The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 6, 1914 · Page 9
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 9

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Monday, July 6, 1914
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F Monday Evening, July 6,1914. T H E D E C A T U R R E V I E W Page Nine Rev. W. D. Stires Address- j es Central Park Meeting. "'SAVING THE LOST" Subject of Sermon by St. John's Pastor. ' The flr«t of the open air services at Central park Sunday evening under the auspices of the Ministerial association was largely attended. St. John's church had charge ol the services and the rector, Rev. W. D. Stires, delivered the sermon. St. John's choristers sang a number of hymns, closing: ivith "Stand Up for Jesus." The service lasted from 7 to 7:45 o'clock. Dr. Stires had for a subject "Saving the Lost," his text being "The Bon of Man is come to seek and to eave that which is lost." He spoke partly a s follows: TITLE IMPLIED. "In the title, 'The Son of Man, 1 we Bee implied the divinity of Jesus. It was never necessary for St. Peter or Bt. Paul to assure the world that they ·were sons of men but when Nlcodem- us talked with Christ and heard him speak and saw the wonders that He told, he believed that He came forth from God, that He was the Son of God. The sinful woman at Sychar'a tvell talked with Jesus and went to the people of her city saying. 'Is not this the Messiah?' Humanity must Jtr.ow Him not only as the Son of God, but also as the Son of Man. He laid stress upon this title. SAW BEAUTY. "The painter beholds a picture in tvery landscape, the sculptor discerns the image in the rough hewn etone, for the geologist every boulder tas a story, and the botanist sees a iflower in every plant. In every sin- turdened soul Jesus saw the glorious fceauty of the soul redeemed from sin. "Whittier once said that men are too prone to read the Bible as though It were written for the past. We ehould read 'He is able to save' not ·He was able to save,' Sir James Simpson, a famous physician of Eng- 2and, was famous alike for his great learning and his great good cheer. His patients were wont to say that his jpresence did them more good than tiis medicines. "A young man once asked him, ·What io the greatest discovery you ever made. Sir James?' He thought he fcnew what the answer would be, but it was not. what he thought. 'My young friend,' was the reply, 'the greatest discovery I ever made was that I was a great sinner anfl Jesus Christ is a great Saviour.' Yield yourselves to Him and He will save you to the uttermost. "A large company is here. We may not all be Just like this again, but we Ehall all appear before the judgment peat of Christ. We shall there give account of the deeds done in the body whether -hey be good or evil and for every idle word. If you abide in sin here, you will have only shame and confusion anfl judgment there. If you Etand for JPSUS Christ here. He will etand for you there." REV. E. M. ANTRIM ON CITIZENSHIP Bev. E. M. Antrim's morning sermon at the First Methodist church waa appropriate to Independence day, the subject being "Christian Citizenship." 3n the evening he spoke on "When the South Wind Blows Softly." Sunday- school attendance in the morning was «45. The official board will meet at 7:30 tonight for its regular meeting, The Epworth league will have a business meeting at 7:45 Tuesday night at ·the. home of Llllie Sleetcr, 310 South Vnlon. The cabinet of the second auxiliary of the Woman's Foreign Missionary society will meet at 3 o'clock Wednesday efternoon. The prayer meeting Wednesday night will be held in the dining room of the church as it is cooler there. The second auxiliary of the Foreign missionary society will have a picnic at IFairview park following its meeting there at 2:30 Friday afternoon. Lunch ·will be served at 6:30. COMMUNION AT GRACE METHODIST Communion will be administered next Sunday morning at the Grace Methodist