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The sun. (Wilmington, Del.) 1897-19??, December 04, 1898, Image 6

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Tennessee i 3 to have limbless cotton.
The Philippines boast fifty varieties of
Belgium has 183,000 liquor establish
meins. ,
London, Ont., garment workers organ
Greater New York has 233 idle union
"" k35
cents a ton.
Many Sonora (Mex.) schools are closed,
owing to lack of teachers.
Utah farmers will form a State union
to obtain better prices for products.
Albanv maltsters have been conceded
f^oyef' and ° n ' y ,mi ° niSt8 ar<! '°
" Ruskin.Tenn., a co-operative town is
to have a sash and door factory added to
its industries.
Cleveland, O., liquor uealers will tight
the ordinance t hat compels the closing of
saloons at midnight.
The New York Legislature will be
asked to pass a law compelling brewers
to manufacture a pure grade of beer.
Short Brothers, shipbuilders of Pal- i
lion, Eng., declare that their employes ,
under the eight-hour system do more |
and better work than when the day was
longer. j
Si T,onis brewers boycotted a firm five :
years rdlLt week its employes were j
conce'ded union wages and the eight-hour ;
.. . . ... ... .
The Philippines derive their greatest
wealtli from the growth and export of
sugar. The cane grows on practically j
every island in the great archipelago. j
In the reign of Edward III all the !
brewers and bakers were women, and ;
when men first began to engage in these
occupations it was thought so strange
that they were called men brewers and
men bakers.
The most costly leather in the world i
is knowu to the trade as piano leather, j
The s:cret of tanning this leather is
known onlv to the family of tanners in !
Germany though the skins from which
it is tanned come almost entirely from '
ssrva tsar srssrt :
fe&.'ftar«C3gS. S
will, is a bankrupt. Mr. Hall is a i
1 ' ^ i
, ]
Terre Haute miners struck for an ad- i
vancc of 10 cents per ton. The demand
K MIR 11
Hammer Taps From Work
shops of the World.
Pointed Paragraphs Prom Many
Lands—Items of Interest Frem
All Crafts.
, x , , -. , . . .
for Indiana coal is better than it has
been for a number of years. One of the ;
noticeable facts about the increased de
mand is tha inquiries are coming from ;
the natural gas field, which has not
been buying coal for some years.
A bill that will be submitted to the |
A bill that will be submitted to the |
Alabama Legislature is to regulate the
hours of labor in factories and mines and
to regulate the employment of children,
It provides that ten hours shall const!- last
tute a day's work and that children un
der eight years of age shall be prohibited ;
from working in factories and at other
The labor unions of the country,
tliougli thev include less than 10 per
cent, of the wage workers have been a
Dower for good. Let those who deride
the result of trades unions keep in mind j
the fact that so small a portion of the \
workers in the country support the or-1 in
eanizations whose mission is the uplift-I
lmt and the upholding of the man who
toils. It will be well also to remember j
that the beneficial effects of organization '
not confined to members for the i
laws that have been enacted through the i
influence of organized labor touch alike ;
the interests of union and non-union j
men and the wages and conditions of
r mniovment of the unorganized are bet
ter because of the standards set and j
maintained bv tiie unions. — Joseph 1
Bn char an
' . . tll _, r.,,.
The monthly returns that haves) far
been issued by the engineering tiahe
. unions of Great Britain show a continued i
reduction m the number of unemployed '
members. The Steam Engine Make .
has now very little over f per cent. its ,
total membership on donation, wbilu "
the Manchester district ,
clear book s reported. In the United j
Maclime \)oikeis Assocutum theie a
now only ,>i per cent "P„ ', t |,J;
it is'interesting to note thatthree-fomtic. j
of the fond number of uiiuiiipInJid a ,
members of the Oldham and Bolton
branches, t hroughout LancaHldre this
society has about •> per cent, on donation,
while'll theManchcster diatrictthcre ,
onlyl 1-3 per cent, on this benefit, u
on,|,aivd with 2 per cent, last month.
