Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 13, 1896 · Page 14
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September 13, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 14

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Sunday, September 13, 1896
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DEATH IN THE HOLD. I FAST MAIL TRAIN TO* TERRIBLE CRUELTY TOWARD DEFENSELESS CHILDREN. Gerinim Tolil liy • tlio C'/iir IU:iiIo Thorn to tlio Hrululity nr 11 I'M Ollloi.'1-H—I'utliutlu ytory urvlvnr. WO heart-broken falht-rs in New York havu beer, trying yluc/r lasV January to obtain reparation for the loss of the lives cf their two sous,who, in efforts to reach a. j land of freedom, were, it is charged, sent to their deaths by tho criminal carelessness of those paid to protect them.' The other day counsel whom they employed sent a letter to United States Consul Mcinrich Benek'.'. at Flt-msborg. Germany, informing him that they proposed bringing suit against Heiririch Schuidt, the wealthy owner of thc ship Hermann, who livos in that city, u was on board the n.-'T-auum that the ill-fatod lads, trying ;o esc.-ipc thc tyranny of their native land, wore suffocated or drowiiit!. and it is on behalf of the One of tho l!o*t Trnlnil to no Foniirl In tlio World. ".If you will go down to thc Union Station almost any evening now you wii: set.' tlio finest mail train in the I'nitod Slates, or clsewlierc for that •matter," said Chief Clerk P. M. Coatcs c' the flail way Mall Service in charge of the Chicago and Omaha fast mail. The cars have nearly all been remodeled, renovated, and painted ancwr Tho third set of cars is now i:i 1-he Burlington company's shops undergoing treatment. All the old oil lamps have been removed and instead the en- tiro train of live cars is lighted with Pintsch gas. There are seven lamps of four burners to each car. The cars have been furnished with ! new trucks, or the old or.cs taken apart and refitted piece by piece. All the most modern appliances in the matter OMAHA * iTHEATRICAL GOSSIP. INTERESTING MELANGE ABOUT PLAYS AND PLAYERS. Child Aclr«(*so« t-'nhlinn Cr<jw Up In rho rroOtHtoii — JtMiiilo YriliiuiiiH itnil Otltor.'i — "Tom <!roi;;tn," :\ Nmv Play — Corn Fi.vtiirt)— Notofl. T 13 almost a foregone rrjiichision that nine-tenths ot the child actresses never grow up to achieve anything 6 ii£-i iii the theater. Then: are exceptions like Ellen Terry, Mrs. Ken- tlal, Mrs. Bancroft, Annie Russell, Ju- sep'i Arthur's '"Blue .Jeans," In whfeh she did a most interesting and suggestive 1)11 of work, barely escaping greatness. Most of what that work prom- Gnu Economize™. "Courtship is a good thing to nave gas 'bills," asserts a R.OS collector. "Young women engaged or about to be Mutant. Hicks—I owe you an apology. TBV fact is, It was raining 1 and I saw your umbrella and, supposing you bad gone home for good, I took it. Wicks—Say nothing. I owe you an . ..,- _-.._ ,,'as ! apology. You left your new hat, you ••The NiKht Clerk, and her work was bills a dollar a month. Bicycling has I know and wore your old one home sadly depressing. Like her mother, . injllrcd lhe gns trado ton . ib!y . Fil . st | As j did not navo an uml , rel]a and as who for so many years shaved with ; tho hllsband goes 0 , lt upon a whcel; j didn . t v . ant to wct my hat j pu£ on isod she has never achieved. Anothor i engaged usually mean-a reduction in capital hit of acting was her "Jane." j gas ijju g of 53 a. month. Cross children Last year she was with Pete Dailey in • on the o( _ h - er hamlj generally raise H'arrigan the success of the plays of I then tho wlto fol | OWS his example. T] ,c Now York life that many like Howclls felt were the most significant addi- Jennie Yeamans once seemed to have that rare quality in a woman—humor. Living appears, however, to have dissipated it. i gas is turned down, ami when they [ come back they are usually so tired | from thc long spin that they have no desire to set up and burn the midnight oil."