Newspaper Page Text
The Daily Aegus.
THURSDAY, JUNE 25. 1885. Only DeniMnttc Daily in the Klarenth Con gresaional District. J. W. POTTER, Enrron ud Poulishhr. ROCK ISLAND DULY ARGU9, ROCK ISLAND WEEKLY ARGUS. irrioiAi r apish or ioci nuns cm and ccbstt Argaa Block, - Opp. Port Office. BMCBITTIOH BATED! DAILY 12H tenia per week, or W eentn per month, delivered bv eirriem to any nut of the rltv. WEEKLY S2.00 per year, podlaee paid. It was a Boston man fresh from the land of culture and beans. Ho took two ladies to the Columbia theater the other evening. Now the Columbia is the home of art and the embodiment of all that is highest in the histrionic line In Chicago. It might be supposed, therefore, that the Boston man would feel perfectly at home. He did not, however, for he went out and dropped into an adjacent saloon Thence he emerged and passed into the theatre with two foaming glasses of beer. The astonished usher caught him and ex plained that While such things might be admissible in Boston, theytwerc not per mitted in the rude and uncultured west. The Boston man apologia-d and offered the usher one of the beers. This was refused. IIu then drank them both, set the glasses down on the floor and went in to apologize to the two ladies and descant upon the ignorance of the west in not al lowing beer to be drank in a theater. Some of the imaginative Washington correspondents give free rein to their fancy in picturing the members of the cabinet as surrounding themselves with almost impenetrable barriers of formali ty, red tape and exclusiveness. There could hardly lie a more wanton misstate ment of fact. Few high officials have ever been more democratic in their meth ods or more accessible to all visitors than are the president and the heads of des partments at Washington. Having plenty of important business to occupy them. they do not, of course, accord an hour's interview to every crank ami oflice seeker who comes along; if they did not protect themselves against windy bores and busy bodies they could devote no time to their duties and they would be talked deaf or insane within a week. They contrive to see everybody having any legitimate bus iness with them, and they transact busi ness in quick, systematic fashion. So far removed are they from setting up any conventional barriers or assuming any airs of exclusiveness that they even econ omize time by doing away with the usual presentation of cards. Mr. Vilas is rep resented by some correspondents as the most unapproachable member of the cab Inet, yet it is his regular practice to move around among his callers at certain hours every day, dispose of their business promptly and accord private interviews only to those whose statements merit exceptional attention. The members of the present cabinet discharge their func tions without fuss or affectation. THE H&KBHALSHIP. The fight over the marshalship for the Northern district of Illinois was of such a lively chaiacter as to create an interest in political circles all over the country Captuin Frederick H. Marsh, the success ful aspirant, was born in England Sent. 7, 1843, and became a citizen of Oregon III., in 18C5, and at the time of his ap- poinlment as marshal, was sheriff of Ogle county. In September, 18C1. he enlisted in Company H, Fifteenth Illinois Volun teer Infantry, but was discharged some time after on account of sickness. In October. 1861. be re-enlisted in the Forty sixth Illinois Volunteer Infantry and continued steadily in the ser vice until he was mustered ou at Baton Rouge. La., in 18CC, bavin: been in the service four years and ei lit months, during which tunc he was pro moted to a captaincy. Captain Marsh was a member of the Twei.ty-eighth an Twenty-ninth general assemblies 1869 he formed a partnciship with his brother, Charles F. Marsh, and opened a book and stationery store under the firm name of Marsh Bros , until about 1879, when he retired, and some time later was appointed express agent. In 1870 and 1871 he was town clerk of Oregon. As sheriff of Ogle county he has given good satisfaction, and is very popular with his constituents. Captain Marsh was a del egate to the Chicago national convention which nominated Cleveland, and was from the first an advocate of Mr. Cleve land. In personal appearance Captain Marsh stands six feet tall, slight bull and erect. He has black hair, dark eyes, and a heavy brown mustache. TROUBLE IN SPAIN. This does not seem to be a good year foi limited monarchies. That model ex ample of this class of governments, the English, has shown signs of late of great er or less disturbance and distress. Just now there seems to be a -want of conli dence in both political parties, in Mr Gladstone and in Lord Salisbury, and majority of the house of Commons are apparantly well convinced that both these leaders are unfit to govern the country. In Italy the ministry, under a limited monarchy, appear to be of .limited popu larity. Their tenure of oflice is of limit ed duration. Their executive powers are limited. The abilities of the ministers, since Cavour, are limited. As the aver age term of service of the Italian ministry is less than two years, it is obvious that the statesmanship and foresight by which Italy is governed are limited. Everything is limited except beggary and art, which are unlimited in Italy. It is difficult to understand just what the trouble is in Spain. King Alfonso, who is distinguished thus far only as the hero of a royal intrigue, seems anxious to expose his royal person to the cholera. His ministers knowing that this inexpa tenceu youiu can uo cholera patients co sort of good and may haston the death of some by causing undue excitement, are disposed to put a veto on his foolhardi ness. Here is where the limited feature of the monarchy comes in. The King, hoping to have bis own way, accepts the resignations of his ministers and calls up on Ben or Sagasta to form a cabinet. Sag -asta, who is old and wise, tells the King to stay at home and mind his own royal j business. Thereupon the resigning min isters are asked to resume office. King Alfonso's