Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 17, 1894 · Page 6
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March 17, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, March 17, 1894
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"An eld M thflWHs"and ncv* accofl- cd. "Tried andjpiwwi " ist'Ue.vcirdict, of «miflions. Simmons To Ml»« SlhTl CarlliU. It Is ever tbo pleasantest duty— The ono iluty 1 love to obey— To writo lines to the talented beauty VV~ho lias stolen your heart at the Plet "fix a joy pant all possible meanuro. Though you walked with a rule for • mile; So Do wonder I welcome the pleasure Of addressing MUu Sibyl Carlisle! laiot is tho and Kidney modicmo t o which you can pin your faiih for a c u r ° • A rnild laxative, and purely vegetable, act- i n S directly on the Liver an d Kidneys. Try it. Sold by alt .Druggists intJiquid, or in Powder 4o bo taken diy or made in to a tea. Th« Kin* of Liver Medicine*. ••w^ •// t~Jf // C J. Hid <4tor and can ooiisclcncioimly *&y I Ms tho .Icing of Hllllvotiucaioiiitvi, I consider U a .midlnlupxiliOHtlnlwelf.— One. W. JACK- v>K, Tuconut, Wiuhliigtoiu 49-KfKRY PACKAGE'S*. •M th« t 9two«» tm red »n wrapper. ' 'Twin in Gudgeons I recently saw you, 1 And the moment I did so I snld, "I must get Alfred Bryan to draw you For the ninety-fifth 0. B. O. bead." He responded by drawing the features : (In his clear, unmistakable ntyle) , Of the prettiest, iweetest ot creatures— | Which the sauio in Mim Sibyl (Jarlisla. i When I nee you, It is to adore you. (Though I've »aid the same thiug, I confess, To no end of stage beautiei before you, That'* not proof that I love you the less,) It i« joy too tremendous to mention When you gaze my direction and smile. When you speak I am full of attention— I'm your servant, Mias Sibyl Carlisle. For your voice it Is music delightful (Voice* alwayi are music In verse); Against yours, other faces are frightful. If, Indeed, they are not something worse. Against your*, other forms are distorted; Against youri, other figures are vile! (Now I think 1 have fully reported My opinion ot Sibyl Carlisle.) —Th» Call Boy, in London Judy. CURE .Onecpnta'doee.; ! •^&f^~^*^^f ,Tui ? um**W™^*£™????,™™. nvnl; bus our»a ulled; will cu.« teta on a Nasal Passages All ays Pain and _lnflamnt9r,ton tae sores ppocectattte , t Membrane from Addicl mal Gold Restores ttte ( Seaaea of Taste and smell. l purtlcle It «,ppll8<l.lnW each nesMll »nil U WM»b!« PiSSfa oenttat Bmwlaw or to mall. • L» JBOTflttS, W Warren St., Mew YorH. by mull u| >olop* frci< Mf«, HI.. • "if •/" MihMi "Wholo.»le Dtjwhl,,3'" nh S«.. iote ARCBI foe ule of 1NDAPO I M ViTANTED. I ui tv< « «r*«M In ererr town aocl city; no — -- —- • '--tj rajmiekly; It lie n«n Sic. 4 to 8 n , Mj.H tKi.t. Cinclnii utl, 0, ^ 'HB-lneati HUD unit tf»milfl, ti>.-ii'll our fin OuSei, Siilcj*, KiWMti ami (i^nnrnl rle( ti MM«*I» lo run- luality ; AJdcoM 11 ,rte.,.f*vonl T. TiitW * Co., uraad ' - in Lo^isuort for lottery C«,, Rociesier, N, Y. WJiLD'SPARUAMENF RELIGIONS! Cut Ui« oe«p9n out and keep It un*ii you hare tared alx •Imlla^ coupani. iboa bring or leJod them topather with *<>« OLOTB VDRfON. $3,SO FOI Mtmoif t» tho offloe of •an a ura .JM wttl^wortTt iW« «»H» THE'PLAYERS. Hen Who Will Flay In the National League Thli Season, The following 1 list of players, vised by President Young, under contract to the twelve clubs of .the big Leajfite shows 123 men engaged. The Chicago team ha« the largest number of players, while tho Baltimore and Louisville clubs have tho smallest. Hero is the list: New York—E. D. Burke, 15, Connor, William Clark, J. J. Doyle, George S. Daris, William H. Murphy, M. J. Tiernan,George E. Van Haltren,Catcher Wilson, John M. Ward, Huyler Westervelt, L. S. Oermun, William