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The sun. (Wilmington, Del.) 1897-19??, November 13, 1898, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88053087/1898-11-13/ed-1/seq-7/

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n r
Hammer Ta®« From Work
shops of the World.
Painted Paragraphs Prom Many
Lands—Items of Interest From
All Craft*.
Berlin haB 8500 saloons.
Denver machinists struck.
Japan has 75 cotton mills.
Toledo boasts 24 railroads.
Jspan has one sugkr refinery.
Glass tombstones gain favor.
London lias 15,000 policemen.
Niue sugar factories in Egypt.
Manila contains one brewery.
Japan has 00 private railways.
Hops are raised in sixteen States.
London is to have a trolley road.
Venezuela hasn't an electric road.
Italy has eleven-electric railways.
Glass chiych bells are announced.
Bordeaux Has ordered electric cabs.
Tennessee has187 varieties of wood.
United Stales haa 50,000 acres of hops.
Glasgow is to have a municipal tele
A Peoria (IH;) stove firm uses the
union label. > '
In France the pawnshops are run bv
th* Government.
New York striking bill posters arc paid
$1.00 a day ttfJJnfonteis.
London, Can., street car w orkers de
mand 16 2-3 oeiits per hour.
Wilmington, Del., printers will ask
the Legislature to place the union label
on all State printing.
The initiation fee-charged by the New
York Employing:.Marble Manufacturers'
Association, is $500.
Plumbers struck at Chicago and
Rochester, at the'latter place for the dis
charge of a non-union man.
Mayor McKisaon, of Cleveland, O.,' de
clares that the street railway companies
can make money by carrying passengcis
for 4 cents.
r . ,
It is reported-by the New York Gi.u- 1 L
ers 1 mon that'ail of the union gilders J
are busy, and that competent men are
now in demand. The union is in a flour- -
isliing condition in spite of the fact that- !
the Amalgamated Society of Painters and [
Decorators ha? made a strong fight- to !
force the gilders to jcin their society. : '
The memorandum prepared by the j
Manchester, England, boilermakers
and iron shipbuilders liavo laid their
wages increased 25 cents per week, and
12 cents will bo added on January 1.
Cleveland unionists have remoyed the
boycott from the baseball club. It was
effective, and unionists will be employed
hereafter wlicrf work on the grounds is
■ needed.
English Labor Department of the Board I
of Trade states that employment in Sep
tember remained generally good, most of i
the important industries continuing to 1
be well employed. In the 117 trade |
unions making returns, with an aggro-,
gate membership of 467,075, 12,027 or 2.0 .
percent, were reported as unemployed j
at the end of September, compared with !
2.3 per cent, in August and 4.4 per cent. |
in the 113 unions, with a membership of!
4(12,292,from which returns were received
4(12,292,from which returns were received
fof September, 1897. ; to
to^4.28; 'ij
$1.19 to
i .00
000,1X10,000 pounds arc beef, 4,TOO,000,
0|»po,k and 800,000,000 mutton. Great
P.riuun coirics second in meat consnmp- W
11 11 n, average,ng yearly 100 pounds to
each poison. Norway stands third,,,
per capita consumption.
. j he appeal taken by the U illsoti Car- j J
bide .Compafiy- against- the ^ixmon of j '
I olia* Miigistmte null, of Mernton,
(Canada retainine- the company from i,
c L ire /n c,i„r, L li'
opLialin i\..'WGflc. on Sunday \\,i "^
pose l ol b\ .ludgc Senkler. fhe case
over the, Merr ton Carbide Com
' :
. undn\, Janna \ o .Lt. ^ 1 { r * - ,
of the company, i liimuis L. \\ illsoi, and
wore summoned,
i'rivXt " Tl'i " di'fcn'e of the cmlreMiv
was that ilio .works wore einoltiug work's .
