Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 26, 1894 · Page 7
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May 26, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, May 26, 1894
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CIIHKS AND COLDS, COVeilK. 80KE THBOAT, IKFM'ESZA, nilEUMATISM , XEVIUUIU, IIKAB- ACIIK. TOOTIUCUK, ASTHMA, DIFFICULT BBEiTHISfl. CURES THE WORST PAINS In from one to nSttrtwt** "V ONK •™ft™ J k I ^J$g this mlwrtiHement need unj one SUt 1 til WU II PAIN. ACHES AND PAINS Tnr hPAdnctie (wuet&er nick or nervous), tooth- of nil kinds, tlit» implication ot R;iil- « «•' «'» « n ° ri1 "nmwlliite fuse. d uw tot u tew d»ys eff«ct u |,er- maiifut core. Stroi? Te^Imonr frt)«i Hon. (Iconic SUrr tm to the Power wf IUdn»j'» »««Iy IMIofln » Cut or Sclitlc llhemuatlini. No. 8 Van Ness Place, Now York. Dr. Raclway: With me your R*' 1 *' ' 1M S^ wonders. For tho mat three yearn I l)m« had fre- "uent and »ev«r« attack. ot sciatica, ""'"'I™* extending from the lumtmr rwlons to my ftiiklen, and fit times. In both lower limbs. During the time I Imve been uflllcted I hnra tried almost all the remedies recommended by true men »nd fool*, hoping to find rellet, but all in. Of b^s, tlons. outward applications ot "naments toe . nn- morons to mention and Pr«"'fp t , l0 f»i?«i t tS ^JKi eminent pnj«Jolan». oil of wblcU lalled to gife m La»t' e s«pt»mb*r at the argent request of n ftltnd (SnS had been »«'««? "'K'JUirC Induced to trjr roar remedy. I win then suffering fearfully "Un one of mi old tarns. To my «nr- pjSrtrid delight the nrst app ™«°" K» v £t£l ruse alter bathing and rubbliu tue parts nflectwi, hSrlng the limb Tn R wwm glow, created ( bj the Keller Jn» short time the pain pawed »ptlrel> hare hail slight periodical G*OHOK STAHH. itiTVRJJAt.LY —A half to a teaspoonful In 1 hi?ato£bl« 'ol wile?«in I- a few minute rare Ctiaavf, Spasms. Sour Stomach. Nauiea. Tomlt- mglleortbum. NenouimeM, Sleepleunesi. Sick HaadicDe. DlarrbcM, Colic, Iflatnlency and all into' its YWIOM rtrmi cared and pre- PM BOTTLED DBDG613TS . RADWAY'S JA PILLS, Perfectly taitelew, elegantly coated, purge, ,ty- nlBte. pnrtfy, cleaDie and strengthen. g? dwtt " PlUifor the cure of all disorder* of the Stomach, SSe£rotaWBiadder. Nenrotw Disease. Dlz- ztoeo, Vertigo, CottlrenMJ, Vile*, 8IOK BEADACHE, FEMALE COMPLAINTS, BILIOUSNESS, INDIGESTION, DYSPEPSIA, CONSTIPATION, All DISORDERS of the LiVEM. of lnw»rtplw,nn(»o UT of th« itoDiacn, naoiM, heartburn, . w a weight of the rtoniaob, liuln« or ltatt«rln« of tte heart, WngMMatlonwhen In i» Wngporture, f -vision. dott or webB Ijrfore the right, fararand (tott-Mln In the head, deflclenci of p«r- > ot the akin and ye*, pitln In M, and ludden flushes ol heat. 8 PILLfi will f«« the e. 12nd to D5.S»wXt*CO.. P. 0. Boi MS, New YotK, lor Book oJ Ad»loe. mi tauT HINDOO k.~— noDoco im A»oTa -^i^- • BESDLT* U >O DAT*. CurcJ ill i^s£HS. T ^».,e i^B^:feis SOLD by Bun Fiihor, Wholetile D™«K"«;v3" Fourth St.. Sole Agent for ial« ot INDAPO m LOGANSPORT, 1ND. Catarrh COLD IN A THE HEAD rilli«*d ln«tantl» BK one applleatlon ol Birniy'i Catarrh Powder . 50c. Sold b» B. If. KeenllnB. J. L. Uher. Lonnsport. Ind. and Ben W ANTED. A e«NT8 mak» H-00 8 , A Dtenill mi Hv«««d. WHEEL HERETOSTAY BICYCLING IS NOW A PERMANENT INSTITUTION. The M»Mng of Wheeli One of the Largest Indaitrlo* of tho Coantry—A lloom to Cl»llli»tlon and • Blemlng from MenvcD. OME TWELVE OR fifteen years ago, when bicycles began to come into g-cneral uso, people thought bicycling •was merely a popular fad, and would meet a quick death, us roller skating had done. The ordinary or what is iommonly called the high wheel was the wheel at that time, but Its construction and height were such that it required some courage to become an expert bicyclist, but since the introduction of the low wheel, or what we now call the safety, bicycling has become a fairly »afe pastime for young and old. It is now alike good for elderly people, stout or heavy people, and especially gives a girl or woman a chance to enjoy the sport of her brother. Cycling is really a beneficial exei^ cise, and gives one an opportunity to take long journeys and enjoy the scenery, balmy breezes and good roads without tho Inconvenience of