Heppner gazette. (Heppner, Morrow County, Or.) 1892-1912, November 15, 1892, Image 1

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Buy advertising space because rates are
low generally the circulation is a sight
lower Circulation determines the value
of advertising ; there is no other standard.
The Gazette is willing to abide by it.
The Paper. Without it advertiser get
nothing for their money. The Gazette,
with one exception, has the largest circula
tion of any papir in Eastern Oregon.
Therefore it ranks high as an advertising
WEEKLY NO. fl05.
Some I'ooijIo
Tuesdeys and Fridays
.Bub. Manager.
.. Editor
Ai 3.00 per year, $l.!Wfor six months, fl.00
lot turee mouijie; if paid for ill advance. $-.50.
Advertising Rates Made Known on
a f.V it
The - E9LE, " of Long Creek, Grant
County. Oregon, ii published by the name com
pany every Friday morning. Subscription
rice, $2 per year. Foradvertisiug rates, address
Ij. FATTEBEOT, Editor and
Manager, Long Creek, Oregon, or "Gazette,"
Heppner, Oregon.
THIS PAPER is kept on Hie at E. C. Dake's
Advertising Agency, 4 and 65 Merchants
Gxchangs.San Francisco. California, where com
tracu for advertising can be made for it.
B. A. Hunsaker
ArlTntrlYm Phill HePI
hill Heppner
Long Creek The Eagle
Rhft Bob Hhaw
Camas Prairie, Oscar DeVaul
Matteson Allen McFerrin
Nye, Or., H. C. Wright
Hardman, Or J. A. Woolcry
Hamilton, Grant Co., Or Mattie A. Kudio
lone, T. J. Carl
Prairie City, Or R. B. Mcllaley
Canyon City, Or 8-1 1'arrUh
Pilot Kock, G- P. Hkelton
Uayville, Or . K. Snow
John Day, Or., F. I. MfCallliin
Athena, Or .John Edington
Pendleton, Or., Win. O. MeCroBkey
Mount Vernon, Grant Co., Or. Postmaster
Shelby, Or Miss Stella Klett
Fox, Grant Co., Or., J- F. Allen
Eight Mile, Or Mrs. Andrew AshbaiiKh
Upper Khea Creek B. F. llevland
Douglas, Or S. tt bite
Lone Kock, Or K. M. Johnson
Gooseberry W . P. Snyder
Condon, Oregon Herbert Halstead
Lexington W. B. McAlister
Umon Pacfic Railway-Local card.
No. 10, mixed leaves Hepnner 10:00 a. m.
" 111. " ar. at Arlington l Kia.ni.
9, " leaves " 3-52 p. m.
9, ar. at Heppner 7:10 p. m daily
except Sunday.
East bonnd, main line ar. at Arlington 8:12 p. m.
West leaves " Mu p. ui.
Night trains are running on same time as before.
United States OlllcialM.
President Benjamin Harrison
n;.... Denial., Levi P. Morion
Sec eta'yof Hints John W. f oBt r
Secretary or Treasury U"!rl,",?
Secretary of Interior J. W. No'ile
Hecrelars of war Stephen 11. Klklna
8H.retary of Navy a. i.i cj
.......... n...... Tohn Wanamiik r
Auorney-G'eneral..::: W H. II Miller
(Secretary of Agriculture Jeremiah H-.sk
State ot Oregon,
Onvernnr S Pennoyer
s:?Jyoi m(::::::: w. M,nne
Tnnnni rhll.J etschan
Rant. Public Instruction .h.
(J. II.Milchell
I J N. 1) ,IJi
t Himre
Cnnffressmea ) W k. Ellis
o .. , Frank 0. Raker
IF. A. M
.,W. P..
( li. 8. Ii
F. A. Moore
Supreme Judges
Seventh Jadicial District,
Prosecut nu Attorney
W. Li. 'transnnw
...W. H. Wile
Morrow Connty Olltcial.
'"'."rtr"A::: Julius heillur
'Commissioner.;.... ...... ..Pete, Bieunei
1 M U..lrnx
Tlerk J.W.Morrow
SftW Geo. Noble.
