Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 15, 1894 · Page 7
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March 15, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 15, 1894
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

R. R. DAILY DANGERS. Little Squalls and Not the Tempest to Bo Foared. The most certain and safe Pain Remedy In the world that instantly itopa the most eieruclating palm). It Is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more goed than any kl FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTH ER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic causing the pain to instantly stop. CUKES A.ND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, »hfnm.tl»m, Xeur.Uit, Sclnlct, I.nmbMto, Swelling of the Joint*, P»ln« I" »•<*• ChMt or I,lml>«. Th* implication of th« READY RELIEX to the part or part!, whnrc dllllcoltyor p»ln exist* will ifford ease iind comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAH- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by taking Internally a half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief la half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There li not n remedial agent In the world toat •111 core Kdverand Ague and all other Malarious, Billons, and other Fevpr», aided by RadwajS Pills, so Qnlcltlr as Radwaj'B Bendy Belief, Price 50c per bottle. Sold by drnofllsts. Strom MMII 1» M«»tor, Bnt II. Mint H»« T»ct and Dellrai'y of Thought It H« Wonlil Control 111, Wlf«. T IS seldom that a great tragedy spoils innrital happiness. If we were to investigate the h u n d reds of cases of unhappy domestic lives about ub \vc would find that nineteen in every twenty were the results of countless small happenings which served to finally rend the veil of illusion through which the lovers viewed each other before marriage, After all that we. may say regarding the important part a woman plays in the role of a successful marriage the fact still remains that man 1st muster of that situation, like all others, if he is only stro DADWAY'S iA PILLS, tnr tho nrt at ill dUordem of the STO«- OWT,L8, KIDNEYS, BLADDKB, COS8TIPA- U, BlUOmm FKTUB, OF T11E BOWE18, PI"*, •«« •« ...ta ,f tk. I.t.r.1 Tl««., P«el, ntalnlw »« »«T«ri, mli«r.l. ot DfcLETK- p. BADWtY ft CO , 33 Warren St., N. Y, »nro and Mk for Bl.DWAY'8, Catarrh ^^^ AND COLD IN THE HEAD ,«lleved IniUntlj 6» •«• ippllcttlon of Birney's Catarrh Powder t' "' r'uilL size' hot.n» of powder KTworCOnPLETE.poXpUirf. Sold .cry whore br drwtotsordlree* •) . 8oW br B. >', Kpssllng and J. L. Hanson. Lo, (nil, habits necessitate extra cure in keeping tho breath pure, are far more indifferent and careless in this respect thnii their wives. A woman seems to take a natural pride in keeping her lips inviting to the salutes.if Cupiil. while a man fulls easily into :i state of negligence in the matter. Meanwhile many a wife makes the first ripple in the lute by aggravating a nervous husband in small ways, I once read in a queer hook of a woman whose husband was ill in bed, and for an entire week she stepped over and walked around a scarf which had fallen on the floor, and which he had twice asked her to pick up. In his ^pel-sensitive condition, this molehill became n mountain. Everything she did after that irritated him. Another wife kept her husbaud in _ ill humor all summer, by never having the ice pick in itb proper place. _Ile happened to be a victim to the ice- water habit, and liked to prepare it himself-but day in and day out was obliged to hunt for the ice pick! It « no wonder if his lovo grew cold. Ue felt that she neglected his comfort, »nd was indifferent to his feelings. Very frequently husbands prow into a most indelicate way of jesting with their wives on the subject of love and marriage, which, to a third party^vho retains any sort of sentiment about those matters, is always shocking. Ov< Is always SUOU.