The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 8, 1914 · Page 9
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 9

Decatur, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 8, 1914
Page 9
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Wednesday Evening, July 18,1913. T H E ' D.B G A TU R R E V J E W Page Nine In Preparation For Big Loom End Sale Which Opens at 9 O'clock Friday Morning. LARGEST SALE EVER ATTEMPTED Big Manufacturers of the Country Have Contributed to This Sale. ' --The Oesood Dry Goods company will be closed all day Thursday arranging for their big Loom End Sale, ·which opens Friday mornlnc at S o'clock. This firm held a Loom End Sale about six months as" and it was a success in every way. The sa'.e whirh opens Friday promises to be even a greater success as it has been planned tor ««veral weeks. Mr. Osgool ana ·everal heads of departments have visited a number of market centers and have been granted some price concessions that are really astonishing. Some purchases made included in ·omft instances the entire stocks of manufacturers. In some lines, such as Ready to \Vear the number of garments purchased is many times larger than would ordinarily be brought into a city tho si;.e of Decatur, but by buying in tho;;c quantities price concessions were o great that the. goods can be offernci Tecatur women at less than the usual ·wholesale prices. This is particularly true in the purchases made in Women's and Misses' dresses: from one manufacturer alone the purchase in- eluded nearly 1000 of the very newest ztyle effects in the new summer frocks. No department has been neglected from Sardinian* In the basement to the big Ready to Wear department on the third floor. The store Is literally crowded with displays of tempting bargains that will gladden the heart of any woman who i« at all «oonomlcal- ly inclined. Additional salespeople hav« been added to the regular salesforce so that the women who will crowd the store during this sale can b» waited upon advantageously.--Adv. People You Know Mrs. Jessie Levering oJ Terre Haute, Ind., is spending the week with her niece. Mrs. D. S. Priest, 1761 North Morgan street. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Adkesaon and Mr. ana Mrs. A. L. Smith have returned home from Peoria where they have bten attending a house party given by Mr. and Mrs. Garry McGuire, formerly of Decatur. Miss Mildred Chandler, !33 South Edward, is home front Wesley hospital, Chicago, for a two weeks' vacation. Miss Huth Mary Chandler, 233 Smith Edward, has gone to South Bend, Ind.. to spend a month with her aunt, Em- Stevenson. Mrs. W. B. Siewers of Dubuque, la., returned to her home after a visit w i t h Mrs. S. R. Siewers and family In De. catur. Dr. A. S. Kesbltt is now making his calls through the country In his new five passenger Maxwell automobile. Mrs. James Horn and little daughter daughter. Carmen, of Chicago are visiting her parents, Dr. and Mrs. A. S. Nesbitt. Mrs. Ed Wallace, 1520 East Marietta, has g»ne to Chicago for a visit with her cousin. Mrs. H. F. Baker. 700 West Main, and Mrs. Cora Donaldson, 449 West Eldorado, have just returned from Ramsey where they visited Mrs. Baker's sisie-r, Mrs. Mary Blnnkenship. LAD THINK of the convenience and comfort of an electric iron these hot days--no heat from the stove, no changing irons, You can iron 60 minutes out of each hour with an electric iron, We have General Electric, Westinghouse and Hot Point irons, Decatur Railway Light Co, 114 East William. Bell Phone 1. Auto 1167. All sizes to 4x5. | Films Developed, any size roll lOc ; Bring your work co the only Eastman chop In Decatur. W« ui« nothing but Eastman pAper nd chemicals. The proof of our superior »-orkn:an«htp lies (n the fact that w«-8tnd our print* all-over :he United States. Hail orders eoltc.tcd. All work guaranteed. C. A. MORROW, Ili NORTH WATER ST. N p u;« p A PF u f l R C H V E Jl^J V V X.JX -i .V-t Jt^JtVs * « 5 0* 5 i t « Soot TMs=TM PAINT Taylorville Judge Sends Him to State Hospital. Taylorvllle, July 8.