Church and probationers will be received into full membership. The monthly meeting of the official ··board will be held at ":45 tonlzht. followed by a special meeting of the quarterly conference. The subject of "Wednesday night's meeting will be "Greatness Through Service." The Woman's Home Missionary society will meet Friday afternoon at the country home of Mrs. H. S. Gebhart. Members are asked to meet at the church at 2 o'clock and conveyances will be on hand to take them out. NAMED DELEGATES DALTON CITY Miss Emma Schikowski and Minnie Collins were elected delegates to the younjr people's convention In Dalton City this week by the young people's gooietv of the Third United Brethren church Sunday night. There will be no prayer meeting this week on account of the convention. ''The Ladies' Aid society will meet Thursday afternoon at the h'rae of Mrs. J, E. Collins. Local Notices. ThM* Notices Art Paid Adwrttalat. Collection*--We collect ail clauses of claims, not.i, 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. STARTED OUT BOTTLE OF II For Decatur, but Peoria Man's Wife Stopped Him. Peoria Star.--The sorrowful tale of Little Red Ridinghood who started on an errand of mercy to her sick grandmother and got nothing better for it than being eaten alive by a wicked wolf, has a modern prototype in that of Frank C. Glatz a kind-hearted Peorian. who attempted to take a bottle of whisky to a sick and thirsting relative in the dry town of Decatur and landed instead in the police court, Xow to take a bottle of whisky to a sick person living !n a dry town is a benefaction akin only to giving a drink of water to a dying man In the midst of a desert. And yet Mrs. Glatz was so incensed when her husband announced his Intention of going to Decatur for that laudable and kindly purpose that she threw fits all over the place. So cantankerous did she become that Glatz found it necessary to give her a slight and strategic slap on the wrist to calm her. The slap, as is often the case with acts of strategy, had a far different effect from what had been Intended. And Mrs. Glatz instead of calming down, boiled clear over and hastening to the police station, had her husband arrested. At the hearing this morning the lady flwelt at length on the bottle of whisky her husband had in his pocket, draw- in? therefrom the inference that he was a man of too convivial habits. Prom the man. however, who was also put on the stand, was elicited the fact that the bottle ~n as only intended to sweeten the arid lot of dry-town Invalid. The discovery so inclined the court to mercy that Glatz, although admitting the slap, got off with a fine of $3 and costs, which he paid and was then l e f t free to go on his errand of mercy. RUINS OF $2,000 RAMBLER. Taylorville DDctor's Car. Dr. D. F, Morton escaped death b y the proverbial hair Sunday when hi s car was hit by Wabash No. 8, at a Taylorville crossing. The back seat w as demolished but the doctor escaped In Jury. C, H, ID D. LEAVES Passengers Badly Shaken Up at Hammond. 1,000 CARS OF GRAIN Moved Over Decatur Division in Month of June. OUR CITY "For I Am a CHIzea of "o Mean City." Decatur's most valuable asset Is its water works plant and system. It la not only valuable on account of money invested and benefits derived, but the revenue the city derives from It Is considerable. The people are supplied with an abundance of good, filtered water at a small cost, and yet the revenue from water takers for the fiscal year ending April 30, 1914, was $76.101 59. Of course, this is not all profit. It cost $30,129.35 to operate the pumping station and f i l t e r plant during: the fiscal year, but even at r h a t there is l e f t almost {45,000 clear p r o f i t to the city. The total value of the Decatur water works system as computed by Commissioner Harry Ruthrauff, is $1,135,000. This includes the new f i l t e r a t i o n plant, now nearing completion. The value of the pumping station