The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, May 16, 1912, Image 2

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Our Confidence
If the name Eastman had
not been behind them, we
would have been afraid that
there was something beside
the price that was cheap, when
the Brownie Cameras first
carseout. But they were made
by Kodak workmen in Kodak
factories. That was enough
to satisfy us, and the results
have more than justified our
A- tor booklet
A Kodak Story (or Boy Scouts.
Fof 2 1-2 x 4 1-4 picture!, price only $3.00
Works just like a Kodak and makes wonder
fully good picturea; other Brownies, $1 to $12.
The 3k2 Store
Jeweler & Optometrist
Eyes tested, glasses
properly fitted, for
the correction o f
any defect that can
be remedied with
Private Optical
Parlor and Dark
Room for Testing
.Attention Knights !
The C. A. R. and the Knighta of
JPythias lodge will observe Decoration
day Thursday, May 30th, by marching
to the cemetery and decorating the
craves of departed brothers. All
other lodges and the general public
axe cordially invited to join on this
ostarfon and assist in the proper
otaa-vance of the day.
f& R. members of the Knights of
Ktfaas are requested to meet at the
Cks&e Hall at 10:30 shaip on Sunday,
Bly2(",, and proceed to the Methodist
3 bairn, -where services are to be held
aat II a. m. Sermon by Bro. W. A.
Helps A Judge tti B rix.
Justice Eli Cherry, of Gillis Mills,
Term, was plainly worried. A bad
iore on his leg had baffled several
doctors and lone resisted all remedies.
though it was a cancer," he wrote.
"'At lat I used Bucklin's Arnica
mirt. and was completely cured."
Curt burns, boils, ulcer?, brniees
latxf files. 23 cents at Slocum Drug
kinta Knoblock was in town on
V?dciitiav bavine just returned from
atriota McUnff ey Springs. He took
Sir- Knoblock ever lust week where
jiit will remain for six weeks or two
ninths to treat for rheumatism.
j2ldtni says that part of Grant county
in far behind this section tbia season,
'llvy have had a backward spring and
it was a bar) one on the sheepmen,
manr of them not making over 40 per
sseUL at lambirg.
For Sale.
ScperaoT and engine, at a bargain.
lYide of "Wai-hington aeperator, prec
ftiaaily new having been run only 30
lays, wind stacker and sell feeder,
.Advance engine. For lurtber infor
mation write Cooke Bros., Condon
o . il ill
The H.ppner Cuette, Established March 30. 1 883
Tha Heppner Times, Established Nor. 18, 1897
Con.olid.ted Febpwry 15, 1912.
VAWTER CRAWFORD, Editor and Proprietor
luued every Thursday morning, and entered at
the Postoffice at Heppner, Orefon, aa second
claaa matter.
On. Year l-5g
Six Montha '
Three Month. : 50
Single Copie. 05
Diiplay, transient, running lea. than one month.
aertiona, 12 l-2c; display, regular, 12 l-2c;
local., firat insertion, per line, 10c; subaequent
insertions, per line. Sc.; lodge resolutions, per
line, 5c; church socials and all advertising ot
entertainment, conducted (or pay, regular rate..
Thursday, May 16,
Oregon Equal Taxation
The Gazette Times is in receipt
of a communication from the sec
retary of the Oregon Equal Tax
ation . League, Mr. Chas. H.
Shields, which sets forth the
objects of that organization.
The principal work before the
League, of course, is the defeat
of the single tax measure.
This League holds that private
ownership in land is an import
ant factor in social progress; it
therefore opposes the single tax
system, the ultimate end and
object of which is the destruc
tion of private property in land.
The League is now circulating
an initiative and referendum pe
tition for a bill which provides
for restoring to the people of
Oregon the rule of uniformity in
taxation throughout the state,
which rule was destroyed at the
last general election by the adop
tion of the County Home Rule on
taxation. Public speakers hired
by the Joseph Fells Fund "Com
mission (which Commission is
furnishing the necessary funds
tn introduce the sinrfe tax. in
Oregon) have made the state
ment that the specihe purpose ot
the County Home Rule on taxa
tion was to allow experiments
in Single tax. The State Tax
Commission will submit to the
people a bill providing for exemp
tions on household furniture and
personal effects; otherwise the
hill nrenared bv the League
would have included an exemp
tion. The citizens of Oregon are
tired of this shifting and chang
ing in tax laws. A law of one
kind for this county, and a differ
ent law in the adjoining county,
and so on, is extremely confusing
and detrimental to the interests
of the state. Investors should be
nhlp to look urjon Oregon as a
state with a reliable governing
power. We have the greatest
natural resources in the west,
and could enjoy the greatest
growth and development, and
we will, if we will be conserva
tive in our legislation.