being cramped in a railway carriage. The rapid development of cycling has opened the financial market »nd capitalists have Invested their money in this industry, which Is to-day one of the largest of its kind in this country. Bicycles, by the way, which are constructed in this country are far superior to those constructed on the other side, and our domestic manufacturers have made more advancement in their manufacture, therefore, than their transatlantic rivals. The happy possessor of a bicycle has hie small savings invested, the same »s our manufacturers have Invested their millions of dollars in constructing them for the consumers' investment. The scope of the industry, besides, is immonio and steadily increasing, all of which proves without a doubt that cycling, instead of being a fad, as at first was supposed, has become an enduring institution. In years gone bv it was a difficult thing for people to learn to ride, as they had to go out into the street or side roads and be subjected to the unpleasant criticism of passers-by, but now there are large and spacious schools erected for the convenience of learners, and it is a simple matter to learn to ride a bicycle. That there is a steady increase in cycling is shown by the increasing number of lessons given every year. Each manufacturer seems to have some little advantage over the other, and it is now a common thing to hear the remarks of the riders of different wheels, such as "There goes a Rambler," or "that is an Imperial," and "that is a Victor," or a Raleigh, oraSpaldlng, as the case may be. : Some of the wheels and their makers have a distinctive characteristic, especially In one make, which has copper rims on \i» tire. Tho tife of the machine has three rldgei in its construction, which leaves a trail behind it wherever it may be ridden, Tho progress of the pneumatic tire is encouraging to the inventors, and there are many styles, but the one- most iu use by all manufacturers is a-tire •which two-thirds of the manufacturers have adopted on account of the facility of repairing it. CllABI-ES SCmvALDACH. Cycling gives strength to the young, vigor to the old, health and energy to the tired and weary clerk, color to the cheeks of ladles, and a healthy glow to tliu sick and pale. It is a source of great pleasure to the poor man, who can not altord to buy a horse and carriage but by the present system of in- stalments can buy a wheel It might almost bo said that it is a God-given boon to all and will never die the death of roller-skating. PLAYER TIERNAN. One at the Old-Time Fl»ver» Still on Deck. M. J. Tiernan was born about thirty- two years ago at Trenton, N. J., where he first played with amateur olub». In 1S8* he played professionally for the first time, pitching for the Wllllmma- port (Pa.) club. He began the teason of 1885 with the Trenton club, and on that team btlng transferred to Jersey of the players taken there,'anU lor nearly two seasons did good work both in the box and at the bat for the Jersey City club, leading the Eastern league In batting in 1880. He also led the right fielders thaty ear. His clever left-handed pitching, excellent out- fielding and hard, reliable batting attracted the attention of the officials of the New York club, who secured his services for the season of 1887. A severe spell of sickness bcforo the season commenced left him in so weak a condition that he was not put regularly in the pitcher's box, as was originally intended, although he was given a trial which did not prove satisfactory. Ue was afterward tried at right field and showed up so well that he was placed there regularly. It was on account of his hard hitting and clever base running that gave him a permanent place on the team,- which he has held ever since. When the Players' league was started in 1890 Tiornan, although offered liberal inducements to join the opposition team, remained loyal to the old .club, and when the two clubs were consolidated during tho following winter Tiernan M. J. TIEBNAN. was one of the first players taken by the new club. Tiernan has always ranked high in the official batting averages ol the major league, and has accomplished many batting feats. THE WHEEL. The entry of A. B. Fuller of Philadelphia for the