Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 14, 1894 · Page 6
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April 14, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 14, 1894
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Page 6
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«Al fltrj M thebffls"a»d never excelled. "Tried and proven " is the verdict of millions. 3 immo ns Liver Regu- •yi lator is the ,f<P f/pf+only Liver JLJtf'/'C/ an( i Kidney medicine to which you can pin your faith for a cnre - A tive, and purely vegetable, aot- ing directly on the Liver and Kidneys. Try it. Sold by att Druggists in Liquid, or in Powder 4o be taken dry or made into a tea. The Klnf of Iilvor Medicine*. "I fcave imod yourslinmons r.lverlleea- '•latorfcnd am conHulonciuusI v KUV it In the "•docofttllllviirnuHllclncK. I con^ldnrlt a '••roealcUioehont In ilxolO-Uito. W. JACK- JO*, Tacoiua, Wellington. W-EVEKY PACKAGE'S* JtM U»« C Stump In red on wrapper, •'.(M.OOrcr Botti.j. fills UitCAT COOQn"CCTH !'rnmr':>'_ci::'« vJtorCovBTimpticm it li.-R i>" iv.ii: nn^ptirad l^honaiuidsv, n.jrualloth•-•-'," '•''."• '•-'•'i--<;••'•"' Tintrtftkcn In time. boM L:.v Dr:ii>'i,-uon_a eyoiTCuTarrhy Th Is remedy Is (ruamn- 4»«4to cure you. Price, SOcta. Injector free, *ir «U» bj B. v. t»EAM 1ALM J8 quickly Absorbed. TABJlH Passages ays Pain and ammation- 'Pnyteocstne >nal Coin i Restores the Benaes of Taste and Smell. __ ,3T WILL CURE H •4-pwtlcia la applied Into each: tilili Prie* W oento at Dr X KBOTHBBa, H Wumn QMtrll BDd ll rigtuorbrmall. V. New York JOSEPH CILLOTTS STEEL PENS •No>. 303-404-1 7O-804, Ami fitter ttylu to luJt all hondt. THS .HOST PERFECT OF PENS. flndapo " ItOAPO Bt«*UT 'tHMDOO RfMEDV "raOttcoaBTine AOOTV aDLT* l» 30 I»AV«. Curol ill •» glwuloMneww, Nltfhtlj Emls- 2-c7,c»u»i.d br paitabuuM, Klvcs vigor atul«lie inknn organs, »mt aultkl/ Gait .uroly rwtoro; • rlWMllnofaory&imir. Eaullvcarrlcdln voit t rrlcofJ.OOnpncHiiK*. SI* for »S.OO with* W (imrniiMfi t« cum or mono- refunded, I'Ml t f unprincipled <truBK.'»t «ell»/ou any fcMa at fom. ln»l»t™haTlmtIMnAr»«lt-nonuotUoi-. ft not eotll, wownij«nJltby»i»I) upon receipt Pkmprtlet InnjulKl onvulopo troe,. Acldrou Meaieai<ia..r»F><chieiri,ni-<«r* orl 'f««i by •- ' Flibar, Wboleiala DruKRisl, v a St., ooit Agent (or «a)e ot IWUAr"? I SkNSPOKV tUO. . . IN CLEOANT • JPullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANOE, »n IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE, BTKXAS & PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S Tourilt tlnping Car, SI. Louts *.!•• Mngtlu, daily, via ihit lint, TIMID TM» • SOUTH" Onod*<i> l-MIUTtTBIPUCID MTU BOW IN EFFECT WM TMC AaOVI lint, AND 00 «AUf «T ALL IMTOHTAHT Omo •m fMK UHfTt* «TATt« AHB CANMA. H.O.TOWNBCNO, LAWS OF THE L. A. W. RULES OF INTEREST TO THIS YEAR'S WHEELMEN- The Lencne Adopt* Strlnconr. IMeainrei of Protection for ItH Own Member• lilp — Barring Out "I'rofesiloual OME NEW AND important r u e s \vuro adopted by the racing board of the L. A. W. at its last meeting 1 . The now rules not only uft'cul racing- men, but the managers of race meets as well. A manager who fails to observe the proscribed reg'uhitions will bc> severely dealt with by the board, It was decided that in the matter of sanctions for race meets, all other conditions being- equal, the preference shall be given to the league club. Under the old rules a club or individual not associated with the L. A. W. was just us much entitled to favors from th tne same; Programs of race, meets must show the address, city and state, of each rider, and shall state which events are for cla«s A and class B riders. A caution shall appear on tho program to the following effect: Notice to Riders—All races on this program are limited as follows: Class