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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, May 03, 1913, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 10

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Page Ten
L .AT cmr HALL
f Major Man Grants Special Per
mit for Big Sunday Maas
Army Plans Big Harvest of
Souls in Two-Day Musi
cal Festival
A big musical festival and special
campaign for souls will feature the
work of the Salvation Army in Detroit,
tonight, and Sunday. Several attra<-
tive and Important gatherings have
been arranged, among them a his
meee meeting on the Woodward-ave.
stepe of the city hall at 2 o clock Sun
day afternoon. A special permit for
this service has been granted »>
Mayor Man,- and the service will be
the first of the kind ever held on the
city hall premises, according to the
Salvation Army officers.
The city hall meeting will be led by
Brig. Kimball, assisted by MaJ. Bd
vtrd Tucker and staff of officers.
The famoue Flint silver band of HO
places will be the chief attraction In
the eerlee of meetings to be held In
the citadel, Micbigan-ave. and Second
ed Thie musical organisation haa
more than a local reputation, having
played in moet of the chief citiee of
the etate of Michigan. Bandmaster
David Nock la a recognised conductor
of merit and has brought his band up
to a high state of discipline and effi
ciency. Bach member of the band is
. master of his instrument, while the
majority of the men are army-trained,
having served In the ranks from their
boyhood days.
The drummer is s feature, being an
artist in the manipulation of the
dram sticks.
The band will give one of its fa
mous concerts in the citadel on Satur
day night, at 8 o’clock. Brig, and Mrs.
Kimball will preside, assisted by
Major and Mra. Tucker, the corps offi
cers, Adjutant and Mrs. May. and Ad
jutant Conlin, of Flint.
The meetings ou Sunday will he
held In the citadel at 10:30, 3 and 8
p. m. Special singing, musical selec
tions and short gospel addresses will
be given in each meeting, finishing up,
Sunday night, with a great batUe for
♦ = ♦
| Church Notes
The subject of Rabbi Franklin’s ser
mon, B«nday morning. Temple Beth
El, will be "The school and the syna
F. P. Arthur speaks on "The model
Christian and hit pocket book,” Sun
day, at 11 a. m., in the Grand River
ave. Christian church.
Rev. Eugene Rodman Shippen will
•peak in the Unitarian church, corner
of Woodward-are. and Bdmund-pl.,
Sunday morning, on "Pulling together
in church and state.’’
In the English Lutheran church, the
Rev. E. C. Billing, pastor, Sunday
morning, there will be confirmation
services, with a reunion of all who
have been confirmed. In the evening,
the vested choir wrill give special
. George Edgar Cullen, pastor. West
Grand-blvd. M. E. church, will apeak,
Sunday morning, on "One pleasant
day.” and, in the evening, on "The
gateways of death.” The latter Is one
«f the sermons in a series on "The
night side of Detroit life."
"The incomplete and self-centered
life." will be the subject of the sermon
b ythe Rev. C. W. Stephenson of the
First Methodist Protestant church,
Bellevue, off Gratiot, Sunday morning.
Subject for the evening, "How man
'may know God.” C. E. society st 6:30
p. m.
Rev. B. M. McDermand, of the Jef
ferson-ave. Baptist church. Jefferson
and Engle, will take for his subject.
Gnndty morning, at 10:45, "Ass
young man marries a bride." The
Lord's supper will be observed. Bap
tism at 7: SO p. m. Subject for the
evening, "Come and rest." Everybody
Speakers and singers In the Mc-
Gregor Institute for the following
wsek; Sunday, monthly brotherhood
rally; elnger, Mr. Montgomerie. Mon
day, open meeting, at 6:30, led by Mr.
Oniriwbin. Tuesday, speaker. Rev.,
Geo. Gallon, West Grand-blvd. M. E.
eh arch, singer, Mr. Doyle. Wednes
day, open meeting, led by Mr. Uarra
bln. Thursday, speaker. Rev. J. P.
Hufst, First Congregational church:
tpacial music by Madame Antona and
others. Friday, speaker. Mr. Ron-
Shaw; singer, Mr. and Mrs. Rensbew.
Saturday, open meeing, led by Mr.
"Inatlnot and reason-faith" will be
tha subject of Rev. J. Frederick
Fttschen, Jr., Sunday morning, at 11
O'clock. In the 4 o'clock vesper ser-
Vies, the pastor will speak on the
‘’Sptrltogl environment." The Men’s
•Mb supper, was largely attended, and
BdW Edwin Denby’a Illustrated lec
ture on the Panama canal was enjoy
ed. Mr*. A. D. Zuldema will apeak in
the "Church of Tommorrow” on the
iUbJect of "Faith.” Refreshment* will
tie served at the close of the service.
"The new dress,” is I>r. Frank a.
Rowland’s Sunday morning topic in
ffcir "ffltTTl — **-•*»-^ ll -« church, Case
pad Selden-aves. In the evening ser
vice, he will begin g series of sddrees
■a on "Greet characters that preach."
,'flM following are the dates and top
:|m: May 4, "The bishop" from Hugo's
2-Lug JHserable*.’’ May 1L "Arthur
from Hawthorne'S
Latter;” May 18, "Joseph.”
jjtem the story of th* Israelites; May
Livingstons," from the
Africa; June 1, "Christian."
mn| Tte Pilgrim’s Progress:" June
r®*|WaLthe apostle,” from 'The con-
ShggTif CormTanßy." The last four
JSMMt'dill B illustrated by the
illdiipltaee. All seats free; ever}*-
(CsatlswS trmm Pee* Om)
enipt from the law retail stores and
mercantile establishments In towns
under 2,500 people. A bill with these
exemptions passed the senate; the
house tried to exempt canneries also.
