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OKJIOl H.IU MfMVU TIC KK I
For Premier!! G ROY E R OLEY ELAN rt
'orV.ce President .. .aDLAI E. SlEVESS.N
Fo-Govemor JOHN P ALTGEl.D
For l nr, mm at larire JOHN ' BL.t'K
Fort'ouyrenMnauat !nri:e. .ANDKK .1 HUN .K
For Lieutenant Gov, mor JuSEl'H r GILL
ior Secretary of Stale ax HhlKli'HK
UA 11) GOKE
...SUFTJ8 N RAMSEY
J. 11. HANLEY
For At loi Ley General
.For Elector, 11th Uist
bovek Cleveland will not leceive
anycoDgratulatory telegrams from foreign
It is a wr against irus.s aud mon p r
lies. Tbe great masses of the people are
arrayed against ibese in tbe cintest.
Loodoners write 57,511 letter,! adiy.
requiring 30 gallons of ink. Of this
number over 5'J 000 are written in the
And now Congressman Cable is given
credit for being largely instrumental in
sect.nng the nomination of Gea. Adlai
E. Stevenson for vie- -ores dent.
Haviv. as residents both me member
of the national committee and chairman
of tbe state central committee, the
Eleventh Illinois district democracy miy
be said to be strictly "in it." Tne re
publicans are not so fortunate, but they
can claim those relics of former grea'ness
"Bill" Gest and -'Dot" Blaisdell.
Peoria Herald: The democratic
platform contains a most emphatic pro
test aguinst ihe torce bill. The lepub
hcan platform contains a demand for the
lore bill. Tbe republican platform de
mands that 63.1KJ0,000 people be taxed iu
order that few may accumulate vast
fortunts. Ibis is called "protection to
American labor." The democratic plat
form asserts that all taxation above the
actual necessities of the government is
uniust taxation. Tbe people have dis
covered seme time ago that the tariff is
THE TAILS OF COMETS
THEY ARE MADE BY THE SUN'S HEAT
AND CONSIST OF GAS.
THE MONKEY LANGUAGE.
ffeor Ournrr's Discovery Sets .. Ha
morist to Thinking anil Guessing.
"o man not even a Macaulay, a Dr.
Jclinsdii ora CltfUmcey Depew may laager
monopolize speech. Professor Garner has
discovered that monkeys have language.
The phonograph, which preserves the
Toice of Gladstone and the song of Patti,
has also recorded the words of the Capu
chin monkey and the Harbary ape. In the
Madison Square garden recently there were
presented t wo singular spectacles: In one
part of the building two human 1 icings be
labored each other with boxing gloves,
while in another a monkey spoke to the
Nineteenth Century club through a pho
nograph. The exhibition of muscle and
agility was given by ihe human beings. It
was the monkey that did the thinking.
If monkeys have language is it not prob
able that different nationalities and tribes
of monkeys have different languages? Is
it likely that a monkey from Dahomey
Jtild be able !o qteratand Ihe " Huo"
offl monkey from Timbuctoo? All V hat
1ie monkey from TthiTmetoo said wotijd.
be Greek to tbe monkey from Dahomey.
On the other hand, the discourse of the
monkey from Dahomey would lie no more
than Chinese to the monkey from Timbuc
too. At what dim time on the banks of the
Nileor in the ganlen of Timbuctoo or on
tbe slopes of Kilima-Xjaro. did the monkey
language tiegin? Was there ever any tree
of Babe down which the monkeys trooped
Is tiiVr" any simian Sanscrit from which
are derived the multitude of monkey lan
guages:' Hue any of tbe various simian
tomrues been eiirichetf by the infusion of
foreign monkey woi",ls? Have the simian
languages had life aV.d growth uud
phonelic change' Does the sfsjech of tl.ie
monkeys whose pictures are in Ihe TV'u'ples
of Egypt re Me the speech of contem
porary monkeys on the Congo, as Latin
resembles the modern Romance lan
guages? Are there any dead monkey lan
guages? Is a rude dialect spoken in the remote
backwoods districts the monkey Oshkosh
or the monkey Kalamazoo and a purer
speech in the monkey centers of popula
tion? Do the monkeysonthe Congo speak
the more polished and elegant language
the Parisian and Tuscan of the simian
speech while the monkey in the back
woods speaks a patois?
