Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon scout. (Union, Union County, Or.) 188?-1918 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1889)
UNION, OREGON, THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1881).
An Independent weekly Journal, isniod ev-
t ry Thursday moraine bv
JONES & CIIAXCEY,
Publishers iiuil Proprietor..
A. K. Jokks, 1
( 15. CllAHCKY,
ItATKS OF SUnSCKIl'TIOXl
li 'One copy, one year
" ' Three montos
luvarlnhly Cnsli In Advance.
If by cImncc xuhtn Ipliouf arc not ;mi'J till
rnd of year, two dollars mil be chnrtjed.
Rates of advertising made known on ap
plication. 3'i-Corr(".pomlence from all parts of tbe
Adrcss all communications to tbe Ouwiox
Scout, Union Oregon.
' , ... . n
J. A. Eakik,
Attorneys at Law,
HSTProinpt Attention Paid to Collect.ons.
Attorney at Law.
rnllrrMn" nd nrobate practice t-neoial
I ties. Olllce, two doors south of post-oillce,
J Union, Oregon.
jj N. CBOMWELL, M. D.,
IPJhysician and Surgeon.
Offlre. nnn door outh of J. 15. Eatoil'f.
I store, Union, Oregon.
iQi II. DAY, M. T).,
Physician ami Surgeon.
ALL PALLS I'llOMl'TI.Y ATTKXIMU) TO.
nn:nn .wit.i;tiw- Tminu Ttrrt slnrp. Can
be found niirhU at residence in fcoutli-
J. W. Suni.Tox. J. M. Caiuioll.
gHELTON .t f'AllllOLU
Attorneys at Law.
office : Two doors south of pott-ofllcc, Un
SDecial attention driven all business en
trusted to us.
Attorney at Law,
innw,.nnn door houili of Centennial ho-
,g F. WJLSOX,
.Conveyancer and. Abstracter.
to i.i l?nnl nnil Mininir moni-rtv
J(?.3 bl - V" ....... . (Tl 1
.umisbedon short noUce, at reasonable
oaj?s oi riua. aim iiiiui puipim hib
iatcd. Collection business prompt:' at
' Oluco next lcor south o l'ost-omce. un
A. L. SAYLOB, M. J).,
Physician and 'JV-urseon,
North Powder. Oregon.
ill ltyi na-manently located and will attend
Villi proftvicional call; day or niht.
Office: Drug store building residence,
:(toor went ot imagers' nc-wi.
J W. K2MHKEU.,
nd Deputy U. S. Mineral Hurveyor,
North Powder, Oregon.
La Grande, Oregon.
Will visit Union regularly on tint
fat Monday of each month.
ALL WORK WARRANTED
f Wm. Wilson, Pkoi-.
he Finest of Wines, Liquors!
and Cigars always in stock.
IllST CLASS J1ILL1ARD TABLE.
Drop In and be sociable
Ipctit'iil Horse Trainer, j
.Y in niways oe lounu at jwoiiie .ui-1
I'm livery stable.
' f I' 'ake your viriom boros to him and he
li ii i... .1 i 'i,w.,. .......... .li
'i break tin in. Chtt-ge reaonablu
Jl?r3 Have you oxa'
"WHttii for TimJ-rwt.l
Can Miobeart ir.iin h-yo ti-rmuth sorrow,
Or the nil1 tni:i 'trei tl.nnigh niiefV
Is thero wen I trat faiin m ior: w
'Phut I'nn ifive nr wo -- r lie:':
Itanib hojirt acbes. 'liuiu' a;iRlli-h
From tun heart oj t!i' c who mourn;
Dry the tear In eyes th it latitrtth
For the loved nes Innu them toru?
If throush sorrows c 'tnc onr blessings,
And through Kricf our joy uboiiml.
It were wise to court currcMihgft
1 'ronl all woes that can be found,
And to court, .oek and cherish
Fvefv aeheme that tortured henrts;
That, our Mciug tuny !1 flourish
With our joy in nil their part.
We should court death" speetrcd sickle,
I'rion walls and Railing chain.
Famine, earthquake, sword and shackle,
Lightning, cyclone, floid and rain;
Work niid labor, hero fashion.
That, thus ble-siiiir might abound;
1'ray for irriif-p!a rue, ;s fruition, .
Of iruejov-, hv m rt.il loun I.
Will. 11. Miaxu-K,
0.u vi.oosa, Iowa.
