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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View This Issue
Uti "Return of
A. CONAN DOYLE.
Aultmr of "Th Adventure of Sherlock lln'mes."
H "The Mound of tha Ba-.liervllle-..'
W of the four," A Study In Seirlet." fte.
The Adventure of
1 the Three Students
No. 9 of the Series
(Concluded from last wot k.)
"I liar tolJ you everything, air.''
: "Notliluic to add?"
r "NothliiK at alt. sir."
"Well, then, I mwt make some ang
fStlons to you. When you sat down
oft that chair yesterday did you do so
la order to eouceal some object which
v;ouKl have sliown who had been iu
IJannistor's face was pliastly.
"No. air: certainly uot."
"It l ouly a suiro.tion." paid Holmes
uarely. "I frankly admit that I am
unable to irove- It. But It aeems prob
able eaouvrli.' since the moment that
vs back was turuo.l you re-
nu who was hitliug iu thai
;cU his dry lips,
no man, sir."
. a pity, r.anuistor. Up to
tnay have spoken the truth.
but now I know that you have lied."
The man's face set In sullen defiance.
"There was no man, sir."
"Come, come, i.aunister!"
"No, sir; there was no one."
"lu that case you cao give us no fur
ther information. Would you please
remain iu the room? Stand over there
near the lodroom door. Now, Soanics.
I am T'in$; to ask you to have the
great l.Jiiuiiess to go v.p to the room of
younrf Uilchrist nnl to ask him to stoj:
clown iiito yours."
An Instaut later tlif tnt-r ri-tiirned.
brlnsiir with Lira the student. He wa
a fine tiuure of a man taK. liihe anl
agili. with a springy step au.l n ideas-
' Collier' Weekl.
ant open face. His troubled blue eyes
glanced at each of us and finally rest
ed with an expression of blank dismay
upon Bannister In the farther corner.
"Just close the daor," said Holmes.
"Now, Mr. Gilchrist, we are all quite
alone here, and no one need ever know
one word of what pnses iK'tweon us.
We can l.e perfectly frank with each
oilier. We want t ) k'.v)w, Mr. Gilchrist,
how j-'fii, an honorable man, ever came
t- cvminit such an action as that of
The v.nrirtunr'.te young man stagger
ed back and cast a look full of horror
and ivpr jiieh at lianuister.
"No, in, Mr. Gilchrist, sir, I never
taij a word i:evrr one word!" cried
"No, but y-.u have njw," said Holmes.
"Now, sir, ,V3U must see that after
Bannister's words your position Is
hojH'W-ss nnd that your only chance lies
In a frank confession."
l-'or a moment Gilchrist, with uprais
ed hand, tried to control his writhing
features. The next he had thrown him
self on his knees beside the tabl and.
burying his face in his bands, he had
burst int3 a storm of passionate sot
blng. "(,'o::.e. nine." sail Holmes kindly,
"it Is lm.!: n t err. rial at b ast no one
can recusr y u of be'iig a call ins crim
inal. I er'..i-j)s it 'vnild bi- (asit-r for
you if I W'-ve to l.vl Mr. f':iMi:;cs what
oi-ccrrel. 1 y ; .-.a i-h" k mi- w'..ere
I am wron;.'. S!: .'.! 1 ibs'j'r Well, well,
don't trouble ta ii:;s've:'. I.lslen. nnd
fiee that I (!o yju u i injustice."
"Frf.'".! the !!!.- tent, Mr. Soaiin-s. that
you said t3 me that no one, not even
Bannister, could have told that the pa
lters were lu your ro )in the case began
to take a definite shape In my mind.
The printer one could, of course, dis
miss. He could examine the papers In
hiit own ollce. The Indian I also
thought nothing of. If the proofs were
In roll he could not possibly know
what they were. Ou the other hand. It
seemed aa unthinkable coincidence
that a msm should dare to enter the
room, and that ly chance on that very
day the jvaprrs were on the table. I
dlmnisaia that The man who entered
knew that the papera v ere there. How
Uiil be ktevt
"Wheu I epproarhed your room 1
' examined the window. You ii'iiuse 1
me by supposing that 1 T.a f avti -:n-plntlngthe
po-sl'iiil i.- of his- " i...v
lug In broa i f'.a.' i i r i - i
of fill tbee t;o.-lt.- loo fovc -1 hr:i
aclf tiireoti It. Kuch an lde was ab
WPL I wea viir.rf bow ull
IILUJTR ATI D
BY F. D. STtllK
man wouia tieM to ie iu oroec to
as lie pnsseil what paper wore on the
eeatral table. I am ais feet high, and
I could do It with an effort. No one
leas than that Tould have a chance.
