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THE AHQ-USf SATURDAY, JTJJNE 27. 1903.
A BREATH OF PINE
BALSAM I Pi EVERY CAKE.
. aw. I iTA- ' .1 .T A. r' r i i .at "I
I- A-v3"' 5 """" r-; V? iX J??
XI ARFINA SOA IN soM at loadinar dru(rsrists.2"ic. poronke or 3 dikes for (ttc. Moiled
on receipt of price by IXA.T SPECIALTIES CO., 23 1 Lufaycttd Street, Newark, N. J.
Free Cake Harfiria Soap j
HARFINA' 0AP AND HAY'S HAIR HEALTH sold by the following dru3fct8tsJ-
T. H. THOMAS.
TSTE TJB AVKUCR8' OCIDs?.
CHICAGO. R .'CK ISLANP
&Paclflo Railway TiCKets
ean be purchased at- City
Ticket ornoe. laii seoona ve
nue, or C , R L & P. depot
Fifth avenue foot of Thirty
Peoria branch depot, foot of
Twnfetb street. Wranlr H Plumnaer. C P. A.
txinver ijtuJ'.ed A Oouba...
Ft. Worth, Denver & K. C.
Davenport & Chic ago
tUmaha A Minneapolis....
Uaior'vJo A Omaha
Des Molaea A Omaha
Denver, Lincoln A Omaha.
Des Moines Exprec
St. Paul & Mtnneapv "' .
Denver, Ft. Worth A .1. C
iKansas City , St Joe A Calif.
tKcck Island & Washington
t 3:45 am
It 5:30 an-
I. 2 H.TB
t 5:45 am
t 7:00 pm
it v:w am
It 1: pm
t 9:55 nm
t 8:lh pm
1 :05 rm
t S:00 am
t o:tz am
t 8-2S Dm
t v:iu am
t 3:25 nm
Chicago A Des Moines
jt 2:15 pm
5: -15 pm
It :0 pm
Rook Island & Brooklyn Ac
Omaha A Des Moines
XL-t& r Kpida, Tipton
t 4:30 pm
KOCit AND PHOBIA DIVISION
Tr&lns leave Twentieth street nsation. Main
ne trains start from main depot on Filth
avenue 5 minutes in advance or time (river.
TWAINS LEAVE ABBIVE.
Peoria, Sprinaeld. St. L.,
Indianapolis. Cincinnati. 8:10 am 8:40 pm
Peoria, Springfield, Indian
lnton, 3t. Louis Jl:45 pm J5:55 pm
Peoria Express tr:WJ pm
Peoria, Indianapolis, Cin
cinnati, Bioomlnton.... J11:U am
Cable Accommodation.... $4:45 am
Bherrard Acoommodation $9:30 am $4:55 pm
Cable A Sherrard Acoom. Ji:30 pm Xi-20 pm
C able A Sherrard Accom. fft; 4a am
ArflTi. iDariurc ilJalls. except eun
flay. Phone West 1063. West 1128, West 123.
-J UlCAOO, UUKLINOTON A
Quincy Deoot Second
avenue aud Twentieth street.
m. j. Yorrwa, Agent.
FRANK A. HART.
t? tfc. Louis, Springfield
Uaiesburg, Peoria and
Bterltng, Mendota ant'.
St. Louis, Kansas City,
Uenver and PaclUc
Sterling and point! in
termediate Dubuque, Clinton, Ls
Ctosea, 8 k Paul, Minn,
and N. W
Ciinton, Dubuque, and
47 30 am
7 00 am
CTnton and Ictermedla.ei s70 am
s. Stop at Hock Island 25 minutes lor meals,
Dally. tDatly except Sunday.
A St. Paul KUway. IX,
R. L A N. W. ctsseneer st
iMnWAUKT tlon at foot of seventeenth
s?X4r V. eew George W. W-od,
n:?I"- atrent. The trains for Du-
bnqje and points north rue
via. Illinois side of river.
