Newspaper Page Text
LAND UAI'LY ARGUi
VOL. XL. NO. 262.
ROCK ISLAND, MONDAY, AUGUST 29, 1892.
I Single Copies S Cants
Far Week ISM Cans
The Largest Clothing House,
Three Times as many Goods
To Select From,
At a TMrd Less Price.
Whatever you purchase of us if it is not cheap
er than you can get it elsewhere, bring it
back and get your money refunded. What
other house will make you such a liberal
offer? Look all over town, compare goods
and prices. TAKE ADVANTAGE of our
It is better for you than Loaning Money, as
it pays you from 25 to 50 per cent on your
We are the People who have knocked High
Prices to pieces; we are willing to do busi
ness on a small margain.
SAX & RlGE, Proprietors of
Rock Jslnnd, 111.
Where to Go at the G. A. R.
HOW THEY CAN FIND THEIR COEPS.
Some Information That Indicate "When
They Are at" Tent. To Be Krected on
the Great Mall and Marked by the
Well-Known Corps Badges A Diffi
cult Job Accomplished Said Pasha,
the Turkish Minister of Justice, an Ex
pert at Dodging the Truth The Mis
Washixgtox, Aug. 29. The question of
classification of corps of the coming grand
encampment of the G. A. A. (which was a
very confusing one) has been settled.
The committee on reunions for the coming
national encampment here have devised a
plan of holding all the reunions on the
great mall lying between the White House
and the Washington monument. Upon
this will be erected groups of tents for all
the old corps of the army and for the
navy. There will be a headquarters lent
for each corps and in line behind it smaller
tents for brigades. The corps tents will
be distinguished by the familiar old corps
badges; every veteran arriving in the city
will go to his corps headquarters, and
there be directed to his brigade tent.
How They Will Know Their Corps.
The following is the classification of the
corps adopted by the committee: First,
Second, Third, Fifth, Sixth, Ninth, Elev
enth and Twelfth, all who served therein
after their reorganization Oct. 24, 1SC2;
Fifteenth and Sixteenth, all who served
therein after reorganization Dec 18, 1M2;
likewise as to'Seventeentb; Twenty-fifth,
all who served therein as organized Dec
8, 1S64 under General Ord.
Corps With Special Features.
Those belonging to the Fourth corps are
all members of the Fourth corps of the
Army of the Cumberland at any time, in
cluding those who had previously served
in the Twentieth and Twenty-first corps
of that army prior to its consolidation
into the Fourth corps; Seventh corps, all
who served west of the Mississipi aud
north of the Red river; Eighth corps, that
corps and the Array of West Virginia;
Tenth corps, all who served in that corps
or the department of the south.
These Are Somewhat Mixed.
The Eighteenth corps will include all
who belonged to the corps as organized
Dec 23. lS6ti, or at any time thereafter.
This includes Casey's division of the
Fourth corps and Peck's division of the
. .... . ( -... , v. . u - . I'lJ Ul VVV I
mac. and all the troops in the department !
I Virginia and North Carolina. Nine
teenth corps, all who belonged to the
corps as organize ! Jan. 5. liC3, or at any
time thereafter. This includes all who
served at any time in the department of
the Gulf. The Twentieth corps will
mean the corps as organized April
4, 1S64, by consolidating the Eleventh
and Twelfth corps, . and include
all those who served in that corps there
after. Twenty-third corps includes all
who served in that corps and the new
Army of the Ohio, exc ept the members of
the Ninth corps.
Men Not Definitely Assigned.
All the regi mints that served in the
Army of the Tennessee and were not defi
nitely assigned to any corps will be as
signed to the Sixth corps. This includes
all the 100 days regiments called out in
1864 to do garrison duty and protect lines
of commnication. The place of the Twenty-first
corps has been taken by the pro
visional corps, Army of the Cumberland,
which will include all regiments in the
Army of the Cumberland not definitely
assigned to any corps. The Twenty-second
corps will include all troops occupying
the defenses of Washington and all regi
ments, batteries, etc, of the Army of the
Potomac which were not assigned to
Assignment of Colored Troops.
