Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930, January 14, 1909, Image 8

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    u , 1
Jacksonian Club's Annual Banquet -
quet at Omaha.
Most Brihiar.i Event in the History of
, the Crgamzaton : W. J. Bryar. and
Governor Shallenberger Among the
List of Speakers. ji j
Omaha , Jan 12. The JacLsonian J
club of Nebraska last night had as iL- j |
principal guest William J. Bryan , wnc [ |
addressed the members on "What oi [ i
the Night. " The meeting was one of ;
good cheer , despite the recent national
defeat , because in Mr. Bryan s own
bU.e the result was different. There
were present nearly a thousand Demo
crats , who cheered every le'ader as he
entered , and even though there ha
been some differences of opinion be
tween the Jacksouian club and Mayo
Dahlman , that city official was cheerec
to the echo when he arrived.
Governor Shallenberger was one o
the honored guests and on his lelt sa
fourteen cf his staff in full unilorm
It was a brilliant affair , spectacularly
After the menu the spe'akers in or
der addressed the gathering. Mr. Bri
an being the last on the program.
Mr. Bryan's subject was "What o
the Night. " i'le reviewed the politica
contests of the last twelve years
claiming that the Democratic position
had been vindicated by events , and de
clared that the party had been a domi
nating influence in political thought
He described in detail the influences
which were most potent in the late
campaign , namely : "A larger cam
paign fund , an army of government
employees drawing their salaries Iron
the treasury ; three-fourths of the
newspapers or more against us , ant
the coercive power of concentrated
wealth. "
He advocated "the organization of
permanent Democratic clubs in every
county , the establishment of a Demo
cratic paper in every community an 1
the continuation of the educational
work as the things necessary .for fut
ure Democratic success.
Farmers' Institute at Broken Bow.
Broken Bow , Jan. 12. Tne first an
nual farmers' institute school is in sjes
sion her3 and is being well attaiuiuu
by farmers and their sons. The opera
house , with a seating capacity oi 400.
has been secured as an assembly room
and the old Central school lias been
fitted up as a stock judging j.-avilion.
The women's school of domestic
science will be held in the Woodmen
building. The institute will last for
the entire week and promises to be
the best attended of any school of the
kind ever held in the state.
Ask Requisition for Taylor.
Minden , Neb. , Jan. 12. County At
torney King and Sheriff Ransom have
gone to Lincoln and will apply for a
requisition on the governor of Califor
nia for the return to Nebraska of Bert
Taylor , the alleged murderer. Sheriff
Ransom will go direct to San Bernardino
dine from Lincoln for his prisonei.
While feeling against Taylor is very
bitter here , it is not believed any at
tempt at violence will be made ir he
is brought back.
Nebraska's Vote Cast for Bryan.
Lincoln , Jan. 12. Nebraska's eight
presidential electors met at the state
capitol , cast their vote for William J.
Bryan for president and selected R. E.
Watzke as the messenger to Washing
ton. There was keen rivalry for the
position of messenger , and Douglas
Shawvan of Boone county , who aspired
to the place , was greatly disappointed
at his defeat. The electors , with the
exception of Mr. Shawvan , later took
luncheon with Mr. Bryan.
Lsndseekers Meet Death.
JIumboldt , Neb. , Jan. 12. Two years
ago a special car took about twenty-
five heads of families to the newly
opened lands across the Canadian
border. A local paper this weeh prints
a story showing that six of the party
have since died of violent deaths and
four others are dead as the result of
disease. All were well known in this
Returns Stolen Spoon.
Chicago , Jan. 12. The proprietor of t
the Victoria hotel has received a letter
Irom a young man in Beatrice , Neb. ,
who states that while he was a siu-
dent he stole a silver spoon from the
hotel. The writer declared that ho
had been converted and therefore was
returning the spoon as a conscience c
sacrifice. In the letter the spoon was j
enclosed. ]
Shallenberger Issues Requisition. tr
Lincoln , Jan. 9 The first official act
of Governor Shallenberger was to issue - *
sue a requisition on the governor or
a L
Kansas for the n-turn of Harry HamG
lin , under arrest at Wichita , to Omaha i
on an embezzlement charge. The doc
I ument was mailed direct from the govi i
ornor's office here to Topeka.
Herd on Way to Recovery.
Centra ! City , Neb. , Jan 12. C. 15.
