Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette. (Heppner, Morrow County, Or.) 1892-1912 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1892)
, i I l l l I
"?"T?"T,. nrnnn V... rnKSTIPATION. INDIGESTION.
rith Facsimile Signature of EMIL FRt-bh. i
worn by am. punctual- a Rorrwa.
LEXlNGTOSj AD .NVIK0N8,
Perhaps You Don't Know Us,
BUT SURELY YOU KNOW OF OUR REMEDIES.
We citenil an imitation to mil and we fiw torn nt our Clinic,
It A n,a rt.nnihi'r." UlJliri 1 III .1 V. M. I IlH V At tend 3 fit.
JVLKjf. f V Wb fill mail orders anio day rrci'ind (sniin ly MaieU, postpaid).
y jf not os relire.i,.(i i. will rrl 1 jwir iiiuiiiy.
N ;K ' ' , ,J ' QUEEN ANTI-HAIRINE" nmuvts Itairil or fiipwllnmn
Hair trom the Jute, N--k uud Arum, or Mules ami Hirthiiiarks.
is imwerful, yt:t mild in its tfli ct. it dissolves ami destroys the
follicles of tlie hair without the cliftlite p:ii", injury ordiscolora
tion tothemoiitilcllcatosLin. Try it. (Jim Trim, $1.00 per Itottlc.
to restore and promote the Hair lias noequal. Jt is a poniu-ie( vaseline
form), r our applicatloiu will stop the Hair laiimi! aim preinui . ni m. ,, .,.,..,,.,., -:i,u
will positively irow a luxuriant growth of hair unless hereditarily bald, llalunesa is not an indication
that the root, are dead. Nature Sid not provide thai we should wear a cove, ,,B f,,r the head. When
Iheepiderinia (skin) Is alive, so are the roots, and "Queen liairine" applied the surface opensthe
foincU, and gWe. nourishment and vitality u, Iho roots. One botlle will convince the most skeptical
' 'nfrcNT?NTin'rT(SR ' (wwSred form) applied to the parts allays CTeesslve perspiration,
and rirntanlnllr cur offensive feeiVarmp.U, . A nic-l delif huul and harmless remedy. KiceSOe.
CV' nNnni INF" (liquid, pi re and harmlen), when appUed to the skin restores and beaalifics
the SmplSloSemore. U prevent. Tan, Sunburn, Freckle, I'iuiples and lHackheada. Tki, re
io.ned Drenaratlon cannot be encelled. A single application has a marvelous client, and each
Id,mu7na? oKprov es tlie complexion. Try It; If not delighted with It, . return the bottle, and w.
will refund your money, One llotlle will restore the complexion. I'ricc, l.00
(jiiKNTolia-r('o' Your preparation formulas (after a careful analysis), I am free to say.are
aarraleas and certainly effectual if used according to directions. J. K. Hesse, M. I).. 4S4 Krcoiuau Ave.
5Tn.il by V O. Order, Bci(ilcred loiter, or JJrsfl lo home ollice, and mention tbis paper.
QUEEN TOILET CO. 174 RACE ST., CINCINNATI, O. docil AKfnt WsnteH.)
) fEKfc Sample el oar Cioodt and " lion to lie Beantiful " sent for two tamps.
Forest Grove Poultry Yards.
ESTABLISHED IN 1877.
WynndoHea, Plymouth Rooks, Liht
BrHiimhs, Rosh imti Hinnle Comb
Brown Leghorns, l'mtride
Cochins, HontlniiD mid &
1.000 YfUjiF FOWLS
llefttly for Dolivery.
BOOK YOUR ORDERS FOR
In Amoriou, nntl nre tlie best on
this const hy u ureiit tlilTorenoR.
I GUARANT E HATTNFAOTION TO
Bend for Cdtnlogue.
J. M. (1ARIUHON,
Boi C5. coni.S'.W. Forest Grove, Or
A nil Fura wniited. I wll
pny tlio liluhest
f... novlll liu in this lie.
