Newspaper Page Text
THE ABGUe. THURSDAY, JATTTJATtT" 4, 1900.
McCASKRLN & McCASKBIN
Attorneys st Law
iRoekUul and Milan. Hoelc Island offle
orerKrtU Math's nor. Milaa OflM OB
c. coifnxT. B. D. OOHILLr
CX3NNELLY A CONNELLY,
Attorney at Law.
Money loaned Offlee ovar Thomas' druf
swre. oorner of Second avenue and Seven
JACKSON & HUBST,
Attorneys at Law.
fiffieela Rock Island National Bank Build-
wy U ICDOIrH. KOBT. H. aar HOLM.
LUIXLPH & REYNOLDS.
Attorneys at Law.
Money to lose. General lefal btislnesa. No
tary public 17W Second avenue, Boford
a. D. IVIII1T. 0. U. Walks a
SWEENEY A WALKER,
Attorney and CoucaeUor at Law
Offlee in Bengston Bloek.
C. J. SKAKLB.
a B. MARSHALL,
State' Attorney. : : : :
SEARLE A MARSHALL,
Attorney at Law
Transact a reneral legal bulnes
Attorney at Law
Loan money on good security: Brake eollee
fens. Keferenoe. Mitchell A Lyndo, banker
OBce. Mltcbell A Lnde building.
JOHN K. SCOTT.
City attorney of Rock Island. Room t
altenell A Lynde building
F. H. FIRST, M- D
Physician and Surgeon
Fbone 4 on ISM. Office, SZ6 Twentieth
street. umc nu. ' . WT.
7wlp.HL Sunday, 8:30 to 4:30 a. m-1 I JO to
DR. CORA EMERY REED.
Special attention to diseases of women and
children, also disease of eye. ear. none an
throat. Office boutv :30 to 1 a, m., 1 to 4 P
m. til Sixteenth street. Rook Island
i. B. BUBKHABT, M. D .
. MBA. HADA U. BUBKHABT. M. D.
DR3. BURKHART A BIJRKHART.
Offlee Trrminn block. Offlee hour 8 to I?
s. m., 1 to ft and 7 to V p. m. Vbono No. 40W
Rock Island, 1U. Night calls answered Iron
C. T. FOSTER. M. D
Physician and Surgsoa.
Offloe between Third and Fourth avenues on
Twentieth street- OOlce tour: lM 11a.m.,
F to 4 p m. and 7 to u p. m N'.gnt oails from
DR. S. II. MILLER
Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist .
AU disease of hore and cattle treated on
approved principle. Surgical operations per
formed in a scientific manner. Uor treated
All eahs promptly attended to. Realdence,
1V20 Fifth avenue. Telephone 44H. Offlee
Bnd ludrmary, Ifl.violT Fourth avenue
Mauoker'a stable), opposite Ma I Ore bouse
DR. II. EMMET STEEN
Specialist and expert In the treatment oi
nervous, private and all cbronlo disease ol
men and women.
Hours: 10 to U. I o 4. 6 to 8. Sunday 10 to It.
Harrison and Secood streets, opposite new
DR. M. A. HOLLINGSWORTH,
Office. Harper House Pharmacy Night calls
DR. C. W. GRAFTON.
Rooms IS and IS, Mltcbell A Lynde building
Oftee boura from 6 to It a. m. and 1 to p. m.
J. T. TAYLOR,
once hours 8:30 to It a. m.. I SO to 4 0 p. a.
tii Flabteectb street. Opposite Union office.
DRACK A KERNS,
Architects and Puperlntendents
Skinner Bloek. Beoond Door.
HENRY GAETJE, tTop
Out Flower and Design of ail Kinds.
C.ty store. 1807 Seeond avsnne. Telephone
John Vol It & Co.,
Builders : : :
ALSO MANUFACTURES OF
Sash. Doors. Blinds and Mouldings;
Veneered and Hard Wood Floor
ing of All Kinds.
Single and Doable Strength Window
"Glass, Polished Plate, Beveled
Plate and Art Glass.
-Eighteenth ROCk Sland.