TltnrCraeker Crtk Hoait .Suclul Xotes
The litlrr Rttten.
April 1, 1889.
Sheriff Hamilton, of Union, was in
town during the week.
Ghas. Schiodhauer will malco appli
cation for a now license.
"K" company was photographed by
our local artist on Saturday.
Mr. Lombard, real rotate ajjont of
I La Grande, came up on Friday.
I Wm. Chames returned from Indi-
j ana la.st week, to remain until fall.
I Mr. Ellis moved Mike Kiddle and
' family to Grande Rondo valley on
j The district school opened on Mon
I day with a fair attendance of young
The murderer of J. R. Hardin's
j brother in Idaho has been arrested
I and is in jail at Boise City awaiting
Messrs. Clark & Co., of La Grande,
concluded not to invest in business
here, consequently item of last week
Amateur boxing matches with
gloves is the craze for the present.
Old men as well as young enjoy the
Mr. H. H. Spencer, of the mill firm,
has returned from an extended busi
ness trip to the Eastern states, Idaho
Mr. Polts, a veteran blacksmith
from Huntington, has taken a position
in the blacksmith shop of Sam'l. Dye.
Mr. Clark, a La Grande photograph
ic artist, has his tent spread ou Main
street and. is doing a fair business in
AVm. ft haw and sons have erected a
building near their residence on Clo
ver crook in which will be placed a
shingle machine to be operated by
steam power. They expect to manu
facture first-class shingles in quantities
to suit the demand.
Mi: II. A. Travillian returned from
Walla Walla,. la.st week, after having a
successful operation for the removal
of a cataract performed upon one of
his eyes by Dr. Blalock, a well-known,
skillful occulist and surgeon of that
Mr. Chas. Baler and Wm. Kinsito,
of La Grande, returned yesterday from
Crueller creek. They traveled the
North Powder road to the summit
where they were compelled to leave
their wagons and proceed on horse
back the balance oi the route on ac
count of the unsettled coudition A
the road. They found plenty of simw
which will not disappear for at leatt
"Great was the fall my countrymen !'
when a small mind with elevated ideas
consents to nerve his onstitueicv in
the important capacity of a plain, com
mon school director (without jerqui.
ites) in preference to a tit government
Dice or even a local "Nasby V posi
tion where pin money is in sight.
People's tastes are peculiar and verily
the ways of thcuvorage genus homo is
past finding out but "chetJ;" crushed
to earth may rie again.
Mr. 0. D. Thomlinson, the uew
postmaster, has occtuvd the necesaary
bonds as required, and has forwarded
the same to the department for ap
proval, aften whkh commission will
follow. Mr. Thondiiipon contemplates
opening out in connection therewith a
druir awl variety business, lie will
have- the lower story of the armory
hall remodeled and fitted up for the
purpose and bo nady to commence j
business on receipt of his commission.
A practical joker on yesterday, or j
"All Fools Day," after perpetrating a
number of pranks, such as sending
partir to the depot for imaginary ex- !
press matter, for telegrams of iiupor- j
tanc, etc., at last received a bogus dis-,
patch himself, purporting to come
from n prominent buiuc mail of I In- (
ion, requesting his immediate presence. 1
Forgetting the day of the month and
the fun uppermost in bis mind, lie
boarded the west-bound express nod
whirled off ou a fool' errand at a -t
of two or three dollars to himself. " I
never rajus, but it pours," sometime,
dou't it If For full particulars enquire
of Mr. 1). Beverage.
mined the fine assort
Description of Several Valuable
A GOOD STAGE LINE TO UNION.
Eloquent Tribute to the Searchers After
Gold Cornucopia Note?.
Cobkivoi'ia, April 2,1S39.
EniTou Fcout :
0n noticeable fact about, the ledges
of this district is that they are not
What is c.dled iy miners "spotted."
You do not find a ledge niarvoloiisly
rich in one place anil within a stone..'
j throw therefrom find a barren spot.
J Great care has been taken to arrive at
j a general assay, and out of one hun
j dred and forty ledges tested some by
' battery and some by ollice assay was
, found to bo $tf.."0 to the ton.
! ) staled in my first communication,
! that no location fell below oue dollar.
