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The gazette-times. [volume] (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, March 14, 1912, Image 2

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V Souven i r
jj Duttons
March I8-M2H
F IS E E A Toolh Brush!
Our Regular
This is an instance where you secure two important articles
for the price of one. The tooth brush is free; you secure it
by purchasing a jar of B. F. D. Tooth Powder, the regular
price of which is 25 cents, at
Colonist Fares
:D A I LY:
March 1 to April 15, 1912
From the Middle and Eastern portions of the United States
to all points in the NORTHWEST on the
OregonWashiugton Railroad & Navigation
From Chicago - - $33.00
" St. Louis - - $32.00
" Omaha - - $25.00
" Kansas City - $25.00
" St. Paul - - $25.00
Proportionately low fares from all other points. Direct con
nections from Chicago, St. Paul, Omaha, and Kansas Oity
ever the C. . N. W., Union Pacific, Oreg'on
Short Line and O. W. R. (EL N.
Lines Protected by automatic Block Signal.
While these rates aunlv Westbound only, fares may be
prepaid by depositing valne f the ticket with vour local
agent, and an order will be telegraphed to any address aiven.
Aid in telling of onr vast resources and wonderful opportu
nities for HOME BUILDING.
Illustrated and reliable printed matter will be mailed any
one to whom you wish it sent, by addressing
WILLIAM McMURRAY, General Passenger
Agent, Portland, Oregon.
All the tone quality of
the $200 instruments
in these two machines
The Columbia Crafonola "Favorite"
(Hornless .Macliine)
and 12 double disc I'erords (2t
selections) for 65!). This is the
Spot Cash price. Our Special
Sale is $10 down and $5 a month.
The Records
You can make your own selec
tion of any two 12-inch, SI. 25
Ih-cords and ten 10-inch, ()
TLU i- the
tlO down and
The Edison "Home" Phonograph
and 12 Amherolo (1 -njimite)
Spot Cash price.
i r -
. i
) a nionin.
The Records
ictioji ,,f anv 12 Aiiilerohi
h then-
over !0O.
We g. t all the New Records every month, l.th
li c and ylhidi r. Come in and let u give you
;i dcmoi:t ration.
Patterson & Son, Druggists
The ?c3ja! Store
geur Hotel
NEEL & CO. Props.
Everything neat and clean at popular prices.
The Heppner Gazette, Established March 30, 1883
The Heppner Times. Established Nov. 18, 1897
Consolidated February 15, 1912.
VAWTER CRAWFORD, - Editor and Proprietor
Issued every Thursday morning, and entered at
the Postoffice at Heppner, Oregon, as second
class matter.
One Year $100
Si Months '5
Three Months 50
Single Copies, . u
Display, transient, running less than one month,
first insertion, per inch, 25c; subsequent in
sertions, 12 l-2c; display, regular, 12 l-2c;
locals, first insertion, per line, 10c; subsequent
insertions, per line, 5c; lodge resolutions, per
line, 5c; church socials and all advertising of
entertainments conducted (or pay, regular rates.
Thursday, March 14 1912
Upon occasion, Theodore Roose
velt empatically said (and he is
notorious for saying things with
emphasis), "On the 4th of March,
next, I shall have served three
and a half years, and these three
and a half years constitute my
first term. The wise custom
which limits the President to two
terms regards the substance and
not the form, and under no cir
cumstances will I be a candidate
or accept another nomination. "
There is no quibble about this
statement. He says that he will
not accept another nomination.
Theodore Roosevelt on many occa
sions promised his fellow citizens
that he would not again be a can
didate. The question on every
one's lips is, what made him
change his mind, why did he do
it? Can not the answer be found
in his character? Of a strong
and impetuous nature, with un
bounded confidence in himself
and Viis dpstinv nf an fmnp.rious
disposition, is his not just he
character that our forefathers
'had in mind when thev wished
t.n nrnr.er.t the country against the
possibility of a third term? If
the love for office and the passion
for power made Roosevelt break
his solemn pledge, what guaran
tee have the people of this coun
try that he would not do the
same thing over again? If he
wp.rfl to announce tomorrow that
he would not be a candidate for
a fourth term, would anyone be
lieve him?