Constant coughing is very annoying,
and the continuous hacking and irri
tation will soon attack and injure the
delicate lining of the throat and air
passages. Take advice and use Dr.
Ball's Coueh Svrnp in time. This
wonderful remedy will cure you.
Cures a Couqh or Cold at once
Don are oraall anil p'.trasnnt to tak?. lJoctors
Itcuswad lU ITicc 25 els. At all druggists.
THE TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
fine a no. rocic island & pacific
Rail war Tickets can be purbsel or
tneu.Hf Ofieced all! 1 &. 1. Twentieth wreet
depot, nr ic i. t. nepot.ooruer mi to ave
nue and Tlilriy-!irl MreeL rtank li l'lum-
Denver I.iuil ed AOiuaba... S ID ann n.ot am
hi. Wortb. Denver K.C am!IO:S5 pm
Minneapolis - ft:?) mj W:00 pm
Omaba and Des Moines i (: ani'l'lii jjbu
tcmaba A Mtnneai o'i '-l-.ft am, nO ana
Uruikta & Iks Mmnea 7;-Vi auilll:0 pm
tDenver. Lincoln ftaiaba iniit ::1S am
fworer. lncoln & Omaba. 3:iA anit :::ufi am
Deft Muioe zpreM -l'J:lo mj 6-52 am
Koch Ls'and .V llurtau Ac . ) 4:: pm B:ao pm
Sc. Paul Si MinnexpolW S:o' uin! 9:i pm
Denver. Ft. Worth K C 5:i am -MO:) pm
JKansas Cilv St Joe & unrll:lO pmit Mt am
;tioclt Inland Wabioifton -I :t ptn pm
Chicago &. De M"ines... il5 tm.'i :i:45 pm
Poclc I.-land Mrooklvn Ac .-::. pm t : am
tOmaba Jt Hock Inland C:bo pm
C'nioBBO. & Davenport 1 1; t oo pm
JDailv except tiatuiday.
;Dllr. except Sun
Ail other dally. Tel
lCRIJNOTOJf ROCTr-C.. H. 4 Q. RAIL
J wav Depot First avenue and Sixteenth
street. M. J Young, agent.
I LEAVE AKKIVE
St. L. Snrimflleld l'eona.
Hi.r. Quin via Monmouth 6:55 am 7:15 pm
unicsuro. sterling eiluton.v
Duluiue t 7:45 am t P:40 pm
Peoria, lleardstown. Hur
linvton. Denver and west 2:15 pm'l!:58 am
St- Paul A- Minneapolis pm, n:is am
Sterlin '.l.linton Duliuiue 7:50 pm t 8:40 am
St. I-., Kn.s i . . uenver i
Pae coast viaOaesburif 7:15 pm 6:W am
'Dally" Iaily except Sunday.
1"HICAC:0. MILWATTKER & ST. PAUL
railway Kacln & Southwestern Divb-ion
Depot Tweniierb street. retween First and
Second avenues, w. tv . isreci.iiriune, Atfeni.
7 30 am b l i pm
4:l pm 11:-) urn
s;.V) am y.M am
M ail and s press
St. aul Kxpress.
Frelirbt and aceom
Daily except Sunday.
DOCK ISLAND & PEORIA RAILWAY
lK Depot First avenue and Twentieth street
M. A. Patterson, General Passenger Aent.
I I.SAVK AKKIVE
Tri'tll,l ( Mn.-fnrilLLl. I 1
i la. etc I 10:19 pm
Peoria. Springfield. St. L
Is. etc I $:0o am 6.40 pm
Peoria. Spriofirlcld. Cincin
nati...... 1:4. pm ii:i:y iit
tiri:k Aic.,m Freight ' 7:ltl rm I 11m
Sberraid Accommodation. ! 5x) an 4 -.SO nm
Cable Arcommodai ion .... 1 f:0 rm 2:un pm
Uable .V sper urq A com . 3::so 5 7:! am
Pn'sentrer trains li:ave C. K 1. t P. i.Moiine
avenue depot live 5) minutes earlier than
time K'ven. Trains marked daily, all otner
trains dau j except si.uday.
Best Dining Car Service.
