The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, July 20, 1922, Image 1

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    Orceon rhrur,! Society,
Public AuJii-vwrn
The GazettoTim
PUBLISHED WEEKLY AND DEVOTED TO THE BEST INTERESTS OF MORROW COUNTY
Volume 39, Number 15.
HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JULY 1922.
Subscription $2.00 Per Year
PL1TI1 OF una
Fearing He May Not B Fully Under
stood, Lexington Farmer Addi to Com
munication of Laat Weelu No Deaire
to Be Taken for Knocker.
Lexington, July 17. Editor Gaiette
Times: My attention having been called
to the fact that parta of my report on
the annual meeting of the Wheat Grow
er! association, published in your paper
of last week, might be misconstrued, and
considered a disparagement on the prin
ciples of the association, I wish to ex
plain more fully somt things which
might lead some who have not gone
deeply into ita principles to feel thst
I am knocking.
The loss at Condon I mentioned mere
ly as an item of the report, it never hav
ing occurred to me that others might
consider the loss due to lack of judg
ment on the part of the board instead
of an unforseen accident, until suggest
ed to me by Mr. C. A. Barnes, who, by
the way, is our very able and efficient
fieldman.
In regard to the item concerning Mr.
Nelson, he was chosen as Sales Manager
at, I believe, $15,000 per year.
As he did not appear to be the man
for the position, he was dismissed at
the expiration of six months. He is now
suing the association for six months sal
ary, having been paid for the time he
served.
It would appear at present that the
management was merely mistaken in its
judgment of the man.
If the suit should be lost to Mr. Nel
son I should consider the management
to have been careless in the matter of
its contract with him. That point re
mains to be proven. As for knocking
the association, there is not a man in
Morrow county who believes in its prin
ciples and power for the good of the far
mers more than I, nor one who has
worked harder from the very beginning
to make this a success and I still think
that the association is the farmers sal
vation, under proper management and
my object in writing that article was
not to hinder organisation but to awak
en the farmers to the fact that they
have a big business ahead of them as a
whole and each individual must work
for his own Interests and ultimately for
the interest of all.
If the association should fail, which
I sincerely hope it will not, it will not
be the fault of the association but the
fault of the farmers themselves, many
of whom are doing as they have always
been accustomed to doing, sitting disin
terestedly back and. allowing any one,
who will, take up their business and run
it for them.
To prove that I will state that In Mor
row county for the year ending June
1st. 1922, there were 174 signed con
.tracts and only 93 votes cast In the
election.
The association is a decided success
in California, the ralsia growers having
the greatest success as they are under
better management. If it will help them
why not us?
But unless every farmer gets in and
pushes, his association will come tumb
ling about his ears and conditions will
be worse, if possible, than before.
Farmers come to lifel Attend to the
business of your association as well as
your farm, demand your rights, ade-
quate representation and all that goes
with it, and In that way keep out of th
clutches of the speculators, bankers, and
loan sharks who have been your undoing
in the past.
Organiiel Push and pull all together,
for this way lies your salvation.
JOE DEVINE,
Are Visiting Here from California.
' Charley Brown, accompanied by his
daughters, Miss Mollis and Miss Carolyn
and his son Honry, arrived at Hcppner
Tuesday from Walla Walla, where they
have been visiting for a few weeks.
They are on their summer vacation from
their home at Redlands, California, and
will spend a week or more visiting with
friends at Heppner, expecting to return
to Walla Walla and spend the remain
der of the summer. Mr. Brown was for
merly engaged In farming quite exten
sively In this county, owning a fine place
in Blackhorse, a few miles north of this
city. lie retired from farming several
years ago, and is now nicely located in
a fine home at Redlands, where he and
his family are enjoying life to the full
They are always glad, however, to meet
all the old friends at Heppner.
HOMEY PH:LOSOPHY FOR 1922,
Here was young Jim Jones just went
into his back garden to see how his
grape vines wero coming along, and ev-
ery one of them was dead not a leaf in
sight. He was sure he had doped the
whole thing out so he would have a
wonderful grape juice crop this year.
