Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 27, 1895 · Page 6
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January 27, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, January 27, 1895
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RELIGIOUSJ1ATTERS THE PERSECUTED FOR RIGHTEOUSNESS. ri ;jLoou-... of jf(;;ivirii,' U!'-.ss(."l an Who <!'.*''- ;ir(; Ihr-/ which ;m- -.H ,s i(,c-; for '.ii'jlr^ I -.'.Ijl'.r. V., 10. - th/-y wiio roll in splt.' l in nian^loiH fair. for Who sir', 1 nor temiHort. pla;mcd <>r U'ouMedi AL eus<; a.ud Crc-u from curt". Tin- v/iirM will say; Buv t.uut un whli-U lht;y n'.tw roly ohMl fail t!u;m more to satisfy Soin<; tiny, £ho--fl pity who arc persecuted. War) rn'jn pursue with huto. "Who cruelty from otlicrs nurtur, Wliosi; scnriiH i cruel fill':: Tliu-s tuun will. -ay; But II it bv for rl^'lUijouMicss Then '.buy u klnijiJoin ••iiiill possest Some (lay. £'oo porscciuic.il-, oft have drivirn Into "Tuy Kingdom ruirit-." Through these God's sainis may thrive Irettur; Tlloy bl(."*Mr,$,'^ arc to some, And will n.'pay: Jiut they who suffer for li« ^iko M'l.^t Ilr^t of ri^U'.cousMO*'. partu'.ca Alway. Thy lUnxilum I- for wh",o<.-vcv Throtl^li suff'*riiijr won '! rci^M. ;-'oi- tlifi.n; wh'i tbr.nn;!i •„':• 'at LrlnuliiLloa TliB Klwlmii wi.u.d "In:. in: i'oi- I'.l'Kt- W(k> pray, What eVr liriiil" o< iiwl or 111 ilrJp Hie Til-, |i,;rpr,M.- 1.0 fuillil the '-Ill.-V. J. BY Jlow lli« S:ii:t!i, U.U., in MEANS OF~~ tiun lii'iuli-or. SUFFERING. . Ilp;tiitii>n of clmni'-tur Am |}«- vi'luiifil |jy Sorrow iinil /Utllrllon, Jt lias l.ri'ii Miiiil truly ''.Miuiyof tin- world's U'st things iiavi: bi.'fll burn of iifllicl,tim. Tin- swt-i't os I soups ever sil ng on eiirl.li h;r/i; Ixvn c.'illi'ilout by sullX'r- in;f. The riuhosi l'lr-.--iu^s that iv<- i_>n- joy h.-i-.-f ei-inu- (n us i,>it t>f the, lire 1 . The ffnod thiiif;.-. \vc 'iilierit from the pa.st, ;iro the |.urcl'ii.-,c of suilVriiif; ami sacrifiu'. Our ivilfiimlion <.-uinu from (itilh.si'iiiam 1 anil ('';i!vary. We put Heaven tlirmiffh Christ's tears and bloud. Whatever is rielif't anil :nu.st valuable in lift- Hiiyivhiirc.' li.'is; bi v o» in tin: lire." Jt is equal ly true 1 that whatever is best and noblest, in character is molded by thr> touch of .siill'eriii^. It i.s lilte the stroke of llio sciilptor'.s chisel upon tho liloclf of rniirbk'. A lijjlit touch •will not mold it into beauty. Jt must by chiseled; the purl that i.s not niic.es- «iry must be- cut away, and only tiliat li:ft which is in fair proportions, and which will add to the. beanty of tin- whole. -Should we ffi-iuvi! I here-fore over the marble that Jia.s to be tln'.ioti.'cJ iiway'.' if it sliould be left with the rest we would have only 1 ho ron^h-hown block", a tiling- of neither use nor beauty. Tt i.s the very "breaking away °f part that rendi.'rs that which is left a tiling of beimt^' forever. Tlie liitiiKin charncter is much like u, block of marble. I,eft alone ib may have ran- and undeveloped- possibili- tie.^, but if thc\v are never bronplit out, df what use is it? Got! i.s the preat hcnlptor, and discipline is His chisel, und as He looks upon us, lie .sees what must be cut away before tbe fair (!e- Mffu which Lie has in mind for us can bo wrought out. Tlio marble can not understand Lho sculptor's purpose, it doe.s not tlu-reforo rebel. Shall we. not wtMi i;qual submission surrender ourselves .