Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 23, 1895 · Page 7
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February 23, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, February 23, 1895
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Page 7
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WORTBY WOMEN'S WORDS, fhat Sone Well known Ladies Hav7to~Say About Themselves And Their Sex ; (^ :^%%' ; - W f -"^-^A 'i' * n-, j* — \M<^,•••:•;; i' at ||% ' I !•«*'; ^%fc4lS .. ;. ' \.-, ,-:. '\<-s*7 .,,.</f.t I, U I I "j>!rs. Jlor.ry Ward Jioechci-. MM. HBOPV Ward Beechor bus en- I deared herself to ncurly every family in America. Not *!trj{*ether bacause Bbd *-a3 tho wife of a b.-HlUint ulvlno. I but bccaupo of her constant do-iro to aid ptoploand help them alor^ in I life. Speaking 1 about the relationship '-bbtwe.cn mother and daughter her ' words have boon outcpokfn and h'.n- cero Hero !s a portion of wbiu she Bald: "There Is no period in «, mo hor a life that brings more anxious care than when sho eeos hor uaughtera, lire blossoming Uto w.noaa- beclnnhifr to attract iho u'.'.en- tlon of young mon, and it b cotntie evident to Ibo mother svi lees'-. that Dimple friendly relations arn f,ut do veloplng Into something stronger and closer. A wlao mother m>iy not reveal hor unxloty to her daughters, or toll them to what sho soo* the friendship tending but Influenced by tho loving companionship and counsels which have constantly ble*?ed them from earliest childhood, tho daughters cannot fall to have (gathered dome Ideas of the peculiar charactorislics which should bo plainly developed In a lover. Even in the first dayB of womanhood, n yountf girl cannot fall to understand that marriage with a man lacking certain qualities uiuat, bo * mUerttblo failure " >Irs. rd GuortJOL. LiruuainfJ, 137 -W. 127th Ss., New York, whoso picture ro above, b&yfi: •1 am tho mo.hor of Uvulvo chil- druo unU fill are *llvo. 1 never had a iuy's hlokLtss in my life un>U .bout ten years afto, whou I wus stized sud- 0only witQUD atlack uf Unytil'u dls. cube of the tcldnevs. Two duclois ca. led H lirifjht'i dearie, fccd <^-' h s A id I tflu^i iMo I.uJcifd, I was- RctuHlly 1" th° tbroes of deuh. it that time a. friend, a lady come to see mo and 8'iid 1 * c »a suruly ojing. Still eho urged me to take ft remedy ' of .>Mch -I b * a board much hut knew little, followed her iupgostiona, and f now solemnly declare and nlU.-uj thai although I was dylnf; when I took tr.is medicine H saved my lifj, und I believe th.it I owe my life entirely to Wtimer's Safe Cure, f also believ- that H will save tho life of noy OOP who u 03 it for kidney troubles 1 thank God for Warner's Safn Cure. and 1 have eouuded He praises far and ar and shall continue to do so " Words sush ns the above, drawn from huooan experience and suffering, heoomo messages of hope to womankind Young women, mothers • and Ihoso io advanced years are of on called upon to suffer when it Is unnpc- esaary that they should do so. That they should emnloy every moans In iheir power to avoid fullering, Is unquestionably a solemn duty, THE BASE BILL FIELD HAPPENINGS AMONG THE PROFESSIONAL PLAYERS. THE STAGE. The courts last week took action with reference to property of the late P. T. Barnum to provide a $10.000 annuity Cor the widow. Tliere is now but JUOO.OOO o£ the estate to be divided among the heirs. Edward Jakobowskl, composer of "Er- mlnle." "The Queen of ttrllllrmts" and other operas, was married recently to '.Mrs. Clara Ocnildo Urown In St. Thomas' church, New York, by the Rev. Dr. John .Drown, rector of that church. The bride was a widow, daughter of tho Rev. Dr. Lloyd of Buffalo, and but a few days before the ceremony had applied for a position in tho chorus of -"The Birth of Venus," which Is soon to be produced In Baltimore. John AV. liackay, the Bonanza millionaire, spent $1,000 for seats for the «crlcan debut of Sybyl Sanderson fit Metropolitan opera house. They h claim California as their home, and Maokny said he was bound the singer should have a successful first night. Mr. James O'Neill wus originally brought up to become a priest. Whether some of tho holiness still clings to him Is a matter of conjecture, but he 13 certainly often mistaken for a Catholic father. Stublo mill I'm!dork. Carbine will cost the Duke of Port. land, who purchased him, at least $53,000 to land him safely In England. If the racing situation were not BO dark and gloomy Carbine would surely have been purchased by an American breeder. Although the purchase price was $65,000, the insurance and incidental ex• penses. such ns commissions nnd shipping, will make up the amount quoted. Bob Rose, the owner of Clifford, who