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About Heppner times. (Heppner, Or.) 1???-1912 | View This Issue
HAPPENINGS HERE IN OREGON
WITH BARK ON.
Blg fir Sticks font to St. Louis to
produce Fort Clatsop.
IUlnlor The Wilson Caw lumber
company has shipped four ears o( lm
ber for the Oregon state building at the
8k. Louis fair. The order la a peculiar
one In that the bark la loft on one aide
t each stick of timber.
Home of the timbers are 40 feet long,
vtK twn (iirni 10 inches wide and one
face 1 Inches, while the fourth face
is round, with the bark still clinging
to It. The trlaade timbers are 11
feet hmg, with one 10-lnch and two
It require! 17,000 feet of these slabs
nfli tha grounds around the
building. The building and enclosure
will le a reproduction of old Fort Clat
sop and the stockade surrounding the
Thla is probably the only consign
ment ot the kind ever shipped from the
elate, and Mr. Laeirtir, the manager,
esy that it will probably bo the lata.
A great deal ol trouble was experienced
in gottlng trees that wore not too largo
ami that would run the same thickness
from which to cut the timbers, to give
!. im. i-nrvn on the round side.
Another difficulty was experienced In
getting trees on .which the bark was
The sap Is now up and the bark poels
oft very readily. This is not common
ly the case, but this winter has been so
mild that the sap raised much earlier
than usual. It will be hard for St.
Iuis people to understand that when
these trees were cut eigrnucgrcca larwi
r north than the city of St. Ixmis, and
in a country where the thermometer
lias not registered xero in 40 years, and
while the weather was so warm bore
that the sap In the trees was up on the
16th of January and at the same time
in Ht. I-ouls the thermometer was 22
degrees below tcro.
MOT ENOUGH FLAX RAISED.
CHAIN AND FRUIT tllVB PROMISH.
Jackson County Will Not Have Sufficient
Wheat, but Fruit la Plenty.
Jacksonville Reports from all parU
of Jackson county are that the winter
wheat is in fine condition, both as to
(ml and irrowth. The acreatte for
this year is more than twice that of last
year, yet so much wneal una nag oeen
given over to orchard and alfalfa that
It Is certain there will not be enough
wheat In Rogue river valley this year
to aunnlv the local demand, a con
dition that has prevailed for severa
There Is a large quantity of alfalfa
hay yet held in the valley. The larger
number of stockmen fear a hard winter
and a slight shortage in the crop last
season tempting the alfalfa growers to
hold for high nrlces. The hay is now
16 to 18 a ton, but may not go bigh
er, as the winter has been open and
stockmen have required but little bay
for their stock. From the amount of
seed being handled bv local dealers,
the acreage of alfalfa will be Increased
fnllv 20 twr cent In this valley this
Apple, iar, cherry, prune, peach
and almond trees are in fine condition
and the yield will be up to the usual
standard for Itogne river. The vine
yards are also In fine shape. The fruit
acreage yol Rogue river, while very
largo, will be increased by this winter's
plantings fully 15 per cent, apples and
pears lettdlng the list.
EDWARD VII. AN ACTOR.
IT APPEALS TO ALL
STOCK HAS WINTERED WELL.
Mill WW Be Built When the Acreage
Tbreehinir flax seed out of
the straw and spreading the straw in
fields to rot Is now In progress at Eu
gone Ilosse's flax establishment at this
place. Twenty men are engaged at the
threshing house and 15 men and boys
are employed to spread the straw on a
field Just eat of town. Two hundred
tons of straw will 1 spread out evenly
vr 0 acres of land and left exposed
to the weather until it has rotted
enough for the scutching mill. It
will then lie put through a scutching
milt, which will turn out clean flax
fiber. The fHer w ill be stored away to
await the building of a linen mill.
"The erection of a linen mill hero In
the Willamette valley is delayed only
i. tl.o lack of a aunnlv of fibre." said
Mr. Boese. "It won't do to build a
mill to run two or three months In the
year. We must have enough fibre to
keep a mill running the year around.
That will take 4,000 acres of flux.
Whenever we can get that we will have
raw nmliTlttl enoiiuh to OlfOiatO with
and a mill will I built."
Mr. Bosse has 20 acres of land
leased for flax raising purposes, and the
farmers of this vicinity will put In
bout 100 acres more this season. Mr.
ISoane thinks the amount should be in
creased this year to 1,000 acres and in
a year or two increased to 4,000 acres.
