Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1894.
Miners Resolve to Go to Work
WASH DEBATE, BUT DECEIVE VOTE
fcUtMyala far KaMaiBtlaa Agateat
TMrtj Agalaat Similar Acttoa
Trnhrnm at Brull, ImL. mm Otfcar 11mm
Tlaa FiaaUfi fnu Talks far tka
CaapraaalM MmtM, lite Maa Br
pwaiat a4 Datarmlsa ta ri(fct Oa, aa
Da teat ka Oata.
FlTTSHiiM, Jom 18. A delegate ocro
vmtion of tba miner of Pituburg district
WaabcM hrra aodwaa attended by 124
rrprraratattTaa, President Cairn, of tba
district, presided. Tba addresses of tha na
tional oflicars were read and amotion
mad to adopt them. Two hoar were
pot la diacniaioQ which at time became
M animated and unparliamentary that
tha presiding officer gave tip in diagnat
and declared tha meeting adjourned. lie
rescinded this decision, however, and att
ar mora talk a Tote was taken resulting
In 80 for and U against resuming oa Mon
day asst. m
Made the Tate Caaalateae.
As quite a number of tbe delegate had
been instructed to vote with the majority
a motion was made and carried to make
the vote naanlmona. Instead of Toting by
aasemblies and pits as had been agreed
on earlier ia tbe meeting a rising Tote
was had and reunited ia a victory for tha
sompromiKm. Tbe scale committee made
a partial report, bat as it was late the con
vention adjourned for tbe dny. Today tbe
rase of the mtnrs east of 1'ittsbar will
be considered, the scale for tbem not hav
ing been covered in the Columbus compro
mise. BRAZIL MINERS ALSO IN LINE.
Tlee rreeMeat fraaa Talk Taeaa lata
BnAZiL, Ind., June la. Vice President
Pinna, of tbe United Mine Workers, is in
the city. In an interview he said: "Tha
miners are disappointed by the settlement,
and so are we. I believe, however, that
when the excitement Incident to the dis
appointment has subsided and more sober
tooutcht assert its sway tbe miners will
see that only their interests were consid
ered and the best that could be eeenred is
obtained. Tbe charge that McBiide sold
ent is the sheerest nonsense, and nine
tenths of the men who are constantly
vomiting forth such slush don't believe it.
Tbe figure of tbe compromise were
agreed on in a meeting of tbe national
board, composed of nine and thirteen
Uistiit presidents, making twenty-two
men In all. '
"That meeting was held on tbe 5th of this
month and tbe (figures agreed on unani
mously. There was not one voice nor vote
against it. President Adams was one of
tbe district presidents present and did not
oppose. After a careful canvass, acting
under authority of instructions from the
Cleveland convention, tha compromise
was agreed to by all present. In tbe face
of these facts no sane man will believe in
the sell out' charges, and no honest
roan will reiterate. I believe that whea
tbe miners hear the facta which caused ns
to go back there will be a change of feel
ing and expression."
l'enna proved a true prophet so far as
this point la concerned. The men held a
tnase meeting, and after mnch wrangling
agreed to accept tbe scale and endorse the
action of the present officers. Vice Presi
dent Penna was present, and appealed to
tbe men to aocept tit situation and return
to work, Elmer Miller and Samuel
Ilolden were chosen for delegates to at
tend the stala convention at Terr liaate
Adaas Mad a MUealealatlaa.
CoLCliBCa, a, Jane 10. Th opposition
to th acceptance of th compromise is
rapidly dlssppenriDg. At Nelsonville.
band Kan and Minerton the miners unani
mously accepted the compromise and it is
believed th whol state will tail into line
by nest Monday. District President
Adam, apparently miscalculated his
strength la th opposition to th compro-
West Tlrglala Mea Accept.
WniELISO, Jan 10. At a meeting of
th coal miner, of th Panhandle of
Wast Virginia tbe Colnmbus compromise
soala of & cents was accepted. Today tha
miners and operators will confer ss to
Hay laborers' wsges and other details.
SCALE REJECTED AT STREATOR.
Aetlea f ta Calaasaa Cawveatlea Ig
a4 mm MrBrkla KatlBad.
