HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 7, 1926. PAGE FIVE Joseph N. Scott of Psndleton. who is the democratic nominee for joint representative, Morrow and Umatilla counties, spent a part of Tuesday in this city in the interests of his cam paign. , Mr. Scott was accompanied to Heppner by Mrs. R. E. Taylor, Mrs. R. A. Welsheimer, Mrs. J. T. Hale and and Celsus Keithley, the ladies com ing over to attend the meeting of the Women a Missionary society of the Christian church held at the home of Mr and Mrs. F. S. Parker. They returned to 1'endlcton Tuesday eve ning. Lawrence Conenhaver. who is witn the U. S. army at Honolulu, sends word to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Copenhaver, that he has not been or dered to bo to China vet. When leaving with his detachment some montns ago for the Sandwich Islands, he expected that they would be sent to China before now, but he thinks they will have to go, and may be on their way by this time. Roy Neill of Pine City, who was in Heppner yesterday, reports the sale at his ranch this week of some 250 tons of alfalfa hay, receiving a price of ?11 per ton. Mr. Neill will hold the balance of his hay for Belling on a later market, hoping to get a better price. Alfalfa has been going at $10 per ton on Butter creek, so Mr. Neill has received the best price paid thiB full. Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Jones and son Paul, accompanied by Mrs. E. R. Hus ton, motored to Portland tho past week, where Paul had his game foot looked after by Dr. Akin. Mrs. Hus ton visited with her daughter, Miss Elizabeth, who she reports as rapidly improving in health. They returned home on Sunday. The marriage of Miss Sophia Cox of Monument to Mr. Bud Knighten of Hardman was an event of Tues day morning at the office of Judge R. L. Benge, that official performing the ceremony. The young people will make their home at Monument for which place they departed Tuesday afternoon. Al Troedson, wheatraiser of Mor gan, was attending to business in this city on Monday. He reports but lit tle seeding in his part of the county thus far, but expects operation to begin there soon. Rain is much need ed. Harley Adkins arrived in Heppner Tuesday morning for a visit with Heppner relatives and friends. He now lives in Portland and is employed with the O.-W. R. & N. company in the freight department, Mr. and Mrs. A. Z. Barnard came up from The Dalles the last of the week and enjoyed a visit with friends at Heppner and Hardman. They re turned to the Wasco city Monday. E. J. Merril of Hardman and his brother Cliff Merril who is postmas ter at Monument, were visitors in the city on Monday while attending to business affairs. Amos Parker of La Grande was a visitor at the home of his brother, F. S. Parker of this city, for a couple of days the past week, departing on Fridny morning. Walter Eubanks of Iono was in Heppner yesterday, an interested listener-in to the world's series broad cast being received at the Frye Elec trical shop. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Ya.nall of lone were visitors here on Thursday last. Mr. Yarnall is farming some nine miles southwest of lone, on the Brown place. Mrs. Wm. Copenhaver, Mrs. Claude White and Mrs. B. S. Clark of the Hodsdon district wtero visitors n Heppner on Saturday, John Jenkins of the Boartfman pro ject was a visitor here yesterday, hav ing business before the county court Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Feldman who fBrm near lone were transacting bus iness in this city Monday. Mr. and Mrs. F. Burroughs of Jor dan Siding were visitors in Heppner on Monday, DELICIOUS APPETIZING NUTRITIOUS Shell Fish Order them any day. We prepare them to suit the taste. FOUNTAIN SPECIALS and -BAKED GOODS ELKHORN RESTAURANT NOMINEE'S WORDS DISTORTED Effort Made to Cloud Issue With MiHquotationa. (Newberg Graphic.) Every intelligent person knows that you can pick one sentence from any book or any address and by itself give an entirely different impression from the one intended where the context and rest of the article, speech or story is included. This is what 'i.e Journal has done in the case of Mr. Steiwer's speeches. The Journal hasn't a leg to stand on in its campaign of malignant mis representation. What Mr. Steiwer haB been saying in his addresses when quoted in full is nothing like what the Journal has sought to indicate. We quote from his speech that our read rs may know the real truth of this matter: "Government has been good to the industrial centers of the east and northeast. Simple justice requires that the government should show sympathetic consideration for the ag ricultural sections of the west. There is no way of insuring success to the slothful or indolent, but there should be a fair reward for the man of en terprise and ability, even though he is engaged in agriculture. I have favored and will favor government aid in marketing the exportable sur plus crops. I believe in aiding agri culture by doing away with the un just privileges of the industral sec tons of America. We must strive for simpler government with less cost to the people." Is there an honest voter who would want the government to undertake to make life easy for the slothful and indolent, even though they happened to belong to the farming class? There is no class of people which has a monopoly upon either industry or the indolence of the nation. It is per fectly proper to refuse to make pau pers of our people by extending gov ernment protection which would re sult in that sort of thing. Mr. Stei wer has made himself perfectly clear as being willing to aid agriculture and place it on a parity with other forms of industry. That is all that any honest farmer wants. Only the jingoes would promise or attempt to do more than that. But the Journal's method in this case is simply in line with the policy which they have maintained throug out the