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Catholic Northwest Progress
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June 5, 1903     Catholic Northwest Progress
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,p, Lee&apos;s Stride to Gflvh # 5.,, [Copyright, 1903. by G. L. Klimer.] EE'S advance guard, consisting of 2,000 cavalry under General A. G. Jenkins, rode into Chains bersburg the 15th of June, 1863. and seemed very much at home on Pennsylvania soil. The troopers in gray had galloped from the Potomac during the night and their sudden swoop into the heart of the Keystone State was like a bolt from a clear sky. The last that the people of the neigh and the authorities in Washington knew the enemy was beyond the Rap- pahannock with Hooker's army master of the situation, t Jenkins' soldiers levied on the cltl-' I zens for horses, cattle and store sup- ] plies, paying for all values in Confed- erate scrip, worth nothing except as a souvenir. Having some of bls own I horses stolen, by way of retaliation Jenkins demanded pay of tile authori- ties, and it was promptly handed over in Confederate money. There had been Confederate raids across the border before, even as far as Chambersburg, but Jenkins' coolness had an ominous look. IAncoln called for 120.000 militia to defend tim cltles! of tile norlb, and It soou transl)ired that the raiders had good backing. The I same day a division of Ewell's lnfau-] ti T crossed the l'otomac at Williams- port, amt there was fightlug tn the' Shenandoah valley near the Potomae wlth the rest of Ewell's corps. Ewell marched his corps from the Rappahannock. followlug lhe route west of the Blue Ridge to keep its movement from the eyes of the Feder- als. At the same Ime Longstreet's corps slowly advanced east of the Blue Ridge to control the gaps leading through it and guard Ewell from sur- prise. Longstreet also had his move- meats guarded by Jeb Stuart's cavalry, which scouted farther east along the slopes of Bull Run mountains. Thus there were three colunms of Confed- erates forging their way to the north while IIooker was still facing south- ward and eves planning to cross the Rappahannoek and dash for Richmond. The great highway to the Potomac through the Shenandoah valley had not been left unguarded by the Fcder- als, but an invasion by Lce's whole army lind not been provided for. Gen- eral Mllroy lay at XVlnchester with a large force intrenched. The neighbor- lag post of Martinsburg also held a Fed- eral garrison. In order to cut off Mll- roy from help General hnboden's Cou- federate cavalry passed around and de- strayed the Baltimore and Ohio rail- road in his rear. Mllroy was ordered by hls suI)erlors to retreat Io I1arpcrs Ferry, but he preferred lo stand llis ground. Ewell first threatened Mar- tinsbnrg, and the Federal garrison there marched to Winchester. Learn- lng from scouts that lie was confront- ed by Ewell's whole, corps, Mllroy de- ehled, when too late, to retreat. One division of Ewell's attacked him on the 14th, and after desperate light- Ing, in which both sides made gal- lant charges, the Confc<terates broke through the intrenchments and could not be (lrlven out. Leaving one brigade to hold Mllroy in the net, Ewell struck out far the Potomac to cut off the Federal retreat. By skillful marchlng Mllroy got aw']y with 5.000 men and left about 2.000 prisoners. The road was open for Lee's trains and artillery. Mcauwhlle Longstreet passed on from gap to gaS, Ill'aqng nearer the Potomac and say- tug Ewell-froln attack iu the rear while Stuart, acting, as a foil for Longstreet. kept the Federal cavahT at arnl's length. When Ilooker discovered that Lee's troops were shlfttug carol) and drawing away from Fredericksburg, he sent his ow[t cvalry nnder Pleasomon on the hack track toward Washington to guard ids rear anti cover the capital. Thus while Stuart marched along Bull Run Ulountains Pleasonton was tied fast hy his orders to the line Just east of the mounts(Ins. But tawdry is never literally idle, and some Federal scouts riding past Aldle gap on the 17th took a notion of seeing what lay tim other side of the mountain, l,'tiz l,ec's Con- federate brigade lmppened to lmve the same curiosity on the other sMe of the barrier at the same time. A light was op(med almost on the ruu between the Itarrls Light cavab'y of Kllpatrlek's brigade and the Fifth Virgiuia under Colonel T. L. Rosser. On uearing the town of Aldie, whl:h lies in front of the gap on the east, Kilpatrick saw the gray troopers tn the distance and sent the IIarrls Light on a gallop through the