Tlord , capitalist , who was stricken i { )
with paralysis in Omaha last week , is j , ;
I * on a lair way to recovery. Two Omaha | | _ .
[ * physicians have been in attendance ' '
on him since he was returned and say \ j ;
he will bo able to get around within
New Fre and Police Board. „ <
Lincoln , Jan. 12. Governor Shallen-
bergc'r appointed Charles Karbach
a ]
and Ca'rl.Brandeis tBemS. fn'ci
. ) as and j
police commissitincrs' fdr Omahh , vice"S (
John L. Keimcuy atiQ ItolteH fcbwell
Outgoing Governor Urges Sterilization
I of Delinquent Criminals.
j Lincoln , Jau S. Governor cj eldcn ,
I i in his message to the legislature , has
] j some strong recommendations to make
i and does not hesitate to tei where he
j ii i i i stands on several questions which
| i have been agitating the political at-
; usosphers in .Nebraska for the r-asi
! ( few years. The liquor traffic is particularly -
; ularly obnoxious , in his mind , and Icl
tLat reason he recommends that a :
i absolutely state-wide prohibition lav.
be parsed , and insists en a strict en
lorccrncnt of the law which pro vices
that no man shall take a drink in si
saloon that he does not himself pay for.
The social question isthen toachea
upon and the retiring governor handles
it without gloves. He says careless
ant ; ill advised marriages cause untold
hnr.ii and in this connection says : 'I
therefore recommend for your earnest
consideration a change in our mar
riage laws , so that it will be impossi
ble for any man or woman to marry
until a certificate from a physician
licensed to practice in this state ? has
been presented , containing a state
rnent that their health is good a'nd
that they arc capable cf producing
healthy offspring. Those who are a
burden upon society should not be per-
"Jn order to prevent the confirmed
criminal and the incurable insane from
producing offspring. I suggest that
you give careful consideration tu the
necessity of passing a law providing
for sterilization of that class of people. '
First Important Business to Come Up
Is Canvsssing cf Vote.
Lincoln , Jan. 11. The legislature
got oown to business touay , both
blanches having been fuhy organised
last week. The first business oi im
portance to come up is the canvassing
ot the vote on constitutional aiiienu-
inents. Extraordinary interest is
taken in tins canvass , because it is
said that the Lamocratic inajciit }
will attempt to unseat the RepubLcau
supreme juuges selected by the fonder
administration , as provide : ! i'or in the
amendment adopted at the last elec
tion. The Democrats declare the
amendment does not become law un
til the vote is canvassad by the logis-
latuie , and that te judges r.ppointeJ
by Goveinor Sl.eiuon do not properly
hold their sjats. This matter may be
come the eajse of a bitter struggle.
The banking law will probaaly be
introduced this week. The bill will
provide lor "prompt" , bat not "imme
diate , " payment of depositors in the
event of failures. This has been ae-
cided on auer an extended comerence
between "William J. Eiyan and former
State Cuairman P. L. Hull , the lattei
being a banker. It is sai.l that the
banker finally succeeded in bringing
the commoner to his way oi' thinking.
Nebraska Pioneer Dead.
West Point , Neb. , Jan. 11. John E.
Shadainann , one of the oldest settiers
in 'the Elkhorn valley , is dsacl , aged
eighty-nine-having died of infirmities
resulting from old age. Shadauiaun
was captain of the first organized com
pany of militia in Nebraska , WLich
was used in most part for fighting In
dians , which occupied most of the
time of the company. He was at the
head of a government surveying corps
which located the Nebraska-Kansas
Farmers' Telephone Declares Dividend
Shelton , Neb. , Jan. 9. Some idaa oi
the profit ? cf a wcil operated inde
pendent telephone company were
shown when the directors cf the
Farmers' Homo Telephone company of
this county declared a dividend of 1 ( >
per cent and showed a sabstantial
working balance in the treasury. The
company also constructed a number of
new lines and maintained the entire
system in a high class manner during
the part year. G. "W. Barrett was reelected -
elected president.
Matthews Replies to President.
Omaha. Jan. .9 T. L. Matthews ,
former United States marshal in this
district , who was summarily dismissed
from the s'ervice in connection with
the land fencing action brought
igainst Comstock and Richaids. who
were later convicted of fraudulent land
grabbing , and who was mentioned in
President Roosevelt's recent message
LO congress , has defended himssli
igalnst the president's words by de
claring them entirely false.
