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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1920)
RKNI) BULLETIN, BEND, OKKUOrt, THURSDAY, JUNK 10, 11)110.
SUMMER TO BE
.(Continued from Pago 1.)
many know pt wonderful Dtllmun
cave, Just-two miles from the innlu
road? Not one In ten tlioiiHtiud.
A tour of tho country inado In tho
past week reveals pusaibltlttus for
systematically ' planned vnontlon
trips. Naturo In rondy to play hos
tors mul botho tho count) iuul forest
servico nro In tho receiving lino
waiting with freshly cleared roads
for tho flrBt of tho sonson's tourists.
Iloth the Metollus and Deschutes
rivers nre luvy drawing enrds with
fishermen. Sunday fully 200 people
woro casting In the former stream,
bringing In Kinney redsldes weighing
between ono and two pounds. Many
campers nro to be found along the
stream, particularly at tho forest
sorvlco camigrounds and tit Camp
Sherman, whore nil houses were oc
cupied. If the drivor Is willing to doilgo
numerous tree trunks along a nnr
row road, now Is the time to sample
tho two Lava lakes and Elk lake,
which may bo mnde In two hours and
a half easily. Fishing is good every
where in this section and snow Is
off tho ground enough so that ono
may go clear In to tho lakes und
thon out by .way of Crane Prairie.
Scenery Is wonderful nnd If one bo
willing to spend a night In a sleep
ing bag or .toasting extremely cold
toes in the neighborhood of an un
certain bonfire, ho will be rewarded
with Eorceous moonlit views of
mountains, lakes and tho headwatorsj
of the Deschutes. An Incidental!
trip may be made to the fox farm
nt Lava lako, where llvo marten, as,
well. In another week elk will be In
this territory. Itoads all through!
here hnvo been put In .order by the.
forest service tins spring ana arc
part of the chain to be completed
in tho mountains during .the present
Odcll, Crescent and other lakos to j
tho south have been open several
weeks. Suttle's lake 'ban shared
honors with tho Metolius to the
north, but now parties are going
further ou to Illuo lako and soma by
trail to Square lake.
A thrco mile hike by the road or
a mllcthrough the brush over the
forest trail rewarded those who spent
last Sunday at Cast lake, where East
ern brook trout weighing up to fivo
pounds wero biting fairly well. Tho
new fore-it. road through the
pumlco beds from China Hat was
open up to the rim of Newbury cra
ter and for sorao distance down the
hill. It will probably bo entirely clear
this coming Sunday. The La Pine
road to Paulina lake was still partial
ly blocked' with snow, but a few days
of sunshino would cleur the route .
between tho two bodies of water.
So much for the fishing. Dad
may like it, but mother nnd the
children have to wash the dishes
and listen to father dictating how the
trout should be grilled und all that.
Ma wants to aeo something different.
Her husband -may enjoy telling his
lodge brothers about tho big one he
caught duriug a snow fatorm at Elk
lake, but' she would prefer to thrill
tho Tuesday afternoon Howlng club
with something more esthetic. For
Instance. : change of scenery.
Doth tho roads to the Edison and j
Arnold Ico caves are In good condi
tion and the caverns have their usual
stock of refrigeration material. It
Is now possible- to drivo clear to the
mouth of Dill-nan care near Lava
butto. Something extremely strong
In tho way of portablo lamps Is rec
ommended for illuminating purposes
If ono desires to view the real beau
ties of this underground passage.
An Interesting tunnel Is also to be
found In tho Sisters country on the
road to Dry Creek swump.
Picnic parties In the northern end
of the county are etlll making Opal
springs u rendezvous, but this curi
ous spot will soon cease to attract-,
when a power company now at work
thoro completes Its building opera
tions. Last, but Tur from loast. la tho
road up Broken Top. While this
will not bo open to automobllos
probably until July 15, one may go
na far as tho Tumalo ranger stu
lion, from which a wonderful vlow
may bo obtained.
Yob, foiltH, ItV time to pack up tho
old luuolTbaskot, put 10 gallons of
gns in tho tank, dig up the khukl
ovoralls and head for the tull tlnu
' i Hair "a la Pompadour."
;. .Tho stylo f arranging the hair
r pompadour orlglnutc-d wlththo French
women about the middle of tho
eighteenth century. Tills style of hair-
dressing believed to huvo derived
Its, name frpm .tho notorious Mine. Do
' '' Tompiidpur, .
