Newspaper Page Text
THE ARQUB, L FRIDAY, APKIL. 10,
r ABOUT STEREOTYPING.
IT HAS REVOLUTIONIZED THE ART
OF NEWSPAPER f'RINTING.
The Process Was Pint Invented In Parlk.
A Great Advance Du Been Made lu
' Rapid Presswork in the Last Twenty-rlve
Tears Many Plates Used Now Itaily.
Of the thousands of people who glaDce
over the pages of a newspaper few have
any idea of the work necessary to be done
to make the paper what it ia. The old sav
in that "half the world df esn't know how
the other half lives" applies perhaps with
more force to the readers and the makers
of a newspaper than to any one else. This
Is especially true in these days of modern
Improvements, when the newspaper man
lias called to his aid so many of the devices
of science, and is constant y absorbing the
followers of other callings, besides bring
ing into being arts that -irere before un
known. Among these latter the art of stereotyp
ing, though perhaps little known, is most
important and, indeed, essential in the
lightning rapidity ot todiy. Every "per
fecting" press absolutely requires the use
of either stereotype or el ;ctrotype plates;
and as the latter are much more costly, be
sides requiring more timj, stereotyping is
used almost without exception. The type
Itself could not be used on these presses,
mainly because the curves of the cylinders
on which the plates are placed are too
small. They are made thus small in order
to admit of greater speed.
Besides this, if type we re used on these
presses the forms would h ive to be reset as
many times as there werj single presses,
and here again the increased time and cost
compel the modern newspaper man to
look in some direction for relief.
The forms, therefore, m ist be duplicated
by some process or another without caus
ing any serious loss of t me or any great
expenditure of money. Stereotyping ful
fills these requirements.
rXYEKTIOS AND UROWTB.
The papier mache process of stereotyping
was invented about the y iar 1S45 in Paris.
The credit of the invention lies between a
Frenchman and two Sw iss, James Dele
gani and Louis Quanchi, all of whom
worked in the same estab.ishment in Paris.
Xot much headway was :nade for a long
time, partly because of the opposition of
printers, whom it was thought the inven
tion would throw ont of work. So great
was this opposition that i.i the revolution
of '43 the only establishment in Paris was
wrecked by the mob, and the proprietor,
Quanchi, was forced to flee for his life
back to Switzerland. He afterward re
turned, and on one occasion was paid 500
francs by a man from London for the priv
ilege of looking on at this operation. His
son is now foreman of The Sew York
Delegaui went to Lom.on, established a
shop, and soon after, in 1354 or 1S35, began
stereotyping the first pap ?r in the world to
rcsethe process, The Loidon Times. At
first the plates were cast ia single columns,
and pait of the paper v.-as printed from
type and part from plates. After a time
they began to stereotype whole pages, and
made such progress that on the receipt of
the news of Lincoln's assassination in 1SC5
a plate was completed in thirty-five min
ntes, then remarkably good time.
The process was introtl iced in this coun
try by John Duncan in partnership with
Charles Craske. For a If ng time they met
with no encouragement, and after five
years, being J400 behind, Duncan retired
from the partnership in disgust and left
the business entirely to Craske. A singu
lar commentary on the s jrewduess o suc
cessful business men is here to be found in
the fiict that Hoe & Co , the press build
ers, were violently opposed to the new
process. It is 6afe to siythat no single
firm in the world has pr lfited more by the
invention than this one, which thirty years
ago fought so strongly a;;ain;-t it.
PLATES FOB BIG DAILIES.
