Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 25, 1898 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 25, 1898
Page 18
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TRUE TO WCH OTHER Man and Woman Waited Nineteen tears to Become Man and Wife. TRUTH AS BTEANGE AS FICTIOH. Happily Married'*t the End of the Weary •Waiting — Woman »t Indianapolis -Spoil, the Face" of a Supposed Kival fora Mau'» Affection*—Done with Vitriol —Organization That In to Fight the Wire Nail Trust. Brownsburg, Ind., May 25.—The old •tory that true love knows no bounds has been forcibly illustrated. Nineteen years ago Thomas Walsh, then a eprlghtly young man, was employed as a, "hand" on the farm of Martin Hojan, five miles northeast of Brownsburg. While employed on the farm -Walsh became enamored of Anna, t[ien the buxom young- daughter of his employer. Hogan did not like his attentions and discharged him. The young man resolved to leave Indiana not to return until he could secure the consent of the father to marry his daughter. Before his departure he arranged to »ee Anna. After leaving- Brownsburg, "Walsh drifted from place to place for two years. Finally he resolved to Be to the wilds of Australia. He remained in that country for seventeen years, and true to his promise, as well aa she to hers, he never married. Waited Nineteen fears for Kach Other. A little over a year ago the father ol t»e girl died. Walsh wai apprised of the death, and disposing of his propertj there he came post-haste to Brownsburg and met the long-loved one. The ]»ve that had been smouldering for nineteen years was rekindled, and a wed- dlnc hastily, arranged, which occurred today at St. Malachy's church in Brownsburg-, Rev. Father Powers officiating. Both are members of the Raman Catholic church, and each is youessed of enough m»ans to live a Comfortable life. After the ceremony, which was at 8 o'clock in the morning, a •nwddlnf breakfast was served at the larrn house of the bride, where they will jive. BEVENGE OF A FRAIL WOMAN'. Thrown Yitrlol Into the Face of Ono She Suppose! a Rival. A v Iratanapolis, May 25,—Dr. Almee Hasklnson, a younr female physician •with an office at Pennsylvania avenue •ad New York street, wa« subjected to » terrible outrage at_the hands_ of an '•unknow'n'wonian^a f«w years older than herself. The woman came to Dr. Haskinson's office last Friday and asked to be examined for some supposed disease, The doctor made a hasty examination and the woman asked if she might come again at 9 o'clock Monday night. At the appointed hour she walked into Dr. Haskinson's office and without a •w»rd produced a vial containing three ounces of vitriol and dashed tenU in the physlalan's face. and the initiative and referendum- The populist state committee is in session ar.d will send a conference committee to the Prohibition convention with a view to effecting a union of force, if net this fall, in 1900. ^ Rascal Plead* Guilty. Bedford, Ind., May 25.-Charte« F. Etephenson, of Indianapolis, who was arrested and brought to this city on Saturday last, was arraigned before Judge Martin. He failed to give bond and was committed to await trial at the next term of court. Monday morning at his request he was brought into court and entered a plea of guilty to the indictment returned against him at the last sitting of the grand jury for embezzlement. Uric''! Indiana 16-Ye:ir-Old, Terre Haute, Ind., May 25. -After Sunday school at school house No. S. Otter Creek township, Willie Stewart, aged 16 years, became enraged because Kay wood Allen. 20 years old. would not give him a cup that he might drink from the well, and he stabbed Allen seriously in the shoulder. He is under arrest. _ Indiana Caimers In Conncll. Indianapolis, May 25,-The Indiana Canners were in session yesterday at the Grand Hotel. This is an adjourned meeting for the purpose of reporting on a plan to can only high-grade goods and adopt a trade mark for such goods. The meeting will carry out the suggestions of a. meetmg_held_a roonth ago. 15'Nal ISTtilli Adjourns. Fort Wayne, Ind., May 2r,-Tne convention of the order of B'Nai B Ruh adjourned yesterday after a three days session. Louisville. Ky.. was chosen as the next meeting place, and the following officers elected: President M. Friedman. Denver, Colo.; secretary,Meter Abraham, Cincinnati. Debs In Opposed to Fusion. Terre Haute, Ind., May £5.