and that tlu**, yp€*ration of the plant was ,
absolutely necessary. Magistrate Hal. |
(lecidecl.against : ipih contention, hut in
",Clod nmiowfnl fine
I he department fclores are show mg
the merits of-'economical management
and giving. th(rjXiople an inkling ol what
can be accomplished by them when they
reach the stage where co-operativo stores
w ill he possible. In the near future
king people will undoubtedly club
together and run their own store or sup
piv department. I he cumbersome and
wasteful plan, of a community ot, say
1,000, working people having a dozen or
more stores with proprietors and clerks
idling around, • waiting for customers ;
most *0 tho time, will be superseded by a
general store, in charge ol a superin
tender.i paid' a regular salary, with as -1
sistants to suit the requirements of t nc i
imessf. It is not necessary that anyj
profit should bo made out ol selling or j
What is wanted is a
exchange .—hauroml Irlc- j
ian, Germany, dyers get Iron
In Bn
i week. Dai In
to $11.90 a week
8.09; conductor, $
ifo.47 to $7.01; brakemcn,
Print i
So t>
iia engineer:- 1
83.57 to
84 lithographers, ,
1-1.28; roDorters, $4.70 to $8.33;
to *7.14; typesetters, $4.7(4
booltbiuders (men), $2.81 I
$5.71; bookbinders (girls), $1.19to $2.3:
pasteboard makers (male), $8.
iiaeteboind makers (lemalx)
8 to $2.81.
t) $3:9
$2.38; cutlers, $
France heads the list in the consump
tion of wheat, using 800,000,000 bushels
, or 467 pounds to each inhabitant.
GanndaY'omes second, .lupan using least
—twenty-two pounds per capita a year.
But ini lie use of meats the difference
between the divers countries is best
The United .States stands well at
a year,
the head of the list, consuming 11,000,
(109,000 pounds a year. Of (his meat ">,
sixteen of the employe.
Inlying goods,
mart Tor fair
'flic conference between committees of
the New York Chinese Laundrymcp's
Association and Hie United Laundry
men's Union to try and put an end to
i lie cut-throat war that haa been raging
between tlie two organizations, was held
last week in the Joss House, at 10 Mott
street. The conference was presided
over bv N. G. (dieting, the Mayor of
.. _ ....... . ■ ■■?- ...
phystognomv. The members of the
Chinese committee etood at a reapectfnl
conmiittee with^tM? and rigare. ^The
X^Tsetref Cmtereof bis
coraraittee talked more than he did him
lanndrvmen, who insisted on cutting
r {nng Thp PhifiRKf 1 union h&tl paid
some of these non unionist? as much as
WOO to close their lanndiies and go
The aboHieestriUe in Paris has a,
traded attention to the condition m
labor orgamadion in 1 ' ranCL "- t !'"'
owing will afford an idea o the very
limited extent of combination in that
country: There are 2253 trades and
la t b i 0 9 7 U 77 i0n8 ' W - th i" . t0t r- a n ncc' b There
°f 4 2 ,777 organ'^el mlrancc. Tliere
fmlolf°« 4 hid as° f a L ined ator and
tut ion m nicn ftv/ts as a mediator bug
ploymem andtiTelligc^offlce foTwmrii
pe npdej '* io mb rac tog 10 4 T^m i on 8 and KUi.-j
sstimembers For the estabhghment of ;
tueso Labor Chambers over £ 120,000:
have been expended by the various
municipalities. Most of them receive,
s ;^ i £ e f. ( li^L 8 °„t paftm T e ,"' 1
s^sid.es f ^ o ^H n ^V n ^f na i n ^ e V.lJni e
^boi h uuione and they haven 1-7been
maintained bv them y The trade unions
have established 100 traveling benefit 1
funds, 330 sick .benefit funds ind 128! .
out-of-work funds., fbsy also established
47 co-operative consumption associations
and 21 societies of co-operative produc
tion, 142 school courses for manual train
ing and technical instruction, 418 li-,
braries, 380 employment offices and 42
trade journals. The peasants are also
well organized, having in 1897 1371 agn
cultural societies and co-operativp asso
ciations, with a total membership of:
1$SJtSXA$BS> *■.
