Newspaper Page Text
Till: All. US, SATURDAY, JULY 181)3.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
The Way Kansas Strikers Go
Into the Fight.
HAD HI 3 PENSION SUSPENDED.
TACTICS THAT ARE NOT CHT7ALEI0
But Which Are Ailoptrcl to Spike !he
Km-iiijr'n (inin TIip itunllon mi Critical
That More I'.liioiKlud Mny Occur ut Any
Moment OjxTiitiH'-. Call on the Ciiiteil
StHten ffr lrt-rt ion lITitrt t;i Involve
More oT the Miner In the Strike.
Wf.ik Citv. K in . .July No second
violent outbreak lias oc-curri- l j ut, but it
is looked for. A larkrt; meeting was held
in linker's 1 in 1 1 . Xenh Allen, ex-as-istant
attorney trenrral, w;i present and ad
dresse 1 the -.trikerv at some '.e:v.;th. depre
ratinc violeiir-e, hut making otherwise an
inl'aimimfory spe"fh. Another laro mee'
inn of the strikers was lie'.d in the r.M
school lmildiiii;. but its result is not
known. None of the strii. pits were at
work, but some of demon's men went
hnrk tn their pit ami put the remains of
the property li f there. In the afternoon
acroivd irathered nnl starte 1 to shafts
Nos. 47 and Is wi;h the inteuti in of driv
ing out the men enardiot; those proper
ties. Tliey I'nt the Women in front.
After hi;i)t'iii aromid for some time the
crowd gradually dispersed. TJie mob of
strikers consisted of French ami IV.siun
women as well as men. The men ut the
shafts were well armed and the conflict
would have been a bloody one. Sheriff,
Arnold was on the scene and assisted in
dispersing the mob. The feeling anions
the business men has been very bitter
OKninst the manner of handiinc the dis
turbances. The women are lieint con
stantly stirred up by the men to take the
leading part on the supposition that they
will not Ik fired upon. The sneriff has
agreed to place a lartre lorce of deputies to
guard the Kansas ami Texas shafts.
Will Apply for I'ncle SainN I'n tertion.
All of t he mine companies doint; busi
ness in sotithe.ist'Tii Kansas are incor
porated under the laws of Missouri and
are consequently foreign corporations. It
is proposed to aiip!y to the United courts
for an injunction restraining every striker
from trespass:! g upon the proju-rty of the
mine owners or fr::i interfering in any
way with men who are at work in the
wines. The proceedings are similar to
those taken by the Missouri I'acilic Rail
way company in lssj and by the Toledo,
Ann Arbor and Northern Michigan Kail
way company recently.
t Ulteil Sfatcs Marshal Expected.
Tlie feeling anions the strikers is very
liitter, but although they are repeating
their threats to burn the residence of the
Kansas and Texas shaft and also the office
of The Tribune they have done nothing of
the sort yet. It is reported that a force
of special deputy United States marshals
will be here this afternoon, ailed hereby
the non-resident companies. It is reported
jilso that Walters and other leaders of the
strikers will !e here to take personal con
trol. Of course trouble is anticipated.
Attempt to Oct the Strip Pit Men Out.
At Pittsburg the miners and strip pit
men held a meeting which was addressed
by President Walters, of the Miners' asso
ciation. Larze numbers of shaft miners
were present, but they were requested to
leave and only the executive board of
the mine workers was allowed to remain.
The session lasted the entire afternoon
and it was decided to call a delegate conven
tion of tiie strip pit men to meet in Pitts
burg next Monday to take into considera
tion whether they will come out with the
shaft strikers or not. None of the latter
are to be allowed to be present excepting
the executivt board.
The Case of llirnm Week, a Veteran at
Minnkaimi.is, Minn.. '.July 2i Hiram
Weeks, of Minneapolis,-!, veteran who
served four years in the federal army dur
ing the war of the rebellion, has rece:v.-.l
notice that his pension of id per month
would be Iisco::f inued While in lis?
service he pissed through forty three bat
tles, one of vhich was Gettysburg. He ;s
now very near death from gangrene of the
foot and various other eompUii.ts. some of
which have beta trace'! directly to his ex
posure in th? army.
