The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, September 18, 1924, Image 1

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    The Gazette-Times
Volume 41, Number 23.
Subscription $2.00 Per Year
Full Program For Three
Days Replete With
Large Outlaw String on Hand and
Many Riders Coming; Carnival
to Aid In Entertaining.
With the opening of Heppner'a wild
weit show one week away alt prepar
arationi for its presentation are being
rapidly completed and the committee
in charge declarea there will be no
doubt about the superior excellence of
this year's Rodeo. A full program of
amusement features for the three
days, September 26, 26 and 27, will be
the order next week and.
To start with there will be the big
show itself, beginning at 2:30 each
afternoon and lasting till after 5. It
will include bucking contests, races
of every description, wild steer and
calf roping contests and other sports
dear to the cowboy's heart. The buck
ing contests will undoubtedly hold
the center of the stage and for this
part of the performance a greater ar
ray of talent has been provided than
ever before. Tryoutn were held last
Friday and Sunday and nearly all the
outlaws rode qualified for the big
show. Among those which are sure
to take part are John Day, Poverty
Flat, Colored Boy, Maul Cat, Troubles,
Miss Wiggles, Wickieup, Lookout,
Butter Creek, Whiskey" Gulch, Can
yon City, Crown Point and Steamboat.
Practically all of the riders in last
year's Rodeo will vie for honors again
this year. Jack Terry, champion, will
be "up" as well as Dolf Brown, who
took second money, Lloyd Matteson, '
Moore, Reed and others. Five riders
will come from Ukiah, two from John
Day and two from Fossil to try to
cop the priie at our show. At the
tryouts Sunday, Arch Cox and George
Elder were disqualified by pulling
leather, while Albert Wilkinson and
Vinton bit the dust, going off Bill
Morrow and Slippery respectively.
Ralph Reed was thrown by a big bay
mare, but qualified on Fred Crump.
Miss Alice Rictmann of lone has
been chosen queen to reign supreme
for the three days, and this beautiful
young woman on her stately mount
will head the parade each day. The
Condon band will be on hand Friday
and Saturday to liven things up with
the blare of horn and beat of drum.
The band will also bring along their
orchestra to furnish music for the
big '49 dance at the fair pavilion each
Then the kiddies, as well as their
elders will find a source of delight
between times at the carnival shows,
concessions, merry-go-round, etc.,
which will hold forth at the fair
grounds each of the three days. This
feature assures visitors ot the 1924
Rodeo that they will have no idle
moments. The big '49 dance ewch
evening will serve an a fitting climax
for each day's program, with its
round of rythm, mirth and cheer.
Maybe the stuff served over the bar
won't have as much kick in it as it
did in '49, but it will be refreshing,
That Heppner citizens may be giv
en a chance to show their metal in
the presentation of this year's per
formance and the entertainment of
visitors the mayor and city council
have vested power in the Rodeo com
mittee to make and enforce such
rules and regulations as it may deem
pertinent to the success of the cele
bration. In accordance with this ac
tion the committee has ordered that
all citizens of the city appear In full
Rodeo regalia on Monday, Sept. 22,
assessing a fine of $1 on all those who
fail to comply, and collectible by
Balance of Power They Seek Is
In "Border" States
The Msyor and City Council hare
given the Rodeo Association full
authority within the city of Hepp
ner to make and enforce auch rules
and orders, concerning the Rodeo,
as It may deem necessary.
The Kudeo Association has or
dered that the citizens of Heppner
appear in full Rodeo regalia on
Monday morninf, Sept. 22, 1924.
A fine of $1.00 will be Imposed on
all citiiena not complying with the
Hpeclal police for enforcing thia
Reception Tendered
Teachers of School
Patron -Teach era 8ponaor Pleasing
Entertainment at Christian
Church Parlors.
A reception under the auspices of
the Patron-Teachers association was
tendered the' teachers of the Heppner
schools at the parlors of the Chris
tian church on Saturday evening. The
attendance was not as large as the
P.-T. association had a right to ex
pect, but nevertheless a good time
was had and the evening was greatly
enjoyed by those present.
One delightful thing about the re
ception was its lack of formality. A
short program had been prepared and
this was rendered very acceptably.