Single tax has tor its end state
ownership of land. Under such
a system land values must decline.
No investor or promoter would
buy land in any country wnen
values are declining, and most
psrieciallv where there is no hope
of a renewal of values.
The Equal Taxation League
have for distribution a book on
tha enhiprt. "Sinffle Tax Expos
ed." Our people are interested
. "la Jl
m this subject and wisn to stuay
IT WP therefore recommend that
they get this book and read up.
It will be an aid to you in settling
how you should vote this fall on
the single tax measure.
Judge Patterson, as secretary
of the Boost Club, has been very
busy for the past two months and
a half. At the time he took
charge of the work there was a
large amount of accumulated cor
respondence on hand unanswered.
The judge has cleaned this up
and has distributed as much as
4000 peices of booster literature
and answered no les3 than 500
personal letters in reply to special
inquiries, and these have gone the four quarters of the
inhabited globe. Our advertis
ing matter is just now beginning
to have effect and the work must
be kept up. It requires funds to
pav postage, salary and printing
bills. Subscriptions to this fund
to the amount of $123 per month
have been made but utile oi it
collected. When the secretary
calls on you be prepared to pay
up, at least the three months
now due. that the fund to carry
on the publicity work shall be
replenished, and then this money
should be collected each month. fmintv sVinnlrl he Ifpnt
I before the world as a good place
for the homeseeker, and persist
ent advertising will do the work
' and bring the desired results.
A Varied Enlertainraenl-
The nntertalnment to be iven un
der the direction of the Slatera of St.
Rndif.t on Saturday next is a varied
nnp. embraoine recitations, fancy
d'ills, songs and Instrumental aolos.
nrino- th nast few weeks the Sis-
have assiduously endeavored to
mould the youthful Thespians iuto
proper form for iheir debut into io
of the footlights. Up to date
those who consistently attended have
shown Dromlse of (treat skill and an
enjoyable evening is anticipated.
The object of (his entertainment i
rn olve snme little aid to the
siseters while the erection of the hos
pital Is pending. Furthermore to
remind the citizrns of HeDjmer that
since the SUters come so far to give
their lives and service for the benefit
of the people here, some means ought
to be provided for their support in tne
interim. Therefore it la ooufHently
hoped that all will liberally patronize
the entertainment on Saturday eve
ning, May the 18tli,at the Club build-
Following is the program:
a Entrance March Orchestra
Physical Culture Class,
b Greeting Song The Little Oones.
Instrumental Solo, Mrs. Boyden
Comic Recitation, The Mountain Jus
Mra. Frank McNally iNora finches,
Ji seuhine Rirhirdson, Eila Aiken,
Ruby Corrlgall. Helen Aikn, Sarah
Doherty, Mary Cnngall, Pearl Thom
son, Evaline Shipley.
Recitation Guilty cr not Guilty
Loye DeVore.
a The Miuuet-Orchestra Delsarte
Mrs. McNallv, N.-ra Hughes, Ella
Aiken, Ruby Corrigall, Pearl Thomo
son. Joserjhite Rkhatdson, Helen
Aiken, Evaline Shirtey, Mary Corri-
b Minuet Recitation
Neva Chidsey.
Chorus, Joy, Joy. Freedom To-day
The Class
Recitation, The First Party.
Helen Jones.
Selection Orchestra
a. Pantomine The Old Oaktm Bucket
Sung by Mrs T. J. Mahoney.
b Pantomine by The Delsarte ClasJ.
Instrumental Sjlo , Mrs. Boyden
Forty Old Bachelors. The Cla6s
a Comin Thro' Ihe Rye Tableaux
Vivant The Little Ones,
h Song Mrs. Mahoney
Rose Dance, Fancy Tableaux,
The Class
Good Night The Little Ones
Tableaux Vivant Mother Angelica
B. S. Clarke lost a, fine mule colt
last week.
Mr. Tom Scott, of Salem is up vis
iting his children.
G rover Swaggart hauled alfalfa sev
eial days last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Turner and Mrs. L.
W. Hill were in our vicinity one day.
Mr. and Mrs. Duran and family, of
Lexingtun, attended the basket din
ner. We are sorry to lose Mr. Cross but
wish him success wherever he may
Mr. Shangle spent several dsvs vis
iting at the Rice and Hodsdon
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sott visited
his s'ster, Mrs. Ctpenhaver several
days this weke.
Mrs. R. B. Rice and son spent sev
eral days in Heppner, visiting friends
and assisting in grading papers.
Mr. Powell has accepted the work
at Lexington and will preach for us
the second Sunday in each month.
