The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on June 30, 1914 · Page 11
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 11

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Tuesday, June 30, 1914
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Evening, June 30, 1914. THE DEC-AITUR R E V I E W 1 St. Louis. Mo., Jane 30.--St. Ixu!« Voters begai going to the palls at 6 o'clock this sornirig to vote on the pro- jjoscd new oly charter. The polls will be open un4' J o'clock tonight. Estimates ot je probable vote range Sfrom 80.000 120.000. The chartf has the indorsement of the city connittees of the Republican, Democratic pnd Progressive parties, and of mostJf the civic organizations. A bitter caipalgn has been waged, however, an of the resul The new neither side seems certain barter radically changes the city goRrnment by reducing the number of etctlve officers, by Increasing the powt of the mayor, bv substituting a on house assembly for the present twofhamber body, and by centering' mucbpf the administrative work In a board j public service BARBEFS JOKE ALMOST FATAL i Evansvll^ Ind., June 30.--Miss Inez Moore agedtwenty-two years, employed In a ciga,factory here, while laugh- Ing at a Jot told her by a girl companion yes^rday, was seized with hemorrhagei and physicians who were called in ttjsee her say she may die before mormg. Here is the joke she laughed at:I "A membi of the United States sen- ate" went Into a. barber shop «t Washington. After he had become comfortably seated In the chair, the barber, who was an elderly man, remarked to th* senator that he looked so much like the late Daniel Webster. "'What Is It,' the senator asked, 'that resembles Mr. Webster; my broad expansive forehead?' pointing to his cranium. "·No. the barber replied, 'it Is your breath.' '· WOMAN, BOY AND DOG DUMPED BY FISH Bemidji, Minn, June 30.--Hauled overboard by a Die fish in Big Bass lake, Mrs. W. H. Glsh was rescued from drowning in water nearly 100 feet deep. Sir. Gish was with his wife and a little boy. The fish got on Mrs. Glsh's line, and, when she attempted to hold it, the fish dragged the woman Into the lake. The little boy followed in an attempt to hold the woman. A Jog riding In the boat grabbed at the boy as he fell, and the dog, too, was pulled into the water. Mr. Gish jumped Into the water and saved all three. American Boy: "Tommy, aid you carry your books on the left side this morning?" demanded his mother. ·Yes'm." "Very well. Now don't forget to carry them on the right side tomorrow morning." 'What difference does it make?" growled dad. 'That shows what kind of a father you are," snapped the mother. "If the child didn't alternate, he might get curvature of the spine " Enjoy a Safe and Sane Fourth We carry one of the most complete lines of ireworks in the city. AH the new novelties, etc. PRICES RIGHT. I The sale on all goods startsToday. Motor Car Supply House 357 N. Main St. Guy C. Ferre, Prop. LITTLE WORK FUJI Farmers and Gardeners Have Little to Do. Some small farmers and gardeners about Decatur who usually find this the busiest season of the year and wish the day was twice as Ions that they might make an effort to do the work that Is piling on them in their gardens and fields, now, owing to the dry weather, find themselves entirely without occupation at home. They have taken their teams and gone to look for work by the day In other places. This and other facts make more teams than there is hauling; Just at this season. Street paving, big building jobs and other work of that kind has either not started or Is not as heavy as usual at this season. The result is a surplus of men and teams. One gravel bank Monday morning had two out or five teams Idle and another had five out of seven teams Idle. BIG CROWD AT WOODMAN CARNIVAL The pleasantness ol the evening, the interest in the success- of the. Woodmen