Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 11, 1894 · Page 7
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March 11, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, March 11, 1894
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Page 7
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The moat certain and safe Pain Remedy tn the world that Instantly gtopB the most excruciating paina. It Is truly the preat CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has clone more goed than aay Known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THR CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHB, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTH ER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the baud act like magic causing the pain to instantly atop. CURES AND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, Kh<i«in«tlMn, St-urnlitlii, ScUilon, I.utnbifio, SwcllliiK of the Joint", :P«!n« In Buck, Client or l.lniln. The application of tl»< KKABY RELIEF to the f;itt or tmtts wbiw tlinicolty or lain exists will MTord eiwp anil comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOCR STOMACH, NAU- SKA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSN KSS, S L15 B P L ES8- NESS, SICK HEADACHE, PIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTINff -SPELLS arc relieved instantly and quickly cured by tivkinp; internally a half to ft teaspoi nful of Ready Rvlief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. CDilis and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There M not a remedial BKent In tlie world that will core Fever and Abound all other Mnlnrloos, Billons, and otlmr fever*, nldfid by Riidwaj's rill*, so Qnlcklj aa Runway's Ready Relief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists. THE WOMAN OF FASHION. PADWAY'S JA PILLS* Mr the f"V« of «» disorder* of the STO«- it'H UVEII. KOWKLS, KHOKTS, UMDDKR, SIRYOl'S mSHASCS, HKADiCIIK, COJISTIPi. TIOM COSTim'ESS, IMHOKST1US, DYSPEP- «, BIUOCSSTSS, I'ETKK, 1SFLAMMAT1SH OK THK BOWKLS, PILES, »nd ill dentine. memti of th« Iiterntl Timer*. PttrelJ T»»eUble oitilnln* «0 ntrcurr, mUcnli or ItKLETE- KIOIS DBUGS. Pjlee 'lb wntu p*r boT. Sold bj ftll Drogglstt. BADWtY 4 CO , 32 Warren St. N. Y, MTBe tare and ask for RADWAY'8. La Grippe, Catarrh AND ^OLD IN THE HEAD HllmMI hilUMb b|Oii««»Ho««o»ol Blnw'i> Citarrh Powder or direct *J ••• toll • »r. FATIIXK CLAKKU. Boc'y lo tho IW. Bev. BUhop _ stem, OrtoS^«rt«« ,„, Mtu ,. Mmb ., .1•£«. '?!* _ r^-'Llii.**'.*,* h.nv mo-c»lUd Clir» »h"h I • ' o »n«« •'•"'• " , •._!. IIIIAn it &« * Boomvi om* t r.tf »r «r.ot 67 «• ^o you p«y $3 «o *g fur • «•«•";! r«m»«ly, when cntpoputar price*) 's Catarrh Powder . . comply * cwlii CBni«J.ln T- rrhal Powder Co. Sold by B. K. Kee»llng an J J. L. Htt»»«n. L«ANTAL-MIDY Those tiny Cnpwles are «up«rfc)r |to Balsam of Copaiba, ^~" ibcbs awl Injoctlonfc JTbeycureln48tourBthe I unto dlttooftoft if Ithodt ft^l Iwnleoca IOLBBYfctU^l - 'CM Many Pretty Gowns for the Gay Easter Promenade. How Kdlr Woman Will Ddlock Ilenmlf the l)»y He I»rlBlit-Thu UoTer in All Its WaywuriSnoH* — Gay and Fpntlvo (iuwna. IcorYiiiciiT, ism.i Tho EiistiT paffi!iint this year will liick Kimii!tlii"}f <'f its oltl furcltiss macrnitk-i-nco. If the sun shines, thcru TV-ill In: litflit, brillianci-, richnusa of color, iin of old; but the close) observer will easily iliscovcr sipn.s of euro, of iliseriiiiimitinn, that thu Easter onstumo rarely ilisplnys. \\'o have truly taken no thought fov tho future in getting ready for that A K1IIUO.V A.VTt LACK F.l.N'CY. payest promenaile of all the year. Not, one whit cared we whether our j;own •woiiltl bo nsvfvU for future days and occasions. So Ion- us Fifth avenue, opened her arms to us. and pronounced us lit to mingle, with her Easter throiip, we wove satisfied. Hut, ulack and ulas! other considerations havo ivciffbcit heavily upon us these early spring 1 days. We dare not turn our eyes utterly from that storu Damo Economy, who demands that