Twenty-fifth will include all who served
in the corps, as organized Dec 3. 1SG4, or
at any time thereafter. Also all colored
troops east of the Allegheny mountains.
The colored troops serving in the country
between the Mississippi river and the
Allegheny mountains will form an organ
ization calle.l the "Colored Troops of the
Military division of the Mississippi.''
Cavalary. Nstjt, Artillery, Etc.
There will be two cavalry corps Poto
mac and Western. The former consists
of the cavalry of the Army of the Poto
mac, the latter of all other cavalry. The
marines aud Xississipi marine brigade go
with the sailors in the Xavy corps. There
is an artillery corps for the Army of the
Potomac to take in all who served in
that arm of the service in that army.
The Engineers corps includes signal
service men, scouts, spies, telegrapheis,
etc,, aud then there is a corp of prisoners
of war, including all who fell into the
SAID PASHA AN ADROIT LIAR.
The Gunboats Will On Right On.
The present "explanation'' of the Bart-
lett outrage is regarded a repetition of
Said Pasha's adroit maiioeu vers to defeat
the ends of justice and to shield Moslem
offenders against the treaty rights of
Christians. It is understood that the ex
planation will not delay the peremptory
orders given to the gunboats Newark and
Bennington to proceed from Genoa to
Turkish waters as soon as possible after
the Columbian celebration of the 1st in
stant, to support the demand for repara
May Get the Cholera by Mall.
Washington, Aug. 29. Postmastet
Vancott, of Xew York, asks the superin
tendent of foreign mails for instructions
as to what measure should be adopted to
prevent the introduction of cholera
through the mails. He has been in
structed to confer with the New York
health authorities and to report what
measures they deem necessary.
BAD OUTLOOK FOR CREDITORS.
Somerby'a Philadelphia Bank Is Hardly
Worth Counting as an Asset.
Philadelphia, Aug. 29. The inventory
of the estate of the Mutual Banking,
Surety and Trust company, which recent
ly failed, having on. deposit $720,000 of the
order of rhe Iron Hall funds, has been
filed in court. The appraisement is as fol
lows: Cash in bank, $102,121.32; securi
ties owned, $79,350; furniture, $500; com
mercial paper, . 114,861. 89; demand call
loans, SoO.UX); time call loans, U7,79G;
total, $4r4.tS9.31. Many of the securities
under the items of &M),000 demand collat
eral loans and $170,7'.C time collateral
loans arc declared to be absolutely
worthless by the appraisers. The ap
praisers also report that nothing can b
realized on twenty-eight bonds of the
Williams Valley Railroad company face
vaiue $11,000 and 200 shares of the Hill
side Cemetery company, face value $2,000.
Somerby Hissed and Cheered.
Baltimore, Aug. 29. Supreme Justice'
Somerby, of the Iron Hall, was given a
warm reception in Raines hall Sunday
night. At first he was hissed by the
greater portion of 1,500 persons present,
afterward as loudly cheered. He outlined
a plan to reorgani ze the order under
Maryland law; said he had been injudici
ous but not dishonest, and laid the whole
trouble on Walker and Davis.
He Is Always Ready with a Caricature ol
Washington, Aug. 29. Constantinople
dispatches stating that the burning of the
house of Rev. Dr. B.-.rtlett, the American
missionary at Bordour, Asia Minor, for
which prompt reparation has been de
manded by the United States, has been
traced to the carelessness of an American
servant are quite at variance with the re
port made by the American board of com
missioners for foreign missions and trans
mitted to the state department, and are
also contradicted by dispatches received
from Pendleton King, the American
charge d'affaires at Constantinople,
One or His Old Tricks.
The experience of the American lega
tion in Turkey in the case of numerous
preceding outrages of a like character has
been that the facts in each case have been
met by denials from Said Pasha, the
Turkish minister of justice, soome times
in face of clearest proof, and some plaus
ible excuse, like that in the present in
stance, has been assigned to explain away
Him ni!lrnnpf inters T4ia.K 1. - -
more than once put on record in his
ouiciai aespa&cnes 10 tne state aepartment
that, though the grand vizier aud the
minister of foreign affairs were willing to
do justice to American citizens when
wronged, Said Pasha, by misrepresenting
the facts to the sultan, had delayed repress.
