Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 7, 1894 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 7, 1894
Page 6
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never excelled. "Tried andjproven" is the verdict of •millions. Simmons Liver Regulator is the and Kidney medicine to •which you can pm your faith for a cure. A raiid laxative, and purely vegetable, act. • ing directly on the Liver and Kidneys. Try it. Sold 'by all ^druggists in Liquid, or in Powder •so be taken dry or made into a tea. Die Klciff of l»lver Medicine*. "Than Pills /atorund can ooiiNuleiicloiiMly «iy It Is Uie MncofairiivenmcdicincN. '' consider H * audlclnochnstlirltwll'.— UKO. W. JACK- MM, Tacom*, Wu*hlui,'tuu. •' WEVZRY PACKAGE'S* (KM th« Z SUmp lii red on wrapper. REMEDY i t "i' lll » rumoily Irf cuamn- cure you. 1'riw, i) ctd. IiijcotorrreA riirsalebj-:B. K. £REAM BALM 3B 'Quickly 'Atsorbed. ttoanees the *%«&A! Passages <M!«F8 Pain and flfcttammatlon. -^feela the Sores Protects the ^Cembrane from *' Sififittional cold Ueetorea the CATARlH --- •and Smell. JIT WILL CURE. _ _ ii particle IK Applied Into «ncti nwitrll And K -Utraeable. Prlo* W onnbi Ht Drogglats or DI mall . .-*LX BBOTKKBS, H Warren St., New York. mdapo " " Man of «BSB 4MDOO HHMDV bT •" "• nitxr. Wholesale DruuRist, BMKth Si., ooie Agent lor ult ot INDAPO « , JOSEPH CILLOTTS STEEL PENS ;!Mo»- 3O3-4O4-I7O-004, Xnrf flthcf ttt/lea to wit all fiandt. MOST DEFECT OF PENS. . . IN CLCGANT - • ^Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANGE, MOUNTAIN ROUTE, & PACIFIC »HD SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S • Wliawo Touritt Stuping Car, St. Louis .«« Lot tngtltt, da/fy. ria thi$lint. Ttnmto THE — • ••ounuyltuil foit 0«nd«u» a«n»ry at CHm«t« CnKXTLT REDUCED HATES HOW IN EFFECT VIA THC «»OYI UKC. AMD OH SAUC »T *IL IM«J«T»NT OWHOU mac WHITCB *TATI» ANQ CANADA. ~, tT.C. TOWNSCND. IIH. n ;M". ».-.»•.» T«T, MT EX-KING MIKE KELLY WAS THE GREATEST BALL PLAYKR OF THEM ALL. SOIT II* HAH Keen Ke)«(»l«<t to ! Minor Mittue In I'onuiylrAnlA—He In SAllnlled Trllh hi* Lot—M»J M*k<i Mon«*y. HE UltEATEST ball player that ever lived is out of the National league. This man who, for many years, was a popular idol, for whom Boston paid Chicago £10,000, in addition to a .similar .sura for pitcher : ..ohii Mark^on, the receiving end of j the greatest ball battery that ever ex| istod, .for whom his Boston admirers I purchased a house anil lot, for whose • services the National league and Brotherhood fought so bitterly and who last year was alternately the pride anil the curse of the New York club, is finally considered such a back number that no National league club desires his services, and he has been relegated to a minor league. Nevertheless, ex-King Kelly is satis- iiocl with his new position, which, properly handled, may net him a, larger income than ho could receive as a lucre |>layor, even in the big league, to hiiy nothing of the honor of posing as ;i magnate and club owner. If Kolly is in earnest, Al .Johnson Hiif- made a wise move in securing him to take charge of the Allentowu team. As a drawing card he is a wonder and should turn many a dollar into the coders of the Johnsonsyndicate. 1'cr- imps with this new responsibility on his shoulders the "king" will turn over a new loaf and will put his traducers to the blush. It will be many a longday before Kelly's equal, everything considered, is again seen on a National league diamond. May his term of service with the Allentown club be on:' of unqualified success is the hope of his many well-wisliers. Kelly appears to regard the situation with the same satisfaction as his friends. He said the other day that he looked upon his engagement with the Allentown team as the best tiling ho had struck in his whole career, because it gave him complete charge, and the chance to make plenty of money. He said ho would cover first base and expected to play better ball than he had ever done before. Kelly is to be the sole proprietor of the club, and all profits, if any are made, will go to him. The ball park in Allentown lies raid- way between that city and the three Bothlehems, and these towns have a combined population of 00,000, and aro connected with the grounds by an electric railway. Besides, Kelly is acknowledged to be a good drawing card, which will swell the attendance in the cities of the Pennsylvania State League in which Allentown plays. Kelly reached Allentown the other day, and his advent has put tho baseball cranks in a happy mood, lie had been expected for several days, and his failure