Newspaper Page Text
THE ABQUB.. 8ATUKDAY. NOVEMBER 17, 1894.
muttai DaHj tmt WmI a m nmal
J. W. Form,
raMtPsny. ma pa Mt.
par inm; la Mtuci fl JO.
An ao wteHo of acriocalot amiajsuta.
traa character, potttlaal or ralittoae, awl bar
tMl mm attach for pablloatkav Mo aaca
tick, wm m printed om etttloas alfaatuM.
wwrnowi sonenea ncs mn towaabip
Satiboay. November 17. J9.
It is likely that Congressman Wil
liam M. Springer will on his retire
ment practice law in Chicago.
The papers throughout the state
are complimenting Kock Island
coon t j in carrying the proposition to
Imilil a new court bouse.
Ho. Ricn akd Yates, son of the
great war governor of Illinois, has
been elected judge of Menard coun
ty, by the largest majority on his
ticket. He was snowed under two
year ago. as candidate for congress
man at large.
Peoria Hekalo: Mr. Tullman's
candidate for senator is Mr. Pull
man's lawyer, Robert T. Lincoln.
Imagine, if you can, Abra
ham Lincoln being a candidate for
United States senator under the pat
ronage of Duke Pullman.
TnE letter from Attorney General
Olney. read in Judge Dallas' court at
Philadelphia, caused more of a stir
in labor circles than any other event
since the Chicago strike. Lalwr
leaders openly boasted that the letter
carried with it the support and gym
athy of the entire Cleveland admin
istration and they will use it for all
it is worth. One of their first steps
is to nave ooo.uon copies of it printed
for distribution all over the countrv.
In 190 Pennsylvania which -gave
Harrison 711.000 majority in 1883.
elected a democratic rovernor bv
16,000. Illinois which gave Harri
son i".'.uoo, elected a democratic
treasurer by lO.OOO. Massachusetts,
republican "for 30 years, and which
gave Harrison a majority of 32.0.H).
elected a democratic governor bv 9.-
tMH). Michigan, Nebraska, Oregon
and w isconsin, all strong republican
states, went democratic. Active
work will make them democratic
again, notwithstanding the landslide
Senator Om-krell. of Missouri,
has his ideas, too. as to who "done'
it. ami they agree pretty well with
the opinions of other 'democratic
leaders who have previously spoken.
As it was in Missouri so it was lh Illi
nois. Republican success was due
rather to a falling off of the demo.
cratic vote than to an increase in the
republican. The Washington corres
pondent to the Chicago Post contains
the following concerning this veteran
democratic leader: "Senator Cock
rell. of Missouri, has returned to
Washington. When you ask him the
cause 01 the democratic overthrow in
his state, he looks vou snuarclv in
the eye and says: 'Young man, t,hat
is no secret: it is understood by
the simplest child. The people
of my state, especially the dem
ocratic party, which is composed
of the most intelligent portion of the
population, are disgusted with the
administration of the national gov
eminent. Some of them are so mad
that they refused to vote at all lest
it might e construed as an endorse
ment of the administration. Others
were so much madder that thev
voted the republican ticket as the
only rebuke and protest they could
oner. 1 here are tnst as many dent
ocrats in Missouri as there ever were,
as you will discover when they hold
another election. There was but lit
tie gain in the republican vote, as
you can ascertain by consulting the
statistics, but there was a very large
inning on in me democratic vote."
Mr. Pullman'. Kepljr.
A reply from Mr. Pullman to the
report 01 the labor commission will
lie gratefully received. There are so
many points on which Mr. Pullman
could enlighten the public, we trust
be will not find it necessary to
thrash over the old straw and tell us
about tho widows and orphans who
hold the majority stock of the Pull
man company. It is very well un
derstood that Mr. Pullman, acting,
as a New York paper tells us, as the
agent of Divine Providence, served
to protect these meager parties
against the assaults of the swollen
Pullman workingman. That matter
is settled. The Chicago Post says
tho community which allowed Mr.
Pullman to wax from a rather com
monplace, narrow and somewhat vul
gar manufacturer to a vicar of the
Trinity would be interested to learn
why runts in Pullman are 30 per cent
higher than in neighboring towns,
with preference in employment given
to Pullman renters. Why has Mr.
