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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1894)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE, WEDNESDAY," SEPTEMBER 12. 1894.
The Weekly Chronicle.
Entered at the poatoBiee at The Pallet, OrvK'Ui
m awoiul-clox mail mailer.
upt. Public I attraction.
.... II k kineaiil
o. M. Irwin
. .CM lit If man
iJ. N. loi,h
" jj. H. Mitchell
jV K. Kill-
W. M. Lwll
Judco. Uo. C
T. J. I'nver
A. M. KeUMV
ComffiWaloneri j A s. n;..er
n,-rii.nnt of Public gchoola. . .Tny sneiiey
. VS. 11. Hutu
THE FARMER IS KIXG.
Under the above title our esteemed
contemporary, the Evening Telegram
Commenting on a recent editorial in
The Telegram concerning the uVsirabil
itv of farm life. The Dalles Chronice
takes issue with us by saying that farm
ing is the least satisfactory of all occu
pations, and is far from being the poetic
dream that writers paint it. NVe admit
that the farmer has all the annoyances
incident to any sort of industrial occu
pation. He has his taxes to pay and
his bills to meet, and he must earn his
bread bv the sweat of his brow. Yet in
spite of all these troubles his living is
assured, and that is the main thing.
His 'vork and his worries end with the
day. The night liu.e, the season ap
pointed for rest, is his, and he can al
ways lie down under his own vine and
fig" tree to enjoy the rest that he has
earned, with the comfortable thought
that his family is provided for. Fur
thermore, the farmer is conscious that
he holds the key to the whole financial
and industrial situation of the world.
Agriculture is the basis of all industry
and commerce. The price of farm prod
ucts is the unerring index to the world's
prosperity. Hence his position is not
only one of independence, but it is one
of sovereignty. The farmer is a king, in
the highest "and best sense. Just now
ho may be reduced to a temporary state
of political vassalage, but in time his
sovereignty will be reasserted and those
who have" rebelled against his rule will
be punished for their rebellion. It was
decreed in the beginning that the tiller
of the toil should subjugate the earth,
and so it will be. Commerce and
finance are merely handmaidens, and
are dependent jii him. The industrial
depression of these present times is the
result of a rebellion against nature's im
mutable law. The servants have risen
against the master, and are trying to
make a vassal of him, and abnormal
conditions will continue as long as this
rebellion is in progress. Bat in time it
will come to an end. It will exhaust
itself in its light against a divine decree.
In his claim to sovereignty the farmer is
backed by the great Jehovah, and he can
afford to stand still and wait to see the
salvation of the Lord. It is coming
through the travail of these calamities.
The bitter experiencies of these troub
lous days tend to the exaltation of ag
riculture and to its restoration as the
recognized basis of all industry, and
when besets back to that point the
dawn of a permanent prosperity will be
The Telegram is eminently correct in
theory, but the practice is a different
thing. Tilling the soil should be the
noblest and grandest of all pursuits.
The pretty pictures of farm life as it
ought to be, but as it is in but few
cases, are pleasant to com template; the
shady nooks, the growing crops,
the lowing herds, the colts, the
calves, the chickens, the cute little pigs,
the Mooni of clover, the hum of bees
these are all delicious on paper. But
alas! the practical, every day life of the
farmer is not made up of such as this.
The picture our contemporary draws is
not true to facts. The farmer does not
lie down to rest at the end of his day's
work confident that his family is safe.
On the contrary, he has as much worry
as any other man. Most of them are in
debt, and the payment of debt by money
made on a farm is slow at the beat, and
most times impossible.
The farmer should be king; he should
be all our friend pictures him ; but he
is not. Circumstances have changed
within the past thirty year;, the change
being inimical to the farmer. The rapid
increase of agricultural productions, the
opening of new areas of fine farming
lands, and other causes have tended to
decrease the price of all farm products.
It is not the fanlt of laws, but of circum
stances, and time alone can provide the
remedy. Farming is now at its lowest
ebb, from a financial standpoint ; but
nevertheless it is perhaps as satisfac
tory as an other pursuit.
We would rejoice to see the farmers
able to live just as the theorist pictures
them, for if anyone deserves the grati
tude of the world it is the patient,
plodding, weary farmer who feeds it.
IT CAA'XOT rASS THEM BY.
