Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 30, 1890 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 30, 1890
Page 6
Start Free Trial

tmV^Vfff^l STYLES OF THE SEASON. AN rNNOVATION IN EQUESTRIENNE FASHIONS. A New York Girl VHio Propiww to itidi' Mitn Fashion anil IIiw Designed a Pretty Garment for Sn.'h OoraMmi*—Clint - of tho Styles. T AI A Y T A 1C K some nf the stuff that heroines are made of to produce a youns woman who is willing to be the orlKluator of the style shown in the accompanying illustration. But it has been done, and by a » strikingly handsome • youn« woman of ".'i. with lai-pc. lustrous black eyes, a wreath of raven hair, and •A symmetrical and well-rounded form, whose perfect outlines mifriit won suc- gost tho classic art of undent (.recce, says tho New-York Herald._ It is not that tho pliysiea! this young lady arc of weh portions that she shoni' heroine, bnt just imagine s;_ . ; lady on horseback and ruling throusju Central park silting Hev sa'.ldle iu;c a -man. With duo defcreur.e, however, te. tie delicate sense of property that _fhis bare, statement will donl>ile~> slin-i,-. 1 wish to state <ll-tinetly that thi.- r* jus- Drocist;ly what this :inihi:-unis VOIIKK laiiy proposes to Uo $<>;:-,<• plo:i-:!ii; .•-.ftrnninn during the coin in? week. "Hut." you wil! prnb '•'•>' a-k.. -v.oe, ?he really propose. U> <l" away with skins and to ri ill- t : .'rout::i the sl.ruots •seated astride a lu-r.-"- :'Ml wi-arina — well, what-men '.vein, anil exposing her times, minis, net;', ami epioroiaerso robe', fabrics which require a foundation where the Orock eflVct i;-,iot desirable. A glance at one of them will enable any needle woman to duplicate the model at two-tli'Kls of the cost. f-»r E premium Is put upon the scented hem and the importation. Any plain silk can be used, and. if white or cream, will serve for anything but a black,transparency. The (oaf ruffles about the bottom are pinked 01. the edse, and to make those in the back- stand out. fine wire or cable cord is run through the hem. Insertions of luce and embroidery, if desired Cor thfi iront gore, can be picked up at *v?ciat sa.es, and at tho same sourer of supply y Soaps *f w kinds, 5 !?V D',T«>? ? 5 ci'.vi?t iiy5c-&\r cf^clc for 5 wmm- ^•-^&^'~ •• --z'LL Oh. blc?s v«u. There is to be m bit of ii. this plan whatever. Or. the <.-iintr.'.ry, while, tho -.^,,^1 effect mav i)<- somevhat startling in its novelty there will be nothing in it in any way ••ithor improper or indelicate. That she will ride a, straddle, yes. and that her graceful limbs will tie incased iu tho usual bifurcated parim-nts of tho sterner sex is like\v:s:- true, but she will also wear a skirt—fi divided skirl- And just here, it may b?> mentioned, is where the lierosim of this youns hidy comes in. Miss Mabel .TOP.P.OSS, the apostle of all sorts of dress reform, is the young lady to whom I refer, and she it is who is convinced that this Is the proper and only wav for a woman to ride a. horse ; and what is more, she has the courage to put her conviction in this respect to» practical demonstration. The riding habit lo bo worn on this occasion is, to say the least, of peculiar construction. Of course then: are tho trousers—beg pardon, "legleltcs." a garment, clothing each leg separately, as its name suggests—a name coined, by tho way, in the modest anxiety not to encroach on the. masculine torm. before mentioned. Concerning this garment Mrs. Jenness-Miller. associated with Miss Jenness in this reform movement, naive.lv remarks: "And why not a divided garment for clothing woman's legs as well as man's? Wore these useful members not given woman for the same purpose that they worn given to man? Nothing in their anatomical construction would suggest any other conclusions; and why. then. cloUie them differently when by so clothing them freedom and grace of movement are s:> sacrificed?" Tho skirt itself in of the accordion plaited variety, capable of indefinite expansion, so const.rm-i.rd :n to uupoar ordinarily like any other skirt worn by a. women. This is divided i..!o two sections, each of which is fastened to the "leglettcs" in surh a nr.Miucr that It will always remain in place -.