A—Riders that reside in this state.or live within 200 miles of place of meet and the prizes for which do not exceed $00. Class B—Such races that have prizes exceeding $50 in value and open to any amateur rider under class H, according to League . of American Wheelmen rules. The board cautions riders that to ride in Class B races or to violate any clause of Class A will make them ineligible to future events in Class A. Tho value of each prize must appear on the program, and where a value is brought into disputo the retail price of same shall govern the settlement Race meet promoters are directed not to advertise the intended presence of any racing man, unless a notice in writing to that effect is in their possession, signed by the man advertised. An obligation rests on racing men to appear at race meets where definite promises have been given to do so. Anv racing- man. after having given 'ON THE GREEN CLOTH rule protects the hitter orgi In tin; future all state division meets wiil hnve to receive • ol!iuial sanction. Applications for the desired privilege will have to bo liled with the racing board at least thirty days prior to the holding of the same. In the event of the holder of a sanction rinding it impossible to .seenre a trade suitable for a race meet on the dates allowed him, tin: board reserves the rifflit to withdraw the sanction and award it to some other club or person. After disposing- of the above matter the board turned its attention to records. This gave the members an ot> portuuity to give tho idols of manufacturers likb lUiss, Dirnberger & Johnson a slap, and they did so with a vengeance. It was decided to recognize in the future ouly records made at tho following distances: Quarter, third, half, two-thirds, three quarters, one mile, and all even miles upward. Records claimed for the intermediate distances will be ignored by the board. Hereafter no cognizance of records made in private trials will bo taken unless two weeks' notice of the intention of holding such trials is given to the chairman of the racing board. In the event of no due notice being given, official permission to make the attempts may be granted. In that case the referee of such trials must be a properly accredited representative of the League of American Wheelmen appointed by the chairman upon application, and there shall be at least twelve witnesses present to attest to the correctness of the record. Sanction a for city or county championship race will not be allowed by the board unless the application is indorsed by the division board. A contestant who fails to pay his entrance fees to race is liable to regret it. If a contestant guilty ot this of- [ense shall have ridden in » race and won u prize he shall be given thirty days in which to pay the fees, and at the cxniration of that time the man- .gement of the races may sell the prize or prizes for its own account and the contestant shall forfeit all claims to board as a club holding • sn ch promise, and failing to give no- in the leiigne. The new tice within at least two weeks previous to the holding of meet for which ho is advertised to the managers thereof '• that he will not be present, shall be suspended from all track racing for a period to be doU'rmined by the shair- i man of tho. racing board. j Any competitor in a Class A race [ who neglects to give his legal residence or gives other than his legal residence as such shall be considered to have made a false entry, and will be subject to the penalty for- false entries. It was decided that riders may register with the chairman of the racing board colors to be worn by them in cvcle races. ID sending applications for same the combination or way i'u which colors are to be worn must be given. Hereafter a general pacemaker may be put in