The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 10, 1914 · Page 13
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 13

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Decatur, Illinois
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Friday, July 10, 1914
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Friday Evening, July 10,1914. T H E D E C A T U R R E V I E W Page Thirteen OUR CITY fat I Am m of No City." The volume of water now being pumped by the city water works is trreater than It »v«r wi« in the history of th* city. The average dally consumption for the month o£ June *M 4.531.175 gallon* a day. Since the t'aily consumption Is considerably less !· cool weather than It 1« in hot weather, the daily consumption of water on tile excessively hot days is much greater than the daily average. Th« old {iiur plant ha, a. normal capacity of only three million gallons a day and the amount of water put tnrouKh the filter on hot days Is at least two million gallons in excess of th* capacity for which the filter was 5e«igned. In spit* of this, however, the water i« being delivered to. con- turner* m very fair condition. The report of Chief Engineer Walker Bubmitted to the city council state the operation of the pumping station for the month as follows: Amount of water pumped to the city ·-1S5.952.795 Gallons Amount of water pumped to the filter--1*9.500,000 gallons. Total water pumped--305,452.785 gallon*. People You Know Charles Parr of Shirley, 111., spent Wednesday of this week with his cousin, F. J. Parr, 1441 West Macon etreet. A. B. Kuhns of Argenta was in the city "Wednesday to transact some business. Mrs. E. M. DIckerson of this city returned Wednesday from Newman where · he h»d been visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Manning and family of Morrisonville, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Smith on West Jlacon street this week. Mils Nellie Ray of Homer is visiting her uncle. A. R. Ray, and family, 15S5 Crop in Vicinity of Blue Mound to Close. Picking raspberries ended )n most gardens around Decatur last week, although In a. few places picking is still going on. The gardeners are bringing the berries in and selling them at the price which has prevailed during the season, S3.60 a crate. Reports from Blue Mound say that the crop in that vicinity will close this week. Considering the drouth, the berries have done exceedingly well end have been of excellent quality. WELL AS EVER. Some growers who had an almost utter failure of strawberries because of the dry weather, report that raspberries paid about as well as they have any season. They got $3.50 a crate, which was two and perhaps | three times as much as they would have gotten in a season of normal rainfall. Some raspberry patches bore nearly ns well as they would have done any season. This is because raspberries put their roots deep in the ground. Patches that wer« well taken care of had good dust or straw mulch that saved the moisture. Shelbyvilie. July 10.--The oats lice have made their appearance In Shelby county In myriads, and on Wednesday even infected the city. Persons who have been driving through the country the last lew days report great n n n o v - ance from the little Insect, which gets into the hair, nostrils, cars and about the eyes, causing great discomfort. The louse Is a small, slender .sinuous bug. capable of attracting considerable a t t e n t i o n , despUe his fliminuttve *;l2e. Local Notices. Ihw* Notice* Art Paid Advertutnt. The coolest and best arranged place in the city. Grelder's Cafe. Decatur Day at Springfield. Grelder's Cafe special menu. CBYSTAL TODAY. Will repeat 1st episode of THE MILLION DOLLAR MYSTERY, With regular Friday program. NOTICE. . The report which has been circulated that I have raised prices is untrue. Prices just the same. R. M. GOULD, 36S E. Prairie. Collection*--We collect all classes of claims, not.s, store accounts, board bills, wholesalers' and lobbers' 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. ROOF GARDEN Tonight 2 big features, second series of "LUCILLE LOVE," "THE NATION'S PERIL, 1 ' ' A Dramatic Thriller in 2 parts. Bijou Today "The Wrath of the Gods" Everyone that saw this p i c t u r e yesterday said it's tha best that ever was shown in Decatur. Ask your friends. Six big reels of sensation. CLINTON HAS NET TOURNAMENT ON Clinton, July JO.