Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 8, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 8, 1894
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Page 7
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R R. R. iDWAY'S READY RELiP The most certain and gate Pain Remedy In the world that Instantly itops tbe most excruciating pains. It IB truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN »nd has done more goed than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACK ACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANT OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, * few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magio causing the pain to instantly stop. CURES AND PKKVENT8, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, In (lamination, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, IfctiBitin, Hfirtlrlm Bdillc*. ftwtlltair of the JoliU, PmU. la B«k, CkMt or LtalM. Tb» application of UwRSADT BKLDEK to th« put or partoFlierc difficult? or vain exlMi •flora MM and comfort. .. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAT1- 8EA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLE88- NE8S, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by taking Internally a half to a teaspoonfnl of Ready Belief in half teaapoonfnl of water. MALARIA. Ctollls and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. Tb*r« Is not a remedial uent In the world that *1)1 cms Foverand Ague and all other Malartcos, 81!lon.i, and other Feyeri, aided by Radww'i PUlJ, no qnlcklj as Badwai'i Beady Relief, Price 50c per bottle. Sold by drooolsts. DADWAY'S J^ PILLS, for lie »r« of til dliordrn of the ST01- ACM, LITER, BOWKL8, KIDNEYS, BUDUER, | HEBTOU8 DISEASES, HEADACHE, CONSTIPA- TIOH COSTIYENUSS, WDIGKSTIOX, DYSPEP- U, BIUOGnrcSS, FKTEK, 1SFLAMAT1»N OF THE BOWELS, PILES, ud ill deruw- •»li of the literati Them, Pwely nutUble ••UUUiir «o mtitvj, Mlienli or DELETE- •10II8 DHUtiK. Prhw K cent* per box. BoM l>7 ill Iktn RADWiY 4 CO, 8J VunD St., N. T. Or*Be inn and Mk tot BADWAT& Catarrh COLD IN THE HEAD r f lion) liMtwtty»» on* i»pllcitlon «t Otlirrk Ptwdir _JT. r*™o> CULM*. &* K> «>» ««• B»v.BI»dop ySSbf III. •««!•<«> •» !»'P •»"•" " b ° '" ••«•"«• U. K. HPWOWN, Custodian U. a Appr»l«w » Stores, __ __ 5Oc. Birney Catarrhal Powder Co. 1MB MASONIC TEMPLE, CHICAGO. loM .wywhMobr droughts or direct by us. Sold to B. V. Ke*8llnu, J. L. Hanson and B?n fuoer, Loffinsport. Inil. WANTED. W AKLED—SaleKinan: milnnr from wart, pcr- miuient plnce. Brown Bro». Co., Nurswry- <mea, CblcAgo, ill, A BKNT8 rnakf IB.OO a Uaj. Greatest kltcben otonill ever InrenteU. Retails 35o. 2 to « •old ID Men UouM). Sample, postage paid. fne. •oiu '"."" ] {- (>1| , m|aAMo iJ A] m t , ciuefniiauuj. M EN to takf ordws In every town and city; no delivering; nood wage* f fom »tnrt; paj weekly; •o capital required; work je*r round, etate ego. 6LJJN BROS., RochB»ter. N. Y. *7K <lft -A WEEK paid to ladlMHnd gents to IblD'UU sell toe RuplU Dim WMher. Wash- M «nd dries them In two mlnntea without wottja/ Out lumdn. No eiperlence IUOMSOIT: Bells at fight; DMmnnent puslllon. Addre»8 W, p. liar- rUon * Co., Clerk No, 14, Columbus, Ohio, WANTED SALESMEN SMS " line 01 NunsEK* STOCK and SEED POTA- TOM. L1BEIUL SALARY or COMMISSION f]Jn WEEKLT. PERMANANT and PA)INK POSITIONS to GOOD MEN. SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS TO HKGTNNER& EXCLUSIVE TKB- B1TOBY OIVKN IK DfcHRED. Write at one* tor terms to THe Hawks Nursery Co., Roches'er, N. Y. Ito BtiMm of Copsib*, ICubebi «nd Injection* ]Tb«7curoiA48nounUie IMUM ftiienqm -without air^i>'"»" tarAurn-.'.jat orn -w MU 3IRI THE WOMAN OF FASHION. Tho Bet of tb« Bever IB the) Fashionable Criterion. How th» Revet It Out—Something Abent Jacketi and Tbelr Acceuorlu--The LatMt Shirt Wftllt—Noreltlei In Small Thlugi. (COPTIUQHT. 18H4.1 By their revers ye shall know then. It is no longer the material, tho particular style—for every -woman has her own—the modiste, nor yet the richness of trimming. It is the out of the rever that marks tho fashionable woman. And this, in spite of tho fact that there are multitudinous ways of cutting the correct one. A broad cut, a smart point, a jaunty way of holding itself— A2TOTHI1I gTTUt IS THX JACKET. •11 theto moot Impreus you at flrat g Uuioe. Theia conditions having been m«t, yon may suit yourself and put your r«ver where it la most effective, you may maJte it of whatsoever material yon desire. Swelldom usually makes It of moire—moire antique—but re- gardinff thli you may use yonr discretion. What « comfortable, obliging little thing the rever is! How it hides defects, brings out what is scarcely tnggeited, creates what does not exist. Do you long for breadth of shoulder? A great rever ovtr each sleeve is all that is neooBsary. Is your chest development less than you might wish for? A daring bolero, with revers wide and sharp, compensates you in no More dreny 'wfchte, to wear with tht •leevolefls bolero, have stripes of cream insertion set In, to form a yoke. Some have the bauds running round the waist. All of them are gathered and made very simply. A noat dress can be made from one of the mixed suitings in dark tints, The skirt is cut open down tho center, but immediately joined again, so that no opening is visible. Five rows of narrow braid run down each side of tho joining and around the bottom of the skirt. The coat is quite short, and is trimmed with but three rows of tho braid. A close-fitting waistcoiit, in blaok, shows insldo, with a still' white shirt front at tho neck and a black butterfly tie. With this is worn a flat hat, trimmed with a small bunch of violets or pansies. White gloves are worn with tho costume. Ever so many dainty little things are shown in tho shops that seem particularly adapted to the balmy spring days. Handkerchiefs are the sheerest and most perishable of all articles, and the kind that a woman buys for show purposes never cost less than two dollars. These have a center of fine crepe or India »ilk, with an insertion that waves, serpentine fashion, and is mode of white g»uze. Then comes a ziarrow wave of the silk, and finally the tiny scallop of gauze, that in beautifully embroidered in a tiny flower pattern. These ara very fashionable in black «nd white, black being the predominating color. It will ba long before the possibilities of tho buokle arc exhausted. A new fancy in ovening gowns shows a broad buckle right over the hip. Below it lie* a panol in delicate green velvet, at the sldos of which etretch forth tho dainty folds of a flowering green uilk. Diagonally across the panel ore carried two bands of lace, of heavy mesh and sharp point. At the hip full gathers of lace are drawn through the long 1 , curving buckle and immense loops of the velvet stand on each side. These panels »re a great feature of the rich ovening gown. The lace is very often insertion; o single broad band of it, so wide as to cover fully half of thu panel, is employed with good efleot. In veils there is great variety. Al- jnost all have fine dots; but tho diversity appears in the edging's and colorings. The white or deep creara veils have generally a small scallop at the edge, and small flowers above. The black ones have black lace edges, in some instances,although the black with a white edge is very dainty. In this combination there is a black that has AS TIIK neVBTt IS WOISS. small degree lor this defect. Is there »n ungainly curve In your back? A revtr will smooth it away. Is the physical development of women a reality, or is it that her Hug-era havo (frown skillful in adjusting folds and drapes in a manner calculated to deceive even her own sex? The rever is generally a continuation ( a collar or ruffle at the back. Those that are skotched show thu jauntiest in cut, particularly tho onu that falls from the short jacket. In this case tho material of the jacket and the surplice beneath is a tine diagonal cloth; and the small vest, the cuff, the belt, the collar and revers, of black moire. Another shows an immense rover at each shoulder, lying 1 quite flat, and continuing in a navrow- Ing plastron down the front, until it disappears beneath the gathered belt. Still another has a more fanciful cut. Tho width at tho shoulder is cut away gradually, as the rever drocps, then another point is denned, bolow which (he rever curves once more inward. Since U is- pretty well settled that the plain skirt, the coat and the shirt or softer silk front, shall bo the order of the day until Homebody with authority decides on some.thinc 1 , interest is naturally centered in thc'shirt or tho silk front. The new waists are severely plain, button plainly down the front, havo simple collars and cuffs— and the talo is tolii. Tiny white bands on each side of some of tho shirt fronts, and bordering tho cuffs, are all the adornment many of them can boast. A correct costume has a. plain, fine black skirt; a jacket that falls but a few inches below the waist lino; a shirt of coarse white pique, dotted; a ribbed black silk belt, fastened with a neat silver buckle; a black butterfly tie. Some of the shirt waists are slightly gathered