-.,-, rr j-.
Bulletin., "WANT ADS' -Bring Re-
.. . -W 0 ".it
suiteTry TJiem. :
OF THE GRANGE
(Continued from pngo 1.)
ity, ono to another but they must ac
cept this responsibility, if tho nation
and tho Individual are ti progress."
Nou-Piirtlin League R
That there Is diiugor thnt tho Non
partisan League may gain a foothold
in Oregon, was Intimated before tho
evening session by State Master
Spence. Mr. Sponce refused to give
even his personal opinion as to the
merits or lack of morlts of tho
league, but when asked us to the
possibility of state socialism gaining
a foothold In Oregon, ho replied: "If
tho Orange does not solve tho prob
lems before us, something like that
is likely to happen."
National Master Lowell had no op
inion, peisounl or official, ho declar
ed. "Even n personal opinion would
be regarded as official, and you
know the Orange, us mi organiza
tion, Is not permitted any political
affiliations." ho said.
Color Lino Drawn
Itesolutlons were disposed of to
ward the close of the session, the ono
of chief Interest to farmers of this
section favoring legislation prevent
ing acquisition of land by Asiatics.
Others were: Endorsing the conduct
of tho affairs of the forest service:
Condemning wrong use of the emer
gency clauso by the legislature: Ask
ing legislation to allow only taxpay
ers to vote ou bond Issues: Favor
ing Investigation of the feasibility of
organizing a farmers' bank; Hecom
mending Improvement of trnusporta
tola facilities: Urging the designa
tion and construction of more mar
ket roads; Favoring the national
standardization of schools, with the '
hoad of tho educational system n i
member of the cabinet at Washing
ton Recommending the substitution
of wnter power for gas and develop
ment so as to furnish power for tho
use of tho fanner.
OF WORK ON
(Continued from Page 1.)
hearers to mean the materialization
of tho Benham Falls project plans,
George L. Hurtt. San Francisco po
tato broker, spoke Informally before
a gathering of Bend business men
and Deschutes county farmers at the
circuit court rooms last night, ex
plaining his position in regard to
the employment of Japanese ou his
potato ranches in the north end of
Deschutes county. Convincing his
hearers before the close of the ses
sion that his plans do not Include
the selling or leasing of Und to
Japanese, that he Is employing Ori
entals because he has been unable
to secure white labor and that lie
considers that In the present tltno of
Impending food shortage It is the
patriotic duty of every American fa
mer to make his land as productive
as possible. .Mr. Hurtt received both
from members of the Commercial
club, and from John M. Perry and
F. E. Pellett, representing the Ter
rcbonno farmers, assurances of faith
and of future cooperation.
Soil I'liiisfs Expert.
Discussion on the Japanese ques
tion was lengthy and nt times wan
dered somewhat from the point, but
in the main proved of great Interest
to tho men who filled the hall. As
an Indication of the possibilities of
Central Oregon, the opinion given
by Henry Hansen, manager for
George Shlma, California potato
king, was taken as especially valua
ble. "I am much ploased with tho
potato land In this section," Mr. Han
sen who accompanied Mr. Hurtt on
his trip to Central Oregon, declared.
"I consider It unequalled nnywhoro.
It Is needed for seed production, and
wo In California need your seed. It
runs true to type, and Is freo from
dlsoaso, and I bellevo that n groat
future In potato culture awaits you.
Ono thing you needn't be afraid of,
und that Is Japanese colonization,
You couldn't coax them In now."
Tho meeting, presided over by D.
G. McPhorson, president oftho Com
mercial club, opened with a brief
stutoment by Mr. Hurtt, in which ho
reforred to implied throats made
against him because of his employ
ment of additional Japaneso, ex
pressed his unwillingness to employ
Japanese us long as whito labor could
bojiad, donlpd roports thut ho had
employed 'a gunman to guurd Orien
tals, asked for cooperation, but mado
It apparent that ho would refuse to
yield to coercion.
Lcglsbite, Advises Ilurtr.
Mr. Pollett declared thut feeling
among tho Terrobonno farmers Is at
a whlfo heat, tntd that ho has hud
hard work to prevent mob violence,
"One man wanted tovcomo with ino
tonight and bring his guns," bo said,
"but I would not permit It," Tho
fenr of Japanese colonization him
paralyzed dovelopmont among tho
farmers, who nro putting off sllo con
struction nnd even neglecting to buy
needed farm machinery,"
Mr. Hurtt made It plain that under
tho law ho could bring In till tho
Jupaiieie ho wanted, but that ho had
no ileslic to do this without tho sup
port of business men und farmers.
