Newspaper Page Text
,THE 2LRGUS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 3. 1904.
4)0 U EVERY MONTH for answers G
CHICAGO SUNDAY RECORD - HERALD,
a tonic. The alcohol only 3j4 per cent is
an aid to digestion; a healthful stimulant.
Schlitz Beei is brewed with the extreme of
cleanliness cooled in filtered air and
every bottle is sterilized.
It is one of the best things in the world for you.
It does not ferment on the stomach, because it
is aged aged for months in refrigerating
rooms before it is marketed.
It gives, you beer without biliousness. Ask
your doctor what he thinks about drinking
Schlitz beer. Ask for
the Brewery Bottling.
E&The BeerThat Made Milwaukee Famous
Chicago Dental Company
OFFICE 1617J4 SECOND AVENUE.
and removal of nerves done by us, and
the best and most careful treatment
given to all cases.
We have a patent thin elastic plate
ftritb natural gums that fit in all cases
and when others fail. We use no cheap
material in our office for our work is
til guaranteed to be equal to the high
est priced dentists and tgbe first class
In every respect. Notice our prices be
low, they are always tbe same:
Cement Filling $ .25
Gold Platinum Filling .50
Silver Filling 50
4ld Fillings. $1 and up 1.00
Gold Crowns 22k, $4 and $5 4.00
Thin Elastic Plates '. 10.00
best Red Rubber Plate 10.00
DEVICE 1607 SECOND AVENUE,
Over Speldel's Drug Stora.
DR. 3. C MARSHALL,
T" I 'ii.. f . 1
o n-wiiy iransier ana
Hauling and moving of all
kinds, large or small at reason
able rates. Daily "wagons to
Moline and Davenport. We also
handle the best grades of hard
and soft coal. A portion of
your patronage is respectfully
solicited. Satisfaction guaran
teed. New "phone 5464, old 545.
Office, 215 Twentieth Street,
Rock Island. III.
about auperler Interior decorations and
j on will find them to consist oft Dent
rieiguH, artistic tints, quality of paper,
noorine quality. All these excellencies
are open to the light In every foot and
yard of wall paper we aell. yet the
price we mark up are not high enough
to acare the housekeeper of moderate
lueanM. See our Mumplea and be con
vlnced. We nloo do first elans painting,
and carry a full line of mouldings, tc.
PAR.IDON &. SON,
419 SKVETEKMH STREET.
Xfw 'phone S213. Old 'phone 721 JX
Beer is Good forYou
The malt is a food; the hops
Phone 1014 and 5830,
Curse & Ohlweiler Co..
4U.V43I Eleventh St..
Hock Island. 111.
Charles E. Hodgson,
American Ins. Co Newark, N. .7.
Continental Ins. Co New York
Agricultural Ins. Co New York
Traders' Ins. .Co Chicago. 111.
Williamsburg Ins. Co New York
New Hampshire Ins. Co..N. Hampshire
North German Ins. Co New York
American Ins. Co Philadelphia, Pa.
Security Ins. Co New Haven, Conn.
Ins. Co. State of Illinois. .Rockford. 111.
Office, mom Huford block. Rates
as low as consistent with security.
J. M. BUFORD
The old fire and time tried companies
represented. Rates as low as
any reliable company
YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED.
4,Up Agin" a Good Thing
a man when he commences to
patronize the American Steam
Laundry. "The best laundry I ever
struck is what those who indulge
in a little slang would aay. Irjt
entre nous if you want your linen
as faultless as when you first
bought it. In color and finish, we
will guarantee to do it to your sat
isfaction every time. Careful hand
ling and artistic work are among
our up-to-date method.
AMERICAN bTEAM LAUNDRY.
Twelfth Street mud Fifth reave,
THE COCOON CRADLE
MODE OF WRAPPING UP THE LITTLE
Bead Bedecked BorLnkln Baj? In
Which tbe Indian Baby Buntlnc
Grom nnd Thrive Origin of Tills
Queer Cramped Cradle.
