Newspaper Page Text
DCHB HGUS. SATURDAY, AUGUST 25, 1906,
It fa rmt tin under the
rfwmiRt from the finest
Inonriner tha iicm- licrVit. nrholesome. easilv digested food.
physicians and chemists.
Economical in Use
Moderate in Price
Calnmet Is so carefully and scientifically prepared that the
neutralization of the iosTedlentf la absolutely perfect. There
tore, falnrntl leaves no Rocbelle Salts or Alnin In the
food. It is chemically correct. "For your siomacb't
tt I .nflflJM artvm
jurious to health
CONSULT DR. WALSH FIRST.
He Is the old reliable specialist, established in Davenport 12 years. Dur
ing that time over fifty specialists have come here and remained from a
few weeks to a few years. They took your money and left nothing but
broken promises. Dr. Walsh has remained here long enough to prove his
cures are permanent for the people he cured 12 years ago have remained
Don't waste your time trying others, for you can not get our treatment
at any other place, as most of our appliances and treatments are the re
sults of our own study and invention and you cannot get the same results
See our new gigantic Static X-Ray machine. It is a wonder. We use all
forms of electricity, vibration and violet rays. Call and see a thoroughly
equipped institute. Consultation, Inspection and explanation free and
REMEMBER, our treatment Is the best and the cheapest. Don't pay your
money for Inferior treatment when the surest is the cheapest Our guaran
tee is backed by 12 years of success night here in Davenport and thous
ands of cured and satislied patients. Do business like a business man
go where you can get the best for your money if you are not sure, in
vestigate, and be sure you're right, then go ahead.
WOMEN suffering from nervous exhaustion, headache, backache, consti
pation, neuralgia, palpitation of the heart, or any Qther disease peculiar
to the sex, should consult Dr. Walsh and get the benefit of his vast ex
perience. MEN, we cure blood disease, skin diseases, urinary and bladder diseases,
hydrocele, nervous debility and special weakness, kidney, heart, liver,
stomach and Intestinal diseases. Varicocele removed in ene treatment,
painless and bloodless. Keep your money in your pocket until you see it
Call or address Dr. Walsh or Chicago Medical Institute, 124 West Third
street (near Main street), Davenport, Iowa. Hours, 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to
4:30, and 7 to 8:30 p. m. Sundays from 10:30 to 12 a. m.
"About a year ago," writes Mrs. Mattie Allen, of
1123 Broadway, Augusta, Ga., "I suffered with
blind, sick headaches and backaches, and could get
no .elief until I tried
I immediately commenced to improve," and
now I teel like a
WRITE Know it will cure them, as it did me."
US Cardui'is pure, medicinal extract of
FREELY vegetable herbs, which relieves
nd frankly, describing female pains, regulates female
you free advice (in plain sealed tO a proper State 01 health.
. know it w
ss: Ladies' Ad-
Ttsory Dept.. The Chattanooga Medi
cine Co., Chattanooga, Term.
Can't Tell What Will Happen
Always hive a bottle of Salubrin on hand for
WOUNDS, INFLAMMATION, SPRAINS, BURNS, HEMORRHOIDS, CHIL-
BLAINS, RHEUMATISM, ETC.
Nothing releives and cures as rapidly and satisfactorily as Salubrin. En
dorsed by undisputed medical authorities.
SOLD AT ALL DRUG STORES.
Have you tried it? It is the "best thing on
tile market for the pipe. A rare blending
of the finest American and foreign to
baccos, In tins, 25c and 50c.
Ercade Cigar Store
Harper House Block.
suoervision of a competent
materials possible to select.
for UT substance in- ;
found ix Ca linnet
' YOU CANNOT GET A SURE CURE ANY
new woman, and wish to
to all sick women, for I
Try it for your trouble.
tvery druggist sells it
in $i.uu Domes.
John p. Sexton, Prop.
Plan to Honor Indian Princess
at Jamestowji Exposition.
BRONZE STATUE TO BE ERECTED
Promoter of (he Project Apparently
Assured of Its S access Work of
Memorial Association In Securing1
Fnnds Accelerated hy a Congress
iuan's ItebnlT Features of Deslarn
Proposed For Statne and Pedestal,
The tendency to destructive criti
cism which makes itself apparent at
intervals in spasmodic individual at
tempts to Impose a new version of a
generally" accepted incident of histor
ical record is not without some re
deeming features, says the New York
Post's "Washington correspondent. The
first result of such an attack is, of
course, to attract attention to the pros
ami cons of the subject at issue. This
arouses Interest among a large number
of persons who would not otherwise
evince more than passing concern. The
next and more important effect is to
stimulate a good many more minds to
come to the defense of the records at
tacked than the number who chose to
align themselves In support of the new
exponent of captious criticism.
