Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 17, 1894 · Page 7
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April 17, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, April 17, 1894
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R. R« R« READY REUi ?\ The most oertain and safe Fain Remedy In the world that instantly •top* the most excruciating pains. It !• truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN .and has done more go»d than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, , OK ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, » few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic causing the pain to Instantly stop. CUBK8 AND PREVENTS, __ Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis, Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, •MiHUtl'm, NeurtlitU, Sd»llc», LumtilMtt>, 8w»Ulmr or the Joints, ?»In» In Back, Ghent or MmbH, Th« application of N» READY RELIEF w the part or pnrta where difficulty or pata exlsW will •flord ease mid comfort. •ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS J IN BOWELS or STOMACH, OBAMPS, 80UR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, 8LEEPLE8X' NESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIA-V- RHfEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved in- itantly and quickly cured by taking Internally a half to a teaspoonful of Beady Relief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. CHllls and tfever, Fever and Ape Conquered. There li not a remedial agent In the world that will cute Fflver and Ague and all other Malarious, BUlotu, and other Fewri, aided bj Badww's P1U», »o Quickly aa Badwajr's Beady Eellel. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists. VALUE OF IOTOOSIASM. DADWAY'S Jt\ PILLS, for the nn at ill dliorden Of the 8TOI- ACH, LITER, BOWELS, KIDNKYS, BLADDEB, HIBTOUS DISEASES, HKAD1CHK, COJiSTIPA- TIOW COSTIYENllSS, INDIfiKSTlON, DTSPEP- l£ BILIOUSNESS, FETCH, IMFLJUiaATWN OF THE BOW11S, PILES, lull all derange- •Mti of the Internil Tinceri, Partly TtgcUfele •lUlllnft no wercurj, mU«nli or DELETE- •IOCS DBl'GS. Price a&oenti per boi. Sold by all DraggtlU. BADWiY « CO., 82 Warren St., N, Y. MT*Be Btae and ask lor ElADWAY'S. Catarrh ^^ AND COLD IN THE HEAD r.llev.d ln»1in«» bY on* ippllCillon ol Birney's Catarrh Powder ...« IteV. F*T™, CMHKK. S«p to tba Rl. BeV.DlShop S. B. FBIMUSOM, Custodian U. B. ApgruUert atoren B. F. Kee«Ung, J. L. Hanson and Ben men. Chlowo, 111. t fiTENTS make 15.00 a day. Greatest kitchen A nten.ll"™? Invented. Kelalls 35c. 3 to « Mid to »ntJ ho««e. Sample, Dostage paid, fwo. K !, Ctudnnatn, O. «TC nn A WEEK paid to todlM and gents to X75.0U »elltbeBai.ldDl«li Waiher. WMh- M •DdditoR them In.two initiates wlthont wettinij No experience newssarr; sells at - itTpenMMent oodltlon. Addreis W. P. Har J5on 4Co., ClerK No, M. eolumbm. Qolo •wEluyiiig "#W»M&&°T STBSSS Hints for Young Business Men by Howard Fleldinar. He H»> 1 Komarkablo £nooantnr wltll IntooilBHtlc Mtin, iiud Lonrun n Lu»Hon TImt In Wortb the Price l*uld. Wo don't want to be rich. That's what's the matter with us. If we could get a business idea and go crazy over it we would stand some kind of a chance. Absolute, mud infatuation with your own scheme is what we require hero in New York. We «all it "intoosmsm." I am just bcfrinninR 1 to understand it. If my experience can help any young- man I slmll be willing to divide anything ho rauy make out «... M v -THe Hawks Nursery Co., RocHester, H. i They eve Ia48 bom Uw irlthout mny! The other day I had a pood business idea, which required capital for its development. I invited a young 1 man who has money but no ideas to lunch with me. I thong-lit if he took an idea, in with his food its unaccustomed presence might not make him feclso queer. Also it seemed best to talk to him in a g-entle and soothing- manner during 1 "I WILL HE WILLIXO TO DIVIDE." the operation. Ho took everything 1 I set before him except the idea. That never touched him. When we had fln- ished our meal I discovered that he had not the remotest notion that a business scheme had been sprung on him. Evidently I had not presented the matter in the proper manner. It had seemed clear enough to me, but from a business standpoint there must have been something lacking. I resolved to take advice. There is a young- business man of my acquaintance who is so sharp that when mosquitoes light on him they «ut themselves in two. I know that he can present an idea in the right way, because when he first got hold of the larcenious inspiration by grace of which' he is now pulling 1 the leg's of half the merchants in this great nation, tie came for me-and entirely destroyed "HAVE YOU GOT AST BBAISS AT AM.?' tho hearing- of one of my cars. But I