Ii. Fuller, Jouctt Meakln and James Stafford—Ifi. Brooklyn—Thomas P. Burns, T. P. Daly, "Con" F. l)niley, D. Li. Foutz, George Lachance, George L, Schock, George O. Sharrott, Daniel W. Daub, Thomas P. Klnslow, Edward F. Stein ftnd George Troadway—11. Boston—Hugh Duffy, F. II. Connaughton, R. ii. Lowe, II. C. Long, W. M. Naah and Thomas Kannon—B. Cleveland—J. K. Virtue, William . James McGnrr. George Cunov. John O'Connor':ui<l Oliver Tolie;m -fi. Cliirago—B. W. Abbey, I'. \\'. Clau- Ren, L. 11. Camp, Frank Donnelly. Oeoi-ffi- A. Decker, W. F- Dulilcn, S. M. Ilungan, K. .). Gleiiulvin, Clurlc Crif- iith. W. K. Hutchison, M. J. Kittrcrljro, M. S. Lee, W, K. Parrott, A. C, Alison, ; W. >S. Camp, Charles K. Irwin, W. A. 1 Lange, William McGill, and William Schriver—10, Baltimore—W. ,T. Clarki', W. F. Hoi" ner, W. Robinson, T. J. Aiullane and Dennis Brouthers—•"•. Cincinnati~J. K. Canavan, George Cross; Frank Dwycr, .). W. Halliday, W. A. Latham, Frank II. Mot?., .7. A. •McCarthy, Thomas Nilivnd and Chnrles A. Comisliey—9. Louisville—William Brown, "Jerry" Denny, John Mont-fee, William Wit- rock und Tim O'llourke—5. Philadelphia—Jolm Clements, Wil- Ired Carsey, James J. Calluhnn, E. .T. Belehanty, William 11. Ilumilton, "Fred" llartman. Cieorpo S. Haddock "Gu;=" McGinnix, Cliarles T. Heilly, .1. i>. Taylor, George A. Turner and "(.his" Wcyhingf—IS, rittsburg—J. P. liecklcy, Louis Bier- bnucr, P. J. Donovan, Philip Ehret, W. M. liurlc, .1. W, Ol-.issoek, A. C. G«m- bert, Frank Killen, I'hilip Knell, A. I'. LukinH, Dennis Lyons, "Connie' Mack, George E. Nichols, William Terry, Elinor K. Smith, Joseph Sugden, .Jacob Sten^i and Frank Scheibcck—18. St. Louis—Theodore liroltenstcin, Charles Krouh, William Goodeuough, C. 11. Pietz, John Ruppold, Arthur Twinehiimand Perry Werdan—7. Washington—Ed ward Cirtwright, ' D, K. Duffdale, Charles "Csper, John Eagen, W. L. Hassamaer, Mercer, .lames Mctiuire, John McMahou, Paul A. lladford, Albert, Selbick, J. B. Stephens, John Strieker. George Te- besiu, Frank Ward and David B. Tliompson—IS. The following players have not yet been signed although held under reservation: . New York—Rusie and Farrell. Brooklyn—Kennedy,Richardson and Corcoran. Boston—Nichols, Stivetts, Sta.lcy, Gastright, Tucker, McCarthy and Ganzel- Cleveland—Zimmer, Young. Childs, McKcao, Burkett, McAle«r and Clarkson. Chicago—Ryan and Wilmott. Baltimore—tMcNfahon, Reitz, Keeler, Jennings, Kelly and Hawke. Cincinnati—Chamberlain, Morgan, Murphy, McPhee, Smith, Sullivan, Parrott and Vaugh. Louisville—Pfeffer, Stratum, Grimm, Brown, Weaver, Hemming and Rhodes. Philadelphia—Boyle, Hallinan, Allen, Sharrott, Thompson and Cross. St Louis—Shugart, Crooks, Oleason Buckley. Dowd, Clarkson, Hawley, Miller, Ely and Quinn. Wnshington—Maul, Wise and Sullivan The Merchant— Lost, lost. (Exits in silence and rushes at supe and shakes him.) You rascal, why did you want to exclaim "lost" so dramatically that I got none of the applause? Whose ship was it, anyway? Confound v°«I -Hallo. FOUR CLEOPATRAS- Gives You Strength and grit-makes pure blood dart through your veins with the energy of health-strengthens your nerves and keeps them Strong. BEEFHALTand CELERY does this, and a great deal more. Prime Beef, Ripe Grain, Fresh Celery, THE tRUTH FHOM OTHERS : —its only iDTtrMDIe eui ^ fl»yi Mr. Lwrw Wilson.» prominent mttoraw, of C WouS?l'.