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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, July 10, 1912, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 10

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Page Ten
• Ridicules Accusations Against
: Court Member Whom Con
gress is Investigating
WASHINGTON. July 10.-A. S.
Worthington, of counsol for Judge
Robert W. Archbald, gave out a state-
Inst night asserting that all the
m l pal cnarges made against Ihe
ige were completely disproved by
•vtdence placed before the house com
I. Jfte adds that no reference Is made
to any one of these charges in th<*
import which the committee has made
iagainst Judge Archbald or in the ar
ticles of impeachment. The state
ment of Judge Archbald's lawyer de
clares for the first time the line of
defense that will be made to the im
peachment proceedings.
Mr. Worthington In his statement
lays that "Judge Archbald will have
AO opportunity to present his do
fehse until he is summoned before
the senate; and until, he has had a
hearing there he asks that public
•pinion In his case may be sue
He gives these as the principal
charges made to.the president against
Judge Archbald;
First, that In a suit brought by
John W. Peaie against the Marian
Coal Cos., in which the Bolands were
largely interested, Judge Archba and
had over-ruled a demurrer to the com
iplfctnt filed by the counsel for the
[Marian Coal Cos.. because the Bolands
: had refused to discount a certain
SSOO note which Judge Archbald had
! indorsed.
, that in the same suit
Ijtfdge Archbald, at the instigation of
31 Lackawanna railroad officials, t
de an order directing the Marl n
Caal Cos. to close its testimony In ‘JO
Third, that after Judge Archbald
had become a member of the com
merce court he at the request of an
official of the Lackawanna Railroad
Cos. induced District Judge Wittmar
before whom the case of Peaie vs.
Marian Coal Cos. was then pending to
decide that case in favor of Peaie
'“Fourth, that through Judge Arch
bald, Mr. Seager, one of the counsel
■pt the Lackawanna Railroad Cos., was
given advance information of the fact
thjat the Peaie case would be decided
against the Marian Coal Cos."
The lawyer’s statement continues:
*'Ail these charges, It will be seer.,
related to Judge Archbald’3 official
acts except the third, and that change
that be had corruptly Influenced
another judge In the Anal decision of
a case.
“By the evidence before the Judl
clary committee of the house every
one of these charges was so com
pletely disproved that nc reference is
made to any of them 1; the report !
of the committee in the articles of ■
(Contlnuril from pngr oar).,
happy and well, and you see these
here, they’re well and happy. Os
course they have to work hard, else
are would starve. All of my children
have bad to work from the time they
could walk."
■But the school teacher told me that
Fannie, age 12, had only eight days
schooling last winter; that Frank, 12,
Was only In the third grade. It war.
ply in to be seen that there are hard
times in this family.
©r. Harry Pepper, the village
health officer, said that Mrs. Moore
bad consumption and should have
<been in a sanitarium long ago.
"It is a pity that the poorest par
ents should have the most children.
I is no o be wondered a ha so many
of Mrs. Moore’s children died, for It
iis asking an Impossibility of any
[woman to have her bring Into the
world 26 children and have them all
healthy and strong.
’ "I would rather live Just one year
with my children here, than to go
Wa santiariuin and live without then
10 years,” Mrs. Moore replied.
So the people of Union City don"
pgy much attention to the Moore
family nor its problem. Once In a
While, when the Moores are In par
ticularly desperate straits the village
folks lake up a collection, gather up
some second-hand clothes and help
the family along.
h *
L (Continued from page one).
their followers and there was I
• Bor ® Individual betting among the
Americans In the stand as to Just
which of their fellow countrymen was
coming home in front In this event
than in any that has preceded it.
In the 5,000-meter finals, George
Bonhag and Louis Scott were the sole
American representatives, and neith
er was believed to be fast enoug*
to beat J. Bouin, the wonderful
wrench distance runner, or A. Kohie
ktalnen, the great Finn. But they
were certain to do their best anil
there was always tho possibility r.f
•n accident fatorlng them In an eve) t
Gs this character.
The Americans retain their popu
larity with all of the other contest
ant* excepting the Britishers. The
latter show their animosity on every
Opportunity but as the Americans arc
, man for man far the superiors of the
entrants from Great Britain, they pay
little attention to their surly remarks
i 8. 8 Abrahams, a Cambridge nut
reralty man, assumed to criticise
Ralph Craig because he left the mark
with every one who tried to ‘beat
the pistol'* at the start of the 100-
finals. Craig, in defense of hi.«
fiction, said:
4, 1 t was too bad that I did not a!*
jpfow myself to be beaten in order *o
please this bonehead The rules a.e
*fif*^* c regarding breaks anrt a man
■Ms to be alive to be equal to condi
KT-- —-
l<Wi« Slesel, Horn enlr Ftftd.
who Inyi He TF a nw in
her of the firm of Man us A Cos., deal*
•rw «n leather specialties In Chicago,
SBras lined |lO in police court. Tu*>d*\
for the theft of a small rug from Ids
.fSem la the II del Cadillac. Hiegel la
arvidently a souvenir fl»nd. as his trunk
Pars* found to contain towel* emhro'd-
Sired With the names of hotels all
■rough the middle west.
HLjPofi frtstlsc Dooe Right. Time*
Pfthllaa Cos, IS Job* R -at.
Markets and Finance
V %. STOCK >1 i ll»% r.T—l l«*»r.
I Am it Sutler *. 3%. Amu I Cup SIS. Am
j.C <v 1' 56. \m Cut 011 53‘4. Am Loc
t 4 2%7 Am KTIPPTT fZAi, A Sugar KISS.
Alt) T &- T 145, Am Tol* 25, Am Wool
itVfc, do pt 0. Anaconda lluV*. Ateh 10$,
Itult O 101. H It T 92%. Can Cue 266.
C**rt .Lentil 25%, *l° pf S3. 4t l)
78%. Chino Cop 31V*. Chi At Ot Ms 17 ”.,
C. 51 & Si 1* 103%. Chi At N 120. C F At
1 2:»l s , Con (I** le2\, Corn l'ro.l 15%,
il> & H 166%. KrU 32%. do Ist pf 5.*.
do 2*l pi 43, o*-n Klt*c 17!***. Oe*n Mot
com 32%. tit Nor pf 136% Ot Nor Ore
ctf 43%. ilia Cent 128%, Int-Mft 20%.
