Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner weekly gazette. (Heppner, Umatilla County, Or.) 1883-1890 | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1890)
t OR MEH ONLY!
'or LUbXorFALLiJVli JRL&riHOOD;
(GeaerklandKEKVOUB DEEXLII Y:
4aU ! 'tHOOI) fnlrr HMtarMl. Ifnw t mIih. .fyl
ii. tUfj fro Mi BtfttM Fanln tvontrlta. If rtt Ik?.
WkMiripU RoektijiUuaUua ftrucfb mailed (MaUd)frM
Mil RIKUIbAfe bUn HUrfALUflUf.
BEST IX THE WORLD.
-te we.rloa qualities are unsurpassed, actually
e-itlastiag two boxes of any other brand. Not
ffjctd by host. uriiV.T Til E it. LIME.
FOR SALE BY DEALERS GENERALLY. lfr
IP YOU WISH A COOO REVOLVER
ploWE SMITH & WESSON'S
fcrul the nrsteii,.tnf all
Jt'jerta. lu Ottilljrttri Hi,
. nd 44-1MJ. Siiufle or
j-j bie aotlon. Safety Ham
merutu and Target mock-In.
Maat quality wrought
teel. carefully ins nested
Tr workmanship and stock. TJiirl aled for
fialah. dnrabtlltr and accurarT. Do
unt be dewivtdl hy cheap malleable irm imitations
often aold for the genuine article- They are tin re
liable a ad ttanKerou. The Smith ft wesson Kr
ToLVxaa are Lamped upon the harrela with firm'a
Umrie, addreHR anudateuof patents, and are guar
a u teed yrfrt. Innlnt upon having them, and If
our dealer cannot supply you, an order Ment to ad
dreMS below will rexwtve prompt attention. Ueftcriy
Uv catalogue and prices upon application.
ttMlTU tfc WKShllN,
CJ"I ' Next to First National Bank,
HEPPNER. : : OKEGON.
Watches, A Optical
Clocks, J) Goods .
Watches Cleaned, - - 1.50.
Mainsprings Fitted . - . . 81.50.
All work guaranteed for one year, tf
NORTH and SOUTH
J. C. HART, - Agent.
THE 1"1(). IvIC W
Btill Continuefl to Sell
- OIjOOKS ,
At the Lowest Possible Prioes.
A large stock of Gold Pens, Ame
thyst and Cameo Gold Rings,
Gold and Silver Watches Always
A Full Line of
Has been added to his large and well
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY AND ALL
8TOKE opposite Minor, Dodson 4 Co"s May St.
Ileppeur, - -tf- Oreeon
To all Principal Points in the United
States. Canada and Europe.
ELEGANT NEW DINING CARSs
Pullman Palace Sleepers.
FREE COLONIST SLEEPING CARS
Run Through on all Express Trains to
Comiell J 5 luffs
Close Connection at Portland for San
Francisco and Puget Sound Points.
ALL IRON STEAJ1ERS
Leave Portland for San Francisco every
four (4) days, making the trip in 60
Cabin, $16- Steerage 9-i.OO
Round Trip Unlimited, $30,00.
For further particulars inquire of any
agent of the company.
T. W. LEE,
S. C. MELLIX. G. P fc T. A.
General Traffic Manager, tf.
NOTICE OF INTENTION.
Ijind Office. t La Grande. Or.. June 5. '90.
Notice is hereby jriven that the followinK-named
settier has filed notice of his intention to make
poof in support of his claim, and that
aid proof will be made bef ire the county clerk
of Morrow county, at Heppner, Oregon, on July
It. 8. No. 8675 for the NE SWH JiEfc
He names the following witnesses to prove
his eonrinuous residence upo". and cultivation
of. said land. Tie:
liilea H. Daugherty. Wm. H. Pearson, W. B.
Daogherty and James Daugaerly. all of Lena,
Morrow Co., Or. .
Hekbt Rinkhart Besister.
California; Oregon andj
J. B. Keeoey, 8upt.
Daily stjiKe to ai:d from Monument. Smtf loaves
Heppner at b:3u A, M. Arrives, 5::J4J P. 31.
Pendleton Stage leaves Heppner 6:30 A. M.
arrives " 4:30 P. M.
Fare to Monument, - - 85 00
Fare to Pendleton, - 81.00.
E. J. SL.OCUM & CO., Aoexts.
Freight 2 eeutB per pound.
S. P. FLORENCE
Cattle branded and ear-marked as shown above.
Horties K on right shoulder.