Fancy a tiny copper colored papoose
buckled up snugly in a queer buckskin
bag that resembles nothing in nature
so much as the cozy cocoon cradle of
a baby butterfly and then draw upon
your imagination still further, pictur
ing this odd receptacle swinging from
the leafy canopy of an Indian wickiup
or brush arbor, and you have before
you an Indian baby and bis wonderful
Gorgeous yellow butterflies and
brown Kiowa babies are seldom linked
together in song or story, yet in real
life their wrappings while In the chrys
alis state bear a remarkable resem
blance to each other.
The cocoon cradle proper and its
various modifications as found among
the different tribes of North American
Indians are constructed from the skins
of animals. And right here we may
pause and trace the origin of another
famous nursery rhyme to the Indian
cocoon cradle, for did not the father
of Ilaby Bunting go a-bunting to get a
little rabbit's skin to wrap that myth
ical baby in? All full blood Kiowa
babies are born into the pho-li yo ye,
or rabbit circle, and are taught to
dance in the mysterious circle of rab
bits as soon as they learn to toddle,
belonging to the rabbit order of the
Hence a rabbit skin would be a very
appropriate wrapping for a Kiowa
IJaby Hunting, though neither large
enough nor strong enough for his cra
dle. The red deer of the forest, quarry
of the rcdskiuued hunter, gives of his
beautiful covering to make the cradle
that is to swing from the tree top. lit
erally tree tops cut from the cotton
woods and elms that fringe the clear
little streams rippling through the
Kiowa reservation and piled high on a
framework of poles to serve as si "sum
mer parlor" in front of his father's
The crude deer hide is carefully
dressed by a tedious and secret process
known only to these Indians, and when
finished is as soft and pliaut as the
most expensive chamois skin. Then
loving lingers skillfully embroider with
quills beautiful beadwork designs up
on the delicately tinted deerskin. Kio
wa cradles are more ornamental than
those of other tribes, and Kiowa
squaws excel in that inarveldns Indian
beadwork now the popular fad of their
paleface sisters. Some of this head
work embroidery is not only very beau
tiful, but very elaborate. .The Sioux
squaws, who alone rival their Kiowa
sisters, omuuit'ia the cradles of their
little ones with bands of deerskin, up
ou which are wrought in colored beads
gorgeous patterns of men, horses, birds,
fish and flowers. Iustead of a wooden
framework they substitute a basket
work frame of reeds and sometimes
they use seed and grasses instead of
The Cheyenne, Apache and Coman
che Indians all use cocoon cradles pat
terned after the Kiowa cradles, but
theirs are not ornamented as elabo
rately as those of the Kiowas. Iu
truth, the grim and warlike Comanche
of the plains wastes very little time io
decorating the receptacle of his off
spring. A stout piece of deerskin, fas
tened to an equally stout wooden frame
and laced up securely with rawhide
thougs, suffices his simple need.
The origin of the cocoon cradle itself,
like that of the redskins, seems wrap
ped in mystery, though we might with
reason trace this primitive cradle back
to the Lapps of northern Kurope, whose
babies sleep in little hollowed out af
fairs swung down from the lower
limbs of trees. They are lined with
moss and laced up. and in shape are
exactly like the primitive Indian co
coon cradle from which the modern
cocoon cradle, beautified and Improved,
has been e vol ved.
After the beadwork embroidery is
completed the deerskin iouch or bag
Is fastened securely upon a strong
board w hose two upright handles, pro
jecting above the headpiece or hood,
are strengthened by a crusspiece at the
back. These bandies are very con
venient when the mother is busy about
her many tasks; if it be warm weather,
baby is swung from the top of the
brush arbor, his round, brown face
peering smilingly from out its trap
pings of gayly beaded deerskin, his
bright little eyes blinking at the sun
beams shining through the leafy roof,
or the flames of the nightly caxnpnre
leaping up to mingle with the moon
light. When trading" at the agency
stores, the squaw props the cradle,
"baby and all." against the counter
and goes calmly ahout the imiortant
business of laying in a supply for her
family in their tepee far out on the
Mother love fills the heart of a poor
squaw as completely as it does that
of her more fortunate paleface sister.
