Newspaper Page Text
THE AiJGUS, FRIDAY, AP1UL, 7, 1893.
Published Dally and Weekly at 1634 Second
Avenue, Bock Island, 111.
J, W. Potter,
U N I QgBEt-V
Tmi Daily five per month; Weafciy sx.uo
par tuun; to adTance $1 .SO .
11 eommonlcations of a critical or argataenU
tiT character, political or religious, must bare
real same attached for publication. No saca
rttelea will be printed over fictitious slgoatarea.
Anoymoua communications not noticed.
Correspondence aolicited from every to wm ship
a Bock Island conntr .
Friday, April 7, 1893.
California man wagered that he
jwnld touch a live electric wire with
out any injury. Aside from being1 in.
(antly killed his only hjirt was
There i preater need of skilled
direction in the construction of sjads
in the West than in the East. Why
should not our Western colleges add
this course to thoir curricula? It
will help the cause of g-ood roads
immensely when there are trained
specialists at hand ready to make
Mexico has been investigating1 the
outbreak of Yaqui Indians and finds
that it was duo to systematic rob
bery by petty officials. This takes
much of the blame from the Yaquis,
and had more of them survived the
putting down of the uprising the vin
dication would doubtless have cheered
Few people making an off-hand
guess as to the healthiest occupation
in life would have selected that of tho
clergyman. Yet a recent compiler
of statistics on this interesting and
important subject finds the death
rate in F.nglartl and Wales lower
among clergymen than among any
other class of workers.
The report ot the Massachusetts
state board of arbitration for tho
past year, claim another twelv
moftth of success and saving of mil
lion of dollars of the money of em
ployers and employes. The idea is
one that seems destined to obtain a
foothold everywhere before many
It has occurred to the long-headed,
public-spirited citizens of Pennsyl
vania that the time has come to devUt
measures for the preservation of tha
forests of that state. Accordingly
they haT procured the introduction
of a bill in the legislature which pro
vides for the appointment of a for
Father Jean de Cronstadt, th
Russian prophet, has eased many
minds in Russia by denying that he
had prophesied for 1SP3 a war in
which Russia would lose Foland,
Bessarabia and the Baltic provinces
Father Jean is popularly regarded as
an o. acle, and his utterances have
great effect upon superstitious minds.
A citizen of San Francisco had his
scalp draped over his ear by a blow
from a bear's paw. lie should be grate
ful, not so much for escaping with his
lfe as for ascertaining, even at the
cost of pain, that he is not yet too
old to acquire a degree of knowledge
that may take the place of common
Sense. lie had poked the bear with
A short stick.
As Eastern physician has instruct
ed his daughter not to touch paper
money for fear that bacteria aaay In)
lurking in it. The young lady there
fore' has her maid handle mil cash
that cornea la this objectionable form.
If the maid escapes contagion the
paper is to be reckoned wholesome.
The test is probably not seen at its
best from the standpoint of the maid.
A gentleman who but a few
months ago tried to squeeze the finan
cial stuffing out of his associates by
cornering corn missed it by f 1,000,
000. He has paid tho debt with in
terest, and encomiums upon his hon
esty are falling in showers. It seems
to be forgotten that some people who
never tried to gamble in corn may
have in them the crude elements of
The secret police of Russia say
that the reason why there have been
of late so many suicides among the
members of the czar's household is
that a great many of the officers and
domestics about him are members of
- secret revolutionary society; that
members of it are appointed by lot
to assassinate the czar, and that,
rather than attempt it they commit
Penalty for Non-Payment or Taxes.
Senate bill No, 37, introduced by
Senator Craig, is now in the house,
having been passed by the senate.
This bill reduces the enalty for non
payment from 25, 50 and 75 cents and
fl'to 10, 20, 30 and 40 cents. It is
well known that the Jaw as it now
stands is a great burden on the jmor
and moderately well-to-do classes,
and the passage of the bill mentioned
would relieve a great many people of
an unjust burden.
The present law was enacted by
the scheming ol land sharks, who ar
gued that the rich did not pay their
taxes ami; that the present law would
force them to pay. Out of this law
the land sharks have made an enor
mous amount of money. The law has
been in ojH'ratkm long enough for
every one to know that the rich man
can give a check dated ahead to suit
' It Is a significant fact that who
the present law went into effect the
tax list diminished to about half its
former proportion. There is no
doubt that the bill just passed the
senate and now before the house will
increase the tax list and benefit the
persons who have suffered most un
der the old law. For those reasons
the bill should pass the house.
