Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 22, 1894 · Page 6
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April 22, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, April 22, 1894
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ow HAS Hov.' frequently, iry •.iw-. :':i! - sist--:-, slio above remark has been dropped about ymj,-v-'hoso r">m;>lcv.iu,i ',vu,s once ihe pride of youi admiring friends ;i;ici ;!:o on\ y of your rival.- 1 .. You arc r,o*,, lio-.v-wi-r. i'.'<> only i-xn:-.'.i.ijy of l.b<- fearfulhav cwhicb tho Ravages of T:mo ].;;'.-o ••v-,M::;. : i,'. ^ ;;!> COMPL;;> IONS v.-.::; ..'>.v> ;u: VTY RARE, tint you wi!! line! '•'..•>-• a! •••v- si"; '—,\r, ','"..• :•.:!,'-. i. 1 . \.\ •. .;:;.' tlu-ir number keeps •;OIiSt;intly iiu-rcii:-!.',,,, .;;. vriu .-.^ • { -'.V|.i.- '•' :!;';••'••. There in :'.o !.>M;:>T any oxrns- i'i.r • .1, ".n. '-.ir,',-»- •:•'.;.••:' ••riminal—of tho facl tli.-u Siallowucssum! Wrin'kli-s. tiifi.-c i.\.n l>ii';n,.-lics which K>llow in the train ol td\aiming years, van be remi-.vcil .ML! y,,,:i- i-,.;.:;,!esio;: :u.-itored to its pristine soft- oers and fairness, by the use ol that nfo-'. ]•'.<. ;;.••;:;:• :;:<''. hc.'ilin:: of all lotions for the ikjn— Empress Joseph hie Face Bleach. It makes the roughest skin like velvet, drawing «;i( ihe impurities from beneath tho surface, and leaving tho skin soft and fair. Tho most obstinate Freckles will be removed by the conscientious use of three bottles; the most torturing Eczema will bo permanently cured by the use of two bottles; 1'imples, Acne, Blackheads, Tan, Sunburn, Moth Patches, and Brown Spots, by the use of from one to two bottles. For Kile HyJolm F. Roi.lson. SO! Market St.; Ft. K. KewHlng. 305 Fourth St.; W, II. Porter, 3ai llnr- et SUtv 1 .; Jiej.stoiw Dtut; Stuiv 5:id KroiulWiiy. GIVES RELIEF IMMEDIATELY.— |{ j s 3 Cure for ell Diseases of the Heart, Kidneys, Liver and Blood. It has no rival and is found in every home, BEFORE. AFTER. 1 have taken the agenoy for the HEKO SHEEP PROTECTOR, and;hav, • fnl). stock of the goods in sight. These protectors are guaranteed to givi proteo tlon to the sheep e.s against dogs. We have received our Seeds for the season of 1894, ana have them ready to sup- nly our customers on demand. We handle nothing but LANDRETH'S SEEDS and as al Of our old stock has been burnt, our custom ers may rest assured that they will get fresh clean goods. We have a full variety of Gar den and Field Seeds also Flower Seeds. We have also a full line of Harness ancJ Carriage Goods, and a full line of Turf ano Sporting Goods. In fact we have everything that goes with a horse and carriage Don 1 forget the old place, 424 BROADWAY Geo. Harrison, The Bcsl Shocj lot Ui« Lcasl Money. W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE GENTLEMEN, S5, S4 and S3.5O Dress Shoe. 83.50 Police Shoe, 3 Sole*, $2.5O, S2 for Work!ngmen, S3 and $1.75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSES, S3, $2.5® 82, $1.70 CAUTION.—If nny doaloi offer* you W. 1. DoiiRlM •hoe* nt a reduced price, or BUT* liO ban I b«m with. out tba immo itampod on th» bottom, put him down »»ufr»ud, w a. uuuui.M9 Shoes arc stylish, easy fitting, and give belt ' ^tiTft^oTat thTprferadv'rtiscd than any other make. Try one pair n «K> »* «*J ^nccd The stamping of W, L. Douglas' name and price on the bottom, which Iwrantces their valSe,laves thousands of dollars annually to those who vear them, Healers who push the-.eale of W. L. Doo ff la» Shoes gain customers, which helps to fccrease the sales on their full line of goods. They cam afford to iell »t a IOM PJ"«| B^ w i^!rcVt.To«^^%™SS c Zp b pTic;"^f ^.ri^BSEffi J. B. WINTERS. A waiting ioup Regular Goods, which are now coming in, we bought some goods to piece out. These latter will Jjiow be offered at Sacrifice SPrices until i closed out i WALKER & Rf\UOiH. 420 Broadway. THE WOMAN Otf FASHION. Eoonotnioal Poroea at Work Amonsr tho Pair Sex. Trimming* Tluit Brlnhtan Tliiln Gowii ^loro Viiri«illcii lu th'i TnUcir-ilTade Gown—Sinull Tliln|r» Tlult In- toroit Womankind. icorruicnT. IKM.I "Oh it would be sinful not to buy that," quoth my dear to her tlcnru.st friend. "It's such a bargain." "lint, you know, my love, !