-Mid u'll that wo hold most dear into I he hands of the Master, who can make no mistake, whoso plan is always surpassingly beautiful, if \ve will but give. Him the opportunity to work it out according to Hi* will? AH the; highest, noblest, pi;rest deeds oi life have, boon wrought under the consecrating touch uf .suHVrinp. If you .see '.nen or women whoso daily lives arc. a constant inspiration, whoso tinKcltlslincss bripr/liU'iis the lives of «vcryono with whom llioy come ill contact, if tho chief desire of their hearts siftctns to bo to ploiisu Christ by 'following in His footsti.'p.s,yt)u \vill always see if you look closely enough that invisiblo hand restin;;' upon them, sin<l rencwinp; their eonsccration hour by hour. It is so easy to forget all but oneself, when life is one long joy and there are no clouds in the horizon, in the very fullness of ills gifts we forgot tho Giver, and with 110 want of our own >.tnsunp!ied, no great longing uagrat- ' itied. ivi- are happy, sojiappy, that we "forget that tho.ro arc others walking beside us whose eyes ::ro blinded with tears arid whoso burdens arc woig'hing UHMII down. Hut when .suffering coaie/s to us with Its tender mission, then tho scales of seltislinu.ss fall from our eyes. Wo see that wo tiro ;iot alone in this dark place; tiiat a!t r.boiit us are those whose hearts are aching, whoso livos have been shadowed, and then, rcaliz- i.ng how burdens may be lightened by .sympathy, uiul hearts comforted by words of love, wo .strive to make our own sorrow a blessing to others, )u so f:ir as wo ourselves have learned of tliu tender comfort of Christ, we long- ! to impart into others; if any have failed to lighten, our burdens by an cx- • -prc.ss.ioa of sympathy or love, wo strive nil the more earnestly that some other beside us shall, not suffer for that which we have missed, ami with an uu- satistied longing never stilled, we can not forget that tho world about us is full of just; sorrowful disappointments. It rests always upon us, this touch which is at once tender aud full of pain. Yet unless we shake it off, dad miss the holy ministry of sorrow, it will be one of the most unlifting influences of our lives. It will lie upon our hearts, the touch of the Master himself, consecrating us to the ministry of helpfulness and comfort to others, "In His Jsame."—Christian Work. We Jong sometimes 'for peace of mind, a due;.), uribrokon, permanent, cou- scious | O"-c.'---:i Ms'ice ihat (lows like a river. tn;u j),i>vin .1.- .-. •;•! Jug. U d believe biittu it pe^oi.- .i ..;.o. And we desire il. lint we begin forthwith to reproach ourselves, because we do. not have the full measure of it. "\Ve ought to have it,' 1 \vs say. "It is wrong not to have it." So we become unhappy n.id restless because wo are not more restful. Now peace seldom conies by direct effort. U'e rest when we stop working. Wit it is hard to work" ourselves into a rest. Peace comes through faith; and bOmetimcs we do have it, and would have more of it. if wo only rejoiced that we have anv of it instead of being unhappy because we do not have more- of it. The way to get faith and love and peace and joy i.s not by worrying over our lack, but by letting the mind go out to the sources of faith and love, peace aud joy, forgetting- self for awhile, | I was recently led to pray: "0, Lord, let me not long for what 1 have.." It is a fact that we do that sometimes. As if to illustrate this, that very day I opened my table drawer and took out a little book that I had forgotten I had. f had been wishing for reading matter along a certain line, and h:id bei-.n longing for access to some library where 1 conid lind it. The little book that had been lying unused was just what I wanted, and I read it with gri-nS delight. 