Ti alna for Frecport and Milwaukee wIU run
y!a Davenport. Clinton aid Savanna.
All trains will connect at Savanna for points
TBAISS. LKAVn ABK1VS.
senger ... 11:50 am
Dubuque and St. Paul Pas-
Benger : 3:! pm
Milwaukee Express 7:00 am 8:47 pm
Frecport Wxpress 3:45 Pm 11:40 am
All trains duy except, etuodav
Passengers for points beyond Savannwlll
make connections leaving at 7 a m. and ar
riving at 8:47 p. m via Iowa side of the river
, "-. to,
ACME PACKET CO. Dai'y line to Clinton
and all points between.
Steamer CITY OF WINONA
Every afternoon at 3:15. . ,
F. B. HOPKINS. Agent
CARNIVAL CITY PACKET CO. White
Collar Line Steamers. Summer Sched
Steatn-r Helen Blair For Muscatine, Bur
lington and all intermediate points Mon
day. Wednesday and Friday a. 4 p.m. and
Sunday at 4::) p. m. lor Muscatine.
Ste-nner Silver Crescent -For Mascatlne
and Burlington by daylight every Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday at 11 a. m. Fine
service and low rates. Parties ran ro to
Muscatine on steamer Helen Blair and re
turn on Silver Oefcent at 10:30 p. ni Fare
for round trip 60 cems.
. F. R. HOPKINS, Agent.
-rvCf ELD fill Tt rnKAUFonrrs tarmr t
For Clinton, Lmbuque, LaCrosse, St.
Taul and points 'between, 'steamer
Dubuque June 23, at 10:30 a. m.;
eteamef Quincy June 28, at 10:30 a. m.
For Muscatine, Rurlinfrton, Quincy,
St. Louis and points between, steam
er Dubuque June 27, at 0 a. m.; steam
er Quincy Julv 2, at 9 a. m.
GEOIIGK LAMONT, Agt.'
Office: 115 Seventeenth street. Tel
iphones: Old 1105, new 6105.
find HARFINA Indis
pensable for shaving,
as a shampoo, to keep the hair
and beard in fine condition, and
to remove and cure dandruff.
highly as a hair wash, for
ail sanative purposes, for
the eradication of black
heads, pimples, freckles,
S3 o til patcnes, liver
spots, to stop hair
falling and to make
the el'Ad soft, clear
in their baths are
much benefited by
Its use, as It keeps
the pores open and
the skin free from
healthy If washed with HAR
FINA, the best toilet and com
plexion soap In the world. Pre
and a VxKjlttUingr how to have beautiful
;c ana complexion, pent lor x. stamp to
-er postage, by Hny peciultios Co.
Chicago Dental Company
If you are in need of dental work
call on us before going elsewhere as
we can save you money. We use
nothing but the best of material and
our work is guaranteed to be first
class in every respect. If you are in
need of a set of teeth call and ioe our
thin elastic plate. We guarantee it
to fit in all cases and when all others
have failed. We never ask you more
than our prices below.
Cement fillings 25C
Bone filling ; . . ... 25C
Platinum filling QQt
Silver fillings SOC
Gold fillings, $1 and up $ i,00
Gold crowns, 4 to 5 -400
Set of teeth, $5 and up 5.00
$15 set of teeth for 10.00
Office 1607 Second Ave.
OTer Speidel's Drug Store.
"A tape worm eighteen feet lonjf st
!ust canie on tm sct ue aiti r my ulvinx two
CASOAU This I nm K'jro h:is caused my
bfl ho-jith for the i:ist throe yoars. I nm still
tiiViinCascarois, the only cathartic worthy of
notice by seasiuic i-oplf"
PlparniTit, TslBtahlP. I'otent, T.Tto Gool, Do
Good, Nuver bickcu. Weaken or Uriiie. 10c, ZZe, SOc.
StI1o ttmrif CvBtpanr, tlilra-m, Ha.lrvnl, K.w Tor. 313
tj'ihi and giiariinTiicd by all drug
giats toCLU Tobacco Ilabit.
