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kIHM ELECTED pWROCERS |Pp: Vbb tooocedi Wm. Judson, t ti Grand Sapid*—Sezt Meeting * la* LofLurille. * It • * • i I As schedule*, DoUglaß H. Bethard. of (Ssorln, 111., was elected president cf i/tfc* National Wholesale Grocers' usso ||d>ttnii without- opposition. Friday flbonillig. < ~'He succeeds William Jud- IrflOO, of Grand Rapids, who has held the Mtfßoe three terms, since the organise pftton of the wholesalers three years ! ago. He could have had another term. |;|Mt declined the honor. : The association, however, would FftOC permit Mr. Judson to withdraw t from Its counsels Altogether, an 1 lOlectedI Olected him s director for Michigan. The other Michigan director elected is Gilbert W. Lee. of Detroit. Mr. Jud |jpos was also appointed a nfember of gOO executive committee by the new, l president. g The other officers elected are: First |Vftee*president, Fred R. Drake, of |Mheton. Pa.; second vice-president. PSRflUlam Todd, of Leavenworth. Kas.; L.Jkird vice-president, John F. Kelly, of t£L Paul, Minn; fourth vice-president, □VUliam G. Wadlelgh, of Boston, Muss.; gjgth vice-president. W. C. McCon- Iffißffhejr of Parkersburg. W. Va.; treas- Prwr, Frank A. Potter. New York. execatlre committee will re ■Mact Alfred H. Beckmann, of New gHrk. secretary, and William C. Breed, jfifjfew York, will continuu as counsel Par the association. EgPfta wholeealera unanimously ac papted a cordial invitation extended Hjp Congressman gherley. of Kentucky. K hold their next convention in ■pWisvlUe, where, the hope was ex peaeeed, an amalgamation may be ef jjßgeted between the National Wholesale flflfcUMJia’ association and the Southern uffholsiale Grocers’ association. Thi3 ppellug seemed to be strong In the Bpaetlng, Friday morning, a fact which [gras partly due, no doubt, to the pres |ki of 8. U. Phillips, of Memphis, hproakient of the southern body. PHf olutlons were adopted. Friday, pgroagly expressing the association's of the hospitality extend hQT the grocers of Michigan. Detroit pßd Toledo during the convention and Mpelsring strongly for a uniform state Kod law rn conformity with the federal Ira* well along toward gray dawn Rphdfli the members of the National Bpfboleaale Grocers’ association Anally Kft* the banquet tables in the Hotel pjadujac, Friday morning, after an ex BppfAenaOjr fln« dinner, topped off by m brilllgfei flow of post prandial ora Epry. Gilbert W. Lee presided as paatfnafter. tht list of speakers were two pngpessmen, Swager Sberley, of Ken- Pcby [i and Edwin Denby, of Michigan. K| former discussed the bankrutpey p, to which he has been instrumental K securing a number of important Kaendments. Congressman Denby Kiokw on the nation's great aehleve- Kents In recent years, with particula- Plflarenoe to the Panama canal. He Indicted 4ta completion not later than Sis, The canal, he raid, would not Pgljr, Strengthen the defenses of the Pantry, but would also open the way Kgtbe expansion of our trade with South America. fETwilliam Livingstone, president of Lake Carriers’ association, em- Bjakhced the necessity for more uni- Bm bills of lading, and told of the re- |far accomplished in this publisher of Hp - Detroit Times said publicity BflniJd purity in tho whole ißttßfc of groceries. nr^ar ks should be better than Hnate* in guaranteeing integrity,” ho gKttnued. “It Is the age of intensity IPkrade and advertising. We have ■k breakfast food that is shot out of Ndxt will come ’the saleratus %p*ta'dropped from an airship.’ and be eurprlsing if some en ■Mrißl wholesaler should announce IIEF he furnishes all the manna with BEcb- Use modern Elijah is fed as In UHkgtt.by the brook Cherith In dark- A frl pb 99 flehermerhom protestod against Phi much business. It should not iSsnltted to encroach upon the finer of life, he said. speakers were the Rev. S S. Kmit, dean of St. Paul’s Episcopal Bpdnl, who spoke with his acrus- S&fi* feUeity and earnestness, and HEp O. Breed, of New York, roun BSalhi. aa*ociatlon. Incident was the pres* ntn- Pl* the toastmaster of a solid sll- Hr firrice from the W. A. Sturgeon to Retiring President PEpp* #ho made a neat acknowl Pgr paying a fine tribute to the wholesaler's guide and Hfplgoß sA^BoOIR.' «— — ' — HMwgggftßrv On Railway Board. tlSsfe wMI manual meeting of the St. £ Western railroad, held Thurs mrafternoon, in the Michigan Cen rws changes were made as a result nf which 'flvw mem hers ho- 1 >et r<>i f - elected are . Will- of New York; William New York; Henry H. Henry Russel and Frank (). ■BS|Fx)etroit. Mr. Russel and Mr. the new members of the (KT Mplscing W. K. Vanderbilt and I|^ ; PPtwornbI y. William C. Brown president, in place of W. jftT-TMiWSn Other officers elected B. Ledyard. vice presi- D. W. Pardee, secretary; Frank assistant secretary; C. F York, treasurer; H. O Snell- York, assistant treasurer. rtutr A Western runs Trom IpPlßatr to Lenox, Mich . a distance RIZ miles. It is a branch of the Southern, now controlled by i/PlchifUi Central. P««CILWCO IN RUNAWAY. MtaTß ROCK. Mlrh.. June 4—The nld M« of Alfred Cow per. a killed Instantly and his xMpold daughter probably fatally yeetarday when the farm t*-am The horses became