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THE EOCK ISLAITO AilfJTTS FIUDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1888.
4 i 1. ft A i J 'I ' ' t t Ji 1 I i' 1 (3i i THE DAILY ARGUS JOHN W POTTER. Friday, Novkmbbr 16. 1888. Two yenrs ego Hon. W. P. Crawford received the largest vote on the Irgtsla tit ticket, nnd this year the smallest, with the excrptiou ol the prohibition candidate. Hurst leads the trio this time. "What's the matter with Craws fordt" The LrxiKlative Tlrkrt. The official caoYaas of the vote of Henry county has been completed and the cor rect figures on the legislative ticket in the Twenty-first district are now shown to be aa follows: Kock Island county E W Hurst, uciuorrai, li.iisj; w F Crawford, re- nnnncn. o,74J; H V Fisher.republican, 6.M5; O A Mr:zgir, prohibitionist, 777 Henry county E W Hum, 7.078. W F Crawford, 6 638; H V Fisher, 0.1K9; G A. Mctzgar. 1 He. Total E W Hurst, 18.195; W F Crawford, 13,610; H V Fisher, 13,754;G Meliijar. 1,928. SlKcs the smoke of battle has clean d vrj Jfei"1' "id thfl eagle has perched on the , t 1 1 -"Ji)5n' banner, the Dixon Sun says i J t y,--ifcjority of republicans with whom we 'J a .V (a;conversed admit that personally '"fcVJ tite in favor of a reduction of the i .r' in the direction of arevenue basis. - Snie of those who were loudest in -i'SJL1"' ,)"l,)eiir cry of "frce- vt E ttlle. nOW Rtlmtt. thnt it wm vithnnl foundation; but claim that Cleveland in turning the republican flank made it nec- Jf 'o raise the cry of "free trade." to : ' ' prevent a stampede of their voters in the , 1 est. Well, temporary defeat is prefer- i ' 1 ,0 viclrv purchased at such t Prtre. ROM frSu'uient prepared bv ibe bu g special agent of the treasury, it appears uiit me tottil collections from customs during the last fiscal ycttr amouii'ert to ( 220.301, 180. and that the coi uf collection was $6 502,879. The coilirii'ws show an increase as compared with ihe prrcediny year of $1,638,191 whilt 'he exposes were reduced $165,- 240. The prer nta-je of cost of colleo tion w ;B y 5 percent, as neiinst 3 15 per iu lf87, and is the lowest rate iv aiany years. The per cntages olTApcne were decreased in New York one mill, in Philadelphia two mills, in Chicago three mills, in San Francisco thirteen mills. Th-total value of goods forwardeu tinder the in:medirate trans- port a, ion act was 3S 921,305, which is an incrs-ape of about 2.000,000, as com pared wi'h the preceding year, and of 9,C00A"-scn.!md with 186. T.Mh Tulk. Hon. Roffcr Q. Mills, the Texas states n:wn. was iri'ervit wefl by a correspondent of '.be St. Lo'iis HepuMic on Thursday last. He attribute- Ciere'ods defeat to trading done ty the Mends of Hill. Hew nt and Grant, ia Xlw York, and is of the opinion that hrreaf'er the democracy must cirne west f r a candidate. Speak ing of the future policy of the democratic purty on the tariff question, he says: We must 20 on without a halt. It is our minion to reduce Tariff taxation and remove the burden off the people. We will cntirne the tteht fr tiriff reform until ihe next presidential election, and then auain fnrct the issue. It is the dutv ot the nextboue of representatives, if it has a democratic nihj'inty, Vt pits an other tariff bill, and it is the duty of democratic orators and newspaoers to educate the p(-fple on the iniquity nf utmecessary taxation Tlie tariff ques tion mu?t be kept to th fmot by the democratic party, whether in victory or defeat, until the burdens of the people are removed. Iam convinced that the west, et-pfcially, i favorable to tariff reduction, and that if ht isue hail been raised by Cleveland in hi first message and we bad bad Mifiirient time to educate tlie people the result of tt.e present elec tion would be different. But the defeat of Cleveland, thouu'h sincerely to be re cretted, will have no effort on the policy ot the party on the tariff question. There will be no retreat, but a steady advance. "Rntherbe Rithi than lreit!ent " President Clevelnml's administration will go down in hi'ory as one of the purest and best our country Ims ever known, and Mr. Cleveland will be hon ored by future generations, wilhout re Khrd to pirtv, as a prcdd-nt whose fir.u integrity whs unassailable, whose hones ty of purpose was unquestioned, a roan possessing in a most remarkable degree the courage of his convictions, and with sufficient force of character to stamp them lmleliibly upon bis pirty. How largely the business prosperity of the past four yers is the result of confidence in his ad ministration will be more clearly demon strated and keenly realized in the years to come, when the nation's debt to him will be acknowledged. The differ ence between a politician and a states man may 1 thus defined: The one from motives of policy achieves present party success. The other, with clearer vision, sees beyond, and with more honest pur pose plnnts himself on principle and plans for the permanent prosperity of his na-lion- Throueh a seeming defeat, Cleve land baa won his way to a permanent ex altation, not only as tho great leader of a great party, but as one whose public rec ord will shine aa one of the brightest pages in his countrs history. Iu a recent conversation on the subject of the causes of bis recent defeat, he said: "I was confronted with a gigantic wrong, a wrnoir admitted by eery one of my immediate predecessors and I thought bnrorably and tuirly to correct it. I well knew the mighty power behind it and how strongly it was entrenched. No such power has gained a foothold on the Amencan continent since the birth of the republic. Yet, knowing this, I insisted - that my party htt-m.pt to remedy the great evil. I knew the beneficiaries of this system were ranged on one aide and the piaic -ieopie or; the other. Ut'erly creie atr! indifft-rent of the result as it affected me :; r individual, I called the attention of cod:;usj to the all prevailing wroc; ia the full confidence that I was staking mv political existence on the re sult. I bave nothing to withdraw, no excuse to make, and if the onnortunity occurred tomorrow I would change my action not one iota. Tariff reform still lives, and the position we took will jet be enaorsea oy ine penm..- The FopaiatieiiOf Rock Iriand. Is about 2tJ,(KX), and we should Bay at least one half are troubled with some af fection of the throat ard lungs, as thoae complaints are, according to atatistics, more numerous man others. We would adviBe all our readers not to neglect the opportunity to call on their druggist and get a bottle of Kemp's balsam for the throat and lungs- Trial size free. Large bottles COc and $1. Hold by all drug gists. It is amusiug to tae people with their face drawn as if they bad ewellowed a feather and it waa tickling their lungs and they would be happy if they could only sneeze. Now, there is no need of making faces." A bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup will draw jour face back into a smile. THE SOUL'S MIRRORS. Cjm from a rhynlolosirai Standpoint A Lal,tnLoTe, The eye is a crystal of marvelous clear ness, with a black background to the pupil, to absorb the liht which else would be re flected and dazzle ua. The ci- stal of the iris is colored in blending rays and fibers, as in certain fibrous gleaming stones, rendering the light pleasanter to the eye and the eye more beautiful in itself. Now there is no such index to the health as the eye. If the blood is pure and coursing freely with air and exercise in due degree, the crystal liglit, the depth of color, and the liquid softness of abundant executive all betray the good con dition, if one is out of sorts, or less than in high condition, the eyes are lighter in shade, and have an opaque, glassy look; they con tract and retreat as the sensitive tissues of its eetti ig are the first to be drawn upon in any serious depletion of strength. The cushion of fat Dn which the eyeball rests lends it prominence, and as fatigue drains its serous fluid, the eye looks sunken and dulL So much for physiology. It is strange that the men who boast their only books are women's looks, do not learn more of their phenoiiifna. We hear enough of heroine's eyes in various languages, but it is mighty little the novelists have to tell us to what thev might. You say there is little variety in eyes, save some that are a trifle larger than ol hers, some are blark, some gray, sonieblue. But of all the differences in this planet it seem as if the Milker had chosen to show most wonderiii this precious trifle of the eye, set near the bratti and in some sort ten anted by the soul itself. 