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THE SOU 1H HUND 1NEWS-T1MES HAPPENINGS IN AND ABOUT TOWN TO ORDAIN FOUR S00IR BEND MEN Will Become Priests of Holy Cross Order at Notre Dame Next Tuesday. Building Bought by Insurance Co. AUTO MEN DES RE Four joun;; men from South J'.end will be ordainel priests of th Holy Cross congregation on Tuesday. Juno 7. at th' University of Notr- I .i in-. The oiru Ponahue. Wen nin g? r. Szamerki. C. S. C men s. c . s. are: Kev. Joseph , : lv. Francis ; . ; K"v. Stanislaus Hp.. An- .. arul S. . All of the ordain--! in Our thony Ftozewicz, . candidates v.lll be liil of the Sacred J It-art church at the university. Thr e other younK! iu?n who will be elevated t the; priesthood aif: Hv. Jo.-eph McEl-j lion. C. S. '.. of Sharps!. urg. Pa.;' Kev. laniard .MuIIov. C. S. '.. of ! i- " ,! . T t ;,..:;.:.,;;z;r-- I --:-C . 3 w J ----- "Z..r-ViVA" "V . v -; , --- - . r-t " ' ' ' Jü ' - -- I in ii um r t - i Rn HH-nn m.. 11 Ii- 1 ' H11 ' wmmiM 1 " - ' I-, umiiii iiiimi in 1 i'n.tiin"M'niM'"'J i ; j . r n . im in 1 1 lion nmn. iiniiii Vfekll. 1 Chicago. III., arxl Kev. 'harhs ner. '. S. '., of ("a.lill.ic. Mi' h (mini; t. tlif illness ct' lit. Morm-i 11 I Mi.rilirc ort Wayne, utr tili .'tion J. Mullo..T). I. Knckfnnl. 111., has li.'X'es' of j a risil ict ion Kv. vter lashop of as ron.-ec rating Milt-Iiev. lOp ol IUP u ho h a -s 1 . tomwi--&h'l i ' . -um Ii, . .-.:r 1 w f DIMER RULES Representatives Seek to Have Traffic Cops be Courteous to All Motorists. WILLIAM HEINRICH DISAPPEARS AND POLICE SEARCH r. the their M-ntfil to act late. He will )' aj-sisted in the wort hy tin- proi:u i.il of the onj-TCKa-tion of Holy r;ss In Ainerica. Very Iv. An'lrew ilorri.-sfy, . S". To Ilcttirn for Kctrrat. After the ordination eerns '.0111K' men wi'.l retain to homes, her th following Hunilay they will sins their tirst hih musses i ri their home rarish ch-iralies. Af ter the efvices in their resj.cct ivc (hiirclifs they vvill return to Notre Dame for the annual retreat of the Holy 'ross c'oni;iet:ation aial will hen he aiiointeJ t a duty under the direction of the community of w iii' h eacti is now a memher. All of thf yiin men are gradu ates of the I'liiversity of Nftro Hame. having complKd their nurses in the classical department, and have spent one ear in the St. Jos.H-hV Novitiate at the university. Tli is year they will finish a four ears' course at the Catholic Cni crsity !f America in Washington. I . t.. w here they have heen study ing theology. Sveral of the candi dates for ordination spent throe years in Koine, hut owiiiK to the gravity of the present I'.u-'opean sit uation near the capita' of Italy it was decided iy the superiors as vL-,e to finish the course in the C:ited States'. The Summers huildins on S. Main ?t., which was sold Thursday by (I. 11. Summers to the Conservative Life Insurance Co. The insurance ompany contemplates the use of the entire building to care for its rapidly increasing business. Owinff to present leases, the company will he unable to occupy its quarters for pome time. Ezra Meeker Here Today on Fourth Trip Across PI ains 1 . . HANDLES 68 CASES AMK tated ( liaritlcs Ollicials Make S'2 Visits. Sixty-f i:ht and S visits sociated month. rases were handled v ere made by the As- Charities during the past Of the families visited, 4 3 were Americans-, lo were 1 lunarians, 17 were Polish, two were Herman, two were colored .tnd one was Jew ish. Following are the various cases handled: Insuüicient income, 1 I . sickness-. 1' 1; immorality. I.'; lack of work, 4: intemperance, .V. imprison ment of hushant". or father. in sanity. 1; desertion. '; lad hous inc. 1 SEEK ROAD IMPROVEMENT Fourteen Petitioners Want Olive Township Pkoal Paved. Fzra Meeker, an octogenarian, who is making his fourth trip across tlu- continent, this time in a 'schoonermobile," arrived in the city at noon Friday. He was ex pectinp to be entertained by J. M. iftudehaker, sr.. a friend back in the 's. but Mr. Studehaker is out of the city. Mayor ICeller entertained the traveler at luncheon at the Nicholson inn. Mr. Meeker came into South F.end Friday with one part of his vehicle typically modern and the other part a reminder of the pioneer days. He is traveling in an automobile, the rear of which is constructed like an old prairie schooner. He is travel ing across the continent in the inter est of the