Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 2, 1895 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, February 2, 1895
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Page 7
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esssmvm tocic 'PLUG TOBACCO. Consumers of A&m tokcco wfa i * & \\ • i pie price cbrged fortne ordinanj ^rade tokccos, will find ftis trand superior to all others • BEWARI: :. IMITATIONS. MOW T8-33S REAL";v, ft&rA E YOU A3 A-EOY'S^UJL t iimi short.[MUMS All X'/«<>!,inliKl y.-», Ui'st-class—KOixl mid stroii;;. A PAIR OF EXTRA PANTS tomaicli tlio suit. A PRETTY GAP _..., . . .' tho wimo cloth as Uio cont. aud twu ijuirs oL' jjiiuts in'oinacli: ftoin. AND A PAIR OF SHOES, of sollil Ir.ither—iioat, stylish, yet, as if as a brick. ALL FOR £ ;! i • i, Wo call thorn tho ! | "fi;S"HEAD-TO-FOOT M | /'S OUTFITS. 11 i'ou'11 csill thorn tlio (?re.atest b;ir-3 .iiilnof your lltu wliuu you sou tliuin. ^ ' LET US SEND YOU OME. 85.75 will brlnj; ono, nil c:li:irpt-s prupiikl to any partoC tho U. S.. or ivo'l 1 .'icncl you orio ('. O. I), with pi-lv- lleRO of exiunltiiillnn befoi-o nf:ci)|)- t:inc!0, Jf you'll Wind us St.PO on ui;- cotmt to soouro express diitrROs, JUAMPliKS OV CUVftf itnfl IW-P.IBO Jllnst.nitoU GiitalOKtio 1'J.iEK On ttl>- pllc.itlon. {THE HUB, N. IV. Cor. StnteiuKl Jacknou St., CHICAGO, ILL., America's Largest Retail Dealers in Men's Clothing. Boys's Clolhing, Furnishing Cecils, Hals, Shoos for both Sexes, and Ladies', Cloaks and Furs In the United Slalca. « ;Tho Hub has no Branch Stores anywhere, if fc, We Have No Branch Houses. f, CHAMPION LADY SKATER. il DuvliUon of St. 1'iiul Glvus u N«m- her of K\lilhlllon». Miss' Mabc;! Davidson, uIinmpioTi !»kutur, wiiltzt'd atul g-ailopcd and ox- outod nil sorts of lice I tmcl toe feats in thci ico at Tnttor.-allo' in C'hicujjo ho oihcr nijjlit. Kifjlit lnuulrcd sksit- ,_ra watched the (fi-vcoful form in •prenm s.crf'c and lii^ii boot.-- skim ovor ihc ice and anphuuU'd the more difli- movements. Sinco tlic clays oT iilinfT rink few u'onion who ni'O {export skaters liavo appeared in pubic exhibitions, so that tlic uppeariincc f Jliss Davidson was somewhat of a ovolty. ARIion^h -she was ill ;ind the :o wn- more or less ent up Jlis-s David- siieccedod in all her ditJieiiH trials. Her exhibition is one of movements iand figures, most o/ whic;h slic or'iH-iu- ated and stcidied out horsolf. He£in- 1 with tl\o lonjr and graceful curve •followed with twa,sts and turns, forward and backward and backward, ,o the right nnd to tlio left, and all in •apid silt-cession, Figures "3" and "S," ifijjonal and choppy strokes, and then, sudden spin on one foot, exhibitions f sudden stopping 1 by various foot . SEERBOHM TKEE. Whv Mr. Tr ' Us poor ri! NEW ENGLISH ACTOR WHO HAS JUST COME OVER. Stild by B Compotent Critic to Be Hie CloTerimt »c III" Art— Some of Hie PluyK Iii Wlilch IJls Talenti Arc licit AM CLAD TO BE iilili; to review the work of this cele- ited actor on his arrival in this eoiMitrv. It se-jms like a species of thanks U) be be- fi.i-uhand in advising Americans of tlie treat they are ab .ill to enjoy, has never before come to'thc Hulled Slales has been a cause •for cjiieslioii. The little llaymarket tlu-atcr. evi-n when lillrd lo iho ccilinjf he fills it, has always .seemed a fl'uir when e</:n|<ared with the mti'j-nilicent playhoiMe< and princely proiit.s which surely awaited him in A inn-ica. One (illeii wmiders a:, lo li;(: nu-1 altitucli- in wiiieli Olin-r people vis: phiv: and perhaps tln.se who s l,li-;i:.tii-i' with a kind of artful r.rtlrss- Iic-.s avoid the ]iredeter:nined inten liuji to critieiM-. which seems to f'.ativ :ir;i-so mm.-!) i.