Already, you aee, I had reason to think
that If oue of your three atudents was
a man of unusual height he waa the
most worth watching of the three.
"I entered, and 1 took you Into my
confidence a to the suggestions of the
aide table. Of the renter table I could
make nothlug until In your description
of Uilchrlst yon mentioned that he was
a long distance Juniper. Then the
whole thing came to me In an Instant,
and I only needed certain corroborative
! roofs, which I speedily obtained.
"What hapionod was this: This young
fellow had employed his afterv.oou at
the uthletlc grounds, where he had
boon practicing the Jump. He return
ed carrying his Jumping shoe, which
are provided, as you are aware, with
several sharp spikes. As he passed
your window he saw. by moans of his
g"vat hoiimf. these proofs ujhui your
table nnd conjectured what they worw.
N.i harm would have lvn done had It
T'.ot luvu that as he passed your door ho
perceived the key which had Ihhui left
by the carelessness of your servaut.
A sudden impulse came over hint to en
ter and see If they, were Indeed the
pro ifs. It was not a dangerous ex
pioit. for h could always pretend that
he had simply looked lu to ask a ques
tion. "Well, when he saw that they were
lu-.'.ood the proofs It was then that h
;ell to temptation. He put his
slivxjs on the table. What was it you
I en that chair near the wmd.v.v?"
"iliue-." sai l the you:)j man.
II il;acs h.kil ttv:u: hanlly at Ban
; ' 1! j'"t h'i glove on the chair.
' ' 1 t i !' ! I - ifs. s:Mnt by slu.'t.
! i v t'.e: .. I ' th -:gl.t f lu- tur r
' t r ".':i ! y tl e t:iain g;t. and that
' :!d . hi... A-i we know. !.-
n.o I a. k ly I'.if sid" g;te. Sti-hlenly
!.-. heard hlni at the very i' i r. The-o
vas no po;sj!il,. cs -ai ". lie forgot his
-cs. but l.e caught up his sIhk-s and
darted into the bedroom. Yon observe
'l;:t t!:e scratch :i that table Is slight
at o:;e sh'e. but de'piis in the direction
f fie bdrooni door. That in Itself Is
a. re.7'1 to show us that the shoe had
b?c!i (Irann iu that direction and that
the culprit had taken refuge there. The
'irth round the spike had been left on
the table, and a second sample was
loosened and fell In the bedroom. I
may add that I walked out to the ath
letic grounds this morning, saw that
tenacious black clay Is used In the
jumping pit and carried away a speci
men of It. together with some of the
Cie tan or sawdust which Is strewn
over it to prevent the athlete from
slipping. Have I told the truth, Mr.
The student had drawn himself erect.
"Ye. sir: It is true." said he.
"Good heavens! nave yon nothing
to a-.!d?" cried Soames.
"Yea. sir. I have, but the shook of
ti.U '.!. -graceful exposure has bewilder
"' re'. I have a letter here Mr. Soames.
v'ech I wrote to you early t!i: iriorn
in th middle of a ro-tl": n'ir'it.
I: wk before I knew that my sin had
f "n I ire out. Here It is. sir. You will
1' at I have said: 'I have detenu'!;.' 1
i:-'t to n t in for the examination. I
1. :v I "en offered a commission in thr
I.li ) V-.-iaii police, and I am going out
to South Africa at once.'"
"I am indeed pleased to hear that you
i'M iiot iijtfii l to profit by your unfa'r
a.! vantage." said Soames. "But why
i'.i i y on change your purpose'?"
Gilchrist pointed to Bannister.
"There is the man who set me In the
ril;t path." said he.
"f'ome now. Bannister." said Holmes.
"It will be clear to you from what I
have said that ouly you could have let
this yoiiug mail out, aince you were
left in the room and must have locked
the door when you went out. As to his '
escaping by that window, it was in
credible. Can you not clear up the
last point In this mystery and tell us ,
the reasons for your action?"
