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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (May 26, 1893)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE, FRIDAY, MAY 26, 1893.
Tbe Weekly Ghronlcle.
Th man In th m..ii l.''" ,,,,
i,l muIL Ihal ' re l.ir afart
t'. h.tv alrl I... think. " " ' "
Ha claimed bun hitwuillmMt
AJditional locals on second page.
The Olee Club mill meet with Mn
J. Crandall this evening.
The fish trap business ha fallen off to
Wv one-tenth of la.t years catch so far.
The fieri ind 1,Uh bl'w eler,u-v
nd during the night ill now suUide.
An electrician arrived at the locks
Sunday preparatory to putting in a
The meeting of the State Orange to-
. Inn ar I .n 1 , 1 In I
, J,y it Hie B" 'w
! Eastern On-go"
A large quantity of wool waf received
veiwrday and today at the wan-houses
from the interior.
The Poverty aocial tomorrow night at
the M. K- church will le tomeming new
in that line of amusements.
Geo. Morey ia to be hanged July Hlh,
for the killing of Uus Barry, unleaa ex
ecutive clemency interferea.
Messrs. Saltmarth & Co. ahipped
from their tock yardi one car of beef
cattle last night for the I'ortland market.
A lew ''History of Oregon" is ont.
It i i good deal like in predecessor,
more i ..in half biography, at a pro rata
Firt street merchantt in Portland aay
li nt if the water rise at high aa pre
d.cted they will lo upwards of StiO.OOO
in removing their wholesale stocks.
Hood River expects to market from
200 to 2,0 tons of sliawberriee this year,
ahich will be twice as much as last
year, the revenue from which ill be
Frank ( Using, who was run over with
a agn yesterday, was resting easily
today. No bones are broken though he
u seriously Injured internally. He is
nut t out ot danger.
The Christian church is rapid'y near-
in completion, and the finishing
louche are being placed cu the Baptist
cbnrch, which, it is expected, will be
dedicated in a lew week.
Mr. J. O. Warner of Nanaene called
on the Chkomclk office today. At bis
place ice formed to the thickness of one
luiirth of an inch last night. It is not
thought that it did any injury to the
heat or any vegetation.
Mr. G. F. Beers supplies bis Uble with
K potatoes from his garden. The new
comer from the east will realize the cen
trist between this country and the land
of cyclones and blizzards.
A man named Lathrop, under the In
t at-tire of liquor, walked up to Tom Me
ccano was standing on a corner in
tl Eut F.nd, with the purpose of strik
ing im with some rocks, which he had
tried up In the street. Tom promptly
reached out and knocked him down.
Mr. and Mr. 8. B. Emmons, of
Michigan, who are visiting their old-time
friends, Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Brown, of
this rity, called on the Chhonicls office
today. They will remain in the city
several days and visit different places of
Interest, taking a, trip to the Cascade
Locks by steamer Regulator.
Hon. Robt. Mays sold two span of
fine roadsters to the Winans Bros, this
morning. They are matched dapple
greys and weigh over 2,600 ponnds to
the span, and are as fine teams as a rein
ever mas drawn over. Wasco county
burses are in good demand any and all
timet, om ing to their su( erlor excellence.
lit- aked Hi" Jllcinail hi So.
w hen he wuke froin a much needed bio.
tint the r.,j.-r ft liit
And rhit.'-.l him M,
Tia-rl bid til a bljr iirof
Tie Vahingtin State drange mill 1
LvM June , at White Salmon.
Miss Maud Condon, while hunting for
arrow tiuints vesterday, uncovered a o
Sft't !imIm X fV atiirtil luat nltht
two carload of sheep for the Victoria
H the farmers don't have big crops
t'lis rummer it will not bo from lack of
Mounts for photographic views can 1
d at the Ciiuiink'i.k olHce, cut to any
The fish catch is Improving a little.
Winans reforts a very respectable num
The Mignonettes mill give an enter
tainment tonight at Fraternity hall.
The music m ill be the U't of the season.
