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THC ABQUa TUESDAY, AUGUGT 1.5. 1CC0.
' "A Good Foundation." "C" Q
Lay your foundation , with
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Fall s Coming,
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Work always guaranteed. Also a fu
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promptly filled at
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For m1 la
tPAH.tN THtATMlNT. OnarMirt41'arrrrLU)l MAAnUUil ton., tU
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nvvrifwr ishaB.eBj irrrr vrnif
'iht'T nnt on It ro n Ht .tartitxr a
tott.fi, liw fowl rbrrl. tM r-tonnff tn ri UK f 1 T !l to 4
rarn. l. n... SI. ml t--r (mi r f.-r . iri'h rrlll CMPtalrr tm fif ,
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property. Collect Rents.
The old fire and tme
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Toor .'Baronage U SolleltoX .
Uffio. mo, 8.oob4 At.
Bwvm Imm lira.
IL STORY 0FK1T CAHSON
Reminiscence of Indian Warfare
Beyond the Rockies.
1DVE5TUBE WITH THE APACHES.
Major Calfcsu Telia Bow H. Tint Urt
th. CdaVratod Scoot ud Gin. n Ex.
Bmpl. of Hi. Intrepid Conrace A Pa.
It was some year after the war. We
were searching out a railroad ronte across
the mountains to the south of the Ar
kansas river. It was Sunday, and our party
had stopped for rest on the summit of EX
Pangre de Christo pass, 10,000 feet above
the sea level.
At the foot of the slope and eight miles
to the westward on the edpe of San LtiU
park was Fort Garland, at this time com
manded by Colonel . nristophcr Canon,
brevet brigadier general of volunteers and
better known to the world as "Kit" Car
son, the famous explorer and scout.
Anxious to meet the man who had
guided our troops in Mexico, conducted
General Beal across the wilds of Arizona
COLD H HEAD
Th. only safe, sure and
rr 1 l &h 1a t.mtV Pill r
oiferrd til flsnew I
e tally recommended to
married Ladies. A' for
and taVe no other. Sr. st rrt ciimixab.
lrkt tl.Prt per 1k, 8 boxes for fi.00.
OR. KOTTS CHEB1CAI CO, Clinliai, 0U
sM r t. a. iismi ia-M.
t thr n ault nf m'dp
ao-d tmldrn climatic
t It run t riircfl h
y 'arant rrrnnl htrh
t i Hnvetir tnto
' IIm notril Be ink!
' ftiv relict at eticc.
'irH ard cloafift. the
; N-al Pa-eavc. Allay.
I'ltia ard iDAammaitim.
litU the Mrnhran fram fold., HrMorra the
f" of Teale ed Sni.ll. Tbe Balm Is qulrkiT
bbrd and f'T.i relief ar osce. Price 50 ecu.'
u Drsgcirw or by maiL
SI-T BROTIIKRS, MWsrrea Street, Sew Tor k.
CESMIR'S FRENCH FEMALE FILLS.
CosUiQlsf Cotton Root tod Pecnrrcfil.
kataM aW sMatnliaU.
Wnain'a freocrT" Fe
SMae nna, Bar. baea
antd for oiel tweotr
yeanDd wed by Tboo
aMdidse. it'T ImnMdia;.
reliet ct luntak and
Irrcra!ar Ht" 1 a
SceJ. WeaxneM eta.
Inc SJ abtti. Ka
tiitm irjfrmTti. rm smtiors rarranoxa.
. JUSim CaH:aL CUu Stxauix. ilMM.
told sy M. T. druglst,
KIT CARSON IS COLONTL'S fSITORM.
and roscned General Fremont and his com.
pan ions from the avalunrhes of the Sierra
Miulre, I derided to visit the hero, to
whom I had Utters of intmdwtinn.
On reaching the fort I found that Gen
eral Carson always spent his Sundays in
attending to his traps, which were sot
along the streams for 20 miles to the north.
I found Lieutenant Colonel Pfpfler in
command, and a more courteous gentle
man never occupied such a position. Colo
nel IYcflVr was a Dutchman hy birth, hav
ing run away from Holland when a bor in
order to join Kit Carson, of whom he had
read so much. He had been with the fa
mous scout for 25 years before the war, and
during this time had learned hunting and
Indian fighting as well as acquired Span
ish and a dozen native dialects.
