ROCK ISLAND ARGU6,
HE STARTS BACK.
The President's Return to the
He is Completely Restored to
Enterprising Cow Boys After
the Big Fight.
They Offer $40,000 to Get the
I'.; 7 :! Bay, Auj. 22 rrcsi-
,! nt tlrviland left here this morn-jtr.-t.tr
Washington on a light tender
landed him in Jersey City at
Tin- president is fully restored to
( nwhoy. Hunt the Fight.
N w Y.hjk. A up. 22 A purse of
I '.i.'iii hns Wen offered for James J.
t riirtt and IVtor Jackson to tijjht
(.-.in (inldt ndnlc, Washington, bc-t'-c
the I'owhova' exchange.
Tin- Mlrr ftMi r anil.
i;s.,t..n. Au. fJ. In tti3 finnnce
r 'i tHt"e of tlie nt-nute Milne reference
i ..nil- to tl.p frvr niivrr-lead which
I i, pn-titly Idvn reported to the honse
I . tin- :ir Bin! rirniu committer, and
t: n .1. smll-tily iliWlnpml that the new
i . 'in.! Ilie roiiiPii'tpe, Mr. White,
nut in InT.ir of free silver-lead orcn
' all .f tlir ilt':MirniiH arc of tlie
. ': Hiinii. it Iuia lni i: ilcriileil tlmt the
. ! n.r. it. a tke into rini,li-rntion
t ,i i. wt IjiiL Mr. Wlmo U a western
li. :;."!: n iiiiiiinu state, nuil lie nytnpa
;,, . iwtli tlie oth.-r si-iititurs l:i their ef
f r-.t.i hive tlie iluty reimneil on this
Irimrr IVrlln'n I'rrilnus Trl.
N: v. V.n.K. Auk. -2 The steamer Ber
ti.. jn-t arrived, tia.l a liauitcrous passage
i - t he Atlantic. Lcnving iSouthamp
! I. Anc ;i file noon enrountereil a dense
i i.t rnj- ninl narrowly ec:iH-il collision
the liri-nlilllifi Alvo ot Liverpool.
.-.. .i-rapi-d tlie siile of the bri;nutiiie but
i. .-may without doiutf much ilainnu.
'li.ii., a,-iuii, when she was oft Fire island
.rn.ti.er fni: bank dropped about her and
u. .jiitM ill tiie lust precaution she struck
t:,i hiMiier O. N. llrowu, cutting awny
tli tinnier' cliain-plates.
(iM.iitiPM-rn lln:her the I'nrmrra.
H-::m.i.ivii.lk. X. Y., Aug. Si-Farm-fr-..:
MiuU'ii cuuuty are nnicli alarmed
i the appearance of prnsshoppers in
ii. .v .warms. Owing to the extreme dry
i-i.i't uieir number nre increasing rnp
: i.j .iii'l tu niutiy places, esiieciullr tins
rn partoX,Uia ,cuuuii3,.lhry m .t-l-wje
; -i. iu 1 kinds .fit wgftation. Many
I- if buck heat for a distance of two
n :- i: .und the outer eijgo looks much as
it I ...I Im-cu reaped for a race course,
tu.. I. i -Wwiiuat liein.g eaten off close to the
lonrn nml Itrlvee Itelea.ed.
rnt'.l;!:. Aug. 2i ClirUtfinher Co-
i:i. Jones aud Marshall McKee, who
v. n- 1. 1 eh.irgu of the coiumouweulers
vi . n tl v ninip at Hynttsville was raided
!" Iiltimnre piilicemeii. Were released
! tu the house of correction, where they
i i'i l i ii committed with tins others for
' ti.s. They had iutended to fight
' in.ir lirowu in tiie courts, but ne
'"i d an iinruuditiotial pardon nnd left
! .' i: atinviilu to wind up Coxey's ullairs
TrMgt-djr In Ontrul 1'ark, N. T.