1 was longing lor what. 1 had. I remember once when a boy 1 was c.wiir.miiig. and .supposed that 1 was in deep water where I must swim or drown, when tu my siirpri-o. n,y knees touched the sandy bottom and I could at once rest where 1 thought 1 must s\v"iti. So in my ('hri.->ti:::i :ife I lind myself strti;;g'ir.g for what I find at lenglh 1 have in S"rrie measure, and wnuld have more aimudafitly if I roal- i/.cd that I hail it a; all. Let us rejoice that we have any I'ailh instead of moaning that we have rmt more. Are you m/l soiiii-l inii-s happy and ih'-u happier still because you rcali/.e how happy you an?'.' Christian emotional experiences are svl f-siimulating am! cumulative. llejuict: and be glad. If you have found a place whom your soul can rest, don't disturb it by ti'yi.ig to make it rest more. .Jesus invit.es us to come to Him and rest. Don't soourgo yourself but,come to Him. — llev. Henry Crocker, in Standard. WOMAN OF FASHION; Styles in Dress and Coiffures tho Balance cf Win-ior. for Poor Cothnm. It I.H A^uin -Sin!!tt<*n \ tbo Viole-r Craze—.N'oxv Fane:*-* Jilu tratcd In Ev-piitnf; Gcnvns— "U'uy* to Tli tlii; IJnlr. [COPYRIGHT. 1895.1 Poor Gotham! It has once more been smitten with the violet plajrue. The plag-ue strikes it once or twice a year, nod rages fiercely for a few weeks. A week ago violets were so plentiful that had a triumphal procession been uncx- £«etedly organized and the people been moved to throw their trophies at the feet of the conqueror, they could easily have covered the pavements by casting down only the violets that were pinned in their breasts and bonnets. I looked far and wide this day week, and failed to find a woman in the whole gay throng that hadn't a violet sorae.wb.ere. Many, very many of the men were similarly decorated. Dut don't think they were all genuine. The distressing part of it all is Two new evening gowns illustrate this fancy. One has a. set of stiff "straight velvet bows, endless, laid down the front of the bodice, which is carried below the belt in a long point. The bows are quite wide at the top of tht corsage, but narrow as t hoy descend und the last cue is thu tiniest pair of loops that we could contrive. Kacl side of the loops are festoons of blaclv tulle, draped from the shoulders, anc this festoon effect is also oiirriod out iu the draped sleuro pull's. Small velvet bows trim the shoulders. The whole effect is most graceful. The other is a departure from the stole, and yet maintains the essentia' elongated effect. The corsage—a lace one—with its lower half covered by a bodice of bluet satin, is made in sections that stand apart, to show the lace corsage beneath. One of the sections is set in front, in the cantor, ending in a slight point just below the waist. Then the long effect is carried out by an apron that falls over the mousseline skirt of white. The npron is in the bluet satin, and drops in a long point down the middle, and -in very short points over the hips. The;,- arc edged with n flounoin<r of the 'white mous- EXTERNAL JUDGMENTS. Why Jt I ItKIHll .H nilHc'iill, AliiioHL:! niposilbU, 1 , to r u I'uir J'J-aimuUt of AnolliiM-. Who can stand at the center- of another's action, and see how it strikes the actor? Half tho villainies perpetrated in this world have a softened aspect in the doing; they arc approached by gradual