Newspaper Page Text
THifi AKGU& i FJRLDAY, AUGUST 7, 1R91.
Published Daily and Weekly at 1R24 Second At
enut, Kock Ieland, 11L
J. W. POTTER.
Tbbji Daily, 60e per month; Weekly, $4.00
AU communication' of a critical or argumenta
tive character, political or religious, moat have
real name attached lor publication No each arti
ticlee will be printed over edition signatures -Anonymous
communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
ta Kock island county.
Friday, August 7, 1891.
In a recent Interview ex-Senator Fars
well, of Illinois, who nas no love for tbe
present cbief magistrate, said: "Cleve
land will gel tbe nomination, without
doubt, unless Campbell carries Ohio
again, and he will certainly be elected if
Harrison is nominated. But Harrison
never will be reuomin&ted. He is too
email, narrow and contemptible to be
chosen again. He has put men in office
all over tbe country who will have no
more influence in the convention than
Collector Clarke, of Chicago, ha9. His
appointments have made him enough ene
mies to kill bis chances of loiding it in
tbe White houee another term. Even
his own state is against him. The man
who will pit tbe republican nomination
and be the next president is James G.
Blaine. Of course be is a candidate. U s
silence is expected and necessary. His
health will not interfere. If McKtnley is
victorious it may change the situation,
but Blaine would prove tbe Eiioncest
It will be remembered that the ex stn
atoi's dislike for Mr. Harrison dales from
the time the parly spoils were being dis
tributed by tbe head of tbe administra
tion. The political plums in this state
were doled out without regard for the
senator's list of favorites or the tradi
tional "prerogatives" of the senators.
When he realized that the customary
"senatorial cpurtesies" bad not been ob
served, and tbe men he bad rt commended
for office were quietly ignored the mil
lionaire senator first became indignant
and then urjtrientlly toward ibe president.
He then got on his ear and is stiil in that
A Hish Tariff Wail.
Under the headirjg "Too Much Wealth''
the New York Tribune says that on "tv
ery hand there are heard complaints that
the business of the country is not satis
factory." It then proceeds to attri
bute this to "ovtr-p:oti action. " It is
curious, remarks tbe St. Louis Republic,
that after passing laws imposing higher
taxes on the jieople "to stimulate pro
duction." our republican friends should
at oace proceed to moan over ''overpro
duction," but they alwajs do. Toe Tri
bune's special grievance in considering
what it calls "the superabundance of
wealth" is southern iron production, of
which it says:
The cbief manufacturit g industry in
the northern stalts is afiected to some ex
ttnt in the same way. The production
of pig-iron last year was far in excess of
the production in hdy previous year. I',
had been Known that the consumption
of iron had increased wiih extraordiuary
rapidity, end it was assumed that eveu
tbe great'y incressed ret jut would be
met by the ritm&ud. But the results
have not eUSluiLcd this expectation. Tue
consumption appears to have declined,
and, altnougu many of the furnaces have
been inoperative during part of the last
year, the stocks of unsold iron are never
theless unusually large.
A9 Alabama is now producing more
pig-iron than Pennsylvania, md res there
is no way of protecting Pennsylvania
against its competition, the gronLs of tbe
Tribune over the "superabundance of
wealth'' are natural enough. But whut
nonsense it is to talk of a ''superabun
dance of wealth'' in iron, as if iron coulil
be too abundant or too cheap when is
cheapni S3 and abundance constancy in
crease the uses to which it can he ap
plied. Fifty yea:s a-;o there was jjst as
much room fur the talk of the "super
abundance" of wealth in iron, though
ircn is now used for hundreds of pur
poses for which it couia not be used ttieo.
The increase of its quantity aud the de
crease of its price uiake it available f i r
the purposes of civilization, and it is
with iron nurj than with any other one
material that civiiizitisu work?. Ytt
all the "economists" of protection aie
anxious te mike iron scarce and Uih.
What the Tribune really meau.
continues the Republic, wten
it talks about "a superabun lamUoce t.f
weaith" is that some of tbe flies of mon
opoly are fast stucK on the honey-pot of
protection. Allured by tlie hope of
large profits derived from taxes on the
people, capitalists have overreached them
selves. Under laws which operate
against tbe buyer and limit consumption,
they have produced stocks which tbey
cannot sell as high as they hoped, and
this when they have liabilities to meet,
which, if unmet, w:ll mean ruin for some
of tbem. This is not a bad symptom. It
only means that tbe laws of trade cano ot
be repealed by act of congress and that
tbe common sense of civilization operates
in spile of the folly of the republican
party. It will not be a bad thing for
some of these speculators to be bank
rupted. It will make business less un
natural by h'clpiog to restore normal con
ditions. The larger the "overproduc
tion" and "the superabundance of
wealth" in the hands of the protected
capitalists of this country the better. If
it keeps on piling up on them, it may
convince tbem that it is not the begin
ning and end of trade to control and
prey on a single market. Instead of sit
ting down and moaning because they
have more than they can sell at high
prices in "the home market," they may
seek foreign markets and so at iast give
this country the place it ought to hold
among the nations.
