Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 11, 1896 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 11, 1896
Page 6
Start Free Trial

GOOD RESULTS. (Continued from First Page.) QOCH nc Is still more ** "i <v zwi-^r*nL uuutir, dishonest, an- it un- THE PRAISES OF HIS PATIENTS, THE ABILITY AND SKILL IN HIS PROFESSION Ai\D THE SPLENDID RESULTS ,., OBTAINED BY DR. LYMAN P. _^ WALTER ARE!THE TALK OF THE CITY AND THESUR- ROUNDING COUNTRY AND IS BRINGING PEOPLE! MILES TOSEE ; HIM. which cuestlonably Involves the bankruptcy or the debtor class. Gov. Boles believes In un honest American riollar authorized not by the British parliament, but by a law of •ho American conKi-eHSi and coined for use amonc: American |K-o|Jl«. Ho bnlluves in a •row dollar, of 22.2 grains of gold and lu :i lilver dollar Just 10 times heavier." THEIEPMNS. Gold Democrats Will Hold Another Convention in Chicago. EVENING SESSION. Chic/ago, 9:08 p. m.—The convention assembled slowly. McLean seemed to be in the lead in. the discussion of vice presidential candidates, but u majority of the delegates tuvorea au-udrnutnge- oua geographical nomination. On'mo- tlou of Governor Stone of Missouri th'j couvcatlon adjourned till tomorrow morning at ten o'clock. . , ,. Ex-Gov. Waller, of Connecticut, Rallies Them to an Independent, Sound-Money Movement. He will port from be at the Murdock Hotel Logans- Wed nesday Noon July 15 Till Saturday July 18. He cures the blind, makes the deaf hear, cures all catarrhal and throat trouble. He cures permanently the cases he undertakes and sends the incurable home without taking a fee from them, Below are some of the testimonials of people in or near your own homes and he catrfurnish you many more on application, as he never publishes a testimonial / unless requested by patients. "SAVED TO SERVE. 1 Themi; of tho Four Uiff M dotivorertf at \Vunhl DR. LYMAN P. WALTER. In Engineer's Child, WHO SUFFERED WITH THROAT TROUBLE SINCE BIRTH AND WAS RELIEVED IN ONE MfNTJTE. iff. Pierce'Rfehason, an engineer on the Panhandle road, -who lives at 1013 Market street brought his little girl to Dr. WnJ tor last weelc. She had been .suffering from throat trouble nl} her life and could hardly sleep at nights, b(v lag restless.and distressed at nil rimes. Dr. Walter removed her tonsils .and now the child sleeps sound nnd without any distress -whatever. STOPPED NOISES IN MY EARS IN FIVE MINUTES AND^E- STORED MY HEARING. T. C. Lord), nenr Royal Center, jsiys: "I have hee gradually growing deaf from catarrh; Cor eight years hnd constant noises lu my'oars and stopped up In my .nostrils, and so on. I took -sold every time I went out. I called on I>r. Walter Monday, he stopped the aolse In live minutes and now my hear- .fug Is almost perCeet." O. P. Leffcl, Pluc Fostofflce. says: "I 'Have been cross eyed all my life until Monday. I wiled upon Dr. Walter, n: •the- Mui-docU hotel, and he straightened my. .eyes In one'minute without pain, and I went home-without any. band- nge or appliance on 1 my eyes, with.per- fect iHipucltyi l"oia uot only happy. but my.-f rlenrts are 'delighted- to know .iba my eyes hare ;been straightened. Almost Entirely J1UCH IMPROVED AT ONE TREATMENT AND GREATLY RELIEVED IN ONE WEEK. etliiRn of En» itirtoa,. WashlnKton, July 10.— The second clay's bu9lncH3 of tho llfteonth annual International Christian JJndcavor convention began Friday at the appointed horr, 9:30 o'clock, in the two tcnla, In the Wesley M. E. church uml In Central hull. Tvnt "Wll- liKton" ly silll in a state of collapse anil the crowd that would hove found accommodations there was distributed between the Wesley church and the Centrul hall. Tlie usunl six o'clock priiycr meetings held In S3 city onurehes and i.'ie mooting for Bible study In tha Xcw York Prcsby- te?'in.n clvJrcl: preceded tho formal oj;en- niK- The one topic In the fonv ;.