Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 20, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 20, 1895
Page 6
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They Unite in Expressing Their Opinion Upon ihe Great Discovery for Modern Disease. Da. Dio LTSWIS ir OVGJ- his own 8Jgnitnre VWfpM)^. RECENT DOINGS OF PLAYERS AND MAGNATES. Sketch of William J. Clarke, Catcher of the Cliainplou Baltimore Team— Various Xotti!* of Iiuereftt to I'^troiw of the >'utionuL Guroe. suicl: Trie very marked testimonials R. A. Gu.vx, if. D., N<iw York. "A per? ual friend, whose applica ti m for life insurance had b«ea re- Wii.i.rA.M K.D\VAKD ROJISOX. J4. R. <":. S. /., J,. K. Q 0. !. London. ' ruble pliy.-ician.s to tlie value of "I a-n Ktr.i-'i-d t-iar. iiior» than one ' Wurner's Safe Cure greatly surprised SSnlf the ilevli< wliiish OC.RIII- in En<:- me. Many of Miese ^t-atleuieu I •e i;>iri-i-d prinjarilv bi- iin- know and rttiidin-j th>-ir testimony I. nctiori (•' tlin kidneys, and tlie was impelled to purch-.se some irii-ii' i-ct-titiori in thf hloorl of • ties of th-; Safe Cure and cy ii'-id. W/ini"r'« Saf" Cure CH rhf> kidneys to expu! thiri poi£»n, and pn>v»>;ir« illness from im- jjloverNlii'il blond. [ consciuiiliotixly state that. I have been -ihlw to efTeut morp cur-'.s'oy ("he <ii'' of Vf Trier's 3»fe Cun 1 than all the other m-di- oinen aitsertainnhlo to tho profession." W.v. E.DWAHD from oo!l<;j,'e profcs>ors, »nd r»speo- jeered, was cured under iuv directioa •by ttie u-c of W A crier's Safe Cure. After this ileiuunstrutiou of its powers I prescribe it wall tile most satisil'ac- torv rn.-ulti-. Ina large.class of ailments where the blood i- in an unhealthy sta e— where there is no evidence of orgaa- bot- ttnalvze them. Brides, I took some, swal- lowiti;.' three times ihe prescribed quantity. I frankly g-tate that if I fonri- myself the vi-;ti,-i] of a serious kidin'y trouble I should use Safe Cure ami there is no doubt tiiat it is one of rhose happy discoveries which oc'iusiotmlly briri£ help to Buffering in mischief, but where the general health it, depleted, the face sallow, th* uriije t; llored. coQstitutiajj the 'hilioiis' condition—the advantage traiin-fl from tlie use of Warner's Safe Cure is remtrlcubK and I ftui uliid to acknowledge and commend it ihus favorably " R. A. Guxx, if. D. Can you not *««• that so jjrcat nn<l beneficial a remedy may be just what you require to add to your health and happiness and possibly prolong your life? SPORTICN NOTES. Pitcher Weyliinfj lias at last re-signed .with the Phillies. Tim TTurst and John Gaffney have •Igned 'as- eastern leaprue umpires. The Tftle faculty lias prohibited the members of tlie freshman class from •taking any part In baseball this season. An amlcablf settlement of the dlfTi- eultfpfl between the majority and the minority stockholders in tho Brooklyn club Is under way. President Ban Johnson has appointed tte following Western league umpires: Sandy McTJermott, John SherlOan, aim Hoafrland and Tim O'Brien. Frtnl Proffer, says a Chicago dispatch, Kas secured' a political position In Chl- augo, and' 'will not pl:iy ball this year. 3>r. StiioKy, however, says that Ffefter Ha? pledged himself to report In Louls- The Philndclphla club, tired ot being JIHrld, up- each year by Cross and Ham- 9tcn for an excessive salary Increase, 3tare- bpgun nogotiatioiis looking 1 to Viutir Iransifer elsewhere. . One of the <watem[ilalcd deals Is for Ihe cxcliance ot Cross and Hamilton ror -A nrai-cin-x, pitcher and infiolder from one of the Western clubs. The other deal is on an even basis—the Phillies (jetting- an in- fieldcr and an outfielder in exchange.