Our cattle range in Morrow, and Dmatilla
counties. 1 will oav 8100.00 reward for the
arrest and conviction of any person stealing uiy
To cure BilionsnC33, Sink Hcidache, Consti
pation. Malarin, Liver Complaints, take
the safe a?id certain remeOy,
Fe tbe RWAM. SEse (40lHtle BeanBtothe
bttle). '1 'HKY AKB THE MOST CONVENIENT.
Suiiahlo ior 11
Price of eittier Hix One. pir Bottle.
IVij'o4iJJ Mi.il.-d Uriels, f corpora or stcmpt).
Dr. Warner's celebrated
Coraline Health Corsets have
one peculiarity which pertains
only to corsets of their make.
The bust retains its shape to
the end, and the corset im
parts to the wearer a well
proportioned and beautiful
figure. The corset is boned
with Coraline, a substance
superior to the finest whale
bone. Made in short, medium
and extra long waists.
There are many imitations, but you will
find ' Dr. Warner's Coraline ' printed oo
the inside of every genuine corset. They
are sold by your nearest dry goods dealer.
WARNER BROS. Mnfrs.,
New York and Chicago.
To care coatlvenesn the medicine most
be more than m purgative. To be per
utaueut, It must coutuia
Tonic. Alterative and
Tntt's Pills ponaes thea in all ties In
ma eminent degree, aud
to tbe bowels their uatnal perintaltt
notion, no esseutial to regularity.
TO SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
BY WAT OF THE
Southern Pacific Company's Line
IE BIT. SHHSTfl ROUTE.
Quicker in Time than Any Other Kouta
Leare Portland at J P. M., Daily.
THROUGH TIME, 39 HOURS.
PULLMAN BUFFET SLEEPERS
TOURISTS SLEEPING CARS,
For Accommodation of Second-Class
Passengers Attached to Express
Fare from Portland to Sacramento andSan Fran.
Limited Kirst-CIass 20
" SecoD(l-Clasp 15
Through Tickets to all Points South
Citj Office, No. 1M. Corner First 4 Alder Streets
Depot Office, Corner F and Front Streets,
R. KOEHLER. E. P. ROGERS,
tf Manager. Asst. ft. F. and Paae.Ao-
The daily edition of the Baker
City Blade, which tixjk the Associ
ated Press dispatches, has suspen
ded publication for lack of patron
age. The weekly is still published.
A young lady read the declara
tion of indesendence at Astoria on
the Fourth of July. The Astoriau
says one of the fair sex was chosen
on account of their proficiency in
reading the riot act to their hus
bands and sweethearts.
Twelve miles north of Pendle
ton Sam McCully, a farmer, was
seriously injured by having a piece
of a header which he was repair
ing, fall on his head. Although
his hat was not torn iu the least,
his scalp wae badly cut, a wound
six inches long being made as
neatly as though done with the
scalping knife of an Apache. Mr.
McCully was rendered insensible
for an hour or more by the blow.
George Bowman, a young fisher
man who went angling along the
Umatilla, landed a trout a foot in
length. He carried it home in
triumph, and while dressing his
troutship for breakfast, discovered
a plain gold ring, with the initials
"I. V." on the inside, imbedded in
its anatomy. The ring had been
evidently accidentally dropped into
the river and swallowed by the
trout through the natural mistake
that it was a new variety of the
insect family. "This is no fish lie"
declares the East Oregonian; "'it
is the earnest, sober, truth.
A 7-year-old son of Joseph
Fisher, was shot and killed by the
accidental discharge of a shotgun
at Spokane Falls on July 11.
The Walla Walla Union urges
the board of trade to petition for
a recount of her population, saying
cases of omission are reported
The editor of the Sprague Ad
vertiser recently made a trip
among the farms of of Lincoln
county and found that the wheat
crop will average twenty-five bush
els to the acre, oats forty bushels
and barley twenty-five bushels.
Sunday forenoon, Frank Parton
was driving a sprightly horse
hitched to a road cart. Near the
turn the other side of Main street
bridge he stopped and handed out
a satchel to E. E.Lyttle. The
horse looked around and took
fright at the satchel. It ran
against P. A, Preston's fence
and threw Mr. Parton violently to
the ground.. He was carried home
unconscious. He was badly injured
inside. The muscles at the top of
the hip bone were severed and
bruised to a pulp. The top of the
bone is also crushed.- Waifsburg
Captain E. Farnham, a pioneer
lumberman, of Seattle, who landed
there thirty-one years ago, direct
from China, says: "The biggest
stick of timber ever cut on Puget
souud was gotten out at Port
Gamble mill ten years ago. It
was 140 feet in length and 30x36
inches square. It was shipped to
China, where it was cut up into
spans for bridges. I was on board
the vessel on which it was ship
ped. The timber protruded over
both the bow and stern. I think
that it might be possible to get out
one perhaps 180 feet long 30x30
inches square at the small end.