Tom A. Marshall
L.OM6 DlSTAMCC LlK
'. GENERAL OmCtS'
Telephone me rouotvNS
' TCl6ftAPH GATCS.
Culumbos Jc lova.
Cedar Kaplda, lows.
Des Moines, Iowa.
Maoumb. 1 11.
M uctine, Iowa.
Ml. Flea.nt, low
Hrw lvton. 111.
Kew Windiwr, I1L
North Henderson, 111.
Fort Bjrron, 111.
Frau-ie City, 111.
luxk Inland, LU.
Swan Creek. 111.
fci. AuttUKUtw, LX
Taylor Fida, LU.
Walnut Urove. LU.
Wot Liberty. Iowa.
MESSAGES TO GARCIA.
Another Side of the Question
A PHILANTHROPISTS INQUIRIES
Comments From Averasre People on
the Matter of Aaklsg Questions
Clrenmatanees In Rowan's Case.
Some Employees Who Tried to
Take Meaaasje to Garcia.
In view of the recent article, entitled
A Message to Garcia." which was
published extensively In the United
States, the following story from the
Xew York Sun. describing how the
"mesauge" In regarded by various peo
ple. Is of Interest:
"Queer the different ways there are
of looking at n thing." said the phil
anthropic man thoughtfully.
'"Sometimes, yes." assented his com
panion with some reserve. "Did you
have anything special In mind?
"Yes, I had." rejoined the other em
phatically. "It was that 'Message to
CJarcia.' Read it, I suppose?"
"Sure: Great, wasn't it?"
"You remember when it came out?"
The other noilded.
"That was when I .thought it was
great. Now. I haven't always as much
money as I would like and oftcner than
not I can't do the things 1 want to.
I thought Daniels was doing a fine
thing when he scattered that sermon
broadcast, and I wanted to print an
other million and scatter the copies
myself, but I couldn't. Well, you know
1 h:tve more or less of a gift at oratory
autl am constantly sought after by
churches and philanthropic organiza
tions to exercise It. especially when
they are extra hard up and haven't
money enough in the treasury to war
rant their risking an offer to a possible
entertainer of more than expenses,
which they usually expect me to throw
Again his friend nodded assent.
"What 1 did was to learn that thing
verbatim ad literatim and all the rest
of It. Then 1 got into the spirit of it.
threw my whole soul and all my best
gestures into It and shot it off at the
beginning or end or middle of every
programme all last winter."
"What was the effect?" asked the
listener as the philanthropist paused
apparently for comment.
"I'm forgetting It this winter." said
he mournfully. "I don't remember
about the first line or two. I suspect
that 1 was too interested In my own
performance, but as soon as the new
ness began to wear off I asked people
how they liked It. The llrst man 1
asked was a substantial looking busi
ness man, member of the board of
trade. I think, in a city of about 00,
xi population. His only comment
was: 'Yankees are great on asking
questions. If Rowan had asked any
body where to find Garcia, ns likely
as not the answer would have been
"What do you want to k'uow for?"'
"The next man I questioned hap
pened to be a government clerk. He
said: Tlowan had probably been there
before. Did you ever ask the United
States government for information
when something had to be done in a
hurry r I said that I had not. Well."
said my friend, 'all I've got to say Is.
follow ICowan's example and don't.'
"In the course of time 1 struck a de
tective who could have done It easier
and quicker than Kowan did it and
1 commercial traveler who thought he
did harder stunts every time he sold
a big bill of goods and the bond buyer
for u commercial house who told sto
ries cf smelling town bonds before
they were off the printing press away
up In the Carolina mountains and of
outstripping all competitors in the pur
chase of them and sometimes at the
risk of his life from the moonshiners.
"By this time I had begun to be in
terested. I had not thought that there
might be two sides to this thing, but
since there were I In'gan interviewing
the young men in my audiences. Most
of lliom had heard of the message be
fore; some had road it. Whenever I
found a young man who had read it I
asked him what he thought of It. The
general answer was. 'Smart fellow that
wrote it. but he never tried it on. I
guess,' and when pressed for greater
lucidity the talk 1 ,wouId get would
run after this fashion: 'Sounds well,
but If I was to try anything like that
on mv old man I'd get the sack iu a
minute. He wants questions asked so
as to be sure that he won't have to do
the thing over himself. You see, he
Just doesn't want the thing done; he
wants it done his war. If he should
tell me to do a thing any old way so as
It got done. I'd exject to hear his fu
neral preached Dcxt day. Guess I'd
throw a fit on the spot myself.'
