Newspaper Page Text
TELl AUG US. SATURDAY. JUL.Y 18 1891.
Published Daily and Weekly t 1134 Second Av
enue, Rock Irland, 111.
J. W. POTTER.
Turn a Daily, 60c per month; Weekly, $3.00
All communication! ot critical or argnmenta
ttTe character, political or religlouA. man have
real name attached for pnbllcation No each arti
tic lee will be printed over fictitious signatures -Anonymous
communications not noticed.
Correspondence toliclted from every township
i a Rock Island county.
Saturday, Jtjly 18, 1891.
What a (happy thing it is, both for
Europe and the United States, that.while
the grain crops in- several European
conntries are abort this year, the yield of
our own fields will be so abundant that
we can tnpp'y any foreign demand. We
grieve with the foreign farmers whose
harvests have failed; we rejoice that the
American farmers are able to make up
for the failur j.
Purely a umImm Principle.
Congressman Henderson, of Princeton,
for whom Rock Island always entertains
a kindly feeling because of bis noble work
for the Hennepin canal and many good
deeds for this community in fact being
tbe only representative of this neighbor
hood in congress in the past four years
gets wofully muddled sometimes and says
some things be would not at all times like to
beheld responsible for. He says for in
stance, tbe tariff is purely a business
question, and it should be taken out of
politics altogether. Tariff agitation hurts
business aDd should be avoided as fir as
possible." Perhaps tbe tariff agitation
hurts the republican party and for that
reason it should be avoided.
To this point tbe Clinton Age remarks:
The fact is, business enters into all
issues upon wbicb tbe great parlies of tbe
. country divide. No issue of a political
nature was ever yet abandoned because
of tbe injury to business. If business is
seriously affected it behooves tbe people
to settle tbe question as soon as possible.
No doubt tbe tariff question hurts gome
folks. It also robs millions of their bard
earnings. It will burl and rob until it is
settled, and it can only be settled on a
business principle, wbicb principle in
this case is tbe unrestricted right to buy
and sell wbere one pleases, subject ot
course to such a tax as may be essential
to raise revenue to pay tbe necessary ex
penses of tbe government.
.HedrtnzfcaaH' Htrlke Again.
St. Louis Republic: Mr. F. G. Nied
ringbaus, late of tbe Read congress, now
of the Tin-Plate combine, is making
determined orjDosition to a strike of bis
employes on tbe ground, a a, we under
stand him to say. that be does not pro
pose to allow tbem to run bis business.
To what business does Mr. Niedring
baus refer? He can hardly mean tbe
manufacture of "granite iron," of gal-
vinized iron, of sbeet iron, of tin-plate or
of any other business on wbich the
American people sre compelled to pay
tariff bounties and subsidies. We un
derstood from him wben be was voting
for these subsidies that he was not doio
it for his business at all, but purely as a
statesman and patriot to give American
labor higher wages.
But now Mr. Niednnghaut til Its about
"my business" as if be and not the Ameri
can people bad built up tbe factory he'
has charge of. He thinks it is bis pri
vate property, but be is very greatly mis
taken. He has not earned it; or more
than a cent in every f 10 of its value. It
has been pat there by taxation on tbe
earnings of American labor, and be is
illogical wben be says it is bis business
and that he is going to run i: to suit him
self. That remains to be seen. Tbe strikers
have tbe law on tbeir side, and be voted
for tbe law. Under it they are entitled
to make him disgorge every cent of tbe
money be gets by virtue of the tariff
without earning it. If be refuses to dis
gorge, he is breaking tbe law be helped
to make, and is keeping from tbem wbttt
legally belongs to tbem according to bis
own public confession in congress of tbe
intention of tbe law.