All this has been demonstrated in the
development of the preliminary plans
for erecting at the Jamestown exposi
tion n permanent memorial in honor of
the Indian princess Pocahontas. It Is
well known that in Virginia those de
scendants of the "P. P. V.'s" who
claim direct descent from King Pow
hatan's line cherish that tinge of abo
riginal blood as possibly the greatest
inheritance any one could hope for.
The possession of an unbroken line of
300 years of American ancestry is val
ued more than great, wealth, and it is
little wonder, therefore, that it should
be made the subject of reminiscence
and the theme of family memoirs.
To honor the memory of the Indian
princess and to inculcate patriotic ideas
generally there was recently formed in
Washington the Foeahontas Memorial
association, with the object in view of
erecting on Jamestown island a statue
of heroic mold to record the importance
of her participation in the early affairs
of the English colonists who landed at
Jamestown in 1007. It had a few zeal
ous promoters, and they expressed con
fidence in carrying their plans to suc
cessful conclusion, but the movement
progressed slowls'. One day one of
them broached the subject casually oa
encountering a congressman of the
twentieth century commercial sort, who
have no use for historical remi
niscences. - -"Oh,
that's all a fraud," he interject
ed impatiently as soon as the topic was
broached to him. "It's all a fraud, I j
say. loure nil rrauus, l oeneve, ootn
ering congress for appropriat-ions. There
is nothing in it."
That settled it. The rude and thought
less rebuff had insured the success of
the Pocahontas Memorial association.
It was quickly repeated to the other
prime movers in the project aud passed
along by word of mouth and by letters
until it had aroused the lighting blood
of every one who had even the most
remote Interest in the subject. The
story of the rebuff spread aud no doubt
gained in the telling. It was a chal
lenge from the materialistic world of
today to defend the fame of the set
tiers who had hewed their way into the
wilderness and had laid the foundations
for the great commonwealth which be
came the "mother of presidents" and
was a prime factor in the early history
of the American republic.
Having had their energies stimulated
by this incident, the founders of the
association have been working enthusi
astically. They now have 700 members
enrolled and have planned n pilgrimage
to Jamestown on Oct. 11 next, the an
niversary of the landing of Columbus,
A few weeks before that time a finish
ed model of the proposed statue will be
submitted to the association and will be
on view in Washington. The sculptor,
Ordway Partridge, will be on hand to
describe his work and to answer criti
cisms. The statue will be a full length
figure of heroic size done in golden
bronze. The exact pose has not yet
been determined as between two fig
ures under consideration by the sculp
Matching the statue in point of Inter
est will be its splendid pedestal, bear
ing on the four sides tablets recording
historical events in the life of the In
dian princess. Three of them will be
scenes in bas-relief. The first will be a
reproduction of the famous painting
The Baptism of Pocahontas," by
Chapman, which occupies a conspicu
ous position on the south wall of the
rotunda of the capltol. The second tab-
let' wlll depict the marriage of Poca
hontas, from the famous Braeckner
painting. The third will present an
original design by one of the members
of the Memorial association showing
Pocahontas and her servitors bringing
supplies for the subsistence of the
starving English colonists.
On the fourth tablet will be repro
duced a partial copy of the old parish
register still In existence at Graves
end, England, where Pocahontas died
on the eve of returning to Virginia
after her visit to England as the wife
of Thomas Rolfe. History records that
Pocahontas grieved over the separa
tion from her Indian kinsfolk and that
the nostalgia so affected her health
that a return journey to the new world
was begun. With her husband she had
actually taken ship at Gravesend, but
the sailing was delayed by adverse
winds. Before the ship was able to
leave port her Illness became critical
and terminated fatally soon after she
al-tt mt rui ji m
had been taken ashore. The-entry In
the parish register reads:
Rebecca Wrolfe.' wyff of Thos. Wrolfe,
gent." a Virginia lady borne, here Is
buried in ye chancelle.
The last words, not being applicable
for use in connection with the new
statue, will be omitted, but the rest
will be presented in its unique old time
To further the success of the project
1ip Virtrfnifi Association For the Pres -
to co-operate with the Pocahontas Me
morial association and has granted the
latter organization permission to select
its own site for the statue on James
town island. This location will be
chosen when the members make their
trip there next October.
