Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, FRIDAY, JUNE 8, 1804.
MQj a4 WsaMj at MM
Amm, Back Um4 m.
J. W. Form, - Puiumi.
TBM Omit, taa Miti pat WMk. Weakly,
tS.SS pat Mm; ta adraace $1 JO.
An wiUmlm of a critical at
attacks for pattlisatloa, Ho nek
article win e aftatsd awt actitkms eraataraa.
Carmpoasiaee aoUcUad Iw wety towblp
Fridat, Jche 8, 1894.
Tbi coal famine hat become crit
ical at Wheeling.
Another carload of Welsh coal
hat arrived in New York.
Editorial hostilities between the
republican paper of this city hare
Wen suspended until the appearance
of the next issue of the Keck Isl
ander. Tnt Cambridge Chronicle, acting
upon the rvult of the Henry county
contention, heads its counter ticket
with the name of llemlrit k . Fisher
for state senator and W. C. Stickney
and William Tayne for the legisla
ture. It would have been a little
more eonrtcous to one W. F. Craw
ford, at least, to have waited until
after the legislative convention at
Cambridge Jnne 26, or does Henry
county propose to run the thine this
year without reference to Rock Island
Senator Voorhkm has furnished a
very interesting table showing by
comparison the amount of duties
whieh will be derived under the rates
Jroposed by the latest senate revisi
on of the tariff bill, as compared
with thn rates under the Mckinley
law and those under the house bill,
basing estimates upon the importa
tions for last year.- The estimate
shows that if the pending bill be
comes a law f 1.853.35.1 will be col
lected in duty on chemicals, drngs,
etc., as against t5.09fi.S16 under the
house bill, and (6.1'94.659 under the
McKinley law; on earths, earthen
ware and glassware, senate bill, S.
32.CIW; house bill. 18,078,229; Mc
Kinley. 112.132,637. Metals and
manufactures of, senate. $15,852,576;
house. 115.769.653; McKinley, 27,
034,637. Wood manufactures of,
senate. IC52.710; house, $649,451;
MeKinler. $935.31. Sugar, senate,
H3.47S.W": house, tl6.M3J.000: Me
Kinler. 193.294. Tobacco, senate,
113.337,977. house. tll.52H.7M3: Mc
Kinley, tl4.H31.9H9. Agricultural
products and provisions, senate, f9,-
644,973; house. t7.969.74H; McKin-
lev, f 12,433,855.
Editor Wattcrson, of the Louisville
Courier-Journal, treats the inflamma
tory speech of the reverend ass. Cave,
of St. Louis, and the caitallv imnrotk
cr remarks of Gen. Kosscr in the
south on Memorial dav in an extend
ed editorial manner, during the
course of which, after dwelling on the
general result of the war as ending
the great controversy, he says: It
made it worse than useless for Rev
erend Cave, of St. Louis, to bring up
again tne out dispute in this later
day of good feeling, or for Gen. Ros-
ser to Indulge in wild talk about
more Yankee armies marching
through the sooth to pull down con
fodorate monuments. To accept the
uecision in good latin, to look upon
the issue of the war as a case ad
judged and closed, to be unwilling
to wrangle over questions that can
not be reopened, does no dishonor to
the memory and casts no reproach
upon the motives or the judgment of
those who offered their lives in sup
port of their convictions. It is an
affront to them to assume that, after
all their sacrilice, their sincerity
should atand in need of heated de
fense. "The loyalty of the southern people
to those who fought for the southern
cause is a personal sentiment, and
has little to do now with the merit
of the controversy about which the
war was fought. It is a tribute to
cournge, to self-sacrifice, to devotion,
and it does not exclude admiration
for like qualities displayed on the
other side. As years go by the hero
ism of the war becomes more and
more a common heritage of all. the
American people. Doubtless ' for
years to come there will still be
l aves and Rossers to insist on stir
ring up the old tires. As long as
they do this on their own account
purely, little attention will be paid
to them. Their utterances become a
matter of public concern only when
they misuse an opportunity as
spokesman for southern veterans,
who in their hearts have no sympa
thy with such fol-dc-rol.