He got the finest vines, planted them
with the greatest care, and then gave
them a dose of manure he was sure
would make them come up great. In the
winter months he dug around them, and
gave them more manure to keep them
going through the cold spell. "Burned
up," remarked old Jake when he saw
them. "Ain't nothln' bettor'n manure,
but too much kills. Plants are like hu
mans. Grapes most of all grow best
when they have to fight, and don t get
rich food too easy.
TABLE MANNERS.'
A Texas father was dining with hi
son in a Texas hotel, and in the course
of dinner the son got into an argumen
with a cowboy. The cowboy called the
son an offensive name, and the young
fellow grabbed his knife In his fist and
started around the table to be avenged.
But his father seised him by the coat'
tails.
"Ain't ye got no tublo manners?" th
old man hissed.
"But, pop, ye hcercd what he called
me, didn't yeY"
"Yes, I heered all right, but that aln
no ground for yer forgettln' yer table
manners. Put down that there knife
and go at him with yer fork." Delinea.
tor.
Rev. C. W. Dubois will hold Bervices
at the Episcopal church on Sunday, both
morning and evening.
Health Clinic Shows
Children's Defects
Oat of 118 Examinations it Pendleton
Meeting 108 Dental Case
Wen Found.
Out of 118 school children examined
n a health clinic arranged in Pendleton
by Mrs. Edith Van Deusen, home dem
onstration agent, 108 were found to be
in need of dental attention and many
other physical defects were brought to
light Physical examinations were con
ducted by a local physician, a Hermiston
dentist, and a Portland specialist on
eye, ear, nose and throat. The Umatilla
County Home Bureau cooperated in
making arrangements for this work.
Fifty-four cases of enlarged or dis
eased tonsils were found; thirty-two
children had faulty posture; eleven had
dei'vtiro eye-sight; four had ear trou
ble; and sixty-eight were more than two
pounds underweight.
On the basis of the findings of this
conference Mrs. Van Deusen will un
dertake nutrition follow-up work with
no parents of the children examined.
O. A. C. Extension Service News.
Willow Creek Road Started.
The Oregon-Washington highway
along Willow creek in Gilliam county
which has been held up so long on ac
count of trouble in obtaining right of
way and then again on account of the
decision of the courts that Market road
money could not be used in the building
of a designated trunk highway is at last
under way. The contractors are moving
their equipment on to the job this week
and the grading work will be started
within the next few days.
The Warren Construction company
have the contract for both grading and
graveling and engineer Smith who ha3
had charge of the work on the Oregon-
Washington highway in Morrow county
will be the engineer on the Gilliam
county section also.
The highway commission is calling
for bids for constructing several bridges
on the Gilliam county section of the O.-
W. and owing to the habit of Willow
creek to change its course so frequently
the commission has decided to put in
pile driven bridges. Arlington Bulletin.
I. R. Clabough returned the end of
the week from Portland, where he has
been for some time with Mrs. Clabough,
now confined in a hospital there, recov
ering from the effects of a serious oper
ation which she underwent recently.
Appeals Will Be Taken
In John Day District Case
Interested parties were served this
week with notice of appeal in the John
Day irrigation district case. The Nor
thern Pacific Railway company, by their
attorneys, are appealing to the supreme
court from the decree handed down by
Judge G. W. Phelps, and we understand
that there Is also to be an appeal filed
by the defendants in this case, the pi
pers for which are now being drawn. It
appears from these proceedings that it
is the intention to carry this case up
to the highest tribunal in the land, and
it will be some time before the case is
finally settled.
Mrs, J. P. Conder, who has been visit
ing with relatives at Estacada and other
points for the past month, returned
home Monday. She was accompanied by
John and Claude Conner who have been
visiting with their grandmother at
Salem.
Want good home in Heppner for little
girl 6 years old. Clean, respectable
business man would like one or two
meals each day. Will be relieved of
little girl often evenings. Address 134,
care Gaiette-Times. It.