power, therefore, to commit felo de se in cholera hospitals seems to be limited. It would be fortunate if the alarming spread of the cholera could be limited. The mob demonstrations in Mad rid are doubtless political and come from the "outs." "CHAPLAIN" M'OABE. HIS SCHEME TO RAISE A MILLON DOLLARS FOR MISSIONARY WORK. The ltcinarkable Pennaalreneaa Which the Chaplain Employ Brief Sketch of Hi Life From Ten Cent to a Hundred Dollars. Ne w York Cor. Ilaltimore American.) Chaplain" McCabe is a doctor of divin ity, but he does not, in appearance, suggest the popular uotion of n reverend theologian. His whole expression is that of tremendous power and indefatigable energy, holding mself in so as to please others He has a big, Funnre faee; dark, worm eyes; hair and eyebrows heavy Dark as night with closely trimmed mutton-chop whi-kers. His aw is as square as tien. (irant's, and he luaka as determined as Grant evor did, but ith mora fire in his composition. The chaplain has a tremendous scheme on hand. He means to employ bis remarknble per suasiveness in getting a million dollars from neroiB Methodists throughout the country. lie is a wonder, in his way, and there is small doubt that his intention, unfeasible as may seom at a glance, will be realize. At the la-t general conference of the Methodist Episcopal church the idea was broached that tho annual expenditures of the denomination for missionary work, in America and abroad, ought to reach 1 1,000,- 000. Such a thio;. however, was not deemed possible of attainment soon, especially in iow of the current depression in trado. On Feb. 1T, in the Spring Uardon Street church, hiladclphia, the missionary collection footed up $.r,00o. One of the contributors said to McCabe: "Bring the collection up to million this year and I will double my sub scription." The congregation were told of this, and another made the same proposal. The offers were mentionod elsewhere, nal every niau approached on the suojeet re sponded favorably. McCabe at once asked authority from the bishops to undertake the feat. They have consented, and he has be gun the I'lg Job by writing to every presid ing elder m the country, soliciting support and making dates for his personal appeals to the congregation. He has spent a week m figuring out what each conference ought to give, In order to compose the aggregate of a million, anil, like six-days' foot-race, he will try to keep up to this schedule. A peculiarity of hU etfort will be that the special contributions shall be payable only in cose the entire million is ledged. The bit-hops have been induced hicrly by Chaplain McC'abe's phenomenal success as a solicitor to back him in this af fair. He was born in Athens, Ohio, in lKfti, and he became a preachor in llnto. Two years afterward he enlisted as chaplain of the One Hundred and Twenty-sixth Ohio nfantry. He was taken prisoner on in- Chester battlefield, and sent to Libby prison. In four months he was exchanged. Pressed into tho service of the Christian commission, be made large collections of money. How does ( haplain McCabe coax money out of the pockets of the faithful and tho un- faithful? He knows ail the weapons of his art, and long skill has modo him proficient in wielding them. His voice is round and full, and he never tires his hearers except by long speeches. This is part of his art Peo ple are glad at last to yield to ms m-tai-.t- ence, give their 50 cents or t' and go home. He wanders away from the point, rippa- rently forgets all alout what the people and be are there for, tells a story of the remark able selt-forgetf ulnes and sweet unselnish ness of some struggling body of C bristians who roused in their might and paid the debt weighing down their church, and then sud denly be pounces on his audience with the moral that they can raise the money he is after so easily that they will not feel it At another stage In his.discourse be drops all show of art and comes out with the bare faced assertion that bo wants money, not in 10 cent sums, but too or $100; and proceed ing from this he will justify himself to the satisfaction of his boarera. Finally, when the old devico of the subscription of $1,000, then (500, then of '!'), and to on down, is brought out and made to do its part, and the J50 bills are becoming very scarce, Mc Cabe plumps down on a piano stool and sings a rousing son?. He has a voice liotb powerful and melodious. Then he l(;ins afresh, and be has never yet found an au dience that could beat him. Myers Grinned and Bore It. Baltimore, June 25. Henry A. Myers paid part of the penalty Wednesday at noon for having brutally beaten his wife. The sontenco of the court was that he should re ceive twenty lashes and undergo one year s imprisonment Tbe twenty lashes wore laid on by Sheriff Avery, the instrument of pun ishment being the same used upon Pyle's back Iat week. Myers received his flogging without crying out but ho fouirmed con siderably. Each lash left behind it a bright re 1 mark npon tho back where the leather tru(k. When it was over Myers seemed utterly overwhelmed with shame, and was led back to his cell with bowed head. He will serve one year in the penitentiary to complete tbe sentence. A lllc Field to Cnltlrate. CmOAOO, June 25. The work of Impanel ing a jury for the trial of the five Italian murderers of the peddler, Filippo Caruso, was resumed Wednesday morning. A patriarchal-looking man, name! Sheldon, croa'ed great excitement by vehemently declaring that he woul 1 not serve on the jury. The judge angrily hinted that ha would commit him, and the old mnn with theatrical gestures vociler ated that be claimed exemption ns a min ister, as he belonged "to the church of Ool Almighty and my parish is the whole earth." Twelve People Sent to Kternity. Rome, June 25. A fearful explosion oc curred Tuesday in a powder-mill at Luoca, A numl er of people were at work at the time, and very few escaped doatb or serious injuries. Already tbe bodies of twelve of the killed have been recovered. The cause of the catastrophe is not known. Walsh, of Maynoeth, Got There. Rome, June 