Lexington weekly budget. (Lexington, Morrow County, Or.) 188?-1???, February 06, 1890, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    WEEKLY BUDGET.
THURSDAY FEBRUARY (!, 181)0
Enti rrtl tit Vie Vnn'jiJJtn: at LrxllKltdtl, Or.,
IfVmwWiH M'-.liir.
An llif. trhs'-tiiilitm prirr. 11 the. I. EX I A'OTfl.V
WEEKLY IIIIHIET it "nUj SI per ;i', ur rlmll
inthl vim iaiiuint of etch in tutrttin-r. There
vilt piihilirrlji tic no di.viiitiiui Jrmii tlilit rule.
.111.' our rirririioj IhU ii'lfier Hint kitiiieituj Unit Ur.
lam wit ptiid Jur It, vitt vnitirxtan't th'tt tt h
tillur eoiiiiit'niinttnnj, a namiitc ennj, ur that mme
fl it n.l. till jnliit for it.
MTAT'liJ O KJi'IC KItf'.
(iovernor
pVeretury of SUtc
Ti'ritMi rer
Kitpt. of I'Mlilli: Instruction
Senators
S, VirSNfi VKtt
.. U. '. M ll i:
(I. v. V I-. n !t
. . i:. I". Mc Ki.iio v
).(. II. Mill IIKI.I.
(J. N. Ilol.l'll
II, IlKI'.MANN
FlIANK JjAKKIt
( onerehsmiin .
Printer
I) I ST J 1 1 OT O V I'' I C 10 It S .
.lolnt Senator
Irc utl. Judge
i'roteeuiliig Attorney.
J. II. HAMILTON
I. II. Illllll
W . It. lij.i.iM
f!()VX T V OFFICKItH.
Hopri'sentallve T. K. Full
Judge MlTI'IIKI.1.
,, , , t.l. A. Tuomi'son
( oinnilsslouers jj jj j.-, v
Clerk :. I.. Asiirhwh
PlHTlir T: II. ll.lUAKIi
Treasurer tii;oi:ou Norni:
Assessor .'. -I. MrliLi:
Surveyor Ji'i.irs Kkitiii.ky
Helmo! Superintendent J. II. htani.ky
l-'ormmr A. J. Hlloni:
I f.wmwmMWJiwiiliiill iiMiMSI mill
FARMERS AND POLITICS.
I'.y organization nml by infiirmin tlm
political parties in uiiiiiiNliikiilili) tutnis
of (licir wiNlict) tiiu humors may obtain
tlio recognition (bey (Ichhivo anil Hiiih
(li'cct Icinluliiin which hIiuII be of ben
(.'lit to tlmm. Tim power of the fanners
wonlil lie nnliniileil if tiiey wonlil bill
romliinu unil work together for tlin ae
coinpliHlnnentof tliofu emls which would
tend to place them whero they belong.
No political party or pet of professional
politicians coulil refuse their demands.
The political strength of the fanners is
comparatively small whilo they work
separately and without conceited action,
but witli tliorouh organization their
power would be irresistible The follow
ing, from the IVnilieton Tribune, is well
said:
In no other section of the state, per
haps, has the niicultiiral element so
In in-li power us in eastern Oipgoii; a
power that should, or could if properly
limiiaL'c'l, result in u substantial recog
nition of nut only their claims as tann
ers, but as citizens of custom Oregon, as
iijainst other portions of the state w hich
have a political as well as (!eoraphical
distinction, l'or a long time the farmers
of this clul of 1 1 10 state have been lilted
to demonstrate this power, hut the lack
of organization has prevented them from
doiiin so; until now a few ceullemuu
whoso sincere belief in the jusitice of
possible demands aro alone the only
nu'ilators of the subject, (irantrn meet
ings are held occasionally and the iimie;
liiliiHucn of the fanner, as a political
factor, deplored in resolutions and lent!
speeches; tint, the fiht for the recogni
tion, which is just, and which is ob
tained by farmers in oilier slates, ends
when the Meeting adjourn. It is true
that one or two determined cll'iiils have
extended beyond the convention hall,
nml have even been discussed in the
legislature and the statu conventions of
both parties; hut such discussions re
sulted in nothing more than resolutions
and vapio promises never meant to he
kept. The niano in Oregon is an ex
cellent institution as far as it pies, hut
it does not no far enough, and until
fanners know just what they want, and
how to net it, its purposes will not be
realized.
