Newspaper Page Text
THE AUGUB, THUKS DAY. DECEMBER 3 1891.
Published Daily and Weekly at MS. Becoad Ar-
enne, kock uiena, iu.
J. W. POTTER.
Tim-Dally, 60c per month; Weekly, 93.00
All communication ot a critical or argumenta
tive character, political or religions, most nave
real name attached tor publication, no eocn am
(tciee win oe pnntea over cciinous signatures
- AuMivnmt Anmtnnnifi&tlona not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
ta Kock island county.
Thursday, December 3, 1891.
Captain Wood, of Pongbkeepsie, and
h'a four stalwart sons baye rescued over
100 persons from drowning in the North
A Phii.adklthian has educated a bouse
fly to respond to a prolonsed "buz z z,"
which brings it from its cranny any time
of day for its supply of sugar.
Recently a man died in McDonough,
and among the sorrowing relatives were
two from Chicago. Last week, among
other bills brought in against Abe estate
were two fr m the diEconsolate Chicago
relatives for money expended for railroad
tickets coining to and going home from
An Arkansas lumberman agrees for a
consideration of, $12,000 to bring ibe
largest walnut tree in the wor d to Chi
cago, exhibit it, and afterwards make it
up into elaborate furniture for fair effl
cials and others. This tree, it is claimed,
is IS feet in diameter and over 1S5 feet
to the first limb. The trte, he says, can
be bought for $4,000, and fce would have
special flit cars built to take it to Chi
Spring field Register: A. J. Stree
ttr says that if he must choose between
the party of free trade and the pnrty of
protection meaning the democratic and
republican parties he will choose the
latter. lie adils.that he cannot go back
on a party that has made sugar cheaper
by placing it on the free list. The old
SReezicKs never exhibited his vagaties
any clearer than he did in the above in
In his St. Louis lecture Archbishop
Ireland thus gives his definition of dem
Catholicity is democracy. The church
is with the multitude rather than with the
few; with the people rather than with the
princes, one reiuses her love to neither
rich nor DOOr. but. HR I-J-n mva thf nnnr
are "the majurity of mankind." and her
affections flow out more copiously in the
direction oi tne majority. The church in
man values man. She is the or lv insti
tution on earth which, in searching for a
Dasis oi rice, looks straight into the
soul, neglecting as merest acci
dents all outward trappincs derived from
wealth or position. These may have
meir purposes in proper time and place;
but they neither add to nor take from
man's native dignitj . Her fundamental
principle in coDsuiaring man logically be
gets fullest democrhcv. The emitter
of the greater number becomes the ideal
in social aspirations, and the authority ot
iuc greater numoer is entitled to be the
greater factor in social and political
Taking this for a key note, the St.
Louis Republic Ltrikes the following sen
American democracv does cot stnnhpre
It goes on to define "the greater good to
me greater nunioer as vsuum cuique
jus ;o every man his right." "TDe
greater good :o the greater number" is
only to be attained by giving to each of
he all bis greatest political good his
igbt; no more, or less. This is not the
democracy of Europe. It was not the
democracy of Greece or Rome, nor can n
ever grow out of the Roman Imperial
w. rui ii is toe democracy or Amer
ica, and every American democrat Oath--olic
an 1 Protestant strives for it na an
ideal of justice, whether or not be ever
expects to see it even approximated in
bis own lifetime.
( ontrMlng; Menamr Brire'a Meat.
New York Son.
It now seems prooable that a serious
effort will be made by the leaders of the
republican party in Ohio to deprive Mr.
Calvin S. Brice of the seat in the senate
of the United States to which he has
been elected by the Ohio legislature.
Strong indications of such an intention
re to be found in the discussion which
took place at the meeting of the republi
can state central camtnittee at Columbus
nn Will ottri in tha lotto frn C...AA.
Sherman to L. W. King, the chairman of
mat committee, in this letter Mr. Sher
man says that his attention has frequent
ly been called to the expediency of pre.
senting to the senate the question of Mr.