Albany Mills Start Up.
Albany The Pannockburn woolen
mill company has started the big Al
bany woolen mills in 0eration. Work
rnnimeliced on fllltf cloth f'ir suit-
itiifs. The mills had !een Idle for some
time and many men were thrown out
if employment thereby. When the
it.mwa-Vtuirn comnanv purchased the
mills they were immediately leased to
it. a On-ocin Citv company, which closed
the plant down at the end of three
months. Albany jieople were appre
honsive lest the mills would not be put
in operation again soon.
Baker County Has Had Very Favorable
Weather So Far.
Baker City Stockmen are congratu
lating themselves on their success in
wintering their sheep, horses and cat
tle so far this winter. The weather
has been very favorable. While it has
been cold there baa been no severe
storms or blizzards.
Feed, while expensive, has been
plentiful. Most cf the ranchers raised
their own hay, and while it is worth
big money, the cost to the rancher who
owns bis own hay land is compara
tively light. The man who bas to buy
hay to feed range stock is not so well
off this year.
MOe of Macadam Road
Jacksonville The Jacksonville board
of trad has undertaken to secure the
building of a mile of macadam road on
that section of the Jacksonville-Medford
road from this place to the junction of
tba Med ford-Central Joint roads. A
20-foot width turnpike will be thrown
up, the material for which will be grav
el from Jackson creek, the channel of
which adjoins this road. In removing
the gravel for the road a straight deep
channel will be made for the creek, to
prevent floods from injuring the road
way, as has occurred.
Made Hie Appearance Once ee a "Teo-
snaa of the Ooard."
That King Kdwsrd VII. once maTfe
his appearance upon the public stags
us a chorus man in comic ojxTa Is not
geitf-raliy known. Indeed, at the time.
not more than half a down of bis as
sociate behind tlie footlights were
aware that th7 had royalty In their
ranks, and not a soul In front discover
ed the identity of tb burly "beef eat
er" who waa destined to become their
Twenty yeara ago when he waa
Prince of Walee, hi royal highness
waa a frequent visitor behind the
aceuea of certain theatre. Hut hi
presence waa usually kept a profound
secret, except to tboae few players.
usually of tlie gentler sex, who claimed
the distinction of personal acquaint
ance with "the first gentleman of
When Albert Edward proponed to
throw off the galling cloak of royalty
and pttMt a pleasant hour or two In the
realms of the "rogues and vagabond,"
always, of course., strictly Incognito,
the management was always Informed
beforehand of hla Intention. Only the
experienced and Initiated were able to
1ulifi bv infallible signs that their
domain waa about to be Invadod by "a
When It was the whim of the prince
to take a surreptitious pwp into stmce-
Und or to vlalt some footllght favorite
in Lis or her dressing-room, an air of
mystery crept over the proceedings.
and should any memwr of tlie com
pany or employe of the theater recog
nize the royal visitor It wna aa much
nn Ms or her place wns worth to sig
nify It by a loitering look, a whispered
word or a second glance.
Tlie actoT who tells the secret of
tlie king's only appearance as a player
says he Is now divulging It for the
first time. In 1W2 he was playing at
the Savoy Theater, London, as The
Colonel of the Dragoons. Albert YjV
ward's most intimate theatrical friend
was George Uroseiulth, the Buutborne
of the opera at the Savoy. The prince
waa anxious to appear on the stage
and look out at the boxea, Instead of
taking hla accustomed view from the
boxen to tha stage. He urged uroa
smlth to arrange It for him, but G roe-
am Iti was afraid. It was an unheard
of adventure for an English prince.
When the "Yeomen of the Guard" went
on at fba Savoy the prince renewed
hla supplication. It waa finally de
cided to eotid him on as one of the
guards at the Tower of London beef
eaters, they were callea. At me umx
moment Edward deckksd be must have
Btr Francla Knollya. his secretary,
with him. They were fitted out with
costumea and went on in the second
act Few member of the company
knew it, and tha audience never dream
ed of It. New York Telegraph.
SENATORS FAVOR 1905 FAIR
THAN ST. LOUIS.