^id i.ot expose any of the "mwhunis::-.' ur.d-.rneivth. Mrs. Jenness-Miiirr. I'i.ntlmtlng in the defense of this gartnont-. says-: -'And does not the •*!:;: p • <>t the, body show through ;he n::ti-:- drapory? I must confess on this- imint, that it does not to the decree ihe arllsi.ie K'.HSO do- mands. .Bur even if wiuuen's proper shape wero suggested thruugli hnr drapery why should ;: wail of protest ascend Lo heaven over ; o desirable "• result, for just thatevjuisitocDiitinuiiy »t relationship between the upper imJ lower portions of the body is needed to preserve the essential harmony of r.ie.rcmcnt and general shapeliness. Nothing," she further remarks, "could ho moro inartistic than the. present la.-hjon. of bringing the upper portion of the body Into great prominence, and disguising tho lower part: nor moro vulgar, according to correct canons of good taste." Backed by oil Mils array of sound phil- rcmnants ot bla-.-k silk and lin-e may be, procured for black skirts to wear with cross-barred grenadine, that pr^ini-'os ;o be very fashionable. Itl.'i^n o!" Tlift K<"<!. It is always a n-.,ttrr of intcirst. especially to ladies i, fxH-u.-ive warflrol.<ss. to know at the hcL-iiinli.g nf tht sea--u what is likely to b" the ' j-opnhir • ••->'.>i-. for there is seldom <-.r never :: -..--ason that there is no I some roVir iha !.:i>es prnccdence of nil other--. :;> feiner.iiie "it- tire. lj;iM. summer it wn> gray and the summer before it -,v;js VHP. Thi • ..iim- mcrttistnbe red. Th-.-- m:..M. i.-'.owin3 color will make of the. most l':!sl:H>i::ibie s\r\ of the cominc summer :i being so radiaut that it will hardly be safe In any rural peregrination for her to encounter anything wearing hon;«. Tint there are reds and reds. All remember the cardinal summer, but this time the vert of reds is to be "pigeons' blond." A very stylish arrangement for brunets will be this red in light silk, elaborately trimmed with black lace. It will also be worn by light blondes, just by itself or with a becoming trimmim.', a.=. for instance, very narrow gilt braid. Narrow gilt braid, by tho way, will he ono of tho most fashionable and exclusively used trimmings of the sc,asou. Such a, gown, of course, involves a complete costume, and there will be red hats and even red shoes to match. Some of the most stylish people, who are not altogether sure about the complete invesluro in red, have already compromised by Betting red silk waists or shirts lo wear with different skirts and made pretty much the same as tho blouses of last season, with the exception that the shoulders are not quite so high nor are the sleeves so large. Tho fa- vortte sleeve, is q.uite full from the shoulder a short distance clown, where it is gathered into a cuff. A Shirt for Women. Women will wear shirts from this time forth if they follow tho fashion of the "four hundred," winch has already sounded tho edict in Paris and London. The woman's shirt is a pretty and delicate combination of female acquisition and masculine concession. It is made with collar and cuff attachments of the latest pattern worn by gentlemen. The body is of fine muslin and the bosom of three or four ply linen, as the case may be. The collar "and cuffs are also linen, of course. Tho aarmcut .is marie open in front tho entire, length, the skirt- Jailing loosely to the hips. A gathering- string controls the wnist and serves t<v hold tho bosom .in easy conformity to the personal contour of the wearer. Th.