THE AKGrUS, TV EDNESDA Y", APRIL 12, 1893.
Pn bushed Dally and Weekly at 1?4 Seconl
. . Avenue, Bock bland, TO.
Daily 50c per month: WMUr M.00
pit am; in wwicc 91 .3U .
All communications of a critical or argntnenU
Uv character, political or relUrioua, must bar
real name attached for publication. Mo inch
arttolea will be printed oyer fictitious signatures
anoyraons eeaamoBteatioES not noticed.
Oprmpondenee BiicUe4 rr9 every township
Wednesday, April 12, 1893.
Gladstone has submitted the name
ot Mr. Swineburne to the queen, as
Peoria Journal: Kansas is going
to make a display at the world's fair
of her principal product grasshop
pers. TnE new English coins give the
queen a pug nose and something of
an upper smirk to the chin, not so
much of a distortion of the old lady's
Teatures, after all.
There is a scramble for the mill
ions of the Econoruites. It is under
stood that Teed would be pleased to
soothe the itch of his palm with some
-of the gold. The great state of
Pennsylvania also wants it. In the
contention the only certainty is that
the Economites are going to get left
Vert general apprehension of
severe floods seems to prevail in
many of the Northern states, due to
the long cold spell and the abundance
of snow. The nervous seem to an
ticipate that it is all going off at
once, with decidedly disastrous re
sults. However, none are anxious to
have it linger.
Clever idea that, of the man who
carries an expensive umbrella. lie
lias the handle made so that it can be
taken off, and whenever he has occa
sion to leave the umbrella in a publio
place he takes the handle off and puts
It in his pocket. Of course nobody
would care to appropriate an umbrel
la without a handle.
In the interest of rapid transit it is
proposed by a Chicago genius to con
struct a railroad train which will in
outline resemble a lead pencil that is
sharpened at both ends, with a view
to minimizing atmospheric resistance.
Such a train, it is claimed, would also
have tho advantage of being free
from dust, as ventilation would be se
cured from a funnel at the head of
Mortoa Knows Ills lluHliiesis.
J. Sterling Morton, the .secretary
of agriculture, has some sound and
common sense views as to his duty
to the taxpayers and the obligations
of the administration not to spend
the people's money unwisely. Ho
has been subjected to a good deal
of criticism for dropping Robert
Blaine, the late James (J. l?laine's
brother, from the pay rolls of the ag
ricultural department, and republi
cans are trying to make capital out
of it. Secretary Morton is willing
that they shall make all the capital
they can; he has no apology to make,
and the following blunt but sensible
explanation of this act is the only
one he has to give:
Upon inquiry I learned from the
superintendent of the bureau of ani
mal industrv," he said, "that the
quarantine division was unnecessary,
and that the work of the division
was light and could be merged in the
work of the regular bureau without
an increase of the force. I further
learned that about the only service
performed by Mr. Blaine had been to
make two or three trips to Europe at
government expense. I have not
posed as a reformer, but I have al
ready cut down the force of the de
partment enough to save the govern
ment I $ 125,000 in salaries, without
in the least impairing the
work. I did not know when I abol
ished the quarantine division of the
bureau of animal industry, that its
chief was a brother of James G.
Blaine. I knew his name was Blaine,
but I knew nothing of his connec
tions. However, had I known it, it
would have made no difference, as I
should have abolished the division if
its chief had lecn Grover Cleveland's
brother or my own brother.
v"To'a prominent democrat who
wrote me in Mr. Blaine's behalf I re
plied that I .could not pay tribute to
the memory of James (i. Blaine or
Andrew Jackson with other people's
money. I know that 'I have been
.somewhat criticized for my act, be
cause 'Bob' Blaine is said to be en
tirely dependent on his salary for a
livelihood and that his dismissal has
left without the means of support the
brother of one of America's most dis
tinguished statesmen. But it is not
the duty of the government to make
the public service an asylum for the
ndigent relations of men who have
served it with distinction, i-ersonai
3y, I wouldsee all my relations saw
wood before-1 would support. them
Jjr office, and as far as Mr. Blaine's
brother is concerned, that distin
guished srentleman died possessed of
ample means to have made his broth-
, er comiortaoie ior iiie. jiub was in
capable or making a uving outsiae oi
the department, Mr. ciame enoum
Lave proTided for his brother in his
will. 1 believe nis estate was worm
almost a million."