National Highways asso ciation. Three times Mr. Meeker has guid ed a prairie schooner across the plains and the mountains from the Mississippi to the Pacific and now for the fourth time he ia making the trip in a schooner to be sure for ho cannot forget the old, but under the Fame white top mounted on a powerful 12-cylinder auto, for he is not yet too old to appreciate thy new. The First Trip Loii Ago. First in the prime of manhood lie shouldered the. burdens of the pioneer and with the thousands of others over the now-hallowed Ore gon trail. The hardships1 of this trip wt-re indescribable. It has been estimated by Mr. Meeker that over ?00,000 people crossed the trail and of them fully 20,0-00 died on the way. January. 190 6, marked the be ginning of his second trip. An ox and an unbroken steer dragged the old-time wagon assembled from three that had made the trip in 1852, at about the time his first journey had ended. Behind him 22 granite monuments gave evidence of the popular interest taken in the rediscovery of the long-lost Oregon trail. Four years later, a young man still despite his gray hair and patri archal beard, Ezra again braved the hardships of a cross-country drive. This trip was made at the request of congress for the purpose of esti mating the approximate cost of properly marking and identifying the trail. Out on Fourth Journey. This year in only a traction of the time that previous trips occupied, Mr. Meeker is gliding across the con t'nent in an automobile. It is a queer looking combination, this prairie schooner auto. It typifies the respect and the reverence which this generation must have for that which gave it birth, as well as the great strides toward the better that sci ence and invention have made with in the last half century. Representatives of the South liend and Mishavvaka Automobile Dealers' association presented a petition to the board of public safety Friday mroninu' making certain suggestions regarding trailic regulations. After a discussion which lasted for 30 minutes, during which the subject of dimmers was taken up, the board told the dealers that the suggestions would be considered. At the same ' time Pres't 11. F. Augestine of the safety hoard asked the dealers for , co-operation in carrying out the traflic regulations provided by ordi nance and state law. Among the suggestions made in , the petition was one that asks that traflic officers be required to make more discernible signals. It is urg ed that the traffic officers wear white gloves in order that the signal may be seen easier, particularly at night. The petition states .that traffic offi cers should not be permitted to visit while on duty or be permitted to stand upon the corners instead of in the center of the street. It is urged that otficers be more courte ous to motorists. It is stated in the petition that treatment of tourists has caused many persons to avoid the city on this account. I'. C.Xichols brought up the sub ject of dimmers and suggested that some steps be taken to make motor ists use these in South Bend. The members of the board of safety and Chief of Police Kerr stated that they were favorable to such regula tion, but that it seemed impossible to enforce such an ordinance. A state law, they argued, was the only means which might prove effective. Pres't Augustine told the dealers that they would help the authorities to enforce the laws if they would not permit car owners to borrow license' plates. It was stated that many persons are using plates to which they have no legal right. The deal ers promised to co-operate with the safety board in this respect. Those who represented the dealers at the meeting were E. C. Nichols, E. A. Bennett, Albert Ditsch, 11. J. Stoll, I. J. Harkelroll and Itoss Mar tin. Mrs. Minnie Evans made a report to the board regarding the police woman's convention at Indianapolis. DEATHS MKS. MA11Y J. FRANKLIN. Mrs. Mary J. Franklin, wife of William Franklin, living five miles west on the isample rd., died at 6:30 o'clock last night of a complication oi' diseases which had confined her I to bed for the past two months. Mrs. Franklin was 14 years old, having been born in Canada, .'ept. S, 1S71. She is survived by a husband, r. 1-rother and two sisters. CHICAGO SERGEANT GETS MARRIAGE LICENSE Three Other Couples I.ieeiwd to Wed in South Bend in JlllH A petition rr a road improve