The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947, April 14, 1893, Image 3

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    "the DATiEiOEiaarriiKo
The Weekly Chronicle.
K 1111. OllEN
Tuwday's Dully.
And now thin dear old world ol ours
AimIii la decked In grouti, . . ...
AiidnriMMNi tii wliera aiiowdrlla wnlU
Hivii very UU ly aeeu.
The lark ponra forth hla wly Uy,
Tin- lien ahe iura '""
And HiroiiKli Hi" meadow lu" """"
The blaekbird uiuide wbirra.
The i'l1 red cow ttanda tlll strain
While I laaaqiieeaea her,
Ami make, tha loam I'" "P
bllo not huol doth aur.
tlh, thoaa am awoet aprlna poet dy.
And that a why I'l" lii'lrMl,
And ihe are l"l year a vitmi that
Tli diirmid War editor Bred
-Klamath tur.
l'cach tree are In bloom la Kou thorn
A fine spring rain visited this section
this forenoon.
Tl, "IVMmtrlck Hkule" will have
another rehearsal tonlitht.
ji funned a quarter of an inch thick
in lndloton a few bights ago.
Pome fine salmon were observed this
morning in one of onr markets.
The Klickitat hills were covered with
snow again this morning U half their
The remains of Edgar Rons Smith
were burled in Iliverview cemetery,
K. 7.. Hornibrook of Ontervillo, offers
M) err ' for every case of hog cholera he
can't t.ire.
About f0 cars of coal have arrived in
the yards at this point to be stored in
the sheds.
Mr. John Adams of Nansene, says
that when he left there this morning
there was two Inches of snow on the
ground and was still fulling.
The steamer Regulator broug ' Gflee.n
roils of telephone wire last urday,
marked C. M. Klkin, Prineville, fur the
l'rineville and Ialles Telephone line.
Congresinian Ellis announces that
about the middle of April a competitive
examination for the cadetehip to West
I'oint, from this dintrlct, will lie held In
The Pallc.
The receipt In the 1'emllMon pout'
office hare iaatd the f S.CIK) limit and
are entitled to lie raised to second
clam office, with a salary of $2,000 a year
fur the po: tmarter.
Some of the Yuma Indians have met
the inquiry as to whether they are the
head of a family with the statement that
they had three -families apiece and want
as many allotments of land.
Mr. A. II. Jcwett of the Jewett
nurseries. White Salmon, brought on
the Regulator a large invoice of fruit
trees last night and they are being fur
warded to Kpokaoe today by U. P. rail
road. From a gentleman of Gilliam county
we learn that the loss of stock Las been
very light. Mr. Fred Hale recently lost
nearly 100 head, caused by the sheep
huddling close together, resulting in
their being smothered.
Wedtieeduy't Dally.
An (I 0W'iic wu working at llawardett,
A felling ul tri-m in hla (awarueu,
A lady cam lilll
A ihI aa Hilt mwi1 blrh
Said Uladabwe. "J twa; ftut paaanlnn."
The Sound shingle trust Is bu'stej.
Two more families went to Lyle yes
terday. That section is fast filling up.
The public examination at the Dees
trick Kkdle will take place on next
Tuesday evening.
The salmon season at Astoria opened
with heavy run, the fish boats vari
ously securing from eleven to eighty
There la now the largest inquiry for
dwelling houses that ever was
known, and as a consequence houses
re scarce.
The Oregon Lumbering company are
flu min g their sawdust into the Columbia
river, which has a tendency to destroy i
the saltiMui and other flub therein.
Poaches and cherry trees are begin
ning to bloom in this vicinity. Besides
this Hugh Glenn reports that he lias
had outdoor-grown lettuce and radishes
for two weeks.
Hon. W. R. Ellis and daughter of
Ueppner is in the city. The young lady
will be placed in St. Mary's. Academy
t this place. Mr. Ellis made The
Ciimonui.i a pleasant call.
The council, at the earliest instance,
should abate the nuisance of that dark,
dauk, green frog pond, with its foul
odors and pestilential atmosphere, east
, of Chas. Cooper's residence.
