Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 28, 1894 · Page 7
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April 28, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 28, 1894
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

R. R. R. 'S READY RELIEF, The moat certain and safe Pain Remedy In the world that instantly stops the most eicruoiutlng pains. It Is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTH ER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic causing the pain to Instantly stop. CCHE3 AND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, lUemnatlHm, Nroralpli, ScUllcn. Lombard, Swelling or the Joints, Pilns In Dick, Choxt or IjimbN. The application of the BEADY BELIEF to the part or parts wliereuirauultror tain exists will afford ease and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, OKAMPS, 80DR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, PAINTING SPELLS are relieved Instantly and quickly cured by taking nternally a half to a teaspoonful of Ready Kellef in half teaspoonfui of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. GAME, LACROSSE. CASPAR W. ORIGIN WHITNEY ON AND WORTH. ITS Probably tlio Mont Exciting of All Field Gainon — It In I'tirhfipK of Indliin Origin, IJut on thlH 1'olut Thoro l» (ionic Doubt. N E OF T H E le as t appreciated and yet most thoroughly enjoyable games, to participant and spectator alike, is lacrosse. Why it has never been more popular in tho U ni to d States, why not generally taken up, as baseball and football have been, is a question I have asked myself very in its mrancy. Lacrosse originally bore the name which each tribe of Indiana gave to a ball. The Iroquois, who were counted to be the most skillful players in those early days, called the game Tohont- shiksakeks; the Algonquius. Ticout- scsiksaheks; the Ojibways, Itaggata- way; while the cross the Irotjuois often. I think- those who have seen lacrosse played will agree with me that, especially for the spectator, it has, even more charms than our two most popular games, football and baseball. It is a sport in which every player on each side is being- called upon, iiud always with a chance for brilliant work. It differs from football in being absolutely intelligible to the most uninformed layman, and from baseball in giving morn opportunities for play to more men on the eame side simultaneously. So far as its beneficial properties as a general, healthful, und vigorous sport go, I really think, from an all-around point of view, that there is no game thatcx- There U not n remedial agent In the world tlmt •111 core >'over and Ague and all other Malarious, Bllloos, and other Fevers, aided by Railway's Hills, so qnlcklj us Rndwnj's Bead; Belief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists. RADWAY'S n PILLS, rot the ear* of ill ditonlen of thn RTO«- *CH, LIYIB, 110WKLS, KIDNEYS, BLADDKH, SEBTWS DISEASES, HKAimilK, CONSTIPATION COSTITKKKSti, ISDIGKSTIOT, DYSPKP- U, BILIOUSYESS, FGTKH, INFLAMMATION OF TJIK BOWKLS, F1I.KS, »nil Ml dormis*. •wilts of the Infernal Viscera, Purely T«uet»lilc outlining no mercury, minerals or DKLETE- BIOCS DBU6S, Ptloe !»cent» per box. Sold by all Dro«flst«. BADWiY A CO., 82 Warren St., N. Y. WBe sore and ask for BADWAY'S. Catarrh AND COLD IN THE HEAD relieved Instantly bv one application of Birney's Catarrh Powder Mi »* I? ?r ft5 „*? f Hrv. FATIIITO CI.AUKK. w'y «> tliu lit. Bcv. Bishop otColumDuM, Ohio, wrlios; Olirti«»l»:-lcafinol..iy moiiKli Tor jronr P.imlfr. I! h» enrtd m«ol an mnviteil «It«k olaiUrrti wliMi nothini »l«i CMI.1 h»lp m.. Am ilfll|lit«l wilh ^^jf^!^; ° t C «x>i miatflii flpenk nio^t oncoiinwlnKly cf tlioiruBco'^'"'^ HmplUI un.l«r tlnir ™r». I "Ml .io »nyUilr.B><i«ii™««ll"«l word for lh» remsdy Io h«lp Mlmri wlio »'» nullmin. M. E. FKIOIUJION, Cuatodlun U. S. Apprwser a storon jmr, put .Tlrf which ltrl«l, vrtlinic no l"ll.f torn m ,,ny .o.™ll«df"™ imluc«l by. fri.n.1 Io "7 Pr. Elirn «> »€.• !«,WP.»a.rfMinra»»lnrH.. Hav. ! '« 0 '" fd ,, 1 l, li1 '" !h "''5 nltnlr. «° ">«t I ««n nnw !