Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 4, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 4, 1896
Page 7
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Unanimous THE ANCESTJRAL CEAZE. It Has a Strong Held on Society •in tho Xational Capital. The New York Morning 1 Journal recently offered ten leading makes of bicycles as prizes in a guessing c jntest,givingf the winners free choice of any one of the ten machines. The result was ALL of the ten winners selected Bicycles The Journal accordingly bought ten Columbias, j» paying $JOO each for them, without discount or rebate. On even terms •£ few will choose a bicycle other than the Columbia STANDARD OF THE WORLD Unequalled, Unapproached. Beautiful Art Catalogue of Columbia and Hartford Bicycles Is free if you call upon any Colum- -bia agent; by mail from us for two accent stamps. POPE MANUFACTURING CO. Factories and General Offices, Hartford, Conn, Branch Storeh and AKenctofl in almost every city and town. If Columbia! are not properly represented in your vicinity let ui know, TIME TABLES. LOCAL TIME TABLES. Solid (rolrm between "JPeorla and San- flusky" and "Indianapolis and Michigan." Direct connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. L. E. &W.R. R Arrive Leav» SOUTH BOUND. No 21 Pacific Ex Dally.. 7:10am 2:08 a m No 25 Indlanap'a ET SunU:45 a m No. 23 Mall & Ex ox Sun. 3:23 p m 8:10 p m No 29 Passenger ex Sun No. lol Rochester Local Arrive 4:45 p. m. except Sunday. NORTH BOUND. 5:20 a m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun.lO:22 a m 3:30 p m No 22 Michigan City dally 4:-15 P m 1:55 p m No 24 Detroit Ex ex Sun No 310 Accom. ex Sun.. 6:45am •Does not run north of Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run dally between Indianapolis and Peru. No. 20 via Tlpton arrives at Bloomington at 9:32 p. m. making direct connection with C. & A. fast train arriving In Kansas City at 8:55 next mornlnfi, connecting direct at Kansas City for Denver, San Fran- clwo and all points west. Free reclining chairs between Tlpton and Mlasou/1 river for all passengers. Nos. 20, 21, 22, and 23. connect at Tlpton with main line trains forSandusky.Peorla and all points east and west. For ticket rates and general Information call on J. J. Skinner ticket agent, L. E. & W., Peru, Ind., or C. F. Dally, general passenger agent, Indianapolis. Ind. Folly Tli:*t Should Ho Checker! Pliiln mill Vli^orotif* I'uhlle Opinion This Country JI;iH No |.'M> for ••livriMlIULry ArAitocntU." by [Sjtnclal U'ashinfrion J.euorj \Vith s:i tire sublime the poo t, SUSP, ro- fcr:-Cti \villi Iniifrliicr, jeers ;n:t) sneers at, the pivti'iisions of :i peuiilinr ula-ss o!' pcopli-, s:iyin^ tlnil tlic rotiencst tiling on the wiioK; onrth is American nvii-- •tocrucy. Snxo \v:is :i xntivist, n ivit. a rhymer. :i philosopher niul a keen observer of nf- fnirs. llo never wrote, a line for tlie public without clue consideration, ami his works will sunicl foro'or ns n monument l.o i!ic memory of a m:m; a most manly :nnn. Tiiero 'was virility, itrong-th. power, pytlios aud tenderness in every thoup/ht that was given l>y him to tho people who loved him in life nnd who venerate him because of his works. But .John U. Saxe never dreamed thnt American aristoerac.v ninl nristocrats could lea|> till bounds and barriers of common sense as they are liopping-ovcr them now. He could not foresee the Daughters of the American Revolution. He could not anticipate the Colonial Dames. He could not teJepathically and c'lflrivwaiiUy prognosticate the Descendants of the Mayflower, Oh! if Sa.xe could only have known that these p.runt American faddists would ever spring' into existence, what a gridiron- ing he would, have given them. How he would havo basted them. How he wou!d have roasted them. But, fortunate';' for the jumping-jack.s of modern society, Swtc lias dropped his pen forever, and men of ICES pretentious literary acquirements must- pay some attention tothem in a tender, loving- and Christian spirit. That is one of my missions, and the American aristocracy of the national capital shaJl have the benefit of some time and tuneful mention iti these columns. The plai:i people of this country cnu stand it to read of thousands of dollars expended for -flowers and wines at dinner parties in the larger