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THE AliGUS, FIirDAY APRIL 14, 1893.
Published Daily and Weekly at 16. '4 Secon 1
A venae. Bock Island, 111.
J, W. Potter,
is Daily Sue per month: weekly ft .00
Mr tuam: in advance Zl .80-
11 communications of a critical or aivamenta
tlT character, political or religions, must have
real name attacnea ror poDiicarton. no sees
article will be printed over fictitious signatures.
Inonwii communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
a Kocfc island coanur .
Friday, April 14, 1893.
Tbb British armed cruisers on the
lXe might get some pleasant target
practice by training their guns on the
new annexationist organ recently
launched in loronto.
Down in rvew Orleans the authori
ties no longer permit cocking mains
in defiance of the law. Rather than
have theso illegal affairs disgracing
the community they have made them
A NEW trust has been formed that
ought to have on hand a large stock
of one material heretofore found es
sential to the success of these thrifty
combinations. The latest is a brass
It might be wise for marine archi
tects to turn from designing "record
breakers" to an effort toward planning
an engine which will not pound the
bottom out of a ship every time a
crank pin breaks.
The pleasant custom among London
undertakers of sending circulars to
families having cases of serious ill
ness is attracting the attention of the
newspapers. American enterprise
rarely equals this business stroke.
The report that New England liter
ary men are exercising undue in-
lluence in securing access to the state
department library files is principally
of interest as showing that New Eng
land literary men have some influence
It makes no difference to French
life insurance companies whether
their patrons indulge in duels or not
if they only wear warm wraps to avoid
taking cold. Such duels are as safe
as the American long-distance prize
Emix Pasha is again alive and well
after untimely takings off from various
causes and in places far apart. Some
day Emin really will be dt-ad and the
question of how people can bo in
duced to believe it forms a problem
of no little difficultv.
How eminently calculated to make
Dives deceased feel uncomfortable, if
he may hear the voices of the earth,
are those words of George W. Childs:
"It sometimes seems as though the
only money I have is what 1 have
The vice of swearing is to be dep
recated at all times and under all cir
cumstances, but the recording angel
might be expected to blot out the re
marks of the county clerk when he
made out the marriage license for
Miss Maud Ziovierzshkowitinskis.
According to Mexico the United
States is responsible for all the loose
morals that lend to life along the liio
Grande the charm of uncertainty.
Sentiment on this side of the border,
so far as it has found expression, is
that this country has sins enough of
Chicago friends of Dr. Herz say
that gentleman will clear himself of
all suspicion of crookedness in con
nection with the Panama canal scan
dal. This is a cheerful theory, but to
establish it will be a bigger contract
than the one in which De Lesseps
ScttiVAs's great heart-beats are
muffled in a cushion of fat, and doc
tors say he can never fight again
cannot drink and carouse, and mus
in fact be respectable. This is bittei
fate. Sullivan had thought the
miracle of disaster attained when he
Before the transatlantic steamship
lines make any more threats against
Uncle Sam they should look the old
chap over a bit and see if he is trem
bling any. It would discourage them
to discover him indulging in the lux
ury of a broad, expansive North
The Boston Traveler says that if
immigration increases in the same
ratio from 1890 to 1910 as from 1870
to 1890, the alien arrivals will num
ber over 30,000,000, and the blooming
natives of the country will be permit
ted to have very little to say about
Poor Ferdinand de Iesseps is
broken down both in body and mind.
What a sad ending for Lie Grand
Francais! But mental alienation
naves him from knowledge of his utter
downfall, and his friends must pray
that his earthly career shall end with
out a return of sanity.
At this season when benign peace
has an inning, and brotherly love is
in the very air, the City of Mexico
takes a place in the vanguard. It
has not proposed to feed its poor on
truffles, but it has planned u bull fight
of quality most rare, and the lowly
sons and daughters of poverty may
peek through the crack's of the fence. '
"The Axe that Onc was Adlal's Is In En-erg-etle
(New York San.)
There's a rascal holding office.
And be ain't a democrat ;
lie has burnished np his morals.
And is asking where he's at.
He tats he wks neg ectfnl
Of the G. O. P's., demands !
The ate that once wan Adlai's
Is in energetic hands.
There's a man In Minnesota.
