Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette. (Heppner, Morrow County, Or.) 1892-1912 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1892)
Give your business to II eppner people,
and therefore assist to build up Itepp
ner. Patronize those who patronize
STRUCK THE KAIL OS THE
Regnrdina the escape of ihe murderer,
Wilson, from Sheriff P. Kelly and Dep
uty Morgan, early this week while on
their tray to Salem, a prominent minis
ter of Portland thus expresses himself,
hitting the Dail squarely "on the bead,''
in the Unzetle's opinion :
"Charles Wilson is still at large, a fu.
gitive from justice. At least such is the
oommon impression. It is not expected
that the game of 'hide-and-seek' will be
kept up forever. The all-absorbing ques
tion now is: Who is to blame? Is it the
sheriff, or is jt any other officer of the
law? If the murderer has actually es
caped and is still at large, no one is to
blame more than those who, unfortunate
ly, have been conspiring agninst law and
order for the Bole purpose of lynching
Wilson. If the good people of this fhir
state had been quiet and calm, patieut
and peaceful, instead of setting at defi
ance all rule and all authority, the mur
derer would have been today in prison,
in due time tried, and, if found guiltyi
received such kind of punishment s
would have been in proportion to bis
terrible crime. Of course the sheriff oan
not be altogether blameless in this la
mentable uffuir. According to our bum
ble opinion he blundered wheu he en
tered into a ooveuaut with the mob for
the purpose of having committees ap
pointed to investigate the prison to as
certain whether or not Wilson was there.
Such a proceeding is certainly Btrange,
altogether calculated to lose prestige.
Tbo proper way to deal with a mob is to
use such miithods as to oompet respect
for authority. The militia should have
been onlled out. Or, better still, the fire
department might have rendered useful
service. If, indeed, the hose had been
tinned on those 4000 or fiOuOscIf-appoiut-ed
executioners, their ardent zoal would,
no doubt, linve been somewhat subsided.
"That our people give utterance to
their righteous indignation is no more
I ban proper and just exactly what may
he expected of a civilized and Christian
i.atinn. But to go so far as to teke tbe
law into their own bauds, and to violate
all rule and all authority, is a orime
against the social, and a sin against the
While the horrible crime that is
charged to the self-coufesHed murderer
and ruvisber, Wilson, is such as to excite
the populace, earning them to make
demonstrations of mobbing the culprit,
is it right ? Is mob law right in mil' civ
ilized country where the laws are honest
ly administered? The Gazette is not tn
kiug the popular side of this question,
perhaps, hut it claims that the four or
five thousand citizens who were seeking.
unlawfully, the life of Wilson, were as
much or more to blame for his escape
than the weak-kneed sheriffs, Hamson
and Kelly. These ollicers conferred with
tin) governor and it was their opinion
that the penitentiary at Salem was the
only safe place of keeping for the miser
able wretch not that they sympathized
in ihe least with Wilson, hut, under their
sworn duty, they wore endeavoring to
bcii that the prisoner was hanged by law
and not by mob violouoo. While Sheriff
Kelly did very wrong iu trying to take
his prisoner to Salem without being
ironed, those who composed the mob are
mure to blame, for their nations forced
the ollicers to the extremity of removing
Wilson to a safer place. Wilson deserves
the most horrible death known to human
kind, but unfortunately our laws do not
mention any other kind of capital pun
inlnnent except hanging and hung he
should he, but by law.
Sinok our last issue, we llud that the
lleeord man is really iu favor of the prop
osition luadu by Mr. Gates. He had
some doubts as to the feasibility of the
entire plan whim first presented, but
those have been removed, we understand,
and he will join the majority of our town's
people w ho stand unequivooally for wa
ter. The only stumbling block oyer in
the way of the water and light proposi
tion, was the idea that the town could
not pay JflOl) u month for lighting pur
puses. Mr. Gates nor no other person
can inn Uu anything out of ono without
tlieolhor. And so we can roBt assured
tliul unless wo accept the proposition be
fore us, that it will bo a good, long time
liwfoie another one of the same kind is
iniulo us. In the meantime, while we
are stehing mid waiting, the town will
probably meet with that b'g lire which it
has been looking for. The lights are a
neeessily, and will not only furnish a
eheap service, but lower the rates of in
surance, Head the ordinances carefully
Ai l. over the country, there will be
seen almost as many squirrels as ever,
and) el our county has paid out over
jflKtlO for squirrel scalps this season.