But It wilt not lie necessary to
abolish reunions and Decoration days
in order to get rid of orators of this
class. They are coming into disre
pute. The speeches on such occa
sions seem to be getting more harm
less from year to year, taking them
altogether. So far as this year's
crop has been heard from, ii has
been rather more innecuons than
usual, except for these Richmond
speeches and Gov. McKinley a Cm
clnati appeal for the old flag and
Aa electric alarm bell for use on trains,
to supersede the unsatisfactory cord com
munication, bus been success! ally tried
ta Scotland. In addition to serving as
a slarm, It caa be used tor starting
TOOK TOTHE BRUSH
Ohio Rioter Run Off by the
BLOCKADE OF GOAL TRAHT8 EBOKEN
Bolllas Stock Tmmn ta Bad Shape aa the
Walt mt Strike OpmthHM-Aaothar af
McKtatoy'a Coaafmalaa "te Hoi."
Brisk Sklmlak at Fanaarskar 14.
Cmslatat of a Crlppte Crack Editor
Artaatad foe Ban's Mardar Strike
Cambridge, O.. June 8. Adjutant Gen
eral Howe, with 1.200 men Jhas arrived here
on a special train. Tbey proceeded at ouce
to Scott's mine, or Mineral Siding, four
miles east of Cambridge, where no resis
tance was shown by the miners, who had
takea to tba woods to avoid summons in
injunction proceeding. The trains that
bad been held up there for two days were
fonnd to be in bad condition, partly un
loaded, coupling pins and chains all
thrown into the creek, packing taken from
the wheels, and in some cases the ends of
(he cars sledged in.
i Saaaa Wild Stories Berated.
Br 4 o'clock all was cleared up and
moved oat. About half the troops with
two field pieces were sent on to Franklin
and t he remainder are in camp at Scott's
miu as, with guards and pickets out. The
wild stories about dynamiting the tunnel
and tampering with bridges were un
founded. A report crime here that com
pany M of the Fourteenth regiment, of
New l'Mlndelphia, bas been detained at
Canal Dover nnd that strikers are tear
ing up the track at tunr Creek.
l'lenly o( olltrre on Haad.
Two mere companies one of the Seventh
and the other of the Fourteenth have Just
arrived and b.-en sent at once to Canal
Dover to relieve Company M, with sealed
orders from the commander-in-chief.
There are no fenrs of serious complica
tions. The Kanrda are comfortably qoar-
usreu iu tueir car.
BUCKEYE mob IS CHAMPION.
Another Military Company Made Faa of
CASAL Dover, O., June 8. When com
pany M, Seventeenth infantry. Captain O.
C. I'owellson, went aboard a special Cleve
land and Marietta train here en route to
Cambridge, 2,000 people mostly rolling
mill men stopped the train. Engineer
Charles Kounds was either persuaded '
or compelled to leave his engine.but protec
tion being guaranteed he resumed bis post.
Several attempts were made to start when
the air waa cut off. It is rumored that the
track is torn up at Odbert'a coal mine.
South of here ties were placed on the
track. Captain Powellson has asked for
more troops. They are laying here await
ing help Trouble is feared before rein
forcements can get here.
THE SKIRMISH AT FARMERSBURG.
Dranksa Mea Frecipltata a Fusillade ol
Lead and atones.
IxDIAXAPOLIs, June a The reported bat
tle between strikers and the militia was
another falsa alarm. About 1 a. m. several
drunken man approached the picket line
around the ninety militiamen stationed at
tarmcntburg and taunted the guards. One
man attempted to pass through the line
and was brought to a halt. The intrudei
hurled a brick at the guard and the latter
This was the signal for a general fusil
lade of stones and tiring by the gurards.
Forty or fifty shots were fired in quick
succession. Colonel Ebel, of Terre Haute,
in command of the three companies, called
to arms all his men, but they were unable
to run down the attacking party, not one
being found. The tiring cuused great ex
citement. A general alarm was sounded and com
panies D, of Washington; A, of Indianap
olis, and the Second regiment of Inde
pendence, under Colonel Rose were or
dered to Farmersburg on the double
quick. Three companies under Major
Pennington were ordered out to skirmish
between this place and Farmersburg. It
was feared that there might be a general
attack tnnde on the small force.
No strikers were overhauled on their
way up, all the trsops remaining here
were held on the reserve until 4 o'clock,
when a message from Colonel Ebe, at
Farmersburg, announced that there
seemed to be no more danger.
EDITOR SHORTEN'S COMPLAINT.
War Methods as ITactleed by the Deputies
Related by II 1m.