ICE CLEAR AS CRYSTAL.
Tb Water of Laka Baikal In Siberia la a
In eastern Siberia lies Lake Baikal, which
Is a mile deep and has an area one-third
greater than Lake Erie. From November
to April it is frozen, and as the lake is part
of the commercial highway between Russia
and China it is crossed in winter upon the
ice. . For about a mile from shore the ice
had a thin layer of snow over it, but we
gradually left this sort of dazcling white
carpet and at length reached the clear ice,
when I saw around ma the most wonderful
and bewitching sight I ever beheld.
Owing to be transparency of the water
the ice presenteleV iTwberjthe appearance
of polished crystal, ahd sTihofiSh undoubfc
fidly of ffrefttbif kness Wfls socolorTagg hat
&FMlike passing over space. It gave toe
At fifsJ an uncanny feeling to look over the
side ot'Jhe sledge dowu IfiiO the black abyss
my gaze from the awful depth, with noth
ing but ihls sheet of cryBtal between me
and eternity. I believe that most travelers
on creasing tblake on the ice for the first
nating influence. v , .
jLbout jajf. w.V across I stopped to make
a sketch and, take some photographs. It
was no. eaSy matter, as I found on getting
out of the sledge, for the ice was bo slippery
that, in spite of my having felt snow boots
on, I could hardly stand. The deathlike
silence of the surroundings was occasional
ly broken, however, by curious sounds, as
though big guns were being fired at some
little distance. They were caused by the
cracking of the ice here and there. I was
told that in some parts of the lake were
huge fissures through which the water
could be seen.
It is for this reason that it is always ad
visable to do the journey by daylight. We
reached Mouishkay, on the opposite coast,
exactly 4 hours after leaving Liestbenitz,
the horses having gone the whole distance
of 30 miles with only two stoppages of a
few minutes each. It was evidently an
easy bit of work for them, as they seemed
as fresh when we drew up in the postyard
as when they started in the morning.
Roadside Croasea In Italy.
"The traveler in Europe, and especially in
some parts of Europe, comes continually
across those relics of the feudal days, the
roadside shrine and the milestone cross,"
said Harry G. Selfridge, who is "putting
up' at the Laclede for a day of rest and
recreation. "In Italy they are most numer
ous, dotting every crossroad and hilltop,
every Epring and shady nook where one
might lie down during the noonday heat
and rest. It seems that these shrines are
considered havens of rest by the poor and the
unfortunate, for you can see at all hours of
the day footsore and ragged pedestrians
throwing themselves at full length before
these images of the Virgin and the Christ
and weeping in bitterest distress. It is
not alone to pray that many of these pil
grims come, not alone to pour out their
woes to a pictured ideal, an ever willing
ear; they frequently come to die.
"Annually many persons end their lives
before these images, sinking down bleeding
and praying, staining the pure green grass
with their hearts' blood. We talk about
skeletons in the closet; about the hidden
sorrows of this world. They are not in the
closets, I should judge, from these instances.
They are prowling abroad in the sunshine,
haggard life ghosts, seeking rest and never
finding; seeking a kind, .forgiving heart
and being eventually compelled to fly to
this unknown spirit of mercy and there in
the sunlight to pour out their woes to the
maker and cast off this life in despair.
These crosses are really remarkable, and
the many woes they stand record of make
them doubly precious in the eyes of the
poor and the ignorant. That is what I call
one of the interesting things about Europe."
St. Ijouis G lobe-Democrat.
The Monarchy of Monaco.
