The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 7, 1914 · Page 9
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 9

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Decatur, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 7, 1914
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Twfldajr Evening, July 7,1914. THE D E C A T U R -REVIEW Page Nirii OUR CITY r«r I Am · Cltl««B «f JTo Mean City." For a rood many years Decatur fine hart an enviable reputation for tho efficiency of Its public schools. The «fficlency of the. public schools Is no; based upon the n mount of mon«?v which they cost although t h a t must hav« ft direct rein t Ion to efficiency. Kor Is It based on tho n u m b e r of pupils tn tho schools for t h a t Is prlin.i- rUy dependent upon the n timber of persona of school aire, nvrr which « h c .schools ha\o no control. Efficiency rnunt hft measured by t h * q u a l i t y of the *d\ie.itiomil \vo-k clone und hy th* proportion of t h e s*hjol population t h a t IK b r o u g h t u n d e r nn1 kept under the I n f l u e n c e of t h n srhools. Th» quality of tho woi h done In the Decatur schools !s recognized thro:i?!i- ©ut th« state, as nf a d l M i n r t l v h l c h order, b u t no m a t t e r how h i p h t h e q u a l i f y of the school work Hi* «*f- flcipnf*y of the jtrhoolft m u s t hf» rste'l ns low If n small prr cent, of t h r p**r- eoni of school ase a t t e n d school I*rar tic i l l y all eMl'lren n t tho br- Itlnnlnfr if school nee enter erh 10). Th« l a m e n t of e d u c a t i o n a l mon and of critics r f thft modern schools l«t t h n t thfSA r'.ildren hepln ?^ drop out In r o n s f a n t l v IncrensInK numbers a f t FT thev h f l \ p passed the f o u r t h erade i m ' l l verv few are left to complete the public school course. Tn m a n y cities th** n u m b e r of pupils th.'it finish the hlch school work IB Mirh a p a t h e t i r ^ H v email fr;n-t!on of the t o t a l school «*n- rollmen* t h a t the ro«t nt high schools ·«emn urar.-'fly JuMlfi^d. Tins i»chnol attendance In Decatur had a l w a y s bepn frxcrptlonally h l ^ h and t h p n u m b e r of pupils in the Li»- oatur hlwh school has always been hlffher t h a n t h a t of anv other city »f i the class with the possible exception of Galesburgr. The school population and the school enrollment has been growing; factor for the last six or seven years than tho school authorities could provide proper facilities for. But the Important fact la that while the school census shows that In G years there has been a prim of HO per cent, the school enrollment f h o w s a gain of 28.4 per cent, ana the average number belonging to thf- chool8 shows a gain of 2C.3 per cent. In ISO? the total number enrolled was 5,039; In 1913 It was 6,573, In 1P07 1.097 dronped out of school for various reasons; in 1913 with 1,409 more pupils (n the schools only 43 more dropped out, and this notwith- s t a n d i n g w* more year had been addsd t h ^ school course. The total num- · of cases of tardiness In 1907 was 4.070, in 1913 the total was 3,172. This I n c o n t r o v e r t i b l e evidence of a dist i n c t gain in efficiency and no o t h e r ' i t v oi' I l l i n o i s can equal it. Local Notices. ThM* Notice* An f»!d Adnrttetnc. We desire to express our heartfel thanks to our neighbors, friends and relatives for the klndnesj and sym- cathy ghown us In