., ., VIA : - ' ...
ONE WAV AND ROUND TRIP TICKETS OS SALE
FIRST AND THIRD TUESDAYS OF EACH MONTH
Direct connections 'af Cincinnati from ail points
WRITE FOR RATES.
W. A. BBCKtER, N. P. A. . . Chlcajra T1U
U. p. BROWN. N. E. JP. A. Detroit. Mich.
W. W. DCNSAVAKT, UJu. Warren. O
CHAS. ZEIil. D. P. A- CtnclnoatJ. .
W. O. KINK A KijOW. O. P. A.-. . Cincinnati.
JOHN VOLK 6 CO.,
Also Manufacturers of Sash. Doors,
Blinds and Mouldings, Ve- I
neered and Hard Wood
Flooring of All
tiglo and Double Strength Window
Glass, rolished Tlate, Beveled
Plate and Art GJass.
ill AND 329 EIGHTEENTH STBEET,
W m mil
Yl BEST FOR
fcjCANDY CATHARTIC 'i-
A LIBRARY OF ANARCHY
Story of Columbia University's
EXHAUSTIVE COLLECTION BOUGHT
Former Property oC at French. An
archist' Believed to Be tbe - Bloat
Complete In Existence-Kntlre Lot
Purchased For ipiOO, and Scraps
Coold Be Sold For Over That Sum.
The story of the successful acquisi
tion at a nominal price of what is be
lieved to be the most complete collec
tion of anarchistic literature in the
world was recently made public by
the library authorities of Columbia
Some time ago, says the New York
Post, it came to the attentiou of Dr.
Vladimir 'J. Sieukhovitch, the univer
sity bibliophile, that a French an
archist long resident at Loudon, and of
considerable literary ability, had died
in the course of the winter, aud that
his library had passed to administra
tors who were plainly ignorant of the
character of the calling of the man.
Dr. Sienkhovitch, however, knew that
the dead man had spent the greater
part of his life in making an exhaus
tive collection of all the valuable an
archistic literature extant; he noticed
that this collection, which consisted not
only of books and pamphlets, but also
of posters, periodicals, journals and
broadsides, was turned over by the ad
ministrators to the Sothebys, the Lon
don book auctioneers, and soon found
hidden away in their spring catalogue
au item advertising the 6ale of the
This item appeared to have escaped
the notice of European librarians, aud
even of those dealers who specialize iu
the literature of political and social
science. Dr. James II. Canfleld, libra
rian of Columbia, appreciating the sig
nificance of thi flnd," at once pro
ceeded to collect fuuds for the pur
chase, and was soon able to authorize
his deputy to bid 50 ($'2ZQ) on the
articles listed. A cable message an
nounced a few days later that the en
tire collection had been acquired with
out competition for the ridiculous fig
ure of 20 (100).
The entire collection, in twenty-four
large boxes, arrived at New York in
the spring. The work of examination,
classiucutiou, appraisal, cataloguing
and binding has been going on now for
Beveral weeks, but has not yet been
completed. Neither the scientific nor
the pecuniary value of the consign
ment can as yet be ascertained, but as
an indication of the worth of the col
lection it may be stated that much of
this material appears in no existing
bibliography, being hitherto unknown;
furthermore, for single pamphlets of
fers have been made running Into four
figures of marks and francs.
