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Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
HeiskellV Oititiiient: Heals* the' Skin. -- ' P"&gt; t0 imlfillM. ulccM, or ««y eruption. Tim I ci.t r u ™,io!l"&lt;i.Mo'lio»tml 8o»i). 2a cent.. , » ...ii\*TO», HOLLOW AY * CO., I S ..v„ ur Ointment cured terrible ranntnir g S _, ooC ,nnnonnOOOOoOOOOO^'-i riadam Jaunett THE FAMOUS IfjD READER AND PALMIST ]S STILL IS THE CITY 30» South Maiti-st. J. A. BARNES ,„,,,„ WON. Main-M. Sew studio •} Kiooiiiinnton.lll ' flu the Graham buUdlnr.) STUDIO CLOSED ON SUNDAVS L. H. KERRICK, liLOClMir-CTOI*. IM* UIItEW." 0» i Yennc Moclt. well bred and oJ (orsnle. S. 1.. CUNNINfiHAM &amp; CO., !0b West Monroe-st. HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS ■I i..«la All KOodsWleiisihnn agents' til) fttir.UlS prlco?. Handsome draperlo* IIU nguii'" mid luce curtains, oxtra nlco rues rarpcts.SothThomak clocks. Rogers' best tlheroiire parlor Inmiu bedroom tollot tets, urlnci'rs, washers. Bibles, lino albums, etc cX In and see. S. L. CONKtNGU AM &amp; CO., 106 \\ esc Monroe-st. Osteopathy. App...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
-Bad Blood, Breeds Humors Bolls, Pimples, Eruptions,' Soros, Debility, Languor, Kidney Troubles, Indigestion and Tliat Tired l'Yeling, AH of -\vliieh Hood's Sarsaparilla Cures, by purifying', enriching mid vitalising tho blood. •Jllood troubles, left unchecked, increaso and multiply ]u«t as naturally, ns tho weeds and thistles infesting the soil. They need tho saino radical treatment, too. Thoy should bo rooted out in Spring. HOOD'S Sarsaparilla Stops tho brooding of disease germs and impurities in tho blood. It also imparts vitality and richness, and that means u strong, vigorous body as well as a clear healthy skin. You will look hotter and feel bct- ' tor if you begin taking Hood's Sarsaparilla TODAY. It Purifies The Blood As nothing elso can. "My son hart pimples on hit fnrc, which niter a while became « muss ot Boros. "I bogan giving him Hood's Sarsaparilla and soon the noies were netting better. "Thoy llrmlly healed without leaving a scar." Mm&gt;. L. Tbeict, 7 Willow ...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
DO WAIL-TO! ATTENDS THE •?. -- • - BIG ,;-ss MEETINsI TO BE HELD At, the Fair Grounds June 13,14,15.? Four Running Races Daily a fid One Harness Race,,, - 'T.mllps (ultnluetl troo on Opening d»jr.4" . Admission ISo. - " - . ' J " 11. It. MIKKr,. SocroUry. &gt; \ Privilege* or id! kinds to bo lot, ■ J -- l STATED NMTIONAL BANK •■* IU.OOMINCiTON, ILLINOIS. ' J Capital and Surplus -• - •- - $225,000 Jucob Funk, Pronlflont: a O. Aldrloh, VtosJ'rcwdem; K. K Kvam.ieooml Vlco-l'reildom; A. U. Hoblli, Cuntilor." UiiKCTOUfi:—Jacob Funk, a C AlilrJch, I»»uo Funk, L&gt;F»t-Mt» Funk. Kr»nk llobltt. A. U. HobUt and IL *&gt; Kruni, Accnorul bunking: btulnwi intaiwci yew loro:loii:—Old Lcxilor bulldlnir &gt; PEOPLES BANK Capital .\.. $100,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits £130,000.00 Ki ery department of tho &gt; ban)iluif UuhlnOht rcproNUUtott TRUST DEPARTMENT.«&gt;;' Aiuliortrcd to not as Exoautor, Administrator, Ciuiiriltuu, Qto., or Trustee lu...
