Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 5, 1891 · Page 7
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February 5, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, February 5, 1891
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SIMMONS REGULATOR ' U"»-"*^"^ "•miv^ imnmifH • » i ii—••^^••••^iii^^. THE WOJTA3? O/FASffl&N. What She Is Wearing- as the Winter Styles Are Going Out. OX LIVER DISEASE! Loss of appetite; bad breath; bad taste In the mouth; tongue coated; pain underthe shoulder-blade: in the back o.r side— often mistaken for rheumatism; sour stomach with flatulency and water-brash; indigestion; bowels lax and costive by turns: headache, with- dull, heavy sensation- restlessness, with leasation of having left something undone which ought to have been done; fullness after eating; bad temper; blues; tired reeling; yellow appearance of sMn and eyes; dizziness, etc. Not all, but always some of these indfc cate want of action of the Liver. Fo* A Safe, Reliable Remedy that can do oo harm snd has never been known to fail to do good. . Take Simmons Lirer Beplator — AJf EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC FOR Malaria, Bowel Complaints, »y»pepsla, sick Headaoho, Constipation. Biliousness, Kidney Affection*, Jaundice. Mental Depression, . Colle. A PHYSICIAN'S OPINION. " * k"* k" n P ract ' c ing medicine for 'twenty years and have never been able to put up a vegetable compound that would, like Simmons Liver Regulator, promptly and effectually move the Ijver to action, and at the same time aid (instead of weakening) the digestive and • assimilative poweis of the system, L, M. HINTOX, M;D., Washington, Ark. The Latent Things In Gloves and Stocking* —All the Xew H»tB Have for a Trim- mine :i BiR- Kose — Every Thing- "luht Be Strictly In Harmony. ONXT Has our Z Stamp in red on front of wrapper. J. tt Zsilin & Co., PHladslphia, Pa. ' Tfie coming woman can be healthy. She will be, 1 if. she's 'wisely cared for. As she enters womanhood, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription builds up, and strengthens the system/and regulates and promotes ' the functions. It's a supposing tonic, and a quieting,-strengthening nervine. It corrects-., and cures all those delicate' derangements and weaknesses peculiar to :the sex. "'In every'case for which it's recommended, the "Favorite Prescription." is guaranteed to give satisfaction. If there's no help, there's no pay. It does all that's claimed for it, or the money is refunded. It's a risky way to sell it— but it isn't your risk; Baby is Better SHE GOT SICK IN THE NIGHT WITH CHOTJP. WE ALL THOTTGHT SHE WOULD DIE. TVT A Iff A. GAVE HEB DE, WHITE'S PULMONARIA AND IT CTTBED. HBB: SO QUICK. This great medicine is a safe and certain specific for Croup, and } should always be kept in the house |Where there are children. It is most wonderful cough remedy the world. Three sizes, 25 cts., 0 cts. and $1^ and every bottle 'rarranted. jold by B. F. Keesling- and D.E ryor. AD VICE vs. VICE. ™ ^ ^^ ' " ^ ^^ »"^»- • ^^ • ^ • -^^ ^HM • • pi'oa Are not in manly shape, and yet you don't .ct. Write tp.ua to-day! Delay Imperila all l TTTTT^TriTT^rTr^rm describes your case, OUR MEW BOOK |°"ExclusiveMetUwl. Iwlllcurnyoa.lfcurablg. -LM. DISOBDCHM A WKAi&KSSES OF HEW. For limited time Book m»llea/r«. EEIE tfBIHCA.X,CO.,Buirul<,,-r. y. Don't.preJer VICE to ADVICE. VEGETABLE one big rose. and a mass of f eatherss will make a winter hat of the a p proved style. T h e feathers are, on most hats, air black,, and' are bunched at front and back and laid crisscross over the crown, so as to com... -;....., pletely hide all traces cf the f«lt foundation underneath. ' '•• In the front of the brim, right in the center of this mass of feathers, nestles a great big 1 rose—preferably red. The rose must be a beautiful one, as large as the typical American beauty and so true to life that the passer-by wonders whether it be a real rose or the semblance thereof. Gray is by all odds the fashionable tint. All-gray gowns are seen oh the street in greater numbers than gowns of any other one color.