our late bereavement, also for the floral offering from the foundry of the Farics^Manufactur- Lns company. MR. AND MRS. O. MORENZ. MICHIGAN WHITEFISH. Arriving: by express Wednesday. Order one early for your dinner. Barr's Fish Market. BUY YOUR FISH At MerrlBB Bros., 204 N. Franklin, Both phones. Prompt delivery. --Tomorrow starts a series of lour W p r t r i ' F t l a y p t h a t will be the biggest v a l u e s t h a t SumerfleliTs have ever of* fprptl. T n k e t h i s statement and when j o « know* the v a l u e s we have offered in the pri^t you can know what to exp r i - t . } or tomorrow--a soft shirt, collar to match, military pocket, a shirt T\ ith a \ a l u e of 75c, for tomorrow only, 3Sf or 2 for 75c. A limit of four s h i r t p to on 0 person. On display at 4 T m. t o d a y in ea?t window.--Adv. MRS. DAVID SANNER OF BETHANY DEAD P ^ t h n n v , J u l y 7.--Mrs. David Sanner EAT NOONDAY LUNCH EON AT MINSON'S. FREE EJfTERTAIlVMEJiT DURING LVKCH HOURS. WE BUY A N D SERVE THE BEST MONEV CAS BOY. MINSON'S WEDNESDAY--VEAI, LOAF DINNER, THURSDAY--CHICKEN DINNER. FISH FRY FRIDAY. who lived six miles weet o£ Bethany die;! at 2:30 o'clock Monday afternoon. The f u n e r a l will be held at 3:30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Rev. Mr. Glpe- son will foficlate and interment will be in Bethany cemetery. New York Money. New York, July 7.--C!osj~JIercant!le paper , 3»;®4i^ per cent Sterling eschnnce. steady; 00 days. M.8SW): rtemahd. (4.87.70 G o v e r n m e n t bonds, steady- railroad bonds, Irregular. Tall monev, firmer; 2t£@2K; per cent: r u l i n g rate. 214 per cent: closing, 2141321.;. Time loans, f n l r ; clity days. 214 per r e n t : n l n e t v flays, 2N Her c e n t ; six montln, S^i@ 4 TT renr BIG WHEAT YIELDS ON ARGENTA FARM 1,721 BiuEels Off Thirty-five Acre* is Latest Record. Seventeen hundred and twenty-one bushels of wheat off thirty-five acres or an average of 49 1-6 bushels an acre is the yield just threshed out on the Gerber farm near Argenta, farmed by C. E. Brlcker. Another field of forty acres adjoining this banner field threshed out 1,460 bushels, an average of 3G! bushels to the acic. This is the heat record yet reported for the 1914 wheat crop In central Illinois. The wheat was raised on the 240 acre farm of P. E. Gerber, the banker- f u r m o r of Argenta. Mr. Gerber Is president of the Gerber State bink and Is largely Interested In farm lands. His son-in-law, C. E. Bricker, farms the 240-acre plat on which the above record was realized and ho farms it scientifically under Mr. Gerber's direction. ROTATION PLAN. The five year crop rotation plan is carried out. The land Is planted in corn 'or two years, one year oats, one year wheat and one year clover. This rota- Ion brings the present large wheat crop the f o u r t h crop following clover. Mr. Brlrker was unable to get a good land oC rlover on the f n r t y acre plot rid he blames this fact for the difference of nearly thirteen bushels In the average of the two fields. T'o the Hessian f l y Mr. Get her blames he loss of about five bushels of wheat o the acre. STUBBLE PLOWED, The oats stubble was plowed last ugust to a depth of from eight to ten Inches by a steam plow. Mr. Oerber be- ! lleves in c u l t i v a t i n g the grain before it IB planted as a large factor in successful farming. He was well repaid for putting the soil In the best