Two crates of strawberries, the first of
the season, were shiped by Ijeslie But
ler to Portland, yesterday from A.
Yesterday afternoon's train from the
east did not arrive until 2 o'clock this
morning caused by a land slide near
Hilgarde, Union county.
The Regulator will make a round trip
to the Cascades Saturday. Excursion
rate (Mc) will be charge., thus furnish
'"K a good opportunity for all those who
have never visited the locks to do so.
A house-warming at the new residence
of C. L, Phillips last night proved a very
njoyable affair. The spacious parlor
'urnished room for three set of dancers
oeside numerous card tables. Over sixty
guests were present, mho enjoyed them
selves until a late hour. The mandolin
club furnished entrancing music, and an
elegant supper mas served.
Ripe strawberries of hornet growth
mere in the market today. They are
very large and handsome and retail for
35 cent. One box of them is worth a
down of the early California varieties.
Mr. Geo. Blakeley has leen tendered
an invitation to attend the forty-first
annual meeting of the Pharmaceutical
Association, which convenes In Chicago
August Hth. Mr. Blakeley will accept.
Judge Burnett, after questioning the
attorneys at considerable length relative
to the different points of their conten
tion, resulting in a pretty free discussion
of the matter till nearly 4 o'clock, took
the Soldiers' Home injunction case un
der advisement yesterday.
The brick yard of Max Blank on the
hill back of the brewery is running at
lull capacity. The yards are pretty
well covered with new brick and pre
sent a very busy appearance. Eight
men are constantly employed. The
output is from 8,000 to 10,000 brick per
Old man Cottingham, who was locked
up in the calaboose for getting drunk,
showed bis contempt for the Inferior
bars to liberty by kicking his way out
of jail, also wrecking an iron bedstead
before he departed. Cottingham has
served a terra In the penitentiary, and
has no respect for jails that are so much
inferior to these.
A WILLAMETTE I'RAYER.
Ruin. rain. o way!
Ynr hravrn's ke. pleaar ti and Uy.
Via Ye hardly had a (ilrauint day
In all this iinr moulh of Jla.
You ratnrfl the lirat.
And mover currd:
The conduit Kf and almost burst,
To ii lots In duck .anls are Immersed.
For iroolnna ak l out o' here.
And if you must rain, rain n beer.
Whisky, or ail) thing to chew.
Mr. C. W. Stone caught a fine seal In
one of his fish wheels yesterday.
Messrs. Saltmarshe A Co. will ship
two cars of fat cattle this evening to the
Sound market from their stock yards.
The liberal offer of Pease A Mays in
their new "ad." today, should certainly
receive the attention of all ladies of The
A fiue lot of strawberries arrived from
the Columbia River Fruit Co.'s ranch
last night and will be shipped to Port
Monday, June 6th, there will be given
for the benefit of St. Paul's Snnday
school, a magic lantern exhibition, with
a short musical program.
M. P. Thomas plead guilty to a mis
demeanor (obtaining money under false
pretenses) and was fined j0, which he
will serve out in the county jail.
The street superintendency has erect
ed a bell tower and has put the great
bell on its Wrings, and it is ready
for service ot the Mt. Hood hose cart
The Multnomah county court has of
fered a reward of 11,000 for the arrest
and delivery of Burdette Wolf, the mur
derer of Birdie Morton, to the jailer of
The Joles boys, mho are engaged in
mining in the foot hills south of Camp
Watson, recently cleaned up M0 in four
days' run, four mea being engaged in
P. J. White plead guilty to the
charges of burglary and petty larceny
before Judge Bradshaw and was sen
tenced to three year for one crime and
thirty days for the other.
Hon. D. P. Thompson arrived in
Washington yesterday from Turkey, and
will remain at the national capitol for
several days, and render an account of
his stewardship while In official capacity
in the Ottoman Empire.
The telegraph and electric light o!es
are used by bill isjsters to advertice Pr.