Such a stick could not be found
near the coast howeyer. One would
have to go into the interior for it.
A great deal of care would have to
be exercised in cutting it, to prevent
its breaking when it fell. If such
a stick were cut I have no doubt
it would be the largest piece of
timber ever cut in the world."
The question of co-education of
the sexes was much discusses at
the national council of education
in St. Paul, and the fear was ex
pressed by some that the associa
tion of boys and girls at college
might lead to improprieties. The
experience of many of our smaller
colleges and state normal schools,
where the sexes are admitted upon
even terms, does not justify this
fear, while it does demonstrate the
quieting and refining influence of
the girl upon the rowdyish tenden
cies of the other sex. It is safe to
say that if Harvard admitted girls
into full fellowship, the students
would conduct themselves less like
an aggregation of hoodlums than
they have been doing of late.
QCEEK BANK NOTES.
Some of the Peculiar Bills That Are Re
ceived at the Treasury Department.
There was received at the treasu
ry department recently the most
peculiar bank note ever seen among
the millions upon millions of cur
rency notesprinted by the govern
ment. It was a twenty dollar note,
or a ten dollar note, just acording
to which side was up, for, by some
remarkable mistake, the one side
was printed with the figures and
devices of a twenty-dollar bill,
while the other had all the figures
and devices of a ten.
The note was returned to the
treasury by the cashier of the First
Washington National Bank of Jer
sy City, who sent it with a rather
sarcastic note, intimating that his
bank was not going into the freak
business, aud added that as the
treasury had counted that bill for
twenty dollars, he would trouble
them to send him an ordinary
twenty dollar note. The affair cre
ated a sensation, for no one had
seen snch a note before. The mat
ter was referred to the Department
of Issue, from which the note
had been sent out to the Jersy City
bank. The mistake was promptly
corrected, and an immediate inves
tigation was begun.
A consultation was held with
General Meredith, the chief of bu
reau of engraving and printing.
He was at first thunderstruck, but
his amazement soon gave way to
intense alarm at the palpable evi
dence of some glaring oversight
somewhere. The bureau is consi
dered a marvel of perfect surveil
lance, continual check and counter
check on everj' little detail. This
mistake having occurred in one
note, it must have occurre in more.
All bank notes are printed in
blocks of four on one sheet, and
two hundred and fifty sheets in
one bundle, so that there is always
a thousand in one printing. The
thought occurred to him that
possibly the banks might be flood
ed with these hybrids, which would
mean disgrace and ridicule to his
A particular aggravating feature
was the fact that Mr. Graves, Gen.
Merediths immediate predecessor'
had beeen in the treasury when
the mistake was reported and had
learned all about it. The investi
gation was prosecuted with vigor,
and Gen. Meredith soon found the
cause of the trouble. It Beems
that the four notes printeil on a
sheet are not all of one denomina
tion. There are always three of
one kind, and the fourth of
another; thus in this case, three
tens and a twenty. It was an
easy task to learn just whern this
bundle had been printed and by
what plate printers. They were
examined and it was found
that one sheet of four notes,
after having been printed
on one side, had fallen off the bun
dle to the floor. The assistant
who picked it up, by some unfor
tunate oversight, turned the sheet
upside down when she placed it on
the bundle. The rest is easily
understood. This sheet was print
ed on the second side with a twenty
face on the reverse of a ten, and
one of the three ten faces on the
reverse of the steel. Hence, there
are two "10-20s" in the lot. Thus
the mistake was corrected; but no
good explanation was offered, or
can be offered, why these two bills,
passing through scores of hands,
each one of whom is supposed to
examine each bill most carefully,
should not have been discovered.
Every person in the bureau who
handles a note is held responsible
in the strictest way, and it is al
most incredible that none of these
people should have discovered the
mistake. The treasury depart
ment is anxiously waiting to heap
from it. Should it ever be returned
the two notes will be kept in the
treasurer's office as rare curiosities.
IS HAY, HAY?
Whether a ton of timothy hay
is of the same value for feeding
regardless of the soil upon which
it is grown, is a question worthy
of study, says Prof. F. E. Ladd
in the Mured New Yorker. It is
a common saying among feeders
that "hay spends well this winter,"
or, "hay spends poorly," which
means that the feeding value of
hay grown on the same farm varies
more or less for different seasons.