ascents; the world only sees them in the abruptness of the precipice. They have a plausibility with which no outsider can sympathize. Even the extravagances of crime are reached by covered by-laws. JN'o one walks up tho broad, blatant path, avowing intention. Augustus .Hare very properly says that Shakespeare, shows something of a prentice hand, in making Richard III, approach his degradation with open eyes and a deliberate purpose. No, it is all glazing and glamor. A slight deviation from rectitude promises a great and disproportionate advantage. Or we are brought up in the social atmosphere of an evil, so that wo have traversed three-fourths of the way to doom before we bcg;ui to talk. Or there is another consideration which staggers and arrests all outer judgments; there is the. Satan thai pa, hers with the sons of (lod, and his busy fingers are among the busiest on earth. That brother of mine yonder presents, it is true, a pitiful appearance, lie sits on the dung-heap biting his nails with the black outlook of a villainous despair. Is not hero a clear case of j censure and condemation? Alas, it is that grim spirit that holds him in a vice, and tugs the strings of insanity in his disordered mind. It is a matter not for angor, but for compassion. I will not drag him into the confessional, but, with my hands on his lips, to my heart. Strictly speaking there is no one I can judge but myself,—Watchman. that there wasn't one bunch in a, dozcu that gave forth perfume. Tho imitations woro audaciously pinned on the coats of everyone, ornamented with fluttering ribbons of the sumo hue. It was wearisome to look at all the royal sham. Those few women that carried real blossoms were easily ' distinguishable. For the girl that wore tho imitation was content with a very tawdry and che.ap variety; and the eye turned i-vro EVEXIXO GO\VXS. seline. AVhrn Cod Olvos IL ,Sii;n. When evil men in unbelief asked for a sign, it was not given, but when the faithful servant -of faithful Abraham in childlike faith asked for asign.it was given. God honors Faith, but holds in light esteem base unbelief.—United Presbyterian. A \Vord <if Ciitltimi. Young ]!ible students need to be cautioned against the danger of making a f. • '" -speech figure loo many. When u. .... ...:.: ;i man should bo as true as j Stool we do not mean that he should always be sharp enough to cut.—Young Men's Era. frora the glaring purple nnd more restful tints of the natural flower. Tho milliners \vcre overrun with violets and purchasers of them. Women took off their liri-ts and laid the different hues upon their brims, to see whether they c-ould be made eh:'.rinin;;- in anj r way with '.he colors :;!ru;idy thereon. Purpfc is an acoomrriodaiing tint, and is never altogether inuon- gruons. So many of the women stuck the bunch of violets in their hats, right there in the shop, and rallied forth to join the march. It was curious to see them give each other quick- ghir.ces— first up at the has, l.imu down at the bosom, Paris' love of the violet shows itself more strikingly in the evening gown. There the heavy white satins are brocaded in pale purples and hung with violet clusters, and trained with graceful vines. There, also, are the royal trimmings. At tho magnificent receptions, also, one sees the altogether purple costume, toned, sometimes, with the .soft and snble furs. 15ut the fancy will pass—in fact, is already passing. It is nothing but a Other evening costumes have long rolls, or gathered scarf j, starting