Fake's Catarrh Cure, etc., etc, which
misuse should 1 prohibited by the city
authorities. They would look far more
attractive and genteel with a coat of
clean white paint, instead of baking
tmder, tobaccj and kindred tin ami
mooden tag which deface them.
A very pretty photograph is that of
the school girls in Japanese costume,
taken by K. C. Drews. The picture is
designated "protection," from the atti
tude of the young ladies. It mas taken
in the school yard, with the rocks for a
A curiosity Is to lie seen at Windoin's
barber shop in theshaieol a double
headed lamb, which has lieen stuffed
for preservation. The lamb came from
Antelope. The backbone separates
near the shoulder, Into two sets of ver
tebrie, making erfcct connection with
the bone of the head in the usual way.
The Twsnllelh Anaual Hraaloa llald III
The twentieth annual se-sion of the
Oregon State Grange met in this city
today. This ia the first time the State
Grange has met east of the Cascade.
It was called to order aUiut fifteen
minutes past 10 o'clock this morning by
the W. M., R. P. Boise.
An enjoyable song service was the first
thing on the programme.
The rcort of the committee on cre
dentials was to come next, hut as the
committee was not ready, the Grango
took a recess to give it more time.
After the reKrt of the committee on
credentials came the roll call which
showed the following officers and mem
bers to be present :
M., R. P. Boise,
O., John Medlar,
S.,J. D. Chitwood,
A. 8., G. R. Stephenson,
T., J. B. Stump,
Sec.,W. M. Hilleary,
G. K., J. M. Kees,
P., Eillie J. Searcy,
C, Carrie M. French,
L. A. S., Mary Cooley.
A sjiecial meeting of the city council
was held last night. A number of re
vised ordinances were read and passed.
On motion the committee on health
and police were Instructed to proceed in
the matter of removal of the nuisance
consisting of stagnant water east of Ful
Verbal petition of Geo. Halvor that
the council cause the road leading to
ward H.KIindt's property to be repaired,
was heard and referred to the committee
on street and public proerty.
J E Coleman,
J M Curl,
L J Edelman,
M W Gardner,
J C Howd,
A C Huff,
A C Jennings,
Jag W Swank,
J II Spares,
A B Mott.
C M Vanderpool,
Mary J Black,
Mary J Coleman,
Laura A Frornan,
A P Gardner
R J Jennings,
Sarah A Simpson,
P P Underwood,
Mary E Whiteaker,
Mrs B F Sparks,
of the forenoon was
f I' J' '
sfent in making arrangements
Two more delegates, viz : F. A. Clark,
and Louise Clark, came in on the noon
train. When the meeting convened
there were at least
three hundred per
sons in the spacious
hall of the Knights
of Pythias. Mayor
Mays delivered the
address of welcome,
which was respond
ed to by the lectur
er of the Grange,
II. E. Haves. The
following is the full
text of the address:
Laoiks and Gksti.xmsv ok the Okeuo.n
It is with pleasure that we greet you
today. It is always pleasant to meet
intelligent representatives of the agri
cultural interests of our country, and
especially when they come from so
many different parts of the state in
which me feel so much interest; but
you, gentlemen and ladies, m ho are the
chosen representatives of your subordi
nate granges, we take the greatest pleas
ure in welcoming to our city. Our citi
zens appreciate very highly this unusual
opportunity of meeting so many masters
of the different granges, not only of our
own state, but also of our sister states,
npon w hom we dend so much for the
future welfare and prosjrity of Oregon,
our first love, aa welt as of the great
Pacific Northwest in general.
The services of the pioneer farmers in
home-building and laying foundations
urfin which are built the beautiful and
comfortable homes both on the farm
and in the towns and cities which have
sprung up as the result of their labor,
Is a part of the history of this country.