and old f i l t e r plant is placed at $497,149. The v a l u e of 335,234 f e e t of water mains Is placed at $502,351. The value of the new filteration plant is $135,000. The equipment at the pumping station consists of two Allis pumps, each with capacity of 3.000,000 gallons and one Platt pump w i t h a capacity of 6,000,000 gallons, m a k i n g the total capacity 12,000,000 gallons of water every twenty-four hours. During the fiscal year ending April 30 1.579,000,000 gallons of water were pumped to the filter plant, and 1.387,268,265 gallons were pumped to the city. This water was used by 5.950 water takers and their families. FORMER VICE PRESIDENT HERE Cinrle. W. Falrbank« on Way to Farm* In Greene County. Former Vice President Charles \V. Fairbanks and his son Warren stopped in Decatur over Sunday ev-iiing on their way to Mr. Fairbanks' fatnn in Greene county in his car. -Mr. Tair banks visaed his h.-it'ier W. ~t F i i r banks, 348 West Prairie avenue He left lor Greene coun-y :arly ilonfiiy rro r ning. Passengers were badly shaken up and somewhat frightened when the tender on C., H. D. train number 42 jumped the track about a mile and a half this side of Hammond. III., this morning at 7:40. The train was going about thirty- five miles an nour when the tender jumped and rode the ties for about 600 feet until the train could be brought to a stop. The men on the train pushed the coaches back and the tender was blocked up on the track agafn. PASSENGERS SHAKEN UP. After running back into Hammond for a new coupling pin, the train pulled into Decatur about two hours late. Fortunately for those in the coaches, the coupling pin between the engine and coal car did not break until the train was practically at a standstill. Aside from a little shaking up. no one on the train was hurt. 1,000 CARS OF GRAIN. In footing up car accounts for the month of June, transportation men on the Decatur division of the Wabash find that 1,000 cars of grain were moved over the division during the month, their number making up the foreguard of the big wheat rush. The charges for moving grain cars avtrage ?50 per car and thus the importance in their mope- ment from a revenue standpoint to railroads is easily understood. At least three times that number of grain cars will be moved during July nnd also in August, according to operat- irp officers of the Wabash and a big pinch of the prosperity created will be felt by Decatur railroad men. MANY PASSENGERS. Along the same gratifying lines run the division passenger reports and prospects. During the month of Junt only a shade's difference was felt in passenger receipts under the business done last year, and with the double holiday rush to start the new month, passenger officials are confident that the long depression is at last broken, and look for record revenue returns during the remainder of the summer. Monday morning saw a continuance of the heavy passenger travel on all lines operating into the city. Instead of the expected depression in business usual after a big holiday, outgoing trains were crowded all through the morning with Decatur people s t a r t i n g on summer vacations to the north and south. Incoming trains, too, poured car loads of people returning from their homes and from attending celebrations in nearby towns. Extra passenger cars have been collected over this and other Wabash divisions for excess travel throughout July. RAILROAD GOSSIP. Robert Haffey, clerk in the Wahash maintenance of way department and baseball stick artist, plnns to Have Monday evening for a vacation trip in Montana which will extend through the entire month. Mr. Haffey is no stranger to the big state where they still punch cattle and occasionally shoot up a town ir so. R. C. AUGUSTINE ONE OF SPEAKERS At Notional Optometrlc Congreiis; On Special Committee. R. C. Augustine of Decatur Is on the program at the National Optometric Congress in St. Louis on Wednesday, July 22. He will apeak on "Reaching the Public." On account o' t Is work in the public schools with regard to the' care of children's eyes, Mr. Ausus tine has been appointed chairman of the committee on test charts In the public schools and the general care of children's eyes. MORE GOOD WHEAT YIELDS AT ARTHUR Arthur. July 6.