- Gray fur or white accompanies this, and there is a gray hat with gray plumes and a big pipk rose. A Fifth avenue milliner has in her show-window no less than twenty-seven toques, hats and bonnets of all varieties and colors, and every one has this "distinctive feature about itr—one big rose. ' ' A pale green toque has a "brim slightly uplifted at front and back. The sides are brimless:- Just at the middle of the ba*r is. a. beautiful pink rose with two green leaves falling- over a, fring-e of gray fur with which the toque is faced: - Another hat is cardinal and green with a pink rose and a great deal of stem. And then there are black hats by the dozen, black hats galore, all decorated with that one ornament, a rose. AH fashion writers now agree that black is not fit to be worn by any one. It bleaches and readers lifeless and ashy a ^ale complexion, while it makes an olive one sallow and deprives rosy cheeks of the added blush that would be theirs if worn in juxtaposition with gray, green or navy blue. Above the face it is different. The, hair forms a halo that is a becoming setting for the hat, be it ever so ebony In hue. Above the face and hair black is' always becoming. -Below-the'face;' never. Yet one hears .frequently of some one who never looked so well as when wearing black. This is often the case. But it will" be-found that'the woman under discussion was devoid of taste in the matter of dress when she wore colors, and, as a_ natural consequence, looks better when her dress is modified to one tone. ' If the new toque shows a distinguishing feature", it is the addition of sharp pointed feather tips to the extreme front or back of the bat. A certain very jaunty skating cap is of black Per- 6ian : lamb, brimless and so low in the crown that it is scarcely more' than a skull cap. In the back is fastened a blackbird's wing-, To make perfectly certain that her outward expression is entirely in harmony, the woman-of fashion does not Amelia Glover which "is a slipper, and the Otero which is a tambourine are frowned upon by those of inconspicuous tastes;, but all variety of flat ones are carried .embellished by every possible ornament. The iiewust dress skirts show some variation from the straight plain styles that prevailed throughout the early winter. 'To secure a pretty flaring effect the seams of the skirt are cut bias, giving a fullness to the' bottom of the skirt, while the top is almost plain. The siraightuess is relieved by three aers that extend entirely around the skirt. These tiers are only plain flounces put on with no fullness at, all at the front or sides and only enough at the back to set gracefully over the skirt, These skirts are made of cither ribbed or plain heavy cloth. i Gloves are to be heavily stitched for spring wear in shades that contrast with the color of the material Those whose purse will allow the expenditure, no longer select kid gloves from the varieties in stock, but order, instead, their gloves made from the kid skins that are in stock selecting a thin, pliable skin if one--" is desired, or a heavier one should the wearer prefer something to hold the fullness.of the hand in shape. A sample of the gown homUge. ^. the Sandwich islanders: "The lips are drawn inward between the teeth, the nostrils are distended and the lungs are widely inflated; the face is then pushed forward, the noses brought into contact and the ceremony concludes with a hearty rub."— Garriek Mallory. -in Popular Scieniv^ Monthly. MENTAL LABOR. It Necessitates Frequent Holidays for tli« HJCHS AND GOLDS. t. M8ESAN & MS/ PROVIDENCE. R'. I. TBJ.DESUPPLIEDb r ROSS GORDON, LuFayette, Ind. For sale by -B. F Reeslinp--. -' SWELL.' ' permit herself to select her own garments'. For she reasons wisely that the professional taste of the professional designer must be better than her own, and she, accordingly, trusts ^to foreign talent f or the selection .of her wardrobe. Imported sets, including- gown, Hat, wrap iand muff, may be procured in elegant material exquisitely trimmed with fur. Handsome walking 1 dresses also come with front embroidered to match the long outside garment' that envelops the dress on almost all mid- winter expeditions. All the external appointments of a" ..woman's attire must be in harmony or she can not; nowadays, pass a woman. in taste. 