Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 2, 1895 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 2, 1895
Page 7
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»** The Cat Came Back Because there was no place like the home where they used 'Santa Claus Soap This Great Soap makes home, home indeed. Keeps everything clean. Keeps the housewife and everybody y ippy. Try it. Sold everywhere. Made only by HE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago. « CHAMCEY IS SEVERE. King of After-Dinner Speakers Says There Is No Queen. Women Arc F»tlurei Boca nut) They Don't lift- Into Touch with Their An. dlencei— A Little Adrlcx to Temper CrltlcUm. HIGHEST QUALITY OF ALL. [olumbia Bicycles THE STANDARD FOR ALL SORROWS OF The -- '--.?:•,'.-.'.•' J. 1 •;•;.• ;:./:5"i& A -PRINCESS. oT n Deiormed POPE AlFQ. CO. Hartford, Conn. •MANQHB3, •O»TON NEW YORK OMIOAOO •AN »R»HCI»CO PROVIDKNOK BUFFALO An Art Catuloftno of these famous wheels and of llartfords, %So Va,/ra at any Columbia Agency, or mailed for fJio -j-ccnt stamps. WAVE you feasted your [I eyes upon the beauty and grace of the 1S9S Columbias? Have you tested and compared them with "all others? Only by such testing can you know how fully the Columbia justifies its proud title of the Standard for the World. And the price is but *100 TV. Agent fur COI.l'MHIA mill IIAKTFOKI) Iliryclu, 1-OftAX.HI'OKT, IS It IAN A. Have Yon Kidney Trouble? Have Ton Throat Trouble? Have You Rheumatism? Have You Bladder or Urinal Trouble? TRY "SAN-JAK." Sold by JJK5I FISIIEK.Bruirsl.it. CHICAGO, March 7,1SO-1. MY DKAU IK—Jly attention was first called to SAN-JAK last year In tlie. case 0( Cajituin J. II Broslus «i Torre Haute, did., wlw wiis ntbtclcuct In th s City with iicnt^ nephritis and cystitis (In • Miiimnnllon ol me bladder und Iclilnejs) After prescribing tbniimi.il remedies without avail Sim- Jak WU.H SIIKK- slfd. urn! rhu hnprovrmeru was so jiiarkoii alter tl'e. ilrs. dose, mid acomplet- ours I so speedily, that I at onrt* commenced an mlo of Us merits and luwe i'lncw l>rp- llbcii It In almost nverj- known form i-r Kidney xdiler. uretlir .1. viklnal and ciuurrhal troubk'f, lollowtxi In c ch Instill c-> by Hie IiatHiiost rtvinlts. A di-ieof HnnreNl."(lnvoliiniiir> (low or urine} In myown fanil<y was very much Impiovfd by a few doses, uiul radically cured In U>s» than a. \\v< k ]fiom pnicth-ill PxrHirlfiicp In a number ot bad ca-tw ot lcucorriioou I am free 10 say that I liavo found no rcnu'dy mat Is fnnnl to SAN-.1AK. And while i have novor before Riven »» prores- nlonal Indnr.ieiiHMit to >x proprlo'ary ronwdy, I say unuesltaClncb mid Ithnnt r^xrvfi iimt . consider dAN-UK » verltiiblo boon to humanity and nftor npplTl'iji It to tho suiv.-'t iiro'esslonal tesfs. csri say wl h conlldonco. It Is bettor than it Is re- conmiemled to by. lsh»llcontinii(iu>pri > !'cribp It In all case* of genlto-urlniiry or catarrl'.ai troubles. In encwtoal ntlierknirtvn romedlcs. Js x NKitVK 'itiNic, ri.V.N JAK am bo rolled npnn InUyaml rntlr-iiy. Ttw delicious tnste of the mwilolnt* Is • 1.10 In lt< favor. In prescribing It for children. 1 am nt nresent usli-cSAN-J >K us an alterntlve In skin diseases, and In sevnr 1 cases of ct>r> nlc rczpniH have yielded sn ronOlly to Its m- IlNencft&at I shall contliuio to use it In similar cas<\s, f t>elliiK oonllilf nt that It wLl moo: all the Indications In sui'b casf s Ycurs s-lnwroly. (SlRtllXl) t'KO. W. S.STDER. 1[. D, Joylms K.vlstiMico | I3uu)rlitcr of Koyiilty. Holding 1 mi lionorocl place at the court of their nephew, the amiuble Lonis, and stanch .supporters of the old order which -was passing- u,\v;iy, there had lived, until tbu storms of revolution drove them forth, Mestlume do Frunee, Princesses Victoire and Adelaide. In earlier years there had been four sisters, Adelaide, Victoire, Sophie, Louise, whom their father had facetiously named Loque, Coche, Gra- illc, Chifl'o, or "Eiiff," "PiK 1 ," "Scrap," "Stuff." These, the younger daughters of the heartless Bicnairne, had had a rather sorry, neglected life of it for princesses while Louis XV. lived. Mmc. Adelaide became very accomplished in music, languages and mathematics, and devoted herself with enthusiasm to these and kindred pursuits. She was very haughty and