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' ThTtptfog'reinedjr thai is better
man au otnen u
'Thousand! hare been tared by U.
' Thysicians userecommend iu 1
Try a bottltjj
T. E. THOMAS,
1630 Second A.
Estate of PfcU'p Dinrel tela, deexaatd.
The inMia rilT.na appointed tiwa.
tor nf ilMl.els.il sad teotasnat of Phil In l:n
yeldea lale of Me tout of Bnefc Mud
etate f nilnol, nMil, hereby else notice
' he will appear beore lb oouaty court
f Rotl Islertd manly, at th orBce of tha clerk
efsaid ornirt, fa Ike city of Hock Isltad, at U,t
far term, ua lie Brat Moedey la Bat
Beat, at wblek time all (xnnu hartal alauae
erairiet aald Mk ara aotinVd and rsoueeted u
attend, for U papose of Baring tfcesaa ad
justed. All persnrs Indebted to said oataU ara rs-
2U'd to maks iaukediaie perasnt kv Uta aa
DUed tkls elk day of March A. D.. 1SVT.
tmiur DiaesLDsia, Ja , Executor.
Aaaia Tl laaaTs. Attoraay.
BsUte erf Boeaa Robeo, d-ceascd.
Tie andsrsliroed havtn keen srpointed ad
B.nUrtratir of Ua estate of sasan Hobaon.
aia of tha eoanty of Bock Island, rtaia o'
IlllDnla, dereeeed, hereby rleee notice Uiat hi
will appear before the eoanty eoart of Kock lelaof
eoanty, at tha office of tha clerk of said court, it
tha tltf of Kock island, at the June term OB
Ua tret Monday In J ana next, at which tlmt
all persona harlri cuius agamat aaid estate an
not i fled and requeued to attend, far tha parpoet
af haniic tha eame adjosted.
Au peraona Indebted to aald aetata are request,
ad to Biahe la mediate peyinact to the ander
Dated this Id dyof April. A. D. I8V7.
rUacBL Hoaaoa, AdnunlstnVor.
Jioaaoa A Iibbst. Attornrys.
TATS or IT.UWOM. I
Hoc Isiaso i'oustt, f
la the etrcuii court. May term, 1R9T, In Chin
Kdward Aldsy, errant tlnant vs. Mary Osborn, la
berown right, and aaexeeatrix of the last will
nf A'ltm Allse. dcseil, William Alday
Adnlpb Alday. Katie 1'etermB. Carl Foea, Jot n
II. Mueller and e)e J Collins, defendants.
Affidavit r non-reeidenca) of eald Mary Osborn,
Both la herewn rlhfad as exicotrix of Ihe ee
tsteof Ad:a Aider, dicesetd, and of William
Aldsy e-l Adnpb AMey, the above do
ftariaaie, having been tied In the clerk's office
of tha firm it court of raid county, notice
! therefore hereby Klrea to the aald aoa-resl-d-M
defendants thru the complainant tied Bis hill
f complaint In au'd court, on th chancery side
Iterant, on the tld day of March, A. D. 197,
and that th.rrapoa a rBtnmona leaned ont of aald
curt, wherein said snlt Is now pending, return
ahle on the (tat Monday la the month of
May nut, aa la by law required. Vow, nn
lese yon. the sad ana-resident defendants
ahora Darned. Mary Osborn, la yonr owe rlRht
and aa rsKutrlx rf ha euu of Adam
Aldsy, tferta-cd. Wllllim AMay and Adolph
Aldajr, shall perrouaiiy be and appear
before aald circuit rnurt, oa the Brat day
nf Ihe Beit term thereof, to be boldca al
Hock Island In and for the aald eoanty, on the
ret Bonder la stay Best, aad plead, answer
or deranr to the said complainant's Mil of com
plaint. Ihe same and the matters aad things
inerrie casnrcn sna eisieo win oe laaea aa COD -eased,
and a decree rntered aalaat job accord.
Ing to tha prayer of said bill.
Ganaea W. Oabblb, Clark.
Tlork Istaad, Pt MaKh t. ifsn.
J. M. BaaanaLBT A C. J. BaaaLB, Complain-
Hoom laLaao outtwn. l""
la the atrenlt conn, tha May term, A. D.
lw. la cnancery.
William Campbell s Miry Teibnrr, fharlca W.
Yerbar-, I. B. Lamp. :eurj-e K. Ba'.lcy and
The Had w mg Btoae) n are company, a corpor-
Altlilaett of the aoa-rrsldeaca of the Red Wing
atone Wareeumpaoy, a ratrpoeat'na. unuleaded
wiiulhe saved dereaoaots, Mary Yerborr,
rbarlet W Ternary, S. K. Lamp, and tlsorge K.