— Ex. In the boxing match at the Central hall, Holborn, London, between Frank P. 'Sliivln, formerly of Australia, and Frank Craig-, known as the Harlem "Coffee Cooler," for a purse of $5,000, Cralpr tvas knocked out in one round. Horace Leeds Is endeavoring to ar- rn.n«e n finish fight with young Griff o. Failing In this, the Atlantic City man will make a match with Owen ZiegUr, the Philadelphia llcrhtwelcht pugilist. HANSEN HOLDS THE RECORD THE RING. FIlKslmrnons snys he feels gralsful to Corbett for extending- the time of deposit of his second $5,000, but does not like tho tone of Corbett's public letter. Arthur Valentine, the English featherweight, who recently achieved his twelfth victory by dofcatlns: Billy Perry will come to this country to box "Kid" Lavlgne If some club will send him $200 for expense*. cautiflil Bicycle beauty comes from graceful lines and fine finish, in which points Columbia bicycles excel. But there is more than mere looks to recommend a Columbia. Back of the handsome design and elegant finish is a sterling quality that over the roughest road and the longest journey will carry, the rider with safety and satisfaction. Buy a A Minneapolis Cyclist Rode 21,053 Miles In Ton MontliH Ln.Ht Soanon. A. A. Hansen, a Minneapolis cyclist, succeeded last year in riding 21,053 miles from March until the end'of December, a feat which has never been accomplished by any wheelman in the world. Hansen, who Is twenty-nine years of age, and weighs ICO pounds, is an enthusiastic wheelman, and practically bicycle last season. To accomplish 21,053 miles In ten months necessitates constant riding- in all kinds Of weather, and Hansen states that by taking- century rides constantly he was enabled to reach the remarkable figures. The Century Road Club of America has presented him -with a special sold medal for his mileage records. He rode fifty-nine centuries during his ten months of riding, making- sixteen in October. His monthly mileage record Is as follows: Moriil-s. Milease. March i^' 15 A ni'ij * 2,009 May.;'.;'...'.".'.'.'.'.' ....2,218 | June 2,41 July : 2. 7 ; August 2 - 0; September 2 'i S ? I October I.IVl, ' .November 2,141 j Burins his rides Hansen developed Or a HAkTFORD. A.' A, HANSEN. considerable speed, and succeeded In placing the following road records to his credit last year: Five miles, llm. 30s.; 10 miles, 26m. 30s.; 15 miles, 41m. 30s.; 20 miles, 56m. SOs.; 25 miles, Ih. 11 m. (State record); BO miles, 2h. 29m. SO. (American record); 75 miles, 3h 45m. (American record); ICDVi miles, 5h. 3m. (American record); the American six-hour track, 10S miles In 5h. 47m.; 224 miles in 20h. 10m. (State for double century); 100 miles, 6h. 3Gm. (State); Minneapolis to Northfield, return, 102 miles, 7h 3m. (course record); Minneapolis to St. Cloud, return, 148 miles. 