew. Hogs— Receipts 5". strong, heavy. $7.75; york * rs, $7 50(i7.70, pigs. $7.25. Sheep—Re ceipts 2*' cars. slow, best lambs, $8.15 'a s 25. yearlings. $6 75(x 7.25; wethers. s6.r*U<K 6.05; ewts, $5.756.25. Calves— ? 4.50 Ql 6.50 K 4 8T BUFFALO—CIose. EAST BUFFALO. N. Y., April 10 Cattle—Receipts 200, steady. Veals Receipts 100. steady; common to choice, so ii 8.50. Sheep and Inmb* — Receipts 5,200, slow; iamb*. $5.25 M *.25; year lings. $5.75ii>7 25; sheep. $3fr6.60. Hogs —Receipts 850 head active; yorkers, $7.50 U 7.70; pigs. $7.25. CIIICAtiO MVK STOCK. CHICAGO>. April 10.—rattle—Receipts 1.000, steady, beeves. $4 M 5517.16; Texas. $4 50 45 5.70; western, Stock ers and fi .>ders. $3 50475 60; cows and heifers. $24i5; calves. sssr?.6o. Hogs— Receipts 10.000. strong, light. s7tjp7 35; mixed. $7.05 (a 7.40; hc-jivy, $7.10® 7 45; rough, $7.10557.20; yorkers, $7.25 5j. 7.35; plg.t. f 5 85$r 0.75. Sheep and Limb*— Receipts 2.000, steady: natives. $3,750 0.25. Westerns. $3 75(t6 30; lambs, $5.50 (yS.IO, westerns. $5*&j8.15. ( I.i;VKI.iMU LIVE STOCK. CLKVKI.AND 0., April 10—Hogs— Receipts 800. JOc higher, mediums and heavies. $7.05. yorkers, $7 60; tights, $7 25; pigs. $6.765f7. Cattle—Recelx>ts 3 ears. firm. Lambs —Receipts 5 cars, steady, $5.86. Calves —Receipts 100, $8.25. CINCINNATI MVK STOCK. CIN4 fNNATI, 0.. April 10 outle— Receipts 274, generally steady; ship pers, $5 264x6 25 Calves—Generally 26c lower, extra. $7.75. Hogs—K celpts 2.- 118. active, peckers and butchers 10 iff 15c higher; good to choice packers and butchers. 17.50(1 7.55, Sheep and I.a mbs Receipts 4it. steady; extra, $5 *.O 4*5.75; lambs steady extra, $7.75 / 5j)8.35. PITTNBURG LIVE STOCK. PITTSBURG. Pa. April 10.—Cattle— Receipts light, market active. Hogs— Receipts 10 loads, market strong; heavb s, $7.655y 7.70, mediums, $7 *>o; heavy yorkers. $7.66*47*30; light york ers $7 4r7.30„ pigs, s*’..6o 0.80. Sheep and Limbs—Receipts 4 carloads, mar ket fair. NEW YORK BtNK STATEMENT. NEW YORK. April 10—The weekly statement of the asoclated banks as is sued todsv, shows the following changes Reserve on all deposits, de crease $3,047 800; reserve on deposits, other than United States, decrease. $3,- 040.826; loans. Increase, $11,433,400; specie, decrease. $326,600; legal tenders, decrease. $1,434,600, deposits. Increase. $8,747,200; circulation Increase. $261.- oOO; total loans, $1,320,345,600. The sur plus of the bunks last year was $54,- 164.26*), and two y< ars ago $22,603,076 LOCAL STOCKS. Following quotations furnished by T,ew!s O Gorton. Ill* Majestic building, April « 1 *0»: Bid. Asked. Amtr. Exchange National. 104 112'f, Centra! Run*--* 'link ... 1$» IM Dime Savings Rank 14$ 151 Detroit United f*sv Rank. 110 ... Detroit Trust fr 206 ... First National Rank 160 ill % Home Saving* Rank.... 23* |JP Nat Hank of Commerce. .124 IS* Old Detroit National. .. 