25. It is officially announced from the. Vatican thaU the Rev. Pr. Walsh, of Maynooth college, the nominee of the Irish hierarchy, has been confirmed as nivh bishop of Dublin by his holiness, the pope. "I wont some SOZODONT," said he. "Just ont,"the conning druggist said, 'I!ut here's some powder known to he As good." The patron turned and fled, Arklng, ''Do yon supiiose I don't Know nothing equals SOZoDOXT?" Plain Talk- There is a preservative principle in SO ZODONT that effectually preserves the teeth from decay. Chemists pronounce it wholesome. Rich and poor endorse it. No lady ever tried it without approving its cleansing and purifying properties. It outsells ali other .dentifrices. Ask for SOZODONT, and take no substitute. Tea culture in Ceylon is making head- way. The crop this year is estimated at 8,500,000 pounds. THE TOICE OF THE PK0PLE. The people, as a whole, seldom make mistakes, and the unanimous voice of nral which comes from th0. who lmvo 1 , TI . c.:n ,, uu uuu. u...'"'V" ""'J."" Uie Claims oi me propneiors or mis great medicine, inaeea, tuese very claims are based entirely on wnat trie people say Hood's Barsaparilla has done for them. Read the abundant evidence ot its cura- tive powers, and give it a fair, honest trial. Lord Tennyson is writing another his torical drama as a sequel to "Beckett' RIDDLE AND REIBER, IN TROUBLE OVER THE FAILURE OF THE PENN BANK, 4 Declared by Jury of Tbelr Countrymen Guiltless, ud Sot Free Plttabars rs Throw l"p Tbelr Cap Over b Verdict. rrrrsBuito, Pa.. June 25. The Jury in the Penn bank case retired Tuesday afternoon ate, and in a short time agreed upon a ver lict, which they sealed and delivered to the proper custodian. Not since the morning of the verdict in he famous Jimmy Nutt trial has snch a .Towd assembled at tbe court bouse as wai jresent at 9 o'clock Wednesday. Court was promptly called to order, and after the usual 'ormalitios the seal was broken and the rerdict of not guilty and the costs to be Mid by the prosecution A M. Cavitt and 0. W. C. Carroll, was read. When ac tnowlodged by the foreman, a unanimous ihout of delight went up, which neither the jourt nor tipstaves could for a tune con rol. The jury were quickly discharged. mil both Kiddle and Keiber almost over whelmed with congratulations. As soon as possible Mr. Riddle presented limselt at tbe sheriff's office, where he tm .ilaced under arrest on a capias, secured by ihe Steward brothers, in a suit growing out f a diiliculty respecting the ownership of a large brush store. Bond to the amount of fl0,:i)0 was immediately given before Judge Collier, and Mr. Kiddle was released. The attorneys for the depositors say that ,he rvsult of the trial will undoubtedly win for them the civil suits now pending kgainst tbe directors of the bank for negli gence. About a year ago the Fenn bank, which lad been lo iked upon as one of thestronge t Snancial institutions in Pennsylvania, :losed its doors. Its collapse beggared .housands of depositors and crippled or bankrupted hundreds of oil speculators. An investigation which was soon set on foot ;onvinced the people that the bank had hoen looted by President Kiddle and Cashier Rei ser. They attempted to got up a big corner n oil, and lost heavily. In order to carry n their operations, it is alleged, they ippropriated to their own u at 1,500,000 of the bank's money. It was chytrgad and not seriously disputed that they conspired to get up a system of false accounts, and caused the names of myths to be placed on the books. The directors were thus hood- winked, depositors swindled, and the great oil Iwnk wrecked. The counsel for the defense contended that the prosecution was a gigantic con- ipiracy gotten up by a banded body of di rectors in order to evade financial and riiniual liability for their own acts. XSHLEY'S COWARDLY VENGEANCE. Atrocious Mnrder of a Man While OITe-r- in His Friendship. . EufaW.a, Ala., June 25. Information iias come by courier of a shocking tragedy which took place at Antioeh church, forty miles south of here, immediately after the service there Sunday morning, when iley IS. Viniug was killed by Lott Ashley, bis brother-in-law. An old feud ex isteJ between them, growing out of Vining's marriage to Ashley's sister, who had been left all his property by her father. The brothers- in-law met at Antioeh church Sunday, and after services Vining aske, Ashley to go home with him and have din ner, and let the past be forgotten. Ashley, as the courier relates, approached Vining in a laughing manner with the remark: "u n you, I didn t ask you to go home with me, and tk V tiling's outstretched hand in greeting, holt it and, without warning, raised his loft hand, in which was an open knife, and slashed Vining in the right temple, struck again and severed the jaw and made a terrible wound in the throat By tbis time Vining got loose, and, throwing up his left hand to ward off blows put the other behind him as if in the act of drawing a weapon, when he fell backward to the ground. Ashley then plunged tho knife five times to the bilt in bis bosom, in tho region of the heart Vining diel in a fow minutes. Ashley got on a horse and rode away, and has not been seen since. V til ing's body was removed to Hardwicksburg, t-ix miles distant, where it was buried Tues day. Citizens of the vicinity got together and made up a purse of faoo, to be given for Ashley's capture, which reward, it is understood, will be increased by Governor O'Neal. Ashley is described as Iteing a tall. spare man, with light bair, long, light mus tache, and light whiskers. Forgery at Lincoln, Ills. I.incols, 111?., June 25. James H. Panby, a music dea ler, failed on Wednes day, the 17th, his assets being only 5,0O0. He is now under arrest charged with for gery, on complaint of A B. Roberts, from whom he has been borrowing money for years. Danny's indebtedness to liolierts is over fiO.OOO, for which Uotorts holds ttl.OdO in notes as collat eral security. Not long ago Panby sold a mortgage to Roliorts for $2,000, which was afterward found to have been re leased. Examination