The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, March 05, 1925, Image 1

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    The Gazette-Times
PUBLISHED WEEKLY AND DEVOTED TO THE BEST INTERESTS OF MORROW COUNTY " '
Volume 41, Number 49. HEPPNER, OREGON, TH URSDAY, MAR. 5, 1925 ': Subscripion $2.00 Per Year
E LIFE
Appointment of Kansas
Man Is Boon to Co-Op-erative
Marketing.
FIGHTER IN CHARGE
Rugged Westerner, Still In Forties,
Hm Had Colorful Life and Knows
Farm and Ranch Flrat Band.
Written Specially for The Gazette
Timei by
JOHN THOMAS WILSON
Washington, D. C, Mar. 8. "Ride
'em cowboy" will likely be the battle
cry in the Department of Agriculture
for the next four years. That there
is going to be some plain and fancy
riding U a foregone conclusion, to
those acquainted with the life story
of Dr. William M. Jardine, former
cowboy and ranchman who becomes
Secretary of Agricultlure March 4th.
Cowboy to Cabinet.
From the great west, comes Jar
dine. Born in Idaho 46 years ago, he
spent the first sixteen years of his
life on his father's ranch. He "punch
ed" cattle, broke broncos, at 25 cents
each, and attended district school In
the winter. At 17 he felt the call to
be out and doing, so he left the home
ranch and went to Big Hole, Mont.,
where he got a job on a cattle ranch,
performing the usual tasks of a ranch
hand.
He then became interested in dairy
ing. Realizing tho need of education,
he entered Utah Agricultural Col
lege, graduating in 1104. Those years
at school were active for young Jar
dine. He was up and doing and active
in sports. He played four years on
the varsity football team, captaining
it the last year. During the summer
he pitched hay and worked on dairy
farms. One summer he was out with
a surveying gang.
Farm to Washington.
After graduation he taught for a
year, then sought and obuined the
job as manager of a farming company
which was tilling acres on the whole
sale plan in Utah. Then came his
flrat contact with government work.
He sought and secured a job as an
assistant in the cereal branch of the
Department of Agriculture. He work
ed there three years, from 1907 to
1910. Then he returned to the rug
ged west he knew so well, little real
ising or with little ground for hope
that fifteen years later he would re
turn to Washington to head the De
partment of Agriculture and sit as a
cabinet member.
When he returned to the west in
1910 he was offered a professorship
at Kansas Agricultural College. Af
ter three years as professor of agron
omy he was made Dean of the Divis
ion of Agricultral and Director of
the Experiment Department. In 1918
he succeeded Dr. H. J. Waters as
president of the Kansas College. That
is the post he now leaves to become
Secretary of Agriculture.
Dr. Jardine is a rugged westerner
who will bring to Washington first
hand knowledge of agriculture. He
has always been an outspoken advo
cate of the farmers' Interests. He
is openly opposed and a foe to gov
ernment price-fixing on farm commod
ities. He runs counter to the views
of many men prominent in the Ag
riculture Department and the influ
ences of the farm bloc in congress.
What to Expect.
In plain words. Dr. Jardine U a
fighter. A polite but positive shake
up in the Department may be expect
ed. Such opposition as is thrown up
will meet a mental vigor credited
with a thorough acquaintance with
farm problems through a lifetime
spent in studying them.
The appointment of a mid-westerner,
Cecil W. Creel of Indiana, now
director of Agricultural Extension at
Nevada University, as assistant see-
ST. PATRICK'S
BALL
Juniper Hall
ST. PATRICK'S DAY
Tries.,. Mar. 17
Good Music -:- Supper at Midnight
f.titttttttttmttiiittttititiittititttitttitttttntitttttii
BARLEY FOR SEED
Also Bluestem & Red Chaff Club Wheat
ROLLED WHEAT AND BARLEY
Brown Warehouse Co.
Phone 613
WKKUK1
HIS APPROVAL TO
APPROPRIATIONS
Measures Conserving Funds Have
His Okey; Other Bills
Are Signed.
On Tuesday Governor Pierce signed
two of the revenue saving measures
approved by the legislature. They
were house bill COO, which suspends
state aid to the industrial accident
commission for two years, amounting
to $176 000, and house bill 497, which
reduces the millage levy for the r.tate
bonus commission from one to one
half mill, amounting to aboua half a
million dollars.