The aid of Rep. Flowers, wan enlisted,
and the bill was laid on the table.
“A bill Introduced by Hep. Ashley
was passed, to permit other state de
partments to take transcripts of sta
tistics collected by the labor depart
ment. Hitherto the commissioner has
been restrained from giving out any
statistics not published in the annual
"A bill introduced by Senator ( >gc.
and passed, gives the department
power to gaUyer statistics In any place
where labor la employed. The pres
ent law specifies only factories, work
shops, hotels and stores.
"Senator Ogg s bill was passed, re
quiring all factory doors to awing out
ward, prohibiting sliding doors and
cutting from the old law the words
"wherever practicable." making the
law general in its application."
((on tinned from I'agr One)
Senator Boynton. The division was
only temporary, however, and the full
Progressive strength was cast for the
bill on the final roll-call.
Vice-President Points
To Law's Possibilities
Presldenf Marshall, speaking to a
United Press correspondent aa a
plain citizen today, opened up a
bran dnew angle to the Californla-
Jepanese emproglio. The vice-presi
dent made it plain that he was speak
ing solely as "lawyer Marshall."
not as the second In command of the
A"Joker" In the United States
naturalization laws which may de
feat any and all anti-alien land
ownership laws In California or Any
other state may pass, was the dis
covery explained bv "lawyer Mar
That Japanese, Chinese, Hindus
and members of other Asiatic races
may possibly become citizens of the
United States, and entitled to the
prlvilige of land awnership, the
right to vote and every other priv
ilege of thenatlve born American ex
cept the right to become president,
was his plain inference of possibili
"My recollection Is that there
Isn’t any law that authorizes an ap
peal from the decision of a federal
district Judge." said the vice-presi
dent, speaking in his capacity as an
attorney—"to the United States su
preme court on the question of nat
uralization and that the courts of
the west have held lhat Japanese
are not entitled to become citizens
by naturalization.
"It might be worth while to con
sider," Marshall continued, cocking
bis eyes through his great tortoise
shell goggles, "whether. If a land
law is passed in California appli
cable to Japanese aliens exclusively,
if such legislation might not open
up a way of appeal on the subject
of naturalization to the United
States supreme court, and whether,
if such appeal were taken, the su
preme court might not hold that Jap
anese are entitled to become natural
ized and thus thwart the very pur
pose of such an tnti-alien land bll.”
Waiting for this lefal observation
to "sink In,” lawyer Marshall light
ed a long, thin cheroot, the size of
a lead pencil, which he says s his
present tobacco hobby. He puffed
reflectively, and added:
"California might do well to think
that over.
"The lower courts," Attorney
Marshall continued, "have held that
all Asiatics are not entitled to natur
alization. But that construction of
the law has never been approved by
the aupreme court. You know. It
might be overturned. There has
never been an appeal.
"Walt now, —I’ll be sure o that,”
Marshall continued. He grasped his
desk telephone and called up the
clerk of the supreme court. He who
answered scurried to collect data
and this was found to sustain Attor
ney Marshall.
"Thua." he said, "broadly speak
ing, each state has the right to de
termine for Itself whether It will or
not permit aliens or any class of
aliens to own real estate In fee
simple within the state.
"Bu the states have delegated to
the general government the power
to make treaties, and If any treaty
should guarantee to a foreign power
the right to hold estate In fee
simple, that treaty would control,
at least Insofar as the right to ob
tain damages is concerned. If a statr
should wipe out by legislation the
provisions of the treaty."
"How about repealing such a
treaty?" the United Press correspon
dent asked.
"Now- your’t getting me into deep
water.” was the answer, the mantle
of the vice-presidency instantly re
placing the attorney’s brief.
“I’m giving my views as a law
yer,’ Marshall concluded. "When
you begin to mention repeals of
treaties, I’ve got to stop talking both
as a lawyer and otherwise.”
The Aral week of the inaimn In
Rlvervlew pnrk exceeded, In point ot
attendance, all expectation* or thn:
management and the park has started,
evidently, on a prospermia summer
‘Tun." D’Urbano end his Italian hand,
'favorites with Hlvervlew audiences last
'■summer, have fully re-established
themselves In popularity. A splendid
program has keen arranged for Sun
; day evening, the follow ing numbers to
he played: March No. IS (D'Urhanoi;
I “My Old Kentucky Home” (Oelkay);
I overture "I/Itallano In Algeria” (Ros.
lalnl); euphonium solo. “I’nntlque du
| Noel” (Adam •; Mazurka, “Minerva"
tPsrnt: organ ofTertnlre tttnttsta);
i nnule from opera, “Norma" (BelllnO;
■Marche Kunehre <('h<>pin>. select lon
front "II Trovatore" (verdl): “Mister
i Booster” (Lampe). In the park grounds
■ the new Drop the Dip has proven tha
1 sensation prophealed and the Fairies'
I Well is a novelty that pleases.
CHICAGO, May 2.—Opening—Wheat.
May down 4c; July down 4c Corn
May down 4c; July unchanged. Outs
May down 4c; July down Hr Pro
visions: Steady, shading lower.