-,:-cat meeting's was "Saved to Serve," iir.J attention was devoted to tho Junk-: 1 Workers 1 societies. Secretary- Baer ;;: cslded at tho Wesley M. K. church rr.UL-Llnf; and addresses were diiliveiv.'d !>y Miss Grace- E. Hyde, of Massachusetts; Mr. C. J, Atkinson, of Toronto; Rev. Peter Alnslce, of Baltimore, and others. Bishop. Fellows, of Chicago, was Ir. the presiding officer's chair at Tent Washington. Here speeches were made by Miss Kate H. Hans, of St. Louis, Mo., Kev. II. S. Williams, of Memphis; Hcv. Theodore L. Cuyler, 1 of Brooklyn, £t;id J. ..Tl'ilber Clmpman, ot P.'illadc-l- phia. President W. E. Harper, of Chlcaso \miversit3', v.'ho was to have presided at the Tent Kndeavor rneotlnfi 1 , beln); abroad, his pluco.was tai«-n on the: platform by John T. Bcckk-y, of New York. Mrs. Clark, wife of the president ol' the United societies, delivered the- address on tho Mothers' societies. Speeches were also nmdo by T:ev. C. L. Work, of Cincinnati; W. F.. Wilson, 'of Toronto, and H, M. Wlmrton, of Baltimore. President Clark presided at the Contral hall meeting 'and Rev. Dr. Charles A. Dickinson, ot Boston, spoke on the IiucrmoUlii.to societies -ot Christian Undcuvor. He was followed by llav. John Null, of Toronto, and Pi-osid.nl B. T. Whitman, of the \Vtinhlngton Coluci- blun unlvurslty. IvCV. C. Myers, ot' Brooklyn, and Rev. J. W. Woddul!, oC Philadelphia, also spoke. One of the features o£ ihe larso meeting was the unrolling of the missionary roll of honor, being lists of names on continuous sheets of paper' rolled up on hoso reels after, the .manner of petitions, etc., wlicil pruuured for impressive effect. Upon It were the names of 5,Si;u young people'^ societies, 2,301 junior societies, rcpresunt- ing 35 states, suvuii territories, seven provinces, und four foreign lands, and showing contributions o£ $lM,UiH.tiS to homo and foreign mission-, boards, and $206,150.21- to other denonilnatlonn.1 uses, a total of J3CO,17a,k!). Of this the Clarendon Street Baptist society, Bosron, and the Calvary Presbyterian society, Buffalo, each gave In-excess of $1,000. ";'•,•<-'The first of the bicycle runs planned fiir this convention took place Friday, starting from La ayette square and Vermont avenue. Fully SOu wlieels were in line, many being gayly decorated with convention badges, banners und ribbons. 'HON. FRANK HURD DEAD. futon Awuy at Toledo, O,, After a Short lllne.ll of Five l)uy». • Toledo, O., July 10.—Hon. Frank H. Hurd, ex-congressman, lawyer and one of the most prominent democrats In Ohio, died at hla apartments In the Boody house here Friday morning after an Illness of live days. The Immediate cause 'Of death .was apoplexy. [Mr. Hurd was born In Mount Vernon, O., in 18U. In 1SC9 he came to Toledo and engaged In the practice of law. From thla district he -was thrice elected to congress. He was also a member of the state senate, and In 1863 codified, the criminal laws of Ohio. It is said he would have been attorney general in the Tlldcn cabinet had- the New Yorker been elected. Mr. Hurd was widely celebrated for his firm advocacy oi free trada.] MORE HONORS. Chicago, July 10.