Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, TUESDAV, APRIL 11, 1893.
' Published Daily and Weekly t 16S4 Secon I
Avenne. Bock Island, III.
J, W. PofTKH,
. --nth; Weekly W.ou
UrVehwacwr, polUicl or religious, tnttst ns
real Mmettaibed tor publication. H .och
articles will be printed over tetitious signatures,
anermoos omaaonleatioiis not noticed.
Cmspondenee solicited from every township
a Kock island connw.
Tt'ESDAT, APRIL 11, 1893.
The exclusive privilege to sell pea
nuts in the World's fair grounds sold
The hJw administration lias made
progress enough to le able to find
time to take an account of stock. In
the agricultural department fl25,
030 has already been saved by lopping
off employes, "and this is only a be
ginning, according to Secretary Mor
ton. If the new7 German army bill passes
the Reichstag, the German army will
have a strength of 4.400.000 against
4,053,000 for the French army and
4I56COOO for the Russian army. The
hill provides for an extra expendi
ture of $15,000,000, to be obtained by
imposing new taxes on beer, spirits
and Bourse operations.
The latest breach of promise case
of interest is that of a young lady in
Philadelphia, who has won a case.
She won over the jury to her side by
reading his letters in open court with
all the' skill of her art. She punctu
ated several thrilling sentences with
tears, and her sympathetic voice was
o catchy 011 the love passages that
the jurymen were completely over
come. President Louderbaek. of the Dav
enport & Rock Island Railway com
panv, writes that after a thorough
investigation it is ascertained from
President Harper of the Chicago uni
versity that the Yerkes observatory is
to be located at Lake Geneva. Wis.
Captain Alexander Dixon Payne
died the other day in YVarrentown,
Va., leaving a fortune of $100,000.
Payne is the man who. after the war,
challenged Colonel John S. Mor-by to
a duel because Mosby supported Gen
eral Grant for the presidency. Roth
colonels had served in the famous
Black Horse calvary of the confeder
lten Cable's I'ulitlral Hook.
Washington . ispatch 10 Chicago Record.
Ex-Representative Cable was con
siderably exercised today on reading
in the Philadelphia Tress that he was
hanging on to the books of the west
ern branch of the national democratic
committee in spite of efforts to dis
possess him of the records. The
'Mr. Cable was not re-elected to
congress, but very much to the as
tonishment of Don Dickinson and
some others of the national commit
tee, Mr. Cable has opened an office
for the express purpose of looking
after federal patronage. He says his
work is for the benefit of those who
contributed and took an active part
in the democratic campaign in the
west. Mr. Cable has all the books
which were kept at the branch office
of the committee in Chicago, with
the name of every contributor and
worker, and, although Don Dickin
son has demanded that Mr. Cable
turn over those books to him, Cable
refuses to do so. The young mil
lionaire with his books and clerks,
working, as he is, for the men who
helped to elect Cleveland, is a thorn
in the flesh of Don Dickinson and the
senators and congressmen wht seek
to control patronage in their own
behalf. At the same time it is rather
a novel thing for any man te open
an office in Washington with the ex
press purpose of looking after the
claims of office-seekers.'"
It is true that Mr. Cable has the
books and has set up an office here,
but no effort has yet been made to
take the books from him, and there
ib likely to be trouble if the effort i
Not Versed In Tact. I
Eli Perkins nays: Tact is the right thing
at the right time. When a young collegiate 1
stepped on a young lady's foot in a Harvard
street car, the beautiful girl was offended,
but when that collegiate bowed sweetly and
aid modestly: "Beg ten thousand pardons,
miss. Your foot is bo small I couldn't see
itl" why, she could have kissed him.
How different was it with Reuben Brad
ahaw, who had never been off the old Litch
field farm. One day he met an old Same,
Lucy Bradbury, in Hartford. He had not
aeen her for 15 years.
"Well," said Reuben, tj.V ing Lucy warm
ly by the hand, "you are still Lucy Brad
bury, are you?"
-Yes," she replied, "still Lucy Brad
bury." "It isn't your fault, I know," he rejoined,
meaning to say something complimentary.