Pullman arranged his business so
that one band might not know what
the other was doing, so that he
might reduce wages in his shops and
keep up rents in l is tenements?
Why has he declined to sell a foot of
ground for a public school? Why
has he refused to give land upon
which a church for the worship of
(even) bis Master might stand? Why
hits he levied upon his tenants a
price for their water? Why has he
extorted exorbitant rates for gas?
J neae are matters 01 some concern.
To a person intrusted with a divine
mission, ana we presume, properly
inspired, they should be easy of ex
planation, however knotty they ap
pear to 11s groundlings who know
the Word only as we have it from the
For the FomU as I'soal.
The Union's recently developed
vigor in behalf of the re-election of
Senator Shelby M. Cullom is charac
teristic. During the campaign it
was meek as a lamb, but since fate
has ordained that the republicans
shall elect a senator, and there is a
prospect for departure from ancient
ideas, and a step in the direction of
modern thought so far as the repub
lican party permits such innovation,
the Union is out for the maintenance
of the the fossil. It raises its -voice
in supplication against anything new
editorially or reportorially it is ab
solutely opposed to anything new.
It believes in sticking to old things,
and among others, old Cullom. It
wants him returned to the United
States senate. It wants enlighten
ment shut out, as far as the republi
can wipg of representation in tl-e
state of Illinois is concerned, ol .lie
United States senate for a period of
six years more. It protests against
all other candidates, and is for Cul
lom and Cullom only. His cold,
clammy disposition possesses a
charm for the Union; his truck store
bill co-operation, his interstate com
merce bill, are both in accordance
with the Union's notions of states
manship. Altogether the candidacy of Mr.
Cullom is such as will enrapture the
Union most charmingly. The Union
may uphold him with great consist
ency, it is foggy against the held
with him. The Union is for the
foggy every time.
GODS MADE TO ORDER.
The Chinese Variety Are f Moth Sexes acil
All Slurs and I'riees.
Chines josses come from Ar.:oy and
Canton, v.-here there nrc joss factories
which supply CclivtialK with m:y simps,
design or size desired. Josses nrc either
male or female. If the former, they are
fat and ungainly; if the latter, they are
possessed of four arms.
Tho making of these images is sim
plicity itself, the mannfactnrers relying
upon wooden or metal molds. These are
filled with wet clav, which dries, is
then touched up, dipped in molten glaze
and allowed to cool. An average work
man can make a hundred pods in n dav.
The clay used is kaolin and is shaded
from red and gray to white and costs
abont a cent a pound. A good jossmaker
can earn from 20 to 40 cents a day,
while an image costs to make on an
average atxrat 3 cents. Natives pay 0
cents for them; foreigners, $.". Josses
can be made 111 all colors, opaqne. trans
parent or colorless. Tho most effective
work is made by painting the clav with
thick white paint and then dipping it
in the glaze. Chinese curio dealers are
very fond of antique josses, as they can
be planted and dug up to order from the
time of Confucius to the present dav.
Tho most popular is the "black joss."
This is made by painting a kaolin cast
with paint made of tar, bitumen, shellac
or varnish, wrapping it in paper and
then firing it in a furnace. In this wnv
any shade of black can lie obtained, and
the color burns through, as can lie
proved by breaking.
The josses carved from weod and cov
ered with gaudy colors are often very
ancient. The prices vary from a few
cents to 500 or more, according to The
siae, workmanship and amount of deco
rations. They range in size from an inch
to 10 or 12 feet. In the larger sizes the
carving is of a superior quality and the
coloring admirable. Josses carved out
of stono are rare and expensive. Those
made of jade, pale green or light blue,
fetch marvelous prices, while white,
yellow or brown are almost as expen
sive. One of these, belonging to Lin,
the ex-governor of Formosa, is abont 8
inches high and is valued at f 10,000. It
is said to be 1,500 years old. In Fuchan
they make josses out of stealite and
selinitc of various colors. The stone is
so soft that the manufacturer, by rub
bing tho newly made images with sand,
can produce a most deceptive antique
appearance. New 1 ark world.