There was a solo by Harvey Miller,
piano duet by Mrs. Moore and Miss
Loughney, a vocal solo by Misa Kath
leen Monahan, and a whistling solo
by Miss Elizabeth Phelps. Then
the game of "Travel" was introduced
and sixteen tables were filled, four
to the table, and an interesting and
social time was had while the players,
who included most of those present,
"progressed" on a journey that took
them to many points of interest about
the world. This game of "Travel"
was originated by Mrs. C. W. Shurte,
and she has certainly hit upon a
splendid method of "mixing up" a
crowd while furnishing them delight
ful amusement. Prizes Were awarded
at the end of the game aceording to
the points made during the travel
of the participants. First prize went
to V. Crawford, second to Mrs. Brara
er and the consolation to Mrs. Jeff
As refreshments punch was served
and the ladies of the P.-T. A. are to
be congratulated on the success of
the evening's entertainment, while
the new teachers in our school were
made to feel that they have a cordial
welcome to the city where their lot
is cast for the next nine months,
at least.
Special Train Takes
Out Sheep Shipment
A special train of 43 double deck
cars pulled out of the local yards
on Tuesday, bearing a shipment of
sheep for Idaho and Utah parties.
The shipment consisted largely of
lambs, and the stock had been pur
chased here early m the season.
Sheep men making deliveries for
thia shipment were D. O. Justus, L.
V. Gentry, McEntire Bros., Frank
Monahan, Ralph Thompson, Jerm O'
Connor and Frank Wilkinson.
pecial police L V. Gentry, C. W.
MoNamcr and Chs. H. Latourell.
Without a doubt the greatest effort
ever made Is being expended to put
over this year's Kodeo, at) of which
assures it will be the bigfrest and best
yet. School children should not for
get that Friday is their cUy, when
they will be admitted free to the per
formance at the arena. Those in
charge asaert, and we believe it, that
"She's going to be wild!" Let's all
School Children and Citizens In
Parade; Appropriate Services
Are Held at Pavilion.
National Defense Test Day was fit
tingly observed at Heppner on last
Friday and the big pavilion at the
fair grounds was filled to capacity
with the patriotic citizens of the
community to listen to the program
that had been prepared by the com
mittee in charge.
Promptly at 10:80 a. m., the parade
formed at the First National Bank
and marched to the pavilion. The
pupils of the Heppner school to the
number of nearly four hundred, led
off, followed by the fraternal orders
and citizens. No attempt had been
made to do anything spectacular and
the marchers passed quietly down the
street to the pavilion which was rap
idly filled.
The program at the pavilion was
in charge of Frank Gilliam' as chair
man and master of ceremonies. Mr.
Gilliam had also taken charge of the
"enlistment rolls" and succeeded in
getting a very large portion of the
male citizenship signed up as "sol
diers for a day," and this list was
forwarded to headquarters at Salem
as evidence of the fact that the pa
triotic spirit at Heppner Is practically
100 per cent.
The main feature on the program at
the pavilion was the address delivered
by Calvin L. Sweek. Having been
drafted for this task at a late hour,
Mr. Sweek did not have the time to
give his subject the attenion that he
would have desired, but nevertheless
he handled the topic of the day in a
splendid manner and there was no
doubt whatever that all present got
the proper view of why National De
fense Test Day was being observed.
Mr. Sweek is no advocate of war; he
deplores the fact that It It ever neces
sary for nations to fight each other;
but that point has not yet been
reached in the affairs of nations when
they can sit down at the arbitration
board and peacefully settle their dif
ficulties. Neither is he an advocate
of a large standing army and a big
navy; yet he believes that there
should be sufficient arms of defense
maintained by the United States that
other countries will know and feel
that they cannot take advantage of
such a situation as confronted this
nation in 1917. Tha pacifists of this
country no doubt have a very fine
theory, but it is not practical, and
would in the end accomplish just the
result that they do not desire. Sane
preparedness on the part of our gov
ernment is good, common sense and
a proper deterrent to any nation of
people who would seek to invade our
shores or force ua into war. It will
prove the best preventative and in
the end will be the cheapest Mr.
Sweek also 'brought out the fact that
we are facing a situation with Japan
in the Far East that will have to be
handled very carefully if that country
does not later take the initiative that
may involve us in serious trouble.
There are still wars and rumors of
wars. The United States has no de
signs on any nation, seeks no addi
tional territory and greatly desires
peace with the entire world. We
Bhould be sufficiently prepared to
maintain this position, which ulti
mately, it is hoped, will bring about
the peace of the world.