ment 4 0 feet wide and a mile in length headed by the signature of Andn.u Drievelbis and 14 others has been tiled with the toiinty commis sioners. The road is in olive town ship south of New Carlisle. Prop erty of Franaszka Sv.ipka. John C. anatta and Charles Calv ert will be .ilieeieii. according to the petition. BOYS ON CAM PIN (J TBI P. Boys of Mr. Pa vies" and Mr. Jackson's class of the First Pres bvterian church will have Mom lav evening tor Hudson lake on a camp ing trip. Those going are Mr. Iav ies, Mr. Jackson. Eugene Stone cipher. Kussell Mers, Forbes Town. MBS. MABY J. I 'BANK FIN. Mrs. Mary J. Franklin of Warren township died at 6:30 o'clock Thurs day night. She was born in Canada Sept. S, 1S71. She is survived by her husband, William. Burial will be in Mt. Pleasant cemetery. SHOOTS SELF IN HAND Arthur Baker. 15 Years Ohl. Was Placing With Bcudur. 1 1 ob. eher. Clarence Canvood. Marl Barl travv. Archibald J.iv Jackson. Morris Crant Mitchell. They expect gone about a week. conducive to matrimony is the month of June that Joseph L. Tis chart and Margaret Nohle, the for mer a police sergeant from Chicago, and the latter also of the Windy City, came to South Bend to secure the necessary parchment to make them one. Others who have heard the soft June breezes playing Lohen grin's wedding march are: William C. Russell, clerk, Chicago; Marion V. Dunshel, clerk, Chicago. Elmer It. IUIayne. stenographer, city; Vera Hollowell, stenographer, city. Orville Trobridge. inspector, city; Zella Ijouise Weinberg, clerk, city. SAYS HUSBAND TOLD HER HE LOVED DOG BETTER Mr. Odclia Wallick Hies Sensation al Suit For Divorce and $1,000 Alimony. ROMANCE IS HALTED Take hom Philadelphia. fresh mad,- Candy at Arthur Baker, 15-year-old i-on of t Mr. and Mrs. I. Baker. 744 Blaine ! a.. was wounded Thursday aiter- i. i...i ia i r"n w inly piaving wun a revolver i Coodrnan. ' wllit n w-ls thought to be empty. The revolver was accidentally discharged. the bullet passing through the left j hand and the thigh. Dr. E. G. ' Freyermuth was called to dress the j wounds and reports this morning are i that the boy is getting along nicely. South Bend Boy and Ci ill Bciorted to Unw Failed to Vcl. to be ' Be Prepared Preparedness is bei n g pre.u bed now all over the world. and it is a miulity good doctrine to adhere to, whether In peace or war. Busines s preparedness must be practiced by the man or woman who i for he knows that at adversity may corje w.ll los his Job. or iness will slump. There is one v. ay be thoroughly prey an d fur s:;ch adversitus and that is b . us. ing The N'evs-Tini's Want Ad. They will secure new itii s at one, and they w ill alia) obtain armors with intelligent. any time and he lus bn- apital to basin ess. raise a run-ib v n To be prepared j know th vil':e of The Ncv, s-T.:;o W .in- and i ii.t A i to The GROTTO ISSUES PAPER First Ap- Aalonian Makes It Haranec. issue of the Avalonian. organ of Avalon drotto O. V. P. E. B.. has t een The The first the otficial No. 4 s. M. sent out under date of June 1. publication is compose.! of four pages and will be issued frequently. It is devoted to the interest of Ma s tiry and Grottos in general and Avalon Grotto in particular. LIGHTNING STKIKIM CIIIMNFY. Lihtmng struck the chimney of the home of Fred A. Workentine. 71 Oak st.. early this morning dur ing the severe electrical storm which visited the city at 3 o'clock. No .tber damage in South Bend was done, as far as could be learned. A heavy rain and high wind ac companied the vivid electrical storm. That Albert P. Wallick told his wife that he loved his dog more than he did her is one of the sensational allegations made by Odelia Wallick in her divorce petition filed Friday morning in the circuit court. .'she charges her husband with cruel and inhuman treatment. Some of the specific allegations are: That he knocked her down and struck and kicked her. That he called her vile and oppro brious names. That she was compelled to take in washing to earn money for their support. That he kept company with other women in spite of her protestations. That he used the money that she earned over the washtub to pay the funeral expenses of a child born out of wedlock to him and another woman. That he brought another woman to their home and told his wife that he loved this woman more than he did her. Mrs. Wallick says her husband is capable of