12h. 45m. (course record); St. Paul to Stillwater, 17V4 miles, 49m. SOs. (Stats record); Minneapolis to St. Cloud, 74 miles, 5h. 3m. (course record); Anaka to Minneapolis, 20 miles, Ih. 2m. SOs. (course record); Minneapolis to Deep Haven, return, 34 miles, 2h. 4m. (course record); S76 miles 464 yards, 24 hours (State track record). He contemplates trying- to surpass his record of 21,053 miles this season. BRASCH STORES: Boston, New York, BEFORE I could get relief from a most horrible blood disease, I bad ipenf __„„_ hundreds of doil»n tryiag various remedies and . physicians Mj fliiger nails came oil', and my hiurcunieont, lear- Ing me perfectly bald. I then went to lu-'UIas—They almost fly. Sao FruncIscOo Providence, Buffalo. but very soon became dissusted, and decided, to try S. S. S. Tho etf?cc was truly wonderful. I HERE AIN'T NO use o' t?lk>n', Bob, I t-il ye that I know Baseball ain't what it used to be some twenty years ago. In them old days we ha*! some men thnt really could play ba.ll. But now. t<> tell the simple truth, we ain't got none at all, | The people don't turn out to See the games o' nowadays An' yell an 1 toss tln;ir hats in air to greet the pretty plays The way In which they used to do— there's been some sort of hitch ThPt's hurt the g.ime. 'twixt you and me, since Spnlding used to pitch. The rnl^s havo been so changed about they's'o ro.'illy spoilt the game; Tho hats are !nrgi-r an' the ball don't STtrn to he t.hp same Like those they use to-play with, -when together, you an' I. Would stand and watch them on the grf>f>n. bonpnth a blazin' sky. The players that wo us<-d to know have scattered far an' wide; Some hp.'irr! the cry of "striker out!" Hint flnatprl o'er the tide An' straightway .lumped across the rnngp. while others growing rich Would llkp tn pee them days again when Spalrting used to pitch. In thorn old days they used to play more for the snke o'sport An' busted contracts seldom found their wny Into the court. Ball-players lived as gentlemen, and didn't swell around TC7. thnugh they had a mortgage on some fifty miles o' ground. They didn't want the earth to play, with heavsn, too, thrown In, An' ev'ry mother's son of 'tm would do their beat to win; But now they're kind o' Iteerlcss-llke, an' baseball's In the ditch Compared with where it used to be when Spnlding used to pitch. T'd like to see them same old,days coma tronpin' hack oner more— The shadows that have passed away through Time's wide-open door: I'd like to hear the old-time yells thet shook one's very nervps, Afore these pitchers came along with thrlr new-fangled curves. The game's too scientific now, anc doesn't fill the bill Like it did twenty years ago, when you an' me an' Will Hot afternoons played "hooky," an' my nerves '11 klndpr twitch As I sit alone when thinkin' how Spending used .to rptch. Maybe the game suits snme folks ez they piny It nowadays; Perhaps tliet I'm old-fashioned an' havp old-fashioned ways. I hale to sit. down quiet, like a lazy, drowsy Turk, While the pitcher nnd the catcher be a dnin 1 all the work. I like to see some battin', an' to see 'em "line 'cm out," So them chnps upon t.he bleachers kin have a chance to shout. .But we don't have battin' now-'days, .in' baseballs in the ditch Compared with what it used to be when Spnlding used to pitch. * * * William J. Clarke, one of the catchers of the champion Baltimore team, was born Oct. ], JSH'J, in this city, but immigrated to Kew Mexico at an early age, and while there learned to play ball. His professional career began In 1889, when he accepted an engagement with the Pueblo (Colo.) club. In 1X90 he played with the Ottumwa club, of the Illinois-Iowa league, and did excellent work that year both at