entire campaign. They have sought to becloud everything in a mud campaign which is beginning to react against their own candidate. At the present time sentiment is crys talizing very rapidly fon Steiwer be cause the voters realize that he is fiean and that he is the best man for the position at stake. As Important to Morrow As to Union and Umatilla (La Grande District News.) It is specially important to Union county who represents it in the state sfnate. In the district comnrisinff a, Prices are Better Buy Your Flour -Millrun NOW Brown Warehouse Co. Phones: Warehouse 613, Residence 644 What'll I Order? o Your everyday prob lem. "What'll I order?" will quickly bo solved here, where a great va riety of choicest grocer ies are attractively dis played and serve as sug gestions for many varia tions of the menu. You will find tempting foods that will satisfy tho most fastidious appetite. Our fresh vegetables and fruits, our com plete line of bottled, package, and canned goods, and our consistently low level of prices, make this store the best place you could find to trade. Careful attention given to phone orders. SALMON, per can 20c TUNA FISH, per can 20c COFFEE, per lb 40c, 50c, 55c and 60c Hiatt's Good Morning Coffee, 2 lbs. for 90c EGGS, Guaranteed, per dozen 50c PORK AND BEANS, per can, 10-15-25-35c SARDINES, large cans in tomato sauce, spices or mustard 15c SOUPS, per can 15c, 2 "for 25c TOMATOES, per can 15c, 20c and 25c CASH AND CARRY GR0CB1T Union, Umatilla and Morrow counties there is a contest between the past ind the present, May and December a:, it were. The Democratic candi date, Senator Henry Taylor, is nearly eighty years of age and has already served one term in the state senate. He is a most likeable and honorable old gentleman. He has been a factor in the upbuilding of Umatilla county, lcvcd and respected by all, but his thought, his viewpoint, and his vision, are in the past. His opponent, Fred E. Kiddle of Island City, has youth, strength and present day business activities and associations which bring him in close contact with today's necessities and tomorrow's possibil ities. The state's future to him is as real and necessary as is the past, the days of yesterday, to his venerable opponent. Mr. Kiddie is not a stranger to the citizens of Oregon. He has been State Commander of the Ameri can Legion, has represented Oregon at every national convention since 'he existence of the American Legion, p.nd is now general chairman of the committee in charge of arrangements for the state convention to be held in La Grande next year. Just as a mat ter of business Fred Kiddle should be sent to the state senate if we wish full service from the man we send to represent us in Salem during the for ty days of law-making. lutfMKL (HMIIIIIHIMIMIIIIMHMIMIHIMHM tmiiiiMi'iifiitimimiitiifHiiiiii iiiiimmimii FRED E. IDLE Republican Nominee Joint Senator Union, Umatilla, Morrow Counties Born and reared in Union coun ty. Educated at University of Or egon. Served twenty months in late Word War, fourteen months overseas. Helped organize the American Legion and served as State Commander in 1923-24.6 Ac tively engaged in flour manufac turing and grain business in Un ion county. Paid Adv. FRED E. KIDDLE. IIIIIIIIflllMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIMIMHIMIIIMIMllllllMfllllMIMI MO DM With a large assortment of patterns, three, six, nine and twelve feet in width and a range in price from 45c per yard up to Armstrong's A grade. You can find a pattern to fit any room or any purse. Also a good line of Gold Seal and other similar rugs 9x12 as low as $12.00 No flowery descriptions of fictitious values. Case Furniture Co. Central Market i C W. McNAMER, Proprietor FRESH AND CURED MEATS, FISH AND POULTRY Call us when you have anything in our line to sell. Phone Main 652 Protect Your Own Future BY A SAFE DEPOSIT BOX. Your own future may be tied up in the valuables which you possess. Jewelry, Innsurance policies, bonds, stocks and other valuable papers. You should protect your fu ture by giving these valuables every possible safeguard. There is only one really safe way to guard such papers, and that is in a Safe Deposit Box in this bank. When they are guarded here, you know abslutcly that they are safe. Safe from the burglar, from fire and water. All worry about possible loss is taken from your mind. Safety, however isn't the only reason for the desirabil ity of our Safe Deposit Boxes. They are very convenient, always available to yu during our office hours. The cost is remarkably small trifling in comparison with the saving it may mean for you. Come in and let us tell you about this safeguard for the valuables which may mean so much for your future. -MM- Farmers & Stockgrowers National Heppner BiUlk Oregon TO OUR CREAM CUSTOMERS : We can only make the grade of buttre from the grade of cream we receive. Now, if we are going ahead and be on the map like other surviving creameries, we must have A-grade cream. We are not churning any B-grade cream. We will pay market price for A-grade cream. Morrow County Creamery Co. W. C. COX, Manager. ffolejoroof Jfasiercf When In Need of Hose Remember Holeproof HOLEPROOF HOSIERY has stood the test for years and many discriminat in buyers demand HOLEPROOF. Al ways uniform, good quality at reasonable prices. New shades of Gun Metal, Mus cade, Grain, Piping Rock, Paris Mist, Casino, Reward $1 - $1'35 . $J-50 . $ SAM HUGHES COMPANY Heppner, Ore. Phone 962 HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, Only $2.00 the Year Sperry Products . head the list for QUALITY We stock the following: OLYMPIC FLOUR-1 0 lb., 25 lb. and 50 lb. sacks. WHITE DOWN FLOUR-25 lb. and 50 lb. sacks. s GRAHAM and RYE FLOUR-1 0 lb. sacks. SNOW FLAKE CAKE FLOUR-The fiinest product of its kind made. CEREALS-Wheat Flakes, Rolled Oats . Quick Cooker Oats, Wheat Hearts. Phelps Grocery Company PHONE 53 ED CHINN, Prop.