The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, April 18, 1912, Image 1

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

    . ;
7 tfM&O
VOL. 29. NO. 4.
1 ..I
n ' II
In llookmg over our Spring stock which
has just been received, we believe we
have the best assortment of goods that
has ever been shown here.
A Splendid Lino
of Ladies' Waists, Collars, jab
ots, etc. They are snappy
just the style you want. .
Here are a few of our standhys:
Banner Brand Waists, Underskirts &' Dresses;
Nenl o jwUojrsets
Amoskeag A. F. C. Ginghams, Ripplettes and
G alateas. Red Goose Shoes for Children, Pa
cific atul Swell Shoes for Ladies,. Atlantic and
Senate Shoes for Men and Boys, Hansen
Gloves, Conqueror Hats, Standard Shirts,
Collegian Clothes, . Boss-of-the-Road Overalls.
great wool industry, and incidentally
showing the treat difficulties lying
in the rath of tariff legislation; the
-. u UL rCC nrnsident's interest in irrigation and
mr AMAirr tr r a itv n hmii 11 t f i '
I mam
Presented-Street Improve
ments Discussed.
A regular meeting
council was held in
Monday evening with
Vtctor presiding
present with tho
It is 8 pleasure
of the city
chambers on
Mayor Van
all members
exception of 0. A.
to make note of
Royal Club Canned Goods, M. J. B. Coffee,
Crystal White Soap, Fuller's Sheep Mark
ing Taint, Crisco, Easy Jell, etc.
Thomson Bros.
Our Hat Is Also In
the Ring
This time it is for the
Co $ Wo
Squirrel Poison
Last year we were the only store handling it in
Heppner, and you all know the sensation a two
bit poison caused.
It is sold under a money back guarantee, if not
satisfactory. ' v
We have yet the first complaint to hear from.
Now is the time to do effective work
in ridding the farm of these little
pests, the squirrels.
25c Ttie Can - 25c
The Grocer
the improved appearance of the coun
cil room since it has received atten
tion at the hands of the paper banner
and painter. Some new furniture
has also been added and more will
follow to take the place of the benches
that have been used for so long.
Thtse improvements to the council
room were lone past due.
' At the previous meeting of the
council it was ordered that some
temporary work be done on the streets
to rid them of the mud holes and
loose rock but the committee on
streets and pubile property have not
as yet undertaken this work as they
felt it would bo the means of stirring
up ton much dust and the matter of
securing water for sprinkling pur
poses had not yet been settled. How
ever, the street improvement qusstion
will not down, and the demand for
permanent improvement of our streets
is beinp nrsred more and more by the
protressive business men and properly
owners of the city. At Monday
night's meeting of the council it was
the concensus of opinion that the
time was near at hand to take the
proper steps to initiate this work, and
it may be that the temporary work
proposed will take the shape of pre
paring the streets for the proper
foundation for the permanent hard
surfacing so much needed.
Dr. Bovden. city health officer.
msde a verbal report as to the sani
tary conditions, especially withi
reference to water closets and cess
oooU. Based upon thfl report of the
physician, the city attorney is in
structed to draft an ordinance to cover
the construction of ces9 pools and
septic tanks. This ordinance will
place the matter m such shape, that
the council can order septio tanks put
n where in their judgment he sani
tary conditions demand it, and along
Main street, at least, all Water
closets will be done away with.
Th reDort and recommendations
of the city physician will be presented
to the council in writing, wnue
upon this subject the marshal was
instructed to report to the city
physician all unsanitary conditions
and surroundings coming under his
observation and to work in conjunc
tion with him in carrying on any
orders that the physician might give.
For clean-up day, Monday, April
99 tha marshal B9 instructed tO
hire tour teams and wagons in addi
tion to the drays, these to be ready
for work on Tuesday morning, and to
continue until all debris and rubbish
is hauled away.
many other isHues that greatly interest
our people, all of which was well
received. Mr. Cole Is a campaigner
of exceptional ability, is well posted,
and an orator. 1 is address mado
fiiends for the president, and did
the other fellows no harm!
Children are much more likely
to contract the contasious diseases
when the child has a cold. Th.t is
why all medioal authorities say be
ware of colds. For the quick cure of
colds you will "find ' nothing better
than Chamberlain's Couch Remedy.
