The Oregon scout. (Union, Union County, Or.) 188?-1918, September 10, 1891, Image 4

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    Enteral at the poftnjjice at Union, Oregon, at
tecond-ctuti vuiil matter.
B. Chancey, Editor and Proprietor
One copy, one year
One c-ipy, sdx month
nun three months
$1 50
. l do
ts Invariably CVm Advance.
If !, chance tHltoeripthm are not paid (ill
end ofiicar, tuo dollar will lit- charged.
Kates ol advertising made known on ap
plication. ay-Corrtpo:nl'iice from nil parts of
the country solicited.
THURSDAY. KEPT. 10. 1891.
Kkank Lkb, of Centcrvillo, Wash.,
iornicrly editor of tho Klickitat Leadur,
has purohasud the Pacific Fanner, of
Porlland, and assumed control.
A iti:i'OUT comes from Garfield coun
ty, Washington, of a fanner beginning
his threshing ns fast as he cut his
grain, and that at noon he ate biscuits
tnado from Hour ground" from the
wheat cut and threshed in the morn
ing. Washington sets a pretty hard
pace, but it is well enough to wait for
tlio returns from Oregon before award
ing the palm to Garfield county. Ex.
Tiik president's talk of "an honef-t
dollar" is all very well, but in addition
to the dollars being honest in thum
f elves they should be honestly come
by. A dollar taken out of the pockets
uf a poor man, or for that matter,
of a rich man either, by the operation
of the robber tarifl' and put into the
treasury to bo squandered by a billion
dollar congress is not an honest dollar,
whether it bo made of gold, silver,
paper or wampum. Albany Democrat.
A man said the other day that de
mocracy had done nothing fur him
since the war. It ought to bo remem
bered that the democratic party has
not been in power since the war and
therefore has not boen in a position to
shape the policy of the country and its
legislation. Tlio democracy has done
the country good service by prevent
ing extreme and oppressive laws. The
democracy has been a successful
barrier against much vicious legisla
tion sought to bo enacted by the other
Tin: fact cannot be made too em
phatic, says the Kt. Paul Globe, that
the issue at the front next year must
bo tariff reform. In a recent inter
view .Senator Carlisle dwells upon this
as the great fact to bo impressed upon
the democratic mind. Ho would have
all other questions kept in aboyance,
and the light made equally on this
line. This policy should commend
itself to all democrats. It is the plat
form upon which there is entire una
nimity. East, west, north and south
there it) like enthusiasm and determi
nation to press this question. Other
measures can wait. Danger attends
any multiplication of the purposes
sought. It is the Hag to win under,
and the fact can hardly be imprinted
too strongly on the mind.
It ik quite significant that the re
publicans of Ohio are now attempting
to relegate the tarifl issue to the shade
and to bring the silver question up as
the loading one. MoKinloy and Kher
man in their speeches opening the
campaign devoted nearly all their time
to silver. The republican editors of
the state the other day held a meeting
at which it was resolved lo push the
silver question and to remain mute on
the tariff issue. This shows that they
are afraid of the growing sentiment in
favor of tarill' reform. Uut these gen
tlomeu will not be permitted to make
tho issue alone. It takes two parties
to make an issue, and the democrats
of that state will compel those honoii
ciarios of tho robber tariff to defend
themselves on the case they have
made. Albany Democrat.
It ih very important that our
county bo represented at tho Portland
Exposition and "Oregon on Wheols."
Only a few more days remain in which
our farmers can prepare an exhibit
for tho car and we trust they will not
lot this matter pass by unnoticed.
Mr. G. V. Ingalls, the agent, will be in
Union ami tho Cove Friday and Sat
urday of this week for tho purjvoso of
galhoring ui'il flipping specimens,
if you have any thing worthy of bond
ing, bring it in to the Centennial hotel
or take it to the Cove and leave it in
charge of James Hondoisholt who will
soo (hut It forwarded. Amjilo space U
net uftido In the oar for the Union and
Jlukoroounty oxhiblt and we hope to
ee H well II I led with (he pitxluuu uf
Ihu ooiuily. Jinny in your K'uiii, veg
Huhlos MHll frOll lit Olice,
Allen Thorncroft.