has been east on a visit, has decided to allow ,J W. Rogers to campaign Clifford an he sees fit. Rogers will probably take in the western circuit with 1 his clever animal, which is wintering well at Morris Park. Rose was Interested In the racing scheme at Xarra- Ktinsett Park. Providence, R. I., which has just been wiped out by prohibitive legislation. During the racing season of 1S94 there .were but two 5-yenr-old horses that won ' over $10.000. These were Yo Tamblon, •who won $:n,lS5 during the year, in ,\vhlch she- took part In eighteen races. nnd Stonenell. who has $15.335 to his credit as the result of participation In thirty-three- races, ot which he won fourteen. Yo Tamblen -won ten of -her races last year and the amount to her credit Is the largest sum ever -won by a 6-year-old mare. Kfell Mnttorson nnd Chris Nelson. Australian scullers, have taken to yonii£ on IJuHi'httU Outlook. N. K Young, president of the National league and_Amer!can association, in speaking about t!ic outlook for baseball during the coming season, said: "A very encouraging feature for the coming season is tho largo number of young rind promising players already signed by the minor clubs. There will : be nearly twice Ihc number of organizations doing business under the national agreement this year than there • were last, and tlu> outlook was never more encouraging for the national pastime. Many of tl.e other outdoor sports, such as horse racing and boxing, have suffered In public opinion, but baseball stands out as prominently as ever, and Instead of Interest in the game dlrnln- I ishlng It Is becoming more and more popular as the years roll around. There will be a number of surprises In the various clubs this Season, for some of the men who played their best ball last year may not come up to the record of some of those who were less prominent In the past. The youngsters are ambitious and eager to get into Class A, and the race for the pennant promises to be the most exciting of all the baseball campaigns." I'l»yer« S.ltfi'.otl. President Younfr, of the National League and American association, has promulgated the following official bulletin: Contracts for 1S03—With St. Lou- is—Ceorse F. Mil lor. Thomas Dowd, Harry Staley. A. Twlnham. Cincinnati —"\V. A. Latham. New England Association—A. J. LuchtO, G. R. Moore, J. B. Berritran. Tlieo. .Meyer. Eastern Leag-ue .—F. J. P-oyd. Jurnes Fluid, Sam "W. TVlsc, J. C. Hermlon, J, JNt. Shearn, 'Gus SIcGulnness. "\V. Ea^nn. William Urqu- hnrt, P. J. Fox. J. J. Callahan, T. C. Grlflin, Daniel Jtlnnohorn. Pennsylvania League—r. lleany, A. Stanhope, B. Ellis, F. Schlaub. EeJ Donovan, Joseph Kuppel, J. C. JlcKoever, AVIlliam Meyers. Stanley Yerkes, F. C. Stouch, J. Yor.zer, Joseph Bates, P. Cailahan, P. Frlseler. "W. I/. Leamon, Frank Miller. Released—By Cleveland—Charles H. De TVald. Brooklyn—William Earl, T. P. Underwood. Players selected under national agreement—By Baltimore—W. L. Hotter, George Carey. Special—The New York State league has applied for qualified membership. Class 15,-wlthout reservation. Club membership: Amsterdam, Troy, Albany, Johnstown, Glov- ersv.ille, Schenect.idy, Binshamton and Elmira. The string of fifteen trotters handled by Walter Mabon.at the head of which Is La Belle, with a 2-yoar-old record of •>-lG Is owned by a woman, Mrs. Severance, of Los Angeles. QiL, and a society laeder of the Pacific slope. She Is an expert on pedigrees and conformation, and buys all her own horses. Sketch of * Famous Outfielder and B»t- tel Capt- Aniion on the JTeccs.lty for Strlnzent Pluyinf Kulei—Brouttier'i propOMil Retirement. ALTER S. BRO- dle, the clever outfielder of the Baltimore club, comes from a family of ball players, as all hla brothers were good players when they were boys.and two of the family, besides himsc-f, still play ball professionally. Walter S. Brodie was born Sept. 11, 1SC5, at Warrenton, Va., where his father, a merchant tailor, still re-sides. Walter went to school in his native town until lie was ID. In the school there was a nine that was well known throughout that section as the best of the amateur teams. Brodie was the captain and catcher. During the seasons of 1SS5 and 1SS5, P.i'odie played with a semi-professional ti-am at Roanoke, Va.. and in 1RST left his native state and ! started on Ills professional career. He I went llrsit to the Altoona club of the Pennsylvania State league. He played there as catcher and outfielder for two months in 1SS7. when the league dls- baiuk-d and the whole Altoona team, with their consent wore transferred to Canton, Ohio.and joined the Tri-State league-, where Krodio ployed luft field. II.