Perhaps the more simple monkey lan
guages are monosyllabic, like Chinese, and
the iuore highly developed are polysylla
bic, like F.nglisdi. Jt is Dossible that; sonie '
07 the more complex simian languages
have eight or ten teuses, including the
second pluperfect. It may be that the
young monkeys parse and conjugate while
pursuing some coninlicatcd monkey lan
guje for tuGTiUi (Trill.
s"C2n people learn the monkey languages
and thus draw nearer to their kin across
the sea? We lielieve that they can. Pro
fess r Garner already speaks the Capuchin
monkey language with facility, though
bis vocabulary is not large. And it must
be a pleasaut surprise to a Central Park
monkey to find a solitary citizen of the
great republic learned enough to converse
Someday not a few cultivated and re
fined people will know some simian lan
guage nnd lie able to talk with monkeys.
In that happy day people can invite an ape
to breakfast, ascertain his point of view,
bis philosophy of life, and duscuss with
bim his social, political and aesthetic
theories. L. H, Tupper in New York
Counhing leads to consumption.
Kemp's Balaam will stop the cough at
In Fact, Ihe Ta 1 of a Comet Is Nothing
More Thnn hi Almost Inconceivable
Oua Jet Sono thing About the Length
of Theno Beta irkable riienomena.
A comet when first seen is generally a
small, round obj.-ct, with a nucleus or eeo
tral condensaiioi surrounded with a halo
Df light, which v e call tbe coma. Gener
ally that characteristic feature, the tail,
Is not to be seen it first. The exact nature
of a comet is not as yet fully known, but
in a general wa it is supposed to lie com
posed of a swan i of solid particles of an
unknown size an 1 widely separated.
Each particle urn s with it an envelope
of hydrocarbon gas, which gaslight is
produced either by electrical discharges
between tbe pa tides or by some other
light evolving ac ion due to the sun's influ
ence. This is iM iore the comet puts forth
a tail, which is , one only as it approaches
the sun. The interesting process of put
ting forth a tail is due to tbe action of the
tin. which warn s up and lilieratesthe gas
ob thatsideof th, -comet nearest to it. The
liberated gas is mpposed to be electrified
by tbe sun. and tl e similar elect ricity in the
sun repels the gas and drives it off into
space in an opposite or nearly opposite di
rection, allowing for the movement of the
Bomd in its orbit.
It may be news to some people that then
ire three differa t types of comets' tails,
end thai a first e ass. well equipped comet,
sue that really pretends to style, may dis
play all the varieties. The ordinary form
of tail is of a hy' rocarlxm nature, and the
pectrnm. When 'Xii niiiinl w ith a spectro
scope, is similar :o that of oluHeant gas,
which is practically about the same thing
as common burning gas. Then there i
the "hydrogen ta 1." straight and long and
slender, and the ' iron tail," which is the
shortest and stu Meat of the three. The
hydrogen tails. r "w isps," are formed of
matter of which 1 he sun's repulsive action
is from twelve ti fifteen times as great as
the gravitat ional at tractions drawing it to
ward the sun.
Therefore the hydrogen particles leave
the comet with :t relative velocity of at
least four or rive-- miles a second, and this
Velocity increases as they recede until at
last it becomes enormous, the particles
traveling several million miles a day. The
"iron" tail, the short, stubby, brushlike
kind, is due to matter ujxin which the re
pulsive force fro n the sun is only from
One-tenth to one half that of the gravita
tional attraction. The hydrocarbon tail,
sorred plomelike, which is generally the
principal one, is cue to matter upon which
the repulsive force varies from once to
twice the force of gravity.
