Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 30, 1896 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 30, 1896
Page 7
Start Free Trial

"MOTHERS' FRIEND" Shortens labor, lessens pain, -•• -, diminlsUos danger to life of both mother und child and leaves her in condition moro fnvoraolo to speedy recovery., •' Stronger after thnn before confinement • says a prominent midwife. Is too best remedy FOR RISING BREAST and imitation.. Makes Ghild-Birth Easy, Sent by Express or mail on ™ co $L?£|5iS: SiS^'^.^»i«»»2S,^^ 5 ^ BBADFIELD REGULATOR CO., ATLANTA, «A. SOLD BT ALL ERUCICISTS TIME TABLES. VHP p.»nnnv>vnn!f. ' J i'f^T ,J5am tll:20pm 6:00am t7:80pm in t 1:05 p m SSWK:IJS iiii Ind'pls * Ix>ulBVlUe.."12:45am • i.w a m ^^51";!.??= 2§S Richmond & ClntL.t Crown Point ft Chl..t Montlcello * Eflner 1 . Bradford * Col ...,tV:58am |4:15pm Eaner local freljrht..t 8:30am J2:1|>P™ g&MMMSli i IS KnrvSh: |gs ; j £ &«"' * B =^'::i;i»SS iliSSS Chl & Iniermeenate..' <:30 p m -12:30 p m Kokomo & Rich t2:»pm tUMam Bradford ft Col t-* :3 °P m tl-lZOP 1 " f. A7 McC^LOUGH. Acent. Loganaport. fANDALIA UN*: •TBAIK. LOGANSPOK T . IXD. G6uLFs"iiMi:irwLFE; : Canada Woman Sweara She Was Present at the Wedding. fihe De«orlb«» tlio Mart-luge CortlUonte •Wim Proroliimi »OO,OOO for Her To«- tlmouy—Improlmbllltloi of the Cane. No 20 for St Joseph, ex bun . . . . ........ l& P m No 15 to St JoBeph Sundw on r ............ • .W a n No 8 «i Sunday forSoutn B«iid ............. 8 36 p m No 8 has through parlor car, Indianapolis to South Bend via Collax. No 20 Laathrough.sleepers,8t Louis to Macki nftW ' FOB THE BODTH No 13 Jor Terre Haute dallj ex Sun ...... .. 7 13 a ra N? 11 iSrTmKHautedallyexSun....:- 2 #5 p m No 21 dallj ex Sund»r ............................. 11;4 ° B m No 13 hna ihrouKh parlor c»r, South Bend to Indianapolis rla colfiix. No 21 has through Sleeper, Mackinaw to St Loalfl - Arrives No 15 daily except Sondar ..................... -»^ P }? No 17 Simdnj only .................... -•• ........ ^f P m For complete Ume card, giving all trains Jd BUMon., and for full Information M to rate«, through c»r«. etc., address 10 mio., c e g^Qg-yyoKTH Agent. Logan»port. Ind. Cr, B. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent, Bt. Louli, Mo. With the taking- of the testimony of Mary Ann ICdford, in Ormstown, Que- boc, the -rfprk of the open commission' appointed by Judge Bendi, of t.ho su- pi-euio court of New York city, hi- the case of Surah Ann Augcll nfe'ninst the heirs of Juy Gould is about completed. The fourth nud only formidable; attempt to deprive the Gould children of their legitimacy and of their father's millions, is drawing to a conclusion. There were four witnesses for/ the. commission to examine. Two live ifl Tiinkhannook, Pu. • One is Rev. Na/- thaniel 'Leighton, who is alleged to have married Jay or Jason Gould and Sarah Ann Brown, April 16,1S53, and the other that clergyman's daughter, Mary. The commissioners, district attorney Drake, und Henry Harding, went down ts Tunkhannock and examined these two on June 30. Elihu Root appeared for the Goulds, and Walter Ward, of Albany, and George 0. Coleman, of New York, appeared for Sarah Ann Angell. Kcv. Leighton covild not remember anything about the marriage. He could only sivy that he might have performed the* ceremony, and if a certificate could be produced with his name signed to it, undoubtedly did do so. His daughter said she- knew jioUiing about the matter, as she wns only six years old in 1853. The commission and the lawyers came to Ormstown and examined the star witness for Sarah Ann Angell. Here is the deposition of Mary Ann JSd- ford made before Eugene Montaine, notary: "X am a married woman, and my husband's name ia George. Before marriage my name was Shields. I live in the Gore of Hinchinbrook, about six miles from Ormstown. I was born in the parish of Kilncairn, county of. Cavan, Ireland. I came to this country with jny uncle, William Shields, father's WEST BOUND. 