First Lobbyist Registers. .
Lincoln , Jan. 8. F. H. Monroe ot
Washington , D. C. , registered in thp
) fnce of the secretary of state as a
obbyist , in conformity with the anti-
obby law rasssd by the last loisla-
.ure. Mr. ? , Ionroe is the first man to
egistpr under the provisions of the
aw. Hs will endeavor to persuade :
he members of the legislature * o pass
bill submitting to the next genera !
lection an amendment to the constitu
ion for the initiative and referendum.
? . iror.d3 ! Must Install Telephones
Lincoln , Jan. S. The state railwav
ommission issued an order which will
iave the effect of compelling railroad
ompanics of the stat" to install tele
ihones in all s'.auur.s whenever
iatrons make the request , to be main
ained ar. the ex pens" of the roads ,
'here are between 9,0 and 1,000 stain -
in Nebraska.
Reception and Inaugural Call-
Mnroln , .7an. $ Lst ; : night at the
tate capitol building occurred the ru- a
option. 10 Governor Shallon'ocr cr °
nd the now slate ofiiccrs in the hosa ; :
lia hsr n-ul the inanguial ball in the
crale. The functions were largely
ttendcd by society people cf the city
nd state * , "
" * f * * * * *
AI ! Members of Congregation
Killed or Injured ,
Pillars cf Ancient Edifice Give Way
During Services Cry of Earthquake
Causes Wild Panic Among Villagers.
Sixty Persons Badly Injured.
During Sabbath services , an an
cient church near Sion , Switzerland ,
suddenly collapsed , burying the wor
shipers in the ruins. Practically all
the members of the congregation were
killed or injured. A wild panic fol
lowed , those who escaped rushing
through the fields shouting that an
earthquake had overtaken the village.
Other villagers joined in the outcry
and were with difficulty calmed. After
an hour's exertion the fire company oi
the place extricated' forty corpses , but
it is still believed there are a number
under the timbers. Sixty persons
were badly injured.
The collapse was caused by the time
worn pillars in the underground crypt ,
giving way. j
Disaster in Leiter's Colliery at Zeigler ,
111. , Due to Electric Spark.
A gas explosion , in which twenty-five
men lost their lives , occurred in Jo
seph Leiter's famous colliery at Zeig-
ler , 111. A spark from a trolley pole of
an electric motor coming in contact
with a pocket of gas is assigned as
the cause of the explosion.
The Americans killed in the explo
sion include Willis Warner and Albert
Kerr , foremen ; James Patterson , Joe t
Richardson , Fred Morgan , J. O. Evans , j
Gilbert'Jones , Joe Tate , James Phillips
lips , John Cassay , Aaron Jereoll , Tom
Hubbard , Cebe Pucket and Charles j
Smothers. j
Mr. Leiter personally conducted the
first relief party that descended into !
the mine to recover the dead bodies. [
The lone survivor of the explosion ,
was an Italian youth , who escaped un
harmed' .
An expert who had been experiment
ing with the gases in the mines at
Zeigler left last week , confident that ,
he had placed the mine in safe condi
tion to be operated.
The men entombed were engaged in
clearing away the debris caused by ,
the recent fires in the mine. „ |
The bodies taken from the mine are
badly burned and identification is dif- .
ficult. j
The explosion was peculiar. No noise
or shock was heard'or felt at the open
ing of the shaft , only a puff of smoke.
The engineer noticed the smoke and
realizing that an accident had
pened , summoned aid.
By an Overwhelming Majority Cham
ber Passes Measure. j
The special meeting of the Italian
chamber of deputies , which was
called to consider measures of relief
for the devastated provinces of south
ern Italy , was marked by eloquent ex
pressions of sympathy and grief at
the terrible disaster. The govern
ment relief measures , which were en
trusted to a parliamentary committee ,
were finally adopted by a vote of 406
to 5. The dissenting votes were greet
ed with howls and hisses , while pro
longed applause followed the an
nouncement of the result.
Some of the members , particularly
those who participated in the rescue
work , criticised the relief organiza- :
tion. especially the decision to entrust
it to the military authorities. The
proclamation of a state of siege in '
the stricken zone was denounced on
the ground that it contributed to the i
isolation of towns and villages.
