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Each Month Is What the Glass- Worker's Trouble Is Costing the Men in Wages, AND THE END NOT YET IN SIGHT. Coal !«intr» Charged with Breaking Their Contract* Twice Since the Big Strike Wa« Settled—Gov. Mount Still After'Those JUyucliers of Eiplcy County —Novel Pita in a Damage Suit—State Bsmkers' Association— Prem-licra Attack 1'ajfsrart, Muncie. Ind., Oct. 22.—Nearly two rnonth.s of the regular season of the window glass factories have passed, and still the plants are as inactive as they WLTt: when they closed, June 20, for the regular annual summer shut-down. A regular season's run only lasts ten months', and thus far one-fifth of that time has elapsed, with no prospectsi of a resumption. The workmen's ranks arc- torn into factions by dissension;: >.vcr the wage Question, and after these differences are settled, then the wage sist- th'ir.cnt with the manufacturers, which lias always been a troublesome matter, must be made before resumption. Thus it Is seen that prospects for a prosperous season in one of the most extensive trades jn the United States are blue. The jT-!--fnt period of idleness is the longest i;i the- trade's history in this country. What TlM-y Are Losing in W(«.c«». About 7,000 men are employed in these factories, and they average not less than J1DO a month in wages for the ten months' run. This may seem larc-e, but not when it is known that the blowerg make between $200 and J400 a month. The cutters average $125 a month, showing that this is about the best paid labor in the world. The XJn:.ted States labor commissioner, in a recent report, called attention to this fact. With 7,000 men, averaging J150 a month, it will be seen that their loss in wages for the two months is about $2,100,000. The blowers and gatherers are en one side and the cutters and flatteners on the other. The manufacturers profess not to be disturbed over the situation. Charged '.Tith Violating Contracts. Brazil, Ind., Oct. 22.—The situation in !h<; block coal field at the present time Is most uncertain. The operators met with the miners to answer the request preferred last Saturday for an increase Jn the price of mining- to 70 cents. President Anderson, of the miners, states that the request was made because tha price of necessaries of life have advanced, and the selling- price of coal having been Increased, and the miners ehould share in the benefits. The operators refused to grant the request. They claimed that the miners by this demand have twice broken their contract this year, and there is no assurance that should the increase be granted it will not be followed next week with still further requests. Then the extra price would handicap the operators in ths market. LEADERS OF THE MOB KNOWN*. Illwley County May Hoar Something Drop in the Near ^Future. Indianapolis, Oct. 22.—Developments of an important character are expected In the investigation into the Versailles lynching this week, and it is said that the governor is so well Informed regarding the participants in that tragedy, in which five men were killed by a mob, that he now has no hesitancy in proceeding against them. The leaders of the mob have been known ever since the lynching occurred, but recent investigation showed that agents of the state have secured the names of several others and the names also of many who were connected with the affair, if not actual participants in it. The attorney general's office is In constant communication with the agents in Ripley county, and the evidence lias been carefully gone over by that official and is regarded as certain to result in convictions. Whether the governor will demand that a new grand jury he impaneled and place the evidence before It, or proceed by arrest and preliminary trial before a peace justice, has not Xieen decided. WOlIAT-i WANTS PAT FOR HER FARM. Wants It from » Hallway Became the Embankment Broke in a Flood. Princeton. Ir.d., Oct. 22. — A unique damage suit has been filed in the Gibson circuit court. It recalls the disaster which occurred near Hazleton, on the morning of the 10th of March, in which live men lost their lives in a wreck on the Evansville and Terre Haute railroad. The wreck occurred while a passenger train was cross-Ins' an embankment, which on both sides was touched by the back-waters of flooded •SYhite river. The water was live feet higher on the upper side of the embankment than on the lower, and naturally- caused a dangerous pressure. When the engine left the track It plowed a hole throusrh the embankment, and the water rushed through the crevasse, carryinK millions of feet oi sand from the up-river districts and .depositing It on the eijirnty-acre farm belonging to Mrs. Hannah Sullivan. The once fertile farm was thus turned to a barren wnate. Mrs. Sullivan asserts that the railroad company is responsible for her loss. She asks $4,000 damages. Any TVnltecnps Down Ther* ? Crawfordsville, Ind.. Oct. 22.