showed that tbe names or twenty-five of the notes, amount ing to $8,000, were ficticious. Panby de clares that it is all a conspiracy to ruin him. He has been a deacon and leader of tbe choir in the Central Presbyterian church for a long time, and although many of the congregation are heavy losers by him, large numbers went bis bail. Will Look Up tho Facts South. Washinotoh Crrv. June 25. Col Bwitzler, the present chief of the bureau ot statistics, has determined to devote his first report on internal commerce to tho commer cial, industrial and transportation interest- of the states eat of the Ohu river and south of the Potomac. namely: Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolinn, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mi sissippi, lHiisiana, Tentbssee and Kentucky, and in a short time will set in motion under tbe act of congress the machinery for the purpose of collecting the information de sired. Why Ient Was Kxcnsed. New YonK. June 25. A Washington special says: "Socretnry Manning declares that the removal of Gen. Grant's brot.her-iii law, G. W. Pent from tho position of ap praiser of San Francisco was made because of the belief that at an important post like San Francisco the officials should be men thoroughly in accord with the adininistra tion. As tbe Democratic party was to be hehl responsible its people should bold thi position." A Would (or Wnldn't)-Be Duelist Ar rested. Richmond, Va., June 85. Ex-District Attorney Waddoll was arrested in tbis city Tuesday, charged with being about to en gage in a duel with C. A. Swanson, editor of The Hanover News, and was bailed to ap pear before tbe court An order for th arrest of Swansea is also out The abuse of Waddoll by Swanson in his paper was tbs cause of the tremble. CHARLES FRANCIS ADAMS' VIEWS The Union raciflo President Gives Senate Committee Some Ideas. the Omaha, June 25. Among the witnesses before the senate inter state commerce com mittee Tuesday was Charles Francis Ad ams, president of the Union Pacific railway? Mr. Adams said his views on the subject under consideration had been expressed in print and he would with pleasure furnish the commit- tee with copies. - He said he was for several years a member of the Uossacbueetts rail way commission, which heard complaints, made investigations, and made recommend ations to the legislature. At first he thought uon commission wouia oe useless, mil ne I has since changed his mind and believed that a commission should have no further Pooling, according to his belief, WM umpiy intended to hold in check cut- throat competition, which, if allowed to I be carried on without check, would in two I or three years put every railroad in tbe hands of a receiver. It Is the dread of be ing wiped out by consolidation that forces railroads to live Dp to pool agreements par tially, but it is a difficult matter to keep " --in control even then. The whole ef- feet ot poolinz has been to steady rates. Mr. Adams does not think competition can be controlled by human law. If con gress would provide for a commis sion of honest and experienced men. they might gradually build up a law t hat would meet the desired order. He be lieved that it would be a good thing for congress to pass a law prohibiting pooling, requiring the publication of rates, requir ing a classification of rates and prohibiting the issuance of passes, which -is tbe greatest cure railroads have to contend with. The Union Pacific is giving away no less than 12,000 worth of transportation a day, about (W per cent being for employes of the company. Passes issued for the ven days of la t week represented H4,00t). Ever since he became president he has boen trying to cut down the number of passes, but is met with the argument that if he does it loses business for the road. Pas.es mix up with politics and business so that they have become a great nuisance. Passes make a favorod class, and are issued so extensively that 18 par cent more is charged to jwrsons who do pay fare than if there were uo paiseC If the government would put a stop torate-cutting it would be satisfactory to the railroads. If the system of rebntes could be abolished on all roads, it would meet the approval of railroad men. Hallway Note. DuLrrn, Minn., June 25. A Milwaukee, Lake Shore & We tern railroad special train arrived here Tuesday over the 8t Louis River bridge with a party of railroad I officials. They cam.' here to look over the gn uud preparatory to miming their regular trains through from Milwaukee to Duliith via th Northern Pacific from Ashland, which it is understood l hey will do after July 1. ST. IjOUIS, June 25. At a meeting of freight agent of tho oast-bound roads Tues day rat-js on cattlo mid dressed beef for car loads' were I roiight up to the Chicago basis, SO cents for cattle and 52f cents for dressed beef to New York. Chioaoo. June 25. In 18fi4 what there was of tho Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati & Indianapolis roal earned $050, 000 net in carrying 4s,o.!u,uou ions oi ireignt one mile. In 1S84 it earned f 601, 000 net in carrying !iM,00J,O00 tons one milo. Competition did it A Newspaper lVal in West Shore. New York, June 25. The Times says that a syndicate coniost?d nf Waerisehatfer, Cammock, Osborn an 1 A. J. Cassatt is alleged to have engineer. 