The governor has signed the fol
lowing appropriation bills:
H. B. 488 For state and supreme
court libraries.
H. B. 499 For installing fire exits
and repairing elevators in capitol and
supreme court building.
H. B. 479Salaries and expenses
of state livestock sanitary board.
H, B. 473 Salaries in attorney gen
eral's office.
H. B. 490 For eradication of ro
dents. H. B. 486 To pay sundry claims.
H. B. 495 Expenses of general and
biennial elections.
H. B. 470-:-Salaries and expenses of
educational department.
H. B. 492 For transferring con
victs. H. B. 472 Salaries and expenses of
supreme court.
H. B. 486 For support of homeless,
neglected and abused children.
H. B. 476 Salaries and expenses
of tailor department,
H. B. 481 For O. A. C. underJSmith
Lever act.
H. B. 475 -Salaries and expenses
of O. N. G.
H. B. 493 For payment of interest
on irrigation district bonds.
H. B. 477 For salaries and expen
ses of state engineer.
Other bills signed Tuesday were:
H. B. 170 To exempt from estate
and inheritance taxes property pre
viously taxed.
H. B. 132 -For uniform system of
accounts for state institutions.
D. A. Wilson Located In
New Place of Business
At the end of the week the stock of
gents furnishing goods and haber
dashery of the D. A. Wilson stora
was transferred to the new location
in Masonic building, and Mr. Wilson
is getting pretty well straightened
up in the new quarter, where he in
vites his old customers to visit him,
and where he expects to welcome
many new friends.
The room occupied by Mr. Wilson
was vacated by the Sam Pughes com
pany and it makes a very nice loca
tion for his line of merchandise. Sinre
opening up in lleppner Mr. Wilson
has enjoyed a splendid trade in gents'
furnishings, suits and clothing, and
he will continue to enjoy a fine pat
ronage in this line by virtue of be
ing better located than heretofore.
.Mr. and Mrs. Levi Hiatt were visit
ors in Heppner on Monday from their
home out at Lena.
retary of Agriculture to Dr. Jardine,
may be expected. This is in line with
the naming of Jardine by President
Coolidge. It Is understood that Creel
is in complete accord with the views
of the new secretary and will vigor
ously carry out Jardine's policies.
Under Jardine, a radical change is
expected in the policy advocated by
the late Secretary, Henry C. Wallace.
Mr. Wallace favored the government
handling of surplus farm products
and for the virtual fixing of price.
Dr. Jardine is especially interested
in co-operative marketing. In address
he has said: "Only 10 of the trou
bles of the farmer can be remedied
by legislation. The other 90 must
be solved by tho farmers themselves
and their immediate associates the
business men of each agricultural
community."
IttttttJtttttlttlRttttnitti
TO OUR
If 1
RESIDENT COOLIDGE
irf W tiite-
I nUniMwif 1 VAn fyT-cAyTc )
been reached. Now with the inauguration we have in the White House a
full fledged, well balanced experienced man holding the reins of government and
equipped to his individual liking. Up to this hour the president has been kept
busy trying to shape and modify the legacy left to him, but necessarily hampered
by the clutter of officialdom and the bewildering maze f o policies which' in no
sense were the children of his own creation. The situation is now changed. For
months President Coolidge has been putting his official house in order. As a
tact no President ever has
would be ready to function
he stepped into office. The
idg in action. No one knows better than the President that with the assump
tion of complete power he must also bear the full burden of responsibility, but
the people, ever generous, will stand behind their national leader. For the next
four years there can be no
aspiration is peace and the
s
Among iruesta registered at Hotel
Heppner during the week were: F. L.
Morrow, Wasco; Tilman Hogue, lone;
P. J. Doherty, Lexington, B. W. Sny
der. The Dallen, W. A. WirU, Walla
Walla, F. D. McGuirk, Portland, F.
E. Ramsey, Portland, B. F. Lowe and
wife, Pendleton, E. M. Kellogg and
ife Portland, A. G. Thompson, Port
land, William G. Patterson, Port
land, E. J. Scellars, Salem, J. C. Eul-
berg, Portland, W. H. Lovcland, Port-
lnnd, J. H. Gordon, Portland, L. E.
Dnvis, Portland, J. H. Thompson,
Hamilton, L. Altman, Enterprise,
Miss Florence Sealo, Arlington, The
Macy-Baird show company, M. Flem
ing, Portland, Bob Tuttle, Pendleton.