Bailer, bar iag bean Bled la the clerk'a oAre
of the circuit court nf aald coanty, notice
lo therefor hereby give to the aald aoa
reexl.nl defend!, that la eompialnaat abore
kained lied hie bill of entnulalnt axainet yoa la
aald eonrt, oa the chancery aid the reel, oa the
IHiUday of kUne), IrVT. aad that there upoe a
annimoaa laaaed owl of aald court, wherala aaid
suit la aow pead'nd, returnable oa the I ret atoa
dey la the -Baoalb of May Belt, ee to by law
required. ow, anhss yoa, tlie aald nn-reaidant
derraoaat sboee Btraed, Tha Mrd 'IngtUone
Wereentnpaae, a cttpuntlnB, shall twraooally
be and appear before eald droit eoBrt, oe
the s-ret day of lbs aait term thereof, to be
hoidrn al the court hoeee In Ihe city of
Hiwk lilanit In and for the aald connty, on Ihe
rat Monday ef May next, and plead, answer
e demur to lbs aald complainant bill of com
plaint, the same and the matters aad things
herein ebarged and stated wttl be take a eoa-fi-eaed,
and a decree eutered against yoa accord
ing h the prayer of aald bill.
Oauasa W. Oaaau, Clerk.
F-ch Island, rilaole, Marek It, 1ST.
Wiu.ua U LrixLra. CnmpUlnant'aM'cltne
TATS OF ILUNhIm, I
Mora IsLaaD Coi-btt, I
in the circuit coin May term, 1.19T. la
Kdward V. Cayer. Constance K. Ooyer aad ITer-
eer v awaaemnre t aarics II. strder. John
t. Ryder, I leila CbMstiee hy er. John C. H.
Head, John It It. Heed, executor of the Isvt
will end testament of Chir ee P. Mrder de
ceased; Ytomsa V. Nittee. Mry . Mfter.
wmiam 1. B.al, l be Molina btale Baringe
AaVlerlt of Brm-restdenee ef the defeadtnta.
Ctaries B Brder, J-.ba U. Ryer and I delta
Christine Ryder, Impleaded wi h the abore d
feBdsats. Jorn C. 11 Real. Joha .'. U Read, ex
eeumrof the lat wt-l aad tee ament of fharlca
Kyder. deceased ; TboaaeC. Muer. Mary A.
KlUer. William i. Peal, the Mollae ftate
lee eank. haeli s beea tied ta the clerk's
olltee of the rrntntt erart ef aald connty. sot Irs
t therefore berehv r1v tk l
deMdetB-ia l u.ai the compUiasats lied tteir
1 . U!" ' .'t' ontbecha-eere
eejine SM day of March. tm,
aad that thereapoa a samwons Issaed oat of said
cmart, wBersia aid salt la now pendtne retara.
Bale the first Monday In t oeaaoa th ofM v
rait. al r law required Mow. unless eoav
the sell aon restdca, dttendartaahoe. vLT-i
-bail. a B. RyJer. Joke Q. Rider aad Idella
nnim imuti. wimai persoeMiir oe and amaaar
before sal clrean court, oa the gret dee ef
tuwrt term Ikereof. to be klrf .r
Island, la sad for the aaid corny, aa the Brat
Mooday la May text aad Pled. ansese a
the aune and the aaatrera aad tdlEgvtbeTsIn .
charged and ttabd will be laaea aa roafeeaed.
aad a derrre entered agalaat )a WTTdmg u (ke
vrajeewi hn en.
UBOBOM W. OAWaa-ai raa.
Meek leaned. IU Marrh S3. IBnT"
B. B. errta, Complaloaaa'Sutlcnor.
REED TO GOIPERS
Speaker's Comments on the La
bor Leader's Remarks.
GRIEVASCE8 OF THE FESESATIOI
Ladd Before th AaacrleauB C:
Bear Law Knforce-sneat 'ot
Labor Lewis let laaTbe Main
anaa'a Beily Public Opinion the Graa
rree Moana mt Clileaew Attack tm
Senate's Way How Not to Do Anything.
Washington. April 22. Speaker Reed
(av an interesting- talk upon the pre
rat policy of the bouse, and incidental
ly declared hla views upon labor organi
sation! yesterday in the course of one
of the confernces which are of daily oc
tiirrence in the speaker's room. A dale-
ration from the American Federation of
Labor, headed by Samuel Gompers, the
chief ofTlcer of the order, called. They
presented a memorial asking; the ap
pointment of Representative Gardner,
of New Jersey, to the committee on la
bor, and also suggested amendments to
the eight-hour laws. Gompers said
fhere was great distress throughout the
country and many unemployed, and
expressed a hope that congress would
do all In Its power to alleviate the dis
tress. He remarked that there had not
been as much legislation in the interest
of labor by the last congress aa the la
boring men wished. They regretted that
the eight-hour law was not more strict
ly enforced in Its application to govern
ment works. They desired it to be un
derstood, however, that they were an
tagonistic to revolutionary leaders and
iK'lieve in lawful and orderly agitation
and In the Improvement of existing con
ditions by legislation.