Hie returns as to the state of trade con
Gnui* of it most tayorable cliai.icur,
activity lietng reported from practically
all tho leading centres.
The Indiana Barbers' Protective Asso
ciation met in Indianapolis last week to
perfect its organization, for the purpose
of securing the passage of a barbers'li
cense bill at the next session of the Leg
It is directed toward driving
of the business those cheap shops
ply with sanitary lavys, I
ra are unfamiliar with
the trade. The chief provision is the one j
restricting the granting of licenses to
have had not less than two
, are in good health, and
mustrate that they are
o manage shops of their own.
of the we ok 1500 petitions
hill will be
of'circulation through the
Tnu replies which have so far
. ,veil from the different towns
iiidie.ii" that the bill is being very
iUV n, ' J ■' "'" iVea - - f „ v v k
At lId i latest meeting of the New York
Central Labor Union a few replies came
in fron.nstituent unions in regard to
the question as to whether the United
States ought or ought not to annex the
Philip .i„es, which the Central Labor
Unimi'lmd referred to a referendum vote
of the unions. Delegate Drollinger, of
the nake.rs, said his union had discussed
tiie subject, and had come to the con
whiul- (III
lot- Cot
years expeneiu
bit; to dt*
c-impel 'nt ti
-or tin- pits- 1
elution tbit it was immaterial to the
bakera of New York whether the Philip
pine* were annexed or not. If the na
tive! of those islands ate any breed at
all, they baked their own bread. Any
how, they did not buy bread from New
York bakeries. Delegate Thimine, of
the Druggists' League, said that his or
ganization had concluded that labor
could not do anything in the matter, and
that no one would listen to the Central,
Labor Union, even if it was opposed to j
annexation. Delegate M. Brown, of
Cigarmakers' International Union, No.
edly opposed to the annexation of an; ;
of the islands that have been taken from
Spain. .
The cotton mill wage Beale in Georgia
has always been higher than in any ;
clo9e t0 tlie New England scale,;
and j n gome lines a trifle more is paid in
Georgia than in Massachusetts, with this ;
difference, that hours in Georgia average.
about sixty-five per week, while in Mas-1
eachusetts' the law fixes it at fifty-four
per week. Rates have been lower and
hours longtr in the Carolinas, and the
asproach the conditions in the State
ac " ogg lhe River Savannah. The strikers
8eem to btve no organization; being
without organization, they of course
have no money. They cannot make any
fight against a determined stand by the
"slrugXby'he Southern STml! |
n™* thfenTas && I
" u « h ' 'J w#rking men, women anil,
children from eleven to thirteen hours
da „ and pa yi n g wages that provide
# verv j )aru living to the workers, cannot
g0 on ' for long.—Chattanooga Time*.
i Tl.c Old-time Habit* of Polities Clin*
, l0 the citizens at Milford on Both
| Sides of the Mispillion.
j Milford, Dec.3,'98.~Politics are always
: the bill of fare in this semi-country
on the bill of fare in this semi-country
town The old-time habits of lower Sus
sex cling » the c.tons. Imre on
round the grocery stove and hotel stoveB
^ gather of evenings to exchange views
Qn a ff a ; rs State and national, and of late
| iag t ] ieir at tention been especially di
rected tQ t]ie s ; zing up o{ t)ie condition
0 j affairs on the deck of the old Ship of
Here, as elsewhere, the recent Repub
]j can victory lias sent the blood tingling
anow through the veins of men who for
a generation have been battling along in
the party ranks with nothing but a for-.
lorn hope to cheer them up, and it's an
exhilarating sight to see these old, gray
bearded chaps congratulating one another
like schoolboys.
