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About The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925 | View Entire Issue (March 28, 1912)
HEED THE I1
Many Heppner People Have
Wnen the kidnevs are sick they give
unmistakable warnings that should
not be ignored. By examining the
iidneys on the first sign of disorder,
many days of suffering may be saved.
Sik kidnevs expell a dark, ill-smell
ing urine, full of "brickdusf 'sediment
and painful in passage. biugeien
kidneys sauso a dull pain in the small
cf the back, headaolies dizzy spell
tired, languid feelings and frequent
Dean's Kidney Pills are for the kid
If vou suffer from any
f ih .hnua Hvmntoma vou can nse
s . uv j r
tin better remedy.
Heppner people recommend Doan's
Arthur Daly, Main St. Heppner,
flrpo-nn. savs: "Several years ago
my kidneys became disordered and
the kidney secretions caused me much
annoyance by their irregularity in
passage. Being told to try Doan'a
Kidney Pills, Idid so and the kcon-
anfa et faun hflTPfl effected a cure. I
CI 4 9 V wiv
I am enjoyin better healtn than
fcave tor years. "
Fnr sale hv all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
Red Front Livery &
Willis Stewart, Prop
Kept constantly on hand
and can be furnished on
short notice to parties
wishing to drive into the
interior. First class : :
Hacks and Buggies
CALL AROUND AND
SEE US. WE CATER
TO THE : : : : :
AND CAN FURNISH
RIGS AND DRIVER ON
SHORT NOTICE : :
left me with a frightful cough and
very weak. I had spells when I could
hardly breathe or speak for 10 to 20
minutes. My doctor could not help
me, but I was completely cured by
Mrs. J. E. Cox, Joliet, 111.
SOc AND $1.00 AT ALL DRUGGISTS.
WARRANTED FOR ALL TIME.
If yon purchase the NKW HOME you will
kave a life aisxi t at tlie price you pay, and will
not have an endless chain of repairs.
it is the
in the end
If yt.u want a fc' winsj rnnchinc, write foi
Our i.-i'-st citsil'Mrue 1" lore yo j j.unhaM.'.
::e Co, Crze. Mass.
JlVi4 OVER 65 YEA
.ZL-.5. - EXPERIENC
. . w
AftTrme n11nf tketrh and dwrrintton mmf
liiTni i"H 1 T ImNif pnietifit. -n-mun,r.
,Mtriciiycm(tdiiiiiU. HANDBOOK on Patnt
erii fr. Me mnertcj for ecurnif p&tTit.
Patnf tn thnuvh Muon A Co. reclT
4rimi net vilhaat cbary, la U
rntnXiM of mnj trtnuOc J' - rnL. 1 rmi. m
jmr : four montia. $U tM4 aJ nw)Aftirft.
duo oo. am, wrtimw, n, u
Administration Does Not Use
Office-Holders to Get
The Initial statement of Senator Dix
on, in regard to the sins of the admin
istration in lining up office-holders to
get Taft delegates to the.ntalonal con
vention, is as idle as it is ill founded.
As long ago aa last Decomber, Presi
dent Taft directed that office holders
in the southern states were not to be
chosen as delegates to Chicago In his
behalf, and every veil posted politi
cian knows that in the distribution of
patronage in the southern states, this
administration has turned a deaf ear
to all pre-conventlon suggestions.
People who recall the pleasure and
avidity with which President Roose
velt coralled the southern delegates
for Mr Taft four years ago, the em
phasis with which he Instructed Frank
H. Hitchcock to "Cinch 'em" and the
glee with which he received the news
that Hitchcock had carried out his in
structions, regard the statement of
Senator Dixon as a blunder.
Indeed it Is not necessary to go
back four years to witness the seal
ith which Mr. Roosevelt and his as
sociates have gone after these same,
delegates. Only a few weeks ago,
Ormsby McHarg was going through
the south promising large sums to
those who would procure Roosevelt
Moreover, nothing will be attempted
In this campaign by the administration
half so raw as Mr. Roosevelt himself
worked to secure his own re-election
As one instance of this a resident of
St. Johns, who was a postmaster or
fourth class office In Arkansas in
1904, the fees of which amounted to
about $8.00 a year, declares he - re-
I ' X.
celved a letter from the Roosevelt
campaign managers at that time, stat
ing that he and all other postmasters
of the fourth class had been assessed
$25.00 for the Roosevelt campaign.
M'HARG IS ON THE JOB
His work for Roosevelt will not get
much support in this state.
The news that Ormsby McHarg is
one of the Roosevelt managers and is
going through the country organizing
a following for the Oyster Bay candi
date will not be received with entire
approbation by people of Oregon.
They will remember that it was this
same ormsoy .Meiiarg wno came to
Oregon just a few short years ago and
did everything in his power to induce
members of the State Legislature to
violate their most solemn pledges to
he people by refusing to support state
ment No. 1.