extrava- I that. There will bo scarcely u cofiiume i that docs not show one or more hip ' ruffles, small or larfje; and all of these combinations will be lightened and I gladdened by the touch of eacb wom- I an'* individuality, and unexpected Mendings and chunjring-s will trans- • form tho styles tlie fashion writer I j.s weary in describing, and reveal j toiler possibilities tbat she and her ' dressmaker friend never dreamed of. i I have not been idle these Lenten (lavs. Are you anxious to know what , just a few of those dresses will be 1 .' A l*irl with the darkest ha.ir and whitest skin in the world has just fokleil her ffray Kastcr ffown neatly i;w:iy i" !1 great box. \Vhenslie took :t out tenderly to show me T saw that there was a tiny bit of an underskirt in shininff pale pray mohair, only thro,- inches of which were visible under the skirt of line pray serjre that fell over. The skirts were both severely plain. The 1 corsage was a short Fiyaro, litlinf,' elose- i ]y in at the waist line and turning uacli ', in broad revers that continued them' selvesintog-ndetsovcrtheshoulders. A pretty chemisette was made of gathered , white benpalinc, and a graceful Ilobes- ' pierre bow was tied over. The rc- vers were faced with white benjjaline 1 autl had a tiny edjre of K-oKl passeinen- ; tcrie all around. The sleeves hud moderately large puffs t" the elbow iinil gathered cuffs of bengaline. Two rows of large pearl buttons fastened the Fignro together. It was a striking costume and particularly simple. i Another brunette friend of mine had j picked a lovely (riven from out of tho | shining spring- stutfs. She hail caught • the g-odets of the skirt up into a big bunch at the left hip, and held them : there with a buckle. She had started a broad band of white moire at the bottom of her skirt, right i" the center of the front, and drawn it, diagonally, uround this self-same garment. She had set ii graceful bow of white, in narrower ribbon, on the left shoulder, where it fell in lonf; ends. Thence, across the front of the bodice, was a draping of the broader moire, caught up under the right, arm: and a crushed white belt, in narrow folds, encircled the waist. White, gloves will be worn. with the costume. lint 1 saw another one; and immodi 1 ately succumbed to its charms. Tho material was a delicate old bine, dashed with white silk, so that a silvery sheen was the result. The silver was further brought out by the skirt's trimming, which was, lirst, a tiny plait of blue silk, then rows of fine passe- menterie in mingled steel and jet. At the hips was a reproduction of the lower trimminp;. Tho corsage was iinenlisr and difficult to describe. A RA8TEB GOWNS, gancc be curtailed, and more sensible modes adopted. So that the greatest charm of the American girl—her daring and richness in robing—will not impress us so vividly as of old. Think not, however, that because of tliis no interest will bo awakened in the crowd that pours forth from fashionable churches at hign noon of the Sabbath, March US. Our modes are altogether too taking for that, modifications and all. The Kaster gown will {.how these main A DAE*TY KABTKTl '(^ characteristics. Skirts, gracefully go- doted, and, for the most part, plain. A littlo loco may bo seen, caught up in cascades, or a full satin fold, or thrR« pluin satin foldsorbauds. The bodices, those that arc not tailor made, will have full, gathered fronts. The fronts will be brightened by insertions of ribbon or lace set in; or there will be lace yokes, with full fronts beneath; or eo»t, effects, with lovely laoo. effects between, or short Figaro effects with Ince. There will be. a rcver somewhere, or a shoulder ruffle in (fodcts; yon may count npo'n yoke was made of rows of Uic tine passementerie, and a slender, pointed effect was given to tho short basque by n black moire band that started from one shoulder, was carried down to the waist, and then allowed to fall from the opposite hip, when; it was gathered closely, in two spreading