And he humbly s ys : am
A worker with the patriots
Who are helping Uncle 8am "
He never wast, flenslve.
And he joiued no campaign bands;
The axe that once was Adlai's
Is in energetic bands.
There's a man in Mississippi.
Where the corn and cotton g-.-ow.
Who rays he's done his duty
And he ought to have a show,
lie wasn't stuck on Benj ,
Everybody understands ;
The axe that once was Adlai's
Is in energetic hands.
They're thick from Maine to Texas,
They're in and want to stay;
Nobody e!se is worthy
Accotding to their say;
They rive above all parties.
They make but just demands;
The axe that once wis Adlai's
Is in energetic hands.
All glory to old Adlai!
Likewise to "Smiling Bob,"
Hi loyal young vicegerent
Well fitted for the job !
Tnm on the light of Jacksen,
Look at him as be stands.
The sxe that once wss Adlai's
in his energetie bands.
Cleveland and the Tariff.
It was not Mr. Cleveland's career
as mayor of Buffalo nor his service as
governor of New York nor his record
as an administrative oflicer at Wash
ington that made his nomination in
l!S92 certain and his election sure.
The supreme act which gave Mr.
Cleveland his support among the
people was his tariff message of 1887.
If it defeated him in 1888, which we
deny, it nominated and elected him
in 1892. That message bristles with
declarations, such for instance as
'These laws (i. e. tariff laws) as
their primary and plain effect raise
the price to consumers of all articles
imported ana subject to duty, im
precisely the sum paid for such du
Concerning the effect of the tariff
on wages, Mr. Cleveland said: "J lie
laborer receives at the desk of his
employer his wages, and before he
reaches home is obliged in a purchase
for family use of an article which em
braces his own labor, to return in
payment of the increase in price
which the tariff permits, the hard
earneil compensation of many days of
toil. I liese expressions and such as
these more than five years ago
aroused throughout the country an
admiration which the president had
no opjKrtunity to justify during the
next four years. The Mills bill was
a tentative measure; it was the mod
ification of an iniquity; it was in no
ense an attempt to uproot that in
In 1892 the democratic platform
was concise, clear anil defiant. The
party realized that the time for apol-
gies and explanations had ceased.
It determined to appeal to the coun-
trjon an issue so clear cut that no
man though a fool, need err therein.
lence this plank in the platform:
We declare it to-be a fundamental
rinciple of the democratic party
hat the federal government has no
constitutional power to impose and
collect tariff duties except for the
mriK)se of revenue onlv, and we de
mand that the collection of such
axes shall be limited to the necessi
ies of the government when honestly
and economically administered."
On this platform it placed Grover
Cleveland. In his Madison square
speech Mr. Cleveland took ground
hat was an advance on his tariff
message. "We insist, said he,
that no plan of tariff legislation
shall be tolerated which has for its
objects and purpose a forced contri-
mtion from the earnings and in
comes of the mass of our citizens to
well directly the accumulations of a
favored few; nor will we permit a
retended solicitude for American
abor, or any other specious pretext
of benevolent care for others to blind
he eyes of the people to the selfish
chemes of those who seek, through
he aid of unequal tariff laws, togain
nnecessary and unreasonable ad
antages at the expense of their fel
In'his letter of acceptance Mr.
Cleveland declared that revenue was
the only possible excuse for a taxation
on imports, and the theory of a tariff
for protection is, he said, directly
antagonized by every sentiment of
justice and fairness of which Ameri
cans are pre-eniinently proud."
In the face of such expressions as
these, expressions of which no man
can find a double meaning, it is sur
prising to read in a journal like the
Troy Press such paragraphs as these:
It was Cleveland's disregard of
the tariff plank, courageous indorse
ment of mild protection' and grati
fying advance in political science'
that gave him tens of thousands of
votes which the Watterson plank,
taken by itself, would have repelled.
"Cleveland fearlessly defined his
ixisition before election, thereby
avoiding any charge of inconsistency
or treachery, and upon his declara
tion of principles he was overwhelm
He was was his own platform.
The masses xmderstood and trusted
Cleveland more thoroughly than they
did any party platform."
Mr. Cleveland is no more his own
platform than he. is his own party.
