Newspaper Page Text
THJLC ABGUB. MONDAY, 'AUGUST 31, 191.
Published Dsilr ird Weekly slS Second At
9 enoe, Kock lrlsad, 111.
J. W. Potter,
Tibjis Daily, 60c per mcmtti; Weekly, $8.00
All eommonlcstiorm of a critical or arfromenta
tlTe character, political or religious, bm bave
real name attached for pnblication. No inch arti
ticlea will be printed over fictitious signatures
Anonynons communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from erery township
ia Boek Island county .
MONDAT. ATJOCST 81, 1891.
Tih staff or Lift.
Oar American farmers are especially
fortunate tbis year in the abuncUuce of
the wheat crop. A bountiful yield of the
cereal dors not always bring satisfactory
financial returns, for when the supply has
been large the prices have been euch that
the farmer rarely profited in an unuEuil
degree. The situation now appears to
be entirely different because of the failure
of the wheat crop in eastern European
countries. Tbis deficiency naturally will
in a large measure necessarily be supplied
by America. Yet from statistics which
have been carefully estimated this coun
try will have only 2O0.0OU.00O of bushels
for export while Europe will need 300,
000,000 bushels this winter. Repot" s
from England, Germany and France show
that the crops have suffered terribly from
wet weather. In Ireland harvest opera
tions have been entirely suspended on
account of bad weather. The most fav
orable estimate that can be made shows
that Great Britain will hardly reach sn
average of 72,000,000 bushels, and the
wheat operators say it did not
yield more than 60.000.000 bush
els. Even at the fitt esti
mate EDgland must import lA.000.000
bushels additional to feed its own popu
lation. While Russia usually txporu
100,000.000 bushels of wheat, this yer
it cannot export more than 60;000.000,
and the ukase against the export of ne
will make matters still worse, inasmuch
as black bread is the staple article of food
among the poor classes of Germany,
Austria and other European countries,
and Russia is one of the chief sources of
supply. Germany consumes all of the
rye it raises, 220,000,000 bushels, and also
imports largely from Russia. Austria
Hungry grows 130.000,000 bushels and
can give no aid. It is well for Americans
who have wheat to know tht in Ger
many and Russia there is great solicita
tion over the situation, and meetings are
being held to devise methn.is cf relief.
Russian and Polish railways have been
ordered not to haul wheat, rye and flour
over the frontiers. Oa rye for home
consumption Russia will fall short
by at least 1C0, 000,000 busthls.
The influential German journals are al
ready pressing the government to reduce
the duty on imported cereals. Reduction
of railway rates and the supply of whi'e
bread to the army are looked upon us
precautionary measures. In France tie
outlook is not so bad, but there will be a
deficiency of S3, 000.000 bushels according
to the estimate of the jSational Associa
tion of French Millers. In Italy there
will probably be a 4tmand for about
2,000,000 bushels. Australia ordinarily
exports about 10,000,000 bushels. This
year that country will be likely to import
that amount. The careful canvas which
has been made of the situation discloses
the fact that there is no danger of a
famine. It is simply the distress and
hardships which a natural rise in the price
of wheat will entail. The American
farmers should pay close attention to the
words of Sidney Klitn, one of the great
wheat operators cf Chicago and LondoD,
who has said to a Chicago Tribune repre
sentative: "American farmers ought to realize that
they have the bo!e wotid undtr their
thumb. They are Tettius wheat out freely.
Russia is 172,000.000 buheis sbnrt cf ry
for home consumption, lloit of its rye
used to go to Germany where the wholn
army was ltd on rye. Ke!iua, Holland
and Germany are a!so ebnrt of rye. This
deficit must be made up by wheat from
somewhere. Italy won't need more than
12,000.000 busheU for import this year,
possibly less. France has fallen short,
and will require about 96.000 000 bushels.
England wul Deed ibe usual import of
140.UOO.000 bushels. I should think thst
the staUs' harvest will y it-Id fully 65).
003.000 bushels of wheat this year. Oje
of the big handlers in the northwest t-i.ts
it as bi:h as 700,000.000 bushels This
may be extreme. One of the best crop
- statisticians puts the yield ut 650,000,000
bushels. Europe must have wheat, and
American handlers have the market en
tirely at their control. Almost any
reasonable price will be given for it.