--Much Interest has been taken In th» tennis tournament being played on the courts adjolnlngr the J. H. Spragua garage. The semifinals will be completed tonight when Sowerby and Sims and Parker and Miller will play for entries In the finals. The first game ot the semifinals was won by Sherman yesterday evening from Easterbrook by the score of 6-2; 6-8; and 6-t. The preliminaries which were completed Wednesday evening were won as follows: Sherman won from Struble by 6-0; 6-0: Easterorook won from Cleary by 6-0; 6-0; Sowerby won from Smith by 6-0; 6-0; Slmms won from Bowles by 6-1; 8-10; 6-4; Parker won from Walker by 6-1; 6-4; and Miller won from Argo by «-l; 6-0. The winners of the preliminaries then play'in the Eemi-finals which are now being played, leaving three winners to compete In the finals for the championship. It Is understood that the N T orth End league will issue a championship to the winner of the tournament. FORTY BUSHELS NEAR CLINTON AMERICAN THEATER tonight. KING BAGGOT in the BAITED TRAP. Toledo Seeds. Toledo, July 10.--Clover seed: Prime cash. SS60; October and December. JO 07V.; March. $9.12J'. Alslltc; Ptlme August $n ,"0 Timothy: Prime cash. ?2 liO: September. SSTO: p^rembcr. S2.9.1 Only Two DeWItt Wheat Fields Have Made High Record. Clinton, July 10. -- Sixteen acr»s of wheat made forty bushels per acre when threshed yesterday for Fred Newberry on the Nick Foley tarm northeast of Wapella, Thera 16 one other field In this vicinity which has yielded forty bushels, that being the wheat of Orville Johnson on the Richard Snell farm north of Clinton, there being seventeen and one-half acres. CUTTING OATS. Ed Hardy of near Ospur is the first f a r m e r reported to have started cutting oats but because they were too green, the c u t t i n g stopped a few days. Honors Were Even. Ethel (tossing her head)--A kiss? Certainly not I I never kissed a man In my l i f e . Jack--You've nothing on me: I never dirt e i r h e r Deeatur and Near-By Towns SlfeThousandsofBarg Offered in Tltis Monster Come Of The South Water Street Mercantile Company's Stock II UNDREDS who have been here before will come again. i l because the already sensationally low prices have suffered another terrific cut. Decatur in all its history never before witnessed such an awful slaughtering of prices. These bargains below don't begin to tell the wonderful story; come and see for yourself. SATURDAY ~~~ 50 dozen men's blue denim over- tils; extra heavy and double seamed; the world's best 50c cveralh, pa,r ........ 35C 50 dozen men's fine, light, cool all silk hats and caps. Dark and medium patterns. Genuine 2....89C SATURDAY 100 dozen pairs of men's high grade Sunday socks in blacks, tans and colors; actual 15c socks, CM a pair ....... *"* SATURDAY Men's extra fine quality elastic suspenders for Sunday wear; the best 2Sc suspenders. for 1 fir Saturday . . . I U B $12.50 SUITS $4.95. 250 marvelous suit bargains for the first 250 lucky men who come. Suits that are excellently tailored of thoroughly dependable fabrics; suits that are stylish, lhat are guaranteed for wear; suits in all wanted colors and patterns, that are positively worth $10 and S12.50, choice for quick disposal $4 MEN'S PANTS $2.48 500 pairs of these fine pants at a giveaway price. Made of the finest imported worsteds--stylish striped and plain patterns- latest peg and straight styles. CO A f t Actually S4 value, a pafr WfcitO KUPPENHEIMER SUITS About sixty-five of these beautiful Kup- penheimer suits left; they'll certainly go out in a rush, this week. Remember, they're GENUINE Kuppenheimer suits, every one bearing the famous Kuppenheimer label, which is an ironclad guarantee of the finest tailoring in the land. Genuine 825 and $30 Kuppenheimer suits. $2 MEN'S