Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 13, 1891 · Page 6
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March 13, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, March 13, 1891
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Page 6
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SIBLEY'S CLOSE CALL. Big Bat Tells an Amusing Story of Ex-Congressman Finerty. n in the House Kestfuiruut—t.Jeii. Crook's 'OM Scont Charms ft Circle oT Crm- .jrreftsnien—How Klncrty Found Some Items forflis I*:ip*»r. if- I" I], il «• C ^ ( ' T, IbJil.1 was a qutiint puj'ty iii Uio "House rcstaui'ant tlic other attornoou. ?ft includod ?.Iaj. J. II. liurkc, better known as Arizona John; Congressman 'lICM'y, of California; Congressman Mc-Adoo, of Xe\v Jersey, and Baptists Pnrier, better known to avmy officers xis Uijr l!at, an old .scout of Gcus. Crook, ^MUes a,nd Terry. He is here with the 'Sioux Indian delegation. Stories of cx- ^Corigrcssman John Finerty, of Chicago, ^vere ill order, ^Vhilc Finerty was a 'snembcr of the house of representatives .^ie paid great attention to Irish matters. He never missed an opportunity of ttwisting- the tail of the liritish lion or <ol expectorating tobacco juice into his <ey.es. He had an ardent sympathizer in Richelieu Robinson, -who then represented a- Brooklyn district. McAdoo says Robinson -was coming into the house one day when he met Finerty who was going out. "What's being clone in the house?" JRs&inson inquired. ""Oh, "nothing but some damned Amer- aean legislation," was Finerty's re- 'Of eonrsc there was a roar of laughter. To the astonishment of everybody. Big "Bat began to tell a story about Finerty. It was told in the dialect peculiar to the "Canadian French trappers and excited -great merriment. The story is Icnown in the northwest as u Lieut. Sibley's close call." It was about the time •of the Custer massacre. The command "•^vus near Tongue river. Liiont. Sibley was detailed to go to the Crow nation 1 and "bring back some Crows as scouts. Sibley^s party numbered thirty picked anen. -Among them were Big Bat, Frank KJi-uard, chief of s'conts, and Mr. Finerty. Finerty was accompanying the col- >mrm as a newspaper correspondent. "Up to that time he nad been looking for items for his paper. As Big Bat expresses it: ''He would come to me and say. 'TVhat you know for my papair. I •want to put something in my gppair!' "Dis occurred a half a dozen times a da.T- I tell him: 'You see on dc expe- ;• "BY GAB, DEY ABE SIOUX." dishon. Yon get someting den for your papair!' "We go for several hours. No Sioux hi sight. Ds lieutenant was little hced- fnl. He say: 'Bat, I must rest and water my horses, an' my men must iscve some coffee.' '*'! say: 'Sibley, I like coffee, but jflainn de coffee now. Let's keep on. I >ake my coffee day after to-morrow.' ."De "lieutenant say: 'Bat, we must iji-ye coffee.' "We .loosen de saddle-girths. We anake de coffee. I tell de lieutenant: "Sibley, yon goin' to see some Indian for <<askt coffee.' S t "We drink dc coffee. We tighten de saddle girths and" start on. Pretty soon s l -see things dat don't grow on the •prairie. One, two head pop up here on ,3 «3«* left; one, two head pop up dere on [1 -"tie right. I say to de lieutenant: 'Sib;i 3ey, you see dat? you see dat? No In, 1 ' idians here, oh, no!' E" "He say: 'Bat, what you going to do?' " -"I sa.y': 'Sibley, we light out for de rfcimber.' •'We do light oxit, quick. Xow come 'pop! pop! pop! (clapping-his hands three j times.) Before we get to de timber, a 1 "bnllet strike Finerty's horse in de tail. I I say: 'Ha! ha! Finerty, something to |,pnt In de papair!' "Finerty he say: 'Damn de repairs.' "We quick get into de timber. Every Si-man is 'told to tic his horse to a tree, and:iie down. I was d? last in de timber, ties my horse near de edge of de ^timber. ' I forget my overcoat on de tisaddle. It was hot like de devil in de and cold like de blizzard at Every man he get behind a I get me behind a tree. I hear pop, pop, pop, (clapping his hands i^together). I see one sorrel horse. He jgget hit, I say: 'HeUo, Finerty! One he gone. Put dat in your !?'-'•' "Finerty. he say: 'Damn de papair.' |fi "I a-m behind a tree. 1 make rayseU ]&as small as I can; scjueeze myself W- [f^jreder like a sandwich. Every now and iS3en comes pop, pop, pop. I see my leg: jfcaot behind de tree. I pull it b?