Deputy Felice , whose brother was i
killed at Messina , shouted during tlu > <
course of a fiery speech : "If I had <
been in charge we would have saved 1
half of Messina. "
i :
Ruins Give Up Their Dead. ' ]
The bodies of nearly a hundred men ]
were taken from the ruins at Messina - ]
sina Monday , all in an advanced (
stage of putrefaction. At Reggie ,
liowever , firemen during their excavaj j
ticns , came upon a five-year-old boy ,
who was apparently uninjured. Pie
liad no idea of thb length of time he
liad been buried , and it is possible
.hat he was entombed by debris in one
Df the later shocks.
U. S. Squadron in Italian Waters.
The United States battleship Con-
lecticut arrived at Naples Sunday ,
rler sisterships of the special squad-
on sent to the relief of the earth- :
juake sufferers , the Vermont , Kansas
ind Minnesota , accompanied the Con-
lecticut to Messina , but did not come =
nto Naples. They proceeded to Ville
rormer Nebraska Couple Asphyxiated.
J. C. Welles , field superintendent
or the Fort Collins sugar factory , and
iis-wife were found dead in bed nf.
heir home , about two miles from Fort
? oil ins , Colo. Apparently both had j
jecn overcome by coal gas. Before
oming to Fort Collins. Mr. Welles and
lis wife lived in Nebraska. _
UES Guns With Fatal Effect. (1
In a pistol fight at Silver City. Miss. .
) . B. Sproles , a prominent planter , was * ,
isrhaps fatally shot , and Vess Davis , n
negro , was instantly killed. Davis t (
ipcncd fire on the white man. *
Lincoln Pallbearer Dead. j
John Coj'ndgs , former Unite'd St'atds
cnator < real California , and the las't t !
urvivor of the pallbearers of Presij j
"cut Lincoln died ai Boston.
i Declares Roosevelt Misquoted
Inspector's Report
Couth Carolinian Declares He
Gui ty of No Action Inconsiotent
Vv ith Honor or Obligation as Sena
tor imputes Attack to Hatred.
Uuej by the galleries when he
enic-icii the senate ciiUinoer to reply
to i-resiuout Kooseveit s remarks in '
re.3i.oct to iiis connection witu Oregon
thii.ici .and , Senator Tillman read nis <
pte.iiroi lei aru.s with littie attempt _
at oi'iuoncai euect. lie was accorded
CM.-ui aiieiitiun by senators on botn i
ciJca of the chamber , the public and !
innate jja idnea Lt. : . taxed to their j
uociaied tlat the president had
been actuated by motives of malice
and re\eiijc in" attacking his course
in connection vith the Coos Bay
( Ore. ) land grant , and argued that he
was guilty of no action inconsistent
wirh honor or ouligation as a sen
ator. He charged tuat the president
uiaQUOted the inspectors' report. Tak
ing up the president's statement con
cerning Dorr , a land agent , making his
filiiigs through ReeJer & Watkins of
MarshfielJ , Ore. , Mr. Tillman said :
"it will be noted that I accused Don
in the senate cf being a swindler , and
ashed the i/ostoffice department to is
sue a fraud order against him. Dorr \
declared in his circular : 'So sure is
Senator Tihman or our success thai ,
he has subscribed and paid the neces
sary lets iui a quarter section for him-
salt and ten ether sections for ten oi
his nearest relatives. ' It was this bold
and outrageous laisehood mainly that
caused me to denounce Dorr as a
swindler as well , and to declare in the
senate that he had no warrant for the
"Let us suppose for a moment that i
was guilty o , . a laisjhood in declaring
that i had not undertaken to purcnase
any land. What did that have to do
with Dorr's transparent and open use
of the mails to induce men to send
him money to purchase iand ? Dorr's
declaring that I had paid the fees is
an absolute falsehood , and the postcf-
flee ( inspectcfj , wuile tney searched
the records lor entries at CoqaiilOj
'noted that Reeder & Watkins hp.1
Hied several hundred applications. ' but
nowhere mentioned that any had been
filed in my name or lor me. There
fore the falsehood is proven on Dorr ,
and yat the president declared the as
sault which Se.iatcr Tillman m.ul on
Mr. Dorr was , according to the report
of the inspectors , a wanton a. na.t
made to cover up Senator Tii.mui s
own transactions.
Admits Considering Land Purchase.