The (lazotto, ill the interest of those who
pay the taxes, will oppose the renewal uf
the s.piiirol sealp bounty next season,
but wo are under the impression tuat it
will not ho put in force tiy our county
court. If the squirrels are bad, let the
individuals who are interested iu the
crops put their own money into the
w irk of extermination. The present ar
rangement is too much of a load on the
people who are not directly interested
and besides the squirrels are increasing,
apparently, us fast, it not faster, than
they are br ing killed.
Timuh are close, but the Gazette must
condemn the practice of our business
men in i topping advertisements. The
iiupei a must live us well as other people,
and if there's any time when tbe boys
should rustle for trade it is when bar
gains are few and far between. Themeu
who get iu with the swim and "stay,"
are Ihe people who are doing the busi
ness in Uoppner, and they doseive it too.
We can conscientiously commend our
readers to those w ho believe in tbe mot
to, "live and let live," und hope you will
patronize them, lor they wunt your trade,
are willing to eohoit it, and it is reason-
ubly expected, can give big bargains.
Glance over tbe Gazette's columns and see
who the live men are.
Gen. J. B. Weaver, of Iowa, for presi
dent, and Gen. J as. Field, of Virginia,
for vioB-president, is tbe personnel of
the people's party ticket.
Dr. N. G. Blalook, of Walla Walla
is prominently mentioned for tbe nomi
nation for governor on tbe democratic
ticket, state of Washington. Tbe dootor
is well known and will make a good
race. The Pomeroy Independent says he
is 2000 votes stronger than any other
man in tbe state.
To eitueb count the ballots that are
oast by our citizens or disenfranchise the
objectionable element, is not a bad pol-
cy. It is in the interest of right and
justice. And as long as any race or class
of people in this DnitoJ States is give
the rights of citizenship, the Gazette be
lieves their votes should be counted.
Might don't make right.
Infoumation was received at Klamath
Falls Thursday that the commissioner of
Indian affairs has oidered the survey of
eight townships on the reservation!
which is preliminary to the allotment ol
lauds in severalty an i tbe final opening
of the reservation. Work will begin at
once. This information will tend to turn
the eyes of all Oregon to Klamath
county. Portland Dispatob,
The battle between Pinkerton men
and the striking operatives of tbe Home
stead iron works, Wednesday of this
week, resulting in the instant death of
about 20 men and the wounding of a
great many more, shows to what ex
tremity riots may reaob. The proprietor
of the iron works bad no business to
bring iu a private army to defend bis
rights and protect his property the laws
of the land would certainly grant all the
protection necessary. Labor is organ
ized and must be respected, but the
Homestead affair was certainly ill-advised
and will end disastrously to all
concerned. Itight is might and must
prevail, not the six-shooter, Winchester
KK1IIT MILE NOTES.
Josh Ford left for Weston yesterday,
where he expects to get some horses to
bring back with him.
Mrs. Annie Adkins, of Hardman, is
visiting her parents at Eight Mile, where
she is having a line time.
Several of the boys are talking about
going to Walla Walla to harvest this
summer, as there will be a light crop
liny hurveut has begun in this viuiuity,
aud several headers will start up within
i few days to cut the goldeu grain thai
is fast ripening.
Mr, II. Hooker and family left last
week for (Southern Oregon. We regret
their loss very much from our prosper
Isaao Knighten has moved his house
over on his new place, wbicb gives him
more room and adds quite an improve
ment to bis ranch.
Med Akers was accidentally shot
through the arm while ruuuiug the shoot
ing gallery, the 4th, at Kight mile. He
is getting along as well as could be ex
pected. The Fourth was a grand affair nt Eight
Mile, und was quite largely attended.
The people had made a shade a few days
before hand, which helped out tbe mut
ter woudcrfully. The sports of the day
were foot racing, horse racing, plug-
uglies, declamations, songs by the glee
club, oration by Seveuoaks, readiug
the Declaration of Independence, prayer
tiy J.S. Ingraliani. Dancing commenced
about 3 o'clock iu the evening aud the
participants tripped the light fantastic
until about four iu the morning. Every
thing went off very quietly and everyone
enjoyed a pleasant tune. I cannot give
the full details of the affair because 1
di ni't get the programme.