Give men cull lu'lnre Helium eiai'iviiiMe, as i
know 1 can il" lietterliy you thuu liny other linn
iu lleppner. '
W. W. SMEAD.
Offloe lit Snrgont i: DriHkell's Feed yurd.
havn re Oliclieil this well -known li
. ... ,, . .....i u..ii..n ., ui ii ,,( t ho iititroiiam
piinuc, ....,..... ,,,,
Hoard per w
My tnlile la nlwnys siippllud Willi the best the
MRU. 1IA8KV & D.MKiUTHlt,
A I'lUII'I.KTK ASStlKT
nient at tlm (iiizuttv olliee.
u.,i. i iis. il nil over the l'lii'lllc N
west (or the past W years. Nimo belter. Few
Garden, Flower and
"-in -h'K )
p. s is a rf u
WATtHLCO YtAST r.!) ill -TSOITMICH
Adjustable Extension Stand
Raising some stuck, rroipect wan ti( v
er better for a crop. "Would like to see
the country more thickly settled.
Tliere in ample room here for more
Is a droll kind of fellow, quick to see a
point and just as apt to make you think
he don't see it. He has the appearanoe
of a substantial business man, and I
would that this oouotry bad more such
fellows. Has three quarters of land
witb 200 acres in crop. Had a fair yield
last year and looks forward to another
Has 320 acres with 100 in cultivation.
Hus seeded 95 acres and will break
more land. Jflenty ot good sprint;
water. Fine orohard and the outlook is
oheerful. Mr. Cork s-iys the g eat
need of our country n more settlera, in
order to give the people better educa
WM. T. CAMPBELL
is oue of the most enterprising farmers
on the ridge. He was brought up in a
country where people had to work for a
living, and he has never known any other
ay. Has 240 acres ot No. 1 land with
110 iu cultivation. Has Beeded 50 acres
aud will plow 175 more. "Yes, we are
bound to get the usual amount of moist
ure, and as it did not come during the
winter it must oome during the spring."
Quod orchard and fair supply of water.
MRS. GEO. BROWN'S
Ranoh of 320 acres is being operated by
her sous. Will break 230. Nice
thrifty orchard iu bearing condition,
Owns a half section with only a small
portion in crop. Will break 100 acres
Owns 100 acres and has seeded 80. Ie
raising a choice grade of winter wheat.
Una a Hue ore bar J.
I would like to oull the attention of
friends to the fact that while the greater
per cent, of the farming community are
showing full attention to this important
work, there are some so full of (native
modesty I guests) thut they will not even
answer a fev simple interrogations civ
illy. Of course we don't expect such
men to offer any practical Bid, for they
never do their share in any capacity of
life Bud are always loudest in their demands.
A, A. WILLIS,
A promising young man, is the next
subject, and while his story about farm
ing is brief, I would like to have some
of my friendB back in the states know
how well a person can do in tbis country.
About one year ago Mr. Willis bought
100 acres for $500. One hundred acres
was then in orop which, when harvested,
realized for him the snug sum ot $1,700.
How is that for a small investment?
There are hundreds of good bargains
waiting here for some one to come along
and pick tbem up.
Conducts a large farming business with
good results. Owns three quarters of a
section itb 200 in cultivation. Had an
average orop last year and will seed 200
acres, small orchard, no surplus stock.
"Prospeot is extra good for a crop.
Plenty of room here for more settlers."
LOUIS J. SOUEURIOU
Has recently begun farming and out of
320 aores has 125 in cultivation. Has
already seeded 120 acres, will break 50.
Mr. Scbeuriob oame from near St.
Paul, Minn., and is very favorably im
pressed with the oountry.
Social Iiidge is sparsely settled but
witb an excellent olass of people, and iu
conclusion I take pleasure in introducing
a recent addition to the settlement,
J. R, WALKliR,
Who moved iu from California. Mr.
Walker is a bonnoer. Weighs upwards
of more than that, and he is just bb jolly
as be is fat. He is mentioned here as a
probable candidate for the presidency of
the Fat Men's Con ven tiou to be held in
Heppuer soon. He is farming quite ex
tensively. GARDEN l'LAlN,
Ita Splendid Location, Its Wouderful He
Moureea, Its Enormous Farms, Its Pro
grpNslve nud Snccossfiil Farmers.
