Clipped From The Times-Picayune

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 - -i -i ' Jus received, tba above mentioned...
-i -i ' Jus received, tba above mentioned Brewing . CELEBRATED ABO LLOfSS Superior to any ever offered: for sale here. - H. R. COCREVE, Koa. 534 aad S30 Tchonpltoalaa SI., , NEW ORLEANS. - SOLE AGENTS FOB STATTS OF LOUISIANA.' Who also offer to the trade a large stock of ASSORTED KH1NB AND MOSELLK WINES, ia cases of direct importation. : irsssrsaaissr-T-nmiJra:0'-lm- irsssrsaaissr-T-nmiJra:0'-lm- irsssrsaaissr-T-nmiJra:0'-lm- irsssrsaaissr-T-nmiJra:0'-lm- irsssrsaaissr-T-nmiJra:0'-lm- irsssrsaaissr-T-nmiJra:0'-lm- irsssrsaaissr-T-nmiJra:0'-lm- irsssrsaaissr-T-nmiJra:0'-lm- with tba "execution of 1 a atlfl? bead wind. i but within some three hour the party ar-I ar-I ar-I rived at the plantation, and Mrs. Mary Coop er a house, wnere tne oreaarast w u held. . Tbe rain began. , f aQlng Just a tbe ridar reached the plantation, and then there came--a came--a came--a came--a terrific wind atorm. which blew for an hoar and waa followed by th iieavy rain. 'After th- th- break Tast. which even surpassed the previous affair, the riders mounted la the rain and began th rttnrn trip, a loig, dreary, wet and muddy ride. It waa impossible impossible to travel the road, and the levee was followed throughout the entire .route. 'Just below Chalmette the men were compelled to dismount, for riding was dangerous, and then for some three . miles they pushed their muddy wheels along. There was but one fairly good stirtch of road in tbe. entire forty-five forty-five forty-five miles. uS that was the bort sbell . driveway to the i National National cemetery. Even x her th' mud waa an Inch thick and a th wheel went flying through the slvsh tb slop waa sent high In the air. Tbe riders were sight a and the wheela were coated. After numerous trials they reached tbe - city and their respective home about 0 o'clock la tbe evening. Tbe ride could hardly be called a pleasant pleasant one. but , it - was an example as to exactly exactly bow- bow- much a rider can stand, and what the local-, local-, local-, rider are able to do on muddy and miserable roads. BICYCLE- BICYCLE- INSC1RAXCE, The sign seem not nnpropltloaa . that a practically aew and apechno form of Insurance is soon to become established within the United States, a It ha already la Great Britain, where the National Cycle and Motor Car Insurance Company, Limited, haa achieved a separata existence, with distinct functiona. There la. Indeed, a strong raison d'etre for exclusive . and exhaustive - bicycle Insurance. Let it tie calculated on the mathematical basis of probabilities, and it will be readily apparent apparent that among the Innumerable bicycle now la existence, many must be lost, stolen or damaged by accident or fire so many that the percentage Is much higher thsn tbe casual thinker would determine.- determine.- There la not a representative wheelman or wbeerwoman, it may confidently ha declared, who would not be willing to pay a reasonable premium for protection against any or all ot such disaster. disaster. Unless, therefore, our standard tnsnrance companies speedily effect arrangements satisfactory satisfactory to the wheeling fraternity, it ia to be expected - that aa 1 Independent company, devoted solely to the lnteratts of bicycle in-sarancs, in-sarancs, in-sarancs, will soon be organised and established. established. It Is a great need, and proper safeguards safeguards could easily be adopted to obviate possible abuse of the advantage such a cork pasy would offer. . Let as look for .the enterprise,, enterprise,, and let-aa let-aa let-aa patroa.se It : wheat it appear.: appear.: .; i. ?s ? The new "Columbia catalogue, now 1 being issued , by the Pope Manufacturing Company, Hartford, - Ct-. Ct-. Ct-. la awaited with