Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 28, 1896 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 28, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 28, 1896
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

"MOTHERS FRIEND" Shortens labor, lessens pain, -••••• diminishes danger to lllc ot both mother and child and lotives her in condition more favorable to speedy recovery. "Stronger after than before confinement" Says a' promiaciit midwl/o. Is the best remedy FOR RISING BREAST "" Known and worth the price for that alone. Endorsed and recommended by midwlves and all ladles who have used It. Bewuro ol'.substitutes and Imitations. Makes Child-Birth Easy. Sent by Express or mall on receipt of price, Jl.OO fir bottle. Book "TO MOTHERS" mailed free, con mining voluntary testimonials. BIUUFlEin REGULATOR CO., ATUNTi, Oi. SOLD DT ALL TIMETABLES. •Dally. 1D»U7 except Sunday. Leave Arrive. Bradford and Col....12:60am »2:«am Philadelphia & N. Y.."12:50am Richmond * Clntl,...* 1:00 a m Ind'pla * Ix>ul8vt]le..«J2:45am Effner & Peorla «S:05ain Crown Point * Chi..'2:55am Richmond & Clntl..t 5:45 a m Crown Point ft Chl..t 6:00a m Montlrello 4 Eflner t 8:110 a m Bradford A Col |7:59am . —,— Effner local frelRht..t 8:30am t2:15pm Ind'plJ * Loulovllle..' 2:00 p ro • 1:30 p m Richmond ana Clr.tl..'2:10 p m Bradford and Col....* 2:03 p m Phlla & New York....' 2:n5 P m Montlcello & Effne.-..t 2:20 p m Chicago •liKpm Chi ft Inteimedlate..* 4:30 pm Kokomo & Rich t 2:30pro Bradford 4 Col.......t 4:30 P m • 2:45 a m • 2:20 am • 2:30 a m •12:30 a m •12:40 am tll:20 p m t 7:90 pm t 1:05 p "I t 4:15pm • 1:20 p m • 1:10 pm • i;io p m + 7:45 am • 1:55 pm •12:30 p m tll:00am 1-12:20 p ro israuiora * *^un t T.*W v «" i~..*vf^~» J. A. MoCUIiLOUQH, Agent, Logansport, ]' :ll P m )":!•! (> IH 8 m WEST BOUND. J , ,; • 1 i, 'i 1 1 i ,11 P ilili) l> H I M, lml> llniitrdi'nllf. '('W to 4$'. last S ill chli\ -do iio f,' ....... ....... >ar,Mis CHyi»]i«w dull)- ' om i o -11 ... Jjap in t-tct-xj-ioMMij us nn (Id n V, ...10 l!i a m No. EAST BOUND. 2 N, Y. 4 Boston llro d dally 'old no 42.. 2:41 a in 6 F««t mall dally, wd no4» ...... \-- ; « »M B m •4 Atlantic Llm oally « Sun 'Old no 41.. 4:52 p m 74 Local fit. Atcom. diillyexSon ......... 12 60 p m EEL HIVTSK DIVISION. WEST BOUND. No35nrrlv» ....................... .................... 1U;30 & "> No37airlvo ........................................ 2 J5 p m EAST BOUND. No »i leave ........................................... 10:43 a m No Cleave. ............................................ •i^WP m VANOAL1A LINf TiiAINS LEA\'h T.OGANSPORT, IND. FOB THE NORTH. No 0 for H.los-p"- <1>'H '•• -mi""?., i"-" •< 11 NO 14 ri'r.-t'IOSf|.ll. "Ill > 'X ^lli.ullj' li:'!> U I" How (oi-!-t JOSEPH, PX sn ^V'•> P '" No IF tu Si Joiieph Sun Jiij only :UO a in No 8 ei Sutidfly for souti Bend 8 35 p m No 8 nas through parlor car, .Indianapolis to SOqth Bend via Coliax. No 20 has through sleepers, St Lonls toTincltl. D8W ' FOR THE SOUTH No 13 for Terrfl Hante dallj ex Sun 713 a ra No 11 for Terr* Haute dull j ex Sun '2:55 p m No 21 dsllj ex Sunday 11:55 s in No 13 has through:parlor «r. SonthBendto Indianapolis Tla toKnx No 21 has turcugh Sleeper, MacHlnaw to St Louis. Arrives No 15 d;illj except Sunday y& P m No 17 SvradBj onlj .....10i» p m For complete time card, giving all trains and Btutlons, and for full Information »• to ratoi, through car*, etc., address J. C. EDQBWOBTH, Agent. lAgataport, Ind. •Or, B. A. Fora, General Passenger Agent St Louli, Mo. A SPECIAL! Y uarrTsLOOD FOISON p«rnun«ntll cured In 16 to36 d»y§. Yon can be troaied M homof or«aiD» price under «nme (rnaran- tx,Ujoaptcfi"rtocomehorowowi]|ooi> Boclnun, If w«f pn to core. If you h»To Ufceu mercury, Iodide potn»h, »nd itlllbare nctiei tod tnln>,MijooQiP»tch«(iinmouth, SoreThro»t, Flmpl«l, Copper Colored Spot*. Ulc?n on •arnrcoi tbrtcdy.Hnlror Eyebrow* fallln, — •- •- "••- Secondary ItLoOD to en „, out 'it to. toll Secondary w«irn»rMite« i locTire. WAMollclttbomoflt ousui Date cares »nd challenge the world for • cMeVe> 'annotcnre. Thin dlsenso ha ' TV 'ttUUUH VIII V> A 1KB U.