The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on June 26, 1914 · Page 15
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 15

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Decatur, Illinois
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Friday, June 26, 1914
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Friday Emta* Jim 2«, 1914. T H E D E C A T T J R R E V I E W Page Fifteen MS FILES WERE RIGHT. It to · »rtar MWIIK attorney* If yen want to know hew trood a lawyer · man la look Into bla fllea and pay ii« ·ttiatlaa to whet ·· «a7« to th« jury. W. C. John*' Hit* M » lawy«r ^rera always rl*bt. B« wai a cood lawyer. For twsnty year* or more ha wo* likely to b* on on* ltd* or th« ollwr ft n*«rly »v»ry Important c*a. trl*4 *· thl* county, and k* wu ·b««t at wall known In tb* oourta ot WMt. Mouitrl*. D*wlU and othar n*tcbk«rlnf rountlai AC In thla. If ha did not win hi* eaa* In the trial rouri. ho wa« very llktJy to win It In tat hither court. HE WAS BIOHT. Tl* wt* known M a laconical lawyer. H* had the capacity (or Infinite pains. Hi cot hi* law and hla fact* rllfet and !· waa an axtramaly »aln- ·Ma man In any eaa*. H* waa not an aUfluent *p*ak*r bafor* tb* Jury. nsv- ·rth*l«»*. he w»« an abl* trial lawyer And ha wa« an Invaluahl* consultant for other lawyan. AN ILLUSTRATION. Attorney Jam** L. Mloka of Montl- collo r*lat*a that he wa* elected ·tatt'e attorney of Platt county about tb* aspiration of Jud(* John*' term In that office in thl* county. Hick* waa th»n a jroun* lawyer and bl* tint Important rate WA* on* of perjury, a ·art of ceil- which It la moat difficult to draw an Indictment. H* consulted with Attorney John* about that Indictment and the defendant waa eonrlct- *d Th« attornoys for th* defonw Attacked the Indictment, hut there waa rot a loophole In It and It wa* a* sulld an a (ton* wall. It la stated that In th* five year* previous to W. C. John*' election to the r l n - H l t bench he appeared In th* rlriult rouri of thl* county but onc« tir twloe In th* trial of cases. One of the** ca*e* waa a tola; drainage «ult fiom Austin town*hlp. All of hi* time Jn th* l*tt*r year, of hi* practice wa* Hven to big; law affair*. USE BIO CASE. On« of the** hi*- ea**i. probably Judce Johne' bljgeet. wa* th* eutt of th* *t*t* of Missouri agalnet the *tat* er Illlnole for pollutlnc tb* water* ot th* Mississippi rlrer. Attorney John* waa the flr*t aaalitant to th* attorney ·enoral. Haralln then b«ln» attorney K:neral. !!«· wa* for eleven weeks on t it MisslsMnpi rivsr getting sttdence and th* cae* mad* new law in caiea cf that kind. MAUZT CASE. One of th* Ia*t bit- causs in which 3jd«e John* appeared In th* circuit court of Mac on county wa* In the f l a t or J t « Mauty for the killing of 1 -nnk McKinler. John* and I A. 1 nrkinghftm represented the defendant and Leforce* * Lee and Hugh Cre* th* proiccutlon. I. R. Mill*, tbtn stste's attorney, took a all«nt part In tl it r-itit on account of the fact that rr hud proa*outed elcht yaar* b«- f"f and convicted Jack Founce of tho snrne often**. Th* eaee wa* bitterly ooBtsstsd on both lid** and Kauxy was acquitted. FAMOUS BULL CASE. Another historical cat* In th* trial of wblcb Judje John* took part waa th* famoui bull CAM from Mt. Zlon towaihlp. Th* CAB* WA* known A* Jon** vt. Uirey and whll* Intrlnilcally It amounted to but little, It became on* of the mo*t celebrated caee* of th* time. Jon** had A buffalo bull which ·scaped Into Ell Ulrey's paatur* and Ulray (hot th* animal. Browar Bunn, Crea And Ewlnir. N«l*on and Roby, W. C. John* and oth*r* war* attorney*. Th* caa* went to th* aupreme court, wai remanded and triad again In th* circuit court, and again want up on an appeal, U!r«y finally winning. Brewer Bunn mad* on* of hla moat famoa* speeches In thl* caa*. NOTED POLITICAL CASE. Attorney W. C. Johna and I. A. Buckingham defended W. B. Hunter In a caee charging him with election fraud*, C. A, Ewlng assisting I. R. M11U In th* proeecutlon. It waa A eaae involving tb* dMDest political