Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 11, 1890 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, May 11, 1890
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John Gray's CORNER John Graya Corner On Umbrellas in the Following Materials. Gloria silk, Corns silk, Henrietta sitk. Millitto silk, French sateen Fast Black, Cotton Seige, Satin Borders, Scotch Ginghams and all grades in Cotton rain Umbrellas. The above are made on the Paragon JPrauie, Plain and Fancy Gold Haiid- loa, Plain and Fancy Silver Handles, Plain and Fancy Oxydized Handles. ASTOJBYOF TWO WIVES. •nab" Tell* a Strange Weal I-iiV. Romance In Special Correspondence. Sunday Journal. MARION SWADNER CI.TY CIRCULATOR. PnMtehod every day In tho week (except Monday) by W. D. PRATT. Priee per Annum, Price per SIouili, ..--»« OO .... SO SUNDAY MORNING, MAY. 11. THE REPUBLICAN PRESS. Hon. J. S. Clarkson, at the Grant dinner at Pittsburg, said: The Republican newspapers of America' form, as I believe the strongest intellectual force on this continent, and it is a party press that is loyal, while dependent, unselfish and always the advance guard of the party. The consideration of the party yress grows daily more and more important. We are in a state of transmission somewhat as to party methods. Mr. Brice -was much derided for his phrase in 1888, that the campaign of that year was an intellectual one, yet his statement was true. Political contests are coming more and more to be fought in the arena of discussion and in the newspaper press. The days of parades and physical demonstrations .are pretty plainly passing away. The torchlight and the redlight as political arguments are being superseded by the intellectual discussion of. the press. The campaign of 1892 will be largely a newspaper campaign, and it has already begun. Let us be frank and say that the Democrats saw this before the Republicans; for any close observer must have seen with, interest, and almost astonishment, the marvellous manner in •which the Democratic party has been strengthening its lines in the newspaper or the magazine. It did not use to care as much as the Republican party for the newspaper and the magizine. In latter days it has been beating us in our own game. In the large cities of the East they have captured nearly all the magazines arid illustrated papers. All the mercenaries of press and literature hr.ve been lured into their service. The re-enforced Democratic press is a, startling thing for the Republican party to face, and it must face it with courage and wisdom. In New York City 1,400,000 copies of daily newspapers are printed daily. Less than 200,000 of them are Republicans. This means that two-fifths of the Republicans of New York City and environments are reading Democratic papers, taking the Democratic version of things, and the young people of the households being educated unconsciously a,gainst the party of their father. I would not abridge the latitude of discussion or reading, but it is important that yonng people should at least read their own sido as well as the other. In Boston the papers of greatest circulation are also Democratic. New England has largely gone from the faith of the days of the war in its newspapers. The same is true of nearly every large city in the country. Democracy has also pressed its conquests to the agricultural press, and in the last three or four years many of the farmers' papers in the West have become advocates of Free- Trade. It was largely through this line and that of the Farmers 1 Alliances that the Democrats first based their claim that the Nort hwest was for Free-Trade and changing to tlie JJauaocratio party. Even_ as good j*a organization as that of the farmers was utilized, and Farmers' Alli- wnoes establishedjsysteuiatically with all the Democrats and all the weak- kneed Republicans in tho neighborhood gathered into its folds. Then they were supplied with Free-Trade 1 iterature secretly and constantly. Such a propaganda has never been kadwn in America as that of the ^Democrats ia their