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About The Redmond spokesman. (Redmond, Crook County, Or.) 1910-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1913)
) \ \ , N O V K M IIK R 17. I » U
T l I K KKlJMONI) Hl'OKKHMAN
PAGE T H R E E
The Store Where Your Wants Will be Filled
Cole’s Original Air Tight Heater
I OK WOOD AMI LIGHTER » I EL
WK GARRY A m . l , LINK OF THE AMOVE STOVES—
ALL STYLES AND SIZES IIOTII KOK Wool) AND COAL.
’I lli:Y Ale»-: I l EL SAVERS. BUILT ABSOLUTELY AIK TIGHT
AND MADE TO LAST.
No FIRES TO KINDLE COLD MOKNINOS.
GUARANTEED TO HOLD EIRE OVER NIGHT WITH
TO REMAIN ALWAYS AIK TKiHT.
TO HEAT A ROOM FROM ZERO TO 70 DECREES IN
THE COMBUSTION IS SO PERFECT THAT ASHES ARE
REMOVED ONLY ONCE IN SIX WEEKS.
THE MOST SATISFACTORY WOOD HEATER EVER
IF YOU WILL LIVE A COLE’S HOT BLAST A TRIAL
YOU WILL NEVER USE ANY OTHER KIND.
WE ALSO CALL YOUR ATTENTION TO OUR FINE LINE
OF STEEL R A NOES AT ALL PRICES. IF YOU ARI: WANTINO
TO BUY THAT KIND OF A STOVE. IN THE REGULAR
COOKING STOVE LINE WE ALSO HAVE A LARGE ASSORT
MENT OF DIFFERENT KINDS AND MAKES THAT IT WILL
BE TO YOUR ADVANTAGE TO LOOK OVER WHEN WANT
ING ANYTHING OF THIS KIND.
ALFRED M UNZ
worthy grtiilrnirn. hr dlornyorod. w ill
ing to I*r awrpt Into oftlrr by thr w o t o
o f |M>|>ul«r protest
Anil hr rould hnvo
lr«rtu«1 here hnd hr lo rn *o minded,
that even a rrform rr inil.t rm ploy tho
wisdom o f Ihr .erpent. H r achieved
r r.u lt. at whlrh a pollttrlon might
h arr anrrrr.1. tint whlrh w rrr on Ihr
« I k dr »r r y promising In tlio light o f
hla liirtiH ifim ro.
In lln lg John found an nnrxpertrd
hut tn v.liin hlr nld
T h r novelist h.d
onro lirrn a pullltrol reporter
rrforin tlrkrt woa oomlnatod
hrll. r y n lr.lly w illing to Irt thr rr
forin w ave run It« h rlrf ctmrar. wlth-
hrld hi. hand
llr r r ft o f It. fnmlltnr
weapon, fraud, thr mnrhlno w n . rn .lly
conquered by « iwople thoroughly on-
ir m l
Kvrn Ptiltnvllle gove Ihr ro-
form rra • am .ll m ajority
lln lg hall-
ml John « « . "llttlr hoe. "
John Indignantly r rjrrtrd Ih r lltlo.
“ My work I. tlonr, or. » t Ira.l, w ill ho
wlii-ii llir y 'r r rlrrtrd
I r .n 't In trrfrro
with thnn thru "
••»»ay. .r r n 't yon nfrnld thr r o w .
w ill t .k r you for ■ hunch nf nlro.
grrrn aurrulrnt clover? Jimt wnlt."
lln lg grinned. “ until llir y ’rr In office
A Mater no mlainkr aonny: you'll n r r l
•o k rrp n tight rtdn on tlmm
a y r . r from now I expect to arr aomr
p rrtty llttlr. homrmndo lllualona badly
T h r promlaril Jourtiry to ttio rlilgo
hnd not yot tirrn made
i)n r aftrrnnon lln lg found him hu.y
In Ida office “ ll o w ’a thr tioe.let? Hnd
a a h a ir today? K rrlln g ronrriwatlon-
«1? Von and I arr going out for a llltla
d rive Ihla afternoon "
" W e r e n ot
I hop« yon ar«.