• have that blue- material at homo all ready to be mado up, and that brown Jim gave me—" "And both of them cost two dollars a yard. I don't see how you can throw uway a chance like this—why it's just pood as they, every bit, and only.scven- ty-fivc cents. It's positively your duty." And the buying- poos on just the same, hard times or no. There is only this difference — Uv.it erstwhile we went quietly out and ordered thu material for one or two pood powns, to last the season; and tluit now we expend all our thouplit, our energy and our dollars on cheap materials, cheap trimmings, small fancies and furbelows that presumably remodel our last year's powns. It takes as niuiih money as ever, us empty purses testify; but if all the men have entered their names :is competitors in the Cutting 1 Down Expense Contest, why tlic women are hound to enter also. They haven't succeeded very well as yet. to be sure; but don't be too hard on them—the occupation is a new one. lu the meantime the world is (leliifr- in<* them with advice. "The true economist," says one, "will £(.'1 herself • one tailor-made pown costing from '. fifty to one hundred dollars. This | pown will last nicely for one year; will ! bu suitable for any occasion—at home, I on the street, in the evening-, or at the theater (nnless one occupies a box— and the economist never does,)" These words have a sensible intonation, and inspire one with an intense desire to po and purchase this selfsame tailor-made g-own. lint the economist casts one rapid look into the future, a look that covers a period of twelve mouths. And in her visions of delightful teas, charminp theater suppers, afternoon promenades, and all the rest, she discerns one monotonous tailor-made girl, always clud in a gray left hip. . Heavy cream lace edges these ends, and a narrow vine of laco trims the vest. The lace most popular at present has a clear yellow tint, and' is quite as heavy as embroidery. It looks particularly handsome combined with black moire. Another trimming makes a pretty afternoon or evening effect. A ruffle of fine lik;e is gathered over each hip; unil a full of very deep lace, same pattern, is just in front. Around the neck is knotted a broad piece of black moire —a soft, pood quality, and then a bow is tied. The loops are just largo ! enough to spread over the sleeves a little way, and the ends are drawn closely in under the arms—so that they cover the bodiee without a wrinkle— and caught down with little jet heads. Another bodice trimming can be made with nothing but ribbons. Several loops at the neck form the beginning 1 ; two ends spread out therefrom and run down beneath the sleeves to the back, where a small bow of upright loops is tied. Then :i double row of the ribbon is carried round the left ! side to the front, and another upright ' bow is the result. This on a black pown is very pretty in any of the cerise or petunia colors; or, on a colored bodice, in black ribbon. The energies of the great modistes arc now bent, for the most part, on producing j striking HTects in the tailor-maile gown. Sume simple drapes are intro ducud in the skirts, mid large button are often auded with good effect. 0 course this noccssiiat.es a petticoat be neath, cither of the same material or a bright contrast, and for t'.iis reason th plain skirt is preferred by many. Th pltiin skirt is tastefully varied by row of braids at the bottom and up on side of the skirt. Ilunning paralle with tile braid ;i.t the side, a ro-,v o largo buttons extends from top tc bottom of tlio skirt. Or with the double skirt, the upper one is cu open, and a few rows of line shirring are sirllicicnt to create three pretty folds to fall aside, giving an ample view of the smart petticoat beneath. Another is caught up in a single box plait, and the plait is held and buttoned by a band at the hip, trimmed with two narrow rows of braid, Jn this case the skirt is simply loosened from its lining, and the lining faced with a handsome contrast, so that no underskirt is needed. The skirt's edge has three rows of the braid. A iacket to be worn with this A HOI".!