Irvington-Milburn road race has been refused by the Metropolitan Association of Cycling clubs. A stock company has been formed in Franoe to conitruct a number of race tracks in the smaller French cities and to organize a regular racing circuit upon them. "Charl" Murphy Is credited with doing a half In 1:00 1-5 at Syracuse. Perhaps ZIm was right when he told the hustlers after his amateur medals to keep an eye on Murphy. Sanger says that the mile in competition record will be cut down to nearly two minutes this year. Competition is going to be fierce and in the race to fill Zimmerman's shoes records will fall. The builders of the famous Herne Hill track are under contract to construct one of the same kind in Brussels, and have guaranteed that the Belgian track shall be faster than the original English one. Springfield, Ohio, has a club of twenty-five members, which has no dues, no club house and no expense, yet has 8300 in the treasury and has donated 8100 to charity. Most of this was made on race meets. Dumbleton now keeps Sangor at work on a wheel geared to sixty-six inches, but by the time of the Waltham meet the gear will be increased to seventy-two inches. Tyler rides steadily on a wheel which is geared to sixty-eight inches.—Sporting Life. THE DIAMOND. "Lady" Baldwin, the once famous Detroit pitcher, has signed with Grand liapids for a trial. Eight fielder Tim O'Rourko has been released by the Louisville club. There is a deal on between Louisville and Cincinnati for the exchange of pitcher* Straton and Chamberlain. The Brooklyn club has loaned third baseman Gilbert to the Buffalo club. An effort is being made in Chicago to stop Sunday ball playing. An order by Alderman Sayle, directing the chief of police to prevent professional base ball teams from playing on Sunday has been referred to the commitr tee on police of the board of Aldermen. BASE BALL. Short stop McKean's latest fad, aside from ball playing, is pugilism, in which he takes the liveliest interest. Manager-Capt. Campau of New Orleans is achieving notoriety as the king kicker of the Southern league. The ex-league pitcher, Leon Viau, is living in Louisville, where he occasionally pitches for semi-professiona clubs. With half a dozen of the Chicago* standing over six feet in their stockings, it is a misnomer to call them the "colU." Ward must be striving to economize He has unloaded that setter dog"My»- terious Billy," on Dan Brouthers as a gift—Sporting Lif*. A LL DISEASES of the Wooia are cured by Hood's Sanaparilla, which itaUring, enriching, and. alterative WILL RACE AGAIN. VIGILANT AND VALKYRIE IN ENGLISH WATERS. Ihei Chancei In Favor of tho Urltlnher, Are Coniequently Above J'ftr—The K*dng K<j»ion on the Atlantic Conit 1V111 lie Extremely Dull. HE VIGILANT abroad and .lubilen not in commission, tho American racing- is left to Volunteer and Nava- hoe, and it can be of I)nt secondary importance to British racing, lor in British waters will come some of those contests for which Lord Dunraven hoped on this side in leaving Valkyrie here through the winter. Valkyrie will meet Vigilant, under even more favorable conditions than her owner could have hoped for here, and England instead of America will have the cream of the season's racing. And, although American yachtsmen will wish the Vigilant and her owners a successful season abroad, they can not at the same time help a feeling of regret at the decision reached to go abroad inste ad of to stay at home, as was supposed they would do when the original announcement of the sale wa« made. The regret is largely because the success of the Vigilant is doubtful over many of the British inside courses, and because the non-success of the American champion would bo of mn ch greater importance than that of the Navahoe, a boat without an American record. That the Vigilant will be at a tremendous disadvantage against boat* of the Valkyrie type over an inside course, where short tack» are made along the edge of a channel to avoid the tide, is apparent to every one who saw the performances of the two boati in tacking during the cup races. Time and again would the Valkyrie whirl on her heel like a catboat, and be filled away before the Vigilant's nails had done shaking. Seconds lost