Mr. Editor, by the time you get through
tearing these items to pieces and replac
ing them, I think you will feel like
throwing them into the waste basket, so
I will quit. OnD KllLIAlinu.
Eight Mile, July 4th, 'i)2.
A NKW KNTKKPKItfK.
January 1st a new firm of manufactur
ing pharmacists began what promises
to be n most Biiocessful business enter
prise, under the name of The O, W. K
Manufacturing Co. Its officers are: Dr.
Paul Grant, President, Mr. A. R. Grant,
Vice Presideut, aud Mr. W. I. Bradford,
Seoretnry aud Treasurer. Tbe place of
business is No. 315 Front street. The
head of the firm, Dr. Paul Grant, is
a graduate of the Uuiversity of Miohi
gati, and spent more than six months iu
the study of his profession in Europe.
He is a gentleman uf large experience,
aud during the years iu whioh be prac.
ticed medicine he enjoyed tbe most su
preme confidence of those who were for
tunate enough to become his patients.
From bis profession to his new business
he has brought the recipes, which as pre
scriptions, had proven invaluable and
almost nover-failing remedies. These
formed the basis of a line of proprietary
preparations which aro now being hand
somely put up and liberally advertised.
That a great doniaud will be created is
but a reasonable expectation, as each
preparation is possessed of actual merit,
and in the ease of least one, Cloalo, the
(treat Dyspepsia Conquerer, a positive
guarantee to cure or money refunded ao
companies each bottle. This is not a
wild proposition, but tbo doctor assures
us that it is the intention of the I) W. 15.
Co. to curry out the conditions of this
guarautee to the letter. Druggists cau
well afford to handle such a remedy.
There are three preparations which
are equally as reliable nud are being
thoroughly advertised Dr. Grant's Sy
rup of Wild Grape Hoot, Dr. Grant's
Kiduey and l.iver Cure, ui.d lr. Graut'e
Native Discovery, nud should form a
part of every druggist's stock.
Flavoring extracts, toilet waters, cos
metics, and a very extensive line of gen
eral pharmaceutical preparations will
form au importaut part of the new busi
ness, and as all the geutlemen of the
Oouceru are wide-awake, enterprising
business men, we simply predict for them
the unlimited success they deserve.
New DnussuAKKii. Miss Letha Par.
ker, just from the E .at. has opeued dress
making parlors over Mrs. W.A.John
nt oil's, where she is prepared to do all
kinds of dressmaking iu latest styKi
aud at reasonable rates. 4-tf
The Strikers and Plnkerton's Detectives Meet
at Homestead, Pa., with Cuimiderable
Loss on Both Sides.'
Pittsboko, Pa. July 6. Pittsburg has
had another experience with labor riots,
and this time, as during the fearful
soenes which were witnessed during the
riots of 1877, blood bas been shed, life
jeopardized and valuable property placed
in danger. This time there was no de
struction of property, but tbe mob was
thoroughly organized, well disciplined
and bad sufficient officers at its head to
conduct operations. The foroe embraced
all the men employed in the extensive
plants of the Carnegie Iron and Steel
Company at llomestead, eight miles east
of Pittsburg, and the battle, which for
blnodthirstiness and boldness of execu
tion, has not been excelled in aotunl
warfare, raged from 4 o'clock in the
morning until 5 o'clock in the afternoon,
and only ceased when a foroe of Pinker
ton's men, brought to the place to sup
press the strike, unconditionally surren
dered, leaving their arms in the barges
iu whioh tbey had been transported to
the works. The riot today was the cul
mination of the troubles which have been
brewing at Homestead for the past
month. The Carnegie company sub
mitted a scale, which was to govern
workmen in the steel plants, and an
nounced it was its ultimatum. The scale
made a sweeping reduction in the woges
of skilled men, and it was officially an
nounced that, unless tbe terms were com
plied with before July 1, the places of
the workmen would be filled by others.
This was followed by the peremptory
refusal on the part of the company to
recognize the amalgamated association.
The men announced a determination to
resist any effort on the part of Carnegie
to run the plants with non-union men.
The Pinkertons used Winchesters,
while the strikers were armed with pis
tols, guns and two small oannon. Be
fore the trouble is ended there will be
much more bloodshed.