It w ill be s i :i that the tail as it goes
streaming oil int. Space requires constant
rnpltillishUlg, The tail of one time is not
the tail of another; it varies like the stream
from a teakettle, which presents a fairly
close analogy. It is an expensive affair to
keep up a tail millions of miles long. For
this reason tbe longer a comet is a member
of the solar systei i the less tail it is able to
present, and the short period conaets which
keep coming a-ound frequently, like
Kncke's comet, for instance, have no tails
at all. Talk of 'Hamlet" with Hamlet
left out! Tbe ta 1, as we have seen, is
formed by the gas on the side nearest the
BOB escaping and roing around the comet
and away. For his reason the tail is a
hollow conoid aid the center naturally
looks fainter than the edges.
And now, as t . the length of comets'
tails. People gei erally like to read about
big dimensions, and we can satisfy them in
this particular. The length of a good
large comet's ti il is seldom less than
10,000,000 or 15,00 .kki miles, and frequent
ly reaches from W.OO0.O00 to 50,000.000
miles, Jn many -ases it has lieeii known
to extend 100,000, ioO miles, and at the end
to be several million milen across. The
great comet of 1 ' had a tail more than
IUU,W0,01X) miles ong, about 800,000 miles
in diameter at tEe Comet's head and a
diameter of 10,000 000 miles out at the end.
A pretty good s zed gas jet. that. This
comet went around the sun through peri
helionthat is. tl e point in its orbit near
est the sun witl a velocity of more than
J.VI inil. s,-, sec ond aim, ist grazing the sun's
Comets are supposed to come from out-.r
space far beyond the limits of the s&lar
system. Many of thorn do not r :ci the
force of our ultra, tion, or at le-.,t do not
respond to it. Those that are attracted
into our solar system pass around t he sun
in orbits, mainly of he parabolic form.
The larger proportion of comets' orbits
are of this gem n parabolic form. A
comet passing around the sun in such an
orbit goes off into space never to return.
If. however, the sum total of the retarda
tions of t he solar system exceeds that of
the accelerations, the comet is captured
and becomes a permanent member of our
solar system. The parabolic orbit in this
case liecomes oloaed into an eclipse. There
ate permanent members of the solar sys
tem whose ieriocb vary from a few to hun
dreds of years. Thus the period of the
great comet of 18SJ is about 850 years,
that of the great omet of 185b about 1,950
Speaking of the comets which have been
drawn into our solar system, it is known
that Saturn has captured two, Uranus
three. Neptune six and Jupiter some six
teen. Sometimes a comet separates or
splits into two parts. Such was the ease
witli Biela's con et, discovered in 1826, ,,
comet whose orbit comes near that of the
earth. On its ret irn in 184G it had divided
into two parts, wl ich parts traveled along
side by side for i lore t han four months,
being about 100,0 10 miles apart. On the
comet's next ret iru, in 1852, both parts
were seen, but. they were 1.500,000 miles
aannder, and neit her part has been seen
The connection between comets and the
phenomena of shooting stars is a very In
teresting one. A t present it is supposed
that certain showers of shooting stars
either come diret tly from comets or from
swarms of panic, es moving in the same
orbits with them. -Boston Journal.
The Missing Link.
All this talk at out rapid t ransit is rela
tive. The Great C iruet used to get through
space, it will lie eniembered, at the rate
of 10,000,000 miles a day, and it had just
one point of resei lblance to Boston's elec
tric transit. It moved by the overhead
system. Our rapid transit students should
search out Jhe mi iug link. Boston Commonwealth.
The deep sea exj
conducted by the
t he eastern part ol
greater depths tl
aud as a result th
sea must be shift)
its former centra
New York Times.
lorations that have been
Austrian government in
the Mediterranean show
an any before recorded,
17-rejit flenressiou of this
d considerably east from
position on the maps.
The principal life model for the horse
ef the statue of Washington in Boston was
"Black Prince," belonging to T. Bigelow
Ijawrence, but the sculptor neglected no
opportunity of studying everywhere the
action of horses. Thomas Bali, the sculp
tor, says that on his way to the studio
he passed a club stable on Tremont street.
He mad,-a practice of entering the stable
to study the horse which the hostler hap
peoed to be rubbing down, and so refresh
his memory for the day's work.