town to seize the-low rhlge over which the road runs, close to the gap, Rosser's line charged with drawn sa- bers, driving the Harris Light back to the town. Rosser then posted sharp- shooters along lle main road behind come haystacks protected by rail barri- cades. These sharpshooters ehmg to the haystacks, pouring a terrible fire upon Kilpatrlck's squadrons as they rode past on Ihe flank lo atiack tit(; maln Confederate position, farther down tim road. Rosser's line was soon re-enforced by a full brigade, and Kllpatrick called for help. At last he saw that the sharpshooters at the hayslacks must be dislodged or every attempt to ad- v,mce would be defeated. Calling up Major Irwln's battalion of the llarrls Light, he ald to the commander, "Go and take that position!" Two charges had already been beaten off by tlle sharpshooters. The llgbt horsemen dashed down to the barricades, but their chargers could not leap the high obstructions. The troopers quickly dis- mounted and scaled the rail piles and with drawn sabers overpowered the Virglnians. The fight around the haystacks was one of the exciting Incidents of the day at Aldie gap. In one of the earlier charges the Fourth New York cavalry faltered. Its leader, Colonel dl Ces- nola, was under arrest at the time, but seeing his men hesitate he rode to the front and without a weapon to defend himself led on against the barricade. This charge was also In vain, but Kil- ! patrick saw the gallant act of DI Ces- nola and on his return said to him, "You are a brave man, and I release you from arrest." Handing him his own sword, he added. "Wear this In honor of the day." Later in the day DI Cesnola led his regdment in a dash against a stone wall barrier, which was the Confederate stronghold In the pass to the gap. This charge was met by the Second Virginia cavalry, which at- tacked the New Yorkers in the flank while they were baffled at the stone wall. DI Cesnola was desperately , wounded and taken prisoner. Meanwhile Pleasonton had sent Colo- nel Duffle, with the First Rhode Island cavalry, to reach the gaps on another road, which took him to the town of Mlddleburg. Stuart heard of Duffle's march and tried to destroy him, but the Rhode Islanders were stubborn and looked for help from Aldle, not know- lng that the fight was on at that point. Stuart sent no help to his troopers at Aldic, and Kilpatrick was also left to his own devices. Late in the day a heavy column under Colonel Roiser charged on masse upon Kllpatrick's right flank. The regiment tn advance recoiled from Rosser's blow. and the men in gray threatened to ride down Randol's Federal battery. Kilpatrick ordered the guns double shotted with canister, and, placing lflmself at the head of the First Maine cavalry, wait- ed for Rosser to rid() close to tile guns. At the cry "Forward!" the Maine men burst forth like an avalanche, and Rosser's line recoiled. Kilpatrick's horse was killed under him. and Colo- nel Douty, the Maine leader, fell mor- tally wounded. Rallying the regiment which hPd fallen back before Rosser's charge, Kil- patrick led it in again with the First Maine and drove the enemy from tim hill, capturing four guns. With this "WlAn TtIlS IN HONOn OF THE DAY." reverse of fortune Stuart's men left the field and rode away toward Middle- burg at the call of theh' chief. At nightfall Stuart threw his wbole force upon Duffle at Middleburg, but the Rlmde Islanders fought behind stone walls and retreated some miles to the cover of a rlvcr. Italtilg for rest, they were surromtded and iinally cut their way out, with beavy loss. Stuart destroyed 1)ulli 9, but in so do- ing lost the prize of the day, for the Federals pushed on through Aldie gap nnd forced Longstreet back to the Blue Ridge. This compelled Lee to move the greater part of his army through the Shenandoah, lengthening the route and keeping tbe invaders at a llstance from Washington. But for the victory at Aldle the Confederates would have crossed the Potomac witifln thirty miles of the capital. When Hooker turned at las to race with Lee for the choice of position In Pennsylvania, he found a straight road open to the Po. tonmc between Bull Run mountains and the Bhm Ridge. On the 19th Stuart and Pleasonton fought again at Uppervllle. Again beqten, the Confederate leader fell back belflnd Longstreet's Infantry and, gatherlug in his scattered squadrons, set out upon the famous raid into east- era Pennsylvania, whtch carried him out of the campaign until the fate of Lee had been decided on Cemctef'y hill. GEORGE L. KILMER. When a man talks about his wife, he begins by