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HK AHGUS. TUESDAY, APRIIj 4, 1893.
Published Daily and Weekly at 1S4 8econl
ATtrnue, hock Island, 111.
J, W. POTTKK,
Tamas Dally mic o-r uiootk; WeHly W OO
Ml mui In advance $1 .50.
All eoBBumcat ont of a critical or erganaenta-
tfv character, political ot religions, mast aave
real naaae attached for publication. Mo sack
artaelee will be printed over fietlUoua slguatarsa.
4ooyaon. mnsnualcatloh aot noticed.
Correepoadetire solicited from every township
a nock isiaaa coanur .
Tcesdat, April 4. 1893.
Democratic Clty-Tcwnahlp Ticket.
For Mayor THOMAS J. MKDILL, JK
For City Clerk ALBERT TX HTJESING
For City Treasurer JAMBS M. BCFOKD
For Police Magistrate H. C WIVIL
For Assistant Supervisor paulTHImIs
For Assessor J. K. JOHNSTON
For Collector EDWARD BAUERSFKLD
For Justice, of the Peace
( P. SCHLKMMER
VH. A. BALDWIN
. . . I J. R. LARKINI
ror cocswoies LIKBBRKNECHT
First Ward WILLIAM ROTH
Second Ward FEED 8CHROEDER
Third Ward DANIEL CORKKN
Foarth Ward W. C. MATJCKER
Fifth Ward : ROBERT KUSCHMANN
Sixth Ward JOHN KONOSKT
Seventh Ward... FERDINAND H. BEIN
Everything in nature indulges in
amusement. The lightning-plays.tbe
wind whistles, the thunder rolls, the
snow flies, the waves leap and the
fields smile. Kven the buds shoot
and the rivers run.
President Diaz is said to own
stock in all Mexican railway, tele
graph, telephone and electric com
panies. There is consequently little
danger of rival interests petting a
foothold in that country while he is
in a position to issue or refuse charters.
At last the Indian shows that civ
ilization is weaning him from savagre
ways, lie has learned to scorn moldy
flour, and in the presence of rusty
bacon assumes an attitude chiefly
marked by the elevation of his copper-colored
nose. Also, he occasion
ally hases an agent off the reservation,
HER FATHER LOCKED UP.
Mccii sympathy is expressed for a
California young man who is in jail
for having 'almost beaten the life out
of a policeman. If there is any sym
pathy left after the culprit has been
duly laden with it. doubtless the po
liceman would appreciate, Jtae shower
ing of a little upon Eipself.
To be told that we are separated
from the molten liquid with which
the earth is filled by a crust of only
eighteen milej jn thickness is at first
thought a little alarming. That,
however, is the view to which Alfred
Jussell Wallace lendsthe weight of his
authority in the Fortnightly Review.
The wife of a Los Angeles man 6et
forth his worthlessness in a long
complaint. Immediately he corn
spitted a felony sufficient to land him
in jail. He intended this as evidence
-oj a broken heart, but the public, not
always sentimental to a maudlin de
gree, accepted it as sustaining the
A New Jersey girl recently shot
lier favorite young man and then her
self. They were engaged. She loved
Ijim very much, and doubtless took
measures almost harsh to save him
.from being married to her. She
thought he deserved a better fate and
"being a creature of impulse she got a
gun and shot him.
The British shopkeepers note with
joy that the queen is beginning to
gVt gay in her old age. She has been
giving little parties at her home on
2e Isle of Wight, and the neighbors
e invited to put on their 6unbon
nets and run in most any time. She
appears once more to be on the verge
of making an end of her lifetime of
As showing the rapid changes in
Tjaval construction it may be pointed
out that the Maine, Yorktown and
Philadelphia are three types of ves
sels of which the United" States will
build no more, although they were
considered almost perfection only a
few years ago. Big battle ships and
armored cruisers of great speed are
what the navy wants now.
It is known, of course, that "so
-wonderful has been the result of our
endeavors to produce a fast trotting
horse, that in true national style we
have distanced the universe." It is
veritably the case, "the American
trotters first, the rest nowhere."
This is not true merely of the racer,
it is also a fact that the American
roadster has no equal.
It is unofficially reported that at
torneys who have settled estates by
the simple process of absorption have
been upheld by the .Bar association as
strictly within professional lines.