Force of Public Opinion.
Speaker Reed in reply expressed ap
preciation of the moderate and reason
able attitude of the laboring men. The
labor organization, he said, was a neces
sary concomitant of the factory system.
While in the old days laborers had been
Individually Independent the growth of
the fae-tory system had forced them to
organize for the preservation of their
rights and interests. He believed that
results beneficial to humanity were com
ing from those organizations. While
reforms of the class they spoke of moved
slowly, they did move. Public senti
ment was now much more tolerant of
tne eight-hour law than It had been
ten years ago. He could remember when
every laboring man was expected to
work twelve hours. Public sentiment
had much to do with the enforcement of
the eight-hour law, and he had no doubt
mat under Its impulse conditions were
Reed Prefrri a I.lltle Request,
Referring to congressional action, the
speaker said that only one thing could
be done at a time, and he was certain
all would agree that the first thing to
be done by congress now was to arrive
at a decision on the pending tariff bill,
one way or another. He hoped the del
egation would use its Influence to mold
public sentiment to ask for as speedy
action on the tariff bill as could be ob
tained. It was not thought best for the
house to deal with other matters until
thnt question was out of the way, be
cause any art lem taken here might com-
pllrate and delay action on the tariff,
which all must concede to be necessary.
The tariff question once disposed of
there would be opportunity for consid
eration of the other Interests asking leg
islation. As to the special request for
the appointment of Gardner, the speak
er said thnt would be taken under con-siderati'-n
as all requests for committee
Another Mlr of the QumtioB. -
In rtsponce to the complaint that the
Inrt congress had not done enough for
lalior Reed raid that remonstrances had
been received by him complaining that
cmr.ros had been too much under the
domination of the Federation of Labor.
This fact would illustrate that there
were conflicting Ideas in the country.
In conclusion Ricd expressed approval
of the policy adopted by the federation.
A continual and constant pressure with
in the law was much more effective in
securing reforms than violent methods,
he said. Violence always brought a re
action and the reforms sought were
likely to be lost in the turmoil of the
CHUAC.O MAX NOT MOSS-COVERED.
Hasn't Hr.d Time to Learn to Lot th In
ertia of the Mrnate.
Washington. April 25. Senator Ma
son, of Illinois, made bis maiden speech
in the senate yesterday and signalized
it by some breezy criticism on the rules
of the senate. It was such a variation
from the prosy debate of recent days
that the senator was accorded close at
tention, and twice received the hearty
applause of crowded galleries. The
speech was in support of a resolution
introduced by the Illinois senator di
recting the committee on rules to report
a rule by which debate could be closed
and the previous question ordered. In
this connection Mason sarcastically re
ferred to the Inaction of the senate on
all great questions before It; the sons
and fruitless debate on Cuba; the delay
of the arbitration treaty, and the in.
' """ny o T unvr uur uuncuiaea
ar Beltled by arbitration or by the
methods of Corbet t and Fltxsimmon.
It wee time he aald to aend the
, . T ' . . the "ent
into drr dock nd rld 11 of accumulated
Hoar replied briefly, pointing out that
the other branch of congress, as he al
teged, was mora open to criticism thaa
tb senat. He was in accord with Ma-
awn, nowever, on tne need 01 new rales.
A vote waa taken on Gorman's srmMnietA
refer the Mason resolution to the rnlea
commute, which prevailed yeas, St;
nave. 24 A fnrlhor illumMtA- n . I
subject is promised, aa Hoar baa pend
ing B resolution to discharge the com
mittee on rnlea from further considering
the reform of the rules. Most of the
day was given to the bankruptcy bill.
The vote on the substitute and amend
ments will be taken at S p. to, today.
It was agreed that a committee of fit
teen aenatons should renresipnt the mm-
te at the coming Grant memorial cere
monies. . .. . .
The house did nothing hut moot
the formal announcement of the death
of Representative Milliken, and adjourn
In honor of bia memory.
Foreign Foeltlons Given Oat,
Washington, April 22. The nomina
tions sent to the senate yesterday by
the president Included the following:
Thomas S. Harlrson, of Pennsylvania,
to be agent and consul general at Cairo,
Egypt; James A. Smith, of Vermont, to
be consul at Leghorn, Italy; Charles H.