^«H. . - ..... hav(j h(jard mcn who affC ncy. ation, like all Others, if he is onlj , t passionat o lovers,' Rival claims to an es at ng enough and tactful enough to , J 1 ^ 1 . De ^ lrc i cof friends how they were cided by the oath of _ Hvelvi sco it. Yes, and delicate enough, for 6driv( . n lnto marriage by * per- with his greater strength there must ^ ^. oman< and that she, really, be delicacy of thought if ho would , • , 0 vemakinp. keep the veil of illusion over the cjes ^ ^^ ^^ ^ {n listonin(? to this of the woman he makes his wife. | tal| j )ccn able to discover We hear a great deal about the dan- , so cera wife incurs who allows herself to "her. untidy and careless in her attire - »ftcr marriage. Hut there is a corre sponding danger which husbands In- 1 where the wit comes in, but I have; heard at least a dozen men dilate on i tho subject, and each one seemed to, think the idea wholly orlgiual and in- cur by negligence of their porbon, and wo hear little about that. Tho girl who falls in love with the well-dressed, carefully brushed, scrupulously dentifriced lover may not be able to stay in love with the husband whose appearance and habits arc exactly opposite. 1 once saw a married rnan of wealth and position whoso hands wcl« always black across the joints and Whose teeth seemed to have forgotten any acquaintance with a b Tow could a dainty wife retain her love for a man like that,? She might do her dut.ybv him, but it seems to roe all th.: charm of tin; love-life would die a natural death. I hiive seen a great many mcn grow , careless in their dress utter marriage; . men who, as young bachelors, were i noted for their correctness in attire , a rule," who "leads the laugh, feeling that her husband expects her to do so: but no woman lives who is not hurt b> this kind of jesting, and invariably her husband is lowered in her esteem. however she may hide the fact from Aniwroenble Laxative ami NKRV ETON 1C. Sold by DriiKCl.itxorsent by ranll. - r H!.,6«., 1 ftnd $1.00 per rj»ckni?e. SiimpieH froo. The Favorite TOOTH P3TEIJ ' . . roi8Al« by B. K. Koeillntr. ANTAL-M1DY Thcao tiny Cepsulcs arc superior to Jlalsam o£ Copaiba, /•"""S FOR MEN ONLY! pxsmrTi find: Ur«rk BldorTooif, »'jri$ iViKt.1/m»llf;C - HIE UNTIPY HUS1IANT). «rt tlie attention they paid to details. Sometimes this decline m their appearance ear, be traced to financial causes; they arc anxious to keep the wifo and childv,.n woll clothed and they unselfishly !'»<• themselves in the back- gr iiut'it is a mistake for n husburid to do this. The wife «'ho consciously a!- I lows it is not worth the sacrifice, and muy not. appreciate it and tho «-,fo who is worth it will >'<>«• want it made. ,,,,-, , \\h.'novcr I sec a shabby husband and father of ft stylishly-attired wife and daughters, I know that little love brightens that man's lift;. ' \ bachelor said to me recuntly that he thor.;;lit jnoti by nature were far neater and cleaner than women. That order and tidiness were of more importance to them, anil that this had been one great factor in his remaining sin- pic. Hut as J loolt about me I do'not find sufficient evidence to substantiate his Btatement. Men whose tobacco •me man who pets ready to RO out for a walk by putting on hm bat, and trots very impatient because his wife is not equally expeditious, is not a very bad sort of. a husband to .be sure, if th-Lt N his only fault, but he often mttlt es'tl.in|f S uncomfortable without cause He must remember at such times that bu did not marry a person who wore coat and trousers and n beaver hat. Ho married a thinfr of frills and furbelows, house gowns and slippers, mid all those feminine accessories helped to ensmi're him. She can transform herself Into * i trim half-masculine, outdoor com- 1 railo to be sure, when occasion de! ,,,ands