W. O. Bayless and wife returned home
on Sunday. They spent a month's va
cation visiting numerous points in the
Willamette valley and on the coast.
Death Follows Operation
For Removal of Tonsils
Following an operation for the re
moval of his tonsils, Edwin Hango, of
Boardman, aged about 12 years, died at
the home of Mrs. Tom Johnson, county
nurse, in this city on Saturday evening,
and the rcmuins were taken to Board
man on Sunday, where the funeral was
held on Monday. It is stated that the
child had been in very poor health for
years, the result of his badly diseased
tonsils.
F. W. Winnnrd was up from Hood Riv
er for a few days during the week, look
ing after business interests. He and
his family are getting quite nicely lo
cated in Hood River valley for the pre
sent.
Glenn Jones reported to us this morn
ing that the work of harvesting the big
crop of wheat on the Heppner Flat farm
of Jeff Jones and Sons, has started, and
it will soon be known what the yield
will be.
Wm. Hendrix, who was quite severely
injured in a runaway several weeks ago
is now rapidly improving at his home
on Rhea creek, and should be about
again soon.
Judge C, II. Finn, attorney of La
Grange, was in the city on Monday at
tending to legal business.
Easy Life Ahead.
"Dinah, I hear you are going to get
married."
"Yes'm; Ah done foun' me a nice,
steady man."
"Has he a good job?"
"No'm, not now 'znckly but he's fix
in' to study fo' do ministry. Ah'a gwine
Buppo't him till he reads de Bible th'oo."
Legion Weekly,
A High Priced Affair.
Following the marriage ceremony the
bridegroom called the minister aside and
inquired the price of the service.
"Well," said the minister, "you may
pay me whatever it's worth to you."
"Be reasonable," groaned the groom,
"my bride inherits (1,000,000 on her 21st
birthday." Kansas City Star.
SHORT BUT SWEET
Oi vEEK AND If J
Prosecute Persons
Who Deface Road Signs
Persons who deface road, trail and
other signs posted by the Umatilla Na
tional Forest service for the convenience
of campers, tourists and other forest
users, as well as forest officers, are to be
prosecuted, according to anouncement
made by J. C. Kuhns, supervisor.
Mr. Kuhns announced that Ellis Mc
Coy, J, B. McCoy, John Schmidt and
Cleve McNeal, all of Stanfield, and W.
G. Miller and C. E. Lawrence of Pendle
ton, have been reported to him as hav
ing defaced signs. Action is to be taken
at once.
In giving the names, Mr. Kuhns said:
"It is felt that if people are so keenly
interested in having their names posted
for the benefit of the public that listing
them In the newspapers as violators of
a federal regulation would serve their
purpose equally as well as placing their
names on forest service signboards.
"Despite the fact that signs are a
public benefit a large number have been
defaced or destroyed thoughtlessly or
maliciously by travelers. Forest officers
are empowered to arrest without war
rant anyone committing any form of
trespass, including mutilation of signs.
The mutliation and destruction of forest
service signs cannot be considered as
unintentional and such cases of prop
erty trespass come under the head of
criminal trespass.
"The practice of writing names, ad
dresses, dates and in other ways defac
ing the signs has become so universal
that specific action is necessary. All
forest officers are being instructed to
report esses of mutilation of signs and
to arrest the offenders. As the practice
of defacing signs by writing upon them
is, no doubt, due largely to carelessness
or thoughtlessness forest officers are re
luctant to take drastic action and are
n the majority of cases merely requir-
ing that names be erased from the signs
or that new signs be furnished. It is
apparent, however, that offenders must
be treated with severity in future.
"Registration books and blanks are
placed at points throughout the forest
so that visitors can record names and
addresses and there is no excuse for de
facing property to leave a record of a
visit inside the national forest." East
Oregonian.
Power Farming Caravan Coming to
Echo Soon.
A traveling power farming exposition
will visit Echo at a date yet to be fixed,
to demonstrate the use of motor vehicles
in industrial and farming operations. A
caravan of 40 trucks, tractors, and other
appliances will give the demonstration
at 150 points In Oregon, covering 4000
miles to visit all portions of the state.