"That is," he added nervously, feeling that
he had not expressed himself exactly in the
way he had intended, "I mean that you are
not to blame, you know. You couldn't
help it er that is, it was the fault of
the young men. ; They, you know," he went
on, breaking out in a profuse perspiration,
"couldn't be expected n'm! ha to e-
well, I must be going. Ever so glad -o
have met you."
ice ana Snow during tne winter, uryiug
winds and lack of rain later, are said to be
the reason that the Michigan wheat crop is
la Tery bad shaoe.
A TYPEWRITER CIPHER.
A Code That Could Be Easily Employed by
Transposing Typo Bars.
A curious suggestion in regard to certain
possible uses of the typewriter is made by
M. Krve. It is well known that a favor
ite form of cipher writing consists in sub
stituting certain letters for others, each
party to the correspondence having the key
by which he can place the substituted ones
by those intended to be read. M. Krve
points out tfeat a secret correspondence of
thit)rt catt be carried on very readily by
means of any typewriter. All that is hec-
ta&Sff U to tranlpose certain types on the
type bars. 30 that, for" example, touching
- fiiarkcd A will print C, B will print
R and M OIL vn bo trans-
After one Instrument Cm..,
posed, the other is to be corresOnATnfly
rearranged so that the key C will print A
the key R will print B and so on. Then X.,
the correspondent at one end of the line, on
receiving a cipher dispatch from the other,
Tl.bas only to copy it on Ids typewriter,
heteachlne, Tetrausposin tfre letters auto
matically, wtf 1 at once giv8 aft accurate
tranaUtfeh, while X.'s renlvwriUen on the 1
name typewriter wjiich translated . s orig
inal disVatch, will form an unintelligible
string of letters, which by copying on Y.'s
typewriter will be in its turn translated,
A cipher correspondence of Jlys kind has
an advantage over the ordinary BSrt, in
that the two parties use different, although
reciprocal ciphers, and a comparison of dis
patches captured from each will give little
clue to the meaning of either. Moreover, it
would not be very difficult with some type
writerswhich have two space keys to make
the space keys accurate types, so that the
document should be an uninterrupted string
of letters. Such writing is very difficult to
decipher from the impossibility of telling
where the words begin or end, yet the cor
responding instrument by mere copying
would translate it perfectly.
Another use of the typewriter which M.
Erve suggests is an instrument for short
hand writing. Most stenographers, in ad
dition to the characters for sound, employ a
large number of abbreviations and signs,
nsually of their own devising, which no one
but themselves can understand. Hence it
comes that stenographers cannot read any
one else's writing but their own, and occa
sionally fail to read that when their use of
abbreviations has been too liberal. M. Erve
says, very truly, that characters indicating
sounds with sufficient accuracy can readily
be found in the typewriter alphabet, while
a code of abbreviations might easily be
agreed upon among stenographers. With
such a phonetic system of using the charac
ters and a reasonable number of abbrevia
tions it would be easy to write 400 words a
minute on a typewriter, which would be
fast enough for the most rapid speaker,
while the stenographic writing would have
the great advantage of being legible to any
other stenographer besides the one who
wrote it. American Architect.
The Trade In Skeletons.
There lives in Philadelphia an old
Frenchman who for over a quarter of a
century has followed the profession of "ar
ticulator of human bones." The sign
board over his door bears the simple
legend, "M. de Blanque, Parfumerie." He
runs this little shop principally as a decoy,
for he has found it necessary to ply his
queer trade "on the quiet." In a rear roo'-i
the walls are decorated with skeletons in
all sorts of grotesque positions. Four hid
eous skulls grin from the posts of the bed,
and close by stands a skeleton with arms
outstretched, doing duty as a clothes rack,
the room being lit by a lamp made of a
skull, which is suspended from the ceiling
with thongs of tanned human hide.
When the Knichtsof Pythias were organ
ized some years ago, the demand for skele
tons increased, as they were used to a great
extent in the lodgerooms. De Blanque
prospered as a consequence. The price of
skeletons varies, according to their degree
of hardness and whiteness. The genuine
imported article costs anywhere from $30 to
f35, and the domestic $20, but the trade is
about lost to this country because they can
set np a skeleton so much cheaper in
There are old teeth dealers who sell the
product of many aching jaws to these artic
ulators for as much as $1 a quart. They
have often to buy more than this to get a
tooth to suit, for a skeleton with a full set
of teeth is worth half again its value other
Sense of Direction In a Dog.