Lea Aiked for 1904 Event Not Takes
With Oood Oraca Ooverameat Should
Aid la Celebrating Great Events
Tlllmaa Cornea Out for Oregoa as Doea
Lodge, Who Opposes Floaaclal Aid.
preeMent Theodore P.oneeeelt
Secretary ol State . -.W. R. !
leTretery of Trury Lyman J. Gam
krri'Uif o( Interior ...... A. Hltrbcoei
pecretary of W ar.........M K. R. Root
Secretary of Nary.....-..... John P. IOn
Postmeter-.enerei......i.oerir r.roorj no
Attorney-General ....John W.Orifrt
Secretary of Asrifnltiire..... James Wilson
Com General Land Office Blrier Herman
Washington, Feb. 6. It was evident
from the debate in the senate today on
the amendment to make the St. Louis
exposition a loan of $4,600,000 that the
Lewsl and Claik proposition is stronger
than that from Missouri. Much of the
opposition, that was manifest was not
to extending government aid to an ex
position of a national character, but
rather to the proposition of the govern
ment becoming a money lender, as is
proposed in the case of 8t. Louis. Oth
ers took the position that as the origi
nal act making an appropriation for the
Bt. Louis exposition stipulated, that
further government aid was not to be
granted, that this congress could not
consistently make the loan requested.
Quite a number of senators who op
posed the loan to St. Louis stated plain
ly that they believed in expositions
that celebrated national events, and
they favored government exhibits at
such expositions, but they drew the dis
tinction between such government aid,
and the making of supplementary ap
propriations, such as sought by St.
. Senator' Lodge, of Massachusetts, who
opposed the loan, said he favored the
commemoration of the purchase ol
Louisiana, "and," he added, "I believe
the trip of Lewis and Clark equally de
Later In his remarks, Senator Lodge,
after exmaining that it was right for
the government to participate in these
expositions, said he had voted for the
original appropriation lor bt. Louis
and continued: "and I expect to vote
for the Lewis and Clark exposition."
The debate was enlivened by Till
... . . i .11
man, who aithougn be denounced aw
aonronriations for expositions as
"steals," said he hoped at the proper
time to amend the appropriation lor
the St. Louis exposition by incorporat
ing in it a sufficient amount to aid "the
Lewis and Clark proposition ol my
friend from Oregon."
State Federal Oflctale.
. I John H. Mitchell
Senator. 1 c hae. W. Knllon
t J. N. WtlJIameoti
Couaresemea. )... .Thomae H. Tongue
Internal Revenue Collector P. M. Imone
IMetrlet 'edge C. B. BeHlnrer
Clrcnlt Jodge W. B.llbrt
TUt.it AtLi.rneT J. H. Hall
V. B. Karefaall .. W. T. Matbewi
Called Statee I.and Offleere.
ths PALttt, oaeeoa.
Jay r. Lacag
..... ... OtU Patteraoa
IA eKDI, OBMO.
, ,, . It. W. Bartlett
J- O. Bwackheinier
To and troa an
, Siatn ef Om
Geo. E. Chamberlain
Secretary of Mate .. .. J. I. Pnnbar
Treasurer :-v,CV?' UT'a
A ttorney-General . A. M. trawlord
Bupt. of Public lntructlon J. H. ACkerman
Printer J- B. Whitney
Bopreme Judges s"iFiA; ""P
r C. E. WoWerton
; Tt. -it b.hAn f And Cnmtniafitfm
I r.m, w.wtn Alnha Uulmhy
' . . V v rt D i ,t A.tnria
Veterinary Burgeon...Wm. McLean. Portland
ST. FiULeDULUTH, KIUUPOUS, CHIulSO
AMD FOISTS KAST.
Tnrough Palace and Tonrtrt Bleepere; IMnlo
and Buffet smoking library Can.
DAILY TBAINS. FAST TIMS.
Sixth Judicial Dl.trtet.
rirmlt Jndae W
Proaecutlng Attorney -
T. G. Hailey
8KATINQ IN NORTHERN EUROPE.
Morrow Connty Offlelala.
Joint Senator Walter Pierce
Krprei)tailve......... G. V . rheipe
rnnntv Judira A.G. Bartholomew
' , , t F. M.GrlBin
County Commlaaloner j E. C. Atihl.augh
rnimti clerk .Vatler Crawford
County Sheriff K. M. Hhutt
County Treaurer.....J. mcowjuhim
county aimou ; . ,
County BunreTor. J. Kelthly
County School 8uperlntendent.Jay W. Hhlpiey
County coroner... Pr. KUtner
Stock Inspector 8. C. a-ua
ror ratee, foldere and fnll Information regard"
log ticket, rout, etc., call on or addreaa
City Ticket Agent, Portland, Or.
