Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 6, 1896 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 6, 1896
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

The Most Wonderful Cure from this Disease in Modern Medical Annals, ' . v. • . ' i /•... Is There Anything to Compare in Misery and Suffering With It. '• from tlie CHron\ II wu four years ago next mouth that Bn. M. M. Hoyt. who lives at 2421>''\VeiH- worth Avcuut, came to Chkngo, Slic \vns at th»t- time bcd-ri<l(lan, suffering from iu- Uammatory rheumatism and not nblc to »»lso' hnr.feet from the floor. One' of the test; physicians in Chicago ^treated her licrc Ihree weeks but vr&s unnble to.eflVct even relief. He gave up her case, believing nothing could bo done for her "and that she lud but a' few days to live. : In speaking of her sullcrings and the relief and permanent cure edoctcd Inter she •ays: "When 1 was five years old I was 1 taken down with inlluinmatory rheumatism, but »fler a comparatively short time it passed off, and I was free from all its sympioma • until I was fourteen yi-ars old. Then I hail »nothor attack, of winch I was cured, and did not have a sick day until four years nj;o Christmas afternoon 1492. "I had livcil twenty-six years m -Ludnig- ton, Michigan, nnd - fourtcca years in. slaii- ijtee, Michigan; both- towns bcin;; situated en the hxfcc. The weather ia both places is <vcn more damp, more raw and in winter «older than it is hnru. In Manistcc for many years I conducted a dressmaking establishment which I carried on until I wiis taken sick. I knew all tho prominent people in Jtanistoe and it was hard for me to close my , bnaiiiess and leave all tho-people I hud known there for years. My four children, al! of • whom arc married, lived in other Stnti'S. One daughter lived in Chicago and being tdvl.tjd to change:clirnatc I ctimc hero. Iho attack on that Christmas afternoon' caino •Kithout warning, I v;as suddenly tnkcn with chills and rheumatic fever, which grew worse day by day. Manistce physicians did all they could for mer but I was helpless in - bed until tho end ot May 1893, The physi- eians advised me to leave the shores 01 the lakn and cspeciully Manistce, I took their •dvloe and uamo to Chicago. "Kh'eumatism was in my hands, my feet said my head, in fact it was all over me besides having heart failure. I could .not Uunk of leaving ray chair, I was unable.to . iomb my hair, 1 was practically helpless at tho time I came to Chicago. Do you see all those white scars on my hands? Well, let me tell vou how I got them. My hands-became fearfully swollen with the rheumatism and were smooth nnd shiny just like a piece of -Rlais. The skin by the swelling was stretched to such n poiut tLst it burst wherever you seo tho scars and irom_ the Wounds came water for quite a lonjt time. My tn&eriugs were almost unbearable, and I tried the treatment of ope of Chicago's oldest and best physicians. I took his mcdi- «in» for three weeks, but only Brew worse. I became so nervous that I could not sleep •nd my Btoionch became so weak, whether from the strong drugs or my general debilitated condition I know not, but it was diffi. enlt.for me to retain any solid food. Ho. g»yc np my cose and advised me to tend for . my-huscand. •. . ' - ' .. , : .;• ; .. "I 1 knew by that advice, that' he did not fire mo much longer to live. Instead I Treat to one of my daughters, who lives in the southern part of Indiana, In Elnorn, Davis County, where her husband, As» Haig, was •Oft of the prominent merchants. I believed die 'climate" there, being away from the influences of 'Lake Michigan might help me. '"I had been in Elnora about one week, not ftnllng any better, when one day I received- from mv .daughter In Chicago three boxes of Dr. Williams! Pink Pills for Pale