148 ... Peninsular Savings 11k... 14$ ... pe<>pl» s Sts f » Bank.. .. g«« Security Trust Cos. 10$ United States Savings Unton Trust Cos 187 luduatrlnl*. Hid. Asked American Lumber Cos 1.10 i.MJ D AC. Navigation C 0.... 88 Detroit Edison 111. Co,.u <0 Tl Detroit Creamery Cos II 13 *|. Iron rtllvei Mining 1.00 1.63 Michigan Fugar Cos 41 ... Do, preferred S3’l $0 N» ' >n. 1'..1 Her A C 0...... I** II Pcotten-Dillon Cos 6$ ... Ida Cement, pref 23-4 I3»s, Do. common Mich. State Tele., cotn . . 7$ 84 Wolverine Portlnnil CVn. :“4 I<* I’arko Davie ACo 87*4 $® Mlsrellnoenii* NlneWs. Hid Asked American *H Ariaona Cnmmrrtlftl 4,«v* 4.tv* Block M »unta:n 85 1 Butte A London 23 Butte Balaklava I*4 18 Calumet A Ariaona 101% 103 I Chemung 19 10 ' Cumberland lily 7lt 7!« Davis Duly 6 £ 6* Denn.-Arisoua Mi <1 * Kait Bultv Ift lft V* Goldhelil Oona » 9* I*lobe Cons 4ty 414 Gre< ne-Cananva 10 V* iu\ Helvetia' 9* 9* Hancock 11 * US K« weenaw ft ' 8 S Luke Copper 21 * 21 * Luke Superior A Aril.... 1 I Miami 14* lft National 47 49 North Butte 72* 7*4 Ntptssing 10* 10* N'-whouu* ft* 4 Nevada Utah 2* ft North Butte Extension... 12 20 Old Dominion 52* ftft OJlbway IS 12* Raven 44 48 Shannon 14* M* Shattuck 10* 17 Superior Copper 41 42 Superior A Pittsburg.... 13* 14 Superior A Boston lx* 10 Tonopah Mining 0* 0* Warren ft* ft* Wolverine A Arlsona.... 1 1V» Yukon ** 4V* Bay State Gas 44 45 First National Copper.... 4* 0* PRODUCE. The prominent feature of the mar* ket this morning seemed to bo u scarc ity of eggs. In spite of the fact that prices are too high for storing eggs local stocks are reduced to practically nothing. It being Impossible to pick up a hundred case lut_ at any price. It looks as though other markets wore outbidding us. The market was well cleaned up on both dressed calves and poultry. Potatoes continue to push higher Strawberries are becoming In creasingly plentiful and there is u good trade in fresh vegetables. Auple*—Fancy 15 800 6; common. $ 3.7 5 4.50 per bbl; western box apple*. $1 7503.60 per box ('ahhßßr N« w, f3 50 per crate. Celery Florida, )2 50 per crate. Cheese— Michigan full cream. ICQ 16 4c. Llmburger. June. Ur; October. 17c, brick. 17 4 018 c; Bchweltaur, 190 20c per lb. Coffee—Package coffee, $17.75 011.21 per 100 lbs. Craaberrleo—Howe*. s4.lf per bu. sl2 per bbl Drt'oned Calve*—Fancy. 110114 c; common. 10010 4° lb. Floor—Michigan patents. In wood. $0 25; second patent, so 000; straight. $5 90; clear, $5.75 bbl. Feed Jobbing lots. bran. $25; coarse corn meal $29. corn and oat chop, $27; coarse middlings, $29; flue mid* ullngs. S3O per ton. Flunna lUildlr*—S(flc per lb. Fresh Vegetable* OncumOer*. hot house, $1.2501.50 do*; lettuce, 12c lb; head lettuce, $1.50 per doxen; pars nips. 90c bu. Florida tomatoes, $2.60 per crate; radishes. 