Smith, to be surveyor of customs for tha
port of St. Louis.
Man Wanted at aToUet Caaght,
Washington, April 12. Chief Hasen,
of the secret service, haa received a
telegram stating that James Foley, who
escaped jail at Joliet, March 22 last.
where he was awaiting trial on a charge
oi counterfeiting, had been arrested In
New York on another charge of counter
feiting, giving bis name aa John
Bolnwn'a Condition Is Critical.
Washington, April 22. Representative
Holman had a sinking spell yesterday
and last night and his condition was re
garded as very critical. He lapsed Into
unconsciousness, but as he has dis
played remarkable vitality heretofore
the hope is expressed that he may rally.
Fraad Order Issaed.
Washington. Aorll 22. The nostnfrW
deDartment has issuer! m. frwiid nnta.
against the Financial and Commercial
company of Chicago.
WELCOME TO AMBASSADOR HAY.
Bayard's Successor Arrives at Soathamp-
aon on tne sc. rani.
Southampton. Aorll 22. When the
American line steamer St. Paul, from
New York on April 14. reached her dock
at 12:30 p. m. yesterday. Henry White.
the secretary of the United States etn-
oassy; J. It Carter, second secretary
of the embassy: the mavor of South
ampton, and the corporation of this city
boarded that ship and were introduced
to uoionel John Hay, the United States
ambassador to the court of St. James,
by the United States consul here, War
ner S. Kinkead. The mavor honrtllv
welcomed the ambassador, and present
ed him with a photograph of a painting
representing the departure of the May
flower. President Haroer. of the Rnuthnmn.
ton Chamber nf Pnmmprro olan wel
comed Colonel Hay. The latter 'In re
ply, said: "I cannot say how deeply I
am gratifled at your most kind and un
merited COmDliments. I am unknown
to you and regard it as a friendly greet
ing to tne country I represent. I come
to work for the welfare of my country,
and it Is my profound conviction that
this can best be served by promoting a
cordial feeling between both countries."
MOUNT SNUBBED BY A CLUa
Gentleman'a. of Indlaaanolls. Rsfnasia ne
Governor a Membership.
Indianapolis. April 22. The Gentle
man's Literary club.of thtscity, the most
distinguished organization of the kind
in tne state, bas voted not to admit
Governor James A. Mount as a member.
The election of members is secret, and It
was not Intended that the result shouts
ever be given out, but some particular
iriena oi tne governor, chagrined over
the fact, whispered it to outsiders and
so the story became cenerallv known
Under the rulejif the club Ave negative
votes are enough to keep a man out.
and if report is true, there were double
this number against the governor.
Tom all that can be learned the chief
objection to the coventor was. that ho
Is a farmer. It is anticipated that when
the agriculturists of tne
the action of the club there will be many
proiesis. -ine inenas of the governor
feel that they have double CAUSA foe
complaint whan thev remember h
Governor Matthews was elected a men-
oer or tne club. Among the members
of the club are General Harrison, Judge
Woods and James Whltcomb Riley.
Kaiser Wllhelm at Vienna.
Vienna. April 22. Emperor William of
Germany arrived here at 11 o'clock
yesterday morning and was welcomed
at tne ranroaa station by Emperor
Francis Joseph and all the Austrian
archdukes. A guard of honor wee
drawn up on the platform of the rail
road station. The emperors embraced
each other repeatedly and Kmnm
William cordially greeted the archdukes.
Alter tne imperial suites had been pre
sented to each other the emperors drove
to the palace amid the cheers of the
crowds of people lining the route.
Oldest National Ooardsnaa
Kansas City, April 22. Dewitt C
Taylor, first lieutenant of veteran Com
pany A, Third regiment, and said to be
the oldest National guardsman In Amer
ica, Is dead here, aged 82 years. Taylor
Joined the Second Michigan volunteer
infantry, but waa later transferred to
Company C. Twenty-fourth Infantry,
which was assigned to the Army of the
Potomac. In 1862 he was In General
Hancock's command, his corps being
knoirn as the "Old Iron Brigade."
Prise Fight Near Indianapolis.
Indianapolis. April 22. At an early
hour in the morning a prize fight was
"pulled of!" a few miles north of Broad
Ripple between "Kid" Grim, of this
city, and Jack Kinlow, of Chicago.
About 200 people from this city wit
nessed the fight. Grim won the bout
after five rounds of hard fighting.
Carfcw at HpriaurJIeM. O.
Springfield. O.. April 22. The curfew
ordinance Is now a law In this city. All
boys and girls under 1C years of age
must be In bed by 8 o'clock In the win
ter months and o'clock in the summer
months. The purpose is to rigidly. en
fore the ordinance. . , r
Laumkwr Kate To Be Red weed. ' v
Milwaukee. April 22. Rates on lumber
from all Wisconsin points to the south
eastern and eastern markets will be
reduced about May 1 by the Wisconsin
Central lines 2 cents per 100 pounds.
