Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 2, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 2, 1895
Page 6
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THE NATIONAL GAME. NEWS AND GOSSIP OF BASEBALL WORLD. T-HE NICE, SMALL CHEESE. [low ll Cuu Re Made on tbe t'urm for •ketch of I hi' plo.i Kale, .nr I ii.uh'.-r of (lie C'lmm- Nice, small cheese may be made for home use in this way: The milk of two cows may be set at night in a deep pail in cold 'water. This will check the ! rising of the «ream. The morning iialtiinuri-4 -Thr wl.Ooo Flim milk may then be mixed with the milk unU tlic \Tinlilncton Clul)—The Jt(-«*^ rm KnlOH MmlcJl*-. AKLiKS KSPlili. one of Hie pitchers of Hie champion iltimori! club of tic National league and American association, was born July '.'S, 16CS, at Salem, A'. .T,, but learned to pluy ball tvHli amateur U-ams al 1'h iladulphia, Pa., where he !-"im made quite a local jcputation. It. ivas, however, as a member of UK- Ouakvr city team in 1888 and ISSJi that he first camu into ftroininc.nCC', His ^xuellufil pitching for that club began !o attract tlio attention of Iho managers of major league le.v.n.s. Among the clubs to bid for hi-, services was the noted Athletics of Phitadrlphh, lliua a member of the American association, with whom lie higni'd for the season of 1M)0. .Cfe remained with the Athletics until •they disbunded late in liial .teason, •when he joined the Philr.rlulphiii club of the National, league, and not only finished oni, lha.t .v.>ascin. but remained with it. throughout tlietntirc ICILSOJI of l$!i;. Hi; b(>g;m the season of :ln02 with the I'hiliidclphias, but finished it M'i'h the i'illsburg team "' the .suinu k'agiiC 1 , appearing with ll .latter for the first I ime in the pitcher's position on Aug. ?, of that year, in a g-aine iijfiiinst tho Cleveland*! at Pilts- burgs. At the bcginningof the season of Ijj'.i:), lispcr was engaged by the managmont of the Washington club of the National league and American association, and remained with its team until late in the season of ISfM, when he was released zotho lialtimore elulj of the s:imo leaguer Kspcr is n left handc:! pitcher, with plenty of speed, good command of tho ball and has a.11 the curves, shoots and drops accessary to make his services valuable to any club. Tresidiint Robinson of tho Cleveland Baseball club ia credited with snying that, as chairman of tho National league committee ou playing rules, he •will call tho regular meeting 1 of that •ommittco at Cleveland. Robinson is .not chairman of tho committo at all and has no authority to call a meeting w to name tho place where the meeting will be held. At tho fall mooting •f tho league in New York, Uanlon of Ualtimore; Hart o( Chicago, and Robin- ion, of Cleveland, were appointed by the rules committee, nnd llanlon was :«iade chairman. Loiters have been sent by Uanlon to all the league man- *gers, umpires and all who are well posted in tho practical side of bnse- tall, asking for suggestions as to alterations in the present rules. A jrumbor of answers havo been received, and the suggestions will be acted upon "iy the committee. It has been the Ctistoin of tho rules committee to meet ia New York, luit it is possible th;it Manager lUmlon wiil summon the incrnbe.rs together in Baltimore, an of the previous evening, after it has been warmed to the same heat as the new milk. The rennet, of which one ounce is enough for 100 pounds of milk and 10 pounds of cheese, is stirred in the warm milk in a proper vessel. This is covered and left until the curd is made, and becomes tough enough to be lifted with theofinger. [t is then cut by a long-bladed knife into squares of an inch, so as to liberate the whey. \Vheu the whey has partly separated it is dipped off by means of a shallow dish without breaking- tho curd. The