prejudice, and tb* Jury In the Macon eounty circuit court found Hunter guilty. The case wa* carried to th* »upr*me court and this court not only reverted tb* finding of th* lower court, but It went out of It* war to civ* Hunter A certificate of good moral character. .Jv-HEN HE CAME TO BAR Forty yeare ago when Mr. Johna was a young member of th* Macon county bar th* lawyers war* I. A. Buckingham. Crea * Ewlng. Eden * Clark, Nelson A Harnsberger, Mill* Bros., Outten * Vail. J. A. Brown. J. M. Clokey. D. C. Corley, W. T; Cuislna, J. C. Hostetler, D. Hutchison. J. C. Lake, T. Lee. J. H. McCoy, H. Pa»co. J. S. Post, B. I. Sterrett, A. T. Bumm«rs, Walker * Walker, and A. a. Webber. At th* bar meeting In the circuit court room thla morning some forty- five five lawyer* wer* present and about threa or four were member* of th* bar with Judge John* forty year* ago. Aa many more ar* still practicing law, but for various reasons they were not preient. MADE SCULLY CITIZEN. W. C. John* when representing thl* district In tb* Illinois etate senate. presented the famous bill which prevented aliens from owning large bodies of land in Illinois. Th* bill became a law. Th* direct cause of thl* legislation wac the large holdings of Lord ·cully IB Logan county. It wa* felt that these Scully holdings and othar* of th* kind wer* a, clog- to th* development of the country. A* A result of thl* legislation. Lord Scully came to America and waa naturalized. KANKAKEE FARMERS VISIT "AC" SCHOOL Champaign. June It.--Headed by J. S. Collier, their count; agricultural advisor, thirty-five farmer* and their wives from Kankakee county cam* by special train yesterday and Inspected th* collect of agriculture of the University of Illinois. Th* men vliited th* experiment field* and other places, whll* the women wer* shown through the household science department. The visit la on* of the many made by farmera of various counties. Livingston county win coma July 1. For A Name Read Full Particulars in Sunday's Review of how YOU can earn $10 Mecftman Bailey @ IT (Continued from Page One.) Bible. I feel more relieved In getting that brief «ent away than anything I have ^experienced In a, long time." Successor Named By the Governor At one* there Is a query is to the successor to Judge W. C. Johna. who died In California Thursday afternoon. Under the law In this state the successor will be named by Governor Dunne. The remainder of the term is less than a year. In which situation ;t I* provided the governor ahall name a judge. There Is a special election to name a successor to Judge Phllbrick: this election will be held th* latter part ot July. It Is altogether likely that the successor to Judge John* will be named bafora th* date of that election. Just now there is but one Judge in tha district, W. G. Coehran of Sullivan. At any moment there may be Important work to look after, hence the nead of getting a second Judge as soon as practical. SPEAK OF WHITFIELD. Member* of the bar in talking about the matter take It for granted that Governor Dunn* will *el«ot a, Decatur lawyer to succeed Judge Johns. Also It is assumed that the man who gets the appointment is a Democrat. Several bar members were seen about this matter. For some reason most of those had an impreesion that the appointment will go to Attorney W. K. Whttfield. He was a candidate for judge five years ago/ and then made a good ahowlng In the race. Also he has taken a position of prominence In the affairs of the party. MR. BUCKINGHAM. Some have mentioned Attorney I. A. Buckingham as a possible candidate tor the appointment. Within a few days Governor Dunne will be officially advised of the death of Judge W. C. Johns, this beins done by Circuit Clerk John Allen. Then the governor can proceed at once to the naming of a successor. One may be had within ten days. Judge Cochran Makes Statement "I have known Judge Johns since 1879," said Judge Cochran at Sullivan, Friday noon. He and I first mot in the trial of a law suit at Mt. Zion in that year. I had Just been