TOO FltEE WITH THE PAIinON.
From the Oogonium
One explanation of the readiness of
the people of Oregon to lynoh brutes
guilty of outrngeous assault upon girls
is found in the readiness of-our good
governor to pardon persons convicted of
snob assault, and sentenced to long
terms of imprisonment. One such ant of
imprudent clemency, in the case of John
C. Barnes, has brought upon the governor
severe censure from tbe press of the
atute. It is unlikely that tht governor
will ever have the opportunity to pardon
Wilson, who joiuod murder to outrage,
and so brought his offense under the
law of capital punishment. In cases
where the yictimof snob au assault lives,
there seems no adequate punishment ex
cept irregular exeoution at the bauds of
the next of male kin, or of n mob, if all
the male kin are lily-livered. A week
tgo a boy in New York killed his Bister's
outrager in the courtroom. This was a
wholesome example, whose general im
itation would purify society. Neither
the courts nor the publio ought to be
troubled with punishment of persons
who outrage girls of tender nge with
able-bodied male relatives.
The fight between Cleveland and Har
rison will be one of tbe hottest on reo
ord. Protection, free trade, reciprocity
and every phase of the tariff question,
the silver question and other national
issues will he discussed iu every oity,
town and hamlet from Maine to Califor
nia. The whole country is aroused and
the interest is already at white heat
nothing else seems tn lie talked of. The
History Company, of Sun r'rancisco, reo
ogiiizieg the immense demand for polit
ical literature, have issued two beauti
ful new books which will sell like wild
tire. Oue is the lives of Cleveland and
Stevenson with able discussions of dem
ocratic principles by powerful democrat
ic statesmen the other, the lives of
Harrison aud Heid with splendid articles
by equally eminent republican lenders.
Every voter should have these books.
The publishers want live agents, as will
be seen from their advertisement iu an
other column. Snob a splendid chance
for rapid money making is rarely offered,
aud those who would take advantage of
it must act at once, as thousands have
been w aiting for the opportunity and tbe
publishers will be overwhelmed with ap
plications. THE OKNMALi VOTE.
According to the law, Wednesday of
last week, the secretary of state, in the
presence of Governor Peunoyer, ninde
the official canvass of the vote of the late
state election for the state, congressional,
district and joint officers with the follow
ContfresAinan, first District
Hermann, Uup lS.llO
ILitrUon, Pro 1.2S5
Ho k, I'm. 7..MS
Veatch, tlein la.uiy
I 'oiwreottman, Necoiul Dial i iet
Hrmlii, I'm 1.178
Kllw, Hep Ki.tlMl
laiet IVo MMtt
later, Deiu....... 1,111
Hupi-enm J tulirs
Ifemiott, tloni... ss.stw
Moors, line SI, IS
Watch, Pro 2,itlS
CtiHinlMHlriu, Dt.m :l.V-lll
Welwter, tieji :H,ssl
Head Sea Fruits.
They slay multitudes when they are
product of neglect of incipient disease
A "slight" cold, a fit of indigestion, bil
liousness or constipation, each or any of
these "miuor ailments" advauoe in many
cases with "league-destrying strides."
Give them a swift, early defeat with Una
tetter's Moiuaoh Bitters and avert tbe
danger. Aheruethy miuistered au alarm
ing rebuke to the man who informed bun
that he had"culy aoold!" "Ouly acold,"
repeated the doctor. "What would ye
have the plague!" Kbeumutisiu and
la grippe are easily extiugnisuahle at the
start. Why then allow them to got up a
full head of steam? Put on the breaks
with the Bitters. The geuial warmth
which this superb medicine diffuses
through the system, the impetus it gives
to the circulation of the blood, its sooth
ing aud strengthening effect upon the
nervous, specially reoommeud it to the
eufoebled and sick, ' lis the great spe
cific; tor malaria.
Hibt Badly. TJuele Billy Gilliam,
while hauling iu hay on his R lea creek
rauch Weduesday, met with a ruuaway,
in which be was thrown to the grouud
against a rock, breaking oue rib and
cutting olear into tbe abdominal cavity.
Dr. Fox did what he could for the suf
ferer, hut thinks the chances are against
the recovery of tbe patient.
THEY "STAN'U IN.'