This may satisfy the lawyers. The
public does not, perhaps, recognize
the eajictity of the professional lines
laid down by those who get' inside of
them to practice what they couldn't
An Austrian baron has obtained a
anamtlnn from his wife on the
ground that she is fifteen years older
than she claimed to oe. row, u mis
CnminlnA detention is to be punished
bo severely what will become of the
Austrian fair sex upon the discovery
of any of the otner nine nunarea ana
ninety-nine every day fibs which go
to make up the dear creature's exist-
Prevents Paternal Ioterferenna
With, Her Wedding.
Ella Sherwood is as plucky as she is
pretty. She loved Franklin Langdon
and could see no reason why his r--Jgion
should be a barrier to their mar
riage. The young man was a Catholic
and her parents were Protestants, but
of no particular denomination The
father, however, was dead opposed to
his daughter marrying a Roman Cath
olic. The mother and the rest of the
family favored the match.
The wedding day was set and the
girl's family tried to keep it a secret
from her father, but a rival suitor, who
was favored by the father, informed
him of the contemplated marriage
Mr. Sherwood was hopping mad, and
determined to place every obstacle in
the way of the lovers. About noon ou
the day of the wedding a carriage was
driven up to the door of Mr. Sher
wood's home to convey Miss Sherwood
to the side of her lover. As she ap
peared in her wedding gown Mr. Sher
wood attempted to prevent her enter
ing the carriage, but was taken in
hand by his son.
A cross-fire of words on the pave
ment led to an engagement at closer
quarters, and soon a crowd gathered
to witness the outcome. A policerrun
happened along just then, and Mr.
Sherwood was placed under arrest for
disorderly conduct. When he arrived
at the police station he desired an im
mediate arrangement, but the magis
trate was not present, and the irate
father had to wait. After the hearing
Mr. Sherwood was detained by the
police for some time before being final
ly dismissed. Meanwhile the lovers
drove to the Catholic cathedral, where
they were married by the Kev. C. P.
Thomas, and by the time the angry
father got out of the station they were
on their way to New York on their
BAGGED 500 RATS.
Bat How In the World Could the Man
Swing the Bar.
"I can tell a rat story that beats
Landlord Withee's," said my father as
I laid down the paper. "A man named
Allen, whom I knew many years ago,
and who was (as he said) one of the
participants in the affair, related the
was near the last of having
when, a rainstorm coming on. the hay
makers were driven to the buildings.
Now the rats were plenty and trouble
some at the barn and Allen's employer
planned a way to exterminate them.
The hay reached well up to the girths
excepting in one place, where it
sloped down at the edge, making an
opTTning between the mow and the
great girth above.
"A this opening Allen was sta
tioned with a large sack, the mouth of
which was held exactly over the hole.
Another man with a cudgel moved !
"oajf me mow, oeaung tne Doardmgr
apd timbers of the barn. The rats,
thus driven from their holes, rushed
over the hay and tumbled headlong
Into the open sack. At last all were
routed, and Allen, grasping the mouth
of the sack with both hands, repeat
edly swung his heavy load over his
shoulder, bringing it back with forve
to the floor. At last the bag was
opened and the dead rats counted,
when it was found that 500 of the ro
dents had been dispatched, and th it
most of them weighed two or three
HE WAS TOO SMART.
SPEED OF PALL1NQ BODIES.
The Boarding-House Joker Obliged to
The boarding-house joker has at last
met with a setback. He has been
crushed by the landlady, and it came
about this way:
He was the only man at the table
full of lovely girls, and like all only
men he was spoiled. So when the
belle of the table remarked that she
was very fond of pepper, and then
sifted half the contents of the pepper
box over her food, he sprang an old
gag on her.
"It won't hurt you. This pepper is
"What is that you say?" asked the
landlady from the next table. "Speak
a little louder, won't you?"
He reiterated his remark.
"That isn't true," retorted the land
lady, hotly; "I do not use adulterated
goods on my table."
"My dear madam," said the bland
joker, "there are always a lot of p's in
There was an impressive pause, then
the landlady said in a crushing tone:
"Oh, yes just as you always furnish
part of the dessert."
"I don't understand."
Ferdinand Ward in Seclusion.
A neai relative of General Grant's
family says that Ferdinand Ward is
-iving not exactly in disguise, but an
absolutely secluded life; that he seems
to have plenty of money; that he has
been recently married, and seems to
have no inclination to take up busi
ness affairs again until he can do so
without having his experience flung in
his face. It is reported that he is in
terested in a little printing office in
Connecticut, and occasionally amuses
himself by going to that office and set
ting type, a trade which he learned
while he was in Sing Sing.
Fnakes Don't Bite.
