The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, October 09, 1924, Image 1

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    The Gazette-Times
' PUBLISHED WEEKLY AND DEVOTED TO THE BEST INTERESTS OF MORROW COUNTY
Volume 41, Number 28. HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 9, 1924. Subscription $2.00 Per Year
II
E
Polls Close Saturday Eve
ning, October 11th; 36
States Have Voted.
300,000 BALLOTS CAST
Coolidge In Lead But Indicating that
Election May Go Into House for
Choice; Lateat Totals Given.
Thia ii the last call for votes In
The Gazette-Times Nation-'.vide Pres
idential Poll. Voting will cease Sat
urday evening, Oct 11th. Take ad
vantage of thia opportunity to ahow
your fellow voteri in other states
throughout the nation whom we, here
in Oregon, want elected President
next month. Mark an X before the
name of your choice on the sample
ballot printed on this page, then mail
or bring It to this office before Sat
urday. It will be forwarded to New
York City, where the Publishers
Autocaster Service is tabulating the
national vote for this newspaper.
Thia poll is verifying the judgment
of those who wager on electiona. It
ahowa that those with an idea that
the final naming of President will be
in Congress have a good bet. Wall
Street reports msny such bets.
Over 200,000 Votes Polled.
Fourth week of voting with returns
received from 36 states shows Cool
idge holding his lead in the number
of popular votes. 303,043 votes have
been caat, as follows: Coolidge, 126,
228; La Follette, 90,438; Davis, 86,
377. Trend of voting gives majoritiea to
Coolidge in 18 states; nine to La Fol
lette, and nine to Davis. Electoral
votes from these Btates would give
246 to Coolidge; 184 are divided be
tween La Follette and Davis. How
ever, leaders in all parties frankly
admit that there are many states in
which Coolidge registers a slight
popular vote lead, that are absolutely
in the duobtful column.
Ohio, for instance, is so close that
it can awing either way. Likewise
Oklahoma, Iowa, Colorado and New
Jersey.
Thia newspaper's poll shows Davis
much stronger than does many other
straw votes being taken, namely, The
Literary Digest and the Hearst News
papers' polls.
The Lterary Digest poll up until
Sept. 16, with thirteen slates heard
from, gave Coolidge 162,473; Davis,
42,611, and La Follette, 63,624 the
total vote cast at that time was 272,.
298.
Tha Hearst poll up to Oct. 1 ahow.
ed Coolidge, 98366; La Follette, 98,.
430, and Davis, 47,691. Coolidge's
lead over La Follette in eighteen of
the largest cities in the nation was
only 425. The Chicago Tribune poll
taken in Chicago shows La Follette
leading Coolidge. .
Twelve States to be Heard From.
Twelve states are yet to be heard
from in this newspaper's nation-wide
poll. They are Alibama, Arizona,
Delaware, Florida, Kentucky, Maine,
Mississippi, New Mexico, North Car
olina, North Dakota, South Carolina
and Vermont.
Of these twelve, Maine, Vermont
and Delaware will likely show Cool
idge majorities. Alabama, Florida,
Kentucky and South Carolina are sol
id south states and likely will show
Davis majorities. North Dakota is
in the heart of the La Follette states
which leaves only two, New Mexico
and Arizona, where sentiment is un
known. Following is the vote by state up
to October 1st
Colliclire LaFollette Davln
New York 1S.B6I 7.190 .097
Maryland MM 7.2U1 10.2(,
Illinois 10,1K 7.814 6.S6J
Wisconsin 1.731 I.7S2 MB
Waahinaton 1,241 I.4S4 1144
MuiuhuMttl 4,8(17 2,961 1,701
California 7.225 B.ftfiH 8,622
Tesas 1,811 1.280 4.609
Georgia 1.1 II 1.207 4,106
N.w Hampshire 6.309 398 1.010
Musourl 1,939 936 3,326
Kannaa 1.7H2 780 1,763
Vlrsrlnia 2,799 822 ,91
Want Virgin!. 1,789 487 4,664
IVnn.ylv.ni. (.378 6,810 4.968
Montana 1,118 1.467 l.or.4
Wromina- ...... l.S9 1,769 1.269
South Dakota 12,168 12,264 4.063
Nevada 1.088 1.276 1,068
Indiana 3.921 988 4.200
Michigan 4,740 1,269 1,888
Oklahoma 2,724 1,128 2,426
Connecticut 2.442 634 1.419
Nebraska 8,633 1.967 2,746
Minnesota - 1.380 2.88( 2S0
Retiring From Business
On December first next we expect to per
manently close our Studio and dispose
of the equipment.
