Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1924)
THE GAZETTE-TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1924.
C. H. Bartholomew nd Hoy Neill,
leading citizens of Pino City, were in
the city yesterday. Mr. Bartholomew
haa bean in charge of aome road work
out In hie district, Six miles of the
road up tha creek from Jarmon'a hai
been graded and gaveled out of mon
ey raiaed by ipecial tax and tha bal
ance of the aum thus raised haa been
apent on the road down the hiil at
the end of the Lexington-Jarroon mar
ket road and was sufficient to do the
grading. Mr. Bartholomew feels they
have made a record for the money
they had at their disposal.
G. A. Bleakman of Hardman, who is
a candidate for the nomination for
county judge at the hands of the re
publicans of Morrow county, made a
short trip to the north end of the
county tha first of the week, return
ing home on Tuesday. Where Mr.
Bleakman visited he found business
very quiet, and but little apparent In
terest in tha local political situation.
He anticipatea that the "pot" will
begin to' aimmer pretty soon, as the
time la about ripe for the prospective
candidates to east their derbys and
sombreroa into the ring.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Taylor are Mad
ras reaidenta who are atopping for. a
few days at tha Hot Lake sanatorium.
They will return home aome time this
week, having apent several days on a
trip to Portland and to Boise, Idaho.
Registered with them at the sanator
ium la Mrs. Taylor's sister-in-law,
Mrs. Li 1 lie Doty and nephew, Richard
Doty. Tha nephew Is aceompnaylng
the Taylors to Madras and will make
his home with them this winter. Mr.
Taylor is the agent at the O. W, R.
N. who succeeded Mr. Bryant.
According to a report published in
Tuesdays Oregonian, Otto Leathers,
wanted in this county for violation
of the prohibition law, and who made
a rather aensational escape from our
officers about a year ago and, has since
been a fugitive from justice, was ar
rested at Vancouver, Wash., on Mon
day by a deputy United States mar
shal and taken to Tacoma. Leathers
had been working in the plant of the
Oregon packing company at Vancou
ver for soma time. He was wanted
by tha federal authorities.
R. B. Rica of Spokane was a visitor
In Heppner Monday, coming up from
' Lexington where he had been for sev
eral days, looking to business affairs.
Mr. Rica was formerly the owner of
the Newlon artesian well ranch out
north of Lexington. This ranch has
been transferred a time or two since
Mr. Rice owned it, but it haa again
reverted back to him, and he is here
trying to make disposition of the
place or arrange for its care. He may
have to move on the premises again,
so we have been advised.
Theo. Beck and wife returned from
Walla Walla on Monday, passing thru
this city on their way to Eight Mile.
Mr. and Mrs. Beck had been spending
about ten days at Walla Walla, being
called there by the death of Mrs.
Beck's mother, Mrs. Sophi Sporleder,
who passed away on the 4th of Feb
ruary. Mr. Bock reports that crop
conditions are very good in his part
of the county and there is lots of
moisture in the ground.
A sheriff's sale of farm implements
horses, mules and other persons!
property of the John Wlidenan estate
was held at the Vaughn farm of the
late Mr. Wiidensn on Monday, at
which time about half of the chattels,
held under mortgage by the Farmers
k Stockgrowers National Bank of
this city was sold. It is reported that
tha stuff sold brought very satisfac
John Nolan, who was an interested
spectator at the meeting in Lexington
Saturday, is one of the successful
farmers residing several miles out
southwest of lone. He states that
wheat ia coming along mighty fine in
his locality and there should be an
abundant harvest there this season.
Sam Hughes was a passenger for
Portland on Friday and has been
spending several days In the city this
week on business and pleasure com
bined. He accompanied his daughter,
Mrs. Mildred Juday, who had been
visiting here with the home folks for
about ten days, and was returning to
her Portland home.
W. O. Bayless this week purchased
tha property where he is residing
from Dr. N. E. Wlnnard of Eugene.
Dr. Winnard was in the city a couple
of days this week for the purpose of
making disposition of the place.
LOST or STRAYED A small black
and tan shepherd dog, in Heppner
Saturday, Feb. 2. One hind leg bro
ken. R. A. Thompson, city.
Charley Latourell thinks spring has
surely arrived. He has disposed of
five cara this week three new ones
and two uaed, and the demand seems
to bo Increasing as Fords have not
yet passed out of atyle. Tha good
weather must hava aomething to do
Among those attending the wheat
men's convention here yesterday were
Editor 8. A. Pattison of the Heppner
Herald, C. B. Cox, director Oregon
Export League, W. P. Mahoney, bank
er, and William Padberg, Heppner
wheat farmer. Arlington Bulletin.