People, telling me ia her letter that she had read in • newspaper- of the" wonderful cures th»y tsd effected. That she had gone to the women the newspaper spoke about and fauna their and they told her 'every word said •boat them was true. She pleaded that I try them pills and perhaps I would find the •UM benefits. I.did not hesitate, .as.any- ltdne that promised relief, let alone a cure I Wfjohly too glad to try. I commenced tak- bfthcm, two pills threo limes a day. \cto, Chicago', Itl. • . • , •. . ' . "For eight months past I bad not been able to comb my hair, dress myself or walk, and had to bo fed during all this time likeia babe. Well, the first pills I remember-dis tinctly J took on a Saturday, and the follow ing.,Monday I found this Improvement, namely, my nerves seemed to be firmer and my pains less....I wish to state that at this time for the last four months I hud not slept ovuran hour at a.time, had suD'ered so greatly froni nervous prostration, to the extent that the knst- noise .would completely upset me and make me shake like one bayiug the ague. This Monday evening I was sitting in my chair, and bear ii: mind, mydniighter's house was full of company making more or loss noise, nil tending to keep me nervous. \\ ith all that I commenced to foci timier, a strunge and quieting, feeling I - had not experienced since that Christians afternoon 1 wns stricken tion-n. I called lo my daughter and said 'Ada I don't know what has como over me, I feel so restful and actually feel slcupy, I think I will Uy.togo to sleep. 1 I could see tliat she was surprised and pleased. Immediately the undressed me and put me to bed "1 slept soundly from 9 o'clock tilr-1 o'clock in the rooming, and that mind you with a house full of people. I remained awake but a sliort time, ficliug better than ] hud for months, nm'l went into a sound xlcep : never waking till 7 o'clock in the morning. It was very hot down there in Aucust, but from that time I-slept and rested well. Then I felt and snw an impm omeiit gradually go- intr on. The first thing J noticed was, that the swelling in my hand* was coing down, and nrter several week? assumed their natural slmpe, nud tlie tightly drawn skin, whicl looked like glass disappeared altogether a well as the pain. Before this time whenever I tried to close my hands my linger joints would crack and the same cracking sounds-1 heard when I bent my elbows or tried to rnwo my arras as' high us my shoul ders. All this left me and also all thu fk'rcc rhcumntio puina all through my body. 7 cinrio back to Chicago entirely cured, feel Ins halo and hearty, and that after hiiviDU used the miraculous Fink Pills of Dr. Williams' for about four months. I suppose 1 had tnkcn during these four months ubou one and a half dozon boxes. "It is now over three years ago that all this happened, and I have never felt better in my life- You. car. sea for yourself that J am pretty spry on ray feel. I have no pains, no aches nor anything that would suggest to me now the terrible time I had then. Ihcre It another thing I wi«h to say in regard to the Pink Pills, which to me signifies .a great dMi'.. That is when the weather changes, from extreme heat to extreme cold, or-from dry weather to raw, dump, chilly weswier, as we had the past two weeks,.and have every little while in Chicago all the .year around, I fuel twinges and little pains In my shoul. dcrs or in my arm, or perhaps it may be in my side, all, I-have todoJj to take a few oi the pills fora : day or so and they take every indication of those pains away. " With the exception of the periods when the weather, is frightfully miserable, I have not taken auy. pills :since I ,was .cured. And tho pills I have taken since have not been for my old trouble, .but simply. for colds which have tried to settle in some 1 pnrta oi my body, and:wKifh'the prills^.have -instantly driven 'out , I also wish; to state/ that the pills have cured jr.y heart,troublo,,and in fact I am in perfect health in eycnr respect.", : (Signed.') - ' MRS. II. M. HOTr. ' Sworn to and 'subscribed before me this 22nd day of April, 1896. .. . ,. -;.;;, •. , A. F. POBTMAX, JVotorj Pubhe. tir.