it, but he must jrive »«r time. The loin,' hair that he thinks so beautiful when it falls below her wiiist, 1 fikes time to nrranpc. even if she is m 1 H, hurry. It is ^o easy to spoil all the ! pleasure of the walk by scolding her • for bein,; so slow, when in Ciict she is i bcin" very expeditious, if he will stop to consider all she has to do. Husbands and wives who fall into a habit O f contradicting each other in small matters, and disputing over trifles, , arl , unconsciously feeding the little i fox,"; who will ruin their vineyard^ I h-tyc seen a" woman grow scarlet with I , ln ,, e rovor a difference of opinion re- 1 canHr-" a. name, or a. date, whieh really • had no"po sitivc bcarinc on the subject i they were discussing, and I have heard : i,,* contradict her husband, and en- i dc ,'i VO ,, to set him riffht.in the presence 1 of'otlu-rs. and in regard to some trifle which w:is not worth a moment's con- Bidcrition. and only served to humili- OKIGIN OF THE JURY SYSTEM. TrncfU to tli« Town Mtn-H"CS In Vosri>« In Anrlrnt KiiKlniul. Certain customs of the ancient Kn- fjlish town niuetini,';ii'ebclicvi'd tuliave a coiiiiectinii with tlie uri.itin of the jury. An injured person would stand up'before the nioetinfr :>nd st.ate in a formal iiiaiiiier a charge against his siipposeil injiirur. The accused person would deny in a formal way tlie truth of the charge. Kn<:h party would seek to estalilish the truth of his statement by callins; upon his supporters to join hiinds and swear to the truth of his word. The one who could set twelve men to swear with him would usually carry the voice of tlie meeting and win the case. The twelve men who swore together to the same thinfr were not jurors, yet. tlie custom is supposed to have some connection with the oriffin of juries. When William the Conqueror with his army entered England, 10'ln, and finally settUid down to rulo the hind, lie, in order to secure information as to the condition of the kingdom, demanded a general survey and census of the realm, fine method employed was'to romiirc twelve men of the neighborhood to pivu facts under oath. From this nsa<re of Raining information there RIX-W up in the courts the prac- I tice of deciding disputes by the same : were de- men, and men were presented to the court for trial by the oath of twelve men. Trial b\' ordeal and trial by battle were also methods of deciding cases by twelve sworn witnesses. It was when other ways failed that the ordeal was ordered. The English method of trial by witnesses or jurors, called corapur- mition was extended to the snrround- inp country. As the trial by battle and the ordeal war, discontinued the custom became universal of forming a jury of twelve men to decide the guilt or innocence of one presented for trial. Tlie body was called a petit jury, in distinction from the larger body which made the accusation or indictment and received the name of fjrand jury. In the time of Edward 111., I*-'", witnesses were added to the jury. One hundred years later the witnesses were no longer added to the jury, but were examined and cross- examined in open court. Jurymen used their own knowledge of the facts in making up their minds until three hundred years later, when they were required to decide wholly upon the evidence given in open court, The jury system was transplanted to Amer- ica'from England. Some of tho states have abolished the grand jury; in some a trrand jury may be composed of only five persons, lii some of the states juries of u less number than twelve are authorized in some, of the lower court*. —Detroit free Press, Sent It, Apolosrr »n«l *»• Tho following genuine "bull" story is related by a New York merchant: An out-of-town customer to whom Borne goods had been shipped discovered, as he thought, n mistake in the, bill overcharging him to a considerable amount. Ho wrote to the- merchant of the city without delay and the letter was duly received. It dwelt at length on carelessness in gen eral, find particularly in tho case of this bill, waxing indignant over tho foolish mistake and demanding a correct bill at once.' At tho foot of the letter was a hastily-written postscript to this effect: "Since writing the abovo 1 have recxamincd your bill and. find It correct after all." . ^^ SANTA CLAUS ?w* XX.TUVWJU VM^BmJ^-g GREAT DIRT ERADICATOK 1C lint AI UIKI r.nHUi«"^;z BEST AND CHEAPE5TSOIP SZSSZSHSSXXSSHSg^ at r'l'!