was convinced. If I had had two thousand dollars then I should have gone into partnership with him, and had I done so I should now be a third assistant clerk in his office at nine dollars a week, while he would own the business just as he really does to-day. Having thought this all out I lay in wait lor him, and wo started across City Hall square tog-ether about five o'clock in the afternoon. "Just pivo me a tip," said I. "Here's a pretty fair idea, and—" He turned upon me with a blazing " "A pretty fair idea!" he cried. "That's a oi a way to talk! You can't wttke a fellow up by whispering to him. 1 \Vhy when I took old Matthews in with me—there he is now over thcre.bythe Sun building selling 'newspapers—as I say, when I went out after his five thousand dollars, 1 took him by the collar like this—" He seized mo by the nock and dragged mo across Broadway, scraping paint off the cutwaters of cable cars and knocking down dray horses. When he got mo onto the sidewalk ho backed me up against a new building, the first few stones of. which are made BAMUF.L QHABJ1ED MB BY MY LEFT EAK. of rough granite, and standing before me ho proceeded: "I led him quietly to a place where we could have it out. 'Now,' said I to him, '»re you »uch a blasted old fool w to let thi» thing get oway from you? Have you any brains at all? Do you know a» much about business as ft half-frozen , blubber-eating Esquimau 1 " The situation was extremely embarrassing, but I could not get out of it. My friend (whose name is Samuel), stood in front of me and sawed the air vith his hand while ho continued to rehearse his soenu with Matthews, Svery time his hand swung by my nose : dodg-ed. The first time my hat went off, and after that I chippi-d little )ieces out of the ft'ranito wall of tho juilding 1 with tho back of my head. I ucquirod n bald spot, tUso, and a lu.c(jo assortment of pains. "That's the way I got Matthews into my business," he said. "That's the way to talk. Wake- 'em up. 1 tell you, Joward, you've got to ieel it yourself, in it yourself, and kill every , on of iv gun who ventures to hint that you haven't got the big-g-e&t thing on earth. Do you know what I did with i fellow who pot hold o£ Matthews ifter I'd got him all li.xud?" "No," said I, uneasily. "Indeed? Well I'll show you. It was this way. The fellow got Matthews' ear just .after I let go of it. Ho told Matthews that there wasn't liny- thing in my scheme. The nuxt day Matthews brought the gentleman in to see me. lie wanted to ask me a few questions, I got right on to him in about a minute. He had eomc into my office for the purpose of telling- me something about, my business, .lust us soon as he got started I grabbed a ruler which was about as big as this cane." Samuel brandished the cam; in the .r. I knew what was coming and I started to run. He was nfter me in a minute. People who observed us naturally thought that I had stolen something from him, but they did not interfere. We do not stop thieves in "New York We do not want to make that sort of thing fashionable. We follow the golden rule us observed from the standpoint of tho escaping robber. Therefore I was not molested. Hut Samuel was fleeter of foot than I, and as he ran he continued his story. "I chased him round and round that office," he said, "and every time 1 got within reach of him I gave him a crack." Ho showed me how this was done. "There was a big desk in the middle of the room," ho continued, "and by and by we got to going round and round tliat." This gave me an idea. There was a pile of dry goods boxes on the edge of the sidewalk. There always is an obstruction of some kind on any portion of the sidewalk of lower Broadway. 1 dodged around these boxes. "Then," continued Samuel, "I knew that I had him. I suddenly turned and went the other way. Wo met with a crash." (Which we did). "Then 1 grabbed him by his left ear." And Samuel grabbed me by my left ear. " 'I'll teach you to injerfcre with my business,' said I. 'You will try to stand in my way in a little matter of business, like this, will you?' "I led him across tho office." he said. ''And lh.cn I requested Mr. Matthews to open the door." At that moment a lady, coming out of a store which wo were passing, happened to leave tho door open. Samuel saw it. He headed in that direction immediately. Tho door was some little distance below the street level. He dragged me clown the stairs by my ear. "And when Matthews had opened the door," he yelled, "I lifted my foot and kicked my mau clear out into the middle of the hall." And suiting the action to the word ho kicked me into that store head first and slammed the door afterwards. When I had picked myself up I was naturally in a hurry to got out. People had begun to :isk mo questions. Three lawyers