It can be depended upon and is
pleasant to take. For sale by Patter
son & Son.
Letters received by Georee T.
Cochran, progressive Republican
candidate for congress, and present
water superintendent for Eattern
Oregon, suppoiting his candidacy are
numbered in fonr figures. Born in
Union comity and rained in Eastern
Oregon where ha practised law, Mr.
Cochran knows every foot of the dis
trict he would be asked to represent.
His platform hits a happy medium
between standpatism and radicalism.
A vote for him . means Eastern Ore
gon's first ccngressman will have
ability, dignitv and strength.
Paid Advertisement.
Death of Miss Tillard.
Miss Grace Lee TiMard, for a num
ber of vears a resident of Heooner
and a teacher in our publio schools
here, died at her home in Oregon
City nn Sunday, April 14th, of con
sumption. Interment took plae at
Mt. Scott cemetery on Monday. Miss
Tillard was born at Weston, Oregon,
where she resided the most of ber
life. From there she removed with
her parents to this city, and after a
residence here of a number cf years
she went to The Dalles, where Bbe
taueht in the schools, later going to
Ported and Oregon City1..Mi8
Tillard is survived by her mother,
Mrs. Flora Tillard, of The Dalles;
four sisters, Mrs. Alice Barr, of
Portand, Mrs. Victor Maiden, of
The Dalles. Mrs. Rosenburg, of
Forest Grove, and another sister in
Baker; two brothers, William Tillard,
of Portland; Andrew Tillaid. of
Wvomine. Miss Tillard bad muiy
friends at this plane who will learn
with sorrow of her demise.
Portland, Oregon, April 10, 1912.
(To the Editor)
At the coining primary election,
Oregon Republicans will have an
opportunity to express their choice as
to the several Republican candidates
for President of the United States
but ro steps have been taken to
endorse any candidate for the office
of Vice President. The individual
voter may, however, write in the
name of his favorite for Vice Presi
dent, and in this connection permit
me to v suggest to you Republican
readerB that the name of Senator
William E. Borah, of Llaho.. be
written in and voted for in the custo
mary mannrr.
Senator Borah is recognized as one
of the foremost men in the United
Statos Senate and his record shows
that be is a staunch friend of the
State of Oregon and has supported
eveiy measure tending to benefit the
great Pacific Northwest. Besides
this, Senator Borah's wife is a daugh
ter ofr an honored pioneer of this
State and he is known personally to
many- of our citizens. Senator
Borah is a progressive Rppublican.
ia admired and re sreoted t y all classes
of people, and ia a ftyirless and
brilliant public official. Although he
is not an active candidate for Vice
President, Senator Borah's name has
fnquentlv ben mentioned as a possi
ble nominee, and an unsought endorse
ment at the hands of Oregon Rt publi
cans at the coming primaries would
not only be a fitting tribute to his
worth and standing and the esteem
in which be is held by the people of
this State, but also a splendid compli
ment to our sistei state of Idaho.
Those who faror Seaator Borah s
nomination for vice president may
vote for him by writing "X Borah,
William E. , of Idaho," at the proper
place on the primary ballot.
be ot greater help ia
matter than that of any other ?arS
Yours reepectfu!Ir,
Paid Advertisement. Echo, C.wr
Senator Bourne.
Hon. Ralph D. Cole.
The claims of President Taft to a
re-nomination were ably presented to
a fair sized hudience at the Star
theater on Ust Friday niaht by Hon.
Ralph D. Cole, ex-cocgressraan. of
Finley, Ohio, who came to Oregon
at the special request of the president
Mr. Cole was received at the depot
by a committee of the local Taft club,
and later was tendered a reception
and banquet at the Palace where,
covers were spread for 50, and wher
goodfellowBhip reigned supreme for
the space of one hour and a quarter.
Short addresses followed the banquet,
Hon. T. J. Mahoney acting as toast
master and calling out a number of
tha gentlemen present. Mr. Cole
spoke words of appreciation for the
courtesies extended to him, stating
that it was the very best reception
that he had received since coming to
the state, but reserved all remarks of
a political nature until the time of
tha set address. W. W. Smesd intro
duced the speaker to the audience,
and for nearly two hours Mr. Cole
presented in an eloquent manner his
reaons for the return of Mr. Taft to
the presidential office for another
four years. The speaker was free
from any personal reflections, did
not mention the name of Mr. Roose
velt, except to praise him for his
good judgment in placing Mr. Taft in
very Important positions of trust.