Union ef Grek Womn Calls on
Christians for Help. '
QUEES 0LGA IS THE PEE8TDEST,
And Ask Christian Women Everywhere
t Banew Thaaaawlvc th Bid f Use
Bellenl Patriots and Fat th Dlplo
anata to Dkaase Aaaerlcam la CahaSeneM
j sa an IncUetnimt of the Bosnian A Cw
. baa Insnrgeat Whs Is Discouraged. -
New York. April 22. The following
appeal has been issued by the Union of
Greek women under the presidency of
her majesty Queen Olga and Crown
Princess 8ophia. 1 It it addressed to
"The Women of the Old and New World;
Christian Mothers. Sisters and Wives;
Workers for Civilisation and progress;
Guardians of Love and Justice. Greet
"Christian mothers, sisters and wives,
civilised like you. earnestly anneal for
your help. Our sons, our brothers, and
nusoanas fighting lor the cross are be
ing killed and wounded In a. narred
cause. Their blood stains the last page
of the history of the nineteenth century
the history of civilization and progress
of which you are the promoters.
"Christian women, do not share the
responsibility of your diplomats. Arouse
in the hearts of your husbands and sons
more Christian and more equitable senti
ments. Unite, and your Just protest
will re-echo in -the hearts of the na
tions and the people. . - Prove by your
energy and Christian work that the
Women the true mlsjrinnnrlee nf -! rrY,
with, the gospel of love and Justice In
their hearts, range themselves on the
side of the wronged."
Creek Immigrants Maltreated.
The anneal waa nrnmnleniMl Imme
diately on its arrival here from Athena,
uunauons ior ine runa or tne union of
Greek Women who have in charge the
Greek Red Cross can be forwarded di
rect to tier Majesty Queen Olga of
Greece, at Athens, or to the president
of the union. Madame Helen r.rlm
Athens, or to Solon J. Vlasto, editor of
Atlantis, 2 stone street. New York, who
has been authorized to collect funds
and organize committees thmmrhnni
the United States. Among the arrivals
yesteraay on tne steamship Obdam were
three Greeks Elias Patros and Antonio
is ice simouiis, from Tripoli, and John
Flories, from Sparta, all young men.
Thev were Admitted nfio.
through the registry system. They were
all farmers. Flories had been In this
country before and started for Chicago.
me oiners were driven 10 a ureek:
boardlnar house ehlr, thev worn hml-iwl
and hooted by the other boarders, who
tnrew iruit ana vegetables at them and
made th Intra m llvelv for th nnur ar
rivals who were tohl that thev m -
disgrace to their country for leaving It
in tne time or. trouoie ana wnen every
man was needed that they were com
pelled to take refuge at Ellis island.
Greeks Haven't Captured Damas.
Athena. Anrll The tatocf o
to the s-overnmenr from T.a!aoa a-
the situation at Damasl seem to Indicate
mat me earlier rumors as to the fight
ing there were Inure unite in I
details. A battle has taken place on tho
uamasi plains. The Greeks approached
close to Damasl, but they have thus far
failed to capture it.
Even the Prince Are Fighting.
Athens. April 22. frown Prinr-o rm.
stantine telegraphs from Larissa, the
headauartera of the Greek fnree in
Thessaly: "We have kept all our posl-
uuiis nnu me situation toaay is excel
lent. Kvprv rood he wtilr,h ,a r,,..i
can descend Into the Thessallan plain
nas been secured by the concentration
of our troops. I cannot wire at greater
lenSTth now. T Am flcrtitinfr miwlf Gn
is Prince Nicholas."
Says the Greeks are Retreating.
Paris. April 22 A
Temps from Constattnople says that
nji - a . . .
Cduut-n. rasna, me xurKisn commander-in-chief,
has telegraphed to the porte
frOm TvTtinVil thai tpa r.lflDir,na am
v vaiue. nv Ultioiuiijj UllUCi
Mendou Pasha and Omerervrechet Pasha
are now pursuing the Greek forces, who
are in full retreat. Edhem Pasha also
reports thnt thau iiviBinna ox-
rived within two kilometres of Larissa.
tie aaas that his troops have com
menced the Investment nf T aricsa an1
that Mendou Pasha and Omerervrechet
rasna expect to capture it within three
SPANIARDS ARE A POOR I.OT
According ta a Letter from Mr. Inw-Wur
Only on Women and Children.