whey is then heated to 100 degrees and is poured on to the curd, which is covered to keep in the heat. After half I an hour the curd will become tough I enough to lift without breaking, when I the whey is all drawn off and the curd 1 is broken up with the hands and j heaped to permit more of the whey to I drain oft'. This will take up half an ! hour. The curd is again broken and i tho whey carefully pressed out by hand, so the cream may not escape. It is then left another halt' hour, when, it is again broken and salted at the rate of two ounces of Qncly-ground salt to seven pounds of curd, and is placed in a wooden hoop or mold, lined with a clean cloth dipped in the whey. The curd is pressed into the mold (irm- ly, aud needs no weight or pressing. When it has settled in the mold, it is taken out in the cloth and seC on a board and turned once a day until it has formed a crust. It should then be rubbed with butter and turned occasionally during the curing, which will require two or three months in a temperature of about CO degrees.—N. I Y. Times. *> GIDEON IS THE MAN. CHAIRMAN OF THE NATIONAL RACING BOARD. A Pioneer Cycler Who Will Take the Place of Howard !E. Kaymolld—Newrt and Comment or Che National Cycling ClnhB OWAKD B. RAY- nond, the chair- nan of the Racing itoard of the League of .Araeri- cu.n Vi'heelmen. intends to retire from active participation in league affairs at the meeting- of the National A sombly to be held next month, and as a result tb.e men who direct the policy of the organization have been looking' around for a desirable man for Raymond's phice. (.leorge Robinson, the Massachusetts member ISHAM GREEN HARRIS. Senior £ventful Carper of Tenne*see*i United StAtcK Senator. Isham Green Harris, the venerable senator from Tennessee and one of the most influential characters on the democratic side, was born near Tullahoma, Tenn., February. 10, ISIS. At the age of fourteen he went to Paris, Tenn., and hired out as a shopboy. He went to school t.he next yvar, and before he •was nineteen years old removed to Tippah county, Miss., where he became a successful merchant. lie studied law for two years at night, attending to his business through the. day. and had accumulated about f7,OOQ and also established a home for his father near Paris. Tenn., when, through the failure of a bank, he was left penniless, lie resumed his business at Paris with FARM WATER SUPPLY. A System V.'IIOMI Xot Introduction J Keciulro aiuch Cu*h. A system for furnishing a house and barn with a constant supply of water from a spring at some distance is shown in the accompanying illustration, the original sketch being made l by 1!. F. ]>i£'<r;s, of Maine. The reservoir (A) on the hill is 50 feet above tho buildings find connected with the spring (B) by the 1-inch pipe (E). The distance between spring and reservoir is 1,-100 feet. Midway along this line of pipe is the windmill (D), which pumps tho wr.tcr into the reservoir. In the same drain with pipe (B) is laid another n-turn ing from the reservoir to the buildings. lathe upper part of each building is a smaller reservoir. one e to place the large reservoir high enough to make use of gravity ;is a moans of returning' the water to the smaller ones the water can be- pumped direct from tho spring to the reservoirs in the buildings. In this case it is best that the reservoirs be larger than where they arc supplied from one of the mammoth size.—Farm and Home. nonor winch he thinks the city h:ivm H . 7, , . . ,. nil These an; supplied from the larjrvr 'iho league championship well de- ,, . ... '.'... . . . '., . " ' * on tin: lull. \\ here it is imnossibl serves. Wiou Cap:., l.'