The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, November 17, 1921, Image 1

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    Oregon Historic?! Society.
Volume 39, Number 32.
Subscription $2.00 Per Year
I 1 I! It ti I I ft 1
No Class Lines In America, Says
Samuel Gompers.
Declares Unions Keep Standard of
Workers on Plane of Self
Activities of A. F. L. Outlined And
Policies Explained by Aged
PrtHldent of the American Federation
of Labor
10d It or 'h IWte. No man In the world
totiity Hturula ho hinh in the esteem of
in bor us (toes Samuel (iompers, mm no
tii:in is Kiven more respect Iy the tm
pluyerH, for while the latter were op
lohe(l to the oi Kit filiations he repre
sents, they have admitted he was hon
Mt, fair atul open to reason a well as
belli a clean tighter for the righta he
believed due to his followers, He
known the jdeals, the aims and the
strength of unionism aa no other man
America has no peasantry.
America has no class set apart, mark
ed apart, definitely classified as being
apart and Irrevocably fixed as apart
from the great mass of her people.
America has no class from which it Is
impossible to merge.
America is distinguished throughout
the world by the high standard of liv
ing which the masses of her people en
Joy. The comparison Is sharp and dis
tinct. For this, the American trade-union
Is primarily responsible. America has
no proletariat as Europe knows the
In the beginning, this was because of
the manner In which our country was
settled and because of its boundless
natural resources. It has remained so
primarily because of the trade-union
For this. If for no other service, the
trade-union movement of the United
States is entitled to be ranked aa one of
the country's greatest assets, If not,
Indeed, as the greatest asset of all.
The growth of the trade-union move
ment has substantially paralleled the
growth of the machine or factory sys
tem. With the coming of steam and
the subsequent coming of electricity
and the use of these agencies of pow
er In the development of factory life,
the tendency of Industry was to concen
trate populations in small areas and
tendency of employers was to keep
these coneentrttted populations, so faf
as possible, at a mere aubslstance level
of wnges.
t'nloaa Halt Class.
Tint for the trade-union movement
entering into modern Industrial life,
combating the ever present tendency
of employers toward a mere subsistence
wage, combating their tendency to re
tain the long employment day that had
obtained prior to the development of
fartory life, America would have had
a clans ns distinctly marked apart from
the rest of society as any European
The idea obtains to some extent that
trade unions are merely organizations
of nggresston, that they are something
in the nature of predatory bands form
ed to secure for their members such
temporary advantages aa may be pos
sible, no matter what the coat to em
ployers or to society. Of course, those
who out of short-alghtedneaa oppose
the trado union movement, Beek always
to spread this false Impression.
The truth Is that no organisation In
America Is broader in its outlook or at
tempts to more intelligently understand
the general neds of our society or to fit
In more constructively and helpfully.
An understanding of the structure of
thp American Federation of Labor may
be helpful In lending to an understand
ing of Its activities and policies. The
form of organisation around which the
American labor movement Is built 1b
exactly like the form of organisation In
the political life of our country. The
American Federation of Labor Is con
structed with Its foundation on the
ground and nil powers proceed from
the bane upward and not from the top
downward. The smallest unit of or
ganization Is the local union. Local
unions are composed of groups of peo
ple working In the same trade In the
same communities. These local unions
are nflllinted Into what are known as
city central bodies or city central la
bor unions. The city central labor un
ion Is, thus, a representative organisa
tion composed of delegates from all the
local unions In a city. By the same
process, state federations of la
bor nre formed. In most cities, there
are, in addition to the city central la
bor union, delegate bodies representing
the unions In specific branches of In
diistry such as the building trades, the
metal trades and the printing trades.
Through these representative com
munity organizations, the wage earners
In each city are brought together and
are placed In a position to act united
ly nnd Intelligently for the conserva
tlon and advancement of their own In
terests and for the consideration of
problems of all kinds relating to the
life of the municipality.
International Scope.
In addition to these representative
community organisations, there afe na
tional and International unions. Most
American unions have adopted the term
'International' because their member
ship extends into Canada and Mexico.
National and International unions are
formed by uniting all of the local un
ions In a given trade.