Instead of obeying tbe law and sur
rendering to tbem tbe enormous jiraflts
he cx'.orts or expects to extort from the
American people, be intimates Carnegie
and the other protected Plutocrats; puts
his thumbs in bis buttonholes and de
clares that no one else shall run bis busi
ness. If be were competent to have a busi
ness and run it, why did he not say so
sooner instead of going to congress and
demanding that tbe American people
should run it by submitting to taxes for
wbich there was no other demand? Hav
ing done that, he stultifies himself wben
he talks of "my business" as if it were a
priyate affair. Under tbe McKinley tariff
it is nothing of the kind. It is the prop
erty of the commune under tbe republi
can communism of tariff sudsidies and
bounties. His employes have a right to
run it to the extent of forcing biin to give
up to tbem all the law allows, and tbe
tariff laws, according to bis own iuterpra
tation, allows tbem what be gets as tbe
difference between a fair price for wbat
he sells and a high tariff monopoly price.
They will never get rid of bim, it is
true, but his knowledge of tbeir lack of
ability to do so does not jusiify bim in
pretending that be has built up a busi
ness by bis own energy and enterprise or
that he has earned wbat he intends to
TENNIS AND YACHTING GOWNS.
Characteristic Feature of Thla Season's
Coetnmea for Outdoor Sport.
Shirt waists and blouses are an impor
tant feature in this season's tennis and
yachting costumes, which latter are in
many instances made in lighter colors than
were those of last year. Homespuns, serpes
and flannels are the favored materials for
the gowns, while the blouses and shirt
waists are of washing silk, flannelette,
twilled flannel or linen, as best suits tbe
taste of tbe wearer. For yachting cos
tumes the most popular materials are navy
bine serge for tbe gown and white washing
silk or linen for the shirt, worn under an
open coat of tbe serge.
BLOUSES FOR TESXIS AXD BOATIXG.
The shirt waist shown in the cut is the
latest novelty of the season. It is made in
cream twilled flannel; the front cuds and
collar are in silk striped delaine. The re
maining figures in the cut give pleasing
illustrations of blouses suited alike to
tennis or boating. Two of these are made
with side pockets and collars that turn
down over tbe fashionable necktie. A eood
idea is also given in this cut of the girdles
and belts worn with, tennis shirts and
blouses, ns well as oi the variety of hats
that are worn with ontinz costumes. Tbe
low sailor hat is a popular style for yacht
ing. Roots and Shoe.
Seal leather is a special feature brought
out this season. This skin, which super
sedes Russian leather, the favorite of !a.t
summer, is really a part of tbe sealskin,
carefully tanned, to be used as leather, and
is so delightfully soft as to render it a per
fect boon to tender feet. It has besides the
great advantage of not only showing oil
its natural shades, ranging from light tan
to dark brown, but of being dyed in lovely
There is a decided tendency at fetes, wed
dings, promenades and all fashionable
gatherings to wear shoes of bright, cheer
ful hues, harmonizing or contrasting with
the gowns. Moreover, fashionable ladies
are particular to wear stockings in plain
or lace silk, matching exactly the tone of
their shoes, hence tan, yellow and silver
stockings, etc., have boJ to be manufac
tured expressly to agree with the shoe
maker's materials. Many examples are
made entirely of plain leather or kid, with
toecaps and fronts cut out in fanciful de
vices, yet tbe majority appear to be goloshed
with black patent leather, which is pret
tily punched and pinked out, while the
upper colored part is either buttoned, laced
np or jauntily tied with moire or tinsel
As to shapes, they vary according to the
diversity of styles patronized by society
leaders. Now there is, for instance, one
suitable for a piquant Watteau gown.
which really sets one dreaming of the glass
slipper of fairy tales, softly padded and
covered with delicate dove gray silk; it is
decorated on the vamp with exquisite roses
wrought in grav snk aud crystal beads.
For a stern Louis XIII costume, on the
contrary, there is the glossy shoe in black
patent leather, and for the short waistcd
empire robe an elongated red slipper, with
the baby's or the X straps, seems the very
thine, while the fashionable draperies and
hair knot cannot be lietter set off than by
boots, high at the back and opened in
front, to be laced up with gold cord or
fastened with a buckle.