.illy .loyco walked o!T the Hold at Washington last season and left his team without a pilot, tiio umpire declared tho game forfeited, and gave it to tho opposition by a score of 9 to 0. At tho lime it was thought Capt. ,103-00 had gotten tho Washington cl'.ib in a bad hole. The ,'ea.guc rulo providing for a fine of 11,000 in c;use a team quit the field before a game is finished was believed to ' aovcr tho point, ant! the public in general expected that President Young would collect the fine from the Wagners. Xot a ccTit was ever paid, how- EVOI-, ulthdHjh just how the Washing- Ion ol:ib escaped doing so was never aiado public. 'Tivsidont Young sent for me tho next day," snid Capt. Joyce yrev in St. Loui- the olliiM-dny to A. J. Flamu-r, ''and clomarulod an o.vplann- iion fi>r inv action. It didn't suit him. GKOr.OF, I). GIDEON. of the board, and George D. Gideon, thi.' Pennsylvania member, have been mentioned for the office. Owing to the fact that the Massachusetts division will be represented on the national ticket with George B. -Perkins for first vice-president, the members of tho division have acceded to tr.e demands of the Peunsylvanians and practically withdrawn Ivobinson's name, which leaves Gideon a clear field for the office. George D. Gideon, who lives at Swarthmore, Pa., is 30 years old. He has been identified with cycling since 1880. hi ]88S, when the sport was in its infancy and racing only indulged, in at infrequent intervals, Gideon was chairman of the racing boarcU • Again, in 1S91, he served as the Pennsylvania. member of tho board when Charles Davol was chairman, and when H. E. Raymond took office Gideon was considered to be cue of the best racing men in this country. In JSS1, at the American Insi itute building, New York, he won tho fifty-mile championship in 3 hours 35 niinnlcs, and 23 seconds. In 1SS- he hold the five-mile record, 10 minutes and 10 3-1 seconds. In 1SS2 ho also won the two and five mile L. A. \V. championship races held in this city. On the road Gideon is also credited with'somo noteworthy performances. In 1S81 he made the first successful attempt to ride from Philadelphia to Xcw York, SESATOB ISJJAM G. JJAIilUS, TKX5T. l rich partner, and in ten years had repaired his losses. In 1S-I1 Harris was admitted to tho bar. In 1S-1T he was chosen to represent his district in the state legislature. In 1S-1.S he was elected to congress, and served two terras. He refused a third nomination and settled in Memphis as a lawyer. lu ISoO Harris canvassed tbe state as presidential elector, nnd the success of his ticket was largely* attributed to him. He was elected governor of Tennessee in 1S57, reelected in 1S30, and again in 1801. Until lie was driven from the state by the success of northern arms, G-ov. Harris exhibited ability and resource. I/O attached himself to the Army of the West of the confederate forces, and after the death of Gen. Johnston took part in ail its important battles except Perryville. At the opening of the war he was worth $150,000, at its close nothing, lie evaded capture on parole, went into exile in Mexico, thence into England. In 1S07 5ie reestablished his law practice in Memphis, Tenn. In 1S70 he became a candidate for tho United States senate. lie was successful and took his scat on March 5 of tho next year. He was reelccted iij 18S3, '1889, and again in 189. 1 ). In the senate, it has been said, .he has ever been an advocate of an honest and economita.1 administration of the government, and an opponent of all class legislation. SENATOR Reelort.pcl PETTIGREW. for Another Term by t.he South Dulcnta tiOjrlHlnttirc. Eichard Franklin Potligrcw, who has just been rcolcctcd United States senator from South Dakota, was one of the popular men of the northwest long before the Dakotas were admitted to statehood. He is a resident of Sioux rails, where ho maintains a comfortable homo. The senator's life has been quite an eventful one. He wns born at I/udlow, Vt., July, 1S-1S; removed with THE TURF. Nora, 