great inter-est- inter-est- inter-est- inter-est- It will be, as usual, of highly artistic workmanship and appearance. The trade will be supplied oa or about th 15th Inst. , TUB BICYCLE AND CONSUMPTION. There la now evident a steady and gratifying gratifying decrease tn tbe dread disease known as pulmonary consumption. It wool', perhaps, be too mncb. to assert that thla decrease la universally noticeable, but there la a remak-able remak-able remak-able factor in connection with the changed situation which demands attention. Indeed, wherever and whenever vital statistics evince more satisfactory results, tt Is the evident duty of all thl"fct"g men and women logically to seek out the aew relation of cause and effect. ; It baa been noted la various localities where the decrease la consumption baa become evident evident auch decrease datea approximately from the introduction of .the bicycle and it general general adoption by tne communities under discussion. discussion. In M isaacbusetts, for instance, in recording the change in statistics, tbe Massachusetts Massachusetts board of health reported th. to tbe bicycle Is largely dua the notable and growings growings victory over this ancient malady. : ft' la confidently . believed that a Judicious and regular use of the bicycle will wage successful successful battle against Incipient consumption or consumptive diathesis, and that the wheel will become generally recognised aa one of the nve: effective preventive for the major part of "the ula that flesh is heir to," as regards disease and physical distress. -' -' f THB NATIONAL- NATIONAL- CTOLB SHOW. : Agents - snd riders and prospect! re cyclists seeking tor the latest to alt that pertains to the up-to-date up-to-date up-to-date up-to-date up-to-date wheel, will not miss the great eastern national . cycle abow at tbe Grand Central Palace la New York city, Feb. 4 to 13. if they ' can possibly get there. Costing .the manufacturers close to a million dollars, th annual exhibition i will thl year contain more bicycle and accessories and novel a t-tachmenta t-tachmenta t-tachmenta than were ever before gathered for public inspection. - : It waa no idle boast of Secretary'' Franks, of the Cycle Board of Trade. . under whose auspice- auspice- theshow-, theshow-, theshow-, will b held, when be declared declared that the records of previous exhibitions will be broken la every particular. The book of the board bear out thla statement, showing a remarkable excess over the an-noer an-noer an-noer of exhibitors exhibitors of previous years. By way of illustrating illustrating this point, it may be aald that the coming -abow -abow will be nearly three times as large as that held last year in Madison Square GSTden. . ' .-r--.-- .-r--.-- .-r--.-- .-r--.-- .-r--.-- .-r--.-- .-r--.-- ;.,.-;-- ;.,.-;-- ;.,.-;-- ;.,.-;-- ;.,.-;-- . - -..i-.r.-f -..i-.r.-f -..i-.r.-f -..i-.r.-f -..i-.r.-f -..i-.r.-f - - The moat valuable machine in tb vast collection collection will be a tandem, tbe cost of which Is claimed to be $10,000. - A - description of this bicycle says that gold cover every connection, connection, th yellow metal being artistically carved and Inlaid with precious stones. The name of tbe wheel la set with brilliants. Oa tb top bar. la raised gold. Is a race scene, abowing a finish oppooit a grand stand. The center, upright bar a bows ball game, while oa other conspicuous places ar pictured hunt-leg hunt-leg hunt-leg scenes, boat race, fishing, the emblem of speed and tb symbol of th League of American American Wheelmen. , Tb I two latter are set In dlmooUw rubles and pearls. -t-.,;-;; -t-.,;-;; -t-.,;-;; -t-.,;-;; -t-.,;-;; -t-.,;-;; 4 There promise t be no limit to th useful and ornamental soBTenirs that -to -to big honsea will ': give , away. - A. r-certain. r-certain. r-certain. western maker has ordered - 