Newspaper Page Text
THE AiiGUS, MONDAY, APRIL 10, 1893.
Published Dally and Weekly at 1624 Secon I
Avenue, Bock Island, 111.
J, W. POTTEK,
Tuii-Daily 50c pr month; Weekly "
par uiid; in advance fl .00.
All communications of a critical or anrauietita
tlva character, political or rellirious, mast have
real name attacnea tor puoncation. no sncn
arueies win De printed over notuioas signatures
Anoymons communications not noticed.
Oorrespondenee solicited from every township
s noes isiano county ,
Monday, April 10, 1898.
An Italian duchess has sold her
jewels for $600,000, and is using the
money to build a children's hospital
at Milan. This is not a bid for so
cial recognition, nor a brilie to
heaven. It is charity.
A Spokane mining man reports
that he has seen and talked with Tas
cott in Alaska. Tascott had pre
viously been seen in every other tov
tion of the globe. His wanderings
are now probably ended.
A San Francisco exchange raises
the alarm that California is suffering
"a girl famine." In every large town
in that state, with the exception of
Alameda, there is a lamentable
paucity of the gentler sex.
The latest fad among Chicago
young women is said to be collecting
souvenir coins. This shows the hard
sense of the Chicago young woman.
When the fad dies out the souvenir
coins will be worth at least face value,
and if tkc young woman is bright she
will also have had her share of sou
venir spoons" into the bargain.
Louisville Courier-Journal: If
the result of last November's elect iou
had been so close as it was in 1876,
or as it may be at any time in the
future, there is no telling into what
maelstrom of passion, disorder or
anarchy the country might not at
this moment be plunged. Moreover,
there are other votes in the electoral
follege, each of which in a close con
test would furnish ground for a tierce
struggle, and possibly armed conflict.
The present system of presidential
elections ought to be either reformed
The last quarterly report of the
treasury bureau ff statistics contains
a table, prepared by the directors of
the mint from the latest data obtain
able in 1892, showing the amount of
currency in the principal countries
of the world. It shows a total gold
circulation of ftf ,fifi.y;Vi.O0; silver,
full legal tender, $3.401, inO.oO; sil
ver, limited legal tender, $548,001).
000; uncovered paper, $2.281, 7y:$,lt0.
The estimated per capita circulation
of the four principal commercial
countries is as follows: France,
$43.11; United Mates, $25.Ci: I'nited
Kingdom, $17.1a; Germany, $1(.4'.
The people of North Dakota have
recently created "courts of concilia
tion." In a local election of a justice
of the peace, four commissioners of
conciliation are to be chosen, two of
whom are to act with a justice of the
peace in hearing testimony and argu
ments in civil cases before action is
brought into ordinary courts. No
attorneys are to be allowed to appear
and the chief testimony is to consist
of the statements of the principal
partes to the action. The justice
and the commissioners are then to
try to induce the contending parties
to adjust their differences on the
ground of justice. Should this effort
fail, none of the proceedings are to
form part of subsequent litigation.
The primary object of these courts of
conciliation is to prevent lawsuits
over small matters.
Carter llarrlnon and Matrimony.
The report haviug become current
that Carter Harrison was to wed at
an early day Miss Nina Gillett, of
Elkhart. ex-Governor Oglesby's sister-in-law,
he was asked by a report
er what truth there was in the story.
Carter replied, "ISarkis is willin but
Pegoty isn't." The interview is giv
en in a special as follows:
Carter sat in his parlor conversing
with Mike Branstield and Mike CorL
kery, and appeared in the best of
spirits. When the question was put:
Are you going to wed Miss Gillette
in June, as we are informed?" Brans
field laughed outright and Corkerv
arose to congratulate the intended
Benedict, but Carter waved them
So I am now reported as about to
be married. Well, well, that sounds
gjood. Never mind congratulations,
etc., Mr. Corkerv; I'm not married
yet. I might as well say that Barkis
is willin', but Peggotty isn't. If you
priatnice things about Miss Gillette
and myself, she might consent to be
come my wife. I'm married to Chi
cago now. She is my fair bride, and
I shall protect her with all the love
and care that a loving spouse can
show. However, I would be willing
to commit bigamy if Miss Gillette
would marry me."
