Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 7, 1897 · Page 18
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October 7, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, October 7, 1897
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State Labor Commissioners Trying to Settle a Strike of Boys at Marion. ALLEGED DLTTICUL IT AT DUNKIRK ycembcr of the Firm Saps There Was Xono •i,d That Nobody Is Objecting — *"I»Ji Story from th» Ohio Falls—A Fin de Blvclu "Christian" Community—Details of Incendiary und Giber .Diabolical 15o- Ings—Ibucalii Come fai Their l>eserts. Marion. Ind., Oct. 7.—B. F. Sehmid und :L. P. McCormaclL, members of the stau- labor commission, are here from Indianapolis to adjust the differences between the Thomas Evans Glass company and the boys who struck Monday. Thn two commissioners visited the factory and had a conference with Man- nscr Harry Schnelbach'. The manager ehowed 'the visitors the system under which the company proposed to pay the boys, and convinced them that it was t!ie system followed by all other lac- t"ri-is of the kind, and that it was in .-uvurdance with the rules of the working-men's organization. Schnelbach said he wished to be fair to the .strikers, but thai if they did not return to their places within the next twenty-four hours steps would be immediately taken to lilt their places. Later the visitors met with the boys in South Marion to hear their side of the controversy. Sehmid expressed r is belief that the differences would l<? easily adjusted, and that the strikers would be back to work within a day or two. People Arc N'ot Hard to Plcnso. Muncie, Ind., Oct. 7.—Thomas Hart, manager of the Western Window Glass Manufacturers' association, and a-member of the firm of Jlaring, Hart & Co., that has a plant at Dunkirk, denies that there Is trouble at Dunkirk as the result of the company puttinscolored men from the south to work in its factory there. He says the colored men were engaged to take the places of white •men, of whom the company desired to get rid - for private reasons). The discharged men were at first angry and threatened, but after officers were notified and arrived at the factory, he says no signs of trouble occurred. Most of the men dismissed have left town, he says, looking for work at other places. strike in H Glass Factory, Elwood. Ind., Oct. ".—A strike was Inaugurated Tuesday at the plate glass factory, the 200 employes of the grinding department walking out. The management requested the men to do the e-arne •work as before, with eight less men and three less machines, and the men refused, claiming they had all they could attend to. The strikers are well organized. TALKING ABOUT FISH, XOW. How Is This for a Narrative from Indiana's Southern Border. JeffcrsonvHle, Ind., Oct. 7.—Will Luet- liold was catching fish on the falls of the Ohio. Since the government has begun its extensive work of blasting a new channel for the river, the water had been closed off by artificial dams and diverted into the Kentucky chute nnd the Portland canal. The result is that great pools have formed where fish by the thousands are imprisoned, •without ability to get away, and hundreds of people are busy capturing them for the market. Among these was l.euthold. In a large pool, covering probably an acre or more, and pretty deep, he spied a large spoonbill. He jumped on the fish's back as it passed where he stood, and'hung on. The frightened fish swam around the pool, vainly trying to shake off its rider, when it dived, but never deep. Still Leuthold hung on and swfi-t on and around in a dizzying circle at a great speed, while hundreds of people looked on and laughed and yelled. The fun lasted for nearly an hour, when the fish, unable to shake off its rider, gave up, and with the assistance of some ether men, was dragged from the water. It weighed over thirty^pounds. ABE THESE MODEL C'HKISTIANS? Cruin, an Insurance agent, for three years. Evans and Crum conspired to defraud a farmer named Haines by selling him a. pretended package of counterfeit money containing $2j.-000 for JS.OOO, hut when the package was opened it contained only blank paper. In de- i-Id-'ng the case Justice Howard declared thai, there is no reason for reversing i; fm the ground that the sentences are excessive and that the only cause Mr reversal would be the hone that the punishment on a retrial would be heavier, "as no more detestable crime could be'committed against the good order of society." _ Indiana May Be Happy N*o%r. Greencastle, Ind., Oct. 7.