In the latter part of 1&!0 a suitable press
was completed for The Tribune, and that
paper was the first one to be stereotyped in
this country. Mr. Crasko owned the plant,
took the work by contract, and employed
James Steele, Frank lenis and others,
who had learned the secrets of the busi
ness. In a short time all tbe other big dailies
took np the new art, and for a number of
years Craske held the contracts for nine
papers in this city, aid had in fact a
monopoly. At the present time there are
upward of thirty papers stereotyped in this
City, employing 140 men. To the uniniti
ated the number of plates required on our
tig dailies is astonishing. The Sun, for in
stance, uses every day ao less than 150 to
200; The Herald requires; over 250, and The
World, morning and evening, from 300 to
On Saturdays these fi jures are doubled,
and The World alone "consumes," to use
a fitting expression, a bo at 750 plates, every
one, of course, being tbe size of a page
and never used but once. After once using
the plates this eighteen tons of metal,
more or less, is remelted, and nothing is
lost except what goes up in smoke.
If "the height of art is to conceal art,"
then the stereotyper mo it be awarded "the
cake." It requires an expert to tell, from
Its appearance, whether a paper is stereo
typed or not. It seems a characteristic of
the trade to work quietly and effectually.
They have a model trace organization and
have few quarrels with employers, and
why should they t Vosi ibly, the poet man
aged a paper and had .he stereotypers in
bis mind when he said t hey have
Made a solitude and cUled it Peace.
Edwin Arlingt on in Journalist.
A Diet for Rheumatic Goat.
Dr. John Cutter, of ew York, tells of a
woman who had been three summers at
one of the large sa Utariums, but re
ceived no benefit. The doctors at the
sanitarium told her rheumatic gout was
a fiend and incurable, that milk was a
perfect food, though in this case it clogged
the liver so as to cause serious trouble;
that beef was unclean ini not fit for food,
etc. She went on a die; of meat and a lit
tle bread, as vegetables caused bloating,
and In three weeks st w decided improve
ment. A finger that si e had not been able
to bend to the palm was able to touch it
Doubtless not a few if the cases of large
waists and bloated fig ires among-women,
all which are on the way to fevers and
rheumatisms, would itiprove by the strict
diet of scraped beef pulp broiled, with
toasted brown ' bread, with little sugar or
etajchy food. Shirley Dare in ftewlork
They Want Smoke.
' The majority of mil itary officials favor
common gunpowder i n war, as it is be
lieved that the smoke of battle saves thou
sands of lives, and it famishes a cover for
- tmnna rt .hflTfrn rim r.ion without heinir
slaughtered. The bet r way is to favor
peace and no powder at all. Detroit ilwi
Pathetic Story of an Indian's Maiden's
Tender ACeetlon for a Ioctor.
When Spotted Tail, ike noted chief, was
in the height of his glwry at the head of a
large band in Dakota, and before he met
liis death at the hands of a rival chief, his
hopes and affections were centered in a
young daughter, whom rumor credits with
having been a remarkably handsome girl.
The daughter of Chief Spotted Tail was
the leader of the Indian women of her
tribe, and her heart and hand were sought
by all the young braves far and near, but
she refused tbem all, and through his great
affection for her her father allowed her to
have her own way. Like many of her
white sisters the beautiful Indian princess
bestowed her love unasked and unwel
comed. The object of her heart and soul
was a white medicine man, a doctor who
lived with his wife and family in a neigh
boring village, and who had been sum
moned by Spotted Tail to attend his daugh
ter, who was stricken with that hopeless
She would follow the doctor from her
tepee to his house, and from his house to
any place he might go. She refused to be
lieve that he was beyond her reach, and
like a faithful dog she was at his heels
upon every opportunity. Expostulations
and remonstrances from her friends and
the doctor were useless. Arrest and con
finement had no effect upon her, for as
soon as released she would drag herself to
the house of the white medicine man,
where she would sit from night till morn
ing, chanting weird Indian tales of love
until removed by force. The doctor re
fused to come again to tbe lodgeof Spotted
Tail, and the chief was broken hearted
over the condition of his daughter. The
dread disease made terrible progress upon
the unhappy girl, and one morning her
dead body was found on the road leading
to the doctor's home.
The death of his daughter made a won
derful change in Spotted Tail's character.
From a good and peaceable Indian he be
came quarrelsome and turbulent, which
was the direct cause that led to his death.