4,few of the newest long cloaks are deeply Clashed at the sides to reveal the costume underneath, which is embroidered' to. match the cloak, bonnet and even the muff trimmings. , The muff, while a small article of dress, has become so important an aT> pointment she must have a change of muffs -as she would have a change of hats or .gloves. Bizarre shapes such as the Carmencita which is a dnxnj. the is then given and the kid'.Is dyed to exactly match it. The cost of thus obtaining a pair of gloves is double the regular price, but the result is a pair exquisite in color and make and material. Pearl gray stitched with black or white, is the most fashionable tint for calling or evening wear. Black heavily stitched with white is the rule for shopping and street use. The ever popular tan continues to be worn for its durability, as it fails to show trace of dust or stain. In all cases the gloves must be 'heavily stitched at the fingers and back. For street gloves a few novelties are shown m which the ends of the threads hang loosely and the button , holer? are worked' with" 'the same color • as the stitching down the back. .. It is so .expensive to buy the long, loose-wristed gloves that women of knack and saving instincts have devised a way of economizing in the matter of glove tops. .When they buy a pair of long-topped gloves', they buy at . the same time several pairs of -two or three-buttoned ones of precisely the same hue. As every woman knows, the hands of the gloves wear out while yet the tops are new and unstained. So, taking .advantage of this, then-' fair owner cuts off the tops of her one long pair as soon as the fingers are, worn out and sews these tops upon, one of the short-wristedpairs. .The seamisentirely hidden by the folds of the gloves as they wrinkle down over the hand. _ Evening "gloves are secured to the shoulders by straps. of satin ribbon that buckle on the gown. A new variety of imported glove shows them to be cut in diamond-shaped holes above the elbow so as to reveal 'the shining skin •underneath;- .Stockings are cut upon the instep and ankle in the same way.'sho'w- ingtb'e pretty skin of the wearer. ' ' '•' :SALUTING WITH; THE NQSE. Queer Ways of Manifesting- Hespect and Friendship." The junction of noses is-so general and described as so forcible in Africa and Oceanica as : to have given rise to a fanciful theory that it had occasioned the flattening of the noses of the peoples. But : in the accounts' of many of the tribes of the Dar,k Continent and of. the islanders .of New Zealand, Jiotouma, Tahiti, Tonga, . Hawaii.'. andX .other groups the essential 'action 1 'does not eeem to ~be that of either pressure or rubbing, but of mutual smelling. ; It is true that the travelers -generally call it rubbing, bat the motion and pressure are'sometimes no greater than that of the muzzles of ; two dogs making or cementing acquaintance: ; The pressure and rub are secondary and emphatic. The juncture only means the'compli- ment':"'"You smell very good!" It ia illustrated in-' the Navigator ; group when the noses of friends are saluted with a : lpng and hearty rub and the.ex-, planatory words: "Good! very good; I am happy now!" The Calmucks-also go through a suggestive pantomime ol greeting-' in which they'creep 6n their knees to each other and then join noses, as much as possible like the two- dogs before mentioned. In the Navigator islands only equals mutually rub their noses. The inferior rubs his own nose on and smells the-superiors hand.' ;The respectful greeting of, Fiji, is. to. take and smell the hand of the superior without rubbing it. In the Gambia when the men salute the women they put the woman's hand up"" to their noses and smell twice at: the back of it. In the Friendly islands noses are joined, adding the ceremony of taking the hand of the person to whom civilities are paid,and rubbing it 'with a degree of force upon the saluter's own nose and mouth. The Mariana island- era formerlyjsmelled at the hands of those to whoa they wished to tender The masses vriao 'depend mainly upon their physical exertions for a livelihood are apt to fancy that mindnvork is light labor. This is a great. mistake. No species of toil more rapidly exhausts the bodily energies than intense, incessant thought Happiest, healthiest, most likely to live long and to enjoy life are they who judiciously blend in- tellectuaUvith mechanical exercise. ' M'ith that delicate and wonder-working muscle, the brain, all the elements of the body—"marrow, bones and all" directly sympathize. Twenty-four hours of hard thinking prostrates the system more completely than a day's mowing or digging or plowing. We know that the brain works. In surgical cases, where it lias been found necessary to expose a portion of the organ, it has been seen to think. The manufacture of ideas under the influence *of that invisible and immortal element of which the brain is the instrument, has been seen