Brice 's eligibility to a seat in that bod v,
and the best mode of proceeding to that
end. He declares that the certificate of
election from the governor of Ohio will
insure Mr. Brlce's admission on the first
day of the session; but taat his right to.
remain in the senate will not thereby be
determined, if it can be shown that h 3
was not an inhabitant of Ohio when elec
ted. "It is clear," Senator Sherman goes on
to say, "that any declaration by me or
anyone that he was not such an inhabi
tant will tot prevent bis taking a seat;
and such a declaration by me would not
only be futile, but eminently Improper, as
I have to prejudicially oa the question
after full hearing and trial."
Notwithstanding bis appreciation of
thi judicial capacity in which he may b.
called upon to act in passing upon Mr.
Brice's title to the seat which he claims
in the senate, Mr. Sherman proceeds to
suggest two methods by whicb the claim
of bis democratic colleague may be tested;
and the mere fact that, after certain pre
vious expressions on the subject, hj
makes these suggestions, shows that at
all events he deems it expedient 1o tue i
tion Mr. Brice's claim. The first method
which he proposes is the presentation of
memorial to the senate of . the United
(Hates by the republican state committee
i l Ohio. The second method is the pa
i age of a joint resolution by the two
l ouses or the Ohio legislature when they
neet in January next. "The question
would then arise," says Mr. Sherman
"whether the legislature may not assume
that a victory exists by reason of Mr
ISrice's ineligibility, and elect a senator
it bis place who can contest the matter
and present and marshal the testimony
Here is a plain invitation to create a
republican claimant for Mr. Brice's place
ho will have a direct personal as well as
p ilitical interest ii trying to eust that
gentleman from the senate.
Section 3 of Article I, of the constitu
t' n of the United States provides thtt
no person shall be a senator "who shall
nut have attained to the age of 30 yeers
ard been nine years a citizen of
the United States, and who shall
net when elected be an in
habitant of that state for which be shall
b: chosen." The charge in the cse of
M -. Brice is that when elected a senator
from Ohio he Was not an inbahiient of
th it state. That he bad voted in Ohio
for years is not denied. Indeed, at the
mi et.ng of the republican state commit
tee one of the members declared it to be
an established fact that Mr. Brice hid
b: h a legal voter in O iij for mtny years
and he asserted that Mr. Brice's residence
in .he state was so well known that proof
would ne torthcommg from every town
sbio and hamlet to sustain bis claim-
Now, while it is true that the mere fact
that the man who voted once in a pirtic-
ula sta'e does not necessarily detern.ice
the Question of his legal domicile, vet the
exercise of the right of suffrage in the
san e place, year after year, am.iunte to
very strong proof on that subject. In
the case of Mr. Brice the legislature has
sett d on that proof acd treated it as
sun cient to establish that he was aa fa
hab.tant of Ohio at the time he was chosen
to tlio senate. This determination is con
clusive unless tbe senate at Washington,
wdko is author zed by the constitution
to j'idge of the election and qualifications
oi its own members, shall determine the
question diff ientl5 : and we are quite
comment, even taking the republican
stHti merit of the case, that no evidence
will be forthcoming to iustify the attark
on air. Uriels title, which has now been
set tn foot in O lio with the sanction of
EXPERT VDVEN l fi.V.N JUMPERS.
Tho Hob Coal Train in Transit Along
the Srliuylkill Valley.
Mr. Mari Satitow is one of the most
expert train junipers in the United St mom.
Wltl: the ease and dexterity of a veteran
railroader Mrs. San tow take a ft vine leap
on a swift moving coal train and safely
lands on tue bumper or on the axle end
alnvt the wheel. With the same e;ise and
success she jumps safely from a train and
goes on her way rejoicing;.