1 a big deal in West Shore Ixmds. The report recently circulated that Cassatt, who was of course understood to repre sent the Pennsylvania railroad, was likoly ta become rocoiver for the West Shore, sent the bonds up from 30 to HSJsJ, and it is estimated that about t !,00G,0Oo of the bonds were unf -nded at from 37' to USX, while over (1,000,000 were sold Tues day at 35 to U."i, even a(ter the authentic announcement that Cassatt would not take tbe position hail broken the market About the ltcst Thing He Cnulil Da. New York, Juno 25. Georga Ilmansee, janitor of tbe Grammar school 20 in Christie street was recently accused by the) little girls at the school of improper conduct At nn investigation the charges were sustained and he was discharged. When informej of his removal he toot Paris green and died Sunday evening, lie claimed to be the in nocent victim of a conspiracy, but the proof of his guilt was abundant, lie was 47 years of ago and a husband and fnther. He was a veteran of the war, and tiran i Army lis public post 32 buried him. ANOTHF.R OF THE SAMF- I.ewes Del, June 25. Thomas I Roach, for five years a leading farmer of this neigh borhood, confessed to his wife on Monday that be had ruined their 1:! yoar-old daugh ter, lie then went to his room and cut his throat with a raz-4, but finding the wound not fatal be jumped from the roof of the house to the ground. Though the fell broke his arm and enlarged tbe wound in his neck be still had strength to climb np in the barn and hang himself with a roie from one of the rafters. THE NEWS IN BRIEF. The iron and steel trade at Philadelphia Is fairly active, and the coal market has im proved. The total exports of produce from New York for the last week were valued at t(l.U71,19. Tho editor of the New York Journal of Commerce says he hasn't hada vaction for over forty years. In the bottoms and lowlands of Montgom ery county, Illinois, the wire-worm is de stroying whole fields of corn. Andrew D. White, ex -president of Cornell college, is spoken of as a Republican candi date for governor of New York. The bill appropriating $300,000 for the construction of a soldiers' and sailors' home pas ,c,l the Illinois house Tuesday. Straw berries sold from 8 to 0 cents per quart at Albany, N. Y., Tuesday, the day's ivcoipts aggregating 00,000 quarts the lnrgest on record. Mrs. L. B. lluell, of Rockford, Ills., broke her thigh Saturday in sitting down upon a chair. The same lady a year ago broke her arm while wielding a fan. Judge Robertson's term of oflice as col lector of the port of New York will expire next Saturday, and the Democrats are watching the president vory closely fir fear a mugwump gots the place. An epidemic of glanders among horses, which has been communicated to cats and dogs, has broken out at Knoxville, a suburb of Pittsburg, Pa, A disease calbd "brein- int; is spreading among hogs in the Lebanon (Pa.) section. Dr. Newman believes that Gen. Grant will recover. He does not believe in faith cure, but does believe that where the whole nation are daily sending up prayers with a worthy object that the Almighty will answer those supplications J. E. Young quarreled with his wife Tues day at Texarkana, Ark., and the woman lot ing fall remark-) that excited suspicion. l oung was arrested and the premises searched, molds f jr coding silver coins and $10 and $2J gold pieces being found. Tho New York commissioners of emigra tion sent an emigrant child to the small pox hospital, and her clothos wore burned. Tho chili was traveling alone, and had 500 franco sowed In her clothes wherewith to defray her expenses. The commissioners are trying todndge the responsibility for the loss of tho money. League ball games Tuesday were: Chi cago 5, Philadelphia S; Detroit 11, Provi dence 0; New York 7, liutuilo ; Boston B, St Lnuii 2. Games were played as fol lows by Amorlcan Association clubs: At Cincinnati Cincinnati 1:1. I.ousvillo 2; at Pittsburg St Louis 7, Pittsburg 6; at Baltimore Athletics 7, Baltimore 4; at Brooklyn Metropolitans 5, Brooklyn 3. The full bench ot the Massa chusetts su preme court has decided the contest over the disposition of the residue of the estate of the late Admiral Henry Knox Teacher, who left his fortune to be distributed equally among home and foreign missions. The court holds that it was the intention of the admiral to leave his property to the American Board of Commissioners for For eign Missions and tho Massachusetts Home Missionary society. Warning to Tobacco Chewers. Washikoton Citt, June 25. Private T. W. Hinckle, of the Seventh cavalry, sta tioned at Fort Meade, D. T , and who, it is alleged, became insane from excessive use of tobacco, which he chewed in great quantities has arrived here and was at once taken to the government insane asylum here. Hinckle is in pretty fair con dition physically and his insanity is of a mild type. Dropped Dead- roETSMocTH, Ohio, June 25. Col Oscar F. Moore, a prominent lawyer of this city, I dropped dead at Waverly Wednesday morning, whila attending court He was a colonel in the Fifty-sixth Ohio regiment during the war. Hut daughter is the wife I of ex-Secretary of Stats Newman, recently eppouitca col lector of this district Have used Tongalioe in tbe treatment of rheumatic troubles for some time, and found it beneficial in almost every in stance. G. W. Franklin, M. D., Hot Springe, Ark. HOLDING HER DOWN. THAI IS, KEEPING THE GODDESS FROM BLOWING AWAY. Bartholdi's Plan Bcems to Have Been a Fair Weather One An Alleged Talk with Gen. Stone on the Subject. New York, June SR. The Evening Tele gram, of this city, prints nn alleged inter view with Gan. Stone, president and Jo seph W. Drexel, chairman of the Bartboldi pedestal committos, in which the former is made to say that the French sculptor's plan )f holding tbe colossal statue in position on its pedestal is t itajly inadequate. "Why," continued Gen. Stone, "it's plain enough. You tee on the wall that series of photo- er.