The principality of Monaco is an ex
tremely interesting locality for many rea
sons. The frontier is not extensive, but it
is possible to walk three miles straight on
without entering the teritories of the ad
jacent French republic for a person who
knows the country, that is. The popula
tion exceeds that of two other European
nations the principality of Liechtenstein
and the republic of San Marino. The form
of government is an absolute monarchy,
the present sovereign being his highness
Albert, prince of Monaco, duke of Valen
tinois, Mazarin and Mayenne, prince of
Chateau-Forcien, marquis des Baux cf
Chilly and of Guiscard, count of Carlades
and of Lonarjumeau, of Ferrette, Belfort,
Thann and Koscmont, etc
The Turk that two and fifty kingdoms hath,
has hardly a more magnificent array of
His highness is at the head of an army
numbering almost 80 men, officers included,
and a corps of gendarmerie more than 40
strong. These calculations do not include
his special guard of honor. A Monegrasque
staff officer is probably the most magnifi
cently attired warrior in Europe. The rank
and file of the army, though less splendid,
are also worthy of admiration. Having but
light duties, they can give their minds
wholly and entirely to the cultivation of
the mustache, in which department they
fear no competition. The prince of Monaco
treats upon equal terms with foreign poten
tates and sends envoys extraordinary and
ministers plenipotentiary to Paris and to
the Vatican. Blackwood's Magazine.
He Saved Ilia Life.
"years ago I saved that man's life," said
a well known business man in speaking of
a certain bank official. "It's been 15 years
ago, I suppose," continued he, "when one
day this fellow came to me in a frantic
state of mind and told me a startliug tale.
He was teller in the bank then, the same
position he now holds. 'Jim,' he said, 'I've
got to have $5,500 today or I'm ruined for
life. I am short just that much in my ac
counts, and they are going to check me up
"I was astounded of course, but he had
been a true friend to me and I got him the
money and saved him from exposure for
four years. He gave me a portion of his
salary every month until the money was
paid with interest. His honesty has never
been questioned, and as the years have gone
by he has grown in the esteem of his su
perior officers at the bank. I think when 1
helped him, 15 years ago, that I saved him
from dishonor and disgrace.' It was as
good a day's work as I ever did." Louis
... Broken on the Wheel.
The most general punishment for crim
inal condemned to death in the eighteenth
century was the wheeL The victim was laid
out and bound to a large wheel, the execu
tioner breaking the bones of his arms, legs
and thighs with a heavy iron bar, his dex
terous manipulation of which was always
applauded by the crowd. In recompense
for his unthankful task he received a fee of
8S livres. Paul LacrflU-
tjenjaj, This feeling, however, grajauajiy
changed td onf fesotoatipn, till at last J
inrvnA it oositivel? difficult 15 withdraw
I love yon, not because you as fair,
Nor yet because yon are wondrous wise
Uor for the beauty of your hair.
Nor for the riddle of your eyes
A riddle I can never read- '.
You, sometimes angel, sometimes of.
And not for any thought or deed.
But Just because you are yourself.
- W. H. Pollock in St. Louis Gazette.
Bow Long skan May Live.
It was Professor Huf eland's opinion that
the limit of possible human life might be
set at 300 years this on the general principle
that the life of nearly all living creatures is
eight times the years, months or weeks of
its period of growth. That which quickly
comes to maturity quickly perishes, and
the earlier complef S development is reached
the sooner bodily decay eufcucs. More wom
en reach old Mge than men, but more men
attain renlMkeolo longevity than women.
Worried afilnWs arc shorter l veXtuan those
without horas, fierce longer than timid
and amphibious creatures longer than those
whichtaijsbit the air. The pike will con
tinue to live lor J30 or lii vears, andthe
common turtle fa C-"""-4 -;. Jea a cen
tury. Pa5'3 up the scale of life to man
yjd Skipping the patriarchs, we find many
recorded instances of extraordinary lon
gevity. The ancient Egyptians lived three times
as long as the modern "lotuseaters." In
stances of surprising and authentic longev
ity among the classic Greeks and Romans
are not at all rare. Pliny notes the fact
that in the reign of the Emperor Vespasian
("0 A. II.) there were 124 men living in a
limited area on the River Po who were 100
years old and upward. Three of these were
140 and seven others over 130. Cicero's
wife lived to be 103, and the Roman actress.