Thus the farmer has recognized a
difference in the feeding value of
different lots of hay. As yet there
does not seem to be sufficient data
to determine whether hay grown
on different Boils has a liko feed
ing value. From observations and
such experiments as have come
under my observation, I believe
that timothy grown in clay soil
will be found to have a different
feeding value from that grown on
sand or muck. The difference in
soil, however, does not seem to be
so influential as that in the climat
ic conditions. Some investigations
at the New York Experiment Sta
tion at Geneva, as given in the
sixth and seventh annual reports,
seem to demonstrate that the feed
ing value of timothy, and of the
hay from other grasses as well, is
quite variable, as judged from
chemical analysis. It was found
that the albuminoids or "muscle
former" in timothy from the same
plots for two years were:
Timothy 16 7.5S
For orchard grass and tall mead
ow oat grass we find the albumin
oids as follows:
Orchard Brass 1890 7.3S
Orchard t?rase 1837 8.94
TaU meadow oat grass 18S6 6.75
Tall meadow oat grass 1887 10.37
In one ton of the above named
hay there would be of albuminoids:
1886 lbs. 1887 lbs.
Timothy hay 79 137
Orchard grass hay 12 151
Tall meadow oat grass hay 114 173
From the last table it seems
very evident the feeding value of
the hay for the two years was very
different and the common saying:
I "Hay spends poorly or hay spends
I well, is justihed. ihe examina
I tion of hay from difierent localties
! made at the same station, show
less variation in feeding value than
for hays grown at the same place
under different climatic conditions.
From the analysis as given for
timothy hay, one ton, for 1889, we
would have of albuminoids:
Hay from e
Sew York g
Ln the cloyer wn have conaidered
tbe aibuminiods only, and of course j
tLe carbohydrates (iu hay cut at i
the same period of growth- -full ,
bloom as in these experi ments) '
may safely be considered a fair
measure of the relative feeding :
values. The studies thus far
made seem to indicate that the
variations in the feeding values
of hays from different localities
and sons is not so great as upon
the same soil under varying con-
ditior.s of rain and sunshine. We
may say that, often all the climat- j
ic conditions are a more potent
factor in determining the equality
(and sometimes the quality) of the
hay crop than are fertilizers of re
cent application. As a general
conclusion, it would seem that,
one season with another, ou the
same farm the maximum hay crop
will have a miuimun feeding value.
The Steamer Tioga Blown to
Pieces in Chicap-o.
CAUSED BY GASES IN THE HOLD.
The Vessel Catches Fire anil It Is Impossible
to Rescue the Injured Scenes About
Chicago, July 11. A frightful explos
ion occurred to-night on the steamer
Tioga, one of the largest vessels on the
great lakes. Thirty-eight people were
aboard the steamer at the time. Wheu
the work of rescuing the survivors.
which commonoed almost instantly, was
well under way, only two persons could
be found who escaped unhurt. To make
matters worse a fire broke out on the
wrecked vessel and huge volumes of
flames and smoke impeded the searchers
for the dead and dying.
The bursting of the 8te3mer"s boiler
was the cause of the catastrophe. It
was in the Chicago river at the foot of
Washington street that the explosion
occurred. This locality is m the heart
of the business center of Chicago, and
the explosion brought people in terror
out of tall buildings blocks away.
While the fire was still in propress, an
associated press reporter met the cap
tain of the ill fated steamer on the for
ward deck. The officer consented to
stop long enough in hie task of straight
ening out the confusion prevailing to
give a statement of what he knew of the
wreck. He said:
"My name is Captain A. A. Phelps. I
arrived here last evening from Buffalo,
in command of the Tioga, aud we were
unloading at this dock when the explos
ion took place this evening. I was in
the freight shed on the kitchen when I
heard a terriffc noise, aud "-running out,
saw the north quarter of the vessel en
veloped in steam. All of the crew of
twenty-five men were either aboard at
the time or on the dock in the freight
house. I found after careful search that
all but three were accounted for and
safe. Those three, all from Buffalo,
were the Second Engineer George Hard,
Lookout C. S. Walley and Deckhand
Wm. Cuthbert. Besides the three miss
ing who belonged to the crew, there
must have been from twelve to fiifteen
other men killed, and probably half a
dozen additional injuied. There were
laborers in the hold who were doing the
unloading. Eight oolored men are posi
tively stated to have been below, and
six or seven other were at the hatches
aiding their fellow stevedores lower
down. The explosion occurred in the
hold, not in machinery or boilers as
near as I could ascertain, and was prob
ably in some combustible freight stored
The captain was at this moment called
away to a wrecked portion of the vessel,
which seemed gradually settling into the
river. Occasionally a wounded man was
being hauled out of the debris as the
flames permitted the polioe and firemen
to close in toward the literal bake hole
in which most of the unfortunate steve
dores lay. Great crowds of people
gathered on the neighboring bridges.