- Williams 1 -Pink Pills : for Pale People are now given to the : piiWio ; as au unfailliic Wood rbuilder and :nerye,'restorer, curingiall forms of weakness' arising from, a wateryoon- dition of the tlood or nh'atte're'd nerves. The pills are sold by all dealers,-or will be sent port paid-on'receipt of.prlcei'80 cents a'.boxV or six bdtea for $3.60 (they are jievor sold 3n bulk or. .by. tho 100), by addressing Dr. .Williams' Medicine Coripaz?, Schenectady, N.T. The Cyclist's Necessity. Wlli. SURE COTS, BURNS, BRUISES, W.00SDS,'SPBAISS, SUNBUIIN, CHAF.INGSi.IN-. SECT.BITES, ALL PAIN, AND INFLAMMATIONS. INTERNALLY AND IN OUR BOTTLES ONLY, BUFF WBAPPERS,. SEE OUB NAME, POND'S EXTRACT CO., NEW YORK, •7« Fore ATXNUX. USE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOE PILES. Sent by moil on receipt of SO cts. FOR-.TERRESTRIAL BLISS .... READ LIFE OUT EVERY "A HANDFUL OF DIRT MAY BE A HOUSEFUL OF SHAME;" GLEAN HOUSE'WITH SAP^LIO FohnaF Xsttew M . Acceptance ; 'ol National Party, -Nominees,-' Bentley and Sauthgate Expre« Their .'Views.: on the Great. Political Questions of the Day. Alliance, O., Aug. 5.—The forma! letters of acceplance of the national/party uandidntes lor president upd vice proci- 'dent—Charles''Ji'."Bentieyy"o'r Lincoln, Neb,, anil jainea H. Soutligate, of J)ur ham, Nj C.—was Issued Tuesday from the national Headquarters'of the party in thjs'city^ Mr. Bentley oays, j'n part: "In -formojlV' accepting this nomination, fraupht with equal honor and responsibility, 1 do BO with an abiding faith In the Justice ot our cause and a. conlident trust In God lor His counsel and lending. In the formation of the national -party we can rightly. • trace : the irrepressible,;. onward movement of reform, that, spurning all evasions, silences orcompromlseu, declares the determined- purpose of the masses to redeem this nation-from the dominion of •creed and. restore It In purity-and power to the people. In the platform adopted ..at Pittsburgh I-llnd embodied In tcrseand un- eauivociU Htatement a nrng-nlilcent drdura- tion :oC principles. -1 moat -cordially .and heartily assent to'ItB every declaration. Agillnst tin Saloon Syntom. "By dccliirlne in its rlrst resolution for the suppression ot Iho manufticturu and sulo of alcoholic Leverages and ruJecLng all plans Cor rcKulatlng or compromisln'j with the liquor tn.fllc,' the national'party stands saiiaruly tor the uestnictloiviind extinction or the saloon system. A more emphatic and speullli; tleclnrallon for the suppression at the lloiior tralllc has never bti-n made. "Tho manufacture of illstllli.u and fermented liquors Is under the-authority mid immpcllate supervision oC the fc.-dtnil government. In the importation mid exportation of llciuors and In Ihe Inursuite commerce of thu same,' tlie wiit-ml government alone hus.full jurisdleiiuii.-The same power Is exorcised In t.V: territories, the District of. Columbia ami In all places under control of the n;ui:eijl'government! The Internal revenue systi-m by which, through tax and license, the nation collects nearly one-third of Its direct revenue—on dlutllleil und Tormented liquors— Illustrates still .more slrlklwfly the federal govern, ment.'s rfspouslbllity—ui:d Its com:;llcky— in the manufacture mid-sale of alcoholic 0 '-The' : co'mpli!te overthrow ot tlie dnnk traffic In the several status rests for Us accomplishment u|jon -I'ull prohibitory Inx- Islation by congress, mcluuhiK the repeal