Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 8, 1895 · Page 6
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May 8, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, May 8, 1895
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"•"-•"^^p^;^ isssss .'•• RUN-DOWN," "tired out" woman who complains of backache, headache, loss of appetite, ex trerae lassitude and that "don't care feelitic is pretty sure to he suffering- from "Female Weakness," some irregularity or deranprenient of the Special functions of womanhood. Very often womb troubles set the nerves wild with affright and as n result the woman suffers from sleeplessness, nervousness, ntrv- ous prostration, fnintness and dizziness, irritability and indigestion. In all cases of irregularity or suspended monthly function and in all those nervous diseases depending upon locril causes, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription will restore you to perfect health. Instead of the exhaustion and feelinx of weight and dragging down in the abdomen, you feel fresh and strong. For young girls who suffer from irregularities, for the hard-working v.-onian who suffers from catarrhal inflammation of tbe lining membranes causing :t constant drain upon the system, there is no prescription used by any physician which can equal in results Dr. J.'iercc's. For over thirty years Dr. R. V. Pierce, chief consulting- physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute of Buffalo, X Y., has used his ".Favorite Prescription" ill the diseases of women which had long been his specialty and in fully ninety-tight per cent. Of all cases, it has permanently cured. Mrs. JOHN M. CONKLIN. of / J alltra>». I'ulaam Co., /V. Y.. writes: " 1 am enjoying perfect health, and have bc'-'ti since I took thu last bottle o.'' Doctor Pierce's Favorite I'rcscrip- lion. I look five bottles of it. Never expected to be any better whtn I corn- menctjct Inking it. but thnnk God, I can say that J am £lad it reached my home. I had falling of the womb, and flowing caused by miscarriage. and was verv -wrnk when I cotniriencetl taking your medicines. I was cilred by Inking five bottles in nil—two of the ' Rivoritc ,. r nV Kn\- ITWcriplion ' ant! three -MRS. CONKI.I.V cf'lhe ' Golden Medical Discovery.' " Going For A Lake Trip? You'll fully cn;|ey nil of Its de-lights, If you tuku oiiu of tho LAKE MICHIGAN ANE LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTATION GO'S ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS, Selling.-: between Chicago and Mncklnac bland every week day (Thursday cxcepted). Tlio new stool steamship "Maalton" Is n floiil.lng piilacn, Tnivols 'twlxt Chicago, Mncklnac Island, Harbor Springs, Petoskey, Churlevolx. etc. Write for our readable rending rutittor, free, or ualc your nearest ugcnt. Address Jos, Berolzhelui, c. r. A. LAKE MICH. AND LAKE SUPUHIOIl TltANS. CO. Rush and N. Water St. Chicago- A UDY'S TOILET Is not complete •without an ideal ZONIS Combines every clement of I beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healine, healthful, 'an <\ Harmless, and when rightly used is invisible. A. most delicate and desirable protection | to the face in this climate. Insist upon hiring the geauino. IT IS fOS SALE EVERYWHCRE. CUPIDINE Cures Lost JIanhood Ncrv- vousl Debility, preniKtun>- nc.ts dlachurge vnrlcocela fftfcts of early indlscre- t loner excesses of afit>r rs. SI n box-, G for $5, ;?!'.!