-Mrs. bantow is h buxom, irood looking.
black haired and black eyed woman, and is
thirtj -five years old. She is a coal picker,
and at the close of the ninlit. her face and
hands are begrimed and black. She is
what is known as a professional coal picker;
that is, she picks coal along the railroad
for tlie use of her family. In the lower
section of Reading are some thirteen wom
en cm I pickers who nightly jump on and
on moving coal trains and think nothing
of it. Mrs, San tow is "the queen of the
gang,'' and is regarded as the most ven
It is a common custom for the women
to go down the roail on loaded trains and
come back on empty trains. The trains
go at the rate of ten to fifteen miles an
hour beyond the lower outskirts of the
city. Three or four women jump on a
loaded coal train at night and scatter
along the middle cars away from the sight
of the brakemen and conductor. In the
apace of three miles they succeed in push
ing off a lot of coal from the tops of the
well le aded cars. Those loaded with egg,
furnace or steamboat coal arc not molest
ed. The nut coul is the most sought
after. After the women have gone down
far enr ugh, and if not detected, they jump
off the train no matter how fast it is mov
ing; hi. t they generally take their time in
selecting the best place to make a safe
The coal that they push off the cars on
the do.ru trip Is gathered up at dawn by
girl coi 1 pickers who have uot yet become
proficient in train jumping. -After the
women leave the loaded coal trains going
down t ley wait for an up coal train made
up of empty cars. These trains run rapid
ly, but the women, no matter how dark
the nig it, run swiftly along with the train
and jm ip on them as gracefully and suc
cessfully as any practical railroader. They
gather up their skirts in their left hand
and use their right in securing a grip.
Once on an empty car, the women get
down it to it aud scrape the coal toget her.
At lim m considerable coal is left in the
bottom by careless dumping at the great
piers at tidewater, aud this coal is a bonan
za to the women, who scoop it up into bags.
completely filling them by the time the
train reaches the outskirts of the city.
luese tilled hags are then swung over
the sides of the car and dropped to the
ground, followed by the women them
selves. In this way they toil all night,
and succeed in getting together a lot of
coal, which is deposited in the backyards
of the shanties they occupy. Their hus
bands w jrk in the ueighboring mills, and
are never known to buy more than a ton
of coal for winter use. They buy this coal
u order to have a receipted bill to show in
case they are arrested. The girls gather
up the coal in pans and old scuttles along
the railroad. They are frequently chased
by the i ail road police, but are rarely ar
rested, 1 ecause the girls are seeu doing
nothing wrong, and the women train
umpers work only at night and are smart
enough t ot to be caught nt it.
Occasionally one is killed through her
own carh-ssuess, but such au accident hu-'i
not Lapp Hied recently. Some of the more
successful coal pickers haveenough co:il to
spare to sell to their neighbors. Cor.
New Yorit Sun.
'I spcrn yon with contempt,"' as-
claimed the proud, imperious girl ia
The st nraee was a base born clerk in
her father's ninejy-niue centtore.
His be id fell upon his breast at lier
But for an instant oulji
Then ho hoisted it aloft wice more, de
"All narht,"he said coldly. "That's
better thin being spurned with your
He had tried both. Detroit Free
THE GLASSWARE TRUST.
PRICES RAISED, WAGES REDUCED
AND WORKMEN DISCHARGED.
History of the dataware Trait Sine Its
Formation Trust Profession and How
Realized What a Workman Thinks o
It McKlnley's Promises.
Major McKinley was the champion in
congress of the glass manufacturers. By
his efforts in their behalf th ilntw n
glassware was increased from 40 per
cent, ad valorem on undecorat.ed ware,
and 45 per cent, on decorated ware to
a uniform rate of 60 per cent. This
duty of 60 per cent was imposed on the
ooxes, crates and coverings for the glass
ware as well as on the glass itself.
During the debate McKinley made the
First That the manufacturers did not
contemplate forming a trust.