PANTS 95c. Read this 1--then act 1 SCO pairs of men's bonafide $2 pants at Doc a pair. Think of ill They're dependable wool fabrics, well made; all wanted patterns. Guaranteed ?2 pants, this sale, pair Men's Shoes 400 pairs of mtn'S genuine SELZ ELKSKIN shoes, guaf- anteed. {3 values the world over; sensational bargains for this sale, a pair.. Men's Shoes 500 pairs of men's genuine HANNAH shoes, recognized as the highest standard of style and quality; high and low. black and tan, $1.00 shoes, pair Boys' Shoes 250 pairs of boys' shoes; stylish, strong and comfortable. Dependable leathers --dependably made. Positive $2.50 boys' shoes, a pair J 98c SATURDAY 50 dozen pairs of men's genuine Rockford woven work socks, best lOc socks in the world, Satur- Cf day. pair ... SATURDAY ."i.OOO men's blue. red and white large size hana- kerchiefs -- the kind always retail ed for lOc; this SATURDAY 50 pairs of boys' very good quality work pants, regular 50c and 75c values, while they last On Saturday ..... ·"* SATURDAY Men's genuine Wa- hash blue chambray shirts, standard 50c values, sensational bargains in this sale. a, ....... 29° South Water Street Mercantile Co. 121-123-125 SOUTH WATER ST. DECATUR, ILL- Now In charge of the W. D. Ferguson Afi^ustment Company of Chicago. 5T IE*! E'PORT 1.500,000 Bushels in Galveston Awaiting Ships. Galveston. Tex., July 10.--Th« first shipment of this season's wheat to leave any American port for Europe sailed from Gajvetton yesterday on the steamship Norfolk, destined to Hamburg, Germany. The cargo consisted of 233,000 bushels, and Is to ba followed by several other ship loads within the next ten days. There ar« now 1,500,000 bushels of wheat In elevators here ready to be loaded when ships reach port. Wednesday 421 cars were received and 505 on Tuesday. Elevator people say that the movement has just begun, and predict that Galveston will export more wheat this season than any other port on the American coast. WHEAT YIELD POOR AROUND WESTERVELT One Firmer Averaged Only Little Over Two Bushels to Acre. Westervelt July 10.--Most of the farmers are done threshing their wheat, seems to be of good quality. John Eversole's wheat near Westervelt averaged twenty bushels to the acre. While other pieces made from ten to fifteen bushels an acre, Ed Sands had forty acres near here, which was very much damaged by the recent hall storm this only overaged a little more than 2 bushels to the acre. Mrs. James Sands returned home Saturday after a several days absence to Urbana, where she had been called ort account the death of her father. Mrs. Hawk. Mrs. Pawley and little daughter. Katherine, returned Saturday from Waperville where they were called to the funeral of a cousin. Mr. Hawk met the ladies in Plndlay and conducted them home in his automobile. A baby daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Paul Chrlstman, July Fourth. Those who attended the July 4th celebration at Shelbyville were Mrs. Shride, Mrs. Steidley, E. O. Corlcy and family, Herbert Christman's family, Armstrong and Moyer families, Mary Jenkins, Mytrle and Maud Christman and Evelyn Steidley. Rolfa Barrickman near Brunswick entertained the Kilcare club Thursday afternoon to which about forty guests were invited. Since Miss Ttolfa is a splendid hostess, all present had an enjovable time. A team which was hitched to a mower, with Orvlle Eversole as driver, ran off Saturday, completely demolishing the mower. One horse was severally cut on one of the hind legs. Orville was drug a little distance but luckily escaped with out even a bruise. AdolDh Christmas of Salem, who has a position in the chief dispatchers office at that place, arrived here for a visit with home folks, Sunday afternoon. He Is taking a two weeks vacation from his work and Improved this opportunity by taking a trip to Denver, Col. Tho young man will spent another week with his parents. Mr. Herman Chrlstman and wite before returning to his duties. Mrs Richard Gough and daughters went to Chicago, Tuesday. M A R K E T S CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE QUOTATIONS (Furnished by Ware Chicago, July 10.