"It was simple enough, sir. If you
only had known, but with ull your
cleverness it was Impossible that you
could know. Time was, air, when I
was butler to old 8ir Jabez Gilchrist,
ibis young gentleman's father. When
lie was ruined. I came to the college us
servant, but I never forgot my old em
ployer because he was down In the
world. I watched his aon all I could
for the sake of old days. Well, sir,
when I came Into this room yesterday,
when the alarm was given, the very
first thing I saw was Mr. Gilchrist's
tan gloves a lying lu that chair. I
knew those gloves well, and I under
stood their message. If Mr. Soames
saw them the game was up. I Hopped
down into that chair, uud nothing ;
would budge me until Mr. Soames j
went for you. Then out came my poor
young muster, whom I had dandled on
my knee, and confessed It all to me.
Wasn't It natural, sir, that I should
save him, and wasn't It natural also
that I should try to spoak to him as his
dead father would have done and make
li' :u undcr.itaiid that he could not profit
! j ; r.ch a d.d? Could yiu blame me,
' !.., iniioed," "''d Hcdmft he-artiiy,
tprlogiug t hU fet. "Ti'fcil, re.ai,
I tii'.nk we tar etrd rew little
promom up, aun oni- nrrnaiam n-r ?,
us nt home. ('0)110, Watson. A to
yon. Kir, I trust that n bright future
await you In Uhodesln. For once you
have fallen low. Lot us see In the fu
ture lnm- high you can rise,"
Star May lle the
Travrlrri by Midi,
The migration of bird by daylight
has received n groat deal of atientlou
on tlio part of naturalists ami lilrj
lot era generally, lut the passage of the
feathered creature dining the night la
still n matter for considerable specula
lion and theorising.
That birds do travel by night la not
disputed. Theu how do they guide
themselvea over the long stretchea of
laud and sea which separate their sum
uiei and winter homes? In the dark-
ness they can acan-ely distinguish
those figurative mlleatonea which are
said to serve aa a-uldea br tr Tlmlr
vlstou may be keen, but It la dlttlcult t
r. - -- ' "
bellexe that the birds do "go by" tho.
saii-e guides at nignt, esjHviaily as
inoy ar orten ix-iween two and tniee
miles aloft, says Home Notes.
The supposition Is that these crei
tures, like human mariners, shape their
course by the stars. Whether they ran
distinguish the various planets or con
stellations or how they do It can at
present only.be conjectured, but the
theory nnvives support fim the fact
that when the stars are obscured by
bigli clouds the birds come nearer to
earth and appear to be disconcerted,
The thought that those small beings
can fly through space and have their
routes mapped out by the Innumerable
nstra! bodies that stud the unlverso Is
full of signiflcanoo.
ACTORS IN CHINA.
Ther -! ItlKh Salaries and Are Able
to l.le la l.asarr.
China Is the actor's paradise. There
arc thousands of actors In the empire,
and the "top notchers" earn considera
bly more In proportion than actors even
In this country of high salaries. A na
tive actor will earn, if he Is a flrt rat"
man, as high as Jl.Soo a year, and
while this money Is Insignificant com
pared to our priii'vly pay lists it will
procure comforts an 1 luxuries to a
native in rhina that coul 1 not be du
plicated Ihtii for fifty times the
amount. 'I hero Is a national actors'
i lu!) with .'lo.iii i) life members, nnd
there is a special g d In the tenipli-s to
whom all gxnl Chinese Thespians pray
It Is very diirieult to acquire the title
of "actor" In China. The pupil Is
ohligi-d to study three years as a su
per, and one more year Is required to
give him the tinishlng touch. The pu
pil must learn by heart a rejvertory of
about fifty different plays, and the rest
of his life Is spent In acting these playa
without the slightest chance of ever be
ing permitted to learn new ones. The
idea Is that an "actor," as such, must
not condescend to learn, which Is fit
ting only to an apprentice, but an ac
tor may without Injury to his dignity
teach worthy pupils what be himself
learned as a pupil. Chicago Chronicle.
THE STEAM RADIATOR.
If It Doeaa't GIt EaoatTB Heat Tara
the Fan on It.