hig-h spirited, and not as popular as Mme. Victoire, who was the more amiable as well as Hie beauty of the two. Poor Mme. Sophie, very ugly and very shy, rarely spoke to anyone except iu a thunderstorm, of which she was very much afraid. Then she would be most affably, in order to secure herself society, tind when the storm was over she would resume her stiffness :md reserve. Mme. Louise was short and deformed, but good tempered and very devout. They all had apartments in the palace, opening one into the other, and when their royal papa would condescend sometimes to Uike- his coffee with them, he would go to Mme. Adelaide's room, and she would pull the bell for Victoire, who In turn mug for Sophie, the latter likewise ring-nig for Louise. Then each would hasten to the august presence; but when the short Louise, who had run with nil her speed through the three large rooms, had reached Adelaide's-!, she would often be barely in time to receive the paternal embrace before the king loft them for the hunt. Each evening they would g-o. preceded by ushers and pages, to the king's debot/teiMii hoop and embroidered petticoat with long train, and the upper part of their attire, which might be any sort of 'deshabille, concealed by a long cloak which came up to the ehin. Here they received papa's kiss on the forehead, and iu less than fifteen minutes the interview was over. Such was the atmosphere of etiquette in which they moved, they could not indulge their taste for walking except in the gardens of Versailles, nor could they cultivate flowers except in their windows. With Louis XVI. matters were much mended in this rcspoct, and while the queen had her Petit Trianon and Mmc. Elizabeth Montreuil, the king's aunts had their country place also, the palace of Hello- V-ue, where they could live quite independent^'. — Kate Mason Rowland, in Harper's Magazine. [COPTKICHT, 1895.1 OT WITHSTANDING the many guises in w h i e 1 the feminine after-dinne speaker appears Chauncey Depev says she is a "fail nre," and as he sank into the fa vorite lounging chair in his den, Dr Depew reiterated: "Yes, a failure." "And your advice to her is?" "Quit the business." Of eourse.the New Woman'who things she is a great success as a companion to after-dinner coffee will rise to objec' to such wholesale condemnation, but who has a clearer title to criticise than the king of after-dinner orators? Club life produces after-dinner talkers by the dozen. l!ut none has yet become the queen of after-dinner speakers. A majority are loo conscious ol their own efforts to reach Ahat distinction. Almost as many are in too dead' 1y earnest over their particular line of work to heed the graces and the lig-ht- someness of eolf ee talk and become- popular. Even so small a thing as a hat pin may mar a woman's progress to fame. THE TREACHEROUS HAT BEN FISHER DRUGGIST A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete \vithout an ideal POMPLEXIO PGZZONI'S tlltln aien. "There was a little man, and he had a little soul," sings the poet Moore. Nevertheless, "little" is not synonymous^ prorer- j w ith littleness. Great deeds have been done by little men, and not a few of earth's heroes have exclaimed with Dr. Watts—he himself was only a little over live feet in height: I musi bo nioasurotl by my soul; Tlio mind's tho standard or the man. I'.ut human nature is not .judicial; It is biased by the eye. Perhaps there never was n. little man who, no matter what greatness he had achieved, did not wish that he had been tall and stalwart. Xapolcon was often irritated by the fact that ho was "the little corporal," lie could be guilty of littleness: but that did not annoy him, for his moral sense was weak. A former president of the court of sessions, the first Inw office in Scotland, at the age of eighty confessed to a friend that the bane of his life-had been the fact that he was of small stature. "But, thank God," said he, "I have got over it! A proof of this is that I can tell you of rm- unceasing regret at being a little maul" The president was four times married, and each of his wives was six feet high. —Youth's Companion. Dnhappily, many a fair talker at the highest pitch of eloquence becomes 13, standing comedy when her • bonnet slides around to the left-hand