cities. They can blindly believe that such.pro- ceedings are necessary in city society, They cnn hope that society will improve as tho Gospel takes possession ol the hearts nnd souls of society women, but they will not be able to understand why peat of .the (rorerninciit of t-he pcoplt, for the people and by the people. Are they better, more refined, more virtuous, more commendable, than the women of. the farm and fircsidii who durn Btoclvhiffs, sew OTI buttons and paieh the boys' trousers? At tuiy rate they lib ink so, and their assumptions a.rc becoming flagrantly annoying to plain work-H-dny men and \s--oiiven who pay Uieir debts and say their prayers at homo and in. churclj. A society is being-formed in New England composed exclusively of descend- nuts of the srn.yflowc.1 1 '. These pfenUo Indies are tracing- their linc.tfje 1C the fotindntiou ot the new world, and ore proud of being- descended from the people who burned witches. The society 'VICTIM OF VVITCI1CBAJT. Ex-Quoonlitliuck&Irmi V ened with. Living 1 E;iria). <joil<!crt-i nn: Prnvr." of Llm .Stiii s Andownct-l Ilnrsoll' l invoke;] VIio l>ri.':id UH-- Anunni JOSH BH.IJNOS' 1'AMII.V TREE. ?.?nnurlvania Sratioa •D»TJy. 'Dally except Sunday. Leave Arrive. Bradford and Col....*12:50a m , * 2:45am Philadelphia & N. Y..'12:50am Richmond & Clntl....* l:00am Ind'pls & Louisville,.«12:45 am Ettner & Feoria «3:05am Crown Point & Chi..• 2:55am Richmond & Clntl. .t 5:45 a m Crown "Point & Chi. .t 0:00 a m v - — er..|! ' • 2:45 a m • 2:20 am • 2:30 am •12:30 am •12:40 am •tU:20 p m t7:30pm Mon'ticeflo & Kftner. A 8:00 a m ffi:40 p m Bradford & Col t 7:50am tl'l&Pm Effner local freight.,t 8:30am Ind'pls & Loulnvllle.,* 2:00pm Richmond and Ctr.tl..« 2:10 pra Bradford and Col... - * 2 :"5 p m Fhlla & New York....' 2:05pm Montlcello & Effner..t 2:20pm Chicago ;....« 1:35 pm Chi & Intermediate..• 4:30pm Kokomo & Rich t2:30pm Bradford & Col 14:30pm J. A. McCULLOUGH. Agent. t 2:lf! pm • 1:30 p m • 1:20 pm • 1:10 pru • 1:10 pm t 7:45 a m • 1:55 pm tll:00 a rn . t!2:20pm- , Locansport. "W11AT FOOLS THESE MORTALS BE. WEST BOUND. local Frtluht, sfcom. dallr ei Son ,..,12:50 p m at, Louis limited dnlJy, 'old no 43' ..... 10M p m y»st Mall dully, 'old no 47' ......... .. ..... 8:17 p m Kai^an Cltrmpress dally 'old to 11'... ,iJ3 p m Pac express dalljtx tun 'old no «5'...10 Ji> a in No. EAST BOUND. 2<N. Y. 4 Boston Urn d dally 'old no 42.. 2:<11 n m (flFait mall dally. 'oidno4(i ............... u:48 a m /Atlantic Llm <iall» t* Siin 'old no-li., <i;52 p m 14 Local Irt. Accom. clnlly«xSnn ......... 12 60 [> m EEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND. NoS5 arrive ........... . ............................... 10:30 a m No 37 arrive ........... ............................ 2 ao p m EAST BOUND. VANDALIA LIN*. IN KITECT MAY 17, 183C. TttAJNS LEAVE LOGANSPOBT, IND. FOR THE NORTH. No. 62. Ex. Sun. 10:31 a m for St Joseph No. 68 Ex. Sun. 6:10 a m for Bt. Joseph No. M Ex. Sun. 8:40 p m for South Bend FOR THE SOUTH Ho. 51 Except Sunday 7:17 n. m. for Terre Haute No. C3 Ex. Sun. 2:47 p. -m, for Terre Haute For complete time card, giving all trains *nd statlonB, and for full Information aa to ratea, through cars, etc., address • J. C. EDGEWOHTH, Agent Logannport, Ind. Or, E. A. Ford, General 'Passenger Agent. St. Louie. Mo. Alont tH* Eye. Jf» people with sore eyes, w;«!t, qratery eyes, »nd red ana iiiflamcd eyes, eanied by tee, catarrh or otherwise, tht Brazilian Bum is a priceless boon. Put IS or 20 .drops of Balm into a cpoonfull of warm inter aud bathe the eyeiwell night and. morning, getting some of tha Solution into the eyes. Tho relief and tonefit i» — orth a hundred tines th« few No Oplom. • Brazilian Balm is the only cough remedy on the market that contains no opium la any form. - No opium to con- rapate or foster the opium .habit. Remember thi«. it is necessary for these people to demonstrate their antiquity of nnees- try, nor their kinship with men ami women who did something .for the world. Of course, everybody isg-lad that John Randolph, of Roa-noke, was such an orntor and statesman; but nobody can understand .why the entire Randolph family of to-day should strut and plume itsclf'on the work of the said John Kan dolph, of lioanokc. I had an ancestor-on the staff cf Georg.; Washing-ion; but