Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 27, 1898 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, May 27, 1898
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CONTINUE TO Those Offers of Men to Fill the State's Second Call for Volunteers. BOMB 0? THEM ARE DEMANDS Th»* th« TT»It*« B« Given Preference In tl»« Matter — Apportionment of the Call Among the District* — Carrie Malrtritt Died a Curious Death, but Did Not Suicide — Novelty Company Disclaims an Aisisrnment— Sknll in the Court. Indianapolis, May 27.— About 200 callers, enough telegrams to fill a peck measure and the almost incessant jingle of '.he telephone bell Indicated at the governor's office yesterday morning to what an extent men in Indiana desire to answer the president's call for volunteers. Charles Wilson, military secretary to Governor Mount, Tvas at his desk early •with a worn expression in his eyes. He said nothing could be done toward making up the lists of companies which may respond to the call until the governor returns, but this information did not •discourage his visitors, whose wants •Were numerous. Some want to head regimetns as colonels, others would like to be appointed majors, Mill others would be content with the title of captain, but they want to bring- their companies with them from home when they come to Indianapolis. Sent in an Order To Be Called. Tn several telegrams these men did more than make a request, they demanded that the governor call .{hem and their companies into service. Most of the telgrams were from company officers who wanted to respond to the first call, but did not receive the opportunity. They think now that their rejection places them In the front line for acceptance under the second call. In filling; the state'8 quota this time several new conditions will prevail. In the former case the governor was required to call the Indiana National Guard into .service before h« did any other companies. But the second call which he will issue will be for volunteers. Make-Up of the Second QuoUu It has been decided to make up the .second quota of troops by congressional districts, and in apportioning the companies to keep in mind the districts which are already represented. This, the military authorities think, is the only fair way by which the state can have equal representation in the tvar. The distribution of new companies as outlined is to be: First district, 3 com- jianies; Second, 3; Third, 5; Fourth. 5; Fifth, 1; Sixth, 5: Seventh, 1; Eighth, 1; Ninth, 1; Tenth, 5; Eleventh, 1: Twelfth, 0; Thirteenth 1, Total, 32 companies. _ s DIX> NOT MAKK AN ASSIGNMENT. . Kovelty Manufacturing Company Corrects an Erroneoni* Statement. Plymouth, Ind., May 27.— The report «ent from this city that the Indiana Novelty Manufacturing company had Biade an assignment is not correct. By reason of the temporary embarrassment «f one of its large customers, the company was obliged to place mortgages ,«n it« property. These mortgages se- "ture> a large amount of contingent indebtedness, which the company has every reason to believe, will bejjaid by the original makers of the paper. This done, the amount of the mortgage will be reduced to $67,000, running three years, on property valued at J1S5,- 000. As the plant is the largest of its kind in the world and its business very profitable, this indebtedness is causing no concern. The ownership ' remains •with the stockholders, and there has been no change in the business management. No assignment is contemplated. GIRL, DID NOT COMMIT SUICIDE. Mabbitt, However, Died in a Rather Novel Manner. Delphi, Ind.. May 27.— The report that Carrie Mabbitt, the H-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mabbitt, of this county, committed suicide is emphatically disclaimed by her relatives and friends. She had been in bad health for several months, being subjected to attacks of heart failure. She went to the barn to look after eggs, and she was found dead. When discovered she was on her knees before a box. It is believed that a fatal attack of heart failure seized her while in this position, and a halter which was near by caught her under the chin, and if any life remained choked it out. The affair was a peculiar one. Her parents are conscious that the incident gained notoriety because of their indirect connection with the Abner Green tragedy of several years ago. Murdered Man'* Skull In Kvidrnce. Richmond, Ind., May 27.