to come led some to suspect that the deal for the ex-ten thousand dollar beauty had fallen through. Kelly looked well,and said he expected to be in excellent condition when the season opened. Since the announcement was made that Kelly was to manage the club, letters had been pouring in, and when Mike arrived, he found several hundred applicants for positions on the team awaiting him. Among them are a number of old National league players, and from the assortment he can select a team that will be well-nigh invincible in the State league. Kelly says he has nearly his full complement of players, but is not disposed to announce them. They are men of reputation, and not a "stiff" among them. He proposes to put the grounds in fine shape and to play ball as it has never been played here. J. H. C TRUE TO HER ART. Jennie Goldthwaite BM DIltlDjtulibed Iltnelf In "A L«<l7 °* Venice." The most agreeable part of the first performance in New York of "A Lady of Venice" was the dramatic acting, in a aroall role, by the subject of this brief sketch. Little though her opportunity was, Miss Cloldthwaitc managed to distinguish herself by the truth of her acting. It was a genuine bit of nature. It aroused tho audience JENNIE OOLDWAITHE. In the concluding act to such unwonted enthusiasm, that the young player was bound, after her last legitimate exit, to reappear on the scene in order to bow her acknowledgments. This demand, so inartistic and so I T It NOT what we Mjr but what Hood's Sanaparllladoes that tells the storrof Iu merit. When in need of med- UMiNM.lMrMOOB'4 CUR It much to be deplored, was lorglven for once by the more critical people be cause It was fult that the com plimcnt echoed the feelings of every one in front of the curtain. The young 1 actress who created this roost favorable impression has not been many years before the public. A native of Indiana, her first appearance on the stage was made, when she was a child, in ;i production of "Cinder olla" at Indianapolis. The Illustrate; American says that her pretty am natural appearance in the title role attracted so much attention that the g-irl of 11 years of a-go was forth with engaged to impersonate the same character in a production in Chicago Various offers for her services followed, with the result that during 1887 she toured the west with a repertoire company. During the followin season, she played the title rolo in "Little Nuffget." In the season of 1880-no. she won much popular favor by her pleasing acting and singing- as Little Dolly in Mr. Willard Spenser's "Little Tycoon" company. She was next enquired to create the part of Helen Fi-euch in "Hill" Nye's comedy, "The dull," after which she acted Sue Euclaly in "Blue -loans." In the representation of Unit, weird and wonderful drama, ''The Corncracker," at the Fourteenth Street theater, New York, last iiutnmn, she made :i hit by hor clever acting as the soubrette. She then joined Miss Kathcrino Clemmons, company, with the result already noted. Her next appearance was made at Philadelphia at Eastur, in another comic opera produced by Mr. Willard Spenser. For the season to follow. Miss Goldthwaite, who has a rich and well-cultivated mezzo-soprano voice, is engaged to appear with Mr. De Wolf Hopper's comic opera organ" nation. Her return to that light and fascinating kind of work is to be regretted, for young actresses who are possessed of dramatic ability arc few and far between. II iss Goldthwaite will, no doubt, prolitby her newly-acquired experience, but it is to be hoped that she will afterward turn her attention to more serious work. She has already shown that she is quite capable of it EDITH EVELYN. . A Talented Alitrmi Who HUM Won Sue- row At Nineteen. When talent is discovered, it is well to recognize it. And, unless we are much mistaken, this actress, although merely a novice, does possess much talent which will one d'ny bring her to the front in comedy, for which she has a special aptitude, says the Illustrated American. Miss Evelyn, who is but l.i years of age, was born in Koston.hur father being an architect iu that city. She studied for the stage at the New York Berkeley lyceum— which has produced several actresses of note—and, while there,, she at- EDITII EVELYN. traded the favorable attention of several well-known managers. Recently, in the play written by Mr. Sydney Rosenfeld, she made a hit by tier bright acting with Mr. J. K. Emmet, with whom she played Kota in Fritz in Poaperity." Her ability, which is already strongly marked, to successfully undertake soubretto parts, has already