There grew np a rivalry for supremacy in
his tribe between himself and Great Elk,
and it soon reached that point where each
threatened to shoot the other on sight.
The two chieftains met one day, and Great
Elk being the quicker of the two, Spotted
Tail's spirit took its flight to the happy
he famous trial of Great Elk is familiar
tomany newspaper readers. His own
people tried him for murder, and he was
fined a large number of ponies, which he
paid. He was afterward arrested by the
civil authorities, and had two trials, and
each time was sentenced to be hanged. His
case was appealed to the United States su
preme court and decided in his favor, and
he was released.
The old chief's association with the
white people during his confinement in jail
has about civilized him, and ho is an odd
character among the Indians at Pine Ridge.
It has made an old woman out of him, for
instead of allowing his squaws to do the
hard work and drudgery he is credited
with doing it all himself now cutting the
wood, moving the tepee and carrying tbe
The Indiau is not slow to recognize his
friends, and I do not believe there is an
Indian around the entire agency who
would intentionally harm a newspaper
man. They believe that the newspapers
are their friends, and it is wonderful how
soon they learn what the newspapers are
saying about them, and they are just as
anxious to see or henrof their names being
in print as a white man. Omaha Bee.
. rJorrowdalo Polk.
Borrowdale folk are as sagacious as their
neighbors, but there are very curious tales
told of their simplicity in old times. One
of them descrilx's the entrance of a jaokass
into their territory. This animal was un
known to them, and the most ancient per
son in the village was summoned to dis
cover and declare its nature. He put on
his spectacles and consulted his books,
and came to the conclusion it was a pea
cock. Tho best story of the locality is,
however, connected with the education
movement. A Borrowdale man having
purchased that entire novelty, a pair of
stirrups, in Keswick, got his wooden shoes
into them, but could not get them out.
He, therefore, remained sitting upon his
horse in the stable for many weary days,
until the genius of the family, about to
enter at St. Bees, hit on the device of tak
ing the saddle off, on which "feyther" re
mained on the kitchen floor for months,
carding wool. On the lad's return from
college, his trained intelligence suggested
taking "feyther's" shoes off and restoring
him to a life of active usefulness. San
Fashion in Coffins.
The hand of fashion touches everything
this side of the grave. A prominent un
dertaker who was talking the other day of
the influence of fashion in his line of busi
ness and tho changes that have taken place
in the last few years, said that in the pres
ent day tbe coffin trade was a practical
monopoly, under the control of a few cor
porations, some of whom have their facto
ries in the lumber regions and keep a heavy
stock on hand. Thej have drummers on
the road, who do not carry samples, how
ever, but illustrated catalogues from which
to choose. One of the new features of this
gloomy business is what is called the
"Earth to earth" casket, made of rattan,
through the open spaces of which the air
has free circulation, thus facilitating de
composition. But they are not popular, as
they violate the sentiment of care and pres
ervation common to the survivors of a dead
relative. If you are an infant you can be
buried for $0. That is as cheap as decency
will allow. If you are an adult and rich,
you can spend as much as you like for a
fashionable funeral. New York World.
The Egyptians had no specific embalm
ing fluid. Three methods, varying mostly
in degree of pains taken and in the expense
of the operation, were practiced among
them. The most expensive, used only for
great personages, cost in our money about
$1,500, the second about $300 and the third
a comparatively small Bum. The process
was essentially tbe same in all, the- softer
portions of the body being either removed
or filled with aromatic essences, while the
whole body was anointed with oil of cedar
and saturated with niter, saltpeter or com
mon salt. Many of the bodies were boiled
in bitumen, and all were wrapped in cloths
soaked in the essences of various gums.
The process usually occupied about a
month, and its success was greatly facili
tated by the extreme dryness of the cli
mate. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
An excellent 'and abundant substitute
for india rubber is reported as having bees
discovered at Goa. It is the solified fluid
which issues from the nivolcantem, which
grows wild and is generally used for hedges.