Jo pf 59%. lot Hurv com IIP. Kan C S
25. L«-h Val 167 U. Loula A N 159%. M
i K A T 27, M. St I* A St M 147%. Mo Cue
36-N*. Nut Lead 57'*. N V C 115*,. N Y,
jo & \\ 33. Nor At \V 114S. North Cue
x-1% 1150,. IVnn R R 12*. !N*o G At C
115. Kay Cons 21*4*. Read 163%. lfep 1
|a Steel 26 1 *i Rock Ml 2***. Sloss-ShefT
,55. South I‘mc 10#',. South Ry 29, *lo pf
]76% Trnn Cop 44%, Union Pae 166%. U
S Rub com "*3*-,. U S Ste.l 68%. do pf
|lll%, U S Bonds 102 V Vlr-Car Chcm
48%, Utah Cop SO*., Wabash *%. do pf
13 %. West Mfg 76%.
Ope-n Noon
j Bond quotations reported by lluy
d« n. Ston* & Cos., June 28:
American Beet Sugar.,., 73 73
Amalgam, ited Copper .i 80% *l%
American Car At foundry 57 '4 5S
Atneticun Locomotive .. 42 % 42 %
American Smelting ..... 81 % 82%
American Sugar 12!# 129%
American Wool pref .... 90
Anncundo 30 T ANARUS, 40%
Al< bison I*l% :
Baltimore At Ohio 107 \ 108
Brooklyn R. T 92 92%
Canadian Pacific 265% 265*,
Central Leather 26
Po, preferred 83
Chesapeake <Sr 0hi0...... 75% 79 ,
Chino Copper 31V, 31 %
C. M A- St Paul 103% 10*
Chicago & Northwestern 137
Consolidated Gas 1*2% Ml 7 '
Delaware & Hudson..... 166 166%
Erie 34% 3*%
f»o, Ist pref 52 *>4 52 l *
Da. 2d pref 43 43
General Electric . ...... 7 78% I"^*-*
Gt*•. 11 Northern pref ... 137 U 17%
Gle.lt Northern Ore ctf.. 43 V* 43^
lillno's Central 128*, 128^,
Inte) -Metrop 20% 20%
Do. preferred 59** e®*,
Intcr-Harv. com. ID* 119 1
Krr.fhK City Southern.. 25 2;*
Lthigh Valiev .......... 167% 168%
Louisville & Nashville .. 159 L'‘‘%
Missouri. K. & Texas 26% 26 •* j
yt st P. A St. Ste MR. I*l*4 I*6%'
National Lead .......... 58 58 j
New Yorw Central .... .. 118 !
N Y., Orit. Jk Western.. 32V* 32%
Norfolk A Western .... ll*% Ill'S*
Northern Parirle x-1 *4 .. 120 %
Penn. R. R }?*?«
People’s O. A C 115%
Rav Cons. 2“** . 20*^,
Slcss--Shefrteld 55
Southern Pacific 109%
Southern Railway 29 *9%
Tenn. Copper ,J.
Union Pacific 166% is. „
t' S Ste«d 88%
Do. nr*>ferred 111% 111-**
r. S. Bonds 102% 102%;
Utah Copper 60%
W.-bash ,
Do preferred 13% 73% j
West Mfg "S** *s\,
DETROIT. July 10.—Opening: The
government report whs more bullish
than expected and wheat 1n the Detroit
market opened % © B*c8 *c higher Late*
In the session the tone became easier
r.nd the early advance was lost op-n-
InK prires Wf<ln6idiy: July
No 2 red wheat. *107; September.
II 09%; December. $1.11%; No. 1 wh*te,
*l 06 ,
The corn market Is steady at
for rash No. 2. 75c for No. 2 yellow aml
74%c for No, 3 yellow.
Oats are firm and quiet at 53c for
standard and 52 %c for cash No. 3
Rye Is dull nt 73c for cash No. 2
Reans arc steady at $2 67> for Imtmu.-
ate. prompt and July shipment, ami
$2.20 for October.
Cloverseed Is steady and quiet at
$0.7 o for prim • October
Grain receipts at Chicago Wednes
day: Wheat S cars; *orn. 141 cars:
eats. 11l cars.
September wheat in Chicago, opened
Wednesday nt 99 % '(i 99%C. corn at
67 % r <i 68", oats at 35*4C and pork at
s;* .42
W heat in the Liverpool market
opened %<B%d an*l was later quoted
%'o %<1 higher. Corn opened % f and
and was lat. r quote*! % f’\ %and higher. |
TOLEDO. July 9. —Wheat Cash and
.Tui% *1 <•:% S.-pt . $1 O$K; I te<
n.10%. c<,rn: Cash. 74%c. July, 7*c;
Sept.. 7C%c: Dec.. 60**c. Oats: Cash,
*9%c; July. 44 %c: Sept.. 37c; Dec..
38%c Rve: Gash. 73c Cloverseed:
Oct. *9 82. Dec.. $9 72 Alslkc: Aug.. !
*19.25. Timothy: Aug.. $ 4.35; Sept,
*.■». 90. Butter, eggs and hay: Un
CHICAGO, July 9—Wheat- July and ,
Sept, unchanged; Corn: July up %c. j
Oats- July up -%c; Sept none.
July... 1 02% 1 '»*% 103 1 03%
Sept... 99'* 99% 99% x 99%
Dec 1 00% xl 01% 1 00% xl 00%
Corn —
July... 71 72% 71 71 % j
Sept... 67'* x6B % 6,% 6,%j
Loc 58% 59% 58% 59% |
Oats—- |
July... 42 42% 41% 4t j
gept... 36% 36 % 35% 36
Dec.... 37% 37% 37 \37
July.. 17 92 17 92 17 92 17 92
Sept.. 18 27 18 *5 18 27 1# 40
July. slO 45
Sept.. 10 65 10 70 10 60 10 66
Etn m mi.o—openiag.