Another Reorganization Scheme.
Indianapolis, Aug. 29. Several confer
ences of the members cf the Iron Hall
now in this city have been held to discuss
reorganization, and a meeting of mem
bers has been called for Sept. 12 to reor
ganize the order with a new set of su
Other Iron Hall Receiver.
Maxchestek, X. H., Aug. 29. J udg
Clark has appointed a receiver for the six
local brand, es of the Iron Hall, which
have about $15,000 in the banks here. He
also decided that the Indianapolis deci
eion only bound citizens of Indian a.
Poktland, Me., Aug, 29. Judge Virgin
has issued a temporary-injunction against
the trustees of the local branches of the
Iron Hall to prevent their paying out the
funds of the order.
Boston, Aug. 29. Members of the Iron
Hall here have asked the court for a re
ceiver for the order in this state, declaring
it insolvent. .
FAIR EXCHANGE NO ROBBERY.
A Deserted Wife Captures Her Rival's
Cixcixxati, Aus. 29. Mrs. Florence
Dietrich is an energetic German wife re
siding on Freeman avenue, this city, whe
has resolved to revenge a wrong. Some
time ago her husband became enamored
of a fashionable widow residing in the
west end. Finally he spent more time
with the widow than with the wife, and
the latter rebelled. Remonstrances were in
vain, appeals to honor and duty broug ht no
results aud threats passed uuheeded. The
widow has a lovely child, of whic she is
Will Appeal to the Liw.
On some pretext it came to Mrs. Deit
rich's house. It is there yet, and ihe in
sulted wife refuses to give it up. She says
the widow has her husband, that's enough,
and she will keep the child. Remon
strances, aptieals and threats she treats an
others treated similar action on her part.
Now the mother has decided to appeal to
the law to regain possession of the child.
Both women are determiued, and a lively
time is expected.
Women Voder Bonds for Rioting.
TlPTOX. Ind., Ang. 29. Since the arrest
of Mrs. Ben Vice and Mrs. Frank Fouch
at Windfall Friday for demolishing the
front of the two local saloons another
woman has been added to the list. Sat
urday morning Mrs. Richard Huston was
placed urxier bond for the same offense.
Raids were made on the saloons by these
women and each time they left abundant
evidence of their visit. The saloon men
say they are going to fight the case to the
bitter end, but the friends of the women
do not seem alarmed. The churches have
taken up the matter and $200 was raised
Suuday bycollections for the defense of the
women. More will be raised by subscrp-
ana a not legal ng lit is promised.
Letter from President Harrison.
Ixdiaxapolis, Aug. 29. John Clellan
secretary of the Seventieth Indiana Regi
mental association, has received the fol
lowing letter from President Harrison.
dated Loon Lake: "I did not receive the
kind telegram which you sent on behalf
of my old comrades of the Seventieth un
til too late to reach them while assembled
at Plainfield. I wish you would convey
to them all, as you have opportunity, my
most sincere thanks for this evidence that
they remembered me in my absence, and
the assurance of my very great reeret that
I could not be present to take each one of
them by the hand."
Blew Them Into the River.
Rockford, 111., Aug. 29. The boiler in
the private steam yacht of II. D. Sears ex
ploded on Rock river near Harlem park
Saturday evening, and the occupants, Mr.
Bears, Mrs. Liawrence and Mrs. Georsre F.
Penfield and child, were thrown out into
the stream a distance of twenty feet.
1 ney were rescued by parties in small
ooaxs. -xney were badly bruised, bat not
RECORD OF THE NATIONAL GAME.
Chicago Climbs One Step and New York
Drops Three Scores.
Chicago, Aug. 29. There were few
changes iu the base ball situatiou daring
last week.. Anson's calls got a move on
them and did some winning, but it all
only put the club up to ninth place from
tenth. New York dropped from second
to fifth. Cleveland Las a good grip on
place No. 1 ami looks like staying there.