High Close
! Amalgamated Copper 74
American Agricultural 49 4
■ American Beet Sugar... 2$ 4 39
AmeiUun Can it;: 1 * 33 4
| Do, preferted 92'» 92 4
American Cur ok Foundry 49 v* 484
I American Cotton 444 43
| American lec securities,. 24 4 24
j American Ltnsee.l 9
American Locomotive ..34 33 4
American etruelt & Uef. 67 S 6b 4
Do. preferred Ini 1 * 101‘4
American sugar 80nn... 11l ll'D t
American Tel & Tv.*l 129 12*
American Tobacco 227 12’*
Anuc« nda Mining Cos 3*4 37
Atchison IsK H 4
Do, preferred 100 #9 4
Atlantic Coast Line 121 12" 4
Baltimore A Ohio *>*4 I* 8 4
Bethlehem Steel 33 32 *s
Brooklyn Bapid Transit. B'.'4 884
Canadian Pacific 240 4 239 4
Central Leather 23 4 22 4
Chesapeuke A Ohio 63 4 64
Chicago, Great Western 144 144
Chicago, Mil dr St Paul 107 4 1“6 4
Chicago .jfc Northwestern 131 128
Colorado Fuel & Iron.. 314 314
Consolidated Gas 1294 1284
Corn Products IV4 10 4
Delaware & Hudson.... 155
Denver A Bio Grande.. 19 4
Do. preferred ... 34
Distillers' Securities ... lf>4 H* 4
Erie 28 4 2*4
Do, Ist preferred .... 44 4 43
Do. 2d preferred 34 \ 34
General Electric 131*4 13*’*
Great Northern pref ... 12'>4 1264
Do. Ore ctfa 32 31 4
Illinois Central 114 4 1124
Interborough-Mctrop ... 144 H»
Do. preferred ........ 514 61
International Harvester 1"1'.
Inter Marine preferred .. . 17 4
International Paper ... *4
International Pump ... 9 s
Kunsus City Southern 23
Laclede Gas
Lehigh Valley 135 4 l® 4
Louisville A Nashville 131 4 13" 4
M.. St P A St. Ste. M R 1324 1314
Missouri, Kan. & Texas 23 4 224
Missouri Pacific 35 4 34 4
National Biscuit 11" "J
N Bys of Mexico 3d pref 23 22 4
New York Central . ... l ft l »
New York. Ont A West. 3rt 29 *
Norfolk A Western 1"5 4 Is 4 4
North American •?
Northern Pacific 11 4A* •
Pacific Mall H♦ \ }J*,»
Pennsylvania 1144 J* 4 -
People's Gas. ex-d.. ‘O9
PUts.. C. C. A St. L 90»,
Pittsburgh Coal *• »
Pressed Steel Car ■ • -J
Pullman Palace Car 15* 155
Reading I*l *+
Republic Iron A steel.. 23 -1 «
Do. preferred *2 4 *-4
Rock Island Cos. 19 4 L* fc
Do, preferred 314 214
fB. 8. Kresge 74
tDo, preferred ... ... 99
Bt. L A 8. F. 2d pref... 20A* 20 4
Seaboard Air Line *7
Do. preferred 42 4
Sloes-ShefT Steel A Iron 30
Southern Pacific 9*4 9*
Southern Railway 24 «
Do; preferred •* * 4 4
Tennessee Copper 35 s* x
Texss A Pacific _■
Union Pacific 143 A 14
Do, preferred '2
United States Realtv ... .. .
United States Rubber... M *3w
United States Steel .... ««■» *® 4
Do preferred I®‘ 4
Utah Copper ■ x *
Virginia Carolina ( hem 33 4 -9 4
Wabash 3 ■
Do, preferred •• *
Western Maryland ..... *;4 ““ *
Westlnghouse Electric . *l4 h 1
Wheeling A Lake Erie 4 % 4 «
t Bid and asked.
Total sales. 247.R00 shareg.
U **‘ #t 2LHr«d-
Acme White Lead. com. 2*tt
Do, preferred ■•••
Atner. Lumber Cos
Am. Public Utilities com
Do. preferred •••• 1.
Amer. Shipbuilding, com. 61
Dc, preferted • • U>°
Burroughs Add. Mach. Cos. •. • •
Chalmers Motor Cos. ••• • • I*®
Commonw’th P. A L*. Cos. *7 •• •
Do. preferred ,»» ...
Cities Service, com 1M 11 •
Do. preferred *6 »»
Det A Clev. Nsv. Cos 100 D»-
Detrolt Creamery C 0.... 24 v.
Detroit Edison Cos 11 ‘ *
Dec F. A M. Ins. Cos 133 •• •
Detroit A S. Cos., 00m.. ....
Do, preferred
General Motors Cos., com. 26 l
Do. preferred 70
Great Lakes Eng. Worm ....
Oer.-Amer. Sugar C 0.... »
Iron Silver Mining C 0... aa 165
Hays Mfg. Cos. *•
Holland-St. L. Sugar Cos. .... *4
S. S. Kresge Cos., com... *3 *0
Do, preferred 99 4
Losier Motor C 0........ 10
Mich. V A M. lna. Cos.. .... ••
Mich. State Tel. Cos., pfd. 9»% 9*4
Mich. Sugar Cos , com *•
Do, preferred ••••
Mexican Crude Hub. Cos. 1-4 14
Minn. Sugar Cos., com 41
Do, preferred »»•• 71
National Grocer Cos 4 3 44 4
Do. preferred *9
Packard Motor Cos., com. 99 103
Do. preferred •• • • *"*
Parke, Du vis A Cos 1-2 1-6
lteo Motor Truck C 0.... .... 12
Reo Motor Car Cos 1*
Scotten-Dillon Cos
South. Cal. Edison Cos ***
Standard Screw Co M com. .... 7*
Do, preferred . ••
Standard Accdt. Ins. Cos.. 146 ....
Trussed Con. Steel Cos.. 23VS *•••
Do. preferred 20
U. B. Radiator Cos., com.. »V 4« 94
Do, preferred 66
White Star 1-ln# 60
Wolverine Port. Cem. Cos 4 V»
■stake as* Trust Cos.
Centra* Savings 116 —• •
Detroit Savinas IW ...»
Detroit United *07 %
Dime Savings 240 142
First National 19* 199 4
An. tricun State 160 IttZ
German-American I*6 ...
Home Savings 326
Metropolitan State .... 137 ....
