Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 4, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 4, 1894
Page 7
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R R. R. READY RELS Tho iuo»t certain and safe Pal R*mi><ly In th« world that Instantl •tot s tlio inodt cxcruoiatlnpr palni Hln truly the CONQUEROR OF PAIN and nun dour more goad than *n known remedy. FORST'RAI> T S, BRHISRS, BACK ACHE, PAIN I.V FHK CHEST OR SIDE, HKADACHK, TOOTHACHE OK ANYOTHER EXTERNALPAIN » few appllnnflotiH rubbed on by tli hftnri Bet like magic OHiinIng the pain to Instantly stop. CntK;) AND PREVENTS. Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, In flammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, tkruiiithm, X«-ur»l»l«, SrUiln. I,imb«o Ntrclllnir of thr Joint*. Puinn in Dirk, f hfst or Limb*. Thf application of tllcRKADV RELIEF to 111' futl or ji.-irtt whfrt'dlttlt-nltyor l«li> nisi- 1 wll Hflori] iwe und roniftii't. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH 8RAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAU SEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN NERVOI'SNKSS, SLEEPLESS NESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY FAINTING SPELLS are relieved In ftnntly arid quickly cured by faking intermilly n iialf to n teiwpo. nful o! Ready Ui>lief in half tt'uspooiiful of water. MALARIA. Cbills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. Thcr« In not a rrmrelhl wen' In the world thnt •Ill corn Kcver mul A .-UP nntl all othpr Muliirlcntf, Mloa.4, arid oth*r Kevcrs, aided by Railway's MU«, no itnlckl; ftj KKI/WM'H lleutly Keller. Price 50c per home. Sold by druggists. R AO WAY'S PILLS, t*t the rurc nl all dl»uri1i>rii of tlie RTO«- ACII, I.IVKIl. IIUWKI.S. KI1OKVS, Bl.AIIDKU KKKVor.s UISKANKS IIK.UUdlK. <:«SSTIPA- TION <OSTIVKM:SS, I.NDICKKTION, Ii. BII.101'K>'KSN, VKVKB, lNri. •f TIIK KOWKliS Hll.l>. •»'! «H mttt* of Ihf ln(*rn«l Vl»i-f r». Pur*lj *>t»l«lni no mrmry, ml«fr«l» or UKLtTK- •IOUS UhlUK. Prlf »'• fntc i">r Nil. Solil b> all Drngrfstii. BA >WtV A CO, 34 WmTftlSt. N. T. IWV* 'nr» prd (U* 'or RADWAT'8. La Grippe, Catarrh AND IN THE HEAD »»ll««d IniUntl* by on* ippllcttlon ot Blrnty 1 ! Catarrh Powder >mi>Uourt,Neb,,wrltM: >.«i"'i"" 1 »»l">' IM SON A.M.I\wr,Ju<J«eSu J ™ »nyon« »MicMd MWrL.I J.J.col- MY FA-niEiiCuiiKic.Bc-v'y to th« IU Itor. BUhop ot Coluiiiuu.1,011,0, write-)! •inuu :- I tM!ii«l««» en»"|H for four Ni-dtr. It ill _~d m< "I «0 MkraViU'J iiWJlI ot eiUIih wlun »olbmf Sr^"l*l.'lp"i^ An.W.«ht.ilwi.hll. *H l,,yW«mllbi Ibon 1 Hii,ini.i«r.iH«Bipl«« .n ,, u il.iiilh».i«iti«owill. uu-t*ucourn|in<Iy bftbtir ».««r tt .to r e..ro. x-Clov. J. K. JlovD, of Nnb., wrltw C.'.r,h»l Fo.de r THE WOMAN OF FASHION. p0^^». , VW"/ • ^^ ^^- f IL r. FitmuviN"iJiwl»li»i> U.H. Approlssc'i StorM, 10 *Mt " nunkdilly >e>an, . , .-. - _ „ ttld«Ttr]nrb«»Ar irmgflitm Uriel. »J ••• M o you p«y $3 to fa far • remwlyVwhnn (nt populir prle«») Birney's Catarrh Powder i better thun ill o(b«r«T No t rncilni tr lrrl1«llnBc««ct«. Kuil »Uo t»Uloof| mrifiat uiul blower, complex*, Foit-p»l<I J na compact i on he curlod la TMt pock Catarrhal Powder Co, OHICAOOl lIodtonnyAildfeis. IMS lUjpolo T»mpH. (T»rr*bw»l>7 tnftlti* or dlrtet kr u. 1 i>y H. K. Kf-HlliiK uuU J. L. llHuton. Lo-. '!irt, Ind. ANiFAL-MIDY | to Bulsom of. Copaiba, Cuticb* and Injections. They core in 48 lioura tbo MIQO diseases without on Ttrnlcncc, SOU) BY ALL C Praotloal Sudffastlona for Early Spring Gowue. Qulrtrr Salting* and Crept Cloth*—Spring Proinmeii ,^lo<lrrntion til All TrttncN— An Ovrnklrt That In llcmmliiR —A »w C'Rpe or Two. ICdPTIIIlillT. WCH.l Fashioii's \vlici>l tnrnod payly whon tlio lifr'.it, airy, impnioticul spring inuti'riiils VVITO on top. but nnw it rolls mi^-i 1 slowly to show the quieter, nioro sc-iihiliK; eiiii-f, tliat nro just boyinninir to sln>\v tlioinsi-lvrs. IIITU conio. first, flic lovely p:i!c miilinffs in sillt and \vool -no stripes-just ;i clour. p:ilt; p-roun.l. qmiintly und closely clutti.'il with iiiili-iiiiublo nfriirfs iin..l linos. In sonn\ tlio dots suggest u foreign color, which must ho forniiK'lit out in the trim- niiiiir. l''or instatu-o, :i t'mvn that siiff- K 't>sti pink lin-< dottinps of botli the.sc shmli-s, lightly interspersed \villi il dclii'iite bit of bVuo here und there. Tin- French suitings have clearer and strorijjer dnshos of silk over; thoy uro ])iirtieuliirl.y servieeiiblo in the clear browns und olives. Scotch suitings aro heavier, and make excellent (jowns for both spring and early summer. These show a mottled Mil-face, with dull bluo ] spots incrjriinr ir.to white; pray ffi-oon ! into pinky whit<>: darker |,'reou into ; paler shades. I Those suitings are mini« into plain, | full skirts that clour the ground well, and are four.yards wido. The jacket* I n ro shorter than those of last year, and i all show a vest or waistcoat beneatli. They are made up severely plain, with oven the pretty lace etl'octatthethroat exehnnpod for u linen collar and cravat. Row- of stitching finished the, lpes, and (he rcvors, sharply pointed, fall well over the sleeves, which show some moderation of the preposterously rsrt! puff we have been wearing-. Jn fnct. from present iDdiciitions, it would seem that the cry ol 1 -moderation, moderation!" will Ht last be heeded, and thut wo shall do little more Lhis spring than ton(! down some of our most alartn.n/r whims and extrara- nceH. The blouse, H.S it has como to gown. With gauzy materials the »e- Tcre lines may be softened, and a judicious drape falling over will chftnffe completely the tailor-made look of the coated gown. Tli is dress, which utarted plainly and severely, was suddenly changed into one suitable for home wear only, when the crepe sleeve puffs und blouse drapery hud been added. The skirt was a simple, unpretentious one, divided as it was into four portions by the narrow bands of black velvet that ran up and down from waist to foot, meeting another velvet band that crtprod the skirt. The plain THE DOCTOR EXPLAINED. Tim grm.vo cxrE. bodice had a single band of the velvet running- straight down the middle of the front. Over the bodice was a loose blouse of white erepo, whio.h showed daintily through Its thin folds tho soft green of the dross beneath. Tho blouse, was Ion? and full, falling well over the hips and hiding the bodioc alto- fi-ether in the back. In front, however, the crepe was fathered closely together at tho shoulder seam, but gradually spreading as it neared the waist line it QAUZK I)1(.U'KKY MAKKS HEIl ni.OUSB. is this spring 1 , shows no change from he blouse of last year; the short, aclc<;t !Sj>L-rhapa a littlo shorter, und a littlo rounder, tlio rovers a Iritlo mnrn pointed, but what of that.'.' 'I'!" 1 lecvu.s droop ii little more, ami make heir pxiir a little smaller; tho skirt i* jerhaps a little narrower. Anil when hese. hnvo beeri said, in there anything more to add'.' Ayo, the overskirt. Is it making •'"•»>• profe're-is? Sometimes it mnko.s :i irreut Btride by the tastofnl form in which it •ppeivrs; at other tinier its protfross is woefully r.