—Tho sound money democrats will probably call a convention within a few weeks. At that time another ticket will be placed In the field, headed by a champion of the hard money cause. This action was practically determined upon Friday morning by the leaders from tha sold states and the llrst statement regarding- the proposed convention came from uv-Gov. Waller, of Connecticut. The bolt of the gold men received Its Inclplency at the hands of the delegation from Waller's state and the movement was soon concurred In by the men from New York, New Ji-rsy, Massachusetts and New England States. "The sound money men will Issue a call for another convention," said Gov. Waller Friday morning. "It may take several weeks to perfect our plans." ."Where will the convention be held?" "Klght here In Chicago," came the vigorous reply. "We shall convene In case a call itf Issued In the Coliseum and we expect tlie largest gathering ever held In this country. Connecticut Is.In this movement to stay and we demand a sound money candidate on the democratic ticket." Gold HIoi Caucus. The eastern de-legation caucused early Friday morning and the gold men ran affairs with a vigorous hand, Connecticut delegates, some of. thc-in. hud pledged their support to certain candidates and Insisted upon voting. Gov. Waller und his followers set to work, hammer and tongs, Thursday nlghl., und Friday morning every man In the delegation hud been prevailed upon and the men rrom the Atlantic slate had decided to refrain t'l-om voting in order that they might be free to a.et and participate in another convention. After the belligerents from Connecticut bad been won to the scheme adopted by the resolute go!d leaders every attention was turned to the bis delegation from the slate oC New York. Senator Hill failed to get the delegation to rsiraln solidly from casting a vole and the discussion was ugain taken up when the convention was culled to order Friday morning. Jacob IT. CIu;f, of Albany, und Congressman Sul/.er were determined to vote with the silver men, asserting that the gold eouse had been fairly lost and that the 1 battle should be conceded to the majority. The arguments among the squad of men when they collected In the convention hall Friday morning caused much excitement among the participants. Above all the delegates cowered the tall figure of William C. Whitney, his race betraying Intense excitement-as ho hurled threats and plea* alrornately at tlie silver sympathizers. When the caucus broke up, the gold men had won their point and the vote of New York -was not cast, thus leaving the delegation free to act In the sound money convention. Senator Hill was not on tho floor during the early part of Friday's proceedings, and ex-Secretary Whitney was not Inclined to t.'ilk because of the chaotic state of the plans of the sound money advocates at present. "Have you decided to support the proposition for a gathering of the sound mo'ney men or will you put up another, ticket?" "I have heard of the proposed movement, but I think I would better answer by say- Ing 'sufficient to the day Is the evil thereof/ We will cross the bridge when It Is reached, depend tipon It." The proposition Of the Connecticut men found favor among the delegates of the ,Nt-w England states and their concurrence makes the gold convention an assured tact. 'Thtf decision yp.oii..JiValler:s proposition came too late to control several'dele- gallon's, which at heart are earnest advocates of the nomination of a gold ticket, but It Is understood that they will follow the. lead of Connecticut Vid New. York. •Among those states are Maine,'Delaware, Minnesota, Vermont and even Maryland and Michigan. "Massachusetts. Is right In the procession with Connecticut and New York," said the chairman of this delegation Friday.' All the members had been whipped Into lino, even to Fred Williams, the opportunist, who "flopped" to silver within tho last fortnight In order to push a'vlcc presidential boom of his own. As a result the delegation refrained from voting Friday morn- Ing. New Jersey Is solid for the sound- money convention In case the leaders decide to issue a call. ^Ncw Hampshire Is in the same position. A minority of the delegates from