Second That the results" irf tYkt in.
creased duties would be a fall in price,
nuu "f ' i
Third That thli duty waa necessarv
in order to give employment to labor out
Have these promises been realized?
iue loiiowintr from the hiirh tarifr Ym-
mercial Bulletin, of Boston, completely
reiures uie nrst two assertions of Me
'When the United States Glass com
pany was formed in July, it issued a cir
cular to its customers all over the conn-
try, stating its policy and, among other
tilings, smiouncin: t hat it did tint. in.
lend to advance the price. Of course the
combination was formed for the express
pujpose oi increasing the profit on thir
goods, but this was to be done by eco
nomically operating their factories. This
was to be effected bv haviuir each factorv
make a special or several special lines.
or instance, one could make cold. -is ami
stem ware, aud so on. The sets of molds
would also be limned, the saving
Amounting to considerable, as each net
cost from 3,000 to fi.000.
"The number of hish salaried nffiVera
could be reduced. Again, there would
lie no danger of aocutnulatin-jr storks.
a factory making a certain lino nml,l
shnt down if there was a surplus on th
maruer, and the manufacturers joined in
one strong association could be more in
dependent of tho union of glassworkers.
wan winch tney have m the past leen
unable to co'w. Thus, bv cainim.' thes
advantages, the association projxwed to
niaKe greater profits than m the past.
"Fonr months have not n.issed vet
but prices h ive already been pushed up
on staple lines from 5 to 10 per cent.,
and on some specialties, snch as cologne
bottles and similar sroods. the ndvanro
has leen fully 50 per cent. Jobbers look
ror a greater advance than this before
the year is out. What its limit will lie
it is hard even 1o surmise, but judging
i mm tne low b.-fsis on which sroo Is sold
before the combination was effe. t-,l th
advance was considerable.
"The increase in the urice of novelties
and new patterns has not come yet.
What are c.-dled new patterns have been
on the market now since last January,
and no newer ones are expected until the
advent of the new year. When they are
put on the market the jobbers say they
will most likely be obliged to pay com
paratively more than in past years. The
advance is very likely to be considerable
also, as the m iking of new patterns
entails the risk of not havinir tho frmvla
take with tho purchasing public, a point
wnicti competition in tho past did not
admit being fully taken into account.
"By the way, prices have been ad
vanced of late on table glassware. It is
natural to snppose that the United
States Ghiss company has practical con
trol of the market. There are in this
country about twenty-six factories in all
that make table glassware, and when the
association was first formed it included
fourteen of these. Most of the powerful
concerns were secured, yet several re
mained outside. Since July two o
three more companies have entered, and
of the ten or so left but two or three nrA
large concerns that have tho power to
Harass the combination.
"These two or three concerns, it i nn.
derstood, have agreed t$ lie friendly with
tne new United btates Glass company
and follow the lxilicv of the latt er in
putting prices up or down. There are
some who expect to see these outsiders
yet merged in the combination, so friend
ly tias been their attitude in the past."
So much for the first t
made by McKinley. But what of the
third? Have the members if hn crl-isa
trust employed more labor? The work
men themselves give a sufficient reply to
Georore n. Grav was a c-lnpa mnhl.
. o -
maker in one of the glass houses which
went into the trust. Ha frirea th fal
lowing account of the way he and his
r 11 i
leuow workmen were treated by the
About six months rrevions tn thn in.
troduction of the McKinley bill the glass
companies sen; out circulars to their em
ployees, in which they begged them to
sin a petition for a hi crher-tariff nn
glass, as it would increase their wages
and give them steadier employment.
Well, with snch tempting promises put
forth, every man engaged in the busi
ness signed the petition. The tariff was
raised, and the profits of the manufac
turers were increased, but how was the
promises of the manufacturers kept, do
you suppose? Why, one fine morning
the moldmakers were told that they
were no longer needed, and in one batch
200 men were thrown out of employ
ment and their wives and children left
in want. J he passage of the McKinlev
bill Was followed bv th frir!iHri ,.f
the United States Glass trust, which at
once cut down production aud threw us
out of work.