O. L. lhlan, Pendleton, H. S. Thomp
son and v. J. Thompson, Gibbon. R.
McElligott, Portlnnd.
James Hager, young son of Mr. and
Mrs. Osmin Hager, was injured quite
seriously in a runaway on Saturday
morning. He was coming down from
the field on the hill where he had
been to deliver a harrow, using the
wagon that had dump boards on.
These boards slid forward and struck
the team and they ran. The boy held
on pretty well, but when the team
made a turn at the feed yards near
the north end of Chase street, he was
thrown and struck by a wheel. Sev
eral stitches were necessary to close
the cuts on his head, but fortunately
no bones were broken.
Sheepmen and farmers are thank
ful for the tine weather, but want a
little more rain to keep the grain and
grass coming along. ' The gardener
would appreciate weather that is a lit
tle more severe so that his plants
will not be nipped later an. It is a
tough job for the weather man, as
he can not please everybody he just
shakes up tho box, opens the lid and
lets come what may.
These balmy spring days have been
an incentive to cleaning up and there
has been much smoke in the air about
the city during the week, resulting
from burning rubbish and trash.
Some have altto caught the garden fe
ver and early gardens are being made,
while it may be noted that others
have been attacked with the "spring
fever" caused from the warm sun
shine. The Eastern Star social club met
'art. Saturday afternoon at MaBonic
hall, with about 2u in attendance.
Bridge was Indulged in and refresh
ments consisted of cookies, ice cream
and coffee. Mrs. Ralph Thompson
was winner of first priie. The host
esses were Mrs. C. L. Sweek, Mrs.
W. H. Cleveland, Mrs. John Wight
man and Mrs. Lillian Cochran.
While In Portlnnd the first of the
week, Mr. and Mrs, Frank Turner
visited Mrs. C. C. Haynle at the san
itarium at Milwaukic, and found her
to be getting along well, In fact,
Mrs, llnynie has so far recovered her
health that she will leave the sani
tarium and return to her home at
Kairlleld, Idaho, by the middle of
this month,
Jns, Luper, who has been living at
Hubbard during the winter, arrived
home last evening and will look af
ter reseedlng a part of his place on
Heppner flat. Mr. Lupor had In. about
300 acres of fall grain that was froi-
THIRTIETH PRESIDENT
at last. The end of the long trail of preparation has
had better opportunity to shape a government that
with full intelligence and understanding the instant
people look forward with confidence to the real Cool-
parties save those that stand for a united nation whose
prosperity that follows in its wake.
en out in December, and he will have
to put in spring grain now, expecting,
however, to seed only a portion of the
ground.
Quite a number of the friends of
Mr. and Mrs. HBrvie Young gathered
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jeff
Jones on Tuesday evening and gave
them a farewell party. The Youngs
departed today for their new home
at Medford and the best wishes of a
host of friends here go with them
for their success.
Henry Thompson, .former business
man of Heppner, but for many years
a resident of Portland where he has
engaged in the real estate business,
came up from the city on Tuesday
and will spend a few days looking af
ter business here and enjoying a visit
with the old .timers.
The Galloway Telephone Co. sold
out the past week and will retire from
business. Individuals along the line
bought up the equipment, among them
being Charles Barth.lomew of Pine
City, John Brosnan and Percy Hughes
of Lena and Dillard French of Gur
dane. Richard MeElIigott of Portland was
doing business in Heppner on Wed
nesday. He was formerly extensively
engaged in farming in the lone coun
try, but is now a retired capitalist,
living at case in Portland.
Officers and members of Ruth Chap
ter No. 82, O. E. S., will go to Ar
lington tomorrow evening and be the
guests of the Chapter there, and wit
ness their degree team put on the
work.
L. Betram of The Dalles, represen
tative of Marshall Wells, wholesale
hardware of Portland, was Interview
ing the trade here on Wednesday. He
was registered at Hotel Heppner.
County court convened in regular
March session at the court house yes
terday forenoon, with Judge Bongo
presiding and (Jommsisioners David
son and Blcakman attending.
Evangelist A. J. Tiffany of Port
land will be in Heppner and occupy
the pulpit at the Methodist Commun
ity church Sundny, March 8th, both
morning and evening.
