Newspaper Page Text
Rock Island Daily Argus.
XLI NO. 131
ROCK ISLAND. TUESDAY, MARCH 21. 1893.
Slag-1 Copies bill
Per Weak XH Oaata
We will show you this season more New
Goods than all the other Clothing houses
combined. Its a pleasure to trade with the
London for you have the stock to select
Proprietors, Rock Island.
he Furniture establishment of
CLEM ANN & SALZMANftL
is replete with all the novelties of the sea
son, purchased for cash from the best
known makers in Grand Rapids. They can
not only save you money, but give you new
and choice designs in Parlor and Chamber
Furniture, sideboards, tables, chairs and
lounges. Thanking you for your patronage
they solicit an early call.
1525 and 152?
124 126 and 128
I" now lueatcd in hi new shop.
At 324 Seventeenth Street.
WLisht tboc. a specialty. Opposite the Old stand .
CHOSEN BY GROVEK.
Some Fat Places Filled and Ap
plicants Made Happy.
V7A DE HAMPTON ONE OF THE ELECT.
A List of the Lucky Ones and Those Coo-
firmed Banm'i Successor Soon to Be
Announced Carlisle Reserves Monday
to Himself Republican Senators to
Fight a Chance of Elective Officers at
This Session Members of Congress Not
Supreme as to Appointments.
Washington, March 21. It is expected
that -within the next few days the presi
dent will send to the senate the nomina
tion of a commissioner of pensions, and
any changes in policy as to pensions and
questions of reorganization will be de
ferred until General Ranm's successor has
had an opportunity to familiarize himself
with the duties and needs of the office. In
the meantime Secretary Smith will con
tinue to sign all pension certificates as they j patronage in
esented to him. The daily issue of , make itself i
tbe senate naa never in its mstory effected
such an organization at an executive ses
sion, and that to attempt it now would be
- to the detriment of the working force and
cause great injury to the public business.
There was not a dissenting voice to this
proposition and it was agreed that Sher-.
, man, chairman of the caucus, should wait
i upon Gorman, who holds a similar posi
tion in the Democratic caucus, and notify
! him that any attempt to reorganize the
I seii.tt- .11 il:i KfsMon would be very dis-
i tasteful to the Republicans.
; No Objection to One Change.
Beyond this formal protest r.othins; was
decided upon. Thre will be no opposi-
' tion to the elect ion of H.urisns president
j pro tempore, and Mamierson will leave
that plae without a word of protest. The
KeDublicans sav thev have the power to
comes theywiil i
as their opi
They Are Xii t
:m.l if the pinch
with as good effect
t -.wive years ago.
' -r Who Shall Hold
JOHN M. PABIDON,
HENRY A ARID ON.
SCHMEIL, P ARID ON & SON.
Painters and Decorators,
KAtsoiriNiNG, Paper Hanging, Etc,,
419 Seventeenth Street.
Froprietoror of the. Brady street
AH kinds of Cot Flowers constantly on band.
80 Brady street, Davenport, la.
from Central park, tbe largest in low.
W. TREFZ & CO
2011 Fourth Avenue,
ttirkeD fold's Old Stard.
Jofcm Volk& Co,
Saab Doors Blinds, i Siding, Flooring,
and ail kinds of wood work for Builders.
tonteentB ttt. bet. Thlrdnd Fourta ares.
pension cirtificates has fallen off very little
if anv durine the present month, and no
material reduction is anticipated.
stated to be Secretary Smith s firm pur
pose to faithfully administer the pension
laws as they exist, and no one who fur
nishes evidence proving his right to a pen
sion under the law will be denied full justice.
Quite Harmonious in Secret Session.
In an executive sesrion lasting a little
more than half an hour yesterday after
noon the senate disposed of a great deal of
the work that had accumulated pending
the reorganization of the committees. All
of the earlier batch of nominations was
confirmed except here and there a post
master, and the nominations of ex Sena
tors Eustis and Hampton, made yesterday,
were confirmed without the formality of a
reference to the appropriate committees.
When the reports of the various commit
tees were made all of them favorable
there was not a word of dissent and the
utmost harmony prevailed. ' The nomina
tions were confirmed in the ordinary way, j
wltnoui a vote, lucre utruiK ijtr,.nv4 ,
Important Offices Given Out. j
The batch of nominations sent in y ester- ,
day included the following: James B.