Comparing the trade-union move
ment with our political Btructure the
national and international unions really
correspond to the departments of gov
ornmont. The Amerioan Federation of
Labor la as lta name implies, a federa
ttnn a federation of unionB corres
ponding to the federation of states, It
In an nfflllatton of national and inter
national unions. In Its annual conven
tlons, these national and international
unions nre entitled to vote in propor
tion to the membership on which they
pay jter cap i la tax to the American
Federation of Labor. Jn addition, each
city central body, each state federation!
and each of the five departments of the
American Federation of Labor Mine, r
Metal Trades, ttulldinw Trades, Union
Label Trades and Kailroad Employes'
Department, are entitled to one dele-!
Many persons think that the Ameri-7
can Federation of Labor is an organi-j
lation of great power. In a most 1m-
portant sense this is true, but In the
sense in which it Is understood by!
many of labor's critics, it is without!
truth. The great power of the Ameri-
can Federation of Labor Is the power
of moral suasion. It la the united opin
ion of four million organized wage
earners that has weight and power.
Th American .Federation of Labor
haB no power of compulsion elter over
ItB own affiliated membership or those
outside its membership. It Is believed
by many that the American Federation
of Labor ordem strikes. This is not the
case. The American Federation of La
bor cannot order one person to cease
work. The statement that the Amen
I can Federation of Labor has no power
of compulsion Is absolute. There is no
qualification whatever. It can say,
through its conventions, or through its
Executive Council and Its officers that
certain policies or certain courses of
conduct are advisable, but only as there
is general unity of opinion and the
moral force of that unity of opinion Is
there any ac .ual power to compel com
pliance. B. F. Doherty Dies In Port
land. Was Sick Over a Year
Word was received early this morn
ing by his relatives heie, announcing
the death of Barney F. Doherty at a
little pnst elubt o'clock last evening at
St. Vincents hospital In Portland. Mr.
Doherty's death resulted from heart
rMsen.Be and dropsy. He Tial been sick
for be pant year or more and during
the past three months he was receiving
treatment In Portland, not being con
fined to the hospital all the time, but
he did not receive permanent relief
from his trouble. Mr. Doherty was a
brother of Mrs. Michael Kenny and Jas.
O. Doherty of this city and was a resi
dent of Heppner and Morrow county
for many years a citizen well respect
ed here. The body Is expected to ar
rive from Portland Frldny evening, but
arrangements for the funeral have not
yet been made. He was about &8 years
of age and unmarried.
Pint l M l-'lve-honm limine, or wilt
lease at $-) per month; also almost new
ran ire and other furniture. Mrs. Jose
phine Schempp. Advertisement.
Mrs. Minnie C. Let son, Grand Worthy
Matron of the Order of Kuatern Star,
will make an official visit to liuth Chap
ter No, 32 of Heppner on Monday eve
ning, Nov. 2, at Mason!" hall. It Is
'desired that aU.raomi) present on
tht occasion that a suitable reception
may be given Mrs. Let son.
Popular Yeunjr People Married.
The marriage of Mr. Clniie V. Hop
per and Miss Bern Ice Da foe of thi,.
city, took place at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. II. M. Cox in Arlington on Thurs
day evening, November 10, Hew Young
of the Methodist church of Arlington
officiating, and Mr. Harold Cohn and
Miss Gladys Turner, both of this city,
acting as bridegroom and bridesmaid
The marriage came somewhat as a
surprise to the friends of the young
couple here as the event was not ex
pected quite so soon. After a short
honeymoon spent in Portland, Mr. and
Mrs. Hopper returned to Heppner on
Monday evening and were given a re
ception at Hotel Patrick by their many
Mr. Hopper Is engage'd In the tire re
pair business here and has been a resi
dent of the city for tho past nine
months, having made many friends
among his associates here In that time
who haVe found him to be a young man
of Hterllng worth. Mrs. Hopper has
been toaeher of music In the Heppner
schools during tho past two years. Is a
talented young woman nnd these young
people have tho very best wishes of the
community for a prosperous and happy
future. Their borne will be In this city
and Mrs. Hopper will continue with her
work In the scnhool, to the delight of
both pupils and patrons.
A, V H.Db
, Star Theater, Sunday and Mon-
day, NOV. 27th and 28th.