-Eugen« V Debs hae written a letter in reply to a'number of inquiries about fusion of the Social Democracy with any of the political parties this year and about the attitude of the organization toward the war- He emphatically opposes fusion, The Ga* Was Laying for Them. Redkey, Ind.,May 25.-While the fam- of Marion Ellis were temporarily DRESSING TABLES. SUGGESTIVE SKETCHES AND HINTS FOR HOME DECORATORS. Th« General Idea In Toilet Table«-I*«> Tinted Bufflen and Ribbon* Form the T7»nal Trlmmi»r-Strlp«<l Cretonne and Dotted SWM Find Great Favor. Away from the big art and'decorative waters, and hungry for tasteful sor- ronndings, are many women who with an inborn facility for creating the things they desire need only a sugges- THE COMING GOWNS. the old , the Dre»y Summer Cortnmc- The modes of making and trimming the bodice are very nearly on lines The sleeves are simply smaller, and -while the skirt has acqnir- ed a reputation for shifting methods of construction the simple gored skirt with five or seven gores and less fullness is still very popular. Of course, a skirt crimmiDg'of some sort is almost a oecessity, but it is an easy matter to supply this with rows of ribbon gathered or sewed on plain, ruches of chiffon, net or silk and milliner's folds or stitched bands of silk or satin. The organdie, lawn and pique gowns displayed as new models are more or less elaborately trimmed with ruffles, rnches insertions, puffs and tucks, quite like the old dresses of 30 years Insertions of lace, alternating with ago. ruches from HOMEMADE DRKSSISG TABLE. Mon and a start in the right direction. For such home wcmen who rejoice in homemade articles the dressing table is a Btrong point toward the accomplishment of satisfactory interior decoration. It can be made a charming object and the center of the scheme for a whole groups of tucks or narrow the hem nearly to the waist, are one of the many fancies, while tbera is apparently no limit to the possibilities of gathered satin ribbon in the narrow widths. Th« prettiest ruffled skirts are tne grenadines raffled with lace and chiffon and the organdies, which are very quaint, decked out in rn.ffles more effectively arranged by separating them two MODERN POTATO GROWING Viewn of an Advocate of Northern Grown Seed and Lat« Plaotlni. To the discussion as to the comparative merits of southern and northern grown seed and early versus late planting a writer in Orange Jndd Farmer contributes the following: Of lat« years much has been said iu regard to what is known as the southern second crop potatoes for seed purpose and they have some points of merit, because, not being fully matured, they can be kept for spring planting -where fully matured tubers cannor., but they lack the vigor obtained by northern crowth and in that respect are not equal to northern grown seed. After several vears' experimenting I have found bv planting my main crop late in the reason I am able to combine tbe good points of second crop seed with our advantages of a location in the great potato belt of tbe north. A potato which has been grown early in the season and then has to pass through the long hot mouths of late, summer and fall soon loses its cnspj firmness and evaporates a part of us; moisture, after which it is not capable, of producing a full crop if used for seedi H*Jtl> TO COMBAT. L*~ or three inches. The skirt, with one wide circular floonce set into the aprou shaped upper part, is already so common that! according to all previous rulings of fashion, it must soon have a downfall. Black rnousseliue de soie frills, men the con- She made ker escape while her victim writhed in •cony. The woman had given her name an Mrs. Wllkinaon, and her residence *• Z2« North Alabama street, but the »ollce could find no such woman at the number given. The young physician's fceauty Is forever spoiled. The police have a. theory as t« the metive. The proprietor of a livery •table, who hag been paying- the young physician considerable attention, is known to have been Intimate with the janitress of a building, a woman of some 50 years. Their theory is that the janitress became jealous and procured •ome friend of hers to throw the vitriol. WI1.L FIGHT THE WIRE TRUST. Company Organized to Take In AJI the Anti-Trust SiUl Plant*. Anderson, Ind., May 25.