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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1906)
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I LH1II !
TH6 BEND BULLETIN
, VFbr every man a
less and no niorc."
square deal, no
fWiiiHtki. , - $o
Tar Btothi ..,... ... 4
-"""- (Invariably In advance.)
HOW TO RUMIT.
r" Rbiult by Iwuk draft, postal money
ordet'on llcml, cxprcM money order, or
registered letter. Make nit remittances
payable to The Bend Itullctln.
Stage and Mali Schedule.
AfcRIVK AT I1RSD.
f row ShaulVo via rrinevilt 7 P- '"r
khi fkvirir mid silver Lake
.,. , t a. m. dally except Tun,
Fraw Twraalo Tu.. Thura ami Sat...:iS p-
Item IjaMlaw dally except SumUy atje a. Ht.
Far StMttlto via l'r Inert lie S a. m. dally
lsr Lyaknw ami stlm ike
. tiML ? p. ra . dally except Sm.
Vvr rumaU Tie., Thaw, ami Sat ... a. ra,
Far LaMiair day except Smla roa. m
NEARINU KLAA1ATH FALLS.
Oregon tiastorn Survey to 'Klamath
Palls About Completed.
A dispatch from Klamath Kails
to the Orcgonian, dated July 8, has
the following to say regarding
the crew of surveyors who ran n
line through Bend last winter:
Surveyors of the Oregon Knstern Rnil
rontl hiive reached Nnylox, 14 miles
north of Klamath l'nlls, on the east bide
of Upper Klntunth Lnke and it i.t expect
ctl thnt the survey w ill lie finished to
this point within' the next week or 10
days. While the caulp ! established
near Nnylo.v, it is rcportcl that wtirV is
still being done north of thnt point.
Chief lingtiieer Oralmtn, who is in
charge of the work, has Won a visitor to
Klamatli ralH Miiee tlie cneitiecrlUK
t ttT OtYtea HOORS Week day; S a. ra. toS p.
a. Su4aya, from tta. m. la l m.. ami hall
hcair after arrival of alt matU lroi railroad
racli.t IxAmc I p. ra.
T4tMSROrrKBHes Weetda). (rem
-Ma. at. to yaw p. m. Saiilin ami hoUuaya.
n-oaa Saw a. m, taj 17 noon, ami from p. m. to
FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1906
LAW VS. SYMPATHY.
That n man has the right to shoot
down another because he or his
family has beeu wronged will not
be admitted by airy sane person.
The law can admit of no such prac
tices and brands such an action as
murder. Yet there are times when
the wrong done is so great that
summary justice dealt out at the
end of the lynchers' rop or by the
speeding bullet seems to be the only
adequate punishment. Fortunate
ly such cases are rare. When they
do occur it is seldom that a jury
composed of law abiding men will
couvict the murderer.
George Mitchell, on trial for his
life at Seattle for the killing of Holy
Roller Creffield, has been ac
quitted. The hideous crimes and
orgies committed by this man Cref
field under the cloak of religion,
his disregard of all the precepts of
morality and decency, his blasting
of women's characters and destruc
tion of homes made him a being so
bestial that no jury would convict a
man for killing him. Au outraged
husband or brother generally pos
sesses the sympathies of the jury in
Under the law the killing of
Creffield was nothing more nor less
than muider and the law, therefore,
must prosecute with all the power
at its command. If this were not
so the country would be full of men
with guns iti their pockets search
ing for some man that they mi?ht
kill him for a real or fancied
wrong. The law must know no
relenting. But human sympathies
will always be with the slayer in
affairs like this of Mitchell and
Creffield, and the murderer seldom
receives any legal punishment.
carp was working south from KUnint
Marsh section, but remained 6ttly n
hort time, and little !h known of the
detail gained hy the survey, vWept that
very favorable grades haf leu found
all the May south from Walker's Ranee,
where the route finds tyt outlet to the
plains region of Central Oregon after the
somewhat d'ff cult ascent of the Cascades
from Natron. Survey of the line will
connect at Klamath l'nlls with the estab
lished line for the California North
easter, the road building from Weed to
this point and which will lie completed
With completion of the Oregon liatt
em the Ilarriutan system will have the
advantage of a route arqtuid the tnunt
expensive and difficult portions of the
prtcii t main line.
