Newspaper Page Text
and Daily Argus.
2? LI ft C. 250
ROCK ISLAND, WEDNESDAY, AUuTJST 9. 1893.
I Single Ooplea Oeakt
I Per Weak 1MH Cent
I I'd fcf, 1
Your choice of any Straw Hat in the House for
Your choice of any Light weight Pants, on sep
erate table, worth $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00 for
- car tn 9 39
Your choice of
Mothers Friend and Star Waists.
W e Undersell Everybody on Everything.
They Can't Meet Our Price.
Big Store. -
For the next 30 days
In Bedroom Suits.
In order to reduce the immense line we .
have to make room for other goods we must
sacrifice them. Come at once and secure
the best bargain that was ever offered in the
CLEtYIANN & SALZMANN.
ir25 and 1527
Sncond A tonne
Hen's Artistic Tailoring.
Th Fashionable Fabrics for Spring and Summer have
Call and leave your order
tab Block Opposite Harper House:
l( cow lucad in bit new shop.
At 324 Seventeenth Street.
WLigat shoes a specialty.
SAX&RCE, ROCK fSLAND, ILL.
any Child's Shirt
S ' wis
124 128 and 128
Opposite the OH stand.
Waist in the
y Blue Front.
LABOR. TIME, MONET
-by tie in a
Use it your own way.
It is the best Soap made
For 'A ashing Machiu? use.
WARNOCX & RALSTON.
Is Life W'H Living?
That Depends Upon Yonr Health.
Will cure yon and keep ycu well.
Tor gale at Harper Douse Pharmacy.
Jotin Volk & Co.
B AND SiSEB
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Siding, Flooring
And all kinds of wool work for builders. Tj
biguiesmn at. oat. Third and Fourth avenwsj
PYTHIAXS IN LINE.
They March in Parade at Jack
PEOCESSION TAKES IN THE MIDWAY
Gathering Later in Festival Halt for a
Feast of Reason Virginian Also Cele
brate ! and Visit the Ilrprodurtlon of
Mount Vernon Iaaak Walton's Disci
ple Try Their Hands at Fly-Casting
Notes of the Exposition.
Chicago, Aug. 9. Today will be a busy
day at the World's fair grounds. The
Knights of Pythias will hold their exposi
tion exercises in Festival hall at 2 o'clock,
after a 'parade down the Midway. Vir
ginians w-ill hold a celebration in Music
hall and their own building, Mount Ver
non, and the members of the Chicago Fly-
PTTHIASS M.UM.HING THROUGH MIDWAY.
Casting club and other fishermen will
dedicate tVnlton House, that little cottage
it the extreme end of the north lagoon.
At 10 o clock this morning the officers of
the Illinois brigade Kuights of Pythias
held a meeting at the Pythian headquar
ters, 3M) Bowen avenue. General James H.
Barkley, of Springfield, presiding. The
First regiment, uniform rank, assembled
at Franklin and South Water streets.
The March Through the I'laisanre.
The regiment made a call upon the su
preme chancellor, major general and other
officers of the supreme lodge, and then all
went on to Washington park in street
Dars. At 1:30 o'clock they will enter the
Midway on parade at the Cottage Grove
avenue gates and march through that
wonderful street to Festival hall. W. W.
Blackwell, supreme chancellor, will pre
side at the meeting and Charles A. Barnes,
of Jacksonville, grand chancellor of Illi
nois, will deliver the address if welcome.
Supreme Representative Cosgrove, of Has
tings, -Mich., will deliver the principal
address -of the day, and Impromptu speech
es will be made by other. There will be
Kxercisrs of Virginia Day.
Virginia day exercises will begin in Mu
sic hall at 2 o'clock. A. S. Buford, presi
dent of the state board, will make the in-,
troductory address. Kev. Beverly D.
Tucker will read an ode and Senator John
W. Daniel, who introduced the world's
fair bill in - the United Stales senate, will
make the principal nddress f the day. It
was expected that Governor P. W. McKin
ney would be present to take part in the
festivities, but he is detained at home by
lckness. In the evening there will be a
reception at historic old Mount Vernon, in
the north end of the grounds, and there
the Virginians will receive their friends.
There will be music and a collation and a
true exhibition of old Virginia hospitality.
Dedication of Walton House.