hunt In secret, and through a changing press, in behalf of FreeiTraSa in the West today; and I submit to you as Republicans that it is time for our party to .take notice of what the opposition party is doing by increasing and strengthening its press. NEW YOHK, May 10. All New York is outwalking nowadays, and the sunshine brings out the good and the bad, just as it does the weeds and the flowers. Not long ago, walking up the Avenue, there was a charming looking woman dressed in deep mourning, accompanied by three handsome boy children sombrely clad in black and a maid also in mourning. Everybody who looked after said: "Poor Mrs. Dacb, it was such a happy marriage, and it seems so sad for him to die!" Now, that woman is the daughter of one of the richest and best-known men in New York. She was married to a rich man, and had a fashionable wedding, a description of which was written up in all the papers, the bride's beauty commented upon, her white satin and orange blossoms described, while the groom's great wealth and good looks were given equal prominence. That man, after ten years of married life, died, leaving a large fortune and, as was generally supposed, a young widow; but here's the romance. When he married that yonng, pure girl, he had another wife living over in one of the small towns in).Iersey, and so little care did he take'Ho hide his story tbat the wife^in Jersey was also called Mrs. .T6n"n Dash, and he used to laugh with her about his double in New York. , HOW DID HB MANAGE IT. He claimed to be very fond of shooting and fishing, and would go off to the country club for two days, in a week. This story satisfied the wife in New York, and the one in New Jersey did not even know that he was a rich man, but believed that he was a traveling salesman. When inake happy the heart of their mother. The world is as full of romance as any novel, but we don't hear them, that's all. | TWO KINDS OP WOMBN C1AIBS. | There have been two conventions of women's clubs lately in New York city, and! managed to get to both of them. I want to say right here and now that, although I am by birth nnd education a believer in caste and an ardent, admirer of a titled aristocracy, still the Working Girl's Clubs were a decidedly brighter, better looking sot than the federation of clubs supposed to represent capital. They were younger; they did not represent le iin de siecle, but the beginning of it. When they spoke, they knew what they were talking about, they said it in as few words as possible, and they didn't have to be told that their speeches were too long. Now, the capitalists have reached the end, or very near it—the end of their time. There is evidently being a corner in youth in that sot of clubs, and I don't know exactly who controlled it. The presiding office'- was systematically late, an hour behind the time counting as nothing. The papers were meandering, and the pronunciation—well, I don't believe any heathen of Siam, or Hindoostan, or the North Pole could manage English as she is spoke j>y some of the members of that federation. All of then seem to have written their speeches indistinctly, and why they didn't encourage their own "sect," as a sweet-faced woman blissfully called them, by employing a type-writer, is a mystery. They forgot that when they stood on the platform their dresses looked extremely short from the front, and, take it all in all, I summed it up this way: the working girls represented perhaps a little more culture and capital, but, when it came to getting what they wanted, they would never Aic TV <*o (*> vj. t» T ui»u£, u«..^j*j-..j.