Maine, Minnesota, Vermont, Maryland, Delaware, "Michigan, California and Wisconsin—all these demand that a gold convention bo called. The leaders will confer SaturJay, It Is said, and decide upon the date. The Coliseum had been unanimously determined upon as the place of meeting. CHINESE EAT, NOTHJNG COLD. rbelr Orenteit Dotlc»cj U Sutd to B« Live Sbrlmpa. Tho Chinese esteem Ehrimp's'ab-jve all other things, &aya Pearson's Weekly. At u well-served table they arc brought cm swimming' about in a glass bowl of water flavored with oil nnd vinegur, which renders the creatures hysterically alive. With an unerring thumb »nd forefinger the Chinese diner-out plucks forth the Btrug-g-li.tig- fish, nips off the tail at one bite, and casts the useless head behind him. Shocking ns It mny seem to an Er.fr- lisli housekeeper, the older the egg hi China, the more perfect from 0.11 epicurean standpoint does it become, for no Chinaman who bos a right regard for his palate eats a fresh boiled egg. Token fresh, eggs are sent to soak, after hnviug been washed in a tub of aromatic water. After a time they are removed, nod the water tiscd in mixing tv paste of lime and salt, in wluch the eggs ore packed in jars. These are hermetically scaled and set aside to slaud for a month, when they arc supposed to be flt for eating. Those left packed in salt and lime for 12 months or more, when opened, are found to have changed color, solidified partly and arc odorless. The chief care of the Chinese is to cnt nothing cold. Worm or hot food they absorb in abundance, but rightly they maintain that cold food lowers the temperature of the stomach beyond the point where digestion can continue, and eo the whole health of the body is endangered. REV. 8. P. EXOf2. PASTOR U. B. CHURCH. LIVES CRUSHED OUT. Edward JMcCrea, Burll-ugton, Ind., Carroll 'countr, ' was' almost entirely dcnC nnd Oiad been so foe over ten years. Ho could uot hear a watch tick atKl was compelled to use an cat traniphet to carry on n conversation, hoard, of Or. Walter and Ms new muthotl oC treating deafness, and when tins doctor visited Logiinsport he called upou him at the JIurdoc-k hotel and commenced treatment arid In one treatment lie was able to hear a watch tlcli and wlhin one week 'he could hear an ordinary conversation and was overjoyed at Ills 'fortunate'recovery, from deafness. He naturally has a high regard for Dr. Walter's ability aud says: I wish 1 it was lu my power to bring every deaf person In this'surrounding country to Dr. Walter and let their hearing be restored." CROSS EYED ALL MY LIFE.... Mrs. E. B. Shidelerv 'who lives- at Lucerne, lad., says: "I have been cross eyed all iny life until I caMed upon D.r. Walter at the Murdock 'hotel, Monday, Tune 1st, and he straightened my eye n one minute and without pain or ;hlorofo-rm nnd I loft his parlors without any bandage whatever over my eyes iml I am glnd.to 'gay they .are aa- straight as any one's and cannot thank Dr. Walter enough as.I regard Ulm-aa a scientific map." „'.'•'•'''•" indent mid Honorable Artillery Company of llouton Enjoys It»uif. London, July 10.—The members of the Ancient ana Honorable Artillery company at Boston left their quarters at tnc Hotel Cecil at b:30 o'clock Thursday mornr.ig headed by the band oi' the Honorable Artillery company ot London and ma.rchud : to the Waterloo station, where they took a special train-for AMershot.. They ivuio cheered all along the line ol march. At tho Waterloo station they were- received by Gen. Lord Wolsely, commander In ehielol tho- British forces; Gen. Sir Evelyn Wood, Gen. Sir Redvers Buller and others ot tho headQuarters" staff, United- States Ambassador Bayard and Mrs. Bayard, and tho earl of Denbigh, lieutenant colonel 01 tne Honorable artillery. • SOCIALISTS NAME A TICKET. Chitrloi II. Matchott Noml.'mtctl for President. New York, July 10,—The national convention of. the socialistic labor party Thursday atternoon nominated Charles H. Matchett, of Brooklyn, for .president of the United States. There were two other candidates^ William Watklna, of Ohio, and Matthew McGulre, of Paterson, N. J. Mr. Mo- Gulre wag afterward, unanimously nornl* nated for vice-president, Big \Varehooie Bnrned, 'i Minneapolis, Minn., July 10.