--Two other good wheat yields by Arthur farmers are as follows; John McDonald, 40 acres, average 38 bushel?. J. W. Williams, 32 acres, average 42^ bushels, average, weight measure. FIRST DAY FOR FILING PETITIONS Door D«»lKnateA for Candidate! in Cnfte of Scramble. Saturday of this week will be the first day that candidates for county offices can file their nominating petitions. July 31 will he the last day for f i l i n g petitions. Door No. 11 of the county clerk's office Is the official door through which candidates with petitions must enter, if there is to be any scramble for places on the ticket. ARTHUR BOY WINS SWIMMING RACE Arthur, July 6.--Hugh P Rigney, ft Arthur 17-year-old high school boy, won the 100-yard swimming race at Pffer's park In Sullivan July 4th. He was also second In the 50-yard ewlm. Young RiGtney tore the leg out of his hathlnsr suit on the same snag" on the diving shute that so seriously injured Edward Butler. Taylorville Doctor Gets Off Without Hurt in Uniue Collision. Taylorvillc, J u l y 6.--Dr. D. F. Morton experienced S u n d a y one of the most remarkable escapes from death ever heard of tn this locality. Dr. Morton's automobile, which he alone occupied, was s t r u c k at the Wabash crossing on South Cherokee street at 12-30 p. m., the brick of the machine was r!fmolisheci and Dr. Morton escaped w i t h o u t a scratch. SAVED BY A HAIR. Dr. M o r t i n owes his l i f e to t h p f a c t that the f r o n t seat of the car i n w h i c h he sat at the w h e e l , was about one- t e n t h of a second a h e a d of the rear seat In the race to get across the track. The doctor k r p t h i s u p r i g h t a t t i t u d e b e h i n d th? p t r n r l n g wheel a n d t h e wrecked m a c h i n e was h u r l e d against a t e l e p h o n e pole w i t h o u t even a b r u i s e f o r the doctor. FLAGMAN DISPUTES DOCTOR. The f l a g m a n at the crossing says he flagged Dr. M o r t o n hut the l a t t e r says he saw the f l a g in t h e man's h a n d and t h a t he did not sternal. The f l a g m a n also says t h a t Dr. Morton was exceeding t h e speed l i m i t b u t t h e doctor a g a i n c o n t r a a i c l s him by s a j i n g he was going only twelve or f i f t e e n miles an hour. He was 3ust r e t u r n i n g f r o m the country residence of Oscar Hoagland where he had t a k e n his brother-in-law, Dwlght Buggy. WILL ASK S2,00\ The damage to the car is $2,000 and Dr. Morton -will enter that sum against the railroad. The train was In charge of Conductor Jones and Engineer Fair, b o t h of D e c a t u r . Shelby County Young Man's Legs Cut Off. Shelbyville. July 6--Roy Briney, on of MarQuis Briney, a farmer living in northern Shelby county, was run over by a n o r t h b o u n d C. K. I. f r e i g h t train at 1:55 Monday morning and died at ·1.15 from his injuries- B n t h legs wort? severed near the hips and he sustained a scalp T\ ound. HAD BEEX IX DECATUR. He had been at Decatur and \vas ie- turning home, w a l k i n g from S u l l n a n at the time of the accident. Shortly before that, he was In or,\ creation with X. Wallace, an operator in the tower at the east end of the bridge over the river betwi-n Firi'Uay and Sullivan. At that t i m e lie stated that he was dead for sleep. Mr. Wallace suggested t h a t he lie down and take a nap but Briney replied th.it he was anMous to get home in tlmr* to get into the harvest field this m o i n l n g . LIVING WHEN FOUND. A tew minutes a f t e r w a r d , the operator in the tower at tlie west end of tho bridge notified Wallace t h a t the man had been run over He wa= found by Henry Jones, who is a. s u b s t i t u t e light and