Herr a Profitable Nature's Chorus
Finds an Abiding Place in
The income derived from pelts and fur
of wild animals in Delaware is surpris
Were it commonly known tliat such
income was of sufficient size to make
fortunes for many trappers and gunners,
the extermination of the wild animal life
of Delaware would increase.
In speaking of the wild animal life of;
says tliat even the number of hawks,
owls and other birds would yield/a good
The agriculturist talked entertainingly 1
upon a matter which should interest
L . v e,-y woman among you who wears a
bird-burdened hat, ami every man who
has a few acres set apart for his private
V urvin» shadows acr
branches nature's chorus
abiding place,
' j| e sa r S ' : '
have labored fr
prominent agriculturist
witli trees spreading llicir
its turf Hi whose
can find an
"It is gratifying to me, as l
, om early boyhood days
willi indefatigable energy—m the face of i
much opposition, created largely through
ignorance—to show the necessity of,pro
tecting beneficial birds and innnimals.
We have in Delaware, in round mini
bors, about 200 kinds uf birds. Many of;
these, with certain species of undoinesti
cated mammals, of which fifty odd ;
species and sub species are attributed to
our fauna, are nature's principal agents
to repress the insect hosts which an
nually (k stroy vegetal crop in Delaware
to ancstimated extent of $400,000.
"When I was a boy insecticides, s
sand orchards ftboumlcd with
biiglit-phmiaged birds,
..., a
. ... , wle
such as the screech, long-cured and
short-eared species, and dillereiit kinds
'ij seniceabtii haw Kh and owh, were
Plentiful- Examinations made of oyer.
i .00 stomachs of hawks and owls killed
u large number of tHem lor premiums
m Delaware, showed that hilly eighty
per cent, of their food consisted of in-,
sectp, clncfly grasshoppers, beetles and
grub worms, together with meadow
,n !Y,; • , i . , , .
"During recent years fickle fashion :
lias decreed that mir sisters and sweet
hearts shall decorate their headgear with
remains of birds, and as a result millions
icTtredo Hatbird
^ptometourn c^cLu^tm U^'.lll
W orId, and with contemporaries on this
olt|lp Atlantic practically.cxtermina
tod certail) 0 f the heron tribe, Carolina
paroquet, etc., in Florida. At different
j J . • along Ul0 Atlantic coast smaller
j ' ul ls and terns have been kilied or driven
h tavidpimists nnd pgs-hunters
i, v -j. iaxue 1 11 , 1 *
The smaller sized owls—those winch live
almost entirely on destructive rodents ;
and in8ectg _ an! COIW idered to be great
dditi ( t i, e cranial coverings of
: "onuuilLd^thrcZand
good prices, these birds are mercilessly
au l cJ an(] slnugl.t.-red. These noc
j „ liar( ];. llls $ i 10 ijiisbandinan's
em ^ uni luinte(1 in retreats; in
. aild ^ « cld8 '" '
, _
Wliiic Dog us Big; as u Hm'sc Inlnil.iis
t j l0 pi aco Much to Tennntk
1 J '
Milton, Del., Nov. 12.—Strange stories j
are being told about the homestead of
James M*. ^ordy, who was hanged for
the murder of his wife on June 11, 1897,
at Georgetown. According to these
Tories the place is haunted.
John P. Morris, the present occupant
0 f thei house, has advertised his farming
utensils for sale, saying that it is not safe
; for his wife and children to stay there at
a nights during liis absence.