Senator Abbott, who, by the way, will
be one of the |handsomest men on the
tftsss s. mm ■».»>»■
ture. But these men '.l 1 ! 1 ^ 1 ' 6 . "' ^
it well, only represent the sentiments ot
hundreds of voters who have made
Cedar Creek alui Milford the banner Re
publican hundreds of the State. Neither
,, ne u f thes honored gentlemen can, will,
; or |, ave any wig |, t0 be mistaken aB to
w |, at the sentiments and desires of their
; const jtuency here are. For it is out
gpokeD) emp l ia tic and unmistakable,
"\v e imls t „, a ke this victory a perma
| nent affair," is the slogan, "and we
know just how to do it," is added with
equal emphasis. "Our Legislature must ;
make no mistake" this time said a man
last night whose name and influence has
been felt in the moulding of political
sentiment here for years. "We Repub
Hcans of Milford have reason to know
what it is to exist under Bourbon Demo
eratic rules and regulations. Here for 1 8
many years we have had a known and v
recognized majority vote both in Cedar
Creek and Milford hundred, but what |
good did it do us under the old county i
system we couldn't secure representation
in the Legislature because the Demo-:
eratic hundreds of both Kent and bus
sex elected our men for ns. l ie ,
district system favored by the ^
Constitutional Convention would have
fixed this for us tins time even had we
failed to carry the counties. And this
; sets us Republicans to thinking as to
j how that Constitutional Convention and i
the other reforms by winch a Republican ■ j
citizen is enabled to qualify and vote,
j were brought about. \Ve feel the won- 1
1 derful change here politically, because
you see we have the Causeys and Billy !
Watson. For twenty-live years this
Q lugev f am i|y, John and I red, have
rotate a around in official position when
i naither them cou ia h av 5 been elected !
' d catcher or town bailiff here at home. I
And ag to Billy Watson, his career as
, b ; l)VernoI . am i Speaker of the Senate is j
too reC ent to talk about. They are all!
, practically dead now. The Pennsyl-j
j vania railroad was very anxious to use i
j o)m Causey again as it lias in the past, I
but it will be no go litre in the future,
j aud overy farmer of botli Kent and ;
, g usgex ought- to thank heaven for that.
"All this lias been brought about, 1
repeati j n the past few years by the Re
pub ]i can par t v . The old Republican
, ty that was dead and helpless until ;
u ycara ago. We realize the change,
flnd ^. e kno w to what to attribute
\\r e male a mistake in 180o and we have
gu jf ensd f ron , it, but we'll make no mis
take this time. If a man has the ability,
the nerve, the courage and the brain to
lead us to victory, that man lias the
right to our fealty. The man whom the
Democrats damn is tlie man for us to
bless. God knows we owe nothing to
the Democracy of Delaware. When they
i,ckl us in bondage through their in
fernal disfranchising laws, their ballot
I bulling and bribery, they laughed t"
HCorn our appeals for justice. Every
j thing was against us. What re
gan [ ] ia( i they for us then? It
lml k ea us laugh in our sleeve
t o sc how awfully anxious they are,
now for our welfare how gravely they
tell us—If you elect J. Edward Addicks,
United States Senator you will commit
political suicide. Oh ain't they just
worrying themselves sick few fear we
wa y'commit s.nicide-I tell you the Re
publicans of Delaware, at least I can
npeak for those of lower Kent and upper
k Mad be no mlS mfde We'reire
shall be no mistake made. \>e itcogni/e
our 1 ^JdiMMd*!uas
to the gain ottr_standing ana our rignts as
citizens and John Edward Addicks will
be our next Senator if the voters of the
Republican Legislators can confer that
honor upon man."
of Tins.is how Cedar Creek and North
Milford hundred Republicans feel on the
Senatorial question.
Dockstader's - New
.... _.
The Home of High Class Vaudeville,
. . t f r
Special engagement. ui
• ••
• • •
Always introducing the latest novelties.
The Educated Kangaroo,
Introduced by Professor Tom Collins. The acme of animal train
ing is reached in this Wonderful Phenomena. Twenty weeks'en
gagement at Atlantic City on Young's Pier as the star feature. The
boxing contest between Mr. Collins and the Kangaroo is funny as
well as exceedingly interesting.
MR. GEORGE GRAHAM, the Premier of Monologuists.
The Famous DE GREAUS, Aeriel Experts.
