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Rock Island daily Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1886-1893, October 19, 1893, Image 1

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land Daily Argus.
jUI NO. 2
J Blngle Copies OhM
1 Far Week 1M Casta
Our "Iron Clad Combination Suits' for chil
en a genuine cellar-door slider.
Two Pants,
And Cap.
All to
Age 5 to 11
The Greatest Line in Town.
PRICES much less
Than any other house.
Come and look.
Big Store.
Blue Front,
Open evenings.
fcf is3 li lJ
?lRif (fr pj? frfi ITS) Tr I
a w a vt a " i i n
We take great pleasure in being able to announce to the ladies of
ihe three cities that we have made extensive additions to our de
partment of evening fabrics, and have also added a "Dark Room" for
the better display of these beautiful tint effects. You see ;he shades
n this room just as they appear in the evening. Among the new
additions to this department may bt found the "Opal" silk As the
oral is among gems so is this silk among silks. Satin Duchess in
rose pink, Nile green, sky blue, corn and pearl shades may be fovnd
a: a verv nominal cost. Chiffons in the delicate tints. Also Bro
caded Japs, and plain Pongees, satin point yae and two-tone lustres
that can only be appreciated by seeing. Laces, velvets, pearl, jet and
braid trimmings to match. All shades may also be found, and most
cordial attention will be shown to anyone wishing to see these ex
quisite fabrics; black and whke silks, and colors on black are also a
strong feature in our silk department. We sell the best, by far the
best, SI black silk in the market, and invite comparison.
It Continues Windy With
Signs of Calm.
If you are out shopping Saturday don't tail to visit us. We will
do vou good. ' Keep your eye on our East windows. Saturday is
the last day on these "Victoria Cords" at the price. As to the "Py
ramid of Underwear," that's what we want you to keep your eye on.
We will make a price Saturday that will break all our previous
DAVENPORT, IA. Leaders and Promoters of Low Prices.
And Eiprniea a Luck of Reverence fot
Supreme Court Opinion He Altto Hut
Shy at John Sherman Mill Prepared
to Stand by the President and Follow
Sherman Rather Than Peffer A Hot
for a Conference.
Washington, Oct. 19. The senate bat)
i mt her of its "recess" sessions and again
took recess instead of adjourning. The
object of this is to save the time in the
m ming' in which general business may
b : brought up, so that the whole time ol
the senate may be given to the repeal bill,
thus adding at least two more hours to
the time for debate. Morgan was ou his
feet as soon as the senate was ready foi
business and resumed the discussion ot
question of senatorial silence during roll
call. He imagined a case in which two
senators voted aye upon a bill and one sen
ator voted no, while the rest of the sena
tors remained in their seats silent, and he
asked whether that bill could be said to
have passed the senate. Those who had
sat by and had not voted might have
meant to Fay by then- silent negative votes
that they were unwilling to do business
of that sort. Tbey micht have said: "It
is true that we are here; it is true that we
do not answer to our names. Hut our
presence and silence indicate thHt we are
not here for the purpose of doing business
that you want to do. We have a right to
be here to see what kind of a record you
are going to make."
That Suprt-nir Court Decision.
Morgan then took r.; the decision of the
supreme court which was referred to a-i
being in favor of the right of a presiding
officer to count a quorum. He said that
derision roiiM not he lwiste.1 into a sup
port if that doctrine, except by the artful
tiess of au astute j oiit ician. A fair minded
lawyer could not do it. 1 lie supreme
court, Mfirgi'U said, had never claimed the
power to decide ns to the constitutionality
or unconstitutionality of the rules of either
house. It could not do it. That was a
political question in which the supreme
couit never cot ceinel ltse.:.
t.et to I lie I'oilit He Stnrtel For.
Then he applied his argument to Hill
and said: "It is only those men who have
easy consciences who follow the supreme
court. There are men in the world whose
consciences are so very easy that thev can
bend them to any purpose which their po
litical necessities may require at any time.
But such men have no just conception of
the rights and duties of the representatives
of the people and the states. Men of that
class may follow the supreme court around
and be willing to take au oath of allegiance
to its opinions oneway today and to its
opinions another way to-morrow."
. Tangled 1 nie in Hi Tart.
In this conned ion Morgan referred to
the fact that after the decision of the su
preme court jiganist legal tender govern
ment notes the court had been increased
from seven to nine, tlie ease had been
argued again and the first decision ie
versed, and implied that because of the
lirst decision tue court had lu en "ncrea
sons to obtain the secord. lie was cor
reeled on that point by i lour, who gave
the facts in the case an 1 assert ed th:U the
increase of the court had been provid
for by congress, and to judges (iJradicy
and Strong) nominated, before th" fir
legal tender decision had been made.
Ketnrnx to senator Hill.
