Willamette farmer. (Salem, Or.) 1869-1887, November 03, 1882, Page 7, Image 7

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    WILLAMETTE ARMEB: PORTLAND, OREGON, NOVFMBER 3, 18S2.
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CLIPPINGS.
Our English cousins have a kind of nomen
clature in their sheep business which very
easily puzzl-s the casual reader. A brief ex
planntion of some of their terms may not be
out of place. When an Englishman Bpcaks of
a "hoggot" ho means a wether in his second
yearj a "ewe hogcy" is a young ewe that has
never been shorn; a "gimmer" is a ewe once
sheared; a "two-shear-ewe" is one in her
second shearing year; a "three-shear-ewe" is
one in her third shearing year, etc ; keeping
a "running" ewe stock means the practice of
buying ewe lambs to keep up tho flock and
selling with all the produce; a "flying" owo
stock is one kept where tho ewes are bought
annually and sold after they have brought a
lamb. Pe. pie who "talk United States" are
strangers to nearly all of these terms.
Concerning Shorthorns as milkers an Eng
lish contemporary Bays : A number ol gentle
men interest-d in agriculture visited the farms
of the Shor'horn Dairy Company near Brent
wood. The party were under tho guidance of
the Earl of Dunmore (chairman of the win.
pany) and Mr. Collinson Hall (managing
director), and were shown the workings of the
system under which the cattle (which are all
Shorthorns) are all stall fed on the produce of
the farms mixed with a proportion of foreign
food, for the most part half-malted. The cat
tle are housed in concrete built shfds, with
mangers, always kept clean, above which
flows a constant stream of pure water, so that
the animals can drink whenever they wish
from a clear stream. When the company
acquired'the business they took 470 head of
cattle. Tho stock has increased in less than
eighteen months to 1,120 head of cattle. The
company is now farming 2,200 acres of land,
and has besides the cattle 500 Southdown
sheep and 401 pig. They send to London
160,000 quarts of milk weekly.
In selecting the pig best suited for convert
ing food Into pork there are several matters
to be observed, and these should be para
mount at the outset, as no after care can com
pensate for errors of selection. Fineness of
bone insures having but little offal, and a pig
with fine bone seldom disappoints its owner
when ho is slaughtered, A broad, dished face,
with snout short and turned up, indicates an
aptitude to fatten, and is one of the surest in
dications of a good pit;. No hog should have
bristles, as these have been bred away from
all of the finest breeds, and they will not be
tolerated at present on, any respectable farm,
for they indicate coarseness, restlessness and
preponderance of offal. Besides these outward
Indications, which include squareness of form,
fineness of hair and length and depth ot car
.b i nronensities of the pic should be Ob
served. He should not be a squealer, nor
.i..,n l.n Via restless. He should not eat
quickly, and after his hunger 1b appeased
should patiently He down, without even trav-
' eling around his pen. As a rule, tne disposi
tion of the pig and his propensities correspond
to his form, and but few errors will be made
if the selection of the pig is made as directed.
No corn seould be fed till just previous to
hardening the fat, and all heating or fat pro
ducing food should be avoided as much as
possible during the summer. A pig when in
the pen will do well enough on vegetables,
refuse, etc., if given a little bran or bran slop
daily, as corn does its duty later in the
season.
Bheep Without Water.
A correspondent of an exchange alleges that
if sheep are not furnished with a sufficient
water supply the fleece will Bhowit, as it will
when thev are not fed sufficiently or irregu
larly. The statement has excited considers
ble comment nd some positive denials. A
correspondent ot the Bandera Bugle, for in
stance, says: "Although I do not doubt
'Old Shepherd's' sincerity, wool growers
should not receive his bomb too credulously.
A year aeo last winter I knew a flock of 3,700
lambs, herded and bedded out without water
for four months. There was a flock of 3,200
wethers on the same ranch, treated the same
way. They sheared splendid fleeces, the large
flock averagin? over seven pounds per head,
This last winter I knew of a flock that was
without water for a like number of months,
and they sheared heavily. And l"nave never
heard that the price of this wool was curtailed
or damaged in any way. However, it maybe
that Old Shepherd is true in what he fays, and
that the buyers of this wool knew not what
they were doing. And again, it may be that
doing without water in some climates injures
the wool more than in other climates.