Tnrar W. J. L ezer
ISsso? B.U haw
.. 5; IsaRrown
tteruner..... T.W.Ayers.J
T. J. Matlock
ltffithJ:-0&"ri:. S. P. (larnguee,
Thos. 11 organ ana rraun. ou"
Recorder 7
. Roberts,
E. G- Slocum
il.::::::::::::-v: w. .
Pr.rlnct Offlcers.
...... la-.u . .. F. J. Hallock
7..,.K1A rvoueru.
jnnicBD, uin iww , ,, . .. ..
United 8 taws Land Officers.
J. W. Lewis
T. 8. Lang
. ' Begiter
S ,rawi.,a:.V::.V: Receiver
eacssiT societies.
i : r un 9n V. nf P. meets ev
ery Tuesday evening at 7.80 o'clock in
their Castle Hall. National Bank build-
ing. Sojourning Dnners-onnii
vited to atteml.H. Hohbbzinobk. C. (
W II MWTNBtTRNK. fi.. OI . OL O. t
O. A. R.
Meets at Islington. Or., the last Saturday
avh month. Ail veterans are invited to Join.
Adjutant, if
fino. W. Smith
A. ROBERTS, Ri al Estate, Iueur
ai.ee and Collections. Offioe iu
Oiinnoil CIih!
mbers, Beppner. Or tf.
Vi here?
At Abrnharoncli's. Iu addition to his
t.ulonng business, be has added a Bne
tin- of underwear o all kinds, ne((li(!et
bins, hosiery, etc. Also has on baud
gome elegant patterns (or suits. A.
Ahrhmink. May street. Heppner, Or.
Shoemaker.-Ed BirbecK. a shoeniak
er ami tep .irer oj many years' experi
ence, has jiwt l.ted in tbe AhrahHin
icli huiidinn. no May street, where be
is prepared todo rvnytbinsf iu Ins line.
m. u.rlw,.!. i umi-tlv a firal-clHSS work.
mu'n u,.,t warrants all wnrk. Give tiim a
II tf
O.ffio k McFarland bate just received
ear load ot Mitchell Wauons, Hacks,
etc , and have also a large snpply of farm
ne implements of all Muds.
nucn axle
A. Year's Subscription to a Pop
ular Agricultural Paper
By a special arrangement with the
publishers we are prepared to tarnish
FEEE to each of our readers a year's
subscription to the popular monthly
agricultural journal, the America!)
armer. published at Springfield and
Cleveland, Ohio.
This offer is made to any of our sub
scribers who will pay up all arrearages
on subscription and "tie year in advanoe,
and to any new subscribers who will pay
one yeai in atlvatice. rue American
Faiimkk enjoys a large national oircnla-
ira, aDd ranks anions the leading
gricultnriil papers. By this arrange
ment it COSTS YOU NOTHING to re
ceive the American Farmer for one
year, It will be to yonr advantage to
oall promptly. Sample oopies can be
'en at our office.
rom Terminal or interior i'oints tne
Is the line to take
fo all Points Eastand South.
It in t.lifl DininnrCrir R- nto. It runs Tlirouirh
Voati bulcd TrainB every day in the year to
St. Paul and Chicago
(No Change of CarB)
Coiiiioscd of DIXISli CARS unsurpassed.
Of Lalesl Equipment
Tourist Sleping Cars
Bet ttmt can be conHtrurtcd Hud in winch ao-
cinn mudai ior.s aro botli tree and furniwhpd for
holders of lirBt or neu(iud-clanB licketB, and
Elegant Day Coachs.
A Goiitinuourf Linn oonuepti'ur with, nil
Linus, aflorditii! Direct add Uninter
ruiitd Service.
Pullman Slreper Reservations can be
Secured tn lulvuuee tnrougn
any agent of the road.
T .,A fn.n, al onint. in AmHr'CI. KllClaild
and Europ ran be purchased at any Ticket office
of this Company. '
Full information concerning rates, time
of trams, routes and other details
furnished on application to any
agent, or
Assistant (leneral Passeneer A Bent.