admitte-5 to the bar, and the acquaintance that we then formed has continued up to the present time. "I think he wa» one of the most noble characters I have ever known. He wai an honest lawyer and well qualified for the duties of practicing law. Hs was a Judge without fear or favor, versed in all of the rudiments of the laws of this country, and was very painstaking in the discharge of his duties. "He wa* very modest; never boasted of his achievements ot any kind or character. He was a soldier, but few would ever have known It If tney had waited for him to tell it. "I feel that I have lost a friend. He and I have been like brothers for the last ten years. We have often met and consulted and devised means for the speedy expedition of the business of the court as best we could. I am very sorry, so aorry that I have not words to express the personal feeling (hat T realize at the death of my rolleague." Judge Cochran will be over 10 Decatur for the funeral If he Is able to get away. "Had no Favorites," Says W. E. Redmon "As state's attorney of this county, I was probably more closely connected with Judge Johna than any other lawyer for ten years," said W. E. Redmon, Friday morning. "He was ons of the most able Judges I ever knew and had absolutely no favorites. He was always guided In his decisions by what he thought was right In the matter. I liked Judge Johns and was sorry to hear of hi* death " W. K. Whltfleld was in Chicago Friday and Is not expected back until Saturday morning;. Attorney I. A. Buckingham Is expected to reach Decatur early Saturday morning from Camp Denlson, O., where he attended the funeral of his brother. Committees Named for Johns and Roby Funerals. The members of the Macon County Bar association met In the circuit court room at 9 o'clock Friday morning to take action regarding the deaths of Judge Johns and Attorney Frank C. Roby. W. C. Outten wa* selected as chairman and James S. Baldwin as secretary. COMMITTEES NAMED. It was decided to appoint committee on resolutions and B. committee on arranfaments ·aid committee to act both In behail of Frank C Roby and Ju«t« W. C. Johni. It w» decided that the Bar attend the funeral! In a body. The committee on arranftmenti wa« In- ·tructed to extend an Invitation to the bars of the district to attend a memorial to be held at a suitable Hour on the day of the funeral of Judfs Johni, A oommlttfia of cour was authorized to act a* an accort tor the body of Judge Johns, ·aid commltet* to meet the body at some auitabl* place aad accompany It to Decatur, all expenses for flowers, railroad fares, etc., to be borne by the bar. PALt-BEARBRS NAMED. . The chairman announced the following-, at the reQnest of Mrs. Frank C Roby, to act as honorary pallbearers lor the funeral of Frank C Roby: J. L. DecK, A. H. Mills, W. E. Kelson. 0. W. Smith, J. S. Baldwin and W C. Outten. , th* chairman named the followlne com- mttta* on resolutions: B W. Houtum. W. S. X«dmon. A. O. Webber, C. A. McMlllen and Fannie Blvans. The chairman announced the following committee on arrangements: J. 1. Whltley. W. H. Biaok. K, W. Housum, R. P. Vail and J S. Bslawln.. Th* chairman announced tne following as the escort committee: I A. Buckingham. W. K. Whltfleld, W. H. Mills and J. R. Fitzgerald. It waa decided to- request the members of the bar to meet at thu residence of Frank C. Roby at 1 o'clock this afternoon. Local Notices. Thsse Notion Are Paid AdTertliloc. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT IK FIRE AND BURGLAR PROOF VAULT. FIRE PROOF BUILDING. «2.KO A 1'EAR AND UPWARDS. Millikin National Bank $1OOO REWARD for anyone who can improve on oar drinks. Hear our musician and anter- tSIner afternoons S to 4:30 p. m., -ven- Ings 8:30 to 10 p. m. THE MINSON CO. BIJOtTTODAY COOLEST PLACE IJT TOWN VITAGRAPH FEATURE IX 0 PARTS "A MILLION BID" FROM THE PLAY 4.GNKS. OUR CITY ,"For I Am a Citizen ot Mo Mean City." "What is the best thing that may be said of Decatur?" was asked John Byrne, secretary of the Association of Commerce. "Our ginger," he replied, at once. "When we have anything to do that is worth while we do it. "I mean that we are awake, alive, alert, ready. "We have initiative and steam, enterprise. We do things. When our people are called on they respond. There may be a few kickers, but It will be a email number. Generally, on the biggest propositions there are no kickers. Everybody is ready, and everybody helps. "We go at big things and we have, as I said, snap, ginger. We have enthusiasm. "No city outside of Chicago has done as much in the last ten or twelve years as has Decatur. Think of all the big things we have done. We have done these things because we have the quality that makes things go, that gets things done. We have the ginger and that Is the best thing about Decatur." WHAT DO YOU SAY? The Review Invites statements and suggestions from its readers in answer to the question, "What Is the best thing about Decatur." Send replies by mall or otherwise. Be brief. The people of Decatur are busy and do not have time for long talks or essays. Show some of the ginger lor which we are famous. IE TO PHY Expectation is Pana Stockholders Will Taylorville. June 26--In the circuit court this morning Judge McBride entered an order directing the master in chancery, James Dermann, to sell the Pana Coal company property to satisfy indebtedness amounting to ?242,323. Court was then adjourned until July 30 when Judge McBride expects to approve the sale. The master In the meantime will sell the property and It is expected that the stockho:der» will buy it and that it will bring enough to satisfy the debts. $10,500 ESTATE. The will of Arthur Bertman was filed this morning in the county court. The estate is valued at $10,500 and is left to his wife, Lena, providing she takes care of his son, Carl. BOOTLEGGING CASE. The case of the Stoningtun bootleggers, John Burkhart and Charles Troster, was*dismissecl. Information was filed In the county court with the name of Harry Forbes written on the back of the indictment. OFTi IT WE SHE --We have decided to continue the big sale of white goods until Saturday night. In the lot are white ?oods worth 50c. 75c. and $1.00 a yaid Included are 40-inch Rice Cloths. 36-lnct' pure Linens, French Crepes. Silk Warp Ratines, Plain and Fancy VoUee, Organdies, Brocaded Crepes, etc. choice at per yard, 25c, at H. S. GEBHART CO. Also Soo 28x47 Turkish Tnwtls go at 19c. . lOc red border Hemmed Huok Towpls go at 5c, 50c Iron Board Pads go at 35e. All clean, des'rahle mfr- chandise In unlimited quantities --Adv Paris, June 28--Both Jck Joh-ison, heavyweight champion of the world, and Frank Moran, of Pittsburgh, challenger for the title finished their training today and each of them declared himself In the best possible nondltlon for their fight tomorrow night. "I shall win sure," was .he cablegram Johnson sent to 'his mother In Chicago today, while s. friend of Moran who visited him at his training quarters, said that the challenger was no lest confident. The poor of Paris will realize a good sum as a result of tha contest, as, according to the law, 10 per cent is added to the price of each ticket for the benefit of the poor. Moran today submitted to thorough physical examination and the doctors found his heart and general condition excellent. F. VOTE FOR F. M. SHONKWILER TOMORROW. --He waa 12 years county judge of Platt countv, during 1 which time he frequently held court in Macon. DeWItt and Champaign counties, in all of which work he was eminently fair and Just. He Is 53 years of age and In his prime as a lawyer, and will ,,make an excellent circuit judge--Adv. Second Big Fire in City This Week. Clinton, June 26.