Then, too how about his break
ing faith with the man of whom
he said, in speaking of President
Taft, "I do not believe there can
be found in the whole country a
man so well fitted to be presi
dent." Roosevelt has many very ad
mirable qualties, but the easy
way he has of going back on his
friends on the plea of standing
by the people, should relegate
him to the rank and file of the
v V St
A petition to President Taft to
set aside the sentence imposed
upon Attorney H. H. Hendrick,
of Fossil, by the U. S. Circuit
Court, for subornation of perjury,
has been received by Heppner
parties. Mr. Hendricks will have
to serve a term of 13 months on
McNeil's Island unless the Presi
dent interfers. When it is un
derstood that his conviction was
secured upon the false testimony
of Bill Hawk, our citizens should
' not hesitate to sign a petition for
pardon. Mr. Hendricks has re-
j ceived sufficient punishment for
a crime that it is very evident he
did not commit. His petition was
sicrnpd hv pvprv citizen of his
'home town.
William J. Bryan has just com
pleted a visit to the Northwest,
and now there is much talk that
he may possibly be the nominee
of the democrats again for presi
dent. This is not an impossible
thing, for there is much strife
and dissention in that party over
prospective candidates and there
is no denying the fact that Bryan
is the most popular man in the
party to-day. Of course Mr.
Bryan is not an avowed candidate
at this time but like our own
Teddy, he may be induced to
heed the demands of "the peepul"
at the opportune time.
Di. J. E. Adkiua was born near
Kirksviile, Mn. , October 24th, 1845.
and died at his home in Hillsboro.
Oregon, Feb. 22, 1912, at the age of
66 years, 3 months and 28 days.
With his parents he ornssed the
plains to Oregon in 1865, settling in
Lane oouuty near Eugene, and in Oc
tober, I868,came to Eastern Orrgon,
settlina on Rhea creek to the south
west of Heponer. He was married
in Heppner to Miss Martha Sperry,
daughter of the lata Rev. Carpus
Sperry, on Jul v tl, 1880. To this
anion were born six children, two of
whom died in infancy, and four are
now living; one daughter, Mrs. Mabel
Wadsworth, of Portland, and three
sous, William, Edward and Arthur,
of Hillsboro. His wife died 18 years
ago, and a few years later he was
married to Mrs. Letitia Stewart, of
Hillsboro, who died some three years
Dr. Adkins was a pioneer dentist
of Hillsboro, having moved there 27
years ago and practiced his profession
in that oity np to the time of his
death. He was a member of the
Baptist chuioh and a Mason in good
standing for many years. He was
well known, not only in the section
of the state where he resided so long,
but in Eastern Oregon as well, espe
cially in Morrow county, where he
resided for so many years before go
ii:g to the Willamette Valley, and he
frequently made professional visits to
Heppner and lone, enjoying a good
practice here.
His funeral was hell at the First
Baptist chuich in Hillsboro on Sun
day, Feb. 25, the Masons taking
charge of the services at the grave.
To The Hibernians.
E. H. Deery, state president of the
Ancient Order of Hibernians, and
John Keeny will arrive in the city
Saturday night from Portland. The
gentlemen are comma to initiate new
membres into the Heppner council of
the A. O. H. Ceremonies will take
place at 3 oclock Sunday afternoon in
the Hibernian hall. As there will be
an unusually large number of men in
town from the surrounding country it
is to be hoped that they will turn out
in goodlv numbers to join the A. O.
H. and greet State President Deery
and delegate Keeny. Both Mr. Deery
and Mr Keenv will take part in the
St Patrick's eve entertainment. Mr.
Deery is a noted speaker and Mr.
Keeny will certainly please his au
dience by some of his famous numbrs.
Matt T. Hughes shipped three
car loads of prime beef steers to
the Portland market yesterday
morning. This is a bunch of
feeders that he fattened on alfal
fa this winter, and they were top
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature ef
Philin Coonpr. rw.ent.lv of Van-
fnnvpr. Waah.. is a new arrival
in Morrow county. He has pur
chased the warren place or 4UU
arrp in thp TCiVht. Mile section.
on Hale ridge, and expects to get
right onto the place at once, lie
this u-ppk- niirchasp.d a comnlete
outfit of horses, wagons and other
sunn hps at Lexinerton and will
enter upon the work of farming
a X T , 1 1 1
in earnest, lie tninKS we nave
n ovirirl miititrv here and is well
pleased with the place he has pur
Notice To Stockholders.
Notice is h-rebv Riven that the an
nual meeting of the stockholders cf
the Jordan Warehouse and Storage
Company will be held at Liberty
school house, Eight Mile, Oregon on
Tuesday the 2nd day of April. 1012,
at the hour of 2 o'clock, p. m. , for
the election of officers of said corpora
tion and the transaction of such other
business as may come before the meet
ing. C. E. JONES, Secy.