of all revenue-laws .that, by federal taxation of liuuars. protect and fortify ehe Iniquity. Wuiiiitn SulTrii^c Lnudutl. "Theright o( citizen suffrage, without d!s Unction of sex, is a earoinal principle in out tarty faith. While expediency or cowardice have cltlu-r suppressed suffrage or stricken It 'out of every other party platform but. uur own, the national party believes and asserts Us belief, that woman should have the same means of protecting herself, her home and her children, her property and her happiness, by uallcMhat man 1ms. SubJoCC Of tlliuiict). "No Issue to-day enters more largely into the arena of pu&llc discussion and pollt- ods that "have dominated the government through a lonrt.serlcB of years. , : .-Tin. conditions ImposeU upon the nation, by its creditors In •fundliiK. the immense debt of the civil war. have In them- selves'been the irultful- source" of much evil legislation. These .appear especially -In Interest-obligation* payable In coin to the bondholder as a favored creditor, in the purpose to make the bonded debt per- -DPtual.-and in the class legislation of the national banking system, whereby the 'covcrnment confer* upon Individuals or corporations the power to issue. money, thus delegating to them a power which was i-xnrcssly. reserved ; lor: -the; general gov- Wnment. The national party Insists that 'this constitutional prerogative of the fed- •ventlon of-any private or bunking InstltutJen. "The legal tender quality of money, which Htamns Its usefulness, Is conferred by the iact of nil the people, and whatever benellt iirises from tho Issue of money should be .for tho benefit ot the whole people and not ; for a--favored few. The same national .cre'clit that Quickly disposes, at a premium, of'hundreds of millions of dollars of gold 'interest-bearing bonda la amply, sufficient aH- a basis for a non-lnterust government currency.- • • •"• ' ., . ,,",•' •• "The absolute money quality of che nation's currency, be It gold, silver or paper, ,-s.nd Its equal purchasing and debt-paying nower. must be asserted and-maintained:. "Bonds and,other obligations made pay ihlo'In coin must be liquidated according to'the terms of-the contract. For this 'purpose the money metals should, have .CQual'rlfrhts of coinage, and tho ratio valUo that jirevailed when the bulk .of the debt was contracted ought-In equity'to be restored In canceling the obligations.. The asserted need of nn International agreement in' establishing money,'Value ratios is only the cunning sophistry of the money nowtr. Congressional legislation-struck idown silver and doubled the value of the gold dollar. The same power, moving within tho orbit-of constitutional Intent, can restore and establish tho Just relative value of the metals] „•..'• Sham Battle OD Tariff. . "Th« national party will accept no place In the sham battle on tariff, which Is fought over again every four yeara between the republican ' and democratic parties. The difference between a Wilson and n McKinley tariff Is simply one of detail and figures. Both are bull' to shield every powerful trust, and both ieyy B tax on what the people consume rather than on what they. pOSSQSS." , '.:'•.Views on Other Topics. v Mr. -Bontley. urges that the teachins bl the. English language in our schools -be made compulsory, opposes the granting of money by congress-to denominational Institutions, favors the guarding, of the Chrlatlan Sabbath, opposes convict contract labor, favors direct legislation, the election" of president, vice president and United 'States senators by popular vote, government ownership of railroads and telegraphs, liberal pensions to veterans and dependents of de-censed soldiers, and concludes as follows; , "Never has the necessity, of a, declared .byalty to tho common people and the,im T poverlshcd masses been more imperative.' Novor has there been equal opportunity to thrust 1 Into tho arena or political control eternal principles of right a*, that which Is now offered through tne general discontent and desperate purpose of a long-suffering people. "The : mornlng of a better day Is dawning. Through the opening gates of tho twentieth century I hear the tramp of marching millions, whose coming .will break the galling •hackles of rum, monopoly andirree^. .. "Lincoln, Neb., Au». 