Newspaper Page Text
THE AJiGUS, FIUDAV, MAY 12, 1893.
Published Daily and Weekly at 16M Second
Avenue, Rock Island, 111.
J, V. Potter,
Tbkmr Daily Boc per mouth; Weekly n.l'O
par annum; In advance ft .50
All communications of a critical or arcawenta-
tiT character, political or relUrious, most have
real name attached for publication. No anch
articles will be printed over fictitious signature
Anoymous communications not noticed.
Correspondenee solicited from every township
i a Rock Island county .
Friday, May 12, 1893.
It is said to cost $30, Out) a year to
keep St. Peter's church at Home in
In Dos Moines the Catholic and
Frotcstant clergymen meet together
weekly and discuss scriptural ques
tions. According to the Kansas City
Star, the train robberies in the In
dian territory are conducted with
Congressman Walter I. Haves, of
the Second Iowa district across the
river, will be a candidate for speaker
before the next congress.
When the republican national
committee ratified the re-election of T.
C. Carter as its chairman, it simply
acknowledged the abandonment of
all possible hope of future success.
Illinois has again been honored
by President Cleveland in the ap
pointment of Frank II. Junes, of
Springfield, as first assistant post
master general. The state which
experienced reformation last fall
through the instrumentality of lien
T. Cable, has now to its credit some
of the best positions in the adminis
tration. The People v. Inv y.
The preliminary victory for Un
people of Illinois in their case against
lien. Charles W. Pavey, ex-auditor
of public accounts, and his bunds
men, for alleged failure of Auditor
Parev to turn over to the state cer
tain fees received from insurance
companies amounting to several thou
sand dollars, was won Tuesday in
the Sangamon circuit court, by Judge
CreijThton overruling oot li the "-en-
eral and special demurrers of (ien
Pavey to the declaration tiled by At
torncv (iencral Moloney. I he court
not only holds the declaration gooi
in substance, but also in form. Judg
Creiirhton irave the defendants two
or three days to decide whether they
woutil amtlo rv the itcniurrer. or
withdraw the demurrer and taki
leave to plead. The overruling o
the demurrer by the court is virtual
ly a holding by the court that th
charges in the declaration are true
anil that the state is entitled to re
cover from ex-Auditor Pavev, the
only question being as to what the
amount is. If the case is taken to
the higher courts on error on tin
ovcrrulinc of the demurrer, it would
have to be appealed at once, other
wise the case would be resumed and
the damages assessed against cx-Au-ditor
Pavey. If the defendant abides
by the demurrer, he yirtually admits
the truth of the declarations of the
attorney general, and the question
will only be the amount of fees re
turned. Minister Illount.
Commissioner lSIount becomes
Minister Iilount and Stevens is re
stored to private life. That is the
latest intelligence from Honolulu anil
it comes by way of Washington. It
is not unexpected. The administra
tion has been at no pains to conceal
its disapproval of the peculiar type
of jingoism affected by Mr. Stevens.
There was iio sympathy between that
minister and the administration. Mr.
Blount will continue with full powers
to do that which he has hitherto done
with the half authority of a commis
sioner, namely, carry out the views
of the administration. For this duty
Mr. Blount appears to be singularly
well litted. At all times he is the di
rect antithesis of Minister Stevens.
From the day he landed at Honolulu
nobody has heard from him word
revealing his views or his oflicial
mission. He has been discretion and
coolness itself. Ho has taken coun
sel when it was offered, listened to
advice, testimouy, protests, appeals
and arguments and said nothing,
Mr. Blount has proved a great listen
er and a very indifferent talker. He
has kept silent in all the dialects.
But meanwhile his conduct has been
such that, together with his long and
Creditable record, it gives assurance
Of his perfect ability to act when oc
casion arises with promptness and
discretion. We may be sure of one
thing, that, while Mr. Blount will
take no hasty and ill-considered
steps, he will, as the Chicago Post
propnesies, tin justice wo an parties
n Hawaii anu creiui to nis own
. . ,. , . - l;
How World's Fair Visitors Are
MOVABLE SIDEWALK ON THE PIES.
The Sliding Railway In Midway Flaisance
Which Can Attain a Speed of ISO Miles
an Hour Superb none. Dromedaries
Reindeers and Other Beasts of Borden.
World's Fair, May 13. Special.
Not the least interesting phase of the ex
position is its horsemanship. We may see
here a comparative display of the horses
and riders of many countries. It happens
that a number of hussars or other caval
rymen are attached to the foreign commis
sions here to serve as official messengers.