When living near Neosho Falls, Kan., a
neighbor, who was a market bird hunter,
went from there to western Missouri for
the purpose of hunting quails and prairie
chickens in the fall of the year. He took
with him a favorite pointer dog. The route
taken was southward some 50 miles to Par
sons, Kan., by railroad, thence northeast
ward to Fort Scott, and on into Missouri
nearly due east from the latter point. All
went very well for a few days after he be
gan hunting, but by some means the dog
became lost from him. He spent two days
hunting it, and as it was no use to try to
hunt without the dog he went home and
there found the 'og all right.
According to the report of his family, the
dog had reached there within two days from
the time he had lost him, and as the dis
tance was more than 75 miles it is quite cer
tain that the dog took a near cut for home.
Now, if this dog had no sense of direction,
what had he that led him to take what we
may confidently believe to be the straight
and true course for home when he had
passed over the other two sides of the t rian
gle by rail? Cor. Science.
The Way to Look at It.
a raom arimnA TnAn. vho is considerable
of a philosopher, has a nervous woman for
a wile, anu lie neeos mi me ouiiuwjjjujr m
Sight. The other morning about 8 o'clock
she awoke him with a shake.
"Sh-sh," she whispered as he started to
make a few emotional remarks, "there's
robbers down stairs."
"How do you know?" he inquired.
"I heard them as plain as could be."
"Are you Bure they are down stairs?"
"Of course I am. Can't I hear? Go down
there and see."
"I guess not," he said bravely. "If they
are 'there, I don't want to go where they
are, and if they are not there what's the
use of going down at all? Let's go to sleep
and wait until morning," and in two min
utes he was snoring away comfortably ob
livious. Detroit Free Press.
Mo Wonder There Are Smiths.
A remarkable family record is that of
Thomas and Catherine Smith, who moved
to Coles county in 1830 and Bettled near
Janesville, Both of them died in Febru
ary, 18B5. They left 15 children, 14 of
whom are still living. Twelve of them
have grandchildren, and three have great
grandchildren. Counting the whole gen
eration from the parents down there are
now 206 persons living, as given in the fol
lowing recapitulation: Fourteen children,
71 grandchildren, 112 great-grandchildren
and 9 great-great-grandchildren. Moat of
' them are in this country. Cor. Chicago
axst to Sight.
"Saw you ac the theater last night, Jim."
"Yes, I was there."
"Did you enjoy the play?"
"Why, the play at the theater of course.
What's the luatter with you ?"
"Was there a play?''
"Was there? Well, I should say there
was. The biggest kind of a play best I've
seen this season."
"Yes, I heard the people laughing."
"Then you sat the play out? I thought
you didn't see it?"
'77n, old man, come off! Were you
"No. I sat behind a girl who wore a rose
in her hat. 1 was a victim of the folia-re
e." Detroit Free Press.
-v.. an Ambassador, Also.
WAsBTnuTGS, April 1ft J. W. Enstis,
who Was some time since nominated and
confirmed as "minister" to France, was
Saturday again nominated Alld CCuurnied,
this time at, "ambassador." August Bel
mont & Co. were nominated as special
fiscal agents of the navy department at
London. The senate confirmed a long list
of previous nominations, bringing Ute list
nearly up to date.
Liberty Hell to lio to CaloagK.
PniLADELPniA, April 1Q The arrange
ments for the transportation of the old
liberty bell from this city to Chicago aie
almost completed- The special train bear
ing tha relic will leave here on the 25th
inst and will arrive in Chicago on the 'l&tth,
four days being consumed in the ijdwvey,
lat nta Throat VS r a Case tAUife.
Pittsburg, April 10. VYth a common
table knife Joseph Nowak, prisoner No.
9,413, cut his throat in his cell in the
western penitentiury Saturday night.
Despondency was the cause.