When I reuched this place in Septem
ber, lf-52, after a six-months' journey
Forty years ago many of us old men
were grappling with the piivations and
hardshiMi of a new country. But we
had come to Oregon to make a home for
our w ives and little ones ; anil the hard
ships of a six months' trip across the
ih'i-c rt had tiroiicil sulnVicnt pluck and
energy tu uh to prevent us from U-ing
discouraged by any trilling inconvenience
w hile such groat odds were agaitiht its
for many years. Thanks to the pro
ducers of this lx'aiitiful statu we are now
reaping tho reward of our pioneer priva
tions. Beautiful towns and magnificent
cities have sprung up all about, us and
villages are now found us frequently as
stock ranches used to be; our rivers and
harbors are being vigorously improved
and our railroad facilities are remarka
bly good ; but of most importance of all
to us are the beautiful homes and pro
ductive farms where the husbandman
can enjoy the fruits of his honest toil.
Agriculture is the first and most noble
of occupations; history proves that
where agriculture has been fostered and
encouraged by the people that nation
has prospered and reached a high degree
of perfection ; we should apply there
fore the means that we may receive the
Gentleman and ladies, we are pleased
to see you meet in fraternal conference.
We know that you will profit by such
meetings and that you will be better
able to preform your duties as good pa
trons of your order. You are looked to
by your membership for counsel and in
struction and both morally and intellect
ually you are expected to be strictly ex
emplary; your meeting will enable you
to cultivate socially and intellectually
that which will be of much worth to you
when yoa have returned to your brother-J
hood at home.
We are pleased to have your meeting
so near tbe great falls of the Columbia
river ; they are great obstacles to the
progress of the Inland Empire; we hope
your meeting here will give you addi
tional information and further cause to
aid us in securing an open river.
To each of you I now in behalf of our
citizens extend the freedom of our city.
I regret that the great fire from which
we have not yet entirely recovered makes
us unable to accommodate vou as we
would wish: but we trust your meeting
may be none the less pleasant and bene
ficial, and that when yon go it will be to
retain pleasant reccol lections of our
tow n and people.
The response was by Grand Lecturer
Hayes, who responded in very fitting
Judge Boise followed with a speech of
great merit, which cannot help but be of
great benefit to the order, but owing to
the lateness of the hour it is impossible
to give even an epitomized version.
Blerec's Opinion of Pcnnoyer.
If Governor Pennoyer is a "crank,"
as his little opponents affirm, he is a
singularly large one ; not an arm is long
enough nor strong enough to turn him.
It must be admitted, however, he has
two serious vices; he says what he
thinks, and says it in the words that he
uses in thinking it. Whereby the am
phibolous pithecans of civilization, who
use language to conceal thought, and
have invented deportment in order to
lie without shaking, are greatly
"wrought up." Let them chatter; but
if they do not wish Sylvester Pennoyer
for the next president of the United
States they must be extra careful not to
nominate him. Ambrose Bicrce in S.
In Justice Davis' court about a month
since, in the case of R. Dinsmore vs. R.
Hardwick, the jury gave Mr. Dinsmore
judgment for $40 and costs, amounting
altogether to flOG.iK). This case was nil
about a mare valued at $75, which ran
into a w ire fence belonging to Mr. Hard
wick, sud was killed. He has just paid
the full amount of judgment and costs.
As there are very few legal w ire fences in
this region, this case should lie a
warning that it would be much cheaper
to make your fence as the law directs.
10(').!H) in cash would buv material for
Aa Kitraordluary HtVr.
To All Wanting Kuiplovment Wo
want live, energetic and capable agents
t. ;,.: , .. in every county in the United States
In tlie circuit court this morning the , ,, , ' ,, . . .
,... .1 ii, .,.,. l, c .ii- ; anil (. anaila, to sell a patent artic e of
tan,, of the Mate vs. D. S. Allison was BM,at merit, on its merits. An article
taken up, and alter a lengthy examimt- i having a largo sale, paying over 1110 per
lion t lie follow ing jury whs empaneled : - cent, proiit, having no competition, and
G. II. Riddell, W. H. Williams, J. C.
Egbert, Patrick Brown, B. H.Thurston,
C. Dcathmuu, E. Schanno, W. J. Ilarri-
inaii, J. Clurno, J. P. Abbott, P. A. Cox,
John Brown. W. II. Sharp was the
first witness called by the state, ami his
examination was still in progress at the
time of going to press.