enterprise and the lure of bright lights urged a .goodly crowd through the gates of Dreamland park Monday night when the Hopkins Greater shows presented the grand opening of their carnival week. Showmen and Woodmen who are in charge of the carnival estimate the crowd that filtered in and out of the grounds last night at ·between 3,000 and 4,000. A few of the attractions were unopened Monday, owing to the long haul from the railroad and the time required in setting up the apparatus, but tl-,e carnival will be on in full swing Tuesday night. The dancing pavilion and skating rink at the park, are among the most popular features »f the week. 295 POUND MAN FALLS; IS INJURED J. E. Drysidale Tumbles Through Trap Door at Mt. Palukl. J. E. Drysdale of Dubuque, la., had a painful accident in Mt. Pulaskl Monday evening. He fell through a trap door from the first floor to the basement, sustaining- a dislocated shoulder. He was brought to St. Mary's hospital Jlondav evening. The accident was exceptionally painful as Mr. Drrsdaie weighs 295 pounds. DECATUR LAWYERS MAY BE OPPOSED Reported That Champaign Bar May Fight Successor to W. C. Johns. Word reached Decatur Tuesday that I on account" of 'Macon county having ' given Judge Shonkwiler of Monticello a bigger vote in last Saturday's primaries than it gave Frank Boggs, the Champaign county candidate, the bar of Champaign county would oppose the appointment of a Macon county man to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Judge Johns. Local lawyers are not giving much belief to the rumor. NEW K. P. LODGE AT TOWER HILL The Knights of Pythias will institute a new lodge at Tower Hill this evening. The ceremony will be in charge of Deputy Grand Chancellor Albert Douglass, assisted by the Pythlans of Pana, The lodge at Tower Hill has a charter membership of thirty-three. W. K. Whltfield, grand chancellor of the K. P. lodge, could not attend the installation because of the funeral of Judge Johns in Decatur. en Ni Reorganized and Under New Management, we want a New Name and will give $10 To the Mem Woman or Child who suggests the name deemed best by the directors of this corporation as the most fitting for our store. Be Sure Your Suggestion Is In By July 4th. So Start Your Wits Working at Once to Earn the $10.00. ONLY ONE SUGGESTION ALLOWED TO EACH PERSON YOU'LL NEVEI^ M.VliE SlOiCO EASIER. Put your suggestion 'n a sealed envelope- write plainly your name*, and address upon the outside of the envelope and bring in or mail at once. Remember, you have only until Juiv- 4th. The Directors will make their choice on Monday, July 6th, arid tie name of the p rson making selection adopted will be announced 'n Tuesday's patera You do not ha e to buy a thing to entitle you to make a suggestion--this is open' to all--Man, Worn in and Child. Some of the Season's Good Things SOFT SHIRTS French euffs, in very f i n e , comb madras and sois- ette $1.50 Silk Shirts, $3.50 up ! WASH IECKWEAR botl open and nar- rovsf ends, 25c and 50c, Seajiless Silk Hose, all jIors, 25c., STRAW HATS 1-3 off. $3.50 now $3.00 now now $2.50 $2.00 $1.50 now now $2.25 $2.00 $1.65 $1.35 $1.00 PANAMAS $6.00 now ...$4.80 $5.00 now ...$4.00 $4.50 now .. .J3.60 Wh'te Serge Trousers, $5.00. Complete line of season's lajst novelties in Men's and S gMe "' s . .".... !