Problems TJiat Confront The Irrigator.
Noth The following article is token from the "Primer of irrigation," a
written by 1). 11. Anderson, editor of "The Irrigation Age." This book it f
tiiiiiiiiuc imiiruiimim lor uie irrigator ami is a gretu tun to tile mini
giuiier in the use of irrigation.
who Is n be-
Pine Crops on the Tumnlo.
The warm days of the past two weeks
are making the crop grow wonderfully
where they are properly Irrigated and a
good harvest is expected.
Haying will soon begin in full awing
and a good acreage will be cut, while
many acre will be left standing for
P. V. Ground and family ltjlt Monday
for the valley, wliere they go after their
George , Charles T. ami John 11.
Wimer we're transacting buaiiiaM in Bend
The wooiU are lined with timber seek
ers going into the vicinity of lllack
Butte. " 1
Mr. Patterson, representing the
SchilliiiEs.Cs. of San Praucisco, was in
P. P. Smith of. miditower Smith Co.
returned last Saturday from a two weeks'
trip to Portland and other valley points.
He seems glad to get back to the Des
Thomas Arnold and Mr. Ilurnctt of
Sisters passed through the burg one day
Mr. Hinton's men passed through this
place Saturday with two more large loads
of sheep, going to the vicinity of Sparkes
I.ake tq their summer feeding grounds,
A heavy storm was reported at Sisters
last Saturday while we only got a light
I. K. Wimer returned last Priday from
Post, where he had gone to look after
hi cattle. He reports eattlc looking
fine in that vicinity.
For four weeks The Bulletin has
beeu reading the new paper at The
Dalles,, The Dalles Optimist, and
we find it withal one of the newsiest,
cleanest and most cheerful papers
that come' to our dqglc. A cheer
ful mau, with a smile and a good
word for everyoue, with au optimist
ic spirit, is a great blesstng to
humanity. The help such a mau
brings to his fellowmen, The Opti
mist also brings to its readers.. It
seems to have a habit of seeing the
cheerful things of life and seeing
them it does much good.
To contract to deliver 750,000
feet of logs, to commence May 1st.
Parties having timber claims for
sale please address, Neil Smith,
Bend, Or. State amount of timber
estimated and price asked for
Small 2-year old heifer, branded
with Z on left shoulder came to my
rauch at Powell Buttes last No
veraber. Owner can have same by
paying charges and for this notice.
14-20 W. T. Casky.
The Bulletin's expectation that
its new department on irrigation
would be gladly received by its
readers is being realized 'After only
one issue contaiuing'this depart
ment had beeu mailed, a letter re
ceived at this office from a Redmond
subscriber says: "Vour article on
irrigation is of greatpractical value
to the people of Western Crook
county." That is precisely the ob
ject for which The Bulletin is striv
ing. ' . - '
.Read THE BULLETIN.
PASSKKOKK TRAIN TI1IK CAUD.
May Canirdn Junction...
..... .1 ... IKM0M .a
bound no. 1.
Dally iUjje connections
ope, 1'rlucville', Jleud. Jur
(, Mitchell, nayrMe
to for Antel.
'urui rillieiike, Lake-
Cl AJlIOlirvVTYTlfVOCMI. UStl.
C. 2, tYTXK,. BuffMalendenl,
I', and 1' A. BfcaailiO, Ore.
Potatoes and tubers generally
favor n moist, cool soil, although in
arid regions under n very hot sun
they grow to perfection and to an
immense siae. A impound Irish
potato or n ;io-pouud sweet is
pleasant to look upoi, but not so
well adapted to culinary remtirc-
inents as tliosc of n smaller and
more convenient size. With too
much water or au abundant supply
potatoes become watery, for they
are gross feedersgluttons, in fact
and they must be restrained.
