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

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 11, 1894
Page 7
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R. R. R. READY RELIEF The most certain and safe Pain Remedy in the world that instantly •tops the most excruciating pains. It is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has do»e more good than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR BIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, ft few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic causing the pain to instantly atop. CURES AND PKKYZNT8, €olds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma. Difficult Breathing, Influenza, mn, Nr«r«]«l«, Sclatlu, of tke Jol.tn, Palm lu BMI, Chut or Llnbi. Tne application of the READY BELIEF to the put or partt where dUtlcnlty or pain eilsto will •Sard earn and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, 8ODR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHOEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved in- •tantly and quickly cured by taking Internally a half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief In half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered, There li not a remedial M«nt In tbe world that will core Teter and IJIM Mid all other Halarloni, BlllotJ, and other Fever*, sided by Radraj'» Pllli, to qnlckly u Badwai's Beady Seller, Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists. RADWAY'S AV PILLS, for tk* euro of til dliorden of the 8TOI- ACH, 1ITEB, BOWELS, KIDNEYS, BLADDER, ITRBTOtS DISEASES, HEADACHE, CONSTIPATION COSTIVENESS, IWD10E8TIOW, DTT8PEP- U, BILIOUSNESS, FEVEB, ISFLA3I«ATI»S Of THE BOWELS, PILES, aid til dfrnmre- iMiti of tke Iiterul VJiwrm, Pirclj rifctekle ••UtelB* •» M«re«rj, »li«rel» or DELETE- •IOCS DBC6S. PtloeKwrotiperbox. Sold by all DroggUU, BADW AT « CO., 81 W»mn St., M. T. tTBe ran and aU for BADWAY'S. Catarrh ^^' V AND COLD IN THE HEAD r«ll««*4 iMtlirtly * OM »ppllc«tlon ot 0«tjgh Powder RBV. Ci-iMm. S«fJ10 tb» Bt. B»v. ^^;Sfe^»l^ tnlil hflp lidnlnliK •Mil lllOtl «»Uk 1 ESrtl.laj4w.ft.ri -«. 5Oc. BiroeyCatarrhal Powder Co. MM MASONIC TEMPLE. CHICAGO. •old «T«rr«i««l>r d« W l»t» or direct bJM. Sold t>T B. F. Ke*»llnn, J. L. Hanson and Ben r, L«<an»port. Hid. ______ W AKLED-Salenrnun; «alarr from uta't, permanent plnce. Brown Bros. Co., Nnrsury- men, Chicago, 111. _ __ A 6JNT8 makt |6.U) a da;. Greatest kitchen nteiull ever Inronted. Retain Sflo. 2 to 6 •Old In eYWilioMe. Sample, pontage paid, tne. •wu ui on* . jtm, cipclpnattl. 0. W >NTED— jlgfDta to Uke orders tyr atmpto; wSil-pWMDMM «na««i*ry or allow libe- w-pWMDMM r*l oommliulon. Sample* sent on JSPP^aJ'on^ Addreu, Lock Boi (i 125, w lorfc PI tlC. l\l\ * WEZK paid to ladle* and genta to A 7 D • U U sell tbe Rapid Dlib Wuber. Wasb- W nnd drle* tbem In two minutes itltbont wettjnx tb» band). No exp«rl«nc« nWMUir: ullj.at tight-mrnment pcalllon. AddrM W. P, HM- tCa, Clerk No, 14. ColumbM, Ohio. SALESMEN %3S Mld8E«.D.SOTA: _„„ „ ! STORT »IVKH ir DiaiBEO. writ* at one* tot term to „ „ Tie Hawks Nursery Co., Rocliesier, N. Y. ANTAL-MlDY Ito Babun vt -Copaiba, lOubetn and InjocUon*. I They cure In 48 totmi the KATE GARDNER'S CHAT- Fashion IB Very Kind This Spring In Many 'Ways. L*it Tc»r'« Finery Can B« U«ml to Good AdT»nt»B«^-Moire »nil Wutcred Silk Rule KverytUliic Iroin C»pt« Up to Kuunocti and IlHtii. ISpeclal Ctilc»RO Between shopping for spring frocks and spring ' latf) tlic Ilvcra 3' c woman can fool no lack of interest in life, even though tho times aro hard and husbands and fathers preaching economy. Both hats and gowns have a certain charm of novelty Unit few women can resist, especially at this season of tho year when all nature is blossoming into new garments, as it were. Fashion Las been fcind to us also in tho way of headgear. There Is little in her vagaries at which we can exclaim, and unless the rumor that reached me recently that red hats will reign later in the season bo confirmed we can fold our hands in peace and contentment. Never were the styles more varied in design or more artistic in finish. Approximately speaking, everything ia millinery is flat and low, with the trimming mostly in tho back. Jet, transparent embroidery and lace, popular as they have been in the past, are not less so in the present. So, too, with the aigrette, which has been in several seasons, and yet almost every other hat, large or small, plain or more elaborate, boasts one or more of these effective ornaments among its trimmings. All this goes to show that last year's trimmings, provided they are in good condition, may adorn this year's hat with perfect impunity. Tho black roses that came in late last summer and were so immensely popular have a close rival in the black violets showing