Continuing he said: "Miss Gillette
is as good a woman as the world pos
sesses. I won't deny that the old
man would get married if he could.
And I can't say heron't,"
If ever some pore hearted one should give
Responsive look for gentle glance of thine
Forget it not as long an thou ehalt live.
But in thy heart of hearts enshrine!
Should ever some congenial spirit say
A tender word, in f riendship's garden grown,
Oh, let it not, as frosted flowers, decay,
'But be as amaranthine crown!
If ever some unselfish one should do
An act of kindness in thy time of need.
Within thy mem'ry faithfully renew
The fragrant incense of the deedl
Bhould ever some angello woman trust
The treasures of her coming years to thee
Let not her hopes be trodden in the dust.
But loyal to thy promise be!
' How Food Is Adulterated In England.
The bread we eat is no doubt sound when
bought at the shops of bakers doing a large
trade, but there is a cert ain quality of flour
which deteriorates more and more. The
improved (?) system of grinding the corn in
cylinders heats the flour before i is ready
for kneading, the ovens are heated too rap
idly, and there is the practice of using dam
aged grain, which is most reprehensible.
In the golden age our forefathers were
content to use water for the purpose of
strengthening the milk; now it is adulter
ated with rice flour and pounded bullocks'
and calves' brains, and slightly sweetened
with a saccharine substance. Used as a
substitute for butter, even margarine is
often adulterated and is simply some fatty
substance colored with carrot juice and flav
ored with essence of nuts, and having only
the appearance of sound margarine. Isot
only is chicory usually mixed with ground
coffee, but there is an artificial berry manu
factured and sold as Coffee to a great extent.
Frozen meat is taking the place of fresh
meat, and any quantity of wine is sent into
the market as claret and Burgundy which
has not a single drop of grape juice in it.
Many brewers have learned to dispense
with barley, and several kinds of mineral
waters are nothing more than river water
disguised by the use of chemicals. A quan
tity of alcohol is distilled from some kind
of wood, and even from coal, and olive oil
is adulterated with rancid oil. No doubt
there are numerous staples of food which
are unadulterated by dealers who are scru
pulous and honest, but they are becoming
scarcer every day. Pall Mail Gazette.
Heavy Cars the Safest.
Every commercial traveler has an opin
ion of his own as to that position which
makes a car the safest one in a train. Some
of them hold that it is the one next the
baggage car; the majority maintain that
the center of the train is the least danger
ous, while there are still individuals, in the
minority, to be sure, who favor the rear
These opinions have been gained in many
instances from practical experience in rail
road wrecks, which are of course by no
means infrequent in certain sections of the
country. As such they are entitled to con
sideration, but the dissimilar views really
go to show that the position of a car in a
train as regards its greater or less safety is
a matter Of speculation alone.
cpon one mailer, However, an lue trav
eling men agree, and that is that no matter
what the position of the car is the safest ones
of all are the heavy sleeping, parlor, buffet
cars and the like. They are commonly re
ferred to by the drummers "as better than
an accident policy." There is every reason
for the holding of this favorable opinion of
these cars. Their heavier frames and trucks
render their telescoping a difficult matter.
and they are less likely to leave the rails in
a time of collision than other cars in conse
quence of their greater weight. New York
How to Keep the Feet While Walking.
From the earliest days, since the walk
and carriage have been a matte of 6tudy,
l. has brbn decided by all authorities on the
subject that the proper position of the feet
was "heels together and toes out," whicl. is
the present military position. The English
rule is that the angle at which the toes
should be turned out on dress parade or in
marching is CO degrees. This throws the
feet into an extremely unnatural position,
which it is practically impossible to main
tain in marching. This is about the de
gree which the dancing master prescribes
to his pupils, and the average well trained
woman turns out her feet at a considerably
less angle about 45 degrees.