Many queer objects are said to have
-1 heen seen at night between 10 and 12
i o'clock. One of them is a large white
dog, which appears nearly as large as ai
j horse. This was seen by Mr. Morris on
a Thursday night. He ran into the house,
j ail (i f or sometime after he says a peculiar
noise was heard on the roof of the dwell
ing. When he had sufficiently recovered
from his fright to make an investigation
he found an object which looked like a
man with four legs, which fell to the
ground with a noise similar to a tree fall
ing. The people in the neighborhood
greatly interested in the stories, and
flocking to tho farm at night to see
the ghosts'.
ore unknown, but
•tc ,
s many
not lor these thi
v if it wei
crops could n-n be grown t

wlucli suosisted mamlv on noxious and
In those days
insidious insect l
- i — • '■ 1 1 ' 1 -g ' -
\J V V * \ I | ^ " * \ )
> V M
it PI I ( T\X C Q ZT D C
|l r 111 M L M \3 1 1
l \ t r v
I r» • r> * aw
'J'Jjg (Mlty POplilar PflCC HOUSC 111

nwr sys\ im pm rt |h T /"»■ M/T lWT/\t7 - .
Engagement Extraordinary of the Greatest Act in Vaudeville,
In a Beaut if u i Scene Representation, "The Frog and the Lizard.
A real Star feature, L,A rr, 111 P, LrKACfi,
The Best of Juvenile Artists in clever imitations of Aiiua Held
and Yvette Gilbert. e !
ana x veue vjuucn.
„„ . T .
The Three French Character Dancers,
THE LES VOUCHEES, assisted by Mile. Funny and her ' Mexi
• can Do«.
ArHqK nar P „„„n en '
bketCh Art,StS P ar Excellence.
_ _
Positive appearance of TOM MACK, the Minstrel King.
: The Swells of Coondom.
In Scenes of the South Befo' de Wall.
The Comedy Genius.
The Musical Tramp and the Giddy Soubrette.
9 B'S
O 10 , 20 AND 30 CENTJ ALWAYS.^*
9 Si3 Acts
J 5 [email protected]"Positively the Best Bill of the Season."fejf
I a
Hover .Pail Contains the Author ot an
ntrlliKcnt I'iSSrt.y
and Hoboes.
. . . ,
In Dover Jail there is an educated
tramp—one who, though Ins condition
to-day was brought about by himself, is j
nevertheless improving that condition w
from day to day.
He recently startled not only the other
prisoners, but t.lic turnkey and Sheriff, w
by presenting to them an original essay 1
oh tramps, _
lie is particularily exact in draw ing a
difference between tramps and hoboes.
This fellow was imprisoned for staying - ,i
too long in the town of Harrington, as lie 1
says, lie robbed a grocery store. Here!

ami than to exist and have a lit ,o fun M
occasmmil". v .'i'mnn.'r .Vf ^n l
t a .J, 8 , a , f "m "'||!T
cent ration Hew ill walk onl.iw hen lie A
cannot tide, and he will wu.k iniiise.f
tired, going Horn house to house, rather
than accept a jub on the piomiM 1 of a
mwl. ,, .. .
The teim, hobo was not oiiginaliy
of evil significance. It originated in the
West, when the great tide d humanity d
swept in hat direction; and it was ap
plied to the many who, failing of their
first hopes, were forced to the necessity
of tramnine from community to com-.
01 irm:np:ug iroi:n tmuii.luniiv io ccuu 1
muuity in quest of employment. A hobo
is a better sort of man than a tramp, has
more self-respect, is usually young, and n
may, I believe, be called a tramp in the i
men outof wo k'^ho were S f, "rod toto'e
'Sb^Zetan^Xl,thev couW !
not control. !
A vagrant loafs around a town as long
as he ran. lie does not jump trains-he
lacks the spirit to do that—but lie mav
sneak into a box car. He is often a
"grafter;" tliat is, lie blisters his arm,
nretends to be mralvzed pc*II« nonoik
J i J* ncns » |
tolls pitiful tales of former brilliant pros-!
peels, or what not, and very likely has !
the whisky or opium habit. ]foboes !
are never "grafters," though they mav
ormaynoi have the Ss just S
tioned. / Very few genuine tramps resort
to tlie grafting sclieme.
Iloboes are products of industrial eon
ditions and of the attitude of society to-.
' ^rW^^iS^'liow
it no i.,,,.,,
J^^ny ami 'madc'S "oiS,3 :
how manv responded to the President's
ca ]j fQ,. yoiuntcors. ° Tramps arc^trainps
by natural bent, seconded by early train- 1
ing. You seldom find nil old hobo; ;
there are many old tramps. A hobo will
j not become a tramp if he can help it.