No. 121 First St., Cor. Washington,
Tlie Orlielnnl
MCI o UlRl
.v oori'Iil HI14M1KMK'1' WltU THE
miiiiiKherH. we are able to obtain a number
of th above booit, ana propc
above boolt, and propose to lurulsa
school and business house. It till, a vacancy,
,-nr,.iBhtB k miW U-illftl Which 110 Olie hull-
The aieUOliary 15 ueewwi; iii ctni
,lrel other voluuics of the choicest books could
supply. Young and old, educated and ignorant,
rich and poor, should Have it within reach, and
refer to its contents every day In the year,
i. have imiccd if this is really the Orig
inal Webster's Lnabridged Dictionary, we are
able to slate we have learned direct from tlie
i.hsn n (n't. that this is the very work
complete on which about forty of the best years
ol the auuior s me were.uwen eiujjiujcu
writing. It contains the entire vocabulary of
about 100,WJO words, including the correct spell
ing, derivation and delniition of same, and IB
FU.ilr Htamlnril Bie. containing about
.fno.iwn nquare inches of printed surface, and is
DOUIld In ClOHl nail mmuaTi nu .uwu.
Until further notice we will .furnish this
valuable Dictonary
First To any new subscriber.
Second To any renewal subscriber.
Third To any subscriber now m arrears
who pays up and one year in advance, at
the following prices, viz:
Full Clotn Pound, gilt side and back
stamps marbled edges $1-00.
Half Mo occo, bound, gilt side and back
stamps, marbled edges. $1.50.
Full Sheep bound, leather label, marbled
edges, $2.00
Fifty cents added in all cases for express
age to Heppner.
s-jjr-A" the publishers limit the time and
number "I books they will furnish at the low
prices, weadwscall who desire to avail them
selves of ihis greatopportuiiity to attend to it
at once.
All who are suffering from the effect
of Youthful Errors, Loss of Manhood,
Failing Powers, Gonorrhoea, Gleet,
Striotnre, Syphilis and the many trouble
which are the effects of these terrible
disorders will receive, Fbee of Charob,
full directions how to treat and cure
themselves at home hy writing to the
California Medical and Si roical In
vihmakt. l.i29W Market Street, Sao
T 1
linn n
scrofulous humor
in the blood,
ulcers, catarrh, and
Ayer's Sarsaparilla
The most
safe, speedy, and
effective of all
Has Cured Others
will cure you.
The Golo'&rated French Gure,
It Solo om a
to euro RttJT
form of uerroui
diseM, or auj
diionier of tfaa
BUORt reiterative or- AFTER
fine ol til her sex whether erUiuf from
txctuireuMof Btimulftuu, Tobtcco or Optuu.
r through youthful indlKretloti, over iudulf
tiuc, Ac, lucb M Ims of Bimn Power, Wekeful
ue, Bearing down Piue iu tlie Back, Seminal
Weakuess, Hyiteria, Nervoui Prowl ration Nocturn
al Bmlssioa , Leuoorrboea, Diuiueu, Weak Meiru
ory, Loaaof Power and Imjrotency, which if ne
glected often lead to premature old axe and inaan
Ity. price 11.00 a box. 6 boxei lor 15.00 Bent by
mall on receipt of price.
A WRITTEN GUARANTEE forevery $5.00
order, to refund the money If a Permaaeut
cure ii not effected. Thousands of teatimoniali
from old and young, of both texei, permaaeutly
i-iredbyAFMRODiTiMi. Circular free. Address
Sold in Heppner by Slocum-JohiiBton Drug .'o
vim iPnrn
Wyandottes, Plymouth Uocks, Light
lir;iliiali8, Kiiae and Bnnjle (Jnmb
Brown Leghorns, Pa'tridge
Cochins, Uondans and rSil
ver Sijaugled Uamhm gs.
.. RflfiHse fnE..Tloli.iTrv
Send for Catalogue.
Box 55. com.396. Forest Grove, Or
Tried For 20 Years !
Containing more reading
matter than any magazine
published in America.
Si6-2m-w Now Tork
ee eeeeee ee
: :
urn 1
ladlcestloa. Bttloasaus, Headadu, CsastU
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Offsaatra Braatk, and all dlMrdcn af tka
ataasaah, LiTer and Bawals.
Rlpant Tstmlea eontsln nothing lnjniioos to z
the moft delleatc constitution. Pleasant to tako, Z
safe, effectual. Qivs Unmediftto relief.
