Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 12, 1894 · Page 6
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May 12, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, May 12, 1894
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Page 6
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You Hit the Every time When you use Every bright housekeeper wants it. All bright grocers keep it. Made only bj FOR GENTLEME8, S5, S4 and S3.50 Dross Shoe. S3.CO PoSice Shoo, 3 Sole«i S2.5O, S2 for Workingmen. S2andS!.75forBoys. LADIES AND MISSES, 83, S2.5O $2, $1.70 CAUTION.—If any do»loi ffcr» yotl W. I-. JJouRlM uhoet »* » reduced or says ho hud t liem wltli- out tlio iitvino stamped on tho bottum, put him doWD »fc i* frau<L BiLL, SOME NEW STABS IN THE NEW yORK CLUB. JTouctt Uleokln, Jan. •*• Stafford aud W. H. Clark Thoucht to JJn Satellite! of tho Flrnt Mnsnltudc— Their Diamond Work. HE NEW YORK club comes to the front this year with a large array ot "crack players," who ought to keep tho organization in the vicinity of first place until the season closes. Among them is Jouelt Meekin, whose release along with Farrell was purchased from tho Washington club during the past winter, lie wus born Feb. 31, 186?, at New Albany, Ind., whore he first plaj'ed with amateur teams. lie commenced as a catcher, and became a pitcher only by accident in ISiS, when i on one occasion tho Now Albany club's pitcher failed to show up in a game. Cl*rk signed with the S»ndu»fcy of tha Ohio state league, and Iftter on his release was purchased by the Des Moines club of the Western association. In ISSfi he was engaged by the Chicago club of the National league, but was soon released and immediately signed by the Omaha ehib ot the Western association, with which club he remained throughout that season as well as the following three, viz., J^!', •1300 and IS'Jl. In IS',)!! Clark was a meinber oi the Toledo club of the Western league. In is!i3 he signed with the Eastern leayuo, from which club his release was purch;iKed by the New York club during the past winter. ROMANCE IN g the past winter. JACKSON'S LIFE. Not, Seen lu PITCHER of tlx On* ot th» Ol*T*r Onrmtcnin Boitott Bull Club. , John' Stivetts, one of the pitchers o) the Boston club ol the National league j ,\ •„,.„ ,. „,. nnd American association, hails frott Hm-i-OslwiUES. . on CURB Treatment., 'Connoting of of OlnMiK-nt was engaged as one of the pitchers oi the St. Louis club of the American association. He remained with the Six Louis team during the seasons of -ISiO- « of W I. Shoes are stvlixh, easy fitting, and give bel ' fscd than an v other make. Try onej pair and_ be-cow price on, tn ;v to those _„ J wo hsllc Uuod below. If M°olJCu C »ppLcaiW£ '&• '^."lio'cGZAS. lirocktou, J. B. WINTERS. GIVES RELIEF IMMEDIATELY— |j JS a Cure for all Diseases of the Heart, Kidneys, Liver and Blocd, It has no rival and is found in every home. For sale by W, H POUTER and tho manager persuaded Meekin to' go in the box. His first appearance in that position was so successful that he studied the art of curving-, which combined with the great speed of his da- livery, caused him to be regarded as a most promising pitcher. Uis first professional engagement was in 138'J, with tho St. Paul club of the Western association, with which ho remained during tho season of 1800. alternating as pitcher in a majority of its championship contests. In 1801, Meekin played with the Lonisvilln club of the American association, fielding so well in his position that hi: led in that respect the pitchers in the official averages. Meekin commenced the season of 1S'J2 with the Louisville club, then a member of the National league and American association, pitching in seventeen championship games, and finishing- the season with the Washington club of the riarr.a league, taking part as pitcher in twenty-three cham- ! pionship games. Meekin, who was ! credited with some clever feats with : the ball, helping the I.ouisvilles to do- $ C M _ WILL WORK WONDERS IN YOUR BOY'S ATTIRE. ft mill Itiitl >>i» l "'"* vutrvel of excellence, chcavneHu «K<* camjilatcnc.xH, The Hub's Head-to-Foot BOY'S OUTFIT Moot* H Brother Ho Hail Twi-nty-SIi \'e»rx. Since 1'etcr Jackson, the colored pugilist, has been in lloston he has experienced one of the greatest surprises of his life, it is the discovery of a lon"-soug'ht-for brother, whom he has dot seen fur twenty-six years, although he knew he was Jivinjr sonn; where in tho United States. 