Grovcr Cleveland, while possessing
many peculiarities, is without doubt
the strongest democratic candidate for
president. He enjoys a wondeiful
reputation among the people and they
are the ones to be pleased in the elec
tion of a president. Democratic suc
cess in the next presidential election is
almost assured and while the nomina
tion of a candidate not having much
strength would cripple the chances of
success to a certain extent, the princi
ples of the democratic party and the
present issue between tho two great
parties are tho things that will elect a
democratic president. The people of
this great republic have great faith in
Grover Cleveland; they have tried
him and have not found him wanting.
Tliev know that he is opposed to ex
travagance in the administration of
tho government and against tho mo
nopoly interests of the country, be
cause ho lost tho the presidency in
1888 in a courageous attempt to save
the people from tho oppression of
monopoly and the exactions of the tax
gatherer. Whether or not he be the
candidate cannot bo settled until the
deleuates assemble in convention. In
them the people must put their trust.
The democratic party can not afford
to imperil the presidential contest of
1892 by running the risk of carrying
New York in 1891, therefore, the
World's project of running Grover
Cleveland as the democratic candidate
for governor of New York this fall in
order to test his popularity is ill ad
vised. His popularity is such that
this is not needed to demonstrate
it. Thin seems to be one of the deep
laid schemes of Hill to head the great
democrat off. Tho World is a pro
nounced Hill paper and anything of
this nature coming from it must be
taken with a grain of allowance.
Hill of course is oho of tho presiden
tial possibilities, but he is not as popu
lar with tho peoplo as Cleveland and if
he is nominated it will bo because of
the influence of Now York. He is tho
great political chief of the state, and
while the peoplo recognizo him as a
great man in politics, they seem loath
to trust the a Hairs of this great nation
to his keeping. Tlio popularity of a
person in Now York, so far as shown
by the vote, is largely controlled by
the political bosses who aro out for tho
money there is in it, so that tho mass
of figures givou by the Albany Times,
showing that Cleveland is not popular
in New York, can not bo taken to
mean much in the coming presiden
tial struggle.
The inlluonco of Now York in tho
presidential struggles of the future will
not bo as great as in tho struggle of
tho past. The last election made a
great change in the center of political
strength and in the coming campaign
the battle field will bo moved to the
west. Tho groat light will bo made in
Michigan, Ohio, Illinois, Wisconsin
and Iowa. Tho battle field is now
being thoroughly looked over by tho
generals of both parties and all the
positions of advantage aro being taken.
The struggle will bo one of tho
greatest in political history, and should
tho victory go to tho democratic party
thoro will bo a now party organized
upon the ruins of the republican and it
will take years for it to become a polit
ical force. In this struggle lies the
salvation of tho supremacy of tho com
mon people of tho country. There is
no denying tho fact that the republi
can party has founded a system of
aristocracy based upon tho monoy
taken from tho eiruings of tho com
mon peoplo by the monopolistic tarifl".
This has made the theory of American
liberty almost a farce.
It ts estimated that tho damage to
the crops of Union county this season,
by rust, will bo about a half million
dollars. This is tho first time in tho
history of the county that our farmers
have been bothered with rust, and
while it will go pretty hard with some,
it should not discourage them in the
future. It may never occur again.
Crops that a few weoks ago promised
over an average yield will not turn out
more than one-half what was expected.
In some sections rust did not damage
much, hut taken altogether there will
not bo much more than half a crop of
marketable grain in Union county.
At Tin: last meeting of the council
the Republican was allowed $'1.75 for
printing MM) letter heads; $2.fi0 for
600 envelopes and $7.20 for 200 assess
iiiuiiL blanks. We would like to in
quire if this is 60 per uuntlnts than thu
going rate! Wo never pietund to
ohaige more tliuii $11.60 fur 600 latter
heads; if-'26 for 600 envelope, or!)
iumiU upline for u tinall ordur of a (
muni blank, "! that iwjwr ruovivm
$18,16 fur whii'h Ihvy rluuild, uimjumI-
illg (O lllfll HWII ItKIOOllltfllt, riHItHVU
hut f6.b7J. JJu ttUwul it, riiiuiMU
In the campaign of last year in eup- (
port of the McKinley bill the republi- j
can leaders insisted that tho tariff is I
not a tax upon the consumer. i
Now they are pointing to sugar j
made cheaper by removing the duty '
and predicting a largely increased sale j
of our products in South America,
Cuba and San Domingo, because the
peoplo of those countries have been
relieved of the tariff taxes upon various
American articles of export.
Last year President Harrison and
Mr. McKinley inveighed against
cheapness, and declared that "a cheap
coat means a cheap man."
This year all the republican speakers
and organs are trying to show that
pretty much everything, including a
coat, is cheaper than before the new
tariff was passed.
Last year every protectionist news
paper declared that a higher tariff was
necessary in order to prevent tho
"flooding of the home market with
foreign goods."
This year they are boasting of
increased importations.
The voters will make short work
with these fallacies and fables this
year, as they did last year. Ex.
A.S'TKLOl'B, September 1 1, 1831.
What smoky weather!
Hurrah for tho Hoot Owls!
A ton of gold is $002,799.27.
Are you going to the circus?
Nothing is impossible to industry.
Mr. Frank Levitt's crop is all in tho
Tho Fraziers are about through
School commences next week in
Pylc canyon.
Harvesting grain is the order of the
dayjnow, in Antelope.
Mrs. Frank Levitt has gone to Pino
valley on a visit to friends.
Mr. Bert. Huffman and lady visited
tho Telocaset mines recently.
The thermometer stood at 100' in
tho shade last Sunday in Tyle canyon.
Mr. John Cates is busy hauling
lumber and timbers for the Telocaset
Mr. liaison, of Uig creek, will com
mence threshing for Mr. Jasper Mitch
oil Monday.
Mr. Oliver McKeover is reaping Mrs.
John Dobbin's crop of barley at her
Antelope farm.
The Union Pacific is working a
crowd of men now on the section, pre
paring tho road bod for winter.
Mr. William Cates and lady were
enjoying themselves greatly yesterday
down on Powder river, catching fish.
Thay Yowell cut off a colt's leg
with his now binder. Ho has mado a
wooden log for it and expects it will
work all right.
The Tombleson boys' crop is ready
for tho threshing machine, Rob is
going back to Old England this win
ter, on a visit to tho old folks at home.
Mr. Joseph Yowell broke his binder,
Mr. George Thompson broko his reap
er, Mr. Win. Huffman broko his har
vester and Mr. C. E. llinklcy broko
his header. Wo will all go broko
if wo don't look out.
Mr. William Frazior, Sr., has bought
him a farm over on Snako river. Tho !
Fraziors are cutting ovorything for hay
this year on their Antelope ranch.
Thoy will have to bring their cattle
homo from Snake river whero they
have boon for several years let out on
shares to winter.
of the shaft and they have put in air
boxes. Thoy aro working night and
day shifts and concentrating their
work sinking this shaft. At a depth
of one hundred feet if it looks as woll
as at tho presont depth, thoy will run
levels, put on more men, and erect a
quartz mill with a Fruo vanner.
Tho Dierks prospect over in the
Hinckley mining district is looking
line. Thoy are down fifty feet in tho
shaft and have five foot of solid quartz
between tho walls that nverages abttut
$10 to the ton in gold No silver.
Tho foot wall is porphyry with limo
streaks through it. Tho hanging wall
is of soft granite, with a two inch talc
streak on tho foot wall. It looks now
as though it would make a mine.
Tlio air was getting bad at tho bottom
There is considerable interest mani
fested in Antelope as to who has the
fiieUwt running horse. Guorgie Hull
man thinks his caddie liars is "cock
of tho walk." Mrs. Kmnk Levitt's
little pinto mart) in hard lo boat, aUo
Mi. Itttttitf Lou's two year old roan
ouh. Mi. Mry ToinbWm ami Mu
Clam Yowell are graceful and during
rhlitra and have fust Iwtwm, ami mvmuI
utlir in AuUilujw have Hymn, m thy
think or Mty I hao an old bhuk
imiiv Unit uuii inn away fiuiu Ilium nil
If you don't believe it, put up your
money and run me next Sunday at
Tclocaget, one mile, free for all, gentle
men riders, and the devil take the
We aro the crankiest set of people
in Pylc canyon and Antelope of any
place in the United States. So out
siders say of us. Hardly any two fam
ilies agree, but at the same lime aro
good friends. What makes us so
cranky I do not know, unless it is try
ing to farm ranches set on end, or
living in a region where the wind
blows so constantly that it aflW-ts our
brains if we have any. According to
Charles A. Dana, of the New York
Sun, wc should be highly llattered by
outsiders calling us cranks. His defi
nition of the word crank is a smart,
energetic person, too full of business
cares to be polite and talkathv to
every idle person that buttonholes him
on the street. He givo? them a short
answer and hurries off about his busi
ness, and then they turn away highly
indignant because he can not stop to
gossip with them, and inform all their
friends that he is a crank. Then hur
rah for tho cranks of Antelope and
Pyle canyon 1 We came here when
this country was a hole in tho grouud
and full of Indians and have helped to
make it what it is, and have a perfect
right to be cranky on our old camping
ground H.
the bay ol Son I'rancUco, which xvc believe was
the "AUn," removed Irotu Monterey la 18 Wj the
inhabitants ofthc Coast generally have been inter
rs'.ed in the news from Sau 1'ranclsco. The "Alia,"
like many other pioneers of M3, has succumbed to
the incvitablcand E--ne over to the great majority,
and, like olhcr pioneers, has been succeeded by
younger generations. The " Examiner" has
taken perhaps the most prominent placa in the
newspaper field of late years, and Us Weekly
edition is very generally taken by those who
want an Interesting and reliable paper published
at "The Bay." Kreryona is iamiliar with
the I'remlum Offers made by Mr. Hearst, the
" Kxamlner's" enterprising publisher, and It is
only necessary to say that this year the aggregate
value of the premiums of which there are 5,000
is fVVi.OK), which nre distributed among all the
subscribers to the pajicr. In addition to these pre
miums, which range in value from 50 cents to
$T,.r,33. every subscriber receives one of the lour
great premium pictures, which will be mailed to
h:-u in a tubs direct from the ' Kxaminer" office
a j noon as the subscription is received:
" Tie Retreat from Moscow," of MeissoMer.
" T13 Roman Chariot Race," 07 1 Wagner.
V.ach of these pictures is 21x2? inches, ud they
nre e"..-;jntly reproduced in fac simile, showing and color of the great originals, either
om-tt xhich could not be purchased for f:oo,ooo.
" Ycnea Ed Children First," oy C. Napier Hemr
":::r!:t Leaving the Pratorlm," 17 Gnstare Dore
v.,.-, r f nlhiwc ! 1-pnrn.lnrnl 111 TlhotO
' ,..ivuie, s,:e JUJS, and eminently fitted for fram
ing, ai:u xvni imoru ine xvauaoi me muti icuucu
i he subscription price of l'ie " Weekly Kxntnl
n r " i). f 1 lO.aiul su!?eriplii'iismay be sent either
duoi-t t ) V. K. Hearst. ruXisher, San I'r&acisco,
through the Local Agent of the " Kxamiirrr" uj
the I'ostmnsler.
Ilelsai toloiifiii
Zzur.ox b3 sucessjfuily traveled with
out coscl hcriiih. To ro:oh wealth or any
r cxs:ou posi.u.i in i;.'o requires inaiun
M pjscesclcn .i.:J operation of r.ll tho fac
pg utiles Uird ruluro haj endowed us with.
3 TI16SO coniiticpj ennot exist unless the
' Bh.! hr.tnii Is In "trfccl worklnn
r 1 j 1
crier, and this Is l.pi-alb!o ithon tho
liver and spleen aro lor,-.;:, thus obstruct
ing tho secretions, causing Indigestion
end dyspepsia, with all o' their accom
panjlng hcrrcrs.