Eustis, of Louisiana, minister to France;
Theodore Runyan, of New Jersey, minister
to Germany; John E. Kisley. of Xew York,
minister to Denmark; E. B. Baldwin, of
Maryland, first auditor of the treasury;
Thomas Holcomb, Delaware, fifth auditor
of the treasury: Wade Hampton, South
Carolina, commissioner of railways: James
G. Jenkins, Wisconsin, circuit judge in
Gresham's place; W. D. Dabney, Virginia,
state department solicitor. Among the
United States marshals appointed was
William Hawkins, for the district of In
diana, and among the United States attor
neys Frank B. Burke, for the same dis
trict. W. L. Isenhouser was named for
postmaster at Bloomfield, Ind., and Louis
F. Hawley at Lansing, Mich.; and for Wis
consin Frank Warring, Florence; Paul J.
Millard, Antigo; Dewitt S. Johnson,
A Batch of Confirmations.
Besides the confirmation of Eustis and
Hampton the senate acted like
wise in the nomination of Josiah
Quincy, assistant secretary of state;
Isaac P. Gray, minister to Mexico;
Patrick O. Collins, consul general to Lon
don; Robert A. Maxwell, assistant post
master general; William McAdoo, assistant
secretary of the navy, and a number of
less important appointments.
Some of the Nominee.
John E. Ri6ley was born in Knox coun
ty, Ind. , is a lawyer of high standing and
wealthy, of New York, and a brother-in-
law to Senator oortees. Runyan is a
prominent figure in New Jersey, served
with distinction in the war for the Un ion,
and was chancellor of the state for ten
years. Judge Jenkins, who succeeds
Gresham, is a native of rew lork, but
has resided in Wisconsin for thirty years,
being known nearly all of that time as a
leading lawyer. He was appointed a dis
trict judge by Cleveland during his first
term and he has the confidence of the bar
in his own and adjoining states. Everybody
knows Wade Hampton's record. His ap
pointment is at the earnest request of his
own and other southern delegations and
In recognition of the courageous fight he
made against tbe Farmers' Alliance.
Carlisle Receives Kobodf Monday.
"The secretaay will see no visitors on
Monday," is the Bign pinned on the door
leading into Secretary Carlisle's room. It
means exactly what it says, as a number
of visitors, including several senatars,
found out when they called to see Secretary
Carlisle. To be absolutely free, the secre
tary did not even sign the official mail.
Assistant Secretary Spaulding having been
designated to act as acting secretary of the
treasury for the day.
Not a Tammany Selection.
Washington, March 21. It was noticed
among the nominations made yesterday
that one was that of a man who would not
receive the approval of Tammany. This
was John E. Kisley. He was a candidate
for the congressional nomination from on
of the New York City districts last fall
Washington. M::iv5i -11. President
Cleveland's edict that members of con
gress would not have entire control of the
their states is beginning to
felt. Some of the Democrat-
ic senators aud members are complaining
! that their recommendations do not receive
It is I tne attention which they think them cnti-
ing. It is said that some of them have
been informed that their recommendations
do not amount to much unless backed by
documentary evidence that the people for
whom they claim to seak actually want
just what they say they do.
Proceedings in the Senate.
Washington, March 21. Various reso
lutions affecting clerks of committee.modi
fi cat ion of the rules, etc., were offered in
the senate yesterday aud referred. One re
solution for the reprint of the Indian ap
propriation bill led to a discussion in which
the errors committed in the enrollment of
appropriation hills at the last session were
exposed and commented upon. Cockrell
stated that three of the most important ap
propriation bills had to be enrolled with
out any comparison, at the risk ot forcing
an extra session of congress. After an exe
cutive session the senate adjourned.
The Bouse Too Economical.
Washington, March 21. During the
discussion in the senate yesterday of er
rors in enrollment of bills Allison "said
they occurred exclusively in the bills en
rolled in the house. Piatt, Republican,
inquired whether the enrolling force in the
house was not so small that inexperienced
people had to be called in to assist. Gor
man replied that that was absolutely true.
He added that one of the appropriation
bills had not reached the senate (enrolled)
until 1 o'clock on the 4th of March by
standard time, .or 12 o'clock by the senate
Close Call for Secretary Carlisle.
Washington,- March 21. It was only
by an inch that a vacancy in President
Cleveland's cabinet was averted yesterday.
Secretary Carlisle came as near to losing
his life as a man ever came without re
ceiving bodily hurt. He was crossing a
cable car track lost in thought when a
car swept down on him. He did not hear
the bell nor the shouts, but a passer-by
dragged him off the track just in time, the
grip car brushing his clothing as it passed-
An Exception to the Kule.