1 wish to be under stood now as speaking, not as a writer or an admirer of sex, but from the point of scientific observation, when i say that the revelations of physical, mental and atlectional condition made by the eye are as remarkable as any phenomena of nature. Take, for instance, a young, sensitive per son of consumptive habit, in ordinary health and in luve. Watch the, eyes of such a one, and you wilt see as pretty a 8ecimenof phos phoric li;;ht as that which plays about cer tain flowers in full bloom. The state of ner vous excitement ues up tho phosphorus of the body pretty fa't, anil it will flash behind the eye) if Is like the tire on summer waves. Botanists and other people have seen the mimic Bashes a white lily three days blown will send from its petals on a warm electric summer night 1 have seen as literal a flash leap between the eyelids of a lad of 5, dead in love as he could be with an absent woman. He was nervous, a trifle poetic and over strung, his eyes ddated, changeful after glit tering like a cat's. In short, a human bat tery overcharged with nervous electricity. In one case besides, that of the Italian actor Rossi, I have noticed the same flash which appeared ft leap from the eye, not play like sheet lightning with it. But theu Rossi was as highly electric as human beings are in nor mal condition. Love and genius both are lit erally a combustion of nervous force, and the eye is the peep hole at the tire in the braiu. biuriey Dare's Letter. The Lover and the Artist. A Boston artist declares that a newly oe- trothixi lover commissioned him to paint certain secluded nook in the rocks on the shore, because ihere he had declared his pas sion. The picMi-e was painted, but before it was done the lover said to the artist: "Of course 1 will see you through cn that picture. but my engagement is off, and, of course, it would be painfully suggestive to me. If you can sell it to somebody else I will take an other picture and l-e extremely obliged be sides. " The painter assented to the arrange ment, but within a week his patron airain presented himself. '"It is ail right," he an nounced, joyously. 111 talie that picture." "Am 1 to congratulate vou on tlie renewal of your engagement' the artist asked The other st-enieti a little corlui,ed, bat quickly recovered his self iKr-'ses.-s.ou and ginned, as be said, "li'e.l, tint esact'y. It was the sane place but the girl w-as different."' Frovi dtsiice Journal. County ttuH4lin. TRANSFERS. 13 -Albert Birrowsto Charles F. Bar rows unri t ne. frl J, lot 8 md n frl J lot , 14 1H, b, ttRMJU C F Barrows to Albert Barrows, uod J nwt, 13, 16. 6w and l lot 4. 14, 16, 6w 125 Samuel A and C F Lynde to Earl Smith, lot 2. M K?k 1, Lynde's addition Kock Islnnd, tf25. L S MoCabe sud J McMasier to Edge wood Stable coin piny, wi lot 1, block "L." Edgewood Park, Rock Island, $1 OKI. James Y Johnson to John Gaunt, part outiot ii Keynolds, f 2o Maria Edwards to C A Bargren, lot 14, block 14, block 1. Maria Edwards' addi tion, Moline, lo'i. Maria Edward? to A J Bargren, lot 13, block 1. Maria Edwards' addition, Mo line, 1250. Christian RoJden to Charles E Rod- den, e nwj-, north of Indian Boundary, 36, IS, lw, f 2.9K. Truman B Gorton to Nellie G Cham- bt-rlain, pt lot 17, block 15, Spencer & Case's addition, Rock Island, and lots 1, 2, 7 and 8. block 4't. lower addition, Rock I-dand, U Lottie E Stevens tc Carl A Carl son, lot 1, block 1, Meese & Holland's addition. Moline, 82"5. Lmtie E Stevens to Julius Olson, lot 5, block 1, Meese & Holland's addition, Moline, $275. William C Sheppsrd to Melissa Schafer, tract in swj, sej. 25. 19. le, $1,200. James W Morgan to John Schafer. Jr., part of lots 6, 7, 8 and 9, Saddoris, Smith & Devore's addition, Port Byron, SJfiHUI. Carl Springborn to Daniel Somner, lot 4. block 3, b Divennort's first addition, Rock Island, 550. LICENSED TO WED. 9 William J Gilpin. Cordova, Miss Lois M Dauber, Joslin. 1)- Robert Clark. Miss Eliza McDou gall. Rock fslaod; John Anderson, Miss Carrie Olson, Rock Island. 11 Robt C McCulIounh, Miss Carrie James, Milan, John McWilliama, Miss Mary Schrier. Rural. 12 Harry Seiter, Davenport. Miss Kate Koerber, Rock Island. 13 Andrew Gumber. Zuma, Miss Lou isa Grob, Coe; Charles W. Linn, Miss Mary A Brown, Rural; John Roberts, Miss Lucy Williams, Davenport. .15 Newton Kerr, Miss Cop McCui locb, Taylor Ririee. The I.cshI Trrhmrnhiieft oflt. A farmer living in the suburbs of Gen1 eseo lost a pig. Being rathr a poor fist with a pen, he engaged a student in one of the institutions of learning in that city to write a description of the estray for tbe papr. Tbe young man is studying law The following was handed in to the News as bis description: Lot. A cardinal (or as some call it trindle) and white colored young hog (or as some call it shoat) nearly seven months old, marked as follows: A small amount of cardinal (or bnndle color) on his face (or as somecall it snout) near his nostrils extending over bra neck on his back, con necting on each side with the white on the under -jr ground Bide of the shoat.or youug hog, and running tLence in a direct tine east by southeast to a point two and a quarter inches west of the central poict or the extreme southerly exposure of the shoat, or young hoa. and thence west up the northern boundarv of the animal aforesaid, to a point about midway be tween his appetite and his tail, then bear ing two degrees and" three minutes to the east and thence due north to the point of beginning, giving him a general ap pearance which might be (but is not) described as, or like a pail of swill had been carelessly throw upon him, and ran down a little further on some of the legs, (or as some can thm limbs) than others The Homeliest Man in Sock Island As well as the handsomest, and others are invited to call on any druggist and get free a trial bottle of Kemp's Balsam for the throat and lungs, a remedy that is selling entirely upon its merits and is guaranteed to relieve and cure all chronic and acute coughs, asthma, bronchitis and consumption. Large bottles 50 cents and$l. Bartli Babcoc. Dentists. No, 1724 Second avenue. Special atten tion paid to saving the natural teeth and inserting teeth without plates. Bed Mea Dance. Tbe Improved Order of Red Men of Rock Uiand will heve s grand select ball at Armory hall this evening. Fine music, perfect order and a good time is promised. Ilaiiikeie. Atrocious Crime of the Mis - souri Bald-Knobbers. A MIDNIGHT PIYE-POLD MUBDER. Wltnesnes of Their Slaughter of Former Victims Taken from Their Homes and Hung to a Trt for Testifying to the Fact In Court The Story of the Out rage Official on the Grouud, but Small Clue to the I'erpetntlors Oue Thought To Be Wounded. Kansas City, Mo., Nov. !. A special