The Dally Newspapers.
Hon. F. T. Greenhalgo spoke upon
"The Daily Newspaper" in the Good
Citizenship course of lectures at the
Old South meeting house last night,
before a large and interested audi
ence. Mr. Greenhalge's practical
off hand way of treating his subject
at the outset gained the closest at
tention of his listeners. He said:
What is journalism? I replied, it
is an art, the finest of arts; it is a
science, and one of the profoundest
of sciences. There is no improve
ment made, no progress in any line,
that is not reflected or repeated in
journalism. The tutelage of the
modern newspajier is in Hermes, the
brightest and swiftest of the immor
tals. And what changes we have
seen in the .newspaper in the last
quarter of a century.
Why, you can remember when a
newspaper was a luxury, something
to be borrowed, or, more frequently,
stolen ;a thing as much revered as
the almanac or the family bible. And
the editor, oh. what a man was he!
Revered, respected, looked up to!
And the reporter was spoken of with
Today the newspaper is an actual
necessity of life, just as much as fuel
or light, having its place in the
household, in the judgment ami con
fidence of the family, giving tone to
reliirion.'ipolit ics and everything in
the domain of humanity.
An what a great thing is a great
newspaper! One of the most remark
able creations of man! It is not easy
to establish and maintain a newspa
per. Capital, genius, experience, pa
tience, all are necessary, and even
then failure may come. The great
requisites for the newspaper are sin
cerity, individuality, character, orig
inality, enterprise. Journalism has
a splendid function to perform, a
function of power, dignity and bene
ficence. The newspaper is the sen
tinel of the morning, the life of a day;
not a dead record, but the real. actual
life of a day, sparkling with bead and
bubble, a living, indelible, inde
strnctable picture of ephemeral
The journalist must be a man of
training, of capacity, ability and ed
ucation. A man can't become a jour
nalit because he has failed in an
other business, lie must keep every
nerve, every muscle ready for action
at a moment's notice. The reporter
must go at a word, must face the rich
and the poor and his pity may .be
moved must see crime and vice aud
mourning:he knows all human knowl
edge as it floats by him, anil educa
tion he must absorb; he must be in
darkest Africa with Stanley, must
follow the tread of the armies, and
may be buried, like Barker, beneath
11 aid he ml -tl Tounc Men.
"There are more baldbended young men
in leading Washington social circles," said
the supplier of h2sute' deficiencies to the
scribe, 'than ieople would think. But
that is because very little of it is revealed to
the curious glanca. You see. most of the
young men grow bald immediately above
the forehead, which leaven a triangular
space, or on the center of the head. The
first place is very cattily concealed by a
patch which looks as natural as the real
thing. Thette patches are readily adjusted
and may be brushed In any style. They
are rather expensive, though that is, if a
man desires something 'which will com
pletely baffle the attempts of the'suspicion;
at detection, and cost ail the way from $30
to $150, according to size and flnfsh.
"I could name 20 young men who 'sport'
these patches and whose hair is universally
admired by the fair sex, but of course I
wouldn't. Concerning that particular spot
on top of the head in which the hair is
especially fleeting any number of men
whose ages range between 25 and 40 are so
decorated. They do not come so high as
the first named prices, but are just as easily
adjusted and present the same imienetra
ble finish. There are not many of the com
plete wigs sold, like there were 15 or SO
years ago. In fact, it is hard to get a wig
which does not give itself away, and thi is
worse than thin hair or baldness." Wash
Wisdom In Frison Cell.
A reporter overheard a conversation be
tween two old time negroes who had in
dulged in too much liquor and got in trou
ble. They were confined in the cage at the
police court awaiting trial, when one of
them said to his companion:
"What are you here for, John?"
"Nothin, that's whut, but I'm goin to
"Just because," replied John, "they tell
me dat when a man comes here wid two
perlices to swear against him he is convict
ed, wederhe does anything or not. And dey
tells me, too. dat when J udge Kimball con
victs a man who says he ain't guilty he al
ways charges dat man 3 more. No, sir,
with two perlices to testify agin me and
with only fo In my pocket, I'm guilty."
Sure enough, he marched Into court,
pleaded guilty and paid his $5. His com
panion in trouble was the next in the pro
cession, with a similar charge against him.
He pleaded not guilty, but a police officer
testified against him, and he had the alter
native of paying an $8 fine or going down
for 84 days. Washington Post.