DunnliiK A l.l»e stock Report.
HAST lU’FKALO. N Y, July & -Cat
tle R*-< eipts. H* enra; market steady;
beat 1.400 to l.ltft-lb steers. dry-f«-d. ,
Sft.ss'u 5k.25; good prime. 1.300 to I.*
400-lb. !*t<<-r*. dry-fed. 18.64*11 Vks; B <<>d
prime, t/.'Oo to l.Soo-lb. steers, dry-fid.
SB,2*> v t) fro; medium butcher ateera. 1,-|
000 to l,i>o-lb. dry-fed, tT.r>o?. s 00; ;
gra-a st*-«.rs, l,t(n to 1,2(0. s?.76'u 3 -5.
grass Kit-.-ra, I.OO'O to 1 100*lb s*S.s*'»f I
•*oo. Unlit gran* ate»*r*. $5.50 >/ >l.ho; I
1 #-at fat <ow». |.‘> Jo ~ ii.oo, common to
fair kind, $3 754* 3.75 beat heifers. $4 .'.O
; iff 7.00. fair to good h**lfers. $5.75 w f> »o;
light butcher heifers. fl.wO to >fo. k
l’elf. rs. II r»op4; trlmtt»* ra. |7 s<*lf I;
best ftedlng ateera, dehorned, s4..*'P
TANARUS»; riltltnon feeding steers, $3 50*M:
storkers. Inferior, $3.4*3.25 prime ex
port I.tills I*l i 6.7'; b.*t l.uteber bulla
fir* 3.f>o. IJolotftn.i tmlia. 3) 1.7f»: best 1
milk* r* and sjirlngers. $454*55.
Kt'l Mimi.ll—(lose.
KA*T BFKFALD, N*. \. July ft
Cattic: Receipts. 75 head: market, dull
nn*l steady; prime ateera, $N 75.1* 25;
butcher grades. Si'll? 75. Cilv-es |{. -
cclpta, 10C hi a*l; market, active and 2f>e
higher; full to choice, fi G f*. 2S. Sheep
an<l Irmbs Receipts, 6 1 ft ht ol: ttm--
■ ket, rt?m and active; choice lambs. $$
j4* 8.25.; eull to fair $5 4* 7.75: yearlings.
s3*S'6.so: sheep, $2 4*5.25 Hogs: Re
‘ celpts, 1.700 head: market, active and
I 10c higher; yorlters. $81*8.10; pigs, |S;
mlxeu. $8,104* a 15; h«*iiv\. $8 15, roughs.
f6SSIr6.HO stags $5,504/6.
t \lO\ *T(M K l Mins.
July I**,-Hi)**; Receipts, 23,00** -head;
rhurket strong; mixed and biitehg: a,
$7.1 MI 7.75, good Ims vy, $7 26 4* 7 ?2;
j rough heavy. f7.054* 7.25. light 17.2M*
,7 70; pigs. $5,351/7 30 Cattle; Receipts,
I 14.«»**0 head. market, stendv; beeves
htiktmirr!) ?n; cotr* xrr<T bciTeFa. |? *v. , v•
i Xlh<k ers and feeders, 411/6,7,5, Texans.
Jfs 7*H<.4C i nTves, s6s|». MMeer*: lie
-1 celpts. ]N.OOO head: market, strong na
tive, |3 25*i 5.50. western, 13 7f»f• sjp
lamha. $4,75R8.15; western. ssi?x 2&.
2«4c firsts. 25»*f
lb., dairy. 21c, p». king sloeJtr Uk lb
durtrd, candled. 20c per dot. Re
ceipts, 1,257 cases
The hot weather M having u diras
> 11 ouri effect on, shlpents of berries and
small fruits generally. The bulk of the
arrivals this in* rning were lit bad
I shape and required rehandling, and
for this reason good sound fruit" In
Some cases brought u premium while
lat the same time loads of stuff were
' going out for about freight charges.
Receipts of poultry have been light all
the week Thru* is enough demand
for h«*na that full prices are easily ob
tatnsd. but b/tdlers are Inclined to
1 Murk lower.
• _ __
\pplea—Willow Twig. J7Q 750 per
Lid #Ncw apples, f 1.25 b l 56 per Lo\;
sl. 751; $2 per hamper.
lie lianas—Mood shipping stock. $t 50
ti 2 25 bunch
Hewu«*— Dried Lima, io
Berries—Huckleberries, $
bu, bluckborrles. $4 0U case, red rasp
berries. $5.26tf5.50 per 24-qt. cast*;
bla k raspberries, per 10-«|t
4 nnllllower —Csllfornia. Si 2a dot
4'ahhuge—|l.75 f ;2 per crate,
|rer bbl
4 hour Michigan. 16ii l7c; New
York. 16%'*. 17 %c. l.rl ,-k. 16%<i;170t
1 Limburger. 17 It 19c; domestic Swiss. 21
@2*c. Imported dwiss. 29<g31c lb
4 berrlea—Sour, $1.5 9 (1.75 per 16-qt.
Currants —$1 25,W 150 per l*-qt. case.
Dates—l’erslan. new. s%'*Jtc per lb;
Faids, 10 If 10 %t lb.
Dressed I nlvri Fancy, 10%4Jllc;
common, 7lf9c
»■ igv—lmporteand, new,
Callrornla, 2Sc lb
Fresh \ rcrinhlfi Cucumuers. hot
house. 35.<45*' dot: lettuce, 7 r u lb;
rsp.ragus. Mlch'gan. $7.75*2)2 box;
spinach. 50c box. green peas, $2 if 2.2a;
1 carrots. 25,30 c *!ox; beets. 33c do*.
Grape Fruit—Florida. $5 50 S 7.50 box.
1 lotto —Fancy white, 171 41M c: am
ber. 15 ft 16c. extracted. 9 4*9 %c lb.
liny—Detroit shippers are paying tha
f dlowlng prices tor baled hay In car
lcts, f 0. b Detroit. No. 1 timothy,
5 23.55 V 34; No. 3 timothy, $224* 22.50;
clover mixed, 120ig21; r>e straw.
s!o.st{y 11. Loose n.'raets ranged from
$. t> 4' 20. as to quality.