Having come to grief by this diversion
Morgan returned to t he New York senator,
who he said. had referred to his
(Morgan's) devotion to another constitu
tion than that of the United states. He
did not, he said, have much respect for
men who were constantly referring to the
war period of IM'.l, and who had not had
the pluck tosuouluer a gun ana go out
to fight. His respect did not extend to
that class, as it did to men like I'almer,
Morrison, Sickles, Kandall, who had taken
muskets in their lmnds nud said "we will
try this question with you, ou issue of
Not Athamcil of His War Rernrd.
It was only those who hired substitutes
nud stayed at home nud pleaded the baby
net, or something of that kind, who were
in the habit of getting up tu the senate
and elsewhere and quoting the fact that he
(Morgan) had belonged to the secession
government of the south. lie had be
longed to it, and was not ashamed of the
fact. Old John Knox, old John Wesley
aud Martin Luther men wlu had fought
for freedom of conscience were the men
whom he revered in history not those
petty politicians who figured and rose to
the surface like bubbles upon a stagnant
pond and exploded and left nothing be
hind them but mephitic odors. Laughter
And Give the Democrat a Warning Hased
on a Classic Legend.
Proceeding Morgan spoke of the severe
treatment of Senator George some weeks
ago when he was forced to go on with his
speech, although in ill bealtb at the time:
and recalled the classical legend of Actteon
and his dogs; bow after the dogs bad
caught and devoured the game they had
turned upon their master and consumed
him. He warned his Democratic col
leagues that that would be their fate in
the coalition which tbey had entered into
to pass the bill. lou are," said he, ad
dressing himself to those Democrats,
"turning your dogs loose here I do not
mean literally, but metaphorically'
laughter upon men who are represen
tative men in the highest sense of the
word and who want to do their duty to
their constituents and to the country.
"And after awhile, when your hounds
have destroyed us they will turn upon
you and rend you to pieces. They will
have no more use for you than a boy haa
for a last year's bird's nest after they have
done manipulating you and carrying you
along in their little political machine."
Further on le spoke figuratively of
Butler and himself as having nothing to
do but to cross their hands aud be hand
cuffed and blindfolded and turned over to
the tender mercies of the senator rom
Ohio, who would pack them a-.vay In his
"cold storage" and keep them there until
they changed their opinions or became
Teller then said he would not submit to
be lectured by Hill and Gray, and though
he might submit with a belter grace to a
lecture from Sherman, all such lectures
were violative of the canons of good or
der and decency, from widen preliminary
he proceeded to "baste" the president for
what he alleged was interferon with the
legislative oranch of the government. He
read numerous interviews in the papers to
support his argument and represented
Cleveland as saying: "This compromise
is not satisfactory to me." In reply to a
question by McPherson whether he knew
of any int rference by the president Tel
ler replied, "I do," and quoted theXortben
letter, which he said McPherson would
not deny did interfere. McPherson said
he did deny it, and Teller replied that Mc
Pherson was a brave man.
Daniel referred to Sherman's remark
that the Democrats would vote against the
ten commandments or the Lord's prayer if
proposed by Republicans. Daniel said
that Sherman was quite right in saying so.
If those ancient and venerable documents
were proposed by the senator from Ohio
the Democrats would instantly imagine
that there was just such a trick about it
as there had been about the Sherman act.
Then he took back the word "trick" and
substituted the word "scheme" for it.
And cow, he added, the senator from Ohio
was not only the leader of the Democratic
party but also its lecturer. Laughter.
Hill remarked that if the presiding offi
cer of the body agreed with him the bill
would pass, in spite of all the objections
of the minority. Loud applause, which
required the interposition of the vice
president Frye quoted a ruling of
Speaker James G. Blaine that the right to
change its rules was inherent in the house
and that it could not deprive itself of that
right, and Frye added that in case the
senate attempted to change its rules the
duty of the presiding officer would be to
refuse te recognize obstruction.
Mills said that he had been in favor of
compromise at one time, but now, when
an anti-administration party had been
started, he had burned his boats and would
stand l.y the president. He had been
taunted with being in company with the
senator f. oiii Uinu (Sherman), but whom,
he asked, did the opponents of the bill follow!-
L'uiier the leadership delivering the
sentence w.tii intense bitterness of the
distinguish"! senator from Kansas
(PcfTew Aj.plause and laughter. Thut
was a question if taste and it had been
written that de gustibus non disputan
dum est. Let every man go he added
w ht-iever it suits him.
The Majority Trying to Arrange a Talk
Among Themselves.
Washington, Oct. 19. Vest is circulat
ing a call among the Democratic senators
asking Gorman to call a caucus and pledg
ing the signers to abide by its decision. At
noon yesterday he had received sixteen
signatures, all silver repeal men. The sil
ver men sij n the call without hesitation.
