Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1923)
THE GAZETTE-TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1923.
oca J 1
J. K. Gillespia ni in town en Mon
day from the Alpina .action. Ha haa
ra-cntljr closed a deal for the C. Mel
ville ranch of BOO acres and he and
hia bojri will run thia land in connec
tion with the J. P. Conder place they
have leased. Mr. Gillespie states that
there was much food grain raised
out that way this season and ha con
siders it. one of the beat wheat pro
ducing sections of the county, even
though marketing conditions are
somewhat unhandy. Mr. Melville,
who was in the city with Mr. Gilles
pie, states that he has moved his fam
ily into Echo where he can have
school advantages, having a daughter
in high school,
A. W. Agnew and 1. W. Campbell
were in Heppner and lone last Satur
day. In Heppner much interest was
found in the Iiermlston high school
football team for this season. Sev
eral prominent cititens of Heppner
complimented the Hermiston visitors
on the universal good sportsmanship
of the athletic teams which our town
has sent over to meet the Morrow
county boys. The same men visited
Athena, Milton and Freewater on
Monday and In all these cities foot
ball spirit is in the air. The boys all
wanted to hear about the Hermiston
team for this year. No bear atories
were given out. Hermiston Herald.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Parker and
children, John and Kathryn, are
guests at the 0. G. Crawford home.
They came for a short visit with their
relatives and to take in the Wallowa
county lair, mis is Mrs. farters
first visit to the county for over 23
yeara and aside from the mountains
she has found very little to remind
her of the stage coach days. The Par
kers have a fine farm at the edge of
ni'ppner and are taking a much need
ed rest after taking care of the crops.
Mrs. Psrker is a sister of ye editor.
A wedding of Interest to Heppner
people took place at Council, Idaho,
Tuesday, October 2nd, when Miss Ai
lene Sprouli, formerly of this city,
was united in marriage to Mr. Lam
bert Anthony Darland of Council.
Miss Sprouls had been making her
home with her father, John Sprouls,
at Council, for several months. She
is a graduate of Heppner high school
class of 21, and was a popular young
lady of this city. Mr. Darland is
partner of Mr. Sprouls in business in
W. H. Padberg, who ia a big wheat
raiser of this county and operates in
Clarks Canyon, was in town Satur
day. The rain interfered with hi
finishing threshing on the home place
and he haa about 700 acres yet stand
ing in the fields. Billy spent too
much time in helping his neighbors
Mr. snd Mrs. Frank Akers were in
the city from their Eight Mile farm
on Saturday, looking after aome bus
iness matters. Mr. Akers states that
the ground at that time on his farm
was in very excellent shape for fall
seeding, which job he expected to be
about just as soon as possible.
L. Monterestelli, well known in this
city, recently died at his home in Pen
dleton, leaving a wife and six small
children. Mr. Monterestelli waa pro
prietor of a marble works in Pen
dleton and much of his work in stone
and marble stands in this city where
he had numeroua fnends.
A. M. Edwards, well driller, waa in
town on Monday, having completed
the well on the Cutaferth place west
of Morgan. He waa compelled to
abandon the original hole and moved
the. rig on to higher ground and got
good flow of water readily at a
depth of about 130 feet.
Attorney C. L. Sweek arrived home
on Friday from a stay of several days
in Eugene, where he and Mrs. Sweek
were called on account of the aerious
illness of a aister of Mrs. Sweek. Mrs.
Sweek will return home later, when
her sister haa more fully recovered
from her illness.
Mrs. Pauline Quaid was up from
Portland on Friday and Saturday, re
turning home on Sunday. She con
templates spending the winter in
Southern California, near San Diego.
Mrs. Quaid haa extenaive property in
terests in this county.
WANTED A good, steady, gentle
manly salesman to handle a Ward's
wagon in Morrow county. No exper
ience needed. For full particulars
write promptly to D. Ward's Medical
Company, Winona, Minnesota. Estab
We are sacrificing former Gay sm-
derson home. Good house, lawn and
fine garden. Get particulara from
Mr. or Mrs. Gay Anderson immediate
ly. C. C. Calkina, 801 W. Boone,
Spokane, Wn. 8t.
BEES FOR SALE I have for aale
extra good vigorous colonies of
bees in up-to-date hives. No old col
onies. Will sell for 6.50 per hive if
party buya all. D. H. GRAB ILL, lone,
Mr. and Mra. K. K. Mahoney are
visiting in Portland this week while
enjoying their vacation season. They
left for the city on Friday last, driv
ing down in their car.
Timber Clalma In Umatilla Coanty.
Will take options on timber claims in
Umatilla coanty, eptiona to expire
Dee. 20th. Address Jerry Conn, Bolaa,
Idaho, Boi 1106.
Mr. and Mra. Ben Swaggart of
Lexington and Grover Swaggart of
this city were called to Portland on
Tuesday by the death of Fred E.
Sharkey, who waa a son-in-law of
Mr. and Mra. Swaggart. Mr. Shark
ey'i death occurred at Portland on
Monday and came auddenly and un
expectedly. Far Bale Half section good farm
ing land, near Heppner and Lexing
ton. For terms see Gaietta-Times, or
address Box 391. Good T-room bouse
APPLES Winter bananas, Delic
ious and other good varieties. Either
sacks or boxes. J. W. JOHNSTON,
south from depot, Heppner.
