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About Heppner gazette. (Heppner, Morrow County, Or.) 1892-1912 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1892)
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THE ISSUE OF THE CAMPAIGN
The nomination of Grover Cle" eaa
is a logical sequence of the wor 0f the
Minneapolis convention. oe renubli
cans pat the American ',,octrine of pro
tection where it belp;og9 jn the fore
ground. It is to b'j the citadel and cen
ter ot attaok, B',B;Dgt which democracy
will impel it8 raost telling aBsaults.
Noyer before in the history of our gov-
ernme t have the pros and cons of the
tariff question been rung upon so many
changes or rung so long and loudly. The
question of the tariff is now squarely at
issue upon a pitohed field of battle. De
mocracy, with unaccustomed consistency
has wisely seen fit to general her battle
with the mini who preoipitated the fight.
Democracy, as never before since the
stormy days preceding the rebellion,
has spoken its real mind; deolared openly
aud above board that the one sole pass
phrase to the rauks of its fighting eo
horls is "Tariff for revenue only." II
the success of the republican party be
imperiled it will be by the siugle issue
of the tariff. Platforms have little pres
tige in a campaign if they do not repre
sent the known sen amenta and practices
of party candidates. The democratic
platform of '92 may be clearly construeu
to have been built for the special benefit
of Mr. Cleveland. There is nu issue cou
tamed in it save the taritr and that on
the election at the South, which was
made to pacify the Southern wing of the
party, that is not in consouanoe with the
Of course they reaffirmed the prinoi
pies of the party as formulated by Jeffer
son and exemplified by Jackson, a bil
in democratic platform phraseology thai
has been kept in standing type for the
past three quarters of a century.
Upon the question of finance, the nayy,
of trusts, civil service reform, foreigu re
lalious, pauper immigration, internal
improvements, education, the admission
of new states, the Nioaragua canal ana
the world's fair, the protection of rail
road employes and sympathy with the
oppressed of foreign nations, the demo
cratic platform is as Bimilar to the repub
lican as though paraphrased from the lat
ter. Thus, it will be seen that the tariff is
the question, and the only one that will
"count" in this campaign. For the per
manent good of the country it is well
that it is so.- Be'ing the vital, supreme
doctrine on different bases, of both par
ties, this will be a campaign ol eduoa.
tiou.aud its decision in November will
do more to settle busiuess policies fo
the future than anv previous political
contest in the hiwiory of our nation.
OPPOSITION TO THE BOAT RAIL
The Gazette is in reoeipt of a volnmin
ous statemeut of some sixteen pages ot
type-written matter, purporting to be an
argument why there should not be a
boat railway at The Dalles. The docu
meut was sent us by Senator, Dulph, who
explaius that it was distributed among
the desks of all members 'of the senate
and house, pending the discussion of the
river and harbor bill, in which the sen
ator was seeking to secure a liberal ap
propriation for the said boat railroad.
The responsible author of this hostile
scheme is l'aul V. Mohr of Seattle,
Wash. Mohr, it seems, is the promoter
of an opposition enterprise on the Wash
ington side of the Columbia, in the waj
of a portage railway. Mr. Mohr shows
his ignorance or prejudice by saying that
the people of the Northwest are opposd
to a boat railroad. If he had taken the
trouble to read tne newspapers of Wash
ington, Oregon, aud Idaho for the past
two years, smoo the boat railroad enter
prise lias been agitated, ho would have
found that every leading paper through
out the states named were staunch ad
vocates of the undertaking.
The Uregoutnu, Astorian and States
man in Oregon, the Ledger and News ol
Tauomii; The .Review of Spokane; the
Uuioa-Jourual and (Statesman of Walla
Walla; and the Statesman and Democrat
ot lioise City, have all declared them
selves friendly to this plan of opening
the Columbia river to through naviga
tion. The people of Eastern Oregon, Welling
ton and Western Idaho have looked with
unabated interest at every raovemeut to
facilitate this means of relief from the
excessive freight charges of the Union
and Northern l'ueilic roads.