each time in this »ort of work over an Inside course abroad -will mean minute* at the end of the race, and sometimes Vigilant's defeat There U every reason to believe that Mr. Bennett appreciated this as well as anjKne, and that when he could not get open ocean courses he had no use for the Vigilant If an American yacht is to go abroad to "meet all comers," and therefore be compelled to take insido as well as outside courses, some attention should be paid to make her fairly quick in the stays in view of the well-known quickness of her competitors in that direction. Probably Mr. Bennett's new yacht— if the talk about it materializes—will be designed with this in mind, but it is not apparent just how the Vigilant can be improved in the direction of quick tacking. Still, there roust be many races and many chances in which Vigilant's best qualities will show themselves, and she should make a record which should be no discredit to her when all the circumstances are taken into consideration. WILLIAM EDW.ARD8. She is a fast, able and thoroughly representative American yacht, and Englishmen will .find her quite a different sort of craft from Navahoe. Next to seeing her race at home would be to see her win abroad, and that is now about all that is left to the American yachtsmen not fortunate enough to follow her abroad. There will also be some satisfaction in knowing that she will be well handled. Capt Haff is recognized as one of the best of American skippers, and if, as is reported, ho is to be in full control, the boat will undoubtedly be sailed for the best that is in her. Ho will have many of the Colonia's old crew with him. WILLIAM EDWABDS. AQUATIC. Edward Hedley, the crack sculler, will not row with tho 1'assaics this The Columbia college boat house has been thoroughly overhauled and painted and there is every indication of an unusually active season among the college boys. Harvard has adopted Courtney sidoa Of photography to correct rowing faults of the candidates for all eight- round crews. Snap shots will be taken of the crew from the launch, and those developed into blue prints. Scott will bo seen on the Belt«am ,,tbii >year, having, again. ' --'" / ff ' ^ -v*r __ BLUE MONDAY. fS r j It wai dubbed blue Monday ^ By old Mrt. Ornndy A long time ago. No wonder that under Thii serious blunder The working was slow. But Mondaya have brightened; Work lightened—clothes whitenec Since housekeepers know, Without further telling, What Fairbank is selling;— See sample below. • ftTRTFAIRBANK fr CO. of Chicago. n?aKe it. IN MEMORY OF A DOG. The N..l>!o Aiilnml'H Hurl»l J'Urc Fondly Clu-rlKlK'd for Flvt< OntiirlpK. It is seldom Driven to dumb brutes to win 'eternal remembrance. Many a human hero might envy the fame of the dofr Uelert. For generations his Story has stirred the hearts of pitying childhood, wherever the English language is spoken, and his grave has been visited more frequently and devoutly than the shrines of many holy martyrs. Indeed, his grave has givi:n the name to the village within whose bounds it lies—Bethgelert. Prince Llewellyn of Wales, so the story runs, went out for a hunt one day, but, contrary to habit, Gelert, the hound, did not accompany him. On returning home the prince found Gelert covered with gore and his child's cradle vacant. Grief for the child and anger at the dog, which, he supposed, had murdered the little one, seized upon him, and in an instant he plunged his sword into the side of poor Gelert. But presently came the wail of his baby from another spot, and at the same time, lifting the coverlet of the cradle, the prince discovered the body of a gaunt wolf. All was now clear, and great was the despair of the prince at his Impetuous act. He had murdered the dog which hod saved tho life of his infant. A grave—Hethgelert /it was called in Welsh—was prepared for the faithful hound, and visitors to the little hamlet do their part to preserve the ancient and well-worn footpath that leads to it. One morning I scaled a stone wall by means of heavy iron clamps and slate steps, and took the little foot-path to Gelert's grave. The way led through a soft meadow, by .the river bank, and beside it grew harebells and foxglove with their purple cand pink flowers, while