MURPHY & WILLARD, Comedy Musicians.
THE THREE HARRISES, Comedians and Dancers.
HORNMAN, the Man of Mystery.
MR. & MRS. TOOLEY, Farce Comedy Comedians.
LEE INGHAM, Equilibrist.
THE HELSTONS, English Top Boot Dancers.
9 B?S Acts Picked from the best of Vaudeville.
Purees always
10, 20 ar ( d 30
Big Show This Week at
<*<# i# m** n*, Have s«™i
Contemporaneously for tke
State or the Nation.
Contemporaneous service of father and
son in work for Uncle Sam is not an un
usual thing, but there are marked occa
8 ions when this contemporaneous ser
v i ce becomes remarkable by reason of
ce- tain unparalleled circumstances sur
rounding it.
The recent death of Thomas Irancis
Bayard of Delaware, has furnished op
por tunitv for widespread comment on
the fact that Bayard and his father
served concurrently in the bmted States
] t waa stated recently that the con
temporaneous seryice of thesotwoBay
ar( js in the Sena'e was a political fact
without a parallel. This statement is
i ncorrec t in so far as it goes. J here is
■ j n t h e history of the United Slates record
0 f one ot |,er case where father and son
1 occupied seats side by side in tins
Is'iitional Tribunal at the same time.
! General Henry Dodge of Wisconsin
W as Senator from that State during 1848
11857. His son, Augustus Ctesar Dodge,
L( i owa 8e rved in the Senate in 184R
! jU '
I However, the case of the Bayard's of
Delaware is unparrelled in the fact that
j j anies a. Bayard and his son Thomas F.
Bayard contemporaneously represented
lh / Harae State in the Senate. Thus it
i can ^ scen that Delaware lias the dis
I (inction of having bad within its borders
aH c i t i zell9 two men, father and son, who
; both reached the highest office within
t | ie gift 0 f its people, at the same time,
Working side by side in the interest of
t | ie j r native State Janies A. Bayard and
xiiomas F. Bayard achieved fame which
; carried the name of the first to the old
world and which was instrumental in
it.carrying the person of the latter on a
fijgli mission to the Court of St. James.
j n connection with contemporoneous
service for Uncle Sam may be mentioned
the case, unprecedented in the history of
t } ie united States Navv, of Thomas
Oliver Selfridge, father and son. both of
w l, 0 m are now Rear-Admirals on the ro
tired list,
I \ cw Castle County Man Who Accords
HIh Dlrdsliip a S iilal
i 1 'ositioii.
f ,no of the most difficult thimis to tame
. Oner.d tlhi! most mien t tinngstoiame
TTlmma^Larn^ 1 in B ackbird
^en«) of 1 omi h ml . m f ackb.rti
The nest was
this prticuiar perfectly, ihe nest was
accidentally destroyed whe icl
^ Wa ^,"? ar ' y n ithe onlv one of the
bird. Jffis was tlie only one 'of tini«v
" "J " 'j th the chickens
about the fiouse and exhibits greater in
*], an t i iey ftn( j affords the
famfiv mu* amusement. Its birdship
as . ded „ BWC j a i roosting i)lace in
house for 1 Tb eeneral social good
^ " ' I B
.Tamos A. Bayard and Son T. F. Bay
ard Represented the Same Slate
Concurrently in the Senate.
Other Cases Different,
States Figured.
vt-on VonCulin and daughter
"Delaware City, are visiting
Mrs. Cla
Grace, of
Wilmington friends.
People Here and in the Country Seem
to be Alike About Cleaning
Off Snow.
The Street and Sewer Commissioners
of tliis city are very much agitated over
the condition of the city's streets. Ac
tion on the part of the department has
caused some talk about the streets.