Baldness Not Use to Modern 1'lour.
The human race was afflicted with bald
ness and toothlessneaS centuries before
white flour was known. It is possible that
both these afflictions are, less prevalent now
than In the olden times. All the olden
time pictures and statues of the dead races
showed up a good percentage of bald heads,
and tooth pulling and filling, and even arti
ficial toothmaking, were practiced away
back in history. Out of the ruins of Pom
peii and Hercuianeum are taken whole bets
of false teeth along with loaves of bran
bread. Milling World.
A CURIOUS STORY.
An Incident In a New England Minister's
Life Belated by Tennyson.
A writer in Tho Tablet relates a curious
story which ho heard from the lips of Lord
Tennyson during a visit to Farringford
some four or five years ago. They were sit
ting under the shadow of some great mag
nolias that cover one side of the house, and
the conversation turned upon the super
natural and the possibility of communica
tions from the other world.
Tennyson then told of a dissenting min
ister in one of the New Kngland states
noted for his powers as a preacher, who
one Sunday morning, instead of reading a
text and giving a discourse in the usual
way, suddenly In a most dramatic manner
began to recite "The Charge of the Light
Brigade." The congregation listened
breathlessly to the end, but before the
service had concluded elders and people
were loud in their anger at the way tat
which the chapel had been profaned. Their
murmurs found the minister wholly un
prepared. lie had gone into the pulpit intending to
speak about the need for charity and was
wholly unconscious of what he had done.
Convinced at length by testimony which
he could not withstand, he was filled with
remorse, went sadly to his room that night,
and watched through all the hours till
morning, seeking consolation and not find
ing any. At dnybreak they brought him
word that a man looking like a tramp
wanted to see him urgently.
The minist!, half from habit, decided to
seehiin. The stranger came straight into
the room and simply said. "I come to thark
the man who litis saved my soul." The
minister stood in silence, wondering wheth
er this was some new mockery of his senses.
The stranger went on: "I was nil through
the Crimen, and 1 was in the thick of the
fight at tritt;, sburg, but never till I henl
you recite that ihki:i in the chapel yester
day did 1 know what I bad to thank tr: d
for. ir, from that hour I determined 'o
change iny life, aud I want to thauk the
man to whom I owe my salvation."
A JJNotission About I'uririiiijrs.
One runs onto many hits of nature in a
down town rvti.il store. With alittle clese
observation in the busy throng you can
learn more i: 1' minutes nlx.ut human na
ture than in decade in ; nine other places.
Men ami won-cn are alike unconscious of
themselves and of the improsion they luake
on others wh: ii shopping. They have lietn
doing a good ileal of shopping lately. Wom
en have thought nothing of squandering
two hours to save a nicfcil, norof bring-ig
the wrath f.ftl:e salt sin;;n down on tluir
defenseless heals by their indecisions and
their blocking the way.
It was amus'r to tn t'.c;- with what satis
faction or.e s-i!i sir.;;n tinik a i li;;l.t revenge
on one wnn:j.:i vi iih w!; ni he had lieen la
Imring. ie had l.-ctu telling hi rail about
plum pudding j;iitii pudding sold in cans.
He told l:er how by an hours steaming
they came oi:t as fresh, as famous and just
the same as the i ii; :nal Knglish plum pu.i
i".ing. He told her what an awful lot of
trouble it sjivtl her. fi'.ic examined thedif
ferent sized cars, fhe read the directions
on each. She listened to his talk, and she
askid him r 'i"y ;r.e.tior.s. Then she laid
down the la: can t f pudding and walked
lie looked afwr her with disgust and the
signs f a storm in his face. A woman who
was v. ailing f. r one of the cans old:
"She evideu.Iy had htr doubts about the
quality of yovr puddings." '"Doubts? Not
she. I have ecu talkiug to her and tellb.g
her alxmt them for an hour. Plum pudding
is too good fcr her. She is one of those peo
ple that can live all their lives on suet pud
ding." Chicago Tribune.
archbishop D9anisan'a Famous Toa t.
"Here's health to sll that we lore.
Here" hra'th to all that love us.
Here"? hea'th to oil those tt t love them.
