Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 14, 1894 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 14, 1894
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

R ADWAY'S READY RELIEF The mo«t certain and safe Pain Rewedy In the world that instantly •tops the most excruciating pains It IB truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and baa done more goed than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACK ACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE OR ANY OTH ER EXTERNAL PAIN a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like uia^lc causing the pain to Instantly stop. CURES AND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, In flammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, Rkimutlxm, NrnrilirU, ScUllci, Lumbago Swelling of thf Joint*, Ptlai In Umck, Client or Limbs. Th* application ot the BEADY RELIEF to the part or parts wnere difficulty or pain exist* wll •flord ease and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH CRAMPS, 80DR STOMACH, NAU SEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESS NESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved in itantly and quickly cured by taking Internally a half to a teaspoonful o: Beady Relief in half teaspoonfnl of water. MALARIA, Ctiills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. Tbere !• not a remedial, (cent In the world that •111 core Fever and Ague and all other Malarious Billons, And other Faveri, aldtsl bj Radwaj't Pillf , 10 quickly as Badwsy'i Heady Belief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by drugolsts. s RADWAY'I H PILLS, for the nrt of all dliordeni of th« ST01- ACU, LIVEK, BOWELS, K1DNKYH, BLADDER, SIBV018 UIKEASKS. HEADACHE, CONHT1PA- 11OH COSTIVENISS, INUICKSTIOM, DT8PEP- Jl, BILIOUSNESS, FETEB, INFLAMXATION OF TBE BOWELS, PILES, ind «11 derange. •»U of tho Int«nil Vlneort, tutlj TiK>Uhle •lUlili* no nwrcurj, nlitnli or DELETE- 110U8 DBtSS. Price 3»w«mip«r box. Sold by all DrnggbU. RADWIY & CO., 38 WRrran St, N. Y, Hr*Be ime and Mk lor RADWA.T8. Catarrh COLD IN THE HEAD rilieted InlUnllt b» oni upllcatlon ol Blrney't Catarrh Powder ~ "// » toJS f k Krv. FATIIKR CMHKK, Soc'y to tho Et, Bev. BUhop of Columbus, Ohio, wrlt«»; Onnu«"Iai>i»t»y tnounh for «t.d m"* »" -«Ti.v.U<l ."-ok ol »l« . w Fmd«. » »«• wl,.n noil-Inn MM ,rart «t « unwy o u M. E. -PEHOUSON, Cralodlan TJ. 0. ApprnUor'J --n , , 5Pc. Birney Gatarrhal Powder Co. IJ08 MASONIC TEMPLE, OH10AGO. •Old ««nwl>«r«°T dragglnti ordlre4» »7U«. Sold bi B. F. Keefllng. J. L. Hanion unrt Ben VUber, Loguuport, Ind. WANTED. W lNlEO—SHlosman; aalary from »tat, permanent place. Brown Bios, Co., Nore«rr- men, culcago, ill. A emTS makf 16.00 s day. Greatwrt Kitchen Dtenill ei«r Invented. Retain BSc. a to 6 Mid in eTen butts. Sample, vostw paid, Ine. "" _ yoBSBaa A McMAKiH, Clpclniiattl. O. M BN to take ord«r» In erery town and clti; no dellTerlDg; xood vages froniBtflrti *NTED-Agt<nt» to take orders by wimple; we will pw expense and salery or allow libe- nl commission. Samples sent on application. Addreis, LOCH Box K 126. New York Cltr. W „.. JU snll ttie Rapid Dish Wn»li«t. Wash- M And dries them In two minutes ulthont wettjD' MM bands. No experience necMsarr; Bells at xltllt; permanent pusliion. Addrem W. P. Har- rlion 4 Co., Clerk No. 14. Columbui, Ohio. WANTED SALESMEN *» lln»ofNPK8HBY 8TOCX and SEED .TOT,A- ioi8. LIBERAL SALXRY or COMMISSION PAID W^KLY. PERMANiNT and PAllKG POSITIONS to GOOD MEN. SPECIAL INDUCK- . MINTS TO BKG1NNKBB. EXCLUSIVE TEB- WTOBT eiVJUi IV DKaiRKD. Write at ODD* iorteraulo Tie Hawks Nursery Co., Rochester, N. Y. ye. ThewtlnrCapialei arefaperior, to BalMUD «f Copaiba, Oobebe and ABOUT MAKING UP. IMPORTANT PART OF THE ACTOR'S PLAYING. The Llnlni Pencil May lie t~»d to Trauftform Youth Jnto Old Af(« Coloring tlie Eye«---Cli»n|fliiir the Heard »ud HE ART OF MAK- injj-up is olio which every actor cultivates.- most assiduously. He can convoy as much by his countenance ».s he can by the words which so glibly roll oft 1 his tonpruo An extra w pinkie about the eye will whisper of any thing between adiaboli- cul murder nnd a hungry interior; a highly-colored nose may cither betray a tendency to too-frequent lulling- iown in adoration of Bacchus, or tho excessive color may act as «i silent reminder of a "cobd it do head" anil tho advisability of an immediate application of a small bottle of R-lycerino. All well and pood. But some of our actors are begiuinpr to play pranks with their faces, and are forgetting- thafcthey possess a canvas which needs us delicate touching with the colors »s thut on the easel of a Royal Academician. There is a positive danger of the Villain at the Vic" making a suc- can be obtained In uny color. They possess the great advantage—be'ng made of grease—of giving ft wrinkle that will not wash off by. perspiration. Tho "wash-off" is after the play is over, when the wise resort to vase- line or cold cream, with a wash in warm water afterward, Hiit, for really beautiful eyes, some ladies may be recommended. The fair performer has to play the juvenile part in a lig-ht comedy, has to be loved by the nice-looking young man who crowns himself with golden locks. GROWING A. MUSTACHE. eessful reappearance again—that estimable individual whose corkscrew curls were as black as tho deeds; whoso ever glance told her that "bur- lud, ber-lud, nothing but ber-lud and let it be cer-r-rimson at that, my ,ord!" would satisfy. But it is not in;ended that these words should either word from pen or picture from pencil libel the face of any actor breaking. It is only desirable that the disciples of Thespis should be warned against overdoing their stage faces. There is really no need for it. They ire not at Sadler's Wells to-day. Though it is to be hoped that no modern actor will ever have to stoop o low as tho floor for his rouge, yet here seem* to be rising up in our midst a generation of actors who altogether misunderstand the use of brush md pencil Glance at this worthy ellow, for instance. Doubtless he is ndowed with the best of intentions, but he has made his face resemble a weep's and the five-barred crate he las put on his forehead would not dis- fraee tho entrance to a highly ruspec- ,able turnip field. Now, ho will enter like that and would probably feel hurt if somebody vere to cry out from the gallery that t would bo as well if some actors were to let the audience see their faces or a change occasionally. The culti- atlon of wrinkles—on the stage, of ourse—is a positive art. "Must put plenty of lines on the ace," says the actor; "I'm playing an Id man to-night" But there is no lecessity to wrinkle the face like badly- traig'htened-out forked lightning; here is no need to lay down new lines n your countenance such as a deblli- oted luggage train would scorn. The ffect, from the front, of the lines laid own about the vicinity of the eyes ppears like a huge pair of goggles without tho connecting link across the >ridge of the nose. Your old stage hand, when called upon to play a countryman, will tell /•ou that there is nothing to equal a evel coloring all over the lace, with a ittlo rouge on the cheeks, and the immediate neighborhood of the eyes lOuched up to balance the effect. Our ountry friend is almost as wicked in ila makeup as the individual who still )ina his faith to the hare's foot—now lmost obsolete—and grins at himself n the glass, and considers an admira lie effect is obtained by ''rouging" BELIEVES IN A GOOD KYE, somewhat prominent nasal organ. Your Dutchman is a funny follow, Makeup: flaxen wig and fat cheeks. ?here are several ways of obtaining his necessary rotundity of the cheeks. 'added pieces may be joined on to4Mie ther parts of the face with spirit gum nd colored to match. Nothing like a good eye— an eagle ng . Hence the camel's hair brush is ailed into requisition, and our theat- ical friend piays at latitude and long!- ,udo all over his face. The wrinkle ft the itage it a dUtinotire art, and become . on familiar termi H is very necessary. The camel's hair brush . hai been nneneded by lining pencil*, which "COl.OKINn IT," Hence she goes in for a contrast — a strong contrast. "Love!" she murmurs to herself — "love has eyes, " and the immediately proceeds to "Two lovely black;" A line under tho eye will give it prominence. Too much prominence is not a desirable thing, especially about one's features. But the "juvenile" lady does not stop at black eyeing. The lips have to be made to look kissable, .-. > they are reddened to a Delicately pu^kered-up appearance. Tho grand finale is a fair wig, in total rebellion to the two lovely black! The ways of producing whiskers, beards or mustaches are of three kinds. They can liu made by sewing hair on thin silk gauze, which fits the part of the face it is intended to decorate, and stuck on with spirit gum, or they can be made out of crepe hair — a plaited, imitation hair— which in deft fingers may be made into shape. These, too, are held on to the face with spirit gum. The last method is to paint the hair on. The latter course is not recommended. MISS LOTTIE OILSON. A Popular and CUver Character glncer Fsunouu an . Lottie tiilson, the popular and clever character singer, made her professional debut at the National theater, in New York, in October, 1J84, under the management of Michael Hermann. She rendered herself popular by singing the ballads, "The Fisherman and His Child," "The Old Turnkey" and "The Sexton." During that season she appeared at the leading- variety theaters in the eastern cities, and she installed herself an immediate favorite. She was engaged by Gus Hill for his World o. Novelties, for the season of 1885-Sfi. 1 1 •v'in lirothers secured her for the folli /ing season, liWi-87. In the fall of ' 17 she joined Eich & Harris' Howard Atheniuum Co., and remained with them throughout the season. Miss Gilson, who is styled "The Little Magnet" on the bills, possesses LOTTII! OILSOJf. an attractive presence and a charming personality on tho stage. She renders her song-s with those telling inflections of voice which never fail to enthuse her listeners, and the vivacity of her acting completes her triuroph.says the Clipper. ^^___,^__— The largest kite ever made iu th United States is that produced in Durham, Greene county, N. Y. The frame consists of two main sticks, 38 feet long, weighing each 100 pounds, and two cross sticks, 21 feet long, and weighing 75 pounds each. AH the sticks were L'xB inches in dimensions. Over the framework was stretched a great sheet of white duck, 25x1 f) feet, which weighed iS pounds. The tail of the kite alone weighed 50 pounds and contained li!5 yards of muslin. Twenty-five hundred feet of one-half inch rope . served as kite strings. The plaything cost $100, and when it is mounted into the air it exerts a lifting power of 500 pounds. Six men ouce permitted it to ascend 1,000 feet. Wliat the sh»rk Spue.. It is hard to believe that the greedy nnd cruel shark spares anything, dead or alive, but sailors declare that "it flies a feather," This fish follows ships from sea to sea, and will swallow all sorts of articles—even knives— that may be thrown overboard. Seamen say, however, , that it will not touch the pilotflsh—a small flab with the look of » mackerel, that is (wrongly) suppo»ed to-earn theihwk'* gratitude by fuMing it.to IU prey—or a /owl, liyiaff or dead. In short, tt>«>,«to» rk »Tolds »e»(fuUs, petrel* »nd every feathered thing-. This !• wb»t a»Uor» tell M from their own To HIM Api" Tboinas. K@Diy)£[|© IF® "LTIni ®G«A OA i I'm not a (jnshor, you'll admit; You've but to search our files To see bow rarely I have writ For "Thank yoim" and for smiles. A girl is bad: I tell her so— 1 thlnn It only right. I have In mind where people go Who swear that black is white. A girl Is good: I say she's good— i tell her then nnd there. Of course, 'tis only rU':t L <Lo>;<<».-: A critic must be fair; As honest aa the very 'cuco. And true to duty's call. Unless he id, he's Ittle use, If any use at all. I bate to gush—I loatbe to write A lot I do not mean. I argue that It black is -white. Then crimson must be groon. It (loee no good. It you were red (Impossible, 'tis true), I don't think you would like it said, Miis T., that you were blue! I'm not a gusher, you'll admit— You've but our files to see To find how seldom 'tis I sit To puff B C. B. G. A girl is bad: I say she's bar!— I tell her; and for why? A critic IB a beastly cad Who'd tell a girl a lie! I'm not a barrel, Agutt 1,, With eulogies on tap. Tbe actress who has praise from m« Hag earned it, .v.ry scrap! Believe me, then, no eye I wink, My lip it IB not curled When writing this in pen and ink: Of actresses you are I think, The flnest in the world! —The Call Boy. In London Judy. T HE LATE MR. FOR D. H. Owned the Theater In Which LIi , coin Wiifl Afl*ai§lnnte<!. John T, Ford, the veteran thcatrica manager and proprietor of Ford Grand opera house, died suddenly [ his home, 3530 North Oihnor street Baltimore, Md., Wednesday, Marc. 14. ll'.K death was clue to the after ci fccts of la grippe, from which he sul fered about two months ago. lie hai been confined to the house for abou one month, but was apparently pro grossing favorably, and his death wo a sad surprise, not only to the entir community, but to the members c his household. John Thomson For( was boru in tin city of Haltimori April Hi, 1820, am was educated' ii the public school, of that city, to pjethcr w i t li on< year's t u i t i o n a: Mount Hope col lego. At the age JOHN T. roiro. of 10 years lie weir to work in a grocery store in hii native city. In ltU4 he went to Rich mond, Va., and became apprenticed to his maternal uncle, William Greanor a tobacco manufacturer, with whom ho continued for three years, when he started a newspaper and periodica' store in a small way. While engaged in this business ho wrote a successfu local farce for the Nightingale Minstrels, then in Richmond and this afterward led to him becoming business manager for that company. He left Richmond for Baltimore in the early part of !S:MI, and in the succeeding winter he began his professional career with the "Nightingales" at the old Masonic temple on Chestnut street, Philadelphia. He remained in minstrel management for about four years, visiting all the cities east of the Mississippi river. In the season of 1851-5!; Mr. Ford formed a partnership with George Kunkel and Thomas Moxley in tlie leasing of the Holliday street theater, in Baltimore, and tho Richmond theater, Messrs. Kunkel and Moxley taking charge of the Richmond end of the enterprise and Mr. Ford of the Baltimore end. Mr. Ford's maternal grandmother had been associated with the Holliday street theater when Warren Jt Wood first became its managers, fifty years previously. He continued in the management until his death. He also owned the old Ford theater, Washiog- .ton, D. C., famous as the house in which J. Wilkes Booth shot President Lincoln. JRTING NOTES. The Detroit club has signed outfielder Cliff Carroll and pitcher Joe Harper. The Louisville club is trying to trade fielder Stratton for catcher Morgan Murphy of Cincinnati. Con Strothers has been engaged as manager and first baseman of the .Jacksonville, III, club of the western association. President Soden of the Bostons stated last week that he would trade Tom Tucker, for Jake Beckley, although he refused a trade of thi*kind. last year. '- And deservedly so, for a better, purer and more effective Soap was never made. SANTA CLAUS SOAP never disappoints the most exacting housekeeper. Try it and be convinced. Sold everywhere.. •udconiybyN. K. FAIRBANK & CO., Chicago- UOPD'8 CUAItANTIM • 1 , core. What. it..ha» done for othw»it:wiUd<»*r,yo«. Be eurt to |M Hood'* SanapulUa. 1£ Will YOUR BOY. Our Offer's as Unusual as Us Great. A Full Suit okClothes, Ages 5 to 15 years— every thread all wool—double breasted coat—pantr made with double knees—double seats—taped scams (will outlast 2 pairs of the usual kind) A. Stanley Cap, made like illustration—to match the.' suit—and A Pair of Shoes of solid leather, first- class, strong and neat— THE HUB'S Head-To-Foot-Outfit for Sent on receipt of price, or C. O. D. with privilege of examination to any part o£T the United States if $1.00 deposit is sent with order. If not satisfactory we aeree to- refund the purchase price, dialogue md samples Free. In ordering include 6 5 c postaGe- TLHE L1IID Clothiers,Hatters Furn- CHICAGO, II-LI ME HUB; ishersandShoors. State and Jackson St. Thf B«f Show W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE FOR 6BTLOB, SS, 84 and 83.OO Dress S3. SO Police Shoe, 3 Solo*. $2.00, S2forWorklngmeiu 82 and 81.76 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSES, 83, 82.60 82, $1 .f5* CAUTION.— If *D? dcmm. ffcri yon W. I.. Do offc •hoc* at • reduced * h« hM th«m • th« *ame atmi on U» bottom, put him* down lu W. L. DOUGLAS Shoes arc stylish, ens/ fitting, and give bet* :_*•„_»; ^.*. tf.Un «...i^^« n r \ ...it** tun/I tlian *inv nil^r mrjlr/*. T^rv nnft fiflir 3DU 1 DC C0\ . . , , — - «.-•Satisfaction at the prices advertised than any other make. Try one pair an* be vinced. The stamping of W. L. Doughs' name and price on the bottom, VIDCCU. J. HIT bLU III U J11 L: \Ji. ' » • *-*• -t.'•-•««-^ " ^ jia ni\, (*»u j^, .-— «•-- > , guarantees their value, saves thousands of dollars annually to those who wear Dealers-who push the sale of W. L. Douglas Shoes gain customers, -which helpe.yj, Increase the sales on their full line of floods. Thoy cnn nflord to mull at » leM ypgg*.. jtntt wo bellevo YOU can nnve money l>.v buying all your foofwi^ftr ****** aMieraaill**. Hied below. Cfttaloitno free opon application. W. I» DOUUtAH. BrocMen. •••>< J. B. WINTERS. *-«SS^g£s* *4 BEFORE. AFTER. I have taken the agency for the HERO SHEEP PROTKOTOB, u__ , full stock of the goods in sight. These protectors are guaranteed to protection to the sheep as against dogs. We have received our Seeds for the >eason of 1894, ana have them ready to sup- jly our customers on demand. We handle lothing but LANDRETH'S SEEDS and as all jf our old stock has been burnt, our customers may rest assured that they will get fresh* ;lean goods. We have a full variety of Gar- Jen and Field Seeds also Flower Seeds. We have also a full line of Harness ana Carriage Goods, and a full line of Turf and Sporting Goods. In fact we have everything <hat goes with a horse and carriage. Don t forget the old place, 424 BROADWAY Geo. Harrison. Awaiting OUP Regular Goods, which are now coming in, we bought some> goods to piece out. These latter will now be offered at Sacrifice Prices until dosed out. & 420 Broadway.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page