A shtpmentof bones, which have been
bleaching under the summer suns and
the winter snows in an old slaughter
yard near here, were sent this morning
to a San Frauciaco sugar refinery.
An exchange recommends phosphorus
s a squirrel exterminator. Take car
bon biMulphlde, put it in the runway of
the squirrels and stop up the holes, and
the gas that is generated is fatal to the
Astoria's moral wave has resulted in
the arrest of twenty-six keepers of
bawdy houses, which will take two
weeks to dispose of in the courts. The
nloons wore all ordered to be closed on
It Is beginning to be understood that
antiJotmg a railroad calamity is loss
dangerous than precipitating it. While
the prosjiect ot getting a big pile of
wealth is not quite so bright, the pros
pect of escaping the gallows is charm
ingly luminous. Star.
Mr. T. A. Hudson, secretary of the
Dalles Milliary Road Co., Is In receipt of
a letter from Col. J. K. Kelly, president
of the company which says: "I have
sent the mandate, of the supreme court
In the cae of the Dalles Military Road
Co. to A. I.. Frazer of Portland, and
directed him to file It with the U. S.
circuit court, and tho rase has been for
ever settled, this you can assure every
one who inquires about It."
A Spokane manager has tanned an
order that ladies must remove their hats
on entering the opera house. It would
be a safe wager to bet two to one that
that manager will be compelled to either
rescind the order or resign his position,
says an exchange. Perhaps so. Every
cause must have a martyr. But Tnx
Chuonicii predicts that within a few
years it will be bad form for ladies to
wear hats In churches or any other pub
lic resort.
Ttmraday'a Dally.
Slit irownKl on him and railed him Mr.,
JtotiM In fun he'd merely kr..
And thru In aplto.
Til following U11C,
Thla uauKlity Mr. kr. Hr.
Wm. iloeba committed suicide by
hanging In Astoria.
The Ep worth league will have a busi
ness meeting tonight.
Business must be picking up lately
nowadays from appearances, as a new
eipress wagon is on the streets today.
Prof. L. S. Davis, who contributes
archadoglcal articles to The Chroniclk,
is member of the Boston Academy of
Arts and Sciences, having been admitted
in 1SS0.
Three large stones, probably sondstone,
passed through on a morning freight for
Portland, wh'ch will lie used on the
Chamber of Commerce building.
Ira Ward of Waplnitia, was kicked in
the face by a horse a day or two ago,
knocking out eight teeth. Mr. Ward
a young man w ho was working for 8. E.
Ferris, and the distressing accident will
be deplored by all his acquaintances.
The fearful storm in the east resulted
in the Ion of hundreds of lives, and the
wires are kept busy today telling of cas
nalties in outlying precincts. Oregon
is out of the cyclone belt, an advantage
nhich cannot be too highly appreciated
For ten years there has been an al
most steady decline in the production of
Columbia canned salmon. But it is
gratifying to state that the quality has
uot so deteriorated and "the Royal Chi
nook'" stands far ahead of all competi
tors in excellence of flavor.
The Union Whist Club met last even
ing and Mr. and Mrs. Lochhead were
the host and hostess. Mr. Lord carried
off the first honor and Mrs. 11. M. Beall
the second. There will be two more
meetings of this club, the last to be at
tended with a grand banquet and danc
ing. John Thompson, who was sentenced
to fifteen years from Wasco county for
manslaughter at Antelope, was pardoned
by Gov. Pennoyer yesterday. He has
served six years. Other pardons were
John W. Bare, Morrow county, Moses
lied ford and Lou Bailey, Umatilla
for the Warld'a Fair.
Two cars of world's fair exhibits
passed through The Dalles this morning
en route for Chicago. A strip of muslin
a yard wide and thirty feet long desig
nates their contents. On the first is
marked: "Oregon World's Fair Exhi
bitAgricultural "Department." This
is box car and the contents could not
be observed. The second was a flat oar,
labeled like the former, substituting for
"agricultural," the words "Forestry
Department." The exhibit will be very
handsome. All varieties of the various
woods of Oregon, so far as known, are
represented, besides the different kinds
of shrubbery, and plants in boxes,
among which is our state flower, the
ilex-leaved inahonia.