ILLINOIS STRAWBERRY [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
ILLINOIS STRAWBERRY A VISIT TO SOUTHERN 'PATCHES Something Alinut tho Yield, lMcklng, Pack-' lug, Milpmcnt and l'rollt, ut Anun, Tiinmrom, CcntniMji, iUo. —Tho agricultural representative of the Pantograph mode u special trip to the farms of a number of, strawberry growers in widely different parts of lllinois last week and picked up a giout innny Interesting details of tho business, about which so little Is known In central Illinois. In a general way it may be said the crop this year lias boon cut short a great deal by tho lock of ruin, hut for nlf thnt there if a pretty good jiold and the uniformly good prices throughout tho season have _ beou~ very satlsfnctoiy. At many stations down tho Illinois Central whore many berries and much other fruit uio grown tho growers have formed shipping associations, • Dimply hire tho ears of the rollioad, and the association uttends -wholly to tho loading and unloading juid thus secures greatly'reduced rates &lt; ' t
At Tamaron. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
At Tamaron. —Mr. I-\ C. Paige Is an example of what untiring eneigy and. Intelligent Btudj will do for a man- of moderate mcaUß In tho fruit bublncss. He linß forty acies of land, partly timber, about throo miles south of Tamaroa In Perry county. Soven &gt;enrs ago when eo came there it may have been worth $lO to $2O por acre; novv--ho values the half of It he has in fruit ot $1,500 anil tho"" unimproved half at $lOO. Ho Is making good money In fruit on his ow"n placo and Is curing for a big orchaul and working consldeiable land on an adjoining placo. When lie first moved theru from Kansas ho worked at the coal mines and then both ho" and hl« wlfo taught school; he worked into the fruit business gradually; ho makes a careful study of any fruit ho cultivates and becomes on nuthoilty on that subject,' In toth the book knowledge nnd the expel Imental knowledge. Ills work Is i a success. Ho has built hltu a comfortable homo and Is doing well.
SHIPPING BERRIES. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
SHIPPING BERRIES. Mr. Pnlge conducts n nursery and berry business. He bad about tliroe-ocics of strawberries In bearing this year; ho began shipping ,benlos on. May 24, but had previously, sold berries for thojTamuroa trade. The amount shipped was very uneven depending on weather and other conditions; and varying from sometimes only a few crates wore shipped and then no many ns were shipped in one day;"tho average dally shipment has been ten or twelve crates. From tho 15th to, the 20th he received $3 por crate; fiom tho 20th to (ho 2-ld J2 10, and since then ?2. All strnwbony cases hold , twenty-tour quaits. The diy weather cut tho crop short; tho beginning waß lato. - When seen, Juno 4, ho counted tho berry crop In mid-season. The crop Is a good ono but not nn extra crop. -Ho.employs ton to fifteen plckors nearly all day; tho u'unl plan* followed by berry men Is to have the berries all plckod 'ln a fewhours, nnd to'do this moro pickers are required. Mr. Paige picks his borrles for ...
PLANTS FOR NEXT YEAR. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
PLANTS FOR NEXT YEAR. Mr. Palgo has another acre of berries sot out v for next year. Ho makes tho rows 3"' to •! feet apart and sets tho plants IS Inches to 2 toot apart In tho row. They are cultivated with a flvotooth garden cultivator and hood, being gono over every week or ten dnvs, the ground kept clean, and tho surface loose. Tho plants aro set out In April. With seosonablo conditions tho second crop may bo as lino as tho first.
HALF MATTED ROW. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
HALF MATTED ROW. Tho half matted row.system Is followed; that Is tho vines are allowed to spread out so as to cover about holt the ground;' tho ,rows aro wldo but there is a clear space between tho rows. In the fall tho vines aro covered with straw; enough of this Is removed In the spring to let the vines through, - Nothing Is done to the vines till picking time, unlobs they require a little weeding. There is a knack In alp this business.
THE VARIETIES GROWN. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
THE VARIETIES GROWN. Mr. I'alge plants principally for mnr- ket ,tho Warflold, - the Hnverland, Mitchell's, Early 'and ,Gandy. , Straw berries" are fruit now, nnd he was picking somo Yory\nlcd ones tho'day of this , visit. 'i v Hc IbHlio principal berry shipper In that vicinity. .He.also grows raspberries, blackberries", 1 - goose berries, cherries,'apples, peaches," -pears. All tree fruits are promising; the apples ore not set so thick ns-common. * ,
CARES FOR ORCHARD. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
CARES FOR ORCHARD. Mr. Paige has mado a three-vear'con-tract to tnko 'caro of a large young orchard for tho Klni7ey brothors; ho ro_ celves $5, $lO and $l5 a year respectively In cash nnd tho use ot the ground between the trees for rnlslng corn or some' such crop; ho will grow some big fields of grain there. The orchard must bo cultivated, trimmed and the trees wrapped for winter.
At Anna. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
At Anna. —Many straw berries are shipped from Anna in Union , county, twenty-eight miles north of Cairo. Mr. Caleb M. Miller Is a largo fruit grower there; strawberries are only a side Issue with hlin this &gt;ear, nud he reports his crop as not amounting to much, lie had been shipping twenty or thirty crates n. day.