Strange as it may seem, very little atten
tion has tieen given to the position of the
feet at the best physical training schools,
though the importance of the manner of
walking will be appreciated when it is
known that in certain diseases a plaster
cast of the position of the feet in walking is
taken as a part of the diagnosis. Chicago
l'owerful Effect of Pare Saccharine.
Saccharine should never be taken in a
pure state. Some idea of its power will be
conveyed when it is understood that one
part of it will give a very sweet taste to 10,
000 parts of water. Tasted in too large a
quantity, as Dr. Fahlberg observes, it acts
upon the nerves in such a way as to para
lyze the sense of taste, just as powerful
music stuns or deadens the auditory nerves
or a bright light acts upon the optic nerves.
There are many men who have learned
that since marriage their modest incomes
go further in the acquirement of neces
saries, comforts and sometimes luxuries,
even with the increased obligations, than
they did in their bachelor dnys. To the
true woman her husband's interests are
her own, and she trims her expenditures to
meet his circumstances. New York Press.
"I hate that fellow Bagley. He looks bo
like an elephant with his small gimlet
"That's just the way I feel. Fact is, he
looked so liie an elephant the other day
that I couldn't resist the temptation to
offer him a peanut." Harper's Bazar.
Andre Gaertner, founder of the Mechan
ical museum at Dresden, who was born in
1054, is said to be the inventor of the ele
vator. In 1717, having become infirm, he
made a machine which enabled him to go
up and down the three stories of bis house.
The ocean is said by some to be more pro
ductive than the land. An acre of good
fishing ground will yield more food, they
claim, than an acre of the finest farming
According to a decision in an English
court, a man has a good case against a
clergyman who persuades the former's wife
to go to church instead of staying at home
and cooking his dinner.
A man in love is a man who wishes to be
more amiable and agreeable than he can be,
and this is the reason why all men in love
Whenever Whittier had an inspiration,
he would go to a corner of his room and
kneel down while he reduced his thought
toward. j . . -.- . .-.
Experiences With IJons.
Mr. Selous, having spent 21 years In Afri
ca, has returned to London from Mashonar
land. Mr. Selous confessed that he bad
killed 100 elephants and 25 lions. His best
lion story was about a mail carrier in Ma-
shonaland. The man m question was rid
ing one horse and leading another, which
carried the mails, when the lion made his
appearance and his spring. The latter de
moralized the mail completely. One horse
was bowled over, the other broke away
without its rider, and the mail carrier very
naturally lost all interest in the maiL
The lion did not succeed in detaining
either of the horses (they turned up next
day at the fort, one very badly wounded
and without the mailbags), so be returned
to the unfortunate carrier. Him the lion
treed and then sat down at the foot of the
tree to await developments. Fortunately
for the carrier they did not develon entire
ly as the lion could have wished, for the
next day a caravan passed and the lion
stalked away into the bush, doubtless with
an increased contempt for the refinements
of civilization. The mailbags were not
found for months afterward.
"Are lions fond of man nieatP"
"No," said Mr. Selous; "they prefer don
keys. I think the donkeys remind them of
zebras. They have no distaste for horses,
but they will attack human beings. I once
knew a lion to walk into a camp where I
was staying and walk off with one of the
policemen. I've brought his skin home
the lion's. I think it is in that corner no.
it isn't. I remember I have sent it away to
"Lion hunting is dangerous, isn't it?"
"It depends. One learns to run fewer
risks as one gets older. Y Tien I wound a
lion now, I let him go. W hen 1 was young
er, I used to go after him.. I shall do so no
more." London Graphic.
A Youthful Story Teller.
In a down town barber shop is employed
a little bey t keep the flies off the patrons
of the place in summer and act as general
utility man in winter. Having nothing else
to occupy his mind, he has developed a
wonderful faculty for telling remarkable
stories. He bids fair in time to outrival
Joe Mulhattan and several others who have
become noted as prevaricators. His talent
in this direction is so marked indeed as to
astonish the patrons of the shop, whom he
never fails to regale with one of his choice
The other afternoon a gentleman who
was in a hurry to catch the train took a
seat in one of the chairs. He bad not got
fairly settled in the big cushions when the
youthful story teller, with a most serious
countenance, began a new work of the im
"You are going away on the train, ain't
you, mister?" There was an assenting nod.