-7ij>n-!iM-nt, in tliosc who are paid I" be critic's. \Vhen takiii one's .seat ill Mr. Tree's theater it i alwavs a p'.ca.snre to I'ec'l thai one; triay sal'eiv leave one's self in his hands— that, all we have to do is to banish pro conceived ideas mid leave the mind a receptive Miuik. an expectant vacuj thnl like- a maiden waits delightedly for what the f;o(ls hold in store. It is so simple. Vou frivo the- lamp of the (jcnius':i seven shilling: rub—and Mr. Tree does the rest. When ait.-ui lias been (icliyhtcd with n perfonmince and yet is afraid to say so, 1 have my opinion of him, writes Stinson Jarvis in Leslie's Weekly. Apparently tlic popular critical faculty lies in fmclinjr out what other peopic think. Then run I no true critic, and may I j,'0 without a grout if 1 ever wail for 'what other people think. Mr. Tree has g-ivun me evenings regarding which memory recalls neither ilaw nor rasp. There seemed to be nothing 1 to alter or improve, And xvhcn we think of the many other occasions when wo have been forced to squirm and twist in our scats, when we have longed to assault different actors with a barrel stave, then it is a relief to remember one man as a sort of oasis in a wild and weary desert. The first two plays on liis program are "The Red Lamp" and "The IJal- lad-mon£ror," and while those may satisfactorily exhibit the width and diversity of this actor's powers, it maybe questioned whether they will provide as entertaining 1 an evening as A Bunch of Violets." To say that this London favorite play is by Sidney Grundy is to also state Us undeniable cleverness. The part; taken by Mr. Tree is that of tho titled trustee in whose control "The Widow's Mite" and other charity funds are deposited. This voluble and brainy hypocrite speculates with the moneys and em- bczv.lus thorn a.11. His manners are perfect—also his address—and the part ,s a line one for an actor's; triumph,because when creating 1 detestation in the spectator it can not rely on those sympathies in which heart-warmth so often banishes criticism. The play hits at institutions which delight to parade great names as figureheads for internal rottenness; xncl it is in another way of real value n milking 1 a recluetio ad absurdnm of the anarchists. This problem of squar- ng- tho shapeless was beyond Euclid. .11 Eng-laud, anarchism, like other un- required peculiarities, is caused to die rom an overwhelming 1 sense of its own absurdity. And in America this much of violets will lose nothing of .heir heaUhfu). perfume. Practically it is a bunch of disinfectants. Mr. Crunch- strikes at the frailties of the hifhes't and the lowest with unerring- of nature's,. lo.wer ,grades,.. : perhaps.. »: nice choice in unpleasantness is all we can as yet hope for in the playwright. What a saving in vulgarity if Dame Nature had always been the Emoress Mrs. Gruiidy! I can not but regret that "Tho Pompadour," played in'63 or'S9, does not appear on the list. To state that Mr. Tree is sometimes more satisfactory than Mr. Irivjng is pcrlmps to claim too much for youth and eoually valuable differences. The grandeur of Beeket and the sweetness of the old vicar can not be displaced; yet for acting and pathos th'' half demJhted husband of "The Pompadour'' in his heartbroken search for hi-; erring wife lias seemed to rank llrst. After all our praise is too much like the forgotten English grammar to be taken seriously The adjectival substantive tits in with our owu personal pronoun and agrees with our moods aa . tense.-;—and that is all we can say. PERCY BROOKE Celoljriit.'ii MS nr. <.;iki* In tlio ".Mcrrv V,'iv<"i 'it \Viriil«or." Percy Jiruuke. a yonny ::ctor of some note, was b, ,r:i in Ken lucky and was educated at llacino collcjro. where hi budding dramatic talent found expim sion in play* giver, by the students ii the college gyiriuusium. lie bc-gai his D.'-ofes-.ioiial career with a \vos:-r: roperlory comi any to play anything as he expresses it. at £:"i a week am expenses. He never saw the $•". Hi first good e])H'; i g'.'nit.