There are a good many rooms where
the radiator Is either too small or the
steam pressure Is too low to maintain
a comfortable temperature lu severe
weather. If the tenant Is enjoying the
station electric lighting service the
matter can easily be remedied. Take
an electric fan and set it where It will
blow agiinsf a large part of the radia
tor's surface. Turn it on at a lor
speed or at high if ne -cssary, and your
cold room will soon be thoroughly
warmed. The philosophy of the thing
is that steam at a low pressure carries
much less latent heat than steam at a
high pressure and therefore warms the
radiator so poorly that only a si g it
lira ft of air rises around the pipes, and
condensation Is slow. With the fan lu
operation there Is a forced draft
against the radiator that conducts n
great deal more heat away from the
iron, cooling It so that much condensa
tion of steam occurs inside It. The
heat thus snatched from the reluctant
radiator is held In the circulating at
mosphere of the room, which Is soon
changed from cold to warm at a tri
fling cost for electric energy. Pitts
The Man With the GrleTanee.
I suppose that there never was sucU
a flourishing time aa the present for
men with a grievance. The dally and
weekly Journala eagerly welcome let
ters complaining of the Increase of
corpulence, the pitfalls of the split In
finitive, the prevalence of the red tie
among the lower middle class, the care
lessness of the younger generation In
dotting Its i's and other equally dread
ful abuses which do not matter one
way or another. If oue were not an
Incorrigible optimist one would be In
clined to agree with the writers of
these letters, who are for the most part
men of enforced leisure and Idle hands,
that England Is rapidly about to de
cline and fall. London World.
The Transvaal Climate.
One peculiarity of the Transvaal clt-
mate Is that while being very healthy
It yet has the effect of making people
appear far older than they really are.
The rarefied air Is popularly supposed
to be responsible for this. An English
woman of thirty-five who has lived In
the country districts for nny lengthy
period invariably appears far older
than alt rt-ally H. Y' em an hood.
When Rhowmg tba vl il-t thMla the
ttlckness of Ow Sim of a soap ba-eals
to abeut the ee nrlllWw twe kuad
a4 ferir KkmenubyCx r " kuak.
Ose Maile Kor r'aeh New 1 eeeel
That I aele Bam IMaaa. I
Whenever Fuele Hum plan a nef
warship a inlnUitme copy of It la mad
lu advauoe exactly llko tlio groat vee
sol In all rospeeta, but only five to eight
fool long. This Is done In order to llml
out exactly what tlio battleship or
cruiser will look llko when It la flu-'
Witil. for If any change seem adlsa (
Mo the fact may thin l-o asoertali.ed
Tcforo It Is too Into.
The little vessels a rt tuiit in wmu is
coiled the ship house In Hi navy yard
at Washington from the original plan
and drawings for the cruiser or battle
ship. Kvery detail Is reproduced on a,
cnle of a quarter of au Im li to the
f.m Ttiov cost several thousand loi-,
lara 'apiece, and when they are nnjshe.! 1
,ey are gravely and a.iilonsly Inspect.
ed by a board of naval ottlcers. who
discus them from every point of view, '
mklng crltlclsum and suggestions. ,
Every ship uow lu our navy baa.
i.. ...nuiM lu tit la mint- !
ui n VICT in lit pi ........ . ... -
at lire shaie. Kven the guns, arttstlcal
y carved out of wood, are represented, i
inn , . "m v . ......... ... -
frowning from their orK and all "'ivVPCTPDN TAflP I INP
the minor accessories down the an-, V UJ 1 LKIi I AUU UllU
chors, battle hatches, skylight, sleer
lug wheels and even lantern are re
produced lu a metal composition called
nickel silver, tine man doe all the
work with the assistance of a couple of
"down east w hittlers."- New York Her
MIRABEAU AND DANTON.
friirir Death Were uraaeti
Itatlirr Ti Theatrical.