---Charlie farmer of Eosemond, fifty-two years old, came into Taylorville this morning and calUd, on the judge and county sheriff and told them he was insane and wished to be sent to Jacksonville. He said he would either commit suicide or kill someone else if not sent. Dr. Milhorn of Owaneco and Mrs. Eilelf accompanied the man and neither tried to discourage him from going and both thought that he needed treatment. The judge ordered htm to Jacksonville and he was "taken by County Sheriff Brents. The Judge ordered him insane, but no medical commission did. Mr, Eileif is a well to do farmer. COMMITTEE HEADS ARE APPOINTED Chairmen of committees were appointed at the meeting and social of '.fi Christian Endea.vor society of the First Christian church Tuesday night. They are as. follows: Lookout--Doris Lewman. Prayer meeting--M. E. Henderson. Missionary--Clara RIster. Social--Lillian Denham. Muaic--Joe Kearns. Floral--Mrs. W. A. Graves. Sunday school--Gertrude Phillis. Finance--Jessa Gillospie. Temperance and citizens--Clarence Radford. Pastor's Aid--Laura Ashcraft. Good literature--Ruth Lewman. Press--Mrs. J. W. Workman. Corresponding secretary -- Leona Rr.dford. These chairmen will meet next Monday night to appoint their helpers. About forty attended the social, which was r f i f t y cent experience social. About $15 was turned In, the young peoplt telling their experiences in earning the money. It is expected that about $10 more will tie turned in. THREE SPILLS, NO DAMAGES" your house now while the weather Is Ideal. We guarantee good work and charge only a reasonable price. Cling-Coat Paint--per gallon Jl.OO S. A. High Grade Paint, per gal. $1.85. Foy's Paste Paint, per gal. $2.00. Get our prices on. that new Wall Paper--our stock is new and uptodate. Hallack Songer Wall Paper nnd Paint Store. 228 W. WOOD. Kelllngtnu and Crons Enjoying Motorcycle Trip. "Three spills to date but not even a pedal broken." wrote Earle N". Keliing- ton and Wendell Cross of Decatur from Marion. Ind., Monday, to local friends. The two young men are on a motorcycle t r i p to Niagara Falls. "We have made 2S3 mile? w i t h o u t misfortune of any kind," th"y con- t i n u e d . "The hills are straight UP but the good old bikes go right to the top --when we push like Mazes. We expect to make !00 miles tomorrow. The scenery is great." BUSY TIME FOR FIRE DEPARTMENT Lungmotor Cnlled Out: Then GraM Pire at Johns'. Tuesday a f t e r n o o n and evening proved a. busy time for the Decatur f i r e department. About S:25 a call came in tor the lutlgmotor from the home of Mr. and Mrs, George Tlpton, 852 East Condlt street. The machine was rushed out at once but arrived too late to save the life of a. newly born i n f a n t The firemen worked over the child until all hope was given up. At 3:30 a grass fire In John?' pasture which threatened the neighborhood called the department there. The Maze was soon extinguished and no damage was done. In the evening the firemen had plenty of work in the Nichols firo at Fairvlew. SEALY Mattresses 20 YEARS GUARANTEED Will put an owl to sleep. Get them at Beer Furniture Co. 332-338 N. Main St. Pbone* Auto. 0731 Old 4014 Outing Shoes For Men and Women. Rubber soled outing; oxford for men and women, white and tan leather, and w o m e , , one ot the most comfortable and d wearing outingr shoes on the good o wea market, priced at per pair. .. .$3.50 Men's and Women's Golf Shoes ...................... »3.00 up Tennis Shoes .......... "So to gl.75 Gym Shoes ......... *1.50 per pair Haines Essick 217 N. Water. BOTH PHONES 1256. Dr. Hoskins haj tiovea dental office to 206-20T Title Trust Bids. Collection*--We collect all classes of claims, not-s, store accounts, board bills, wholesalers' and Jobbers' ac- ounts. miscellaneous claims. We guarantee satisfaction. Wa are responsible, ellable, successful. A collector of ,lairns is a public benefactor whether hey like him or not. Some people don't ikft us. A. T. SUMMERS, Collecting Asency. AMERICAPTTHEATER TODAY 10th series of "LUCILLE LOVE" and 3 reels 101 Bison "THE ISLAND OP ABANDONED HOPE." £at Noonday Luncheon at MINSON'S FREE; ENTERTAINMENT DURING LUNCH HOT] US. WE BUY AND SERVK THE BEST MOSEY CAN BUY. MINSON'S CHICKEN DINNER--TflTRSDAY. FISH FRY FR1IJAV, Local Notices. Tb«M Netlcn An Paid AdrertUlnc. BIJOU TODAY TWO BIG FEATURES PERILS OF PAULINE AND TOO MANY HUSBANDS OUR CITY ""For I Am a Citizen of 'o Mean City." Unexpected Has Happened as Never Before. The generosity of Decatur people in cases where assistance is needed has o f t e n been proved. There has always been reponse when appeal havo been made, either for charitable purposes or