Boston. April 22. William Law, for
merly of Worcester, Mass., but now
with the Cuban Insurgent army, has
written a letter to a friend in Worces
ter, in which under date of Jucaro,
Puerto Principe, April 6. he says: "I
am in the heart of the fighting. The
Cubans have the best of it all through,
but of course Buffering great hardships.
The entire east end of the island is ab
solutely controlled by them, and most
of the provinces of Santa Clara and Pl
nar Del Rio; besides. Havana itself la
uncertain and may fall any day. A few
days ago I saw a battle between 800 Cu
bans and two forts defended by 1.000
Spanish troops. It took the Cubans less
than thirty minutes to take them and
capture all the arms and cannon.
"Of course war is terrible. I see
brought In men, women and children
who have been murdered by Spanish
soldiers, whose fiendish deeds are too
awful to describe. I saw last week the
bodies of three beautiful little Cuban
girls, aged 8. and 4 years respectively;
of their mother, a woman aliout 30, and
of two old women, possibly 60 years of
age, all In one heap, with their throats
cut. Their war seems to be on women
and children. When they meet a body
of Cuban troops they scarcely wait to
fight, but throw down their arms and
-UEC018TRfCTll" CCBAJf BEBEU
Say th Canes la Lee aad lent Mweh of a
Havna. April 22. The well-known In
surgent leader Julian Zarraga. who sur
rendered with five of his followers to
the Spanish authorities in Pinar del
Rio on April 1C, has made a request to
be sent to Spain. He bas admitted to
General Indan that be haa personally
dynamited trains in the province of
Pinar del Rio and says he surrendered
because a considers the insurgent cause
to be lost. Zarraga added that the In
dependence of Cuba would mean chaos,
jwaasnsasaameaammamaaamsaaamaassaMeaejaa . e
ad final eatastropn for thd lsUnd tia.
r e:iw awsrro aominauon.
Zarraga Isaaannexatoinlst. Heclafms
that the Insurgents in Pinar del Bio
nave been dispersed, every leader act
tag on his own account and all wishing
zrraga-a frank admis
sions and statements have won consid
erable sympathy for him among the
ILLINOIS LEGISLATIVE DOINGS
Several Appropriation Bills --
Adjourn Sin Die May 14.
Springfield, April 22. Governor Tan.
ner yesterday sent the following ap
pointments to the senate: Trustees of
tne soldiers' widows' home W. N.
Stewart, of Wilmington; Walter C
Newbury, of Chicago; Flora Jamison
Miller, of Monticello; Mrs. Christian
Erickson. of Chicago; Berrelle Johnson
of Chicago. Members of the state board
of health C B. Johnson. of Champaign;
L. Adelsberger. of Waterloo; Florence
Hunt, of Chicago; M. Meyerovitz. of
unicago; it. k. wessei. of Moline; Z. B.
French, of Lawrenceville: Julius Kohl
of Belleville, Members of the Illinois
state board of publlccharltles Enhraim
Banning, of Chicago. The governor also
sent a message transmitting the pro
posal for Wisconsin, Michigan, Minne
sota and Illinois to Join In uniform leg
islation for the preservation of fish and
game. The rest of the day was devoted
to discussion of the revenue bills, the
one built by Littler being the subject
The house adopted a joint resolution
fixing May 14 as the day for adjourn
ment sine die. The Humphrey street
railway bills were not taken op as ex
pected, not having been returned from
the printer. The senate -Torrens land
title bill was sent to second reading.' A
large number of petitions were pre
sented against the free text-book bilL
Appropriations were passed as follows:
Thirty-two thousand per annum for the
soldiers' widows' home, $32,000 for the
northern hospital for the insane, $23,000
per annum for the Southern Illinois
Normal university at Carbon dale. S205.
000 per annum for the Illinois National
Gowdy Starts for Hie eVoraiga Post.
Rushville, Ind., April 22. When "Oom
Jack" Gowdy, the consul general to
Paris, accompanied by his wife and
daughter and bis Private Secretary
Flnley Maguire, boarded the train for
Indianapolis he gave a parting promise
to SO admirers on the platform that he
would Join them again at the expiration
of his stay at Paris. Three cheers were
then given for "Oom Jack,' who, from
the rear of a Pullman car, waved his
handkerchief In farewelL Gowdy will
again see the president about the dis
tribution of a few plums before board
ing the steamer St. Paul for Parts
Heroic Death of a Cbiesujoaa.
Chicago. April 22. John McCleash, a
stock yards cooper, fell a victim of his
own heroism yesterday morning. Dur
ing a fire on Ashland avenue he safely
carried from a burning building two
men who were unconscious from smoke.