-iphs sent us by Bartholdif This one (pointing to one that looked like an embryo b;hthousel is the skeleton of the interior the statue. These four columns are the iron pillars, which will communicate with our system of supporting and anchoring steel girders.. Around these four columns you see a sparse tracery ot linos. These are the iron rois on which the copper plates re toil when tha figure was set up in the Pare Monceaux." "Hut," broke in Mr. Joseph Y. Drexel, the conditions are absolutely different Th.ri the figure was surrounded by high buildings, and was besides by the brow of the hill." "Are we to understand, then, that Bar- thol li, the sculptor, has not perfected plans lor an tne aetalsr "He certainly has not" answer! the general. "He has left considerable work for American insenuitv.1 "Would it be possible to erect the statue permanently with only such appliances as nave come in tbe Iserer "It would be impossible." Mr. Drexel nuueu: -iney nave given us the skin and a portion of the bones of the goddess and left us to make out the rest." "There is another point, general," said the reporter, "upon which I should like you to throw a littlo light This upraised arm that holds the torrh is outside of tho supporting: system. More than that, it is outside of the line base. I should like to know how you nre going to hold up that arm. or rather I should like to know how Mr. Bartboldi in tends you to hold it up." Gen. Stone pointed to one of the photo graphs that lined the walls. "There," he said, "is Bartholdi's plan." "I see," said the reporter, "a kind of truss bridgo shooting out at nn angle from the iron columns within the figure. Is that the support? Gen. Stono nodded and laughed. Mr. Drexel, laughed, too. hy, general," the reporter said, "this would fall of its own volition or perform a voluntary, a men say in the hunting field. A truss bridgo is supported at both ends. but this thing goes off into the air, and is only support! at .one emL In tbe name of common sense, what is going to hold up the support itself? "I will arrange for that" said the gen eral. "Bartholdi," said the reporter, "left the plan as I see it, I supjiosef" liotb Gen. Stone and Mr. Drexel nodded their beads expressively. It was plain their opinion oi tho allege I great sculptor was anything but high. "Gen. Stono," said the reporter, "what is yonr plan for this?" Gen. Stone looked at Mr. Drexel and Mr. Drexel looked at Gen. Stone. They both shook their heads, and the general replied after a little hesitation: "You must not press me." The llulletin From Mount McCregor. Moi'NT Mi-GiiKiioR, N. Y., June 25. (ten. Gruut from midnight to Wednosday morn ing, was annoyed by copious secretions in tho throat which brought on severe retching. Dr. Douglas was sum inoned from his room about 2 o'clock. The usual treatment bad no effect for an hi ,ur, tlion the doctor returned to bed, I'Ut tie was hardly asleep before be was ai;ain Ciille 1. The general was in some pain. Dr. Douglas applied cocouino and manipu latxl tho patient for some time when relief came in sleep. Neither Gen. Grant nor the doctor arose until 10:30. The general was the first to be about While dressing be spoke several timos to Harrison. All at the cot tage are much encouraged at the general': apjiearanoe. He seems cheerful and bright. Immediately after his breakfast he went(into the omce and took tart in the revision of proofs. Shortly after noon Gen. Grant appeared on tbe porch for tbe first t.raj in three days The First Colored Episcopal Illshop. New York, .Tune & Key. Dr. Samuel llavid Ferguson was consecrated a bishop of tho I'rotostant bpiscopal church ednelny mornin at Grace church. Presiding llishop Lee, of Delaware, was the consecra- txr. His assistants were Bishops Stephens, of Pennsylvania, and Littlo john, of I,wg Island. Bishop Ferguson is the first col orod member of the American House of Hishow. Ho was born in Charleston, S. C, ! years ago, and emigrated to Africa with his parents when 8 years old. He was edu cated altogether in tho mission schools in that country, and was ordained in isti. Ua I will go to Cri Talmas in about two week-. His oilicial title will be "Missionary lhsliop I of Cain 1 almas and Adjoining r.rt. Gladstone (lives I'p The Snl. London, Juno 25. Mr. Gladstone and the Marquis of Salisbury, tho former accom panied by his late colleagues of the Liberal I cabinet, and the latter by nil tho now ministers, went to Windsor Wednesday by special train, whore the ceremony of the transfer of tbe seals of oflice was conducted in the presence of her majesty, ths ciuem This is the official act which formally hands over the roins of the goveruui3nt to the lory ministry. Joe Cotton to Go for Chicago Oerbr. t HirAOO, June 25. Joe Cotton, the win ner of the "Coney Idand Urhy," at Shoap.liead bay, Saturday la t, roachM the Washington Park club grounds Wednesday morning by express. 1 he winner of the American Porby, Saturday next, wins the largest stako in America tbis year over $10,000 goal pay for a spin of I If miles in alsiutU:-0. Irish Industrial Kxhihltion. Dublin, June 35. Tho Irish artisans' ex hibit was formally opened to the public vteunesday with appropriate ceremonial. There was a large attendance. The opening ceremonies were on a grand scato and very imposing. Mice Things for the Widow Sullivan. London, June 35. The subscription fund lor the family of the late A. M. Sullivan amounts in Kngland to $7,850, and in Ire land to M.,i.si. ins subscription list was closed AVednesday, the total amount being 143,000. Did the Deed with a Dull Knife. Indianapolis, June 35. Robert Phillips, colored, cut his wife's throat Wednesday morning with an old case knife, and tbsn cut his own. She died immediately; heean- uot recover. Castse, Jealousy, Buoklen's Arnica Solve. The pTeatfst medir-al won. ler of the world Warranted to speedily enn- burns, bruises, cats, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, can cers, piles, chilblains, corns, tetter, chap ped bands, and all skin eruptions, guaran teed to cure in every instance, or money refunded. 25 cente per box For sale by Uartz v. ltabnsen HAGAN'S Magnolia Balm is a secret aid to beauty. Many a lady owes her fresh ness to it, who would rather not tell, and you cant tell Lots of People Say, "OHM BACK." Hero is Solid A 1 TESTIMONY Hard Working Men. fiEMEDY jfEv&iiKNwi :ToFAILic. from Machinist and Bnildcr. I have been troubled jcars with kidney and bladder diiliculty. After neing fonr bottles of Hnirr's Kidney and Liver Uemeut I have been completely cured." William C. Clark, Mason and Builder, Auburn, N. T. "Health is better than wealth." Machinist. Vr RHin-n Kartr. Machinist, 113S Itidpe Ave.. Philadelphia, Pa., says: "My disease startedwhen i mr u.i hi luiviiiir weak kinnevs. 