Newspaper Page Text
TELE AltQUB. SATURDAY, MAY 23, 1891
All gloves fitted at Beunett's
Baseball bad boxing cloves at Bennett's.
music at tfiacK uawfe g tower tomor
nan nonr cars to tne watch tower to
unving gloves and street gloves at
Cars to the Watch tower every half
Landlord J. E. Montrose, of the Barptr,
is in Chicago.
Lloyd A Stewart's line of neckwear
beats the world.
Band concert at Black Hawk s tower
Buy Tourselvs a fancy summer vest at
A new bard pine ceiliDg is being put in
Vanilla, strawberry and chocolate ice
cream at Trefz & Co.
carpels in the very latest designs at
Kann & Huckstaedt's.
A fine line of side biards and hat racks
at Kann & Huckstaedt's.
Strawberries and strawberry shortcake
at the Crown dining hall.
Rememler those bargains in bedroom
suites; at Clemann & Salmann's.
The last car leaves the tower for Rock
Island tomorrow night at 8:30.
Elegant parlor suites, the finest in the
land, at Clemann & Sa'zmann's.
Dr. E. E. Rogers, of Port Byron, was
in the city yesterday on business.
Jfew bedroom sets at the lowest pos
sible prices, at Kann & Huckstaedt's.
Msj C. W. Harris came down from
Fuho to spend 8unday with his family.
Hon. H. C. Cleaveland returned from
a business visit to Qaiocy this morning.
A very large assortment of carpets and
lace cortaios at Clemann fc Salzmann's.
The largest and best line of sewing
machines in the market, at Bennett's shoe
$900 will buy a house of six rcems los
cated on Eighth avenue, from George TV.
If you are looking for a straw hat go to
Llojd & Stewart's, where you can see the
For rent, house of five rooms, with
good barn, good location. $15 per month,
by George W. D. Harris.
James Hardin, a fireman of 35 years
standing, is a cacdidate for assistant
chief of the paid fire department.
Jack Kavanaugh. the baseball catcher
who formerly played with the Rock Isl
and nine, was in the city today.
Charles Bry died at the county poor
firm this week, aged 40 years. He was
sent from this city on the 13th ult.
Buy your summer shirts and outing
goods where you can get the benefit of a
large stock to select from at Lloyd &
Rev. J. H. Kerr, pastor of the Central
Presbyterian church, and little son, re
turned last evening from Pittsburg, after
a three weeks' visit.
A good house of eight rooms. Wse lot,
well located between Rock Island and
Molim ; convenient to Island, for sale by
George V. D. Harris.
The family of the late Reinhard Geiger
desire to express their thanks to all friends
and reigbbors for their kindness and
sympathy in their late affliction.
Mrs. Alfred Echoltz, of Elm wood, was
in the city today. She has been visiting
her father who is ill at Edgington. and
at the i ate of a block a week. Now that
the city may expect the Moline avenue
job commenced in two weeks, it is abou ,
time the Market square contract was let.
Tne onMaacce has been passed and ibc
contract shoul i be let before, so that thf
work can be done this summer.
Moline printers challenge those of Rock
Island to play a game of base ball for the
championship of Rock Island and Moline
Notice of the acceptance of this challenge
must be sent to the Moline printers not
later than cne week from yesterday and
the game must take place within two
weeks thereafter or the Moline printers
will claim the twin city champiorship.
At the Moline prize baby show Thurs
day, the first priie for boys was awarded
to a bright pickaninny, Henry Ritchie, by
a large majority. The finest girl pr'zj
was captured by Katherine Francis . The
premiums were awarded by five
judges: J. A. Bishop, Mrs. Emma
Haverstick and Mrs. W. 8. Marquis, of
Rock Island; and Mrs. Frank Nadler an
Mrs. C. S. Whisler, of Davenport. There
were over 70 babies entered and the afia
proyed a great success in all particulars
i ue xucerai oi aiiss Agnes Uon was
held from her late home, 542 Sixteenth
street, at 2 o'clock this afternoon .Rev
H. Kerr, of the Central church, officiating
The floral tflermffs were Drofuse and
beautiful, among which was a cross
anchor and heart in one piece. The re
mains were fo lowed to their list restin
place by a large comourse of friend
The following were pill bearers: Otto
Herkert. Gusuve Siengel. Jr . Herman
Ecktrman, Clarence Smith. William Copp,
and W. Kicner.
LEO XIII OX LABOR.
Full Synopsis of the Views of
SOCIALISE OPPOSED TO DIVINE LAW
io establish Umds of mutual equity be
tween wotkeuen and master.