Thongh white when it flows from the tree
in its dried state it is of a chocolate color,
closely resembling guttapercha.
Dissassls Faftlshmant far Bin t
The folio wing advertisement, published
by a prominent western patent medicine
house would Indicate that they regard
disease as a punishment for tin:
"Do you wish to know the quickest
way to cure a severe cold? W will tii
you. To cure a cold quickly, it must be
ucaicu ueiore me com nas become set
tled in the system. This can always be
done ifyou choose to, as nature in. her
amuness to man gives timely warning
and clainlv tells von in - natiiro'a wv
that as a punishment for some indiscre
tion, you are to do amictea with a cold
unless vou choose to ward it off bv
prompt action. Tbe first symptoms ot a
cold, in most cases, is a dry, loud cough
and sneezing. The cough is soon foU
lowed by a profuse watery expectoration
and tbe sneezing? bv a nrofuse wter dis
charge from the nose. In severe cases
mere is a thin white coatincr on the
tongue. What to dot It is only neces
sary to take Chamberlain's Conch Rom.
edy in double doses everv hour. That
ill ereatlv leaner! tha isirrit. thooM
O J ... w ..v w. aw , w, WIU
and in most cases will effwtiiall-
act it. and cure what would hxvA tun a
severe cold within one or two days time.
i ry u ana oe convinced." 50 cent bot
tles ioi sale by Hartz & Bshnsen. drue-
Wm. Timmons. Doslmaster of Idaville.
Ind , wri-.es: "Electric Bitters has done
more for me than all other medicines
combined, for that bad feeling arising
from kidney and liver trouble." John
Leslie, farmer and stockman, of same
saye: "Find Elestnc Bitters to be the
best kidney and liver medicine: made me
feel like a new man." J. W. Gardner.
hardware merchant, same town, says:
"iiiecinc Bitters is just tbe thing for a
man wuo is all run down and don't care
whether he lives or dies; he found new
strength, good appetite and felt just like
be had a new lease on life." Only 50c,
a bottle at Hartz & Bahnsen's drug siore.
La Grippe Again.
Durino the enitiemir nf 1 m-Inno l.ot
I " " - - (,iprw .cow
season Dr. King's New Discovery for
consumption, coughs and colds, proved
to be the best remedy. Reports from the
many who used it confirm this statement.
Thev were not only quickly relieved, but
the disease left no bad results. We ask
you to give this remedy a trial and w
guarantee that you will be satisfied with
results, or tbe nurchase nrice will h re
funded. It has no equal in la grippe, or
any turoai or long trouble. Trial bottles
free at Hartz & Bahnsen's drug store.
Large bottles, 50c and $1.
BUCKLER'S ARNICA BALVR.
The best salve in the world for cats.
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
soies, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
ccrns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For sale bv Hartz & Bahnsen.
To Kervons ana Debilitated Ken.
If you will Bend me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and ' appliances, and
their charming effects upon the nervous
debilitated system, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Bslt Co.. Marshall, Mich.
A Keal Balsam is Kemp's Balsam.
The dictionery says, "a balsam is a
thick, pure, aromatic substance flowing
from trees." Kemp's Balsam for the
throat and lungs is tbe only cough medi
cine that is a real balsam. Many thin,
watery cough remedies are called balsam's
but such are not. Look through a bottle
of Kemp's Balsam and notice what a pure,
thick preparation it is. If you cough
use Kemp's Balsam. At all druggists'.
Large bottles 50c and Si.
In the pursuit of the gooa things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
eat out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
tbem. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney and bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure for ague and
malarial dieae. Price, 50 cents, ;o
Bo To Congk!
Don't delay. Take Kemp's Balsam, the
best cough cure. It will cure your
coughs and colds. It will cure pains in
tbe chest. It will cure influenza and
bronchitis and all diseases pertaining to
tbe lungs because it is a pure balsam.