1, 183&" ' Mr. Honth»»t«'« Letter. Tho letter of the vice presidential nominee, J. H. Bouthgate/ is In a strain similar to that of Mr. Bentley'i. He thanks the convention for. making him the candidate and Is willing to accept tho' duties of the position. He observei.that his party wants to serve the whole people as public servants and -not as partisan masters, m the evolution of a fuller .and nobler national life:- After commenting on the main points In the party's platform, he concludes us fol- "Appearlng upon the throshhold of political chaos, wlthout-prestlK, pedigree or purse,, yet armed with the power ot truth; rounded upon Immortal government, principles— equal rights,, equal justice,! equal. opportunity In tne race of life; pervaded by that humanitarian spirit which" claim* 'each for all and all lor each;' with clear perception of the sanctity and guardianship of the humblest home domed by. the American 'heaven*, the national party will be the: medium through which the loftiest patriotic endeavor . : «« "Durham. N. C., July 31, 18S6," Kobert.Fn>«r . .New' York, Aug. 5...— Kobert Fritter, ;he old-time comedian, scenic artist and .author, who wa*"- stricken with jaralysis* Saturday;' 'died at , the .-"."New York hospital .early Wednesday :norn-. ' '' ''' ' '" Ht»t«« Astunlshw CWc»fO. < .'The'''youttjfMt blcycie rider in tiio world''llvei ,in ;Chicaf?o. He is An»on ! Clark,' aon. oif Dr. P. L. Clark, and he is just two years and ten m'oriths old. , This tiny fellow began his wheeling career three months ago. After four lessons he rode with .case and assurance. To-day he is:.an. expert io.the 'full meaning'of the term. ••• •• Master Clark is the wonder of ell who watch his jjerformanccs. He has the most perfect control of his .wheel, and the-latter is a marvel of minute mechanism. The machine was made especially for the baby rlderi the model, detail and THREE-YEAR-OLD SCORCHER. workmanship being- an exact copy of o standard high-gfrade bicycle. The wheels of the midget vehicle are 14 inches in diameter. The frame, is black enameled. Every piece of metal in the machine is of. the best quality. In all probability'it is tho smallest'prac- ticnl bicycle in the world. • Master Auson has never received a serious fall during his experiencaon the road. He is disposed, however, to believe that the right of way belongs exclusively to him, although he yields praoeTully when it is absolutely necessary to do so. He is a familiar object on the Chicago cycle paths and boulc- •va-rils, and is generally seen in company with his fnther, who is a six-footer awl on enthusiastic wheeJmna. The contrast of these two riders spinningaToi)!; side bj' side is both interesting and amusing. Only five weeks, ag-o Master Anson was permitted to disonrd.his baby kilts for a fine pair of knickerbockers, and now he is ns proud of his appearance n-whqel as the veriest roadster. He has wonderful powers of endurance for sueh 11 wee lad, and ho.s frequent!}' set the pa.ce for riders five times his age. . As might naturally be supposed, it Is diflieult for his parents to restrain his nll-consuruiuf! 