ElttAToa, Ills., Jan 14 At a mass
meeting of miners of Strestor field held
here it was decided not to accept th scale
of wages adopted at th Columbus confer
ence, and to eontinu th s'.riks until last
year's seal is restored. Th following
resolution waa adopted nnanlmously:
"Kesnlved, That we Ignor tb action of
th Columbus convention; that we notify
Iresident Me Bride by telegram of th de
cision of tbe meeting and that all shafts
lie idle until all go to work together."
Th miners at Streator clay works went
to work, but wer notified to com out. If
they do not do so there may be trouble, aa
' tb men ars determined that no work shall
Mill aa th stasapag at Meant Oil.
Litchfield, Ills., Jan 1ft. At Mount
Olive, Ills., th striking coal miners were
still on th rampage. Every freight train
that passed through Mount Olive over th
Wabash and C. P., p. and St. I road was
flagged by them and searched to see
whether or not coal was being hauled.
Tb seals of box cars were broken, but tb
content were not tampered with. About
Boo miners war present, and all wer
armed with clubs, baseball bate and brass
knuckle, bat did not display firearms of
Began Evtotlag tbe Strikers.
Usiostowk, Pa., Jun 10. Thirty fam
ilies wer evicted at th Trotter coke
works and K) negroes put into the houses.
Th operator ar Issuing eviction papers
by th wholesale. So far tb deputies
have had no trouble ia making evictions.
Decided ta Keaaala Oat.
Kw Philadelphia, O., Jan 16. Ins
miners of Barn Hill, Goshen and Stone
Creek at a meeting here decided to remain
out and eontinu th strike. Six hundred
miners are involved.
Belial re Mlaere VadeldaV
BELL Aim, O., J una Is. At tha opera
boas her th coal miner of this taction
I of Ohio held a meeting to consider and act
la voimbwh .compromise, nearly
1,000 miners being present. The scale waa
fully discussed for over four bourn. They
could amva at no conclusion and ad
journed to await th outcome of th con
vention to be held in Columbus next
Cad ml a Carpmtm Strike.
Ciscixxati, June 16. Tbe strike of th
1.400 Cincinnati carpenters is practically
over and th mea will go back in a day or
two. Th employers refused the demand
of th men to aign a seals of wages (tha
same as they have been receiving all along)
la recognition of the union.
BRADSTREET8 ON THESTUATION.
rigarea mm tbe Aral labia Saaply at Wheat
Nates frees Baslaeee Casters.
New Yobk. Jun 10. Bradstreet re
view of th state, of trade says: An exami
nation of recent statistics regarding avail
able supplies of wheat in tbe United States
in this and preceding years points to tha,
probability of tb United States having at
least 140,000,030 bushels of wheat available
for export for th year ending July L 18J5,
compared with about 1GS.OIXI.O0O bushel
exported in tbe preceding twelve months,
l-UMI.OOJ in leWiM, and S25,X,OUU in
W9i. There wer 227 failure in the
United States this week, against SuT last
week, Q in tbe second week of June lS'JQ,
1C1 In 1SU and SMI in the like week of ISM.
Of mora Important eastern cities the
only one noting an improvement ia Pitta
burg, where sale have been stimulated
by warmer weather. In the south there
are Ave cities at which merchanta are said
to have enjoyed some improvement in
business. Jacksonville declares collections
are better, and at New Orleans and
Memphis the demand for staple goods is
increased in groceries and dry goods. West
and northwest few if any evidences ol
improvement in business are to be per
ceive, except those telegraphed from
Omaha, Chicago and Detroit.
There la no improvement from the de
pression and dullness characterizing gen
eral trade at Cleveland, Cincinnati, Mil
waukee and St. PauL At Portland, Ore.,
floods are subsiding and goods are being
moved. In tba valleys small fruit crops
will be lost owing to lack of transporta
tion. Trade at San Francisco is fair only,
the wheat export business being at a
WIMAN DECLARED GUILTY,
Bat tbe Jary Recommends Him to Mercy
New York, June 16. Erastns Wiman
has been found guilty of forgery In the
second degree. The maximum penalty for
the offense is ten years at hard labor in
state prison. Under the recent laws passed
by the legislature, the minimum penalty
has been abolished and Mr. Wiman may
be sentenced to a term of imprisonment
from one day to ten years.