You can hardly save a tramp; he is too \
far gone. Let him alone and save the j
hoboes, and the tramp problem will be,
to a large extent, solved. Most of the!
100,000 men on the road to-day are ho
boos. They can be saved.
1AU v ivvuifviu WI » L1
•■LftlJS » Vv IP L.
His Lot (ers to Her, Reeoided in Kent .
County, Show That She
... T
1 1 1 ur '
That the marriage of John Wesley, the
founder of the Methodist Church, was
a failure is a fact known to the world.
The trouble was with the wife, but to
just what extent she was a tartar was
never fully explained. Barratt's Chapel.
in Kent county, Del!, is the cradle of
Methodism. It was there that Meth
odism took life in America.
An old paper placed on a shelf in Old
Barratt's Chapel years ago was hauled
down at the anniversary celebration two
weeks ago, and in it was a series of let
s hi
A tramp is not a hobo; a hobo is not i
neither; :i criminal
A tramp is
tramp; a vagrant is
an of
up that has no higher
such mental mal
I ters (o the founder of Methodism, John
I Wesley, to his wife. They extend over
I a period from 1751 to 1778.
I A few lines extracted from one written
I in 1758 and dated Norwich, December 23,
"I was much concerned vo uightbe
fore ! left London at your unkind and
unjust accusation. You accuse mo of
j unkindncs.-f crueitv and what not And
w |,y so? Because l insist on choosing
my own company! Ueciuise I insist on
conversin'', bv speaking or writing
w , t |, tliose w hom *" '
1 judge proper.
years this has been a bone of contention
between you and me and it is so still
For I wifi not, I cannot, give it up But
- ,i lon v , m ...iji J.„ ' ,„.,i t . i'' n '
1 * - ° ,,U ' tJ "
Ninetceen years later (September 10
1777) the leva rend gentleman again re
turned to the attack: "Some years since,' }
without my consent and knowledge, you
left me and settled al Newcastle Ire
ceived you again, without any .terms,
M ay, without any acknowledgment von
1,atl . B ° nu . ""' nn S' 1'w'o years ago you left
again, without my consent or knowledge, of
A f ew days since I met you, and (to mv-in
great surprise) you scciiied willing to re
turn . But, it .nay be asked, what repa
ration are von either able or willing to i
..make?" ' j
Writing eleven mouths later from I'.ris- a
to!> October 2, 1778), he observes: "As '
d ; B jcmbtful, considering vour age and i
mine, whether we mav meet anv more in !
«hin wnrlrl T ihinh ritrhf thadr f Q n I
mv mind' nn™ f«.r nM o |
y lu? co ,, a,1 4 , wlthout ? lfcliei
1 an g er or bitterness." After a ud ne to I
th?fnpf, that hia wifo loO i.im t. ni.J,*
hiR consent or knmvlprlan hk Bnl a , ! f'J
n y )Sprvp . ^ ' ' g< es ,n to j
i a he- 1
fore) > W1 " ,adu W «*«-!
! ^;"'hu&ha: i :^:' Sa 'of
! 5 nf„n b rnU. L„h S r.l
to „,nrou tL P ,n? V™, n P !^nLliJl, S
Jl^l or «mL2lT hnh? £ 00 ^
,r i wn in n.arel ?,,? !. « re, ^i ,i -,T
l t lal, h«re ein
all Bristol"to ^all foton
an "riHtoi, lo all Jjondon, lo all hng
| land, to all Ireland. Yea. you did what
PVPr in V mi lav n, nnhliah U in nil tUn
! ? vn rl«l tLrohv doMio-nini^^ !,nf°n cinrri J
! S P 1 d
ti by tllt . n , 1 es f v . ,
wim vnn Vmihi wt i ^ °. j
Kn liw U™ ' undo the mischief
that y™ ,iav e done. And till yoaba\e i
" K 0 " can lrnvavds 1 b,d y°« :
, ^ of , U,e8e a '« ^ b , al I
tho original manusciipt would be jewels,
: i,lted;
An II,-fated Craft.