fright bolted whllo the family was ’HetHney Office Created. Manager Lowell, of thy Ann has created the new tfpmtgration and industrial D» Bfnkborst. of Ow.»»ao, ’• --. leeterit Silas the Incumbent will have sn nffiro in hnildlnc. Hl* efforts will hr, bringing S dosirsblr Class M,Chigan * nd to MOTIVE OF REP R. Y. OGO IN PRISON INQUIRY ATTACKED . ,:u. }i ; 3 p REF. ROBERT Y. OGO. Detroiter, who woo ■ member of the committee that taveattfated Mar quette prlaoa. Tho raotlveo of Rep. 0(1 aod others are attacked hr Sec retary Murphy of the state pardoa board, who Sles a report exonerating Warden Russell. REPORT CLEARS WARDEN RUSSELL, OF MARQUETTE Motives of Rep. Ogg and Other* Who Probed Charges Against Prison Warden Are Attacked. LANSING, Mich. June 4. (Special) —Marl J. Murray, aecretary of lha state pardon board, has filed a report with Gov. Warner showing the resultg of the recent hearings before the board of control of the Marquette prison of charges made against War den Russell by the house prison com mittee. Mr. Murray acted as the per sonal representative of the governor at the hearing. In his report he at tacks the motives of Representative Ogg and other members of the com mittee. shows that foes of the wardeu controlled the committee investiga tions. that the testimony before tho committee was given by convicts with bad records, that the report of the legislative committee was misleading, untrue and Juggled, and that tho prison Is conducted In an admirable manner. ATTORNEY CAMPBELL CONVICTED BY JURY Jackson Man, Found Guilty on For gery Charge, Will Appeal Cats To Supreme Court. JACKSON. Mich.. June 4—A jury In the circuit court found Robert Campbell, a local attorney, guilty of forgery. Campbell will appeal to the supreme court. He was released on 810.000 bail. Andrew Campbell, ths prisoner’s father, and an uncle, Wm. Campbell, both wealthy residents of Washtenaw county, signed the bond. Campbell's conviction was on the charge of forgery. It being alleged he gave a client a note bearing the name of George Dodge, of Mullet which signature was bogus. The pa per was for S6OO and drawn in 1903. He was arrested last July in the hos pital at Ann Arbor and later, while on ball, went to Philadelphia, where he was rearrested several weeks later while in the company of an actress. LABOR OFFICER DROPS DEAD. Geo. H. Phillips Expires in Railroad Station in Des Moines. BATTLE CREEK. Mich., June 4. (Special.)—George H. Phillips, Mich igan deputy labor commissioner, drop ped dead today at Des Moines, la., while visiting his daughter. He was ex-alderman and until recently United States marshal. Mr. Phillips' death occurred In the Rock Island station just as he was about to board an eastbound train. It Is believed heart trouble caused his death. He went west a month ago on a bus iness and pleasure trip. He spent some time at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Wayne Johnston, whose husband la western representative for a local health food company. Mr. Phillips was about 45 years old and a promin ent Mason and K. of P. Two years sgo he resigned his posi tion as United States marshal and took up his duties as deputy labor commit Stoner. HAS ANYONE SEEN THIS DOG? Bcotch Collie, Pet of Aged Pair, Hae Disappeared. There is much distress in the home of George A. Wood, No. 72 Slbley-st., over the disappearance of a fine Scotch collie dog that is registered under the name of “Detroit Laddie,” but an swers to the name of "Laddie.” Both Mr. and Mrs. Wood are ill and have been confined to their home for two or three years. Some three years ago, Miss Florence Wood, their daughter, brought ‘Twad dle" from the east and ever since ho has been the companion o! the couple when they were unable to leave the house. They both became very much attached to the pet. and were never lonely when he was about. Tues day, howover, the animal disappeared and although Miss Wood has exhaust ed every known means of recovering the pet, she has been unable to do so. To make matters worse, Mrs. Wood attempted to leave her room to look ;for the dog and suffered a re lapse. so much so that her life is de spaired of. Whenever she recovers consciousness, she calls for “Laddie,” missing him almost as much as if he were human. The animal is sable, white and black, the breast and feet being white. There Is a white patch on the fore head and white tassel on the tail. Any information concerning the animal will be gladly received by Miss Wood. STUDENT IS DROWNED, John J. Overly Steps Into Deep Hole in Mill Race. ANN ARBOR. Mich., June 4. —John J. Overly. 