! In this I was a little in error, as three
1 large, cins produced but sixty cents,
while the balance ot the one hundred
and forty went from ten dollars up to
'thousands. In the cabinets, of which
there are thieo or more in Cornucopia,
a piece of ore not showing free gold,
is the exception. Col. Gilmoie, or
rather Mrs. Col. G. has a collection of
specimens which would inspire a
kleptomaniac's mind with an increased
passion for appropriating to his own
use. The next collection, though not
so large as the former, contains equally
rich ores, the property of W. II. Brown,
and there is hardlv a cabin in town
that has not gold bearing rock mixed
ui on the shelves and copboard with
tin dishes snd earthen-ware. You do
not feel the necessity of straining your
eyes through a magnifying glass to sec
the precious metal, either, in those col
lections. The assays above noted were made
by two different gentlemen, each by
himself, so there could have been no
.collusion or "salting." I promised to
name the different locations, but fear
J was laying out too much ground, as
a celebrated but excentric Nov York
jurist remarked to a very verbose at
torney, 1 made my Johnny-cako too
broad for my platter.
The deposits ot" metal also seem to
have run in groups, which by general
consent and custom, bear the names
of the principal mines in each group,
lience we find first and nearest town
iu a northeast direction the
This group lies between the cast and
woet forks of Bine creek, on Bed moun
tain. This mountain is very steep on
the southern slope, and the ledges are
held by contact walls of slate and
granite, a most favorable location.
There are in this group twenty-five or
thirty locations, with seven leading or
proved mines named as follows: "The
Contact," "Harvest (Jucon," "Oregoni
an," "Gold Wing," "Treasure Vault,"
"Grey Jacket" and "Garnet Queee."
The '"Contact" vein is live feet in
width and can be traced on the sur
face for a distance (if forty-five hun
dred feet. At the southeast base runs
one branch of Pine creek, in which
there in sullicient water for all milling
purposes, with ample dumpage. A
tunnel can tap the ledgo at 2,000 feet
below the surface. The other ledge
have a sullicient amount of develop
ment work to show their similarity and
equal value to the "Contact." The
ore from all these ledges is of high
grade both in free gold and sulphurots.
v. stuin r.uori', on kimmons moi'.ntain.
This group consists of tho "Norway,"
"Aurora" and "Home Stake." At the
foot of the "Norway" is an arastra
which has for some time given satis
factory letuxns to iU owners. On each
of these lodges is a tunnel 125 feet in
length. The ledges are from four to
seven foot in width. The walls t ru of
granite, and serpentine. Average as
says have been from ten to twenty
dollars. Enough gold is taken ouUind
yielded by the arastra to pay the ex
penses of prospecting this group of
veins. There are several other claims
in this district, all of more or less
THK StMMONfi C'.HOUI', l'UOI'KK.
There are five locations in thii
group on which has been made largo
developments. Theso ledges bear the
names of "Pino Creek," "Check Mate,"
"Empire," "Keystone" ami "Buckeye."
There is a shaft ou tho "Buckeye" two
hundred feet in depth, and one on the
"J'ine Creek" of three hundred feet,
all the way in ore yielding from twelve
dollars up into the thousands. The
fortunate owners of tliw property are
Litcheuthaler, .Simmons t Williamson.
These ledges can bo traced on the sur
face for the whole distance and are
strong and well defined. Ou the same
mountain, south, is another group, iu
which aoiiear the "Blue Bell," "Monte
Christo." "Mountain View." "Mav i
Flower" ami "state," of which the lat- i
tor was mentioned in my last letter, i oz. in goin ami a.tifiwi i. in suver.
All these locations havo shafts from Concentrates in gold, 15 oz ; iu i-ilver,
lift v to one hundred feet. I have sotn 51.25-100 oz. This ledge the "''rofcn
ore from thuto veins literally spangled Point," on tho surface, is fifty feet wide,
with gold. The metal is both fruo and i and ib bituated six miles east of Corn
Niilphurels. J ueopJa. Basmn.
mont of Watches, CI'
The alwc mine is situated about
three- hundred feet northeast of the
"Bed Jacket." Tho lodg.' is from two
to three feet in width. The ore on the
surface assays from IS to ."0 oxs. in
gold. The ledtie stands nearly per
pendicular, with walls of porphyry and
slate. It lies midway between .the
"Bed Jacket" and "Iist Chance."
The "Last Chance" has lately changed
hands, and at an early day will have a
Huntington crusher in full blast. The
"Monitor" is the property of Mr. K. L.
Cochran. This is a regular mountain
COMPANION AND KM MKT MINK!.
The "Companion" on the west and
"Bobert. Knitnet" on the cast of the
"Hed Jacket" are generally believed to
be extentious of the latter. The ore
is Minilar in character, with like walls
and are well defined and strong. A
good quantity of work has been done
on the "Companion," and for some
j time the mill was supplied from its
; You will notice that in my dcrip
! tions there is a very marked similarity,
i almost amounting to a redundancy of
! expression. I can't help it. It is all
1 true, and if any reader has doubts, he
' can dispel them by taking Dick Grif-
iin s stage line at Union, and coming
to Cornucopia. The routo, by the
way. is over the best mountain road
which it has been my fortune to strike
for many a year, and ever since I
caught the miners' distemper 1 have
been on the "go." The time from
Union, when the roads are good, is
about ten hours. The finest and pur
est water bubbles from innumerable
springs, trickles down the mountain
sides, or rushes like thb falls of Lodore
down the canvons. Ever and anon on
the eastern portion of the journey, the
i monotony of travel is relieved by
glimpses of farm housvs man's crea
ted architecture thrown in indiscrimi
nately with nature's handiworks I
w.is always a lover of natureS carpen
try the .rougher the better. It ele
vates and purifies the mind removes
it from the contact and contempla
tion of evil. When in a crowded city,
struggling in the marts of trade, and
racking his brain to accumulate gold
bv shrewd devices, or overreaching his
j neighbor, or taking advantage of his
1 necessities, man loses his manhood
i and almost unconsciously becomes a
' faithful follower in the groat army of
shylocks. Not so with the miner who
1 searches in nature's vault for virgin
gold. Every effort, every failure, every I
success, but carries his mind to the i
great power which left tho covered i
treasures in his pathway. An infidel i
scoffer or irreligionist has a lonesome
tuno around the prospoctors camp
fire. He is forced lo commune with
himself, tho most of company.
During the last few days the snow
has rapidly disappared, and run in a
liquid from tho valleys below, and
the sunny side of Simmons nn.untaiu
is nearly bare.
Col. Gilmoro left on a flying visit to
Okanagon district where he has several
claims of a very promising character.
Several parties are getting their gum
boots and sluice boxes ready for spring
Capt. Lyler with, several Portland
men will arrive by tho middle of the
next month to develop tome valuable
Judge Litcheuthaler will wion put in
an appeainco when tho Simni'ms
group will show signs of lifo and labor.
His company have valuable olaims.
It is estimated that there is livo
thousand feet of tunnels and shafts in
Cornucopia district or Granite district,
mostly tho work of poor prospectors.
Tiout aro beginning to bitoinl'ine
and liagle creeks, and tho disciples of
Isaac Walton an busy with the rod and
hue, Clint Dully seems to be tho king
fisher is trying to dethrone him, all !
tho same as the Dutch and Tamathccsc,
Jesse Alberson has his late supply
of goods now on the shelves, they came
by the way of Union, and not a pound
wai shipped to the "tnbitary by way
Messrs Becker and Newcomb aro
preparing a largo and most complete
map of this district and Okanagon.
Wo trust it will bo lithographed.
Correspondence has been opened
with a syndicate of St. Louis mining
capitalists which havo already extend
ed its operations over tho tonitoties,
they aro men of means and energy
and should they embark in Oregon's
boat wo can look for marked results.
St. Louis lias been the last faw years a
avorablo city for placing mining prop
erly. The Union stage still continues to
como iu on lime, they icach (Jornueo
pia iu one day.
Judge Basitult has returned to Han
ger fully restored to health under the
hkillful treatment of Dr. Wood of
Several Cornucopians will be in Un
ion during court week, both as witness
es and jurors.
Col. Gilmoro has just showed mo
assays trom uast I'me or
showing by battery sampl
ocks and Jewelry, ju
Interesting Letter Concerning
the Famous City.
TURRISH MANNERSAND CUSTOMS
OreROnkin's Impression of -the Balmy
Mes of Greece.
CONSTANTlNOPl.H, l-'cb. '2S, lS'J.
EOtTOH OrKOON Pt'Ot'T:
Our vessel has been dodging around
among the islands and rock dills of
the Archipelago for a day and a half.
It ii a very dangerous journey from
Athens to Constantinople. The sea
is very much broken up by dill's and
islands and to steer dear oi bars and
shallows a ship has tn be careful. Feb
ruary in this climate is of a verydill'ei
ent temperature from our Oregon Feb
ruarys. It is very pleasant and com
fortable. The Greeks(tlie better class)
are thrifty, industrious, ambitious.
They aro impulsive and warm-blooded ;
ever alert for something of an ex
citing nature to turn up, and always
bold and daring in the warmest and
most stirring scenes. They are nearly
all busy at various trades and vocations.
Mosa of tbe rural ones are engaged in
currant-culture or in the cultivation
of fruits of the many southern varieties.
Greek country life is delightful. One
could ask no more than to be a farmer
in this country. The sun is not too
warm to be pleasant, and the evenings
are cool breezy, delightful and mvigo
ratintr. The many profuse and beau
I t if ill flowers and shrubs, the plants
and fruit brush that blossom in the
hedges, near the houses by tho foot
path give an aromatic freightage to tho
air that is wild and indescribable in its
freshness and miritv. The skies aro
never, or scarcely ever clouded. One
deep and animated blue from day to
day. The hum of the laborers in the
field, and the children that cluster at
tho houses mingle with tho mellow
hush of the evening, and make an on-
trancing' melodv for hnn who is not
used to this country and its many lit
tle delicacies. The green islands dot
ted here and there in the Archipelago
are covered nearly the year 'round in
a coat of verdant herbage.
We passed through tho passage that
connects the sea of Marmosa with the
Black sea the Dardanelles, about
sunset. It was an imposing picture.
The sun iut sinking down behind the
I far oft' cliffs of the Balkans; tho nar-
row waterway for the trade and tralhc
of the Uast to oass through : the hills
on one side that slope away far as the
twilight shade would allow us to see
on the other a greener sticu'h of up
land studded with streaks of sunlight
and clothed in a coat of fruitage; that
elfsamc, t-oft and mellow stillness that
inevitably comes with a Grecian twi
light, which reminds one of what Ed
gar Poo has said iu the "Ba veil :"
"Suddenly the air grew denser,
Perfumed by some unseen center
Swung by seraphim whoso foolfalls
Tinkled on the tufted floor."
Long briars, tho names of which wo
did not learn, aro numerous here.
The sea of Marmora gradually widens
out from the upper end of tho narrow
sti'ait. We steam fastly by the city
Uodiosto on tho northern coast. It is
on a sloping hill and a good view of
tho entire city is had from the sea, two
or three miles distant. Far off to tho
right in Turkey in Asia, towers that
grand old cak of which ancient and
legendary history tolls us so much
Mount Olympus. We can just seo
her standing in relief against tho hori
zon as it i-i about dark when wo pass
tho point of view from the sea.
Morning dawns and finds our vessel
softly swaying up and down at anchor
oil Constantinople. Tins is a grand
oitv. It is magnificent in its regular!
ty. It is ou the strait of Bosphorus,
and one can just see the sinoko and
some steeples from tho opposite sido of
tho strait. The Turks differ from tho
Grcoks but very little, that is tho bet
tor class of Turks. Of courso they aro
nol so fair nor active as tho Greek,
and are more sluggish iu manners.
Horse-, aio m-oii hero more frequent
ly than iu Greece. Tho Turk is fond
of his horse, and his mug of good, gen
uine Much coffee. Tho Turkish shop
keepers and merchants sit fiat on tho
floor of their office and sip coffeo like
their dark lined neighbor not ninny
thousand miles away sips his "Young
Hyson Tea" and trolln his sleopy gib
borage. A loose cap, or turban of
light texture, is the heud dress, and
very loose, sack-liko garments for tho
body. Delicately made sandals shield
the feet from tho warm pavements
and sands of Turkey and Turkish
cities. This city has astraugo history.
Jt was formerly called Byzantium, but
this was changed lo Constantinople in
honor of Constantino, (ho first Roman
governor who accepted tho faith
hatched up during the most prosper
ous M-riod of Buna, known as Chris
tianity. It is said as (his emperor was
marching at the head of his legions one
day, at noon, a flaming crors, bright
Mild luminous', appeared to him in the
sky, bearing tho motto, "In hoo siguo
sniei,,." (lu this sign wo conquer.)
st received by A.N.
The fiction accomplished its purpose.
After many strange and solemn ex
periences in the routine of govern
ment. Constantino X 1 1 1 ascended the
throne of the Eastern Empire, in M IS,
the last tottering fragments of what
had been the Imperial.