The only leasnn which cir. r-e found f ir
the cutting off of hi pension is the in
complete an 1 one-sided report which wa
sent to Was lington by the St. Paul board
of examiners who refused to look at his
foot at the l ist examination. Weeks"
Las created iii.lerable feeling among i.
A. R. circles ;:; this city, and prominent
parties have interested themselves in -curinft
the : c::ev:ii and i:.. re.ise of his
Siispcntle.i a Supreme Court .Justice.
DKTiaUT, .'iilvM. The must s,..-s.tt:or.al
j thing that h is yet come to I;;l.t relative :r
the so called jn-g.ng t i rht ;"-:;s;-.:j ost is
the suspension of a no less l.s! ;:igs:!she !
pensioner th .n Justice Charles Dr.: !."t:g,
of the Michigan supreme e; irt Few
soldiers in tt..s state suffer from wounds
as severe as t nose of Ju-tice Long. At the
liattleof Wilmington Island. he io-t
liis left arm. and he was also -hi throug'i
the hips and ibdonien. This lattt-r v. o:::i 1
has still to b dresse l twice uai'.v
LAW FOR THE KAIL
Supreme Court Opinion on In
terstate Commerce. '
THE STATUTE OF COLORADO UPHELD
GREAT MEETING 0 TURNERS.
They Gather at .Milwaukee for Their An
MlLWAt KF.K, July 22. About 2,5.)
healthy and athletic looking men met in
Shooting park as a beginning of the an
uual tumfest and after resting in the
shade for a few hours inarched to the Ex
position buil ling with torches at shoul
der arms between lines of people who gath
ered on the sidewalks to see the turnout.
The city is elaborately dee rated in honor
of the event.
There were lo.ooo people in the building
v.heo the proceedings begun. The exe -cises
were entirely those of welcome.
President W.Ulibcr, of the executive com
mittee, making the first speech. Mayor
Koch followed and Governor Peck then
delivered the welcome for the state
II enry ISrowii responded for the Turners.
Music and singing concluded the meeting,
which was ei : Iiusiastic from start to fin
ish. The athletic contests began this
Licked by their Mother In Court.
iIai::;oiisiui:o, Ky.. July Kentucky
Walks at the head of the processiou for
Hovel methods of punishing criminals.
Eight negro boys, ranging in age from 8
to 14 years, were caught breaking Into a
house whose owners were absent for the
mimtuer. They were arraigned in the po
lice court before Judge Caldwell. He
called the mothers of the young offenders
into court. He proposed to them that if
they would give the boys a lirst-class
Whipping in court he would not send them
to the penitentiary. The women eagerly
accepted and for fifteen minutes the whack
of the rawhide and the yell of the young
darkeys were the only things heard in tbe
The Charge Were I'nfounded.
Washington, July 22. Commissioner
Seymour, of the patent office, has rendered
a decision in ths disbarment proceedings
of Church & Church against Foster &
Freeman, attorneys for the Hell Telephone
conipnny, an William E. Simmonds, late
commissioner of patents. - Mr. Seymour
finds that not one of the accused is guilty
and dismisses the case.
I CAPTURED SOME DESPERADOES.
, Three Members of the Henry starr liun
I Gathered In.
Tahlkota!:, I. T., July -22. Word has
Wen receivi d here that Ibid Smith.
Charles I'otn -r ami "Shorty" Wilson, p.ils
or the notor ous Henry Starr, have been
captured at a point near Cherokee City.
After the bank robberv at IJeiitonvilie,
I A'-k., the parties travelled together until
j they crossed the state line, when they
r-eparated an 1 every man went his uy,
the three named arraved themselves as
day laborers ami secured employment
I within a few miles of Cherokee Citv on
; the Nation sire.