1SSO, by Alarm, out of Elastic, by Kentucky, is dead. Kiley Grannan has purchased a half interest in the stable of Will Wallace for 59,000. The new Memphis stake will be known as.the Cotton stake and is for 3-year-olds at six furlongs, $1,000 added. The only yearling pacer to beat 2:30 this year was Jay Eff lice, who was driven' a mile by Millard Ganders in Perry Bclmont had a single representative on the track last year— Magian, an Ill-Used colt, and he woa 810,815. The Trabcr of Kerliu says editorially that Germany is glad to get rid of R. T. Knecbs, the alleged trotting horse ringer. Ferrier has become a man eater. He recently tore & large mouthful from the breast of a blacksmith named Thomas Murphy, Kashville has adopted the guarantee plan for its stakes. The Nashville club will give a twenty-four days' meeting, beginning April J. "Lucky" Baldwin has entered Rev El Santa Anita in the Brooklyn handicap. Manager Sink has also named his speedy m;vre Sister Mary. Dobbins aud Don Alonzo will prob- ablj' carry the Croker and Dwyer colors in England this year, but whether to victory or defeat remains to be proved. Little Rock, Memphis and Nashville will clash dates this spring, but with 1,-iDO horses to divide between there ought to be enough to good racing. John Dyment of the Orkney stud, Canada, has imported from Kngland the following thoroughbreds: Colt by Marion (he by liarcaldinej, Solid Silver (-) by Vibrate (by Hampton) out of a mare bv Weslbournc, filly by Thuno, filly by Enterprise and fillies by Esterling, llalbran and Cymbal. Uaron de Laroulliece, a well-known figure in the French racing world, has been "warned off" for life from every course under the jurisdiction of the Society for the Encouragement of French Sport in consequence of having falsely registered his mare, Ma Souvcraine, a half breed, which gave him a great advantage of weight in handicapping. At the same time the society barred the mare from running in any race and ordered the baron to refund all the money she has won for him. LONG SKA FES FOR SPEED. Pure. Safe. Prompt. Sure. Pleasing. Speedy. ._ Allcock's Porous Plaster is all this and more, too. The best external remedy known for every form of ache or pain resulting from colds, coughs, sprains, strains, rheumatism or neuralgia. t:' \CTcr b« Sfttiifled with tny but ALLOCK% Be not deceived by mixre pr*»tm lUaa*. AHcock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields, Have no equal as a relief and cure for corn* s &nd bunion*, Brandreth's Pills | relieve indigestion, bowel, liver and kidney troublo. Absolutely pure. Riwr.lt-iortnvitnioat. ncsp, Nervous l)oh|]tty. S T l Insanity, Jixlmustint; tlrajn OP.RODRIGUEZ, SPANISH TREATMENT Gunnknti-?d Cure fop LOST MANHOOD nj\A tiU ult?n<linff Ailment*, both of younf? nnd middlo- apwl men nnd wonion, Tb« Kwfill cfT«taOf YOUTHFUr, EltUORS. producHlffwe*!:- t lyKinlsslor.it. Con^uniptJon, ' i., rfuKfl is quickly cured by l»r. ir<M(rlr»ieishpii»iUh>erve Crnln*. Tim- not only euro by i«rtlnirnt.UK>>»wt.or<llii- , . ciwe. but nron Front M:i:1 K TONIU nml II I. Oil U them, : nun.nr.i--. briiiRinir inn* tiw ri"t ci».^ to i>»lo ' chr,-k« nnd ivmormnr tlio VI KK OK VcniTH to Uio insure patient. llj-nmil.lM.ooimrlaxarll for #»i.-ltli»i-lu i ton iriiHrwnU-i- to cure "r K-ftiliil I*" 1 nmncv. BOOK Croo. tuanlfli .Nerve Uruln Ci>.. Box *!:i:l. New Y»rlb Havre, France, is building a 'live lap • his parents toEvansvillu, Rock county, THIS MAY BE SPORT. MouiUiUnourln;: OI > t^ 1 * "C'ol'.K'n Thronw" of t ho l!Un:i::i t vn:<. pilr. William Martin Coiuvay, tlic vice president 01" the Alpine club, described before an Edinburgh audience tho oihei' evening how he and two friends, with :i Swiss guide and some Sepoys, ascended I ho "(.'Olden Throne" peak in the "Himalayas. They did not quite cor-'juer the throne, b;;t. ascended to the iv-:.;>c'.'tc:blo hci.'rht of twenty- three thorwind foot. The difiL-ulties in tlu-ir \v;iy he ill'.i-;'.' in|T tlirit 'hey spent cement track. A wosturn I'acor rejoices in the appropriate name of Swift Goodspui'd. The Boston capitalists who were planning to build a bicycle track have abandoned tho scheme. Crooks hns armriffod to return to roturn to France in February, where ho will race during- the "J."