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

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, July 7, 1896
Page 4
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John Gray's CORNER. ,-,On the following items: All kinds ol' warm weather dres* foods; nil'kinds of .pause underwear .tor. ladies, geuta nod children; nil kinds •f gold, silk nnd leather belts; all kinds *f laces nnd trimmings and all other kinds of poods. Greatest Discovery or tne 19th Century. Dr.Tei»gue'» NKW KKUKDT Medicated Air For the Cure of Cntarrh, Asthma and all Pulmonary Disease*, U bus no eqiiiil »' Sick and Nerw-ns Hwd- «cbt>, >,000,000 people ule unnuHllj from thB mi-tal values. Tlw gold dollar wUlleapj upward. The three words were „„«! whcu IH V ubHc.w ami W r, h, rt, C P U«*s ot trust. lu Gold" 'Is a srylng P«t fonv;ml to tho lj »,« rct-llng siuunt.lon. . 1 .V K ol.l aollm- pnlil out by n mere «mt wltll tJ,e yellow metnl at a premium. m one thins. He cnn s..l'1'ly tl'« S»W- Tin., minx who goes to -Ins si ore to pui- c-l.;ise necess-lrios i.s noV able to scc-urc -ouiwithw.hichtolm.v. Hlsb-nnother (..,«. Will tho nie.ivliM.nt- lake the silver ot tlu- customer, nt an e-iunlify with .row' is the morduiwt nl-wnys n beno- f.,ctor? AVill lie nor. rather, include lu ti,e account otf ^ *"«r p,m-hrt«(!r. the airferencc l»tw«on 'the yellow n-ml whi: c doll-ir«'' The man who buys an nrticie nnd proposes to pny In gold will Imvo his bill uiiide out dlffwently from thnt, of Hie eltiwn who can pass over only .liver win. The difference will be, ' ERADDOCK IN HISTORY. The British General Was a Brava and Daring Soldier. _ Ilinuelf Tried Foople qt,'UlH ~ to of Itt prejudice' Agaliint "the On- '•'' fortunate CUlcftalB. the Wny sutfer and die, when indicated Alt Is KuarAnteed to core sou. Richmond, Ind., tT. 3. A. It It the best remedy on earth for La iJnfpe, It will give Immediate relief Mfl Will effect 8 cure where all other •••dies fall. •old by B. P. Keesllng. KROEGER & STRAIN, Undertakers & Embalmers. 010 BROADWAY. ., KI ,ln<,t I lie in«n of silver. will luavo his usnnl prottt. hi business for his TliemcreHnnt; He is not. Crom- Their SINKING DEMOCRACY. The Democratic party has by a- majority vote turned from c-ertaJn detent on Us party plat f own of four years -ngo to free silver. It is the drown-iup m:m t- •> tifi-'iA\* nml Is C'liilI'llCTt? 1*1X7 '*i"v^iHivtr oit n sii*i"t iin« U >-*-"' oii by the l-uiteusity. eagerness and w- rc-iwniup nc-tlivity that that net .ing. volvos Whatever flic merit of. Its cou-> ditiou, however much the busioess de- ,>TWSU>H is or is not attributable to its firilT views, it has now destroyed the friends who attempted to serve it rind; will jrrnspin vain. '5 All men favor silver as a medium of exchange. Bimetallism, whether it by International agreement, parity bullion ratio, or redemption motal, ifi advocated. Very f<?v adopt the monstrous proposition bo at lu cither DAILY JOURNAL Publl»hod every day In the week (except Monday) t>y the LoBansport Journal Company. m a WRIGHT President 3.' HAHDT. . .7. Vice President C. W. GRAVES Secretary m. B. BOTER Treasurer Price per Annum .J4.80 Price per Month ............... ••_ ......... • •*" Official Paper of City and County. (Entered oa second-class mall-matter at the LogaTisport Post omco, February 8. 1M. TUESDAY, JULY 7, 1800. REPUBLICAN TICKET. the unsettling of all business, to permanent advantage ol no .one, For President. JR. ofOhlo. For Ylce-Prenl«lont, OABKKTT A. 1IOBA11T of New Jersey. For Governor, JAMES A. MOUNT of Montitomery county For lieutenant tiovemoi 1 , that the'United- States should wilfully at-' tomipt to give the silver product of flu: world a double value, dishonoring Its own obligations and' tbose o£ its citizens who mlgiit bo in position-to take advantage' of the situation, nnd they would bo very few Indeed. \.ucl when .llhls .proposition -Involves ' the : if swms'lm probable'tliat it will 1 urulsh any support to sinking Democracy. ' With the party corntml'tted to a ilan- "crous falla-ey nothtafi Is left for thoafi who have the real Interests at, the country at heart but to join the Republican ranks. And these, with the Democrats who 'have been convinced of the fallacy of free trade In Its extreme uses, will give to the Republican ticket an overwhelming victory.. Thto' : Intelligent worklnsroen, the thrifty-farmers and the careful business men will.unite unanimously In support-of the.: '' can platform. the gton Lcttor.I"' Rhythmic- rhymstere are not poets. Makers of verses are as numoixjusi&s the Btars. Only tla^ philosophers -of*scho-. lostic instinct and breeding caivmake rhymes which last throughout the ages. It was the philosophic, pedantic, nervous, scholarly and learned Longfel- • low who said that:, ; . '"".'