It i not desirable to plant pota
toes in hills where irrigation is
practiced; better plant in rows on
level giouud and then run water 111
a furrow between the rows, which
may be from three to four feet
apart; the closer the rows the bet
ter, for then the vines will shade
more surface nud tetain the moisture
longer. In the rows plant the eyes
from two to two and one-half feet
apart. In the arid and semi-arid
regions it is a good plan to plow
under every third furrow, the
plow man dropping several cuttings
at every long step in the furrow.
Of course the soil must be well
tilled prejiaratory to planting, nud
in a moistened condition, nud then
well harrowed and pulverized
afterward. When the plants are
up an inch or two, run the culti
vator through, or a small plow
would be better, so that a small
furrow can be left between the rows,
the earth being thrown up against
the plants. When the plants arc
up about a foot and tubers begin to
form, run water through the mid
dle furrow for au hour or so and
the next day run plow back and
forth, throwing the earth over on
the wet soil to form a ridge. The
uay alter level me ground wttn n
cultivator and let it alone for a
week. After this, one more irri
gation when the tubers arc about
the size of a liaclnut, or filbert,
will be sufficient to mature the
crop. The soil should always be
kept open and the moisture near
the surface, for the potato has n
tendaucy to crowd out of the soil.
In the arid regions a singular
peculiarity of the early potato is to
grow to maturity before the plant is
ready to flower. This is owing to
the rapid underground growth and
is of no consequence except that
the tubers are all the better for
absorbing the nourishment that
should go into the flowers. Sweet
potatoes have this curious habit
also. One case which has been
called to the attention of the author
is a two-rod row of sweet potatoes.
The vines refused to grow more
than au inch or two above the
ground; they did not become viuus
at all, but grew straight up as far
as they grew nt all. Thinking
that they needed water, they were
irrigated liberally, and every few
days for three mouths water was
applied and the soil kept loose.
Wearied with the efforts to make
these vines grow, a wise neighbor
was called in, and after studying
the matter for a few minutes and
listening to what had been done to
encourage their growth he took n
spade and dug into the head of the
row, unearthing a 30-pouud sweet
potato or yam. Continuing this
exploration all along the row, at
least 100 sweet potatoes were dug
out varying from 30 pounds cown
to live pounds. I lie growth had
all been under ground, the tubers
taking all the nourishment, leaving
none for the tops. Cooking dis
closed the fact that they were
coarse and rank, unfit for human
food but pleasant to the palates of a
pair of hogs which devoured them
with a relish and asked for more
in their peculiar language.
For tubers generally keep the
water away from them and give
them moisture. This may be done
by permitting the furrow water to
soak into the soil and then throw
ing it over.-toward the plants.
Sub-irrigation-is very favorable for
the growth of tubers, and when the
land is drained and the soil hept
well open and finely pulverized,
there need be no fear of failure,,,'
raise a crop. Sandy loam is tlie,
best- soil, although rich, woll
manured ground, consisting of I them to run to vines, niuf moru
...i ,.!- ... . ..." ( 1 7 j...' -.J --
111 xeti-ciay.anu .sanii or loam, mover, cause rot. Where . there is
poau'ctWVf gobci crops, buFtl nnyrauiP tTiiHtiB' foeittriStL jpf
rini nr ti.A tfsi si.wi vim inn.iiiAM . ... i. r.. &i.. XT..... z ; .? .-
'"u svi uu nn. in 1111.1, iuvriu unci me jjrai. irugauou
cultivate couMfihtfy ami suspend
Melons nlid cticiilubers requite
warmth, and hence if the wider he
cold the plants will he set buck,
particularly if young. Good noil
moisture is nil thnt' is necessary
with thorough cultivation, nud
when the vines cover the giouud
careful flooding will be beneficial.
Keep the earth up around the plants
and the water away from them, as
they need plenty of air.