the bat and in the field. In 1891 Clarke went to the'Pacific coast and joined the San Francisco club of the California league and took part that season in 14G champion contests, thirty-four of which were played behind the bat, and in the remainder of the games he was utilized as a fielder. In 1892 Clarke was connected with DIP San Jose team, also of the California league. His batting and fielding were prominent features of the team's work that season. He ranked sixth in the official battinc averages of the California league, and was credited with catching In 126 consecutive games. U was his remarkable fine work that ttracted the attention of the officials L. W. PULING. Agent for CoJumbia and Hartford Bicycles, Logacsporc, Ind. WILLIAM J. CLARKE, of the Baltimore club, and he was tn- • ga~ ea - by them for the season of 1893. : asti catcher, who would be able to help ' out Robinson behind the bat. During the season of 1S92 Clarke took part In 47 championship games, and gave entire satisfaction to the Baltimore club i officials, for he not only played well be~~. ~ v ~~~.*. „ ! V(TI>I thp hat but ably filled Brouthers' !.«,.«»«. SKMT SPECIFIC CO.. ArUnu, CH. j |^on%ftUsVbwe. at a moment's no- w.is Merely cured. cured by S.S.S. when tbe • Rn« I Bprin $LOOMlS, I Shreveport, La. 27 championsnip contests during the past season. That was, however, because. Capt. Robinson was able to do a greater part of the work behind the bat, and his presence was also needed in the team to steady the men and lead them to the front and keep them there until the race was run. when they were proclaimed the major league champions for the season of 1S94. Clarke is a fine catcher, being a swift and accurate thrower to the bases, besides, he Is a good batsman and fair base runner. He Is five feet eleven and a half inches In height and weighs 170 pounds. J. S. SULLIVAN. ABOUT ELSA KUTSCHERRA. St»r The Tiilcntcd Foreign Operatic , Ko\r KiitertHiiiiiic Americans. Elsa Kutschecra. the handsome, talented oppra sinjrer now making- a tour j of this country, was born at Berlin on June 10, 1SG9. She is the descendant of a Slavonic family of true musicians, of whom the father was a Bohemian, while the mother is a Polish lady. Tho eminent musical gifted ness of the young lady was early discovered by hor parents, and scarcely had she graduated from school when she received Rinsing lessons from Jlrs. de Ruda. From her she went for further vocal development to the celebrated Mrs. Desiree Artot. Miss Kutscherra, having benefitt-d by the Italian and French vocal methods, then went to Prof. Julius Hey, in order to study v,-ith so thorough a master the German method also, j MJss Kutscherra's debut took placa In Berlin, at Ki'oll's opera house, where she appeared as Marguerite in Gounod's "Faust," and scored such a brilliant and pronounced success that, thouyrh very young still, she was immediately ;~v-.;;: :*^W?»-:<^3&<yx* ; Insomnia is often the result of soi wearing pain, slight in it yet sufficient to sleep. Instead of using opiate apply an Allcock's Porous to the aching: spot; relief! \\-ill come, and with reliefj sweet, refreshing sleep. Bewnre of \ottrump. Sec that you c**| "ALLCOCK'S," Do not accept any other. Allcock's Corn Shields. Allcock's Bunion Shields, Have DO equal as a rrlirf and cure for corul and bullion*. Brandreth's Pills first purify, then iirrigorato tlie sy tern, facilitating health}' growth. £•• "*? P \ isi ^y 5 ' RESTORES VITAUT «ftV--- : '2:v ; >v ***£$ L t=" :- ^ «$ ^ /&.