"Wo enit afford to let go and forget
nil about our Terrobonno farm," ho
said, "lint America needs tho food,
and It Is our duty to produce. I
want cooperation, but if I don't got
It, I'm off, that's nil."
As n safeguard against coloniza
tion, Mr. Hurtt advised legislation
ngnlust ownership by Orientals
Xwtl for Labor Told.
Frank McCaffery, prominent
rancher In tho Htulinoiul scrtlou, de
clared that under present labor con
ditions ho would bo willing to hire
any sort of labor to save his crop.
"Mr. Hurtt has put us on the potato
map," ho said, " and the attitude
which has been taken, menus simply
thnt wo are standing In our own
light. Heforo the season Is over we
will bo lucky If wo can get Japs at
$5 a day."
Douglas .Mullarky ami Max Cun
nlug, of Itedmoud, Leo Davis and
Hugh O'ICnne. of this city, were
among other speakers.
Objections to Japaneso labor. It
gradually dovoloped, wero based
chiefly ou the fear that Introduction
of tho Nlppoueso us laborers would
lead to colonization. With positive
assurances from Mr. Hurtt that hu
would aid the settlers In preventing
any such occurnuce. mid that he had
no intention of bringing In any more
Orientals for his Terrebonne ranch,
tho delegates from thnt section ox
pressed their personal desire to co
operate with him. Ho accepted
their invitation to meet with other
farmers from the community tu Ter
rebonne Bend Happenings
From Day To Day
John Doyle left Inst night for Port
land. II. A. Miller Is In Tho Dalles, at
tending to business matters,
Mrs. Charles W. Krskluo has gone
to Portland to visit with her mother.
Mrs. Kd. Santray of Crescent,, loft
last night for Yakima. Wushlugton.
To spend several days In the val
ley. Kd. Krlcksou started last night
Mr. nnd Mrs. A. A. Symons nre re
ceiving congratulations over tho ar
rival of n baby girl.
Theodore Stone, of Prlnovlllo, was
In Ilcnd yesterday, nnd returned to
his home, last night.
Douglas Mullarky, editor of the
Itedmoud Spokesman spent the day
In Hend on business.
Mrs. J. O. Hanson and Lonn Hulls
were up from Itedmoud yesterday us
guests of Mrs. A, J. Morse.
Miss Hlluh Ilrlck lias accepted a
position In the office" or tho Hend
Water, Light & Power Co.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Curtis, who hnvo
bcou In Hend the past week, loft last
night for thPlr home In Spokane.
Mrs.W. O. N'owton returned this
morning from Portland, where she
accompanied Mrs. L. K. Shepherd.
Mrs. II. E. Tulip, who has been In
Centrul Orogon for the past six
months, left for Portland lust night.
Mrs. A, W. Palmer and two child
dreu leavn the latter part of tho week
for a month's visit with relatives In
Miss Idu Kaglos, of Madras, who
has been visiting her sister, Mrs. P.
S. Spencer, returned to her home
K. O. Hlllman, of Richmond Ileach
Wn., wiih In Hend yesterday on his
wuy to Fife, whoro ho contemplates
Miss Dorothy Wright or tho do
mestic Science department of tho
Hend high school, left this morning
for Portland. ,,
It. M. -Smith and II. M. Horton tt
yoHturday in Mr. Morton's Hiiluk for
Snattle ou n combination business
and pleasure trip.
Tho ladies of tho Kplscopnl Guild
will moot tomorrow afternoon from
3 to C o'clock with Mrs. Kouiioth II,
Well, ou Hroadway.
O. A. Stevenson, who has boon
ranching In tho Slstors section, linn
gone to Lylo, Washington, whoro ho,
expects to buy fruit land
Miss Ethel Mudgu, of Salem, who
has been touching In Caldwell, Ida
ho, was In Hend Inst night, on her
way home, after a visit In Silver
Mrs. Anna Anderson, mother of
Mrs. W. O. Harrlman, left for hor
homo In Vancouver, Washington,
last night, after n short visit with her
h. H. ItobertH, of Salom, who has
been in Centrul Oregon for tho past
weok with tho vjow of buying Irri
gated land, returned to his homo
BOOSTER DAY SPECIAL !