—New York ifn.il ant! Express. "Tom Grnenn, 1 ' a Among thc attractions for which of couplings and air brakes help to | ]j a Marlowe, but compared with the number of children who appear on the stage the mortality of youthful promise is startling. Among tho shin- give the flyer the best passible equipment o£ any train extant. The new fast mail engine No. 500, built especially for service on trains Nos. 1 and S. by which Uncle Sam's trains on the "Q." between Chicago ami Omaha are known. lias been trained into lino service, and others of thc same pattern r/iil soon be on the rails. The government's train now makes Omaha in eleven and one-half hours, [running r>00 mi led between S a. m. and much is hoped is the version of "Tom Grogan" which Gus Thomas, the author of "Alabama" and "In Mlzzoura," has aided F. Hopinkson Smith to make from his popular story of that name, I understand that the dramatist has taken the central figure of the story The J-lon. Warner Miller and the Hon. Richard P. Bland, discuss the respective merits of thc present presidential candidates under the caption of "The Duty o!. the Hour," in the North American Review for September. ing exceptions to this rule on the Paris j and surrounded it with new interests. parent,? of two of the boys, Morris Lcr- j I'.-sO p. m. ri£r and Lcvi Milrod. that suit is to be cllicf C!ci . k Co;Ucs savs that he can brought. Tho s:ory of Morris I'.erner is full of pathos. He is a tailor, and lives in Mev.- York with his wife and four chillirci: in a dingy little attic over a liv- Ory stabi'?. Ho has boon in thi.^ country nearly two years, and for n yoar and ,1 half he hari been working er.i'ly and late and =aving wlia! little h<> could from his scanty earnings against the rlny whc-n lie would lie able to tiring hit; oKt-ft son. Josrpiv to this country from his birthplace. Pollani. in Russij. ,-n December ho had managed to ,;:et enough :.nou<'y ro buy a ticket, which was sent to young Joseph, and the father wen: back to the drc.-iry attic, happy In tlu! thought that it was to be brightened by the coming of his boy. Two, four, six wt-eks p:is«ed. and the:i came word that in 'another week Joseph would be here. Slowly the days of •waiting passed, and then Chain) Silvur- man, a fellow countryman, brought the sad news Unit Joseph and five companions bad bei-n suffocated on the day of their departure for America. Thc tight went out from the father's life, and now hr- cries for revenge against thc m>jn that lie- calls his son's intlr- ot reniembc-r of a single instance | when Uncle Sam's flyer has boon one minute late at the Union Pacific transfer this year. M stage is Bibiane Augustine Duhamcl, called Bianca Duhamel. who was the original Miss Heiyett. Mile. Duhrunel is now but twenty-six years old and yet over twenty years of her life she has spent on tho stage. She was born in Rouen, March !), Had to IJo 1'olntril. "Why did he employ such pointed remarks?" "Well, I suppose he found it hard to i yours.—Boston Transcript. Is impossible without pure, healthy Wood. Purl- fled and vitalized blood result from taking Sarsaparilla The best — In fact the One True Blood Purifier.' Ho has retained thc main' figures for j gct h]s rac . an in'g through their heads." the play, but it was, of course, necessary for the. suge that there should be a central sentimental interest. When it was announced among players that Alice Fischer was to play "Tom Grogan." not one who —Detroit Tribune. 1S70. As a mere infant she appeared ! knew the actress and had read the in the theater in her native city, and at the age of four was playing all thc childish roles. She was fifteen when she made her debut in Paris at the Oaite, October 2S, ISSo, in a fairy spectacle by Kugcne Letorricr, Arnold Mortier and Albert Yar.loo, entitled story failed to say emphatically—"ft just suits hsr." If having natural qualifications for a part insures success Miss teller's "Tom Grogan" will he a sure triumph. But that docs not always follow. Fischer bus the sturdy, robust Miss phy- j Very low rates will be made by the j Missouri, Kansas and Texas Raili way for excursions of September • Ifith and 29th, to the south for . Homesc-ekers and Harvesters, For , particulars apply to the nearest local 3gont or address: Collins: of noftr<. At a, recent wedding the room in which the bridal party was served with the wedding breakfast was decorated with a ceiling of real roses.—Exchange. Hood's Pills for the liver and bowels. 