' The Judge's charge was considered im
portant and the defendant and his at
torneys confidently expected a disagree
ment or acquittal on the grounds of ab
sence of proof of criminal intent in the
forgery. When tha jury filed into court
alter a discussion of the case for an hour
and fifty-five minutes the forman, on be
ing asked the usual question, said the jury
found Wiman guilty of forgery in tbe sec
ond degree, but recommended him to
Judge Ingrabam remanded Wiman for
sentence until Wednesday, Jane 30, and
then discharged the jury. Deputy bberitts
Brown and Kelly escorted Wiman to the
Tombs prison. His sons accompanied him
and bade him an affectionate good-bye at
the prison gate. Wiman declined to be
interviewed, and General Tracy said be
did not know what would be the next
move of th defense.
HAUNTED BY A GHOST.
Tbe Spirit af a Murdered Maa Makes
Troable for Live People.
KlSGStox N. Y., June 10. On the farm
of Kuf us Houck, about four miles south of
Waltonville, stands a small log-house oc
cupied by Ilouck and his wife. Several
time lately "Hb ghost of a handsome
young man has -been seen sitting in a
chair in the sitting-room, and every night
strange sounds are heard in the loft. To
add to the mytery blood spots have been
found on th floor. Last year, while the
house was unoccupied, tbe body of a
young man was found in it. It is said
be was lured into tbe house and foully
murdered there Ilouck and his wife have
become so terrified that they have decided
to move out.
Bostox, June 10. Bunki Matsuti.fa na
tive Japanese who has been educated in
this country and who was graduated from
tba Salem High school in the class of 'VI,
has married Miss Martha Putnam Mea
com, of Salem. The affair was a very quiet
one. After the ceremony the couple left
for a short trip, and on their return will
reside in the Japanese villa which haa been
built by Mr. Matsuki in South Salem.
Struck Gh la Minnesota.
MlXXEAI'OLls, June 10. A Brainerd
(Minn.) special to The Journal aays
two well-diggers struck a vein of gas
at a depth of forty-five feet. It is now
flowing through a pipe at a pressure of
eight pounds. It was ignited and burned
with a blue flame. Samples have been
sent to Minneapolis for analysis and a
company to improve tb discovery is
Death of a Well Known Lake Maa.
Makqcette, Mich., June 16. Captain
Smith Moor was stricken with apoplexy
while riding on a street car here and died
almost Instantly. Captain Moore has
been identified with lake transportation
Interests upwards of thirty years. Us
waa a high degree Mason, and was also a
prominent Odd Fellow. His age was
Bass Ball flaying Record.
CHICAGO, June 10. League base ball
games give tbe following scores: At
Philadelphia-Cincinnati 8, Philadelphia
ill; at Boston Louisville 10, Boston 15; at
New York Pittsburg 3, New York 0; at
w ashington Chicago 4, Washington 6;
at Brooklyn Cleveland 5, Brooklyn 9; at
Baltimore SL Louis 3, Baltimore 17.
Th Boy aad Ona I tarn.
W008TEB, O., June 16. Grant Baum,
aged 18, of SmithviUe shot and killed
Millie Zimmerman, 17 years of age, only
daughter of a widow. They were on their
way home from a Dunkard love feast.
whea Baum abot tbe giri through tba
heart. Baum claims that tha weapon was
Death af a Prominent Cea trails Man.
Ckktbaua, Ills., Jun 16. Dr. J. L.
Hallam, Illinois Central railroad division
surgeon and a prominent cllisec. is dead.
Uis daughter, who ia a student at Welles
fey college, only arrived boa a abort
time before a died, .
A GREAT VICTORY.
The Democratic Apportionment
THE SUPREME COURT DECISION.
Decease It la a Court of Equity aad tba
Salt ta Sat Aside tba Division of 183 Is
rarely FoliUeal Jadg Meraa's Con
teatloa Tpheld aad tba Decislees of the
Lower Cearta Aatrasod relate of tbe
SrnrsGFlELD, T1K, June 16. By a de
cision of the supreme court of the state
th '"gerrymander" of the legislative
districts made by tbe Democratic legisla
ture in 1830, stands. The decision was a
unanimous one. Judge Shope, whose
term has virtually expired, did not take
part in the decision. Tbe supreme court
was asked to take action on tbe case by
two appeals from the circuit court. One
case waa that of James P. Fletcher, of
Vermillion county, against County Clerk
Tuttle. This case was brought before
Judge Bookwalter at Danville, ex-Attorney
General Hunt appearing for tbe
petitioner. .Mr. Fletcher, who is a candi
date for the legislature, represented to the
court that he had a vital interest in hav
ing the apportionment's validity decided.