J. Vf. PHALOX, T. P. A.,
122 Third Bt, Portland, Or.
A. B. C. DESNI8TOH, G. W. P. A..
612 i irat Ave.. Seattle. Waah.
Beppaer Tewa Offleere.
J. J. Roberta
E. W. Rhea
NOW UNANIMOUS FOR WAR.
..O. K. Farntwortn
I. P. Williami
Heppaer Sehsol Dlatrle.
ninetora-T. J. Matlock. E. M. Bhntt J. M.
Hagar. Clerk-L. W. Brigga.
Work on Irrigation Ditch.
IVndlcton C. fl. Morey, principal
of the Umatilla public chools, was in
I'vndlnton last week. He is anthority
(or the staU-ment that 60 men are em
ployed on the irrigation ditch being
run from the Umatilla river, about a
mile aliove Umatilla, to a point of 15
miles or more llow. The ditch is to
l run through the little town of Irri
gon, which has derived its name from
the first syllable of Irrigation and the
last syllable of Oregon.
Telegraph to Wallowa.
Klgln Arrangements are about com
plutod for a telegraph line from here
to Iistine. It will lie used In connoc
tion with the telephone wire. It will
I worked on a duplea system, IhiUi
circuits being on one wire, and will W
ilirwtly connected with the Western
Union olllce here. Kesldonts of Wal
lowa county are now anxious for a rail
road. All freight hauling has to 1
done by wagons, and the roads are not
of the Im'sI.
Blggeet Plant la tha West
Hiilslioro C. T. Kogi-rs, of Detroit,1
Mich., and one of the largest mann
fiteturers of condensd milk machinery,
has arrived here, and will superintend
tha Installation ofthe new machinery
for the big Hillnhoro pUmt. Mr. ;itog
rs says that this plant will Im the
largest wiwt of the Misaisslppi river
ami that no plant In the world will
have a more modern equipment.
Nugget Worth Forty Dollars.
Orsnta l'ass A 40 nugget haa Ikh-ii
broiiuht In from the Jewell, Moore k
Haven, tdacer on Omar creek. This
mine Is one of the moat noted producers'
of heavy pieces In the entire mineral
listrict and Oscar creek, only a small
stream, has liecome widely famous for
the nuggets taken from It.
Opp Mine Resaraes Operations.
Jacksonville The Opp mine, located
two miles west of Jacksonville, and
which has tieen Idle for mors than
year, was started op last week by the
owner, J. W. Opp, and ths milt la Imv
Ina- ron day. night and Fnmlay on ore
that is producing good values.
Wheat Walla Walla, 7475c; blue
stein, 7Ct80c; valley, 78,SR0c.
lSarley Feed, 120 per ton; brewing,
20(t20.50; rolled, 121.
Flour Valley, 3.75 3. fi5 per bar
rel; hard wheat straights, $3.lor4.10;
clears, 3.55W3.75; hard wheat pat
ents, I4.2M4.50; gratiam, 3.70; whole
wheat, Ml rye Hour, 14.50(44.75.
Oats No. 1 white, 10.7S1.10;
grsy, 1.05rtl.07,la tn-r cental.
Millstuffs Ilran, m 18.60 per ton;
middlings, 2tt. shorts, l9.60ra20;
chop, f 1H; linsed, dairy food, f 10.
Hay Timothy, flfl818 per ton;
clover, $12013; grain, 112013; cheat,
llutter Hweet cream butter, 32,Sc
IHr nound; fancy creamery, 80c; choice
creamery, 25(S27,S,c; dairy, 2022Sc;
store, I!' 14c.
llutter Fat Sweet cream, 31c; sour
CheeseFull cream, twins, 14c;
Vonng America, 15c.
Toultry Chickens, mlietl, imS12c
per pound; springs, small, 13014c;
hens, 12312M; turkeys, live, I7M
lHc; dressetl, 20c; ducks, H9 per
dor.cn; geese, live, 8c per pound.
Kggs Oregon ranch, 2tS(jt2 ,Hc er
Vegetables Turnips, C5c rx-r sat k;
csrrois, iftc; Ipeeta, inc; parsnips, oc
Wf ; cabbage, lffl2c; red rabbage,
ISc; lettuce, bead, 16c per down;
parsley, 2V; tomatoes, I.50(32 per
crate; caulillower, 75t (if 1 jer down;
celery, 00c; pumpkins, Ic per pound;
onions, bellow I'anvrts, 1 1.10(31.20
Honey 133.60 per esse.
rotattx-s Fancy, HOC'tUOc er sack;
common. flOftOc; sweets. it In
sa ks; 2.,4! crated.