Her clumsy lingers fashion playthings
of shells, odd shaped bones, carved
wooden beads, bright pieces of tin,
china or glass, which she hangs about
the hood of the cocoon cradle in reach
of the chubby brown fists. Baby soon
learns to rattle these primitive play
Srtange as it may appear, the red
skinned Baby Buntings seem to thrive
In their cramped quarters, but they en
joy as a famous treat a change to the
blankets upon their mothers' backs,
when the toiling squaws are forced
to go down to the scant timber
stretches along the creek to bring up
firewood and water for the camp. Log
fharacter of the Xw Executive of
tbe Republic of Bolivia.
The republic of Bolivia is looking
forward to an era of progress and
prosperity under Colonel Ismael Mon
tes, who was recently inaugurated
president. It is expected that he
will continue the honest government
that characterized President Pando's
term, that the commerce of the coun
try will expand and foreign capital
pour in for development of industry.
Colonel Moutes is about forty years
old. He is a lawyer by profession and
Stands high among his colleagues at
the bar. In the war with Chile Colonel
Montes went to the front as a volun
teer and was commended for his brav
ery in the battles of Tacna and I'isa
gua. The methods of President Alonzo
led In 1S01 to a revolution, which
was headed by General Jose Manuel
Pando. The latter defeated the gov-
g yir i
t , nn,.r- V
r. f- vs
COLOXEIi ISMAEL MONTE3.
ernment forces, and President Alonzo
fled over the Andes into Chile. The
constitution was then put in force,
and a national convention chose Gen
eral Pando as constitutional presi
dent. Colonel Montes had been an ally
of General Pando, and the latter made
him minister of war and colonies. In
this capacity he headed two successful
expeditions against filibusters.
President Montes is of average height,
his mouth is firm and large, and his
eyes are dark and expressive. His
forehead is high and broad, and his full
mustache, together with a certain con
traction of the forehead and dilation
of the nostrils, gives him a most force
EDWARD M. GROUT.
His Iniyae Career In the Politic of
Xew York City.
Edward M. Grout, who is mentioned
in connection with the Democratic
nomination for governor of New York,
illustrates in bis career how rapidly
political situations may change and
gives point to the snying that politics
makes strange bedfellows. Mr. Grout
was born in New York in lSi'.l. He
graduated from Colgate university in
1SSI and was admitted to the bar In
1SN"-.. In 1SS9 he married Miss Ida L.
Loeschigk of Brooklyn. Early in his
career as a lawyer Mr. Grout conduct
ed contests in the courts against gra
tuitous gifts of franchises In Brooklyn.
In iSIC he entered politics as the reg
ular Democratic candidate for mayor
of Brooklyn. F. W. Wurster. the Re
publican candidate, won, but Mr. Grout
received almost as many votes as his
successful opponent. In 1S'.7 Mr. Grout
ran as the regular Democratic candi
date for president of the borough of
Brooklyn, consolidation with New York
EDWARD M. GBOCT.
having just taken place. He was elect
ed and received a larger plurality than
enj- candidate on the city or county'
ticket. Mr. Grout's record as presi
dent of the borough of Brooklyn was
such that in 1901 he was nominated
for comptroller of New York by the
various organizations composing the
fusion movement, these organizations
being opposed to Tammany Hall, and
the ticket being headed by Seth Low.
He was elected, and in 1003 was
renominated by the fusionists. The
same nomination was tendered him by
Tammany Hall, and on his acceptance
of it his name was removed by tbe
fusionists from their ticket. Mr. Grout
was re-elected, however. Since his re
election he has not been in accord with
Tammany, and his nomination for the
governorship Is said to be opposed by
It. He is a veteran of the Twenty-third
regiment. N. G. !. N. Y., and
was for some years judge advocate
general of the Second brigade.
rf i - i
. V.,.- ..- -
WHITNEY AND CROKER.