-nt was v.-ith Min Ttie Madi ern, with whom he made hi lirsi. iiK'lvopoliian :ijij eainriee a 'Wally Henderson in ••C'apiice," a what is now the Herald Square tlie fit or. During the: season of ISSS-SO h was with Jiitl well's Star Stock com pany of New Orleans, o!' which llartoi Hill. Joseph \Vheclock, Marie Wain wright, Charles \Vhen.tlei.yh and Harr; Hawk were members. Concerning this engagement he stales he was nri der many obligations to JJarlon IJill I'EHCV IIIIOOKK. nndev whose able stage management he was the prompter and second comedian, and whose advice and encouragement have been of the greatest value. The season of JSS'i-87 he was with fjouis James and ."Jarie Wainwright, with whom ' :; he played First Grave Digger in "Ham- Let,," Dogberry in '-Much Ado, 1 ' Eoderigo in '"Othello," Peter and the Apothecary in "Romeo and Juliet,'' ji'umio in ICatherine and Petruchio," Lnnceolet Cobbo in the "Merchant of Venice," Lucius in "Virginius," and Polydor in "Ingoraai-." He was next with Arthur Itchan's company a:S Stockslow, in "Nancy & Co.," Casleigh in "Seven Twenty-Eight," aud Dr. Hoffman in "Love in Harness." During the seasons of JSS'J-00 and 1390-Os he played Sir Andrew Agucclicek in "Twelfth Night," with Marie Wainwright. lie wns next for one season with Frank Danger's "Mr. Barne's of New York" eompany. playing the French railway guard. The season oi[ 1SO--'J3, he was again with Marie Wainwright. as Crabtrce in "The School for Scandal," Adam in "As Yon Like It," and Richard Burton iu "The Social Swim." Last season he was on the road with Sol Smith Russell. He is at present a member of Vi'm. IT. Crane's company and has won much honor by his performance of Doctor Caius. in "Merry Wives of Windsor." It may track on his pony. Be is a manly little fellow and makes a, pretty figure w th his brown leather leggios as he urges on his pony, it is a strange sight in what is recognized as one of the poorer sections of the city, and sometimes aa many as 200 people may be seen watch- 1 * ing him through the fence. STATISTICS OF THE TURF. Flsurps CU-aned Intcre.stin™ F.i from Llie K i-r'.ish rVifi-is Cnleinlnr. Some rather interesting 1 statistics connected with the turf have been gleaned from an English racing calendar for ItiO-l, which has just been published. From this we lean; that the average number of races during the period of six years has been well maintained, the only falling off being in four mile events. This is not diiTieult to account for. inasmuch as there are few ra.ees now oix'ti to horses capable of winning over a long distance that it doesn't pay train them. Jn precision; and workable and at his hands unspeakable the un- London JIISS DAVIDSOJf. »OTeme»ts, running on tiptoe and n one foot—these were a few acts. Jn Paris she will skate Unst the champion women skaters the old world. She is already Hatched with several of them for odsouie purses. loafers, who mouth ou • the rights of the "sons of toil" when selling their justly be added that his performance of this role has rarely, if ever, been excelled. TROTTING TRACK FOR A PONY. The Unusiml Conceit of rt Wealthy Man I In ISroriktyn. f , A wealthy Brooklyn mz\ recently built a handsome residence in a densely populated part of the cily. His action created considerable surprise among- his friends, as the structure he erected would have been an ornament to the most fashionable neighborhood in the city. It adjoined a coal yard, while directly opposite it are a. number of ramshackle frame buildings, each one of which provides homes for half a dozen families. The man's next move was to purchase and then tear down, one of these houses and erect a fino red brick stable in its place- liis lust action, however, has stamped him as a really fecentric character. He purchased the coal yard behind his house, tore down the fences, nnd then had the place leveled ofE. Then he had a small trotting track laid out. The remainder of the ground he had sodded with the finest gross obtainable, then an iron fence was erected, through which the whole of the interior is visible. The trotting- there iv.