Should be used in attempting to cure
that very disagreeable disease, ca
tarrh. As catarrh originates in mi
purities in the blood, local applica
tions can do no permanent uood
The common sense method of treat
ment is to purify the blood, and for
this purpose there is no preparation
superior to Hood's Sarsaparula.
uooa spins cure constipation by
restoring peristaltic action to the
Ttarm of Disorder.
A Madrid correspondent tolegraphs
that the two or threa days' interval be
tween the death of the sultan and the
proclamation of his successor were, ac
cording to the national custom, a period
of bloody anarchy. The Moors call it
"the day of vengeance." Disorders, pil
lage, murder and rioting raged through
out the land. Family fends were fought
out, individual and tribal vendettas
were savagely waged, the wealthy and
Jews were pillaged by those who dur
ing the life of the sultan had been op
pressed by them, and the accumulated
resentments and revenge of years were
satisfied. It was practically a violent
mixture of tho Old Testament jubilee
and the Roman slave day. CTimes com
mittad in this period are unpunished.
There's om tooth-wash the ladies' pride
Bt loved by bell, o'er every "wash" beside;
Om dentifrice there is supremely blest,
A sweeter, better one than all the rest;
And yon w II Hod, in every land the fame
That SoxvOont's it old. familiar nagec.
HIS FINGER FOR A NEW , NOSE.
ble Operation) of
a a Keselei
The achievements of American sur
geons in bold and extraordinary opera
tions nave long been tbe wonder of the
world, but now from the other aide of
tbe Atlantic comes a story which shows
that the old country is waking up a bit
in the art of engrafting living human
flesh. A young man has pnt his finger
to his nose, and it remains there perma
nently. A few months ago ajyonth, whose na
sal organ was missing as the result of
an accident, called at Charing Cross
hospital, London, with the request that
the surgeons would supply the deficien
cy, artificially or otherwise. He express
ed himself as willing to undergo any
sort of treatment by which his disfig
ured face might be made fairly present
able and not absolutely repulsive to his
best Sunday summer girl. Mr. Bloxam,
the senior surgeon, took tbe interesting
case in hand.
First the amputated finger of an
other patient was carved and fashioned
to the semblance of a nose and then se
curely grafted on the face. But it was
found that this mutilated digital appen
dage had not survived its cutting up. It
was "dead" and failed to take fresh
The noseless man, nothing daunted,
thereupon agreed to the surgeon's sug
gestion that one of his own (the pa
tient's) fingers should be cut off to fur
nish a nasal organ, but in order that
the linger should not be wasted in the
event of this operation being unsuccess
ful it was only half amputated. The pa
tient's arm being incased in plaster, for
four weeks he held his own live finger
to his face in the hope of its taking root.
This it did. The portion which was
still attached to his hand was then cut
through and soon joined the rest in
adhering firmly to the face. Although
minus a finger, the young man now has
a new nose of his own flesh and blood.
The transferred cartilage has been so
manipulated by clever Dr. Bloxam that
its original identity is entirely lost, and
the further process of shaping it is now
being proceeded with. Xew York
LOVE AND CASTE.
A Match Broken Off Became Money and
Bank Ban Afoal or Bach Other.
Tho last London season is said to have
been almost the worst on record for
matchmaking. The number of engage
ments publicly announced is surprising
ly small, and one of the most interest
ing, that of Lord Willonghby de Eres
by, M. P., eldest son of tho Earl of An
caster, to Miss Muriel Wilson, tho
youngest danghter of Arthur Wilson of
Tranby Croft, has been broken off for
reasons unknown to the public at large.
The lady's parents were the Prince of
Wales' hosts at the time of the dread
ful baccarat scandal. They are enor
mously wealthy, and their danghter is
pretty and amiable, so that polite so
ciety is much worried as to the cause of
the quarrel which has led to such a dis
astrous result. The fault is believed to
rest mainly with the parents. Arthur
Wilson, though a plebeian by birth and
a shipowner by trade, thinks himself -as
good as any earl living, and he is en
titled to that faith in his social stand
ing, seeing that he has hobnobbed with
princes on more than one occasion.