("by B.K Ttao lb* wa« a. Child, ihe cried for Caatorifc fhen ih» became MlM, »h8 clung to OutOfto. bad CSiUdran. ibe (ave them Oirtari*. For Otf r Fifty Yernr* Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect success, II soothes the child, eoftens the gutne, allays all pain, cures wild colic, and la the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will relievo tho poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by drufpist* in every part of the world. Twenty-five cent* a bottle. Bo sure and c.sk for "Mrs. WinBlow's SoothinR Syrup," and take no other kind. Children Cry for Pitcher's C^as^orla. Children Cry foi Pitcher's Castoria. Children Cry for Pltoheir 1 * easier^- THE MATTEEOF LIVEEIES How Men Servants from Butler to Buttons Are orKeotu Goolet Oet-Cp»— lllanders of th« Newlj Klch PltylaK'y Proclaimed by AD Expert In the I*or«« of Snobbery. [COPTHIGHT, 1895.1 F THERE be one weak spot in the armor o( American aristocracy, its name is livery. There is something almost touching In tho bewilderment uow prevalent among our countless mil lionaires with reference to this subject. To add to the intensity of the situation, there has lately spru ng up a tendency on the part of the newly rich to Imitate liveries adopted by the first families. Those who do this, of course, know no better, but it is a most annoying practice to the Vanderbilts and the Astors. To Illustrate its heinous nature from the first families' standpoint, it may be pointed out that Mr. William K. Vanderbilt resented flercelj' an accusation 'that he had used the family livery in the equipment of Miss Neustretter's establishment. Tie family livery may almost be termed sacred. How scandalous, then, seeins its adoption by strangers to the blood—an abomination nearly equal in horror to the use of green and gold in a livery. Green and gold are a prince's colors, Prince Arthur Patrick, indeed, and have always been conceded to be in place only upon the escutcheon of a gentleman. To be sure, green and black or green and white arc all right. But green and gold on tho servants! Mort de tout les diablcl nous allons loin. We might as well marry the cook and be done with it. Who wears livery? That is a vexed question. The servants, certainly, but that is no reply. It is like explaining how you got into 'the house, with the assurance that you entered through the FOOT.VAJV. door, a feeble witticism too fashion- ible. Who or what arc the servants? Many of the newly rich have no idea. They apeak of tho groom when they mean the page, and in many very wealthy homes the second man is known is the butler. One cannot herald one's newly made riches more openly than }y committing this stupendous stupld- •i;y. Now, naming them in the order of rank, servants arc first, the butler; thu major domo of the household; then onies the second man (pronounced sck'-uhm'n, very quickly 'as one word), then tho groom and tho page. The outdoor lackeys are the coachman and tho f ootraau. These worthies, six in all, are alone entitled to livery, whether ;hero bo only one of each or a score. It is the idlest vulgarity to put tho 'eroale servants in livery. They never tinder any circumstances wear that sort of thing. But they should never wear dresses longer than to the tops of ihcir boots or shoes, except the cook. And all, except the cook or a privileged 3Crs,on, must wear white aprons when on clxity. Beginning with the butler, we find lim rigged up in a suit that is practically like full dress, except that the waistcoat is cut higher. There are two tailors in New York who make noth- ,ng but livery. One of them makes all ;hc Vanderbilt and Goelet liveries. Tho Goclet servants admittedly have the finest livery. It is recognized everywhere. Fifth avenue blazes with it these spring days. A decent butler's •ig- costs seventy dollars. A butler hould always wear noiseless house shoes, as, in fact, all servants indoors should. They aro of kid or patent jathcr, as the case may be. A very delicate question has arisen respecting the recent fanciful innovations hi the attire of butlers. A man may put small clothes and silk stock- .ugs and buckle shoes on his butler if ic please. Xay, the Astors do it on more than a "few occasions. Claret :olorcd cloth should be used, however. But that is a matter of taste. The onventional