He did not think it necessary to explain
his purpose, but silently walked aiiout the
horse and felt his muscles, without reflect
ing how his conduct must puzzle the
groom. But finally he was told ot a con
versation iu regard to him which passed
between the knight of the currycomb and
the proprietor of the stable.
Just as Mr. Ball was going out, one
morning, the stable owner entered.
"Do ye know that gintleman?" asked
"All," said he, "poor fellow! He isn't
right in his head."
"Why do you think so?"
"Well, he comes in here ivery morning,
and no matter what boss I have out, he
walks 'rennd and 'round him. and looks
him all over, and w atches bis huffs ivery
step h,- takes, ami lie falea of him all over,
and niver a word does he say. Yesterdav,
when I had oak Whitey out, I thought he
niver would be done gazing at him. Thin
I made bould toteli him we had better
lookinc horses than that in ihe stable.
"'Yes.' I know,' says he, 'but they are
not white, and I can't see the muscles so
"Thin I made up me mind that a man
thnl couldn't see a boss that wasn't white
w it bout faling of him must lie either blind
or cracked, and he isn't blind:" Youth's
Foreign Beafesaxttts In New York.
The best foreign restaurants of Xew
York 1 mean run by foreigners and pre
serving the distinct characteristics of their
respective nationalities are presided over
by practical cooks. Their proprietors are
neither ashamed ol their calling nor are
they afraid of work. They go steaming
about in shirtsleeves and white aprons and
paper caps, carrying dishes, directing
waiters, making change, inspecting the
kitchen and the dining room and seeing
that everybody is properly served and is
satisfied. They manage the cooking them
selves. They do t heir own buying. They
look after their own wine cellars. In other
words, they do just what an American
wouldn't do and couldn't do.
Big, stout, well fed men they are as a
rule, with a nose for red wine and a quick
eye for any irregularity of service. Soma
of them have been long established, and
their personality is stamped upon the
place to the uttermost particular. It is
remarkable to a layman how much in
dividuality can be worked into a dish of
kidneys or a plate of spaghetti or a bird or
any other dish. It is still more remarka
ble bow these myriad caterers to gastro
Bomica New York can give so much and
so well prcpan d for so little. I have been
Sating a meal here- and there among tiiese
places about town for several years, as
much as a matter of curiosity BS of !xdily
gratification, and I never cease being sur
prised at the fertility of culinary resources
displayed. I hud nearly every place has
some particular dish in the preparation of
which it exce ls, and to which its habitues
will invariably call your attention. A
man may easily sample something new
and in a different place in New York every
meal of the year. Cor. Pittsburg Dis
patch. How llorsefleah Taat.
"You never ate horseflesh. I suppose?''
said Lieutenant Russell, of the Seventh
I'nited States cavalry. "I have seen the
time when I ate it with a genuine relish,
and that, too, without any salt. It was in
1S., during General Miles' Kea Perns
campaicn. We had followe.1 the renegades
up the Missouri to its confluence with the
Yellowstone, and the chase was so fast and
exciting that we didn't realize how low
our larder was geUinguntil it was drained,
and we were getting too far away from the
base of supo jres to replenish it. The game
had all Vieen driven out of the eoTTntry
ahead ,,f us by the fleeing Indiaus, and
win:., we filially caught up with the red
sitias and forced them to fight, we had al
most nothing to eat for several days. We
captured about TOO ponies from the In
dians, some of them so round and sleek
and fat as to appear to us the finest meat
in the world.
"Our butchers killed the youngest and
fattest of the ponies that night after the
batt le, and as soon as they were skinned
and dressed we had a feast that would
have made Lucullus turn green with envy.
We lived on this pony meat several days.
It was cooked without salt and roiisted
over a spit, like a barbecued lieef. The
meat had a peculiar, sweet taste, not at all
palatable when I think of it now, and it
was so fibrous that we could pull it apart
in great strings. But it kept us from
starving, and I therefore can heartily
recommend pony meat to people in dire
straits." -St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
A Trying Moment.