— The new wire nail trust is to have a formidable rival. The United States Wire Nail company, «f Philadelphia, was organized this week under the laws o£ Pennsylvania. Clement S. Blddle. of Pennsyl- the great -hard ware supply man, as president, to close leases and assume eontrol of the Hazen mills in this city. They will at once erect a wire mill in connection. The nail mills will be •started next Monday with MO hands. The new company has already absorbed big plants at Pittsburg. Cleveland. St. Louis. Newburpr, N. Y., and Kanawha City, Pa. They will erect large billet plants at Duluth. It is the intention to take in all of the anti-trust plants. liul In im Democratic Convention. Indianapolis, Jlay J5.— Chairman Martin, of the Democratic state central committee, has issued an official call for the Democratic state convention. which will be held in Tomlinson hall Wednesday, June 22. at 10 o'clock. The basis of representation is one delegate lor «ach 200, and one delegate each fraction of 100 or more of the votes cast for John B. Stoll. presidential elector, 1896, Thi8 gives 1.52S delegates. There will be more than thirty candidates for the various positions. >uuilni»«tl for Coniresn. CrawfordsvUle. Ind.. May 25. — The Ninth district Republican* yesterday •unanimously nominated Representative Charles Landls. General Lew Wallace presided over the convention. Decatur. Ind., May 25.— George W. Cr»mer, of Muncie. was nominated for canjress by the P.cpublicans of the Eighth Indiana district. The result was reached on the seventy-ninth ballot after a warm contest at 10 o'clock last nijht. _ Two Men Sarlonrfy Wonnd«l. English. Ind.. May 25.— A tramway running from tbe yards to the stave »ille at St. Crolx gave way under the weight of a loaded car. and Lajola Du- »awky and Louis Peterkewwere thrown underneath, breakin* tfceir limbs and «ausinc other injuries. Neither is «c- Met*d to live. Both are the heads of large families. The ht*ht of the trestle wa« about twenty-five feet. ProWbttianlnU in S<»*l*n. Im«an»polis. May 25.— The Prohibi- (tat* convention is in »e««von . Tb« dUtrict meeting* were held algHt afcd osmmlttee* »elect««. M. H. IIar»ln». of Andaraon, te chairman * Ifce c*iv«itl*n. ffc« resolutions will ily -_ absent from home there was an explosion of natural gas, which made a total wreck of the structure and contents. The loss aggregates several hundred dollars, _ Ate Some Poison In the Woods. Cambridge City, Ind., May 25.-The 12-year-old niece of Benjamin Toms, living two miles south of Dublin, went into the woods and ate of something that caused her death. MOVED ON SCHEDULE TIME. Presbyterian A*«mbly Working Rapidly on the Bu»lne»s Befor* It. Winona Lake, Ind., May 25. - The Presbyterian eeneraJ assembly just moved along on schedule time yaster- day and considered the interests of home missions and college aid. The matter of missionary periodicals, one of the important subjects before the assembly was further debated and then postponed as unfinished business. Here the first serious hitch in tke proceedings of the assembly came m a UteumB^ VJ - , j * speech of the secretary of the board of publication. The proposal made by the committee on the subject wwi for a s'.ng-le editor to control the pr»po»ed magazines. To this plan Secretary- Craven rtfused to five assent. Th» subject will be further d.bated today and all sl«ns point to th« adoption of the committee's report, moving the periodical from Philadelphia to New Tork A war ripple reached the assembly in a telegram calling; Dr. Henry C McCook, of Philadelphia, to rejoin his regiment, the Pennsylvania. Second at Morristown, Del. A resolution directing a cablegram to be sent to Queen Victoria congratulating her upon her birthdaj received orie^negative vote. Bust of Hon. Feter White, Marquette. Mich., May 25.-A white bust of Hon. Peter White, presented oy the citizens, was unveiled in the presence of a large crowd at the Opera House last night and presented to the board of the Peter White library. The bust is by Trentane-ve. The sculptor was present. Orej:°" Arrives at Horn*. Atlanta, Ga.. May 25.