-ck. I jfeay 'My God.' Just den a twig right Kdere by thf- bullet clipped right troo. It 'pra.ll to de ground. Dat was a- close call |tior Bat, Den pop, pop, pop. White '']Shorse gets full of lead. He falls. - '~'oil say: 'Finerty. dc white horso get U of -lead. He fails. Put dat in your ; -"Pjnertyhe say: 'Damn tho:papair.' ^:-<'I)e Tiop, pop, pop kept up> and so • "tinking of everybody. After e » black horse falls shot. I say: i, Finerty! Black horse gone. Ani for de papair ' say Finerty, 'damn de pa- ipoir.' • ' "Pop", pop, pop, come heavier and heavier. De shouting louder. I know the village near arid some more Indians. , M /,„ i;.,., t ,-.-, nri f 'S^l.ii-v. liv n-nr. we have to get out of dis. Li^ave dese horses.' "Sibley lie say: 'Ivo I ca,u't leave de horses. Dey government property.' "I say: 'What you talk? By gar, I have got de best horse in de whole outr fit. He my horse, my own horse. 1 let him go. 1 want to save my life. If I wounded, you have got to leave me. If you wounded, we have to leave you. Y'ou know what dat means. Any man wounded ho left, nnd dat means worse dan dead.'" Bat was right. A wounded man in savage warfare imperils the living, and there is no hope for him if lie i.s loft. Those who blame Gen. Forsythe to-day should remember that he had thirty- eight wounded people to carry from Wounded Knee. In the battle at Wounded Knee a sergeant received a fatal shot, "I am done "I MAKE MYSELF AS SMALL A8 I CAS for," he said, ns he fell. "Hake a breastwork of my body and save yourselves, boys." And they did it. Big Bat continued his story thus: "Sibley, he say, 'I must account for de gover'ment for de horses if we leave dem.' "I say, 'If you stay here you 'count for noting. De, gover'ment have to count for you.' "I crawl over to Frank, and we join Sibley. Den, pop, pop, pop. A roan horse falls. I say to Finerty: 'Ha, Finerty, someting more to put in your pa- pair'.' " 'Oh! Damn my papair,' says Finerty. "We consult with Gruard. We decide to skin out an' leave,de horses as a blind, an' get up de mountain/ It was sundown. We expect a charge. If we got up in de hill we would have some chance. Derc in de timber we had none. Sibley den give de orders fpr every man to crawl on his belly. I stay behind to thoot any man dat stand np and don : t crawl. About three hundred yard we strike de foot of de hill. Den we climb' carefully, so nobody could see us. We listen to de pop, pop, pop. I say: : Finerty, dere must be some more horse gone. I don't know de color. I can't tell you for your papair.' "Finertv he say: 'Oh! damn de color and damn de papair.' "By gar, we scramble up de hills. When he was going about twenty min- oot it come what I expect— une grand fusillade, and pop, pop, pop, pop, pop. Dey charge. Get de saddles. Indian damphools, kill all de horses, an' get no scalp. Indians astonished. Dey know we got good position on de mountain. Can't follow with horses. It come about dark. We get to de top of de mountain. Den I miss my overcoat. Mon Dieu, how cold! We lock from top of de mountain on dc Oder side. Whew! We see de village. Den we know how many Sioux. De whole village of de Sioux "FINERTY IIE HAVE HIS BOOK OUT MAKING 'NOTES." . nation was dere for miles. Den commence your hair to creep, I look at Finerty and say: 'Now you have some- ting to put in de papair.' "And Finerty he say: 'Oh, don't mention dat damn papair.' "It get cold like a big blizzard. I have a hickory shirt on. My overcoat is on dat damn saddle. But we in a good strong position. Gruard he very sick. He don't care if he live or die. I say to de lieutenant: 'Sibley, I freeze. We got to have a fire.' "Lieutenant he say: 'Eat, you make a fire, I shoot you.' "I sav: 'Sibley, I die wid de cold. I might as well be killed with pistol as freeze. I make de fire.' "I do make it. Sibley he warm himself. He say: 'It's ali right, Bat. You an' I die together.' "I feel better. I get warm. I look around. By gar, what you tink I see? Pinerty he have his book out making notes for dat damn papair.' ". Bat then told how they completed- their journey: They had to cross the river twice. At the second crossing all the men could not go over. Several were exhausted. The,command covered them up with leaves, and. located the place so that they could come back for their comrades. But' Finerty was n. giant of endurance. He stuck all the way through. At last they joined, the command, and a party was sent taTestme the stragglers. "When we g?fc our coffee in camp," said Bat, "Finerty he sat on the quartermaster's box, I s.-iy to Finerty: 'Von have had ono prund tinn 1 . 