There are two things wbir.b'are factors in
the present market. I believe that the
young German emperor will finally get
the import duty taken off of wheal shipped
to Germany. Tbis would send wheat up
four or five shillings per quarter all over
the world. American speculators will
probably run it up 15 or 20 cents a bushel
beyond present prices; then, if Russia
prohibits the exportation of wheat, the
price will mount from 80 to 50 cents a
bushel. These will be the two great fac
tors for the advancing price of wheat in
the near future. There is next to noth
ing left of last year's stock and depend
ence can only be placed on tbis year's
output. The millers are all out of wheat,
but they are holding off and will have to
buy soon. Continental importers have
been buying steadily for a month past.
Several cargoes of wheat brougbt to the
United Kingdom bave been taken to
places where prices are higher. The
British mills are beginning to pay more.
Everything bat favored the states and hurt
the continent this year. In 1870 there
was almost a famine in England, and
America commanded the highest prices it
ever got. America's wheat crop beats
that of any wheat producing country ia
M M. Ephrmsi. king of French wheat
importers, has '.his opinion on the situ
"America is called upon to feed Europe
during the forthcoming 13 months.
America is sending us the floe-t harvest
it has ever gathered in It has now the
bigg ist quantity of wheat sfl m evrr
known. The harvests of wheat in Hun
gary, Russia and France have proved v-ry
meagre, owing to lack of sdow and the
severity of the frost. In fact, all winter
wrbeht and rye were lost, and bad to be
rttown. In France alone there is a de
ficit of from 40 000 000 to 50 000,000
hectolitres. (A hectolitre is about three
and one half bushels.) Australia has
already given Europe all it had in D
cemtr and January at 8j or 4s over the
Cbauncey M Depew who is now in
"This is the greatest opportunity
America hns hart for a decade to get
rich," be said. ' It is a stupendous year.
Mr. Vanderbuilt and myself bave just
flnisl ed our tour, wnicb took us through
France, Germany, Austria, Swi'z;r1and,
Serv a, Roumaoia and Turkey. Every
where we heard the same story short
crop. Tben came the Hunouocrmeot of
ice f lilure of the Russian rye crop. I
had an opportunity of meeting and talk
ing w ith ibe lending men of many coun
tries. I am satisfied there is a hutie de
ficiency in the European crops. ' 't did
not Bidden me, for I knew that tbis de
ficiency could be made up by America
at pr ces a lit'le higher than tbey have
The Keokuk Constitution-Dcmocra!
after summing up all these various es!:
mate.4 and opinions aptly cocclude:
Mr Depew points out the danger which
may oome through tie mchinainns of
the 6i)e?uUtors wbo would be inclined to
corner wheat It is because of them tht
EagUnd looked in other directions for its
Whea supply a few years ago and ftirnu
lated (Vher countries to build railroads and
raue he eereal. But taarj all io all. tbe
outlo ik is very bright indeed for America
The Mischievous Trick Which Two iJltle
Pnfhns l'layed ITpon Poor Mr. Rabbit.
Do you know what a puffin is? Well,
the p iffin is a fnnny little black and white
bird, about a foot ia lentfh, with a big,
coloivd- beak, which makes the creature
look lis if it had put its dead into a tea
cozy. On the rocky cliffs of some sea
coasts you may se rows of puffins, sitting
and bowing aud codding to each other in
a very comical way. They sit very up
right, as diving birds generally do when
they :ire ashore, and they look like a lot ol
stout old gentlemen in black coats and
whit tvai.Wuata chattering together. If
you look at the first picture, you will see
how easy it is to turn a puffin into an old
The puffins make their nests in the
crevites of the rocks, and rery often they
use n rabbit's burrow for a home, turning
out tl e por tmnuitfs. Well, the puffins I
am g ing to tell you about were two mis-
A PCFFIX CHANGED,
chievr ii9 little creatures, who started out
togetl er one fine morning along the cliffs
just t'i pass the time for nn hour or two.
They nad not gone far whea they spied a
rabbit hole, above which there was a large
board with tbe words, "Mr. Rabbit back
in five minuter," written ou it. Xovr these
puffin-i, although they were young, knew
enough of the worid to be sure that when
any one puts up a notice outside his door,
"Back in five minutes," it really means
that lie has gone out for a long time and
does cot know when he will be hack. So
they tuought they would explore the bur
row, and if the rabbit chanced to come
back white they were inside so much the
better It would give him a fright. So in
they v ent.
Bu it happened that Mr. Rabbit had
been lift for a long scaniHT over the cliffs,
and hi? came loping up just as tbe puffins
disapt eared down the hole. He suspected
nothii g, and after looking round to be
sure t Kit no one paw him he poppt-d into
his b irrow, singing softly to himself,
"Jlonc, Sweet Home:" A second or two
after ; nil out lie psuiie with a bounce, his
eyes itartiu-gout of his head with fright
'.(If ' -
.1 '. .
fin -s- i;?-
THEY WENT IN
acdid. his fursranding on end. "Murder?"
he screamed, "What's that ':" And turning
tail he rushed away as if one were shoot
ing at him. Aud preseutly the two mis
chievous little puffins appeared, grinning
with delight. "What a friirht the old chap
was in," said one to the other.