Most nuilculturists labor under the
Impression or rather a few hero give
voice to that impression that the whole
of tbo political world aro opposed to
their interests. This is a minlako. The
w hole of the political world waits for the
funnels to take some action, and when
the hitler permit such opportunities to
pass even without uttcmptinx to make
use of them, the other side concludes
that the tanners do not know what they
want, and turns Iho beiietits of such op
poituniticN to its own use. No man of
iutelliitencu and impartial hearing will
dispute the assertion that the fanners of
eastern Oicgon.as well as other sections
of this and other states, have not been
treated fairly by the political parties,
but at the same time the latter are not to
blame, because no diiecl demands, as
eomiii)! from the agricultural population,
have ever been made upon them, and
unless the parties know what the farm
ers want thu latter will never achieve
anything.
Politicians make politics a studv as a
m ience, hut they cannot uraspand form
uluto the details of the. various elements
of its composition without the assistance
of people who can. The. tarill' cll'oct
tipoii (ho tteuerul commerce of the coun
try is known to politician, but the ef
fect of the tarill' upon the thousand and
one various industries can only be ex
plained by persons who have direct
means of demonstrating the same. Just
no it is with farmers. They, and they
nloue, know the effort of the laws upon
their individual interests. They alone
fun HUjjuest a remedy for the same.
Tin: Slaughter ( Wash.) fiun pays : "As
an indication of w hat Is thought of the
Kim as an advertising medium by parties
living in other towns, we wilt state that a
Tacoina (Inn last week paid us seventy
II ve dollars in advance for an ad., some
thing that is not usually done in this
.country." tlrcat lioaviiijja! Seventy-l-i-v-e
dollar I
"Thk political pot is beninnu to boil"
i a phrase that is already being brought
out and goaded into every-day travel
again. The J-nt Ontjoiiinit will bo the
only paper in eastern Oregon in w hich
it ill not appear. K. (K Kxeept the
Lexington lit imict, please.
lr Is estimated that, owing to severe
weather, deep snow and shoit feed, over
f'O.lVtO head of cattle w ill be shipped from
Wyoming to Kansas and Nehtaska to
feed during the next two months.
.k.nu thu Hi in,i:r to friends in the oust.
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
Washington Cossip from Our Special Cor -
respondent.
l'Vr l!ic BriioET.
'Che belief that Mr. Blaine's resigna
tion as secretary of state is impending
has heroine very strong within the last
few days. It has been known for some
time that Blaine is dissatisfied with the
eourso of the administration. His rola-.
lions with the president have never
been very (dose. They were never
thrown together to any extent in public
life before the incoming of the present
administration. They are men of radi
cally different temperament. Their po
litical methods ami training ae as
wholly diU'uient as any two men in
public life. The points of sympathy be
tween them are very few indeed. The
consequence of this state of aflairs has
been the outcropping of frequent diverg
encies of opinion is to the policy of the
administration in matters coming within
Blaine's special province as secretary of
state, as well as in (lie other depart
ments. The death of his son Walker, it is be
lieved, will furnish an additional and
very strong reason to Mr. Blaino for
quitting at once Ins place in the Btuto
department. "No one who had occa
sion to go to tho state department,"
said a member of congress to your cor
respondent yesterday, "could fail to bo
struck witli tho fact that Mr. Blaine de
pended largely on his son. Mr. Blaine
is no longer willing to burden himself
witli the amount of work which he
thought nothing of doing when he was
younger, lie is broken in health, and
now that his son is dead I believe that
he will remain in the state department
but. a very short time.
Tho republican majority in the United
Slates senate will get itself suspected of
mmiarcliial sympathies the lirst tiling it
knows. It shows a disinclination to en
courage the multiplication of republics
on the earth. It refuses to vote for rec
ognition of 1 1 10 new republic of Brazil,
and tho commitlco on foreign relations
has icportcd adversely ISeniitor Call's
resolution looking to the establishment
of a Cuban republic.
Doing a great woik in an unobtrusive
way is the international American con
gress, still in session at tho big U'allach
mansion. Sinco the i lo;-ing of the holi
days the organization of tho conference
has been perfected. Kvery member of
the body has been intent on arriving
at some practical and mutually benefi
cial understanding from which legisla
tion will be given an oppoitunity to
spring. There are daily meetings of
the confereiitial subdivisions, and three
times a week tho entire membership
meets and hears w hat has been accom
plished. What little there may have
been of friction always good-natured
has been entirely worn away, and now
there is a a harmony of endeavor which
may result in great good to tho repub
lics of this hemisphere.