A few days igo Smith went to the dis
tillery accompanied by M. R. Harper, a
young man v hose visible occupation is
that of a chronic loafer, but who has
proved to be a shrewd dectective working
under a southern association. While un
der thfc influence of liquor Smith gave
Harper the coveted information. A deputy
marshal was notified, the three robbers
were arrested, identified and lodged m jail,
and the detective's pocketUiok will be re
plenished to tie amount oi' i'-i'.
MILWAUKEE BANK SUSPENDS.
The Couimere.al Closes to Avoid Criminal
MlLWACKKK. July J-i "The bank closed
its doors,'' said Mr. Timlin, "with $mi,(''jO
in cash in its aults for the reason that we
did not want 1 1 take any chances of crim
inal prosecution. Deposi ors will be pai 1
in full without doubt. The demand de
posits have been reduced to about :i'i, On;
since July 1, and about tl"iO,oo.Jias been
withdrawn on open accounts. As near as
I remember t:ie savings deposits at the
present time amount to :s;i.Mi!)." Mr.
Timlin is a director of the Commercial
bank, a state institution which has suc
cumbed to the prevailing depression.
He also st: -ei that several of the best
business men ij the city owe the bank
f400,0io which cannot now be collected.
The bank held over i,00o of the count v
funds. As a' - suit of the closing II. M.
Benjamin, a di -ector who is security in
fHW,oj for :he county money, is in trouble
and the sheriff has charge of his property
Creiimt on" Is a Conil Word.
Dallas. Tex , July 2-. Miss Frank io
Jehnke, 10 years of age, was assaulted,
murdered and her body thrown i to a
creek near Enn s. Suspicion was direct eil
toward Edward House, a negro employed
on the same farm. House became alarmed
j and fled. Houi ds ivce put on hi, track
. and in a few ho irs he was run down and
j captured in tin brush. A mob of several
; nunureu men tarnereu to lyncli lum. Out
' officers succeed d in getting the negro on
' - i.i - .
I a mini aim lie supposition is tliey wdl
place him in some western jail for safe
keeping and tin reby avoid uuotlier cremation.
Kun OfT With Another Man's Wire.
Gi:ani Raj-ik- , Mich., July -. Fernan
do Page, keeper" of the cloakroom at the
house of representatives at Washington,
whose home s in this city, recently packed
his goods and w tit to the national capital
and Fred J. Pmvin, of this city, believes
that his (Provi fsl wife Cora lias gone
with him. Mrs. Provin is a daughter of
Herman lilodgutt, the man who ligured as
the co-respondei t in the celebrated high
society divorce ccse of Addis vs. Addis.
The Clllca ;o Hoy Murderers.
Cllic.vuo. July M. For the murder of 9
year-old Mic.iael Tuohy, July 1:2 by beat
ing and throwim; him into the Calumet
river, Jerry Coffey, aged 0: Joseph Adams
ky, aged 10, and John Adanisky. aged U
years, have faced Deputy Coroner Liel
lair and his jury. Each of the boys tries
to cast the blame of the deed on the oth
ers, but all admit that the murder was
committed substuntially in the manner de
scribed in these d spatches.
Kndd a College Iipnte.
Monti asto-'-n. W: Va.. July 23. As a re
sult of the long-C( ntinueddisputes.chargKs
and counter-charges, prompted by jeal
ousy between Pr 'sident Turner and Pro
fessor Ogden, of t he West Virginia State
university, the regents have dismissed all
the professors. Ttiiiteenof them maybe
reinstated, but ir. is not probable that
President Turner will be among the num
ber. San FRAX-tscb.July 23. Vice President
Stevenson and party in their trip around
the bay visited all points of interest.
And a Former ttecMton of the Same Conrt
Apparently Modified Agatnut the Roads
Several Tolnts of Importance Touched
I'pon in a Manner That meases the Na
tional Commission Stat and Federal
Wasiiingtox. July 21 The decision of
the United States supreme court in ths
case of the Union Pacific vs. Goodridge,
just reported, holds that all shippers must
be treated by carriers with absolute equal
ity, and distinctly recognizes the right of
law-making bodies to regulate railways
through railway commissions, especially
that feature cf state and federal regula
tion which requires carriers to obtain per
mission of the commission before grant
ing lower rates to persons and places.