Pfciffer had my horse put away and then
told me it would be impossible to find the
animal till the following morning. After
midday dinner I went down to the nut
tier's with the lieutenant colonel, and in a
little back room, provided with all the
creaturo comforts of such a place, I drew
many a story from the gallant old soldier,
among them the following, which I nar
rate Iwniiw) of Its direct relation to the
story teller himself.
I e hall not attempt to reproduce Colonel
Pfeiffer's decided accent. Suffice it to say
that, this apart, he spoke excellent Knglish.
' Although It Is years ago," began the
colonel, "the whole event is to mo as vivid
as if it occurred yesterdny.
"Seven years before this I had married a
beautiful Mexican girl at Santa Foand
moved tip to theAgmt Caliente, where I
had a good farm and considerable stork,
News had come to us that the Apaches of
Arizona, the meanest Indians the devil
ever let loose to torture the white men, had
left their hunting grounds and were mov
ing up in the direction of the San Juan.
"Kit Carson, who was then living over
at Taos with his family, came galloping
one morning in hot basto to my much,
and with him were Ourav, chief of the
San Luis t'tes, and 80 mounted warriors.
'You ask me how Kit Carson and the
chief looked, but as they will both he here
about supper time you can judge of their
appearance for yourself. Well, as I was
saying, I never saw such a troubled look on
Kit's face before, though I had seen him
in many a hard place. .
"'ffeiner,' said Kit tome, there s a
band of 100 Apaches at the headwaters of
tho Conejos, and if we don't stop them
right away they'll sneak down the liio
Grande and clean out everything in their
course, till they buck up against the troops
from r ort Alarcy, and we can t get them
out for a week.
" 'I'm for heading them off.' said I, 'but
it strikes me that our party is a bit small
to lick a hundred Apaches. I havo four
Mexicans working for mc who are good
brave men and we 11 vikc them along. '
" Kit shook his head in his quiet way
and said: 'No; leave the Mexicans back at
the ran.-h. You know how it is with the
young A pachc bucks; they are apt to stray
away from the main lxxlr and at such
times are not very tender with helpless wo
men and children that come across tneir
"Ouiry, who spoke Spanish verv well
said: I have sent runners up to La Lomn
del ort. Where the tribe is now encamp
ed, and they will meet me tonight with
100 men, every one of them eager to get at
"WclL to make a lomr story short.
kissed mr wife and two children, told the
Mexicans, who were frond mm. what they
must do u the Apaches put in an appear
ance in my absence, and then off we start
"We met Ouray s warriors, 100 strong.
that night on the Piedra Pintara and rested
till about i.u hour before day the following
morning, for our horses were pretty well
"There were no better scouts In the
world than Ouray's Vtes. We had jus
eaten a h'Jrried breakfast imd were sad
dlins up hen some of them came eallop-
ing into camp to tell us that the Apaches
bad taken alarm ana were then rifling in
hot baste for the Agua Caliente and the
Rio Grande to the south.
"I felt my hair stand on end when
heard this, and bring better mounted than
tho others I refused the counsel of Kit and
Ourav and galloped away to the south, fol
lowed by ten young braves whose horses
"The sun had dropped behind the Sierra
Madrn while I eras yet four miles from
home. The light, dim-tly in front, sent a
chill through my blond, and my heart for
tbe asoment stopped its Iraling. I knew
that say home had been attacked and tired.
"Although driven to desperation, fa
mlliariry with danger enabled me to ntaitr
try praams, of nlsd. On tb bluffs
above tbe river my Indian companions and
myself staked our wearied bones. From
this point we could see the burning build
ings and the shadowy forms of the Apaches
as they danced about the fire, while their
shrill, exultant yells went echoing down
The blood that had been so chilled a
short time before now burned in my veins.
I felt my eyes were ablaze. I knew it was
madness, for I felt my wite ana children
were dead, still I could not resist the Im
pulse to rush forward and avenge them
even though I died in the attempt.
"I did not think the Vtes, though un
doubtedly brave, would follow me in this
reckless charge, bnt they did. I hoped to
surprise the Apaches, but found them on
the alert. A ajhower or bullets ana arrows
met ns as we leaped into their midst, using
our pistols and then clubbing our rifles.