—The .Security storage warehouse In thla city burned Friday morning. Loss on building, J40,- 000; Insurance, J3C.OOO; loan on contents, $75,000; Insurance unknown. - . AUlan Jay That Lighted.Hatchei. A dang-erous acquirement, oil » pet blue jay Is told about In the American Naturalist by James Newton Bosket, of Mexico, Mo. The biue jay referred to somehow learned that parlor, 'or popping 1 , matches would make a, delightful sputter and flame if properly manipulated. The bird was in the habit of beating much oi its food against some hard substance, perh»ps f or the purpose of. breaking or aofteiilng.it. It probably treated one of the parlor matches in this way .one day, and RO learned that they imide a noise. \YTien'a,•.match was. given it it would hop on a chair round and Bt-riUe the fulminate against the wood, und'on, repeating, 'it.'rapidly till tho head was Ignited; then,,it would] lorw ; it liw'uy.and'.'watch' tlie flame.-- •Detroit 'Free Press, ,.. . : Two -Killed and Olio Fatally Hurt by a Cave-In at KanBau City, Klin. Kansas City, Mo., July 10.—Four laborers woro burled by tho caving In of a trench at First and .Reynolds streets, Kansus City, Kan., Thursday afternoon. Two oi the men, Frank Scantllle, or t!3 Ann avenue, Kansas City, Kan., and Donnl-j Holton, of Wyandotto street, Kansas City, Mo., had their lives crushed out Instantly. The bodies have been recovered. Charles Jacobson. of £17 Ohio avenue, wad fatally Injured.' J. V/, CalJuhan escapoc! p.racitlcally unhurt. . , REMARKABLE LONGEVITY. SOCIETY IN GAUTEMAUA. (Jnspoiiknbly Dull for tho Average Yoiitb Brought Up In Aincrlcii. Life in Guatemala City to a foreigner, and especially a young man, says the New OrJca-nsTimes-Deinocrat, possesses about as much attracfivcness from o, standpoint of amusement, as would n. residMce in a graveyard. Tbcre is absolutely nothing to do except work, sleep and ent. The only plate a man has 10 go when lie l;as finished work is to a saloon, and there he has nothing to do for recreation but drink. The door to the best society .is shut in the face of AroeriouDS— 'grmgocs,' ns tliey arc called by the haughty dons—no matter what their standing. Of course, when one has official dignity he is invited to the president's ball and other official functions, .ncd has entree into societ}', but there is no such thing as social intercourse in its American sense. Nobody is allowed to see a young lady unless ft is in the presence of her entire family under the watchful eye of her duenna, and there isn't much pleasure in this kind of a visit to most yrung men of America. Guatemala City lias a population of 80,000, but has no theaters. There was an opera company of fair character there two years ago, but lucre have been no attractions at all of this kind during the past season. Living is very high in Guatemala City, nnd salaries are by no means correspondingly high. I would not advise any young man to go there with tlie idea of making his fortune. • There has .been-too.much.immigration to the country as it is. AN INGENIOUS YOUTH. watenoo, ind.. Sept- 8,1898. ' Pepsin Syrup Co.: Dear Sir:—I have been afflicted over twenty years with dyspepsia or sour stomach, I have tried different remedies without much benefit. Finally I bought a 10-cent bottle of