Deafness Canaot be Cared
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deaf
ness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition of the mucous
lining of the eustachian tube. When
this tube pets inflamed you have a
rumbling sound or imperfect hear
ing, and when it is entirely closed
deafness is the result, and unless the
inflammation can be taken out and
this tube restored to.fts normal con
dition, hearing wilLTe destroyed for
ever; nine eases, oyn of ten are caused
by catarrh, which is nothing but an
inflamed condition of the mucous
We will give'One Hundred Dollars
for any case ,'of deafness (caused by
catarrh) that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for cir
F.J. Cheney & Co.. Props., Toledo.O
flraSSold by druggists, 7;"e.
Fits All tits stopjH-d free by Pr
Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. No
fits after the llrst day's use. Marvel
oils cures. Treaise and $2 trial bot
tle free to lit eases. Send to Dr.
Kline, P31 Arch street, Philadelphia,
Pa. For sale by all druggists; call
Methods of Communication
Among the Indians.
The Tlctnreqae of Eloquence. Thoughts
Expressed in Silence. How Indian His
tory is I'rfsi-rved. letter from an In
dian about Kickapoo Indian Safwa.
The sign language of the Indians is a
wonilerful thing. Two Indians different in
their speech as a German and a Spaniard
will readily communicate with each other.
It is the picturesque of eloquence to watch
an Indian nddressinr a council and without
speukini? a wm I. nmk Ing liU uicuuing clear
to nil present by signs:.
Histories and nil written communications
are made ly 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 Ktt FtMH.
WE, "The one who knows secrets," a Kick,
a poo Indian Medicine Man.
Si'Ecixr.sr of Ixpias Letter Wbitiko. '
The above letter translates as follows:
"Tha Indian offer to their while brother!
f.oxcert, leaves, roott and barls, madt by th
run, the tlart, and (Ac rain (nature.) If the
white brother it tick, Hi triii make him tironger
than the bear who will fall before him."
"Saowa" Is a medicine word meaning
good or best, and signifies "best medicine.
Here are the sincere statements of a no
ble son of a trraud nice.
Every word is true.
Catlin, the highest authority on the In
dians and who lived anions; them for
years, says "the word of an Indian can al
ways be relied upon," and he is right.
Here id proof of the genuine value of
Kickapoo Indian Sagwa.
Here is a letter from a far different source.
The following is from the Professor of
Physiological Chemistry at Yale College,
ana this scientist says :
"After a chemical analysis of Indian Sagmt,
I find it to be an Extract of Hoot, Bark
and Serb of Valuable liemedial Action
with no Mineral or other Deleterionm Admix
Heed the teachings of these letters.
Take Nature's Bemedy in season. It yon '
blood is impure and your skin is marked
by pi tuples, blotches and bolls; If you
have dull pains in your back and side; If
your appetite is poor; it you do not get
sound, refreshing sleep, so necessary to
your health and strength, you are in Dan
per. These, and other symptoms are toe
warnings of nature.
Arouse yourself, and drive off the enemy
Arm yourself with Kickapoo Indian Sag
wa build up your system by 1U Ua suaI
all d.inger is averted.
Kickapoo Indian Sagwa and other Kick.
apox Indian medicines contain only tha
products of the field and forest, nature's
own vegetable growth roots, barks and
berbs, and of necessity are free from all
mineral poisons whatever, because tha
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 SAGWA
I said by Druggists and Medicine Dealer Oofah
Xatnre should be
..I USBS II U.tC
does It so well, so
' i u ill i; i x j 9 va sw
safely as Swift's
LIFE HAD NO CHARMS.
For three yeara I was troubled with mala
Hal poison, which caused uiy appetite to fail,
x.ii I was greatly reduced in flesh, ard lite
Jest all its charms. I tried mercurial ar.d
p?tash remedies, but to no effect. I could
";tno relief. I thsn Resided to tryirjflywjjj
X few bottles of this wo.'derfl;! P fftemSiA
medicine made a complete ana nermar.sv
-e. and I noXni.Mituilcr TiMlth tha?er.