Dln'VEB, June a John Shorten, editor
of the Cripple Creek Herald, published in
the interest of the miners, who waa ar
rested by the deputies several days ago,
has arrived here on parole. He tells the
following story of the treatment of he
and others at the bands of deputy sheriffs.
"Fifteen or twenty of us," said Shorten,
"were put in a school house for the night
without any blankets or beds. Some of
the men were beaten and we were not
allowed to speak to each other or have any
writing material. In the morning Under
Sheriff Mulliu's order was to watch the
prisoners and if any refused to do what
they are told shoot their heads off.'
MWe were marched single file and were
given some rolls or crackers 'and whatever
coffee waa left in an old bucket and then
at the point of muskets were forced to
pack water and Wood for the big camp.
The hardest case of all was that of a man
named Sullivan, who received a
telegram telling bim that his wife was
dying and asking him to go to Luadville
immediately. 1 saw him get the tele
gram, and when we were captured Sulli
van abowed it to the deputies, but they
refused to liberate him and would not
even allow him to communicate with his
dying wife or his family."
Be. Beed Declares War.
DEXVEn, Cola, June & In an address
befor the Union League the llev. Myron
Reed, who resigned the pastorate of the
Congregational church on account of the
opposition aroused by .his lexpression of
sympathy lor the Cripple Creek strikers.
aid: "1 am not a prophet, but I am the
son of a prophet. Aly father foresaw the
beginning of the war. I see the beginning
of a war now. Those men on the hill are
fighting the first battle. Special ad-
vautaKes to none, equal opportunities to
all. index this buuuer we light this
Traops Might Prevent It.
firmso VAU.tr, Ills., June 8. James
W. Murray, vice president of tbe Illinois
Miners union, baa returned home from
Kewanee. He was ordured to that place
to bring tbe men out, for they had re
turned to week again, Murray says that
If those men go to work again before a
settlement is reached it will be impossible
to prevent tbe organisation of an army to
move upon them, aa the men's patience is
Waited Car Hawkins to Leave.
Brazil, Ind., June 8. A crowd of SCO
miners tors tbe rails from under tbe six
coal cava which were captured on the E.
and T. H. by a mob of strikers nnd
dumped tbe coal out on the track. United
States Marshal Hawkins was on the scene
earlier, but the miners kept quiet during
bis stay, the depredations being committed
immediately after he left.
. Coal Operators Ignore Colnaabus.
Pittsburg, June 8. The coal operators'
conference committee of this district by
tie vote defeated a resolution to nttend
tbe Columbus joint conference, and hy a
vote of 0 to 4 decided to call a general
meeting of operators here to consider tbe
Krateckr Miner Besume Work.
Hexdersok, Ky., June 8. The miners at
the Dekoven, Wardlow and Sturgis mines
have resumed work and coal is beiug
ahipped as usual.
Tbe senate sngar inquisition has sum
moned the members of the sugar trust to
testify in the mutter of tbe charges against
, Rev. Myron W. Used, the Denver minis
ter who ran for congress four years upo,
has resigned from his pastorate because
his flock wouldn't stand the socialism he
has been preaching lately.
Chief Xagamtb.of the Chippewa Indians,
has died at the Fond du Lac reservation.
He waa C9 years old.
George Outeyer, chairmm of the cvr en
tire committee of the California Anti
Debris association, asserts that hydraulic
mining has reduced the navigability of
the Sacramento and Feather rivers at
least one-half during the low-water sua
son. The customs officers at Yokol.nma,
Japan, detected a Japanese in the act of
shipping four girls 'to Portland, 0;a,
wlere they were to be usi'd for immoral
purposes. He had them packed in Im-tie
boxes and when liberated they were near
ly dead from suffocation.
Trouble has broken out in tbe Polish
Roman Catholic church at St. J.t.--nti,
Mo. Some of the members accused o! U.rs
of making life unb-jar.tble for rather
Kyrzonas, who resigned a few weeks ago,
and the result was a pitched battle.
Senator tiormnn's physician has forbid
den him to meddle with tariff matters and
ordered him to keep perfectly quiet.
It. L. Gibsca and & liro., of Linnens,
Ma, have been allowed 15,013 larmir-s
with interest against William P. Tuvlor
for tne loss of their lumber yard, which
Taylor is supposed to have burued in
iSUi. Taylor bus skipped out.