docks and vessels, and watched tragic
scenes being enacted on the Tioga's im
mense iron bull, painted a forbidding
black, stretching 300 feet or more along
the pier, and a swarm of people, firemen
and reporters were clambering over her
on all sides. Eye witnesses of the ex
plosion were busy telling new comers
the gory particulars. It appeared that
the explosion occurred just after a port
er named Wm. Palmer had gone below
with the lighted lamps. He had scarce
ty reached the deck again when the
shock came. It was said that 200 bar
rels of oil were among the cargo, and
that these had become ignited. Others
insisted the explosion must have been
due to a Jack of water in the boilers,
and the second engineer, who is known
to be massing, was the man whose duty
would be to start the pony pumps in
such an emergency. This, it was de
clared, would have produced just such
an explosion, wrecking only one com
partment of the vessel.
Most of the victims were Chicagoans
stevedores, who were unloading the ves
sel. Only three of the Tioga's crew are
reported on the list.
The fire proved a stubborn one and
made it impossible at the time to verify
the report that the boilers had exploded.
A statement was current that the ex
plosion was due to another cause the
accidental lighting of a large lot of com
bustibles in the narrow confines of the
Tioga's deep hold. The hold near the
steamer's stern was where the fire held
its sway. Through bursts of fire could
be seen a great, jagged cleft in the Ti
oga's decks and cabin, and aloft on the
tall smoke stacks dangled huge frag
ments of the wreckage timber fantastic
ally swaying backward and forward,
telling of the terrific force of the explos
ion, which sent it there from thirty feet
Up to 11 ;30 p. m. nine bodies had
been taken from the wreck, and five or
more wounded conveyed to the hospit
als. The Tioga's stern sank to the bot
tom of the river, but as it is not deep,
her decks are still above the surface. It
is estimated that $75,000 will cover the
damage to the vessal and cargo. This
fimoaut is said to be fully insnred
Engineer Haur and Steamritter Bums
cannot live through the night.
The additional names of colored
stevedores supposed to have been killed
A clear idea of tbe explosion was ob
tained about midnight, when the boilers
and cargo could be examined. The boil
ers seemed intact. The cargo was kero
sene, gasoline and cotton. Tbe inference
is drawn that the leaking ,if kerosene
saturated the coti.on and g.'n'Tated gases
which ignited v.-hen lantern was taken
into the hold.
At Staunton Ind., July 11, fox
huuters accidentally discovered a
cave, and while exploring it the
party stumbled over a petrified
Indian woman, whose ornaments
proclaimed a princess of a powerful
tribe. Her ai ms and ankles were
encircled with bracelets made from
gold and bone. Around her neck
was a band of human teeth. Three
other bodies were found in a less
degree of preservation.and scattered
throughout the cave were speci
mens of gold jewelry and a colle
tion of stone cooking utensils, axes,
knives and tomahawks.
Excelsior Soda Works
has on hand at all times
Sarsparilla and Iron
C I D E K .
FACTORY, May Street, rear First National Bank
tf . THOS. P. RILEY. Proprietor.
C ALL ON
Old Jones Stand.
To get your horses fed.
And Good Saddle Horses
Don't Forget Billie When
tf- You Come to Town.
fit EST T
the ivorld. Our facilities are
uneqiied, Bnd to inlmducn out
tOONE I'EKSOX in each lecolitr.
Kt above Only ihnse who writ
fjg the w h" -ni your neiettbort
PJiltW Jp""j"V-f "V," fTf-V"
leope. The following ect gives the apirauce of it reduoed to
ibout the fiftieth pert of its bulk, li is i
ope,:;!i Inrseu is easy to t nrrv We wi
:an matte from ihSIOi day ut i.-ast, fnmi ihs1 -.tart .with
ut experience Hftter writf at one p&v nil esprcsif cnarircB.
iddres, H.HALLr.Tr A CO.. U.ii f40, PukIiami. MaiSB.
BHSTrS GOING ON
ro many nti?!
Hardware, Iron, Steel and Farm Mattery.
SOLE AGENTS FOR WASHINGTON AND NORTHERN IDAH3 FOR THE
BUCKEYE MOWER AND REAPER.
