Newspaper Page Text
land Daily Argus.
VOL. XLl NO. 300.
ROCK ISLAND. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 189S
Mingle CoplM 8 CM
Per Week ISM Cn
Our "Iron Clad Combination Suits" for chil
dren a genuine cellar-door slider.
Age S to 11,
The Greatest Line in Town.
Has Been Revived at
NEXT WEEK MAY SETTLE MATTERS.
coiiTage oTau gold Tail snver now la the
treasury, the free coinage of any other
that may be offered, and the "coinage" of
full legal tender paper until the aggregate
of all money shall reach 6,000,000,UOO. The
prosperity is to be 'reached by appropri
ating $WO,000,000 to be distributed pro
rato according to population among the
states and territories for the improvement
of public highways, school bouses, .etc.,
wages of 4 a day of eight hours each to be
paid to those employed on this work.
PRICES much less
Than any other house.
Come and look.
A Genera! Belief Among Senators That
the Silver yuestiou Will Soon lie Dis
posed of The Day's Proceedings in the
National Legislature Important Va
cancies in the Diplomatic Service at the
Disposal til the President Capital Brief..
Washington. Oct. 7. Althhou-h there
does not appear to be anything tangible
upon which to base the conclusion there
seems to be a general belief on the part of
senators that the silver question will be
disposed of by the end of next week. Just
how and in what way no one presumes to
say, but the fnct remains that this idea
his many adherents, and believing that
this programme will be carried out, some
s-natmsare making their arrangements
to leave the city by the 15th of the month.
The compromise talk has been revived to
some extent and the details of many diff
erent propositions were discussed by
senators iu the cloak rooms. It is said
thai au attempt will be made next week
to hold prolonged sessions. Night sessions
will begin probably Tuesday evening and
continue until Wednesday night has been
exhansted. Then, according to reports
that have been circulated, a compromise
amendment will le offered and put to a
vote with the expectation that i. will be
How They Would Take It.
If such an amendment should be voted
down the silver men would take it as an
indication of bad faith and at once resume
the tactics that have been utilized since
this extraordinary session began, leavinc
the situation, so far as the senate is con
cerned, precisely where it was when con
gress convened on Aug. 7. If, on the other
and, propositions tor compromise are
scorned the silver men will meet the isue
ml embrace the opportunity of holding
ight sessions and iuterpose no objections
even to con: imious sessions. ibe-vill.
owiver, in this event, become the acgres-
sors and insist that theresh.ill he a quorum
f forty-three repeal senators iu the senate
1 the time. 15y this thev say t hey mean
in their seats and the moment any of them
repair to the clo.tk rooms or committee
room a call of the senate will be ordered.
If the repeal men can occupy the. r seats
constantly the silver men say they can
keep up the debate, and Senator Stewart
says he alone can talk as long as the sena-
ors can remain to listen and if thev
inaugurate any method of holding sessions
they will be compelled to listen.
BAD WEATHER AT THE FAIR.
Mist and Wind Interfere with Attractive
Chicago, Oct. 7. A terrific wind swept
through the fair grounds. A drizzling
mist accompanied the wind, and umbrellas
and mackintosh' s were in great demand.
The Administration X'laza furnished a con
tinuous source of amusement for the vis
itors. Hats were lifted from the head and
sent sailing in every direction. The women
vented their feelings in little shrieks, and
when they reached a building they usu
ally stayed there. As a result the grounds
presented a rather deserted appearance.
The features of the day were few and
unimportant. A parade of decorated
launches containing members of the
Carriage Builders' association bad been
announced for 12 o'clock, but this had to
be abandoned. The Carlisle Indian school
troops gave a drill on the terminal at 4:30
p. m. Five hundred school children from
Louisville, Ky., arrived at the park. They
are in charge of Professor Taylor, and will
remain here several days.
The Poles celebrated today. The cere
monies began with a parade in the morn
ing. The procession marched through
the bon ton portion of the city and re
formed at the World's fair grounds. The
speech-making took place at Festival hall.
Justice M. A. Ia Ruy presided. Mayor
Harrison and Dr. X. C. Midowicz and
Bishop Spauiding, of Peoria, made addresses.
"Trustworthy Goods." "Lowest Prices." Jap
anese Silk Hankerchiefs on East Counter,
Centre Aisle, $12,000 worth. Our
Christmas Importation Direct
They arrived a little early for Christmas trade, but we never like to
nc-ld goods back awaiting seasons, but prefer placing them on sale at prices
mat will induce the public 'zo purchase in advance. These goods, how
ler, are not strictly Xmas goods, but are seasonable the year around.