"Snakes do not bite," says a New
Orleans physician who has studied
snakes considerably. They can't, he
says, because their jaws are connected
only by a cartilage, are not hinged,
and cannot be brought together with
any force. The snake simply hooks
the fangs in its upper jaw into the ob
ject aimed at, the lower jaw not figur
ing in the act at alL The act is very
similar to that of a man striking a
cotton hook Into a bale ef cotton or a
boat hook into a pie.
It lnerenaea Rapidly Owing to the At
traction of Gravitation.
The greater distance bodies have to
fall, the greater will be their speed.
The force of gravitation, is constant
and acts alike on moving bodies and
those at rest. Therefore, a body that
has acquired a speed in falling of say
100 feet a second will have its velocity
increased in the next second by the
amount of the earth's pulling force.
If a body is let fall from a high tower
it will fall in the first second sixteen
feet and a fraction more. Starting
from nothing the movement is grad
ually accelerated, so that in the last
half of the seevnd it moves through a
much greater space than in the first
half. By the end of the second, when
it has fallen sixteen feet, it has
acquired a velocity of thirty
two feet per second. If gravity then
ceased to act the body would fall thirty
two feet in the second second, but as the
pulling force still remains constant
this distance is increased by the same
space through which it fell in the first
second. It thus falls in the second
second through forty-eight feet and has
acquired a velocity of sixty-four feet a
second. Thus in two seconds it will
have fallen sixty-four feet. In three
seconds it will have fallen 144 feet and
will have attained a velocity of ninety
six feet a second. Summarizing these
processes: To find the distance fallen
multiply sixteen feet by the square of
the number of seconds; to find the speed
at the end of a given number of seconds
multiply thirty-two feet by the num
ber of seconds.
BOB TAILS CREAT RACE.
A Turf Event That tiave a New rhraae
to the Language.
The phrase, "That beats Bob Tail,"
is not uncommon even now in many
parts of the country, especially in the
South. Its origin is traceable to a race
which occurred about 1 840, or shortly
before that year, on the famous Fair
field track on the Meshaniesville turn
pike, near Richmond, Va. In those
days Rob Poindexter lived in Rich
mond. He was a sporting man, wore
fine clothes, and owned a number of
horses. Among his animals was one
he named Tizarro. a plain bay
gelding, with black mane and
tail, the latter bobbed short. There
was nothing extraordinary about the
horse, and nobody looked upon him as
a racer. But Poindexter took a notion
that he could run. He used to drive
Pizarro about Richmond hitched to a
buggy. On llje day that he was ad
vertised to appear 6a the frack a great
crowd was present, and the excitement
ran high, for a good deal of money
had been puj up on the other horses.
To the astonishment of everybody
Pizzarro beat every horse on the track,
and the people went fairly wild.
Bob-tailed Pizjirro never made much
of a record. He won two or three
races and then went to pieces. For
years afterwards when anything ex
traordinary happened in that section
it was said of it, "That beats Bob
' Wrote to Himself.
A lawyer borrowed a book from a
friend in the same office, took it home
and forgot to return it. Several times
he was reminded of this by the owner
of the book, and as many times forgot
to put it in his pocket when he left his.
house. At last, stung to desperation
by his friend's gibes, he sat down, and
addressing a postal card to himself at
his residence, wrote on the back of it
thus: "If you do not attend to that
matter within twenty-four hours you
may expect the worst." "There," he
said grimly, "if that doesn't fetch me
nothing will." It did fetch him. It
fetched him out of a late sleep the next
morning immediately after the post
man's first visit to explain to his white
faced, terrified wife that she was not
likely to be made a widow. He offered
explanations, and took the book back;
but he is not sure that his wife does
not believe that he has committed
some crime or in some way got into
the clutches of a blackmailer.
Stealage From the Dead.
Mrs. White, the wife of the veteran
Professor H. H. White, of Lexington,
Ga., was not a little startled a few
weeks since by receiving a postal card
addressed in the handwriting of a dear
friend who had been dead over eleven
years. Turning the card over she
recognized the well-remembered signa
ture of her departed friend, and the
lines it contained were in the same
writing. It was like receiving a mes
sage from the dead. An examination
revealed the Boston postmark, dated
July 13, 1879. The Lexington post
office receiving stamp was dated Jan
uary 3, 1893. The whereabouts of this
postal card for thirteen and one-half
years is one of those mysteries that
will probably never be solved.
doing to College to Flay Ball.