--Following Is of prices with yesterday's close: WHEAT-- Open. High Low. July 70«s@ 71)14 78% "£14 Sep 7QH@ 7ST4 79^ 78 Dec. S1»4S .... Sl% 80H CORN-July, old.. 6S%© 6SH 66-% July, new. 69 L4 (S 69 OS) 1 ^ 6STs Sep., old.. 67 (ft .... (i" 1 '', t]C"6 S e p , new. 67 (ft 66 T £ fi7-% 66*1 Dec 57H® 57 OATS-July 37*JSJ 38i* Sep. 36 S seifc Dec 37%@ 37% 37% FORK-July 2260@ 2275 Sep 2072® .... 2073 LARD-- the rang* Close. Yes. 78% 73% 78ft 7S% SI Slfe 5094, ivi 37^ 2260 20CO cow 07H 08% 57 57is 3SH 27« 35% 35% 2270 2250 2062 2051 July - Se R-IBS-" 102IS July 1200® Sep 11956 1030 1025 10S5 1023 1200 1105 1195 1190 1195 11S2 1190 1190 Market Gossip. (Furnished by Conley, Qulfflcy A Co.) CHICAGO CARS. Wheat Corn Oat Tr. Rcte. Shpts. Estd. Ago. 360 419 97 49 US 125 410 llfl , 126 20 12« 188 PRIMARY MOVEMENTS. Receipts-- Today. Tr Ago. Wheat ; 1,274.000 1,028.000 Corn 315.000 369,000 Oats 432.HOO 684,000 Shipments-- ·Wheat 553,000 610.000 Corn 310.000 322,000 Data 478,000 440,000 ESTIMATED CARS. Chicago. July 10.--Estimated cars: Wheat, 302, corn, 101; oats. 107. OHIO CROP BEPOKT. Chicago, July 10 --Report from Ohio gives July corn condition SO; last July, 80: Xo- vember 84. Area compared with last year 96 cer cent Wheat prospects compared normal, 102; June. 103: last July, 94; government July. 38,000,000 bu COMPOSITE CROP CONDITION. Chicago, J u l y 10--The composite condition of all crops of the United States July 1 was about one-fourth per cent above their ten year average condition on that date. Lan'year J u l y 1 condition of all crops ivas 1.7 per cent 'below the ten year average. But prospects declined as the season advanced The N o v e m b e r or final report last year heing 6 7 per cent below the ten year average, consequently present conditions are about 87 per cent better than the outturn of crops last year. New York "Money. Xew Tork, July 10.--Mercantile paper S"', flW*. Sterling exchange easier; CO Javs, '4S5.10: demand, M.S7.70 Commercial bills 54 8o(3'4.S£H. Bar silver 55%c. Mexican dollars 44c Government bonds steady; railroad bond" easier. Call money steady. 2«ffl "i^: ruling rate 2z;Tr · r-losinK bid. 2^ffi2^T--. Time loans steady; BO days. 2«5S; 90 4ays 2947e; six month?. " LIVESTOCK. Rain is Reported in Oklahoma--Wheat Advances. Chicago, July 10.--Although wheat advanced today on account of hot weather northwest and btcaus* o£ higher cables, the gain soon disappeared. On the bulge, there was lively selling, presumably hedging against enlarged pressure from the new winter crop. The fact that black lust seemed to be confined to southern South Dakota was a handicap to the bulls. After opening a »had« to %c up, the market reached to below last night's level. Further weakness d«veiop«d on heavy selling by speculators. Th» close was steady at 14to A@\c net decline. Hot dry weather carried corn blither. Buying power, though seemed to hivt become largely exhausted and there was a report of heavy rain In Oklahoma, where the drouth hag been the most severe. The openiuf, which ranged from H Uo off to % advance, was followed by a material s«t back. Denials that rain of any consequence had fallen in Oklahoma led to a freth advance. Tho close was steady H04t %«c off to %e up. Oats were in fairly good demand. Absence of sellers /kept the market relatively firm. Provisions climbed with hofl. Th« best call was for ribi. OF WHERT TO WHEAT YIELDS ABOUT MOWEAQUA Moweaq.ua Xews.--The wheat crop in this community is being marketed and the yield seems to run on an average of about 1" bushels per acre. The wheat is of good quality, but the yield , was cut short by the fly. On Friday) of last week C A. Davis' elevator re- j celvfd 6.012 bushels and Andrews ' Adams have also been receiving large quantities. There hag been about 50,OCO bushels received by the two elevators here during the past ten days. Borne of the largest yields in bushels per acre reported to us are the followins: G. R. Bordman, 37; Joe Duncan, 85; F, F. Hudson, 34; Ward Gregory, 30; Arthur Gregory, S , Joe Smith, S O ; . Dick Smith, 27; Albert Bridgewater, 2 7 ; , Bright Brldgwater, 27; T. T. Adams,' SO; Xorton Nilcs, 27; Ray Tayolr, 30; Henry Elmers, 30; George Mathcws, 25: Charles Bridg-man, 27; Wayne Stump. 