A quick ir'snce sbowea me the dead
body of my wife and the four Mexicans
lying still and mutilated about her, telling
that they had fought to the last in her defense.
-One thinks like lightning at such
times. I could not see my children, and
I rememlxr that I drew some comfort from
the fact that they might still be alive. See
ing that nothing was to be gained by fight
ing the Apaches who every moment came
in thicker swarms about us, I called to the
I'tcs to follow me Iwck to tho cliff where
our horses were. But we never reached
'We were forced to stand back to back
tnd fight the howling mob that hemmed
as in. One by one my companions fell,
ind I found myself standing alone. It was
nly for an instant. An arrow pierced my
right breast, and the blow of a spear ren
dered me unconscious and sent me to the
'We would all have been scalped had it
not been for Kit and Ouray, who had fol
lowed close behind. They did not stop on
tbe cliff, but charged down on the Apaches
and put them to llight.
'I was restored to consciousness some
time during the night and found Kit bend
ing over me. I did not need to tell him
about my wife, but I asked about the children.
" 'One of them,' said Kit, Ms lying he-
side its mother, and a dying Apache told
me that your oldest child, Aina, has been
"If anything could have given me com
fort at that awful time, it would havo been
the knowledge that my darling Xina was
dead. But Kit told mc to cheer up. He
had sent messengers to Fort Marcy for a
doctor and troops and he pledged me that
as soon as it was day he, Ouray and 13
picked men would pursue the band that
had carried off my little . ina and cither
bring her back in safety or not return
'Oh, I could fill a bonk telling you
about the awful time that followed! I did
not caro for the wounds but the heart suf
fering of tiiose days made me an old man,
though I was not yet 30.
'Well, Kit and Ourav, with the 12 picked
men, all mounted on the best horses thev
could find, struck the Apache trail and fol
lowed it up. Before sunset that night tbey
had crossed the Great Sierra Madre and
had come upon the Apaches, encamped
upon a little canyon that runs into the San
Juan. Iho red dogs knew that Kit was
after them, anil this frightened them more
than a thousand troopers. Kit saw my
child crying in the arms of a chief, and.
putting spurs to his horse, he rode diroctly
at him and cut his head in two with a
blow of a shorf cavalry saber he carried.
Kit wnti my little eirl s godfather, and
when she .saw him she ran to him and
kissing him asked him to take her back to
pupa and mamma.
There were enough Apaches thereto
have gobbled up Kit and all his outfit, but
they ran like dogs and I am told never
stopped till they got beyond the Colorado
Chiquito in Arizona.
' That s all. I need not tell yon that I
got well, so far as the wounds are concern
ed, but my little Nina never recovered
from the shock. She is buried over there
at Taos. Iet ns drink, comrade, to the
memory of all the saints. Three of them
are mine, and they are looking for me."
As a boy I had read so much of Kit Car
son's splendid exploits that I pictured him
as a powerful man, considerably over 6
feet in height, with long black hair and
liesird and piercing black eyes, and habi
tually dressed in tho picturesque costume
of a hunter.
It was after dark, and we had just fin
Ished supper in the officers' mess at Fort
Garland, when Pfeiffer, at whoso ri?ht
hand I was sitting, bent forward and
"See! Kit and Ouray have just come
I looked toward tho door, over which
lamp swung, and saw a man about 6 feet
inches in height, dressed in the common
blouse and pray shirt of a private soldier.
As he advanced in a modest way he re
moved his black slouch hat. and I saw that
his eyes were blue, his scant hair as fair
as that of a child, and his mustache de
cidedly yellow. The shoulders were broad
and the client, deep. As I shook hands
with (ieneral Carson the old ideal van
ished. but the low, eentle vi.ice, the firm
inmil h and the quiet hearing told me
was iu the presence of no ordinary man.
The other man was Ourav, Kit Carson's
companion iu his rescue of little Nina.
Before this I had geen many Indians
and supposed that all the fine looking, ro
mantic ones were confined to the panes of
t (wiper s romances but this was an excep
tion to the rule.
Ouray stood feet in height, straight as
a pine. His face looked like that of
bronzed Roman warrior, and his pictur
esque and ample costume would have de
lighted the soul of an art it.