He mentioned many of the great
achievements of tha present adminis
tration; especially his great work
with reference to the construction cf
the Panama canal and what its com
pletion will mean to this Pacifio
northwest; bit Ubora in behalf f tb
At End of First Half of 7th
Inning Score is One and.
lone and Heppner High schools
nrnssed bats in the second game of
the season on lone grounds last Satur
day afternoon, and the result was
one of the very best games ever played
in the county. Unfortunately there
was a late start, and as many of the
Heppner people had to return on the
afternoon train, it was stipulated
that the game Bhould be called off as
goon as the local arrived at lone.
This brouaht the came to an end
following the close of the first half
of the seventh inning, with one tally
only to the credit of each team. The
game waa fast from the beginning
and the teams proved to be very
evenly matched, though the Heppner
bovs are of the opinion that they
were making gains at the end of the
eame and would have pulledout ahead,
providing the full nine innings had
been played. However, they ate
well satisfied with tha result, and
give the lone boys credit for putting
up a mighty good game all tho way
through. We have not learned whether
another game has been definitely
atranced between these two teams.
but understand that there is talk of
the third game being pulled off at
Heppner on Monday afternoon, the
Fcllowirg is the summary of the
game as furnished us by Manager
Bases on Balls Off Reitman 3;
Off Thornton 4-Stolen Bases-W.
Reitman 3: A. Cochran 2; Ciawford
8; Hale; Yearger. Hit by Pitchei.
reiser. Struck out by Reitman 5;
by Thornton 6. Double play, Yeager
(unassisted) Umpire Cronan.
Mrs. W. P. Dutton is quite seri
ously ill at her borne in this city,
suffering a severe attack of stomach
Shall we beat Bourne? Bourne's
speach in advocacy of the Oregon
system has had a greater circulation
than any other speech ever delivered
. mm - 11 A
in the U. S. Senate, more man e.,
7C0.000 copies were mailed on request
To my mind all the things which
Rnnrnn hts done and is trying to no
shrink into insignificance compared to
the work be has done and . will con
inue to do for Direct Legislation
Tha fif?ht he made in 1906, two years
before B n Selling raluctantly stood
tnr Statement No. 1. made ft possible
for us today to vote for U. S. Senators,
and has forced legislative candidates
to agree to carry out our wishes in
that matter.
Selling claims to have led the fight
for Statement No 1. in Multnomah
two years after the election of Bourne
on that issue. In an open letter to
Selling, Kelleher says : "You refer
to the fact that you led the fight for
Statement No. 1 in Multnomah county
four years ago. This is in spite of
the fact that I was the first candidate
to file for Stafe Senator and in spite
of the fact the friends of Bourne, by
means of petitions had to urge you
to get into the race."
Under date of April 9, 1906, in an
open letter to the Republicans of
Oregon, U'Reu says: "Then some
friends of the law asked Mr. Bourne
to become a candidate for the sole
purpose of enforcing the Statement
No. t agreement of tho law. They
told him at the time it would cost
frnm J10.000 to f 15 ,000 and they did
nnt hnlieve he was well known to be
elected. That through his efforts
fhpv thon-iht the law would be en
forced even though he should not be
elected Senator and they believed he
was big enough man to sacrifice him
self for a principle.
The campaign has
S15.000 for postage,
clerk hire alone.
No other candidate
Seniate has so much
voice or written a line in fuvor of
requiring would-be members of the
legislature to sign Statement No. 1.
1 say these things concerning Mr.
Bourne because I know they are true
and because he has been and is being
more persistently and industriously
lied about and vilified by the enemies
of Statement No. 1 than any other
man in Oregon politics today. I have
never heard any man who knows Mr.
Bourne question his honesty, bit
truthfulness or bis ability."
The same is true today. All
governments. In all ages, are and
have been administered for the benefit
of the governors. We need the
National Initiative, Refreendum and
Recall, and the reelection of Bourne
Real Estate Transfers.
F. A. Bauer to Nestor i-.:.:x.j.,
deed to 5 acres near Irrigon. Con
sideration $1 00.
Andrew Johnson et al. to T-' J.