.•••' "Wo can make our lives sublime; And, departing, l<--ave bchlhdvui FootprlntB In tho sands of time. There arc footprints ull along beach o£ history. The waves may swell, the turf may beat, und the breakers may ecold and storm, but the. footprints made by some men will lost forever. No political or scholastic seismic disturbance can wipe out the footprints of Confucius, Zoroaster, Caesar, well, Washington or Lincoln. footprints will lust forever. .--{„' _ . You all have rend of Braddock and his , alleged vainglorious effort to .conduct an Indian. campaign. -Writers glorifying Washington have minimized Brad-. dock, one of the greatest military minds . of his age. It is not true that he inarched againsTUhe Indians with the expectation of chasing them like rabbits. That story originated with friends of Washington, and if he were here he would ...-repudiate the story. Braddock knew that he was marching into a hostile countrjf, and would have to compete with eavagcs whose methods were new to him. He realized before ho left England that he had a terrible and dangerous campaign ;b'efore him. But he'wai'a soldier am marched along the pathway of duty until he fell upon the field of noble, honorable batr . - - ... eor£re^A'hn'e''3Jel]amy, one : of the most gifted actresses in England, pub- Probably nobody would, for the coincidence is too extraordinary; but such is the irony -of fate, the fact is even thus: The ground whereon Brad-, dock'first sct'foot is practically the key to the city of Washington, almost equidistant froin either en.d of it nnd affording to an invading force the readiest approach by watci". At ; that 'time, at the- opening of the French nnd Indian war, and for half a century afterward, there was no city o£ Washington. The country hereabouts was a comparative wilderness. C.corgn Washington was but a stripling colonel In" the Virginia militia. Ao one dreamed of independence of the British crown, nnd all of the English colonies' were' bracing themselves to resist the encroachments of theFrench. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Baking J ^ a Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE tie. W. 8. HAGGARD of Tlppecanoe County. For Secretary of State, AM D; OWEN of Cms Connty. For Auditor of State, AMERICUS V. J>AILKY of Boone county. 1'or Treiwurer of State, WED J. SCIIOtZ of Vimderberg county. For Attorney General, WILLIAM A.KKTCH AM of Marlon county Foi-Keporter of Supreme Court, CHABtUSIMlKMY of Bartholomew *« r Superintendent of Public ImttrucUon, ». M. GEETINO of llarrJuon connty For State Statlittlenn, M J. THOMPSON of Shelby connty. For Judge, of tho Appellate Court, Flrit DlMtrlct, •WOODFOBD ROBINSON of Glbion county . Second Dl«trlct, •W E HEXLKT of Runli county. Thlnl District, B W. COMSXOCK of Wnyn« county Fourth District, JAMES U. BLACK, of Marlon connty. Fifth DlBtrlct, V. X, WIlEl' of llenton county. Elector* nt Large, H. G. THAYEB, CHAS. F. JON1A r FOB CONGRESS, GEORGE W. STEKLE, For Joint Representative, W1IXIAM T. WILSON of Caw county. For Beprr.entat7ve-CHARI.E8 B. LONG- J^rowcutor-CHAKLlCS E. IIAIB. For Clerk-JOSEPM G. •tor Treasurer—: ForSherlff-J.'A. ABAMS. »orSurv.yor-A.J«. DODD WOT Coroncr-I>K. J. A. DOWN*-*. jrorA..e»,or-.TOSEPHBARR. • ForCommlMiloner, Fir»t Dl»trlct-JOHN £*r~,.Moner, Th,«. D,»tHct- ^ABRAHAM SUIDELEB. PAYABLE IN GOLD. . Several"LogJinsporb merchants arc heavy .Importers. All the statements received from their foreign shippers or their New York agents, are marked In red Ink, "Payable In Gold." Not only .this, but the comm'.lssion men, who •handle American made goods, notably carpets aud ginghams, mark their statements. "Payable in Gold." This is one effect of the silver agitation, and resulting uneasiness. This some unrest as "behind the three words as they appear - on foroi$n contracts and as they are required on securities. Millions of dollars nra added to the exportation* of gold by this little phrase which means so much to the American merchant wJio buys of the flood of foreign merchandise .tha.t washes In over the low aid Insufficient barrier of the • -WUgou tadffi Gold exports