Racine Advocate, July 6, 1882

Racine Advocate

July 06, 1882

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Issue date: Thursday, July 6, 1882

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, June 29, 1882

Next edition: Thursday, July 13, 1882

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Publication name: Racine Advocate

Location: Racine, Wisconsin

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Years available: 1842 - 1884

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All text in the Racine Advocate July 6, 1882, Page 1.

Racine Advocate, The (Newspaper) - July 6, 1882, Racine, Wisconsin THE RACINE ADVOCATE IS PUBLISHED TKRMS Two Dollars per Year, oil Cot Ailvtrilaliii! ftcusoi Aillrrw. E. p. I'ro; SVT TO TRUTH TO ZZBKJtTY J.XD .XAW, XO fJ.TOlt8 WI2f VS, AXD SO FXAH SHALT, AWE." 'lni.-, Wlf. ESTABLISHED 1842. RACINE, WIS., THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1882. VOL. 27. STEAM... PRINTING' DOSE IF TH. iHD'it Close Figures forpMli. ftiUti In of Book) or fitter Holing, will tat It to tlulr M lo iced ill ibtti OorrMpe audl prOmpl attention HIM- Addreu A. C. gANDfOBD, JOHN BECK, liJB 0." CUSTOM AND SALE Lake Superior Line Wisconsin Central Mill arise Northern Railroads, The iiud beat route to MILWAUKEE, CHICAGO. jxn Eastern. SoiittiwtxtsTii Points. The I'lrcct fin Junction- Gin to Wait- fftn anil ,1th ny. Taf Unity 'J'rvinn welt wu-u between Menu- flia tmtl and Mlhcuvlaf ami Chicago. One Trnir. eaclt bet-ami- Aafi- .ViViWiKiY fort) it'k lor iVT MKDl.NA JUNOTIOS. with lllliriu.'ree, Slioro .1 HV. fur u-likosh. AT AMHKK3T JUNCTION, wllh Orfcn Bay 4 .MlDOeHotH U'v, Cor thr West. AT JUNCTION CITY, and get it out on thort time. PAPER RULING And Bookbinding for the (rai7e and tutififciction-tfuaru-nteed, both as to yiialiiy of work and pritei. fm-nished when dfMred. Short commiioiCTtlom from Tencberj, PupUi, anil Frionds of .Education, art solicited. .Kama 01' writers muyl IK.' furnished the Editor of but not made public without permission. RACINE HIGH SCHOOL COURSE OF STUDY. The following was udopted' at tlie Iwt meeting of tlie Board'of Education, to go into (-riant, witli the cotnmiinceuient 61 the Biliool vear neit September: FIRST YE.Ui. Firs! Term (Sixt-fen wtefa.) Enj'iiMh Grammar, or Latin: Kifond Term (Titelac. Algebra, Plirniolofry and Botany, En- glish Grammar or Latin. ThirA Term (Tie f hi- ice flu.) Algebra. Bntauy, Word or I.v in. SECOND VK.VIt. Fi-rtt Term. (Sixtem- icefki.) IntnilecMial Arithmetic, Geology, Gene- ral fllntbry.' Rhetoric or l.itin and Ger- man. titcond (Tieetve -jterctt.'t InU'llectua! Arithmetic, eral Hiicorv Rhetoric or Ltitln or Gttr- T.drft Term. (Tirtlfii ueekt.) Civil OoTernniHnt. Cliemiatry, .tiook- keeping, Ehttorlc or fjr Orriuan, TIIIllD Pint (Sif.een toc-iks.) Geometry, Natural Philusiopy, English Autborn, Lutin or German. Second Goetnetry, Natural Philoaopby, English Authors or Third term, (Twice weeki.) Geometry, Natural Philosophy. Engllxh, Authors or Latin or Gernaii. FOURTH YEAV.. First (Sixteen iGeet.'rr.) Arithmetic, English Literaturn, Trigo- nometry; or Latin. Sicond Arithmetic, Political Economy, Eafillsh Literature or Latin. Tliird- term. Mental Pblloioply, Astronomy, Zoology or Surveying Beviawn. In reading- and spelling vrlll be formed and continued at the dlnnretion of th'e Priiiaipal. Pupili passlDg a satisfacto- ry axaminatlon upon intellectual Arith- metic at the beginning of the second year, will be avrarded a certificate and will be excused from that etudy. Pupils studying both LatlD and Gorman in the second year1 will be excused from Geology. Pupils studying Latin In the fourth year will he ezcnied from .Triffouometry. Declsma- and will be rsqulred throughout the course. AN ANDANTE OF BEETHOVEN. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO Catalogues for Educational Institutions, j And to Price Lists, Show Cards, Etc., for' Manufacturers, ;A Scandinavian, .German, Bohemian and welsh J3T We carry. o large and'well telected. stock of Ledger awl 'fine Card Shipping 'Tool., JSind- ert Material, therefore''tMn oft- OUT cuitemtn she.jirieiUijt-ofteltcting 'ttyle and. fe-r, aji ice many THE CHICAGO vfkll Its principal Hues, runs caeli way ddly from two lo four'oi-mora'Fait Xxprota TriUlu It Uie only UV-it, XortUvrcat of Chicago tnnt um thu F.ILACE DIJPIA'G CARS. V "Winona, Micniwota Cfintml -Dakota Ll "Chlmgo. St. Taul iX it It the only Mnd that runs ftillmau Slwplnu OIK; Sorth or Northwest of It bu over 3.OOO iciLzrc; It. fonvs (imouesJ.oUiurs, the bllowinf; Trunk Unca; Oolorndo A CalltbrniiL "Sioux "Sgta, Koctford, "MU'.vnakwc. Onun Siuptrlor "Jim KtvK- VaUey. Pierre Dcuvitrood I-lnu." Madlwn A KorthBrn Line." tlctiU orcr till road Arc told by 'all Coupon Ticket Agcmc In tho Uotttd and Caniidiw. Bt- mtnberto a.'Jc fcrTIctea.vllxttiijroudi lx- funilhey ovorll, ludttktooneothw. Sup'c dlcago.'' -W- faif.'Ai'i CbfetfO i at-ffte-iouiett' I ftitti. Oitf tM'a, trial you: desire good vork at A, O. SAJffDFORD, Women Suffrage Clubs At the recent Suffrage in 13a s- IOQ Mr. S. W. Bush, so long and honora- bly iden'titied with the Needham Clab, gave a food account of 1 am the President, to respond to the sentiment "Suffrage Clubs." Our friond from Indiana has told us that there are three stages in this great ir.nveinent In which we are First is the period of discus- second, education; and third, organi- zation. My subject deala with the last. Be- fore we can reach that llnsl miccess to ward which all our are" directed, we must organize. Sburely thl8 Is true, if TVO wish to accomplish important results in political notion. This organization should be rery thorough and widc-sproad. Before women euil'rage Is secured in any State, it must be voted on. Hence the practi- cal necessity of lirrning Our attention to thin aui'jecT. One of the moat eil'ectual metli- of o'rgnclzition is the eataliahing of women's clubi. Every town and city of Jsew indeed, of the whole country, nhould therefore a club even though the membership be small, club would be a nucleus, and over the land, would bb the means carry. the work with more efficluncy. It Is not necessary to waste wordn to prove what every friend of the cause must recng- niie. The practical thing is to go work every where and organizu theiiu associations even if thnre arr'only two or three earnest auftraglitsin a town, let them begin a club. SotWofthe largest and most wideawake Ciubs..have grown from email Let us then, go on and Increane these clubt so that when the question of woman suf- frage mibmitted to the poople we shall them an organization which w.Ill aid UB In carrying our cauue forward to Its final trumph. 1 Where, the Ladies, are Inferior, Of course womenvmt; inferior .to ns lords'of-cruation. We see and fiiol this. hourly. Take dress for example. What idiotic, wouM purinic'his' stomach to be laced ia a pair of corsets, until brcathinc, circu- "ktioQ.nDii digestion come tolxsdiseasss? What Ban outsiilu'-of air asylum for kli- would permit from live tp'twenty pounds to be swung from his Lips, over pair of shoes that have the heels where, the'-soles onglit to be? Where-is the lunatic willingto-pile pounds of dead-hair on his1.stall? be cause some-ski'nny-old lor- .ettes 'Paris 'nTake -'it th'e "Dorcfi-M: wom.'VTi.