going on, and we are told that the perturbations of the thought machine, under a full head of mental steam, are rapid, continuous and sometimes violent. One scientific observer says that the surface of the brain undulates in such cases like the surface oi the sea— that "visible waves of thought pass over the cerebrum." . The master organ, therefore, is as well entitled to its holidays as the vassal; arm which it, governs -and directs, and needs them quite as much— r perhaps more. Delicious are its seasons of perfect rest, \vhen the- cares and troubles of business are cast aside, and nothing is permitted to inter-meddle with its 'dreamy trance. Sabbaths are the God- ordained holidays of the brain. He-who gave to intellect its progressive power, knew that it. must bivouac on {he march. "Six days " shalt thou labor," but on the seventh "do no manner of work," applies to mind *• well as to muscle.—N. Y. Ledger. Macbeth's " pearl top." and " pearl glass" .lamp-chimneys do .not break from heat, not one in a hundred; they break from accidents. They are made of clear glass as well as tough, as clear as crystal. They fit the lamps they are made for. Shape controls the draft; they are shaped right. .Draft contributes to proper combustion; that makes light; they improve the light of a lamp. _ • But they cost a dealer three times as much as common chimneys, and, as they do not break, he is apt to be anxious lest_they.stop, his "trade. Diminished sales and less profit are not agreeable to him. There are two sides to the question. Have a talk with him. Plttsburg. GEO. A. MACBETH & Co. If You Have Ho appetite. Indigestion, Flatulence, Sick Hoadacbe. "all run down," lo»> Ing f lento, you irlll iTnd „ Ctieap Lauds and Home* fn Kentucky, Tennesee, ^ ALABAMA, Mississippi andiouiusiaua. On the line of the Queen <t Crescent Route run be tonnd 2.000.WO a^res of splendid bottom? nS land, timber and stock lands: Also tlie ijnwt t lor *" t a horo* la FARMERS! with all tnr the remedy yon need. Thevtononp the wvuk storaacli and build up tba tl»KK tt 'K energies. Sufferers from mental or physical overwook will find r«ll«f from them. Nicely 8iigttrcoat«4l. SOLT* EVERYWHERE Salt for Dairy Stock. The importance of salt in animal economy is often overlooked, and. nowhere is it of more importance than with the dairy cow. She should have access to salt daily at least, and if it can be within her reach at all times so much the better. Some dairymen make a practice of salting- the food for their stock, but it is best to have salt within reach of, the' animals, thus allowing" them to use only what they desire. Experiments have proved that when dairy cows are deprived of salt- for even one to three weeks there is a decrease of from fifteen-, to twenty/per cent, in the yield of milk. The milk from unsalted cows also sours much quicker than' w"hen they have unrestricted access-to salt.—Orange Judd Farmer. A I>ead Heat. Knowles—What was Scud's time in the five furlongs? Bowles—0.50. Knowles—It came in a' tie, yet it lost. Bowles— What came in a tie? Kno%vles—My Von Flyaway.—Jewelers' Circular. ITTLE IVER CURE Sick Headache ocd relieve all the troubles liuf> dent to a bUioui state of the lygtem, such M Dizziness, Nausea; Drowsineai, -Digtresa after eating, Pain la the Side, ic. While thelrmotl remarkable auocesa haa been, Rhorci in cuclijg SICK Heaaafihn, yet Carter's IMHe tl-rar HIM KM equally valuable in Constipation, curing and preventing thisann«yingcomplaint, while they alaa correct all disorders 01 thestomacli,atinralatetlio livor and regulate the bowel*. Evenjftheyoalr pmed -— — Tlie Queen & Crescent Route is w Snonest and Quickest lln« Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Etulre Trains, Baggijge Cur, Baj Codcbwi. and sliwiyers run tliroiiijh without cbajugB 110 Miles the Stjprteet. 8 Hours the Qutcfennt CiDcinnaii 10 Jacksonville, Fia. ,T)me2TH-iurs. T!ie only line ruimihg Soliu Trains arm ruxoarf Sl^ppfner C:irx._ ONLY LINE ifttUM .^.VlSSATl TO Caattanoga. Teun.. tore/'yne, Ala.. MertdUa. "llss., Vlckburg, ^ ,.,. Shrevepor^d^d oj illles the jSUOFtfcst Sivclnnatl to Luxineton Kr &^&$S£SS%ffi^8^ ^^^i^Ss^^& Alii:. ' ID ililes Shonfst Cincinnati to Mobile, Ala. Direct connectluns at Mew Orleans and Shreveport For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot. Ctnclnnau erossing the Famous Riga Bridge of Kamookt ^d rounding tne base of Lookout MoontaS' Pullmaa Boudoir Sleepers on all Throu^ TmtoS.' Over One MlUlon Acres of Land to Atbsma. tu* future Great State .61 the South subiecwo" pre-emption. Unsurpassed cllmiua - •' For Correct County Maps. -Lowest Batee »-ui full particulars addres, D. G. EDWARDS (™£ Passenger* Ticket Agent, , ^ v "°' .'"