Michigan Savings 246 ....
National Bank of Cora. 220
Old Detroit Nutlonal.... 180 SOI
Peninsular State 211 ...
People's State 279 283
Wayne County Savings.. 336 ...,
Detroit Trust Cos 327 260
Security Trust Cos 265 ...
Union Trust Cos 189 2"0
The following firms are priv
ileged to execute orders on tha
Detroit Stock Exchange: BumpusA
Cos.; Carlvle A Povak; E. U. Clarke
A Cos.; Lewie J. Gorton: W. A.
Hamlin A Cos.; Richard Irwin A
Cos.: W. E. Move Cos.; H. W. Noble
A Cos.; W. B. Reilly A Cos.; WUllaa
H. Rose A Cos.; H. ». Warren A Ok,
and George M. West A Ca
Duneteg A Stevens* Live Htoek Report
Cattle: Receipts. 30 care: market,
dull, beet 1.360 to 1.600-lb eteere.
93 6001.76; good to prime 1.300 to |
1,300-lb. steers, do, 1,100 to.
1,900-lb. steers. |7 coars*,
plelnlsh 1.1 "0 to 1.200-lb. steers, 97 2e
<jJ 7 75, medium butcher steers. I.ol>o
to 1,100-lb, |7«cf 750 but.her steere,
960 to l."0-lb.. 97.25 t|i 7.75, light butch-;
er steers, $6. Vo'g 7.25, best fut rmu, 96.
©'7 25, best fnt cows, 96477; butcher
Cows. 35 1*6.75. light butcher cows..
94.26tf4.75. trimmers. 93 25© 4; best;
1 fat heifers 97.»4f7.76; medium butch*
ler heifers. |<.
heifers. 96.26 'Q 6.76. stock heifers. 95 50
©6 25; tinat feeding steers dehorned,)
* 97.15 €f 7 75. light common stock'TS. ,
Iss 50© 6; prime export bulls. $7 .’6 <q
,7.50, best butcher
bologna bulls, |6©6.f>o. sto k bu ns. 91;
©5 73; best mllkets and surlniiers, >9(
(4 80: common kind do. 936 © 60.
Hogs; Receipts. 10 cars; market,
lower; heavy. |*.f*o oi!'. vorkers, 99-10
pigs. 9? l"fi 915 ,
Sheep Receipts* 2" < ars; market, j
strong, wool l imbs, f* 75t< *!•".. clip
ped. 99.15© *.26. yearlings. $7 © 7.50.
wethers. 96-25 4f 6 6ft; ewes. 95.50© 9.
Calves: 95 © 10.
May 2.-—Hogs Receipts. 19.000; mar-1
ket, steady and lower; mixed and
butchers. 9* 30© * 65. good heavy, 9*20
4f* 66, rough heavy, 9* 05© I 20. light.
9* 46© 8 70. pigs. |H6O© 8 66. Cattle
Receipt*. 800; market, strung; beeves.
97 20© 8.90; cows and heifers, $3 *o©
8.15; stockers and feeders, f6©B 10.
Texans. 96.70© 7 74. calves, 96 50© 9.60
Sheep: Receipts, 6,000. market, strmig,
itiatlve, 96© 7 15; western, $6.25ij97.15.
j lambs. s66o© * 75. western. 96.80©6.50
C Ull C.I. AYD.
CLEVELAND, May 2. Hogs. Re
cel pt s, 10©20c lower, yorkers
and mixed, sv7u pigs and lights. 98 95;
heavies, 9* 50. Cattle Receipts, * cars;
weak Sheep aim iambs Receipts, *
cats, s*©>6. Calves Receipts, 200,
; 9# 35© «
Open 12 a.m.
January 11 04 10 96
May • 11.5* 11 47
July 11.65 1154
August 11.40 11.30
C)ctober 11."5 10 96
December 11 08 10 98
New 2s registered 1004 1004
Do coupon 1004 b
■New 3s registered 102 4 103 4
Do. coupon 1024 1034
New 4s registered 113 4 114
Do. coupon 1134 1144
DETROIT. May 3. Opening: Liver
pool made a small recovery on Satur
-1 ind Chicago was steady. The
Detroit market opened without change
and was quiet opening prices Satur
day: Cash and May, No. 2 red. 9107.
j.luly, 93c; September, 924 c, No. 1
1 white, II 06.
The corn market la firm and dull at
I 57c for (ash No 3.68 c for No. 3 yel
j low and 58c for No. 4 yellow. Oats
are firm and quiet at 3*4c for stand
ard. 374 c for cash No. 3 white and
■364 c for No. 4 white. Rye is steady
at 644 c for cash No. 2. Beans are
easy at 92.05 for immediate, prompt
and May shipment. Oloverseed Is
1 steady at sl3 25 for prime spot and
| alstke. Tlnmthyseed is steady at 9175
1 for prime spot. Grain receipts at Chl
-1 cago Saturday. Wheat, 34 cars; corn.
! 104 cars; oats. 160 cars May wheat In
; Chicago opened Saturday at 91 ©9l 4c.
corn at 53< . oats at 354<* and July
pork at $19.50© 19.52 Wheat In Llver
j pool closed 4© 4d higher and corn
1 unchanged to 4d higher.
TOLEDO. May 2. Wheat: Caah and
] May. $l ft 6: Julv, 934 p: September. 93c.
Corn: Cash, 664 c; May, 564 c; July,
574 c. September. 58 4c. Oats: Cash
and May. 38c; September, 36 4c. Rye:
Cash. 84c Cloverseed Cash. sl3 35:
October. $7 474; December. $7 45 Al
slke; Cash. sl3. Timothy: Cash.
, $1.80; September, $2. Butter, eggs and
hay: Unchanged.
