Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 16, 1898 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, May 16, 1898
Page 2
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OFF FOR THE F Studebaker's Regiment of Hco- eier Volunteers Starts for the y. Chickamauga Camp. TWO BATTEEIES A.LSO GO ALONG. Ind Unii sill U and Fort Wayne Supplying tie Gun* and Gunnern — H«-avy Ix>w by lire at Muncle — Horne-1'Iay Rennlt* in • Soldier's Death- Charge of IttunUr in the Hwlrick Case — Overstreet Nominated tor Congress. Indianapolis, May 16.— The first contingent of Indiana troops left Camp Mount yesterday for Chickamauga. At 4 o'clock Colonel Studebaker, of the One-hundred-and-fifty-seventh regiment, gave the order to march, and his troops and the Indianapolis and Port Wayne batteries started for the city. It was a sood six miles march to the Union station, and the men, burdened •with their heavy accoutrements, were tired and dusty when they reached the cars. There was a crowd of 20,000 at Camp Mount. composed largely of mothers, wives and sweethearts to bid the boys g-odspeed, and the entire line of march was lined with people who waved flags and cheered. There were many affecting scenes. It is estimated that In addition to the crowd at Carnp Mount 75,000 people turned out to witness the departure of the troops. Indiana is proud of her record in preparing troops for this war. They looked more like regular army soldiers than militiamen and raw recruits. Today two more regiments will leave for Chickamauga. How tlie Soldiers Are Traveling. Btudebaker's reglmf-it and the batteries travel in thirty-rour cars and the train is run in three sections. There are three standard sleeping cars and eig-hteen coaches. One palace stock car Is provided for the horses, and three bag-ffage cars, one flat car, and eight freight cars are also in the train. The freight cars are equipped with air brakes so that they can run on passenger train time. Governor Mount received a telegram from Washington stating that another change in the orders to the Indiana volunteers had been made— that it had been decided to hold a regiment of Infantry here for ".another purpose," and that Colonel Barnett's regiment — the One-hundred-and-flfty-ninth— would be fceld. The other three regiments of infantry and the two batteries of artillery, It was stated, would carry out their orders to proceed to Chickamauga at once. f-.- Gov. Mount Review* tlin Men. : Governor Mount viewed the troops for the last time Saturday afternoon. A telegram to the governor was received from an Indiana congressman congratulating him on having the first troops of all the states fully equipped for service. In order that Colonel Smith and Colonel Studebaker might have their regiments as fully equipped as possible. Colonel Gunder's and Colonel Barnett's regiments were stripped of alt but neces- • Bltle». The arms of all the men were taken and most of them lost their uniforms. The euards on duty had no arms and they whittled sticks and •whistled as they sauntered along their teats. _ FOOT BALI, STTI.E TOO ROUGH. »«cruit Dle» from the E.TecU of a Blanket ToKslng Incident, Indianapolis, May 16.— Will C. Cannon, A private in company L. One Hundred and Fifty-eighth regiment, died Saturday. He came here from Kokomo, but his home was at Tuscola, Ills. In his ante-mortem statement he said that fce reached camp May 7. and some of the men. whom he did not know, attempted to toss him in a blanket. He resisted, and one large man fell on him •with his knees upon his chest and fifteen or twenty men got on him. When released he felt that he was badly hurt appealed to Captain Jacobs. He bers to take important action concerning H. Clay Evans, United States commissioner of pensions. At the meeting of the post a resolution was passed condemning Evans and asking that his successor be appointed. The resolution alleges that Evans is not carrying out the spirit of the pension law in his administration of the affairs of his office. There Wax Poison In the Milk, Richmond, Ind., May 16.-The family of William H. Shute, consisting of seven members, was taken suddenly and dangerously ill. Physicians were summoned and pronounced the symptoms those of poisoning. Investigation proved that milk had been kept in a. cellar close to vegetables. It is said to be a clear case of tyrtoxicon poisoning end the worst that has ever come to the notice of local physicians. It is believed, however, that all the members will recover. Arrested as a Murder Suspect. Muncie. Ind., May 16.