Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 9, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, March 9, 1894
Page 7
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The most enrtaln and safe Pain Remedy In the world that in«taotly «to( s thf most OTcruoIatlng pains. It IH trnly the proat CONQUEROR OP PAIN and ban done more goed than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS. BRUISES. BACKACHE PAIN IN THE OHEST OK SIDE H EADAOH E, TOOTHACHE, OR A NY OTH ER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic causing the pain to Instantly stop. CUKES AND PREVKNTS, Colds. Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, KhrnnntNm, \rnralrln, Sflmlf*. I.nDibijo, KtTflllnr of (!»• Jnlntu, Pilau In liii'l, Hirst or Un)M. Tin-iiiipllmtlon "Mil" RKADY BELIF.K to tlio part or part* whew (Illllcultj or pain oxlstd will HfTord isi.^ ulul eomtort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS. SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, N ERVOUSN ESS, S L E K }' L E S 8- NEPS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHOEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FA INTINO SPKLLS are relieved in- (.tnntly and quickly cured by takinp Intprrmlly a lialf to a tcaspot nful of Ready Relief in hulf teuspoouful of water. MALARIA. CMlls and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. Tbprf Is run H ri'ini'illiil URt'nt in tlip world that will uiiv Kt-virriinil \M" ami all o'.lidr Malarious, BlIliiiLs, iiiid otliop ffvf m. Rlilfil I'y Hiwlwtur'f Pills, so milckly us Railway's Ht'iicly Kflllef, Price 50c per boiile. Sold by druggists DADWAY'S " PILLS, fer the fure of >ll dlsordern of th« STO»ACT, I.mill. IIOWKI.S, KI1WKYS, IILAIWEIt MRBYOVK DISKASKS, HKADAfHE, CONSTIPATION tOOTIVKSKSS. IMHUKNTIOM, IIYSPKP- U, BII,IOUS>KSS, H-KVKK, ISFLAMMATIBS OK THK BOWKI.S, PII.JN, »ml *ll demniff- •llllK of the lBt«nil>l VlHi:cr», Partly rvgcUlilf OBt'lnlni no nnrrurj, inlntnU or 1IKLI.TH- Prlc.- t«>r box. Sold by all Dro«?lK» * CO , 32 Warwn SI. N.Y, >nr* Rrd ask 'or KA.DWAY'3. La Grippe, Catarrh AND .OLD IN THE HEAD nlltvid ln«mn» by on* ippllcjiton «l Birmy't Catarrh gowfrr Bold »wrrwli"««>r 4r*>il«'« «» """ b ^ ••• ^:Aihr^±^ p .^^^^'~'2S J^S"»',^"»»*«"- ta »,«»«.» 1111 '' 1 !'' "* ""• JUH. . ofOoluinbiia.Olilo, wrllat: Out * - e TU.1MTT WOUlt VUTUBBI •.— * fc»i«<.v» — f •-- --• - - - L__ •ntkin| SStSSw^'AlVlliluJISwi*™ All lujftlWKtot. 5£o li.taInUI.ml »m,.lM .t. m,ll.tnU,U.UlU..Y« I. E,^» J M.Mf«»»»»««''=«W"«j?'>"?' i ;.' i "''' tl : l« Ex-Ow. J. K. BOYD, of Nob., wiltw: v. »«1 y.uf Ci-t.rthil ro.a.r ptnoullr " u. in «.. krf « •1 lioubl,-.. 1 cm oh"''"' 1 ' lMim«"dlt«« «» «Be!«« » n<1 A 1IKD1CAL BOOK, worth DOLLAE8, »out for 10 ccnta In' Sealed Envelope. |1 Pur 50e. Trlnl Size sent liy in»lL letters i'or advice Marked "ConsultinK Depnruncnt" Me sc<:n !)>' <" lr liliysicluns only. OK' MtDICtNf CO., <;. "flnwn, Scc'y, li.ul:»niazoo v ' ' THE DIAMOND raLD.'srLrSS^fflT^ Billy Baruie at the helm. If Harry Wright goes to St. Louis tho Browns' chances will look bettor. Idonot like Cincinnati's chances at present, but John T, Brush may be depended upon to do something handsome for the rorkopolitans between now and the opening of the championship season J - K - s - SIZING UP THE CLUBS. BASEBALL Every TOKIII In tlie National l.ciigne Jit I'rvimriKl to Win the I'riinaut— MrtniKth lOvonly I>lvl«l«il »«il » II«»t«>il ContfHt Will KeHull. X TUB TIMK Al'- proaelu-s for the opening of the base- hull season the enthusiasts all over the country, and they are legion, arc beginning to "si/.e