Some two or three weeks ago this
paper contained an editorial squib to
the effect that the Oregonian was ad
vocating the proposition that Oregon
make an exhibit at the Tacoma fair, and
that it was doing so because it was paid
for it. The idea we intended to convey,
and the only one we believe that waa
conveyed, was that the articles appear
ing in that paper were In the shape of
advertisements, or paid matter. We
believed this, for long acquaintance
with the Oregonian, which ia run on
business principles, prevented as from
believing it would give so much space to
that kind of an affair unless said apace
waa paid for. The Oregonian evidently
took that view of It, ii lit article was
noticed at all, until th.i Catholic Senti
nel tolJ it tliat we I1 insulted and
j libeled it. It fury tlu-n was somellii.itr
, grand, almost equal to the passionate
tit of an angry infant. It take tne
safety valve off its bile duota in the fol
lowing charming manner :
Yet it in unnece'isary lor a newspaper
o.' staiulini: and character to notice these
contemptible lihelera. Utterly dishon-
est and corrupt themselves, they natur -
" ? "r .""iVl'i . . . .irilu..,.
.. 11.. I...... i i.n Awik vi ttiiiid i itta til
I nie is'unneceasarv. for the eharirwi thev
make against others are merely the reek
of their own corrupt nature, and sell-re-
specting journals pass them by without
The first three and the last two lines
of the article quoted explain why our es
teemed contemporary did not "pass us
by without notice."
THEY SHOULD ROAST.
It is now asserted that the terrible
fires that have swept through the Min
nesota forests were started by timber
thieves. At the last session of the Min
nesota legislature Ignatius Donnelly ac
cused the timber ring of systematically
robbing the stato for years, and further
asserted that this action was connived
at by state officials. A legislative com
mittee was appointed to examine into
the matter, and it is said found abund
ant proof that the charge was true. The
timber ring had been cutting the tim
ber from state and school lands. The
ring learning this, in order to cover np
their tracks and to render it impossible
to estimate the amount of lumber stolen,
set fires in the tops and brush of the
lands cut over, intending to so burn the
stumps that no idea could be formed as
to their size. The fire, the conditions
being extraordinarily favorable.got away
from them, burned over an area of 1000
square miles, destroyed 0,000,000
worth of pine timber, and over X)
If the offense can be proven, every
person connected with it, or having
knowledge of the fact that the fires were
to be set, should be, when proven guilty,
condemned to death and executed by a
slow roasting process.
A TEXAS FLOOD.
The Southern Pacific has been having
an experience similar to that of the
Union Pacific during the high water
here, the only difference being that the
lordly Columbia came up slowly and in
a dignified manner and took possession
of the track, while down in Texas the
fioods were simply one wild rush. An
exchange, speaking of the matter, says:
"The scenes of destruction and deso
lation in the flooded district, 100 miles
east and west of San Antonia, Texas,
are simply terrible. Thousands of acres
of farm and pasture land are under
water. The damage to crops in the
Leona river valley will be $500,000, and
an equal amount in the valleys of the
Saco and Sabinal. Many people have
been drowned and half the houses in
Uvalde, a town of 2.S00 people, have
been swent awav. The S. T. railroad's
loss is 11,000.000.
Receiver McNeill is engaged in perfect
ing a new time table for the O. It. & N.
It is not ready to be made public yet,
but it is said that the time fur leaving
Portland will be about as at present.
We think a serious mistake is made in
this. The passenger trains should ar
rive and depart from Portland at such
hours that the run between The Dalles
and that point would be made in day
light. The grandest scenery on the con
tinent lies along that section of the O.
R. & N. and not only should care be
taken that passengers have an oppor
tunity to see it, but it should be thor
oughly advertised. If the train service
waa just reversed, arriving in the even
ing and departing in the morning from
Portland the result would be accom
plished. As it is the tourist now sees
nothing of the beauties of the Columbia,
when if it was properly advertised it
should be a strong card for that class of
A cute grocer in Portland, having dis
covered that someone was in the habit
of stealing from his store, placed a trap
gun tnerein, and the next morning
found a dead man on the floor. The
man was a crimnal, it is true, but the
laws of the country do not recognize a
man's right to kill another either for the
offense so committed, and certainly not
in the manner. The grocer will not be
bothered by burglars soon, but at the
same time he may be sent to the peni
tentiary for a few years, as the killing of
another in the way the grocer laid his
burglarious visitor out is called by the
very ugly name of manslaughter.