He stands where his party placed
him, and his public utterances are in
perfect accord with the principles of
an enlightened and a disenthralled
Now the party approaches the time
when it must put its creed into deeds.
It has control of the executive and
legislative departments. It must
provide an enormous revenue. It
must devise a new system of taxa
tion. It must substitute reve
nue for protective duties, and relieve
the tax payers of all tribute to these
organizations which have usurpet
the power of government and have
plundered the people without com
passion or remorse.
i hat the party will ue as bold in
action as in utterance we do not
doubt. The time for compromise
has passed. Every duty laid must
be laid for revenue only, and where
revenue begins, protection ends.
We have heretofore referred to the
bill proposed by the Reform Club, and
said for the purposes of today it is
not thorough enough. It halts and
hesitates at the spectre of a free
breakfast table. The breakfast table
is not free in America, and has never
been. Everything on it is taxed that
ought to be free, and everything is
free that ought to be taxed.
The schedule submitted by the
club contemplates a deficit to be met
by short time bonds. It is time to
be done with Inmds, long and short.
Pay as you go, or don t go," is
good motto for the government.
Abolish the sugar subsidy, and
raise !f2o,00il.(Hi0 by a sugar tax
Raise, if needed, f 25.000,000 by a tax
on coffee, and if there is still a yawn
ing chasm between receipts and ex
penditures, which economy can not
bridge, raise f 25,000.000 bv a tax on
men give us a revenue tanil on
woolens, on linen, on cutlery, on car
pets, on clothing, on tools of every
kind and on household utensils of
all descriptions. Then '
"We will be happy J el.
rn r. Ilrrshaui.
How do you like Mr. Secretary
Gresham as far as he has gone? Our
own impression is that he is turning
out to be just about the kind of a sec
retary of state that the people like.
There hasn't been much so far to try
lis metal, but whatever he has done
that little affair with Turkey, for
example he has done well. We be
lieve that in more serious affairs.
should they come, he will be found
firm, clear headed and dauntless,
without the slightest trace of cocki
ness. There was never any of that
n Judge Gresham: there will be none
in Air. Secretary bresiiam. lie nev
er blustered, but he never failed to
act, and to act decisively when occa
Thev are tellinrrajrain that old story
aliout the way Colonel Gresham sav
ed his leg on the battlefield. He had
been wounded ami the Held surgeon
was lor cutting the member on. lie
would have done it. too, had not, the
wounded colonel driven him off at
the point of a pistol. The same man
who defended his own person in this
prompt fashion would be equally
prompt to defend Jhe American nag
of which, by the way. Secretary
Gresham is a lively, not to say an ob
Chicago, always fond of Judge
Gresham. is proud of her contribu
tion to Mr. Cleveland's cabinet.
l eafness Cannot be Ucred
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 gets 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 its normal con
dition, hearing will be destroyed for
ever; nine cases, out 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
fbrif Sold by druggists, 75c.
Fits All fits stopped free by Dr
Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. No
fits after the first day's use. Marvel
ous cures. Treaise and $2 trial bot
tle free to fit cases. Send to Dr.
Kline, 931 Arch" street, Philadelphia,
Pa For sale by al! druggists: call
Itciuonkt ranees of "o Avail.
A solemn clergyman says that he once
baptized a baby "Birdie," adding sadly: "I
remonstrated with the mother. 1 told Lit
that she might as well say 'Horsie,' but no
argument availed. 'Birdie' it had to be."
It is very difficult
t o convince
a medicine is
"nice to take"
is not experi
enced in ad
of Cod Liver Oil. It is
almost as palatable as milk.
No preparation so rapidly
builds up good flesh,
strength and nerve . force.
Mothers the world over rely
upon it in all wasting diseases
that children are heir to.
Prepared by Scott Bowne. N. T. All draeirista.
Methods of Communication
Among the Indians.
The Picturesque of Eloquence. Thought
Expressed In SUenee. How Indian His
tory la Preserved. Letter from sn In
dian about Klckapoo Indian Sag-w.
The sign language of the Indians la
wonderful thing. Two Indians different la
their speech as a German and a Spaniard
will readily communicate with each other.
It is the picturesque of eloqueuce to watch
an Indian addressing: a council and without
speaking a word, making his meaning clear
to nil present bv signs.