Professor Richards of Yale college
makes a very pointed and a very ap
propriate answer to the complaint of
the students in the professional schools
there that they are to be prohibited
from playing ball after having come to
Yale with the explicit understanding
that they should jgo on the college
nine. "If it has become a tradition at
Yale to encourage men to come to col
lege to play ball," says Professor Rich
ards, "it is a pretty poor tradition.
The sooner we get rid of such men the
A Tramp'a Paradise.
A town meeting was held in Nauga
tuck, Connecticut, recently, and
Patrick Curron, a resident of that
town, moved that in future all tramps
that received lodgings in the town jail
be furnished with a loaf of bread and
a cup of coffee when they applied for
lodgings, and the same before they
left in the morning. The motion was
carried and the contract to furnish the
bread and coffee was awarded to a
A DANGEROUS DIET.
How Heat May Cause Disease and Even
Death A Physician's Warning- An Astounding
Kevelatlon Baaed on Farts-A
Cause of lekness Rarely Suspected
Borne Remarkable Statements.
Do you eat much meat?"
If you are an American, in fairly
good circumstances, the chances are
you will answer, "Yes, I like plenty
of meat three times a day." You may
even eat too much, but you will nev
er dream that there is any danger in
it, although there is a danger and a
very great one. It was only recently
that a well known physician called
attention to this fact in the Journal
of Health. This is what he says:
The cheapness of meat and a
craving which the systems of most
people seem to have for. meat, has
made it common for city people to
live almost entirely off meat in the
winter months. Meat is eaten three
times a day in large quantities and
that, let me tell you, is the reason
why diseases of the liver and kidneys
are so constantly increasing. Too
much meat causes biliousness and in
digestion, and, if this is continued
for any length of time it poisons the
entire system. When you find peo
ple complaining of loss of appetite,
and sickness at the stomach, with a
dull heavy sensation in the back of
the head, pain in the right side and
under the shoulder blade, with full
nets after eating, you may know that
their liver and kidneys are out of
order, and that they are in for a good
spell of sickness before long. When
the liver and kidneys act properly,
they are constantly removing impur
ities from the entire bodv, and when
they get out of order the whole sys
Every one who has experienced the
painful symptoms that the physician
describes, and who seeks a reliable
and swift remedy for preventing
them, will find valuable tulvice in the
following remarks made by well
known people, whoso words are be
Miss Alice Bowers, of Wintield. O.,
recently said in relating her exper
ience, "I was troubled with
dyspepsia for six years, was very
nervous, could not sleep, and my
head gave me no rest, which caused
my hair to turn gray at the age of
sixteen years. 1 had no appetite, I
my stomach would not digest the
food, and I was afflicted with other
ailments. Moat seemed to lie heavv
tmniy stomach when vaU'iu and had
a most unpleasant elYect. T was fin
ally persuaded to try Warner's Safe
Cure, about which I had heard so
much. After taking it for some little
time, I found that 1 could eat well,
that my food digested properly, and
all painful symptoms disappeared. I
am now in better health than ever
before in my life."
A. J. Dewey, the notary public and
well known business man of Chau
moiit. X. Y., tells the following re
markable story: "Several years ago
my doctors told me that I had kidney
disease and gravel. At times the
pain would be so acute that I could
hardly get to the house. In my bus
iness I had sold Warner's Safe Cure,
and, seeing the way it benefitted oth
ers, tried it myself. Before finishing
the first bottle I was greatly relieved.
I told my doctor that I was using this
remedy and he said 'keep right on
with it, as it is better than anything
I can give you, and, in fact, is the
best thing in the world for kidney
and gravel troubles.' That was once
that I cheerfully took a doctor's ad
vice. Very soon I was all right
again, and therefore I cannot speak
too highly of the great Safe Cure
which has done so much for me."
W. II. Heath of;Hastings, Mich.,
is a wonderful example of perfect
health enjoyed in extreme old age.
The secret of it is explained in the
following statement he makes: "Ten
years ago I was completely prostrat
ed with kidney disorders, feet and
limbs so swollen that I could not get
on my clothes without assistance.
The "best doctors told me I had
Bright's disease, and that I was so
far gone that I could not live two
months, and. as I had such a short
time to live, I went east to New York
state to make a last visit to my
friends, among whom was the late
Mr. Cunningham, carriage maker, of
Rochester, N. Y. He recommended
Warner's Safe Cure so strongly that
I commenced to use it at once, and
kept at it until I gradually grew bet
ter, all traces of the disease disap
peared and I was finally cured. I
am 72 years old, smart as a cricket,
and attending to my business daily.