—- -- •• ,.i _i_r ii he was on his wedding trip he wrote know how to strike out from the to her, sent papers in which were accounts of the wedding of his double, and told her that, as he happened to be in New York that day, he went in to see him married, and to see what he looked like. How thoroughly David understood men! CBATH BBVHAIjS THE SECRET. When he died his brother-in-law, a famous lawyer, looked through the papers in his private desk for a cemetery deed, and to his surprise he found a bundle of letters written by a woman, addressing him as her husband, hoping that hf* would soon be back, and speaking of the children and how much they wanted to see •him. Very quickly the lawyer got to other men, members of the family, and they went out and found this little house. To their amazement, they discovered that it was all so open that nothing had been suspected. They asked for the mistress of the house and met a pleasant-faced, well shaped woman, agreeable in manner, but by no means intelligent or well educated. The house was simply furnished, and the most prominent thing in the little parlor was a large crayon portrait of the dead "man. The woman was questioned, and^he said she was sorry to hear of the death of her husband's double, and after a while firmly, but kindly, she was told the story, her letters being produced, and all the details being given her. She got her marriage certificate, and she had been married five yea>-s before the other wedding took place. She had two sons, handsome boys, one named after his father. She was immediately told that the man's fortune would be given to her if she would keep silent. This she said she would do, but that she would not accept the whole of the great estate. She asked to betaken over to see the other woman, and to look at the dead man. Just before the funeral she came; the two women met, and the one who was bitter against him, and the one who said she never would forgive him, was his legal wife, while the dear little woman whose life he had been willing to ruin loved him so much that she could not blame him. Curious, wasn't it? A TEST OF WOIIAN'S IjOVB. The wife wanted the money divided, but this wag refused; so, after she had accepted her share as the widow, she insisted that tha rest should be evenly divided among all the children, and this was done'. Then, with her two boys, she left this country that they might be educated among strangers, and gain the position that by their birth and fortune they were entitled to. The one woman down to the steamer to see her off was the one that had been wronged, and she begged and pleaded with the other never to believe that the r"ead man meant any harm, Now, as they walk out I think how loving are some women, for this one grieves for the man who is g-one; as if he had been a saint, and those little men who are baside her reverence their father's name and believe that to grow up good men "like their 'father" Is the one thing that -will shoulder and hit the nail on the head. WOMAN IN OFFICE. I realized too what woman in office is likely to be, and I pray most devoutly that the day might never, come when she would hold office here. Once elected, a wriggly condescension comes over her, and she wants to impress the rest of the world with the great dignity of her position and her ability to fill it. The one subject that brought out more personalities than anything else was rotation in office; possessing no rijfcbt- whatever to make a speech, I miist confess I did want to get up and say I was a good believer in rotation in office, provided the next rotator was a democrat always; but although a gentle lady had pinned a white and gold badge on me, I represented no club unless, as an irreligious reporter near me said, the "Growler OHub!" A woman who had a slight interest in books thought it was "droller Club," the difference in pronunciation is so common! UNDESIRABLE WOMEN OF TO-DAY. Most of us are getting so tired of hearing Victor Hugo's quotation, "This is the woman's century," that we are rather glad it is nearly over. Aggressive women, pugilistic woman, women with shirt fronts and women with buttons oil their boots, are all to the fore, and all want to be finished up-by electrocution. Don't you think it would be rather a good idea to send in a list of undesirable women, every year, to the Governor, and let the State assume the responsibility of finishing them up? I myself might be upon the list, but in the interest of the rest of the world I shouldn't