Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 27, 1894 · Page 7
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May 27, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, May 27, 1894
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V I Economy and Extravagance on f~ the Subject of Summer Hats. f CUBED 1TO PRETEXTS COLDS, COl'OHR. gORK THBOAT. IXFI1KNZA, KUrUMATUiS, >FI'BAI,OIA, H KARACHI!, TOOTHACHE. ASTHMA, DIFFICULT HRKATHING. CUBES THK WORST PAINS In from one 1o tw«nti nilunttw. Nor omc HOUR Arreit rt>ndln« this advertisement need nnj one SUFFER WITU PAIN. ACHES AND PAINS For ticndnche (whctHer sick nr nervou-), toothache. ni'uriilKln, rheumiitlsrn, !iimt>;ii<o, pains find weakness lu th« b«oK. spine or kidneys, pnins xnmiutttw liver, pleurisy, mwlllnic of the joints ami I'Uln.H of all kinds, the api>llcmlnn of Railway's Kemlj- Relief will Hfrurd linin*l,nte ease, gnii Its continued tine for 5 fen dnys ciln«t ,'i i«r- tnancui cuff. •trim* Tcrtlraonj frow Hen. (jeorgu Starr 11 to tAu Power of Kndff*;'i K«adj Relief 1* • t'Ht of DeiiUc BhMuitlim. No. S Van Ness Place, New York. Dr. Rttdwaj: With me jour Relief boa worked womten. For toe last three yearn I have bnd frequent and aware attack! or nclttlca, sometimes extending from the lumbar region* to my ankle*, tad at times. In both loner limbs. During the time I hue been afflicted I hare tried almost all the remedies recommended bj wife men and fooli. hoping to find relict,' bat all prored to be failure*. I haye tried rartouj klndi of baths, manipulation", outward application! of llnamenta too no- nerou* to mention and prewrlptlom of the roost mlnent paiilelani, all of nhlcb {ailed to give ••relief. Lajt September at th« urgent request of a friend (wh» bad beer, aflllotedg) mjrielf), I was Induced to Uj four remedj. I wa< then suffering iwrftuly with on* of mj old tarns. To my »ar- (ttseanddelicht the flnt application gave me «aie alter bathTm and rubblni the parti affected, tearing the limb In a w«rm glow, created br tie Relief, In a short time the pain passed »ntlrely tmr. Although I bare had aluht periodical attacks approaching a change of weather, I know bow to con mnelf, and feel quite master of tEf situation, RAUWAI'6 BEiDT RELIEF U mi mend. I never travel without a bottle In my raltae. Youri Truly. G*OROI STARR. MTXKNALLY.-A half to a teaspoonful In halt a tumbler of water will li a few minutes cure Cramps, Spawns, Sour&tomacQ, Names. Vomit- Heartburn, Nerroujneu, SleepleMness, sick lache, Dlarrhon, Colic, rlatnlency and all in- Chip* anil Rough Strnwi—Tulle and Net tbe Bummer Trimming—Some Dulnty Effort* DomrlbvU — The Summer Uluor. [COPTBIGHT, 1894.] "You may think mo extravagant," quoth my well-to-do lady friend, "when I pay three dollars for a tiny French bonnet and the same for a prnall bunch of fine silk roses; then buy some fine green velvet, and some embroidered crepe that Is touched with the green and pink shades of the straw and trimming. That bonnet cost mo moro than you would piiy for a hat, I know. But you see I have worn it for dress and evening occasions Just exactly three seasons, without making a change in it. And that is economy, you will admit." j And I held it wonderlngly in my hand. It was a pretty shape, very piquant, with the small point in front, drooping chips In ptle yellow are lovely. One that I saw had two rolls of black velvet beneath the brim. Thrown across the crown, over the broad brim, was a great spray of black and yellow blueies, with a touch hero and there of brightening jet. Trimmings roam over ft hat at their own sweet will; although to bo strictly au fait tho trimming should flare well at tho sides. Big loops or fancy ornaments widen from the center, standing out at tho sides. One big black hat, with a very small crown that narrows as it rises, is covered with jet, and has all the trimming clustered about and upon it. Another rich black has a great wing in front, of fluted dull blacJ: straw. Then some feathers rise behind it. The straw trimmings are in