At that time Ormsby McHarg was
evidently not so much of a progressive
s lie has become in this campaign.
The people of Oregon had declared for
George E. Chamberlain for United
tates senator. But Ormsby McHarg
id not then wan the people to rule.
One of the most disgraceful scenes
ver witnessed at the Oregon capital
was this McHarg person bringing ev
ery possible influence to bear to get
weak-kifeed legislators to disregard
the peoples' Instructions, violate their
statement No. 1 pledge and cast their
ballot for a Republican senator.
It Is an open and notorious fact, aa
well known as anything else during
Do Oregon Republicans want to vote
for a Drofess4 reformer like Roose
velt who has Ormsay McHarg oa his
HIM IN BAD
Roosevelt Campaign Shows I
Has Been Put Into Poor
Theodore Roosevelt has already
been put on the defensive in his third
term candidacy, more than anything
else, through the inaptitude of his
friends. Facing the unusual situation
of a third term candidacy, they have
not risen equal to the situation.
Senator Dixon, Roosevelt's manager,
made a bad mistake In a recent ad
dress and Roosevelt must have regret
ted later that he did not look over his
remarks before they were published,
Mr. Dixon said that for more than 60
years, the Republican party has con
trolled the policies of the nation and
then referred to the loss of the House
by the Republicans In 1910 as the first
break in party rule.
But most everyone knows that if the
loss of the lower House of Congress
constitutes such a break in party rule,
the Republican party has been in con
trol in Washington only 32 years out
of the last 50, and since 1872, only 22
years out of the last 40. In that time,
there have been two Democratic ad
ministrations and many Republican
senates. ' In fact, the Republican party
Is as much in command today as
has been during a large part of the
time since the beginning of Grant's
Mr. Dixon laments the loss of the
House In 1910 as an unprecedented
disaster. Yet, in four of the last seven
preceding Republican administrations,
the House was lost in the mid term
year, in 1874, 1878, 1882 and 1890.
Mr. Dixon of course tries to throw
the blame of this condition on PresI
dent Taft, but the truth is that it was
as much the Senator's fault as any
body's. He himself was a willing
worker with Senator Aldrlch, to pre
vent adequate tariff revision and he
was as a matter of fact among the
most steadfast stand-patters in the
Mr. Dixon's manifesto also seems
to be ill-considered when he says that
Mr. Taft must rely for his support in
the Chicago convention upon delegates
from the south and those possibly of
the east and north when direct pri
maries do not prevail, but where the
party machine is dominant. Just what
states Mr. Dixon believes are conven
tion ridden, would be hard to say.
Delegates will be chosen by direct
vote in Maine, Massachusetts, New
York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio,
Illinois, Wisconsin and Minnesota.
Possibly also in Maryland and New
Hampshire. The only northern states
east of the Missouri river clinging to
the convention system are Rhode Is
land, Connecticutt, Vermont, Delaware,
West Virginia, Michigan, Iowa and
Missouri, and of these last, four are
claimed as friendly by the anti-Taft
President Upholds Militia.
President Taft regards as unpatri
otic the disposition in some quarters
to discourage enlistment In state mil
itias. In a recent speech he character
ized this branch of the national de
fens as a prime necessity. He said:
"There Is, in some quarters, a dis
position to discourage enlistment In
the National guard. This Is unpatri
otic and ought to b frowned upon.
Eery man who enlists should be made
to feel that he la preparing his country
for -feasible eaerfsQcy,"
i . S - - I - ' ' .
Candidate for Congress
N. J. Sinnott, who will be re
publican congressional candidate
at the coming primaries, was
born at The Dalles, Oregon. For
the past twelve years he has been
the law partner of Judge A. S.
Bennett under the firm name of
Bennett & Sinnott, at The Dalles,
Mr. Sinnott represented Wasco
and Hood River counties in the
last two sessions of the State
Advocates the trial in this Con
gressional District of civil and
criminal cases arising therein and
triable in the Federal Courts.
Prevention of gambling in farm
products. Income tax. Direct
election of U. S. Senators. Presi
dential primaries. Maintenance
of the Oregon system. More liber
al homestead laws in line with the
Borah homestead bill. Parcels
post. Freest use of forest reserves
and natural resources consistent
with liberal conservation ideas.
A tariff based on the difference
in the cost of products at home
and abroad. Free canal for
American ships. Restoration to
Oregon of its just share of the
Mules don't have the " waiting
disease." Why not raise gome? Buy
jack from J. I. Knapppenburg,
lone, Or. Can show three crops of
nolts at the ranch. Or will trade for
Notice to Mule Raisers.
We have for sale at our ranch at
Condon three well bred Jacks shipped
oat from Missouri last November.
For prices and terms apply to Dunn
A yearling bay colt, with one white
hind fcot, branded :Pon right shoulder.