Sold by drugtrlsts. A trial bonis seat by saall 9
On receipt of le oenta Addrees
TTTiT-innv'i A
oltjn troubled with "ttwiiiii.i.iiff in tfa
the liwd;" nat-seaaml voiuitiiiBnftn
follow. It ri-nulU from a derancpd
utiito of the (i ff'-rttive orjraiu and m
.i:..aitni.. T'.U tini'fHMintaiid oftt-n
Adaugrttua!liiction wiil be cured by a
JL U JL 3. D
Tiny Vmt Pills
which ri lleeatriernirorifea nyeruno an
n-move'sll'.eothrongh the bow-W
els. a.-.-.gtit,HeUlUubiirBt.,l.l.
iirol tr..
I a,ili- ar f:. -r.
liOf.ll-Ot TL lirKKLS,
Marked Lar Plsylr.? Cards, l.jfld-ii pl' sad
verythlnp In Ibi ir.i" N'W ntk Lhit rtna tbe
moaer. healed prtiolrs ar.t l-fHi'e eetlH5'ia
Irw, 8end self-addreawd p -my.n enrwiuw V
CLV UUOb- Uasu If, t'Llcsea. AU,
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
vtt J.
The men were watching and listening
when a cry of alarm was heard from the
ridge, and a moment laterthe trainman's
horse came flying over the swell at his
fastest pace and made direct for the in
closure. "Poor Jim they've got him!" whis
pered the captain, as he climbed upon
the rocks to get a wide range of vision.
To be taken captive by hostile Indians
means more than death. Ayel a bullet
in the brain at the moment of capture
would be an act of mercy to the poor
Tlie captain rested it across the rocks.
The captain was right in his suspi
cions. The besieging force of savages, dis
heartened at their bloody repulse, had
quietly withdrawn behind the ridges in
hopes to lure the white men from their
OW a , n,,! V"
wagons were strung mt in line and
pressing forward, and then a charge
would have brought victory. The man
who volunteered to act as scout had be
trayed the plot. His willfulness would
cost him his life, but it would save
twenty-three others.
Two minutes atter that cry of alarm
had reached the men iu the fort the In
dians could be seen nil about them.
Concealment was useless, and the red
demons circled about the fort on their
ponies and kept up such a yelling that
one would have thought they regarded
sound as powder and bullet. They kept
up the hubbub for an tour, and then
dismounted out of rifio range to rest.
We shall hear from that renegade
before long," said the captain, as he
noted a crowd of Indians at a certain
point. "Have any of Jon men got an
old faahioued rilleV"
"1 nave, repneu a mm nameu reiera.
It's not only old srle, but heavy
enough to use as artilley. I brought it
along because I couldi t even give it
way at Brule."
The gun was fished ot of his wagon
and brought forward. It was the old
fashioned buffalo rifle, arrying a bullet
like a cavalry carbint and its owner
had brought along a fe? charges for It.
It had scarcely been taaea wtien tne
renegade stepped ovitfrom the crowd
with a white Hag and avancea to witn
in pistol shot of the f oi. Then ho halt
ed and sung out:
"Boys, you have ride a brave de
fense, but it's no use l trying to hold
out agiu us. Thar's cer two hundred
cf us yere yet, as you in see by countin
up, and you don't shor sense by holdin
"What do you wanof us'r" demanded
tlie captain.
"Waal, when I tmmoned ye the
other day all we wa ed was fur ye to
turn back. Ye refied to, and ye've
killed a couple of walors and wounded
a lot more. We can lot ye ott quite so
easy now."
"What are your tms?"
"Now ye begin tdalk sense. If y
want to walk out ai leave the wagins
and horses fur us I give ye my word
ye shall go in pe:3. That's lottin y
off powerful easy, Ing as the reds are
mad all the way thngh."
"Shan't wc- aluo lava our guns and
revolvers behind'," ked tho captain in
As to that," !lied the renegade,
taking him serioiy. "it might be a
good ijee. It wld show yer faith
in us."
"You capturedneof my men over
t.h riiltfei an hour o."
I "We did. Thus, we didn't capture
him, but axed biio stop with us for s
visit. He's injoj InsMiir as hearty as
you please."
"Let him con your nnmoers ana
come in and give! the figures. If you
are as strong as i say we may decide
to surrender."
We we coui't do that, ye know.
That's rayther m the rules of war.
However, the rut ye march out we'll
set him free to j ye."