The exercises at the dedication of Wal
ton House will be held this afternoon, and
short speeches will be made by the presi
dent and other members of the Chii ago
Fly-Casting club, and the casting team of
the club will cive an exbi bition on the lit
TRYING HIS SKILL WITH A FLY.
tie pier in front of the building. The Wal
ton House was built to encourage proper
angling, as set forth by the inscription
over tne door, and it is hoped by the men
who built it that all anglers who visit the
fair will make that place their headquar
ters. MOVE FOR SUNDAY CLOSING.
The Direotors Ask That Stein's Injunction
Attorneys Walker and Eddy, represent
ing th World's Columbian exposition,
have filed an answer to the bill on which
Charles W. Clingman was granted an in
junction keeping the World's fair gates
open on Sunday, asking that the bill be
dismissed with costs for want
of equity. It is claimed in the appli
cation that the World's Columbian com
mission have exclusive jurisdiction and
authority over all the exhibits and all the
buildings and that the defendant (mean
ing the World's Columbian Exposition
Company has no control or authority over
either. It further says that Clingman is
not a taxpayer in South Chicago and has
no rights as a taxpayer there.
Won. en had chaige of the Art Institute,
the congress of. suffrage being held there.
The sDeechcs made were all for woman
1 suffrage and the lords of creation had a
Qoorjuiow. me uan was vivwueu.. wua
the fair sex ana the principal speakers were
Mrs. Henrotin. Mrs. II. R. Stroug, Mrs. H.
E. Starrett and Laura De Force Gordon-.
The model of the United States treas
ury building, made of Columbian half
dollars appropriated by cougress, standing
in the rotunda of the Administration
building, is completed.
Paid admissions again ran up over the
100,000 mark, being 102,818.
TOURNAMENT OF THE BIKES.
Zimmerman and Tyler Divide the Honor
on the Second Day.
Chicago, Aug. 9. Honors on the second
day of the L. A. W. national and interna
tional meet were divided between II. C.
Tyler, the eastern crack', and A. A. Zim
merman, whose X mile in 30 2-5 seconds is
excelled only by his own world's record
of 30 1-5, made at Detroit last week. Tyler
voluntarily moved back from the 20-yard
mark in the mile handicap to scratch In
an effort to break the track record and
succeeded handsomely by covering the
distance in 2:11 2-5. This performance is
second only to Sanger's mile in Milwaukee
2:094-5. Zimmerman also won the 2-mile
lap race, scoring seventeen points to Guy
L. Gary twelve.
Meiutjes, the South African champion,'
proved a disappointment. He started in
the mile handicap at an advantage of fifty
yards and succeeded in qualifying in the
trial heats, finishing second to Brown of
Cleveland. In the final he was shut out
by Tyler forcing the leaders to finish in
2.11 1-5. In the two-thirds mile handicap
he was shut in his trial heat. It is thought
by some that he is holding out his best ef
forts for the international events. John
S. Johnson, the Minneapolis crack, started
back in the second heat of the mile handi
cap and was disqualified by a quarter of a
length. He won the second heat of the
quarter mile open iu 34 seconds, but in the
final followed Zimmerrran and Tylor
over the tape.
W. A. Murphy, of New York, won the
two-third-mile handicap in 1:23 1-5. Bliss,
of Chicago, could not do the mile Illinois
championship in less that 2:49 1-5 time
limit 2:4." liiitl the race was declared off;
Tuttle, Bliss andGithens, of Chicago, won
the two mile team race; the one-mile
candicap was won by M. Dernb rger, of
Buffalo, iu 2:11 15; the five-mile Illinois
championship was won by V. A. Rhodes,
of Chicago, in 13:24 2-5.
FOUR MEN SENT TO ETERNITY.
Two Iimt.uitly Killed and Two Fatally
Wounded 1'owder Mill Explodes.
St. Louis, Au. 9. Two small build
ings belonging to the Phoenix Powder
company plant at Pittsburg, Ills., nine
miles north of here, blew up with terrific
force. Benjamin Hickman and Luther
Ed re were instantly killed. Charles Mai
ley and John Elliott were fatally injured.
The damage to property is estimated at
The disaster was caused by the breaking
of a shaft in the stamp mill, which pro
duced sufficient friction to ignite the
powder. The corning mill, sitting near the
stamper, blew up with terrific force. The
two men fatally hurt are dead.