FIVE CARS A DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
FIVE CARS A DAY. Flvo cur loads of berries in one day is tho largest shipment so far this year. Counting "thoso that go by express as well as the car load lots. Manager lineman of tho Anna-Fruit Groweis' association estimated that Anna would-ship' übom sixty car loads ot strawboirios this season, and tho hulk of them aro giovvn within flvo miles of that town. Thero are about twenty big growers with ten or fifteen acies of beirlen each; besides the many small glowers; the total acreage In that vicinity is not ns groat as common; there will be the biggest ncroago next year as there aro many Holds of young plants growing this year.
WHAT CAN BE MADE. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
WHAT CAN BE MADE. Mr. Hlleninn was satisfied that a few men thcie had made $2OO an aero on strawberries; $lOO to $2OO nn acre clear can bo made with a good price. This scason'b crop was nearly shipped out. Tho dry weather hail hurt them soiuo and the crop was late because of the cool, dry season.
THE SIFFORD 13 ACRES. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
THE SIFFORD 13 ACRES. D. Slfford S- Son, a half mile cast of Anna have thirteen acres of berries which they are picking this jenr. They win got 1,500 cases for the season. Mr. Petof Siffoul aald that 100 to 125 cases to the acre la a good average yield. | There had been scarcely any rain for Ave weeks until June 5, and tho drouth had reduced the jlelrt of berries. Tlio ber-' rles aro of good ilavor anil of good shipping quality, because, of the dry vvoathor, and the market has boen good all" tho season. The highest number ot pickers omplo&gt;ed In this patch has been 100; with that number of pickers about ten packets are tiocdcd In the shed and a great deal of oversight Is needed In the field—two persons to every_ thirty pickers. The pickers must even up the berries In the box, keep out small and unlit bcirles ami fill their boxes as full as they will be packed. Two conts a qunu Is paid for picking; as few* children as possible aio accepted _as pickers; 1 women and girls mak...
MR. BABCOCK'S EXPERIENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
MR. BABCOCK'S EXPERIENCE. Mr. M. Dabeock Is an 'eastern man who has farmed at Anna for seventeen jeara. Ho has now laigely discarded other fruits for straw bcriics, because ho uellovea there is more money In the latter lie is also going into asparagus. Ho has ten acres of berries and they will Just about average 100 cases to the acre. This-Is'a good yield. Mr. Babcock has grown. Just about double that about twelve xears ago, but" lie sajs ho cannot do ft now; ami this has been a very hard vear, it being so dry and cold. ' Tho price this season has been about $2 per case. Ho believed he would clear close to„$l u case above all harvesting expenses this year, and that ho would clear $75 per acre abovo every expense. Ho counts Tennessee Prolific one of tho best berries; the Clyde is n fine leading vnrloty; thoso two and the Lady Thompson have done the best for him; another onily berry is the Excelsior, 1 which Is considered tho best-real early berry.
HARVESTING COSTS $1 A CASE. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
HARVESTING COSTS $1 A CASE. —Mr. A. V. Schormerhoin haa a fine fruit farm about three miles south of Ktnmundy in Marlon county. He has ten acres of strawberries' in bearing; he began shipping the 27th of May with twenty-four cases, and at the height of the season for five days just previous to June 0 he shipped an average of ' 100 cases a day. Ho says It costs about $1 per case to har\est berries, pay for tho package, transport them to market and pay tho commission for selling. The commission Is ten per cent; $1 per crate just pays the harvesting expenses 1 and if you cannot get more than that, Just as woU leave the berries on the vines.
THE PRICES. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
THE PRICES. The prices he has received will averago $2; some had sold as high as $2 50 and the lowest price ho had received was (1.75. In other years his berries had sold as low at times as sixty cents, ninotj cents and $1.10; ho hod lost sl6o'on strnwberrles in two days, but with his longer experience ho can cuow better avoid such losses. This season is ono of tho best In four years. Tho Michigan berries may come in very suddenly and shut out tho borrles-fiom southern Illinois. Yet if tho market suddenly slumps It may catch tho shipper for two days; ho may lose on the shipment on sale in Chicago and before the word ot tho dnv's price could reach tho grower even by wire the next shipment might be about picked; when the berries are picked they must bo shipped even at a loss to save a greater loss.
STUDIES THE MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Daily Pantagraph — 11 June 1901
STUDIES THE MARKET. But Mr. Schormerhorn does not feci uneasy about the-market any longor. He watches tho market repaits very corefully, anticipates o\cry change of conditions as far as possible, and yet ho finds It tho most practical to run the risk of losing something under certain conditions than to throw away tho chanco of making something. It coils foity-clght cents per enso to pick the berries and tho expense is raised to Bl\ty-uvo or seventy cents por case to put the berries iu tho shod ready for shipment. nf-.r-,,', . f-mTT-P. Will 11T.AVTO -