Vice-President Morton is now being
roundly abused by the partisan press
because he sees lit in an elegant and
dignified way to perform tho social du
ties that properly belong to one occupy
ing his ollicial position. That Mr. .Mor
ton is a high-minded, honorable man
goes without saying, lie tills the second
highest ollico in tho gift of tho American
people. In every important position to
w hich ho has been called be has given
faithful, able und honorable service.
No repiesentative abroad ever reflected
greater credit upon his country than did
Mr. Morton as minister to France.
There is neither sense nor justice in
abusing him because bo is a man of
wealth. No ono accuses him of having
accumulated his fortune by other than
honorable business methods. Ho has
none of tho airs of wealthy aristocracy
about him, and rich though he he he
has always stood close to the people,
lie cannot be injured by tho attacks of
the dyspeptic in tho partisan press.
Mr. Mills' bill providing for reciproc
ity W illi Mexico is on the line of all such
etl'oits the letting in by executive proc
lamation free of all duty articles pro
duced in Mexico whenever that country
admits free of duty the products of the
United States. Articles subject to inter
national revenue aro not Included in the
operation of the measure. The desire to
increase our trade with our southern
neighbors will evidently be a fruitful
cause for proposed legislation in the
present congress. 1..
Wamiiinuton, l. ('., Jnniinry SO, lsuo.
WASHINGTON'S LEGISLATURE.
The Washington legislature is now
known as "Tho.Menagei io." End Ore
ijtmittn. Members of Washington's legislature
don't give any chance Sileott within the
fold the least possible chance of getting
away with their salaries. They gener
ally draw in advance. I'.y the time the
session ends the state will be pretty near
bankrupt. Tim first legislature will he
famous a century hence. Vi mlhUm Tri
funic The most worthless legislative body
that ever came together is now in ses
sion in the new state of Washington. If
it received its just deserts, a majority of
its members would he sent to the asy
lum, a number to the penitentiary, aiid
the lalance to their homes, with the ad
monition that they stay there until they
had sense enough to associate with good
company. i'nt Cnycoiidii,
The legislature is in a fair way to break
up in a row. tine half of tho members
are accusing the oilier half of jobbery
and boodlery, and vice versa. Was there
ever sm h an assemblage of law-makers,
so-called, in any slate? For utter sense
lessnci s, tomfoolery and disgust, it takes
the bun. The people will have cause to
rejoice whenever it does break up, in a
row or otherwise, and the sooner the
adjournment the greater w ill be the re
joii ing. ( Vn.r ( 'ewiiiom r.
The legislature is devoting too much
time to things of small importance. If
the session is to come to an end within
a reasonable time, there must be less
attention to minor and incidental mat
ters and more to things of importance.
For example, three mouths have passed
and still no definite arranirenient has
been made for the state prifiting. Time
enough has been wasted in talking
about the matter to pay the whole joint
ing bill, if we may accept the estimate
of $liH" per day as the cost of proceed
ings. Scoff fc I'wl-lnttllitjencr.
WHEAT AND CHAFF.
' Crave Opinions and Bright Flashes Cath-
ered From Many Sources.
What is the most neglected vegetable?
Why, a policeman's beat. Ex.
Dayton does need a flour mill and we
hope to have one here in ninety-nine
years. Iltu-tdd.
Tho weakest spot in every man is
where he thinks himself to bo the
Vi sest. Emerson.
Most of us worry over our trials, but
the lawyers worry if they haven't any.
Ytmkert) Hkiletman.
A dentist may pull teeth for children,
but his patients are nearly all groan
people. Yoiikcr's HUitaimiia.
There is nothing a woman likes better
than to get hold of u sick man who likes
j to try remedies AtchUon Globe.
There would he a gain in symmetry if
some of the dailies would put the item
on top and tho head below. Time.
We see the poor Califormans are hav
ing a potato famine. They can now eat
lemons and oranges. Eugene (Junrd.
There are several ways to pay bills,
but tho majority of t lie big ones are paid
with reluctance. Jiiiitluiinpton Herald.
I'asco feels hurt. Nobody lias men
tioned it for tho world's fair. Certainly
no place has more spare room. Ellens
bnnjli llrijister.
It is just as easy to tell the truth as it
is to tell a lie especially when you
know that your mother-in-law saw you.
iSumrrvillr Journal.
Inviolable fidelity, good humor and
complacency of temper, outlive all the
chin ins of a line face and make the de
cays of it invisible. Steele.