up" tin; diftVrc.'it tenovs and to comment TUP ° " lll ° uhances of the different clubs. This not only applies to tho twelve fortunate cities represented in the-.National league, but to the various colleges, amateur associations and to the hundred and one minor from the eastern, western and southern leagues to the less pretentious State and Interstate urbanisations. The National league race, however, overshadows all tl.e others iu importance, and the long chase for the pennant this year promises to eclipse I bat of any previous year. This prediction c:in bo made without, i'ear of contradiction, for while some sports have lagged behind, baseball has kept up with the times. That it will continue to do so seems assured, for tho men ut M«! head of league affairs ura sound business mon who know what is going on in the world. As predicted, few changes will be made in the rules this year, for t,he very simple reason that, few changes arc needed. They wore uendjd In s year and they were made, and the changes worked to a charm. The bunt hit will be penalized, and tuat is about the ouly emphatic change to be made. A few" of the rules which have not been clearly interpreted by certain umpires and captains will bo made more clear, that 1s' all. The game as it was played last year could not be improved upon to any appreciable extent, and the club owners know this. The magnates may decide on boisterous tactics'B-nd several players who wore guilty of rough work . liult ^year will be cantioned'npt to'.repeat lli'oTr offense. 'U'his docs'Jiot, mean that the league iu&ndii to-frbwn upon aggrent sive play in baseball—far from it. Baseball is not a parlor pastime, and itnever will.be. The effort iw simply, to stop brutality and 'obscenity, ,*nd this will bo done, and the league docs nlot care whose toes are trod u|Jon either.'. ';•• , .„ " SeveruTolubs are "still working deals' for the exchange of certain players, yet a pretty 1*ir idea ran now ba htwl of the make-up of most of the teams in tho league. New York and Brooklyn have been strenghtened materially, and both teams ought to ( mttke a ranch better sKowing. tfiautfiejr.did last year. , ; At Boston the enthusiasts' of the Hub are confident that their ohamp- ions will b« able to repeat their record of 16»2 and 1893. I do liot-bc- -Hove It. •Bennett's death will'be n severe blow to the champions,- greater £ am convinced thaii the friends of the dub ncem to think. Tlio policy of m- Waning Carroll arid putting nil untried man in his place does not help thoir ehnnces. Boston must work out many new tricks during tho coining season to be as formidable as tHey vroro last year. The New York team' Uas been strengthened to-day fully '"* pw '">»nt »nd if certain other men are secured the Giant's chances will look second to none in the League, Brooklyn'has been strengthened in both the infield and outfield, and with careful man- ageiflent th« GrpomsVponnaflt chanoaa look'gootf. do you p«y $3 to $8 lor • crtarrtl «m»dyVwhen (at popular pr!««> Birney's Catarrh Powder ni «H»ftint Hi ••Ming.™ •rirfiutfnjiiiitt*ct*. Kull«UeBottleof ffMtandoomDMt; c«aDAowrlod In Twt Catarrlial Powde^ —^.^ Sold tr H, F. Keesllug and 1. L. Haynen.