—Th" trouble between the students of Drpauw university and the faculty has reached a happy conclusion. The students have won their point, and W. V. Williamson, the foot ball player who had been charged with professionalism, Is- declared not guilty and will be accepted as a student, and granted the same right to student. SADIE MARTINOT. r Tackling Machine. e TersaGIe ActreM Who HM S<or«a » Sncccw In » Field New «o Her. During her particularly diversified ca- Harvard Has Faith In a Dummy ! reer there was probably but one lield of " theatrical endeavor in which ch;irmiDg Sadie Martinet had. not earned disti notion, Mid that was the one which may b; designated as '-Hoytian" farce, for it is an undeniable fact that Charles Hoyt has established a new form of playwriting- This was the only field left for iliss ilartinot to conquer, and this she has just ione in "A Stranger In New York," which is at '* , present enjoying a long run at the Oairick j theater in Gotham. The role assif.Tjod to I Aiiss Martinet is Hattie, "the best fellow The newspaper cr.tics are iastic over the subtlety of her PEN NST PRACTICES OX PADDED MO 4. Study of the Method* In Topue at teadinj; Collet**—Yale's Athletes Include ft Mnsculiur M In Intel—Scarcity o: Veteran Football Material. MEN WHO ARE WEAK BROKEN DOWN D1SCOURADED Among the most promising athletes at j O f them all." Yale is a disciple of muscular Christianity : ^ enthusiast!. . .. In the person of George Barton Cucton, j wor k i a nd to those who are unacquainted who is in the theological school and also ; wit j.j ner carwr it is a source af great nastor of the Uomowese Union church. U v onderment that she should succeed so ' • ! ~ line with which tt.ey have play foot ball as any other Ku-iriell Gave 'Jim Kiiongh of It. Tr-rre Haute, Ind., Oct. 7.—For three days Prc-s-ident Russell Harrison, of the street railway company, has been giv- ins a. slow transit service, such as would be required under a proposed ordinance. The public has been indignant over the prospect of the changed service and Tuesday night the council laid the ordinance over until the next meeting'. KeorjraniziiUoii of Baas Foundry. Fort Wayne, Ind., Oct. 7.—There are prospects for an immediate reorganization of the Bass foundry and machine works. John H. Bass and his attorney, J. M. Barret, are now in New York where a large stock company Is being- formed to take up the foundry and proceed with the business, under the management of Bass. Gasoline Spoils the Show. Kokomo, Ind., Oct. 7.—The gasoline tank of the Holllngsworth & Smith veri- scopic show exploded while being made ready for an entertainment. Both proprietors were seriously burned and Hol- llngsworth may die. All the property, including the show tent, was destroyed, and the loss is $2,000. _ Honor for Governor Mount. Madison, Ind., Oct. 7.—The National Horse Thief Detective association closed its annual meeting- here with the election, the pipaiffipaijffiap!jffipai;jffip;ijffi tlon of the following officers: President, James A. Mount; secretary, Johr. McCorkle. COSTLY FIRE AT DETROIT. [ Oth- t!v; the- o£ the in- Three Large Buildings Destroyed nni ers Damaged—Loss, $330,OOO. Detroit, Oct. 7.—The center of Detroit was the scene at 1 o'clock this morning of a conflagration which totally destroyed three large building's and contents, damaged several others and threatened destruction to at least an entire block of the most valuable property in the city. The blaze originated on "the stage of the Detroit Opera House. Simultaneously with the breaking out of the fire there were several loud explosions, probably the bursting of stage lighting apparatus. The flames quickly enveloped the rear of atre and made a furnace tenor. The Opera House with all its; contents, including the handsome scenery, costumes and equipment of the Julia Arthur company were destroyed in short order. The rear of the ten-story building occupied by the H. Leonard Furniture company caught fire, and nothing of the structure or contents remains but the steel frame. The four- story building of the Michel Supply company, east of the theatre, was gutted and partly destroyed, and several other buildings slightly damaged. At 2:30 the fire had been confined practically to the above building.". The losses have not yet been approximated, but it is believed they will reach the vicinity of ?^"iO,000. A block of tenement houses at the foot of Hastings street caught fire from sparks from the Opera House fire and was destroyed. Tlie Weather We May Expect. Washington, Oct. 7. — Followins tire Or Is the SriiMirlon n Matter of "Enterpris- inji" Xews (.«ittUerlii£. Anderson, Ind., Oct. 7.