-A special to The Constitution reports the safe arrival of the United States battleship Orison, at Jupiter, Fia. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, May 24. •EYvnntvin- were the quotations on the £H:r^s,S"^ i° oS a Si?r »S SSc. Cloi.ec g ^ Corn _May. opened 34140: July, opened 34%c, opened 35%c, room. Nearly every one has an idea of the mode of makins and covering the ordinary wooden dressing table. In this article are simply reproduced some suggestive illustrations and hints as to drapery and ornamentation originally presented by The Decorator and Furnisher: In all toilet tables the general idea should be one where a delicacy of tints is happily combined. Pale blue silk with point esprit is always available. In fact, all these decorations are a rule to themselves. If for a pink room, then the thin drapery should cover well the tone of pink, especially if it be one of decided hue. By the adding of certain filmy materials, such as lace or fluted ruffles of some four or five inches wide, the scheme is sure to be one which as an artistic plan is well secured, and to set off the whole nothing is prettier than a pretty ribbon either in satin ur figured, which, when tied icto bows and loops, forms for this drapery a side decoration, For the dainty bedroom the striped cretonne is often employed, particularly those in which stripes, narrow and wide complement a running vine or pretty floral decoration. In all draperies of this sort the white background is preferable, making for the pattern a cleanliness of appearance that is especially refreshing' to the eye and a charm as a color scheme. To make this unusually attractive the ruffles can be closely plaited or gathered into an easy and flowing style— the lower edge trimmed in a uarro-w ribbon or inexpensive lace, the curtains well looped back with a ribbon in solid or flower effects to match the goods which f nrnish the plan. But to the young girl who perhaps ings and plaitiugs in very narrow widths purposes. Nature's law is—maturity] onca ,/^x.w* — • _ _| reached, then start the decline andl The ErWeicc of Our Seww— Wh«t g*n*p«t Pe«pto S*y,U Pretty Prouf for i.og»u»p*rt Pe*ple. when we see it OKrtelT«s, when cur ears hear it. Wuen our neighbors tell it, when our friends emdoree it. No betterevidence can be h«d. Iff not only whatoeople sty in Maine, Or distant muttering* from Calif orni». No deceiving: echoes bere.1 Loeansport talk «bout JjOgmnfport people. 'Public opinions published for public good. TUere is no proof like home proof. Home testimony at the back of every box of Dosn's Kidney Pills. Can you believe your neighbors? Bead this statement ncadeby a citizen. Mrs. Cbas. Livingston, of 124 Pratt St, »ays= "Several years ago I had an attack of kidiiey- troubie, but after my last child wag boru it d sappeared, about a year wro it came oo ayaic, and in addition to having a backache, the auxiliary organi wer* somewhat affected. 1 became -veakeoed and run down, and my appetite was very poor. Xedicine that I u*ed seemed to have but little effect. Doan'i Kid. nev Pills came to my notice, and 1 obtained them 1'rom B. F. Keesling'edrug store. Their' effect was noticeable almost from the start,. and they acted directly on the affected organs M v appetite imnroved, and within a short time I was a changed woman. 1 ktye the- greatest conndenee in Doan's Kidney Pills.and am so greatf ul to them for the relief afforded, •will never regret it." Doa.n'6 Kidney Pills are for sale by all dealers. Price 50 cent*. Mailed by Foster- MilburcCo., Bufftuo, N. T., sole; agents lor the TJ. S. Bemomber the name JDoan 8 and take other. no- •wastiug away of old age. In order to; and lfM] ooaadent that others who use them retard this plan of nature one must as- • soon as bis crop is mature place it at; oace into practically cold storage. But. few are able to do this. I have found: that by growing the crop late in the season it reaches maturity during the cool days of late fall and often the tops are killed by frost before fully npe.