saying: "Of course, I have the best wife in the world. I have no cause for complaint, but"-- OUOO@'O0OOOOOO@-OO arbor, eyes brightening, breath qnickening. A bare half dozen ; LOVE IN g other couples darer, to follow them. A Ml ST * __ Q : By Martha McCulloch-Wiiliams : Copyright, 1902, bY the S.S. McClure Company Augusta scampered across the pas- ture. tile very mode and pattern of In- nocent wickedness. Clothed all in fad- ed calico and flapping sun hat, her new pink lawn lay deftly hidden in the depths of her berry basket, wlth her bronze ies and clocked silk stockings Imstled snugly underneath. She was going surreptltiously to a barn dance, albeit her grandmother thought danc- In'g among the deadly sins. She knew she would gtet a wlgging afterward. Still, slte didhot mean to let the knowl- edge in any way dim the splendor of the day. The Radley house lay just beyond the berry field. Once she reached It she was safe. Mrs. Radley had indeed Incited her going, offering to take her in the carryall along with her own girls. Mrs. Radley was so plump and yielding and obstinate even Grand- mother Wills could not quarrel with he('. She was as motherly as she was lJlump. Now, for two years she h'(d been permlading her sell John to marry Augusta. "so as to let the poor thing have a little fun and the chance to feel that her soul was her own." John and Augusta had laughed jointly over his mother's matchmaking. They were the best frhmds In the world, but had quite other views for themselves. "Here's a hat, Gussle. I knew you never could mnuggle out that fine chip fiat you have not worn twice this sum- mcr," Mrs. Radley said, setting a pic- turesque rough straw turban upon the runaway's head as the last hook on the pink lawn snapped into place. "My, but you do look pretty!" she went on. Then over her shoulder to John, "She'll nutshlne everybody, won't she Jack?" "Except one," John answered. "Rose Lee 'll be there, you know. That re- minds me. She's to fetch her city cous- in. There's a chance for you. Gus! Rose says he has more money than he well knows how to spend." "I wonder if he has changed," Gus said, laughing, "or If he is the same little whining beast he was that sum- tffer nine years ago." "Why, where did you eve see him?" John demanded in open eyed wonder. Again Gussle laughed. "IIis grand- mother and mine were cronies at the springs," she said. "Don't you re- member our going to the nmuntains? Those two old ladies thought I was born to tales care of Jody. How I should have hated him if I had not been so sorry for anything compelled to suffer that name! He was so sick- ly and spoiled and Just plain hateful along with it. Ughi I'm sorry he's coming, tie quite scorned dancing wlth me--said I was clumsy--but I al- ways helieved It was spite. I beat hlm so far when it came to climbing trees or even throwing rocks"-- "And you never told me a word of all this." John said a little reproachfully, Gussie tweaked his ear, answering softly: "Of course not. You have been in love with Rose since you wore trou- sers. I wouldn't say things about your dedr cousin that was to be, Jody Flits." Six double sets were already danc- ing under the big bush arbor when the Radleys drove up. High above the dnncers a string band played for dear life, while the leader of it called the figures in a loud, merry voice. Out un- der the trees other people sat, usually young people, fittingly paired and so rapt one In the other they had eyes for little else besides. A slight young fellow, with a single glass dangling from his buttonhoh;, leaned against a nar tree trunk, look- ing discontentedly about. Its darted at Gussle and caught hath her hands saying: "How dare you he late? You must have known I was pining for another real good fight." "You cried 'Enougbl' and promised to keep the peace ever after the last thus," Gusie protested. "Besides, I do +tot fight enemies any more." 'Tin ahead of you," Fitts said, draw- tng her band through his arm. "I not merely keep the peace with my ene- mies; I love them dearly--one of them tit least." "Your pretty speeches must be sadly In need of air," Gusste said, witb a lit- tle sidelong look at John. It amazed her to see hhn frown and turn away, gnawing his mustache. Fltts caught tbc look and smiled a little, but press- ed toward the arhor, saying as they reached the edge of it: "You are going to dance with me. Now, can you longer doubt my devo- tion T' "Oh, I don't know. You were al- ways devoted to yourself," Gussie said, Broiling wickedly. Fitts pretended to frown. "I see you are not properly ilpressed with the change in me," he said. "Understand. I have escaped from the Jody stage. Instead, behold Joe Fltts, very much at your service. Do you know I came down here Just to find you?" ,NO, and I don't think 1 shall ever find tt out." Gussie retorted, beating time with her foot. 'The quadrille was in its last whirls. Fttts raised hlshand and tmdded slight- ly to tbe leader of the band. instantly the fiddles broke out i.n the nmddest, nwrrlest twostep. Fltts caught Gussle's hand and said: "I've been waiting for this. Twosteps were Invented especially for you.. You slways romped no matter what the step or the figurc." "Can you wonder? All my danc!n has been done under the rose," Gusme s!d, yiehtlng herself to his impulse. ff,st, faster, faster, they ent up and down the brcat qni other :onl Few were so straitlaced as Grand- molher Wills in the matter of danctng. Still there was a general feeling that qmtdrilles, or at nmst eotlllons, were the proper things for big i)ubli'c com. panies. Even the ltadley girls waltzed only at home. John felt himself grow hot as he wtched Augusta and young Fltt through their madly gay rush. ]So harm In it. of course, but stm had never waltzed even with him. Itls brow NOTICE--SHFRIFF'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE. State of Washing- ton, County of King, ss. Sheriff's Office. By virtue of an order of sale ssued out of the Honorable Suuerior Court of King County, on tim 18ill day of May, 1903, by the Clerk thereof, in the case of William Gardner, Fred H. Martin and William Ferguson etc., plaintiffs, versus Michael F. Ryan, .knnie Buch- inger and J. P. Buchinger her hus- band, Washington National Building, Loan & Investment Co., and Gordon & Co., deiendants, No. 38877, and to me, as S119riff, directed and delivered: drew so portentously together Rose Le NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That smiled significantly as she came uF I will proceed to soil at public auction behind hhu and touched his arm. Evl. to the highest bidder for cash, within dently she had it in m'lnd to say some. thing--something a little bit out of the common. But a great clattering stir at the arbor'g farther end silenced her. A family carriage, rusty and had drawn uI) there, the horses panting and flecked with foam. Out from th door of It strode an awful figure, Grandmother V/Ills, In dead black, the phnnes of her best bonnet nodding hearsewlse over her forehead. As she caught sight of Augusta whirling half inclosed by a stranger's arms she gave a cry that silenced every strtng and brought the sparse dancers up stand- lug. For half a mhmte no words would come.. Then, with the hlsslng fall ot molteh Iron, she erled: "Wanton, Shameless wanton! Never, never hall you darken my doors again!" All in a flash Fltts appeared to com- prehend. Lightness fell away from him. IIe stood upright and said clearly, "Madame. I have the honor to ask your granddaughter in marriage!" "Who are you? I do not know you I--I have (to granddaughter." Mine. Wills said icily. Gussle had grown white. She left Fltts and went close to the furious old wmnan, saying as she bowed her head: "Grandmother. don't, don't curse for my mother's sake--and your own. Let me go home with you. It was wrong to trick you"-- Madame turned away as though she had lint heard. Softly Flits held out his hands. Before Gussle could reach him John had leaped to her side and was holding her close in the face of all the world. "You're a trump, but mine is the older claim," he said, holding out a hand to Fitts, who wrung it hard. As for Gusste, she was too happy and too miserable to say a word either way. 'Modifying st BOW. Travelers received by the sultan of Morocco were at one time required to make the customary obeisance of the country, but that ceremonial Is now omitted. The reason, according to La. dy Grove in her "Seventy-one Days' Camping," goes back to a slight social awkwardness Involved in carrying out that prescription. A distinguished naturalist had been presented to the sultan, and as he bowed his head to the ground, instead of supporting lflmself with hls hands, he placed them behind hls back; con- sequently hts forehead came against the marble floor with a loud bang, and he had some difficulty in recovering hil'nself. t hT lge s3 le!:lal nWh:d then l?:n o r"oI n:n t e r. lag the presence of his own sovereign?" he asked another visitor later. "Probably he has had that honor, you(' majesty," was the answer. "Then," sald tbe sultan. "he should have learned the art of making saluta- tions without the occurrence of such tim hoursJpreseribed by law for Sher- iff's sales, to-wit: at 10 o'clook A. M. on the 27th day of June, A. D., 1!)03, betore the Court House door of. said King County, in tim State of Washiug- ton, all the right, title and interest of the said defendants in and to tim fol- lowing desoribed property, situated in King County, State of Washington, to wit: Lot nineteen iu Blook twelve of Renton Hill,an addition to the City of Seattie,in said County, levied on as the property of tim defendants to satisfy a judgment, amounting to Fif- teen and 65--100 Dollars, and eosts of suit, in favor at the plaintiff. Dated this 18th day of May, 1903. ED. CUDIHEE, Sheriff. First publioation May 22d.1903 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF ,THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR KING COUNTY. In the the matter of tile Estate of Esther M. Oowden, Deceased. In Pro- bate. No. 4813. Notice to Creditors. Notioe is hereby given to the oredit- ors of Esther M. Cowden, Deeeased, and to all persons having olaims against said estate to preseut the same witil the neoessary vouohers within one year after the date of the first pab- lieation of this notme, to-wit: within one year after May 22d, 1903, to the undersigned administratrix at tim law office of Roberts & Leehey, No. 705 New York Block, in the city of Seat- tie, King County, Washington, wMoh is hereby designated as the plaoo of the transaotion of the business of such estate. ELLEANOR B. O. McKNIGHT, Administratrix of the Estate of Es- ther M. Cowden. Deceased. ROBERTS & LEEHEY, Attorneys for Administatrrix, 705 New York Blook, Seattle First publication, May 22d, 1903. IN THE SUPERIOR COORT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR KING OOUNTY. Howard Tilton, Plaintiff, vs. Es- ther Goodman and John Doe Good- man, her husband, whoso true Chris- tian name s to plaintiff unknown, and all persons unknown, if any, having or claiming an interest or estate in and to the hereinafter described rea'. prop- erty, Defendants. No ..... Notioe and Summons State of Washington, to Esther Goodman and John Doe Goodman, her husband, who are tim owners or re- puted ownels of, and all persons un- known, claiming or having an interest or estate in and to tbe hreinafter de- scribed real property. You and each of you are hereby noti- fied that the above name  plaintiff, How ard Tilton, is the holder of two certain de|inqnen t tax oertiflcates, numbered as hereinafter stated,issued by the Coun- ty Treasurer of King Gounty, State of aceldents." Washington, embracing the following Thereupon his majesty learned with real property situatad in Said King astonishment that this lowly fotn of ounty, Washington, and more partic- obelsanee is not observed at European Marly described as follows, to.wit: courts, and he hnmedlately decreed Delinquent tax certificate No. B. that none but the usual customs de- 1766i, for lot 14, block , West Seattle manded by European sovereigns should Queen Addition. be required of Europeans when they Delinquent tax certificate No. B entered or left Ills presence. 17665, for lot 15, block 2, West Seattle A Close Conblnatlon. Queen Addition. That said cortiflcates were issued on "They can get up combinations in the west to beat the band." said a Phila- the 12th day of January, 1908, for the delphia drummer who had come in off following sums and for delinquent taxL a trip and had a shortage to explain, es for the following years, to-wit: "In a town in western Iowa I had a Tax certificate No. B. 17664, for the difference of opinion with a landlord rear 1896, amounting to 92 cents, i and called hlm a liar. He was a depu- Tax certificate No. B, 17665, for the ty sheriff, and he arrested me. HIS 1896, amounting to 93 cents. brother was prosecuting attorney, and That the taxes for the following he was against me. The judge was mbsequont years have been paid by his brother-In-law, and hc tried the the plaintiff upon said above doseribed case. I said I'd take ten days in Jail lots, to-wit: sooner than pay the fine, but when I On lot 14, block 2, West Seattle came to be locked up the Jailer said to Queeu Addition, 39 Cents for the year me: 1897. " 'You'd better pay. I'm the father- On said lot 14,. block 2, 84 cents for In-law of the judge, and it will be my the year 1898. duty to put you In a cell with a pris- On said lot 14, bleak 2, 82' oents ior oner who's gone crazy and wants to the year 1899, kill sonebody/ On said 10t 14, block 2, 31 cents tar "I paid and'was released," said the drummer, "but I wanted revenge. I went to the only lawyer in twn with a reimtation and stated my ease