fromOztrk, Christian county, this state, gives i.he following details of a quintuple lynching Wednes day niht by Bald Knobbers of wit nesses against Dave Walker and other leaders of that organization. James Wilson, a furmer living near Chad wick, on the Ozark range, ramo into Ozark yes terday morning after five ctftlns. which were to be DAVID WALKER. ued to bury the victims of Hie vengeance of the Bald Knob- bera. Far from tho neart town, in the shadow of the Ozark ranfje, lived th nvn who had been instrumental in bringing to jus tice the intirlerotis la:lfri of the or ganization; and smr'e the trials which resulted in the apparent demoralization of the band these men have lived ia the beliif that their troubles were over. Yesterday morning's sun, however, shone on a sight which proved conclusively that the law-de fying organization still existed. From the limbs of a mighty oak tree on the banks of a creek, only a short distance from the p ace of the Green and Eden murder, five corpses were swinging in the brews-, and each one bore the dread symbol of death at the hands of the iiaid-Knobber a knife cut across the brow. A farmer who was early on his wny to town was the first to see the terrible sight, and he quickiy summoned the neighbors. who took down the bodies and found them to be thosf of Charles Green. James Eien. William Enders, Jonathan Wiley and Era met Anderson. All these Tflen had sworn to the facts of tbekdlinof Green and Eden. brothers of the first named, and on their evidence Bave Walker was sentenced to pay the extreme penalty of the law. The bodies were placed in a wa?oo and carried, to the homes of their families, and there the story of the latest Bald-Knobber raid was beard. At the home of Green and Eden, who occu pied jointly a long double log bou'ie, all was terror and dismay. As soon as the wails of the bereaved women and children could be stilled the following was told to the horrified listeners: At precisely 12 o'clock a knock was heard at the door, and in response to an inquiry tbe family were toldihata neighbor had a stalled wagon near by and requested assist ance. Green and EJen immediately went out, and as they passed the gate a single pistol-shot was beard and out into the moon light from the bushes rode about 'JoO BaM Kuobbers, with the disguise that a year ago was so well known in tbe southwest. They surrounded tbe two unfortunate men, a alight struggle followed, and then all rode away with their victims. The terrorized family conld do nothing, and were afraid to stir out of doors until daylight. At the residence of Enders much the same story was told. At Wiley's house the de mand for admittance was refused, and the Bald Knobbers broke down tbe door and dragged tbe man from the house. During the melee several shots were fired at tbe as sailing party by the members of the family, and they are confident that one of the raid ers was wounded. Anderson was captured while on his way borne from Chad wick. The whole country is again under a reign of terror, as no one knows who did the deed, and each is distrustful of bis neighbor. Sheriff Williams has gone to the scene of the murders with a large posse of men, and says be will hunt down tbe perpetrators of the deed if it is possible. The only clew is the Bald-Ktiobb?r who is supposed to be wounded. What the Woman's Congre DUrnuH. . Detroit. Mich., Nov. 16. The sessiou of the woman's congress yesterday brought out no discussions of material interest. Nellie Reed Cody, of MarsbaHtowo, Ia., read a pa per on "Organization Among Women." Mrs. Henrietta oleott discussed "The Present as a Transition Per iod" forecasting a speedy recognition f all the reasonable demands of the sex; Dr. Nellie V. Mark, of Baltimore, spoke as to the importance of increased sani tary knowledge among women, and Miss Lillian w hitney. of Boston, read a paper on Realism m fiction. Ia the evening a dis cussion on manual training for girls was led by Bila C. Lapham, of New York, and tbe Rev. O. D. Blnekweil. of New Jersey, com pared the efficiency of women with that of men in useful occupations, rather to the ad vantage of the former. A Negro Lynched by a Mob. New Orleans, Nov. lb. A Donaldson dispatch to The Times-Dmocrat states that a negro working on a plantation near that town caught the l.-year-old daughter of re spectable parents, who was playing with her sister, and silencing her cries by flourishing knife, earned ber into a cane brake. A number of plantation men, summoned by the outcries of the smaller girl, caught the negro and lodged bim m jaiL subsequently about 200 people attacked the J ul, overpowered tbe jaiior, took out the prisoner and hanged him. Got Away with Ten Thoosnnd Dollars. Tacoma, W. T., Nov. lfl F. K. Simpson, wbo two weeks ago came here from Fresno, CaL, with good recommendations and ob tained a clerkship in the Northern Express company, disappeared on Tuesday. On Mon day n ght he checked off several large con signments of money, amounting to f lO.UOO, but as yet no trace of it has been found. It is supposed that he stole it Raised the Price of Wrapping Paper. New York, Nov. 16. A Chicago special to The Herald says: At a secret meeting here of the western manufacturers of wrapping paper the price was raised from $H0 to $& per ton. As tbe output of tbe mills repre sented is about 300 torn per day, tbe benefit to the trust by this raise is $I,00u per day. A Bank Authorised at fttonx City. Washington Crrr, Nov. 10. The Comp troller of the currency has authorized the American National Bank of Sioux City. Ia., to begin business with a capital oi $: 5U,00 J, THE BOARD OF TRADE MEN. They Resolve Against Adulterated Lard Aetion on Other Subjects. Chicago. Nov. 16. At the meeting of the National Board of Trade yesterday. Secre tary Hill read a preamble on the injurious effect of adulteration of lard on the commer cial interests of the Uniied States, and pro posed a resolution embodying the recom mendation of the rational board, that con gress pass a law requiring adulterated lard to be so branded. After considerable dis cussion it was suggested that the Liird bill now befne congress covered the subject, and after further discussion the Laird bill was indorsed. A resolution recommending the discontin uance of monthly crop bulletins by the de partment of agriculture was proposed. It was declared tnat tbeir on'y effect was to disturb the worl.i's markets witliout givmg any reliable information. A substitute for this resolution was adopt ed, recommending such appropriations by congress for the use of the newly established department of agriculture as mav be deemed necessary, and requesting that department to consider the expediency of establishing agencies at the several state capitals, wbosa duty it shall be to collect and collate statis tical information and transmit the result to tbe department by telegraph, not later than tbe fifth day of each month. A resolution was also adopted that congress be asked to legalise tbe cental system for transactions in grain, seeds, and kindred products, with a view to itsintroduction in place of the bushel measure. Also that in place of the present measure by gallon for oils, spirits, syrups, etc, a system of weights be similarly author' iied and adopted. The board then took a recesstill 4:80 p. m.t and on reassembling a motion was adopted suspending tbe by-law making Washington City the next meeting place of tbe board, ana leaving tbe place of the next meeting to be named by the executive committee. The following resolutions were adopted: Requesli g congress to amend the present law by allowing non-residents to bring suits in the Lotted States courts where the amuunt involved i $500 and ovw, instead of $-.'