Histories ami nil written communications
re made by pictures. The faint I v history
of a chief will be painted on a tepee. The
following is a specimen of this method of
The "letter" whs written by kef-KL-f.AH-we,
"The one who knows secrets," a Kick,
a poo Indian Medicine Man.
Sfecimkk op Indian Letter Wbitiso.
The above letter translates as follows:
-The Indian offer to their white brother
lower, leavet, root and barls, made by the
tun, the Hart, and the rain (nature.) If the
white brother i tick, ttii trill male him stronger
than the bear who will fall before him."
'SaOWA Is a medicine wonl meaning
good or best, and signifies "best medicine.'
Here are the sincere statements of a no
lle son of a grand race.
Kvery word is true.
Catlin, the highest authority on the In
dians and who lived among them for
years, says "the word of an Indian can al.
ways oe reiieu upon, - ami ne v ngni
Here is proof of the genuine val
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 analyst of Indian Sagwa,
I find it to be an Extract of Root, Bart
and Ilerb of Valuable Remedial Action
with no Mineral or other Deleteriou Admut
Heed the teachings of these letters.
Take Nature's Remedy in season. If yon
blood is impure and your skin is marked
by pimples, 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 an
per. These, and other symptoms are tlia
warnings of nature.
Arouse yourself, and drive off the enemy
Arm yourself with Kickapoo Indian Sag.
wa build up your svstein by its use an!
all d.inger 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 el roots, barks and
herbs, and of necessity are free from all
mineral poisons whatever, because the,
Indians have no knowledge of thorn, de-
F tending wholly upon nature's laboratory
or their resources, and upon their skill,
born of centuries of experience.
KICKAPOO INDIAN SAGWA
is sold by Druggists and Medietas Dealers Only.
$1 per Bottle, 6 for $5.
A RARE SUBSCRIPTION BOOK
It would be a difficult matter to
produce a better selling
The Lives and Graves
Of Our Presidents.
By the Renowned Writer, G. S. Weaver, I), v..
Author of "Looking Forward for Young
Men," "Heart of the World," etc.
It i theonlv book ever published contairin?
full page cabinet size engravings of all the Pres
idents from Washington to liarrison, together
witn jut ana accurate
lirfirrlpiian ofiheuraTrs and X mli
Over aOO.Of 0 sold, and yet two-thirds of the ter
ritory is still clear. A study of the fine por
traits of onr national heroes convinces us that our
patriotism is not desd, and the story of their
lves wa'ms patriotic oiooa everywnere.
Ml n. H. A. J HOMTW.N, D. U , L. L.. II., SSVS
commend it most earnestly to jonng men who
are coming into ciiizenaiup ana w no wish to know
tomething of the great ttrvag'.e and achievement
Of oar coatitr es" heroes.
Hon. r ewt n Batem an, e avs: I can heart i it
commend it as coed and useful. It is pleasing In
tyle. excellent in moral tone and trrsiworthy it.
This great historical work contain" xo Kirn
hatirr. J44 Kiill tag- Knemvint.
JC.t Hlugrauhle. brine One omiilrt
HI trapHiral lllntory or Oar national
7 hi sulci did work Is handsomely and s rorglv
beund, and is sold er.ly through our aniborized
agents al the following exiremely low prices:
Old Gold Cloth, Marble Edge $3 TO
O.d Gold C'loih, Gilt Edre 3 M)
d' rarv Bindirg. full (die p 4 .V)
Turkey Moroce.i, Gilt Erge 5 75
Alligator, Gilt Edge, redded Sides, very tlr.e tt 03
-me l.iv Mnfi i.rtvrs r All die
Hre-ldent"." publitlud in separate volumes.
some j uMishcrs do. at nly ?1 50 per volume.
would cost $!" Our book would make 3:1 large
liimo volumes of over S00 pages each. Therefore
any one who complains of the pric j of thi great
work, simply mattes a public exDiDition of his ig
nora e .
S-c ires of air nU re akirg from five to
oenty orders per day for this i.onular work, and
thereby making from $i to HO per day.
We are the sole manufacturers of the work
aid aliHluely suarasirr nrlusive
r-4. ntr i oT trrmiti y.