21 years old. a junior liter ary student at the university, was drowned yesterday afternoon while learning to swim In the mill race which empties Into the Huron river in this city. The young man. who lived in Kansas City, stepped Into a deep hole and the swift current drew Mm under. Several companions tried vainly to rescue film. The young man's parents have been notified and his body will be sent to Kansas City for burial ■pstmeM-ltke Mstlsg. No fuss and »• feathers. The plain, neat kind that looks right. Times Prlstlag Ce* Ns. If Joha JU-st. Phone UN. THE E)fE TR OI T TIMES: SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 1909. fI.U.R. MAY CLAIM RIGHTS IN STREETS Option Clause in Old Detroit Rail way Franchise Is "Joker" If Lines Are Re-Routed. A question which may enable th** D. U- R. to contest legally with the city for the possession of almost all the street* on which franchises expire within the uext few years, will be raised in case the common council adopts the new car routing plan ar | ranged by the mayor s Committee of JO as a basis for anew settlement. It was stated by Mayor Thompson during the last campaign that Presi dent Hutchlna, of the D. U. R-. had offered to take over anew franchise with the old Detroit railway terms. Presumably the disposition of the D. U. R- Is still the same. In the D?troit railway franchise Is i a clause which gives the three-cenc fare company an option on any ’'new” routes. The legality of this option is In doubt, of course. Corporation Coun sel Hally is of the opinion that It is not valid, basing his view on a court (decision which ruled that the ordi nance of 1862, giving the Citizens' j Street Railway Cos. the exclusive right to run street cars in Detroit, was mu binding. The two cases differ, how ever. in many points, and there seems no doubt but that tht adoption of a I lot of new routes would give the D. U. R. a ohauce to take the matter into court for a delay of several years and with a fair chance of winning. In the Carstens plan of rearranging the lines, practically every line In the city except the Woodward and Jefferson lines, i* re-routed, so that they might be considered new routes under the terms of the Detroit rail way option clause FOREST FIRE SWEEPS OVER SASKATCHEWAN Million Dollars’ Worth of Property Has Already Been Destroyed—Saw mills Wiped Out. DAUPHIN. Manitoba, June 4.—A forest Are covering hundreds of miles of timber is sweeping over the North Saskatchewan country. The Are ex tends from 100 miles between Crooked River and Bowsman and from Hudson Bay Junction almost to the Pass. No loss of life Is reported as yet but It Is feared that farmers living In com paratively sparsely settled districts an l away from the railroads have suffered. It Is estimated that a million dollars' worth of property has already been destroyed. The entire plant of the Ruby Lumber Company and sawmills on the Hudson Bay branch were wiped out last night. Passengers arriving on trains from the north reported that the heat was so intense that they could feel it in the coaches. The windows were ao hot they could not touch them. The district is largely settled by United States emigrants. FRESH AIR. Local Society Ask* Aid in Giving Children Outing in Country. The Michigan Fresh Air society Is arranging to commence the season’s work. During the past 12 years up wards of 4,000 children have been made happy by a pleasant, healthful outing in the country. Several have found permanent homes, and many have remained throughout the sum mer. The recipients of this charity, children of the worthy poor, have no other chance of getting away from their crowded, unsanitary surround ings. and the short vacation in the country has a wonderful effect upon theii health. During the past year the families of the unemployed have suffered much hardship, and the children show ur gent need of fresh air and wholesome food. For the sake of these little ones, a special appeal is made this year to tho generous people In the country districts to co-operate with the society In this worthy cause. The work of the society is conduct ed in much the same manner as in other large cities; that is. the society provides transportation to and from the homes, while homes are provided by charitably Inclined residents of the small towns, by farmers who are in terested in doing something for poor children. There is no expense or obli gation upon those taking children ex cepting their board and keeping for the time being. Great care is exercis ed In the sendtng of children, and ev ery effort is made to secure only the most deserving and needy. Further particulars may be obtained by ad dressing the secretary. Dr. James A. Post, No. 69 Lafayette boulevard, De troit. J. B. WILLIAMS ARRIVES. New Secretary of Association of Char ities Equipped for Work. James B. Williams, formerly gener al secretary of the Orange, N. J., Bu reau of Associated Charities, has ar rived In Detroit to assume his new du ties as executive secretary of the As sociation of Charities, which is taking on new life and Is proposing to broad en ard co-ordinate the many phases of charitable work carried on in this city, a number of the leading mem bers of the Board of Commerce are be hind the movement. Mr. Williams is a graduate of the University of Indiana and the New York summer school of philanthropy. His experience was gained first aa an investigator for the Cincinnati Asso ciated Charities and later as its as sistant secretary. In the fall of 1905 he w9s appointed general secretary of the Orange Bureau of Associated Char ities. and in the latter work was sig nally successful. As executive secretary of the Anti- Tuberculosis league, Mr. Williams hss helped organize and make the work effective by the establishment of clin ics. and the co-operation of the boards of health, the nurses’ organization and the doctors. Robbery Suspects Caught. Suspected of the darlrg daylight burglary of Mrs. L. Potter’s residence, No. 66 Columbia st. west. May 20. when Mrs. Potter was attacked and choked by a man who had concealed himself In a closet In her home. George and James Moss, brotheri. living at No. 40 Columbia-st east, were arrested late last Thursday night by Detectives Palmer and Bodinus. !i is alleged that James Moss has been exhibiting some diamonds similar to those stolen from Mrs. Potter's home. Markets and Finance YESTERDAY'S X. I. STOCK! Reported for The Time* by Hayden, Stone A Cos, 116-1 lb Grlawold-at.: Open. Clour. Amalgamated Cop! Cos.. *7la 86% Amer c«r „t Foundry... IS 57 % Amer. lee Sei urltles ... 