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ROCK ISLAND, ILL' TUESDAY. APRIL 27. 1897.
TOMB IS DEDICATED
Ceremonies at Grant's Last
PfilCX TIDIES CZ3T8.
AN IMPOSING PROCESSION
Addresses by Gen. Porter and
President Mc Kinky.
The Latest War News The
New Tork, April 27 The day for
the dedication of the Grant monu
ment, at Kiveraide park, opened clear
uu uut. rrom mm early nonr tne
animation of the throngs and the
fluttering of innumerable flsga made
one ouBtio or contusion. The cere
monies bczan at RDnrian. when frnm
a tall ting pole rear the monument
Of the L'tUChtcri nf thn Tfcrnlnlinn
there was flung to the bretzo an im-
" Anumricau ug. men tne ma-
' lUIT't TOVB. XIJW TOWS.
rines landed from the warships and
took position to receive the head of
the land column.
The Fifth avenue hotel was the
center cf bustle early. The corri
dors were filled with native and for
eign dipnitariex. Among them
loomed Speaker Keed as a veritable
giant. F.-Frcuient Cleveland ar
rived shortly after 9. followed soon
after by President McKinley.
whose ei rival was signaled f by
loud flouts. He rode In the
earring with Gen. Porter
and Major Strong. They were j lined
by Vice' President Ilobart, their open
barouche Taking pi nee at the head of
TtW SARCOPB AOrs IXSIDK TITB GRAXT TOMB
the line with an -escort of cavalry.
Members of the Grant family next
Ieit tne notel and joined them, occu
pyiog eight carriage. Then came
ex-Presidi nt Cleveland, Richard Wat.
son Gilder. Gens. Kosecranz, Alger.
Wright and Parke. In this order
the procession started for the tomb,
greeted by cheers from the multitude
thronrb the decorated street.
It is estimated that a million peo
ple lined the six miles of streets from
tne point ot departure to the tomb.
Fifty thousand people at the moment
cheered lustily as the party alighted
ana were conveyed to tne places as
signed on the stand where the dedi'
catory exercises were to be held.
Gen. Horace Porter, president of
tne monument association, present
ing the monument to the city deliv
ered an eloquent eulogium on the
man with whom he was so intimately
associated during the war. Mayor
strong, accepting tne monament on
bebalt cf the city, suggested that
henceforth every steamer passing in
either direction ot the river toll the
bell in recognition of the honored
President MeKtnley's Address.
President McKinley said, in open
ing bis address, that the architec
ture paid a high. tribute to the lead.
ers ol mankind, but never was
memorial more worthily bastowed.
or more gratefully accepted by a free
people man tne beautiful structure
before wbich they were gathered.
Grant's services and character will
continue in undiminished influence
to advise in the estimation of man
kind as long as liberty remains the
cornerstone or our free government.
After eulogizing the man as a sol
dier, the promoter of the arbitration
settlement of future differences, and
praising bis love of home, he con
ciaced: ".Mew Xork holds in its
keeping the precious dust of the
silent sildier; but his achievements,
what he and his brave comrades
wrought for mankind, 70,000,000
American citizens will jraard as
sacred heritage forever aud forever."
Pageant by gen and Land.
The naval pageant on the Hudson
was a gorgeous feature and included
American and foreign warships dec
orated with the eolors of the respec.
live nations, together with merchant
marine. 1 be land parade was led
by Gen. Granville M. Dodge. Each
of the various divisions was in com.
mand of a veteran. Gen. O. O. How
ard led the army veterans.
Before the exercises the sons of
confedersto veterans, through Gen.
John B. Gordon, placed a wreath with
crossed swords on the sarcophagus.
Wind Too Severe for the First Lady.
Xew Tork. April 27. Mrs. McKin
ley, after taking her place on the
grand stand at Grant's tomb, found
the force and chilliness of the wind
more severe than she anticipated.
and, with escort, retired to her
apartments at the Claremont hotel,
where she remained during the ceremonies.
GREECE SITUATION IS CRITICAL.
At my May Be Completely Cornered-
Threats on Kins; tirorne.