any race by the race promo- tor, having previously notified the referee of the fact. He will not, however, be allowed to assist any single rider, but shall act to increase the speed of the race in general. He shall be entitled to any place or prize he may win, may bb rewarded by a special prize within the limits of his class, but can not accept a cabh remuneration. A CLEVER~ou~TFi'ELDKK. GILDED SPORTS HAVB A NEW GAME. Look! Innocent, but Con«ld«r»ble Money Often Channel Hundi—Quick Action the Principal Object—A New Form of Billiard* HE INGENUITY displayed b y the young bachelors who are blessed with great wealth, or with papas of prodigal liberality, in planning and perfecting games of chance, if directed in a more useful sphere would produce results very beneficial to man. kind. But the gilded youth, or as they are called by less favored mortals, "bleeds," live in the present and give but little thought to the future. They ire essentially a selfish class of young men, made so by circumstances and natural bent They live but for the pleasure that can be extracted from life and its manifold possibilities, ; Is it surprising, therefore, that these youths soon become satiated with the games and pastimes that are accepted . as the standards? Too much indul- : geiicc makes them weary, and they sigh for something with a coloring of newness and originality. From this condition of indifference to accepted indoor sports, coupled with an inherent love of speculation, have arisen numerous variations of billiards and pool. | D In the construction of a new depart- ' ure on the green cloth the one great requisite is that it shall possess gambling, or, as it is termed, speculative Journal, a pool (fame was Introduced, •wherein all the colored balls were lined fro/ rtl1 ' ^ onu f^i 1 h'- r-rttf rii^M-Y^. It was comparatively easy to pocket them and the real contest can hardly be said to have begun until all the balls save «ue were disposed of. In tho original game the player gaining the last ball was, in the vernacular of tho game, stuck for its price. From this harmless play the gilded youth have builded » simple gambling game. Hut two ball* are brought into play; each contestant wagers a certain amount, the whole being put in a jackpot; the man who pockets the ball loi- ing, Naturally this game is only intended for two contestants, but under a revised system any number can play, the loser paying each one the agreed amount FOILED THE VILLAIN AOAIN. <j / The Chicago Club Hai a Marvol In W. A. Laufe. William A. Lange, tho clever outfielder of the Chicago club, of the National league and American association, was born June 8, 1871, at San Francisco, Cal.. and is six feet one inch in height and weighs one hundred and ninety pounds. He began playing ball with amateur nines in his native city at an early age, and continued as an amateur until he was nineteen, when, in 1390, he went to Port Town send, Wash., where he made quite a reputation playing with a local team. Bis abilities as a player attracted the attention of the officials of the Settle club, of the Pacific Northwest league, who made him a liberal offer Weakness is a thing unknown to its users. It routs out the thousand and one little ills that flesh is heir to. Engenders health and strength. Philip La Fevre of 118 Lincoln Ave,, writes:—For a couple of years I have had miserable health and I could not make up my mind what was tho matter with mo. I felt weak, and ambitionless and my work showed tho olToct of it. Beofmalt made me well and enthusiastic again and I gladly recommend it ti everyone. If cWstant purchase is a testimony of approval, Mrs. Palmer has given Beefmaft a flattering recommendation. Accept Nothing in Beefmalfs Stead. For Sale By All Druggists. Sold by Ben Fisher. W. A. T.ANOK. to