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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (March 24, 1893)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE, FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 1893.
The Weekly Chronicle.
f HI liALLB.
LOCAL AN D rWOHAV.
4 atat-aman purrled W 'lil''?'Jmii
There wa-u rule loi prouounriiii Hawaii.
Itr varied the accent leu ""J,"";'? ?t""Waii.
And rorh tin., h. got a new a 4 J
Hut finally round, 111 an .'Uaarali "
All acnriu. manna for .urliioui.llng Ha wall
U loSnd out ho. M. V.-..-.. jX'tllli
And o 4 the plan lu ". I Ha-wa
To vl.y'i Daily.
Clean op the alleys.
Gardening has cotnuiencfJ in earnest.
The awnina by Jolee Bros, ha juit
A steam hoisting machine has been
lnt In at the Regulator dock.
tv. T.Hia c.lr Club will meet Ith
Mra. J. T. retort thli evening.
The fishing season ! cloeed from the
first of March to the 10th of April.
The insane asylum commission spent
yesterday in L Grande. Today tney
will look orer Pendleton.
The Standard flour mills Walla Walla,
owned by W. S. McCalley, were totally
destroyed by fire yesterday ; loes 1:3,000.
Benj. 6. Burroughs, postmaster at
Pendleton, has been the first to send in
his resignation. It will take effect
March 31st. J. F. Johnson will proba
bly succeed him.
A ne postage stamp hat been issued
r it terad letters. It it the tiae of
imut later and hat a fine engraving
of Colon. .ns playing poker with one of
thf early millers of Astoria. Herald.
Winaus Bros, have finished stiinging
substantial wire cable across the river.
They intend to transport all their fish
by means of this cable and a basket to
ttiii side of the rfver, and will be a great
A U I'aal business man state posi
tively that Mr. Hill will build h rail
road from Montana through this s.-vtion
to San Francisco, and the railroad mag
nate makes no secret of his determin
The bridge contract awarded to K. A.
Emmett calls for the building of a span
bridge across Lost river at the head of
Lanpell valley. The bid was for $700,
which is very reasonable considering
the fact that it it to be a span bridge.
Tbe Bod and (ion club projtoee to be
very strict w hen they discover any in
fringements npon the game law. This
went into force on March 15th and reads
as .follows: Kvery person who tha'l
within the state of Oregon between the
IStb day of March and the 1st day ol
December, of each year, take, kill, injure,
or destroy, or have la his possession, sell
or offer fur sale, any wild swan, mallard
duck, wood duck, pidgeon, teal, spoon
bill, fray, black, sprigtail or canvas
bark duck shall be guilty of a misde
meanor." The winter of 1893 has been unusually
cold both in Kurope and America. Dur
ing the early part of February the Gol
den Horn of Constantinople waa frozen
over for the first time since 1854, a period
of 87 years. At the same time the con
tinent of North- America, excepting a
narrow strip along the Pacific coast, w- '
frozen solid at far south at the gulf i t
Mexico, and the ice in the Potomac river
at Washington wat two feet thick. Ex.
Thwe wans Ml.arrail-bred CoL
Vt bo w.itr by ilia etol..
lie wtmla diln'i aeahtcea
Full of raw, I be-iclne.
And be a uow in tha ivgloin In'ol.
Iay and night are equal.
Kaiser Wilhelm't birthday.
A Chinaman died In Portland Satur
day with the smallpox.
The weet-lsund train due this morn
ing, did not arrive until noon today.
Frank Fulton, of Sherman county,
tame into the city today with two wagon
loads of fat bogs.
Tbe river remains at or near low
water mark, the gauge indicating th'vc
tenths of a foot above aero.
Arbor day comes on the Hth of Apiil
this year. The day will doubtless bs
recognized by every school in this state.
The scholars of the "deestrick skule"
are urged to be present, without excep
tion, tonight at the Epworth League
ron at 8 o'clock.
TIm ease of W. Pasliek vt. H. Gilpin
for trespass on premises wat dismissed
before Justice BchuU court this morn
in(C on motion of Prosecuting Attorney
01. Barrett presides over a new snd
beautiful 84-ton passenger engine. It
it not new, however, but lookt to, hav
"ft lust been fixed over. At a matter of
fact So. 600 It one of the oldest on the
Articlet of incorporation have been
filed by the "Mt. Hood Improvement
company," with capital atock of 5,003.