Then Mrs. Mary Coyne besought him
to save her young son John. McCleash
bravely plunged again Into the house,
though the stairway was In flames. Find
ing the lad in the upper story, he start
ed out, but was overcome In the ball
way. There his dead body, with that
of the youth clasped In bis arms, was
Legislation for Wisconsin.
Madison, April 22. The senate had a
number of reports on bills presented
yesterday. The bill limiting passenger
rates on certain railroads, which Is
aimed to compel the "Boo" road to carry
passengers for 3 cents a mile. Instead
of 4 cents, as Is now charged for local
travel, was agreed to. Altogether twenty-six
bills were reported. The house
adopted the senate substitute for the
libel bill and passed eleven bills.
Doing of Michigan Brglslator.
Lansing, Mich.. April 22. The house
has killed the bill to ncrmii iir i ...... -
ance companies to continue their cor
porate existence without reorganizing
as new companies. Tho i.m
Important one, as it gave a large num-
uer oi companies a new lease of life.
A bill has passed the house prohibiting
shooting of prairie chickens for th..
period of five years.
Cblcago Grain and Prod ace.
Chicago, April 21.
Following were the quotations on the
Tlnsirfl nf T j . i-u
opened and closed nominal; May.opened
75c. closed 75Vc; July, opened 7Sc, closed :
"mi Dcpwmuer, openea zec, ciosea
71 rora InHI .,.u,a.l ,. nl
- it, vjviiu aim
nominal; May.opened 24c.c1spd 24Vo; i
July, opened 26 c, cloned 2uc; Septem- ;
Iter nrMtnofi 9?LtVai aMe4 J7 Vni
April, opened and closed nominal; May,
nrueiioil 17XL-. at. .sA4 Tlr. T..I . nn a
"1' e.ve a s -ysje-, X i-srva As--, wUIT, S. P.- It'tJ, ,
mm:. .iLrffu ixic; winemwr, openea
IddkLf rfslf.arl ItlLCn 1 -.-Ir sLfe.se 3
e-svej--m JV.. m. was. aUAf UyV IIt-J
$8.45. closed 18.47; July, opened $8.57 Vi,
closed $S.57H- Lard May, opened
and closed 4.17; July, opened and
Produce: Butter Extra creamery,
16c per lb: extra dairy, 14615c; fresh
imuiiub biuik, )iei eggs rrern
. . ... - - uuill J -
Turkeys, 9c per lb; chickens, 7e:
ducks. s10c Potatoes Rurbanks. 174J
aw, wr mu. ruiaioes Illinois,
7Sc $1.25 per bbl. Honey White clov
er. 11424c per lb; imperfect. 7i9e
Apples Common to fancy, $1.00O2 50
Chicago Live Btoek.
Estimated receipts of cattle. 13.IW0;
Steady; one lot of extra steers sold as
hlrrh as t.'i Fifl. Anri nlhnp mnH .
steady prires. Receipts of hogs, 2on-
cii.i e tjv lower; rougns, SXSOW
$4.004.07; prime mediums and butch
er weights. $4.07i4.10: a few at $4.12:
prime ngnt. t.lutr4.Z. Receipts of
sheep and lamt. 16.000; slow, with a
decline of 10c on aheen: lamhe m-oM un
Milwaukee. April 21.
Wheat TTIvhsr. i- -.,.
No. 1 northern, 81c: May, 76c. CorB
iiiKiicr aim wsnim; o. a. Z4fZl
Oats Steady: No. 2 white, 204121. i$ar
1 v eI t-rrt - 'Vrt tnefttt .
-- j a s a. u.iv.72r, BdniUllfl.
32c Rye Higher; No. I, $7c. .
Bay-Ttaaatky. d; wlld.$SSS7-
Btttlr Ptr ee , I&e: fseek faasery I
Vks- . I a seta e? si new na m 1
Tarkers-. I Ms aetata! eotor br LkS:- Meftssanlar
ci uows sad kaaawn
assaewswrii.j im.; j .1. ... ,11, ii mw 1 1
(ksuai Jdojphiiat totJSstSBL
OT NABC OTIC.
H on. Sour StoiDoch.DiaUThoea,
iWins xnvulskons .Fevtrish
ntss nd Loss or Sleep.
xSunist Signature of
trted and well known Firs inur
aaos Oosnpaclas tt9 foUowtng:
JbxbsateT 0raiaa la Ot.
Westcheatat Wim " .
Boflalo (eersaaa ...
Bprlr.g Gsrdoa .
Sermaa Fire ...
Mew Uaaspshtt "
BoclssMstCt W Y
. Bntal, M 1
r ITlrtiloBiiHi 11 tal bis!
Serjond BvBDDfj, second Boot.
J M, DUFOHP,
Tb old Fir and Tuna triad
Letts PreapUy Paid.