37 % 37 4 Amer locomotive ...... 61 60% Amer. Smelting A ltefln. 96 % 9*% Amer Sugar Resin Cos.. 132% 133% Amer. Meet S\igur 36 % 38% Amer. Tel. A Tele.. .... Mo\ HO Anaconda Copper Cos. .. 52 51 % At« h.. Top. A Santa Fe, . 112 4 Ilia Atlantic Coast Line 128 129 Baltimore A Ohio 116 4 119'* Brooklyn Rapid Tran... 75*4 82'* Canadian Pacific 1*4% 184% Central Leather 30 29% Chicago a Ot. Weatern.. 4S IS Chicago A Northweat’n. 1824 152% Chicago. Mil a St Paul. 154 1* 137 Colorado Fuel A 1r0n... 42 4 43 4 Colorado A Southern ... *3 4 64 Conaolldated Gas 14 4 144 '* Denver A Rio Grande.. 51 504 Delaware A Hudson..,. 193 193% Distillers' Securities ... 40 % 4ft Krle, common 36 4 3*4 General Electric I*o 159 Great Northern Ore .... 76 75 1, Do. preferred 149 1494 Illinois Central 14<% 148% Interboro.-Metropolitan . I*4 Do. preferred 45 % 4*4 International Paper ... 15 15 Kansas City A Southern. 47 47 4 Do, preferred 73 4 73 4 Duilavllle A Nashville.. 1404 1404 Missouri Pacific 7*4 7*4 Missouri. Kan. A Texas. 414 43 4 Do. preferred 73 72 4 National North American 82 *?4 Norfolk A Western *94 914 Northern Pacific 149 149 4 New oYrk Central A 11. 132 4 I** New York. Ohio A W.... sft4 Pacific Mall 29 4 29 4 Pennsylvania R R 1374 Is™ People's Gas 114 4 11» Pressed Steel Car 454 B*% Reading, common 155 4 15*4 Rock Island Cos 33 4 33 4 Do. preferred 71 4 ' ’'« Southern Pacific 1314 I^] Southern Ry 52 31\ Do, preferred •£% Tennessee Copper 424 4. Texas A Pacific 344 **4 Union Pacific 1914 7M4 United States Rubber .. 414 414 United States Steel .... •* Do. preferred 12*4 Utah Copper 52 4 jj- Wabash . . 214 214 Do. preferred ........ 54 53 •* Westlnghouse Elec. Cos. . *4 x Wisconsin Central 59 594 Western Union Tele 4 .44 Total rales. 1.51«.50<3 shares. NEW YORK STOCK LETTER. Reported for The Times bv Carson. Craig A Cos.: Stock —Americans were buoyant in London Harrlmans were the feature. There was heavy realizing In Steel etocks around opening. The traders were aatliflod to ***© this an ‘! continued there activity in railroad groups. All Harriman properties were bought heavily. Missouri Pacific was well attended to and Jumped to ..4 right after the opening, highest price in some time. The trading R terrific pace and notwithstanding heavy realizing In many active stocks, others take their places when they show signs of lagging. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS. DETROIT. J'ltv 4—Close —Pears sr« talking a great deul about the tomlnf spring wheat crop, but the bulls think It in too far away to be much of a tao tor. Winter wheat prospect* are not very bright. Cash wheat tn actlva demand and stocks decreasing North western receipts arc light. The heavy selling of July by the leading bull house in Chicago the past two .lay* was fo* eastern customers. Paitei* continues to be a bull and Is a llbctal buyer of the deferred options, especi ally December. The buying of Decem ber has recently been quite popular. The Michigan wheat crop is small, but Is showing good progress and looking well. The market wus very quiet hire all session. July was easy and the other options steady. The close wai at a declone of 1c In cash %c In July and %c in September and December. Wheat quotations—Cash No 2 red. 1 car at 91.54; July opened at 91.DC* and deciineq to $1 20; September opened at 11.13. gained %c and declined to 91-I.!**. Decern be i opt ned at 11.12’*, advanced to $1.12% and deoHnea to 91.12. No. Z red. 9**52. No. 1 white. 91 sb. Coarse grain quotations. Corn- Cash No. 3. 77 %e; No. - yellow, 2 car* at 78 %c; No. 3 yellow. 1 cur at 75 %c; on track. 2 cars at 78s. Oats—Cash No. 3 white, 3 cars at 62 %c; September, tbe bid. Rye—Cash No. 2. v»2c. Beans—Cush. 92.35; October, 12.0 T. Cloverseed—Prime spot,: 96.10; Oct ober,: 50 bags at 9b 85, aMrcli, 100 bags ut 97. Wheat exports from India this week, 1,608,000 bu. last week. 1,654.000 bu. ht. Louis wheat receipts, 2.000 bu; year ago, 32.000 bu. Minneapolis wheat supplies deercaaed 600.000 bu this week. Winnipeg wheat receipts, 38 cars. Northwestern wheat receipts Friday, 07 cars; year ago. lbl. Visible supply cf wheat In Argentina, 1,080,000 bu. yt-ar ago, 8.200,**«0 bu. Exports v! wheat this week from Argentina. 1,704,000 bu. from Austialia, 72.000 bu. Receipts In the Detroit market Fri day Included 1 «.ar ot wheat, 4 of com, 4 of oats and 1 of ryo. Blocks are l*o,- 553 bu of wheal, 120,255 nu of u>rn, 4a.