possible condition. The total yield of the 76 acres of wheat was 3,181 bushels. It was sold to the Argenta Grain company at 75 cents a bushel, bringing $:,385.75. quite a neat sum. It was harvested with the aid of three binders, one of which was pulled by a tractor, and ten shockers. Mr. Gerber's son-in-law, Mr. Bricker, has sixty-five acres of corn which Is c o m i n g along in f i n e shape but needs rain badly. Ha estimates his oats, of which ho has thirty-five acres, will yield 30 bushels to the acre. M A R K E T S CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE QUOTATION rurn!ih«4 by Ware ft I*l»n4.) Chicago. July 7 -- Followlni Is the rani prices with yesterday 1 ! close WHEAT-.Own Hl.h. Low. CIo«. '«! SI! Dec CORN-- Julv, old. July, new. .. Sep., old.. 63 Sep., new. Dec OATS-July S615 S«p 35tt Jec 3Gi£ PORK-July 21«i Sep 2025: £ARD-- uly 10121 8ep 10231 RIBS-- 'uly 1182i :ep 11831 n. i^ow. vion. i 19 80 H 78J4 TOM H siB « I 8B«, ! 63* I 03* I SUM 82: «T MH S MjJ 6414 63g IH«l! 63»J MH 53 £ S«% X»v, "- 35* 36* 35% X* mtt S3 04V, 8454 36«i 354 37* 2173 21M 2175 2030 3015 2030 1012 IOCS 1026 10W 1005 1020 118S 1182 1155 1185 1177 117- NEW WHEAT TO TOLONO MARKET Tolonc, July 7.--Jake Plotner. Carl Odebrecht, C. B Woodworth and George Wheatfield, delivered new wheat ffom the thresher to Tolnno elevators the alter p a r t of last week. The wheat around here is excellent In q u a l i t y and the yield breaks all records for this section of Tolono. "This Is the best wheat I have ever seen In this county and I have lived here forty years." stated Perry Thrash, a, prominent Tolono farmer. The wheat in this vicinity Is averaging- from 30 to 35 bushels to the acre, which Is almost ten bushels letter than the crop ever averaged here before. Market Gossip. Furnlabed Dr Conley, Qul(l«r A C) CHICAGO CAM. Rein. Bhptt. Stld. Aril Wheat CSS 540 637 21 Com 287 103 2S8 US Oats 303 31 3U 7! 5HCHTGAX CORX CROP EEFORT. Michigan corn condition, 02; June, Sfl; lai July, S7; acreag*. 1.7TO.OOO Wheat yield p acre, 17.6; year ago final, 16\- acreagi 727.390 Rye yield per acre, 15 1-3 hu ; yea ago, nearly 14. PBIMABT MOVEMENTS. Rybolt Clothing Co.*s First Big Clearance and Stock Reducing Sale We inaugurate the naming anew of this store by announcing a drastic cut in prices to clear out and reduce Summer stocks. The reducing pencil has marked down everything in men'sand boys'clothing--so accept our initial invitation to attend our first big clearance sale. IT MEANS MONEY SAVED Our $10 Offer For a Name Caused hundreds of people to make dandy good suggestions as a name for our store, which made it difficult to choose what seemed best suited for men and young men's up-to-the-minute clothing" store. After threshing them all over for several hours, the directors adopted the name suggested by Mr. Frank E. Harrold of Farmers' and Merchants' State Bank, who gets the $10 for suggesting the name "Eybolt Clothing Co."