The list includes 232 sets of newspa
pers and periodicals, nine-tenths of
which are absolutely complete; In addi
tion there nre nearly 300 anarchistic
pamphlets and books, a collection of
270 huge sheet posters and broadsides,
most of which have no duplicates;
hundreds of photographs of prominent
agitators of all countries; an enormous
body of letters, documents, manifestoes
and autograph manuscripts by most of
the leading anarchists, from Bakounin,
the Russian, down to the present time,
and a vast quantity of inflammatory
songs and clippings from nonanarch
Access could be had to only a small
part of the collection, most of it now
being in the hands of the bidders, but
an idea of its scope, magnitude and
Importance can lie gained from the fol
lowing specimen items: A death war
rant, forecasting to the Inner circle the
assassination of President Sadi-Carnot
of France six hours before its occur
rence; nine manuscript writings by the
famous Louise Michel; a warrant is
sued from a London police court for
the apprehension of a desperate foreign
incendiary; the school books of ltava
chol; announcements of attacks to be
directed against nenrly all of tho
crowned heads of Europe and photo
graphs of Lucheni, who assassinated
the empress of Austria. Another strik
ing exhibit is a batch of scorched pa
pers found on the person of a Loudon
anarchist who died while hurling a
bomb into a crowded square.
Among the periodicals in the collec
tion are La Pere Peinard, published in
Paris by E. Touget from 1SS9 to 1S9G,
only two copies being known; Der So
cializt, published in Berlin; the Alarm,
which comes from Chicago; La Ques
tione Sociale, an Italian paper printed
In Paterson, N. J.; El Porvenir Anar
quista, from Barcelona, Spain; Gazeta
Robotnicza, a Polish publication from
Chicago; Volne LIsty, a New York
anarchistic paper in the Czechish
tongue: Freedom, the great organ of
the London agitators; the Beacon,
printed in San Francisco; Le Tempre
Nouveau, Prince Krapotkin's paper,
and Caserio, which appears in Buenos
Ayres, the capital of the Argentine Re
public. These periodicals are printed
in English, German, French, all the
Scandinavian languages, new Greek,
Italian,' Polish, Russian, Slavonic,
Czechish, Spanish, Yiddish and many
other dialects and languages.
On the opening of Columbia's one
hundred and fiftieth year in the
autumn the entire collection will be
placed conspicuously on view in the
university library. A member of the
faculty who has specialized in this
field made the following comment on
"The collection has equal interest for
students of modern history, of soci
ology, of penology and of morbid psy
chology; and it is unquestionably the
most complete of its kind, not only
In tbe United States, but in the world."
a nUrsery in tibetC
Rock-a-bybabyism Iu the Forests
of This Obscure Country.
Our first meeting with the Sifans pre
sented many ludicrous features. We
were plunging through the gloom of the
forest "when our ears were assailed
with a concourse of.yells which echoed
through the supernatural silence with
ghostly weirdness. In this forbidding
wilderness we had not looked for signs
of human habitation, so, hastily arrang
ing oursplves in position, we prepared
ourselves for what seemed an inevita
ble hostile attack. Long and anxiously
we awaited the onslaught of our sup
posed hidden assailants, when again
the peace disturbing sound echoed al
most, it seemed, over our very heads.
Glancing upward, the mystery was
soon explained, for in the lower branch
es of the tree we could descry numerous
small bundles, each too largo for an
eyrie and too small for a windfall.
Both my Kiangsi and Gharlkauese
escort, with their superstitious natures
uoused by these ghostlike sounds, visi
bly paled beneath their dusky skins and
gazed furtively round in order to seek
means of escape from this enchanted
spot. Even I was not little puzzled and
awed until, peering more closely, I be
came aware of the fact that the dis
turbing elements which had caused us
so much concern arose from the fact
that we had unwittingly stumbled upon
an alwrlglnal nursery and that the
weird and ghostlike sounds emanated
from several hungry and lusty lunged
Infants. Then the solemn stillness was
broken by our hearty laughter, the Si
fans and Gharlkauese, as if to make
amends for their credulous fears, mak
ing the woods ring with their forced
guffaws. The Sifan Tibetans, as we
subsequently learned, place their chil
dren in skin cradles and hang these
from the trees in the forests, the first
from a belief that they will be instruct
ed by the deities, the second that their
full existence may not be endangered
by the abominable filth and squalor of
the settled regions. Several times in
the day they are visited by their moth
ers, who provide them with food and
remain with them during the night, and
in the forest home the child remains
until it is two or three years old and
has grown strong and healthy enough
to stand the rigors of hardship and dis
ease. W. C. Jameson Reld in Collier's
FRUITS AND FLOWERS.