For the warm summer days t he lace cape
mantelet affords a dressy aud at the same
time lightweight wrap. Laces and pas
sementeries are embroidered in these sum
A CAPK MAyELF.T.
In the ent is shown one of these fashion
I'jle capes made in rich Chantillv lace, it
has a Medici collar fminbed w ith a lace
rutlle. There are lace epaulettes on the
shoulders. The trimming consists of rows
of jet passementerie which outline the
figure at the back uud edge the collar.
The favorite summer silk this year is
glace that is, changeable taffeta, which
is employed not only for entire costumes,
but iu addition under transparent mate
rials, grenadines aud laces, and under white
and cream batistes and muslins.
4& - I Y
NINA A REAL WIFE.
Referring to the August Spies
MAEEIAGI 01 MISS NINA VAN ZAND1
The Young Chicago Woman Who Added
to the Sensational Features of the An
archist Trials Weds a Native of .Sunny
Italy The Ceremony Performed by a
Jontice of the Peace, and the Happy
Couple to Leave for the Groom's Native
Land Next Week.
Chicago, July 17. Bright lights flared
from the wicdows of tbe Van Zandt resi- j
dence, 221 Scailler street, until a late hour
last night. Saunds of mirth and festivity
came from within. The parlors were
filled with gty company and tbe house
rang with laughter. There was feasting,
music and dancing. The cause of this un
usual rejoicing was the marriage of Miss
Nina Van Zaidt to Signor Salvatore Ste
fano M?.lato. The ceremony was per
formed at 9 o'clock by Justice David J.
Lyon in the presence of about forty
guests. The ceremony was purely a civil
one, but it is possible that the young
couple may have their union solemnized
in a church on some later date. They
were in too great a hurry to get away to
sunny Italy to wait for a church weddicg
and elaborate preparations Just now.
Vtilized a Theatrical Costume.
The ushers were Lieutenant Almagia
and Signor Mammala. The witnesses for
Signor Malato were Count V. Manassero
di Costigliole, resident Italian consul, anc
Arthur Stefatii. The witnesses for Miss
Van Zandt w re Henry Fauntleroy, a well
known Chicagoan, and John C. Love, of
Philadelphia. The bride looked charming
in her wedding gown, which was oi
white, satin, with a veil of tulle. Her or
naments wer.j pearls. This dress was
originally created for Nina's appearance
in "Francesca da Rimini" at the Salvini
club, but was never worn, for the reason
that Van Zandt pere objected strenuous
ly to his daughter making her debut in a
west side beer hall.
Met and Loved at a Club.
Itwasatth:s Salvini club that Signor
Malato and Miss Van Zandt met a few
months ago and liecame lovers. Tbe
black-haired, slender, aud foreign-looking
groom wore a conventional Prince Albert
suit. After tbe ceremony, wnicn was
brief, but in J istice Lyons most impres
sive manner, t be newly wedded couple re
ceived t he cone ratulations and good wishes
of evervbody i resent. Then refreshments
were served, and there was a sort of in
formal recepti m. which lasted until a late
hour. Signor Malato was anxious to take
his handsome and intellectual young wife
and board a f.ist train for New York at
once, in order that be might the sooner
be able to present her to bis mother and
friends at his ancestral estates in Palermo,
Will lea v.- for Italy Next Week.
But Father an Zandt would not agree
to this hasty departure. Nina is his only
daughter and U greatly worshipped both
by himelf and her mother. The young
couple were prevailed! on to remain in
Chicago until Sunday at least; then they
expect to start for New ork in time to
call on a few friends and sail on the
steamship La ISoureogne July 25. Their
first plan was o sail on the La Cham
pagne, but tbis had to be given up.
Signor Malato came to Chicago only last
January. He is an Italian journalist, as
vet unable to speak more than a few
broken words of English.
Nina I a Yassar Girl.
But be is happy in possessing an Ameri
can wife who can talk love to him bv the
hour in his owr soft and liquid Italian
Malato is an oclv son. His mother, jt is
said, owns orange groves near Palermo
and has both a town and country house.