Eli Buret, a hardware dealer in West
Hoboken, N. J., and Eliza, his wife, were
found unconscious on tbe Paterson plank
road. K'lcti had a pistol wouud iu the
head aud a revolver lay near by. It is sup
posed to be a case of attempted murder
William Lee, Boston's veteran publisher.
began business in 1NJ7. The favorite works
at that time, and he sold many of them "on
the road," were the Bible and the "Pirates'
By tbe explosion of a steam beater on
train No. 2 of the Chicago, Burlington mid
tjuincy road near 1'ruicetou, Ills., Hurcy
Wright, tbe colored porter, was seriously
luiarea and a number ot the passengers
Cable From Queen l.ll.
Dear Gresh im One moie boon I crave,
I trust la your affection
Tis not to mcrder Dole, the Knave,
Or pat down insurrection;
Tl nit my crown but me to save,
I write In deep dej-ct on.
Add so a package I murt ba-e
Ot Park's Tea fcr my complexion.
3reshavna Answer to Queen LIU
When I received yonr caM-prrnni
I thought I wire would faint.
For though I ofien use I'ari's Tee,
'Tis rnt f , r your eomn aint
I feared that Mrs. G. would tlrnk
Wt one about our connection.
'Till on her droser thre I sw
Park's Tea fcr h?r compieston.
Sold by Ilartz & Ullemeycr.
A Little Girl's Exnanerea in a L'chtron e.
Mr. and Mrs. Ixsrcn Trcsoott arc
keepers of the Gov. Lighthouse at
Sand Beach, Mich, and arc blessed
with a daughter, four years old. Last
April she was taken down with
measles, followed with a dreadful
cough and turning into a fvver,
Doctors at home and at Detroit treat
ed her, but in vain, she grew worse
rapidly, until she was a mere hand
ful o- bones." Then she tried Dr
King's New Discovery and after the
use of two and a half bottles, w:ts
completely cured. They say Dr
King's New Discovery is worth its
weight in gold, yet you may try a
bottle tree at Hartz di Lllemeyer .
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tor sale by Uartx ck uiiemeyer
A SAMPLE CAKE
Of Wnodberys Fasta! Snap and lMiaee nook
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1871 . 12W.4idC,N.Y.
A YOUNG GIRL'S FORTUNE.
AN INTERESTING SKETCH.
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her com school and abandon her musks les
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taken only three bolt lea of Nervine she now
weighs 106 pounds ; her nervousness and symp
toms of St. Vitus dance are entirely gone, sho
BHenasscnooi regularly, ana studies wn com
fort and ease, bha has recovered cnmnlete usa
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coney contu procure inr onr cauRatcrtne ceann
Dr. Miles' Nervine bas brought bcr.
When my brother recommended the remedy
I bad no falih In patent medicines, and would
not listen to him, but as a last resort he sent us
a bottle, we began giving it to Blanche, and tho
effect was almost immediate." ilia. K. K.
Bullock. Brighton. X. Y.
Pr. Miles' Restorative Nervine Is sold by all
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r ifiuja eurca w.ltiou! tne ue cr anue.
files removed willioat paiu at lb
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J,.,,":.i0' 'T.'""! TIT- Addreas
wwsr.t aM.at.ivji uioru i, vaicara,
For aale at Rock Island by Ilarpi r Bouse I'har
macy and William Clendcnln, Dmgciet, Mollaa.
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KlClitaeaU bU bat. Third aad Foartk avanBea.
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THE TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
fHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND PACIFIC
Railway Depot corner Fifth avenue aad
Thirly-arat reet, Frank B. Plammar, AgenU
Denver Limited A Oavika
Ft. Worth. Denver M K. O
t 4 : am
t :45 am
t 60 pea
t 6:15 am
K. C St. Joe Minnaapolls
umnna m ims atotnes
Omaha A Kansas City....
Omaha A Dee Molnoa Kx,
tOmaha A Des afolnea Kz..
Denver, Lincoln A Omaha. . .
St. faul A ktinneapol-s
St, Paal A Minneapolis....
St. Joseph, Atchison A K. C,
Denver, Ft. Worth A K. C.
tKansas City A St. Joseph.
JKock Island Waahinaton.
jChlcairo A Pea Molaea
W :80 am
11 MO pm
e 1 :56 am
t 8:5. paa
t 6 :15 am
Arrival, t Departuro. Dally, except Sunday.