' 'In doing this he makes a false dec
laration , ior the inspectors nowhere
say any such thing as above quoted ,
which can be pi oven by an examina
tion of their report. Now , about the
lying. My letter of Feb. 15 , of which
the president has secured a photo-
grapnic copy , antedated by four days
my statement in the senate that I liad
not bought any land or undertaken to
buy any , and the president considered
this positive proof of falsehood. I did '
not say I had not considered the pur
chase of land ; I did not say I had not :
contemplated the purchase of land , because - }
cause I had done both. I was perhaps ]
dis.nsentiOvis , but a moment's thought 1
will convince any honest minded man :
that , as I had not signed any papers , (
had not paid any money , had talien "
nobody's receipt , the usual process by ]
which one 'undertakes' to buy land. I '
was speaking accurately and not lalss- '
ly. Everything hinges on the meaning - *
ing of the word 'undertakes' and my
use of it. " i
Senator Tillman went into details 1
as to his transaction with Lee , and declared - <
clared Lee wa empowered only to t
examine the land. After examining S
the proposition he said he became convinced -
vinced it was a "very doubtful propoi i
Eition , " until Mr. Lee showed him a "
letter from Reeder & Watkins , which r
Mr. Tillman said had been stolen from c
his desk , probably by some of the seI
cret service sleuths. \
Tables So Much of His Message as Rs1
fleets on Its Fvlernbers. t
After having ma e him the target for s
sriticism , with here and there words of
commendation , the house of representatives - a
sentatives , by a vote of 212 to 35. rebuked - *
buked the l
president by tabling so
much of his messages as reflected on
members of congress in connection c :
ivith his recommendations regarding v
he secret service detectives , and also r
declaring it to be the sense of the a L
nouse that they shall decline to con- t5
idfM- any communication from any
source "which is not in its own judg- Sl
ient respectful. S ;
The president made public details of
in investigation by postoffice inspect- i
jrs and secret service agents ot Sen- t :
itov TiUman's connection with an al- p
eged "land grab" in Oregon. As he li
jresentb the evidence to Senator Hale , O1
n response to the lattcr's request to
he heads of the various executive de11 ]
lUihnents for a statement of the oper-
itions of the secret service , the presi- t
lent undertakes to show That Mr.fl
rillman used his influence as a ssna- "
or in an cffoit to force the govern-
nent to compel arailroad | corporation in
o relinquish its control of land grants k
rcm the United States in order that
ic and his family and his secretary , sc
r. 13 , Knight > might profit lli rough the h :
Jtlrchase Of some of the land ; that te
he senator used his government tt
rani. ing privilege in numerous inca
ftsivces Tor the use ttf private business. K
of Ink.
"When applied to the newspaper page
they make people think twice.
First , people think there's a msarh >
keeps up with the procession.
Second , they think bo must keep
good goods on hand.
Again , if the home paper has enough
drops of advertising ink on its snrfact-
to make a proper showing the outsider
thinks this must be n pretty livel ;
Thus a drop of NEWSPAPER AF
VERTISING INK is a good thing for
the town.
Hcrefords Bring High Price.
Cambridge. Neb. , Jan. 2. Seventy
head of Hereford thoroughbred cattle
sold at the Mousel ranch , near here ,
brought an average of $22 j. the best
price ever paid for so large a herd.
Buyers were present from all over the
UniiGil States.
Wilber , Neb. , June 8 , 1908 Gentlemen -
men : The coming struggle over the
liquor question should be approached
with the greatest moderation and for
bearance on both sides.
The manufacture and sale of a bev
erage tnat has been in use as far back
as authentic his.cry goes , and age. ;
before the dawn of Christianity , can
no more be prohibited by statute law |
because the depraved appetities of a
few bring discredit upon those who
supply the public demand for it than
can the preaching of the gospel be
prohibited because the vicious pro
pensities of a small percentage of rain- ;
isters and the excesses of their pat
rons bring contumely upon the whole
church , by transgressing upon divine-
as well as civil law. To my icono
clastic mind uoth are in the same
class there for the money that is
in it |
In my opinion , the Slocumb law of
Nebraska is the best form of regulat
ing the liquor business that has ye-t
been devised. It has s'ood the tests
of the courts for years and where any
reasonable effort towards its enforce
ment by the local authorities has been
made , it has given almost general sat
isfaction. Witness 'he jubilation cf
the "dry" forces at the result of tb.3
recent spring elections. It gives each
community local option. To tamper
with it would be tempting Providence ,
because the introduction of just ona
innocent-looking little "joker" by some
adroit schemer might tead from order
ly regulation to absolute chaos. :
Prohibition has been adop ed in a
number of the southern states just "to
keep the niggers from getting IL" If
adopted here , it will be the white man
af limited means that will be the
greatest victim. In many localities it
would be those colonies of hardworking
ing , law-abiding and thrifty citizens
who have been accustomed to tte
moderate use of malt beverages from
childhood. The fellow who has got the '
price will get all he wants anyway ,
wholesale by case or cask , and make j
10 hones about it. And von't It be a
pretty spectacle to see the tramping
loboes with a capial : of ten cents go
.o the place across the street and rub ,
moulders with the sanctimonious
Pecksniffs who yowl prohibition and
iffect to scorn the open saloon , but all
he time take their v
nips on the sly in
.he back room of the "dispensary ? "
My memory of history may have be-
onie a little defective through ad
'anrinevears. . ut to the hest of my ' .