- 214 bu of oats, I,oßb bu of barley and 260 bu of rye. Wheat in Liverpool closed ’id lower to ’*d higher and corn %&%d higher. Exports of wheat and flout Friday, 91,000 bu. CHICAGO GRAIN LETTER. Reported for The Times by Carson. Craig <v Cos.: Wheat —It has been a checkered market so far In wheat, July covering a range 9119V* on early trades down to (I.IBS on tho break. September had dip to $1.09%, rallied to 91.10%. and both September and De cember holding >*c over previous close. Almost too much wet weather over southwest approuchlng early harvest. Cash sales here yesterday 100,000 bu. making about 400,000 bu. this week. Minneapolis reports 160 cars taken from elevator today. Australian ship ments appear to l*e over. Trade seems to be mixed in opinions fearing some further dip in the early month but late months remarkably strong. CHICAGO. June 4—Wheat opened this morning with %@%c higher for July, but there was tho same sort of selling as yesterday at the advance. Patten's firm headed the selling July corn and oats opened %c up, but lost the gain during the first few minutes of trading The selling movement continued to depress wheat, July sinking to 91.18% by noon. Oats and corn ruled strong. The market as a whole, was a rather small affair, rather nervous at times, but with the general tendency lower, particularly In July wheat. For the past four days, the leading owners have been selling steadily hut at times today they gave the market support. Reported for The Times by Hayden, Btone & Cos.: Open. High. Low. Cloae. July!*?** 119 1 1974 1 17% bl 18V* Sept... 1 10% 1 I<>% 1 09% Xl 09% Dec... 1 08% 1 08% xl 0* bl 08% July... 73% 73% .3% x 73 July. l *7" x 63% *54% 63% *»»% Sept... 44% 45 44% 44% July... 10 97 19 97 19 *0 19 8. Sept .. 20 02 10 06 19 85 bl 995 Laid— .. .. July... 11 26 11 36 11 26 11 30 Sejd.... 11 40 11 43 11 36 11 42 July. *lO 66 10 67 *lO 66 xlO 60 Sept. .. 10 63 XlO 70 t 10 60 10 6a (a) Asked (b)B1d. (xlSpllt. TOLEDO GRAIN. TOLEDO. 0.. June 4.—Wheat—Cash, 9156% July. 9120%; Hept. $1.12%: Dec., 91 12% Corn —f*a*h. 77%**; July. 75%c. Sept. 73c: Dec. f.9%0 Oats — Cash. 60« . July. 54c; Sept.. 44%<*i Dec.. 46%c. Rye—No. 1. 91 %c; No 2. 91c; No 3. *9c. Clover seed—•€ ash. IMO. Oct. and Dec.. 96 97%. March. $7.10 I Prime alalke. $7 85 Prime timothy. 91 90 oil-*~l'nchnnge and. Butter—Cream ery. 26c. dairy. 22c Egga—2le. LIVE STOCK. DETROIT LIVE STOCK. Wtehlgan Oatral Storks Yards. DL'IKOIT, Juno J.—Cattle—Dry fed] catle, active and steady, grassy stock lower. Prices ranged as follows: Choice steers, averaging front 1.100 to 1.400 lbs, $67506 73, choice handy killers. $4 754*5.50, tight to good butchers* steers and helfera. $3 0 4.50; common killers and fat cows. $2 600 4 76. can nets’ cows, $13541 2 25; common to Crime shipping bulls. $34/5, light utchers and heavy sausage bulls. $2.50 u 3 50. stockcrs and feeders, $2 50 04 75 per cat Milch Cows—Active. $25055 Veal Calvee—Higher. SIOB 25 per cvvt. Sheep and Limbs—Active and steady, quality fulr; choice lambs. $7.750 7.90. EAST Ml mU —Oi»enl»«. BUFFALO, Juno 3.—(Special )—Cat tl« -llecelpta 2 cars. dull Hi>q;s —Re- ceipts 3o cars, higher; heavy $,.9008; yorkers, »7.404i7 7u; pig*. $* 20. Sheep and Limbs—Receipts 10 cars, strong, best lambs, SS, yearlings. $4.50t|‘1.7i; wethers. $6.2506 50, oa'cs, $5 2505.50. calves —$4,500 y 75. K.tsT Ml FFALtK—Close. EAST BUFFALO. N Y.. June « Cattl* Receipts 50. weak prime steers 16 11 7; butchers steers. $4.25 0 5 75. Veals Kevelpts 20v>. active, common and choice. S6O 8.75. Sheep and Limbs— Receipts 1.200, fairly active; lambs, $5,50 0 8.15. yearlings $6 5007.60; sheep $3 0 6.50. Hogs—Receipts 5 950. Active; yorkers. $7 40'u*T 80; pigs. $7 30. C HICAGO LMU »TOt K. CHICAGO. June 4.—Cattle —Receipts 1,000. steady, beeves. $5.10 07.70; Tex as, $4.6006 25; western, $4.6506 25; stockcrs and feeders, $305; cows and heifers. $2 5006.30, calves. $607.50. Hogs—Receipts 16,000. steady; llgln. $7.1007 50. mixed. $7 2007.70; heavy. 17 30 07 Bft. rough. $7 300 7.45; yorkers. $7 40 0 7.50. pigs. $6 1007.10. Sheep and lot mbs—Receipts 6,000. weak; native. 14 06 50; western. $4.2506, lambs. S6O 9.40, western. $6.25(48.60. CLEVELAND 1.1 YE STOCK. CLEVELAND. 0., June 4. Hogs—Re ceipts 3.000 loc higher; mediums and heavies. $7.700 7.75; yorkers. $7.60; lights. $7 25. pigs. $7.10. Cattle—Re ceipts 5 cars, steady. Ijimbs—Receipts 5 cars $7.50 top. Calves —Receipts 300, $5.25 top. _ BOSTON COPPER. BOSTON COPPER LETTER. Reported for The Times by Hayden. Stone A Cos.: The copper share market opened with a strong tone with trad ing broad and active. Considerable Ir regularity. however, has developed. L'lki 1 copper was an early feature of the trading, advancing to 26 4. up 1 4 points. North Butte 1s Inclined to show some rallvlng power, selling as high as 56 \ Copper Range Is strong ex-d»dl der.d. Calumet A Hecla Is 5 points lower, and Isle Royale 1 point lower. Mass. Mining sold down to 8% In the early dealings, but has slnre shown fractional recovery. Other departments of the market are broad and active with the undertone strong. Reported for The Times hv Hayden, Stone & Cos., 116-118 Grlswold-st.: Open. High. Low. Noon. Adventure .... 