But the rabbit never got over the fright,
lie we jt mad, stuck straws in the fur of
his betid, and the next morning he danced
over taeedge of the cliff and fell down,
down past the rows of puffins, past tbe
old Cormorant sitting on a jagged point of
rock, past the cloud of screaming gulls
which were swirling round and round
splash into the sea far below. And his
body w ent so far down that a big old lob
ster who lived in a cranny of the rock got
bold of it and made a hearty meal of tbe
remair s of poor bunny. The puffins got
off tha; time, but one can foresee that their
tricks may some time end in trouble for
A Sleeping: Car.
"Tho longest sleeper I ever saw v at
on a western train."
"I didn't know that any one'couli
sleep long on a western train."
"Thiit is true enough: this sleeper was
the car I was lying awake in." Lowell
A Supposition Confirmed.
"Jim, did that clock strike 10 or 11?"
"Yet, sir," returned the darky.
"Ye, what, yon rascal?"
"It struck 10 or 11." Truth.
LITTLE THINGS IN THE SPARE ROOM.
A Few Articles That Will Make Your
Visitor's Stay More Pleasant.
And that spare room is it heated? If it
isn't, have yon put a sufficiency of clothing
on the bed? I was once a visitor at a place
where 1 was expected to sleep in the mid
dle of winter, under nothing beyond a sheet
and a counterpane. If I hadn't known of
an old physician's recipe for keeping the
feet warm in a cold bed I should certainly
have sat np all night. This simple remedy
is the putting of an extra pillow under the
sheet, on that part of the mattress where
the feet will come. It is infallible, and
worth remembering. , But as all guests
have not such ideas at call, lie sure there
are plenty of extra coverlids in the guest
See that tbe window curtains are prac
ticable, arid that your guest knows how ro
manage them. Nothing is so uuplwreant
for a visitor as to'be.compelled tu piu arti
cles of clothing to the window frames lie
cause the shades won't come down, ot to
experiment with noisily working CNrtain
fixtures at 12 o'clock the night after tbe
party. Be sure there are the following
artic les in t tie room, however small: Some
good soap, a large jug of fresh water, a
clean glass for drinking water, a supply of
towels, both tine and coarse, to suit all
On the toilet table place a hand glass, a
pair of small scissors for cleaning nails,
clipping bangs, etc.; a bunch of wooden
toothpicks, so that your guest can make
use of these necessary articles withoat of
fending your taste at the table, lie sure
the pincushion is well supplied with pins,
and that there is an easy, soft cushioned
rocking chair in the room.
I Supply the bed with plenty of pillows.
It any one does not use many they are
easily removed, and some people cannot
sleep unless well bolstered up. In the
room place a'bottle of blaek ink. some cote
paptr and envelopes, a medium sized new
steel pen in a holder, two or three stamps
and a postal card or so. But you say, why
should I supply my guests with postage
Your guests, I am sure, will always see
that when they leave the stoc k of stamps
and paper in your spare room is by no means
diminihed, and how convenient the handy
supply will be to your visitor when, on the
morning of her arrival, she wauts to drop
a line to the folks at home, and has not yet
learned the way to the local postoffice.
Also place iu the guest chamber a few en
tertaining novels Kdith Miuiter iu Home
maker. For Those Who Kiile Hiryclr-.
Ladies who ride the wheel cau 1 counts
edbytlie hundreds, but that their ranks'
are rapidly increasing is an assured fact..
Of thce who ride many do so irracefully,
but there are some, not a few, who sit their
wheels in a mauner so ungainly as to draw
the attention and comment of the passers
by, thus hindering the use of 'cycles among
ladies to a great extent.
Xow, any lady can look well on a wheel
if she will (and knows how), but the trou
ble seems to be that a great number are
turned out of the riding schools too soon
without the proper instruction, the finish
ing touches of their 'cycling education !e
ing in most cases entirely neglected, and it
is a shame that such is the case. At these
school? the pupil is taught to struggle
about in a yard (much too small in many
ca.-es) and mount aud dismount after a
Hefc their instructions seem to come to
an end, aud just where it is most needed,
for theu is the time the rider should be,
taught to ride with her saddle well forward
aud with handbar so arranged that she
will not have to stoop to grasp it, nor have
the bar so high that she is made to hunch
the shoulders. Nor should she ride with
cranks so iong that the movement of the
knee is too marked, or with cranks sosbort
that nearly all power is lost by having too
The tifgiiiner, of course, cannot s,r'e her
self, and if she did, without the proper in
structions, would not know how to rida
If my sisters who ride the wheel will re
member these few hints they will be sure
to look Well.