1'iit it in your papair.' "Finerty lie say: 'You bet. Dn.t's what I'm here for. to write for dat damn papiir ' " AMOR .7 CTOiMrN'fis. BOWLS AND BILLIARDS. i iffe-; Evolution of the batter Gnme From the Former. The gentle sen-wry of billiards has progressed wonderfully in the lust half a century. Indeed, one of the ordinarily good players of to-day thinks nothing- of duplicating- shots that in the years agone would have sufficed to mako the fame of a disciple of the cue. This, to be sure, is due not solely to the advance in skillf ulness made liy modem players —marvelous as such advance i.s—but is in some degree referable to the radical chang-es which have been made in the rules and paraphernalia of the g'ame. In'tracing' tho evolution of the/game since its inception, the advance of civilization i.s clearly marked. From th,c athletic sport of the twelfth, thirteenth and fourteenth centuries we derive the g-ame; and the expert of the much- played sport of ten-pins will, perhaps, be astonished to learn that the rudimental pastime from which such sturdy exercise is now obtained, with all its boisterous action, is likewise the parent of billiards. The Dutch introduced the g-ame of bowls in the early part of the thirteenth century, and from it any number of games were improvised. From this and shuffle or shovel board has sprung- the present intricate g-ame of to-day. The first game of billiards consisted of driving- the ball with a stick or mace through an arch toward a mark at a distance, all the objects being placed on the surface of the ground. The first improvement was made to obviate the necessity of the kneeling of the player while striking or aiming at the bowl, and for this purpose the game was transferred to a table. From an uncouth wooden platform, which was the first table, improvements were gradually made until at the end of the last century it became a smooth, cloth-covered square table with three pockets thereon, all ranged on one side. The game was then played with one ball which. had to be driven through a movable wooden arch, generally placed in the center of the table, at an upright cone termed the king. The game consisted in the dexterous propulsion of the ball through the arch, so »s not to disturb its equilibrium, varied by moves which rendered it necessary that the ball should be driven through the same and around the cone without knocking them down. The French improved on the billiard- table and founded the carrom game. They introduced cushions, leathered cues and other novelties, which made the game of much more interest by combining the science of angles with the movements. With slight changes from decade to decade tables, balls and cues remained in what to-day would be considered a particularly primitive state until, the early CD's of this century. Then the United States took a hand in the bettering of the game. Manifold improvements were effected. Of these the' combined cushion of Phelan p.nd the introduction of stone beds were the most important. In no department of art or manufacture was there so sudden and complete a revolution effected at about that time as in that of billiard- table rnaking, and the result of the revolu-.ion in the appliances of the game was a complete change in the game itself. As late as the year lS5i the billiard table, which is now the graceful ornament of many a mansion, was a most •unsightly structure. The height of the cushion, the yawning jaws and bristling sights made what should be an adornment an eyesore. All these gave way to the progress of the times. The cushions were cut down, so that when a ball rested close to it it could be struck and played with almost the same facility as if it were at any other part of the table. The old nails or sights which, were wont to project above the cushions and interfere with many strokes during the play were inserted in and were set on a level with the surface of the cushion. The improvements were many, but the table of the CD's was crude indeed as compared with that of .to-day. The pockets have been dispensed with entirely in the construction of the table and relegated to the more noisy and less scientific game of pool. Space would fail were an attempt made to review in • detail the multiform vicissitudes which the old green table has undergone in recent years. Suffice it to say that, after passing through many and various phases of change, it has become, by a process of gradual evolution, the thing of .beauty, scientific adjustment and mathematic measurement which the cuists of to-day know and love.