Rhea Luper, state engineer of Ore
gon, came up from Salem last evening
and is spending a day or so here. He
accompanied Mb father, Jas. Lupor.
Bertha Robertson of Butter creek,
who was recently operated' on at the
hospital here for appendicitis, wa
able to return to her home Snturday.
W. A. WirU, auditor of Tum-A-Lum
Lumber Co., was here from Walla
Walla on Tuesdny. He was a guest at
Hotel Heppner while in the city.
Dr. F. W. Clarke, of the Clarke
Stram Optical Co., of Portland, ar
rived here yestreday and was stopping
at Hotel Heppnor.
Mr. and Mrs. John Her this week
moved into tho residence on Church
street recently vacated by Henry Hnp
pold and family.
Crocuses are in bloom everywhere
just peeping out of the ground;
their way of saying, "howdy do,
spring's hero."
The Indies auxiliary of Bethel chap
el are meeting this afternoon with
Mesdames McNmnor and Campbell as
hostesses.
Emmet Cochran was over from his
Monument ranch and spent severnl
days in the city thia week.
ii J, ii.ii jnjij, i m
The sophomores held their annual
"dress up day" last Wednesday.
Some of the most gorgeous summer
costumes were displayed. They held
a theater party in the evening which
was largely attended.
The freshmen journeyed up Willow
creek to the Monahan ranch last Sat
urday evening where they held a
weinie roast. Everybody reports an
enjoyable evening and plenty of eats.
The high school operetta "Crimson
Eyebrows" will be given in about two
weeks. A definite date will be an
nounced later.
The "H" Club is planning another
smoker to be given in the near future.
The pupils of both the grades and
the high school have begun work on
the Oregon history contest.
THE GIRL SCOITS.
The advisory board of the Girl
Scouts will meet with Mrs. W. P.
Mahoney on Wednesday afternoon.
A full attendance will be expected.
The regular meeting of the Scouts
was held at Bethel Chapel yesterday
afternoon, and a large number of the
girls were in attendaecn. The work
was put on in fine shape and is great
ly enjoyed by all. A larger attend
ance for the next meeting is antici
pated nnd expected.
AUXILIARY MET MONDAY.
The second meeting of the newly
formed Ladies Auxiliary to the
American Legion was held Monday
evening at Bethel Chapel with a fine
attendance. Sixteen applications for
membership were received. Through
the efforts of Mrs. Wilkinson of Yak
ima, representing a lyceum bureau,
the unit contracted for an entertain
ment to be given sometime during
October.
DANCE AT JCNIPER, SATURDAY,
MARCH 11.
The people of the Juniper Hall As
sociation will give a dance at the Hall
on Saturday, March 14. This dance
marks the first anniversary of the
building of the hall. Supper will be
served at midnight, A cordial invi
tation is extended to all.
LADIES TAKE NOTICE.
The sale of dresses, coats, suits, by
the Reliable Dress Co., at Curran's
Millinery Shoppe will continue until
Saturday, March 7. All ladies are
invited to call and see our selecti.
Prices are very moderate.
EASTER SALE.
Tlio ladies of the Methodist Com
munity church will hold their Easter
sale of gingham dreases, aprons and
toou, Saturday, April 4th, at 1:80 n
m at the store of Case Furniture
Company.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS TO MEET.
A meeting of Heppner Chapter No.
26, R. A. M., will be hold at Masonic
itall on Thursday evening, March, 6
There will bo work in both the P. M
nnd M. E. M. degrees.
ah lias nave you seen our
window display of tools to repair
menu hailuk.
This Week
By Arthur Brisbane
Our Gifts to Justice.
Defective Teeth, Hands.
Our Feeble Imagination.
Neighborly Nationas.
A man in the Sing Sing death house
sentenced to die next month, hangs
himself. Doctors work over him for
hours, trying to bring him back to
life. -The interesting feature of this
death in the death house is the vio
lent effort to resuscitate tbe man af-'
ter he had strangled himself. The
law said he must die. why not let
him die?
What do the higher powers above
think of the corpses that we send up
from our gallows, electric chairs and
lethal chambers? How much better
does our civilization Beera up there
than that of the ancient Mexicans
that ripped out the heart of a living
buman sacrifice, offering that as a
welcome gift to their gods?
How do our gifts to the goddess f
justice impress real justice?