mind. However, I sap- pose no such good luck will ever come. MODERN IDEAS OP A BOOK-CASE. Mr. Gladstone has gone up five degrees in my opinion since he has written about the desirability of simple book-cases and the difficulty that exists in getting them. For weeks past iny own familiar friend has haunted furniture shops, has attended auctions and made herself griiny in second hand shops to find a book-case that will hold books. It muse be large enough to hold a great many. The shelves must be sufficiently wide apart to admit tall ones, and it must be without trimmings. The average furniture man tl don't know that he'd furnish much, but one calls him that) has .liis own idea on the subject of shelves, and he thinks you ought to agree with him. He likes them with a sort of scalloped border that will accumulate dust with the same rtpidity that a tidy will and hold it much longer, as it can't be shaken off. He thinks you want a set of Waverley Novels, Maria Edgeworth, Jane Austen, "Little Lord Fauntleroy," Green's "History of England," a small dictionary, a book of quotations, and three volumes of poetry . in it, aud the rest will be used for brie a-brae. That yon should simply want shelves for books is something that he counts idiotic; but once get it impressed on that wooden mind of his that one corner of our room is piled up high with about two hundred French novels, an edition of the "Arabian Niuhts,"'a full set of Thackeray, and every English novel that has come out in the last six months, and that you haven't got any l»ric-a-brac that you want, to go on shelves, ho will then beam and tell you he has just •what you want. > Your heart gives a great thump, 'and you think the man is more intelligent than he looks. He really looks like an escaped convict, but that's probably the result of selling furniture on the installment nlan to women. Yon go over to se« "JUST THE THING YOU WANT." according to his belief, and when you get there you ask him, once your books are in does he expect you to smash your hands with the glass getting them out. He says, "Oh, no, you unlock the door and swing it back." and you think you see yourself when you want to have a confidential chat with Becky Sharp, or a laughing half hour with Catulle Meodes, getting out of your easy- chair and opening doors! You want to be able to reach out and shake hands with them at once. He looks at you as though you were a little crazy, and then meekly says: "That there's one other style that he is sure will fill the bill." You go down in the cellar to see this, and it suggested nothing to you but the steeple of a church. It is yt-ry tall and narrow, and has a curtain on a gilt, rod swung across it. You sniff contemptuously, and he protests that the curtain will keep the dust off the books. You remind him that you are not a member of the Union League Club, and the dust does not have time to bloom on your books. You go out feeling that you have been badly treated—you hear the man muttering something about people taking up his time who don't intend to buy anything, and you wish Mr. Gladstone would turn in and make a few plain book-cases himself and ship them over to this country. You would even be willing to pay the duty on one. What, in the name of all the goddess of furniture, is the reason that simple things can't be made? These abominations with squirmy designs on them done by machinery'are enough to ruin the taste of the great AmeWcan people. I think all this, but I am no nearer the book case than I was when I started two months ago. WHAT A WOMAN WONDERS AT. When a so-called national hymn is to be sung why does an audience al-i ways come out with "My country, 'tis to thee," to the tune of "God Save the Queen"? Why don't they sing the "Star-Spanglad Banner"? There is just as much sense in doing the first as there would be in expressing our admiration for Mr. Harrison to the tune of that blissful march dedicated to General Boulanger. There are some things that you wonder about and never do find out. One is why in fashionable sets the women and the dogs are such fine specimena, and the men are so ordinary? Why a woman is fool enough to take a dressmaker's word for the price of a gown instead of having it put down in black and white? Why men marry women who have been exploited in the newspapers like varity actresses? Why, when a woman gets.mad, she scolds one man, and when a man gets mad he wishes the entire universe to know of his indignation? Why people think that because a man belongs to church he is a good Christian* Why girla who learn fencing swing their arms as they walk along the street? Why a woman whose rouge even the most shortsighted can see doesn't hesitate to tell how she hates people who inake up? Why everybody doesn't try to say nice things, be nice, and make everybody else happy? It's just as easy as being disagreeable, isn't it? BAB. Highest of all in Leaytning Power.— TJ. S. Gov : t P.cport, Aug. 17, ABSOLUTEDf PURE onitcly active and llrm; cut leaf and crushed, G'fjc; oilier irnidHK muihangcd; powdered, GlWAe; granulated, $B.06: niuukl A, $8.18; confectioners, sttimliird A, SH.Kt. Collce—spot lots closed si,ea<Iy, f;ilr Eio cargoes, CHICAGO, Mur 10.—1:10 p. m. closing prices.— Lard—May, 86.221,;.; June. $6.30; July, $6.10. Short Ribs -June. $5.40; July. S5.471& Hogs—Receipts, 11.000. Market fairly active; light hogs in large supply and selUngatOc decline: other grades steady; light grades, $4.0534.30: • •• -• -""- mixed. S4.10ffi4.25; rough packing, yt.un.i>-t.±v, ""- v ™v.^?7'on' heavy packing and shipping lots, $4.1534.30. Cattle—Receipts, 6,000; steady; shipping steers, $3.8035.00: stockers and feeders, $2.7534.15. Sheep-Receipts, 4,(X»; unchanged; common to extra. $1.50337.00; Westerns, S4.75S6.40; lexans, $4.6036.1X1. Ka»t liberty. EAST LIBERTY. Pa., May 10.—Cattle— Market nothing doing, all through consignments. Hogs-Market fair; medium and selected, $4.3* 3,4.40; common to best Yorkers, 84.2034.30; pigs. 84.0034.10. , Sheep—Market, nothing doing; nothing on sale. Receipts—Cattle, 1,1110 head; hogs, 4,000 head; iheep, 1,000 head. Shipments—Cattle, 745uead; hogs, 2,050 head; Shipments to New Yorlc to-day,;6 cars hogs. Toledo. TOLEDO, May 10.—Wheats-Dull, lower: cash, 94c; May. 951£c; June, 94J&C; July, Oie; Aug. 92c; 'corn—Dull; cash, 36c;Mav, 351&C; July, SGV^c. Oats-Quiet; cash 30c; May, SOlfcc. Cloverseed—Dull, steady; cash, $3.60; October, fl!6W) $4 Receipts—Wheat, 8,760 bu; corn, 72,783 bu; cloverseed,52 bags. Shipments—Wheat, 1,700bu; corn, 48,950 Im. Cincinnati. CINCINNATI, May 10.—Hogs—Slow; 'receipts. 1.934 head: shipments, 1,815 head; common, $3.400) 4.00; fair to good, light, $4.0034.10; fair to good packing, $4.«)ffi4.20; butchers. S4.20ffi4.25. YKSTEKOAY'S BASE BALL. K U1I «- 7 8 «—2 10 Kllroy and By Telegraph to the Journal. NATIONAL 1,EAGUE GAMES. At New York— « un New York 000000101—2 2 Boston 00200001*-3 6 Batteries—Sharrett and Murphy: Geltzem and Hardy. Umpire!—McDermott and Powers. At Philadelphia— B BU F Philadelphia 0 00210010-4 G Brooklyn 3 02000100—6 13 Batteries—Tickery and Clements; Hughes and Daley. Umpire—Lynch. At Cincinnati— K BB Cincinnati 1 0103601 *-ll 1 Pittsburg 0 00000001—1 3 Batteries—Bhiiies and Harrington; Baker and Berger. Umpire—McQuaido. At Chicago—Chicago-Cleveland game postponed rain. PLAYEK3' LISA SUB (IAMES. At New York- New York 1 0201030 Boston 1 0000010 Eatterles-Keete and Vaughan; Kelly. Umpires—Oalfney and Barnes. *Eight innings called; darkness. At Philadelphia— K un Philadelphia 20320000 5-12 IS Brooklyn 300000400—7 7 Batteries—Hunted and MilUgnh; Murphy and Klnslow. Umpires—Ferguson and Holbert. At Cleveland—Rain. At Chicago—wet grounds. AMEIUCAN ASSOCIATION GAMES. AtPhnadelphla- 2o3ooijoo __H ,,n , Brooklyn'..'. 012000101-6 8 4 Batteries—McMahon and Robinson; McCullongh and Bowes. Umpire—Emslie. Columbus" US ~ .230001000—0 il 2 Louisville.'.'.'.' 100010000—2 9 1 Batteries—Wldner and O'Connor; Stratton and Ryan. Urn plres—Doescher. At Rochester—Rain. At Toledo—Rain. The attendance to-day at the games of the National League and Player's League were as lol- 10 At Philadelphia-National, 3.716; Players. 