for movements which would be of benefit to the city's people. And. the fact that the occasions have always been worthy onea is a n o t h e r source of pride. The newspapers which have f u r t h e r e d many of the movements to raise money for charitable or other purposes, have been rstty apt to t u r n down something of the kind In order not to overdo things of that sort. Every once in a while, over-sympathetic and enthusiastic souls propose things that are not likely to go t h r o u g h . One of the best instances of the ready response of the people wa? the f u n d raised for Mrs. Carl Besalski to pay for her home, after her husband. policeman, had been murdered. W i t h out any urging, c o n t r i b u t i o n s for that f u n d came in u n t i l it had reached f l . - 6SS. Most of t h i s was paid on the house. . The. latest instance was that of the fund raised to send Adjutant Williamson of the Salvation A r m y to the army congress in London. Through the generosity of hi? friends, he Is now en- Joying his trip abroad. - AT iota! of nearly $SGO was raised on that oc- casioti. At many times have contributions been made. Last winter a few h u n d r e d dollars, all that was needed, was given for the Associated Charities. Flood sufferers, have been helped. Money has been donated for the public playground work of the summer and it was because o£ the gifts of the people that the schools were able to purchase a moving p i c t u r e machine for use in the schools. A woman was once, f u r n i s h e d with a wooden leg after she had suffered an accident. Another family, which was without a stove, was furnished with one. Many poor children are remembered at Christmas t i m e with generous gifts secured t h r o u g h a fund made up by Decatur business men. Mortgages have, been lifted and houses have been built for needy persons. About nine years ago over $760 was raised to build a house for a widow with children who t h e n had only a shed to live in. Not only was money donated in this Instance, but many men donated their lahor, and It was only a little more than a week from the day the movement ivas started until the new house was ready. This was given as a Christmas present. Another time nearly STOn wa raised to pay for a property for another widow. "More calamities have happened to farmers this year than were eror known before, in. one year," says Dr. W. A. Dixon who is managing the Masonic Home farm at Sullivan, "ind that is not saying that this is a calamitous year, "with wheat yielding "KO bushels or better to the acre, corn still promising well in spite of tha drouth and oats by no means a total failure. But there have been calamities in numbers. There are more vacant fields than were ever known before. SCARED TO SOON. 'A good many farmers got scared about the Hessian fly in their wh-iat and plowed up their wheat fields, planting them In corn. There has betn absolutely no moisture to sprout corn in many places since this corn w 16 planted. These wheat fields should have produced excellent corn, but owing to the peculiarity of the season they will produce nothing at all. "The probahilit is that wheat which was plowed u n d e r would have prod iced a fair crop if allowed to stand. Usually several stalks grow from a single seed. The original plant till'rs (stools) and forms a cluster of stalks. It is only the. original stalk that i? infested by the fly and the early estimate of the fly damage may be entirely too.high if he bases it on the first 'talk to spring up. POOR CORN" STANDS. "Some farmers thought they had a poor stand of corn and hastened to remedy this by discing their fields Ai.d replanting them. The same thing happened to replanted corn that happened to corn planted in wheat ground. There was no moisture to germinate the replanted corn. The indications now are t h a t fields of the same kind that were not replanted will produce four times as much corn as the replanted fields. ".Much of the replanted corn came t:p hut it did not germinate till there was a rain, which did not occur for several weeks a f t e r the replanting. This corn is very late, and while It may make a crop the chances are t h a t it will be frost b i t t e n as was the case last year. NO CHANCE TO PLANT. "I have a field which I decided to sow In cow peas and I bought the seed for t h a t purpose. There was