THAT ILL-FATED BIG FOUR BRIDGE.
Another Man Killed Two Bodies Found
and Seventeen Others Possible.
Danville, Ills., Aug. 9. The body of
Head Brakeman Stone, which was believ
ed to be under the debris of the freight
wreck of the Big Four bridge near this
place, has been found there; also the body
of an unknown person. The report that
there was a box car filled with seventeen
tramps is now believed by the superinten
dent of the road. While watching the
wreck Thomas Gohn, of this city, was
struck by a chain cable whioh parted and
hit him. He will probably die.
Five Men Horribly Burned.
Clkv eland, Aug. 9. A big converter in
the Bessemer steel works at Xewburg be
came unmanageable and emptied its metal
into the pit. When the molten mass
struck the water these was a terrible ex
plosion. Five men were covered with the
flying metal and horribly burned. Flesh
dropped from the face of Foreman John
Lilly in great chunks. Robert McCloud
was also terribly burned, while Jesse
Snell, if he recovers, will be disfigured for
life. Two laborers, names unknown, re
ceived minor injuries.
Whltecaps Held for Murder.
Quincy, 111., Aug. 9. The habeas corpus
cases in behalf of the fourteen Kingston
whitecaps held for the murder of Solomon
P. Bradshaw have come to an end, and
Judge Bonney di cides that such evidence
as has been introduced indicates that the
men were guilty of murder with malice
implied and should all be held in jail with
out bail. Subsequently the state's attor
ney consented to allow Lutcner, Moore,
Sims and William Belts to be released on
$5,000 bail each as informers.
The Murder of Lyvere Confessed.
Ovid, Mich.. Aug. 9. Mrs. Henry Ly
vere, whose husband was found dead, has
confessed that her half-brother was the
murderer, and that the story she told
when the crime was discovered was un
true. Lape, when confronted with the
story of her confession, broke down and
admitted that it was true. He has been
taken to St. Johns and his examination
set for Thursday.
Isi the Diamond Arena.
CHICAGO, Aug. 9. Following are the
runs made at baseball by League clubs:
at Cleveland (Two games) Louisville 8,
Cleveland 13; Louisville 4; Cleveland 2;
at Pittsburg (two games) Chicago 10,
Pittsburg 17; Chicago 8, Pittsburg 9; at
Baltimore Philadelphia 4, Baltimore 6;
at Washington Boston 7, Washington 5;
at New. York Brooklyn 9, New York 13.
The Convention of Tailors.
ST. Paul, Miss., Aug. 8. At the Na
tional Tailors convention Matt Bantz, of
St. Paul, was elected president, and N. A.
Holmer, also of this city, secretary. An
appeal was received from the union at
Bloornington, 111., for further support in
their strike. It was voted to sustain the
union as the general executive board
As the Kansas City limited was puirtng
into Jacksonville, Ills., a man named Geo.
Bright, living at Bowling Green, Mo.,
jumped from the train and was thrown on
his head, causing instant death. He leaves
& wife and Beveral children.
Destitution in Miunesuta.
Dulutii, Miun., Aug. 9. At a meeting
held iu Virginia, presided over by a mem
ber of tha villa6e council, an address to
the people of St. Louis county wasadopted.
The address sets forth the fact that there
are In the village of Virginia 200 families
averaging five to the family, and nearly
1,000 single men who have neither money
nor food and who are entirely unable to
get money due them for work done during
the past three months.
The Tennessee Us and Order Idea.
Coal Creek, Tenn., Aug. 9. Soldiers
from Camp Anderson, this place, have
been paying uightly visits to Briceville,
on women of doubtful character. While
a soldier was in one of these places a
crowd of fifty men, suppo ed to be miners,
surrounded the house und shot Private
Daugherty to deati. No tiaco of the as
sassins could be found.
1-aid OIT 500 Men.
Chicago, Aug. 9. Swift & Co., packers
at the stockyards, have followed the ex
ample of the Libby company and laid off
500 employes. They also retrenched by
reducing the wages of the remaining em
ployes 10 per cent. The action was ex
pected and was caused by the condition of
things at present existin, at the yards.
Most Teople Read Too Much.