On the other hand, the Earl of An
caster is not an ordinary peer. He holds
the exalted post of lord great chamber
lain and is tbe head of one of the most
ancient families in this country, with a
fine old fashioned contempt for upstart
bourgeoise. But polite society asks. If
ho didn't like the family into which his
son proposed to marry, why did he con
sent to the match? The parties concern
ed invited controversy over what would
ordinarily be a purely private matter
by the ostentatious manner in which
engagement and rupture alike have been
announced. Nrw York Sun's London
Bed Lake Beservation.
There is considerable alarm among
intending settlers in this part of tbe
country lest the 20 townships of the
Red Lake reservation upon which final
reports have been made by the govern
ment estimators shall not be thrown
open to entry this fall Hundreds of
men have been quietly exploring the
land, and many of them have selected
claims for location and only await the
opening to make settlement and put np
their houses. Some hesitation is said to
bo felt at Washington about issuing the
order for opening before spring, but an
understanding of the real situation, it
is thought, would convince tho depart
ment that the fall of the year is the
best time for such opening. St Paul
A Log For the Prince.
The Prince of Wales has received a
curious present in the form of a log of
mahogany 40 feet long aud 42 inches in
diameter. The sender is Prince Kucku
Edukuma of west Africa, who has
never met Albert Edward, but has heard
faraway echoes of his fame as a soldier,
statesman and what not Tbe log is a
somewhat unwieldy sort of a gift, but
it is understood that the Prince of
Wales proposes to turn it into furniture.
Matrimony In KnglmjMl.
While there is a general outcry about
depression in trade, it is satisfactory to
find that the niarriago market in Eng
land is looking up. During the first
three months of 1894 1)5, 306 persons
were married, an increase of no less
than 16 per cent over tho first quarter
of 1893, and, what is even more remark
able, of 8 per cent over the mean rate
for the same quarter for the preceding
ten years. London Tit-Bits.
What is the little bit of news that is
flying about concerning Mrs. Dr. Wil
liam T. Bull who was better known as
Marie Kevins Blaine? The news seems
to be true, and every one will know of
it before long. Meanwhile Dr. Bull is
no tenterhooks. New York Journal
THE GRAPEVINE SWING.
Blithely l.!st!ine. with as;ile eirtcs.
Leaps the farmer's bey to Ike cr-pe via swing.
To and fro. high ami lorr.
1 p wnere toe winds ibe branches Kow,
Fiyinc down to lightly pass
Where bar. feet ripple tbe bine eyed paa,
Up again in the cnnt-hinc free.
BaeV, in the shade of ttia map!e tree.
bMirnine; tbe cronml with supple foot
At the well worn spot at the maple's rctrt.
'.ilien the hranrliva strike hi. Lreast.
There are tiirce bine crs la the robin's EcsJ
Droppinc. droppinp, u i.tly dorm.
With a flying vlimprc of the distant town.
Back and forth in the noontide slow.
Swinging slower and Mill more siow.
Idly rocking in sun pierced clonm
To a tremulocs pause in the vine's perfnitn.
Springing at Irnpth where tfce prr-rem yield.
He foliows ibe men to the barac Ceid.
Mary U raise in Good Hncrskeepinr.
ACID FOR MAKING SUGAR.
A Cr.rlons rroeras Vlilrti lias Met Witli
Some Surecm 1 a franco,
. A very novel method of mr.kinp rag
ar has been patented in France by M.
Pellegrini Sajjar in chemically a com
pound of carbon, oxyvn and hydrogen
in such proportions that if carbonic
acid, water and certain kinds of illu:ni
natiug gns could bo psraded to unite
in the proper quantities the composition
of sutrar would he exactly imitated.
Hitherto no one has been able to make
sngar by mixing water with two kinds:
of gas, but M. Pellegrini claims to have
succeeded. Tho apparatus he uses con
sists uf a large blcx-k of pernios stoiin,
cleansed by soakir.tr first in snlphuric
acid and then in water, which is set iu
an iron box plated with nickel inside.
Tho length of the box is three times
that ol tbe pnc.icc ftone block, which
is tightly iitttd in the i:-.iddlc, and pipes
are arranged to convey the iiigrcd ients
to the empty ends of the l-ox. as r -quired.