Hold it to tbe light and see how clear and
thick it is. You will see the excellent
effect after taking tbe first dose. Large
bottles 50s and i.
A handsome complexion is one of the
greatest charms a woman can possass.
Pozzoni's Complexion powder gives it.
Who rules in this town ?
Depends on the question up.
The lamp-chimney ques
tion what sort do you break ?
Whatever sort vour dealer
How, do you think, he
selects his chimneys ?
He buys those that cost him
least; he can get the regular
price for them; and the faster
they break the more he sells.
That's how he reasons.
Tell him you want Mac
beth's " pearl top " or " pearl
glass, " tough glass, transpar
ent, clear, not foprev. fine, of
right shape and uniform. Tell
him you'll pay. him a nickel
more a piece, and that will
cover his extra costs twice
over. Tell him you don't pro
pose to creak any more. 1 ry
your hand at ruling.
GSO. A. MACBETH ft CO.
THE TRAVELERS GUIDE.
CHICAGO, BOCK ISLAND A PACIFIC KAIL
way Depot corner Fifth avenue and Thirty
mrrt street. Frank H. Plnmmer. agent.
Council Bluffs & Hinneeo-1
ta Dav Express f
Kansas City Day Express...
Council Bluffs b Minneso- I
ta Express i
Council Bluffs A Omaha I
Limited Vestibule Ex.. f
8 :38 pm
-. , v-.wy a.,miw?u....
tQolng west. tOoingeast. D11t
BURLINGTON ROUTE C, B. Q. RAIL
. way Depot First arenne and Sixteenth st
M. J. Yoarg, agent.
Bt. Louis Kxpresa.
du i.ooib Hxpreee
BU Paul Express
Beards town Passenger. ..
Way FrelKht (Monmouth).
Way Freight (Sterling)...
CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE A ST. PAUL RAIL
way Racine & Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
avenue. E. D. W. Holmes, agent.
6 :45 an
Mail and Kxprese
fet. Paul Express ,
Ft. A Accommodation.
ROCK ISLAND A PEORIA RAILWAY DB
H. Rockwell, Agent.
Fast Mail Express....
8:10 am, 7:30 pm
2:40 pm' 1:80 pm
9:10 ami 8:00 pm
4-00 cm' 8:05 am
MOST DIRECT BOUTS TO THE
:East and South East.
I noma wbt.
13 15 pm
Ifl M) am
1st. Locie. Mo
. LjomsvHie. .
Passenger trains Arrive anri rionrt fmm I'nin.
Accommodation train leave Rock Island 6:45
p. m. arrives at Peoria 2:80 a. m. Leaves Peoria
7:16 p. m. arrives at Kock Island 1 :05 a. m.
Lv. Rock Ioland i 6.30 am
11 00 am
Arr. Reynolds 7.40 am
" Cable 8.15 am
I Ar.ram. I t'l.fr.Av I Ivnm
" Kock island...
... 6.am 12 Kpmi 8.45 pm
... 7.10 am. 1.45 pm i 4.25 pm
. . I S.05 am 3.00 pm 1 5.30 pm
Chair car on Fast Express between Rock Island
and Peoria in both directions.
H. B. SUDLOW, R. 8TOCKHOUSE.
Snperintendent Oon'l Tkt. Aeent.
J. M. BEAKDSLEI,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office with J. T. Ken
worthy. 1746 Second Avenna.
JACKSON & HURST,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Office in Rock Island
National Bank Bnildinr. Rock Island. Ill
B. D. SWaSNST. O. I Vitus.
8WEEXEY & WaLKER,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW
Office in Bengston's flock. Rock Island. IU.
ATTORNEY'S AT LAW Loan money on good
security, make collections. Reference, Mitch
ell ft Lynde. bankers. Office in Postofflca block.
THE DAILY ARtJUS.
R SALE EVERY EVENING at Orlmnton'i
News Stand. Five cents per copy.