1 After surviving thepciils of a tempest
; ous voyage of ]00 days from Iquique, the
British bark Isle of Erin, Captain Mai*
colrn, nitrate laden, reached the Dela
\ ware Breakwater Tuesday. Late at night
j she started for Philadephia in tow of
the tug Juno. When Marcus Ilook was
reached the tow line broke, and tug
and bark parted company. Before the
tug could get another line to the bark,
the latter was swept ashore. Her bow
struck a pier scad, with the result tliat a
great hole was stove in it.
Through this opening the waters
. poured with the speed of a mill race,
a, id it required the liveliest kind of
work on the part of the crew to keep her
from sinking. After much labor the hole
was patched up, the inflow of water
stopped, and a steady working of the
pumps kept the bark afloat. She will
probably be brought to this city, where
her injury will be repaired.
of (
John II. Iloffecker, of Smyrna, was in
Wilmington yesterday.
On Saturday evening last football en
thusiasis, including hundreds of Phi la
delphians, crowded Keith's Boston
than seven
PcrHOUtll Paragraphs Con
corning Stage Favorites.
Stage Irema of the Scrnmn-Gosslp ol
the Green Room What They ?
Georgia Cavvan has retired.
Mme Sembrich has two sons
Mine. feemDricn nas iwo sons.
Lillian Knsscll weighs 180 pounds. .
Nellio McHenry made her vaudeville
debut last week.
James O'Neill presented "Monte Crie
to** in New York
Al two Philadelphia theatres on elec
tion night the &rformance began at
U-*'- .
The Castle Square Opera Company has -
: t > 8 J ar given :t(X) P° rformance8 in New
Joseph Jefferson, owing to illness, (lid 1
! not act last week, and they say he may 0
never appear again.
It is announced tliat there is a new'
law in Paris making it compulsory for
every theatre to provide an attending
physician and surgeon.
Anthony Hope's play, "I'lirosp," from ;
his own novel of tliat name, will be pro-:
duced by the Empire Theatre Company
on November 28 in Boston. 1
T , )0 actre69 of Ij0ni8C in ., T1 , e Two !
Orphans" fell ill at Elmira, and the audi-1
ence enjoyed the incongruous sight of a!
supposedly blind girl reading her lines
a manuscrint
Fj bIjnd v '_ men ,, erfor „ as
nasiiim of a St. Louis asylum and arc
said to be wonderfully proficient.
"A Dangerous Maid" was produced at
the New York Casino last Saturday
night. A sensation scene is a duel be
tween Laura Burt and Madge Lessing,
both ladies disrobing to the extent shown
in a famous picture.
The reports that Marie Dressier had
been compelled to resign from a fashion
able New York gymnasium because the
other women members objected to bath
ing in the same tank with an actress arc
believed to be erroneous.
Sol Smith Russell will produce his new ;
S iece, "Hon. John Grigsby," at the
road Street Theatre, in Philadelphia, ]
November 21. This is the first time when
Mr. liusse# lias been compelled to put
forward a second plav in any single
evening, a Utica manager was forced to
give both entertainments. Dncbtganat
11 p. m. The novelty attracted an im
mense audience, both performances being
furnished for one admission. The attrac
tions were "Finnegan's Ball" and "All
Having booked two show s for llie same
Mr. Duly announces that lie will be
gin the twentieth regular dramatic sea
son at his theatre on Saturday evening,
November 19, producing "The Merchant
of Venice," with Ada Rchan as Portia,
and Mr. Sidney Herbert as Shylock.
"A Runaway Girl" will be transferred
to the Fifth Avenue Theatre on Novem
her 21.
Two actresses, at one time associated
Hie support of i'aniel Bandmann, arc i
now m Broadway theatres. Louise
Beaudet, who stopped from comic opera
'iito heavy Shakespeare roles in the
f'"l ?lo ^ , V , ' l V. 1 i raB n d , i , ail ' S t c '" J1 l®" iog .< ia
} l. 0, , 111 IbeJ>elleof New Yolk.