*• Queen A Crescent Route. Cincinnati O, <ASIT -'IS ? = POSSIBLE TO .MAKE IT Acb«theywonld'bo»lino«tpricele«!tothMewlia Buffer from this fliBtresBingcomplaint; butforta- catBly tbelrgoodaea* Soets no tand liere,indttosa who oaca try tbem -will find these HttlepaiB win. able in no-many ways that they ywfll jfot bo Tril. lingtodowitlioiitthem: ACHE IB tie bone of BO many Jives th»t here IB -vbeat we male our great boost. Our pills euro itlvMlo others do not. • ...... . Carter's Little Uver PiI3fl are very fizu&U azxd very easj- to take. One or two pills mafco a dose. UBW utoui. LU- vjujndv .:!?ceiiLti ; iivoiar^jL. by druggists everywhere, or sont by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York; SMALL PILL;SMAtL DOSE, SMALL PRICE GOLD MEDAL, PABIS,--I878.' S -' : / I.teER&Co.'S Breakfast Cocoa from which'th'e excess of oil has been removed; is \ AbsolutelyXture cmdit is Soluble. .:- No Chemicals are used in its-preparation. -It has more than three times the,strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, costing less than one. cent o cup. It is delicious,"nourishing, strengthening, A EAsiiiY,,, DIGESTED, and admirably adapted for'invalids as ivell as for persons in health., • : SoId by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., DoRHster, Mass, BIG FOUR HARVEST EXCURSIONS TO THE West and Northwest, SOUTH, Southwest .an'fl'''Southeast. THE—— Cleveland, Cjncinnaa,,CWcagoi&SL UlR'y - WILL SELL ROUND TRIP EXCURSION PICKETS T Jail prominent points to the West and Nortfc- wess, South, Southwest and Southeast -' .——AT HALF RATES —ON— TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8th , TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23<1 /' TUESDAY, OCTOBER I4tt« AJl tickets good returning thirty Oars from date of sale. This ls m a glorious opportunity for Horn* ' Seeiers to visit tUe terrttqri named, and w« would invite correspondence 'on 1 the subject' For ful] Inlormatlon'can on or addresi D, B. MABTQf, ';. General-Passengej: Agent Our Mafeflor Perfection By rinse- f ree w Oottle. ^events stricture. ' . 01«tin l.'io 4 «l«y fc A^- your .or it. Sent to any address fffr »iu>0. IJANUP6 CO.. Oo M test or 1R1AGES! We muke a 'specialty of manufacturtnii: Haby Carriages to celi dart r io pr-i'v:,f c v>nrtlec.. "ou cm iin'refore. tlo betiQr with us T' 1 vjthA dealer.; WQ'SGnd'Gar- i to all polntHwJtbinTDUmile** v ior catalogue. . R/.SSER, Mfr t , AMONG, DEALERS THESE GOODS ARE ON THE MARKET IN ONLY ONE SHAPE, 3x12 FULL 16 OZ. PLUG-THE MOST CONVENIENT TQ GUT IN POCKET PIECES_OR CARRY WHOLE. JfiC.FiMZERSBfiOS.,Locis?i!!e I £y. K REMEMBER LING IS THE; NAME OF T>HAT Wonderful Remedy That Cures CATARRH, HAY-FEVER, COLD in 1lieHEAD r SORE;THBDAT,CANICEB,: For Sale by leading Druggists. PREPARED OKLT BX Kiinck Catarrh & Broncliia!Remedy Co. 82 JACKS" *'ST;, CHICAGO. "iU- - IN , . STOCKS, BONDS, ( A.ND PROVISIONS'? If so, trade witoa reliable firai.who have'had'ten veare experience, and are members of tlie Chic«e» Board of -Trade and Stock Excliuigo, Who d» business strictly on Commission. Refer to UUnoi* Trust and Savings Bank, Chicago. C. A. WHYLAND A CO. JO Pacific. A ve... . Chicago, IUa. We tend fre 5 of charge our Daily Market Report nr,a Circular on application. Interest allowed oo moir.hly balances. JOSEPH filLLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD'MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION;, 1689. THE MQST PERFECT OF'PEKS. PERFECT MANHOOD. , Middle-need and Utterly men who «r» duong from tfie effect*) of yotithful folllca or cx- cesseH of maturer years, and now find thelr'manlr riser decreased and who are troubled with terrlMa drdtn^ and losses, you can be pernianratly restored to PERFECT SCA]VHOOi», nt borne, 'Mlthoii*. czpo.are, nt Iow«.t Co«t, by Or, Clnrkc<* approved metbods. tested and proven in nearly «* ears practice (Estiiblirtjed J8.11), Th Chronic. Jfervon. and Special hDlsejir.es, If In need of medical aid, soud for Question 1 s oyou can fully mjscrlbe the symptoms of rourpn Iculardlseiweto^e. Consultation free »-H "-•• j ours, 8 toi; Sundays, 9 to J2. Addrexb ~ F. D. CLARKE, Nl. D., 86 8. Clark St., CHICAGO. „ .

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