That love those that love them
Tntt love ns."
r.o you n.rt:ce what a ltrce circle this wish for
health inclndes? anl will you notice the refer
ence is not to the wine cop. but to e standard med
icine, the "Golden Medical Discovery," that csn
br'ng health to;thelarcennmberof friends we each
love. True, It is not a beveraec," and dors not
inebe.ate, bet Is a health-cjvini; medkinc.a blood
purifier, liver iavigorator and general tonic a
remedy for billiousness, indigestion anH stomach
troubles. It curjs consumption, in all Its stages,
scrofula, bronchitis and throat diseases.
For all forms of . nasal catarrh
where there is dryness of the air
passages with what is commonly
called stuffing" up," especially when
Toinj; to bed, Ely's Cream Halm fjives
immediate relief. Its benefit to nie
has been priceless. A. (J. Case, M.
I.. Millwood, Kas.
One of my children had a verv bail
discharge from her nose. Two phy
sicians prescribed, but without hen.
elit. We tried Ely's Cream Halm,
aud, much to our surprise, there was
a marked improvement. We con
tinued using" tho Halm and in a short
lime the discharge was cured. O.
A. Carv, Corning, N. Y.
TX7"1-a O Why is Strictly I
VV llV White Lead the 1
7 paint? Becaus
will outlast all other paints, give a
uauuauuici iuuau, uciier protection to
the wocd, and the first cost will be less.
If Barytes and other adulterants of
white lead are "just as good " as
Strictly Pure White Lead, why are all
the adulterated white leads always
branded Pure, or
This Barytes is a heavy white powder
(ground stone), having the appearance
of white lead, worthless as a paint,
costing: only about a cent a pound, and
is only used to cheapen the mixture.
What shoddy is to cloth, Barytes is
to paint. Be careful to use only old
and standard brands of white lead.
"Southern" "Red Seal"
" Collier " Shipman"
are strictly pure, " Old Dutch " process
brands, established by a lifetime of use.
For colors use National Lead Co.'s
Pure White Lead Tinting Colors with
Strictly Pure White Lead.
For sale by the most reliable dealers in
If you are going to paint, it will pay you
to send to us for a book containing informa
tion that may save you many a dollar; it will
only cost you a postal card to do so.
NATIONAL LEAD CO.,
1 Broadway, Sew York.
' State and Fifteento, Streets,
They all Testier
To the Efficacy
World-Re no wnod
11 i B Uill
ft J l n in
Tho old-time slmnSo
I remedy from the Georgia
tirampi and fields has
gone forth to the antipodes.
' aatontahlng the skeptical and
eonfoundlns; the theories of
'those who depend solely on the
rh TBlclan's skin. There Is no blood
taint which ltdoosnot Immediately
eradicate. Poisons outwardly absorbed or the
result of Tile diseases from within all yield to thU
potent but simple remedy. It Is an unequnled
tonta, builds np the old and feeble, cures all diseases
arising from Impure blood or weakened vitality.
Bend for a treatise. Framlne the proof.
Book on Blood and Skin Disease " mailed ft-eat
JH-tgcrUta Sell It.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.,
Drawer a. Atlanta. Ca.
To the People ot Rock Island,
M. R. MOSES,
One of the oldest Opticians of Chi
cago, and has the latest inveu.
tion for treating vouni; and
old, who has had 24 years1
experience, will he
Rooms 53-54, commencing:
SATURDAY. MARCH 25, 193
and will he pleased to he consulted by
his old patients anil others in regard
to defective eyesight.
SutTi-rors from Imperfect Vision
will lind certain relief bv trvinjr the
Professor's new system of adjusting
j;lass, as the following testimonials
Those are a few of his many hun
dreds of testimonial he has received
during his 24 years of practice.
On account of other engagements
Prof. Moses can be consulted at the
Harper only Saturdays. Sundays and
CiBcriT Ci bbk's Office, i
Uenbv Corsn, 111. f
Cam br ddi, Sfnrch 16, 18S8 To whem it may
concern: Prof. M. R. Hosts, optician, of Chica
go, fitted for o e a i air of glasses ia 1-S-, which I
nsd almost centinnslly for five ycais hen I
had the misfortune to lose them.
I have now purcbasrd of him a pui-of specta
cle and also iwe glasses with which I am well
pleased. I re card Iro f . Slotes a thorough op
clan and recommend him to all in need of optical
goods. L. n. Pattex, Clerk.
Gekiseo, 111, Karch 4. l?9S.-Fn.f. M. K.