Derisions of rtookwsltrr and Crelghton.
Ills county had been placed in another
legislative district by it. and he desired to
have the county clerk restrained from
sending out notices for the elect ion until it
was decided that tbe transfer of the county
was legal. Judge Bookwalter sent the
case to the supreme court, declining ta
hold tbe gerrymander unconstitutional.
The other case, that of Blitir (Pop.) vs.
Tlenrichsen, secretary of state, was of
the same nature, but brought before
Judge Creighton, at Springfield. Blair
attacked the act on the ground that the
districts under the gerrymander were not
nearly equal in population, and that the
parts composing them were not compact
and contiguous within the meaning of thn
constitution. Judge Crcighton ruled
against all these propositions. lie said
the constitution provided a miuimum and
maximum of population in a district and
as long as the district was within tbe two
extremes that was all required.
Affirmed by tbe Supreme Court.
lie also declared that contiguous meant
touching and regardless of how mtlch
touching there whs, that being also a mat
ter left to the legislature. These cases
were appealed at once to the supreme
court, and it affirms the decisions of the
circuit courts of Vermillion and Sanpw
mon counties and dismisses the bills for
wnnt of equity and jurisdiction. The de
cision is a voluminous one, containing
about 7.000 words, and sustains the posi
tion tnken by Judge Mor.in. who.made
the principal argument for the appellees.
It is held, in substance, that a court of
chancery cannot take cognizmce of mat
ters of a political character; that the sub
ject of chancery jurisdiction is civil prop
erty, and that, therefore, the question in
volved being a political one, and the relief
sought being by a bill ia chaucery, the
court has no jurisdiction.
rolitical Rights Not Baled Ont.
The court is cnreful to explain, "we
wonld not he understood as holding that
political rights are not a matter of judicial
solicitude and protection, and that the ap
propriate judicial tribunal will not in
proper cases give prompt and efficient pro
tection, but we think they do not come
within the proper cognizance of courts of
equity." Inferring to the claims made
by the complainants the court says: "The
rights thus asserted are all purely polit
ical, nor, so far as this question is con
cerned, is tbe matter aided in the least by
the attempt made by tbe complainant in
each bill to litigate oa behalf of other
voters or cf the people of the state gen
erally." ALL OF THEM IN THE SAME BOAT.
Some Definition Given of Civil and Poli
The court then goes on: "The claims
thus attempted to be set up are all of the
same nature, and are none the less politi
cal. A defined by Anderson, a civil right
is a right accorded to every member of
a district, community or nation, while a
political is a right exercisable in tbo ad
ministration of government. Says Bow
ries: 'Political rights consist in the
power to participate, directly or indi
rectly, in the establishment and manage
ment of the government.' These political
rights are fixed by the constitution.
Every citizen has the right of voting for
public officers, and of b?ing elected. These
are the political rights which tbe humblest
"Civil right are those which have no re
lation to the establishment, support or
management of tbe government. They
consist iu the power of acquiring and en
joying property, of exercising the paternal
nud marital powers and tbe like. It will
be observed that every one, unless de
prived of them by sentence of civil death,
is iu the enjoyment of his civil rights,
which is uot the case with political rights;
for an alien, for example, has no political,
although in full enjoyment of his civil
"The question then is whether the asser
tion aud protection of political rights, as
judicial power is apportioned in this state,
between courts of law and courts of
chancery, are a proper matter of chancery
jurisdiction. We would not be understood
as bolfsiig that political rights are not a
matterf judicial solicitude and protec
tion, aud that the appropriate judicial
tribunal will not in proper cases give them
prompt aud efficient protection, but we
think they do not come within the proper
cognizance of courts of equity. Iu Sheri
dun vs. Colvin, 78 Illinois, 237, the court,
adopting in substance tbe language of
Kerr ou injunctions, said: 'It is eiement
tary law that the subject of the jurisdic
tion of the court of chancery is civil prop
erty. The court is conversaut only with
questions of property and the mainten
ance of civil rights,' etc"
After citing various coses, the court fur
ther says: "Other authorities of similar
import might be referred to. but the fore
going are amply sufficient to show that
wherever the established distinction be
tween equitable aud common law jurisdic
tion are observed, as they are in this state,
courts of equity have no authority or jur
isdiction to interpose for tbe protection of
rights which are merely political and
where no civil or property right is in
volved; in all such cases tbe remedy, if
there hi one, must be sought in a court of
So tb case is dismissed because tbe su
preme court of Illinois has ao jurisdiction.
