Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 7, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, February 7, 1891
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Page 6
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PUEE SPOKTIiVG BLOOD. How Mr. fielding- Got It and What It Cost. ' Some Straight and rnterosUuR Tips,from Various Contradictory But JEmUiootly Btoltablc Sports Kegurdlnu the Mc- Sweeney-Eynch 31111. 8 / ' [COPYRIGHT, 1831.1 ']• _ A deep, absorbing-interest iu pug-ilist- ,1 5o matters had descended like-a blig-ht [ sipoa my moral nature. J hold aiy of- 4 flee boy primarily responsible for'this. I He started me on the downward path, i I entered the office one morning a | little, late. Ralph, the boy (called ! - familiarly Sir Kaloh the Rover, because • lie always <roes ten or a dozen blocks t <out of the way when I send him on an I -errand), had attended to his regular i -duties in his usual fashion. He had <lusted my desk, using- iny ofiice coat for ^he purpose, had sorted my mail, read jny postal cards, spilled'-my ink and •was sitting with his feet on my private I correspondence, smoking- a cigurette I 3.nd glancing over the morning papers. i He looked up from the sporting- page as I" I came in and remarked: "Say, I'm f telling yer that Kid McSweeney's got a t cold cinch." •"Everybody is getting a cokl of some kind," I said sympathetically. "Who is Mr. McSweeney? A friend of yours?" '"Who's Kid McSweeney!" exclaimed She Bover; "say, who's George Wash- Sngtoa?" . !•* "First in war—" I" "So's de Kid. Say, Mr. Ficldin', it | •Son't make no difference wid me be?•' -cause I know you're all right, see? But | -if yon should expose your ignorance | -that way before some folks they i "wouldn't fink nothin' of yer after\ "wards. Say, if you should make a fc break o' that kind in Judge Diwer's sa- L loon, dey'd t'row yer out. Who's Kid F JMcSweeney? Why he's dc slickest an' C earnest bantam that ever—" .the Rover's | leelings overcame him at'this point, and lie arose a.nd inflicted severe personal •chastisement upon a messenger boy who 2ias just entered in response to a call I "had rung during the previous week. "Dat's de way de Kid will do up Patsy I^yneh," said Sir Ralph, when he ha'd finished rebuking the tardy messenger. "Oh, I should like ter see that mill." I did not think. seriously of this incident until about lunch-time, when I noticed the Rover discussing my case with '~ "the agent of a fire-arm manufacturing comgany who has a desk in the office. "Hasn't any sporting blood, eh?" said the agent, referring to me. Jjater in the •day I heard him telling a visitor that sf I had asked the office boy who Kid Mc*, Sweeney was. The visitor was a young £ man who wore a scarf pin shaped like a toolf me into a larj^c bare room on the second story 'where he collected the prico of a dozen lessons in advance. 1 did not notice any thing 1 'imusiml about the room at first, but later I discovered that it had the hnrdcst floor ever laid down by a carpenter. That was after Baxter had endeavored to instill into me the principles of the art of self-defense. It did not take me-long to discover that one of the most important of those principles was to avoid the company of men like Baxter. However, after he had gathered up my fragments into a chair and had put me through. the process of artificial respiration for awhile, I felt well enough to say that he hit a good deal too hard. He took this as a compliment. "If I just patted yer countenance gently like some o' these dude up-town professors would 'do." said he, ;i you wouldn't think I amounted to nutliin'. DC first requisite is tor convince de pupil that yer a good man: see?" 1 admitted an earnest conviction. ''Yer took yer medicine like a man," said he,."an" I think I can make something of yer. Do you want ter see der McSwecncy-Lynch fight? I can get yer a ticket for fifteen .dollars. Is it cheap? Sa.y, derc scllin' for twenty-five dollars all over." I thought it might be a good idea to save ten dollars by buying my ticket of Baxter, for I liad made up my mind to FIELDING TAII&HT TO TEACHKR. RESPKOT HIS A LONG TALK RALPH. WITH sns horse's head, and nearly life size, and he evidently didn't know whether to laugh at my ignorance or to be down- fright sorry for me. . . ,I began to be ashamed.of not having sporting blood. For several days I ^'secretly studied the- pugilistic notes in i- S;he newspapers. .They were always et- £3ertainiBg and -vigorous, but they, were 'evidently not intended ,for. beginners. "They alluded .in a familiar an'i.affec- K^tionate way to "Patsy"' and "Baldyj" I and "Jake," but on the whole they were good deal like a history by ; Carlyle; j*3t was necessary to know .more thajn j^4he writer in. order to understand what : "he was talking about, j But the subject was interesting to 5me. Pugilism seemed to be • the only '•profession in which there was a distinct ^standard of merit. • While thousands of * Sawyers and almost all doctors have no '"equals in their lines, I could -not find '••over a hundred recognized champions in r^any department of pugilism. la order •-to straighten out my ideas a little I -Basked Sir Ralph one morning, whether ;§he thought Kid McSweeney could "do" £3im Corbett in four rounds. Sir Ralph ;d an epileptic fit complicated with ^bronchitis, and when he' reco vered he jjjgave me to understand that bantams jjand heavy-weights did not, as a rule, |molest each other. I was glad to learn piat their relations were so cordial, and tfl said so. i "Say," said the Rover, "it's a pity : pyo\i don't know nut-hin". You're built h-just right for a scrapper." f. I asked him if he really thought that 1*5 could learn to box. 'Sure," said he, "you ain't got no an' yon don't need any. It's de '„ scraggly, ungainly-lookin' fellies walk off with every thing nowa- Dey reach right over a fellie's an' bang him on de bugle, see?" Sir Ralph hit the wall two or three Barnes to show me how it was done. V "Do you know any good teacher of 3boxing?" I asked. . . J-i "Do I know him?" ' exclaimed Sir I ;31alph. "Do I? Say, you go ter see *3Dave Baxter on de Bow'ry. Is he good? , he seconded de Kid in his fight wid sung Pike. He knows it all, see?'' • ./ I have endeavored to do something :e jiistice to the. Kover's conversa- lal methods; because- that style g( which might be called the hysterical- •gative) is slowly.. but .surely epingout of its birth-place'like the lor of a Bowery cigar .and corrupting Yorlc. There are members of our hxmdred who are detected in ie "Dse -of "see?" . . I called -upon Baxter the next day. iBBs office is between, the saw-dust box jwid the lunch counter in. a well-known I found him in. Ho see this fight for the sake of knowing what such ufEairs 'really were like. When Baxter sold me this ticket he said that I ought to .make a barrel of money on the fight because he could give me a straight tip and I could" back it as heavily as I pleased. He mentioned in an oft-hand, reminiscent fashion that several gentlemen, whom ho named, had given him fifty or a hundred dollars after winning on his tips. I told him that I didn't suppose it would be possible to make a bet on this fight because the Kid was sure, to win. "Sure to win?" said Baxter. "Say: he ain't in it. Lynch will have him done in four rounds." Baxter went on to assure me that his warm personal friendship for the Kid was powerless to wa.rp his infallible judgment. He was sorry that the Kid couldn't win: but, as long as he couldn't, there was no harm in my making a dollar on my knowledge of the fact. He suggested that perhaps we might find some ignorant person in the saloon below who was looking for a chance to lose his money on McSweeney. We went down and found the ignorant person. We found him without any trouble at all. He seemed to be waiting for us. I didn't care to bet, but I was afraid that Baxter would say that I hadn't any sporting blood., and thus give even wider publicity to my disgrace than Sir Ealph, and the agent had done. So I bet fifty dollars to forty-five on Lynch. A gentleman of unimpeachable honor held the stakes. I had Baxter's personal testimony for this. When I got .back, to the office, the agent for, fire-arms 'and the young man with the horse-head pin were .there. The appearance of my left eye naturally led up to the subject of pugilism. • I told them that Baxter had given me the ej'e, and also:a, straight tip on Lynch. The horsey young man laughed. "The fellow you bet with was a friend of Baxter's,'' he said, "and they'll divide yonr money between them. They know that McSweeney will win. It's all fixed up in advance." "I'm going to the stakeholder and demand my money back," said I. "You won't get it," rejoined the astute youth. "Go bet fifty dollars on McSweeney. That's the only way to get even." He was so kind as to supplement this advice by telling me where I could find a man who was foolish enough to bet on Lynch. I lost no .time in hunting formation that Lytioh would win. He put the case before me in such a lucid manner that a large quantity of my hair turned gray for fear,that I should not be able to retrieve my mistake by getting a bet down on Lynch. 