—Ira Curt Mosier wss arrested in Albany, near Muncie, Saturday evening for complicity in the recent murder of Mrs. Eliza Stoltz, of Portland, who was killed for a large sum of money she was supposed to have secreted in her house. Mosier was in Portland at the time and has since, it is said, been spending money lavishly in Albany. When Mayor Bergman, of Portland, came to arrest the young man he attempted vainly to escape. Could Not. Defeat Overstreet. Indianapolis. May 16.—Jesse Over-_ street was rt-nominated for congress by the Republicans of this (the central Indiana) district. A large faction, headed by "Joe" Keaiing, was much opposed to his renomination, so much so that It got up and quitted the convention at the conclusion of the balloting, and when Overstreet was about to begin his speech ofthanks. Sheriff Saved uy Disagreement, Waterloo, Ind., May 16,—In the trial of Perry Fair, ex-deputy treasurer of DeKalb county, for raising county orders, the jury disagreed, standing four for conviction and eight for ac-. quittal. Some startling evidence was brought against the prisoner. This is the last of the DeKalb county men held under indictment for conspiracy to rob the county of $50,000. More Evidence Against. Lacy. Marion, Ind., May 16.—The residence of Dr. J. C. Lacy, who -was arrested by the police for counterfeiting, was searched again and dies for making 50- cent pieces were found; also a few 50- cent pieces and some n-cent pieces. Other men are suspected and arrests may be made soon. -• • - . -Wabai.il County Convention*. Wabash. Ind., May 16.—At the Republican township conventions m this county delegates were chosen to the state congressional and legislative conventions. Delegates were instructed for Carey E. Cowgill and Jesse Parmenter for congress and legislature respectively. Jacksonville Dislike* the Verdict. Jacksonville. Ills., May 16.—People of this city are greatly excited over the verdict of not guilty returned by the Jerseyville jury in the case of Charles T Draper, tried there for the murder of Charles L. Hastings, the case having been taken there on a change of venue. The murder hardly has a parallel in. its awful details. The victim was found in the abstract office of Judge Kirby cut In 150 places, his throat gashed from ear to ear and his body terribly mutilated, while not a mark was found on the men arrested for the murder, whose lawyers set up the plea of self-defense and insanity combined. El»ctvic tight Plant Destroyed. *^ Mitchell, S. D.. May 16—The Mitchell electric light plant was destroyed by fire last night. Loss, about J7.000; no insurance. WOMAN'S WORLD. 6HE HEADS THE WOMAN'S DEPARTMENT OF THE PARIS EXPOSITION. A Religion* Janrnfcl's CrftJei»m—The Po- •Ition of Epanfih Women—Bangles Tot the AnJtle*-The Wheelwommirt Skirt. A Woman'! Stomach. Mrs. Ledyard Stevens, president of, the commission of women who are working for a -woman's department at the Paris exposition of 1900, is one of New York's leading spirits among progressive women. She is a native of South Carolina, and toward the close of the civil -war was sent as a child to her grandmother, Mrs. John W. Chanler, in New York on a special pass issued by General Sherman. Through the Chanler branch of the family Mrs. Stevens is a line descend- children that primary education opon which depends the f ntttre of the rising generation—which means the future of society ia general—then is it not a mistake to make it difficult for her to fulfill the important duty confided to her? Yet this is the mistake we are now cotnraicring by limiting her scope. Woman is uow, as in ancient times, a mere object of recreation for man, because they have nothing else in common. "In Spain the movement awakes little interest. Onr women, who are equal to men in indolence if in nothing else, think very little about the present and future lot of their sex, and in spite of the fact that there are far more women than men seek no other solution of tho problem of life than marriage. The noble -work cf their sisters in other lauds for the common cause never provokes a word of sympathy." and was given some medicine, but grew •worse and was removed to the city hospital. He died there Saturday. The autopsy shows strangulatedhernia and obstructions, and the physicians •ay he died from the injuries received In the camp. The coroner is investigating, but finds it very hard to get at the facts, there being an evident purpose to shield those who were unwittingly the iause of Cannon's death. The officers and men say that it was the result of a prank and, while they regret it exceedingly they do not think there ought to be any prosecutions^ DAVID HF-ISKICK'S DKATH. Thamcr Cory Ch»r C <"» with a »lurd«>r TH- Jibei-atel.v Dour. Anderson, Ind., May 16.