An outfit fur taking orders, consisting of pros
pectus boo. and full and Lccurate Instructions
or successful work will be ei.t prepaid as fol
Bound in rii to (same ss complete work).. ..JS 00
Bound in Full 1 urkey Moracco (sime as com-
p etr wo k) 3 00
A complete copy cf the book will be s- nt with
or wi'hout a canvassing outfit, all charges pre
paid. In any of above styles of binding upon re
el ipi of tDe price.
The National Book Concekk,
Chieaso. 111.. U. S. A.
PRO! OSALS FOR FRESH BEEF Office Com
missary of Subsistence. V. Army, Room
417 Pullman Bnilding. Chlcago.Illinois, April 11th,
1C93. Bealed proposals, in triplicate, accompan
ied by written guarantees signed by two re--Bfonsible
persons, will be received at this effice
un il 11 o'clock a. , on "I hnrsday, the 11th day
of May. Ie93, t which time and place they will
be opened in presence or bidders, for furnishing
such quantities of Fresh Beef for issues, and
Choice cuts cf Frcsn Beef for sales, as may be re
quired by 'lie Pubtistence Department, I'. 8.
jrmj, at Iodianapuli Arsenal. Indianapolis, In
diaua, J flVrton Barracks, kjissouri.ard rtock If 1
and Arsenal. Rock Island, Illinois, onrlr e the
fiscal rear con.mimlrg July 1st. 1893. Prcpoals
will be received np to and orened at the same
hour at tbe seve.al pests by the respective com
missaries of such losis, each poet commis
sary receiving proposals for his own post only.
Blanks for proporals and guarantees and circular
rf imtructKiES to bidders, giving full informa
tion as to the quality of tbo beef required, man
ner of biduing. conditions lo be observed by bid
ders, and terms of contract a-d payment, w 11 be
furnished on application to ibis offlce or to tbe
A. V S. of any post The Government reserves
tbe igt t to reject any or all proposals. Enve
lopes .containing proposals rhould be marked"Pro
posals for Fresh Beef" and addressed to tbe un
dersigned, or to tbe A. C. 8. at tbe post bid for.
J. H. Oilman, Major and C. 8., U. S. Army.
I Af I . i rir3rsXX 1 i is;
mm 1BX ' os-i is v t I I
I ' 1 :vv tat
I f SrVn
A. D. HUESING.
ReDresents. among other time-tried and wel
known Flrelnsnrance Companies be following:
Royal Inanrance Company, of England.
Weschester Fire Ins. Company of N . Y.
Buffalo German Ins. Co., Buffalo, N. T.
Rochester German Ins. Co., Rochester. K. V
Oitisens Ins. Co., of Pittsburgh, Pa.
Ban Fire Office. London.
Union Ins. Co., of California.
Security Ins. Co.. New Haven, Conn.
Milwaukee Mechanics Ins. Oo., Milwaukee, Wis
Serman rirelns. Co., of Peoria, 111,
Office Cor. 18th St., and Second Ave
ROCK I8LAND. ILL.
"THE OLD RELIABLE."
HAYES & CLEAVELAND
Representing over 40 Million Dollars
of Cash assets.
Fire. Life. Tornado-J
Employer's Liability 2
Bonds of Suretyship.
OFFICE Room 21. Mitchell Lynde's block;
flock Island, lUs.
fjfy Secure utir rates; tney win lunreri
J. M. BUFORD,
General . . .
The old Fire and Time-tried Companies
Losses Promptly Paid.
Sates as low as any reliable company can afforc.
lour ratronage is solicited.
Is a 16 page paper, profusely illustrated by the
leading artists and caricaturists of tbe day. In
the matter of original bumor it is acknowlcdeed
to stand at the bead of tbe illustrated press of tbe
country, and has been well named "The Witty
Wonder of tbe World." It is published every
week at the price of 4 a year.
Fifty-two novels appear, by authors of nndoubted
reputation, one each week, free to every snb-
scriDer. An nnparaiieied oner. Texas Sirtings
and one complete, unabridged novel each week
for a year, ror a single subscription at (4.
The effer which we make has never been eoual-
cd by any pnbtishing honse. It is unprece
dented, liberal and grand. It is genuine, how
ever, and we know will prove a gieat surprise to
an readers 01 gooa literature,
k emember bv express, monev order or regis
tered letter and address all orders to
Tixas tMFTlXUS Pin. Co..