Th thermometer registered 100 degree
at Danville, Decatnr and Pekin; 100 at
El Paso, Ilia., and 96 at St. Louis. Two.
deaths from sunstrokes were reported at
Obituary: At Lo Angeles, Cal , Charles
W. Mead, ex-general superintendent of
the Northern Pacific railroad. At Decatur,
Ills., Colonel John Irwin. At Assumption,
Ills., Iw Jordan. At Moline, Ills., Mrs.
Charles E. Hill, At Williamsburg, Va.,
Colonel Randolph Harrison.
Congressional nominations: Fifth In
diana district. E. T. Barker. Prohibition
ist: First Wisconsin, Rev. A. S. Kay. Pro- '
nioiuonlst; Second Wisconsin, John J.
Sutton, Prohibitionist; Third Wisconsin.
J. C Martin, Prohibitionist; Tenth Wis
consin, Rev. John Holt, Prohibitionist.
A Tennesseean has sued a Toledo mnr.3
tacturerofa catarrh cure for breach of
contract. He took 100 bottles of the cure,
for which he paid $78, without fiuding re
lief. B?n O'Fallon Clarke, a nrominent train
broker of St. Louis, is missing, and it is '
i cared be has been murdered.
Ex-Chief Clerk William L. Delaney. of
Buffalo, X. Y., was shot aud killed in his
room by a jealous husband.
Admiral Da Gama and Baron Pinedo
are said to be in Buenos A res plotting
another revolution in Brazil.
Train wreckers derailed a freight on the
Greenfield and Northern in Missouri, kill
ing the fireman. Jack White, and badly
burniug Engineer Rhem.
Cadiz, Tenn., furnishes a novelty in
elopements. The jailer's daughter sever
al days ago assisted Alexander Driscol, a
horse thief, to escape, and ran away with
him. Roth were captured before the state
line was reached.
While plowing on his farm near Glas
gow, Me., William Bibb was struck by
lightning and killed. Th bolt tore his
hat to pieces.
At Hinsbnrn, Ills, 14-rear-o!d Willie
Trailler stabbed Iouis Collier so that the
latter will die. Collier was engaged in a
figbt with Willie's father, and was getting
the host of it when the boy took part in
Northern and western Texas is still suf
fering from the high water and the rain is
i The 4 per cent, cut allowed by the arbi
trators iu the case of the Mobile and Ohio
railway and its trainmen is to begin June
1 and at the end of four months .the old
rates are to be restored.
Andrew Hagen, a stranger, after secur
ing three horses from Hans Galclmtt, of
Abercromhie, X. D., on forged collateral,
went to Forman, N. D., whence he eloped
with the daughter of State Senator John
Jon. The pair were traced by the sheriff
The Rampageous Coseyite.
Bismarck, X. D., June 1G. Ten boats,
containing C50 Montana Coxeyites, have
arrived here from Helena, having traveled
by the Missouri river. Their stock of pro
visions was about exhausted. The city
has refused to provide food and the men
threaten to leave their boats and make
their way east over the railroad. Latest
reports are that a band of 1"0 have stolen
iu engine and car at Dawson.
Destitution of Striking Miners.
Louisville, June 10. A special to The
Post from Lexington ays: Advices from
up the Chesapeake end Ohio road state
that ureat destitution now exists among
the striking miners, their families in some
cases actually starving to death. Dissat
isfaction exists among miners in the
Peach Orchard mines, which may result
in their going out. If this is done there
j will be no mines in operation this side
rt A 11 1 T i : , - a
asuMuu. Aucie u, uu prospect ui a seir
tlement of the strike.
BnfTalo I'olitiriau Murdered.