earning $3 a day. fcne asks $1.000 alimony and the return of her maiden name. (CONTINUED FROM PACE ONE. told to wait a week and try again. He did and made a grade of 9S per cent, which was considered rather remarkable. He has been doing new work which necessitates his distrib uting several hundred cards in pigeon holes with great rapidity. He Is said to have been working exceed ingly hard in an effort to become j perfect in the position. j According to Doran, Heinrich j rigged up a miniature postortice at home and spent hours in distributing the cards there. He also carried a set witV; him and whenever the op portunity presented itself he would begin sorting them as required In his regular work. It is asserted by friends that Heinrich was always anxious to do the best possible w ork GALBREATH EIS STORY OF CRASH Driver of Ill-fated Automobile Tells Coroner Swantz He Tried to Pass Machine. WMARKh i ll ( ) I A I li JVOi Z JL JL X 2. VJL 4 A. X- JL JL JL A. A. A SPECIALTIES The street car whicii crashed into the automobile driven bv E. P. Gal-! i breath at Mishavvaka. Wednesday! night, killing his wife and daughter, was going at a high rate of speed and no headlight was discernible, according to the testimony given to Coroner T. J. Swantz by Mr. Gal breath at St. Joseph hospital, Mish awaka Friday morning. With the &s was evidenced by the practice he j exception of- the statement as to the vent through with the cards. Some believe that Heinrich may have become slightly deranged be cause of his work and the studying he has been doing. Police otficers and friends are making every effort to locate him. It is not believed that he has done away with himself. Heinrich is about six feet tall and weighs 16S pounds. He has dark hair slightly streaked with gray and is of rather slender build. When last seen he was wearing a 1lue suit, blue soft hat and black shoes. TWO MASONIC BODIES PLAN SUMMER OUTINGS South Bend Jxxlge Will Picnic June 21 Co in mit tees Are Named. Plans are being made for two Masonic picnics which "will be held during the month by South Bend lodge No. -9 4 and St. Joseph lodge No. 4 0, South Bend lodge will go either to Berrien Springs or Eagle lake on June -1, the place not hav ing been fixed as yet. St. Joseph lodge will picnic at Springbrool; lark on June 17. Samuel Bunker is general chairman for arrangement for the is't. Joseph picnic. Fa.mil ie: of members will participate in the affairs. The committees named to arrange and conduct the picnic on June 21 follows: Executive F. M. Caldwell, R. J. Genge, John Dellaven, John G. Grimm, John Swygart. Charles Huns berger, S. A. Winchell. B. IL Horst. Conveyances Sam Leeper, Charles Zigler, Elmer Doddridge. To Fill Autos Fred Sack, Noris Zigler. William Babcock, J. W. Judd, Charles Schadt, Boland Hildebrand, Albert Slick. Auto Decorations Carl Hibberd, George Stephenson, Lewis Landon. To Solicit Cakes Fred Buss, Clarence Snoke, Fred Chilcote, Ed Fricke. Elmer Doddridge. Band Fred Elbel, Dick SI Inger, Ben Thrams, Fred Kerner, "William Bender. Ball Game John Dellaven, Charles Huntsiberger. General Line of Sports Sterling Winchell, John Grimm. Publicity Rudolph Horst, George Shock. Eats F. M. Caldwell, John A. Swygart. Tables Francis M. Jackson, ta'ble No. 1; Alex Wright, No. 2; Henry Gaskill, No. .1; George Miltenberger, No. 4; A. 11. Heller, No. 5; Matt Caldwell. No. 6; Ed Zitier, No. 7; William Sloffer, No. 8; Guy Staples, No. 10; Henderson McClellen, No. 11; Enoc Zellars, No. 12. To Manage Dinner O. A. Clark. speed of the car, the testimony giv en by Motorman Oliver Pfender and Mr. Oalbreath if the same. Dr. Swantz said Friday afternoon that he had examined all of the wit nesses who saw th eccident and that unless there were new developments within a day or two lie would close the inquest. His verdict will be ac cidental death. According to Motorman Pfender his car was going ea.it near Merri field av. at a moderate rate of speed when he saw an auto coming west about a hundred feet from him. and that a moment later, when not more than thirty feet from it. he saw the lights of a second machine shoot out from behind the first directly into the path of his car. Before he could stop the street car, it had plunged into the automobile, and he was forced to jump back to protect him self from the shower of falling glass. Seek Unknown Maorist. The testimony of