-- finished the season of 1SS7 there, the Canton club ending tho season with the hiji'luist average in the league, though It had played only part ot the season In 1S8S Brodle was signed by tho •Wheeling (W. Va.) club of tho Tri-State league, where he also played in tin.- or.t- Ik'ld. In 1SS9 he wont to tho Hamilton club of the International league, taking part that seanon in ill championship contests, and ranked high in the olll- cial fielding and batting averages of that league. His excellent work that year led' to his being engaged for the season of 1SOO, with tho Boston club, of tho National League, with which team lie took part Ui.it year in one hun- bunilred and thirty-two championship contests and ranked fourth In the official fielding averages of tbat league, while ho tied Tucker for seventeenth place in the official batting averages. Brodie remained with the Boston club throughout the season of 1S01, taking part that, year in one hundred and thirty-four championship games and ranked first In the official fielding averages of tlio National league. He also stood well up in tho batting averages. He had signed with the Bostons for 1S92. but the consolidation of the National league and ttto American association during the winter of lS'Jl-02 left the Boston club with a big surplus of players, nnd Brodie was one of the men who was then parcelled out to strong- then other teams of the major league. He was engaged by -the St. Louis club, ot the new twelve club league, and remained with it throughout the season of 1SOD, taking part In no fewer than ono hundred and ilfty-four championship contests, and ranked high as a batsman and ninth as a fielder in tho olilcl.il averages of that league. He was re-engaged by the St. Louis club for the season of JSOli, and remained with It until August of that year, when his release was purchased by the Baltimore club, Of the same organization, taking part tbat year in one hundred and thirty-two championship contests and again ranked high in the official batting and fielding averages of the major league. He was re-engaged by the Baltimore club for the season of 3S9-1, and did good work, both at the bat and In the fiold, he tying Doyle, of the New Yorks, for eleventh place In the official batting averages, and stood seventh in the official fielding averages. Brodie played in every game ivltli the Boston team In 1S91, every game with the St. Louis team in 1SD2, and until transferred in August, 1S93, nnd in every game with Baltimore since that time. Ho has never in his whole career missed a game -from sickness or disability, nor has he ever been served with a notice of release or been lined or suspended for indifferent playing. His is a remarkable record that any man should bo proud of. Captain Anson, of tho Chicago team, declares that It Is time to fix the rules ns they should be, and then let them alone. ~He says: "It makes no differ- •VV. S. BRODIE. ence to mo what sort of rules they make. I can play under any rules, and so can the re?t of the players. It don't ™.»k« o.nv difference "> l.bem: if«s tho . Perfect health is maintained by expeUing f rots il-._ '^v -. .::o c^yed product of digestion. Con- »«ij»tfon, with the terrible results following f.ie absorption of excreta, is qmcklj relieved b, Ss LEMOti TONIC LAXATIVE. The refreshing- properties derived from Lemons with the Ionic 8% and Laxative principles of select vegetable products form an elegant tasting liquid Laxafaw. Vft Ladies will find it of priceless value. Many cases of supposed Uterine Enlargement: prove to -J / 5 be bowel accumulations. Gc.itletnen will find it productive of Appetite,-Energy and a Clear *** ,tio«, Headache andBiliousneW LARGE BOTTLES. 50 CTS. AT ALL DRUGGISTS. •TONIC-LAXATIVE pnbllc. People who go to see ball gumes vfa.nt to understand the game. How are they going to do it if the rules are changed everywhere? I venture to say tbat people who understood the game as well as the players four or five years ago can't see through lots of the plays now unless they have studied the rules every year. Th-;re are too many changes. They ought to let the rules alone. Still, If they must, be changing them, there is one thing I would like to suggest. Let them make a rule that will prevent a pitcher from sending a batter to his base on balls simply because he is afraid of a hit. That may be good judgment, but it isn't base ball. A batter Is entitled to strike three times at the ball, or to have three balls pitched that are good to strike at. Many a time when a base hit or ever, a sacrifice -would bring: In a run the pitcher eerids a good batter to his base on balls, i'ou've seen them do it on me. I don't know just how they could do it, but it ought to be done. Lea them compel the pitcher to throw.the