-in Y.i ________. of. marriage brokers, soon1', oflcr- re'-.'; Old Sclimitt. with" violiu ease under his weather-stained cloak, cnriiu out of the tlteatn; after a matinee purformaiice. It was ileety Ueoeniberrain; the street looked dark aftor the brillinnt lights an unusual throug1 of people and din of wheels. Schrniu felt tt.'sirange bewilderment. It was all so dreafn-like; he seemed to be moving among- phantoms. .Truly, lie thought, thftse-'theaire orchesiras'were enough to drive raad .soouer or lat- er, nnd maybe iiis time lind come. Here at the corner he conies upon the poor -old who would seem to choose such dava as tiiis for scraping his wretched fiddle in the open air. Half- frozen drops fall on pray Jocks, on the purple, hands. It is a pitiful'.sight, which a sudden chill to of. tho passers-by, and Schrnittsces him with a. start of af- fright. Why should it strike hitu as a prophetif! a mocking picture of lie puts his his head, trying to rub so distressing a fancy, th'rows pennies, and hurrifet on to hi; out of tlie sound of the shriek- ing strings. He clirnb.-) two ilifrlifei of and is at his own door. Lit.tle Dorette greets her grandfather with a kiss.- "Ah, JJorcltel tliou art a famous housewife for fi seven-veal's maiden. But hast ihou learned thy lesion, with a gluuce at the little piano iu tiie corner. -Indeed have I. grandfather; and when wa have had supper 1 will plaj- it thee." said as she yront to y the cloth. 'By the fireside the oM ninu fell into re very. Iu his'e.irs still mug' thogalopa and iuc-dley.-i the but his thoughts were away with tbe grand orchestra in which he playcIT btfore-hii fingers' had lost their He had in truth been one of lie original mem- bers of orchestra iti tlie primitive days of musical enterprise. Lad sacri- ficed not a little lo its- advancement, if sacrifice it could be called. The years went on; the band grew iu numbers, in skill; younger1 members cnme in, new nuislc was added to the ratic compbsitibossomeof them, Schraitt thought, though be tried to. do hid duty by them. It liappenc-d at last- that he who had entered iu his prime, who had so long held th'e place of found himself; with his gray hairs Bold his uncertain fingers some seat.-i re- a boy playing in tbe row before him. Then came" a time of eluinges in the orchestra, nod all moved smoothly again old Schmivt hud been left out. And'this was the end of it all. A fuir vision before handsome Carl.-liis gifted son, the fath- er of -little who had died so young. Carl'would have been like .1 to'.his kingdom, and his old father would not and forgotten. Then, iigiiin. that sym- phony iif his he had one, as so many of the others had, whether or not they confessed' hud beta lying a longtime. No doubt bin it was alto- getUfcr old-fashioned, .quite uftor- the stvle of Mozart. Should lie rtally never hear it ears? Suddenly to-night. .13 he sai in bitter- ness of spirit; the injustice fate .and the ingratitude of mon racking hifl a terrible figure arose before Want with bony linger threateningly lifted. Dorette glancing around at that moment saw a look on the beloved face she had never seen there look of pain, but more of terrible resolution. The scanty, supper was eaten in sil- ence; tlie old man was absorbed, nnd the child felt'a new, an oppressive sense of awe.. Tliere is a knock at the door, and the groeur's wife from below comes in bear- ing a small tray. Her face glows with health and goo'd-humor, and. sho is in- consolable tuns her neighbor can taste neither cakes nor ale. "Yon n.re very kind, I'ran Diefen- said he; -they will'serve-anoth- er tiine. I am going to take Dorette out to-night, and would you help her a little to dress herself "Rfght heartily, and she shall .wear my Lica's it is a bad night to be out of doors, Uerr Schmitt" I But it is cot far. They stop u moment at the corner, where the great red aud yellow bottles glow; so prettily, and fechrnitt asks for a phial of laudanum, i It was for-the toothache, he said, but j with a thrill of shame in his honest heart. I A few steps farther en, and they enter