The two great national party conven
tionsrepublican and demooratio have
given strong indorsement of the World's
Columbian Exposition by declaring it to
be a "national undertaking," and calling
upon congress to give it such financial
aid as is demanded by tbe "maintenance
of national honor and public faith." In
its platform the republican convention
The World's Columbian Exposition is
a great national indertakiug, aud con
gress should promptly enact such reas
onable legislation in aid thereof as wiU
insure a discharge of the expenses and
obligations incident thereto aud the at
tainmeut of results commensurate with
tbe dignity and progress of the nation.
The democratic party was somewhat
niore outspoken in expreesingsiniilar sen
timents. Its platform contains the fol
Kecognizing the World's Columbian
Exposition as a national undertaking of
vast importance in which the general
government bas invited the co-operation
of all the powers of the world, and ap
preciating the acceptance by many of
such powers of the invitation so extend
ed, aud the broad and liberal efforts be
'ing made by them to contribute to the
grandeur of the undertaking, we are of
opinion that congress should make suoh
necessary fiuanoial provisions as shall be
requisite to the maintenance of the na
tional honor and publio faith.
Both planks were oheered lustily when
read in convention.
The labor organizations of New York
take strong ground iu favor of keeping
the World's Fair open on Sundays. The
Associated Trades of New York, a very
large aud powerful body, has passed res
olutions favoring congressional aid for
the fair, and also the following relative
to Sunday opening:
Resolved, That we are unalterably
opposed to the proposed projeot looking
to the closing Sundays of this educator
of the masses on industrial Brt aud me
Hesnlved, That in the name of the
toilers of the oountry we protesS against
such a sacrifice and denial of their right
to examine aud study the work and skill
of their brother toilers of the earth on
the only day when their time is their own
and their mind is in its most receptive
condition to perceive the larger lessons
which the diguity, importance and neces
sity of the labor world ever teacb.
The New York State Labor League,
another powerful body, after also favor
ing governmental aid, makes this ntter
anoe: Resolved, That we are unalterably op
posed to the closing of the fair on Sun
day, the only day of the week that the
toiler, without added oost to himself, ean
spare the time to visit the exposition
grounds, aud we denounce the advocates
of this proposition as enemies of the
woi'kinginaii, and of the rights and priv
ileges couferred on us by the constitu
tional laws of our laud.
Rucklen's Arnica Halve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers salt rneum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively oures piles, or no pay required. It
la guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction,
or money refunded. Prioe 25 centB per
box. For sale by Slooum-Jobnston
4 MINING NOTES.
From the Eagle.
Bob Marshall is workiug new ground
on Big creek.
Bob Welch is still busy up on Lntau
gulch cleaning up the ground he piped
off lust season.
Johnny Hughes is busily engaged run
ning his arrastrn. He has about 7o tons
of 818 rock to work up.
Sandy Hancock is busy piping on bis
claim on Macy ridge. They say "Old
Satidy" is duiug sjnie gtiodwoik iu his
diggings this spring.
Wan Kee and Ah Diok, proprietors of
the Big Creek mines, report plenty of
water, and nuless the next two mouths
are unusually dry, will have sufficient
bead to ruu almost all summer.
Sloan 4 Haskell, cf the Elk creek placer
mines, are at present engaged in making
their fourth clean-up. They are wont
ing iu excellent paying ground, nud have
sntlicieut head to run some time yet.
Wm. McDuffee bas discovered a rich
gold deposit on what is known as Vinson
creek, above Boulder creek. He carried
earth aud gravel about 30 yards to his
sluice boxes aud cleaned up 4.50 in one
day. Several parties left lBSt week for
that locality to locate claims.
E. Nelson, the Susauville postmaster,
has discovered some rich placer ground
near his resideuce. He ground sluiced
off about forty square feet early in the
spring and cleaned up three ounces of
dust. He is now constructing a ditob to
bring water on his ground and making
other arrangements for a fall run.
J. J. Cannon came down from the pla
cer niiues of Upper Elk creek, Monday,
calling nt the Eagle office. He hud with
him about three ounces of the yellow
nuggets which he had picked up from
bedrock while the mine was in operation.