English Dandelion. Tonic
exerts a specific Influence oor the liver,
excites it to healthy action, resolves Its
chronic engorgements, and promotes the
secretions; cures Indigestion and consti
pation, sharpens tho sppotlto, tones up
tho entire system, and makes lite worth
ty vi in
JU) issued out of tho llononililti Circuit
Court of the. State of Orecm for th? County
of Multnomah, bearing date tlio 10th lav
of July, to ino directed and delivind j
upon "a judgment entered therein on tlio j
10th day of Mav, lfi'.ll, which judgment I
was enrolled and iiocKetcu in mo cierK's
till and (ieorne Hock and Adolph Gioe are
defendants fur tlic Mini of One Thousand
Dollars with Interest ut the rate of per
cent per annum from the ltith day of May,
ISM. and the further Mini f Seventy Six
and 10-100 Dollars cost, mid nlo the costs 1
of ami upon this writ, I have levied upon
the following described real estate situated
in Union Countv, Oregon, to-wit : I.ots 11
and lLMn 'Woek Lots S, 0, 10 and 11 in
l!lock4: hots V. i:i and 14 in Ulock 7 in
Kehronlweh's addition to the town ot ha
(I ramie In I'nion county. Oregon, ami bv
virtue of :iid execution and levy. I will sell
at public auction, to tlio highest biddor, at
tho court houe door in Union, Union
Countv. Oregon, on Friday tke 11th day of
September. 1SI)1 . at 2 o'clock p. m. of bald
day. all the right, title and lutorttst of. in
uud to the above described premises that
tho defendant, heroin. Goorge Hock and
1 Adolph tinise, r either of thoni, had there
i In on the 2lst day of July, ISM, or has since
I been aecipiired bv thoni. or eltlior of them.
i to satisfy aid judgment, costs, interest and
accruiiiK costs.
Terms of sale: Cash in gold eoiu of the
' U.S. to me in hand.
Dated AiiKUs to. InOI.
J.T. HOI.I.KS. Sheriff.
' Hv V It 1'mikk. Deputy liw
Thinii A INi !-! aiv attfiiu for
the xi h hiHti .1 f vilt'iie WindMlll, and
lla tilt pll' O oil thoill IlKVehtHMI tfieut-
1) rmlured Ihev Hiu now within the
nM.hii(ll Smitide mill to be n
nl llu ir plmii i in North 1'itUin. ('nil
Htul fiaiiih" ii
Hardware, Cutlery, Farmers' Steel Goods,
Pumps, Saws, Wedges, Sledges, etc.
A Full Equipped TIN SHOP is run in Connection with our Store,
Sp3We make a Specialty of this Line.
Call and see us.
SUMMERS it LAYNE. one door south of Jaxcox's store, Union, Or.
Latest Styles.
Just Ecceived, Direct from the East, a Largo Invoice of LADIES' and
MISSES' CALFSKIN SHOES, the Best Ever hrought to this Market.
Also a Fine Assortment of
My Prices will suit the times. Drop in and sec ine.
C. VINCENT. Main Street, Union, Or.
Dealer in-
, Cigars and All KMs of Fruit,
Candies, Nuts, Novels, Fishing Tackle, etc.
BARBER SHOP In Connection.
I have just received an
Comprising everything of the latest style and pattern in that line, also
Carpets, Window Shades, Mats, Rugs, Mirrors, Picture Frames, Reed and Rattan Goods,
Upholstered Rockers, Easy Chairs, etc, of all descriptions.
Nov is the time to get your Furniture, while you can be suited, in
style, design and price. Constantly on hand, a tull stock of
8. O. miLU
Carries .t full line
Harvesting Machinery
j -p , j , iiiii t-i i
Engines and Vibrator Threshers.
, O niwx-mwi
I SlUTl will .-ell as cheap as any dealer in the vallev. 3-26-tf
" J
, . . manT-m j i
The Centennial Hotel,
Union, Oregon.
. JB GOODBROD, - Proprietor.
i Recognized by all as the
Leading Hotel of Eastern Oregon!
SAMl'LK KOOMS l'or the Accomodation of Commercial TrnTelerJ
Wm. E. Bowker, - Proprietor.
rtvrythiut? Pint iHuiw. Turin Very llwauiiiljU.
'Hus to ami Imoih the Depot Making Connection with all Pass.
uMwr ruins.
k Layne
trier Oak Stoves.
All Kinds
door north Centennial hotel, Union, Or.
immense shipment of
'nion- Oregon-
Union, Oregon,
ot nil kinds of -
Agricultural Implements,