.0OO, as at present That coneress be memorialized, ureine the con tinuance of ample appropriations for the improve ment of the prmciial liar bora, river, and water ways. That a committee of five be anpomtM to report at next meeting of the board the most advisable plan to secure the adaption of uniform state laws bearing uoo the -icrejit ttystera." ihe board tuen adjourned for the day. A RATTLING SIX-ROUNDS FIGHT. Jack Pempsey anil Mike Donovan Meet with Gloves. Brooklyn, N. Y., Nov. Ifi. The six-round glove fight for points between Jack Demo- sey, the middle-weight champion, who has a record of having fought over thirty battles without ever having met with defeat, and Mike Donovan, tbe old-time middle-weight champion, a battle-scarred .veteran, whose best fihtwas with Bill McClellan some years ago, lasting over 100 rounds, was fought at Palace hall, this city, last night before an audience of 2,500 people. Dempsey weighed HS pounds, is 5 feet 8 inches high, and is 24 years old. Donovan weighed 4U pounds. stands 5 feet 8 inches, and is 41 years old. The best of tbe first round was got by Demnsey, who bit Donovan a stinger ia the mouth. In the second round Donovan was ahead, nearly knocking Dempsey off his feet, and theu chasing him around the ring. Jack partly retrieved his fortunes by get ting in a bard one on Mike's face. Donovan outfought Dempsey in the in fighting in the third lound, winch was a not one, but Jack put in blows on Mike's stomach and nose. The fourth round was a stand-off, but the ft.th was in Jack's favor by a heavy blow on the nose. The last round was welt fought, Dempsey get ting in on tbe nose and Donovan returning the compliment on chest and fore head. Dempsey' nose bled iu this round. giving first blood to Donovan. Tbe fighting was well contested, Donovan showing the most science, but Dempsey bitting the hard est, it, was declared a draw. BIG SOUTHERN BUSINESS CRASH. Six Firtn Go t'nder to the Tune of Nearly Three-yuarttr of a Million. Durham, N. C, Nov. ItV Tne biggest business; crash ever known in North Carolin occur ed here yesterday morning, when the following six firms made assignments: The Bank of Durham, W. T. Black well, presi dent, $Ki,0H); E. J. Parrish, 19),000; J. W. B ark well, coal dealer, f il0,000; W. F. Eliis, $i,0T0; Muse & Shaw, $10,000, and Rob bins & Stone, JS.00J. The assets have not yet been announced. It is reported that some will pay in full, I ut this is only a r uraor. The failures are a great surprise. Raleiuh. N. C, Nov. 16 Business is al most at a standstill in this city, because of tbe f:ituns at Durham. Tbe disaster has astonished the business coimuuuity. Only one concern here appears to have had auy anticipation of the disaster. This was tbe Citizens National bank, which two weeks ago withdrew their lusiness from the bank of Durham, and transferred it to the First National bank of that place. It is feared that husiness interests in Raleigh may be af fected by the failure. Department Employes as Militia. Washington Crrr, Nov. Ifi. It is pro posed to organize a bnttalion of four compa nies in the National Guard, to be composed exclusively of employes of the departments one eompmy from the state, war, and navy departments; one company from the treas ury department; one company from the postcflice and interior departments, and one company from the government printing of fiL"e. Gen. Ordway suggests that in case the necessity should ever arise for guarding the department buil lings these companies would be thornuzbly reliable and well acquainted with the buildings. 1T American Tnrf ConcTCM. New York, Nov. 14. The only progress made by the committee appointed by tbe American turf congress to confer with rep resentative racing men as to changes of weights, etc., was an agreement at a confer ence held ywterday to mike the ?-vear-oH weight J '20 pounds, and the 3 year-old 1'22. This must be confirmed by the associations. The licensing of jockeys was discussed, but no conclusion arrived at. (nt in Two by a Circa tar $nw. Coixmbts. O., Nov. Pi. Gray Esstbn, a boy 17 years of age, met with a horrible death yesterday morning. He was riding on a tilLiug truck in tbe Dann Manufacturing Company's work Tbe truck tilted np, throwing him over the guard-rail. He struck on a circular aiw blow, which cut bis body in two from the tnp of the right shoulder to the left breast. A Mob Against Free Speech. 5'ontreal. Que., Nov. Mi. Two hundred French-t'anad inn students attending Victoria college here tried to incite a mob here Wednesday night to prevent Rev. Father Chiniquy, of Ksnkakee, Ills., from deliver ing his lecture, "Why 1 Left the Church of Koine." The chief of police, three officers, an i thirty 'en dispersed the mob before any serious trouble arose. THE PREMIER OF THE WAR. A Statue to William H. Seward Unveiled at Auburn, N. T. AcnrRN, N. V., Nov. 16. The ceremony of unveiliug the Seward statue took place yesterday in the presence of a large con course of people, in cluding many dis tinguished guests from out of town. The W. H. Seward Republican club, of New York, came in a body. The public schools were closed for the day, end local military and civic organizations attended in a body. The weather wan unpropitious, and tbe outdoor exer cises, with the ex ception of tbe sim ple act of unveiling, were adjourned to the Opera house. A commodious plat form erected for the occasion accommo dated a dense throng, and at 11:30 the whole vicinity he ward monument. of the park where the statue stands was blek ithasea cf umbrellas and people. Ex- Mavor Wheeler called tlw assemblage to or der, and precisely at 11 :H5 little Fannie Sew ard, daughter of len. beward and grand daughter of the statesman, unveiled the statue. A flag waved from a neighboring boustop was the signal for the firing of a sa lute of artillery and the ringing of tbe chimes of St Feter'a, Ihe adjournment of the ex ercises was then announced, and the crowd dispersed, many of the distinguished guests diiving to rort Hill to view Seward's tomb. Hon. Otrter H. Hnrrlson at Home. Chicago, Nov. 16. Hon. Carter H. Har rison, ex-mayor of this city, who has made a trip around the world, which in many re spects was a remarkable one, from tbe un usual route betook, theout of-tbe-way places he visited, and tbe distinguished Europeans he was entertained by, oneof the latter being Bismarck, arrived in this city last night and was given a royal welcome by his friends. He was met en-route by a reception commit tee of citizens, and at tie railway station a great crowd bad gathered, which cheered heartily as he got oil tne train. He waa corted to his residence by a procession, and there a public reception was held, at which all political views were represented. Mr. Harrison was noticeably moved by the hearty greeting given him. The Deadly Open Switch Again, Bellairs, O., Nov. 16. At 8 o'clock Wednesday night passenger train No, 5 and freight train Na 23 collided at Valley Fabs, W. Va., on tha Baltimore & Ohio road. En gineers Tom 31 cG aire and William Clinton, of Grafton, W. Va.; Mail Agent Charles Hall, of Wood she Id, O., and Firemen Jones and Kennedy, were instantly killed. An open switch was the cause of the accident. New Detroit Base Ball Clob. Detroit, Mien., Nov. lo Ail of the $10,- 000 capital stock of tbe newly formed base ball club has been pledged, and a repreaen tative will be sent to the annual meeting of tbe International association next Wednes day to secure a place ia it for the Detroit club. The Toledo club has also been or ganised, and will be represented at the meet ing. Great Falling Off la Hrarimtuflb