Thit organisation it for the purpose of
assisting tourists to visit Mt. Hood, and
to make off them a reasonable profit.
D. C. Herrin, who hat jutt reto'ned
from a trip to the upper Memalonse Isl
and, discovered that vandals Lave been
t work recently lu their search for
trlnkett, and have not only rifled the
graves, but have ripped open the mum
H'iet. fcach desecration it heathenish,
and the participants can only be claeeed
The Inland Telephone company, who
are constructing a telephone, line from
eV-'ksn to Portland, Lave completed it
to Touchet, Wash., and are progressing
at the rate of one mile a day. They ex
pect to reach Wallula on the Columbia
in about two weeks, and have the w hole
line completed through to Portland by
the 1st of August next. At Wallula
they have built a large scow, on which
they will float down the Columbia,
ttringing their line as they proceed.
"Her brow iu like the nw drl.'t,
Her neck waa like the aw an.
And her (are It waa the lale t
That a re tha aun abolie on."
Bui r.a went hi Ihe beach I hathlnt.
And her l..lr eomplcntoit'a Mailled!
Her heeka ar t nie-d hI her no la red
At a lobaler wbeu tta boiled.
Tioy Shelley is busy with his annual
The crop of drunks thit year hat fallen
off to an encouraging degrcs.
The steamer Inland Star steamed up
today and sped away in good shape.
Sidewalks and fences are being re
paired and several new onet are I ilng
. The committee on the Laughlin street
sewer have agreed on a report, but it it
not yet submitted.
Mr. Wm. McCrum it putting up a
palatial residence on Ijiughlin street,
between Third and Fourth.
The show last night did not material
ize. The doors were open at 7 o'clock,
but up to 0 no one had showed np but a
couple of "complimentariet."
A couple of Swede boys in town who
take small contracts for sawing wood,
understand just two words of English
saw wood. They say nothing.
Hot ja are getting to be a rarily.
Whenever Marshal Maloney hears of orje
he campt on their trail, and it it gener
ally but a little whiie until he locates
and arrests them.
The oldest prelate of the country,
Peter P.ichard Kenrlck, archbishop of
St. Loirs, now past SO years of age, it ill
past recovery. He was born in Dublin.
Ireland, August 17, 180(1.
"I understand that your well it dry,"
said Col. Kyarter's next door neighbor.
"Yes, sah, and I don't wonder at it.
That well hasn't had anything but
wat ih for the last six months."
A dispatch says a complaint has been
lodged against Capt. Symons, in Wash
ington, D. C for want of ability and
discretion in the use of money for rive
improvements, and that as a result satis
factory improvements have not been re
alized. The Tribune yesterday publishes a b't
of blarney from a commercial man,
in an Intel view, that Pendleton is the
beet place for an asylum from the Ca' -foraia
line to Portland. The reporter
waa particularly joyous about it and con
sider the location at good at settled.
Wonder it there were any commercial
men around when tbe inspired prophet
wrote about what a hard time the lawyer
would have to get into heaven.
Mrs. Ada W. Unruh a W. C. T. U.
rtate oryanizer and lecturer, will speak
in the Congregational church next Sab
bath evening at 7:30 o'clock. Sub ct
of address, "Our Boys and Girls." M.l
Unrati it well known in western Oregon
and bat been tor the last two weeks '
eastern Oregon. Every where she
spoken of as an interesting, witty and
to-ceul sp' ..ker. The local union ex
tend a most cordial invitation t" all to
come out and listen to the charming
Dwswrtarw af Twa ladlvldaala VTfcw Vet
Mwrnf with Their Baodla.
The two adventurer who were suc
cessful in working the check racket he' e
left on the midnight train for way points
east. One was put off at the Willows,
and the other stopped off at Arlington.