100,000 scarf pins,, showing a part ef . bla bicycle . ;: that aaa made him famous. , Others - have prepared" with equal lavish ness, and many rarely valuable aoovenlrs can be expected by every visitor. . - - Tbe opening will occur oa -Saturday -Saturday evening, Feb. 6, at & o'clock, -and -and -with -with tbe exception of Sunday, th show caa be visited by - tbe public dally, between the hoars of 2, and 11 p. m., np to asd Including fiaturday, the 13th. . CHESS. . . BTJB-f BTJB-f BTJB-f CRITICISED FOB BEFTJSISa TO PLAY.. , London, Jsju. 17. Amoe Burn, tbe Uverpool ches player, who, according to Information received at th British Ches Club, has refused to play la tn proposed cable match bstaaea. Great Britain and America on . Feb.; 12 or 15, hsa tjeea '-very '-very '-very severely criticised-in criticised-in criticised-in London and provincial ches circles. Inasmuch aa Bare -has -has always posed aa aa amateur, It la all the more incomprehensiblft why he would not support - th .'' Britisher . la the coming cnateb. ' He played on the second board last year, when he waa beaten by 6hw alter, and aa Blackburn has already promised to play on tooard No. 1 agalnat Pllisbury this year, t was thought that . Burn would consider- consider- it his duty to try to regain bis lost laurels against Showalter thl year. .Anybody versed In matters pertaining to chess knows what difference It makes to a whole team when a strong player like Burn refuses to play, and It 1 therefore renerally - expected that, the Liverpool man-will man-will man-will be- be- morally compelled to take his place on the team beaten - partly through fie defeat administered to htm last year by ihowalter. It will toe all the twre d!.trons to th r.-ii!s-.- r.-ii!s-.- r.-ii!s-.- r.-ii!s-.- r.-ii!s-.- r.-ii!s-.- a neither- neither- i-irl, i-irl, i-irl, aj:?y er Lee are thought atrong enoagb for place on th xtnoso team, and a tninga stand ror the present, tney hat only one player f really ftrat-class ftrat-class ftrat-class international atandlng, : aatoely Blackbarn. dklllla. Trenchard. Jacob. Atkins. Blake. Jackson and other who will ha re. to Play -; -; are amateurs, and rank only secondary to men of international fame.' and It la there for believed that tbe Britishers will scarcely b able to fight with success sjralntt P1U. vary, r onowalter, , Barry, Burruie, Hodges, Hymea and the rest of tb atrong American team.:-' team.:-' team.:-' Sir- Sir- George Newness, tbe president of th British ChMi dob. 1 said to-be to-be to-be wtr much interested In the match and the getting up of the team, and h will use all effort toward securing Bur. - ; Whether' or not he will succeed is the one question now : unoar on at th British cneaa cratt.. -. -. " FOOTBALL. . TAUB s PLATERS THltOWN OFF THB CblnmWa, Ho.,. Jan. 17. Frank M. Patter-aos. Patter-aos. Patter-aos. the Tale coach, who came her from the east to coach the - Missouri Cniversity - foot ball & teaia, and Torn Shawhan, its captain. faave been denied th privilege of pUying with th eleven In fnture. and George Enzllsh. whoa father to - a prominent Kanaaa . City lawyer, and who la manager or tn team, ia to be indeflnltelr ausDecded from the nniver- nniver- aity. i Their punishment ia - assessed for play ing a gam against the mreci oraera or ana president. , ; ,;--', ,;--', ,;--', ,;--', " . .; .;; -: -: ..v r , BASEBALL.' ' NE0LAS. 4; LOUISIANA'S 1. - ' Tb . Lonlslanss were not in 1 It , with th Neola yesterday - for : the ' three : Innings that the game lasted. Hopkins waa on band t do the pitching for: the' latter and tb bats men of th opposing, team could not hit him at- at- all. and appeared - to be mystified by bla apeed and change of pace. He struck out seven of bla rivals up to the time th rain came.' Bordea was not nearly aa effective as nanai. and Charley Drenx and Delury each got two hits