"An Indcxer told me that he had Just
lost his job. one which he had held for
15 years with an important firm, be
cause some miserable inventor had
thought out a wretched numerical
scheme by which any boy could file
U tters Just as his employer had decid
ed they should be filed and think. of
anything nnder creation but his em
ployer's business while be was doing It.
"A stenographer had come to know
co much atout his firm's neexls that
one day when everybody was away
nod au Important letter came which he
thought nded an Immediate answer
he called tip the head of the firm at his
house on the telephone. Ills wife
thought her husband was at the office.
That stenogmpher was dismissed, and
was the husband in due legal eou .
"It would take too long to go Into de
tails about the yonng reporter who
thought he had been Intrusted with a
message to Garcia and found be had
not leen, of the one who didn't bother
the- city editor for street directions
which It took htm too long to find for
himself, cr the confidential clerk -who
meant to show his readiness to do tn e
next thing to dusting the office one
morning when the omce boy was not
In evidence and got his blue envelope
because he did not keep tip the dignity
of the establishment, or the youth who
aroused his employer's suspicious by
offering to do what he had not been
hired for, or the messenger who did
not chuck a letter in the sewer when it
would have been better for the sender
If he had, or the one who wanted to go
to a ball game the worst way, but in
stead stuck right to delivering his mes
sage and getting back quick, only to
find that If he had loitered the writer
might have recovered that message
undelivered, as he had vainly tried to
"But there was one poor boy whose
unvarnished tale ought to be repeated.
He had read the message aud had been
so Infatuated with the moral lesson in
It that he had learned the thing almost
as thoroughly as I had. He told me of
his troubles. Just one day of them.
Said he: 'I started out in the mornln
by tlllin the boss' fountain pons. You
see, that was always the first thing he
asked me to do, and I thought It would
be a fine thing to have It done. He was
very particular about those pens. They
must always be washed out and filled
Just far enough and not too far. I'd
been doiu It O K for four months, and
that mornin I put in my finest licks.
Well, I got It hot and heavy for wastin
Ink. It seems that somebody the day
before had got him to promise to use a
brand new ink, so I had to empty and
wash out the pens and fill em all over
'Next the boss said there were some
letters on his desk to be copied. I hus
tled and got the book and things ready
and went iu for the letters. There was
a pile of 'em on the desk by his elbow.
and he was awful busy talkin to a
client. I didn't bother him with ques
tions as usual, 'cause he was so busy
and had always growled when a letter
got away without, bein copied. This
time, of course, the growliu was 'the
other way. Four of them several let
ters had to be cut out of the book.
Then he said somethin about sealin
wax. He didn't exactly tell me to get
it, but I thought maybe he'd like it if I
did. Well, I had to go without lunch
to pay for that sealin wax myself.
But I didn't mind much, for Just
after what would have been lunch the
boss handed me a letter to deliver
"quick." he said. I looked and saw
that It was to Jimmy Dawson, a clerk
in the office who had gone up town to
bunt up some records or somethin.
The place he was at was on it. I did
ask one question or started to "If
Dawsou ain't there, sir" "He will
be." said the boss quick. Just like that;
"he's got an all day's job." If it hadn't
been for that message to Garcia busi
ness. I would have insisted on knowin
whether lo chase up Jimmy or not, but
thinkln of that made me put that let
ter right In my breast pocket. I was
sorry I hadn't any oilskin bag. You
see. it was the. first letter he'd ever
asked me to take. The way I made
tracks was a caution. When I got
there. Jimmy wasn't In sight. I asked
a feller If he knowed Jimmy. If he'd
been gone long and where he went.