A resident of Delaware avenue said
yesterday: "In one respect, at least, the
people of this city and the country are
very much alike, that is in the matter of
clearing off their sidewalks after a snow
fall. One would think that in the city
sidewalks would be cleaned off prompt
ly, but as a matter of fact they are just
as likely to be left uncleaned here as in
any small town. And this is always as
tonishing to me. I should think that in
a big city in the business streets, any
way, where there are many passersby, |
every owner or occupier would keep the
sidewalk in front of his premises reason
ably clear of the snow as it fell, to say
nothing of clearing it off after the snow
fall had ceased.
"And there are people who do this, a
J good many of them. The majority of
people clean off the snow aitcr the storm,
but if it is a light fall there are some who
do not clear it off at all, or who delay
about it. I have often seen, at one time
and another, in the busiest streets, a
snowfall in front of an unoccupied store,
left there until it was worn away or
melted away. But it ought not to he so.
I haven't fallen down and hurt myself,
and I don't believe in Government in
terference with the citizen, but I certain
ly do think that every man ought to be
compelled to clean his sidewalk of snow
and keep it clean; and it ought to bo pos
sible to find somebody responsible for
the sidewalks in front of the stores un
occupied. These are not many, but the
patches of dirty, icy snow Been at times
in front of some of them ought not to be
Roving Rand of Boh.'minus Going
Through the State With a Child
Who Longs for Her Home.
Last Wednesday afternoon a little girl,
aged about 12 years, stopped at the resi
dence of Henry Kaas, on tiie SeveiBon
farm, near Clayton, now owned by St.
Joseph's Home, and asked to be allowed
to stay there,
been living with the gypsies who are en
camped near Blackbird.
The little girl was very bright and
claimed she had been treated very badly
by them, and that her father lived in
Holyoke, Massachusetts, that one of the
women of this wandering band was her
aunt, in whose care her father had
placed her, but that she treated her so
cruelly she could not stay with her, and
ran away with the hope that some kind
friend would send her to her father. The
little girl says she is not a gypsy, nor did
she look like one.
Tiie girl remained at the residence of
Mr. Kaas until Thursday when the fam
ily took her to Clayton and laid the case
before Squire Casperson, who decided to
send her to the home of Destitute Chil
dren in Wilmington. While making ar
rangements to do this tiie gypsy woman
appeared on tiie scene and demanded
tiie return of the child, claiming she was
her niece. Tiie Squire gave up the child
and she is again with the gypsies.—
Smyrna Call.
Jt seems that she had
Queer Deaths in Crisfleld.
There have been seven well authen
ticated deaths from drinking Jamaica
ginger in Crisfleld during the past year.
Oysters being so plentiful in that de
lightful town it was at first suspicioned
that a poison had existed in some of the
bivalves which was the cause of tho
"Uavest Manhattan' and Kellar are in
1 tali.
Geraidinc Ulmer will shortly return to
the boards.
Della Fox is to become the wife of
Hugh Chiluers.
pta/ESST" will8tarin anew
play next season.
Julian Story designs his wife s (Emma
Eames) gowns.
Clara Morris will be seen in Mutton,
at New York this week.
Emma Nevada lias enjoved a triumphal
tour through Italy. '
were in Newark last week.
De Wolf Hopper will be the principal
soloist at the concert of Sousa in New
York to-night.
Lillian Russell will not appear in
America this season, but is to Bing in
London in April.
Madge May, the daughter of Frederick j
Ward, has been engaged for "A
Bachelor's Romance." !
port Mrs. Leslie Carter in the fortl.com
ing production of Zaza.
It takes a week to produce a single
play at the New York Chinese theatre,
and the nightly installments last from (>
p. in. to midnight.
In New York, early in February,
James A. Herne will be seen in "Rev.
Griffith Davenport, Circuit Preacher,"
his own adaptation of a popular novel.
Italian walnut, it appears, iB the wood
that makes the best violins. It gives a
sound that no other wood can equal,
and a Belgian is now employing it in
the manufacture of violins intended to
equal if not surpass the best ever made
in Cremona
KI1H IIH 1 Klfi
Person il l*aniffrai»h» Con
cerning .Stage Favorites.
i -Gossip of
Stage Items of tile Sc i
the Given Itoom-- WIini They
iPe l>
"Cyrano de Bergerac" has been acted
270 times at the Forte St. Martin in
Paris. More than $400,000 has been
taken in. The two greatest successes
financially before this were "Michael
Strogoff" and "Around the World in
Eighty Days."