^UIIat? UUB •InMJM _™_.d thoclcill of, the raont eminent physl- clan** 9500,000 capital bohlnd our OQcoadl* ttond!irmr»»».--Ab»olutoBrodrf«e!)t«outoijM| ,-pp:umyon/X<MroM COOK, REMEDY CO* -«-» lUfonio Temple, CfUCAGIO,. UL. v Inoiapo JvMM«a : weH,, or IBM »MT HINDOO ; »»ODOCI» n* mon Tn™rSStM tiM not got It, we will .end iM»ul)t«4t<Bl O^IW-, Otai* W., erm •§»»* a OLD by B. h'. KcoslinR, LOGANSPOKT. INK.- ••nd leading drugKtBU elMjwho' 4 ' WoTindi. OM SOTMI Bunw. Tor womndi, old lores and burai, Brv •ilian Baltn i» of priceleM value. ?or cut*, wound* from gunshot, broken gla»i, or torn flesh it «lmo»t Instantly stopi the pain and' bleeding, prevents inflammation, prevents lockjaw wall eases, if .used at once, :«nd hesls.ilike magic. It cleanse* old sores and nicer*, from "proud flesh," kills the. .microbe •which J c«nses the formation of pus; thn* stopping the dUchiree, and promote* gr»nnl»tion and healing more rapidly, than any known remedy, ForBrni***, Sprains, Burh's;,Blackened Iiy«*; etc., it i* equally prompt 'shd-'effic/icious:'; It >s indiiperiMble' rnr'<v«Ty[ ,-fnctory": and kom*;;-S«»Ti»tinionlalsiD. circular. Jttt *l If a non.fontiiMV> - - * •- i tot i (JonoVrbPS,, •un-n»-tO'»' i .»:3l» «., irritation 'af'tilcer* Ion o(,.inuco.ui ,uwm Drum." Non-Mtrlni«nt wat In pl»ln wrtmr. r •ipriw, prrptld. foi IJD. or s boltlod. IK Ur tut on PROUD OF HIS KECOBD, Gen. Van Vilet, Oldest Living Offl oer In the Army. During the Clollnn I'onr of the ' He Spent Many Allllloni of Dollar* Without Lofting One Cent. [Special Washington Letter.J One of the most familiar figures o the streets of the national capital i that of Mnj. Gen. Stewart Van Vlkit, re tired. Tie is short and stout, growinj very stout, and his beard and hair hav long- been silvered by the touch of time Although the oldest living officer in th nrmy, he is sturdy, strong nnd iuie. Actually vigorous. Moreover, !vc is on of the aost entertaining conversation alists In our social life. As the general entered Chamberlain club one evening, recently, an army ai ONK OF THE MANY. fleer remarked: "There goes a man who spent more money during 1 the last three years of the civil war than any other man connected with the government lie disbursed fabulous sums, and ye' made no mistakes." This remark was pcatcd to Gen. Van Vliet, with the in quiry: "How much money did you dis burse, nil told?" "That would be hard to say," re spondeil the veteran. "I i;ever thought that it would be neither interesting or necessary to foot up a grand total. I' was more than $100;000,OCO, and proba bly $200,000,000. It certainly was a big pile of money, come to think of it." "How was it expended?" "Well, you -see I hnd been cbief qunr- termaster of 1he Army of the Potomac, andGen.Ingallssucceededme There-was considerable money disbursed by me in that office; but when I went to New York city nnd was given entire charge of all transportation on the Atlantic coast east of the Allegheny mountains, I had a big' job, and it took more money than I had ever dreamed of handling to properly carry on the business of my department. I not only had 1o look after ocoan transportation, but all railway transportation of troops, ordnacce material, quartermasters' stores and ilothing 1 , and nil tlie supplies for the jommissaries. 