Itses Ttrwik Annul, Muule
tttauil, (Utile SUlllll. MlMie
I'Hil.ie, Library, omen, I'
ami fusel, limit i'iii"l.n
lli'lirht extetnteit, till liu-hi-II
IS. ntill'l.e.1 K. II
allure Mini lis. SI VI Wn,,li
il. Atlas Stand, Alrmn
il. iilni (.amp, l.'i tun
luu v anil clun ker Stiuti
il Mrl-h, lielk-lu :u liiebe
etiitit l-J llm.; size u( toi
!'i.Kfll fit .V lit , Kill
n,e "V, Huston, tiltua.
Aei'llimiteil' Ciitnloiine tree,
Walla W ill In Wash.
TV. HAVE KtUt K.M.K Ai l. KINHS OK 1'N
r ilreaaeil Llinilier, II. miles o( llei.piier, ill
what is known us the
PER 1.000 FEKT, ItlH'tlll,
TF 1IK1.1VKKKP IN
In.lill per 1.1100 (eet, additional.
L. HAMILTON, l'rop.
Ill null tot a. lMa,i'
Sf hi Kninel.soo
j .11 In California, vin the Mt. Sliusta
mute of tlie
Southern Pacific Co,
mi,. . hi.,liarav Ihriiiiuh California to all
point Uut and Smith. (Irunil 8itnie Itnulo
of tlie Pacini- Coast. Pullman Hutlet
BleOliora. Beooiul-elima Hleela'ra
attnehnl lii bwm trains, iilloni 1 li C Mlrior
aeeimiinoiililliilis for seei.iiil-elnea (aawnKera.
t'.ir ratra, dekels aleenniK car rosei'vuti.uiB,
te call upon or address
K KIIKHI.EK, Manager, E. P. KIXIKIW, Asst.
f)en. F. as P. AKt., I'ortland, Orcou.
ProWIRE ROPE SELVAGE
LM 1 1 M
ACKNOWLEDCEI) THE BES1
lor l.nwns, Gaidens, F.tnns, rUiches and Railroads
t'ltll'fs HI 1H Ol li Sulil l.v it 'til. 'ii. I'll 1 lOIll' I'AIU
IloflM.UON'S I'lU I TIIV' M l l'l(). Nevi Thlnn
Nn siii-'iuif' Nil 1'iuri.iML'l I'Kru I'ea.y Helvajt
Tba MeAlullen W.ivea Wira Fuiiua Co.. Ctuoaaa. Ill
k4ii Sclentifio Amerloafc
1 ". ' Anoncy for -
k,u l u LI t SI V. I. r-M i ara
,Tn COPVRIOHT8, ato.
for Informal ton aril free Hiindnoo write to
Ml' N N A l'l.. 361 ItllOAinVAY. Nkw Vohk.
Oldest luireau fur seeuruul pltents tn America.
Kverv tiateut tiisun out tiv us ts tiroiiuht belora
the p'uliliu liy a tiotteo alveu freo of charite In tno
r III r
Iiatvoat etreulatlon of anv selentlfle paivr In tha
world. Siileudnllv Illustrated. No tnielltiieut
man ahiuiUl he wlttinut it. Woeklv. ;l.(hl a
vear; f l-t) six inevths. Address Mt'NN A CO,
PliULiauKHa,-Ail Uroauwar, New Xwk.
Frank H. Stiow, ('otimiisi.ioiii'r U. S.
('irciiit Court at Ijoxingtoii, Or., is
authorized to receive foes for publication
of final proofs. 414-tf.
North of Lexington, and extending
about seven miles east, is one of the fair
est agricultural dixtriots in Etwti'rn
Oregon. It embraces the territory im
mediately north of the Peulaud liuttes
L'he traet iu question oonsiets ot fifty or
more square miles of laud that can be
regarded as Al farming laud. Its loca
tion is most favorable, being only a few
miles from Lexington the great distrib
uting point for all this part of Morrow
county. We shall not attempt to ar
range with the earo that might under
more favorable oircumstances be admis
sible, for at this writing, hve printers are
"howling for copy" aud eoem to entirely
iguore the fact that it has taken days to
gather the bare fnots, ami that the con
ditions were such that preparing this
subject, ci title as it may be, could not be
done iu the plowed field, on the hillside
or plain, where betimes the driving
storm of wind, rain, sleet aud bail almost
made man and beast flee before it. Tina
may seem like iugiatitude to the poor
beast of a printer, who never kicks with
out a thousand reasons for it; who looks
ou our rough work witb an eye of char
ity; who corrects our horrible spelling;
who iuaerts commas, oolous, semi-colons,
periods and a thousand other little eui
bellinlimeuts in order to dress up aud
make clean, it possible, what would oth
erwise be an iutangible mass ot rubbish,
and who also will kindly shoulder auy
blame that may be attaobed to any sub
ject matter presented for publication.