Mr. Mohr on the atrergth ot his per
sonal opinion alone undertakes to assuil
the expert decisions of the most eminent
government engineers and of the secre
tary of war.
The boat railway amendment, as it now
stands, authorizes the secretary of war
to agree with Mr. Molu's company, its
s-tueessors and assigns, for the use of the
road bed and tho track, if necessary,
should a road bo constructed by his com
pany or its assigns; so that Mr, Mohr's
opposition is not for the protection of
any light hut for the purpose of pre
venting the opening of the river.
Thin it wilt bo seen wo have a new or
ganized (Hurt to perpetuate monopoly
Mr. Mohr claims to represent Wash
ington, Idaho and Oregon iu this oppo
sition to a boat railroad, although the
Washington sonalora are friendly to the
work, realizing that it will prove of more
utility to their onu state than either
I Ircgon or Idaho.
The arguments uttered by the opposi
tion are purely upon assumption, while
the basis for the tight that has been
made iu tho senate by Mr. Dolph is up
on expert opiniou as to the practicabil
ity of said work, aud its assured sucooss.
It ia to he hoped that the senate and the'
house will he ma le to see the imperative
need of a relief to be ottered bv the re
moval of obstructions iu the Columbia
at The Dalles, as well of the uselessuess
at the present time, of undertaking the
take Washington ship canal, whioh is
Can always be made with Dr. Price's Cream Baking
Powder. And while cakes and biscuit will retain their moist
ure, they will be found flaky and extremely light and fine
grained, not coarse and full of holes as are the biscuit made
from ammonia baking powder. Price's Cream Baking Pow
der produces work that is beyond comparison and yet costs
no more than the adulterated ammonia or alum powders.
Dr. Price's smnris f.r j-urc food and good health.
purely a scheme to boom the depreciated
real cstnte of a single city.
Could freight lates be cheapened to
the farmers of the inland empire, thous
ands of aores ot unimproved lands would
respond at once to cultivation and the
population would be vastly increased
Mobr's scheme looks like the crafty
oonnivanoe of a railroad politician,
whioh in truth he is, and if the boat
railroad is thwarted in its appropriation
the' people may attribute its failure to
the present railroad ring.
Cleveland sent the following letter of
thanks to the press upon receipt of the
news of bis nomination :
I should oertainly be chargeable with
a dense insensibility if I were not pro
foundly touched by this new proof of the
confidence and trust of the great party
to whioh I belong, and whose mandates
olaim my obedience. I am oonfident our
fellow countrymen are ready to receive
with approval the principles of true de
mocracy, and I cannot rid myself of the
belief that to win success it is only nec
essary to persistently and honestly advo
cate these principles. The differences of
opinion and judgment in the democratic
convention are by no means unwhole
some indications; but it is hardly con
ceivable, in view of tae importance of our
sucoess to the country and party, that
there should be anywhere among demo
crats any lack of harmony and active ef
fort to win iu the campaign which opens
before us. I have, therefore, no conoera
on the subjeot. It will oertainly be my
constant endeavor todeserve the support
of every democrat,
San LE.vNino,Calif.,8ome twenty miles
south of Oakland, is in the midst of a fa
mous Iruit and vegetable growing ooun
try. !tiring its fruit picking and pack
ing scriWm if: has been emnlovinor women
and giat from $2 to 82.25 a day, pre
paring fruit for market. Owing to the
Chinto who will always underbid white
labor, the women and girls have been
discharged to make room for rice-eating
coolies, who never spend a dollar in the
country, live like rats and send all they
earn to China. With just indignation
tho chivalrous youths of the community
rose in their might and hustled the
coolies out of the community. We oom
niend the young men's aotion. It would
be justifiable in other places than that
meutioned. If these Mongols persist in
usurping the only legitimate field for the
American women and girls, the sooner
they are boycotted out of the country
It is reported thut when L. .11. Web
ster received the information that almost
the entire newspaper fraternity of Ore
gon was arrayed against him, ho passed