25C. The Great KIDNEY, LIVER & BLADDER CURE. Advico AF.tmp Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binchamton. N. Iff Good NIMVH from South Dulcotn. The glorious results of this season's harvest of golden grain will pour a stream of sound money into the pock- els of every Dakota farmer. South Dakota has thousands oC acres of choice farming and ranch land lying east of tht- Missouri river, and wiihiu one day's ride fror.l Chicago or Milwaukee which can now be bought reasonably cheap, but which before the end of another year may be advanced in price. The stock raising industry in South Dakota is profitable, and eastern capital is now being invested in cattle and sheep growing in that state. Diversified farming, the growing of live stock, and tho products of the dairy, are placing South Dakota foremost in the ranks of the successful j western slates. Those di-siring full information on thc subject, ami particularly those who wish to seek a new home or purchase land, are requested to correspond with W. E. Powcli. General Immigration Agent. -110 Old Colony Building. Chicago. Ill,, or H. F. Hunter. Immigration Agent for Sc::th Dakota, 233 Dearborn St., Chicago, 111. AN AMERICAN COUNTESS' ROMANCE. •:;, • MORRIS LERN.RR. •.. dcrers. Silverman was one of the fif- • teen who left Pollani together and | ':•'. took passage on the Hermann for Hull. , f ' England. . | f This is the story that he tells: "After | ' f we had walked to Liban. we were met " on the morning of January 2 by one ol ; the steamship agents, who took us en '/board the Hermann, which was nearly '•' ready to sail. When we were on tin? ;•' 'ship they took us down a great inaiii • steps and told us that we were to \\ ' n hidden from the Russian officers wh( , would come to look at the Ship. W^ •'•.'ilfci not want to go into the place they showed us. which wa» below a trap : .door, but they said they wcr.ld : let tis out soon, and if we did not gi ;:: we could not leave Russia. We all got .; down through the door, where there •v was a lot of water. It was as high as • our waists, and it smelled very bad. ; They shut the door and made it dark. !.•.• Wo were crowded close together, and •: : after awhile we could not breathe, so v we called for them to.let us out, am', • we pounded on the door. After u long :•. time some of the boys began to fuli ;, down, and then I did not know av.y- ; thing until I was on deck," j '; Another passenger says that for three j , hours the men were in the hold, stand- | '; Ing in dirty bilge water. When their "•; deathtrap finally was opened they wore ^;. all unconscious. They were carried up •-'on deck and efforts were made to re;• vlve them, but Joseph Lerner, Dave •Milrod, and four others were beyond '.the reach of human aid. The next day ;', the six bodies were thrown into the '.sea, and the survivors wore told that :'• If they complained or told of what had happened to them they would be l ;sent back to Russia. ' Two Young; M«?n Full to Douth. Messrs. Fred Lo.-ich, John Akin, anci a young sifter of the latter -went out on Pninuuir IIcHOrtM on tHo Monpn. The summer resorts on the Motion Route are more than usually popular this year. West Baden and French Lick Springs, in Orange County, are overflowing with visitors, and the hotels have all they can ilo. Paoli, the county seat, has opened a fine sanitarium, which is well patronized. The water? of the various springs differ materially in their constituents, and are successfully prescribed for a great variety of maladies. The woods in the neighborhood abound in panic and all the streams teem with fish, some of them having been stocked by the government lish commission. All indications point to West Eadcn (and the neighboring springs) as the great sanitarium and popular summer resort of i thc west. I Cedar Lake, forty miles from Chi- I cago, is a favorite picnic ar.d outing ; spot, where the Monon has a fine wood- \ ed park of nearly -100 acres. The fish- i ing is first rate. PECIAL TRAIN PEGIAL DAY — TRAIN bftlwecn Chicnqo nnd St. Loqia. Frfr* TlAclininc Chuip Cnr«, Pullman Buff*'!-. Pnrlor CM™, Pullman JluJTt'L Op*n mid Compiirtmnnt Sle«;>- inu O.-irrt, Si"5 rlnti. your nckol. bol>»o*>n Chiciico nn-i M. Louis Rnadg via Illinois Contra! Railroad. It can boot)ULiru><l of }-oi:r locnl tu'Kel up«nc. A. u.ilANSO.N, <:. P. A,. ]II. 0m. Jl. j;., uhlcnco, 111. ITCHING, BLIND, and BLEEDING Fistula and all Diseases of (he SKn absolutely cured by tl:c use ol ROSSMAN'S Pile Cure. AtalldrURpislsOr A. McXiKSTRY & SONS, Hudson, N'.Y. PILES Gladness Comes " THE MIDDLE SOUTH"" ^*"^ V*V^-& , , V,_ v ,,(..,,,v,<slv {Itncivnf n<! 1C in—jl "\Irtnl1llv .Trtiii-nn? A Ik- W ith a better understanding 1 of the transient natnvo of the many physical ills, which v:mish before proper ef- i forts—gentle efforts—pleasant efforts— i rightly directed. There is comfort in j the knowledffi!. that so many forms of • sickness are not <Kie to a.ny ucUial dis- i ease, but simply to a constipatedcondl A hanflsoin ncribl:ipr t!ie (icvclrt|,]ii--ni of Iho MliMlo Soillh. llm rnnm'r'n pjimiliH' 1 . l*] i ico. r '0 crnl^ por.y.'tr. Scn[JC5cls. atoiK'o nirnllniiinj; '.!iis p.-ijn 1 : 1 :uid you M-|!| r^t.-ylvc ••Tl!