No Right to Despair.
fcIn the presence of th9 efforts of so
many generous m litis we have no right
to despair of our time. Let the state
protect the right of legitimate association
among citizu. but take care not to in
interfere with the internal order and life
j of such movements. Tbe real condition of
he ife is tl,st ' proceed from internal move
! uient. Exterior conditions oucht oulv to
j facilitate pulsations having an internal
j origin. These associations ought to be
! administered liv unricrtir man -i..r. ;
the Vatican Point of View-Some Re- difficulties and crises will fulfill the role
mark on the Hours or Labor, of a of equitable arbitrators. The conclusion
General Kind Trails Atiociatiout A ' of 'l these complete question is that
universal co-operation is necessary, and
that every body.ought to help willingly un
der the aupices of faith and Christian
a-j irrrpreiie lonnict lietween t
Kicn ami the Proletariat Duties of
Employers Toward Employes and of
the State Toward Both Defined from
mis auernoon went to tbs upper nd of
the county to visit friends.
Two new two story dwellings adjoining
each other, six rooms, bath room, water
works, good cellar. Well located in upper
part of tbe city. Will pay eight percent
net on investment, lor sale bv Georpe W
D Harris, i
Tomorrow morning Memorial services
will be conducted at the First Baptist
church by Buford post G. A. R , and Re
lief corps, and John Morris camp, Sons of
Veterans. Rev. Dr. Taylor will preach
an appropriate discourse.
Miss Agatha B. Edson gave a reception
from 4 till 6 o'clock last evening at her
home on Eighteenth street in honor of
her friend. Miss Mable Runnells, of Chi
cago. Dainty refreshments were served,
and about 60 young people from the tri
ci ties called during the evening.
The Misses Bessie and Dtlla Head,
daughters of Rev. and Mrs. M. A. Head,
have been very sic a. with diphtheria the
past few das. Miss Bessie's condition
is a little improved since yesterday, but
no change has taken place in the condi
tion of Miss Delia, who is not yet out of
The Rockford Construction company
has almost completed tbe block of pave
ment between Fourteenth and Thirteenth,
and the company expects now to proceed
.t-Deiisn Lutheran church, by trustee?.
to A Hendrickson, lot Forty fourth stree
addition to Rock Island. .j25
C A Carlson to C J Carlson, lot
block 3, Daebellhien's addition to Moline
20 J McBarney to C. F. Hemenway
pan oi lot o, OlOCK l. woiiae, fl.o'X).
H N Candee to C E White, lots 1. 2
4. 5, 6, 7. block 1; lots 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.
block 2; lots 1, 2. 3. 4 5, 6, block 5; lots
1. 2. 3. 4. 5, 6. 7. block 6. and bio::k 3
Mohne heights, 52,500.
E Wahlgren to J E. Bood, part of lot
oiock 4, v ooa s second addition
Mo.ine. and part of lot 7. block 21, old
town of Moline, 51,100.
C F Lynde, et a!, to Henry Barris, lot 4
DiocKb. ltompson& Welis addition
Roi k IUn:l.
C Thompson by attorney to O C Thorn p
son. part of lot 2. block 0, West Moline,
L Heinsfurter to Henry Burris. lot
block 6. Thompson & Well's addition to
Rock Island, $200.
A t kelson to C G Johnson, 31. IS. 1 w
tract by metes and bounds, 400.
J Pand H Newberg to W L Coyne two
tracts in 13, 17, SI.
'l s rriberg to O Johnson, lot 4
VI u TT :i . . . - . ..
"luca n, rrioergs aauiuon to Aloline
John biegnst to E A Siegrist, part of
lots 4 and 5, block 30, Chicago addition
to Kocfe island, $500.
A E Oseood to J H Spray, lot 2. block
5. Pitts. Gilbert & Pitts' Second addition
to Moline. $500
W Wheelock to F C Ilemenwar r l
nwj nw, 4. 17, lw, 3.000.
A S Aswege to F C Hemenwty, part o
. ... ... . .....
iui i, uaraoenain s addition to aiolir.e
C Thompson, bv attorney, to Anna
S Ljdetn. part of lot S. in out look 13, in
t. sej. 31, 18. lw. S1.S83.
T' . , . . .
j luumpson, oy auornev, to L.ous
IJ irnstorm, part of lot 8, in outlet 13.
Be 31. 8, lw, $2,832.