Mr. Tartridge, who has given bis pre
liminary work gratuitously as his con
tribution to the project, will accompa
ny the tourists and advise them re
garding the artistic requirements to be
considered In selecting the site. These
courtesies from the sculptor and the
donation of the site by the patriotic
society have encouraged the Memorial
association to believe that the entire
cost of the statue can be met from
its available funds, which now approxi
mate $10,000. Additional contributions
are anticipated when the scope of Iho
work becomes more generally known,
6o that lef ore the plans are finally and
definitely concluded It will be possible
to determine how enduring and appro
priate surroundings for the statue can
While the work of the Memorial as
sociation would undoubtedly have re
sulted lu the erection of some com
memorative work of art, there can be
no doubt It has been stimulated by the
congressman's insinuations that Poca
hontas was n myth or that, if such a
person did live, she left no descend
ants. This offhand comment has done
more to Induce a turning over of old
genealogical records at home and the
historical books in the libraries than
would have been accomplished by any
advice to that effect by the most ar
dent admirer of the Indian princess.
Since then meniliers of the association
have been priming themselves to de
fend the record of history and to ex
plain at length the part Pocahontas
really played in saving the life of Cap
tain John Smith. They are also learn
ing about her furnishing supplies to
the early colonists In that critical two
years of their experience In the new
world when they were without de
pendable crops; when their troubles
kept multiplying in most discouraging
fashion and no help came from over
sea from those of tneir own race on
whom they had placed dependence,
But for the service rendered by Poea
hontas in this instance alone the Eng
lish would probably have failed ig
nominiously In their colonial experi
As to the saving of Captain Smith's
life, an incident which has been dis
puted by some of the latter das'' crit
ics, it Is recorded by scholars and his
torians as a fully established fact that
the women of the Algonquin tribes not
only had a voice in the tribal councils,
like the modern Tueblos, but that they
were permitted to exercise the right of
saving life by adoption. Ample author
ities are quoted by the promoters of
the Memorial association In their in
dorsement of these generally accepted
facts of history and are pointed to In
support of their contention that noth
ing can be more fitting to mark the
third century since the English landed
at Jamestown than to erect there the
most enduring of memorials to Poca
hontas. Galloping Ambulances.
Much success has attended the trial
of the galloping ambulance, types of
which r.re being used, under very prac
tical conditions. ::t the camps of in
struct ion at Fort Uiley aud Chicka
manga, says the Army and Xavy Reg
ister. Thesnrgftrtineral of the army
has requoKffld'thff-quartermaster gener
al to build or 'purchase fifteen addition
al ambulances of. this pattern with the
idea of issuing one to each regiment
of th? cavalry. The method Is to hitch
to the vehicle a horse, aud it is fo ar
ranged that any cavalry animal may
be hastily attached to the ambulance
sud literally galloped to the destina
tion. The use of the vehicle, under
the observation of the army surgeons,
shows that it Is of great value In the
field and It will take its place In the
permanent equipment of the medical
department In time of war.
Seaweed For Parasols.
Seaweed parasols are the latest nov
elty in Henley, says a London cable
dispatch to the St. Louis Post-Dis
patch. The real weed Is used and Is
skillfully applied to a background of
fine biscuit or pastel tinted gauze.
An outer layer of gauze Is then placed
A nnsslan Popular Sonar.
An anarchist was working
Within a garret mean
Amid a potent odor
His wife was making- fuses
And nlling cans with nails.
While ail their children warbled
In pensive Slavic scales:
It's sister Jennie's turn to throw a bomb.
Because the last one did for brother Ton
' And mother's aim Is bad
And all the cods know dad-
It's sister Jennie's turn to throw a bomb."
And forthwith litUe Jennie
Serenely started off.
"Now, mind." called out her parents,
'You blow up Peterhof!"
She did: they waited for her
Till sun gave way to moon.
Then all in mournful chorus
Struck up this Slavic tune:
It's brother Ivan's turn to throw a
Tor Jennie has been wafted after Tom,
And mother cannot slay
A duke a yard away
It's brother Ivan's turn to throw
Thomas R. Tbaira in New York Times.
FEDERAL DIVORCE HUNT
Women Clerks to Examine Rec
ords For Twenty Years.
CONGRESS WANTS STATISTICS.