At one end of the car there Is a sec
tion of sugar pine 9 feet in diameter, and
on the other a section of fir 0 feet in di
ameter, which looks like It was cut
about 15 feet from the ground. There is
a section of Norway pine 5 feet in diam
eter, and sectlous of cedar, spruce, black,
white and yellow pine, tamarack, hem
lock, and oak, maple, ash, alder, in fact
all kinds of trees that grow in Oregon.
There is one plauk of spruce 3 Inches
thick, 10 feet long and 3,Si' feet wide
without a knot or gnarl in it. A good
deal of fine lumber is in cases, and some
lumber which Is four feet wide which la
If the contents of the car which could
not be seen were as good as that in view,
the eleventh hour exhibit of Oregon
will lie very creditable.
Hear Cads.
Some Indians came in town this morn
ing with two bear cubs, which they were
leading around to the unbounded amuse
ment of the small boys, to say nothing
of the big boys. They were later bought
by Mr. Brouson for 5. The cubs are
females, ad have not yet been quite
weaned, refusing food dear to the taste
of an adult bear, with unappreciated
dignity, but they will drink all the milk
offered them. They have not mingled
in civilisation very long, and are (lis
posed to be retiring as yet.
There 1 a yomig man In tbl town,
1 hoae tiaiiie inliflit he Hmlih or be Brown.
Hi woikii curly mid In!',
I' mm tli around the Muinpa (eke.
Vi hfrn hi fruit tfruttft Ine II acitl right down.
The Rowson railroad brliln gang are
quartered here.
Tho fruit buds are a swellin', and the
garden truck la up. .
Four carload of wood were shipped
out of hero lust week.
S. E. Fibber is putting out quite a
number of fruit trees this spring.
The brown hacklefly and the angler
are after the troutlings these times.
Quite a number of Italian prune trees
will be planted by I). A. Kturgess this
Mrs. Belle Watt has returned from
Wyeth, and will remain home for a
Mrs. A. Prather was at The Dalles
Thursday to have the inevitable H err in
photograph her little ones.
Mrs. Batchelor and daughters, who
have been on their place on Rock Creek
for some time past, have returned to
The Dalles.
The Hunter Bros, have purchased two
new Bufford Clipper plows, and will
turn over the soil at a lively rate for a
Will you come, brother? Road Su
pervisor Reno is among us. Those who
haven't good excuses must get hustle
on their thinkers. K'en before this
epistle reaches you it may be too late,
However, those who get out of working
the roads tnuet forever after cease to
A. M. Creed and family have returned
from Hood River, where they have been
wintering. Mr. Creed is here to attend
to his strawberry farm on Moier creek
from which he expects large returns.
Agent Powers has the entire series of
fractional currency from the 3-cent note
up. He is also in possession of some
rare gold coins, among them a (3 gold
piece. He has been years making the
collection, and prizes it highly, as well
he might.
Man born of woman is of few days, but
full a plenty. He goeth out to grub in
the morning; in tho evening he seeth
not what is done. E. Handlen is going
to get a stum p-pnlling machine, which
will greatly exjiedlte the clearing of
4and in this locality.
"It is human to err, but divine to for
give." Your correspondent played the
first act last week in stating that Eaater
services were held here. We were in
formed services were to have been held.
In fact they would have been if they
bad been. No harm done, however,
and our informant is a but we'll for
give him.
Mosier has had a metropolitan air
ever since the monkey and the bagpipe
visited us Sunday. What we most need,
however, is a "put your nickel in the
slot" concert for the benefit of those who
live farther back, and are not fortunate
enough to find monkey in town when
they come in to trade.
"A log raUing." The phrase in it
self awakens enthusiasm in rural circles.