oar him, 'while O'Brien and Hopkins got one apiece, - making a. total of atx bit. Mi- Mi- ... jImiM. LUj4r .1ImK a) IawuI vette's double. Bordes' single, which followed, a base oa balla to Pat Drew, let in the only run made by the Louisiana s. The Neolas scored two in the second oa a base on balls to Scbott. - aod alnglee by Hopkins, Delury and O'Brien, ail of which fell in the same spot In center-field. center-field. center-field. SUard'a wild throw, which permitted - Kirkwood to reach -third -third base, Palket'a long oy to Vromners - a base on bane to Hopkins and Delury's single to right field, accounted for the other two which were scored in the - third. The victors outflelded and oatbatted their rivals, - and from appearancea :: would . have won If ; a full eame had been Dhtved. 1 Fromhers's phenomenal work ia center - field waa noteworthy, ne accepting au tne nve chances offered. Williamson put out eight of tne tune men retired by his side, ine scor was aa follows: , ' B. B. E. Neolas '., 4 4 O Loulsianas ..... 1 2 2 Batteries Hopkins and Williamson; Borde and Randall. Earned Buns Neolas 1. Two-base Two-base Two-base Hit Nlvette. stolen Bases Drenx. Delnry. O'Brien. Drew, Bordea. Double Plays Pat urew to Seattle, rromnera to Pat wrew, . Kirkwood to Williamson. Hit by Pitched Ball Bona f on. Bases oa Ball By Hopkins: Drew . 2. Fromhers: bv Bordeas Wllllamson. Hop- Hop- Kins, struck Out By Hopkisa, 7. passea rsaua uandsu. wuiamson. Time X game, i- i- nour. Umpire Nac Maaoa. BRUSH, BYRNES AND ABELL CONSTJLT. Cleveland. Onto. Jsn. 17-BasebaU 17-BasebaU 17-BasebaU Magnate Brush, Byrnes and Abell held a mysterious conference with President Bobison, of th Cleveland clnb. at the last named gentle man's residence this evening. Mr. Bobison absolutely absolutely refused to tell what aubject waa under consideration and Ola visitors were equally non-communicative. non-communicative. non-communicative. Brush, Byrne and Abell left the city at midnight. ROWING. A MATCH ARRANGED BETWEEN HANLON AND BARRY. Toronto, Jan. 17. News has Just been received received here that Barraa. of Newcastle, haa arranged a match - between Edward Han Ion and Barry. Hanlon will leave for England in April. - .- .- : YACHTING. THE CANADA'S OWNERS' OFFER. Toronto, Jan. 17. The owner of the yacht Canada, which beat the Tencedor In th International International race at Toledo last year,- year,- have given tb beautiful silver cap -which, -which, was won on that . occasion, ; to th . - Boyal Canadian Yacht Club, C Toronto, to be held In trust aa a permanent International challenge cup for friendly competitiou between sailing vessels, re presents tlT of yacht club of th two nation nation bordering on tbe great lake. - Matches for the cap ar to be limited to yachts belonging belonging to the 42-foot 42-foot 42-foot class of the yacht roles of the lakes, sad are to be sailed under the rule of that union. Ten months' notice ia required tor tbe acceptance of a challenge, and no racea are to be sailed between Sept. 15 and June 15. STOP GUESSING. Tb Allen Co-'a Co-'a Co-'a Handicap- Handicap- and Information Information Sheet plcka the winners every day. Two winners a day and a profit on the week guaranteed. Suite 408, London and Liverpool aad Globe building. 1HQB SALVATION ARMY Eneovrsed by the Sacceaa of Ita Work Here. The Salvation Army proposed bavins an open air meeting- meeting- on the river front, at the head of Canal street, yesterday eyen-lng, eyen-lng, eyen-lng, at. 2 o'clock, bat the Inclement weather 'prevented and they had to be content with a meeting Indoors, which waa begun at 3 p. m., and continued until about 6 p. m. The aerricea were had at the meetlns-room meetlns-room meetlns-room of the army, which la at the old Quarters) of the Young Men's Christian Association, on Camp - street, near Canal. Had there been the right kind of weather, they expected to gather quite a crowd on the river front and lead uieni to the meeting-room. meeting-room. meeting-room. However, at -the -the schedule boor, 3 o'clock, there were enough attendants at the meeting-room meeting-room meeting-room for the- the- evening services and they .were began. During the two hoars they continued, continued, attendant? continued to arrive until nearly all of the chain were occupied. occupied. - : .