(Continued from Page Nine.)
me for any time fhat I should give to
the case if, I would take it up and cive
it my undivided personal atteution un
til we should find that the man could or
could not be saved. Of course I could
not take payment from Mr. Hewitt for
such a service, but I did under his di
rection undertake the task. I went
Lwn that morning and had a talk
with Croker, but could get nothing
out of him, and it is a positive fact
that I did not see him again until,
along with several others, I congratu
lated him upon his acquittal. ; Since
then, as I have said, I have seen him
only two or three times in the most
casual way. Now. he, of course, re
members that, and he may feel a sense
of gratitude that would enable me to
appeal to him on personal grounds,
and I have become so oppressed by
this feeling of responsibility that I
brought upon myself that I am ready
to do it uuless jou can see some rea
son why I shouldn't.'
"There seemed to be no such reason,
and Mr. Croker's house number was
Immediately rung up on the telephone.
He was just leaving the house, but re
turned to answer the call. This con
"'Hello, Croker! Is that you?
" 'I am Mr. Whitney. I want to see
" 'Can you stop here on your way
"Mr. Whitney hung up the transmit
ter, walked across the room, lighted a
cigar, turned around to his friend and
said, with a laugh, "I wirh I could tell
what was the meaning ,he way he
said "All right," but I might as well
try to decipher au Inscription on an
Egyptian moiTumeut, so we will wait
Ten minutes later Mr. Croker was
shown into Mr. Whitney's library. Aft
er the usual handshaking, Mr. Croker
lighted a cigar, dropped into an arm
chair, and, smoking meditatively, gized
at the mantelpiece. By that tune Mr,
Whitney had become so nervous from
overwork, lack of sleep and a troubled
mind that he could do nothing but
walk back and forth. Not a word was
said perhaps for five minutes; then
Mr. Whitney stopped in front of Mr.
Croker and said: 'Croker, 'I've got
something 1 want to say to you, and I
don't know how to begin. Are you
'Yes,' Mr. Croker replied, Without
taking his eyes from the mantelpiece.
" 'How would you like to ride down
with me, and perhaps we can talk it
over on the way?'
" 'All right,' Mr. Croker replied, and
that ended the conversation. With a
word to his friend to meet him at his
olliee in the Mutual Life building, Mr
Whitney followed Mr. Croker into the
waiting carriage, and away they wenL
"Three-quarters of an hour later Mr,
Whitney came swinging into his of
fice Joking twenty years younger. He
greeted his friend like a long lost broth
er, threw back the lapels of his coat,
tipped back his hat as he might have
done In his undergraduate days and
paced the length of the room three or
four times with the gleeful spirit of a
boy. Finally he stopped and said:
" 'That is one of the most extraordi
nary men I have ever met. You may
have noticed that I was nervous when
I left the house. Well, I was. I could
not get started on what I wanted to
say even after we got into the car
riage, and it is an actual fact,' he said,
with a laugh, 'that neither of us said
a word until we reached Washington
square. Then I turned to him and
said: '"Croker, I am in the most uncom
fortable position I have ever been iu
in my life. The people think 1 noml
nated , Cleveland, and I suppose he
thinks I may have had something to
do with it. That being so, I have got
to elect him, and I don't see how I am
going to do it. I know I can't do it
uidess I can convince the country
right away that New York Is In line.
and the only man who can help me out
is you. There is no use talking about
it, we both understand the situation.
All I've got to ask you Is, will you do
it':" While I was making my speech
Croker sat there looking straight
ahead as Impassive as a graven image
and not giving the slightest sign of
what he was thinking or what he In
tended to say, and he didn't breathe
a word for a full minute. Then he
took his cigar out of his mouth and
turned around to me and. In the most
matter of fact voice imaginable, said:
"Mr. Whitney, I have been waiting for
fifteen years to find you iu a hole. You
needn't worry about this. I guess it
will be all right." Well,' Mr. Whitney
continued after a momentary pause, 'I
suppose I thanked him. I don't know.