CHICAGO, May 2.—Liverpool got pri
vate reports of a great American crop,
and with no bullish factors to support,
the market broke sharply today. The
local market followed suit. Wheat was
4c under yesterday's close, when trad
ing opened this morning, and made a
fractional decline in the first half hour.
The corn market reflected the weak
ness in wheat both locally and abroad,
and at the opening prices were easier.
Later there was recovery to yester
da> s closing prices.
Oats had a slightly easier undertone,
but options were about the same of
fered In the closing hours yesterday.
Provisions opened firm, but later
shaded lower on slightly lower hog
Opening—Wheat: May down 4c;
July down 4c. Corn: May down 4<*;
July down kc Oats: May down 4c.
July unchanged. Provisions: Steady.
Noon —Wheat: May down 4*L July
down \c. Corn: May and July un
changed. Oats. May down 4c; July
down 4c.
May... 914 914 90 4 **»9l
July... 914 914 90 \ 5914
Sept... 91 x 914 904 *914
May... 55 x 55 4 54 4 xbss
July... 004 *56 x 55 4 bSS
Sept-.. 564 \584 564 b 564
Mav... 35 4 35 4 35 4 35 4
July... 34 4 35 34 4 xs3 4 4
Sept... 344 35 344 xs3 4 4
May.. 19 70 19 70 19 60 nl9 60
July.. 19 65 19 65 19 47 bl 960
Lard —
May 19 93 10 95 10 87 10 87
July.. 10 85 10 *5 10 72 blO 75
May.. 11 50 n 50 11 47 bll 47
July . 11 05 11 05 10 95 alO 97
xs-xb-Spllt s-Sold. h-Bid. x-Asked.
NEW YORK. May 2—Flour: Quiet
and firm. Pork: Firm: mesa, 821.50
'if 22. Lard: Quiet, middle west spot,
9111" © 11.20. Sugar: Raw. quiet, cen
trifugal. 96 test, 83 36 93 39; muscova
do. *9 test. s3.*6© 2 89. refined, steady;
cut loaf. 95.05© o 16; crushed, $4.95'$
5 05; now'edred, 94 30© 4 45; granulated,
84.20© 4.40 Coffee: Rio No 7on spot.
H4c Tallow Dull; city, 84c; coun
try. 54 ©64c. Hay Firm, prime. $1.05
©1.10; No. 3, 70© *sc; clover, 50©96c.
Dressed poultry: Quiet; turkeys. 16©
25c; chickens. 15©2*e; fowls, 14©19c;
ducks. 15© 20c. Live poultry: Dull;
geese, 11c; duck*. 16c; fowls. l*c; tur
keys 15c: roosters, lie; chickens, broil
ers. 30 © 3 2c. Cheese Firm: state
milk, common to specials. 13©174c;
skims, common to special. 5© 13c; full
skims, 1 © 4c. . ,
Butter: Steady; receipts. 6.904;
cream.l y extra, 304 © 31c; state dairy
tubs. 26 ©3O 4c; Imitation creamery
firsts. 28© 29c. Eggs Firm; receipt*.
25.956. nearby white fancy, 22©23c;
nearby mixed fancy, 194 ii 204 ( 'l fresh
fruits. 18©21c4.
CHICAGO, Muy 2.—Butter: Extras,
10c; firsts, 29c. dairy extras. 28c; firsts,
26. Eggs Prime firsts, l*V»c; firsts,
194 c. Cheese: Skii.ia. 134©134c;
young Americas, 134 134 c. Potatoes:
40© 17c; Michigan. 42© 47c. Live poul
try: Fowls. 174 c; ducks, 16©>16c;
geese. U© 14c; springs. 164©17 4c;
turkeys, 15c.
The market was In a very steady
position thla morning. Refined sugars
were a little hlxher and strawberries
n shade easier on better receipts, but
otherwise prlcsa were unchanged. Live
poultry and veal calves have both
cleaned up. "and with nothing offering
there was Just enough demand to hold
price* steady to firm The egg market
Is active and firm with an upward
t*-ndenc>. as storage buyers are In the
field In full force
Assies -- Fancy. 92 6041; ordinary.
si©rsF per bbl ; box apples, 9103.18 1
Bananas -Good shipping stock, 91.60
©2 55 bunch.
Beans —Dried Lima, 7tt74c lb.
CaallSower —92.25 ©8 60 per don.
Celery—Florida 4s. 89.70; is, 98.90
per crate; California, 76c doa.
Cabbage $1 © 1.29 bbl.
Übeeee —Wholesale prices: Michigan
flats, r.ew. 184914 c: old. 1* 4 Ol7c;
New York flats, new, 14 4©lbc; old,
IRUlS'le. Ilmmirger.«lß©l9c, domestic
Swiss, 22924 c; imported Swiss, 2«©2<
per lb.
Dais**—Persian, new. 0c par lb.
Dressed (’sixes Fancy, 12 4 ©l3c
common, 10011 c per lb.
Klgw— lr.ro-ted, new, 11019* Ik;
[California, 25c lb.
1 Freeh Y'egetablaa—Cucumbers, hot
house, $1 26 © 1.75 per dot; lettuce, hot
hou-e. 13©««c; spinach, $1 per box;!
rhullots, 6n©6sc dos; beets, 35 ©4oc
bu, turnips. 50©60c bu; rutabagas.
(6c bu. parsnips, 60c bu: Florida toma
toes. 99.50 per G-basket crate, SI.OO
per bucket: me plant, 40© 45c per
bunch; $6 per case; section gross, s2©
225 case; California. 93 BOG’S per l
case, green peas, $3 © 3 25 per hamper.