—A sensational state of affairs exists in the Stewart chapel neighborhood, east of this city, and it ia feared blood may flow at anytime. For the past three years the Stewart chapel congregation has been divided into three factions on the subject of baptism. The controversy was carried so far that it reached a point of personal bitterness, and when the strongest faction at last seized the church there were several clashes. ' Istones tied up In handkerchiefs as billies were used by several rowdies at one meeting some months ago. Last week the climax came, when the church went up in smoke. The fire was clearly of incendiary origin. Last Friday night the strongest faction met at the home of Frank Skinner. The next night his barn was destroyed liy fire of incendiary origin, and the feel- Ing or. all sides became intensified. Several open charges have been made against leading members of'all factions and feeling is up to a point where there Is likely to be blood slpilled almost any minute. Town in Danger of Sfarrti Fires. Laporte, Ind.. Oct. 7.—There is fear that the town of Wilder;:, this county, will full prey to the fiv^es that are raging. ' The entire population of the Kankakee region has turned out to fight the encroachment of the fires that are extending in every direction. Fire is also raging in the marshes east of this city and loss of property is threatened. The loss in the different counties Is estimated at $75.000. Me Knows Some of the Chujrs. Deeatur, Ind., Oct. 7,—A slight 1m- /rovement is noticed in the condition of James Parrish. who was whipped by •n-hitecaps Sunday night, \rhen conscious he says he was able to recognize ceveral of the party, and it is believed he has given the names to the officer*. Two *r»ud« Who Must D« Time. Indianapolta. Oct. 7. — The supreme court has affirmed the Judgment of th« Grant circuit court, sentencing John C. Evans, a. banker of Jonesboro, to im- prlaonmtnt for fiv» yew*. *»d John I be •weather indications for twenty-four hour- from S p. m. yesterday: For Indiana a d Illinois -Fuir \v\nther; warmer iu Kmthern portions; westerly winds. For Lower Michigan—Fair weather, preceded by local showers in eastern portion: cooler in western portion: fresh to brisk westerly winds, for Upper Michigan—Local showers this raornmir. followed by fair weather; slightly warmer this evening: frtsOi northerly wlncla. For Wiscon sin—Probably fair weather: warmer Ju eastern portiou;'light to fresh northerly winds. For To«ra—Fair weather; slightly winner ia eastern portion: light variables winds. ~THE~MARKETS. GEORGE BARTON GOTTEN. Ml'- Cutten is a. Nova Scotian. His ancestors were leading Sew York Tories till the Revolution, when, with other royalists, they were forced to flee the new United States. They went- to the nearest English port, Nova Scot-is.. There, in Ami erst, the present Yale center rush was born April 11, 1874. He prepared for Yale at the Amherst (X. S.)H5gh school and then went to Acadia college, where he captained and played center on his college football eleven two years. He also played baseball j in. a creditable manner. Last year he came to Yale. He was ineligible, as be hud come from another college, but this season, after.a years residence, be is fitted to play. At Yale this rear the method, adopted in running the team differs in one important respect from that pursued for the past two years. It will be the endeavor of the coachers to play as nearly as possible the same 11 men in each game during the year. This will cause the players to grow accustomed to ono another and enable them to show better team work than heretofore. Owing to the method in use the past two years of playing a great number of substitutes in the games, team work has been conspicuously absent from Yale elevens until the very end of the season was reached. But this is now to he changed and the effectiveness of the. team in the early part of the season will be thereby much increased. The plan, however, docs not contemplate the exclusion of new men from trying for the team. Indeed the scarcity of veteran material necessitates the opposite course, and new men will be given every possible chance in practice. In accordance with the new system of training inaugurated this soason by Coach Forbes, a Harvard varsity team has already been selected, but it is hardly to ba expected that the selections will be final. :.\lr. Forbes has made known several points in regard to the system which will be fol- lowedin choosing this year's regular team. All the players who were not selected in the first picking of varsity men will make •up the scrub. The Harvard men realize that tackling is the most difficult part of football. A low tackle may be so low as to bo foul and a tackle too high may enable a man to escape the tackler's grasp. The surest tackle is about the waisi;. Harvard has swung a canvas bag about the size of a man from an upright bar and midway about the bag is what looks like a life preserver. The bag is swung and men are given lessons in tackling it below the "life preserver." Itissaidto.be an excellent machine to teach men how to tackle. George Woodruff, coach of the University of Pennsylvania, does not believe in cha signally in iv not been accustomed to identify her. Those, however, who are familiar -vith the actress' remarkable- versatility are not in the least surprised, for they aspect-id nothing less. Sadie Martinet is a New York girl. Her first stage experience was acquired as an extra lady at the old Eagle th-;atcr_ in that city. The salary paid her vrus $5 a week. 