W i: A. Rice, Ottawa, Karu
Our book on BloJ arid Skin Eisr'wc.3 J
.il.l fun ... I
fewiFt Specific C6. AwAw, ia.
iVViv-h Testimony as is Given bv Those
Who Are Cureil" at the Scott
Catarrh Followed ly Incipient Con
That neglected catarrh will result
in consumption in many eases na
been abundantly demonstrated by
the testimony of patients who have
been cured of the lirst tlisease anu
had the second arrested in time by
the physicians of the Scott Medical
The statement of Mr. Charles Coh-
nan. 2016 Second avenue. Kock Isl
and, is indeed an interesting one
Mr. Cuh n an savs:
"Mv disease was contracted
through colds and exposure, and
while it appeared first in mv head
and throat, it soon fastened on my
lunjrs and involved mv entire sys
CHAS. II. COIINAX.
2016 2d av., Kock Island.
Mv head and nose were chokod
full all of the time. I had terrible
fronjal pain over my eyes, my throat
was dry and sore and my cough irri
tating." When the disease extended
to my lungs I had violent pains
through them, changing from one
side to the other. I lost my appetite
and night sweats rapidly wore away
my strength and flesh. Before tak
ing sick 1 weighed 160 pounds and
gradually failed until my weight was
between 90 and 95 pounds.
"Three different physicians gave
me up to die. I was ordered to go to
Colorado. I went. I could hardly
return home. 1 lost hope and my
friends would come expecting to hear
I was dead. The doctor ordered all
medicine to be discontinued, as he
said it was only a matter of a little
time. Having heard of the success
of the physicians of the Scott Medical
Institute I wanted to try them as a
"Within a week after commencing
treatment I was able to sit up a little
and within two months I gained in
weight from 95 pounds up to my for
mer weight of 160 pounds.
"I am well and my neighbors and
friends can scarcely believe the re
sult. This statement is given free and
voluntary. I have received no value
for giving this statement and I have
paid for my treatment the same as I
would to any physician."
The above statement given by my
son is heartily corroborated by me,
and I know the testimony to be true.
John- J. Cohxan.
$5 A MjNTH!
All patients will be treated until
cured for $5 per month. This in
cludes consultation, examination,
treatment and medicine for all
patients and for all diseases.
221 Brady 6treet, Davenport, la.
Over American Express Co.
SPECIALTIES: Catarrh, Eye,
Ear, Nose, Throat, Lungs, Nervous
Diseases, Skin Diseases, Chronic Dis
eases. OFFICE HOURS: 9 to 11 a. m., 2
to 4 p. m.. 7 to 8 p. m.
On Sundays the office .will be open
from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m
V nFTv MK'i i z
mow - i u i
A. D. HUESING,
Retreente. imoiii other time-tried and wel
known Flrelneursnce Companies be following:
Royal Insurance Compmrjj, of Bneland.
Weechester Fire Ins. Company of N . Y.
Buffalo German Ins. Co., Buffalo, N. T.
Rochester German Ins. Co., Rochester. It. V.
CltUens Ins. Co., of Pittsburgh. Pa.
8nn Fire Office, London.
Union Ins. Co., of California.
Security Ins. Co.. New Haven, Conn.
Milwaukee Mechanics Ins. Oo., Milwaukee. Wis
Serman rirelna. Co., of Peoria, 111.
Office Cor. 18th St., and Second Ave.
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
"THE OLD RELIABLE."
HAYES & C LEA VELA ND
Representing over 40 Million Dollars
of Cash assets
Fire. Life. Tornado.!
Bonds of Suretyship.
OFFICE Room 21, Mitchell. Lynde's block;
Rock Island, Ills.
Sf8ecure usr rates ; they will interest you.
J. M. BUFORD,
General . . .
The old Fire and Time-tried Companies
Losses Promptly Paid.
Rates as low as any reliable company can afford.
tour patronage is solicited.
Is a 1G pace papor, profnecly illustrated by the
leading artlKtp and rark-aturiets of tbe day . In
the matter of oriii'nal hnmor it is acknowledged
tn Dtnnil t 1T10 lini (if Iho (HticlMtei) nramm
country, and ha. been well named "The Witty
Wonder of the World." It is published every
week at the price of 4 a year.
Fifty-two novels appear, by author, of undoubted
reputation, one each week, free to every nb
scriber. An unparalleled offer. Texas Biftings
and one complete, unabridged novel each week
tor a year, tor a single subscription at 4.