Arthur, who was accustomed to as-;
same lighter roles with llaiuluinnn, is a
star al Wallack's.
There seems to be an effort to make it!
appear that W. II. Crane lias a mass |
of new plays to produce m New York
mv-in case "Worth a Million," by Eugene
I'rcsbroy, falls down. Gilbert Parker,
Clyde Fitch and Leo Ditrichstcin are
i mentioned as contributor
j Crane's stock of waiting comedies.
a fact, the actor is relying on the Pres
' brev comcdv, and the others aic not cn
i gaged in cutting anv large, cold areas of
! icc! *
I >» -a i> i*
| Indiscriminate puffery, said I*. I'.:
Kc ith, the vaudeville king, "is disas-,
I troiiH alike for the newsmmer and tlie
wous anno 101 i « iR^Bpapei anu me
! f'J l ? atre * ^ lc theatre-going public of;
j this country are intelligent and discrim
utter laik of value ii, the sreeXd opto
a newspancr that apparently rfnd.
Vver A th ® a ' r,caI Iffoririance whatever
S 1 0lt,iy tl,e i InOS extravi f ant !>«*«»•
The readers of such papers, have no con
Menee whatever ,n its criticisms, and
'he theatre suffers just as much as does|
,U! P a P cr ' , < n tl,c otllcr lia » d . cvcn a
'severe roast,' as you newspaper men I
term it often leads the mi bile to tro to i 1
. l \ . Yu pu ? • g -. 1 a
J ,l0W J llKt toseew hether it is (pute as
d blld as described, wlnle tlie opinion of a |
newspaper whose reviews always reflect
j leaders and performers and ability j
to ylctect vaiying degrecB of merit, has j
i an immense weight with the public, and
: a word of contomtive main from Buch
al I U.eTanagc^cnt,^'"tore^ the laudatoJy
gusli of one of the other class of nanorsis
worse than vulucless T i„jurics (STK-,
tent not al wavs realized by managers
The thin,nervous woman is the woman
who wins renown in dramatic art. Sarah I
Bernhardt's slenderness has long been a
theme for the wits, Eleonora Duse is a
rack of bones, Mme. Iiejanc is slender,
of Jane Hading lias the figure of a young
girl, Ellen Terry is devoid of fat, Julia
Arthur and Julia Marlowe are thin
women, Maude Adams is emaciated and
Annie Russell is first cousin to the living
skeleton, Minnie Maddern is nothing
a but skin and bones and genius, and Mrs.
Ijeslie Carter and Mrs. Cora Potter arc
diaphanous, Viola Allen, although not
thin, is slender, and Jessie Millward,
of her successor as leading woman of the
Empire, is bv no means plump, Marie
Burroughs is t hin, and thin also is Effle
Shannon. So long as she kept tier figure
Georgia Cay van remained in high favor
it the Lyceum, but when she took to
flesh and showed it in "The Amazons''
trouble awaited her. Virgin'a llarned
has a well-rounded form, but she is mar
ried ta Mr. Sothern, and in order to en
in joy him we must accept her, if she were
double the weight. Richard Mansfield
always insists on thin leading women,
la- His various opposites, Johnstone, Ben
nett, Emma Sheridan, Beatrice Cameron
and now Margaret Anglin are sylphs.