that does not make my newspaper writing valuable. The old man was a good soldier. He fought for his country. lie served t.he republic. He drew -up his feet and was gallic-red unto his fathers. He did his duty while on earth, and that is all there is of it. I do not see why 1 should join an aristocratic society of Sous of the American Revolution on account of what that good man did. There is r.o bread and butter in it forme; and the ancestry business will not pass current at the butcher's, the baker's oa- any- other business place where supplies are to be had for the table. While Alfred Tennyson wan in tho vigor of manhood, he wrote manly things, but when he approached his dotage he became effeminate and lapsed into a lordship. It was he who wrote: " From yon blue heavens abovo us bent The gardener, Adam, and hla wlte, Smile at the claims of long descent." Adam and Eve were not sent forth •from the womb of the universe to found a race of aristocrats. They who loolc back to an ancestry of 300, 200 or 30(1 years, might as well trace their lineage back to the families of the old world,' and then keep on tracing it bock to th« gardener, Adam, whence all of usconie When theae proud Sons of the American devolution get back to Adam, theyjyitl find that they are descended from.u coward, who tried to hide his faults by laying them upon a woman. No wonder Adam should be pictured as smiling at the claims of long- descent. He must Ree from his present abode that bettor men than ho have come upon the scene of acltion and passed away, for tho- world is growing better all the time. Wo have in Washington a society of Colonial Dames. These Indies know Bobbin;? of the kitchen piano, commonly called a washboard. They never churned butter or milked cows. Prob,- ably the original, colonial dames, wlio Buffered during the revolution while'- their husbands and sons Vfere with Washington, milked the cows end churned butter and spun .flax and wove cloth. But these gentle iadies would be shocked it such facts were now pre- tented to them. We have a society of Daughters of the devolution, and thcj- nro forming an. cxclusi-ve aristocratic set In. this capital city of the republic: right here at the of the sturdy yeomanry of modern New England consists of better men ttnd women than those who came over in the Mayflower. This is not said in disparng-ement of the Mayflower people. Tliey were good in their day and generation. But the. world is growing more intelligent, and better every way. Of the Mayflower people ft may be snid as it is said of Sumson. That terrible fellow was a butcher of thousands, and fell because o£ his'association with an evil woman. But he was the best man of his age, and was trying to serve God according to his limited light. Nobody wants to trace- ancestry to Samson. Why should anyone want to trace ancestry to the witch burners? It seems that when men and women accumulate wealth and do not have to earn their daily bread, they a.ssurae virtues which they do not possess. Then they fall victims to the deJusions which bring in their train a desire to demonstrate superior ancestry. Jay Gould was never such a fool. Ha was too busy. Cornelius Vanderbilt never had time to s make a. family tree, Abraham Lincoln never sought to establish a lineage of lordlings. He was too biff a man to look for bigger in the former Lincolns. The search of ancestry is usually carried on by small people, who thereby acknowledge, their own insignificance by seeking- a superior un- cestrj'. Confucius, Buddha, Zoroaster, Alexander, Caesar, -Xipoleon, Wolsey, Cromwell, Washington—thosa men sought no ancestral strength to bolster them up and add to their laurels. Luther, Calvin, KEOX, Wesley, Campbell did not "point with pride" to ancestors who had done something-. They were too busy doing ami achieving- things to engage in such nonsense. Instead o.f lieiag- proud of their families they were making their families proud of them. • The be.sf, fn:;ii!y tree tfca.t I ever saw was printed many years ago by Josh Billings. He said that ijiasmucK as other poo;;!i? were l-iiving family trees he hud loohc'd up his own, iu>d found it to consist, of ajiairof upright \yooden pillars with u crass-tree over them, aalfl a rope dmglinjr down. Tie said that out of respect to the