— In the Thrall jnurder case, while Dr. VanMetre, of Newcastle, was testifying relative to the wounds found in the he»d of Shoemaker. the skull of the murdered man •was introduced in evidence. The defense made a. vigorous objection, claiming that the sight of It would prejudice the jury and at t>he same time work no material advantage to the state. Judge Fwc, however, overruled this objection. Sequel of Toll-Gate Outlawry. Lawrenceburg. Ind., May 27. — Lenora Evans, assistant toll-gate keeper on the Dillsboro pike, has brought suit against John Beckett. Jr., and Charles Stout for Jl.OOO damages. It is alleged that during the toll-Kate war the defendants whipped up their horses and dragged the gate and poll from its fastenings, and in doing so her hand was caught *n<3 hopelessly crippled, the bones being badly fractured. _ War Factory at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, May 27.— The United States arsenal in this city has become a manufacturing establishment, and a large force of men will be put to work Immediately. The articles of wax to be turned out will include equipment for Infantry, cavalry and artillery. Major JL L. V»rcey has received orders to put la n»ctssary machinery. Arms will be Hirn»<J out at present. Let Him B* Only Hfuiged. Anderson, Ind.. May 27. — A special •egsioc of the irrand jury has returned an indictment against Thamer Cory for the murder of David Hedrlck, Hedrick' beinr "ho* throayh the head, besides Which Cory used a knife, cutting him in ihe ni-ck several times. Afterward h* robbed the bcdy of $12. It is now alleged that Cory is responsible for an attempt to kill Otto Houston one year ago. Nominated in the Twelfth. Fort Wayne, Ind., May 2".—The Twelfth district Republican convention yesterday afternoon nominated Dr. Christian E. Stemen, of Fort Wayne, for congress, by acclamation. This is the home of Judge R. S. Taylor, and surprise Is expressed that the convention did not indorse his candidacy for Ur-ited States senator, although he addressed the convention. IVfn HeIple.s* for Twenty Yearn. Rochester. Ind., May 27.—Mrs. Rachel Berlin, of this city, has been helpless for over twenty years. She was afflicted with rheumatism when 50 years old, and It crippled her so that every joint in her body is twisted out of shape. Since then she has sat in a chairandhas been fed like an infant. Doctors Vigorously Differ, Muncie, Ind., May 27.—Dr. Arthur Vinton assaulted Dr. E. B. Mann, breaking the latter's nose. The assault occurred in the main street of the city and created a sensation. Vinton claims that Mann attempted to take one of his patients. Mann denies the charge. War Makes Work for Women. Jeffersonville, Ind., May 27.—The local depot for the quartermaster's department, through the efforts of Senator Fairbanks, has been ordered to have made "0.000 soldiers' blouses and 15.000 pairs of drawers. The work will be done in this vicinity by women. Ill Fact, Everything Was Gone. Terre Haute, Ind., May 27.—Louis C. O'Brien, who came here from Indianapolis a year ago and engaged in the fish and game trade, departed Tuseday night. An attempt at capias showed that his family and household effects were gone. FAINTS AT TEE ASSEMBLY. Gov. Beaver Overcome While Speaking— WeHtiiiinsler Celebration. •Winona. Lake, Ind., May 27.—A tragedy almost closed the afternoon session o£ the Presbyterian general assembly yesterday, and for a few moments it was feared that a human life had gone out. The speech of Gov. James A. Beaver was cut short by fainting, and he would have fallen if not caught. He had been speaking and in closing pointed to the national flag and said he saw federal and Confederate generals marching under the same banner. Then he exclaimed, "God speed the day when we of the nortWrn and southern Presbyterian churches shall unite to carry forward the gospel of the Son of God, as our national forces have united, north and south, to carry freedom to the ends of the earth." Then he sank back into a chair and fainted, but came to promptly and recovered. The assembly yesterday lalu aside the McGiffert case, which is of intense interest to the whole church, in order to celebrate the 250th anniversary of the adoption of the Westminster confession of faith and catechisms. A large number of addresees were made, one of them being that of Governor Beaver. An oaken gavel and granite block from Westminster Abbey were presented for the use of the assembly. Later Dr. WiU- iam C. Gray presented an oil portrait of Alexander Henderson, leader of the Scotch commissioners to Westminster assembly, and 'author of the famouj "Solemn League and Covenant" of Scotland, • •-• " '"'""' Scores on the Diamond. Chicago, May 27.