5 No. HAST BOUND. 2 N, 1 , 4 Boston Urn d UsJlJ 'old no 42.. 2:41 B rn \ Bsasffiuw WOT^ s 74 Lo«»lfrt. Accom. dally ex Son ........ J2 60 p m EEL BIVEK DIVISION. WEST BOUND. NO 35 arrive ............. . ............................ »» a » N637sJTlve ....................................... 2* P m BAST BOUND. Noseieare ........................ .......... ....... 'sin S £ No 34 leave .......... : .................................. 3 - 3u p m B T5 Trade d*V. LIVER — C.MD — 'KJDNF.YS. 4 B. B. B. B. cured •-.'.? ;,t % °to-,n- achTiouWeandParat;" 1 . i '•••'-' it since the war. J. - • --•-•-''•. Muncie, Ind. 4 B B B B are piirt-iy *•"•• Put up In ca'.-sules, aixtj n. ft Thirty days' troatmpn: jn a Price n per box, or ?:*: fi'." *"' Manufactured \>" —• c - '"'^ Connersvllle, Ind. For sale by all I.-OK SAI.R i:v B. F. KFB8LING, JHV IHICIC* *Y Jlil«MA »jiJiwiv»-Ji *.i-w».--« — i brother. I first wenfto Covey Hill, in _ closed. wen or eigMivecu jreuro.u***. . **«— --—— hair, kind of dark, dark eyes, and wore dark blue, suit and soft cap. "Saw the woman a long time after as I was going to Doolittie's store at Champla.in. Never saw a- marriage before, and it was the only one which took place at Lnighton's during my stay. Leighton. married me in October, 1S53. >My certificate was same as minister pave Sarah Brown. I ca.nnot rend, but remember the floral border was the same. After I wus nwirried I went to live in Pleasant Valley, Caaiadn, where we formed. __ . "Cross-examin-cd by Mr, Boot.—Witness knew Mrs. Cody, having mot her in Ormstown a year ago, when she. stayed at witness' house over night. She accompanied Mrs. Cody to Huntingdon next day, whore -witness gave testimony similar to what she was now giving, before. Mr. Cameron, a notary. "Mrs. Cody promised witness $!>0,000 if she could prove tlhat she witnessed marriage of Jny Gould to Sarah Brown. It was a long time before Mrs. Cody could find witness and therefore she heard it from outsiders first that Mrs. Cody was willing to give her $30,000, as she wanted to get the case for Mrs. Angel. "Theodore Leighton, the minister's son, called on witness hist October, and he spoke about the marriage. She went to Rouse's Point, N. Y., with him, nnd he told her they were going to call on woman who claimed to be Jay GouM'a first wife. They went to the house, of Mrs, Angel, whom she knew at-once. She was the same woman she saw married by Eev, Leighton atChamplainin 1853. "Witness was here overcome by heat and a recess was taken till 1:15 p. rn. "After recess cross-examination was resumed by Mr. Boot, who tried to find out whether she had not formerly said that the name of the a-lleged Mrs. Gould was the same as her own, Mary Ann. But she held that she had always said the woman's maiden name was Sarah Ann Brown. "Mr. l?oot continued to press witness and she said she had already truthfully answered the questions, and refused to speak further. Mr. Root requested that note be made of that fact in official stenographer's notes, and with this the testimony of Mrs. Edford NOTES AND COMMENTS OF THE NATIONAL GAM.E. Th« Queitlon nf Indlvldnnl AycrnKO Dl>cu»«ed Pro and Con — Itrooklj-n'pt Clevor Cutclicr—ritcJcr T'nyKir's C»Teor—Chicago Cranial Wunt N»*h. RE AVERAGES ot any value?" is a question so often discussed pro and con by the tall crank and the s p o r t Ing papers that it would seem as if the mooted topic ought to be some where near a settlement. But