green stems. They show to particular advantage on the new round toques with gold embroidered crowns. The flowers are laid loosely around tho brim, the long Btems being held in place by soft bows JL. NOVEITY FBOM PAIHS. Of moire ribbon drawn through jet sequins. Such a hat as I have described would cost at the stores from ten to eighteen dollars; but, luckily, these pretty hats can be bought and the trimmings put on at homo at much less cost and with just as good results. Almost all the new artificial flowers are black and irredeemably ugly; but tho pretty jetted ospreys and tiny black ostrich feathers powdered with jet that obtain so largely now atone in a great measure for the sins of tho milliner who brought out these monstrosl- tlos Can you make a pretty ribbon bow? If you can It is an accomplishment to be highly appreciated just now, for the bow Is the trimming of the hour, whether it ,ba of black moire ribbon perched high in the back or of jet and lace in Alsatian fashion. The so-called Dutch bonnet is marching right along in Its career of popularity, and those made of lace, embroidered all over with tiny steel sequins, and just trimmed at the back with an osprey, and one or two steel- powdered ostrich tips, are extremely pretty and stylish. I saw a bonnet recently thut I coveted, and its possession would now bo my proud boast were my purse of plethoric dimensions. This particular bonnet was small, not much larger than one's hand, and seemed composed entirely of ro%s—pink in color—with a black aigrette. Starting from the back across the front were soft puffs of lace held in place by a small jot butterfly. The strings were of wide ribbon velvet, tied and ready to hook together to form n directoire bow under the chili, according to the latest behest of fashion. Keeping company in the showcase •with this love of a bonnet was an extremely Frenchy looking all-black hat of the lump-shade order trimmed with many feathers and bows of black watered ribbon. The hat in tho picture represents a French hat which seems to combine all the advantages of -the small hat with those of tho large one. It is an exceedingly fine straw with the brim divided at one side to admit a bunch of black feathers, and is tied under the chin with the inevitable moire ribbon bow. I note with pleasure that tho toque is tho shape of shapes this spring, and seasonably so, for no riotous April wind can dislodge it from Its position, »nd we can envelope it so comfortably In a veil, and right here I am led to remark how very few women who wear veils know anything about tho art of tying them on. It is absurd to get them of a width that will just reach to the chin, or catch in the mouth, and finally work Its way into the eyes. A veil, to bo a comfort to tho wearer, must bo of ample size, gathered fully in, the center to allow room for the nose, while it must be deftly brought into folds under the chin and tied upwards on to the hat in a single knot with the ends tucked carefully out of »lffht. Easy enough when one knows bow, Isn't it? Some- Hmo r n,m croing 'to have a straight talk with some young womi'.n I know on the grievous sin of using common black headed hatpins on all occasions, when ingenuity has so kindly provided them with such lovely enameled jet, frosted silver and diamond headed articles of the kind, Tho hatpin, by tho way, that prods our lints full o£ holes hiis seen its day. Somo thoughtful artist in this linu has turned his attention to the matter, and the result is a fixture which guides the direction of the pin and at the same time fastens it BO securely thut no sudden breoxe can i dislocate it. It is a simple little invention, but it is the little things that tniiko the sum o£ our joys and Borrows through life. The morning's post brought me a letter from Clara filled with its usual tttlo of woe. Her particular sorrow just at this time is that some kind, but misguided, friend has given her » largo Leghorn hat, a stylo she utterly despises. And yet she asks my advice. If Borne ono had given me a hat in which I saw no beauty I would carry takes the lead. The illustration shows a gown in two shades of tan-colored silk. The under-petticoat and vest ara made of velvet, richly embroidered with chenille. The capote worn with this costume 1ms the popular ilutcd brim and a bow of moire ribbon and . two osproys sot on nt the back. K.lTK BUFFr.KD CAPE WITH DONNA MARIE COT-LAIt. out my idea of the fitess of things, and perform a deed of charity at the same time, by giving 1 it at onco to some one else; but in case her mind does not follow the same bent then I suggest the offending hat bo softly lined about the brim with lace and caught up in the back by china-pink aud Jacque- minot shaded ostrich tips, each starting from a bunch of black violets. Women