—Records at base ball macie by League clubs yesterday were: At Cincinnati—New York 8, Cincinnati 12; at Louisville—Boston 11, Louisville 3; at St. Louis—Brooklyn 4, St. Louis 2: at Pittsburg—Washing-ton I, Pittsburg 7; at Chicago—Philadelphia i Chicago 7; at Cleveland—Baltimore 4, Cleveland a. Western League: At Detroit—Omaha 1, Detroit 5; at Columbus—St. Paul 4, Columbus S; at Indianapolis—Minneapolis 4. Indianapolis S; at Milwaukee- Kansas City 3. Mrhvaukee_7. Wisconsin G. A. K. Officers, Appleton, Wis., May 27.—Milwaukee has been chosen as the place for holding the next department encampment G. A. R. of Wisconsin. George H. Russell, of Berlin, was elected department commander on the second ballot; William Wilson of Appleton, senior vice commander, and A. Ageri, of West Superior, junior vice commander. The Weather We May Expect. Washington, May 27.-FoUomne ar« t.b« weather indications for twsntv-four hours from S p. ni, v«t-rday: For Indiana, Illinois and Lower Michigan-Increasing cloudiness; light southerly, winds. For Upper Michigan and Wibconsin-Partly cloudy weather and liKht' showers; light southerly, shifunu to northerly, wiuds. For lo«-»-.partly cloudy weather and showers: variable wind*, becoming northerly. THE MARKETS. Culcago Grain and Produce. Chicago, May 26. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today:—Wheat—May. opened $1.70, closed $1.70: July, opened $1.13 closed $1.10; September, opened SSc, closed S6%c; December, opened Siittc, closed S2*ic. Corn—May, opened 34%c. closed S3Hc; July, opened 34c, closed 33Vic; September, opened Sac. closed 34V»c- Oats—May, opened nominal, closed 27%c; July, opened 24%c, closed 24%c; September, opened 22}gc, closed 22c. Pork—July, opened «1.9o, closed 11,72%; September, opened $12.15. closed $11.85. Lard—July, opened $o.30, closed $S.20; September.opened $6.32^. closed J6.SO. Produce: Butter —Extra creamery. 15c per IV. extra dairy. 1'c; fresh packing stock. 9@10c. Eggs—Fresh stock, 10@llc per doi. Live Poultry- Turkeys, SffSc per lt>: chickens, SHic: ducks. 6@6Hc. Potatoes—Common to choice, 6P(j?70c per ' bu. Strawberries— Illinois, J1.00SJ2.00 per 24-qt case. Chicago Live Stock, Chicago. May 26. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day. 32,000: sales ranged at $2.704)4.00 for pigs, $3.SO<§4.20 for_ light. $4.05^4.15 for rough packing, $4.05@4.35 for mixed, and J4.205J4.40 for heavy packint and ship- piny lots. Cattle—Estimated receipt? for the day, 10.000: Quotations ranged at $5.00<g5.25 for choice to extra steers. $4.55@5.00 for good to choice do., $4.30@ 4.70 for fair to good. $4.00^4.45 common to medium do.. $4.00@4.X5 butchers' iteers. $4.00^4.80 fed western steere, $3.90®4.40 stockera. J4.1«g?4.90 feeders, J2.50@4.35 cows. JS.20SJ4.7p heifers, J2.70 @4.S5 bulls, oxen and stags, J3.I0^4.45 i Texas steers, and $4.75^7.15 vtnJ c«Jv*s. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day, 11.000; quotation* ranged ftt J3.60@4.50 westerns, J3.10«*.» n«.- tlv*s. •prim Iamb*. COLORS OF LOYALTY. FASHION ADOPTS THE RED, WHITE AND SLUE. Souie Patriotic Novelties Which Can B« Worn to Show Your Xx>jal Sentiment*. The Entbn»i»«m of "Aunt Ixmlnn" JE1- dridre and Soro«i» Women. [Copyright, 1SSS, by American Press Association.] Scarcely one woman out of a thousand considers herself properly dressed just now without having somewhere in plain sight the national colors. There are handkerchiefs made of the American flag in silk or cheaper stuff, and there are cravats, collars, belts, dainty bows and other devices, each and all designed to evidence the wearer's patriotism. There are silk mnslin ties •with very narrow ruffles across the end in blue and red. Yesterday at the meeting of Sorosis I noticed one lady with a dark bine straw hat -with a fluting of white and bice TWO RICH COSTUMES. colors all around the edge, and "Aunt Louisa" Eldridge wears the national colors even to the ruffles on her silk petticoats. "Aunt Louisa" Eldridge belongs to the Professional Woman's league, and, if anything, the members of that bodyara more emphatic than the members of Sorosia in the display of the national colors. J think it is right. I thought so yesterday when I watched the long lines of soldiers from all over the state going to camp. The dear boys were not dressed for parade with brilliant colored uniforms. They wore clothes tbat meant more than all the lovely trousers witn their fancy stripes and the caps or helmets. On each feead^ was a brown sombrero, ~and stout leggings buttoned up to the knees, while every back was burdened with a heavy pack and a great roll made of the blanket that roust form the soldier's only