THE LATEST OUTING COSTUMES.
Jaunt? domu for Boating, Cycling ird
Tennis A New Cut In Riding Habits.
The season for outdoor sports is at its
height. In order that women shall gain
the greatest pleasure in the various out-
TF.NNIS AND CYCLING COSTUMES,
door games and exercise, a cost it me suited
to the sport is necessary. We take pleasure,
therefore, i:i .resenting models for a lawn
tennis dress, a cycling costume nnd some
thing new in the way of a riilinc habit.
The tennis dress tlt-pirted in tbe cut is in
ecru (laitnc let, spotted with garnet. The
galloon wh.th trims the c stuine, also the
plaited yok matches in color the earner,
pots. The hat is of ecru straw, with gr.r
niture composed o Ikats of garnet colored
The cycling costume shown in the same
cut includes h skirt in gray cheviot, encir
cled with two rows of dark gray braid.
The bodice is m liue stockinet and is
finished with a tnrndowu collar, lapels
and deep ci. lis. The blouse worn lienciitn
this is alsc in stockinet. A wide si'k
necktie ant', jockey cap of gray are worn
with this ci stum.
English liding habits have undergone
some slighi alterations. The bodices are
cut coiiMdt rbly longer this season than
they wcrt- iast.. A new nuxit 1 sent had a
jaunty pc i t routed coat bodice fastened
with one mttou. It was worn with a
waistcoat a iu cravat. Another ruodti bad
a bodice fa.-,iioned on much the same li:: s
as a man's i.rescuat.
In the sec mj cut is shown a French rid
ing habit ti e bodice of which is quite lii-w
lu cut. Th s Labit is m brown cloth; the
waist coitt i of p;:le blue cambric. The
gray hat is finished witii n twist of rust
brown gauze. A jockey neektie is worn
with this hi bit, which is fastened with giit
Some of the river dresses, have nautical
decorations an anchor, a life buoy, or a
pair of oars embroidered on the corners of
t he skirt. Others nre outlined with silk or
gold curd and made quite plainly. A
gown if d.Hjonal blue serge, suitable fir
rowing, pu iting or playing teLtiis in, is
built on rat :n r novel lines. It has no liu
ine, and iss i.-pended from the shoulders by
means of trout braces fastened to a Swiss
lielt. The iodic is of striped silk and
fashioned liKf a blouse. Corded materials
and luaterii-is with patterns are very much
.. ,: .jrl
A 1 br.NII l.'IUNt, 1IAT..T.
more i"ii in .Me t h:: n plain Miinoth c!"U.s.
Several of .lie smartest liivs.-,.-, are of cor
duroy clotb. and have kid waistcoat e!al
orateiy tnmuieil with tin.-el pas.viuentcrie.
A pretty hi :i str,.-.- gown ju-t the t hing
to wear cu i yachting expedition is gar
nished en (itlier side with n row of gold
buttons and has a coat bodice opening over
a white cloth waiatcuut embroidered wit b
Surah silk of t hick quality and broad! y
twilled is new in great favor for bathing
suits. It. is . hiimed t luit it docs not, retain
ns much w; ter as the flannel suits, an 1
that it doc- not cling so closely to the
figure, lilac k and navy blue are the colors
most used.t lotizii there are fanciful swim
ruing suits t-f white surah, light blue, paio
yeliow, aud also of mauve trimmed wit h
white silk. The more modest dark suits
are made wi h a yoke waist and drawers in
one, cut iu c intiuuous pieces or attached
to the same lelt; a separate skirt is then
buttoued ot, this lelt. The highnecked
waist has a t uroover collar in sailor shajie,
and a cravat of the silk to be knotted by
the wearer. The drawers fall below the
knee and are quite wide, with a rubber in
the hem to draw them into shape. Short
fcleeves, reacning only to the eilxiws, are
most liked and are always used by swim
mers. The -kirt is gathered evenly all
around and trimmed with many rows of
braid. White siik tape, like lacing strings,
is set in bon er rows on some of the pretty
blue and bla k surah suits, aud tiie bodh e
has the collir rolled away low to show a
sailor shirt f ont of white siik.