b a t t e r y man on the line between Flndlay and S u l l j v n n . Jones was on his way to light his signals near the Kirksvillo station, Briney was taken to F l m l l n y in the baggage car of the southbound passenger train which passed th-re shortly after the accident. He diptf at 4:15 In the office of Dr. W. H. Mauzey. INQUEST. Coroner James A. Montgomery was called from Shelb^IHe and conducted an Inquest. The Jury was composed of E. S. Combs. F. B. Willis, II. F. Francisco, John W, Coventry J. H. Fearman and C. S. Gregory. The verdict of the j u r y was that he came to his death by being run over by freight train 42 on the C. E. I- railroad at 1:50 a. m. July 6. 1914. WAS MARRIED. Briney was about twenty-five years old and was married. He leaves his wife and parents and several brothers and sisters. 6,000 BUSHELS TO ELEVATOR , u = e a o , brought from eight machines. Thousands of Bushels Daily at All Stations. Xever in twenty years has such a golden tlcie flowed into the central Illinois elevators as the flood of wheat which is now pouring into these transient granaries. Everywhere threshers are In operation and except in rare cases the wh^at goes directly from the thresher to the elevator, PROCESSION OF WAGONS. The elevator men hare no time now to play checkers. There are times when, checkers is a welcome relief from e n n u i and the country ^rain offices have developed some remarkably fine checker experts. Now there IB a procession of wheat wagons passing over the scales of the c o u n t r y elevator and the man who sits in front of the scale beam has scarcely time to leave his stool for a bite of lunch. Since every railroad station in cent r a l I l l i n o i s is a gram station and stations are u s u a l l y not more than three or f o u r miles a p a r t , the wheat that is pointr into the bins of the country elevator men may aptly be referred to as a flood. SEVENTY LOADS. S a t u r d a v the Forpyth elevator of the Shellnbarger Elevator company re- coK-ed P t v e n t y loads of wheat, 3,400 bushels, and Saturday was not a big day. Todav this elevator is receiving wheat from six threshers*, ' o n e new t h r e s h i n g o u t f i t h a v i n g started in that t e r r i t o r y this morninE". "With .1 fail- day's run for all of those o u t f i t s from 5,000 to fi.OPO bushels should be delivered to that elevator tortav. The elevator has already b o u g h t thn w h e a t from 1,500 acres which will yield this year a b o u t -IS.nQO bushels. That is only one of the t w e n t y - s i x g r a i n s t a t i o n s in Mac mi county and several of thesp s t a t i o n s h n v e two or more elevators d r a w i n g from R larger t err i tor;- than does t h e Foi ?yth elevator. Verilv. Illinois is **comfhg back" as a w h e a t producing state. TAKING SAMPLES. "Wheat at thp Fnrsj. th elevator was t e s t i n g from sixty to s i \ t j - t w o pounds to the hu c hpl. Mr. Shannhan of the local force of po\ o r n m r n t experts, was s t n f i o n c d at that station todav t a k i n g nrl!!tig- samples and samples for trst- Ine 1 the \ n r i o u s \ a r i e t i p ? of wheat. Trio nulling 1 sample 1 * are in q u a n t i t i e s of two bushels each and these samples go to n m i l l in t h e qreat sprlne wheat d i s t r i c t for grimlme; u n d e r the supervision of the provernment experts. Thr t e s t i n g samples arc in q u a n t i t i e s nf a q u a r t and come tn the Decatur laboratory. Tho \*arfetlt"? pro\vn In t h i s section n r p t u r k e y h n r d red. Fultz and Lancaster wheat, t h p soft varieties predominating. In most elevators all are d u m p e d i n t o thp same bin. M A R K E T S CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE QUOTATIONS (Furnished by Ware Leland.) Chicago, July 6.--Following !· the range of prices with Friday's close: WHEAT-- Open. High. Low. Cloie. Frl. July 79H® 7876 79?i 7SU 76% 70 r Sept 79 @ 7S»i Dec. CORN-.Tub-, old. July, new. Sep., old. 04 Sep., new. Dec. OATS-- TU ' y ---,,, Dec. ...... -- ·* * PORK-July 2165 ?.... Sep 2023(3 .... LARD-July Sep RIBS-July Bep 821, c 6 !