I '» «
got thing« to do."
" T ill. Am or Iran hahlt o f Indttalry la
becoming a p »«II1 to mania. Aro von
rom lng poaronltly or w ill you go any
" I ’ll do n o llh o r" John rontlnuod hla
" A ll right."
Ila lg seated hlmaolf.
dopoaltod hla fi>ot on tho doak tiraldo
John and rom m rn f-d an apparontly
Intormlnahlo monologno on Ihr nporry-
phnl rlrrrrn raa o f a dog hr onro hnd
Henry Russell Miller,
A u th o r o f
“ The Man Higher Up”
Csgyr1|M . 1*11. )| IW
Appi», of Edsn.
I y l i il,» n n i n r tatara tad iw n
[ I I gav, »lin t sta ll
«tint win- h ii. «
renter o f gnvet« » • « Knot
ldge Tin* I fit tin n rlllii «n o tin’
• ••• imp » f olio mntlnuooa In nino party
ll wno Inevitable Hint John mol
KM hurl no ulioulil meet
It ho p|wll#d
«.in’ itiornlnir a few tin i» «fio r the
Sheehan trini when John wn* Irsvlng
| thi> iMmlofl). « « Uh hi. itnlljr mull
trap ilrowr up In w-lilrh « « t Katherine
oml o Tonno innn John remembered
* .nrtno of her« concerning one whom
"people were apt to «licer ol « . ■ npee-
tilstor." hut «'horn .h r thought ••.pirn
•Ihl I*.-ouar hr hint hnd Ihr hr.ln. and
roiir.gr to make hi. own fight ond
« I n ” llr hod no difficulty In Idenll
frlng th .l mnn with tlrrgg. of whom
hr hnd hr.n l moro thnn onro Urrgg
was .n nttrnrflTr frllow. . frw yearn
oldrr thnn John of nthlrtlr tiulld ond
pirn,. nt monnor
l l r Jnlnod Knthrr
Inr In roiigrntiilntlng John on III. ro-
•rnllT acquired fnmr
"Wo rxport to .oo you oflon on tho
ridire Thoro will I h » tonni.
make Ton piny." ahr «ulti I » tlrrgg.
who ri-.pondid |ilrn.nnllr
“ I’d liter to hnvr Ihr rhnnro. Mr
I ’vo t>r«-ii hrnrlng about
your itn ior "
lini nlihough tiregg «t»'nt nr.rly
every wrrh rnd on tbr rlilirr. John
dlil not krrp hi. pronità,-
h.d llttlo timo for rrrrrntlon. ond that
llttlr woo put In with llnlg. trilli whom
lir wn. rophlly cementing o frtomlohlp.
Tho Juno prluinrlr. w rrr .1 hiunl
J ii I iii frit I,*,. |»rhlr thnn iwa|s>nallilllty
« lion hr found that hr w o. expected
to lend tho r.mpnlgn to ropturo tho
roiinly nomlnnllon. from Ihr morbino
ond thot, hy l. r ll onnoont of frlondo
ond onrmlro «liter. ii | hui him devolved
Ilio I n.k of rliixmlug III« rrforin tlckot.