She was a nice little cousin from the
country, and she had come to a city lunch
eon given by some swell friends. She was
having a beautiful time and chatting away
merrily, when the salad course came on,
aud the butler passed a small cream c heese.
It was on a doily placed on a flat plate, and
a silver knife lay by it.
The country cousin was busy talking,
and without an instant's hesitation she
took the plate, cheese and all, and set it
down by her own salad plate. The butler
gave a decorously repressed start of hor
ror, the other guests began to talk very
fast and the little cousin, suddenly appre
ciating what she had done, turned scarlet
and sat and gazed at that cheese in dumb
agony and wished she could die then and
But the hostess, who sat by her, said,
gently putting the action to the Word:
"Do let me cut you a piece of the
And then the plate was passed on, and
everylwdy liegan to breathe once more.
But the cousin didn't speak again for ten
minutes. York Recorder.
Carrying Out a Frlend'a Wlahea.
The money lender D, feeling his end
draw nigh, adjured his three partners, A.
B and C (whom he had made his heirs) to
put f5W) apiece into his coffin. "Though I
can't take it all with me, at least let me
have that much of it." They carried out
his wishes to the letter, but, as it turned
cut on discussing the matter, in a slightly
uitlerent way. A had put in a 00 bill
B. who was more sympathetic, and knew
how his dear frieud D loved bullion, had
put m $.t00 in gold.
C was sileut on the point, but on being
pressed admitted that he had put in a
check for $1,500 payable to D's order, and
bad taken the other $1,000 out. San Fran
Pr enounce d Hope en Yn laved.
From a letter written by Mrs, Ada E.
Hurd, of Groton, 8. D., we quote: "Was
taken witn a bad cold, which settled on
my lungs, cough set in and finally termi
nated in consumption. Four doctors
gave me up, saying I could live but a
abort time. I gave myself up to my
Savior, determined if I could not stay
with niv friends on earth, I would meet
my absent ones above. My husband was
Advised to te' Dr Kind's New Discovery
for consumption, coughs snd colds. I
gave it a trial, took in all. eight bottles;
it has cured me, and thank God I am now
a well and hearty woman. Trial bottles
free at llsriz & Bahnsen's drug store,
regular siz.-, 80c and $1.
Good looks are more than skin deep,
depending upon a healthy condition of
all the vital organs. If the liver be inac
tive, you have a bilious look, if your
stomxeh be disordered vou have a dys
peptic look and if your kidneys be affect
ed you have a pinched look. Secure
Eood health and you will have good
looks. Electric Bitters is the great al
terative and tonic acts directly on these
vital organs. Cures pimples, blotches,
boils and gives a good complexion. Sold
at Hartz &. Bahnsen'6 drug store, 50c per
BDCRX.KN'8 &BNICA SALVB
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fevet
so.es , tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and ail 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 Hartz & Bahnsen.
For Over nfty Tears
Mra. Winslows Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If ciis
burbed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying 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 the poor little sufferer immediately
Depend upon it, mothers, thereisno mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens 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 taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold bv
ali druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
Won't Cure Rheumatism.
But Krause's Germ-n Oil will rob the
rheumatic sufferers of many of its terrors,
being a powerful absorbant in all cases
furnishes n mporr7 relief . It is arecogs
ntzed fact that any stimulating counter
irritant that is penetrating when properly
applied removes pain, and that is what
Krause's Germsn Oil is a relief, not a
cu-e for rheumatism. For sa'e bv ail
drucgia's. Hartz & Bahnsen, wholesale
Ctibeb Cough Cure One minute.
For saie by all druggists. Hartz &
Bahnsen, wholesale druggists.