whose thoughts are centered in spring 1 outer-garments- will find much to interest them at the leading shops, where the stock carried, so I am informed, is much larger than usual. Jackets continue to be held in higli favor, but are shorter than those worn last season, measuring barely twenty- eight inches in length. Those made of black cloth with strapped seams and combined with jet embroidered moire seem the choice this spring. They are made with closely-fitted backs and loose fronts that fall open. It is a great mistake, however, to have our early spring jackets made to wear open. Of course, I know there are some ladies who never even close their sealskin jackets. No matter what the wind and weather, their coats are invariably open, displaying a pretty lace bib, and silken blouse, while bronchitis and influenza pass them by either in pity or contempt. Let us, in the holy cause of health and for the sake of good example, order our new coats made to close in front. We are indebted to Hozette for tho pretty sleeve- loss French coats made of cloth and almost covered with lace rich and heavy as embroidery. London tailors continue to seud over the pelisse, which gains daily in popularity also in width. There is a wondrous deal of material in thorn, especially in the sleeves, and the wearer of the redinffote a la mode must certaln- VJSITLNO TOILETTE. ly find the weight of tho latest of fashionable crimes extremely heavy to bear. Tho new capes reach only to tho waistline and are much ruffled. Black satin lace and watered silk are used for the more elaborate ones. That in tho picture is made of watered silk with ruffles of the same and a Donna Marie collar. , Tho fancy that exists for inoire and watered Bilk ia beginning to bore one. There is not a model that hails from Paris that boasts not of this material. Entire coats are made of it; ditto capes; every cloth gown is faced with it while even our bonnets and hats have-not escaped its influence. The woman who numbers a silk gown among her possessions is to.be congratulated, for this is certainly a season of silks. Never were they more beautiful and, alas, more costly. The new blurred ones are particularly lovely I saw one yesterday in forget-me-not blue, with big clusters of pale pink roses wandering over it. Of course nothing 1 quite takes the place of the tailor-made dress for .shopping 1 and general wear; but for visiting . dress occasions the silk frock SOWING "WILD OATS. nrllocHons for Youii£ Mc>n Cr«im the Fen of Hilwurd W. Kiik. So f;ir as ;i young man "sowing 1 his wild oats" is concerned, it h;is :ilw:iys ! seemed a pity to mo that the inau who funned that sentence didn't die before ho constructed it. From tho way some people talk one would imagine that every man had instilled into him at his birth ii certain amount of deviltry which he must get rid of before he can become a man of honor. Now, what is called "sowing wild oats" is nothing more nor less than self-degradation to any young man. It doesn't make a man one particle more of a man because he hns passed through a siege of riotous living and indiscretion when he was nineteen or twenty; it makes him just so much less of a, man. It dwarfs his views of life far more than it broadens them. And he realizes this afterward. And he doesn't know one iota mom of "lifo, :> except a certain phase of it, which, if it has glitter for him in yonlli, becomes a repellent remembrance to him when ha is matured. There is no-slich thing'as an investigating period in a man's life; at one period it is as important to him to be honorable and true to the teachings of his mother as at another. No young man need seek the "darker side of life." The Lord knows it forces itself on our attention soon enough. It does not wait to be sought. A young man need not be afraid that he will fail to see it. He will see plenty of it, and without any seeking- on his part either. And even if he does fail he is the gainer. There are a great many things which wo can accept by inference as existing in this world. It is not a liberal education to see them. Too many young men have a burning itch to see wickedness—not to indulge in it, as they are quick to explain, but simply to see It. But the thousands of men who have never seen -it have never felt themselves the losers. If anything, they arc glad of it It does not raise a man's ideal to come in contact with certain types of manhood or womanhood which are only removed from the lowest typos of the animal kingdom by virtue of tho •fact that the Creator chose to have them get through tho world on two legs Instead of four. The loftiest ideal of womanhood that a young man can form in his impressionable days will prove none too high for him in his years of maturity. To be true to the bostthat is within a man