Says the Trade, of Tacoma: "Signs
of returning business prosperity are
more numerous at present than they
have been for over a year. Returns are
coming in from shipments of shingles
and lumber to the East, and mills in
every direction are starting up on full
time with full force. The shipment
from Tacoma alone since August 1st has
averaged ten cars of lumber and shingles
per day, and the shipments from other
points in Western Washington have
been correspondingly great. Merchants,
too are beginning to feel encouraged by
an increased trade and are placing large
orders for fall goods."
She Do you think of me aa much as
you did? Cholly No, not quite. I'm
raising a mustache now. Life.
MICH MOXEl IX lit ma.
Ex-Sheriff Matt Scott, of Lynn county,
having just disposed of a carload of hogs,
raised and fattened on the lieat tiuallty
of wheat his A'bina prairie farm pro
duces, tays the l'ortland Oregonian, be
lieves that raisiug "porkers" will l one
of the greatest industries of the Will-
amette valley, Jim as xn as a iiiuuiimii
demand is made, and a market opened,
, could act 73 cents a bushel tor
our wheat." sau
i it to hogs, if we had a big pork-packing
establishment here somewhere. At this
, . uowover, ,ere ; market onlv for
local consumption.. Some pork is ship
ped East, but, comparatively, very littlo.
I have experimented in pork raising, and
I am convinced we can produce pork
equal to anv in America with our wheat,
and as I said before, et as high as 75
cents a bushel ia this way for the wheat
"Several old-time farmers livintr near
me stood watching me pour my wheat to
the 'pigs,' and at once concluded I ought
to be seut to jail for extravagance. I
didn't say anything, but went right on
sawing wood, and when the time came
for taking my fat hogs to market, yon
couldn't put one of them in a wool sack
after it was killed.
"I got $4.31) per hundred for my pork
on foot. This pays me better than sell
ing wheat at 40 cents a bushel. But.
until there is a big pork-packing house
in this vicinity, we can't all raise pork.
I hope some such establishment will be
founded and we can go into the business
of furnishing it with material to work on.
l'ork is now shipped from Eastern Ore
gon to the Eastern market, anil cured
I into hams, shoulders and bacon to l re
turned to Portland and the Willamette
valley for consumption. This is not
right, and something ought to be done
to keep this business at home, ami, also
to give us a sufficient market to infuse
the pork- producing industry with new
THE STATE CAPITAL AGAIX.
If The Dalles Chronicle felt disposed
to retaliate, there is an opportunity to
make Salem come to time on the Capi
tol question. An experience of 30 years
in Oregon newspaper work furnishes us
with some recollection of "Salem
clique" tactics which might not, even at
this late date, prove uninteresting i(
properly aired through the courts. Tiy
a majority of the votes of the people in
1860 the cupitol was located at Eugene,
but a Salem clique, by the practice of
fraud, nullified the election and delayed
the "location" four years. In 18H4 the
vote was carried for Salem, and located
the capitol there "for 20 years only."
The time has long since expired, liro.
Cradlebaugh ; and the capitol is now
subject to removal. The clause in the
constitution (which was put there be
fore the capitol was located), declaring
that all other institutions of the state
should be located at the state capitol,
j "a8 t,een regarded "eau lettor lor
i over 20 vear9. until Sherman revived
! tbe "clique" and restored the hogging
game. Portland is the place for the
state capitol even though it was her
vote, caused by the Steve Coffin and
Lounsdale factional fight, which gave it
to Salem ; "for twenty years," under
stand. Moro Observer.
Advices from the interior indicate that
farmers in many sections are feeding
considerable wheat to live stock. Sup
plies of old corn are small and prices
high, while the corn crop and pastures
have .been seriously damaged by the
drouth. On the other hand wheat is
plenty and cheap, and if prepared prop
erly and fed judiciously to live stock no
doubt is an excellent substitute for corn.