| This checks nature's plan and holds them full of that thrifty vigor EO much desire by the wide awake potato grower I have found that I get the best re- ; Bolts by planting during the month of June. Most of my crop of 1897 was. planted between June 8 and 22. It was harvested during October and yielded from 200 to 433 bushels per acre. I aim to plant on new land if possible or upon a clover sod. ! The scab is the easiest f ongons disease of the potato to combat. Soak all seed, even if it appears to be perfectly clean, with the corrosive sublimate solution, 2 ounces to 16 gallons of water, and then if planted on land free from the -germ s^of the fungus the crop will be clean. For this reason a crop of potatoes should never follow any other root crop until several seasons have elapsed. The early and late blights can be controlled by the free use of the bordeaux mixture, but remember that it is not a cure but a preventive, and its use must commence early, before any trace of has hankerings for womanly belongings then the dotted swiss should claim her attention— a stylish affair in big dots, fine in quality and of a slight tone of cream, just a little off the white. For this the hue considered as the dressing slip should be a delicate yellow or ten- Closed closed coed; Sepember, opened Butter -Extra dairy. creamery. We; fresh $620" Sept*™ 1 her. opencu 16.35, Closed J6.2S.' Produce: 15c per rb; extra packing stock, «<tock lOfillc per — Turkeys. 6®Sc per ft; ch'.ckens. Sfec ducks 6@6Hc. Potatoes^Common to choice SO@T9c per bu. Strawbernes- Illlnoim, J1.00@2.00 per 24-qt case. Chicaco I- lve Stock. Chicago, May 24. for mixed, and »4.35@>4.65 for heavy packing and shipping lot?. cattle-Estimated receipts for the day. 2,500; quotations ranged at $5.05@5.30 for choice to extra steers J4.55lga.00 for good to choice <Jo._. «.SO@-Ue for fair to s<*>d. » 4 -™»,,~ common to medium do.. $4.00(g:4.3 3 butchers' steers. $4.15®4.SO f»J weswrn steers, U90@4.40 stockers. M.10I&4.S5 feeders J2.50<?4.35 cows. $3.2004.70 heifers. J2.70<i?4.25 bulls, oxen and stays. JJ S0ff4.6fl Texas Steers, and J4.00<8i7.00 Vral omlves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the d»y. 9,000; quotations ranged at JS-SO^.SO westerns. JS.KXM.S9 natives. S4.20@o.9« lambs, and tS.N0T.50 spring lambs. Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee, May 24. Wheat—Lower: N». 1 northern. J1.40: N« 1 northern. H-3S«1.35: May, tl.40; July. Jl-36. Oat*-S®lc lower: 30#tt%c. Rye—Dull: No. 1, «5c seller; No. I. «4<x Barley—Weaker; No. 2, 51c; tmajAt, II •£•«. HOMEMADE DRESSING TABLE. der green, one of those lemon colored tints or a tone of apple green, as desired. Nowadays the newer silk furnishes beautifully, but is expensive, so that to make it of" a price that is available for all the fine sateen in any of these two shades can be obtained and do handsome duty as the decorative foundation. Dotted swiss can be employed in as small a dot as a pin bead if desired, or in a circle as large as a 10 cent piece. Either will do. but all are equally ornamental. One View ol a Moot Point. It may be said that the little word "My" placed before the word "dear" has a significance of its own. When used between ladies thus, "My dear Mrs. A.," it is to devote an extra amount of cordiality and friendliness, and again when a gentleman so writes to a lady of his acquaintance it has the same reading. On the other hand, "My dear Mr. B." is seldom or never written by ladies to their men acquaintances, "Dear Mr. B." being considered snffi- cientlv affectionate. Elderly ladies, however, are outside of this rule, and •write "My dear Mr. B." to men whom they have known as boys. Pretty Summer Work. For silk curtains to be hung en standing bookcases or shelves used as medicine closets either old rose or yellow is very popular. Tbe Decorator and Furnisher suggests that at one side there can be given an outlining in gilt, the Japanese gold thread couched on in acune conventional figure. This showy ornamentation can also form a border for the bottom if desired. This is pretty gammer work, which fills up the time for the visitor, who generally carries BT pick up-work ol one kind "" A BITCHED MUSLIN GOWN. give a very Parisian air to the dressy gowns, and there is no end to tha way of using them. 