I . .. . .
Sent to Xevr York and Every Prin
cipal County In tbe I'nlted States
Will Be I'sed In Framing a In if or m
Divorce I. a re.
Twelve of the brightest and most
skillful women clerks in the depart
ment of commerce and labor of the
bureau of the census recently invaded
the county courthouse, at New York,
marshaled by William II. Jarvis, and
installed themselves in the surrogate's
court. They will hold possession every
day for some eight weeks when the
room is not needed by the surrogate,
In that time they expect to go over the
divorce records of New York county
for twenty years, says the New York
World. Examinations of similar rec
ords will be made simultaneously In
evey principal county of every state
in the United States for the purpose of
collating information, which will be
used in framing a bill for the federal
supervision of divorces. Just as there is
a federal supervision of . bankrupts.
Another body of Washington clerks
was set to work in Brooklyn on the
The unannounced appearance of the
young women created a sensation In
the courthouse, and there was a gen
eral rush of clerks "to look tliem over."
There wasn't much to see except a doz
en coiffures bent low over a long ta
ble and many taper fingers going deftly
over a great mass of papers and a doz
en pencils making swift records.
When the news spread to the offices
of lawyers who have been counsel in
divorce proceedings in which the evi
dence was sealed after the granting of
the decree there was a general inter
rogation as to how far the federal gov
ernment would go in its researches.
The head of the clerical force express
ed the opinion that as a matter of
courtesy the county would permit the
examination of the sealed bundles
which no man outside of the referees
and the Judges had seen.
Although Mr. Jarvis made It clear
that no names were to be, copied in
the compilation of the statistics, the
mere announcement that the arcana of
divorce secrets were to be thrown open
to twelve women created consterna
tion. The men and women employed In the
census bureau are required not only to
possess intelligence, but good memory.
Every employee is under bond not to
reveal Information under pain of $500
fine or a term of imprisonment, or both.
The twelve women and the eight men
brought on from Washington were se
lected with especial reference to their
fitness and their loyalty. Most of them
are from southern states and are es
pecially Jealous of their reputations for
being able to keep secrets. Neverthe
less the attorneys who have family
skeletons locked up were averse to any
6eerers being distributed among twelve
women, even if no names should be !
placed on record.
In the state of New- York it is the law
that all cases not tried in open court
arc sealed by direction of the court, and
this is strictly enforced either literally
or presumably, sometimes the entire
record of a case being securely sealed
with big red seals and then tied with
red tape, with the exception of the de
cree. Then again it has often been said
that divorces have been granted to cer
tain Influential persons of social or
financial standing in the community
that have been secretly put away and
guarded so that information of them
has never come to light. These will
now be made subjects of a thorough
search and all the data regarding them
will be placed In the public records at
Washington. The secrets thus disclosed
will not be for publication, but for the
tise of the government only, no matter
how sensational may be the character
of the facts revealed.
The examiners will make no record
of names except in their memories
but will file answers to the following
State or country In which married.
Date of marriage.
Date of separation.
Date of filing petition.
Who was llbellant husband or wife?"
How was notice served personally or
Was cas-e contested?
Was decree granted?
Date of decree or Judgment.
Number of years married.
Cause for which divorced.
If not direct, was intemperance an In
Kind of divorce absolute or limited.
Number of children by this union; num
ber affected by decree.
Was alimony asked for?
Was alimony granted?
Occupation of husband; of wife.
Residence of Irbellee.
Stuffing; For Kansas Pillows.
Mrs. Gilyeat, clerk in the state audi
tor's office, Topeka, Kan., is making a
sofa pillow that will represent between
?12,000.000 and $15,000,000 in bonds
which have been canceled by the state
(school fund commission during tho
time Mrs. Gilyeat has been in the audi
tor's office, says Leslie's Weekly. When
bonds are paid or refunded the audi
tor punches holes In them. These small
round pieces of paper Mrs. Gilyeat . as
saved for her pillow, and she has kept
note of the value of the bonds can
celed. She now has the clippings from
more than J10,000,000 worth of the
Fish Food For Poultry.
Experiments are being made In Nor
way with flSh as food fpr poultry. If
anccessful, a new and profitable indus
try will be established, .
Watch Tower Park
We have plenty of
Brintf your families
and liave your picnic
at the Tower. New at
tractions. Ogden's orchestra
every afternoon and
evening and Moving
Pictures every night
For 12 Weeks.
H a v e your dinner
party at the Inn.