Wiry stiff - heviots of course quality are
preferred to he flannels formerly used for
bathing dresses. They are made with the
princess gaitnent combining waist and
knickerbockers, and a bhort skirt is belt
Jersey wool suits do not shrink aud are
commended at the tjest houses. The waist
and skirt are in one piece in these dresses,
and the ski'-t is made much fuller than
those former y seen. The drawers are close
fitting, like equestrian tights, and have
stockings woven with them. Harper's
Some of Its Causes auil MraiDm for Its
Among probable causes of sunstroke
enumerated by The lancet are the presence
of stagnant atmosphere, excess in diet, as
tending to retard tissue changes, pulmon
ary oppression by clothing with consequent
nial-aeration, great physical exhaustion
with cardiac fatigue, and the consumption,
even iu moderate amount, of alcoholic
liquors during hot weat her. The habitual
wearing of somewhat loose porous cloth
ing, by encouraging per..piration and assist
ing the removal of its products, will also
contribute materially toward the reduction
of the general temperature. It is ueedfui
to keep in view the extreme sensitiveness
of the cerebro spinal nerve centers, espe
cially those of the medulla. The means by
which protection can best be accomplished
call for a brief notice. Among these may
lie mentioned the adoption of the familiar
while veil behind and over the head, the
interposition of a wet whi'.e linen cloth be
tweeu head and hat aud the effectual ven
tilation of the latter.
Krinks for Tliirst in l ever.
To allay the thirst engendered by the
fever in influenza, w here w ine is allowed,
there are few things better than siphons of
champagne, says an English writer on
.Milk for grown folk, at all events, will
always be more acceptable when mixed
with seltzer, sodi or other effervescent
water, in the proportion, of one part water
to two of milk.
Tamarind water (made by boiling two
ounces of tamarinds with one-quarter
pound of stoned raisins iu three pints of
water for an hour and then straining it i,
or black currant and arrowroot drink (for
which boil two tablespoonfuls of blackcur
rant jam in a quart of water; then cover it
and let it simmer gently for half an hour,
when it must be strained, brought again to
boiling point, and lastly poured lioiliug en
tu a tcaspoouful of arrowroot previously
rnblied smooth in a little cold water, the
whole lieiiig -tirred ail the time the boiling
liquid is U-iug added and used when coid;
will l found most acceptable.
Fruit drinks, and fruit when permitted,
are much appreciated; but in severe cases,
where wi-li children, esjiecially t he hps and
mouth are often much swollen aud very
sore, gi pes should be stoned aud skinned
before given to tin- patient.
The 'iSest Half of Life.
The b..-t half of life is in front of the mau
of forty, if he be anything of a man, says
The Ho-pitul. The work he will do will "be
done with the hand of a master, and not of
a raw apprentice. The trained inte,iect
does not see "men as trees walking,"' but
sees very thing clearly aud in just measure.
The trained temper c! ies not rush at work
like a blind bull at a haystack, but ad
vances with the calm aud ordered peace of
coii.cio;is power and deliberate determina
tion. To no man is the world so new and
the fut ure so fresh as to him who has spent
the early years of his manhood in striving
to understand the deeper problems of
science and life, and who has made some
headway toward comprehending them. To
him the commonest things are rare and
wonderful, both in themselves and as parts
of a lieautiful and intelligent whole. Such
a thing as staleness in l.fe and its duties
he cannot understand. Know ledge is al
ways opening out before him in w iiler ex
panses and more commanding heights.
The plens'tre of growing knowledge and in
creasing power makes every year of his
life happier and more hopeful than the
The .Virioveil 1 oru.iihi for a Formal Note
r Keirret The 1'em ile.i Visit itij; Card.
Alt:n.itg!j the custom of sending a visit
ing card with the word "regret"' penciled
( upon it has ofji n been characterized as ill
l.n nnd d;sv:rteous, jt is still indulged to
a c-tt.--ldertt.: extent, says Good H nise-k-i
-ping, whii li adds that there are occa
sions when toe ordinary visiting card (al
ways free from jienciiing) may be sent with
perfect propriety not at breakfast, how
ever. Where a formal regret is desired the
following tiie approved formula:
"Mrs. Jones regrets t hat a previous en
gagement will deprive her of thepleiisure
of accepting the polite invitation of Mrs.