Syrup Pepsin and found that it benefltted me. I am convinced that it will do what It is recommended when taken according to directions. I have taken nearly one bottle and feel li«e a. different pfrson. S. P. KLOTZ. For sale by B. F. Keesling. The COAST LINE to MACKINAC TAKETHE-I—S-— TO .A Family ot Eight Whoio United ACM Foot r/p to GOO Scorn, Tho most remark-able instance of longevity in the history of tho Nutmeg state, perhaps, is noted in the Kimball family "of tb.e town of Preston, one member of it, Mrs, Abby S. Cook, who is passing the closing years of her life in the home of her daughter, Mrs. William H. Cook, of Franklin street, this city, having celebrated the othei' day the 00th anniversary of her birthday. Mrs. Cook is the widow of tho late Isaac H. Cook of Preston. A large number of her relatives, friends and neighbors called at her honie on her anniversary day nnd congratulated her, ond the, venerable lady, who is still hole and active and of a cheerful spirit, entertained them. Mrs. Cook is a member of a. family .of eight children, sons and daughters of Elisha and Lucy La-throp Kimball, all of whom ore alive and in vigorous health, with tho exception, of Mrs. Sybil A. Branch, tho eldest, who died two years ago at Koxbury, .Mass., aged 00 years ty 2 months. Here are tho names and ages of tie surviving members of the band: Abby S'. Cook, 00 years old; Sarah Green, Iowa, 88; Sarah L. Brown, Chicago, 85; Nelson L.. Kimball, Iowa, 82; Frances De Wolf, Chicago, 80; Lucius T. Kim- anil, Iowa, 78, and Rev. Nathaniel Kimball, Iowa, 76. The united ages of the .brothers nnd sisters are 669. years,, in- 'eluding that of Mrs. Broach. ' ; Country Hoy ConitrucU » Bike Entlrolj of Wood. L..W. Wuhlcr, tbe lS-ycar-old son of B Grant county farmer, rode the only original bicycle into Littlo Hock, Ark., Hie other morning over seen by lovers of rapid transit. Two weeks ago he saw a v.iieel for The first time, and on reluming home concluded that he wanted one. ITe^cut down a hickory li-ce rjid made the bike entirely out of tho wood of one tree, using the bark from the Ih'.ibs for tiros and as-asprock- et chain for 1 propelling 1 purposes. His only'tools were a pocket knife, a saw and nil nx, but with th(.'se he built a bicycle that has created more . comment among those who have seen it than any event that has happened in the Uriited States' for tho last 25 years. The machine has an original alarm bell, a hitch rein snapper'of a horse's bridle and an alarm clock gong notifying people .of his coming, and the noise coai be heard for two blocks away. He has been engaged by the local club to exhibit his wheel on the track here Friday night. MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers ThcQrettert Perfection yet attained In Boat CoDftrqction—-Luzurioiis Equipment, Artlftle Furnlihing, Decoration and Efficient Service, in»uring tfie highest degree of COHFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. FOUR TRIPS PIR WEEK Btrwtcti Toledo, Detroit/Mackinac PETOSKEY, ''THE soo," MARQUETTE, AND DULUTH. LOW RATES to Picturesque NUcktnac u4 Return. Including Heal* end Bcrthi. From Cleveland, $18; tram Toled*, $15; from Detroit, f 13.30. EVERV EVENING Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting ut Cleveland vith Earliest Train* for all points But, South and Southwell and at Detroit for all points North and Northweit. SundsyTrip* June, July, Aujntt ind September Onfe EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay $ Toledo Send for Illustrated Pampblet. Address A. A. &CHANTZ. •. f. »., DCTROIT, HIOHv He DBirait and Cleveland Steam ft?* ft. ONE-HALF SIZE OF BOX. THE MARKETS. Grain,. ProTtolops. £tc* Chicago, July 10. FLOUR—Quiet and unchanged. Quotable: Winter—Patents. $3.