The repeal men appear to be holding off,
aud it would at this time seem to be
doubtful whether they will agree to the
caucus. If they or a majority of them do
not agree to it, it is doubtful whether the
call will be issued. The trouble is that
there is little doubt that the silver men
would control a caucus.
For this reason the iflort is now being
made to have the proposed caucus turned
into a conference, aud to accomplish this
it is uot imprubaMe that one or two of
those who s gned the request that Vest
circulated will have their naraes stricken
lrom that paper. This would leave it
without a majority and relieve the chair
man of the caucus from the necessity of
acting. During the course of debate yes
terday a number of Democrats declared
their intention of not going into auy bind
ing caucus, but indicated a willingness to
come together for the purpose of discussion
the question as Democrats merely. For
this reason the caucus may be transformed
into a conference although that has not
beeu determined.
The World's fair will positively close
Oct. 30 instead of SI congress having just
clipped off one day by an error in the law.
i he pulpiteers of Atlanta are excitedly
discussing the question whether the Pas
sion play is moral or not. Governor
Nor' hen is on the negative side.
John McNeil, an old seam not the navy,
who served with Farragut at Mobile bay,
received a reprimand which grieved him
and shot himself on board the Independ
ence, at Mare Island, Cal.
In a suit brought at St. Louis against
Archb shop Kenrick by heirs of John
Walsh to recover a trust fund, the amount
at stake is fully fiVO.OOO, and the litigation
is also said to involve the Kenrick diocesan
John Dish man, a discharged section
hand of the St. Louis and San Francisco
railroad, has been arrested for wrecking
the 'Frisco train at Lyman, Mo., and caus
ing the death of Engineer Hall and Fire
man Kooinson.
Mayor Pingree, of Detroit, Mich., haa
been nominated by the Republicans for a
third term.
The September grand jury of Macon
county, Ills., has reported that a previous
graud jury having investigated the lynch
ing of the negro Bush at Decatur jail in
June and returned no indictments, there la
nothing more to be done. Judge Vail
said he did not see how a crime like tear
ing open a jail and banging a man could
be committed without a punishment fol
lowing, and that the people would ulti
mately suffer.
Farmers near Huron, S. D.. have suffered
losses of fully $100,000 in the past few days
by the burning of barns and stock, attrib
uted to incendiary fires.
The Wellman Iron and Steel company,
wLose works at South Chesten. Pa , repre
sented an investment of f l,500O,v"00, lias
Captain Oldroyd's collection of Lincoln
relic-, hereW'fcre exhibited in the residence
of t he 1. hi' o: .is at Springfield. Ills., have
l.-een installed in the hcue at Washington
w here Linciiu Med. ; .
The stoek i.olders o! the Illinois Central
have re-elected the old hoard of directors.
Earnings of the road increased in ls;i3 11.23
percent, over js'.i;, almost whohy from
passenger traffic.
M. Chauvin, the barber receutly elected
to the French chamber of deputies, arose
the other day to make a speech, but pres
ently sat down, unable to articulate a
Ex-President Harrison e-c"s
Tennessee this month. H-wiit b.
at the marriage of his niece. M.
Harrison, to William P. Buekuer.
ciunati, at Murfree-b co, on ih- .'tutb.
A blue book just issued iu England de
tailing the condition of the farm laborers
iu thirteen counties of Ireland, says that
their position is better now than at any
former time.
It is given out by Asquith, Gladstone's
home secretary. that home rule for Ireland
will be shelved while tne G. O. M. carries
out some planks of the Newcastle plat
form which promised several reforms for
It is now reported that both sides in the
B razilian troubles are waiting to see how
the elections go, aud that little fighting is
being done. .
Seventy-one persons were hurt in the
Wabash railway accident near Nameoki,
Ills., and all are doing well, although
many had broken bones.
to visit
s Luzie
Troreeding in Congress.
Washington. Oct. 19. The senate finally
closed the talk on the question raued by
Dolph and laid his motion on the table,
thereby practically declaring that under
the senate rules a man niaj be sitting
right before the presiding officer and yet
be recorded as absent on roll call, because
he refuses to auswer to his name. Then
Teller made a like motion, because his
name was not on the lecord, although he
was present but refusing to answer. He
criticized the president for, as alleged, in
terfering iu congressional matters. Mor
gan, Dauiel aud Mills spoke on various
phases of the question that is now before
the senate, but no progress was made.
The only incident of note in the house
was a personal controversy between Geary
and Warner of New York, over the New
York and New Jersey bridge bill. It was
a question of veracity, and both gentlemen
were rather excited, but the speaker was
firm in preserving order and the gentle
men became calmer. Tbo bill wa6 passed.
The remainder ol the day was consumed
in the further discussion and consideration
of the printing bill.
The Bockford, Ills., Public Building.