won her the recognition of more than one manager of note. Miss'Evelyn, who has good looks and a sweet voice .in her favor, shows much promise of ultimately making a name for herself as an 'actress. A Floral Myiterr- The Chinese, Japanese and Siamese are peculiarly skillful at botanical feats. One of their wonderful achievements is known as the "changeable rose." This bloom is white in the shade and red in the sunlight After night or in a dark room the curiosity of the rose family is a pure, waxy white blossom. When transferred to the opea air the transformation immediately steps in, the time of the entire change of the flower from white to the most sanguine of sanguine hues depending on the degree of sunlight and warmth. First tlio petals take on a kind of washed or faded blue color, and rapidly change to a faint blush oi pink The pink gradually deepens in hue until you find that your lily-white rose of an hour before is as red as the reddest peony that ever bloomed. •Women In Public OfflcM. In Sweden more women than men are found in the telegraph offices, and single women are admitted to all department* of the postofflce service, except that of letter carriers. Women have the same salaries and equal positions in the telegraph and postoffloej In Norway and Denmark as. men, and In Denmark may become "station- muter*" on the railway, while they aUo fiffure M •horthjuxd writer* in the •"iHMnnrt W. S,4 *«» .1- <- public offices, on tne moss noerm terms that have been made, in Finland and Iceland. - TOLEDO'S PLAYER-MANAGER. John .1. Carney HA* Mail* » Good Record on the Diamond. John ,1. Carney, who will have full charge of the Toledo team of the Western league, was born Nov. 10, 1S(>;, at Snlein. Mass., began claying ball at an early age, he gaining quite a reputation as a batsman and fielder while attending- school, and while still iu h:s minority ncccpted his first professional engagement in ]$"."> with the Concord, N. 11., team. In 1STB he joined the Manchester, N. II., club, and gave such entire satisfaction that he was CDgn^ed for the season of 1877, when the Manchester club was a member of the New England league. Carney took part that year in ninety-five championship gomes and ranked sec ond in the oilicial fielding averages of the New England league, while he also stood well up in the otiicial batting averages. Carney was re-engaged for the season of J88S, when he led the first base man in the oilicial fielding averages of that league, and again ranked well up in the official batting averages of the New England^ league. His excellent work attracted the attention of the .loiitf J. CAIIXKV. major league clubs and his release was purchased by the Washington club of the National league. • Carney remained with the Washington club through' out the -season of 1980, and at the close of that season his name was put on the Washington club's reserved list, but when the Players' league was organized during the winter of 1S8U-90, Carney was assigned to the Buffalo club of that league, with which club he began the season, but later on was released to the Clove- land club of the same league. In 1801 Carney was with the Cincinnati club of the American association, which had Prank C. Bancroft for business manager. Carney took part that year as a first baseman in 110 fewer than 121 champion contests and ranked third in the oilicial fielding averages of the American association, being led by Comiskey and Drouthers, who were tied for first place, by one point only, and he stood well up in the official batting averages. In 1803 Carney was a member of the Kansas City team of the Western league, and again did excellent work in fielding and at the bat, he leading his team in double and triple baggers, and he was undoubtedly the best first baseman in the Western league, as the records show only four errors charged to him for the season, as long as it lasted. At the beginning of the season of loB.'J Carney was engaged by President Long to manage his Charleston team, of the Southern league, and he did so with most gratifying results. He showed from the start a superior ability as an organizer. His-team was gotten together with the utmost care and jood judgment, and the excellent work he and his team did is a matter of record. In every city where ho played ball he was a great favorite. So is a hard and reliable batsman and one of the best fielding first basemen ,n the profession. He is also a very clever base runner, is a hard loser and never gives up a game until the last roan is put out. Once he has his team engaged