BUFFALO. June 16. William Delaney,
ix-city clerk, one of the best known poli
ticians in Buffalo, was shot and killed in
bis room in the Itibl le building on Main
street, by George A. Bartholomy, a tally
man at the Ontario elevator He said
that Delaney hail been intimate with his
wife, and that he had gone to his room
with the express intention of killing him.
He refused to say anything more until
he had consulted with a lawyer.
Tba Weather We May Expect.
Washington. Juue is. The following are
tho weather indications for twenty-four boars
from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and
Illinois showers; cooler weather; Variable
wind. For Michigan and Wisconsin Show
;r; variable winds. For Iowa Showers;
liifahtly cojler; TariaUe wiuds.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
iew York Financial.
New York, June 15.
Money on call easy. Oflertd at I per cent
I'rime mercantile pai?r I4(i4 per cent.; ster
ling exchange dull with actual business la
bankers' bills 4e for demand and 7)
for sixty days; posted rates IbBlW. Com
mercial hills Itfu.L.
Silver certificates 0KJ.1; no eales; bar silver
tti. Mexican dollars 51,o.
United Suites bonils, 5's regular. HTSjSi
IU44; do 5'g coupong.llTJi,: do. 4's regular. lli-Vt;
4' coupons, 114!4ill5; do. Ss. 90 oid; Pacific
t's of Ki. lmHi bio.
Chicago Grain and Produce.
Chicago, June 13.
Following were the quotations on the
Board of Tra le today: Wheat-June, opened
57SC closed 5Tic; July, opened 5tf,c closed
September, opened o?ic, closed Ufec
Cor u June opened c, closed !4c; July.
oined 41Hc, closed tt u; September, opened
IHje, closed 41c OatsJune, opened 42c,
closed July, opened oyic. closed 3f4c;
September, opened UUHc closed Pork
Jane, opened .closed! ; july opened
f 12.2 1, closed 112.1TJ4; September, opened
SI J. closed tU.SJ. Lard July, opened
rO.ttJs. closed 5.t!2.
Produce: Butter Fancy separator, 16tS
17c per lb; fancy dairy. U'lac; packing
stork, 9H,ui0c. Esgs-l(i)3.i leper doz. Live
poultry Chickens. H4e ier lb; eprinii chick
sns, U9aiHc; duck, 7&7Jc; turkeys, fiftSc:
geese. 33.U)&4.(W per doz. Potatoea-Bur-banka.
OUfcUic per bu.; Heurons. Sfe ks mixed
Kock. tSUjitWe: new potatoes. SiSiJyJ. ;5 per bbL
Strawberries. fl.0Oii.U5 per la-qt case. Honey
-White clover, 1-lb sections. 1112vC per
lb broken comb, 102,11c; dark comb, good
Condition, 10&10)sc; strained California, t0c.
Chicago Live Stock.
' . Chicago. June IS.
Live Stock Prices at tbe Union Stock
lards today ranged as follows: Hogs Esti
mated receipts for tbe day oS,uuu: ask ranged
t J1.1U&4.UU pigs, UJa,i.ti light, 4.444.3
rough j lacking. t4.W)44.5 mixed, and 4.
LOi heavy packing and shipping- lots.
Cattle Receipts for the day 6J0O; quota
lions ranged at $4.5(;5.U3 choice to extra
thipping steers. 4.2Sl.fiJ good to choice do
fair to good, tOiei.Oi common to
medium do, Sa5u6W.85 butchers' steers, ti BOA
14U stockers, W.aa3W leaden, 1.0U
J.25 cows, Si.WlSta.8u heifers, tS.W&3.V) bulla.
S7ft&a.t Texas steers, and S&io&i.io veal
Sbeep and Lambs Receipt for the day,
tlW prices ranged at tZUUd.3.a western.
Il.3.au Texans, UUjo aativas,aad
Tb Local Markets.
Uav Tcn 10)12 "mi. :0; olid.
f8:elou h 3$T; 7S0a.
Batter Fair i Choice, 12313s ;craaaw. 13-Hirw-
Poultry prmu chiikcus, large, 1 313.63 per
rauw axn vmrasuu.
Potatoes '.5c .
'am f 1 per w
fitrawb-rries&i 80 s e -se.