—The villagers of Yountsville are greatly disturbed because Ed Corey, the prize- lighter, has estabils-hed headquarters there to train for his coming fight with Kd Tierney, near Covlngton. on Sunday- next. Corey is quartered In Snyder's mill, and Mr. Snyder is condemned by many citizens for teasing his building for such purpose*. The ladles' Aid society of tte M. E. church has passed vigorous resolutions, and school children, on p?in of expulsion, have been forbidden to vfslt the mill to witness he bag- punchius and boxing. Disciple* Attack M»yor 'n^pu«. Indianapolis. Oct. 23.—The Christian church ministers made an attack OB Mayor Tajrsrart during- the national convention of American Hom« Missionary iiccleties. It furnished a sensation for the comvsntion and gave the ministers an opportunitr to joor* the mayor for bli tailur* to reoognlie the Originally the mayor was down on the programme, but he did not attend. He met the saloonkeepers, gave them the freedom of the city, and announced that their badges would be recognized wherever they cared to call. Indiana Bunkers' Association. Irdianapolis, Oct. 22.-The Indiana Bankers' association yesterday adopted a resolution approving the monetary ccmmission. The resolution regards the appointment a s wise, and expresses the opinion that it will be productive cf a plan of currency and banking in support of which the people can heartily unite. The association appointed the following delegates to the American Bankers' as- socia'.ion; Allen M. Fletcher, of Indianapolis: D. B. Cooper, of Greenfield; Frank L. Powell, of Madison. The association will meet next year immediately after the national association meets. Indiana .Karm HurninK Up. Wabaeh, Ind., Oct. 22.—Th'J- Conner farm, nine miles north of this city, is literally burning up. A tenant on the place undertook to burn off a growth of underbrush, and the soft, peaty soil took fire and for a week or more has been smouldering. A large portion of the fire is a mass of coals, and the attempts of iiv.- tenant and his neighbors to extinguish it or to check its progress have failed. "Feiul" Ban u. Characteristic End. Salem, Ind.,. Oct. 21.—Yesterday morning near Saltilloville, fourteen miles north west of Salem, Green Slaughter shot and mortally wounded Georg-e Slaughter, his uncle, and John Hotsapple. He fired a number of shots at each with a shotgun and revolver. There was a family feud existing between the parties, caused by a lawsuit. At "last reports the murderer had not been arrested. Jury Stood Eleven to One. English, Ind., Oct. 22.—The jury which tried ex-Township Trustee Willoughby Spencer upon a charge of embezzlement agreed to disagrt-e. The jury stood 11 to 1 for acquittal. Spencer says he was seized, drugged and robbed while on his way to Leavenworth to make his annual settlement with the county commissioners. I.anili.s Goes to Ohio. Delphi, Ind., Oct. 22.—Charles E. Landis, member of congress from the Ninth district, left for Ohio yesterday to participate in the campaign from now until its close. He wHl make his opening speech at Ghillicothe. Landis participated in the Ohio campaign two years ago. Embezzled from the Union. Kokomo, Ind., Oct. 22.—Albert. Ryan, who embezzled $400 while treasurer of the Glass Workers' union, of Gresntown, pleaded guilty and was sent to the penitentiary for an indeterminate period of from two to founeen years. Ryan says- he lost the money at cards. Evansrille and Richmond Railway, Bedford, Ind., Oet, 22.—The new stockholders of the Evansville and Richmond have elected John R. Walsh president, and Lynn A. Walter secretary. Many improvements will be made in the road. MINERS' UNION OFFICERS ACCUSED. Charge Is That They Enf;hirere;l a Beturn to Work for Kevenue Only. St. Louis, Oct. 22,—State President William Cars.cn, of O'Fallon, of the Miners' union; "William Nortmry, of Troy; James Paire, of Staur.ton: Gus Horn, of Glen Carbon, and Thomas Simpson, of Collinsville—members of the executive committee, are being- tried by a convention of thirty-five delegate miners in East St. Louis on the charge of accepting- bribes of $200 each to induce the miners in their districts to return to •work. The money was paid the men, so it is charged, to induce miners to return to work at a lower scale than that for which they went on a strike. Tanner Lift* a Cattle Quarantine. Springfield. Ills., Oct. 22.—Governor Tanner has issued a proclamation permitting cattle from Tennessee and Arkansas north of the government quarantine line to be admitted to Illinois without restriction after Nov. 1 and cattle from any southern state for grazing and feeding purposes after Nov. 15. Thci Weather We May Expect. -Washington, Oct. 22.—Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hoars from 8 p. m. yesterday: !\>r Indiana and Illinois—Fair weather; northwesterly winds, becoming variable: warmer in northern .portions. For Lower Michigan—Fair weather; clearing in eastern portion this morning: litjlrt westerly winds. For Upper Michigan - Cloudy this morning-, followed by fair weather; light northerly, shifting to south westerly winds; warmer. For "Wisconsin—Cloudr this morning, followed b;r fair weather: licht winds, shiftine to southerly: waimer. For Iowa- Fair, warmer weather: southerly winds. "THE MARKETS Chicago Grain and yroduce. Chicago, Oct. 21. Following were the quotation on the Board of Trade today: "Wheat—October, opened 91V-C, closed 90%c; December. 91%c, closed 31%; May, opened 90c, closed S9"*iC. Corn—October, opened 24%c, closed nominal: I>eoember, opened 26M;C, closed 25?ic: May, opened 30c, closed 23^c. Oats—October, opened ITV-c closed nominal: December, opened lS%c, closed IS^c; May, opened 21c, closed 20%c. Pork—October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened J7.S2%, closed $T.S7%; January, opened JS.77'4, closed $S.S2Vt. Lard—October, opened and closed nominal; December, •pened J4.32V-. closed J4.40. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, 22c per Ib; extra dairy. 19c; fresh packing stock, lie. Epgs — Fresh stock, 14%c per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys, 7<g>10c per Ib; chickens (hens), 7c- spring chickens. 7*ic; ducks, 7%$ 8c. Potatoes—Northwestern. 32@42c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, JS.<X>tp3.2£ per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Oct. 21. Hogs—Estimated receipts tor the d&y, 30,600; sales ranged at J2.60«3.'9« for pifTS. $3.55£><.05 for litht, $3.35f-3.«. for reugh packing. JS.60^4.00 for mixed, and J3.email@example.comC for heavy packing: ana shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, 8.000; quotations r»r.yed at $5.10 ^5.50 *°r choic* to extra shipping steers. $4.70(85.10 grood to choice do., $4.46fl?-i.SO fair to good, J3.SO@4.30 common to medium do., $3.«K?4.;5 butchtrs 1 steers. t2.90®3.90 stockers. J3.70lg4.5D fe«d«rs, tt.V39i.SO cows, J2.«0«J4.50 heller*. $:.25 <?4.25 bulla, oien and stags, »190<J3.»0 Teias steers, J3.30g!4.BO western rangere, and J3.firstname.lastname@example.org veal calve*. Sheup and Lambs—Estimated receipts tor th« day. 15,000; quotations ranged at J2.900<.2« westerns. J2,40®4.40 natives, and $3.75© I.SS lambs. Mlrwunkre Grain, MUwauke. Oct. 21. Wheat—Steady; No. 1 northern, 90H« No. 2 spring, S5c; December, nominal. Corn—Steady; No. 3, 24^c. Oats— Higher; No, J -whitt. aHO23c. Ky«— Higher; No. 1, 47c. ffllNfRlTINGFLATS Recent Cases In Which It Has Been Conspicuous. BUT THERE WAS ALSO ABILITY. The Tenptattlon to I)a»h Off a Drum* and the M.any Allurement* of Scribbling For the Stage—How Dn Sonchet and Powers Suddenly Won Success. Why is it that people who can do nothing else have the idea that they can write plays? Lee a man be a lawyer or a doctor, or even a blacksmith, and perhaps a very ordinary one at that, the chances arc that if he is an habitual theater goer he will admit to you that he is quite confident that he is able to write a good play. Ask him why, and he will tell you that he has been a close observer of the pieces produced during the last feiv years, that he has closely studied out those points which have scored with tho audiences and as closely noted those which have failed of effect.. If a sane man were X> use the same argu jiiens to demonstrate that he is competent to begin the practice of medicine or horse- shoeing, be v:ould at once; be regarded as beinK on the ver«e of paresis. Anthony Trollope, Charles Reade, Wilkie Collins HEXRT A. DCT SOUCHET. and Charles Dickens all agreed that play writing in its best sense is the highest form of literature, which in turn is a profession for which one must in addition to the requirements of education, etc., hove a special aptitude. Yet it excites no comment when an uneducated friend announces that he has a good idea for a play and intends to write one. Naturally that is but the beginning. After the play is completed the real work must be done. The ratio of sold plays to those which are unsold is probably at least as 1 to 1,000. The new playwright, self made as he fancies and full of a s;ense of his own importance, writes to the most important, manager in the country requesting that he read his play. If the letter be ordinarily well written, the chances are that he will receive a prompt reply inviting him to submit his manuscript. This is done, and usually after tbe lapse of a few days or weeks or sometimes