Our Iloostvr Duy Specials arc nimlc possihlij through our iiiuncnsu buying power
and our desire to give you every advantage ol iimrkel conditions. Don't puss up
this opportunity to buy the Following;:
Men's Dress Shirts (soft cuff) 98c to $2.98
Ladies' Waists in Voile, Batiste and Georgette
$1.98 to $6.90
Children's Gingham Dresses
$1.19, $1.49, $1.79, $1.98
98c to $1.35
Karl Hugsdiilu started Inst night
for Walla Wnllu. for n week's visit.
During his ubsoncn Loo Davis will
take his work ns oporutor at the Lib
C. II. Calkins, of Portland, was in
Central Oregon looking over Irriga
ted lauds yesterday. He left for his
home last night, but expects to re
turn to Hend next week.
C. C. Morgan, rancher on the
Tumalo project, loft for Carson
Springs, Washington, last night to
undergo treatment for nerve trouble.
He will bo gone three weeks.
Mrs. William L. Dehne and two
children of La Verne, mid Veueta. of
Fort Itnck, were In Hend yesterday
on their way to Sheboygan, Wiscon
sin, to spend the next three mouths.
M. W. Wagner, formerly with tho
Hrooks-Scnnlou Lumber Company,
has accepted a position at tho Head
Oarnge. Paul Honuier has taken Mr.
Wagner's place with the lumber
MIm Heatrfco Chenesy, who has
been n member of tho Hend high
school faculty for the Inst two years,
left this morning for Portland. Sho
Is to bo married this month, and will
make her homo in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Lnuterbach left
for their homo In Salem Inst night,
nfter spending the past four months
in Hend. Mrs. Iiuterbnch's health
has been grontly Improved by her
short stay In the city, and they are
hoping to return In the nenr future.
K. Ilhea Lupcr, assistant to tho
state engineer, was In (lend tills
morning on his way to Salem from
Lakevlew, whero ho has been spend
ing the last few days on official bus
iness. Hu Is making the trip by au
to. Mr and Mrs. E. F. Imtton of Hood
Illver, spoilt the last week ut the
home of J. M. Lawrence. Mr. Hat
ten was tho first superintendent of
the Hend Water, Light & Powsr com
pany In 1905, mid was a resident of
Hend fur 1 1 years. They started
for their home yesterday by auto.
M. It. Hlggs. of Priuevllle, Is a vis
itor In Hend today.
C. A. Morse, of Prlnevllle, wus In
Hend on business yesterday,
Mr. and Mrs. M. II. DeArmond nro
the parents or a baby girl, born this
Mrs. V. K. Forbes and Mrs. K. F.
Stockwell are back In Hend, follow
ing a trip to Portlnnd.
It. S. McClure, who has been
transacting business In Portland, re
turned to Hend HiIh morning.
Carl A, Johnson nnd Churles Du
gnu, nfter spending several days In
Portlnnd, returned to Houd this
Dr. and Mrs, 10, It, Norris havo re
turned from an nutn trip to Oregon
City, whoro thoy wero called by tho
serious Illness or Dr. Norris' rather.
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Carroll or this
city uro tho parents or a baby girl,
born yostorday, Tho young lady has
boon iiamod Iloutrico Mao.
W. Woldner loft for Portland last
L. II. Campbell Is In Hpoitano ou
F. O. Anderson, Shovlln-Hlxon
mill employe, loft for Portland Inst
Mrs. II. O. Mlddlnholt Is In Port
land on a six wooks' visit with
Miss Allcon Hlco of Hoattlo, will
spend tho summer with her cousin,
Mth. II, I", Hoyco.
A. Votes of Yuklmn, after several
weeks spent In this city, left last
night tor his home,
Mr. and Mrs. A, Smith will Ionvo
Saturday to spond an outing of a
row dnys at Elk lako.
After placing a tailoring agency
with the Cnshman storo, E, II, Nel
son loft for Portland yesterduy.
E. 0, Orimth, gonornl agent for
tho Chicago & Northwostorn railway,
was a visitor In Uond yesterdny,
Mr, and Mrs. Ford Van Wle, of
Sioux City, Iowa, aro visiting at tho
homo ut Mr and Mm. O. A Thorsnii.