1'uter said: "Ho is my brother who left home over twenty-six yours ago, and 1 can scarcely remember him 1 had hoard that he was in this country. You see, I went to Australia, :md from there S bave been to lOngland and been G'°- n " around the United States. 1 am frlad to meet him.' lint you had butter see him and let him toll tliu story. 1 have two sisters dead and one living:. There ivcre four of us boys." James Jackson said: "Peter has given me or.e of his big pictures and has written on it that 1 am his brother. I came to the United States over twenty-six years age in a three-masted schooner from St. Thomas, bound for Now York. Arriving there I went to 1'lainfield, N. J.. and stayed there until I came to Uoston, some ten years ago." The meeting of the brothers was brought about by George Godfrey, the colored pugilist ^ MAKE HAY NOW. Victoria! Couut ul Much Now ft« Later on la tlie 8cavon. The league season is now very much open, and the games that are being ' played count just as much as those that will be decided in two or three months from now. There is a moral in this assertion, and it is that the club that attends to its knitting from ' the time that the liag drops will stand ' a, bettei- show for the penant than the club that dallies along and plays perfunctory ball and does not wake up until the eiid of the season, and then makes a brilliant finish. The old fable of the tortoise and the hare may be applied to the base bill teams. , Because the season is youn£, and ' there are a hundred more games to be played, is no excuse for fritting away a game. Tho wcakneos of an advers- arv should be taken advantage of as quickly now as iu the heighth of the Benson. The club that can secure a , long lead in the spring will have half ' the battle won, and if tho opposing ' clubs develop unusual strength, the i loss of a few games will not be in the ! nature of a Waterloo.—Sporting Life. ,,- v -.-- — Ullf fc=iJCIW» *«V "i"J l"*J •""• mn-r.r* i*cclvi>.l. «1 ;i box. 0 fnr £5. Scut by mull. GinrjuiU.'os l.-tuj«'<l by our ji^i/nlK. O> «Mll <» TI D A IT!OK Cured. Piles Prevented, UOi"'O I *' H I luro hy Japanese Liver Pellets ib-cmaiLIVKllandBTOMAOIi r.r.UUJ.ATOKana I'.LUOiJ PUKli'I-'li. Sir."!!, liuM "Uil plenrtnnt to "Vi:AMAKTEi:3 isSUO'l oulj by W. H. POSTER, DroKlst, 825 Market St.,! -iiTisport, Ind. CATARRH .JO'.I.N" ST1VKTTS. o;. In the fall of IS'.H he jumped the- St. Louis club's reservation along- with ( McCarthy and signed with the lioston j club of the National league. At the j Indiana polls Is quickly Absorbed. Cleanses the . vasal Passages uiays Pain ana inflammation•Seals the Sores Protects the stembrane rpom additional Cola Restores trie Censes ot Taste and Smell. • ST WILL CURE. :!<.•!* In a HAY-FEVER n.ntrit and !• the Na- JAMES .T. STAFFORD. feat the Cleveland team on April 32, 1892, and aiding tho Washington team to shut out tho .St Louis Browns on ~ Sept. I, 1 ;, 1802, each time retiring his Ages 5 to 15 year^-every thread all wool—double ' opponents for only four scattering breasted coat-pants made with double knees- , ^/J^ x Slaflordi onother member double seats—taped seams (will outwear 2 pairs of o{ tho chlb- was born Dee. so, iso9, at the usual'kind)—A Stanley Cap, made like illus- Webster, Mass. He accepted tration-tomatchthesuit-andA Pair of Shoes of solid leather, first-class, strong and neat-the entire outfit for $5«OO. . orC O D with privilege of examination to any part of , or C. O. u. witn pr.y b we awcc to THE first professional en^afremont by signing with the Springfield club, of