An old lady was made to cry bitterly
tho other day because some bad hoys
stoned her cats. She said they hurt her
felines. llichnwnd Jiirjnitch.
The world is growing better, but it is
not due so much to wealth or to busi
ness enterprise as to the influence of
good mothers and gontlo women. Ex.
As the snow is about four feet on the
hillside where our future bonanza lays,
iron mines, granite quarry, etc., etc.,
wo will say nothing about it this week.
1'annhi'jton lleijister.
The Australian ballot system is simply
a law for honest men. I t is a law to
protect honest men in both parties and
stop coercion and bribery at the polls.
It is not a perfect law; it may need
some friendly amendment. Untie Inter
Mountain. It is undo! stood that an effort is being
made to organize a brunch of the Amer
ican institute of archieology in I'ortland.
There are a number of old mummies in
this town that would furnish an inter
esting field of research for lovers of the
antique. l'.llenshurijh Reijiater.
Baker City and I'endleton w ill make
an ell'ort to have tho republican state
convention held in either of these cities.
F.astorn Oregon would like to have an
occasional opportunity to become ac
quainted witli the men who run the
state's politics. I'endleton Tribune.
The people of Watervillo have bad no
mail for so long that they aro absolutely
lost. A sad-eyed and weather-beaten
resident of that isolated burg wandered
into town to-day and wanted to know
wlin bad been elected president, Cleve
land or Metiinty. Ellennburijh Jie.ji'ters
Tho sentiment is growing that it will
he necessary in order to perpetuate our
government, that tho United States sen
ators be elected directly by the people.
Our senate is mostly composed of men
of immense wealth and these men were
placed thero through tbo inlliienco of
their money. Independence UV' Wide.
Coasting down the back stairway of a
two-story brick building is not so fash
ionable an amusement un is drive whist,
but one of the Time employes tried it
the other day, and now recommends it
as an exercise well calculated to instill
into a sluggish system ns much activity
as a combined real estato boomer and
patent medicine advertiser could muster.
A rli iiiton Timen.
That was a very excellent measure
which (ioodman introduced at Helena
some days ago to reduce tho salaiy of
recreant members. When the state de
putes men to represent it and transact its
business, it certainly is business-like to
dock their remuneration if they fail to
perform their duty. It would biing
members to terms much quicker than all
the authority of house and sergeant-at-arins
combined. It is a pity so good a
resolution was lost. Great Falls Moid.)
Leader.
We propose to run the Herald as good
as we can according to the patronage
wo receive. When tho merchants of
Dayton come up and advertise ns live
business men should and about fifty or
one hundred more names are ndded to
our list from Davton, then wo w ill show
w hat can bo done here in the newspaper
line. No use in talking, we are not
going to run a twelve-horse paper to fit
a six-horse town. Wo aro not running
this paper for our health, and wo can't
do something for nothing. Now don't
you forget it. Dayton Herald.
Tho hi avo and fearless men who guide
the iron horse on his dangerous tinrk
are worthy of the highest encomiums.
They never step on a locomotive that
they do not stare death in the face. A
little ice beside the rail may throw them
into the ditch, and w ithout a moment's
wurniiu! they may bo hurried into an
unseen and unknown eternity. Truly, the
engineers, firemen and brakemen on
railroads earn every cent of their money,
and display a cool braiery which is
rarely ever equaled and never excelled
in any vocation of life. The Ihdlei Times
MouiUnineer. There is one newspaper man in De
troit who recently had a glimpse of what
the milleiiiuin may be. Two successive
visitors, when they came to announce
their errands, stated that they had
called to express their thanks i'or the
course the paper had taken in certain
i matters wun wlucli ttiev had no per
j sonal connection. The life of an editor
is ono long vista of sour faces, and his
I ears constantly ring with querulous ob
I jections. The thousands who are pleased
are much too apt to koej silence,
! while the individual who is digruntled
w ill climb four tliuhts of stairs to tell of
I it. How much pleasanter it would be if
this were reversed, the kindly things
I said and the urumblinit suppressed. It
; may be remarked that this policy would
; be as advantageous elsewhere as in deal
ing with the newspaper. lktroit Eire
' I'll.
The total w ealth of California as shown
by the board of equalization for the year
1SS. is ll.H-AV.OdO.
r I-
, fan V'fi
i
. n,,
r
Wo will fnruHi tlin Aunrii-nn tianlen find tlie
Hi iini.T in emu liinn Hon for llie price of tho for
mer alum; . Apply ut till olliue.