Jake Young came in on Sunday from
his home at Aloah, Oregon. He went
on out to his Eight Mile ranch to
make arrangements to have some
early apring plowing done. Mr.
Young expeeta to move onto the place
later with his family.
Healthy baby chicks from my rec
ord laying strain of W. Leghorns and
Barred Rocks; all awards; commer
cial class; eggs for hatching and
stock for sale. Postal brings price
list. R. Woolery, S344 25th St., Sa
lem, Ore. 2t.
Ed Burchell, prominent Lexington
farmer, was doing business in this
city Monday. Mr. Burchell reports
his little girl entirely recovered from
the injuries received in an automo
bile accident about a month ago.
Frank Turner drove to Portland the
last of the week with his truck to
bring the household effects of C. A.
Minor to this city. Mr. and Mrs.
Minor are moving to Heppner to re
side. Herman Neitson, Rood Canyon far
mer, was in the city on Wedneaday.
It would seem that spring has arrived
in bis locality, if present fine weather
can be relied upon.
Thoroughbred Barred Rock Cocker
els Famous Holterman and Klein
smith strain, at a bargain. Gerald
A. White, Lexington, Ore. tf.
Mrs. May Case, deputy county clerk,
went to Portland Sunday to receive
optical treatment. She returned
home Tuesday evening.
C. R. Gunxel, cashier of Bank of
lone, accompanied by Mrs. Gunzel,
visited this city for a short time on
Chaa. Thomson of Thomson Bros.,
this city, is spending the week in
Portland on a combined pleasure and
Dr. N. E. Wlnnard, Eugene physi
cian and formerly a local practitioner,
waa a business visitor here the first
of the week.
Geo. Ritchie, Hap Woods and Baldy
Higga were prominent residents and
business men of lone in this city on
Mike Marshall, leading sheepman
of the Boardman section, was in this
city looking after business on Tues
day. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Ball and Mr.
and Mrs. Phill Griffin of Eight Mile
were visitors in this city yesterday.
Oscar Edwards returned Saturday
evening from a short vacation trip in
the Willamette Valley.
FOR BALEGood as new bed dav
enport. Price $36.00. Young's Sec
ond Hand Store. tf.
Fred Ashbaugh was down from the
Hardman section on Wednesday.
"Bit" Engelman, lone business man,
was a Heppner visitor Monday.
Chew it after
II makes your
food do you more
good. Note how
It relieves that stully feeling
alter hearty eating.
New Football Coach
Chosen at University
Former Mlehlgaa Mralor geeared By
Oregon; Has Made Record of
University of Oregon, Eugene, Feb.
12 (Special). Joseph H. Haddock, a
product of "Hurry-up" Yost's coach
ing system and one of the greatest
tackles in Michigan'a football history,
succeeds "Shy" Huntington aa coach
of the University of Oregon football
team. Ha waa elected by the execu
tive council of the Associated Stu
dents upon the recommendation of
Virgil Earl, University director of
athletics, who made a tour of the
country interviewing twenty-two ap
plicants for the coaching position.
Walter Camp and every other lead
ing critic selected Maddock on the
1904 All-Western team. He was named
by others on the All-American eleven.
Camp said of him: "Maddock is a
powerful ground gainer, strong on
defense and in breaking up plays, and
showed well in his final and import
The new Oregon coach has had an
excellent coaching record. He was
first assistant to Yost in the seasons
of 1920 and 1921. Before joining tha
Michigan coaching staff, he was di
rector of athletics and physical edu
cation at the University of Utah for
six yeara, taking charge of football,
basketball and track. During this
period, 1906 to 1912, Utah bad cham
'A successful business man as well
as a coach, Maddock has an interest
in a chain of mercantile stores in
Idaho. His home town is Idaho Falls.
During the last two football seasons
he coached the Idaho Falls high
school team, giving his service grat
uitously. Idaho Falls won the cham
pionship of the state. He was as
successful as a basketball coach. The
Idaho Falls quintet won the inter
scholastic championship of Utah and
Montana two years ago, defeating
Montana State College at Bozeman in
"Maddock is one of the greatest
tackles that I have ever known," Yost
informed Director Earl. "I consider
Jr9aWT-9l breath aa)d
3v g5r It'a tha sjoody
A SAFE INVESTMENT
is the investment that adds to your
wealth of health, it is more es
sential to safe-puard and build up
strength than it is to add to your
wealth of gold. To an under
weight child or anemic adult
three or four times daily would be
an investment that would yield
splendid returns in strength and
vigor. bcott M bmuuion Is
ideallu suited to a
SsoU k Bowue. Bloomield, H. J.