bed and covering. They were hot, tired and hungry, bnt every time they saw a woman wearing recious colors they brightened visi- *- — - Sb the red, white and blue afe fast becoming fashion's colors, and all the rich, warm yellows and reds must be set &8ide, anyhow until the war is over. In Sorosis Mrs. Julia Cole suggested that we should not only decorate our homes with the national colors, but that each member of that honorable body should wear them on all occasions, most particularly at social funptions, and all persons to whom the red, white and blue are dear will make a point of wearing them. There never was anything so beautiful, I think, a's those three colors'brought together in our flag. Onr little sons and daughters, too, should wear the colors and be taught their significance at the same time. For the ladies, to mention a few of the patriotic fashionable devices, there are stickpins for hats, bonnets, ties-and dresses. Some represent the flag only, others have eagle and shield, and others show stands of arms over shields. There are larger enameled pieces in form of Old Glory brooches and large white lapel buttons with stars and stripes across them. There ars belt buckles of the same general design enameled with the national colors. Some of the blue and white braid hats have red bands, and where the seam is three of these enamelnd buttons are put in a diagonal line. Tufts of blue, red and white ostrich plumes are set on hats, and flowers of the three are made with little close bunches and set side by side. In fact, every hour, sees some new idea in this evidence of patriotism. I do not feel quite so sure that on« should speak of it as a fashion pure and simple, but the outward expression of loyalty to the best country in the world. I say this understandingly, for I have been in roost of them, and this is best. Fashion is exacting sometimes, bnt she is very lenient at othera For instance, if you have a few yards of one sort of stuff and a few more of another kind, not enough of either for a full suit, yon may combine them into one gown. In fact, you may have three and sometimes four different pieces of goods in one gown, the only rule being tha't they shall harmonize in color. The differences in material are nothing. Suppose a lady has, say, three yards of rich silk or cloth and as many more of material of another color or shade or fabric. Of these two she can have a very stylish tunic skirt made. The waist may have a vest and sleeves of some silk tncked or shirred or plain, and the blouse or basque can be of still another fabric. There was one really beautiful dress of tan cloth and tan faille. The tunic gkirt had the upper part of fine French broadcloth and tha lower of the faille. They did not exactly match, bnt that •was hidden by a ruching of pale pink satin ribbon about an inch and a half thick around the joining. The blouse had the sleeves of the faille and the reat of reseda taffeta overlaid with Bns- gian tape lace. The revera and collar were of dark green velvet braided with gold BOntecha The rait front •*** of gathered white silk mull, while the belt and flaring cuffs were of reseda. So yon see how many comparatively small pieces of different materials may be put together to form one costume. Mrs. Ogden Goelet, the lovely and dainty widow of the late Ogden Goelet, has two daughters as charming as she was in her girlhood days, and they have the reputation of being beautifully and fittingly dressed at all times. I saw the elder one a short time since, and while her garments showed that they were intended for mourning there was still none of that oppressiveness about it that the most of such have. Her dress was of imperial serge, with no trimming whatever on the skirt. The bodice was in blouse shape, with black fish net over lusterless grosgrain silk. There was a graceful design in whitby jet on the front and aronnd the bottom. The high collar had a very full rnffie of black crepe lisse. Sleeves were simulated by deep lisse ruffles edged with embroidered black chiffon. The belt aud collar were of black grosgrain ribbon. Her hat of black straw was trimmed with black plumes and a little ruching of crape. Miss Katharine Duer, who is so soon to become Mrs. Mackay, was radiant in a pearl gray moire velours gown trimmed around the waist and down the skirt with lines of point lace insertion. White embroidered lisse tie and vest added grace and lightness. She was at ths Hofinann recital. A novelty was shown at one of our great stores in a green and white plaid >3 large design. That is to say, the sleeves and front