The address of Mr. Sweek was not
long, but It was pointed, and the
round of applause he received was
evidence of the fact that what he
did say met with hearty approval.
A male quartet, composed of Dean
T. Goodman, M. D. Clark, Harold Case
and Frank Turner furnished music
and ted in the singing of America
and the Star Spangled Banner, the
audience joining in singing of the
patriotic songs, and Miss Denn pre
sided at the piano.
The halute to the flag was then
given and the audience was dismissed.
Patron-Teachers Assn.
Has First Meet of Year
The first meeting for the new
school year of the Patron-Teachers
association was held on Tuesday af
ternoon at the auditorium in the high
school building, and it was quite well
The president, Mrs. Guy Boyer,
presided and Mrs, John Miller acted
as secretary.
A short musical program was given
by way of entertainment, Mrs. C. L.
Sweek rendering a piano solo and Pa
tricia Mahoney and Marjorie Clark
giving vocal solos. This was follow
ed by the regular business session,
during which Mrs. Boyer gave a very
interesting and instructive outline of
the work that the association should
undertake in behalf of the school for
the coming year.
It was decided to use what money
the association had on hand to pro
cure proper screening of the base
ment windows of the school building.
This work will be done at an early
date and will prove of much benefit
in tha prevention of window breaking,
Program, social and decorating
committees were appointed at this
meeting and other necessary commit
tees will be announced later. Mrs,
Frank Turner is chairman of the pro
gram committee, Mrs. R. L, Benge
the social committee and Mrs. Hnrvey
Young the decorating committee.
Final Honors Paid
To Justice McCourt
Salem, Sept. 15. The funeral of the
late Justice John McCourt of the
Oregon supreme court was held a
the first Presbyterian church hero at
10:30 o'clock today. The officiating
ministers were Rev, Ward Willi
Long, pnstor of the church where the
service was held, and Rev, Edward H
Pense of Portlnnd. Members of the
supreme court served as honorary
pallbearers and the circuit judge:
of Multnomah county officially rep
resented the Multnomah bar an hoc in
tifii. Muny members of the legal
profesfion in Portland and alsewheie
in the ntnte attended. Interment was
in Odd Fellows cemetery.
HI P 1 It'"' fe 1 1 If- ' 1 1 1
autcaiii. '
1 .IT- '
freshmen at University
Given Final Instructions
University of Oregon, Eugene, Sept.
13. With nine days remaining before
freshmen report for the fall term at
the University of Oregon, university
officials have prepared final instruc
tions to the nrst-year students which
ill be mailed to each accepted ap
plicant for matriculation early next
week. Physical examinations for en
tering students are scheduled for
Sept. 22 and on the following day
the freshmen will report for the Eng
lish examination.
Complete registration material will
be released to these students Wed
nesday, Sept 24, and on the two days
following the freshmen will meet
ith their faculty advisers when
their academic schedules will be pre
pared. University classes begin on
Monday, September 29.
The university will have an in
creased enrollment this year over
last. Since the war the Increase has
been steady, and the number of first
year students whose applications have
been accepted to date indicates that
the institution will record another
advance this year.
Registrar Carlton E. Spencer has
prepared detailed instructions for the
new students which will reach them
by mail before they leave their homes
for the campus. They are informed
that they may take their English ex
amination either at 9 a. m. or 1 p. m.
in Villard hall, Sept. 23. Each stu
dent is told he must choose a major
department on registration day. The
head of the major department or a
staff member designated by him, will
net as the student's adviser.
The residence halls will be open
on the evening of Sept. 21 No appli
cations for rooms in the halls will be
received after Sept. 22. Lists of ap
proved rooming and boarding place
in Eugene are in the hands of Mrs.
Virginia June Esterly, dean of wo
men, and the Y. M. C. A. The Y. M.
C. A. has made a survey of the em
ployment situation in Eugene in or
der to meet the needs of students
who are partly or wholly self-supporting.
The annual "Hello Book, prepared
by the Associated Students partic
ular' y for freshmen, will be on the
press this week, and will be distri
buted during registration week.
The advance guard of students has
already arrived in Eugene. A num
ber cf students are here to prepare
for the opening of the houses of var
ious living organisations. New houses
for the Alpha Phi and Kappa Alpha
Theta sororities, and the Sigma Nu,
Phi Gnmmo Delta, and the Crafts
man's Cub will be opened this fall.