They have been ruuuing a full foroe of
bauds this epriug and by aid of a hy
drnulio have piped oil considerable
ground, from whioh they expect to muke
a clean up of at least 614UU. While in
Long Creek Mr. Cannon sold bis one
half interest in his mine on Elk creek to
Wm. Kiinibo for $700. He now intends
locating property adjoining the claim
they are working, and oommeuoeopeuiug
it up iu readiness for the fall and next
i spring's run.
Plunder's Oregon Blood Purifier is the
great conquerer of Uilliousness aud Liv
er ooniplaint. Relief oertain in every
oasp. Sold at One Dollar a bottle. Try it.
LIST OV LETTERS
PVERTISEP AT HEI'P.NER 1'OSTOEKICE
j. J line -0,
Brown. H L llrnyreu. Alldry
Hcnnctl. Junics Bird, Mr L
Ewentr. Hurl H tireeu, Mary A
lusteadter, Mr U Lucas, J I'
Ijikev, Mrs Porca Miller, .lames E
Mcl'arland, J H MoPouell. Charles
Narker. ti W Porter. John t,
Parmer. Nancy S Rcanland, A S
Thorni'ion, Samuel Thompson, Mins Alma
Underbill. J E
IMease say "Advertised" when calling for these
lcllcrs. A. Malloky. I. M.
liitUI, the baker. Buy yortr bread aud
cakes rucI save money. Try it. a.
A line lot uf imported Shot Guns at
Thompson & Co'a at baigain prices, no
jobber profits. a
M. Lii'litentbnl Co. have jnat re
ceived a fine lot of ladies' kid, button
and tie shoes. At bottom prices. a
U. Blackman & Co. have an eielueive
General Merchandise store. Stockmen
CHiinot do better than patronise II.
Hlaokman Sc Co., of Heppuer'e lioneer
Tbe framework of the Heppner school
house is completed, and the building
will soon be enclosed.
Parents nnd Minors, Take Notleo.
Minors on the streets after 9 p. m.,
will bo run in and fined. Take notice
8nd save unnecessary trouble and ex
pense. J. vv. kasmus, t
S OTIC E TI MBEK CU LTV RE .
Laud Office at The Dalles, Or., June SO, 1HW.
Complaint having been entered at this oilice
by John P. Hickey, of Morrow Comity, Oregon,
atralnut Edward C. 'Lawless, for failure to comply
with law sb to Timber Culture Entry No. -77i,
dated Nov. 17, 1SS7, upon the Ej MVV and .
8 H of Sec 7, Tp 3 S, R if. E. In .Morrow Co., Or.,
with a view to the cancellation of said entry;
contestant atleiriag that said Edward C. lawless
has fulled lo break or cause to be broken five acres
oa Bald tract within one year after hiB timber
culture entry of said tract, the said parties are
hereby summoned to appear at thisorlice on the
27th day of Aus.. 1SW, at 111 o'clock a. m., to re
spond and furnish testimony concerning- aaid
alleired failure. J. W. Morrow, County Clerk, is
authorized to take testimony in thiB case, at his
oilice In Heppner, at ltl a. m., Aug. 211, lsyj.
John W. Lewis,
Notice of special town election for the purpose
of voting upon ordinance No. 51, of said
town of Heppner, Oregon.
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice
is hereby given that a special election will be
held in 'the town of Heppner, at the council
chamber, on the 1th day ol August, lsiri, between
the hours of s o'clock a. m. and ti o'clock p. m.,
of Baid day, for the purpose of authorizing the
town council to borrow the sum ot'?15,0u0 IX) and
to Issue bonds of the town therefor, for the pur
pose of Bupplving the town with water, and also
to empow er the council to levy a tax to create a
sinking fund for the redemption o( said bonds
in twenty years from August 1st, ls'.ri, and to
pay the interest thereon until redeemed, and to
approve ordinance No. 51.
The following ofHcerB of election have been
appointed judges of election.
(E. G. Sloan,
Judges of Election ?Ed. Matlock,
(w. A. Kirk,
Clerks of Election S;;;uA0'81.
A. A. Robert?, Recorder.
Dated Heppner. Oregon, July 2, 18P2. 503-tf
NOTICE OF INTENTION.
.and Office at The Dalles, Or., June2S, 1892.