Further, it is a well-known fact that sheep,
or home stock will often get and keep fatter
ou softsucculent, and of course watery food,
without water than with water on the same
food, and who shall say that a sheep eating
luxuriant grass, with the dews ot neaven upon
tt, does not, in the winter at least, partake of
water enough for all healthful purposes?"
Well, if the animal gets all the water it
needs in the way indicated, it makes no dif
ference how it gets it. But we are free to say
that sheep cannot get all the water they need
in that way. They may get aloob, but not as
well as they would if they had plenty of
water. A. to the effect of a lack of water
upon the fleece, we had never thought of the
matter until our attention was canea to u uy
the assertion made by the correspondent re
ferred to. It looks, however, entirely reason,
able. If the system is deprived of anything
that it needs, the fleece must feel it.
gUUlac Milch Oowm.
If the stable is not to close as to make the
cows uncomfortable, and is well ventilsted
and kept clean, and as good food given as that
obtained by grazing, the same cows will giva
more milk in a season if kept up, than they
would if running at large, unlets the grazing
is done under unusually favorable conditionr.
Lbfik iv." ffiSfc.. ,-r-S,-
Cows in milk require but little exercise to
maintiin good health. What they get beyond
this requirement when grazing, which is gen
erally considerable, tends to diminish their
milk. Exposure to -hot sunshine, to storm,
and to annoyance by flies, tends to depreciate
both quantity and quality, and to give a bal-
anco in favor of stabling. The more traveling
cows do, the more cheesy matter do they de
velop in their milk, while to support tile
increased respiration occasioned by the in
creased exercise, more fat is burned up and
less appears in the milk. The quieter they
remain, the richer their milk in butter. Upon
the varying conditions which may accompany
the two modes cf feeding, will depend the
preference in richness and quantity of milk.
It is believed to be generally on the side of
housing when airly attended to. Live-Stock
Journal.
Corn Fodder as Cattle Food.
Because an animal will cat of stalks or straw
until it appears to be full, because no better
food is given it, is no evidence that this full
ness will protect it from the cold and putflesh
upon the ribs. Nutriment, when it finally
enters the blood, is in a very concentrated
form, and within reasonable limits, the nearer
we can give tho food to the beast in the form
that will be most easily and promptly trans
formed to living tissues, taxing the digestive
powers moderately, tho more efficient and
satisfying the feeding becomes. Still, corn
fodder as an adjunct to concentrated food can
be made of value. It is the go-easy habit that
too many fall into of making themselves he
lieve that the straw stack is a pretty good
place for cattle to winter beside, and that the
stalk field gives sufficient sustenance, even
after the nubbins and the grass in the fence
corners are consumed, that should be op
posed. Live Stock Journal.
TERRITORIAL.
Moscow, I. T has had a season of races. .
Incendiaries are at work in Walla Walla.
The Seattle Herald is to issue a weekly edi
tion hereafter.
Inquiries are frequent in Walla Walla for
small houses.
Lieut. Benj. Hancock, a nephew ofGeneral
W. S. Hancock, died at Port Townsend, re
cently. Nine lots were sold one day at Medical
Lakes and still they claim there is no
"boom."
Tho Hat tie Moore Company left Walla
Walla owing $94. They were in straitened
circumstances.
A nostoffice has been established at Spring
field, Sp' kane county, and another one, at
Snipes, Yakima county.
Freicht is carried from Pendleton to Union
by team for two cents a pound, and teams are
hard to nna even at mat price.
Chas. Moore declined the nomination for
the legislature tendered him by the Republi
cans of Nez Perce county, Idaho.
The common council of Wslla Walla recent
ly passed a resolution censuring one of its
members for unparliamentary conduct.
A lady in Walla Walla gave birth to a child
that only weighed two pounds and fifteen
ounces. It is well and pertectiy lormea.
The Knights of Pythias parraded at Walla
Walla last week and attracted general atten
tion.
The lands of thelower Skagit overflowed
last June are said to be covered with a luxu
riant growth of green.
There will be a novelty running race at
Pendleton on the 2d of November; half mile
dash tor ft purse of $300.
The real estate transactions in this section,
says the Walla Walla Union, placed on file at
the auriitors omce aurine me ween cnuiuu
Oct. 22d, aggregate 1 $35,143 10.