—Boston Herald. \Yliy Ho Didn't. Dry Dpolan—Hurry up and give me a drink, barkeep. I haven't had one for six months. Barkeeper—If you kept off as long as that, I»wouldn't break through now. Dry Doolan—Keep off? I had to keep off. I've had six months on the island, with "water, water, everywhere, but. not a drop to drink."—Boston Herald. Hard to Believe. Mrs. Browning (of Boston) — Well, dear, how did you like Chicago? Mr. Browning (just returned from Chicago)—Oh, I didn't like it.. There's too much rustle and bustle there to suit me. . . Mrs. Browning (quite shocked)—Bustle? Oh, horrors! haven't they discarded those vulgar things yet?—Judge. •fo Him That Hath Shall Be Given. He—I don't tb.in.Tr the world is exactly ' fair to men. ' She—Why not? He—Well, the man who has a head I for instance, gets ahead, while the mai who hasn't one doesn't.—Jury. pB, OF GENERAL INTEREST. —Human DesTuctiveness,—If there wore laws under which the quail, partridges, turkeys, geese and other wild fowl and birds could be absolutely protected for the space of twenty-live years the United States could gain S4.0,- 000,000 in the'iucrease of crops. —A man who has been annoyed for years by the fact that one side of his mustache grows about twice as fast as the other side, claims to have found an explanation in the circumstance that he sits all day at his desk with one side of his face turned to a window, the light from which stimulates the growth of the hair on that side, —Fred Dexter, a Northern 1'ucinc engineer who was killed at Tacoma a few days ago, died a heroic death. His train became unmanageubte on a down grade and ran away. All of the crew jumped and escaped injury, but he remained with his engine, blowing a warning whistle to keep the track clear •until the crash ceme, and lie went down to death in the wreck. —Agrees with Baker.—Sir Samuel Baker, the great hunter and explorer, says it is the most foolish thing in the world to look a savage animal in the eye, and a New Jersey tramp agrees with him. He says he has tried it time after time with dogs, and iu every case was bitten. The beast reasons that he will be attacked if he doesn't attack, whereas, if not gazed at, he will nearly always retreat. —"No Repairs."—There is one particular tenement house in London which has been owned by one family for 120 years. During that time not one penny's worth of repairs has come out of the owners. In one window three panes of glass were broken and remained so for thirty-one years before a tenant restored them at his own expense. The catch on a door remained out .of repair for over twenty years.—Detroit Free Tress. —In 1024 the Virginia Company, of London, was dissolved, and the colony of Virginia was pxit under the government of the King. But the King, James I., when he put down the company, promised to the colony all the liberties which they then enjoyed. This promise was not well kept by his successors in after years; the Virginians were often oppressed by the Governors sent to them, but the right to pass laws in the General Assembly was never taken away. —It was not until June 14, 1777. that a distinctive flag to represent the United States was decided upon. The Continental Congress was then in session in the east room of the main bxiildirig of Independence Hall, and General Washington was in Philadelphia on a visit, and to receive instructions and give information to Congress. It was upon this occasion that it was decided to have a National ensign which should be distinctive of the American people as a whole, and be recognized as such by. foreign nations. —One of the most brilliant enterprises of tho revolutionary war was the capture of Stony Point on the Hudson. General Wayne led a force of Amcricaasby defies in the mountains to within one and a half miles of the fort, on the evening of July 15, 1779. To prevent discovery all the dogs on the road were killed. At midnight the Americans moved on the fort. The advanced guard carried empty gnns with fixed bayonets, and thus faced the fire of the defenders as they rushed over the works, and made the British garrison prisoners. —A pleasant interchange of civilities was recently witnessed in Philadelphia. A well-dressed Frenchman stopped at the corner of Walnut and Broad streets to wait for a street car. An organ grinder with a monkey started to play the "Marseillaise." The monkey tripped across to the French gentleman and held up his paw. The foreigner placed therein a coin, and the monkey took off his little red cap. Without a thought, the polite Frenchman immediately raised his own silk hat in return to the salute, and the monkey ran to his master chattering with delight, a broad grin spreading over his little brown face. IS YOUR WIFE WELL? THE WOMEN OF AMERICA ARETHE LARGEST // CONSUMERS OF S. S. S. IT NEVER FAILS TO RESTORE BROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN CAUSED BY IMPOVERISHED BLOOD : , ; C)R THE CARES OF ^' :v: THE HOUSEHOLD. ' "'fV- OVERTENTHOUSAND OP THE BEST WOMEN OF THE COUNTRY TESTIFY TO"THIS. Don't fail to send for our book OB U«*d disease*. Hailed free. Birarr Srxctno Co- Atlanta, Q*. JOSEPH filLLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. F ckl.lle.ttr'. En«ll.k Bl«mond Brrn.