Luce j a, played in public after she had cele
brated her 112th birthday. St. Ixmis Ke
public. t'eafnees Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deaf
ness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition of the mucous
lining of the eustachian tube. When
this tube pets inflamed you have a
rumbling sound or imperfect hear
ing, and when it is entirely closed
deafness is the result, and unless the
inflammation can be taken out and
this tube restored to its normal con
dition, hearing will be destroyed for
ever; nine oases 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 ease of deafness (caused by
catarrh) that cannot be cured by
HalTs Catarrh Cure. Send for cir
F.J. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo.O
ffiafSold by druggists, 75c.
Fits All fits stopped free by Dr
Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. No
lits 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,
Fa. For sale by all druggists; call
Methods of Communication
Among the Indians.
The rictnreaqno of Eloquence. Thoughts
Expn-SKod In Silence. How Indian His
tory ia ''reserved. Letter from an In
dian about Kickapoo Indian Sagwa.
Tlie sign language of the Indians ia a
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 eloquence to watch
an Indian addressing a council and without
speaking a word, making his meaning clear
to all present bv signs.
Histories and nil written communications
are made bv pictures. The family history
of a chief will be painted on a tepee. Tha
following is a specimen of this method of
The letter" was written by Kek emib.
wt, "Theone who knows secrets," a Kick
apoo Indian Medicine Man.
Si'Eciar.s op IsriAX Letter Wbtttso. '
The above letter translates as follows:
-The Indian offer to their tcUite brother
flower, learet, roott and bark, made bp the
nil, f he itar, and the rain nature. J Jf th
whiU brother i tick, thU trill make him ttrongtr
than the bear tcho Kill full before him."
"SiOWA" la a medicine word meaning
good or best, and signifies "best medicine.'
Here are the sincere statcmenta ot a no.
hie son of a grand race.
Every word ia true.
Cntlin, the highest authority on the In.
' dlana and who lived among them for
years, says "the word of an Indian can al
wava be relied upon," and he Is right.
Here la proof of the genuine value of
Kickapoo Indian Sagwa.
Here is a letter from a far different source.
The following Is from the Professor ot
Physiological Chemistry at Tale College,
ana this scientist says :
"After a chemical analyrt of Indian Sagwa,
I find it to be an Extract of Root, Bark
and Berbt cf Valuable Remedial Action
with no Mineral or other Deleteriou Admix
Heed the teachings of these letters.
Take Nature's Remedy In season. If your
blood is impure and your skin ia marked
by pimples, blotches and bolls; if you
have dull pains in your back and side; If
your appetite is poor; if you do not get
sound, refreshing sleep, so necessary to
your health and strength, yott are in Dan'
gr. These, and other symptoms are the
warnings of nature.
Aroibe yourself, and drive off the enemy
Arm yourself with Kickapoo Indian Sag.
wa build up your system by its use ana
all danger Is averted.
Kickapoo Indian Sagwa and other Kick
apoo lodian medicines contain only the
product of the field and forest, nature's
own vegetable growth nt roots, barks and
herbs, and of necessity are free from all
mineral poisons whatever, because the
Indians have no knowledge of them, de
pending wholly upon nature's laboratory
for their resources, and upon their skill,
born of centuries of experience, p
KICKAPOO INDIAN SACWA
to sold by Druggists and Medicine Dealers Qui J
has often wasted time and material in
trying to obtain a shade of color, and
has even resorted to the use of ready
taixed paints, the ingredients of which
he knew nothing;, because of the diffi
culty in making a shade of color with
white lead. This waste can be avoided
by the use of National Lead Company's
Pure White Lead
These tints are a combination of per
fectly pure colors, put up in small cans,
and prepared po that one pound will
tint 25 pounds of Strictly Pure White
Lead to the shade shown on the can.