DBS. RUTHERFORD & BUTLER,
GRADUATES OF THE ONTARIO VBTERNA
ry college, Veternary Physicians and Surgeons.
Office I Tindall's Livery stable; Residence: Over
Asters Bakery, market square.
WM. 0. KULP.D. D,S.
OFFICE REMOVED TO
Rooms 16, 17, 28 and 21,
Take Elevator. , DAVENPORT. IA.
HERMAN ROLL'S, M. D.
This medicine Is made from German roots
and herbs This medicine is tbe best cure for
consumption, malaria, rheumatism and all
sicKness or tue stomacn ana liver.
For sale at
825 Twelfth street. Rock Island, IU.
HENRY C. SGHAFFER,
SOFT AND HARD
Office 1431 Second avenue, corner Fifteenth st.
Telephone No. 10S9.
Express and Moving.
All order promptly attended to. Char-
9 Ireav order at K. Tre Daman's Haxneat
atinriAt. Uo.l-or ...
cuwy VU WU alC DIUU V
may a fourxl on
no c uiu. f.
Kewspapeb ADVzsnaiKO Bckeau (10 Spruce
t treet), where adver
t ting contracts may
Ii aada tor ta
By virtue of an execution and fee bill No. 33746,
issued out of the clerk's office of the circuit court
ol Cook county, in tbe state of Illinois,
and to me directed, whereby I am commanded to
make the amount of a certain judgment recently
obtained aeainst Barton Bishop impleaded with
John D. Bishop, in favor of Joseph Badenoch,
Jr. and John j. Badenoch, doing business as
Badenoch Bros , oat of tbe lands, tenements,
goods and chattels of the said defendants. Bar
ton Bishop, I have levied upon the following
Tbe north west quarter, () and tbe north sixty
acres of the southwest quarter, Ca, and the west
sixty acres of the south hair (H) of the northeast
quarter ( 1 and tbe north thirty acres of the west
half, (4) of the southeast quarter, (), all in
section twenty-six, ), also the northwest
quarter. (!),and the north thirty acres of tbe
east half, KM) of the southeast quarter H of
section twenty-seven, i87, all in township
twenty, (80), north range two (8) east of the
fourth principal meridian, all in the county of
Rock Island and state of Illinois.
Therefore, according tosaid command I shall ex
pose for sale at public auction all the right, title
and interest of the above named. Barton Bishop
in and to the above described property, on
Monday, the 6ih day of April, 1801, at 10 o'clock
a. m , at tbe north door of the court house
in the city of Rock Island, in the county of Kock
Island and state of Illinois, for cash in hand, to
satisfy said execution and fee bill.
Dated at Hock Island this 14th dav of March.
A. D. 1891. C. D. GORDON,
Sheriff of Rock Island county. Illinois.
STATE OF ILLINOIS, I
Kock Islan d C'onsTT, f
In the Circuit Court, May Term, 1991 .
Peter Fries vs Michael Schnessler and William
Schnes-ler In Chancery,
Affidavit of non-residence of the defendants,
Michael Schuessler and William i-ctanessler hav
ing been filed in the clerk's outre of the circuit
court of said connty, notice is therefore hereby
given to the said non-resident dclcndant' that the
complainant filed his hill of complaint in said court
on thechancer' sice thereof on the 24th day of
II arch ItHl, and that thereup ! a "tnmons issued
out u' aid court, wherein said suit is now pend
ing, returnable on the firs: Monday in the nion;h
of M ay next Is by law required.
Nok. unless on, the iic.-r-.eiileEt defendants
above named, Mubael S sler and William
Schn -ler, shall personally be and appear before
said circuit court, on tbe first day of tbe next term
thereof, to be holiien at Kock IeUnd in and for tbe
said ronnty. on the first Monday in May next,
and plead, answer or demur to the fa d complain
ant's hill of camplaint, the same and the mat
ters and things therein charged and stated will be
taken as corfessed and a decree entered against
yon according to the prayer of snid hill.