> racing- season. ll:is ricasotl tho l-'H^torniTS. Since "Jtob lioy" is sung- eight times a week at the Herald .Square theater in INew York, it has become necessary to provide Miss Juliette Cordon with art understudy capable o£ assuming- tho in IS.-)-!; was prepared for college at the Evansville academy, and entered Ucloit college in 1SGG, where ho remained t\vo years; \va.s a member of. • the law class of 1370, University of j Wisconsin; went to Dakola in July, I 1SOO, in tho employ of a United States ! deputy surveyor as a laborer; located in , Siou.x Falls, where he engaged in tho surveying 1 and real estate business; opened a law office in !S73, and has been in the practice of his profession since; was elected to the Dakota leg-is- _ Jnture as a member of the council in j 1ST7. and r'eelected in 1ST9: was elected j to the Forty-seventh congress as dele- | •rate from Dakota, territory, was elect- j I The Phlloiopliy »n<l UyRlcnlcn of th« Fa- rorlte Wlntrr .Sport. Considerable time and ingenuity have been expended recently in the efforts to produce a form of skate which will combine lightness and convenience of •arrangement with great speed. Tho scientific principle involved in this work is far more complex than is generally supposed, and, as outlined by the Scientific American, makes a, very interesting study. Speed in skating- is, of course, attained by the proper application of every particle of motive power. When the skater strikes out with his foot ho does not, however, as is generally supposed, obUiin momentum from the broad side pressure of the skate on the ice. The momentum is gained by a gr.nlnal and tapering pressure which commences at the head of tlic skate, since it is here that the i freshest and strongest force is applied. It will be seen that the momentum ia : increased, therefore, by the pressure ! exerted steadily and firmly outward from the heel of the skate to the ex-' trcme toe. Tho proper way to attain great speed is to strike out each foot as close to the other as possible, to con-' tinuc the stroke up to the tee, and when once the extreme motive power is passed to get the other foot in posi- tiou as quickly as possible. The prirao » <l !>}' fouriti nnd Lost Manhood iiroiiliy. etc.. suifly en, vi Ity J.VUA Hindoo JtoIIK-jv. With «rlllrn|;IJiiriinnx'lociir». Sold bj ^len l-'islisr, Di-uiuUt, LOGANSPOHT, 1ND. P« d . V I lv fi I V <». Hit* JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS IX KXTKA FI.NK. PISE AND llltOiD POIHT8 TO SUIT ALL HANDS. THE HOST PEHFECT OF FENS. REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. V»' 15th Day, THE GREAT oduci-s f ho nhovp r<v-u'.(s In .11) tluys. Itncti powcr'ully anJ <imo)t;y. (.'ui'i i; M'lu-n all otlii.-ixfall, uH^njull \vjll :v;;;tln lliuir ]uhC iiiniiliooii.njid old ii will rt-covL't* Uir ir voiitliful vjcnr by using JiKV'lVo. H quickly :ni(l surely restores Ncn'ous- H, I^ONt Vitality, InjpoltMjcy, Ixij:)]t'y KmiwioM, Lost Power, Failine Mnnnry. ^u-linc Diw.'i«f«. and nl! elTccts 01 sclf-abuso <ir uxrc! K anil Imliwrrtlon. v/hicli \iiiJJtncnf; lor N' inly. husii:c:x.-i or marriaxc. It not only cures by .".tarluiK a( 1!:c^v^lt ol tlihcafiL'.but ^rt-at nt;r\-o taiiic a;nl hloo/l btilloor. bring- ITIK baclt lljo pink Kl"\v 1^ !>:*!<• rhccltM nt>d ro- i;tarl!)f; :J]« Iir«- of yoinli. H \vn:'clh o/T IliKaiiity ftnd ConKurjptinn: Jni.i;:t nn )uivjn^ JtIiVIVO.no other. It <-aa bi; ca-rii-d in TI-M jioclft. By mail, iSI.OOpcrmckasi;. rr '-.is Jnr !