By this means you will have the best
paint in the world, because made of
the best materials
and pure colors. Insist on having one
of the brands of vhita lead that are
standard, manufactured by the " Old
Dutch" process, and known to be
6trictly pure : ?T59-,
11 Southern" " Red Seal "
" Collier " " ShipmaiT
These brende cf Strictly Pure White Lead
and National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead
Tinting Colors are for s&le by the most re
liable dealers in paints everywhere.
If you are going to paint, it will pay yott
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.
NATIONAL LEAD CO.,
1 Broadway, New Verk.
State and Fifteenth Streets.
F0I1 FOUR YEARS.
Mr. Charles Nagel 'of Fair-view
Was In III Health.
NOW FEELS LIKE AKCTHEE MAN.
Ue Briefly Relates What the Mild. Agree
able Methods of the Stackhouae Medical
Institute Did In Ills Case Urt Stark-
lionse and'Assoelatea Practice None of
the Cruel, Useless Barbarity Now Too
'Since taking treatment at the
Stackhouse medical Institute I feel
like an altogether different man. I
I am better now than I have been in
Such was the simple and straight
forward statement made a few days
ago by Mr. Charles Nagel, a well-to-do
farmer of Fair-view, about six
miles west of Davenport.
MR. CHARLES NAGEL.
The beginning of my trouble
dates back to 18Jy," saui Mr. Aagei,
"and it has grown worse every win
ter until this winter it was of such
a serious nature that I fully realized
the necessity of skilled treatment.
About the middle of January I plac
ed mv case iu the hands of the
specialists of the Stackhouse Medical
institute. Very soon I began to im
prove and have been getting better
with remarkable rapidity ever since.
The most annoying feature of my
case, was the presence of the obstruct
ing growths, called polypi, in the
nostrils. These, the specialists
skillfully removed. For four years
I have not felt so well as I do now. I
can heartily recommend Stackhouse
Medical Institute to all who are af
flicted."1 $5 A MONTH.
Catarrh treated for'if5 a month, in
chiding medicines. Charges for all
other diseases very moderate.
Stackhouse Medical Institute,
Permanei t'y located in
Rooms 17 and 18.
(First Floor. Take tfce Elevator.)
Corner of -Brady and Third Streets,
All curable diseases treated with suc
cets. Specialties: Eve, Ear. Noee,
Throat and Luops; Nervous Diseases,
Blrod Diseases and bkin Diseases.
Successful treatment by mail. Write
for symptom blank. Consultation and
Office Hours 9 tc 12 a. m., 2 to 4 and
7 to 8 p. m .
Fundays 9 to 12 m. only.
John Voile 5c Co.,
- j Manufacturers of
8&8h Deo. "8 Blinds. '.Siding, flooring
juitj all kinds of wood work for oailders
CvBteesUi bU bat. Tbirdaad Poarta ave .
A. D. HUESING,
Represents, among other time-tried and wel
known Flrelnearasce Companies be following:
Royal Insnrance Company, of England.
Weschester Fire Ins. Company of N. T.
Buffalo Oerman Ins. Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Rochester Oerman Ins. Co., Rochester, N . T
Oitisens Ins . Co., of Pittsburgh, Pa.
Sun Fire Office. London.
Union Ins. Co., of California.
Security Ins. Co.. New Hsven, Conn.
Milwaukee Mechanics Ins. Co., Milwaukee, Wis
Serman Fire Ins. Co., of Peoria, 111,
Office Cor. 18th St., and Second Ave.
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
"THE OLD RELIABLE."
HAYES & CLEAVELAND
Representing over 40 Million Dollars
of Cash assets
Fire, Life. Tornado-l
Bonds of Suretyship.
OFFICE Room SI, Mitchell. Lynda's block!
ttock Island, Ills.
SsrSecnre onr rates: they will interest you.
J. M. BUFORD,
The old Fire and Time-tried Companies
Losses Promptly Paid.
Rates as low as any reliable company ean afforc.
Your Patronage ia solicited.