have In: creased Immensely since the. words, "Payable In GoW,!' became fashionable. The result of this will to time be a lack .of gold In America, and disparity In WOOL MEN REPUBLICANS; V The KcpuMicnii platform promises protection to the sheep husbandman. The promise meajis that a return will be made to the ddea of a protective duty on wool. The party Is held to no schedule. It may interest those who ralseO sheep wiieu the industry was not a hollow mockery, to know,that at present there are to this country 38,208,783 wool bearers, against ^47,278,533 in 1893. This js the difference between conditions under t!he McKlnley schedule and the Gorman free wool clause. For three years, this is a decided decline. Under ordinary condiittons the falling off in the <ma.ntiiy of wool indicated by a dropping of more than 0,000,000 sheep from the business, would Induce a rise In the price of wool. This -has not been tn-fe case. TJie wool grower tells you that the market price o£ His wool has dropped from 28 and 20 cents to less than 18 cents. That is why the wool men are Republicans. lished two books in 1785, which showed something about Gen. Braddock's life which all the "people-should Know. As the reputed wife of John Calcraft, M. I., she secured for him the agencies of pay masterships of no less than a dozen refrimentul commanders in the British army, niong them that of Gen. Braddock, thus multiplying Calcraft a income to a princely figure. On page 193 of volume 2 Miss Bellamy says: , "Gen. Braddock, .to whom I had been known frprn mty iifancy, and who was particularly fowl of roe, was about this period appointed to go to America. From our intimacy lie gave me his agency without my Applying for it. While he was making the necessary preparations for his voyage he was more frequently than usual at our house. The evening before his departure he supped with me, accompanied by . _ <• n r_ J 1 T>»»^4-rtT» BRADDOCK'3 HEADQUARTERS AT ALEXANDRIA, VA. Alexandria, then a colonial village eight miles down the Virginia side of the Potomac, was the recruiting point of 'Braddock's army. Thither his little fleet of two warships and half a dozen Washington mrnsoll' enrle.ivorecl unsuccessfully TO disabuse the populnr niJnd in his own day of its pn-jiidice ag-ainst Braddock. In XiU-s' llcgicler for May. ISIS, we read an interesting conversation held with Washington, while president, I>y the ;,£ed \\-illiam t'indley, of younpstown, in - which Washington Enid Braddock was unfortunate, but that his character was very much too severely treated; that even in his mnnner of lighting he was no more to blame than others. It is ulso n ro;it- ter of record, illustrating-Washington's regard for his old chief, that he favored the erection of a monument over Braddock's gcavc, but had no opportunity of doing KO until after the revolutionary war, and then the grave could not be identified. When identified years after, however, it was outrageously desecrated, and the fallen hero's bones were ruthlessly scattered no one knows whither. But perhaps Braddock's preatest misfortune was that he v/as doomed to suiter, for more than a century, unjust misconception nnd misapprehension by the very people for whom he labored in vain. =iMTTH D. FRY. A SILK WAIST. hia (who two aides-de-camp, Maj: Burton had just lost his much -loved wife and my darling friend), and Capt, Orme. Before we parted the general told me he should never Bee ms more, for he was going. with a handful of men to conquer whole nations, and to do this they must cut their way through unknown woods. He produced a map of the country, saying at the same time.; •We are sent like sacrifices to the altar. ' The event of the expedition too fatally verified the general's expectations. On going away- he. put into my hands a paper, which proved to be his will." This will was drawn up in favor; of . John Calcraft, to whom it bequeathed property valued at $35,000. On page 55 of volume 3 thejic tress narrates further, after referring*.: to the news of Braddock's death : li "A demand was made from the treasury for the government plate left us by the late unfortunate Gen. Braddock, The demand was rejected, upon which a suit was commenced. But that failing we j^-erjl-Jeftiin possession, of the royal donation, and the lions, unicorns and hares made their appearance at our table." ' Gen. Braddock knew that he was not undertaking a holiday excursion, :but must "out his way through