it isn't. On one side the critic persistently declares that average-keeping does the game more harm than good; that players work solely for -percentages In the records and thereby damage the game- winning chances of their teams. On the other hand, managers still, as they always have, take the average tables as crlterions for their selections of •players and be without such figures-utterly 'at sea. Were there no averages published the manager who desired to engage a player would have to either take the word of the player or some mutual friend as to the man's ability or make a long and expensive journey to see him play. Figures properly interpreted mean a great (leal. Read carelessly, the averages are certainly deceiving. Thus, the casual reader, glancing at the statistics, would judge such a shortstop as Connaughton of New York far superior.to Dahlen of Chicago, -because Connaughton's fielding average is about .922 to Dahlen's ,905. Yet, again, these same figures, read by tho veteran judge of ball-playing, -bear an entirely different meaning. It will be seen that Dahlen has accepted or attempted to stop a-bout seven chances per gaime to young Connaughton's five. The fact that he has missed enough chances to give him the lower fielding record of the two cannot for a minute compare with the plain evidence which shows that he has gathered in 'balls on every side wlilch 'the other man was not in. the .habit o£ even stopping. At the top of the shortstops stands Jennings, and in his case the average seems to be deserved, for an investigation of his figures will show him to have accepted and attempted as many chances in the aggregate as anybody, while fewnr chances have got away from him than from any other shortflelder. In this case the figures are evidence of perfection, seldom marred with the slightest flaw. In Dahlen's case they show that the little fellow has gone at everything, but that a number of grounders have eluded him or been . thrown too low. Farther down the list •will be seen the name of young De Montreville. He stands 'way down in the figures, yet a count-up would show that he has had as many chances per game to handle as either Jennings or Dahlen, The inference here ugain Is r'-ln and correct—De Montreville shirks nothing, but lacks the finished perfection which would make him the equal of Dahlen and Jennings. At the extreme bottom ot the list, with a large bunch of errors, will be found the name of Charley Farrell, and again the figures tell their own story—that of a catcher trying to play an infield position and lacking the experience necessary. Th» Brooklyn C»tch«r. John H. Grim, the clever catcher of the Brooklyn team, was born Aug. 9, 1867, at .Lebanon, Ky,, but at an early age his parents took up their residence at" Indianapolis, Ind., and it was at Champlain, N. Y., in company with B very deaf, was unaer exanunu-uuu u.^ .. -^^ t]jat the su bject of this girl named Buchiman, who is now, nO urs, and wae.ckrcely erospxaan.ned , fa ^ ^ p)ay bal) Aft ; er dead. Didn't know her first name. I by .Mr. .Boot Although Mrs. Edford reputation with first worked for Mr. Miner, a block- I could not read or write,-she proved an (mining q . . smith, in Champlain, with . whom I rible witness and her memoryjwo.flnt MRS, SARAH ANN ANGKLL. Quebec CaBada, and stayed with Mr. | The testimony of Mrs. Edford was, Churchill six weeks, until I took the taken Tuesday morning, and was read unurcmu . , __ , b typhoid fever. Mr. Churchill was a over to her Wednesday by flour inspector of Montreal. I was in ! stenograper. During the reading D. D. his family as servant. " j Duncan and Egbert G. Everest iod a "When I got well I went to Platte- lively discussion as to whether Gould s burg, N. Y., and lived there one year in ' name should be written J, Gould or Jay the family'of Frederick.Miller, at^the, Gould. '••-,,', expiratiou of -which time I went to Mrs. Edford, who U 63 yews old and '-- •' N. Y., in company with B very deaf, was under examination live • • UL»1U *T 1 UHWOO UUJVA *»w» **-•— -•• — - ^ • i class,.and the:lawyer failed; to make her once re- stayed one yenr. ,' cluss^nd tnaiawyer.