— Affidavits have been sworn out charging Thamer Cory with murdering David Hedrick, a 50-year-old farmer, in cold blood. He is now in Jail. The two men, according to Cory's first story, were out hunting and Cory's sun went off by accident and shot Hedrick. The last few days, however, have led to the conclusion that the man' was murdered for $12 and a gold •watch he had in his possession. The body was exhumed and it was discovered" that he was shot twice through the Head and that his throat •was cut. It was also developed that Cory started, to bury him. The partially dug grave has been found. Cory at first denied any knowledge of It, but now says that after the accident he became terrified and conceived the idea of burying the body, OKKAT FIRE AT MCXCIE. BiR Glais Warehouse Burns at » Cost of Nearly $SOO,OOO. Muncie. Ind.. May 16. — The warehouse of Ball Brothers, bit fruit jar glass works, was destroyed by fire about ! o'clock yesterday morning. The loss will amount to about J2S5.000. The \carehous.e was 400 feet long, 20 feet -wide and 30 feet hizh. and contained fully one-half the year's product. The insurance had recently run out on a number of the policies and the estimate riven out is tbat only about' S20.000 in- Furance will be available io cover the loss. _ _ Grand Army I* DOT»U on Erans. Richmond. Ind., May W.-The local •DOS! of the G. A. K. will go to the state encampment at Columbus this week ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. The long drought is broken by a rain throughout the state of California, The price of bread will be raised to 6 cents a loaf at Chicago this week. There were celebrations of "Dewey" day in several cities Saturday, notably at St. Louis. The Tift block at Buffalo, X. T.. -was damaged by fire yesterday to the extent of about J75.000. The family of Thomas Williams, of Kokomo. Ind.. narrowly escaped death from eating tainted canned fruit. Edmund Z. Brodowski, of Illinois, has at last received his exequateur as United States consul at Fuerth, Germany. *.dam Howe, the "Tubal Cain" of the 1S95 Indiana legislature, has announced hlmseif as a Democratic candidate for congress. The most notable event in the house this week will be the introductionof the resolutions providing for the annexation of Hawaii. Bishop John P. Newman, of the Methodist Episcopal church, is at Saratoga. N. Y. He denies that he contemplates resigning as bishop. Richard Gunning, of Chicago, has been convicted of "palpable omission of duty as a public officer" during his term as south town assessor. Joe Goddard. of Australia, and Peter Maher, the Irish champion, are again to meet in a twenty-round contest at Coney Island on May 28. John D. Rockefeller has promised an endowment fund of J72.000 to Wayland academy. Beaver Dam. Wis.. providing J25.000 be given by- other friends of the school. Senator Sewell. of New Jersey, has declined appointment as major general ot volunteers, presumably because he •would have to forfeit his seat in the senate. Two men in the employ of the United States government laying- submarine mines in the main channel off Sandy Hook, New York harbor, were drowned Saturday, being run doKuby the French steamer La Touraine. A divorced husband shooting at his •wife's second spouse and the wife se- curinc possession of the weapon and endeavorinc to kill the first man of^her choice was the scene enacted in a Chicago drug store _Saiurda_y evening. T*h*i XVffflfker "VF* ^£AT Exp*ct* HIP ««•!»*.•«» •• «• - » Washington, M»y li-Followin* »re tb. 2SX»f y "«2ss-£ r &*£&"• neis-Olondy 'weather, -with 9»ow«rs: in southern portio»<K light . ^iads. For Upper MIchtra»--Fiiir w. Birit northerly wind.. For L«wer JC ^^^ »nd Wisco«*in-P«tlY cloudy w«th«r: po«n- blr ihow»rs im southern porti«s: li B htmonui- westwly winto. For lowa-Ptrtly «*oady MBS. LEDTA3D STEVENS. ant of .Tohn Winthrop, governor of the colony of- Massachusetts. She is also descended from Peter Stnyvesant, the Dutch governor of New Amsterdam. Through -her father, Dr. Octavius White, she is connected with the best families of the south. Mrs. Stevens is a paragon of fashion and ia eminently fitted in an intellectual and social way for the large and important work she has undertaken.