A bov who stole a horse recently in the
Walla Walla valley turns out to he an urchin
with a fortune, which he will inherit when he
becomes of age,
Walla Walla Democrat : The Herdio Coach
Company hive ordered from Philadelphia
three Herdio coaches and two coaches for use
on bur streets.
Peter Herdie and Philip Ritz, of Walla
Wallahave gone to Seattle to complete ar
rangements for the establishment of a line of
Herdie coaches in that city.
Reports from Pnyallup state that the hop
growers in im vauey hjpoi iuudiu uu iiuny
to sell their hop crop, and that more than one
half is being held for higher prices.
B. N. F. Davis, the Skacit hop grower,
raised 21 tons this vear from 19 acres. At 63
cents per pound, the present price, it will
bring $26,400. it pays to raise nops some
times.
A big hotel, to contain 100 bleeping rooms,
25 bath rooms, etc.. is said to be in content
illation at Olympia, construction to begin early
in the coming spring. A similar one is badly
needed in Walla Walla.
The Mellcal Lake Pre savs that the dry
house of Middaugh & Harwood caught fire
last week and came near destroying the en
H works. The drv room is somewhat in
lured and about 100 pounds of the powder
tost.
Mr. H. E. Lew informs the Seattle Tntelli
gencer that the run of fall salmon this season
is very large! He received yesterday about
twelve tons at his fishery, ihese mil, when
properly put up, bring good prices in the mar
kets of the world.
The man arrested near Pomeroy on suspi
cion of being :onnected with the Cummins
murder at New York Bar, got himself into
his present trouble by spending money lavisn
ly when it ws generally supposed that he had
none, juorai rreeze ontu your uiuusy.
Not content wilh bringing our mails from
tho East bv way ol Sacramento and rortiana,
savs the Walla Walla Uuion. they were yes
terday morning taken up to Dayton. If the
route agent had gone to Dayton and left us
our mails no harm would nave ueen aene.
Sneaking of its tonnage belonging exclu
sively to Seattle, the Intelligencer says: The
aggregate carrying capacity of the ocean
steamers laying on the wharves yesterday may
be stated at a trifle less than 10.000 tins.
Within less than a week tbres of the vessels
referred to will leave this port, carrying away
nearly 7,500 tons of coal. The Dskota, which
completes the list, will carry awy her quota.
The Skagit country has done well this sea
son, aa a the Seattle Postlntelligeneer, of a
recent date. A pall of misfortune overcast
the country last June in the jamming of the
river and the overflow of the low lands. An
immense amount of damage was done, but it
has since been offset in the country generally,
by the demand and high .rices for logs, by
the goed oat crop. hop, fruit, etc. The peo
ple, as a body, are far ahead in he pncnion
of this world's goods and comforts ot their
condition one year ago.
OEHERAL NOTES.
Says the Palouso City paper : Palouse
City is putting up some excellent buildings,
much better than is usually built in small
towns. Our business men have, without ex
ception, shown commendable zeal in putting
up ornamental and costly fronts to their
buildings. Our town is knoun far and wide
as being the best place in the great Palouse
country for people to live cheap. Fire wood
cau be had for almost nothing; all kinds of
vegetables arc remarkably cheap; lumber i
cheaper here than at anypoint north of Snake
river.
A Wallowa (Union county) correspondent
writes! There are a great many visitors in
tho valley, all strangers to us. Still mora im
migrants are comiug. Quite a number who
come into the valley to look for land to take
up, pull through to the lake, turn round and
pull out on the same road, and then say they
have seen the Wallowa valley and want none
of it, because there is no lind vacant. They
make a grand mistake; there are fully 200,000
acres of good farm land lying east of the Wal
lowa river, which very few travelers stop to
see. It is acknowledged to tie tne uesc grain
growing region of our valley. Hundreds of
good ranches are waiting for the contented
settler to put this section in cultivation, and
all say it will ba the best part of the valley in
time.
The commissioners appointed, to examine
the railroad built by the Northern Pacific in
the Yellowstone valley have completed their
labors. They report the road as constructed
in a most scientific manner, and of tho best
material. They bel'eve it is a good road
bed, and will recommend its acceptance by
tho government.
A fruit cannery is to bo established at
Walla Walla. It will be a vast saving of fruit
which has hitherto been allowed to waste.
