The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, March 28, 1912, Image 5

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Local and Personal
Go to the Bakery for
26 loavos for 11.00.
yoor bread.
Ohiokon dinner at the Palace
Sunday wash day on Monday.
B. R. Patterson returned on Friday
from a business trip to Portland.
You need not pay so much for in
surance. Talk to M. E. Smead.
O. A. Devln is confined to his home
by a eevere attack of rheumatism.
Some desirable rooms to rent. In
nuiro of Mrs. Frank Adkins. 2t.
The latest iu Urge rues, 9 x 12 at
only 11.25 each. Case Furniture Co,
"WANTED ! ! Chichens
Palace Hotel.
Highest cash prices paid for hides
pelts and furs. Morrow Warehouse
Milling Go.
Sprinti time aaginl Whv cook din
ner on Sunday when you can get din
ner at the Palace?
Cream Puffs at the Bakery every
Saturday. All kinds of cookies and
pastry at the Bakery.
Chinese and Japan. A nice assort
ment of mattings 25 cents to 40 cents
at the Case Furniture Co.
Our Go-cart tale lasts this month
only. 25 per cent cut in price.
Case Furniture Co,
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wells return
d from Portalnd last evening and
were duly received bV their friends.
E. D. Rood was in the city from
Portland looking after business inter
ests, leaving for home this rooming,
Dist. Atty. VanVactor went to Pen
dleton on Monday to prepare for the
opening of the spring term of circuit
It may he to your interest to get
mv prices before buying watches
clocks or iewelery. C. R. Johnson
Guy Hadley came in from Hantaan
Monday, on his way to Arlington
where he will begin sheepshearing
for the season.
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Jones are un
from Portland on a combined visit of
business and pleasure and will remain
for a few days.
The order of the day among Hepp
ner people is the cleaning of lawns
and making of gardens, two things
that cannot be resisted this splendid
Mrs. Harry L. Davis and little son
Harold whose homo is in Oakland
Calif, are here on a visit to the par
ents of Mrs. Dava Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Frederick Steiwer, republican can
didate for the office of distriot attorney ,
came oyer from Pendleton on Monday
and soent a few days campaigning in
Morrow eounty.
The Knights of the Maccabees en
joyed a big time in I. O. O. F. hall
on last Thursday evening. A bis
banquet folowed the initiation of a
larire number of candidates into the
J. w. Vaughn is now located at
Filer, Idaho, a new section of country
being opened up not far from Twin
Falls. Ha expnets to remain there
all summer and stttes that he is well
pleased with the country.
The opening of the new Star
Theater was attended by large crowds,
This little theater is certainly finely
arranged and Mr. Sparks shoul i be
congratulated upon the good taste
manifested in its appointments.
The three-months-old hoy baby of
Wm. Robinson's, a family camping
near Oscar Minor's place died Tues
day night. The iufant took suddenly
ill witli a derangement of the heart
and died before a physician could
reach them.
The Maccabees played ball with the
High echool team on Sunday, or
thonght thty did. Organizer Smith
was responsible for the getting to
gether of the lodge team. and tho school
boys take creaitfor doing the rest and
are still counting the score.
MattT. Hughes returned from Port
land the last of the week after having
disposed of his two carloads of beef
cattle. He was quite well satisfied
with the prices received, and real'zed
fair price for his hay. The feeding
of cattle, however, was no big thing
to the ranchers the past winter as the
feeders cost too much to begin with.
Mrs. Margaret Rebecca Swica lied
at the home of her son, William Swick
in Hood River Valley on Monday,
March 18, after a short illness with
pneumonia. She was 69 years of age,
and for many years resided in tlx
vicinity of Monument in Grant county,
where another son. Lime Swick, now
W. O. Minor is well pleased w
the results obtained at the sale of
shorthorns In Portland during the
recent stock show. He disposed of
some of his calves and yearlings,
receiving an average price of $230
per head. Mr. Minor had none of his
stock prepared as "show stuff," lint
when the sales were called they
brought the best prices because of
their being the best there. The
demand for shorthorns is on the
increase and orders Mr. Minor receives
cannot be filled even to a small per
Our knowledge and skill in the art
of taking measures, cutting and mak
ing garment) euables us to give per
fect satisfaction to the man sneking
good fitting clothes. Remember all the
work is done right here and not in
Eastern sweat shops. It does not cost
any more to have your olothes made
right. FRIEDRIOH "The Tailor."