-re three four mile racv.s open, as ngainst two this _ie:;r Coming, however. to the short disianeo events, like five furlon',' scurries, we lind that in ISS'J there were 7!'.'! open, as again-I 7!(j in .IS!)]. • For six furlongs and under a iniie there has been a eon siderable falling-n!V. as in J.->''.) ll-,i were -,"<> event. 1 , <>;vn and '.'illy "iW thi> year. The <v.ve uiiie contest, ho\vev show an enormous increase'. That :.s doubtless dm; lo the fact that tl. .Jockey club in-iistcd in all race emirsv licensed by them that provision shou-i be made for a Mr.-ngiit mile, llcnc' it is that while in I8r>!) there were oni\ 3-l;i rates over lliat distance, there, were -170 in Is.'rJ, -Isd in IS'.l.'l and .10'. -last year. Tlierc is a matter up,-n sporUsmeii will concfratulitte. themselves, because there is a grov.-in; opinion that l;.> train horses for fiv ai'd six serauiblesis a jnistake. A FAMOUS SIRE. a, tin Soil* for Gr«-:ic Sliilll Sld.OfXl. A'ctintara, the famous sire of half a score of fast performers on the turf. was sold at public sale in New York the other day forSIO.UOU, a fairly large price, considering the great depreca- cation in the price of horse lle.sh and that the celebrated stallion is 10 years old. Alcantara a few years ago sold for-S.Ori.OOO. and netted his laic owner 8100,000 in fee.-,, lie goes into the stud of A. A. Homier. CISSY F1TZGEKALD. An UiiRllsh ilfcilil U'lio Kuril* S5OO Po- AVcck by .Oaring J>:incos. Cissy Fitzgerald, ail English dancer, has just engaged her services to an American theatrical manager at $500 a WCCR, to do a dnucc every evening during the week, and at one mtitinpe. She came from London a few weeks ago, and showed in New York. Her dance was the most daring, suggestive and sensuous thing that had ever been attempted in Gotham, and she had the town at her feet. She received SuOpcr week from her English manager, but has had her salary multiplied by ten. She is a wonderfully chic creature, and the grace of hut- kick is likely to malic her wealthy. ' She has had half a dozen offers of marriage from rich TUKK IX ONt; Oh" ACTRBS. rotes, fare no better than the suave, accomplished knave, Sir Philip Marchmont. For those who dislike some forms of patient human study, this play will he ^ a ci { ~is"a*most diminutive affair, but an agreeable chanso. The new woman ^j^y lurg . e i or the purpose for which with her ncrobatic surprises, i.* absent it wus laid out , which is the amnse- The lady with the unquestionable past. ment of thg man r s 9.j- ear o i d son- the precarious present, and the highly : This lad owns a pretty little Shet- problematic future has not been in- Jand whicb he ridt;s i ike ^ ei . Tiled. Jnoueview:the play.may he perti Bnd any fine afternoon he zuaj called clean... In.'reality it is only a be seen tearing around the track at different choice of unpleasantness. But then, it deals with human nature. And as no play makes a hit sare that CISSY FtT7.GUnAT.Tl. .New Yorkers, and is altogether quite the rage. __^ ATHLETIC. The Berkeley Athletic association of Tew York recently paid a dividend on t.s 5:21)0.000 worth of stock. Thomas Fox, a well known baseball ilayer and 100 yards runner, died at South L'ethlehciu, Pa,, aged 2S years. Charles \Vilrncr, who cla-imes to be he champion Graeco-fioinarr wrestler if the world, defeated Alfred \Vood, hampion catch-as-e.itch can wrestler if Ohio, in a mixed bout at Cincinnati, n straight falls. E. Kleib, the Harvard