Quite a number were present to help F.
Zirka raise the logs for his new bouse
last week. All worked faithfully amid
falling snow and rain and were drenched
and cold when evening came. Enthu
siasm was chilled to the marrow and all
were fully aatinfled when their mission
wag accomplished and were ready to go
norue' Scb.
ConiparatlT Htatrmant of l'rcclpltatlon
for SCIghta Vrara.
Weatheb Bvkeao Orricc, )
The Dalles, Oa.f
Average rainfall for January, Febru
ary and March for 18 years, 6.23 inches.
The greatest rainfall for any season of
January, February and March for 18
years, 12.98, and that was for 1861.
The least rainfall for the same period
for 18 years, 1.81, and that was for 1889.
The average rainfall for September,
October, November and for 18
years, C.25.
The greatest rainfall for like period for
18 years, 10.50, and that was for 1875.
The least rainfaU for same period for
18 years, 2.40, and that was for 18 .
The average rainfall for the first twelve
days of April for 19 years, .24, and the
greatest rainfall for same period in 19
years, .82, and that is for April 1893.
The years 18H5 and 1891 had the least.
The average rainfall for the fall and
spring seasons to this date is 12.75.
The total deficiency in percipiution
for the two seasons from September to
April l'.'th is 1.15.
Got to Maud It.
Gov. Sylvester Pennoyer was asked
by the Long Creek Eagle reporter what
he thought of an extra session to remedy
tho defects of the new assessment law as
regards taxes for schools and cities for
the coming year. He said innxmucb as
it had become a law in an ordinary
forty-day session, that the people nuixt
stand It, as one sewion of Oregon's solons
every two years he considered sufficient
for tho taxpayers to pay for.
Ill rt hilar Tarty.
The 12th birthday of Katie Brog;in
was pleasantly celebrated Sunday by an
afternoon tea at the rcHidence of John
Brogun at tthicli were many of her
friends. These were Katie, Maggie,
Lizzie, Annie, and Delia Brogan, Lena
Liebc. Valesca Lielie, Rosemary Kalil
win, Mnry Mclnerny, Emil O'Brien,
Sadie White, Bonn, May Maloney
and Annie Chrienian.
Hcaatlful Vallcya s'arancd from tur
mar Dvaolatlon.
Written tor Tho ( hronlcle.
About forty miles west of Canyon City
and sixty miles from the head of the
John Day valley, the course of that river
turn quito abruptly toward the north
and make Its ?y through a deep ami
rugged gorge, which has been cut out
through the mountain ridge by ages of
constant erosion to a depth of several
hundred feet. This gorgo is tho head of
the great canyon of the John Day river,
which continues with few exceptions to
tho Columbia river. These exceptions
are but the widening out of tho canyon,
and In some places form beautiful baslu
like valleys, where farms are made, and
which have been made very productive
by the decomposition of the baeallic
rock and by washings from the mount
ain valleys above. These little valleys
extend, at Intervals of a few miles, for
about one hundred miles along the
river's course, and in these are found
the older fossil beds of that region. But
that portion of the river above this can
yon runs through tho John Day valley,
a fine, fertile region consisting of a strip
of land forty miles lonz and about one
mile wide, to a short distance above
Canyon City, where it widens out Into a
valley twenty miles long and ten in
width. This is known as the upper
valley, and In it is situated Prairie City,
once a very prosperous mining town, on
Dixie creek.
The whole of this upper John Day
region represent tho more recent fossil
formation, which has been designated as
the Loup Fork group of this country,
taking this name from being first found
on the Loup Fork of the Niobrara river
in Nebraska, where the same fossils are
found. These bed are most numerous
at the lower end of the valley, where the
river disappears into the great canyon
The Loup Fork and John Day beds are
separated here by lees than a mile. As
the canyon widens out Into a basin-like
valley, that part of It below is the one in
which are found the beds containing the
older fossils. One may stand on the
high ridge between the two formations
here and a beautiful scene is presented
to view. At his feet he has the river
tearing through this mighty gorge,
while on one hand is the great cemetery
of the strange inhabitants that once
lived in this river, and on the other lies
another place of sepulchcr of the queer
types of a more recent life, but not less
strange. It is all open to us there, as a
great book, written by the hand of time
and preserved here for us to read.