of the skirt were of the plaid. The princess back was of brown cashmere sublime. The front was draped across shawl fashion and had a deep netted silk fringe across the bottom. This was a striking and graceful design. HENRXETTE BOCSSEAU. A TRUNK FOR BABY. Convenient and Handy Contrivance For Nurses and Mothers. In one respect babies are like the poor—they are always with us, and anything for their benefit is usually acceptable. The baby trunk or box shown is a substantial rendering of a maternity and baby basket combined. The bottom of the box is quite roomy enough for an ordinary baby's effects, and the sliding tray at top can be used as a basket or as additional room for hats, etc. The whole thing is very light, on good casters and can be wheeled arotmd at will -within reach of the mother's chair or the baby's bath and back agaiu There iifno great difficulty in construction, as the model was made at home by a uonprofessional and was the gift of a grateful patient to a new queen which had arisen in his physician's family. The material was white poplar (pine will serve) three-eighths of an inch thick, and the outside measurements were: Length, 28>i inches; width, \S% inches; height, exclusive of casters, 12^ deep up to the lid and 16j^ deep, including lid; casters, 1 inch, raising th^ trnnk |OJ» total height of Tj£ inches from the floor. The lid was 4ijj' inches deep on the inside and shut down flat on to the trnnk without any overlapping Three a quarter inches below the edge of the body of the box a smooth slat or ledge was fastened the fall length of each side for the 14 inch wide tray to elide back and forth upon. The tray was about 3 inches deep. A light 2 inch wide molding- was placed round the body of the trunk even with the top; also one even with the bottom. The lid was also strengthened in the same manner. The wood was prettily stained and varnished and the bos furnished with four light handles placed high up at sides and ends to enable the nurse to reach them from any side without stooping. The box proved -such a treasure that the mother of the baby had a rather A TRUNK FOR THE BABY. large traveling case made for it Tbi§ was like an ordinary strong box so far as floor, back and ends went, bnt the front was attached to the floor of the case with strong hinges and fell forward like an overdoor. To pack for traveling, the front was let down, the bath mat placed on the floor of the case, the baby's box wheeled in, the front of the case hooked up on the inside. A flat cushion and cover were laid on top and sundry matters thrust in at ends, to keep all taut; then the lid was shut down securely and all was strapped for handling. At the end of the journey the case made a good storage place, while the flat cushion and cover added respectability to its appearance and fitted it for an occasional seat. No locks were on the baby trunk, but a good strong one was on the case. _ A lock is nsuaJly desirable, however, and it should be let into the wood so tbat nothing projects to catch and break off with careless handling. EOSESAH H. TONGK. To Cleanse Ribbon. Wash in cold water, using pure casti'.e •cap, and rinse in several waters. Witt- ont wringing, wrnd tightly around a smooth bottle, one layer of ribbon over another, smoothing out the wrinkles, tntil it is «11 wound up; then place near the fire to dry. Do not iron it at all- Eyed ribbon may be dried in the same way. HARVARD'S NEW STROKE. Co*ch Lehman Caiu«* Surprl** IJT SdiMt- tug C. W, Locke, » Fmrfman, Coacb. Lehman the other afternoon caused a ripple of surprise in • rowing- circle* at Cambridge by placing C. W. Locke, who has been rowing a remarkable stroke oar in the freshman crew, at stroke ic the university boat. Higginson, who has been, stroking in the boat, was moved to No. 2 in place of Blake, Locke took Coach Lehman's eye the out bowjmany teeth the burz wiwyu, and the first day he saw the freshman crew this fall, but the boy's light weight made it seem as if he would be unable to endure the strain of a four mile race. Locke stroked the varsity in both the trial stretches which were rowed this afternoon. In the first he w-as so rattled by his rise into fame that he did very poorly, but in the second he canie to himself and whipped the crew in behind him in beautiful shape The stretch-was pronounced by the coach a very pretty piece of work. The new stroke is a small man, a very little larger than Brings, the Cornell stroke, to whom he is constantly likened. • He was taken to the varsity training table and the change, according to the authorities, is permanent. Blake, who has been rowing in the varsity, has been given a day off. The order of new varsity crew was: Stroke, Locke; 7, Biddle; 6, J. F. Perkins; 5, Heath; 4, J, H. Perkins; 3, Lawrence; 2, Higgin son; bow, Marvin; cockswain, Plumb.