lamented doecrsed he would not g'ire parties:lars of their achievements, lie added: "Thisissnr- ka.sm." lu a comic opersL, which was popular a few years a.go, there was n. major gen- c-ral who purcliascd an anc.!c-j.t castie, and said that lie had bough* his ancestors with the property. That aJso was sa.rousm, n.nd the people who heard the opera enjoyed it. The fact of the matter is, that Ihcsc descendants of llie Mayflower, Colonial Barnes, and other ancuBtral societies do not. need ancestry so much as they need good lia.rd work. If the millionaires and money tong'.i in other cities have time find inclination for nothing better, for themselves and the ladies of their families, let them epend tli-dr exertions in proving superior ancestry. But here is the im- tionial capital, such proceedings ore out of place. The society leaders of to-day will scon pass awny. Their husbands will not renii^n in congress, nor in the executive departments. They will go out of office, aud become claim ngents or lobbyist*, just as their predecessors have done. We can. endure an occasional epidemic of American aristocracy better npywhere else than in this city. 'Unless-this folly is checked by plain and vigorous public opinion, we shall have another race before our grandchildren are grown: a race of chumpc who will form societies of the Daughters of the Civil War. And many of them will be descendents of deserters and bounty-jumpers, sutlers or camp- followers. . The mc-.n who fought be- tu-ce.n I'Sfil mid 1SC5 were notflghtinnf to establish nn ancestry of idiots. They were •fightiufT lo preserve the union. The men of the south were notfigh ting to set iijicn antes try of lujczai-oni. They believed that they were'establishing u new -republic. Their descendant!- must not cstnblish an Order of Jefferson. Davis; or a Society of Robert E. Lei\ Such things look nil the more ridiculous when we put them >»i the future. They nre bad enough in the present. Let us be done with them. SJIITTT D. FBT. Liliuokukuii, an niUninsUuubh 1 word, signifying 1 CIML- btlon^'i/iH' lo IJonvon- and of ehii.'ily rank, o:- Lydin, nssho was familiarly calli.'tl in tj.'illdiio'jd, wus tiiiif,'ht her latters at thu "Youiij.f Chii.'l"s si'liool," She w;;s very amiable and ral.her liiickward. in sii'nngc. yet. not inc.xjjlii'abl'j coiiii'ast with hi:: 1 con- duel in after years. Made' r|u,.'e;i. writes l>/. C. F. Xicbols, in liio Overland. .Monthly, sh? rewiird- cd by dismissal every eH'ort on the part of her eontisuloi.'H to uphold fi'oocl faith and a wise and rcnsonalilc conduct of public afrairs. In one wwk Lniuokrilani dissolved three cabiiv..",.sO]ip2s:-d to !u>r. It may not be.nmiss, in an :!.;;'C ever ready, for political reasons, to extol a lie, and when a certnin sort of poesy is discovered in thu ni:uidlin tragndy of Ijiliuoknlani, to present tin: briefest pofi- sibk- ami lysis of a belief and practice not popularly known and crc:iti-ng an environment teouiing 1 with disturbing factors for the ex-queen. Lucking serpents, the fair islnnrlsof the Hawaiian group possess a snu-kc life, with rattle (l«ike!;e), hypnotic fascination, secreted poison, and the power of dealinjrdcath, which may justly claim study from t.h<: standpoint of psychology, with a curious bearing upon tlie unwritten history of Liliuokalaci's aberrat.ion and fall. If we except the atrocious details of cliild murder, where a native father has been known to break his 'chilli's buck for the sake of annoying- the mother, there is no darker outgrowth of savagery than the ananna. This power of "praying" any person to death, even his chief or the king, gives to the native kahuna, or ^orcerei* an influence far transcending the force of arms among all the tribes of Polynesia. ."All the divinity that doth hedge a king" must prove of small avail if a nail paring, n hair, or a speck of the royal saliva fall into the possession of r-.n-y sorcerer ready for regicide. The kahuna seems to defy this material, which he addresses as an idol or fetich, praying it to 'destroy the life of the •victim. "In many instances," Mr. Bishop says, "death is due to a superstitious belief M OTHERS, Do You KNOW Batctni?i T s Drops, v Godfrey's Cordi.V., ir.nny so-calieU Soolhiii 1>O thnt Paregoric. ing- Syrups, act - Juofl remedies for children nrc co:npas«I of opium or i;io.