* gg 64 ^ 63% 54«4 53% ..T7»g£ 65% 681 a* 53 % 67% 643 64% 64% 2170 2155 2170 2105 2030 2017 2025 2027 I010S 1030 (E . 1187«: 11828; 1010 1010 1010 1032 1122 1022 3130 11S5 1187 1177 11ST 1182 1012 102J 1180 1177 Market Gossip. (ruralahed br Cooler. Qulilty A Co.) JULY CROP REPORT. Flnley Barrel A Co., In their July crop report, estimate the yield of winter wheat la the ten principal states as 556,538,000 bushels, against 355,445,000 bushels last year. KanEas IB given 193.1S5000 bushels, or 24.3 bu. per acre. Nebrauka, 74,327,000 bu.: Ok- lahama, 49,185.000, and I lino IE. 54.S68.000 bushels. Indicated crop of sprint wheat in the three northwestern states is 207,- D08.000 bushels against 170,190,000 harvested last year. Minnesota has a condition of f)I 0; Xorth Dakota, 91.3, and South Dakota. 96. Oats crop in 13 principal states estimated at 847,704,000 against 792,314,000 bu. last year. Condition corn averages high In Illinois; It Is 80.3. In Iowa 93 9; Xehraaka, 96.3, hut In MiMOurl It IB 832, and In Oklahoma. 73.5, HEAVY WHEAT MOVEMENT. An exceptionally heavy movement of new- wheat wag on during the double holiday and people In a position to know estimate the arrivals at Chicago at 1,000 to 1.500 cars. The Illinois itate grain Inspection department had track crews out on five of the large railroads, as well a« Inspectors at the South Chicago elevators, and considerable of the wheat was run into store. It la not expected that all this (train can be inspected in time to apear in today's returns, although probably 600 cars will be ready for the trade*. Corn receipts, estimated at 350 to 400 cars and oatn at 300 to "50 cars, ESTIMATED CABS. Chicago, J u l y 6.--Estimated cara: Wheat, GTT; corn. VO; oats, 311; rye, 11, CHICAGO CARS. W h e a t Corn . Oats . Yr. Shots EstS. Ago 127 151 41 S3 220 212 30 229 183 LIVESTOCK. St. Louis Live Stock. St. Louis, July 6--HOGS -- Receipts i 4,500; 10 to 15c higher. Pigs and lights ' $7.00S8.65; mixed and butchers $S.45S S.65; heavy $S.55@S.65. CATTLE -- Receipts 4,500; steady. Native beef steers $7.50$?9.25; cows and heifers $5 O O r g S . O O ; stockers and feeders S5.00iff7.65; Texas and Indian steers ?5.75@8.40; cows and heifers S4,50@ 6.65: n a t i v e calves t6.00@9.00. SHEEP -- Receipts 4,20f. strong Sheared m u t t o n $4.75@5.Q0; spring lambs $S.OO@9.00. DECATUR MARKETS. (Quoted d a l l y by t i e American Hominy Co.5 M i l l e r s offer th'se prices for Grain on wagons, dell.ered n Decatur: drain Trices. Ncu- ^ h r a t 71 Corn fi) Oat« w h i t e 33 Oats, mi-io- as Ryo UU Butter and F£RS. (Quoted d a i l y hy Mr»x Atlass.) Fresh egps 15 Butter, packing 15 roultry. Quotations to producers by local poultry dealers- Hens '2ii S p i i n s s . I 1 -, to 2 IDS 23 Cocks -'7 Toms 13» Hen turkeys 14 Younc; t u r k e y s 14 Pucks, young 07 Live pigeons, per dospn GO Hldof end Wool. Horse hides, larpe J4 .W«T Horse hides, small 2.:.0«3.r,o I.amli p e l t s "~ f '" m Medium wool .18((C .22 Western wool 1465 .18 Burry wool 14g .10 No 1 hides, cured ,13(3 · · · Live Stock. (Quoted d a l l y by G. J. Danzolsen Sons.) Loral dealers ore o f f e r i n g : Heaiv o«.i $7.00« 7.25 Choice v n u n s hogs, 200 to 225 IDS. . 7.50_ffl_7.75 iwf "· s '""' ::; ::::::::::::::: 3:80! J:SS Choice 'hVire:; ' - -- - Lambs Spring lambs Calves · . a . 5.000 NEVER THRESHING SO EARLY AT ARTHUR A r t h u r , July B.--Jonas K a u f f m a n . nn Amlsh farmer who is a close student of conditions and is exceptionally well I n formed on farm matters, makes the ·=tntement that this Is the first year since 1381 that there has been anv wheat thri-Fhed before the Fourth of July in this sertlnn of Illinois. SKUXK FARM FI-ODRISHIXG. Wiley Chandler's f k u n k farm Is flourishing. Starting a few months ago with only a dozen kittens, ha now has fifty. At this rate of Increase this will mean at least a thousand within a Mr. Chandler has an acre of ground devoted to his unusual enterprise. GRAIN. St. Louis Cash Market. St. Louis, July 6--Wheat--No. 2 red, 77 @78'/$c: No. 3 red, 75®77c; No 4 red, 72V.H 76c: .No. 2 hard wheat, 78,»695c; No. 3 hard wheat. 