*l, LnJ. ANTAL-M1DY These tiny Captuta are soj |fc> Balsam ol Copaiba,; ICnbcbi and Injection) I They cnre in 48 hou»J^ I lame diseases -without o licoienoe. SOLD BY ALL M OtJ A BLUE CBASS GIRL, •ketch ot Mi«H Marcnrot Hold, tUe CtilnDnitad SliiB'"'' Margtiivt Keiil, the voe;i.list, was «O:TI at .Maysvilk'. in tlio blue grass n:giim of KcntncKy, about twent.y- lhn>c years ago. She. is .of excellent liueatt'e. her family being widely known and honored, AV'hitelaw Ke.id being a rcpivscnt.'Uive of u (•ollati-nil branch. Many of her early years wore passed ill Indianapolis, whose cili/ens speak of her with pride as a daughter of their city, claiming her as their own by adoption. She very early in life, displayed remarkable musical talent, in order to foster and develop which she was sent to Ho'-f.'iji, \lass,, where she received tuition from Charles 11. Adams, the well-k n o w n singer. She afterward went abroad and studied in Paris for two years with Madame. Leonard, a member of the famous CJarcia family, whose method/^ of vocal culture isi so highly esteemed. -^ ,-„-«, • While thus pursuing MAKOAHK.T KKIU. lier studies in the gay capital Miss Keid received a IUOH tilattcr- ing and tempting offer to return to Indianapolis for n brief professional visit, and, having accepted the otl'er, she returned to this country and made her professional debut in that city at the May musical festival in 18U1. At the close of the festival she again went to Paris and renewed her studies. She returned to her native land in IS'JU, her homeward voyage being memorable because of a chance, or perhaps u destined, meeting which bore important results in the near future. Among her fellow passengers upon the steamer was Signer Vianiwi, then the conductor of the Abbey <fc Grau Grand Opera company. At the customary concert given on board for the benefit of the Seaman's Aid society Signor Vinnesl heard her sing, and became so much interested in her future possibilities that he" volunteered to give her some instruction to fit her more thoroughly for her stage career. His lessons were given her at the Metropolitan 'oper» house, arid thvj> she w'p,s preterit one morning when tho cjhnpaiiy Mid been e'alledlfor rehearsal of Thomas' "flWlet," in which, Marie Van Xandt' was to 'appear in'tne role'of "Ophelia." The illness of toe prima donna, however,- would have caused the abandonment of the rehearsal had not Signor Vianesi suggested that Miss Heid be allowed to temporarily assume the role, in order tha't this result mighiWaTOi'dfcd. " Stfe 1 "- promptly"'received tHe desire;l'pei;misBion' iind : '»ang the music olthe role so excel lently that Mr. Urau, who was present, engaged her to assume the part at the public performance, in case of the continued indisposition of Mile. Van Zandt, » cotvtingen'ey that was wisely anticipated, and "in consequence of. which Miss-Heid made her operatic debut in "Hamlet" at the Metropolitan opera house. New York, shortly afterward. Her success was triumphant, and press and public alike sounded her praises. The following summer Miss Ueid went abroad With Slguor Vianesi und sang in France during a sununer season of grand'opera under bis conductorshlp, giving "La Trariata," "'Rigoletto, 1 ' '•Iwuoia-di.Lammormoor" and "Hamlet" "with' greut S'UCCCBS, according to the notices of the Parisian critics. Immediately following her first HUC«9» here Messrs. Abbey & Grau hod engaged her for the coming season KING OF THE RIDERS. FRED TARAL THE IDEAL JOCKEY OF THE DAY. rlnimliiK u liljf SUAKOII for th« Kufiie Slnl)Ii: — How 1!« llobiioba with till- Turf .MimniiLc.4 n« <>«<- «' 'J'lmm—A SiK-i-i'Mirul Turfman. S FAR AS CAN UK learned .1 o i: k e y 1-Ycd T:ir:il. otherwise "The Mull-. Dutchman," IS tlle only knight of the pi^slciti \vho has h;id :in opportunity i.o luibiinL- with the big men of the turf in secret session assembled. Ail other take a Lack seat to tlii.s forlnnatr When .lames I a meeting of the prumir.cnt turfmen who were lending' tliuir presence lo a gathering from which was to spring the new joukey elub ho saw in the aud- •ienc'. 