-"pJm:c? You Know tli-ii. opium an J Hiorphiiic art ^lupcfying narcotic poisons? uot pcrmillcd losUl iiarcottr at t cuuulrics without labeling thciii poisons ? 1>O You ICllOTV tlint you should not pcrruit ,itiy medicine 1 .o be given vourch 1 '^ unless you or your physician Jinou'Of what it x, composed? ?)o You Know t!mt Castoria i= a purely vegetable preparation, nnd tlint z. list of Itf iugreflieots is published with every Ijottle ? Po YOU Know that Castoria is the prcscriplion o:'the fhnious T>r. Sninnel Titcher. That it has been U ; use foi 1 nearly lliivty years, n cd that more Castoria is uow sold thai: cf .ill other remedies for children combined? • po You Know that the Patent Office Department of tlie United Stales, and 'of other countries, linvi issued exclusive right to Dr. pitcher nnd his assigns to use the word "CaWtorla" oni Its formula, aud thnt to imitate them is a state prison oficnM? Do You Know tlint o»c of the reasons for granting: D.is eoiwniucnt protectioic was b«2tisc Castor^a tad been proven lobe absolutely liarmleHH? I>0 You Know tlutl *» averajre doses of Castoria arc furnished for 31 cents, or one cent a dose ? . no YOU Know that whin possessed of thi.-: perfect prcjarutioj, yourciiiarcn rtaf t« kept wU, and that you may liave unbroken rest? tliOMe «lllntfH arc -n'orth knowing. They r.re facts. Tbe fac-»lmlle signattire of ' In on every -wrapper. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. For keeping tha System In a Healthy Condition. CORES CURBS Constipation, Act*' on tho Liver «njd Kidney*. Purlfl«» th*. Blood, Dispels Colds and Fevers, Beautifies tho Complexion and Ir Pleasing and Refreshing to the Taste. SOLD UY ALL DftoOO/ST*. tO~\ nicely Illustrated clsrhty-paire Wncoln Story Book fim to erery ^ckiee-of Lincoln Tea. Price 2Sc. A«kyour dra«l«,or laxolui TE*CC~ Fo For Sale bj B. F. KEESL1NO. J-JtlUOKALANI. in a demon whom the native feels working 1 in bis vitajs, and whom it is hopeless to resist." A conspicuous triumph of, the sorcer- .ers occurred in the career of three rnem- bers of Lilinolvalani's immediate family, •ar.d iiually, in her loss of right to rule her little kingdom of Hawaii. Letters from reliable sources in ]S93 represent the queen to Ji.ave been long-in Kahuna- toils and vacillating-pitifully between good and evil counsels. Sacrifices were offered in the- ancient, way, and by the kahunas in the pnlnec premises. Yet, next day, we find her calling in the ProtestaJat clergy for their prayers to Jehovah. Once more she explained to » deputation, of ladies her desire to d» right, iinally, howev<ir,yiclding"gladly to the baddex end." "The queen reasoned with Parker, her prime minister, who opposed her •conduct. She- seemed beside herself with terror concerning the iuimakans, who are threatening- to bury her. "The queen is acting- under the sug-' g-ostions of the kahunas, a witch woman, Pulcle of La-nai, has announced herself a g-oddess, threatening- the queen, at behest of the deities, in case she fails to restore the ancient privileges of the sorcerers, even toreestablishmentof the rites of heathendom and repossession of lat-.jls, to be taken back from the foreigners." ' Clearly conspiracy of fcabunns with avaricious politicians. "In case she, the queen, foils in. all this, vejigea-nce will follow, promptly, and she will be buried alive, with anaana." A native addressing- the mob, urg-ed the people to seize -mil bury her, the kahunas assisting. Whenever the snake- life has opportunity if, becomes danger- 'ou.3 to all who would avoid a return to the anarchy and lice.nse of tlie native life. Pitied and. .pardoned again and again,' Liliuokaiaui returns to courses alike destructive to herself and sub- When a Visitor Happens In the housewife can always offer a. delicious luncheon if she has Fan Camp's Pork and Beaas in tho house. Always ready to serve and always pala* table. At all Grocers, xoc, Zgo and xoc. Send 60 in stamps for a. sample can. VAN CAMP PACKING CO.. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. B BEA VAN CAMP'S BOSTON poR 1 (XUGINC K (L *s INSTANTLY •>if ROACHES + BEDBUGS - MOTHS-ANTS^ETC. OF TAKE NO S •**».* •.•.