In the case ot cabbages and cauli
fljwers the young plants should be
puddled in and thin followed hy n
good furrow irrigation clone to the
plants, followed by cultivation,
throwing the earth against the
stalks. After the plant show
signs of heading, irrigate in fur
rows between the rows anil the
next day or two cultivate the
moist giouud over against the
plant or without touching it if
HOW TO Till.!. Wlllt.N TO lKKIOATIt.
To ascertain whether there in
moisture enough in the soil, do not
wait for the plant to tell you by
drooping or twUtiug its leaven.
Then it may be too late and the
plant will have stopped growing, or
the MilMqiiut crop will be inxir.
Bore or dig down into the soil say
one foot, and if the soil fcela damp,
or will slightly pack in the hand
when squeezed, there need lie no
immediate application of water.
Hut if comparatively dry, mi that it
will not .soil a clean handkerchief,
water intuit lie applied, and the
liest way is to furrow the ground in
small furrows and run the water in
ri 11m. cultivating as soon an tioible;
or if the plants are large, like sweet
corn, cabbages, beeta, HUniw,
etc., cut a large furrow between the
rows and run it full of water, jwr-1
milting secfmgc, infiltration nud
capillary motion to carry it to the '
right place, the root zone. Whether'
it is doing its work properly can lar '
ascertained by thruMting the hand
down near tlie plant, it being sup
twseri mat tlie soil is
unless there is very quick, nlmost
hot house growth, is liable to cause
rot or other diseases peculiar to
Sweet potatoes may be grown to
perfection, that is they will grow to
be sweet potatoes Out of which the
sugar will bubble when baked, if
planted in almost pure sand. This,
of course, in the humid legions, for
nn arid siuidheup would cook the
cuttings before they had a chance
Turnips, beets, carrots, parsuiiM,
salsify and other root crops will
grow 111 any kiiiu oi sou it proper
ly tilled and well irrigated, but if
succulence is an object plant the
seeds in rich, black loamy soil,
plowed deep and well pulverised.
They may be irrigated any time
the ground shows dryness by cut
ting n deep furrow within a foot or
eighteen indies of the plant, taking
care not to let the water reach the
crown or lot will ensue. Wooding
should not be practiced except in
the case of field beets, and then
only when the leaves shade the
ground. Clean and thorough cul
tivation is necessary, nud in the
case of small roots inoisdirc rather
than water should be sup
plied by running water in a furrow
at least 12 inches distant and then
drawing the moist earth over
toward the plant the next day,
covering the furrow immediately up
on completing the irrigation to pre
vent evaporation nnd baking of the
Tllll VHGKTAIIt.lt CAKffltX.
Here is wliere irrigation can be
made to shine like a gem in a bar
ren waste. The soil of n kitchen
garden must be rich and extremely
well tilled. It should be thoroughly
broken up and pulverucd after
plowing under well-rotted manure.
For the purpose of irrigation the
land should be level "nnd slightly
elevated to prevent the flow of
water. Kather than 'flood the
ground, as is a common practice, it
would be better to run n number of
close lurrows and then turn the
earth over as soon as , tlie water
stops running. This will moisten
the ground and put it n better con-
union; moreover, it will give in
Simmon and capillary action a
chance to operate and create mois
ture. The salads and radishes require
a good supply of water and this
may be given them by small furrow
itxigation and hoeing or cultivating
over, or the rows may be sprinkled.
If sprinkling is begun it must be
continued, for the roots will come
up near thesurface for the moisture.
These plants, however, are short
lived; n few weeks and they arc
ready to Harvest.
Sub-irrigation is better adapted
to celery than any other system.
With rows of tiling 10 to 12 feet
apart, or less, any number;, pf plants
can be grown on an acre. By plant
iug close, a few inches npart, nud
irrigating plentifully they are self
blanching, though to reap all the
benefit of garden culture the old
wayol planting in furrows and
drawing the earth up around the
Plants is the belter motlind vvlicr..