great demand. There ia a lightness and coolness about them that is refreshing on u warm day. And so the straw bands and ornaments make almost the entire trimming for many a hat. A lovely bright green straw, rough, just grass color, Is English walking shape; and there lies on its narrow brim a band of shining ivy leaves. At the bock is a cluster of small white Waal paini. Kala — - ilarta In It! taMon* fermi enred aid pre- PP1CK We PER BOTTLE. SOLO BY ILL DRUGGISTS. PADWAY'S S Fnfeetli tutaten, elegantly coated, purge, rec- olate, porar, elianie and ttrengtbra. Badwsri Fills for tli* core of all disorder! o( tie Stomach, BOW»)J, JUdnw. Bladder, Nerrooa Disease, JDlz- ilnei*, Vertigo, CMUTOIM*, File*. SICK HEADACHE, FEMALE COMPItAINTS, BILIOUSNESS, INDIGESTION, DYSPEPSIA, CONSTIPATION, All DISORDERS of tbe LITER. TBE BUMMEB BLAZES. Mowing irmptomi rnultlni from dlgeiUre organs. Oonitlpatlon, anew of Wood In tte hood, scld- . j ai tbe itomacb, nantes, heartburn, dUgrnt of food, rullneM of wetgnt ot the ttonuoo, four eruo- UUooi. ilnnlnjc or nntteruig of tbe bean, cnoklnK oriaffocatmi Hniatlon when in a lying poitnre, dimness of tulon. dote or webi before tbe slant, (mr and 4nll p»ln In the head, defldenc; of per --•—" "iilowneM at tbe ikln and eje», pain In •', Jlmb», and sudden flatties of beat, FAT S PILLfl will free tke ijwmed disorders. \ BOLD BT DRUGGIST& iOO., P. 0. Box 885, New , ., jaihrankcnorlani, end qclcilT. 6n« mrolr reitom tMtllMkMtln old or JOUDV. Xullr carried In veil foolut. rrlca«lXMiapMk»g*. Six for a&.oo ~ and with the little point rising np out of the crown. The trimming was as fresh as if put on yesterday. The straw was one of those mixed, Frenohy things, green and pink and old rose; and the roses and velvet brought out the tints charmingly. It looked as if it would last for three seasons more. "Now, here's this little Oat felt bonnet that I wore this winter, with the black tips and pale blue velvet. I shall take and cover it with rows of fancy cream straw, and 'trim it with those fine golden brown silk poppies, with a touch ot d«ep yellow," ''.Xpu -will- see " :: ' , But it n^twls .a- ,bl**er" woman and 'a ; deft toudv*nd. a bonnet, to produce snob: remits. .-A big hat, will not stand ramodeUng to any. .extent. After one Muorti <* two at the most,, the' hat is out 'Of style, the straw is .soft and flab- satin morning glories. In front, a mass of tbe leaves ia raised high, Intermingled with the white blossoms. At each ride a bird of white plumage spreads his wings. Another rough straw Is in violet, and is trimmed with fnll bunches of the •mall flowers. A few velvet loops are of tho same color. The hat in the picture is made of black net, with black spangled net thrown over. It is draped to form godets at the side, and caught np in a loop to give a bow effect ot the front. The edge is a fine guipure lace in white. A rioh peacock's feather rises from each side of the front; and at the back are two clusters of azallas, in pinks that shade into red. As the season develops and an Interest in tennis and yachting deepens, the blazer question begins to be agitated. lit b»i not rot It, w» will iindltprtpild, *4l«aie*,rnri. t Cttii*, III., •rmricnti, •OLD by-Bin Plttur, Wholeiile Oruulx. 3" Fourth St., Sole LOG AN SPORT, I , . Fourth St., Sole Aunt for uli of INUAPO in ND. Catarrh ^^ AND COLD IN THE HEAD rillnid Initially by on* ippllcUkm ot Catarrh Powdar ',*•*. l"ATnra CUHKK, .S«'y lo tbe Rt, Rev. Bishop of Oolombni, Ohio, wrltw, ', «*nu»»:-l ™ n «uy «ion«h for jr«. Fowd«. II lj« •«m»ol»n ifinviUd "t<** °K»turh wh>n noihlni, .In ftMldlMlplM. Am dtlllMeil with II. All rojMMKlilu«*<™ ttdBlnlMn.1 wivplo •*• qnlW «ntti™l'»l« «« !?• .J"2 ftalililni ipukmnlmtouwllilly of thtlmuofit In tb> El»lkl nnd.r ih.ir ««!.. I will Jo ujrlhlnt to ,p..k .«ood Mv4 fcr IK< imidr to l»lp oltitn «!"> «'• lultirinl. 'M.