Says the Oregon Register : Many persons
have supposed that bees do not pay in Ore
gon, but we presume it has been mostly on
account of bad management. The following
was obtiined by Mr. Olds from a colony,
which was put in the hive on the 2d of July.
this tirenent season ! It WIS found that the
hive contained about sixty pounds of beautiful
honey, which shows the apiary could be made
profitable in this country if proper hives were
adopted in general use, and due attention
given to apiculture.
The Yakima (W. T.) Record has informa
tion that the Cascade Mining Company, un
der the management of Captain Blenn, in tho
Nigger creek mines, has a force of six men
driving the tunnel on the lode located at the
mill. The tunnel has passed through three
different cross veins of rich ore. The ore for
present working is obtained by storing in the
veins pased through. The water is unusually
low for the time of year. This retards work-
to some extent, and Yakima needs manufac
tories, yes, a railroad, and cssh, too, it may
be added, to set in more active motion the
industries already inaugurated.
The following is Special Order No. 131 :
Pursuant to instructions from the War De
partment, the post of Fort Cnlvllle, W. T.,
will be vacated. Troop B. First Cavalry,
with its allotment of transportation, will take
station at Fort Coeur d'Alene. I. T. Company
O, Second Infantry, will take post at Fort
Spokan, W. T. Stores and property apper
taining to the cavlrv service will be trans
ferred to Fort Creur d'Alene. All other sores
and public property required or that can bo
used at Fort Spokan will he transfers d to
that point. Lieutennant-Odonel Henry 'C.
Merriam, Second Infantry, is cbaried with
the execution of this nHer, and will give the
necessary detailed instructions accordingly.
On completion of this duty he will proceed to
and assume command of Fort Spokan.
Puget Sound Mails Timber Inspector
MoTaggart hss, dnringthe past month, scaled
five and a half million feet of log" on the
Skagit. In ronnd numbrs, le scaled some
fifteen million feet during the last three
months. These fifteen million feat, at the
rate of $6 50 per thouand, will bring to the
Skagit loggers nearly 8100 000. or, to be pre
cise aout it, $97,500, Besides these, th-e
are about fifteen million feet more, on hand
awaiting scaling and rle in the river. It is
fair to estimate that some 20,000 additional
feet will be put in during the remainder of
tho seaon, making sav a total for the year of
fifty million feet, or 8325,000.
W. C. Meyer, of Ashland, has a Jersey
bull. "Grand Duke," that tips the scales at
1,580 pounds.
The Lewiston TelUr has information from
the party under P. Zahner, now engaged in
surveying a route for a railroad up the Clear
water and over into Montana On the first of
September the party was about eighty miles
above Kamia, and progressing welt. They ex
pected to reach the summit of the pass in
about forty miles further survey. Nowhere
had they found more than forty feet maxi
mum grade per m'le. They were entirely
through the long canyon, and the country had
openelout finely, with wide bottoms alinp
the river, and a wide, shallow stream and
thirty miles would bring them to the Lo Lo
trail crossing of the stream.
The Hillsboro Independent says; Mrs.
Nancy Williams, who is now over CO odd
years old, lias in the last four mouths pieced
a quilt made up of 2,20 pieces, and during
that time did all her household work and
earned $9 cash at extra work besides. Now,
who's the Hillsboro girl that can beat that ?
The Prineville Keu says that the supply
of hay and other feed for stock is abundant
this season and s'ockir.en are well prepared
Lto meet the coming winter. With some the
grain yield will be a failure, from various
causes.
Palouse Qattlte This year has ten one of
unusual dryness and heat, and a few remarks
on the appearance of crops at this time may
interest our readers abroad. Last week we
rode into the country, and found harvesting
pretty well along. Grain hay had yieded
from one and a forth to one ahd a half tons
per acre on ground that had not received its
second plowing. Corn looked green and
thrifty. Fruit trees planted in April were,
as a general thing, doing finely, though none
had been irrigated. Some of them, however,
bewail to show the effects of the continued
dryness. Potatoes were of fair size, though
generally not so largo as is cemtnon in other
years. On the whole wo saw nothing to dis
courage farmers. Our soil can evidently stand
a grcaler lack ot rain than that of any other
couutry, as it gathers a greater amount of
moisture during the nights and is therefore
better prepared for the warm days interven
ing. Pendleton h'ttst Oregoniam In whatever
direction one may travel from Pendleton, ho
will notice substantial improvements con
stantly being made. On a trip to Echo and
vicinity a few days agi we noticed new plow
ing and fencing and planting, where a few
months ago not a cabin or even a furrow as in
siiht. About six or seven miles this sido of
Echo some parties from Wild Horse have just
finished seeding about 400 acres. Mr. A. W,
Stansberry will plant about 150 acres. The
Prospect farm is preparing to seed .a largo
tract of about 3. 000 acres. Though these new
settlers had a partial failure this year, they
are by no means discouragtd. but have faith
to believe a splendid crop will reward tlicir
labors next year.