: ' Yokk. Attif. 22. The dead liodies
' 'i m.ii, and wommi were found on the
i: m.lle in Ceutrul I'.irk. The man had a
i ill- t-tiiil" in his head nnd the woman
1. 1 ! I .-ii ninit iu the left breast. The po
I -v are nimbi tu learn, so far, whether
' :ii loiiiiiiitted suicidu or whether the
t ..in lnit tiie womnu and then himself.
' ii- ir iiiiiiirs nre ls-lieved to be Julius De
N in n nnd Julia Faunrier, both French.
I m ill was about 25 yeurs of age aud
tin1 nullum a few years younger.
Ontario Knights of I'ythlos.
I! TiruiT, Aug. i','. The grand lodge of
Ki.ilns of 1'ythins of Ontario began
r-t..iit y-thinl annual session iu Wind
' lir.iiid Chancellor liispiu presided.
'1 in- gratnl hsige Was formally welcomed
ly.V.iyor Ucattie. Alter reports of ofli-
i - and the n. point metit of committees
tu.- imlue ailjiiiirued to a later session.
W Mlkr Acerpt tlis KrerlTnttlp.
Nl YnliK, Aug. 2 . Aldace F. Walker
l- n i.il.kd thu Atchison reorgaulzutiou
i "iiimittee thnt he will accept the recciv-
:-ini of tlie Atchison system. Ho is now
1' iris and will 1m Iu New York Sept. 2,
'..'1 iiiim-iliat?ly upou his arrival will
'I'l.il.fy. Mr. Little, the expert account
m iu lfenver, aud will not returu u
i! -'i.t. inU-r. It is expected that he will
I lus linal report hept. 15. There will
' ' no further deveiopmeuts in Atcbisou
II iiij uutil that date.
M.v.trrlau. Hafe Kublicrjr.
.VtLWAt -KI.K, Aug. -2 A mysterious
'i rlt m cuired at the office of the Milwau-i-ie
tri-et railway compuny when t2,PW
' i- taken from tlie safe iu the treasurer's
1 'i!:-e. The safe was nut blown aud it
.i-.ii no innrks of iniving been tuuipered
w li in any way. The Htrangest part of
tubbery is that the thief left about
t ." ii in silver in the safe nutouched. Uu
' "nk il,! in bills and fWO iu coins.
Kim Over anil Cut In Two.
MAnsi-.AUow.v, la., Aug. 22. reter
o liii.nn, a section hand, was mu over and
tut iu two on the Chicago and Northwest
f'ti riiad. At the inquest nearly 1.0U0 in
t.'lil and greenbracks were louud ia his
Komlnatcd to Congress.
Omaha, Aug. as. Coujtressuian Dave
Meyer was renominated by the Kepublic-
of the Sennirt NVbrnslta district. '
l'arks' Tea clears the complexion.
X I i
rs. a. Mvvi tte. of U; Koy. I
"I have used Parks' Tcu siud
imd it thi lie.t remedy 1 have ever
inta. jH,ia i,y Uartz & Uilemeyer
WISCONSIN MEADOWS ABLAZE
Great DaroaCe Cnned hy Jlres
isBfKO, Au. ;."3. The
fli.nrfi. , -" meadow
- t una place are bv no mum
extinguished. Fanned by a headwind!
the flames rolled like ocean waves, .wee
StnTr before "- Feres:
pastures, timber, and cranberry and hay
Jml. lay in a burned and smokmg
"?eV. Th. eutire ma,e Population of
and fought the
Barnes. An east win.l w.i .1 ' -lur lUB
jnexpert. 1 direction and "erea."
ere.1 safe. Asi.le from the destruction of
U me"dows woist and
Krt 8 oni bnrnins down i
lnXthf.rt?C,C? 1 ft hny famine is looked
in this locality in consequence of the
meadow fire The Marshland Farm ta
company will be heavy W-rs. as they own
1 .000 acres of meadow in the fire's path,
t lames have 1, l)rokPU llt on the Mad
nian ineadoioutl, of here, one of the
most fertile ,..,c.ts in this vicinuKe. The
lire on this meadow will burn in the pent
under t he l.oK for months. The wind is
down and the slow progress of the flames
permii, the removal of considerable
stacked hay Kvery one is praying for
rain ami unless it comes the probable ex
tent of tlio lire cannot be estimated.