°l£l?t>'«»t of all f«ml'T medtclnM. When- ?SMlrlhoVoqriMtchild, untildbelook Beetmslt, but now sbv l> asstronK Rod neftrty m over. . Mr«. ItlU»W!tli 8to»fn» of Ann Arbor, MIcU.wrltM S»ro lelroed to use ronr remedy ihromB «f • iiw conBldowBectm.lt IndUpennato. We »ll »« { when we tdlnk we'r* not In Kood *o™ f nll ..5?? n " 1n,t what we w»nt It our recommendation nMtnjr weight with the P' SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. There is no substitute for a moilur, neither is there for Beefmalt- and-Celery Don't allow your druggist to sell you some cheap, good-for- nothing article for Beefmalt. Have him order it for you. Price, 3S<= ; THE BEEFMALT CO., Boston, Mass. Chicago Office, 223 Dearborn St. For sate by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth St., and all Druggists. DIVERGING CONCEPTIONS THE CHARACTER. OF Fanny Darcnport anil Numb lieraliardt Give Kntlrely DIITerent Reudltlons—- Mr«. Langtrr'n >nd Mm. James Brawn- Fotcer'e Versions. II B FIRST NA- 'tural impulses of a writer in commenting- upon the subject is to compare Shakespeare's "Cleopatra" with Sardou's. Columns no doubt might be written on this subject, but here again the limitations of space assert themselves. Certain it is that Sardou, as his play is remembered, has portrayed the sorceress who ensnared Antony in a manner considerably more complimentary lo the queen herself than Shakespeare did, The Frenchman's Cleopatra, as a woman intended to inspire sympathy, excites admiration for her many noble qualities and regret for her sad and romantic fate, In several points Sardou's play dealing with the life of Cleopatra very closely resembles Shakespeare's, but in others it differs radically. The four prominent actresses who have In recent years appeared in this play hare also held as distn.nl and varied ideas regarding Cleopatra as have the in- jiumenvble commentators on the subject. Mrs. .Tames Krown Potter appeared as Cleopatra at Wallock's theater, New- York, several years ag-o. It was recorded at the timo that Mrs. Potter was probably the roost faithful physical embodiment of the part who had been seen, while »he was unquestionably the poorest histrionically. Sirs. Langtry appeared as-Cleopatra in London and scored a failure, Even tho sycophantic critics of the English metropolis could not see Langtry with favor in tho habiliments of the dark Eg-yptian. She was so far from flllinfr the eyo that she could not possibly stir the imagination and her venture entailed a large personal loss to the actress. Sarah Bernhardt's appearance in the new Sardau "Cleopatra" was the occasion for n storm of comment from both American and foreign critics. Jn thia country Bernhardt's version of the play was treated with consideration and respect; there was not in its production any marked efforts to rival in magnificence tho presentations of "Cleopatra" that have been given by Miss Davenport, for the reason that tho play -was but one in Bernhardt's repertory and it was thought unwise to go to the outlay of many thousands of dollars fov the comparative few nights it was intended to be given. Which of tho actresses mentioned above have possessed and portrayed the true conception of what the Egyptian queen really was like it would be a hard matter to positively dc.termine, as even the descriptions that have been diven from time to time by the most eminent Egyptologists and historians have varied widely.. Th ! R has been particularly true regarding the per- «onnl appearance of this long-famed •Sorceress o£ tho Nile." Perhaps the most reliable likeness of Cleopatra today appears on the Egyptian coins struck off in her reign which are m the numismatic department of the national library. They show her when she was, respectively, wife and queen regnant. One sees her at all ages, from her early teens to almost the close of her reign. Cleopatra, on these coins and medals, is far nearer to Sarah Itcrnhardt than to MrB. Langtry. She is almost, spare in ligure, when young, and at all times lithe, Had she- lived to eighty she might have looked a little like Prince Napoleon, the mouth and chin having a. "Mother Hubbard" tendency to