H. E. KRELL, MANAGER.
sions to the
South and Southeast
in connection wit.
QUEEN A CRESCENT ROUTE.
Tickets on sale the first and
third Tuesdays in each month
to all points in Tennessee, Ala
bama, North Carolina, South
Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Mis
elssippi, Louisiana, and to points
in southern Virginia, except to
certain commercial centers in
RATE One first class fare
plus $2 for the round trip.
LIMIT Thirty days from date
STOP-OVERS both going and
returning. Excellent train ser
vice. For particulars and literature
G. B. ALLEN,
A. G. P. A., St Louis, Mo.
8. H. HARDWICK,
Passenger Traffic Manager,
Washington, D. C.
J. S. M'CULLOUGH,
N. W. P. A., 225 Dearborn St.
W. R. TAYLOR,
General Passenger Agent,
Washington, D. C.
tTfow FniffPPFf. WITH
111 xAUT0MAI1C ELECTRIC
CINCINNATI & LOUISVILLE
To all Important Cities
Ssuth.Southeast &, South WMt
For Information Address
W.A. BECKLER, N. P. A.
113 Monruc St., Chicago UL
V. A. CAR RETT, GEN'L UCR
Hauling and moving of all
kinds, large or small, at rea
sonable rates. Daily wagons to
Moline and Davenport. We al
so handle the best grades of
hard and soft coal. A portion
of your patronage is respectful
ly solicited. Satisfaction guar
anteed. New phone 5464; old
OFFICE, 215 TWENTIETH ST.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
JOHN FOLK & CO.
Dealers in single and double
strength Blinds and Mouldings,
Veneered and Hardwood Floor
ing of all kinds.
Dealer in single .and double
strength Window Glass, Polish
ed Plate, Beveled Plate and
311 AND 329
GO TO THE
R. I. MACHINE SHOP.
111-113 Nineteenth SU Rock Island, 111.
FOR YOUR MACHINE .REPAIRS.
Model and JUijM-rlaieatal .Wax. Gaav
ollne Eaclaea, Automobile ad. Ga
eral Repair Work of all deaerlaiiaaa,
aulcklr attended a.
Notice of Final S-t lenient.
Estate of Addle I). Crawford, de-
Public notice Is hereby jriven that tliu
underpittncil. Hutch Crawford, ml
mlnlHtrator, )ir this day filed Ills jn;l
report and Hettlernent hucIi In th!
county court of Hock JhIiiikI county,
ii nd hcuririK cm Bald report Iik been net
for cpt. in, I'.miH, at V o'clock h. in., at
whioli time persons Interented tuny ap
pear and make objection thereto, mid
If no objections are tiled, an id report
will be .approved at that time, and the
undersigned will auk for un order of
dlMtrihulion, and will also aek to be
Kock bslund. III.. Auir. IS, 1!0.
11LOH V. CltAWKOHD,
State of Illinois, Kock Island Coun
In thf Circuit Court of nald county.
To the September U-rrn, A. L. lUUt. In
Anna L,. Swanson vs. Alfred Hwan
soii. Affidavit of trie unknown residence of
the said Alfred Kwanson havinK been
liled in the clerk's oftice of the circuit
court of said county, notice is their- '
fore hereby Kiven to the said defendant
above named, Alfred Kwanson, that tho
complainant filed her till of complaint
In said court, on the chancery sldo
thereof, on the i'flth day of December,
19 (.", and thereupon a summons issued
out of said court, wherein said suit in
now pending, returnable on tho tlrst
Monday in the month of January. 1 !;,
as is by law required, which said sum
mons was returned by the sheriff of
said countv not served, and thereupon,
on the 13th day of August, IflOfi. an
alias summons issued out of said court,
wherein said suit Is now pending, re
turnable on the third Monday in tho
month of September next, as by law
Now, unless you. the said defendant
above named, Alfred Hwanson. shall
personally be and appear before said
circuit court on the first day of the next
term thereof, to be holden at Hock Is
land. In and for said county, on th
third Monday in September next, and
plead, answer. ir demur to said com
plainant's bill of complaint, the same
and the matters- and things therein
charged and stated will be taken as
confessed and a decree entered against
you according to the prnver of said bill.
OKOROK V. QAMUhK, Clerk.
Ilock Island, 111.. Aug. It. li06.
Searle & Marshall, complainants solicitors.
State of Illinois, Rock Island Coun
In the Circuit Court, in and for said
county. September term, A. U. l'JOti.