Is a 1G pare paper, profusely illustrated by the
U-adinic artlets and caricaturists of the dav. In
the matter of original humor it is acknowledged
to stand at the bead of the Illustrated pre s of the
country, and has been well named "The Witty
w onder ot tne world." it is published every
week at the price of ?4 a year.
Fifty-two novels appear, by authors of undoubted
reputation, one eacn week, tree to every sub
scriber. An unparalleled offer. Texas Siftins
and one complete, unabridged novel each week
for a year, for a single subscription at ft.
The offer which we make has never been equal
ed by any publishing house. It is unprece
dented, liberal and grand. It is genuine, bow
ever, and we know will prove a great surprise to
all readers of good literature.
k emember bv express, mcney order or regis
tered letter and address all orders to
Tmxxa lrTiNos Prn. Co..
114 Nsssau Street, New York City, N. Y.
Washes everything from a fine
silk handkerchief to a circus
tent; Lace curtains a specialty
No. 1724 THIRD AVE.
A. M. & L.rJ. PARKER,
Telephone No. 1214
LA PORTE, TEXAS.
Information about the new Seaport town of
La Porte, Texas, situated on Galveston Bay, and
where the Government channel, upon which the gov
eminent is expending $6,300,000.00, touches the main
land, can be obtained by addressing
Tbc U. Porte laud Mi Town Go,
lit. Vat. Bask Side CALESSUKG, JUU
- - .;. - ,.,l 1
Eststeof James Cox, Drci a ;
The nndersiimed having been aj.j. '-,,,.,
istrator of the estate of Jari,..-.' ( , . ':
of the connty of Rock Island, sta'e ori"
ceased, hereby Rives notice that r .
before the county court of HxckNV,.
ty, at the office of the clerk of ,. .
the first Monday in June nre ". ''"r
time .11 twrwiiH fiavini. r l.-in. . -
taie are noiuiea ana requested to a-, i r f ,
purpose of having the same ai!i:-v ' '
sons indented to said pt:t ...... . r-
maae immediate payment to the undrA'.V'
Dated this 22ud day of Marrh, A. D. ;
nrvDvi trnpci x- . ,
gALK oe Letters Patent.
By virtue of an order of the cnnt.tv e- - '
county of Rock Island March 11. !--: en,
the estate of Chf rles E Hipcr. deoa-": -,".-.
dersiened will sell at private sale .?-"' '-'
patent of the United States, lpueu "l ' ;
ceased. Letters patent ror a cotnm .tj' riir
naxno machines. S'o. 3iS.N53. dated t :
serial No. 120.5S); aiso letters paE- t -4V,
vanic ba'tery. No. ai9,0o da'ei
serial No. 190.123 I will Sell sa .I i t:--."-,.
to tbe highest bidder. Will receive s".
for the same at any time before Aj.ri' :.
reserving the riant to reject uv ai I l" "
Rock Island, Illinois. March -j" i".'
WILLIAM .Ia- K-..
Auxninisirmicr ue uoius dou ot t. . ;
STATU O? ILLINOIS, I
Kock IeLAieuCnirsTT, ('
In the Circuit Court, in Ch n'i
May t-rm A. 1).. 1-W.
Mary Peterson vs Ernest Peterson.
Affidavit of non-residence of KiL'
the above defendant, having ne n :
clerk's office or the c.rcuit court, i. ,
given to the sa'd non-resident dtfet. ;
complainant filed her hill of "::.;.:
court, on the chancery side thereof,
entecnth day of March, ISM. arjd :h.
a summons issued out of said en. it. v
suit is now pending, returnable r,n u..
day in the month of May next, us -
Suited. Now. uule s you. the s:. i i
efendant above named, sfaa.l p, r-r:
appear before eaid circuit court on t:.t
the next term thereof, to he hold r
and in and for the said cuiinty. rn t:.
day in May next, and plead, at tw. r or
the said complainant's hill of romp .a:'.,
and the matters and tliinirs them:;
Mated will be taken as confessed, aal
entered against yoa according to
GEORGE W. GAME! K
Hock Island. Illinois, March 17.