the , Connecticut league in 1837, but it dis- ! banded in .luly, when he accepted an offer from the Hartford (Conn.,) club, and finished the season with its team. Stafford was with the Worcester club of the New England league in 1888 and 1 1889. He bopan the season ot 1890 ZOA-PHOBA, or WOMEN AND CHILDREN," a too* worth dollars, ttnt itattd for tan. Secures to C I R 1*8 a painless, perfect development and thus prevents llle-lonj weakness. Sustains nnd soothes OverworJeed Womvn,, Exhausted Hot/ieTSt and prevents prolapsus, Cures Palpitation, Sleepless" ness, nervous breaking down (often preventing Insanity), providing ft safo Change of Ufe, aud a Imlo and old age. xo. LOST MAfvKCCC RESTORED. ""si'.'«r-; I S3 5. M-:^V. 1 n^." i. J.'-i"'" !.':•= iv.-im^rfiilr^wiylsipk) o-'v' 1 fnlui!Y'Vrn'K'wer Li"'."-•' I•• i.'iiix'it'.'>V,•':ulvi-'."ii"Sibn»;Evil"D«ai»l Lu*'' of Cun^iicuC'- Nr'rvoiiM 1 '.'-' L iiv.it'iJt.-, :ul dra'mfi and loss of powt .ct ihc Ceuerati« Or,"::^ in'^^r s,-.a caused hy over t^rnon, youlhfl 'crro.-s.or craessive iis.:yt tolw^ii, u;,i:im 01ps ^'™'^ n ' v " n ; 1| ^ " OOD U>1 V°« a po3u;l'.' sSi'hy'mail In plain pncUse t ° n ">;" l ''| r 5?J.if'I.T , for tf&^flwW?.*3J$'£»aSJjftfffl8r] W. H. CLARK. with the Worcester club, and remained with its team until the club disbanded July 20, when he joined the Buffalo club of the Players' league. In 1801 he «» engaged by the Lincoln club of the Western association. Jn 1892 he was with the Los Angeles team ol the California league. , ,.„. w H Ctofc was born Jan. 7, 1866, atOswejo, N.-Yv, and first played pro- ally with the team that repre- Norwich N. *., in tie - '" lean meeting when tional league and American associa-, t:on were consolidated, the Uoston and St. Louis clubs each made a claim for the two players, but the former's was acknowledged as valid, and the i 3!oston team was strengthened immensely by these two men. Stivetts is not only a very speedy and clever pitcher, but is a flue Holder and a heavy and reliable batsman. ATHLETIC. H C Lakin, '!)!: N.'W.'liingham.'Or,; H. R. Storrs, ''A nod K. Hollister, '07, have been appointed captains of tho class athletic teams which contest for the class championships one week from next Monday. Charles E. Coon, formerly assistant secretary of the treasury, last week telegraphed to Washington from New York city his resignation of the presidency of'the Columbia Athletic club ol that city. The resignation has been accepted. Daniel McLeod, the California wrest- lin"- ahampion. was worsted in acatch- as-catch-can at San Francisco. April 1-1 in a match with Tom McMahone of Detroit McLeod agreed to throw McMahone three times in an hour, but only succeeded in throwing him twice. This is the second contest between the j men, McLeod winn ing the first. | W. S. \Veldon. honorary secretary ol . the Canadian Amateur Athletic union, has written Secretary Sullivan that ( the Canadian championships this yeat j will be held on Sept ->-.i, and ashed Mr. j Sullivan to sec that the dates of the clubs in New York would not conflict, j as he is anxious to have New Ydrli' athletes at the Canadian championships. The fight, between Stan ton Abbott and Martin Denny, the ligh-weight champion of Australia, who were tc have met at the National Sporting club. May il, for £i<Hi pounds a side, has been'declared off, and Denny received the forfeit. j Charles Davis, alleged champion Oi j the.south and Paddy Moran, an unknown, fought a twcnty-scven-rowjd draw recently at llopeiield. Ark. The li"-ht was for &>U and the gate receipts, about SIM.. Davis weighed about-130 and Moran 110. Moran had the best of the content, but on account of darkness the IJg-ht was called a draw. AD dSJMGERT'S CASE- A CIilc'iK" View ..f me U.-KC.-VO K.Ue u:ni tile J'lKlhor'n .Suit. ritchcr Humbert'.