-tardcd oy th« lack of any- thinjf (•r.iecful in its folds. Now an ugly one in brown suitinff with loiiff, square apron effect in front elongating 1 Itself into »htirp points at each side, falls in most unprep< 1 ' )ite - ssin *f 'olds; while a dainty one in soft preen was tho prettiest thing [ had sunn for a lonff tiioe. Tho skirt bonuath was ed(fed with a twelve-inch band of rioh aiunf.net velvet, which in Its turn WIMI edged with a bond of white moire, embroidered with (fold. The overskirt of a pretty (freen was cut In uluirp points -«il around, each poiht-fftlHnsr over the bund of white and (fold work at the bottom. The overskirt had been cut so full that it fell in a larffe gudet between each point. The bodice was of the name ffreen cloth, made very simply A yoke of tho white and (fold formed half of it, and tho lower half was made from the (fathered folds of the greva. banded by a whito moire and Roid belt, A very tiny fljraro jacket, in the purplo velvet of tho skirt, met over tho bust and 'then turned back in broad rovers that were faeed with white moire. The sleoves were all in green plain glgot. Such a po-wn could not fail to recommend the overskirt; and if Paris sends us many more such dresses, its fate will not remain longer in suspense. The blouse effeots and the long coat effects nre being 1 Introduced into the fobs d'lnterleur »R woll"M'tho street stretched out to its fullest extent be low the plain black velvet belt which confined it. IIore it was cut up over the hips. The broad green collar, falling over tho crepe at the buck, was nlso cut into divisions. Tho portion that fell over the pretty gauze sleeve putts wns divided off like th<_- skirt with the velvet bands. More varieties In the delicate crepe cloths have reached us. These show the stripes much Oner and closer. A preen that is both serviceable and dainty is in a dull, dark shade, of llg-ht texture, and has a minute, cloBO satin stripe running through over its crinkled surface; a dull blue has heavy twisted cords in pink and white, formlnjf the stripe; a (fray is dotted with big spots of green; rich golden brown IB both pointille and striped with blue; while a thin silk crepon forms itself into small square puckers, and is all of the one clear Havana tint. ' While-it is yet too early to think of the spring jacket, one m»ke» a neat little cape to hang over the drooping sleeves. The sleeve of the winter jacket has its puff too high to accommodate the drooping inflation of the latest sleeve, and therefore the cape is more acceptable. Tho coat rieeve, j at its best, ha» never been a success; for, make It large as you will.tho rover j and dress pu« will never fit neatly utider.' The spring cape' is V«y short; In fact it is little more than a deep ; collar It falls in godets over shoul- j dCTR and generally'matches tho cos- ! tumc. A neat one--in" fawn silk and, wool mixture* has two short capes, falling over in the full godets quite plain and double-breasted in front, . irimmed with large buttons. A turn- j down collar in blach velvet extends Itself into broad pointed rovers la front, and tnrns away from a pretty stock collar of white silk a small H* Didn't Know Hlninrlr Whjr tli« Drag* Cured nntl Coulilu't Toll. It began in this way. Col. • •, late of the Indian army, a valmvl patient and good friend, with no other vice than a mania for inquiring into the why and wherefore of things, consulted me about certain symptoms of gout that were causing him some anxiety, and I, having run him through tin; gamut of fpiestions without which no consultation is supposed to lit complete, prescribed for him. The seventh morning after—a ]]iornin;r destined to be fatii-l to my future peace, of mind — he turned up again, cured, buoyant, grateful, but. alas! curious. "Yon know, old man," he commenced, "that from u child I have bci: cursed with a brutal analytical mani; and I have come to ask you (in a pun. ly friendly spirit) a few question about this wonderful prescript ion o yours that has so completely cured me. Ilo slowly drew the thing from hi pocket. "I should not, lake thislibei ty,' 1 be continued, "were I not awar of the fact that medicine is of all sc eno.es the least mysterious and the mos above board.'' I was beginning to feel a little un comfortable, when having carefull read the paper, he launched out—" notice thero are lion; seven distinc drugs. Now, will you kindly start b telling me it' in combination they ae with their seven diflVroiit potentiali ties unimpaired, or, by mixing them are yon aiming at some new salt tha holds in solution the unaltered oapat ily of each?" Hy this time I had broken out into, cold perspiration, and, rising from m\ chair. 1 asked him if he would e.xeus me while 1 wont to tho dining-roon for some matches. Returning, I so. down with the emphasis o u man who means it. am with some deliberation said: think so." He frowned his dissatisfac tion, and so, by way of parenthesis, added: "I need scarcely remind yon, i man of science, that where porfoc chemical compounds, in contrudistine tion to mechanical mixtures, depen for their amalgamation entirely upon exosmosii, the atomioalieilicac.v of cacl alkaloid must remain always in the inverse ratio of its specific gravity." lie followed we without an effort and smiling his thanks, continued: "Quite so, quite so; but now tell which of these seven drugs cured me. Do yoi: mind going for one moment into details'.' 1 will t'ike first this one" (he read it with cruel slowth): " 'Fotas iodi.' Now to what class of drugs, il any, does this belong? Never mind me, old fellow; speak out." I did.cau tionsly but courageously, "It's an alterative." "A—I beg your pardon 1 .'" "An alterative." "Which means?" * "JSometliing that alters." "Alters what?" "Well, look here, colonel—J will descend to the level of the lay mind—it alters vour diathesis" "My" !!" "Your diathesis; which means simply the long reverberating mountain- echo of inherent tendencies, the whis pored curse of progenators that hail curdled your nrates and rendered your phosphates luminous—you follow me'. 1 " He hoddod pleasantly, and said: "Thanks, awfully, for making it so clear to me; but let us go on. 1 want now to come to the next drug, opium what is opium?" "It is God's gift to man, it is the tear of the poppy that has tirst blushed and then wept for us, it is" "JCo. no, please don't. To what order of drug does ft belong? 1 ' "It's a ?edative." "Hut I thought it increased scusa tion. Do Quincey tells us so." "Quite; so; but—excuse me, 1 want some more matches." When 1 returned he had helped himself to refresiimonls. got his wind and reloaded. "Now, then, 1 want par- ticulary to know what are the intrinsic properties of opium. Of course,a specialist like yourself would not prescribe so powerful a drug without knowing, hut tu an amateur like myself it is a little confusing. Mv head was b.