8 9 8 8 Arcadian 5 5 4% 4 4 Aria. Coni'l 42 4 42%, 41% 43 Atlantic ..... 94 94 94 Boston A Corb. 19 4 19'* 19 19 Boston Cons. .. 15% 15% 15% 15% Rutte Oil 26 7 » 26% 26% 26% •C.ilu. A Ari1..104 104 104 104 •Ex-dlvldend, $1 Calu. A Hecla.. 670 67ft 67ft 67ft •Cop. Range... 82 82% 82 82 Franklin 164 I*4 164 164 Greene-Can. ... II 11 10% 11 Isle Royale ... 28 4 -'B% 28 28 Like Copper .. 2.7% 26 4 25% 25% Lt Salle 14 14 14 14 Mass Cons. ... 9 4 94 8% 94 Miami 15 4 154 15 4 15% Nevada Cons... 23 234 22% 22% North Butte.... .**•% 5*% 55% 56% Old Doni 54 4 54 4 544 544 Osceola 136 137 136 137 Rarrott 36 .16 354 354 Quincy 9ft 9ft 9ft 90 Shannon 16 I*4 1* 16% Tamarack .... 72 4 ”2 4 72% 72 4 Trlnltv 134 134 134 134 U S. Mining... 60 4 50 4 60 4 50 4 Do. pref 49% 49% 49% 49% Utah Cons 43 43 42% 43 Utah Copper .. 52% 53 52% 62 4 Sub-Bos. 17 17% 17 17% BOSTON COPPER KALES. Copper share sales ot June 3, fur nished by Hayden, Stone A Cos.: Adv.. 1.265, A. C. P, 9.775 All.. 155. Am. Zinc. 85. Arc., 50; A. C. 785; Atl.. 240; Bat. 150; Uo«. Con., 304; Bos. Corb., 1,035; Butte. 907. C. & A.. 265. C. A H., 5. Cent.. 150, Con. Mer., 300; Range. 908; E. B. 983. Fr.. IMS; 0.X.. ISO; Gr.. 30; O. C.. 2.534; Hanc.. 10; Roy.. 1.805; Kerr. 48; K**vv , 310; Lake, 1.130. LiS.. 90. Mass, 12.051. Mia. 1.175; Mich.. s'*; Moh., 70, Nev„ 170; Newh.. 315. N. 8., 4.893; N. L. 1.185; ojib . 124; O. D.. 200; Par., 437; Shan . 400. Sup.. 95; S. A 8., 980. S. A P., 690; Trln.. 462; OH. 450; U. S. R.. 1.125; do pf«l. 1.082; U. C.. 20; Apex. 115; Ut . 365. Ut. Con., 471; Vlct . 30; Wj an., 4,525. LOCAL STOCKS. The following quotation*, furnlsh.fi by r>»wl* G. Gorton. No. 1413 Majestic building. June l. 1909: FINANCIAL* Did. Asked. Amer. Exchange National. ... 112 v. Central Savings Bank.... 175 ... Dime Savings Bank 151 Detroit United Suv. Bank. 110 ... Detroit Trust Cos 298 ... First National Bank .... 150% ... Horn ) Savings Bank 240 250 Nat Bank of Commerce 126 Old Detroit National 160 ... Ferlnsular Savings Bank. 151 ... People - * state 8-iv. Bank 222 Security Trust t’o 204 *4 United States Saving* 122 Union Trust Cos 177 INDUSTRIALS. Bid. Asked American Lumber Cos 2.00 D. AC. Navigation C 0.... 89% ... Detroit Edison 111. C 0.... 75 ... Detroit Creamery Cos 12% ... Iron Silver Mining 1.60 ... Mich. Sugar Cos., pref 01 Do, common 40% ... Nelson. Baker & Cos 10% ... Scotten, Dillon A Cos 61 lola Cement, pref 23% Do. common 25 Mich. Slate Tele., com... 81% ... Wolverine Portland Cem. ... 10 t Pat ke Davis a Cos 87% ... MISCELLANEOUS STOCKS. Bid. Asked American 2% 3% Arizona Commercial 42 42% Black Mountain 1 1 % Butte A U'tnlun 36 35 Butte Balaklnva 12 12% Calumet A Arizona 103% 104 Chemung 16% 17 Cumberland Ely 8% a % Davis Daly 4% 4% Denn-Arizona 3% 3% East Butte 13% 14 V* (Klrtflold Cons. ....» 7% 7% Ooldfleld Cons. 7% 7% Greeno-Cananea 10% 11 Helvetia 5% 5% Hancock . .» 11% 12% Keweenaw . 4% 5 Lake Copper 2 ! \ 25 Miami 14% 15*4 National 50 52 North Butte 56% 55% Xiplsstng 10% 10% Newhoute . . 2% 2% Nevada Utah 2% Old Dominion 54% 55 OJlhwa 11 % 12% Raven 39 40 Shannon 16 16% Shattuck 17% 19 Superior Copper 40 41 Superior A Pittsburg 14 14% Superior A Boston ...... 17 17 Tonopah Mining 7 7V* Warren 3% 3% Wolverine A Arizona 1 1% Yukon 5 5% Rav State tins 51 53 First National Copper ... 5% 5% NEW YORK COTTON. Cotton prices, furnished by Hayden, St me A Cos. Opening. Bid. Ask 2 p m. July 10.964797 10 91 f« 92 August I<VMifr9o 10.87#** October 10.*4'fr*5 10.79tff*0 December 10.SK4t*7 10*1® 82 January ...... 10.*2*>S3 10.77#78 March H» 6 4 ® *6 10 *o®*! U. S. GOVERNMENT BONDS. Pond quotation*, furnished hy Hay* den. Stone A Cos., 116-118 Grlswold-st: Bid Asked. New 2* registered 191% 102% Do. coupon 101% New 3s registered ....... 101% 102% Do. coupon 102 102% New 4s registered ....... lt*% 119% Do. coupon 121 PRODUCE. rerhipi the ft-ulure of the market today wu the continued weaknoae In poultry. Prices have dropped off about two rente since the decline began, and as the demand has fallen off greatly since the berry season opened In full force there Is no telling ivhere the market will bring up. Broilers are holding up fairly well, however, and find ready sale. Receipts of straw berries were fairly heavy today, but some of them were not In the best of condition Gooseberries are slow of sale Cherries are coming In quite fn'dy now, as are also melons of both kinds. Applee—Fancy, $7 07 60 per bhl; western ho* ipples, InJff 3.50 per bo*. Cabbage—New. $1.75 per crate. Cauliflower— *1 75 per do* Celery—Florida. $2.50 per crate. Cheese— Michigan, full cream, 1314 9 14c. new. UtttPlSc; York state, new. 13c; Llmhurger, old. fancy. 17 0 Ho; new, 14c; Schweltier. fancy, old. 204/ 21c; brick cream, lie per lb. Cherrleu—Southern, I 3 • & P* r 24-qt cast*. c Offee— Package coffee. }l4 25 0 17.50 per 100 lba. Dressed Calves— Fancy. 30 10c. com mon. 7 ©Sc lb. Flour—Michigan patents, in wood. 16.85; second ontents. $6 70- straight. $6.60; clear. 4# 30; rye flour, $6 bbl. Fred— Jobbing lots. bran. s3l; coarse corn tncal. s3l; corn and oat chop, S3O; coaree middlings. S3O. fine middlings, s2l per ton. Fresh Vegetables—Cucumbers. 50960 c do*; letuce, home-grown. 85c per hu; parsnip*. 