j a great square building already be- seiged by. people and carriages. The musicians are timing their, iuslrumc-nts i, chaos of sounds from which heaven- ly.order sliall soon be evolved. Yes, hear it or- chestra tliit.had -been the'pride of bis youth and bis age; oucc more, arjdthcu now, great wave of harmony rolls forth.bearing the soul upward. "Look, he whispered dur- ing a the man sitting first'at.the'leader's left? There sat thy j grandfather'-for .nearly .thirty1 years, i at 'his desk? My Carl standinthatplaceto-iiight if God had.spared him to his old father. And hearken well to the music, Dorotte. The memory of this night is all I .can leave, thee. Therefore have I brought; The prima donna came forth. .She sang her brilliant aria, and. long rnged the terapust of-applause. "Thus Fate knocks ntthe .The symphony began. The violas and 'cellos in turn took up their melody and the beautiful.andante moved-on. "Art: is it said; "serve, follow, trust, her; she will not'fail thee in.the hour of thy.extremity." 1'he old man's low; great dropsT.-tn slowly down his checks. On- lv tho student the loft, moment from his score noticed' how .i.i tiling.' with threat slio did not 'pay -It her'-' lettar-woiild17 be: ''v 7 tSt.': FlatUjrc'J'to tearn tblu iRim..aiid: BorcUe raised: her eyes wonderiuglv to his-face. for adrop had bareV ih-hia thla- on'ilti' the' warm cloak 61 .Her, neighbor.- glowed In; the old purred" a they in nilenoe f.gazing 'aVtlie re'd lootliatf-of' Dorette. art r-hou thinking of the lady who .sang so Some day. of course, tliou wil! sitiir like would Isit in thy old place, grandfather, and help to make the beau- tiful than be the famous prima doima. got as much money i'ov a ooiig or two as half the great orchestra "I cure not; 1 would piny in the or- che.-f.ni. Ti-i-morrow. rie.-ir grandfather. I will begin the violin.1" j The i-liihl'.H eyes slowed it: Uio fire- lischt, and she looked'earnestly up to tho old man's face.. art like my. Carl. Dorette. Oh, my thy father had bur, will.practice so rnnch. grandfalli- er. I will do ivlin; my father wf-nld have done." "But thon -art :i girl. art but u girl. And God help time when n 'When tliou art with :t :ook of alarm. I am "Art thou going far. and soon? And wilt ihou be long "Very may be I shall be" long "Oh. grandfather, do not loavc nie! It is true, 1 am only 11 girl; but I will' bo so good to A girl can -get thy supper und thy Kveryihing .1 will du for thuu. only so thou wilt not leave me." 'Doivtie. my child; rhott art indued good to All will be wc-11. it is hito. Kiss thy old grandfath- er, "M'.i-M and sleep well." "Oorcttc slept, in her bed; the iii'd burned low; the'old man still .sue liy t-hu hcsith, dark sli.i'dou'.-- rtbout him. Om.'O he took tin: plibi I'roui his pocket and at it :t long- tirco. Tlion 'if: aroii'f, and in a corner brought out a t.nielc munu- script. He leatied with it toward the grate, drevi' then suddenly threw IE upon the coals. The (VMiiirig itre caught the paper eagerly. The tlnnic.s of the funeral pyru leaped liigii, and up the e'liimuey in" "smofcu and uinders lied the dream of a li'futium, perhaps tosomu blessed rvgion of compensation where untried harmonies shall h.i-e a hear- ing. 'Ho took up bis violin, a few wild and dissonant strokes and lie passed into t.lic- theme of the uadnnt'C. I: sounds iika the farewell' u> all one lorol or hoped. for. Now he biirii-s his in his hands, now hi: luoks wistfully toward tho little sleeper, now ho bugins anew the sad. persistent liieme. Again .itid ugain hu passage, rneas- uro. It is like a psalm of David lo tho soul of. the player, a majestic "lows uuon his won; face and traas- n Iigilros it. i my little said he "thv nraiiclfathdr svill notforksake thee. i He "will await God's tiiuu." And ha j emptied the phial upon tin.