As for his bride's accomplishments, she
speaks Italian. French, a little German
and is a thorough Latin scholar. She has
studied literature, particularly that of the
realistic French school, with great dili
gence. She has also fine musical attain
ments. In short, she is a Vassar girl.
And Ha a Wealthy Aunt.
Better tban a 1. perhaps, she has a rich
aunt in the east who is said to have for
given her part in tbe anarchist tragedv.
and to have reinstated the newly maf
bride inherwid. Mrs. an Zandt, who is m
extremely poor bealtb, said last eight that
she was very sot ry to lose her daughter.
and that she would have been happier if
Nina had c-boset. One of her own national
itv for her husband. It is understood
that Malato and bis bride will remain iu
Italy uiftil fall, ind then, perhaps, return
to Chicaco to lhe; but, as Mr. Van Zandt
says, these plans- may all be changed.
Brief Hit t ory of the Krltle.
Nina Van Zan It came into very public
notice during the trial of tbe anarchists in
this city, by falling in love with August
Spies, the youi g anarchist editor. She
tried to eet permission to visit him in
prison, but the authorities would al
low none but rel itives to see Spies. Thn
she proposed to marry bim, and obtaintd
a license; but again the unsympathetic
minions of the liw stepped in and would
not per mit the marriage to be performed.
The Celebrated Proxy Marriage.
After taking It gal advice Nina went 1 e
fore a justice w:th a friend of Spies and
married him as proxy for the prisoner.
But she was never permitted to see ber
proxy husband. After the execution she
edited a life of Spies. During the past
few days she has charged that Spies'
counsel induced her to marry him that
halo of romance might be cast around the
young anarchist and induce the jury to
acquit him. Captain Black, the counsel
however, not on.y denies this, but says
that he tried to dissuade her, but that she
was very much in love and would not be
Lots at auction prices in Scbnell's ad
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
Another large lot of Ladies Russet Oxfords,
Several styles in Oxfords, Patent Leather Tips,
See our Patent Leather Oxfords at
Men's solid Congress and Lace Shoes,
The best shoe in the city for
See our Dongola, Congress and Lace,
Three Dollars The best and largest line in the city,
New lines of Ladies' fine Oxfords just received, at S2,
A, B, C, D and E. It pays
1623 Second Ave., under Rock
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED-
or Over Fifty Tears
Vrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers lor
tbtir children while teething. If dis
bursed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child sufienng ana crying wun
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
bottle o: "'Mrs. winsiows rooming
Syrup for children teething, it win re
lieve tbe poor little eunerer immediately.
Depend upon it. mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu-
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colic, softens tbe gums, reduces inflamma
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whole syetem, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup-' for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription oi one
of the oldest and best iemale physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. winslow's Booming syrup.
A Bcal Balsam is Kemp's Balsam
The dictionery says, "a balsam is a
thick, pure, aromatic substance Sowing
from trees. Kemps Balsam for tbe
throat and lungs is the onlv cough medi
cine that is a real balsam. Maay thin.
watery cougb remedies are called balsam's
but such are not. Look through a bottle
of Kemp's Balsam and notice wbat a pure.
thick preparation it is. If you cough
use Kemp s Balsam. At all druggists .
Laree bottles 50c and 1.
To Keivocs ana Ptbltaud Men.
If you wi'l fend me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
tbeir cbarming effects upon tbe nervous
dabilitated 6jstem. and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
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appliances on trial
Voltaic Belt Co . Marshall, jr.cn.
Do Ton Cocgk!
Don't delay. Take Kemp's Balsam, tbe
best couch cure. It will cure your
coughs and colds. It will cure jsains 'in
tbe cbest. It will cure influenza and
bronchitis and all diseases pertaining to
the lungs because it is a pure balsam.
Hold it to tbe Mcht and see bow clear and
thick it is. You will see tbe excellent
effect after ttiSintr tbe first dose. Lirge
bottles 50s and f 1 .