11« gnvo mtirh thought to till. took. It
wn. not olmplo Thrro woro mony un-
WE W ANT TO CALL YOUR ATTENTION Tí) THE FACT
THAT WE CARRY THE LARGEST STOCK OF HARDWARE
AND AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS OF ANY CONCERN
IN CENTRAL OREGON. AT OUR STORE YOU CAN SECURE
JUST WH VI YOU W ANT FROM THE SMALLEST PIECE OP
HARDWARE TO THE LARGEST AGRICULTURAL IMPLE
MENT. WE HAVE EVERYTHING FOR THE FARMER IN
THE IMPLEMENT LINE, AND EVERYTHING FOR THE
BUILDER IN THE W AY OF LIGHT AND HEAVY HARDWARE
WE CARRY IN STOCK DEERING AND JOHN DEERE
BINDERS. DEERING, DAIN AND ADRIANCE MOWERS, IN
EITHER 4K OR 6-FOOT CUT; MILWAUKEE, DEERING AND
JOHN DEERE HAY RAKES OF ALL SIZES. A COMPLETE
STOCK OF REPAIRS CARRIED FOR ALL THOSE MACHINES.
WE CARRY THE FAMOUS JOHN DEERE PLOWS—THE
BEST ON BARTH. FULL LINE OF THEM—WALKING AND
RIDING. EVERY PLOW GUARANTEED TO GIVE ABSOLUTE
SATISFACTION. OLIVER CHILLED PLOW’ LINE, BOTH
WALKING AND RIDING.
BEAR IN MIND THAT WE ALSO CARRY A FULL STOCK
OF DRILLS—THE CELEBRATED VAN BRUNT AND THE
AT ANY TIME WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF ANY
IMPLEMENTS. CALL ON US. CONSULT US. WE WILL GIVE
YOU THE BENEFIT OF MANY YEARS OF EXPERIENCE.
REDM OND, OREGON
THE LARGEST HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENT HOUSE IN CENTRAL OREGON
“ Oh. you do! Why not Hampden«?"
"W ell, you are." John hegnn to ex
plain lamely. “ Hampden and I aren’t
on very good term« and"—
Itein't 1 know that?
«|>enda moat o f hl. tim « enumerating
■l*wa brought him I "
the different kind« o f fool you are. I
sometimes think hla Hat la Incomplete.
Ilut what difference doe« that make?
W r aren’t going to «or him. There'« a
frllow up there - tiregg-th a t I want
you to play tennla with ."
“ I haven't had a racket In my hand
all an turner." John proteeted.
"Macht nlchta ana! I’ve never aeen
you play, hut you can heat him. You've
lie '« got my acalp ao often I
have to taka* revenge hy proxy. Be
.Ides. you m ill a little frivolity. Tou're
Ix-clnnlng to take yourself aerioualy.
John throw down hla (wn In dlaguat.
and tluil'» a had algn.”
“ | aurrondor." ho gm an etl " I 'l l g » to
"But I’m not Hied up for It." J'i'‘!i
c l rid o f yoo."
Itatked nt hi. ahoee. tt|xin which a tuin
"Thought I rould porauado yon
mating o f dual had aettled
Pom o right along
I ' to gni a buggy
Ilalg aiirveyed him and then stretch-
oil talde "
rd out over tlie da»hl.>ard a lean ahank.
John put hi. paper, . w a r and mock
Ihe trouaer o f whlrh had not felt au
|y folioW rtl to tho w allin g vehicle
’’You're a regu
lln lg drove, rhatlorln g volubly o f iron for many a day
w hatever came Into hla mind
Tint lar dude tick le me.”
"Oh. have It your own way.” John
when lln lg turned Into thr rlilgo road
agreed with ae good grace aa |»>aalhle.
John ntlrred nnraally.
Hi' could not well explain that he and
“ linin g anyw here In particular?"
Katherine hnd lieen I ii love, that he
"A n y w h e re you'd like to go?"
wn, .1111 I ii the an me case though ahe
"N o n . I gnraa not.”
“ Then w e'll go to tho H am pden. had pmhnhly recovered, that he hnd
l>rr»lati'iitty atnyed away from her for
Th ere*, nlwnva aomebody there.”
"Oh. no. wo won’t!
I.et’n go bark tho »nke o f Ida ponce o f mind, and -
tho ether direction.
I like the aouth Almost any ex rune for yielding will
aerve when one la relatin g a wenkneaa
Hardware and Implements
to which one laith n l-lira and d<>ea not
wlah to aueeumh.