-: BODICK THIMMIXC. suit tlmt is annoyingly faultless, always correct, but, oh, so tiresome. And she turns from it with positive dislike. 'The economist suddenly remembers that she hasn't anywhere near fifty or a hundred dollars, with which to freshen her old wardrobe. So she repairs to an intimate acquaintance, who advises her to fix that old dress up with handsome black moire—sleeves, ruffles, rovers and the like. This results in a purchase of handsome moire — some four or five yards at ajdolkiraud n half— and the gown is made over with a dressmaker's hill that is almost large enough to cover the making of a new dress. Then the economist reflects sadly that she could have bought enough plain cloth for ati entire pown with the money spent on the moire; and notes also that the silk is far too handsome for the old material it is combined with. All of which, I fear, is n, poor preparation for my economical ndvicn; for of course I have theories on the subject, in connection with the rest of womankind. To convince you, however,- of the jracticalness of the suggestions to be jfiven you I have sketched the result of them for your benefit. The large figure shows an overvest of moire or satin, which will handsomely trim n, jlain bodice and skirt. It takes a yard ind a half of material. The vest is the same back and front. It narrows into nothing more than straps over the shoulders, but widens out over the bust as it descends. A broad buckle catches the fronts at the left side, and two Dans., of the moire fall over the is very smart, with short basque that, falls jauntily away iu front. The rovers are sharp points, and thc'sleeves only moderate. Two rows of the braid trim it. A linen waist is worn, beneath with small points falling be-' low the waist lino. The tailor made g-irl has not escaped the economical fever in spite of her reputation for common sense. It finds vent with her in a small velvet or cloth vu,st, which stretches across only the front of her bodice. It fastens at the back with strong bands of clastic. She finds it very comfortable on warm days; for the Jiga.ro covers the back, and the vest'the front, and there is no unnecessary expenditure of material. A smart English walking gown has a bodice that is buttoned down the left side, with small bone buttons. Three fine folds are taken in the bodice across the bust, and drawn into a small buckle right in the center. This is all the trimming the costume shows, save a plain satin yoke of the same gray brown tint. I saw a unique pown the other afternoon that recalled the styles of several years ago, when the diree- toire prevailed among us. At the back, small box plaits of the material, which was of a rich red and black mixture, started from the neck and fell to the feet, caught in at the belt by a fancy black cording. In front and at the sides the box plaits fell from a yoke that was fitted closely at the hips. They were headed also by this fancy cording, and at the sides long black streamers of moire floated away. At the neck there was a full collet in black moire, edfed with modest Inser- tion. The effect was demure, quaint, but very pleasing. EVA A. SCUI.-HKKT. "THE FELLOW WEARS RUBBERS." A Noflr Nlung Phrnao for Which Smto Senator Owcntt VtitndH SjmuKor. During a recent discussion between a newspaper man and Stato Senator Owens, of Brooklyn, on the merits of a third person, the senator said: "VV\v, that man is no pood. He's not even decent. The fellow wears rubbers." The newspaper man was at a loss to understand the senator's meaning, but not wishing to appe;lr behind in the slung of the day said nothing. The next day he approached a well-known politician nnd asked him about it. "What does it mean when yon speak of a man as wearing rubbers?' 