Candidates for the freshman and var
sity football teams arrived in Eugene
this week-end, as they will report for
the first work-out Monday. Officers
of tho Associated Students and the
editors and managers of student body
publications will reach the campus in
advance of the regular student body.
The first university faculty meet
ing is scheduled for Sept. 24, when
the Mneteen new members of the
teaching staff will be introduced to
their associates.
Services at Christian
Church Next Sunday
There will be the usual services
at the Christian church on Sunday.
Sept. 21. Bible school at 9:45, fol
lowed by communion and preaching.
Endeavor in the evening at 6:30 and
sermon at 7:30.
Hugh D. Brunk, pastor of the
Christian church at McMinnville for
a number of years, will deliver the
message both morning and evening
and it is earnestly desired that there
be a good attendance on the part of
the members of the church, and all
friends are cordially invited.
tember 22, 1924. Operator with three
year's experience to serve you. Mar
celling a specialty. Make your res
ervations with Mrs. M. L. Curran
Millinery, Phone 422.
Constitution day was observed by
appropriate exercises in Heppner '
Hih school on Wednesday. Hon. C.
E. Woodson delivered the address to
the students on the fundamental law
of our land and there were other
items on the program to bring before
tha itudents the object of Constitu
tion Week in our high schools. The
programs for the week, prepared un
der the supervision of the state su
perintendent's office, reached Hepp
ner too late to be published last week,
and also interfered with proper pre
patron for carrying out the week's
exercises in full.
News was received at Heppner
Wednesday morning by relatives, an
nouncing the death at 3 a. m. in Port
land, of Gilbert Mahoney, eldest son
of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Mahoney, who
had but recently been operated on
for a severe case of kidney trouble.
Gilbert, who was about 21 years of
ape, was a student last year at Stan
ford University at Palo Alto, Calif.
Upon receipt of the news of Gilbert's
death, W. P. Mahoney and several
members of his family departed for
Portland to attend the funeral.
Charlie Miles, 6-year-old son cf
E. H. Miles of Lexington, tried his
hand at cranking a Ford on Thurs
dn ii last week. The thing kicked
back and Charlie grot an arm broken,
having to come to town and be fixed
up by the doctor. Much older men
than Charlie have met up with this
sort of accident, having learned by
sad experience that one of these Lii
zies can register a kick some times
that is a real knock out.
Dr. Win. K. Livingston, physician
and surgeon has removed from Eu
gene where he was connected with
the University of Oregon, and has
opened offices in Portland, suite 412
Maegly-Tichner building, Broadway
and Alder streets. "Billy" is quite
well known to many Heppner folks
and wuold be glad to have them call
when in the city,
M. A. Frye, local Studebaker dealer,
made a trip to Pendleton on Wednes
day, returning same day. He reports
that there was much activity there in
getting ready for the Round-Up and
large crowds were gathering for to
day's opening of the big show.
The Misses Margaret and Bemice
Woodson departed this week for Port
land and Eugene. Miss Margaret will
resume her work as a student at Uni
versity of Oregon and Miss Bernice
will enter school in Portland.
W. E. Pruyn, who has been absent
from the city for a couple of weeks,
taking his vacation, returned home
on Tuesday to resume his duties as
manager of Heppner Light and Water
New piano for sale at Heppner. Can
give big saving and easy terms. Offer
not open long, for instrument will
have to be removed. JACK MULLI
GAN, Pendleton Music House, Pendle
ton, Oregon,
Lost Between Spencer ranch in
Gilliam county and Eight Mile post-
office, woman's coat; light tan with
blue and tan collar. Was lost Sun
day, Sept. 7. Mrs. B. C. Littlepage,
Hard man, Ore, tf.
Walter Moore, cashier of the First
National bank, returned on Tuesday
from Seattle where he was called
the past week on matters of business.
Miss Leora Devin will leave on
Saturday for Monmouth, where she
will enter the stato normal school
as a student for the winter.
Miss Ruth Tash, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Tash, will teach the
Social Ridge school this winter. Her
school began last week.
Anson Wright and his son Ray
Wright were down from llardinan 0'
Friday looking after matters of bus
in ess here,
Mrs. E. Frederic, who has been re
siding at lone for the pant year, has
returned to her home in Heppner.
Freshmen to Start Early
at Oregon State College
Freshmen entering Oregon Agri
cultural college are expected to ar
rive on the campus Monday, Septem
ber 22, in order to begin the real
work of "freshman week" Tuesday
morning. Three days will be spent
by the first year students in receiv
ing inrtruction in all phases of col
lege life, getting acquainted with
faculty members, and becoming fam
iliar with the campus and the cus
toms and traditions of the college.