In 1151 Mohammed II succeeded to
the Ottoman throne and at once began
to ttnderinino the crumbling ramparts
of tho Eastern capital Constantinople.
He made treaties of peace with Con
stantino, and at the same time sent
forces to erect a fort within sight of
the capital. Vain were tho. solemn
piotosts of Constantino. In April,
115U, a large Turkish force was con
voyed across the Bosphorus and the
cities aud villages aroung Constantino
ple were totally destroyed. The inva
ders wore two hundred and fifty
thousand strong, the invaded about
one hundred thousand. Most all the
people in the besieged city woro schol
ars, priests, mechanics, scions of an
attenuated nobility, and women. Tho
walls of the Eastern capital now
quaked beneath the blows of batteries
of the Prophet. The millions of Bel
isarius had dwindled to the masque
rade of a handful of quarrelling pup
pets. Tho Greeks in Constantinople
still, amid the battlo cry of the Infidel,
found time to fight among themselves
over tho ioft of her onco j01"101115
At last 'ho fall came. Tho temples
of (Jrecce were no longer her own, but
had degenerated into hands that tho
proud Grecian, scorned as being un
holy. Constantino fought liko a tiger to
tho last. Ho threw away his purplo
that ho might be able to find asoldier's
death. He fell at last in tho blood
and dust of his own streets. As his
spirit went forth with a wail, tho poor
ghost of Imperial power disappeared in
the smoke. The last pulse of tho Old
civilization of mankind broke with a.
feeble tluttor from tho dying heart of
the East, and the great drama of tho
Bonmn Empire was at an cud. As
the sun arose, tho golden cresent of
tho Arabian Prophet was scon lifted
abovo tho gilded domes of St. Sophia.
J I MM IE CREEK.
lti'Oint News ItoiiiH iutlii'iiMl by mi Ocrn
nIoii.iI Comix poiulcnt.
Farmers aro busy at the plow and
harrow. Some gardens havo been
made on the creek.
A new school house is being built in
district No. 5,'l, ou Jimmio creek. It is
to bo completed about tho 15th of
Mr David Bradford has returned
from Walla Walla and reports things
nourishing in that section.
There is some talk of a mill in tho
Hog valley mountains. Wo could ap
preciate a good mill, very much.
Tho fanners havo put out poison
for hquirrels, on the insido and outside
of their fences.
Mr. W. II. Bradford, son of J. Brad
ford, has arrived from tho cast with
his family. He expects to mako Ore
gon his home.
Mrs. Geo. Saunders and Mrs. W. C.
Cusick havo been on (ho sick list.
Mr. Frank Huff, who was sick last
winter, has improved greatly, and is
now on a visit to Nebraska.
"More rain more rest, moro niggers
in tho West" is an old saying, hut it
isn't raining much hero just now.
A Safe liivHtmm(.
Is one which Is gttarantcorljlo bring you
Mitlsfactory results, or in casoof failure a
return of purchase price. On this safe plan
you can buy from our advertised druggists
n bottlo of Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption. It is guaranteed to bring
relief in every case, when used for uny af
fection of Throat, Lungs or Chest, such as
Consumption, In amotion of ung.i, Bron
chitis, Asthma, Whooping. Cough, Croup,
etc. It is pleasant and agrccablo to tnite,
perfectly safe, and can always bo depended
upon. Trial bottles free at It. II. Brown's
drug store, Union, Oregon,
Jluckluii's Arnica Salve.
Tun Best Halvu In the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Bores, Ulcers, Suit Ithciuii, Fever
Soros, Tottor, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and posl
alvely cures Piles, or no pay required, It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction,
or monoy refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For sale at Brown's drug sNwe.
A number of extra copies of this lsstio of
Tun Hcout havo been run off. They cun bo
had at this office, wrapped ready for mail
ing, for 5 cents each.
Tho present is a good thuo to oxamino
stovepipes and tighten all Joints which
may Ituvo been shaken looto by tliu wind.
Hoofs will soon bo drv enough to take -lire
from defccllvo Hum' and a llttlo precaution
now may save valuable- property.
The Colorado legislature has received a
letter reading! "Adjourn or die; tho Ktuto
is sick of you." Tho Oregon legislature
remained In session until It fulrly stunk.
It wa dead a month before it adjourned.
Astoria I'louter. And the uronia of It Is
hunglug around pretty loud yet
Gardner & CoPaSS