Albert K. llereen. eomplaiiant. vs.
Charles A. Dement, Marian A. t.rlfnn.
Amelia K. Kchuler. Esther S. Dement.
Ettie V. II. Dement, Carmen E. De
ment, Rosanna V. Dement, Anna A. De
ment, the unknown heirs and devisees
of Charles Dement, deceased, tho un
known heirs and devisees of Samio-1
Hichards, deceased. Eliz A. Rlchsfds,
the unknown heirs and dovisecsof Myra
Richards, deceased. Grant Richards.
Sarah liryant. the unknown lieirs and
devisees of Jennie M. Hell, deceased.
Mara I. Orove, Medad Martin, the un
known heirs una devisees of Medad Mar
tin, deceased, and the unknown owner
or owners of the following described
real estate, to-wlt: The east half of
the southwest ouarter of the northwest
quarter of the southeast quarter of sec
tion seven. In townsnip nineteen norm,
range two, east of the fourth principal
meridian. In the county of Rock Island
and state of Illinois.
To the above named defendants, ine
unknown heirs and devisees of Charles
Dement, deceased, the unknown heirs
and devisees of Samuel Richards, de
ceased, the unknown heirs and devisee
of Myra Hichards. deceased. Orant Hich
ards. Sarah Hryatifc. the unknown hetr
and devisees of Jennie M Hell, deceased.
Clara I. Grove, the unknown heirs and
devisees of Medad Martin, deceased. Me
dad Martin and the unknown owner or
owners of the following described real
estate, to-wlt: The east half of the
southwest quarter and the norinwcsi.
quarter of the southeast quarter or
section seven, in township nineteen
north, range two. east of the fourth
principal meridian, in the county of
Rock Island and state of Illinois.
Affidavit of your non-residence hav
ing been tiled In the office of the clerk
of said court, notice Is hereby given to
you and each of you that the above
named complainant has tiled In said
court liis bill of complaint against you,
on the chancery side of said court.
wherein said suit I now pending; that
i summons in chancery has been Issued
in said c-ause. against you. returnable to
the next term of said court, to be begun
ind held in the city of Hock IMand In
said county on the third Monday in Sep
tember, A. L. lo. at wnlcli time a nu
place you are to plead, answer or de
mur to said bill of complaint. If you
Dated nt Rock Island, III.. Aug. 17,
A, D. 1306.
GEORGE W. GAM HE E.
Clerk of Said Court.
Murphy & Witter, complainant's so
State of Illinois, Rock Island Coun
In the t'lrcuit court, in nnrt for said
county. In Chancery. September term.
A. D. 19rt. Hill to Quiet Title.
John Lancaster Spalding, bishop of
Peoria, complainant, vs. Prlscilla A.
Winchell, Marie Louise Ennls. as eon-
servalrix of the estate of I'rlslilla A,
Winchell. an insane and distracted per
son. Miranda K. Jarvis. ir living, and
the unknown heirs and devisees of Mir
anda E. Jarvis. If dead, defendants.
To the above named defendants. Mir
anda E. Jarvis and the unknown heirs
and devisees of Miranda E. Jarvis. de
ceased: Affidavit of your non-residence
having been ttled in the office of the
clerk of said court, notice is horeby
given to you and each of you that the
above named complainant has tiled in
said court his bill of complaint against
you. on the cnancery sine or 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 Hock Island, In
s ild county, on the third Monday in Sep
tember, A. D. 190, at which time and
place you ere to plead, answer or de
mur to said bill of complaint, if yon
Dated at Rock Island, 111., Aug. IT,
A. D. 1906.
GEORGE W. GAMBLE.
Clerk of Said Court.
Murphy & Witter, complainant's so
licitors. COLOXA SAXD
Sawed Building Stone, Ashlar
and Trimmings a Specialty,
For cheapness, durability and
beauty, excelled by none. This
stone does not wash or color
the wall with alkali, etc. Plans
sent us for estimates will re
ceive careful attention and be
returned at our expense,
i Quarries 12 miles from Rock
Island on the C., B. & Q. rail
road. Trains No. 5 and 10 will
stop and let visitors off and on.
Ilrldge, Stone, Cora Crib nioeka
aad Foundation Stone, may alse
Samples of stone and photos
of buildings can be seen at
Room 12, Mitchell & Lynde
ARTHUR BURRALL, Manager
Rock Island or Colona, III.