$11.50 to $25 Local Notices. TbaM Notice* Ar* Paid AdrtrtMnc. Collections--We collect all classes of claims, notjs. store accounts, board bills, wholesalers' and 'jobbers' accounts, miscellaneous claims. We guarantee satisfaction. We are responsible, reliable, successful. A collector of claims Is a public benefactor whether they like him or not. Some people don't like us. A. T. SUMMERS, Collecting Agency. Eat a Chicken Dinner Thursday at Minson's From 11 a. m. to 2 p. m. People You Know Mrs. Alfred Smith, 1725 North Broadway, is seriously ill at her home. Mrs. Anna M. Springer, nurse, who has been In Tolono for the last several months, returned to her home in Decatur Sunday. Mrs. C. E. Daly, of Sullivan, visited Mrs. Anna M. Springer, on Illinois street, Monday. L. B. Sumerfield, of Decatur, was registered at the Great Northern hotel in Chicago, Monday. --For tomorrow we are going to offer 1000 blue chambray shirts, collars attached, at S8c or 2 for 75c. This shirt is a regular 50c value and is positively the beet chambray on the market. Sizes, 11-17, and no more than 4 shirts to the customer. On display in east window at 4 p. m. today.--adv. HAVE BEEN MARRIED JUST 26 YEARS Mr. ana Mrs. O. U. Olive Observe the Anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. O. U. Olive observed their twenty-sixth wedding anniversary with a family reunion. Besides the five children at home, the two married daughters and their husbands were present. They are Mr. and Mrs. \V. B. Cherry and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Rupert. Mr. and Mrs. Olive received some nice gifts. SILVER CUP WON BY CADWALLADER Decatur Marksman Makes Fine Showing at Camp Logan. H. W. Cadwallader has returned from Camp Logan, where he attended a shotgun shoot held under the auspices of the Illinois State Rifle association. The Decatur man- won a silver cup for the best shooting by a professional at this tournament. He has also been attending shoots at Forrest and Chicago. He will not do any more shoot- Ing until the monthly tournament of the Central Illinois Trap Shooters league to be held here on July 8-9. BAND CONCERT IN THE PARK Program to Be Given Thuwday Evening at 6 o'clock. This week's concert by the Goodman band will be In Central park Thursday evening beginning at 8 o'clock. The following program of "request" numbers will be Riven: "March Militaire," (Fr, Schubert) Op. 51. "The Chocolate Soldier," selection (Oscar Strauss) "Pas cles Fleurs," Intermezzo from L. Dellbes' ballet, " X n i l a " "Grand International Fantasia," complied by T H. RoHison. "HumoreBque" (Dvorak). Hungarian Dances 1 and 2 (Brahms). "The Indian Campaign." a. musical description of life In the wild u eat (W H, Gordon ) "The Rose of the M o u n t a i n Trail," (Caddl- gan and Brennan) and "I^a Guapa." marche andalouse (J. BuJsson. "American Fantasia" (Victor Herbert ) TWO PICNICS AT FAIRVIEW PARK First Presbyterian and Church of God Hold Outings. Two Sunday school plcnlc.i are being: held this afternoon and evening in Falrvlew park, the First Presbyterian and Church of God. An extensive program of contests and races had been planned for the First Presbyterian picnic The events were to start at 2 o'clock and prizes were to be awarded the winners. Tha supper this evening will be served in groups. Some races and contests had been planned for the Church of God picnic also, and there won to be a ball (fame. The crowd Tvill have supper together this evening. WEST DUNDEE HAS $200,000 FIRE Elgin, 111., June 30.--Fire which did SroO.OOO damage at West Dundee, four miles from here, was Drought under control today -with the assistance of thr ffre apparatus from this city. LEGAL NOTICES. MASTER IN CHANCERY'S SALE--State of Illinois, Macon Counts'. *s. In the Circuit Court. Fannie B Pawyer, complainant, vs Alexander C. R an, et. al., defendants. In Chancery No 2."007. Public Notice is Hereby Given, That In pursuance or a decree of the Circuit Court of Macon County, In the State of Illinois, entered fn the above entitled cause at the May Term ot said Court, A. D. 1814. I, William H Black, Master in Chancery of said Court, will on Wednesday, the 22nd day of July, A. D. 1014, at the hour ot two o'clock P. St., at the North door of the Court Housa on East Wood Street. In the City of Decatur, in said County, offer for sale at public vendue to the highest and best bidder for cash In hand, subject to redemption according to