The regular monthly luncheon and
meeting of the Brotherhood took place
on Monday evening at Hotel Patrick, '
with a somewhat smaller attendance'
than is usual when this event 1b pulled
off, and but one long table was re-j
quired to accomodate those who sat'
down to the spread. Mrs. Pyle pre-j
pared her usual good meal and this;
was thoroughly enjoyed. After a short!
business session President Livingstone
presented the subject for discussion,
which was "Disarmament," introducing
Jos. J. Nys as first speaker. He was
followed by S. E. Notion, Prof. James,
W. S. Raker. E. M. Shutt, J. W. Hiatt
and V. Crawford and the disarmament
question was quite thoroughly dis
cussed from a number of angles. There
was expressed a general feeling of sat
isfaction and optimism over the re
sults so far attained at the Disarma
ment Conference and a resolution ex
pressing this feeling was passed and
the secretary ordered to forward the
same to President Harding and Secre
tary Hughes. The Interest in the de
bate was lively and the meeting was
declared to be one of the best yet held
by the Brotherhood.
Chairman Chidsey of the relief com
mittee reported that after making a
survey of the city he was Unable to
report anyone In need of aid. This
committee would he glad to be In
formed at any time of anyone In need
and want within the city, as they de
sire to lend assistance in all such cases.
The subject to be discussed at the
December meeting will be "A Commun
ity Christmas."
Heppner Lone to lone
In the football game between the
Heppner Legion Post and lone Post
teams at lone on last Friday afternoon,
the Heppner boys received a complete
shutout, the score being 13 to 0 at the
close of the hard fought battle. The
defeat of the locals can be laid to their
lack of team training, ns they had ex
perienced difficulty In getting together.
With lone It was a case of good team
work though they had a hard time
holding their opponents In the second
half, when the Heppner team apparent
ly got its wind and was ready to put
up a stiff fight.
These teams will come together on
Thanksgiving at Heppner and Manage
Licuallen hopes to be able to carry off
the bacon.
Remembers Daughter's Birthday
Mrs. Claud White was hostess last
Monday afternoon at a pnrty given at
the beautiful new White home In Lex
ington in honor of the eighth birth
day of her daughter, La Verne Claudia.
Decorntions were fall flowers and
leaves, and Mrs. White was assisted In
the entertaining by Mrs. Eugene Gen
try and Mrs. Neil White. Honor guests
were the two grandmothers of the lij
tle miss, Mrs. J. C. White and Mrs. J.
M, White, and she was the recipient of
numerous beautiful gifts. Many games
were played and a dainty lunch was
served. Guests present wore Neva
Warner, Harriet Pointer, Vernol Smith,
Olln Gould, Grace Burchell, Loten and
Inea Tyler, Mae and John Keith Gentry,
Vivian White, Richard Walker, Edna
Gnmmell, Clara and Edna Van Winkle,
LVernon Scott and Nnomi McMillan.
Lord's IT, Nor. 90.
Do you enjoy a real stimulating sur
prise? Then go to your room and quiet
ly nnd leisurely sum up the things for
which you should be thankful, give
yourself at least thirty minutes to this;
then look at your list. If you do not ex
perience a real thrill, then you should
see your physician. Attend church on
Sunday, Thanksgiving service at tho
preaching hour, preceded by Bible
School and Communion service. Our
great Christian Endeavor meeting will
he held well, more later about this.
Watch the big billboard opposite the
postonVe: the greatest messages extant
will be found there from time to time.
Union Thanksgiving Service at the
Chrlstlnn church on Thursday next at
1 0 :S0 o'clock, Itev. B. L. Moore will do
llver the sermon. Let us all be present
nnd appropriately give thanks.
W. S, Raker, who represents the
Northwestern Mutunl Life Insurance
Co. of Milwaukee, was In Heppner a
few days this week, talking Insurance.
fU tlnbn.1. I m it. tin
i departed for Arlington Tuesday.
Modern Proverb. He who watts for
"Twin Beds" is destined to laugh him
self fat or thin, which ever way he
wants to weigh.
J. N. King of lone brought his wife
to the hospital here on Monday, where
she will remain for a while, receiving
medical treatment.
Joe Simas and Chas. Bennett, resi
dents of Monument, were registered at
Patrick hotel a couple of days this
week while In the city on business.
Uncle Willie Wilson was taken to
Portland Tuesday to be placed under
the care of a specialist. He has been
failing in health considerably of late.
FOR SALE As I am contemplating
leaving Heppner, I am offering my
property for sale. Will make reasnable
terms. See me at once. E. 1L Slocum.
Advertisement. 2t
U .R. Grey, who was in charge of the
engineering department of the Willow
creek highway during the past summer
with headquarters in this city, has been
transferred to Baker to take charge of
highway work In that vicinity.
