Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 28, 1895 · Page 7
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March 28, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, March 28, 1895
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y Jhcre is no soap in the -world that stands so high in the opinion of thoughtful women as SANTA ^ . CtAUS SOAP For washing clothes or doing housework, it can t be equalled. Try it. Sold everywhere. Made only by The N. K. Falrbank Company, • Chicago. Booocooooooa HYPNOTISM I Thoy t'.Ho It IN COURT 111 Tll«lr IntrlKiies— Leiirmid Pronoanc* Opinion*. An interesting case wa« recently brought before the criminal court ol Munich. A Polish adventurer named Luberz-O.yuski had appeared in Dresden as a professional hypnoti'/.er. ^Dre.v den has many rich people who have nothing special to keep them employed, and the man with the unpronounceable name found plenty of faithful followers. Among these was a lady of good family, beautiful and rich. Tho "pro- lessor" declared his love to her, she cd him. and there under ordinary mstancest would have been an enJ to the matter. Unfortunately, how- .ever, Cxyuski had already a wife, and he tried to get out of the difficulty by |a- sham marriage, asking his new jspouse to keep their union secret. But [the high-born lady's relatives pot wind of tho affair and had tho adventurer arrested, accusing- him of having hyp- Inotized his victim. Hall a dozen i •learned men, says the Echo, Berlin, Iwero summoned from as many uni- Iversitics to decide whether it was „ )ssible to influence a person to such an extent that all resistance is impos- iuble. The jury failed to be convinced Ithat such is tho case. The charge against Czynski, o£ having made- tho [lady subservient to him without her onscnt, was dismissed, but ho was onvietcd of disorderly conduct and of riminal acts against the public inoral- Bty and sentenced to three years' iro- jprisonracnt, with five years' loss of civic honors. The Nation, Berlin, says: f'l do not believe that hypnotic influence is irresistible. When we see tho chibitions of professional hypnotizera ve aro led to think that they command (obedience. If a hypnotized person is (told: 'You are a dog,' he will begin to_ bark and crawl on ull fours. But I bc- lievo that all such people are Only omcwhat stupid individuals who follow no other influence than the wish. to appear interesting or to please — <£or me reason or other — thehypnotizer. I kavo often discovered pi-oofs of this. One man, for instance, was told that in certain place there was a wall too dgh for him to jump over. He went to this place and began to jump, but, ho hlways jumped— backward! None of tho reat scientists who interest themselves |n hypnotism have ever declared that Ihcy themselves could be influenced. with a person feeling sponsibility, and neither judge *ry could be influenced." tie f'sychologieof -I'ans and mecucai inspector of the state lunatic asylums. The work is a scientific; treatise on'ony- cophagie, or fingernail biting, and con- 'tains the results of a series of observations in the publie and private school of 1'rance, and extending through i period of more than seven years. At the congress of the French Association for the Advancement of Sciences, held at jS'uncy in 188(5, Berillon first announced his observations on the habit of nail-biting, and since that time has been in almost continuous experiment, In his thoroughly scientific treatment of what the world has never before considered worthy of prolonged or special study Berillon'has arrived at results really remarkable. His experiments lead him to pronounce the habit far more widespread and pernicious than others promptly treated, and force him to conclude that, if not a disease itself, it Ls an unfailing mark of incipient degeneration of the nervous system, which, unrecognized, maybe productive of tho most evil results. A TRAMP. Any POSSESSIONS OF THE HABIT OF NAIL-BITING. t In 11 Jlnrk of Drirrnnriitlon of tho »rv- oii/i System. There has just been issued from the 'aris prcssa brochure wliich is creating large amount of interest in French nodical circles, both on account of its >riginality and tho experimental re- m'lts which it embodies. It is from the icn of Dr. Kdgar r.erillon, so well mown in the surgical world by reason >1 his prominent connection with the lead Charcot in the hitter's hypnotic ixperiments, ftiul nt present Seeret.arie Jeneral de la Speiete d'Hypnologie et D O not be deceived. The following- brands of White Lead are stiil made by the "Old Dutch" process of slow corrosion. They are standard, and always Strictly Pure White Lead The recommendation of "Anchor," "Southern," ."Eckstein," "Red Seal," "Kentucky," "Collier," to you by your merchant is an evidence of his reliability, as he can cheap ready-mixed paints ; White Lead and make a larger profit. Many short-sighted .dealers do so. . FOR COLORS.