at the bosom and carried half way down the skirt, where the}- end in u puff. Tho scarfs are caught in at the termination of the bodice. Some bodices are elongated in a very simple fashion—by means of long, drooping velvet bows, generally black, that, fall from the lower odgo each side FRECKLES! PIMPLES! Hundreds of men and women are seen upon the streets ever) r day whose, faces tire covered with Disfiguring Copper=Colored Freckles or Scaly Pimples, which are constantly suppurating, but which never heal. To those who are afflicted with these humiliating and distressing diseases of the skin EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH appeals with a force which is irresistible. This wonderful preparation never fails to effect a cure, even when doctors pronounce the case hopeless and nostrums are proven to be useless. EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH will not only remove Freckles and Pimples, but is guaranteed to be a positive cure for Eczema, Acne, Moth•*Patches, Brown Spots, Blotches, Sallowness, and all other cutaneous diseases. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. Foi-sale by—Jonn 1? Cuiilsou, >04 Jl-rket Sr.; H P Kei-sliiig, yO-' Four:hSi;W H Porter H2(i Murker Sr.; Koyswut" Drut; Sturr aOli Broadway; O A Ueiuis ! 21S Hr'HiUviiy. Is .Ire Uu 1 smallor l\visls al, llK'same point, tii^htlv banded with ribbon or Stool or gold ornaments at the base, and with the towering phinu? rising from .ho center, or somo'iimos just below tbe wist. KVA .\. Scm.'iiKKT. JUDGED BY YOUR POSY. Von r.'o\\-n softer o f the center. The main'thing is to produce tho long Hue both above .and below the bosom, which is approved by beauty lovers. Tho empire corset helps to produce the upper line, but has the tendency of making the waist appear short and dumpy. The straight effects now so fashionable lend themselves readily to the sought-for length and contour. "Couldn't you fix my hair like that?" in a high feminine ki^. "Goodness gracious, my dear, I'm not a hairdresser!" in even a higher one. And DO one could blame number two for the dismayed tone in which sho answered. The coiffure was wonderfully pretty, but it reminded one of Melchisidek— it had neither beginning nor ending. Itvras n mass of lovely little ripples and cm-is, that one might 'touch tenderly, but never attempt to imitate. How can I describe to yon this—the latest in coiffures? It covered the entire back of the head, and yet was not at all bulky. It required a small, graceful head, and a head not too heavily covered with tresses, else tho puffs would need to be mnde in coarse fashion. Tho coiffuro covered, n.s I sav. Mie ho font !-"l(ivrcT M Aristocrat or a Purvcnii. The man who knows no longer refers o the flower in his buttonhole as ;i loiitonnierc. but as a coat (lower. A 'hikulelphia florist isnnthority for this. 'And, b\- the way." he remarked, on Saturday afternoon, during a breathing pell between customers, "to one who s interested in studying 1 human nature ' no better opportunity could, be afforded | than right hero. You can usually si/.o j up a man's position and taste by tho j flowers he wo;ir,s,".