1 wns obliged to make provision for every-change of base and ivery expedition of the nrmies of the mst; and they were always on the move." "Did you have authority over the lines of transportation'?"- • "Certainly. I virtually controlled every railroad line east of the 'Alleghenies, and I controlled all of the shipping on the Atlantic coast, excepting the • regular rtransatlactic steamer lines. It wns in my power and discretion to take possession of eveiy ocean-going craft, no matter how large or how small. All I had to do was to iake possession in the name of the grv- :rnment, and the s.hip. owners could but submit. Of course, when their business was injured, it was the duty of the government t» indemnify them," "Did'you useinany vessels?" "Did I ? Well I should sny so. I had regular trip steamers. I had lines of ocean-going vessels making regular trips to the blockading 1 squadrons, to all the fleets, and all of the naval and military stations along the coast* These vessels were organized and made regular trips to the .various stations, as far as New Orleans, and each one hnd a specific duty to perform. I had 200 or 300 vessels '• thus regularly engaged on fhe ocean;'btitin addition to those boats I had .hundreds and hundreds of steamers .of all sorts on the rivers.souncls.bays and inland waterways. These were transports, dispatch boats, freight and- supply boats 'some of them among the fastest •craft afloat, and others under sail and under tow." . ' "How many ships were under y.iur command?" • "Bless-; me if I know exactly; but there,. were more than 20.000 of them; mere 'than, were commanded by all 'the ad-' mirals in the 1 world in times of war or in times of peace. The sailing vessels were of every description. ,><o old sailor could .name any-class of boat but what 'it could be found in one .of-my fleets, somewhere, and doing some specific business for the government. The sailing vessels nnd steamboats named in the dictionary were all represented in my colossal navy; and it took considerable energy nnd push; to keep track of.all of them, and to keep them all in line of active duty.- But I was a generation youcger then than I a.m'now, and'it never tired or worried me 1o keep things moving." ' '..'"' The old man lighted a frrsh c'paiv one of the kind the naval officers bring Into this country;'without-paying duty oOrt-hem, and he continued: "The.tug- boats were as,thick as .ffies on a dj? 1 -'. army mu'Ie.VTh.ere''we'r'e''tug;s In She rivers,' tiigs in' 1h'e bays,- t"£S'°n' the •bund mid tugs ; 'far 'out at^sea.- To a : large extent thbseifucs cbristituted'thc 1 tug 1 of war; for some of them tugged large war ships into position." "How.did:you arrange for big expeditions?" . - .& "1 sonetimes knew the facts con- •oerning 1 proposed expeditions before f the commanding 1 qfficers knew that? they wore 1o be ordered hi) her and yon I was always privn'lely notified by tb war department concerning 1 a propos" expedition, ho\v many troops were to participate, how many days' provision must be Ciirrii-d,'how many /iold pieces. IKW muhy horses, and everything in detail concerning the proposed movement. With these facts 'oofovc'mc: 1 would secure tlie vessels necessary concentrate them, tuUc possession of railroad lines nnd have cvcrythin, readiness. Then, when d!ic general commanding an art"y received orders to move, liu would find evM-ytbingr Dc c essary already ai-rn.ng-ed for his trans portation, and thus thing's went nlong ?