- bosom is provided with worked evok-ts for studs, thus granting woman another field in which to- gratify her purse or a passion for tho display of diamonds or other jewels. The bosom is not so long as that of the man's shirt, only falling to tho length of nino Indies, but that measurement can, of course, vary with tho styles of dress. The bosom of the shirt falls just low enough to Comn in'.o its place to be held'there by lIiDcr-rsiiie. ?C 7 "tl •V». • I.irkinc a Man Softly. Two men met on Sixth street, near High, the other day, and both stopp-d and looked hard at each other. Then ono said: "Jim, I'm going to lick you." ••When?" "Eight off—now?" "I don't believe you can do it." "Then I'll dio trying. It shall be a fair tight." "Very well." Thou ono took out his false teeth and laid them on the fence., the other hung his now hat and overcoat on a picket, and the first observed: "Be careful of my loft leg, Tom. I've had a boil one it." "All right: and you look out for ray right ear, as it is sore from neuralgia.' At ttiis moment a policeman happened along and warned them against raising any row, and ono said: "All right. Jim; I'll lick you next week." "I'll be there, Tom. Good-bye. TClIIine "> **' Jl V T °l'- An old negro in Albany was brought up on a rhargo of stealing and trle;l in the Superior court during Judge Wright's time. The case was presented to the court by a prominent young attorney, the solicitor, and the negro was ordered to stand up. "Have von :i lawyer?" aske/l the court. 'Naw, sah." 'Are, you able to employ one?" 'Naw, sah." 'Do you want, a lawyer to defend your case?" 'Not pe.rtickler, sah." 'Well, what do you propose to do about the rase?" "We-11-11," with a yawn, as if wearied of the thing. I'm willin' tsrdra-p tie case, s'fur as Tm nonsarntd." Onif.p IllfTtirent. Justice (to student)—You are accused by Mr. Meyer, who lives across the street from your room, oT insulting him. Student ('surprised)—In what way have I insulted him? Justice—He, alleges that you continually call your dog Meyer. Student—May I be permitted to ask Mr. Meyer a question? Mr. Meyer—Vat is it yon want, to know? Student—Mr Meyer, how do you spell your name? Mr. Meyer— 1 spells my name M-e-y-c-r. Student—] thought so. \our Honor will perceive at once how groundless Mr. Meyer's charges are, when I inform your honor that my dog spells his namo M-a-y-e-r. Use of the Typewriter. Scene,—The, typewriter's office. Palace Hotel, San Francisco. Enter a broker in a flurry. Broker—'-Can you write a letter for mo.'rniss?" Typewriter — "Certainly, sir. with pleasure." "Thanks. Will you?" "To whom, 'or?" "To my mother in New York." "Very good, sir: what shall I say." "Say! I thought you said you could write a letter. You just write the sort of a letter a dutiful son ought to send his mother. You know tho kind of a thiug. That will do for me. Make It nice and affectionate and I'll comeback for it in half an hour. An revolr." Exit broner. hurriedly. He Grieves for Theui. Bachelor (wrapped up in hiiuself)— Ah, me! Chummy—What is it? "Sometimes I am vorv sad." "You sad?" "Yes." "I sec; a woman in the case?" "Yes, I confess it." "Some fair one won't have you. and hence yoi:r sadness?" "No." "What then?" "Tho many who want to marry 1:10 and can't." SCOURING CLEANING ea$y, u.jc SAriiA GL PONT YOU FORGET IT MADE ONLY BY M.K.FAIFIBANK & Cb THE BJEAJJTIFUL Jz -i-i^__r =iaR ^aflifir^^> m CHK^tP Jam I'll get more'of It than if I fear it." An Alarmlnjr Discorery. Gus—Why, Algy, what is the matter? Are you sick? Algernon—No, my deah fellah, but I'm fwlghtened about ravsclf. A doctor told me yesterday that the air is pw.'s- sine on me with