Mr. Ghoul bought six head of
voune mules from B. F. Swaggart
which he intends using on his com-
Lounie and Edgar Copenhaver and
Carl Miller took the eighth grade ex
amination last week at Hodsdon school
The basket dinner at Hodsdon
school house was well attended. Rev.
Sthangle fiom Milton preached in the
morning and Mr. Powell In the after
noon. PINE CITY.
R. F. Wiglesworth went to Heppner
W. E. Wiglesworth was in Heppner
Fiiday and Saturday.
Bro. Hoskins, of Echo, preached to
a fair sized audience Sunday.
Alex Lindsay and wife visited rela
tives here a few days last week.
J. T. Ayers was a business visitor
to Heppner the first of the week.
Miss Cora Vincent visited Mrs. W.
W. Howard a few days last week
Miss Goodall visited Mrs. Earl
Wiglesworth from Friday till Sunday.
I Ihis is fine growing weather and
I alfalfa is making a fine growth, but
moBt to warm for "your uncle Dad
ley" as it gives him the spring fever.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Neil visited at
Mr. Robinson's after church .Sunday.
Mr. and Mra. Frank Irvine and
laughter Mude, were in Heppner
Mrs. James Avers conducted the
eighth grade examination at Pine City
Thursday and Friday.
Waldo Vincent went to Heppner
Saturday after his wife, who has been
visting there the past couple of weeks.
Arthur Ayers and Victor Wigles
wenh hauled the Wiglesworth clip of
wool to Heppner from the Whetstone
shearing plant last week.
Mr. J L. Howad of Portland visit
ed in thi. vioinlty a couple of days
last week, on hia way to Washington
to look atfei busine-s inteiests there.
Erik Bergstrom made a flying tiip
to Heppner last woek.
Mott of. the farmers will be through
summerfallowing this week and will
commence harrowing.
Several of the Eight Mile boys took
in the Barnes circus at Heppner last
week. All report never having seen
the like.
Several of us Eightmilers have
been chosen as jurors for the present
term of court. We are not as foolish
as we look at least some people think
Nels Johnson, the prosperous
farmer of Gooseberiy, says that if he
does not succeed this leap year, he
will never loon another girl in the
face. Get busy girls.
The early grain is now heading out
A good rain would insure us a crop
I do not look for much rain until the
well-dtillet gets through the present
rock formation, which ia no doubt the
cause of all this hot weather.
The new railroad will be completed
as soon as the Panama canal, say
the promoters, if they have to work
double siifts, as they want to get in
on the ground floor and get their
share of the Panama business
Mr. Nail was in town Saturday last.
Mr. Postom was across the river
Saturday last.
Mr. Mulrona caught a fine row boat
Saturday afternoon.
Messrs Bass and Bennett were over
Sundav last laying in a supply of
Mfsdames Cramer and Gibbons
called on Mts. Wasley while in town
Wednesday last.
Madams Peterson and DaviB and
Miss Agoldia' Knight called on Mrs.
Wasley Friday night.
Miss Hazel Peterson is spending the
week in Castle Rock, the guest of
Miss Agoldia Knight.
Mr. and Mis. John Peterson were
in town on Friday last and took din
ner with the Davises.
The Columbia is getting pretty high
and it is predicted by some that it
will be as high as in '94.
The Keplinger potatoes, planted by
the Davis youngsters, are in bloom,
and the American Wonders are full
of buds.
Quite crowd gathered at the hom
of L. M. Davis one evening last
eek. Music was the main feature
of entertainment.
Two extra gangs are now ramped at
Ca6tle Rotk ; one to put In new steel
and the other to put in new tie'".
There are about 40 men.
Mr. Wasley now has seven white
man working on the section. Mr.
Rot bins was put in charge of the sec
tion while Mr. Wasley was away.
Another extra gang of carpenteis
are putting in a schute for unloading
sheen at this plare. The Stanfield
Biotbers will be unloading a few
bands here in a few days.
Messrs. Wasley and Davis ciossed
the river Sunday last and were iriven
to Sage by Mr. Mulrona where they
boubgt a car load of horses and ship
ped.them to Vancouver on Tuesday.
L. M. Davis was In Irrigon and
Umatilla last week a day or two. He
reporta the alfalfa looking fine, and
the prospects for benies and cheries,
as well as other fruit is good.
Everything is in fine growing condi
tion. Commercial clubs of the Orfgon
Development League have taken an
active part in the good roads cam
paign daring the past weeks, when
aignaturea for good roads bills peti
tions were secured. They enrolled
u .iirneri. thus helping the good
work and it is believed the required
60,000 aignaturea will be listed.
Presidential postmasters of Oregon
Washington and Idaho will meet In
Portland June 11, 12, 13 and 14. C.
P. Granfield, First Assistant Postma
ter General, will be present.
At tiis TEfcSalerTcHigEil
The Way of the Esquimo A unique story of the
Far North.
