Newspaper Page Text
THE AUGUS, SAfomPAY. OCTOBER 31, 1891.
THE t AliGU S.
faMlabed Daily ui Weakly at 1B4 Beeoad Av
sua. Bock Island, lil.
j. w. Potter.
Tawats Daily. We pat month; Weekly, SJX
jVH oosumdcatlons of a erlOcal or argumenta
tive character, political or relistoos, mnet hart
ntl mne attached for pabUcatioa. Hosacharu
Uelea will be printed over nctitioo. signatures -
i eommanioKioi awn,.
Correspondence eoUclted Irom every lownsnip
fa Bock Inland county.
Saturday, Octobbb 31, 1891.
St. Louis' Aral cable road ia no more.
After passing through a checkered career
of six fears it has been supplanted by an
eliclric road. Of course there are cab'e
roads in St.Louis jet. such as are paying,
but the original has given way to motive
power, such as is employed on the tri
city lines, and such as will be used in all
future extensions ot street railways in
Numerous prominent government offi
cials are now on the anxious bench, be
cause of an undefined sort of an under
standing which exists here that there is
to be a general reorganization of the ad.
ministration soon after the state elections,
and that all of those who have not proved
themselves effl ient political workers are
to be made to walk the plank in order
that Mr. Harrison may take care of the
workers upon whom be relies for renom
ination. Everything is to be politic
from this od, and the hustleri who left
Washington in disgust in 1889 because
they were not recognized by Mr. Harri
son. are to be recalled and given the choice
places at the public table.
Dubuque Telegraph: A truly humane
organization is the Bi-cbloride of Gold
club, of Chicago. It is composed of men
who have been cured of the drink habit
at Dwigot, 111., and its object is to pro
vide means to enable impecunious ine
briates to take the treatment. At a meet
ing held a few days since the sum of
$2 560 was contributed for this laudable
purpose. When men thus organize to
help their fellows, the advent of the Chris
tian communtem of which Rev. Dr. San
ders, of New York, recently spoke seems
less remote. According to Dr. Sanders,
christian communism, unlike that which
at the muzzle of the revolver demands
money or life, consists in halting a less
fortunate brother on the highway and
baring the contents of one's purse with
Xext Week's El etlom.
A republication of the elections which
occur next Tuesday will be read with in
Iowa elects state officers and legis
lature. Maryland electa state officers and legis
lature and votes on six constitutional
Massachusetts elects state officers and
Mississippi elects three railway com
missioners and legislature.
Nebraska electa associate justice of the
supreme court and two regents ot the
New - Jersey elects part of its legislature.-
New York elects state officers, leglsla
ture, 10 supreme court justices and rep
reaeniatives in the Tenth congressional
district. . : ,
.Ohio , electa state officers, legislature
nd votes on amendment to constitution
providing for uniform taxation.
Pennsylvania, elects treasurer and at
torney general snd votes on constitution
al .convention and elects delegates to
Virginia elects half its legislature.
' Mteeraaaa ckauCM Bn Vlrwa.
A week ago Senator Sherman said of
the McEmley bill, in the presence of its
author: "It is the most comprehensive,
the finest and moat beneficent piece of
tariff legislation that this country has
every known." The duty on wool was
largely increased by this "beneficent
piece of tariff legislation," and here is
what Senator Sherman said in 1883 dur
ing the debate on the wool schedule:
, "In 1867 the price of wnnl was 51
cents; in 1870, 46 centB; in 1880, which
was an abnormal jesr, 48 cenis. Tula
was the result of the policy of protecting
the wool grower, as it is in ail inuumnes,
to gradually reduce the price. Under
the nDertiti.ii) of the existing laws (Ihi
tariff of 1667) the price of wool has grad
ually gone ilowu "
Wool is much lower now than when
Sherman told the truth in 1883. While
the wool schedule was under considers
tion last year some of the high tar. ft
woolen manufacturers of the east asked
for more duty on wool because it would
cheapen American wocl. The Manufac
turer, a Philadelphia trade paper, and the
organ of the high tariff Manufacturers'
club, of Philadelphia, said 10 days after
the McKinley bill went into tiled: "The
prices of wool have always declined when
the duties cave been advanced, and no
doubt exixts in the minds of any well in
formed mn that the will again decline
now that the new tariff has put the duties
Since that time the price of wool has
gone down, according to President Dul
an, of the Manufacturers' club, who re
cently said :
"The prices of wool are lower now
than thev were one year ago. This re
sult was distinctly promised by protec
tionists during the discussion which ac
companied the framing of the tariff bill.'