/aopthly." "EiJ vessel owners or railroads offer obstacles to your rnoverociits'i'" "Never to iry recollection. Occa Bionally a small shipowner would ob jcct, but it was useless. The large .ship owners were aJways very glad to receive employment by tho government, because they received liberal compensation and prompt, payment,. But in those days, when the military power of the federal gownmeiit was everywhere displayed, it would have been foolish for any steamer or railroad manager to offer obstacles to the movements of the armies. H would have been somewhat hazardous, for men wcie frequently convicted of disloyalty and sent to prison on .slight provocation. When the life of the nation was at hazard, wo gnvc little thought to the views or opinions of individuals. We went right ahead and did business in our own way. "I <3o not now remember how many transports were employed in carrying" the expedition of Con. Banks arctind to Kcw Orleans, but it was a big job. There were naval vefisclsaucompanying the expedition to protect, the transports; but, of course, I had no control of any naval vessels. Tho transports carried all o-f t.lie troops in Banks' expedition, all of t-hc lir.rsrs, onttle, batteries, hard tack (intl other, food, nnd it cosr lots of money. 1 don't romem'bcr anything 1 nbont the total amount, but it was immense. "Then there were two expeditions against Fort Fisher; ono under Gen. B-nler, and tlie othej- under Gen. Ten-y. . jioved the Eleventh nnd Twelfth corps from Virginia to Tennessee. I sent the .Ninth corps to the relief of Knoxville. I iloated Schofield's Twenty-third corps over into Xorth Carolina. In some of those movements, and they wore in a hurry, I had to grab cars and boats wherever I could find them. Then when my cars went west loaded wi-lh troops I had to clias'e aft ;r them with my most vigorous assistants, in order, to get them back for future movements. Oh. if we didn't work in those days, nu fellows ever worked. The men in the field never knew how it happened thai things went so smoothly. When Gen. Sherman reached Savannah he found BOARDII7G ONK OF THE FLEET. my fleets outside awaiting him with mails, provisions.nnd ammunition. The uld man complimented me very highly afterwards, and said that he did not »xpect to pet a-ny assistance for n. week [IT ten days after reaching his destiiio- t.iuu. liut there was my fleet; and wherever a regiment, brigade, division or army corps was to lie moved I had the transportation ready at the time and place designated in general orders rom the headquarters of the army. "1 have signed many a check for 5100,000 to. $500,000, and handed it over :o my assistants to disburse in accordance with specific orders previously written by me. During the last year of the war I signed checks for $1,000.000. And how much do yon suppose .1 lost during those busy aud trying years of civil war? 1 settled my accounts with :he government without having a single cent, missing or unaccounted for. That what I am most proud of in my mil- tary career, ,0f course it was a great coin mission, a responsible position, and any roan might, feel. proud of having >een placed in such supreme command. Jut the system of business-was such hat rot a cent was lost in the dis- jurs'ements of iill those millions; and liat is ecrtai'iily something; that a man may bo proud of, and may even-be excused for. bragging about,''. ' : , "While I was chief quartermaster of he army of the Potomac I,signed-all requisitions 'By order .of,Maj. Gen. McClellan.' and thus the general '.'