The Badge of Courage A thrilling story ofreal life.
Putting it Over, or the Impersonator's Joke-Comedy
Tomorrow and Saturday
Illustrating a large number of important and strik
ing events, such as
St. Ci.ot.ti, Fhawtk Nine bnloons participating In In the
"Landing Contest" organized by the Aero Club of France.
Janksvim.k, Wisconhin A cyclone does great destruction;
four people killed.
London The super-Dreadnnught, "George V" launched. The
monster battle ship is over COO feet long and cost $ 10,000,000.
Havana How work of raising 'Maine' from mud looks today.
Paris Fashions In halrdresnlng are exceptionally pretty.
The Ranch in Flames A Western Story.
Jealous George An exceedingly human and humor
ous comedy.
A Turkish Cigarette Light comedy.
For Men, Women and
Stallion Registration Board, State of Oregon.
License Certificate ol PURE BRED Stallion
or Jack NO 941. , . ,,
Dated at 01 vallla, Oregon, February 21, 1!12.
The pedigree of the Jack BIO JACK, No. 8647,
American regintered in the studbook ol Amer
ican Breeders' Association of Jacks and Jen
nets. Owned by John N. Helms, Lt-xington,
Mo jow Co., Oregon. Bred by Lewis King,
Clever, Mo. Described 'as follows: Black;
while points. Pedigree; Old Bart, sire; Gen
eral, sire of sire; Jenie Jinkens, dam of sire.
Bell, dam; Warrior, sire of dam; Lucy, dam of
dHm. Breed Jack. Foaled In the year Aug. 10,
1907. has been examined by the Htallion Regis
tration Board of Oregon, and it is hereby cer
tified that the said jack is of I'ure Breeding, is
registered in the studbook that is recognized
by the associations named in section nine of an
Act of the Legislative Assembly of theBtateof
Oregon providing for the licensing of stallions,
etc., filed in the office of the Secretary of State,
February 23, 1911, and that the above named
jack has been examined by the vetrinarian
appointed by the Stallion KeglBtratlon Board
and is hereby reported free from infectious,
contagious or transmissible diseases or un
soundness and is hereby licensed to stand : or
public service in the State of Oregon.
(Seal) 8ec'y Stallion Registration Roard.
Stallion Registration Board. State of Oregon.
License Certificate ot GRADE Stallion or Jack
NO SI 7. Dated at Corvallis, Oregon. February
6, Vil. The pedigree of grade jack DUKK,
sired by the pure bred jack Old Duke No.
Owned by John N. Helms, Lexington, Morrow
vo Oregon, and described as follows: Color
Black; white points. Foaled In the year 1!U,
has been examined by -he Stallion Registration
Board ol Oregon, and it is found that the said
lack Is iree Irom infectnous. contagiou or
transmissible diseases or unsoundness. He
Is not of pure breeding, and Is, therefore, not
eligible for registration in any studbook re
cognized by the associations named In section
nine of an Act of the Leglslatixe Assembly of
the State of Oregon providing for the licensing
of stallions etc , filed in the oJlce of the Secre
tary of State, February 2, 1911. The said jack
Is hereby licensed to stand for public service
In the State of Oregon.
Bec'y Stallion Registration Board.
Care taken to prevent accidents but will be responsible for
none. If interested in raising mules, you should see these two
splendid animals. J. N. HELMS, Owner, Lexington, Oregon.
The Columbia River fruit distriotg
will icore heavily thi ieason. Cherry
orchard! around The Dalles will yield
1,400,000 pounde of fruit, which Cali
fornia cannery men are anxiona to get
at 4 cents per pound, meaning $56,000
for the growers of that section.
Hood River expects an apple crop well
over.l 000.000 boxes that will be mar
keted throughout the world wherever
prize frnit is In demand. Other dis
tricts report euqallj fine crop prospects.
The Mammoth Missouri Jack,
Imported this winter direct
from the state of Missouri, and
will stand the season at the
Lexington, Oregon.
Terms : $15.00 to insure livinj?
colt; $10 for the season and $6
for single leap.
The Mammoth Missouri Jack,
Was also imyorted to Morrow
County the past winter and
will stand the season of 1912 at
the Livery Stable of
McRoberts & Evans,
and terms of service will be
the same as for Big King.
Five thousand dollars for five
bushels of wheat is the value of the
prize offered by the Nsrthwest Devel
opment League this year. This la
the world's biggettt prize for wheat
and is said to be five times as much
as was ever offered for any class of
prize grain in the United States.
The wheat is to be displayed at the
Northwest Products Exposition, Min
neapolis, Nov. 12-23. No entry fee
will be charged. The prize consists
of st traction engine and set of plows.