1 passion for "scorch- jng," and though it is not likely that : he will do much damage to tho vehicles and pedestrians.that cross his path, it is possible for n child of Master Alison's tender years to disable himself through over-exertion on tJie wheel. Personally Uie boy is very brightand has .quite nn extended' reputation 'for several smart-things. That he will dc- ; velop into o wheelman of .the very, first rank no. one will deny after watching 1 him ride astride his.lillipn'tian bicycle, nnd observinE 1 the none.luila.nt manner ;i.ii which he pedals along the cycle .pntih. ; HEN FIGHTS !A HORs£ 'An Odd Encounter Kocontly Wltaessnd Uovvn In Maine. , - A Dexter..(Jl'e.) Bentlemnu claims to 'have seen (i battlo 'b'etwceu ahorse and -a hen recently. More 'oddly matched 'contestants can scarcely be thought of. Into n neighbor's orchard, where n horse .was feeding, nn old hen led'her flock of chicks. Just what began the .fuss the gentleman did. not see, but iprobably' the chicles made themselves too familiar with the horse's feet. The horse began kicking at the old hen with all its might, and with the prospecttho-t if he could only r bit her once, poultry would take a sudden rise in her vicinity. The pluck of the hen was something 1 . BIDDY -DARTING, FOR HER ENEMY,, wonderful. The chicks scudded out of the way, but, their mother fluffed out licr featherG, ; and ran her neck out f trough t before her, and darted for the horse's heels whenever they struck the ground. She pecked viciously at them,; but the odds were against her, as the- lieela were pretty sura 'to be misting by .the time ahe got a blow well aimed.; Tho horse labored underthe same-difficulty. lie .would ,look back for the hen, and take, aim at h'er, and'she would change baso before the cyclone struck.. For much fuss and effort and .little effect the battle furnished a unique spectacle. Both- aides quieted down after n' time', and' the old. hen . marched .: off ( with her chicks, clucking vociferously, which wn» doubtless her. way of impressing 'them, with the fact that she "was. not '.afraid of the biggest horse in Trotterdom." ' P»7« Tun with Wolf Soalp*. •' Cbarlps' Bryant, of Nevada, Ia,, U ft good hunter who pays his taxea with wolf scalps, wolf scalps being legal. tender" to the extent of two dollars each. The oth'er day he 'found ahbl«'in : which were 11 wolf : pups'.' He says It was the largest'litter he ever got in Iowa.-' He fclnks-.the wolven were. hybrids, a. cross aetween a blif timber wolf and.acoyote, which is possible, but improvable. ;, Told in' Brief; by Dispatobas flrom Various Looalltles. lufllttnftpolU- Concent Fulls. Indiunupolis, Ind., Aug. 5.—Thu Howe pump and eng-ine w.orks, one of tlw oldest and heretofore one of the most prosperoii3 builders of waterworks machinery, was thrown into the hands.oi a receiver upon application of its stook- holders. Tlie-assets will run from $120,000 to iJlSO.OOO, while the linbilities are less .thnn $50,000. The cnusc of the «m- bnrrnssinent is tlie complete flattening out of the market-for municipal bonds of which the' company lias a , large amount on hand, tuken in payment foi waterworks constructed by it for various towns. • Dunes HI* Nubjert. ••Indianapolis,'Ind., Aug. 5.—Edwin IT. T!oom>, who styles himself the "B"J Hypnotist." placed J. J. Wyatt on a col in n show window nn Wnshington strrct Tuesday, passed lii.s hands two or three timcB-over AVyatt's face and the latin became rigid, only his broathiiiK ' cnt.ing- 't.hnt'']te Vas'nut dead. '^Y. lay thus all '.he nfternoon and was then token to Fair Vii-w park and buried. He Is lo remain miil^r ground until Friday night, whtnUoonc will resurrect him. U«clnrc« Her Sinter In Iniwiir. Terrc Haute, Ind., Aug. 5.—Mis.s Char lotto Blinn, who prevented the dope meut of her sister Sarah a few days <iK° by preferring a charge of profanity against Frank Combs, with whom she was about to elope, nnd causing iiis ai rest, lias instituted insanity procc«" ing's against her sister, who, itwassai was to have made? another nttcinut at elopement. Miss Charlotte mal;r-s tha ncciisation that Combs is scheming to get her sister's property. Tho Liquor TniOIc. Rochester, Ind,, Aug. ,',.