Until about November 15th we will make
regulation 4x6 portraits, mounted in book
or easel foldes, finished in black and white,
for $8.00 per dozen; finished in sepia $10.00
per dozen. (These prices are about an av
erage of 25 lower than last year).
All sittings should be by appointment and
full amount of order paid at time of sitting.
Make an Early Appointment for Your
Christmas Photos
Remember: Sittngs after November 15th
will have to be at an increased prirce and
subject to delay in finishing.
SIGSBEE STUDIO
Business Phone Main 472
FRESHMEN ARE
ENTERTAINED BY
UPPER CLASSES
First Year Students Paraded Thru
Town; Football Squad Chosen;
Freshmen Must Wear Green.
A ttudent body meeting was held
October 1, at which It wai decided
that a party be given for the purpose
of initiating the freithiea. The soph
omores were granted the privilege of
deciding how the freohieB were. to be
initiated. At thie meeting it was also
decided to make a new ruling that
from now on all freshmen must wear
a green ribbon from the beginning of
school until they are initiated. The
freshmen this year got off easy as
they only had to wear them s few
days.
A vigilence committee consisting of
12 boys was appointed. The purpose
of this committee was to see, that the
freshies were orderly in assembly
and conducted themselves properly in
and around the schoolhous:.
The freshmen held a se-tct (i)
class meeting Sept. 30. We doi't
know what they did but suppose it
was something about their pennant
Juniors held a class meeting Oct.
1. At this meeting they decided to
hold a candy making at Muriel Ca
sern's home on the next evening. Gene
Pyte was elected class reporter. At
the candy making everyone had a good
time and no attempt was made to
steal the eandy. Therefore we made
just as much candy as usual and were
through several hours earlier.
The party held Friday night was a
success. The freshies were properly
initiated. We think even they agree
to this. We did not gueas there was
so much talent in the freshman class
until we saw that parade. They had
a big husky football team and the
music furnished by the band cer
tainly succeeded in drawing a crowd.
We don't see how they could keep
from dancing to it. Some of the town
people were heard to remark that
they were afraid all the citizens of
Heppner would go "movie mad" after
seeing that wonderful play they were
photographing here. They also had a
large number of hunters and fisher
men. When they had again arrived
at the schoolhouse the boys were
taken to a room where they we're
another where many funny tricks
were played on them. However, they
were sports and stood all this with
out getting mad. When these pranks
had been played the whole class was
takwen to a room where they were
made to take the oath and the ones
who forgot or did not keep up were
immediately reminded by a hard
spank. This ended the initiation and
the entertainment began. Refresh
ments consisting of chocolate sundae
and cake were served and the parry
brrke up.
The members of the Hehisch staff
held a meeting October 6 and each
member was assigned a special tank.
They have now staretd to work with
resolve to make this the best annual
ever published by Heppner High.
There will be a rally Friday night
We have been having yell practice
and by that time had aught to be able
to make a lot of noise.
L'on't forget the big football game
to be played here Saturday with
Grass Valley. This will be our boys'
firet i;sme at home this season.
The football team this year consists
of C. Sprouls, Q, X40; L. Schwarz, H,
160; A. Smith, F 160; E. Bucknum,
H. 136; E. Doherty, C, 176; E. Mer
ritt, G, 165; E. Bell, T, 165; J. Stout,
T. 170; R. Moore, End, 136; C. Moore,
End, 146, H. Bucket, H, 160; J. Thom
son, G, 146; H. Evans, S, 160; E. Stint
S, 146, O. Parker, S, 140; L. Boekei,
S, 146; J. Hynd, S, 160.
A student body meeting was held
recently at which a pep committee
was appointed. The purpose of this
committee is to arrange, ralliee, stir
up enthusiasm in the high school and
advertise the games.
Misi Harriet Case, one of the
grade teachers in the Heppner school,
arrived from Portland on Saturday
and entered upon her duties Monday.
Miss Case was delayed at Portland
for a month on account of illness.
Ohio 4,474 4,002 2.HB3
ArkanuM 745 H2
1nnew 417 227 647
Utah .. (Si6 645 404
New Jrvy 4.W.2 2.1G7 1,874
Iowa l.fifiS 1,879 VM
Oregon 8U& 642 Sfil
Colorado - , 41 A BS5 H5
Louisiana 1H7 2M 8v7
Idaho (US 618 " 412
Ramie Wand .. t 132 212
1 Total 12R.22H O0.4JWM.S77
Residence Phone Main 765
LOCAL ENS ITEMS
Miss Nell Holsinger, head of the
Pacific division of the American Red
Cross will be in Heppner on Satur
day and will attend the meeting of
the local chapter held at the court
haute in the afternoon. She will de
liver a talk at the meeting and would
be plenred to meet all our people.