SPECIAL CLU3BING RATES.
Combination of Leading Journals with the
"Budget" at Reduced Rates.
PliiliKleljihin Press (Itcp.) Alone,
!; Willi JIl'lHIKT 1 50
Detroit Tree 1'rems Alone, $1 ; with
III em r 1 0
New Vork World (l)em.) Alone, $1;
with Jii iioKT 1 80
t'liicHtro l.ettirer Alone, II. "0; with
I.I I...KT 8 00
Scientific Attirricaii Alone, f:t;
with iiciMiKT 3 50
Man l-'ruiicKco I'lxniitini-r (Deiu.,
weekly) Alone. Il.'iu; Willi Hciiokt. 2 10
St. I. oiiix Iti'public (Hem.) Alone,
II; Willi UriuiKT 1 T5
West Miore t llliistrnleit weekly)
Alone, (; with lu iiocr 4 20
Ionic nml l urin Alone, 50 cents;
Willi UriuiKT 1 33
l'oiim;olitnti (Illiiptriitei monthly
lioiKii.lllie) ; illolle,. Ill; Willi llCliiiKT 2 40
(liicimn Infer -Ocean (Hop.)
Aluiie. 1; with HrnoKT 1 75
l'lihiic Opiuwni-Al.nie, with
liliuiKT 3 25
Wcfclcrit Slockmiin ami Ciilii.
villur (suini-iminllil.v) Alone, $1;
with licnoi.T . 1 25
American nrlcii Alone, fi; with
IH Iiol.T 2 00
Report ftnYnlriesjbntesfei Trail i&parid,
Scriw Locril!, Townsiles, iM 00.
1
Prp ; ir,-'Vi) Lpd PiWjiti,. Fiifaf Arganraittt, tmi
. . . , - -
7
!. - '. ri r
i v. r v
Ivery MUller WoiiUftvo.i)PP'S SETTLER'S
GUIDE, 124 pp.i price only 25c. (poitas stamps,)
ST7
ii
D.n.FLf;riYfiCO.
beedf-men in world,
P.M.Kr.iiKY&Co's
P-mtifuily Illustrated, PcGcriptlve
lur IF x wi.L lifl mailed i Kfc.it to an
M applicants, and to lust Miuon'i cus-
A try ). rn i:siiu G
ij or TitldSEKUSjil
1 D. M.FERF
A DETROIT,
itimtT. it in Doner man evrr. t.v-
ouki&er.dfuriu i
FERRY & CO
MICH.
rtui ' V'n'i I'm "fff 'i-rl
do voi' w.tvr
TWO HUNDRED DOLLARS?
IK Ylr 11 A VE
Vow Vp on Your Vve-Kinp-tion
mitl Vahi $400,
It may hk to Your Aovantaoe to tall
AT THl OFFIt'K.
VPIVTVJ CAVEATS AM
I. j. V 1 I 1 k ifue v( iir'd. 1
AM) KK-
TnitJi'-
niHrlin n-ci-trrrd. Hint nil other pntctit cmiM-s
to the ruliMit (Miii'f Hiitl hchr' the courts oaro
fully ami ruiiipily irooMiit'il. rott receipt
of imU 1 or rkt 'ivli of litviMilinii, 1 itiuko rti re
fill t'xaintiiutiou. wA m us to putetititltuity
r(r n' t'ho !-. With mv niVict directly n cross
"from the 1'atcnt tnliee, ni beiiitf in petsomil
atteiHlrttiec tin' re. it apparent that I have
superior Ut ilities for making prompt prelim
inary rcs. atches. f r the more vii;troti!t and
mum efful proeenrtiu of application for pat
ent, and for atteudin-j to all Imimuo entrusted
to nv cure, in i!ie hiTlet poMble tunc.
KFKH MtijiKiiA l K. nml i-xehisive atteiuinn
jcivcii t" t'Hi.MO tm-!ncv. lnfonnatiitii. ad
vice and spc-ial reU'reiie ent ou reuiU'.-t.
.. j;. I.ITTEI.I..
8.lteitor ami AiI.tim-v In IVilenl l-iiiie.
W uhintoii. I. V.,
i.Vc Mll'Hi j.' j' r.: iiij. I. S. I'al. OUk-o.
r rrr?: r-r rvn
tkirJi UU aU l'ttHjJ
TME t-l
GEO. P. MOKGAN,
(Lute Chief Clerk U. 3. Land Olllee)
THE DALLES, OR.