J. Kirk and wife and Clint Sharp
and family came down from Waterman
Thursday and all went on lo Heponer
Thursday except Mr. Kirk who return
ed to Waterman. Saturday. Mr. Kirk
and wife will make their home in
Heppner, where they formerly resided
and Mr. Sharp intends to buy a farm
near that place. Spray Courier.
Epli Eskelson and family, of Lex
ington, depart this week on a visit of
two months with relatives at Camas,
Utah. Mr. Eskelson's father resides
there and he has a large number of
other relatives living in Utah and
Hon. Jerry Rusk, progressive can
didate for congress, spent Friday night
a Heppner. He addressed a goodly
number of our voters at the Club
building, letting them know how he
stands on the issues of the day.
In conjunction with the Knights of
the Maccabees, the High school base
ball team will give a danoe at the
Club building on tomorrow evening.
A good time is promised and the dance
should be wi 11 patronized.
Dr. Frank McFarland and Miss Eva
Yates, both f Portland, were roeent-
ly married in that city. The gloom
is a son of Fran a MoFarland who was
at one time engaged in business in
Attorney S. E. Van Vactor and
family, accompanied by the Misses
Ruby and Mary Corrigall, apnt Sun
day at the Corrigall farm on Butter
creek, going out by auto.
Sherman Wakefield has 900 acres
of growing wheat that is pronounced
bv those wtib know aa the finest pros
pect for a bumper crop ever seen in
the county.
Mrs Harvey Scott of Blackhose, is
being treated at Heppner for a very
severe attack of appendicitis. At last
reports she was getting along well.
The man who has his clothes made
by Friedriuh the Tailor gets the best
to be had at the price iu Fabric Fit
and Finish.
Candidate Has Many Friends
East of Mountains.
Newspapers of That Section Advise
(he People to Support
Church Announcements.
Sunday school at 10 a. m. Eo-
worth League, 6:30 p. m. Preahing
morning and evening at Liberty school
house, Eight Mile.
Bible school, 10 a. m. Preaching
morning ana evening. auoject ior
morning. "Sagebrush or Alfalfa Chris
tians. "Theme for evening, "Heaven,
what sort of a place it is, where it is,
and how to get there." Last Sunday
night in the lone Baptist ohurch a B.
Y. P. U. was organized and the fol
lowing officers elected: Pres , Marie
Cason; Vice-pres. Gertrude Nash:
Sect. Edna Howard; Asst., Anna Lind
say; Treasurer, Opal Padberg.
Sunday school at 9:45: morning
worship at 11. Subject, "How Rome
was taken. Epworth League at 6:30
m. Eveninsg service at 7::i0;
Subject, "Pntticg the first things.
first." Everybody weloome.
W. A. PRATT. Pastor.
Positive In the belief that a change
Is needed for the best interests of
Oregon in the United States senate,
many newspapers in Eastern Oregon
have openly declared themselves for
Ben Selling to succeed Senator Jona
than Bourne.
In a recent Issue the La Grande
Evening Observer editorially remark
ed: "The announcement that Ben Sell
ing will make the race for the senate
against Jonathan Bourne is received
with considerable satisfaction, for all
know that Selling is a thoroughly pro
gressive citizen and stands for all
the measures that are dear to the
people, having been one of the legis
lators who not only helped inaugurate
the new form of government in this
state, but also has been one of those
who has constantly stood on guard
to prevent repeal of any of the meas
urea. "Mr. Bourne la practically a non
resident of this state and is scarcely
a taxpayer. He spends his entire time
In the east and seldom visits the state
that has' honored him. By the way,
Mr. Voter, have you ever seen Jona
than Bourne? What do you know
about him other than to receive a let
ter occasionally written by a paid
stenographer and signed with a rubber
stamp? Can you point to anything of
Importance that he has done for Ore
gon? You know of course that he
voted with Aldrich and the rich men
of the east on tariff issues. You know
he owns a large cotton goods manufac
turing plant on the Atlantic seaboard
and that he is reputed to be worth
$15,000,000. You know also that his
Interests in Oregon are so meager that
his tax is exactly $2.44 according to
the Portland Journal of Sunday, Mar.