Fruits Apples, fancy Ilaldwlns anil
Ppltsenhurgs, 1.60 ir Ihix; rooking,
Hops Choice, 2fl927c per pound;
prime, 25c; medium, 24c.
Wool Valley, 17lRc; Ksstern
Oregon, 12H16c; mohair, 328n5e.
Iloef Dreaewl, per pound.
Mutton Pressed, CSTSc per pound ;
land, 7 Me.
Veal Dressed, fttC.
Fork Dressed, eHf)7e.
Joyoue Bport Practiced by loaag Peo
ple la the Cltlea.
It is a theory (like many others) that
skutlng came to us from Uie North;
as a matt of fact, (he people of the
far North akate very little, skate very
bndly, and, iu addition, have only be
gun to skate in recent years. The
akate la native to the mlddler coun
trlwt Spain, Auatrta. Franc, Holland,
England. (Jermany and U only a utt-
terdar Immlerant Into Itunsla and
Norway. The Scandinavian countries,
of coursa. have taken to It with hearty
waL Nowadaya ttiey akate, like the
rest of ua for pleasure. For business
neda tlioy use the ski or snowshoe
milk veixlra, farmera. pednTa aklm
tbna tix Pternal snow tluit Ilea be-
twen town and town, lietween ganrd
and caard. Only In Oie great cities,
lit t'oponhagen. In Stockholm, In
ChrlHl Inula, la skating a sport; ana
evim there, so modern is It, the younger
generation alone knows how to skate,
Tin. tnrt itaaed me a bit when It was
brought bme to me a few yen
meanlmr three ago. It turned all my
preooiwelvcd ldVas upside down, and
slood them on their heads. And yet
it la not Ineinllcable. Winter months
In Norwoy aud Swetlen are laiycly In
door nxmtha. October la already mo
rose; NovemtKT and iKvembtf art
horribly gloomy, with their short som
ber daya and the pemtrfent humid
cold.. Not until Clirlstmaa doea the
sun come lck. Then sll tlie wirld
ehanrea blue sky and the white of
th snow and the diamonda that
t.-inkia mi th tree. Thin for a little
while the out-of door sjiorts bJd sway
Above all. skating. Your Swede haa
gone at It ameouly, Joyoualy. He has
made himself an adept tha beat
skater In Europ, Tha beat In Europe;
that Upultetrue. He hast a ken the palm
awav from Vienna, where for a century
It waa held. Moreover, ha haa added
to the snort He haa docorated It.
Over the irreat fruaen spaces, lakes an4
a-iilfa. ha tiles with a biad sail avt
lllustrstl Flirting News.
Military Officials Favor a Firm
Stand la Manchuria.
Indon, Feb. 5. The St. Petersburg
correspondent of ,tha London Daily
Times states that a careful canvass of
tha leadina military officials in the
Russian capital reveals the fact that
they are unanimously for war. They
believe the issue is a square one, and
that Russia must either ignominiously
retreat and sacrifice the work ol years
in Manchuria, or fight to maintain her
It is generally Yecognized that Japan
is better prepared for war at this time,
and that the postponement of the con
flict for six months would oa very
much to Russia's advantage, but they
are too clear headed to build hopes on
a foundation of procrastination.
All of the Russian grand dukea sup
port Admiral Alexleff, and believe he
is beat prepared to declare wnat ltussia
should do. Count Lamsdorff, the Rus
sian minister of foreign affairs, who, in
the past, haa thrown his influence to
ward the peace party, now recognizes
that the military element Is bound ul
timately to prevail, and is less decided
in his statements that peace ts sure.
There is a well-grounded belie! that
the pressure of the war party has be
come so strong that the ciar cannot
much longer withstand It. According
to the Daily Telegraph's St. retersbu-g
advices, the ciar summoned a council
of ministers Tuesday, but did not pre
side, leaving the Grand Duke Alexis to
occupy that position. It is stated that
all present at the council ageea mat
Russia should forward a note to Japan
refusing all the latter s proposals and
expressing an Intention o defend Rus
sia's position in Manchuria at any cost.
Justice ef the Peace..