Such is the effect of this "benefl. eat
piece of legislation" on the wool growers
of Ohio, whom Senator Sherman misrep
resents in the United Statca senate. The
wool growers get lower prices. We 1
miy the Peoria Herald enquire: What
did Senator John Sherman get for selling
the woo! greweri
Mend, though, thy soul ahoold burn thee, yet
Thought .were . not meant for strife,., aor
tongues for swords.
Be that eeee clear is gentlest of his words,- -And
that's not truth that hath the heart to
The whole world's thought shall not one truth
Dull in our age and passionate In youth.
Ho mind of man hath found the perfect
Nor shalt thou And it; therefore, friend, be
Watch and be still, nor hearken to the foot.
The babbler of consistency and rule:
Wisest is he who, never quite secure.
Changes his thoughts for better day by day;
Tomorrow some new lieht will shine, be sure.
And thou shalt see thy thought another way.
TWO OF A KIND.
I had come on from New York that
morning, and was lucky in not having be
fore read Kipling's "Plain Tales from the
Hills." I was rushing from one short
story to the nest, as I had fallen into the
pounding meter of the express train, and,
all the while 1 was tortured by a subcon
sciousness that presently I would come to
the end and be angry with myself for
squandering all the stories in one morn
ing The extravagance was worse than
foolish, for I was missing the best of it by
not giving myself, after each story, that
anse of smiling reminiscence in which the
louquet of the drained cup comes back
with a suffusing sense of delight.
When we drew into the long, dark sta
tion at Philadelphia I laid the book down
"on the pit of its stomach;" more than half
of the pages were on the wrong side.
There was the usual shifting of passen
gers. Most of the old lot got off and new
o les came on; but the slight woman who
h id sat in front of me since we left New
York did not move. I had only noticed
tl at the contonr of her cheek was flat, and
ttat her manner halt the unejeacting pas
sivity of a woman who makes no claim to
1 picked up Kipling at the "Bisara of
Poorie," and wished that we might get ont
in o the light. The car door opened, and a
large woman came in. She walked up the
center of the car, passing several vacant
ha'.f seats and sat down, with a sharp
jai gling of her jet wrap, in the seat in
front of me, beside the small woman who
yielded her room. Perhaps she chose this
seat because she took up a broad space.
She had a well groomed fatness, which
she carried off. in her tight fitting clothes,
with something of awagger. She looked
a little handsome in the dim light.
The engine jerked all the slack coupling
pins taut, and we began that long, backing
maneuver that the Pennsylvania trams
mal e in going south from Philadelphia,
As we came out into the light the large
woman shone like a freshly gilded sign.
Her hair was well blondined, only showing
a shade darker at the roots than at the
brassy ends. It was very perfectly ai
ranged in layers of flat curls beneath her
sma 1 bonnet of twisted black and scarlet
velvet. The thick lobes of her ears were
penetrated 'by fine diamond screws. Her
embroidered handkerchief unfolded a scent
of heliotrope. There was an air of pros
perous vitality about the whole creature.
After a little while she turned and looked
her neighbor over. I had gone back to my
book, when I heard her say good naturedly:
"Bon travelin long?" ,
"No; only about two hours."
"New York?" '
"Yes; 1 came from New York."
"Ni w York's a fine place. . I know it
welL Lived there over twenty years."
I lott the answer, and the large woman
went m: -
"Ye, indeed; I ought to know it pretty
wall, t.nd 1 do.., I like It; 1 like the people.
I'm sociable by nature. Now there's lots
of f ol cs that would have rode by you all
the way to Baltimore and never once
opened their mouth. I ain't that kind.
I'm willin to talk, and I get as good as J
take, and better too." Then, lowering her
voice ti a whisper that had three times the
carry 1 1 g power of the well oiled voice in
which she bad been speaking, she added,
"Yon see tl'a iu my line."