All othera daily. Telephone 109-1
F. B. PLtmna, Act.
BURLINGTON ROTJTK C., B. A Q. KAIL
way Depot First avenue aad Sixteenth
street, M. J. Tonne, aitent.
St. Loals Express
Bi. Louis Express......
Ht. Paul Passenger
e Q-SS am
pHICAGO, MILWAUKEE A ST. PAUL
Pailwar Racine A "authwestern Division
Depot Twentieth street, between First aad
Becond avenues, K. D. W. Holmes, Agent.
Mail and Express.
4 :) pm
Dock Islaxd a Peoria Railway
lv Depot First Avenue and Twentieth street.
F. A. liockweli, Agent
Lvava - Aaiuva
Fast Kail Kxpreaa
8:05 am 7:50 pm
2:2 1 pm u -15 pm
ttqOsm 11:00 pm
Dcrlixgton, Cedar Rapids a
"Northern Railway, depot fjot .f Bradv
street, Davenport. J as. Morton, Qen. Tkt A
M :4o pm
b":3Q , m
West Liberty Trams
tSon a .
b? :25 pm
alO :30 pm
b3 :40 pm
alg :45 pm
" No. "
aDailv. bDally except undav. tGoinz north.
JGoine nonth and east. Mo. 18 tuua between
Cedar Rapids and West Libeity.
To St. Louis
Leave Rock Island . . .
Arrive St. Louis
.8:05 A. H.
.7:10 P. M.
This Route affords a pleasant day
journey through the best por
tion ol the state of Illinois, in
eluding the cities of Peoria
and Springfield. ,
A full view of the State Capitol is
had from the train at the lat
ter place. Lunch is served on
the train you can order what
your appetite demands and at
a reasonable price.
Another thing to be considered is.
that you are not compelled to
rise at an unseasonable hour
to take train. Tou are landed
in Union depot, St. Louis, in
due time to catch out-going
trains on connecting lines in
case your destination is be
G. T. A.
How to procure ANTI-WASH BOARD
SOAP POWDER free of charge:
Dili "OUK L.ALII" UAf.
Cut off the end of the wrapper.
at place named. When you have
85 pictures of our Anti-Washboard
Soap Powder, take them
to your grocer or present them
at our office and you will receive
1REE a 4-pound package, worth
25c We make this liberal in
ducement to quickly introduce
Our Lady Soap and
Anti-Washboard Soap Powder
And holds good until ail wrap
pers on which this offer is print
ed, is presented to us.
Warnock & Ralston
Remember . .
Experienced Shoe Salesmen
will give you special attention
Cor. Second and Harrison Sts.
See our spring
J. B. ZTMTVTFiR;
Painters and Decorators
FAFSS EAXaSSS, CALSOHXKEfiS, etc.
SHOP. 419 Seventeenth St., EOCZ ISLAND. ILL
Contractor and Builder.
Shop, Holly Hose House.
Residence. 410 Seventh street.
MM Bacond Arenas, Ooraer of Sixteenth Street, Opposite Harper's Theatre.
The choicest Wine. Liquors. Beer and Cigars always on Hsnd
ra lanek Btsst Das Band wichas Perrlstiadoa 8sort Notts
Never in the history
h up nun .aa cli UdUiC dUVCI L131I1LI mai-4-.
TIIT7 T , T " I 1 11 n ' r v
as A I1C 11E.E.
nounces. Everything in their store is a genuine
JUST THINK. TRIMMED LEGHORN HATS WITH
GOOD FLOWERS AND NEW STYLE OF
This is the record 1reaker of the three cities.
That knowledge is not gained
from looks alone. A c-re
ful inspection of our dUr
able, beautiful and perfCtt
fitting patterns of
In all Colors
to suit everyone, and to
keep cool in warm weath
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valuable information, and
are made by the best man
ufacturers in the world.
Our purpose in advertising is to let everybody
who buys clothing that is all mankind here
about know that our suitings are in, and the
finest ever displayed in the city. You are
respectfully invited to call and see the latest
in patterns and styles.
Call and leave your order.
Star Block, opposite Harper house.
1S03 Second Avenue;
BEKBT A. r-AKIbON
PARID02T & SOU,
of this newspaper was our
tllVr. or l.1VPnnnrt
(Wholesale and Retail)
W. Second St., Davenport.
Soap Makers, Rock Island.