- ashes. The lire wenfotit: thu old cut crept closer to her ituisters .feet. Outside tho j shutters creaked, and the wind moaned j with strange, .varyingcadence; nbove it j rose the sound 01 the violin as the old man played on. pore tie, in her dreams, still sits iu the lofty gallery, the gor- geo'us lights before" her eyes and tho j heavenly music sounflitig. j V r. r i The bilrernight liad'wancd; the wind was still; the snow lay deep in thu city's streets.1 That-morning at the- 'theairv the spruce young conductor was out of all patience because old Sohioitt-, first violiu, was not on time Hu had a talk manager mid it was decided to drop Suhmitt. Hut whore was he? The sun sbono brightly into the little' upper ohaciliov. In ner'oof-Doratte still slept, ihe rosy elcop of the.wenried child. Iti hischriir.' with violin uifflinst; his biijiisi. tho olil man slept the' sloop of the- wi'snic-il-soul. Thus Pnni Dicfonbfieh i'omxl thoni wlion j she came up that morning on friendly thoughts intent. Old Schmitt had gnt his last dismis- sal. Kbyall. in Our fjoniliiait. A.Talenterf.Swiudler, i A few days ago an elegantly-dressed la- dy called on one of the nest known mad- doctors in Paris, and in a voice broken with'sobs, exclaimed: are my only hope now. My poor :son -is a he is -qui'te harmless; his idee Jixc'ii that hu is n1 cashier in a. bank, and to everybody he meets be pro-: sents a bill or. account and demand) payment. .He has already got himself and me into -serious diflicnlties, and I don't know what to do.'-' And hero tho.' tears began to course each other down the fair pleader's cheeks. The doctor. did his best to cheer the unhappy moth- er, asked lier various and finallv gave some hope of. curing the boy. She dried :her tcars.'-and said she would leave her son. in; bis -hands. "I will bring him to- you oh! doctor, -the-.Reparation will be j cruel." Next, morning' she appeared with_the.boy. she paid'to the.servant who- opened, the door, "that he-expects is and. taking, a-parcel from-: her son's minutes. She then retired by a side en- trance which the doctor had shown her. .and had'advised her .to pass in, order to avoid a mournful; .and, perhaps; excit- ing farewell with her son.-- Quarter of, an .hour passed, tho doctor ..entered -the-' waitiog-room, and'tlie 'voung.inaii-pro- sented his account "Quite right, ray will settle it-with aod he felt, the youug man's pulsc. "Norrnol -says -the man of science. tho young. man. be please, give "mo themoney at 'But: Dxedly at him. and. tried to feel his1 pulse.. claimed the into a' j ohce.-aad don't; make a yourself." "Violent at-, j tho'" doctor" calmly, 'and: he -i palled; his rather "The shower he explained to .two attendants; a1' twinklJng.the 'I was a stren m: ;'of water pouring over him. Ho i kicked; but-.uselesirtjC-, .When-, 'the; doctor came; to. see the: .surprised, find voiy- sit 'ona; moment and the', send to jiwtler in, the ask; him to release 'liim.-; When. the doctor heard the word I light broke upon him. He I au. attendant to the Rue de la Pair, in u'few minutes Uie I upon the scene. He turned lonwwuw pale..when- matters were- explainnd to' hiin, for he saw himself .robbed; of 000 francs by.a most inge'nioiu otMTai- iere d'industric. rv to that amount, but, not 'money with her, she had your clerk como with me; .1 live.la Uu, Avenue d'Evlan, and my husband .will pay tbe Life. i _ i Misplaced On the Kock Island traiu; coming In- to the eitv. night, .