1 besought him to put up fifty dollars forme if he could find a taker, and he promised to do so, but he warned me that ha might have to give odds. The next morning had a long talk with Sir Ralph the Hover. That boy appeared to know mo^e about fighting than the old hands at the business. He showed me in ten minutes how utterly preposterous it was to suppose that Lynch could win that fight. When I left the ofCce I looked up a man who, I was aware, had been tipped by the sporting editor, and I bet fifty dollars with him on McSweeney. But that evening I happened to meet an old and reliable sport, a man for whose judgment I had the highest respect. In a few well chosen -words he convinced me that McSweeney was Lynch's natural food; that the Kid-had no more show than Lo, the poor Indian, and that anj'body who bet on the Kid was simply taking bread out of the mouth of his family. • I borrowed fifty dollars and bet it on Lynch.' It had been arranged that the fight should take place in a barn in a remote corner of Staten Island. This is a newspaper euphemism for a back room in a house conveniently located in Jersey City. It was necessary to keep the authorities in ignorance, so one of the seconds went to the .'policeman on the beat and told him .not to be loafing around the door of the house on that particular night becitase his presence might be offensive to the bo3~s. We assembled in the room about eleven o'clock. I had had several other changes of opinion by this time, and my memoranda of bets were a little mixed up. I handed them over to the sporting editor and asked him what ho thought of them. He figured over it a minute and then he said: "You've been giving odds both ways. If McSweeney wins you lose forty-five dollars and if Lynch wins you lose eighty-five dollars. •I advise you to holler for McSweeney." The men went into the ring and began to pound each 6ther. Every time the Kid hit Lynch half the people around the . ring yelled foul. -When Lynch hit the Kid the other half yelled foul. I didn't want to show partiality so I yelled foul all the time. In the fifth round both men in the MOUNT SHASTA. ring" were groggy. So was the breath of all the men ontside the ring. A sport standing near me whispered in my ear that McSweeney was getting the worst of it. Then he escaped from the room ancT whispered the same thing in the ear of a detachment of police who were waiting in a neighboring saloon. They had all put up their money on McSweeney, and they lost no time in raiding the house. The sports heard the police coming, and jumped out of the back window. I jumped out with them. A policeman reached out of the window and could just touch the tops of our heads as we stood in the area while the advance guard was kicking the gate down. I was the only' man who didn't wear his hair short. I never realized before why sports had themselves bartered hi that way. The majesty of the law grasped my long flowing locks, and hauled me in through the window, like a piece of rope. I paid a considerable fine. I thought it wasmore convenient to pay it to the policeman whp arrested me than to w,ait .for. the formalities of the court. Otherwise my name might have got into the papers. I read in the sporting editor's account of the fight next morning that all bets were off. I was' deeply thankful. It was the Only way for me. to win. Since .that time I have., devoted myself to the task of hunting up stakeholders. They appear to be "off" also. I have .not found any of them. I have no more sporting blood; no, sir, not so much as one red corpuscle. HOWAED The Mountain Wonder of the Sacr-tinvnto Vallny Graphically JDeRcrlbcd. Just as Shasta formed tho landmark for tha trappers and hunters and miners of forty and fifty years ago, so is it now the beacon for travelers for many miles in every direction. Going northward by rail through tlio Sacramento valley One catches occasional. glimpses of its snow-white slopes many hours before its base is reached. , As the train winds in and out along the curves and twists of the Sa T:i.mento canyon, one sees every few minutes, now from this side of the car and now from the other, the summit of the peak, which grows grander and more and more lofty the closer it is approached. Although apparent] v near at hand it is hours before the spot is readied from which the mountain is most readily accessible and from which 11. full and unobstructed view of the peak can be had. Sucl* a spot is Sissons, in the famous Strawberry meadows, almost at the base of the mountain, though itself at an elevation of several thousand feet. Fr«m this point a clear and unobstructed