'A touch of black is a conspicuous feature of dress in general. Even the cotton gowns are trimmed with ruches of black tulle. The prevailing style of bodice in thin gowns is the plain back with a little fullness at the belt, a medium blouse front and the guimpe neck of white chiffon or lawn tucked and trimmed •with lace insertion. The sleeves may be of white, too, if yon like. A frill of lace, embroidered batiste, or ruches of the muslin finish the shoulders. The New York Sun, from which the foregoing items of fashion are gathered, illustrates a dressy muslin gown. It has a puffed yoke and shows a series of narrow ruches on the skirt, edging the front of the bodice and striping the sleeves. A wide sash of back chiffon is tbe striking feature of this gown. Cream of Spinach Soup. The Ladies' Home Journal gives this recipe for cream of spinach, a somewhat unusual soup: Pick the leaves from the stems of two quarts of spinach, wash through' several cold waters, shake lightly to free from sand, and throw them into a warm kettle; there will be sufficient water remaining on the leaves to create steam for the cooking. Shake and toss for about five minutes. Drain the spinach ; chop it very fine,-and then press it through a sieve. Add gradually, stirring all the while, one quart of oold milk. The mixture should have the consistency of thin cream and be of a bright green color. Pot in a double boiler, moisten a teaspoonful of arrowroot or half a tablespoonf nl of cornstarch with a little cold milk; add to the soup; stir until boiling, strain through a sieve; add half a teaspoooful of salt, and just as yon turn it into the tureen add a tablespoonful of butter broken into bits. _ __ Two Sunshades Jc»t From Paris. One of large size is covered with black lace having an applique of the richest silk embroidery in relief, representing roses and foliage. Inside this is lined with bonillonneas of black chiffon, the handle of wood tinted to go with the embroidery. The other is larger than we have been accustomed to. dome blight appears, and must be followed up at frequent intervals during the season, so that every leaf may be kept couted. Paris green can be applied with the bor- deaux mixture if desired. The Flow a Back Number. H W. Collingwood, in an address at the recent meeting of the New Jersey State Horticultural society, remarked: I believe that a great many farmers and fruit growers have come to the conclusion that the old fashioned plow is a back number. On niyfarm_I_ plowed only two acres last year and I was sorry I did that. On a light sandy loam the cutaway'barrow does better work than the plow, because we do not want to plow so deep. Our land has been plowed to death. We use the disk barrow an<J. the ordinary cutaway harrow, instead of the plow. We concluded that,there was something the matter with pur soil, or with the wood ashes, as it did not bring a good crop. My experience has convinced me that the ashes contain lime and that the stable manure is alkaline, whida acts contrary to the solu- bles in the soil. I don't believe in turning it from the bottom side up. I believe that those disks and cutaway harrows are better than plows. How to Cook Spiced Rice. The evening before using wash thoroughly and put in a double, boiler **. pint o"f rice. Cover it with warm water- and let it soak until morning; then; fill the lower part of the boiler witb- boiling water and pour boiling water over the rice. Boil until tbe grain*are tender uud drain off any surplus water there may be. Add to thence a cablespoonf nl of cinnamon or nutmeg, same of salt, butter the size of an. egg and a teaspoonful of milk. Let it cook a few minutes longer, stirring: carefully, and serve with cream and: sugar. _ t How to Make ft Quaker Theater Hoot A delightful novelty is a theater hoo<l made of crimpled chiff ou, in blue, pink,, green or white, made something like * Quaker's bonnet at the back without a,. curtain, but softly plaited to the sir.e or ths head and sufficiently large to cover: the hair entirely. The gossamer material is plaited round the face in tiny- ruches, and the long strings are soft and, becoming. Fichus of tbe same fabric are- made to go with them. Another kind of chiffon fichu, long and straight, is edged, •with lace of the same ;shade and mad&v to fasten in any graceful way Desired.. A Convenient Pigpen. Pigs grow best if kept out of