^ ET.SA-KTJTSCHERRA. engaged for the Court opera house, at Allen burg. Her engagement there was both a long and a profitable one, and she soon became a preat favorite -with the public as well as the court of Saxe- Altenburg. She participated not only In the operatic performances, but was also frequently' heard with much success in the court concerts, and received besides many valuable presents the decoration of the "Crown Medal for Art and Science." She wns next engaged by the late music-loving and music-creating Duke Ernst of Saxe Coburg-Gotha, for his Court opera house -at Cobu,rg- Gotha, and here likewise she was as successfully artistically as she was popularly liked. After this engagement, whicli lasted several years, Miss Kuts- cherra went on a tournee. appearing "as guest" at Leipsic, Munich, Cassel, Ber- Hn. Magdeburg and Goerlltz. O fMe.| proiluoos thi* above results En Of* i!:iy*. powerfully and yiiiekly. Oirrs vhcn r.!l otlitTri i'ounfflncu will rt l ^.iin t.hiM- loft ioanh"Oil.rJii] rocu will rerover tlu-ir yor.thuil vijjor by u KKVIVO. H (illicitly and surely j-extorcs ^Vrvo HCSK. Ix>*t Vitality, Iiupotoucy. Nixhtl; Lost Power. Fuilinc Jlmiory, \Viistiui: J all cflocts of Kelf-abuso or excow; mid iudiscrotl which imfltKono for K'uily. ImMfcwsorr not only.curca by startiiie at tho soat of is*ei*oat nerve Lonlc mid hlood huil<lcr. brin iiiK back tin; pink jrlon- to pule chcokn »ndi fitorijiB the lir«> of youth. It wail and Consumption. Insist on hnviu*: other. It can bo carried in YOKI pookot. J3y mi 81.OO rer rKickajre, or si\ for ir/i.OO, with i tlve n'riMCn jrunr:intCM» to <-«ro or ri tho money. Cur--lanr-M. 1 . AdUrvKs ROYAL MEDICINE CO.. 53 .liver St., CHICAGO, I FOK .SA11J IVY „, E. F. KeesllnR, Druggist, Logansport, fiM DR.RODRI&Ut; SPANISH 1REATM1N I Z all oUendiuii uuneo " both of youni? and I iirod men and womon. AwrulcITect^of YOUTH RwrolW or treatment. KI'.ltORS, producing > ness. Servo™ Debility, NlchUy Knil«<loiw,Conraiii|v jmuuiitT, KxJiauhttnt!: dndiisnnd low> of power of U»n C cmtlTe'Onmns untliitnRr ono f or niudy, inwlitcM *nd n riiufplndulctly cured by Itr. ICiHlrlirurBKpiinlNB An <;r«ln«, Tlu>y not onlj-curo by Kt*rtlni{ utthpscf t of FUSCI, but aro a frrrait MCKMt TO.NIU mid IILO rhrrk* «ildVlitonnK the FIKB <»F \ O1ITII to 1 jutlont. Ily lutUl, $!.«« per !w* or d for 1^ w lwi TT'H Irn gllHl-nnttM' tn riiro or rrftind fl Crtto. tfr*^ 1 ^ Nerve Grultt Co.* )Iox U M»td l»r Hen Kluhcr. FourtU FEMALE PILLS* NEW OISCOVI6Y... A u HEVERr * ®&, ,.- . ritraxlon. ^ow usod by over 60.<lO nonthlj. Invljrorntes the Uow»roof Imitation*. T3EMEMBER there X\. are hundreds of brands of White Lead (so called) on tlie market that are not White Lead, composed largely of Barytes and other cheap materials. But the number of brands of genuine Strictly Pure White Lead is limited. The following: brands are standard '•'Old Dutch" process, and just as good as they were when you or your father were boys: "Anchor," "Southern," • • Eckstein,'' '' Bed Seal," "Kentucky," "Collier." FOR COLORS.