High and gravelly soil Is the best for
Mildew is the worst enemy of the
gooseberry. Pruning is the best rem
edy. Rosin and tallow in equal parts is
an excellent . covering for wounds in
fruit and other trees.
To cultivate among trees use a whif
fletree as short as the horse can walk
with. Turn the hooks In.
Thew-eeds must be kept down around
the small fruit trees and vines if the
fruit is to mature and ripen rightly.
Look over the orchard occasionally
to see that no suckers nre growing from
the roots of the trees to sap the strength
from the main tree.
Plants in windows should be turned
once or twice a week. A fine, form,
which is half the leauty of a plant.
cannot be attained without this.
Wood ashes not only help to keep
borers from the roots of trees, but the
trees make a healthier and more vigor
ous growth and bear much sounder
fruit when they are used.
Victoria and Napoleon.
Queen Victoria once gave a remark
able description of her visit to the
tomb of Napoleon I. during the reign
of Napoleon III. "The coffin is hot yet
here," she wrote, "but In a small side
chapel of St. Jerome. Into this the em
peror led me. and there I stood at the
arm of Napoleon III., his nephew, be
fore the coffin of England's bitterest
foe, I. the granddaughter of that king
who hated him most and who most
vigorously opposed him and this very
nephew, who bears his name, being my
nearest and dearest ally! The organ of
the church was playing 'God Save the
Queen at the time, and this solemn
scene took place by torchlight and dur
ing a thunderstorm. Strange and won
WilllnK, bnt Not Anxious.
Ministers sometimes observe some cu
rious phases of human nature among
persons soliciting their services in the
performance of a marriage ceremony.
"Will you take this woman for your
wedded wife?" asked a clergyman of a
would be bridegroom.
"Yes; I'll take her," remarked the
man in a half dejected tone, "but," he
added, with surprising frankness, "I'd
rather It were her sister."
T am but a worm!" I protested, be
ing in a groveling, penitential mood.
"Oh. I think you re just nice enough
to eat, actually!" cried the faithful lit
"That shows you're getting to be an
old hen," whimpered I, more cast down
than ever. Detroit Free Tress.
As lie Understood.
Mr. Craw foot I swan, Martha, prop
erty must be cheap up in the city.
Mrs. Crawfoot What makes you
think so. SI le?
Mr. Crawfoot Why, the paper says
they have five and ten cent stores. Man
could take a dollar and buy a dozen of
stores. Philadelphia Inquirer.
Wealthy Citizen But I said distinct
ly in my advertisement that I wanted
"a reliable colored coachman," and you
are a red faced Irishman.
Annllcant But, sure. sor. isn't red as
reliable a color as black? Baltimore
WOMAN AND FASHION
An Afternoon Gown.
The beautiful gown here illustrated
is an Imported gown designed for aft
ernoon wear and Is made of French
white voile. The silk yolv?, with its
four narrow 'panels, is bound in white
taffeta .and ornamented with medal
lions of white lace. The portions be-
MADE OP WHITE VOILE.
tween these panels are shirred and
corded. The blouse is pouched at the
front and has several rows of shirring
across the back above the waist line.
The cape collar, which extends to the
waist line girdle, is elaborately trimmed
with lace, and the narrow vest is beau
tifully decorated with French knots
and Persian embroidery in very deli
cate pastel shades. The picture hat
worn with this costume is of white
chip trimmed with two handsome
white ostrich feathers.
Two Shades of White.
The sleeves of an effective frock of
white all over lace are made of two
lengths of flouncing, one a trille short
er than tho other, and the more elab
orate edge of the lace adds the desired
finish to the ends. The neck oC this
gown is slijrlitly rounded, anil some
handsome ecru lace is arranged
around it with scroll patterns of the
lace carried over the tops of the white
lace sleeves and others extending
down ou to the bodice. Beneath this
the lace Is shirred into a yoke, which
holds the gown Into a princess effect,
and two narrow ruffles of the ecru
lace are fulled around the edge of the
skirt under shlrrings of the white lace.