'A few nights after she had begun work, the star, Maude Branscombe, ""as taken ill and Miss Maitinot, happening to i be able to wear that lady's clothes, was put on to go through the part as best she could. After that she was given small speaking roles, but only the same little §5 a week. Miss Martinet's nest engagement was with Adah Richmond i::i -'Chow Chow." In this company she gave an imitation of Aimce. which added to her reputation considerably. Then she went to the Boston Museum stock company, where she started in a humble capacity and rode gradually to the position of leading lady. To this day she is one of the strongest favorites with theatergoers of "the Hub." As an evidence of Miss Martinet's versatility it may be mentioned that when "Pinafore" was the rage in this country, she; successively and successfully played every female rola in that operetta. At the Museum, too, she appeared in the support of many of the best known stars Men who suffer from the effects of dlsfcuo, overwork, worry, from, the follle. of routb or the «*ceases of manbood. from unn»tu«l drains, weakness or lack of development of any organ, failure of vital forces, iinntne&s for marrlve, all inch men should "come to the fountain head " for A scientific raetbod of marvellous power to vitalize, develop, restore and sustain. We will mall without chaw In a J>laim nenled envelope a pajnpWet that Tells It AH. Xoiblnir cent unasked. !>o expo- siire, no deception. Address ERIE MEDICAL CO. 64 NIAGARA STREET, BUFFALO, N Y^ A IMEW MAIM HUNpRCOSofMew •reeking out • miwr-- •blt existence for want. of knowing what todo- for thenuwfTt*. H U N" DMJEDC of men are cuffei-ing from the- torture* of N«r*«. Filling MMWOIT. l»t* Manhood, The late Solomon Wise, deceased, carried a life policy for $7,500 in the Mutual Lite, of Sew York, a.nd $1,500 in a fraternal 'Insurance society. Deafness cannot be Cured by local applications, because they cannot reach the deseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure Deafness, and tnftt is by constitutional remedies. Deafness IB caused by aa inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Euetacbian Tubs. When this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing-, and when it is entirely closed Deafness is the result, and unless tfie inflammation can be taken out andthistube restored to its norrnai condition, JjeariDff will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, -which is 'nothing: but an inllamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrb) that can not be cured by Hall's Catarrb Cure. Send for circular, free. F. J.CHENEY &;Co., Toledo,O. Sold by drupplsts. "5c. Ball's Family Pills are the best. • Impottnoy, Lo«t- Vltallty, VarICOC«lt», brought on hy abuse, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, close application to busiuen* Or Mff W ° rt DR. PERRIN'S Revivine !• the only r«m*dy that li.i» ever been div . covered that will positively cure them*, nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revlvin* bringsnbout.v immediate improvement and efl'ects cures whewr-' all other remedies fail. It has cured thousand*./, AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $5.00, b» mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prioi Order from our advertised agents. Addre«§alV_ other communications to 1'HB DK. MEDICI;:!: Co, New York. in the United States, including Lawrence Barrett, Fanny Davenport, Sol Smith Russell, Charles Coghlan, Frank Mayo and Dion Boucicault. ' Boucicault induced Miss Martinet to go to London to play his leading comedy roles, but he was taken ill after she had arrived there, and she secured an engagement to create a character in the first production in England of Planquette's opera Hip Van Winkle," the late Fred Leslie being also a member of the cast. Then, Boucicault having recovered, she joined For sale at B. F. Eeesllnf'*, Porter's and Johnston's. Witt —THE— Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Oct. 6. Following were the quotation? on the Board of Trade today: Wheat.—October cpc-:ied and closed nominal; December, i-penecl 92%c. closed 92V.C: May, opened and closed S2%c. Corn—October, opened 2S-%c, closed 2SVic; December, opened and closed 30c; May, opened 33%c, closed SS^c. Oats—October, opened and closed nominal: December, i opened and closed 19;ic: May. opened " 22%c, closed 22%c. Pork—October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened JS.15, closed SS.05; January, opened $9,05, closed JS.97^. Lard—October opened J4.42V-. closed $4.32>i; December, opened $4.47^. closed J4.40. Produce: Buuer — Extra creamery, 22c per Ib; extra dairy, 19 c; fresh packing- stock, lie. Eggs—Fresh stock. 