Moses fitted mv eves Just lLrte year ago and I
never expendc d acy money to better advantage
in my life. Sly gluffcs have teen wotth hun
dreds of do'ilerj to me, wbeteas before I tad been
troubled a great deal with herd che, a depre.-sed
feeling, a desire to close eyes. Now I can read
and write with pleasnre. I kindly recommend
that all who are suffering with defective eyesight
or headaches will receive great satisfaction by
consulting; Prof. M. R. Wosc9. I remain yours
respectfully, Jaxes L. coDBrrr.
Geneseo, 111 . Feb. 28. 1S When Pn f. Mcscs
was here three ytsrsajjol was great iy troubled
with my eyes. IJe fitted me a pair of glasses:
they provd rery satisfactory. They ttreegth
ened my eyes to much that I seldom wear them
bow. If jon need glasses you will go well to
consult the professor. Mrs. K. Mokii.
I'aka. 111.. Jan. S3, 1381 To whom It may con
cern: I will say with the greatest attonishinent
and most grateful thanks, that Prof. M. K Moses
save my wife the most perfect satisfaction in
spectacles of any doctor I ever knew. Thirty
eight jears ago she lost her eyesight and could
not dictingnish anyore she knew at a distance of
10 feet, and could not read for 10 years, and I
rave been spending mi eh money with docters
for spectacles, bat row she is satisfied. All who
bave weak or deformed eyes will reap neb satis
faction by consulting trot. Moses. With best
wishes to all, I de not think that Doctor M. K.
Moses can be excelled. Kespectlully yours,
Is a 16 paga paper, profanely tllastrated by the
leading art'sls and caricaturists of the day. In
the matter of oris'nal hnmor it is acknowledged
to stand at the head of the tllastrated pres of the
country, and has been well named "Tbe Witty
Wonder of the World." It is published every
week at the price of 84 a year.
Fifty-two novels appear, by authors of undoubted
reputation, one each week, free to everr sub
scriber. An nnparalieled offer. Texas tsiftings
and one complete, unabridged novel each week
for a year, for a single subscription at ft.
Tbe offer which we make has never b-en equal
ed by any publishing house. It is unprece
dented, liberal and grand. It is genuine, how
ever, and we know will prove a great surprise to
all readers of good literature.
X emember by express, money order or regis
tered letter and address all orders to
Taxaa tirTisos Pci. Co..
114 Nassau Street, Hfw York City, N . Y.
I am a Trav'ling rmr. I y ti y ?v ,,f my -.iani
In spite f LA t rry talicn
I pursue my old voc"t;' i.
I'm still a Trav'Kr.g man J A jo.ly Tairhank maai
For lie hrnsx-'f h.is said it.
And it's preatly to his cr!;t.
That he is a Trav'ssnjj nwn 1 Tint !? is i Faj'rfnnk rrar t
Sold by Traveling men end Grocers Ever-Avherj. .V.a: '. t
N. K. FAIRBANK & CO., Chica,, .
A. D. HUESING
Represents, among other time-tried and wel
known Firelneuraucc Companies he following
Royal IniuranceCompany, of England.
Weschester Fire Ins. Company of JJ . Y.
Buffalo German Ins. Co., Buffalo, ". Y.
Rochester German Ins. Co., Rochester, N .
Ciliiens Ins. Co., of Pittsburgh. Pa.
eun Fire Office. London.
Union Ins. Co., of California.
Security Ins. Co.. New BavenConn.
Milwaukee Mechanics Ins. Oo.. Milwaukee, w -Serxnan
Mre Ins. Co..of Peoria, III,
Office Cor. 18th St., and Second Avt
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
"THE OLD RELIABLE."
HAYES & CUEAVELAND
Representing over 40 Million Dollars
of Cash assets
Fire, Life. Tornado.:
Employer's Liability J
Bonds of Suretyship.
OFFICE Room 31, Mitchell Sc Lynde's block
Hock Island, Ills.
tsnjecure our rates ; tney win interest you.
J. M. BUFORD,
General . .
The old Fire and Time-tried Companies
Losses Promptly Paid.
Bat3s as Vow as any reliable company can." afford
lour x-aironae is solicited.
- Lumbago. Sciatica.
Lame Back. &c
DR. SAHDEH'S Fl FflTRIf! API T
, With Electromagnetic SUSPENSORY.
-trt I'awal.l Best Ispnnanu t
1 . .7 1 . nil wnfim rvraitinfr rrmn
overtaxation of brain nerve force.; exemes or Indis
cretion, as nervous debilitr. sleep Imncsa. Un (ruor.
J22??2!?c: '""'J'ago, saatlr-a. all frmal. romplalnu.
pneral HI health. Thlm ii-
V Bail, I fUl tairiiMiil, mr .11 . 1 r .... -
itanuy ffltby wearer or we forfeit i,0eo.i(. and
... aJI V' the above diaeasee or no thou-
17. - "i L oeen cureo ry tuts marvelous invention
?;t.'rU 01 remedlea failed, and we irivo bundreis
ot teaunumiala in this and every otbex .tat.
te boon ever ottered weak men. K1 wlih all
, 1 i" H"k,?4 lwa. MrMatk ttl'AIUXTKKD l So 1.
ivnd for lllua'd eampoles, mailed acaled, trou
So. 169 La fetalle tt uiicauo.
Washes sverything from a fine
silk handkerchief to a circus
tent; Lace curtains a specialty
No. 1724 THIRD AVE.
A. M- & L. J. PARKER,
Telephone No. 1214
. 0 rnrCCTTOW STUTHGB ft, wtta mn b
Is CUt. nu. ao. BTSIK. Paxv!T3 BTaiCTUI
Cat. ooKOHBaffia ae4 Ol.SVT la ow to Voea 4"
Aii'icc cck to LKiicoKaaotaar whites.
Bdtraii utvcoiSTa. naiiauf t Mr.px"
VALSilOlt Ka.lUATlWSU Ct- lajiu.' s'.aj, US.
Estate of .lamrs Co. Drc ls, :
The anders!Lr.ed hav-t h, , n s. . "
istrator of the '.it,- ,r " ' -of
I he counly of Rock I!at..i. -'- ''.",' '
ceatcd, hcri'hy eivc nn!::J' t -v'.
before the couiitv court n'
ty, at the office of the cl. -k r.f T.'""
thecity of Uork N'.au l. a: . '.
the Srst Monday jtj .,-,. "r ,'.
time all )iersona Iiavitiu t .:i - . h
tale are notiiii-J ami reqn. ,
purpose of havipt; the same
o!:s liidfhtt'i: to euM e-;..-," r," '
mane imuieointe iiaymei.T to -:L -
Dated this eSad davof Mar-i.. A. 'i
II EN RY I. V II KEI.AX. A i: .
gALK OK LKTTKRS PaT2
Ily virtue of an or!i r of 1 r,
county of Ruck Iil:iMi y.irti. :i
the estate of fh ri K lip. r, ii. '.
ilercismed will cll ut private " r
patent of the I'tiiied ;at-s.i!.ed
ceased. Lettirs i ntent for a cotrso
namo machin. No. 3."- sr ;. (
serial No. l;io,r,ifcJ; a's '.o:t,- .s-..--vanic
btrierv. No. SiU.iUM. c.n-e
serial No. Itai.l-JS Iw! s.-li
to ;he highest bidiler. i : i n . i.j
for the Sf me at any tirr.e l.-rfon :
reseivlni the richt to n jtc- an a-'.f
Kock Island, UlicoK Mar. u
Administratcr de lmul- con of
PTATK OF ILLINOIS. I .
Hock husnCocsTv. f"
In the ':rcuit t'o';n, i:i C!"-.-May
t rm A. 1).. ".-
Mary Peterson vs Krr.tK !'. : : .r.
Affidavit of non-res:iiei!c- . f !!-
the alH'Ve dcfen.lait. !iai!:j t-..r. i
clerk's oftire of the c.r.ai: co-.rt.
piven to the sa d r.ou -r--i.ivi t .i. f, r .
coKipliinaiit tilo.1 her hi I of .- r ; s
court, on the chancery :!!.:- '.
t nteeulh day of Marih. 1". :il :
a summons issued out of
suit is now ptndiiK, rt"irn:.ii'.-.
day in the moith of Mi.yi - s:. -quired.
Now. mile 8 you. t!u ; ;
defendant abore named, sta.i ;-r- -appear
before said circuit c.s:r. ..r.
the next term thereof, to te tu. i r
and in and for the said c:ni!.:y. n r:
car in May next, ard ad. :.:
the said complainai.t b'll of c-:..p.i::
and the matter and thiccs t:.;rr::.
stsTedwlll be ;aken as c oe'ess. !.
entered aciiiiif1. yon accor-i:.i :. ".
GEORUE W. liAVi:.
Ro. k Island. Illinois. March IT.
Jackson & IIvhst. t." jnipiai-si.'.'s ;
STATE OF ILLINOIS, I
Kck'K Island t'ofsiT. f "?
In tbe comitv court of said cout.'y '. '
Term, A. D. lsia.
J. R. Johnston, adminiritor t :hi
Thomas B. O'l.onneii. dec. it I.
O'Donr.ell, Ta'rick O"lonn. -I". M:c !.'.'
Mary Fitzihtons. Jan.cs o'iK; rei
O'Oonnell. Mary 0"l)or,ne"I .M.i-. nc-. 1
Nora O'Donr-eil. John r' o L.
o'lioniiell, Minnie J. O'Doiir.t'.i. ai S
Afliidavit of Eori-rcsidtnce f ! --- '- ' H
O'Uoncell, John F. O'lonnei'.. Vs.- .
Minnie J. O'Uonnell. Nora O I"i :. . '
O'Donnel'. Jamos o-Donaell. lrr.' '-;"
and Mary Acnes O'Donneli. li:-" t-
the office of the Cleik of said county o
is hereby eiven to ihe said IVr.A '-. -Marv
O Poniiell. Maur ce o li- i e . --'
ti'IVinnell. Matruie o lMnij. Ii. )!.K
rell. Nora O'Uonnell. Mary A-.-m-s
Jsms O'Donnell heirs of ti e -i ii
O'Dor.nell. deceased that ILe r-i
Johnston, administrator f 'hi' -'
11. O'Donnell, deceased. II i i .l ' .
court on the 17th day of .Van ::, A
petition making the said I'atricis
O'Donnell UaHrice O'loai-ll, .' t
noil. Maggie O'Donn !!. Miw "J
Nora O'Donnell. Mary Al-i.is ( :'-' ' ,
O'Donnell, and others, dt-lsniiat.i- .
order dircrtic it bitn to sell f r:':c 1 "'.'..
ini tbe debtsofsaid estate the fol. -i-'
real eetate. to-wit :
The eat t half ofihe northwe-: '."-r
east half of the southwest ij-isr-.-:
twenty one (21) township r:-.i-:.:
raDjre three (3) east of i lie f. i:rt 'i .
meridau, as es'ablislicd hy tin- s-ru;- j -of
the United fctates aitna'ed in -,i' -;
Rock Island and Whiteside as Lo ..-
ibetwosaid countio bavins 1m-. n i '
but bject to the riht of way of tr.v f.
ltoca- island St. Louis Rai'aay '
following described real estate: . r .
A certain tract or parrel of !' ', J
west narter of the iioithv,-?-i i;u.ir-'- ' .
twent -eight (S) in township ri' 'c r.
ranee three (3) east of t lie f "ii:"' ' - r
ridian and describttl a follows
Ileinnini; two hundred an'i ' ' '.'
tenths (0 8-1 i) feet ea?t of :h l;
tions tweniy, (iOi.twetity-oue. '-'1'- .,
(2fi, and twenty-nine (A) in !he t. -.',.
said, thence south one humirid ' ,
iys feet, thence etshty-s: ai-J ',-' -
(WH) decree. eait one hundrei sr..
(lft) feet, thence north iwn.ty r-L' r.
fourth (29i.) w-est two hundred at.J lr
feet to the section line, ther.ee :.
11.. l ...I A.,n,h-rl i.-i'-i ' .
place sf beginnhiff situated in r-c. 1, j.
Crock counties or Rock Island - '
....... i o t ; .
That a eotumous thervupi.n he
conrtagainstthe above nameo a:1 j" i r
auie on xne nrsi oay 01 me
court to be held at the court bousr it g
on the first Monday of Apr.I A-y -;
n.,:.. .1 wh.z-h au:r IS l' . .'. d
i " - . " ,u,,,u, " ...... , i r J
itnlwi vnn antMar In aaid conrt. O.. V- .
J If . .. L.
the Kay term thereon
bouse In tbe city of Kock '""',Vvjn
and state, on the first 5!oEdy ot - : t-J
and plead, answer or demur, ;o J t-l
In filed, the same will he TiSt'aI. i-vP
asainst you. and jod
entered accordingly. , n "V
Dated this lSlh day of Mtreh. A- ri
Ii J A LV A K hOdi-fc-
Made fro -n any old photo.
artisiic workrnar.-nlP '
iiaaable Photographic El?'D!0nU:
Cabs's gatisto-"11 s