The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, February 22, 1912, Image 1

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VOL. 28. NO. 48.
Chicken Fancier and Those A Native Oregonian With a
inspection. Come and take a look. They
are better than ever. AVe have ample room to
show our goods now. Here are a few of our new
ones in Silks, Surah, Pongee, Chamois, Togo,
Tussah, Shantung, Suesine, Gallia Embroidered,
Floral and others.
You will miss something if you don't see our line
of Spring Suitings in Serge in all colors,
lettesfor dresses needs no ironing.
Galateas, Fercales, Prints and Ginghams the
best assortment we havn ever shown.
Thomson Bros.
Interested in the Raising of
Poultry to Meet on Tues
day Evening.
The Gazotte-Tiinps is informed by
Prenident Gurdane. of the Morrow
Umatilla Poultry Association that
there are more bird fanciers in and
around Heppner than there are about
Pendleton, and we know that our
bird raisers have been attending the
winter meetings of this association and
carrying of! the most of the prizes.
This industry is growing fast over this
way and the proposition to organize an
association for Morrow county indepen
dent of the Umatilla people is now
under way.
A meeting is called for Tuesday
evpning at the council chambers to
take the initial sttps and stare the
matter off, and all the county are
urgently reauested to be present and
participate in the deliberations. All
other citizens interested are also in
vited. Come and help get another
good proposition on its feet.
This movement should be encouraged
by every one. It is not too early
to begin as there is much to be done
if a show is pulled off by nest
December, or thereabouts. The in
cubators will have to be put in action,
in fact the ho us will have to be
retted up so that the necessary pre-
iminary work of tbe incubators may
be done that suitable birds may be
provided. Then there is the young
sters. They are not to be over
looked, as prizes will be offered them
for poultry of their own raising, and
there are numerous details to be
provided for.
A show of this sind at Heppner
cannot be other than a complete suc
cess so let evervone attend the meet-
ng on Tuesday evening next.
Good Platform. He Will
Make Strong Race for
having been a lawyer as well as a land
owner interested in the quostion of
getting water, that I am qualified
to a Blight extent anyway to represent
water users and enow something of
the needs of this Eastern Oregon coun
try with respect to irrigation. The
present method of handling the re
clamation work is too slow, too much
red tape. I would favor placing this
work in charge of a man of the capac
ity for work of Col. Goethals of the
Panama Canal, in fact we will soon
be called uoon to find a new job for
him, so why not put him in charge
of this reclamation work. Give him
a hundred million dollars to start in
with and more if he needad it to com
plete the work. Raise the money by
the use of the government credit,
the government is nothing more than
the people, arrange to pay the in
terest and gradually the principal, by I
easy annual installments to be paid
by the settlers on the reclaimed lands.
Get busy and let the present genra
tion see and enjoy some of the bene
fils that will come with the completion
ot tnis work. See also that Oregon
gets her fair share of the Reclama
tion fund.
Then we repaired to the school house
where the services were concluded.
A church organization consisting
of 35 persons nnd more to follow was
perfected. We have large plans for
the future. Keep your eye on as.
School Notes.
On the 12th inst.,
school at Morgan,
pooils have recently
school which adds to
I visited the
Several new
entered thi
the interest.
The Liberty Meeting.
' 1 , , ?1
Mr. Editor: Allow me to say a
few words in regard to our meeting
which closed Sunday evening, Feb.
11, after running four weeks at Liber
ty. It was in some respects the most
successful meeting I ever held. Forty-eight
persons professed faith in
Christ most all grown-up people.
The people came through the fog and
mud, many of them long jistances
That bunch of hnrsphnpb
jerry kusjj, ot i,a Oraude, Oregon, came eight and ten miles made a hit
John P. ( Jerry) Rusk
Step in and try
clothes of quality.
High-grade BUT NOT
High priced.
Sam Hii
Takes to Ranching.
The past week has witnessed some
deals in real estate and other prop
erties, the most important being the
trade whereby E. M. Shutt comes into
possession of the Wiley Wattenburger
lfalfa ranch, 3 miles northwest of
lone. In the trade Mr. Wattenbur
ger takes over the Shutt residence
property in Heppner and will move
here with his family at once, and Mr.
Shutt and family have already re
moved to the farm. ' In the trade the
Times has come under control cf the
Gazette manaeement and will be con
ducted ia the future as per announce
ment in another column. From now
on Mr. Shutt will be engaged in the
raising of alfalfa hay. fruit, chickens,
pigs and dairy products for he has
come into possession of one of the
best small ranches in the county. He
should have abundant success and be
free from the worries and troubles
that beset the country editor. Mr.
Wattenburger will engage in real
estate business in Heppner at least
this is his present plans. At any
rate he is now placed in position to be
able to give his children school
privileges which were denied them
owing to the distance they were from
any school. The consideration in
this deal was $16,000.
Word received this morning by
relatives here announces the sudden
death of Dr. J. E. Adkins at his home
in Hillsboro. . Dr. Adkins was raised
in Morrow county and is well known
here. His brother J. J. Adkins. will
leave for Hillsboro in the morning to
attend the funeral.
Little Elsie, the six mouths old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Phill Jones,
of Hoppner passed away this morning
at 5:30 after an illness of several
lays with pneumonia. Everything
that mtdical skill and good nursing
could do was of no avail as the
disease had too firm a hold on the
littls one. Faneral services will be
held at the M. E. Church south on
tomorrow afternoon at 2:30, conducted
by Rev. E. P. Warren. In this sad
bereavement these young people have January 16th, 1912 itated that "Jerry
the sincere sympathy of their friends Rusk is an out and out progressive
the Progressive Republican candidate
ior uungress nerore tne primaries on
April 9th, 19i3, announces this brief
platform :
1. More money for National good
roads, less for battleships.