.. :.. .1 1....1 ,r At... --t Mhat hr urvrr vHlUvalcd f Imnrwrd MM irai-i
intui ta uiaiivu. 11 lilt: ccityy uroiMMltlir miiic to l iluiia. llul tlncc hu
patch is small, a cir:u!ar or cvl lu- Vrrrv !r,""""",T.,'u1,i r'H,!!rovr
I t t 1 r it 1 "" , iu ; iu ( win
iiricui annucoi caruooaru or Htraw
matting may be put around the
plant. Lettuce is treated this way
to make it grow up long and blanch,
which givesthe well known "saladc
Beans and peas are. deep-rooters,
the former growing deeper than the
latter. Both love sandy loatuind
may be planted iu drills, .tlie rows
about 20 inches or thr9e feci- apart.
If the soil is dry they should be
irrigated between the rows when
the first true leaves appear, at least
twice more before the flowers - an-
pear, at which period they should
receive a plentiful supply of
moisture, Once u week is not too
often for irrigating these atid all
other leguminous jijaHts, -
Tomatoes may be soaked when
vountr nnd then left to thom'K'lTX'S.
.giving them about three irrigation!
,iu rcguiur intervals iuui ui" Mruic
sets, 'loo much water will cause
C0N8UMPTI0ISI Of- LlQUoh.
Murtvnr " "' ''"' '('iiilir-rntr ol
All Hip INntl'".
AiihtIoiuin nr only mndi'Mlo drink
era coiiipiireil with Hiwt" )f oilier emin
Irlt'H. Tins iivt-rtiu" III'" 'f ' full
cd Hlntt'n, eoiujlliitf In the woinon nud
clilltlri'ii (wlili'li In tint fair. ! Horve
for tint innnti'iit " IhimIh Id ilmiro
CHm). iiiiimiiiiM In tlu niiiiaii nf iiyenr
litiir which I'OiilNlu one iiiul it llilnl
mlloiiN of punt nli'otinl, Hut the Kn-ncli-iiiiiii,
who, tlimiKli foruiHrly 0110 of tin
hoIhti!, luiH Ihyoiiim Hi" worat drunk
Mrtl Iu tlio worlil. MlMMirlm miiiUHlly
.threw ami a half tllimn of nlt-ohol
Tim lli'lKliiii.aiid Hi Hwnw imiihh ih(.
with a rtiiiHiimiilliMi of two Mini four
llftliN kIhH!n. Tln-n Mllow Iho Hiwn
iMid with two anil rt llilnl Kalinin. Ih
Italian with Juat a trlHw Ion. Ih Uinc
Illinium nnd (inrmaii with two ami a
hWlh. ami the AiilrolluiiKrlnii wlili
HlHillt mi Hllil IHTW qiinriur khimhw.
On Hi" olhr Imiul. tin Auierk'iiti till
leu hy no iiimiitN flamlM nt Hi' top u!
I'io Ikt In rrwpoet t aohrlely. Th
Hwnlr drink only m iI n alxth eul
l.nm of puro Hlcc-li") Hi a ytitr; tin llol
Imnlxr ilroim e4nnldmlly below hlni.
with onoualloii even; Uit relatively vlr
tiunw ltulHii. iiotHlthntitiullut: hla
much HilvurlUiil ndilU'llou to vmlkn ',
rImnkIh only a trlrl moro tlian u (
ti-ntlm of n mtllnn. ami, llnally, Hit- Nur
wRlaii, who wtt'iipl a iroml einlnnn-e
nm llt mHit nIhIuhiIoum limn In tlit
workl, liarely tt'ili h uiodimt Imlf
ptlNin of Hit' Muff In 11 twnlvi'iuoiilirn
IKitatUMH. It inlRlil li hiIiIhI for tl
Mko of linnltuiM tttat tint arorac
pormHi In tlit Dulled Hiali-x niimmlly
drinka an ami a thlnl Knllona of prouf
aplrlta (wbkh am W kt emit alrataili,
ono-llilnl of a Kallon of wliio nial clx
trrti him! n itrtir nlli4m of matt ll
wr. eliUjtty btr.-reiinwM'a Maya sine.