GEORGE W. GAMBLE, Clerk.
Rock Island. Ill . Mar h iith, lMtl.
STtTE O? ILL1XOH. (
Kock Ilsd Cocmtt 1
In the Circuit Court, May Term, A. D. 1S91.
Mary Huffman vs. William 11. Huffman In
Affidavit of the non-residence of W.Miam II.
ITnffxao, the above-named defendant, having been
filed in tbe office of the cierk of the circuit court of
said connty, notice is therefore hereby given to
tbe said non-reaident defendant that tbe complain
ant filedber bill of complaint in said court on the
chancery side thereof on the Twenty-fifth day of
March, A. D lfitl, and that thereupon a summons
issuid out of said court, wherein said suitisnow
pending, returnable on the first Monday in the
month of May next, as is by law required.
now unless von.1nesa.1a non-res'.dentaerendant
above-named. William U. Huffman shall personsl
ly be and aopear before said circuit court, on the
first day of the next term thereof, to beholden at
Rock Island in and for the said county, on the first
Monday in May next, and plead answer or dernnr
to the said complainant's bill of complaint, the
same ana ih matters ana things therein charged
and sttited will be taken as confessed and a de
cree entered against vou according to tbe prayer
of the said bill.
Rock :slnnd Count v, 1 1 , March 25th, 1801 .
GEO. W. GAMBLE,
Jacksos & IIurst Complt's Sol'rs.
O WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
STATE OP ILLINOIS, I
Rock Ic-land County, f
Public notice is hereby given that at the May
Term.lSOl. cf thecircuitcoortof said Roc k Island
connty. we shall make application for an order of
said court directing and providing that tae name of
the undersigned, Paul liotja. shall be changed, and
ttmt he snaii nave authority to assume the name of
Bruna Benz, and that the name of the undersigned,
Martha Botja. shall be changed and that she be
authorized to assume the name of Martha Renx.by
which names the said parties shall be afterwards
called and known : and that said parties will also at
the same time make application for au order of said
court directing and providing that the airnamesof
their twocbudren. Bernard and Bruno, be changed
from Botia to Kenz. and that tbey be authorized to
assume the names of Bernard Rcnz and Bruno
Dated this Twenty-first day of March. 1891.
Jack.on A HtTBST, Solic'tors.
ASK TOXXB GROCER FOB IT.
For sal by all first-class Grocery dealers.
ft mI i)
Knra TrrrcTl established issi ( 188 80.
&Ur8lCKS!f Chlcano. Ills. 1 ClarkSt.
Tbe Begolsr OId-staLlished
PKYSiCIAH AK3 SUHCEDS
U still Treellni; wilh the Greatest
SKILL and SUCCESS
C6rsmc, KerrDiis aMFrmleEffiasts.
X3-NBP.VOV3 DEBILITY, Lost Mas.
hood. Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains,
Terrible Dreams. Head and Back Ache and mil
the effects leading to early decay and perhaps Con
sumption or Insanity, treated scieniihcally by new
methods with never-failing success.
5-SYPHILIS and aU bad Blood and Bkia
Diseases permanently cured.
-KIDNEY and URINARY complaints.
Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocele and
all diseases of the Genito-Unnary Organs cased
prompti-v without injury to Stomach, Kidneys c
J"No experiments. An and experienca)
important. Consultation tree and sacred. -
' All correspondence ts sacredlv private.
FortyVears" Practice enables Dr. Clarke to Guar
antee Cures in all Curable Cases or Ecxrna.
Scrofula, Syphilis, Bladder and Kirlaey Iis
eases. Learorrhifa and f emale Troables, Liver
Complaint, Catarrh, all Blood, Skin and fier
No matter who has failed to cure yon. write
Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Hours.
8 to 8 ; Sundays, 9 to is. Call on or address
F. D. CLARKE, M.D.,
186 So. Clark St.. CHICACO. ILL.
TO THE AFFLICTED!