1 lie said. "My boy." said the politician, "that is the very latest slang expression. It, simply means that a man is a sneak; that, figuratively speaking, he approaches yon with mutllcd feet If you go into any police museum in the country one of the things they'll show you is the rubber shoe that the sneak thief or the assassin uses. It is an ordinary tennis shoe with a rubber sole and a canvas upper, and the only reason it is worn by crooks is because it gives them an opportunity to creep up behind their victim without being heard." Another now bit of slang is, "He due-ui't cut any ice," It simply means thiit he or she, whichever sex is re- fc":vd to, plays no part, lioth of these expressions are almost brand new, and the Ih-st, at least, is likely to become much in vogue with people who like to piece out their vocabulary with slang. —.V Y. Sun. Tlmli^r Wasted In S:iw<lu«f. If a fourtecn-inch log is to be converted into boards five-eights of an inch thick, twenty boards can be sawed from the log if the saw cuts but one- sixteenth of an inch between each plank. Eighteen boards can bu nKide. if one-eighth of an inch is sawed away, and if three-sixteenths are lost only seventeen boards will be obtained. That is, the loss in the first case is 9 pe:- cent., in the secnsid 17 percent, and in the third :.';) ncr c^nt. of tho timber. If the log is twelve feet long the waste in sawdust will range from one and one-half cubic feet to nearly four cubic feet, and a single saw-frame, which cuts up fifty lops a day and works 2.">0 days in a year, would convert from 20,000 to nearly 50,000 cubic feet of timber into sawdust every year. This large amount, at •_'"> cents a cubic foot, which is a fair average for pine, will represent in money «12,i87. Thin saw-blades, with carefully sharpened teeth, are therefore great factors in spring material, and every year the need of such saving \K becoming more urgent.—Sawmill Gazette. FRIEND" HHKES CHffJ BIRTH EISY. ColTln, ta. Dec. 2. 1886.—My trite uiad JIOTHBB'S FEIJ2ND bcforo .Her third confinement, and nayd nhe would not bo without it for hundred* cf dollar*. DOCK Kill/US. ^3ent by express on receipt of price;. 41,50 per hot•ft. Book"ToMotlKTs":p-iledf:e<.. 1 BRADFIELD KEOUUATOH CO., For dale byBen Fi«her,druggt»t] FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, Freckle* IMniplem Rl«ckhe*4*» no**, Wrlnlcle* and all other skin blemlihei. The profit Skin food ud TisMio Builder, will mtk* you Beautiful. 10 coins mid this ad. ffir a boT of Bktn food and fucc powder. Fro*. Free. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON AmtTiiiA sKeftUtv Doctor, 2G Gnnry MriTt, SHII KrancUco. CB!» SOI Kim St. Cincinnati, Ohio. Superfiuoun Ilnlr permanently y NEW LIFE ANIMAL EXTRACTS. I AcaOKUlNG TO THE FORMULAS OF DR WILLIAM A- HAMMOND, AND UNDIR HIS SUPERVISION. TESTINE. Ill exhaustive state» of tbe nervous system, re- sultlne from excessive mental work; emotional ex cltemont or other causes capable of lessenlig th force a"d endurance of the several organs of th« body; depression of spirits, melancholia, and ccr tain types of Insanity, (11 cases ef muscular weak ness, or of general debilitr; neurasthenia, and al rrtiable states ol the brnln, spin cord or ner vous system generally: In norvous-and congestlv' hr-adacbe; In neuralgia and In nervous dyspepsia n weak states of the generative system—in all o tho above named conditions, Testlne will bo found of the greatest service. Dote, WTO Drop*. Price (4 drachm*), fi.iO Where local liniRzlats are not supplied with the Hammond ANiniai Kxtracts, they will bp miilJml .ocetber with all existing literature on the nub. ect, on receipt of price, by __ TIIK COLU.HRU CIIKSIICAl COMP.VM'. Wsndilnirton, It. C. Agent for Lofjmispurt, Bon Fisher. Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and fJ-aln Treatmer. |3 sold un<V'r potilivo \vi iltpn guat.