3,718. At New York—-National, 1,042; Players, 2.SS8. At Cincinnati—National, 2.318. Totals—National, 6,761; Players, 6,6ol. K. R. lime-Tables, Ciilonso, St. J.outs & (CBNTHAL TIME.) usrvK Bradford IM vlNloii . iM a m*. .•. . ..Eastern Express ...... ia:16 in:' t.OO pm* ......... Fast Line ......... 2fl.ipia» •1:20 p mt ..... Accommodation ...... HWjamf !);45 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 4-»J p a\ Itif.limoiid IMviHlon. •. . 3 -05 am* ...... Mght Express ....... li.jaia» KSS i> mt ..... Accommodation ...... l£:0pn«« 1:05 p m» ....... DayUxpresB ........ l:Wpn«* ll-.-J.QV mt ..... Accommodation ...... ij.^aaf IndiiimipoliM Division. J:55aai« ...... Xlght Express ....... Ii35n'ni' 125u;i m* ....... luiy Express ........ l^prn' Chi^OKO IMvtsicn. 1235am* ......... Night Express......... 2SOam» 1:16 am* ...... NlBht Express ..... ,~3:15siii« ' 26 p m*. . ....... Fast Line. . . . .: . :.'-l-2a't> m« 1:47 pm« ............ Fast Line ............ 1:25 p m« 12 05 p mf ..... Accommodation ...... 4 SO p DIT ?:15p mf ..... Accommodation ...... 6:15ami Mtuie S.iiic IHviKlon. 4 /; 1.30 p mt....iJa!l and Express ----- 8-SOumi 7:45aint ....... Express ......... 7iKpm» 11:15 a Bit ....... Local Krelgut ...... lia)alnt Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t ritn dally except Sunda;. Vandalia I/Ine. SOUTH BOTOT. txjcal Freight .................................... 6ttlair. Terre Haute £xpre«B ......................... las a m Mull Train SOUTH uoiran. Local freight .................................... r>-t>ai) Mall Tralr. ........................................ lu:ljam South Bend Express ........................... erffi p m Through Freight .......................... ..... h^ftcm Close connections for Indianapolis via Colfai •nw made by all our passenger train?. -J. C. Edgworth, agent. WahuHh Railway. EAST BOUHD, Sew York Express, dolly ............. 268 am Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excptSundar slSan: Kan JIty & Toledo Ex., excpt sunUKyll:2i>8Bi Atlantic Express, dally ............... 4:17 pm Accommodation Frt., excpl Sunday. . 9:23 p m WKST BOtTKO. I'acitlc Express, dally ................. "SO&ra Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. l:90pm Kan City Ex., except Sunday ......... SJSpn Lafayette (Pas.) Accm., excpt Sunday 6t# p a 3t Louis Ex., dally ............... ....lOaSpm oUasli Western— ]>ep«t West IA>«M 3OINO EAST. St Louis and Boston Ex, daily ....... 3.Ofa New York (limited) ................... 4:40pm Atlantic Ex..... ...................... lOaSpa Detroit Accom .............................. 11 35 a m OOIMS WEST. Chicago & St Louis (limited) .. ....... 8:00 p H Padtte Ex ............................ 5OO»m Moil and Ex .......................... 3-«BH Lo«an Acconi ...... _ ............... _ .......... 9:50 am "SHOBT STOPS" Corralled for the •• Cranks'*—Slews From Various Bloodless Klelda. FOR COUGHS^ ^-AMD COLDS SOLD BY DRUGGISTS AND GENERAL STOREKEEPERS. PREPARED BY CINCINNATI. OHIO. Sold by B: F. Keesling. Logansp LUMBER LATH & SHIX61EV SASH.DOORS&JUm If jon are a CLOSE CABH BVYXB ** purchase until you ea* quotation* from THE HAMMOND LUMBER COMPMV, Office, 3830 Laurel St.. Chicago, lit Yard. Calumet River, H MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. Jiew It'orlc. NEW YOHK, May 10.—flour—Closed strong at about yesterdays prices. Southern flour closed strong mid unchanged. Fine grades of winter S2.10d;2GO; flue grades ol spring, $1.86ffi2.28; superfine winter, $2.40®2.75; superfine Spring, SilOa/2.60; extra No. 2 winter, S2.75a8.25; extra No. 2 spring, $&65a>3.15; extra No. 1 winter, S8.10ffi6.00; extra -No. 1 spring, $3.2035.10; city mill extras, $3.363:4.50 for west Indies. Wheat -Options feeling bearish, and in the ub- sence of any definite news with regard to crops or weather lii tho weat succeeded In sending prices downMJto Use, except for. July, which closed unchanged. Spot lols closed weak; spot sales ot No. 2 fed winter, 991/2ca$1.00^; No. 3 red winter, 93i/ia94jAc; No.2 