lau, the real estate in said decree ordered to be sold; being: described as follows, to- wit. A tract. Beginning at a point, Eighty-two (82 feet east of the southwest corner of Lot No Ten (10) in Block No. Fourteen (14) of H A Wood's Subdivision of Block* No. Thirteen (13. Fourteen (14) and Fifteen 15) of Gulick'a Addition to the City of/Decatur, as shown by plat ot said H. A. Wood's Subdivision, recorded In Book 340 at Page 77 of the records in the Recorder's office of Macon County, Illinois, running thence ea*t Forty (40) feet, thence north to tha north line of said Lot No. Ten (10), thence west Forty (40) feet, thence south to the place of beginning 1 , said premises being 1 situated in the City of Decatur, County of Macon. and State of Illinois. Subject however to a mortgage to one. William A Fhares, in the turn of $80000. dated the 22nd day of July, A. D. 1908. and recorded In Book S29 at Page 5 of the records in said Recorder's office. Dated at Decatur, Illinolf, this 30th day of June, A, D. 1914. WILLIAM" H. BLACK, Walters ft Latham, Master in Chancery. Complalnant'a Solicitor!. Hay Crop is Only One Not Up to Average. Des Moines, Ia_, Juno 36.--Prospects for Iowa's com crop were never better at this season of the year, according to a bulletin Issued here today by the Iowa department of agriculture. Throughout the state the small grain crop Is good, while hay is not nuite up to the average because of dry weather. The bulletin says: GOOD GROWING WEATHER. : 'Iowa has enjoyed good growing weather thus far this season. The dry -weather of the early spring made possible the planting of a big acreage of corn and sma.ll grain, and since planting there has been sufficient moisture to keep crops coming up splendidly. Prospects for corn were never better at this season, of the year. IP fact, the crop is much farther ad- canced than usual. In some parts of the state, It is fully two weeks ahead of normal growth and there is no section where It is not as much as a week ahead of normal. With continued favorable weather there is every reason to expect more than an average crop of corn. OATS HEADING OUT WELL. 'Throughout the state as a whole the small grain crop Is good. Farmers began cutting wheat and rye the third week of this month and both crops apnear to be fully up to the average. In southern Iowa oats are reported as baring a short stem but are heading out well. In northern Iowa, where rains have been more general, oats have grown rather rank, having more stem but not such heavy heads. It Is predicted the crop will be better than the average. DRY WEATHER HURTS HAT. "The Iowa hay crop, however, Is not up to the average because of dry weather. In northern Iowa normal conditions prevail, but In southern Iowa only about half the crop is being cut. Prospects for potatoes ire good. Reports from southeastern Iowa indicate there will be a large grape crop in that section and also a good apple crop." NEEDING RAIN AT LOVINGTON Farmers Getting Excellent Yield* from Wheat Fields. Lovington, June 30.--Lovington and vicinity ia yet without rain and even though corn looks well at this time it Is not expected to continue its present growth if a good shower Isn't forthcoming within the next few days. The drop in the temperature of Sunday and Monday was a great relief from the Intense heat. GREAT WHEAT YIELDS. Wheat threshing is on in full blast this week. With the exception of the few farmers who were troubled with the Hes;ian fly and such pests, tha crop is reported to be unusually good. It is not at all uncommon to find a piece of wheat that will make thirty bushels to the acre. One farmer, south of town, will thresh a few acres that he expects to yield 45 bushels. Mrs. J. M. Shepherd and son, Blalne. Mrs. G. E. Foster and Edgar Hog-gard motored to Decatur Monday, in Mrs. Shepherd's car. KANSAS WHEAT BREAKS RECORD Topeka, Kan., June 30.