the matter over lightly and thought him
self secure with about 8000 majority at
his back. Hut he was beaten, and that
on priuoiple. It will teach a wholesome
lesson. A publio servant must oondnol
himsolf as beoomes his station or cease
seeking office; he must take into consid
eration that the newspapers can defeat
or elect a mau ; that they have some in
fluence after all. Tnough 'some of them
in the state of Oregon are published in
remote places, it is not well to scorn
Law advices from Honolulu say that
the justice of the supreme court of Ha
waii denied the motion tor the discharge
of the persons arrested for treason, fiud
ing iu his decision that, according to
Hawaiian laws plotting was an overt act
of treason. Five defendants were re
leased as evidence was insufficient to
hold them. United States Minister Ste
vens' utterances upon the auuexation of
the islands of this country, without au
thorization from the home government,
is being investigated,
Wk woNDEit how many speoial trnins
of I'ullmau cars were furnished to trails
port tho politicians from Washington to
the two conventions? Ot course they
were gratuitous from the railroad com
panies. Hut then tho roads w ill get all
their expenses buck a hundred fold iu
legislative favors during the next four
Fob a man who declared himself as
strongly as Mr. Cleveland in his first
letter of aoceptauce against a second
terni, his willingness to enter the race
after a third nomination, proves the force
of the seeking habit.
Ir is said that one half the world
1 doesn't know how the other half lives.
! The half that does know has probably
acquired an unsavory reputation for med
dling with other people's business.
An kxi'Hanmk niters a reward for a lost
hairpin. It would be au interesting se
quel to learu just where and when the
hairpin was lost
WOttLD'8 FAIR NOTES.
The fine art exhibit will be much more
extensive than was at first expeoted. Ap
plications for ppaoe are coming in so fast
that there is no room to accommodate
them. Already the foreign commission
ers have askod for 130,000 square feet of
space in excess of what can he granted
for foreign exhibits.
The New Mexico world's fair board
has taken steps to have prepared for ex
hibition at the exposition photographs
of the most stricking scenery in the ter
ritory, the most prominent vineyards,
orchards, apiaries, wine cellars, farms,
ice factories, manufacturing establish
ments, gohool houses, public buildings,
etc., the whole to be nicely bound in a
collection to be called Pictorial New
For the purpose of aiding the colored
people of Kansas, Colorado and Missouri
to seoure reasonable rates and proper
hotel accommodations at Chicago during
the world's fair, the Afri-Columbian
Auxiliary Club has been organized at
Topeka. The names ot the organizers
are among the leading colored men of
KansaB. Tbey have secured reduced
hotel and railroad fare, also the furnish
ing of help for the Kansas headquarters
for the twenty six weeks of the fair. At
the bead of this organization is James
R. Lytle, president; J. Hume Childer,
vice-president, C. L. Derandanuie,
secretary and treasurer.
A telephone exchange having, it is
thought, about 6(H) instruments, will be
established in the exposition grounds,
of this number about 25 will be toll tele
phones, whioh will be distributed con
veniently about the grounds to be used
by anyone upon payment of a small fee;
some 300 will be for exclusive use by the
exposition officials and employees; and
the remainder will be for commercial
purposes. The exposition will famish
space and other accommodations for the
requirements ot the telephone company
for office and service, and the company
will put in the instruments free of cost.
It is the iotention of the telephone com
pany to establish at the exposition the
best exchange in the world. Only the
best instruments and metalio circuits
will be used. The long distance oopper
lines to New York will be oompleted by
the time the fair opens, and connections
will be made directly with this line at
Jaokson park, independent of the Chica
The gold Bud silver and other mineral
exhibits at the exposition will probably
aggregate in value several million dol
lars. In exhibits of this description
Colorado will naturally take front rank.
It is announced that the gold and silver
nuggets to be shown by that state alone
are worth a quarter of a million dollars.