1 have used just six huttlesnf Hunt's (Kidney and Liver Rkjikoy, and 1 solemnly proclaim, 'I feel like anew man. "Good counsel has no price, obey it" Mechanic Mr. ITenry Williams, Mechanic, hast linage- port Conn., ears: "Ahont two monms sgo i caught a heavy cold, which settled In my kidneys. I got a bottle of Bust's hidney ana Liver Remedy and with the first dose began to get well.' "1 iirl.l aimnera mnkefl loni? live8." Railroad Man. Frank B. Lee. office N. Y. C. & IT. K. K. Little Falls, N. Y., June 8, 1S8S. says: "My father, tw years old, nail severe muney aim mwurr mm-nsc for 20 years, urination causing acute pain. The weakness was so great newasouiiRca 10 wears rubber bag. Twelve bottles of Hunt's Kidney Kemeut completely cured him, and we consider it rcmarkaoie. e cneeriuny rccoiuuienu iu "Deeds are better than words." iir,n.'a riri.lnev ami Livcrl Remedy has stood the u-stof time. It has been before the puhlic for vears. and has enrea every year uiousai of people suffering fnim various aiseasesoi lue i.-i.lnr,vafv,l l.iver. anil kindred disorders, who hail f iierf in iret relief from doctors and who expected never to he cured. Thonsamls of testimonials from such persons attest its value. Send for book. "Alls wellthat ends well." Sold by all druggists. Price 81.25. HUNTS BKMEDY CO., Providence, R. I. r. W. tlHITTIiJITUS. urrai Rrni, n. i. Cancer of Tongue. A Case Resembling that or Uln. ;iiant. Some ten vcars asro 1 had a scrofulous sore on my riu'ltt hanit which gave me great tronhle, anil under the olil-liuie treatment was lit aled up, and 1 supposed 1 was well. 1 round, however, it had only heeii driven into the svstem !v the use oi isitash and mereurv. and in Man-e, lsH. it broke out in my llirost. and concentrated in what some or Hie UiM-lors denoulinaied cancer, l was piaceii under treatment for this disease. Some six or venof the best physicians in the country had me at different limes under their charge, among them were specialists in this line: hut one after iiinther would exhaust tiieir skill and drop me. fori erew worse continually, 'rtie cancer had eaien llirouifh mycheek, destroying the roof of my mouth and upper lip, then attacked iny Ion-rue palate anil lower up, oesiroynitr. me paiaie aim under tin entirely and nan my lougnic, eamm oiu lo the top of my left cheek lione and nn to the leflfve. From a hearty roliust woman of Us pounds. 1 was reduced lo a mere frame of skin and hones, almost unable to turn myself in bed 1 could not eat any solid footl, hut snhsisted on liquids, ami my lomriic was so far pone I could not talk. The anguish of mind and the horrililc sunerinL'S of hodv which I experienced neverean le reveah tl. (liven up by physicians Iodic. Willi no tuie of recovery upon Ihe part of my friend wliosat around my bedside exnt-ctine e'yery mo meld tube my last; in fact, my liusliaud would place his hand on me every now ami then to wneiner I was alive or not, ami ai one time an no ctded that life was extinct, and my death was re ported all oyer the country. nni-n was my wreicnen ana neipiess connnion ll Ihe lirst of last October ilKKt), when my mends commenced invine ne hwifl s tnieritir in less than a iuohIii the palini; places stoped and healing conitneni-lid. and the fearful aperture in inv cheek has been closed and firmly knitted to- Cetbcr. A process of a new underlie is nronres ini; finely, and tile tongue which vas almost de stroyed Is tieinir recovered, and it seems that na ture is sunnlv iiii! a new tongue. I can talk so Hist my friends can readily understand me, am can eal solid food airain. 1 am able to walk abon wnerever I please without the assistance ot am one. and have trained titty tsiuuds of nVsh. All tins under the hlessinir of a merciful Heavenly father, is due lo Swift s Niiecifle. lama wonii and a marvel to all my friends, hnndreds of whom nave known mv intense sufferinirs. and have visi ted me in my atllictions. While I am not enffre'rv well, yel my pratitudc is none the less devout, and 1 am contluent tlial a perfect recovery is now in MUht. If any doubt these fads, l would rcler Ihem to Hon. .lobn H. Travor, State Senator of this district, who is my neighbor. lr. T. S. Brad tield, ot I, a Uramre. i,a., or to any other persons livtniJ in the southern part of Troape county, l,a. MHS. MAUV I. t'lUBH. Laiiranirc. ia.. May 14, 1S!5. Sold by all DruL'L'ists. Treatise on Wood and Skin Diseises mailed free Call on our Physician, No. i:T W.Sid St., N. roliultaliou free. The Swift Specific Co., lltawer :l. Atlanta, lia. c IIOURRA is rapiilly mov mil westward and will soon appear in this country. In order to prevent disastrous effects from its ravages cveiy preventive should be em ployed, and the system should be in perfect condi tion; At this season of tlu year the system is in a w eak state and easily susceptible to dancrerous disease. Pain in the back, weariness, l is situde, Headache, dyspepsia, indigestion, kidney and liver complaints are but the result of neglect. During the last visitation of cholera to this country no medicine was lound equal to iMisiiier s Herb Hitters, both as a pre ventive and cure, and it has been equally successful in all the diseases above men tioned. It renews and in vigorates the blood, restor ing to health and strength, and thus shielding the system from disease. Auk mn, AmawM. fnr Mmn.n llFnn llrmM If he dues not kwp tt de mS tJike tinythiia: cl. but tend a puetal catu to MlsmK lillttt ltinuia uo. us uomniprcB Buvet, rnii!Hiei,iiu. rnoF. HARRIS' jNERVOUSDEBItlTY 9 1 UiOAN 1C V F.AKK Pt otwrurodiswittt. huf. filing lUe Hkillud phy-Ft-iriand rmult (mm I youthful indtNrrMinn. A Radical Cure for Mian fnA indtilpnrwvi or NERVOUS ' ovornraitiwiTni. Avoid ; - T . DEBILITY. Organic Weakness, f PHYSICAL DECAY, InYounR Middle Aged Men. Tested for over Six Years by use in manv Thousand Casts. ft TRIAL " PACKAGE. tne imnoRition of imtrn turn ri'tDCKlie. for ttu-u I trouhl'. Oft our Kre S Circular una Tnul I'm-I nrr.UMl k'-arn importti !UiU More taking trvat rnent lrhw, Tiki a si i lit" KFMmythttiuA CUUKI) thousand iu not inti rfere with ftltrn (ion to miMtirM, or cauia intuit or lucunTenicnc in any way. Founded on iwitiittiit: mratcti pnnt'r- ples. liy dirmcpplicatron ncfitk? InriiiODcr la frit ithotit d. Iiy. TtUTjaU Jural fnnrtionitorihe hu man ctpaniem H rMtortd. i 1 ne Auimnlinff Metnftiu i id.1, wnicn nvr nfn On Mouth, - $3 ool Two Months. - e.r8 3'UrMUontbs, 7.oo I wasted 1TB iven btrk .and . no poiicni ftfcotncichrrr ml and rapid lr paini both I MTvnfTn &uu aexuai vigac HARRIS REMEDY CO., M'FCCHEtilSTt ow v . -4TOin m. ex. lAJVlti, Ml J, D 1 1 DTURED PERSONS! Mot a Truss. ZZf J Aslt iorl.!rinflnTo-ir Applituu-e. apl-9-dwly WATK1NS k HILL, Dealers in Dry and Green Wood Will aleo Attend to Hauling of all rinds Office at Trcl, eorner of SRth street on Molice avenue. Toupbone no. ivf; orders maar ne efl at eilber place oct-ttwltf C. P. SWANSON, Contractor and Builder No. 212 1 4th Ave., Residence, No. 2208 Seventh Avenue, ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS. s s as RAILROAD TIMETABLE CHICAUO, ROCK ISLAMl A l-.U ,(. Timi Tibh Jrmi 1. 