Tho soda fountain at tho Horton
Drtig Store has been opened for tho
season. Mrs. Charles Sayler will ho
Fruiiceii Clark, superintendent of
schoolH of Harney county, Is In Hend
today. She will leave for Hurnn tills
Ivnn It. Kuotts, of Hend, left for
Portlnnd last night to Join his wife,
who has been In that city for the lust
six weeks. '
Dr. P. H. Dourer, formerly n
randier In tho vicinity of Hend. ar
rived horo last night from Loltatn.
Mrs. It. H. Munry mid grand
daughter Margaret King. started this
morning for a month's visit with rel
atives In llurmlstou.
L. L. Noonchostgr. who recently
purchased tho Cook Mirond hand
tnrP. returned this morning from M,;i'"'m;d ";:, 'j;;,; "Ji urn
business trip to Portland. y(,Hr nm. brands. If any. iiiideelpher-
II. M. White, forest Inspector, whouible; one black steer, branded bar
ha-. b..u hero from the dlMrlrt of- L'S right hip. undercut right our.
flr for Hi.. Hunt three day left ,,K" nUuut y""r " oll J"r,",y
ric ror the past inree .i. io' . ItlM,.v. ,ml right eye. overcut
this morning ror Portland ,t, ,.r )H,.Ih, ir any. inideclpher-
.Ylr. L. A. Miles, mother or Mrs. able No tiro Is hereby further
It. S. Dart. loft lust night ror her given that the undersigned will, on
borne in Portland, after a three! I ho UUi da or June. I020. at ll.e
i , , . ,.
Weeks' visit with her daughter
A. K. Itlchnrds, o.vslierl'f unit
prominent mrrchant of llnriie) roun -
t is In Hend today on his way Inline
from Portland with a now Hulck.
Whllo cleaning a safety razor
bltule this morning. Tom Carlln.
chief or the llciul file department,
suiluiurd ii badly slim lied blind
Sir. and Mrs. Charles Ilollltitlioud
and Mrs. Hnlliushend's sister. Mrs.
S. M Templeton, of l.n Pine Wt for
Mnrcoln. Washington, to mska their
Mm Mary Desmond. cromPJnled
', , .. , , n ,. i
by her daughter. Mm Julia Hodge.
tuft for Portland, last Might, wheru
Mrs. Desmond will roimull hu uye
A. O. Clark. maniu:r of ihn Amo
cldtml Industrie of Oregon, who has
been In Hend for Ihn punt two days,
Interviewing merchants. Ml ror
Portlnnd last night.
Mrs. A. L. Peters of Xonttle. nnd
Mrs. l C, Weiss of Los Angoles. sis
ters of Mrs. E. L. Payne, or this city
will arrive tonight to upend thf week
at the Paynn homo.
Edward nnd Ethel Hale, children
or C. E, Hale, who have been attend
ing school in Hend, started Inst
night lor Seattle. Mr. Halo has bueii
In Washington tho past two months.
Mr. nnd Mrs. V. H. Crane, ol
nresham, who are dolegaten to tho
Orange convention horo, loft last
night ror their homo on news or tho
soero Illness ot Mrs, Crane's broth
er. J. Follows, or Portland, represen
tative or (he Wlloy II. Allen Piano
Compnny, is In Hend I o da jr. Mr. Feb
lows wan tho pilot nt tho nlrplnnn
which lodged In a Juniper treo at
Prlnovlllo Inst week.
News has reached friends and rel
atives hero of tho birth of a seven
and one-hnir pound son to Mr. und
Mrs, W. H. Trombluo, of Sand Point,
Idaho. Mrs. Trombloo was formerly
Miss Marjorio Hoover, of Hend.
Dr. nnd Mm. J. W. Thorn und two'
daughters, or Silver Lnko, wore horo
last night on tholr way to Portland,
whero thoy will visit with rolatlves.