There has been mads a npleudid collec
tion of native gold specimens from all
the riohest mining districts. A single
collection, valued at jfOO.OOO, has already
been secured. This will be supplement
ed by the finest collections, secured as
loan exhibits. The exhibit will be both
technical and economic in its character,
showing a scientific classification of the
mineralogy of Colorado and a correct
presentation of its geology. At the Rame
time a popular and massive display of
ores, building stone, commercial days
aud other mineral products will be made.
Models, maps and diagrams will be em
ployed to show the progress made in
mining. These will be accompanied by
historical data and reliable information
regarding the product and formation of
veins in the mining districts. Iu the
display will be the "Silver Queen," a
beautiful statue of an ideal female figure
exeouted in silver and valued at $7,500
Tub efforts to oantnre the murdorer
of Little Mamie Walsh, of Milwaukie,
have so far, been fruitless. The orime
was committed last Friday. The beast,
after ravishing the child, for she was but
14 years of age, strangled her to death
and bid the remains in the brush. The
orime is hardly without a parallel for
atrooity, among civilized people at any
rate. Should tho murderer be found, he
will likely "stretch hemp" without even
Uetween Vinson and Heppuer, a valise
coptftining clothes, books and papers
The finder will be rewarded by leaving it
at this office. F. V. Hiphmsson,
Okani Ball. Grand preparations are
being made for the ball iu the grove at
Lexington on the Fourth. A platform
50x100 will be built. So there will be
mom for every one. The services ot the
Heppuer orchestra have been procured
lor the afternoon and eveuing. Supper
will also be served in the grove at ti p.
in. Kveryone should make arrange
ments to remain until after the evening
THE MM LIE.
A Beautiful Pleasure Resort in.
the Blue Mountains.
STOCKED WITH FISH FROM TEE JOHN DAT,
Bat They are Hard to Catru The bake Fiehty
to One Hundred Years Otu.
From the Long Creek Eule.
A representative of the Eagle had the
pleasure of visiting recently, that inter
esting spot, Magone lake.
While there are but few people in
Eastern Oregon who have not heard of
this piotnresque body of water, it is rare
ly visited, owing to the difficulty exper
ienced in finding it. Situated some 20
miles southeast of Long Creek, resting
between two mountain ridges, it forms
the subject of much study to the careful
It is quite evident the lake its not near
ly as old as its surroundings. Here and
there in its deepest part, perhaps from
80 to 100 feet, the tops of tall tamuraoks
extend above the water, which show
that at one time, what is now the bed of
the lake, was then a peaceful mountain
ravine, where once grazed the elk, deer
and bear. How long this has been is a
matter of conjecture, and can be judged
from the length of time that a tamarack
or pine tree will last under water. The
latter have disappeared, except here and
there on the shores, a rotten log may be
seen, and but very few of the tamaracks
remain standing. Since the first settle
ment of Grant county, over 30 years
since, the lake has been in existence
and its age might be estimated from 80
to 100 years.
The visitor to this section will at once
examine the surroundings. Southwest
of the lake and well upon the mountain
side is a huge cavity, often termed the
"orater." Beyond it a perpendioular
wall of rock and soil rises up toward the
sky, and it at once becomes evident that
nature procured from here the material
to form the dam at the mouth of the ra
vine. Undoubtedly an earthquake once
visited this viciuity, sliding the huge
mass down the mountain side. At that
time the forest trees were probably
quite small, and show by their present
twisted and distorted shapes the wonder.
fill agitation which onoe visited their
At this season of the year, the lake has
an outlet whioh pours down the rocky
declivity several hundred feet in a series
of oataracts till it reaohes an adjacent
ravine which also carries considerable
water, formiug the head of one prong of
Beech creek. It would be utterly im
possible, however, at any season ot the
year for fish to reach the lake up this
rocky course, and therefore aocounts for
the absence of fish in the lake when first
visited by Major Magone. It is said that
in the summer when the snow has dis
appeared the waters of the lake reoede
and do not run out. One or two small
streams, ran into it at this season of the
year, tlqugh it is not likely that they
run the year round.