"It's no use!" led the captain in de
cided tones, "'won't talk surrender
until the man cs iu."
The renegadturned to his friends
and held a brie'uncil, after which he
came forward y-
"Boys, I can'Jld 'em in much longer
no, I can't. must cum to terms
or take the conience-"
"Won't vouiase the man?"
Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
we cant. It would only make one
more to fight us."
"Then go back to your friends and tell
them we'll shoot down every horse, burn
every wagon and shoot each other be
fore wo surrender!
There was a general howl of rage
among the Indians when this news was
communicated, but no movement to at
tack. A water hole in the bed of one of
the gullies furnished them and their
ponies with a limited supply of the
liquid, and they knew that the belea
guered white men could not obtain a
drop. It was only a question of time
when the climax would come. The red
skins were therefore content to pre
serve an irregular circle around tbe fort
and wait,
Noon came.
Of a sudden each suffering horse
pricked up his ears, held his head high
and gazed intently toward the east.
"The soldiers!" whispered a dozen
"No rain!" replied the captain, as he
pointed to the sky.
All looked to see a black cloud loom
ing up over the ridge a mile away, and
in a moment there was a flash of light
ning and a heavy peal of thunder.
"Eain rain rain!" shouted the men
as they rushed here and there like so
many boys, but under the orders of the
cool headed captain the greater part of
them were soon at work to profit by the
heaven sent shower.
Everything which would catch or re
tain water was spread out on the ground,
while the canvas covers of the wagons
were arranged m folds and pouches.
They were scarcely ready when th
storm brjke. The rain poured down
copiously for half an hour, and by that
time all suffering had ended, and the
supply on hand was enough for three
"Let us give three cheors," cried one
of the more enthusiastic men as the
storm passed away and the Bun Bhowed
its face again.
"Hark!" whispered the captain. "The
gal is giving thanks to God. She it
t --M: Wa . should Drav instead of
The downpour of rain had shattered
tlie plans of the redskins. They could
no longer be held to the siege, knowing
that the climax was indefinitely post
poned, nor could the bombastic talk of
the chiefs bring them up to another as
sault. They were ready to go, but be
fore moving off they had one la3t card
to play. Better for the renegade he had
not meddled with it.
Huntley, the man who had been taken
prisoner, was now brought forward, the
white man holding out) arm and a stal
wart warrior the other. When within
speaking distance he said:
"Captain, they have got me, and they
declare that if yon don't surrender
they'll burn mo alive!"
"We are sorry for yon, JimP replied
the captain, "but you know what sur
render would mean. They would butch
er every man of us inside of teu min
utes." "But think of me," wailed the man in
sorrowful tones. "Think of the tortures
they will inflict before they kill me!"
"It's bad, Jim terrible bad! I'd give
an arm to have you inside with us this
"But I can't die oh, 1 can't die!"
shrieked the man.
The captain seemed to be thinking,
and the prisoner knelt down, clasped his
hands and wailed out:
"Captain, fur the love of God, do some
thing for me! Come out here and talk
it over and make them an offer. They'll
let you come and go safely."
"It is only a trap for you!" shouted
half a dozen voices at the captain.
"Aye, lads, 1 know it, but I'd take
almost any risk for poor Jim. llos
nigli scart to death, and seeing what s
in store for him, we can t blame him.'
Then raising his voice he called to
"Keep up bravely, Jim. We can't
help you just now, but the time may
come within an hour. Don't give up yet."
Few white men have been known to
fire on a flag of truce, no matter how
treacherous the enemy who bore it.
Huntley had been brought forward un
der one, and it was respected. Had one
lif tho trainmen gone out with a flag he
would have been shot down or made
prisoner, and the others ridiculed for
their confidence.
When the three had returned to the
lines tho captain asked for Peter's heavy
rifle. 1 had been carefully loaded for
the occasion, and the captain rested it
across the rocks and waited a minute
until the renegade came into view.
Every man in the incloxure held his
breath and watched for tho result of the
shot. It wan a niinuto before tho sights
covered 'lie renegade, but when the
rifle cracked he was seen to throw up
his arms and fall heavily to the earth.
There was a howl from the Indians
and a cheer from the fort, but both were
drowned in a volley of musketry, a
chorus of yells and the thunder of horses'
feft. The relief nartv bad arrived.