Years have fiossi-d since I heard this story
and nan this meeting with these remark
able men. The story I give for the first
time to the public. Meanwhile history and
fame have taken charge of my heroes.
Alfred B. Calhoux.
KsoMtty at Ftrls.
Let ns samine a breechloader and
see what improvements haVe been made
which may conduce to rapidity of fire.
W e see that in the older pattern three
motions were necessary to open the
breech. First the bar which is fixed
across the base of the block had to be
removed, then a half turn bad to be
given to the block to free it in its bed,
and then it had to be vailed forward.
Lastly, it had to be thrown back on its
binge, so as to open the gun from end to
end. We ore shown that in later pat
terns the cavity or bed into which the
block fits is made in the form of a cone,
so that the breech block itself can be
turned outward without any preliminary
motion forward. In artillery work timo
is everything, and any one motion of
the gunner's hands and arms saved is a
Now let us look at tbe mechanism by
which the recoil or backward movement
bf the gnu is checked at the moment of
firing. The gun slides into its cradle,
and its recoil is counteracted by buffers
which work in coil, something in the
fashion of the coil springs which we see
on doors. Iron spiral springs push the
gun back again into place. Another in
teresting piece of mechanism is the elec
tric machinery by which the gun is fired.
When the recoil has taken place, the
wire, along which runs the electric cur
rent, is pushed out of place, so that it
is impossible to fire the gun, even though
it be loaded, until it has been again
fixed in its proper position on the cradle.
Truly a modern cannon is a wonderful
machine, and yet it is only a develop
ment from the sort of iron gas pipe which
was nsed in the middle ages.
Hard by is a gun which has come to
grief. In experiments which are carried
on at Shoebnryness guns are charged to
their full, or, as in this case, more than
their full strength. There is an tigly
gasu running down the onter rase or
jacket, as it is called, of the gun, and
the latter has broken and nearly jnmped
out of its cradle. Nursery phraseology
certainly comes in strongly in the tech
nical slang of gunnery when we have to
do with Woolwich lufants. Chambers
X RAYS CAN BE SEEN.
A Woma. Coned HI as.
Two years ago an old woman near Cen
tervine, jna., liecame angered at a man
who lived near her and tjniphesied that he
would die violently, and for his sins his
nones wouia he scattered after death.
Shortly after, the man was drowned, and
recently it was discovered that eroundhotrs
had burrowed into the grave where he was
Duriea ana stolen his bones.
Death la a Ring.
Poison rinirs during the twelfth, thir
teenth and fourteenth centuries were very
common in Italy. The bezel of the ring
was a hollow cup. opened bv a sprinar and
designed to contain .quantity of poison to
do useu either lor suicide or murder.
Their Effects on Different
II .man Kye.
Fart, of the
XftaU of Wilbelm SaadOT. Imssis.
tatratrix of tto mu of Wlihalam Saader,
1st. of th. - county of RoM Island,
rtate of ITUtwto, dwi.ua. hereby aotie.
bat tbe will appew before tb. oonnty eoort
of Bock Iaiand county, at the offlc of tbe cMrk
of uid enurv, la th. city of Bock Ulead, at th.
October term, on tbe am Monday la October
aeat,at which tua. all pereooa hselnf elaima
nissteatd ottMs are notified and re.oeeted to
itmd,fur the parpoae of hariag the aaaM ad-Juated.
an pereone moeMoa to asM aetata ar. re-
Sueaied to auka liiwrtlate pay a. I a the an-ereicned.
Dated thti 18th day of Jaly A. D.. UN.
Ararrra f ADa, Adminiatratrix.
FnbllcaUon Notlc. .
STATE OF ILLINOIS, 1
ROCB ISLASD COCKTT. i
In the eirc.lt conn, to th. Sotrtembei terav, A.
Gnc.lia r. Cellos ra. Ells Baker In attachment
Paolic rnUce ! bro y riven to tbe eaid Ell.
Baker that a .writ of attaehetent iaeewd
out of the office of the clerk of ibe circuit coart
of Rock Kland conn.jr, dated the 81th day of
March. A D., 18V. at the enit of the aaid
Gudalia Olios, and asainet tbe estate of
the eaid KHa Baker for, ihe earn of tea hun
dred anil twenty fire dollar, (fl.US) directed to
tbe sheriff o' .aid Rock Island ccooty. which
uid writ bis .en n-turn- d executed.
nd an order raving entered of record In eaid
coo'iat theMaT terat, lHkj, thereof, tuu aaid
tana, eiaad continued.