F. A. McMenamin, attorney, who
formerly had offices in thia city, was
a visitor here from Portland on Mon
day and Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Parker re
turned on Monday from a visit to
Joseph and Enterprise, Wallowa coun
' Mr. and Mrs. Lea Padberg of lone
were Heppner viaitora on Saturday,
spending several hours in the city.
HORSES For draft or saddle
horses see Dave Pressley, town, or T.
J. Matlock ranch. Pricea right.
Hap Wood of lone was a business
visitor here on Saturday. , He was
accompanied by Mra. Wood.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Olden of Fair
view spent several houra in this city
For Sale Shetland pony1, broke to
saddle and harness. Lois Livingstone,
EPISCOPAL SERVICES SUNDAY.
Archdeacon Goldie will be in Hepp
ner over Sunday and will conduct
services both morning and evening at
the Episcopal church.
Oregon Receives Money
From National Forests
The State of Oregon has received
I1S8.111.96 from the United States
Department of Agriculture, aa its
share of the reeeipta from national
forest resources during the fiscal
year 1023, according to an announce
ment by the department. Word to
thia effect haa been aent to Governor
Walter H. Pierce. Oregon haa 13,
137,447 acres in its 15 national for
ests. One-fourth of the moneys received
by the department from timber aalea,
grazing permits, and other uses of
national forest lands ia turned over
to the States in which such lands are
located on a pro rata basis in ac
cordance with an act of Congrass.
Such sums are for the school and road
funds of the counties containing these
The total sum turned over to all
States containing national forests
during the fiscal year 1923 amounted
to $1,321,422. Twenty-seven States
and Alaska shared in the distribution
of this sum, which exceeded the an
nual average for the previoua five
years by about $250,000. Increased
sales of timber were largely respon
sible for the record-breaking 1923 receipts.
Brown & Lowry
Mill Feed, Rolled Wheat
You should feed Kerrs Egg Producer now
for eggs through the winter.
Seed Rye For Sale
You can hang
on your own
.1 .i r
mantle this Amas
if you start NOW
Altho Christmas is only
OT) days away there is still
chance for you to enjoy it
in a home of your own.
Probably none of our
Holidays is more of a
home day than Christmas
and sure it is that a home
of your own adds to the
pleasure of the day.
Let the Tum-A-Lum
plan your Christmas
home. Come in and we
will tell you all about our
Free Plan and Service
LOOK ahead to
j Winter, with it
wet, snowy or icy
streets and roads,
and when you buy
a tire now, get the
Goodyenr Cord with
Tread. That tread
is famous the world
over for slipless,
and for long, eco
At Coodymar SarWre Stallun
DmaUrt ti mnd roni
mtnd thm net Uandvmat
Cordt with thm bmvmtrd All
Vmmthmr 7r.ru mnd
tftern up with mtmndard
tWeTDaeJst Wsetera Trede"
DELUXE TRACTOR TYPE
Best in it
Best Materials Best Workmanship
Best Styles at the Lowest
University of Oregon
Pendleton, Ore., Oct. 19
Only Collegiate Football game to be
played in Eastern Oregon this Season
Round-Up Park, 2:30 p. m.
Grand Stand $1.50 Box Seats $2.00
SPECIAL RATES ON RAILROADS
Warm and Happy!!
You never heard of anybody being "cold and
happy" did you? It is a combination which
does not go together therefore, if you would
have yours A Happy Home, see to it that it is
comfortably warm. Howard heaters and Uni
versal ranges embody all the comfort .qualities
in stoves known to man today. Bleak winter
is just around the corner. Be prepared.
We are making 10 reduction on the
above ranges and heaters.
ALSO THREE BRAND NEW
ranges at cost to make room for other mer
chandise on the floor.
Peoples Hardware Co.
Grade Jersey Dairy Cows
All test 5 per cent or better. Government-inspected
for tuberculosis. Age from 2 to 5 years.
E. H. KELLOGG, Heppner, Oregon
Christmas Sneak Up
on You Unaware
A Beautiful Line of
has just been received
by The Gazette-Times
We will sell you beautifully embossed
and colored cards with name printed
and envelopes furnished for less than
you can buy the same grade at a sta
tioners. Only a small quantity of each
CALL AND SEE THEM
Get in early as the supply is limited
that may interest you
S 7 - "TSL
Deal In Dollars
IT'S GOOD business when you deal in dollars.
You acquire a stock in trade which never
goes below par and is always good in any
market. There is scarcely any reasonable
desire that the average person cannot gratify when
they deal in dollars which is another way of saying
The rapidly growing habit of thrift among the Ameri
can people and a keen appreciation of the comforts and
security that comes from money in the bank, makes
it necessary that you do likewise else lose out in enjoy
ment of a full nad peaceful old age.
Remember a pass book at a bank is the only dream
book in which dreams come true.
To get ahead, one must have a definite plan about it.
When opportunity knocks have your First National
Bank pass book about you.
Fir& National Bank