25; Henry Marshall, 25; Dave Beck, 25; Albert Pratt, 28. PLAN IMMENSE CORN EXHIBIT Promote?" ot Dig F«Ir CurnlvM Would Spend More Than $10.000. Champaign. July 10.--Some Idea of the magnitude of th« corn carnival which members of the Chamber of Commerce are planning for this fall rnay be gained from the fact that efforts will be made to raise at least 510,000 to defray the expenses of the bis exhibition. Some of the enthusiastic boosters even declare that 115,000 can be raised with ease If the proper effort is mad*. A show that will attract a crowd of 25,000 or more is desired. The exhibition Is to De conducted In the down town portion of the city and the displays will be staged on an elaborate scale. Prizes that will attract competition from a considerable area of the Illinois corn belt are to be offered. Premiums will be placed on the best corn of several different varieties and also on the best yield per acre. The leading corn pro- aucts companies of the country will be invited to make extensive displays of their wares. In fact, everything derived from corn will be featured. Indianapolis Live Stock. U S. Yards, Indianapolis, July 10.--Hog receipts 0,000 head; market 10 cents higher Top, $805; bulk of sales. $8.83(3890. Cattle receipts 800 head; market active and strong. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, July 10.--HOOS -- Receipts 17.000 head- market slow Bulk of sales. $855gS.SO; light. SS.45@SS5: mixed. SS.15gS.85; heavy. SS.20l3g.SS; rousn, |S.20gS.35; pigs. $7.656 CATTLE--Market stronpr. Receipts 3.500 i head. Beever, S7.60S9.75: steers, te.40S S.30; stockers and feeders, 55 75SZS OOj cows and heifers J3S5@000; calves. Si.50©10SO. SHEEP -- Receipts 13.000 head: market stcadv to a shade lower. Sheep. So S.i'56.00, yearlings, $6.00@7.50; lambs, J6 5030 oO St. Louis Live Stock. Et Louis. July 10.--HOGS -- Receipts 2.500 head; market 10 cents higher. Pigs ana I-ghts $72.1^500; mlxe-1 and butchers, ?S.iD CTMO: Eood heavy, SS 7518800. ~ CATTLE --' Receipts 1.500 head; market steady. Xatlve bpet steers. 57.50(3975; cows and heifers. $500«JSOO; stackers and feed- on. $5.«3J750; Texas and Indian steers. 51 73SS.40. C"WB and heifers. S4.50®6.6:; native calve?, 5600^10.50. SHEEP -- Receipts 4,500 head: market steady. N'ative muttons, 3175g500; lambs. SS.OO®0.25. ^^^^_ Kansas City Live Stock. Kansas City, July 10.--HOGS -- Receipt? 1.500 head: market 5 rents higher. Bum ' of sales. SS 30*?867H; he-\vy, fS-flS^P i n _ | '(fl.65" n'les. SS,00@8.35" " | CATTLE -- Receipts 1,200 head- market | strone Prime fed steers, ;925@9.75; stockers and feeders. Jfl.OOgS'O SHEEP -- Receipts 1,000 head: market steady. T.amris, SS5059.10; stockers and feeders,. S3 50IS6.T5 Made on Funk Farm in McLean County. Bloomlnston, July 10.--Eugen* D. Funk has just finished threshing thirty acres of wheat which made fifty- three bushels to the acre. This Is Part of 300 acres which Mr. Funk has in wheat. This is an exceptionally bis yield. Thirty bushels to the acre has been considered a grood yield even for the present bumper wheat year. RUXS 45 BUSHELS. John Good, a. farmer living north of Minier, has some wheat that ha* made the biggest average reported near the town this year. His wheat averaged forty-five bushels to the acre from a small tract which he sowed. PRODUCE. Half Bushel of Early Alexanders Sent in. H. F. Bradshaw, who sent In the first home grown apples Wednesday. this morning sent In the first home grown peaches. He had about a half bushels of early Alexanders. They are not very large, but are fully rip*, food color and Juicy. The dry weather is affestinf the peaches and prospectB are th»t the crop will be cut chort a good !»·]. The peaches will also be made much (mailer by the drouth tntn If ther lud bid plenty ot rain. New York Produce. New York, July 10-- BUTTER -- Market firmer Receipts 11,100 tubs. Creamery extras, 27g27Mc; firsts, 24Vi@2GUc; state dairy. finest. 