Reduced Prices on
feS A Ailment
MfA Standby for
SV! Over Fifty
Come in and look
over our new location
in the Odd Fellows
Building, where you
will find one of the
best equipped dining
rooms in Eastern Ore
gon. And when you have
inspected the front,
come back and take a
look at our sanitary
You will be able to
get quick service at
our lunch counter.
ED. CHINN, Prop.
him an excellent football coach with
fine enthusiasm and personality."
"Maddock has a mighty fine record
and personality," Director Earl in
formed the student council. "I rec
ommend him unhesitatingly. He is a
man with lota of drive and power. He
stands about six feet and weighs
about 215 pounds. I am sure he will
prove to be a successful coach."
Maddock began his athletic career
with the Albion (Mich.) college teams,
and was a member of football, track,
baseball and wrestling aggregations.
He won the intercollegiate champion
ship in wrestling for two yeara in the
Michigan intercollegiata association
which Included seven colleges. He
waa half back on the Albion football
Entering the University of Michi
gan in 1902, he waa a member of the
championship football and track
teams of that year, and he retained
hia title as Intercollegiate wrestling
champion of the state. As a football
man, he was without a peer, as a lines
man. Not only was he chosen by Wal
ter Camp as All-Western tackle, but
he waa named by Yost and Casper
Whitney aa All. American tackle in
1903. He had the reputation of being
the best all-round athlete at Ann Ar
bor in hia time.
The All-Western team on which he
was chosen included one of his team
mates, Heaton, one of the greatest
football players in history. The All
American team on which Maddock
waa named waa as follows: Rafferty,
Yale, left end; Maddock, Mich., left
tackle; DeWitt, Princeton, left guard;
Hooper, Dartmouth, center; Bloomer,
Yale, right guard; Hcgan, Yale, right
tackle; Bowditch, Harvard, right end;
Harria, Minneaota, quarter back;
Heston, Mich., left half; Mitchell,
Yale, right half; and Schoelkopt, Har
vard, full back.
Coach Maddock ia 42 years old. He
Is ready to report to the University
for spring football practice.
Wanted Dreasmaking work done
promptly, aatisfaction guaranteed.
Pricea reaaonable. One block north,
two west, of Farmers Bank. Mrs. W.
Earn all the money they can.
Spend all they can.
Many have a savings account, it makes
You can't afford to spend all you earn,
hut you can profit by saving money.
Start a savings account with us.
A small sum $1 .00 will open an ac
count in YOUR name.
We pay FOUR per cent on savings.
FirSt National Bank
, ens Ss ores) pM tMs) 20 raefsecfiaMi ewe Tenxeetoi
' aw 1. A rweteeiaea he Mm ee4 14 Kesrtascsqr
I f 1 BsjHf soberf el In puckaes a
I "s L- I V I t. Tfce ItdiMia e4 Mar ee bag
I III p arte esse. (Mr. Ford aeaar see
f Tan la aaaeaaaas) ran. afrearwjaoMui
Afresh Vegetables Jill Summer
TART as early as the round will permit with radish ea end lettuce.
V Then plant aome peas and bean. Eight of ten days later plant soma
Cy more radishes and lettuce so they will be coming along while you
enjoy the first lot. Next, sow beets, carrots, turnips, onions, followed by
the vine crop squash, cucumber, melons. And don't forget early,
medium lind late varieties of dellclous.Swect Corn. By little planning
you can have fresh vegetables (II through the summer and enough to
cold pack torn for winter.
When you select your seeds, tha smallest Item of expense, guard your
gardening efforts by choosing a branded line known to be reliable. North,
rup. King & Co.'s Seeds have satisfied professional and amateur garden
ers for 39 year. It Is easy to select thorn from the Sterling Seed Bote.
MINNEAPQL I S-MINNESOTA
Big Sale on Coats
OREGON CITY WOOLEN MILL, ALL WOOL
PALMER COATS IN LADIES'
With over 200,000 orders for Ford Cars and
Trucks already placed for delivery during
the next few months, we are facing a record
breaking spring demand.
Each successive month this winter has
witnessed a growth in sales far surpassing
that of any previous winter season. This
increase will be even greater during the
spring months, always the heaviest buying
These facts suggest that you place your
order early to avoid disappointment in
delivery at the time desired.
" (V Detroit, Michigan &
It Is not necessary to pay cash for your car in order
to have your name placed on the preferred delivery
list. You can make a small payment down, or
you can buy, if you wish, under the convenient
terms of the Ford Weekly Purchase Plan.
See the Nearest Authorized Ford Dealer