-ginning to swim, and, as a last resource, I suggested postponing the elisonssion for some future day,,as 1 was anxious to talk to him about home rule (anything was better than thisl. lint no, there was no shunting him off the line of this fad; and so, carot'u'ily closing the door, sun! binding him lUiwnto perfect secrecy, I laid mv whole soul bare before him. "Colonel," 1 said, "in the. good old days, when the witches danced around their caldron to tin; tnncof weird song, medicine was above the pitiful level of a mere art. Hut, now we modern medicine men, irrevocably harnessed to science, find that wo have been dragging up through the ages a cartload of ve"ctabli'S (as for Covunt fianlon) to hawk about the streets and prate of; but the public ore finding them stale and the alkaloid of faith evaporated. A blatant agnosticism such as your own, which (pardon my saying so) is to me as blasphemous as r.n incubator, has ruined men's chances of either living in ease or dying in comfort. And— K h!—| urn not lit all sure- that a little knowledge has not made quacks of u« u ]|. What! Von can't stay to lunch? You must come again soon, won't you? —1'all Mall limlget. \\c irmv not be able to win friends or to huh! them, but everyone of us oui'ht to bu able, to b« a frieud nnfail- iii'i-lv. rriendshlp consists in loving rather than in being loved, and the measure of our worth in friendship U in our faithfulness as frieml.*.— S. S. Times. ZOA-PHORA, "DISEASES OF WOMEN AND C»ILORE»," a l/ac!< «'„((.', dollars, tent tcalad for lOc. to CIRLS " tuJiJ'-**, IK/I™ mrnliiud thus J.-rcTCBt* IL^-Iun flnrtaim ana •"ootlic-ii 11'witrx, ttiHl i>-.v\vat> Cures I's:tpit;:tin». Slcei>lexs- rift.4.4, ucrvii-.tt ', risking down (olU.'V. iircvuuting iiiv:i!3>, jirovi'liiip n tiafu Cfiatiyc of Li}\', •••'"'• a imto ""i<t Jiiiiipy old itpc. iikr. H'ff.jrinr; friini uny f-nniplalnt poculinr to the fmitie M-.H, iM.'A-l'HOK.V i« cvi-jvdtiiiu; to jini. letters for advire, ni:irki'-tl "Ci-nnultiiip ^iirwruiici.'!. hi-o «oen by onr pliyslcions only. ZOA-PHOKA CO., li. 0. COLMAN. Sery, haliuiuzon, Mick TESTIMONIALS pobUfW >n I behalf of Hood's SarsaparilJa are is itliable.and worthy of confidence as if fr#o y oDr JBO » t tiwted nci ghbor. mi c HELPS OVER HARD PLACES \ .,. . .. . ..", Solace For Tired Spirits ™'^; Are All Afforded Jn the Superb :..;" WORLD'S ART • FAIR PORTFOLIOS T^HEY ARE WELL SPRINGS - A H M D U U S C E A M ^ zSz&X.*'.- AND A PERPETUAL DELIGHT. * T"\ ^ -.^ '4- m,-*. -i 1 T ° Clip Every Coupon JDon it Jb £Qji°s eeure EvWB&k Numb?..- I. To Secure Every Future Num bc-r 256 MAGNIFICENT ART. 25 COVERING EVERY FEATURE OF THE FAIR These Views are the Most ARTISTIC. AUTHENTIC, ACCU RATE, and in Every Way THE BEST. PART 4 NOW READY HOW TO SECURE THESE SPLENDID Bring or send 6 coupons of differentiates,, from p&ge one, with IO cents, to the Portfolic Department of the Journal, and you can secure any Portfolio the week after the issu^ of each number. In sending do not include any. other business in your letter but state particularly the number of Portfolio \\anted. Address, FORrfOLK) DEPARTMENT -JOUKN vi,, APTBR I have taken the agency for the HERO SfiHWP PROTfcGTOR, n'>d h»vt» . full stock of to- goods in sitftit. These protfeotors «» guaranteed to «iv* jroteotiOD to the sheep a« against dogs. We have received our Seeds for the i«ason of 1894, an have them ready to sup- ->ly our customers on demand, we handle nothing but LANDRETH'S SEEDS and as all >f our old stock has been burnt, our- customers may rest assured that they will get fresh. :iean goods. vVe have a full variety of Garten and Field Seeds also Flower Seeds. We have also a full line of Harness and Carriage Goods, and a fu I line of Turf and iporting Gooas. in fact we h*v<l jewy*' «n« hat goes with a horse and carriage. Don t 'orget the old place, 424 BROADWAY Qeo. Harrison.

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