— Philadelphia Press. TIPS FROM THE BAT. WHOSE FAULT 8 m L Local Ocevrrww ThftWUl liter** v Many Logugp«rt Rtden. If-when* roe bors w»rn« IB mariner fx>- tbeet oB w»e coast »n<l h« dU hugs the ihore »nd wreck* upon it, wbo*f«ult U it? 11 the ted twitch light i« up «n the «agiu» driver deliberately pull* iheadmd pitoae* into mother tnin,blune the drmtf » atrete* •work-man will, in ipite of Traml«r, try to tod Lajoie made 22 hits, with 29 totals, in his firsc 11 games. Ball players who have faced Hughes, Baltimore's wonderful pitcher, say he is a second Rusie. It is probable that before long all the infielders in the Eastern league will wear shin guards, a la Steinfeldt ot Cincinnati. Busie, who is less disposed to complain than any other pitcher in the major league, says there is room for improvement in the decisions of some oi the umpires on balls and strikes. Umpire Lynch rigidly enforced the other day the rule which compels a pitcher to keep both feet in front of the plate before delivering the ball He warned Seymour twice in the first inning. President Ebbetts has notified the Brooklyn players that if ' they-win the League pennant ho will divide $5,000 among them, that if they come in sec ond they will get $2,000 and $1,000 if they finish third. "If I were managing a team, that won the pennant, I would resign my position just as soon as the season closed and engage myself to a team that had finished at the foot of the list," observed Manager Burns. Umpire Swartwood uses his chest protector as Eoman warriors used their shields. He has it strapped to his arm and can shift it to protect his whole frame, an idea that seems excellent and will probably be adopted by others, "Billy Keeler isashardaman to pitch to ae I kn6w~of, Tr says Amos Rusie. 'You can't see more than six inches of bat the way he grabs it. And when the pitcher has him in a hole he shifts his grip and shortens the bat still more." Pitcher Piatt of the PhilHes is an Ohio product from Scioto county and was only brought orit last year. Along in the midsuromer he was teaching school at Otway, in Scioto county, re ceiving for teaching the young idea how to shoot (not curves) something like $25 a month- Winner of the Marathon Race, B. J. McDonald has attained distinction as a long distance road runner. He won the recent Boston Athletic association Marathon race. McDonald covered 25 miles in the remarkable time of 2:42. The previous record made by J. J. McDerrnott was 2:55:10. McDennott finished fourth this year, and with three others succeeded in breaking the previous record. McDonald belongs to the Cambridgeport Gymnasium association, is 22 years old and is as fine looking a young athlete as was ever seen on. a track. On July 4, 1S96, he won his first 'race, a handicap, at Newton, On July 5, 1897, he finished second in the New- England championship race. He is a lineman by trade and has a brilliant future in the athletic world. His performance in the Marathon race was phenomenal. iTrom start to finish he never stopped running, and not a drop of fluid passed his lips. He did not even carry the customary lemon:, and finished in fine condition. S will undoubtedly be a long time before his new record for the distance is equaled. He also ias several cross country runs to his credit. —New York Sun. PrMldent Andrew.' Bawlwll piiut. President Andrews of Brown university offers a prize of $50 to the member of the Brown nine who shall the present season stand highest in a maximum score of 400 points, made up as follows: First, fidelity and punctuality in training and practice, maximum 100 points; second, gentlemanliness of conduct on and off the field, at home and away, maximum 100 points; third, team play, as distinguished from play for individual record, maximum 100 points, and, fourth, excellence in batting, maximum 35 points; fielding, maximum35 points, and base running, maximum 30 points. —Boston Herald. Fine Golf Score. The feature of the second monthly- handicap at the Dyker Meadow Golf club recently was the fine score made by J. C. Powers on his second round. He made the circuit of the links, which measure 3,006 yards in playing length, in 43 strokes, one stroke better than any hole record made last season. Only se~ren • players made the full rounds of 18 holes, the rain being responsible for •ome 20 withdrawals.