—A petition has been presented to the city counei' nsking that a special license of SJ'jl be charged proprietors of "quart shops" and dealers in cigarettes. The .Wiiti- mniit of the city is strongly in favor of this and tbc council.will grant it. Wherever an applicant for ti saloon license has been defeated by the Nicholson law a quart shop has been established, and this movement is an effort to close these. Str.bl>rd IIlK Grandfather. Grecnsbu.rg, Jnd., Aug. 5. — James Banister, n prominent and well-to-do .fnrmcr, was stabbed by his grandson, •Jlay Banister, aged 14. For eome time the Ind has been paying attention to -a neig-!;boring- girl, much against the wishes of his parents and grandfather, ijle was reprimanded by his grandfather, when he suddenly plunged a penknife deep into his 'breast, barely missing the 'heart. Mr. Banister may die. Publicly Cowiiided. Ihdiiiiapolis, Iiid;, Aug.'. 5, — Prof. •Arthur. Jnillei. until recently conricclcd 'vfHTvtiia city schools, and a well-known 'instructor in French, was publicly cowhided by Mrs. Olive Ifcndhind, a neigh- :bor, who clnhned that the professor had •spoken in-a-derogatory manner of l.er ; nnd had attempted to influence her tus- jbnnd against her. 1 Shows 'Wonderful Growth. ; Anderson, Tnd.. Aug. 5.—The Junior iOrder of American Mechanics held their jannual state meeting in this city. The .reports show surprising increases in the ipns-l year,: All of the Indiana lodges are Mn good finan,-.inl standing. C. B. Kirk- 'palriiik, of Anderson, \\as elected couli- .selor for the ensuing year.- ' • . A Bneglar Cnujlit. : Avilhi. T.ntl., Aug. 5.-The burglar who shot Thomas Hnll ami son at New Era •was captured near St. Joe, De KaJb county, by Deputy Sheriff BoyIc, of Auburn. Both the wounded men are .improving.- • ...... •_ A permanent organizntion was then undertaken, committees,being named by. calling the roll of Btatgs. Some of .. -, ' THE MARKETS. ... Grain. I'rovltlons. Etc. .- . • -..' , . Chicago, AUJT..B. FLOUR-^ulet'^and unchanseil. Prices runpcd as foMows: Winter-Patents, }J.« Q13.60,' straights,. J2.C033.20; ..clears,. 12.50® 2.60; 8econ<5«, J1.90(gi2.00; low grades, 41.750 JM... Spring-Patents, J3.35®3.75; Btralghtu, J2 COigS 20; 'bakers', K.10@2.25; low grades, »1.W®1.7S; Red D6g.-»l.a>@1.40;-Rye. »-<»l§ 2.20.- -.-••;-.• ., ' . • . ; . CORN—Opened higher, now .easier. Iso, 2, 24%i8>25Wc: No. 2 Yellow. 24%@2, r ,%c; September, 25®25%c;, October. 25y 4 ®25%c; December, ,25K@2Ci4c; May, 27%@27T4c. OATS—Fair tradlriR and steady. >Na. 3 caBh, a«(S18?ic;-aeptemberl'lS®i8Vic! May, 20%@20%c. Samples steady.. No. B. 16® 214c• No. 3 White, 19ii@22c; No. 8, W6@ 19y,c;'No. ! White. 21>i®22Hc. RYE—Ruled quiet: demand and offerings both, were small. No. 2 cash, SOftc; No. 3, 2K?28c; September delivery. Sic. . ,-; BARLEY—For old Barley there Is som« demand; It rules steady. New not yet wanted. Thin, 21@>2Sc: fair but oft color, 23@26c, Good color, (air to good weight, 2S ©28o; choice to fancy, SOiiJ34c. MESS PORK—Market unusually actlvo and prices Irregular at KJ.EOSf.OO for cash; I6.2ftg7.70 for September; W.3fl©6.70 for October, and |7.20@7.C5 for January. LARD—Tradlnn -moderate and prices higher at J3.«l8>S.M for cash: |3 42V4S3.65 for September; J3.<5®3.67^ for October; W.80® 3,90 for January. - ; •••:'•'' New York, Aug. 5. FLOUR—Steady, unchanged. WHEAT—No. 2 'red firm; fairly active. September, 63%®04 S-16c;- October, 64%ig!C5 8-lCc: December, es'/i'ffOeKc. • . •• ,CORN—Dull. No. 2 .easier; 31Vi®3!}4cj September,-'Sic; -- 1 ' . .'•',. OATS—No; 2 dull, steady. Western, 23^4 ®Jlc; September, 2!