Besides, at current figures for the lead
ing cereals it is a profitable disposal of it
for the farmer some say equal to a
value of 75 to 85 cents per bushel. No
doubta liberal quantity may be disposed
of in that way, possibly 1,000,000 bushels
per week. In years of ordinary yields of
all kinds of grain the feeding of wheat
was estimated at about 5,000,000 bushels,
and in 1893 it was increased to 15,000,000
bushels. Should It be enlarged to 50,
000,000 bushels in 1S94 it would seem to
be as large a quantity as circumstances
warranted. Feeding of wheat to live
stock, however, should not be regarded
any longer as an experiment unless
prices advance to the old relative plane
of values for all cereals, more or less
wheat will be disposed of that way.
Daily Trade Bulletin.
Some of our exchanges have accused
Senator Jones of going over to the popu
lists in order to accept the nomination
for president. There is nothing in the
story, for Jones was born in Wales, and
under oar constitution can never hold
the office. Jones has simply accepted
the silver ideas advocated by populists,
his love for silver outweighing all other
political measures. Senator Jones is a
protectionist, and if returned to, the
senate will be found voting with the
republicans on all matters except silver.
It looks now as though Breckinridge
will be nominated for congress when the
convention meets on the loth. He is
about as arrant an old knave as ever
disgraced his state. The irony of the
situation is that the religious people who
first were most bitter of all against him,
have now turned round and are sup
porting him on the ground that he has
repented, and it is only the proper
Christian spirit to forgive him. Breck
inridge has not lost bia centerboard.
The Minnesota fires are not yel over
Sunday the fires were again fanned into
tlame, and began anew the work of de
struction. The town of Mora was soon
destroyed, the inhabitants taking refuffv
in the Snake river. At latest accounts
the fire was doing immense damage
along the line of the Eastern Minnesota
railroad. At Mahetowa, Ross City and
Pine City the people were for a while
panic stricken, but a chango iu the di
rection of the wind removed the threat
If seuators were elected by the people,
Cioriuau, Brlce, Murphy, and all the
others of that stripe would not be there;
Vest, Jones of Arkansas and others of
that kind would not deliberately go back
on the pledges the party made. It may
take some time, but it is quite certain
that before many years the United
States senators will either be elected by
the direct vote of the people, or there
will be no eenitte.
The unkindest thing said about Sena
tor Jones is contained in the following
squib from the Telegram :
The republicans congratulate them
selves that the loss of Jones and Stew
art is more than compensated for by the
gain of Brice and Ciorman.
If Brice and Ciorman will pull down
more heavily in the political scales than
Jones and Stewart, then are Jones and
Stewart indeed very small jnitatoes.
It is reported that Teller and Wolcott
are about to follow Jones out of the re
publican party. The truth of the matter
is that the silver question with them is
not only a local question but a personal
one. All tlieut ol are interested in sliver
mines, and the good of the country is a
secondary consideration when it runs
counter to the good of Jones, Wolcott,
Teller A Co.
It seems probable that S. C. Hyde of
Spokane will be the republican nominee
for congress from Eaitern Washington.
Sam is one of the brightest and ablest
men in the state, and the only reason
why he should not be nominated for
congress is that he is the best stick of
senatorial timber in our neighboring
Smith, the grocer who set the trap
gun and killed his man last week in
Portland, has been arrested on the
charge of murder in the second degree.
There is no doubt as to the law in the
case, but the chances are the bad repu
tation of the man he killed will help
him in his defense, and that the jurv
will acquit him.
The Alturas Herald deplores the
lynching of W. S. Thompson at Lake
view recently because he was one of its
best paying subscribers, to which the
Burney Valley Bulletin adds that
"There are some people in every com
munity who will do almost anythingto
down a newspaper."
Kansas has two new varieties of wheat
which are said to be great yielders, and
bear the suggestive names ot "Farmers'
Trust" and "Mortgage Lifter." Kansas
is bound to bo picturesque, even in its
"Don't you think Miss Comingirl a
trifle mannish?" "Atrilio! When a girl
has her bloomers made with two pistol
pockets I call her more than a trifle
mannish." Indianapolis Journal.
Bolker (meditatively) My experience
has taught me one very curious thing.
Blobbs Has, eh? What is it? Bolker
That the closer a man is the harder it
is to touch him. Buffalo Courier.
Mrs. Bingo Can't I have a bicycle,
dear? Bingo Pshaw ! you'll never
learn. Mrs. Bingo Well, I've had
enough practice working the sewing ma
chine. New York Herald.
Wife And did Mr. Gay really say I
was positively dove-like? Husband
Something of that sort. He said you
were pigeon toed, I believe. Boston.