••« n ivatch tick p.ninly. it Mini Kid I* Tin.hr, from in, e.r I look upon it .. ..... -| "vo w™ foroWn«,,.n.l h.yo rwinn.niilrd ilyc tu "I" n ' "' "« frlmdi «nil «n u, I havo novor ti«»ril of « av" wl">to » »"• fallwl to reliovfl. ?U1.LSIZB bottle of powder and blower COnPLmK.postpakl, Birney Catarrhal Powder Co. 1208 MASONIC TEMPLE, CHICAGO. Sold «Torjnhoroliy drugglNtH or direct by us. Sold by B. r. Keesllnc, J. L. Hanson and Ben Klsher, Lo<ansport, Ind. W ANTED. W ANTED—Audits to tiike orders by sample; we will pny expenxi and NiiH>r> or allow liberal conunlsslon, Snmiiles tent on upplk'iuton. AddreM, LOCK Box (r 12C, New York Cltr. fl. BreckenrWRo celobnitcd breach o[ 1 promlne case; ARents Wanted; took rwtdy, nlstory o! lltlKftiita; Illustruted; 600.000 will be sold; i-tmsi'CCTDS FKEK. W. M. rKKGUSON CO., Clnclnnattl, 0. A TIIV Fdli A GOAT,. eels it, or equals it. It calls for accurate judgment and prompt decision, quickens and brightens the mind, takes the timidity out of :i boy, and gives him instead confidence, pluck, and control of his temper; in other words, It makes a roan of him. As for the spectator, there is no game in tho world so attractive. It is simplicity itself, and one may divine its purport with the very first game one sees. It abounds in open and beautiful plays, and tho onlooker sees tho pretty stops of goal-keepers, the long throws ftnd checking of the defensive players, tho fast running and dodging of tho centers, and the clever tipping and stick work of the attacks. It has been asserted that lacrosse resembles, and may possibly havo its origin in, tho Irish game of coman, but careful research fails to discover anything moro than the generic re- Bemblnnco which exists between all games played with ball and bat Lacrosse is ttu Indian game, and, like the Indians themselves, from whom we derive it, its origin fades into obscurity. It is an impossibility to learn anything of its very early history. Tho Indians know nothing save what has been handed down to them from generation to generation, and that little has been very imperfectly preserved. Even their traditions of lacrosse are scarce. They know only that tho game has come down to them from father to son, as have their customs. Nor are we much enlightened by tho whites, and \vo arc obliged to accept the very little actually known of the game's early history, bearing in mind that the relations of Indians and the early white settlors were rather of a bellicose than a sporting nature, and our forefathers more likely to be familiar with tho weapons of the Indians than with their instruments of recreation. The most satisfactory record of the early history of lacrosse is the result of Mr. W. G-. Beers' research. His little pamphlet put forth in 1800 was tho first publication, I believe, of tho game, and about twenty years later, after much careful study, he brought out tho best volume on tho subject we have ever had, and from which wo gather most. It is to this little volume that wo are indebted for what we know of this typical American gumo Greatest kitchen Retails 35c. 2 to 6 /lold in every house. Sample, postage paid, rne. I .KOilsiuai * MCMAKiN, CUiclnnuttl, 0. A GENTS miike (5.00 n day. otensll ever Invented. M EN to tako orders In every town and city; no 111 delivering; liexxl woueg fromstnrt; pay weekly; no capital required: work ;mr round, titate rife. OuKN BROS,, Kooliester, N. T. / _ I WANTED-Dlstrlct and City ManajterH to repre- , IT wnttbe United States Benevolent Society. I Pays sick, accident find burial benefltti. Coat ' »1.00 pei month. Addresi, J. B. Pitcher, Secre'. tary, Saglnaw, K S. Mich. <: WANTED SALESMEN * * line of NtTJiSKR? STOCK and SEED POT V ' TOES. LIBBfUL 8ALAKY or COMMISSION PAID WEEKLY. PEBMANANT and PAVING POSITIONS to GOOD MEN. SPECIAL INDUCE' JTKNT3 TO BEGINNERS. EXCLUSIVE TERRITORY ttlVKN 1C DKSIBED, Write at once tor terras to Tne Hawks Nursery Co., Rocflesier, N. Y. ANTAL-MiDY TTiesetlny Capmlcs oronrparioi Ito Balaam of - Copaiba, ICubobn and InjecUona. 1 They euro in 48 honra the liwno dlaeasea without iTBnlcnco. 