Hides No. 1 cured. 12',ic; No. 1
green. 10 %c. No. 1 cured bulls. 19c; No
1 green. 9c; cured calf. No. ». 17c; green
cnTf, No. 1, 16 ■ lb; i»r»r*t; hides. No. 1.
$3.75; No. 2. $1.75. sheep skins, us to
wool, ?scQsl.sC, No. 2 hides. lc 01T on
kip. I%c off on calf.
LrnufUf*—l ’.illfornia. ss.sut# fi.t'O; Mes
sina*. 83.75 ft 4 50 dor..
Limes —$13 125 dor
Melt*tttt—Rocky l'ords. 25.50 3 4 crate;
■watet melons. 35’u5vc each.
Onious —Egyptian. $2 5- sack. sl.4')
bu; T* xas 11.-rmudas, $1 .• s<<jf l 30 crate.
Oranae** -California Valencias, fancy,
$4 4/4,25 per box.
I*eaehe«—S!\ basket crates. *1 ft 1 30;
4-basket crates, 50(ft 75c; bushels. sl.2a
«f 1 50
l***ultry-—Broil* r*. 25G26i-; hens, 12%
4* 13c; st Kg'*, lwc;
young. M /lic; turkej-s. * * 18c lU.
Ulneiipplew—S3 li 3.75 crate.
lMum*—s2 If 2.25 Per 2*-qt. case.
I'ot ut —Southern $1.25 bu, $3.00
*kl»»— Detroit buyers are bidding as
fellows No, 1 skunk, $4.50' No. 1 rac
coon. $2.75: No. 1 mink. $6; No. 1
muskrat, soc.
T«>mut**e**— aoc*U $ 1 00 crate; hothouse
tomatoes. 18c.
Tallow—N . 1. 5%c; No. 2. *%c lb.
\\ *,ol—Michigan unwashed wool for
routhern. central und northern sec
tions. % and % blood, ly'>2oc; d«-
ialn*-. unwashed. common,
rough and fine, Italic lb., f. o. b
country points.
jonnrvo phiffl
ranned G«»oda--Appies. gals., $3 50;
baked beans, 1-lb., sal|/6uc; Lima bears,
sl€i 125. Corn: Fancy Maine. $110;
standard. 90c. Table beets.
Peas; Fancy, early June. $1.30; stand
ard, $1: soaked. 50 w> 70 a. Salmon:
Rbckeye. tall, $2.35; hat. $2.40; Alaska
reds, $2.10; Aluska pinks, $1.20. 7oma
p*T dcz. Peas: Marrowfat, $1,15; early
June, $1.25, sifted early June, $1.45 per
, dox.
t F«^d—Jobbing prices In 100-Ib. sacks:
Bran. $25, coarse middling/;. $27; fine
middlings. S2O coarse corn meal and
cra< Red corn, $34; corn and oat chop.
$32 per ton.
Flour—Jobbing prices: Best Michi
gan patent. $5.80; straight, $5.60; clear,
$5; pure rye. $5.40; spring patent. $6 2i>
per bbl In wood,
llnrritiurr —Nails, $2.25 base; plain
ennealed wire, $2 per cw-t; galvanized
harbed wire, $2.25 p. r spool; galvan
ized sheets, 28 gauge. $t per cwt.;
single t.;t axes. bronSML $7.50 per doz;
polished. $9 per doz: black sheets, $6
per cwt.; carriage bolts, small, 70 per
cent off; large, 60 p* r <-.-nt off list; ma
chine bolts, e-mail. 70 per cent off;
! large, 60 per Cent off list,
j OH—Raw llnsee 1,80 c; boiled lin
seed, Sic; Diamond headlight kero
sene, 10c; perfection. 10 %c. Eocene,
12 %c; Crown gasoline, 15c per gal;
turpentine. In barrel lots, 52r per gal.
I*rov inlona—Mess pork, $20.50; fam
ily, $19.6021.50; medium, clear. $10.50
picnic hams, 10% *j lie; oacon, niplbc;
lard. In tierces, 12c; kettle rendered.
1 Sr per lb.
“tinsr* —Corrected daily by W. H.
Edgar & Sons: Crystal dominoes, 2 lbs.,
!$8 65; do, 5 lbs., SS.IS; Eagle tablets,
$6 95; cut loaf. $6 45; cubes. $5 90;
XXXX powdered. $5.90: standard pow
der* and, $5.66; granulated, extra coarse,
*5.55; do, fine In bulk. $5.45; Michigan
granulated, $5.30; granulated, 25-lb.
hold powdered, 1-lb cartons, 48 to case.
$3 75 per case
CHICAGO. July 9.—Buter: Extras,
126 c; firsts, 24; dairy extras. 25c; hrsts.
230 Eggr Prime firsts. 18%: firsts, 17c.
Cheese Mtltn*. 15%ii15%: young Am
ericas. 1f,% ft 15% c. Live Poultry; Fowls
13V<13%c; ducks, 13; geese, 9c.
ELGIN, July 9.—Butter w.«s declared
firm at 25c at the meeting of the
butter beard >*-sterday, a drop of %c
under last w'eek's figure.
NEW BiHl* riIODI Cs 7.
NEW YORK, July 9.- Flour: Dull
and nominal. Pork Dull; mess, $26.60
<i*2l latrd: Easier: miiblie west spot,
$10.2611 10 '5, .4int)ir: Raw; dull; «**n
trifuya! 96 test, $'4.77; muscovado, V3
[test. $S.>7. refined, dull; cut loaf. $5 80:
I crushed, $5 70; powdered. $5.05 4; 5.70;
i granulated. $ * :■'» o. r *. Coffee: Rio
No 7 on spot. 14%*i Pic. Tallow'. Dull;
i < It;.-. C'»o; country. 5%1<6%c. Hay:
Barley, sternly: prime. $1 45: No. 3, 91
| <1 1.06; clover. HbrXi sl.lO. Dressed poul
try Q'llt't; turkeys. 1323 c. chickens,
fowls, 11%<)16%c; ducks,
spring. 18*i 19c Live poultry: F'irni;
*<•<•<■, 10c; du< ks« l *c; fowls, 15c; tur
kevs, 13c: r*.ost*-rs, 10%c. Che*se:
«lul»*t mi'l stendv; state milk, common
to specials. 13 % '<r 15 %e: skims common
t * !• p» < :11 s. 6%<r 12%c; full skims. 3 ><*
! *1 6 % I .