join their team, but he declined it and remained :it Port Toxvnsend, where he had a brother in business. Lange soon became a prime favorite at Port Townsend, and was presented by the citizens with a gold watch set with diamonds and a chain valued at £300. Tho young ladies in that place were prominent in raising the subscription. In July, 1S01, the Seattle club made Lunge another oit'er, and as he was at that time out of work lie accepted it and played with its team until the Pacific Northwest' league disbanded, shortly after the second part of the championship season had been bepun. Then he went to California and finished out the season with the Oakland team, of the California league, where his excellent work both at the bat and in the Held brought him prominently before the public. Mr. Crane'i Dog Pete. William H. Crane, the comedian, is the possessor of a little black and tan which has probably done more traveling than any other canine in this country. The members of the comedian's company know him as "Pete" Crane, and for several seasons he has traveled all over the country, going 1 from Maine to California and from tho great northwest to the far south. Mr. Crane never think* of going 1 to the theater without Pete, and he may be f^n walking down the strcu'i, on the \\*y to the theater carrying a little basket, such as some men of generous appetites use to carry their lunches. In QUICK ACTION OAJIK, features. The constant aim of the inventors is to reach A game that shall permit of the rapid exchange of money. Quick action is highly desirable, if not absolutely necessary, to these gilded youth, to whom ordinary billiards and pool are regarded as agencies simply devised to provoke sleep. Sometimes the games invented run through a short period of popularity and die because of their lack of real worth, but more frequently they become extinct because of the apathy of their creators. At the present time a popular form of amusement, and one which bid* fair to last many yean, is a game played on a billiard table with two balls, one white and a red ball, the only other ingredient being a small, wooden block, shaped like a cylinder, of the diameter of a silver quarter and about two inches in length. The method of play is simple and the action rapid. The wooden block, or pin, is placed in the center of the table on each end; each contestant puts a quarter, for instance, on the top of the pin, and game is called. The white ball is, of course, the cue ball, and the object of play is to drive the white so that it shall strike tho red in such a way that the latter is driven to the cushion and made to return and knock over the pin. The player who thus knocks the pin is entitled to the stake money, but if he should fail, be must add an additional quarter to the amount at stake, and. again, if by accident the white ball should knock down the pin, then the off ending player must add to the stake money an amount equal to that up* sit the time of the offense. Jn this game every stroke means a gain or loss, thus maintaining the flavor of excitement throughout the entire contest. The total absence of dullness is what commends the game to the gilded youth. Theru are sevunvl variations sometimes introduced, as, for instance, it is often stipulated that when a player shall have employed two or more cushions before knocking the pin then he shall be entitled to .additional amounts from his fellow players. Of course the aroouut at stake can be determined as suits the contestants. Frequently coppers are seen in play, and to the uninitiated it bears the ear marks of a harmless game,-but often those same innocent coppers represent so many five, ten or twenty dollar notes. Another game, older than the one described, 'is known by a score of