80LOBYALL?' I T N paint the best is the JL cheapest. Don't be misled uy trying what is said to be "just ;K. good," but when you paint insi^' upon having a genuine brand of Strictly Pure White Le^ It costs ro rr:orc rer pp'ior 1 . t!•-.•;• chenp paints, cine! laiiia mr.ny :.'-.-.:r.- as long-. Look out for i!;c i;rc;::cs ofV.-"!-':. Lead offered you ; :.ry i.f i!:o ;j;- lowing arc sure: "Anchor," • < ?ou:.«:'f.." "Eckstein," "I>.;1 -Vor.', : ' " Kentucky," " Ool?j';v.'' FOR COLORS.—Nctio:i.-.! I i'.'..i O-.'s Pure White Lcr.d iinl:::- O..:.-:^. These colors nre potcl in o^r-prr-r^d cnr,?, crcl? can bcfnp c-jfTicictit to tint r; ]:cy,jn;!r. < [ M-.-jr-.'. Pure White Lead (lie dc?.irc\! : ii.-uc ; t! • y ; rr t !; nn sense rf-atly.nii.\cd p;ii:i:r.. Ij^-t n r<T.:.:;::i:;o;. of perfectly pure colorr, in ;he ha:iJ:.:; l'u..:i '.: tint Strictly Pure White l.c-d. Agood ninnythnasnndtloK.Trs t'.avc hccn rnvci! property-owners by hnvinfrrnr l^cl: c- 1 pa!ni;":; ancl color-card. Send us fl jwctal c-rd r.rr! -c'r both free. NATIONAL LEAD CO., New Y,:!:, Cincinnati Branch, Seventh And Freeman Avenue, Cincmiuui, A III!' LOCK. called Ticonstikwahoktawn, imcl the Al^onqnina, Tossatiniiton. Tho poal .which at flr.st w;vs a single pole, or, as 3ce;isioi) required, a tree or roclc that !i;ippcucd to be near) was called hy dm Iroquois lorhiiiiokuto-Oiiikta. With no written history and such .onnidable names to burden it, small woiuler the early record of the g-arac is wanting. It may be consoling 1 in a legree, however, to know that the simplicity of the first gu.mn precludes there bcinp a great deal ba.uk of what tve havo hy persistent gropinp become possessed of. It must have been and was a simple form the Indians followed in their earliest struggles,easily understood by studying- our present play. Of one tiling we arc certainly assured, the early Indian game could not have been more vigorous. It was practically a combat, requiring union of undaunted strength,agility, and endurance. There was no limit to the number of participants, sometimes HuO, SOO, and even 1.000 players engaging in the play, while the Held was equally changeable, averaging all the way from fjQO yards to one-half mile in length, in accordance with the number of players. Tho goal, as has already been said, was a single polo or a convenient rock or tree. Some tribes required the ball to be thrown past the goal-line, others that the pole or rock bo struck by the ball; still others again used the two-pole goal, in which case it was necessary to send the hall between thu posts, as with the game of to-day. Differing from the games of tho an- cieuts, lacrosse of the Indians was not of a religious nature, nor had it any connection whatsoever with superstitious rites in worship of the Great Spirit, It was decidedly a sport from first to last, and one in which the impetuosity and vigor of a wild nature were let loose. It developed nature's athletes in the highest degree, and gave young warriors a hardy lesson in close and vigorous combat. Kegular tournaments were held from time to time, to which the members of different tribes gathered from far and near. At other times there were great matches of tribes against tribes, or villages against villages, and those very often were attended with quite an elaborate ceremony the night before the competition. Such matches consisted sometimes of even as many as one hundred games, and lasted several days. It is amusing to note a resemblance between those first lacrosse players and our football players of to-day in keeping the spectators on tiptoe for a g-limpse of the gladiators before the affray. It was traditional -with the Indians for the players to keep religiously out of sight of spectators until the umpire called time, when they came on the field with much shouting and parading of might. So to-day it is equally the custom for the football eleven to remain in their dressing room until shortly before the time of play, when they trot out on tho field amid tho cheers of their sympathizers. And there was even some training in those early days. The