Wh y pay bhr fees to auncks when the best
niedicnl treatment can be bad for reason
able pricesof The I'ern C hemlcal Co.. pr.
pnrea I rum trie prescriptions or Mr. Will
iams a pnytic tailor won a-wide, repute?
VnilNC llCtl sunerinai from rieminal
lUUilO Until and Nervous Debilitr.
Lews of Memory. Deeoondencr. etc
irura early indiscreuonsnrctnercauses; also
MfODLE-JVGED MEN inadvanoeof their yea -a. Kid
ney and Bladder troubles, etc, will And our Method
if Treatment a Safe, Certain and Speedy CUKE.
CnilUII DICTIIICP Experience proves that u
JLMInALrAOllLLtd. temal medicines win
notcureuieaboveallmenta. ur.w imams,
fwbo has ftiven special attention to these
diseases for many yeare. prescribe denti
nal Pastilles which act directly up-11 tbsi
diseased organs, and restore viaror better
than Stomach Medicines, aa tbey are not
ctncedbTthesastrtc juice and requlraoo
HOME TREATMENT from 15to!Vdays,
cot-ting from H 0O to U.W. nsed wltb no-
f nilltitr c.i rv-A.a tnpn.ur ihlrl womh In Ttr
1 Williams' private practice. Give tbem a trial.
DCPIEIP tin 01 fortbeKidneysandBladdercnrea
OrLblllll nU.Ol recent cases In one to four days.
UTERINE EUTROPHIC ilr0
Call or write for Catalogue and Information before)
Consulting others. Address
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO..
IS9 WiscoksiH Street, MILWAUKEE. WIS.
THE HOUNE SAVINBS BANK
(Charted by the Legislature of Illinois.)
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Open daily from V A. M. to S P. H.. and onTnea
cay ana sataraay Bvenicss rrom 7 to
Interest allowed on Despoeita at the rate
of 4 per Cent, per Annum.
Deposits received in amounts of
451 and Upwards.
The private property of the Trustees is resDoa-
s'.ble to tho depositors. The officers are prohibi
ted from borrowing any of its moneys. Minors
and married women protected by special law.
OmciBs: e.W. tTHEtxocB. President: Poav
ter Sam neb. Vice President; C. F. EimaTir,
TnrsTEEs: S. W. Wheeloek, Porter Skinner,
C. F. Eemenway, 3. Silas Leas, O. H. Edwards,
xziram isamng, a. s. w ngut, J . , jeaior, I.
H. Hemenway, C. Vitzthnm.
PEThe only chartered Havings Bask is Sock
V. C. MAUCKER;
Having purchased the
Property which he has had refitted for the bo
tel business, is now prepared to accom
modate transient guests.
Day and Regular Boarding
at very reasonable prices.
Be is also engaged in the
at the same place with a choice lot of Groceries.
place with a choice lot of 1
Farm produce a specialty.
nati game of Wednesday last ia the causl
ol nis removal.
The quotations on the board of trade to-day
ciBmuu5; imoai o. s April, opened
ci.iw;u, ciosea ii.uj; jiay, opened USy
cioseu ci o-j-'ic; Juiy, openod 51.024. cl
SI.O-JJVJ. Corn Xo. 2 April, opened inV cl
ii.Mre; May, opened tW.tsc closed 67Uo: Jul
opened twic closed f.lW n,t.'n m.
y a . - w r n
W, .aiflry.nirAM E
? I u 'tv vi ri LTi nnc
j Apamp tletot information andab-
i Z i ill. -'0""'" XltlW 10 A
. W'aT.. "i'" iW
VWV a J J MllskJsaa a. .a- S-A
J. M. BUFORD,
1 ae old Fire and Timo-triel Companies
LOSSES PROMPTLY PAID.
Bates as low as any reliable comrany can affori,
' Your patronago is solicited.
fOfflce ia Anpis block. '-