Two of tht'tii rijtvr frnm t:ic hides
and serve to -bring cr.iln uic acid and
hydrocarbon gas, while luiothtr pipe
from above branrhes so.-.;i to reach both
empty portions v.i t hf box. and conveys
steam. All the pipes arc fitted v. :;h
valve m;d pressure gauges.
Another pipo at tho bottom of the
box s.-rve.; s r.u on. let. At Jirst this
pipe is closed, as is also the strain pipe
from :;1 ove, and c-rboiiie acid is forced
into or.? end of the box. while ethylene
gas is forced into t!;e ot':(r cn.ler equal
pressure and i:i cqsal vo!uni s. A few
minutes liter tlie yt -am valve above is
opened and the stiai.i iorc-jtl in undex
the same pressr.rc. As the gases unite
the iirei.r.ru fJif, so that the supply of
each must be kept constant. At tje cud
of half an hour thcrupply of gas is shut
off, the ontlet pipe is pered, and one of
the chandlers is found to Ik- filled with
sirnp containing C5 per c-:it of sngar.
The sirup is drawn off f .r refining,
and as son:i a the apjiaratus is rod it
is ready for a fresh charge. The et hy
lene gas can 1m- obtained by roasting
rosin or grease, but XI. Pellegrini's pat
ent covers other hydrocarbons, such as
petroleum products The explanation is
that the three ga.-es are condensed in
the pores of the pumice stone aud there
unite. American Architect.
It abnaio. b. in viy Hotse.
J. B. Wilson, S71 Clay St., Sharps-
riurg-. ra.. savs he will not lie with
out Dr. King-'s Xew Discovery for
i. onsump!ion,t oujrhs and Colds.that
it cured his wife who was threatened
with pneumonia after an attack of
'La tlrippe." when various other
remedies and several phvsieians had
done her no pood. Robert Barber.of
t ooksport, ra., claims Dr. King's
New Discoverv has done him more
rood than anything he has ever used
for lung trouble. Nothing like it.
Free trial bottles at Hartz & Ull-
meyer's drug store. Large bottles
50 cents and Jfl.
This remedv is becoming so well
known and so popular as to need no
special mention. All who have used
Electric Bitters sing the same song
of praise. A purer medicine does
not exist and it is guaranteed to do
all that is claimed. Electric Bitters
will cure all diseases of the liver and
kidneys, will remove pimples, boils,
salt rheum and other affections
caused bv impure blood. Will drive
malaria from the system and prevent
as well as cure all "malarial fevers.
For cure of headache, constipation
and indigestion try Electric Bitters
tenure saiisiaction guaranteed, or
money refunded Price 50 cts. and
fl.00 per bottle at Hartz & Ulle-
BfCKLEfi'S ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for
cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt
rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped
hands, chilblains, corns' and all skin
eruptions, and positively cures
piles or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. " For sale bv Hartz & Ullemevcr.
Royal Baity Kyw Whisky
Is a "Eye as is a Rye," naturally ripened and
rea from all foreign flavor and adnlteransi, roar
an teed pare a Jd over eleven year of age, recom
mended to tbe eonnoixsenr as a meritorious am
eta worthy of tl-a confluence or invalid, conva
lercents and tbe seed. See that our name ie
blown in bottle, fl.00 per quart hottle.
"KOTAL kubt" port wikk
pure, old and mellow, therefore, hem adapted for
invalids, convalescents and the aired. It restores
lost vitality, creates strength and appetite, bullda
up the weak and debilitated. Quarts, $1. Plots,
(0 cents. Pnt np on honor and toarsntecd bv
hOT&L WINE, CO, Chieaso.
For sale at TJaiper Boose Pharmacy, and by
William riendimln. Moline.
He Was leader.
"Young Mr. fc'ofty paralyzed Dr.
Bimtom wheu he went to lie vaccinat
ed," observed tiaswell to Duknuu.
"How was that?"
"He asked the doctor to put him un
der the influence of atursthetics. "
Pittsburc 'iir-M-b-t.Tel. Th.
Children Cry for
Children Cry for
J. Montrose, Manager.
! Cot. 16 and 17.
H Opera Comnany
Great Caste. New Costumes,
Pretty ;irls, hpecial Scenery.
Our Own Orchestra.
Trie s 75, TO aid t cents. Scst on rale Sot. 15
Lead them all.