Conductor Frank Jadgodzinski was of little conse quence as the first he knew of the accident was when the crash came. He agreed with the motorman in some minor details. The condition of Mrs. Martha Runyan, Galhreath's mother-in-law, was announced as still critical last Although the physicians in charge have made every effort to save her, her age and seriousness of her injuries are feared against her. She is CO years old and is .suffering from a fracture of thj skull and va rious bruises. The funeral services of Mrs. Gal breath and daughter Margaret, will be held at 2 o'clock .Saturday after noon instead of 2:0 as was previ ously announced. It will be strictly private, attended only by relatives of the family and very close friends. The bodies may be viewed at the Gal breath residence at '.09 W. Marion St.. between 10 a. m. and 1 p. m. Saturday. Mother's refusal put a sudden end to a romance of two young South Bend lovers, according to a report from Niles. The youngsters are said to be William Taylor. IS years old, and Bessie IaCrone, 17 years old. who went to Nibs to be married. When they sought a marriage license they were informed by the cderk that mother's consent was necessary. Poth lookel doubtful. but the groom-to-be braved the storm and asked the girl's mother. A most emphatic "no" came over the tele phone and the girl burst into tears as the couple started back home. The girl's name cannot be found in the city directory, although a student 'by the name ef William Tay lor, son of Cornelius Taylor, resides at 1SU Michigan av. SUB-POSTAL STATION ROBBED OF STAMPS Police and federal authorities are making an investigation of the rob bery of the John Pulschen confec tionery store at 1S09 ?. Michigan St., and the W. A. Flagle grocery at 1 S 1 1 S. Michigan st. The two stores were entered sometime during Thursday night and a quantity of stamps taken from the Pulsehen establishment, which is a sub-postal station. The federal authorities will aid in cap turing the thieves on this account. According to the report made to the police department entrance was gained to notn stores through rear windows. The thieves took $5 in money and $13 In stamps in addition to a quantity of other goods from the Püschen store. Fifty cents in stamps w as serurea at tne i- lagie ttere. TAKEN TO PENAL FARM Two Police Court Offenders 14. Day sentence. llae ec 1 1 . 9 Peanut Butter tomorrow. 2Cc. The Philadelphia, Fnder the csoortage of Deputy Sheriff Frank Niezgodski. Frank Phillips and Burt Green, each thrice offenders of the city ordinance which prohibits a man from being intox icated in a public place, went to Putnamville Friday to spend tho next 140 days comfortably working out their sentence at the state penal farm. The sentences were passed out by City Judge Herbert D. Warner. SESSION IS SHORT Judg-o Warner Disposes of Several Cases in Double-quick Time. Judge Warner held but a short session of city court Friday morning. Robert Wahl and Henry Lambert were bound over to the circuit court grand jury on a charge of burglary, it being alleged that they stole chickens from Elmer HowblitzeL Both furnished bond of $300. Dr. T. A. Olney, . charged with speeding, was unable to be in court Friday morning as he was performing an operation. The case was continued until June 6. Thomas Climber, Wil liam Curran and Miko Eberl y were fined $1 and costs for Intoxication. A vagrancy charge Against Pat Crowe was continued until June 5, while Thomas Carson will be tried cn the same day for intoxication. WANT DEEDS SET ASIDE Allej Conveyances Were Secured Through Fraud. Suit to have deeds to two lots at 713 Dunham st. set aside is being heard in the circuit court. The plaintiff is Mary Niepodziny and others, the heirs of Michael Kubiak. The defendants are Steve Buzesky and Sylvester Kubiak. The conten tion of the plaintiff in asking that the deeds be set aside is that there was no consideration and that they were secured by fraud. It is alleged that a prominent Polish attorney had the plaintiffs sign the conveyance, witnesses stat ing that they were unaware of what they were signing. C. B. VAN PELT, FORMER SOUTH BENDER, WEDS Internntional News Service: LAPORTE. Ind., June 2. Capt. Corwin B. Van Pelt, formerly of South Bend, where he was promi nent in civic, business and religious activities, was married here Thurs day night to Mrs. Husie L. Noyes of this