On the «hailed eaatern terrace they
found a »mall group o f young people
of tadh aeli-a Ilalg aaluted them with
a triumphant hall. "I'v e brought him!
Now. you broker man. I'll bet you $10
he ran tieat you. ta*«t two out o f three
Katherine rone and came forward to
meet them, tiregg accompanied her.
a I moot with Ihe air nf a hunt. It seem-
ed to John. They greeted the new
comer« cordially. Katherine with aurh
a notable a lw n re o f ronatralnt that
John, who had nerved hlmaolf for an
ordeal, waa rather heavily let down.
He could almnat have twlleved that «he
hnd forgotten the ride home under the
It waa undeniably pleaaant to loll
luxurtoualy lu the comfortable wicker
■ hair, w niching Ihe play of animated
young face«, from whoae freahneaa
neither work nor worry had subtract -
ed. again«! the background of green-
ax, nnl and flowering ah rubbery Ocea-
alomilly he tossed a light word oo Ihe
wldy o f com enuitloll lie notic'd that
« lien he -poke all, e-tieclally the men.
ahuivcl Intereet. That. too. waa plea»
taller tiregg reminded him o f the
pruinl»f>d watch, nud when they hnd
donned flannel» It wa» played
loat. although after Ihe flr»t »et he
gave hi» opiHilieut a hard game, tiregg
proved a generous conqueror, finding
more excu»e» for hi» lucky victory
thiio John could have devt»ed. The
latter enjoyed every point, especially
when llnlg. grumbling »ouiethlug about
a "thrown match." paid bin bet. A ft
erward. In the physical contentmeut
consequent u|»in hard eienclse and a
gi.,1 tubbing, he stayed to dinner, a
very gay. Informal affair served on the
terrace hy cnmllrlight. John was al-
iiio»t egretfu l when the time came to
I.ale that night, going over the day.
he found that he had talked a great
deal with Katlieriue, but never aloue.
He was leaving.
" I am very glad you came." she aald
brightly. “ You will couie again?"
"And I aw glad. I certainly »hnll."
Then It was he thought he caught a
question fll< kerlug momentarily In her
eyes. But the question. If there nt all
•nv* In Ills Imagination, was gone be
fore he cm ld make sure
lie was silent during the drive home
ward, and Ilalg. busily humming the
pilgrims' chorus motif, did not try to
interrupt his thoughts.
Haig's parting shot a* they separated
was. "Now I've shown you the way.
go up there often. You'll ls> a brighter
and nobler man for It."
John went, not often and nlwnya In
Haig's company. It Is true, hut often
enough to keep burning brightly the
tires within hiui.
I f John'« lore affair« remained In
«tutu quo those o f another advanced
at treat to a climax
Amid the care*
o f hanking and trusteeships W ar
ren Blake found time to contribute to
the guiety o f the ridge—that 1« to any.
be waa frequently to I * found on Ihe
Hampden terrace, an Inconspicuous,
often half forgotten listener to the
nimble gossip sml badinage. Had be
lieeii more obtrusive It is probable that
he would have l>eeu snubtwd Into stay
ing awny. But one doe« not greatly
rr-ent the attentions of a shadow, and
one day he proposed to Katherine and
"W hy don't yon marry John Dun-
mende?" he asked abruptly.
She turned on him angrily. “ W ar
ren! That la an "—
"An Impertinence.” he Interrupted
again evenly. “ You will allow me this
I'm not likely to bother you
much again. You were In love with
him last summer. And you areu't the
sort that forgets Nor Is he. I think.
He will go further than any o f o s -
hell go better. He is what you need.
With' me—with tiregg—you would he
merely a pleasant Incident. You know
1 think you're lighting
against that knowledge I*on't do It-”
It was the kmgest speech she had ever
heard from his li|is.
When they were nearing home she
turned to him again. "1 didn’t know
you and he were friends."