ECSTASIES OF MECCA.
sufficiently to reach at least three
or four inches down; if not, it must
lc made so.
If you want to keep iu touch with
the development of this great Des
chutes valley, K15AI) the Bulletin.
Timber li h1. Att June J, 17
NOTICB FOR rUliljICATION.
V. H. Und Oflkt, The IHillf. OfriM.
M"y fa, ?4.
N4lfr l Iwfrbv iylM Hut Ih nxaulUtur wllk
liW Motnmi uTilt Att of Cohijim of Jaa i, I
-am act mrtnNilotimlvrUM4 '
Irrnr Nl I lit- AtlltUttl VUIIhIIum
Meoca, at Ik aHiaou of Hh annual
vMtatfoti of JMiammnlnn iMIurimx, U
Hum tlMteHlMl In Krt-rj Inxly'a Iu "Wllh
tita l'llierlnia to llnvn," trnnatatnl
from the iwrratlvo of Ibu Julmyr All
of llMinlar AiIhn:
"lAlf h KliOMlk calafHhtu. aotnlHT,
hhroiHlinl In in)tiTy, tl ICaalm rlw
Dttlverizeil ! (,t11 of ""' ihyiIiIiik a f wlilto uarlxi!
. i ..,... .!..
.. TmHwi. nn .. m
In Itw ttaln n( CaliawHM. lraw4. Nv4la
naaniniHiii iiw)r," H rtiaMMti la all
laml dale by Act tf AmkuM 4
uubllc laml rial kv
tbr MbnrlHciuiNWtl ctwH bar
of TN I lalln , cwtNty of Wlwa. 4lr of Hr
oth Mirmiu r- wmn. nivti ih ihioih
11. v, lr Hit jMHrH. of UmmMnvtW
IHlr aworM ilNwt lo-wlt
1(4 n aid MHIiMy,
Ulr of iMMsa.
Il Ih lhl May
Ike MbfNtxrt. mUh
;, i,w law, j, jo, ip IJ , r Nt, w Nt.
Trt Inc C. VlHf(Aiy,
efThr lallM. coHNtr of Wacu.Malrof (Htgoti.
win 11 talcmrHt So. IJ. AM May ti, if, for
th iMiubawoftlKairK Mt A. tija,riar,
That Ihrv wilt irfrr trttuU Iu ,luw tksi it.
lamia Mwyht aic niurr alalil for hr tliaUr
w nioHr ll'firHm llian fiif ai'ticHltHial nut
taUMlih tlwlr cllm lu kabl latul
At slllr ami Krcivrr al ll.r laml oflWr Iu
litiHiniilty that cruwtU tin nrwtt acrnl
8(tmru of Mcecn. IU iloor la cuvernl
with jilaltM of Nttlkl Nllver HtmMiil with
allrcr ni) II. Prom Hh -alM-hir of the
roof, nlwvo n atoiHf marklHK the ;
ulelier of Ilimntl, )ihIi IIi-o at the
lutait of tlm iMvrlliwrH wall, (hero pro
Jeela a Iiih-ImmiImI, wuiiVlretilnr rain
a(Niut flvoyanU Ioiik. twimtyfour lurli
m wklo, iniule of inaaalw oM. Wllh
In Iho roof In NiipjMirld h Hint col
11111111 of rUhs wikxI. tho wull an hiiiik'
wllh rot! volvot Mllfnialloa wllh wliltn
aniwrwi lit wlikh nrx written lu Am Me
the wunla, . Allah Jnl Jlalah CI'rHl.e
'""., ana .,,. .,.., ,i. ...,..,.,,. ,m. . .,..... ,.. 1.