had already Offered me their cards and had advised a suit for damages. I did not employ a lawyer. I turned my attention to Samuel. I" a fair fight and when I know the game, I believe that he is no match for me. ' But he was no longer in a mood for controversy of that violent description—at least, not with me. No sooner had he kicked me into the store than he had picked out an acquaintance from the staring crowd, and had proceeded with the performance. He had made this gentleman take the part of Matthews; and by tho time I got out there, Samuel had talked the gentleman into n, pleasant fvarne of mind and had borrowed ten dollars of him to represent tho original five thousand dollars which had been obtained from Matthews, "Now then, Howard," he said, as I emerged, "if anything I've shown you 'proves to be of service to you in that little matter, I shall be very glad. You can fix it up with mo in stock or cash, just as you prefer, when you have thrown down your roan, and got your scheme under way." I replied that I had learned ;i valuable lesson. In order to start a business in this city with somebody else's money (which is the only proper way), a man must bo a monomaniac on tho subject, and he must be able to turn on the flood of lunacy at any moment, and keep it going till he drowns out all opposition. HOWARD FIEI.DLVO. Afraid of Clairvoyance. Even the most pronounced unbelievers in tho occult science cannot but confess that it may be used to serve a good purpose sometimes.as witness tho following: Ayoung Udy in a south end boarding house recently missed several pieces of valuable Jewelry. Search proved unavailing, and she had despaired of ever seeing ' them again, when a timely suggestion of the mistress Of the house led the young lady to auk in the kitchen where she could find a clairvoyant, B» she thought of consulting on« in hope sho . might fiikd wmetrace of the miwing property. It worked like a charm. The next day the «rtiol«8 were found In their proper —Hartford Poit "THE FORTUNE OF FRANCE." The Femant Woman With Her Thrift and Connorvatliin. The wife of the French peasant proprietor is enthusiastically designated by M. lilouet us "tho fortune of France," and this is by no means an extravagant or hyperbolical eulogy of a woman who is notoriously industrious, sober, saving, ever busy in tlie house, the fields, or tlic market. Her daughter, moreover, as a rule—though "she docs not wear fringes"—when slie goes out to service, pays a monthly visit to the savings bank on receipt of her wages, whereas the English servant-girl "buys a new hat anrt gets photographed in it." There is too immJi truth in this satirical allusion to the proverbial hospitality of female domestics in tliis country, where the love of showy finery and the craving to emulate their social superiors in external display stimulate many British i. r ''' ls to squander their hard-earned money oil fal-lals ill-becoming their station in life. French women ot the middle and lower classes are for the most part con- t<:nt to Kuem to be what tlicy really are, and regard with salutary scorn those few nmoug them wlio sedulously ape tlie appearance and bearing of tlieir betters. The descriptions of them us "the fortune; of France" is fully justified by fuels that are within the eojrui/.auce of all those who have watched the course of events under the imperial and republican regimes alike during the past forty years. It was the unremitting industry, the inflexible thrift, the indomitable conservatism of French women that enabled Franco to pay for Napoleonic splendors at home and adventures abroad; that accumulated the national savings with which the gigantic war indemnity of 1871 was liquidated long before the expiration of the stipulated terms; that kept up the standard of general well being throughout France, aftrr she had suffered defeat, spoliation and territorial loss, in such sort that her people have almoat cheerfully borne the opprossivc burdens of ever-increasing taxation, and surmounted luccessive financial calamitiei of tremendous severity. Frenchmen owe much of the commercial bouyancy and industrial resourcefulness at which "all the world wonders" to the superb qualities of Frenchwomen—mothers, wives and daughters alike—who are their indefatigable business partners as well as sympathetic life companions, their agents and associates, friends and comrades. It is their pride and pleasure not only to earn, but to save; to make provision "agaiust a rainy day;" to keep in reserve, as they idiomatically put it, "a pear for the time of thirst." —London Telegraph. TEACHING A MAN TO WALTZ. The TrjInK Ordoal I>fK<TllMMl by a Girl Who Undertook t.lio Tusk. Did you ever try to teach a man how to waltz? If you never have, don't attempt