months the play is returned. The same thing is gone through with in the cases of many other managers, each less prominent than the preceding one, until at last the man who thought he could write a good play, and still thinks so, pours out the vials of his wrath against the theatrical speculators who arc so obtuse that they are unable to recognize merit except when it is tagged with the name of some prominent dramatist and puts his manuscript disgustedly away in a. trunk. The complaint as to the unwillingness of managers to read plays is not justified by the facts. It is true that many sent to them are not read beyond the first or second page because the ignorance of the writer of the subject, to say nothing of the queen's English, is so manifest that to go further would be a criminal waste of time. But let a play have the earmarks of possible literary or dramatic merit, and it will be read through to the end by scores of managers in this country, even though the decision be that while it is promising it is not sufficiently good to warrant tbe expenditure of thousands of dollars on its exploitation. These facts are well known to most persons. Why, then, as has already been asked, do so many people try something at which so many others have failed? The atiswer is simple. There is no branch of literary or other effort which holds out so much of promise to the fellow who happens to hit it just right, even though no subsequent work should prove so successful as the first:. The play which does not pay a royalty of $100 a week, if it be not a cheap melodrama built upon the most conventional lines and devoid of the smallest spark of originality, is the exception rather than the rule. There are many plays and operas which pay royalties running from 8200 to $750 a week, although the figures last mentioned occur only sufficiently often to make them the subject of occasional Rialto discussion. Still even the $100 a week offers an irresistible attraction to the fellow who has a little liio- erary ability and is getting for real hard work and long hours a salary of about $25 a week. Then, too, sometimes there is an entirely unknown man who springs up overnight and at once takes rank among the prosperous and successful playwrights of the country. The success of such a man is followed always by the dashing into dramatic work of thousands who are never heard of. It is probable that there are in this country at the present time several hundred persons who are scribbling away for dear life either on farces of ;i light Frenchy tendency or Chinese plays of somber hue That facii would not be remarkable if it were the natural working off of the play•writing fever which attacks almost everybody sooner or lacer, but it is remarkable •when 'it is considered liat all this waste work ir bfiing don® because of the phenomenal success of a couple of young men who now have money, figuratively speaking, to burn and are not burning it and who a little more than a year Ago ware »s nearly unknown as men can well be in this world. One of them is Henry A. Do Souchet, and the other is Francis Powers, th* former of New York and the latter of San Francisco. Tke story of tho rise to prosperity and fame of theee zuen sounds as improbable as some of the stories, go called, told by the character* in * border melodrama, There, when tha bero finds that he it "dead broke," he Tchotnenthr declares "I will bar* wealth!" foes off tee stage with an lago strut and retnrnn a half hoar later with the announcement that he has been to the goldflelds and is now very rich. A little more thac a year ago Henry A. Dn Soucbet was a telegraph operator on Tba Tribune of this city His salary was BO! large enough to cause him any alarm. He had a play and a friend named Walter Perkins, also an operator, who was an actor when .engagements offered. Perkins had known Du Souohet for a long time and had the most perfect confidence In him and his play, which was called "My Friend From India." Du Souchet had had this play for several years, and after a few efforts to dispose of it had put it away, as he thought, forever. Perkins got into town and asked after the health of the piece. Ho induced tbe author to go over it carefully and polish it up a bit. Then ;t was. submitted to some more managers. It was always returned promptly, and when opinions were sought in person the startling information was invariably vouchsafed that the play wouldn't "act funny. " One scene in particular which read well was cast about a mirror, and that was one of the bits for which no one had a good word. It may be said, en passant, that thiit particular scene has proved to be the fuuuiest perhaps ever written by an American. One day when Perkins was on his way to see Du Souuhct, having in his pocket