^ot know that I ever heard a husband do this sort of thing, but „ ai ,, , m d again 1 hear wu-es inter- runt their husbands 111 conversation to net them right on Rome trilling point which is of no account, ana.which only Mict .; t -dh in annoying him. Impoliteness between husband and . v : fl ,-,a forfeiting or ignoring of the sweet courtesy which made courtship so dLMi;.'litful~is a dangerous fox in the domestic vines. If we can keep away the foxes and insects from our vineyards, we hnve but little to fear from the cyclones ft nd fa-sts. ^^ W]1KKI ,,„ WlLCOX- «>ts Miss" Peac 1 ^ of marriageable She has 8100,000 in her yes! own riff W, L S3SHO FOR GENTLEMEU $6, S»4 and S3.5O Dress Shoe. S3.5O Police Shoe, 3 Solef*. $2.6O, S2 for Work!ngmen. $2 and $1.75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISS $3, $2.50 $2, $1. CAUTION—If any r* you W. L. D K'B at « n-durrd ,r K:>J-» he h»« i bem ont the immo «tamp >n the bntiom, put him down R»» fraud. .U^n'Sof'joll'.Wannually to" those"who vcar thefo *."!r. . T-... ..,.. <?, ~ a j n customers, which nclpslo DOUGLAS WINTERS. USED BOTH INTERNALLY AND EXTERNALLY. POND'S BTRAGT Subdues Inflammation. Relieves Checks Hemorrhages, PAIN Invaluable for Cata^r^ Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Piles, Chilblains, Sore Throat, Inflamed Eyes, Toothache, Earache, Wounds, Burns, Scalds, Old Sores, Crip, Colds, Hoarseness, Bruises, Female Complaints, Etc. SOLD ONLY IN COTTLES WITH BUFF WRAPPERS. luff Wrapper!. ^_^ - — It gives the feeble, bright, taintless blood, stout limbs and a clear brain. BEEF, RIPE GRAIN, and FkESH CELERY are the; doing of it. 7 ioW. grateful Mr. James MeKoller, of Adams St., writes us these words: • ••When all else failed to nulke me ,J1 and cheerful, I'.oefmaU succeed- L .j. I feel like a boy again and think T can keep so with its aid." Don't Take Another in it's stead. For Sale By All Druggists. Sold by Ben Fisher. TESTIMONIALS: Piles. ^" I have lonR known its vnltie in bleeding piles. It is the prince ci rcmeJici in M lormsc! hemorrhoids. "-Dr. A. M. COLLINS, Caac- ron, Mo. —" Have been a constant sufferer for yearn ' irom severe colds in head and throat. Tried roost cverv known remedy. Pond's Extract relieve. ?S%^$*F£%E*xg£f*XK. New Yort City. .-, — "Itact«likcm.ic Sore Eyes, ^rs iorsore «•«."-Rev. M. JAMESON. -•• I ttronply rec- ommcnd rond s Extract forlime- iK-ssana us? it con»tt«tly."-MICHAEl. DONOVAN, N. V. Athletic Club. ^ _•'Pond's Extract b.is .b«n used wiih marked benefit by our inmate^ m many cases of bn.i«s "'I l™ •?J<*?.y. s eroved vtrv beneficial. — L1T1l-/ 1 ^. 1 *' TERSOFTHE POOR, New York City. —'• Hail mv left Jiarul severely burned, and Ion tr>c use 01 1 ,t cnmnlrtclv. Secured re- Lameness. ness and use it < DONOVAN, N Bruises. Hemorrhages. .-••*iEtr™M<-tl wii!i Hcmnrr)iiii:« fr.-n innRsTand Onrt Pond's E.Mr:,a the orm- !,,.n-r,iv tti.ii wi» control il«ni."-l.!--O. \V. WARNER. Scranion, P.i. ThcUon IOHNC. SPENCER, btc Sccrr- urvof War an* S«ret.iryoi lt,t TroMry. 'vrot= it I ;° b..ck .15 .245 : " It is a remedy pcrfcc-.ly ...- raluiblc." Send for our Book (n,aiM *»). It will t.lty»« ell +*.H. USE NO PREPARATION but THE 8ENUINE with OUR DIRECTIONS. KA»CFACTUUD DULY HY POM'S EXTRMT COHPMHY, 76 Fifth X»«««, *•* York.

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