Hence one may see, almost any fine day, a
German hussar, a Russian cossack, an
English horse guardsman or an Arab
courier flying about in the vicinity of the
exposition grounds. There are American
cavalrymen, too. The foreigners all use
big horses and resplendent trappings. The
American horse soldier alone looks as if
he were outfitted for actual service, the
others being mere parade soldiers. More
serviceable than any of the military horse
men in the capacity of messengers are the
cowboys of the plains, twenty or thirty of
them having been constantly employed in
the days of construction, carrying mes
sages and orders to and fro. They aje to
day the most interesting horsemen in all
this international menage. Their little
mustangs or bronchos fly about with soft,
cure foot, dodging obstructions and pedes
trians, swift and intelligent.
A magnificent specimen of the horse
manship is to be found here in the outfit
of Colonel Rice, commandant of the Co
lumbian guards. It is no small responsi
bility the colonel has undertaken cap
taincy of the troop of 2,000 men who are a
sort of cross between policemen and sol
diers. In management and training ot his
men the colonel finds it necessary to pro
rapidly from one part of the grounds to
another. In fact, he acts like a man who
would, if he could, be at forty widespread
spots in one minute of time. He rides a
massive iron gray charger, a noble animal
who carries himself with a proud stride as
if he were the bearer of the general of a
It is indeed a cosmopolitan showing of
horsemanship and beasts of burden which
we have here. Buffalo Bill's cowboys,
rough-riders, steer tamers and Sioux
horsemen are to le seen on the same
bridle-paths with the Cossacks and Hus
sars. Immediately after them may lie a
pack-mule from the Andes going over to
State street for a load of feed for his fol
lows, or a dromedary from the Egyptian
village in the plaisnnco. Now and then, at
rare intervals, a Laplander may be seen
out exercisiug a big reindeer. In Hagen-
tMick's famous animal show lions may be
seen riding horseback, and two or three of
the elephants are often ridden about the
neighborhood of the plaisance by their
The horse show proper will not begin
till late in August. Then it is expected
there will be here the greatest horse show
ever seen. Certainly the management of
the exposition hiis leen liberal enough in
its provisions and prizes. There arc twenty-live
acres of stock sheds, and in a husre
amphitheatre that will seat nearly 7,000
persons hundreds of animals may be sim
ultaneously exhibited. It is elliptical in
shape, 31 feet wide and 440 feet long, and
looks like an enclosed track. No fewer
than forty-six liarns are to be erected for
the accommodation of horses, ami if these
prove inadequate more will be bnilt. The
premiums offered for horses are very lib
eral, consisting of both cash awards and
medals. There are ca.-h premiums on sin
gle animals as high as 3.VX).
There is a wonderful variety of con
trivances and vehicles for people to ride
upon within the enclosure of the exposi
tion. The elevated electric railway,
which runs around the grounds, the steam
and electric launches on the lagoons, the
gondolas and the rolling chairs are all well
known. But this does not exhaust the list,
by any means. One of the most interest
ing spots in the exposition is visited by
only a small proportion of the people who
come here. It is the steamboat pier which
runs more than half a mile into Lake
Michigan from the Casino at the southern
end of the peristyle. One is not surprised
to learn that this is the greatest pier in
the world, for these Chicago peonle have a
habit ot bunding" everytumg a nine larger
than any similar thing was ever built else
where. This pier is the landing place of
the many big steamboats which run be
tween Chicago and the fair, and on a warm
day this is the best route to and from the
city. The pier alone is worth going to see.
Its vast proportions may lie better under
stood from the fact that it contains fifteen
acres of space, and that 50,000 people may
move about upon it without crowding.
The view of the lake and the exposition
from this pier is very fine, and one may go
out on the pier for the purpose of sight
see in i? without takin passage on a steam
ship for tlie city.
It would not De like unicago to ouna a
pier more than half a mile long and pro
vide no means of transportation from one
end to the other of it. A pier so long that
a passenger railway is needed on its sur
face will be a novelty to most people, but
a greater novelty is the railway itself. It
is what is known as a movable sidewalk,
and is a, very ingenius contrivance. Two
low platforms, endless, run side by side on
a serins of small wheels. The outer one
runs constantly at a speed of three miles
an hour, and though it dues not stop to
tako on or let off passengers one has no
ditliculty in stepping upon it. With the
same case one may pass from this plat
form to the upper one, which moves at a
speed of ui ixiiles mi hour. This faster
platform has oonifortable seats, and a bet
ter muuns of reaUHg one's weary limbs the
while refreshing body and soul in the cool
breezes which nearly always blow over
Lake Michigan, could not well be devised.