Now. brrrf ore. unite yon, the raid Ella Baker,
shall petsonall be and appear before the said
circuit conn of Rock lalaad eoun'y on the first
day of tbe next term thereof, to be holden at
th. ronrt bona, in the city of Koch Itland.
In ealdoonaiy.o. tb. first Monday of September.
A. D . lsus, Hire special bail sod plead to tbe amid
p'airlitTa action, judgment will be entered
aca'2t you. and in favor of tbe eaid Gndalia
P. Cellus. and ao tench of the property at
tached ae tnav he euflcient to eitiufy the eatd
ju.lraenl and cota will be eold to entiafy the
some. GEORGE W. GAMBLE. Clerk.
McExi.y McEkibt, PlaialilPe Attorneys
Ja'.y IS. A. D-. 18M,
Circuit court, September terra.
STATE Of ILLINOIS,
Book IsLaao Comm.
Iir-i petition of Rock Island ud Eastern 1111
noia Railway company to condemn rijthi of way.
Affidavit of the non-rwldeoc of tbe defend
ants Peter Parrell, Ann. M. Wad. worth.
William C. Wal.wo-tb, Kate Fraser. Henrr
Fraeer. Joaephine Pettiirrew and Pet'icrew
(her husband), havinc been filed in the e erk'e of
See of th. oitcnlt court of aa'd count, no' ice u
Detvrore Dereby slven to tb. eatd non-rcti
dent defendant that tb. petitioner filed lie
pel ttion in said court, on t he chancery aide there
of, on th. twentv-n-nth (39) day of May, IMS, ud
tbat thereupon . eumiaon. leaned out of aaid
court, whrrein eaid nil It la now pending, returna
ble on tne brat Monday tn the month of Bepl
bt-r next, as Is by law required.
Now, nnlee. yon tbe eaid non-rettdent de
fendants above named, Peter Fa rail. Anna M
Wadawnrtb, William C Wadawonb, Kate Prater.
Henry Plater, Joeephine Pettiercw and Petti
Krew.ehall personally brand appear before eaid cir
cuit court, on the Drat day of the next term there
of, to be holden at Rock Itland in and for tb. aaid
county, on the firet Monday in September nextnd
Dr. Braudes of the University if I plead, answer or demur to tbe eatd petitioners'
.llo l,.,...,,,..,.! ;n ,.i.; ,i,s..l ! pe'ii'on, the tame, and tb. matter and
Hal le has suer-eeded in rendering directly
visible the X rays discovered by Pro
fessor Roentgen. The observation made
by Professor Salvioni. an Italian phvBi-
cist, .that lenses are in a very slight de
gree penetrable by Roentgen's rays,
suggested to Dr. Braudes the idea that
the invisibility might be dne to circum
stances connected with this fact. He ac
cordingly resolved to test the effect of
Roentgen's rays on leuselcss eyes.
There are many people who have had
the lenses of their eyes removed as a
remedy for extreme shortsightedness or
for cataract. A girl who had had this
operation performed on both eyes but
iu whose right eye a remnant of tho lens
had been left, allowed the experiment
to be tried upon her.
Professor Dora, whom Dr. Brandes
had interested in the investigation, sub
jected the girl quite unexpectedly to the
rays and, when the strong current
passed through the tube, which had been
totally darkened, she declared that she
saw light with her left eye. Professors
Doru and Brandes at first thought it
possible that a spark had leaped across
bnt, when this had been rendered impos
sible, the girl continued to declare that
she saw light.
On further trying tho experiment the
two savants saw the light too. They
then continued their investigations and
ascertained that Roentgen's rays really
affect the retina. If we place our head.
completely inclosed in an entirely
opaque vessel, near the wrarce of tbe
rays, we see light even with the closed
eyes, and we see it most clearly at the
periphery. Moreover, we continue to see
it even when a large aluminium plate.
which would couapletely exclude electric
rays, is placed between a Hittorf tube
and the eye. Utter darkness, on the
other hand, results if a thick pane of
glass, which, as is well known, is only
in a very slight degree penetrable by
Roentgen's rays is placed between the
tube aud the closed or covered eye.