view can be had of the entire western slope of the mountain. There is first a gradual rise through the timber belt, then comes an open stretch covered with grass or low chapparal, and then the snow line is reached and there is apparently a single broad smooth sweep upward over the snow and on to the summit, more than two miles above the spot where the observer stands. Seen in the late spring or early summer, before the snow on the lower slopes has melted away, Shasta is in her grandest mood. The dark green of the pine forest, the gray granite of the cliffs and the tremendous expanse of snowdrift and glacier, with the ragged outline of the summit delineated sharply and distinctly against the deep blue of the sky, form a picture that lives in the memory forever. All summer long scarce a cloud obscures the peak, but week after week it raises its proud head into the clear azure afcove the surrounding mountains, which are but mere pigmies in comparison, and exposes every feature of its noblo slopes, tremendous precipices and eternal' drifts of snow and ice to the awe-struck gaze of man. It is Only for brief seasons that the lofty mountains of the old world are nnobscured by cloud and fog, and an unobstructed view from or of their summits is so seldom obtained as to be noteworthy. Kot so with Shasta, however, and one can climb that mountain at almost any time during the summer with the assurance of being amply rewarded with a perfect view. On the slopes of Shasta are two immense glaciers, one of them being half a mile wide and over two miles in length. 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KEESLrNG, Agent; Logansport.-Ind. —Brnmmell was very fond of turning into ridicule any excess in fashion, and on one occasion, at a <ilub in London, illustrated the absurdity of the high neck-cloth by drinking to his friend, Lord Worcester, after this fashion. This friend sat within two seats of him. but, calling the waiter, he said, without turning his head: "Is Lord Worcester here?" "Yes, sir." "Tell his lordship I shall be happy to drink a glass of wine \vith him." "Yes, sh-." "Ahem" —after interval—"is his lordship ready? Ah! Then teit him I drink his health." TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the*ffect« of youthful crron, early" decay, wasting weakne«9, lout manhood, etc., I will tend a valuable treatise dealed) containing full paltlcirtirs tor home cure, PREE of charge,. A splendid medical work ; ahould De read by every man -wlio is nervous and debilitated. Prof. F. C. JFOWIOEB, Moodiu, Conn. 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So I bet seventy- five dollars on McSweeney... A few days later I met the sporting editor of one of the leading'.dailies. He: is a personal friend who would not- de- cejiye me. 'He.Had positive inside in- Qnestions Which Are Apt to Elicit Queer . . Answers. , . "General ignorance ..questions/' 'as they are called,-being- now much in favor with- those-who are intrusted with the duty of educating- our boys, the London Schoolmaster, has taken the trouble to sugg-est a string of appropriate tests of knowledge of familiar things. The chief of these are: "Why does an apple fall., to the ground?" "What is a jury, and how are jurors elected? 7 ' "Explain as simply as you can the action of the electric telegraph." "What keeps the' earth in position*" "How would you spend a present of three pounds in books?" ,"\Vhy do most leaves turn- color in the autumn?" ""What is the difference between tradition and history,, art and science,, parable and allegory, murder and homicide, simulation and dissimulation, bill and act?" "Name some of the chief English daily and weekly newspapers." "Name, some of the planets that move round the sun." "Why does marble appear colder to the touch than wood?" "How many senses have we?" The author of this little plot does .not conceal.the fact that he looks forward to eliciting some "amusingly original answers." Big.boys, he thinks, might- also be tried with those old-established "posers:" "What would happen if an irresistible body came in contact with an immovable' post?" and "flow is it that big rivers always.'make for' and flow through large towns?"—Chicago News. The Joker's Reward. ."Here's a check.for your trunk," said the small boy, handing the elephant a chew of tobacco. 