I thought this was the time for
questions. The feller said Jimmy fin
ished copyin his piece about an hour
before and he guessed he'd gone to the
ball game. I chased up to the ball
game, but it had been a short one and
was just over. I snouted Jimmy s
- - 1 - - - - - - - - r.. ... i" "rt
name to the fellers as they poured out. ress. To summon a couple of gen
but nobody answered. They was too ' darmes was the work of nn instant.
" 'Well. I wasn't downed yet, for 1
knowed where Jimmy Dawson lived,
and 1 just followed him right up;
caught up with him at diuner time,
too. and gave him the letter all right.
1 kuew it wasn't any use to go back
to the office after 6 o'clock on Satur
day, so I lit out for home. I tell you
I felt good all day bunday. I Just went How to explain these marvelous man
round huggin myself, you bet, for , Ifestations, which prove once more
hadn't I done just as the writin feller
6aid. carried 'a message to Garcia?'
Monday morning I was at the office
bright and early, feelin as If I owned
the place. What did I get? A week's
notice and my pay, that's what. I'm
askin questions now. you lct; every
last one I can think of too.'
"The upshot of my investigations
was the conclusion that when it comes
to getting work done It is a very smart
youth who knows when to ask ques
tions of his employer and when cot to
and what sort of questions it is safe
to leave unasked. In nine cases out of
ten the employer would have to be
trained not to need to have questions
asked, even if the employee was smart
enough not to need to ask them or If
there were ways he could find out for
himself if be had time."
"Something in it," said his friend.
"Now, If McKinley would bother to
tell, III venture to swear that he toid
that Rowan chap that nobody knew
where Garcia was and that Rowan
bad been named as a likely, coura
geous fellow who wouldn't say die till
he had to. And you know if you take
almost any American boy and put him
on his mettle he's yours for that Job,
if not for life."
"That's the reason why I'm omitting
a message to Garcia' from my reper
tory this winter," said the philan
thropist. Oom PanI Can Shoot.
Tliry tay Oom Taul can't read nor write
And wears a cowhide boot.
But he can pray, and he can B;ht,
And, golly, can't he shoot!
Tbey asy Oom Poul cats with hU knife
And bas s bad repute.
But he U gTcat with run and Sfe.
And, golly, can't he shoot!
They say Oom Paul is coarse and rough
And loirs to kill and loot.
But captives find him kind enough.
And, golly, t'.n't he shoot!
They say Oom Paul is badly whipped.
But he makes the Brituh scoot.
And when tbey get all through with him
They'll (ad that be can shuot.
Frederick L Chapman in Chicago Becord.
SOME QUEER PREAttS.
VISIONS THAT RESULTED IN THE CAP
TURE OF CRIMINALS.
Alarvelona Manifestations That Baf
fle tbe Ingenuity of Man to txplala
ana WUii-Ii Prove Anew That Truth
Is Strsascr Than Fletiou.
A very remarkable instance of the
tracing of a criminal by means of a
dream occurred in St. Louis. A woman
named Mary Thornton was detained
in custody for a mouth, charged with
the murder of her husband. A week
or so after her arrest she requested to
see oue of the prison officials aud told
him she had dreamed that an Individ
ual named George Ray had murdered
her spouse, giving the official at the
same time full details of the tragedy
as witnessed In her vision.. The man
Ray was not suspected at the time,
but the prison authorities were so
much impressed by the woman's ob
vious earnestness that a search was at
once made for him.
After some delay he was traced and
charged with the crime, the details ot
the same as seen iu the dream being
rehearsed to him. Overcome with as
tonishment, he then and. there con
fessed that he had committed the
crime. Curiously enough, the woman
had only met the murderer once and
believed him to be ou the very best of
terms with her husband.
Almost as remarkable was the case
of a woman named Drew, who dream
ed one night that her husband, a re
tired sailor, had been murdered by a
peddler at a Gravesend tavern, where
the said husband was in the habit of
putting up when visiting the town in
question. The lirst news that awaited
her on rising in the morning was that
her spouse had been assassinated at
the very tavern she had seen in her ex
traordinary vision, whereupon she
burst Into hysterical tears and cried
out that her dream had come true.