--The Union Oil company's oil tanks in the northern part of town caught fire about 11:30 Friday morning and were soon destroyed, the loss being about $2,000, with no insurance. George Kunz is owner and manager. There were about a dozen barrels of lubricating and coal oil. They were in a shed. SAVE ICE FACTORY. Because of the efficient -work of the fire department, the flames were pro- vented from reaching a 20,000 gallon capacity tank on one side and the factory of the Clinton Ice company on the other. The ice factory is valued at {100,000. NEAR BURNED ELEVATOR. The fire was only two blocks away from the fire of a, few days ago when the elevator burned. That fire was next to a number of Standard Oil tanks, which did not get afire. At 1 o'clock this afternoon another f i r e alarm came in from the residence of George Bates, 418 North Alexander. The fire was extinguished before the department arrived. Little damage was done. Davenport. la., June 26--Otto Koepping, Davenport's second baseman, who has led the Three-I league In his position for three yeara, announced today that he had quit baseball ind would retire. He was drafted by Davenport from the Northern league three years ago. The Davenport team has purchased Otto Vogel from the Danville team to fill Koepplng's place. FIRST NEW WHEAT ON ARTHUR MARKET Arthur, June 26 -- The first wagon load of new wheat was brought to town Thursday morning and delivered to the Davis elevator. It was number one quality and tested 64 Ibs. to the bushel. HEAT BEACHES 103. At 2 o'clock Thursday local thermometers registered as high as 106 in the shade. NEW CITT MARSHAL. Tuesday Mayor Martin and City Mar.- shal L. M. Binegar had a. falling out over munlcloal matters and as a result the latter and his star have 'parted company. Thomas Baker has been appointed to fill the vacancy. Mr. Binegar had been the village policeman for sixteen years. HAMMOND SHOCKED BY SUDDEN DEATH Hammond. 111., June 26--The people of this place were shocked Thursday evening when word came here of the sudden death of Will Walden. which occurred at the Sthable home near Plerson. Mr, Walden had accompanied Mr. and Mrs. William Murphy in their auto to Tuscola In the afternoon and on their way home Mr. Walden became very sick and the party stopped at the Schable home where Mr. Walden lived but a short time. He had beetf troubled with his heart. His home was In Windsor, but had worked near and in Hammond for a number of years He is survived by his father, a »lster and brother of Windsor, and a brother. Ben, also of Hammond. The body was taken to his old home in Windsor Friday morning for Interment M A R K E T S CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE QUOTATIONS (Furnished by Ware £ Leland.) Chicago, June 26,--Following Is the rang* of prices with, yesterday's ciose: WHS AT-- Open.. High. Low. 1U5 1130 1145 1150 Market Gossip. (Furnlibed ty Con ley. Qu.gley * Co.) CHICAGO CABS. Tr Rets. Shpta. E»t1. Ago. Wheat 10 « 16 117 Corn 1S9 70 189 430 Oats 17'. 29 1T2 324 PRIMARY MOVE3tETS. RecelDts-- Today Wheat i 309,000 Corn 327,000 Oats 613,000 Shipment*-When 1,163.000 Corn 513.000 0«ts 037.000 Ago. 1.600 , 1.017,000 408,000 528,000 614,000 CLEARANCES. Chicago June 26. -- Total clearances "Wheat, 234,000 bu.: corn, none, oats, 20.000 bu.; Flour, 17.000 barrels; wheat and flour equivalent of 311.000 bu. Wheat included 151,000 bu. and oats 15.000 bu. bonded. MODERN MILLER. £t Louie, June 2G.-- The Modern Miller says; Harvest conditions throughout the entire winter wheat belt have been favorable this week and good progress was made Practically all of the Kansas crop Is in shock except in western part of the *tate Threshlrtc has progressed in Oklahoma and some mills are, grinding new wheat In Texas the yields have been below expectation, except in the Pan Handle Threshing has begun In central Illinois and yields show considerable variation. In the spring wheat states there has been too much rain and dry w e a t h e r is neede to mature the crop. ESTIMATED CARS. ·Chicago. June 2G --Estimated cars. Wheat. 