Notice Ib hereby given that the following
named settler has tiled nutice of her intention to
make final proof in support of her claim, and
that said proof will be made before J. W. Mor
row, county clerk of Morrow county, Or., at
weppner, or,, on aurusi n im viz:
MAGGIE. LOONEY, NEE MAGGIE CON LEE
Fid. No. 177, for the N! NWli and NWii NE'4
f?en. 4. Tn. 1. S R. 24 E. W. if.
She names the following witnesses to prove her
continuous residence upon, ana cultivation oi,
said land, viz:
M. M. Beitrhley. Edward Clnff. C. H. Cochran
ami j, w. Kt'ittord, all of Heppner, Oregon.
JOHN VV. i,KWIH,
NOTICE OF INTENTION.
Land OlHce at La Grande, Or., June 30, 1802
Notice is hereby given that the following
named Bettler has filed notice of hia intention
to make final proof in support of his claim, and
that mid proof will be made before the County
Clerk of Morrow county, at Heppner, Oregon,
on August V.j, 1KD2, viz:
EDWARD 8. DURAN,
D. 8. No. 10020, for the NEtf, Sec 10, Tp 4 S, R 29
E, W M.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land, viz:
Homer Gray, 8 D. Taylor, F. Pprowles, Char
ley Long, all of Heppm-r, Oregon.
'iOl-tiiu AClkavkr, Register.
NOTICE OF INTENTION.
Land Office at La Grande. Or., July 1, 1892.
Notice in hereby given that the iollowing-nam-ed
settler has tiled notice of his intention to
make commuted final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
the county clerk of Morrow county, Or., at Hepp
ner, Or., on August 1ft, is)2, viz. :
WILLIAM DIXON LORD.
Hd No. f283 for the N'a, NKH, Sec 22 aud EU,
SKVA . Sec 15, To 2 3, R 28 E. W M.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon, ana cultivation oi,
said land, viz:
Henry Jones, Arthur Smith, Isaac Phipps,
Robert Johnson, nil of Heppner, Oregon. Wil
liam W. Sim, take notice.
T T ARNES9-SHOP, stock and fixtures. Good
rl business; established in the midst of a
eood hirmmir and srock-raisinc countrv.
Also for sale a good house and two lots with or
without the business nronertv. tor further In
formation addreaB Gazette, Heppner, Or. 4S3 tf.
THOSE who are interested In the Eight Mile
country aud Morrow county to know that
we nave a lew extra copies leit, wnicn can
be Beciircd either at Geo. Thornton's news stand
or at the Gazette omce. bn-sw.
10ME to the Palace Hotel bar for Champagne
cocKtaiis. (Jiiampagne on tap. w-aw
a 111G lot of Gooseberrv numbers of the Ga-
zutte that ought to be sent away. Call in,
invest anu neip your country. swti
-T"0 KNOW that L. D. Boyed is Heppncr's
leadingcontractor and builder. Estimates
Ki tin uu hu Kiaus ui wurjt. Liiice ttt reni
donee, Heppner, Or. 71-bw.
A Wagonmaker. one the best locations in
I V Morrow county. Must have a little capital.
Call on or write Gazette oilice for particulars, sw
A new and Complete Treatment, consisting of
Suppositories, Ointment in Capsules, also in Box
and Pills; a positive Cure for External, Inter
nal, Blind or Bleeding, Itching, Chronic, Recent
or Hereditary Piles, and many other diseases
and female weaknesses; it is always a great ben
efit to the general health. 'Ihe first discovery of
a medical cure rendering an operation with the
knife unnecessary h render. Tills remedy has
never been known to tail. $1 per box, 6 for $5;
sent by mail. Why sutler from this terrible dis
ease when a written guarantee is given with 6
ooxcb, to reiunn tne money n not cured, sena
Btamp for free sample. Guarantee issued by
Woodward, Clarkk & Co., Wholesale & Retail
Druggists Sole Agents, Portland, Or.
t 1 O I-
MK TUP TIMF for torchlight processions,
io iiil iijiu Wij,j cheering, songs,
speeches, red tire and enthusiasm." The whole
ronutw is aroused. Recognizing the immense
demand for political literature, we have iwsued a
magnificent Republican campaign book,
The Lives of
Harrison and Reid
with beautiful portraits and toll infor-nation
about the greatest iemu's of the day. Protection.