(^ Middle Sniitli,' 1 Jor (inf; year, pos'-tF^ frpr, or it y»n sccm'n fditi'Mili^rvib,']^ nnd rtf>)Hl us SJ.OO \vo will i-cml your pnpcr one ycnr fri'r of flmrfrf. A<10ro>s ' J'nl>. Co.. Honx'i'Tille. Tcnn. MORRIS PERFECTION VJtLL POINTS IMS IKV IN THE WORLD. ASK YOUR DEALS* ttOI It. ! everywhere esteem-id so highly by all 1 who value prood hoa'.th. Its benericial I effects arc due to thc fact, that itis the : one remedy which promotes internal I cleanliness without debilitating the orn-ans on which it acts. It is therefore all important, in order to get its beneficial effects, to note when you purchase, that you lui.vc the pfpiiuine article, which is'mamifaeluTVfl by the California Fig: Syrup Co. only and sold by If in the enjoyment of {rood lic-alt.il, 'I and the system is regular, laxatives or j other rcm'cdies are then not needed. It I afflicted with any actual disease, one I may bo commended to tlio. most skillful , physicians, but if in need of ;i laxative. | I one should have the best, and with the j I well-informed everywhere, S-ynvp of I | Fifjs stands hip-host n.nd is most lurfrely j i used andgivcsii?ostg'enoralsatisfaction. | STEADY WORK TVB TAV CASH WEEKLV « ivnnt-mcn I'VcrywIliT** to SKM. STARK TREES"i f ."pr n o' c - "nllvfvh![olvtn l -t,."SlJ|>0!l>OmHt% jiow :.vsH'jn. STARK BHOTMKRS, J,OHISJ\.\'A. Mo., -KoCKroiiT, ll.U PATENTS, TRADE MARKS F.ynminnlion -tnil Advice ni to r-nt/Milaljiltty of Jn- Tcniion. Sr-ml for "Inventor.-.' Oiilrie. or How to Get» So wore all tho diamonds he had given ; Paulino. So was $100 of Pauline's sav- •. i:igs. Pauinie wandered from city to ' Russian money, ai;d a ruulo is \vorth. city singing "The Maid of the Mill" Pauline Brartsnha'.v, noiv ot Xcv/ York, formerly of Chicago, has just Fallen heir to 50,000 KoldMi rubles—that's T)IL< Clur<lnn South. The South is destined to be, and is rapidly becoming, the garden of tho United States. Here life is easier to [ live, the rigorous winters do not eat | up the fruits o£ the toil of summer, nor am the summers so trying as many Northern people have supposed. "I used to live only half the year," said a northern farmer recently settled in the South, "and I used to work nil thc time then. Now 1 work halt' tiie time and live all the year through." Home seekers' excursion tickets will be sold over tho Monon Route to nearly all points in the South at the rate of one first class fare (one way): tickets good returning on any Tuesday Or Friday within thirty-one days from (late of sale. Liberal stop-overs are allowed. These excursions start (and tickets are sold) Aug. 17, IS and 31; Sept, 1, 14, 15; Oct. 5, C, 19 and 20. Call on any agent of the Monon Route for further information, or address Frank J. Reed, G. P. A., Chicago. roughly. 77 eo-nts. She now insists,on being caileil "Counters Panlins." Hers Is a romantic story, Four years ago", when she was a serio-comic singer in a variety theater, she had an admirer who persisted in sending her diamonds, flowers and' other nice things. They met. Count Vladimir Rostoffski. or' Roustowsky, asked the fair Pauline to be his forever, Pauline consented. They were wed. The morning after tho bridal night the count was gone. and "Maggie Murphy's Home," ing 'hearts, but never forgetting her j lost count. It was only the other day j a letter came, for her from far oft ' Russia notifying her of tho death o! one Paul Sadawski and of a bequest ot 50,000 rubles to atone for "tho wrong he had done a beautiful American," He was not a count, but he was rich. Pauline wept for his death. She will cot refuse to a.ccejjt the money. "Lo Petit Poucet." She played the title role and was billed as "Petite Duhamel." Edward Noel said of her at that time: "This llttie Duhaniel chosen to Harvest ICxcurMtoa*. In order to give everyone an opportunity to see the grand crops in tho Western states and.enable the intending settler to secure a home, the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul R'y. has arranged to run a series of harvest ex- ] curslons to South and North Dakota, and to other states in the West, Northwest and Southwest on the following west and southwest on the following dates: September 15, 29, and October 6 and 20, at tho low rato of two dollars more than one faro for the round trip. Tickets will be good for return on any Tuesday or Friday within twenty-one days from ditto of sale. For rates, time of I play the title role knows the boards like ' any old stager." She then entered the ; conservatoire, where for two years I she was a pupil of the great Louis Arse ne Delaunay. Graduating in 1S8S she took up her career where she had laid It down. She was at once engaged at thc Odfion, tho second Come(lie Francais. There she played in repertoire parts like Joas in "Athalie" and Mile. Rochedragon in Goncourt's horrible "Germinie Leccrtcu::," with a distinguished company including Paul Mounst, the brother of Mounet-Sully, 'the hill near Tamaqua, Fa. to gather i trail) s and further details apply to any Vli0 *" * ' - , A rM I r-i rt n finlcnf- n»-.