~5.U(), v.-ith :i positive written ircrirriniof t'(» onro or rorund thcmunoy. Cn' -h.rinv. A(Wr.-so ROYAL MEDICIhE CO.. 63 K-vcr St., CHICAGO, ILL. H, F. Koeisllne, rrutrclst, EA«T IIOIJXI). New York Express, iiallr 2.41 a m Vi Vt'mn • Accin . 'Xce,it »i ou.v.... S i() a m Kii'-.CI:y<t Pul-tl'i ''x , txc-ptSiin.l,-i.v.,.)l 0>;im Atliinllc Kxiircss. dally <-57 D Accominod»Llo;i for K:ist 1.J5 P M-i.ST IIOUXII. j [> m , . , . .,, , M'.ST IIOUXII. factors in producing Speed, it will bo pa m<.Express.rii'ly JO27am seen, are the full pressure on the ico Aci-oiii<iei*iti'iifor\v>st. win ho;:rs or. Iho full b in c"-:t rowai'ucvi. so:::e magi i rounding p. tin;T sun. Wlu-n th •d by mention-.e a'r.d a hall 'J::;j' steps in hard 'blue of a ridge ex;:o.iod to the the sun, ::nd in a a aur.os- ••Mk'-.l that they wo:'0 svn- ' di/r.y. The pa .,i-..'<.:>-i.-r, fur thrir iSicont view:; of : i!:s in the lif-ht of rty were toil by !io sur- the set- CHAV.LKS KSPBK. und he said: 'Don't you know your iction has laid the club liable to a bijr ftne?' 'Xot in my opinion,' says I; tho Washington team did not leave field with me, nnd when the umpire declared tho pnmo forfeited, my men •were on tho diamond ready to resume piny, Tho umpire h:ul niithority to replace me, aud because ho failed to do .his dutv ray action should not be misconstrued. 1 ' 'That's another way of • •»ookin-at it.' was Mr. Young-'s reply, •and 1 sruess we'll drop the matter, 1 said ho; and that's how Washington escaped piiyins the fine," added tho Mentors' c:vpt»ic. T. E. SW.IYAJT. set oft' on tlic return ess had sot in. and Iho perils of ti:e journey were thereby greatly iiu-Mlised. Thoy unally reached a slope of ice. on which there was nothing left, for it but to sit down and tly forward into the darkness at headlong speed. Right in front o{ them they knew there yawned a crevasse more than a thousand feet deep, and the only way to cross this was to slide down the slope wLli enough impetus to. carry them over thu edge on to the other side. Their sensation, Mr. Gonway said, as they suddenly left the solid ice and found they had nothing to sit upon but space was exhilarating in the extreme. Fortunately they landed safely on the other side, and continued their descent, literally keeping up the mo- incntum they had gained until they were carried within three or four yarda O» their tent. "Dox'T blow ont the gas," nid tho bellboy. Tin right glad you told me," said the pcntlem.on with the caprine whiskers. "Wo don't have nothin' but electric light at PlunkviHe."—Cincin- , nati Tribune- arid the rapid movement of the legs. Working upon this tbeo:-y, a long, heavy skate has beer, manufactured, with a blude which extends several inches beyond the foothold. Kan«. s Cliy E«., <;xri-i)i riund-iy &-M P DI Liifa>MI»- Acorn., i-xivpl Siliid.iS 1 . li.U- r ' P lu tjt ouls Ex., d.tlk lo.Xip m Eel River Div., Logansport. West Side- Between Logansport and Chili- Convincing Proof. Morton—Are. you sure that_ Penman | 'KWT Hnr.vn. is really reconciled with his wife? i tccolnln oddtloii.Ii--'iv<'<'jtct|.tSunJay 0 Crrmdall—Yes, I am sure of it, for she ; i reads what ho writes and he i-ais what , she cooks.—-Truth. Tf YOUNG rol« of Janet in De l\nven admirable onera eomiqiio. Yownir. a very handsome young woman with a siopnino voice 01 excellent purity and quality, has been secured. IJer performance of Janet has greatly pleased ;tud astoni^iod Kew Yorkers. She looks well in the part, acts with t:i«;tc and intelligence and sings the charming numbers of her part with expression aud 'feeling. Miss .Young is one of the prettiest women on the stage. I'KTTICP.SW. was a member of tho South Dakota coa- and Smith's i stitutionr.l convention, of IS?:.'; chair- Miss Maude ] man of the committee on public indebtedness, and