Mirahcait and 1 'anion between them
tend to dwarf most of the oilier ligtirel
of the revolution. They belong to "c
lossal humaiiliy," a fact which iielthei
was slow to rocognlr.o or admit. Wa
are hero reminded of Mlrabeau's boast
to l-'rochet near the end of his life:
"Yes, sup-port this bead, the greatest lu
Trance. 1 wish I could be picath It I i
yon." It may recall Panton's words t l
the headsman: "Thou wilt show my
head to the people. It is worth show
ing." Until diiil full of hclf conscious
liess, Mirabeail with at least as keen
an ee lo effect as Mary, queen of
j-cots. hers If. "My almile Mill mmhi be
annihilation." cvlaluiod I'aiilnn nt bis
trial, "but I shall lne iu the pinlhcm
." ' H ue we Achilles' ftiu.-r-lily:"
a iked Mirabeail w hell
-. iloi'Mie l he hears the s.ciud
li. A "coiiniiiiscur or cniira
at V could have no fault I l
find wilh Miraiieau or laut m on the
seme of cowardice, but they are rather
to i theatrical fur Kngllsli l.i-le. We
prefer the-ilent bead shake of Marie
Antoinette when she Is asked If she
has anything to say against the sen
tence of death passed upi u her and lief
silence next day when she mounts tliil
scaffold. London Standard.
PEARLS MUST BE WORN.
If Stored Away the Jewela Are Bare
to Laaaralah and Die.
That pearls "die" In obscurity nnd
retain their luster and value when
worn frequently U a fact that baa al
ways to be borne In mind by the own
ers of Jewels.
Pearls must be worn frequently to
preserve them. If you take a pearl
necklace and lock It up you will find
that in the course of years the pearla
.1..II u ...I Inn. tl.A uli..rf,t, trial
become dull and lose the sheen that
makes them so valuable. Heirlooms
which have been carefully treasured
will sometimes ls found to have de
teriorated lu this way. They lose their
glow an I in some Instances become ul
most black. I 'earl necklaces never
kis-p so well as when they lire con
stantly on the necks of their owners.
II has been suggested that personal
Intlnen -cs have something to do with
the matter, but it Is more likely that
the eject Is due to light and air.
You can wear pearls practically as long
as you like, certainly for fifty years,
and they would give no Indication of
change, and you might look pearls up
and perhaps in twenty years they
would show signs of "dying." There
yre, however, ways of resuscitating
pearls, but the fact that they "die" Is
quite clour. London Mall.
The Origin of llorseahora.
The earliest form of the horseshoe
was a leather Iwxit worn by heavy war
horses. The ordinary war horses of the
Greeks, Romans and Persians went un
shod, though methods of hardening the
hoof were occasionally resorted to.
The very earliest records of metal
horseshoes la found In a manuscript
of Pope Leo VI., who died lu the year
Oil A. but it la known that they
were used at a much earlier date, as
real metal shoes of that character have
been found In tombs known to date
back to the Uth century. The oldest
oriental forms of horseshoes were cir
cular In shape and fastened with
flanges which clamped the aides of the
Brakes la Her Hearth.
A volume from Germarly, "The New
Opera Glass," containing "the plots of
the moat popular operas," affords the
following concerning Goetz's "The
Taming of the Kefractory: "Fourth act
Itoom In Petruchlo's house. Petru
chlo bursting for anger about all
things; nothing can satisfy him. Kath-
trine Is nearly broken In the hearth,
but she loves blm, and ber refractory
1st Justly going away. Petruehlo also
loves her, and after some quarrel
their hearths aro finding together to a
Blare of Cuatoiu,
On one day In tho year the fre and
Independent French citizen is a slate,
be r)ave of custom. It Is the day the
f.ieet.tng season t-io- i-. lie may uot;
rare for sport; no matter, he mast
winy forth or lose caste hreielevably
Ktv York Herald.
71 tl a aae-l It
p.fot. You Puroh Anr Otir Wtita
JHI NEW HOW I IIWINO MACNINI COMPART
jTi? aT run. JST
w mke swm McWnM io tuit all oondiiiona
0f ihatntia. Th Sfw Home" namUaith
h !' a"! lileh-ref.mj!, 'l'T'f)wu'M
. , . ,
1 IIV ilQT M-lUia cirwiliK mi "HIV ...
... t ... ... ...
Olhro nt the Mercantile Company
Store I.akevicw, Oregon
I'.tilv (roin Ijtkeview to Itlv, cuntus t
ing Aith Ihiily Slm to the railroad.
II del. Illv,
northern Staoc Line.
A. W. BRYAN. Proprietor.
Leaves l.nkevicw at li a. in.