™.™, "Then 'I left him and went to work contradict herself. - She - tor Mr. Leighton, the minister. Could | marked: "You apellmg fellows cant —* >»TT,oTT,v,or his first name, but fool me," . __ . . not remember ban first Mime, thought It commenced^* or something, like that. It was.not George.. He was , . ...... After the examination a. New York World' correspondent talked with Mrs, like that It was not ueorgx:.. ii« «•»" YTWHU ^.i~~ r , a PrSerian minister, and had i wife Edford. She said «he remembered both 'a^Tvo children, MaJvlna and Theo- Gould and Sarah Brown very well She dow I did eeneraJ work; ' I left the ! said Gould was Burveying on .the Lake tMjnr. -». «*^* (5 ^n,o T ™ «!,.:-. JC n/WtAn«Ktirfr rn.iliVAVl nncl LOOP POISON ^TenSnl II I TV PrtanryLBfl* (A SPECIAL* T cndMTorTor. tlar7^tOoB"oiSOM perm»n«ntl» onrod In 15to8& d»7». Ton can belreatcdd homolorBome prloo ondor same gnuron* r to oomo hero if ew noon, IT we fin to cure. dide potaim, .«nd , . . Cot jr. iodide potaim, .«nd .lUU.hMj MID*. Muooa«I'atch«* In mouth, £a felmplflt, Copper Colored Spotfl, ' -thU oconary we enmr»ntee to onto, -Wo »ollolt U>e M0«t opitt • Wo care«iond «i.n&6nge the world for • are«iond «i.n6nge e e . ituraot cure. Tb u dl»oMO ftoj *>"»!• UalBed the (kill of tho most eminent phyu- case we . . 5S^.-iwo^o-«rtt^Jw"«*^r;iW P * >nn! marantr. Absolutenroort.* 'Dlict&lhon. CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE Cenlrtl Mu«lciHill,.Chle«Jo. Or.,F.;Zlejl«ld, Brel. ' aeu mn» , Uneio«lle(lfiK)Ultte» tora iftorouitlrco MUSIC and I>RAMATIC : ART. '» tmtntrnt. ^liu * «««m w«i . '• Appllc»tldn>fortlie«V-»«>"»nap»rtliil«cholanliIp: wllfbc recoiled to Auroit lUlh. ; ,.,'.: :mlni6ter's family in October, 1853. I entered his employ in May, 1852. I was going on two years there. Was not hard of hearing then, but om now and have .been for. two years. My eyesight ia cood. Bemembered the ministers house was brick. The front door faced the road. It was my duty to^attend door. "One jnorninfj in April, 1853, between. tho hours of nine and ten, I answered the door in response to a knock, and; let in a .young couple. The man smiled,, saying they wonted.to .get married. I culled the minister .and returned, to my work'. Mrs. Leighton asked'me to go.m nnd sec the couple married. I objected, as I was in my.-kitehen clothes, but finally consented to do -so. "Mrs. Leighton and her two children also witnessed the,inn-rriage. Did not pay much attention to what the mln-, ister said, but lie read the words from a book, and gave theni good understanding, too. Heard the girl say in answer U> marriage- question.' Yes,' and the .man 'I-will.'. • • : ' - I 1 -,.'-! ' "The minister, gave the bride her marriage certificate and told her to tak« caro of it. Minister asked married 'couple their'names/girl onswered Sarah :Browni and -man -'Jay -Goulds ; Did not know young -woman at'. that : lime'and had never seen man before in my Hie. .Eemembered. man's looks , better ;than theja'dy's. .... ... .... ... - :; . ' ..'•' "Young.man had.high forehead, was •hollow 'over bridge.'