Sates as law aa any iUabk
Sawe4 ts!!w!ng ttsne,
Ashlar tutd triamlnis
For chMpneii, doraWlity and
beaaty excelled, by bob. This
tone does not wbbb or color the
wall with alkali, etc Plans scot
us for estimates will raced vs
CBrefal Bttention and be rettmed
promptly at oar eipene.
QuuvrriM IS mllei from Book
Island on the C, B. Q. B. B.
Trains No. 6 gad 10 will stop
and let visitor off and oa.
Bridge stone, corn crib
blccks and ffsradatloa.
xtm any slzo deslrol
Samples of 8tcne aad Fbotos of
Bulld'nga eaa be seen at Boom
Wo. IS, Mitchell at Lynda's build
Arthur Burro '1. manager.
Rock Uiaod or Colona. I1L
I TkcnasDiBi Sere aad Foarlh Aveas Draf
T m, 1 m rasa aia.s-M
Lksej nam ae,. - t.
Oastaala la mt ts la aos-alsa souk amir. It
la act soli la balk. Dost allow Bares te Ball
yoa BsytUsf alas aa the alea sr psalaa thrt it
ll "juste good" aad "will asswer eeory prr
fosa." erBe tUt jet fet O-A-erT-O-aVXl. :
THB TBATKLBB8' OUIDX.
f"HIOkO, BOOK IBLABTD PasOIVlO
"" r r-i iniikasil si i n
55 i J ' Tweutieu etreet stepot
7 r depot aarwar Ftrt seaaViaod
fatnydjet ttrewtyrank H. flaasatet. Igaal
Jecw Uadied a OsaakaT.
ft. Worth, Dacser a X.C..
It t :10aa
i jBtaaa Hlnnea nulls
Oralis Des Mobs Bx...
t B:05 at
I ranaaa m ailnoeepolle ax.
. . , hhvh es ueaaan...
St. ran a ainaeeswlla
Deaewr, Ft. Worth A K.O..
ts-sneas Cltr A Bt. Josepk..
f Rock lalsnd a WsshliVLja.
iOkteasw a Des Mode......
Bock lelaBderstnart Aerom..
aecatiB via Wiltoo..
ArrtTBl. tDapertare. Ua) re , sioeTtBsad.
' M ' - . " .ii
Bnnday eveainss Palaun el lie per win k
the depot artee 10:1 wbiok wlil leer as Ok
a sv.m awe ssm. amwaaBj.
CBLDfGTOM KOUTB 4I B. a I
way Depot First a sen Be east
t 9 'Ml
Cklrero. Sterniic, Clinton a
aWbVa VC) eeeeeee s I
Peoiia, Beard etowa, Bar-
St. Peal a MlnBeevella"
weriiisf. viuuua a) iraoa
L U, Tanaaa City, Daaver
s rac vsjaat via wajaak'rg
Dallr. tDally except
'HIOAOO, BULWAUKBS a at, PArjl
' naiiBai lis la m lien i
Dswaa TsrantasU stiial lw
Breocd aesGs. L. K. Oeeer. AjrstX.
TstATsTB. Iduv axaavej
MaU ac4 Bxpraas. . s-tg m .
-t,Paal Bzpraaa nil uSS
freurM and Aeaosasaodat-a. t S l5ij
Dock Ijlakd a r bo bia Bailwaf
Ornat find asesare ard WweailedB sliest.
jL Btockoonae, Gea'l. Tk't Agent. M.UZ
TJUi. Laava isaaji,
Jbajtare Mm. "TV TMe" t:40 kai 1Quvm
PaorU BtLoBla Mall ... esreassk n
xii.se -. ....... Ires pea lint aa
Peoria Aceran. Freiffjit... t:10 BBS BMIm
Cable and hkerrard Acosea.. M aa I its rm
Cable Aoreanmndatiaa.... B:aai a -so !Z
C Able and Seerrard Aeoosa.. MMtZ ? m tm
Psasiaest tratns la C ILLS f. Oena
ecsa) depot tee A) ih--r eaiUa UbbbUbs
F, ven, Tralris marked daily, all atkac tratsB
j Mwye eueef
To the East rla the,
R. I. & P.
Lv Osee'uijuel.. u
Fwrrv Btrsat sw
Lie Bock lsaaad
Le Heek Islsnl
TsnatisU S Denst
1 15 sec
t tt pat
A r iadleajai
Ar Colas boju
M trtrerflesl,,. .
1 M Leuls
4 Dsoseiir.. ... m
t (fl I
Liaat aaat of Peoria earry taroafk
eoachea sad BlsapUtc can oa algal
traini to principle eTtiea.
Owf. Tlcntwt ,
tof pault. mA for itntowmmmmX t