Mrs. Cora Beardsley and Miss Clara
Miller sisters of Harvey Miller, with
their father, E. C. Miller, came up from
Salem on Thursday last to be present
at the funeral of Lois Irene Miller on
Saturday. They returned home the first
of the week. AND LESS, I am of
fering Newton and Spitzenberg cooking
and eating apples at $1.00 f. o. b. Hood
River, with a discount of 6 on orders
of 10 boxes or more. Terms, cash with
order. B. L. Clark, R. 1, Box 88, Hood
River, Ore. Advertisement.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Alexander of
Odessa, Wash., were visiting In Hepp
ner a few days at the end of the week,
returning home Monday. Mrs. Alexan
der was formerly Miss Clara Willing
ham of this city, and she was visiting
with her mother, Mrs. Henry Howard.
. Dean Goodman left for Eugene lodaj
to take in "Home Coming Week" and
the big football game between the U.
of O. and the Aggies. When the time
drew near, he could not withstand the
pressure of desire to see the big game
and to meet with a large number of
his old classmates
Chas. Erwin came in from Walla
Walla last evening. He will visit his
farm near lone for several days before
returning home. Rain and snow was
the order when Mr. Erwin left Walla
Walla Wednesday morning but there
appeared to be more snow in this sec
tion than had fallen around the foot
hills at Walla Walla.
Sheriff McDuffee and Clerk Waters
returned on Sunday from1 Portland.
These gentlemen spent a part of the
past week in the city taking in the
convention of county officials. They
state that the meeting was a good one. !
They also took time to visit the big j
live stock show which they found to
be a great attraction. '
M. B. Haines, proprietor of the new ,
hotel at Condon, has been In Heppner j
for several days this week, coming over
on Sunday to attend to business af-1
fairs here and at lone, where he for- I
merly engaged In the hotel business j
and made good. He states that he has
had a fine business since going to Con-1
don and Is quite well pleased with the
situation there. It was reported that
Mr. Haines Is negotiating for the con
struction of a new hotel at Arlington,
which point it is considered Is going to
be one of tho best locations for a pros
perous hotel business In Eastern Ore
gon. Opening I'p Coal Vein.
W. G. Mooro is authority for the In
formation that Horace Yocum is open
ing up an eight-foot vein of splendid
coal on his place on Willow creek,
about one mile south of the Moore mill.
Mr. Yocum has been quietly working
away, assisted by Chas. Jayne, anil Mr.
Moore states that they are uncovering
some coal of very excellent quality. 1
Just how extensive the vein is has npt
yet been proven but It looks good now.
Sunday School at :45 A. M. Preach
ing at 11:00 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sen
ior Endeavor at 6:00 p. m. Prayer
meeting service each Thursday evening
at 7:30. E. L. MOORE, Pastor.
Who has a good wheat ranch to trado
without any money changing hands
either way, for one of the best near
In, highly Improved Willow creok al
falfa ranches a money maker. Owner
simply wants to raise wheat for a
while. See me at once. E. M. SHUTT.
Poor old sleepy Lexington, hitherto
considered dead, proved to be the livest
and toughest old somnambulist that
ver grabbed a pigskin.
It seems that our neighbor Heppner
some time ago made it known that if
we could find eleven children In our
high school that had an average of
ninety In deportment, they, meaning
Heppner, would like to play us a game
of football. Now you can imagine the
time we had getting up that eleven, es
pecially as we have only eleven he kids
in our school from abc up, but as they
all proved to be extra good kids and
were anxious to learn how to play foot
ball, (Prof. Bennett said that was the
name of the game) we got busy.
Well, the first turn out of the box,
what does our neighbor do but bring
down a coffin with the remark that af
ter the game was over It was custom
ary for all teams that had hitherto
played Heppner to enter said coffin and
go forth to the silent acres.
Well, galdinglt, that made ua road
and. O, well, game was called, and Bay
the way that bifnch of grammar and
abc kids of ours plowed up the dirt was
something fierce.
It seemed that when Heppner did
get hold of the windbag, some little
scamp from Lexington would take It
away from them and run on with it;
finally Louie must of felt sorry for
them, for he tossed the ball to them to
see if they knew what to do with It
and, by cracky, all they did was feel of
it to see if It was made of leather or
wood. Finally Bill got tired of watch
ing them stand there and hold It, so the
scamp run up and took it away from
them and run off with It again.
Well, this sort of thing kept up all
the afternoon till the score got up so
high on the Lexington side that we run
out of paper and our pencil got dull.