Constantironln. Anril 97 It a
nnw helinvpri kithnm Pasha u.!:i m.
cupy Port Yolo and the important
. i l 1 . j .
iuwu ui inaausia, niuiust uue west
of Larissa 40 miles, with a view to
strengthening his position. The
Tarnish government will then call
upon urceco to evacuate Crete on
condition that the Ottoman troops
withdraw frnm The;s1v. After tt,
oocupation of Trikhala, the Greeks at
r.pirus win uu oeiween tne armies or
Ahmed Pasha and Efihpm Pnch. with
danger of being cut off from the rest
n f .i 1 1 11 : - I ...
ui tut: uciivuiu luruea.
Situation Critical In Athens.
London. April 27. A dispatch re
ceived by one of the embassies here
from Athens, says. King George
may at any moment be deposed or
assassinated and that the mob is
likely to take possession of the city.
The lispatch adds that the worst is
Mlnliter of Marine Brslgns.
London, April 27. An Athens spe
cial says the Greek minister of
marine has resigned.
Constantinople, April 27. Euro
pean cabinets are exchanging views
regarding the expediency of mediat
ing between Turkey and'Greece.
London, April 27 The fact that a
cabinet meptinir was held this morn-
Is What Is Threatening the Hel
WAE HAS BEEN BADLY MANAGED
Coaiinued on Klftu Pane
)JTAs L. i
The absolutely pure
ROYAL the most celebrated of all
the baking powders in the world
cbratcd for its. great
leavening strength and
purity. It makes your
cakes, biscuit, bread,
etc., healthful, it assures
you against alum and all
forms of adulteration
that go with the cheap
MVaL $ltmm la.iii mm . mm mm
the Cliar.Te an Opposition Statesman
Make and the Athens Populace Is Wild
Too Much Palace Dictation the Cause
of the Creek Defeat People in High
Places Denounced Koyel Family Get
ting Ready to Leave the Country.
London, April 27. The most serious
feature in the Greco-Turkish emergency
i3 the revolutionary feeling displayed
at Athens. Ex-MinJster Raili. leader
of the principal opposition group In the
legislative assembly, threatened that
useless the military staff was changed
he would issue d j xclamation to the
people. His staten?nt3 acted like oil
upon fire, and the popular excitement
has flared up. CrowJs assembled in the
streets to discuss them and wanted to
march to the palace to read them to
King George. Fortunately heavy show
ers drove the people indoors. M. Delyan
nis, keenly alive to the necessity of
immediate action, had an audierc2 with
the king and after the interview an
mai me sian ci tne crown
prince would be recalled and that ex
Minister Halli, with three of h;3 nom
ineesGeneral Smolensk!, Gent ral Mav
romicha'.i and Colcnel DimopouK would
be appointed to replace them. M. Ualli,
in a published interview, says:
Too Mm li Palace nictation.
"The moment Constantin arrived at
me seat or war the sole thought of the
reFponsible commanders was not to at
tack or to withstand the Turks, hut to
effect a safe retreat If necessary. All
cruets emanated from the palac?.
Those issued by any one else were
Ignored. When dispatches were sent to
General Ilavromiehali he was not where
he was surr?cd to be, having been
moved on by superior orders." M. Ralli
attended the council at thp palace.
The Daily Telegraph's Athens corre
spondent says: "As the public begins
to learn the truth anger agair.st the
palace party incrfases and a feeling o
hostility against M Ilelyannis is steadi
ly growing. Late last night Mondavi
rrowds were paradingmenacingiy in the
vicinity of the palace. It Is report.d
on good authority that arrangements
are being made to enable the royal
family to leave the country hastily in
case of necessity."
l'optiluoe ;ks with M. Ualli.
Whatever may be the value of M.
Haiti's strictures they seem for the mo
ment echoed by the voice of the multi
tude. The Greek populace in many re
spects resembles the French. It is now
the fashion to dc?nounce persona in high
places, and newspapers which only the
ether day wore eulogizing King George
anu 3. ueiyannls for having -placed
themselves at the head of a national
crusade are now hounding on the people
against the constituted authorities.
Some are openly attacking the crown
prince. -Others go so far aa to an
nounce that he has been recalled, the
wish apparently being father to the
thought. Journals which formerly made
war are now trying to make revolu
tion. What may he the result of the
present storm of obloquy it Is difficult
War I Practically Over.