The McKinley act increased the tariff
on pickles SO per cent. With this in
ducement to robbery on the statute
book, a combine of twenty-five manu
facturing companies in the west has
been organized to get out of consumers
all that the traffic will bear. Apparent
ly there will soon be as many trusts in
the country us there are protected indus-
tries. r-miaaeiprua uecora. ' - .
We carry E. P. Reed & Co.'s fine shoes for
ladies, which we guarantee in every respect
Widths A to E E. Our Leader -A ladies'
$2.50 fair stitch shoe.
We desire lo say to our citizens, that
for years we have been celling Dr. King's
New Discovery for ' Consumption, Dr.
King's New Lite Pills. Buck leu's Arnica
Salve and Electric Biturs, aDd have never
handled remedies that sell a-t will, or that
have given fuch universal satisfaction.
We do not hesitate to guarantee them
every lime, and we stand ready to refund
the purchase price, if satisfactory results
do not follow i heir Ufe. These remedies
have won Ibeirgrenl popuUriiy punly on
their merits. Ilarcz & Bahnsen, diugs
A friend in need is a friend indeed, and
not less than one million people have
just such a friend iu Dr. King's New
Discovery for consumption, roucbs. and
colds If yoi hhve never used this ereat
cough medicice, one trial will convince
you that it has wonderful curative pow
ers in all diseases of throat, chest and
lungs. Ech bottle is guaranteed to do
all that is claimed or money will ba re
funded. Trial bottles free at Hart z &
Bahnsf n's drug store. Large bottles 50c
BUCSLRN'S A.HMCA 8ALVB.
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
ores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For sale bv Harti A Bahnsen.
"9or Over Tifty Tears
Mrs. Winslow s Soothinc Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
turbed at night and broken ot your res
by &6ick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a bottle of Mrs. Witislow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reducrs inSsmma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
wuole system, "Airs Winslow s Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the tafte and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in the United Btates. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-nvt cants a bottle. Be sure and
B8kfor"Mrs. WidbIow'6 Soothing Syrup
To Hirvoiis ana Pebitatcd Ben.
If you will send me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
their charming effects upon the nervous
dabilitMed system, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliance on triL
Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall. Mich.
I em an old man and have been a con-.
stant sufferer with calartb for the last 10
years. I am entirely cured by the uce of
Ely's Cream Balm. It is strange that so
imple a remedy w:ll cure such a s'ub-
born disease. ITenry Billings. U. S. Pen
sion Att'y. Washington, D. C.
ror eicht years I have suffered from
catarrh, which affected my eyes and hear-
ine; nave employed wny physicians
without relief. I era now on my second
bottle of Elj's Cream Balm, and feel con
fident of a complete cure. Mary C.
Thompson, Cerro Gordo, 111.
In the pursuit of tho gooa things 'of
this world we anticipate too much; we
cat out tse heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
them. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Bed Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney and bladder
troubles. It la a perfect tonic, appetizer,
oioofl punner, a sure cure lor ague and
malarial diseases. Price. SO cents, cf
So many have bet n cured of rhn-mliom
by Hooo's Sarsapatilla that we urge all
woo tuuer irom xne aiseaee to try this
medicine.-. . . '
With tender feet finds
great comfort in wear
ing shoes from the
1623 Second Ave.
Kick Pe3ache cd rc!teTall tbo troubles laaf
dent to a bilious Btatoof tho system, euch &9
iKzziaees, Nuuwc, DrovrsineES. Dimroso ttft.T
eatiiig, 1 niii in the Sido, tc Whilo thcirmost
remukal-le success lata been shown iu cuxicg
BoASaelio. yet Carter's Littlo Liver PiTi era
equally valuable in Constipation. enrinf nml pra
Venting thtanncyin(rotnpl&int.wliilo thoy also)
liTcr and regulate the bowels. Even if tbey oulj
'Aelie they wonld bo almost priceless to those irtl
uf fcr f rom thia ditrr tn g com plaint; but fortu
nately tiicirgoodnetn does no'nd hi-rn.a-iil toot
Vbooncotry them will find IHese litUc pills vahv
Sil leiu so many ways tllat Utiey wiU not bo wit
Jiog to do without them. But after allaick heac
fistic bane of no many lives that hero is whew
IWomaVeocr groat boast. Our pilla cure it wtula
'otbera do not.