Grape br«H Flc.r * . $405 box.
| Honey Fancy white. 16«17c; am
| her 1?©124c lb; extracted. 94©t0 Ik. (
lla> —Detroit shippers are paying tha'
following prlree fc~ be.led hsy In car* ,
lota f. o h Detroit: No. 1 timothy, ,
914 50 © 15; No. 2 timothy. 91101*60,.
No l mixed, sl3© 13 60 light mlxad. j
sll s'' © 14, rye straw, f10©10.59;|
, wheat and oat atraw. *»©».6o ton.
1 Hldee—No. 1 cured hld*a lt4e. Now
I 4%
1 green hides, lie; Nr. t cured bull*,
llte; No. 1 |r«fn bull*, tc; No. 1 curs*
veal kip, 14 ',c; No. 1 grssn veal ktp.
ISo; No. 1 eureil murrU*. lie; No. 1!
freen murrlan, No. 1 cured coif,;
6c, No. 1 green calf. 16c; No. 1 boro#
hldea. $4; No. 2* hoi ae hide*. |S. Sheep
•Klna, aa to amount of wool. 6Oco
91 50. No. S hldea. lo off: kip and calf.
leaeaa-Momlnii. 94.600 T par bo*.
Man -91 f* 1 61 do*.
Mushrooms 40®50c lb.
Ouloaa —Yellow, car lota. 66000 c par
100 lba.; atore ’.ota. 45 050 c per bu; now
Spanish. 91 25 per crate; Teaaa Bormu*
dae. 91 7502 per bu.
Oreagee <’allfornla vanel. 9404.60,
Florida*. 9404 50 per bo*.
Poultry - Springe. l*Hol9c; hena. I
. 17U 019 c; sings 17 014 c; rooatera. 11c;
a .irk a. 19 0 2wc; turkey*, 190 20c per lb
'l'allew —No. I. No. 1 6c lb.
Pineapples-- 99 5004 per crats.
Potato** -Michigan. 400 42c per bu
In car lots; N»w Bermudas. 9--50 P*T|
bu. 97 nor bhl ; Florida potatoea. 91
per bu. #5.50 per bbl.
i Strawberries -Louisiana, 24-pt. ease*
92 500 2.60; 24-qt. ca.xea, 9404 50.
Inrrt Potatoes —Jersey, kiln drleiV
91.75 per hamper.
Caased Uoeds —Apple*, gale., 63 50;
baked beane, 1-lb.. 60090 o: Lima bean*
9101.36. Corn; Fancy Maine, 91.10
standard, 90c. Table beets. 9135 01.40
Peaa: Fancy early June. 51.30; stand
ard. 91; soaked. 60070 c. Salmon
Buckeye, tall. 52 36; flat. 12.40. Alaska
reds, 91.90; Alaska pinks, 91-30. Toma
toes. f1.4001 60. Marrowfat. 11.16;
early June, 91-30; sifted early Jun«\
91 40 per dos.
Feed Jobbing prices In 100-1 U
sacks, bran, 931; coarse middlings, 931;
fine inlddl‘ng«, 927; coarse corn m*aL
922.60; cracked corn, 926; corn and
«vtt chop. 921 per ton.
; Flour—Jobbing prices: Beat Michi
gan patent, 65.50; straight, 95; pur*
rve. 94.60; spring patent. 96.10 per bbl.
In wood.
Hardware Nalls. 93.06 rasa; plain
annealed wire, 93 per ~w:., galvanised
barbed wire, 4 point. 92.26 per spool;
galvanised sheets, 24 gauge. 92.60; 24-
gxugc, 92.70; 37-gauge. 93.96. 3*-gaug%
• 93.96; 90-gauge, 94.25 per cwt; single
bit axes, uronxed. 19.75 par dos.; pol
ished 914 par dos.; blaok sheets, 31
and 34-gauge. 93.70 par cwt.; carriage
I bolts, email. 70 and 10 per cant off;
large, 66 per oeni off Hat; machine
l bolts, email, 70, 10 and 15 per cent off;
large. 46 per cent off Hat.
Oils —Raw linseed, 62c; boiled lln
, seed, 69c; Diamond headlight kero
sene, 10 He; perfection. 1 10, Palacln*
114 c; Crown gasoline. 19c o«r gal.; tur
pentine. In unrrel lots, tftc per gal.
* Provisions —Mesa pur*. 922: family.
1923024: clear none*. 9210 12 60;
bams. 17 & 01514 c; picnic hams, I3t*c
| bacon. lT\*©ls\ic; lard m tisreus
12Hc; kettle rendered. 13fec per lb.
| Sugar—Corrected daily by w. H. Ed
gar Jk Sons: Crystal dominoes. 3-lb.,
117.90; d<*>, 5-lb., 97 40; eagle tublets,
Mlo; out loaf, 36 40. cubes. 95 05;
XXXX powdered, 95.06. standard pow.-_
dered, 9,'>; granulated, extra ewat-se,
|4.70, granulated, fine. In bulk, 64 00;
granulated, 25-lb. cottons. 54 65; crys
tal domino, gran., 3-lb. and 5-lb. car
tons, In cases, 94.90. crystal domino
| gran , IIF cases, 95; <\Jamond A. $4.70;
I confectioners' A, 94 55 No. ♦. 94.50; No.
i5, 94 45. No. 6. 94.40; No. 7, 94.35; No.
8. 94 30. No 9. 94 25. No. 10, 94 20. No.
11. 94.15. No. 12. 1410; No. 13. 94 05;
No 14. 94 05. No. 16, 94.05; ncm-caklng
mixture. 95 75 per 100 lbe ; household
powdered; Is, 48 to case, 93.40 per
case. _
Batter —Board prices are: Creamery
extras. 30c; firsts. 28«4c: dairy, 24c
packing stock. 22c per lh.