.of nose, his hair was parted very nice! He^wriis pretty 'tiOJ'and.slim. He'-was-'a Blini-ie'at-n'red man, not toll for his npe.' .Looked se.ven- Chnmplain & Ogdensburg railway, and boarded at Holcomb's hotel. There are . several other witnesses to be examined, including, of course, Sarah Ann Brown Angell herself. Her story was flrst published in the New York World August 4,-1805. . Enterprising men in Albany heard, in some unknown .way, that when Jay Gould was a> young, obscure and extremely humble person, he had, married a woman who was still living. These men set a female detective to work, and unearthed Sarah Ann Brown Angell, who was- at first much displeased at having a past about which she had told nobody raked up and mode public. They soon reconciled her, and she executed, various ;pn.pers, part of them being to secure liberal payment to the enterprising Albany-men in case they got anything for her. ' It came out that Sarah'Ann had a pledge of the affection of the alleged Jason Gould in the form of a daughter, now Mrs; J. H. Pierce, of.Rock Springs, .Wyo. . .- - :.- -.-;• .•''.• ••--.-• It sterns to be. the daughter, . Mrs. Pierce, who is most active, in urging .on •the present suit". This daughter was : bound by her mother, who did not wish .to have.'the' care 'of r her, to-a" weaver named BBfte.n,:whoaives at St.'Thomas; Can; , She-is about 42 years;old, and her .mother.about;58 ; years old. '• 'This .is ,a'.,verj;,- formidable attack 'tipon the Gould heirs. ; They. have shown that'they realize it by employing, such eminent counsel us Elihu Root, former Judge Dillon and Wlnslowg. Pierce to resist It. OfitS^U I^CLI uv.u \.v *'•—• ^ . gaining quite a local reputation with amateur • teams he .'accepted his flrst professional engagement with the Danville clnb of the Inter-State league-in 1887. In 1888 he was with the Lima team of -.the.Tri-State league, and after participating in fifty-one.championship game's and .ranking-.thirteenth as a batsman in a field of one hundred .and sixty-two players, according to the official averages of that organization, his release was sold to'the-Philadelphia club of the National league, where he THE GREW SOUTH AMERICM BiLS*I' ... con**. >. II MACHO. RADICALLY CUBES CATARRH j It clears the head of foul mucous; heals the Lores and ulcers of the head and throat; sweetens the breath, and perfectly restor* he senses of the taste, smell and hearing, idtops headache and dropping into the tLroat Also destroys the germ which cauate HAY FEVER. _iaking a perfect cure in a few days. 'Ne^«r fails! No fatal case of T,AGiuPPH ever know* where Exilian Bait, "s faithfully used. -it destroi \e grippe gene aidquickly remoter- allthi tr bad effect IN Fjl LI B LE in ASTHMA, CROUP. BROJ»- <5j£^ PZ.EURISY. PNEUMONIA, DYSPEPSIA, L. WISH, TYPHOID and SCASXB* tci MEASLES, and any disease wheje tbta.- nflamrnation, Fever or Congestion. Greatest relief in Consumption eve* di»covered. —,. T ..,— Cures a Fresh Cold m one day. sta»s jsittACHa MI -i. m-imi,™. Stops rinKiliK 1 the uead and relieves deafness. As.-in Injcctlsw llivamable in female troubl J. 'Far ou^rd use hr-, l9 Cu^Sore, ajd ggj» U»e ««lc. Pl» vents lock-'aw from wounos. QUICK UJRE FOR CONSTIPATION AND HILBS- lit Healing Power Is Almost Miraculous. The Best Family Medicine In ExIsteMfc CO Cent Bottle contains 100 Doses, or Two leeks Treatment for Catarrh. 9LOO mOTTLe EQUALS THRCS £Oo, BOTTLES. HOME TESTIMONIALS: "Brnzilisn Balm cured me of inveterate catcrrh which I had for over 20 ycaaL It is the most wonderful triumph of medical science.'W^./. Paree Post Its. JVK croup cold and the worst form of gripp we have fourc" Brazilian BJroJcvaluabl«» -°f,w ly.S Boothe, D.D., Pastor Del. Ave. Bap. Cli. "Mrs Lore has used the Brazilian Balm and thinks it did her ranch rood.;'— ffori. ClMS.J>. Lore, <-,nc/J*t. of Del "CV»e bottle of Brazilian Bairn cured a friend of mine of hay fever. —That. Af Ciilbert, "I was very deaf for 10 years from catarrh. Brazilian Baim applltt _.' ,:_ '.