ends that fell finite to the bottom of tho skirt. From the shoulder fell a cascade of thin blue silk that edged the skirt. Rows of the passementerie, laid over tho short drooping sleeve puffs, broadened the shoulder eifeet wonderfully. The sleeve puffs were of the blue silk, lightly dotted with jet. Hlack will not be eliminated from the Easter gowu; indeed, a rich black here und there will make tho throng seem all the gayer. One black costume, suitable for moro than one occasion, shows u ntot, heavy serge skirt, made of two equal length flounces, each edged with heavy pointed braid, A capo conceals the bodice, and falls In such full godets thnt an ample view of ; the scarlet lining Is afforded. Between each podet is a stripe of heavy let passementerie. A small shoulder cape is a reproduction of the larger cape and around the .neck, is a ruched collar In front the cape stauds open to admit of two long jet-pans, that fall far over the skirt. Another black shows a satin skirt that is scanter than usual, and that docs not show tho customary flare at the foot Twelve inches from the bottom is a crushed satin band, protrud- inc- every ten or twelve ir-ches in double headings. The cape which falls over is also of blade satin, but turns back in revers that are faced with bright gold. A yoke of heavy cream £uLre is inserted, from which falls Sm-, close silk fringe. The cape's edge is a plain velvet band, caught down wil show a waistcoat that Is cut sharply away at the waist line and reappears over the side of the hip, inside Hits long eoat. Tlie coat points outward from the shoulder until it readies the Inist. then curves iu\vari\ and tuvay to fall over the hips back of the waistcoat. EVA A. Scnt:ui;i:T. NOT GOOD SWIMMERS. Ap' 1 " mill Monkey* Ar.- UN llHjili-Kt In the Wiiti-r ii-, .Mini I". I have had no opportunity of testing the swimming powers of the anthropoids, and have not been able so far to get any direct evidence on the point; bill there is :i slronir presumption that the. more bulky ones, such as the orang and irorilla, which adopt a semi-erect attitude in walking. ;ir;: as helpless in the water as man is S.imeof the Cyno- cephaliare expert swimmers, and .Mr. C. Uurtlett informs me that a chacma baboon at the zoological gardens would dive into tin,' seal pond and pick up objects from the bottom. These baboons, however, dwell far away from tlie forests, and have lived a non-a'-boreal life long enough to have ai-qilired a typically ([Uadrnpedal mode of progression. A chacmu, when climbing, advances both hands toirothcr aml follows them up with both feet, so 'hat the animal priiL-tieally gallops upward. A man's gait when mounting a ladder is much ino!Vth:itor a. true arboreal animal tlr.in a baboon's. .Some, of the .slim South Americ.in monkeys, such as till) Cubid:!.'., swim to islands in the river, and Mr. IJartlett has sunn them in the not of ci-ossin^-. Mr. Alfred Russell Wal'.aee, however, informs me that, thev seldom or never cross the larger streams, as is proved by the fact that tlK'Su often Vov'.iv Uu> boundaries lic- t\vi'i;>i tlie territories of allied specie:* Mo-,1 nf the IK-VV world apes are great adepts at running on all fours, and their long limbs uud light bodies would aid themln floating, from the extent of surface being great, in proportion to the bulk. I have also been informed of numerous eases in which, monkeys of the .Macaque order have proved themselves able to swim, but apparently !V\v insiar.iv-, aiv recorded of their entering the water voluntarily. U is noteworthy that, us far as my informants have observed, all these apes, with the exception of the baboons, lifted tin- arms alternately above water ami kept their bodies in n semi-vertical position when tiiey swum, and, in fact, aetedasif they were endeavoring to climb upward. — Nineteenth t'eutury. —Philadelphia has ',J,UOi> miles of regularly laid out streets and TOO miles of street ear lines. It produces every year $500,00(1,01)0 of goods, Wororii-iTFeet Gi-ttliic f.areor. If