aa rlK4rl to all IH ' "' " '"" iniiK"i F. 1 ii iiiiihiiuk
Art K amkum 1 !.. ' naiLwl wllh i.llurluiH. iiravluf uiiii
liiK. Iimhlo IhtnuarlvoM In au eeataa)
of iMtiaskmatR iterotloN. MIiikIhI wllh
thlr vmm lliuft rUM from iMiialil the
fhaiit of Him Tallilh, I In- mjitc of the
wlmlltiK kIum'I, whlrli iry pHKrlia
immt nIiik nil (lilmloif Mtarea, 011 dim
iiIuk the Naertnl Hiram, on tmterltn; llw
Ilarain, nnd mi alartlng for MIim, tlm
valley of ilMre, 11ml Arafat, tho nioiiu
lulu of couiwnmoii "
Til Iwlln, urtsun, uii Aliiiuat ml,
ThJ' HW lilt rallowlMK vtllHTMaa Vkhaal
O'CoHHor. II. A MdHHiahl, Kiltoaril Muruliy,
TrrncC. Murpliy. I. I. litUfaml WltlUm
i.. ,-vihkwi, 01 1 nr IMII, lIlrKOll.
Any ami all IKr.Mma cUlmlng alvrly mv
oflhr Im ilMtl. Umti air i.iail lu Air
thilr lalm In llila oIIkt en or Ixfwr mM i(
lay of AUMi, Imj.
jijhii; MIVMIAKI.T. MH.A.V. K.nW.r.
IIIU'AKTMIINT OI Tllll INTIIHIOK.
U. H. I.aH.1 omr. The Darlra, Oiagoii.
June 7, nk.
Aawiridciit central ankklvll ItairlHK Ui AM
Ih thla uinchy (itrhaHl 1fihkh, -contr4ant,
aitaliiat liomalawl entry No. n-uj. nimlt ticlsWr
1. io, iot awH. hvm, ill la a, r IJ r. w m
hy Jir h)ioil, drcaaaatl, roiitnlrc, In whkh
It la allaattl that aaUl viillywail tllrtl iilmaiiU of
on yrar auo Hiat irlor to hla 4calh t wholly
alMiwIoiinl aaul Irwl for Mote than nix niiHiiha
tlm I the known hrlra of mUI
Mark M. hrylwhl. H.fliiill.l,l. Mo . Ibiwai4 Wry
Ijokl, Hon an, Drmrr. Col . Aimu HrvlJd uf
TalMr,llK.,li. HlliHrylHUl, Pofllautl, OrraoH.
J.tou tvcylH)l,l, i-orllaml, orrguii, lhat If thir
uiruny ollirr litlra of aakl tiitryinan tlwy ara
linkiiowi, to afliaul, that aalil allr k ahariicc
waa not due In the employment uf the iilryinii
or hla helra, lu thenrmr. navyor marine cuiim
oflhe IlilleilKtalraliitlieiliiieiifwar '
nam iwriiN are 1 ereny noiiiinl toamirar. re
Ilia ollur In
llrrill In HI. ,,tr,,
.Mr. Itolim t Iliirr mie alrowrxl a mh--trnltof
Mark Twain lo a allk miirelmnt
of Lyons, "roll mo viho lhat In," Mr.
Hnrr aalil. The mwliiint waiwl nt Uio
portrait ami aimweritl, "I hIioiiIiI m)
lie vnn n Htnltwiuaii." "MtiiiiwailiiK jou
wronir lu Hint, wltut wouhl bo your,
noxt KiioMr uakitl Mr. Ilarr. "If Ii,
Ik not n 1 linker of liMtlory ho Ih mtIihhi
11 writer of It; it jrrent lillirlnii, proh
nhly. Of 0011 rao It la liuiMMMlhle for mo
lo kiimm ncftiraloly xj-.pt hy HtM-lilenl,
lint I lino tho mlJiK-llvt 'ureal' liecHinnt
I uui eouvltireil tliU man 1m Kreot lu hla
lino, wliatuvar It U. If lie makoa rillk.
ho ninkoN tho IihhI." Mr. Ilarr told tho
J'rmiPli iniircliHiit wlio tlm iHH-tralt rep
ruNoutPil ami mM, "Vihi liaro Hiuniiiwl
hlni up lu yoilr hint aHUitenoa" London
MiMiiiii ami oner evuieiKc loiuliliuf
tiun nt i o'clock a 111 on July A,
II. C Kllla. I'. H. Coniiulialuiirr. at
Iicml.d'cuon, ami that filial lirarlni; will he iiei.i
at 10 o'clock 11. in Aiwntt a. loo Iwfurii Hie
KrKlateruml Hecelvcr at the Unltnl Slaltalaflil
ofhec In The O.illca, Orrguii.