13%c per dozen. Live Poultry— Turkeys, 7®10c per tb: chickens (hens). 7V>c; spring chickens. 7i-ic: ducks. S© S^c. Potatoes—Northwestern. 3S@4Sc per '3u. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, $2.50@ 2.75 per bbl. Chicago IJre Stock. Chicago, Oct. 6. SADIE MAETISOT. him and for years played leading business with that past master of stage tcchnic, after which she played many engagements in New York, which had come to a full appreciation of her ability by this time, and she was for some time the prima donna of the Casino under Rudolph Aronson^s management. She even sang in comic opera in German in one of the German theaters of the metropolis. She afterward starred in "Mine, de Pompadour" and then created several roles in nev? plays. Her services since then have been in "constant demand, especially for Kew York productions, and the salary paid her has frequently been 100 times as large as the $5 a week with which she started at the old Eagle theater. Perhaps one of the finest performances of Dora in Sardou's "Diplomacy," if not indeed the very best ever seen in this country, was given by Miss Martinet when she was a member of the practically all star cast organized by Charles and Rose Coghlan for the exploitation of that powerful and perennially C. M. Cordell, the insurance agent, and wife, hare returned tram a visit at their old home at Potomac, Ills. It's Bather Too Much For Jon. —the ordinary,'bulky pill- Too big to tafee, and too much disturbance for your poor system. The smallest, easist to take and best are Dr.Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They leave out all the disturbance, but yet do you more good. Their help lasts. Constipation, indigestion, btllious attacks, sick or billions headaches and all .derangements of the liver, stomach and Dowels are prevented, relieved and permanently cured. Miss Alta Young, 01 thin city, is at Highland, Gal., visiting Mrs. Essie Gorden Shater, a former teacher of this city. Mrs. Shafer is principal of a school at that place, at a salary of f90 per month. Humors in the blood, boils, pimples, scrofula sores, are promptly eradicated t>y Hood'sjSarsaparilla, the One True Blood Purifier, nerve tonic and health builder. Hood's Pills are easy to take, easy to operate Cures indigestion biliousness; 25 cents. The Bloody Ninth Indiana which has been baviog a reunion at Hebron was reorganised three times during the war, and out, of 2,735 members only 135 are known to be living, For Itching Piles, irritation of the genitals,or itching in any part of the body, Dean's Ointment is worth its weight in gold. No matter how long- WABASH *.«. ******* + * "Califoraia'/iyer." Quickest and best iervice to CALIFORNIA* it now offered by the W»ba.gh BiUlrotd, If OOD- oected with the Atchieon. Topelui & S«nt» F« Railway. Veetibuled sleeping car* through w Los Aoiieles without change, mating twenty- oae hours bettor time from St. Louis than any other line, and corresponding' time from other point*. For particulars write to any Wabash ticket agent, or to C. S. Crane,' General Paiaen«er »nd Ticket Agent, St. Louis, Mo. Tennessee Centennial. Nashvillejenn. Way 1 to Nov. Big Four Route. The Wrest southern exposition bae createft- great interest throughout the country an* 1 applications are being made as w the beiv route to roach this great southern city, ft*Big Four" has the beet line from the Kasf rith through train service to Cincinnati from Jew York, Boston, Buffalo, Cleveland an* Columbus; from Detroit, Toledo and Sanduikr ^Cincinnati; and from Chicago and Benton, larbor to Cincinnati and Louisville. Dlreor connections are made with the Q. & C. Boute- and the L. & N. By. Full Inlormaflon will be sbeerfuliy given upon application. popular masterpiece ot dramatist. the great French roue:h packing, $3.T5@4.20 for mixed, and J3 65@4.15 for heavy packing .ind shipping- lots. Cattle— Estimated receipts for "he fiay 12,000; quotations rung-ed at HARVARD TACKLING MACHINE, dnmmies used by Harvard and Princeton for tacWing. He claims that men who learn to cackle the dummies fall when they tackle ii man. because they tackle in such a different; way. Woodruff has overcome i A Valuable Prompter. "The actors at. the Comedie Franchise," declares Annie Irish, "are deeply indebted to the prompter. He is a first prize man at the Conservatoire and able to 'coach' in pitches of the voice and intonation as he goes on. He is much more needed for this than to refresh memories in regard to mere words. He earns a very large salary and has a percentage on the profits, this being a way to keep him up to the standard. Nobody in the company studies so much as or more carefully than he does or