The project is being handled by the
Ford Co., Standard Oil Co., and other
implement manufacturers. Echo dates
will be announced after the Willamette
valley towns are visited. Echo News.
Mrs, Ed Clark departed Tuesday for
Forest Grove to spend a few weeks visit
at the home of her fnther, Mr. Bretz.
Dan Barlow Is Hurt
In Handling Wild Horse
Dan Barlow attended the Wm. Hen
drix sale on Saturday and purchased a
few head of the young horses up for
sale. He took the animals home and
on Sunday prepared to put his brand
on them. Ho had one of the unbroke
mustangs in the barn at his place on
Rhea crock, attempting to get him in
shape for the branding iron, when the
brute reared back and fell cm Mr. Bar
low, pinning him to the manger. One
leg was quite badly mashed and bruis
ed whllo the other received cuts and
scratches. Ho was brought to town at
once and it was found that no bones
were broken, and under proper treat
ment by his physician, he was able to
return home on Tuesday.
Telephone Lines to Be Rebuilt.
Frnnk Rasmus is busy on a contract
with the forost service, getting out tel
ephone poles for the rebuilding of the
line from Heppner to the Ditch Creek
station. He is getting the poles on the
Basoy place near the Herrin mill and
expects to complete the job by the 10th
of August.
ft. KM
Break Grounds For
New Church Building
An impressive little service was held
on Monday evening at 7:30 by the mem
bers of the Christian church and
friends, at the site of the old church
building, corner Gale and Center streets,
and ground for the new church building
was broke, workmen starting in on
Tuesday morning with the excavating
for the basement. This will be pushed
just as rapidly as possible, when it is
contemplated that the work of construc
tion on the superstructure will go for
ward. At the services Monday, evening there
was singing of hymns, a solo by Mrs.
Frank Turner, reading of a poem by
Mrs. Livingstone and short addresses by
S. E. Notson and W. O. Livingstone. Fol
lowing this the ground was broke, and
several members of the church and a
number of the Boy Scouts took a hand
in turning the first dirt in the work of
excavation and the building of the new
church was started on its way.
C. A. Repass arrived from Knoxville,
Tcnn., where he has been making his
home for several months past Mr. Re
pass left this section about two years
ago, going to his old home in West Vir
ginia, and thinking he would live out
the remainder of his days in the land
of his boyhood, but he could not get
over the longing to be in Oregon again,
and now he is here to remain.
Kenneth Mahoney and wife drove to
Portland Saturday, expecting to spend
several days in the metropolis on pleas
ure. (C. C .Calkins, County Agent)
It still is a noticeable fact that a
large percentage of the fields would lack
much of passing the certification test
Over half of the fields inspected for cer
tification were rejected. No doubt there
are many other fields which might have
passed had they been reported in. How
ever, the fact that only the class A
wheat was passed this year eliminated
a good many fields which otherwise
ted to pass the inspection having over
would have passed. No field was permit-
one half of one per cent mixture unless
a large percentage of the mixture hap
pened to be of the same color as the
wheat in question. Most of the fields
passing the test had less than a quarter
of per cent mixture and a few were
practically pure.
In addition to well prepared summer-
fallow and early seeding you need good
seed. The list below is published in or
der that you may know where certified
seed can be secured. These fields were
all inspected by E. R. Jackman from
0. A. C. Extension Service, who is the
seed certification specialist for the state
of Oregon.
The percentage of purity is noted af
ter each field listed below:
Turkey-Red. Acres Pur
ity L. Redding, Eight Mile 25 99.96
Harvo McReberts, Lexington 100 99.93
Joe Craig, Lexington 70 99.93
Troy Bogard, lone 800 99.92
C. R. Peterson, lone 2B0 99.90
John Nolan, lone 100 99.90
R. W. Brown, lone 320 99.86
Earl Warner, Lexington 240 99.85
Johann Troedson, lone 160 99.79
F. E. Mason, Lexington 140 99.75
R. W. Turner, Heppner 160 99.60
0. Lundell, lone 30 99.60
Hybrid 128.