Rotter - (julet nnd *;isv: receipts.
Ui. 164 cr<*nmery extras. ?7'ff27 , «c;
state iln-lry. tubs, 22'T(26 1 4 c: Imltntb.n
io T • ■ ir«-r\ firsts, 2.1%1f2*c Ilggs Dull;
r* c ipts. 2 'l'Ci: n»;*rb> White fancy,
I 26' _7' n< url*\ mixed fancy. 20'q'23e:
If II % f <t 23 %e. •
m; » York mom:v miiiket.
NKW YORK, July 8, —Money *»n -all
3 x , Time money. 4 per cent for six
months. Har silver—London. 2? 15-16d;
i: .r *l!v -i* New York. 60Vic; Demand
sterling, $137 30 ts» $4 17.26
■ e
tiuMA MtllKl.T.
NEW YORK, .lulv " Money ~n «allt
2 T i, p* r '■*■ tir Time money 4’« per
c* nt f*»r six -norths Ita* silver L«in
don 2Nd, New v< i k Demand
sterling: 11 t. 7 "** t N7.35.
cnic ttio pitontm.
niKMUn, July S —Rutter: Kxtrna.
jTic nrar? —rrv. dii/v .\ * n.s. 28f. Kggj;
Prim. nr-i*. i- v.e; flr»t«. I ?*• Cb***-ae:
Skim*. 1 '• 1 jJ/ 15\c; young Ametl us,
mr-trir. T^TTTT^f: g...*<*e, 13c.
Bond quotations reported by Hayden,
P*< n. a- . Juiy t: * -
N. w 2-* -eglate-ed IftOVi 101
.' • upon 100 Vg 101 '4
l*o. toupon 102 102 \
New 4a registered lit 11 «\
i ..upon 114 life,
m 9
Jolt Prlatlag Done Might. Time*
( Priallaa to., is j„ h n H.-as.
lUoMtlaurtl front I'sgr Os«|
Eighth st. Beventu-si , la nut a ‘use
less' street, as has l>een said. In fact,
you have a protest ficre from the mer
chants ami business men in the vicin
ity. saying that If the street'll closed
they will be put to much Inconven
ience in driving their wagons and
trucks around it to the Michigan Cen
tral freight sheds. It is one of the
busiest thoroughfares in the city."
The vote on the adoption of the
minority report, the Hrst taken, re
sulted in 12 to Hi against the report.
The council then considered the ma
jority report und the resolution to va
cate. Aid. Glinuan then Introduced
his resolution amending the commit
tees resolution, stating that the Wa
bash officials had agreed to the prop
osition. He wanted a separate vote
taken on the amendment, while oth
ers wanted the two resolutions con
sidered us oue. A bad parliamentary
tangle resulted when a half dozen mo
tions were before the house at once
and the upshot of It was that a mo
tion by Aid. Lynch to refer both reso
lutions back to committee carried.
A three-fourths vote, or 27. was ueed
cd to pass the resolution to vacate
There were only 29 aldermen present,
and if the counclP had voted on tho
proposition, It would have been de
feated. Its supporters therefore did
not resist reference to committee,
when they understood the rule. Offi
cials of the Wabash railroad were on
hand anil smiled wearily when the
vote was taken. The committee will
hold another meeting Thursday morn
A large delegation representing the
Northwestern Business Men’s associa
tion attended the council meeting to
have reconsidered the resolution by
which James Cross was permitted to
transfer his saloon to No. 4t58 Hol
brook-ave. Aid. Owen fought hard
for the reconsideration. The vote was
13 to 16 In favor of reconsidering. The
unusual interest and activity of some
of the aldermen in seeking to permit
Cross to move Into a location where
he was not wanted was the source of
much comment. Aldermen who are
seldom heard in the council and whose
wards are far removed from the loca
tion pleaded fervently for Cross. The
committee hearing may reveal the
teal influence exerted by Cross and
his friends.
There was spirited opposition to the
resolution appropriating SI,OOO for a
fly-swatting campaign. Aid. Koenig
suggested that it be refused, but that
Commissioner Haarer be allowed $lO,-
000 e\tra to clean up the garbage.
The SI,OOO appropriation carried by
a vote of 25 to 6.
General Manager Butterworth, of
the Detroit City Gas Cos., requested a
hearing on the ordinance providing
tor the inspection of all meters once
in three years and the ordinance,
previously agreed on in committee,
was withheld for another meeting.
The Detroit Typographical union
sent a letter to the council advocat
ing the passage of Aid. O’Brien’s ordi
nance requiring the Ice companies to
weigh all ice for consumers. It was
referred to the committee which will
act on the ordinance next week.
A special committee consisting of
Aid. Lodge. Keating and Burton, was
appointed to draw up boquet resolu
tions in honor of Halph C. Craig, De
troit's Olympic champion.
! PORTLAND. Ore.. July 10.—Amid
deafening cheers. Thomas B. Mills, of
Superior. Wls.. chairman of the board
of giand trustees, was elected grand
exalted ruler of the Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks by acclama
tion at the armory yesterday, to suc
ceed John P. Sullivan, of New Orleans.
Rochester, N. Y„ was selected by
acclamation for the 1913 convention.
Other elections by acclamation were
Dr. Charles H. Ward of Pasadena,
grand esteemed loyal knight, and
grand treasurer. Edward Leach, of
New York, re-elected for the sixth suc
cessive time. The other officers elect
ed were;
Grand esteemed leading knight,
James L. King. Topeka. Kas.; grand
-esteemed lecturing knight, Lloyd R
Maxwell. Marshalltown. la.; grand
pecretiry. Fred C. Robinson, Du
buque. la.; grand trustee. John J.