This animal was missed from the
Andrew Xeal pasture at Lone Rock
the early part of October 1911. A
reward of to 00 will be paid for in
formation leading to its recovery.
1 mo. ' Eieht Miile Oreeon.
Now $ A MONTH
Too eaa pne tba latest
mod I. vanuina Domes
tic, th rieocnit
Quoien of all sewing
friar hln. In vour homs.
Use it continually whiU
paying $2 month, and en
10V a vary Dcial Brie
...g itTf.x toyon or irom our nrwi
ajirry. A mrpni6cnt mfhina
We Will Take Your
Old Machine iJ,Jri"l
liberal alio wan r on a iplenid nw
Domestic . Ar.d yoa can autl tak
van tag of Ox special price and aaa:
the perfect sewing machine that haa always len ft" othci
nakes and is today cottar than vr. two rnacmnsi
n on lock stitch ana chain titch. btraiKiit irop
ta'J. hijth arm, hall boaririB-. A complete act of tlJ"-rimnt-
ry one practical, eu:., mane tot every -iy use. i ne "'ni
ir. -.f nnrf.n. ..in. im,vrru. Find out shout it
SEND FOR BOOK. FREE, The Truth About Suwir.s
laclnnpft," ti-tlinjf you how you can hav" th nnoat wwmi nieoh
o mailt at a Hrx-rtal Low rnre ami at 'irii.i s a mnnin. ri
hy we Kell direct whe.-s we havenoatrent ani iriv- you a 26 YKAK
UAKANI KB. (let trie facte t."fure yn i buy any mi. hsne. Tlus
're IJtrmtiire wiil nave yau money, rul for it N' ,
iW Sskmhj Miasms M.( Jimmi !.. utpu twraer
' yQy WILL
Let the AKERS PATENT FASTEN
ER reduce your draper troubles to a
minimum this season.
The faitener, which it illustrated here, li stamped from sheet
ateel, h ivlnt two bradi struck up from each jaw which are driven
into the stick when te Jaws are set up.
This holds the atlck as if in a ise. There are no rivets eolns;
through the stick to weaken or split It. We use the best No. 6 duck,
straight grained ash sticks and first quality leather belt.
We guarantee the quality and we guarantee the workmanship.
These drapers will cost yon no more than other makes and they
will save you much time and annoyance.
Don' fall to dm one on your Harvester or Header this season.
Call and look over the new line of
SPRING & SUMMER SAMPLES
LOUIS PEARSON, Tailor.
Notary Public Insurance Agent
Represents some Leading Fire Insurance Companies, Including
The Home of New York, The Hartford, and The Plurnlx of
London, also American Bonding Co. of Baltimore.
Office: Gazette, Heppner, Oregon
March 1 to April 15, 1912
From the Middle and Eastern portions of the United States
to all points in the NORTHWEST on the
Orepfl-Washiugfon Railroad & Navigation
From Chicago $33.00
" St Louis - $32.00
' Omaha - - $25.00
" Kansas City - $25.00
" St Paul - - $25.00
Proportionately low fares from all other points. Direct con
nections from Chicago, St. Paul, Omaha, and Kansas City
over the C. (EL N. W., Union Pacific, Oregon
Short Line and O. W. R. CEL N.
Lines Protected by automatic Block Signal.
YOU CAN PREPAY FARES
While these rates applv Westbound only, fares may be
prepaid by depositing value of the ticket with vour local
agent, and an order will be telegraphed to any address given.
Aid in telling of onr vast resources and wonderful opportu
nities for HOME BUILDING.
Illustrated and reliable printed matter will be mailed any
one to whom you wish it sent.
J. B. HUDDLESTON Local Agent
MIKE HEALY, ProfrikTor
COURTEOUS TREATMENT AND FIRST-CLASS SERVICE. T WE
PAY FOR ALL TELEPHONES FOP RIGS.
LOWER MAIN STREET HEPPNER, OREGON
THE CITY MEAT MARKET
KINSMAN, lirbb& LEWIS, Props.
Fresh Beef, Pork, Mutton, Ham and Bacon
and Home-rendered Lard.
Top Prices Paid for Hides and Pelts.
FRESH FISH THURSDAYS.
An Unc'himnt for
UHMeenil inipor tit
). i.i- inH' min e,
in-i.-il atimiT tin-
sowinit n'l nt M hiii
timn i,rcs-rs tlie n
finnlvHrniiiul ihe (trin
thus iiifnriiie iinmtii-
in'v KcrrtiiUHiion. t 1
Spl-inli'l ri-mlls are
ol.iaiiK'ii from their ue,
We have an up-to-date machine shop and found
ry and employ skilled workmen in every depart
ment. We solicit your patronage.
hoe drills i 1 1 HRtrn1e here 1ms two vpry vl
feitturt'8 whiirh eve-y r mtrrossive fnrmrr will
incy Hre nmne io ni any nop, nre ensuy ad
purpose of regulating the depth of