Tommy Boylen, Echo 1300 99.95
Phil Cohn, Heppner 100 99.80
Rluestem.
W. F. Burnett, Lexington 820 99.87
Geo. McMillan, Lexington 200 99.84
Forty-Fold.
L. Redding, Eight Mile 100 99.74
Leonard Carlson, lone 300 99.65
Oscur Keithlcy, Eight Mile.. 100 99.56
C. E. Carlson, lone 200 99.47
Hard Federation.
L. Redding, Eight Mile 5 99.91
Early Baart.
Johann Troedson, Ion.,......., 120 99,61
mi
Bf SEC. STATE
Travel on Highways in Oregon Heavy
Now and Great Need of Observance of
Road Laws and Caution on Part of
Drivers la Urged by State Official.
There is a great congestion of traffic
ever the highways of the state of Ore
gon during the months of July and Aug
ust This has been true in other years,
but it is doubly true this season, as
there is a continual stream of automo
biles coming and going. The need of
care in driving is therefore urgent that
accidents may be averted. Concerning
this question we desire to give the fol
lowing letter received this week from
the office of the Secretary of State:
Salem, July 13, 1922.
Mr. Vawter Crawford, Editor Gazette
Times. In view of the fact that during
the months of July and August travel
on the highways of Oregon is the heav
iest, and, as a consequence, liability of
accident from the operation of motor
vehicles is greatly increased, I deem
it an opportune time to direct attention
to this condition and earnestly urge
upon car drivers in your locality greater
care in the operation of their ears. Cau
tion on their part in this respect will
help in a large measure in making the
highways reasonably safe for travel, and
continued attention to a few simple
rules of the road will ultimately make
travel comparatively safe at all time of
the year.
There is no time in the year when
careful driving is not imperative. Dur
ing the summer months congestion of
traffic, which is greatly augmented by
thousands of tourist cars from other
states, necessitates closest attention to
the observance of road laws, while win
ter months demand, in addition, extreme
caution on the part of drivers on ac
count of slippery pavements, obscured
vision, etc. A little thought on the part
of operatora will minimize the danger
and reduce the number of accidents, of
which it is said the greater percentage
is due to carelessness.
To this end I am, therefore, taking
the liberty of asking you, through the
columns of your newspaper, to urge
upon your readers who are car opera
tors, the real need, especially during the
current summer months, of the exercise
of added caution and discretion, so that
avoidable accidents, with consequent in
juries and possible fatalities may be
prevented.
I feel quite sure that cooperation be
tween the state press and the traffic di
vision of the state department will tend
to direct the attention of all drivers
to Vie necessity of, care on their part.
and impress npon them their direct li
ability and risk by failure to observe
certain rules of the roadway as well as
impose upon other vehicles unnecessary
dangers, tun cooperation will reduce
to a great extent our record of viola
tions in this state and prevent many
accidents which are avoidable.
Appreciating deeply your interest in
our efforts to make travel safe in Ore
gon, I am,
Yours very truly,
SAM A. KOZER,
Secretary of State,
The public sale at the Hendrix ranch
on Rhea creek last Saturday was well
attended but no heavy prices were offer
ed for the most of the stuff put up,
Many of the horses were range animals,
young and unbroke and sold at prices
ranging from two dollars to twenty-five.
In years gone by, such animals would
have brought better prices for the horse
cannery at Linnton.
FIRST CHRSTIAN CHURCH.
July 23, 1922.
The work on the new church building
is now under way. It will be pushed as
rapidly as possible; any volunteer work
will be gladly accepted. The entire com
munity should have some little part in
this new structure. The church is or
ganized community righteousness, and
the entire community receives the ben
ediction. It fosters right living which
is better than high living and much less
costly. Until the new building is finish
ed we will be in our temporary quarters
on Main street, where you will find a
cordial welcome. Bible school 10, com
munion and preaching at 11. C. E. at 7,
and preaching and song service at 8.