90c bu; tomatoes. $4 9 4 50 crate: radishes. 18©25c do*; wa* beans. $2 75 bu; green beans, $2 00 bu; asparagus. sl9l 25 per bo*; new tur nips. $125 per box. green peas. $1.35 per bu. Gooseberries— $3.50 per bu. Grape Fruit—ss96 50 per box Honev— Fancy while, 13© 14c lb; am ber. 10© 11c. extracted. 606h<* per lb. Hay—Detroit shipper* aro paying the following prices for baled hay In car lots f. o. b. Detroit: No. i timothy. $l4©H5O; No 2. $13013.50; clover mixed, lllfliH; rye straw, lllf 10 50; wheat and oat straw. $9 per ton. Hide*— No. 1 cured. 12 He; No 2 cured.: 11 H l *; No. 1 green, lie; No. 2 green, loc; kip cured. Ne. 1,12 c; No. 2. 10He; kip green. No. 1,11 c: No. i, <M«c; calf green. No. 1,16 c; No. 2, 14 He; calf cured. No. 1,16 c; No. 2, 14 He: lamb skins, 25©J0c; shearlings, 15© 40c.. Limes— $1 per 100. Lemons—California. $5 25©5 50 per box. Maple Augur—NVw. 10012 c rer lb Melons— watermelons. 50 ©• 5c each; ca ntaloupes. $406 per box. Mushrooms—6oc ]>er box. Onions —Cuban. $1.50 per bo*; Ber muda. $1.50 per crate. Oranges—California naveis. $2,50 0 $3 .25 per bo*. Oils—Raw linseed. 60c; boiled lin seed. 61c gal. less 1 per cent for cash In 10 days; diamond headlight kero sene. 9He: turpentine,, in barrel lots. V 4 He per gal. Ptueanplee—Cuban. $2.250 2.75; Flor ida. $2 50 0 3 per ciate. Pop Corn—Kars, IHO2c per lb. Potatoes—Michigan, car lots. f. o. b. Detroit. 800 85c per bu; new Bermudas, $2.25; southern. $1.65 per bu. Poultry—Hens. 14 014 He. stag roos ters. 10011 c, broilers. 24025 c. geese. B©9c; ducks 140 15c; turkeys, young, 160 16c per lb. Provisions— Mess pork, sl3 50; family pork. $21021 60; light clear 113.50; heavy. $22. smoked hams, 12*ic; dry ratted briskets.: shoulders. 3V4c; picnic hams. 9c; bacon, llH* - : lard. In tierces. 11 \o; kettle rendered. 12 per lb. Atrnwherrtea—24-qt cases, $3 25 per case. Augur—Crystal dominoes. $7.85; Fagle tablets. $6 80; cut loaf. $6 30, cub. a, $5 85; XXXX powdered, $6."5. granu laeted. extra coarse, $5 40; granulated, fine. In bulk, $5.10; granulated In 25- lh cotton bags. $5 36. Michigan granu lated. $6.20; diamond A. $5 40. confec tioners' A, $5.25. No. 1. $6.30; No. 2, $5.30; No. 3. $5 25; No. 4. $3.20; No. 5. $5.15; No. 6. $5 10; No 7. $6 05; No. 5. $5; No. 9. $4 95. No. 10. $4 30; No. 11. $4.85; No. 12. $4.80; No. 13. $4.75. No. 14. $4.75. No. 15. $4.75 per 100 lbs. Tnllow—No. 1, 5H c • No. 2, 4H C per lb. BUTTER AND EGOS. Hotter— Board price*: Creamery, ex tras. 25c. firsts. 24c; dairy. 19c. pack ing stock. 1 < 14c per lb. F**»—Current receipts r air cotint, cases included, 20**c per do*. Receipt* Friday, l.Jli cases. CHICAGO PRODI'CB. CHICAGO, June 4.—Mutter —Cream- ery, extras. 25c; firsts. 24c; seconds. 22c; dairy, extras. 24c Kggs—Firsts, I9**c; seconds. 20c. Live poultry— Turkeys, 15c; fowls. 134tf14c; ducks, 14c; geese. Bsy9c Che.se —Twins. 12@124c; young America*. 13 *4 'a 13 Vic. !4EW YOltK PRODUCE. NEW YORK. June 4 Pork—Firm; mess. |2O 25tl 20.75. Lard —Strong; mid dle west, spot. 111 50ft 11.60. Sugar— Raw. dull; refined. quTet. Coffee—Rio No. 7 on spot. B«J*»4c. Dressed poul try—Steady, unchanged Live poultry -—Quiet. Cheese—Steady; full cream, specials. 12*4'1l 13V*c. skims, specials, 10Vic, full skims, 2U2\%c. Coffee options opened steady to 5c lower Mutter —Quiet, receipts 7.592, creamery, extra, 2*'. * 4 c; state dairy. t"hs. 21 ft 20c; Imitation creamery, firsts. 21 ft 2 2c. Fags—Weak. lower; receipts 2 1,424; nearby white fancy. 2*>c; nearbv mixed, fancy, 23c; fresh firsts. 20 H ©2l4c. Boy Convicted ot Burglary. John Lang, a 17-year-old youth, was convicted In Judge Connolly's court, Thursday, of burglarizing Rosenberg's store at No. 1440 Mlchlgan-ave., and stealing 42 cents. Fifteen years is the maximum penalty for the ofTonse. The boy's defense wus that he had been out of the reform school only three months, and had been turned out of his home by his father. Relatives re fused to shelter him, he said, so he crawled Into the store and the money tempted him. COMETS TAILS ALL SCARE; THEY’RE NOT DANGEROUS ccruT I ( I I r S ; I f; 1 J EARTH l >LontT TAlt^ Comet** tail spread by earth** atmo*-' pher*. The comet season i* hero. Every night now the tatla, million* of mtlea In length. la*h about the earth, cross ing it* path and disappearing. Look at the big comet in the dia gram. You will notice It* tall splat ter* near the earth. Thi* 1* t>ecnu*e of the resistance offered by the at mospheric envelope of the earth, which reduces the tall to powder before the substance reaches us. The earth ha* passed through the tall* of many comet*, hut no one knew of It save the scientist*. The comet tall 1* all »care and no sub stance. < A Human Match Factory. The body of the average man contains phosphorus sufficient to maks 111,19 matches, enough to fill About A.OQ9 boxes, allowing eighty matches to the box. Phosphorus U one of fourteen elements entering into the composition el the body. It Is divided among the bonee, flesh, nerv ous system, and other organs. Without phosphorus the brain would be weak, the body foeblo. And the bonee would disin tegrate leaving man A squldy Inverte brate squirming in the dust. The perfect health of the human