Mhe Couldn't Mand It.
me k.i'8. wm ail enjoy the 6tory
started by the Waterloo Press which in
substance is about 89 follows: A youn
lady of that city disguised herself in male
clothing and clerked for several months in
a store, during which time she applied for
admission as a Pythian and was intro.
duced into tbe order. All went well until
the third degree was reached and then
cme exposure. "It seems," says the
Press, "in the third they have an India
rubber rat and a celluloid snake run by
clock work inside, which are very natural
indeed. This idea is to run them at the
candidate to see if he fl nches. When the
snake ran at the girl she kept her nerve
all right, but when the rat tried to jump
up her trousers leg she grabbed her imag
inary skirts and jumped on a tib'e and
1 e . rr .
save uLT.te i away, i lie members were
bo charmed with her bravery that they
voted to omit the other tryinp ordeal acd
received her with open arms as a fcniht
tried and true.
Home, Women and Newspapers.
"I am glad," said the clever woman, "to
see that the newspapers are giving some of
their 'distinguished consideration' to the
'weaker sex.' Now, I am not willing to
admit that I do not take a good deal of in
terest in Gladstone, the Bulgarian ques
tion, the triple alliance and our own af
fairs of state and finance. Perhaps it is
because I like to know a little about the
things which my father and husband and
sons are interested in. However, that is
neither here nor there. I am a woman. I
Rome, May S3. The papal encyclical on
labor begins by declaring that a solution
of the problem can only be obtained by
applying the eternal principles upon
which the teachings of the church
are based, now as ever. The law
is stated in Deut. v., 21. Thou shalt not
The divine law, therefore, rejects the
Socialist solution, which would abolish
private property, substituting a collec-j
tive common ownership. In proceeding'
to consider the relations of the state tn I
THE LATEST IN FRAUDS.
Scheme of a Hallway President to Bob
, Pncle Sam.
CaiCAGO, May 2a Regarding the arrest
j aud indictment of John C. Newton, pres
, ident of the Des Moines and Kansas Citv
railway, for an alleged attempt to defraud
the government m sending bogus mail
matter over his line iu order to get extra
iciauuus ui wit siaieia' .1 . , .
,l. ;ii..:4. 1 .1 , .i"n:uMiivu vu iuc mail comraCM, row
the individual, the encyclical savs: "TV .a? 1 . .. .
think that the authority of the state
ought arbitrarily to invade the family in
timacy is a great and pernicious error.
The state can undoubtedly intervene
when the condition of the family is too
disastrous, but then only to alleviate it,
and to safeguard the rights and interests
of the public power withhout violating
the rights of individuals."
The Rich aud Proletariat.
After declaring that the church is
otnee Inspector Stuart said vester.lav
'It's one of the biggest schemes todefraud
the government we ever unearthed, and
it's all the more surprising because New.
ton is a millionaire aud president of a
road do?vn east, as well as head of the
Des Moines line.
Papers a Year Old Mailed.
I've had Inspector Christian out there
for forty days, aud received daily reports
1 from him, aud it was discovered that the
1 mail btmg sent over the hue consisted of
or tne ricu aione, tLe encyclical gones on , old. Newton's scheme was to write to
to say that it is an error to believe that 'some 01 his friends along the road that
the rich and the proletariat are con-1 lare amounts of newspaper mail would
denined by nature to fight a duel with-1 b? receivea hy them, aud he aked that
t ut end. One has need of the other. C n. ! tUey helJ-. This extra niail. f course.
is powerless without work, and wors 1 ,1 mCrease ia the
c;,Kn... . . ! TL. 1 . . . i
..uuui iuc proletariat cannot Worked Rnth
Coming and Going.
'"As the government was about to weigh
the mails to strike an average for the
purpose of making contracts for the
next four years, it is easy to see how the
government would have beeu cheated
had the scheme gone through. Newton
had a friend at Cornersville, Mo., to
whom these papers were sent, and when
he received them he just redirected them
and sent them back over the line. If the
plan had goue through Uucle Sam would
have been compelled to pav out about
tc ward their workmen, not treat them iu-1 extra iu lour years of the ecu
h'imauly, or expect b?yond theirstrength. ,ract-"
l't masters remember t La-, divine and
human law forbids the ilraiv.ai of profits
frm the misery of the poor, besides He Objects to the lynching of NeSro-
mat, religion means aecssary CJ-opjrd- ' Proscription .f the Kace,
and ought not to injure capital or the
tiasters who dispense it; but, iu order to
obtain respect lor the rights of labor,
taey must abstain from violeuce. They
should not have recourse to sedition, nor
listen to the chimerical promises of the
Duties of the Masters.