1 'lis immense lot contains the cream of the production of the Japanese
Handkerchief Looms, secured by us. at the very lowest import prices,
itiose buying first will have the choicest to select'from.
Day Offering in Lace Curtains.
Department Ko ir of Eaft Section.
" c:al lots, samples of which are disnln vetl
v:i miow window:
ut !c a pair.
at -2.C,J a pair.
r' h I more
won h more
swiss. with Unfiled
at x:.Cj a pair.
"ttin;;iiani. Taped edj
wiss, Knihroidered, special
ioitn, somethini: new
at 0.75 a pair.
Ileal Brussels Net, 5.40 a pair.
Ileal Umbels Net, $6.iK a pair.
Best .Nottingham, special price,
Laities" Japanese Silk,
corner, (ail silk) 10c
IIKMSTK'HED Japanese Silk,
iu nine colors and black, at 12',e
LADIKS" EMBROIDERED An exraonlinarv line
for the dainti
ranjre 10c. 1c,
of Embroidery: prices
, :.rH 4Ke. Cue, We and
LADIES" INITIAL HANDKERCHIEFS Japan
ese Silk at He and 20c. Note the qualities
and st vies of letters.
GENTS' INITIAL HANKERCHIEFS Prices
ranro -He, 72c and 9l'c each.
CHRISTIAN YOUNG MEN.
at the Art
of Tlieir Congress
I'nlnce in Chicago.
THE DAY IN CONGRESS.
DAVENPORT,' I A.
PURSEL & VONMAUB,
Leaders and Promoters of Low Prices.
Dlackburn Offers an Amendment t
Silver Purchase Itepeul Iiill.
Washington, Oct. 7. Iu a speech Black
burn intimated that he would prepare
aud offer an amendment to the silver pur
chase repeal bill which would embody his
views of a fair compromise measure. He
presented such amendment aud it was
ordered to be printed. It adopts the bill
as it passed the house, strikes out the
Voorhees declaration favoiiiijj bitnetal-
sm, and adds to the house bill n provi
sion lor the lree cotimue of savt-r of
mericnn production the difference be
tween the metal nriee of the silver .-.ml its
money value when coined to be retained
by the treasury as seiuorae, and this
seijiuorape to be sold for gold, either at
home or abroad, the gold recti veil for it
to be kept in the treasury for the purpose
of maintaining the parity between the
two metals, lhe debate on the silver
purchase repeal bill was then resumed.
N.oteveu the earnest manner of Cum-
rnings of JNew lorn could awaken the
house from the lethargy into which it
Beems to have fallen, There was no in
crease in the attendance and the various
speakers on the federal election repeal bill
received very little attention, although
some of the arguments advanced were
worthy of grave consideration.
THE DIPLOMATIC SERVICE.
Several Important Vacancies at the Presi
Washington, Oct. 7. There are still
several important vacancies in the diplo
matic service .of the government at the
president's disposal. All the foreign mis
sions of importance have been filled with
two exceptions Russia and China aud so
far no name have been mentioned for
either of these that cuu be considered as
at all available. There has been n vacancy
at St. Petersburg since the resignation of
Charles Emory Smith, a year ago. Minis
ter Denby holds the post to China to
which he was appointed by President
Cleveland, and which he continued to hold
through President Harrison's administra
tion atter the refusal of the Chinese gov
ernment to accept ex-Senator Blair; and
the nomination of his son to an advanced
position in! hi legatiou makes "it probable
that he will continue to represent us at
The president has also two or three va
cancies to fill in the Central and South
American republics, and besides these
positions there are still quite a number of
consular appointments. The president will
give his attention to all of these shortly.
Deserving Man Appointed.
Washington, Oct. 7. Secretary G regn
ant has appointed Thomas Dennis, of Illi
nois, a veteran of the Mexican war, who
lost both arms on board the United States
ship Princeton in the Mediterranean by
the premature discharge of a gun, to a
messenger position in the state depart
ment. Dennis was employed in the Chi
cago federal building and recently was in
formed that it was a question between the
retention of hin.self aud another employe.
Dennis is a bachelor and the other man
has a wife and family, ana Dennis, de
spit his affliction, voluntarily resigned
his position that the married man's fam
ily might not suffer.
Another Kill by I'elVer.
Washington, Oct. 7. Senator Peifer
has introduced "by request" a bill to yro
vide for the employment of labor and the
prosperity of t he people. It orders the
Chicago, Oct. 7. Perhaps the most
modest ami undemonstrative congress yet
held ii. the Art institute was begun when
ri'prisei.tativi-s c f the Young Men's Chris
tian AsMwni'ioji t f the World gathered to
exchange v ews and listen to the wise,
ray, ugs ot their elders. The morning ses
sion was called to order by President C.