.commanding the 'army was responsible for o'verythin'g done by me. Sevoral'years ifter the war-was over, Geri. McClellaii vrote me from Orange, X". J'., saying hat 1 the treasury department demand•d SCO from him. : on account of a dis- jursement .which,-was..not-.strictly,.la ccbrda'ume.wit^the arniy regulations; Iooke3 ; .the. ronttcr up, found thatun- er strict constructions of the regula- ioris 'the' 'order • waV • riot 'proper. :-7?o ne'l bot'^n ; .nhmby*pnTnby[: would; -have otind faU 1 !t;with Ihe.di»burseinent.; No aldier would,:!inve objected,-to ; it. . ; But nnsmuoh as the. .crUi.cnl ..,c.lerfc'. in .'the xeasury objected fo'tliflt'sjdia'll amount ''se'nt'Ge'h'. M'cClellati'my cfiecVfor"$80;. nd'' let- the matter go" wi'thout-taking he trouble to go to the treasury de- mrtinent -and -explain the matter. I. on't often;,talk "bout 1 \v«rtimes,,but •ou fellows have made me loquacious >ec»use you are sncji poo'd liBtenern." SMITH D.FRT WAS A GEEAT WOMM. Harriet Boecher Stowe, Author of "Uncle Tom's Cabin." Her Strong: Poripnallty anil AcUvo Antl- Sluvorj- Work— KcmarkaMa Uonln* of tho lloecner FuDilly—A Prollllc Writer. Iifrs. Harriet Becchcr Stowc, who died •1 Ilartford, Conn., J uly 1, was the sixth sliild of a family of 11 children, every one of whom nttiuued distinct.iou in literature, or oratory, or both, she being n (laughter of Ecv. Lytuan Bci-eher and a sister of l»t>v. Henry \Yn.rd Beccher. Mre. Stovvc was born nt Litchfield, Coiin., June 14, 1812, aud displayed remarkable precocity at. an early ugc,' When but, 12 years old she wrote a very strong essay upon the immortality ot the soul. Having: -the misfortune to lose her mother when but four years of ogo, she was placed with liL-r (rnuidmother, a worthy o.ml most, sen.sible woman, at Guilford, Conn., where she 1 remained until her father's second marriage, when she re- turiwd to the home root ;uid became a pupil in the ntadeniy JnLitclifield. The school days of Mrs. Stowe were marked by earnest study and a ready-npprehen- Ki'on of al) that was taug-ht, her stand- infr a.ltt-^ys being 1 high in all her classes. At the close of her school days .she became a. teacher in a seminary nt Hartford which had .been, founded by her eldest- sister, Catherine, but when her father wns called to the presidency of Lane ThoolofjicnJ seminary at Cincin nati in 1832, the young woman accom paniecl him a.nd there founded another school. Four years later Harriet mar- ricu'l Prof. E. C. -Stowe, an inst.ruetor in the sominn.ry, and soon tlierca-fU-r the man and wife became actively identified with the ajiti-sla-ve movement, their home becoming 1 noted for what, was termed a "station. " of the "-onder- oiind railroad," by which route fug-i- tive slaves escaped to places of Kafe.l.y. The extreme views of Dr. Beecher upon slavery finally led'to a nearly complete breaking up of the school, and in 1S50 Prof. Stowe accepted a chair in Bo\v(loin colleffe. It was here that Mrs. Stowe's work which has g-iven her fame in every part of the world -vvas written. T BEECHER STOWE. Uncle Tom's Cabin" was first published in serial numbers in the National Era, nn anti-slave paper of 'Washington, D. C., luid was soon issued in.book form. The success of the work was phenomenal, the sales of the first five years, JSM-7, reaching 1 400,000 copies ia the United States alone. The book has been translated into every language of Europe, as well as ma.ny oriental tongues, and the demand for it is steady after upwards of -10 years. .An evidence of the .wretched compensation too frequently received by authors is shown in .Mrs. Stowe's case, her royalties upon ; Unclc Tom's Cabin" having amounted to only about $400 