The majority of people who read at all read
too much and think too little, falling into
the error to which Schopenhauer alludes
when he says that the safest way of having
no thoughts of our own is to take up a
book every moment we have nothing to do.
The Weather We May Expect.
Washihotox, Aug. 9. The following are
the weather indications for twenty-four hoars
from S p. m. yesterday: For Iowa Winds
shifting to warmer southerly, with light local
thunderstorms. For Indiana and Illinois
Warmer weather; southerly winds; light lo
cal thunderstorms tonight. For Michigan
and Wisconsin Warmer weather; southerly
winds; light local thunderstorms.
Chicago, Aug. 8.
Following were the quotations on the
Board of Trade today: What August,
opened SWo, closed 584; September, opened
U.4C closed Wi-A December, opened CSKc.
closed orc. Corn August, opened 36c,
closed 37$jc; September, opened 4He, closed
395.4c; May, opened tlc, closed 1.4c. Oata
August, opened SSli?. closed Septem
ber, opened -Hie. closed Sic; May, opened
29Hc, closed 29c. Pork Ausmt, opened
(12.20. closed (12.00; September, opened
$12.45. dosed $12 25; Oct' ber. opened S12 STlf.
closed 912.37H. Lard August, opeaed. $7.ttj
Live Stock: The prices at the Union
Stock yards today ranged as follows:
Hogs Estimated receipts for the day. 7,000;
leftover about 2,000; quality good; market
active and higher with packers the principal
buyers; prices were up 10315c; sales ranged
at I4.75QA40 p'g. tl.93&V5u light, I4.70&
5.00 rough racking, SI.9i&Y40 mixed, and
t5.0035.8J heavy packing and shipping lota.
Cattle Estimated receipts ; for the day,
4,500; quality fair; market moderately active
on local and shipping account and prices
stronger; quotations ranged at (4.50(4.80
choice to extra shipping sieers, $4.004.40
good to choios do, I3.4533.W fair to good, 13.00
3.411 common to medium do, (3.003. 75 , butch
ers' steer, $2 stockers, t2.70i33.40
feeders, 1 j&3.10 cows, t:.u)S3.!5 heifers,
S2.0La3.25 bulls, 1 8J33.20 Texas steers, and
(2. W&5.Q0 veals calves.
Sheep Estimated receipts for the day,
7,000; quality fair; market rather quiet and
prices about steady; quotations ranged at
t2.5oa4.i0 per 1U0 lbs westerns, $-'.uiJ3.25
Texans, J2.Wi2.t 5J natives and $2.7531.50
Produce: Butter Fanry separator, 22o
per lb;' fancy da'ry, ltiVjir.c; packing
stock, 13c. fcgs Fresh slock, loss off. Lie
per doz. Live poultry Spring chickens. Ho
per lb; hens. 8c: rooiters, tc; turkeys, 11c;
ducks, tc; geese, $lUtii.0U per dos. New
potatoes Early Ohio. J1.8 fel 9J per bbl.
Apples New, $2 0i42.7i rer bbl. Honey
White clover, 1-lb tactions, lj17c; broken
comb. 10c; dark comb, gooi condition, 1(4
14c; extracted, fi2$c per lb.
New Yonii, Aug. 8.
Wheat September, CSaSrKc; December.
73Hl&7t6c: May, 83c. Corn No. 2 dull and
weak, Hit?4C lower; August, 47jfic; Septem
ber, 4Sat4c; October. 4SHc; No. 2, 4s4449i-ic.
Oats No. 2 dull: 1i4c lower; August, 31Hc
September, 30 5-lt33lige; state. 35313;
western, 3534-"H-'- fork Steady and qntet.
Lard Quite and firmer.
The L,oral Market.
Hay Timothy, JS.fmajO 00; npland. 17.00:
slougl , 13.00; baled. $10.UU311.00.
Batter F1r to choice, 20c j creamery. 53WC.
Egge Fh, lie.
r-ouliry-Chickens, 13c; turkey, v.; docks
124c; geese, 10c.
PBCIT AND VE6ITABLBS
Apples $4 00 per bbl.
Onions 75c per bbl
Turnip Sue per bu.
Cattle Butchers pay for corn tea ttcert
JHHc; cows and Qciteis, iU'kc calves
AND HOT THE TESTIMONIALS
OF PURCHASABLE CHEMISTS
i II A K
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