Mr. Clark, to the public: I wish to say
to my friends and tbe public, that I re
gard Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea remedy as tbe best preparation
in use for colic and diarrhoea. It is tbe
finest selling medicine lever bandied, be
cause it always gives satisfaction.
H Clark, Orangeville, Tex. For sale
Hartz & BahnEen, drugaitts.
In the pursuit or tne goon things of
tais world we anticipate too much; we
ai 'ut thefceart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
'.beat. Tbe results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney and bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure for ague and
malarial disease. Price, 60 cents, of
I suffered from acute inflammation in
my nose and bead for a week at a time
I could not see. I used Ely's Cream
Balm and in a few dvys I was cured. It
is wonderful bow quick it helped me.
Mrs- Georgie 8. Judson, Hartford, Conn.
TJ. S. Gov't Rfrxirt, Aug. 17, 1889.
SALE OF SHOE$j
to trade at the
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
:riP0f,r.'t:T, ES7ASUSKE0 1851 j !G(i St
fcureCUTcbSr Chc;,se Clark S
lie Regular Oid-Etalll&ei
ffer-PrlYSiCiAH a;;d SUEClDS
&X & If s','ITrea:!nr':th the Greatest
CMCjNera ana Mate Eiseases.
IT-NERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Man
hood. Failing; M:ir-.ory. Exhausting Drains,
Terrible Dreams. Head and Back Ache and aii
theifferis leading tc . rly decay and ferh;ps Con
sumption or Inanity, treated ci:nuucaUy by new
methods v:lh rtver-f.ii!:ng success.
CB-SYPH1LI3 .ind al! bad Blood and Skin
Diseases permanent. y cured.
-KIDNEY a.-.d URINARY complaints.
Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocele and
all disuses cf the Genito-L'r nary Organ cured
promptiv without injury to Slcmuch, Kidney c
Kg No experiments. Ape and experience
important. Consultation free and sacred.
4tJAll corresj'ondenco is sacredly pnxste
Forty Years' Practice enal Its Dr. Clurlif toGrfcf
antee Cnres in all CnraMe Casr ri Erzema.
Scrofula. Syhlli, Rladdt-r and KmIhc.v Iiik.
eaties. l.mrorraipa anil rVntale Tr'uhl. L1tr
Complaint, ( atarrh, all Bloou, akin and -r-tous
No matter wno bas failed to cure you. write
Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Houis,
6 to 8; Sundays. 9 to 12. Call cn or address
F. D. CLARKE, M.D.,
IS6 So. Clark St.. CHICaCO. ILL.
We bare selected and are now exhibiting In our
Largest and Most Complete Stock ot
to be found under one rout
Over FOUR HUNDRED (400)
uew 1'uido, embracing tiie Finest Instruments
maue uy ma
factories, mar hp scr in tni stock, while enr prices
ure tbe lowest cnVred by any bouse In the business.
IT WILL PAY YOl" to visit Chicago at an
early date and inspect our stock.
If yna are not prepared to pay all cash new we
ui make tee terms aa easy as you can reasonably
Full information as to trrinl ortrpafntand irwttU
icr-mw rumisneq to oorrespooaeQts. Auaress
Tbe injuries annnsr fr-j corpulency.
ae n-obt coniiucn oi zicz
ff P;r.tiira FS4-
) tl i:u nlr
RDnnmiiui ceil ana umnmcai ti
clj - - - 11 -
by wbich a f nr. ropi ort is ttrcn to ths sbdrasen, i-T
nabljr dimitiiiuui its tare, thereby inniroYjn io lora
tad aS orduif x luf ort and safety.
SEELEY'S HARD-RUBBER TRUSSES
Will retain tue most dunr-alt forms of HERNIA r
intb comfort and safety, thereby eompletir a radical
rare of all curmbl ohmw 1 murrvtous to ,'0'"!,"T'
dmt be used in batmnr: and nttiDd pr,,r, .w
lorm el' boflv. are worn without inconTenienceby
tbe Toancent child, mort deiieaM lady, or the labor-ina-man.
avoiding all Miur. avi eaty. Padded un.