the momentous manuscript, he met; one of the firm of Smyth & Rico. He mentioned that he had a play for sale. It was read to the manager at once. and. to make a long story short, was bought, produced and has proved one of tho most successful plays of a light type ever exploited in the United States. Incidentally it may be mentioned that by the arrangement originally made the royalty was to cease when $2,000 were paid, but Mrs. Du Souchet presented some new points to the managers, with the result that tho aggregate royalty was increased to 85,000. But that is another story. The result of the phenomenal success was soon seen by Du Souchet. Instead of having to coax producers to read his plays, he was besieged by them. Ho was in demand to such an extent that he scarcely knew which of the many orders to accept Finally he concluded to do another piece for Smith & Rice. This was a farcical comedy based upon a French work. It was called "The Man From Mexico," and its success was nearly equal to that of "My Friend From India," Then the orders came thicker than over. Here was a playwright who was not an accident. From among the numerous commissions he accepted one from May Irwin. This play ha named "The Swell Miss Fitzwell," which ie said to be one of the best things in which Miss Irwin has ever appeared. Du Souchet thought it was about time to get a little of tho money made on his plays himself, and he entered into a copart- nership arrangement with Martin \V. Hanley. The first production under this agreement was "My Wife's Step Husband," which Mr. Du Souchet thinks is much funnier than "The Man From Mexico." At any rate I understand that it is intended to bring the piece into this city shortly and with an improved cast, put it on at a Broadway house for a run, as was done with " My Friend From India," "The Man From Mexico" and as will be done with May Irwin's play. Francis Powers' career was as meteoric as that of Du Souchet, but he has not yet had the opportunity to demonstrate that lie is not an accident by writing other good plays. He has, however, established an entirely new form of drama which is destined to enjoy a phenomenal popularity for a. time at least. Fred Belasco, the brother of David, tbe well known dramatist., to put it. mildly, has never been the "brag" son of tho family. In fact, he was not generally regarded as a huge success despite the fact that many persons were sincerely of the opinion that if the opportunity should present itself he would not be slow to grasp it. After a more or less picturesque career in this city, Fred went back to San Francisco, his old home, and secured a lease of the Alcazar theater, which had been popularly regarded as a house at which success was almost impossible of accomplishment. He tried the stock company idea and was not doing much better than he had hoped when he found himself in the position of having nothing to produce for tbe following week. In his extremity NEVER BITES THE TONGUE- LEAVES NO BAD TASTE IN THE MOUTH. rP.ASCIS POWERS. Fi-ancis Powers, his old time friend and » member of his company, suggested that he had a Chinese play which, by reason of its novelty, might act as a stop gap.. The piece was produced, and it would give an inadequate idea of the sensation it produced to say that it made a hit. Its fejne speedily reached New York, and it was secured for presentation in this city by David Belasco and Charles Frohman. It was put on at the Manhattan theater here, after having run .about three months in San Francisco, and it has more than duplicated Its western success. That of itself meant a good deal for tbe hitherto unknown Powers, but as he played the principal part in the production at the Manhattan as well as at the Alcazar he had the opportunity of appearing in an important and serious role before tha foremost managers of the country. His work in the Chinese character scored almost as much of a bit as did his work as a drama.tigt. and Powers is made, both as nctor !ind playwright He could find customers for a half dozen Chinese plays if be had them on. baJid. Fortunately for him he ha* not- Naturally other plays of this sort have been offered, but neither of the two so fttr presented can be compared to "The First Born" either in construction or jramatie strength. At least that is what the critics gay, and they are sometime* right. The case of Powers and Da Soaehet •how that while a man must have ability to snoc«ed as a dramatist, he must also stumble tip ajjaiust that vague something known as lack or else remain always an uciBowrj—a nobody—in the world of tb* Aziftma. OCTAVUE Coawr. New York. 151 al ubanola ' ASK YOUR DEALER FOR CUBANOLA. FINEST CIGAR EVER SOLD in INDIANA AT FIVECTS. !1 A. 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