I can thank Warner's Safe Cure for
not being a subject for the tiider
taker." The many painful effects of im
perfect digestion, including stomach
troubles and diseases of the liver and
kidneys, are all thoroughly and
speedily relieved by the help of the
great Safe Cure above referred to.
The fact that it has restored to health
thousands of men and women who
were unable to find relief in any
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For all forms of nasal catarrh
where there is drvness of the air
passages with what is commonly
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going to bed, Ely's Cream Balm gives
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has been priceless. A. (J. Case, M.
D., Millwood, Kas.
One of my children had a very bad
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sicians prescribed, but without ben
efit. We tried Ely's Cream Balm,
and, much to our surprise, there was
a marked improvement. We con
tinued using the Balm and in a short
time the discharge was cured O.
A- Cary, Corning, N. Y.
I am a Trav'ling man ! I'll tell you of my plan.
In spite of all temptation
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rm still a Trav'Ung man I A jolly Falrbank man I
For he himself has said it.
And It's greatly to his credit.
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A. M. & LJ. PARKER,
"e,eDhon No. 1214
Is a 16 page paper, profnsely illustrated by the
leading artists and carlcaturitts of the day. In
the matter of orig nal hnmor it la acknowledeed
to stand at the bead of the illustrated press of the
country, and has been well named "Toe Witty
Wonder of the World." It is published every
week at the price of $4 a year.
Fifty-two novels appear, by authors of aodoubted
reputation, one each week, free to every sub
scriber. An unparalleled offer. Texas BiftiDge
and one complete, unabridged novel each week
for a year, for a single subscription at SI.
The offer which we make has never been equal
ed ty any publishing house. It is unprece
dented, liberal and grand. It is genuine how
ever, and we know will prove s great surprise to
all reader, of good literature.
It emember by express, money or.ler or regis
tered letter and address all orders to
Taxas FirriNos Pea . Co..
114 Nassau Street, New York Oily, N Y.
Estate of James I'm
The nndersimed havine been SDi;r,v,
istrator of the estate "nf Jh2 .'
of the county of Rock IMand, e ,,-'. t
ceased, hereby eives nofire ih.- . '.'.
j - 1 w, v res' ...
before the county court of Kn.ki.rH '
tv. at the office of th. ...i. .
the city of Rock Island, at tie "iV.
the first Monday in June ro' I. :
time all persons bavins tlu;ic i-',.' ,J
tate are notified and requested toV'-'. i !i'
purpose of having the same a.jic-: V' rj
one indebted to aid estate are r"--.-' ?
mace immediate payment to the nnueil'i-t
Dated this 23nd dav of Msri-U. A. D
HENRY I. WHEELAX. VdaitV
gALK ok Letters Patent
By virtue of an order of the crr.rtv tx -county
ot Kork Island March n i-i.
. g i riper. ncea-r -i,-
derationed will sell at private ta e f-it. r -
imtoni nf Ih, 1'nlrul i ,-"-1--t.J
ceased. Letters patent for a cornicvs
Dunn machines. So. S2s.s5. daud c v
serial No. 130A90: also letters mrr '.."'.'
vanic ba'tery. No. 3ta,6oo. Ua i er - i
serial No. 11.123 I wil: sell sui.i ,tur-.'i,
to ;be hlghert bidder. Will receive
for me same at any time before cj.ri -reserving
the riaht to r ject ativ at .1 a''
Bock Island, Illinois. March --i' )u
WILLIAM J aIk- .y
Administrator dc bont- ton of t:a c
STATE OF ILLINOIS, I . .
Rock IslaxdCoitstt, f
In the Circuit Court, in Chnc.-.-May
t- rm A. U.. l-si.
Mary Peterson vs Ernest PeUrjja.
Affidavit of non-residence of Erne: ? :;x
the above defendai.t. having tH-.c zi-z i
clerk's office of the c.rcnit court. co:ii 6-.ro
given to the said non-resider.t dtfrMiir.: u. .
complainant filed her bill of compia.t.: - h
court, on the chancery side thereof. on -h-
enteenth day of March. IS'jS. and thit ::-r- '
a summons issued out of said court. he-r -a
suit is now pending, rttnrnabie en the i- i
day in the nionh of Mayceit, as i tv
Suired. Now, unle s you. the ssid : rj-.k
efendant above named, shall liersor.si.r sst
appear before said circuit court on the i;
the next term l hereof, to 1 hoidt r. a: RVsi;
and in and for the said cuunty. rn tt.e ii:S '
clay in May next, and pit ad. atswr or :r
the said complainant's bill f ar.:p t:i:.'.i::
and the matters and thins: therein cl--;k--s
tared will be laken as c.n'i ssd, sn: i '.tr
entered against you accoroitig to tie ;:;:.