Following is the standing of the clubs:
League, I'layeJ. W:i. Lost. Per cent
Cleveland 77 10 .Ttt
rbllatiulpbla. ...... :7 ?! ltj
Brooklyn :i 2U 17 Jy4l
New York SI 18 15 .6
Onlriall :i7 1 18 .514
IxMiisTlUe ss IS W .cu)
1'lltsburic : IS is iol
Chli-airo - M 17 la A7S
Baltimore M IS a) .4l
M- tenuis ;m 3 js 4i
W.-hlnyton Vt art Mti
llliu-is-lovr.i i Uy.l. Won. Lott. Percent.
Rockford 8 J 5 3 .625
Hook Islan 1-MoIid . a 5 .375
Scores on the Diamond.
Followiug are Saturday's League scores:
At Chicago Washington 1, Chicago 5; at
Cleveland Brooklyn 6, Cleveland 8; at
Louisville Boston S, Louisville 1; at
Philadelphia Pittsburg 5, Philadelphia 6;
at Cincinnati Baltimore 5, Cincidnati 6;
at Sr. Ixmis New York l.St Louis 5. (Sun
day) At Sr. Louis Washington 4, SW
Louis 3; at Cincinnati Batimore 2, Cin
Illinois-Iowa: At Hook-Island Rockford
5, Rock-Iland 9. (Sunday) At Rock-Island
Rockford 4, Rock-Island a
Miss Frances Willard is "sailing o'er
the season the way to Kngland, where she
will visit Lady Somerset,
The strikers at Buffalo such of them
as could find plac-s have returned to
work, including those who struck in defl
auce of Sweeney.
Hezekiah Shepherd, a late resident of
Drakeville, la., expressed his wishes to his
friends that he be buried in a box he had
madecontaining a chair; that be be placed
in the chair and strapped there and be
buried in an upright position. And it
Ex-Senator Ingalls will be home from
Europe about Sept. 15, and will at once
enter the campaign in Kansas.
About half the Tennesee militia on
duty there have been withdrawn from
Coal Creek, and the mines are running
with a small force.
Corrigan's horse Libretto, 8 years old,
who won the Latonia Derby in 1SS7, broke
his leg at Hawthorne course, Chicago, and
had to be shot.
There was a free-for-all fight at Paint
Lick, Ky., and when the fun was over one
of the principals was dead and another
badly wounded, while two children had
been killed by stray bullets.
The Third Ward Permanent Savings
and Loan and the Erie County Permanent
Savings and Loan associations, at Buffalo,
have been declared insolvent. They are
Mime" concerns, and owe shareholders
The astute Turk who deals with foreign
representatives at the sultan's court has
informed the American minister than an
American servant's carelessness is respon
sible for the fire at Dr. Bart let t's house in
Asia Minor, and that there is no fanatical
interference with the missionaries, who
are perfectly safe.
At Alamo, Tenn., a negro was taken
from jail by a mob and lynched. ' He was
said to have been guilty of attempted oat
rage. . .
Rev. Bishop Kip, of California, is dying.
He is 1 years of age.
Despondent from prolonged illness Tom
Drew, a young man of Wichita, Kan.,
laid his neck an a rail in front of - a train
which decapitated him. "
The Metropolitan Opera house - at New
York was damaged by fire to the extent of
$500,000 and a scene painter was badly
burned. Just after the fire another took
place in a building at 124 Wood street
where 100 persons were employed. Mary
Iu. uaniey was latally burned and six
other persons more or less severely hurt in
James Nolan was a porter at Commer
cial hotel, Chicago. His wife would go
wrong and would not reforn), although he
was forgiving and pleading. He therefore1
induced her to go his room' and there
shot her to death. Then he delivered him
self to the police.
La Touraine has arrived in Xew York
with every soul on board perfectly well.
So say the quarantine officers.
Was a Great Town Once.
Atchison-, Kan.. Ang. 29. Application
has ljeen made to vacate the town site of
Sumner, Atchison county. The town was
organized in 1S5G, and it was at one time
the home of John J. Ingalls and A- D.
Richardson, author of "Beyond the Mis
sissippi." The parents of Minnie Hauk
also lived there.
Costs less than Half "
and pleases much better
than the over-priced and
over-"endorsed" . kinds.
Judge for yourself.
In Cans. At your Grocer's