«. Vmtmmas. Cu.todl«n V. S. AppralMf's Storea, Mi tut ui<l ittlinf no nli<r from m.njr io.»llnHi"M" V*Ml Vlrltd, WM lining by » frltnd to In Dr. Birnty • C.. • -••mantanjialiatt. U*n nconnd my kMrim ,, »lh«l 1 un «<m h«T > ««Uh lick piinlr, II bfiflf (••hn Hum ny Mr I look upon It u > poiltln cm • bin r«oni»itnd«l 111 tut to ninny ol mj ujI h»Y. M«r htMd o( • cam Yih.» It 1m 6Oc. ilruey Catarrhal Powder Co. 1H8 MASONIC l-KMPLE, CHICAGO. a F. KMiUng. J. fuuport. Ind. Hanson and Ben WANTED. |g.W a day. anateat kltohen otcoill net irented. BowlU 860. 8 to 6 d In arenbniM. Sample, poitsfepald.fne. JO«SMH a: MoMAEM, Clndnnattl. 0, 1 YANTJUMren of twelw food eoep- ari wanted for wort U on* of CnHWi n»w- MtN»bi. NOM Bat mra «eoomp»ttad by .las will D» naplond. BOOMS im: from W 1 MT mootb. A*Umi to tattl » 7. Jsoofef ton*.;ciiB»to7BJ. ALX 8PASOLE8 AND by, and, if it IB a light shade, something the worse for the sun's rays. So, ufter all, it is only the bonnet woman that enjoys these special economical privileges. But even the hat girl finds that it Is not so hard to get a pretty summer hat for a very small sum this year. The main feature of the summer bat is net br tulle. This made tap in full choux, and placed round the crown, is the most popular way of trimming a sea- tide hat. Especially is tbe rough red rtraw popular with tbe net choux in v> —': and red alternating, and with an tte or a few black plumes at the For dressier occasions the' big, It is not tbe material but the cut of the blazer that makes it "the thing." Last summer's blazer has a forlorn, dejected droop about it, contrasted j-with tho jaunty Bet of the latent one. It is always so. Every year,.when the new. one comes out,' we wonder how we could have thought the preceding one jaunty. This one meets over the bust, and then flares sharply away. It falls quite long below the waist in very fnll folds at the back. Its collar continues In moderately large roversj and 1 '; the •leeve;puff is moderate also. ,: ; It is -the .open flare of the front, I think, where•In ihe^untlness cOlfertBt*. ~ ' '~ " EVA A. SCHOTJWT. r-OE3 OF THE NATIONAL PARKS. •beep and Oattla Onrnan, Poaohera, and Untcrupulool LagrUlatora. Army ofHcers acting as superintendents of tho great national parks have for years past been alternately protesting against threatened legislation to authorize encroachments upon tho reserved areas, and asltinjf for other legislation that shall make it possible effectively to protect the parks against marauders. Capt. George S. Anderson acting superintendent of the Yellowstone park, has protested in his later reports against this proposition embodied in legislation now pending to pare down the park on the north arid west to the Wyoming boundary. Ho has also pointed out the need of a strinfront law to protect game, and such a law is now on its way through congress. Tho acting superintendents of the Yosemite park and its neighbors. Sequoia and Grant parks, have year after year asked for the enactment of laws providing' some penalty for cattle owners vvhoso herds are found grazing in the parks. "Tho Yellowstone, with its area of three thousand, six hundred square miles, and the Yosemite, with fifteen thousand, and Sequoia park, with an area of about two hundred and fifty square miles, constitute the greatest area of public parks held by any country In the world. Tho aggregate area of those parks probably exceeds that of all the groat European parks combined. While the superintendent of the Yellowstone park has been battling to savo tho reservation from being pared down in tho interest of mining companies, Capt. Jamos Parker, acting superintendent of Sequoia and Grant parks in California, near the Yosemite park, has been urging the enlargement of Sequoia park, so that it may Include within its area Grant park and a fine territory north and east of Sequoia park. The park, as thus constituted, would equal the area of the Yosemite park, and would include what Capt Parker calls the finest fishing region in tho world. Sequoia park, which is somewhat neglected by tourists, lien about seventy-five miles southeast of the Yosemite park. It is surrounded by a grazing region, and some of the land