GEORGE W. GAMBLE C-.
Rck k Island. Illinois. March IT. l??i
Jacksos & Drr.sT. Craip'ainac.'f j. -:t
A dministkator's notice.
STATE OF ILLINOIS.
KOl'K IjUSD CofSTI. )"
In the countv court of said county :o :i "
Term, A. D. IsSB.
J. R. Johnston, administrator U' tte-.i'i'
Thomas B. O'uonnell. deceased, v-
O'Donnell, Patrick O'Donnrl'. Mtcnae: '-
Mary Fitr.gibboiis. JamiS Donne;.. Yvai
O'Donnell, Slary O Uonnell Maurice t'-'p
Vnra OTJonneil. John r U'Dnnns. .
u'Donnell, Minnie J . O'Donnell, ar.d ii-;.u
O Uonnell. , ,, .
Afflidavit of non-residence of t!u- n.
O'Donnell. John F. O'Donne 1. Mat.-.e
Minnie J . O'Donnell. Nora O'PotKe: . "
O'Donnell. James O'Donnell. Patriot t' -':'
and Mary Asnes O'Donnell. ha .c;l'oen
the office of the Cletk of said county cor.rt V
is herebv given to the said I'atr.cK o .
uaw n-ni.Mn.ti Mnrce irlinrne... i-
O'Donnell. Magirie o'Donm U. M nnte J v." ;
..oil V.,ra VI;.ninel! Marv Aunes O
JamVs O'Donnell heirs of the sa d IS ';
o uonnen, ueceaseu mai -
Johnston, administrator rf the
B. O'Donnell, decea-ed. filed m
court on the 17th day of Marco, A D '
petition making the said Patrick xcmj.t -O'Donnell
Maurice O'Donnell. .lohc
nell. Macgie O'Donn 11. Minnie J
N'nn n iiimnsll Msrv Asnes U D.ur.e --
O'Donnell, and others, defendants. 1; -reorder
directing him to sell for the purr"-'
ing the debts of said estate the fo'Jowxi ce
real estate, to-wit:
The east half of the northwest rf ..
east half of the southwest quarter ' .:
twenty one (21) township r.tuetetn .
range three 3 east of the fourth '' ,;;:,
meridan, as established by the survcyo. -
of the United btates situa'ed in the co-i
Rock Island snd Whiteside as the .
the two said counti'S bavins? Ih-sd recet-.
but subject to the right of way of Ue k
Rock elaad &. St. Louis Railway to . -
A certain tract or parcel of lard ;n - I
west quarter of the noithwest .itiar.e. i; i
twenty -elcht Cj) in township t-i',l', IV; --I
range three (3) east of the fourtu 1 '.i-t-
ridian and descriocn as tomis , ,.
oeKinaing twn uuuur
tenths a 8-1 ') feet ea.-t of the r -u
tinns twentv. f2tl. 1 wenty-one. (-1 ). '
:), and twenty-nine -.-. ' ' -said,
thence south one hundred
littS) feet, thence eighty-six aid
. L. , I I
. - . .? " ...,tv i; tr- an-
tioni ieet, tnenw; uum, - T..t
fourth (SB".) west two nunarcu -
feet to the section line, thence e . . tf U
linn flftv-nine ard one-third w-"V ' ,,'iv
place f beginning situated in ,h 'vv? ,
Creek counties of Kock Island atidw
state oi niino.a. d os:
1UII a BUU1U1UU5 ,11. ...., , . i.r rc--
coortagainstthe above named a"'1""'., cik'-
court to be held at the court hou-e ir. u
on the first Monday of April A D.. ' ,
the law required, wntcn sun . itiM
unless you appear in said court, on tne . ft
the Kay term thereon to oe n it.s.
house in the city of Kock ! " , n :
a - . . - - .1 l . Uir.1V OI Ma ' ,hJ.
and plead, answer or demur, to a tt;,s
in filed, the same will be ,keu" , :
. t .. j ., t ,ht.-ei D a-
against you, aim juufcujiu. .
entered accordingly. . , n
Dated this 18th day of March. A - ' . :,
McIllST a iicEMBT re.icifc-ra-
Made from any old photo, exer
BaBsble Pnotofcwaphlc '.uirsTi'