-vJys tho Philadelphia I Record. "Take this afternoon as an iu- ! stance. About an hour ago three young men eamc in and noisily called for chrysanthemums. They selected the largest ones I had and with much boisterous conduct followed their buttonhole bouquets up tho street. They were evidently college students. Soon afterward came in an actor and nsked for a big bunch of violets for his coat. Tile vioiots would have boon suitable for his wife. Then a member of the Philadelphia ciub called and said: i 'Please put a few white carnations in ' my coat.' l'Io\v much more refined was ; the last of the throe tastes." DR.HODRIGUE2 SPANISH TREATMENT GiiiirilillrriK'urr far LOST MANHOOD nail oil (lltvitilniw: nilniont»s lnull of you-.i 1 ^ ami Inlddlo- •-'W rt+rvs! men HIM! tt.-qr.i'Ti. T)m r Wfc nM-rnli.-lTi.vl.-iol'Y»l.'TilKl)L Rom-Its of tmtnwnt. KKKOKS, jinxlBLMiiK wmlc- ncsj. Ki-rvous l>e«i]ity,NlRhtI.vrini»sioi:H,Cunsiiiiijmon. Insanity, l-^h.tu^itiij; drninsnml m^uf jv.>«-oroMln'(,on- crnllvc'OrpiTisuillHtlnp; UMii fill-utility, bM«lm-ssH],amilt^ <:riiln». They uotonlvVuro by nutriliipatiliot*'(it oi'tiin- on>o. but urea f-ivia'Nr.ljVK TUX 1C «"J KI.OOU rliri'k'* nniVrtvloriin: Hiu 'l-'ll;K OK Yol'TIl to tdo lath-lit, llynwiil, *!."" i«-rl>oi-or(l fur #.'• with «-rll- trcix Kr.i,,ui, .Nervy (>ruin C(/.» Jlux* S »il by ll«u Fi-lifr. l»ri foil'll> 9i(rt*t-!_ . 'J,Sew\orb s. jtiu-ts l.hriv fail, .! ;nul ol*i l>y m.[aR .' Nrrvolifi* Americans ask more questions than tho natives of any other country in the world, said a globe trotter recently. They arc naturally inquisitive. If ;in American scos ;. sign "fresh paint" ho will instinet.ivoly fool it with his fingers to see if it is dry. If he wants to learn tho time a train loaves he will consult the lime table, and after ho has found out what ho wants to know, turn to tho hotel clerk and ask what time the train loaves, lie will look at his watch, and half a dozen people will ask- him tho time of day. lie then h:i,s to refer to the watch again in order to loll thorn, ft is a trait, that I have oevi-r boon able to unuorst.inil. proihiros 1 IIP ubovo ri-Mii( IK-wrrrnlly :mil .im.-l.-iy CD:. loinii; men \vjj] ri't'.inj llior !uM-;: mou will ri-cOYi-i- Tin-ir youdiliil JlKVlVO. It i)iiii'];;.i-iiiMiMiri!ly] uoss. Lost Vir.iHty, lnij;(ii,,j:cy. ixi^iit'.v Jitmssionp. Loi-.t Power. Failing M' inory, AV.-U-.IIIIL- J}is< ;isrs. and nil efl'ccts of Hi'li-abiiK!' ni-c5:c'.'^s.iTnl ii)iliscrr-tlon ( \vhich unlit* out! i'orti uily. lxiMU'-*sor m:irri:is<.'. It Doiouly rnn-K hy n;i"tuii,< at ilnj sont ol ellfii-asc.but isaeroat norvo Tonic -iinl Mooil ImiltH-r, lirinu- iliC bick tlii^ pink ;^l(in- to pn|<> <-ln-cliS.vdro- BIOi-niE '.In- fin- of yoiuli. It w.-inls oil"J and CoiiMinipiii'i:. !u>i;; 0:1 orhor. Ii 0.111 bo <-arrH>il :n V'-L-I pork'-l. lly rnai), 5?1,00 i)f>r p.ii'k;i;:*', or (.-l\ lor Sft.OO. v.-idi n poM- Live \vrllteii i;u:tr:,nlft? lo ruro or ntfund the money. Oil" '!.:r Jro,-. A'Mrrns ROYAL MEDfCINtOO.. (53 River St., CHICAGO, IU. i'Oii SA3LU HY B. K. Kwslliw, DniKSist, r.oKrui,<.poi:t. —A husband was complaining to his wife, who was of a sunshiny disposition. "Life is a burden," iic i-i^hcc!. "Yes <.U-:ir,'' she answered, "bul you know we couldn't exist very wi-il '.viih- out it." Then he smiled u.n 1 t .<.-!::: oew hold.— btiiudnrd. WISE SAYINGS. that WEARY LONGINGS. IVrallur SplrUaal Coadltloa \Vhlch at Time* Trnnblr* tin Human Soul. We sometimes defeat our desires bj the very ardor^vith vt-hicli we cherish them. We fail to attain ivhat we Ionjf for, and even lose what we have, by pur misdirected'effort to obtain more. —It is not luck, but labor. rankos the m:iu.—Slumlard. —Uelig-ion and industry arc olil-tiiiie friends.—En\vnr(.h Ilorald. —Not ouly is lie idle \\-i\o is doing i skirt, nothing, but he that might be better employed.