The Vermont maple sugar crop is t
failure this year.
No damage resulted from the recent
rain" in Northern California.
One of the best implement for level
Inn the ground after plowini is a good
drucr. The roller is better to mash the
lumps, but the drag is best to level or
smooth. down, the surface.
The following are tbe oomp'ete official returns from tbe precincts of Morrow Co.
as furnished us by the County Clerk.
John V. (.'aples...
b. At. Dunne
flee y. Irwin...
H. h. Miller
Dcru erratic.
W. F. Butcher...,
Wm. M. Colvig. .
Qeo. A. Nnland..
Nathan Pierce ...
, W. G. Burlehrh..
' Wm. n. tlalvanl.
I 8. 11. Holt
I livn V ttlAOk
I Norton R.yaylord.
j J. W. Lucas
I UilmAii Parker
As near as can be aBoerlained, Pieroe,
a people's party man 301 votes. Quite a
Weaver eleot"t.
Last Tuesday evening Bnrdette Wolf,
who murdered Mis Birdie Morton at
Mt. Tabor, walked into the B. 8. & L.
Cn.'e store at Hay oreek, and had a few
moment's conversation with Hod. C. M.
Oartwright in the presence of Frank
Sumrnerville and Henry Bmohtorf.
Soon after his entranoe Gns Detmcritig
oanie in and recognized Wolf from
readiDg a printed description which
tie bad in bis possession. He oalled Mr.
Cartwright aside and reading the de
scription to him went after Charley Vau
Houteu, and a shotgun kept at the ranob
for killing wildoats, to help identify the
man. While he was goue theex-seuator
re-entered the store and had some more
talk with the Btranger. Presently Mr.
Van Houten crime end tbe man who
needed identification pulled his hat
over his eyes and thrust tbe trigger
tiuger of his right hand into a cavernous
pooket that might have ootitnined any
thing from a rubber sling to a mountain
howitzer and began to devote a large
portion of his energies to the work of
keeping silent. Charley strolled aim
lessly through the vista intervening be
tween the row of nail kegs and tbe ofiioe
stove and aimed a few searching glanues
in the direotion of the downoost hat
brim, finally pioking up a newspaper
and starting away with a good night to
all, OutoMO tne s:o;-je DApreneeot Lis
belief that the right man was all but in
their grasp. Gus wanted to come to
Priueville after tho sheriff, but accepted
the assurance that superior numbers nnd
tbe shotgun would see them through the
work of the night. Trusty men were
stiitioned outside the door to preveut
esospe in that direotion, ami tbe pale
moolight , illuminated the disjointed
euds of several fence rails as it lit up
tho faces of the several trusty guards to
show the"native hue of resolution" was
not "sicklied o'er with tbe pale cast of
thong' " When all was iu rend iu ess
and the lust whispered admonition had
been given, Mr. Cartwright stealthily
appropriated an unloaded derring from
a show oase, approached the stranger
and with the choicest flourish of a deputy
C. S. marshal remarked:
'Mr. President, I ah, exonse me.
Take that band from out the pooket and
immediately place it iu a horizontal po
sition, parallel to the tendency of the
stovepipe and in juxtaposition with the
dividing ridge which separates the region
of your breast pocket from that of tbe
cross in your yarn snspendors."
The band weut up and in so doing
scratched the paint from the ceiling, the
Bound of falling war olubs was beard
from outside, quick, nnmnflled footHteps
echoed from tbe very walls, Gus aud tbe
shotgun issued simultaneously from an
adjoining room, and the faithful millions
of imperial justice were noon theoffend
er nntil Henry aud Frank could see noth
ing but his bootheeU by which to iden
tify his individnality. Atter a time Ar
tilleryman Cartwright, of battery A, en
quired the prisoner's name, and like a
thunderbolt came the answer:
Wolf !"
It'sourmanl" "It is him!" "Don't
let go of that coat sleeve." was the well
developed chime of the chorus of cap
tors. -
'But whence ooinest thy nibs?" asked
Mr. Cartwright.
"From Beaver oreek."
"What are you doing there?"
"Herding sheep fur Boh Odell."
"Huh! Huh! ! Huh!!!"
It may be explained that Mr. Cart
riL'lit and the stranuer put up the jnb
while Gus was gone for asuiHiance, and
that the affair was the amusement "' the
evening at the ranch. Priueville News.