"All of these things being true, don't
you think it is time to replace him
with a citizen of the state a man
who has lived over half a century
In Oregon who has property nowhere
else and who stands his share of taxes
and works every day in the year to
build up his state?
"Is it not time for Oregon to be for
Oregon, as Bill Hanley says, and de
sist from Bending a rich aristocrat
whose interests He in eastern states
to assist In making laws for Oregon?
"The people have a splendid oppor
tunity to elect a man who will repre
sent Oregon and the Oregon system,
for Ben Selling aided materially in
outlining and passing every law that
gives the power of government direct
ly to the people In this state."
The First Pick of The
Woolen Mills.
Friedrich the Tailor has theexclua-
ve agency in Morrow county for the
Detmer Woolen Co. 6 stores in this
and. Look for tha guarantee stamp
on every yarj.
Eggs for Setting.
Single comb Rlmdo Island Reds,
$1.50 per setting of 15. 5 p2r hun-
red for incubator lots.
Mrs. C. M. Herren. Inquira at
Phill Conn's. Heppner Oregon, lm.
A brown mare weighing about lu(X);
branded EE on right stifle; white etar
in forehead. This animal disappeared
from the cattle and horse reserve near
Hardman in October last. A reward
of f 10 will be paid for Information
leading to the recovery of this animal.
3t Eight Mile Oregon.
Editor H. L. St. Clair Cornea Out
Strong and Predicts Success.
The Gresham Outlook, edited by
H. L. St. Clair, one of the strong
country papers of the state, has en
dorsed the candidacy of Ben Selling
for United States senator in no un
mistakable language. Here is what
tlx Outlook editorially has to say:
"The candidacy of Ben Sell
ing for the nomination as. United
States senator, to take the place
occupied by Jonathan Bourne,
Jr., Is formally announced. Mr.
Selling has been getting ready
for this announcement for some
time and he has been encourag
ed by thousands of friends. Mr.
- Selling is a man of practical af
fairs, not theories. He is a
good clean Republican, not a
politician. He is a thorough
Oregonian and stands for the
best in the Oregon system. Ye
look for him to make a sweep
ing campaign and not only se
cure the nomination on April 19,
but the election in the fall.
"Mr. Selling tells in his de
claration what he will stand for
and try to accomplish if elected:
" 'If I am nominated and elect
ed, I will, during my term of of
fice, uphold the Oregon system:
support tariff revision with jus
tice to labor, producer and con
sumer; larger appropriations
under continuing contracts for
Oregon's rivers and harbors; lo
cal Federal land courts for
speedily determining settlers'
rights; administration of forest
reserves in the interest of our
people; return of Oregon's re
clamation fund; immediate de
velopment of Alaska's resources
under government control; pen
sions for deserving veterans;
federal regulation of corpora
tions; an elastic monetary sys
tem free from Wall street influ
ence; graduated Income tax;
presidential primaries; direct
lection president, rice presi
dent and United States sena
tors; free canal for Americas
ships; parcels post; oppose spe
cial IntersU; s&l tfclCle"
I Sfllm
Garment has been design
ed for YOU
You'll find these new garments to your
liking in every way. They can be re
lied upon for Better Service, the work
manship, materials and linings being
the very best to be had. For all this
extra quality, style and service, you'll
have to pay no more than has been
a custom with you
$17.50 to $25.00
The greater part of this line is now in
stock and we are receiving a few new
garments every few days by express.
Look here before you buy.
will mean much more if your
tailoring comes from
A. E. Anderson &- Co.
Fit, materials and workman
ship guaranteed.
Style to suit your fancy.
Order now and let us con
vince you that this is "The
Tailoring You Need."
Leave Your Orders With
He Guarantees Satisfaction
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
By a man and wife, a position on
ranch. Both know ranch work and
guarantee satisfaction. Inquire at
this office. 3t.
A man with a
team to do farm
this office.
s'X or
Inquire at
Get your post-cards and Easter novelties
Chickens. etc.-NOW,.at