Personal Evangelism class on Thursday
evenings. You are invited to be with us.
LIVINGSTONE.
Reduced Prices on Tires.
C. V. Hopper Tire shop announces
new prices on Mason Cords in heavy
duty and over-size. Here they are:
30 x 34 el., 113.96; 30 x 34 s. s.,
$15.80; 32 x 34. $19.35; 31 x 4, $23.10;
32 x 4, $24.50; 33 x 4, $24.70; 34x 4,
$25.35; 32 x 44, $30.75; 33 x 44, $31.56;
3i X 44, J32.4U; 35 X 44, J33.20; 33 X
5, $39.96; 37 x 6, $42.10. Ford owners,
here are remarkable prices on Mason
over-size "Maxi-Mile" Fabrics, 30 x 8,
$9.25; 30 x 34, $10.60.
Farewell Party Tendered
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wilt
As on expression of the high regard
felt for Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wilt most of
the professional and business men of
lone, together with their wives, gather
ed last Monday evening at Dr. Walker's
pacious residence and lawn to bid them
farewell on the eve of their departure
for their new home at Grass Valley. The
affair was a complete surprise to Mr.
and Mrs. Wilt they having no intima
tion of what was coming until they were
escorted from their home into the pres
ence of a half hundred of their friends
and business associates. Dr. and Mrs.
Walker made everyone feel at home,
Music and song interspersed with games
on the lawn and light refreshments
caused the fleeting hours to pass rapid
ly. While all regretted the near depart
ure of the guests of honor, best wishes
were showered upon them with the hope
that the coming years would be as kind
to them as the past thirteen of their res
idence in lone. Both will be missed here,
where Mrs. Wilt has been prominent in
social affairs and Mr. Wilt active in bus
iness and public matters. Mrs. Wilt
leaves today for Grass Valley, where Mr.
Wilt will join her as soon as he closes
up some business. lone Independent.
Food Selection Plan
Is Liked By Many
Polk and Multnomah County Farm
Women Cooperate With Specialist
In Planning Meal.
Members of the Ellendale, Oakdale,
and Pioneer community clubs in Polk
county, desirous of maintaining the
health of their families, have enrolled
in a family food selection project being
directed by Margery M. Smith, nutrition
specialist for the Oregon Agricultural
College Extension Service.
Details covering the plan of this work
were developed at the first meeting of
the series held June at th horn of
Mrs. Will Howe. Of the eighteen wo
men present twelve desired to carry on
in their own homes th food practices
recommended by Miss Smith. At subse
quent meetings food for growing child
ren, for parents, for th hired man, for
the overweight and for th underweight
will be considered and planned on th
basis of three meals a day.
Food Practices Outlined.
Similar work is being undertaken by
the Corbett and Pleasant Horn com
munities in Multnomah county.
The following six food practices art
being recommended to th bom dem
onstrators in this work:
1. Serve daily at least two vegetables
other than potatoes or dry beans.
2. If possible serve fresh vegetables
raw or cooked at least seven times a
week.
3. Serve some fruit daily, fresh,
dried, or canned.
4. Have whole wheat bread on the
family table at least half of the time.
6. Serve whole grain cereal at least
three mornings a week.
6. Use at least one-half pint milk a
day for each adult and at least on pint
a day for each growing child. O. A. C.
Extension Service News.
The First 1922 Wheat
Dwight Misner is credited with deliv
ering the first 1922 wheat at local
warehouse. Delivery was mad last
Monday and was of Turkey Red variety.
It showed slight effects of the late hot
wind but tested 68 pounds per bushel
with a liklihood of increasing as the cut
gets farther infield. Th yield promises
to be but little, if any, under the average
yield.