30; corn, 133, oats. 145 Toledo Seeds. Toledo, June 26 -- Clover *eed: Prime caih, $8 00; October and December, $8 50. Timothy: Prime cash, $2G5; September. New York Money. New York Sugar. New Tnrk. Junp 2fi -- Market for raw sugar julet Molasses. ?2 G7 centrifugal,' 53.32 Market for r e f i n e d sugar steady. LIVE STOCK. Kansas City Live Stock. Kansas City, June 2fl -- HOGS -- Receipts 2,000 head; market strong to 5 cents higher. Bulk of sales, $S.25£S35. heavy, $S.3"«£S40. packers and butchers, JS25SS40; light, $8.15 @830; pigs, JTSCXgSOO. CATTLE -- Receipts 400 head · market steady to strong Fume fed steers. Si 75 02,1, stackers and feeders. Jfi50tg7.60 SHEEP -- Receipts 500 head, market strong. Lambs 3S5029 23, stackers and feeders, |3 00@7 00 St. Louis Live Stock. St. Louis, June 26-- HOGS -- Receipts 5.SOO head; market 5 to 10 cents higher Pigs and lights, ;fi 73138 40; mixed and butchers, |S 25 .V. goJd~ . heavy. . CATTLE -- Receipts 900 head : market steady. Native beef steers 47.50 »g!i 23; cows anrt heifers, $500(g9.*, stockers and feeders, $," 00577 03; Texas and Indian steers, 55 TS'S «.4f: cows and heifers, $4 50@Li 63, native . SHEEP -- Receipts 3,500 head, market steady. Sheared muttons, 34 7."tri5 00; sheared iambs, $700@$00; spring lambs, ?S.OOQ 905. Indianapolis Live Stock. U S. Yards, Indlanapnlls, June 2fi --Hog receipts 500 head: market strong to 5 cents higher. AH weights, !SS5tf/$40 Cattle receipts 1.000 head, market for best steady, others weak. Chicago Live Stock. Chlcapo, June 26.--Active demand from speculators was supplemented in the hos market today by enlarged eastern orders to purchase Receipts throughout the west proved scarce compared with last week or a year ago. The cattle supply wag meagre Most of the sh*ep and lambs turned out to have been conslpned direct to packers HOGS -- Receipts 15.000 h e a d , market strong to P cents hldhor Bulk of salei. $823(g840- liKht. *S!0rfS40: mixed. J805I5 S43: heavv. S7 03B8.40; rough, $7.0035.10, plK. ST.IOffrSIS CATTLE -- Receipts 2,oW head: market ·steady to stronR Beeves, S7 -tOrfto.40 steors, SflflOffs^O: stockers and feeders. SO Mtti* 15. cows and heifers, 3370(itS«5, calves, I0.755J 98! SHEEP -- Receipts B ono head: market steady to 10 cents hleher Pheep, 15 406? 640; y««rllng(, S H 4 0 W 7 S f i ; lambs, 16.50(28.30; spring lambs, J6 75TJ9 35 PRODUCE. New York Produce. New York, June 26.--BUTTER -- Market stead · Receipts .SOO tubs Creamery firsts 2«ti«26%c; seconds, 22S24C. CHEESE -- Market weak. Receipt) 2.200 boxes State, whole milk, average fancy. JS -- Market sleafly. Receipts tl.400 cases. Nearby hennery white*, 24(32Sc, mixed colors 24fi23c. POULTRY--Market for live poultry firm. Western chickens, broilers, 26@82c; (owls, 13c; turkeys, ]2@14c Chicago Produce. Chicago, June 2S -- BCTTEP. -- Ms.rk»t un- chansed EGGS -- Market higher. Receipt* 14 «1!) cases At mark (cases Included!. Ifl/SlSc ordinary flrBU. 18«J@17c- firsts, IT^iiilS^c. CHEESE--Market unchanged. POTATOES -- Market higher R»celpts 43 cars Nsir, $1 00^1 50; old. M 15ffl 20. POCLTRT--JIarket for live poultry higher. * g GRAIN. Peoria Cash Market. PSorU. June 26--CORN -- Market «c lower. No. 3 yo'.low, eflifcc; No. 4 yellow, CGc; Xo. 3 mixed, f ( ey*c: sample, 61 ^c. OATS -- Market KH"ii- In'.ver No. 2 white, .'iS^ic; standaid. 37^37i-;c; No, 3 White. 37g3T!4c.; No. white, 36c. 90. Chicago Cash Market. Chicago, June 21-- WHEAT -- No. 1 r*J SS'iSSJc; Xo. 2 hard, 83tt@!i$e: No. 3 north ern, S7®90c; No. 2 (print. SSffiSOc. CORN-- No t, T%Q88Kc: No. 2 yellow GSM SOS-Tic; No. 3 yellow, 6Si4@6S!ic. OATS-- No. 3 white. 3SO38WC; standard 3S/,339c. TIMOTHY-- J4. CLOVER-- HO.fl POBK-- IS1.15. LARD-- iO.93. RIBS-- Sll.00ail.3fl. St Louis Cash Market. St. Leull, June 28.-- WHEAT-- No. 1 r*d 70%fl77lic; No. 3 red, 73O78C; No. * kari winter, 84@06c: No 3 hard wlnUr, MMOc CORN-- NO. 2. «9c; No. t, «8c; No 4. «c No. 2 yellow, 69^*70c; No. 3 yellow, 8»c No. 4 yellow, T«%c; No. 2 white. T4V4C: Ko 3 white. TSVic; No. t whit*. SSfflWc. OATS-- No 2, STAc: No. S, »«Uc: No. 4 none; No. 2 white, 38l£c: ·tudtro', JT«i 3Sc: No. 3 white. 