unknown woods" for the purpose of conquering transports, under Commodore had proceeded from Hampton with'two regiments of 500 men each, to be .augmented latti- by 400 Virginia troope. Brnddock, himself, with his own per- sonal'retinue, got separate! fromi the remainder of his party and landed on this side of the river oppositeAnolostan island, at'what is now at the foot of Twenty-fourth street northwest, then .n stretch of woods. Braddock's vesse was drawn close up to shore and moored 'to a biff bowlder protruding from the bank, upon which, as we can imagine, he. stamped his booted feet and struck a dramatic attitude m disembarking. • The .bowlder has ever since been known, to those who have known of it ait ail, as "Braddock's rock," and to this day it is 'Still intact and unmolested by stone cipher or.relto hunter. It is not deemed of any account m h*tory, though if Braddock's expedition ogams, Duqnesne had been successful this unpretentious: bowlder might now be esteemed as another Plymouth Eock. famous- for the landing of the Pil- irrims Braddock would doubtless have won for himself not only the fame that fell to Gen. Forbes and to Gen. Amhersf for the -capture of' Crown Point and Tiwnderoga, but also that which Gen. Wolfe secured in 1759 by his Bucces* at Quebec, all resulting in the reliriquisbment of French authority on the American continent. Braddocn would probably-now be revered as one of the prime early heroes of this western world and the course of his entire How to Make an Inexpensive Garment tor Summer Wear. IJothing makes a cooler, fresher looking waist than the' wash silks which come in all manner of delicate Btripes at very moderate price. Five yards should not cost much. All else you need buy is a cheap plain corset eover—one coming high >n the neck and net too big- in the armhole. That is your foundation. To make the waist, cut three lengths LIVING MAN'S FUNEEAL. Singular and. Orewsome Ceremonies at Portsmouth, O. Bean *h» Old Lorcnio Dow MrKlnnoy Sermon and Then the Congregation l>a»e* Around and Take* I*av» of tn« «Corp«e." The funeral of a living man. plain old Lorenzo Dow McKinney, at which be was present, was preached at Fallen Timbers, 20 miles from Portsmouth. 0 the other day, to an assembly ol 8,000 people. It was in one of the grandest of God's first temples, ft primeval forest of grand oaks, camp meeting style. Rev. Forest Evans conducted the ceremonies. Just behind him sat the living Lorenzo Bow Me-. Kiniiey. Incongruities in the shape of hokev-pokey, gingerbread, popcorn, lemonade, with all the accompaniments, were discordantly present. A committee of eight venerable men, in lieu of pallbearers, conducted the subject to the platform. Ihey had all known him from / youth. Then, gray- haired Jore-1 Bla-kernan. nearly 90 yearn old, started singing "Jesus, Lover of Mv Soul," and the oaken vaults of that temple echoed the sound of S.OOO voices. After the prayer by Rev. Mr. EvaM the forest again rang with song. ThM time it was "The Sweet By aud By. Then carnn the sermon. The text was from II- Timothy, !v., 6: "The time of mv departure is at hand." The sermon was half an hour long and very flne. The minister began hy saying that in all history but one similar case , of «lk long enough to reach from the I was n recorded, that of Charles V. ol progress would be accounted as paths Of""glory."'"But the unfortunate acci-. •ijcnt Of -defeat has changed all of that Since:'success is the only standard of merit'and-.-.achievement, the world de- Ughts not to tread in the footsteps of failure. ' After all is said the truth of the mat>ter seems to be that Braddock, indisputably o-tirave soldier, was only too conscious of the difficulty and doubtful re- suit of his enterprise, but that, having America Is In line In the pottery business. The wages paid '"• tul » country when the industry was not fully.pro- tected, were 300 per cent, greater than those paid da England. The cost of production was 00 per cent.