Faulkner. East St. Louis. 111.; grand
Inner guard. John Clark, Al
buquerque. N. M.; grand tiler. Patrick
H. Shields, Clarksburg, W. Va.
$500,000 FIRE SWEEPS
WATERTOWN, N Y, July 10.—
Thousand Island park was swept yes
terday afternoon by a disastrous fire
which wiped out practically the en
tire business section, the Colombian
hotel, tho New York state educational
building and 87 cottages. The loss
Is approximately $500,000. No lives
were lost nor were there any serious
casualties. The fire burned for more
than eight hours. The blaze spread
with amazing rapidity, fanned by a
strong wind. The hotels and cot
tages of the fashionable resort were
li!l.»d with summer guests, many of
whom had to vacate so hurriedly that
they lost practically all their belong
ings. Hotel guests and cottagers did
their best to fight the flames, but
their efforts were of little avail.
Help wns sent for by telephone to
both Alexandria Bay and Clayton. At
on* 4 tlrce it was feared the loss would
reach as high as $1,000,000.
The resort was one of the most
popular on the St. Law-rence river
anti wps having a busy and success
f l l -fa®on.
LOS ANGELES. C’al.. July 10
Morf* than w dozen additional deposi
tions of Chicago men, testifying to
the character of Clarence Darrow,
were r**ad to the court and Jury in
the Darrow trial yesterday.
Fifty depositions, it was stated by
the defense, would be presented.
Among those read were the state
ments of 25 superior court Judges of
Chicago. Among the depositions were
; those or John Miller, attorney for
I the Standard company and beef
trust: State’s Attorney Wayman. for
mer *taVs Attorney John Herfly.
Judge Richard Burke, Francis F. Pea
body and John C. Gillam, all of Chi
Flam** DfMroy 14 ll«»m»ea.
BALTIMORE Mil. July 10.—Fourtefn
hr>u«t>* w*-re destroyed In a fir** thut
»ari\ today threatened to wine out
Mnrtlmer Heights, a auburh Five of
the hou*e* were occupied but all of
the inmates escaped. The loss will be
West Side Main Had Been
Closed, Without Precautions,
Short Time Before Break
The probable cause of the break
In the 42-inch water main in Cadi'-
Inc-ave., was revealed to the Boaru
of Water Commissioners, Tuesday ul
tomoon, when inquiries developed tun
fact that about 10 minutes prior to
the break, a water main on Warren
ave., west aide, was closed, without
proper precautions having been takeu
to have the pressure reduced. After
hearing the statements of Engineer
Venkell and Assistant Engineer He
witt, members of the board, were in
clined to believe that the w*ater back
ed up and caused the break in the
Cadillac-ave. main.
Hewitt stated that he and other
employes of the board were working
on the main at Warren and Calumet
nves.. and that the foreman. Gerald
O’Halloran, had notified the pumping
station that morning that a section
of the main would be turned off
about 8 o’clock in the evening. O’Hal
loran told Hcwlil that he had also no
tided the station a few minutes be
fore the main was closed. The pur
pose of notifying the station was to
give the men there an opportunity to
reduce the pressure correspondingly
so as not to subject the other por
tions of the system to abnormal pres
The inquiry then narrowed down
to the question. as to whether the
pressure was reduced. Fenkell slat
ed that he had made two unsuccess
ful efforts, Tuesday, to interview John
Hllger, Jr., who was in charge of the
station at the time the main broke.
The most information he got. he said,
was that he understood Chief Engi
neer Gould said he had been told that
the pressure had been reduced by
half shortly before the break. The
commissioners expressed great sur
prise that the employes had not made
certain of such an important matter.
Wtiher Hilger, Gould nor OHalldrnn
were at the meeting.
Engineer Hewitt stated he thought
file over-pressure caused by closing
the main would have been sufficient
to cause the break, several miles
away. Fenkell was skeptical and in
clined to doubt that it was sufficient,
but he did not venture an oplnlqn as
to tlie cause The coincidence of the
break and seeming carelessness of
employes was significant to the com
missioners and they gave orders de
signed to prevent such accidents in
the future. Commissioner Brady
made the suggestion that those in
charge of work on the mains, be re
quired to notify those in charge of
the pumping station several hours
before the mains are closed, and that
the order be written on a blackboard,
with the time, so that all the em
ployes may take notice. As an addi
tional precaution, the employes will
he required to notify the main office
The fact that people are using wa
ter to sprinkle their lawns during
prohlibted hours brought the sugges
tion from Commissioner Gillespie that
in such instances the consumers be
required to install meters. The cor
po rat ion counsel was asked for an
opinion as to whether consumers can
be required by law to cease the use
of water during certain hours of the
day. as requested by the board.
Commissioner C,i!le3pJe read the
na>ni»g of 13 business concerns which
refuse to install meters and there
rates were raised 30 per cent.
B. Barrett was appointed
messenger for the main office at a
salary of $?5 a month. This is anew
The Detroit Trust Co.'s bid for
$240,000, 4 per cent, 20-vear bonds,
was accepted. The company bid par
and offered a premium of $251.
4Continued from page one).
tu day and his very presence made us
feel thut he was one of us rather than
übove us.
No employe was too obscure for his
attention His gracious courtliness was
bestowed alike on each of us. He was
the word of cheer. The mark of ap
pt eolation that made him the center
of our admiration and love. A word
of cheer to department managers and
a loving pat on the head to. messen
ger boys carried alike with each the
same message of good will.
A bow to the right and a nod to the
left made us feel his presence and rec
ognition. And each of us who knew
him felt that among the hundreds
ready to greet his cheerful, yet humble
but dignified presence. If our anticipat
ing eye failed to come in line with his
vision he meant his good cheed to em
brace us all. A born leader among
men, yet there was never one more
able to meet all from the highest to
the lowest on grounds of equality.
Words and expressions are Inade
quate to express our sorrow- and be
rsav* ment over the loss of this most
generous of employers.