--the name adopted. Special Tie Sale 50c VALUES NOW 3 FOR $1.00 Over 200 pure silk ties, including bow ties ·with wide and narrow ends, and fouf-in-hands, in all the popular colors; pkin and fancy patterns--regular price 50c each--very special during this first big sale, 3 FOR $1.00 $2.95 For Silk Shirts Worth Up To $4.50 Silk shirts are all the rage this Summer and this special sale should bring you in for one or more pretty patterns. Come in tomorrow and get your choice of any §3.50, $4 or $4.50 silk shirt for $2.95 DO YOU KNOW WHY the other fellow seemed cool and comfortable these hot days while you were sweltering? Did you notice the soft shirt he wore with French cuffs? The kind of shirt we stll. Going to stll them all out at a special price. How many will you have f sir? S3.50 values are now reduced to MOTHERS! MOTHERS! MOTHERS! WE MUST CLEAN UP ENTIRELY all our boys' clothing and furnishing and if your boy needs a suit, a pair of pants, waists, or whatever he wears and needs, you can buy now at one-half the regular price. You can buy two of anything here for what you pay'for one elsewhere. If you like to buy bargains and you do, here's the place, time and opportunity. Palm Beach Suits, $7.50 Just the suit you need this hot weather. We just received a new shipment Monday morning--all the new stripes and Palm Beach effects--only $7.50. Suits Reduced! We have some lightweight and a lot of medium weight suits, all wool, hand tailored,, every suit the best that expert workmanship can make it. Our fine $25.00 hand-tailored suits down to $17.75 Our fine $22.50 and $20.00 hand-tailored suits down to $14.75 Our fine $18.00 hand-tailored suits down to $13.50 Our fine $15.00 hand-tailored suits down to.. $11.25 Our fine $12.50 hand-tailored suits down to .$ 8.75 ALL SERGE SUITS 20^ OFF If you want something good and worth buying at the price, you are wasting time and losing money if you don't come in at oiice. OFF STRAW HATS We have all kinds of styles suitable to every man's taste, the different straws, shapes and sizes at. $3.50 Straw Hat, out to $1.75 Sg.OO Straw Hat nit tn. $1.50 $2.50 Straw Hat, rut to. Price $1.25 $2.00 Straw Hat, cut to .. . . .$1.QQ Panama Hats Reduced 25% Rybolt Clothing Co. WATER AT NORTH STREETS Successor to Heckman-Balley Co. Receipfs-- Today. Whs»t 04T,0X Corn S24.(KK Oats , S81,000 Shipm«nts-- Wheat 4fM3,0^0 Corn BT8.000 O»ts 116,000 Yr . R35.00C 7.S8.00 1,194,000 1,221, (MX 1.1S4.00 1.104.00C WEEKLY WEATHER REPORT. Chicago. July 7. -- vr*ekly gov*mm«n Dine r u c I U U B I I V in muin^Bui.*!. v ^ u r n [Tint ·ood gro*th except In Kentucky and po. lions of surrounding states where drought conditions, and rain canie too !at« to some dry sections southwest. New York Sugar. Nf»w Tork, Tttljr 7.--ftaw sugar, st«adv molneses, $2 07; centrifugal, $3.32. Refined ateady. LIVESTOCK. St. Loui* Live Stock. SL Louis, July T.--Hogs--Rtcelnts, 7,000; lOo higher. Pigs and lights. ITWS8.6S; mixed and butchers, |S,Soa».TO; good heavy, ?S50iiJ870. Cattle--Receipts, fl.200: stead}-. Native beef steers, $7.60ig$Q 30: COWB and heifers, So.OO-riOOO; stockers and feeders $3 00@7 .10: Texas and Indian steers, ?8.t5(SS · cows and heifers, |4.50@65; native calves, (6.00 30.50. Pheep--Receipts. 6,000; strong. Sheared mutton, $4.75g3.00: iprlng lambs. 1800^9.23. Kansas City Live Stock. Kansaa City, July T.--Hogs--Receipts, 9.000; s to 10 cents higher. Bulk, 18.85® 55; heavy, $8.50@8.80; packer* and butchers. SS.45S8.00, light. J8.35(3S.53; ple§, »8.00 Cattle--Receipts, C.OOO: steady to 10 cents higher Prime fed steers. $e.00@9.50; stock era and feeders I6.00@S.10. Sheep--Receipts, 3,000: strong to 10 can higher. Lambs, |8.25@9.10; stockers an tenders, «S.50SS.76. Indianapolis Live Stock. U, B. Stockyards, Indianapolis. Ind.. July --How--Receipts, 8.500; market strong. A weights. tS.63488.70. Cattle--Receipts, 1,200; market steady strong. 