senior, who rokexthc college record of strength a hort^ime ago. made record far in ex- ess of any other man ever examined iy Dr. Sargent. When a man gets a ecord above 1,000 kilograms he is ex- ceptional.Klein made a mark of 1,445.6 kilogram, his nearest competitor being G. W. Cutter, a medical student, with. 1,097.8 kilograms. VFhere Interest: Cuts a Pifrur There is not much chance "dirty" ball playing will be stopped by the present National league committee on rules. The three members oE the cointnutee are Ned Hanlon of the Baltimores: James A. llart of the Chicagos. and Frank Delfaas Robinson of the Clcvelands. Hart, would no doubt like to see some reform, but the strength of some of the "stars" of the Baltimore and Cleveland teams lies in their ability to turn a trick and a bhtfiE. —Boston Herijd. for infants and Children. I OTHERS, Do You Know a. Eateman's Drops, Godfrey's Cor\iia], many so^alleJ SooUiIng Syrups, aoi most remedies Cor chiWrea are composed of opium or morpMnef Po You Know that opicun cud morphine are steiwrytog narcotic poisons ? Do Yon. Know Uint in most countries druggists are not penniu<>d to .-*>U uarcoUc* Trithout laboling tbem i»isons f P-» Vou Know th:U you should not permit niiy medicluo to b« slven your child unless you or your physician know of what it is eomposw! J D^ Yon Know that Cistoriu. is a. purely vegetable prt>paration, and tl«t .1 list of Its in^redieDt^ is jmbiish'xl \vith everj- l)OlUo ? Po Yon Know tlint Caitorisi Ls tlie prescription of tlio famoxis Tir. Samiwl Pitchor. That it has been in use for ncar\T thirty yeai-s, sih! that moro Castoria ii now ."OU thar. of all other remedies for children combined ? Po Ton Know that tho Patent, Office Department of tlic TJaiWd Stat**, ami of other countries, have issued exclusive right to Dr. Pitchur anJ his ossisms to usp, Gx> ivorJ " Castoria" and its formula, ond that to iuiiu-ito them is » state prison ofVnso I Do Yon Know that one of the reasons tor frraatin;; this frovcrninent protection was becausu Castoria hud been proven to bu nbsoltttoly liarmlos!;? Po Yon Kn^w that 33 nvorago doses of Castoria ar.- f.ii'i.sb.-,! for cents, or one cent a dose ? Do Yon Know that when possessed of this perfect pn-pnmtion, yoiir cWhiivn i be kept well, anil that, you may have unb.-..':, :i rest, f Well, these things are worth kpc..ing- They are facts. The fac-simlle 35 citrnatnro of •wrapper. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. BEST THE: WOFRL..P ! For keeping the System in a Healthy Condition. CURES Headache, CURES Constipation, Acts on the Liver and Kidneys. Purifies the Blood Dispels Colds and Fevers. Beautifies the Complexion and fci PleasinK and Refreshing to the Tasto. SOLD BY ALL CffOGCS;srs. tfe-A nicely illustrated eighty-pure Lincoln Story Boolt (riven to every purchaser of • pacUa-e of Lincoln Tea. Price 35c. Ask your urna-g-ist.or LINCOLN- TKA Co., !-"ort Wayne, Ind. For Sale by W. H. Porter. SEA GULLS FAR INLAND. FOOTBALL IN GERMANY. Upou fii«^ KT They Don't Hoe.,, to Mind flying r-.ir A TrciiK-iiilou-s Ktnilr, Ar.-:iy from Tliolr S:i!£ -\V.*'.pr 11-nnc. i lorliil Inl.'llcct There secins to bo no limit to (.ho in- . '\Ve liavn before us reports of land flip-bts of liic yuil, said an obscr- cent fooiballspicl from Ulnlhnn:-on vant sportsman just bad; from' the • -.. i Eockj' inorintai;ts. I havo seen thcso broad-wing-'.Hl sailers of the air darting about the forest-environed Inlres of noriheni Maine, and wia^-in.'} 1 their way up the canyons of nouiitain streams in desert Arizona live hundred miles from the(.;-.:lf of California, the nearest salt water. o-j::i;;tiir.-.'s several ^-nlis may be seen f::r inland jounioyin;? in company, but ofU:n only a single one is found travrliri;; t:pp:;rently on his own hook. \Y;:l!;hr,<- about llu- ranohu of a friend ne::r L:!S Vog-as, X. M.. last aulu:;in. 1 was nstonishcd lo sec a or.c of whose \vin,7S had boon ulippot! so that it could no! fly. hopping 1 about on the (.,-round auionjf hi.s poultry,, with whL'ii iiie s;::i bird socmcii to be !.hc rno::t. Mini;::ib!e terms. -My host had wounded the pull in the wing while dt:c!;-.-;hoolin;f on a prairie lake in northern Xt'W Muxico. \Vbat, desire for u'i:!n,7-.' or travel carried this winged creature of the SL-:I level one thousand mi!<:.s i:i!:-!i:i :ind up six thousand feet of altitudefotHe Kind-locked, \\-ced-gro\vn, frc.i!i-v.\it<.'r pone! whore it was captured is probably beyond the Icon of this naturalist to explain. THE SCOTS GF^YS. rein Elsass, from JJrsel :ind from /Clinch, savs a writer in the Westminster Gaxtfite. They are all so riddled with English words and phrases, for wbicl' the German ian£iin£e c;in liinl no adequate synonyms, that they look liku O'orman exercises by an Enjr'li»h schoolboy, who ii:is thru.st, in an Knjflisli word wh.cn'vor lie co.ilJ, not bethinking 1 himsoH 01 any equivalent. We read that, there wa.s a. "match'' on Sunday between the "Foo'Jialiklub li:iscl" and the "Koot.ballklub KxcHsior."" The reporter, in his vivi.l <'p' of the jj-nmc, throws his i:.-rr.-.an the wind, and wrKc.i of "ilus i '"die forwards,'' "die halves." backs," "das kick," and "cla* s tu il," "die kick." "der "half time." re force," great rate. The ofher children in the , • portion and preparation of ingredi- DECULIAR in combination, pro• A no^imrnt of [.Tii-oonn lamooi Since the Time of Charted II. "Second to None," is the proud motto of the gallant and famous regiment— the Second Dragoon (guards, or "Royal Scots Greys." lt p is a happily chosen motto, says tl'c-Scottis'i American, for the fame of th-' rcg-unent is worldwide. Its brilliant achievements on the Geld of battle during 1 ' two centuries; its striking- and historic name; its grand and imposing- uniforms—have made the Hoya! Scots Greys,asan individual corps, there is no gainsaying-, the most widely known and familiar of all the reg-i- mcnts of the British army. Since the regiment was raised in the that | rcijra of the second Charles the dragoons have borne, themselves well in many a famous field, but want of space forbids us to note the exploits until "earth-shaking" Waterloo came on the g-lory roll of the "nlKint ffrovs. Here, with the Eng-lish "Royals" and Irish "laniskillings." they formed the famous "Union bri.Tade," which formed the never-to-be-forgotten picture of the "Fight for the.Standard." That widely- j, kccTvu picture shows a mfln of tno j^'l greys, S-'-rgt. Ewart, capturing 1 the eagle of a very famous French corps, the "forty-fifth, of the line." Sergt. Ewart himself has told the story in <i letter to his father. Miss Delia Stevens, of Boston, Moss.,' have always sulJiircd from hereditary Strotuja- I trtaJ various remedies, and sunny reliable ptiy- eiciane, but uone relieved me. Aiier talcing nix bottles of S.S. 3. am now well. I am very grateful to you, as I feel that it sieved me f rjta a life of uutold agony, and eball take pleasure 1* neighborhood gather around the fence and watch biin enviously. hichcontaiuB the coniDellin? fore* »• Occasionally be invUem on* of ents, Hood's Sarsaparilla 1 possesses great curative valne. You should T| *Y IT* PLEKIOI TrcatlM on BJood Rnd SklM frt e U> »nr odd 6WXFT SPECIFIC CO., Is not complete •without an ideal POZZONi'S Combines every clement ofj beauty and parity. It is beautifying, soothing, healing, healthful, ar«l harmless, and when I rightly used is invisible. A most I delicate and desirable protection f te the face in this climate. - The annnal fire loss from incendiar- ism in the United States and Canada is £39,000,000, according to conservative

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