is more watchful in his peregrinations through Paris for new and true vocal effects which might be supposed to give zest to a play that is on or so soon to be on the stage in front of which his box is placed. The actor or the actress needs only to study his or her own part unless in its relations" with other parts, but the prompter must have an intelligent conception of every part taken separately or relatively to the rest of the play. He has therefore to enter into each character, whether masculine or feminine, tragic, comic, pathetic, es-piegle or other. In this country we have no such man as yet" standing the trouble, ment will not relief. fall to Doan's Oint- glve instant Value of Intnltlon. Sherlock Holmes (at burlesque siow) "That little man over there in the •box is a professor of mathematics." Dr. Cubebs—"He Is an acquaintance ot yours?" Sherlock Holmes—"No; I never saw him before in my life." Dr. Cubebs—"Then how do you know he In a professional mathematician?" Sherlock Holmes—"By the interest he tikes in the figures on the stage." HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL Fanny Davenport's Stage Manajr« m « ; *It is a well known fact, in theatrical circles at lease, that Fanny Da.venport always directs her rehearsals in person, even to saperinrending the minutest details- Her lor ,nc u»ij. A-.UVU, v^uv--<vnvit.j .—...^.^v —- j tt tiiiicxci.ii' »T<V- ,,«w% ( gjjpg^jrjrenciin^ uic IUIIILH*^,O u.cu*i^>. JL^^*. J5.10@-5.65 for choice to extra shipping . thls ^fcrilty by dressing a man m three -, v knowledge of stagecraft, gained oroort; ti 7n/ffiS.lO eoo<3 to ctioice do., , i,,«»%»ii ^,,,>c -cHrh a liberal vise ot r " ._ . ° -^. .,— _„*„„;,,.,, steers. $4.70@5.10 good to choice do., J4.40@4.SO fair to good. J3.S5@4.30 common. to medium do., SS.60^4.25 butchers- steer, J3.15@S.90 stockers,S3.70@i«.40 feeders $1.90@420 cows, $2.60@4.60 heifers, J2,2i>® % 4.25 bulls, oxen and sta;js, $2.60® 3.90 Texas steers, J3.30@4.50 western rac:?er». and $3.50@7.00 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs— quotations ranged at J2.90®3.95 westerns, *2.50@3.43 Texans, J2.4D@4.05 natives, and J3.50@5.50 lambs. Grain. Milwaukee Oct. 6. — Higher; No. 1 northern, S9c; No.. 2 spring, S6c: December, nominal. Com— Firm; No. 3, 2S%<x Oats— Steady; -No.. 2 white. 21%@22Hc- Kyii— Higher; yo. 1, 47J4C. Barley— Firm,; No. 2, 42 We; sample*, or four football suits, with a liberal vise of padding. The man is started across the field and is tackled by the men, who may throw him as hard as they can without hurting him. He may dodge and hold them off M in a, game. The result of this method is that Pennsy's men are rapidly Improving and are delighted with the system, e-reri when it comes their day to be tackled. Blcycl* Brake*. According to manufacturers of bicycle*, {he demand for brakes last year far exceeded that of any previous season, and it fe freely predicted that in 1898 brakes will be mow popular than frer before. acquaintance with-the profession since childhood, her fine artistic tast« in the arrangement of colors and stage settings and her extraordinary ability for a proper and effective grouping of EUperon- meraries are too well known to demand more than a passing recognition, No sooner does she take hold of a production, new or old, r>i«n she insists on having complete charge of it, not alone as regards the rehearsals, but also the choice and arrangement of scenery, stage properties generally and »1) other appurtenances. A special feature of Fanny Davenport's new play will be the music, which is being written by William Furst. C U R E S Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters, Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insects. Three Sizes, 250, 5oc. and $1.00. K 11 ' ;«n-p*l«lonrecclptof prlOB All the Way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having lewed the trwlai of th» Grand TnnucftaflTraj between Detroit and Stupen- sion Bridge and thoae ot the Erie B. B, from Suspension Bridg* to Buffdo, the Wabuh B B irfflnm Itt own mini from KaniM Ctty Omaha, D«« Motoe*. St. LotiiB. Qulncr. Htani- bid. Keoknk and CWcago to Bnfflato, IwinrtiM only ro*d fc»n> KiMonrf and MtariMippi Bl potntt havtofitt own line and trmlni numtof into Bmflalo. ThKra*i««rifK>inK«ii»MC«y Bt, Louli and Oiiotgo to Bn»l# wltt«o liver REGULATOR WILL CURE . .. ALL COflPLAlNTS AND MS- EASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Bilioumeiw, Jaundice, H*d»che, Constipation, Pains in the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dy*p* Liver Complaint, Catarrh of Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weaknew, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropay, Brick Duet Deposits, in. fact all diaaaaea arising from Liver or Kidney orders. Price,

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