Anyhow, that is all that was said, and
maybe I don't feel better. Now, let's
go and get something to eat.
"The next morning's newspapers
contained positive assurances of Tam
many Hall's determination to support
the national ticket with all Its might
and main, and within twenty-four
hours thereafter It was definitely
known throughout the country that
Mr. Murphy had joined hands unre
servedly with his friend Croker in an
effort to carry the state of New York.
The effect of this announcement upon
the workers of the party throughout
the country was electrifying. It wis
the beginning of the end of Republican
rule for at least four years."
Pink cheeks and golden hair.
Blue eyes full of glee;
The secret of her prettiness.
Is Rocky Mountain Tea.
T. H. Thomas Pharmacy.
. i, .i , 1 v. : m . m.,
A WORD TO THE WIVES IS SUFFICIENT.
One Large Package of RED CROSS SOAP POWDER, none better
for household use FRE3i.
One Large Packas? of SALTINE SALT, absolutely the purest and
whitest salt known for fiv.nily use FREE.
One Large Package cf RLD CROSS SODA, strictly pure, none
One Large Cake of RED CROSS SCOURING SOAP, the best that
is made FREE.
One Large Cake of RED CROSS SKIN SOAP, the finest and bes.
Toilet Soap made for the lce and hands. Once used, always
used, as it makes the complexion fair and restores the skin to
its original freshness. ThLi Soap has never been sold for less
than 25c per cake. Any one cf the above Packages or Cakes
will be given away FREE at your grocer's for a short time.
Why do we makaV.uch extraordinary offer? Because we want
to introduce our rtcv i.t.:rch. Just think what you are getting
for ten cents thirty-five cents in value. You can lay a
gold dollar on some people's nose and they have not sense
enough to know a good thing when they see it. A DOLLAR
SAVED in your grocery bill IS A DOLLAR MADE.
RED GROSS &ND HUBICIGER'S BESTg
Lately improved and is rovr the best Starch on earth. Made
expressly for shirt-waists, skirts, muslins and Children's dresses.
Will make old linens look like new. Will not rot the clothes like
other starch. Makes ironing easy and gives a beautiful finish.
Ten cents per Large Package with any one of above premiums
FREE to introduce it. For sale by all grocers.
gSIEGEIS PAWN SHOP..
g , 320 20th St.. 'Phone West 816, 4 rings.
'tlv- of I'ubllent Ion Chancery.
State of Illinois, Itock Island Coun
ty. ss :
In the Circuit Court, to the Septem
ber term. A. L. In Chaneery.
Central Trust Savings liank, a cor
poration organized under the banking
laws of Illinois, complainant, vs.
Third Methodist Kpiseopal Church of
Molino. Illinois, a religious corpora
tion, of Illinois. William I Daebel
liehn, Ferdinand Home. George Hry
ner. Edwin V. Stevenson. IJelus V.
Pickup, and V. J. Hannan. trustees
of the said Third Methodist Kpisco
pal Church of Moline. Illinois: Zion
Church Methodist Episcopal German
Society, of Moline. Illinois, a reun
ions corporation of Illinois, Diedrich
Muenster. Fredrich Koenli? and Gott
hilf Geomi. only surviving' trustees
of said Zion Church Methodist Epis
copal German Society of Moline, Il
linois, defendants. Foreclosure.
To the above named non-resident de
fendant. Edwin F. Stevenson, trustee of
the said Third Methodist Episcopal
Church of Moline. Illinois.
Aflidavit of your non -residence hav
ing been tiled in the office of clerk of
said court, notice is hereby given to
you that the above named complainant
has tiled In said court its bill of com
plaint against you, on the chancery
side of said court; that a summons in
chancery has been issued In said cause
against you, returnable to the next
term of said court, to be begun and
held in the city of Rock Island, In said
county, on the third Monday of Sep
tember. A IX 1904, at which time and
place you are to plead, answer or de
mur to said bill of complaint, if you
Hated at Rock Island, Illinois. Aug.