and asked him to take it. " 'Yes,' he replied, 'but think how It would look. l'm son-in-law to the Jailer.'" Ulllv Hlndoo Women. he yeast 1900. On said lot 14, blook 2, 84 conts for tbe year 1901. On lot 15, boek , West Seattle Queen Addition, 89 oents for tho year 1897. On said lot 15, biock 2, 84 cents for the year 1898. On said lot 15, block 2, 32 cents for i tbe year 1899. The men among the Hlndoos of Born- On said lot 15, block 2, 31 oents for- bay are .by all odds handsomer than the year 1900. the women, the fashion among the lat. On said lot 15, block 2, 34 cents for Pacific Coast Steamship Company Owning and Operating a Full Fleet .t FIRST CLASS STEAhSHIPS --Between-- Alaska, Washington, Oregon, California, a ad Mexico. Bellingham Bay Route-Double Daily Service to Everett, Whatcom, Anacortcs and Fairhavcn, STATE of WASHINGTON-- Leaves Daily except Saturday, 10 p. m. SEHOME-- Leaves Daily except Sunday, 8 a. m Full information relative to sailinl, rates, etc., may be obtained from any agent of the company, or 9eattle Ticket Office, 113 James St. C. D. DUNNAN, Genl. Paaa. Agent. 10 Market St., 8an Francisoo. 4- SHORT LINE TO Spokane, St. Panl, Duluth, Minneapolis, Chicago AND POINTS EAST Trains Dally Fast Time No. 2, "THE FLYER," leaves Seattle daily, 8!30 a. m., only 2 nights to St, Paul, 3 to Chicago, 4 to New York. No. 4, "EASTERN EXPRESS," leaves Seattle daily, 7:30 p. m. New Equipment Throughout, Day. Coaches, Palace and Tourlat Sleep- ers, Dining and Buffet Smok- ing Library Cars, Direct Connection at St. Paul (Union Depot with all ines East and South. For Tickets, Rates, Folders and Full Information; call on er address C. W. Meldrum A.B.C. Dennlston, C. P. & T.A. G.W.P.K. 612 00IRST SEATTLE, WASH , Daily Steamers FOR WflATCObl, ANACORTES, FAIRHAVEN and BLAINE Steamers UTOPIA and GEe. E.t STARR leave Pier No. 2, Seattle at 8 p.m., returning leave Whatoom daily at 7:45p, m. LaConuer Trading & Trans)ortation (2o. Tol. Main 211 Pter No. 2. I*or.iTELUGENC]L ]Plabllhs the fttlleat tl J2. Kltphl news from all rJ  f the world. All the atam 'lind local news. Dolly and .Sun- do4' ttUon, 11 per men UL sm/p0st4atenqet. '"",.,,.,,.,,. larg.t lind mot m pNtte Bunday limr north of Ban Franeaac. Slmdal d v&rtttmtt of itteratur or Pushier, of womma'= new Sunday tlUon, $$.05 lmr Y. .---,wk Pest-lntelllen(er. x.,r.,.,.. " x, All the newu of the wok In eonclae, detailed for 'Je Weekly Pot-Intli (| .r t t&e ehet ,,vd =,est weekly on the ]P=xdflo Ask for speal premium of- f Wee4tly editioL SL Per ytar. ALL POSTMASRS WltL "tAK :SSCR| PTIO: ter of wearing in the left nostril a huge hoop of silver adorned with precious the year 1901. stones not tending to enhance the WMoh several sums baar intorost modicum of beauty they already I)OS- the rate ot 15 per cent perannum from sess. This ring is often so large that said date of payment and are all the thc mouth and chin are covered by it. unpaid and unredeemed taxes upon The married women also chew the and against'said real property leaves of tbe betel palm, and so theh' You'and each of you, (including teeth .rod lips are stained n vivid and said persons, unknowu, if any) are disagreeable yellow, hereby further notified aud summ )ned Caste, tlmt strong divider of class i; to be and appear within sixty days -f- exolu- Indicated on the women by stripes of ter the servioe of this notice, vrlous colors on the forehead. Their of the day of first publication, to- alms, wbich are mostly bare, are fanct- W it, wihiu sixty (60) days after the fully tattooed, and their toes and 8th day of May, 1903, in the aboveen- ankles are ornamented with silver ban- titled Oourt and aetion, and defend gles and rings. This latter ornamenta- tiffs notion and answer the complaint tion Is shared by both sees. In down / of said plaintiff and serve a copy of right ugliness many of tbese women your answer onthe undersigned attor- approach closely an American Indian hey for plaintiff at his office below squaw, stated, or pay the amounts, together witil peuaity, interest and oosts. In at case you fail so to do, judgment wilI be rendered against you and against each parcel of said real property for :.no sums and amounts due upon and obarged against eaoh, inoluding oosts, orderiug a sale of each parcel of said property for the satisfaotion of the sums oharged and found against it re- speotively as provided by law. HOWARD TILTON Plaintiff. W. T. SGOTT, Prosecuting Attorney, and JOHN O. MURPHY, Deputy, Attorney for Plaintiff. Offioe address, 501 and 506 Marion Biook, Seattle, Wash. Date of first publioati.on, May 8, 6-$6. P