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THE AJiUUS, MONDAY, MAY 22, 1803.
Published Daily and Weekly t 10M fccond
Avenue. Rock la'and, 111.
J, V. Pott e it.
Tsms Daily sue ix-r nioutn; weeKly .U0
par annum; In advance (I .SO
All communications of a critical or aruaiiivnu
tlT character, political or edition, must Usie
real name attached for publ chiioii. No such
articles will be printed over fcn i. ii!- lpitnrv.
3. no vinous comniuuicatioiiF nut tioiuttl.
Correspondence solicited from .-very township
ll Kirk Island coat-l -.
Notice to delinquents.
Subscribers to the HA JL ' AROVS. who art in
crreart to the extent of a year or more ore hereby
notified that unlets payment ii mne before June
J, that their paper viV. be discontinued . All mch
account icill be placed in the hand of a Jutticf
of the peace far collection.
Monday, May 22, 1W5.
If revolutionary Hawaii i t be
Americanized it might bo well to
begin by knocking an i or two cut of
Ita name and a lulu or so or.t oi its
Tite attention of the survivors ol
the Dalton pang is called to the fa?t
that Russia is cirting thirteen wajor.
loads of groldacross Siberia to M.
An English paper gravely declares
that the Garza band of robbers oper
ates in Wyoming while not busy on
the Rio Grande border. It must be
an elastic band.
Ciikistian missionaries in 'foreign
lands are said to experience more
trouble in their attempts to convert
Mohammedans than they encounter
with any other class of -people.
The American duchess of Marlbor
ough has deeded to her stepson, the
new duke, all her share in the eastlo
of the lato unmourned. This act is
regarded as thoughtful, but .s the
duke would have taken possession
anyway, the principal effect seems to
be his deprivation of the pleasure of
doing it in the ungentlemanly way so
natural to hiru.
r'KOM time to time the suicidal
greed and blindness which charac
terize us in our treatment of oar
timber growths is made the occasion
of protest on lehalf of one or other
enlightened ager.cj. Iut the protest
passes by unheeded, and our forests
continue to disappear steadily ln-fore
the advance of the lumber monopolists
and the forest fire.
RAILWAY F, HI HIT. I
The treasurer of Philadelphia ha
turned into the city's coffers 22.173
that such construction of the law as
many attorneys upheld would have
permitted him to keep himself. This
case has been cited as a miracle, but
it was due to strictly natural causes.
An ex-city treasurer is in jail because
ho was a trifle slip-shod in the matter
of construing the law.
I)on"t let. the cold weather induce
you to shut off the supply of'fresh air
from your sleeping room, or your liv
ing room either, for that matter.
Man should not live by heat alone,
any more than by bread alone. If
you would keep pure the little com
mon globules that make a rendezvous
of your heart twice a minute you
must not deprive them of pure air.
A deputation of good people ia
London is about to approach the
princess of Wale with a request that
she place her ban upon crinoline, and
Worth of Paris has been approached
to make a fight against the bird cage
stylo of toggery. Th strength of
the reaction against the beanpole
style of drapery now in vogue will ba
the deciding factor in the struggle.
Wyoming has a large batch of in
dicted citizens and lacks the ma
chinery to try them. Everybody
seems so fixed in the belief that to
kill suspected cattle thieves is proper,
or that the big cattle men should bo
hanged on general principles, that
twelve unbiased citizens cannot bo
secured for a jury, and justice can
only wring her hands until the
The debt-burdened Canadians talk
grandiloquently about taking revenge
on the United States by diverting the
commerce of the great lakes down
the St. Lawrence. They should
hasten 6lowly. When it comes to
making over the geography of tho
continent Uncle Sam may take a
hand in it, drain the lakes through
tho Hudson and leave tho St. Law
rence as dry as a whistle. Then
T. Thatcher Graves, who has been
waiting more than a year in the Colo
rado penitentiary to bo hanged for tho
murder of Mrs. Barnnby. has had all
his trouble in vain. Ho has been
granted a new trial and the prosecu
tion will be withdrawn, allowing him
to go free. The case was a famous
one, chiefly because nobody on earth
but the particular jury in the box
would have hanged a yellow dog on
the evidence that condemned Graves.
Rcssia has concluded that female
convicts on the way to Siberia shall
no longer be flogged, but in case of
evincing unseemly displeasure shall
be half starved instead. This ia re
garded over there as an immense
concession to the demands of
humanity. Whether or not-, the
women consider it such can hardly bo
ascertained, as they will be apt to
die on tho way, whereas some of ihcra
were formerly uniortunato enough tj
Sights To Be Seen in Transpor
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN ENGINES.
The Foreign Locomotive Lacks the Cow
catcher Because Kngllsh Railway Tracks
Are Xenr Bothered by Cows English
and American Sleeping Cars and Day
Coaches An Interesting Comparison.
World's Fair, May 20. Special.
There is one spot in the big Transportation
building where a crowd of visitors may al
ways be seen. It is an aisle on one side of
which is a typical American railway train,
and on the other a train from the London
and Northwestern railway of England. A
fully equiped English railway train is a
novelty, sure enough, and the polite young
men kept here for the purpose by the Brit
ish corporation are busy from early morn
ing till late at night explaining to inquisi
tive Americans the mysteries and pecul
iarities of the locomotive and coaches. It
is a rather odd appearance that the Eng
lish train makes in such close proximity
to a locomotive and coaches of our own
build. The foreign locomotive is without
that graceful and sometimes useful ap
pendage known in this country as a "cow
catcher." This is not needed in England
because Vie track or "permanent way,"
as the English have it is never bothered
with cows. The line is protected by fences
or walls which are cow-proof. The top of
the English locomotive does not look
much like one of our engines for many
reasons. It has no bell, probably for the
same reason that it has no cow-catcher,
and for the additional reason that there
are few if any grade-crossings in England.
The streets and roads are all run under or
aver the permanent way. The foreign lo
comotive has a whistle, but it is so little
like an American whistle that you would
never guess its identity. The top of the
big boiler has no huge dome, no orna
mental work of brass or iron to win the
nndving admiration of the small boys
along the route over which it runs. It isa
locomotive, of course, but it surely doesn't
Inok like one, according to our standard.
"The Queen" is the name of this im-
jKirted flyer. It is an express engine, of
the type" used to make the rapid runs for
which the road which sends it over here is
justly famous. One of these locomotives
will "take a train of ten or twelve English
cars, which are not as heavy as our Amer
ican coaches, and haul it from London to
Aberdeen, a distance of 539miles,in twelve
hours anil five minutes, making a dozen or
fifteen stops en route. This is very nearly
fifty miles an hour for the whole dis
tance, and is a fast run faster than any
of the long distance runs in America. For
shorter distances, such as lietween Ixmdon
and Liverpool, Lonuon and Ldmbnrg, the
express speed is fifty-six miles an hour,
and is made many times a u.ty and every
day in the year.
All these English locomotives are made
on what is known as rigid frames. They
have no trucks before or after the drivers.
It has been supposed they could not be ruu
over our American roads, with their
sharper curves, but this train was brought
entire from New York to Chicago over tho
Xew York Central line, and, as the British
railway men ay, without any trouble and
with every journal cool and nice. Still,
the English type would not do on the
average American road. Just as soon us
it attempted to round some of the sharp
curves at a pretty good rate of speed it
would find itself in trouble and perhaps in
It may well le doubted if an American
engineer could le hired to run one of these
British machines. lie might admire it as
a piece of mechanism indeed, American
engineers by the score vLsit the aisle every
day but he would not care to stand with
his hand on the throttle without more pro
tection from the weather than is afforded
by the hood of the locomotive. The only
protection offered is a mere upright,
through which two holes are cut and
glassed over the English railroad man
calls this look-out window a "spectacle,"
and but the narrowest pretense of a roof.
In practice the rain and the snow, the hail
and the sleet beat in upon the engine
driver just as if he were standing in the
open air. Of course the fireman or stoker
is no better off. Neither driver nor stoker
has a seat, either, and must be on their
feet all the time. The polite and intelli
gent young men in charge of the train ex
plain that by act of parliament a railway
company is forbidden to work an engineer
more than nine hours, and that stations
and signals are so numerous along the line
the engineer could not fcit down if he
wanted to. He says also that no demand
for seats has ever been made by the driv
ers; and as to thf exposure, the company
provides storm coats for the engine men.
While it is of course true that the weather
in England is not so severe as it is in this
part of America, visitors wonder why such
a simple contrivance as a cab and curtain,
in use on all American locomotives, is not
attached also to the splendid machines of
the English build.
The tender of this English locomotive is
much like an American tender, except that
it has no trucks, but instead three wheels
on a side also of the rigid frame pattern.
Underneath is seen the water-taking do
vice in use on the Pennsylvania and a few
other American roads. It is simply a
spout which is let down into a trough be
tween the rails, and the motion of the
train causes a stream of water to rise and
fall within the tank. This is one of the
very few railway devices for which Amer
ica is indebted to England. This method
of saving the time consumed by filling
tanks on the old plan was first used by the
London and Northwestern road, and was
introduced in this country by an English
engineer. In return for this improvement
we have given our foreign friends the air
brake, the sleeping car, the dining car, the
vestibule, the baggage checking system,
interlocking signals, the block system and
many other important features of modern
railroading, some of which are taken kind
ly to in England and some of which are
There are but two cars in this train, and
very queer they look without platforms or
steps, and with their doors swinging out
ward. In order to get into one of these
coaches as they stand it is necessary to
walk up a ladder of four or five steps. But
in England ths station platforms are much
higher than in this country, and are on a
level with the floors of the carriages. One
of the coaches is a sleeping car, a sort of
English adaptation of the American idea.
It cannot be baid in truth that it is an im
provement. The sleeping car is forty-two
feet long and has accommodations for six
teen persons. The car is subdivided into
apartments corresponding tc our drawing
' -" 1 ,
rooms, tnougn they are not so largo or
comfortable. The ceilings are oppressively
low. The berths are arranged in uppers
and lowers a3 in our cars, but each berth
is wide enough for but one person, while
in this coiaritry two passengers may occupy
one berth in tolerable comfort. Each of
the English drawing rooms may be closed
and locked from the interior and cannot
be opened until the occupants turn the
The berths are made up before the train
starts on its journey, are, in fact, made up
all the time. Therefore the passengers
Lave no place to sit except on their berths,
which they are forced to couvert into
lounges. In practice it is the aim of the
railway officials to put the men in one end
of the car and the women in the other, as
there is much less privacy in one of these
drawing rooms unless, indeed, you have
taken the whole room than in an Amer
ican sleeping car berth. But of course it
Is often impossible to do this, and consid
ering that the aisle separating the berths
In an English car is not much more than
half as wide as the aisle in an American
sleeper, and that the occupants of the
upper and lower must sit upon the same
berth converted into a lounge before retir
ing or after rising in the morning, it is
not surprising that few women traveling
alone care to use the sleeping car in Great
An attendant goes with each car, but he
does not appear to have much to do be
yond supplying the passengers with soda
water and sandwiches. When a traveler
who has an upper berth wants to go to bed
he reaches up and pulls down his berth
and climbs in. If the men wish to smoke
they wend their way to the smoking room,
which is a little compartment just large
enough for three men to squeeze in. While
these coaches are crowded and what an
American woman would call "stuffy,"
they are of splendid workmanship and the
bedding and many of the other appoint
ments are of superior quality. There are
plenty of racks in which to put luggage,
and a device which might be imitated in
this country with advantage to the travel
ing public is a neat, clean box underneath
each berth which one may use as a bureau
for his linen and other articles. Not many
Bleeping cars are used in England, in com
parison to the trailic This is due largely
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN' TRAINS,
to the fact that tho runs thero are
short, the longest journey of a through
train being from Loudontolverness, nine
The other coach of this train is a fine
specimen of the typical English railway
carriage. It is divided into five compart
ments, two being lirst chiss, one second
and the other two third class. Thero is
not a great deal of difference between the
fittings of the various classes, though thero
is considerable difference in the fare
charged. First class farVs run about 5
cents a mile, second class 3 and third class
'J cents. The charge for a sleeping car
berth is only Sl.'J.", no matter what tho
distance, but a sh epi tig car passenger must
hold a lirst -class ticket- In the compart
ments the seats are heavily upholstered,
with high b;ks, and extend across the
car. A lavatory is attached to each of the
compartments except the second and third
class compartments, which is designed for
passengers making short trips. All the
compartments are handsomely lighted
with gas carried in cylinders underneath
the coaches, and the sleeping and first
class quarters are heated by gas stoves.
In the third class compartments travelers
may in cold jveather have the use of the
ancient hot water bottles.
Travelers by English railways give up
their tickets before entering the train, as
there are no conductors. The ordinary
cars are without attendants, except that
there is a guard on the forward carriage
and one on the rear carriage. The young
men in charge of this train show yon how
easily one may stop tho train or call the
guard in case of trouble in his compart
ment. They point out that contrary to
the general belief passengers are not locked
within their compartments. By lowering
the sash in the door a cord may be pulled,
and this throws on the air-brakes and
rings a bell which warns both the forward
and rear guard that something is wrong.
When the train stops the guards rush
along to find out what the disturbance is.
It strikes the average American visitor
that this is a clumsy way of protecting
women traveling alone, and that he should
feel a little timid about letting his wife or
daughter go roaming about the kingdom
in one of these compartments.
They have dining cars in England, too,
though none are exhibited here. Usually
they are run in pairs, and vestibuled to
gether. In one is the kitchen anil a small
dining saloon, while the other has no
kitchen but a larger saloon. These
saloons are occupied by passengers just as
other carriages are, and generally speak
ing the occupants of the dining cars are
the only travelers who enjoy the luxury of
meals en route. At the stations passen
gers from other carriages may be able to
get into the dining cars, but it depends
upon whether or not there is room. There
are also luncheon cars, or buffet cars. The
charge for a full dinner on the dining car
is only SO cents.
Everyone has heard of the crudity and
annoyance of the English baggage-handling
arrangement. Ordinarily, a passenger
must see that Lis luggage is "marked with
the name of the station at which it is to
be put off. "hen he must see that it is
put in the luggage van and that the name
of the station at which he is to alight is
written on the slate which hangs on the
door of the van. When the train arrives
at this station the guard, if he does not for
get, will open the door and get the luggage
out, where the passenger must claim his
property. The American system of checks
has been introduced on some of the Eng
lish roads, particularly for through travel,
but the Britishers do not seem to care
much for it. They prefer their good old
Visitors to the Transportation building
will find this English railway train worthy
study. Neither in beauty nor in comfort
does it compare with the Royal Blue Balti
more and Ohio fast-flying train which
stands on an adjoining track, nor with the
luxurious "limited" train shown by the
Pennsylvania company. - But it is interest
ing, and in mechanical execution it is, if
possible, superior to the American cars
Sill, l-'i-yni "Vocul J'ulp.
We are iiecut to::icd to the tiseof paper
made from sawdu-1. A:i attempt has
been made to pro.lt:;'3 c.it :.:l' i:-.l sil!: from
a similiar source, the i n!;-f wood. IMlv
bons of many hues have b -e:i exhibited,
and the cost is said to be ! ss than half
that of real sill: iiM: us. the fabric In-ing
cltnre t as g.;:id in ajipear.tr.i c. But at
Besai:co:i it t ccn::; thr.t the production of
silk from wood pulp Hsrt Wvn long car
ried on, and largo v.-orlzs have Ikhii built
for tho trade. It has i:ever come into
ccui;:o;i nso, one reaso.i beitig tlie x
treme inflammability of t jo materia!, as
well as its want of durability. Lwndon
There is more catarrh in this sec
tion of the country than all other
diseases put together, and until the
last few years was supposed to be in.
curable. For a groat many years
doctors pronounced it a local disease,
and prescribed local remedies, and
bv constantly failinir to cure with lo
cal treatment, pronounced it incura
ble. Science has proven catarrh to
be a constitutional disease, and there
fore' reipiires constitutional treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manu
factured by F. J. Cheney & Co.. Tole
do, Ohio, is the only constitutional
cure on the market. It is taken in
ternally in doses from 10 drops to a
teaspoonful. It acts directly on the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. They offer $100 for any
case it fails to cure. Send for circu
lar and testimonials. Address
F.J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, t).
XJsaySold by all Druggist!, 5c.
SURROUNDED BY MYSTERY!
A Great Mistake.
A recent discovery U thru headache,
dizziness, dullness, confusion of tlio mind,
cf.. aro duo to derangement of the nerve
centers which supply the brain with nerve
force; that indigestion, dyspepsia, neuralgia.
t ind In 6tomaeh, etc, arise from the deranire
n;cnt of tho nerve centers supplying these or
prnns with nerve fluid or force. This Is likewise
i rue of many diseases of the heart and lunir-.
Tl.o nerve system Is like u telegraph system,
as will bo feu by tho accoiupauyhi j
i-iir. i no uiuo
white lines aro
She nerves whieh
coavey the nervn
f- r -e from tho
t ervfl centers to
every part of tho
1 ody, just as tho
elect rie current is
v. ires to every
station, largo or
physicians fail to
vgartl this fact ;
inie:id of treat
ing the nerve cen
ters for the cause
of the disorder
: l i-iag therefrom
t V-v treat, tho
p u t affected.
?T. IV. LL. R, tho
F'':('"nt of nervous diseases, ami anther
of many noted treat ises on the I it t'-r subject,
i K'.g since re-ilizecl the truth of the tirst
s iiomenT, and Ills Ketoraliv. Nervine
U ) r.'p;ired on that principle. Its success
i i cu ing nil di.--ases ui Mug frj:n derance
T .-:it. if the nervous systera is woniler
f s i. a n he t lioii:m(is of unsolicited te-t Imo--i
ill inNM'ssiou t,f the company iii.iiiul;io-l;:ria-r
Tin remedy umplv tirove.
1'.-. Miles" Kestorat ive" Nervine Is a rellatilo
r.' .:.!! for till nervous di-eases, such as
! ii!-:t he. nervous debility, prostration,
.- -s-iacss. dizziness hysteria, sexual d
1 :!:ty, M". Vitus dance, epilepsy, etc. It ts
! l:y all druggists on a positive guarantee,
i r si nt direct by the lr. Miles Medical 'o.,
I '.! i-. nart, 1 nil., on receipt of price, 1 )er bot
tic. six twittles for tv'. cxpriss prepaid.
iiestorative Nervine positively coutaius CO
opialusi ur Uuucruud drugs.
A tew and Complete Treatment, conststine of
(nppoeitories. Ointment in Capnli, also in Box
and PiiU; A Positive Cure for External. Klinii or
BlecditiK Itchine, Chronic. Kecent or Hereditary
Pilo, Female weaknesses and mr.ny other dlf
eae ; it if alwaya a great benefit to the cenoral
health. The first discovery of a medical cure ren
dering an operation with the kDife unnecessary
hereafter. This Krmedy ha reser oeen known
to fall, tl per box. 8 for 55; sent bv mail. Why
enffer from this terriablt! dis;ase when a written
guarantee is positivly piven with 6 bottles, to re
fund the moneyif not cured. Send stamp for
free sample. narar:le lssfcd byonr agenl.
JAPANESE LIVER PELLETS
Acts like magic on the stomach. Liver and Hew
es; dispels Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Fever, Colds,
Kfnons Iieordi-rs,Secplessness,Lo?s of Appetite,
restores the complection ; perfect digestion fol
Iowa their use. Positive cure for Sick Headache
and Constipation. Small, mild, easy to take. Large
Vial- of w lill -25 cents.
HAKTZ & ULLMKYEB Sole Agents Kock Isl
Washes everything from a tine
silk bap.dkt-rcbl-f to a circus
ter.t: Lace cnrt3iri3 m specialty.
No. 1724 THIRD AVE
A. M- & L. J. PARKER,
TVlHvbon- No. 1214
and how to attain it.
At last a medical work that tells the causes,
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the most beautiful, medical book that has ap
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a half-tone illustration in tints. Some of the
subjects treated are Nervou3 Debility. Impo
tency. Sterility, Development, Varicocele, The
Husband, Those intending Marriage, etc.
Every man who would know the (trana truths,
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and avoid future pitfalls. vmld writ- f"f this
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Eri-.-Mc . -. V. V
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h .m 11
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Lame Back, dec.
DR. SANDER'S ELECTRIC BELT
With Electro-Magnetic SUSPENSORY
iiiem I'Hirnn i uch improvemenm i
Will cure without medicine all rak dam rvsultini? from
over-taxation of brain nerve forces; cesse8 or indis
cretion, as nervous debility. iIeertieism-s, languor,
rheumatism, kidney, liver and bladder complaint,
lumettack. lumbago, sciatica, all fenml- complaint,
- v-neral ill health, pte, This elcetric iielt contains
V ondrrful Improvementa over all cither. Clirrent is
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Cf testimonials in this and everv ether Matt'.
Our I'owerftil Impnt4 H.MTKIi: M'KTK'Wfl clY. tho
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lJtla k-nd forlliua'd i'auiphlet, mailed, avaicd, Irco
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9k O. 1GI JLia Nulle t., C II ICA(Of IIJU
,iCJU'INTED WITH THE GEOGRAPfcf OFTHIS COUNTRY !U CBTT
UCH VMOABLE INFORMATION nOM A STL'CT CF THIS MAP OF THfc
p, Bock IM & Pacific Ry.
the Direct Route to nd from ChIcro. Jollct. Ot:aw
rcorin. La Salle, Moline, Boci Island, in ILLIXr-Is
Oavenjxirt, Muscatine, Ottuuiwa, 0kiilixi, !
Mnlnos, AVIntersct, Audubon. Harlan oud Conr.ci.
BlulTs. In IOWA ; Minneapolis and St. I'tul. In MIS
SEjOTA; Watertown and Sioux Falls, in IAKOTA.
Cameron, St. Joseph ana Kansas CUy, in MIPSOUEI
:mnha, Lincoln. Fairbury and Nelson, in NEBRASKA
".tchifon, Leavenworth, rjortoi:, Topeka, Ilulchinson
Wichita. Belleville. Abilene. Dodge City. Caldwell, it
KANSAS; Kingfisher. El Reno ar.d Minco, In INDIAN
IKItRITORY; Denver, Colorado Springs and Tueblo
,11 COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
in J crazing lands, affording the best facilities of inter
:om munlcatiop. to all towns and cities ast and wcrt
Srthwest and southwest of Chicago and to IHicific nr
ITESTIBtTLE EXPRESS TI7AZI.'i-
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipmer t
r-tween CTIICAOO and DK3 MOINES. COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO r-rt
DENVER. COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO, vis
K ANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSEm
First-Class Day Coaches, FREE EECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace Sleepers, with Dining Car Service
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs wltb
itrerging railway lines, sow forming the new am
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTE.
Jver .VhJch Buperbly-eqalpped trains run daily
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City. Ogden and San Fudsco. THE ROCK
ISLAND ia also the Direct ana Favorite Line to ana
from ;anlton. Pike's Peak and all other sanitary and
cenic resorts and cities and mining districts In Colorado
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
ram St. Joseph and Kansas City to and from all 1m
orjrm towns, citle? and sections la Southern Kebraska
Isuusu- and the Ind.an Territory. Also ria ALEER'l
.En. KCCTE from Ksnsss City and Chicago to Water
own. Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and 8T. AUL
-or.nect:ang ror all points north and northwest betweer
be .'akes and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets. Maps, Folders, or desired Information
1 PPly to any Coupon Ticket Offic to the United Stat
T Canada, or address
I. ST. JOHN,
F KKAI. K-IA n ..
By virtue of an nr! r at,.! .1. -. . , .
court, of Kock II:ind r..':i.tv .
made on the petition cf th.-'"' . ...
f. Johni-ton. lmiiiisir:i:. r If it".
Thomas U. Donnell. ik-r. a-. '; f .
real estate of caid ilcc-i-a-cii. y
D., lf'.'M, of said court, tn-u t , .
May, A. D.. iy."3.
I t-hall on the ad i;nv , f
between the lioir f ln0'c . ;
and 5 o' lock in the f rm o. . f "...
public tale, at the north. 1 t f - .
in 111.-city of Ijnck I-I:,t,!. r. . :; ,
real estate described a- fo ; - t -
That certain trai t or j.ve.-; . f - " .
the northwest fuaru r (-,( ,,
tWCLtV eiptt !). toW! -.; ;,
l!o, nrrili rnnce three r;t-- ft .'
principal meridian ik-s. r: i -i .
nini' i'-JO.S feet east of ;i;e ,rn. - , r .
21, 2s and '".. in th? i.iwi-i,;, .-.,',
s-or.th !S fe t. th n-e u -!:; , , .
fei t. lheiire norili t ri. r-.
to the section 1-iie: thei. !,. -lir.c
feet to the p'.T-e . f r
Situated in the mwi. f 1 "
co'inty of Rock I-Wi.'i. ':;t. r? ;
fo'lowinjr terms, t-w.': ( , -d-ed
Dated this 4th Jay 1 f X
Admirii-'rator of the
- r -
ncri Fi.-tlunrsice c.irr.--:. .; . .'
Royal Itisrsncc Ccrr; sr.y. .' Z-
eechester Fire Ir... . -: ; -.: ; ; .- s
HnCnio German lr.s Co.. L .;: -i-ioches'.er
GcnBac I: . t .-.. i. :
Citiier.s Irs. Co., of i';u- Vs.
nn Fire office, Lonrtrr..
L"r.:on Ire. Co., of Caii? &
?ecarilv lr. (,... h i. t:.. C - r
SSS.wansee Mecberics I:.-. C '
jcrat:: e ire Its. "c..;r . .
OfSc Cor. ISth St.. ar. i zl L't
ROCS IrLANr II
"THE OLD RELIABLE."
HATES & CLEAVEU53
H.-; rcfenting: ovtr 4
of Cst-h asi '
Fire, 'Life. Terr..vi:-
Bonds of Suretysh.r-
OFFICE Room 21, Slitc! e.Y.& I : " l'"
Hock Island, Ills. . ..
Secure uur raits ;
J. M. BUFORD,
General . .
The oM Fire ar.d Time-trie ' - : --
Losses Prcmptly Fa--
Rates as low as any reliahle comf.ar.y '-
Vonr 1'atronaBe is so :' '11-
House Raising ana mum
SATISFACTION ; I "A I: A S 1 ' f P'
K:iiin": brifk JuiiMi"-- ' M" '
Address E- A- KOUSI
1 M .. evUAjO-
Cor. Michigan Ave. and H"eJj; B0o'-
thorough i' - --rPS
Elegsnt fireproof builairj y -pffil t.b
Send for prrepee'er