-! suit a.gainst the Chica"-o ball club involves the old question about tho right and obligations of the reserve rule, says the Chica"0 Record. Under the new National league rul«, however, tho player will certainly have a hard time of it holding a club responsible in court for his salary durir>cr the. period that it virtually holds him under reserve, although refusing- to pay him the salary he demands. Formerly he was held under an out-and-out "reserve" law, so- called, but the weakness of this rule in making the clubs apparently responsible for salary caused its abolition—or at least a change of name. Now when a League club wants a player to sign a certain salary, but is unwilling for him to go to some other elub in case he refuses, it does not keep him under reserve, apparently. If called into court the manager of the team can truthfully say in such an emergency: "He is not held by us. We release him from all obligation; let him go where- soever he may." Hut the trouble for the player is that he can't go anywhere. If he applies to another club the latter aseer- Lns the manner of bis "release' before it is free to sign him, and if released under conditions above mentioned, no club can sign him under the new arrangement. It is only a clever way of getting out of the legal obligations involved by tho. oW reserve rule. Yet no one familiar with baseball sympathizes with the player. He always has the best ot it, and the clubs can nnt be blamed for adopting 1 strunge a 8500 parse and his expenses. . o FREE ;AD!NG ROOM, ^ea Daily and Evening. 616 Broadway. Welcome to All i'j.j puv cjjy^jo^op 11! viy,i«ijjir\i\>"i3Jr<' OK) .. jo" 6E« oi[3 ui iti.j :os-j«ip pr»J300A XOT ^3A.JLN3A3ad VSV pacn 30 irtip jo •flutqa on swintoj "iu-:3 JO jrK Olfl ol'Xn* 1 -'!!' J»J;*>ru! *"!*} "paui «1H1 'XiS UZ11.L13 HOi W. FI. POaTKli, Urusglss, S26 Mickot St., fecuisport, Ind. JOSEPH G1LLQTTS PENS 6; EaESi« Nos. 3O3-4C4-I7O-6O4, A:td oilier ;?;/'« t" sait «" An" 1 **THE HOST jPEEFEST OF ! SENATOHIAL SHORTCOMINGS. : ! Jast Wh«r« tho Tull-Kodcri Are Strong »ud V.>»1. j There is no club in the league that i can now afford to hold the ouee de- 1 spised Senators cheaply. Mr. Schmelz ! does not claim that he is going to cut any wide swath so fcir us first place JS 1 concerned, but modestly avers he i won't be last Out of the thirty or ' more players he had on his staff atone • time he has selected a team capable of ! Diving- a good account of itself, no ' matter whom it may be stacked up against -The most patent weakness appears to be at second base. \> arc! ( does not show that confidence which i is so' necessary for a, firsb-chiss in- • fielder He hesitates, in his throwing- • to first, and even when he does throw . ho does not impart to the ball the •meed he should. To offset this apparent weakness in a fielding way, however, he is a ff° od sticker and fast base runner.—Sporting Life . I THE TURF. : ( ____ ' Racing is doomed at Wsshington, at the bill to allow book-making at tho fall and spring meetings in the district was defeated in congress, i William H. Button has resigned the ! position of treasurer of the Philadel! phia Driving Park association, and S. i S. Blackburn has been elected to fill tho vacancy. The Kentucky bred horse Abbottsford, formerly Mistake (1877), by Way erly out of Misfortune, by Gilroy, is 1 the only American horse that has erer ! won races in England, France and America. The Mineola, L. I. half mile trotting track and fair grounds are to be improved at a cost of 8^5,000. At tt recent meeting of the Queens County Agricultural society it was decided to l ssue bonds to raise that amount, payable in five, ten »nd fifteen years. In Pos<o«rc> wo will *cnd A !«ninp!o Envelope, of ellbwr WHITE, riXSH OT — 01' — THE Lewis Dennia and Charles Milford, both colored, fought to settle a grudge near Perth Amboy, N. J:, *nd Dennis won in three rounds. Peter Jackson talks of going to Enfr- . . IN ELEGANT * Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANGS, -IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS & PACIFIC *»i> SOUTHERN PACIFIC RVS. Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car.St.lMlt to Los Angeles, daily, //fl» &$

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