The effect of the gown In two shades
of white and cream is exceedingly
rrctty. It Is made over white taffeta
silk with a veiling of ivory white chif
The Blatter of Trimming.
Besides lace and passementerie exe
cuted in straw and straw embroideries
for trimmings, there are flowers and
berries, to which latterly have been
added certain fruits. particularly
grapes. The list of straw fruits Is
likely to be extended, these decora
tions being particularly applicable as
trimming for hats destined to be worn
at the seaside and in the country.
Nevertheless they may be reckoned
among the ultra chic trimming for
Hat From the Other Side.
An imported hat is of mallne rueh
ings. Small (lowers In several shades
of violet, among which green is plenti
fully scattered, decorate top and edge,
while broad velvet ribbon In as many
FLOWERS AND BIBBONS.
shades as are to be found In the flow
ers is placed in unstudied loops across
the flat top. Tills ribbon finishes in a
gigantic bow on the left side of the
underbrim. The facing of the hat Is
tulle several shades lighter than that
used on the upper brim. New York
''' l '
v. - A' V
!t? 6SGnnU(3 H Sl
ft." . . "(?&
Hi James Q .IB
jf The Greatest jlf
Mrs. Fred Vrvraah,
No. 228 Territorial Street, Benton Harbor, Mich.
I am pleased to eive my
experience with Wine of
Cardui as I am very grateful
for its help. After my first
baby was born I could not
seem to regain my strength,
although the doctor gave me
atonic which he considered
very superior, but instead of
getting better I grew weaker
every day. My husband
came home one evening with
some Wine of Cardui and in
sisted that I take it for a. week and see
what it would do for me. As he seemed
to have so much faith in it I did take the
imedicine and was very grateful to find
my strength slowly returning. In two
weeks I was out of bed and in a month I
was able to take up my usual duties. I
am very enthusiastic in its praise."
rriOTIIERlIOOD is the noblest duty
fvjj I and highest privilege women
"I can achieve or aspire to. With-
out this privilege women do not
get all there is in life too often they
go through the world discontented,
wrapped up in their own selfish cares
and troubles. How different is the
happy mother, watching her children
grow into manhood and womanhood.
A mother lives as many lives as she has
children their joys and sorrows are
Vkax n TJSXfc -
8,000 Barrels sold in 1865.
18,000 Barrels sold in 1870.
131,035 Barrels sold in 1880.
702,075 Barrels sold in 1890.
939,768 Barrels sold in 1900.
1,109,315 Barrels sold in 1902.
Largest Breweryintlie World
Orders promptly filled by
A. D. HUESINO, Wholesale Dealer, Kock Island.
hers, a3 are their ambitions.
triumphs and defeat.
Healthy women do not suf
fer miscarriage nor does
a woman who is healthy
suffer tortures at childbirth.
It is the woman who is ail
ing who has female weak
ness who fears the ordeal
of becoming a mother. Wine
of Cardui builds up the wo
manly in a woman. It stops
all unnatural drains and
strains irregularities which are re
sponsible for barrenness and miscar
riage. It makes a woman strong and
healthy and able to pass tlirough prog
nancy and childbirth with little suffer
ing. After the ordeal is passed the
Wine prepares a woman for a speedy
recovery to health and activity.
Wine of Cardui, in re-inforcing the
organs of greneration, has made mothers
of women who had given up hope of
ever becoming mothers. Wine of Cardui
will cure almost any case of barrenness
except cases of organic trouble. How
can you refuse to take such a remedy
that promises such relief from suffering ?
Wine of Cardui simply makes you a
strong woman, and strong, healthy
women do not suffer. They look for
ward, to r.iotherhood with joy.
A million suffering women
have found relief in
Wine of Cardui.
ne wonaerrui progress
of this Association is
shown by the following
table of sales: