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The Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1877-1885, December 20, 1882, Image 2

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The Daily Aegus.
DAILY. ...15 Cestsper Week.
WEEKLY, In advance, $1 50 per year; If not In ad
vance, $2 00 will be charged.
X. w. potter!"
"Editor ino Publisher.
Wednesday Decembar 20, 1332..
After a spirited debate Taesday, the
house of representatives voted in faror of
a holiday recess from December, 22nd, to
Jan. 2. The vote stood 127 in favor, and
101 against the proposition.
Peona Democrat: The editor of a Texas
greenback paper advertises fcr a wite
that knows less than he does. He is
probably joking. Nobody can possibly
know less than the editor of a greenback
Washington, Dec. 19. The senate bill
by Senator Harris r pealing the tenth sec
tion of the act to prevent the introduction
of contagious diseases into the United
States was referred, and consideration of
the Indian appropriatio bill resumed.
Senator Plumb objecting to Senator Sher
man's attempt to get the bonded spirits
bill up.
Senator Conger thought that the ten
dency of the bill would be to encourage
the over-production of whisky. It was a
measure is the interests of the whisky men
and at the end of this extension another
would be asked.
Senator Ingalls moved to add a provi
sion, that from and after the expiration of
three years from the entry of any distilled
snirits now m warehouse, 5 per cent in
terest shall be collected on such spirits, to
be computed to -the time of withdrawal.
He asked Senator Sherman what effect the
bill would have upon the revenue for the
next two years. He understood that on
the 30th of June last there were 90,000,000
gallons of whisky in bond, of which about
60,000,000 gallons were held in Kentucky
Senator Sherman said It was about time
that the amount stated was held in bond
in Kentucky, but it was not owned there
It was sold in bond. The revenue would
not be materially effected by the passage
of this bill because only a certain quantity
of spirits could be consumed and if .that
now in bond was forced upon the market
other whiskies would be witbheld.
Senator Ingalls' amendment was agreed
to yeas, 39; nays, 17.
Senator Edmunds called for a regular
order on the civil service bill.
Senator Sherman moved to postpone the
regular order so as to proceed with . the
pending bill. On vote the motion was
lost yeas, 16; nays, 30.
Then, with the civil service bill before it,
the senate adjourned.
HOU8K. . ., .
- Washington, Dec. 19. Mr. Butterworth
reported the army appropriation bill, and
will - ask for. its consideration after the
postoffice bill is disposed of.
The Speaker presented requests for leave
of absence. Many objections were raised,
but several were granted.
Mr. Brown thereupon denounced yesterf
day's proceedings as a farce.
After a warm debate the house agreed
127 to 101 to take a holiday recess from
December 22d to January 2d.
The house proceeded with the introduc
tion of bills-for reference, and then, in
committee, considered the postoffice appro
priation bill.
Mr. Williams, of Wisconsin, chairman
of the committee on foreign , affairs, re
ported the joint resolution reciting that
the government of France proposes t es:J
tablish at Tunis a judicial system, common
among Christian nations, so that the courts
of that country shall be opened for the
protection of citizens of theJJnited States
in their persons, property ana tights, and
authorizing the President to declare that
right on the part of the United States and
its citizens to claim extra territorial juris
diction within said territory of Tunis which
has ceased and will be no longer claimed.
The house then went into committee of
the whole (Mr. Calkins, of Indiana, in the
chair") on the postoffice appropriation bill,
the pending amendment being that offered
by Mr. Robeson, of New Jersey, providing
that railroad companies which have Te
ceived bond subsidies in addition to grants
f public lands, shall receive s a comptm
eation for carrying mails 50 per cent, of the
amount now allowed them by law for that
service. Mr. Robeson explained that his
amendment was intended asan amendment
to the charter of these railroads, declaring
the legislative intention. It did not reduce
their compensations-Jftrgely; itiuced it
only to fiftysiSr cent., and when th4ti
ductionjwas made those roads would still
have aiore compensation than other rail
roads. This legislation was necessary in
order that the question whether congress
has, or has not, .control over this matter,
should be brought faiily the test of a judi
cial revision and settled for the present
and future.
Mr. Hughitt,-of New York, opposed the
amendment and said the proclamation
which sought to insert into the charters of
these companies was a condition subse
quent, and the ..authority for making this
new condition was claimed to be the right
to alter, amend and repeal the original
jicts. In the charters of the companies
there was a provision that the rates paid
should be fair and reasonable. The right
alter and amend the charters was reserved
in remarkable language, and better to ac
complish obligations this act of congress
may at any time, with due regard to the
rights ef said companies bo alter,
amend and repeal this act. He had never
seen a clause in any charter in -which that
language was inserted. Having due re-'
gard to the rights of said companies was
congress prepared to begin the work of
confiscation of private property which,
when once approved by vote f toe house,
would proceed with fearful strides until it
ended in communism. The Pacific roads
were carrying $739,000 worth and 50 per
rent of that amounted to $36,900. If the
government wanted to get any compensa
tion for its immense grants of land and
bonds $36,900 was scarcely worth while
considering. Let it take the whole $739,
000 and put it into the treasury as com-
J"eBsation to pie government for the greajt
oss.whirti.certeiDly awSrtedit when the
bonds matured. The amount due the
government immediately after the passage
of the Thurman act was $900,000; the
amount due on the 30th of last June was
$1,300,000; an increase of $400,000 in one
year. If the government were to day to
take possession of. the property it would
take it subject to the prior liens. The re
sult would be that these roads would cost
the government $165,000,000. " There was
an impression in the-country that these
railroads did not intend to pay the debt
due t the United States. He (Hewitt) con
fessed that he shared in the impression.
There was but one barrier in the way of
the obligations of the people to take these
roads and that was the operation of the
Thurman sinking fund act. When that
bill was passedit was believed funds would
be provided sufficient to at best liquidate
the private debt. In the report of the
commissioner of Pacific railroads there
was a statement that when the debt ma
tured there would be due the government
$71,000,000. Add that to $62,000,000,
the first mortgage, and it would be seen
that $133,000,000 was the maximum lien
which would be on those roads. He had
not been unobservant of the policy of these
companies. They were securing other
r otitis independent of their own, and he
expected to see them abandoned, and the
people of the country would be brought
face to face with the question of adminis
trating and owning railroads. The propo
sition brought before the house would di
minish the sinking fund by 50 per cent of
the compensation now allowed for carry
ing mails; but that money went into the
sinking fund. What ought congress dor
Ought it diminish the means provided for.
paying the government, or ought these
means to be increased? The duty of con
gress was plain. The Thurman act was
held to be constitutional; legislation of this
kiud new proposed would be held uncon
stitutional, and valuable time would be
lost. If the committee on appropriations
would amend this proposition by striking
out the provision that the companies should
take one half the compensation, and insert
in lieu thereof a provision that they should
pay into the sinki ug-fund 50 per cent of
the amount now allowed by law, and
would support it.
Mr. Holman offered an amendment pro
viding that the land grant roads (as dis
tinguished from the roads which have also
received bond subsides) shall be paid only
50 per cent of the compensation allowed
other roads which have no received gov-
ment aid. He contended that the de
cision of the supreme court in the Union
Pacific case did not decide, but, on the
contrary, avoided deciding that congress
could not alter or repeal the original char
ters. It was no hardship to require rail
roads which had received imperial estate
to transport mails at a less compensation
than was paid other corporations which
had not reeeiyed such grants.
... Mr. Anderson, tf Kansas, opposed the
position taken bv Mr. Caswell that compa
nies had vested in the right with which
congress could, not interfere. Where
could it be shown that any company had a
vested riht to determine what was a fair
and reasonable compensation for carrying
mails? He said the Pacific roads received
a ..higher compensation that other rail
roads, Instancing the Kansas Pacific, which
received three times the amount paid the
other trunk lines; and yet these magnifi
cent companies had the audacious, mali
cious, egregious cheek, impudence and
devilism to come to Congress and say that
they must; be paid express rates, and, not
withstanding: all that, his friend Col. Rob
ert Ingersoll was in a hurry to abolish hell
I .Laughter. J
Mr. Robeson stated that the object of
bis amendment'was to bring the compen
sation given the Pacific railroads down to
the compensation granted other roads. He
repudiated the idea that congress had no
power to do so.
Fending action the committee rose. ; The
speaker announced the following named
members an escort at the burial of Repre
sentative Orth:- Calkins, Pierce. Steele.
Watson, Davis, of Illinois, Urner and
Reese. ,
B uffalo letter : Gov. -elect Cleveland j ust
how is the most interesting personage in
Buffalo. The men all admire him. Every-
bodv-B- the tret stops him and savs.
How are you, governor? I congratulate
you on your great success. The women
are still more enthusiastic; - no man so
lovely as Gov. Cleveland was ever seen be
fore. He is an old bachelor who: has
eschewed society all his life; who has
been the theme on the gossips' tongues for
years past.
.s Somebody has started the usual stereo
typed Btory about an unfortunate love
affair, followed by .a disappointment and a
broken heart, a resolution . never to marry,
and that general sentimental smash-up
which is -supposed to accompany ah unre
quited; affection. However this may be, it
is certain that Gov. Cleveland's form has
not wasted. away under "the secret canker
supposed to be gnawing at his heart. He
is perhaps ftiext to Congressman-elect Dor
sheimer, the finest and stateliest-looking
politician of New York. Unlike Mr. Dor
sheimer, Gov. Cleveland only weighsSl,
but there is something indescribably
portly about his majestic form which
gives you the impression of much greater
The governor is 46 years old, and a man
at 46 iajisually considered as having been
wanting in his duty toward ; society if he
has not taken a wife to his bosom. It is
not the fault of the Buffalo belles if Gov.
Cleveland is still a bachelor, for they have
been setting their caps at him ever since
he became sheriff of the county, with an
income of $50,000 per year, of . which he
saved $40,000. The governor is probably
the most economical man who ever entered
the executive mansion at Albany, and
when he is president we may see such an
era of economy and retrenchment as will ,
delight all reformers and enable President
Cleveland to retire with the savings of
three-fourths of his salary.
Though in the enjoyment of an ample
income, he has for years been living in
couple of rooms, where, with a faithful
colored attendant, he keeps -bachelor's
nalk His repugnance to female society
has always been something extraordinary
When any of his intimate friends ask him
to dinner or any other festive occasion his
first uoint of inquiry seems to be whether
the ladies of the establishment are to be
there; if so, he will invariably get out of it
on some pretext or other, but ?f wife
Cousin", sister, or aunt are all away, he
sure to accept the invitation, make himself
thoroughly at home, ana enjoy the noppi
tahtv which is ottered him. .
Whom will he marry? That is the great
question which convulses Buffalo society
just now. That he must marry is conced
ed. It is regarded as entirely impractica
ble for any man te move into the executive
mansion-with a negro waiter and tenant it
wholly ungraced bv some fair hostess
Blondes and brunettes, widows of forty
and blooming maidens of sweet-sixteen all
agree in declaring that the governor-elect
must choose some one from their midst
and take her with him to Albany.
The governor himself shakes his head
when he is asked about his matrimonial
intentions, and says: "I am too old;
have missed my chance. However, as
there are several very attractive heiresses
in Buffalo, who would enable him to dis
pense a magnificent hospitality in Albany,
and thus prepare his way for the " fulfil
ment of his presidential ambitions, it is
still regarded as not at all unlikely that
political success will soon be wedded to
beauty and $1,000,000. At all events, the
matchmakers in Buffalo society are thor
oughly canvassing the claims of this and
the merits of that aspirant ' to Governor
Cleveland's hand and heart, and the
greatest curiosity is universally manifested
as to the probable result.
Two young ladies of my acquaintance,
writes a New York correspondent of the
Philadelphia Record, pretty girls they
are, too, were strolling up the avenue the
other day, when they noticed Mr. Langtry
walking in front of them with Mrs. Labou
chere. They hurried up, so as to get a
good look at her, and, as they passed her,
Mrs. Langtry said to Mrs. Lab.: "Do you
call those girls pretty?" "No, replied
Mrs. Lab., in her loudest voice, I do not,
and I haven't seen a pretty girl since
came to America." "Isn't it odd," said
Mrs. Langtry, there doesn't seem to be any
pretty girls over here at all." This was
said in very loud tones, evidently intended
for the passers-by to hear. American wit
was her match, though. "Isn't that Mrs.
Langtry?" said one of these girls to the
other, looking around at her. "Oh, dear
me, that is not Mrs. Langtry," was the re
ply, given in a good, clear voice; "Mrs.
Langtry is pretty and this woman is not,
and Mrs. Langtry is well bred, and this
woman certainly is not." To say that Mrs,
Lab's pale eyes flashed fire would be doing
injustice to the daggers that leaped from
out them.
Concord, N. H., Dec. 19. At 5:24 this
evening one of the severest earthquake
shocks ever felt here occurred. The shock
was like a heavy explosion, and shook the
buildings, from which the people rushed
to the streets. In one building the concus
sion was sufficient to extinguish the gas
inside. The shock was like that of some
heavy object falling. It evidently traveled
east and west, and was felt in Pittsburg
some Tour minutes later than here. It was
felt at great Falls, Manchester and other
places. The shock lasted eight or ten
Dovek, N. H., Dec. 19. About 5:15 this
afternoon two slight but very perceptible
shoe s of earthquake were felt here. The
disturbances lasted ten seconds, occasion
ing alarm among the people. The shocks
were accompanied by a rumbling noise and
were felt in Rollingford, Rochester1 and
other towns. The people rushed out of
their houses much bewildered. -
Philadelphia Record.
A gentleman residing in the northern
part of this city, whose two little daugh
ters were dying last Thursday of diphthe
ria, saw m the Record of that day a com
munication commending the use of sulphur
in Tease of diphtheria. As a last resort he
made atrial Ot it, using washed no wers of
sulphur and applying it directly to the
membraneous growths in the throats of the
children by means of a common clay pipe
The effect was most magical. Within two
hours there was complete relief, and io
two days the children, who had been given
up by their physicians, had completely re
covered. While.it is not reasonable to
rely entirely upon sulphur in the ills that
beset childhood, it is doubtful if there has
ever been a proper recognition of its value
as a destroyer of morbid or fungus mem
braneous growths in cases of a diphtheritic
type. Distilled or sublimed sulphur,
known as flowers of sulphur, - should be
used, not the powdered crude sulphur.
A young lady friend asks: "How can I
tell an editor whien I see himT" Why,
bless your sweet, sparkling eyes, it is the
easiest thing in the world. You can tell
him by his august air,, by the perfect fit of
his clothing, by his elegance of manner
and by his profound silence when sur
rounded by the common herd of promiscu
ous society, l nu may recognize him by
the way he spends his money, scattering
greenbacks as lavishly as shavings from a
planing machine. He generally drives a
double team to a park buggy and things
hum. He also keeps two setters, a pointer
and a pet bulldog with a brunette nose.
He is deck. ;d in profusion ? with the most
expensive jewelry, and sports a gold-headed
cane with a rose solitaire in ;' the center.
He does not invest in marriage associa
tions, and is as modest as a school girl.
But the chief point is. " he always speaks
the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but
the truth- Follow these directions and
you cannot mistake. Ex. ,
Meat Market.
meats, is a. 3817 SJecoad ve. Hack Island, 111.
Advertisements of three lines in this column coots
bat ten cents for one insertion, and twenty-live
for one week. For each line over three, five cents
per line win oe cuargea.
WA ATED A good erl for general house work
Apply at the residence of I)r. G.'L. Eyster. 14S0
third avenue. dec-19
NOTICE Will Sarah Thatcher please fiend her
address to W. Kahlman, Berea, O., and oblige her
aaugmerr , aec-is-iw
TO RENT A brick house, of six rooms, with
water in the house, on First Avenne. Apply to J
t. uixon, Aiercnant tai'or, eeconu avenue.
FOR SALE Pure Apple Cider, Missouri Je niton
Ben Davis aad Wine Sap Apples, at Long's, First
Avenue. nov-4-aw
Proprietor, f
1 a. t. a. COEOLLO,
Statuary Works.
Monuments, Cemetery Copine. and anything in
the Marble and Granite lino furnished on short no
tice. Reliability is a marked feature of this estab
lishment, and excellence of design and execution
is a leading characteristic.
This is the only Monumental establishment west
of Boston and New York conducted by a profes
sional scnlptor trained in Paris and Rome. It stands
wholly without a rival in the west ; unusual facilities
for executing superior work at
are offered by this reliable and responsible estab
lishment, owins to Its financial standing.
Where good judgment and skill are desired in
securing uurauiiiiy aiiu elegance 01 design, nr.
Com io'8 technical training and varied experience
in France, Massachusetts and other countries, offer
many advantages to thoughtful-minded, discnimn
anng people.
For Cemetery and Lawn purposes sculptured on
short notice.
Estimates promptly given, and satisfaction guar
anteed. Correspondence invited.
Sole agent in connection with Davis Co. for
the manufacture and sale of the beautiful Flower
V ase Tubular Fencing for Cemeteries.
On Seventeenth Street,
Opposite the PostofBce, Rock Island, Illinois.
Wholesale Dealer In
No. 1903 Second Avkntjk
Rock Island. Illinois.
City Scavenger, and Dealer in
Dry Kindling Wood.
Leave orders at 1730 Third avenne, or at Rock
Island Lumber Co. 'a office. oct-2S-dtf
Fish I Game,
At Swain's Market
Near Diamond Jo Boat Office.
Aug-25-d6m T. BWAIN.
Have formed a co-partnership for the general prac
tice of the law. Office in Fries' Block, No. i7
Second Avenue, Rock Island, HL
P li o t ogr ap li
All size of PhototrraDhic Frames, at mini prat
prices: 8x10 walnnt frames, Sbi inch moulding, on
ly M cents ; ebony frames, carved, only 75 cents;
many elegant styles at $1 ; pure gold leaf, on oak.
oniy ah irameg are fitted with French glass.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
General Agent fot Btelnway.chlckeringand Mc
Cammon Pianos, and John Hoyt Organs,
303 Brady St., Davenport, Iowa.
I have received direct from the factorv. a fresh
invoice of those superb Stein way, Chickerine. and
McCammon Pianos ; also of the superior Tabor Or:
gans, the best In tut market; also a new stock of
small instruments, all the new patterns and novel
ties. Some beaut if til Mondolean and Tremolo
Music Boxes, very large and fine: a lanre assorts
nieutof elegant cloth spreads with rich silk em
broidered border. I can assure mv msnr old nat
rons as well as the "public at large, that I have the
largest, finest ana best stock in the JNorthwest,
and my prices defy competition.
.n. inm. wm. jaoksoh. Chas. L. Wuui
, fflreBenestoii Block, Rock Island. I1L
Anpnawy - - . .
a. m ymm, n d.
Homcepathie Physician
AH proferfuonal calls prompt! attended to day or
Tiirht Tolnnhnna fnnnrinn f4Wn. an1 Z ! I.
corner 11th street and 4th avenne, Kock Island, Ills,
offic. hours: 8 to 10 a. xu.. 1 to 8 p. u.. and 7 to 8 n
New Advertisements.
f ITS!
a tlma and then tukve thera retnm again, I mean a radi
cal core. I have made tha dlaeaaa of FITS, KIH.EPSV
or FAI.l.TNf KICK N KS a Ufe-iong atody. I warrant my
remedy U rare tha wore eaaea. Because other have
(ailed fa ne reaaon for not now receiving a core. Bend a
mm for a treattae and m Free Bottle of my Infallible
Temedy. a w Expreaa and Poet Office. 'It eoeta yon
aetklna- for a trial, and I will core yon.
Addreea pi. K. O. ROOT, 1st Peart St., New Tort.
whn i .nf . i ii. nt. i. ineAn uiereivta tn luutn 1
nDP A Mv ,re certainly bet, having
Un I " f- I v " been so decreed at every
I 1U oreat World's Industrial
Competition for Sixteen Yer; no other Ameri
can Oraans having been found equal at any. Also
cheapest. Style 109: Shi octaves; snfflcieiit com
pass and power, with best quality , for popular, sa
cred and secula. music in schools or families at on
lv S22. On a Hundred other atrlee at $30. 57
5o, $72, KTH, S93, 108. $114 to $r00 and up. The
tvrger stylet are wholly unrivaled by any other Or
gan. Also for easy payments. New Illustrated
catalogue sent free.
The Mason & Hamlm Organ ami Piano Co
154 Tremont Street, Boston: 4H East 14th street
(I nion Square), New lork; 149 W abash avenue,
I have a rxmltive remedy for the above dieeaee; by Ita
nne thonHands of caaee of the worst kind and of long
mantling have been cored. Indeed. o atrong; t. my faith
in Ita efficacy, that I will aend TWO BOTTLES FKKK,
together with a V I.tJABIK TKKAT18K en thl diaeaoa,
to anv auffprer. (jive Kxpreas and P. O. addreaa.
" 1K. T. A. 6LO01IM, 11 Peart St., New Tork.
Y A II M C HrMlf yu want ,eara Telegraphy
I WHiili in kiiina lew nionins, aim ue certain
of a situation.
addrrss Va e&Une Bros., Janes-
vine, wis.
1 D VERTISERS by addressing GEO. P. RO WELL
M & CO., 10 Spruce St.. New York, can learn the ex
act cost of any proposed line of ADVERTISING in
American Newspapers. t3f?100-page Pamphlet
9 cents. aec-zu-uw9w
Remember .
It is well for Consumers to
remembar when they want
to buy anything in the BOOT
and SHOE Line, that the pla be
to buy them is where they can
get the Best Goods for their
money, and we wish to say,
we buy only iii full case 1 ts
and of Manufacturers, and
are thus able to give you Bet
ter Goods for you i money
than you can buy elsewhere
CaU and examine our stock.
Store are being sold at
E. H. Hazen, M, D,
FHYSICIAN 11 Si&ffl.
Office in Forrest's Block, corner Brady and Fourth
- c tree is,
Davenport, : f Iowa.
t j. West Davenport, 8 to 9 A. iL, 1 to 3 P. M.
icago Landry,
Cor. 18th St, and 2nd Avenue.
Work done In the best of tvU and n .v...
tice . Clothes called for and delivered.
BP.puwuj ji. js, BUKEIS, Pro'r.
Commission Merchant,
1 fjESHE
Chancery Notice.
Rock Island County. ("
In the Circuit Court, t the January T.-nti j
Alnil7.t T) .Tfleirtu vm i.
1 "K,
eery. ' ' ' ";m
auiiihiui iiie non-reHKiepre of i 'vmh
Vjii-i it iMnt:e ui me iri'Hll I nurl nf ..
tice Is therefore hereby ?!vimi t, i
I in ti,
'"".V, Hi,.
dent defendant flint Hie ciini)Nii,m t-,l,j ,,'"'!' T,"
complaint in said Court, on tiic CIihiii i rv k.p". ,! '
of. on the lth rt.-iv of v.;....... ' "
therennon a summons isaned ,.ni .. ' ''!' . '"
wherein said suit is now penrt
"f vii.i
January next, and pli-ail,
said complainant" bill of e.
.III. t.l.i i ,l it
ii-wer or in. i, , . .
the matters and things therein
will be taken as confessed, and a .), r. ,' , ,
against you according to the prayer ,f i,:,,' r'
Kock Island, Illinois, November )tli i-si
I- p.hai(s'(,n ;, .
iarir.-. u,l
M. M. COBBETT.Compt's Sol.
'.( . iL
Chancery Notice.
In theCircnit Court, to the January Term juv
L. II. Frlnk vs. Addie Frink, in ( lian. ,.rv
Affidavit of the non-r-sulenee of A'l.lii-Kri! k i
above named defendant, havinsr hvi-u r, i I!''
Clerk's ofllce of the Circuit Court of ',;, ,' "''
tice is therefore hereby (iven to the :ti,j , ''"'
dent defendant that the complainant fill., ),,.
complaint in said Court, on the Chan.-. rv m.i. ii,
of, on the 20th day of November, li ai.,1 t'i,,
thereupon a summons issued out r Jni.i i ,
wherein said suit is now pending, ri turmili.. !"h "
first Monday in the month of January n.-Nt a- '
lawrequind. Now, unless you, the m.1 ',, r, ."
dent defendant above named, shall iii rc,i,lv i
and appear before said Circuit Court, on th.-tWt iT
of the next term thereof to be hoMeri at ;, k N' , i
in and for the said eonnty. on the first M.,!,iV
.1 II U PV MAY M ,1 T . I ..... I n , II
VV ' , T ' r. , ,K . llr 'lemur i.,
rotiiplaim, t,. ,,,
. it,,.
nam i:(iiijim limn. ? 11111 ill rum
me mailers aiui uunijs inerein eiiarj;.
will be taken as copfesseil. anil n il.
I i'l,. I Mul-.l
against yon according to the jirayer of n.ii.l
xtoca isianu, Illinois, oveniher-.xiiii isv
L. F. IIAKVlN.Ywii
M. M. Corbett, Compt'a Sol. iin'jii,;iw
Master's Sale.
Kock Island County, f 9
In the Circuit Court ; In ('lmnrery.
Lucy A. Buford, Blanehe Bufor.l. J.m v B"'..rJ
and tieorge Buford, vs Patsey J.ickwin. It. itv hu
ford, Mary P. Buford. and James W. l'.i.ii, wa,t si
ministrators of the estate of C 'harlep Huf,,ni ,r
deceased, Mary P. Buford. cuardinn of ( itri('
Buford and Harriet Buford, Mary 1'. Hufor.l, ( l,uri-s
Buford, Harriet Buford. Henry M. Iii: f rl. " I',-i-'jj
Buford. Louis M. Buford, nuan 11 Kil-iin, ( Ur
lotte Buford and Henrietta B. Marin e:
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a uVrne
of said Court, entered in theaboveeiititl. .1 iai on
the Thirtieth day of September. A. 1. issj. the u.
dersigned will, on Saturday, the :ih day .,f 1 .-t u,
ber. A. D. 1882, at the hour of two o'rf.wk in u,r
afternoon of said day, at the North dour nf the
Court House, in the City of Ko-k l-laid. ;ti .aid
County, sell at public auction, to the hitrli. t and
best bidder for cash in hand, the fui;. ,,),!. ,r
scribed premises, situated in the rountv and tai,.
aforesaid, to-wit, :
Lot ten, (10). in block one. ;it, in Si'i)( cr4
Case's addition to the city of Hack Islaml:
Also, out-lot forty, (40). as rhim n on tin- A
or's plat of lots ami out-lots to the c ity of li,,, ..
land for the year 16, in the south caM quart, r . v
of section thirty-five, in township eiditem,
(18). north range two, (2.1, west of the fourth nnc'
cipal meridian.
Dated at Kock Island. Illinois, this sUnl i!m l
November, A. 1). lHsa.
Special Mailer.
Parks & Plbasasts. Solcrs. for Petitioner.
816 East 3d St.,
Davenport, Iowa.
Executes Printint; in
English, German and Swe
dish in the neatest mnnn'-r
with promptn..'ss, and t:
fair prices.
tLegal Printing a specialty. Blank Ho
lied to any pattern, and manufartureil to ordrr
The best Book Binding in the west is done at the
uione rsinciery. I'HAS, U. 1 LI M M fcli.
nov-SBdly .Maimg.r.
A Common Sense
No more Rheumatism,
Gout or Neuralgia.
Immediate Relief Warranted,
Permanent Cure Guaranteed.
Fire yeara established and never known to fail ic
single case, acute or chronic. Kefer to ail proa
incnt physicians and druggists for the stand
ing of Salicylica.
Tbe only dissolver of the Poisonuu)
Uric Acid which exists in the blooJ ot
Rheumatic and Gouty patients.
SALICYLICA is known as a common-sense rem
edy. because it strikes directly at the cause nf Kbcn
mat ism. Oout and Nenralgia, while so many soi -ed
speiiflcs and supposed panaceas only treat loca
ls the effects.
It has been conceded by sininent sr'u-nti-ls tUi
outward applications, such as ruhbim: with o :.s.
ointments, liniments, and soothing lotions will W
eraaicate these diseases whirb are the r u;t m
poisoning of the b!K)d with Uric acid.
SALlrt'LICA works with marvelous effect "B1'
acid an so removes the disorder. It is now csc.J-
sively used by all the celebrated p!iyi ian '
America and Euroe. Highest Medical AraJi-fT
of Paris reports 95 oer cent cures in three i.ij
that Salicylica is a certain cure for lili ums!;-ai.
fclout and Neuralgia. The most intense pains are
snrxiueu lnstanuy.
G ve it a triaL Belief iruaranteed or ni"i.e?
funded. Thousands of testimonials sent on i'P-'"
$1 a Box, Six Boxes for $5.
Sent free by mall on receipt of money.
Ask Your Druggist fok it,
But do not be deluded into taking iniitati'".'
V. . ...I ...I o 1'1I M
buisi uuLer, wr ooineiuiiiK receomiiH'iiui 'i " r- .
tw,Ar ,i. .:.,i il... nnni "
f '11 Alinirl VII HH3 UeillllllC Will. '" -
WASHBUKNE & CO., on each box. which ift'
anted chemically pure under our signal a
dispensible requisite to insure success in the trc
ment. Take no other, send to us.
WASHBUKNE & CO., Proprietor.
For sale by T. II . Thomas, opp. Kock Waud 11
Rneklalnnri. Ill nor -J5-dwlf
Rock Island. Ill
. X. MOTT.
Wholesale Dealers and
Importers of
Wines and Liquors
. 130 & 12. Cor. 17th Street and 31 Avenue,
Wholesale and Retail BaW
Special attention paid to furnishing fas"1
Bread, Cakes and Pastry, which will . 7 , wiU
regularly to any part, of the city. "....mi,
receive attention. Market Uqasre, Kock
first Monday In the month of , January ni-M
law required. Now, nnlen you. the h ii.l , " ' v
dent defendant aliove named, nhull imt.h,..!' " l r""'
apjiear before said Circuit Court, un the ti'r., i"
the next, term thereof, to be hohieu t l , k i ,-v "'
in and forthe said conntv. on the r.' .. .'"'I.
!l)ir. re nm.l.i.. .
b m. jiBji, mx-mt! tt

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