framed the present provisions of the constitution on that subject; vms elected United States senator October 10, 1SS9, under the provisions of tho act of congress admitting South Dakota into the union. Henvywei.clit Fryer l>€iiid. A London cable announces the death at Xotlinjrham of George Frver, tbe heavvwcigiit, boxer. Fryer came to this country during- the time Madison Square pardon was g-iren OV«T to four- round contests, when Sullivan tvas ^n prime. Fryer challenged Sullivan, but nothing- came of the challleng-e and he returned home after engag-ing-. in one or two'minor contests with indifferent success-. . ' "•..'' -me 1 »m« or »ftU Bearing. An experiment vrith ball bearing^ was recently made in Canada. A street car fitted with ball -bearings was drawn a distance of several hundred feet by men pulling on tiiree strand? of ordinary sewing- thread- A carriage manufacturer put, another style of ball bearings on the axles of a coach ordi- narilj- pulled bv four horses. A trained dog was hitched to the pole, and he drew the coarii aronnd the yard with little eicort. The combination of pneumatic tires and ball bearings would evidently relieve ranch, of the strain now put on horses drawing heavy vehicles, nnd here is a tip for an enterprising carriage builder. J N paint the best is the -S- cheapest. Don't be misled by- trying-, what is said to be "just as good," but ivh.cn you paint in-sist upon having a ycnuice brand of S~*A W. annsylvanialJnBsJ &L _ ^ _ -*-^ , lr -f "S . t • tnctiy ure 1 1 • T ^ i hite JLead It costs no more per gallon than chenp paints, and lasts many times as long. Look out for tlic brands of White Lead offered you ; any of the following are sure: "Anchor," "Southern," "Eckstein," "EedSeal," "Kentucky," "Colder." FOR COLORS.—National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors. These colors art sold in one-pound cai.s, CKh ctn \>clnz suliicicnt to lint 2> pounds of strictly FcrcVvhitcLcadihcdcsiied'r.hadc; i!)«-rc :n Koscn^; rcctiy-n;ixrtl prJnts, bet a combjnmion of perfectly pure colors in the handiest ibrss la t;rt Strictly l»urc V.'hitc Lc=d. A£cod riuray llicusatid dollars have been £avcd prrncrty-ow^rrs by ha^n^ cizr boci: on pain'Jnft sncl color-c=rd. Send csaposuil card and g«t both free. NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York Cincinnati Branch, ScvccUl and Freeman Avenue, Ciacinnsli. • i/)C,ANor >I:T TO I B-i'ifon) rtiiti Cuiiriilns j Kldirn.-nd «.:!•) Cl.-n.-Iliii.-i'l. : Klin'T ,in(I I'eo i:: Cri)«'fi " )m H' 0 0.1 C'i(''j>t Sunday. LEAVE 1^.. 12 VI ,'i m ....' J Oil a ID ii;..*W''<>•'! m —• -1 ':{> a m ....* '•{,] >« m "J ji.'i ru »_' 15 ;i in I:! :."K» ra li.'iiii m KlclimO'id nnd Cli: Innall t 5.*>a m '. C own Po;i.t aitrt i^hi i.%^0 t <i "u a m t 7 2o p m Kffupr Lostl Krrt;hi ....„.,....t -S.'i i n m •*•! l.-Vi p m Hwdrird ann Cii.u.'jjUos t 7.&i a 111 f •> '•>' V m Slon'IceliosiniJ toin-r _ t " 15<i m rli,4» v m Indiana oil anrt Loui.-v|iie...'124-ii> ni «7.m p m . Br;<df(ird tind Colunnxi- ...... * l.oii ) in •] 2i p m Hiiu<te.[-Jima'id N-:*? Tort.." 1'j'i p ui *l i"> i> m Jluntlwllo and hfl.itr ........ t ^ '-» u m t7 -15 a m Cnl<-:i«o ............... _ ..... _ ..... * J 3» p ni *l -l-J P n> CLICAuO find inc-nuediak:... ." i ,V> p in *U.S>iun Koicomoa"d Rlclimond . ...y S.(X) p m Wmamac Acconiiniidailop.....y 4 'O p m L llitrion Atcommoda 1 >n ....T i.50pta , J. A McCCkLOUGH, TlcKet 'Agent , Iitd ¥ANDAUA LINE. Trains l^ave l,opanj-port, Ind >011 THE SORTH. Ko. 23 ForSL Joseph —»!OS5a m Xc. 5-J Hoc St. Jo~-;>-> — FOK THE SOUTH. Xo .^1 ^or T^rrp nacto..., : ^ >:o. KJ For Terra Haute .*2.!X) pjn •Daily,'xe<>pt Sunday. • . Foi-'omuieteamrcard,glTin? all trains and stations, an. i for lull inrormaHMi,,a» to RHM,;V taroggh can, etc., addrws." jr.'c..

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