Many ranchers began harvesting this
week, and in a few days th work will
be going full blast The prospects
throughout the county, except for a
strip in the western portion, is said to
look very promising. Ion Independent
Boy Scouts Enjoy Trip
To Camp in Mountains
Sixteen Boy Scouts, with Scoutmaster
Livingstone, three pack horses and two
saddle horses, left town on July 4 for
their annual encampment in the moun
tains. They left town at 4 p. m. and
camped the first night at Kelley Spring
one mile beyond the forks of Willow
creek. Next morning they went on to
their camp at Herren mill. They spent
ten days of delightful camp life in aix
small camps thoroughly organized. The
time was largely given over to work
with a recreational period each day.
Practically all the boys at camp passed
into the second degree Scout work dur
ing that time. Bobbie Turner, the ten
year old mascot, kept pace with the
troop throughout and is qualified for
a second class Scout though he cannot
become a tenderfoot for two years yet
The work consisted of camp cooking.
hiking, nature study, first aid, learn
ing to box the compass, and the Inter
national Service code, tracking. The
boys were graded in all this work, and
the grades were exceptionally good.
They proved themselves to be fine
Scouts in every way, and their obedience
and manliness were most commendable.
A number of visitors were at camp, es
pecially on Sunday. The boys were at
camp ten days, returning on Thursday
last, tired, enthusiastic and happy.
Little Boy Succumbs As
Result of Bloodpoisoning
Eddie Gemmell, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Gemmell, residing in South
Heppner, while playing about the home
one day the past week, slipped and fell
with the result that he received a slight
scratch on the leg just about the knee
joint. Bloodpoisoning set in from which
the little lad died on Friday. He was
aged 10 years, 11 months snd 9 days.
was a bright boy and had many friends
among both young and old, who deeply
sympathize with the stricken parents.
Funeral services were held at the Fed
erated church on Saturday afternoon,
Rev. W. O. Livingstone officiating.
George Ray was run down by an auto
driven by Lincoln Yoakum near the Cat
mus blacksmith shop on Main street
Monday, and had a couple of ribs brok
en. There seems to be no blame attrrh-
ed to Mr. Yoakum, who was backing his
car away from the curb at the time
when Ray unconsciously stepped in the
woy of the car.
Kenneth "Bingo" Binns, who filled in
recently on the presses at the Oregon
City Enterprise, has moved to Portland,
where he has an extra sit on the News
desk. Oregon Exchanges.
Miss Eulalia Butler, formerly of this
city, arrived on Tuesday afternoon for
a visit of a short time in this city. Her
home is now at Monmouth, Oregon,
whero her parents reside.
A. M. Markham drove over from his
Freewater home on Tuesday and spent
a day or so in this city looking after
business interests.
Sam Hughes left the first of the week
for Milton-Freewater, to spend a few
days visiting in that garden spot.
Tom O'Brien and family were in the
city for a few days at the end of the
week. They were on their way over to
Lone Rock for visit with friends.
V. H. Padberg, extensive farmer of
Clarke canyon is now in the midst of
his harvest He was in th city a short
time yesterday afternoon.
GAS-DRIVEN CARAVAN
WILL VISIT HEPPNER
May Reach This City Early in Septem
ber, But Date Cannot Be Given Now,
State C, H. Latourell, Local Ford
Sale Manager, Caravaa Greatly En
larged Thla Season.
Local dealers throughout th state are
awake to th great opportunity present
ed by the plan for a hug caravan of
automobiles, trucks, tractors and imple
ments which is being assembled in Port
land and will begin its itinerary of th
state near the southern lln in th near
future and work its way northward. Th
schedule of stops will be announced
soon which will include this locality.
A similar demonstration in western
Washington last year attracted fully
10,000 persons in some of th mor pop
ulous sections, and crowds of from 1000
to 5000 were common. Local business
men will cooperate with th exhibitor
and their representatives for th con
venience and comfort of th crowds
which will gather wherever a stop is
made.
The tour will cover about three
months, using the highways exclusively.