Sapors. Washington City, Nov. W. Breadstuff s exports of the ten months of tbe calendar year, or from Jan. ) to Nor. 1, fall far below the corresponding period of last year. This year they aggregated in value in round num bers 1,000,000, agunst fii, 500.000 for first ten months of 16s?. The -Goniiig Policy. Alger and Aldrich Have Views They Present &T A HOME MARKET OiTJB FEAST. Editor IHwon, of Charleston, P. C, Also Feels the Spirit of Prophecy Demo cratic Expectation fn the Hoow-The l'reaident Thinks Tfa Mistake Was Made aa to an Imne 91 Us Willard's Disclaim er Some Election Figures from Doubt ful Region. Boston, Nov. 16 Fifteen hundred guests partook of a banquet given by the Home Market club yesterday afternoon at me chanic's hall, in celebration of the Republi can national victory, which the club helped to bring about The galleries were also well filled with people, who listened to the post prandial eloquence of the Republican lead-ei-s. Timothy Merrick presided, and among those beside hiin were Gen. Alger, of Michi gan; Governor Ames, Senator W. E. Chand ler, ex-Governor Long, Hon. TVilliam A. Rusel, E. F. 8hepard, Warner Miller, Sena tor Hoir, E A. Morse, Gup Banks, A. W. Beard, and many equally prominent men. The first sp ak -r was Hon. Russell A, Al ger, of Michigan. Referring to the policy of the Republican pirty he said: Among other things to be done will to revise and adjust the tariff from one end to the other. We will adjust it so that every interest in every part of the country will be fairly guarded. We wilt have to protect the country by strengthening the coast defences and we need a navy worthy of the name. Here is a place for some of your en terprise. Our consular service needs revising and looking after. We must wipe out polyg amy. The south will be made a manufacturing section, and in favor of the Republican policy of protection. As to immigration we will open the doors to every man who comes to he a Rood citi zen, but will exclude &l,Per, lunatics, and An archists. Hon. Warner Miller said there were two great reforms for the party to carry out that of the ballot and that of temperance. 8enat-)r Aldrich beileved a reat oppor tunity was presented to adjust and revise the tariff on the principle of protection. If this were taken advantage of the Democrats would not regain control within the lifetime of any man present. Ihe following telegram from Gen. Harri son was read: Circumstances comp1! me to decline the In vitation to attend the jubilee dinner this evening. The importance of the work done by your club tiasneen greatly felt in this campaign, and will continue to yield a harvest in many that are to tolli-w A letter from Walker Blaine stated that his father, while thanking tbe club for their invitation, felt the need of rest and could not leave Augusta for some time. THE DEMOCRATS AND CONGRESS. Leaders Tlner att to What the Complexion of the Tfnnxe Will He. Washington City, Nov. Ifi "West Vir ginia -lias gone Democratic beyond a doubt,' fai(l Representative W. L. Wilson, of West Vrginia, to a reporter vesterdav morning. "We have the governor, the legislature, and three members of the house perhaps f:ur." Wilson is certain that tbe Republicans have control of the next house, but he does not think tbe majority will be large enough to be of any great advant ge to the victors. Gen. t'larlie, the clerk of the house, says he does not see how it is possible to tell the complexion of the next house until the re sult of the official count is announced in every congressional district. It is so now that a few vote in one or two districts may change it either way, and he is not ready to claim the house for his party, or concede it to the other. He says it is almost impossi ble for the majority to be more than three either way. Kepresen tative Thompson, secretary of the Democratic congressional committee, told a reporter yesterday afternoon that be thought the Democrats would certainly have a ma jority of one or three in the next house. A SOUTHERN VIEW OF HARRISON. A Cliarleon l-'diior Lavs Ont a Policy for the I'reKident-Elrct. Charixstos, S. C, Nov. 1C The News mid Courier, a leading Democratic organ, iu an editorial yesterd ay speaks highly of Gen. Harrison's p-T.oiml nnd public character; declares that he wih bi the actual as well as noniiial head of his administration, with no power behind the throne; that Mr. Blaine will not enjiy his counsels; that Mr. Dudley and Mr. yuay, have reached the termi nation oE their influence; that there will be no legislation or action hostile to the smith ; and that the home rule influences under which large amounts of northern capital have found profitable in vestment in the south will not be disturbed, but rather encouraged. The pitive style of the editorial, and the fact that these utterances come from E.litor Dawson, wbo is a member of the national Democratic committee, aui who has just re turned from a northern visit, have caused much atteutioo to be given to the publication- Calling on Gen. Harrison. Indiasapolis, Nov. 16. The president elect bad a large number of callers yester day. His first visitors of the day comprised party of abont 1;ju Republicans from Gales- burg, III. accompanied by a military band. Col. Clark E. Carr and Congressman Phillip Fost headed the Illinois detention, tien. Harrison met bis visitors in the hotel parlors. shook hands all around, and was then sere naded, in the afternoon he was waited upon bv H. C. Choate, president of the Lnion veteran club, ot Hamilton county, O., and others. At 8:30 p. ro. fifty-nine members of tbe general assembly. Knights of Labor, marched up to tbe Harrison resi dence and congratulated the general on his election. Cleveland Has Nothing to Regret. New York, Nov. 1 Tbe Herald's Wash ington corresitondent telegraphs as follows: A distinguished Democratic leader who re cently talked with the president regarding tbe election quotes Mr. Cleveland as saying: am toiu that without tbe tarin issue in the law caniitaitrii wt- should bave carried the country. That may be true, but the time had come when the issue between tbe two parties had to be made and the Democrats made it. I don't regret. It better to lw defeated battling for an honest principle than to win by cowardly subterfuge. Home of my friends say we ought to have gone before the country on tlie clean administration we have given the people. 1 differ from them, We needM a cleau-cut, well-denned issue. We were defeated, it is true, but the principles ot tariff reform will surely wm in the end. Speculation as to Blaine's Fotnre. Augusta, Me., Nov. 16,-r-lt seems to be accepted as a fact among Mr. Blaiue's friends here that he shou'd be made either secretary of state or minister to England. No one douhthat he could have either position, but ii is a mooted question whether he would accept. No credence is given to the report that be would like to succeed Senator Frye, There is an impression here that Mr. Blaine would prefer to remain out of tbe cabinet. out, as the leader of his party, have a potent voice m making up tbe cabinet and distrib uting tbe olUces. It is understood here that Mr. Blaine will live in Washington next winter. The IV est Virginia Uncertainty. WnzEUXtt, W. Y., Nov. If.. Dispatches received last evnvng by the Republican committee lead Chairman Cowden to revise his figures and increase GotTs majority for ijoveruor from TR to ifc)2. The recount in Fayette county gave him an increase of 100, end tbe authentic returns from McDowell make the other difference. Owing to the re count these figures are still subject to revis ion. The later returns give McGinn is. Rep., tor congress in the Third district, 35 major' Ity- The Democratic state committee still claim Fleming's election as governor, but furnish no figures. Miss TV 111 ard Makes a Statement. Chicago, Nov. l6.