Cattle Bnlctmrs pay tor e tn f4 steer
tr-i-; coos aa ketreis. 2S3!r caltes
Xprlug lamb t trtQSi a bead.
Coi sot?. i-a:cc: hurt, fS.50,
Since the cenqneet there have been SI
wars between England and France. In
the last war. between 1803 and 1810, it is
estimated tho total destruction of hu
man life amounted to 1,200,000.
The scrofulous taint which may
have been in your blood for years
may be thoroughly expelled fcy giv
ing Hood's Saraparilln a trial.
"A3 oil as
i.i tho verdict
o f millions.
i;tcr Ta the
. ran pin your
faith for a
on tho Liver
Sold by all
Druggists in Liquid, or in Tovsrder
to be taken dry or mu.de i nto a tea.
The Sinj of Llirer "led icines.
"Z have usod yourSininiuns I.iwr Re di
lator ami t-:i:i rons(-irMi-iH.lv ruv it in the
kin? iti'all 1 i vT i!iv(liini-. i ttiiider it a
nipuirinechest in I'svli V. JACK
SON, XotDiua, V.' jiUir.i.'iu:u
Baa Usm Z St imp ia zei on vmpper
srK.ntL m.Tr,RN s.ilg.
STATE OF ILLINOIS, I
Bock Iixd Cocktv, f
In tb ! circuit court, in chancery:
lhim S. 8 lv, vs. lit S. Ja nerfon. Feile
m i. Alice Smith, ( lira B Mniitt nn l hich-
fcrd H. ri!i!i Pjnition ci noral No 3,fii7.
NoWce i? hen'by iriven that by TirVje or s de
cree fI Paul conrt cntcrcl In ttie aK.ve entitled
cau-c on t ,e 7:h dy of Jane. A. D. lt".i. I -hail
on Satnrdiy. the Mtbdr.yof Joly. A. D. at
ttie Bour of 2 o'clock ia the af;ern.n, at the north
do- r of the court hntitr. In the city of Hock I-lnnd,
ia ai4 conmj of TjockIilnd. to ati?fy slid de
crce. fell at public rendne h the hihrt
bidder upio the f linking KrT.i that cer
tain parcel of land, situate in the cuinty o
Koc Irland and otate of Illinois, known ao 1 de
scribed a foilowp. to-wit :
the wM term elirhta ttof tha cast half of
tbe outhwit fractional qnvrter o;ith of ihe
lud an bnnnuary lim . of n et ion thirty-two (34i.
In towncUp e'y!iteen lSi. north of r.uie one 1,
east of th Fourth priacii-nl roeii Jmn, containing
ah nit fiftr-one and eich'een oiie-hnadredthe
(51 18-1W) acre of land, ni'lurinir all the c?titc
and right of dower of said I'e'lp Smiti therein ae
wd w of A b-rt L. Srnitx, il. ceased.
Tenv or sale One half cah down at the
time of tawl nl. and other ha f upon a credit of
one yer with interest ai the nite of C per cent
per annnm fmra the time of e'ich &a'e. said df
fened rsyment to be sec'ired hy mortaire noon
te rmiss said; itti the opiion t'i th tir-clia-e-
to par tt.c whoL of tai 1 purchase piicj la
cah if so d-?ir'd
liied at- Hoes Island !hi 13th day of Jnae,
A. li.ltU. liAKOLD A. wEl.t,
Fprc:al Va-torin Chancery.
IIevt.t Ccbtis Ct tnulalnaut's Solicitor.
Notice to Contractors.
Pealed proposals will he rcceirert at the rftj
clerk' office, Hork Ii-laLd. ill., ontil Moi day
June lft. l.s'.U, at 5 o'clock p m.. for consiraciin
the improvements ordorvd hy an ordiasnee of
said citv. entitled Mn ordinance for the im-
1rovement of Mnetcenth street, from the sontli
ine of Foarth arvnuc t fh- north line of Mxin
avet hp rnr.nina est, and Siith svi nue from the
west line of Twentiith str.et to the west line i f
Nineteentti street mnnl:-: stinth, and Mneteenth
etrei'l from the south liue cf S xth avenae t the
north enrh hoe of Seventh, evenne, all In
the citf of Hock island, I I ," pcd
April HI, IWt, nnrl forfnrn;sh:ii!rall the materials,
and dji. the work according" to the (dsns sad
sp'.cifiratiou on file at thclty clerk's office.