- wages. The Republican/parry put a duty of CO per cent., equivalent to the difference ^ tween Hie wages paid foreign labor, those given for American effort, and the result was the building up of another industry to the credit o£ the party, and the glory and honor of William McKln- ley. -| Do the people want more silver coin or more silver certificates? Is'it the desire of the silver people , toi further swell an already inflated paper circulation? At present 328,000,000 silver dollars are.'idle to. the-vaults. Silver certificates staud for thorn, and-;.were taken In preference to the imw-i'e'ldy dollars. Further coinage of the inotjil would mean more paper. .Is that the aim of the agitators?. ('••.. ;' We cannot control something we^ haven't got The home market, we have by us. The Republican idea Is 'to secure our home-market, for ourselves. The foreign market Is a. later consideration. . ''••- "- i. j " • . • —T— t* Democrats should advocate a department of 'forestry^'-.From the way things are heading lt:ls,;'eyldently to their Interest to ILIUOU »_ «*x, *.---*- J. . , derogation 1 to his generalship that he ehbukVliave been unfitted by temperament alidr training to cope with treach- erous-^ayoges and painted devils lurk- ingin timbiish. Instead of huvingbeen 'a boastful and vainglorious cockney, as thei'schoolboy of to-day is taught to conceive him, he only appears to.hftve.bcen 'too ; proud to show by look oi; ; sign his •own conviction of the hopeleJJBl&eBS of 'his: undertaking. Even Irving/nflmits • thnt he was a stranger to fear.. ,;.;Irving then odds -beautifully and raost^ppro- .priately: . . 'MA':. ,. ''Eeproach spared him not.cyjMijn his gra've. ;: The failure of the exp^aition was attributed both in England#nd in -America to his obstinacy, his iejlinicol •pedantry and his military system'. But whatever may have been his faults and errors', he in n manner expiatcdAhem by the hardest lot that cnn befall a brave soldier ambitious .of renown'—an «n- honorcd grave in a strange land,amcm- ory clouded b'y misfortune ond,a name forevor co'uplifd with def.eiit." ... ... . "whole nations;" thereby showing that he did- not underrate the savage bands in; tho new. world: • He was a bravo and worthy soldier .who, has not yet'secured'his proper place m history. I was reminded of Braddock's march and the disastrous termination of his efforts-'by be'lhg led to-day to'an his-. loric stone- near the bank of the Potomac .by; an .old resident.who showed me Braddock'B.rock. , ... • '; .,-. ,. •; If .Edward .Braddock, generalissimo^ of his Brijush majesty's forces in Amcr-_ 'jca, were' to revisit this earthly :8tagre and observe" thiit 'the lonely ''spot ou which he"'diflembarked- in 1755. to -begin his ill-starred expedition against Fort Duquesne; fe.now.4h4 geographical .cenT ter of the natlonnl American, capital, booring the name of his once humbla Eide-de-camp, George Washington, h* would doubtless" exclaim./as" he .exclaimed regarding; his diMBtfWW.de- feat near Pittsburgh: "Who would have thought it?" • •-..••;" ; •;':, -;''.''. - ; PICTURES :: ;.. FREE :. . In eJtchange fo^oupons wltn - - d Smoking" Fine PMtel Fac-iimil«i, Ludiupe and ' • PljrnS, Bl« 20rt* inchc., IS Bnbjecto. ; -B«auillul,VOTetian »cen«, Works of Art. ™zo 80x30 inchet. 4 nub]«t«. - «>iufi>r ,ii KSSt^ \St> MnpoS7»»«."«MJ'*»il s^^lps^ 1 . S, ,.IC ThiL.... NoOoopou junction of aeck and shoulder to well below the belt. Sew them together, then double them al*ng the middle of the center breadth aud cut them to the shape of the diagram given herewith. Now sew up the shoulder seams, making them either with a bag seam like the corset cover, or binding them neatly with narrow white binding. Put the narrowest possible bias facing about the neck, leaving it so that you can run a flne drawing- string through it- Finish the bottom with a case for a similar drawing string. Then for uleeves take a breadth and a half for each. Leave the selvage plain and straight, but ro-.nd the tops so as to set well over the shoulder and hollow them slightly under the arm. At the bottom put on .-two-cases, or else run narrow tucks for draw strings. Then gather them at top and sew to the silk ormhole, covering the seam with binding tipe. Next, with strong thread, baste the •ilk armholes to those of the corset cover. Do not let the stitches show upon the upper side and fasten off firmly. Then run the narrowest white' tape into all the coses—at the neck, the bottom of the waist and the wrists. Put on the corset cover, button it up and draw the outside to fit, arranging- the fullness us is most looming tc your figure. . Pin it in place; then when you have taken oft the garment put firm basting stitches in place of the pins. For the wrists it is only necessary to draw up and tie t£e strings, and your waist is complete, made in but little longer time than it takes to tell aboul it. • Of course you can