ample of Mrs. Kendal, who weighs one
hundred and eighty and is not ashamed
oUn ounce of ,t.-»y Rett in M,»
NoWvijto.dby RipVan winkle
Nobody heara in it the »ririll
the now of ointment that fell from
Aaron's ^eard and spoi^ alJTmSl
? D g% n ^owble chapter,TsplaySw
ence, and is only agitated by a delicious
impartment of poetic perception, and
thrilled and wanned and ennobled by
excitation of sweet nnd tender hn
. / ee i ini . In ft i|hislonir career as
an actor jfr. Jeffereom it is very sum
has never yet heard a voice from fieavSi ,
erving unto him to arise and slay a b*l
|gt srirl ftnd yet it is certain timt h© his I
been able, for many year, to excrcisyl
S^'lXtin^tndso'i he^/S
S^ke people more considerate of ei&tf
- (h * d l , j,ui toward ha-A
man infirmities,and to render the dramsE
an j nC e 8Ktt nt spring of innocent happi-Lj
1 ness. It is a coincidence—and not wih>*
0 ut a valuable meaning-that of lalep
years the three loveliest performant** I
that have been seen, and that have do»
the most good in the world are Jeffof.
son's "Rip Van Winkle ' Henry IrvlljW
"Dr Primrose, ana John Hare s Go^
; finch, and each one of thorn isl as far nt*
P' ,88, "' e * rora anvtl^nng 1!|K
didacticism or any purpose of impartidt
1 * iesson. Rtffiom Winter tn W,
! >• Tribune.
audi-1- -
r c i/ocr rrnmti UiNinrn A
L ' ALbtt ' T-EHtHAL manager.
.3 1 \:r
v .• ■
OP&i'-- -
GEO. E. BOGLE, Resident Manaoer.
Noon to 10.30 P. M. Daily.
Always the Best
Entertainment in Philadelphia,
Minnie Dupree & Co.,
, T ,, .,
Musical Comedians,
i Acrobatic Comedv Sketch,
Italian Violiniste.
Eccentric Comedians,
Russian Acrobats and DancArs. J
| [ n Herbert Hall Winslow's Comediettl
"A Mock Marriage."
Battleshlo Commanders
uatuesnip commanacrs.
our Naval Heroes as They Appeared In Peace
.Jubilee Parade.
FIRST CARRIAGE:—Commodore J. W. Phillip,
Lieutenant S. A.stuunton, Texas,
heconu gaukiaoe:— captain Robley I),
Evans. t'aptjiin TIieudore J ywen, Columbia ;
KCSTLtrS. \\y%]
d / r Sart wSlnwHghf, oioumu"r; i"eZi
"»*■>• ?• LajKntvr, Texas; Ueute.mnt Alberti',
tobtoek, W iretow; Lieutenant L. Hunt, New
0,11 Cav . lrv Four Trnon*
10 th U. S. Cavalry-Four Troops,
I Riders. Captain C.G. Ayres commanding
1 colored heroes who made an undying record for
gallantry and daring at El Caney and through
out the Santiago campaign. Taken Peace JuM
| lec Parade, Philadclplda.
Panoramic View of Transports at
j showing the Landing Place of Trooi»s. (New.)
j siiootino the long bault iiapibs. (New.)
city Troop, Hobson and Crew of Merrimae,
K * 8ta,en * > ^
Wonderful Dog; MORRELL and EVANS, Sing
I lng: Comedy Sketch,
In the One-Act Comedietta,
Too Happy By Half."
Artistic Clay Modeler.
New Jubilee Week .Scenes.
Dismounted. The Saviors of the Roujjh
FALSE MUSTACHE of everything un
der the sun, for 6 cents, for postage, etc.
Philadelphia, Pa
Dox 15 8.
For Agents and Traveling Men
Sure sales. Prices right. Send
two lc. stamps for samples and
prices. W. L. Murlin, Neptune, Ohio.
Circulars judiciously mailed $1.00. Ship
prepaid. tt*KJuiek results from Western
buyers. R. B. Killy, 9 South BroadwaTi
St. Louis
Ciiculars mailed to well-to-do farmers lor
$1.60. All fresh names. J. W. McGraw,
Mansfield La.
■ rswars of rooTcnrsiM,
Tt.e onl. Mrtf. an.l alwnva rrltalde Belief
tnr Ladfa. Acept no wnrtMt... and dae
earnn. Imltattnna. Pave money and (tuaie
■ nealtli by taking nothing Inn the rnjyjena
I m aasnStesyas
n* m.VYku.I.X BrSff *

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