Want our trade,
And to get it will give vou the
BEST QUALITY of good's at the
Low F.ST l-KICrZS. As an ad
ditional inducement I offer you
a special discount in the t-hatM; of
Grand Premium B:cks.
Give you your selection v. hen
your purchases amount to tbe
sism named in tbe ticket you will
receive at my store. I can afford
to do this because I want to miuw
you the benefit of my new sys
tem, and 1 extend to you advan
tages that will maWe you my
Stock is Fresh and 2Tew
Visit earlv and brinjj vour familv
and friends. All are entitled to
this new and special advantage,
and I want you specially to sec
my sp'endid lot of
Fine Pictorial Boots,
Hy the world's famous authors
and prcatest artists; books that
we give away to make every
home happy. Beautiful lmoks.
best goods slid bedrock priees.
These books will make lovely
Christmas pifs. flet your cards
and secure one or more r f these
lovely premiums by ChrMmas
R. F SCHAUH.
Cheap rh titortr. i: 10 Third at air.
of Preparing the fancy food
product Silver Churn Butterine
is strictly in accordance with
scientific principles. We use
pure, sweet, animal fats in
such combination as to make
readily digestible, and easy of
assimilation. Our processes
are correct; our appliances the
most improved ; our factory is
a model of cleanliness.
On each wrapper you a-:! see
A Si:vr Chum our guarantee.
Armour Packing Co.
KANSAS CITY. U.S. A.
For sale hy II. Tremann & Sons,
corner I7th street and Third ave.
IK YOU WISH ANY
THiNU IX THIS LINK
We have also
And s complete line of
niixcu house and floor
paints, white lead, lin
seed oil. etc.
1610 Third avenue.
anlrk.jr arKl prn, s-
. . 1 1 fiTTOu.
laal Mavllls-, nlliilenii-l.-i,..eTlrtiv.,. :
p.tnT milt wi.t'tiir4llf-nHirnttM-l tijr wtsifi
eeseeBMs. Cimtntnn no oplau i. .
enre Mle kM kalLlrr. Make, toe Dale
and pany Mnwowl num. KuiiTrarrtou In Te.t
fresel-ai l-rlH,i: L.rSUi. By mm . ,j
with written run ratt''-ei,,fMi,-i or nimt, rrffnnnmJi
Write us Me Art smnMi e-.Tin
plain wrapper, whl.-h -..titnlii- trulniontsi. snd
BnaiHtal refemnt . m ekarsr far r..Ml,
((mm. N nt m(i,ii i, nr M
IIinmI mirncit, nr B'iiire- aratvit a.'fCs.si a
Mtwiuc TfcKPle. ( klrtico. si!.
ot.l IN Hot K ISLAND, ILL., BY HAF TZ
ULLME VEIL SSI l'-;fet-T.
Every tUU WIUUSTE aj
TOLLET CHS! k
One "KOHI-MOOR- a the
best spsctacls mada. 5
T. H THOMAS. Druggist and Op
tician. Eyes tested lree ol charge.
. "-ay 3, .' r:. " .aL-is.
NOW IS THE TIME
TO BUY WINTER SHOES.
Which is the best plan?
To catch cold, ruin your he3lth and p .v
doctor bills, or get a shoe when ou
Have you se.-n cur Cork sole and
Double sole, English Enamel and Ox
ide Calf. ABSOLUTELY WATERPROOF
Cor. Sec ond and Itni-rKon t.
llanulictorers ol FARM.SPR.KG AND FREIGHT WAGC!
fait enne line M Ptetfons M0r s-n, a arar. ee-twcisi! jst-.r -
aum tra4c.f repartee worsr.t 1 r ttctl :jatrat4 frteelJet f
ancaUcsv 8m toe MllUM hmlvn oaecfcasis
E , H 0 M EY an. d Jfl p q
To attend th- C.n.:
KoTember Sweeping Sels
Now in fTOrcs :
Bee Hive !
1 1 j W..-J
l:lw C ' f.
Our Millinery I) ;
mcnt is making sprcia! N; x"
euibcr prices. lon't
examine our stock I t.! c
j 1 15 W. 2nd St., Davcnp it h