Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Weekly Heppner gazette. (Heppner, Morrow County, Or.) 1890-1892 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1892)
OFFICIAL aV TAPER.
Price 10 Cents Per Copy.
Price 10 Cents Per Copy.
HEPPNER, MORROW COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1892.
Every Thursday Afternoon
THE PATTERSON PUBLISHING COMPANY.
ALVAH W. PATTEKSON Ban. Manager.
OTIS PATTERSON Editor'
At $2.00 per year, $1.25 for en monthB, $0.75
for tliree mourns; in advance. If paid for at the
end of six inonthB, 2.50 a year will be charged.
Advertising Rates Made Known on
The " B -A-O-IjE, " of Long Creek, Grant
County, Oregon, In published by the same com
pany every Friday morning. BubBcription
ri'C, f'per year. Foradvertisinpratefl, addreHB
lailT 3j. F-A-TTEKSOST, Editor and
Manager, Long Creek, Oregon, or "Gazette,"
THIB PAPER is kept on file at E. 0. Dake s
1 Advertising Agency, 4 and 65 Merchants
Kxchangs, Ban 1'ranciBCo, California, where u
tracUi for advertising can be made for it.
T? C. PENTLAND, SECRETARY OF THE
Xj. Oregon Preas Association, 26 ABh Street,
between First and Second, Portland, Oregon, is
our only agent located in that place. Advertis
ers should consult him for rates and space in
THE GAZETTE'S AGiNTS.
Wagner B- A- Hunsaker
Arlington','.'.'.'. Henry Heppner
Long Creek, ,h?5S'S
Camas Prairie .?,atIarK,DVa!',1
Matteson AllenM ejorrfn
H,e Or H- c- WnKht
Hardman,'Or ...J-A. Woolery
Hamilton, Grant Co., Or Mattie A. Radio
jone 1. J- carl
Prairie City,' Or R- RVM.L;"l2
Canyon City, Or., . Parrwh
Pilot Kock, ! G-TRltl,n
Diivvllle Or j.Ji. bnow
Jo u Day, Or. : : . " F. I. McCallum
Athena Or John Edington
Pendleton, Or Wm. G. McCroskey
Mount Vernon, Grant Co., Or.,. . .... . Postmaster
Shelby, Or Miss Stella Hett
Fox, Grant Co., Or .J. 1 Allen
Eight Mile, Or Mrs. Andrew Ajhbaugh
Upper Khea Creek B- F. Hevland
Douglas, Or -B,- White
Lone Rock, Or R,M;,J?h"8,on
Goofleberry - ,wvp1-IH"?'ler
Condon, Oregon Herbert Halstead
AN AGENT WANTED IN EVERY l'KECINCT.
Union Pacific Railway-Local card.
No, 10, mixed leaves Heppner 8 a. m.
10. ' ar. at Arlington 11-00 a.m.
" 9, " leaves " 8:5 P. m.
9, " ar. at Heppner 11:50 p. m, daily
EaBt bound, main lino ar. at Arlington 8:50 p. m.
West leaves ' :a p. m.
Night trains are running on same time ae before.
CANYON AND INTERMEDIATE POINTS.
Stage leaves for Monument daily,
except Sunday, at 6:30 A. M.
Arrives daily, except Monday, at
Direct connection oan be made at
Monument with the Long Creek stoge.
nu;iv afniTA hpr.wpan Tinner Greek and
Canyon City, conneotmg at the latter
place witn tne stage ior cumo uu Uu-
of State"".'.". w- McBride.
Treasurer hil Metechan.
V...1; Hovant.h Distr ot W.L. Bradliaw
District Attorney W. H. Wilson
"mntyJndge.;.".;.".'.'. Julius Ke.thly.
(joinmiBBioneru . a-
11 U Vaughn.
. qi.a.:it . Geo. Noble.
" Treasurer J-W. Matlock.
Assessor J. McGee.
Surveyor ? B. Crane.
School Sup't W.L. Baling.
Coroner James Daugnerty,
HEPPNER TOWN OFFICERS.
,(,, T. J. Matlock
I'ounciimen O. K. FarnBWorth, C.
M.MaUory, W. J. McAtee. S. P. UarnguBS, inos.
Kecorder A A. Roberts.
p . W.J. Leezer.
Uarshal... J- w- Rasmus.
their Castle Hall, National Bank build
ing. Sojourning brothers cordially ln
n attain. Kmtt. Vnstiz. C. C
' T. C. Aubrey, K. of R. 4 8. ti
RAWLINS POST, NO. 81.
8. A. R.
Meets at Lexington, Or., the last Saturday of
each month. All veterans are lnvitea to join
r C! Hnnn. GEO. W. SMITH
Adjutant. tf Commander.
A. A. ROBERTS,
Heal Estate, Insurance and Collection
Heppner, tf Oregon
J. N. BROWN, JA8. D. HAMILTON,
Attorney at Law,
Brown & Hamilton.
Practice in all courts of tho state. Insurance,
ul aatata nnl nnti in anil loan fU76atS.
Promiit attention given to all business entrust
ed totm'm. rr
Opposite Gazette Office, Heppner. ti
This Institution offers to young ladies every
advantage for home and social comfort. The
necessary to the aeuniiitlon of a solid and
refined education. The Languages, Linear
Drawing, Vocal Music lu class, and all kinds
of needlework form no extra charge. Terms
vodftrate. ror lunuer imuiuiBiwu buu.w
PEXDI.ETON - 39-tf - OREGON
GAZETTE S II Or
Are haviDg their land business straight
ened out and shaped up. How about
yours? It not in satisfactory oondition
it would be a Rood plan to see about it
at onoe. I am giving careful and ene-
eetio attention to entries, final proofs,
railroad land " and all business relating
to lands in Morrow oounty.
FRANK H. SNOW,
U. S. Commissioner,
From Terminal or Interior Points the
Is the line to take
It is the DINING CAB ROUTE. It ran
Through VESTIBULED TRAINS
EVERT DAT IN THE TEAR
(No Change of Oars)
Cooped of DINING CARS unsurpassed,
PULLMAN DRAWING ROOM SLEEPERS
Of Latest Equipment
Best that ean be oonstracted and in
which aoootumodations are both
FREE and tarnished for holders
of First or Second-Class
Elegant Day Coachs.
A Continuous Line connecting with all
Lines, affording Direct and Uninter
Pullman Sleeper Retervationt can be
any agent of the road.
To and from all points in America, Eng
land and Europe can be purchased
at any Ticket Office of this
Full information concerning rates, time
of trains, routes and other details
furnished on application to any
A. D. CHARLTOS,
Assistant General Passeneer Agent.
No. 121 Firtt lit.. Cor. Wathinaton,
tf. PORTLAND OREGON
Coast Defences on the Sound are
NO 0.F0S1TI0N TO TUE CLILIANS' GUNS.
John L. Sullivan as an Actor- Real Estate
Not Very Lively Politics Looming Dp.
The present indications are that the
Chilian affair has ended after the man
ner of tlie Bemi-annual .European war
and has been carried on upon the same
principles, tbe fighting being mostly
done by telegraph. It created quite a
oomment here at the time the war talk
was loudest and is at times still discuss
ed on the streets. The steamboat men
reviewed the list of boats available for
transports. Tha militia oompauies prac
ticed their men on the "right front into
line" and as militia are usually instruct
ed on "right about face" and "marob"
they were prepared for military evolu
tions. The question of the Sound oities
being praotioally defenseless in case of
war was thoroughly ventilated, and it
was not a very encouraging outlook,
with a roadstead without a single modern
rifled gun of any size for protection, to
oontemplate the possibility of a call from
a Chilian war-ship. The Sound oities
would be practically at the meroy of a
modern battle-ship. Tbe fort at Port
Townsend and the new naval station are
the only points the United States has
made any military or naval improvements
on the whole line of the Straits of Fuca
or Puget Sound. The fort does not com
mand tbe entrance of Admiralty Inlet
and would not interfere with the passage
of a ship of war in the least, and the
naval station as yet is principally dis-
tinguished bv a name and a flag-pole.
The U. S. ship Nipsio has been ordered
sent there to serve at the station and to
cruise on the inland waters as oooasion
may demand but she is not fit for any
active service sinoe the hurricane at
Samoa damaged ber so badly.
John L. Sullivan visited Seattle last
week in his new calling of an actor,
Whether be was an artist on the stage is
an open question, but that he was a
financial suocess is an indisputable fact.
More attended tbe play to see Sullivan
than attended the lectures of Joseph
Cook or George Kennan; and "Honest
Hearts and Willing Hands" with Sulli
van than "Richard Third" at the hands
of Keane. His conduot while in the city
was exemplary. Beyond a rumor of his
having to be put under a pump to sober
him sufficiently for tbe second night's
performance nothing was whispered to
decrease his reputation.
From letters from Heppner I hear com
plaints of hard times. In this you are
not alone. The amount of business
holds fairly well exoept in real estate.
In lands the sales are small compared
with a year or eighteen mouths ago.
Money seems plenty enough in some
ways. There is no lack for loans on
good security at a moderate interest. On
some of the best business property there
are loans at 6 per cent, and the oounty
scrip whioh was only barely saleable at
par a year ago is now sought after very
- Beal estate has been more active at
Port Orchard and Edmunds of late than
any other points on tbe Sound. Ed
munds is in Snohomish county and tbe
unusual interest is due to the establish
ment of the works for constructing tbe
wbaleback vessels at that place. The
Wetmore has been discharging her oargo
there and is expected at Seattle soon.
She will exoite considerable curiosity,
being an entirely new style of vessel to
Tbe winter so far has been very mild.
The usual amount of rain and consider
able wind but as yet barely enough snow
to oover the ground, and very slight
freezing, For a few days past it has
been fine weather with exoeption of foggy
nights that would bear favorable com
parison with the famous London article.
Politios is moving here on account of
the city election which comes in March
and the party lines are drawing closely
and the dubs of the different precincts
and wards are effecting permanent or
ganizations to continue till after the
presidential campaign. The city election
amounts to a preliminary skirmish on
tbe national and state oampaign and will
be closely contested to show the strength
of the party vote.
C. L. Andrews.
Seattle, Wash. Jan. 23, '92.
ALL RIGHTI ST,
Nature Take Its Course.
From The Dalles Chronicle.
Some folks are poking fun at the
Chronicle reporter for saying that the
grounds around the Jolea mansion were
now beautified by the presence of "a pair
of peacooks a male and a female " Now
really all the Chroniole did was to follow
a very common usage of the word, as any
one may see by consulting Webster, and
pplv it to the species instead or the sex.
However the blunder is not halt bj bad
as that made by a oountryman of the
writer who was at one time, and may be
yet an alderman for one of the wards of
New Tork City. At a meeting of the
oouncil a question oanie up for beautify
ing Central Park when a Mr. Murphy
arose and said: "Misther President I am
jist afther payin' a visit to Yurrip and
whin there I spint some time in the city
of Venice, where I was mightily taken
with the beautiful gondolias that they
have on the bay and I move yon sur that
we send over for a dozen of them and
put them in the Ciutral Park lakes."
Before the motion was put our friend
arose and said, "I would loiko to ax me
friend Murphy how much these gondilias
would be like to cost," Mr. Murphy re
plied that he thought they could be laid
down in New York for about $200 a pieoe.
"In that oase," replied the Irishman, "I
objiot to spindin' so much money on
thim and I move os an amindment that
we send tor a oouple of them, a male
and a female, and let nature take its
From the John Day Sentinel.
The Seutinel has reoeived a communi
cation from J. O. Luoe in reference to an
artiole whioh recently appeared in the
columns of the Eagle. The substauoe of
the letter is to deny that he made any
attaok npon the Sentinel during his ad
dress at Long Creek. We must deoline
to publish the same for the reason that
we do not wish to stir up any unneces
sary strife. Although having our own
views upon the Alliance question, we do
not promulgate them through the col
umns of the Sentinel, and therefore can
not with consistency give its spaoe to
others wishing to do so. Notices of
meetings however will be gladly received
and published as news; but suob'botices
must be tbe facts only and not a discus
sion of the merits and prinoiplts of the
question. We like to see a mal, ijvhold
his honest coAviotions aad if l."a de-es,
use legitimate argument to iufluenoe
others. But at the same time, we
deoline to be drawn into a controversy
over other people's opinions on questions
which do not interest us one way or the
other, and whioh as editors of tbe Sen
tinel we cannot discuss.
A Very Common Want.
"Out of sorts," "distrait," "the blues,"
these are familiar appellatives for un
comfortable, undefinable sensations, ac
companied with lussitude, nervousness,
indigestion. Poverty of the blood, to
remedy which an effective stomaohic
persistently used is the paramount need,
is conclusive evidence that the system is
insufficiently nourished because and
for no other cause where organio disease
does not existthe food is not assim
ilated. Reinforce tbe flagging energies
of the stomach, reform on irregular con
dition of the bowels, keep up a healthful
secretion of the bile, with Hostetter's
Stomach bitters. For oyer thirty years
this popular medicine has supplied the
common want of the nervous invalid, the
dyspeptio and the persons deficient in
vitality, an efficient tonic To its power
of imparting strength is attributable its
efficacy as a preventive of malaria and
la grippe. Thoroughly effective is it too
for rheumatism, kidney complaint and
Did Not fan Out.
This week some of the Crook oounty
sheep raisers who shipped their wool to
Boston last season got the returns from
their sales. After paying the expenses of
freight, insuranos and storuge the wool
netted them from 8Jo to l'i'o a pound
Tbe same wool would have sold here last
summer from 14c to 16a a pound. Some
seasons wool growera buve made money
by shipping their wool east, hut as a rule
they have found it most prontable to sell
their wool hers or at the Dalles. Ocho
A suggestion has been made that to
every passenger train be attached a cheap
rear car holding freight for ballast, bo
that if another train runs into it, the loss
will not be great. To be effeotive there
would need to be two such "calamity'
cars, one at either end, and even then
passengers would be in danger of
rough Hhaking up. ihe better way
would be to employ more careful men,
and bold oareless ones to stricter account
John Royse and son, Clyde, called
Monday while in town.
George Patterson fell from a second-story
window, striking a fence. I found him using
' ST. JACOBS Oil'
He used it freely all over his bruises. I saw
him next morning at work. All the blue spots
rapidly disappeared, leaving neither pain,
scar nor swelling. C. K. NEUMANN, M. JD.
JACOBS OIL DID IT."
Diphtheria Re-appeared and One
THE POLITICAL POT BEGINNING TO BOIL
Our Correspondent GiveB a Resume of the
Happenings in That Wide-awake City.
Pendleton's new library, consisting of
about 300 volumes is now open to stock
holders. It is a modest beginning, to be
sure, yet a very desirable one, and will
no doubt grow with the town to respect
able proportions. The"Pow-wow" club,
determined to prove that it oan do some
thing besides talk, will start a library
and reading room, it is said. It it does,
Pendleton will be pretty well supplied
with reading facilities, one sort of a good
thing of which an individual or commu
nity ean never get too muoh.
It is rumored that the Union Pacific is
negotiating for the planing mill proper
ty, near tbe central part of the city, as a
site for the ereotion of maahiue shops;
and that tbe planing mill will go across
the river, some place near the foundry.
How muob of truth there is in the report
I, of course, cannot say.
Some time ago Pendleton's number of
grocery stores was reduced by two, one
moving to Athena and the other going
out of business. Now we are to have a
new grooery, to be opened on Main
street, next week. The more the merri
er, for the consumer.
A sanguine l'endletc.nian remarked in
my hearing the other day that Pendle
ton's population was going to increase
wonderfully in the next year or two. I
hope so, though I have my doubts about
the "wonderful." Pendleton is a slow
growing town, not the least bit inclined
to "boom," notwithstanding the gigan
tic efforts of ber newspapers and real es
tate speculators. Still it is a sure town,
and one that is bound to win in tbe long
run. "Go-fast" is a good borse, but
"Get-there" is a bettor, and applies to
towns as well as individuals.
G. W. Hunt, erstwhile railway mag
mite, was in town last week, accompan
ied by some of the high oQioials of the
O. & W. T. railway. The object of their
visit was not made public. However,
from a bit of conversation overheard, it
is supposed to have been in relation to
the property lying south of Webb street,
and extending from Garden street tu the
P. treck, to be used for side-traoke,
switches and depot grounds.
Diphtheria has again re-appeared in
our oity, one death oocurring last week
The disease has been kept in check, how
ever, and an euidemic is improbable.
It iB beginning to look as if Pendleton
would be tbe victim of an ioe famine
Noue bas yet been obtained by local
dealers, and if the present weather con
tinues there will be none to get.
Politios is beginning to be the subject
of conversation, and oandidates are be
coming as thick as hops. The allianoe el
ement is classed as an uncertain quan
tity of whioh may moke the results of
June election rather doubtful, that is,
unless it fizzles out as did the working
men's tioket in the late city election. It
is said to be pretty strong in the oounty
now, but when it comes to the pinch
men do not always voleas they pray. If
they only would, what a social and po
litical revolution would be served up hot
for the busy old world about onoe every
twelve-month. Perhaps, after all, it is
just as well that they don't.
Gbobob Wahhincjton, jb
Pendleton, Jan. 21, 1892.
FRANK LKHIJE'rJ WEEKLY.
Frank Leslie's Weekly for this week is
the strongest issue ever published. It
has a striking page-picture of the ships
of the new navy, another by Davidson
entitled ''Signaling the Fleet to Get
under Way," a page of sketches of life
and charaoter in Washington by Cline-
dinst, some striking pictures of tbe new
terminal facilities of the Pennsylvania
Railroad at Jersey City, together with a
handsome picture of Cyrus W. Field
from life. There are other fine illustra
tions. This number contains the InHt of
the articles by Professor Totten on "The
Coming Crisis," with special articles on
tbe beet-sugar industry, New York state
Harry Phillips, assisted by Johnny
Willmorth, is rapidly getting away with
the rock point on brewery bluff.
Royal Baking Powder is
the U. S. Government, after official
tests, highest of all in leavening power.
It is the best and most economical ;
a pure cream of tartar Baking Powden
WORLD'S FAIR NOTES.
Japan has appropriated $630,705 for
its representation at the exposition. A
splendid Jnpanese exhibit is assured.
The Blue Grnss league of Iowa, em
bracing tbe southwestern counties of the
state, has decided to oonstruot a "Blue
Grass palace'' at the exposition.
The Thomson-Huston eleotrio compan
ies are planning to make a united exhib
it at an expense of $500,000. They want
to occupy 20,000 square feet of space.
Hon. W. O. P. Breckinridge, of Ken
tucky, aocording to present planB, will
deliver the oration dedioatory of the ex
position buildings, on October 12, 1892.
On the three evenings during tbe ex
ercises dedicatory of the exposition
buildings, October 11, 12 and 13. fire
works to the value of $25,000 will be dis
played. The oontraot has already been
The fine geological collection made by
the late Prof. Worthen, state geologist of
Illinois, will form part of the Illinois ex
bibit at the exposition. The state
world's fair board has purchased it for
The United States Potters' association
has applied fr 32,000 square feet in tbe
manufacturers' building, and announces
its intention of making an exhibit that
will not be surpassed by any showing
made by the famed potteries of Europe.
A projeot baa been inaugurated to
have an international rifle shoot at Chi
cago at some time while tbe exposition is
in progress, it is proposed tout pioKed
teams from the U. S. army and national
guard compete with teams from other
hew Yu Ling, representing commer
cial parties in China, haB arranged to
oonduot a tea pavilion on Midway Plai-
sun oc, and has applied for 1,000 square
feet of spaoe in the manufactures build
ing in which to exhibit Chinese silks, em
The colossul statute of the republic,
which will stand on a pedestal rising
from the basin in front of the adminis
tration building, is being modeled in
PariB by Dauiel 0. French, the New
York eoulptor. It will be a female fig
ure seventy-five feet high.
The Chemioal National Bank of Chi
cago has been granted the privilege of
establishing and operating a bank on the
exposition grounds. It wMl afford to ex
hibitors and visitors all the convemsnoes
and safeguards of a metropolitan bank,
including safety deposit vaults.
The lord mayor of London, it is an-
nounoed, will form a oominittee to raise
the sum neoessary to send to the expo
sition a selected number of representa
tive workingmen from London, with a
view of their moking reports on the in
dustrial exhibits there. Similar aotion
was taken in oase of the last two PariB
Indiana's building at the exposition
will be French gothio in Btyle, and con
structed entirely of Indiana material.
It will measure 100x170 feet, and in real
ity will be a $100,000 structure, though,
on acoount of the donation of a large
part of the material entoring into its
construction, its oash cost will be only
The world's fair boord for Kansas is
prompting a plan whereby it is expooted
that the expense of erecting the exposi
tion building for that state will be borne
by school pubils. The proposition is to
have all of the schools in the state ob
serve a "world's fuir day," by holding
on entertainment with musio, recita
tions, tableaux, etc., to whioh a small en
trance fee will be charged. The pro
ceeds are expected to be sufficient to poy
for tbe Btate building. Over the main
entrance of the struoture it is proposed
to have the words: "Erected by the
School Childron of Kansas."
OFF THEIR I1AHE.
Judge W. It. Ellis, of Iloppner is out
among tbe people looking after bis
chances for nomination for congress.