Tbe effer which we make has never been enlist
ed by any publishing houe. It is unutvee-
dented, liberal and grand. Jt is genuine, how
ever, find we know will prove a great surprise to
all readers of good literature.
h emember by express, money order or regis
tered letter and aiidrcrs all orders to
Texas f-inisos Pib. Cn..
114 Ka.Fau Street. New York City, N.Y.
Washes everything from a fine
eilk handkerchief to a circus
tent; Lace curtains a specialty
No. 1724 THIRD AVE.
A. M- & L. J. PARKER,
Telephone No. 114
L.A PORTE, TEXAS.
Information about the new Seaport town of
La Porte, Texas, situated on Galveston Bay, and
where the Government channel, upon which the gov
ernment is expending (6,300,000.00. touches the main
land, an be obtained by addressing
Tbe U Porte Uud uri Town 60,
lit. Bat, Baa tUtt 6AUSBURG, XIX.
LEO A I.
Estate of James Cox. Decease!.
The undersigned having been apMi.,,, ;
iftrator of the estate of .Inn't- . ,
of the county of Rock I.-land. ?we of I''"'V.
ceased, hereby gives notice that he J..'.:"
Deiore me couuiy court or K'Kfc 1-,1 .
ty. at the office of the clerk t fv-i "r"'
thecity of Kock Iuland, at the' '
tha Hnt Miiii.Ihv in ...... H
the first Monday in June r.-i
time all person, bavins tlaime a-r ' r'J
tate are notified and requested to av "t jniiv
purpose of having the name aujate.!. V'
sons indebted to said etate are re" -', .'.
make immediate paymci.t to the a& it Vr' -:,t
Dated this 22nd dav of Mart-li, A. D. j
IIENRY 1. WOEELAN, Adoiir. . ;c..
gALK oe Letters Patent.
By virtue of an order of the coni.tv cv r,-.f
county of Bock Island March 11. iw,',. rn-d
the eotate of Chf rles E Piper, decea-. i. 'a?
dereigned will sell at private ifl!e renal.', v-
patent of the United States. i?Mied to 'm'h'cZ.
ceased. Letters patent for a e.imnit.ta'.T f "r
namo machines. o. 32S.ki1i, dated ( c 5"
aerial No. 1S0,5!W; also letters patent fn- .
vanic ba'terv. No. 349,61. date I "-en
serial No. 190.143 I wil! sell aid tr- r"-,at.r-to
the hlghett bidder. Win receive is i
for the same at any time before Apr::
receiving the right to reject anv at x. ti.i-
Kock Island, Illinois, M:irrh -it l-r'
W ILLIAM jAiKi
Administrator de iKini?- noa of t?:a f
STATE OF ILLINOIS, I
Kock Island Oickti, (
In the Circuit Court, in Ch-r.a:.
May ttrm A. 1).. 1-yj.
Mary Peterson vs Ernest Peterson.
Affidavit of non-residence of Eir.i -t
the alove defendant, bavins bocn ,
clerk's offlre of the circuit court, notir.
given to the said non-n .ideiit defetK-.:.
coBipiiinant tiled her bill of cmi'ia!!:
court, on the chancery side thereof. ::
enteenth day of March, lS'.i::. and ih; ;
a summons issued out of said court, "h.
suit is now pending, returnable on tin- f
day in the month of May next. s t
quired. Now. uule 8 you. the s::ii i :.
defendant above named, shall pert
appear before said circuit conrt on t he f.:
the next tirm theteof, to be bo'der. st
and in and for the said enmity, n t:.v :
day in May next, and pit ad. atwt r r
the said complainant's bill of comp.&;:;
and the matters and things ttier,iuL
stated will be taken as confessed, and
entered against you according to tl:e
GEORGE W. GAM Bi t.'.
Rock Island. Illinois. March IT. 1- ';
Jackson & Durst, complainant's ? "
STATE OF ILLINOIS. I
Kock Island Coixiy. i '
In the county court of said county to :!.e
Term, A. v. itaa.
J. R. Johnston, administrator to t!ie ( ' j'i tf
Thomas B. O'l'onueil, deceased. A.,..ar.
O Donnell, Patrick O'Donnell. Michael "1K :.r.i
Mary r itzgihbons, James O Donreu, .'artin: -O'Donnell.