The fare on this novel railway is only a
nickel, and already it is quite popular.
The road is four-fifths of a mile lung, and
6,uu0 passengers may ride upon the plat
Over in the plaisance or side-&how sec
tions of the exposition is another novel
means of transportation. It is known as
the sliding railway, and is the same sys
tem that created such a sensation at the
Paris exposition four years ago. The
structure much resembles an ordinary ele
vated railroad, but the speed attained is
something tremendous. One hundred and
sixty miles an hour may be reached under
pressure, but about ninety or 100 miles is
the speed at which passengers are carried
every day. The cars have no wheels; in-
pMkr fVo,-C4 OM .wn..rlfIWW ft,
rails, the latter being about eight inches
wide. Into each shoe leads a small pipe
bearing water under pressure of 150 pounds
to the square inch, and thus a film of
water probably no more than a sixteenth
of an inch thick is produced between the
shoe and the rail. In other words, the car
is lifted from the track, and floated along
upon a street of water, thus reducing fric
tion to an ideal minimum, averting all jar
and rumble. It is literally a sliding or
floating train. The motive power is water,
also. Under every other car of a train is a
Binall turbine motor, which receives the
force of the jets of water automatically
thrown out of a pipe running between the
Of coarse there are plenty of places in
which one may ride in an elevator to a
considerable Light for a view of the expo
sition and the city. There is no Eiffel
tower, except a model of that famous
structure; but the gigantic Ferris wheel is
an even greater curiosity. One may go up
in a captive balloon along with fourteen
other curious passengers, ana rise to a
high t of 1,500 feet, or a third higher than
the top or the Eiffel tower. The balloon
deems perfectly safe, and is always kept
safely anchored to the earth by heavy
cables. Then there is curious looking
structure which is called the tower of
Babel, and it is something like 400 feet
high. Like the ancient structure upon the
plains of Shinar it has a walk or road
winding about it like the threads of a
screw from bottom to top. This tower of
Babel has or will have if its owner ever
finishes it an equipment which it is safe
to say the origiual Babel structure did not
have, namely an electric railway on whioh
one may ride corkscrew style to the sum
For those visitors who are fond of going
up to great bights and this appears to be
a wide-spread aspiration in the human
race I would recommend use of the ele
vator in tho northern end of the big Manu
factures and Liberal Arts building. Two
hundred and fifty feet straight up from
THE CORKSCREW TOWER.
the floor, with the forty acres of exhibits
and people spread out lielow like a valley
seen from a mountain side, is of itself a
spectacle most impressive. But tho best
is at the top. Passing through the center
of one of the five great coronas of hun
dreds of electric lamps, and through the
roof a little farther on, the traveler finds
himself in the open air. Hundreds of peo
ple are there before him, and now, if never
iH'fore, they appreciate the vastness and
the beauty of this great exposition which
is before them like a panorama.
If one wishes to follow the transporta
tion question still further he has only to
go into the immense building devoted to
this purpose. Outside the buildings is an
exhibit of transportation in actual use,
ranging from the mule and the burro, the
uromed try and tlie elephant, the gondola
and tlie savage dug-out, to tho electric
launches, the elevated, the hydraulic, the
continuously moving railways. Inside the
Transportation building is a series of ob
ject lesrons whic h show the history of all
of man's efforts to move his goads and
himself to and fro by mechanical appli
ances. There is no more 'ascinat ing spot
in all the exposition than this, mxl some
day I mean to come iu here and write you
a story aliont it that I think you will be
glad to read.
Probably nine persons out of ten are
strangely fascinated by the railway and
the steamship. Common as they are in
this and most other civilized countries,
man never ceases to watch them, to won
der and admire. In traveling about the
country how often will you see men and
even women peering under the huge toil
ers of the locomotives which haul their
train, gazing lietwccn the driving wheels
at the machinery there half concealed, and
trying to study out by what legerdemain
or magic these ponderous creatures are
made to fly like birds. Or you will see
passengers aboard steamships begging the
privilege of going down into the hot,
crimy. preasy hold to see the marine cn
gAICs, ftic uGiier rwouisi, me nan-na&eu
stokers. As a railway train whizzes by a
locomotive round-house how many passen
gers glance within rnd say to themselves
they should like to visit, that stable of the
iron horse? Or how many note the big
switch towers, with their innumerable
levers controlling the tracks and the sig
nals r.r.d hav; a le--ir" to know the secret
of the operation?
Well, all i;-se and countless other
things are s;r; n I before the eye from the
transportation of the ancients to that of
the modem.'- cn laud and sea. through air
or under water in the transportation de
partment. Wai.tei: Wf.ii.ma".
only the best
lumber, brick, lime, cement, sand
whatever goes into the construction
of a building; they employ only the
best workmen and pay the best wages;
they get better prices for their work
than their less careful competitors,
and always get the best contracts;
they paint theirwork with
manufactured by the " Old Dutch Pro
cess " of slow corrosion, and with one
of the following standard brands :
" Southern" " Red Seal "
For colors they use the National Lead
Company's Pure White Lead Tinting
Colors. These colors are sold in
small cans, each being sufficient to
tint twenty-five pounds of Strictly
Pure White Lead the desired shade.
These brands of Strictly Pure White Lead
and National Lead Co.'s Tinting Colors, are
for sale by the most reliable dealers in paints
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 ,
I Broadway, New YctX
-'' Chicaro .Branch, t, .
if v";i 7
HON. Z. AVERY,
One or tnk Lakqcst Contractors and cuiio-
HEART DISEASE 30 YEARS.
Grand Islaicd, Ksa, April 8th, lf'J2.
Dr. XiUm Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
GEftTTKifEN : I had been troubled with mcbt
oiacaac roTHi lust so vcsrb, and although I
was treated by able phyticlaus and tried many
remedies, 1 grew steadily worse unUl ws com.
PLCTCLV MOITMTIO SO COSriNCB TO MY BCD
WITHOUT AM V MORE OR RECOVERY. I Would have
very bad sink . . trie spells, w her.
my pulse wo(Lll WJ Juld Btop beatins
atiopeiner, - ma u ! ur
the greatest difficulty that my circulation cou d
ok to eonadOTDmoBB again. While in this roivii-
tion I tried your New Heart Cure, and beprnn
to improve from the first, and now I am able to do
a good day's work for a man 68 yearsof ago. I give
Dr. Miles New Heart Cure ail the
credit for my recovery. It is over six months Finoa
I have taken any, although I keep a bottle in the
house in case 1 should need it. I have also used
your Nerve and Liver Pills, ""i thinka
great derl of Uiem. Z. Avtuv.
Sold on av Positive Guarantee.
DR. MILES' PILLS. 50 Doses25Cts.
JAPANE S IS
7 C ORE
A crw and "oriplete Treatmrnt, concliitirB Of
Sopinmiiorieo. OiMmt-nt in t'aprulf, alto in liox
anu I'ills; A Positive Cure for Kxternal. Hlind or
Hleodirg Itohine. Chrojiic. Kecmt or Hereditary
Pilefj. Fkmai.k wbaknespks and mr.ny other die-
espen : it i always a great benefit to tlie peneral
health. 1 he first discovery of a medical cure ren
rierincan otwration with the knife nnneeeparv
hereafter. Thin Hmedy has never been known
to fail, fl icr box, 6 for ?o; ent bv mail. Why
pnffer from Ihip terriable diseae wht-D a written
guarantee is po;tiv!y given with bottlei", to rc
fnnd the money if not enred. Send damp for
frc ramble, fenaracteo laritd h our aent.
JAPANESE LIVEK PELLETS
Acts like maple on the Stomach, Liver and Bw
ee; dlspelp oyepepfia, Billonsncpp, Kever, Coidf,
Nervous Disordi r,sleele!'srjes.I.o of Appetite.
retores the complection ; perfect d'.L-estion fol
lows their upe. Popitive core for Sick Hvaiach
ami Constipation. sTnall, mild, c apy to lake. Large
Vialp of Ml ,"i;i lis cents.
UARTZ& ULLMKYER Sole Apern Kock 11
and how to attain it.
At last a medical work th.it tels tlie canoes,
describes the cfl'ects, points the remedy. This
is scientifically the most valuable, artistically
the most lcautiful, medical book that has ap
peared for years ; 96 pages, every page hearing
a half-tone illustration in tints. Some of the
subiects treated arc Nervous IVbihty, lmpo
toncv, Sterilitv. Development, Varicocele, The
Husband, Those intending Marriacc, etc.
Kvery man who would know the grand truths,
the plain facts, the old secrets, and the tier
discoveries of medical science as applied to
married lite, who would atone f.-r pa-t lollies
and avoid lutnre pitfalls, slu-nld write for this
wonderful little book. I' " ! - s.nt free,
undersea!. Addles t! v -
Krie Me.:., ' ' . TC. Y.
JiCQUAINTEB WITH THE GEOGRAPHY OF THIS C01HTRT Will OSTA
UCH VAI dABLE INFORMATION TTOU A STUDY OF THIS MAP OF TKt
OMcio, Rock Hani & Pacific K?.f
n-ic Direct Eonte to fc.id from Chicapo, Joliet, Ottawa
''rorin. La Salle, Mnline, Book Island, in ILLINOIS.
I'uvenpnrt, Muscatine, Ot:uvnwa, Oskaloosa. Do
Mj'.ncs, V."lntereet, Audubon, Harlan and Cennci!
JiufTa. in IOWA ; Minneapolis and St, Taul. in MIX
XZSOTA; Watertown and Sioux Fallt. In DAKOTA
-i-Eioron, St. Joseph ana Kansas City, in MISSOURI
Uriahs, Lincoln, Falrbury and Nelson, In NEBRASKA
.".tcliison, Leavenworth, Horton, TojKka. Hutchinson
Wichita. Belleville, Abilene, Dodge City, Caldwell, ii
'lAXSAS; Klnpfisber, El P.enoard Mlnco, In INDIA
n:r.KITOEV; Denver, Colorado Sprinpnd FuebM
.l COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich tarn'.vt
graxlnc lands, affording the bent facilities of ir.ter
r. irmunicatlor to all towns and cities ast and ves-i:r-!.-est
and southwest cf Chicago al to Tacific ei
:.r in ,-ai.ic seaports.
fTESTTaULE EXPRESS TRAIlx'S
i.- --Snc all competitors in splendor of equlpir.ei:
Mveen CHICAGO and I.S MOIJTES, COCNCH
:' VFK9 and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO o;:d
DENVER. COLORADO 8FKIXG3 and FVEBLO, .i
TAN3AS CITY and TOFEKA and via ST. JOSEF!!
' irt-Cisss Day Coaches, FHEE RECLINING CHA1I,
r' Rs, and rxlnce Bleepers, with Dinine Car Service
. late connections at Denver and Colorado Springs wrb
.'Ircrg'.ng railway lines, now farming the new er.c
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTE
-ver V.hich superbly-equipped trains run dallj
rnp.orGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Sail
r a!:e City. Oft-deo and San Francisco. THE ROCS
.'SLAND Is also the Direct ana- Favorite Line to and
fnnn iianitoa. Pike's Peak and all other sanitary an
rente resorts and cities and mining districts In Colorado
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
ran St- Joseph and Kansas City to and from all 1m
a"act tewes. cltier and sections In Southern Xebrcaks
.mux; ar.d the Indian Territory. Also via ALBER1
.Ea KOCTE fittm Kansas City and Chicago to Water
M. Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL
ot tectum jt ror all points north and northwest betwsei
tar .'akez ml the Fad Ac Coast.
For Tickets. UapSi Folders, or desired Informatiot:
i pp'.y o any Coupon Ticket OEos in the United Stat
( Canada, or address
e. art. john.
J"V.VV " X i
j(Collars and Cuffs
Made Only by
JOniT M .
SCHMEIL, PARIDON & SON,
Painters and Decorators,
Kalsomining, Paper Hanging, Etc.,
419 Seventeenth Street.
A. D. HUESiNG,
Represents, amone other dme-tned and wo!
known Flrelnenrancc Companies he follcwtni :
Royal Insurance Company, of Bneland.
Wesc.hester Fire Ins. Company of N. Y.
BnHalo German Ins. Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Rochester German Ins. Co., Rochester, I.
Oitiiecs In . Co., of Pittsburgh. Pa.
Sun Fire Office. London.
Union Ic. Co., of California.
Security Ins. Co.. Kew Haven, Conn.
Milwaukee Mechanics Ins. Co.. Milwaukee. Wis
German Fire Ins. Co., of Peoria.Ill,
Office Cor. 18th St., and Second Ave
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
"THE OLD RELIABLE."
HATES & CLEAVELAND
Representing over 40 Million Dollars
of Cash assets .
Fire, Life, Tornado.
Bonds of Suretyship.
OFFICE Room SI. Mitchell: Lynde'e block
R-rk Inland, 111.
fSSccure our rates; taey wm rnieren you.
J. M. BUFORD,
General . . .
The old Fire and Time-tried Companies
Losses Promptly Paid.
Rates as low as any reliable company can" affore.
Your Patronage le solicited.
LABOR. TIME, MONET
Use it yoiir own way.