never any m o i s t u r e to sprout the cow j-'ess and they were never planted. The ground Is v a c a n t and we s t i l l have the seed. The seed will be worthless next year for the pens will become infested w i t h bugs. A good m a n y experiences of this kind can be found." ANOTHER CASE. A f a r m e r near D e c a t u r planted sw?et corn a n d cantaloupes on May 15. The seed lay in the ground five weeks waiting for a rain. The rain came finally, j u s t enough for germination, and the ?eed sprouted and came up. but there was no moisture to grow the ciop nnd the p l a n t s all died. That ground Is now hare, the few tall weeds tlwt escaped thff c u l t i v a t o r beirfg-TninBa t-y hand. M A R K E T S CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE QUOTATIONS (Furnished by War* Leland.) Chicago, July 8.--Following is the range of prices with yesterday's close: WHEAT-- Open. High. Low. Clos«. Yes. July -- ------ - - - · - - - · --- -Sep Dec CORN-July July Sep Sep Dec OATS-July Sep. Dec PORK-July .. ... J1S7 11S5 sip! !...'.. iiso® lire iias iiso 1152 HIT Market Gossip. (Furnished br ConUy. Qulcl«r * Co.) PRICE CURRENT, Yields Exceeding What Had Been Predicted. Contract Finally Closed WitH Public Service Co. Pana, July 8.--A special meeting of the city council was held Tuesday night and the lighting question was settled. 1'he council accepted the contract with the Central Illinois Public Service company for lighting the streets. The city has heen In darkness since the first of November last at which time the council refused to renew the contract and the lights were all taken flown. The contract calls for arc lights at $60 a year a. light, and the commercial service rate of electricity is 50 cents. Formerly the lights were $72 and the minimum commercial rate was 51. SERVICE FROM K1NCAID. The city had an injunction pending against the company restraining it from coming Into the city with the high ten sion voltage system. This means that hereafter the power service will be furnished from Kincaid and it also means .the dlsm.intcllng of the local power plant. This injunction with the company is dlfnilfsed and permits them to come In with the high tension wires. St Louis, July S,--Harvest of winter w h e a t is nearly completed. The yields generally are r u n n i n g above c o n d i t i o n Indications and a crop of BSO.000,000 huaheli on announced acreage Beenia assured. Spring wheat is In a good stale, excessive rains having done small d«mage. The soil Is amply fortified with moisture to make the crop Tha one danger is an outbreak of black or destructive rust and the past week the conditions were unfavorable for the development of the rust spores The marhat was disturbed by unfounded by resorts of its prevalence in scattered localities. Until the crop has readied maturity, the plant is in danger from thia infection. Hot, stagnant water breeds the rust spores and the weather from day to day will be the best guide. Tha oat crop In the north tier of states and down to the lower tier of counties In Iowa Is in sood condition, with the harvest working northward. Rains fell over large parts of dry area the- past week and gave corn the rellc-f. Northward the corn has been set back by the wet weather and fields have not been well cleansed. There s complaint of the plant being too watery and showing damage. CHOP ESTIMATE. nhlcapo. July S.--Estimate of crops as compiled by Crop Expert P. S. Goodman are for fi50.OOn.000 bushels winter and 2i;.- 000.000 spring wheat; 1.100,000.000 bushels oat? and 2.IX,000.000 bushel* corn. Conditions are placed at a;.* for winter against 02 7 a month ago-OS.* for spring against Os..j a month ago: oats S3 against 83.5 a month nee Corn condition expected to start around ~Jt against 87 a year ago. Acreage expected o be about 2 per cent short in corn. Eugene Head Says Wabash is Prepared. Eugene Head of the Wabash locomo- t i v e "and car department says that the Wabash is just now better supplied with grain cars than any railroad in this section of the country. His department has been very busy since the first of April overhauling, rebuilding and repairing grain cars w i t h the re- salt t h a t th* road now has 10,000 empty grain cars ready for service in moving the new wheat crop. MANT STORED HERE. Four thousand of those cars are stored on the Decalur division and a considerable, proportion of them are stored In Decatur. If each one of those 10,000 cars is made to do d u t y but once In moving the wheat crop at an average charge of J50 a car that will mean a revenue of a half million dollars which will £0 a good way toward discharging the deficit which Receiver Edward B. Pryor reports for the last, ten months. Mrs. Jennie Campbell Was 94 Years Old. Moweaqua. July 8.