Sergeant "Bill" Anthony, who dis
tinguished himself when the battleship
Maine waB sinking by saluting Captain
Sigsbee and cooly saying: "I have to in
form you, sir, that the ship lias been
blown up," appeared in the "Red,
White and Blue," in New York last
The famous painting, "An Affair of
Honor." is graphically reproduced at the
New York Casino in "A Dangerous
Maid." In the duel scene Madge Less
ing and Laura Burt sent a thrill through
the audience by their sensational un
dressing scene. Both young women
stripped to the waist, the upper part of
their bodies being covered with silken
Nat Goodwin's brother made his vau
deville debut at Keith's, New York, last
week. His specialty consists of imita
tions of Nat Goodwin, Lawrence Barrett,
John McCullough and Stuart Robson.
Marguerite Sylvia, of the Alice Nei'son
Opera Company, will make her vaude
ville debut tomorrow, at the Boston
branch of the Keith Quadruple circuit of I
The Pope lias written a poem, ie be set
to music by Dubois, of Paris, and to be
performed in Rheims during the festivi
ties in celebration of King Clovis' conver
sion to Christianity. The poem is called
"Vivat Christus qui diligit Frances."
The musical part of the poem isacantata
for the orchestra, chorus, tenor and baii
tono. It is divided in three parts: "Clovis'
baptism," "Christian heroism," and
"Christ'8 Triumph."
Verdi completed the eighty-first year
of his age some four weeks ago, and to
celebrate the event a newspaper pub
lished a special number on-green paper—
verdo meaning green in Italian—and
printed with green ink! Mascagni, Ijeon
eavalla, Puccini,Bovio,Massenet, l'otigin,
Claretie, all contributed to it, and, more
over, it gave illustrations of the house
wherein Verdi was born, his villa of
Santa Agatha, pictures of Rigoletto and
Falstaff, and portraits of Verdi from
babyhood till now.
The show at the theatre in Dawson
City is a continuous performance, be
ginning at 3 p. in., and skimming along
tor about seventeen hours. The price of
a seat is $2.50, and there are no reserved
seats, There are tables inside, however,
and the playgoers there are generally
thirsty, so that the principal profit in
the show business is in the sale of
drinks. Beer costs $0 a bottle; wine $40
a pint bottle. Whisky can be had for
50 cents a drink, and a rattling good
cigar can be bought for 16 cents.
Within a brief period—hardly more
than a year—the American stage lias lost
Couldock, Mrs. John Drew, Thomas
Keene, Joseph Proctor, Thomas Whiffcn,
Joseph W. Shannon, Charles T. Parsloe,
W. J. Scanlon, John Wild, Harry Mere
dith, Charlotte Thompson, Margaret
Mather, Carrie Turner, and others who
adorned it. The deaths of these actors
says Harrison Grey l'iske, sum up a
great public loss, but the loss to the pro
fession is even greater, for among those
who have departed were artists wliose
work was an education to the rising gen
eration of players who in time must take
their places.
The twenty-first year of Gilbert and
Sullivan's comic opera, "The Sorcerer,"
lias just been celebrated at the Savoy
Theatre, London, and it is said that
during this period the British public
has paid some $15,000,000 to witness
performances of the woiks of these
authors. The American public has
also during this period paid a snug
sum to enjoy Gilbert and Sullivan's
works; but in recent seasons, says the
Dramulic Mirror, there lias been a
growtli here of native production, and
there are one or two American comic
opera partnerships that twenty years
from now may make a showing that will
parallel that noted of the English col
Julia Arthur played Rosalind for the
first time in New York last week. Says
the Evening Sun: "Miss Arthur's Rosa
lind, taken as a whole, ie a bw satis
factory performance than her Pferthenia.