—New York Tribune. bnzz g»w tries to flnd oat how Bay Unfertile workman has, blame the workian not the- saw. If a giclc man know* ih»t aediolne ie- doing him good and he caieleesly e«lect» to use it, blime the roan lot the mllclne. K Logiuigport people who hare henrrhoidt or eczema [will not use Doan'g Olntisat when endorsed by scores of citizens, biamthe people, not the endorser*. Here it a ample ot the well knows endorsement. Mr. Daniel L. Bash of 117 Seventh SL. Contractor In stone work ot all kinds, »y»: "1 used Doan's Ointnient for hlvei whicll bad to- bad tbat 1 wan compelled to consul physicians, but without relief. They cam in big welts which itched and stuns so thst' could not stand it, Loamine about Doa;* Ointment, 1 got it at KeeelliiK's drug storeiod a» soon ae 1 applied it 1 felt relieC and theroublo disappeared. 1 flnd tbat mosquito bl^g are • rer y poisonous to me, tut an appliest>n of Doan's Ointment gives immediate relief! was do»n at Delphi attending to some work «h«n; time aco when 1 came across a little glr who • had eczema on her face aud Dose. 1 g»v« her some of Doau'9 Ointment from my box Thick • 1 bad with me and it cured her at once. intend to take a supply ot Doan'g Oiaucnt. when 1 go to the Klondike in the spring < r have full made up my mind to do aud liver bought my outfit. What 1 liave said abouuts curative properties are faoti from my oro experience." Doaa's Ointment for Jeale by all dealen.. Price 50 cents. Mailed by Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y., soleajj-ent* for the U. S. Bemember the name Doao's and take no other. MILK AS FOOD. It Is generally supposed tt»t & mil* diet viU add to one's flesh, but it *»- pends on circumstances. T&ken im connection with » full diet of goUd tooQ It will, but if a itout person ghoul*- xmflne himself to milk he -would low- fc weight. The amount of .nutrition in one plat: of milk is equal to that in tix ounce* of beef or mutton. In N«w York eltjr 100,000 quarts of milk are cos*um«4 daily. II it i* deaired to Bterillt* milk., heat it to the boll in* point and ke«p it at that dejrte Iron twenty miavitiM if two flours. Other Fill*n—By the way, your wU» ha* discontinued her pink teas. Follen—Well, yes. We've got a littl* pink tease at our boues now that I» occupying all ner time. 'BEAUTIFUL WINONA* •TT7^*~~ " , A Delightful Summer Haven. TVinona Lake, Indiana, (formerly Eagle Lake) is an attractive Bummer- haven on the Pennsylvania Lines near- Warsaw, Indiana. As the site ot Wln- ona Assembly and Summer School,. this resort has grown into popular- favor very rapidly. Improvements- made on the two hundred acres of romantic woodland •whicli stretchea- nearly two miles along the eastern. shore of Winona Lake, a 'beautiful. sheet of water, Include all the comforts and conTeniences for a highljr enjoyable sojourn. Ample facilities are- at hand for satisfactory entertainment.- at reasonable rates ft-t the comnKkUoua- hotel which adjoins the railway atft- tioii at the entrance to the grounds, LB cosy cottages, or in tents as may be, preferred. Persons who may desire to combine" devotion, entertainment and instruction with rest and recreation will- Winona Lake the idea] spot for orating both mind aad body by instructive entertainment and study and! health-giving recreation. The educa-- tional work of the Summer School Is IB- charge of well known instructors. The- cottage halls are equipped with all required paraphernalia; the large aodl-- itorium in which the Assembly meeti? and in which prominent lecturer* mr» heard during the season, has a *eatiiif capacity of over 3,000. An amphithe- atre, race track and oiher facilities fee- athletic pastimes are provided. Th* fishing, bathing and boating are flne,. tie large fleet of boats being of tie- best. The season of 1S98 will open. iUy: 15th. Commencing on that date ercur-- sion tickets with fifteen day limit wflt\ be on sale via Pennsylvania Llne«_ They may be obtained during- M»jv. June, July and August. The sale of~r season excursion tickets -will begin., June 1st, and continue daily until September 80th. Season excursion ticket* will be good returning until October Full information, aboat the ittru-- ttions at "Beaatifal Winooa," it» A»-- sembly and Summer School, etc,, will- be cheerfully furnished all who ftddreM- Mr. Sol C. Dickey, secretary, Wluon*. Lake, Indiana. Inquiries about excnr- • be addressed to Pamnger sad Ticket sion rates, time of trmtaa, ett, •hould- Agents of the Pennsylranla Llae*, or to F. Van DnseD, Chief AOTtetUt eral Passenger Agent,. Pltt»b«rf,

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