These Machines are too well known to need comment. Thousands of farmers have
used them and speak of them with praise. They are the only Harvesting
Machines thatwillgive ENTIRE SATISFACTION to the purchaser.
MILLER'S STAR VIBRATING
The most Effective and Successful Comhinatlon for Threshteg and Cleaning
Grain eve' constructed.
B UC K EYE STEELFBAME TWI NE-BINDERS.
. 'T'.he Feature tnat distinguishes this Twlse-Blnder is the Lightness ot Draft, combined with it.
Extraordinary btren-th and Durability. The Hinder is of the Apideby pattern, the onlv really successful
one yet known. . have two styles, the Elevator Binder and the Platform Bmder-both excellent-both
recommended by hundreds of patrons.
SGHUTTLER FARM WAGOffS. SSra&S. SFbSSS:
BUCKEYE AND SUPERIOR DRILLS
CORBIH DISC HARROWS,
UAlPLl Dinn uttnr
nmon Dtna i.lliL. jj
'SEND FOR CIRCULARS.'B
W. O. MINOR, Agent, Heppner, Oregon
RACINE .WIS- WlP
0f. Log.LumberVard a- CnV Trucks - i
J?' TSPRINQ W fkGONSff ALL STYLES. I
T Ladies Chaise.
f rgsSewan 1
f -JPT. W PATENT CHAlSE BRAKE j
From Terminal or intenor points the
Is the line to take
To all Points East and South.
It is the DINING CAB ROUTE. It run
Through VESTIBULED TRAINS
EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR
(No Change of Cars;
Composed of DINING CARS unsurpassed,
PULLMAN DRAWING MOM SLEEPERS
Of Latest Equipment.
Tourist Sleeping Cars
Best that can be constructed and in
which accommodations are both
FREE and furnished for holders
of First or Second-Class
Elegant Day Coachs.
A Continuous Line connecting with all
Lines, affording Direct aod Uninter
PTran Sleeper Reservations can be
Secured in adxance through
any agent of the road.
To end vrom f.Il points in America, Eng
land fiod Knrope can be pnrebased
ai any Ticket Office of this
!Full inform at ion concerning rates, time
of trams, routes and other details
furnished on application to any
A. D. CHARLTON,
Assistant Genera Passenger Agent.
No. 121 First St., Cor. Washington,
tf. PORTLAND OREGON.
So said Bui-
have added with equal force, that merit
is the essence or success. Wisdom s
Robertine is the sTjonym of merit, and
its history is success. The magical ef
fects of this preparation have been attest
ed by thousands of the leading ladies of
society and the stajj;. It is the only arti
cle ever discovered which gives a Natur
al and Beautiful tint to the complexion,
at the same time removing all roughness
of the face and arms and leaving the
skin soft, smooth and velvetv. It has
long teen the study of chemists to pro
duce an article that while it would beau
tify tift complexion would also have the
merit of being harmless, but these two
important qualities were never brought
together until combined in
Frciit, First anfi Vine Streets,
PORTLAND, - OREGON.
STAR TRACTION ENGINE,
FISH BR9S WAG9N C-
While you keep your Hiilworifition imid up
cu kif p your brand m free of chartfe.
V K Ailkins. Horses, j. (.n riM Hhuukier; cut
tle, C K on i if it hip Raiitce in Grant ami Mr.r
Ad kins, J J Horsed, JA connected on left
flank; cattle, same on left hip.
Bleakman, Geo., Uardinan Hordes, a ttan on
left shoulder; cattle, same on riKUt Buoulder.
Bennett, Oy Horses. B on left shoulder.
Brown, J. P horse? and cattle branded 8
ox-yoke above on left nhoulder.
Brown. J C Horses, circle CJ with dot in obu
teron left hip; cattle, raine.
Buyer, VV G. Lena Horses, box brand or r'"'
hip cattle, same, with split in each ear.
Bortf, P. O. Horses, P B on left shoulder; cat
tie. same on left hip.
Brien, T. F., Lone Rock. Horses o with bir
under and over on riht shoulder.
Driskell, VV. K. Hon-es branded K inside of O
on left shoulder. Cattle same on left, side of
Jerry Brosman, horses brnrded 7 on right
shoulder; cattle B on the left side. Left ear
half crop and right ear upper slope.
Barton, Wp -Horses, J B on right thigh; cattle,
same on right hip;split in each ear.
Wm. Rndio, Monument. Brands horses R on
right shoulder. Range. Grant and Morrow coun
ties. Elmer Gentry, Echo, Or. Horses branded H.