Eooitt O, Land Ollico Ituildin.
KElirt.AIil.Y ADMITTED TO litACTK'K
liefore, Liieill I. ami unices unit DeiMirt
nient.s nt VVnsliiiiKtan under prorisiimH of the
circular of tho General Lund Ulliee, ni'i'i'oved
Mureli l'.i, 1SS7.
If You Have Lost a Land Right,
Or have had trouhle about your hind,
WPvITE TO IEE!
I C'HAKGE xcrmxa
For CorreNpoiidciicc, and muy be
uhlo to help yen.
fflP If I tnko your euso I urn uillinf? tn
wail until the wurk Is sueeeej.sfully dime before
uij' fee Is due.
Stanley is Back
Has Electrified the World
Hy the Hnnonucenient of his safe return to civ
ilization. II is h1 venture and discoveries
have been irrund, wonderful, nittr
veloim. Tiiu world has seen nothing like
them before. His thrUlitof adventures, mar
velous discoveries, darinu exploits, ustoundinu
privations, wonderful trip acro-is tho bark
Continent, How lie foil ml Ditiin lto ;
everythituf will beimdiidcd. from his first en
trance into Africa to the present time. Kvery
body wants the new
GENUINE STANLEY 000,1
Trom Stanley's own writings and dijintclics.
Over l!i't of tin pratidot and most wonderful
new I nurat inus mid itlored I'lalex
ever seen in a book of travels. It has b'en
eutrer ly awailed, and will lie more Kouuht niter,
make more money for the nent and make it
easier than any book Issued for the msi
tiity ynir.
P A 1 1TI HM I 01,1 ll,lfl nn reliable accounts
InU I I U 1 1 1 of Stanley's travels are being
published. I to not bo deceived by old hooks,
re -hashes ami battered plates. We announce
this to protect our agents and the public against
the numerous, worthless no-called Stanlev
Hooks nil of which are siniplv uUi hnitkn that
have been in use for years, and Hre now bein
oll'c red as new books, with a few pages of new
material ndded.
Agents Wanted Everywhere.
Teachers. Ymiiig Men nnd Ladies, Ministers,
Fanners, M eclinnies mifl Clerks can easily
make from i Io prr tay No expe
rience rerjuired. Canviissini; outiits are now
ready. Send immediately for illustrated (dren
lars nnd terms free: or, to secure an aenev ut
oihm. send Sl.tiO for tin outlit and von shiill
be served first. Money refunded if nut satia-
laeiory. Aooress
THE HISTORY CO.,
723 .llurlu l SI., Sun I r:in is "i, t'al,
NOTICE OK I XT KN TION.
I.ANII Ol'FICl! ,T Til K D.ll.l.KS, Or..
I I'.llMT 27. tSH(l.
yOTICK IS 1IKKKMV II1VKX THAT THE
-N followillL' lltlllled setller litis tili'it milic.'
of lii inletition to luiike tiniil proof in support
of liis eliiiin, iiuil timt siiitl )roi)l' will he iniule
before Hie County lierk of Morrow ennntv, at
Ileppner, Or., on February lft, mm, viz:
Jl'lll'l-NOII E.VI1IIN,
1). S. No. WS1. for the HE. of See. 8. Tp. 1 S.,
It. E., V. M. lie lutlm-s the tollitwillK wit
Ileuses to prove his eontinuoiis resblenee ilpiin
Hiul eulliviition of sniii liuK, viz: Olin Ilotls
doii. iJeii. r. Muir. Wm. llrow ning und Henry
I'il'er. nil of Lexington, or.
(14-19) 1'. A. Mi'DON.U.D, P.esister.
NOTICK OK 1XTK.XTI0N.
Land Oki-k e at Tiiu Hau.es, Or..
.fniiuiirv i:t, l.m.
V'OTirE Itf 1IKRF.I1Y filVK.N THAT THE
-L lolliiHiiKT-niinieil sottlfl' tins liled notice
of his Intention to make tiiiul proof In support
of his i-liiiin, mid tlmt stiid proof will he made
before the County Judye of Morrow enmity,
at Ileppner, Oregon, on Mareh :), IM'.iu, viz:
I imllt y '. Nt. Cluir,
ltd. Ko. lKiiu, for the N W. ; of See. K, Tp. 1 H.,
K. n:( E., V. M. He names Iho followinif wit
nesses to prove his eoiilinuous residi'iiee upon
und cultivation of said land, viz: .lohti L.