--maui: with a freight bill aud a monto deck- his pocket was trying.to.play hii on. tbe sly among the unsopnittij ca.tcd, nnd ran ag.'iin.st an old travelling] man who had as ac afterwardJtaid, bMUi- successively book-agent, sewing' chine lightuing-rod man, agent, lately a patent man. Sauntering train.] the young man took the seal next, to' the veteran, agont and began tions. you live in Kansas City, slrf" "Xo; thought I'd come and take, a look nt hear it's a rattling place." "Going into busiaess f Be, if I think I CID make It-go." "I am going to oppn a stock of merch- anctisc there myself, shipped from :iml the young man proceeded' to divulge his plans in the most conti- (Iciilial'manner, and in due pro- duced his freight bill. j friend." broke in the going to open a store, are your Have you bought a safe yet? No? just wait till I pull down my grip-'.aad1 show you plans of our Nos. I. 2, and 3 safesV doors notched corners work mtiJc according toorder; time loot out- side, patent Yale lock inside. Claw contract nowfor a thirty-four Inch ten dollars down, ten dollars mauth until paid; eighty dollars delivered lit Kansas City; take freight bill for ity for borrow from my uccie, who is chief of police, to lead vou a trifle till you get the i'ftjui thu old man." Tue young man sqn.ir.med uneasitty la, h'ts seat, manifested 'a'desire to' av.-ay. but that veteran agent "stooio a wicked smile, and, laying hold of taa young man's lappcl gentlvi continued: be in a elegant accommodations. Doa't say you dor.'r want it.' FH send I'll tAll you what else you want. Got b ligbtniDg-rod'to your No? 'Thar say that lightning is tbicker'n" cluneJi iju'g-J in Kansas City. Ladies jiiiig-rocls on their bats. A rod's'uM oS the the pro-' prietors a solid forethought :iad caution. It'll help your "'_ Which -will vou take? Let me show-'you sainples. Can give yo'u. com-. position, or iron strap, round link'or spiral life of good to read while" you're waiting for you ho'w to land lord, or raise the wind IE the meantime, the train had coma to a depressing standstill on'1 the. bridge, and the youug wan rose excitedly aoU said he would1 see hirh ujiut go. to his friends.in tlie next veteran again shouted to him lo hold on. a niintite and'he'd show, him'a .trick, with 'three then he liad from i he car and the City Journai. What tha' AllogeA Witt of Parii Flod to Say in -Their Profound and comprehensiva adrica given by an aged woman-hatar ncjjheiv: "Shunjhe.-blondej, avoid brunettes, and Cy from "Lily... my good, kind grandmother, .J'you ihouid not rnalve faces make'-, you.- j" ful ugly when you grow .up." Lilly Is.'.. impressed, and. presently.-creeping to tbe deur, kind'old'lady'.s.side.-she aaya. timidly: "What used: to atuut faces for when you were little, grand-- Ac. the. restaurant: bring me some water.'tO: put in my I always like my wine watered." Wai- ter, lured sir, you won't.wane I.puc.pUoty iu before bringing'it.to'you, "Yes, S.HVS the proud and happy struct, upon.the biggwt- idea 'of tho blind, so that they can tell' the of day." "Capital idea, indeed! you llx the dials with luminous paiiiti, Profound contribution to: "litora- tnre of linance: man issuing from his lart.ruji- on black1 cleans me out.-'I.'Shall.havs to "call on Shyiocl; to-morrow.and "Sh'vloekl-That. old skinflint! itsks 20 per ceut for dtar. boy.- rieedbmoney It U always better to ilo-btisiuftsa vrilh a cal Lhn: ler.da it.at 20 per cent tbab wltb an honest man .who refusei '-to' lead-It Amongiho the pbrase's-1 caught by' stcall1 cbudJcca- from upper Ig-nbrant "1- their meaning, they'imitate'-inejn1 In their own-words, and" the; ei'ect is utu- ally comical teDder-vearswhobailate-. iy begun.' -to attend" school' In city was heard by his fathetv.io' be1 loudly chanting as'he played about" the room an extraordiuary measure; of which limw, blnaiiori'ofwprds.'the1 father laqulrwi what--he meant'by when'hli'; SOD and -i__ 'liahi'.at' "Why, that's school.'' 'father; strange Inquired teacher was-'quite linalh- called cd them to givcsomeof their 'recitations came two: linti iiif-etcny at African. ;