Allison, it will be remcinlicred, is the
man who was arrested in Kansas on an
indictment, which charges him with
having sold a quantity of wheat for
Sharp and pocketing the money. He
was arrested in Kansas and brought to
Oregon by Deputy Sheriff 1'hiruian.
His trial promises to be an interesting
on which tne agent is protected in
deed given for
Other Prey Upon rheep Near
A large wolverine was caught in a
trap near here last week by a trapper.
This is the first of the species ever cap
tured here. They are a strong animal,
and have been known to attack a man.
They resemble a bear a good deal, and,
indeed are known in some quarters as
the Hudson bay bear. Sheep are their
legitimate prey, and if they abounded In
any number woufd prove a very danger
ous, as well as destructive foe, but the
latitude is too far south for them. Mr.
W. H. Burt has also caught twenty-four
lynx this winter, besides numerous
coyotes. Altogether our trappers are
proving quite a blessing to sheep men.
Endebhby, May 22d.
Jury Instructed to Keturn a Ver
dict of Not Guilty.
exclusive saleof a deed triven for each
I and every county he may secure from
us. no nil mese advantages to our
agents ami the fact that it is an article
that can be sold to every house owner,
it might not be necessary to make an
"extraordinary offer" to secure good
agents at once, but we have concluded
to make it show, not only our confidence
in tho merits of our invention, but in
its salability by any agent that will
handle it with energy. Our agents now
at work are making from to fiOO a
month clear and this fact makes it safe
for us to make our offer to all who are
out of employment. Any agent that will
give our business a thirty tlavs trial and
fail to clear at least $100 in this time,
above all expenses, can return all goods
unsold to us and we will refund the
money paid for them. Any agent or
general agent who would like ten or
more counties and work them through
sub-agents for ninety days and fail to
clear at least $700 above all expenses,
can return all nnsold and get their money
back. No other employer or agents ever
dared to make such offers, nor would we
if we did not know that we have agents
now making more than double the
amount we guaranteed; and but two
sales a day would give a profit of over
$125 a month, and that one of our agents
took eighteen orders in one day. Our
large descriptive circulars explain our
oiler fully, and these we wish to send to
everyone out of employment who will
send us three one cent stamps for pos
tage. Send at once and secure the
agency in time for the boom, and go to
work on the terms named in our extra
ordinary offer. We would like to have
the address of all the agents, sewing
machine solicitors and carpenters in the
country, and ask any reader of this paper
who reads Vhis oner, to send us at once
the name and address of all such they
know. Address at once, or you will lose
the best chance ever offered to those out
of employment to make money.
KENSKB MANCrACTlEISO UO.
19-lwdw Pittsburg, Pa.
D. S. Allison is again a free man. At
the opening ot court this morning the
court announced his decision ou the
motion of Judge Bennett, Allison's at
torney, for a dismissal. The court held
the indictment good, but that the facts
proven did not constitute a bailment.
That "the question is whether or not
the facts in this case show a bailment so
as to bring the case within the provi
sions of the indictment. Tho testi
mony in this case shows that on the de
livery of the wheat to defendant he
stowed it in a warehouse, and received
receipts in his own name. This is con
clusive evidence of the title of the prop
erty, as to whether there has been a
sale or a bailment. While the conduct
of the defendant may have been villain
ous and his transactions dishonest in
the extreme, yet, unless the case comes
within the provisions of the statute, the
court is not authorized to put a man
upon trial. The testimony in this case
shows a conditional sale, and the condi
tions were such as to preclude the idea
of any bailment. He had a title to the
property vested in him to that extent
that he could convey and transfer and
not be accountable to the bailor for the
return of the property at all. While
the evidence in this case develops a very
crooked and vicious transaction on the
part of the defendant, yet the court
rules that these facts constitute no bail
ment in this) case, and without which
no conviction could be had under the
The court then instructed the jury to
bring in a verdictof not guilty.