In this upper or Loup Fork group of
beds are found the remains of animals
more like those of the present age.
During this period herds of camels wan
dered through the plains. Bison are
also found, rhinoceros, elephants, the
great mastodon, and almighty lion
roared in the jungles here. I found
the bones of a fore-arm of one of these
which Prof. Marsh told me was larger
than the greatest African lion of today.
Marry cats of various species prowled
about; also dogs, and hog of many
species inhabited this pliocine region.
Here is whese is found the little horse,
no larger than sheep. This animal
was like our present horse, save that he
had three toes on each foot, which has
been many times proven by the abun
dant remains found in various localities.
The first specimen of this animal ever
found in America, was quarried from
these John Day rocks many years since
by myself and irjven to Prof. Condon,
then residing in The Dalles. During a
visit of Prof. Huxley, the great evolu
tionist to this country, he used this
little specimen to illustrate one of his
famous lectures in New York city.
Through an unfortunate circumstance,
Prof. Condon lost this specimen and I
think it is now in the Peabody museum
at Yale college. This specimen con
sisted of the front part of a well pre
served jaw with the teeth complete; a
queer, and pretty little horse he must
have been, roaming w ith bis mates over
the old pliocine hills and lounging in the
shade of the luxuriant trees, which
grew lu this country then, as is well at
tested by the many line sieclmens of
them found In the chalk-like beds of
that region. Beautiful impressions of
the leaves are found of maple, willow,
alder, oak, magnolia and many others,
also of rushes and luxuriant ferns.
The animal remains are found here in
a soft clay rock, and in" the gravel beds
overlying it. On top of this upper layer
of gravel is a layer of rock composed of
volcanic ashes of an average thickness
of about 40 feet. This great rim rock of
ashes extends over a vast region. In
places one can see large plateaus of it
standing out for miles. On closer In
spection it is found to rest upon these
old gravel beds. There can be little
doubt that this rock was formed by vol
canic ashes fulling into the ancient lake,
as that portion of it resting upon the
gravel la Ailed with the pebbles. All
these records have been well kept,
writteu in thena olden rocks for us to
read, and to wonder at tho mysterious
and awful power that left them here.
L. S. D.
Fcr West Point.
The competitive examination for the
West Point cadetship will oegiu at iu
o'clock May 3d at tho Court house, and
continue tint;! completed, mere are
I,..- aii contestants, but others may an
ply until time of meeting. The only
requirements are that the applicant
must be resident In the district and
furnish suitable evidence of good moral
character. Dr. Hugh 1iusn, Attorney
II. . iUoii ami Prof. Troy Shelley
couimxh! the board of examiner to de
termine who will bo recommended for
the cadetship, tho one standing second
in merit being the alternate. The one
winning the contest must rcirt at West
Point by the 13th of June.
IV ho la to lllamcf
Eniikbsbv, April 11, 1H1C5.
Mk. Editor We would like to know
what Is the matter with tho mail facili
ties from The Dalles to Endersby. Tu
Ciuto.nici.a comes here on a go-as-you-please
gait, which is quite exasperating.
One would supioso you only printed one
single paper a day. I interviewed the
postmaster at F'ndersby about the mat
ter. Ho informed me that was the way
the weekly Chbonicli came here one
paper on Friday or Saturday, some more
on Monday, and the balance through
the week. We would liko to know why
you can t send them all on the same day.
Hhow me the man artii away with my mall,
i'ontinanU-r lllmu'll will -t on 111 trail.
II lilt mla ri n t tuy bt hlin and pit up hli ball
1 he poor ugly d 1 will so to the jail.
Onr oy Youb Mamy Reapers.
This is the first public complaint out
of many private ones from subscribers
of The Ciiboniclk who do not get their
paper. It cannot be the fault of the
printing office, for they are all securely
wrapped in one package, and are sup
posed not to be opened till they reach
Endersby. Ed.
This afternoon, April 12th, at the resi
dence of the liriile's parents, on fourth
street, by Rev. W. C. Curtis, pastor of
the Congregational church. Lewis V.
Ainsworth and Miss Margaret Rowland,
ootn ot this city.
The couple will depart on the after
noon train for Portland and other points
and will be absent about ten days.
The young couple who have thus
auspiciously started on life's journey as
man and wife are both well known and
popular. Mr. Ainsworth is teller of
French A Co.'s bank, which position Le
has held with credit to himself and
the firm for about four years, and Miss
Rowland is one of our most estimable
young ladies. Their host of friends wish
them happiness and long life.
Tli Eucimproent
The first contingent of G. A. R. men
passed through today from Portland and
McMinnville, numbering about 80 men,
under command of Commander Gardi
ner. The greater number will pass
through tonight on No. 2.
The Dalles is represented by Com
mander J. M. Patterson and Comrades
A. R. Johnson and J. R. Warner.
Mrs. Patterson also went, representing
the Women's Relief Corps.
Pendleton is gaily decorated with
flags, evergreens and flowers to welcome
the veterans, who will no doubt receive
handsome treatment at their hands.
A Wsstera I'lttabnrgh.
In Tacoma a scouring mill company
has just been organized. There is no
reason in the world why The Dalles
should not have one, several, in fact,
since this is one of the great wool mar
kets of the Northwest and enjoying
every advantage for the furtherance of
the work. The Dalles is destined to be
a great manufacturing center, owing to
its commanding location, and bordering
upon a river capable of furnishing un
limited water power. The only ques
tion is as to who will avail themselves
of these advantages and lay tho founda
tions for large fortunes by industries to
be perpetuated for generations.
Btreet Imiroemnt.
Street Commissioner Staniels is mak
ing good streets out of bad ones as far as
one man is able. On Ninth and Pent-
land there has existed all winter a bad
mud-holo followed by a rocky ledge.
This ledge he has clipped off and filled
up the hole to a level ilh the road. He
is working today on a cross walk on
Eleventh street, cornering on Liberty.
Winter's Laat Vigorous Kick.
P. T. Knowles of Wallace called on us
yesterday. He reports that flower are
plentiful out-doors, as well as radishes,
lettuce, onions and the like. The only
real trouble is the lie given to the joy
ous springtime by a fresh fall of four in
ches of snow which has settled beauti
fully over all, and still coming down
when he left.
Literary ltevrratlon.
The Literary club met with Miss
Brooks last evening and the subject of
Burns and his works was continued, but
not to any great extent, for the club
concluded that us it was Miss If enrich
sen's last evening with them, they had
better take for the principal quotation
"All work and no play makes Jack a
dull boy," and spend the time accord
ingly. They were favored with several
choice musical selections and after re
freshments werej served Miss llenrich
sen bade them "put on their sweetest
smile" and took a flashlight photo, of
the club and the gentlemen friends who
were visiting them. Present, Misses
Clara, Etta and Auburn Ptory, Miss
Brooks, Miss Henrichsen, Misses Ursula,
Ixjuiso and Nona Ruch, Mis Newman,
Miss Ruth Cooper, Misse Rose and
Annette Michel), Messrs. Jameson,
Garretson, Patterson, Collins, Burch
storf, Cruui.
4'rook rantjr Mots.
I'rlnevlllu NVwi.
' Fred Smith was down from his l'eavcr
vreek iofiessioiis this week. Ho got hid
band through the w inter with a loss of
only seven head.
Tho lambing season is now in progress
on many of our sheep ranges, and tho
weather is not overly propitious there
for. Souif of our Eastern Oregon ex
changes estimuto the Increase in the
flocks of their neighbors at 90 por cent.
This 1h premature ; tho timo to estimate
such increase is when the tail-) are
Mr. Newman was down from his ranch
neur Post yesterday. Price has returned
with a band of their sheep which was
wintered on Wolf creek, and the lamb
ing season is now nnder way. Their
sheep are in good condition, and not
withstanding the unfavorable weather
and the short grass, they hope to raise
good per cent.
KSK Tor Hatching.
High grado Rose Comb Brown Leg
horn egu from gi vied Rose Comb hens
and pure bred males, l'rice 50 cents
fer setting of thirteen. Address E. M.
larriman, Endersbv.Or.
RIVETED Clothing
Manufactured by
San Francisco, Calif. f
, . I
Garment f
Guaranteed. l
TfieCoiumDia FaGRing Co.;
Pork and Beef
manckactcrersof I
Fine Lard and Sausage
Curers of Jf BRAND
Dried Beef; Etc. i;
Masonic Building, The Dalles. O
A. H. CURTIS, Prop.
Flour of the BestQual
ity Always on Hand.
In the Circuit Court 'of the stme of Orcpon '
the Omiity ol hm.
Iiwrtnr LniiK, Krtwnnt Ijiiib. Max ljinir and f
Iwiuk. luirtiicra ilniiifc buttH'tii niuli-r tin fin: ,
name ol Uin( ,k Co., I'lninti IVh, yk. A. J. ,
Wall, Dt'ltMKlunt.
To A. J. Wall, the atnyvt-namtil drfntdaut: (t
In the nume of the fctotu of Orejrmi, yon t
hereby riHiiire1 to Hi'H-ttr anil nui-wor the d.
ilnfnt rlltxi HKHlimt ymi In the above-emu
M'tlon, on nr beforetlit tlr-t lity ol the next n
!nr form of this court m'ti-r coiiiftU'lion of
Mrvii'e of tliU miniiiioim iioii you: Htiil If ;
lull no to answer, for want thereof, the ilaii'
wtl take Judgment airttiiist you for the tuir
l.'.'K.M and tiiter.t thereon at the rule of ei
(Kir cent. n?r annum from May l-i, 1k2, and
urther muiii id :U.'J5 and IntereM thrreoi
eight ier cent, per annum Irom July tf, 1
and for their corta and dii.LiunH.'iiienta hen in
Thin HUininona la Nerved iin you y nuhl
Mmi thereof hy order of the lion. W. L. In
ahiiw. Iuile of said Circuit Court, mini.
chamber In Iiiillw Cltr on November 4, l.v.t 1
MA YH, II IM I Mi I i i.n t'.;
U 31 Atttorticya fur I'laiiih.'
Umn, The Hulk. Or., Mar. 2.1. 1
Notice la hereby given that the follow -mimed
aettler haa filed notice of hl InUiitu.
nuke llnal proof in uprt of hia claim,
that aald prool will lie nui.le before the Kc
and Receiver at The I'allea, Or., ou balm ,
May 13, 1KIM, vix: f.
Jainea K. McC'lura, .''
Pre einptlon Iieelumtorv Wlntenient No. 7i--'
tho N, NK'i, mid N1, NW'i ol See. 0, Tp.
K. 1.1 K. . '
Ua iiaiiiea the follmvliiK wltneaaoa to I
bla eontliiuoiia residence upon and cIUn .',
of aaid land, vu: ,
Irworire Uoidon, L. M. Wondde, I). E. II;
and M. Delore, all "f Wiiplnltja. or.
.lOUN W. l.KWIS, Klfflat :
Notice ! hereby ntven (that the linden
haa been appointed adiniulidrator of thee
of Jannle Malhi k, late ol S aio cuunty, On
now deceaaed. J:
All peraoua having claima agaliiat said i
are hereby rciiulred to preaenl the aine,i
Terlrted, to n c at the etlire of Hufur v Met
In Chapman Block, lwllea City, Orciron, w
all niontha from the date of thla notice. ,
Il .tMt at Halloa City, April , 1W'. , , , '
Administrator tit the eetaw ol Juui Ma-
deceaaed. i
;n ;i EIjpisi