Carter's littlo Uvcr Pills are very email and
Vfrr eauy to take. One or two pills nialtea doss.
Tury are si rictly vegetable and do no- gripe or
f urpp. but !y their gentle aoUon ploaso all who
csethem. lu Tialsnt 25ctnta ; live for f I. Sold
by druffista everywhere, or sent by ""U.
CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York.
SKALLPI1L SHALL DOSE. SMALL PRICF
TO MICE STOCK.
A chance yon can't afford to
miss We are offering un
precedented Tallies in
ITf T THPDV
Including all of our magnificent
assortments of choice Hats
and Bonnets at very
low pi ices.
MISS KATE BYRNES.
1709 Second avenue.
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast Iron Work
done. A specialty of furnishing al.kindt
of Stoves with CasUngs at 8 oeots
A MACHINE SHOP
has been added where all kinds of machine
work will be done Drat-clase.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS., Propts.
Jolin Yolk 5c Co.,
Bash Doors Blinds. Siding. Flooring.
and all kinds of wood work for builders.
Ilbtenth 8t bet. TMrd and Foortfc aes.
Chlcag-o, Minneapolis ?r,d S'
St. Louis, l.tinnenno' s ard St. S
la M. Louis. Viinr.f;i. ,fr St. I.u. -ii-
Through Sleepers and
I I T'.VKN
KANSAS CITY, MINNtAPOUS WD SIM
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS.I
CHICACO AND CEDAR RAPJ
Via the Fam"ii. A'l-rt I Lnr
THE SHORT Lit
The Great Kvn iSvuinr.tr ReJ
For Railway ami H..M u-,t.. IW
I'aniphlris nil ii-t.innitawriM
tii-n'l Ticket ;iuil l':iw;i'Ti A;-it
On line of t!u ru.l in Xori'ir.-st'nt 1
Southeastern .Mmncvita atl tVtitnii fol
where (li .'imlil ami -r. (allure m him
imNisaiHis 01 rr.ii-e acres in uium-u j
IX'al KxiMir-ijun'ratcN neii. l"il.J!ll i
turn ato prices cf I;. ml aim ratooi laie,
1 lid '1 ... .....I 1.. Ti.-.. r t .. - t
All ot the i'avictufer Trami si! NM
Li- !..!!.. . - -. I.. t
engine, ami iliuMiiia -:i-ivyuM"
are nclilcil v.itii in.' t I-. ; t.- i.i-::t.
HI...... T...... -I .,1.1.... 1. I' ....j aTH
..1.1)'. 1 inn l.ti'I' s. 1 iinn..:i m" i
formation furnish. .1 , u .n'liVatMi '" A
Kints ill the I'ninii. ;m.l K its Aimiv-I
tarts or the I inted M.iics.Mi.n aiiinii. t
.1-1 .i.llfMMI. - If ... - " .
mill local matters ..( ml. n t. 1c;in- rdtr 1
local columns 0; tins ; .i; r.
C. J. IVES. J. E. HNNESI
Vras't i C,n'l Sum l.fi'l Tf ifl
CECR RAPIC8, IC.
TO IKE AFFL'OTEi
nie.lic.ii lr. l.I ' i-"-1' rr J
sWeicl-vs 1 1 I.. ! r n.., ..c
tr.iiu early in1icret i. ns . t : i.t '-
nor and Hlumlrr tn ' tU' '-') a:
SEMINAL PASTILLES. Vi
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i.v.is'" r I I .' je.ir-.nr--...
iial l-usl-ll. s ivliicn a.-ti.wt-J'..
,!i-:i,Hl. rji.c-.s.i d n-st- l ' J' '
t liariKedl-ylhe .Mr:. iu W
cbanouf .li. l. rn t- rr,:;--:-- -
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