Proprietor Here's a lot of water left
in your wagon. You must have missed
some customers. Iceman No, sir, I left
a puddle on every doorstep. Detroit
"Is business booming in your neigh
borhood?" "Yes, everything in full
blast ; strikers just lit a dynamite fuse
under the town hall." Atlantic Consti
tution. Beggar Will you give nie a dime? I
am starving. Bilkins (hurrying past
him) So am I and I'm going to be late
for dinner if I don't look sharp. Chicago
"You are engaged to him then? "Y'es."
"Has he any money?" "No, but that
doesn't matter; this is only a seaside
engagement, you know." New York
"She'a the most abandoned woman I
ever heard of." "You don't say so?"
"Y'es, sir. No less than six husbands
have deserted her." Tammany Times.
"I always knew he waa too timid to
propose." "But he was married a short
time ago." "Yes but he married a wid
ow." Life's Calendar.
The world is full of people who never
aspire above pulling somebody down.
Many a man ia afraid of ghosts and
still is not afraid of spirits. Florida
Court met Wednesday, Sept. f'lh;
present lion. Geo. C. Blakeley, county
Judge, and Commissioners Damellle and
Blower. The following business was
transacted. Bills were allowed as fol
Hen 0 I rain & Co. supplies I
I C NickeUen, supplies
W A Kirhy, supplies
Wanl A Kerns, team hire
Glass Sc Prii'lli'inmie, supplies .
The Dalles Ice Co, do
Weston, Dygert Co, do
K Jacobsen & Co, do
Scott A Barman, do
A 1. Newman, do
David Wisitart, expense Insane .
S E Ferris, sprinkling
Huntington Wilson, trial fee
E S Olingur, constable
MrsJ K Armor, witness I 50
James I.angllo, do 1 0
G T Prather, do 1 0
Henrv Shut, do 1 50
C P Uealil,(notallowed)atty fees ft 00
W fl Itntts, coroner. 34 ft'
John ( Conner, juror 1-0
W M Kobin-on
Hugh Stewai t,
J Pulier ty,
C B Johnston, w itness 1 70
,1 J Burns,
R I. I'U,
F II Wakefield, juror 1 20
G W Rowland, do 1 20
M F Nolin. do 1 -'0
J T Doherty, do
W R Brown, tlo
E Jacohscu, do
Andrew Peterson, witness
Frank Jobson, tlo
W T Sherman, do
Wm Michell, tin
Sam Johnston, tlo
Fritz Rillle, tlo
F E Connelly, do
Henry Guiltier, do
L S Davis, preparing jury list.
1. S Davis, fees.
A A Jay no, atty fees.
G W Phelps, atty fees 10 (HI
t has t liuer, preparing jury list
A A Urqiilnut, fees constable . . 27
J 11 Blakeney, fees constable. ... 2
S 11 Edmonson, fees constable. . 4
Andrew Johnson, witness 1
J II Jackson,
T (i Haytlen,
C ( Mutison,
1) M French,
C A McClennen,
E G Segman,
A L Newman,
Glass & Prndhommo, supplies.
Sinnott x rish, board insane. . . .
Dr Holhster, services to pauper
Henry Ryan, constable fees 10 00
Henry Whltmure, repairs court
house 20 00
Jas R Underbill, constable AW
A L Newman, supplies 3 50
Chronicle Pub Co, supplies 34 00
Dalles City Waterworks, supplies
11 H Campbell, supplies putiers
Maier &. Beuton, supplies paupers
S E Ferris, constable fees 17 5l
Wm Michell, three burials til 50
J 11 Cross, supplies patiers
E Jacobsen, supplies
Tarney & Greiner, constable. . . .
W A Kirby, supplies pauer ....
I C Nickelsen, sup school tlist. . .
Hugh Logan, cx insane
Harry dough, repairing furnace
H Herbrlng, supplies pauper. . . .
Joles, Collins & Co, sup pauvr
Or Telephone Co, rent 'phone. . .
1. r Davis, j p lees. .