The lake's shores are gently-rolling and
not at all steep at any place. Marsh
grass grows abundantly where the water
is shallow and the bed of the lake is cov
ered with "tides," reaohiug iu many
places to the top of the water, forming
what looks at a distance to be islands.
At no distant period much of this lake
will be covered with this growth. The
water is tolerably clear, and the "tides"
oan be seen at a depth of 20 or 30 feet.
Some years ago Major Magone cerried
fish from the John Day and stocked the
lake, it is estimated that not less than
D000 Bmnll fish were put in, mostly of the
salmon tiout family. They now weigh
from four to five pounds, but are rarely
seen. The fact that there are none but
large fish m the Inke suggests the idea
that they have not increased; at least,
the writer has seen no one who has no
ticed the presence of small fish in Ma
gone lake. This region is better situated
perhaps, for the German oarp, suckers or
catfish than salmon trout.
There is one thing a visitor can enjoy
to his heart's ooutent, and that is boat
riding. Mr. Magone has provided two
medium-sized skiffs, and in them every
part of the lake can be explored. It is
certainly a pleasaut place to oamp a few
days, though the bunting and fishing in
this vicinity is very poor.
Magone lake is nearly, if not quite, a
mile long, and nbnnt one-fourth of a
mile in width, covering about 16j aores.
Nothing is more deceiving than a body
of water, aud accounts for the fact that
most people who have seen the lake do
not estimate it as covering more than 40
or 50 acres.
Campers will find a few mosquitoes
there to make life miserable, and will no
tice that the reptile family is confined to
a few harmless water snakes, though as
bed fellows they are not desirable, as a
recent visitor to the lake will attest.
However, they are not prone to seek
warm blankets for a nap unless assisted
by human bauds.
There Is a wagon road from John Day
"town" to the lake, but from Long Creek
there, the tourist will find that it is not
the best route in the world, even for pack
horses, but one oan get there by persist
ent effort, and the trip will have just
enough of the features of "roughing it"
to oause due appreciation of camp fare
and a bed of blaukets, besides leaving
memory's book "itha few more pages
that cannot be effaced.
CHE A P KAI'KS FOB THKFOITH.
The Uuiou Facitio offers its patrons
cheap 4th of July rates as usual this
year. For dates of sale and limit of
tickets or any additional information ap
ply to J. 0. Hart, agent T'nion Pacific
At Abrahamsick'8. Iu addition to bis
tailoring business, he has added a 6ue
line of underwear of all kinds, negligee
shirts, hosiery, etc. Also has on hand
gome elegant patterns for suits. A.
Abrahmusiok, May street, Heppner, Or.
A Todd Latlr'n Etpertenro with Pho
A good story is told of one of Omaha'f
society young ladies who recently re
turned from a summer's outing in the
mountains of New York, says the
Omaha World-Herald. Before leaving
home she purchased a kodak, which she
proudly exhibited to admiring friends,
promising each one of them a photo
graph of some mountain scene.
The young lady's friends anxiously
awaited her return, being eager to see
the views she had promised them.
Upon her arrival at home her friends
called upon her and asked for their
views. "I have just sent the negatives
down to have them developed by a
photographer," she said. "It is much
more pleasant than developing them
Down town a photographer was
wrestling with the machine with
the agony of despair. Do what
he would no picture would de
velop. At last he sent for the young
lady and she came to the studio.
"Are you sure you understand how to
use a kodak?" asked the photographer,
aftr explaining his inability to pro
duce a picture.
"Certainly I do," was the reply. "I
read the instructions until I committed
them to memory."
"Well, how did you set about to take
a picture?" asked the still doubting
"Oh, I pulled that little string anc
pressed the button, just as the instruc
"What did you do with that littln
leather cup over the lens?" asked the
The young lady looked, blushed and
fled from the studio. She had actually
spent a month taking snap shots in the
Adirondacks without uncovering the
instances Illustrative of the Ignorance ot
Foreigners Concerning It.
The confusion which foreigners make
of our geography is well illustrated by a
German poem which appeared several
years ago, says the Youth's Companion.