*. EHHYROYAL, PILLS YOUNG WIVES ! 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This important organ 18 ont of crder and you must euro it by promptly Dr, C. McLane-'s Celebrated Liver Pills. will restoro you and give vigor and health to jour vhole Byslem, making you strong and -well. Duly 25 cents a box, and -they may sava your life isk your druggist for tho genuine . O. OELEBRA TED LIVER PILLS — MADE BY— FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. CJrLook out for CousTEitFErrs made in St' Louis. LISE IYOET"POIISH PERFUMES THE BREATH. EERIEST I DYES Do Tour Own Dyeing, at Ilome. • Th y will dye orerythin g. TJu;7ure sold everywhere. Price IOC, c pr.ck»;c. Tli«yliavenaoqu*l fur Strei.fri.1.. BnphtLeai- \moutit in Packages or for F .r-tn. t,- ui i^ol'ir, (U ii<> <n'inp Qualities. Tbey do n ( f •• ''' ..... - "ForstUeby 3en Fisher. Sll Fomth Btreer. Tlie Great En»j?!i*J« Prescription. A. successful M.<viicin<f ui.ed over 30 years :n thousands of cases. J inures .S'permo(oiT/iea, aVer Weakness. fanismoiix. Imp'ti and all diseases caused by ub [BEFORE] indiKcrmoii. or ovtjr-exenion. (AFTER] Sli pa-kagfs Guaranteed to Curr iclfm aU others Fail. ABlt your Druggist, for Vkt ureiu Entfliik l>re.crlptio,,, take no substitute. One package }1. Six SS. bv mail. Write for]' :mpbM, Address Eureka Clicinical Co., liPfroH, Allclu Ksr nal« hy B. K. Kec-illna- scorns l Electrlo I Corsets. Samplelree to those be« ' cominc apentK. No risk, quick salu* Territory Klven.sailf.'Bcilon Ruaranteed. Addreu DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St.,N.Y. ARRIAGES! I nut'tc n specialty of nmnuf&cCur- int: liaby Carringento »tll direct t«. private i>s»riie«. You can. tberel'ore, do better with me than with ;i dealer. Currioses Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the United States. £RndiorIllut*t.rutetl Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, JWfr. 62-6* Clybourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from tho effects of youthful errors, early decay, -wasting weakness, lostmaniood; etc.,1 wfll Bond » valuable treatise fsMled) contsinlug full partdctrlwa for homo cure, FREE of charge. A Splendid medicalTioric: should 1)e readbymveny E»n -who is nervous »nd aebflil»ted. Address, Frof. F. C. FOWUEM, Moodus, Conn. KQFf[flAN:S HARMLESS HEADACHE POWDERS. the Best CURE ALL HEADACHES. 'hayarenotaCathartii; Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." SCondenser. TimeTable j Is EITKCT MAKCB 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Klchl- gan aty. DIRECT Counectlons to and from all points In tie United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH B. B- LeaveLogansport,4:13 p.m.. 1120a.m... 8J9a.ni Arrive Peru .4:36 p.m..11:44 a.m... 8-35 a.B» L. E. & W. B. E. Leave Pern, North Bound........4:15p.ro KMOiur South Bound • -11:508, m WAS ASH B. E. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:50a,m Arrive LaFttyette, 4^5p.m.. 9:2oa.m L. E. 4 W. B. E, Leave LaFayette, East Bound 1:50 p.m West Bound 6:10 p.m B. C. PARKEB, Traffic Manager, C. K. DALY. Gen. Pass, 4 Ticket Art, '.NDTANAPOLlS, QJD. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and CuIIen Sc Console Agent.a in Lngn.nspnrt. JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has.always proven Fnoccssfiil. Before placlnfany jT-cu'spnper Advertising consult LORD &THOWIAS, AllVKHTISlN'O ACK*TS, T, f, t!t lliifldulpU Suv*U CHICAGO BRIGHTINE A -VEW PO81TIVK CUKK FOB Correspondence sollcted, valuable .nformation free. 08u»l discount to uTide, TV; XVM- T. IS X,a Salle Street. DIABETES, kKlf IrftilflTft ' _ndred aliment* .dfc CO., Cblc^ro. Itt- W. L- DOUGLAS "^d olhor "P^ 1111 ties (or Gentlemen, .^ raotea, »DQ so stumped on bottom. Address \V. 1>. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Man*. Oc J. B.^WINTFFS. Broadwav

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