«@3.GO; straights, J2.GO@3.20; clears, $2.50©2.60; seconds, $1.9019 200- low grades, J1.75@2.00. Spring—Pat- e'hts J3.35&3.75; straights, J2.W&3.20; bakers 1 J2.W@2.SO; low grades, $1.6001.75; Bed Dog. $1.20©1.40; Rye, ?2.0C©2.20. WHEAT—Slow and lower. July, MX® 55c; September, KiigKiic. COBN—Easier. No. 2, 2i!y,<S>2G',4c; No. 2 Yellow, 20%@26Wc; July, 2GJ*@2fl4c; September, 2C%@2C%c; October, 2?c; May. 29& POZZONI'S ! COMPLEXION POWDER; } has been the Btandmd. f or forty rears and! , li moro popular to-UarUian ever before. , POZZOM'S I Is the Idoal complexion powder—beinttfflng,! , refreshing, cleanly, healthful and barmlCM. j IA delicate, iDTltltlo protection to the rtoe. I With every box otPOZZOMTS • maf i I nlflvent Scot-jut 7 * GOLD PUFF I I BOX It given tree of dura*. . 1 AT DRUGGISTS AND FANCY STOEES; llltr »J IP s n roroody for , . rx, or anr taaunnut OD, irritation or clc«r4r tion of mucous mem- jn p]uin wra T excreK), prcraM, for .00. or S bottlo*. " uUr icnt on —Altomont. is the big-host recorded, ipolntin Maryland, 2,C20 f?efc. OATS—Fair trading and steady. No. 2 caah, 15y.S16c; July, 15%i3>15>,ic; September. 15J4fi)15?ic; May, ITJMjaSo. Samples steadier to ^c higher. No. 3, 16@17%c; No. 3 White, n'/iSISc; No. 2, IC'SiS'lTc; No. '2' White, 18>4@19M.c. RYE—Was steady, but demand slow. No. 2 cash, •31l4S'Sl%c and No. S, 2S%@29c; September- delivery, Sl&e. BARLEY—Very quiet, being scarce. Thin, 18©20c; fair weight, but off color, 22 @23c. Good color, fair to good weight, 20® 2Sc; choice to fancy, 30®S2c. ' ' . MESS PORK—Offerings moderate, and 1 demand active. Prices steady. Quotations ranged at JO.W(ii!6.55-for cash; JS.45© 1 0.65 for July; JS.SOJfO.Oo for September; $0.30 go.ETO for October, and {7.35@7.42% for January. . , LARD—Dmand ralrly active and offerings free. Prices steady. Quotations ranged ftt J3.HX83.5G for cash; $3.50<3>3.S5 for July; J3.57iiffi3.G7Hi for September, and J4.W 8M.05 for January. . BUTTER — Quiet and steady, rather tame. Creameries; 10@14Vic; -Dairies, <><S'12c, LIVE POULTRY — Only moderate demand. Turkeys, 7®Sc; Chickens, 8®8%c; Spring Ducks,.Sfi>9c per pound; Geese, per dozen, J3.0C(iJ<!,pO. . . ' • Live Stock. , . - - - . Chicago, July :o. : CATTLE—Market. active . and stronger. Fair to best beeves. $3.4a{j>4.40: stackers and feeders, je.25g'3.7o; mixed cows nnd bulls, tl.0003.GO;--Texas, $!:.5«<g>3.73. ' HOGS—Marker :Dc lower. Light,' 53.25® 3:W; rough, packing, S-.75tlf2.mi: raised and. butchers'; $3.10^3.10; heovy packing and -ehlpplng, $2.MQ'3.20;- i;las. J2.75573.GO, ' Catarrh. IXsf P«T«P. Kill the Catarrh microbe and yon cnrv Catarrh. These parasites neat deep in ciT-iBim the tissues and folds of th« t . ^ff olfactory .membrane, .and-„ A are difficult to reach and .till; but Brazilian Balm will utterly destroy them if used' '-• ™ 1H « K . 'p^'te^'yM directed i tt also destroys the Hay Fever germ In • few days. Use full strength, or nearij. ao, for Hay Fever. Cure penamaeat AboutflioEye. Jw people with sore eyes, watery, eyes, and red and inflamed ev«t^ canted by age, catarrh or .otherwise, the .Brazilian Bum is a priceless boon. Put IS or 20 drops of Balm into m spoonful! of warm water and bathe the eyes well night and morning, getting eome -of tha jomtion into the eyes. Tu<j Velief ana hciefit is,*rorth • hundred fine* tiw {Ml. " "'••- '..•;.." .-•: Families in th« Country " . Should always keep Brazilian Balm on hand. It is the doctor in the; house, nlways ready and reliable.. :For,coldt, coughs,,croup,.catarrh, asthnia. pleurisy, ; rheumatism, constipation, female troubles. Mid all kinds of fevers it -acu like mafia, aud oaves many a doctor's bill and man/ a long lickncss ' . .-.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free