In front, 8omeT'trimmeA.v»ith. want, small shoulder ruffles. ' . a'border of exceedingly fine point, with thu pattern outlined by a black thread. Another black has a straight, plain border at the very edge, and a small vine inside; another effective one is edged with three close, even stripes; another, with small pointed scallop-at, the edge, has a fine- viuo inside, and tiny flowers' all over. All of these designs ure so minute that they attract no attention, and are in very good taste. Those in dark blue or in golden brown also have tho fancy edges. One moro gown and I have done—a simple thing, of course, of black mous- Bcliue do sole, with skirt a littlu fuller than usual, because the material is so light; a waist falling in a genuine, old- fashioned blouse; a surah siish, black also, knotted in a bow of short loops and long- fringed ends, tied over the left hip, a .shoulder ruffle, narrowing off into a fichu point in front, edged with black lace. It isn't all black; there's a.bit of white satin forming a yoke, and a pcaii button catching th« loop of the sash. Easy to make, isn't it? Pretty? Yon would think so if yon saw it on the graceful girl who rocked lazily in it, and who wouldn't spoil her pretty pose long enough to take a cup of tea. But 1 didn't blame ] xcr EVA. A. Clmractcrlstlc. i -Well, mum, the wages, is salisfac- ! tory. Xow what dny is it, in th? week j thii't ye/, want mo in the mo:*'.-?" ; ••Thur.-idays." "Well, then, that's the da.v !. want out. "--Truth. June Why. "O, I say, Smithers. why ure gas meters like tho Arabs?" "Don't know, Joncsy. Uccansn every man's hand Is against them?' 1 -No. Ik-cause.they evidently silently steal nway."—N- Y..R«cor«.cr. PRISON LIFE IN ENGLAND. Hard Work, Strict Dlnotpllno and No Fmn- purlnf An III Ch»r»oterUtlc«. A comparison of the rules of an American prison with those of an English prison shows that an American prisoner has many more comforts. A man in an English prison is almost as dead to the outer world as lie would bo in his tomb. Nothing in the way of food or reading matter can be sent to him by his friends. He is never permitted to see a newspaper or a magazine. He can write and receive letters only at long intervals, and from the time he enters the prison until he leaves it he is not permitted to speak unless he is addressed by a prison officer. A prisoner sentenced for a term of three years or less may see a visitor once in three months in the presence of a prison officer, and he may write one letter. To men whose terms are longer such privileges are granted less frequently. For the first month the prisoner's bed consists of nothing but a broftd board like a table top three or four inches above the floor of the cell. He has no mattress, and the bedcloth- Ing consists of a rug, a blanket, a pillow and two coarse sheets. At the end of a month, if he has earned a sufficient number of good conduct marks, he has a mattress three nights a week Later Jie has a mattress five nights a week and at a still later stage, if his conduct has become unexceptionable, he may have a mattress every night He has also in his cell a bucket, a water-can, a tin wash-bowl, a towel, a soap-dish, a salt-cellar, a wooden- spoon and a tin plate, lie never has a knife or fork, as he has nothing to eat requiring the use of these implements. He must get up at six o'clock, and his breakfast is brought to him at half- pafct seven. He eats every meal in his cell In the first stage of his imprisonment he has only bread and water for breakfast, and for dinner a pint and a half of "stirabout," a gruel-like mixture of oatmeal and Indian meal. In the fourth and best stage of his imprisonment he has a pint of porridge with his bread for breakfast, and a better dinner, but even the fourth-stage bill of fare is never changed throughout the year. There are no holiday dinners nor an extra dish on Sundays, as in some of our American prisons. Not all the prisons have workshops attached to them, arid where there is no workshop a man who has a labor sentence must go on a treadmill for two hours and a half in the morning and for two hours and three-quarters in the afternoon. In sonic prisons there is a worse kind of labor than even the treadmill. it consists of turning- a heavily weighted crank, which serves no pin-po.se whatever except to record the number of its own revolutions. A day's labor consists of from eisht thousand to ten thousand revolutions. I" other prisons the prisoners are set to pumping water. As this serves some purpose, it is not so daprcKsiug as the crank movement. The entire