per year. Since 1850 iio less than 3S books were written by .Mrs. Stowe, all of which gave evidence of the strength and creative friculty of her mind, although in one instance, the Byron controversy, thu •visdom of her, judgment was que 1 ;- ti'o'ned. by' many of her friends, even.' . writings, chiefly romances, present almost every phase of American life an J testify to the remarkable, perspicacity of:.their naithor. Her popularity as .a writer is shown in the fact that all her writings met with a ready and large sale. Subsequently Prof. Stowe filled u chair nt Andover and then removed to Hnrtfard, wheiro he died August 22. ISStt, and which city his widow aon- linued to make her home. After the vi'ur Mrs. Stowe spent several winters n Florida, but ultimately renounced tins practice, alleging the absence oE sympathy among those with whom she there temporarily resided. Mrs. Stowe wns. slight In figure, but possessed a ; strikingly .personality,, her face, especially indicating her great -stre.ngt.b of character. She was renjarkable for the coura|B> of her convictions nnd her freedom in voicing- them, with a manifest indifference as to the views of the 'majority. Suvcm! yeni* previous to her death Khe was in feeble health, and the mental vigor, that had been so pronounced gradually foiled, Until the light of reason became dim.. But during tlu's period of weakness she had the ministrations of loving 1 and dfvottd friends. Among the scholars and literati of the olO world-Mrs..'Stowe is accorded "first place nmong the women of Amcricti'.os n writer as .well ns thinker, and her distinguishing woric i* placed, by them in the number of the most remarkabh and ^successful books, of any oge, tlil.? •success comprehending; results r.chievcil ns'well as univercnl popularity. 'It. has beun the lot of-few perBohs to receive ns-slie such'universa! praise'on-ohe hand arid siioh-'pronounccid .censure on the other, both criticisms being unqualified in their genuineness. • , : . A.Ne.wTorm of Crlmo. ; . Bicycle snatching-is a new form of crime, developed in Paris.. . A^laily.'was riding"some'dis'tahce ahead of her h'us- baodnearthePbrlSIailiotrecehtly.when two men stopped her, pulled her off her bicycle and were niaJfing off with the machine when her husband caught- up with them nnd had them arrested. The hardest work that women do is work that requires the use of soap. No woman should be satisfied with anything but the very best soap—the soap that does the most work and the best work and that does it SANTA Saves time, easiest. SOAP. saves clothes, saves money and the . the strength of the women who use it. Santa Claus Soap makes the women happier and the home brighter. Jt affords double the satisfaction that common soaps give, yet costs no more. Sold everywhere. Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago. If you are able to pay MOO for a bicycle, why be content with any but a ISs STANDARD OF THE WORLD. Nineteen years cJ rc-.-j' *' ; :>r. for builair.gr tiie best bicycle, bacfcci by the certainty r.l r^Sity a=s«rei by o«r sckntuic methods, should mean much t;-- -r;7 ?