It Will ll Greeted to tlie Memory of Gen
eral Mrt'hemnn and Walker.
Atlanta. Ga., AnR. 22,-The Confed
erate Veterans' association took the initia
tive in the erectiou of a joint monument
to the memory of General McPhersoa of
the Federal army and General W. 1L T.
Walker of the Confederate army who
were killed within a few yards of each
other in tlie battle of the '2.1 of .Tuly, 1MH
The Grand Army p;st of Atlanta' wiii
join the movement. Tlie scheme agreed
tin is to rai.e fcfXi.oon, one halt by each
side, with which a heroic double eques
trian statue will be erected upon the spot
where Mcl'liersun fell.
General Walker is to face the north, nnd
is to be ciaspins hands w it h General Mc
pherson, whose face will be to the south.
The project has lieen under negotiation
for several months, and the correspond
ence already held wit u the Federals and
Confederates throughout the country
Rives promise of success. The idt-a of a
juiiit monument was suggested bv the
tower in memory of Wolfe and Montcalm
iu the governor's gatden in Quebec
BOILER WAS DEFECTIVE.
Another Kxplimion in Which Three Men
l.se Their Lives.
F.LT.WOOD City, Ia., Aug. 22. A boiler
explfiou occurred four miies from this
place on the Smith farm. Jjovi lloiler and
his son Harry of FumbeM, Mercer county,
were both instantly killed and Logan Mc
F.lvaine of Wurteinburg is fatally in
jured and is dying. All three men worked
flir Arf.hlir I'llllin l.f VuMU, vKa nuk.
rrtnnfnfflrim :fietthe explosion took
Iu the morning fires were built wnder
an unused boiler which they were cau
tioned not to use. The steam gauge failed
to work after sixty pounds of steam had
lieen registered. Ilie boiler was blown 4 H)
feet awny. John Longweil of Zelienople
was standing beside the boiler and escaped
unhurt. The sawmill was completely
w recked. Over '.WO pounds of ""steam was
on when the explosion took place aud the
noise was heard for miles around.
Terrible Home Coming.
P:ttsdi i;g, Aug. 22. Thomas Harper
of Eeplen borough, returned from Alt.
Cicmcns, where he had bei-n for his health,
lie found his home closed, and after con
siderable trouble broke iu. He fouud the
dead aud decomposed body of his wife on
the lied, and by her side slept their two
children, aged 2 p.ud 4 years. The woman
died last Thursday from hemorrhages and
the lssl was saturated with blood. The
neighbors supposed that the family was
uway. 1 lie children are iu a precarious
condition from lack of fowl and breathing
the contaminated atmosphere for so long.
Injured In a Train Wreck.
ST. Ixiris, Mo., Aug. 2i The Xcw Tork
fast express on the Yaudalia road from
Xew York to St. Louis was ditched two
miles west of Pocahontas, Ills., and all on
board had a inisaculous escape from
denth. The injured arc: C. F. Adams;
W. L. Iioyd, mail clerk, badly bruised;
Alliert ltickerson, injured internally;
Thomas Miiuifce, liremnii, bruised; Otto
rchocu. While ruuuing forty-live miies
au hour the engine, three mail and oue
baggage car left thu tracks aud turued
Four ftailitrs JJruvned.
St. JiuiNs, X. 1J Aug. yi'. The tug
Mattie M. rail ashore on Martin's head
andthecruw, eight iu number, took to
their boat, which was capsized, nml Cap
tain Justus Monery, Herbert Mowery, en
gineer, and Johu Mowery, deckhauii, aud
Caplaiu Pittmau of the ! irk Alert were
drowned, while the remainder succeeded
iu getting ashore safely.
Urowncd While Iioating.
PkoWA. Ills., Aug. 22 Charles McCoy,
a u architect uud highly respected young
man, and Miss Josie Col well, aged 2n, aud
a former resident of Wyoming, this state,
were drowned iu Peoria Lake while out
boating. They were heard quarrelliug,
aud the affair is surrounded with deepest
mystery. The lake is being dragged for
Sicallpux in Newark, M. J.