All Wd nOft be accornnanied with a certified
check in the sum of J'yui HI payable to the or
der of the mayor of said ciy, which fh all be
come forfeited ! said city in case the bidder shall
fail to enter into cojpart ith approved
sureties to execute tbe work for the price
mentioned in his bid and according to tba plans
and snt durations in the event that the contract
ba'i lie awarded to him.
tr.ntiactors are 'eqnircl to fnmi'h samples
of brick with which work is to nc done. lrn k
nsed In the work must correspond with the cam
ples in qnaliiyant sivle.
Bock Island, 11' May IN. VM.
A. D.UL'fiSINO. City Clerk.
PKOPOSALS FJK ORDNANC E SI PPI.IES.
Kock island Arsenal. Hock Is aad. Ill . June
13, IrWt. -ealed pro. o ai, in triplicate, will be
received r-nrii s o'clock p. m.. on KrtlDAV,
Jl'LT 13, lssil, fo fiirul -hina iljed cotton duck,
blankets, lota e, silver, su-el tin. brass iron
copper and brass rivets aid bars: iron brass an
copper w re; na Is. screws, tack-', bolt', nnts,
leather, threat, ror e. dark. iints. oils, rhemtcals.
paper, cleanine and pollsb nK materials, flies,
lu ruin--, ic.unriiie the fiscal year ending June
33, l!95- All in ormnti n furnished on applica
tion to Colonel A. It. BCFFIaUTOjr, Ord Dept.
SEE Ci!.1 AS U YC'JTU !
THESE WO RDERF UL LEt ES
. Are tbe result of rears of scientific erper
Imentinir. and are now placed, owina; ta
their superiority, preeminently aoore ever
tiling heretofore produced in this line.
They are acknowledge by experts to b
tna flnestano most peneetly eonstrncted
Lenses MTMM,. and are pecullarlr adapted
to correcting Uij yarloTjs visual jmperfeo
tions. A trial gmmO0irfnjvl
g Tm lll"y ti o mgrnym nf
For sale by T. H. THOMAS, Drug
gist and optician,
i ; - -
. . :
Mm 1 '
't- ' Slfeiii
nintAM. nr.j r-.
P II KS K l.if III III S mil
1 1UIU1UUUUU MMUliU U 1 U1I
A Portfolio of Colored
Photographic Views of the
World's Columbian Exposition
. This Surpasses all other Illustrated Serie
For the first time, though a host of publications
have been issued giving views of the World's Columbian
Exposition, have che magnificent buildings, the beautiful
vistas, the wonderful exhibits, the great works of art and
the strange and curious things of Fair ad Plaisance
been literally reproduced to the eye. They have been in
spected by DIRECTOR-GENERAL GEO. R DAVIS,
and approved by this ultimate authority.
The Colors Appear in
UOW TO GET IT The full set can now be had at Tue Ai:.;ts
Counting Room without Coupons.
p SaK4$aSW irf
Galesbnrg. 111., May 20, 1891.
Dr. Wilson, Scott Medical Insti
tute, Davenport, IowaDcar Sir: I
take pleasure in stating that the
treatments you hare piven me
nmve been vfirv t.nn;..:..i
quite satisf actor j. The relief re-
i. " almo8t immediate, and
with such treatment a perceptalile
jmproTement has been observed. For
Mteen years I have not been bo free
from catarrhal affliction as now. and
am confident of a perfect and perma
nent relief in the near future.
Kkv. M. A. Ukad,
Presiding Elder of Galesburg Dis
trict. Central 111.. M. . church.
Formerly fire yearg residence ia
Picturesque World's I:a;r
Rock Island. An exact copy in lt v
M. A: Head's handwriting can
seen in our office.
EVERT CURABLE DISEASE TREATED.
Scott Medical Institute.
Over American ZxpraM Co.
ill Brady Street, Dtrm port, Iowi,
SPECIALTIES OaUrrh. Bra. Bar.
Throat, Lnngi ; Kerroai dlseaae, Skin dl x".
OFFICE noCHS-9 te 1 1 t to 4 p.
taS p. au OaCandfyiUM oflc will be opea
fiaat t a. . to 4 pirn.