75ST6C. Corn--No. 2, 67c; No. 3. 66c; No 4. 65'«c No grade, 64c; No 2 yellow, 6736Sc: No. :; yellow. 67@fiSc; No. 4 yellow. 6fic: No. ^ wh!». T4@75c; Xo. 3 white, 71®73c; No. ^ whit*. 72c Oats--No 2, 37c; No. 3, SG^c; No. 4 none. No. 2 white, 3S'4g39c; No. 3 white, 37»!@c. No. 4, white. 3GHC. Eye--No. 2 61J4c No. 3.60«c. Chicago Cash Market. Chicago, July «.--WHEAT--No. 2 red. SO%®Slc; No. 2 bird, SH4@SH4c: No. 2 northern, SSSSBc: No. 2 iprlnr. 85®8Sc. CORN--No 2 yellow, 87%@68Wci No. 3 yellow, 674ig6Sc. OATS--No. S white, 3633Tc: «tind«rd, 37 TIMOTHY-- J4 251T3.5O. CLOVER-- flO.OOaiO.30. PORK-- 121.70. Lard, $10.10; rlb«, $11.02 Peoria Cash Market Peoria, July 6.-- CORN-- lo lower. No.4 white. 66%c; Noi. 4 to 5 yellow, 65%; No. 8 yellow, U5e; No. 3 mixed. 66c: No". 4 to 5 mixed, 62^c; No. 6 mixed, 6Sc; aftrnple. 62«lOSc. OATS-- i4©t;c lower. No. 2 white. 3«Hc; No. 3 white. 36c; No. i white, 85c. New York Sugar. New York, July 6 -- Raw augar, Bteady ; molaises. $2.67; centrifugal, $3.32. Refined. iteady. Cut loaf, t5.25: crufthed, $6.15: mould A, $4.80; XXXX powdered. $4-45; powdered, $440; granulated. (4.30; DlKmend A, 1430; confectioners' A, $4.20. Toledo Seeds. Toledo, Ohio, July 6. -- Clover «e«d -- Prime, cash. $8.25; October and December, IS.72^. Alslke-- Prime, cash, SO 30 bid. Timothy -- Prime, cash. ?267U; September, »2.77Vs. THEN JULY Price of Corn Broken by Heavy Selling. Kansas City Live Stock. Kansas City. Mo.. July 6--HOGS--Receipts 2,500; lOc higher. Bulk SS K«n S.55; heavy SS.SOrfr 8.55; packers a n d butchers ?S40gS.55: light S8 30STS.50; pigs S7.T5@S.25. CATTLE--Receipts 6,000; lOo higher. Prime fed steers J9 00@~9.50; stockers and feeflers f6.00@7.60. SHEEP--Receipts 3,500; 10 to I5c higher. Lambs $S.50®9.10; stockers and feeders J3 50@~6.75. Indianapolis Live Stock. TJ. S. Yards, Indianapolis. Ind., July S.--Hog receipts 6,000; 5 to 10 cents higher; all weights $S 65; top »8.70. Cattle receipts 900; best 15 cents higher; others steady. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, July 6.Hog prices bounded upward today, the volume of receipts being only half as large as on the corresponding day last week. Cattle offerings also were few but buyers were slow to take hold. A similar condition existed as to sheep and lambs . Hogs, receipts 16.000; strong and higher. Bulk J8.30@8.55: light J8.20® S.62V4: mixed $S.20@S.65; heavy J8.05 (fJS.20; rough $8.05@S.:0; pigs $7.40@ 8.30. Cattle, receipts 11,500; mostly 5c higher. Beeves $7.259.50; cows and heifers $3.70@8.85; stookers and fc c d- ers t5.75it-r7.S5; steers $6.50?-! 25; calves" $6.75(f 9.75. Sheep, receipts 10,000 strong and ICc higher, sheep $5.35@6.15; yearl'.nfs J6.35if 7.50; lambs $6.35(33.10. Chicago, July 6 --Unfavorable weather in the spring crop region today had a bullish effect on wheat. Reports of black rust continued. There was exceptionally heavy receipts of new wheat In Chicago, which tended however to act as an offset. The opening which varied from V i @ % off to \ advance waa followed by a material rise all around, though afterward the gain Liitirely disappeared and July under- ; \v(?nt a heavy sag. Claims of th£ largest wheat yield ev L-I known In Nebraska were offset r,\ i -ports that black rust was genera! iong the southern edge of South Da, :*ota. The close was f i r m 5i$f S ® ' a - .n't higher. i Heavy selling by commission houses j oroke the price of corn. Rain southwest where the crops have been suffering for moisture, furnished the Incentive. After starting unchanged to 3 i lower, quotations ralllied somewhat ami then v.-ent sharply down grade. December prices touched a new level for the crop, but a liberal decrease in the visible supply total helped cause a i eaction. The close was steady at .