20 025 c doz, wax beans. $4 50 bu; pie-plant, 60c per doz, green gus, $3.25 per box. California, 50c per bunch. drape Fruit—s3 03 75 per box. drape*—Malagas. $9 09 per bbl. Honey—Fancy white. 13 014 c lb; am ber. 10011 c; extracted. 6054 c per lb. Hay —Detroit shippers are paying the following prices for baled hay In car lots, f o. b. Detroit; No. 1 timothy. •10 50 011; No 2. $10010.50; clover, mixed. $10010.50; rye straw. $801'.$0; wheat and oat straw. $? 07.50. i Hide*—No. 1 cured. 104 c; No. 2 cured 1 94c; No. 1 green. 84c; No. 1. green. 7 4c; kip cured. No. 1. 11c; No. 2. 94c; ; kip green. No. 1. 10c; No. 2. 84c; calf ' green. No 1. 14e; No. 2. 12 4°' °»lf 1 cured. No. 1. 16c; No. 2. IS 4c; bull 1 hides, cured. No. 1. 84c; No 1 740 per lb. horse hides. No. 1. $3 75; No. 7. $2.25; sheep skins, as to wool, 60c0 $l6O. IJairs— $1 per 100. Lemon*—California. $3 2602.26 per box. Maple Huger—New, 12014 c per lb. Mushroom*—7sc per lb. Onions Spanish. $1.7602 per crate; Michigan. cSO7Oc per bu. Cuban. $3.2$ per box. Orange*—California navels. $2,76 0 ! S per box. Olle-Raw linseed. s7c; boiled lin seed. 61c gal, less 1 per cent for cash In V day*, diamond headlight kero sene turpentine, la barrel lot*. 4 4 V*c per a *aL Pineapple*— Floririas. |4©4.90 par crate. 51D2.60 per don. Pop Cora— Earn. I*o*9o per lb. Potatoea—Michigan car lots. f. o. b. Detroit. 90Cf9&c per bu; new Bermudas. $2.75; Triumphs 92 Pooltry—liens. 14c lb; springs. 14 0 15c. K**ese. 10©llc; ducks. 15©16c; turkeys, young. 18©2©e; old toms. 16© 17c, Dressed—Hens. 14 ©lsc; springs. 15@14c: gese. lOtDltc; ducks. lfiOliCj turkeys, young. 20©22c; old toms, 1> ©lßc our lb. Provision*—Mess pork, 918*. family pork. |l 4© 19.50; light. clear. 119; heavy. 120; smoked hams. 12c; dry salt ed briskets, 11c; shoulders. 9*c; picnic hams. B*4c; bacon, 13 Vie; lard *.n tierces. 11 *c; kettle rendered. 12 *c per lb glrawberrlea— 24-pint cases. 12.75 per case. (Sugar—Crystal dominoes. 17.76; Ragle tablets. 16 70; cut lont. 90.20: cubes 95 76; XXXX powdered. 15.65; granu lated, extra coarse, f5.10; granulated. In bulk. 15.20; granulated. In 2S-lb cotton bags. $5.25; Michigan granulated. $6 10; confectioners’ A. $6.15; No. 1, $6 10; Na. 2. 96 20; No. 3. 15.15: No. 4. 96.10; No ft. 95.05; No. 9, |5. No. T. 94 95; No. I, $4 90; No. 9. |* 85; No. 10. |4.90. No. U. $4.75. No 12. 94.70; No. 19. 94.65. No 1* s4.Ct>. No. 16. 94 65 per 100 lbn BUTTER AND EGGS. Hat ter— Hoard price*: Creamery, ex tras. 28c; firsts, 26c; dairy, 18c; park ing stock. 16c per lb. (-: KffN _Currcnt receipts, case count cases Included 19%c per dox. Receipts on Saturday. 2.014 cases. Chicago pitnnrris. CHICAGO. April 10.—Butter—Cream- ery extras. 28c; firsts 26c; seconds. 22c; dairy extras. 26c. Egg*—Prime firsts, 20V4c. first*. 19fcc. Cheese —Twins. 16c; Young America*. 16c. Live poul try—Turkey*. 17c; fowls. ll»c; springs, tf»c; ducks. 