„,, />,,o «,,.,-» ^nv soon restored mv beariiicr."— Mrs..John Scottcn, Chezttt, . 3«y soon restored my heariu ? .»-J»f«. ing for dyspepsia I ever sawtned."-/? the rave witn a racking cough that all Pa - : It is the best thing or yspepsa v .- "I was worn almost to the grave witn a racking cough that all the remedies and the docTors foiled to relieve. It was cured with one bottle of Brar-lian BsJin. It shaJJ b° my doctor through lile."-^./. Galloway Potistow Pa «.T was fearfu^ crippled rp with rheumatism, could not gel my hand to my head. I took ten s<»Sott e P s of Brazilian Balm in six months Am now entirely cured end as nifl* We as I was at tety."-Auso» ZtrnU, aged 8+ A lady » Cmcinnati was W afflicted with asthma that during the winter for seventeen years she was unable » S?ep lying down, was entirely and. permanently r-ared with Brazilian Balm. B> F . JACKSON &, CO., Cleveland, ,t, For sole l>y the following druggists: B. F. Keesling, general .-.gent; Bel Fisher, JonWn Bros., W. H. Brlugburst, G. W. HoffmaD, D. E. Pryor, Q. t. Mean*, H. D. Hattery .anfl A. R. Klstler. latter and was the mainstay behind the bat during that year, .as well as this faith Is season. He IB a very pleasant, gentlemanly ball player and bals proven a prime favorite since he Joined the Brooklyns, both with the club officials and the public, for he loves the game for its own sake. W»nt .Nn.H nnd Dexter. The local cranks think that Chicago could secure Dexter and Nash with a little trading and some money. Louisville might take Decker for Dexter, as Decker would make the best first-baseman and the headiest captain the Louisville nine has ever had. George Would have, a'-good job, a chance to show his real ability, and Chicago would get a star catcher and an outfielder who could face the sun in left without blinking. Nash would probably have to be bought, as Philadelphia would want too much in a trade. l'hll«d«Iphl»'n Clear Fltcb«r. John B. Taylor, the clever pitcher and mainstay of the Philadelphia team, was born May 27,1873, at Staten Island, N. Y., and it was with an amateur team of his native place that he learned to play ball. In 1891 he ac- •cepted his first professional engagement with the Lebanon club of the Pennsylvania State, league; The New York.club made a.bid for his services for the season of 1892 and he accepted it • but .later on was•-released .to* the Albany club of, the Eastern league 'without being given a fair trial, and what has since proved a loss to the New Yorks has been a great gain to the Philadclphlas. Taylor took part in JOHN H. .GRIM. 'was given a trial in a few .games .that la.i but aa he was not. considered fast enough for the .major league he was released. In 1893 he participated., in ninety-two championship contests.with the Louisyllles: In iS94,.w.hlch was his last-season with that club,;he took part in one hundred and seven • championship games, this being-the: greatest number of any-year in his professional career At the close oMhat-season bli release was obtained by the Brooklyn club, of. the .same league; : and. during the campaign of 1895 he. participated ,In ninety championship, games, for:the JOHN B. TAYLOR. thlrly-thrce championship contests while with the Albany club and mane ii remarkably clever showing as a pitcher, while his -batting and fielding were excellent. His good work with the Albanys led to his engagement during the. latter part of .that season with the Philadelphia club, where, he has since.remained as its crack pitcher." Jimmy Rjran'" Story. "I sa%. eighteen Englishmen try to play baseoall once," says Jimmy Ryan, "and