a pwessuro of fifteen pounds to the inch. That's a tewwiblo thing and I don't believe I can stand it much longer. lie Dli! Not Get Enough. Gilhooly—"The bigger fool a man is the more luck he has." Gus De Smith—"What causes you to make that remark?" "You know Tom Bcasly?" "Yes."' "Well, ho has married a widow worth ''Humph: If he had had luck in proportion to his stupidity he would have had a million, at least." TIME TABLE Cheap Lands uml Homes in Kentucky, Teiincsce, ALABAMA, JVIississippJ and Louisiana. On the line of tin- Queen A i.'ri'sc<.:it Rnnte cm be foouil 2.IWO.W) acr»s of siilnul-il tiottom. Vf- land, timber awl stork laniL-. A^so the fin* fruit anil mineral lands on tup mntlnmt lot ah on favorable terms. *. FABMKIW! will) all t!if e««li:K ?"t a hoaw |« the sunny South, where blizzards nmi toe efej plains are unknown. T)IP Queen i Crescent Koutc L< !rt Ufc-u «&? SliorU-st ;md Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time Ti Hours. Entire Trains. Baggage Car. Day Coactwj. am Sleepers run through without change. 110 Miles theJShortest, 3 Hours the Qofc*est Cincinnati 'to Jacksonville, "Fk Time Ti Hours. The only line running Solid Truing ami Sleeping Cars. ONLY LINK H1OM CIXCINNATI TO Chattancca. Tenn.. Fort Payne. Ala.. KffU Kits.. Vlckhurs. Mts.-:.. >breve|<jrt. La. "0 Miles tlie Shortest cin<1nnatl to l^slnston.Kj. 5 Hours Qulcke.-t anclr.nn?! to Kncxillle, Tena. 116 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati !o Atlanta aoi • A Prudent ISoy. Mr. Jones—Tommy, when your aunt comes you must kiss her and be very polite.a v rommy—Xo, Pa, you just bet I ain't going to kiss her. Mr. Jones—Whv not? Tommy—-(aged twelve)—Great Scott! Don't you ever read the papers? Half the divorce suits and shooting scrapes come from men kissing other men's wives. The Reckless Wind. CASRY!BO PASSEHGE8S L2AYC LOGANSPORT ttOrSG EAST. No. 42. N. Y. & Boston (limited) dally.. H:c8 a in " »* Ft. Wiivue Accom..i'X. Sunday.. 8:19 a in " 4«. Toledo Ex., except Sunday 11-iOam " 44. Atlantic Ex.. dally 4:i3pm 11 68. Local Frelgbt, except Sunday- 9iii pre GOISO WEST. No. 45. Pacific Express, dally 7-^0 am •' 41. Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday...- 3:45 pin" 33. Latayette Accom. ex. Sunday... inn p m •• 4S St. Louis (limited) dally 1036 p m " 69. Local Freight, ex. Sunday. 1:30 pm LOGANSPORT, (West Sirte.) GOIKO EAST. No. 52. Boston (limited) dally ~. Z-Ka a m •• 28. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday-... llito a tn " &4. New York (limited), dally 4^.pm " B6. Atlantic Express, dally 10:15 p m OOIKG WEST: No. 53. Mall i Express. PX. Sunday 3:40 pm •• 53. Chi. dcSt-L., (llmltwl), dally... 8:45 pro '• 55. Pacific Express, dally 5:00 a m ' 25 Accomodatlon, dally _ 9aO a m . 114 Miles the Sho.rten Cim Innatl to Annu<oa Ala. 26 Miles the Sbortest Clnclun.-itl to Klrmingtam. A'li . 15 Miles rbortest OncinRatl to Mobile, AJa. Dh-oct connections at Ne* Oriism^aadShrewport For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leare Central Cnion DppoL CtadnnaU. crossing the Famous HlRii IS1(J?<- of Kcntndtj. and rounding tht.- D.-J?« of Looktut Mountain. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Thn/ogh Trains. Over On- Million Acres of Lend In AHraB-A a» future Gr. at State of the Somh f object t* lire-emptlon. Cnsurpas.-ed cliiiiite. For Correct County Maji?. Ixr»f*t Batet om full particulars addres. D. (i. EIrtVAjiKS, (;«. Passenger &. Ticket Agent. Oueen i Cre;-cent P.oote. i.'indciiatl. O. aprttxliwly TRAVEL VIA c.i.S T L&c:Ry, LINE. BIG fo UR: Ii you ai* go&s SOUTH oa EAST | Sec that yosr OdMLs I«d C., I., For it if If TOO »ronCI.OSE CASH J5TTVE3S d'.n'; purchase until jouset<5 n " Ulllu " s IM -' U THb HAMMOND LUMBER COSPA^Y. OWce, 3830 Laurel St. Chicago, ill. Yard, Calumet River, Hammonii, •-.