The aalil rxniteataiilbavliiK, Inn roiirafflJn.
vlt, filed Muv. .11, u4, act Icirth facta ui id.
ahow Hint after due illllcncc ciomil aervlrcuf
una iiuiire uii uui 11c inane, 11 a ncrrliy on I cm I
anil illrcclcl that audi nolle t ulvcu hy due
ami irocr tiuhllcallon.
l3jul7 MICIIAKI, T. Nor.AN, UeuUter,
Dcacit I.mul, final Proof,
NOTICJ- FOIt J'UIWiTOATION.
United Hlatca I,ud Office, The ru!l, Or.,
Jiiie 16, 11A
Notice It kerelty'dlvcii Hint I'rn'nk I'. Avery, of
Mllea, W;a iiuiitoii.aaalguceofDIlii KeUlalf.aa.
Ik-utc 0 Walter U. noiljc. filed nolltc ofln
tentlouloniuke proof on )il ilcierl'lnml claim
,m. jM,,,w, iv iicbw, aruiiwti ami wuawi.
sec v tp 10 a, r 1 1 c, w in, Ik fof? tlii Veglater ami
receiver at 1 he JJaltca, Orcjtonjipu, Hie'ji.t day
of July, i. ', ',. 7 ' '
lie iiaiuia Hie foltowluir wnf i (o prove the
vvihi'ikis ,iiij(hiiuii win, ,i.-viaijiiHJon Oi aahl laml
leil Uml, viHal ITool.
NOTICK KOH I'UMIjIOATION.
V. M Mm) ortk. Thelialla., Origan,
Aii . . , Julyn.ua.
nJ-l fc.L". ,mfelf B,, ,h" Taaapaiaiue l
mZ ' r.in!S!,'i TJliMc O ll.iKmaii. ..I
IHrtHl, Oiruoti, haa fileal uoUcr of llllantloil lu
Tlt ti"!!'" ,,w ilewMaiNl cteTui No ,.
hla ..fSc. 1.. ..,.'i c; ''" W- wniiill.liii.r. at
ahkii.1, ,i. ' ",rK"- " ' iMh tlay ol
il.HVu'.'il.Vlf r?,llottl wlln.aa to i,io
liiiif "ik"hi ami reciaimilloii or aalil
ThU!i,flr,h!,l,.!'i,J.n,,,rVJll,.' " w- "
iiioiima mplcll.allof Ikud. (lirxou.
Julyujuo SIICIMIH.T NOIN, KeKU.er.
NOTICK FOll PUW.ICATION.
Uetwilmelit or Hit interior,
, ., .OKtbnWchtTlielMIIra, Orcijou.
,r7.Vi"c'.V. !" ':." Hill Holwit f. Hkelluil
mal tit I .....1 - m . .
fieorse y. Whiter, I'red,,!' vHinlth, Charlca
Wimer, TllWWd-A'. jriljLli;'.,Ulf o? 'ivi,,,i "
MICUAlif, T NOLAN, l'eKlter.
'i oiiiic I'uiia. iirriHiii in
?";11 at '"". '"Uou. 01. Amiu.t'1.!
l, all ut Cllne I'alla, Ucrnou
ullj-aio MICIlAl'l, T Nt
laml. vlr l.iH.
Wn.tlfrt'..lfi.ll.v ... .
."',:-:7.-,::::.J""" aiiierowaiiui ihini-u.'.
tn erOHfuudv iu hiik.r'Kii-