Yes, it looks rough. It is rough, and
the basest ingratitude, but the world is
full ot it, my boy, aud sharper than a
serpent's tooth is it found by the gleaner
who presents this oopy. Take it; make
the best of it, aud oousiler me ever iu
sympathy with the royal bids before the
We atarted ont to talk about (arming,
and the first man on the road was
He has something less than a section,
and is regarded a small farmer in the
community. However, bis work iaa fac
tor in the sum to'al. John raised a fair
orop last year and has a fair prospiot for
the coming season.
Last year harvested several hundred
acres of grain that averaged over 26
busbels per acre; has seeded 100 aores;
will break 20.1. John is a hard worker,
has a pleasant home and some nice, fat
baby girls. He feels oonfident of a good
J. T. M ALISTEB
Owns 1,280 acres, with 540 in cultivation;
average wheat crop, 24 bnshels per acre ;
barley, 45; hay, tons. Talking aboat
wheat ruising, Mr. McAlister said much
depends upon the season aud the time of
sowing grain. Sometimes eany sown
grain is best aud sometimes it is not.
Land must be Bummer-fallowed to se
cure results of any kind, nave seeciea
200 acres and will summer-fallow 340;
raising some horses; good supply of
The next man in the settlement is
Who owns B fine ranch and takes due
pride in operating it to a profitable ad
vantage. Mr. Muir was away, therefore
we are unable to give the exact figures.
J nst west of these two gentlemen last
named you will find
Camped. Had the good fortune to make
Ben's acquaintance in Lexington one day.
During the brief conversation he ex
tended a oordial invitation to visit bis
ranch. Certainly! Right here let me
say that a newspaper solicitor oan ap
preciate hospitality just as thoroughly as
a human being or a farmer. Our start
for Ben's place wan made late and sev
eral miles intervened, and if you ever
want to find him, go to bis ranoh at
night and wait. By the first Btreak of
dawn he is up and away. Well, after
stumbling over tough roads through the
darkness until we felt certain we were
astray, we enquired the way. Oh, ves;
he could tell everybody knew where
Ben lived. The darkness was like unto
that of Egypt in olden times. There
were a few stars viaible. He guided me
by those stars principally. Here was his
direction: "Go back the way you oame,
pass through the first nine gaps on the
right and seven on the left. When you
get over beyond that big yellow star,
you turn and go south until yon come
to another barbed wire fence," etc., etc,
etc, etc. He was going to build alarger
bouse next season and could then keep
me over night. I agreed to enjoy
his hospitality twelve months after
date and started for Ben's. By
the time I arrived the poor
man bad retired, but he came forth
smiling and treated me kindly. In the
morning we rode over bis extensive
farm which embraces four seotions
of land 600 acres in orop. The
ranoh is enclosed by forty miles of
barbed wire; average wheat orop last
year, 83 bushels per aore; works about
sixteen horses although his band of horses
consists of 125 head; has about 150
head of horned oattle; saw some fine
beef; is breeding fine Peroheron horses ;
baa a number of horses noted for their
speed, among others "Lady Opal," a
2-year-old filly, that bids fair to make a
marvelous reoord. Mr. Swaggart takes
just pride in his orohard. It oouaists of
over 1,000 trees in good healthy condi
tion in full bearing and he has all vari
eties of fruit; located here eight years
ago; a good house, barn and out build
ings sbow evidence of the substantial
character of the owner. Gives the oost
ot raising wheat (20 bushels per acre) at
$5.35, while the value of that same orop
is $15, leaving a balnnoe of $9-65. Is
there anv money in. farming? Land is
being sold at all prices, but average
farming land in this neighborhood is
worth $10 per acre. Mr. Swaggart has a
pleasant home and an interesting fam
ily. He is well enough satisfied witb
this country that he is now trading for
Has a fine ranch of 400 acres, with 100
acres iu cultivation; fair yield last
year; has seeded 190 aores; has been
running a thresher and for the past
eight years the average amount of grain
threshed has been 25,000 busbels per
year, while one year the total was 4(5,000
bushels in 56 days. Oost of raising
wheat $3.70 per aore; product, $14.
j. H. Fir EM
Owns 880 acres with 280 in cultiva
tion; average wheat orop 28 bushels;
average for seven years 20 bushels; has
seeded 150 acres and will summer
fallow 150 more; small orohard in
good condition; mainly engaged in stook
raising; has a fine Peroheron stallion
three years old that weighs 1300.