The correspondent of The Times at
Volo. in a dispatch dated Saturday,
Bays the general impression there is that
the campaign is ended: that the centre
of interest has been transfarred from
the seat of war to the diplomatic chan
celleries of Europe.
COSTLY BLAZE AT PEORIA.
Iowa Elevator Hurnn, Entailing a Loss of
reoria, IIU, April 27. A fire which
started at S:30 last night completely
destroyed the Iowa elevator, the proper
ty of the Iowa Elevator company, en
tailing a losa of nearly $200,000. The ele
vator had 'a capacity of 400,000 bushels
and was erected in 18SS at a, cost of
$110,000. It was insured for $75,000.
About 100,000 bushels of grain, valued
at $."i0,000 and fully insured, was de
stroyed. In addition about thirty box
cars were burned. The origin of the
fire is unknown. B. Warren, the secre
tary and general manager, announces
that the elevator will be rebuilt imme
diately. This is the second disastrous
elevator fire this year.
Xew Hallway for Wisconsin.
Madison. April 27. Articles of asso
ciation were filed yesterday with the
secretary of state by the Wisconsin, In
land Lakes and Chicago Railroad com
pany, which is to construct a railroad
500 miles in length from Chicago to
Ehinelander, Wis., with branches to
Milwaukee, Madison, Janesvilleand oth
er places. The capital is $5,000,000, di
vided into 50,000 shares of common
stock. The incorporators and directors
are: Bayard Taylor. Chicago; E. R.
Bryant, Princeton. Ills.; William J.
Marks. Jesse 13. Barton and George E.
C. Johnson. Chicago.
8tarted I'p Another Shart.
Ironwood, Mich., April 27. The Me
tropolitan Iron and Land company has
started up another shaft at the Pabst
mine, putting about eighty additional
men to work. This is taken as evidence
that this company has made a sale of
ore, though nothing definite can be
learned from the local officials.
Illinois Grand Army Encampments
Galesburg. Ills., April 27. Arrange
ments for the Grand Army state en
campment, which opens here on Wednes
day. May 5. are completed, and the
prospects are that the attendance will
be the largest of any encampment yet
held in Illinois.
'ot la It with Peter Maker.
Philadelphia. April 27. Peter Maher
again demonstrated his ability to whiD
Steve O'Donnell. by practically knock-j
ing mm out in tne vixtn round or their
bout at the Arena of the Quaker City i !
Athletic club last night. i ;
To Care CM ta Oae Day. !
Take laxative Brotno Quinine Tar.' ;
.i. j - . . . . .
money U it fails to cere. 25 ceotf. fSj
Just received. 45 rolls
cf the finest sprlog
pztterrs in Ingrains,
new designs and
coloring?, making an
assortment that will
be sure to please
Are par excellence,
cever before encount
ered ia the thiee
cities. We are here
to do business and to
save you money.
methods ard low
price selling is meet
ing with flittering
success. Buy nothing
until you see U3.
GREATEST OF ALL CLOTHIERS.
I Gamfit Gil,
324, S26, 328 Brady St.
Don't throw your money away. You can buy a suit of fine,
all-wool Clothing, made first-class, for S7.J0, as good, if not
better, than other houses sell for $10 and SI 2. Compare
these poods and prices with the "fake sales" in Rock Island.
No humbug here. We are the people who knocked high
g House in this I
AN UNPARALLELED SACRIFICE
-uri wavf v vr - ir, Llllii Pr UkJII KM lyiUOp
This Week at the Great Sale of the Men Stock,
Over Twentv Thousand Dollars Worth of Drpss GonrJi a nrl 9;1L-c alrtn tr. v.o ..., u t r-t
- v u, luuitu detail uui mis sa.ie. j e
The enormous quantity to be disposed of necessitates this merciless slaughter. It's a dress goods and silk event, Jr1!
Owing to the size of the stock, and
the like of which certainly will not occur again, to the people of this vicinity.
-r O F fvwrfv V. W aVA Ij
for the sake of convenience, the goods will be divided into lots as follows:
Lot A, 19c.