Washington, Oct. 19. Bids were opened
at the treasury department for the con
struction of the public building at Rock
fotd, Ills. The bid of Donaldson & Ander
son at J 33,184 was the lowest, but the
award will depend on what kind of atone
it is decided to construct the building of.
The contract for construction of the base
ment and foundation walls, etc., of the
Sioux City. Ia., public building has been
awarded to O. J. King, of Omaha, Neb., at
Notes or the World's Fair.
Chicago, Oct. 19. Yesterday's paid at
tendance at the World's fair was 2W,121 of
which fv4,472 were children at 10 cents.
Secretary of Agriculture Morton ad
dressed the national commission and reit
erated his charge that granges and alli
ances were foes of the farmer.
The Chicago floats will be used on Man
hattan Day Saturday. New Yorkers are
arriving by thousands.
The American Poultry association elected
Sid Conger, of Flat Hock, Ind.. president.
Canadians gave a reception to the Earl
of Aberdeen iu the Dominion building.
The Ioral Markets.
Chicago, Oct 18.
Following were the Quotations on the
Board of Trade today; Wheat October,
opened 015-s'-, closed 63c; December, opened
6Jsc, closed 64Hi; May, opened ,7l?ic, closed
71;jC. Corn October, opened 3Sc, closed
3fcVsc; December, opened 37c, closed 38-e;
May. opened 41?o, closed 42Vto. Oats Octo
ber,20?sc, closed 2-Mc; December, opened KJc
closed i8Jc; May, opened 31!c closed 31o.
Pork October, openei 16.2J, c'osed J16.25;
January, opened $14.0714, closed J 14.07H- Lard.
October, opened (9.50, closed fJ.M.
Live Stock: The prices at the Union
Stock Yards today ranged as follows:
Hogs-Estimated Urecelpta JS.QW; quality
fair; left over about 8,0X); market dull and
weak; packers purchasing sparingly; prices
lft&lSc lower on all grades, excepting cholco
light; sale ranged at (4.30 Q 6.33 pigs.
fO.C026.75 light, 5.85fl.0j rough packing
$6.052,6.53 mixed, and f8.103fl.5J heavV pack
ing shipping lots.
Cattle Estimated receipts for the day
23.UX); quality fair; market only moderately
active on locil and shipping account, and
feeling rather easy, prices fully loo
lower; quota'ions ranged at (5.!0 (3 S 1J
choice to extra shippiug steers, (4.553,3.10
good to choice do., 3.8iJ.2u fair to good,
f3.15i2.3o0 common to medium do., !.93&3.6J
butchers' steer-, 8'i.30&'t9J stockers, JJ.oOa
3.65 feeders, SIsaa.BJ cows, $i.00ai.W heif
ers, f 1.5033.50 buIK J2.4O1.10 Texas steers,
$3.5034.25 western raajers aul 12.5035.51
vea". calves.
Sheep Estimated receipt! for the day
14,000; quality fair; market moderately ac
tive; cho.ee grades rather steady; other
grades easy; saei ranged at (17533.25
for westerns. 51 5M JS.5J tfor Texans, tl.60
4.(0 for nati- nd J2.03S4.8l for lambs.
Produce: r . e Fancy separator, 284$
2c per lb; 1 . . dairy, 2ia,Mc: packing
Btock, ITc. l-.ijs - Fresh stock, 19H&2 c per
dozen. Live i'. ultry Syring ch'ckens 84jo
per lb; hens. r; roosters. 5G1"-I4-; turkeys,
10c; ducks, S)c; geese, ( '.lnnil.OC per doz
en, i'otalocs uuruanks, 'ii,u c per nnsnei;
llebrooB. &4&rt:; K e, S2Q,SCc: sweet pota
toes, Illinois t2-&2--5 per bbl. Apples
Fair to good, ll.J53Z.50 per bbl; choice to
fancy, fi 75(33.75. Cranberries Wisconsin
Bell an I Bug'e, (5.50 per bbl. Honey
White clover, Mb tectiun. 14315c per lb;
broken comb, 1C 2j; dark comb, grai con
dition. lt31 c; extracted, 3bc. ,
Wheal 60a.
Corn 40c.
New oats Stic.
Uav Timotbr. (10: ouland. J83.M: lmuh
(637; baled. (sa9.
Batter Tslr to choice, i3ii5c; creamery, 30c
Errs Fresh, 2CcS32c.
Poultry Chickens, 13c; turkey r Jt decks
12Kc; geese, 10c.
racer and TzaaTABt a
Apples (3 0O&S5.00 per bb
Potatoes 56c0Oc.
Onions 50c per bu.
Turnips 40c per bu.
Cattle Butchers pay for corn fed steers
434i4c; cows and beifeis, 2K'&34c calvea
Sheep ic.
Coal Soft. 10c ; hard, (8.50.
M ood Sswcd. (5.35; cord, tl.a.

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