meet,. The full, luscious lips, resembling those of a Somali woman's, do flot mitigate much the hardness of tho physiognomy. It is a strange countenance and one easy to read. The forehead bulges at the eyebrows. Us prominence here gives it singular irregularity, producing the effect almost of a smaller head growing up out of a larger one. Jove was represented by Greek sculptors with such a forehead, but on » more massive scale. The eye is greatly in shadow and almost sinister, it having the expression of a snake's when it has charmed «, bird. The aquiline curve of the no«« Happily sfie is dead. Apropos of Sardou's masterpiece of tragedy, "Cleopatra." it i« interesting to know tli»t his chateau is situated in the midst of a park m the pretty village of Marly-lc-Roi. It ia snr; roinided by high railings with floral ornaments bearing the monogram V. S., in the style of Louis XV. The principal entrance is guarded by six monhter sphinxes, which he bought ut an Egyptian exhibition some years ago. This entrance is reserved for high days and high people. There is a smaller one at the back for ordinary purposes. Victorien Sardou is now in his 60th year, though one would think him 1 much young*r. He is still as vigorous and active as ever, thanks to the immense nervous powers he possesses. He has seldom suffered from any illness more serious than a cold, which he almost regularly catches when he is superintending his rehearsals. He owes his robust health to two things— plenty of sleep and a good digestion. His existence at, Marly is quiet and methodical. He rises at 6 o'clock and writes up to noon. As soon as he enters his study he locks the door and nobody is allowed to disturb him, not even his own family. The only person he sees in the morning is his barber, who comes every day to shave him. Punctually at i:; o'clock he breakfasts with his wife, and children, three boys and a girl, who have all inherited some of the wit of their lather. He cats very quickly and absorbs twice as much as any of'his contemporaries. His excellent appetite, however, does not prevent him talking, and he gossips on everything and relates anecdote after anecdote in the most bewildering fashion. The breakfast over he lights a cigar and takes a stroll in the park. At 3 o'clock h<- holds his daily reception. The number of visitors is considerable. Actors and actresses, managers and directors pusK in rapm Micccnnion. They come from all parts of France and abroad, particularly from London and New York, lie next writes his letters, and -at f>:.'lO he dines. After another cigar and a little music or a chat with » privileged neighbor he goes to bed at 10, and all the lights of the chateau are extinguished. | Whfn Sardou is working his TICP- vousnoss develops itself in .an extraordinary way. He throws himself entirely into his pieec and laughs and cries' alternately as the plot is woven. He corrects and alters his manuscript very often before ho delivers it np to the manager, but once out of.his bands he will not make any alterations in the text unless absolutely forced by circumstances to do so. Everybody knows that, he conducts the. rehcursals himself and that he is a perfect tyrant toward tlio actors, with whom he has no end of quarrels. Neither will he allow any of the critic.s to attend the rehearsals, on the ground that the disclosures in which they indulge lessen the interest of tlie public when the piece is played. | Btrav »»««• o* Sporl. | George Miller declines to sign as catcher and captain with SL Lonis for only §1,MO. Muungcr Yandorbcck has finally secured ground for a ball park in De- troil. Outfielder .T. F. Houseman has been signed by Syracuse. The Leagnc nm- pire staff will consist of McQuade, Erosilp Hurst, O'Jlourkc and Swartwood. JHUBOMHc SABAH ~ — , .. is at once strong and delicate and the nostril is well open and finely enrved. Taken with the lips, it ffive* the impression of a woman prone to sensual joys, cynical and contemptuous. Her firmly molded and advancer chin shows volition. She. was willful to the 1^ degree and «l to J» Wd irom any purpoie. J In tho Qr«*lc naannw in » small knot on ti«cV, Sht i» J : -:.''