She calmed down somewhat after a
few hours and then handed the police
officials an exact description of the
peddler of the vision, giving a minute
account of his dress, which included n
blue coat of a very peculiar pattern.
Marvelous as the fact may appear, a
man wearing such a coat and follow
ing the occupation of a peddler' was
discovered two days later at an Inn
some six miles from Gravesend, and.
on being taxed with the crime, he at
once admitted that he was guilty and
that robbery had been the motive of
the outrage. He was hanged soon aft
erward, his doom having been brought
about by the flimsy evidence of a wom
Women as dreamers seem more suc
cessful than men, but a rather peculiar
Instance of a crime being traced by a
vision and in which the dreamer was a
member of the male sex comes from
Rennes, in France. A worthy mer
chant, having quitted his office one
Saturday evening, proceeded home to
dinner and after enjoying a substan
tial meal lay down on the couch and
fell into a light doze. A very vivid
dream then came to him wherein he
saw two men of the burglar type en
gaged In rifling the safe in his office,
and so much impressed was he by the
vision that he resolved, upon awaken
ing, to at once go to the office and see
that everything was under lock and key.
His amazement may be imagined
when, on arriving there, he discovered
the door forced and a burglary in prog-
J and five minutes later the thieves, who
proveu to be notorious housebreakers.
were on their way to the police depot,
where the prosecutor told his extraor
dinary story. In view of the fact that
the safe contained valuables to the ex
tent of some thousands of pounds, the
dream In question proved a very for
tunate one for the drqamer.
that truth is stranger than fiction. Is a
task beyond the Ingenuity of man to
compass. Perchance the theory of te
lepathy may have something to do with
the mysterious business, but even that
theory would appear rather inadequate
In such cases as the aforementioned.
A skillful forger who moved in the
highest circles of society was once de
tected by the agency of a dream. The
affair occurred in Boston aud caused
the greatest excitement of the time.
The forger, a young man of eight or
nine and twenty, had become acquaint
ed with a rich publisher, at whose
house he became a constant guest. One
day the publisher's bankers discovered
that some one was forging their client's
signature to various large checks, and
two detectives were at once Instructed
to look out for the culprit.
Their efforts proved useless, but one
evening the publisher's youngest daugh
ter, a little girl of 11, dreamed that
she saw a man whom she described as
"like Mr. Blank," the visitor to whom
reference has been made, sitting in a
room in Maine street copying her fa
ther's signature. The child's dream
was communicated to the police, who,
though inclined to ridicule the same at
the outset, eventually promised to have
the gentleman In question watched.
hwith the result that his lodgings were
raided and a complete plant for thd
making of bank notes found there. It
then transpired that he was a mau who
was wanted for manifold forgeries
throughout the Union, and he was sent
to prison for a very long term.
The child's dream was all the more
extraordinary in view of the fact that
she was too young to understand the
leading Incidents of the business and
attributed tbe copying of her father's
signature In the dream to the "gentle
man wanting to write nicely, like papa."
Strange, very strange, but none tbe less
true, and proving once more that, as
Hamlet remarked, "There are more
things In beaven and earth, Horatio,
than' are dreamed of In your philoso
phy.'' Philadelphia Tunes.
The Kind Ton Have Always
in use for over 30 years,
All Counterfeits, Imitations and. "Tust-as-rootl" are but
Experiments that trifle with nml endanger the health oC
Infants and Children Exnerieneo against Kxpcrimeut
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Wornm
and alktys Feverishness. It cures Diarrhtea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea, The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
The Kind You Me Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THt CCNT.UN COMPANY. TT
NO BITTER TASTE.
before retiring Insures sleep. (A o
NO SUBSTITUTE USED. medicine to keep In the house )
If you cannot obtain It from your dealer write or call on the wholesale agents.
LEMBUFwG & DETLF.FSON, Rock Island.
Estate of William J. Shea, deceased.
The undersigned bavini; been appointed ad
ministratrix of tbe estate of William J.
Shea, late of the countv of Koulc Is
land, state of Illinois, deceased, hereby
pives notice that she will appear before
tbe county court of Rock Island county, at the
county court room. In the city of Kock Island,
at the February term on tbe lirst Monday in
Feburary next. :it which t:nie all persons
having claims uuinst said estate are notilicd
uud requested to uttnr. for tbe purpose of
bavini; the same adjusted.