Holmberg. deed to 100 ucres ia Zy.
2N. R. 26. Consideration fl.CQfi
S. P. Wilson to Frank Saa)fe
deed to 800 acres in Tp. I S. It TX.
Consideration $10.
W. A. Wilcox to H. B. KsriiB.
deed to tract in Mt. Vernon Afil Jr
Heppner. Consideration la, 50ft.
Richard Wells to D. O. Will,,,
one-seventh interest in two loia
Heppner. Consideration $1.00.
J. O. Neill to Margaret Sci tx, tfofiT
to 160 acres in Tp. 1 S. R. 23. Cis
siderat'en S10,
Geo. Lambert to F. W. I.irt'-.-f t..
deed to 1120 acres in Tp. 3 . R.
Cor.siileratiun $10.
A. J. Cloni to J. W. Greene, ex
tract of salo on 160 acres in Tp. 1 5...
R. 27. Consideration $S00.
Ucod River Orchard Land Co. ic
Earle & Edwards Land & Lnrn!!CT
Co. , deed to 100 acres ia 'I'p. 6 S. R. T5-...
Henrietta Frost t V,'. L. Srvsltf-v
deed to 2 lots in Ayers 4th Ad(f ft
Heppner. Consideration 30.
Ralph Sperry to Nancy E. Spwry,
deed to 1G0 acres in Tp. 1 N. B, 25..
Consideration $2,000.
Cor and Lizzie Vincent to 8.fc"J7.s
and Waldo Vincent interest in
acres in Tp. 1 N. R. 27.
tion $5,000.
Chas. Skewis. Trustee to ML C
Griswold, 160 acres in Tp. 6 S. El '25L.
Consideration $750.
E. S. Burgan and wife to 2fA
Hansen, deed to 3,040 acres in Tjr. 53
N. Ranges 23 and 42 E. Coiisimst-
tion $50,000.
Resolutions of Condoleave
To the Officers an I Members caST
Willow Lodge No. 66, I. O. O. K
We, your committee on resoluiioa
of condolence, hereby respect-ilj
submit the following :
Whereas, the Ruler of the CniYarJF
has called from our midst our be Jo
brother Jacob Allen McCraw, S
bloom of early manhood, leaving n
to mourn his untimely demise, taeas
fore ,
Be it Resolved, That we moura IS
untimely departure of our broiVfci
and friend and feel that in his &ea&
the Order has lost a member who gw
promise of a long and useful life as--Ki
one who bid fair to be a faithfal fciife.
Resolved, That we extend t 3-
bereaved parents and brother esx-
heartfelt sympathy in this sad sew.
Resolved. That a copy ot toas.
reoslutions be spread upon the reeeiR i
of our Lodge: that a copy be po
lished in the Gazette-Times ; and ti&.
1L - 1
a copy be sens io ino uerni
family ; and that the charter of S2sr
Lodge be draped for a period &
thirty days.
cost more than
printing and
Notice to the Public.
Tfie undersigned has taken o2
the caring of the graves and grpurxis
at the Masonio cemetery from Ki
Geo. M. Schempp; I will be rreniiiBJ
to do the work of irrigating, plant
ing oi grass, flowers r..? shru'bLT"
and in a general way look after i5-
beautifying of the graves and ssr
ronndings. and you should ee
about any work you wish done at tf.
cemetery. All those for whom Vr.
Schempp was working heretc-L'M-
will have their work locked after f-T
me, and can settle with me fov t
work and the use of the water. Willi,
begin work May 1.
for the U
as raised
. S.
To Celebrate Anrn'versarjv
Willow Lodge No. t'i', I. O. tX F...
will celebrate the 93rd anniver-aTv
of the order cn Wednesiay evenijr ,
April 24, in their hall. They haw
secured Mr. E. U. Harris, of LloxT.
River, to give his interesting- lecfarc
on Oddfellowship, which ha HIia
trates with a stereoptican. Soasex
good music will also be rendertii ty--
local musicians. All Oddfel.'o-
any branch of the order cord!?-'
invited to attend.
Eggs for Setting
Sincta romb Rhode IsUncT "K"0.
$1.50 per setting of 15. $5 per
dred for incubator lota.
Mrs, O. M. Herren. Inqui
Pbill Cohn's, Heppner Oregon.