-Mis Frances E. WiV lard, president of the National Woman's Christian Temperance union, writes to the Associated rress that she desires it to be known that the statement so generally made that the Woman's Christian Temperance union requires its members to lend their in fluenoe to the Prohibition party, or, it they do not, declare tuems duloyaL is totally in correct. Members are left free to their po litical affttations, and a resolution to tbe contrary was voted down without debate at the recent New York convention. Official from Louisiana. Nkw Orucasjs, Nov. lft. Official returns from tbe last parish ia the atata were re ceived yesterdav. Tfa vote of the state is; Cleveland, 84,941; Harrison, 80,181; Fisk, 130. Cleveland's plurality over Harrison, 54,?oU In the 8econd district Coleman, Kep., is elected to congress by a majority ol lie. A shocking trick- electric. A Heavy Shrinkage the Membership of Knights of Labor. the HALF A MILLION IS TWO TEARS. Powderiy Advoea tes an A n t ocracy, A d- visea a Less Comprehensive Policy, and Says Strikes Should Be Itelecated to the Realm of Innocuous Desuetude, as It Were Utrhman's Report A Refusal to Visit Harrison In a Body. Indianapolis, Nov. 10. The noticeable features in the session of the Knights of La bor general assembly yesterday were reports from General Mas er Workman Powderiy, ex -Secretary Litehman, and his successor. The latter took office Sep. 8. and the chief point of his statement was that the order had been very materially reduced in membership during the past two years. Two years aso there were 800.000 members, but now there are only 59.518, with probably 37,JW unreport!. There are 5,(506 local assemblies. In the Boston state assembly there were 31.644 but it now has only 3,4)13. Cin cinnati has 4,7 knights, where two years ago there were H,.j19. The Indianapolis district re ports 300, when It had last year 2.140. The assets of the order ars reported at Sll4.649.Cft, consist ing chiefly of the home building in Philadelphia and stock in various companies, cooperative and otherwise. The general master workman in his report declared in effect: That the days of strikes are past, and that other more effective and less wasteful methods must come Into uDiversalu.se when intelligence controls. He advised the knights to concentrate their efforts and to abandon the policy of endeav oring to contml all things. He urged that the knighW dfclan strongly in opposition to the land monopoly tendency of the present day. He holds that thpre-ient centralization of power and influ ence through lard ownership is unfriendly to the best citizenship. He dwelt upon the importance of a readjustment of thf financial fonesof the government, including the withdrawal of the right from private and state banks of issuing currency. He gave general attention to the dis cordant elements of the order members and er members and recommended equal wapes for men and women doing the same work. Trie dis affection which began at Minneapolis, and has since developed in several directions, he attrib uted to the unfriendly feeling between the regu lar K of L organization and the provincial branch, and holds Mr. Morrison, and others, who took offense at Minneapolis and set themselves apart in a schismatic body, responsible for all the trouble. White he did not definite y say he would not accept a re election, tt.at is the construc tion piaced upon remark bearing on that question. It is thought by others, however, that if the chang s be.suggesta are accom plished he will accept tbe position of general master workman again, even at a reduced salary. Regarding the government of the order Mr. Powderiy savs: The chief trouble with our ordT is became of the lak of one-man power. The will uf this order should be carried out to the letter. To do thi-t the duty is assigned to one man to execite these liiws. Vest is one man t lie power to exe cute the laws which the many favor and pans up'in. allow no interferviuv wth thnt m:in in the pe forinanee of his duty, and yon may expect re- s:ii:s. Allow every s-'lr -see Iter, every knave. every disturber and fault-fmder interpret the laws and we have anarchy pure and si tuple The man who tells the people that they can all act in- dependency of each other on every issue that arises and do it intelligently is a demagogue. Y'heo the laws are intrusted to the hands of one man for enforcement every hand sho-iM be stretched forth to aid that man U carry out the will of all men rather titan to have, as 1 have had. so many hands stretched forth to stay the work th.it your predecessors have assigned to me. One- i an power is an absolute necessity in order Vj insure success, I Following the report of Mr. Powderiy, ' that of ex-Secretary Litehman was sub milted. The greater part of it was devoted to bis own defence in regard to charges that bad ben made again'st him. He showed how he had tried to systematize the work, and how. wheo economy bvame neces sary his department was the Ant to apnlv tlie pruning knife. Since the season of 16 the force had been reduced by dispensing with the service of eleven clerks, a yearly saving to the order of ps.IB4. He advocated a reduction of the general executive board to five members, to consist of the general master workman, general worthy foreman, general secret nr.-and two members; the Attolitioa or the office or general treasurer. tnd tlie depositing of funds with the safe deposi tories. By this means, he said, a saving of not less than fl.W annually would result to tbe rder. Matters in tlie various Mates could he in vestigated and reported upon by a district or state master workman. Among the charges he denied were those that he falstrWt account-, ftvhich he said was impossi ble) and that (l had employed non-union men iu his o ce. He v toted by advising great care ia selecting officers, and mid he would under no 'ireumstanees accept any offW himself. At the afternoon session, which was very brief, Litehman extended an invitation to the mem Iters of the assembly to call on Gen, Garrison nt his home in the evening. Oppo sition wns raised to the delegates making the call as Kntgnts of Labor, and the following resolution was introduced by the delegate from Colorado, and adepted: Resolved. That we consider that it would be an impolitic and Hl-advised action for any body of men rrom imp convention to meet or wait upon. mn Knight of Labor, the president-elect. Ibe resolution was opposed bv all the Re publican delegates. Those who favored tt gave as their reason for so doing that, while the general assembly was in session at Min neapolis last year. President Cleveland was in the city, and Wat the assemldy decided not to call on him as Knight of lbor, Some delegates, after the session bad closed, openly announced that they would not be hound by tlie resolution. Some More Steam-Heated Trains. Chicago, Nov. If!. Beginning next Sun day, Nov. IS, the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific railway will run solid steam-heated, vestibule trains, made up of cars costing $16,000 each, over its own lines between Chi cago and Colorado Spring, Denver and Pueblo. Similar traim will aKi b run on and after that date between Chicago and Council Bluffs and Chicago and Kansas City. One More Body FonndU Rochester, N. Y., Nov. lft One more body was found yesterday iu the niin of the la ntern works. At 9 o'clock in tbe morning the workmen came upon tbe remains of a victim under a heap of tin at the foot of the elevator