within the park is owned by cattlemen. The park is guarded all summer by a detachment of soldiers, but every year thousands of sheep are turned into it. They have destroyed the nests and egg* of many thousand game birds, until some species have become greatly . reduced in numbers. Tho superintendent and his soldiers can arrest herders found with sheep or cattle within tho limits of the park, but cannot punish further than by ejecting them. It used to be the policy of tbe military to pretend that the herders were liable to severe punishment, but the trespassers soon discovered that this was an invention The superintendent after that stretched the law a little, or rather chose to enforce it in such a way as to make the penalty of expulsion from the park as severe as possible. When he caught a party of herders, with their dogs and pack horses, he would march the whole company by a difficult road across the park to the exit most distant from the point at which he made the arrest; meanwhile the cattle and sheep were left without attendants during the ten days or two weeks that must be occupied in the journey out of the park and the return trip by some circuitous outside route. The neglected animals, thus left to themselves, fell a prey to wild beasts, and the owners hearing of their loss made haste to bid their herders keep out of the park. The law, of course, contemplated no such ingenious method of providing a penalty where none existed, but the device of the superintendent lessened the damage from sheep and cattle. Grant park, which contains a noble forest of tbe giant sequoias, IB constantly overrun by eattlo and sheep. Thosmalldetachment of soldiers guarding the park is constantly busied in running out cattle. Tho superintendent estimates that tho area could be enclosed within a barbed wire fence at a cost of about sixteen hundred dollars, and believes that nothing but such a fence will be effective in protecting tbe park from the cattle. If it shall come to be included in the proposed extension of Sequoia park, the wire fence would not be practicable, and it would, require, thinks the superintendent, two companies of infantry to protect the whole area. Yosemite park has been much beset by herders, but the superintendent and his soldiers have made trespass so uncomfortable to the, trespassers that there is much less difficulty than formerly in excluding sheep and cattle from the park. A park guard of some kind is necessary, however, because tho local sentiment is not friendly to the park. Yellowstone park has to contend not only with thoso who would cut down its area, but as well with a gang of watchful and persistent poachers. The park is believed to contain at least 400. buffalo, tho only considerable body of those animals now living in tho United States: 25,000 elk, many mountain sheep, between 500 and 1,000 antelopes, bears of several varieties, a few moose, besides beavers, wolverines, badgers, porcupines, otters, and a great number and variety of game birds. The finest and some of tbe rarest of these animals live on the upper edge of the park in the beautiful mountain region it is proposed to pare oH, The poachers here about this region trap the beavers for their valuable skins, catch tho buffalo calves and young elks alive; kill the old buffalos for their hides and heads, and destroy game of all kinds.' The increasing scarcity of big game makes the parK more and more tempt- inir to Doacherv Most kinds of trame, However, are increasing in tne paric. Tho beavers, in particular, are multiplying, and.so are the elks, though it is estimated that 5,000 perished the winter before last The bears of tho smaller sort have become very tame, and so have many other of tho large animals. Even tho mountain sheep .permit the near approach of the soldiers that R-uanl the park, and the buffalo herds arc undisturbed by visitors.