--The Kansas wheat crop is 154,000,000 bushels, according to a report Issued by F. D. Coburn, secretary of the state board of agriculture, showing the condition of winter wheat is 98 per cent of a full crop based on an acreage of 8,873,000. The crop is 60,000,000 bushels greater than any previous crop. While Secretary Coburn in his report gives the exact bushel yield, his report is based on a full crop of eighteen bushels to the acre. The condition of corn Is given at 03.8, or 8.2 better than a year ago. Ihe acreage is 6,500,000. The report says Kansas has 1,470,000 acres of oats, with a condition of S7.1, or 37.8 points better than at this time in 1913. BLUE RIDGE CROP CONDITIONS Mansfield. June 30.--A crop review o£ Blue Ridge township shows that there has been no recent year when the general appearance of the crops were better than right now. Corn and wheat look to be the finest in years and oats will make almost an average crop. Mopt wheat has been cut and If the weather doesn't Interfere, threshing will start in about a week, which will be earlier, by several weeks, than It has started for several year=. There ara several fields expected to make thirty bushels an acre, something new for this section. Oats have Improved wonderfully since the rains last week, and are expected to average from thirty to forty bushels an acre. Oats will not be ready to cut for at least two weeks. Corn has a better stand than in recent years and will not need another rain lor several weeks. Most farmers have plowed corn for the last time. PASSION PLAY SHOWN AT CHURCH J^ast night's service at 4he Second United Brethren church wai of extreme Interest to the large crowd that wa» present. Evangelist Little showed four reels of the Passion Play. While the changes were being made, illustrated songs were given. Mrs. Ben Hale sang "In the Cross of Christ I Glory." Mr. Little showed pictures of the original Tlssot paintings of the last week of the life of Christ He explained the views aa they were given. Tonight "Pilgrim's Progress" and "The Life of Bunyan" will be given. Mrs. Hale will sins "Th« Holy City." Tomorrow night. "Ten Nights In a Bar Boom" v,-ill be shown. Page Eleven M A R K E T S CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE QUOTATIONS (Furnished bT Wart ft Inland.) Chicago, ML-- Following is the range ) 2125 ) 2005 July Sep. RIBS-July Sep loosa , 1020! S8% 364 36«4 37% 35% 35(i 86% 8« 37Vi 38ft 37* 37H 2187 2120 212S 2135 2022 2009 3017 2010 1010 !O02 1007 1007 1027 1020 1025 1022 1170 1167 1165 1180 1185 115$ 1162 1157 Market Gossip. (Ftirnlihid by Confer, QaUllfT * Co.) FMMABY MOVEMENTS. Receipts-Wheat Corn Oats Shipments- Wheat Corn Oats Today. Tr.Ago 507.000 626,000 633,000 814.000 7«,000 1,055,000 331.000 291.000 696,000 1,021,000 707.000 1,325,000 Wheat Corn .. Oat. I CHICAGO CARS. · Yr Rctl. Shptl. Estd. Ago 91 6* 92 US .;.. 230 M 2SO 888 ...".:... 562 48 255 841 CLEARANCES. Chicago. June SO-- Total clearances wheat and flour, equivalent to 468,009 bu.: corn, 3,000 bu.; oat«, 16.000 bu.: flour, 30,000 barrels. Wheat exports include 101,000 bu. bonded. SNOW'S REPORT. Chicago, June 80-- Snow's reoort on winter heat condition, 93.1, Indicated crop, 657,000000 bu.; spring wheat condition. 63.2, Indicated crop, 279.000.000 bu. Corn acreage 104.520.000; condition 87.9. Indicated crop, 2 925.000. Oats condition S2.3, Indicated crop 1,132000,000 bu. _ ESTIMATED GABS. Chicago, June SO.-- Estimate emWheal, 115; corn, 215; oati. 304; holt, 28,000 head. New York Sugar. New York, June JO.-- Market for r»w sugar ·toady. Molasses. J2.67; centrifuge!, $3.32. Market for refined sugar steady. _ -. -- e LIVE STOCK. Kansas City Live Stock. Kansas City, June SO.--HOGB -13,000 head; market iteady to strong. Bulk of sales, *8.20@845: heavy, 18.4038.17: packers and butchers, JS.30@8.45; light, fS\203S.40; P 'c*ATTLE 3 00 Recelpts, 7,000 head; market steady. Prime fed steers, |8.76@9.25; Hookers and feadrss, »6.50a7.70. SHEEP -- Receipts 8,000 head; market steady. Lambs. 