Eggs Current receipts, candled
casts included, 18\c per dos. Receipt*
1,477 cases. _______
NEW YORK, May 2 —The metal ex
change closed quiet. Spot copper,
914.75 015.25; lead. 94 45 bid.
NEW YORK. May 2—Money on call:
2 per cent Time money 4 *•* per
cent for six months Mercantile pa
per sper cent. Bar silver Lon
don. 27 11 - 16th pence; New York, 60c.
Demand sterling 94.96.
Leaving letters to reveal hla Iden*
tlty, and to give the motive for his
jctlon. John Thomas, a Hungarian, 25
years old, and a resident of No. 1224
Belvidere-ave up to last Monday, end
ed hla life with a revolver, on a lonely
country road, three miles from Con
nellsville. Pa., Friday night.
One letter was addressed to his
wife, at the Belvidere-ave. house, and
stated that he prayed that God would
forgive her, but that Thomas could not
Another was a farewell letter to a
Mrs Thomas left her home Monday,
according to William C. Collins, who
lives In the lower flat at the Belvidere
ave. address, and Collins was greatly
surprised to learn of the suicide, stat
ing that the couple had always seem
ed to be happy, and he did not even
know that Thomas had left Detroit.
They had lived here for a year, and
Thomas was employed in the paint
shop of the Loaier Motor Cos.
When Mrs. Thomas left, she stated
that she was going to New York, and
that her husband would Join her there,
Aviator Decapitated.
OAKIaAND, Cal., May 3—Herman
E. Janssen, a T*os Angeles aviator,
was beheaded by the whirling prope*-
lor of an hydroaeroplane here late
Chauffeur Gets 14 Years.
CHICAGO, May 3. —'Lawrence Llnd
holm, chauffeur, who ran down and
killed Joseph Weis. Aug. 5. last, was
late yesterday afternoon convicted of
murder and sentenced to 14 years’
How To Treat the Feet
Many men and women, and especi
ally clerks, suffer with aching, awol
len and sweaty feet. Others suffer
much from cold feet, or corns and cal
louses. This form of misery can be
readily banished by the simple dally
rse of antiseptic vllane power, a spe
cific of extraordinary virtue*.
Obtain two ounces of vllane powder
from any leading druggist and to a
gallon of steaming water add a tea
spoonful. Immerse the feet In this
every night for a few weeks, 10 to 20
minutes, and it will soothe, heal and
remote all poisons and soreness.
Corns and callouses disappear and
cold feet soon become unknown. Any
one suffering with their feet should
have this knowledge.—Adv.
SpelN of Indigestion
Many pmnna arc subject to spell* of
Indigestion, nr a full feeling of dis
comfort. after eating an extraordinary
large meal or something particularly
hard to digest Headache, foul breath,
s>f ple«*ne»a. fever blister* and ulcer*
on the tongue are evidences that
Are Easily Corrected
And a chronic attack of dyspepsia can
he warded off hv taking a few dose* I
of my *weet little pill*. Thl* llttlo pill j
has made me famous all over the conn- I
try as "The Man Behind the Pills.” and i
xon <gn rest a**»ired of the fa. t when
T tdl von that any case of indigestion 1
brought about bv ennstlf*Med bowels or j
overeating «an«be cured
By CtiAcaßoyal Pills
At all drug stores, 10c, 25c and 50c.
The Michigan Railway Guide for May
la «*a sale al the aaaal place*. This
Issue contain* thy Grand Trunk
I h inge*.
The management of the Michigan State
Fair kaa completed Its premium llat
for the fall exhibition, which la to
take place this year from bept. 15
to 20. l'rliea to the extent of $1:0.000
are to be offered.
The eonaell committee oa grade sep
aration will hold a mretlog next
Wedncsdaj afternoon at 2 o'clock to
confer with the Grand Trunk official*
over the separation of the Dequln
dre-st grades, > the Oratlot-ave.
crosMlng being especially dangerous.
The Detroit Board of t oiniuerre has
Invited thr National ( hamher of
Commerce, composed of the cham
ber* of all the large cities In the
country, to hold it* u rum a I meeting
In Detroit In October. Plans are
also under way for an Inter-clt.v con
ference of the chamber of commerce
of Cleveland. Pittsburgh. Buffalo and
Detroit, at about the »ame time. The
Chicago Chamber of Commerce I* ex
pected to return In October the visit
paid Its members by the Detroit
Board of Commerce.
The Pennsylvania railroad la expected
to decide next week whether It will
take control of the D., T. A I. and
thus enter Detroit Several officials
of the Pennsylvania railroad, repre
sentatives of the Central Trust Cos.,
which purchased the Ohio Southern
division, and Detroiters, Including
A. T Waterfall, traffic commissioner
of the Board of Commerce, went over
the road this week. It 1* reported
that there la a disagreement as to
the terms by which the Pennsylva
nia may acquire the road
Bherlff Milton Oakmaa, believing that
> oaag men confined la the county
Jail while awaiting trial, should have
some form of physical exercise, has
decided to Install a few pieces of
gsmnaaluin equipment In the Jail
yard, and the prisoner*, unconvicted
and not charged with too serlsus an
offense, will he allowed to disport
themselves an hour or so each dnv.
The sheriff also plans to allow the
men to play baseball. A guard will
watch them, hut the sheriff doesn’t
think anybody will ever make an
attempt to get away
Jadge Durfec haa denied a petition to
have the will of the late Mrs. Fred
erica Weber filed for probate. The
will, which leaves the bulk of her
estate, about 94.<»00. to an evangelical
association, was made shortly before
her death, and her relatives, who
protested the probate of the docu
ment. contended that the testatrix
was under the Influence of drugs, ad
ministered to alleviate pain, when
she deeded away her property. She
made a former will, in which the
relatives were more liberally remem
bered. and the heir* will be heard
on a petition to have this one pro
bated. some time In August.