' every lov but Suinlay
Im f'.iiuii g, leaves Pai.-!cV
at li bill ,i. in i vi TV 'lay le.it
I'.irnrr ' art) kuinj trip
i-rtci!- ''' m ' .v W'nvr.w! i'.. i . vi. .
La:eIe a Cigar Factory . .
A. S l'UKkM an, I'rup.
COCXTUY ORDKKa SOLICIT!)
(live us a trial. Horn in the brick
building next door to Tost A King aa
1 sin. Lakevlear, Oregon.
.etlee Per l"uhl leal loa
Department of the Interior. J.and Of
fice at I.akeview, Oregon, Oct. 4, ItMlA.
NOTICK is horehv viven that tin? fob
, , &M , f
his intention to make final proof in sup-
jKirt of bis claim, and that said prKf ,
will Im made be lore Leginu-r and lie-!
ctiver at I-akeview, Oregon, on the S5tb
day of Novemljer, l'.W.i, vix:
AlU-rt Ient, II. K. No. :ll for the
SK NM Kj SKsei'. 31, S4 S'.,
r-ee. 112 Tp. II'J S., K. 17 K. W. II..
lie ii.itncM Ihu lollowing witiuNseN to
prove bis continuous residence Ukii and
nliivHtion of Haid land we:
Charles I'itlmerlee. .Ihiiich I. Meiick,
nl Vl-tillo-: lieorge I.. I b.lbri)ok. A. W.
II .ward, W. 1. Tracy, of lakeviow,
Oregon. J. N. Watson, Uegister. V
Fl-.l l-roof. , s,,.; M, ,s T -Mi K ,. .,
Land Ofhee at latkeview, Oregon, i ... , ,,
Oct. lllst, l'JU5. Notice is hereby cue,, ; llu m'm'" ,hu HHo-so to
that the following named ret tier ban j l'r"v ' continiioiis riHidenci- u pon and
li'ed notice of bis intention to make j ullivalion of said laud vi. ;
limtl pr.iof lu riipport ol bis claim, and t;, I lent of Iaikevii-w, Oregmi. K,
ihat i-aid pnxif Hill be made before , , ... . . ,, . . ,, ,,
Keg.Hter and Re.eiver at Lakeview Ore ",0",l ,' "d' J M 1 ',rrlwl'. l "ttH
ifon, on lleceiuber 1. llHlo. viz : iti -liHrd
K. Lee, ild. Kntry No. 'g-'iio. for the W 4
N If, SliJi N WJj. hW!4' N t.f-i. Sec. SI,
T 38 S., H. 2 E., W. M. He names the
follow ing witnesses to prove bis contin
uoiia residence upon and cultivation of
said land, via: Montz Curry, Taylor
Metrker, of Lakeview, Oregon.
37 -Hr C. U. Knider, Receiver.
I The Return
This latest and best' work of
Dr. Doyle is now running ser
ially in the Lake County Ex
aminer. The Most Progressive
and up-to-date Newspaper in
Eastern Oregon : t
In tin County Court the Hiiuo o(
Owiion, tor the County of Lake,
lit tlio insiierof i In I'.nIhIo
ol K. II. ttlliliih", (lifiMU'd;
ami also of tin partnership ol
IliirUog ,V tiihbin.
To Untile Hlbbins, tb se H'llc, .1 W,
tilhbliis, l-.NS liiMoi." mimI Millie (Jlb
bins, heirs ol l't. II fldblli, ileci n-id,
Mud to I iinkliovAii luors ol rsid die
Ci s.ed, (iicelliig.
In llio nnine of IbeSlitln nl (Ircgon,
you re hcrcliv riled and rei'ilied In Hp
1 pear In the t 'ouiilv tloiitt ol the Hlale of
rcgi lor flic ('utility ol Lake, at ll.e
(limit room thereof, at l.akevlew, in Ilia
('iliniy nl Lske, on Nriltirday, the libit
day of January, IlKNl, si Oocock In the
forviionn of that day, I ben and there to
show cause, if anv eniHts, bym order
of fale of the real proirly Uiloiniliig to
the 1'artiiershlp of IIAUT.OO tV (11.1
BINS, prayed for In the Petition of Mil
win llarlaog, the AdinlnUtrator of said
Kstale, and also of said I'arliierslilp,
heroiolore (IIimI herein, should not be
made, said real property being deacrib
mini folio, to-alti (loniineiielng ,10
fis-t Mam of the Kotilh-weiil corner of
I,ot Four, of Hectloii Nineteen, In T. 41
H It SI K. of Willamette Meridian, In
i .1. i. ........ ....i ,i .