N M Eastwood, team hire 5 (HI
KV Gilions, constable fees 2 it)
G W Phelps, atty fees 10 00
C P Clark, witness 1 70
Troy Shelley, ex teachers 15 (HI
Annie Lnng, ex teachers 15 IH)
Tina Rintoul, ex teachers 15 IH)
Hans Taylor, team hire 75
Ben C Irwin & Co, supplies 102 1)0
C II Brown, GAR relief 18 75
Jas T Hood, G A 11 relief 25 00
Catherine Davis, board 10 00
Geo C Blakelev, money advanced 4 80
8 F; Ferris, sprinkling 3 (HI
II 11 Ritldell, atty fees 5 00
Glass & Prudhomme, supplies. . . 8H 40
T T Nicholas, board pauper 18 50
L 8 Davis, j p fees 11 05
A A Urquhart, constable 5 IX)
G W Phelps, tlist atty 5 00
Wood Bros, sup Coxey army 3 SO
C M Fonts, election booths (S 01)
M M Gushing, board pauper .... 30 00
K N Staehr, road supervisor 118 00
F: V Sharp, surveying 42 00
Wm Floyd, viewer 2 00
F". K Russell, viewer 2 00
H W Gilpin, viewer 2 00
L W Taylor, chainman 2 IH)
Fred Mansfield, chainman 2 00
J M Marden, viewer 4 IH)
E K Russell, viewer 4 00
John loyle, viewer 4 00
F H Sharp, chainman 4 00
F Mansfield, chainmen 4 00
L L McCartney, marker 4 00
Blakeley & Houghton, metl pau
per 12 05
Johnston Bros, sup roatl dist 15. 25
Johnston Bros, sup pauper 10 00
Dulles Ice Co, ice .,. 3 13
D L Cates & Co, supples ', 38 07
F", S Olingur, constable fees 11 05
C A Bell, board insane 4 25
TJ Driver, board prisoners 222 112
Ferdinand & Westman, work. ... 75 00
A II Tieman, bridge work 38 IH)
John A Wilson, error assessment 1 (Ml
Mrs David Wishart, care insane. 10 00
NOTICB FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Orrici, Tho Pallea, Or.,
v .. , . , HeptB, IWH. J
Nnllco hereby given Hint the lullowlnc
nionMl aettler ha II leal iintlivnf hla Intention u
iia.-iomi u, .ii,,,rtol hi, claim anil Ibat
anlil prinil will he imhiIm Mure the ri-xluter and
receiver at 1 he lio f,. i ...
Patriot! K. Farrelly,
lid E. ffo 4S,J. fur the i : -l - ...A -i - i
l:i. U. I n, r 111 ,, w M. "
lie naniMi the MIhwIiik witneaaea tn prora hli
rnntiiiuoiia realdence upm and cultivation ol
aid land, vis: William Heinle, luaan V How-
:"' f- Uavwipurt, Krank t Taylor, all
ol Itie Pallaa.
JAH. T. MOOKE, Kecjiatcr,
Came tn my place, near Nanaene, about the
Urn of May, mill, a bay aaddle home, between IU
ami 12 yeara old. branded P on left boulder
lha owner ran hava aama by paying for Uila
notle and paaturaga. Wm. ftoilkKT Ht)N.
"PlK-lm Nanaena I". O., Ur.
R ' It,'. A?
i-'.&Niv."v i H
A STRANGE CASE.
How an Enemy was Foiled.
The followlnir rruiiliM ninlemont will he
Hllli Willi Illll'lllM-itlt' ''t: "I I'll IUK .1 il ,,tI l
the niinili. cn-i'iivaniiHiitton ihni i'Kied In my
anno, hand inn) hv" i. 1 li ol u ruli and l.,n
thief purU until IIIOV Vior firo. tonverenin.
In a nii iiMiio t! U.'iitl fi ollMit that Imd tnki ii
awHewloii of llicm. In lulilltion, I hud a
Ktrunxx Hi'iiLni'-H In my hm'lt and around my
WIlUI. lotfl'lhiT Hh U.I lllilu'rllHlllo Vonn"
feellnx In ii. y aioniiii li. I'liyKh'liins aam It
wua eni'iilim puriilynW, from wlili'h, aivord
Inu to thi lr unncrsii! coiicliialini, thuru la no
rtilief. Oni'ii II faiioiiH niMiii a IX'tvon, tin y
any. It rontlnm- lia IiihIiIiooh pron'a until
It rt-iti'lioan vllal ixilllt und Hot Kiiiremr die..