20, A. D. 1904.
GEORGE W. GAMKI-E.
Clerk of Said Court.
SWEENEY & WALKER, Solicitors
Notice of Publication Chancery.
State of Illinois, Rock Island Coun
In the Circuit Court, September
Term. A. T. 1904.
Partition. General No. 5399.
Etta Con well, complainant, vs. Robert
Conwell, Patrick Conwell, Catherine
Urogan, Jennie McGinley. William
Conwell. Thomas Conwell. James Con
well, Margaret Malsh. Etta Conwell,
Robert Conwell. Hugh Conwell. Relle
Conwell. John Conwell, Edward Con
well. May Conwell, Mary Conwell, R.
J. Mitchell and U. Gilbert, defend
ants. Affidavit of non-resldenee of William
Conwell and Thomas Conwell, Implead
ed with the above named defendants,
Robert Conwell, Patrick Con well, Cath
erine Brogan. Jennie McGlnlev, James
Conwell, Margaret Malsh. Etta Con
well, Robert Conwell. Hugh Conwell,
Helle Conwell. John Conwell. Edward
Conwell. May Conwell, Mary Conwell,
R J. Mitchell and 1 Gilbert, having
been tiled In the clerk's office of the
circuit court of said county, notice Is
therefore hereby given to the said non
resident defendants that the complain
ant filed her bill of complaint in said
court, on the chancery side thereof, on
the third day of August. l'J04, and that
thereupon a summons Issued out of said
court, wherein said suit Is now pend
ing, returnable on the third Monday in
the month of September next, as is by
law required. Now, unless you. the
said non-resident defendants above
named. William Conwell and Thomas
Conwell, shall personally be and appear
before said circuit court, on the first
day of the next term thereof, to be
holden at Rock Island, in and for the
said county, on the third Monday in
September next, and plead, answer or
demur to the said complainant's bill of
complaint, the same and the matters
and things therein charged and stated
will be taken us confessed, and a de
cree entered against you according: to
the praver or sain oiu.
GEORGE W. GAMBLB. Clerk.
Rock Inland, 111.. Aug. 18, 1904.
JACKSON. HI'RST & STAFFORD,
.IMMENSE TOBACCO PURCHASE.
FortyEtght Thousand Dollars Paid
For Fancy Lot of Tobacco,
The biggest purchase of high grade
tobacco ever made in the west by a
cigar manufacturer was made last
Wednesday by Frank P. Lewis, Peoria,
111., for his celebrated Single Binder
cigar. A written guarantee was given
that the entire amount was to be fancy
selected tobacco. This no doubt
makes the Lewis factory the largest
bolder In the United States of tobacco
of so high a grading. Peoria Tran
script. Dec 21. 1902.
"Tarns Back Time la Its FUibt."
back besuty,r-"r n 1 fl I
out !rU rolor to i II I LI I-
v , 'i"k. . ..... lr M Al
growth aal mak
ljuk auu l-i
Tocn?. 8-nd Are
i f :.ti TV. t t f.ir
toPDIUO HAYOO.. r.fa.T. !:.- TCowark, KJ.
For sale by T. II. Thomas.
, . ,
State of Illinois. Rock Island Coun
In the Circuit Court of said county,
to the September term, A. 1 . 1!M)4.
Flora J. Fisher. Mary S. Fisher and
Flora T. Hamilton, complainants, vs.
Edward Shoebridgc ; the unknown
heirs or devisees of Edward Shoe
bridge, deceased: the unknown heir
or devisees of William Wright, de
ceased: George P. Frysinger; lIAr'rv
J. Fry-singer; William H. Frysinger;
George Frysinger; Renjamin Fryslng
er: Hattie Frysinger; James f)own
ing and Thomas Downing, defend
ants. Hill to Quiet Title.