—National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors, a one-pound can lo a 15-pound keg of Lead and mix your own paints. Saves time and annoyance in matching shades, and insures the best paint Um it is possible to put on wood. Send us a postal card »nd get our book on paints and color-card, free; It will probably save you a good many dollars. NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York. Cincinnati Branch, Seventh and Freeman Avenue, Cincinnati. vTXIBtMUlK tl REWSTEMO. Indapo e well of INDA TIIICOEil HINDOO REMEDY PBODCCZM J1IK JU)OV» RESCL.T8 In 80 DAT*. Oirca Nervous l;l>euei. Falllntr Mcmoi-j-, P«.rw>is,Slwpli;snneM, Maht,v tmhu ilontf etc.. c&uncd t>y pixt abii^vH, Rlvo? Tlcor nztj t^z^ to shrnnlcen orpiiiiH, and qtjIcUv Haryly rerwrc/ L^«tMajihf»od in old. oryouaa:. t-~**:y c-irriwlln vc?t fSctct- !Tlco*l.OOapactoKf. Si=formvn<lwlih«i hiV»n.<iii<r<i(iV»i,but fcisul or. buvms IN1)AI'<>. )J ... F ._j 1^. L._« « n r ^. A > ft.wowltl noniH^ prvJiAlC. SOLD by Ben Fisher, \VholC5-ile Drucsi"- ;.» Fotnlh St., Sole AKCOI for solo of INDAPC in i.S'D f% Cblcktutor'i Enjrtl'h Pl; PENNYROYAL FILLS B w ff ni?alot1 In plidn wrapper Sond lo I ptnmpn for purtlcularo. Hold by IXM JVsfif!«.orchiUW"! 6 Sold by B. F. Keesling and Beij Fisher. The Pen any Ivan la Station. ennsuvaniaynesj Trains Run by Central TJrn» AH yoj.l*ow«. » Dully, t I>ui]y, ftxooiit Snndup, Leave. Arrive. Bradford and rhombus ........ "12.40 a m • 2 45 tt n Philadelphia.^ V .............. _»j240nm« 2.4San Richmond 4; Cincinnati ......... * l 00 urn • 2 50 a ni Indtanapol'Sd: wulMrtlle.... *12.oO a m • 2 15 » n Eilner & P(*>rla fnew train) ...» 2 5T> n re *J2 25 a n Ciown Holm it Chicago ...... _* 3 15 » m '12.80 » M Richmond &: Cincinnati ........ .t 5 « a m fl-'A Crown Point & Chicago ........ .f 6.00 a m j ' & Montlcello i tffncr ............... 1 1 15 a m «2 4 Bradford A: Columbus ........... t •.oOarato.j , EUner loca: frelKht ............... -t 8.9» n m jll.50 p i JniJIni.spolls * l-mlsville ...... '12.40 p m • 1.20 p tt Rlchmo. d A: Cincinnati ......... * 1.S5 p m « 1.85 p n Bradford * Commons ............ * l.H) p ni « i 25 p n Plilliidelnbla & New York'. ..... * J.50 D m * 1.25 pn . ..... Effner .............. t 2.2' * 1.30 p m « 1 45 p n rniedliue ...... .* 1.5i p m *I2.30 p n kok-mo i Richmond ...... -....t a.rO p m til <K> a m Wlnamiic ^ccomodailon ..... f 4 .00 p m f 5.46 p m Miulon Acoinudntlon ............. T 550 p ni f 9 40»ro J A. UCCDLLOUGB, Auent, JLogansport. EAST BOUND. Now York Erpriws, dallj ------ ........ -It Wajn» Accra.. «c«pt Sanday ------ , — 8.20 a m Kan. C;tj- * Toledo «!x., except Snndar...ll.06 • m Atlantic Express, dally...- ....... ------------ J-57 p m Accomjnodmtlon for East ................... — l-l" P B WKST BOUND. Pacific Eipress, cailr— ........... ------- - Accomodatlon for We*t ----------- ....... - 1J«0 m KaB«aii City Ex., except Sunday ..... _ ....... S.« P m Lafayette Accm.. except Sondajr ...... _... 8,05 p m fit LOOls Ex, dallr .............. --- ............ V>X f I" Eel River Div,, Logansport. West Side. Between Logansport and CJilU- EAST BOtM). iccoinmodatlon, leate except Saoday --- 9.55 a i_ •• •• •• " ...... .4.25pm T»TST BOCJfD. Accommodation, arrive except onnday. — 9.00 a J <• •' •• ' .„ — 4.0Q&ID C. G. ar£WEl'I>. Agent. VAN DAL! A LINE.] Trains J>ave togansport, FOK THE XORTH. NO, 25 For St. Joseph : No. W /or St. .Tosepn — FOB THE SOUTH. No. 51 For Terre Haute No. 53 For Terre Hacte. •Twlly, fxcppt Sunday. For oomplew time card. KlvlDj gtntlons, ano tor full Infoi tbroDgh can, «ta. «ddre«», j.e .. *2.50»1

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