S. with a quarter circle over it, on left stifle.
Range in Morrow and Umotillaeounties.
Allison, O. D. Cattle brnnd, O D on left hip
and horses same brand on right shoulder. Range,
A. A. Crosby, cattle branded
nected) on the right fhoulder.
. (7 H L con.
Cook, A. J., Lena Horses, 90on right shoulder;
Cattle, same on right hip: earmark square crot
off left and split in right.
Currin. R Y- Horses, oo on left stifle.
Cox & English. Hard man Caitle, O with E in
center: horses. CE on left ip.
Cupper, H A Horses H 0 on lrft shoulder;
cattle H C on left side, swallow fork on right ear.
R. E. Cochran, Monument, Grant Co, Or.
Horses branded circle with bar beneath, on left
shoulder: cattle same brand on both hips, mark
under slope both ears and dewlap.
Wm. Doonan. horses branded OO with bar
hver thein, on left shoulder; cattle some on left
Douglass, W M Cattle, R 1 on right side, swut-low-fork
in each ear; horses. R D on left hip.
J. B.Ely & Sons. Horses branded ELY on
left shoulder, cattle same on left hip. hole in
Eleek, Jackson.Horses. 7F connected on
right shoulder; cattle same on right hip.
Ear mark, hole in right and crop off left.
Lieuallen, John W. Horses branded half-circle
JL connected on left shoulder. Cattle, same
on left hip. Range, near Iexington.
Florence, L A Cattle, LF on right hip; horses,
F with bar under on right shoulder.
Florence, 8 P Horses, F on right shoulder
cattle. F on right hip or thigh.
Armstrong, J. C, Acton T with bar under it
on left shoulder of horses; cattle same on left
Gay, Henry GAY on left shoulder.
Goble, Frank HorseB, 7 Fon left stifle; cattle
same on right hip.
Mat Hughes, horseB branded shoulder, heart o
Hunsaker, B A Horses, 9 on left shoulder; cat
tie. 9 on left hip
Humphreys, J M, Hardman Horses. H on left
Hiatt, Wm. E. Horses branded bar cross ou
left shoulder: cuttle same on left hip.
Hayes, J M HorseB, wineglass on left shoulder
cattle, same on right hip.
Junk-in, S. M. Horses, horseshoe J on left
shoulder. Cattle, the sams. Range on Eight
Johnson. Felix Horses, circle T on left stifle
cattle, same on right hip, under half crop in rigt
and split in left ear.
Kirk. J T Horses 69 on left shoulder: catt
89 on left hip.
Ki rk, J C Horses, 17 on either flank; cattle ' '
on right side.
Lewis, J H. Lena Horses, P with orer it on
J. W. Leahey, horses branded L N on the left
shoulder; cattle branded the same on left hip
wattle over right eye, three slits in right ear
Minor, Oscar Cattle, M Don right hip; horsea
Mon left shoulder.
Morgan, S N Horses, M ) on left shoulder
cattle, same on left hip.
McCumber, Jas A, Atwood Horses, M with
bar over on right shoulder.
Morgan, Thos Horees. circle T on left shoul
der aud left thigh; cattle, Z on right thigh.
Mitchell, Oscar, Pettysville Horses, J7 on right
tup; cattle. 77 on right, bide.
McClaren, D G Horses, Figure 9 on each shoul
der; cattle, M2on hip.
Neal. Andrew. Lone Rock Horses AN con
nected on left shoulder; cattle same on both hips
Newman, W. R. Horses N with half circl
over it on left shoulder.
Nordyke, E Horses, circle 7 on left thigh; cat
tie. same on left hip.
Oiler, Pern-. Lone Rock P O oj left Bhon.der
Pearson, Ola ve. Horses, quarter circle shield
on left shoulder and 24 on left hip. Cattle, fork
in left ear right cropped. '4 on left hip. Range
on Eight Mile.
Parker & Gleason. Hardman Horses IP on
Piper, J. H., Acton -Horses. JE connected on
left shoulder; cattle, same on left hip. nnder bit
in each ear.
Henry Patberg, horses branded with a Roman
crorfs on left shoulder; cattle branded with Rir
mu:i crosB. bar at botrom, on left hip.
A. C. Pettys, Pettysville Horses, diamond P
on left shoulder. Cattle, JHJ connected and in
verted on left hip; crop off left ear and split in
right wattle or inside of right fore leg above the
Rood. Andrew, Hardman Horses, square cross
with quarter-circle over it on left stifle.