hil. li wan iry ith'ci. I Imd la tloctorlim
a yeitriinil hulf U'itilllv, Imt with uu pur
th'iiliir Ik'iii'Hi, wlii'ii I kiw an udvortloiiieiu
of ir Mile' lii'itorallvii Nervine, procured a
Nut lt and 1'i'Uiin UxIiik Ii. Marvoloua aa It
nmvii n. Inn u few day hail uteil lieforn
every hli of llnil creepy fee-Unit had loft nie,
and there lint not been vveu tint alluhtent
Imlh'iillon of lis return. I now feel at
well iii I ever did. und have Ruined tea
pounds In ivelhl. though 1 had rim dowu
from ivnto l.li". Koiir oihera lmv uaed lr.
.Miles" Ke.iointlvo Nervine on my reronien
ilulloii.und II liiislaM'ii nwtlfiu'tory In tli. lr
rnseans In mine." James Ivnno. I.u Him. t).
ir Mllea' Uestorailve Nervine Isaoldhyall
dru-Ulsta on a positive KiiHranfeu, or aent
direct ly the Ir. Mile Meilh-ul Co., KlUhart,
Ind.. on receipt of price, fl per latttlu, alt
bottle for i. espresH iireputd. ll Itttruu from
oulaiaw or du.rou uruii.
Nfitlit 1 Iftvby bIvl'ii, I tmt uiulcr it ml hv vtr
tui'of writ f r . utlnit (sMiutl out t Mid milt
Cutirt of tni'NlrtU'of Utrtfnn (or Vs uittv,
on tin loth tiny of July . I vt, uiN.ii (udii-tiM-nt
IfiVtMr Hlill rrmltTvil 111 mid Court mill t'MHM oft
tliv .'l tliiv iff Mttn ti, vt, mill tMirllrtl nml tUn'k
ftttl thfiWu on Uu- .Mli tiny of Mitrt'ti, rvt, hi a
rftti" whs-Tin JoMh A JohiisMtu wm fiUtittifT
anil . I. Tuvtor m iMeintrttit, nml to mvill
rntfl, mill romniatiilitiK t" lvv upon ami
m-lk tho trorlv ot tin lil iMi'iuitint, O. It.
Tiivlor, or hi inuWi llnrnof mm unty h nrvjn.ry
to PrttlilV Kill! JlllUlMfllt Mini . u, 1 I11 on tho
'jDtli tiny of July, nI, ltvy uiui th nrofwrty
livrtMnHfUTiltwrlNil u tho montfrty ol mtl il
femUut, O. 1). litylor, unit will uu Tliur-Uy,
the l.'ltli day cif K.tm.iir. 1MU4,
Ht the hour of ten o'clock A. M., at the rmirt
hoiiM'iloor In I n I io city. In antil Wntr-irmmlv,
Oregon, flt at f'Uhlir mn'tloit to thehlhmt bid
der for cam h Hi iiNod, Hit the r ht, title aud In
terest of the until o. I. Inylor, In and to the
Maid ttrentlMM, which lie had on aalil Mti day of
Muieh, MH. or tin a Blur anjiilrwl, or o much
thereof at tiiav bv neeea-ary to atituty-tf.nl Judg
ment ol tl'7..uu, with lntTeat at ft mt rent., aud
the further aum ot tZW eoatn and Ulihiiraw
luenta, nml liieeoaia and exi-ent of I 111 writ.
The lolhmliiK In a detierltttiou of the firoirtY
alkove referred to, and which will lie aohl at tho
tune mid plae and utxiti the term and cundi
Uoittt nlNive ineinhmtil, to-wit
I. The aouth half of the iiorthmat quarter,
the northwest (junrtero the northettftt , warier,
and the tiortnenMt quarter of thu norlhweJit iuar
ter uf Motion In townahlp 1 north, raiute IJ
rat, Willamette- Marldiau, hi aro county,
I,U7 and H, In hl:iek Jl, In lUirelow'a Muff
Addition to iMlim City, Wro county. Orou.