18.5039.15: stockers and feeders, f3.50a7.OO Indianapolis Live Stock. U S. Yards, Indianapolis. June 80--Hog receipts 12,500 head; market S to 15 cents lower. Top, J8.45: bul kot sales, JS.40. Cattle receipts 1,500 held: market for best grades strong. St. Louis Live Stock. St Louis, June 30.--HOGS -- Receipts 4,500 head; market 5 cants higher. Pigs and lights, *7.00®8.85; mined and butchers, JS.40 gS.60; good heavy, tS50@8.60. CATTLE -- Recelpte 0.500 head; market steady. Native beef steers, J7.30®9.25; cows and heifers. 1300(89.00: etockerg and feeders. $50027.6B; Texas and Indian steers.. $j.75@S40 cows and heifers, »4.50®6.65; na- 5.000 head: market slower. Sheared mutton*, J4.T5@5.00; sheared Iambs, 15,00(2950. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago. June 30.-- Prime shipping hog to- rlay were In demand but mixed and packing grades were weak. Cattle offerings proved to be mostly ^OE Inferior quality. Receipts of sheep and lambs were manifestly too numerous. HOGS -- Receipts 18,000 head: market for best grades a shade higher; others weak. Light?, S815«t847%; mised. SS10@8.52W; heavv, S8.00@S50; rough, »SOOSS.10; piss. ''CATTLE -- Receipts 3,000 head; market for good cattle strong: others weak to lower. Beeies. S7.30@f.«; cows and heifers. *S.0® 180: steers. S6.90S.2S; "ackers and feeders S600SS.OO: calves. I6.60S930. SHEEP -- Receipts 20.000 head; market weak. Sheep. 15.30(3615; yearlings, J6.30 @740; larnbt, S6.40l3S.10; springs, $6.65(89.15. PRODUCE. id CABLES Chicago, June 50.--I«ower cable* today had a depressing effect on wheat. The market received but little support and as a result all deliveries dropped to a new low level of prices for the present crop. Reports that unwelcome showers continued In the northwest checked the decline. After starting: Vs @ttc to l^o under last night, Quotations steadied slightly above the open- Ing range. Hedging sales and a bearish crop estimate hindered considerably the development of power to rally. Th* close was steady at the same ai lait night to a shade advance. Corn sagged with wheat and because of rains In some section! where needed. About the only buying was en the part of the shorts. The opening 1 , which varied from %@9Sc to *seOf»o down, was followed by a (light further decline. ~~ Prices subsequently reacted because of resting orders to buy on the break. The close was steady, but ranged from ?s@%c net lower to a shade above last night. Oats reflected the weaknesi of ether grain. The July option especially showed a lack of strength. Commission house selling eaied off provisions. Firmness In the) bos* market was virtually ignored. BUTE SET Two From This County State Fair School. to Saturday, Aug. 1, at 2 p. m., has b*en net as the time for the annual examination of Macon county boy. for the Beys' State Fair school. The test will be held at the office of Mtsi Mary Moore, county superintendent of schools. Any boy between fifteen and twenty-one years of age Is .Iljlble for entrance and must file his application In writing- with Miss Moore on or before July 25. COMMITTEE NAMED. A committee composed of Miss Moore, President Henry Shafer of the Macon county farmers' Institute and Chairman Samuel B. Stewart of the county board of supervisors bas been appointed to,-, Ml*et tit. boys. Names of th. two ty boys selected tor til. __^_ -, school must be sunt by Kls* Moot. M the secretary of -th. ^jxnjamliflrton, Charles F. Mills, at'Springfield on or before Aug. 8. FREIGHT RATE CASE DECISION SOON Statement Can«» Stock* to Take · Rally. New York, June 30.