The other started and turned toward
her, so that for the first time I saw her full
face.; It was very thin and long, with that
beauty of akin that still suggests disease.
The eyas were beautiful, and looked out
from the painful, sensitive ugliness of the
other features as if in perpetual appeal
from it. -
"How do you mean?" she asked.
"Wet . I don't care if I do tell you. You
see, I w.-lte stories and novels, and when I
talk lik I'm talking to you I hear thiugs
that give me an idea. That's all I want
an. idea, when I once get the start I'm all
.."That is very interesting. Have you al
ways be;n an authoress?"
"For the last ten years. I have been at
It . pretty constant, and yet you wouldn't
think it; but if it hadn't been for a kind of
an accident I never would have dreamed I
had it in me. Never had a uotiun that I
had the gift, and that makes me say that
you're a fool to ever say you can't till
"Yes; it was this way: That was long
about 1SS), and 1 was saleslady at Macy's.
You know Macy's, corner of Fourteenth
street anl Sixth avenue? But of course
you do just listen to me I forgot you
said you were from New York. Well, I
was agrei;t reader. 1 used to read every
thing. I nail a chum at Macy's. an awful
nice girl, uatl when business was sort of
slock I would tell her about the stories. 1
used to ten 'em like they really had hap
pened yo ii -see, we were at the perfumery
counter. You know Macy's the perfum
ery count r is right by one of the Four
teenth stteet doors. Well, we conld see
everybody that came in and went out. I'd
say; 'Maud, see that lady in the seal plush
wrap? I know all about how she came to
get married,' and I'd start right in and tell
the last story I'd read, like it was .all gos
pel truth. Then the girls wouldget around,
and they at rter half believed it was all so;
but Maud, she knew better. One day we
were sort if running each other a little,
and Maud taid:
" '1 suppose you know all about Two
Hundred aud Three's family knew her
mother inti stately before she was married,
"Two but dred and Three was just going
by, swinging her basket. She was the
ugliest, wont little knot 1 ever saw. All
cash girls areaggravatiug, but Two Hun
dred and Three was the worst girl on
our floor. I never could see why the;
didn't disc large her. She kept her
apron so din y that you'd hardly kcow
it had ever been red, and she had a way of
pulling the -ud of her great red plait of
hair uuder I er arm and across her chest,
and there she would stand, holding her
basket so sh ntiug that, ten to one, every
thing would slip out, chewing on the end
ef her plait, like a calf at a colt's tail, and
a i. .
nam bef on tB front of ber apron till you'd;
make, her pnO ber tair from over it. Mytj
"Sa-Mdud was rather taken back when rf
answered up. Oh, yes; I know sua. rank
"Now, you see, I hadn't read a story since
I told the last one, and this one I had to
make up as 1 went along. Well, I got sorter
interested. As I was telling you, I've been
at it pretty constant for the last ten years,
but I always will believe that the story
about Two Hundred and Three's mother
was the best story I ever made up. Well,
1 wrote that off afterward and sent it to
The Saturday Night, and they sent me a
check for twenty dollars for it, and asked
me to send them another in the same vein.
That was the beginning of it, and I made
$300 at writing iu the next six months. . 1
didn't tell urn at home at first, liecause I
knew mummer wouldn't like it. She was
very particular with me, aud wanted me to
keep just straight. Well, you see, when
began making so much money, she found
it out and got scared. Of course 1
had to tell her all alKMit it then, but she
didn't like it. She is old fashioned and
very particular with her girls. Now, my
husband, he just laughs and likes me to
doit. All the money I make he lets me
spend on myself. It's a soft thing too.
There's good money in it for -flTnem that
have the gift. Let's see. I made about
$5,000 last year. No outlay, of course, aud
the gaiu is clear. Yoyo see, I have royalties
on my books. Now, there's 'Passion's
Kiss.' Perhaps you've read it. The pub
lishers did the square thing by me on that
trip. They got it np in black and yellow,
printed itou first class paper, and that and
the name made it go like hot cakes. Now,
my 'Unwed Wife' was killed dead by its
cover. I actually sunk money on it. Some
people think it's all luck, and that there is
no trick about making a bit with a book,
but I tell you there is no more luck about
it than there is in selling yonr dry goods.