—N. Y. Sun. RIDING A LINE. _ p>A8T guanntett the future. It U not What we My, but what HoedVSanaparUa doe*;' that tells the ttor* Rrawmber HOOD'S CURBS The Work of a Cowboy on a He*tern Cuttle tianch. "So you think you would like to try tho cow business a while, cio you? Well, I hnrdly know. You look a little puny, but maybe you can stand it. How do you think you would like to ride a line with one of ray outfits this summer?" It was in the Bummer of 'fll that a prominent rauch owner of northwest Texas addressed these words to me in response to nn intimation on my part that I would like a job. I had been teaching school for several years, and believed that work on a ranch would be just the thing to taring back the vig-or I had lost by close confinement in a school room. However, I was not at that time very well versed in ranch language, and hence I had to inquire: "What is riding a line, anyway?" I have since that time hod abundant opportunity to learn the answer. When a ranchman bu ilds a long line of wire fence around his pasture, and then turns his cattle in to graze, he must watch his pasture almost as closely as if there were no fence around it In ordinary circumstances a big barbed wire fence is a formidable affair, but to a big herd of Texas steers it is a •mall matter. If even a small gap is made in one corner of tho pasture the whole herd seems to flnd it out in a short time, and out they go. Moreover, If they once take a notion to go, they do not find it necessary to look for a gap. They seem to act on the old principle that wherever there's a will there's a way. Accordingly, it Is necessary for a stockman to look very closely indeed after hia fences. Any remissness in regard to the matter may cost him hours of hard work and hundreds of valuable cattle. To guard against this IIH has men to ride along every rod of his fence once-a day, to inspect it and make any repairs, that are Decenary. The men who attend to thin work are called Una-riders. Twenty miles of fence is considered about as long a line as one man can well ride. When the reader remembers that many of the ranch fences in Texas are over a hundred miles long, be will understand that it requires several riders for every good-sized pasture. Two of them generally live together where their lines join. Their house Is not, as a general rule, a very elaborate one. Often it is merely a one-room box shanty. Sometimes it is an adobe, and sometimes it is only a dugout. The two riders get up early in the morning, cook and eat what breakfast they have, and by sunrise start off on their day's ride. One rides hia twenty miles east and another his twenty west, tho chance being that neither one will see a human face until he comes back to his shanty at night. At what time ho gets back will depend largely on the luck he has with his fence during the day. If the fence is now and his cattle are not" inclined to be "breechy" nor to "drift," he will not have many repairs to make. In that case he may make his twenty miles and back some time before nightfall. If, however, he finds his fence down in many places, and especially if he has to gallop six or eight miles out of his way to bring back a wandering bunch of steers, he is liable not to get to bed till the wee hours of the night. No matter when ha gets to bed, however, he must be up at his ride by sunup tho next morning. The outfit of a line-rider is simple. Beside his horse and his equipment, he takes with him a hatchet, a bag of staples and plenty of rope. The supposition that cowboys always carry with them a six-shooter or a Winchester, is an erroneous one. They frequently do so, bnt not always. If the staples have been drawn out of a post they replace them. If a wire has been broken, it ia spliced together temporarily with a piece of rope. A Texas cowboy can do as many things with a rope as a woman can with a pin If the fence is damaged so badly that the rider cannot fix it by himself, he loaves his post and rides—no telling how many miles—to the ranch foreman's house for help. While he is gone his partner tries to cover two lines instead of one. How well he succeeds at it I leave the reader to imagine. Under ordinary circumstances