1 l-'red Taral. Tin! joeia-y looked every inch a successful turfman, despite hixc/oinparativiOy diminutive ni/.c. And Tural is a hiiccehful turfman. H* jockeys have to r rider of thoroughbreds. II. Kcene arose to address I'liKIl -,. enjoys :ulv;intut, r i>s denii'il to many i>ll»" ers :iitrrest.(.'d in riiuintf, and if reports I c;iu bu ;icuo))to(l hi! doos not doptjnd i upon the salary wliicli tho prixc stable i of tlic ICeen<!s pay* '"'"i for ridiuf. i l''n.-('l Tarul wo«l<l lilsc to be :i(ldres.sed ' iia Jlr. 'i'iirul whilo "iln^sud up" and ; uTijoyiup Llu> confidence of the big- 1 men of the turf. In Mich a capacity ! he csirriiis hi in.-elf with all the aplomb I of one of his employers. Jiut .in the ; paddock and jockey-room all affectation anil the desire to po.si; as a wealthy man is hist. lie becomes the (smiling "Little Dutchman," ready to ride "all over a horse," np in the air, nud, if necessary, to iu;ike one of those "demoniacal finishes'' that, the eastern critics used to writes about—a proceeding- which was'closely followed by the western writers later on. Hut if Taral rides for the Kcene stable this season he has a great lot of work cut out for him, which, however, the fortunate fellow will not shirk. Aside from being- well paid, Tnral actually takes a fiendish interest in winning big events. Clothed with that feeling that always causes turf- men to regard biff winners with great regard, the horsemen are already planning and figuring how the Kcene Mtable will sweep the boards in the matter of "stakes this year. Capt Absolute, than whom a more fair turf critic does not exist, grows Roiiie-whut enthusiastic over the prospect for the Kecne string in 181)4. He says that no »uch collection of two-year-oldg bus been Been in one stable in years a* that which held Uouiiuo, Hornpipe, Hyderabad, Assignee, El Tolegrafo uncTothers last season. To old race- goers it recalls the days when Oeorge Lorillard used to have three horses in one race, and used to tk-y to finish first, becond and third, which he frequently did with Harold, Monitor and Kerida, or with Sensation, Oreniidu and Idler. Mr. Keen? did not. try any such prodigalities as that, but like u good gxsnerai placed his forces where they would do the Tnost good. But until Senator Cirady and Uer.ry ol Navarre came upon the scene he had the material to have won nearly all the lending two-year-old events of apretj new-S m»nagem«it,!''but wilier the *««Mn^ efforts Af v Jti*h.w4**i'i will prove better than the steady basiueefl methods of Harry Wright time alone will tell- Baltimore will hare » hustling young team, and the Oriole* hare also -been strengthened In batting. Washington has a new manager and » lot,, .ot,h.«avy.. .ba.tJJM, jounjr.. , blood* Who hope to poll the Senators out <* last place. -.CJ»ie»go'8,.chances look. bett«r than lMt..y*a«i'.»B.p4ctjiC!»i ha* improywl: Cotts. Chicago hatilnot a'pcn-' has Pitcher Ad Gumbert takes a (food deal of his exercise on a bicycle. President .iSpden «y» l)!ash,h»8 not yet .igned^ltW fewrttin finftiMi, ','• ',. ;. Oeor(fe Sharrott will occupy the box regularly for Brooklyn thin seaton. •— BOTri«rlHe h«* dedta.4- nit offer ol 83,r>00 for Catcher Grim. As far as can be learned, every mem- " 1 ' 8sio ., great team, although the Italians llaltren- moi;e thim T tUey -' ; in *ei- old players, because veterans sUflea up quickly and without any notloe. A few more young players wOttil make X!JtUbnrg's,chances look^brlglilel). " CUveJAnd V» ariother , t» Jdnriteilm, but I ^ardfif thi iring 1 . t r -"'-'-^'' ' Thir : Oatroit papers «re de'rtfeck'sAYestfrri l«*g*>e did support. :.l4»n^rir'W a rd, STlke Tiernari aid Roger Connor have ta-sigbed with the New York club. .