his attention is then given to the work of getting the men in proper condition for the championship struggle. He does not lose a single minute from the time the team reports in the spring 1 until the regular season begins. iis men are placed under strict and careful discipline, and he does all ho can to have his men work in harmony with each other. He treats his players with kindness and all the respect due-, them, and is therefore equally popular with the public and his players. The New York Clipper says that Toledo and President Long are indeed very fortunate in having secured so capable a person to take charge of the ;eam which will represent that city in ;he Western league during the coming season. Manager Carney, when not playing ball, is engaged with his rounger brother in the manufacture of shoe findings at their home at Sfc- en?, Mass. THE DIAMOND. it is said that M. J. Kelly, who is to manage the Allentown team, of the Pennsylvania State League, is to be sole proprietor of that club, and all jrofits, if any are made, will go to lim. The ball park at Allentown lies midway between that city and the three Bethlehems.and these towns have a combined population of about 00,- OOO.and arc connected with the grounds >y an electric railway. Besides, Kelly s acknowledged to be a good drawing card, which will swell the attendance n the cities of the Pennsylvania State ,oague, in which the Allentown team plays. AQUATIC. The celebrated yacht Pilgrim, one of the Boston defenders of the Atnerica sup, has again been sold, L. C. Burn- i»m of that city having- purchased he remel from the syndicate which bought her from the builders last fall. Yale and Columbia colleges hate •freed to engage in » match eiffht- oand raw for freihmen Orewi at New London, Ct, during the oomteir •«•»- THE WHEEL. Racing bus been resumed at Eio de Janeiro. The people of that city are entitled to a little excitement. Martin has won his first race iu France, a 2,000-meter handicap, run on Sunday last. Over 10,000 people paid to see the race. G. E. Osmond intends to confine himself to actual competitions this year. He is tired of trying for records or pacing other aspirants. It has been decided by the London County and Athletic club that none but amateurs are in the future to bo allowed to train ou Ilcrnc Hill track. AN ARMLESS PERFORMER. H« Vlayft the Violin HIIU Cornet with MArvelouH Succ«fui. Unthan, the "armless man," is really an interesting as well as amusing "freak." Horn without arms, he has UXTHAJf, THK AKMI.ESS WO.VDKB. had to go through the world as a pedestrian only, which you would believe if you could see him drive a sleigh up the avenue. ITe plays the violin and cornet with his feet much better than some people have ever been able to do witli their hands. lie also plays cards, draws a cork from a bottle, shoots at playing cards across the stage, shakes hands with you, wipes his face, scratches his head—all with his feet. Unthan is never at a loss to substitute his feet for the hands which nature neglected to provide him with, and is, above all, a shining example of what human ingenuity and perseverance will enable such an unfortunate to accomplish. THE DIAMOND. Brody and Kelly have re-signed with Baltimore. Tom Burns, the popular right fielder, has taken to cycling to make himself light and airy and has succeeded. Manager Bancroft is planning- to have a big wrestling match at the Cincinnati ball park on Memorial day. Arthur Clarkson has informed President Von der A he that he will accept his terms for the coming season. Manager Buckenberger thinks Boston will have to take a back seat this year owing to Bennett's disability. Carter of Yale had scarcely pitched in a game until last season. He was a catcher in his Freshman year. Manager Ted Sullivan says that salaried managers never should legislate for clubs. Hutchinson, the Chicagos' main standby, has been working all winter in the office of the Union Pacific railroad. DM! It R«AllT FUI Aw»T M »»• **•' cblno A«M? Several writers have been discussing the existence of "life" in a machine at certain periods of its—w«ll, trarela. 1 One authority is of the belief that this unaccountable "life' 1 is only present during the first blush of a machine's youth, and in order to permanently secure a lively mount a rider would require to purchase a new one about once a month. In our ignorance, say* the Scottish Cyclist, we have always attributed the presence of this "life" to the perfection of the bearingrs, and the correctness with which the machine was "set" or fitted to the rider. Our delusion has extended be-, yond this, for when we have experienced an apparent stiffness in the, running of our mount, and have been unable to trace this to want of lubrication or defective adjustment, we have come to the conclusion that, although we might not feel it, we were physically out of gear. But, of course, this is all a mistake, and we can now understand the term, "high-mettled steeds." In purchasing a machine in future, we will be careful to inquire if the tubes are lithe and nimble, the hubs frisky, the bottom bracket high- spirited, and the crankt good at turn- inir somersaults,— Importing Life. ** MOTHERS* FRIEND" MAKES CHILD BIRTH EASY. Corrfn, La, D«c. 2,1888.-J£y *Uo niad MOTHBB'B IBIEND before !l«r third confinement, «nd nnys dli.o would not bo without it (or hunirolii or doltor*. rccic MH..L9. ^!>ent by express on recent •>' rri.T-, 11,30 per bot- **. Book "To Mothers " si^-iled nee' i tnADfiELo /r;:cuij»roB co.. r>«>*Ltar*u.i>i<u<»i»->3. «n.4Kr*»ftA- for «ile tjyBon Fi«tier,.1ru<f,<rUt] FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, PrecklM PlmplM.BIackbeal«, jnotb Mtche»,Sitllow- neM, wrlnklci and All other ekin blcmitiiei. LOLAMONTEZCREiM The prc»t Skin food and Tissue Builder, Trill make _ -,___^._ I you Beautiful. Send 10 cents and this ad. (or a box of skin food and face powder. Free. Free. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON America's Beauty Doctor, 20 Ccarv Slroet. Sun Frmnctaoo. Gal. 301 Elm Kt. Cincinnati, Ohio. Superfluous Hair pcrmueutlr remored. JAPANESE CURE A Ni'w n:](j Omnplmo Treatment, cousin fiVITOslTuJill-JS, Cfip>-"u!( i s ol Oi3tru«*nt n Unx'v-of O'lJUijcaL. A UL-vor-frJliiii; Our» IV of nd two - r» lor Pile* df ovi'ry nntiirtMui. cir-ec. It mnko? njioporaUoo with ;h< i «r.ifi' or injections of carbolic ncM, which [j"o pninf-j) nrnl t»»>ldom n permr-neat euro, and often iutf in (Jyiilii, uimt'cesbarj-. Why ortdU'* re.-riblo cfiee**«? Wfr «uarant»«« s to cur» any ca*e. >ou only pay for iToeHvi"!. 51 * box, fi for $5. Sontbymall. d by our utftntt;. mid STOMACH KICGUIATOKnpd ULUOl>rUKIFll£it. Small, nisl-i Mid j>)cu«int to tiifcscFppcJuny adapted for chiiJrexi'e IUG. 60ZXWM GU.USA.STEES issued only by W. H. POSTKB. Drogtfst, $£6 Market 3t,, Lo- "ansport, Ind. f . FUR F.miin REX. Thfi 3% ^ in 8 injoeiw] directly to th* %** thoio diieue* of thoGenito-Drinmj-yOr- roquirt* no ch*n(B of dirt or oui, merrarWor poimonooi mad- icineito U taken tntcrnkll/. Ws«» mod A3 A PREVENTIVE by cltlcr ««T it l! Impojdbl. to central (in? vcneml dmAM; hut In tbt COM of T uiih vo W. rt. POftTBS. DruwisE. :<2G tlucfcet St., Lo gansport, Ind. Lost Manhood blfwl nrailllvUH nlebtlr Atnlulou, •trophy, etc., »urplT cured by I>ftAPO. th« «T»M Hindoollcmedy. WlthwrKa»imw»u»i»*rfc Boltfby i l>rufffUti LogMuport. Indian ». _ro.ii [ _*_c*»g ITi.win, NOT CUBC. i AD agreeable Luatl ve and M ER V E TONIC. Sold by DrugffftKorBontbrmaii. 25c.,60o, and $1.00 per package. Sample* free. The Favorite TOOT MVMI ortbeTeethaodBreatli.«d. rorsala bf B. F. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal PEP! razzoNrs Combines every element of j ! beauty and purity. It is beauJi-1 I fying, soothing, healing, healtk-[ ful, and harmless, and when I tightly used is invisible. A most I delicate and desirable protection | 11* the face in this climate. Insist upon having tht ganalae. IT IS FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. ft CATARRH CURE not A ;TmlT, powder, ptttc, ' .. ^.fp.,, t ,, rl . O . , , , •«,l -. nt-cul-.-.i L-uil-in..-.;,,!! 01 mrtJ^in.il at,'rnt> wldi n >ooUiini: oily hMC. lll« r,,l, n ll.,,lll» r,,r,' f,,r 'JlTillCII. !> appiicii directly to Sdt of dlKtle »it ->-,':, of c,.i:on. whcreiii- imme<li,iicly atv.orlxrd and quickly effect* • cure. - l.-n<•flti^l ncvnn i). ". "llil^h! Su , . . . J t clwMM the nasAl pftifcXftet. All»yl In(l»lll»»- , Kwwiw Ta,.c and Smell. H.U.T»C.ld I. Ik. AM< UMMfc ^" D j CAL ASSOCIATION, ST .PAUL, MIIML For sale In Lioganspori by B«N FUHBB, Deaggitl LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. " .SJ'A,'* BSH NEKVE CHAINS" ilie wonderfulraraedTfeMH wi-li n written ^unraniec to cure all nervous disease* »ach u W«k lf«» fry, Liw^of Brain Powtr.Lost Minliood, NightlyEmiMion»,EvUI)i lit of Confidence, Nerroutncss, Lauitudc, All dr»ira And loitof I of the Generative Orgam in tilha «x caused by over ezertiM, crroi5, or cxctwive UK of tobacco, opium or inmulADta "»«* « t 0 lnlirn.ily,Con« l ,«.ption and ]»"°*y> P« "P.SS"*"?*? F«r Mto U IHMOP^ ^T ••• *••* Di«••**!

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