Over 200 pieces all rool Dress Goods,
including entire line of 4i. v and 0c
colored Henriettas;) snd 4i inch rich
Novcltv Si-itinc-H. wnrtli up to 7c:
Camor'sHair. Serces OiiironaU. Nov
elty Stripes. Monmrs.
etc.. etc.. etc. a clean
sweep of the entire iot.
Lot E, 47c.
This line comprises over S(W pieces of
biirh class dress eoods. Uich Novelty
Suitlnes. Imported Sertres, in all
colors: genuine Frederick Arnold,
silk finished Henriettas, all colors:
! and 44 inch pure Mohair. French
ami German Coverts, lioucles. silk
mixtures, etc., etc ,
vainei he and up to
fl.K. All iro in this
great sale, per yard . .
Lot I, 25c.
Including-EO. 00 and 6Se printed China
Silks: 45 and 50c colored Satins: abort
lenirths in Brocaoea
Silks, etc.. slaugh
ter aale price, per
Lot B, 13c.
Comprising about 150 pieces, 3. 3? and 40 inch
IJress Ooods. Cashmeres, full line colors,
worth 25c; tan and brown novelties, worth
up to Sic: tan. brown and irrev illatronuls,
Kprves ar.d others. Take your pick, -t
they are all money savers, per m
Lot F, 57c.
HiVb class black pools. 41 inch, plain snd bro
caded wool (iren:tdines. Silk Grenadines in
brocades and stripes, 4i Inch crepons: 4i and
4s inch French cut seores: lit and lit twill
imported Henriettas; plain and brocaded
mohair coatinK Scrires. etc. Values np to
l .4Q. all slaughtered at our price, BW 0rC
per yard X
Lot J, 69c.
Plain and brocaded black Taffetas, J4-ln wide
(I val jes. gs-ln black faille ailks. sold at l
anll.:22and24 inch black Armure silks;
24-ln black Surahs: black satin Duchess:
black and white Plaids: fancy taffeta waist
Silks Values in this lot nn to tl 35. f r
All at our price to close, per wfm
Lot C. 9c.
31 and M Inch Fancy Plaids and Checks. F.n
glish Cashmeres. Fnirlisn llieires. Ashland
Novelties Tycoon Ueps. etc.. 15, IS. --
at and S5c values, until all sold, per
Lot G, 29c.
A matchless bargain In staple Black Goods.
50 pieces Serge. 4s and SO inches wide, guar
anteed absolutely wool, blue black. 60 and
ffc values, not more tbsn one dress pattern
to each customer, and as t.uch s. "C
less as you like, J
Lot K, 4?c.
pieces wash Dress Goods, printed silk ef
fects, printed grenadine, printed pongees,
printed organdies, cotton bedfords jm
and others, worth up to 15c, to close 4- .
per yard 4
Lot M, 111c.
A bout S00 pieces hlh class Wash Goods, new
Lappel Mulls. Dres Linens. Silk Ginghams.
Organdies, ete.. values up to S7c. a) sflt:
the lot to eluae. Mia
per yard .. 2
Lot D, 29c.
About 250 pieces wool Dress Goods.
3 German 1'laids and Stripes:
brown, green and red Scotch Checks;
Mnch I'renell Serge, all colors;
fiiH nuu un7a4ieu Monatrs: grey.
mm Kicri r rcncn DllKlltrVS. CIC,
wortn soc.noc and rc
and up. The entire
lot sacrificed to sell
at once, per yard....
Lot H, 37c
1 0f ricnirilin an1 Crystal ftilkn In
eveoin j3ijK ' in Jilack and col
ored Cti'n Sifh-. full line eHored
Stttinen kc and r! Ktiilie Kiikn. tvil
cl)r. in 11 id Sunb. 3Wn IJalxjf
totl. Ktautfuter rncc
TJrht Prlnwd Organdies Dimities. '
rancy rrpe enects. rreocn oing-
Dsms.uuetunrs. v eits.ete..
values up to ISO, all
one price to eww,
lojB.2Uia.TOoi i THE HAMM DRY GOODS CO. mtbwhw-i P j
niixturen. etc., C J i