The poet, with utter unconcern about lo
cations and distances, makes such amus
ing blunders that its literary value is
entirely lost." The argument is some
thing as follows:
Under a palm tree on the shore of
Lake Erie the hero, is devoured by an
alligator. The heroine, hearing of his
fate, rushes from her home in the Ever
rladesof Florida on the banks of Lake
Superior, captures the alligator, ex
tracts the hero's body and buries it with
magnificent pomp in Greenwood, iu the
city of New York in the state of St.
Another German, who really wished
to know the geography of this country,
fell into the mistake so common with
Europeans of not appreciating the
rather large scale on which nature has
dealt with us iii the matter of area of
land and water.
Near Concord, Mass. , is Walden pond,
tho little body of water near which
Thoreau lived alone iu a hut for about
two years. His most famous book is
entitled "Wnldon." It purports to be
an account of his life in the hut, and
ranks with the masterpieces of Ameri
Not long ago a Gorman professor, en
gaged in studies of America, received
from Washington a large map of the
continent. Soon afterward, in writing
to an eminent American professor and
historian, the German scholar said ho
had looked all over the map without
finding Walden pond. This seemed to
him au amazing omission.
HANGING IN CHAINS.
An Obsolete Method of 'Executing Crim
inals. One of the last instances of an ordei
being made for hanging in chains is
that of a chimney sweep, who in 182'.
murdered a man on the highway on the
east side of Itrig. The culprit wa;.
tried by Mr. Justice Best, at Lincoln
assizes. At this time, says the Athcnas
um, what used to be called the new law
courts were building, so the Dean and
chapter lent their cbapter house for the
purposes of an assize court. The trial
lasted all day. The poor wretch's
body never underwent the proposed in
dignity. The inhabitants of Brigg took
fright thought, it has been suggested,
that the gibbet standing so near the
highway would terrify people and
hinder them from coming to market;
they petitioned against the judge's order
beiug carried out, and the authorities
remitted the horror. Mr. Ilartshorne
believes, and we have no doubt cor
rectly, that the last person hung in
chains was a man named Cook, who
suffered for the murder of a Mr. Parts.
This occurred at Leicester in 1S84, the
very year that the custom was put an
end to bv statute.
NOTICE OF INTENTION.
Land Ollice at LaOrande, Or., May. 27, 1892.
Notice is hereby given thatthefollowinu-nam-ed
settler has filed notice of his intention to
make 11 n a 1 proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made be
fore W. K. Kills, Com. U. S. Circuit Court, at
Heppner, Oregon, on July 11, lS!f2, viz:
M1LLAUI) F. FRENCH,
ltd No. ssrxi fin- the N's SW!i and 8E!i 8WU and
SWt SK'4 See 5, Tp 3 S, K 28 E, W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon, and cultivation
of. said land, viz:
F. P. Cox, M. J. WtlkiiiBOn, D. C. Gurdano, J.
Ricks, of Heppner, Oregon.
102-503 A. Cleaveh. Register,
THOSE w ho are interested in the Eight Mile
country and Morrow county to know that
we have a few extra copies left, which can
be secured either at Geo. Thornton s news stand
or at the Gazette ottice. t'8-sw.
COME to the Palace Hotel bar for Champagne
J Cocktails. Champagne on tap. tiii-sw
A BIG lot of Gooseberry numbers of the Ga
zette that ought to be sent away. Call in,
invest and help yonr country. swtf
TO KNOW that L. D. Boyed is Heppner's
leading contractor and builder. Estimates
given on all kinds of work, office at resi
dence. Heppner. Or. 71-sw.
VWagonmaker. one the best locations in
Morrow county. Must have a little capital.
Call on or write Gazette ollice for particulars, sw
T J ARNKSS-SHOl', stock and fixtures. Good
1 business; eswoitsnco in the mltlst ol a
good farming and stock-raising country.
Also for sale a good house and uvo lots with or
without the business property. For further in
formation address Gazette, Heppner, Or. -IS! tf.