14c; geese, 6©Bc. AKW YORK PROnrriC. NEW YORK. April 10.—Pork—Firm. Lard -Quiet; middle west, rpot, 110 40$/ 10.50. Sugar—Rnw. quiet; refined. | quiet Coffee—Rio No. 7, on the spot. ■8 >< ©2^4c. Rice- Steady; domestic. 2** €t»2B«c. Tallow—Dull; city. 6\c; eoun , t ry. & H «*4 c. Pressed poultry— Steady, unchanged. Dive poultry—Fatr demand. unchanged. Cheese—Firm; full cream, specials, 16Q17c; skims, specials, 12Hc; full skims. 2H©3Hc. TO BOMBARD TOWN. British Cruiser to Act If Tribesman B«ck Town. FT. PETERSBURG, April 10.—A ravage from Teheran today aar* th.it a British cniiaer. off Buahlre In the Persian gulf, has cleared for aotlo.t preparatory to bombarding the city in the event that tho Tanglntanl tribe*. i men. who are In rebellion, attempt to IrarV the town. Many Europeans are in Bushlro and It is feared that the tribesman will attempt a maraacre Marines are In rcndlneea to land t» protect the foreigner*. The authorities of Buahlre have proved wholly In capable of resisting the rebels. Capital, $403,000,03 Surplus. $330,033.33 THE HOME SAVINGS BANK OtTftOlT, MICH. Conservative, Progressive, Safe The continuous growth of this Bank ft evident# the* ft enjoys and deserve* the confidence of die Public. THIEVES BREAK WINDOW AND LOOT JEWELRY STORE Tak* Advantage of Shift In Pollan men to Full Off Bold Job. Thloveo kicked In the front window | of the Imperial jewalry store. No. IT Gratiot-eveduring the change from the night to the relief shift of pollca. early Saturday morning, and got away with more than S2OO worth of Jewelry from the window. Patrolman Bernard Degen discover ed the robbery when he went on duty shortly after 4 a. m., and he notified the proprietors of the store. An in ventory showed th j plunder to oonolat of four solid gold watches, valued at $100; 13 gold rings, worth S4O; a gold chain, sls; five combs, $12.60; two gold brooches, sl7; a diamond neck lace, $12.b0, and a pair of diamond ear rings. valued at $12.50. Harry Kahn and N. Rose are the proprietors of the place. Job Prlatlag Cob* right. Times Frtat* tng Cos., lft John fl.-st. Phone 1491. AMUSEMENTS. nCTDAIT TONIGHT AT A UCL | mil I mat. WCOS. AT A . FREDERIC THOMPSON presents tDWARD AbELfcS nag Original New Yerk Contpaay la Brewster’* Millions The Srealr ffraaallaa eff the Age. THt'HS., PHI. A SAT.—APA lg-10-ls. MATINEE SATURDAY. Fannie Ward in the immensely clsver comedy The New Lady Bantock BY JEROME K. JEROME. SEATS NOW ON SALE. ALL NEXT WEEK Klaw A Erlan- ■ULM9T9N NO. 1. Glirantlc It> a m, * ht y bl * g»re (•iganiic , h , nj to show on Production. the stage of a the ater what life In ®the great Wild West really and truly la. That's what Klaw A Er langer have done In THE ROUND UP." Everything Is shown -the awe-inspiring Miffs, plains, can yons—the Indian*. mi wboys. ran o h girls, vaqueros and Prices 25c to „ Picturesque ~ r . characters 1150 More AhoaJ »K. SCAT SALE Round l j» Tina THURSDAY. eo^v. GREAT POST-LENTEN HILL. TEMPLE THEATER Raaterttde Matlaeea.