players that had been chosen for the contest refrained from ail excesses for about two weeks boforo the match; but it will open the eyes of present-day authorities on training- to know that these same Indians spent tho night before their great struggle in dancing and singing, and othei antics of like description. The game was started by the umpire's throwing the ball in tho air, on which there was a general scramble for its recovery. And what a game it must have been! Everything was permissible—tripping, jiom accounts, astonishing. It goes without saying that the game was not so scientific as that of to-dny. Rather it was one which chiclly tested the speed and wind, and was, indeed, intended to be a training teliool for thu warrior. It was not as :L usual thing known as a dodging game, but it became KO when necessary. Even to-day in their advanced form the Indians do not play so self ntiliu ;i game as do the whites. Nor is it ;L fact that all Indians are pond players, though tin' L'Xpcrlnoss of Indian boys is surprising; bsil tlk'y appear to hnvua nat- j ural aptitude for tho game, and ucr- i tainly whi;n briiuyhl toy-ether their I best teams suem to have inure wind | than Lhe pale-faced opponents. Although the tribes varied in the style of their cross und ba'.l, tho game nevertheless preserved its general character. The cross ot thu Choctaws, (,'hip- pewas, Chcrokeus and the Crocks was three foot long, with an oblong ioop about three by twti inches, which w:is jnst about large enough to hold thu ball. That of the Sues, Sioux, Ojib- wuys. L'ukotas and 1'otui.wailo- mies wuy of the snmc length, with a round loop twelve inches in diameter. Hoth of tiiese were bagged to hold the ball, and some times highly ornamented with feathers, etc. At first the strings were small roots of spruce tree, but aftorwui-d of doer skin. The Choctaws, Chippewas. Ohcrolcees and Creeks carried two of these sticks, one in each hand,' the ball being caught and carried between them. Tho original ball was of deer skin, stuffed with hair and sewed with sinews, or it was a knot fashioned round, or n ball made from the bark of a pine tree. Thus it w;is the Indians plnyed the yame probably generations before the whites over saw it. CAsr.ut W. WHITNEY. ENGLAND'S JUMPER. JOSEPH PARKER SURPRISES AMERICAN ATHLETES. Ho H.a» an I'ncqualcil livcnrd for und Long Jumping*—Some Notable Feat* In )!ai kMiinl I.r;ipln;f—Trnvul- IMR with a ClrciiH. To Miss Kntr Siiutloy, A word with you, M!RR Santley, please ;'Tis not of praise or couilomnatloa; I merely wish this chance to se'ze For ordinary conversation. (I've ne'er seen you act or dance, Although I heard no soul was lither; Nor have I over had the chanco Of hearing yon. Miss Santley, either. I would that memorv were rulne OI clever Number Ninety-Nine! Bnt no! too late 1 came on earth To'havo ot you sweet recollection. You BOO, your Judy's "Call Boy's' 1 bi rtli Wan har dly under my direction. Of course, if I had heard of you As Jessica before my birthday, I'd prize the day of your do-boo, And mourn ft as a "heaven-on-earth' day, And write a notice largo ond fine Concerning solely Ninety-Nine. 1 ca n't, though, and the fault belong] To Time, tho heartless scen'ry-changer. I never heard the funny songs Which marked tho "take-olf 11 of "Tbi Ktranger" (The skit in which you first appeared In London.) No, to pet and praise you I'm quite unablo, as I feared. Jly "word with you" is ju»t to raia you To "C. B. G."—A valued sign, ' Good evening, Number Ninety-Nine. —The Call Boy, in London Judy. THE HERRMANN BROS. The Name I> M0,\(7 THE MANY unique features oC of the big circuses of tin; year, the jumping of -Io?