Remnger, Chris Horses. C R on left shoulder
Rector. J W Horses. JO on left Bhoulder. Cat
tie, O on right hip.
Spray. J. F. Horses branded SF connected on
right shoulder; cattle same on both hips.
A. L. Bwaggart. Ella, horses branded L on left
shoulder; cettle same on left hip. CrojTon left
ear, wattle on left hind leg.
Straight W E. -Horses shaded J S on left
stifle; cattle J S on left hip, swallow fork in right
ear, underbit in left.
Sayer, Robt -Horses, 8 on right Bhoulder; cattle
square on right hip and S on right shoulder.
Swaggart, L, Alpine Horses, SS on right
Sapp. ThoB. Horses, S A P on left hip; cattle
same on left hip.
Shobe, Dr A J Horses, DS on on left hip; cat
tle, same on left side, wattle on left side of neck
ears cut sharp at point.
Stevenson, Mrs A J Cattle, S on right hi&i
swallow-fork in left ear.
Sperry, E G Cattle, W V, on leff hip, crop otii
right and underbit in left ear, dulap; horses. W C
on left shoulder.
Swaggart, G W Horses, 44 on left BhonUerJ
cattle, 44 on left hip.
Stewart, Geo., Hardman Horses circle c De
Smith, E. E. Lone Rock, Or. Horses branded:
a crossed seven on left shoulder; cattle same on
left side. Range, Gilliam county.
Thompson, J A Horses, g on left shoulder
cattle, 2 on left shoulder.
Tippets S T Horses, C on left shoulder.
Wade. Henry, Horses branded ace of spades
on left shoulder and left hip. Cattle branded
same on left side and left hip.
Wells, A S Horses, 0va on left Bhoulder; cattl
Wyland, J H. Hardman Circle C on lef thigt
Woodward. John Horsea, UP connected on
Watkins, Lishe, horses branded UE connected
on left stifle.
Wallace, Charles Cattle,Wonrightthigh,hole
m left ear; horses. W on right shoulder, some
same on left shoulder.
Wren, A A Cattle, running AA with bar ac ss
on right hip.
J. S. Young. Gooseberry, Or.-Horses branded
X S on the right shoulder.
W. H. Crowley, Long creek Horses branded
circle a on left shoulder.
Whittier Bros., Drewy, Harney county, Or.
Horses branded W B. connected on left Nmlder
Turner R. W., small capital T left shoulder,
horses; cattle same on left hip with split in both
Smith Geo., horses branded G S on left flank.
George Lord, horses branded double H con
nected. Sometimes called a swing H, on left
Johnny Ayers. horses branded triangle on left
hip; cattle same on right hip. also crop off right
ear and upper bit on same.
Mike Kenny, horses branded KNY on left hip
cattle same and crop off left oar; under slope on
Mra.C. A. Benge. horses branded XB on left
shoulder or stifle: cRttl unm if j
split in left ear, upper half crop in right.
u j oaooie, ur., horses and cattle
branded E H connected, with bar under it
JOSenh Pllt.nnm. Mimnmont- ll. 1 1.. l
es J P Connected, on riihf nhnMA. i
same on the right hip and underalope in right
NOTICE OF INTENTION.
Land Office at The Dalles, Or., June 10, 1890.
".c.av niveii tnat tne rollowinir"
named aettler has hied notice of his intention u
make final proof in support of his claim, and
V. WJ" ulaue Derore the conntv
Juivtll lsw"'," county, at Heppner. Or., oi
23 EdW T' KO- 23l)0' '"r the 8K! 34 TP 2 8 K
He names the following witnesses to prove hi
continuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land viz:
I. H. Esteb T. D. Ball and John 8pieknall, of
(jooseberry. Or., and C. K. Jones, of Eight Mile.
77'2 John W- I.vrwra p
NOTICE OF INTENTION.
Land Office at The Dalles. Or., June 30. ISW
..iY;L;?iit.reb,gi,'en.-that ". blowing.
. ' "' i"cu uuLice or nis intention
.'b "k Hfinal P'O"' rapport of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before the count?
J.Ddfe. of. ftS;lllam cunn,. at Arlington Or." on
Benjamin T. Snell.
E W M. Dnoec 28 Tp 1 B B 22
11D ..n :
-fin ,7,,;,5"""mK ""neeses to prove his
said land, viir " " cultivation of.
o--'- JOHN W. l-rvi. 13
NOTICE OF INTENTION
Nnff aLLaGrand.-.Or., June 28 18flo.
n. , 5 I" Sating,
Sec. 32, Tp7 1 8. ft. 27 E 54 SWJt' W SE