TraantoM. bm LIU II T, COOL, CLEAN
LY and always reliable.
til Tbe Correct and Skillful Mecbsnieal Trestroentot
HERNIA OR RUPTURE A SPECIALTY.
EITHER IN PFRON Oil BY
7lin RErEMWCEa:-rW.. s. IK r"jP-JzV
Avnrm. Wtihtrd fkT, W. H. rnnfiat. Dr. ""
ilorum, and SMrgMm-tural. oftht V. KArwt and Aary
Osr " ctaical Trestwsl si "trail. 'V'T'JH
rrict lltt." with Ulustrati.m and directions fur mli
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L B. SEELKY A CO, & e"t Bt.. FMU, rs
OF. DI EFFEN BACH'S
SUM SURE SEMINAL, NERVOUS
ant URIHART TRuUBlES i TOIihQ,
MIOPtC-AUO ul HS ?EN. Nl
f':uirn arBIClTI3H. HQ dCt-
TA1HT1 08 Bi',APP0lltTMET. bot khI.
tl-iy rrlieiv lUc wc-r.L cum in 2 hours,
n iVmu.n3t'T ecre If ldars. 15dars
Ircatlaent a Wial ti returc ail l tor S ! . , It rtiiur 1r9u
THE PERU D5UC CO.,
eolaagt3.fortbeU 3. I8 WIS.ST LAUiEE,li
. - 2.2)
TO THE AFFLI&TE3
u y pny rtiir !? 10 qiiars wnci tha
ujt-uii-ui iiyHimfui run i-e nan i rrt
suit; prii'fsui s 11 rrm. a-niir:;!(
pared from tue preMTipth -.st 1 ,r.n,
lams.a pnyswiain't W(ni-wkyr,.r.
Ioss of Memory, r-t,,ii,i't ,
trum early iiKJicrftn!trotli'raus"; a.-i
lirnm C ICm UCU who exptru noe a v-X:
miUULL'HULU mi.il inttdvaj.ctHi thnirvi rK
ney ana i.iaauer u-oumes, eic, win nt-.a v
'yt Treatment a Sale, Ortain and Spoy,v v
SEMINAL PASTILLES. S'r;;:
not cure uieu&uveniJ met it. 1 r.v. j
wbohasuireu special nLi.'nti
idieAKes ft T many yenrvprfM-nt'
nni I'&Aiutes wmcu art nm uv u -dwaMKl
orcnnp.and restore tut :
than stomach Medicine), a th.-y nr- a i'j
cbnnaed bvtheiiastTiruieear.tir'-j .p c r
enaiige oi a let or inierrupuunai tu
com 1 tig fri'tu fci.uo to &l;oI.Ul u, -.:f
f nilmir ciV4h f i irnrfrt tii!rtrv.nr, .
ViHtams private procure. Give them a trirti.
V DfP I tip Un 01 if,rtne Kidney sana K.a(iu-mT I
Wl iu HU.UI recent case in om t- t mr r.v
UTERINE EUTROPHIC VuS?$ti!:?c
Call or write forjCatalcpueand lcfcrmatiuuU
Consulting other. Add-e
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO.,
189 WiscoasiN Street, Milwaukee, W
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast Iron Work
done. A specialty of fnrnieblcg ftsiit
- of Stoves witb Castings at 8 cents
A MACHINE SE0P
been added wbere all kicu of
work will be done rst-c!as.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE
DOWNING BROS.. Propts.
BEST AND CHEAPEST
"The only Paint House in thecity.
R. M. WALL.
lCia Third Ave:
Jotm Yolk: cSc CoT
Sash. Doors. Blinds. Biding, FIoerES.
and all kinds of wood work for builder? .
Eiehteenth St.. bet. Third and Fonrtli svet.
HENRY 0. S0HAFFER,
BOFT AND HARD
Office 13 Second avenue, corner Fif'.ei-ta
Telephone No. 1088.
Call or send for etrouUr - ' ;
.the most marreloti, yvrt-t n ' fc
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