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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, July 06, 1917, NOON, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1917-07-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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r JOUI.DUK, Colo., July s.—Four
s*ar-old Ellen Orim**« put a blue
yitb<>n on h*-r brindle bulldog Hob
todw and came down to Houlder
from her homf on the top of Sugar
l out mountain to tell how she and
pet spent two day* and nights
vandoriM over mountain*. along
precipices and thru canon* while a
pot- *« of 200 men headed by a pack
of bloodhound* searched for them
"Me and . Boh Jes' went walktn
•he related a* she ran her fingers
thru the abort, thick hair of Hob a
wrinkled brow.
•'When l got hungry I picked her ,
rfe* and ate them. When I wag
td*>»py 1 crawled in a plate urn.e:
_* rock and Hob crawled in after ,
“hWi mother. Mr. Ml*- Orlmor
wW ho.bond i» » mln-r ho.ttlT
daubed the tears from her e>*s a
fhf rSoll'.'Mon or th- two I*!™ «"}
sn,t*r.':" , «mc*h ln w.o b ;h r;
IES' h SSS-f{m.V«w ...II
aafe in the care of Boh. ,
Tor Kll. n and Hob were jesting
«t Ihe front of Topper Hock when
lwnnd, ud of ,^ ra
•earthing P art > cam • .
hf f. T a continuous hunt of almo
4, Th""" o w. ro 12 mile
hortrontally «nd a mil* and a hal
’"25?" BOW «aa full of porrtiplM
qtllll. a. ovidoncr ot at 1«“
ss' Ttx n" lint";'’ how
55 tho httnd.e mm hapt ho
Ellon and the odao o ’ r '„ m
nob alono know., and Hob won.
n.,or fntlowin. fnr a sow hour,
KS £da !?• S
in exhaustion trdv veteran
leashes over to a aturu.
m \n "eg* than four hours fell
Tdke parsnips, salsify or vege
table oyster as the root is more < o
tAble oyster, as the ro.it is me
commonly called. Is improved t >
freezing, and the root may be left
in the ground until late.
It Is not adversely affected bv hot
weather, or even drought, alfho Its
growth is checked at such tim.s.
If sown after July 1. see that it has
<*ie or two drenching sprinklings
during a particularly dry period
Moat of the seeds are fertile, so
It Isn’t necessary to overplant tn or
der to allow for seeds that will not
- Plant ih* *e*d half an inch deep,
•bout 2 or 3 inches apart, and do
not thin out.
For parsnips the soil should he
deeply broken up so the main roots
will not split or branch. The plant
puts out numerous side toots, ho
when it attains any size it becomes
flrmly fixed in the ground
W“here the ground freezes so hard
that digging is impossible in winter!
the roots should be put in a pit and
fevered with soil, but they may be
left in the soil until long after .i
freezing weather sets in
Harvest by digging trenches on
both sides of the rows and pulling
the plants out by Iheir top? Store
roots and tops.
Somewhere in your garden book
put down a suggestion to “remem
ber the turnip.”
Toward the middle of July Is
beat, altho seeds can be sown be
fore then and, in many localities,
Sow them broadcast or in rows
In ground Just *pad<-d or with other ;
crops which are nearing maturity
tn July.
Turnips need moist and cool
weather In spring, and usually get
that along toward fall when they
•re making headway in the late gar
den. or as a succession crop.
Their liking for moisture make
It necessary to rive them frequent
cultivation. Hoc every week or 10
days until fall.
When plants are well up thin
them to 3 or 4 inches apart.
In sowing them in rows, scatter
the seeds about 3 or 4. inches apart
In rows 15 Inches apart.
A half ounce of seed will plant
100 feet of row. Seed* should be
covered by about half an inch of j
earth. i
Turnips can stand in the garden !
with parsnips and sallfy until freez
ing weather sets in. Then they may i
he stored in boxes or barrels In
the cellar between layers of dry
earth or sand. Home people ptore
them In pits dug in the garden, plac
ing straw below and above the tur
nips and then covering the pile with
earth, gradually increasing the earth
e©v« r as colder leather comes
The annual convention of Tennes
see traveler* opens at Murrreesboro
today and will continue in session
over tomorrow.
fai pursuance of its policy of fur
thering national preparedness, Dart
mouth college today will Inaugurate
s military training camp of six
weeks’ duration.
Ul’ liOlllO
W BiACKS ;«%-r
keepers when they found th< !<•>’
The bloodhound- w,-r* rush* -i
the Sugarloaf district by au'o :o n
miles from Colorado Springs, after
24 hours of sear* hing ha l fallc.!
Ever) mine and mill in th*» di
trict was cio-* and ■«> the friend- of
Mike Grim*-- might give their enttre
time to looking f-r the girl*
After the bun' had ront'nued for
a day the search*r< became so cer
tain thev w.uiid flrd the little j r>
either lifeless or in a serious '•i n
dition —if at i.ll that they sum
moned a phv ician from Boulder and
kept him with them for emergency
Aside from picking por-uplr*
quills from Hob's no>* he w isn't
called on »o do anything
Ellen and Hob wandered from
home while Ellen > mother w is ge*
ting her brother- ar.d -i-’cr- re.uiy
for Sunday school.
[rime Heavy Steers Soon Will Bring sl4;
Cattle Scarce; Calf Prices Set New Record
i Th«“ den. ,uJ v - • rt:> voru fed
ll\p -to. k *•: .»;i - ud- .- t -cui.ing
! uioti* imiwraitivv day and
! f , ru .j. A - V, >r . - -nH.trd higher
1,-vc!.- Al W f\';» Bnr h*nv v bu!-
hiH-k b. ,* -• • - Jan»- record
,n Chu i.c b% -4 tor :Su P«*r
Issi lu-» >. 1 * .nr top for cat
rj,. x* :,s |l i r« > u - ti» thii’ date
j r»* ord uyv for th* -.xth
!‘r in*' tb u k
jine .ihrvc l.4h(J pound- arc very
-rare. . and th* bvllri is gcn.-ral
! ,ha» v iftlt of 'hi** grade will -non
• «j,w« »h. i. ( »i. u i*. however only
the high* -t grade of surictlv drv fed
,-Ht’ i tha> :s flirting with this
Tb,, pr >t v :*ton of fairly good
«r, rrs. wb r, b base thr ir claims to
th>- . onsid’-rfttion of the buyer upon
• i fi, • t v b.iv*, bid a Lb
, <’ipp’v .o' b 'b g>a.n and g
® irAs ' Our Great P r * s '
Annual Quarter-Off Sale
Sfarts tomorrow, Saturday,morning at 8-3° O’clock
car en;.re blocks cf merchandise (wirfv few exceptions) - tRe arealeshever presented, by fßis store, an inflexible
. :,xy demands 'Te disposal of every dollars #orh\ of merchandise in me season for which if was bouohf. This areat event paves
v.e way to unpcrralelled economy von ihe finest ready-for-service apparel in the world for men youna men and dovs . ’
suit •» »the 3ißd standard of Quality- lie kijkesl Vnovm.
ftc-TjC C Except Blue .Slack,Staple and Two-piece suits )
j ijlfri?. Ws* r.LfViv-L\ 4i500 Summer Suit's ! $30.00 Summer Suits ll.so
NNgjtt&m' ''*2S2|ja 17.50 summer Suits 13 13 | 35-oo Summer suit& 2<0.1s
fa»i.%Aalir 3l£a 20-oo Summer 6u. is 15.00 , 3 7- So Summer Suiib 26-15
$1^ n.-r 22 so Summer Su<is 1b. 86 ' 40 oo Summer Suits SO-oo
¥ 25.00 Summer Suits 1d.75 , ffS.oo Summer Suits 33.75
L 27.50 Summer Suits 20 fc3 t 50 oo Summer Suits 37- so
* Vi, \ //\ t fiF F oar c ’ 1: ’ rc of
'’ 1 V/l 1 Men’s Youna Mens
Ml:;'##'- \ Summer trousers
, >' •• '-4* ; ;■ ' \ (except bluei,blacks and Outmos)
"u#-*’” ' '■'Mi 1 //% OiFl*' ' J - ,enil,e
‘ ■■■LJVTtcUII te Men's
Original IM|! W ta '
S'lir l \OXFORDS L2S®h)
every v.n %3oys Continental Oxfords
article. ‘ i,|f w Girls’-OxforcLs and Hemps
08b alet 1 W J \//\ 6IL I? Oar cni ir? stock of
checks at P .J! M6A’S
time of Lg 1 ,Vl '^
(toed. Eajtjf Including ail
“LS snamas,Tsan^koks4Le^korr\s
.>0 7 '
?, Art Entire floor tiTe 4- )devoted to FINE RECREATION APPARE.L
' ’ ■v•if ?alm&atK,CoolCra»Kandsilk'suiTs...;.*7» te *4Q.
Fine Hannel "’roasers cplam and shiped)...special values al' 9 5.
Correct Golf clotfres.hport'Cwat's.Knickers.iDust'eTs,Thin Coats etc. (1 wondertul dkowirvfl'-
r V &$
for officers and . fiL/ y ™ v
Corretraccc -sorl; b ryi-i75 Woodwaxa*. PeWsLargest- clotk.t.*.
; lihs b> en tut r* i-ine -apldly of late
and as the**- «-;*tt 1* call be bought
in Chtcagc* for about $n per cwt . all
i grades of gr.<-* cattle below 'he last
mentioned \aru tv bav* taken a
headlong tumble.
There 1- .1 flood of light steers
com.nr to all markets and the fact
that th* ro’.iii rimnn i* stay.tig out
of the deal :■* Laving the commis
sion in’er*’-'.- c .'tpidrtrly tl' the
men V i f 111- p ■ rg tng These
| Clever genib-men vr*- making the
j most of a long-looked for opportun
I try and are ivuind-nc • - until* r
• cif.iMv The trad* in Mocker* and j
feed, r* «o fat tl i-- prtne ha.- be. n
la gn-at - irpri--* tn.l disappoint
n ,. nt to those • ncaged in the bu.i
!to-- of jobbing 'h grad*; of cattle
j Jt is evident 'ha', the heavy losses
sustained la** i*-ar bv cattlemen
'who b-light 'ii* r -'o'! --.vtlc early
In *he «*-:isor.. when prices were
I very higli and wore obliged to setl
jth*in in the fall at price* which
I meant *he heavieat lo*.* ever *u*
ta 'led by American cattlemen, are
largely re*pon*ible for th*- wav* of
con*ervati*m that is passing o'er
th*- country
Kansas City i> having n fairly
good trade tn f«-*-ding rattle hut
Omaha report!- busin»s- in this de
partntent about the worst that wa*
ever known th*-re Advices from all
t>an* of the country show thn*
ca’tle are scarce, and it is uni
\er-ally concede*! that the farmers
w«n* them worse than ever before
, The average of calf prices for
and in*- was higher than ever before,
'he dlrec* result of small receipt*
V- ntlntated shove. »hc kme- can
farmer ha* been completely con* »-rt
ed bv ihe preaching of the go-pel
of cat’le conservation and he is * »\
ng all of his calves of good beef
hr* 'd'ng regardless of the r «e\
T •> fomales xre kent for breed 11c
purposes and the males are saved
In order that the aunual production
of wholesome meat may be in
The movement of sheep and lamb*
to market la greatly restricted at
this time, one of the leading'cause*
being th*- fact that th*- country 1*
holding hack everything that c»n bo
used for breeding purposes. The
current trad*- i* largely confined to
spring lambs and br*«-dlna ewes
Heavy fat ewes are showing the
dullness which usually develops in
Julv Th** June top in Chicago for
spring lamb wa.- >l9 per cw t . but
that clip was a trifle too fa*t for
the trade and the market reacted
sharply a* a result of increased ar
rival* from the south Chicago
quote* feeding lambs at sl4 to sls
per cwt and good feeding yearling
wethers at $1 0 75
The demand for breeding Vw.»s
was never more active and order*
are pilin*. up In th*' commission
hou»*-s of ihe leading markets and
with verv lit l l *• hope that thev win
ever be filled Wool prices run
tinue to advance All of the mill
er the countr' are running full hi is*
on government orders Unwashed
11 / Wg Oar entire block of
■h Wool Summer 5u ite
('Piam Blues alone except)
Soys and. Children's
Straw and Silk Hafs-fancy Necnwear,fancy
i>IOUS6i> 4 Shifts (except sport styles) Pajamas and
N iSkirfs -Sum mer contact quods)
1 /Ag |»-4 oar entire stock of
/ A V/1 A Men's 4 Mens
Colored Neg I 1 gee .Pleated *Softr Cult sf\ i rts
Including all s.lk skirts oulinj + ManKatfanbhirts excepted.)
fancy fattern bilk andivash rbur-m-hands
Summerw'eiaht Shirfb ♦Drawers from *loo op.
//% oar entire stock of
7^l l_/i X NAJomerv’S'Hanan+Gxitinervtal
Pumps -rOxfORDS (, Excepted )
ombing wool ha* been *old In Ohio
for 7i* cents per pound Northwest
< rn wohil* that formerly sold below
:!0 cents per pouud. are now going
lor i»tt to 52 cent* Fin*’ and nit
!ymm grades of wool have not wold
mi close together for many year*,
tli** present spread being only from
our to two went* per pound.
Thursday's Livestock
All grades of cattle were sharply
lower at the Detroit stock yards on
Thursday, and talesmen had a hard
time of It in their effort to make a
clearance of consignments at price*
that would a void heavy losses to
«oiiniry shippers No cattle that
. ould be called strictly dry fed came
to hend. hut some fairly good steer*
that had been well fed on both
. rain and grass came 10 hand and
were -<ild between $lO and sll 50
nr '• » she commoner grades of
• f„|t v I*' per cwt.
lower than at tbe recent high point.
FRIDAY, Jt T L Y r, , 1«! 7.
\>al calve* were about SO cwcfaio*
ri than last nr<>k
The edge wan off the lamb ttad
not because of Mil owr u»•(»!v. In
owing to w*'hK report.-v from mp-id
market:» The top for spring, lapife
wu 110 50, but even that prte
roilld uot have been He< tiled lie),
the close of the day's trading
Hogs were active under light r
ceipta and poor average quallt;
(»ood medium weight hogs wet
about 50 cent* per *wi higher tha
last wreek. the lop being 115.75.
I’nless there is an eleventh hoi
reprieve, Howard De Weeae, co
v. ed of the oi his wif
will be shot to death in Silt I.at
City today. The laws of I'tah pr
vide that a person sentenced
death may choose hetveewn hangis
and shooting, and !>♦• Wees** de< Ida
upon being shot
Children Cry
rrln llmr —the plnln it,*! kind—ih
•a rt(kl — Tlmn Jnfc l*. pi.— Mtiln «V

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