C. Bonney, who made a short address of
welcome to the delegates and introduced
Elbert B. Monroe, of New York, as the
Devotional exercises were then conduct
ed by Mr. Pierce, of Dayton, who was the
president of the l-st national convention.
E. L. Shuey, of Dayton, followed with a
paper on "The Educational Department
of Association Work." A. A. Stagg, of
the University of Chicago, read a paper
by Luther Gulick, of Springfield. Mass.,
on "The Physical Department of Associa
tion Work." President John M. Coulter,
of the Lake Forest university, read a
paper on the work of the association in
the colleges. This was the leading paper
of the day aud was read in fine style by
the learned educator,
OCEAN RECORD BROKEN.
The New I nnsnliT I.ucania Heats the
Turih' Time One Hour.
New Yokic, Oct. 7. The fast Cunard
steamer l.ucauin, which has arrived from
Liveipool, via Queeustown, and which
came within an hour aud thirteen mifiutes
of breaking the western record (held by
the steamer Paris) on her maiden voyage,
has succeeded on this.her second, westward
trip in establishing anew record, having
made the passage in 5 days, 13 hours and
Ub minutes. The record of the Paris was
5 days, 14 hours and 24 minutes. The
Lucauia, therefore, breaks the best record
for a western trip by 59 minutes. She
passed the Daunts Rock at 1:15 p. m. Oct,
1 and was reported off Sandy Hook light
ship at 10:15 p. m. Oct. 6. Her former
(maiden) voyage was made in 5 days, 15
hours and 37 minutes, a feat regarded as
remarkable considering the fact that ber
machinery was entirely new, ana justi
fying the belief that she would break all
records on this trip, which expectations
she fully met.
Anniversary of rarnell's Death.
Cor.K, Oct. ".The anniversary of
Charles Stewart Parnell's death was cele
brated here with the usual imposing cere
monies. A procession of thousands
marched through the principal 6treets to
the hall where the memorial meeting had
been calle 1. The speakers eulogized Par
nell, reviewed the recent course of events
iu the British parliament and appealed to
the people to f:gh: on, undiscouraged, fo:
the cause of home rule. The Nationalist
club and many private houses are draped
with mack. 1 here has been no disorde
aud the police have made no arrests.
Chicago Judges Nominated.
Chicago, Oct. 7. Judge Joseph E. Gary
has been nominated unauimously for re
election as judge of tht appellate court by
the Republican convention. His name
Wat received with rounds of applause. The
other men nominated for the bench are
Nathaniel C. Sears, J. llenry Kraft and
George W. Blanke.
AVI11 Apply for a Receiver.
Milwaukee, Oct. 7. It is learned here
that application will be made to the
United States court in Chicago to appoint
a receiver for the Chicago and Northern
Pacific. The attorneys say that there is
no doubt the receiver of the Northern Pa
cific, Messrs. Oakes, Rouse and Payne
will be appointed.
Iiy the Wisconsin
Ashland, Wis., Oct. 7. There was a
wild chase through the storm and mud on
the part of the homesteaders affected by
the land decision of the Keystone Lumber
company case. Over forty of these peo
ple are involved in this one decision alone,
and the lands extend from the city Of
Ashland south for twenty-five miles, from
four to six miles in width. Among he
homesteaaers are many prominent Ash
land citizens. Just what they expected to
do it is impossible to tell. The Keystone
company has sixty days in which to ap
peal and forty or fifty homesteaders, even
if the secretary of the interior affirms the
decision, will have to fight the matter out
between themselves to decide as to whom
among them are the actual settlers.
New York Republicans.
Syracuse, Oct. 7. The Repub licans in
state convention here, after listening to
one of Chauncey Depew's able speeches,
adopted a platform and nominated Ed
ward T. Bartlett of New York for judge
of the court of appeals. General John Pal
mer for secretary of state by acclamation,
while James Roberts received the nom
ination for comptroller in the same way.
The ticket was com pie tee as follows: For
state treasurer, Addison B. Colvin, of
Glens Falls. For Attorney General Theo
dore C. Hancock, of Syracuse. For state
engineer and surveyor, Campbell W.
Adams, of Utica. After the members of
the new state committee had been named
the convention at 7:45 p. m. adjourned
LIVESTOCK AND PRODUCE MARKETS
Chicago. Oct. 6.