i ...... eivj.iii, min iniiinn run
a, , N((fl ,
tine Hundred Mnnty-tao fi-t and Nine
inches; lliciice South Seventy Icet j
thence Went One Hundred Ninety-two
feet and Nine Inchon lo the place -if Ui
t.'iiining. This Citation U pnlili-h.-d in the
i I- IM.HM I I r.A.VMI.M.U, (atll'M.
I paper piiblinbed iu l.nke County, Hie
(en, and i b.ii.cli let llint piiiOK(i by hhIi
I A 1 tn i ii i 1 1 m I ir ) . lor (our siiciioikive
j week'-, by oideriil lion. B. I'lily, Jildrfe
f the County C nit n( llienn, nf l.nke
, County, duly made nu. I entered m ci..
ber I'Slh. llio.',, hihI the date of the find
u l.l ici 1 1 hi hcrci.ll. N'ovemU-r 2nd lllO.I.
! WlTtras, the Hull. I'.. I .ll V, .1 Oib e of
, I In County C on it i,( the Siat. nl 1 Iii-Ki.ii,
I lur the eniiuiy of Lake, with lh. cal of
i M'id Ciiurl alllled, tlil- 1,'Sih duy ol Dcfo.
bi r, A. I. I'.si.'i,
Amu : A. W. M iMii Cl.-rk.
'I'niil.i-r I. in,. I ifiii-i-l
li.tcd M il, i. I. in ii I r ! . .-, I. i
I li oi . A iifO I I i 1 i ' . V.: i c
1. . .
i- I - bete
w II h the
I l.l tin
.M lie. .
l-y tarn III ll in i ,
prut I - 1- ill i I the ;i
.lone il s;s, ci. i , . .
ab- il 1 1 iu i K-r itiiula
l nl I'
C.ihli.iiii.i. tlrit'ini, N. -vii. I.i in.-1 II i li
' lligtmi Tetiiliirv." . eti-nii- I In nil
the I'ulilic I. noil S ulci. b net i.f Aug.
lll . ISi'.'i lb Hen Mi.l.-r,' i.l Lake My,
count v of Modnc St ate nl I 'iilt..rti in, bus
thi iliiv lil-d in this iillne his mm. tn
tHlclliellt No. ',)7. I r tin- purehnno i,f
ill,.. NW4' rF.i, SW4 NL'4 nat, s',
N 1 1 " 1 4' of Section No. '.I in '1 .1 linlup ll
I S. U .'' M. W M, uud Mill oiler prM. to
i show that the land miiikIiI is more valu
j utile for it timber or t-lone than for
i agricultural ptlrpnoei., and to olablinh
I bis claim to said land Is-lore Itegisler
I and Leceiver at Ijikoview. Oregon, on
! Thursday, the 1 day of November. i',0.r.
lie names an wttiieaaea: Jatiiea Dud-uin,
of Adel, Oregon, Kldon M'oiHluxk.
tieorge llankins ai d I". M. Curry, of
Any and all persona rlaitning adveian
ly the above-deaf ritied laiuli are re
quested to tile their claims in this office
on or Isdore said 'i'dl dav of November
IW -17 J. N, Watmiii, lb-sinter.
Land OHice ut Lakioiew, Oregon,
Oct. lnh, likl.-i. Notice is hereby Kiven
that tie following imiio-d settler Jims
tiled notice ol bis iiiteiilinii to make
final proof in mipport ol bis i l.iiiu, iu,.
that said proof ill be liuide before the
llcgiHli-r and Itecefver at leikcview , Ore
ton, on the "bit dav ol NnvemU-r, l'.lOo,
William II. limn liiel, . M. No. I'l'IH
! for the N K'a SKfi X W',' and NH'k
J. N. Watson. Kegister. 11 4.'i
Look at the descriptions of tlm lunil
listed with The Kiain mr this week lor
Hale, arid select your pioi-t) bcloro it baa
been sold to some one e'se. tf