city. They will go to Cali fornia in a few days to make their home near Los Angeles. STAMP SALES INCREASE Iteveimc Iteport Cor May Galn of $7,300. Shows N. D. PREXY WILL LECTURE Father Cavanaugh to Commence Tour at Lexington. Rev. John Cavanaugh, president of the university of Notre Darne, left Thursday evening for Covington. Ky w here he will deliver the first of a series of lectures. Before returning to the university he will spend some time at his old home in Ohio xind will spend a day with Bishop Her man J. Alerdlng in Fort Wayne, Ind. Father Cavanaugh expects to return to South Bend next Wednesday and will then complete the plan for couimenceiaent txtrcises. Stamp sales in the local office of the internal revenue bureau during the past month increased nearly $7, 500 over May of last year. During May of this year the regular sales amounted to $26,490.15, while the specials were $28.98, bringing the total for the month up to $26, 319.13. In May of 1915 the sales were $19.103.99. $7.414.14 less thsn they were this year. According to James P. Butler, in ternal revenue collector here, the sales for the year in the South Bend otfice will be nearly $30,000 more than they were last year. They, al ready amount to more than $247,000 with a month to go, while last ye.u they amounted to only $224.000 for the entire year. EAST RITFALO I.IVK STOCK. EAST I5FFPAH), X. Y.. June 'J. CAT. TLF Receipts 3n liend ; market active; prime steers $HVi 10.50 ; butcher grades CALVLS Receipts l.Too head; market active: cull t choice Sl'AWiVS SHE KP AM I.AMltS IJpceipts 4.ooa h?ad; market slow; choice Iambs $i.T)r't. tN; cull to fair $3 "Aifn 923; yearlings sb (a'J; sht-ep 7.75. HOMiS lb -cipts m): market so-tlve; Yoikers KHi'J.'.nr, pigs $.; mixed ?9.sVt ir; heavy K.Vf.ctO ; rough Ss.50'2 b-l't ; sta gs ?0.r( '-i 7"--ä- MONEY AND NEW YoltK. June i:niMiF.. 'all nioiiev n the floor of the New York dock exchange ruled at U'j per cent: high .1 p-r today ein : low 21 j n-r c'iit. 1 inif iiH'iifj- w.-iH unchanged. Rates were: Sixty days ikt ort 'to iliri 'V.r.j:: tu r cent i't per e'iit : ; six month- II OPENING DEALS Most Interest Attached to Persistent Buying of Nor folk and Western. i .ii iik oo II!C.b. .1 1 5 1.". 1 n : st... k .... I.;;s i;.-. ; r.'.-lpt, JO',.! Mrts n (; Is : ,ü ni l: riioin n: i;i ri 1:1: ; V t tr: .-'is . . s r t' ! V.r-1 : : t - 1 ' si: t -1 : i VI ' i W i ; - i t r-. t ;--"; 17 P Y";.i;g Aiii'T: t.ri. k M'...-. LIVE l"t 1 I. l.rci.c;, lo-.;U; k ei r a 1 1 ! s.C.i. I k t .( 1- 1' i: v .1 I - 11', i: : .. I K'T. -t : ;J.C Mi;.!..---; n 1 tiv months I'.oi'Vi per four months 'Mi 'i per cent cent. Tho market for primp nn-n-antile pap. r was iuiet. 'all money In lamina tol:iy to ."."4 per cent. Sterling exenan-'e was steadier with hu-dness in Rankers' Rills t 4 :75T for lemanl ; 4.7-1 for ;-! y billa and 4.7o'4 for !0-day L-ilN. Internntionil News Serv e : NKYY YOKK. June 2. The mar ket was one of specialties at the opening today and in the early trad ing a number of those stocks made gains of one to over two points. Most interest was attached to the rersistent buying of Norfolk and Western, which rose I1 to a new h'zh record of ISO 1-2. Tin re was a wide opening in Marine preferred, j with sale of l.fioo shares at 9 . h to 9C, and in the next few minutes the price moved up to 97. a gain in all of over two points. The common ptock rose 7S to 26 There was a brisk demand for Kelly Springrield Tire, which rose to 76. American Beet Sugar opened 1 r,x higher at 79, followed ly a reaction to 7 KU. Paid win advanced ' to 89 U, and United States Iiubber moved up a point to 57. Chandler Motors rose "s to 10 'v. a new high record. A few stocks showed a weak tone, but this was because of the diversion of speculative activity to the specialties referred to and not because of any increased pressure. Distillers sold ex-dividend of 1 U per iik Ago i.i; in. ('llIi'ACn. .Ii:;,c L ol'!;.i WHEAT July H.u,'. ; . j M 07 T 1 ' ' R N .1 v. '.'. t ; s, ... os oATs--.hr, ; p n; k s,.j,t. LARP-Sept. RIR--.luiv S S. o il252 I. cl isi: W 1 J EAT $1 O.V.. cl:N- .luiv A TS- -.Jui e r;si,,.. l'oi;K -.Ii;!v LA R I - .Julv RH'.S .1 ui v .luiv t's ; : : .si. :; $12 1' M " S'M't-JUiV r-t t. . $12 42. 1NDI N ATOM LIVE sHKK. IMHANAI'ol.lS hol. .Inn.. :. -iin;; Rcrij'ts S.ooo: markr-t Meoly t " lower; 1-cM !.o-s 7o; b'-avi.-s .' 7; pics ."'. s 7.