0. B. Halt
EDFIELD VAN VJL.CTOR
A familiar name for the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railway, known ail
over the Union as the Great Railway
running the "Pioneer Limited" trains
every day and night between St Paul
and Chicago, and Omaha and Chicago,
"The only perfect trains in the world."
Understand : Connections are made with
All Transcontinental lines, assuring to
passengers the best service known.
Luxurious coaches, electric lights, steam
heat, of a verity equaled by no other
See that your ticket reads via "Ths
Milwaukee" when going to any point in
the United States or Canada. All ticket
agents sell them.
Offlea, Opposite Flrat National Bank. Heppner.
For rates, pamphlets or other Infor
Trar. Paaa. Agent.
It. B. Rotri, ""
Dr. M. B. Metzler
Office to Odd Fellowi New Building.
7RANE B. KISTNK&
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Offiee, Patterson's Drag Store.
Office in Odd Fellows' New Building.
Call and See Me.
R. A. C HIOGS
Room S and 4
ODD rELLOWS BUILDINO
Residence at Henry JohnaoD'e.
U. 8. Commlnioncr. Homestead fjllngi and all
nnai proolf maiie.
Office one door seat P. O., Berg's Jewelry Store.
Tidal Wave Flood Towns,
London. Feb. 6. The English chan
nel haa leen visited by extraordinary
weather fur the past few days and tidal
wavea have dune much damage on the
coasts of both England and France.
Earthquake shocks were felt on the
Island of Jersey. Unusually high tides
floated many coast towns, wrecking sea
walla ami cliffs aad doing much dam
age, while continuous gales and rains
have flooded miles of the Thames val
ley and caused the greatest Inconveni
ence. Similar reports have been re
ceived from the coast of Portugal.
Office la Palace Rotet, Heppner, Oregoa.
SUAVINO SS CENTS.
atxo Union Pacific
Only Line East tU
Salt Lake and Denier
TWO TRAINS DAILY.
lie Did I'rttteat Too long.
DloblMs Why waa their engagement
Hlobla 1I was continually telling
her bow unworthy he wss of her.
Hlolil Oh, every fellow does that
KIouIms Yea. but alia eventusUy
came to Imlteve It. Philadelphia
Sammy Oolng to move soon, Tom
Rammj How do you know?
Tommy Aw, How do I know?
tti.in'i m mnrber lemma break a win
der t'other day sod did'nt aay mrtbtu',
Too many people prsy out of ora
side of their mouths sod lie out of the
Manna Is Worse,
Washington, Feb. 4. Senator Ilanna
hail a setback late yerterday afternHn,
which for a time considerably alarmed
the members of his family, who had
lieen enconrsire to hope be was to be
himself sgain. but the conjestive attack
which they feared was averted to some
extent by prompt action, and lant night
the senator, while not so well as early
In the day, ebowed excellent rallying
power and Improvement over hla ron
dition st sundown.
rtne Bath Roome la connection.
Shop two doon north of Palace Hotel I
DR. d. W. VOGLE
Dally TIME ScnEDCLES. Dally
P04B1 Usrmta, Oa. Aaaivaa
tor fceat and West
00 a. Ba.
ra.tMail- . .
from East atd Wert 1:10 a. sa.
tot taat aad Wait
;00 a. m.
trom Seal and Watt 1.10 p. sa.
Jepaaeae Occepy Itallrea4.
St. Petersburg, Feb. 5. The Seoul
Fusan railroad has leen occnpl! by
Japanese troops, a cording to a dispatch
from Vladivostok, which adds that the
Japanese have taken field guns to Seoul
for the protection of their legation, and
that they are building barracks (or the
accommodation of revelry.
MAKES REGULAR TRIPS TO
HEPPNER AND MOR
GIBSON h LOGAN
Three Deere Seat el PeetoHUe.
Bathroom la Coaaectlc
Sa Picta"o-rosn.to ftotrra Bteemet
ealii from Portland I p. sa. every I daya
Daily Boat terries betwesa Portland. Artorte,
Oregon Clly. Daytoa. SaJ.m, ma.r-nneooe,
I Corrallia and aU Colombia aad WUlasielte
I Biver potau.
SNAKE RIVER ROUTE,
Steamers Vetweea Blperta aad Lewletee
teave Rlparla dally at e a. Ba. relarnlag
leers LeaUUie eaily at I H s. av
I. B. BeodlMiea,