On the other baud, the masters ou;ht
to respect the iudividuality and dignity
oi man. They should act as Christian
A COLORED MAN'S PLAINT.
at. on 01 human means to attain a sacred
purpose. The state ought to watch over
the well-lieing of society, just us individ
als should watch over the purity, morals
acd interior order of families, safekee;
inregliion, justice, moderation, and an
equitable d. vision of public charges, all
of which would contribute largely to the
an elioration of the conditions of the pro
I PlTTrBCUG, Md., May '-3-Rev. C. W
Mossell, pastor of St. John's African
Methodist 1 piscopal church, in a sermon
,0a ' The Execution by Juuge Lynch at
i Ccuterville," ak!: "Our courts of justice
j are the bulwarks of our civilization, and
when we reluse to abide by their decrees
aud take the law into our own hands we
are on the road to au.trehv. revolution
The Province of the State. j and destruction. In Ceuterville a mob
-s citizens the proletariat have tl.e took a miserable wceicu alreadr cdu
sarie rights as ttie rich, and consequently detuned to prison, dm - -d hi-., t ,i-.i.
and then strung, him up to a tree.
think ho puuisiiuieut too great for a man
"a.c a 11.u1 10 me same luterest as oein-'
a part of the state. The government
shculd carefully observe ail obligations,
distributing justice impartially. Abso
lut.! equality is, however, a chimera. The
social hierarchies are based on natural
principles. - '1 he state ought to see that
all covenauts relatiug to work are con
scientiously observed, aud oppose auv
thii.g that tni.'ht cause popular p.issions
to yield to unhealthy excitement, provok
ing troubles and violeuce. Small whi
often give rise to strikes, dis Hstron nor
cnltothe workingmen and their em
ployers hut to tiie general interests of
comnerce aud public iudusirv. Govern
ment ought to prevent such crises.
Hour of Work aud Wa;es.
Expediency is shown in establishing
certi in liiflratious on working hours.aud
providing that they shall bs interrupted
by a period of repose, varviuc accorjiuir
to conditions of time aud place, the pub
lic health and the nature ot tlie work. The
quesiiou of wages is a particularly deli
cate one to treat with exact justice. Tlie
salarv agreed upou should bs paid; at Ue
same time justice equally deiumds that '
the agreement entered into by the work-
ingtuen ougLt to be ren-cted. The state
should see these reciprocal relations exe- '
who will commit tbe crime with whicn
Green is charged; but I raise my protest
against tbe reckless spirit of lawlessness
altogether too prevalent in this state aud
Mai-j land las LrCislat ion.
'This state is a hotbed ot class legisla
tion, and this legislation o;jrate aj.uu.st
the colored men every tune. 'lue philos
ophy upon wbicii this is based is t;iat the
colored man is a brute. It is for this rea
son that intermarriage i a crime. It is
for this reason that colored young men
aud women are excluded from schools of
of law and medic. he and from Peabouy
Institute. heuever a colored man com
mits a crime tbe newspapers characterize
.1 us 1 ue aci 01 a nuriy orute. 1 ou never
heard of it white man being lynched or
sent to the penitentiary lor assaulting a
colored w omau.
Ko m a 11 Catholic Converts.
LONDON, :Iay i3 The number of cou
. .1... f . 1 :
.cisious 10 me itouiau aiuoiicismaiuotig
the membTs of the higher social circles
continues to increase. Among the latest
tomeris are fir Auurew ?t uart, the ex-
fluot lltrma of n.)U!,.n. T 1-.... .1
CUtl. An i:r,o,.tf ., ..,,;.. ' ' .... . u'j iiimei, loe
--..... ...... . L.li! LI K 1 11 U lir-.i niii I.. . . T f I ' . . ' I 1 . -
in ttiur tlia ,m,i. '..i ? . : vuniio luiuer, lare cuiet
- " ...... uiaiucu uuum IJ irem H.WU 1 . v.llnu . f t . j-
.i . , n . i xjm. tuaui .in, vjeorire i.uolt
tll Wllrre Or ua tn ...... .1.1 t 1.:... . . . uvu,
iou.iuiioi uiiu- liiemlier of 1 lie
self aud family the necessities oT 1
A LIMIT TO INTERFERENCE.
Ahhoc allons Tliat His Holiness Apprures
Suppression if Combinations.
In ad these questions it is essential that
state representatives should not intervene
inconsiderately. It will suffice to reserve
examination of these points for the judg
ment oi assoeiatioas. In order to safe
guard the interests of both capital and
labor the authority of the state ought to
couucil of the Guild of All
S-ouls' and a church warden of .-st. Colum
bus, Haggerton; the Kev. C. 11. Dowsou,
curate of All Hallows', SSouthwark; Mr
r raucis Jviog, who is a relative of the
bishop ot Lincolu aud Mr. Manley.