ball within certain limits, say inside the catcher's lines. It takes away the chief value o£ a good many players if they are not allowed to hit. It weakens their playing and weakens their team. Some of Harry Wright's suggestions are al! right, too. He wants to allow a man lo return to a game after he has once left it. There arc cases when lie should be allowed to return, and others when he should not. Tf a pitcher who has bec-n in the game and gone out cnn make it close and more intort-sting by returning to the box, he ought to be allowed lo do so. Any player who gives way to another fur any temporary advantage the new player may bring ought not to be allowed to come back, though. If the team becomes short handed through injury of phiyi-i-o those that have gone out should lif! permitted to return. Another of Wright's suggestions about calling :ill infield hits (whether fly ba\ls or grounders) that roll out of thu lines Is a good one. That would do away with a lot oC scratch bunt hits and take awiiy n lot of discretionary power of tin! umpire." John J. Doyle is among the first or 1..VT1CPT rORTKAIT. last season's New York club's players to sign for the coming season. Mr. Freeclman's idea of reserving scats in a portion of the grand stand at the Polo Grounds, is meeting with the approval of the regular patrons, many of whom heretofore found it very inconvenient to leave their places of business down town early enough to get good seats. If Brouthors concludes to retire from the diamond, and go Into business at his home at Wappinger's Falls, N. Y., as lie has announced that he attends doing, then Carey, of last season's Milwaukee team, will-succeed him at first base on the Baltimore team next season. 1!. B. Talcott, ox-treasurer of the Now York club, has retired from the national game about SIS.000 Out of pocket on the stock he held. Pitcher Clark has been re-engaged for the coming season by the New York club. Hike Tiernan has placed his signature to a Now York club contract for the coming season. T. E. SULLIVAN. TO MAKE HER DEBUT. tho Ml«» Josephine Toy Will Go on I Stngis Thhi Spring. .The death of John "W. Norton, of St. Louis, temporarily disturbed the plans for bringing out a well-known young lady of that city who has been studying for the stage for some time under inss- josErmcne FOT. his tutelage, Miss Josephine Foy, daughter of Rev. Dr. Foy, who was for many years pastor of a Christian church and Is now superintendent of one of the public schools, illss Foy is said to possess great talent. Mr. Norton repeatedly expressed the opinion that she would distinguish • herseir on the stage and he intended when-In New York to engage a company to present her in May next. Four performances were to be "given, "Ingomar," "The Honeymoon," "As You Like It" and "Romeo and Juliet," with Miss Foy in the lead- Ins role and Mr. Norton playing the principal male part, but his death broke up these plans. Miss Foy will make her debut in the spring, however, but she has not yet determined-under what circumstances. A ~LL DISEASES of the bloodarr cured by Hood^s Sarsaparilla. whic talizing, enrich^, aud aHenuiv, PURS for Infants and Children. I OTHERS, Do You Know »* *«***, Bateman'B Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, many so-called (Soothing Syrup* *oA most remedies for children aio composed of opium ot morphine I Do You Know that opium and morphine •» stupefying narcotic poison* f Po You Know that in most countries druggists are not permitted to Fell rnuootio mahout labeling them poisons ? Po Yon Know that you should not permit, any medicine to bo given your child unless you or you" 1 physician know of whut it is composed ? Do Yon Know that Castoria is a purely vegetable preparation, and tbat a list of Its ingredients is published with every bottle ? Po Yon Know that Castoria Is tie prescription of Oie Hunaa* Dr. Samuel Pitcher, That it has been in use for ncarlr thirty years, and Lh.it more Custoria is now sold than of al] other remedies for children combined f Po Yon Know that the Patent Office Department of the Uniwd Status, and of other countries, have issued exclusive- right to Dr. Pitcher and his assigns to use the word " Castoria " and its formula, and that to imitate (Jbern is a state prison offense- ? Do Yon Know that one of the reasons for (rranUnff tiiis government protection TO. because Castoria had been proven to be absolutely harmless? Do Yon Know that 35 average Jo*-' 3 ° ; Coswui «rc fu.-Jislu-d for 35 cent*, or ona cent a dose f Po You Know that when possessed of this perfect preparation, your children maybe kept well, and that you may have unbrotea rest f Well, these thing* are worth knowing. They are facts. The fac-nimilo slgnatnre of —*• in on cvory -wrappoi*. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria^ IN THE WOF^L-D I For keeping tha System In a Healthy Condition. CURES Headache, CURES Constipation, Acts on the Liver and Kidneys, Purifies tho Blood Dispels Colds and Fevers. Beautifies tho Complexion and la Pleasing- and Refreshing to the Taste- SOLD BY ALL D/WCC/STS. «-A nicely illusliv>l«l eichty-pairc Lincoln Story Bi»U- criv.-ii lo every purchaser Of a package of Wucoln Ton. Price 25c. Ask your drupprist, or LINCOLN TliA Co., For! Wayne, Vn<J. For Sale bv W B. Porter Spring Curry Comb 5 Clack Spring Elide- Soil 03 n Brush. Fits every Curve. Tb* Pcrlcct Comb, Used b? U. S. Array «nd by Bornnm »ii* WTjgh Circuses, und Leading Horsemen of tlio Wond. ' Ask you, Dealer for It Sample ™**V°?_V>£_*\. si'iiiso cuiiui coan co.. FINGER RINGS. TVliat to Wear and nil Which Fl«K<>r Yon Mny \Vcwr Thorn. While for many years diamonds and other jewelry have been pronounced bad form for street wcnr, it foeinpr permissible for them to inalce their appearance with dinner and evening- g-owns only, rinprs of every variety are allowable from morning' until nig-ht. The wearing- of rinprs on the second finger went out ot fashion long- ago, and even the handsomest of jewels worn there is considered a mistake, stamping- the wearer as, to say the least, decidedly provincial. Thumb rings have been attempted very often, but the fad has never had many followers, one reason, perhaps, being- that it is a very unco-nfortable practice. Tlie first finger is as bad as the second, as far us fashion decrees, and to the third and little fingers fall the entire responsibility of wearing these jeweled circles. The idea of the third finger of the left hand being reserved for engagement and wedding- rings still holds good, but as many other rings as can find place on that finger are also permissible. Some women give evidence ot considerable artistic taste In the artistic way-in which they order their jewels set. The marquise rings are always favorites, for they make the fing-ers look long and slender. Three largo stones, two diamonds and a ruby, emerald or sapphire makes a ring which is very popular. Turquoises in every 7 shape, but always encircled with diamonds, are very fashionable, and extremely becoming to the hand. Very rarely is any single stone, unless it'be a diamond, set alone. The fad of wearing a birthday stone is a well-known one, and almost every woman has a ring set with the stone accredited to the month in which she was born. If the stone, as is generally the case, be not one of those classed as precious, :t is generally set deep in a small gold hand, and worn, so that it does not show forth very prominently.— Vogrje. I.et Him Kluil*. In some private theatricals in India a fugitive from justice was supposed U> escape from his pursuers by cont-onliug himself under a t::Wo. The table was. email, while ihc fugitive was sornc- what k-ngthy. The commander of tiie pursuing party rushed ou the stagi? ;<0<1 fell over the logs of the i«:in he was searching for. Picking himself «p and' ludicrously rubbing hibshins. he caused 1 . roars of laughter by exclaiming in tru*. dramatic style: "11:1! th<!.,vi!l:un liaSo- ol-ided us again!" The annual iire loss from incendiar- ism in the United States and Canada is 130,000,000, according to conservative ^ 4* §•• n n • • from early chilff- rri^rl Hfl A hood there o» L I " * mm Hfl H hundreds -n-ho IUC PI • ^ r IWI U a£llcuxl with this L U *- L If I ft ^Ve^Vcfil men aDdevennotGprlnsB fail to benefit. S. S. S. bus made a wonderful record in the euro (* Eczemn: even f> ft All f (u /T eV H Cry ,> f °^f remedy bad LUIIM IM'cd, tlili renowned biood r nl Infl remcd y. ^"Vt moTed the din- I 11Ulf • eauceutircly. YOB cannot afford to risk the hsjmlull effects ot mercurial and pota*hfk|||| n||f'"'"- rernedies, they ore 11U11 |||| wonse than ihedi8-||nil I III caso. S. S. S. isUlllUUlI 1 jjoflranteed pnrcly • -r.- tablc, containing no Orug; or mineral of iiny kind. Send for our trcatlws o» blood and Kltin diwawa free: SWIFT SPECIE!* CO., At!*nU, G«- CoTd-cd Both Theatiieal Manager— I regret, gentlemen. that I cannot pnt your productions on the stage. First Author— Why not, pray? "Your play, you see, Ss so awfnllj '•And .mine?" "Is simply awfnl!' 1 — Fliejjende ' ?rri A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete •without an ideal Combines every element of beauty and purity. It is beauti- fvinc'. soothing, bealinir, 'hesJi.ii- ful, ar"? harmless, and when rightly used is invisible. A. raosi 3 delicate and desirable protection i lo the face in this dimate. I=£ist upon harisg the gesrise. :-s 1 ter.. k^s^^^i^^)Sf^y^y^^-M^