their ideas were fearfully and 'wonderfully original. • - : They : had the rules down>'pat, except in one particular 'They didn't' know that a man stops, gets-through and-waits for another bat, after he reaches 'the home- plate. Their .idea .of run-making was 'the one they had always followed in : cricket; and the!result .was excrucia.t- •ln«1y fanny. Bo-far ae the fielding and batting went they weren't' half Tbe pitcher stood up in the box at Urn start, let go a good, swift ball and the batter soaked it. The short-stop mads a rattling good line catch, and I saidr 'Why, these fellows are all right. They have'learned the game mighty weir The next man up bit the ball clear over the center-flclder's head. 'WeQ cut, Harry! Well cut! Run it out! Run it out!' They all howled, and the fellow did run it out. He mad* the circuit in good time, to my intense astonishment, kept right on and reach*S first before the fielders got-the halt He was off on the next ball .thrown and made a good steal of second. Then the fellow at bat hit a good three-bag- ger to left and the fellow who had:jusf navigated around for sis bases -went home, started, for .first, reached it and ! stayed there. I fcadn't said a word. I They kept on hitting the ball and the ' fellow who had made the first hit kejit on running. Finally, when three men had been put out, I figured up that this gentleman had made seven runs ana the rest of his team three. So they counted it and I then realized that they were playing on the cricket p)an-ke«p on running till you get put out. But I wasn't fully prepared for their gante yet In the second inning one of them hit a long foul to the rear. What doee he do but start off and circle the base* to the same old:bowl ot 'Run it out! Run if out!' while the-catcher'Chasefl the ball. This made the captain of the side! in the: field figure that there must be something wrong with his arrangement of playing. So he opened the rules, found that paragraph which say» the captain may place Ms men anywhere he.eeee fit, and sent the center- fielder back of the catcher. "The move proved a success, for. these Englishmen, accustomed to 'cot- ting' the balls for fouls, sent him 11 flies, all of which he caught very prettily. ' ' ' "They played seven innings, toe game finally winding up when a ton* hit was made, tSe, ball was lost an* the man who hit It made twenty-foil? runs before it was found. They agree* to come out and play the other two innings the next day and adjourned, wltt the score ot 123 to 97." L:>«t .«*»«ni!'« Kind. Laet. season when in California Gcers saw and liked Alhanio .-«ni they pnirt $15,000 for him,eligible to iho 2:20 c!a-> —a three-year-old. On. the way east Ed marked him 2:11%, but btyond a run at Buffalo he did very little nad was laid away to thoroughly ncclirm tize, so may be out in 1S79 .igain. Vil- tize, so may be out in 1SPT n;rn:n. Vil- ting record, the world's pacing tint* and race records, .iho four-year-old marc record, the world's I cam rccorf. and the triplicate record, ril^o :hr raon ey-won record, I think. Mr. Harelip has driven a pair cf his owr, -i.-ec-lin^ ft mile in 2:13%. wh'cli is a way nhe-vl ol any like achievement., and none .of hi* age ever approximated'it.' Their shr--v ring winnings havn not beer. conHr.rCf to old Mambrino Kinp by any means.^ for Chimps and his herd haA-e frequently been returned winners, and Harry Hamlin has captured many of the blut ribbons with park hitches and tandemi bred at Village (farm. Vermonters are talking of a regulation shape mile track. There is b«t one mile track In the state and that— Billings, park, at Wbite, River Jun*- Uori—to 8. kit*. -*-

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free