XEWJKK, X. J., Aug. 23. Smallpox is
rapidly spreading here. Eighteen cases
were reported nnd the pest house is so
overcrowded it was necessary to erect
tents for the accommodation of the pa
tients. That fact is said to be the cause
of an outbreak in the vicinity of ttie pest
"A jest's pro-puritj lies la tbe rt
Of him that hears it, never In the torg-ae
Of him thnt makes l!." Sbakespesrc.
No a atler bow well nor Ji d this paragraph may
be, it lisetulnc-s iScncuds npon Iho reader. I is
written to U-ll Hie suttorer fr m dyrpepeia, de
rsiiKi il liver, impure Mood, consti miou. head
ache, di nremion. servousneM snd other troubles
that lr. It V. Pi-rWn flea-apt Pellu's wilt rnre
him ipiickly i ud thoroughly. Tbry work mikily
Ix.t enin"y 1 bey nut blood and Uiwi I
r pbi, clear tbe brain and Invigorate Iba who
nynu-iu. Dealeia everywhere.
Reporters Tell What They Saw
of the Strike.
TUEBULElfT STEIKEES WERE SOAECE
The rnknown Tough the Bf an Who Did
All the Deviltry Deputy Marshals Given
a Very Bad Name The Uar Very I'rrv.
lent on Roth Side and Truthful Ka
pnrts Hard to Obtain Editor Carroll's
Views Pullman Poverty.
CniCAGO. Aug. 1 Michnel J. Carroll,
editor of Tlie Eight Hour Herald, was the
first witness before the labor commission.
Being asked what, in his opinion, could
be done to prevent strikes, Carroll replied
that if good times could he maintained
there would be no strikes. Hard times
being present, thera should be some recog
nition of the rights of humanity ontsida
of the strictly business views of the mat
ter. V hen workingmcn were ground
down so that they could not live on the
pay they received thera were bound to lie
strikes. In mai uf.icturing establish
ments the first thin usually dane when
business becomes d -pressed was to reduce
wages, the reduction being followed by
strikes. Mr. Carroll thong'at trades
unions should be legalized and encour
aged, ns by their strength they would
make reference of disputes to arbitration
more frequent. He also favored govern
ment ownership of railroads.
What lie Saw of Rioting.
Malcolm McDowell a reporter for The
Record, was next called and testified to
what he saw of rioting during the strike.
He saw a mob of nbout twenty men upset
two cars at Bine Island. Xo one in the
crowd looked like a railway man. He
thought they were brickyard employes.
The men who righted the cars and cleared
the tracks were not interfered with by the
crowds beyond some chafiing remarks.
AVhen Marshal Arnold read the United
States court injunction the crowd jeered
and hooted. Among the crowd to which
Deputy Allen read the injunction at an
other point there were several intoxicated
men and these made most of the dtsturli
nnce. Many of the men did not seem to
understand the injunction. Several
American Uailway Union men mounted a
car and told the crowd the nature of the
injunction nnd advised them to leave rail
road property alone, boon after thecrowd
Ciive. the Marshals a Dad Name.
He also knew of an engine being thrown
from the track, but did not know who
did it. He rode on the pilot of the engine
pulling the first train tht passed through
I!lue Island under military escort. The
train was not attacked, but at Fifty first
street a crowd of about IV) men hml
gathered on the track. The train slowed
tin. the soldiers inniivd from iho r-m-a .,!
dispersed the trowd. At Thirty-eighth
RTT"wr, stones were thrown from the
back vards. One -miA -nB ti.nwn f.nn.
the crowd and struck a soldier, who dashed
into the crowd and thrashed tiie mm who
threw the stone and the crowd applauded.
Along the track at different poiuts there
were twenty-eight cars npset on the
tracks. This was done, Mr. McDowell
was informed, by a crowd from the stock
yards. In the crowds along the tracks
were ninny women aud children. Much
of the t rouble was caused by the deputy
United Slates marshals, who were aggres
sive, insulting, and always seeking to pro
lti.th Sides Wonld Lie.