^7" cf a bicyc^ Tncrc ^ but cnc Columbia quality—ohs Coic~.L*i.price— "rc BeautUul Art C»UU*ue of Columbia ar.tl Hsrtford Bicycles is (roc ifyou cell upon any Columbia Agent; by mftll*om uo lor two a-ctnt ctin-.pc. POPE WG,,CO., Hartford, Conn. Stor*« and" Agencies.'in .iilmMt "very dty end tnivn. If Columblca «r« not 'properly represented-in your vicinity, let us know. Branch IN THE WORL.P-1 for kaepliir th« Sy«t«m In « Healthy Condition CURBS Constipation. Act. on tho Lrv.r •"« •lobd. Dispels Colds and Fev«™.S Ta«t<» . PrktnSc. ffor Sale by B. P. .KBBStlNO. FASH ION. NOTES. New' Notion* In Snmmei Coitamxi for tho Ladle*. An operat wrap for midsummer wear s made of lace flouncing. It falls nl- rnost to the feet, nnd is .lined with ,-Iace silk with pink edges. There are hree caps, the longest of which falls nlioiit ten inches below the waistline. These cnpcB are very full, and the garment is finished atlhe throat with three Borrow ruffles, as full as they can be fathered. A profusion of ribbon trlm- uing 1 in bows, loops and ends complete this dainty pud luxurious article. Full neck ruciingS' are to be worn in the place of the bow to which the worn- en 'have become so accustomed that :hey aro not willing to dispense with t even in hot -weather. Ono pretty model is made of rather stiff grenadine ribbon, edged .with very fine black la<:e ,nd plaited through the middle. The ends of the ruching are tied with fluffy x>ws of ribbon, which arc fastened with email' 'hooks, ' Some very handsome cnpes are made of heavy' '.net,; trimmed with rows . of grenadine ribbon. • These capca are mmle,.with .a.deep flounce, which is plaited after the riblion is set on. It is then sewed' to B' round .or square yoke, being 1 carefuJly'adjiis<ed "for effect; A atnndinp collar or^niche of lace and rij>- ,bon,:..with .wkle ribbons-to tie nt the front; rnakea n" extremely .dressy and .pretty .jrnrment. , .. .'....I..'.., White will be one of the.ruling 1 summer colors. \Vhite satin nud'silk are lavishly used for trirnming-s, nnd ladios who have old-fa.«!iiohcd ci'tnm-colorc<l brocades,mny- cortrrn.tulnte themselves op.-, rxMsessinf .. a-, .material , that;,:can scarcely be duplicivtrd..! Art rarely succeeds (n giving tlic rich color that time gives to a fine quality of silk brocade.— "K. Y: A Savory Strait. One pound or wore of the best rump steak about one inch in thickness, two ounces of bread crumbs, one ounce of butter, six fair-sized mushrooms.and. a small onion. Chop the mushrooms and onion finely, put in a Jiried saucepan with the bread crumbs nnd butter, adding pepper and salt to taste. Cook fop a few minutes, then remove from tho •fire and let the mixture get cool. With a shnrp.knife slit the steak through the center o£ the side to make a kind, cf pocket; fill this with the mixture, then skewer up neatly nnd firmly; flour, nnd put into a brisk oven to bake. from 32 to 15 minutes, basting- with. butter or n little Hugon's beef suet. Serve with good gravy, fried mushrooms and potato chips.—N. Y. Mer- Queen Victoria's Gift Fountain. The German emperor has sent to Queen Victoria o fountain which represents an eagle flapping its wiagi, | while water issues in a spray from a vent in the back, and so conveyt th« idea that the bird is flying through streams of water. It is to be get «p4n the little garden near the fountain which was presented to the queen by the late Emperor William I. and which for*sometime stood 'ntheconservn' at:Windsor Castle.: • . ,.i>18EASE8 OP THE SKIN. The intense itcuing. and- smarting iuct lent tii eczema, tetter, salt-rheum,nndothet iiseases of the skin- is • instantly allayed- b)» Applying- Chnmberlain's Eye. and Skin .Ointment. Many, very baa'canes have beau permanently cured by iu Jt is equally afficient for'itching, piles and a favorite rcm, : edy for sore nipples; chopped i'andu, chiU Mains, :iroFf bites, and.'cbronic sore.'cyes. For sale by druggists nt 25 cent* jjcr box..,,, Try Dr. Cady's Condition Powders, tbe^ ireJB«twhat»lionie needs rhcn in badoondi.. tioa. TI.TIR. blood piiriGcrand vermifuge.' : '•

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page