—Nstion.il Lead Co.'s Pure •White Lend Tinting Colors, a one-pound an to a 25-pouml keg ot Lead anrt mix your own paints. S-ivcs time and annoyancv in matchmK shnilcs, arcU insure* the b«t paint that it is possible to pet on wood. • 'S«i<! us a postal card mid get our boo',; an paints and color*carri, free; it will prubably I3YC you a good icany dollars. " ' NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York. • Cincinnati Branch, A' ( Seventh and 'Freeman Avenue, Cincinnati. • •i 1 \ Wayfurei 1 Wlio Wji« Propi»re»I for Kmcr^onoy. Probably there wasn't anotlicr person in the state so well prepared for emergencies as a tramp who has just visited Saco and Biddeford. lie had no overcoat, but, as he wore two coats, two thick vests, two pairs o'f trousers and plenty of underclothing-, he didn't miss one miteh. When ho wandered into the police station, says the Lewiston (Me.) Journal, he bore a biff 'bundle consisting- of a heavy comforter rolled in a piece of oilcloth. In his pockets were found several dozen of loose matches and a box of parlor matches, a big- roll of newspapers, two dozen railroad time tables, a box of salve, a bottle of insect powder, two harmonicas, a lot of cards, a handful of toothpielcs, a shoestring-, a wire nail, a collar button, a lead pencil and a carpenter's pencil, a box of indelible leads, an illustrated catalogue of rubber shoes, a purse, with six cents ami an old copper, three broken clay pipes, a new poukclbook, a piece of silk hat lining, two pieces of castile soap, two sand rollers, three scasholls, a broken clamshell, a knife, a plus 1 of tobacco, .some fishing: tackle, a spool oi thread,'a piece of wood, a paper of noodles, a roll of birch bark, a suspender buckle, ti package of cigarette pictures, a notebook containing several sketches of Har Harbor anil vicinity, a chestnut, tin acorn, a whetstone, a dozen pieces of rock, a new whisk broom, a pocket comb and a biff spoon. HOW TROUBLES ARE DIVIDED. Neither S".-* H».i » Monopoly nml Th*T Vary Chiefly In Kind. Troubles nre pretty evenly divided, after all, says tho Philadelphia Times. A girl may go nearly distracted when she feels that the band of her dress skirt 1ms coma unfastened, but,, think of the misery of the man when the buttonhole in the neckband of his shirt rips open and lets his collar and necktie slide up to his ears. A girl has to fold her hands tind wait for a man to ask her to go to the theater with him, but when she docs go sho has the comfort of making the man spend a lot of money. That consoles her to a. certain extent. A girl has to entertain stupid callers whether she wants to or not, because society demands it. A man 1ms to dance with girls who can't even walk gracefully, because if he did not his hostess would consider him rude. A girl carries her life in her hands when she tvivs to get within :i. roil- of a bargain counter, but she can walk along tho stivt-tin poari-. Half a.dozen bootblacks don't 'yell: ".Shine, sir: shine?" :it her. A girl has henps oi trouble with .her complexion and her front hair, but she doesn't have to have .1 rci;:or go traveling over lu-r face every day. A pirl is very likely ^to spend weeks in planning- the construction of a new hat. but when she duos get it people don't sit on it, as they always do oa men's-headgear. Perhaps that's because a girl doesn't leave her hat lying around on sofas aud chairs. Prof. J. tt. Ue.'users, ot ilio vci-enn- arv department o: the Ohio state university, taid his assistants have been experimenting with a cure for swino plague. The cure is by inoculation and is intended to wrevcnt the spreading of the disease just as vaccination of the individual prevents the person vaccinated from the smallpox. Mr. Det- mcrs says the swine plague remedy •will do as much for bogs us vaccination does for h umau brings. He frua.ra.y- . tecs that swine'treated by inoculation. will not catch the plague, orvii they j^O .Trrill Knm if. n. mild -frirrtl.. •' ' • •'••'', : • • KATE GARDNER'S CHAT. Dainty Materials for Next mer's Airy Gcrwns. Sum' A Mint of YnlniililG Information for L» ille» Who Lov« to Dress Well a.nU Cor- rvctly—Spring C'oitnnu-s niiii Ueini-Seiison Wraps. (Spt-dril Chicnjfo Letter,! Extremes mod in the vanishing glory of rich winter fabrics and the advent of airy summer novelties, with the scent of June roses in their delicate tints. These novelties .ill seem to invite to the elothesniaking industry, and provident women have not be-on slow in making the most of their opportunity. Nothing can exceed in daintiness the embroidered muslins for summer gowns. The prettiest, and also the most expensive, have exquisitely- worked flowers on sheerest grounds of pure white or tinted blues, pinks and pale green. Others come in the fashionable all-over work, with lovely pointed edging to match, and can be easily made up at home, as they are designed in the most simple manner. The full waist is gathered to a belt with a collar and girdle of satin or velvet rib- .bon similar to those of last summer. The sleeves lire cut in half-Ions' gigot shape with a gathered ruffle falling over the arm. The skirt, five or six yards at the foot, is sloped toward the top "and gathered to a foundation skirt of the same material or else of colored taffeta silk. Another very pretty way is to have the foundation skirt made of rather eoarse Swiss cut double, the double thickness giving somewhat the appearance of a moire silk lining. French dressmakers in particular are partial to this style of lining, for all diaphanous materials and many of the imported gowns boast this lining even when one of silk is used also. An old-time material known as "silk tissue" has been revived. It is very transparent, beautifully fine and soft and will make an ideal gown for summer wear. His exceedingly pretty in cream tinted grounds strewn with small roses or else in glossy black softly powdered with violet blossoms. The lovely flowered silks I mentioned in my last letter are the' idol of the hour. When dark enough in tone not to look too festive they make up charmingly, something that cannot be said of all the silks brought out this season. They' should never be attempted by the STYLISH SPRUNG COSTU.ME. amateur, however, as only an artist can treat them successfully; and unless one can aft'ord the services of a first- class dressmaker it is really better to buy something- less elaborate and strik- 'g- The new taffeta-faille silks are very pretty, and exceeding^' cheap, too. Some sell as low as ninety cents per ml arc dainty enough to sr.it the most fastidious woman. This silk is really only intended for fancy waists, but I- have seen some three or four •owns made of it that were models of lcg-ai:cc ii.nd beauty. One in particular s worth describing. Tt w:is designed a young matron who will exploit its for: chr.rms in the sunny south this month. The silk v;as black, with a faintly penciled stripe of deep pink running through it. The very u-ide skirt hung in graceful folds from waist to hem and was untrimmed. accord ing-to the fashion of t.ho present moment. The upper portion of the bodice was of black chiiTou, with a corselet of cream colored embroidery studded with jet and tind O-I.T the 'shoulders with pink satin ribbon. The coliar-band was covered with cliifTon puu'od in shell pattern and fastened with a huge bow of pink satin ribbon, while the sleeves, which were vosllv torpor than any Ihave seen, were cut vV-ry IOMIT and caught up. at the elbow in" a btuterily bow hold in place by small rosettes of the ribbon. "l might mention in passing that jotted and spangled eorseVots will be (jiiite the proper caper this season. They n.re on s-.ile. at several .of the } large stores, but I don't mind confiding i to you that they ore very clear there j and if you Could pbssibh- contrive to j make one for yourself it would be cuch i cheaper and; I am sure, just as pretty. I Hlack silk crepon is the handsomest | material brought out. this season and, air.s. tno nos-cosuy. itraiij.fc.-'ia i/n ;:n-/whero frofh ;M to SS per yard, a fact •.viiicli places it quite beyond the reach of the multitude'. An exceedingly clever :mitation 4 of this material, however, i::. sold in the shops under the name of"-::oh:;ir crcpon" and so carefully has the ;/o:r.-e and texture been copied that only by the touch can the difference I'e- twc'.'jvliie two be noted. The uiiii-jr-maue gown has lost soise of its traditional siianlidLy, ihe fancy at present running toward rather elaborate trimming. As in former seasons the gown consists of coat and skirt with machine stitched seams, or else strapped with satin. On the newest ones the coat, which owing to its size might better bo called a bodice, is given a broad Bailor collar or else has its upper portion covered with folds as shown in the picture. Some of these gowns sent over from London have knickerbockers and gaiters of the same material as the dress to wear under the dress skirt which flares much at the foot and Is short enough to escape the ground all •round. Those from Paris