Yamhill Register: Mr. E. R. Poppleton,
our nurseryman, presented us with some very
fino specimens of fruit this week. They in
cluded grapes of Isabella, Concord, Dianna
und Iona, the Hyslof crab and Silver prune.
The fruit is as fine as we have ever seen in
the State. The crabs and prunes are very
fine.
Hillsboro Independent: Mrs. Nancy Wil
liams, who is now over sixty years old has in
the last, four months pieced a quilt mado of
2.200 pieces and during the time did all her
household work and earned $9 cash at extra
work besides. Now who's the Hillsboro girl
that can beat that ?
STATE NEWS.
Wheat is 80 cents per bushel in Salem.
Only one occupant in tho Marion county
jail.
Seattle coal delivered in San Francisco costs
;50 per ton.
A. W. Sturgis is still drifting on Forest
creek and doing better than ever.
The recent rains have accelerated tho
miner's speed in getting ready for winter.
The Wyman troupe is doing Southern Ore
gon. The Yreka fair was a success and the
weather splendid.
Wheat sells at 31 10 per bushel at the
Cove, Union county.
The erection ot a brick building is contem
plated in the near future at Salem,
A 600-pound bear was recently killed at
Schnll's ferry, Washington county,
A bee-keepers convention was in session at
Oregon City last week.
The Canyon City New says that they have
an abundance of venison now-a-days.
A nost office has been established atTilden,
Lewis county, W. T., Sarah C. Palmer, post
mistress.
A teachers institute for this judicial district
will be held in Oregon City during the ap
proaching holidays.
The distillery, spoken of some timo ago as
about to be erected m Jackson county, will
be operated before many months.
Salem has a new express wagon for Wells,
pareo & Co. The business is increasing so
rapidly that a new wagon is necessary.
The now fira bell was placed in the old
tower at Salem. Hereafter all alarms and
fire, meetings will be sounded from this
bell.
M. W. Hunt, son of Geo. W. Hunt of
Whiteaker. enlisted in the U. S. Battery
service and i now at home again. Mike has
had considerable exnerien-e.
The schools of Jacksonville, says the rimes,
are very superior, and already there are many
studnts from a distance attending the public
schools there. This speaks well for Jackson
ville. The North Pacific Coast Baptist Conven
tion convenes at McMinnville on Thursday
next. The delegates from The Dalles First
Baptist Church are Rov. O. D. Taylor, Dea.
pnn Wm. Ha-mon. Mr. R. W. Crandall and
Mr. Marshall Hill.
Th foundations for the new warehouse for
the Imperial mill at Oregon City, will soon be
under way. It is alongside of the old one,
Messrs. Ballantyne t Chalmers have, the con
tract for the stonework and already haye a
number of Btooe masons on the ground.
The Baker City Reveille, says that Thomas
Finlayson planted 100 pounds of pitatoes on
less than one-eighth of an acre of ground, and
his yield was 5500 pounds. This within one
quarter of a mile of Baker City, without irri
gating. George Robinson, a former stage driver be
tween Idaho City and Boise, is lost in the
bills about Granite creek. As there has been
a terrible snow storm in that vicinitv, there
is but faint hope remaining of finding him
alive, although there are thirty men in the
hills searching for him,
Savs the Oregon City Enterprise : In dig
ging the found-it'on for the new warehouse a
skull was found on the line just severing it
from the body. The little niche is still there,
with the cocoa-nut-like pcices of skull
stacked up, not far removed from there orig
inal position. The body is near the surface,
and is probably that of an Indian. When
the last trumn sounds he will not be as badly
troubled to pull himself together as he might
be.