Some of the gang was for letting Hepp
ner score a few more in order to even
things up, but It seems that they didn't
have a man on the team that could run
that far or kick It higher than his
head, so what could we do but call It
56 to 14 In our favor and let Heppner
go home, coffin and all. Contributed.
Womens Relief Corps to Meet.
The regular meeting of the Womans
Relief Corps will be held in I. O. O. F.
hall on Wednesday, Nov. 23 at 2:30 p. m.
There will be regular and special busi
ness and a social hour will follow. The
president requests every member to
be present.
The Carnival
tTTT 4 m t H 4
Saturday Evening
An evening of whole
some fun with refresh
ments at hand. A pro
gram of unusual va
riety promised. Ad
mission free. Bring
your change.
Everybody Welcome
Auspices Federated Sunday School
L 0. 0. F. Hall, 7:30
W. G. Scott Receives Injuries
In Auto Accident on Sunday
W. r; Scott of Lexington was quite
severely injured on Sunday when his
Ford turned over on him. He had driv
en out to the main Una near Metsner to
take the train to Portland and In going
up on the highway the steering gear
gave way and th machin turned over
the, pinning Mr. Scott under
neath. He waa held down by the cat
for about fifteen minutes before relief
came and when th car was lifted it
was foind he was quite severely In
jured. He waa placed on the train and
taken to Heppner Junction but reached
there too late to get on the local and
was brought on to Ion for medical
treatment Some cuts and very bad
bruises have kept him confined at home
since but It is expected that he will be
out in another day or two. It was
feared at first that be had received
serious internal Injuries but this proved
not to be so, according to word sent
this paper today.
Joe Corabest a relative of J. W. Os
born, accompanied by Mr. Osborn, was
in the city yesterday from Cecil. Mr.
Combest has just recently arrived In
this county from his horn at Valdasta,
Texas, a short distance north of the city
of Dallas. Mr. Combest cornea here
with a view to finding a permanent lo
cation for himself and family and If he
is able to get the kind of place he is
looking for he will have his family
come on from the south. With what he
has seen of Morrow county so far he Is
well pleased.
Father of C. L. Sweek Dies.
Was Stockman of Monument
Word reached Heppner on Tuesday
morning announcing the passing of
Lawrence Sweek at hit home near
Monument at about 10 o'clock Monday
evening. Mr. Sweek took a sudden turn
for worse Monday afternoon, and his
son. C. L. Sweek, of this city departed
for the bedside of his father about
4 o'clock. The funeral waa held at
Monument today under the auspices of
thte Masonic lodge there. Mr. Sweek
was a prominent citizen of northtern
Grant county and had been engaged in
stock raising there for many years.
He had many friends in Heppner who
regret to hear of his demise though his
death has not been unexpected for
many months past
We desire to thank all frieuds for the
wonderful kindness extended us during
the hours of our bereavement and at
the funeral and burial of our beloved
Lois Irene Miller. Also for the many
beautiful floral offerings.
Dan Stalter got In the latter part of
the week from the Greenhorn country
where he has been spending the past
summer at the Mayflower mines. He
states that they had a fine season for
work, and though he came out at about
the same time of the year, it was the
first time that he traveled in dust from
the mines to Heppner. Another week's
stay there would have told a different
story as it has been snowing a lot in
the mountains and he would have en
countered a foot or more of snow in
getting over part of the road to Hepp
ner. At a meeting of the Red Cross Chap
ter on Tuesday evening, attended by
members of the executive committee.
Miss Allen, Red Cross superintendent of
county nurses from Portland and Miss
Emma Bunge, public health nurse for
Morrow county, it was decided to take
the room In Odd Fellows building, for
merly occupied by Dr. Allison, as head
quarters for the county nurse, and this
will be fitted up for her use. Miss
Bunge is getting initiated into her work
here and eh will soon be in position
to care for her duties as the demands
Mala Hickwaja sr Traak Koadi la Or.
K Are Kant Nearlag Coaiplrtlo
Feeder Koda Are Now the Ner.
The main trunk highways of Oregon
are fast nearing completion, tbough
there remains much to be don yet be
fore the roads now on the map of the
State Highway Commission are all
graded and surfaced. The program,
however, is being well carried out and
now the greater question of feeder
roads and market highways is coming
to the front This is the question In
road construction that the people of
this state will have to work on in th
immediate future; It is the real road
problem, now that the limit has been
reached In th state's ability to get
further capital by the bonding process,
and Just how the future road program
will be financed is th question that will
require a lot of figuring.