The marshal is after them, and if he is
as successful as he ord'narily is when on
the track of a hobo, they are at good r
caught. The authorities here recehed
a dispatch from Mr. D. L. Ctea, CV
cade Locks, the morning of their ar
rival, stating that they had worked
I he check game there, that they were
headed thit way, and to look out for
them. But it was U i late when their
work waa discovered. One of them goc
for a shf ?pherder, while the othe
dresses and acts like a polished gentle
man. He speks high German, at well
at good English, and is so plausible that
one of our citizens wat led to believe he
knew him before as a highly-respectable
employe of some stockman several years
ago, to smoothly can he talk. He wepn
spectacle and lookt like a professor of
A Dart of little folk rathered at Mr.
and Mrs. II, Glenn's residence Katurday
niirht. It waa a aurnriae uartv on Grace
Glenn and since children relish any
thing ol tnit n4 in so much great
proportion than older lolkt, it was a de
light to all.
The elrlt present were Lsna Thorn u-
son. Lena Liebe, Jessie Butler, feoubia
Klckolt, Kettle Fredden, Grace Hobson,
Clara Kickelsen, Emma Ottlund, Jennie
Younir. Clara Davis, Mate Harnett. Julia
Nickelsen, Bertie, Grace, llattie and
Edna Glenn. Ilovs: Walter Dickey,
Joe McNeil, Archie Harriett, Walter
French. O- rire liuih. Leo Newman,
Carl Wi.liams, Victor fcainpson, Willie
Frank and Karl founder.
Money to Loan.
I hsve money to lonn on "Imrt time
limn. (ito, W. Mow i ami.
THwwgrit Therv Waa a Mlataka.
Perry Walkins went down to the 1).
P. A A. S. Co.'s otrice today for the pur
pose of receiving a cultivator and try
ing charges tliertJn. The cultivator
weighs at 3nt pound, and the hill
was given out by Mr. Alluasy as
amounting to $1.7.).
"I want to pay it all," remarked Mr.
Watklns, as he reached for his roll.
"That is all," said Mr. A.
"You are sure, now, are yon?" said
Mr. Watkins, w ith the air of one who
wanted to do the square thing, but
would not be rear jnsihlu for any future
"Why, of course," reiterated Allaway,
verifying himself hy a hasty mentil cal
culation. "Well I never would have thought it.
Hooray for the Regulator!" wat the
spontaneous response of the pleased
patron, and the toothpick he was chew
ing waa mashed to flinders.
The Uwvaraor'a I'arly.
Governor Pennoyer and Mr. Mctschan
will stay over night in Pendleton, taking
the morning train for Milton, where
they expect to continue their object o'
site viewing. After leaving Milton they
will go on to Walla Walla, at which
place their intentions are to examtr"
the penitentiary buildings and the wo t
carried on therein, principally the jute
mill operations, in which our oflirin,
s o greatly interested at thit time. Th '
wo-k they will thoroughly examine, i -result
of which investigation they -pect
to ue to advantage in a similae
department in our state penitentiary.
Owing to business of importance ncedio
their attention, from Walla Walla they
will goto Salem, from which place, in a
few days, they expect to return and
visit Tbe Dallea and Heppner, which
will complete their tour of examination
of sites for tbe new Eastern Oregon in
sane asylum. Tribune 21st.
The contract was let ysterday for
Judge Bradshaw'a new residence, to be
built on tbe corner of Fourth and Wash
ington streets. The following are the
bids for the carpenter work :
F Roas A
H. Glenn S..IM
A And Taon A To 2.MM
Hill A lliifflipaon 'i.ViA
L. V. Ui.tlu.id r ii.'JuT
The contract wat let to the lowest bid
der, Mr. Ostlund. The following are
the bidt tor the foundation work, the
first-named securing the contract:
B. H. Thnrtn t'lTS
Jobn AvitUvatc :IT'.
H. Whitinora Mi
Max W- au Mi
Plana were furnished by tbe architect,
Mr. C. J. Crandall.
A Head for Bcfenca.
The steamboat engineer wat polite
and attentive. It may be that he was
flattered by the fact that a lady so im
pressive in her manner should have
come to him for information, At any
. te be told her all al ut it just where
'ie steam went into the cylinder, where
it escaped, and how it wat that the pis
ton rod attached to the crank turned the
wheels that propelled tliejssel through
the waves. She appeared to be all
wrapped up in the information, and
when he had finished the turned a
beaming face opon him and said : "Now,
what is the object of the boiler?"
Tricks la all Tradaa.
Contractors in Gilliam county at work
on the county well, agreed to dig a cer
tain number of feet for 17.50 per foot.
The blasting proved laborious, they were
not getting along fast enough, so tbey
cct off four feet of the tape line and
when the man appointed by the court to
inspect their work came around he wat
furnished the doctored line, and the
work waa pronounced completed accord -'ir
to contract. Later the fraud waa
,;scovered and Walton and Lacy, the
contractors, were arretted, the latter as a
Hold Tbelr farm.
Peter West and wife have told their
T n lu willow farm on the reservation for
(3,000 to Leslie Leonard, who lately ar
rived with his family from Tacoma.
Mrs. West receives $2,000 and Mr. West
$1,000 of the consideration, which ar
rangement settle their property affairs.
Mr. Leonard hat shipped .the lumber
from Tacoma for a two story dwelling
which he will build on the farm, and in
tends In due time te have a fine country
home. He takes pomession today.
It is well known that there are a
great many elk In Oregon, about the
headwaters of the Willamette and its
tributaries. Four men have Jtict l)een
cnicted of killing this noble game out
of scanon, and the lemon taught to them
by State Fish and Game Protector Mc
Guire will have a wholesome effect in
preserving the larger game that is so
ruthlessly slaughtered. --Capital Journal
l.o )llaara Angling.
A song jiiet iritiut-d would Indicate Hint
either men are getting scarce on this
terrestrial globe, or that the girls intend
to elevate the standard :
"My oIIm' irl'H lliu man In tb oiouo,
I'm ir-'ln tonmrry htm a wit,
1 on M fi'i mt wtih bliH Ju-l to rive hi j a !Ua,
Hit. 1 fciiw that a d.Ml I naver would iu.a.
I II f up In a pm' t bil'owi
A i'l lie my awet lhM't in In? uinon;
l V-n behind line dark cleud,
W aw liiMina 1 alluded,
I 11 naa lu u lbs mas In the moan."
THE JUNE EXHIBIT.
floral Department wf tha Ortoi Stata
One of I he most important features of
' the work done by the Oregon State Hor
ticultural Society at its annual meeting
held in this citt last January was the
forminir of a Mural adinnet.
I " " '
This part of their work was quite as
! essential at any other branch, and
while pomology, etc., are practically
indespensible, yet this society could t'o
no more laudable work than that of pro
noting floriculture. True, we must rely
upon the former to supply our temporal
wants, yet there are elements in our
nature that may be nourished by feast
ing our eyes on thing of beauty, such
as appeal to our better feelings, serving
to elevate our live to a higher moral
standard. These beautiful gift of na
ture come to us as messenger of love,
peace, purity and rest.
Their commercial value also is of no
small consideration. Neither should we
lose sight of the fact that they would be
come one of the leading factors in pro
moting the growth and pronperity of our
tountry, as has been the case in Califor
nia, by furnishing an incentive to im
migration. So that any way we may
view this subject it proves itself well
worthy the prominence the horticultural
society it giving it, an exhibition in June.
The executive committee appointed by
President J. R. Cardwell to manage tbe
aftairt of the department act vigorously
to work to put into execution plans for
a floral exhibit to be given in thit city
the present season. In consideration of
the fact that the Oregon Pioneer hold
their reunion on the 15th of June, it has
been arranged to make the time of this
exhibit correspond with their dates,
continuing three days, from tbe 14th to
the 16th inclusive. They have prepared
a very liberal list of premiums which it
The county making the best display of
cultivated flowers (Multnomah accepted)
1st premium, (50; 2nd $25. '
Professional florist making the best
general display 1st, $25; 2nd $15.
Choicest collection! of rose by ama.
tures. 1st, $10 ; 2nd $5.
Largest and finest assortment of pans
ies by amateurs. lst.$10; 2nd $5.
For the largest pansy, $5.
Choicest sweet peas, (variety a con
sideration,) 1st, $10; 2nd, $5.
Finest display of potted plants 1st,
$10; 2nd, $5.
Largest and handsomest Rex begonia,
Native flora pressed, 1st, $15 ; 2nd $10.
Native flora fresh, 1st, $15; 2nd, $10.
Orchids, 1st, $10; 2nd, $5.
The only consideration for entering an
exhibit it an annual membership, requir
ing a fee of 50 cents for ladies and one
dollar for gentlemen. The holder is en
titled to the privilege of any exhibit
in any part of the state during the
year. Thia exhibition i given in
tbe interest of every city, town
and village in the state. The purpose is
to reach all who love flowers. The state
is large, and its f ora combine the wealth
of the valleys and prairies, the hill and
mountains, of all their nooks and inter-
.' and at well the bloom found upon our
- mllrd deserts and wastes. There are
few waste in Oregon, none where flow eii
cannot bloom. Therefore we appeal to
the women of Oregon, and men too, who
ever and wherever they may be, whether
on the beautiful prairie, the more beau
tiful hill or the sightly mountain side,
to help nt In our endeavor to bring more
beauty, fragrance and moral trust and
pure life into our hornet by introducing
everywhere the culture of flowers.
The ladies of the committee earnestly
request all who are interested to accept
this at a personal invitation to open a
correspondence with them. Any infor
mation desired may be had by calling
on or addressing the secretary, Mra. M.
E. Shafford, 350 Morrison atreet, Corner
7th, Portland, Oregon.
Oar Wtml Letter,
WAmc,Or March 20th, 1893.
Like the Athenian of old we have
nothing to do but to "hear and tell some
new thing," Still we have not been able
to hear the new thing thia week.
Our literary society adjourned last
Friday evening to meet on the first Fri
day in September, next. The conclud
ing entertainment last Friday, was a
splendid play, entitled "The Fgjptian
Mummy," The characters were remark
ably well sustained, especially the mum
my. The tronp received the most flrt
terlng congratulation from the enrapt
ured audience, and of the dramatist and
practical tragedian whodid the training,
we would say "well dono" etc.
Mr. William Mayfield it thinking of
building a residence In our town, in or
der to give his children better school
The gran) la (rrnwllif,
Th plowi are g-ilns.
1 lie nowera are ana ing,
1 lie bniukiara flowing.
A Narrow Kecape.
J. B. Crossen, narrowly escaped being
killed today noon. While trying to
board the wmit-hoiinl rnin, which was
going at a ft rate 'A ajn-ed, he was
thrown nmler the car and came within
an see of rolling under the heel. A
brakrinan rl the rear end of the car
esyirted Mm out of his dangerous posi
tion and helped him np ngniri on the
Working I'ndar Uimeultlas.
The Dalles Lumbering Co., operating
fifteen miles up Mill creek, are pros
ecuting work undur difficulties. They
are logging while there is yet three feet
of snow on the ground. ji,t night it
snowed all ulght, and there was an 8
inch fall of snow. In some of the can
yons there Is snow from four to eight
feet deep. Regarding the report that
they were to furnish lumber for thirty
five cottages they say they would like to
see tho bills for same, but as yet have
heard nothing of it.
No Cauae for Alarm.
The president had a peculiar caller
yesterday. He wat "Fiddling" Bob
Taylor, at Tennesseeans lovingly call
one of their most popular ex-governors,
on account of hi proficiency with the
fiddle and the bow.
"Mr. President, I have headed your
electoral ticket twice in my state," aaid
The president looked anxious.
"But I have simply called now, sir, to
have the honor of shaking your hand.
I do not want office."
The president looked relieved.
A NEEDED IMPROVEMENT.
Probability that a Flrat-Claaa Hotel
Will Be Built Here.
A real estate firm in The Dalles give
It out at a fact that some Portland capi
talist have been looking over The
Dalles, with a view to erecting a hand
some four-Btory brick hotel, to be
located on the Vojjt property, adjoining
A. A. Brown' grocery store.
This it at good a location a can be
found in the Northwest for a first-class
hotel and many have wondered why The
Dallea, in view of its commercial im
portance, ha not had a hotel suitable to
its demandt many years ago. Pendle
ton, the handsome and queenly city of
Umatilla county, owe much of its
beauty and importance to its handsome
hotel. The spirit of progression, now
aroused, will do a much for The Dalle.