have the skirt stiffened and lined throughout with silk, and a heavy cord of satin at the foot gives them the fashionable ''flare." A pretty model of such a gown comes in tan cloth flecked with brown. The extremely short coat boasts z. sailor A NOVELTY IN CAPES. collar faced with white broadcloth and gauntlet cuffs of the same turned back over the sleeves. The blouse waist was made of black satin with three overhanging box-plaits, revealing with signally good effect a vest of deep cream colored lace. White cloth facings on cloth gowns and jackets are very chic aud popular —a popularity which will, however, be here to-day and gone to-rnorrou-. for it is too extravagant a fancy to bo considered by any but the very wealthy. Black cloth or velvet lined with white satin is, however, extremely pleasing to the eye. and many of the early spring wraps that hail from over the water are given this dainty finish. Sunn a lining could not be worn many times in. our soot-permeated American cities, and really is an extravagant thing to buy, but we can gaze and. admire even if we cannot purchase. Jackets will be much worn this spring, but not to the exclusion of capes, some of the very -handsomest novelties being in the latter style. One in particular pleased me. It was made of white sat in, well covered with an applique design of black satin outlined with fine jet beads. A full ruffle of black chiffon, heavily jetted, trimmed its edges, while a monstrous ruche ^of the same encircled tho neck. Its chief beauty was in the gleaming white satin, which showed faintly through the tracery of black satin, and which, I am sure, with eare, could be made to retain its freshness throughout the season. The applique of satia on cloth and cloth upon satin is the trimming of the moment and, when properly applied by an expert, the result is really charming. This trimming can be bought by .the yard, also, m panels and bodice decorations. The smart Eton jacket has again put in an appearance, but it is not the Eton jacket ' of former seasons. Those brought out this year are perfect in and finish, being double-breasted, with deep sailor collars and broad cuffs. People who want to use up to the best advantage jackets that have lost their pristine freshness should ...ivo them transformed into one of these jaunty little garments. Ruches, lace collarettes and berthas are the taking little accessories of dress on which a woman's reputation for being well dressed must stand or fall, and those brought out this season show surprising possibilities for variety in design and material. The latest novelty in ruches is made of satin ribbon .oops, alternating with roses and chiffon puffs.' mixed with rosettes of ribbon or :ing ostrich feathers. Those most worn and liked best, however. :;rc made of chiiTon plaited very full on a collar DEAL MERIT is the •*• istic of Hood's. SarsapariHa. It cures evea after other preparations fail. G«t Hood's and ONLY HOOD'S. npi NOVELTIES FOR THE XKCK- band of velvet or ribbon and fastened, in front bv an immense bow and long loops of ribbon. -In the matter of collars .much latitude is allowed, and the "desifTi in the picture shows the pret- ticst'combination of lace and ribbon. • .,'.-.-. , • •; • • -:.' KATE.'" for infants and Children. IHIRTT years' oT)»ervatton of Castoria with the ra*r<»"C« •* milHom of per.on», pern"* °» *o »pea3i of It without gnciming. It is unquestionably tb» beat remedy for Infant* t xad Childrg* the world hai ever knoira. It i» harml»»«. Children Hho it. It glvei them health. It will »ave their Uvc». In It Mother, ha™ •omathlng which i. ab«olnt«>ly ««fo and pr»oticiJly perfect M « child'* medicine. Ca«tori» deitror* Worm*. Caitorla allays Fevert»hn««». Cintoritt prevents vomiting Sony Curd. CmtorU cnro» Diarrhea* and 'Wind Colic. Cattoria relieve* Teething Trouble*. Caitorift onre» Constipation and Flatulency. Cartorin nentraUroii th» «geot» of carbonic »oid g»» or pofaonouj «to. Ca»toria doe» not contain morphine, opinm, or other niu-cotio property. CantorU a««lmUat«n tha food, regplaten tho stomach and boiroU, giving haalthy and natural iloep. Cmtoria i» put np In on»-«l»«»Jbotae» only. It i» not »old In tnlk. Pon't allow any Quo to .ell yon anything el»« on the pl«a that it i« "jn»t ai.good" nnd " will an»wcr every So* that you got C-A-S-T-O-R-I-A. The f»c-»imll» tignftture of Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. TRAOCHAHf. IN THE WORLD I For keeping tho System In a Healthy Condition. CURES Headache. CURES Constipation. Act* on the Liver and Kidneys, Purlflea thr Blood, Dispels Colds and Fevers. Beautifies the Complexion and Ir Pleasing and Refreshing- to the Taste. SOLO BY ALL. DauasiSTS. MafA. nicelj illustrated ci>rlity-pairc Lincoln Storr Book ifivcn to every .purchaser ot I iocola Tea. Price 2Sc. -Ask your druj?s-''st,°r LINCOLN TEA Co., Fort Wayne, In*. For Sale by W. B. .Porter. Spring Curry Comb \ Clodk Spring Blade. Soft cs a Brush. Fto every Cure*. Tt» i/OnlT Perfect Comb. Used by U S- AMU* «ul by BonimBi«rf f Porcnanzn Circuses, and Leading Horsemen of U» Wo*4. 