«» 1« *K^ T'j^nnt .TIT» huckleb&rrks on a recent afternoon. .The young men went into a mine breach, where an abundance of harries 'seemed within easy access. They had scarcely reached what was believed coupon ticket agent In the East or South, or address Gco. II. Heafford, inii-e Q enel . a ] passenger agent, Chicago, 111, K ;A i lo be the bottom when they suddenly disappeared and have nor. yet been ...found. They dropped into an almost .^bottomless breach, and it is thought to- that their bodies can never be |;'recoveretl. The alarm was given by 1the girl, w'uo sat on the edge of the Vbi-each awaiting their return. Vaccinated with Comlonicil Milk. A certain man arrived at Johannesburg, Africa, in the early days of the mining'boom with no assets save a tla of condensed milk and a needle. He spread a report, that smallpox was on its way through the country, -gave out that ihe was a surgeon and vaccinated About Jcnnto Yqniuiiun. In Paris they speak of Bianca Duhamel as an "enfant gaitc." Were Jennie Yeamans known there she would be dubbed a veritable "enfant tie la balle," a term by which professional people on the French stage know the children of players who grow up in the theater and for whom the region behind the curtain holds no secret. This American comedienne, who is hardly realizing the hopes she once inspired, has never known any life but the artificial one of the theater. Her father, who was a Welshman, was a circus clown. While she was a baby. the whole community w.'it'h his needle It ie no* tho walking that makes a iH collector tired. We all have strings to us which some |i«ne else is pull-ins. her father used to carry her, clad in a clown's dress of white silk, into the ring with him, and it is said by her mother that in ISGli she played Waddl- love in "To Parents and Guardians," In San Francisco. Periodically in her and condensed milk at five shillings per ca ,. efll . sne has a(Jorned the vaudeville operation. When last'heard of he was ! Etage just as her alsier> Lydia TltuS| a wealthy 'capitalist, enjoying the mo- docSi she has been aoing a " tui . n - O f nopoly of selling liquors within' tao that B01 . t , ately _ Her most mem0 rabk precincts ot the Johannesburg stock achievement was as the heroine of .Jo exdhange. sitiue for the role. She has an cff- hand, breezy, self-certain manner, and she has thc sentiment. Her broad western spirit, even her assertiveness will aid her in the part. Moreover, whatever she does she does with authority. Ml»* Tunn«r :i Flxturr. Another player who is to remain in i "The Sporting Duchess" another ' season ie beautiful Cora Tanner. All along the road Cora Tanner, at one time thc wife of Col, Sinn, tho well- known manager, was for some seasons best known as the sad heroine of Robert Buchanan's melodrama, "Alone in London," in which, from 18S4 to 1SSS, she played Annie Meadows. Later we remember her as even handsomer—although inclined to be heavy—as the heroine of Buchanan's "Fascination," in which she created a sensation by masquerading in a masculine evening outfit, the out o£ which excited the admiration of gay New York. After she separated from Col. Sinn she went to London and it was reported that she was to make her debut in opera. This never came to pass. Miss Tanner's very first, appearance on thc stage, by thc way, was as a singer in. John Stetson's production of "Princess Ida," in which shc sang the title role. For somft reason Miss Tanner returned to America and the stage after a very brief stay in London. Possibly she dicl not find progress in operatic matter.- so-easy in London, even for a beautiful woman, as it looked. CUHcS WHtlit ALL tLSt ipb SJTUP. Tastes CTOOU. Use ltnfi Sr.!rt Hr rtr "The Old Soldiers Favorite."' PLUG Henry Guy Carlcton's new play for the Hollands baa been named "Two Men of Business." Punch suggests that the only finished actors wo have are dead. A little bit of pension goes a long way if you chew " Battle Ax/' The biggest piece of really high- grade tobacco ever sold for 5 cents j almost twice as large as the other fellow's inferior'brand.

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