Registration of freshmen will take
place Friday, September 26. Students
who have formerly attended the col
lege will register Saturday, Septem
ber 27. None but new students are
expected to be on the campus before
that date. By agreement among fra
ternities and sororities there will be
no rushing or pledging until after
the close of freshman week.
After preliminary registration Tu
esday morning, prospective students
in each school will be divided into
groups of 15, each led by a faculty
member who will have special charge
of the group for the week. A classi
fies to ry examination in English will
be given all freshmen. An informal
assembly wilt "break the ice" and a
faculty reception to freshmen will
close the first day's program.
Wednesday and Thursday will be
largely devoted to study' of the fol
lowing subjects: "College Community
Relations, "Budgeting," "Student
Activities," "Meeting Expense," "How
to Study, "College Regulations,
College Traditions," and "Keeping
An address by Dr. W. J. Kerr, pres
ident of the college, and separate
meetings of men and women with
Dr. U. G. Dubach, dean of men, and
Mrs. Kate W. Jameson, dean of wo
men, will be features. A tour of the
campus and a social affair for the
whole class are also planned.
O. A. C. Band to Furnish
Music at Pendleton Game
Pendleton, Ore., Sept 17. The O.
A. C. cadet band under the direction
of Captain Harry L. Beard will be
in Pendleton for the O. A. C.-Whit-man
football game October 3. Fol
lowing the game the bandsmen, mem
bers of the O. A. C. team and coach
ing staff will be guests at a reunion
dinner given by the Eastern Oregon
alumni and former students of the
College. After the dinner the band
will furnish music for a big college
dance at Happy Canyon pavilion for
the Whitman and O. A. C, rooters.
Much interest centers in the O. A,
C. -Whitman game from the fact that
Whitman will have an unusually
strong team this year and the battle
Oct, 3 will be the first by the O. A.
C. team under the guidance of Paul
J, Schissler, new coach.
The light car of C. A. Miller was
sideswiped by a big car just as Mr.
Miller was opposite the stats hospital
on his way into Pendleton Wednes
day morning. The heavy car, in at
tempting to pass Mr. Miller smashed
a wheel of the Miller car and it wns
ditched. In the car were Mr. and
Mrs. Miller, their little grandson,
whom they were taking to Pendleton
for treatment, and Mrs. Robinett. All
the occupants of the car craned with
slight injuries, but the machine was
pretty badly wrecked, according to
the report reaching this office. C, N,
Jones went over to Pendleton an
brought Mr. Miller and his party
home. There was no ditch along the
highway where the accident happened
else the results might have been much
rlorence u I'emshawn appears as
one of the dancers at the Rendez
vous in "LAWFUL LARCENY" at the
Star Theater tonight (Thursday).
STRAYED From Barney Ward's
pasture, one bay mare, branded cir
cle D on right hip, with bay colt;
brown horse, branded reverse F. Fin
der notify The Gazette-Times oi
Peoples Hardware Co.
Coolidge in East, Davis in South, La Follette in North
west Now the Lineup. Real Surprises Promised in
States Which Lie Between These Territories.
If it were possible to know just
what the "border" states are go
ing to do on election day, then
forecasting the result of the com
ing national cnotest would be a
much simpler matter, for seeming
ly upon the border states will be
the great battle ground on which J
the national election will be won.
So far as the solid south is con
cernedand the solid south really
embraces Virginia, No. Carolina,
So. Carolina, Georgia, Florida,
Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana,
Texas and Arkansas every think
ing man will concede it to Davis.
Coolidge and La Follette may cut
down majorities here-and there,
but this will not affect the elector
al vote. Thus Mr. Davis starts off
with 114 votes, or 21 per cent of
the whole, 531.
Now let it be remembered that
266 are necessary to a choice.
This is the figure that sticks in
the crop and seems to make it
highly probable that La Follette
may dictate the presidency though
he has small chance of election.
Just as Davis ia certain of the
South, so iB Coolidge sure in the
East, and so at present is La Follette
in the Northwest.
Wisconsin, Iowa, Nebraska, Min
nesota, North Dakota, South Dakota,
Montana, Idaho, and Washington,
seem as much opposed to a conserva
tive Democrat as they are to a con
servative Republican. Many claim
they can be counted as the basis of
the La Follette strength. Summed
up they speft seventy-one electoral
votes, the real solid radical vote of
the Northwest.