The French army has tested and
approved a new stabilizing device for
airplanes, 'Without the use of a gyro-J
scope. That means one step nearer
to absolutely safe flying, safer than
any mode of travel on land.
Ten to twenty years should see the
end of long distance rail travel and
of ocean surface travel. Wise real
estate investors will make their plans
with the nying machine in mind.
The British worry because the na
tional eyesight grows weaker. One
hundred and fifty in every 1,000 lack
good sight at the age of twenty and
ten at the age of four.
The human eye, like the teeth that
nature gave us, is defective, a poorly
made instrument. Our teeth cause
suffering and death. Teeth better
planned would not do that. Even our
five-fingered hands, would have been
much improved by adding .one finger.
w ith that extra finger we should use
in arithmetic the superior duodecimal
system, instead of the inferior deci
mal system, and we could play string
ed instruments of a higher, jnore com
plicated kind.
Floyd Collins1 suffering is over.
This man's death illustrates the pow
er and the weakness of human imag
ination. A hundred men risked their
livea to save his. Doctors went to
his rescue by flying machine, but
could do nothing. The entire nation
followed closely the tragic story.
Imagination showed the man lying
in the low cave, his leg crushed by
the 14,000-pound rock, existing day
after day for nearly two weeks in
horrible agony and discomfort.
It was possible to imagine clearly
that dreadful situation. And the na
tion sympathizes. Any legislature
would gladly have voted $100,000 to
save Collins.
The same nation, through its leg
islatures, refuses to pass the Child
Labor amendment that would free
tens of thousands of children from
years of slow torment.
The feeble public imagination can
not see clearly those children in the
mills.
The Prince of Wales, whom Amer
icans recently made very welcome,
is interested in a plan to send British
students to this country. That is
common sense, as well as a pleasant
compliment.
The Rhodes scholarship system.
that now sends American boys to
British universities, will be reversed
in the new plan. The way to estab
lish peace la to increase intelligence.
When nations know each other, they
will compete instead of fighting. .
There is disappointment because
the British Church can't find a way
to make a saint of Florence Nightin
gale, and supply her with a halo. The
answer to that is that Florence Night
ingale Is a saint already, and needs
no halo.
When she went to Scutari, with her
group of devoted nurses, to save from
needless death the wounded men in
the Crimea, sticking at her work, al
though prostrated with fever, she
made herself a saint. Nothing that
the Archbishop of Canterbury might
do would make her saintliness more
genuine than it is.
ALEX CORNETT AGAIN J. P.
At yesterday's session of the coun
ty court, the matter of appointment
of a justice of the peace for the sixth
district, made vacant by the resig
nation of Harvie Young, came up for
consideration. The petition of W. A.
Richardson was filed, and also the ap
plication of Alex Cornet who was
defeated in the election last fall by
Mr. Y'oung, and who had occupied the
office for several years. Upon due
consideration of the matter, the ap
pointment of Mr. Conwtt was made,
and he filed his bond and qualified
at once.
TO SPEND SI MMER AT PULLMAN.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Howard de
parted on Tuesday for Pullman, Wn..
where they will spend the summer.
Mr. Howard has two daughters, Mrs.
Frank Stevenson and Mrs. Chaa. Kin
caid, and' also a son residing in that
vicinity, and the old people will en
joy their stay in the Palouse country.
Mr. Howard has quite completely ro
covorod from his protracted spell of
the grippe, and it is felt that the
change will be benelicial to them both.
APPLES I am closing out the last
of my Newtona at 90c, f. o. b. Hood
River, cash with order. Also while
they last, a few boxes of small New
tons, Winesnps and Spitsenbergs, at
60c a box. Bliss L. Clark, R. 1, Box
121, Hood River, Oregon.
ODD FELLOWS MET
IN I0NE LAST NIGHT
Last of Cet-Together Meetings
Well Attended; Alt County
Lodges Represented.
The fourth and lait of the geries
of get-together meeting! of tho. Mor
row county Three-Linkers, wag held
last evening in tho big rink at lone,
and there was almost a capacity house
present. We aro informed by mem
bers of Heppner lodges that thre
must have been at least 250 Odd
Fellows and Rebekaha present, and
these represented every lodge in the
county save one.