Berlin Cor. London Standard.
Sharp Dame I must frankly tell
you, Mr. Meek, that my consent to your
marrying with my daughter has been
wrung from me under protest.
Mr. Meek KH? Protest?
Sharp Dame Yes, sir. I knew that
if I did not consent bhe would disgrace
the fanflly by an elopement. 'When she
wants anything, we all have to give in
to her or take the consequences and
long experience has taught mo that I
might as well try to fan off a cyclone as
reason with her when she gets mad,
especially if there is a flatiron or a roll
ing pin handy, and so I just give right
up at once. Has the wedding day been
set yet, Mr. M kr
Mr. Meek I'm er not yet, and.
in fact, madam, I'm I'm a little
afraid I can't afford to marry very soon
anyhow. Goo-good day. Jew York
Oa. Way t. Sappreae old Style..
One Indiana man shot and killed an
Other the other day brraiue be persisted in
sticking to the old style of waltzing.
Her Varying Vain.
Mrs. Fergnson George, if I should
tase to care for you and fall in love
with some handsomer man, what would
Mr. Ferguson (with some fierceness)
I'd sue the scoundrel for 1100,000!
Mrs Ferguson (applying the corner
of a handkerchief to her eye) And yet
when I told you the other day how
dearly I'd lore you if you would only
buy ;ue that f 13.9'J vase at Spotrash St
Co. 's yon only said, "iriupb.!" Chi-
-, cago Tribune.
IHed Ima Brack Eye.
A Etratfotw boy died from meningitis
fnlrltg from a black eye got at school
thins, ti ercln charged ud a La ted will he takes
ae contented, and decree entered against yon
ecu ruing w tne prayer or aaia out.
Boca luua, ui July rs, lsva.
Haas at Buroao cot
THE TBATXUCB8 OCIDg.
""IOAwO. BOOK HLAJTO PAC1P1Q
TL. r depot earner Fifth eewau. ant
'nrmm ttretsjran H. Flamater. Agent.
Datvjer Lunlwd A Omaha"
tOmaaa Mtnaaaanlt.. '
Omaha A Det Momee Ex..
Omaha Minneaootl bx,
St. rani Minneapoii.....:
ueaiai, rt. worth A K. O.
tf an at City A St. Joaeph.
tReeh la land Waahimnaa
tChKaco A Dee Moines
Rock ItludAStaart Aetata.
Boeh IalaadABroohlya ae.
it !:. :oara
t 40 em Ml aw oca
It :lb am
1 1 SOpm
t s:lo em
Antral, t Departure.
ATI eta redan. Taleohaaa uak.
Buntay eventec a Pnllnraa tieeaer will be at
the denot tfla 10:10. which will Inn for CL.lt.
to at : a. m. Monday.
RURUXOTDM MOUTB-O-, B. A Q.
- way Depot nnt area, and Bixieneia
etrest, M. J. Tonne, net
TRACTS. I haava. I jnuv.
U U, Rprujyteld, Peoria,
Bnr. Quia via Motnnoeth.e T.-ooaai IXim
Chicago, swung, Clinton Al
Peoria. Beard. Iowa. Bur-'
linetoaAWeet It lipm'.IIa.r.
Sr. Paul A Mlnrwanonh...... I SAC pel; tan am
sterling, Clinton A Dcboqoe fdt petit t:lpoi
St. L , Kanaat lty, Deneerl
Pac Coast VI. O aleak 're, e f J aai. M M
Dallr. tDaily (dtc.pt Sander.
. BaUway-Racm. Benth
Tteoot Twentieth anil aa
Second atenaes, U B. Oreer. Agent.
Mai! and Ex)iree......M.
Freifrht ud Accommodafa.
Dally except Sunday.
Dock Islam d a Peobia Bailwat
. DeTft Pint A Tana, and rwmutMh eweat.
E. L, Uoff, arrant.
EaatOTn Bx. Tb. TrDby"
PeorUh St Loot Mall Bs
Cable Accommodation . .
PnBMmeer train, leave C ELS P. Otoltae
avennel depot fie. (5 nunnta earlier than time
liven. Train narked daily, all ether train,
daily except Sunday.
korthen Railway, depot
etreei, uavecpon. im.
foot of Bred.
a. Tkt A
Watt Liberty Tnln
. tworth. tSoeik .