Washington, March 21. The nomina
tion of Ernest P. Baldwin, of Maryland,
for first auditor of the treasury, is one of
the exceptions which Cleveland has made
to his rule not to appoint ex-office holders.
Baldwin was one of the deputy auditors
under Cleveland s former administration
Will Not Publish the Applicants.
Washington, March 21. Attorney Gen
eral Olney has decided not to follow the
example of the treasury department by
making public the applications for office
filed in the department of justice.
DEGIDED UNDER A THREAT.
The Lepal Question in the Minnesota Coal
St. Paul, March 1.1. The proceedings
in connection with the coal combination
sensation were the features of the session
of the house of representatives and J udge
Eean's court yesterdav morning. In the
house the matter of the arrest of R A.
Walsh, of the investigating committee,
was the topic of discussion of the morning.
A call of the house was ordered and the
sergeant-at-arms went to Judge Egan's
chamber and interrupted the dignity of
the court by demanding the body of Walsh
ITpholds the Legislature.
The court had finished with Walsh and
excused him. The house threatened to im
teach Ecan in case he detained Walsh
after the call of the house was ordered. In
court Walsh refused to testify or state
where the letter impression book was se
creted. Judire Eean took under advise
ment the Question of whether or not he
could comoel Walsh to testify. Later the
judge filed a decision dismissing Repre
sentative Walsh and upholding the legis'
lature in the position taken in taking pos
session of the books of the coal company
Rhodes Sues Ienatius Doonelly.
John J. Rhodes, general manacer of the
Minnesota Bureau Coal statistics, filed
with the clerk of the circuit court yester-
and was turned down by Tammany for his , day a suit for $50,000 damages against Sen
too close affiliations with the anti-snappers ' ator Ignatius Donnelly and Representa-
Republicans Prepare to Resent Chances
In Elective Officials.
Washington, March 21. The first step
of the Republicans in tbe senate, as a body,
looking to the prevention of the reorgani
sation of the elective officers of the senate
were taken at a caucus held yesterday
morning in the office of the sergeant-
1 of tbe joint legislative coal committee and
! also against Sergeant-at-Arms Snout and
his assistants, for seizing his property and
' ruining his business.
Baltimore, March 21. a pint of ashes,
all that remained of Howard J. Schneider,
the executed Washington murderer, was
taken from the crematory at Loudon park
y es tenia y ana sent to asnington for in
terment. An autopsy was made bv two
at- arms. There was a very large attend- , doctors who testified to his insanity at the
ance, almost every Republican senator ; tria1' and they 1)0111 the autopsy proved
present. Sherman presided, i
Speeches were made by Manderson, Hoar,
Cullom. Chandler and others. It was an- j
noonced that the Democratic caucus com- .
mittee, which will report to a Democratic
caucus to be held today, was supposed to
Will Wmgm War for Precedent.
Tbe senators who spoke said that this
waa in violation of all the precedents, that
Blount Leaves on the Rush.
fcAN Francisco, March 21. Ex-Representative
Blount, commissioner to Hawaii .
accompanied by his wife and Stenographer
at work upon a plan for the re- I fr yesterday and im-
of the elective officers. mediately left for Honolulu on the U. S,
d. uubii. xae rexuaea to t&Lfc aoout us
business, except to say that he would
probably be absent three months.
Temperance people of Kansas have their
war paint on and are having tanglefoot
seized and destroyed wherever they can
find it. - , . .
A match factory intended to compete
with the great Diamond Match trust is to
be started, it is said, at Detroit with Chi
cago capital. . ,
Mary Stockfesch committed suicide at
Brooklyn by crowding herself face down
ward into a 33-inch tub of cold water.
New Zealand has twenty-one meat freez
ing works, capable of yearly dealing with
The larger towns of northwestern Iowa
have given up all pretense of enforcing the
prohibitory law. A city license system
has been adopted by which saloons pay a
monthly fine into the city treasury.
Emperor William had a narrow escape
at Berlin. While he was talking through
a telephone lightning entered the office
over another wire and shocked several of
A cage withe miners was descending a
coal pit in Derbyshire, England, when the
cage fell and eight of the miners were
Obituary: At New York, George F.
Cross, of Saginaw, Mich., aged 67; Baron
Christian von Hesse, prominent in the
early Republican . movement in Texas,
aged 03. At Mascoutah, 111., Mrs. Barbara
Welch, aged !. At Rockford, 111.. Daniel
Carney, aged fiO.
LIVESTOCK AND PRODUCE MARKETS.
Chicago, March 30.