I suppose you must be gom down to
Georgy this time o' year. It's so cold, you
know. I used to live down in Georgy with
my grau'pa. Me an him raised popcorn
together. We had 80 acres in our farm, an
on four of them we raised popcorn. When it
got ripe, we shucked it an put it in a big
barn. It was hot, an the barn was. dry, 1
One night it caught fire. The corn
popped an flew all over the farm until it
looked like it had snowed. The next
momin when our old cow come out o' her
shed she saw the popcorn over ever'thing,
an thin kin it was snow she lay down and
froze to death." Louisville Courier-Jour
Heat of the Sun's Surface.
What is the actual heat of the sun's sur
face? Various estimates have been made,
but as they vary from 1,000 and a fraction
to millions of degrees there is little prospect
of an immediute and reliable answer to the
question. Seech i gave it as bis opinion that
the temperature could be but little, if any,
short of 10,000,000 degrees of the centigrade
thermometer. Sporer thought that it might
be 37,000 degrees, while Pouillot brought it
down to somewhere between 1,400 and 1,701
degrees of the same scale. M. Becquerrel,
Professor Langley and Sir William Thomp
son all agree on about 3,000 degrees of cen
tigrade, making their deductions from cal
culations based on solar photospheres.
According to M. St. Clair IJeville, the
temperature of the sun's surface does not
exceed 2,800 degrees. This also agrees with
experiments made by both Bunsen and De
bray. Sir Kobe it Ball, the astronomer royal
of Ireland, in his "Story of the Heavens,"
says, "We shall probably be well within the
truth if we state the effective temperature
of the sun to le about 18,000 degrees Fahr
enheit." St. Louis Republic.
Cashier Sawyer's Strange Gift.
C. M- Sawyer, cashier of the Dexter Na
tional bank, possesses a very peculiar facul
ty for telling the weight of things offhand.
He cannot explain what she power is, but
that he can exercise it correctly there can
be no doubt. Numerous instances of its
use are told. One in that a merchant was
one day preparing to weigh a boxful of old
copper scraps, all shapes and sizes thrown
in at haphazard. Just then Mr. Sawyer
stepped iuto his store. Seeing the box and
the scales he remarked:
"You needn't weigh that, for lean tell
you to au ounce just what it weighs. The
thought came to me just as I carae in the
door that that box and contents weighed
just 373 pounds."
The dealer was not prepared to adopt this
mode of weighing without verifying it, so
he put the box on the scales, and it tipped
the beam at exactly the weight uanied.
Pretty Thiugs Made of Coal.
One of the interesting small industries
of the anthracite regions of Pennsylvania
is the manufacture of "coal novelties."
The novelties rre articles of ornament or
use turned out of chunks of prime anthra
cite coal, such as candlesticks, inkstands,
napkin rings, tnatchsafes, watch charms
and several others. None but the very
best coal is used, ft is susceptible of a
high polish, and the articles made from it
are genuine novelties to people who live in
other places than the coal regions. A one
armed man in a neighboring town makes a
good living in the manufacture of coal nov
elties, and a Lehigh Valley engineer turns
out some nice ornaments of anthracite with
the lathe. The articles bring high prices,
bat they are brittle and break easily. Cor.
New York Sun.
. One Mother's Way of Haying Clothes.
The wife of one of our best known novel
ists has her own peculiar notions of house
hold economies. Once in so often she buys
np clothing sufficient in her view to clothe
a large family for a rather extended period
of time. This she puts without reservation
into her children's hands. They can be
careful and painstaking, and thus save it,
or they can be reckless and run through it
and then go without. Generally in the end
they go without.
But, whatever the result, nothing more
Is forthcoming until the end of the specified
time. The young people are thus roughly
dragged along by the no means royal road
to learning that one cannot eat one's cake
and keep It. Her Point of View in New
European and American Oysters.