Marv o"Donnell Maurice t'Kr,:....
Nora O'Donieil. John t" O'Donr.e". I .?.
O'Donnell, Minnie J. O'Donnell, aud !i7 Aiu
AfUidavit of non-residence of the s:.t :
O Doncell. John F. O OoDnell. Ma-.-ie 1 t ...
Minnie J . O'Donnell. Nora O'Dorr.el1. Mai.r.ce A.
O'Donnell. James O'Donnell. PatrkK ux'.f-
and Mary Amies O Donneil. having iein -the
office of the cieik of said county co::rt. Not.fv
la hxri'ht piven to the said Patr.ck O'l r.u.
M?irv rlTloTirtell. Vsur re O'Dolinel!. J
O'Donnell. Maggie iVD'Tiit ll. Minnie - '
cell. Nora OTonnell. Mary Amies ti I. ;
Jams O'Donnell heirs of tl.e said It'
O'Donnell. deceased that t'.e sa il t'.
Johnst4iu. administrator c f the estate tf
, - K
11. O'Donnell. deceaed. tiled in tne
court on the lTih day of March, A D.
petition making the said Patrick O'Dorvi
0"l)onnell Maurice O'Donnell. John 1'.
nell. Matgte t,'D"tm II. Minnie J. '
Nora O'Donnell. Mary Agnes O'D-i.re.-
O'Donnell, and others, defendants, pray
order direetirg him to sell fur the pi.rpe-e
ing tte debts of said estate the. follow it; tie
real estate, to-wit :
The east half of the northwest qnar'. r
east half of the southwest quarter it -twenty
one (21) township nineteen tit"
range three (Hi east of the fourth 1 4 ' 1"
meridan. as established by the mrvejor -'
of tbe United fctates situated in the r. in.'
Bock Island end Whiteside as the lii e :"
1 lie two said counts 8 having betn tt i :.:
but subject to the riaht of wuy of tte if
Kock 'sland & t. Louis Railway .'o . a.,
following descrilied real estate:
A certain tract or parcel of lar.d in tl.e
west quarter of the noithwest quarter of t
twntv.ii,ht i4si in townshio riueteen h-
range three (3) cast of the fourth prii.. :::t'
ritlian and described as follows to-wit: ,
Beginning two hundred and twenty at I f -i--1
tenths iiu' '8-1'!) feet east of the corner
tions twenty, 9U), twenty-one. c.'l). tv.ei.jr
(-"), and twentv-ume rj) in me ioi.usu.t- - ,
. 1 . V. ........ VttiilH.fl Mlltt Illl.t'k t ..
(IMS) feet, thence eighty-six and three f -r;;:'
(i) degrees, east one hundred and m ').-
state of Illinois. ,,, .d
That a summons thereupon be issued o-t
court against the above named defendant-. rt
,. H.v of th farm of sa d e')"-1-'-
WU .MV " " " J " . I ,
eo u r l io uc ue u . t ,uc e , . - - - .
e!d at the court house In svu
Monday of April A. D.. lf' " sol
lired, which suit is penult.?- - " ,
-al.l mnrt on the Erst
on the first Ai
the law requii
Dated this IStti day of March, A D. -
H IALMAK KOULEK, L.e k-
McEniht a .vcEmky halicitors.
Hade fro in any old photo, executed in ihttH
artistic wortmansuie" '
. . . ...... . Ir
saiiiun riiuii.K"'f T .i.Ji
Cabe's fc auaXastloa aantejsTJ.
(IBS) leet, tnenee nonn iwemj mu - ,.,
fourth (29V) west two hundred and sixteen -
feet to tbe section line, thence west "c',1 .JL
line fifty-nine ard one-third 15VH ' ",..''
place of beginnlne situated in the town t
Creek counties of Kock Island and W hi'.esM.
the May term thereon to be held at t-t
bouse in the city of Kock Island, m !J 'S'.w
and state, on the first Monday of May A. ";.'re.
and plead, answer or demar, to a Pt:-i',L."'..',.!i
tn filed, the same will be taken as o.ut
unnt vou. aud ludgment thertitn ai.-a i" .