'Ask your Dcalci foi It. Sample mailed post paid 25 cenifc „„ t ,, e nanam, JrnrXC CUI1BI COJIB CO., 102L.ftieU.su. South Bend, IndU^ D£LICAT1 FLAVC". j;ui; to thp Sin:i • or . . As a rule, the snppc::.-- J ^'!:c;.'iU- JJ:ivor of fresh butter ju:,t JYiim th« churn. s;iys the New York Tiiiivs. is din- i.n the small quantity of l«'.;t:--.-;:-.i'-!c1'.-ft in it. for perfectly fresh bult;-r i-i wholly insipid an cl without a::y irr.:rke-.l ihivor at all. Very SOOD bullonnilk develops the usual strong ilavo:-. :n.id this is found in the butter, unless it has been thoroughly wr.-;h?;l free of buttermilk. Then the true bolter Ih'.vor develops itself in a fev.- u-.:;;-s, and at first it is very pleasant, ami has a delightful aroma, but this soon becomes strong by the development, of the fatty acids of the.butter, and gradually increases to what iscalled rancidity. It is best to wash butter thoroughly, if it is to be kept more than two Or three days, but for immediate use it will not need so much washing. The cream roust be thick to churn at any temperature below CO degrees. If it has 50 per cent, of butter faL in it, it may be churned at •!.> degrees, if it has been properly ripened by the use of a pint of buttermilk from the previous churning, kept in a close jar. to each gallon of cream, and well stirred in it. In twelve hours the cream is ready for the churn. ^Icn nnU Women 1'atronft.. There is a great difference in men snd women in their methods of buying shoes. This, says 'Shoe and Leather Fasts, is the opinion of a retailer who handles footwear for both sexes. The additional time given to suiting the fair sex is by no means lost. If a woman is satisfactorily suited she is apt to be a more 'valuable and permanent patron than a man. She often talks about her footwear to her friends, whereas a man seldom does. She expatiates on the satisfaction in style und Et which her shoos, purchased at such and such s store, give her. and she never forgets to mention how attentive ar,d obliging the sales, people in the store are. This latter has its due effect, and the first time her friends experience, or fancy they do. any luck of attention in the store they have been in the habit of dealing in heretofore, they resolve to visit the one which they have heard is noted for politeness and" attention to patrons. In many ways it pays to be especially attentive to fady patrons and not to grudge Them, all the-time they wishito'eonsuiue wheu parchaJBJDjT; footwear-- -' • 'MBMiMM*::.;:;. ':. : '';,: ^' I Potato*!* "-I NIOCK I OOO. At the Lcipsic experiment station in. Germany potatoes have been fed to cow:-,, ohcep and swine to test their value. The result justifies the directors in advising the use of potatoes when they arc very cheap and plentiful. They should be cooked for swine, and for 'fattening cattle they can be fed either raw or cooked when given with hay, meal and other substancc-s. Cows in milk should be fed daily twenty-fire, pounds of washed raw potatoes. Tho' larger potatoes should be cut. As au feed they are not good for young lambs, nor for cattle under two years of age. From early chilcV hood tbcro are hundreds who at* afilicled -with thii £ 2 a ttrriWc <3I«easCL rchicii iliemedical men and even HotSpri PS* fr.il to Ijoncflt. S. S. &. bHS made a wonderful record in the euro ot Eczema; even Ffttf^V S c'torcvcrj known remedy hud L |Ji|4jS falicd ' tbla ro " nowne<l blood P I* 11 Jj,* rctncOy has rumored the dis- I 11V « «I cufceuntirelv. ^oa csnnot afford to risk the harra.'till c3cc& ol mer- curiaJ and P"ta*hX|ll| ftf remedies, tiey «rc 11011 g 8! worse than ibe dis-1 • fj * g r| ?,. ease. S. S. S. >s Wl SSfixM''* I ^^^k ^^^ ^^b guaranty?^ purely ^^^ i^^ H^^ table, containing no drug ^k ^^_ m^ or mineral of uny kind, ^•k ^^k ^^ Send for our treatise oa ^S fcfeV mtO ]•*& SWIFT SPECIFIC ^•" ^^^ ^'•^ CO.. Atlanta, Ga. A LABI'S TOILET without an ideal R sra "~A "$ ^ ci 5 -' (ft Ijkyii^ . Combines every element o; beauty and parity. It is bea«'!- fyine, soothing, hcalins. hea!;;;- fui, a?>A .narmless, and wh-M rightly used is invisible. A rr:^.. delicate and desirable protection ic the face in this climate. Insist n-Don ! ^ : 3 »<U;

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