dress suit, as modified above, may always be used safely, with white gloves and cravat. The butler ohould always be smooth shaven with the exception of minute whiskers at tho ;ide of tho face. To have a butler with L mustache, as George M. Pullman has, .s simply barbarous. To have the door opened 'for you by a butler with a mustache is sufficient reason to challenge his master to a duel It is a mortal insult which, between gentlemen, can be wiped out only upon the field of outraged honor. The butler, by the way, should invariably be addressed by his last name. Under no circumstances'.may he be called Jonn or Jim or James or what not, but Hobbes or Elobbs or Slobbs, as the case may be. Alone among the Valet- oillc, he is to be accorded this distinction. The rest of the servants must be called by their first names. Among the feminine servants, I may mention, the same rule holds good, except in the cose of the cook, who, if a female, must be alluded to and addressed as Mrs. So and So, even ii she be only a miss, and I never heard of a cook who was really a miss, and I should like this phenomenon explained to me. If the cook be a man, his title is monsieur, no matter if bis name be Jones or Pfluchte, The male servants,.bo it further noted, must not be permitted to part their hair in the middle. Preferably, their hair should be quite short and combed straight forward toward the forehead, with no part anywhere. The second man, being only the butler's assistant, wears a dress similar to his. But when he is not assisting the butler he is an indoor footman and A. COACHMAN'S wears a footman's livery. Thia livery may be of black, blue, green or claret livery cloth, with brass buttons. It is a long coat, cut away in the rear, and there descending almost to thu knees. All the Astor indoor footmen arc attired iu this way. Their waistcoats are of Valentinian stripes, alternating black and red, and the cloth is scarlet. Red plush is very safe material for these garments. Trousers are preferably of black doeskin. An ordinary footman is naturally put to a variety of uses. His equipment includes a white duck coat and a black cloth jacket when he waits at table. He wears "dickies" of white linen, with collars to match, and white cotton gloves in the dining room. Tho page, or Buttous, should be a lad hi his teens. Ills suit is of blue or green tricot and his shoes felt-soled patent leather. He should under no circumstances be setu outdoors in this attire. If he be wanted to ride on tha back of a tandem ho must put on a groom's suit. It is very bad form, however, to have tho same lad for both stable boy and page. A little groom is spoiled for the horses if ho is used indoors. W. Seward Webb never allows stable men to be utilized iu the indoor service. His grooms are dreams, respectful, automatic and competent. His liveries are yellow and navy blue and look flamboyant,. The coachman Is always the most difficult man to dress. The reason is obvious. Ho and his colleagues are tho ' outdoor men, the servants seen by the world at largo. They most naturally have a striking llvory, one that will' glvo the world a good opinion of the family. It must be gorgeous and yet not vulgar, and, above all, it shonld not have so much detail that the -wearer needs time in keeping it A. PAGE'S SUIT. In repair, and so neglects his duties. A obachman .wants a straigni ingn o»t, > frock coat cut short and white gloves. Green, blue and drab are safe colors. The boots and breeches always give the ne-wly rich tho most trouble. Now, the boots should never match the breeches in color, except in the case of an inherited livery, like that of the Belmonts. That, however, is their family livery. Cream-colored doeskin breeches and cream-colored leather boots to the knee cap ore very showy, but the Belmonts have had their servants so rigged for generations, and they got the pattern from the Hoths- childs. The family coat of arms is on the lackey's buttons, and very effective the getrup is.