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THE OCE ISLAND ARGUS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1910.
NEWS OF THE NEIGHBORS
' Mum A... .
ry Borrowed Sum. Judge
marker In an- opinion rendered yester
day holds that Harry Sodlni must on
or before. 27 1910 date on
wwch the mortgage on the Rock Isl
and and the Clinton theatres operated
In his name expires, pay to W. J. Bry
son the money borrowed, the sum of
(110.620, or the theatres would be
jtransferred to Mr. Bryson by bills of
4valeB' Thla terminated for the time
Joeing the theatre war which has been
i waged between Mr. Bryson and Mr.
Bodini and which was finally left to
i Judge Barker for his decision. In the
case Sodlni claimed that the sum of
.. $9,000 which he borrowed from Mr.
jBryson was secured by what he
.thought was a chattel mortgage but
which In reality was a bill of sale.
y-Ir. Bryson. brought suit to recover
-the amount involved.
Building Laws Attacked. Alleging
among many other things that the ex
listing building laws are of little value
'either from a structural or fire protec
tion standpoint, and that but slight
'control is maintained by the city over
this Important subject, the committee
jOn.flre prevention of the national
board of fire underwriters, which spent
the months of September and October
of this year In the city, makes its re
port of fire conditions in the city, com
mending some features of the system,
but assailing many others. The struc
tural conditions and hazards are criti
cized more sharply than anything else.
although it is also claimed that the i Metal Wheel company, have under way
immediate installation of additional plans for the erection of a large foun-
malns for the pumping stations Into dry building on the block south of
the important part of both services is Third street extending from LeClaire
essential for proper fire protection, and to Farnam street. This is the site
that the fire department is under- j formerly occupied by the old Lindsay
been deferred until this evening to
permit the intruder substantiating her
claims. Clamor of a loud nature at
tended Mrs. Kline's advent to Daven
port soon after she learned in some
manner of the Issuance of a marriage
certificate to the two principals last
Friday afternoon. Since that time she
has telephoned to the police from Des
Moines, then took a train here to fol
low up her claim and now has returned
to Des Moines for what she says will
be conclusive evidence of her veracity.
She stated that she had been married
to Kline, as she called Mr. Franks, and
that the ceremony took place in Kan
sas City some time ago. She told the
officers that the wedding had been
celebrated in a church in Kansas City
and that about SO people were present
at the time, but when she was ques
tioned about the present whereabouts
of the certificate she was somewhat
inconsistent in her statements. After
causing no small amount of anxiety on
the part of those who were intimately
connected with the prospective wed
ding ceremony, the woman left agaiu
for Des Moines and stated before de
parting that she would return and
with her would come the necessary
documents that would show that the
ceremony had taken place as she
claimed. In the meantime the wedding
has been postponed untrl this evening
in order to ascertain whether there is
truth in the statement of the third
party in the dilemma or whether she
is merely an imposter who Is infatu
ated with the intended bridegroom.
To Build Big Foundry. French &
Hecht. successors to the Bettendorf
of building the old government bridge
over which the first railroad train that
ever crossed the Mississippi ever came
into Davenport.. War times found Mr.
Orendorff working for T. W. McClel
land in the construction of the big con
federate prison of the government
island. He continued in the employ
of Mr. McClelland and the McClelland
company for 44 years, retiring some
years ago. Since then he has lived
with his daughter in Peoria. -Burial
took place here today in St. Marguer
manned, poorly equipped and only fair
:ly efficient. The report is exhaustive
and Is issued in pamphlet form with
28 pages and a map. This board sends
engineers through the country perlodl
"cally to inspect the local conditions
and report them to the insurance com
panies. Upon these reports largely de
pend the insurance rates enjoyed by
the various cities.
Engaged Man Claimed by Another.
Persistently claiming that she was the
lawful wife of the prospective groom
and insisting that ehe could prove her
& Phelps Dumber company, being pur
chased by its present owners several
years ago. The new building will oc
cupy all the block, including an un
used alley running through it, except
a strip on the north side of the block,
reserved for a warehouse which the
Davenport Wagon company expects to
erect some time In the future.
Obituary Record. Samuel A. Oren
dorfT, for half a century a well-known
Davenporter. expired Sunday morning
in Peoria at the home of his daughter.