--Mrs. Jennie Campbell, widow of the late Captain A C. Campbell and the oldest resident of the town and vicinity, died at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at her home here She was n i n e t y - f o u r years of age. She had been failing for the last three years but had been seriously sick only the last three months. Mrs. Campbell had lived In Moweaqua ever since her marriage and had a. wide circle of friends. She was born in Ohio, but moved here some time before her marriage to Mr. Campbell. Her husband died about twenty years ago She is survived by two nieces, Mrs Phoebe Robinson of Prairie Home and Mrs Hager of Kansas City, one stepson,' John P. Campbell of Spokane Wash., and one stepdaughter, Mrs. Elvira Clark of Decatur. The funeral will be held at the house Thursday afternoon at 2:30, conducted by Rev. "A. B. Peck of Momlcello, assisted by Rev. C. M. Barton of this city PRIMARY MOVEMENTS. Receipts-Wheat orn Oats Shipments- Wheat Corn Oats Today. Yr ARO. 357 ri S73.000 ' 844.000 SS2.00" CHICAGO CABS. Wheat Corn Oats . . . Toledo Seeds. Toledo, O, July S.-Clover seed. prlm, cash JS.40; October an-1 December. »R90. Timothy--Prime cash. S 2 0 T ' i ; September, New York Sugar. New Tork, Julv 8.--Ran- susar steaflv; rao- Iflsse?. (2.6l?*2.flT: centrifugal, $3.2fl®3 32. R e f i n e d , steady. .s- T LIVESTOCK. »- St. Louis Live Stock. St Louli, July 8.-- Hos«-- Receipts. 7,000 3c higher. Plgi and lights. «7.003S.75; mixed and butchers, JS50(S?."o; good heavy, Catfil-- Reolpts, 3.600: .teady. Native beef steers, $7.5035.30; cows and Jiej'ers 5500@000; stockers and feeders. *S.*V(i$7.SO Texas nnd I n d i a n steers, S5.75/3S 40: cows and heifere. M.EOE6.65; native calves, *«."0 Sneep--R.celpU. S.W: loc hlsher. Sheaf- ed -muttons. 14.75(3500; »prlng lambs.SS.OOSI 0.25. _ Kansas City Live Stock. Kansas City. July 8.-- Hogs-- Receipts. -000- 5c higher. Bulk. ^S3^??fiS; heav£ tS.50(R9.5S; packers and butcher*. $S.45@ SOO: l l e h t . »S.356S.eO: pigs. 5S.OOSS.2,' C a t t l e -Receipts, S.SOO: strong to l"c higher Primo fcrl steers. |9.15l3l.60: stockers and No. 2 hard whaat, 78SS»6c; No. 3 hard wheat, 77@96c. 4, none. Oats--No 2,37Uc; No. 3, 37c: No. 4. 30C: No. 2 white, 30c; standard, 38%c; No. 3 white, 37yj®3SV,c; No. * white, 36c, . Bye--No. 2, 03-'.c. Chicago, July 8.--Generally clear weather northwest allaying fear »f damage from black rust tended today to make the wheat market easy. Besides reports indicated that the yields n the winter crop region were ex- oeeding what had been predicted. In addition cable bids were decidedly lower than yesterday. The opening which varied from ! ,ic off to a shade advance was followed by a, slight rally, and then by a decline all around. Prospects of a bearish government crop report prevented any Important upturn. The close was weak, % to M« net lower. Corn rose on account of Improved! cash demand here and in the southwest. Oklahoma dispatches told of injury due to dry hot weather. AfUr starting Vi to l%c. higher the market continued to gain. Reports of urgent need of rain in Texas, southern Illinois and elsewhere caused the market to close 14 to 14®Ho net higher. Lightness of offerings had a bullish; effect on oats. Price change* howevef were only moderate. Provisions advanced with hog«. The) best demand was for ribs. BLACKBERRY CROP FAILURE Pleiltr of Vines, hut ao FotKtoM M Hllll Around Mi. PulMkl. Mt. Pulaski. July 8.--It Is reported that the blackberry crop is jroing to be a. failure In this locality. The berries are d r y i n g up on the bushes. Tho strawberry crop was almost a complete failure and the raspberry crop) was less than half 8 crop. There are no potatoes in the hills, although tha vlnee look t h r i f t y and the sweet potato vines are drying up for the want ot moisture. Garden truck of all kinds wae and is going to be an almost complete failure. Pastures are lawns are burning up. U'hera were some cherries and w-ill be a fair crop of peach:s, bxit no apple?. feeders . Sheep--Receipts. 