delicate ferns and a sprinkling of daisies were scattered about. Groups of the black cows of this region quietly browsed in the meadows, and scarcely raised their noses as I passed. Occasionally some angler was seen on the river-bank, patiently holding his line over the water. Far down upon the green sward, nearly half a hiilu oft, I came to a tiny inclosure, and within it two old knarled yew- trees had so welded and flattened their branches together that it was impossible to distinguish between them, after their arms quitted the main trunk of the tree. Beneath these trees stood two stone posts, but so worn by time and weather that the hard surface of the stone looked as smooth and abraded as worm-eaten wood. No words or epitaph marked the spot, but forfive hundred years thc'.tradition that this was the grave of Gelert has been handed down from sire to son. A cluster of old buildings, picturesque in their ruins, had constituted an ancient Augustine monastery. One side of the monastery walls Is a building which is believed to be the old palace of Prince Llewellyn, and fancy, groping its way back into the twilight of history, fills out the picture of the rude life of that early period, when a prince could live in so poor an abode. The house is so tiny that it scarcely affords space for a family of three, who devote one room to a little book-store and photograph- shop. This shop formed the literary emporium of the village, and though not more than a dozen feet square and seven feet high, it was an attractive spot. Above its low doorway, on a. level with the river bank, was a picture of Prince Llewellyn and hisdog Gelert, while an inscription stated that this had been his palace.—Susan Nicholas Carter, in Century. Jlmtown Jott>i)|t»- "Mr Wollie Robinson celebrated his seventh birthday on Tuesday last. There was a magic-Ian tern show, cak«, ico cream, and a call for the doctor in the evening." "While on his way to school last Friday morning Jimmlo Tompkins met cm Imaginary Indian behind the Methodist church. With great presence of mind J iramio threw a glass agate at his imaginary foe, and dispersed him. Tho only bitter part of the victory lies in the fact that tho glass agata went through the window of the church, and smashed a pane of glass, at an expense of Jimmie's allowance for four weeks. Nevertheless, it was an act of bravery not soon to b« xwrence has taught us that it it foolish: to have toothache on holiday*. The best time for toothache is 8:80 o'clock in the morning when school ij will. »»oia « »*' oung P.O. WHISKEY Absolntely Pore. A Perfect Stimulant fot Medicinal Purposes. TRIE FROM FUtCL OH, *R7iriCI*.L FLAVOR ARTIFICIAL CCLORINa MfcTTKM. Prof. John N. Hnrty, analytics?, chemist, says of this "Okfc Process" Whiskey: •• It nn«wpr* r\fry ««•» of ttoo IT». H. Ph»rmiwopwin. «•« pnritjr ••*. cxortl«>nce or lhl« wMnkejr wrrtm . mend it for all mnllciMl MM." This whiskey ha* been warmrjr «•— dorsed by a large number of Physician*-. who have used it in their practice. The " R. Cummins & Co. Old- Process Sour Mash Whiskey " is; sold by all reputable retail druggists. It is put up in bottles bearing our lithographic label. PBICK, PER QUART, A. Kiefer & Co., ludinnapolis. Wholesale DruggiMs, and Sole Distributors, R. Grains & Co., Distillers, LORETTO, KENTUCKY, For «ftle by W H FOBTEB ON ITS OWN RAILS I TRAINS OF THE Missuri,Kansas&TexasRr NOW BUN 80L1D BETWEEN ST. LOUIS * HOUSTON, GALVESTON an* SAN ANTONIO THE OLD RELIABLE ROUTE via IS STILL CCXTJNUr.O V.'lTJl WAGNER SLEEPERS and CHAIR CARS' FKOM CHICAGO TC A1A PRINCIPAL POINTS IX ROSE POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE TERBK nACTE. JlST-"" IUWI OF «»«!«""«. «ndo««i, KuS, OiVi nACTE. ««i, «,ll «Kmipl»«l. Oyry* In , OiVil En«fD«irlnB «n<l ChemlrtrT. .its MucbiDs show. L» t y* ao y tlbr»rj. Kinnietlow. Addnw FINANCIAL. WALL STREET! TO OPERATE 8DOCE8SFDI.LT IX WAIL 8TBKR Jolnovr Co-O«el»Ufe K. B. M»* •T**™*}' *P* to 500 per oeni perwinnm eartlr '"•5J.' ( WSJ2!S« out rtolT Send for "Projpeetww< »jnj"»™~ letter," moiled free. Bl«hMt Bolerenoe. oa record up to date •ereeit 88 pereeit. nsldtoBienibdcrlberi. (romMeembot. UM,« WBQnUM A CO* Stocks, Mo. (1 BNaMir,

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