The case was brought under a statute of
Colorado which prohibits unjust discrim
ination in practjcally the same language
as that employed in the interstate com
merce law. The same rate, $1 a ton, was
in effect to Denver from both Erie and
Marshall, bnt while Erie coal paid the
tariff rate, Marshall coal was only charged
CO cents per ton, a reb .te of 4n" cents from
the schedule rate.
Intention of the State I. aw.
The controlling effect; of this decision as
a precedent in cases, both civil and crimin
al, ntising under the Interstate commerce
law, is shown by the following extract
from the opinion, which is by Judge
Drown: '"This act was int -nded to apply
to s'ate traffic Uie same wholesome rules
and regulations which congress two yeats
thereafter applied to commerce between
the states, and to cut np by the roots the
entire system of rebates and discrimina
tions in favor of particular localities, spe
cial ei.terp rises or favored corporations.and
to put all shippers on an absolute equality,
saving only a power, not in the railroad
company itself, but in the railroad com
missioner, to except 'special cases design
e 1 to promote the development of the re
sources of this state.'
Must Ieal Fairly with the rnhlle.
"Thestatuterecogni7.es the fact that it
is no proper bnsiness of a common carrier
to foster particular enterprises or to build
up new industries, but deriving its fran
chise from the legislature and depending
upon the will of the people for its very
existence, it is bound to deal fairly with
the public; to extend them reasonable fa
cilities for the transportion of their per
sons and pnperty, and to put all its
patrons upon an absolute equality. Soop
posed is the policy of the act to secret re
bates of this description that it requires a
printed copy of the classification a-.d
schedule of rates to be posted conspicu
ously in each passenger station for the use
of the patrons of the road, that every one
may be apprised.
Ii ne Full of I- rand.
"To hold the defense pleaded here to be
valid would i-pan the t'oor to the grossest
frauds upon t ie law. and practically enable
the railroad f avail itself of any considera
tion for a rebate which it considers suiii
cient, and to !gree with the favored custo
mer i pon some fabricated claim for dam
ages which it would be dillicult, if not i.-ru-possib'e.
to disprove. For instance, under
the defense made by this company there is
nothing to prevent a customer of the road
who has received a personal injury from
making clai-1 against the road for any
amount he chooses in consideration there
of, and of shipping all I. is poods by that
road, receiving a rebate for all goods he
may ship ove-the road for an indefinite
titne in the future.
GENERAL PROPOSITION CORRECT,
Rut Doesn't Apply In the Case of Com
"It is almost needless to say that such a
contract could not be supported. There is
no doubt of the general proposition that
the release of an unliquidated claim for
damages is a good consideration for a
promise as between the parties, and if uo
one else were interested in the transacti n
that rule might npplv here: but t lie legis
lature, upon grounds of public policy and
for the protection f third parties, has
made certain requirements with regard c
equality of rates, which in their practical
application would be rendered nugatory if
this rule were given lull effect.
oe liack on a Frior Iecision.
This decision is regarded at the office of
the interstate commerce commission as nn
endorsement of its construction of the
second and fourth sections of the inter
state commerce law. In the present deci
sion the sa' -e justice writing the opinion
the court seems to recede from so lurch
of its decision in the "party rate" case
sometime ago as recognizes the right of
carriers to apply the principle of wholesale
and retail to the business of transporta
tion. Interstate OtMcc Oenc rally Pleased.
The recognition by the court of
the right of a lawmaking Iwuly
while prohibitin differences in rates
as between persons or between pluees
to empower a commission to gra-t
relief from the operation. of that
rule in special cases is believed at the in
terstate commerce commission to poiut to
the reversal of Judge Newman's recent
long-and-shcrt haul decision. In regard
to criminal violations of the law tl it
portion of ' .e decision which discounte
nances '-f.il icated claims for damages"
as the basis of rebates from published tar
iffs is regarded at I he office of the com
mission with especial satisfaction.