To the above named defendants. Ed
ward Shoebrldge; the unknown heirs
or devisees of Edward Shot-bridge, .de
ceased; the unknown heirs or devi3Ce'
of William Wright, deceased; Georgu
P. Frysinger and Harry J. Frysinger;
and each of them.
Affidavits having been filed In th
office of the clerk of the circuit court
of said Rock Island county, that tin
address of the said Edward Shuebridiro
is unknown: tiiat the nanus ami a.l
dresses of the heirs or devisees of Ed
ward Shoebrldge, and that the names
and addresses of the heirs or devisees
of William "Wright, are unknown, and
that said defendants, George P. Fry
singer and Harry J. Frysinger. arc non
residents of the state of Illinois, uoti-e
is hereby given to you and each of you
that the above named complainants
have filed In said court their bill of
complaint against you. on the chancery
side of said court, wherein said suit
is now pending; that a summons in
chancery has been issued in said cause
against you, returnable to the next term
of said court, to be begun and held In
the city of Roek Island, in said county,
on the third Monday in September, A.
1. 1904, at which time anil place you
will appear and plead, answer or demur
to said bill of complaint as you may
Hated this 20th day of August, A. I.
19'J4. GEORGE W. GAMBLE.
Clerk of Said Circuit Court.
MARION E. SWEENEY", Solicitor for
Notice In Partition.
State ofIlllnois, Rock Island Coun
In the Circuit Court, to the Septem
ber Term. A. I). l!to4. Partition.
George W. Walker, James H. Walker
and Francis Marion Walker, petition
ers, vs. Nancy J. Fenster. Mary Fil
bert. Martha Matthews. Maria Alls
brow, Hiram Walker, Rosanua Cole,
Martha Hazlcwood. George W. Walk
er. Jr.. Fred Walker, Elizabeth Walk
er, I,oron Walker, Mclvin Walker,
Margaret Walker and Harry O. Walk
Affidavit of the non-residence of
Nancy J. Feaster, Fred Walker. Hiram
Walker. Margaret Walker, Harry .
Walker, George W. Walker, Jr.. iJnrou
Walker. Melvin Walker. Elizabeth
Walker and Martha Hazlcwood, defend
ants above named, having been filed in
the office of the clerk of the said cir
cuit court of Rock Island county, notice
is hereby given to the said Nancy J.
Feaster, Fred Walker, Hiram' Walker,
Margaret Walker. Harry (). Walker,
George W. Walker. Jr., Eoron Walker,
Melvin Walker, Elizabeth Walker and
Martha Harlewood. that the said peti
tioners filed their bill of complaint for
partition in said court, on the chancery
side thereof, on the l!th day of August.
A. I. 1904, and that a summons there
upon Issued out of said court against
all of said defendonts, returnable on
the first day of the September term. A.
I. 104, of said court, as Is by law
Now, unless you. the said Nancy
J. Feaster. Fred Walker, Hiram Walk
er, Margaret Walker. Harry O. Walker,
George W. Walker. Jr.. I,oron Walker,
M-lvIn Walker. Elisabeth Walker und
Martha Hazlewood. shall personal
ly be and appear before said
circuit court of said Rock Isl
and county. on th" first day
of the next term thereof, to be holden
at the city of Rock Island, In. said
county, on the JHth day of September,
A. It. 1904. and plead, answer or demur
to the said petitioners' bill of complarnt.
the same and the matters and thing)
therein charged und stated will be tak
en as confessed, and a decree entered
against you according to the prayer of
Hated at Rock Island. III., this 19th
day of August. A. D. 1!04.
GEORGE W. GAMBLE, Clerk.
I.t'ClAN A HA MS, Solicitor for Peti
tioners. John Volk & Co.,
Dealers In single and double
strength Blinds and Mouldings, Ve
neered and Hardwood Flooring of all
Dealer In single and double strength
Window Class, Polished Plate, Beveled
Plate and Art Glass.
311 and 329
ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS.