Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette. (Heppner, Morrow County, Or.) 1892-1912 | View This Issue
At the request of friends. I hereby annoniice
xnyself aifl candidate for eomniisfioner, Bnhject
to the decUiou ol tlie republican nominating
convention. F- M. Coiiwek.
At tlie earnest solicitation of tnanv friends, 1
hereby announce mvself hb a candidate for rep
resentative, subject to the decision of the repub
lican nominating convention.
J. F. Willis.
At the request of many friends, I announce
myself as a candidate for the office of SIieriiT.
H. C. Gay.
Throuith the solicitation of friends, I hereby
announce myself a candidate for the otliceof
assessor, subject to the decision of the county
democratic eunveution, Apr. 14, 1W2,
J. J. Roberts.
FOR SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENT.
T. C. Aubrey respectfully asks the people of
the county for the aupcrlntendency.
The Eight Mile write-up has tuken
nearly the vvbole of tbe ieeue, conse
quently much local matter remuius over
till our next. The publication of
the new ballot law will be resumed in
our Tuesday's issue.
As the school eleotion is near at baud,
it will be well for the residents of the
district to know who are voters. The
new school law says: In all sohool dis
tricts in this state with a population of
one thousand and upwards, any citizen
of this state shall be entitled to vote ut n
school meeting who is twenty-one (21)
years of age, and has resided in the dis
trict thirty (30) days immediately pre
ceding the meeting, and who has prop
erty in the district upon which he or she
pays a tax.
KKI'UflMCAN COMMITTOR MKKTIM1.
A Fall' Representation, and DuteH Set tor
Molding Primaries and Comity Couvcntiotis.
Members of the county republican
oeutral committee met at lilt) Saturday
afternoon at the court bouse, instead of
tbe Palaoe hotel parlors, as advertised,
0. 13. Farnsworth, chairman, presiding.
Un roll being called, tbe following com
mitteemen were noted present: 0. E
" Farnsworth, Heppner; J. F. Willis, Lex
ington; Thad Armstrong, Alpine; 1). N.
Hardmnn, Dairy; J. 0. Large, Mutttt
son; D. K. Jayne, Wells Springs; S. N.
Morgan, Gentry. I. M. Kees, of Ioue.
being absent, It. C. Wills was appointed
to represent that precinct. Jerry llroB
nan, of Lena, came in biter ou.
On motion of D. It. Jayne, seconded by
Thad Armstrong, March 19th and 26th
were chosen, respectively, tor primmics
and convention, the foiniur to be held
between tbe hours of 2 and 8 o'clock
p. m., and tbe latter to assemble Hi
10:80 a. m.
The representation was placed at one
delegate fory ever twenty, or fraction
thereof, ten or over, and one delegate at
largo for every precinct, the latter to be
ohoBtm at the primaries in the same man
ner as other delegates. On this bani
there will be forty-six delegates in the
convention, represented as follows:
Heppner, 5; Cecil, 2; Castle Hock, 1;
lone, 3. Wells Springs, 2; Eight Mile, 4,
Dry Fork, 2; Alpino, 2; Muttesou, 2;
Dairy, 5; Lena, 2; Lexington, i; l'iue
City, 2; Mount Vernon, 5; Gentry, 0.
A IMNKKIt'H INDUUSKSIKNT.
From the Qrcgoulan.
There is probably nothing us disgust
ing as a sickly specimen of humanity.
By this we mean those people who suffer
from diseases which easily yield to elec
tric treatment. They are miserable them
selves and make others miserable. Be
cause some doctors inform you that your
oase is hopeless does not make, it so.
Take the oiibo of Mr. Tucker, president of
tbe Bunk of Uenesee, Idaho, whose curd
we givo below. It speaks volumes for
JUt. Dahmn Dear Sir: The electric
and medical treatment you guve me one
year ago tor chronic catarrh and oilier
troubles of flfleeu years' Btauding bus
proved successful, yours truly,
11. A. TUCKKK.
A. E. Millor, 270 Kuott street, Albina,
Ore., writes be is oured of urethral stric
ture by Dr. Damn's, electrical and surgi
cal treatment, lie was considered hope
lessly incurable, ftlrs. A. Banister, of
Medow, Lewis county, Wash., still re
joices in a euro of excruciating pains in
the eyeballs, liver and kiduey complaint,
deafness 31 years and an ovarian tumor
by Ilr. Darriu.
Dr. Darrin is permanently located! at
70,'ii Washington Btreet, Portland. Ollico
hours for those unable to pay, 10 to 11
a. m. Those able to pay, 1 1 a. in. to 8
p. 111. Sundays, 10 to 12. Sull'orera
from all curable chronic, acute and pri
vatc diseases should call at once. All
kinds of Btirgery, special aud general,
painlessly performed. Tumors and can
cers removed. Artillcial eyes inserted
giving all the natural movements. Cross
eyes straightened, hair lip and facial
blemishes oured and delicate operations
on eye, ear, nimn aud throat performed
without pain. Examinations free at the
otliee or by letter. All cases strictly
confidential. Question blanks sent free.
ItKlTHUl'AN OKU ANIMATION
The Meuibol-s of the County Kepubllt'llll ros
The following are the members of tlie
republican central committee of Morrow
O. E. Farnsworth
W. H. Ellis,
S. N. Morgan
J. K. Wil
W. F. Holmes
J. II. El
J. M. Kees
1. U. Large
D. U. Jayne
Mem. State On. Com
THE EIGHT MILE COl'NTRV.
L'nutiiidt'i from fKiijr.
W. M. INGltUM
Located here nine yearb ago: owns 100
acres; small orop last year; bad two tons
of hay per aore. Mr. Ingram is well
pleased with the progress of this country
for the past eight years. He predicts a
light crop this season.
Owns 820 acres; 100 in cultivation;
average '25 bushels. Two aores of wheat
on this farm turned out tbe enormous
amount of 113 bushels, from seed pro
cured of Hemnn Caldwell, who is intro
ducing the celebrated Ontario wheat in
HE MAN CALDWELL,
Owns 320 aores with 75 acres in crop.
Average wheat yield last year 32 bushels
Will seed 50 acres this year and will
break 50 acres. Is raising a few horses
eaoh year. Believes "any man who is
disposed to work and put his shoulder
to tbe wboel will prosper iu this ooun
try." J. B. EVANS
Came from Jackson county, Oregon, last
year. He owns a small garden of 680
aores, of which 00 acres is in cultivation.
Crop averaged 26 bushels per acre last
season. Will break 150 acres. Is engag
ed in stock raising.
O. E. JONES
Is operating CIO aores; 250 acres uudor
cultivation. Average wheat crop 30
bushels per acre; barley, 52; hay, V
tons. Will seed 150 acros and break 60
acres of sod and summer-fallow 120 acres.
Thinks the prospcot fair for an exoelleut
crop this season. Mr. Jones, while being I
deeply interested iu farming, is chiel
magistrate of this preoiuct and a tolerably
good blacksmith. He can weld two bits
of hot iron or "splice'' a pair iu a twink
ling. J. if. JONES AND SONS O. It. AND L. P.
Are operating 500 acres aud have 2o0 in
cultivation which gave un average yield
last year of 20 bushels. Will seed 150
acres aud summer-fallow 200 aores,
Have two acres of fine fruit. Located
here nine years ago.
, ANDIiKW AND AilNEK CANTWKLL
Will seed 50 aores, and cary on business
on the Cantvvell ranch. Tboy are also
interested in Iumburiug at Loue Kock.
J. II. INSKKEP
Owos 100 acres; 70 acres iu cultivation.
Wheat and bailey averaged 25 bushels
per aero last year. Will seed 65 aores
and expects to break some 00 acros this
J. W. OltADDICU
Owns a tine ranch of 100 acres; 70 acres
under cultivation. Average hint year
25 bushels per acre. Will seed 120 actos
ibis spring and break 120 more.
Owns 320 acres. Had 35 aores in crop
last year that averaged two tons of hay
per ucre. Will break 70 uores and seed
30 acres. Where are the marriageable
women? Why tiro they allowing such a
tine job lot or bachelors pass unnoticed?
Owns Kit) acres; 80 in cultivation; aver-
ago crop last year 21 bushels per acre;
will seed 10 aores aud summer fallow 40.
Expects to break 40 acres.
J. a. YOUNG
Was in a hurry. IIo seems to be one of
the stirring kind. Ho paused long
enough to say "I have 320 acres; 130 in
cultivation; avonige wheat orop last year
21 bushels per acre; barley, 30; bay, two
tons per aore. Have Lit) acres already
iu grain and will break 80 acres. Am en
gaged in stock raising and have some
line fruit trees from three to seven years
old with plenty fruit. Yes, I take the
Gazette and regard it tho bust paper in
Eastern Oregon and it tbero is anything
further that you wish to know I will do
my best to aocommodato you."
P. A. Klil'ANH
Owns a good ranch ucar Gooseberry
spring. Looated in 'H-l. JNot engnged in
fanning very extensively. Mr. Ki'pass is
very fortunate iu being handy at several
trades, being carpenter, logger, black
smith and farmer. He is also a good
A. II. IIOOKl'U,
One of the most generous, whole-souled
follows to be found in a day's drive, is
the next in order, lie is a veteran of
the late war and one never tires of his
interesting reuiinisoenoes. A member of
the 12th Regiment Kansas Infantry, he
served four years and wiib wounded three
times. Has been iu this locality a num
ber of years and owns IliO aores of good
land. II is wheat last season averaged
28 bushels, barley 40, oats 40; will seed
50 acres aud break 60 acres. Has a large
line orchard from three to six years old
and plenty of small fruit. Had 200 bu.
of potatoes per aero last year. Mr.
Hooker is a great reader and au ardent
advocate of a protective turiH'. He is
one of the best citizens iu this commun
ity, and is conducting a prosperous Sun
day school at Hale Kidge.
a. r. LOVGIIKUN
Is a man somewhat past tbe meridian of
life, with a good, honest face, a cheerful
disposition aud a profusion of silvery hair.
He owns a comfortable home surrounded
by 100 acres ot fertile soil, 80 acres of
which is under cultivation. His wheat
averaged 20 bushels per acre aud hay
three tons per aore. Will seed 60 acres
and break and summer fallow 50 acres.
Has an acre planted to fruit which is in
a thrifty condition. Has plenty of
water. Located here three years, coining
It. E. WAHUKN
Has a good (arm of 160 acres; 100 acres
iu cultivation. Last year wheat averag
ed 32 bushels, barley 36, oats 43; w ill
seed 100 ueres; 200 tine fruit trees. Be
lieves iu looking at the most cheerful
side of life. Thinks there will be a good
crop and that the Gazette has no peer as
a county paper. Has plenty of w ater.
The reader will uote that there is no
dearth wf water iu thiB country, a charge
that has been made, but never substan
tiated. 1HA D. M1LI.KU
Was just turning the comer of one of
those long Eight Mile rouuda, wheu
your new hired man reached him with a
few interrogations. His reply was: "Yes,
.1 am farming on a small scule, Hare
Does it Contain Ammonia?
The charge is being made that the Royal Baking
l'0'.vder contains ammonia. We would have supposed that
the emphatic condemnation of ammonia baking powders
by the most eminent physicians throughout the land, and
the fact of the three leading chemists of Minnesota mak
ing their report to the Senate Committee recently showing
that bread baked with the "Royal" contained ammonia
and the hostility now being manifested by the public
against all ammonia and alum baking powders would have
driven them permanently from the market.
In view of the fact that Baking Powder has become
an indispensable article in every kitchen, it is gratifying
to know that there are brands in the market to which no
suspicion of any kind has ever attached. Dr. Price's
Cream Baking Powder is a pure cream of tartar powder
free from every taint of ammonia, alum or other harmful
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is re
ported by all authorities as free from Ammonia,
Alum, or any other adulterant. In fact, the
purity of this ideal powder has never been ques-tioucd.
120 acres 80 acres in cultivation. My
wheat last year averaged 20 bushels,
barley 45; will seed 100 acres; expect to
break 30 acres and summer-fallow 00
acres. Of course I think wo are going to
have a good crop this year, and I want
you to send me the Gazette. Get up,
Hill! gee Tom!" aud away he went.
E. D. ItooD
Owns a fine ranob adjoiuiug, but no
amouut of search would disclose hi3
whereabouts. Mr. Rood has a comfort
able home and keeps some Cue horses.
An old resident of Eight Mile was cir
culating among old friends.
H. a. MILLEK
Owns a good farm ot 320 acres, 130 in
cultivation, aud is operating another
ranch in connection with bis own. He
has 170 acres already iu and will put iu
more. Expects to break 50 acres aud
summer-fallow 50 more. Plenty of water
ou ranch. Average orop last year, 20
bushels per acre.
H. I. UUltKINO
Stopped at the end of a furrow long
enough to say that "I owu 480 acres of
land, of which 100 aores isiu cultivation.
Average wheat orop last voar 30 bushels;
barley, 44; will seeit 110, summer-fallow
100 and break 00 aores. Small orchard,
in good condition."
P. M. COUIITEB
Was just about to say that he did not
want any "Royal Path of Life,""Busines8
Guide," "Hill's Manual," "Stanley iu
Africa," "Benj. Butler" iu calf; that his
library was already supplied with "Emiu
the Manger to the Granger," "How to
Start a balky Horse," and be was about
to continue an inventory of his literary
possessions when a still small voice in
quired if he (Mr. Courier) was interested
iu farming. "Oh!" ho exclaimed, "I
understand your case. You are the
Gazette's new hired man. Excuse me;
1 took you for one of those book agents
that oome around semi-occasioually aud
make one sigh for transportation into
eternity. Yes, I am interested in farm
ing, and have 480 acres Kill in cultiva
tion. My crop averaged last year 20
bushels of wheat, 33 of barley and 30 of
oats to the acre. Had a good orop of
corn ou sod. Corn can be raised with
little or no work. Will seed 00 acres this
year, break Hi) acres and summer-fallow
00 aores. Put out your horse and stay
for dinner. I want to show you my
place and the finest timber-culture in
.Morrow oounty." One word was enough
for jaded beast and his timid, inexperi
enced ruler. And here lot public notice
be served that the representative of the
Gazette will never overlook an invitation
to diuner. The dinner was excellent,
after which tho timber-culture was ex
amined. Mr. Courter has, without doubt,
the liuest timber-culture iu Morrow
county, consisting of ten acres planted
to box-alder, lumbardy poplar, catalpa,
Russian mulberry, olanthus, locust and
pine. Tlie culture contains D.OOJ trees iu
good, thrifty condition aud ranging from
(our to eighteen feet high, the majority
being over ten feet high, while 0,000 are
over twelve feet high. The success of a
timber-culture deitt'nds upon the oare it
receives. The rows must be far enough
apart to admit of thorough cultivation.
u. v. Jl'NIUNS
Owns 3-0 acres- 40 aores iu cultivation ;
average orop, 20 bushels per acre. He
will seeil 40 ami break loO acres, liaised
some tine peaches last year.
U.S. AND OSt'Alt MONTOO.MUUY .
Are engaged in farming. Have IliO
acres, one half of which is in cultivation.
Their wheat last year averaged 30 bush
els per acre. Will seed 00 acres and
suuiiuer-fallow 00. They are not one bit
nervous about a good cop this seasou.
W. It. MllNKKItS
Is one of those busy bodies who always
tiuils something to do ami generally suc
ceeds in any undertaking. Has halt a
section, 220 aores of which is iu cultiva
tion. Wheat averaged 30 bunhels per
acre, barley 48. He will seed 110 acres.
Will summer-fallow lo0 acres and break
t0 acres, Ue believes that thorough til
ling of the sod is the only safe plau to
pursue. Has a small orchard iu thrifty
A little farther down the road a man
dressed in the garb of a granger and
wearing a good, honest-looking, sun
burned face auswered to the name of
It. W. HOIIIKOX.
He is fanning; owns 40 acres; tills
200 acres. Average wheat orop last year
20 bushels per acre; barley 27. Will
seed two hundred and ten aores,
break 100 aud summer fallow 70 acres.
Is engaged iu stock raising some. Had
au excellent crop of potatoes last year.
A. S. 11AINKS A SONS
Are extensively engaged iu farming, hav
ing a square mtle of tine, level laud and
two hundred acres in cultivation. Wheat
orop last year averaged thirty-tive bush
els per acre. Will break about one bun
dred acres this year. Had an exoelleut
crop of potatoes last season. Mr. Haines
has been appointed postmaster to till
the vaoauov made by the resignation of
E. 13. Stanton, of Eight Mile.
J. W. BKCKKR
Has a comfortable home, surrounded by
three hundred and twenty acres of good
laud ; two hundred and forty acres under
orop. Yield last year, fall sown grain,
35 bushels per aore, while the spring
sowing turned nut 18 bushels per acre.
Barley 35. Believes iu thorough culti
vation. Eruit trees in fine condition.
Believes the outlook for a crop is good.
F. V. VAUGHN
Owns a valuable tract of 480 aores; 100
acres io cultivation. Average orop last
year, wheat 25, barley, volunteer crop,
20, oats, volunteer, 25 bushels per aore.
Will seed 100 aores and summer-fallow
IliO. Is paying some attention to stock
raising. Fine orchard in bearing. Pros
pects of a good crop is fair.
Owns 320 aores; 100 iu cultivation. Av
erage wheat orop 35 bushels, oats 40.
Will seed HO aores aud summer-fallow
80 acres. Sm:ill orchard iu good, thrifty
j. a. yocnq
has a pleasaut hr me on a half section of
buncbgrasH land; sixty acres under cul
tivation. Last year raised on sod an av
erage of fiiteeu bushels of wheat per
acre and twenty-eight bushels ot barley.
Will seed sixty aores and break fifty
acres. Mr. Young is an old soldier and
was with Sherman ou his famous march
to the sea.
o. H. COLVIN.
Has possession of 320 acres ; only a few
in orop; will break 100 aores lhis season.
Mr. Colviu has but recently settled in
Has a clear title to a half seotion of Or
egon's best soil; has 125 aores in culti
vation. Large crop-wf hay last year;
two and a half(tons p; aorg. Will seed
fifty aores aud'break eighty. Reads the
Gazette, would not bo without it.
S. M. WABFIELD
Owns 320 acres; 90 aores in cultivation.
Summer-fallow produced 31 bushels per
aore, while spring sown ouly reached 23.
Will seed 70 aores and break 00 acres,
liaising stock; has some fine horses.
W. J. HAHIIAH '
Owns a fine farm of 480 aores; 110 under
cultivation. Volunteer crop 15 bushels
per acre, summer-fallow 25 (bushels per
acre. Believes that the summer fallow
will always bring a fair orop.
v. L. COFFEY
Owns 4S0 acres; 90 acres in cultivation.
Spring wheat averagod 20 bushels per
aore. Has 70 acres already sown to
grain aud will break 100 acres. Fine
young orchard in bearing. Plenty of
npricots last year. It is evident that
fruit can be raised if it receives any at
tention. VM. HAQUEWOOD
Owns 320 aores; 80 aores iu cultivation.
Average wheat crop 29 bushels; hay, vol
unteer orop, one ton per acre. Eighty
aores of grain already sown; will summer-fallow
100 acres and break 100; five
uores in fruit. Has some stock.
w. T. m'nab
Stopped long enough at the end of a fur
row to say that he has 320 acres of good
laud, 170 under the plow; average orop
last year from summer-fallow 30 bushels,
spring sowing 25 bushels. Will seed 16U
aores, break and summer-fallow 115
TIIOS. II. MORGAN St SON
Have a little garden enclosed, compris
ing eleven huudred aud twenty aores;
six hundred acres under cultivation; av
eiago wheat orop last year, 28 bushels
per aore. Will seed 300 aores, of which
200 acres is already sown; will summer
fallow aud break 500 acres. Fruit trees
in hue condition. Mr. Morgan thinks
the prospects for a large orop ia good
M . A. OLDEN
Owns a half seotion, of which 125 acres
are uudor the plow. He, however, oper
ates more land, for his crop last year
was 25 bushels per acre ou 500 acres.
Has 500 aores already seeded. Will summer-fallow
aud break 400 aores. Has
about 00 head of stook and 15 aores in
O. L. DOK.MAN
Owns 010 acres, but is operating 900
acres; last year's crop of 400 aores aver
aged 20 bushels per acre; hay l'j tons.
Will seed 3, iO aores aud summer-fallow
400 acres; fine orchard iu bearing.
Prunes and cherries do excellent here;
had some lino grapes. Is paying Bonie
attention to stock. Has about luO head
of horses aud cattle: among them are to
be seen some fine Hereford and Polled
J. M. BAKElt
Owns 400 acres; 230 iu cultivation; aver
age wheat crop 20 bushels, oats 30 bush
els; has snwu H0 acres ot grain; will
summer-fallow and break 140 aores. An
acre of orchard iu fine condition.
it. a j. m'ellihott
Owu 640 acres; ll!3 in cultivation; aver
age wheat crop last year ou sod, 22 bush
els; had 200 bushels of potatoes per acre;
will seed 21 0 acres; 100 already sown;
expect to break 100 acres; expect a good
crop the coining season.
Thus one sees a fair report as taken
from practical farmers. Stveral large
farmers were abseut from home and the
report is therefore a tritle incomplete.
Gents' aud boys' boots and shoes in
endless variety. Ask to see the beet
plow shoe ever sold ou this coast at
C. S. Van Duyn's.
In it for tbe year '92. No
PoBt Hay or Wooden Barley
here. All horses groomed
and fed in the proper man
ner. Feed for sale. Good
oorral and Free camp house.
Horses to bay 70o per span
per day. 'Bus runs to and
from trains night or day.
SARGENT & DRISKELL,
LOWER FEKD YABD
Main Btreet, Heppner.
Something New !
I HAVE in stock a lot of billiard supplies
whlnh I will be plained to fnroiah those need
ing the same at reasonable figures. Am also
prepared to repair tables.
Give me a chance when you need anything of
C5-tf. heppner, Oregon.
Corn Meal !
HAVING purchased machinery for grinding
Corn Meal, we invite all our patrons to
brinj? Iu their corn and get in return a superior
HEPPNER FLOURING MILL COMPANY,
GO-tf. T. W. Aykks, Sr., Manager.
TO ALL SHEEPMEN COMING INTO
Grant county on the Middle Fork: Can
buy provisions cheaper than anywhere else.
Beans 7e $ It
Sugar 8 "
Bacon 15 "
Kico 8 "
Stock Salt 2 "
Flour 3 "
Potatoes 2 "
Fruit 12 "
Canned fruit in proportion.
66-71 Austin station, Grant Co., Or.
On The Heppner Furniture Co.'s ad, next
week for special bargains. Two car loads
of furniture are stored in our warehouse.
Look for prices next week.
NOTICE. TIMBER CULTURE.
U. 8. Land Office, La Grande, Or., Feb. 2, 1892.
C COMPLAINT HAVING BERN ENTERED AT
J this Otliee by John Kenny against William
I'Hn for failure to comply with law as to Timber
Culture Entry No. l'Httdated February 16, 185,
upon the Eu of HKV ; NWof and NE4
ofSWVi Section 14, Township 3 H, Range 28 K.
W. M., In Morrow County. Oregon, with a view
to the cancellation of be id entry; contestant
alleKlng that Baid William 1'Un never cultivated
or fenced any portion oi said tract, never plant
ed any trees, seeds, or cuttings on any part of It.
or caused the same to be done; the said parties
are hereby summoned to appear at the ottice of
J. W. Morrow, at Heppner, Morrow Co., Oregon,
ou the 21st day of March, 1W(2, at 10 o'clock A.
M., to resDomi and furnish testimony concerning
said alleged failure. To be used at this ottice at
the final hearing April 11, lsw. It is further
ordered that this notice be served by publica
tion for six consecutive weeks in the Heppner
Oazette, and by posting on land as In U. H. land
cases. A. C. McCi.bi.land,
U. B. Laud Omee. The Dalles, Oregon. Jan. 28 '92.
COMPLAINT HAVING BEES ENTERED AT
this ottice by J. B. Hunt, Heppner, Oregon,
against W. B. Cuninghame for abandoning his
homestead entry No. 2S71. dated Nov. 25, 1887,
upon the NV4 section 17th, township 3 $ range
26 E, in Morrow county, Oregon, with a view to
the cancellation of said entry; the said parties
are hereby summoned to appear at this office ou
the 20th day of March. 1M2, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
to respond and furnish testimony concerning
said alleged abandonment. J W. Morrow,
couutv clerk, is authorised to take testimony in
this caae at his ottice iu Heppner, at 10 a. m.,
March lyth, isttt. John. W. I.kwis,
Cavalry Horses Watri. Those
who have sound horses, weighing from
1,000 to 1,200 pounds, in color black,
brown or gray, can fiuJ sale for them by
calling on E. Q. Sperry at the Belvedere
saloon. Fifty head wanted immedi
imm mi price
Flour Exchanged for Wheat.
HEPPNER FLOURING MILL COMPANY.
T. W. AYERS, Sr., Manager. 448
Having established a Blacksmithing
Business at lone, Morrow Co., I solicit the
patronage of all. Horseshoeing a specialty.
HO! YE SLEEPERS
Rub your peepers ;
Open wide each eye.
Now's the time to buy
Hardware, Stoves and Heaters.
Don't be backward in coming forward and don't fall over
yourselves in the rush. Ve are not robbers, so we
won't hold you up, but don't let others hold you
down with their "trust.".
Come in ! Come in I for we are in the swim by thunder.
. Give us your patronaye and you will never go under.
WIS HAVE GOT IT !
A lull Btock of Hardware, Tinware, Stoves, Pumps, Gas Pipe, Stetim Fixtures, Gun
and Ammunition, Blacksmiths Coal, Iron and Hteel, Agricultural Imple
ments, Wagons, Hacks, Buggies, Buckboards, Carts, Etc, Etc.
W. A. KIRK.
Saddles, Harness, Whips, Spurs, and every Conceivable
Article kept in a First Class Harness Shop.
Repairing ti Sjieolaltjr !
Go to "their store for the Improved WHITE SEWING MACHINE. Warranted for
five years. Don't buy elsewhere till you examine their maohines and
get oash prioea.
MAIN STREET, - - HEPPNER. OREGON.
A QUERY ANSWERED.
"Oh, where ! Oh, where can I get a shoe,
That fits like a glove and won't wear through,
That feels so easy and looks so neat
That others will envy the style of my feetf"
Kind friend, to your question let me say :
Come along with me, I'll show you the way
To Mat & Hank's, where they have made
The best brand of shoes sold to the trade.
Some months ago I thought I would buy
A pair of these shoes, just to give them a try.
They gave such satisfaction, I'll not need another pair
For at least six months, which is quite rare.
M. LICHTENTHAL & CO.,
Al ti 1 x x Htreet, Hejppraei?, Or.
New Warehouse !
TTENRY HEPPNER IS HAVING CONSTRUCTED AT
J-- Heppner a capacious W arehouse and platform room.
He will soon be ready to receive the spring clip, and attend
to such other business as may be entrusted to him. Having
been in this business at Arlington for some years, the public
know what to expect of him, and he therefore asks for a con
tinuance of patronage at his
AT HEPPNER, OREGON.
Rock Springs Coal!
I will keep constantly on hand the BesT
Screened Rock Springs Coal, which I will
deliver in any part of Heppner
At a Reasonable Price.
Leave your orders at the Gazette Office.
J. W. COWINS, Heppner, Or. -
T. H. BISBEE
J. O. HATES
1 I A WF- O