•'• THE POPULAR UNB Between Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, The wind was say and daring As In careless mood It blew, And It sot the slsn boards dancing All nlong the avenue. But it tarried at tho crossing. Where there stood a dainty miss, And revealed 'midst reckless tossing Something just like thlst O, wind, 'twas very heedless; Better breeding yoii should know, And it ought to be quite needless For your friends to tell you so. Yet the vision who'll despise it. E'en thoueh comment bo amiss? No ono there could rucoguino It. But It looked like this. osophy Miss .Icinmss urotmsvs to inaugurate a sys'cm whereby a woman on horseback "may rMn to tho best advantage. The large. cumhcrBOiiio side suclrtlo is to bf, u tiling of the past, and tho term "booted and siiurrcrl" will take on a now significance. Miss .roimesa has already tried tho experiment in an uptown rltlhiR acadoiny, and accordinR to her statement "it, w.is a splendid suc- COSP.'' Undci-Hlcirt for Broiling Uron*. Anticipating tl.io soEt surainer silks, which will require some sort of protection against limpinuas. miintifivcturera have sent out Ions; polos Imiis with ruffled petticoats. Those beautiful skirts arc desiiriuvl f<>r lialit tuilcts, such as India mul Clii-•• -'i'-:s. c.nMi.v', srena- New York Fashion Note*. Silk-ribbed vests come in., siky-ivliio. pink, and crimson, am! arn 'remarkably popular. Groat improvements an? seen in tho new jersey waists now shown. They liavo kept in linn with Die much drapod bodice and appear for spring: and summer in tinely plaited fronts, with n crossed piece or lolds fuiishet! with n buckle or with yoke and one-half (if waist finely, plaitnd, the otho'r full, in new and elegant shades. Wraps come with yokes, accordion plaited; some with triple capes, others with square shaped yoke?, rmlr oideroO. Othersaro appll-jucd and silk lined and come in gray, tan and black. . Small dressy black capos are in srcat variety and have short mantlo fronts trimmed with lace. These jaunty wraps are stylish. The French modistes have sent many gorgeous designs in wraps. Felix is represented by one in jot and silk with IOIIR jet fringo sleeves. The Louvre sends a little velvet and net applique cape, with long waist barbcs of black.laco. Sara Meyer sonds ono of jet, lace, and silk, with stylish drapery sleeves. A ftrny ulster with green velvet sleeves, culls, front and. back V at neck is nice for traveling. A charming liffht dressy wrap is la rose crepe, with Ions points of blaclc oscnrial sort in flow- Ing drapery sleeves, with high collar edged with,a lace frill. I mnke n poecialtyoC manufactar- iiitf Baby Carrlnpes to Hell dlr«ct to prlVute parties* Toucan, Uiuretore, dn better with mo Uian ithn dealer. Oirrtai-es Delivered Freo of Charge to all points in tho Uiiiied Stitoo, aml lor lllu»tr»ciKl IJIUIIJBUC. c CHAS. RAISER, (flfr.^ 62-64 Cijbourn Ave., Chicago, til. Innocent Ingratitude. A little 2-year-old boy went to the grocery store w.th his mother. AVhil^e there tho proprietor gave the little follow an app'e. "What do you say to the gentleman when he gives you an npple?" asked the grateful mother. The little fellow hesitated a moment, then reaching the apple up to the giver, said: "Peel it." >"o Time for Details. Enamored Guest (to attractive female waiter)—"Katy, T lovi- you. Do you return my love?" Waitress—"Yev." "Why don't you call me Charlie? "Can't you see for yourself that I have both hands full?" Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." SCondensen Time Table Is EFFECT MJ.KCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Samiusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to ami from all points lu the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH R. R- Leavetozansport, 4:13 p.m.. 1120a.m.. Arrive Peru 4ai p.m..11:44a.m... L. E. & W. R. B. Leave Peru. North Bound 4:4Sp.m SouthBouml 11:808. m WABASH R. R. Leave LogMisport,3rt5p.m.. 750a.m Arrive Lalfaj-ette, 4J55 p.m.. 9i!oa.m L. E. & W. R. R. . Leave LaFajette, EastBound l:50p.m West Bound 6:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. V. DALY, Ast Gen. Pas. & T. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. CINCINNATI. Tbe Entire Trpins run Through wW out change, Pullman Sleeeper* and Elegant Reclining Chair Cars on Night Traing, Magnificent Parlor Cars on Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati and the Southeast, take the C., L,StL, & C. Ry.. and Vandalia Line va Collar. THE ONLY Great Objective Point for tbe Southern and Eastern Traffic. The tact tla»K connects In the Central Cnlon Depot, In <*»*>• natl, with toe trtilns of the C. £ O-J 1 * 1 C. V. & 13. K. K. (B. & 0-.)^N- ^ P. & Q. R. R. (Erie.) and tbe C. I. Ry. fB** Line. I tcrtlie Kast. as w e trains cf the C. N. O. i T. P. K'y, Soutnerni. and Ky. l^ntral ^ the South. Southeast and Southwest, gn« It an advantate over all Its «««ors, for no route trom Chicago. Lafayette iSIanapella can make these connections conipelHUE passengers to submit to a.lore : disagreeable Oronlbas transfer „., „ forboth] Four tralns'eacii way. dally eicept Sundar.1f*J train each viay on Sunday, between Inolaafl**" 1 and Ctnclnn-.it). , „ _.,Through tlctete and b.-us^g* checks to all tgr elnal points can b« obtained at any ticket OJJ2 C. 1. St. L. A C. Ej-.. also bj-thls Uno at sllooajw ticket offlws throughout tbe country. JOHN EGAS) J. II. MARTIN, 6«n. Pass. & TkL igt BlsL Pass. Act. uncmnaa O SK cor Wash'tn ± Meridian Si*. Indianapolis, tnrt _ . ELECTRSC BELT "In tho dead of the night a sweet vision I saw, And thrice ere the morninit T droamprl it again."' Colored Society Note. Sam Johnslng—Has yor lubly <lartor made her doboot? Mrs. Crow—Not yet, Mr. Johnslng. "Dafs a great pity. Sich a lubly flower ty.as not born tor blush unseen and waste her fragrance on do tlcserteair." "She can't, blush any odder way except onscen, she am so dark complected: but her sister Motile am seberal shades lighter. Yer can soe her Wash almost ebcry day." . An Apt Illustration. Sunday-school teacher—"Yes, children; love will do more than fear. Can any one Rive me an illustration of this truth?" Johnnv Jones—-"II I love raspbcrrv Healthy Exercise That's what the work of washing clothes and cleaning house amounts to when it's TO WEAK MEN 'sl done with Pyle's Pearline. Little or no rubbing; no drudgery; less annoyance ; more comfort; •> ,\\\ morecleanliness; moreecon- '• v i. \ • \\ \ omy; and a large saving of '• • wear and tear on all sides. You'll find directions on back of package, for easy washing. It will cost you five cents to try it. Every grocer has Pearline—nothing else gives satisfaction to the millions of women who use and have been using PEARLINE for years—women who rely on their brains to save their backs. TJ ,-._,_.- ». „ Peddlersnnd some unscrupulous grocers ore offerine imitations which they JDC AVcllC <=!«"> to be Penrlinc, or " the same as Pearline." IT'S FALSE—they are not, and besides are dangerous. tj,, TAMES PY" " ""'—vYork. nal mec« wo who to B*rron« and Trot, g. . Moo«ta». <Xf»^. PENNYROYAL WAFgRj> treating female monthly with over wfroiBd effectuaL Lodies ist for Pennyroyal bstitute, o . - .. . THE EtIEEKA. Soko no substitute, or «no°E.Gw ,niro for Bcal«3 portlcnl«* KSS jfewasBixS MALY30R ^.gTTHE GEHTLOMII'S FRIKO. ""^ Our i£»lydor Perfection Syringe "^Si!i»**» Bottle. Prevents Stricture. Cu«« '***~ J>nt d* •DO «!«•« ID t to 4 «Imy»- , Asl i/21 r tSS+ S£»BWw>St&i^

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free