J. D. MUIR
Operates 480 acres, one-half in crop; has
seeded 125 acres and will summer-tallow
200 acres; small orchard.
Operates 250 acres with 150 in culti
vation; has seeded 55; fair prospect for
a good crop.
j. s. TOWER
Owns a square mile and is cultivating
250 aores; has seeded 85 and will summer-fallow
200; good prospect for a crop.
One of the largest land owners, was
absent. He bus 1,600 aores, one-halt of
which is under cultivation; has seeded
300 aores aud will summer-fallow 500
acres. T. Q. Arhuckle has charge of Mr.
J. I. BBNKFIKL
Has a large farm in a good state of culti
vation ; prospeot fair for another large
yield; good oountry for a poor man.
BEXEFIEL B ROTHES,
Four iu number, Charles, Frank, Ernest
and J. W., are engaged in farming.
They are operatiug about 2,000 aores of
laud; run six gang plows and thirty fair
looking work horses. If push and
energy will win, these gentlemen will
brown mules and pansed long enough to
say he was well pleased with the coun
try and the crops, sod bad reasonable
assurance of a fair crop tbis year.
W. C. METIER
la farming a half Beotion ; drives a fine
team and keeps everything in ship-shape;
small orohard in good oondition. "Treea
should be plowed frequently; early vari
eties do the best here; grain looks well
for tbia time of the year."
Owna 1.280 aores aud baa 900 under cul
tivation; average wheat orop 25 bushels
per aore; has seeded a quarter section;
will summer-fallow 420 acres; takes both
oounty papers and a number ot foreign
papers. He says that we can't expect oar
local papers to do good unless they have
a liberal support.
B J. BOOH SB
Came here from Clinton, Mo , one
month ago; had formerly lived here and
was glad to return, as tbis country affords
better opportunities for a poor man than
the older settled states.
B. H. BOOHBB
Located eleven years ago; is farming ex
tensively and is well suited with the
Don't make much ftisa about it, but be
reaohea praotical results. Has one of
the finest faimson Qarden Plain; says
it costs about $5 per aore to raise wheat;
believes land is worth $10 per acre in
Settled here last fall ; likes the oountry
and believes there will be a good orop
Buns the Worthingtou ranoh which con
sists of 2,000 acres ; bag 700 in cultiva
tion; average wheat crop 24 bushels. Mr.
MoMillan is a liberal, publio spirited
gentleman, anil is not afraid to dig up a
dollar when the oountry oan be benefited
by the outlay; operates four three-horse
teams; prospects were never better for a
Owns a square mile of rich soil with 200
aores in cultivation; average yield of
wheat 20 bushels; has 60 acres seeded
and will work 150 more; raising some
stock; oost per aore of wheat raising
$5.84; product $12 per acre; land is
worth from $500 to $600 per quarter.
F. It, TROCTMAN
Owna the adjoining farm, but was away
and no notes oould be seoured.
Cornea in among the farmers of Oarden
Plain and is probably the hardest worker
of the whole lot-. He has 600 acres of
bis own and then rents a large traot of
a neighbor; raising some horses; well
pleased witb results of farmiog.
M. AND J. EVANS.
Be sure and see the Evans -brothers.
Every one in the settlement concedes
them to be the leaders in farming enter
prise. They are operating two seotions
of land. Last year's orop of 400 aores
amounts to 10,200 bushels of nioe clean
grain; they have seeded 240 aores and
will summer-fallow 400. Estimated oost
of raising grain per acre, $4.83. Average
yield for the following years:
J. C, HAYES,
a j. bates.
CTILL HOLD DOWN the old quarters on Main Street, opposite the City Hotel
where tbey keep as usual
Harness, Saddles, Whips, Spurs, Etc.