name*, every locality having seen fit to give it a title fitting the neighborhood. In .the center of the table a square i« drawn with chalk, the sides of which are generally eight inches each. In the Bad Grammar and tha Heroin* Wen He»T»'i Agent i. "I've seen a good many funny snaps in the way of plays and play actors in my time,'' said the advance agent to a. reporter, "but one I struck out in Milwaukee the other day was by far the best of anything 1 I have been up against. It was in one of the museums there. The museum had a stock company in its theater, and its preat specialty is border drama. Every week they j?ive a new drama of the wiid and woolly west. "This play that 1 saw was a blood- cimller of that character, and at the time 1 arrived at the theater the stage was pitch dark and two men were fighting a duel. I could hear the knives clash tog-ether and hear the men stumble around the stage; but I could faintly distinguish the forms of the actors, "After a while there was a thump on the floor and tlie villain (I knew it was the villain by his accent) hissed: 'Ah! ha! Rudolph Teg-herington. I have you now, and no one nigh to see me dp the deed!' "Then the drummer hit tho bass drum a belt, and the calcium man turned on the light, and away up on a rocky pass a woman (the heroine) was seen standing. "'Coward!' she shouted, 'me and heaven is here!'" Every Month many v/cmen suffer from Exemlv* or Scant Mcnstm«i:on; they don't knnr ' who to confide in to get proper a oo't confide in anybody but try BracJfield's ii J estate a spools tor mnruL, PROFUIt. iCANTY, StPPfiL'SGLl) and IRREtUUt MENSTRUATION. Boot-to "WOMAN" mailed frM. SRADFIELD HEGUUTOR CO., Atlanta, ••. For lale byBan Fisher, FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, Freckle* ;tIoUii>>tehea,H«novr! H«M, wrinkle* and aU other skin blemlihet, LOLAMONTEZCREAM Tho great skin food nil TlMuo Builder, will mate _____ you BcnutifuL ScriiTiO i cents and thlsad. for a box of nfcln foot and lace powder. Free. Free. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON America a Beauty^ Doctor, 86 Geary street. San FrajtcUco, O«I. 301 Elm St. Cincinnati, Ohio. Superfluous Umlr pCroiancnUj removed., . /. .-over-fii', •'. '• in, : -''j—i'O. 3i. i.i <•.- ijiji'cn-.Tiv-of c-fi. l r,'Mo:u u IKTUiHUc o;!! 1 !, ;:!:JK"~osi:r.r.v, , r.oni-JMmg of <M:i!rU'>JJt QI1(I two ' Oun* for Pilea (.'•< :m opei-ntton '.'1C Mf.lcl, n'blch .-':rf», nnd often <Y:iy endu'O ';:~>xeo to C'J^3 | (.'.I,•rr"«si.ivT:i'."nJSTO:.j.(;;:. • . '_'•;.UU1» l-t'I:;l'"JiCU. Sjnaii, 1:1. . . nV^ t i"jpL'ci::lii' adapted for chi,j;c: * GUAKASTF.E3 Iranod oc!y !)y pay for I'vnt by mftll. . V . iv.>rPcll« • :; l.ATOB and ••. ' jiloosnnt to 1 . JiO. CiODoiM W. FJ. POSTKlt Draught, 323 Market St., Lo- Ind. Sop o£no;q£) ezud ;<;j{f aqj pas ''3)3 : sazud UOAI suq pun r)s pai^oo-mooniB « si uzj-ey 'SG81 n j nopooi n[ MOIJS ijonaq -[«}S£lO 8I] 1 } }« QZIjd 001 TZUTB BRuh" GIG W.t PO^TSS, ganiport. Ind. !R r;Tlll:R **•'*- th<icodjicu«ofUioGtnlu>-t)rtcu70l» it, re^ujn* no chuiv* or dwt «r nwoiu, miTtuHkl or pubonoei DMA> loinuto U Uku InUrwlll. *kia ued AS A PREVCNTIVB by either MK it It lmpo^tbl«la«oaljM| rMl dlwu« ; but ID tb* OM« at >drl'*roftmAnLY AmM^ with Oauorrbae* «nd Glrct, wo *W it., !,» 3n;iBq 'adoana nj ipoq nisoajj s; hszao "sgop siq jo »ao ^oiaatay nt poojq oqi jo suanjioads ^SBUJJ 9q; jo sossessod puu s[8unnj£ pJ-Btuag aq^ jo io^audojd ST 'ssajj •£oumj[ ".JojIPa uv Lott Manhood ••Wl mailllVWIi nlrttlT iiniiiioar • trophT. etc.. nuralT cnrrd br INl>AlH>, tho alial Hindoo Remedy. wlOi*MU*t*u~**t»mn, Boldbf . B£N FiBH£lt.Uiiic(i»t l I<ocu>vx>rt. Indiana. ead SLOW BUT POPl'LAB. center of this square Is placed a ball, and on It a coin. To win thl» stake the this basket 1» Pete, for he doesn't : player