^'-T.rr STITUTE CLOSE RESEMBLANCE. K*j. MrKliilcy ami His Wife Loot Very Much Alt'-o. It is a theory of physiognomists, and one. often verified, that man and wife will in time grow to look alike. It is a very consistent theory that when two persons wholly in .accord with each other physically and mentally live side by side for years they wil! acquire a facial resemblance, no matter how opposite in nppearn.nee when first married. This theory, says Leslie's Weekly, has a striking verification in Wa.i- and Mrs. William JIcKinley. It has lonpr been a subject of remark at Washing-ton that Mrs'. Cleveland has tnkon a remarkable resemblance to her husband. This can be noticed best by the unskilled observer by compiu-inp: the expression of the eyes." It is not always that the lilce- ness extends to a change in the actual Found Double Pleasure. Missionary—So yon have been mar- Hed n-lreacly thre^times? Native—'Yes, but-on-ench occasion T managed to eat myself back into a utote of single, blessedness,—FUegende Rlaettor jects. At t.be time it seemed incredible, yet the history of her brothers and sister point to the especially superstitious nnd yielding nature of this family. Le!eio- hokti, brother and heir apparent of Kalakaua, is known to have been prayed to death. The writer well remembers Likelike. ,a' bright and charming princess, well educated and speakinjj French and Kuplish. An eruption of the volcano Kilauen hnd persisted nearly nine mouths, when the. idiuas an- rioiinced that a royal victim : mast be sucrifieed to stny the progress'of the advancing lavu.'. Likelike immediately offered herself as a sacrifice for her people. She slowly sank, in spite of medical treatment which her husband insisted .on; nudeliod in.February. 1887. Kala.kau.'i. the 1 late- Icir.g-, escaped' all possible nt lack from anar.na by his concessions: ill fnVt. he <vns deified and worshi'pporl as :: Rod n few days before' JiiscVath • . Ti. MItB. W1LLLAM ll'KINLET. physical conformation of the face, but with Mrs. McKinley, as with airs. Cleveland, there is in the expression more than in the features a resemblance to the Napoleonic face of her distinguished nig-iit-, absent or near, her thought has been ever and always of William Mo- Kiu)ey. When he was away touring the country she sat at home, an invalid in body but strong in soul, ;md found consolation in looking athis photograph*. She would sit for hours at a time handling a photograph, of him in his youtJ^ when he came a-wooinsr: then one 64 his n'rstpolitical victory; anothcrwhen, in the full vigor of manhood, he went to tip n.-itional congress, and soon. Daily, in campaign times, when her husb.in* vvas on )J)e stump in nearly every state of the union, Mrs. McKinley received *. telegram at breakfast, another at noon, and one at night, from the devoted husband, who in the midst of plaudits an3 adulation never forgot the patient i»valid :it home. \Vir-h her soul going out to a husbanS all these years, keeping pace -with 'his rapid progress toward the pinnacle of fame, is it any wonder that those who know Mrs. Ida Saxton McKinley best and love her most see that she resembles more and. more the husband who ha» always been a lover? Crrlln's Vlrf Brljndc. Before n fire brigade in Berlin starts for a fire the members are drawn npir. •ne, nad in military fashion salute their aaplain: then off they run, having lo«i> more thavi a minute by t.his foolery. EQRland's II>~!icct KIrvr'.tlon. Snowden. S.MO feet, is t:ind to be thr. • bighest elevation in K'-!---: nr England. DISEASES OP THE SHltf. . The intense itching ami smartinc Sack" dent to eczema, tetter, imJt-rJieaa), nnd olhw diseHsesoftlifsfcin is instantly allayed bj applying 'Chamberlain's Eye and Skic Ointment. Many very bad cases have bean permanently cored by it. Jt is equally efficient for'itcbin.e piles and a favoriterera- I edy for sore nipples; eh«pped_fandf\ chil- It would be strr.uge, in<lced, if Mr?. 1 Ijliins. ;rost l)ites and chronic sore cye» McKinJey. did not absorb he husband's j For sale by druggists at.£5 cc»i£ per box. expression. For years she has been I T Qr Cfi( j T , s Condition Powders, Hay ."wrapped up in him, 1 ' to UHO t.ie old- ' ;lr( ,j u1 ' st . w |,., t:i }- |0r j e neeiUwhcii)nl)adcond*-' husband. time, homely him, 1 ' to uso tue old- i -ilJi:«!r»tipn. L'ay and bloo-j parificrcr.d vermifuge,

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