Have your saddle well forward over the
Iiedals, sit erect, raising the handle bar
just high enough so you may grasp it easily
without leaning forward, using six-inch
cranks for cnuniry riding and he-im-h for
city, and use the unMe movement, keeping
the knee- well iu. Washington tar.
Try Hygienic Methods.
A writer says: "It is quite needless to
take quinine as though it were au article
of food in this climate, and its effect on all
the organs of the senses is finally more or
less destructive. The greater numlwr of
cases of deafness seeking relief in our hos
pitals, we are told by statistics, are caused
by quinine. It also causes blindness and a
pathological condition of the vital organs,
esieciaiiy cf the heart.
"Of cocaine I cannot say much, except
don't take it without a doctor's prescrip
tion. We have several accounts of in
stances in which it has caused the ruin of
doc-tore who have tried jt ou themselves for
experimental purposes. The cocaine habit,
so far as we understand it, is likethe mor
p he tie and absinthe habits uuited. The
moral of all this is, that when a person
does not feel in normal health, don't dose
indiscriminately, but go to a doctor.
"Before going to a doctor try hygienic
measures. Eat regularly, and do not par
take of highly flavored food. Condiments
are in truth drugs that do not enter the
system without producing some effect. If
3-ou are a smoker reduce the number of
your cigars daily, take frequent baths,
aud dress in loose fitting clothing of the
right weight for the season, and take all
the exercise that comfort and time will
" 'The walking cure' is just now coming
into fashion. It is a good cure for a legion
of minor complaints that ordinarily people
want to take drugs for. Let people take
less drugs and more good exercise, and get
healthy bodies and well regulated minds,
and the medical profession will go into
bankruptcy for the need of patients." Ex
change. The Fault Lies with the Man.
Some one has well and truthfully said
that it is a man's own fault if he is un
happy with his wife in nine cases out of
It is a very exceptional woman who will
not be all she can to an attentive husband,
nd a f ore exceptional one who will not
Special inducements to buyers. All Oxfords and Low Or a.
COST AND LESS
To make room for Fall Stock.
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
P. S. BIG NEW LINE OF SCHOOL SHOES.
For Over Fifty Tears
Mr3. Winslow's Soothing f yrun hvj
been used by millions of mothers fur
their children while teething. If dis
burbed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering and cryics with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a bottle of "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething-. It will re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, thereisno mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, Boftens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the tsete and is tbe prescription of one
of the oldest and best female 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'sSoothing Syrup
& Beat Balsam is Kamp's Balsam
The dictionery says, "a balsam is a
thick, pure, aromatic substance flowing
from trees." Kemp's Balsam for the
throat and lungs is tbe onlv cough medi
cine that is a real balsam. Many thin,
watery cough remedies are called balsam's
bnt such are not. Look through a bottle
of Kemp's Balsam and notice what a pure,
thick preparation it is. If you cough
use Kemp's Balsam. At all druggists'.
Large bottles 50c and 81.
To nervous ana Debliatcd Ken.
If you will send me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voitaic belt and appliances, and
their charming efftcts upon the nervous
dabilitated Fystem, aDd how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
andheahh. Pamphlet fiee. If you are
thus afflicted, we will seDd you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall, Mich.
Do Ten Cocgfct
Don't delay. Take Kemp's Balsam, the
beet cough cure. It will cure your
coughs and colds. It will cure pains in
the chet. It will cure icflneiza and
bronchitis and all diseases pertaining to
the lungs becBt it is a pure baistim.
Hold it to the light ar.d see bow clear and
thick it is. You will see the excellent
effect after taking the first dose. Lire
bottles 5t3 and fl.
In the pursuit of tue gooa things of
tuts world we anticipate too much; we
sat out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
the in. Tue results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dysp psia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney and bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure for ague Bnd
malarial disotities. Price, 50 cent, it
A Mother's Gratitude. My son was ia
au almost hopeless condition with llux
when I commenced rfsing Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Ditr hoea Remedy. It
gave him immediate relief and I am sure
it saved his life. I take great pleasure
in recommending it U all. Mrs. M L.
Johnson, Everett. Simpson county, Mies.
25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by Bartz
& Bahnsen, druggists.