There was the usual fine program,
participated in by members of Mor
gan, lone and Heppner lodges, who
joined in furnishing the entertain
ment numbers, and the meeting was
one long to be remembered. Between
eight and ten cars of members of
Willow lodge and San Souci Rebakah
lodge of Heppner attended, lone
lodges were out in full force, while
Lexington, Hardman and Morgan sent
large delegations. The meeting was
closed with a cafeteria lunch, and
the gathering was pronounced one
of the very best yet held.
It was tentatively planned at lone
last evening to hold the annual cele
bration of the birth of the order at
Heppner on the 26th of April, and
all arrangements for the proper cele
bration of this event will be worked
out and announced later.
P. T. A. Will Have
Election of Officers
The next regular meeting of the
loeal Patron-Teachers association
will be held at the high school audi
torium on next Tuesday afternoon
at 3 o'clock. The annual election of
officers will take place at this meet
ing, and it is desired that there shall
be a good attendance on the part of
the members.
The program will be rather brief,
but will contain some good numbers,
among them a piano solo by Miss
ELenn, a vocal duet by Mrs. Gillilan
and Miss Davies, and an address by
Mrs. F. R. Brown on the subject,
"Child Guidance."
While in Portland during the week,
President Turner met Mrs Ava Lewis
Stevens, state chariman of the social
hygiene committee who informed her
that she contemplated making a visit
here early in April. Mrs. Stevens
will be accompanied by Mr. Grant,
who is representative of the boys'
division of the same committee, and
these two state officers will address
the P. T. association and the high
school. Definite annnouncement of
the date of their visit to Heppner
will be given later.
Elks Preparing For
Big: Dance at Condon
According to the ' Condon Globe
Times, arrangements are being per
fected by the Elks of that city for a
big dance on Friday evening, March
20, with a banquet at Hotel Condon.
The Elks of Heppner, to whose
lodge the Condon Elks belong, have
engaged a special train for March 20,
and will attend in force, states thft
Condon paper. The dance and ban
quet is being arranged to inject some
old time pep into local Elks and to
jazz up the entire membership of the
lodge to which they belong.
STEREOPTICON SLIDES ON CHINA.
The Epworth League of the Meth
odist Community church will give, on
Friday evening, March 6th, at 7:45
o'clock a talk on China, illustrated
with beautiful, colored slides. Every
one, young or old, interested in this
wofWerful country, will be welcome.
Program free. Following the pictures '
the young people will serve refresh
ments al la Chinese. They hope by
this means to add something to their
athletic fund.
Sunday evening, the topic for dis
cussion will be "The Town Where I
Live Keeping It Clean." Everybody
come and tell us how to do it. "
CARMEN GILLILAN, Reporter.
HAS FIRST WEDDING CEREMONY.
On Friday afternoon last, Judge
R. L. Benge performed his first wed
ding ceremony when he joined in
marriage Etta Hallam of this county
and Zephyl A. Harrison of Monu
ment, at his office in the court house.
Other officers of the court house were
witnesses to the event, and it is re
ported that the Judge got through
with his part of the program in good
shape, though we did not learn that
he kissed the bride. Mr. and Mrs.
Hallam will make their home at Mon
ument. IONE COUPLE MARRIED HERE.
The marriage of Mr. Fred Nicho
son and Miss Edith Ella Petteys.,
young people of lone, took place at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Mc
Niimer in this city Wednesday after
noon, March 4th. Rev. E. C. Alford
of the Methodist Community church
officiated. 'These are tine young folk
of the lone section where the bride
was born and raised, and where for
a number of years Mr. Nichoson has
engaged in business. They will make
their home in lone.
IMPORTANT TO LADIES.
Having decided to continue in bus
iness at the old stand, 1 wish to thaivk
you for your loyal support in the
past, and to ask for a continuance of
your patronage. I have made arrange
ments with Lowengart A Co. for the
exclusive sale in Heppner of their
Cameo and Elcrest hats the most
popular hats in the west These hats
an priced . very reasonably from
$3.60 to $15.00. This line was for
merly handled in Heppi er by Mrs.
Luper, and local women know of its
excellent quality.
MR J, L. G. H ERR EN.
Harvey' McAHater, pron inent citi
wn of Lexington, was a visitor here
en Tuesday afternoon.
C1GESEESH
FnCESMII
Three Changes Came With
Teapot Dome Ex
posures. FIVE MEMBERS NEW
Resignation of Hughea and Death of
Wallace, Remove Two; Weeks and
Mellon Only Easterners Left
Sec.' of 8tate .....Frank B. Kellogg
Minnesota.