NEW LAW.
The following is a complete list of all the
bills passed by the last session of the legisla
ture, which have been signed by tko governor
and have become a law:
KKNATE.
S B 6 An act for the protection of fish and
game.
S B 26 An act to repeal sections 20, 21, 22,
23 and 24 of an act entitled an act to provide
for the support and government of the univer
ity if Oregon, etc,
S B 51 Amendatory of the incorporate act
of the cily of Eugene.
S B 21 An act to establish a paid fire de
pigment 'o' th city of I'ortlanJ,
S B 25 Amendatory of the incorporate act
of the town of Athland, Jackson c unty,
S li 71 An act to incorporate the 'own of
Uuena Vista, Polk county.
S B 82 An act to provide for the time and
places of holding the circuit courts in the first
judicial district.
S B 3 An act to regulate and license pub
lie shows.
S B 15 An act to authorize the superin
tendent of the penitentiary to make contracts
for convict labor.
S B 116 An act to authorize the governor
to contract for keeping the insane and idiotic.
S B 125 An act to provide for the ordinary
expenses of tho State government, and general
anil specific appropriations.
S It 27 An act providing for taxing private
prosecutors with costs and disbursements of
criminal action when found to bo malicious
or without probablo cause.
SI14I An act to amend section 2 of an
act entitled an act to incorporate Dalles City,
and to i epeal an act entitled an act to incor
porate Dalles City, approved October 24,
1SGS, and also an act entitled an act to amend
an act to incor potato Dalles City, approved
Oct. 20. 1870.
SB 42 -An act entitled an act to regulate
the silarics of couuty judges in the State of
Oregon.
S B GO An act for tho support of tho
Stato Agricultural College.
S B !!") An act miking provisions for the
incorporation of cemetery associations.
S B 5 An act to defino the terms of "laud"
nnd "real property" for tho purpose of taxa
tion, and to provido where the samo shall be
assessed and taxed.
S B 7 An act granting right of way to tho
Oregon Short Line railroad through tho publio
lam's of the State.
S B 18 An act to amend section 45 of chap
ter 7. title 3 of tho miscellaneous laws.
S B 10 An act to empower tho governor to
grant pardons in certain cases.
S B 23 An act changing the timo of the
meeting of tho State legislature to the second
Monday in January.
S B 29 An act to regulate tho salaries of
county judges.
S B 110 An act to legalize certain acts of
the Stato treasurer.
S B 39 An act to provido for tho establish
ment of State normal schools.
S B 87 An act to amend the charter of the
city of Portland.
S B 100 An aot to incorporate the town
of McMinnville in Yamhill county.
S B 101 An act to amend tho act creating
a boar! of land and locks commissioners.
S B 103 An act to redistrict tlu) State into
judicial districts.
n U IUS Au act to create tne county ut
Klamath.
S B 1 15 An act to authorizo the removal
of the dead in the cemetery at McMinnville,
Yamhill county.
S B 121 Au act to protect laborers iu log
ging camps.
nousK.
H B 1 An act to provide for pilotage on
tho Columbia and Willaoictto rivers.
H B 4 An aot amending section 8, chap
ter 8 of tho general laws of Oregon.
It B 14 An aot to amend section 1121,
title 0, chapter 15 of code of civil proccedure.
II B 10' An act amendatory of the general
laws, regulating tho fees of certain county
olfio rs.
H B 17--An act to amend sections 37 and
57, titlo 4, of an act to establish a uniform
course of public instruction.
H 11 21 An aot to amend sections 40, 41
and 42, titlo 2, chapter 50, of the miscellane-
mm l.awn nf llrerrori.
II B 28 An act to incorporate the city of
Jefferson, in Marion county.
II B 55 An act to amend aeo o7S, tine J,
chapter 11, of the code of civil procoedure.
H B 56 An act to amend sections 574.
577 and 578, titlo 1, chapter 7, of tho code of
civil proceedure. .
II B 05 An act to create tho county of
Crook, and fix the salaries of county judge
and treasurer.
H B 68 An act to prevent swine from
running at large.
H B 108 An act to amend section 918, ti
tle 1, chanter 12, of tho civil codo.
H B 119 An act to amend section 28, ti
tle 3, chapter 4, of tho miscellaneous laws of
Oregon.