$••. , 1 <J3 soph I'arki-r stands '•*''' '" out as a conspicu- o u s attract ion, With half a dozen chairs, a 3 many nine-inch bricks, a pair of nine-pound dumb bolls, and a healthy sized horse, 1'arkur gives :i series of exhibitions which ruivly fail Lo command attention and applause. The agile linglishman was born in Dudley, Worcestershire, thirty-two years ago, but subsequently moved to Tipton, which has been his headquarters for the past twenty years. In his street attire he looks too heavy for an athlete, and the modesty of his bearing adds to the deception. When stripped, however, .1 glance serves to convince the most casual observer that 1'arker's development is just what is claimed. Parker's admirers claim that he is without a peer at standing forward, standing backward, and standing high jumping-. If there is any man in tbis country who thinks that lie can beat this Englishman a challenge and deposit will be promptly responded to by Tarker and his backers. The latter declare they will contribute SI,000 or upward toward a stake. Parker says that any jumper who has more ambition than money can be accommodated with a friendly match. The exceptional feats which, the Englishman claims to have accomplished un- 'der fair conditions include the following Ten standing jumps, with weights, 13^' feet. The best recorded performance is 213 feet :>;.j inches by M. W, Ford, Brooklyn, July IS, 1S80. The latter jumped without weights. The longest distance covered with dumb bells, according to the records, is 112 feet 4 inches by 3. Darby, Manchester, England, June, 3aSS. Two standing jumps, with weights, 20 feet :2 inches. This is only excelled by the i!G feet sj^ inches which J. Darby is reported to have covered at Ash- ton-uuder Lyne, England, Oct. L'f>, IS8-). Three standing jumps, with weights, 4"> feet, at Jilyth, St. Stephen's day, 1893, in a match to beat -I.). The best accepted record is -U feet ? inches, by J. Darby, at London, October, J83S, "Afl «I<1 M thchills"amJ. never exceii- ed. " Trioii and iproven " is the verdict o f millions. Simmons Liver Regulator is tho Liver Kidney- medicine to which y o a can pin your faith for a. cure. A mild laxative, a n d purely vc-g- e table, acting directly on the Liver and Kidneys. Try it. Sold by all Druggists in Liquid, or in Powder io be taken dry ormadeintoa tea, The King of Liver Medicines. '•I have nsed yonrtflmmonsLiverRc(r«- *tornnd can consirienRioiixly n:iy Ills the tlnff of all liver medicines. 1 conrUder S * » medicine chost in itself.—C*KO. W". JACNL' JO2T t Tacoma, Wiushln^tou. • JV-ETERY PACKAGE-8* JBM th» t Stump In red en tmtpjpor. Pills AT,KX. "FACIHO" A BALL. leaplnp, routrhness; In fact, any and every means was allowable to stop the progress of the runner. Compared with it. football is a veritable game ol battle-door and shuttlecock. The dress ot the Indians was the simple breechcloth of the primitive red man. The •umpires wore the oldest medicine men of the tribes, and thoir decisions absolutely final; there was never any disputing. A notable feature of the Indian game was the absolute.sinking of all Individual play into general teamwork. Even with teams that sometimes consisted of hundreds of Dlayert the team - work WM, Basiflfk"** 2 ** Centurj Old In Connection with Conjuring, Alexander Herrmann, tho well known magician, was born in Paris, France, fifty years ago, and in 1870 he was naturalized >at Boston, Mass., and, having thus become an American citizen, has made this country his home ever since. The name of Herrmann, in connoc tion with conjuring-, is a century old, and has been handsd from father to son, find from brother to brother, the subject of this sketch being twenty-five years the junior of his brother, Carl Herrmann. Alexander Herrmann made his first American appearance, in conjunction with his brother Carl, at the Academy of Music, New York, in HiOO-nl, where in seventy-live nights they clayed toenormous profits and met with a success, it is claimed, without a parallel in the history of magical entertainments. The two brothers, after a tour of the world, separated, but formed another co- partnership in^SO?, and made a successful tour of this country, after which the elder brother retired from tho business. The younger brother, the subject of this sketch, has continued the business ever since, visiting the principal cities of .Europe, Brazil ond other South American countries, and returning to the United- States in 18 M, after having appeared for one thousand consecutive nights at the Egyptian hall, London, Eng. Since that time he has visited all the cities in this country "and Cana'da',each season increasing his financial success. The entertainment that this genial prestldigitateur is presenting this season Is, it is claimed, the best he has ,^*t Miinhond'lUol'i] ury-'-iuiR'/ ErxMlycniTfrclin rffit •,.