Whereas. Having lost this beloved
friend and most benevolent of employ
ers. we. the employes of The J. L. Hud
son company, desire to express In
permanent form our feelings of deep
regret at the loss of Mr. Hudson and
show we feel his less a permanent one;
therefore, he It
Resolved, That we take this means of
expressing as far as possible our deep
sorrow over his loss and to convey
to his family that their bereavement
Is shared hy us.
Wo desire to acknowledge the great
good that he has accomplished not
only in our midst but to all mankind.
The Hudson ft Symington resolution
Whereas. Our all-wise Father has
removed from our midst our true friend
and employer. Joseph L. Hudson, we
would express the deep sorrow that
fills out hearts us we realize the
greatness of our loss. He was the
Dime Savings Bank
tuiiaklukcu lMt. /
Your Opportunities
are coming. A savings account will enable you to grasp them. Success
may beckon from every comer, but you’ll be tied hand and foot unless you
accumulate means to start the upward climb. Become one of our depos
itors. Open a savings account. Do it now.
most thoughtful of employsrs , ever
withs willing h*A*l to minister to ou;
cciufort and tv make the conditions
of our employment as congenial as pos
sible. Quick siul generous to sdinlnls
tei to us In time of sickness and be
reavement. A kindly and attentive ad
viser In our times of perplexity and
We admired and honored hl»n for his
strsugth of character, his honesty and
his high sense of honor; his large
sympathies and his earnest participa
tion In everything thut looked to the
promotion of the public good. We re
joiced In his generous bestowal of h.
wealth upon the broadest nuinuer of
charities and his gift of himself, his
talents and his wisdom and strength
fur the accomplishment of the world s
better tasks
Hi solved, That In his deuth our city
has lost her first rlttsen, who In the
days of his health and strength gave
Into her of his best.
our Institution ha* lots a most
capable and successful chief and wo
huVc lost a friend One of (lod's truest,
noblest men and our lives will be the
richer for having known him and been
kr own of him. be it further
Resolved, That a suitable copy of
these resolutions be made and sent to
the members of the family.
The employes voted to appoint a
committee at a future date to consider
a proposal to erect a tablet to the
memory of Mr. Hudson.
Harper hospital board of trustees
adopted the following resolution:
The sudden and unexpected news of
the deuth of Joseph L. Hudson has
suddeiied the hearts of the entire com
munity, which has long loved and re
spected him as Its leading citizen, con
spicuous In civic duty, In philanthropy
and In all good works, and hla name
will ever be spoken with respect and
admiration. Rut most of ull will the
almost countless number of Individuals
w nose lives he has brightened by time
ly assistance and by wise counsel arise
and cull his name blessed.
Mr Hudson was active In many of
the charitable and public institutions
of our city and state, but to none did
he give so much thought and personal
ulUntlon us to Harper hospital. He
first became a member of Its board of
trustees on November IV, 1887. and up
on the death of the late Sullivan M.
Cutcheon In 1801, Mr. Hudson wa*
elected president of Harper and con
tinued as Its active head until the end.
Not only was his money prodigally
given to Its various needs and enlarge
ment, but what wa* even more valu
able— his time and personal direction
in the multiplicity of perplexing prob
lems which constantly arise In the
conduct of a large, and progressive
hispital. He possessed an almost super
human power of urrlvlng at an accur
ate* knowledge of existing condition*
and his wisdom in discovering the cor
rect solution of pressing difficulties of
ten filled his associates with wonder
To him. more, perhups. than to any
< rte man, does Harper owe Its high rep
utation among the leudlng hospitals of
the Cnlted States, and the fruit* of his
h ng and brilliant udmlnlstrutlon of It*
affairs will live for many year* and
serve to lighten the burdens of his
successors In office
The filnlte mind often cannot fathom
the ways cf the Almighty, and just
now-, when the new hospital buildings
arc nearing completion and Harper Is
about to greatly enlarge Its scope of
usefulness In ministering to the need*
of the sick and suffering, and In ad
vancing the cause of medical science,
we wonder that our beloved pres'dent
should be called to rest from hi*
labors and to bequeath hts mantle to
anew executive. But a* the ways of
God are not as our ways, nor His
thoughts a* our thoughts, we must
have faith In the future and pray that
wisdom may be accorded us In direct
ing the affairs of Harper, and that a
worthy successor to Mr. Hudson may
be soon found to carry on the great
work which he ha* so faithfully and
successfully performed
.It Is with great sorrow that w«
spread this tribute to Mr. Hudson's
memory upon our records.
The council adopted the following
resolutions. Introduced by Aid. Owen
and Lodge. Tuesday night, touching
on the death of Mr. Hudson:
Joseph L Hudson was one of the
lamentably few men who, ever visited
this chamber or the committee rooms
on mateers In which they are concern
ed only as public-spirited citizens.
Whether appearing here as advocate
or protestant. he always revealed the
virility of his citizenship by letting the
aldermen know where he stood on lo
cal legislation.
He was brave enough to contend In
th° open, big enough to concede sin
cerity to the other side, and so sea
soned In the sch< ol of life that he
could brook opposition with compos
This public side of his activities WiJ
only cne of many sides His zeal for
the general stood took him to the state
capital and to the national capital on
many occasions; and in counties* pri
vate and organized charities and re
form project* his ample spirit sped
forth In ceaseless ministry. He did not
look upon success as a sign of arrest
ed effort or Idle Indulgence, hut as an
Incentive to direct his wonderful
♦ nergles Into channels of practical
helpfulness and unselfishness; he felt
himself commissioned by prosperity to
be a trustee for his less fortunate fel
A career such as Joseph L. Hudson’s
—proving that large rewards still wait
upon the American youth who meets
early adversity undaunted and that
those rewards, when acquired, derive
their highest value from deeds of
mercy and phlnanthropy—lf fit to
adorn a bright page In the annals of
the cltv this First Citizen served so
tirelessly; therefore, be It
Resolved, That this Common Council
of the City of Detroit, herebv directs
that this, our estimate of Mr Hudson's
contribution to the material and spir
itual splendor of the city he loved, be
made a part of the official record of
this body.