corner of her ohead. No woman could be queenly under such circumstances. The back hair of another always eomes unfastened to excite the anxiety of her listeners at the very climax of her effusion, Not, even a Mine. Demosthenes could keep every other woman from feeling to ascertain if her own hriir is in the same unlovely shape. The New Woman who wins the companion title to Dr. Depew's must be sure of reliable bonnets and coiffures. She must also .learn not to beg-in: "JImc. President and ladies, this is a pleasure which I had not anticipated, and I am surprised that your presiding- offiqcT should break Uie promise she made not to c:Ui on me on this occasion'' — and then produce a closely written twcnty-five-page manuscript speech. When asked if his judgment was the result of experience, Dr. Depew said: "Yes, I have heard women talk at .Sorosis, a,i dinners political, charitable, reform dinners, dramatic dinner,, dinners of every conceivable kind, and after them all my advice still is: 'Don't do it.' Among themselves they are well enough, but in a mixed dinner party they scorn out of place. "The} 7 are not in touch with their audiences nor in accord with the spirit of the occasion. After-dinner speaking belongs to the hour of good-fellowship. A woman doesn't fit into the surroundings when seen through clouds of smoke. She doesn't catch the mood of her listeners. She is apt to be a wet blanket and to induce sad and solemn formality in the room of light quips and jollity." "Did you ever hear one woman speak of whom you could approve?" "I remember ten or fifteen years ago a dramatic dinner that began at one o'clock and lasted until six iu the morning. It was when Fanny* Davenport •was in her prime, and at five o'clock in too many hands. What to do w.th tn she doesn't kuoTi'. It is ^n airtlacious woman .vho dares throw back the lapel of her tailor-built frock and thrust he*thumb in the annhole of her vest, after the manner of man. She can't relieve her embarrassment j by plunging them into convenient per- ! pendicular side pockets. She can't com- I plaeently fold her gloved hands across her lap, because all the other women immediately decide her hands are too red or ugly to be scan. She may load every Qnger with diamonds and flash them in the eyes of her listeners, but those dear creatures at once hint that, no brilliancy on the hands can make up for lack of that quality in the brains. Dr. Dopew did Dot say this. Any woman will understand it, however. Dr. Depew does advise women who want to go into the post-prandial arena LAYIXO DOW:.' TJIE LAW. that there must be no preaching nor any spread eagle oratory or skyscraping flights. Modern audiences don't want star dust or aurora lights flashing and streaming. Nor will they stand much sentiment. A little of that goesa long- way. '•A woman must feel the temper and moods of her listeners. It requires a diversified andienee to bring- out the best in a speaker, "There should bo people who like you, some who dislike you, those who don't agree with you, and others who do; those-whom one part of a speech will catch and others who will respond to a touch prccindy the opposite." 'Which makes the deeper impression, story or epigram?" "Epigram, I should say, and I use it much more thau the story now. A story must be part of the speech itself [t must be wove;: in so that the listeners will not recognize that it is being x)ld until the laugh conies in. You enow women rarely are good story rollers, and a story told badly is worse than none at all. 'I've given up preparing speeches jeforehand. Extemporaneous spcak- n.g is a necessity. When I'm going to peak at night, I come home, read a ittle Macaulay., and walk around this- lesk for ton minutes getting-some ideas together that may be timely." "And you would suggest walking around a table as pood inspirational exercise for women?" "Why, yes; it seems to be good idea exercise," and Depew smiled. "But it for Infants and Children. I OTHERS, Do You Know * Bateman's Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, many so-called Soothing Syrups, most remedies for children are composed of opium or morphine T Po Ton Know that opium and morphine are stupefying narcotic poisons t Po Yon Know that In most countries druggists are