ecollection , whenever It nas come to
downright contest between the "purl-
ans" and their more broad-minded
ellow men , it has generally been the
elf-righteous that have done the emi-
Better "let well enough alone. " It SI
s my firm belief that the present agi- *
ation has been started by selt-seeking
oliticians only to distract the atten-
ion of the people from far more seri-
us evils.
It is universally conceded that corn-
lercial exigencies and educational in-
uences are steadily advancing the
mperance cause. Let these good in-
uences continue , but from an acri-
We won't ! " with its personal recrim-
lonious campaign of "You will ! " and
lations and" long-enduring animosities ,
oed Lord deliver us. !
One who has been urough the "CTJ-
ide" ox the early seventies and tl c
ard-fought campagn e ± v ought to
ave formed decided opinions abtnt
is fuunty cf well-meant out Impractf-
11 legislation. Respectfully ,
Honor and
. !
* !
< ft ,
Her > e and
cattle oraua&d
.iB connected on
ieft hip or aide an
in cut
R M F fldit < & f'o
Postofflce address- Valentine or Kennedy.
nie hrandeul
on Irft
.on left
lor thigh.
Soiw Some branded
on rlKh thigh
shoulder on left i ! orhem tier.
or thi-h
P n. Yonng.
Simeon NVbr.
- branded
as nut 011 left , aide
Some Q. yon left
en left Jaw of
V horsee.
on Gordon Cre k north of Simeon ,
rujipl- &
Kosebud S , D.
rattle branded
n left side
n right 8ida
cattle also
Dave a 4on neck
Some with A on
itft shoulder and
some branded
vith two bars
bind qnar-
Some Texas
aidu cind
on left side.
florses branded SOS on ' "ft hlD. Home
branded A.W bar nonnested on bntM sidee and
* * lr > nf
N. S. Rowlm
Kennedy. - Nebraska
; w < ! m it
and hip , aud on
ft shoiildt'r of her
huskSSI BE8f i ' pep ( either side np ) on
* i.'f or hlf. p on left jaw and MIhimlrler
tr * t k. | i |
Q m ifft hip o'
' n left jaw of horsps
H P. Jordan
Koanbud , 3D
Horses * nd cattli
same a cut ; also
0.1 BK fj on rtjrht
Range on Oak and
A liberal rnward
for information
'eadlngto detection
of rusllftra of stock
Brownlee , Neb.
rattle branded an
in cut , on left
nide. S o m
brai1d B. T Y
on left hip. Rang *
on North I.oup
river two mil- *
west of
Pullman , Nepr
Oattlf branded JY
on right side
Horses branded JT
on right shoulder
Reasonable reward
for any Information
leading to the r < -
covery of cattle
strayed from my
Pat Peiper
D. M
, N br
Cattle branded
* s 02 cut.lef : side
* < irnp on loft nip
Horses same on
ft shoulder.
Roan Brothers
woodlake N b
Uatifj. ' on LKK
kami Ciook-
t Kr.i cis Mis
iion. Kosc-bud.
. D.
n ttle branded
Uh In cut ; hores
R : < Ilif OI1 Ic.S
Ilidl. KMII.-U hf-
wvprjn ci'k
.nd Linirt White
Citri.- branded \
nj where on left
\ \
arnark. square
crop right ear.
Horses have
line brand on < *
tl thigh.
on R..nlon and Snake Creeks.
fc'ffi SJSTS"S !
° r ' * " ' " " "