The pioneer buildings we have are not
good enough for the present age, and
located a they are, give passing travel
era a poor idea of our city, which is one
of the most beautiful iu Oregon. All
this is unfair, and the citizens and trav
eling public generally will welcome the
advent of a new first-class hotel, built
with regard to architectural beauty and
convenience and comfort to guests.
Gold Mines on the Methow.
C. L. Richmond, whose home is in The
Dalles, Oregon, arrived in Spokane last
week from the Methow country, where
in company with Theodore Cartright,
David Graham and son, he has spent
eight months. Starting from The Dalles
last seasou they went up to the Methow
country and began prospecting and be
fore snow had fallen last fall they had
located 16 gold bearing claim on Gold
creek, a tributary of the Methow, which
flows into that stream about 20 miles
above its confluence with the Columbia.
Considerable prospecting along the veins
showed them to be continuous and a
test of the ore showed a value of $18.60
in gold and $1.50 in silver.
They also located 80 acre of placer
ground which prospected well from the
surface, but tbey have not yet struck
bedrock, although they have gone down
18 feet. They expect, however, from
indications that it it not more than two
feet from the bottom of the prospect
hole. Abundant water and fine dump
ing ground ia afforded and a saw mill
only a short distance away will provide
the lumber required. The owners will
begin tbe construction of flumes and
sluice very soon.
While prospecting on the north fork
of Gold creek, Mr. Richmond found a
ten foot vein of antimony, which he
traced for several hundred feet. The
ore carries a large percentage of anti
mony and Mr. Richmond is now in cor
ros ondence with parties who are look
ing for such property.
Mr. Richmond thinks their Gold creek
quartz claim are equal to any of the
others and they do not care to sell, al
though they have had letter from sev
eral parties asking them to name a
price. A portion of the coming season
will be devoted to the quartz and placer
properties and a portion will be devoted
to prospecting the mountains between
Lake Chelan and the Methow, where
Mr. Richmond is confident they will
And some valuable gold bearing lodes.
Ore, which Mr. Richmond left In our
oTico, is from the Addaline mine and
came from near the surface of an eight
foot ledge. There are some 25 or 30 lo
cations in the Methow basin, several
placer properties and some valuable coal
The snow-fall was very heavy there
this winter, being at one time five feet
on a level, but it is rapidly disappearing.
Mr. Richmond will go home to The
Dalle and will return to the mines
about April 1st with horse and tup
pile. It I hoped that the mail service will
be extended from Bridgeport to some
point on the Methow near the mouth of
Gold creek during the coming Reason,
for beside several miner there are a
large number of ranchers who have per
manently located in the valley. Grass
grows luxuriantly and pine timber
abound. The soil Is very productive.
Siibtpribe for Tiik Daily ('iiromctb.
The Irrigation Mehama or Dr. Illalock
Waa a Nureeaa.
The large irrigation wheel built re
cently at Gillicrt Hunt's factory in
Walla Walla, a description of which was
published in the. I'nion-Joiirual, has
proved to lie a surces. The wheel was
manufactured for Dr. N. G. lilalock, of
that city, to be used in irrigating his
extumdve fruit farm at ISIalocks, Oregon.
It wus taken to that place hint week,
and Saturday it was teated and proved a
succesn. The wheel was placed ia the
Columbia river and started. The water
was raised to an elevation of (X) feet and
then by the use of pipes wan carried
over the land. The wheel ruised 1R3
gallons of water per minute,, with the
current of the river only running at the
rate of two miles an hour. Gilbert
Hunt, the manufacturer, went to Bla
lock Saturday and witnessed the test.
Dr. lilalock returned Monday, but im
mediately left for Spokane.
Pork and Beef.
Fine Lard and Sausages.
Curers of BRAND
Dried Beef, Etc.
Masonic Building, The Dalles, Or.
Wasco warenouss Co.,
Receives Goods on Stor
age, and Forwards same to
For Sale on Commission,
fa tes Reasonble.
"W . W . Oo.
TBI DALLES, OR.
In tbe t'lreuit Court of the State of Oregon for
the County ol Waaco.
lsaitor Ijhiit, Howard fjnip. Mrx Iiiir imrl Iiuis
Lang, farmers doing bUMlmwa under the firm
name u( Lang & Co., I'lnlnlllls, vs. A. J.
To A. J. Walt, the above-named defendant:
In the name of tbe State ot Oregon, yon are
hereVy required fo appear and answei the eoni
pl.ilnt fllea againitt yon In the noove etiiitlwl
action, on or before the It i at day o( the next uvu
lar term of tufa comt after coi.iph-tioii of tho
aerviee of thia aummona lipo.i yiili: HliillfToti
full ao to anpwer, for want thereof, the phitntiif
wil take Judgment aKitiitat you for the Mim of.
.-.til and interest thereon at the rate of eluht
per cent, per annum from May 1", l.iiJ, hp. I tho
further auiii ol VA. 2T ami lntert'tt tlunsin i
elifht tier cent, per annum from Jul v .11,
and for their coi-t and dlshurHenu-nt! lie rviu.
Thin miiiinioiin la nerved uhiii you y publ'm.
tlon thereof by order of the Hon. W. L. l.rml
shaw, Judge ol Mild Circuit Court, inndo at
chamtiera in Dalle I'll on NoveniN'r 4. !vtL
MAY, HCNTINUTON h ll-SON.
tt :U Atttoruex. fur I'luiutilV.
NOTICE FOU l'UBLICATlON.
I.AMU ( incr, The Dallea, Or., Mar SI, Iw.W.
Notice Ih hereby given that the Mlmvliig'
naiiKii pettier ha filed untiii of hit intention t
make liniil proof in support of hln ehiiui, and
that naid proof will be made ltefnro tin1 K'iMor
11 1 id Receiver at The Dallea, Or , on Sjluidnv,
May I.I, su, vli:
Jauiea K. Mct'lura,
Pre-emption iMx'lariitory Statement Nt. T.v. for
the .V, N K'i, and M, KW; .f sec. (i, 1 p. 5 8.,
K. 11 h.
llo iiamoa the following witneM" to prove
hfN eolitluuoiiM reniduncu upon anil cultivation
of mhIiI land, vfx:
tieorge dordon. I.. M. Wnodalde, D. E. Hurst
and M. Deiore, all of Wapiuitia, nr.
IV.'t JOHN VV. l.EVW, Kcglnter.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
I.ANnOrneg, The Dallea, Or., Feb. 10, IMS.
Notice Ih hereby given that tha lollon lint
named settler baa filed notice of hi intention 10
make llnal pnaif in mipportnf her claim, ami that
Maid proof will be made before the Kelnter and
receiver at 1 he Dallea, Or., 011 Saturday, March
M, l.swl, vis. :
llomeatcad Application No. mi7, for Lot Sand ,
and the rlk'., and HKU r)VY!4 of bee. XI, I p. 1
H., I:. Ill It.
He naiiiet the following witm-aftc" to prove his
eontlnuoui residence, upon, and cultivation of,
aid laud, vlx. :
Marion Thompaon, W. II. Htaats, M. C. Painter
and Joacph Onchwendner, all of Diidn . Or.
U-ii JOHN . LEVW, Rcgtucr.
By virtue of an elocution ajnl order ol sale
luauril outof the Circuit Court of tin: hn te of
(inn on for Wawo County, on the llihil..yof
Februaiy, to Ilie ill reeled, In the milt whoie-
In I'nhert Maya la plaintllf ami Vali ntine Knoi
and C.irollne Kooa are defundanta, riiiniiiiimllint
ma Pi levy upon and sell thai certain "' I '.'f
land In Waaco l ouuty, Oregon, deaerila d 1- Hie
hoiiihuJt quarter ol Hecilim 17, Toxin-nip I
North, KaugH 111 Kaat, W M cont.il K ''
acten, I baVHthUday levied ill. 1 naid laud and
on tli .Ih day of March, lattl, al the Imiir of 10
o rlm-k A. M.,oll aaid day, ill f-ol.tof the court
h.ai.euoor In ald eoniHv, I will eil at l.ul l'c
auction to the hlah bidder, all of .aid laud,
.igether w Ith l'i- leiieinriita, her.illiiiiin.iitn 11. id
appurtenance theicuiilo appertaining
B1-2.V Sheriff of Wam:"(.uu'iiy.