—Chicago Times-Herald. &&••"'-" ' A Religions Jonrnal's Criticlim. Under the caption of, "Draw tba Line" The Central Presbyterian of Richmond in a leading editorial says: The reader is aware of the revolution now in progress by •which the female sex is simultaneously advanced to greater dignity and usefulness and urged into positions and occupations for which they have been hitherto deemed disqualified by nature. We confess our painful apprehension that the latter innovation may tend to deprive the feminine element of society of certain qualities designed for the highest good of the race. The most brutal of men know well that there are two different spheres of activity intended for the sexes and a line drawn by creation that cannot be obliterated without a great sacrifice. Tha savage does not train his daughters to the use of arms as he does his sons. The physiologist and anatomist point out differences of bone and muscle that qualify the male physique for labors and exertions more severe than those of bi« consort. There is a certain delicate difference- of structure and endowment that marks off the woman from the man and indicates a difference in her duties that cannot be neglected with impunity. The word of God recognizes this truth^ »nd requires us to preserve it. The only question relates to its significance. It is daily impressed upon us that the existing confusion is rendering it less and less distinct, and that while the women of our time are properly admitted to share in many advantages and duties from which they have been excluded too many of them are boldly pushing their way into functions which are inconsistent with their nature. The relinquishment cf modesty, delicacy and refinement is bad enough in m&n, but the pnblic appearance of female lecturers and • declaimers in pulpits and on platforms in the presence of. the other sex appears to us bad. in its tendency if Bangles For the Ankles. There is a new fad abroad in the way of betrothal gifts—new and novel, and one whose origin it would be bard to trace, unless we go far back into the customs of the orient and there find its prototype. The proper way to seal a betrothal compact now is to give a bangle, but not just an ordinary bangle to Blip up and-down the arm—not the old fashioned, commonplace bangle which is fastened with a pretty lock, the key to which is carried nest the heart, but a gold or silver bangle just large enough to slip up and down the ankle, fastened with a little lock. This is the latest, the very latest, and newest ftid. The bangle may be of gold or silver, just as the donor's pocketbook will allow, and the little lock which fastens it must ba secured by a gold or silver key. The origin of the fad can only be found in the east, where bracelets and bangles are as common on the ankles as on the wrists. Every one who has read "Salammbo" remembers the delicate, dainty, golden circlets which clasped bet pretty ankles, only that Salammbo's wera chained so that her feet could only step just so far and no farther. Tie bangle must be loose enough to allow the stocking to be taken off and put on without removing the circlet. It must be tight enough to be kept in place above the shoe top, and many button the top button of a high shoe over the bauble to keep it in place. It may prove an inconvenience with a low shoe or slipper, but what girl would not put up with the slight discomfort of having her pretty bangle slip down so that it shows a little just to prove to another girl that she has a sweetheart and a bangle, of which he carries the key?—New York Herald. The Wbeelwoman'i Skirt. Addressing athletic women in The Ladies' Home Journal, Edward W. Bok has some sensible suggestions regarding their costumes, and presents them very forcibly. '' We need only to look at some of the wheelwomen who ride over our roads and through our streets with (skirts too short for a well grown child of 12 years to see how far and to what a vulgar extent this abuse has been carried," be says. "For a woman to be comfortable at her athletics she must have a skirt shorter than that which she wears on the street or in the house, but this does not mean that she should don a garment so scant as to leave her limbs exposed. It is sad enough when we see a very young girl in these abbreviated athletic skirts, but at least we can attribute it to a youthful indiscretion. But when a married woman so far forgets herself, her years and her sex as to parade before the eyes of men in the hort skirts which many of them affect he sight is nothing short of disgusting. "Even more to be condemned is the custom which some women have adopted of donning short skirts as a regula- ion morning or afternoon dress, when ;hey really have no thought of athletics. Too often is it the case that women in hese abbreviated skirts enter public dining rooms or loll around verandas in unwomanly attitudes. There is no more excuse for a woman to appear in a pubic dining'room in an athletic costume ;han there is for her to appear at break- 'ast in a decollete gown or at the dinner table in a riding habit.'.' not essentially evil, personage as Miss boars to a*k the b««y of 20,9ft* mem- j wither; northeasterly winds. So respectable a Willard, did not shrink from moralizing on impurity between the sexes before a large audience. We insist that even brothers and sisters in private conversation had better abstain from such a topic. Much more is it a shame for a maiden lady to discuss it in public and allow her views on the subject to be reported to the entire world. • Th« Position of Spanish Women. "I am not going to hoist the banner of the intellectual superiority of the •woman or proclaim even the equality of the sexes in that respect,'' says Lenora de Belmont in The Bevista Contempo- ranea. "We are bound to acknowledge that there have at all times been women who were superior to most men, but we must also confess that very few have reached the position attained by the most eminent men in science, literature or art, and even those few have only followed in the -wake of man. But assuming that feminine intelligence is really less vigorous than man'-s, it is nevertheless worthy of being taken into consideration, for women have proved that they can fill a high position not only in art and literature, but also in science and philosophy. "Regarded as incapable of perform ing -wort requiring intelligence and independent action, the Spanish woman is brought up with the idea that frivolity is one of her most powerful attrac dons and that ignorance and absolute dependence are the qualities necessary for those who aspire to be model wives •ad good mothers. Yet if it be a -wom- an'a mission to share the life and labors of a man Jutd make Mm happy; if the be the -on* called upon to give to the A Woman'* Stomach. 'The longer I live," said the bouse physician of one of the big hotels, "the «t sea some years ago, we were greatly disturbed by the incessant crying or moaning of a child during the first few days of the journey. The child was about a year old and very delicate. We suggested to the mother that it wanted water. She said that it never had, to her knowledge, tasted water, as she thought it dangerous to give it to children so young: We assured her she need not have any fear and directed that it Should have water every hour, a little at a time, until it was accustomed to it This was given it, and during the rest of the voyage, of five or six days, we never saw a batter or happier child. We believe the child's health was permanently impaired by the constant thirst that during its short life had been consuming it.—New York Ledger. Mental Confusion. Agnes Repplier, who knows some- thins of life in general and a great deal of femininity in particular, says that we exaggerate our present responsibility, fancying the wrongs of humanity are waiting for us to redress. "And we underrate our importance in the past," she says, "forgetting or ignoring the fact that for the thousands of years in which the 'child man,' as Mrs. Grand patronizingly calls him, has sailed his little bark through the ocean of -life we have sailed it with him, sometimes steering him safely in rough, waters and sometimes upsetting the boat. The most lamentable consequence of this mental confusion is a tendency to look after man rather than to look after ourselves, to help him 'to do his work, for which assistance he is most ungrateful, rather than map out distinctly your own sphere of labor, to base our most strenuous efforts of reform upon the past failures of men rather than upon our own past failures, which are serious enough to merit plenty of attention." Women on School Board*. The women teachers of Brooklyn and several influential societies interested in educational work are making strenuous efforts to secure the reappointment of the five women members of the board of education in July. A petition signed by 1,500 teachers has been secured, and both President Swanstrom of the local board and City Superintendent Maxwell have testified to the excellence of the work done by the women, Mr. Swan- Strom says that he thinks a board of school trustees'having a certain proportion of capable women on it will do more efficient work and accomplish greater results than one composed solely of men.—New York Tribune. Tncka, Rows of Tacks. The finest of fine art enters into the tucking of thin materials. Bows of tucks scarcely more than an eighth of an inch wide are run or stitched into the material, which is then carefully sponged and pressed so that these tucks are perfectly flat. Then the fabric is folded diagonally, crosswise or slightly curved and pressed to start the first tuck. This piece is put into the machine, and tuck after tuck is stitched in. Even navy lines are made, something-, that in the days of our grandmothers would hav* been deemed impossible.—New York Ledger. ' She Ixreen Horses. Princess Dorothea, one of the granddaughters of the king of the Belgians, inherits her mother's taste for horses and for riding and driving. When her mother. Princess Louise, the eldest daughter of the Belgian king, recently drove herself from Monte Carlo to Nice, thfe little Dorothea was perched up by her side on the box seat. She watched the behavior of the fonr-in-band with the greatest interest and is never so happy as when allowed to go and see the horses in her mother's stud on the Biviera. Treatment of Stained Floors. Stained floors should be restained at least onoe a year. Have the floor thoroughly scrubbed and dried before going over with the paint and varnish. To secure the best results the stain should be put on first and allowed to dry before the coating of varnish is added. A mixture of warm water, soap and household ammonia is the best fluid one can use for cleaning board floors.- Never use a scrubbing brush on a painted, stained or varnished floor. Use a soft mop. THERE ARE 0 FREES. Plenty «f Then. Bit so Dlftawrt—L*-- eal i>r«»r is What Uguspwt People Wait. There are a great many of them. Jtverr paper hag it* share. Statement* hurd to believe, harder to »rore,. Statements from lar-away places. What people say in Maine. Public expressions from California. Oftimei gocrt endorsement there. But «f little service here at. home. Logangporc people irant locsl proof. The a ring of neighbor*, friends and siti- zens. Home endorsement counts. It disarms the skeptic beyound dispute. This IB the backlog tttat stands behind every box of Doim's Kidney Pills. Hore is a case of it. Mr. James Wood-ward, of 1817 George St.. says: "It is over a year ago, thai I suffered from kidney complaint. By the time 1 had it four months. 1 had to give up my po«iUom i« Chicago, as I could not be on my feet more thBD a lew hours at a time, on account of the- • pain in the region of my kidneys.which ww «o severe, that it throbbed with the beattus of ray heart The pains extended clear through thy body, and u 1 ? to my neck. st*op over or to lift anything WJLS almost impossible,tnere was aliO a distressing and an annoying difficulty •with the kidney secretions. This was my condition when 1 conitnenoed uiiog D»an'g KW- ney Pills that I got at Keesllng'8 drug store. By the time 1 had used one box. the throbbing pain in the kidneys, and in the other distressing ailments weie removed so that I was feeling better than for a long time past, l can stoop or use my back in anyway, and do not suffer the terrible pains 1 used to. It Is a pleasure to reco nmeod ;Doan's Kidney Pills t»anyoae who his kidney trouble " Doan's Kidney Pills are for sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Mail«<l by Foswr- MilburnCo., Buffalo, N. T., sole agents for the U. S. HememUer the namej Doan's and take no- other. Miss Kate jUcGarty, of Denver, Col., formerly of Lojtanport, Is In the- city, visiting Mr. Frank Rice and family. How's This! We offer One Hundred Collars roward tor any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by- Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, 0, We, the undersigned, nave known F. J. Cheney for tne last 15 years, and believe hli» perfectly honorable in all business .tranwc- tlon* and financially able to carry out any obligations made by tieir firm. WBST & TKTJAX, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo^ Ohio.. WJUJMNO, KINSAH & MABVIS, wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall'i Catarrb Cure is taken inwardly, aci Ing directly npon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price, 75o per bottle. Sold by au druggists. Testimonial* sent free. Hall's Family Pills ai e the best. Delphi will be invaded by wheelmen tomorrow. Frankfort and Lafayette will send about 200 to tbat- place. __ _ From Sire to Son. Asa «mily medicine; Bacon's Celery Kin for the Nerves passes from -sire to son ha»- egacy. If you have kidney, liver or Woo*' disorder, get a free sample package »f «ii«remedy.' If you nave indigestion, constlpatioii headache, rheumatism, etc., this speelio wll cureyoii. W, H. Porter, corner Fourth a»*< Market street*, the leading [.druggist, U sol agent, and Is distributing sample* free. JMS»- package* 30c and 35c. Miss Kate McOarty, now residing at Denver, Colorado, Is spending tea days here with her many old friends. Try Graln-0! Try 6rt»l«-0! Ask your grocer today to show yon, a package of GRAIN-O, the new too* drink that takes the place of of coffee. Tbechildren may drink It wlthonk. Injury as well as the adult. All who try It like it. GRAlN-O has rich seal brown of Mocha or JaT It it made *rom pure'ffrains, and the>.most delicate stomach recelres it- price of package. Bore I wonder at and admire the female stomach. That abused organ, cabined, cribbed and confined in a corset two iizes too small, can stand more hard knocks than any pugilist that ever stepped into the ring. The average •woman at a hotel has the choice of a world of things to eat and does not know in the least what to eat. Here is list of the things that were stowed away at my table the other day by a gpiritnelle creature weighing not more than 100 pounds and measuring 1? inches about the middle: Soup, fish with rice sauce, olives, sliced cucumbers, sweetbreads, turkey with chestnut dressing, grouse, asparagus, new potatoes, cauliflower with cheese, two helpings of lobster Newburs, lemon pudding, ice cream, cakes, Roquefort cheese and coffee. The liquids were a glass of white wine and a quart bottle of beer, which she shared with her father, "No, I was not called in to attend her. That is her usual performance. I •weigh 195 pounds and take a great deal of exercise. My dinner consisted of a light soup, stale bread, a liberal portion of beef, some peas, asparagus, cheese and coffee. That was plenty, if not too much. And women will drink sherry, milk punches, cocktails and other heavy concoctions and perhaps feel the effects of them too. But they get over it quickly."—Sioux City Tribune. Infantile. Thirst. Every mother should know that very young children often suffer for the want of fresh, cold water. This they should have every two hours, and more frequently if they become restless and fretful. Fretfulness is generally caused by great thirst. When making a voyage "Master Novels of German Women" is tbe title of a much praised book recently published in Berliu, which is said to be an exhaustive review of the really good work done by tbe gentler sex. Among those mentioned are Use Frapan, Gabriel Beater and Uesip Schn- bin, all more or less well known to Americana by means of clever translations. Countess Vilma Hugonnay, tbe ouly woman physician in Budapest, recently made an application for admission to the medical society of tbe Hungarian capital. After a stormy session the society refused her application. Th>? countess doctor intends to renew her application nest year and expects to ha? i it granted. Tbe latest veil is a scarf two yard* long. It is edged with lace finished on the ends with a flounce, ties in on', knot at the back, and the ends are carried around in front and tied in a bow the chin. without distress, i coffee. 15c and 25c the per Sold by all grocers. The Greater Includes the less Hood's Sarsaparilla cures hip disease* and scrofula sores and it may be depended upon to cure ooils ands pimples and humors of all kinds. Hood's Jfills are the favorite family cathartic. Cure sick headache, break.: up a cold. Miss Ethel »nd Charles Younglow left this morniof for Toledo, Ohio,. to visit their sister, Mrs. Henderson. One n»y U to Hajpj It to attend to the comfort ot your family. Should one of tbem^catch aicold or cough, cat- on W. H. Porter, corner FourtJi and Karket- itreet*. sole (gent, and get a trial bottl* ot Otto's Cure, the mrett German tenedy. ft*** We give It «.w»y to prove that we bay* awu* cure for coughs, colds, actbma. comsuHiFti** and all diseases oC tbe throat and lung*- I*rf* •izes SOc and 25e. LAKE BREEZES Signora Espana Biesch, who holds the position of conductor at the Verona I Opera House, is perhaps the first worn- j an who has filled a similar post, though ' there have been several lady conductor* of bands. A novelty in long watch chains is made of black sewing silk, with either gold, coral, turquoise or some other variety of fancy bead at short intervale tbe entire-length. There ia a cricket clnb of young women in Melbourne. The club is nnnap- pv because there is no other women's cricket clnb to challenge to a match. bring relief from the the town or city. Tne and restore yonr energy- comfort and pleasure u» lake travel OD one of tho LAKJ: MICHIGAH AM> LAKE SUTERIOR TRAKSPORIAHOW GO'S ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS. XT' Write for iateretOnc »•£ jn» matter, «rt4J» e v < *i, r yonri J«uB \ "I

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