hosiers know what they about the feet of American women are larger than they once were. Three dozen pairs of women's hose used to be assorted us to si/.e in this fashion: Six pairs No. B, six No, UK, twelve No. 9, bix No. OM, six No, 10. The No. 8's have now disappeared from among women's sizes and the number of the la.yguv sixes m three doxcn pairs of hose is increased. FLYING SPARKS. thecu™of thereverand th. sweep of the jac.ket that make most of nnr novel effect.. One pretty wn Trutlii In Brief from the Column* of th« Ram's Hum. The lapse of years does not shorten the future. God's love is something we can never buy or lose. Religion that is not used every day will not keep sweet. It will not take much envy in the heart to drire Christ clear out. A lie a mile away is always trying to prove that it is the truth. You will soon become poor in earnest if you try to keep all you get. ]t takes a good deal of grace to be a good Christian with a big income. No faithful worker for Godcver complains that he does not get pay enough. AH sins promise to more than pay their way to begin with. As long as he knows thatCiod is with him, why should any good man worry? God's angels never get very far away from the man who lives a life of faith. If angels had to live with some men, there would probably be more fallen ones. One reason why Job did not get entirely in the dark was because he kept looking up. No man can love his neighbor ns himself until he first loves God with his whole heart, One of tile lirst privileges of every Christian is the right, to live without worry. . Many a church member sponges his preaching and pays full price for his cigars and tobacco. God does not want His sheep to live on dry fodder, but a good many of His shepherds think so. The man of faith is willing that God shall take as much time as He wants in which to explain Himself. Kor the heart to consent that any kind of a wrong shall live is a vote for the devil to be prince of this world. There is no bigger fool in the world than the man who is expecting to pet to Heaven because his wife belongs to Many a man will tell you that the church he belongs to is full of hypocrites the moment he finds out that he can't run it. Murk this: You do not attrack attention in Heaven for your piety every time you buy a dish of ice cream to help the church. - No Christian has any business to wear a long face, as long as he can see somebody smiling- who has less to be thankful for than he has. God gave His Sou to mve the world, anil some men who sit pretty well for- 'tvard iu church give twenty-live cents to help tell the beathru aboutit. H OOD'S GUARANTEES a cure. What it has done for othen it will do toe you. Be sure to get Hood'* Sanapwilla. la the best remedy for oil complaints peculiar A XKDICAL BOOK wuitk DOLLA118, Beat for 10 centt IB fc»le(l Envelop*. II Pur lioi.thi si 60*. Trial Sue sent by nwlL Inters fur ndvion Mart«4 CoiiKnltine Department " *n IT;I ly our jilij-fk'iaas only. -]}. :'.. Cclmnii, Si'C'y, . Kahnnagoo. " ' a EDR HELPS OVE HARD PL A Solace For Tired Spirits Are All Afforded In the Superb WORLD'S ART FAIR PORTFOLIOS THEY ARE WELL SPRINGS AND A PERPETUAL DELIGHT. Number To Secure Every Future Number 256 MAGNIFICENT ART REPRODUCTIONS, COVERING 256 EVERY FEATURE OF THE FAIR These Views are the Most ARTISTIC, AUTHENTIC, ACCURATE, and tn Every Way THE.BEST. PART4NOW READY HOW TO SECURE THESE SPLENDID Bring or send 6 coupons of dtfferentdates B from page one, with 10 cents, to the Portfolio Department of the Journal, anslypi* can sa~ cure any Portfolio the week after the Jsaue of each number. In sending do not inchwle any other business in your letter but state particularly the number of Portfolio wanted. Address, PORTFOLIO DEPARTMENT JOUHNAF-. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA The Best Sho« for the Least Money W. L DOUGLAS S3 tho». » 3 tolo». 86, 34 93.00 Polht* on the Bottom, put I •••fnuuL J. B. WINTERS.

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