Associated in the enterprises are th
Ford Motor company, featuring Ford
trucks and Fordson tractors, the Stand
ard Oil company, Oliver Chilled Plow
works and allied manufacturer of a
complete line of farm implements for
which the Oliver concern is th North
west distributor, th Ersted Machinery
Manufacturing company, showing th
Ersted hoist; Talbot 41 Casey, with the
trailmobiles and a number of tractor
specialties and attachments; Parsons
Gordon company, Northwest distribu
tors of the Lee Lin trailers, contractor
dump bodies and similar equipment; th
Francis Motor Car company with Hercu
les truck bodies for various commercial
and industrial purposes; Modern Appli
ances company, demonstrating th Delco
light and a number of electrical special
ties, including many for use in th mod
ern farm home; to which exhibit in
numerable features will be added to
meet lcoal demand for special demon
strations of a widely varied character.
In the neighborhood of 40 truck and
tractors will be required to handle th
entire apparatus. It is estimated that
approximately 4000 miles will have been
covered by the- date of th last demon
stration. Cooperating with th distri
butors will be their respective local
representatives in about 150 cities,
towns and villages in Oregon and a por
tion of Washington along the Columbia
river. More than 50 mechanics, drivers,
lecturers and technical experts will par
ticipate in- th various demonstrations.
Civic organizations throughout th
course of the tour will cooperate in ar
ranging special features. At Oakland
and in southern Oregon, there will be
a great barbecue to which the whole
countryside is being invited. A clam
bake will be a prominent event at Sea
side, and special programs are being ar
ranged at Lebanon, Grants Pass and
many other points throughout the en
tire state.
Daily radio concerts will be riven.
There will be motion pictures, illustra
ted lectures, various prixe contests, re
freshments on the grounds and innum
erable entertaining and educational fea
tures. The entire plan was originated by W.
H. Goodwin, Portland branch manager
of the Ford Motor company who staged ,
a similar project in western Washing
ton a year ago. That attraction proved
so highly interesting to farmers, con
tractors, engineers and business men
that requests for a similar tour cam
from hundreds of points throughout th
entire Northwest and it is in compli
ance with so widespread a desire that
the various manufacturers and distri
butors are putting on an entirely new
industrial and power fanning tour in
Oregon this year.
This year's show will differ greatly
from that staged a year ago by th same
exhibitors . Upon reaching a demonstra
tion point instead of setting up all
equipment and apparatus in a single
field, a distribution of the equipment
will be made in accordance with local
demand. Thus, if a farmer wishes a
demonstration of mowing or plowing it
will be conducted at a point convenient
to all who are interested in such dem
onstration. Should a contractor desire
first hand information concerning spe
cial body trailers, hoists, road building
machinery, etc., such demonstration will
be given at a spot apart from th agri
cultural show. A business man wishing
to be shown the advantages of deliver
ing merchandise may have the free use
of a vehicle specially equipped to meet
his requirements. A tabulation of oper
ation of truck, trailer, tractor and their
special equipment and upon conclusion
of the several demonstrations at each
point, there will be an entertainment
and educational program for the entire
crowd at the headquarters of each show.
The caravan will not confine itself to
the highways and main traveled roads,
but will go into the back country in or
der to give the more remote sections
every possible opportunity to witness
a demonstration.
The itinerary will be announced with
in a few days, but it has been definitely
determined that the caravan shall pro
ceed under its owu power southward tn
the California line, making brief stops
en route and witholding actual demon
strations until the caravan reaches its
extreme southern definition at such
points as Ashland, Mcdford and Grants
Pass, from which points a return will
be made for a huge show in the vicinity
of Portland before leaving for towns
and cities elsewhere in the state.
Watch for date of arrival of the car
avan in Heppner announcement of
which will be made later.
Parrish-Huddleston.
Fred A. Parrish and Miss Sadie Hud
dleston were married Saturday, July 0,
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Kuckiey, by Rev. C. H. Nellor. Th bride
is a duughter of Ray Huddlestun of
Lone Rock and the groom is a son of
George Parrish of this city. Both hav
many friends in Condon and Gilliam
county, who wish them much happines
and prosperity.
Mr. and Mrs. Parrish will reside in this
city, where ha has been employed for
several years at th Shelley garage
Condon Globe-Tims.
i