1 hat certain t.Uee culled th MclMnaUl
place, the vaitie bt'liiK thf pro-rlv conveyed tit
O. I). Inylor hy K. A. Mi'I'iniald aud wife, aud
heluK more imrtleulnriv dewrrttwd aa followa.
f oiniiieuctuir at aoti.t In the north boundary
Hue ol Ne)ce A (illnutn M midition to Onllea Ity,
one chain mid tifut-n litiku eaxterly from the
uortiiwrtt corner of Mild .SmcetV ittlnon a addi
tion and runninif theiici e P-rly alonir the Mid
north Ixdtndiiry line f Nt'vce .Itou addi
th'li.tuohuiidnil and ten few, more or hn,ti te
Mealcm boundary linaof h lot of land conveyed
hy Jaiiief Hilton mid Hlfe to I'rlwllla WaUou
hy a dt-rd he itltiic date tne .mil day of Kebruary,
lw, recordr! on pHe tn. Hook ti of I two n In nf
pet-tit of m-o enmity, thence iiorlhertv and
alum mild ttr-iTii Ihi mUry Imc nf tin- (d lot
coiivevd to I'ftMclllii WaUoti, and protltn lion
or coiiIiiiimIimu ttH'reor t n nMtit when the hue
no eon 1 1 ii in d m ott Ii I lul-r'et the nou thwentem
bouu'larv line of Mn't laid out hv the author!
tit'Mof I'atleR ritr and call" ! ul tun tun-el, If
mid iuiulhwfHirii iMitindary Hue of wild Kullon
street wvrv prHih'tl a:m continue) to ueh li
sTmcMon; Ihcnee Inn rnht line to mid aloiiK
the tuiid oiilhcroru boundary of rulloii lrcet
to Km point when tin Muni Intersect the east
ern txiumlnry line of tht laud owueil by Wmit
woith bud; thence foutherlr along the ett'tern
Hue of anid laud owned hv Wettlworth Lord to
the plnce of b-ui n nl"K. excepting thcrvtrom a
atrip of land thirty ,vi In width otl the enat aide
of aatd tract winch nan bfen conveyed to Imllaa
City for afreet puroM, pa id land fylntt and
Inir tu I Ml le Cltv, V bm'ii cotnitv. OrvKon,
Uallc nty, Oregon, July l:t, l.H.
ul.fl .H T. J. PKIVF.K,
HhmlfT of Wacn County, Oregon.
NOT1CK VOU riJ!UCATION.
t'. H. Iand Orrir;, The Imllea. Or.,f
Allgnat 11, li
Notice 1 hereby given that the following
limned ftcttlfr baa II I til notice of hla liiteullon
to niaka mini proof in support of hla claim, and
tbataaid proof will be made before the regliter
aud receiver nf the t'. . land nflim at Tim
liallua, Or., on M?pt. 'J, 1mm , vix:
Alvln K. Lake,
H. E. No. 4,li, for the N, NK';, -ec ,
MVv'i. HKi,4 muti Ki 8W,4 .Mf j 4 H, K 11 E.
lb iisiiiifit the following wltnenaea to prove hla
coiitliiiioua ruaideucv upon and cultivation of
aid laud, vlx. :
J. K. Woodcock, I. I, driver, H. ii. Lnlfont.of
Wamic; T. J. iriver,of The halloa.
JAH. K. MooKK,
NOTICE FOR VcilUCATUN.
V. B, Land orncg, The I in I lea, Or.,f
July 2i, iwii. i
Complaint having been entre at ttiiaot11c
by Krank Ma lone agalnat John tvlt for aImii
donhig hla homtwtead entry. No, ditlM
Mamh h. MK, iiain the K' a hW4, N Wl t HW'i
and HW,4 iNWf,4, Bee. o, 1 p. a H, K IM K, in
Waaen County, Oregon, with a view Ut thecan
oellatlon of aaid ntry, the nald iartloa are lierw
by uiniiikihiI to apiaar at thia olllt e op the l''th
day of B'pUriiber, Imi, at in n cick a. tn.. I
repom aud furulih Utatlmoiiy concerning M
alb-gesl abaiidiMiuiet t. K. Al. Hhutt, I'. B. Coni
liilatiioiier. la authorized to take tatltiioiv at
Aiib-oH, Oregon, on twpteiuber l.'th, IMil.at
lu o 'd'ck a. m.
JAH. r. MOOKE, KeglaWf.
PKINZ & NIT8CJIKJ
Furniture and Carpets.
We have added to onr business
complete Unlrtakin Kstablistiment,
and as we are in no way connected with
the Undertakers' Trust, our prices wil
be low accordingly.