Mrs. Albert Schnebley. He had reached
notation if given sufficient time, a i the ripe old age of 8 years and in an
woman who styles herself Mrs. Barney
. ...ii. cf Des Moines has put a tem
porary stop to the wedding of Barney
Kline Franks of South Bend. Ind., and
Miss Rae Goldstone of Davenport,
which ceremony was to have taken
"place Sunday might,, but which has now
active life had had a large share In
the building of this city. Mr. Oren
dorff was a native of Pennsylvania
He was a bridge foreman on the Al-
toona railroad's construction forces in
1853 when he turned his face toward
the west to take charge of the work
Jack and Jill went up the hill to get a pail of
water, . ' . ,
For Jill to wash her Dolly's clothes, as Anty
i Drudge had taught her, e
'Rub with Fels-Naptha sdap and put them in,
They'll be as white and as clean as "a new pin."
What time on washday do you get
through with your washing?
Ten o'clock, noon, three o'clock or
If you do it the old-fashioned, boiling,
hot water, hard rubbing way, you're lucky
to get it-done by sundown.
If .you 'wash the Fels-Naptha way in
cool or lukewarm water without boiling or
hard rubbing, you can be done well before
noohandtakc'it easy all the time.
And your clothes will be cleaner,
fresher, sweeter than ever before.
Fels-Naptha Soap is a great-time-saver.
In Winter and Summer.
A. half-day every washday means twen
ty sixdays, a, year saved by washing with
Isn't-that worth while in addition ta
the saying on clothes,' fuel, health and labor?
Time is -money.
Use Fels-Naptha Soap every
washday and save it.
Follow directions on the red
and green wrapper. v.
Henry Aldrich, who has been In
poor health for the past year, is very
ill at the home of his nephew, M. M.
Mrs. William Vogler and children
have gone to Farmington, 111., for a 10
Mr. and Mrs. James Pomeroy are
spending a few days with friends at
Wesley Reynolds, who went o New
Mexico last fall for his health, has re
turned. E. 'N. Crouse is home from a few
days' visit at Jacksonville, 111.
Mrs. C. J. Garrett and daughter Ma
bel left Friday morning for a visit
with relatives at Iowa City.
Hilllard Cartwrlght. has returned
from a two weeks' visit to his grand
parents at Elbury, Kan.
George Walker, Sr., who has been
making his home with his son George,
has gone to Kansas.
Orville Pomeroy departed Wednes
day for Plattsmouth, Neb.; for a visit
' Charles WImrick of Cable, enroute
to Garnett, Kan., is visiting a few days
with his cousin, George Sullivan.
Christine Brown of Warner, who has
been visiting Hazel Aldrich, returned
to her home Thursday.
Elsa Radden, ill with lung fever, is
Mrs. Robert Moore arrived home
Thursday from Mendota, 111.
Mrs. Charles Ija Grellius has return
ed from Port Byron, where she has
been the past four weeks caring for
her mother, who is ill.
Miss Linda Letsch delightfully enter
tained a company of young ladies at
her home Wednesday afternoon. Those
present were the Misses Abrahamson
and Brown of Moline, Wenks of Zuma,
Ausbrook, Chambers, Geisler and
Swanson of Watertown, and Hazel
Freeland of East Moline. A four-course
dinner was served. Miss Brown won
the prize in a question contest.
Mrs. John Archer and family left
Wednesday for Willow Springs, Mo.,
where they will make their home.
County Clerk and Mrs. Fred Hen
drlckson are visiting Mrs. Hendrlck
son's parents. Rev. and Mrs. W. H.
Miller, at Farmington, 111.
County Superintendent C. L. Gregory
and F. (M. Taylor were in Springfield
attending state meeting of the teach
Miss Edith Roberts visited her par
ents at Sherrard over Sunday.
W. H. Murphy returned Friday from
a few days' stay In Chicago.
G. T. Mahl and family of Barlow,
N. D., arrived Monday evening for a
visit with relatives.
The memorial for the late Justice
Guy C- Scott was held at the circuit
court room by the Mercer county bar
Thursday evening. The meeting was
addressed by Master in Chancery Alex
McArthur. Justice George A. Cooke
presented the bar association with a
portrait of the late justice, I. N. Bas
sett replying in a speech of accept
ance. Letters were read from Judges
Gest and Graves.
Judge Ramsey adjourned the circuit
court, December term, Thursday even
ing until Feb. 15.
The funeral of the Samuel Wharton.
who passed away Thursday evening,
was held from the home on South
Maple street Sunday afternoon. Rev.
I. S. Pittinger of the M. E. church offi
ciating. Interment In Aledo cemetery.