One of the important considera
tions is what may be termed the
"border" states. They are those
states lying between the North and
South. They are Delaware, Maryland,
West Virginia, Tennessee, Kentucky,
Missouri, and Oklahoma.
Davis is a "border southerner" and
may have the knack of particular ap
peal to the people there. If he should
win in all of these states the sum
total would be 72 votes, making his
grand total 186. Then granting to
Davis, Nevada, Arizona and New Mex
ico, this would give him an addition
al 9 votes, aweling his grand total
to 195.
La Follette followers declare they
will carry Ohio and maybe Michigan.
La Follette has the Scripp-Howard
newspapers in Ohio, and it is possi
ble that the six such powerful news
papers working for him will give him
a chance of carrying the state. In
the West are also many Scripp-Howard
newspapers; and also the Hearst
newspapers in Washington and Cal
, ifornia as well as in the East.
It is possible that the Davis-La
Davis-La Follette Table
Region Electoral Vote.
Solid South 114
Border States .- 72
Nevada, Arizona, New Mexico .. 9
Radical Northwest 71
The Coolidge Table
Keg-ion Electoral Votes
All New England, Maine, New Hampshire,
Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Vermont,
and Connecticut
All "middle states," New York, New Jer
sey, Pennsylvania
All "central states' Ohio, Indiana, Michi
gan, Illinois .....
Wset of Mississippi, Kansas, Colorado,
Utah, Wyoming, California, Oregon ....
There can be no doubt that in this list granted to Coolidge there are many
doubtful spots. But to win Cooldige must break clearly into what is re
garded as the solid La Follette stamping ground and in addition carry ev
erything else in the country of a doubtful character.
Your Choice for President?
(Put an X mark before
AfUT filling out (his trial bsllol, plrsae mill or brln to
the olllcs of The Usiette-Times, llrppnsr, Ore.
Follette strength may obtain a ma
jority, even with conservative figur
ing. A glanee at the situation in tab
ular form will eonvey tha picture
Ltttle Interest Her.
With Coolidge leading the field with
7 votes, LaFollette a close second with
5, and Davis entirely unsupported.
The Gazette -Timet presidential poll
has as yet gained little headway, lo
cally. Our readers have not yet be
come imbued with tha purport of thia
poll, however, and we predict that an
other week will find a lively interest
being taken with many ballota cast.
Many LaFollette rumors are heard
and indications are that he will claim
many Morrow county votes. To data,
however, not many seem to be ready
to declare themselves. It ia not un
usual for a Democratic nominee to
receive light support in these parts,
but Davis has some follower who
should be glad of the opportunity to
assert themselves. If you wish thia
poll to be a true indication of the
way Morrow county will vote in No
vember, east your ballot in The Gazette-Times
poll now.
First Nationwide Returns.
First returns from The Gazette
Times nation-wide Presidential poll
verify in a way all that ia admitted
by leaders in all of the three big
Newspapers in twelve states have
made returns, furnishing some very
interesting figures for speculation.
The surprising strength of La Fol
lette indicates that oar election may
not be settled in November but will
go to the House, a probability fore
seen by political students when the
Wisconsin Senator toned his hat Into
the ring.
New York - 6,438
Maryland 895
Illinois 7,561
Davis LaFollette
2,914 4,475
New Hamp. ..
Kansas . .
24,799 18,954 24,131
J. L. Wilkins writes us from Samoa,
California, where he is located with
the Hammond Lumber company. This
company operates one of the largest
mills on the coast at thia point and
Mr. Wilkins has charge of six hotels
and serves 400 to 600 men every day.
Samoa is about 100 miles south of the
Oregon line and 300 miles from San
Francisco on the Redwood highway.
Joe says they like the country and
climate and expect to remain there
for several years to come. "We would
be glad to have yourselves or any
of our friends from Morrow county,
including the Irish, stop when en
route to and from San Francisco,"
states Mr. Wilkins in closing his let
ter. Plenty of wind and a cloudy sky
for the past two days, but yet no
rain. Copious showers just now
would be about the proper thing, and
they may be on the way in abundance.
44 Coolidge
97 Coolidge
83 Coolidge
41 Coolidge
FOLLETTE Progressive
the one you intend to vote.)