Keporters could not get correct accounts
of occurrences uuloss they saw them, as
both sides would lie.
Kev. M. L. Wickhnm, of the Swedish 3L
E. church, just outside of Pullman, said
that Pullman wages were cut so low that
the men could not live on what they
received. Hents were one-third higher iu
Pullman thau in Keusiugtou aud Kose
laud. The revereud gentleman gave two
reasons why the employes did not move
out of Pullman; one was that they would
lose their jobs if they did; the other was
that. "Kensington is a less aristocratic
looking place, and people who have lived
iu Pullman do not like to go there." Kose
laud was more moral thau Pullman, be
cause many of the lullmau tenants had to
take roomers to enable them to pay their
rent. The arrangement of the rooms iu
the Pulimau houses was such that room
ers had to passtbrough the family sleeping
room. This was conducive to immorality.
MORE REPORTERS TESTIFY.
Stories of Violence, hut o liluter Identi
fied Had Kurshals.
A hatch of reporters followed and it
should be sa'd that each oue, including
McDowell, was asked as a preliminary
question whether he cad beeu instructed
to color his reports, or had done so with
out instructions, or whether his reports
had beeu altered by the editors, etc. Each
snd every ou replied '"no" to tiie question.
All of them had seeu violence, but uoue
of them kuew who committed it; the riot
ers were uukuowu toughs. Tlie crowds
were also sprinkled with women and chil
drtu and in some instances the rioters
were women and children; but iu uo in
stance was any I oily identified.
Kay linker, a reporter for The Record,
told of the firing ou the crowd by
the United Slates troops at ilumuioud. A
small crowd of men, led by u tough lrom
Chicago known as "Pat," attempted to
overturn a Pullman car. Around tlieui a
great crowd ot w oiueu and children aud
a few iueu had gathered when the L'uited
States troops urrived aud beyau iiring
without warning. Several men and wom
en were shot. Not one of them had any
thing to do with the attempt to overturn
tbe car. Xoue of the men who attacked
the rr.r belonged to the Americ m Kail way
I'uiou. If the police at Hammond had
done their duty there would uot have been
any trouble. The deputy marshals were
no better than the police.
This crowd at Hammond overturned
sixty cars. An engiue was turned loose
nnd run into a freight car. Keporters
couldn t get facts because both sides lied.
Deputy marshals were uo good.
IL T. Cleveland, a Herald reporter, saw
men, women, aud children overturn cars:
saw no railway men; most of the rioters
wore white rtbbous, but this the reporter
said did not indicate that the rioters sym
pathized with the strikers. Deputy luar-
snais, i. ieveianu said, were - a low, con-
tiuniitiLle lot of men." He saw a lone
ILL., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 22. 1634
policemaii try to prevent tiie overturning
of a car, aud a ooten cocked pistols were
pointed at bim in a minute. He was told
to go aud he weut.
At Kcot street Cleveland saw a train
stopped by strikers. At the time many
strikers were near the roundhouse, but
took no part in the trouble. Among these
witness saw only one drunken man.
rhere was only a very small percentage of
railroad men in the rioting, and if the po-li.-e
had kept the tracks clear from the be
ginning there would have la-en no trouble.
Nat C. Hut ton, a reporter for The
Tribune, was the next witness, lie told
if the scenes at Blue I-dand when the in
junction was read, lis related how the
strikers' committee hnd threatened news
paper reporters and hnd assaulted one or
two of them. He saw the attacks on the
rar and roundhouse and knew III at they
had beaten s.-veral men who had not quit
Work. Most of this violence was done hy
men not strikers nor railway employes.
The depiuy marshals tliJ little or uothiug
to preserve order.
DESTITUTION IN PULLMAN.
Strikers' Itellt-f Committee Makes Oat a
tad Slate of A ft aim.
Governor Altgeld heard the strikers' re
lief committee f ell the extent ot the desti
tution in Pullman. They showed that
they had given aid to 2.4fi3 families duriu g
the strike. T.'ie total amount spent on re
lief had been f 19,00.1. Hut subscriptions
hat-e now ceased. The committee thought
that 1,01)0 families had been made self
supporting by the opening of the shops,
leaving J. 2 0 to lie provided for aud noth
ing to provide with.