L Attorney General, Chaa. B. Warren
Michigan
Sec of Treasury Andrew Mellon
Pennsylvania
Secretary of War, John W. Weeks
Massachusetts
Sec of Navy .. .Cartlss D. Wilbur
California
Postmaster Gen. Harry S. New
Indiana
Sec of Agriculture, Wm. Jardine
Kansas
Sec of Commerce, Herbert Hoover
California
Sec of Labor James . Davis
Indiana
Sec of Interior Hubert Work
Colorado
Kellogg, Warren, Wilbur, Jar
dine and Work selected by Cool
id gt.
Written Specially for The Gazette-
Tunes,
By ROBERT FULLER
Washington, D. C, March 4. In
the usual slow, careful and deliberate
way that the nation has come to know
Calvin Coolidge, during the last fif
teen months, changes have been made
until now when he takes oath of of
fice by his own election, the Presi
ident has a cabinet, one-half of which
is new from that which came to him
from the Harding administration.
Five of the ten cabinet members are
new as the new administration gets
under way.
The new members of the President's
official family are Kellogg, Warren, .
Wilbur, Jardine and Work. In real
ity, there have been six new faces,
but Harian Fiske Stone, passed on
from the Attorney-Generalship to the
Supreme Court bench to be re
placed by Warren of Michigan.
Changes in the cabinet have been
unhurried and each new selection
has been forced by circumstances.
New heads for the Departments of
State, Navy and Interior were forced
by the Teapot Dome exposures and
public sentiment. The change in
Agriculture was caused by the death
of Secretary Wallace. The resigna
tion of Charles Evans Hughes as
Secretary of State, brought about the
selection of Frank B. Kellogg for the
post.
Even the change within the White
House, the resignation of Private
Secretary to the President, Bascom
Slemp was forced, and the position
went to Roy Sanders of Indiana.
The arrival of Frank B. Kellogg
from London last week, where he has
served as American ambassador to
England for one year, completed the
actual presence of the Cabinet group
in Washington. Each and every one
has conferred at great length with the
President and all were set and ready
to assume duties immediately fol
lowing the inauguration today.
The opposition to the appointment
of Warren of Michigan as Attorney
general gave way in the last hours of
the closing congress when the Presi
dent refused to consider another se
lection. Summed up, the middle-west and
west seem to lead in cabinet posts.
Wilbur, Navy, and Hoover, Interior,
are from California; Kellogg, State,
is from Minnesota; Jardine, Agricul
ture, is from Kansas; Work, Interior,
is from Colorado; Warren, Attorney
General, is from Michigan; while In
diana, with New, Postoffice, Davis,
Labor, and Sanders, Secretary to the
President, leads in representation.
Weeks, War, from Massachusetts,
and Mellon, Treasurer, from Penn
sylvania, are the two only eastern
men in the cabinet.
At least, it cannot be said that
President Coolidpe kept his eyes to
the East in the remolding of his cab
inet. Michael Doherty Died
At Pendleton Yesterday
Pendleton East Oregonian.
Michael Doherty, sheepman of But
ter creek, died this morning at fl
o'clock at St. Anthony's hospital, his
death being due to typhoid fever.
Mr. Doherty, who was iZ years old,
was born in Ireland, coming to Amer
ica in UKKi. He at tim hyrded uhtep
in this county and later went into
the sheep business with his cousin,
Patrick Doherty.
Mr. Doherty is survived by hit
widow and th following minor chil
dren: Cecelia, Kathleen, Edward, Ei
leen and Marie Dohnrty. Surviving
a 1 so are his mother, M rn. It ridc''t
Doherty and two brother., Edward
and Joim Doherty, the thrue latter
residing in Ireland; and three ilsfwr.
Mrs. John McDvvitt of Line; Mrs.
Margaret Johnson, Mis Juno Doher
ty, both of Seatt'e, and Mis Undo
Doherty of tins city.
Mr. Doherty w;m u member of tlia
Roman Catholic chun. h an 1 f un !
services will bo held from St. Mary's
at 10 a. m. on T'lurday. Interment
will be hire.
Mrs. Cittherino Erh knon, oru'iizcr
for a women insurance orgiuiiziitl'iri,
came in on Monday. While In lh
City she rvgMtwred at lUiU-t iUj,)piir.