red winter May, 99^c; No. 2 red winter June, 09c; No. 2 red winter July, 99lAc; No. 2 red winter August, 9(%c. Corn—Options were quiet, but the feeling was weak, and there were, fractional declines iu some months spot lots easier; spot sales of No. 2 mixed, 42B42V2C; No. 2 mixed May, 41 (fee; No. 2 mixed June, 41¥ic; No. .2 mixed July, 42I4c; No. 2 mixed August, 43-~rf.c. Oats—Options were fairly active, opening higher and then selling off fractionally for some months; spot lots closed flrm. Spot sales No. 1 white, 88c; No. 2 white, 87c; No. 1 mixed, 36c; No. 2 mixed, 35V*; No. 2 mixed May. Sfcftc; No. 2 mixed June, 82S4c;No. 2 mixed July, 32%c. Rye—Dull. Barley—Nominal. • Pork—Dull; new mess, $14.009)14.25. Lard—Closed about steady; June, S6.65; July, $6.65; August. $6.76; Sept,, $6.85. Butter—Quiet; western creamery. 16S)18c; eastern creamery half firkin tubs. 16Q)18c. Cheese—Quietr and unchanged; Factory New York chedtar, new, 01&a#C4C. $gES—Steady; fresh eastern firsts, 13^®14c; western firsts, 18i&c. Sugar—Raw, nominal, at 51<!C for 96 test; centrifugal; lor fair leaning, 416-16B; fair reflned mod- Anson bos a slugger in Andrews. To Shortstop Cooney is credited the first double play, linasssited, this season. Dalryraplc, the old Chicago . '«ft, fielder, made the first, homo run'for tho Denver club. Two shortstops have made two home- run hits In one game, and thnv are ^Yard and Lonu. Tho Chicago Players' team flies a black flag with white, stars, and. has already been dubbed "The Pirates." Two pltohcra have been knocked out of the box by the Buffalos already this season; they arc Kakely and Grubor. Chicago, according to tho sta-tementof Captain Anson, will have a couple of S10,0no pitchers to soil in a few months. Tho players' loaftuo rules havo been amended, and the foul tip as last season is merely denominated a foul tip and Is not out. Those colts of Anson's are frisky and nnparently reliable. Jt looks as If the ''•old man" was really in it, as lie haa claimed for a iv.onth past. Earle, who Is covering second base for the Chicago league club, led tho western association at the bat last year, with an average of .3SO. Alter winning three straight games and baiting "out of sicht," the Buffalos drew only S15 people. There Is apparently very little mousy in ]5ulTa,lo at fiO cents admission. Tho i^ulialo brotherhood club lias more left-handed bat'era than any organization In tho country. It has enous;h to put an entire team of left- handed hitters on tho field at one time. Roeer Connor never hit the ball so savagely as this season, and very difficult catches are necessary to prevent the giant first baseman from niaklnz doubles and triples with frequency. WinsloWjLanier&Co,, 17 NASSAU STREET, New BACKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, £ANA'S AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED O.V DEPOSITS AND LOANS WEGO TIA TED. TirANTED—A WOMAN of sense, energy "JL. VY respectability for our business in berlocaW.p mlddlaaged preferred Salary $50 per mono-1 Permanent position. References exchanged Manufacturer, Lock Box I5», n. »•.. -££*£&. c^TS."*SttT»« $75 to preferred who can turnlsh a uuj .-w uuv. ^..- -r^. whole time to the business. Spare moments nw be profitably cmploveil also. A-few vacincKsjf towns and cities. B.F.JOHNSON * tO_ *f MalnSt-RrUhmond. Va maiwW W ANTED—MAN—As agent of oar latent^ j size SSxlSxlS Inches. $35 retail. •*'' S S| a,s low. New sWes; new patterns; tic* l° cr " °.i, i factory. Not governed by Safo Pool. Kyer;_. warranted, itarecliance. Permanent Our terms ami catifogue win convluce yi clear $SOO to $300 per month. Write for i f territory. Alpine Safe Co., ( inayZdSt lir ANTED—An Active Mail for w^J W salary *75 to SiOO, to locally f P^ successful N. Y. Company incoratscl to Dry Roods. Clothing. Shoes. Jewelry,-«« sumarH at cost. Also a tally of tact.. S4O, to enroll members (8W.OOO no* < HKXMIOO paid In). References. " Empire Co-opcratlie Association rated) Lock Box 610. N. T^

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