SOUTHERN KANSAS ON GUARD.
Armed Sentinels Watching for the Coming
of the Starr Gang.
TOPEKA, Kan., July 23. Dispatches from
Parsons state that the people of that and
other towns along the southern border
have armed sentinels stationed on all the
leading thoroughfares watching for the
approach of the Starr gang. The people of
Parsons heard that these bandits would
raid the town. The news created a sensa
tion and everybody armed themselves with
Winchesters and revolvers ready for a con
flict if the bandits appeared.
Jo indications of a raid were manifest,
but the citizens decided to keep a guard
out on all roads leading to the city. The
people of Coffeyville, Mound Valley, Che
toka and Oswego are fearful of a raid by
these desperadoes and are taking every
precaution to prevent it. The sentinels
are on guard night and day. They will be
Where Involutions Are .tluays Hc-wUig,
San Fi:a"'Lsco,Ju1v 23 Private ail vices
are leportei to have been received in this
city announcing that another revolution
is brewing in San Salvador. According to
advices reoi'ved the trouble is due to
iorced loans made by President Ezeta
on banks, capitalists and commercial me!,
and that in order to protect themselv.-s
the latter have joined forces with those
whom they have heretofore regarded
as their enemies.
Record of the National Game.
Chicago, July 23. Following are the
League scdes on the lwise ball field: At
Louisville Cleveland U, "Louisville C; at
Chicago Pittsburg 9, Chicago 12; at
Brooklyn Baltimore 8, Urot klyn 0; .t
1 niladelphir. Washington 4, Philadel
phia 20; at St. Louis Cincinnati 10, St.
Louis 10 ten innings; at Boston New
York 4, Boston 5.
Pat" Great Wonder.
We ate surrounded by dangers all the way from
the ciaiilc to ihe grave. "1 ire f reat wonder is
i s rat e&Ys, "that after fe'ting out f urcradlp,
we live lot p cnongh lo lei ch our (rrve.'' Thone
snus are out oT health m crofe. icorbid and mis
erable, becau-e tbvydoEOt avail themoclves of
tie renerly within easy reac'i nf tlicni. Dr.
F'ieicv's Go'den Met'ical Dbeovo y v.nuldcure
For all chroiic or linerins o uelis, weak
lunir. spilling of blood, brcncl.it, shortness of
breath. a thn a and kincred a:!m r.l-, it is a most
joreit nm liy. It c! arsis the blo-'nl, inv'fjor
aes the Uver. improves ce eprion. ai d builds up
both He h and Urmgrh Do-e sn a'l aid p:ca
nit lo taste, large bottle. St. 'f all druggists.
A STOMACH LIKE AH INDIAN.
Why the Indians Never Have Dys
pepsia, Yet are Careless Eaters.
No one coubl ac
cnc n:i Indian of
eating. He ate what
nature gave hini
berries f roni the
wood, spoil from
his traps, game
from liis bow. II,-.
ate plenty cf it, nte till lie was full. It
was not very well cooked sometimes, and
he often ate fast.
When limiting or fighting a iav would
often pas without anvtlunj beiiig eaten
Yet he never had dyspepsia.
He never "dieted.""
We hear too much about "dieting"
A man nsn't cat pio, or cabbace, or
cake, or beans, or this and that.
He mnsn't eat very mneh and he mustdr
it very slow. He ninst never drink when he
eats. He musu't hurry. He musn't worry.
And so it goes.
This Is all very good advice. But it
would worrv a man to death to remem.
ver it all. Wiiy can't we live like the
-ndian in a . ealthy, hearty, natural wav?
Because we have such weak stomachs.
But how did the Indian possess such per
fect stronp, di-vstion? itv taking that
medicine of li.s, Saarwa, when ever be felt
there was anything wrong with him. That
fcagwa we hnve now employed him to
make for us. If you would take the
natural American remedy lor dvspepsin,
Kickupoo hapwn, you. too. would not
know what a weak stomach or dyspepsia
Thanks to the efforts of the Kickapoo
Medicine Company, Indian Sagwa and
other Kickupoo Indian remedies are ol
tuinnhleof any dnuririst. and t" eireenuitio
- curative value is I eyond comparison.