not permitted to sell without labeling them poisons 1 Po Yon Know that you should not permit any medicine to be given your cUtt unless you or you ' physician know <5f what It is composed ) Po You Know that Custoria is a purely vegetable preparation, and that a list «£ its Ingredients is publishod M-iih erery bouJo ? Po You Know that Cactoria is Uio prescription of too f:imous Dr. Samuel Ktcbac. That it has been in use for nearly thirty years, aud tint iuo:e Gistoria is now sold tiuct_ __ of all othfir remedies for children combined f Po You Know that the Patent Office Department of the United States, and «t other countries, have issued exclusive right to Dr. Pitcher and liis assigns to use the votA " Castoria " and its formula, and that to imitate Uiera is a state- prison offense ? -• Po Ton Know that one of the reasons for Rranting this poveninierit protiv:!nn-w«r. bocau-so Castoria had been proven to be absolutely harinjos?>? Do Yon Know that 35 average doses of Castorin an- fur-jislied for 36 oontu, or one cent a dose ? Po Yon Know that when possessed ot this perfect preparation, your children nay be kept well, and that you may have unbroken rest f Well, these thing* aro worth knowing. They are facts. The fao-iimile glgnatnro of Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. IN THE WORLP1 For keeping: the System In a Healthy Condition. CURES Headachy CURES Constipation, Acts on the Liver and Kidneys, Purifies ti*» Blood, Dispels Colds and Fevers, Beautifies the, Complexion and ftfe Pleasing and Refreshing to the Taste. ' SOJ-D sv ALL. DRUGGISTS. *i~A nicely illustrated eisrhty-pajrc Lincoln Story Book pivcn 10 every purchaser of ft ag-e Of I*i(Kolll Tea. Price 25c. -i.sk your drnfripst,or LINCOLN TKA Co.. Fort Wayne For Sale by W fl. Porter. Spring Curry Comb Cloct Spring Blade. Soft as a Err.sU. Fits every Curve. The Oru-» Pcrlcct Comix Used by U S. Arrnv and. by Barantn «ai h Circuses, and Leading Horsemen of UIB Won*. fi.sli you? Dcalct for tt Sample mailed post paid 24 cento. (Me our minif w die nunniB, SPBI.Vti CUUBI COJUJ CO., I02L»r«jctte SL, SoaUi JBeod, la<Ua*» THOSE THOUBLESO.ME HANDS. r Combines every element of Ibeauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healing, healthful, ar"l Harmless, and when jghtly used is invisible. A. most J Selicate and desirable protection t* the face in this climate. apon hiving th»-£»Bvdn« IT IS FO* SALE EVERYWH£SE. Gcttinsr Back. Young- Woman—AVUl you ba my husband? Young- Man—iso, Ethel; but I'll be a brother to .you.—Judirg. —According to the old church canons the Christmas festival lasted from Christmas ere to February 1, by which date all. the decorations must be r»- the chnrche* A LL DISEASES of the blood are cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, which by its vitalizing, enriching, and alterative effects makes Anly PURE L^OOD. is the quick catching- effect on the audience of everything said or done during- the evening- that is the groat secret of the successful after-dinner speaker. And in that respect v,-omcn fail hopelessly. Before they can attain prominence in the field' of after-dinner oratory they must acquire the ability to leap into instantaneous touch with their hearers." Jlr. Depew acknon-]ed£-cs that he hasn : t heard all the regular feminine talkers, but he is sincere in his conviction that those who have come under his notice are failures. Nevertheless I .ho is willing- to lend a hand to the education of a queen of the after-dinner speakers. WASHINGTON AS'A MAN. GEMS SOT OF THOUGHT FESGEKS. BITT OX the morning- she made one of tie most brilliant speeches I have ever heard. It was full, of epigram, of wit, eloquence, play of words and dramatic fire: For twenty minutes she hel-T us under a spell. It was a wonderful speech,,and I have never heard a woman equal since," The usual after-dinner speaker haa B« Was a Careful iind Conscicntions Mana£ rr of AITulrs. It makes no difference how much one thinks or reads of \Yashincrton and of his' career nothing; suffices to bring- one to a realization of him as an individual, as a man, so satisfactorily as a visit to Mount Yernon, which was his home for fifty years. This is not an imposing house to modern eyes, but it is tasteful and picturesque- Indeed Mount Vernon