-, ; hulk of -::U S M.ÖO CATTLE. -- K.o.ipts lo-; marl.; st.oly ; lo-i.-t l-o.ivy steer ;' In '..; liuht teers 75 . heifers $5 5o f.". ; COWS SÖ ÖO'r S..-.0 ; .ul' S-" ""V 7-75 : C 'V- .5' pi r.n Sill:!:!' AM I. AMES-R.-. cipi I.V.; market ste S7..V''J9 2.V I'l.v : p heep cent to 49i. terday's final unchanged price. from yes- C IIK A4.0 ;u l Cltll'AiiO. Jut;.' : WHEAT AND lKO lION. NIAV YOKK STOCKS. NEW YORK, June 2. Closing prices on the stock exchange today were: Allis-Chalmers 2 AUIs-ChalrrTs. Prfd 22 American Agricultural m' American Heet Sugar 77t American Can Co ."" American Car and Foundry . Ol . 1 CM1, 4 . 32' t Smelting 9j1,o American Coal Products . American Cotton Oil American locomotive . . . American American American American American teel Foundries ugar Ketinery Tel. and Tel. . . Woolen 50 1 H' 1 2 129r's 458 S .'; 10514 91 3 9 444 ss 21 173 c:::!i 12$, 42 i 9 $ :;i TritrALVN ii:ai. International News Servlre: LOUISVILLK. Ky.. June 2. Woodford Clay. one of America's most noted turfmen, is dead of apoplexy. Among the famous horses developed by Mr. Clay are Uoamer, Punning water. Flying Ship. Ken tucky l'.eau. Oceanbound. Nimbus, Outcome. Memories, Kilmarnock and Uuckhorn. I'lTTSlH KGH I.I YE STOC K. PITTSEriMJH, Pa.. June k'. -CATTLE Supplv l!ght; market vteady; prime r M"Ki 10.2.". ; good .'jt.äi!".". : tidy lynch ers Jt'.fi'.t.öo; fair vi'.V.j 75; -ommon t ; common to good fat Lulls $.Vnrv..o; common to pool f it ctws Ki I "o ; heif ers SO'aO: fresh cows .md springers $10 Hv0; veal calve $lPan50; heavy and tL'in calves ?C5 v.lo. SHEEP AM LAMPS Supply fair; market slow: ye-irlins s.Vm 'j ; prime wethers So.'Ji 7." : jrt-o-1 n-isM $' sGi" 7: fair mixed f 5.2."1i : ; culls and com mon $:'.'AVii7i; sprint" lamhs $'( iKCt. HtxiS Receipts 1U lutie -de'-ks; mar ket steady; prime heixy hoys $9.70';; J7.; mediums $0.701 Ö.73: heavy Yorkers s:i 7tcf;.7.'; light York-! J5'j9 3o; j-igs Js.7.ji; ss.". ; roughs $ 7A.'fa7; stags ';.75 ir.f7: heavy mixed '..7ora0.73. Anaconda Copper Atchison Paldwin Locomotive Paltimore and Ohio Pethlehem Steel Brooklyn liapid Transit .... California Petroleum , Canadian Pacific Chesapeake and Ohio Chicago and Northwestern . Colorado Fuel and Iron . . . Chicago. Mil. and St. Paul. Colorado Southern Chino Copper Consolidated Gas Corn Products . . : Crucible Steel Distilleries and Securities ex div Erie Erie, 1st Prfd General Electric 109 General Motor 495 Goodrich Co Great Northern, Prfd Great Northern Ore Illinois Central Inspiration Copper Interboro Interboro, Prfd International Harvester Central Leather Kansas City Southern Missouri, Kansas and Texas . Kansas and Texas, Prfd Lackawanna Steel Lehigh Valley Miami Copper Louisville, Nashville Maxwell Motor Co., 1st Prfd.. Missouri Pacitie Mexican Petroleum New York Central New York, N. H. and H National Lead Norfolk and Western Northern Paciric N. Y. Ontario and Western.. Pennsylvania People's Gas Pressed .Steel Car Pay Consolidated Marine Marine. Prfd Heading Republic Iron and Steel Republic Iron and Steel. Prfd Rock Island Kennicoit Sloss Sheffield Southern Pacific Southern Railway Southern Railway, Prfd. ... Studehaker Co Tenn. Copper Texas Co Third Avenue Union Pacific L". S. Rubber U. S. Steel j F. S. Steel. Prfd I Ftali 'opper Virginia "arolina Chemical.. July l:5i, P'.V', Pi::'.. p'.: toPO, ' Sept. P'7 lo7 r-l ' - lo.-,'4'.; ' In.', t h;7, CORN July Cs." t.'.t'' v 4 ;. t.s s Sept. t2c.t;s;N tr.ot o'-, t t OATS - July ::", '.'.: "t.;e ::', : ;. Sept. ! .".s"'.fc : to to '.r.;', PORK July ''1.:5 '1.;-5 'asr, is-; Sep't. Jl i2 21 o.' 2' ' 15 2"5i LA RI - July 12 Jo 12 12 12 "o 12 :: 1 Sept. 12.V.'.;52 12..V, 12 12 12 li RIT.S - .Inlv 12 ::o 12 .'.0 12 M 12 11 Sept. 12 "2 12 ::2 12 '5 12 1J South Bend Markets rOl'LTKV AND .MEATS. (Corrreted Daily ly Jimmir'A 31rkrt, 1?S XV. JrlTrnton IllviLJ rOULTItV Pcjifg. 10': nelllnf. 2.V. VEAl--Paving. 1 P-; jelling. 15. BE EE it. .:!. '2.V: l.oilinir. 12iX2: porterhouse, .15c; io; sirloin, IIA M -Paving.' k" t LAUD Selling, 13c. 30C. Ee4 - n ' i;;s l7s $2 4$7h '7; u 1211.. ::v4 4 4 ITU o 11 1 1 51 2; US i4 129 S9 i;h io; l5 . ;s 2 o 1 i l.;o 114 2$ 5S4 101 Vj. 4 5 2 2 1 ' - , J3i 100 4 47 in -4 2"', 5 1 m 1 t . 1 v 1 :2 1 - s l.:s 4.; 190 t;2 1 .:7; si:et?. (orrrrtrl Daily Icy Warner nroi. Storf. 114 K. Uajne St.) TIMOTHY f::.'