body requites a per* feet balance of the constituent elements of which It Is composed. The carbon. Iron, lime, sulphur, sodium, etc., must all be replaced as they are used up In human energy. Take all the Iron from the blood and the circulation stops. That's death. Change the proper proportion of these substance* to each other, destroy their natural balance In the body, and JOtt do tiroy tho balance of health. THE FOOD WE EAT. Where do these essential elements of vital force come from? From the food we eat. How are they extracted and dis tributed to the several organs they sus tain? The are extracted and distributed by the stomach and other organs of di gestion and nutrition. happens when the stomach Is "weak"? The Ibod is only partly digested and assimilated. And then whats Then the balance of health Is destroyed and there's blood "trouble," nerve "trouble," lung •trouble,* heart "trouble," or some other • trouble* with the vital organs of the body. Pain Is the hunger cry of the starved organs. What then Is (he logical first step to health? . _ Put the Btomach and organ* of dtoeetmm and nutrition 4nfo a amdklon of found health. That Is lust what Is done by Dr Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery and that Is Just the secret of the many mar velous cures effected by this ren»e<^. No modlclne can make flat or flesh. Food alone can mah#.them. Only the stomach and Its allied organs oan en tract from tne food the elements that make flesh and fat and sustain Ins. "Nerve foods, ■" blood-mas Ins" medlcUme, are mere fqds and fallacies. The stomach and organs of digestion and nutrition pre pare and distribute the food. Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery Is not a cure-all. It does one thug. It euros diseases of the stomach and organs of digestion and nutrition. The reel xia* ture does. Nature feeds the nervea. en riches the blood, heels $e lunge mid re* stores the failing vital powers. "Golden Medical Discovery" only removes the obstructions disease has put In Nature’s '/here Is no alcohol In "Golden Medical Discovery • and It contains nefther oplum, cocalno nor any other narcotic. Doctor Pierce holds no secrete from you—he tells you that the "Discovery" contains the following Ingredients: Golden Seal root. Queen’s root. Stone root. Black Cherry bark, Blood root. Mandrake root and Chemically Pure Glycerine. From "Organic Medicines," by Grover Coe, M. D., of New York, we extraot the following: "Hydrastis (Golden Seal) ex ercises an especial Influence over mueous surfaces, ipon the liver It acts with equal certainty and efficacy. Asa ohola gogue (liver tnvlgoratori, It has few equals. In affections of the spleen, and abdominal viscera generally. It is an efficient and reliable remedy. Also In scrofula, glandular diseases generally, cutaneous eruptions. Indigestion, debility, diarrhoea ana dysentery, constipation, pilee and all morbid ami critical dis chargee." F. Elllngwood. M. D., says of Stone root (Col I insoma), "stimulates the stomach, acts as a tonic to enfeebled mu scalar structure of the heart and has a direct Influence upon atonic (weak) and dilated or otherwise impaired conditions of the veins. It Is a specific remedy In piles. In catarrhal gastritis, where the circula tion is defective. It, either alone or com bined with nydrastls. Is of first Import ance. They Increase the appetite and ' greatly Improve the digestion and assimi lation of food. Good for rectal pains and plies of the pregnant woman. Is a heart tonic of direct and permanent Influence. Excellent in the bicycle heart, In rheu matic Inflammation and clergyman's sore throat." American Dlspen*atory says of Blood root, "stimulates digestive organs, In creases action of heart and arteries— stimulant and tonic. Very valuable as a cough remedy—arte as a oedatlv*—fur ther valuable as an alterative." The People’s Common Sense Medical Adviser Is a valuable work for frequent consultation and Is free from technical terms. It contains over one thousand pages. It is sent post paid, on receipt of sufficient In one-cent stamps to pay cost of mailing only, 21 stamps for a copy In flexible palter covers, or 31 stamps for a cloth-bound copv. Address Doctor JELJV* Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y*. Carson, Craig Sl Cos. 304 Chamber of Com merer, Detroit. STOCKS, BONDS AND DRAIN, Railroad, Copper, Induatrlal. Nevada, l tab aad Cobalt Stoeha. Private wires to all principal cities, fltock certificate, delivered promptly. Branch Office, 20S-201) Hammond Ride. JANIES H. DONOVAN. Manager. TlßEßrtl.O*!* BLtm STAR DAY, WKDXBBDAY, Jl .\E ». Tuberculosis ha* aroused the world more than any other question In the Inst decade. Excursions EVERY SUNDAY Cleveland *t>S $2.00 Sandusky "tS^I.OO Train tor Cleveland and Sandtiakv leavea Bruah St. Station 7:02 a.m. Woodward Ava. 7:20 a.m. Rf turnlnf leava* Cleveland on faat apodal 7:00 p.m., Sandutk r 821 p. m. Arriva Detroit Toledo - *t£ 75c Tralna leave Bru»h St. Station 7:02 n.a. and 2 48 p.m., Woodward Ave. 7:20 a m. and 1:13 p.m., returninc leava Toledo 9:35 p.m. Tieknta aad particular*, City Office, Opera Hoaae or above etatiomn. Lake Shore Ry. READ THE TIMES' SPORTING EXTRA.