must drive the cue ball *t the ob•weigh more than two pound*, and In j ec t ball BO that the latter »trike» the thii basket he will coil himself up and center ball with sufficient force to a«nd ride all day in » railroad car without ( the coin, without the limits of the a whimper. Pete ii not very friendly, | square. It ia a more.difftcttlttaak than and MB little Aog heart U given «n-i it would »«em throng-h the eyes of»n tir«ly to Mr. and Mra. Crane. No • ob»f rver, and probably beeau»« of thi« amount of petting from any one «li« 1 reason i* not very popular, will itfa o)*> OTW. « T«ara axo, aayi th« K. T. Voralm* T N paint the best is the ••• cheapest. Don't be misled by trying what is said to be "just as good," but when you paint insist upon having a genuine brand of Strictly Pure White L It costs no more per gallon the.: chenp paints, and !;::;ts r.-.-r-v v!•/.-•:: as long. Look cut for tl'.o brr.nc.br fYVr,';. Lead offered you ; nr.y of tin: \^:lowing are sure: "Anchor," "ScutHev:;," "Eckstein/ 1 'T.ci; Se:-,.!,:' "Kentucky," "Ccllior.' FOR COLORS.—National I.cid Co.'.'Pure White Lead riiulr.g Colors. These colors are sold in one-pound (?:::•,•?, rr'r can bcin£. sufficient lo tiut 25 pounds r-1 :->::;.•"'* Pure White Lead Inedcsircd'iiindo; t!vyci:'c MI no sense ready-mixed paints, lint n rr.:nii : :j:ii!:.:: of perfectly pure colors in l!ie Jmi^'.i^-.t i^rr.i 10 tint Strlcllj- Pure White L«<i. ARood many thousand tloilnrslinveliccii S.T.V:' property-owner; by having our book <ni p.iin::r.c ancf color-card. • Send us a postal card ci:d r.'-< both free. NATIONAL LEAD CO., Ken- Voi-fc. Cincinnati Hr.tncti, • Seventh and Freeman Avenue, Cincinnati. Aa txraeabla LAxatf ve and K EK VE TO NIC. t by mail. 25c. Sample* f roe Sold by Oru(rif1»'«or sent by mail. and $1.00 per package. VTA T** Favorite TOOTH fOWBH HVforthoToctn an J Breath, »o. for Sale 07 B, F. FOR CTS. In PMtaett, we will a«nd A Sample Envelope, o« cUHCP WHITE, FLESH or BKGKETTE lOZZONIS Ton have seen it advertised for many ycara, but have you ever tried lit—If not.—you do not know what an Xd«M Complexion Powder la. POZZONI'S botldoa being on acknowtodgod' bernittltar, hns mnnj-rftfrcshlrw UKM. Uprovenucbnf- kw, nun-burn, wtod-tan.leMonBperaplration. ot«.; InfnctltliinmoiicdelloatoaiKldoBinibM protection to Uie roc« during hot veaUMr. It »• Sold Everywhere. For aamplo, addnu* j.A. P02ZONI CO. St. Loul*.Mg JUKHTIOX turn P/U-EB. QUAKER CATARRH CURE It different from ftll oth«r remedies-. Is not 4 muff, powder, putc, vftpor or wfcOl, but ft peculiar combination ot medicinal .l^cim with • soothing oily t*»«. .»t» lr» •nly liUoltll* MII> t<,r CATAKKH. K applied UlrcCtljr lo ictt of <JiK«BC niih fc iwab of canon, where (t i fc i mmedhuely alworbtd «nd quickly effect* H cure. In beneficial action li fell at once. Itclc*nte& thenunl pccttffci. AUkVC InflMiM*- lion. Htm) i the Som. R worn Tufe nnil Smell. bUtvw C*Et IB lfc« MM* •*••«•., U OKU Itrmw Ul«, »c by Mil. QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION. ST. PAUL, «ML Fonale In Logantpon by BIN FnmR, Druggiit LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. « 8PAW ISH »EM VE GRAIN*" the mnttrfalrtmedr hwU with a written gumntee lo cure all oervoui diKtf* inch u Week Ma> with a written gu orr, Looof Bnun Powtr,Lo«t Manhood, Niihtly Emnuont, EYI! L»ck of Confidence, Nerrouinest, Luiitude, all dnuuand loaof of the CencraDTC Organi in either »ex cawed by over erenion, •rron, or exccuire use of tobacco, opium or f unulanta wfaich a toInfirmitT.ConJumpuon and Inunity, Put up convenient to — wat pocket. Seat brmail In plain packigt to «f addiMa for fl, for $(. rwukmt7ic«rtn*« fit »»a!J«J!«Ht«« «*$»!« W. Cbcata Fiat. AddrM CfAHIEB «*71 UUMfc 1 fgrMtoUt

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