-irilC'i*, by null" izort ngviMH unly, to euro \Vcnk S.V:-"ir,v: 7/ Bruin arid Ncrvo Pmvr r; L«>t Mnnh. •':' V"i NiKht JvOspos; j:vl[ Dreiui:«; 7,ftck </ .'ni • Nervousnt? 1 ^; J.:i---(Jfud<.'; all JDrnlns; J. " o: of tho (rcnornl.'vo Orp.im in citii?r * •;. •:!::- oviT-i-xi-rtios; youthful Krrorp, or Kic --..-c •'."•' Tofyirco. Opium or Liqtnr, iriiicli K •: . iMt! Mli-or/, Consumption. iDsnnity nn<] TMyni-. 3y mr fin box; lifor&i; wild vrritt™ (ni.-mii!t(M to euro < rotund money. WEST'S COUGH SVJUH 1 , A ccrtalj can- for CounliF, Co]il», Afllimii, Iirnnc!::Ii>, Croup, V/Jimtpinq Ooinrh, Soro Thront. Pica 1 -.-.™!: lo t&k«. -Small *i:'u th^conttiiui-fJ; olrt. B'lc. *|7A 1^725c.: old f I slzu, now 50c. GUAHAXTEES iKsuod only bj W. H. PORTER, Draafist, SJo Markei St., Lo- "ansport, Ind. L A D 8 E S DO ion DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S SM HND PEHWOYBL PILLS are tho original nnd only FKENCH, Kifoand reliable euro on the market. I'rico $1.00; scut b» mail. Genuine i-old oolj- by W.H. POBTR3, Dcu«glst, S28 Market St.. La gansport, Ind. ITCHING PILES AB80Ltrrai.T OCBSO. UWU* Indapo Made a well Man of Mer In CO DAYS. Clirra all "rvoua DifOnw, KalHnc Memory, 'oni» fto ciuiwed by vW iffl3HCH,pJv?fi vipor antlplre imiriink™ orpins, nnd nulctlj- Im.t surely rostorci jMtMunlimiil niolUuryOunff. ha^ily carilc'din volt oStot, rrlcl)»1.00 n. pncUnwi. Six lor *B.OO with n ii-tlf*n jennrniitpoto euro or inopcy n-fuiidtil. Uoit't .t HIW uniiiliicil^lt.''! Urupp-'i't (.ell^i'OU any khtii nj rbLiriot iro't.f't.. vo \vfll ffnd itby mall upon receipt toricc, Pamplllct. ln*i.|«U'il«ivclop.i frw. Addrora nUenUl Moifleul Co.. rroju., Chlt«8», III., oi-oor«BcnU. OLD by •- " Fleber, Wholesale DrupRist, y fourtu Si., ooie Aucnt for sale of INBAPr- I ^..OGANSPOKY, t*it>. JOSEPH GILLOTTS STEEL PENS Nos. 303-404-1 7O-6O4, 'And other styles to suit alt hands. THE MOST PERFECT OP PENS I Attf Mflllllflflfl rcKloliMI.Varleorcl. kV91 niCIIIIIWII nlghtlT cmluloni • trochy. etc., numly cured by INIIAPO, tie «!"•*< aiudooliempily. wllh«rU««it«in»l»«l»»«ri, Soldbj I. FOR A CASE IT WILL NOT CURE. An mrrcenble Lniative and N i',?:v :; TONIC Sold by Dnip-ffiytsor sent bv n;ai(. l!T>c.,60'&. •nd $1.00 per packnK?. Saropiee frco. VF{\ IVffe '• r!lc ' Ppyorito TOCT2 f3TIU ifot Sale 6j B. K. Keesllnp. FOR CTS. , wo will »*«* A Sample Emitlopc. of *>llhcr WIUT1-, FLESH «r BKUXETTE lOZZONI'S _ OWOER. Ton have econ it advertised for many years, but have you ever tried it?—If not,—you do not know what on Ideal Complexion Powder 1*. POZZONI'S bCAldcs bclncr nn ncknowlod(rod bowitlfler. btin ninny rd'rfiJ'IlltimMOH. 11 proronts cbnr~ lntr,min-buni,wlnd-uin,lc(wonK perspiration, etc.; InfiictUlHrunosldeNcnlOHiiddoalrnblo protootlon lo tho J'dco during notwoauior. Zt !• $old £vci^r^*l>*w* L For nanlplo, nddrcsn Ij> A. POZZOKI CO. St. LoulS, Me WKNTION THIS PAPER. ilil 8ITIRRH CURE Is^tfrrcnl from nil o-licr ,cm-.'-rs. H ".o! 1 -iiiiir, powder, plslr. wpnroj «T.O^ ml k p"uli.ir tc,,-.il»naii.«i ol iimlidn:.! nuenls with » owUiini: oi'J !>•"-•• .1 is tlw i i, ili.,i!iilr C.HT f.,r I'i rxllllll. 1-. njiplird directly to *c»i of rfiiCise wuli » s^nli of roiion wlirrri t i s iminrcljAtcly .-ilc.orlx:il tnd guicHly cfl'rcts ,1 viirc. li« !ion' l iir»lst'icSOT~!lull<)^'T»ilc"n"'sindh"Mler^ "QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, MINK. For sale In Logaosport by B«» FISHKR, Druggist roiu HMD Arm c ^^. LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. 3BF**t « SPANISH MS" VE CHAINS" the wonderful remedy bltU MAN \ „.;,), n ^riHon cuarantcc to cure all nervous disc.-wcs such u Week Hca> M -S- -» ^Lotlo BrS I^ver,Lo« Manhood, NiRhtly En-.i^on, Ev.1 DfBUl, Licit of Confidence, Kcn-ousncsj. Lassutulc. all dra.nn «nd Ion of pomj of the Generative Organs in either sex caused by over eicrtion, VOOtHa 'errors or wSV««uic of tobacco, opium or uiniulanM which MOO bad foT, liVmity'cons'mption »nd Insinity, Pur U p convenient to cajta For MJe U I«g»iport by Bw F»H»«. " '-

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