Sheriff F. M. L" iker confirmed the
appointment of C. A, Hickok to be
deputy sheriff, effective Jan. 1.
Aledo camp, M. W. A., will have a
public Installation at the opera house
Thursday evening, Jan. 6. The fol
lowing program has been arranged:
Piano solo, Miss Josephine Moore; in
troductory address. Justice George A.
Cooke; installation of officers, by
George W. Reilly of Danville, 111., as
sisted by Chief Forester O. E. Carl-
stronv, solo. Miss Edith Roberts; ad
dress, George W. Reilly; solo. Miss
Edith Hall; address. Rev. A. E. Moody.
A banquet and social will follow the
Will Keep Contract. Klaw & Er
langer, the theatrical booking agency,
has assured H. A. Sodini, lessee of the
Barrymore, that they will furnish him
with attractions according to terms
of their contract. With the dove of
peace resting peacefully with Klaw &
Erlanger and Chamberlain, Harrington
& Co., Mr. Sodini was fearful thai
Klaw & Erlanger might attempt to
br-ak their contract with him He
wired the booking agency office and
received the following reply: "We
have always fulfilled our contracts."
Mr. Sodini has been promised several
high class attractions, and among them
Is "Graustark," dramatized from
George Barr McCutcheon's novel of
that title. The date of the play has
not been set. As soon as the other at
tractions and their dates are known
they will be announced.
Company Is Censured. "We, the
jury, sworn to inquire into the death
of James Hayes, on oath do find that
be came to his death by being crushed
between two lnterurban cars owned
by the Mississippi Traction company,
while performing his duties as conduc
tor of one of the cars about 6 p. m.;
Dec. 30, 1909, at a point between First
and Second streets. East Moline. The
jury finds that said Mississippi Valley
Traction company has not been taking
proper precautions to protect its pas
sengers and employes from injury, by
running cars too closely together, by
not carrying proper tall lights, and by
not having cars equipped with ordin
ary appliances for using sand in emer
gency cases. T. I. Stanley,. Fred Graf
lund, J. V. Claar, A. J. Brown, Swan
Dahlberg and Charles Rodelius."
The above verdict censur'ng the Mis
sissippi Valley Traction company was
returned at 3 o'clock yesterday after
noon by the coroner's jury investiga
ting the death of James Hayes. The
case was reopened at 9 o'clock yester
day morning and four witnesses were
examined. Richard Rosencrantz, an
employe of Root & VanDervoort com
pany, testified that in the last two
years he had ridden in lnterurban cars
that had figured in three rear-end col
lisions. On one occasion a young man
named Wilson was injured. On an
other occasion two cars were put out
of commission at Fifty-second street,
and the passengers, all of them shop
men, were obliged to walk to the fac
tories In East Moline. George Wil
liams, who witnessed the tragedy of
Conductor Hayes, Fred Jordan and
George Brady, motormen, also were
To Have Men's Society. Only three
hours were consumed In transacting
the mass of business of the First Swed
ish Lutheran church at the annual
meeting New Year's afternoon. Dur-
feet tie organization. It was also de
cided to hold two English communion
services during the year for the ben
efit of the young people who have been
confirmed in the English language.
Heretofore only an English song serv
ice had been held monthly In the
church. The results of the election of
officers was as follows: Deacons, And'
rew Johnson, Albin Edlin and Oscar
Brissman. all reelected; trustees, C.
H. Godehn, C. M. Frederlckson (re
elected) and Mauritz Johnson; organ
ist, George N. Benson; janitor, Erick
Gustus, reelected; delegate to synod,
F. A. Landee; delegate to conference,
C. H. Godehn; delegate to district, C.
P. Bohman; auditing committee, John
Shallberg, C. E. Carlson and A. V.
Obituary Record. Mrs. Inga Kesia
Lawson, one of the early Swedish set
tlers of Moline, was claimed by death
at 11 o'clock Saturday night. The end
came at her home, 1201 Sixth avenue,
where she had resided since 1857. She
had been in declining health sinca
April of last yeart and infirmities of
age, combined with other ills, caused
her death. It had been her expressed
desire that she might be spared to
welcome the new year. She was born
in Sweden Sept. 25, 1830, and came to
America In 1854. She was married to
Peter Lawson in 1857, and Immediately
they moved into the home at 1201 Sixth
avenue. At that time Moline was a
struggling village, and Mrs. Lawson
lived to see the place grow into a thriv
ing manufacturing city. Mr, Lawson
passed to his reward in 1903. Mrs. I
Lawson is survived by six children: i
Mrs. J. A. Miller of Chicago. Mrs. C.