1EHI MARKET TAKES II Cool Weather in North Averts Black Rust Spread. Chicago, July .7--Cool weather northwest tended to avert a spread of black rust and stave the wheat market today a downward giant. There) wa« aUo gossip that the government cr«p report would be bearish. Disappoint. ment at the comparative Indlfferenc* shown In Liverpool concerning; yecter- Jay's strength here counted, too, pfalnst the bulls. After opening- Ml to Ho lower the market continued to descend. Fresh reports of black rust In th* sprlns wheat states with advices of material damage by drouth In Important sections of Canada helped brlnf about a decided rally and the close wa« steady tfcc off to ye up. Rain In Missouri made the) corn market easy. Trade was rather Hgriit. The opening which ranged rom Ho ff to a shade advance was followed by a alight f u r t h e r decline. On covering by shorts following pro- dictions for moderate crop, th» -los» was f i r m % to l%c net higher. Buying on the part of the leading bouses put some firmness Into oaU. Offerings came mainly from pit trad- rs. Provisions held steady. Higher rices for hogs afforded a. basis tor upport. DECATUR MARKETS. v}fi^* d di » 5 ' by * le A m«l«n Hornlnr Co 1 Millers otter h-se prices for GrUa o» wagons, delivered n Decatur: Grata Price.. i* wheat fl orn '..'.'.'.".m ew oati , , *A y« ! '.'...'.'.'.'.".80 Butter and Eggs. (Quoted dally by Mil Atl«s«. resh ere« j s utter, packing 15 Poultry. ^Quotations to producers by local poultiw ;V,Y; -12* [ens prlngl, .... 3 90 .M Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, July 7.--Hog* today reached th highest prices that have been touched I several month*. Arrlvali were plainly to few to meet the demand. Cattle offering were not plentiful, but the shortage did nc seem to make buyers urgent. Nearly ha o( th« total lupply of sheep and Iambs ha been consigned to packers direct. HOGS--Receipts, 12.000; ctronc; and firally 5 cents higher. Bulk, $S.35@!- light. 825ias.674i mlT»d. |8.258S 70: henT tai05t9.87H; rough, IS.10O8.25; pigs, J7 t . . CATTLE--Receipts, 2,5fX): strung. Beeves 17.40(29.63; steers, 10.6068-2*; stackers an feeders. $5.75(27.95; cows and heifers, $8. @SS5; calves, «8.73fl.T5. SHEEP--Receipts, 12,000; ateady. Sheep $5.35(3610; yearling?, $5,50-@0.lO: Iambs PRODUCE. Chicago Produce. Chicago, July T.-- BUTTER-- Unrh«ns«5. EGOS--Lower; receipt*, 17,72 CABCf. A mark, cftseg Included, 13@18c; ordinary f!rtl. 17@174(6; (Irttl ISg'lBc. CHEESE--Unchanged. POTATOES--Unsettled: receipts, 113 cars ArkKnffts find Oklahoma Triumphs. 11.56(3 l.flO; Te.ta« Triumph*, *1.40; Virginia barre's. M.50a4.60: old, tl 30«ll.!. POULTRY--Alive, unchanged. New York Produce. New York, Julr T.--Butter--Unsettled: receipt*. 26,500 tubs. Creamery eitrm, I 27o; firsts. 24tss?2B!; state dairies flne«t. rui£jc: packing stock, current make No. 1, lOc, Cheese--Steady and unchanged. Egss--Steady, unchanged. Receipts, 22,000 cases. Dressed Poultry--Quiet. Western chickens, froien, HUflSOc; fovls, Turkeys, 25®20c. GRAIN. Peoria Cash Market. Pcorla. July T.-- Conrn-- UffilUo hither. No 3 yellow. 8T@«So; No. 4 yellow. 86^c; No 5 7«!low, eefcc; No. « m1«d, MWo No. 0 m i x e d , IMJ^c Oats-- Unchanged to Me up. No. 2 white. :lT,-, standard, «(4c; No. 8 whit-, jfc- No. 4 white, 33HO. St Louie Cash Market si. LouK, Jaljr 7.