About 26 secretaries of mm tiisn? boards
| ‘ of eonimeree off Mlehlgaa cities are
holding session** In the t'gdlllnr ho
tel. The May meeting of the Michi
gan Association of Commercial Sec
retaries began Friday Secretary F.
C. Butler, of the Kalamazoo Com
mercial club, told of a scheme of that
organization for bringing factories
to Kalamazqo. on the discovery that
Kalamazoo led the world In the
manufacture of book paper, word
was sent to the plants that supply
the paper mills that unless they es
tablished factories in Kalamazoo, the
people of that citv would found fac
tories of their own and drive the
foreign houses out. The plan, Mr.
Butler said, had been successful In
bringing at least one factory to
Kalamazoo. I.ee B Fierce, of rGand
Rapids, and H C. Hutton, of Lud-
Ington. were other speakers The
sessions will conclude Saturday
<C*utlnued from Page One)
tempt marie to refer them to the
liquor committee. He will ask that
the council act on the petitions In
open meeting. It Is not likely that
many of the aldermen will care ffo be
Identified with a scheme to open the
report after the result* of the commit
tee’s Investigations have been made
The dlfigruntled salonkeepers will
then have recourse only to mandamus
proceedings. The law may prevent
the liquor committee from refusing a
license to an applicant because he la
morally unfit, but the law do6a allow
the aldermen to use their discretion
In granting licenses. So. if the courts
rule that the council will have to Is
sue licenses to the full number grant
ed last year, since the aldermen did
not cut the saloons down to the ratio
of one to every F.OO inhabitants, the
saloonkeepers starting the trouble
will stand a poor chance of getting
licenses. The council could take 93
other names from the list of ap
plicants and give them the licenses in
preference to the saloonkeepers mak
ing the protest.
This would be satisfactory to the
breweries, because more saloons
would be created and more beer
would be sold. Asa last resort,
Chairman Dingeman Insists that the
liquor committee can get around a
court order by refusing to approve ap
plications for new licenses. A single
protest against a location would he
sufficient ground for the committee to
refuse a license.
Main Office —
Fort and Griswold Sts.
Michigan Ave. Branch —
Cor. 34th St.
Gratiot Ave. Branch —
Cor. Sheridan Ave.
Chene St. Branch —
Cor. Forest Ave.
day Ave. Branch —
Cor. Hussel St.
Warren Ave Branch —
Cor. McKinley Ave.
Serious Shindy Follows Refusal
of 14-Year-Old to Return
to His Parents
SAGINAW, Mich., April 14.— Fight
ing to gain possession of her 14-year
old son. Harold, who disappeared
from home last fall ami went to 11'e
at the home of Whitley Wlmlover In
Midland county, Mrs. Balose and her
17-year-old daughter attacked Mrs.
Windover with an axe ami club, yes
terday, inflicting serious injuries. The
boy refused to leave the Windover's.
saying that he had received good
treatment nnd Intended to stay. Ijiter,
when Sheriff Rvau. of Midland, arm
ed with a warrant for the arrest of
Mrs. Balose attempted to take hfir
into custody, a free-for-all Ughs took
place between the sheriff and his
deputies and the sympathizers of the
Balose family. Knives and razors, It
Is alleged, were frpely used.
When Mrs. Balose was locked In
Jnil she attempted to hang herself
"Jih one of the blankets from her
bed. The hoy Is now' in the hands of
’ the probate court.
All the Time. Face Mass of Sores.
Could Not Sleep At Night. In
Misery. Used Cuticura Soap and
Ointment 3 Weeks and Was Cured.
1248 Bridge Bt.,‘ Indianapolis, lad.—"l
feel that I mint write and tell what Cutlrura
Soap and Oluunent have done for me. The
k-yg ■*
I saw the advertisement for Cutiewa Soap
and Ointment and sent for some. I only
used the Cuticura Soap and Ointment for
about three week* and was cured. Now my
akin 1* ax clear ax It can be." (Signed) Mis*
Wlila Field*. Apr. 8, 1012.
2428 Warren Ave.. Chicago. 111.—"I waa
troubled with blackhead* and pimples for
over a year. I had them on my forehead and
chin. They were rather large and came to a
head and were very disfiguring Indeed. I
used most everything without help until I
used the Cuticura Hoap and Ointment. Ou
tic ura Hoap and Ointment cured me entirely."
(Signed) Mis* Irene Brtgnole. Apr. 16. 1012.
Cuticura Soap 26c. and Cuticura Ointment
80c. are eold everywhere. Liberal sample of
each mailed free, with 32-p. flkta Book. Ad
dress post-card “Cuticura. Dept. T. Boston."
a^*Tender-faced men should use Cuticura
Soap Shaving Stick. 2Ae. Sample free.
4 per cent
and the “last word” in
convenience are combined
in our Certificates of De
Certificates renew auto
matically each year and
may be issued in joint
names, payable to either
person or survivor.
Interest commences on
date of deposit, and is re
mitted each six months as
long as the deposit con
tinues. Send for descript
ive booklet,
" A saft four per
cent Investment ••
Detroit, Michigan
It is not until a young man
realizes this fact that he be
gins to appreciate the value
of a good investment.
“Save your first thousand
dollars and the rest of it will
come easy/’ is an old adage
which many a successful
business man will tell you is
a piece of advice, worth its
weight in gold.
Come in and let us show you
how to save your first thou
sand easily.
* □
Michigan Savings
Detroit Micliigui
eczema first broke out In
pimples all over my face
and Itched and burned
all the time. My face
waa a mass of sores. I
could not sleep at night
and waa In misery all of
the time. I tried every
thing I heard of but was
not helped any. At last

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