HB 125 Amendatory of an aot to provido
for the clearing of certain streams in Wash
ington county from drilt wood.
H B 130 An act to incorporate tho city of
Newport, in Benton county.
H it 134 An aot to punish trespassers.
H B 135 An act to organize school dis
tricts in incorporated towns of 10,000 inhab
itants, and to provide for tho maintenance of
public schools therein.
H B 100 An act to prevent the deposit of
offd in Wallowa lake and its tributaries.
H B 51 An act to amend the criminal
code, relating to cmbezzclment by bailee.
II B 121 An act to defino tho boundaries
between C os and Douglas counties.
H B 132 An act amendatory of tho incor
porate law of Baker City.
II B 133-An act amendatory of an act to
provido for the construction of the insane
asylum and levying a tax thorefor.
H B. 148 An act to amend seo. 1 of chap
ter. 1 of titlo 4 of the miscellaneous laws.
H B 150 Au aot to amend tho city charter
of Eat Portland.
II B 165 An act changing the beginning
and ending of the fiscal year.
II B 160 Au act for tho protection of the
Mo g ilian pheasants sent from China by Con
sul Denny.
II II 4 An act to provide for the govern
ment nf the Oregon Stato Insane Asylum.
11 It .17 An act to amoud sections 633 and
039 of title 3 of chapter 7 of the oode of civil
procedure. , ..,..,
H 13 101 An act to incorporate the city c
Phil nnath.
II B 118 An act to aid in the support of
the University of Oregon.
II 1) 126 An act to amend an act entitled
an act to incorporate the town of Independence
in tho county of Polk and State of Oregon,
approved October 17, 1878.
11 B 20 Amendatory of the incorporate act
of tho town of Sheridan, Yamhill county.
HB21 An act to appropriate money to
furnish the Oregon State insane Asylum.
II II 02 An act to repeal section 34, articlo
0 of the incorporate act of East Portland, and
to revise the jurisdiction of tho county court
in the matter of road and highways within
tho city limits
HILUS VKTOEIl.
SB 41 An act to provide for the election
of piocinct assessors, to abolish the ollio- of
couuty assessor an 1 change the method of
making asseitments ; and H U 41 An act to
regulate the manner of taking insurance and
the amount to bo paid on policies in certain
caw s, were both vetoed by tho governor.
II II 10 An act to regulate tho marking of
domestic animals on the car ; and S B 123
An aot grautlng right of way to two or more
railroads through tho samo canyon or defile,
were disapproved for the reason that they
contained no enacting clause.
I iiu p to!Iice department decides the priv.
ilrgi) accorilod to publishers ut tocond-class
matter, namely, to print upon tho wrappers
of periodicals the re'iucst "If tho ssrne ho
not called lor in a limited time, it be deliv
ered to any one of a class of persons named,"
cannot h extended to senders of third-class
matter,
John Helser, formerly a member of the Arm
of Corptc, lleiser & Co., of Milwaukee, Wis.,
trunk miiiufacturcrs, has disappeared with
$25,000, leaving his family distitute. Charges
U criminal Intimacy witn a nirl who worked
as a dresimaker in the family are mado against
him. lie is 03 years old and the wife he left
behind Is OS. ,
CONQUEROR
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TII33 BEST
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restoring them at once to healthy action. HUNT
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IU! RliMEDY cares all lltaeases ot IM
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HUNTS REMEDY quickly Induces tha Liver M
healthy action, removing the causes that prodmst
Billons Headache, Dyspepsia, Boar loaaaafc,
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HUNrs REMEDY Is ptencttnosd by thj Wat
doctor! to be the "only cur tat all kinds d KMaty
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HUNTS REMEDY la panto vegetable, aad
sure cure tor Heart Diss aad fcheanna wasa al
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HINTS REMEDY la prspare exprsaalir Mr
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U NT? REMFIIY tin
llaJIll U llaUlllimUl UUhatl I
rrlo Cent anil l-
A NOTIiD HUT UNTITTJCH WOJIAji.
From tne Boston Girt.