- But the newly rich must not do such things. It would be too ostentatious in them, and, besides, people who are new must know their place and not put themselves on a par with our first families. I am glad to see that Mr. Gould does not put his coat of arms upon the new claret anc yellow livery oi his servants. I do noi know that Sirs. Gould has a coat o: armsj but I hope so. Anyhow, his eldest son after his marriage may venture upon the coat of arms. I may mention here that the newly rich do not know how to make their servants speak. I was much astonlshec and scandalized recently to hear a toot- man make a suggestion to his master and to use the word "sir" in the middle of a sentence. The man should have been ordered to the stables to receive a caning. A servant must never speak unless spoken to, though tho house is on fire. Even when he brings a card hi on a tray or opens the front door to a stranger or a visitor the same rule holds. He must never say "sir" in the middle of a sentence, but invariably put, It at the end. He must, furthermore, devote himself exclusively to tho business of answering questions. Ho must never volunteer information or hazard remarks. Of course, there Is one exception to this rule, as there exceptions to all rules. Thnt exception is tho butler. He is privileged to Inquire after his master's health and in a general way be respectfully sociable. Another shocking thing observable in the newly rich is tho solecism of put- ing a valet into livery. This is simply vile. Xo gentleman's gentleman should •wear livery. A personal man servant wears his master's old Clothes, or if not these, then some simple and approprt COACHMAN'S stni WITH BEEECHES AND BOOTS. ate attire. Kilpatric.k, Mr. Astor's valet, never had livery on in his life, and Vil gash ton, Mr. William K. Vanderbilt's man servant, is equally innocent of the garb of servitude. After all, the servant question is not complicated if one knows how to attack It. ALBEBT EDWA.ED ITHRE;LI.. SnlQclently Bewardnd. Tho latest joke at the expense of the French Society for Protection to Animals is to the following effect: A countryman, armed with an immense club, presents himself before tho president of the society and claims first prize. He is asked to describe tho act oi humanity 1 on which he founds the claim. "I saved the life of a wolf," replied the countryman. "I might easily have killed him with this bludgeon," and he swings his weapon-in the air to the immense discomfort of the president. "But where was this wolf?" inquires the latter; "what had he done to you?" "'He had Just devoured m_v wife," was THE SUMMER GIRL'S SOLILOQUY. LCOPYRJOHTID, 1895.1 "Oh, dear! I suppose it's going; to be just as stupid this year as last. The «a*n all say they have to work. I wish I had the world to make over again. Hlhad. nobody would have to work; nobody that's nice, of course." thewpiy. " ,'..,... The president reflects an. instant, and then says: "My friend, I am. of the opinion tha' you have been sufficiently rewarded." —N. Y. Advertiser. TAMWORTH SWINE. A Short Description of the Mod«rn En»- lUh B»con Breed. This breed is practically unknown in this country. It is in every respect so totally unlike the kind of hog which it is the ambition of the American swine breeder to produce that many will be surprised to learn that the accompanying cut is an excellent illustration of the type most popular among the English, being considered a very fine speci men of the breed. Thc explanation of their popularity lies in their thin, long bodies, which supply great quantities of well-strcakca bacon, the inevitable dish at every English breakfast table. Indeed, in the production of this article they are without a rival save the improved Yorkshires, which they greatly re scmble in many ways. In color the Tarn worths are generally PRIZE T-4JTWOHTH SOW. a sandy red, though some aro a dark pray with black spots. They are hardy and prolific and have been improved so thai they are now an carly-m.iturinfr breed. Tho long, deep sides, light shoulder and jowl make them an ideal bacon hog. The flesh is lean, pink and •well- flavored.