Veteran Chicago Journalist Married.
WaIKLGAN, Ills., May The mar
riage of Miss Frances C. liaiues, daugh
ter of the late ex-Speaker Elijah M.
Haines, and Andre Matteson, a veteran
Chicago journalist, took place at the
bride's home on the south side Thursday.
It was a uuiet and unostentatious ntTir
intervene only to the extent that the gen- ' the ceremony bing performed at 1:3J by
erai in eresta demand. It is of great so- vev- ""Ham t, loll, rector of Christ
cial advantage tiiat the laws Khnn'.I f. ; Episcopal church. Tbe uewlv wedded
vora multiplicity of nrrmorti.. ti. couple left for the east on a wedding tour
best means of preventiuir onnosirion b. W'hlch will last until the middle of June.
tween xtreme riches and extreme pover- ' - .
ty; bin it is also necessary that
should uot be overtaxed I CAI'.DiFF, May 2. A terrible accident
I niun of Men and Kin n love. tOoK place it the i'oht-1 -Pndd colliery.
Used in Millions of Homes 40 Years the Standard.
The pope particularly mention
worthy of commendation associations for
mutual succor, societies for insurance
against accideut, sickness and death,
and the protection of children and eoI
cially fiiualo children, to which he at
taches particular importance. The
tradesmen's associations aud ancient cor
porations, s, useful in tbe past, ought to
be adaf ted to present needs. Those asso
ciations would better answer the ends in
tended if they weie composed of both
workmen and masters. In that case
they wot. Id develop usefulness more and
more. The encyclical exnatinta on tin.
advanta-es of liberty aud the riirht nf
When Suppression I Necessary.
When such associations act iu such a
nay as to lustily suppression, the ntntA
ought, iu effecting such suppression, to
use precautious uot to violate the rihf
...!;..:.:.. , .
i iuuivi.im.is, ani ought not to advance
the publio utility as a pretext for aban
doning sound politicul principles. Un
happily it often occurs that such associa
tions are used by wire-pullers as puppets
for exploiting poverty. It is important
in such cases to create counter-associations
in order to withdraw workingmea
from such impositions. The pope greatly
eulogizes those who are endeavoring to
better the condition of the protelariat and
near Lantwit, in this (Glamorgan)
county. Tbe accident was caused by a
ouugie in briug a "shot iu the mine
which urought down a portion of the
roof, crushing ten men fatally aud injur-
iug tx uumuer ot otuers.
Gladstone Goes to Hawarden.
London, May 23. -Mr. Gladstone's phy
sicians uaviug pronounced their patient
entirely recovered he left this city for
Hawarden yesterday moruiug. A large
crowd which had assembled at the station
to witness the departure of Mr. Glad
stone heartily cheered the statesman as
the traiu started.
rroteiit of French Flour Merchants.
Marseilles, May 23 The flour mer
chants of this city have drafted a mem
orial protesting astaiost th report of
Deputy Viger in favor of a reduction of a
reduction of the wheat duty. The mer
chants declare that a reduction would
ruin their trade.
A Concert for the Children.
Washington Citv. May 23 By direc
tion of tne presideut a concert was given
by the Marine band iu the Wuite House
grounds to-d.ty to the children of the cit,
in lieu of the usual Easter egg rolling!
which waa abandoned because of the bad
weather at the time.
Before buying a summer corset
We think we have
made, most lasting.
the best. Best
Special for this reelr, beginning
Lotl $ .92 pair
1 75 pair
The best chance that you u,.
for a long time to buy lace curtn
a'most your own price. 40 p67 cer,1
below value. er'1
Complete, rings and all the f.xtur
Will place on sale Monday monihe
wash gaods in new fabrics.
Down sofa pillows.
Matx lirtoQ .Vt i-
j - -lc '"y and
Rock Island. Illinoi;
CLEMANN & SALZMMN
ARE NOW SHOWING
Three Times as Large a Stock of
A sty other similar erabbhment In the city.
1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
Ani Sea 124, 126 and 12S Sixteenth Street,
-THAN ALL OTHEKS
Wall Paper Company
310, 312 and 314 Twentieth St.
See Our Art Department.
After Twenty Years in Davenport.
!. Be LeaffiDff Jeweler,
closing business. An opportunity extraordinary
to secure the Choicest Line oP Goods '
ever placed on sale in Davenport.
Entire Stock and fixtures to be Closed
in 90 Days.
before vacated for tank-not having had an opportunity
Northwest corner Brad7 and Third Streets, I