he had been one of the most brilliant actresses of her day. She played all the many roles in legitimate drama for a female tragedian.
She was the daughter of Cornelius Logan, one of the celebrated actors of his time.
She was once a great favorite in the South and West, and on her benefit nights she was often the recipient of rare and valuable gifts.
On one of these occasions a wealthy Southern planter, residing in the interior of Georgia, travelled many miles on horseback to see Miss Logan act, accompanied only by his faithful negro boy servant.
The planter and his servant attended the play.
He was enthusiastic over Miss Logan's acting, and was most anMiss Logan's acting, and was most anxious to convey to her some expression of thanks for the pleasure which she had afforded him. Taking a card from his card-case, he wrote above his address the words: To Miss Eliza Logan, with the compliments of-- and, pinning it upon the coat-sleeve of his faithful negro valet (worth at the then market price two thousand dollars)