doors on the grass during the summer. They will get much of their living from the grass also. Therefore The Farm Journal shaped, the ground dark blue with festoons of gayly striped silk all round. The B*d: and the White M«at». An item worthy of note is that red meats require longer for digestion than white meats—meaning poultry, game, rabbits, and so on—which are consequently specially suited to those who take little open air exercise. MOVABJ.K PJCPEN. recommends making a movable pen like that shown in the cnt, and the pifis can then be moved daily to new ground. A cloth shelter will give a shady place in the heat of the day and protection al- eo from enadden showers. Thing" That Are Told. The Michigan station authorities have concluded that with ordinary vu- rietias of corn planted for t-ilage iu Michigan a safe distance apart is 3 feet 6 inches for the rows, with kernels three to six inches apart ill the row. It is reported that many gas pumping engines are being erected all over the state of California. This method of irrigation, though costly, will render i-lie owners of large ranches independent of the elements in the matter of moisture. The Omaha World saye that efe-gs are bringing mooey into §cnthwett- em Nebraska in a steady stream. It costs very little to raise chickens open the almost boundless prairies of vJett- em Nebraska. According to statistics of the agricultural department, the mortality of fa™ Onion Puree. To IK cupfals of onions, boiled and rabbed'tbrongh a sieve, add one-third a cop of cream, tbe yolks of two eggs; emit and pepper to taste. Beat together oig'SchodL animals from severe weather in California last winter was marked. Corn flour appears to be used more extensively abroad than in this country. Oregon is pre-eminently a fruit growing awe, The best experience in growing <rngar beets in Iowa indicates that upland clay soil and rich black loam are most suitable. Very sandy soils and bottom land* •boold be avoided, it is said. 'BEAUTIFUL WINONA' A Delightful Summer Haven. i» •Winona. Late, Indiana, (formerly- Eagle Lake) is an attractive summer haven on the Pennsylvania Linee B*ar Warsaw, Indiana. As the site of Win- 1 ona Assembly and Summer School,. this resort has grown into popular' favor very rapidly. Improvements- made on ibe two hundred, acres of romantic woodland -which etretctoeg nearly tiro miles along the eastern ehore of Winona Lake, a beautiful sheet of water, include all the conr forts and conveniences for a highly enjoyable sojourn. Ample facilities *xe at hand for satisfactory entertainment at reasonable rates at the eommodioua- •iotel which adjoins the railway station at the entrance to the grounds, la cosy cottages, or in tents as may be- preferred. Persons who may desire to combine- devotion, entertainment and instruction with rest and recreation will find' Winona Lake the ideal spot for invigorating both mind and body by Instructive entertainment and study and health-giving recreation. The educational work of the Summer School Is Jo- charge of tcell known instructor*. The- cottage ialls are equipped Trith all required paraphernalia; the large auditorium in which the AssemWy meets,. and to which prominent lecturers mic- beard during the season, has a seating' capacity of over 3.000. An ampWtbe- atre, race track and other ficflitie* Cor athletic pastimes are provided. The fishing, bathing and boating are fine, the large fleet of boats being of tie- best The season of 1898 win open' Mayloth. Commencing on that date excursion tickets with fifteen day limit will' be on sale via Pennsylvania Line*. They may be obtained during Mar, June, July and August. The sale of" season excursion tickets will begin- June 1st and continue dally nntil September 30th. Season excursion tickets- will be good returning until October 31st Full information about the attra*- at "Beantifnl Winooa," Its A»and Summer School, etcw wJU" be cheerfully furnished all wi6 addnw Mr. Sol C. Dickey, iwcretarj-, WUOB* Lake, ludUuta. Inquiries about exeat- be addressed to PMM«ac«r and sion rates, ti»« o< train*, etc., . Agents of the Pennsyrrania LlBM, or to F. Van Down, Chief AnMattt G«ft~ eral Passenger Agcot, Pittrtrarf, F*.

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