---u 1'ncoiM.ttO :i jtnrlfjiKi'. Six lor t&.OO wllli \\ • ftlou jtunritiittM'f o «*nrc or morev refunded. Don't •'••.'trfon' Insiscrtn )iflv]>K.'lNI»Al'<(—noriL-olhi-r. JT. • i.ni" not, potii. v,-f \\-ili i--f mi U bv malt upon ivr-pipe .. t*"'ct*. I*unipli!et in M'.ilvil ciiv<*!rtj>o frcv, Addrtiso *'"'Z..D by - " Flshvr, Wholesale DrucRJs:,_ (•'.Mjrtu Sr., O'.Ji. .-\Kcai for sale Of I '.O-GAN'SPOXy -NO. Is quickly Absorbed. Cleanses the ifasal Passages \llnysPainand inriammatlon- Heals the Sores! Protects the Membrane Irom Additional Cold Restores the ierses of Taste] Smell. 8LV BKOTBBBi, neetrll Klftsor w»rrcn bt..Ntw Tor*. .TOSKPII P.ARKISR. Darby is also reported to have covered 4i feet (5 inches at the same place, Sept. 1!), IrtOS. The best American record is -10 feet 9J< inches, by T. F. Kearney, at Oak Island, W:iss,. July 2"i, ISSlt. The same jumper cleared 43 feet S inches at Walpolc, Mass., a month later. One backward jump with weights, 11 feet a inches. There is no fully authenticated record for this style of jump, but T. S 1 . Kearney is reported to have covered 12 feet 1 J» inches at franklin Park, lioston, Sept 24-, 1SS9, measuring- from heel to toe. Two backward jumps with weights. 21 feet 7 inches, in a match with llast- ings at Wolverhampton circus early this year, winning- by :i feet 2,M inches. There are no figures on record in America for this event. Three backward jumps, with weights, 31 feet B inches. The only event of this kind recorded in America is 30 feet;; inches, measured from toe to toe, by J. McPermott at Lawrence, Mass., Aug. 14, 183G. The performance was never properly authenticated, .lumping for height over bar, with ankles tied, 5 feet 0 inches, in a match with Hastings at Wolverhampton circus early this year. Parker won by 5 inches. J. Darby is reported to have cleared a similar height at Ashton under-Lyne, England, Oct. 25, 1S8D. acte., iOcts., ana H'.OO per no One cent n dose. THIS OI;EAT Couan Cum? promptly cur&. Coughs, Hoarseness, Sore Throat.Croup; 'nd relieves WnocpiiitfCoafrli mid Aethma. for Consumption it li.is no nv&l; h>is c-Jred thousands wlicrc- tdl others failed; will CCBin rou ir tivken in time. NJ;<! ty Drue<rt£is on a. (Tuarnatee. For :.-i^c i-iick or Ohost, u^d •BXLOH'S POBOU3 PLA3TEB. S3 eta., .CATARRH REMEDY. avc you Omarrli :• Tl: Is remedy i« franrao> iced to cure you. IT.CL,KCIO, Injectoriren. '/,!• «»IP ^y R. v.'Vrrfltmr, JOSEPH CILLOTTS STEEL PENS Nos. 303-404-170-604, And othi;r styles to suit all hands. TEE MOST PERFECT OP PEWS . . IN ELEGANT - . Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars. WITHOUT CHANGE, I'ROF. G HJCRRMAN? ever given, and\ha» liberally been in' ' •' • CRICKET. Efforts being made to form a central committee to govern matters of a local or international character do not appear likely to be crowned with success. F. F. Kelly, the well-known left- handed bowier of the Chicago Cricket club, is now in business in New York and will probably piny with the New Jersey Athletic association. . . Sat] F)-arjcTsc= T"t.|RON MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS A, PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S. Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car. St. Lcuis io Los Angeles, daily, ria this line, POFVUUU.T TERMED *""_. — "TRUE SOUTHERN ROUTE" THE BLOOD " the source of • health. Take Hood's Sarsaparilla to keep it pure and rich. • Be, sure to get HOOD'S •AR8APARILLA. T^•v•^si^g ft «ou of 6a*n*ry «nd SslubHty of CJJan«* bu no •qitml. * GREATLY REDUCED RATES MOW IH EFFECT VIA THE A«OVC HUE. AND TICKET* on «AUt »T ALL IHFOIITANT Omar* IH TNI UNITED «T*TCt AMP C»HAOA. w. •. ooDDi»;oat, H c.

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