V. Johnson, Mrs. Frank Ahlberg, Ilen
ning, Fabian and Edward Lawson, all
of this city. Mrs. Lawson also leaves !
three sisters, Mrs. Otto Johnson of this
city and Mrs. A. G. Anderson and Miss
Christine Larson of Denver. She also
leaves three grand-children. The fu
neral was held this afternoon from the
home. Rev. L. A. Johnston officiated,
and burial was In Riverside cemetery.
C. D. Woodyatt, for many years pro
prietor of pool and billiard balls In
this city, died at 9:15 Sunday evening
at his home, 716 Twenty-flrst-and-a-half
street. He had been ill two years, and
had undergone two operations, which
failed to bring relief. He had been i
bedfast for 18 weeks prior to his death, corning at the home of his brother.
during which time he suffered greatly, j Victor Anderson of Loveland, Col., of
Charles Dawson Woodyatt was born i tuberculosis. He was formerly employ
in Dixon, 111., April 8, 1844.' His early i ed as a blacksmith by the Moline Plow
life was spent in Dixon and Morrison. company, and went west two years ago
He was married in Morrison to Miss j when his health began to fall. He was
Mary Palmer, and had he lived they I a member of Swedish Olive lodge of
would have celebrated their 41st wed- ' Odd Fellows. He was born in Sweden
ding anniversary Wednesday of this j and was 34 years of age. The remains
week. He Is survived by his widow arrived here today for interment.
From themoment you strike
a match antf touch it to the
wick, a powerful live heat radi
ates from the
(Equipped with Smokeless Device)
which burns for 0 hours with
one filling of its brass font,
which holds 4 quarts.
One of the strong features of the Perfection Oil Heater is the new
Automatic Smokeless Device
which makes smoke impossible, even when the heater is handled bj
a novice. Permits instant removal for cleaning.
There is no danger of turning the wick too high this automatic
smokeless device prevents It
This means a perfect, odorless, smokdesi heat that carries com
fort, cheer and satisfaction.
Beautifully finished in Japan or Niekel no caet hon to hremtc
legs, base and top stamped out of one piece of steel damper top
aluminum metal window frames that beat will not tarnish handk
never hot. Made in various styles and finishes.
Every Dealer Ersrywaere. If V At You re, Wri for Descriptive CtreuUa
t tb Keenest Acr of the
STANDARD Oil. COMPANY
and six children. The children are:
Frank of Milwaukee, Mrs. Charles Da
vis of Dubuque, Miss Harriet of Chi
cago, Richard of Rock Island. Oscar
and Dawson of this city. He also
leaves a sister, Mrs. Mary Perrin of
Chicago, and the following brothers:
Henry and August of Dixon, John of
Sterling and A. C. of this city. The
funeral will be held from the home at
2:30 Wednesday afternoon. Burial
will be In Riverside cemetery.
Erick J. Anderson died Sunday
Digest of New Health, Safety
and Comfort Act in Effect
Edgar T. Davis, chief factory in
spector of Illinois, has sent out In
pamphlet form to factories and other
employers of labor in the state the
following digest of the new health.
1 CD faf v anil nmfnr i t o t"w? Kv thA
ne tnat (Imp Tnrrts worn rionrrt nnr! I . . f
adopted from a dozen or mo.-e societies
within the church, besides the pas
tor's yearly report and that of the dea
cons and trustees. All the reports re
flected an active and flourlshlrg con
dition In the various activities. One
of the most important transactions of
the meeting was a decision to organ
ize a Men's society within the church.
Thirty-nine men at the meeting sig
nified their willingness to become mem
bers of such an organization, the pur
pose of which will be to take an active
part in the affairs and management of
the church. It was decided to hold a
meeting the third Tuesday in January
to take the preliminary steps to per-
The Cause of Colds
Good Advice Regarding
Prevention of Coughs
A Horrible Holdup.
"About ten years ago my. brother
was 'held up' in his work, health and
happiness by what was believed to
be hopeless consumption," writes W.
R. Lipscomb, of Washington. N. C.
"He took all kinds of remedies and
treatment from several doctors, but
found no help till he used Dr. King's
New Discovery and was wholly cured
by six bottles. He is a well man to
day." It's quick to relieve and the
surest cure for weak or sore lungs,
hemorrhages, coughs and colds,
brAnchitis, grip, asthma and all bron
chial affections. Fifty cents and $1.
Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by all
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy nev
er disappoints tnose wno use .it ror
obstinate coughs, colds and irrita
tions of the throat and lungs. It
stands unrivalled as a remedy for all
throat and ' lung diseases. Sold by
news all the time THE
If people would only fortify and
strengthen the system, the majority
of cases of coughs, colds and pneu
monia might be avoided. These
troubles are frequently due to weak
ness, which produces a catarrhal
condition" of the mucous membrane,
which is an internal skin of the body.
When this skin is weakened it be
comes easily infected with germs
which cause many of the disea.-)3
to which flesh is heir. Healthy mu
cous membranes are essential safe
guards of the body's general health.
An excellent aid in the prevention
of coughs, colds, pneumonia and
such like infectious diseases, is a
remedy that will prevent or cure ca
tarrh. We have a remedy which we hon
estly believe to be unsurpassed in ex
cellence for the prevention of coughs,
colds and all catarrhal conditions.
It is the prescription of a famous
physician, who has an enviable repu
tation of 30 years of cures gained
through the use of this formula. We
promise to make no charge for the
medicine should it fail to do as we
claim. We urge everybody who has
need of such a medicine to try Rex
It stands to reason that we could
not afford to make such statements
and give our own personal guaran
tee to this remedy if we were not pre
pared to prove the reasonableness of
our claim In every particular, and
we see no reason why any one should
hesitate to accept our offer and try
it. We have two sizes of Rexall
Mucu-Tone, prices 50 cents and SI.
Sometimes a 50 cent bottle is suf
ficient to give marked relief. As a
general, thing the most chronic case
is relieved with an average of three
large bottles. You can obtain R"exall
Remedies in Rock Island only at our
store The Rexall store. The Thom
as Drug company.
cantile establishment, mill or work
shop, shall operate or tamper with any
machine or appliance with which 6uch
employe Is not familiar and which Is
in no way connected with the regular
and reasonable necessary duties o his
employment, unless it be by and with
the direct or reasonably implied com
mand, request, or direction of the
master or representative or agent
12. It shall be the duty of the
owner, or lessee, or Superintendent or
person In charge of any factory, mer
cantile establishment, mill or work
shop in this state, to send to the chief
state factory inspector. In writing, an
immediate report of all accidents or
injuries resulting in death.
3. Means shall be provided and L, s , u
, ... . , - : " vimisc ut bUvu iiklui), uiercaa-
wirniTi rnnvaninnf rnoh 1 1 t i ... ....
legislature, which went into effect at
the first of the year:
1. All machinery when in operation
Is dangerous, and should be considered
so by the operator. It should be so
protected as to offer the least possible
chance for injury to those who operate
2. All set screws or other dangerous
projections on revolving machinery
shall be countersunk or otherwise
guarded when possible.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is a
very valuable medicine for throat
and lung troubles, quickly relieves
and cures painful breathing and
dangerously sounding cough which
Indicates congested lungs. Sold by
placed within convenient reach for
promptly stopping any machine, group
of machines, shafting or other power
4. Machines must not be placed so
closely together as to be a serious
menace to those who have to pass be
tween them. Passageways must be of
ample width and head room, and must
be kept well lighted and free from ob
5. All hatchways, elevator wells cr
other openings in floors Shall be prop
erly enclosed or guarded.
6. The premises must be kept in a
clean and sanitary condition. There
shall be maintained equable tempera
ture in workrooms, so far as consist
ent with reasonable requirements of
manufacturing process. There shall
be a reasonable number of suitable
seats provided for female employes.
7. Ample and separate toilet facili
ties for each sex shall be provided, and
toilet rooms must be kept clean, well
ventilated and well lighted.
8. Food must not be taken into any
work room where white lead, arsenic
or other poisonous substances or gases
are present under harmful conditions.
9. Proper and sufficient means of
escape, in case of fire, shall be pro
vided, and shall be kept free from ob
structions. 10. Poisonous or noxious fumes or
gases, and dust Injurious to health,
arising from any process, shall be le
moved as far as practicable.
11. No employe of any factory, mer-
mill or workshop,
to report between the 15th and 25th
of each month all accidents or injuries
occurring during the previous calendar
month, which entailed a loss to the
person injured of 15 consecutive days
time or more.