It is the beet Soap made
For W ashing Machine use.
WARNOCK & RALSTON.
II .11 II Inims PsrsoM Restore.
VI II II FJ JDr.KIJNE SGREAT
tvA U U NerveRe8torf
1 A"PRAlni Nbbvb DissAsas. viytuf
curt or J'rw Ajftetisns, l itt. i-'pil'fisy.
first ti.iv's ust. Trcitoe an-t t trial bottl free to
Fit pKicats, they rp.yinee;rescharjs OB ho when
V -'2 t . s.ad una, r. v. naesnreu araircss 01
li?NT A. PA J! I no
Estate of James C. Mahoi,,
Theondersisned havins: been ar;i
tor of the last will and tt tnrn. i
Mahoney. late of the county of
tate of Illinois, deceased, iiinhy
that he will a;i(ear before the c
Kock Island county, at the o-.lire
said court, in the city of Hook I
k I- .
Jnne term, on the firt Mor.dav
st which time all persors hv:ri:'c
aid estate are notified and n-ijni
for the purpose of havine the s-am.j
persons indebted to said estate art
make immediate payment to the n:
Dated tlii 1.1th dav of Apn'. a. I
WM. E. KUNKFEII HI
T , .
By virtue of a Fpecial execition ! f.
0.42, issued out of the clerk's o3:.i .. i f :
court of Hock Island county, ai .1 :atr
and to me directed. wbori.'l'T I :ini r.:-r.
make tlie amount of a certain je.lri.':.
obtained airaist Autllt ! hn::.J :r.
Kudolph Sehwerke. out of tile !::n ;.-. l
pood and chattels of the 1 .ie'. i
ust Sehmidt. I have levied t;p in t!
projierty, to-wit :
Lots one 1 1) ar.d three ( 5. in lv, -k
South I'Hrk t.U'ti. n t the r.'vi !! i
ami 1 it four 4i in J. M i! .iro-:e -
ion of out lets eli-n 11 :.l:l t wit..-
lion thirty-live i-ir town-! i p :'; ,t.
rantre two (-"' west .f thef..nrtii 41
clt of Hcek Islanil. ail iu the
ls'.ind and Mate of lllii.oi.
Therefttre, accortliuir tosiid coniin-it. '.
pose forssle at public auction all :
and interest of the almve l.aui.
!-cliin;dt. in ar.d to the above i!e-rr - ;
on the lath day of X-.w, 13. at; :
at the north door c f the cot-.r:
city of Kock Island, in the cour.tj f i:
and state of Illitiois, for cah in" h :: i.
eaiil execution ami fee hill.
l'ate.l at Kock Island this 2ist i. .y .
D. lf .i.
'. 1. 'i;
Sheriff of Rock I!-ind ','e'.
OF HKAI. K'TATI..
By virtue of an order and decree !
court, of Kock Island eout.ty. M:
jnaue on tne petition ci ti:e ;:mii
i r- : : .
Johnston, administrator of
Thomas 11. O'Donneli. deceased, f
real estate of said deceased, at t'.u
D., 1'.'3, of said court, to-w i. ou
May, A. P., ls.13.
I sliail on the Sd dav of Jctn.A.
between lhe boars cf lrt o'clock in !!. 1
sod 5 oVlock in the afternoon f sa.i: -1 r.
public sale, at lhe north di r of the 1 1 u:t
inlliecity of Kock Island, iu sniii e. :.
real estate described as fo.lows. t t :
That certain tract or psrcel of land s:
the northwest quarter ., of , ctlcz,
twenty eljrtt r-. townsuip ni:rner 1
(l!ii, north ranpe three :!, fast of the
principal meridian described as loll""-,
nine AiO.S feel e:it of the corner ef -e
21, 2S and in tho townslrp aforef:i .1
south ltfis feet, theure norta xiu i!i
Itis feet, tlience north i'."- derets. c
to the section 1 -ne ; t hence west cr. t'.i
line 5!S feet to the place of hvirirulr.
Situated in the township of . .ti.
connty of Kock Island, state of I' .i. -following
terms, !.-. t: fash en
Dated this 4t!i dav of Mav, A. I . 1-
."I. 1! ,ui;. ;
Administrator of the Estate of Tli"::.:i- I'
Washes everything from a fii
silk handkerchief to a circri
tent; Lacecnrtaine aepetial'i.v
No. 1724 THIRD VE
A. M- & L. J. FABKH
Telei'hoiif No. 1
E . r rr -
Y' i,.i r.