-v:- .-t.-.-'-.- ,.. Catarrh COLD IN *THE HEAD relieved instintly bv one application ot Birney's Catarrh Powder M T 7itnnu«>M. Ci»todian U. S. Appratoer's 5OC. Birncy Catarrhal Powder Co. 1908 MASONIO TEMPLE. CHICAGO. Ml mrr*."** l«»a*U«r««fl »/«. Sold by B. F. Keeslln* and J. L. Haasen. L»- laniport, Ind, i many women sutfer Iror.i Ekcesqive or ] Scant Mviii.im-uon; tticy don't know ' who to toiifidc in ;o ,?et proper ad vie*. Si Doa't confide in Anybody but try Rradfield's Female Regulator t Specific foi PAINFUL, PROFUSE. SCANTY, SUPPRESSED and IRREGULAR MENSTRUATION. Book to "WOMAN" mailed free. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., AtllMe, Qa. bold k/ .11 I>ro ra l>u. For sale by Ban FACIAL BLEMISHES 3 will remove, i?r«ck)ee> jfloih niiteh«e, iieen, Wrinkle* and all other Bkin blcmiihci, LOLAMONTEZCREiM The fcro«t Skin loo* »•* Tissue llnlldcr, will make __ .__ ___ you Bcimlilui. bond luccnts and this art. for a box of Ala fot4 and fnw powder. Fror. Free. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON America's Buautv Doctor, 20 Cciiry Nlrrel. San Frajiclico. *ej. 301 Elm St. Clnclnnuti, Ohio. Gnpcrfluona Hair permanently reoneC JAPANESE} i JL.IE: CURB \ New iimi r'in)|)li>t« TreatiiH'irt, rdnnning of il)J'W)SITOIUKS, Cniwules of oinliiii'iii nml two itnxr*- <if O:ntinci;t. A uovcr-Iallliik' .,'urr; for Pile" '.( (>vi>ry iiiituroiin.1 i-c-ce. Iimiike-'miipi-rntioo . with !!»• knife «r mjrcilouH of ciirlx>:ic B-IUI, wMcn nro immrul mid Buldom n penunucut our", uml often -ixuitliit; In dealh, onnuoeesary. Why cndo»« this •errible diaeato? We Kuaranteei « boxea to cure any cne». YOU ciaiy ;«y for Iwiu-fit" ri'f'lvMl. (lalwi. «f<ir*n. Suiilliy mall. Guuriulti.-!'- lulled by our BRtlil". nnaioTIDATinU Cured, Piles Ptvvtm*. UUNb I IT A I IUN bylipanc^Li.crPelMt d STOMACH i.-!-:CJi:i.ATOI!jn« . i, ... . iully «d«pted for chuureD's UM.. '!& cpntH. GUARANTEES Immed only by W a PORTER, Druggist, $M Market St., Ind. . — I c LE U,ow<UHU>oru,<Oa>to4IriBt««r. icuu, nqoiNt BO *OTKI of dlei «r — HiMiHiiTitfli r- 1 " W,H PORTB8. gunsport. Ind. Pnc. by t»l *itlcet St., le Lost Manhood and vifror ^ilcV^ tilphrtv [>IftAPO. the . UEM t'ISHtK, l>rU4f»-Ul 1 Loit»iisport.ltt41»iifc OLt-'AR !SKIN, INC-IGE ^1 ION.DIZ2INE SS ''•IK'TIONf f' N ."" Mb SK l.\ Anaereeablo Laxative and NERVE TONIC. Bold by Druftjrisfs or sent by mall. 2Sc.,Hb.i and $1.00 per package. Samples froo The Favorite TOOTH nWBB fortheToetbanilBroath.»a. rot Sale b»B.f. CeetliiK. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOIJ U I>OVTDKI%. 11 Combines every element of I beauty and purity. It is beauti-1 fying, soothing, healing, healtk- f ful, and harmless, and when rightly used is invisible. A. most j I delicate and desirable protection 11* the face in this climate. ' Xailit upon hiving tb« ginnlai IT IS FOR BALE EVERYWHERE, QUAKER CATARRH CURE '^-'^•j.'^f^rH.c.n'y^^^h^^.Wv^"^ ._ immediately absorbed tnA quir.kly * lfrct J tt * Ic JJ2^ nenVHeiliiiic Srm*. R ^J"2|,J'*" ""' *""*"' "•"'*"' • *" *** ""*"" ""noAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, 8T. PAUU For gale In Loiransport by BBH FISHBB. DrugifUt LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. remedy btflM ekllM- L,ick"o7Conf,den«, c, iuiK G«n«nitive OrgM. to eUhcr «» ouwd by ««' or««-lvc «Sf toh«co,op,.m

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