5.000; strong to 10 cents higher. Etockers and feeders, $S.50,ji«J. ,.i. Indianapolis Live Stock. T. g. Stockyards. Indianapolis, July 9.-- Tlogs-- R««lpts, . 7,500: market 10 cents I'.ieher. To? JS.88: hulk of sales, »«.7S: few. $SO Cattle-- Receipts, I. ZOO. Best strong; «th- ers, weak. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, July S.--Ho* values climbed today as a result of continued scarcity or arrivals. At th« cattle pens ke«n """"""'I from the «ast forced beeves to the highest price of the. year. Direct consignments to packers took the edge off the tra.d« In ilieep ""Hogs-- Becelpts.H.OfO: s t r o n g . 5c higher. Bii k of sales JS.40fflS.(W: light. »*.SO«S.T.v, Mixed. I8.30BS.7S; h«»vy, JS.1SSS.75; rough, ISl.vaS.30: PlBS. $7.SOiaS.4B. ' J : . . . « *.-7_._ i n fifin. ·» Sparks from Engine Burn Up 475 Shocks. Arcola. July S. -- Sparks from an Illinois Central engine set fire to a, wheat flc-ld owned by John Burkey; Saturday afternoon. A freight cr«w. m a k i n g a light run with an enslno and caboose discovered the fire. The members nf the crew jrot off and fought the flames while the engineers Bounded his whistle until he attracted the attention of farmers in the nc-ighrjor- hood. After a hard fight the fire was beaten out, but about twelve or f i f teen acres of the wheat field were. burned over. Tn all about 475 shocks of wheat were destroyed. iRS.30. ·3)- PRODUCE. s- Chicago Produce. -® . July R--Butter--Unchaiifea. Receipt* 10.075 caies. Kgcs--Unchanged. Cheese--Lower. Daisies. 13K®l«c; twin*. Kl«lSi 4 c; America*, 14H@143lc: long horns. r'otnloes--UnMtleil: receipts, 7S c»rf. Arkansas «nd Oklahoma. Triumph!. 11.890 1(10; Texas Triumphs, S1.40Sll.43; Virginia barrels. !4.M«?4.«0; oM. II.S501.40 Poultry--Alive, higher. Fowls. 13Vic; springs, 18S22c. New York Produce. New Tork, July S.--Butter--Firm: re- celnts, 8,301 tubs. Ccreimery, extras, 26% Cheese--Firm and unehangeij. Receipt. 2,574 noxe , , Egp.s--gteady and unchanged. Receipt!, 21.170 cases. . , , Dressed Poultry--Steady. Weitem chickens, frozen. 14V4@20c; lowlt. !2i4(S19c; turkeys. 2n«J2He. Live Poultry--Easier: turkeys. J!c. . . S GRAIN. Peoria Cash Market. Peoria. July 8.-- Corn, Vi^Hc higher No. 2 yellow. «8Hc: Nos. 4 and 5 yellow. 6«\c: So. 3 mliea, «7t4c: Nos. 4 and 5 mixed, G6%c; sample. 62H«Mc. .,,,- Oat«-- H ® W c hleher. No. 2 white, snjQ 37«c; standard, -3e%»a37c; No. 3 whlte,36Hc. St. Louis Cash Market. St Louis, J u l y S. -- Wheat--No. 2 red, 79 ©60c; -No. » red, ?T%Qi9ci No. A red, 76c; DECATUR MARKETS. (Quoted dally by «'ie American Hominy Co.) Millers offer tbis* prices for Grain oa wagons, delivered n Decatur: Grain Prlcei. N'eo- Wheat .Tl Corn «8 New oats SO Butter and ECC*. (Quoted d a l l y by Max Atlasr) Fr-ih eggs 15 Butter, packing 15 Poultry. Quotations to producers by local poultry Hens '. w .12tf Springs. 1V4 to 2 Ibs SS Cocks M Toma 181$ Gobblers .13 Hen turkeys 1* Young turkeys · ··· .1* Ducks, young · .OT Livs pigeons. p«r dozen .60 Hides and Wool. Horss hUes, large «4.50(S Horn hide* sir.all Z.Mff Lamb pelts J 5 ! Medium wool · .ISflf Western wool "* Burry woo! " · " No, 1 bides, curea 13 Liv« Stock. (Quoted dally by G. J. Danzelien * Sons.) Local dealers ar» offering: Heavy sows »7.POS| T.2S Choice young hogs, 200 to 225 Ibs.. 7..'.0(3 7.75 Light pigs · iti.30$$7.00 Shlpplns utters '·'S2 i'ii Butchers steers 6.00«l T.OO Cows '·J'ISa-'SU Choice beifers %2zJ'%Z Heifers, medium ··«»· "· w L{L'v 5 9 Sh««p ,nn«?35n Lambs a !Kff Spring lambs vixSvii Calves '.milllll' S-Ooa ?··» STOCK MOVEMENT IS CONFUSED ·New Tork, July 8.--The movement o£ stocks became confused today, high class stocks improving while selling of tho Gould group increased. Missouri Pacific fell to 14%, a new low point, and the 4 per cent collateral and B per cent convertible bonds tout four end five points. Unfavorable reports concerning Missouri Pacific were current, but failed to attract more than paislne attention. New Haven repeated its recent low price of 6354, and Chesapeake * Ohio also was heavy. American Smeltlns wa» the strongest feature, rising over two points, chiefly on ahort covering. Bonds, other than those referred to, were irresi»l»r. _ ,,. NEWSPAPERR CHIVE

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