I.oL'iiil and .1. V, Kedford. of Saddle. Or., und
Chits. B. Cotiil'iin and K. II. Sperrv, of lone, or.
(lti-Jl) V. A. .MrDO.NAl.ij, Kenister.
NOTICK OF INTKNTIOX.
I.AN D OPKIl'E AT TllE P.tl.t.KS, Or ,
Jauuarv 'J. l.s'.n).
V'OTirE IS I1EHEUV I'.IVEN THAT THE
a followitiK-niiiued settler lias liled noliee
of his Intention to make linal proof in sup
port of his claim, and that said proof will
be made, before the County .tudj;e of Morrow
county, al Ileppner, Or., on March U, ls:iO, viz:
Nulliauit'l II. PlcVay,
Hd. No. hi'', for the NW. . of See. 24, Tp. 8 a.,
U. XIV.., v. M. He names the followlnif wit
nesses to prove his continuous resilience upon
and cultivation of said land, viz: (ieo. W. II.
Hriaus. Issue K. Esteb, Thomas V. Graham and
Win. W ard, all of liooselierrv, or.
(l-'.':l) A. .MiiioXAl.D, RcKlster.
. NOTICK OF IXTEXTIOX.
Land Ofkii i at Tiik Hai.i.es, Or.,
.lanuai'V M. IMS).
Votice is hereby civin that the
followiiiir-immed settler lias tiled notice
of her intention to make liual proof in support
of her claim, unit that said proof will be made
before the County Clerk of Morrow eouuty, at
Ileppner, Or., ou Maretl :l, In'.hJ, Viz:
Surah Courier.
Neo I'tsher, for Heirs oi Andrew Fisher, dec.
11. S. No. .Witi. for the SW. '4 of See. 10. Tp. 8 S
K. 'l I-'.. W. M. She names the followinn w it
nesses to prove her coniinuons residenee uixin
and cultivation of said laud, iz: J. W. Itecket,
W. K. Munkcrs. (ii'o. Jiiukili and S. 1, lierkiu,
all of Kikiit Mile, orciron.
(16-21i K. A. .MiHOSAI.I), ReBister.
NOTICK OK CONTEST.
Land Office aiTiie Hai.i.f.s. Or..
Janinirv 20, Wl.
COMPLAINT IIAVINll BEEN ENTl'UKi) AT
V ' this oillec bv Mlt.KS J WtKKTT auaillst
CHItlsi'ol'HEK ti. Zt'MW'AI.'l' for nbandon
intf his Homi'stcad Entry No. 2o:l. daled July
T. lNi, uiion the hols 1 and 2 and NE. t of NW,
'4 of See. Is, Tp. 1 N., K. 2'i E., Ill Morrow
county, Oregon, with a viewtolhe etinet'lla
tiou of sanl entry, the said parlies are hereby
Miuillioncd to appear at Ibis ollice on March 14.
ls'.si. at 1 o'clock r. to respond and furnish
testimony couccrilini; said allciced abaii'lon
incut. F. 11. Snow, Notary TuMie, Lexington,
Or., is authorized to tae te-timonv in litis
ease at I.eviniiti'ii. Or., on March 7. lvm. at Ri
o'clock A. M. F. A. M.i'ONAl.I). Kt'irister.
lt;-22; T. W. Ma'dllhU. lteeeiver.
PAY UP.
4 IX ArCOl'NTS AUK NOW ltl'K. PI.EAE
rttli Mini srttle up al once. I eaniiut do
buine on wind. ii. LIM AI.LKN.
tijiate the HdvjiiituKt. h vt i-cxliijflou aa it
THOSE WHO WANT
HOMES IN MORROW COUNTY,
DEEDED KAXCHES
Ilonmcs, ISurils, l'cuccni, (trthurtU,
Spriiiji-n, Vroduclivu t'ivldN,
UNDEEDED CLAIMS
Various Amounts of Improvement
and Ciillivaicd Land,
SHOULD AI'PLY TO
SNOW & WIIITSON,
Ileal ICstiito Agents, at
LEXINGTON,
Fuinre Commercial Center of Iho
County.
10 TIME USE THE PRESENT!
SECURE A HOME
SUIT YOUR PARTICULAR IDEAS
AT YOUR OWN PRICE.
A FEW BARGAINS.
rpilE IMI'HOVEMEXTS ON- KM ACRES OP
1 limit within three miles of Lexington.