The Genuine Heppner Saddle . Always in Stock !
Agents for The White Sewing Machine,
Best in the Marktt.
Repairing: a Specialty !
Our Spring Footwear is the Best and
An the shoemaker, a nice new shoe.
The goat, the calf, and the kangaroo,
Joined bv the alligator, too,
All dropped in to find out whether
i waa any 01 weir ioikb mai iu men a me leaxner.
We wish that evervbody knew
What elegant gtock we put tn each ihoe
And keep on haud to benefit you.
I All ftradeB, styles and shapes together,
f ineiooiwear m an kiiiub oi jfuiner. .
M. LICHTENTHAL & CO., 0
XI 1 in. Street. 1 leppner, Or.
1886 10 I 1889 15
1887 18 18'JO 14
1888 18 1891 27
This gives a general average of 17
bushels and the figures quoted are on a
yearly orop of more than 400 acres. "Yes
the prospeot just now is better than it
ever has been before at tbis season of
"ease," who are so adept at
a sow' ear into a silk purse.
surely get there.
WM. 1. FKHUUSON
Was jogging along behind a pair ot
It is evident that tbis is the beBt farm
ing oountry in the world for a poor man.
The length of the season admits of plow
ing almost the entire year, and seeding
oan be done any time from August to
June, though late fall or early winter
seeding is the best. Land is obeap and
good farms can be seoured at from $3 to
$15 per acre, while those who will pot
up with the inoonvenience of frontier
life oan find good locations on govern
ment land. The olimate is mild. During
the past winter muoh of the stuck has
been wintered entirely on the bunoh
A man oan get a start here easily, and
if he will exercise the diligence necessary
to a bare living in some of the older
countries, he will prosper here. This
land will be known, and then values will
advanoe sharply, therefore the man of
means, as well as the poor man, can do
more here than elsewhere.
In the present review of the farming
community, we can point to men, aoores
of them, who came here seven, eight or
ten years ago witb practically nothing,
and are today well-to-do farmers, in the
happy possession of from five to fifty
thousand dollars worth ot property.
There have been barriers in the past to
sucoessful farming that are now entirely
removed. Some hardships have to be
endured. That's true of any oountry,
but here the ice is broken. The pioneer
work is done. The oountry has about
two persons per square mile where it
could well support twenty, and each be
the better for his neighbor's presenoe.
My friend, oome out and see for your
self If you are in doubt leave the de
pendent ones and oome alooe. Come
before harvest and we will give you a
place in the harvest field where you can
pay expenses and convinoe yourself that
every word said about tbis oountry is
true. Let the farmers in the older set
tled countries oompare results. Let
tbem dig up their account books and
find out when, sinoe Adam's time, the
land of their choice returned a yield of
more than 100 per cent, of the asking
price of land, as was done here in many
instances, last year. The next ninety
days will mark a great change in the
values of land here, and those who con
template emigrating will do well to act
In closiug, we desire to extend thanks
to new friends in all parts ot this seo
tion, about, as well as iu, Lexington, for
courtesies shown, and thongb it may not
be our provinoe to ever show any prac
tical evidenoe of full and complete ap
preciation, their little acts ot kindness
will live in memory forever.
New Warehouse !
HENRY HEPPNER IS HAVING CONSTRUCTED AT
Heppner a capacious v 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.
BORO THE JEWHL1R
Is "in it" yet.
HIGHEST CASH PRICE
Flour Exchanged for Wheat.
HEPPNER FLOURING MILL COMPANY.
T. W. AYERS, Sr., Manager.
T. H. BISBEE
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. We are not robbers, so we
won't hold you np, but don't let others hold you
down with their "trust."
Come in ! Come in ! for we are in the swim by thunder.
Give ttt your patronaqe and you will never go under.
HAVE) GOT IT !
A lull stock of Hardware, Tinware, Stoves, Pumps, Gas Pipe.'Steam Fixtures,
and Ammunition, Blacksmiths Coal, Iron and Btecl, Agricultural Imple
ments, Wagons, Hacks, Buggies, Buckboards, Carts, Etc., Etc.
GILLIAM & BISBEE,
(Oppoiitc Palace Hotel,)
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.