Willie in Portland, Dr. Thorn will at
tend the Htato medical convention,
Mrs. Cusoy Flynn, who loft ror
Prlnovlllo Saturday night to visit
hor brother, P. 8. Schmltt, Is surrnr
Ing from u badly sprained nuklo sus
tained since hor urrivnl nt the
fichmltt ranch home. Mr. Flynn hnH
gono to bring her back to Hend,
Chnrlcs Hnfstottur, runchor on tho
Tumnlo project, wan In Hend today
to obtain medical trontment, Mr,
Hofstottor Hiistnlned a badly wrench
ed back u row nights ngo when ho
drove his car into a lateral from
which tho culvert hade boon remov
ed. Mr. nnd Mm. 13, h. Scarry loft for
ICansus City last night to makoitholr
homo. ftfr. ''Scarry camo to Dond ft
$1.69 to $2.25
ear ngo from Kansas ('Ity to man
n ko tho lingers boarding house, and
hns soived in that capacity up to it
week ago, when II. A. Wilson suc
Mr. mid .Mrs. C !'. Swlgurt left
for their homo In Portlnnd last night
Mr. Swlgert Is president of tho Civic
Hrldgo HulldliiR Co., with contracts
for construction on the llunil-llurm
road, mid has been In that section on
an Inspection trip. He reports grad
ing completed ami part of the gravel
ling, und estimates that eight
mouths linn o will be reunited to fin
ish thut part of (tin highway lying
between Ituriis and Luwou.
Notice Is hereby given that the
city of Hend hits caused to bo Im
pounded the following described
livestock pursuant to ordinance 173,
of said city. One black row, haw
bell on. while spot right and left side,
lilg Jaw. tight horn broken off.
t.. ...1. if ...-. n.f..li.l.i.....l.t.f .tt.
I city pouiiii. sen ui puniic auction,
.,. ..,,..., .i.ciiA,! livestock to sat-
( Hty the charge for Impounding the
saiiin togetlii-r wllh nil accruing
L A W NIXON.
.Ilc-d-lfir wkly Ciller or Police.
" Cllrtiil lt.rtT.tnr nr. ir uu. ti
rnU tw 20 worrit or Im. On rrnl tt
xonl fer all wwr 20, All clualAnl ilMlln
tUktlr h In ilnf:.
, ''' HA,'K , T'T' '' y.nnV V'"!!?,'
' eun old. broke In load; will
W,( , ,0 ,,0UmU Hm, irJnw,
stautn at Smith's grocery.
I'Olt SALE Two ''year-old mtiliw.
Price J!0; will Make 1200-potiud
team when full grown. Inquire L.
O. Heed. Houd, Ore. Hex I IK.
FOIt SALE Fresh milk cows
W. J. Alt, (Id miles north or
Hend on Hu alley ditch. Phono
EGOS FOIt HATCIIINOH,. 0.
Whito Leghorns. Heavy winter
layers, mated to Tnucrod cocks, of
230.'J50 ngg strain. 51. DO per 1C. S.
0. It. . Hods, mated to high class
cockerels from prlzo winning stock
$11 for 15, One third cash with order,
bnlauco on delivery. Hofstettar's
Poultry Farm. Tumalo. 07-Rltfc
YOL'NO lady, Ilookkeopor-Btonog-rupher
wauls permanent posi
tion; two yen in experience In gar
age; best of references. Write E.
S., cure of Hulletlii. Sfi-Ifip
PASTI.'UE -Wnnlod. mittlo to pus-
turn, J 1.50 per month. 000 acres
fine river meadow. Write W. It. II.
Williams, Hend, Ore. Ol-t.l-ir.p
PASTI'ItE Wanted cattle to pint-
turn. 31.50 per mouth. i!00 ncrou
fine river meadow. Address W. II.
H. Williams, Hend, Ore. :tl-8-13p
FOIt HUNT Stock ranch with
plenty or watur pumped by wind
mill and giisniluu engine. Lots of
out rungo. Write E, euro Hulletlii.
FOIt HALE -lloglsturod llolstolu
bull cnir, Imrgalu, Pure bred Du
re c Jersey boar, 1 1 months old.
Phono IfliT. Hum!, P. C. Hurt, nn-llp
FOIi'halE OU TltADE For Hemi
real estate, 10 acres, 7 miles from
Hend. 10 acres plowed Hi iicioh trees
pulled, small house, Ilox 58, Ilond.
Ore. IM-1 1-160
LOST AND FOUND.
TAKEN DP Onu hlacklsh-browii
bull about 2 years old, short horns,
right ear cut, branded L A mi loft
hip; two brpwiUixw) whito cows,
about ,'i yours old, ono with horns,
branded L Alright hip. nun branded
L O loft hip; onu brown cow, brand
ed 1 on left ilp; one ruddlsh-hrowii
cow, braudod H O loft hip, Camo
May 20, Others In hunch, Owner
can haya sumo by paying dnmngotl
and charges Halburg ranch, 3 Vi
miles on Tumnlo fond, 15p
'Hit- ij I. i. - jL,ii i lUJi
c ($ $s o