18H TO AND FROM CHICAGO Ma-t Klin-ess Mail ... - irrtt.. J 55 p. 4:4 b. n, mn. Fast Kinrvim ;.'Z . m' Day. and Chicago i ' .f.: m- Z , nv.uu,uiumiK)D... 4:INI I. m aan. C. A t'liicai'u ki U At.. l MS a. in Omsha fhicimo Mail,. ..'nils p'.m :lHa.,u :5t a. i TO AND FRO KANSAS CITT Express . . ... TO AND P-BnM COUNCIL EI.I-... fast Express n.nri ..... hrtit Express 7. On pin,' ?:! TO AND FROM MINNESOTA. llav Passenger B:(mm ,o-n Past Express S:S0 p. m. H,t? . KIM BALL, p. ST .Km General Siip't. Gen. Ticket & p,,,' , t . J. P. COOK, Agent, Kork iZu'i " ' t HK'AUO. BIMJXUTO.N A tll lMi. Loni, Exnre.. .V..?.- sterlinir la..,n... -"" J..?'"' Slcrlini; ArcommaYlon.ll : a'. '. 3 T-' H St Louis Fast Kj H so p. - ?:2 iienver nan. ity Kx....l on- . ,.:.- lb D- MACK, Apiot ' CHICAUO, MILWAUKKE & NT .. BOOK IHI.AND TIUlSs. Leaves 8:1.1 a ra Amvn 11:15 nm . -Wiiii. 6 Ml 11 a :55 n: s. An oiu . a :im ) iii Ft. Arrom 9:aila 111 Flygl)utih'ii0:45aiii E. I), it. IllH MKs K0( K ISLASI) & I'LORIA ItAlLW.v (SHORTEST BOUT! Tiling tier a N r WHTI LPAV K t Rxuress ft -4r. a i llHlTr H iUf , 5 0' 1 , am, , Mnil sml Kx 1 ::iti p m Art-oiimnHlatioii, 7;15 p. a. ay Freight 6 lm a. a. Depot Twentieth street, HOC K ISLAM) A MEKCEH (0., (. r. LKAVa arkivi. Mail fl:1fl a. m. 1:1:1 p. a fTuiiiuKHiaiioii 4 :inj p 8 -o4 THE CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE 3 SL PAUL. RAILWAY COMPANY. It owns and operates nearly 5.(Vm mil.. ..1 ,,... oiiKlily equipped road in Illinois, Wiwunsiu low. minnepola aim llukolu. It is tlie Short Line mill lii-st liuute lwpcii all iiniiPipHl pomls m tbe Nnrih west anil Far Wtst. Ffr niini. time IhIiIi-i. rMi.-tt r fn-iirlit. t ic., apply to the 111-nic-l nm i,,. t Hie t'lii(-ai;o, Milwaukee A: M. 1'nui Uhii,., 1 any railroad afenl am w Inn- m 11. 1,., Males or ('aitailn. " . MILLER, A. V. ll.CAKPENTEK. Ueueral Manager, Hen. Ha. Tkt ii F. TIK'KKR, tlKil.ll. HKAFFOltli, Ahj'i 'len'l Manager. Ano'iaen. Pam. An Mll.WAUREE, WlMl-ONSlN. CrTTor notii ea in reference to Snecial Kvru pious, chance of time, and 01 her iti liiR of intern.! 11 coiineclion null the hiiat'o, Milwaukee ft. 'Alll Hailwav. liii-Hte lefer to Hie local culiiLili ul tliit taper. JIA1LWAY. PliaKTKT ROLTTB T TUB EAST AND SOUTH Trainc leave Km k Inland 4 iHl a. iu. Way Kiviyhl. I.4t p. m. Mail and Kxprvw O.rrti Througl, Freight ami Arctiiumudaiiuii Trains arrive tit Roik I-lanil: 3 'itt.i. m. Tliroutrh Fri'Urht and AfniTnnn'ilriii.ii, -.45 p. iu. Mtiil and txprt ttw. 5.10 " Vnt Kxpreni. 4 M " Way Freight. The Fast Kxtkehh. leaving H,k k IhIhiuI ai h i i. m. arrives al 1'eoria l'i.sfti p.m., at SprittL'tirlJ l.2Ti p. m., at Deratnr 4.tKlp. m., Jat keemviitf Vn .m mioh ,.-,v p.m., m. mhiih h. io p. m.. wi.i IVrre Haute 11.55 n. ni.. ThrSamb Day. Wnk n. linn the Ukst and Uuk kbht route to all ixtiM- aonMieast. The p.m. train make? close fnniiertiiui ,i alva withC. H. t O. fortointft wept: arrivinu ai lialesliun; at 4.V5 p. m., at IturlitiBton 6 4o p. m . i Keokuk UI.2T) p. m., and at uiiuy ln tf) p. m. Arrivirfi at 1'eoria at ti.au it. m.. making connertionn with the I. B. A W. and T. P. H tor lndiaiiapttlxt, eonnecting there with all IV: train for the eat and enuth. rTFAST TiMK SliRK t')NNK(TINS, h.,' rates at low ac hy any other route. hi. n. I AlWih, A. W. fllOK H, lieu'l Supt. Weil l Tkt. Ant The (. Tt p. in. Accommodation leine every eiteept pnnday. The Lino selected by tho Gov't to carry tho Fast Mat! Th Onfy Through Lm, with it own tuck, but"" CHICAGO, PEORIA or ST. LOUIS AND DENVER Either by way ol Omaha, Pacific Junction, tch-aon Kantu City. It ttavartet all ot the i- Gint Sultl, ILLINOIS, IOWA, MISSOURI, NEBRASKA, KANSAS, COLORADO Wilh bunch linn to theit impomnt cili.t '! n" h run eiy rily in Ihe yar liom on. to lh' elfi,fl,t quippatl through tcaina over ill own liacki btiww Chicago and Denver, Chicago and Omaha, Chicago and Council Bluffi Chicago and St. Joseph, Chicago and Atchison, Chicago and Kansas City, Chicago and Topcka, Chicago and St. Louis, Chicago and Dubuque, Chicago and Sioux City, Peoria and Council Bluffs, Peoria and Kansas City, Peoria and St. Louis, St. Louis and Omaha, St. Louis and St. Paul, St. Louis and Rock Island, St. Louis and Chicago, Kansas City and Denver, Paul. Kansas City ana . Kansas City and Omaha, Kansas City and Burlington- Diifrt Connection mad ! ct ol JumM" m wilh Through Tmnl to and fiom poinll lo""0 bftnchai. ..nnlnl it At ..ch of it. MV...I t..t..n .nd .' W,, ct.nn.crt in Gi.nd Union D.pots with Tn.-iuC" nd fiom ill pomti in th. Unil.d StalM t.d WM II li tho Pnncipal Lm. to , y ,!. San Francisco, Portland and CilyofWj For Tickort, Rt. Gonml ln(nrmtion. tic ,W (M th. Burkngton Rout.. CHI on .n Ticlml Urwtd State, or Carud. of ruldiw HENRY B. STONE. PERCEVU 10 CHICAGO. NEW BAKERYI AND Confectionery ! No. 1109 Third Ave.. WM. SEIDEU Propri'"0'-py-Brc-nd delivered to nr part of tbe ritf 111; niiy ...Hrl bin hit. July. J ri b ; proved of .iffnal nte.-'U ""!" itier W" 7ien to Pimue their .tndlc. t thi. Scbool ; n.l, to tl.o bo propofe lo re h, ly; nd 8.1. to pruotitioner. .'' b; "Kor rc- lr apply (P.O. Culver. Hy'V' W d-.' Miiiob, Prof. Com. nd 8tt M- jJ ' B1M 1UHJ IIHI I QhDDqgBilD ( I JIM 1 h-L-n iT--r-iT H wi niim iiinvi ii iniMiiiii- " " Tl ...nnritfl uxmim sin