“ W e are not.” he replied simply.
“ H e doesn't cure for me."
“ You are mistaken about him and
me." she said steadily. "But that you
rould plead for him when you— Oh.
I call that tine. Warren!” she ended
"I'm thinking of you." he said.
"Since I can't have what I want I
«a n t you to have what you need."
When he left for more than an hour
she sat. chin cupped In one hand, gax-
Ing out over the green hills
" It ’s Jnst a Jumble.” ahe sighed
"W hat I want. I wlah I weren’t so—
I wish he"— She did not Indicate
«•hat ahe wished, and she wan not re
ferring to Warren Blake.
Senator Murchell. after several weeks'
absence, hud returned to his "legal
residence." On his roundnbotit Journey
homeward he had been Interviewed by
many reporter* concerning a rumored
revolt In the organisation.
A few days nfter the senator’s re
turn New Chelsea was visited by a
monarch. But he came Incognita with
» notable absence o f regal splendor. To
Silas Hicks, nt the station, appeared a
short, square whiskered, alert man who
naked to be taken to Senator Murchell’ »
"Senntor’a out tp the farm." Silas re
sponded In the omniscience o f back-
"Then take me to the farm.”
Arrives! at the farm, he received an-
vther command—to wait. A hired man
was repairing a broken place In the
fence. From hlni royalty demanded to
know the wherentsiuta o f the prime
minister and was told to seek him in
the potato patch.
In the middle o f the potato patch the
visitor la-held the figure o f hi» minister,
arrayed lu a pair of Ibe hired man’s
overalls and a straw bat o f enormous
brim, busily boeiug. Toward this truly
rural figure Suckett—for our monarch
1 » do other than the president o f the
great Atlantic railroad—made his way.
considerably to the damage o f the vines
beneath his feet.
"Careful!" admonished the senator.
"W alk between the hills.”
Sackett became more careful. "H ow
are yon. senator?"
"H o w ’re you. Sackett?"
Their hand» met. to part Instantly.
"W hat." Sackett demauded. "Is the
matter with Sherrod?"
"H e wants too much.” Murchell an
” 1 was talking to him last week."
Murchell turned on him suddenly.
"Told you I ought to get down from
the head o f the organization, didn't he?
Told you that Adeiphla and the Steel
City are turning against ine. that he
wants to tie governor and that the Steel
people want Parrott for my Job In the
senate, didn't he?"
"You fellows." Sackett exploded ir
ritably. “ had better settle your squab
bles or you'll give some Incendiary the
chance to step In and raise Cain. The
trouble Is Sherrod 1» close to the Steel
City organization, and the Michigan 1»
trying to get Into the city." The secret
o f the royal Irritation is out. A com
peting monarch Is making ready to to
vade his dominion!
Murchell smiled bitterly. “ So that's
It? For twenty years I've been doing
yonr dirty work.
And now at the
first threat o f competition you're ready
to throw me over without a scruple—
If you think It's safe! It Isn't safe.
Sackett's eyes snapped angrily. “ I've
my duty to my atm kholders. o f whom
you are one Can you keep the Mich
" I don't know, so 1 won't promise
But have I ever failed you y e t? '
" I don't believe von can do It You're
too unpopular w-llh the organization.
You've been too strong handed. Things
are rl|>e for a revolt. Why. you can’t
even control your own county!"
“ When I give up hope for this conn
ty." the senator answered sharply,
"you can talk. All tliat'a been said
before How do yon expect me to keep
these hungry coyotes In line—by quot
ing Holden Rule Scripture at 'em? Po
you want to go back to the old goer
rllla days. Sackett?”
Sackett stared tuoodlty at his feet.
Murchell took off his old straw bat
and leaned against the tree. He w ait
ed until Saekett was ready to speak.
“ About Parrott." Sackett said after
a long pause. "MacC.regor and Flick
want him for senator."
"lie 's slated for governor.
Continued on Page 7