'! Msm 'binrtftoei
. alOMpml a4:!mei
i m : tea
In the circuit coart of ttid county, at the Ssptcm
wr Mam, toev.
Caroline Southerd. Diana Irwin. Emma'lne
MnotPon vsaary t.nrorre, Andrew 4. Light,
Jotepn Lignt, alary Millard, amma Uartw.ll. C
VV Lmhu Louieai 'oddiurton, Lurinda Bodkin
nn, Jonn LiRht, Rotrrt Liebt. Mlncola Ander
f on, Charlet A. l.lfht, John B. Liffht, Martha
Luitt. Kencrca kii"l k. William P. Lleht. Robert
A. Licht. Anuw l.leht, t-arah M. DraL Jane
.unaera, Kmms Rom, B. '. Light, Anns A. Tal-
twit, norenre t.ifrnt. avail. a. l.lent, jar w.
L'trht, William Du.inhetry ud Wlniam Iru.in
berry, admlnitra'.or of the estate of Joieph
Arodavit of non reeldenee of Mary La Forte.
Andrew J. Lltrht. Joecph Light, Mary Millard.
Emm. Hartweb.C. W. Lleht. Louie. Codding
ton. Lnclnda Dodklnton, John I.lrht, Robert
Lisht. Mineola Anderaon. Charle A. Light. John
d. i.ii;nt, Kenroca eenut's wiiuara r. L.i(bt,
Rcb,rt A. LlEbt, Annie LtchL Sarah M. Deal.
Jane taitndem. Emm. Boot, B. C. Light. Ann.
A Talbott, Klnreace Light, Matte E. Lleht, Jay
W. Lltrht. tbe shore defendant having, been filed
In the clerk' offlae of the circuit court of aaid
county, notice hi hereby siren to tbe aaid non
resident attendant mat tn. complainant sled
their bill of complaint In Mid court, on th. chan
cery tide thereof, on tbe twb day of May, lM,ud
that tneretuo. . tummnnt tttned out ot eaid
eiort, wherein reld tnft I now pendine. retirna-
oie on ine nrvt jaonaay in toe montn or rtpterener
next, a. hy law req aired. Mew, unlet, you,
the said non-resident defendtnt. .hov. natBed.
ahall personally he ud appear before the eaid
circuit court on tne nrai aay oi tne next term
thereof, to be holden at Rock Itlud in ud
for tho said county, on th. Bret Monday In
September next, and plead, umrer or d.mur to
the eaid complainant 'a Bill of complaint, th. tarn,
and tb. matter, ud thins, therein c ha reed
ud ttatad will be taken ae eonfeMed, ud .
decree entered acainet yon according tn the
prayer of eaid bill.
uiukui w . uuuLa, utn.
Roek Island. 111., J uly IT, ISM.
a Daily. hUauy exeept Bsnear. tOoir.e north.
tOoing Boath aad earn. Ma. IS rant istes
Oedar Rapla ud Wit. Ubarty.
To the East via the
R. I. 8l P.
rem street denot
Lr Rock Island....
Lr Roch Uland....-
Twentieth tn Dtcot
Ar Indianajiou. .......
Ar Looi.nl la..
Ar 1 tartou. ............
Ar tioiumhus.. .
Ar JacheoarliM.. .
Ar bt Louis...........
At Llncoln... .......
at Mat toon
Ar BrentTtlM. .....
Ar Terre Haul. .......
4 X am
10 su pm
IH em l0pat
Mpo I K am
I espvn 7 10 am
into ten t II .
It is am tun am
S is vat M am
tllk pen (&lpa
tOOpm t 46 urn
tt pm 11 1" pm
1 00 pm I
STATE OP ILLINOIS.
Rooa ItLan Co mm.
In the firm it eo.it In
term, A. D. 19SS.
John W. Johnston rs Kl'xa Johnston. Pranel
jonneton, Margaret Jonnaton. John Jonntton.
Elir.a Jobnalon, rrank smith. aamn.lhmlth.Al
Mother, Mo.hrr, Matilda Remp,
Hemp. Josephine Johnston, Bury Jobnvtnn. i.