There's public taste, and you've got to sat
isfy it. You can see that yourself, can't
"1 think I understand you perfectly."
"Well, you have sort of led me on.
You've got a leading way of looking, you
know. Perhaps you are a writer yourself
and know bow it is. Are you?"
"Pshaw, nowl I believe you are. Come,
now, tell me. It's nothing to be ashamed
of. Haven't you written some stories?"
"Yes, a few. but 1 can hardly call myself
"Well well! If that isn't funny. We
are in the name trade, then, and it isn't a
bad one neither, is it?"
"I have not had your success."
"That's too bad. I know a good many
complain, but it's no trouble to me and I
never had a story sent back."
"And I have never written a story that
was not sent liack."
"Yea, I have several stories in my trunk
now that have had the honor of being re
jected by all the first class mags lines in
"Never had a single one printed?"
"My history is not quite so tragic as
that. We unfortunates, who do not satisfy
public taste, rewrite and remodel our
stories; sometimes we only copy the first
page of the manuscript if it is travel worn,
and then we buy more stamps and send it
off to another magazine. If a story is uot
suitable for Harpers or The Century it may
just happen to bit the Scribner's taste.
But you must be sore and remember where
you began the rounds; the editors do not
like to reject a manuscript twice." The
words were spoken with a soft bitter-sweet
distinctness that brought them to me above
the humming roar of the wheels. "It is
as with a man you see; his rejection by his
first love does not necessarily end his mat
rimonial career." .
"Weill That just shows the difference
between people. You can just sit there as
coolly and sort of joke about failing, aud
not care how many times your stories are
sent back, just so some one takes them in
the end. Now, my friend, you can't un
derstand it, but do you know that would
mortify me? , I just couldn't stand it. I'd
be hoppin mad at first off and then
ashamed. Yes, I'm just that sensitive; 1
never could stand things like that."-
As she spoke an exquisitely delicate flash
played across the other face. It was as if
the light from a rose colored lantern bad
wavered there an instant. She only re
plied by lifting those eyes to her com
"How do those monthly magazines pay?
I've always thought of writing some for
them, but I never seem to get time. I
always have work engaged ahead, and the
papers I write for want all that I can da
Then the royalties bring in money without
"I have received ten and twelve dollars &
page a page counting about a thousand
"Weill well! That's good pay I 1 think
when 1 get abend, maybe I'll write one or
two for the monthlies. I'm busy, though,
very busy." She undid the.heavy.silver
clasp of the velvet bag at her Bide, and
plunging a fut ringed hand in drew out a
bunch of note paper and held a half written
"Sybil staggered back with a shriek of
terror, as. the man who she had taken for
her brother threw his arms about her
The sheet fluttered and I lost the rest.
"The Fireside Friend wants the rest of
that tomorrow, but they'll have to wait.
I always keep my gvord und upt the stories
done on time, but they get fidgety and
want the end before you've eveu thought
it out yourself. Wbyl The train's slow
ing upl 1 do believe we're coiuiug to Balti
more. Yes! if we ain't here! I've enjoyed
our talk. When you get with a couguniiil
person it makes the time pass, don't it?
Well, I'll promise nut to put you iuto a
story if you won't put trie into one. That's
lair. Goodby, 1 hope your luck will im
prove." The train wus coming iu now with a
sliding motion, and as the large woman
got up the car door opened and shut be
hind a Jewish looking man, with a black
"Well, Bess, and how are-you?'' He
put a broad riugeOhaud on the shoulder
of the successful authoress and kissed her.
Together they walked toward the door of
till moving cur. .. . .
When the car had stopped and the peo
ple crowded off, the other began to gather
her belongings together. With an absurd
impulse I leaned forward, looking iuto the
sensitive, bitter face.
"Don't take it so to heart. Success must
come in the end."
"You are wonderfully kind," she said, in
the same eveu voice; "but success can
never come to me. If, for the rest of my
life, I received only praise and adulation,
the memory of all these years of failure
and disappointment would still stick in
my throat. It is better as it is."
I picked up my book again as the lights
of Baltimore began to straggle, and I said
to myself, "If Kipling had been here that
would be another story." L IL W. in Argonaut.
for vai lifeof yon yon couldn't read her
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The finest line of Gentlemen's Footwear in the city, in Pat. Leather Cod
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A barrel of Tooth Picks given away with every pair of SHOES.
New line of Mens Shoes at $250.
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Pretrial bottles at Hsrtz & Bahnseu's
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For the Above named excursion th
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-AIX KINDS OT-
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NINTH 8T. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS, i Propts.
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Bhrhtoenth SC. bet. Third and Foarta aves.
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Telephone Ho. ttso.
wii i wan j
Chicago, Minneapolis and St Pit I
Via the Famow Albeit La, & I
St. Louis, Minneapolis and St. Pay. I
. wok ixnua.aiinneapoiuc St. Fault
Through Sleepers and ChalrCarsl
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AN3ST.MIL
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, UL I
CHICACO AND CEDAR RAFIDS
Via the F anion Albert La B?te.
THE SHORT LINE
The Great Iowa Summer Resoit I
For Railway and Hotel KatM, Pwnti-I
lien"l Ticket aud I'asseiiiM A-piil
FOR CHEAP HOMES
On line of tills road in Sortl!w--rs lor.l
SouUieastern Minnesota and OmrJ Mitl
where drought and crop lailaw ;uv trak- l
Thousands of choice acres ui laid vh ohlI
Local Excursion rat-s piven. Vm U! mloretl
non as to pnees or land and raXf ol LuvHia I
Gem Ticket and rassenr Air.-nt I
All of the Passeucer Trains in all Ditiwail
this Railway are heated bv sam Inm a I
engine, and the Main Line Ia'v Passenger Ia I
cue uguira wim me r K-omc i.ikiu
Mam. Tinw TahU. Ti nui'-h V .?.. nd " 1
formation famished on arnlircLtkin to Arns I
Tickets on sale over thi nmte :u all nrmpms I
points in the Union, and by its Ap-Dli,Kil
tnw i lie v niwo. Mates arm t anx.o- i
and local mailers of Interest, jjkase relcrw I
t irror announcement 01 recursion em i
wai columns 01 tills paper.
C. 4; IVCS, j. C. HANNEGAN,
. vWtaGenlSnpt. GeiTl Tkt. Pl I
CEDAR RAPID. IOWA.
TO THE AFFLICTED!!
fM Wh j par bir f to quark wti?n ii W I
t aM medical ureatment ran ( had fr I
Los Meni'irv. Ih-i- :
f mm jirl v inAt tf-ntiim nr rtiht-f c-:.L! ?. U---
ISIDDLE-rGEO KEN TTjS!
imt and ELitd4r trouirf. etc.. i.-1-- - I
Of 'Treatment a Safe, Orutin tm' p r
twho lies rrlTtn Mx'-iiu atl- r.t; t U K 1
nut atirct.hatf1rattm.'TMt. i" 1 J
Qui PuMiIies wiuva act d;
than Stoma ii 4tsl
tiiliiiir tnivHiuifnMiT. r ii.
Williams privnT t nu-r.f . i;.vf ti -
UTERIKE EUTRPPKiC Vl.
Call or write f-irCa-lal- -e i-ui1:
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IS9 WLSTOk&lH STkET. ttiifrAUKM
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It Is malinfacturcd m poif, nicb s' "rt
in a Uu of beer, s cup ct coSee cr or u
bxrmleea. snd will eeet prniiect aai
eun, wherbr the patient I a mod.-rii-.r
of canes, and to everr injttsoce s w-i4-' ",T
luwau iiitnfrraill inr,v(un-i . -ill
Gill.xrs ipf i'ii'ii in. .J ritt';M
CINCINNATI. OHIO . . &
. AS KM tvwk at osrucuisn fl .o. K11-
- ror sale br MarsluUl A Fleber and T. H. Tlo:
(tm In i J t;onrrliu a V H
ITPUAYS.la Ttanxnli- .:ue nir-7"'
1 i.rewrilie HabJi
safe in rv'laeudla,
Tut tMasGHtlfffil to c!l n:lT.
Moid h.T lrnrt
" BR:iA8T TR3UilES
TAiNTY 03 slSAfMiNTefr.
U- 1tI1t U. t,"' ' - usji
as trial j mrr null tof -t- - . cg
H. P. LAMP, Manager.
Solt asU. br tlx O S