was not the most imposing- place in that neighborhood in the colonial days, as there were other establishments larger and more handsome. It las TOE ; often been said that the first president i -was in his day the richest man in the I country. But this is not so. There . were several in Virginia, Maryland and Pennsylvania richer than he, and some of his biographers intimate that his unlucky wooinjrs in early life were: due to some extent to his lack of wealth. He was, however, a careful man, and hi his hands the estates he~ !. inherited and acquired by marriage increased in value, and. he became one oi « 5 tnc newest men of the day. It is in looking- at the records he has left of his carefulness in hisown affairs th:it we fret the best idea of \Vaslimg 1 - lon's wonderful .administrative c::paoi- t,y. The country g-eTHloinnn is usually Shoug-htof as an oaa,"g' l ''i !1 "and careless follow who whiles awn.v t.hc hours in idleness aud pleasure. There may have been, many such in Washing-ton's time and in his neighborhood, but he was exercising all the time, in large affairs and small, "that infinite capacity to take pains," which some one has said to be the best definition of genius. The house at Mount Vernon is of wood and painted white. Many who have only seen engravings of it have thought it to be stone, as the wood is cut in blocks to imitate stone. The light columns which uphold the roof of the porch arc also of wood, sanded. Washington' inherited the place from his half-brother. It is now above a century and a half uld, and is good, if taken care of, as it doubtless will be, for that much longer. — Harper's Weekly. A .Poor Excuse. Richard Erinsley Sheridan, while visiting, feeling rather weary and wishing to rost, was asked b\- a fellow- guest, whom he did not admire, if he would not accompany her for a wo Ik. Glancing-out of the window, Sheridan replied: "It is very cloudy. U'e snail be caught in the rain." The other waited awhile. Shortly the sun came through the clouds. "Shall we go now?" she asked; "it has cleared up." "Why, yes; so I see," said Sheridan; "it has cleared up enough for one, but not enough for two. You go."—San Francisco Argonaut. —The Cape Verde islands have a com bined area about equal to that of Ithodn Cleaning. Toe lime In uo»- at bund, ii's cotn- m^ndhblo aad necessary — but bow about the- house 'wUh!n vou? It hse deed of cleanslog. to insure hf-allh, and the best remedy to use Is !Uae- hart's Pillt. They are butter sareaparilla, etc. More poi.ent permanent la results. Sold by B.. and Key*»ono drugatore. . E- 7fcen Baby wm« tick, we !?»•» bet Qartorft. •>>«i> sfi*> wa» a Child, she cried for Castoria, rtien atie Docame Miss, sto clnnp to Casarft, Fnen aoe osd Children, the faTeUiem i'»niiiati ECZEMA [ot Springs fall- jndertal ixcori FROM; From early childhood there are hundreds wbo ue aflticied with tbli terrible disenie. which the znedicw men md even Hot Springs f«Jl to benefit 8.8.8. made ft wonderfal rfcord in the cnre (A imv even ••nABfl »ltereTeryknown remedy hjid LOflil l»tled. thU re- Downed blood rnl Illn remedy bw r» moT«l tb«di»~ I- llVlil ««eetiUr*ly. Too oumorkfford to risk the hanolnll,effecti ol roer cniUl «nd potash nmedie*, they are ihui the dU- B. a. a sA purely v«ge- Dtuiitagtip drat ^ Kna^ull table, conl „ _ or mineral of any kind. Send foronrtreatiieoB blood andtkin dtoemwa fre«. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. Atlanta, fe. anil Slrklj- Children. If you have B child weak aad ner~ vous the best remedy lo give is a fee- doees of Rioebari's Worm Lozenpee. Theee Ic/.anges remove -all kinds oC worms and the worm cost, iherebj- makings permanent cure. ChilcJcac like them. They are safe and the mcst reliable worm remedy. Sold by B. F. Keeslicg- and Keystone druf: store. Children Cry for Ditcher's C2 Rlnehart'e Worm Loz-sngee are ULE only kind that remove the worm usafc with ibe worms. Sold by B F. Keee- liog and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. If you lack energy and are d *>*«£-, take Einehari's Liver Pill* O,^e-:«. aoae. Sold by B. F. KeesliBg »•£ Keystone drug store.. Children Cry f« Pitcher's .Cara*"- OR P.M. JENTAL PARLORSL National Baolc.j, I^tgansport, In<L

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