A new hiuI Complete Treatment, consisting of
SupptKiittiri'es, Ointment in Capsules, alsoin Box I
and Wila; a positive Cure for External, Inter- j
nai, Bliutl or Bieetlinjf, Iti'hins. Chronic. Reeent I
or Hereditary Files, ami many other diseases '
and female weaknesses; it isalwaysa trreat hen- I
ertt to the general health. '1 lie first discov ery of ;
a medical cure rendering an operation ith "the :
knife unnecessary h rentier. This remedy has '
ne er oeen Known 10 tan. i peroox, t tor .;
Kent by mail. Why suiter from this terrible dis
ease when a written guarantee is Riven with 6
boxes, to refund the money if not cured. Send
stamp for free sample. "Guarantee issued by
Woodward, Ci.ahkk Co.. Wholesale & Retail
Prugjiistfl .Sole Agents, Portland, Or.
XTfE HAVE TAKEN CHARGE OP THE LIBERTY MEAT MARKET,
V whioh we propose to conduct in the most satisfactory manner. Will keep
on hands at all times the ohoicest
Meats, Sausage, Bologna, Corn
ed Beef, Etc., Etc.
T-T A W Sr McCAETY.
II A Tbomnnon
THOMPSON & BINNS,
He Heppner Livery, Feed and Sale Stable
Below-Cotlin & McKailnnd's, Main Street
Good Conveyance for Traveling Men.
TeaniB to hay per day, 75 ots. Hay and Rrain per day. 81.25. Meals 25 cts. Bf
at O. C. Hargeanfs, next door to Feed Stable. Gram and
baled hay always on hand.
FREE CAMP HOUSE FOR TEAmSTERS.
HAVING JXJST RECEIVED A NEW STOCK OF LATEST STYLE MILLI
nery and Ladies' Fancy Goods direct from the East, I extend a cordial in
vitation to all to call and examine my stock and get prices before purchasing
MISS INEZ VORUZ,
Thompson Building, Main Street, Heppner, Oregon
Eastern Clothing House
Branch at Portland, has opened a
BigLine of Ladie's and Gents' Furnishing Goods.
Also Boots and Shoes, Trunks,
Valises and Fancy Goods.
'ou will find onr Clothing Department with
an assortment, including f-'quare Cut Saoks,
Three and Four Button Frocks, made of the
best American Weavers, Scotch Woolen Wor
steds, Cheviots, made up to sell in full suits.
$25.00 Suits reduced
Men's and Boys' Hats and Caps at Factory Prices
Examine the goods aud yen will find all
shades and colors, whioh will give satisfaction
Before purchasing, call andexamine my stock
D. A. HERREN'S BUILDING, May Street.
Flour Exchanged for Wheat.
HEPPNER FLOURING MILL COMPANY.
T. V. AYERS,
Columbia Beer Hall!
Xr EXT DOOR io 21. Lichtcnihal d- Co.'s Shoe Sf ore, Main
?. btet- Reep 011 hand a Fine Line of Liquors,
II tnes, Cigars. Eic. We have .
Reduced the Price of the Buchler Beer to
" Cents Per Glass,
On draugbt, fresh aud cool. Lunch of nil kinds. Hope
to see all their old friends and many more.
OSMERS & IITJeHES. Props.
HI 1 L
Our Spring Footwear is the Best and
The soat'Te calf ' Li o n.ew" ve wih that everybody knew
Joined bv the al I,"''1' What elea'" "w i P"' nch shoe
rtVoniU fn n i ( A, i ' . ,k 1 AM kt'et' " h"l toneflt vou.
TVasauv of their fo t.Th KV- , I A "TmU'- "''lf,s P" Wether,
nvasauj oi their folks that fn meh d the leather. Fine footwear in all kiiidn oi leather.
M. LICHTENTHAL & CO..
Main street, Ileiijiner Or.
A. E. Binns
NOTARY PUBLIC OAW-
Wei ins eili
WELL FURNISHED ROOMS
Y YOUli SFRINGSHOES ?