Mr. Clark, to the public: I wieh to say
to my friends and tbe public, that I re
gard Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea remedy as tbe beet preparation
in use for colic and diarrhoea. It is the
finest selling medicine I ever handled, be
cause it always gives satisfaction. O.
H Clark, Orangeyille, Tex. For sale by
Hartz & Bahnsen, druggists .
Albert Erwin, editor of the Leonard,
Texas, Graphic, saye: "For tbe cure of
cramps in the stomach Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is
the best and most speedy I ever used."
Many others who have tried it entertain
tbe same opinion. For tale by Ilartz &
After trying manv remedies for catarrh
during past years, I tried Ely's Cream
Balm with complete success. It is over
one year since I stopped using it and have
bad no return of catarrh. I recommend
ft to all my friends Milton T. Palm,
Ye hurrying people, STOP,
Your glittering money, DROP,
And you will get your money's worth,
If you are satisfied short of the earth.
I v H K r
A - .
WILL, bo under the supervision of tbo
Burlintrton, Cedar Rapids & Northern
Railway. V. J. MORRISON, Manner. and
will be open for tiie reception ot guests
June 15th in each year. Visitors will find
Is first-class in all of Its ernoinrnenr.,
oein? supplied with pas, hot and cold
water baths, electric bells and ail modern
improrercacta, .steam laundry, billiard
balls, bowling alley, etc., and positively
free from annoyance by mosquitos.
R0UND-TR!P EXCURSION TICKETS
will be plnced on sale at the commence
ment of tourist sea3on by the Burlington,
Cedar Rr.pid3 & Northern Railway and
all of its connecting lines t?t iow rarea to
tbe foliowi- points: Spirit Lake. Iowa;
Water-rille, Minneapolis. St. Paul and
La ice Llinnetcnka, Minnesota; Lake Su
perior points; Yellowdtune r'arii and.
points in Colorado.
Write for "A Midsummer Paradise" to
the General Ticket ard Fassenger Agaut,
Cedar Ranids. Iowa; for hotel rates to
W. J. MORRISON, Manager. Spirit Lake,
C. I. IVES. I. F HNhEGAN.
Jolin Yolk iSc Co.,
brtMi, Doors. BUtds, Sirfiag, Fioorinsj, l$B W:s:.:. Sir.t.
ami a!! l::nd of wuod wor!, for bm:d r.
Elhter.th M bet. Third and FoBrt. e.
13 n. SAHDEN'S
itpsvi45-:tifcTRie belt sua sosins&i
fmlmawm l,rmu of Filtieit, th-'.rn ;i Wf.lK
F .TTl.rt' "rwl I IbbmiI.. rr - f.-rlvil Si.lrtJ in tun.
b4 an. V a
SURI CURE SfKKAU NERVOUS
"i iRiRART TiseeiEs is ratui&
MIS31E-A5ES "' Oil WEN. K0
trr.MACN BfiiesTios. Ma uhces-
TMRTf 8R B!SPaiTlEirT.l-
tlvclf fvfleres thm wont In 24 bbOXS,
unuDHUjTeuTmin luOjira. lftoan
snsnscBiASlwisi s, (flturn amu for CI. unwisrlrre.
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) fl .-tree: nit law. si.. .mm i: . 7
t-t&i!" '"'"''s. -:i:, 1 ra.!. Ajv
NiLlft Murks, rn-.rrwtiu. r i. f
TMC PERU DfcUC CO
180 Wit- .Im RtaWsUREC- WIS
SnrpfiW, tsttCLu Mb ;
6ttreUL.b.(Chj ,. .
wIlLj Gull Cut.
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Ciict, sjor.Dr.Jiscij 6t:.c; "i
ail li-Taes of thi Cf7i:c-" r r. -
prompt :v -it.s.c-t ;$-.r. r:.
5No ejcperiner.TS- A,:? :-r ;i:
impo-trt. Csnsy.t jv.rr. f::' c.i.
"Ali i-rtTir-r l ; :k
Forty Y-rtT' !-;. '
sr.ti -? Cuif - (
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mmx. I nt ori h i a uii-i ;.!! ; . r.
om;.t.iiiit. alarm, .m! (.. - .. .
o :;ia;;t-r i - : : --
Dr. Ci -:ke a I.:-;. :
b tc 5; S'.:nl s. r, t - ;
F. D. CLARKE. W D
186 So. Clark St., CK'CJri. U
TO THE SFFU-SI9
Why ral i: i" '
Sf-1 u.'-r.H-.Kt lie: .
tref ! i ':
MiDDlEGED Mr, . '
j HOME Tr.EATVF'
UTESiaE clil.T!.: .
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