3T14c: No. t whlt«. He. Prices Go to Lowest Point of Decline. Chicago, June 26--Bear* today reetp- tured control of wheat. In a. «*nertl rush of selling, prices went till lower than on any occasion «lnce the r«c*nl sensational declines began. Meal weather In the harvest region liafl much to do with the freeh setback, and BO also did a sharp break in values at Liverpool. The opening which was % to Ic under last night, wa* followed by an additional sag. Reports of wonderful threahln* returns In Kansai and Oklahoma and assertions that the Dakota* and Mlnne«o- ta taken as a whole hav* been helped rather than harmed by recent rains were influential against the bull*. The close was steady at H4 to IHo net lower. A Corn dropped with wheat and a* a result of predicted showers where needed. There were reports also that Argentine shipments were improving In grade and were proving larger than expected After opening unchanged tt lower, the market continued to descend. Lack of shipping call tended to keep the market depressed. The cloee was unsettled, Vic to %c under last night. Oats had no substantial aupport. Most of the commission houses wer« on the selling side. Packers unloaded provisions. First transactions ranted from Z'A to lOc down and there was f u r t h e r weakness later on. DECATUR MARKETS. (Quoted dallv by 1 16 American Hominy Co M i l l e r s offer th se prices tor Grain OB \iagons. delivered n Decatur: Grain Price*. Xe«' wheat ............................. "3 . Wheat ................................. g hite ... .......... . ............ · -3*5 - ........ ...... .84! 15 15 Oats Oats mixed Rye Butter and . (Quotea daily by Mas AtUta.) Fresh e*$s Butter, packing Poultry. Quotations to producers by local poultry dealers: Hens ............................. , . A2'^ i-prlngs, 1*3 to 2 Ibs Cocks ............... . Toms Gobblers ........................ Hen turkeys .. ................ « * · Young turkeys .................. Geese ..... .................... Ducks, j o u n g .................. Lht pigeons, per dozen ......... Hide* and Wool. Horse hides, large ............. Horse hides, small ............. Lamb peitE .... ................. Medium v.ool ................... Western wool .................. Biirry wool .......... . ........ Xo 1 hides, cured.. ... ......... Liv« Stock (Quoted daily by G. J. DaaMl**n A Son*.) Local dealers are offering: Heavv Sows .................... * T - 2 35? ..'i; Choice voung hogs, 200 to 225 Ib*. . 7.50aL7.7S Light pigs ..................... J6 Mai 00 Shipping steers-... Choice heifers · * ..... ..»...- 0.30 Heifers, medium- "·· . cSIi-w I 1 TM 6 ?. \.V.V.V.V.V.V.V."V.'s.ooS Vio HOG CHOLERA IS ATTACKED Iir.porUtiun of HOR« Into Kanfcafcee Connt r to be Strictly Hemilated. Springfield, June 26. -- At the request of the state board of *tock commissioners, and Dr. C. E. Dyson, the state veterinarian. Governor Dunn* yesterday Issued a proclamation prohibiting Importation into the county of Kankakee of any swine, without compliance with the rules and regulations laid down by the state board ot live stock commissioners. The design of the proclamation Is to eradicate hosr cholera- in Kankakee county and throughout; the state of Illinois. The occasion for the proclamation as shown by the recommendation of the state live stock commission, 1* the wide-spread existence of hog cholera. throughout the state of Illinois and ad. Joining states and the neeesilty of beginning at once the eradication of the lame. BIG TOMATO CROP IN OZARKS Springfield. Mo., June 28. -- Between SCO and 400 car loads of canned tomatoes will be shipped this season by cannera In the White river district, south of here, according to R. U Arnett, commercial agent for th* Ml»- souri Pacific railroad. The yt»ld. In previous years has been approximately 100 cars, but prospect* for the l»r*;e«t yield In the history of the tomato- crowing- district are noted. CLINTON GETS Clinton, June 2«.--ClinTon w«« rliv ited this noon by ft big- storm watch did considerable damage to the corn and trees Trees and wir«i are down' ail over the city. There w«s a heary rain, and the storm was accompanUA by bail, also. JEWS PA PER I Si EW SPA PERI

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