it. One girl went through such a-n o:-ile;il, and this is what she told about it: "In the first place, I stood beside him, took hold of his hand and tried to illustrate how the first steps went. Then I told him to do as J did, and he began to see-saw buck and forth like a wild Indian. When he whirled around both arms sprang out. sometimes hitting me in the eyes, and occasionally giving me a whack in the back of the nuck. His feet made themselves into Chinese puzzles. He invariably toed in, walked on his own heels, or else pranced around heel-and-toe fashion. He said he had no idea that he had so little control over his feet. 1 had to sit down every few moments to collect my thoughts, catch my breath and refrain v from growing incurably cross-eyed trying to keep track of tho whereabout! of his shoes. It was 'one, two, three, four,' un- .til my lips became parched from constant counting. You'd have though that he was walking through snowdrifts to watch his steps. Such "wriggling, such twistinff and twirling I never before gazed upon. I •kept saying: 'You must be very tired; won't you rest awhile?' and he always answered: 'Tired? Well, I guess notl This is just too jolly.' And then off he'd go in a mad tangle of jumps and hops und all the time he sunff that awful thing about "My left foot is crazy, my right foot is lazy, now don't be ann^y, I'll learn ye/, to waltz.' After awhile he insisted on my dancing with him. Well, when I'd start he'd be puzzling about which foot he should begin with, or else he'd say: 'Hold on now, till I think of something to whistle.' When we did make a beginning he used me for a pivot and raced around me as it he were the tire of a wheel and I the. hub. Oh, it was awful. And when we got all through with the lesson and I was puz/ling my brains wondering why it wasn't more successful it suddenly dawned on my weak little mind that I had taught him to begin with the same foot that girls begin with. So I suppose I've got to go through the whole thing again tho next time ha calls."—Boston Post. How the K«L£lmo» Kill Wolvel. The Eskimo of the Arctic practice an ina-enious method of slaughtering wolves planting a stake in the ice with •i blade of Hint fastened to the upper end About the flint blade they wrap a piece of blubber, which freezes hard. Presently along come some wolves and lick at the blubber, until the edpes ol the flint cut their tongues. Tasting their own blooJ, they become frantic and attack each other, the fight continuing until tiie whole pack lies dead. The next day the artful hunter comes along and skins them. That is one reason why wolf-skin rugg are so cheap to-day. -Boston Uudget Worlds Champion. behalf of Hood's Sarsaparilfc. are Mictiabic and worthy of confidence as il fam you* msst trotted neighbor* T;<}.. j.'nti • -.i!-. ;•*<- • -.:?••: ^rstf^^ffi^ Ke:itl wli:it.t,ho world's champion s-ayt.: /i=™,m>vPim- N* Y l)c<- 1" "V;.-TME BEEFr.ALT CO.. CM! us, i.ir-.wi.-po:ii!«n]i! nnrHmm"itoiU<W^^^ ^ypre^VtlS^ Tli'cKOodihlncsof lifouown io'.lsiMi""'--.-; 1 ..... o. 11... .. .'I,; 1 . 1 . . • ,- . " • ; ; ;.,.,.., 5±;K«,& •' **'••»" rucommiicj it iind \ics to ruiaiiin. Vca;-i, cu.-., Tim imrenCFsof nppfmn.lt uml Criers' Is proof to :mv person of Us mnriis. Prime; Beef, Kipe «!raiii, FrcMli Olory. Forsulo by nil <lmp?l.-its. 3."io..botlli!. BEEFITIAI.T CO., Boston, L'. S. A. For sale by^Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth St., anc3 a'l Druggists. The Best Sho« W. L, DOUGLAS $3 SHOE 6EMTLEMEH 85, S4 and S3.SO Dre«s Shot* 83.50 Police Shoe, 3 Solee* 82.5O, 82 for Workingmeiu 82 and 81.75 for Boys v LADIES AND MISSED 83, 82.60 82, $I.^O CACTIOtT.-If lay d«»H* ffern yon W. X.7l>oiMc]^» «hoc« at li r«clQOMi prlcA* or K»yn h* h«* them «1u** iut (h* BBIDO Mnrup^d on tli« bottom, pot htn> itown «u»fr»ud. DOUGLAS Shoes arc ElvHsh, easy fitting, and give belt , SB^rt-xs/X^ pSr-Ki!^. line of J. B. WINTERS. .. protection to the sheop as against dogs. --We have received our Seeds for the season of 1894, anG have them ready to SUD&% rS b C urLTN e £M n T d H^lE^ Sf our old stock has been burnt, our custom- ars may rest assured that they will get fresh, clean goods. We have a full variety of Garden and Field Seeds a so Flower Seeds. den Wehavealso a full line of Harness and ^rHaffe Goods and a fu me of Turf and sSSSSSSdtTlifactwe have everything that go?s with a horse and carnage. Don It old place, 424 BROADWAY. , Qeo. Harrison. Awaiting our Regular Goods, which are now coming in, <;we bought some goods to piece out. These latter will now be offered at Sacrifice Prices until closed out. WfVLKER 5c Rf\UG«H. 420 Broadway. __ ••^"•^•^^^• < ^^^^ M '— ™ 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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