—> T . Y. World. Swine In Laric« Number*. Where swine are kept in large numbers they are very likely to be confined in very close quarters, with no rcpard for cleanliness and pure air. One who recently visited a distillery where a great lot of hogs were kept to be fattened upon the waste products, gives a description suggestive of the "black hole o£ Calcutta." Tho fetid atmosphere seemed to torture the swine, and tbe visitor would have fainted but for a speedy exit. This was an exceptional condition, but iu all cases where filth is prevalent and the air infected there must t)c more or less taint to the meat, even if disease docs not appear. But hogs so developed are very liable to be infested with some dangerous disease and parasites, and those who cat them as food do so with peril to health. The swine should be fed as pure food as other animals, and all their conditions recognize sanitary laws. The manager of one of tho best known photographic establishments in London says that photographs of tho queen sell better than those of any other celebrity in tho world. Enormous numbers of these are bought by Americans every year. The prince of Wales has been moro frequently photographed than any other member of tho royal family, and for his royal highness' portrait there is an incessant demand. W. L. DOUGLAS A'B CLIt^t 10 THE BEST. $|9 Qfl^t TIT FOR AKING. — CORDOVAN; CXTBA FINE »2.*l.7?BOYS t SCHOOlSHOBl Over One Million People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the best value for the oionev. They equal custom «hoe» In itylc and fit, fhslr wearing qualitle* ore unsurprised. The prices arc uniform, —stamped on sole, From Si to $3 saved over other makes. If yotr dealer cannot supply you we can. Sold by J.B. WINTERS WEAK ME : VIGOROUS, lit MY. . . What PEPPER'S NERVIGORRd! It acts powerfully and qulcWr- Cures when all Others fall. Yonng men regain Inn mnnhtxxl: old jnenrceoToryonLhful vleor. Ab«olnt«lyOnar- •ntecd toCure»rron«nt««, l^n«t VltnJItr, [rapotcncy, Sfl«htly Bml»nlon»,lLoit Power, either iex, Fall In* Memory, VTiutlac IM»- eaiec, and n't r*ecti of icij alnut or txcata and <nilfacr«£fo». W»r<J» offlnwinltr and coniumptlon. Don't let arotxln impose a worthies* eobitltcue on you becau*o ItrteWii s greater profit. 1 Delator) hav ag P£EF£K'H WEKVIOOB. or lenH for It. Can bo carried lo rest pocket. Prepaid plain wrap. jer. •! per box. or e for IM, with A Po.Hlvo Written Gimr*iite« to Car* or Kefand the Money. Pamphlet free. Bold br dromuit*. Addreai PUT/EK M£JUCAI< AM'N, Ckluv* III. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Ben Fisher. CRlFheMer** EBa-IUk. Dii,,. ..-.'I ItrM«. ENNYROYAL PILLS . T»kc ..•other. f.rfiaeit^S'rmAnikaiai- 'ttoruand axUaOxmr. ,M Draggiux. or Kad 4e. to mm;* for pv-.leQlsn, M«7lrywUl» and 44 Keller for tidle*." (» MolL * Paper. and vigor mtortd.Varteoeele. • ' --- - .r B«n Fiiber, Drnicut. LOGAKSPORT, 1ND. F[arch Winds ^ April Showc Bring fo FLOWERS How many othcnviso bwintifnl completion arc marred by thosn horrid blcciishos! H<« sasily and quickly they r — coming: moro and more \ famo o£ that ivo&iicriul prep EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH spreads thwrairliont the land. The tnanralooi results obtained from tlio uso of this mo»t jnnlh celebrated remedy aro not confined to oaww M Freckles, but in uio trcaumuit of PIMPLES, TAN', SUNBURN, SALLOWNESS, ECZEMA. ACNE, And nil otior disonsos ol tho skin, JOSEPHINE Ff.ce BLCAQH AILS ro CFFICT * cum. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. For sale or Jahn F. Coul*on, 804 Market St.; B V. Kiwsllog. 305 Fourth St.; W. H. Porter, 328 JIarke St. Keystone Drug Store, 626 Bro&dw* 0 A Means 121S Broadww w '??>••'/•" 1st boy. \r" ISth Day. THE GREAT 30th Day, REVIVO . RESTORES VITALITY, Made a Well Man of Me. produces tho'above results In 3O tl!»y». Jt actc powerfully and Quickly. Cures when all otherH fail. i'ounfrineu will regain their lost inanliooiI.ftDd old men will recover their youthful vigor by using KEV1VO. It quickly and surely restores Ncrvoill. ness. Lost Vitality, Iraiiotoiicy, Nigftly Emissions, Lost Power, Failing Memory, Wasting Diseases, and 111 effects of solf-abuKu or oxce^and indiscretion, which unfits one lorHiiuly, bnMncesor marriage. W not only cures by starting at tlio neat of disease, but leftgreat ocrvo tonic and blood builder, bring, ing back the pink jrlow to prtln chiM'Ics and restoring iho fire of y on Hi. It ward* off Jnianltj and Consumption. Jiisiet on having REVIVO. no other. It can be carried la vest noe'iet. 13y mill. 81.0O per package, or six lor S.T.OO, with a pott- live written guarantee to care or refund themoncv. Cirr-'lorlrco. AddroM ROYAL MEDICINE CO., E3 River St., CHICAGO, IU, FOR SALE HIT B. F. Keenllne, Druggist, LORiuisport. RotmJta or treatment. DR.RDDRIGUtZ SPANISH TRCATMf NT luwfor 08T MANHOOD I all oWcodlnK lulmonn both of younp and mjddlo* .»jf Yoirrimjii producing *o*ic- Rosmta ot trcnwiient, r.ui^vi^o, |,iuuuv,,,^ ^™ now, ^. : ^vol,B Debility, yl B h«T KmiiwIoM, CoowmpUon. liiNiiiJty. Kxliannlnir <lr»lii» nnd low ofnowor or Uiu Qcn- cniLIVL.Orpiii!iljnllltlnir one forrtuilr, liunlnraw Mid m»l^ . . ._ _.-V-t.t_ _.--*J I... lk_ •>«.!_!».»_. knAnlvli %«*^VA • DOCK i no pi nit •flnM' *•» pM.10 IfcrokV'andV-iwSw tlTFIKJS orMlITTH to ljl» Mttant. Jly rnuJl. *l.<»i iwrlwr 01-6 for *S vrlth writ. ;<-n itmimnlcc to cure or refund 1»J,™ " I! ' : --.'~J5 'roo. BpMiUIiS«r»« tiruin C«.> Vox 88VU. >«w » •rib Hold by Ben FUker. DrngRlBl, 311 Fonrtb Streoi. Tbo - Station. ennsylvania Lines. 'jTra.ins Run by Central Time *«TOttOWf. • Dully, t Duilv. eicopt Sundoy. Leave. Arrive. Bradford nnd Colombus -.'12.40 a m • 2.45 a m Philadfllphlao: N Y -'12 « a m » " •"= - ~ Hlclimondd: Cincinnati * lOOfim' _ . Iniliiinapollsi LoulKVllle 'liCHJam* JJ Kirner .t Peori.-i (new train)...» 2.55 a m «J2 j Ctown Polut .t Chicago * S.lo a ra * it. — Richmond & Cincinnati .t 6.45 a m -11.00 p m Crown Point 4 Chicago .f C.OO a m - 7.S8 P m Moatlcello A KUnor t 7. J5 a m ' U.40 p m Braoford <t Columbus t -.oOn.ni-- 6.20pm Eflner local trel B Ut -t g-M * •» t"-gO f ™ IndlanapollR & Louisville *12.45 p m • 1.20 p m Richmond &. Cincinnati * 1.55 p m » !.&> p m Bradford <t Coloinbns ....* 1.50 p m • 1 25 p m Philadelphia & New York « 1.50 p in • 1.25 p m Monncelio i KHr.er t 2.20 p ra t 7.45 a m ^hlca«o I>3 ° P m J- 45 P m Chlcago'i-Tnwmiedlato .« 1.05 p ra *12.SO p m Kokomo <t Richmond »....t 3-00 p m tll.OO a in Wlnawac Accomodatlon t 4.00 p ra t 5.45 p m llailon AcomodHtlon T 5.50 p m t S.40a m J. A, MCCULLODGH, Agent, LoganiipOrt. EAST BOO'D. New TorK Repress, dallr — Ft Wayn? Accm.. except Sunday Kan. City * Toledo KX-, except Sundflj...U.05 a m Atlantic Express, dally 4-»7 p m AccommcKlnUon for JSast - l-16p » WEST BOUJiD. Paclflc Express, daily r.._. 10.27 an Accomodatlon for West— 12.00 m ICanias City Ex., except Sunday 8.45 p m Lafayette Accm., exceptSondaj — 6.05p m 8t Lools Ex, dallj Eel River Dlv,, Logansport, side- Between Logaasport and Chili. EAST BOCSTO- iccommodaoon, leave except Sondaj—A55 a a .t *» <• ** nj 4 •«£ST5BOtM». Acoommodadon, artve except oonday A. C. XAVtOB. Agent. VANDALIA LINE. Trains Leave TOB THK SOOTH. ioTSTorSt. Josepb.., No. W Vat 8t Jowpb FOB THEJSOCTBL Ko. 51 For Terre Haota (o. SSTorJTelw HBOM. _..*8.40pl •7K»m .«SLW»B

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