—Socrates. —M,arcus Antoninus said: "The bnp- piness of yotir life depends upon the character of your thoughts." —The saved must become savers, i f they would cojoy their own salvation. —United Presbyterian. —It may help us to bear trial patiently to remetnberthat the Refiner is TvatcMng 1 the progress of the trial. 1 — Standard. —It is impossible for anyone to have a living 1 , practical, working faith. In the Bible and not be a good man.— United Presbyterian. —-For whatever happens to me each day is my daily bread, provided I do not refuse to take it from Thy hand, and so feed upon it,—Fenelon. —It is possible for a man to lay down the law to others until he imagines that he has nothing to do with the law but lay it down.—Young 1 Men's Era. prcsa-ffe. of the enforced sorrow- wo shall soon begin to evidence. In Leni one resents tho wearing of blades rind grays anil purples. Just now we refuse all other colors. Alonr; 1 ivilh the purple fancy conies another that sug-g-c.-its the priestly. I'or- hiins it is the introduction of \vomcn into the choirs of the Established church that hrnv planted in the i"omi- niuc hearts this lonrc'iny to \vcar ,1 stole: perhaps it is only the deeply religious instinct with which tho sex is accredited. Sufii;:o, it that the latest in bodices hns always the semblance of a stole —one which somutiraos falls far below the limits of the bodice, oven over the The THE UP TO DATE COHTUr.E. entire bad; of tho just a little hand scarcely resembles the state of the reverend functionaries, once it has left the modiste's hands. It i is embroidered and festooned and bor- i dcred in various fashions. There are I passementeries bordering it, medallion and set designs in jet or pearl or gold ; upon it, lace laid over it, strings of ! pearls fulling from it. and other trimmings of fur and velvet embellishing what was once a plain band of satin or other material. Sometimes trimming ' is laid upon the bodice, to give something of the stole eCect- It may be srnalL set designs of passementerie laid in a long, narrow band down the front bo.x-plait of the blouse: or it may bo "narrow lines of a braid or other trimming, or a lace insertion, finished with a deep lace rude that elongates the effect. Almost anything is legitimate, if it runs from neck to waist-line in the center of the bodice; and if it falls below the waist-line, over the skirt, all the better. Head rind protruacn in the center, giving ! a graceful slope to the whole. V.eyond ( that one can say nothing—it was all , pnlTsand little curls, with no apparent i design, and yet mukinjj a most delight- ' ful whole. At the sides the hair was waved just enough to innko it stand out and was hold in with tiny side combs. At the top it was parted anil | similarly waved. In front it fell in i loo.sf:, careless ringlets e:ich side of the j forehead, leaving the center bare. Just above t-hc ringlets poised a beautiful : bird with outstretched wings, made ia ' delicate shell. At the back of the crown was placed a broad, shining, ' rounded comb of plain shell, sunk deep- : ly into the puffy coiffure, and little j curls played about it. There are all sorts of delicate ornaments in the shell for the hair. A small crescent, perched right over the forehead, is most effective especially when offset by the heavy plain comb at the back. Other arrangements are studded with small bugs or birds in jet or shell. Of course, pins and aigrettes and bows and bands still obtain in the evening cofrure. A coiffure wore at the opera the other night looked prettier than a description might suggest. It was arranged at tba back of the head in three horizontal pufts. The tiny decoration that served for a hat was not removed, and its high aigrette gave necessary height to the coiffure, which might otherwise have appeared somewhat heavy. High twists at the back of the crown, •with the center pnlled out to a tower- injf point, are still very generally worn. (STHE BEST. FIT FOB A KING. CORDOVAN; MCttCD CALF. ?3.SpPOllCE,3SOL.E«- KAST HOUND. New York Express. (Jallc 2--H i m l-'t Wfiyn • Aerm . • xccuc rill n»v K -0 n m K.V-. Cli.y A Pul-il.. -x , (-xc-iiiSiM.iuy...ll (I'm m Atk'.mic Kxuri»s>.il;ill}- -i-5" i' m AceumiiiodiUloii fur Hast 1.15pm IV»ST HOI;M>. Pa !flc Express, ' ti'ly U> 'Xurn Aei-oiiii'cl.iil.iiifurWVst - 1 -" 1 ' I" K.-ins s Cl!.v K<., OX' 1 *pi Sund iy S.-tSiira l.af;ivHI>-Accm., fxufjii Siwil •>' ii(i5i>m M uuul.s lix., diilh _ u.-'C P m Eel River Dlv., Logansporc. West Side- Between Logansporc and cni.i- EXTRA FINE. 7 - S BOYS'SCHflOLSHOEi LADIES' ' SCclD FOR CAWtOG'JE v-L.-OOUG-JL.yOwS' W. Over One Million People wear the Lo Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes arc eoiially satisfactory Th;y pive the bc<t value for the money. Flicv equal custom fihocs in style and fit. Their wearing qualities ore unsurpassed. The prices ore uniform, •••— Ptflmped on sole. JFroTi 5i to $•} 5ived over other mnkes. If yotr dealer cannot supply you we caa. Sold by J.B. WINTERS T1IE GKZJU HINDOO REMCDV ,, rona. etc.. caun*cJby P&X tofUninkenonri.-!?. and pccltrrt. 1'risfr f I.OWa «rlUcmtiiBM»nt»«l» surely resto ly cmrrlfd In v«l trull an imitation, li« (nsi»t on huTin onrdrucc1rt/)iia*iotpot Ic.-we will . I.NIIAl'U. 11 nd It prepaid 5OLD by Ben Fisher, Waolesile Drcsst^. 3" Fonrth St., Sole Af-ent for »il« of INDAPO ID 1ND. Acconimoddtloii, ]<>;iv(< exp-pt Su"il 4/J5ym >VV>T DOI:XII. Accomnrxliitlon, ;irrtvf cxn-iit aundaj 1 .... 0 (Xi a m -I mum C. <'. SKW'Kl.I.. AK":«. The Pennsylvania Station. Bnnsylvania Lines. Drains Run by Central Time ABKOLLnWH: Dnlly. i JJailr, ciorjjt Sandojr. j/ifiANsmirr TO I.EAVK Braiiford und Dilurnbils ..._*',2.4 • ;i. tn I'li'Ud luhMiiinl X-w mrk- 12 W11 in I'iielini'.lid nnil C nclnna i • J <»> fl in A11KIVJ! •2 V>» m 2-15 a m •i ryi i m *i 5 a ID \-2 5., m l-.'3'Hnl " '-) V '« Klfn - r ;ui<i h'eo In _• '.! •'» ;i rn Crinvn " Hit *'•(! Ohlci • i " :i.I ' * in Richmond and Cln 1'inatl f 5.4-'>.'t n C own Pun I ;inrt Cnl 3140 t'« "0 'A m Elliif r l.o 5tl KivJi;l]t _f S -1' a "i fl !•••"'» i" t-mdtord HIM Columbus j 7.5'ia in f i^ 1 P m iloii'lrflloand KanT T " !6:im tl'iX' •> "> InOUniL olli-and U)uli>vHlr..."-l!'loi> in *!.'•*'nm KdJiiion i and Cinclnjjall....* l.pspm : hlt;tn> [ih a and Xew Yor!c_* 1 5n p ui Mi'titlCRlluand i-flf..er t 2'JO u m C.il ile,Q * 1 -W P "I '^hlcaxoand Int^rinedlHti....• '.-"'Sp in Kokiimo a-d Richmond _y 3.00 p m t' I "" w.naiiiac Acconim.xl3Hon....f 4 H) p m 15-45 llarlon A.commuda 1 -n —-j-5.50 p ru. TW J. A ifcCCLLODGH. 'llcKet A«ent "1 3> *1 '~^ P m * I -i i> m f7 tta m *1 *> V m r2.:iu u m l I "" *• ™ >'& v Dl VAN DAL! A LINE. Traius Jx-ave L«>}jan>p«rt, Ind • OK THE KUETH. Nn 25PorSt Joseph —10X>*iB No.W rorSt Jo^p'i * 8.4upm. FOE TH£ SOUTH. Vo V. Fnr T»rr»-Uaut* '"Slim So! 53 For Terre ilaUM) *2-aO P » •Daily, -icepiSnndar. Fo^-.omuleteUmocard, tlTlnz all tralM ant &dnnx, an . [or full mfonuABoQ an to nun, ULTOii^b cars, etc., aJdra<s. i. C. KJXiBWOKXe,

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