All persons indebt ed to said estate are re
quested to make immediate payment to the
Dated this imh day of December. A. T. 1P9.
Cathekink :-iika. Administratrix.
McEnihy IMcMRr, fcolicitors.
Estate of Henry Tremaan, deceased.
The unfiersiuncd, havinc Decs appointed exe
cutrix of the last will and testament of Henry
Tremann, late of tbe county of Rook Island,
state of Illinois, deceased, hereby elves notice
that she will appear before the county court of
Rock Island county, at tbe county court room,
in the city of Kock Island, at tbe February
term, on the first Monday In I'ebruary next,
at which time all persons bavin claims
against said estate are notified and requested
to attend for tbe purpose of having tbe same
adjusted. All persons indebted to said estate
are requested to make Immediate payment to
Dated this 15th day of December. A. D. 1899.
Makia Tkkhanx. Executiix
Jackson & Hcbst. Attorneys.
Estate of John Kleinmaier, deceased.
The undersigned bavins; neen appointed ex
ecutor of tbe last will and testament of Jobn
Kleinmaier. late of the county of Kock island,
state of Illinois, deceased, hereby pives
notice that he will appear before tbe county
court of Kock Island county, at tbe county
court room. In tbe city of Hock Isl
and, at the February term, A. D. iww. on the
first Monday In February next, at which lime all
persons bavlnir claims aeaicst said estate are
notified and requested to attend, for tbe pur
pose of having the same adjusted.
All persons indebted to said estate are re
quested to make Immediate payment to the
Dated this 15th day of December, A. D. 1889.
IIEiMiA k r ;kh. Kit. Executor.
Marion E. Sweeney. Attorney for for i-xeeu-
THOSE PRETTY LITTLE
Are JUST TBE THENQ.
We make them frl7lnr you
twelve different positions lo
the dozen. Better ones with
eight, six, four, three and two
different positions In tbe doz
en. All regularlly mounted
la the latent finish at
c, e. SMITH,
Opposite Harper Bouse, Seeond Ave.
Bought, aiwl which lias been
has borne the sijmatn.ro of
lias been made under his per-
supervision since its infancy.
MURNkV iTMff, HtW TOM CITV.
jh.,i mniiMMiii'naii,i.iiH' ;i 1 "
Neglected Colds Make
Sc.ientilically combined, the lies
grade of pure
Pure old Kentucky
together with herbs of medicinal
value makes the very best remedy for
the cure of
Colds, La Grippe and All Forms of
Taken before meals restores appetite, tnkrn
Model Train Service on a Mod
Hest and quickest route with
through car service, north,
south, west and northwest
Tourists'" and reduced rate
tickets to principal points.
and Pacific Coast,
Florida and the South.
Personally conducted excur
sions, through sleeping and
tourist car accommodations
reserved without charge.
THf.tr? rfAm nn.n Aim . r, ,4 nlnh tUnAl
foot of SLrteemb street. For maps and full
iniunuauoQ apply to
II. D. Mack, D. P. A.
M. J. Young, Agent.
Phonos 1131 and 1180.
EAST and SOUTH.
Leave Rock Island.
"C. R LP. Depot....
"20th Street Depot
" Decatur ......
" St. Louis
. 8:00 s m
. 8:06 a m
. 11:20 am
. 3:15 p m
. 3:20 p m
. fl lO p m
. p m
, 7:00 p m
. (:0S p m
. 9:36 p m
.'0:2J p m
. I M a m
. 3:00 a m
.40 p BO
1: p m
4 MS p m
:23 p m
D:00 p m
1:30 a m
7:10 a m
:26 a u
7:30 a m
8:00 a m
1 1 :38 a m
6M p m
10 .30 p m
. 2:35 p m
. 7;30 p m
: ' Lines east of Peoria carry through
coaches s.nd sleeping enrs on night
trains to principal cities.
M. A. PATTERSON.
Gen'l Pass. Agent,
Bock Island, 111.