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Addre«i POND LlLY COMPANY, No. 8 Blook, 131 Woodward ave., Detroit, Mich. cnrncd at cmrNEW j]ne ofwork, rnpidly. nnd honornbly, by tltote of tltlmr PCX, vounpor old, anil In their _,__ _. ownJoralitU-R,witfiretrcrthtylive,Any -, . - • • Ml • ono cnn do the work, 1 - EIIBV to Ipnrti. V\ e fiirnltth «vrrythlnjr. \Ve ntuvt you. No risk. You cnn devota your «pnn: inomcntn. or nil your time to tho work. T)il fl IN an entirely i)Rw1cnd,onil bring? wondfrful nucceiis tocrcry worker. "'" "«"_ <:ni ', l , llll . g fy ° m *" 5 lo * 5< * pcrVuck aiiil upwardu, """""" " " """' " ' h you the idin hero. GANSPORrr Kin Bousn. New York Express, dally... ....;. 2:55 am yt Wayne (Pan.)Acciu., excpttiunday S:lS a n: Kan JIty 4 Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll:16 a in Atlantic Express/dally. , 4:d6 p ID . Accommodation Hit, excpt.Sunday.. 9:26 p m WEST 3ODND. Pacific Express, dally 7:52am Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. 1215 p m Kan City Ex, except Sunday 3:45 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Accm,, excpt Sunday 6:DS p m 31 Louis Ex...dally. 10:32 pm Eel Klvsr Dlv., LojraiiNport, West Side, lletweeii -Louimwport itiicl CJUUJt. EAST UOUIxD. ' . . AccomodaHon,Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a rn'Z Aecomodation, Leave " •• 4:iOpm IVESOOUND. Aecomodation,Arrive.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Aecomo lation, Arrive, " " -4:10 pm Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." I Condensec Time Table IN Erred SfjutcH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peoria and Lndl.-inapolifi and .Mlchl- ganCltv. ...... . . DIRECT Connections to' and from s!l points In the UnltedStates and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Trains aslollows: , WABASHR.B- LeaveLosansroit,-l:13 p.m.. 1130fum... 8J9a-m Arrive Peru .4:36 p.m.. 11 r-M a.m... 8^5'a.m L. B. 4 W. R. E. Leave Peru. . North Bound '..J:45.D.m . IB-lGair South Bound 11:60 a. in WABASH B. R.' Leave Lofansncrt, 3:45p.m.. 7:50a.ro ArriveLaFayette, 4:55p.m.. 83oa.ni . L. E. &.W. B. R. Leave LaFayette, East Bound 1:50 D.m West Bound....s..5:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. ± Ticket. Agt. '.NDTANAPOIJS, IND. A Chicago druggist'retailed SOjDOOOtVpf B. F. Keesling and Cullcn & CO.,BOJ« - I'D ^lioirai)sport..-:.::. .-•;,-•; Hu ? l in >l< and moro nftHTii little exporlimco. We c«n'fuml«h ygu ilic cm- pli.ymcut aod tenth you KliKK. No »pnc« to uxplnln luro. Full lnronn«tlon num. TJHTE <t CO., Al'llilSTi, MAlSfc Sntiy little rortunfihnTehftnnni1e« work for'uB, by Anna Pn£c, Aantln, iTaxM, -jina" Jno^lJoniCTole'do, Ohio. [See.cnt. OlJiemnredoinjuiitivell. Why jncityou?'. Somfl.'MTi ovcr#5(H).OO.a linotitli. You cnh do the work and Hv» [iit;hon:c,-wln!tevcryo.u ; ixre. EroD be- fftrjneni are eitHlIy Dnmlnpr from ifS to fl 0 a dfly. A II npfe*. ,'W« iiho'w j-ou how and iitnrt yau. Can work Jii ppnre lime or all th<- time. JI[|r money tor *vork- cn. fullitfn unknown nmoriK thenu NEW «iii! wnndtrfnl. P«rtlculnr< free. ZSe. .HIRES' IMPROVED t SS ROOT BEER! INtJOUID., ND BOI1JMCCRSTRAINING UIILYK/JK THIS PACKA.CE MAKES FIVS GALLQJVS, JUDICIOUS: AND PERSISTENT Advertising lias.always..proven. successful. Before placing-any .\"(.-wspuper Advertlslngr-oonsult •'-' LORD & THOMAS, CorrBBporjdence- wllcted. valuable .nformation free. Osnil discount to . I'OSITIVB C BXB JFOJH BRiGHTINE DIABETES, jaJtlGWTS * Disease .ndred. ailment* Street.. . . ' Chle*<a, HI. The most APPBTI2IN'a-::ttnd WHOIJiaOMB TBMPHBANCE DBINK to de world. Delicious and Sparkling-. - BBT a Ask your Drug^£flat or Orocor for li, ; C. E. HIRES, "" F Chlclie«t«r't Eitcllili DUmond SrtalL ENNYROYAl PILLS -<G~v Orl,rtTi»l»n<lOnlrfloiinlB«.' - -^fc*^ .BArc, mlwAts. relialjle. .LADICS • Drunrl't for CMdttacr'i faaUiX-O iumd Brand lo Ke4 and Gold tneu]Un M, iemiod-wtth ulus ribbon. Take otter. -flt/UMedanitrotanitiaitif n*andimitatltmi. AtDrD^gtati,oriond4«. •tampl for nnrtleolarf, tdtlolODlals and XeUeC- Tor X«dJoo," <» later, by rctnrn XJull. Jlr.OODTcntlmoDlnls. Nam*Paper.' DR. SANDENTB ELECTRIC BELT • - WEAKMEN niLITATIfDtlirftuphIN* CRKTION8orJ£XCJ,8SK9 A\TSK to CJtr3Et!E3 toy this Ktw 'ElICTRIC BELT AMO'SOSPENSORy WE ODAIt- orItKHJ.M>VvM-TffS? 1 ^" 1 J.oXKVV'Wnde for"i-U *BccJflopar noao, Ciir^ol Gpnoratlvo \T<>ultni»sv, Riving Frcel?, Wlld,5i»th. jtiff. Continuous Ourrr^U of rtiVctricItr through all M'BAK PA RTS, ntitorlngthem'to HKALTH'jujd tMiOHOCS STHKN«TIt Klectrft Current Felt InKUnflj, or we forfeit $5,oOo In awb, UKI-.Tand liuaj)tn»orT.'Conjpl«li) Jfi. UH| up.: Worst CM6S^tr- ttmneM£_ltaml_ln three Minaths. Scaled pimphlct Free. W. L. DOUGLAS *" d other -' npcclnl- tle« tor gemlemen, LBdle»,etc.,i»rewar- .- ,., and so stamped on bottom. Addrem 1>0 UGU AS, JUrockton, „ SoW by

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