For Sale.
Some choice young sows at $lo
each. See Wilkins, Palace Hotel.
A ladies plain gold band ring.
Finder please leave at this office and
get reward. St.
Heppner's Leading Confection
ery and Ice Cream Parlors
; ; Can serve you now with nice, fresh Ice Cream. None
; better to be had in the city. Fine line of fresh Candies.
:: Leading Brands Cigars and Tobacco
J. A A. A. A . A. A A. A. .1
I' 'I' V TTTTT V 1 V
Church Announcements.
Sunday School at 10 a. m. Morn
ing worship at 11 a. m. The subject
for the morning sermon will be "The
More Excellent way." Epworth
League at 6:30. The League will
meet with the Baptist Young people;
and they will adjourn in time for
the Methodist evening service. Eve
ning worship at 7:30, p. m. The
evening discourse will be a lecture on
"Christian Evidences."
Everybody cordially invited to all
these services.
W. A. PRATT, Pastor.
Last Sundav whs the red-letter day
with the local Mi thodist church. In
the morning at 9 o'clock there wer
six baptisms by immersion in the
baptistry of the Disciples' church, ly
the Rev. W A. Pratt, the pastor.
At the Methodist church building at
the eleven o'clock service there were
as many more baptised by enrinkling,
by the Rev. H. O. Perry, the District
Superintendent. Then the pastor re
ceived Into the church twentv new
memberg, most uf them persons that
had become Christians in the recent
revival meetings. Then the Rev.
Perry preached a verv inspiring ser
mon and administered the communion
to a large number of communicants,
preaching again at night to che de
light of mauy.
Bible School, 10 a. m. Theme for
11 a. m. , "Teaching for Soul Win -nine
in the Sunday School." Install
ation service of the B. Y. P. U. at
6:30 p. m. "Hell, its Csrtainty,
What Sort of a Place it is and How
to Escape it," is the subject f or 7 :30.
p. m. Baptismal service in lone
Baptist church, Saturday the 16th. at
1 :30 p. m. The public is invited to
all these services.
1 A cents lb. cash for
J- V chikens this week at
Join the Hepp er Library Association.
IV;-.; .. i - w
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An attractive line
of the above
watches carried in
Our Specialty is Fitting
Notice for Publication
Departmnet of the Interior
U. S. Lnd Office at The Dalles,
Oreogn, February 6th, 1912.
Notice is hereby given that Michael
C. Marshall, of Willows. Oregon,
who, on March 18th 1905, made Home
stead. No. 14293 Serial No. 03519, for
SWJ SWJa', Sec 24. and E,1 NEi,
SEjftE, Section 23, Township 4
North, Range 23 East, Willamette
Meridian, has filed notice of intention
to make Final five year Proof, to
establish claim to the laud above
described, before C. O. Patterson, U.
S. Commissioner at his office at
Heppner, Oregon, on the 19th day of
March, 1912.
Claimant names as witnesses:
F. D. Duos, Jess Doos, Patrick
Farley, of Willows Oregon, and H.
H. Weston of Coyote Ore.
fl5-ml4 C. W. MOORE, Register
Notice to Mule Raisers.
We have for sale at our ranch at
Condon three well bred Jacks shiuped
out from Missouri last November.
For prices and tems apply to Dunn
FliKDKtili K StkIWKH,
Of IVmll.'tcn.
Candidate befWe the IIopuMican
Party (if Morrow and Umatilla
Counties for the cilice uf
M.v Platform:
"A striit and impartial enforce
ment of the laws of Oregon."
(Paid Adv.)
For Sale.
A graded Belgian stallion, coming
five-year-old, weight between 1600
and 1700. Inquire of O. A. Devins,
Heppner, Orrgon.
Eggs for Setting.
Prize winning Anconas. Setting
of 15 eggs 12.50. My chickens were
prize winners at the recent Pendleton
chicken show. MACK SMITH.
f.22. tf.
Horses For Sale.
One gray maro age 8, weight 1400,
price (175; one bay mare, age 8,
weigth J2G0, price IM0; one biy
gelding age 6, weiuht 1400. price
tl50; two sorrel Reldings age 9, weight
2300, price 1200. All well broke and
a snap if taken in the nest thirty
Lexington, Ore.
For Sale.
A thoroughbred Jersey bull, one
year of age and debomed. Will tell
this animal cheap.
Lexington, Oregon.
Crockery and Glaosware at your
own price at Gilliam & Bibaee'a.

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