Smith for Thursday inuruing, June the
The phrase, "a previous engagement, '" in
nieial parlance sufhees, according to tne
authority quoted, to include any circum-f-tances
which prevents the acceptance of
an invitation, whether it lie illness in the
household "r thearrival of guests, and it is
cot considered necessary to particularize in
one's note of regret. A social visit paid at
an early hour iu the day wiii afford theo
portimity for offering such explanation us
may be deemed needful.
The Courtesy Iue to Friends.
Making friends is easy to the girl who
is bright ami happy, w hose society gives
pleasure and who is geuial. lint keeping
them demands more than this, and a sen
sible writer has thus summed up the
other requirements, most of which are
mere matters of good social form:
To keep a friend don't get too intimato
with her. Have your own thoughts aud
permit her to have hers.
Do not demand too much of her in the
way of confidence. Aud do not lie too ag
gressive, wanting to kuow why she hasn't
tionethis, aud why she doesn't think as
If her style of dress is not beautiful,
don't tell her; it will only offend her, be
cause deep in her heart she is convinced that
she knows a great deal more about it than
any one else.
I)o not And fault with a friend's friend,
and do not expect to be the only one given
a corner in her heart.
Be as considerate of her feelings as if
she were a stranger, and remember that
politeness is an everyday garment, and
not one intended only for holidays. To
sum up in a sentence, preserve the courtesy
of the beginning to keep the friendship to
SPECIAL SALE OF SHOE
u 1 nil
. Another large lot of Ladies Russet Oxfords,
Several styles in Oxfords, Patent Leather Tips,
See our Patent Leather Oxfords at
Men's solid Congress and Lace Shoes,
t t ( tt
The best shoe in the city for
See our Dongola, Congress and Lace,
Three DollarsThe best and largest line in the city,
New lines of Ladies' fine Oxfords just received, at $2, 2.2? and
A, B, C, D and E. It pays to trade at the
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED.
For Over Fifty Tears
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children wbile teething. If dis
burbed at night and r.roken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a ooitie of Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup"' for children teethinff. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it. mothers, thereis no mis
take about it. It curt s diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowtls, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
w bole 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
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twcu'y-Sve cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask fcr "Mrs. Vin&low'6 Soothing Syrup
la the pursuit cf tne gooa things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
Eat out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
them. The results obtained from the u?e
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
6tomaeh, liver, kidney and bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure for ague end
m ilarial disease. Price. 50 cents, cf
A Real Balsam is Eemp'i Balram
The d.ctionery ssys, "a balsam is a
tines, pure, arnmatic substance flowing
from trtes." Kemp's Balsam for the
throat aDd lungs :s tee on!v cough medi
cine thtii is a re.il balsam. Many thin,
wstt-ry cough remedies are called bnls'im's
br.t such are not. Look through a bottle
of Kemp's Balsam ond no'ice wtiat a pure,
thick preparation it is. If you couuh
tse Kemp's B!sm At all druggists'.
Librae bottles SOc tin 1 SI.
Bo Ton Ccngti!
Don't delay. Tuke Kemp's Balsam, the
bett cough cure. It will cure your
coughs r.ml cohi-i. It will cure pains in
the chest. It -wiil cure influenza and
bronchitis ar.d bil diseases pertaining to
the "lurjgs becnise it is a pure baisam.
Hold it in the li'rfct ard see how clear and
thick it is. You will see tbe excellent
etlect after takiti (be first dose. L,r?
botl.e.s ri..c nfd ?1 .
Mr. Clark, to the public: I wish to ssy
to my friends and tte public, that I re
tard Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea remedy as the best preparation
in use for colic and diarrhoea. It is the
finest sel'.itig medicine lever handled, be
cause it always gie9 satisfaction. O.
II Clatk. Orangeville, Tex. For sale by
Harlz & Bahnsen, druggists.
A Mother's Gratitude. My son was in
au almost hopeless condition with flux
wfcen I commenced using Chamberlain's
Col e, Chokra an J Dinrboea Remedy. It
gave him immediate relief and I am sure
it saved his life. I take great pleasure
in recommending it t all. Mrs. M L.
Johnson. Everett, Simpson county. Miss.
25 and 50 cent bottles tor sale by Ilartz
& Bsbcsen, druggists.
To Keivcm and Sebltattd 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
dabilitated system, and bow they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich.
Albert Erwin, editor of the Leonard,
Texas, Graphis, says: "For the cure of
cramps in the stomach Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is
the best and most s needy I ever used."