% ^ to ?4c net decline. Complaints of rust held the oats market comparatively lower. Nevertheless prices showed a little sympathy with the corn weakness. Higher prices foi hogs had only a. temporary influence on provisions. Demand was almost wholly confined to ribs. PRODUCE. New York Produce. New' York, July 6.--BUTTER--Quiet Rc- ciMpts !,000 tubp. Creamery p x t r a s -7(U, 27"ir; extra.", 24'$c327c, seconds. 22fii24c; process extras, 22(j£22^c; ladles, current makes, first*. 20320Hc: seconds, IflVjc; packing stock current make, No. 2, 18^c. CHEESE--Irregular. Receipts. 13.000 boxes. State whole milk fresh white specials, 14tyc; do colored. 14Vi@14%c; do colored average fancy, 14c; do white, 14@14 ] ic; sklnis, Sgll-Sc. EGGS--Steady; receipts, 16.000 cape? Fresh gathered extras, 23223c, extras firsts 228'J2Hc; tints, 20-321Hc; seconds, ISffi 20c; state, Ponsylvania and nearby hennery whites. 25tf?20c; do gathered whites. 22S 27c; do hennery browns. 24@26c: do gathei- ed browns anfl mlxnd colors, 2a@25c. DRESSED 1'OUTjTRT--Steady. Western chickens frozen. 14i^(@20c; fowls, 12!$g ISVSc; turkeyt. 25®26c. LIVE POULTRY--Steady; western chickens, broilers, 20S23c; fowls. isy:!819c: turkeys, ISc. 4|fc Chicago Produce. Chicago, July 8.--BUTTER -- Steady. Creameries. 20i4cg2;'4c. EGGS--Steady; receipts, 17,555 cases. At mark, cases Included. 15(ffil8c: ordinary firsts. 17VJ®l"9ic; firsts, 18V«®18?Sc. CHEESE--Steady. Dallies. 14%5S!14lic; twins, 14«IH';c; Americas, 14igI5Hc; long horns. 14%$il5c POTATOES--Higher: receipts, 155 c»r». Arkansas and Oklahoma Triumphs, SI.50® l.«S: Virginia, carrels, »4.I30S4.73: old, 11.23 @1.40 POULTRY--Alive, lower; fowli. ISc; springs, JSffl20c, STOCK MARKET HAS DULL DAY New York. July 6.--Following th prevailing tendency, the stock market fell back into its customary dullness today after the first hour with moderate lecesslons from the best. Northern Pacific, Norfolk and Western and Amalgamated were the only important stocks to rival Union Pacific with one point gains. In the special group however, advan-- es nf i to 3 points were scored by Pittsburgh Coal preferred, Goodrich, Steel Foundries, American Coal Products preferred and U. S. Express. The only pronounced feature of the Irregular bond market was a new low record for Missouri Pacific convertibles at 5S"i. LOUISIANA LOOMS AS CORN GROWER Yield Thin Year Probably 25 Per Cent. Greater Than Lait. Xew Orleans. I^a., J u l y 6.--Louisiana Is developing Into a. corn ftate. In spite of herself. The boll weevil a few years ago gave the first impetuj to crop diversification, and now the tariff on sugar hag discouraged the cane growers, both Influences helping corn. As long as the planters and farmers were wedded to the easy life of the single crop, cotton, sugar cane and rice liad the field to themselves. But when the bumps came, even when only long and hard enough to make the agrloul- j turist fear for his future, corn entered into its own. and has been proving a friend to count upon. And corn came well recommended. In the first place. It takes up only three months of the farmer's -oar. He can then raise more corn, or put In two other crops and still have several months in which to go fishing, for the old days of hiking to Paris seem to be past. Another Inducement which corn holds out. is that It can b« used to develops cattle, hogs and poultry for market, and easily srive double Income which the growers would derive from corn for the corn's sake. So the culture has caught on. Of cour««, Louisiana is no', yet In a class with Illinois, which produces 438.000.000 bushels of corn annually, but her yield and her acreage have gone ahead by leaps and bounds and last year sh« was In the 40,000.000 class. This year she will be still farther toward th« front with a crop 20 per cent. l»rj«r than last rear. VSPAPERl

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