No person shall remove or make in
effective any safeguard required by
this act, during the active use or oper
ation of the guarded machine or de
vice, except for the purpose of imme
diately making repairs thereto, and all
such safeguards so removed shall be
Failure to comply with any of the
provisions of this act Is punishable by
a fine of not less than $10 nor more
than $50 for the first offense, and for
the second or subsequent offenses not
less than $25 nor more than $200.
Advertised. List No. 53.
Following is the list of letters re
maining uncalled for at the Rock
Island postoffice for the week ending
Jan. 1, 1910: Miss Hazel Aster. Ma
mie Burns, Miss Ella Boreau. Claudls
Baldes (two ), John Babb, Harry
Barton. Frank Copper, Harry 1.
Cook. Clifford Cully. J. H. Davis, Dr.
J. C. Dodd, J. D. Danner. Herman
Ellmers, E. Frisk, C. E. GundeTson,
Mrs. J. C. Gude, Frank Goeckel.
Louis Grimm, J. K. Grattan, Ruth
Howard, Forest Hopkins. F. W. Hall.
I. J. Hurd, Clarence Hill. Paul J.
Hynes, Interstate Mercantile agency,
Henry Jones, Miss Pearl E. Johnson,
With the first signs of constipa
tion you resort to the home methods
of relief, such as hot or cold water on
arising, lots of stewed fruit with your
breakfast, etc., but what do you do
when these fail?
The majority then start on salts and
purgative waters, then chanjre to cathar
tic pllte, etc. If you hav Kone through
these various eta Res you know they were
all useless, so far as permanent results
fro. Now you should try Just once aatn.
but try somethtnir practical and sensible,
a remedy made and Intended for the pur
pose you are trying to accomplish. Such
a remedy, as thousands can testify. Is
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, which la
guaranteed to be permanent In Its re
sults. Its Ingredients are such that by a
brief tise of it the stomach anrl hnirrl
muscles are trained to again do their
work normally, so that In the end you
can do away with medicines of all kinds.
That It will do this Mr. O. T. Dodson of
Eanvtlle. Va.. will gladly attest, and
wi!l Mrs. 8. A. Hampton of Portage, O.
To those who are still skeptical there
Is a way to prove these assertions with
out a penny of expense: Simply send your
name and address to Dr. Caldwell tml ob
tain a free sample bottle. After using it.
If you are then convinced it Is the rem
edy you reed, biiv a flffy cent or one
dollar bottle of your druggist and con
tinue to use It for a brief time until
cured. The directions are simple and the
dose Is small. It Is pleasant to the taste,
does not gripe and Is promptly effective,
and these statements are guaranteed or
money will be refunded.
This remedy Is over a quarter of a cen
tury old and Is personally taken by
more druggists than any other similar
remedy on the American market. Because
of Its effectiveness, purity and pleasant
taste It is the Ideal laxative remedy for
Children, women and cM folks genTallv.
Dr. Caldwell personally will be pleased
to give you any medical advice you may
desire for yourself or family pertaining to
the stomach, liver or bowels absolutely
free of charge. Explain your case In a
letter and he will reply to too In detail.
For the free sample simply send your
nsme and address on a postal card or
otherwise. For either request the doctor's
address Is Dr. W. B. Caldwell,H.&03 Cald
well building, Montlcello, I1L
NOTICE TO HUNTERS
Farmers' Protective As
sociation of Black Hawk
Will prosecute any hunters
found trespassing on any of
Signed by the Committee.
fl m. Jew r Jjsja "j L3 sVT! I ri.U-
Old FhonetWest 1S3.
New Pholie 5133.
BEST IN TOWN AT LOWEST PRICE.
Frazer (Doa! Co
William James, Christian Koerber,
Julius Larson, Mrs. C. Lafrenz, David
Llngle, MJss Pauline Luston. J. F.
McKenna, M. Mouldln. Mrs. Eva L.
Macomber, Mrs. J. A. Morrison. Fred
Morrison, Mrs. Mary R. McCord, Mrs.
Arthur Nelson, Mrs. Helen Petterson,
H. H. Ross, Mrs. Li. It. Rhoades, Hen
ry Ttoney, Miss Flora Sechrlst, Miss
Grace L. Spencer, A. H. Sherratt. N.
Schmitt. Mrs. Sable Sblpell. Mr. Trlt
tendon. L. R. Walker, Charles Wenk
Miss Bess Wayne. Foreign Mr.
Auepuky, care Mr. Brine. Antonio
Caphetta. Antonio Paclocco, Mrs. S.
h. a. j. Mcdonald, p. m.
1922 Third Avenue.