considerable good fence. I'oor fences nl-
across the plains, and for several years j wavg create ill will among neighbors
afterw ards, almost all the territory west
of the Rocky mountains, north of Cali
fornia, and extending to the British
line was included in what was then Ore
gon Territory. Think of Is ing in Ore- where poverty is at a premium and any
goi at once on reaching the western evidence of prosperity is assessed for
slope of the R'K-ky mountains! Out of j fines. Circulars have lieen distributed,
this territory many grand states have printed on foor pa'r w ith poor ink and
lieen carved, leaving still our Oregon, . in poor spelling, under the impression
A very unique performance is prom
ised tonight at the Methodist church,
Go to N. Harris
yards for $1.
for fine prints; 20
the grandest of all.
The whole population of Oregon terri
tory in 1H.V including the largo Immi
gration of that year was less than 15,000
people, and they were scattered from
Puget sound on the north to Jackson
ville on the south. Portland was then
a village of less than 1,000 people; Or
egon city w as the capital of the territory ;
Salem was an embryo village, while Al
bany and Corvallis, the latter then
called Marysville, were small trading
stations; Eugene City wbs then un
thoughtof. All this great country east
of the Cascade mountains and on to the .
i kln,iilta rivr WHS without a score of I ducted
permanent white settlers
that ignorance and poverty go hand in
hand. Diamonds ure fined I! cents each,
which is the highest w ith one exception,
the wearer of "krinilin skurts" having
to pay 2." cents for tho privilege. The
following program has been prepared
U.'cWHtl .n J.-iinl.; IM-vM
MiMc llnruicllliHUIMllillltiir II hpiHK
ii.-. itnU..ii .-irKti i Mni...ii
.. i,.i, i I iiiainnn s Ijimt'iit" llyslx
No. 2, Arrives 11:45 P.M. Departs 11:50 P. M.
No. 1, Arrives 8:05 a. m.
" 7, " 4:l2 r. m.
Two locai freight" that carry caasena-ers leave
one fur tbe west at 7 UO a. m., and oue fur tbe
test at v:ia A. M.
Departs 3:10 a. If.
4:l7 r. X.
For Prinerille, via. Bake Oven, leave daily
at 6 a. m.
For Antelope, Mitchell, Canyon Citv, leave
daily at 6 a. m.
Fur Dufur, Kinjrsley, Wamlc, Wapiultia, Warm
dprinra and TyKb Valley, leave daily (except
junday) at 6 A. M.
For Uuldtandale, Wash., leave every day of the
veek except Sunday at 7 a. m.
Otticea fur all liuea at the I'raatllla liue.
LEVI STRAUSS & CO.
San Francisco, Calif.
FOR SALE BY
PEASE & MAYS,
THE DALLES, OREGON.
Koae MU Ut-11
Inland Stanford Junior I'nr entity
entrance examinations will ht
at the Academy by
Pi of. J.
j Stanley lirown May 2.'th, 20th, 17th, In
It is very pleasant Indeed to those of! the following order: l'hyio!ogy. hie-
1. 1. !..,.,.! mentarv Alirebra. (ieomctry, English,
ns who have witnessed the great changes
and the rapid advancement that has
lx-n made in this country, who have
followed lives of manual labor, to know
that this manual labor ami hone't toil
have lieen the principal factors in pro
ducing such satisfactory results.
German, Greek, Solid Geometry, Eng
lish History, French, latin, Botany,
English Literature, Zoology, American
History, Greek and Roman History,
Cruahed to a I'ulp,
Oscar Kendall, a resident of Benton
county, was assisting Jacob Modi to fell
a tree. Junt before the tree showed
signs of falling, Kendall moved his coat
to a place of supjiosed greater safety.
Modi suggested that the tree might fall
that way and Kendall replied that if it
did ho could get the cout and get out of
the wav before the tree could fall. It
went straight toward the coat, and Ken
dull started on the rush attempt to save
it. Junt as he reached it he sliptied and
fell, and before he could rise the immense
tree, four feet in diameter caught him.