Lane's Family Medicine moves the
bowels each day. Most people need to
Eck Headache end relieve all the troubles hicf-
cent to a bilious etate of the aystera, auch afl
laziness, Kausec Drowfinesa, Distreaa after
eating. Pain in tbe Side, kc. While the:rmcst
ren&rkaMe success L.- ': - :i shown in curing
Heaflaefce. yet Curter'a Little Liver Pflla nr
equally ralci&ble in Constipation, curing and pre
Venting this annoying complaint, while they bIbo
crrrect all disorders cf theetomach jtinmlato tht
Jiver and regulate tne bowels. Even if they only
'AeJ'Sthey would bo ilmostFriceless to those wM
enf.V-r from thii distressing complain i . but fortu
nately thfiriroodneasdoes notend h.-re,and thosa
Who ence try them Till find tiiese littlopUls valu
able In so many vrays that they will not bo xril
'V to do without them. But after allaick he.
fls the bane of fo many lives that here ta where
iWemakeourgreatboast. Our pills cure it while
Others do not.
Carter's Little Liver Pills are very small and
very easy to take. One or two pilla make a dose.
Tbey are Btrictly vegetable and do not (rripe or
purpr, but by their gentle action please all who
Bsc them. In vials:.- : fivefor$l. Sold
by druggists everywhere or sent by mail.
CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York.
SMALL Pill. SMALL DOSF. SMALL PRICt
Deliver to all Houses
PURE CHANNEL ICE
Cut at Watertown.
Bock Island Office. Moline Office.
1906 Third Ave.
aUaULVlAi'I VVaMkB. w-iiniii
TM i "!'' appMMtfM of "Hw.Tiri'i iBHsffr witaoal
.i - ,i: Bkcdlrioe, win crar UT mm of TM", Salt
9 triBlW DOW OBWMW wa BWBBJ s.aafc v.j u, uUr,
-.!-. a.U aw SO tu 3 sum. f I.e. AddrM.. Dm.
VMM V: i
. AD '
1 n . I
v.V.- . I :, t .
' - H ffl , '
cme bl ken,A :r?ow K
MK.FAIRBANK&C0. SaOAwiifc Ch
J. B. ZIMMER
Has Jnet received a large !Tc:;e of the latest Imported atd Domestic
.? -mi. siag ai yo.uu acu up. uif. ime of
n-.itt -, i'j,;,. a . as a . .
"T a ry not ime or pants, which he Is gelling at Mm ... . .
ar.d make joar selection while the etock is complete. '
Star Block, Opposite Harper House.
overcoat ir.-, cannot be
OLD GUARD HAND-MADE
Only S2.50 Per Cation
j . i . ui xojv
And Dealer in Mens' Fine Woolens.
1706 Second Avenue
C. J. W. SCHREINER,
Contractor and Builder.
1121 and 1183 Fourth avenne. Residence 1119 Fonrth avenne.
Plan- and specification, f nraished on al! clastes of work : also agent o f filler's Paten-, sain
Sliding Blind:, something new, stylish and desirable.
ROCK IS .J-
HORST VON KOECKRITZ,
ANALYTIC AND DISPENCING
P HA RMACIST
Will he located on Fifth avenue and Twentythird street on or before August'!
1803 Second Avenue.
Proprietor of the Brady Street
Ail k nde of Cut Flowers constantly on hand.
Green Houses Flower Store ,,
One block north of Central Park, the largest 1- la. S04 Brady Street. DaTtni.o--'1w
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor and Builder.
Office and Shop Corner Seventeenth St. . T? ,-lr TsiallO.
and Seventh Arenue, : ' IVOCK.
KfAU kinds of carpenter work a specialty . Plans and estimates for all kinds of ' ' ' '
furnished on application.
EverrlMANwhowoTilflknowtheGRANDTRrTnS.tho Plain ra l
Old Secret and the New Discoveries of MeiUcal Beience aa
Marrtei Ufa, should write for our wonderful 1MU BM.
"A ijBUTioa fva JUn jLi." to any wmn 1 - icaa."
t.. : v i.niiri'i v !. ; 1. - ' 1 :n s.--rt on 1 , v t r. in
Jt xr-f 1 1 1 j ,1 .11 rt-uicu li'hu , . . - --
THE ERIE MEDICAL CO.. BUFFALO. B.
favenport Business College,
COMPLETE IN ALL. DEPARTMENTS.
FOB CATALOGUES ADDBSSS
C. DUNCAN, Daraar