JkVfirt. Editor f
Tho abore Is a good Ukenraa rf Mr. Lydla B, F1&1V
luuu, of Lynn, Mass., who aboT all other human being
may b truth f ully called the ''Dear Friend of Woman
aa some ot her corrotpondonts lore to call her, VbM
U awalousl y derotod to her work, which U the outcomfl
of a life-study, and is obliged to koep six lady
assistants, to help her answer the large oorrospondenoA
which dally pours la upon her, each boartns; Its special
burden of nuffering, or Jay at release from It. Hf
Vegetable Compound Is a medicine for food and Mt
eril purposes. I hare personally lnrosUfated It ud
am satisfied of the truth erf this. -4
On aooount of Its proren merits, tt Is roommendsd
lAd prescribed by the best physicians In the country
One sayst "It works like a charm and aaree muok
pain. It will euro entirely the worst form of fall Ins
of the uterus, Loucorrhaaa, Irregular and painful
Henstniatlon.allOrarian Troubles, Inflammation aad
Ulceration, Flooding, all Displacements and the oos
sequent spinal weakness, and Is especially adapted tv
the Cbango of life.'
It permeates orcry portion of tho syiiem, and gtref
new life and vigor It remores falntnesa, fUtuleny(
deatrwunJl craving for stimulants, and rallorea weak
nens of tho stomoclu It euros Bloating, tleadaohes,
fterrous Prostration, General Debility, Bloeplessuest,
Depression and Indigestion. Ttiat feeling of bearins;
down, causing pain, weight and backache, is always
permanently cured by Its use. It will at all times, and
nndir all circumstances, act in harmony with the la
that gortrns the female system.
It costs only 1. per bottle or rU for $&, and Is sold by
druggUts. Any advice required as to special cases, and
tho names of many who hare been restored to perfect
health by tbouso of the Vegetable Compound, can be
obtained by addree&lng Mrs. l with stamp for reply",
at her home In Lynn, Uora.
Foi Kidney Complaint of ritherrx tills compound U
unsurpsjuwd as abundant UistLraeiiials show, t
"Mrs. Ilukliam's liver rills," says one writer, aiw
the bat it th tcorUl for the cure vf Constipation,
Biliousness and Torpidity of the Urer, Uor Blood
Purifier . oris wonders In its special Hue and Md fall1
to equal the Compound In Its popularity,
All must rcujn-ct hrr as an An0ia of Mercy whose sol
ambition Is to do(;iod to ethers,
VhUMolpUa, Ta, (J) Mrs. A. U. P.
No MOKE DlSrKI'SIA.
intv
,WGRl&
-r-st
lrt.HlH5
iLIFOM
BE8T TOHJO 1H Q8E.
Urrouiiiiended By all Physicians,
Read certificates on lack ol bottle A sure curs lor
ImllifMtloii, Loss ol Aietlt aril I1KHT Liter
KiKUlator town. ACMOLD ONLY IN tlL4M. To
All or sell any hut the eenulne article out ol our bottles
is a Mlonyand uhen detected wl'l he prosecuted to the
extent of tho Uw. Trade supplied by
.lltl'tll ll.tltAxllHY CO.,
JunlGinS 5W Washington Hi., ban Itaaclsco.
NERVOUS DEBILITY
A Sure Cure Guaranteed.
Oil K. WKSTH NKIIVK AND MtAIN TREAT
unit a specific lor HysterU, DIuloiH, Convul
sion, rt'mou Headache, Menlsl Ifepressloa, Lots ol
Hi-inon H erinaUrrric4,ln!poU.ai.'y, ImolunUr) Emls
slons I'renuture Old Age, caused by oer-eiejlion,
belf-AIuieorOvcr-lnduls-enco, which lead, to misery,
ileiaj mnl death. One box will cure recent mm.
Kath l)k contain, one month's treatment; $1.00 a boa,
or sit U.ieifor tsno;nt by mall, rcrrd on n oelyt
ol.nc. Ve irusranteo six boxes to cure enycaaa.
With tacit order received by us lor six boxe,, accompa
nied with IS u, w will scud the purchaser our Kuar
snU to return the money II the treatment doe uot
effect a care. Guarantees Issued onl; by
wooiiAltl), CLAliKKa Co..
Wholesale and Itetall irurttttt, P srtland. Or.
Orders by mall at reiruIarprloM JsatT-ljr
I ' TUC . nW
tt WVbVIbbL
fBBL V wl W.SW aS
lr.a i
J