tbe line-rider has a good deal of time at his disposal after finishing his day's ride. It is not surprising, however, that he is not much disposed to use this for bis intellectual improvement The amount of Greek a man is inclined to road at night, after having- galloped a bronco over forty or more miles of rough prairie during the day, is very little. This, however, is only one kind of line riding. When one rides what is called an open line, the distance is necessarily much smaller. An open line is one with no fence on it, along which a man rides and keeps a herd on a given side of it •Five miles is a good length for an open line. Even this makes a <rood long ride, and a man has to hurry, after he has driven the cattle back at a certain place, to get back again before tbe cattle make another attempt to cross there. Wages paid line-riders are much lower now than they wore ten years ago. In the palmy days of the cattle .business a hundred dollars a month was no uncommon thing. At present .thirty; dollars a month is about the Where Disease Is Bred. When a sewer is clogged or choVed np the accumulations poison the atmosphere in its vicinity and bring about the conditions that breed disease. We all know that in time of pestilence every precaution is taken, not only to keep the sewers free and open, but even to remove all decaying matter from the community. The danger of infection is thus minimized. How few of us who pay taxes for the maintenance of sanitary bureaus for the public heulth think of an equal requirement for our individual welfare. The alimentary canal is the great sewer of the human system. When that is dammed up conditions are generated which invite fevers and such diseases as our nature inclines to. Constipation is a clogging of the natural drains and nearly everything we Buffer from follows this condition. It will not do merely to clear the drains from time to time. We must repair and improve the working power of the machinery whose function it is to perform this work. Smith'* Bile Bean* differ from pills la that they are more than a mere cathartic They not only stimulate sluggish bowels and clear the system of nil disease-breeding ini»Ucr, bnt they remedy the evil complained of\ they restore power and freedom of opera* tion to the secreting organs, and they tone up and strengthen the entire sy$- ' tern. They are cosy and soothing in action. Try them. 25 cts. a bottle, 5 bottles, $I.oo. For Sale by druggists and medicine dealers throughout the country, or by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price. Atk for the "Smalt Size (green wrapper or cartoon). Take tfo Substitute for Bile Beans. thdhais"and never excelled. "TrieS ia the verdict of «niflionsv S immoos Liver fiegu- later is the on'ly Livef and Kidney medicine to which yot can pin your faith for & cure. A mild laxative, and purely veg* etable, act* ing directly on the Liver and Kidneys. Try it. 6old4>y all Drnggiuts in Liquid, or in Powder to be taken dny ormadeiatoa tea. TIM KiBf of tlrar Medicine*. "I have uiedyanrSlmmom Liver Rent- later and can coniclencfoutly aay It 1* the klnf of all-liver medJdnei,i consider It a, •wdteiaeebMtln ItMir-Oaa. W. JACK•NT, Taeema, WMhlnften. Than Pills tke B la r*« •• f UR £ S ^ u .. lPAf I O N - BEAUTIFIES v*!C>>Ni KO ••• Lost Manhood .. Ben Fisher. Drugcisl, LOGANSPORT, IND. . . IN CLEQANT Pullman Buffet Sleeping Can, WITHOUT CHANQC, san .IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE TEXAS & PACIFIC .» SOUTHER* yACIFIC RVS. Pullman Touritt Slteping Car, St. Limit to l$>»Ang*l»», daily, riaH>i»lin», POPULARLY •"—'-•.•" "TTRUH average., A line-rider earns his money,, too, no matter whether his line be an open one or a line of fence.—P. W. Horn, In Youth's Companion. Tvaveralng a country that fop < «t SMBiry and Salubrity at CUmaM Mf»TLT REDUCED RATES HOW III IrTCTf VM THI AtOVC LINC, AND ,.'.' TIOHCTB ON «»U »T ( I H«POaT»»T CM TMt U...-ntO*T»K» AW'CMMM. •,.. SI, *.., .TOVNKND, a-.. • ^.

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