** “At the Country Glob” Maarnlflcenf Maslcal C omedy. The Four Fords; E. F. Hawley A Frances Haight In The Bandit;" Frank Byron A Louise Langdon; Wynn A Lewi*; Sadi- Janeell; Carter A Blu ford: Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Dsrrow; Mooreosrope. Next Week—The TWs rmj, Tron be doors. LYCEUM Matt. HF Otlr a VAUGHAN OM L A S £ rs And Ills Pwpalar Company In MERELY MARY ANN Elinor Hobson's Big lamu. Nest ttrrk— Salonar JWne. lAI ftIITMPV WW til I lid MatlBMS-tO-lft-SOe. Willis f. Jacksos The End of The Trail A Story of New Mexico I»ng Ago. Matin**- Dally, except Wednesday. Next Week—The Smart Fet. AWCIIIIC' The Homo Mattaeo HlEllUt of Bnrleogve. Today- The Champagne Girls n«SKBALL NIGHT. WEDNESDAY. Tigers '.ad Wktt? Sox Will OeeapT Horn. See the Rafgew AMtTKI R NIGHT, FRIDAY. Nest Week—Miss New York, Jr. ■ ii —i m KSB33EBI THE HASTINGS »HOW Viola Sheldon and Girls Galore. LADIES TO MATINEBIS. 10 CENTS. Next week—Girls from Happylaad. TRAVELERS’ GUIDE. ■NTORURBAN LINES. Detroit ratted Infemrhna Llaoo. FLINT LIMITK DS—B:l5 a. m and 4:16 p. m Locals for Rochootoe and FlInL 7 x nu and every taro hours so 9 p. to.; 1 p. m. to Oxford, locals to Rochester and Romeo. • a. no. and every two hours to 10 p. ro.; alao 11 P PORT HURON LIMITED*—7.U O. ro., 10:46 a. m.. J:46 p. ro. o:4s p. ro; Saturday* only. 12:46 p. ns.: Sundays only. 11 P- rn Locals for Now Bsltl more. Algounc. Marino City and Port Huron, hourly. 7 a. m. to 9 p. so.; alao 9 p„ m to Marine City. To Mt. demon*, balf-huuriy. 6:80 a. m. to I p m.. and hourly to 11 p m. To ML Clemens Tta Shore Line, hourly. 4:2V a. ro to 9:t* p rn.. also 11 p. ni. TOLEDO LIMITED*—d:29 a. SO. 11-20 a. in.. 2 20 and 6:20 *. ml Lmsli for Rockwood. Newport. Monroe and Toledo, hourly. 4:80 a. m. to 9:90 p. ro. also 9:90 and 11 p. m.. for Monroe. JACKSON LIMITED*—7 :*l a. ra.. 11:46 and 8:45 p. m. Locals for Jack son. 7 a. m. and every two hour* until 9 p. m.; for Ann Arbor, 4 a. ro. and hourly until 11 p. ro; for Plymouth and Northvllle. f:9fl a. m.. and evary two hours until T 80 p. m.. alao f p. ro. ami 11 p rn. Saline cars from Tpatlaalt. For Wyandotte aad Treat— -9:11 a. m and half-hourly to 8:83 p. m.; hourly to 11:88 P m - Suodaya, ttrut tmr at 7:08. with half-hourly senrioe through out. For Royol Oak. Wlimftogbam and a. ro. them half-hourly until V p m.. then hourly until U a a First car oue-half hour later an Bua day. ... . For Farm lag tea aad DttMfiFwa m and hourly until 11 a R f*r Orchard lak* and Pontla<\ 6. 1. 9, 11 a. m ; 1. 2. i. 4. 6. 7. 9. It p. rn. Last cars await oloslng es theatera For CLKVKLAMIA, PITTRBURU and all points south and easL V—v* DAILY 10:45 p. ro *Vnre to CW—lana. •$; Pittsburg, 94.16. Bertha |1 and 11.10 Room. 92.80.