JtecipriH-ity, Tne Silver Question, etc., by Me
Kinley, Rut,, Senator Hide, Secretary Noble,
Murat Halstead, etc. Also in a separate volume :
The Lives of
CLEVELAND AND STEVENSON
! with authentic portraits and binrraphiol tsketrh
' e; ftlso a splendid diccac-ion of the Democratic
i principles by powerful lletiutcrntic statesmen,
proving the soundness ul Democratic principles.
THOUSANDS of auants will coin money with
these splendid bt oU. They will sell where
nothing else woulil. Don't wait to write but
send 'lb cents for one or SO cent for both outfits,
showing the beautiful engravings.
BEWARE OF CHEAP JOHN BOOKS.
Secure the official editions with the great Re
publican a 'd Dertnoratir leaders' views on the
I arid and Silver questions.
Merehan's. Farmers, Mechanics and all cla-wes
wilKagerli buy them. Thy wilt sell like wild
tire, I lie greatest charct for money making
ever otletvtl. Addrewj (taii'K
THE H1STUKY COMPANY,
723 Market St., History Building, San Francisco
CHAS. H. DODD&CO.
, . IMPORTERS OF
HARDWARE, IRON, STEEL
FRONT, FIEST AND VINE ETS., FOMLAND, OH.
BUCKEYE MOWER AND REAPER.
I .M,inl.-.l lor Slni.lilfy. Mr. 'lit, ',',Y. " I,,,,,,,,,,!.. l nr.. iu
... ... well k.l..i J" " 'rHHl i ""lis '' .-" ,;v
"Se 'i Sa'K fci. r u, ...... U. ..
HODGES' HAINES HEADERS.
BUCKEYE STEEL FRAME BINDER.
Dlslli.srulsl.e.l for filr nKIH IHirnl.lllly.
Adfuanee ear-Discharge Binder
ifeSSStfs HAY-PRESSES, PORTER'S HORSE HAY-WrtSSsSiiSfflLA-Js
FORKS AND CARRIERS.
SCHUTTLER AND M1LBURN FARM WACDNS
FINE CARRIACES, PHAETONS, TOP BUG
GIES. CARTS, ETC.
FOUR-SPRINC MOUNTAIN WACONS AND
MILLER'S STAR VIBRATING THRESHER.
AULTMAN'S STAR TRACTION ENGINE.
The most Effective and Succesful combination tor
Threshing and Cleaning lirain ever iwuan m...
Send for 1S92 CntnloBiie, Free
LEACH J- ARMSTRONG,
Eastern Clothing House
Branch at Portland,
BigLine of Ladie s and
Also Boots and Shoes, Trunks,
Valises and Fancy Goods.,
You will find our Clothing Department with
an assortment, including fc'qnare Cut Saoks,
Three and Four Button Frocks, made of the
best American Weavers, Scotch Woolen Wor
steds, Cheviots, mado up to sell in full suits.
25.00 Suits reduced to - - - $20.00
20.00 " " ... 15.00
17.50 " " .... 12.50
15.00 "... 10.00
12.50 " .... 7.50
Men's and Boys' Hats and
Examine the goods and you will find nil
shades and colors, which will give sntisfaction
Before purchasing, call and examine my stock
O. A. IIERREN'S BUILDING, May Street,
HIGHEST HI PRIC
Flour Exchanged for Wheat.
HEPPNER FLOURING MILL COMPANY.
T- w . AYERS,
Columbia Beer Hall!
XT EXT DOOR to M. Lichtenthal & Co.'s Shoe Store, Main
KP on hand a Fine Line of Liquors,
UK's. Cwars. Etc. We, hm J
Reduced the Price of
Cents Per Glass,
On draught, fresh und cool. Lunch of all kinds. Hope
to see all their old friends and many more.
OSMEHS Sc HUGHES. Props.
Our Spring Footwear is the Best and
Aa the shopmafcer nlt.a nAn . ..
The stoat, the calf, and the kansaroi VP that 'v'rybody knew
Joined bv the allimtnr too hat eleeant stock we put in each shoe
All dropped In to rind out whether A!i ,p on ha"d t0 benefit you.
M. LICHTENTHAL & CO.,
HOLLIHGSWGRTH & TAYLQfl HAND AND
DEERE HAY-LOADER AND MUDCETT IM
has opened a
Caps at Factory Prices
TDe Leaning Hotel of ins Gltu
Mrs Margaret VonCadowJIap
the Buchler Beer to