A special committee, consisting if
Aid. Vnrnor, Oeen, Lodge. Grindley,
Harpfer, Schultz and Mason, was ap
pointed to attend the funeral as rep
resentatives of the council.
CHICAGO. July 10—The demand of
the street car employes of Chicago for
an increase in wages and a change In
their contract with the street ear com
panies, approved by W. D. Mahon,
president of the Amalgamated Asso
ciation of Street and Electric Railway
Employes, was presented to the com
panies today. The demand of the men,
for an average advance of three cents
per hour-to all employes, if granted,
will Increase the companies pay rolls
almost $1,000.00 a year.
President Mahon left for Detroit
last night, but will return In time to
treat with the street car officials be
fore Aug. 1, when the three-year con
tract expires. It Is expected the con
troversy will be amicably adjusted
and the possibility of a strike is re
JUAREZ, Mexico. July 10.—Twen
ty-flve Americans, including Ameri
can Consul Thomas D. Edwards, were
held lu the office of the Mexican
Northwestern railroad here last night
fer neurly two hours while an anned
guard of rebels prevented them leav
ing the building.
Rebel officers had become angered
at the officers of the Mexican North
western on account of the alleged
worthlessness of a $5,000 check pay
able to the rebels as an export duty
on a consignment of gold ore by the
American Smelting ft Refining Cos., lu
Chihuahua. The shipment had ar
rived in El Paso, but when the reb
els attempted to cash "the $5,000
check given them by the Northwest
ern officials on behalf of the Ameri
can Smelting ft Refining Cos., banks
in El Paso refused payment. Since
the check was given, the federalß had
entered Chihuahua city, and It is be
lieved the American Smelting ft Re
fining Cos immediately stopped pay
ment on It, knowing the rebels be
cause of their retreat would be un
able to trouble them further.
American Consul Edwards from
within the building telephoned for
Col. Pascual Orozco, Sr, head cf
the garrison, who arrived In a few
minutes and ordered the guards to
release all minor employes. The
officers of the road were held. After
a brief conference the American cou
sul left, but the railroad officials were
closeted with Orozco for some time.
Finally at 7 o’clock the railroad men
also were given their liberty and
crossed tl> the American side. It was
stated they had agreed to make the
check good.
Chefket Pasha resigned as minister
of war today. He is said to have been
disgusted by the troops’ growing dis
satisfaction toward the government
and worried by threats of a parlia
mentary investigation Into reported
irregularities In the military supply
department. His resignation was im
mediately accepted. Chefket was the
hero of the capture of Constantinople
by the Republicans Just prior to Sul
tan Abdul Hamid's deposition.
Is It feasible for business men to buy
stocks? If so, what methods should
they follow In order to be successful?
A booklet by Roger \V. Babson treats
of this subject and will be mulled gra
tis. Address Dept. D? 34. of the Babaon
Statistical OruiuliatliiD. Engineering
Offices, Wellesley Hills, Mass Largest
organization of its class in the U. S
Seuied proposals will be received at
the office of the Fire Commission. De*
tiolt, Mich., until 2:30 p. m. Monday,
July 22, 1812. for furnishing the De
troit Fire Department with 400 Mor
gan Gate Boxes with top 66, center 63
and base 6 Covers to be as per sam
ple at Headquarters. The right to re
ject any and all bids Is expressly re
served. The successful bidder will bo
icqulied to furnish a bond for S6OO
to guarantee fulfillment of contract.
Bids will be endorsed "Proposal for
Gate Boxes’’ and will be delivered In
triplicate to
<8) Secretary.
Sealed prop<.Hula will be received at
the office of the Fire Commission, De
troit. Mich., until 230 p m. Monday,
Jul> 2-’, 1912, for furnishing the De
troit Fire Department with 400, more
or leas, a* the Commission may elect
tj purchase, Detroit Standard Gate
Valves in accordance with specifica
tions on file at Headquarters. Sample
gate valve and blue print of same can
be seen at same place. The right to
reject uny and all bids Is expressly
reserved. The successful bidder will be
required to furnish a bond for sl,ooo
to guarantee fulfillment of contract.
Bids will be endorsed ’‘Proposal for
Gate Valves” and will be delivered in
triplicate to '
(9) Secretary.
Sealed proposals will be received at
the office of the Fire Commission until
2 3u p. m. July 22. 1912, for furnishing
the Detroit Fire Department with the
fi Mowing Iron pipe and fittings, all to
bi made uccording to Detroit Water
Works Standard. Delivery to be F. O.
B Detroit for the following: 0,000 feet
six-inch cast Iron water pipe, 400 feet
8-inch pipe, 120 feet 10-Inch, 120 feat
12-Inch, 120 feet 4-lnch. 75 six by six
tees, 75 six-inch sleeves 75 eight by
six tees, 75 eight-inch sleeves, 50 ten
by six tees, 50 ten-inch sleeves, 15
twelve by six tees, 15 tw’elve-*nch
sleeves, 75 slx-lnch degree curves,
75 six-inch 45 degree curves. 75 slx
lnch 90 degree curves, 60 foiA-lneh cast
Iron caps, and 50 four-inch cast Iron
plugs. The right to reject any and all
bids, or parts of bids. Is expressly re
served. The successful bidder will be
required to furnish a bond In sum of
ss')o to guarantee fulfillment of con
tract. Bids will be endorsed "Propos
al for Pipe" and w’lll be delivered in
triplicate to
tlO) Secretary,
Seuled proposals will be received at
the office of the Fire Commission, De
troit, Mich., until 2:30 p. m., July 22.
1912. for furnishing the Detroit Fire
Department with 3f>o, more or less, as
the Fire Commission may elect to pur
chase, Detroit Klre Department Stan
dard Compression Hydrants In accord
ance with specifications on file at Head
quarters. Sample hydrant and blue
prints of same can be seen at Head
quarters The right to reject any and
all bids Is expressly reserved The suc
cessful bidder will be required to fur
nish bond In the amount of $5,000 to
guarantee fulfillment of contract. Bids
will be endorsed "Proposal for Hy
drants" and will be delivered In trlpll-
( H) Secretary.

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