%c nominal. ; BEEF—Steady. Extra,, mess, (6.00IJ6.00. PORK—Flrm^ New mesa, $S.75@9.00, L.ARD—Nominal;, steamrrcnderod, (3.56. B'UTTER—Qulof and steady. Western dairy. 9®12c; .d'o. creamery, lHi®Kc:. Elins. l^c. '•. CHEESE—Steady; port skims, 2SJ3C, EOOS—Quiet, Westsrri,' UQ12Vic. • ' Llv» Stock. 1 , •'' , .- '... • • '..'-•-(.:••; Chicago, Aug. 5, CATTLE-Market ItiigilSc higher.. Fair to best beeves, '*3,2S<$4:<iO; stockefs and feeders. K.WSjMO; mixed- cows andibull*. ll.25lSM.10; Texas,. J2.40@3.00... .' ; . : HOQS-Market, fully .lOc higher. Light. |3,30<gi3:C5; rough packlntr, 1 J2.SOig:3,()0; mixed- and. butchers', JS.lJkS&Mr heavy : packing •nd' shipping JS.OSSfH.'i; pigs,. J2.»Ci2'S.M.. , •. TAKEAPJLU. nn «Jh« Up lOf.HHtilfr'-"— «^ft-*« j.t prrooiiirjEB. STOu. iafOO trgt*. dtaixl linv if ~d«h«, F«>•n «ad Coldi, olHuiiilnii the nrnero ihor- oughlr, ud UW enra habltul con.Untion, Thry ura <umr«)«t«d, TOIT mull, «nd «f» Jollowith«lro«».Tli«yob«oliit«irciini»Mw Jieaflaohf, Uld an ^ocomrnvBdW' b7 phf. •tclMIik uad dtilMitte. ,Prio«,-' )' ONLY 10 CENTS A VIAL. For Sale in LOCANSPORT, 1ND.,' by Ben Fisher. 311 Fourth Si. end John r. Coulson, 304 MarketSt;^- POZZOiNr5 COMPLEXION POWDER The COAST LINE to MACKJNAC TAKE THETO MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers ThcOmtett Perfection yetatUliKd In Bo«t Conitructlan—Luxurious Equipment, Artistic P.rnUhlnit, Dworatlon «nd Ettkleot Service. Insuring the highest degree of COflFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. • t-ovit TRIM PEB WECK BETWICH Toledo, Detroit ^Mackinac PETOSWiY, : 'tHe 800." MAfiQUETTE, •ANDDUUJTH. LOW RATE5 to Plctunsqu* Mackinsc mat Return. Including flMli ud Berths. Fron Cleveland. »i8; (rom Tolots, fig; from OttnU, (13-80. EVERY'EVENING- ' • ' . Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting »l Cleveland with E«rll«t Trainm for ill points Sist, Soulh and Southwest and at Betrolffor c II polDU North and NorthweiL SunttrTr|»»<iint, July. Augiiit and Stf ttakar (Mr, EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay / Toledo Send for HluttrateS Pamphlet. Addresa A. A. BCHANTZ. *. ,. ... DITROIT. MIOH. Tie Detnit indeieieiaminNniUf. Ct Jnoiapo Made a^eH .•••> Man-of 'or MQt In lilaln wrmppcr •by Mprew, prepaid. ^J KM, or s bolllix; f2.T5. CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE Centrll MinioHill, Chlctgt. Dr. F. Il«8l«l«, Prn. AOMcnatdQcd v\c Fnrtmott IntOlvtlan of America. Dnexoollcd facUltlei for »iborousH oourso In • MUSIC and DRAMATIC ART. Application* for Uie tM and partialsenol»rshlp« Tllf Be received u> AugTi»UOl&. ' Pot people) wif.h sore eyes, Watery eyes, and red and inflamed eyes, caused by age, catarrh or otherwise, the Sraillian Balm is a priceless boon. Put 15 or 20 drops of Balm into, m spoonful! of-warm water end bathe the eyea well Bight «n<i morning, getting some of thj Dotation into the eyes. Tiio relief and bil»e£t ts.-ortli • hundred iitnei th* JOfc!L. Kittinger, a leading pnyrictan ofWnmington, Del., asked the proprietor of BrazDUn Balm to send him a dollar bottle. A few ire«ki afterwmrdi the doctor said: "I had a couple of ca»*i of old Congh on hand that completely iaffled we. I had got to the end of: iny atrinir.. But the Balm made a prompt cure in both casea. It ii a remarkabl* remedy." Pneumonia. Mr*. A. J. Lawrence, of Beaver, FIX, •ays: "Brazilian Balm, brought me opt of a sever* attack of pneumonia in iplendid iihape. It 1» » wonderful remedy for coughs and lung troubles. Also for outward use, for burnt,, cold tore* and chapped h»ndi and face, it core* like mane, ><It it invaluable in the family." ; . ••••"•• ';•;'. '• ~... •"• .. Bnuilian Balm cures coldi, oldcoiuros, croup, bronchld» and pleurisy Iik« •' ' ;

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page