means, above all, to be an earnest believer in the best qualities of womanhood. — Ladie*' liornn Journal. SPENDERS IN EUROPE. Kanlani Are Mont Lnvlxh and American! C'omo Next. It is impossible to ascertain which nationality pays the largest amount per capita; but I have approximate figures that give a very good idea of the proportion of nationalities that visit the country, and by these obtain a fairly correct idea, assisted by some experience. Those proportions vary but slightly, though last year the American element was notoriously «mall. About two-fifths of'.the entire total »re Germans; about one-sixth are English; French form regularly about one- eighth; Austrians, Dutch and Belgians combined, Italy, and the United States with Canada grouped formed about one-sixteenth each, of the total last year, and other nationalities in smaller proportion. But in 1893 the Americans formed one-eighth of the entire total and will do again when money is more freely circulating in the states. In actual amount of cash received probably Germany contributes the largest, for though Germans do not always frequent the very best hotels, neither do they ever go to the worst England contributes the next largest- amount and rather more per head than Germany, though the increasing abstinence in wine drinking has greatly reduced the English total expenditure of late years. Tho French traveling world spends less as a whole than tho English, but much more per head; as not only do tho French go to the better class 'hotels and rarely to pensions, but they invariably order wine more freely. The American, though he is a notorious faultfinder and disputes every item he can in his bill, probably often spends double or treble the amount of either the English or German, and raises the individual expenditure, assisted by tho Unssian clement, which confines itself largely to French Switzerland, to the heavy average rate of 15 francs before quoted. Indeed, it is not too much to say that the Russians spend probably from 30 francs to 40 francs per day; the Americans from 20 .francs to 30 francs, and the English and the Germans from 10 francs to 20 francs. The Swiss themselves know bent how to economize, and their payments per head to the hotel would average but 4 francs to 8 francs daily.—The Queen. Ilia Old Man's Occupation. "What't John doing now?" "College." -And Bill?"^ "Lawyer." : "And Diok?" "Preachin 1 ." "And the old man?" "Well, he ain't a-doin' of nntbln* much, cept Bupportin' of John.an' Bill •nd Dick!"—Atlanta Constitution, '8 AMP ONLY Hood's Sanapirilla Is the,medicine for you. BeowM it is the best HOOD' The Days r. • 7 seemingly beyond recall may be restored—wrinkles; !!•!•! sallowness banished—and a faultless, always youthaiJ. complexion retained by the use of Empress Josephine FACE BLEACH, It is a delicious lotion for brightening and soothing the skin—cures Freckles, Pimples, Tan, Sunburn, Eczema,, Acne, etc. The price, 75 cts. per bottle, will be refunded! should it fail. For mile br John R. Coulson, 304 Jlnrltet St.; W. H Porto yM Miirlioi Mrwl; R IF Keesllng, S «K Kourth St. The Best Shoo f01 Uw l^taii Money. W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOEsBITUm 80, 84 and 83.6O Dre»« thq*. 83.0O Police Shoe, 3 Sol**. 82.00,82 for Worklngmen* 83 and 81.75 for Boy». LADIES AND MlSSf 83, 82.00 89, SlIJ CACTION— U umi offiT» you W. I>. •ho«B »« • rwJoo«,_ ,-.--, or Myi b« hM t h«M witt* on» th« nun* (tunnm on thft bottom* put bin* down M»fMMUb W L DOUGLAS Shocs are s<y''s h . eas r fitting," aifi •fttfflhction'at the prices advertised than any other make. Try one P«' , V^nccd. The stamping 'of W. L. Dou.el.-is' name, and price on the bottonv ^ - • 'ca thousands of dollars annually to those who wew ^. _ : of W. L. Dougl.in Shoes gain customers, which,nelp*y»- J. B. WINTERS. BEFORE. AFTKR. I have taken the agency for the HERO SHEEP PROTKCTOB,.MghM* • full gtook of the goole in «i K ht. Thwe protector. art goaMHteed to glT. protection to the sheep as against dog*. • , We have received our Seeds for season of 1894, ana have them ready to j oly our customers on demand, we nanu.~ nothing but LAN DRETH'S SEEDS and as all Sf our old stock has beeaburnt, ojjr customers may rest assured that they will get fresh, clean goods. We have a full yariety,of Garden and Field Seeds also Flower Seeds. We have also a full line of Harness and Carriage Goods, and a full line of Turf and Sporting Goods! In fact we have everything that goes with a horse and carriage. Don t forget the old place, 424 BROADWAY Geo. Harrison. SPRING GOODS! Wf\LKER & RflUOH Come in. 420 Broadway. IF IN 3SFEED Get your Letter Heads, Bill Head«, Statements, Envelopes and everything^ you need in the printing line at the JOURNAL

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