This actrese, in choosing these two
characters, has strayed entirely ont of
her line. There is no character in
Shakespeare, with the possible excep
tion of Beatrice, wbioh could have
shown that actress' weak points so com
pletely. As soon as she persuades her
self that as an actress of passionate
roles a line future lies before her, and
renounces onco and for all the idea of
being a comedienne, then Miss Arthur
will find that critics and public alike
will join again in that chorus of praise
which was brought about hy her per
formances of Mercedes and Clo Wild
The season of grand opera at the Met
ropolitan Opera House opened Tuesday
n j g | lt last with great eclat. The per
formance—"Tannnauser"—was intcrest
ing artistically for the New York debut
ot M. Van Dycke, one of Europe's (am
ous tenors, and for the reappearance of
Mmes. Karnes and Nordica. M. Van
"" 1 i/ 1 r "
sense it was u premiere for Mme. Karnes,
t00| ftg j t waH t t le first time she has sung
Elizabeth here in German. She was as
charming as ever in the role; while Mme.
Nordica was as finely dramatic a Venus
as heretofore. One of the pleasant sur
prises of the evening was the Wolfram
politan this week will be as follows:
Monday, ''La Traviata," with Mme.
Sembrici) in the cast. Wednesday, "The
Marriage of Figaro," with Mme. Sem
brich, Mile. Zelie de Lussan, Mme.
Eames and Edouard de Kcszke. Friday, i
"Tannbauser," with Mme. Eames, Mme. j
Nordica and M. Van Dycke. Saturday J
afternoon, The Barber of Seville, and 1
Saturday evening, ' II Irovatore.
Country's theatre today. "Tim Soul"
was tried in Turin, and the audience was
informed that to it had been awarded
the pr j ze j n the competition opened at
the recent theatrical exposition in Turin,
]^ was written by the wife of a famous
Italian patriot, The heroine is cast off
by a man who marries a girl that makes
his life miserable. His former mistress
became the wife of an honest man and
lives happily. Her old lover tries to win
her back, but she scorns him. In despair
be shoots himself. In "Alterwards, by
Auguste Novelli, a husband returns to
his home to find his wife with her lover,
and he kills her. He is acquitted of the
crime by the courts, but his children
will not forgive him, and he finds in
her home a pictuie of his murdered wife
surrounded by flowers. Driven to despair,
he raises his hand to strike the daugh
ter. With the question, "Where is
mother?" his little son steps between
the two. In vain lie cries out for her to
come back to life and spends the rest of
bis (lavs hauated by her spirit.
E. F. ALBEE General Manager.
VWflJSjp »!i 'goiro* /gw] Ijl
GEO. E. BOGLE Resident Manao^
Noon to 10.30 P. M. Daily. s v v
Always tiie Best
Entertainment in Philadelphia.
First Balcony, 25c. Second Balcony 15c.
Next Week
Four Cohans
George M.—Josie, Jerry & Helen
George M. Cohan's
Screaming Farce,
Running for Office.
In "A Domestic Cyclone.
In Joseph Hart's Bright Sketch, "Their
"First Lesson."
The World's Greatest Bieylists.
King of tiie Concertina.
Marvelous Head Balancers.
Comedy Sketch.
Eccentric Comedy Sketch.
Irish Comedy Sketch
Bluck-Faco Talking Act.
Tancred Commandery, Knights
The City Troop.
St. Vincent's Cadets, of Ger
KLK1HT BROTHERS, Novelty Musical Act;
from Fatherland:" MURRAY and ALDHN, Oriid
nal Comedy Sketch; IIALLIBAY and WAR1),
•omedlans; IlOWLEY and LESLIE. Dancer#.
Noon to 10.30 to-day—Orch. 60c.—1st. Bal. 25c
10 Acta
Amelia Bum'rviUe Blograph—3. 6' 9 a. m.
Frank Buah St, Vincent'# Cadets
Conroy *nd McDonald ot Germantown
Maxwell and Simpson civic Parade Floats.
Knights Templar,

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