Kickcpoo Indian Sagwa?
$1.00 per Bottle, 6 Bottles for $5. 00.
KE Of IN NEED?
Waiit a cook
Want a partner
Want a una'ion
Want to rent riKima
W ant a si-rvar t c 1 1
Want to ftll a terra
Waiit to sell a house
Want to exchairc eintblni:
Want te Fell household e.,i
Want to make any real estate Ir.as
Vaid to sell or trade ft r anytbit.i
Want to find customers for anjtiiin?
rSK THESE COLUMNS.
Ths daily argcs delivered at your
door every eTenme lor lS!c per week.
COAKDERs AN1 KOOMERS WANTED AT
1-1(1 Second a ei ue. Call mornini p.
WE OFFER AGENTS BIG MONEY IN Ex
clusive u r.-itory. Onr cafes sell at eithtin
cirv or country Agents first in field actually
ir trine rich. One aeent in one day cleared Ml
So can jo i. Cata'cwrrne free. Address Alpine
Sufe lo. No. yii0-3Tl Clark street. Cincinnati. O.
WHEN' YOU VISIT
Do ii or forget. to ete the' ex
hibit or' ih- General Eitc-iri-
Oirupany in ihe E!fC
ti icit - Bnildirg, t' h Intra
mural Railway equipped
with General Electric Com
pany's ;ippa:atu, tie Elec
tric Launc equipped
with Genual Elecuic Com
pany's? meters, and the Gen
eral Electiic company's Arc
Lighting Plant and Power
Generators in Machinery
Get Out of the Hot City
And take a trip on the Mifsissippi.
The Beautiful Steamer
will make regular Wednesday and Sunday
to different points on the river. Otto' Orchestra
of 45 Musicians will furnish concert and dance
music. Tickets sK cents, children 15 cents; Clin
ton. Muscatine and other dittant ptints 50 ctnts
Steamer under tbepersoral charge of Captain
McCunrey. For charter terms address or cail on
CHAS. T. KINDT,
Gee. Manager Burtis Opera Home.
House Raising and Moving-
Raising brickbuildings especially
Address E. A- ROUNDS,
1515 Seventh Avenue, Box 131 .
Bug, Hasler, Schwentscr.
Dont fail to call on us. All gooti
are new. Satisfaction guarantee
KLTJG, HASLER, SCHWENTSEB
Dry Grods Co., 217, 2171 W. 2nd St, Davenitn.Ioi
A WALK OVER.
Our Shoes have a Walk-over. For downright pes
tive cheapness you will find it not difficult, t.
impossible to match our fine shoes.
VUl llllIOlO pini" CJ'.Ii.
Is that he has a valk-oT-
Well, he might be much far!-.
from the truth. Don't tak
wor3 for it; investigate ;
matter for yourself. A tug
margin on a continuous c:l
tomer knocks out a bi$ ma::,
on a single sale every tin-
That is why we are felling this ehoe at a figure which no o'i-
dealer has ever dared to quote and that is why prudent r:
chasers are prompt purchasers.
Writit & Greer await
1704 SECOND AVEN'UZ
Cut in Half.
We give a few of the bargains which we wii
offer this week:
Japanese tea-pot? 12, 14, 17c
While granite plates, oin 03c
" ' " " Tin (i.5c
" side dishes 05c
' covered sugars 15c
White rranite bakers. . .7, 10, !"
" platers 9, :
" " scollop nappies 7, :
IS qt dish pans.
8 in pie tins.
Everything in the store will be slaughtered this
week. Everything must go. Come early and
avoid the rush.
Geo. fl. Kingsbury
FAIR AND ART SUE
July Clearing Sale
All of the above goods will be sold at and Below
Cost to make room for the Fall stock.
114 West Second street Davenport, Icwa.
i i IiiIimi i i)niMMnir 1