.5L; Hfl I er t.i. RED t "LOVER- 12 50 per hu. white i'l over--y.:) iiU". perb. ALSIKi: -Jll.oo tP. 00 p?r bv.. ALl Al.l'A S12.ooti l.'l Oo per t.u. SWEET LuVER - $11 i.4inoo per b TOW PEAS 51..vi22 f-0 in rt.u. SOY R1:a.NS l.r"u2.oo .,r bu. RLl i; liRASS $2 lo'i 2 50 per bu. JTELD PEAS I2.25.V.2.73 p r Lu. MI LLL'T- S1.25CJ 1.5o per bu. VETCH $7.ooy. j co per bu. TALLOW AND HIDES. (Corrrcted laily t S. V. lappitan, 219 N. Maiu St.) TALLOW Routrh. 2 to C-; rfndrei. No. 1, 4c to 5c; .No. 2, 2c ti 4c. WOOL 20c to 23c per lb. HIDES Cirecu, o. 1. 10-: to 14c; klu, I'K- to IG-:. calf 1ISII. Tm- the (Corrrctrd tlaily Ty the Tastnood lihe J'oultry und foo.l icalkct, V. Washington av. Strh-tly fi'c-!i caught d rev fish. lSc ; j.otind: trout. I.5. pl( ker.1. a p..-iii I ; pci. L. 1.; i'uuaJ ic.l.vs. p- a 1. 1 . o'ind is,. a l; U'.t t J fctenk s. 1 a r-o inil : ct 1 a pouinl. Ertoh-inillhe.c ei s. s,- ;1 p..ii M-I ; codfish. 14. a I R'.- a pound. 1'lexh wiater fish. ,-i i . ' 1 1 i . 1 : u-w 1 1 su pt re -r wi.it- I !! Mllokt-d flUliill haddle. Ida- k .lianoi. I l.r.. :.d I 2"2'- a i-oiiicl ; srn.k d ;;ikj M p.OIM'l; Inoke'! pound. lit- vvl poll! p. ..i-i-l ; i. i , 17-; i it p'.'ücl : rs. 12- ,1 p el.ill ..-k S li II. k- u u : d 1 f-- -f; I'll d W 1 1 a p 1. . i ; 1 ii -UI..J -ut. :il. HAY, STRAW AM) llif.l) (Corrected Dally bj- V Wrmlry Milled Hour and l erd ( o., 4JU S. .Mhhlgan St.) HAV- 1'ayii.K $12,00 to 111.00; utiKu $lt; to i- inj STRAW- I'avit.g $7.00; rel.Ir.g CD 0-) pf-r tor, or 5o-- per halt. OATS- Paying 4- p'-r bu ; s -.:fm 5- per bu. Ct HIS 1'av ii.g 7"-: per : -!:::. g ('I s.5 ' pel' lii. 'LO V ER SEED- Paying j: 0 tu $11 Oo; eeduig 1 1 "u t $i:;.oo p'-r t-a. T1.MTH SEED Pal in 3 i3 ; si ' p-.- Lu. ALTAI. I A si.i:L 1 Montana groD) SeillMT 14 O"! per hU. SEED EL) oil ( 1 K .N - ."sc, :r,.- cui. .in; S2.) beiitd, COWPEAS- ei:!;ig 12 0') per bu. SUV V.E.V NS - S(-;.JLg 52 in) per i, a. SCEA J :il PEED :;! njf IIA ) per cm t, CHILK I'L'LIi Scllinjf J.."U per cut. estern I'nion TOLEDO GRAIN TOLEDO, o., Jun CLOSE. WHEAT Cash 51r.t2; Juiy Sept. 1 ll'v. 't RN- 4 "ah 714; July 7).. o.vTS-rash 42i; jtiy n RYE No. 2. .t.V..e. CLOVER SEED Prime. Oct. .v721; Do. ?s'.-, A I IKE Prime, cas 1 and TIMOTHY Prime. -ih ?1 10: 7)ia: s-pt. , ; Sept. 4--. Au- .1 lo Westinghouse Klectric Willys )v erland .... Pittsburgh Coal Alcohol Butte and .-'dperior . 1 1 7 - y i) 1 , 4 1 9 1 II ' 1 5 s GRAIN AND rrEI). ((rrrtted Dad by U. U. Starr, ftar MilU. Hydraulic A.) W HEAT P..aig lo j.r ,i3. j oA is Pj u.g 4- '; ei;i:ig ChV- per bu. : 1 oRN Pj.nbr cv.-; f.-.i.uk' 75'iis..- jtf 1 bu. RYE ivyh.g v2" 7 bu. ' Ii RAN - Sf.i.iig. $1. per rwt. ! MIDDLINoS -.-t.iiiig, tlAM Hr rwt. j CHUl'i'ED ! LLU-f '-.iii.i Jl Mi pf twt. ALL IEN -SclI.Lff. .ZAi per rwt. ! SLKAILII i LED ri.L. ?2.0J pe cwt ; CHICK 1 LED-Seinr if, $C.Ü pr ot. C lilt At. O LIVE TOt K. PN I ON STOCK YARDS. El. J Hm;s Receipts 15.o: iarket r- higher: Uiixe.i njjd t.ut''h-rs ': k'Uv'd h nvv S'9 2.5 ",t 15 f.;tso: pis s 7.-, : "bu.k CATTLE" Re.eipts 1.5ot st;olv; b-eves s 25'-i 1 l.o5 heifers ..2)''l'.l..c: nt k rs f 7.f,l'.t ; Teialjs 7 5o'-, '.I pi; ijll .M SHEEP - Ee-e!pts 7.'--': m.irl native and western J-5.2-5 ';'. ; f! 1225. ,I.e 2 - ::-ly ii'ht J-. 15 'V'l icso. i rkt t O'.V !! i d and fe .ill.- ? 75 t reU. ia tu ;s run a;o CHICAGO. Jun red ?1 o. :; b t An (.i:in. 2 -WHEAT .. .1 rd winter 1 o2' 1 "" ' Oi;. N... - white ;,.ii70ii : N- No. :, w.'iif 7o; No No 4 vejb.w ;'.; i.s,-. oats No 2 whin- ';:"3: N.. i whit Z'jc. -.rii i: 1 v -! 7oi, 2 y e ! I o 1 o , .'I e!0W IT.' No ' To' - j rnovi?ioxi. (torret'tfd Dally ly 1. Vt . Moellfr. 21f E. Jrßrrton Iii id. I'RUI T ir;:iiM. per tas-. ?2.75 ; . ins it 25ij." - per -Joz.; Ii-jua, pf .ae. $3.75; ii-ih:.g at 5ov per doz. , Ha Uua5, 2c per s-o.n? at 1V fj A : pr doz.. App. pJJitjf Ujail.vj p r bu.; -eiiiLi: 2.".'t;5-.' p'-r pek. VEJETAl.LE Oil Labbije. laying li .-iiiitf pe .; J'cUtoi-s, parle ! 75-' ; o-liii..; at $MJ. i I1PTTER AND lJi'JS Countrr Rutrr, ptyln 2.'- t U'-; .i.lc at t 3;.. jCu.iai-ry li'ittr. pajlu 37.-; :Ai.g 4; ! Lw:. AtfKt.J fres-ib. p4jl- v-; ; .i.:zg I m. t ' '- lii: STOCK. (torrrrtrd Dal." by Major Hro, . I s Logan t Mltlian tki.l 2 HEAY EAT S'TEEIUS Pair to gooi. V:;ie .. u : st ,1 nd .t- ir 1 it' 1 1 j' ; Hoo - lis.. llu . 5 ' 2 to lRc. LAMCS Lie, prune. , to S. - UVJS R,5.. JLS p-,; ijv.;p- l':)'iil7) Iba. J.i: 1-uyiAI T.J iLS. and t..er, $'J 3-5 be tu W1,'. retJ, 1J