Mr. Ellis is not regardod by democrats
as a strong man or a hard one to bent,
for tbe reason that be is a man of very
ordinary ability, and the only prominent
reason that can be offored by his friends
for his oandiducy is that he wonts it.
When our democratic friends think
that Mr. Ellis is an easy man to beat,
they are reckoning without their host.
He is not pushing himself for nomination.
but will be chosen by his party as the
material to contest tho election of oon
gressmnn of the seoond district and don't
THE FIX CASE.
From the Arlington Record.
Chas. Fix was arrested on his return
from Arlington to Condon Monday on a
complaint of Ray Henson, charging him
with killing a five-year-old bovine, the
property of Henson. It Beems that Mr.
Mulolare had sold to defendant a num
ber of cattle two years ago and subse
quently sold the brand to Henson. Later
news on this subject shows the facts to
be that James Mulolare sold to Fix some
oattle two years ago, Mulclare and Hen
son olaiming that this sale inoluded only
a definite number, and that M. subse
quently sold to Henson the remnant, in
cluding tbe brand. At his examination
Fix introduces a bill of sale, the last
clause of whioh purports to oonvey to
him the entire brand, including those
being on tbe range. Henson and Mul
olare claim this latter clause to be a for
gery. Defendant Fix was held by Justioe Ta
tum to answer before the next grand
Mr. Fix now proposes to fix Henson
for the too promiscuous nse of his iron,
and thereupon had him arrested and
held to answer on a similar oharge.
Eaob psrty is under a $300 bond for
BIG JACK RABBIT.
Andy Schilling went up the Rattle
snake the other day, says the Missoula
Gazette, to examine bis bear traps, and
on returning, saw struggling through
the snow some distanoe from him what
be supposed to be a deer. As the open
season for deer had expired, and not
wishing to break, he at first deoided to
let tbe animal flounder its way through
the drift. On second thought he deoid
ed to oapture, it he oould, the thing
alive. Tightening his belt, grasping his
pole with a firmer grip and directing his
hounds to circle, he sped over the snow
on his suowshoes; bis dogs closed in and
the struggling creature was captured.
It wasn't a deer, but a jack rabbit, the
largest ever oaptured in Montana. Its
ears arc as long as those of a young bur
ro, and Its skin will be sufficiently large
to wrap a Missoula baby in, and Missou
la babies, as all know, are the largest
and finest in the state. The quarry was
placed on a wood sled, hauled to town
and placed on exhibition at tbe Capitol
on Front street, where it attraots much at
tention from its enormous size. It will
weigh 42 pounds dressed if tbe shot
with which it is stuffed are not removed.
From the Euglo.
Arrangements are being made to make
the Pythian bull on the 19th of Feb. a
grund success. Knights from neighbor
ing lodges are expeoted to be present,
N. C. Haskell, we learn, isBtill drifting
on his Elk oreek placer property. He
has one hnncj in his employ and we un
derstand is realizing well from bis labor.
They are at present working ground that
it was impossible to handle with their
Chas. Ivy, a young man of this valley,
had a hearing in Recorder Goff's oourt
Thursday of last week, having been ar
rested on a warrant sworn out by Wm.
Carter for the laroeoy of a colt. The
oose was beard Thursday evening, wlien
Ivy wos released, the evidence submitted
not being sullioient to warrant bis being
plaaed tinder bonds.
Hannah Ilinton Iuman, tbe aged
mother of Jack, Walker and Daniel Uiu
ton, each residents of Northern Grant
oounty, was found dead in ber bed last
Katurduy morning at Juok Uinton's, near
Hamilton. She bod been in ill health
for years, and hod been almost helpless
for the past year, and gradually declin
ing in health and ber deatb was not un
expected. How's Thin ?
We offer one hundred dollars reward
for any case of catarrh that cannot be
cured by taking Hull's Catarrh Cure,
F. J. Chkenby & Co., Props.,
We the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions, and financially able to oarry
out any obligations made by their firm.
West & TntiAX,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Waloino, Kinnan & Maiivin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall'sCutarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and muc
ous surfaces of the system. Testimonials
sent free. Price 75c. per bottle. Sold
oy all druggists.
Jos. Royse was in Friday last. He is
suffering from a light touoh of the grip,
but is recovering rapidly. He says that
the farmers of his section are plowing
ready for spring sowing.
nevvner. : : tf : Oregon