2Cc. CHEESE -- Market steady and unchanged. Receipts 4,300 boxes. ,,,, __ EGGS -- Market irregular. Receipts 13,500 cases. Fresh gathered seconds. 17@20c. POULTRY-- Market quiet. Western chickens, frozen, 14W@20c; fowls, 12K(319ci tur- "larket'for' live poultry Irregular tV»"" chickens, broiHrs. 16SK320C; fowls, 17c; turkeys, GRASSHOPPERS INVADE A CITY Insect! Rain on Street! of Glovers. vlll«, Ji. Y., and Fill Storm. Gloversville. X. T., July 10.--Orats- hoppers In constantly increasing number* are Infesting Pulton county, ·tripping fields and ruining garden*. A constant rain of the hoppers Is falling on the main street of this city and stores are filled with them. First no- tced three days ago, they have now become BO numerous that the county Is alarmed and farmers fear there Boon will not be a blade of grass left. The state agricultural department baa been petitioned lor aid. _ Chicago Produce. Chicago. July 10.-- BUTTER -- Market un' EGCIS'-- Market nlgner. Receipts lljll rase« At mark (CKSPI Included). uqlsKc; onllnary firsts. 17Bfl7-v,r: (Irsts, ISlglSc. CHEESE-- Market unchanged. POTATOES -- Market lower Receipts 2r. cars Vlrcinla, coblere, S*.45@4.50; trl- umflns. sl.S3iffl.85 POULTRY-- Mururet for live poultry lower. Fowls, 15c; springs. 18I321C. GRAIN. Peoria Cash Market. Peoril. July 10.--CORN -- Market 1 cent white, 37c; NO. 4 white, SSVi'c. St. Louis Cash Market. St. Louis, July 10.-- WHEAT -- No. 2 red, 7S®raiic; No. 3 rad, 7«%3"7i4c: No. 4 Tea. 75§7«c; No. 2 hard winter, 79(96c; No. 3 hard winter. 7Sc. CORN* -- No. 2, TO^r; No. S. «9^c: No._4. none; no grade, 61c; No. 3 yollow, 71c; No. 4 yellow, 69J4c; No. 3 white, 72c; No. 4 white. "°OATS -- No. 1. 88140: No. S, S7HS3Sc: No. 2 white. 40c; standard, 39!J@3!HSc: No. 3 white, 3Slt®i«c; No. 4 whlt«. 3843S%c. Chicago Cash Market Chicago, July 10.-- WHEAT -- No. 2 red. SOVifflSlWc: No. 2 hard, fOSSSli-ic: So. 2 northern, iSSSSc; No. 2 spring, S7@8Sc. CORN -- No. 2 yellow. T0«4@71c; No. 8 . , . OATS -- No. 3 white. 37@3S'4c: standard. 39c. CLOVER-- 110.00S13. 50. PORK-- S22.70. LARD-- $10.12. BIBS-- tll.75ffil2.12H. DECATUR MARKETS. (Quoted dftily by tie American Homtcr Co.) Miller* offer th;ce prices for Grain on wagons, delivered n Decatur: Grain Price*. Xew Wheat ........................... 71 Corn ............................. ».... .M New oats .... .............. . ........ ... .30 Eye ..................................... » Batter end KCK*. (Quoted daily by Mx Atliu.) Preah eggg ............................. 15 Butter, pacfetnc ........................ 15 Pooltrj. Quotation! to producer! by local poultry dealer*: Hans ........................... Springs, 1H to 2 Ibi ............ Cocks ........................... Toms ................. ..... ..... Cobblers ............. . ...... ... Hen turkeys ..... . ............... Young turkey* ....... .... ....... Geese ............................ Ducks, young ................... Live pfgeotiB, per dozen... · » · * · Hides and Wool. Korea hides. Larga ........... ... Horse hides, «tnall ............. Lamb peftB ..................... Medium wool ................... Western wool ". ........ . ......... Burry wool ............... . .... _ No 1 bides, cured ................. 13«i I.Ue Stock. (Quoted dally by G. J. Danze!*en A Softi.) Locm dealem ar* offering: ^^ Heavy sows ...................... $7.009 T.23 Choice y o u n g hogs. 200 to 225 lb«.. 7.503 17.T5 Light pits Shipping ftteeri .................. ' i*ii Butcher* steers ................... S'59S I'22 Cows .................... Choice helfera Heifers, medium ..... . Spring lambs Calves MORE GOOD WHEAT YIELDS NEAR ARTHUR Arthur, July 10.--Other good wh««.t yields in addition to those reported »r«: Av. Name-- Acres. TIeM. Simon Otto 10 * 8 John Sexton 1' **% Jacob Beachy .......... 15 *j Marlon Watson 39 Si New York Sugar. New York. July 10 --Market for r«w steadv. Molasses. »2.01. ccntrifujal, $3.2*. Market for reliaed *u(ar INFAVSPAPERf

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