well, aliout four feet below tbe spot where nine bodies were exhumed t ednes day morning. There is little left to identify tbe remains. Sixty Tears of Marriage Ends In Murder. Cleveland, O., Nov. Hi. A special from Lordstown, O., says that Peter Shibly, a welt-known farmer, murdered his wife yes terday. He took a position in an adjoining room and deliberately shot ber in the tem ple, as she was rocking in a chair. Shibly is undoubtedly insane. The couple has been married more than sixty years. Woman Suffrage Badly Beaten. MoTTPKuai, Vt, Nov. 1(1 The bill granting the right of suffrage to women was killed In the house of representatives yester day morning. Tbe vote was 37 to 112, Pavson lor Interior Secretary. Washington Crrr, Nov 10 The Star says there is a movement on the part of the friends of Judge (representative Payson, of Illinois, to push him for secretary of the in terior, under Mr. Harrison. It is claimed for him that be ts tbe best informed man in congress on tbe public land questions. The I ii ho gii ration Committee. Washington Crrr, Nov. 16. A. T. Brit ton, chairman of the inauguration com mitte, has appointed tbe following additional officers: E. Kurts, chairman committee on transortation; Gun. E. F. Beale, chairman reception committee; Geo. H. V. Boy n ton, chairman press committee. Iowa's Tote on President. Dcs Moikks, Iowa, Nov. 15. Th-s Regis ter has returns from all of the ninety-nine counties of Iowa giving Harrison 2r,l.W; Cleveland, !78,77S; Harrison plurality, ,- SOL On Disputed District Officially Counted. Dsrraorr, Mich., N.v. 10 The official canvass of the Tenth Uicbizan congressional district shows Wheeler. Rep., elected over Fisher, Dem., by a pluridity uf 115. A Dakota Man's Mission. Watkrtoww, D. T., Nov. 16. Governor Mellette, of Dakota, has gone east lo confer with Gen. Harrison about tbe admission of Dakota. BaiBhanm With Ha intense ilchine, dry, hot skin. often broken into painful cracks, and the little watery pimples, ofter causes id describable suffering. Hood's Sarsapar ilia Das wonderful power over this disease. It purifies tbe blood and ex pels the humor, and the skfn heals with out a scar. Send for book containing many 0 late men ts or cures, to V. I. Hood & Co., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. JO CHAMBERLAIN'S BRIDE. The Distinguished Briton and Mary Endt' cott ilnletly Wedded Washington City, Nov. 16. Quietly and simply, in the presence of the bride's rela tives and personal friends, a lew ol tne mem bers of Washington's official society, and several hundred of tbe general publ.c, tbe secretary KivmcoTT's nomst Hon. Joseph Cbamb rlain and Miss Mary Endicott were married at S o'clock yester day afternoon in St. John's Episcopal church. The church was absolutely without floral or other dn-oiations, and the awning stretched across tbe sidewalk to tbe carriage step was tlie only siii of any unusual cere mony. i cards or formal invitations hsd been is-u-d. There were no best men or bridesmai'is, and the entire service was characterized by extreme simplicity. The president and Mrs. Cleveland entered the church j'ist b fore 2 o'clock, and were escorted to seats in one of the pews in the fir-t row. Members of the E idicott family and relatives were seated immediately in the rear, whde as ma.iy of the public as could find room in the little church tided tbe gall ry a'td hallways. Mr. Chnml ei'hiin entered the church at 2 o'clock and waited at tbe chancel. His ap pears ncn was the signal to the organist, wbo immeiii -tely hegau to piav the wedding march from Lohengrin," and the bride leaning on ber tath-r's arm, attired in a pearl gray traveling dress and wearing a lark bonnet, passed up the right aisle, and, joining "he brid-grooirt knelt lef ore the al tar. J he Iv v. Dr. Leonard, assisted by tne Rev. .Vr. FranKS, of tS&iem, Mass., per formed the K iscopal wedding service. Both briae and groom gave the responses in a , firm and audihld voice, prayer was pro nounced, and Joseph Cbamberlaia and Mary . Eudicott were man and wife. Again the organ gave forth its strains and ! the party slowly passed along the left aisle out of ihe ct urch and into tbe carriages, and was driven immediately to tha home of the bride'- parents, where a wedding breakfast was served, alter which Mr. and Mrs. Cham berlain took the 3:4.ri train on the Pennsyl vania road tor tbe north. Tbeir destination was not made punhc. After a week of travel in ttm country they will sail for England. The wedding presents mere numerous and costly, amoi-g them being some beautiful jeweiry in diamonds and sapphires, the gifts of tbe groom and others. NO FREIGHT TRAINS MOVING. Monou Strikers Notified That Their Money Is Heady Oubions Otit!k. Louisville, Ky.. Nov. 16. The strike of freight brakenieu on the Monon route con tinues, nnd no train ha? gone out inee Mon diy evening from the yards at New Allany. Over seventy rar-loa is are on the track, but so fjtr tlm cmpfiiiy ba not bten able to move a wi eei. Tiie n.eu are stuodmg firm, and hnw tf quiet an i moral support of the engineers m their effort to secure the de mands they bave made. Yesterday morning the follow nia n- tice was posted on the black board in the cmpauj's effiee: "Brakeiuen first district: Aent bas your money wait ing for villi. It is understood that the freight conductors and engineers will join tbe brakem-n, in case the company tries to fill the phtfes of ibe strikers. John ISright Has a RHapse. Birmingham, Nov. Ifi Mr. Brieht has hsd a serious re!ans-. His sms hove arrived from London. A bulletin issued lat even ing stys that Mr. Eright's condition bas sbtrhtly improved. A doctor summoned from Liveri '."-! tnks a hopeful view of tbe enso. Hie Weather We My Kxpert. Washiwtun City. Nov. 16 The following the weather idiea'ions for thirty -six boursfrom H p. m. yestt-rday: For Iowa Fair weather; warmer in a -rt Invest portion, colder Friday morning, followed by slowly rising temperature in southeast portion; wanner Saturday; northerly winds, shilling to tutb westerly. For Illinois Colder, fair weather, preceded hy light local snow; northerly wind.. For Indiana -CoLier. fair weather. pm-edM by rain in southern por tion: norther! v wind. For Wish -onsin Fair. colder waih-r in southeast portion: slowly rwing tempera! ure in northwest portion: warnn-r Satur day; westerly winds. F.ir Lower "ichipan Litrht snow, followed by colder, fair weal her: north westerly winds. For Upper Mi-'hican Fair weather; a shitt rise in temperature; southwest erly wiud. THE MARKETS. Cliirago. Chicago. Nov. 16. Board of tra.le quotation to day were as rot lows: Wheat No. 2 Iiecemher. opened $1.1S5. closed SlA'Js: January, opened MSl. closed yi.K'l; Slav, opened $1.1 closed flUA. Com 1 Veen i 1 r, opened !&'-. closed itM-sC ; January', opened ST-fcC. closed 3T4&e; May. opened fc'ijo. closed 39c. Oats-No. 2 December. otened '.'."'ip-. closed SteV; January, opened . closed fiWc; May. opened 3Hc. closed 295ftC. Fork Year. ojxtied aud closed f4l; January, opened $14.70, cloe t $!4 65; May.opened $15,021. rlosed $h.M5. Lard-Year, opened $8 IS. cloned SH.12U. Live stock Following were the quotations at the I nion Stork yards: Hops Market opened t, and pi ices steadv ; light irrades. .30jj,.V6r. roueh pst-kme, -Kn,h V; mixed lots, 95.2542 5.50; heavy iiaekiiiir and slapping lots, $5.85 (tt5 tiu. Cattle Mostly Datives; supply excessive; prices 10c lower: beevej. 93.. 5.50; cows, and mixed. 91. M; smokers and feeders, 9ii.Kj 3.35; Texas steers. S.503.:i5. Sheep Steady; native muttons. J-'I 25ft 1.40: westerns. 