W. Johneton, Mart. Johnston, Martha Jobn.too.
JDbn u. Jonntlon, sua Johna'on. Ann. Pitman
I'ltman. tlljio to ritzeimmima. An
Pltraimmon. hachel Johnston. William John-
tton, Tfaomaa Johiwtoo. S1le W. UImeT, Wil
liam Jonntton. guardian of s i uiemer.
minor. Ka hcl Jobnalon. Tbonia Juhntton, John
Hutchioaon, Mary Hntcblnron. Joseph tintcbin-
son, Marirarel Hutchintoo. Robert UutcbinMm,
flnnle lliitcctn'oii, 1 tiomae nuicninerm. amma
Hutchinson, William Huu-Mreon, Mora Bnt. hie-
.on. Henry llu'ehtuMn. wary nu'CLinaon.
Matilda Smiib. J.n emits ineantiewa, ce-i.
or devieee of Tbotn Jobn.toa, tiuvwi, IV
unknown owners of tne wn OLa, bau uf trie
touth-ea&t iuarter of section tULbii .rntvsii
lts In lowe.blp number aixtu-i. north of
range number ten weetof tbe fonrtn r. In tbe
county al Rce Inland and ttatc of Illinois Bill
lo mt ftnt and comet will.
To thr above named de'endaats Ella. Johns
ten, Prand Joh.ton. Margaret Johneton. John
Jcfantton. hllra Johneton. Frank Pmiih. hamoel
Smitb. al Mibr. Moeber, Mauioa Remp,
Remp. Joaephine Johneton, Denry Johne
ton. J W Johnston, Mart. Joh.'oo. Juhn L.
Jobnalon, K I. Johnston, Anna Pitman.
Pl'man. Ilacbcl Jobnalon, I bomaa Jobn.tAS
J.rfia Ha'cbirmm. Mary Ttatralneoa. Jneeph
llntchineoa marmvet Hntchtneos Bobert Hutch
InHi, Plnnie Hutchinson, Ttromae Butebimvm,
Emma H.tchlneon. Wllilam llule'.nvm. Nora
Hntchtrnon. Henry Hntchu on. Mery E. Haira-in-on
Ma iida smith Jam. Hmlts tb. on town
beira or devietee of Thorn ae Johneton. neeeaeee.
tbe unknown owner, of lb. weet half of Ibe
oulbeaat quarter of eecteon number tweaty-tix
(. m township number el- teen (!). north of
range nambcr twoftl weet of Uie Poo rah princi
pal meridia. la the couty of Hock Ulead and
A K tavit of j oar noc-nidenm having bete
lied ra tho onVe of the clera of tai. circuit
coart. mMtee ia hereby given U yna ud each of
you. tbat the a 'love named complainant baa tie
tn eatd coort hi Mil of rompiaiut agamst joe on
the c hancery tMlavnf veld coart, and . eummnet
In cnaneerry ha bee. teeaad I. ..id caatt
a.int yoe returnable to tbe next term of eatd
coart. to he b-roi a d holden at the conrl hoawe
tn the eHy mt Bock lamed I. eaid enemy oe the
rat Monday la September A . D.. 1. at which
thee tnd mace yon will appear aad pwad. tnewer
ee demur ta eaid bill at c p'lel I' yoe eee tu
Dated at Bock Itland. Illiaois this SMA day of
July, A. l-6.
flmnsg W. OA.Ei.a Clerk,
Seiner A W.LKia, Complalwtot'e w.Ucitor.
THROUGH CAR SERVICE
Lines east of Peoria esrrj thronfrh
coaches and sleeping ears oa sight
trains to prinolple cities.
Gen. Ticket mgeoL.
IS THE MOTTO AT
lmrorter tad whnl.aahj deamr.
Tear of erperl
beet of faellrtlos
Kc's Hlt-ieiS Third Atb. nim.
The New Crate.
Photograihcr Photograph, air? 1
Customep Yes please. . j
Photograpfaer Inside or outside, sit?
Pick Me Up. I
A Hamtsorna Cornplexion
I. owe of the a-reateat eharwn . woman ea.
aoaaeat. PuaMoni a CcwurLauuoa Pownaa
. a rut at Wm.
ewt fti felaavs
Sidinf, Flooring', WaiasooatlBc;
ltk street, bet. Ilk Bad fttk btsbbbs.