The oysters of America and Europe differ
greatly. European oysters are smaller and
have a coppery taste. Our southern oysters
are larger than the northern. They are
dredged along the coast and transferred to
oyster beds in creeks close to shore, where
In London oyster salesmen sometimes
keep oysters for a few days in water to
which oatmeal has been added, for the pur
pose of render'ng them more delicate and
of better Haver. When out of season dur
ing spawning time the oyster is soft and
milky and not- fit to be eaten. New York
Mail and Express.
Archbishop Dennison's Famous Toa t.
"Here's health to all that we lore.
Here's health to all that love us.
Here's hea'th to all those that love tVem,
That love those that love them
That love ns."
Co you notice what a large circle tnis wlh for
health includes? and will yon notice the refer
ence is not to the wineenp. but to e standard med
icine, the Golden Medical Discovery," that can
brng health tojthclarge number of friends we each
lo e. True, It is nota beverage,' and docs not
inebe.atc, bet is a health-ivins medii ir o,a blood
purifier, liver iavigorator and general tonic a
remedy for b'lliousno", indigestion ai. s'omach
trouble?. It cures eonsump' ion. in a'.l Its stsges.
scrofula, bronchitis and throat diseases.
Methods of Communication
Among the Indians.
The Picturesque of Eloquence. Thoughts
Expressed in Silence. How Indian His
tory in Preserved. Letter from an In
dian about Kickapoo Indian Sagwsw
The sign language of the Indians is a
wonderful tiling. Two Indians different in
their speech ns a German and a Spaniard
will readily communicate with each other.
It is the picturesque of eloquence to watch
an Indian addressing a council and without
speaking a word, making his meaning clear
to nil present by signs.
Histories nnd nil written communications
are made by pictures. The family history
of a chief will be painted on a tepee. The
following is a specimen of this method of
The "letter" was written by Kf.e-einh.
we, "The one w ho knows secrets," a Kick
apoo Indian Medicine Man.
Sl'ECIVEK OF ISDIAJf LETTER WKITISO.
The above letter translates as follows:
"The Indian ofer to their white brothtrt
flower; learts, root and barls, made by A
run, the ttart, and the rain ( nature. J If the
tchite brother it lick, this tciil mal-e him ttronger
than the bear who will fail before him."
"Saawa" la a medicine word meaning
good or bf t, and signilies "best medicine.
Here are the sincere statements of a no
ble son of a rrand race.
Kvery word i true.
Catlin, the highest unthority on the In
dians and who lived aniomr them for
j-ears, savs "the word of an Indian can al
ways be relied upon," and he is rhiht.
Here is proof of the genuine value of
Kiokttpoo Indian Sagwa.
Here i a letter from a far different source.
The following is from the l'rofessor of
Physiological Cb.emis.try at Yale College,
and this scientist says :
"After a chemical analysis of Indian Sagwa,
I find it to be an Extract of Hoots, Bart
and Herbs of Valuable Remedial Action
with no fineral or other Dcleteriou Admix
tures." Heed the tenoning of these letters.
Take Nature's Kemedy in season. If your
blood is impure and your skin is marked
by pimp'.es. blotches and boils; if yon
have dull pains in your back and side; If
your appetite is poor; if you do not get
sound, refreshing sleep, so necessarv to
your health and strength, you are in Dam
per. These, and other symptoms are the
warnings of nature.
Arouse yourself, and drive off the enemy
Arm yourself with Kickapoo Indian Saf
wa build up your system by its use an4
all d.ineer is averted.
Kickapoo Indian Sagwa and other Kick
apoo Indian medicines contain only the
products of the field and forest, nature's
own vegetable growth of roots, barks and
herbs, mid of necessity r.re free from all
mineral poisons whatever, because the
Indians have no knowledge of them, de
pending wholly upon nature's laboratory
for their resources, and upon their skill,
born of centuries of experience.
KICKAPOO INDIAN SACWA
Is sold by Druggists and Medicine Dealers Only
$1 per Bottle, 6 for $5.
Lame BacKv &c
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Your Patronage is solicited.
Is a 10 papa paper, profanely illustrated by th
leading artists and caricaturist? of tbe day . In
the matterof original humor it is acknowledged
to stand at the bead of the illustrated prets of the
country, and has been well named 'The Witty
Wonder of the World." It is published every
week at the price of 84 a year.
Fifty-two novels appear, by author of undoubted
reputation, one each week, free to every sub
scriber. An nnparalleled offer. Texas Biftings
and one complete, unabridged novel each week
for a year, for a single subscription at $4.
The effer which we make has never lieen equal
ed by any publishing booe. 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.
I. (-member by express, mcney or.ler or regis
tered letter and address all orders to
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114 Nassau Street, New York City, N . Y.
Washes svery thing from a fine
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LA PORTE, TEXAS.
Information about the new Seaport town of
La Porte, Texas, situated on Galveston Bat-, and
where the Government channel, upon which the gov
ernment is expending $6,900,000.00, touches the main
land, can be obtained by addressing
Tbe U. Porte Un4 Mi Town Go,
Tft. aat. Baak E!dX GAUSBUKG. ILL
i 5' . "- "' Ji
f;:jl: '--n "'"I
Estate of James Cox, DectwJ.
The nndersiened havfng been siik.
istrator of the eftato r,t -"ii
of the comity of Rock I!and. r
ceased, hereby gives notice tha- te",
before the county court of li.xkl.
ty, at the office of the n..,li ,.f
the city of Rock Inland, at tlie' 'lu. ','J'" 1
the first Monday in June mi'
time all person having tlaim &ir.' . V2
purpose of having the same ai!i!iiiej i
sons indebted to Kiit o.t..t.. '
- - - . rrq.v- .
mane immediate payment to the under" J" '
mis S-.HI1 aav or .March. A. D. !-f
HENRY 1. WHEELAN. A la'::'
gALK ok Letters Patent.
By virtue of an order .f the conuv r -county
of Rork Inland March 11 i- V V
the estate of CUf rles E Piper, derea.; ' ?.?
derslsmed will sell at private sale fe-tri'v-l
patent of the United states, ts-ued t
ceased. Letters patent fi.r a eummi::i' r .
nsrao machines. So. 3i.tO!i. dated Or vV
serial No. 130.5SW; aiso letters paten' 1 "''
vanic ba'terv. No. JMit.'Mfl. ila'el ei.' r -V.
serial No. 19U.123 I wil! sell a: i ;,r. -.".;,.
to the highest bidder. Win receive ti-l'-'.
for the same at any time before A; r:'. : : -.
reserving the rie-ht to reject anviitd . : : "
Rock Island, Illinois, March -.n 1".-
W1LI.IAM Iai.K .
Administrator de honi- trnu i f ..
STATU OP ILLINOIS,
KOCK Isl-ASDt'OUNTT, l
In the Circuit C ourt, ia Ch- r.Ci
May urm A. 1).. in;.
Mary Peterson vs Krnest Pi ters..
Affidavit of non-residence of Ettert P--.rs;;
the above defendant. Laving lvi n !!: - s
clerk's office of the circuit court. c.i:.n &
given to the said non-re'idei.t dt ft tj ia:.: ..J
complilnant tiled her bill of cm; a : .i
court, on the chancery side tlierenf. . r . h c
enteenth day of March. 1?'..'!. ao l tlutt. r :
a summons issued out of said c-.;rt. u.-f. -
suit is now pending, returnable on !!jc :-" .V .
day in the month of May nest. s$ .r;ir
2uired. Now. unlo s you" the s iSi i. :." :r.
efendant above named, sua. I y r i
appear before said circuit cour: on the
the next term thereof, to be ho i.r v l: i.'f
and in and for the said enmity, en t!.v l:s: v :
day in May next, and pliud. ar.i-wt r i t
the said complainant s bill of c ur.p a.L:.:n. -and
the matters and tuinL's therein ci;..ri-::
stated will be taken as confeed, an : ;!;:
entered agaius; yoo according to tet-v-cr
GEORGE W. GAM BI.K. C :
Rock Island. Illinois. March i;. 3".t:
Jackson A Hurst, Onipiainan'f S '
STATE OF ILLINOIS.
Rock Island Corstr.
In the county court of said
Term, A. D. 1..
J. R. Johnston, administrator to the -"'
Thomas H. 0"lonnell. accessed,
O'Donnell, Patrick O Donnell. M:chae'. I)
Mary Fitzgibbons, James I'Donr.oli, Va'
tVDonrell. Marv O'Donnell !a :r!Ce O'i'.iu
Nora O Donnell. John r u Donei . !-
O'Donnell, Minnie J. O'Eonneli, aLd V--
AfUidavit of con-residence of the m . "
O'Donnell. John F O'Donnell. lla.'-' r ' V-''-
Minnie J . O'Donnell. Nora 0'lnt ui. . V '
O'Dorncil. J:ime O'Docnell. Patrick .' '
and Mary Asnies O'Donnell, having b-fa -the
office of ihe cicik of said county -, -.
is hereby given to the said Parrc's u ; .':".
Mary O'Donnell. Maur ce O'llot ne i. ':. '
O'Donnell. Vacaie O'lfcitibt II. Mittue -1 '-'
null, Nora 0'i.ouuell. Mary Airties P'
Jam,. O'Donnell heirs or the said
O'Donnel'.. deceased that t-.e sa c! 'j-'".
Johnston, administrator r h- c-Mie '' ' z-
B. O'Donnell, deceased, fl ed m
court on the 17ih rlavof .VarrtL A 1
petition making lbe said Patrick ' ler;.t
O'Donnell Maurice O'Donnell. John t .
nell. Maegie o'Dcnti 11. Minnie .! "
Nora O'Donnell. Mary Acnes o'D.i.t.e .
O'Donnell, and ot iters, defendant, j-r-y ;
order dlrettirir him tosell for the j.;: r; '
ing tte debts of said estate tbe fo'.V i.-'
real ertate, to-wit :
Theea. thalf of the northw est ii -.ir'' r
east half of the southwest ijuarter '
twenty one (il) township niucteii. "
ram'e three ;i east of the fourth it ;
nieridun, as es'ublished by the nirvej
of the United fetates sitcuted in the -:
Rock Island snd Whiteside as iLc 1 : e
ihetwosaid counties having le n i' t
but subject to the rlaht of way of t!.e r.
Kock 'slant! & St. Louis Railwav to.
following; described real estate:
A certain tract or parcel of lard :::!
west nnarter of the noithnest iiunrte: o.
tweut-eie;ht (is in township tin teen
ranee three (3) east of the fourth !
ridian and described as follows to !':
Beginnine two hundred and twer.-.;
tenths 8-1 U feet east of the ''
tions twenty, (20), twenty-one. c.'li. !'
I'iHi unit twntv-iiilie (.i in the
i, uieinc cifeu'.'T'. -
trees, east one hundre t anl t-1. r
t, thence north twenty i'1' ' . f.i
loartll () west two nunareu ' . M1
feet to tbe section line, thence ": tl) ;jt
line fifty-nine ard one-third (5'.'ji I";,,-4Ei
place f bcL'innlEir sitnated in the '".1U; '-' jei
Creek counties of Rock Island aim t!
state of Illinois. j,, ..,?
That a summons thereupon De -- ;tS
thf law renuired. which salt is
unless you appear In said court. 01. jitt
thn Maw term thereon to be he.d ,.3
Dated this lSth day of Man-h. A. 1 ;
a fecKhiHY so!icit"rs.
Made from any old photo, exeenjed -artistic
- H AKELIER'S -
Raliible Photographic abksa1er
court against tue aoovenamea otir;- , ., 57
able on the first day of tbe term of
court to be held at the court bouc '' '"A ?
on the first Monday of April A. D .
bouse in tbe city of Kock isiaro -and
state, on tbe first Monday of -Ma :.r,
and plead, answer or demur. 10 a P1'1-'1' ti
In filed, tbe same will be taken xf
acainst you. and judsnntnt tbe.v.rc -