^ finish in the first divLiioa, aad thai ought to be prospects enough'^fo^ .»• town of t»at »izc. The Coloneivoi»lili LJOOD'9 AMD ONLY W Hootl'» Sarsap*llU U !Ke medicine for you. "Bc'catm it Is the Best THE TURF. '• Vf. 3. Thompson says that there will be no racing, at Ulohcester this year. The ^-year-old mare Slartha Washington, 2:L'UM, sold for $2 at n public ' sale 6f'trot,ters at Lexington, K.v., recently. John Kdgnr Brcwster, secretary of ' the Washington Park club, died at the WelliugtoU|hotel, Chicago, l«'eb. ;i. liudd Doble, the expert reinsinan, is of the opinion that IMrectum, Arion and Stainboul are all likely to reduce -Nancy Hanks' record of 2:01.the com- i ing season. . . j ;The Jrckcy clnb of New York citv ! has incorporated with the secretary of l»tato of New York, for tile following purposes: To investigate, ascertain and keep a record of the pedigrees of horses and to institute, maintain, con- 1 trol and puWlsh a-staa book or book ' of registry of horses in the United 1 , states and Canada, and to promote •and hold exhibitions of such horses I and generally to improve th'eir breed. I ROD AND OUN. The bill introduced and passed 1 by the Ohio state senate, by Mr.. Hug-key, : ttl ,d Known as senate bill No. 7, "for! bids the-shooting of quails until NOT. i Mr Cftldwell H. Colt, son of Samuel I Colt "foimdcr of the Colts Patent Kire- arms comp.my, died at the Hotel Punte florda, Pl»'. on the evening of In'his 3iith.year, YoungColtdL » fortune from Iris father of Jt', 1 and being Mhd of ontAoortgort* g»>e little attention to ..— of"" 1 " The Peddler TeJ'.s You, .issiblv. thai Pearlins .^ too rood to.- onin.i'v i. -<" : '•>' '• ; iy : ^. '"''' •tin; small amoi Send ••:t" s ? 1 »c' 1 »r.v:»;." c "V ^^-' -^J^ • f TJ 1 your (;roc.T^cii<.i5y.''j v.-.i-cl,.;.'./. ... i'-;'^,'.^ ' BEFORE. AFTE.'i. I have oaken tl.e ftfieocv (or ih, HER.• SHKKP PK. >TKi:Ti)K._an,: have- i full stock of th. floods in siRlit.. Thesr prot.-i-.vori- .i.v ^.u.r.u.i,-,-.! to ; ;,v,, prott-ctiou to the sheep «s a^rmtist doss. We have received- our Seeds for ^>.e season of 1894, an- have them ready to sup- oly our customers on demand. We ha.-.wie nothing but LANDRETH'S SLEDS and a- *h -•four old stock has been burnt, our customers may rest assured that they will get fr«.sh y -lean goods. We have a full variety ot uar ien and Field Seeds also Flower Seeds. We have also a full line of Harness /mo Carriage Goods, and a full line of Turf ar;c Sporting Goods. In fact we have everything chat goes with a horse and carnage. Don .; forget the old place, 424 BROADWAY Geo. Harrison HELPS OVER HARD I Solace For Tired Spirits Are All Afforded In the Superb WORLD'S ART FAIR PORTKTLIOS THEY ARE WELL SPRINGS - -fflflJBHfSSf AND A PERPETUAL Don'i 256 MAGNIFICENT ART REPRODUCTIONS. COVERING 256 EVERY FEATURE OF THE FAIR These Views are the Most ARTISTIC, AUTHEPfWO, ACCW:- and In Eveny WajTHB BBST. PART 4 W READY HOW TO SBQUR13 THK3B SPLBNDID Bring or send 6 coupons of different dates, f ror# page one, with^O cents, to the Portfolio Department of ttve Journal, and you can secure any Portfolio the week after the issue of each number. In sending (ipr^ji^jcllici^ any other business in your letter but state particularly the number of Portfolio wanted. Address. PORTFOLIO DEPARTMENT JOURNAL. LOGANSPORT,

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