-T. .-T. .-T. . -1. -1. -'.. -'.. During one of the Intervals between axmgs. Captain Maaoa, In a, llttiw talk, aid that it waa Che- Che- babit of many yeople to apeak of the men ands women of bhe- bhe- Salvation Army aa cranka, Coola, U crazy, auid fit only to make- make- noleew It was itho sa-me sa-me sa-me In tails city. He won-dered won-dered won-dered If the people aaid the sum over Chose who went crazy and made ar noise over the elections or the carnivals, u But if the army were cracy! and in tbe end went to the asylum, in iieaveo they would ay "God Mesa ua" and make all the aoiaa they wanted to without falndiraa.ee. Another of the observation? taut went to the point waa tnade by ; tne soldier of the army - who can ice the flag; He had been asked wby-the wby-the wby-the aoldiera of the army alwaya wore a mile, and be replied that rt waa becauae they were alwaya full of oy and grace. The YanderoUta and Goulds might fed rich; and happy and be able to corner everything oia.cne nar-ket, nar-ket, nar-ket, bat they could, not corner grace; it alway remained at the same price and waa free for tbe aeklng. The men of the army had tbeir hearts so full of grace that their faces could not help chow tog it. - - - -SrV -SrV - ' - ' ; ' - ': -Tb -Tb ewmy 1 meeting with great1 no-es no-es no-es toere. Twenty-eight Twenty-eight Twenty-eight aoula have been, forwarded to tlbe altar, some for fuller consecration. --to --to --to the service of God and others seeking salvation. Three or fouT bave already stated their intention of becoming soldiers. ; 1 Before they can attain attain to the ranks they are expeetedi to prove tnemaelves worthy followers of ChriBt for , certain period. JTbe .Chrte-tlan .Chrte-tlan .Chrte-tlan people 4ra standing nobly Jjy the amny and helping them considerably, x. v " Xturlng the- the- past week there bave been snob - crowds t the ' neet!bag-wootx neet!bag-wootx neet!bag-wootx - oa. Camp street, for the night service, that It was necessary on a, number -of -of occasions occasions to doss tie door and refuse further further admiasion.- admiasion.- Although all of the avail able space on tbe second floor baa been pressed Into use, it wa nob sufflcent to accommodate (the crowds that bave been gathering to '. attend the ervlce4. The manner of having the aervlcea Is to go out to be river front, at 'the bead of Canal street, and bave open air meeting, beginning at 7 o'clock. At 8 o'coiek they adjourn to the bell and there Ive other services, -which -which generaHy iart .-emtll .-emtll .-emtll 10 o'clock. On the next, evening they go ot the same hour to the neutral ground at Basin and Canal streeto, -and -and afterwards afterwards return to the ball, thhs alternating alternating between the head of Cn street and Basin street. A very desirable clags of people bave been attenaing the services, end encouraging - the army , workers to go on.- on.- - - . - " - - -' -' ,.,.;.'-- ,.,.;.'-- ,.,.;.'-- .-.-: .-.-: .-.-: robx:i:i while top wait. Yesterday morning Arthur. Iean, a ka.c triTiii r the race track, . handed an unknown man a 5 bill to chanre for ih. T-xin T-xin T-xin left to ret the chan -e. -e. but farrot t return. ..- ..- diacuaal '-' '-' '-' t t a a T-ose T-ose

Clipped from The Times-Picayune18 Jan 1897, MonPage 8

The Times-Picayune (New Orleans, Louisiana)18 Jan 1897, MonPage 8
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