--The list made a general rally in the (second hour on authoritative denial of the rumor that the interstate commerce commieelon ^purposed postponing its decision in the freight rat* case a fortnight or more. Southern Pacific led the movement, gaining over a point from ye»- terday's close, with lesser falna In Union Pacific, Northern Pacific and «· few other representative Issue*. An odd lot of United Dry Goods' preferred sold at 60, a drop of 3H points. The activity attending the rise wasj o* brief duration and by midday the market had fallen back to its early dullness. Bonds were Irregular with m (tin of 3 points in International Pump »'·. Chicago Produce. Chicago, June 30.--BUTTER -- Market nn- ° EGGS'-- Market higher. Receipts 12.850 cases. At mark (cases included). 16@18c, ordinary firsts, 17«fl7Kc; firsts, IS31SJ5C CHEESE -- Market unchanged. POTATOES -- Market lower. Receipts 51 ( can New. tl 60®1.70 per bu.; Virginia barrels. S4.SO@-1.60 , POrUTRY--Market for live poultry higher. Springs, 22(g20c; ^owls, 15^c. New York Produce. New York, June 30--BUTTER -- Market ·steady. Receipts 21.178 tubs Ladles, current make seconds, IQHic; packing stock, current make No 2. ISVjc. CHEESE -- Market Irregular. Receipts 7.443 boxes. State, whole milk. Ireih. white or colored specials, 14H@l*V4c; do, average fancy, 13%@I4c. . EGGS -- Market steady; unchanged. Receipts 24.41S cases POULTRY -- Market for dressed poultry (Irm Western chickens, frown, 14%@20c, fowls, 13@18VJc; turkeys. 25®26c. Market for live poultry steady. Chickens, broilers, 27@30c: fawls, IS^c, GIRLS SAVE WHEAT CROP GRAIN. Peoria Cash Market. Peorla. Jupne 80--CORN -- Market unchanged. No. 3 yellow, 68c; No. 4 yellow. GQHc: No. 3 mixed. 67c; No. 4 mixed, 66Hc; sample. 62c. OATS--Market W94«c lower. No. 2 white. 37i4c; standard, 365i®37c; No. 3 white. 30%c. St. Louis Cash Market. juis, June 80.--WHEAT--No. 2 red, .._.- ,c: No. 8 red, 7H4@74V4c; No. 4 red, 71©72c; No. 2 h»rd winter. 70i4983VSc; No ,'J hard winter. 75c. CORN -- No. 2 yellow. eSKQWc; No. 4 07c; No 2 yellow, C9W©699ic; No. 8 yellow, r9c; No ^ yellow, 67S®CSo: No. 2 white, 70^c; No 3 white 73c: No 4 white, none. OATS--No 2, 36mg87c; No. 3. S«c; No. 4, 33c- No 2 white. S814c; standard. 87Vici No. 8 white, 87HaS7!4c; No. 4 wlllte, ' 37c. Chicago Cash Market Chicago, June 30.--WHEAT -- No. 2 red. 7S»i®80c: No. 2 hard, 78%i380c: No. 2 northern. SrwasSVic; No 2 spring, S7igS8c. CORN--No. 2, 68Vi®l!Oc: No. 2 yellow, 68% felloe; No. S yellow, 68«MKc. OATS--No. 3 white, 3«H®37i4c; standard, :i7'..®3Sc. TIMOTHY--»4.ZSffl5 SO. CLOVER--tlO.00313.00 PORK--121.25 LARD-- 110.07 a 10.10. KIBS~|ll-M®H-8t. Mother and Children Take PUe« of Harm* Hand*. Wichita, Kan.. June 30.--TJhre* daughters and the wife of Edward Harrington, living near Alv«, OklsL, helped save th* family wheat crop when a dearth of harvest hand*) made the loss of much grain probable If cutting were deterred. One of the daughters, eight ycarg old, rode the lead horse on the binder, while the girls fourteen and fifteen shocked 169 acres o' grain. Harrington and h!» wife did the rest.. DECATUR MARKETS. {Quoted dallr bv C i e American Bomtar Co ) .Millers offer th-se prices for Grain OD wagons, delivered n Decatur: Gnln Price*. New wheat TO Corn 6B Oati. white 35 Oau, mlw" 35 Ry» «u Butter and Kn. (Quoted daily by Mu Atlass.) Fresh eggs " Butter, packing; 15 Poultry. Quotation* to producers by local poultry dealers: Hen» «Si Springs, 1H to 2 Ibs 23 Cock « Toms I'M Qobblon 13 Hen turkeys £* Young-turkeys TM 3ees« g Ducks, young- [" Live pigeons, per dozen W Hide* «nd Wool. Hors« bides, large *£·% i'ii Horse hides, small 2 -J9? ^S Lamb pelts 2j9 2 Medium wool Jfw -fj Western wool MQ ·»· Barry wool · "9 ·*· N'o 1 hides, cured u« ···· ll»» Stock. (Quoted dally by G. J. DanMlMn * 8ona) Local d«alui art offering: Heavy tows 17." Choice young hots, 200 to 223 IDS.. 7.S Light plrs Shipping steers Butchers steers ' Cow *·" Cholc* heifers H«lt«n, medium iNEWSPAFERr lEWSPAPERr

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