It fell sipmrely nerofs his body, and the
stomach and abdomen were crushed to u
pulp. lie never spoke. Death was in
stantaneous. The deceased was (V years
of ago and an Oregon pioneer. Ilia par
ents located tin tho Kendall donation
claim, 10 miles south of Corvallis, in
lSti4. Corvallis Times.
Mra. Tom Van iivt Three Veara.
Judge Munly sentenced Mrs. Dr. Tom
Van yesterday to serve u period of three
years in the penitentiary. In passing
sentence upon tho prisoner his honor
said that the crime was one of the most
heinous in the criminal calendar, and
though the extreme penalty which can
be indicted under the law is 13 years, yet
on account of the extenuating circum
stances of the case and the poor health
of the" prisoner, he said the court was In
clined to be lenient. The attorney Bsked
for 20 days to file a bill of exceptions,
which was granted.
Tho charge against Mrs. "Dr." Tom
Van was manslaughter, in baving per
formed a criminal operation upon Miss
Helen Wilson, on February 3, causing
the young woman's death. The case has
been attracting considerable attention
for the past two months and well known
legal talent has been engaged.
DIAMOND - EOLLER - Mill
A. H. CURTIS, Prop.
Flour of the BestQual
ity Always on Hand.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION'.
8. Land Okfick, Tin' PiiII.-n Or.,(
iiny I . i-'.h.
Notice in hercliv irlvcn tlmt the tullciwiiiH-
liiinittl wttlcr lin lilnl notircef tiis tnt'htioli to
innki; tlinil iironf in Miixrt of lot cliiini. Mint
thiit niiitl t'HHif will te ihii'ie Im-ioi' tlic l;cui!cr
him! Kivt ivi-r at i'lie Iiiillca, tin oii, cu i'hurs
Jiily Ltli, Ivja, vi.:
4'harlea IC. Manrius.
Iliiinexti-iiil Hi'pllcKtl.'M No. -".'1, fur tho l ot S
i.( ci cticii l:i mill l.'t 1 ui cli"ii Jl, Tji. 1 N.,
K IJ K. W. M,
He iiiniiin the follow ink ltn" to tirove tils
rontinuoii rcMtU'iice U)hiii mul cuttivuti.m uf
aillil lllllil, VI.: 1
loTiiiili N'uin, Alexander iluileliin, 1'eter
lii'iiiiini, mid aIiIujiimc .'-.mil'., all uf 'itiu
ti. :io JOHN W. l.KWIs, KcxMcr.
In tho Jiwtlce t'mirt for hnt piillea I'ncinct,
w iim'ii cotiniy, or m
ivf mfuitf. J
To H'fllium Hilry, the a'wrr nnwnl tirrmfauf.
In the inline of the Mute ot Oregon, Vim are
hereliv rcilllrtil to M'l'r lu lore the nniler
aiaiird, Justice 1'iwe t"r unlit I'reclnet.
on the M ilny of Jiilv, lvii, t the hour of ID
o clock A. M., "I the ollieenf nhi .limltce, in nalil
irn'lnrt, loioiawer the iiliove lialiuil lii li tt It' III
Vhe i' leii!!i)nt will take niitlre tUnt It he lull
to annwer theeomi'laint of the ,lntnlitt herein,
the iiUilitllt will tnke )mWmi-nt hkhIiinI hi"
71. hi, and Intercut thereon at the rate ol T
cut. 'r annum (nun tlm 11th ly "I Juno. 1"'",
anil lor the further mini nl '" ami Inlereat
thereon at the rate of S tier cent. r annum
lo'in the I ith iluy ot Mureli, lx'.iu, anil for liia
coi.t anil dlalniracniaiila herein.
I hl nummon Is nerviil iiihui yon by ruilillcaj.
tiuii In .nriianei uf all nnler niuileaml tinrela
mi the. 17th day of May, MU. f H ,,AVH
S i.jtd Justice of th i'eaoa.