sy- tern of discipline in English prisons is military in its rigidity, and it is never relaxed. There are no "demonstrations" of discontent, of delight or of contempt on the part of the prisoners. Pandemonium is never reproduced, as it is in prisons in soma of the states. The hooting and whistling, the yelling and "cat-calling" in which American prisoners sometimes indulge are never even remotely imitated in an English prison. The English convict is not by nature more respectful or orderly than tho American convict, but he knows that disobedience will be immediately punished; he knows that the statutes of parliament have framed the conditions under which he is to serve out his sentence, and that the power and the system of the prison are such that he must obey the rules or suffer the consequence. Escapes from English prisons are so rare that they assume the character of marvels.— Uoston Herald. Too Commonplace. First Physician—This won't do at all The grip must havo a longer name—an eight or ten syllable name from the Latin, Greek and Hebrew would be about right. Second Physician—What's wrong with the present namo? First Physician—Too commonplace. Flalf the people won't even send fora doctor.—N. Y. Weekly. Customer — Waiter, where are my nife »nd fork? Waiter—Didn't you ask for a tender steak, sir? Customer—Yes; of course I did. Waiter—Well, sir. tho steaks iu this place are so leader you can eat 'cm with a spoon.—Judge. Slnnjr. but Trui!. "Isn't IJnthan, the armless wonder, great?" "Yon but! lie yets there with both feet,"'—Hallo. —Donn.ld (after the ball)—"May I call on yon occasioually, -Miss Lester? We seem us old friends, flare I not seen you somewhere before?" Miss Lester (ciiUingly)—"Yes: you saw mo hanging onto the strap in the car one day last week, while you were silting down."—Vogue. —Wandering .Willie—"We traveled ten miles to-day, an' eleven yistidduy. How many is that in two rhiys?" Peregrinating" Phil (in an injured tone) — "You're askiu' me to work an example in arithmetic, an' I never work."— Pittsburgh Chronicle Telegraph. —Several of tho South Se;i islands have a species of mulberry tree from which cloth is made. .The bark ' i» stripped otf and macerated in water, the inner fibers are taken and manufactured into a very soft, pliable eloth, much resembling thick, coarse, oiled puper. .It is used for clothing. The A PAIR TRIAL w^wd'a S*r- . gaparilla guarantee, a, ; complete cure It is an hone*t medleljje, Jwtiwt- r. '7 ssenringly beyond recall may be restored—vrrinkles f..::'i sallowness banished—and a faultless, always youthful complexion retained by the use of impress Josephine FACE BLEACH, I; is a delicious lotion for brightening and seething th& skin—cures Freckles, Pimples, Tan, Sunburn, Eczema,. Acne, etc. The price, 76 cts. per bottle, will be refunded should it fail. For sale by Jonn B. Couloon, 304 Market St.; w. H. Portrt 826 Mnrfcet Strt-oi ; u. ff. Fourtli St. BEFORE. \ AKTKK I have taken tbe a«en«y for the HERO SHEEP PROTECTOR, and hav* t fnll stock of th* goods in sittht. These protrteiws arf- (,'Uur*utee.l to tfivw irotection to the sheep as against dot?*. We have received our' Seeds for the reason of 1894, an have them ready to supply our customers on demand. We handle nothing but LANDRETH'S SEEDS and as al& jf our old stock has been burnt, our custom-? *rs may rest assured that they will get fresh* ;iean goods. We have a full varietv of Garten and Field Seeds also Flower Seeds. We have also a full line of Harness and- Carriage Goods, and a full line of Turf ana Sporting Goods. In fact we have everything that goes with a horse and carriage. Don t forget the old place, 424 BROAPWAY, Geo. Harrison. SPRING GOODS! WflLKER 6c RrtUOft Come in. 42O Broadway. ThrBMtSboe* lot the Leal Money, W. L DOUGLAS $3 SHOE 8EHTIEKL 85, 84 and 83.5O Dress •ho*. 83.6O Police Shoe, 3 Sole*. $2.50, 82for Workingmeiu $2 and SI.75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSI& S3, S2.5O 82, $1. CAUTION.—If M»y dcklof olfrr* Jon W. I* Dong]** •boon at a reduced prJ«, or ttayn ho Ii»» them wiu»- onft iha nnme fttamiurt- on ti» botton. pat btm down «*»fr»a<L Sealers'who^u'h'the'sale of \V. L. Douglas'Shoes gain customers, which help«.>»} increase the pales on their full line of goods. T*O T am RflordIto MilI at » IJM Jjff*.' &BSETOSS: KZS&SESSK $. vxssssz tssjff&f- J. B, WINTERS. IF IN NEED Get your Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Statements, Envelopes and everything you need in the printing line at the JOURNAL OFFICE

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