Many others who have tried it entertain
the same opinion. For sale by Ilartz &
For beauty, for comfort, for improve
ment of tbe complexion, use only Poz
zoni's Powder; there is nothing equal to
WILii be under tne supervision of the
Burling-ton, Cedar Hapids ez Northern
Railway. W. J. MORRISON. Manager, and
will be open for the Reception of guests
June 15th in each year. Visitors will rind
is flrst-class in all of its appointments,
being supplied with pas, hot and cold
water baths, electric bells and all modern
improvements, iteam laundry, billiard
halls, bowling alley, etc, and positively
tree frora annoyance by mosquitos.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be placed on sale at the commence
ment of tourist Beason bv the Burlington.
Cedar Rapids & Northern Railway and
all of its connecting lines at low rates to
the following points: Spirit Lake, Iowa;
Waterrille, Minneapolis. St. Paul and
Lake Minnetcnka. Minnesota; Lake Su
perior points: Yellowstone Park and
points in Colorado.
Write for "A Midsummer Paradise" to
the General Ticket and Passentrer Agent,
Cedar Rapids. Iowa: for hotel rates to
W. J. MOriF-loON, Manager, S'iirit Lake,
C . IVES. J. F. HA.NNEGAN.
Vrt I m unl Sup'c Ga" l:ci,: fut't Afebt.
Jolm Volk (Sc Co.,
Shsh, Doors. Bands, Siding, Flooricc,
ai:d a'.l kinds of wood work fur bn'Mor.
Kiph:er.th St., bet. Third ard Fonrr ar.
u a B Li i: .. - -
. c i r t - i n r .
T 'n t X) ,-.': -in i I T-.
JNERVOU3 Litr:i'TV, Ur.V.
heed. Facing Memo:--, t ' -- l-i
Terrible Drea.xs. rice :
thteiTd't. i v . rly crc' . ; '.
rcmptincr Ir. isr.it v, !: : - :.:e..:-
Cltr'iii !s . t Ii .!.; f. ', . i. - ,
DiEcases retTincn:.y c-.'ti
Gleet, Gonsrrhata, StTitt,-..:;. V;
&U dteast- of th Ccr.:tc-L -' -:
f?No exreTiTrems. ;Trr
imported. 'Consults -en trtt i"4 satrt:
itAU cott. . ;
Fony Y'-.t-' i :t T
antee Cuit-- i" (' ' 1
Scrofula. .; ( Iii'U. h'. V
eat, l.fu 01 rlii :i mm r n:;.. ir...; ;
t omplaint. Omruu il Ki an'
inaitLT '-; i ' -' r
Dr. Clarke a f::'l t.-- . : - .
6 to b ; S.iD c ;
F. D. CLARKE. M.O..
186 So. Clark St.. CHICAC0.IL1
Ir turi y inii t'ii. 1 1 - 1 t . r - i
MfDDLE-AGED FS r ' ' "
toy nnd H:;;iM. r tr. .ir. w -
'f Ti-atu-nt a -i: . . -
SEMINAL f AS iillts. if . .-'
II Jiilu I lil.r 1 "... '
M'll'riTii: T'l i;.' ! ,- !
UTERINE EUTICFH'C :
C'jlt or wri-r- f-.r :
1 HE tr- LTi J o,.i..'-M .' - ' ;-; f
183 Wl2C3KS: S.ii:'. '
FTu MPH REV$.
. .uni ii-.i tkli-J Ii-
t strai-l ii fii- :j,W!.. 9i1.it, ii... i ,.
fit "'"" I'llfUIS. KYP.il.. Tr::i!c
An IWUNN A. CO.
HdUllllAll I) iL.i.li X.
FIG BELT h3 SUSPEKSCKI
V. Vt.l fr.r Thi r cite run
t. CMn(avv furrtrt -f Futfltv tt r-.' fix rrl WFJlt
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R 0 F. Dl EFr EN BACH'S
SUtf r.Ufif (or SFMIHAL. KfRVPUS
ud UHlNAtr TROUBLES 1 fOUNO.
MISDtt-AGEI " 010
Toirn Mrmr.aTiDk. nu UNCER
TklNTY l IISfP0INTMEIIT,t.uipoi.
tlTlr rellrTM tb nrl tuff in 2 fcoun,
mxkit iwnuw&U ouros ID loOitem. l&dut
InitlWlWITUl bj rcturc Icail far f I. '"ir-,'tnr Trr-r.
THE PERU ORUC CO..
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carfullv in-(ir-'l pri - ri; u
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tlilrl yi-ars u-i il li ii-i 1
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