The grocers .of Pullman trusted the
strikers unt il it was impossible to do so
longer without bankruptcy. As a contri
bution tHthe question of enforced pay
ment of Pullman rents tlie committee
stated tha originally nlioit half strikers
result d in Pullman and half in Koseland
and Kensington, the latter half compris
ing most ot the common laborers and the
Pullman half most of the skilled work
men. The men who have returned to
wo-k are principally the laborers from
Koscland and Kensington.
The talk about evictions seems to have
beeu premature, Xo one has been evicted,
although a number are moving out. Iu
ueurly all these cases they owe considera
ble rent, but are going wit hout settling;
they cannot settle, having no money. The
company is not mterferring in any way.
Most of those who would fro have not
enough money to get away. There is talk
of asking Puilmau to provide free trans
portation. Pimples, boils anil other humors
of the blood are liable to break out
in the warm weather. Prevent it by
taking H nod's Sarsaparilla.
IT ISTHir PEOPLE-
AND NOT THE TESTIMONIALS
OF PURCHAUBlt CHEMISTS.
Insurance and Loans.
Buy, sell and manage
property on commis
sion. Collect rents.
ltoom 4, Mitchell & Lynde b'rjfj.
OS j t s
H m S
W ! I
P t g'S
xr .22 -J -a
A GREAT MEN'S SUIT SALE
Big Store. Blue Front.
Have You Money
If so, read this:
7 Per Cent Loans.
The following- is a partial
list ot completed pilt-dgvd
first mortgage loans on hand,
which we offer tor sale, sub
ject to previous selections,
fur their fare aid accrued
interest. These . .u.s have
Uen carefully Kticited by
us. and are first-class in
every respect. They nre all
7 I'EB cekt net to the inves
tor. We have many other
loans to offer, if these are
not in amounts to suit the
mr C ask
The securities we offer are
especially adapted for the
investment of savings and
trust funds, a our personal
attention to all the detailsof
the loan, from its date to its
maturity, rolieves tbe hold
- er from all annoyance except
to present his coupon to us
for collection. For further
information call at the of
JACKSON & HURST.
GEO. F. BOTH.
Supt. Loan Department
I make a specialty of repairing or
furnishing parts for any
Bicycle, aad guarantee
ausfactioa on all work
If your wheel needs attention try
me. Hair Clippers and'
Kazors sharpeoad on abort
Must Have More Room
Is the word that comes from our proprietors,' who are in
the eastern markets buying an immense stock of
Fall and Winter Clothing.
We marked prices down from our former low prices all
last month. Ct now we have jumped on them again
has now started
Our windows are full of them. We have more in
$5 Is the Price.
Lots of them, worth more than double. None of them
worth less than double. You can't afford to miss this sale.
UbATixu asd v LariLATiku tiimaaaita. )
A complete line of Pipe, Brass Goods,
Packing 1 lose, Fire Brick, etc
DAVIS BLOCK. Moline. IU.
BUSH'S CORN CURE
Positive Cure for Corns. Warts and Bunions
PKICE 25 CENTS.
VtuJtTlll "ld rnarantee; and we will ctWr-
tally refand tbe money If yon are not satisfied wit 1 reenlu.
Different from any other, it will allay tbe pain Instead of maklnc
the foot sore. It Las been tried ly many, mho praiae It Hrly.
caa furnish testimonials if desired. Try It, and naffer no loafer.
Manufactured by HORST VON KOECKRITZ,
Aaalytie and Mannfartsjriag rharmarist. Fifth Aveaaae raamacy.
corner HI lb aveaae nnd Twentj-tfeird street. Bock Island.
For aaln nt all shoe atorea.
Impossible to miss the place.
Gas and Steam Fitting
Largest and best equipped establishment
west of Chicago.
11. 1M West Seventeenth street,
Telephone 1148. Bock Island.
LATEST KOTELTIES IX
E. F. DORH,
The New Merchant Tailor.
1CS2 G300nD ATE
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