Following were the qnu&tians on the
Board of Trade today: Wheat October,
opened Ci'c, closed vi?ic; December, opened
6;r, c'.oel, 67:6c: May. oyened 7r!-ic, closed
"i&g-. Corn Oct jber. opened 393, closed
3ic; December opened 39;?. closed 39Xc;
May, opened '3ii; closed i&ie. Oats Oc
tober, opened i.T4C, closed ST4c; December,
opened ibi. closed 2?!c; May, opened 81sc,
closed 31no. l'ork October, opened $10. 75,
closed 16.9); January, opned SM.35,
closed JU.35. Lard October, opened Stf.67.
Live Stock: The r rices at the Union
toe It yards today ranged as follows:
Hogs Estimated receipts for the day, 1,000:
quality fair; left over abjut T.OHl; market
rather active on rackmj and shipping aC-
couDt; lisht grades easy: 5JUC lower; sales
were made at So O.'iJtJ. 7 p:K9 Jti.ii si?. uu light.
j.9jH.2 rough packing, fo.i'oiti.yi mixed.
and tu3J.il). 8 j heavy packing and shipping
Cattle Estimated receipts for the day.
7.&UU; quality fair; market rather active
on local and shipping account; and prices
well maintained; Quotations ranged at
S5.45&5.9J choice toextra shipping steers, 84.75
OS.tJgood to choice do, 11.00,1.60 fair to
good, (3.3J&3.8J common to medium do.
$3.00(3,3 70 butchers' steers, $.'.0032.73 stock-
ers, t2.5J3J.3U feeders, $1.0u&i8) cows, f2.00i3
2M heifers, fl.&O&J.jo bulls. Si.liai.8i Texas
steers, $2.Ju(3,t.lo western ranker, and 2.60j&
6.50 veal calves.
Sheep Estimated receipts for the day.
10.UUU; quality fair; market rather active; feel
ing firm; prices steady, unchanged; quota
tions ranged at $22.214.171.124 per 1UJ lbs west
erns. f.l(i3 5J Texas, Siuo,2L23 natives and
Sim JJi.ul lambs.
i'roJui'e: Mutter Fancy sepa.ator, 2SJ
'-"c i r lb; fancy dairy, 2J&2c; pack
. i.in-i, liilovjc-. Fresh stock,
.: .r , L-r doz. Live Pou try Uhickent, 0o
, : turkeys, l'.'3l2iic; ducks, 6t3.9o;
i.--i i'. n.'j.n per uoz. t'o.atoes Wls-
L.ii.n Uum', lUe stock, 5SiOJc per bu. Sweet
I'otai-ies Je-sej-s. $i.Ji'J3.2 per bbl. Ap
plesFair fancy, J.oi:34'SJ per bbL
Honey White clover, 1-lb sections, 13
l-c per lb; broken comb. 1 'J 3 12c; dark
comb, good condition, K'iilic; extracted.
New Yohk, Oct 6.
Wheat December, 73.42,7iSsc; May, 80)4
80Hc. Corn No. 2 steady, tSHSlc;
October, 56c; November, 4S4(8c; Doe ru
ber, 48Hc; May, 4t&50c. Oats No. 2 dull
and easier; state, 3G.J39c; western, 34
39c; November, 31c; May, 8egc Pork
Moderately active and firm; nw mess,
fie.7531D.uo. Lard Quiet and steady; steam
rendered. 11CU5. SJQBl
The loeaI Markets.
New oats S7330C.
Hay Timothy. S?10 ;upland, I9a10 ;slou(b,
toaST; baled. 49. 1
Butter Fair to choice, S6iGJ8c; creamery, 30c
Eprs Fre?h, ISc.
Poultry Chickens, 13c; turkeys V-'K dncka
FKCIT AND TKeSTABI ES.
Apples J3On$3.O0pcr bbl.
Onion LOc per hu. ,
Turnips 40c per bu.
Cattle Butchers pay for corn fed stocre
4ais4c; cows and neifeis, 2'$3?,c . calves
Coal Suft. U'2 He : liar J. $43 1.50.
Wood Sawed. 5r J5.50; cord, US 54.50.
Anarchist Pallas Kxeeuteil.
Barcelona, Oct. 7. Pallas, the anarch
ist, who, on Sunday, Sept. 24, made an at
tempt on the life of Captain General Mar
tinez Compos by hurling two dynamite
bombs at that oflicer, was shot here in ac
cordance with the sentence of the court-
martial before which he was tried.
Attached Ilia Son's Kacers.
Sax Francisco, Ot. 7. It is stated that
Charles F.iir's race horses have been at
tached by his father, Senator Fair, to j
care ' 0 l'h;:r.rs lair is said to be
locked up at the MaUou Riche, a local res
taurant, me horses ,.re now in New
TRt2 PRICE OF OTHER BRANDS.
OI-D I N CANS. ONLY.