114 Nsssan Street, New York City, Ji . Y.
Washes everything from a fine
silk handkerchief to a circus
tent; Lace curtains a specialty
No. 1724 THIRD AVE.
A. M. & L. J. PARKER,
TVletihon. No. 1214
Cor. Michigan Ave. and Monro St. CHICAGO.
THOROUGH IN BTN ufiTinH. CHtl aoaaDiaMi.
Elsgantfirspreof building . .
' ' iwotpscaic V. Jnu a7 V r avikis, z I in.
i y I .
' r;5bt Sr.2rt..:d i , .'; -
'' 5tjjisr2$ h-rjj; ! Ki- -r..-. .: .
I rccKor..f ;-ct j Vr, ' . .
Estate of James Cox. Deceased.
The undersigned having been anpoirvii , v
istrator of the estate of ,tauie iv ,
of the coonty of Rock Island, su e ofi: .
ceased, hereby gives notice ilia: Ye w '
before tbe county court of H.irk ,
ty, at the office of the clerk of sM C0V "
thecity of Rock Island, at the' .Iiie.. v-'l' '
the first Monday in June cesi. at' 'uv;
time all persons having claims aL-a t s.-.i 'l
tate are notified and requested to att, , o f,.. '
guipure ui unviui; ine same afljllHTed. A
mrtnm Imlwhluil tn u u i . I .i .it.. ., .
u 1U111H.U1U.V j,jiucui iu i ue miners' r t
Dated this KnJ dar of March, A. D. l-v
HENRY L. WHEELAN. Admit, s -r
Estate of Jsmes C. Maboner, deceased
The undersigned having been appoinied sieca.
tar of the last will asd testament cf Jarr.ts7
Mahoaey. late af the county of Ko k I- iV
tate of Illinois, deceased, hereby tritrg no!
that be will appear before the connty court o
isoek Island county, at the office of the cVriof
saidcoort,in tbe city of Rock Islaci. a 'he
Jnne term, on the first Monday in Jut nj.
at which time all persons hivinciiiin.s --.
said estate are notified aud requested to i';
(or the purpose of having the same adjucrri
sreons indebted to said estate are required
sake immediate payment to the und r-'aata
Dated this 13th dav of April. A. D.
W. E. KLINEFELTER. Elector.
STATU O?" ILLINOIS,
Hock Island I'ountt, l
In the Circnit Court, in Ch"t:ri -.
Way term A. 1., issrt.
Mary Peterson vs Ernest Pett rson.
Affidavit of non-residence of Ein-t I'-;.-r--c
the above defendant, having betn CJ :n :Lr
clerk's offlce of tbe circuit court. not:n- . a-.-rr'T
given to the said non-rcsilei:t defetii:i: : ::;.:
complainant filed her bill of compiaii.t .c r ;
court, on the chancery side thereof, n:: ;h- s. v
entecnth day of March. IStct. and Out Ih r :.r,
a summons issued out of said court, when-'
suit is now pending, rttnrnable on th. y,....
day in the month of May neat, cs 1 v . re
quired. Now. utile s you. the s:iid r.on'n-Mvt:
defendant above named, shall perntia:;v rr :ilu
nppear before said circnit court on the tlr.t div of
tbe next term thereof, to be hoMi n :! K k Inl
and in and for Die said cuunty, en the :'.r- .V :
day in May neit. and phud. answer nr
the said complainant's bill of como.ain:. th-- .tsr
and the matters and things therein c!i:irfd
na'edwil be taken as confesst il, on 1 adivnv
entered against you according to Hie ;ratrr u!
GEORGE W. GAMBLE.
Rock Island. Illinois. March 17. 1 -'.'(.
Jackson A IIcrst. Cimplainant's Sj::::-r
STATE OF ILLINOIS.
Rock Island Cocktt.
In the county court of said county to ihe Mure:
Term, a. u. i:ya. .
J. R. Johnston, administrator to the --s:c of
Thomas B. O'l onnell. deceased. W;::;.-.h
O Donnell, I'atrick O'Jlonnell. Michael i V t.i...
Mary r ltzgihtoiis, James O Ionneii. Ma:.'are'.-
O'Donrell. Mary O'Donnell Maurice O l'.'tte:..