Fenced with one wire: small house: small
field hroken: plenty of ruiintnir water. Owner
Is a non-resident nnd will sell at a verv low
prlee for cash or will trade for work horses.
QUARTER SECTION OP HEEDED LAND,
four miles from Lexington; acres In
cultivation; all fenced and cross-fenced with
two wires: Rood well with ldentv of water at
2.1 feet deep; yountr orchard of ?N trees; kooiI
house nnd cellar; ham :i2x40 feet; Kraunry
12xlii; outhouses, corrals, etc.; on a ptlhlle,
road, one mile from a school house and In a
sidcndid neiejihorlinod. Most of HiIh ranch
slopes toward the norlh and i Hrst-clasg luud.
vi in ue auiu on easy terms.
rpo I.EASK-A FINE FA KM OF lilfl ACHES
-1 near liooselierrv w ill he leased for u term
of years on advantageous terms. A uood fence
encloses the whole; MM acres under cultiva
tion; HM acres now in wheat, rsi acres in rye,
some laud ready for spring sowing; bearing
orchard; flllisi house; barns, oul-hulldings,
etc.; plenty of water; good outside raiue.
rillMDER CI'I.TI UE CLAIM, 6 MII.E3 FROM
1 l,exim:toii: ten acres brok.-n: no other
iinprovenieiits. Will be sold very cheap.
TMl'KOVEMENTS ON S20 ACRES OF LAND
X within 2'., miles of Lex melon: leu acres
government and 1110 lieu laud; house 14xli.
with 10x12 addition; 1110 acres fenced; 11 acres
broken; all irood plow land; good chance lor
water. Will be sold cheap for eash.
mill? IMPROVEMENTS ON 320 ACRES OF
X lirst-class land, 8 miles from Lexinttton by
an easy road; Hill acres fenced and In lliorout'li
cultivation: SO acres now In wheat; pcntle
slope to northeast; deep soil; pood chance for
water: young orchard ; house of three rooms;
good cellar, stable, chlckcu-house, corrals,
litis Is a l argaiii.
II
Ot'HE AND LOT IN I.EXINUTON WILL
be sold at a bargain. Easy terms.
K!A ACRES DEEDED LAND, SIX MILF.3
south of Lexington; 120 acres In culti
vation; good dwelling, ham, etc. ; everlnsting
spring; outlet to range: all under substantial
pole and wire fence; timber culture tiuiiu ad-jiiimiit-
Will he sold at a bargain.
IMPROVED CLAIM OF .120 ACRES; 8K0 '
fenced; 200 of this good bunchgrass pas
ture, W) In cultivation; tirst-class laud; young
orchard of urn trees: good house, stable and
wagon-shed; two wells and a spring; within
five miles of Lexington. Owner selling on
account of 111 health, and will take, much less
than the iinprovenieiits cost. Hucu au oppor
tunity is seldom ottered.
"IM SINESS LOT IN LEXINGTON, WITH
J building thereon. Corner lot, autl the
buyer will get a bargain.
t( ACRES OF DEEDED LAND AND IM
'Ht' provements tiu H20 acres of lieu land;
225 acres in cultivation; loo acres now ready
for fall sowing; houses, barns, corrals, farm
ing implements, etc.: good fences: plenty of
water: free range adjoining: within six miles
of Lexington. This Is a well improved farm
and a valuable piece of property, admirably
located aud to be sold at a reasonable price.
rOIMBER (TLTI'RE CLAIM WITHIN THREE
1 miles of Lexington. All good plow land;
ten acres in trees: conveniently situated. Will
be sold lur low price aud ou easy terms,
TWO BUSINESS LOTS AND SMALL STORE
building in Lexington. Owner uoii-resi-deut
and will sell cheap.
rpilE IMPROVEMENTS ON H20 ACRES OF
1 as good farming land as lies out of doors;
within four miles of Lexington; all fenced;
county road ou one side.
0)A ACRES DEEDED LAND: 22.-. IN CI'L-
V' tivation: good dwelling of live rooms,
barns, granaries, eic; bearing orchard: well of
water: all fenced and cross-fenced. Also 210
acres iindeedfd. lfit" in cultivation: fenced and
cross-fenced. This is one of the best Improved
farms iu uilliaiu eouuty. Will be sold on easy
terms.
IF YOU WANT TO SELL
AV KID OF MKAI. ESTATE,
Til EN
WE ARE THE BOYS FOR YOU!
W E A K E THE HOYS f il K VOll
siOW ii 1VIIITSIIX,
Lexington, ur.