-- Wh«a£-- No. J r«d.7« ·Hue; No. 8 red, ?«HOTgc: NO. 4 red. TSU ~ . Xo. 9 hard wheat, T8Q9Ie; No. S har l -'at. ?Tc; No. 4 hard wheat, nont " l -'at. ?7c; No. 4 hard wheat, nona. Torn--No. t, «7c; No. 3. 63H@Wc; No. 4. '.···utttte: No. i yellow, 6TUe;No. 3 yellow, ~. . No. 4 yellow, es4c: jft. a white. Ttc: . ·· « V ! t _ A _ . « lii-- f --Lt±- »«··_ * . No. 4 yellow, es4c: NO. a ·" white, an4 No. 4 white. T4c. BtB-- No. », 3Tc; No. ». SflMc; No. 4 2 white, Mt^c,; itanaard, STUc Ry , white, 37 No. 2. , 37Wc. Chicago Cash Market ChicftKO. July T.--Wh«at--No. 3 t«6, StQ ^Hc^No, 2,tart,«JiaBHc; No. 8 north- Timothy--J4.25@5.50. Clover--|IO 00 ,§13.50. Pork--«l.7» Lard-^-llO.OoifllO.OT. Bibi-- .5JU.62gi2.». en turkeys 14 oung turkeys 14, e«"e 05 ticks, young: 07 ive pigeons, per dozen ft) HlriM nnd Wool. or«8 hldee. large $4.50.2 orse hides, imall 2.50ffl Smb pelts * 25« efilum wool igd 'estern wool j.4fl| ig urry wool 14® ,1ft o. I hides, cured 131 .... Lire Stock. ' Quoted daily by G. J. DannUen A Bont.y txical dealers sr» offering: eavy soxvs $7.00CJ T.2S holce young-hor». 200 to 225 Ibi.. 7.50Q 7.7S Slit pigs f6.30f|7.00 lip pin pf steers 7.50® .... itchers Bteers 6.00(27.00 ^'9 3.00(5 6.00 holce heifers fl.50@T.50 eifers, medium B.OOfiJ 6.50 i«P 2,ISu%3.80 mbs 3.00O 3.50 ring lambs T.OO .... Ive« OQ4 T.59 Ten Machines Pour Wheal Into Cerro Gordo. Cerro Gordo, July 7.--T«n threshing machines in their neighborhood poured 6,000 bushels of wheat into the elevator of the Cerro Gordo Grain and Coal company Monday. F. 6. BeU, the manager, said It wag coming lit at about the same, rate today. He ha0 already received 40,000 bushels of n«w wheat this year and only one w«ek in ffon« In July. Mr. Eetz Is shipping: the wheat out as fast as It Is coming In. Most of It goes to Chicago. H« praised ths Wabash railroad for furnishing cars as fast as they can be used. 8even cars were shipped out In June. Xever before has the Cerro Gordo e!e-» vator shipped out any wheat In June, The price of 72 cents a bushel ruled .oday. 40 BUSHELS TO ACRE IN DE WITT Orrllle JohMoa Bold* H«*M In HI* County. Clinton, July 7.--OrvlUa Johnson, Hv- ngr on the Richard Sn«U farm Just north oE Clinton, yesterday threshed seventeen and one half acres or wheat which made forty busheU per acre, th* bigseet yield which ha* yet been reported In this county. The wheat w«* i«»vr, th« straw ot god quality end wa» cut and threshed without damage, Mr, Johnson la an excellent farmer and Mr. Snel! possesses some of the best land n DeWitt county. Other crops on the :ame farm ens showing: up In great ihape. OTHER CROPS. Charles Reed and Dan Strln« have iach been threshlne wheat The former's Is running about twenty bushels er acre and the latter'a about eighteen. 'he straw Is heavy and the wheat !· In xcellent shape for threshing. HAS 3% ACRES OF TOMATOES Arthur. July 7.--Levl Seatji, a well nown farmer reslfllng- south of Arthur an out 3H acres of tomato*! that are -·owlns fine In spite of the dry wcath- r. I't yrar Mr. Seas* raised two aerm f tornntoea from which ha canned i«v- ral thouaand quarts and (uppilcd th* ommunlty In a t«n mil* radius, tn ths ultlvatlon of hla last year's crop fee) ««d d r y - f a r m l n s methods, the only ultlvation th« tomatoes received betnar he dragging an old corn planter wk*«l between th« row§. ,

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