add a stock collar of ribbon, or wear any of the hundred frills and ribbons now in vogue. You can tie ribbon wristlets, too— make the whole as ornate as you pleaae. -But that is an inesst-ntial thing. What is of much greater importance ii that such a waist can be washed and kept clean and fresh if you only have command of a washbasin. For when it is soiled you only have to unpick tie bastings about the r.eck and armhole, pull out the draw strings nnd wash lining and outelde.separately. XTse for the silk good whit* soap and do not rub it on the fabric, but make a good suds. Wash quickly through that; rinse twice in water of the same temperature. Do not wring, but fold smoothly, inside a clean towel. Then squeeze as dry as possible^, shake out and hang in the shade to dry. If you con manage to stretch it out over a bit of lath suspended like a coat hanger there will be hardly a wrinkle in it. Replace • the strings and put it over the lining as before—of course, after the lining has been likewise purified. Two such waists, or at the most three, will take you safe through the hot summer months, and much more than save their cost In laundry bills, to say nothing ol their superior comfort.—San Francisco • Chronicle. • WHAT ST. LOUIS WIND DID. Mft*d Bodily • Fortjr-Too Enelno »n<« Stopped All Clocks. The transfer of a 40-ton engine from one track to another, by the tornado at St. Louis occurred in the Big Four yards at the trestle and was witnessed by the whole yard crew, including Mr. Bridges, the yardmaster. The engine was carried about ten feet from track 0 and «bme of its wheels were placed on track 4 The remainder of the train was -thrown down an embankment and many of the cars were almost totally destroyed. - -._ . ';. Her, Llmbl Turned to Bton*. ' i. Mr*. Freeland Dustin i» dead otHol- lind. n«ar Buffalo. N. Y. She bad been 111 for •everai month*, during which 'ttew-her'llnibs gradually hardened^on- 'tlJ »t the "time of her:death they were •fieWrly M bard tntt-KeaTyaiatone. ;:1 ^, \t the close of the sermon the congregation was invited to pass forward and take leave of the "corpse." the preacher announcing that this subject was the some as dead. McKinney sat with' hia arms folded and head bowed while hundreds passed. Many people smiled as thev filed by and others wore look, of genuine sadness. After the ceremony the basket meeting was .held, for which all remained. The most active participantwasMcKinney. Nona of his children was present; . • ,. HUSBAND AND WIFE PASTORS. In Bo«Mr. BDd Mri. Rpr*««> too'l New Sooth Church. In the New South church of Boston the other Sunday evening Uev. Leslie < W Sprague.;was installed as pastor, and at the same time and by the swno services his wife, Rev. Lite FrO»t ; ; Sprague, was installed as assistant pastor It is so uncommon. for a woman. to be installed in the pastorate of » New England church, particularly m Boston, that an elaborate service was arranged, the church was beautifully decorated with flowers and palms, and. the venerable Dr. Edward Everett Hale delivered a, sermon. - -, Mr. nnd Mrs. Sprague have been together in the ministry for seven years.; They were graduated together from the Theological Beminory atMeadville, Pa and in 1889 were married. The following year they were ordained tn All Souls' church in Chicago, and soon afterward were called to a church In Munroe, Wis. From there they w«jt to Pomona, Cal., where they succeeded in building a church in the roughMt part of the town. Their success in Pomonn was such that they were called to the pastorate of the Second Unitarian church in i San Francisco. That wa» two years ago. They caroe to Bottom to the New South church in January 01 this year. ' Mrs. Sprague in the founder of the Woman's parliament of southern California, and is also greatly Interested , In the Woman's congress in San Cisco. Sbr is slight in stature and nn- asRunjing 1 In manner, but- she has » way of winning confident nnd sympathy which has made her very successful. She has great ability, and her sermons are strong- and interesting 1 . BattlefDkkM M 1 Thcbig rattlesnake at Greenwich garden .Peak's island. Me., has just completed an unbroken last that-lasted a > *•».*• Bout a thoroughly and wipe dry, cut » long, deep hole in the side, ntufl ; w«J» crumbs, bacon and onion chopped-finci r, bits of butter and one well- jt over and bake. Serve wi currant jelly.-Bo«ton Globe. >» For Children's Skin ' CUTICURA SOAP