93.if4,;i,t6; Texans. J --toft.3.40: lambs. S4rin&,5,7 Produce: Butter Fancy Elin creamery, SSU 0271-oC per IU; fnocv dairy. I.Sc; packing stock, l(i:ic. Ltes Strictly frh, lUlc per doR. Poultry Spring chickens. Ttc per lb; old hens. 7W'; roosters, 5,jI51c; turkeva, T4c, ducks, 7VfttftVfce; geese, $ii.Ut7.4l0 per doz. lo- tatoes Irish. iMftJOc per bu; Mieet potatoes. 9l.75&3.'k) ler bhl. Applea tioiee mis. $1.75$ 0u per ttbl; lair to choioe reds, 7.V.f l.UJ. New York. Nfw York. Nov. 15. Wheat Quiet; No. 1 red state, 9l.l7; No. t do, 9! II: No 2 red winter Itecemher. 91.10; do January. $1.12. Corn Dull; No. 2 mixed cash, 5iV; do liecemher, 5iic: do January, 4lc Oats Steady: No. 1 white state, c: No. 2 do, 30c; No. 2 mixed December, Sic. Rye DuiL Barley Nominal. Pork-Firm: new mesa. $16.00 ail.50. Ijiid-Vuiet; December, t.4S; Jauuary, 98. Live slock: Cattle No market, dressed beef dull closed weak; native beef, 6&tc; range, fi&7c. Sheep aod lamhe Steady for both sheep aud lamia; common to prime sheep. 93.SO&4 per 100 pounds: common to extra lambs. 95.50(5.70. Hugs Live hugs easier; nominally 93.&)&6 10. BOCK ISLAM). Hay Upland prairie. $4tjr.68. tuy n met qj new ;,i&.ou. Hay-Wild, S5:UU&9t Rye- 60c Corn- -40ffS4? Corn New. 5J?-90c. Potaioes 25GW&C Turnips 15c. nosi son iia:naii s u Cord Woort-rtsk, 9i.: Hickory, ts. traw-f MO: baled 96-00. ONE MORE VICTIM. The Feaaful Increase of Disaster from Small Beginnings A Prominent Ex ample and Ibe Warning that it brings. Colonel X, V. Whitman, of Brooklrn, returned (ram hi vacation feeling in Derfeet health. Aa a result be waa careleea. Tbe oaxt tfalnf wac a cold: then pneumonia; then deatn. Nearly all physical trouble start with a cold, and thit It just tha aeaeon when it to moat eaaily taken. Some sudden chaofre checks the action of the boJy, cloee the circulation, and lays the fonnda Uod of drath. Stop tbe cold In its ttart and yon top tbe disease. A oold requires tha "stitch tn Urns." Tbereare manr wave of attemptfnf to atop a cold, but all phyf-lclan now agree that there is nnlv onv sare wav and that is. bv tbe w f irarc Bti-nulants. The pores most be opened, tbe c -eolation arons d and rigor awakeued. Kothliig now known to the world does this so certainly aa Duffy's arv Malt Wbiakej. It to a remedy, not a beverage. It bas been need for year ai is the most popular remedy before the pat-lie Doctors, clenrrmen, and temperance people ren erally, endorse it for ttn health Ting qualities ana 11 ns oecone a ismiiy nmxswmuj- Rev. B. Mills, of Meade Centre, Kansas, aays: '1 am a PrhvtHn rJenrvman. a Doctor of Di vinity, not of medicine, bat am nor afraid to any tbat UnfTs Formula and Dauflr's Pnre MaltWhttr- kei are the purest and most effective reparations as mudicinea, J know of, and my experience to a lenre ont 11 Msnv anscrnpnkms dealers claim they have aomethinc "luM as sood." Beware of all sock claimasu, and secure only the sennlne. s Mary l 1 MAD "A' VT H E T A Maky Ukt h little la AA 3t I TS rLE f C c WAS -WHITE AS' SHOW' ,Q AND EVERYWHERE -THAT-VtARTWeVT A TRIENDi ASKED- How ctE it Stt f" SME -SMD IT WAS THE TOOB IT ATEI VET1 V NHLE OTHERS tOMO DECLARED Trt IHE -WHtTtWEas jJUfcTa ni,mii aai r ac 36WT NO 0H GVtSSCD THE JfMPfcE TRUTH J A(0RT"l-SHE EMER JEU - ' THE 'SECRET CF THE ' SN0WYr FEEEcE, vm VcuNt fir WASH1N6 nell ITH SANTA CLAUS SoAP THE. fiREASTVVJl MM VI ntHMVIS t W0 V LB BE, AS YELLOW tH AS J5IRTV "WHITE. AS ANY-bAMB yov SEE. .K.TA IRBANK V Co j CHItflS-C. Chronic Catarrh Catarrh Is Inflammation of the mncous membrane, attended with increased secretion. Thus catarrh may affect the head, throat, stoir.ach V-wels, or any part of tl body where i!1 mucu membrane It found. But Catarrh of the head is hy far the nmst common, coming on so gradual?) tint often iis pres ence Is not sitsiK'cted till it hat dtained a firm hold on its vtttim. It is caused by a cold, or a succession of colds, combined with Impure Blood. When flnn'.y eMabiNht-d the disease U ex ceedingly dmcreeal.de, causinp flow f mm the nose, dryness of the throat, headache, bws of appetite, roarim; and buzzing noises in the ears, etc. In Hood's Sarsapanlta may be found a prompt and permanent cure for catarrh. It purines and enriehes tlie blood, smithes and rebuild? the dieaed membrane, and thus stn cures th disease. At tlie same time ii refreshes and times ihe nh..!,- .ytcfn. Tl;e remarkable sweeps ef this pei Mliar medicine entitb'S it to yo'ir e.iiitideiti-e. iive Hood's Sarsaparilla atrial. Hoods Sarsaparilla Bold bytlldmcdtsts. fl;!xfnrfS. Prenaredonly Roldhyftllitmetn-t ?! : l.r 1m SS. prfnrM only KyC. I. HOOD A CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Hut. J by C. I. HOOD A CO., Apotherriet, Lowell, Mut 100 Doses One Dollar 1 IOO Doses One Dollar THE F. P. ROBINSON GO BLACK STOCKINGS. THE F. P. ROBINSON CO. BLACK STOCKINGS. "cleanfast" none are gfnuine without This trade mark on each pair. THE CLEANFAST HOSIERY are guaranteed not to nook or fade in washing. For even pair found otherwise the money will be refunded. FORWARD STORE, 31 W. 2d St., DAVEXPORT, IA. :2 V i-.i-.-v FEED STABLE. The finest carrisges and buggies in the city can be had at any honr of tlie day or night. L. G. SNIDER. Proptr, So. 1916 Third Avenue. Telephone 102T. Aldine Iron SOMETHING NEW THE ALDINE Is constructed on scientific principles. Unlike any other grat-. it has a return dra't. This insures slow and perfect combustion, economy of fuel, perfect ventilation, distribution of heat and equalivalion of temperature from floor to ceiling. Burns hard or soft coal, coke or wood, and h s rive times the heating capac ity of any other grate on the markt Call and examine or send f r circular giving full information. DAVIS THE ARMSTEONG S. S. GEITLEIENS GARTERS Made Without Rubber. vJH.tlw1tHt7 fr,ivp!!. "'ckle Plated Brass Springs kr the - known Uni.ki entilsted (tartt-r f..r ia.iicft which urns t-ivcn iirb iin rer-al s';' faction. hou4 W for olr by a 1 firn -clw dt;aln in notions and QC Otc furniHhins. &mple pair w, by refwtered mail on tveelp of OJ Manufactured By Armstrong Mfg. Co. Bridgeport, Ct. THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF Bread, Cakes, Pies and Pastry, IS AT THE EAGLE BAKE MY, 1109 Third Ave., Kock Island, POLZIN & STAASSEN, Propts. W Goods delivered to any part of the city fr -e of cba rje. J. M. CHRISTY, Steam Cracker Bakery, MilDFACTOlIl OT CKACIIM i!0 I iCVITt. Art your Grocer tor tkea. Tkf J tre best. VdKCUlttas: Tkt Ckriitf -0TTIt" m Dm Oirtrty "Wini." W A. GUTHRIE, fSaccessor to Guthrie tt Co line.) Contractor and Builder, R(tCS ISLAND, ILL. er"Plu ul MtimitM (srnlid. A pecii!tf ntde of fine work AU ordew ttttoded lo ptomptly uid tMwfictioo go.r jitetd. Office nd Shop No. 1818 Third Areooe- Lima le af tup mb, ih BltACMiV& WASH. rn n c M am happy to state that I used Rood's Sarsnpariiia for catarrh, with which I bave been tro'ibled many years, and rereired great relief and benefit from It. Tl e ratarrh was very disagreeable, ejteeiailv in winter, ea-im; constant diseharce iiv:ii nose, ringing: indues in my ears. :ir. , the baek ef my bead. Tbe effort i-., , j:,r ! head in tlie m ruing by hawking ami - was painful. Sly p r adisd nie i-t trt H(K)d's S;irsapnrillau and It cave me relief immediat-:. n , time I ::s entirely cured. I ai:i j . t : out the mt ilielne hi my !n.ne i .. ,j w t worth its weight in gold.' Mrs i; p i;nP ! 1029 Eighth S:rcU N. W., W usbn.i:!. l r j i hae used H.md's j.T' '-M'ar ilia in catarrh with very satisfactory re-: : j have reeejtrd moie permanent lwn r m it than from any other lentedy 1 tried M E. Bt.AD. of A. Bead & Sua, V;iHem. Iiio. . K. !! nut I" lin'uced to fnke any other preparation, lut b sine to gi-t Boarding, LIVERY AX1 Fire Place. AND VALUABLE. & CAMP, Agents. Davenport, Iowa. V.r W .