Heppner waa visited last evening by
Senator L L. Patterson of Polls county,
and W. B. Dennis of Carlton, Washing
ton county, in company with Commis
sioner W. B. Barratt and Herbert Nunn
of Salem, head of the-engineering de
partment of the State Highway Com
mission. At an informal luncheon at
Hotel Patrick, a number of our cltlsan
had th pleasure of meeting Mr. Pat
terson, Mr. Dennis and Mr. Nunn, each
of whom is a good roads enthusiast
The two former gentlemen were mem
bra of the state legislature who wer
foremost in the fight to put acroaa th
state's road building program: Senator
Patterson being one among the first
to take up the work, and Representa
tive Dennis giving this subject such
attention and support that he wa
looked upon as the best informed man
on the subject in the 1919 session of
the legislature. He did not return to th
legislature In 1921, but was called ther
to aid in the road legislation during
the last session and rendered much val
uable service to the committees having
this work in charge.
At the little meeting last evening,
Representative C. E. Woodson presided
and there was short talks on th road
question by Messrs. Patterson, Dennis
and Nunn as well as a few of our local
men. Mr. Patterson was of the opinion
now that we had practically completed
the trunk lines it was up to th state
to get behind a program that would
help the farmers and citizens of th ru
ral districts to get to these trunk lines;
this would, as a matter of fact prov
to be the greatest development scheme
for the Btate. Tourist travel Is a great
thing, but the development of th
farms and home la a much greater
thing. He would make no particular
complaint of the Highway Commission
for the policy they hav followed, for
their program was to a certain extent
set out by statute. Mr. Dennis took
much the same ground and emphasised
what Mr. Patterson had to say. They
had Just traveled over some of th
Eastern Oregon roads off the highway
and wer made to realize the need of
better laterals and market roads. These
gentlemen will get behind a program
that will put this over.
Mr. Nunn reviewed to some extent
the work accomplished, and did not hes
itate to say that Oregon had accom
plished more in building of permanent
roads for the money expended than any
other state; this fact is proved by th
statistics at hand. It is a record to b
proud of.
Mr. Barratt was reticent about mak
ing any statements but gave out the
word that he hoped to see the work on
the Oregon-Washington Highway thru
this county completed, as well as the
connecting link in Gilliam county. He
accompanied these gentlemen to Ar
lington today, and with Engineer Nunn
was going over the survey In Gilliam
county from the Morrow county line to
the Columbia River Hishway to try to
convince the engineer that another lo
cation for that end of the highway can
be made that will eliminate the neces
sity of cutting up so badly the alfalfa
fields through which the present survey
runs. Mr. Barratt states that the pres
ent route, if the road was built would
practically ruin several good alfalfa
farms along Willow creek In Gilliam
county, put the county up against ex
cessive damages and make it almost
impossible to complete the work. He
hopes to eliminate this.
Messrs. Fattersn and Dennis state
this was their first visit to Morrow
county and the first opportunity they
had of seeing what a wonderful empire
exists out here In this Eastern Oregon
country. They wer delighted with the
reception given them at Heppner, and
hope that now the better roads have
come. Eastern Oregon and Willamette
valley will become more sociable and
better acquainted.
Patron-Teachers Association
Thanks Art Exhibit Patrons
On behalf of the Patron-Teachors as
sociation, the president, Mrs. Frank
Turner, extends thanks to all those
who so liberally helped in making th
recent art exhibit the complete success
It was. The clul'iion wh. were so ac
tive In the selling of tickets are to be
especially praised, iinil the general pub
lic of the city the exhibit splendid
attention and patronised the entertain
ment In large numhers, for alt of which
the association desires to express ap
preciation. Vllt Came lirlrrat.
Mayor Noble, Dr. McMurdo, Jos. Sny.
der, lien l'attersoti utid Jas. Thotimon
had a visit during tho week to the fa
mous M:Uheur Iike game retreat anil
j returned homo on Tuesday, bringing
with them 50 clueks ;ind geese. They
! left here Saturday moniinx, taking Just
i einht hours fur tho Jimreey and found
J the shootlex go-el. Snow was encoiin
j tered on the return trip and it was
pretty hard getting through tho moun-
lams this wi le of -Mutiuriient. Friend
'of tli o shooters have been eaUtig duck
j since their return.