Following were the quotations on the board
of trade today: Wheat March, opened
tc, closed tJ?gc: May. opened "To, closed
'ifii July, opened 7:P4c, closed 73! ic Corn
March, opened 41Hu, closed 41 He: May,
opened 4c, closed 434c; July, opened 444c
closed 44ic Oats May, opened SCc,
closed 32?c; June, opened 32?c closed 3?Hc;
July, opened STc. closed &HC Pork-
May, opened S17.80. closed J18.00; July,
opened S17.67H, closed f 17.90; September,
opened $17.70. closed $17. 'JO. Lard May,
opened $r-.,-j, closed (U!Ji.
Live stock Hogs: The price at the Union
stock yards today ranged as follows:
Receipts for the day 17,uOUc quality fair;
left over about 6,1 W; market fairly
active on packing and shipping account;
and feeling firm and prices about 6c higher;
sales ranged at $4.7lK&7.10 pigs. $7.Uri(&7.S5 light,
S7.a3,7.ao rough packing, $7.3J7.73 mixed
and $184.108.40.206U. heavy packing and shipping
Cattle Receipts for the day UflOO-, Quality
fain market lather active on packing aud
shipping account; feeling quite strong; prices
410c higher; quotations ranged at 5.30C3
6.00 choice to extra shipping steers, $4.50(&o-2a
good to choice do., $4.0U&4-40 fair to good.
$3.6j&4.00 common to medium do. $3.4O&i-00
butchers' steers, $2.50&&23 stockers, $2.SO4
Texas steers. $iS.:r&4-3S feeders, 2.10d3JO
cows. S3.00i3t.35 heifers, $.533.75 bulls, and
$3.0U&G.50 veal calves.
Sheep Receipts for the day 10,000; quality
fair; market rather active and prices un
changed; quotations ranged at - t4A0&5.3
per 100 lbs westerns, $3.50(5.50 natives, and
Produce: Butter Fancy separator, 3fiV3
87c per lb; fancy dairy. 2435c; packing
stock. 15Q.16C Eggs Fresh stock. UGUHo
per doz. Dressed poultry Chickens, 1112o
per lb; turkeys. 13&15c; ducks, 13fc14c;
geese, 10313c. Potatoes Wisconsin Bur
banks, 757$c per bu: Hebron, 68&72c; Peer
less. 65&6&C; Rose, 6t3,70c Sweet potatoes
Illinois: $3.50-50 per bbL Apples Fair to
good, $2J3&3.U0 per bbl; fancy, S&25Q4.0U.
Cranberries Jerseys, fancy, S10.00&U.00 per
bbL Honey White clover in 1-pound sec
tions, 14&16C per lb; broken comb, 10c; dark
comb, good condition, 6&tc; extracted, 7&So
Krw York, March 90.
Wheat April. 74-&73c; May, 76&c; June,
77M77c: July. 77 13-16&7b?4c; August, TSic;
September, E.c Rye Xominal: western,
60S4c Barley Quiet and firm: state. 64&
80c; No. 1 Toronto. 92&S8c; jfo. 2 do. ofca85c
Corn Dull and lower; May. KT'4t50 7-lttc;
July. SUW3& V-I60; No. 2, 63&54c; steamer
mixed, 5l'jc Oats No. 2, dull and easier; May,
37c; state, 3VM348c; western, 39&48HC
Pork Quiet and steady; new mess, $18.50;
old mess, $19.00; extra prime nominal. Lard
Live Stock: Cattle Trading active and firm
for all grades; poorest to best native steers.
$4.4)&5.75 per 1U0 lbs; bulls and dry cows,
$1.75&&87i. Sheep and Lambs Trading slow
but 6teady for both sheep and lambs; sheep,
$8.10 per 100 lbs; lambs. a.0Ca.?7H- Hogs
Market steady; live hogs, $7.7U8J3& per 100 lbs,
The luteal Market.
Uav Timothy. SI. 00: upland. IHJ11 ; slcueb
$9.00; baled. $10.ou11.00,
Battel Fair to choice, Zk ; creamery, 26c.
K?cs Preh. 17Q1S.
Pocltrr Chickens, 9c; . tuxkeyi'J UJ4
duos. KKc; geese. 10c.
Apples $4 00 perbbl.
Ociorf $4 per bbl.
Tnrnips cc per bu.
Cau;e Botchers pay for Jonrn ted" fteers
mSc ; cows and ncifeis. lii'ic calves
iT IS THE PEOPLE-
-bbbV . . m Mir
AND NOT THE TESTIMONIALS
OF PURCHASABLE CHEMISTS