The school is very nicely organized in
deed, aud is showing a vast improvement
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes 40 Years the Standard.
63 118
M 115
ivt nr.
05 11
19 4S
111 15
19 46
1 0
1 0
1 0
1 I 0
2 1 1
as a democrat, received 346 votes, and a
number of the demnorats voted for all the
over previous years, owing to the increase
ot the faculty and apparatus.
There are enrolled about 330 students,
and new faces are seen every day, which
shows that the number is increasing rap
idly. We are looking forward to quite a
reinforoement next term.
Thinking perhaps you would like to
know something of the State Normal
sohool this year, especially those who
have fond remembrauoeB of former days,
I write a short letter as an introduction.
We were entertained Saturday evening
by Donald Downie illustrating the "Life
of Naptdeou," whiob was given under
the auspices ot the Eureka Society, in
the Normal chapel. An Hcoompauiment
to the leature was the calcium lights,
whiuh represented the piotuits beauti
fully. The pictures wore thrown upon a
canvas tweuly feet square.
Today is one of intense interest or ex
citement iu Monmouth, all being so en
thusiastic) this morning that a half holi
day was giveu us. The ladies, 1 am glad
to say, participated iu this grand rally.
The writer had the pleasure of casting a
vote, as the faculty deoided that a mock
election would be exeeedingly valuable,
to enable us to beoome acquainted with
the Australian ballot system.
The weather is very pleasant, remind
ing me ever so muali of our Eastern Ore
gon Springs. M. B.
Monmouth, Ob., Nov. 8, 1892.
Cool, dry and windy.
Mrs. Hubert Knigbten is improving.
FarmerB busy laying iu their winter
Election day very quiet and orderly on
Eight Mile.
Fred Ashbaugh has had a bad felon
on his hand.
William Ingram's adopted son has ar
rived at Eight Mile.
Protracted meeting at Liberty school
house. Do uot know hotv long it will
Hev. J. T. Galloway preached at Eight
Mile. Centre lust Sunday H will preaoh
again ou the first Siinduy of next mouth.
George Asnbaugh, nephew of Andrew
Ashbaugh, is viaiinig uu Eight Mile. He
ih muoh pleased with this country. His
home is iu Perry Co., Ohio.
Bruce Haines is building him a new
house. Why? E. M. C.
EituiT Milk, Or,, Nov. 14, '02.
weicu'r, u7 founds.
A Remarkable Hlnlit at Hie Mniit-nmory(Ala.)
Depot Last Night.
When No. 8 of tbe L. & N. pulled in
from the North lust night there descend
ed from the train tbe most remarkable
specimen ot the human race that wa
ever seen iu Montgomery. It was a man
whose height and weight wonld stagger
the most credulous to believe a state
ment ot it, but it is true nevertheless.
The big fellow's name is John Hanson
Craig, of Danville, Iud. He is 6 feet 5
inches in height, weighs 9(17 pounds, and
measures around 8 feut and four inohes
from hip to hip. The fleshy part of his
thigh is C(i iuehes iu circumference and
his oall is 23 iuobes. He is 86 years old
aud has a wife aud a baby two yi are old
with him. Mr. Jim Wells, formerly ot
tills city, is exhibiting him, and they are
ou their way to the Columbus Fuir.
Mr. Craig was too heavy to get on a
bed last night and hud to take a mat
tress on the floor. He is a good looking
man of fine intelligence, and bis wife i
very handsome. Montgomery (Ala.)
Daily Advertiser.
The Gazette well remembers Johu
Hanson Craig, at Danville, Iuil., when
he was oousnti rt-d the largest man in the
world, as his weight aud description
above would indieaie. His first wife, who
is now rlorid.wiis also remarkiililH in size,
being in wiiijrht heavier than John.
After her death, wheu preparing her for
burial, it whs found that no Collin could
be found that was large enough for her,
eonsi queiitly on w as made to order.
When the funeral procession prepared
to leave the house, it was discovered
t'-at the remains could not he passed
through the door, until it was enlarged
by removing pirt of the side wall. Mr.
"nil Mrs. C'nig have traveled with
many different shows, with which they
were the leading attraotiou.
I Francisco, California. w-Y.