Jacksoh & HCR9T, CDmp!aii::in:'s
STATE OF ILLINOIS. I
Kdl'E ISLISU ( OUKIV. 1'
In the comity court of said county t '-
Term, A. D. 193.
J. R. Johnston, administrator t t'j
Thomas 11. O'tionnell. deceased, v
OTJonnell. Patrick O'Donnell. Miciiae:
Mary Fitgibbons, James O Dourti. Va:sis
0"Donnell. Mary O'Donnell Mai.rice n'i'ta
Xom rrnnnnell. .lohn K. U'Di'K'.'. V-
O'Oonnell, Minnie J. o'Eonnell, atd X
AffiidaviL of non-residence or tin- sr.
O'Donnell. John F. O Konnell. Jla't 11
Minnie J . O'Donnell. Nora O Dn i.ei '.
O'Donnell. James O'Donaell. Patrick
and Mary Atnies O'Donnell, having he :
the office of the cletk of said county i . -is
herebv given to the said Patr.ck u
Mary O'Donnell. Manr'ce O'low:e
O'Donneil. Mamie O'Donnel!. .V:n.f '
rell, Nora O'Lonnell, Mary Amies 1
Jams O'Donnell heirs of the said 1
O'Donnell. deceased that t'.o fa:J
Johnston, administrator . I .he i sr.e '
I? rk' tXr,r,..ll fl'-:l :n !:.e
tnn r, on ifi I. in if 11 -i 1 1 , i. i
petition making the said Patrick i I' ;
O'Donnell Maurice O'Donnell. !''Lt- 1
nell, MsL'gie O'Donn 11. Minnie "
Nora O'Donnell. Mary Amies u H.im .
O'Donnell, and others, defendant. I t - :
order dlrottirir him to sell fort Me 1 ' ". ""
Ing tte debts or said estate the folV-tt.:.-real
ettate, to-wit :
The eait half of the northwest n" .r- -east
half of the southwest utiMt- r '
twenty one CJl) township riueie, :
range three (31 east of the fourth ' j
meridati, as es'nhlished bytbe o ' "
of the Vclted fctates sitciiied in ti e c- -Rock
Island snd Whiteside as the u
thetwosaid countis havini; le n i '
but subiect to the rUht of way f h
Kock island A St. Louis Railway .
following descrilK'd real estate :
A certain tract or parcel of lard '
west quarter of the uoithwest iii:irv" ;
twent-ee;ht (4S) in townshii t im tc
range three (3) east of tho fouriii
ridian and described as follows :o
Ueginning two hundred and !:.!.
tenths f-Al 8-1 1) feet east of tie- ''
tiona 1 went v. 40). twenty-one. C-'i '
(, and twenty-nine f-H) in the ! : ;
said, thence south one hundred m J' ' ; ,r
iMl feet, thence eiihtv-six and
i tj . . . . v j I . im I !,r.: nl ?
10t reef, luenco norm w, -m. - -f.-,,,,!,
i'3ui. u-.t Iwrt hundred !d
feet to tne section nne, menu.-
line fifty-nine atd one-third j""j
place of beginning situated in tbe "
Creek counties of Kock llaud ani w b
i- . - , . , K -
state of Illinois. . .i .of
Ti nt . ,, , t . i ti . ihorpnnon nels-U'"" ..
abla on the first day of the term of ,"ic,-.
eonrt to be held at the court nou? ir. ..:.-
on th first Monday of April A. D.. ' j,
1,m ninniMH uvhirh auit iS l' I-1"'. j.r
unless you appear In said conrt. on 'J' r "Miv
the Mar term thereon to be fce:;. ', 5.-
house in tbe city of Kock Island. - n..
ml state, on the first Monday ot iiJ
and plead, answer or demur, to t" r;
in filed, the aame will he taken " v
atainst you, and Judgment there l -entered
Dated this lth day of March. A- ' .,
Mi-Kniiit a JicEMHt Miicn
Made from any old photo, executed :n t
- H AKELIER'S '
Baaabl Photographic EfM.'
Cahe's haltafasUoo saara'
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