8. National and State graduated
income tax.
3. Tariff question out of politics
and a-.jvmanent non-partisan tariff
4. More power to Interstate Com
merce Commission and abolishment of
new Commerce Court.
5. National Parcels Post.
6. Direct election of President,
Vice President ani United States
7. Reformation of money system
with Government, not Wall Street
8. Criminal punishment of trust
magnates for violation of anti-trust
law strict Federal control of all
9. Free tolls for American ships
through Panama Canal and Govern
ment owned line of steamers, if need
ed, to get benefits of our money in
vested in the canal.
Mr. Rusk is a native Oregonian
having been born on a farm near
Milwaukie, Clackamas county. A
the age of about 18, lie left home to
get an education, and prepared for
college in the preparatory departmen
of Portlmd University (a Methodis
school) and then spent three years ii
Stanford University. He has lived
the last nine years in Eastern Ore
In speaking of himself. Mr. Rusk
says :
lama candidate for the Republican
nomination for Congress at the Pri
maries to be held April 19. 1912.
am a progressive. I was twice eleo-
ted a member of the Legislature on
Statement No. 1 platform, voted for
Chamberlain, the people's choice, in
the 1909 session, was never even asked
to violate my promise, signed the
Statement again in 1910, was re-elec
tea, macie Speaker, and in both sess
ions refused to vote for or assist in
any way in the passage of any bill
that tended to weaken or destroy the
Oregon System. I opposed in the
1009 session the resolution placing
the call for a Constitutional Conven
tion upon the ballot at the 1910 eleo
tion. in 1011 session 1 opposed ex
travagant appropriations and there
were scores of them made in spite of
my opposition.
The Portland Oregonian in ita lead
ing editorial of its issue of the 14th
of Febmary, 1911, after watching my
anwsers to the "Roll Calls" of two
sessions of the Legislature, said,
"Speaker Rusk ia a friend of the Di
rect Primary Law." And the Pendle
ton East Oregonian in its issue of
and acquaintances in this community.
An A. J. Jordan carving aet will
make a nice Xmas present. Tbe only
Dlace to get it ia at Gilliam & Bis-bee's.
and always baa been, a faot, that
gives lnm considerable alvantage
over others who are entering the raoe
as progressives."
1 have lived tbe past nine yean
in the irrigation district and I feel
with me a picture to be hung in the
galleries of my memory never to be
taken down. We surrendered our
selves to the people and allowed them
to serve us as they pleased, which
meant a visit and to Borne a number
of visits to almost every home. No
people were ever more royally enter
tained than were we.
On the last Sunday of the meeting
we had the biggest day in the history
of the country, and the largest crowd
in 15 years. Oh what a day I The
people came from everywhere, bring
ing their Sinners. At the close of
the Sunday school the candidates for
memoersnip in tne cnurcn were pre
pared for the sacrament of baptism
and four were baptised by affusion
and then we had an intermission
some remaining at the sohool house
for lunch, but the majority went to
Theodore Anderson's, where they
spread their lunches on the large
tables in the dining room and kit
chen, also on the large porch. Mr.
and Mrs. Anderson soared no pains to
make everybody bappy by throwing
open their splendid home.
At about 2 o'clock the crowd as
sembled near the large tank which had
been prepared and filled with clean
water for the baptism where 13 per
sons were baptised by immersion.
Miss McNabb finds the work rather
strenuous owing to the number of
classes, but she is enthusiastic over
the progress being made for the May
Jtne Morrow County Booster
voted to appoint a committee to
in conjunction with a similar
uuiicM ui me rarmer s union in
curing prizes for the contests ia
industrial work fo be done by the
pupils of this county. As soon as
the committees have made the arrange
ments, definite information will be
sent to the schools in recarl to tha
wors. In the meantime it would be
well for the pupils to begin to prepai
for this linn of work. This work is
cndoised ty the Bankers' Associa
tion, the Commercial Clubs of the
State, the State Superintendent, and
the Agricultural College. We can
make a beginning this year, and we
shonld try to do something creditable.
Three hundred prizes have been of
fered for the exhibits which will be
sent to the State Fair. The District
Fairs will offer some desirable prizes
also. So if we can get the prizes for
our local school fairs there will be
some encsuragement for the young
people to go to work. The work
will well repay them even if they de
not win a prize.
S. E. NOTSON Co. Supt.
Church Announcements.
The revival services are being con
tinued through this week, over Sun
day at M. E. church south with good
attendance and Bplendid interest.
Evangelist Owen is an entertaining
speaker and holds his audiences spell
hound. His subjects for sermons are ai
Thursday evening "A Deciding World
and a Laughing God. "
Saturday evening: "Who is the
Biggest Sinner in Heppner?"
Sunday morning: "Why ShouI4
Every Christian be a Church mem
ber?" Sunday afternoon for men only
"The Virile Manhood of Jesus Christ"
Sunday evening: "Jesus Christ
the Sinner's Substitute."
Bible School 9:45 a. m. Alloa
time. Union services at tbe M. t..
Church south 11 a m. and 7:30 p. m.
Preaching at lone Sunday morning
and evaning by Rev. J. W. Morris
nd Mr. Eben Andrews. All ar.
John McAllister, Pastor.
A Word About Paper-Bag
It is not an experiment, but
a proved success. Cook
ery Bags replace pots and
pans, save time, labor and
1 Makes every dish more savory
and nutritious.
2 Economical the food weighs prac
tically the same when it comes from y
the oven as when put in. Q
3 Labor saving-No cleaning of pots ft
and pans. A
i Hygienic-No germ haunted uten- "w
sil. $
5 Odorless-No smell of cooking. y
The Genuine "Paper-Baa" here &
A. M.PHELPS, The Grocer