Nora O'Donnell. .Tohn r O Donnivl. Vs.';.(
O'Donnell, Minnie J. O'Donnell, aud M.irr Aii.o?
Amidavit of non-residence of the :nd Sin'
O'Donnell. John F O'Donnell. Maggie n'l'i r t.e;;.
Minnie J. O'Donnell. Nora O'Dorneii. .M i :r:(t A.
O'Dornell. James O'Donnell. Patrick . 1 i ce:'.
and Mary Agnes O'Donnell. having b't n c:td :l
the office of the cieik of said county cot.rt. Nut:;'
is hereb given to the said ratrick o i otLe...
Mary O'Donnell. Manr ce 'VDonne". .' Iir. r.
O'Donnell. Maggie i .'Dotii., II, Minnie J. u !.-
rell. Nora O Lonnell. Marv Agues 'lotr'.- a' J
Jam.s O'Donnell heirs of the said Ihraa li
O'Donnell. deceased that t' e said J aim- V
Johnston, administrator i-f ihc estate -f T::
B. O'Donnell. deceased. Bled in the i : t y
court on the ITih day of March. A D. b.j
petition making the said Patrick o'Doni.t;.. V.:ry
O'Donnell Maurice O'Donnell. .lohn V. "
nell. Maggie o'Dcnn 11. Mtnnte J - iv.i nr i.
Nora O'Donnell. Mary Agnes O'D.nne .:. J:.nic
O'Donnell. and others, defendants, pray:::- '"' ar
order directirg nim to sell for the l urpur' . . i '
ing tte debts of said estate the following, dic:.: :
real ettat-?. to-wit :
The cas't half of the northwest nnar' r i:r ' "
cast half of the southwest quarter "f "lU:
twttityone '2I) township rineteen i t'':
range three (31 east of the fourth it' i r:i c:;
meridun, as es'nblished by the surv. yr.r r-
of the Tniicd etates sitra'ed in the cut.::. o.
Hock Island tnd Whiteside as the lice I :
the two said countit s having been tec-r.' ; t':;
but subject lo the rWhl of w.iy of the lio. K.i :
Rock 'Sland & St. Louis Railway Co . .i - ' :'-'
following described real estate: .
A certain tract or parrel of lard in tl : 1. -west
quarter of the noithwest quarter cf s ' ''
twenty-eight (-2S) in township tin teen ('.' t'r"
range three (3i east of the fourth ptit c:; - :
riiiian anil described as follows to-wit :
Beginning two hundred and twenty:.: .
tenths ta-.H) S-l ') feet eatt of the coin. r..
tione twen'v, (201. twenty-one. (Jit. tc 'y -'
S8), and twenty-nine cJii) in the town-n i1 -;
said, thence south one hundred nmlnlnitv
(l'.W) feet, thence clghtv-sir and three-. ':T ;.
W) degrees, ea-t one liundrtM and "
jlltKi C.. t tli. north twentv nine anu 1
fourth (2(11) west two hundred and ix'-- n
feet to tbe section line, thence wet y1-
line fifty-nine aid onc-tlnrd (a-.'SI
olaeA it beuimiine situated in the low ::
Creek coonties of Rock Island and Whites:
state of Illinois. . , m
That a summons thereupon be issued o. "..Z,.
court against the above named defendant, r ;;.v
able on tbe first day of the term of ' ';:r:v
court to be held at the court bouse In si:S c - -
- ... .... n. T. iyl - :
on tne nrst Monuay or Apru .i. u.,
and plead, answer or demur, to a pel ... "
In tiled, the same will re taken s c
aiainst you. and jnrtguitut therein a-1
Dated this lSlh day of March. A. D- '
III ALMA It KOULE1!. I-':
McEsniv A . cEsibt Solicitor.-.
Madefro-n an old phoo, executed in t-- 1 "'
artistle workmanship it
BalUble Pnotographic Estabhsi.n' ';er
Cabc's satisfaction iuarar.i
the law required. h:cn suit is P '.' - , '. 0
unless you appear in said court, on the nr-i .
the May term thereon to be he:d at ',e''"',
boose in the city of Rock Island, in ''". 'i.
and state, on the first Monday of May A i