Frank Gilliam motored over to
Echo on Sunday with other Heppner
nimrods to help in disposing of a lot
of the Chinese pheasants. No open
season on pheasants in Morrow coun
ty makes it necessary for our hunt
ers to go down on lower Butter creek.
About 30 members of the Epworth
League of Heppner were delightfully
entertained at the farm home of Mr.
and Mrs. John Wightman on Satur
day evening. Many amusing and in
teresting games were played and all
had a good time.
Maple Circle, N. of W., of Heppner,
is expecting an official visit on Oct.
24th from Mrs. Minnie Heiner, grand
guardian. The Circle will extend an
invitation to the circles of Condon,
Fossil and Mayville to be here on
that date.
The Sunday School of All Saints
Epiivcpal rhifrch will re-open S'lnuity,
October 12, at 10 a. m. All the mem
bers are urged to be present, and any
one not a H Hated with other schorls
is cordially invited to come with us.
Harry French was down from the
ranch south of Hardman Wednesday.
He states that some good rains have
fallen in the mountain sections but
more is needed to bring along the
grass for better range conditions.
It is reported that Miss Kellie
Flyr.n, one of the teachers in tl e
Herman school, while driving a Ford
car near there had the misfortune to
sideswipe another car coming up a
hill, tearing a fender off.
Mrs. May Case writes friends here
that she is nicely located at Seattle,
and keeping house for her children.
She would be pleased to receive calls
from any Heppner friends who might
at any time be in Seattle.
E. G. Slocum, O.-W. R. & N. agent
at Lexington, who a short time ag)
snfl'cred a slight stroke of paralysis,
i& tc ported to be getting along quite
vett and about able to return to his
woik again.
The city has been putting in sev
eral concrete crossings on various
streetB of the city during the pest
two weeks. Harry Archer and Win.
Ayers 4 Son have been in charge of
the work.
B. F. Sorenson and family departed
on Saturday for their new home on
North Powder, naer Baker.- He re
cently exchanged his Morgan ranch
for property in Baker county.
Mrs. Andrew Reaney of Lexington
has been appointed administratrix of
the estate of her late husband. She
was in the city on Monday on busi
ness pertaining to the estate.
Jack Devore left the first of the
week for a visit of a few days at Pen
dieton with his wife and daughter.
illlllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllM
WM. BALL
For SHERIFF
of Morrow County
A Clean Man With a
Clean Record
Wm. Ball
been employed by one establishment in Heppner for the past 26 years. He is a
conscientious man, reliable and trustworthy, qualified for the position of Sheriff
and is well worthy of your vote.
Vote For
Wm. Ball for Sheriff
(PAID ADVERTISEMENT)
Coming City Election
Brings Out Candidates
The regular city election occurs
on November 4th. the same day of the
general election. For a time it
looked as though there were going
to be no candidates, and that the
election was going by default. How
ever, the retiring mayor and coun
cilmen were prevailed upon to run
again, and during the week the pe
titions of E. G. Noble for mayor,
Chas. Thomson, L. E. Bisbee and M.
D Clark, councilmen, were filed and
these gentlemen will succeed them
selves as they have no competition.
W. A. Richardson is candidate for
recorder to succeed himself, and W.
O. Dix ia in the running again for
city treasurer.
P. T. A. Will Meet
Saturday Evening
The Patron Teacher association
will hold a special meeting at the
high school auditorium on Saturday
evening at 8:00 o'clock. On this oc
casion Mrs. Geo. J. Perkins of Port
land, state president of the P. T. A.
will be present to address the gath
ering Mrs. Perkins is making a tour
of Eastern Oregon and visiting as
many of the local associations as pos
sible. A program of music consisting ff
two numbers by the high school cho
rus, one by the arch est ra and one by
the high school quartette will also
be a part of the evening's entertain
ment. Ralph Scott of Blackhorse lost
three valuable horses and a eow last
week from some unknown cause. It
is thought they may have got hold
of some poisoned wheat.
Mrs. Clive Huston and daughter
Velma have gone to Portland for the
winter, where Velma will attend Jef
ferson high and play in the orchestra.
Mrs. Sherman Wakefield and son
Oscar have located on the Ed Riet
mann ranch north of lone where they
expect to remain for the winter.
Tax paying has been much in evi
dence during the past ten days at the
office of Sheriff McOufTee, much mon
ey coming in for the last half.
Mrs. Elsie Stevenson and son Law
rence were Heppner visitors during
Rodeo, being guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Lininger.
Joe Moyer and family are here from
their home at Slietz. He is looking
after business affairs and enjoying a
visit with relatives.
Phill Cohn was up from his Port
land home for several days this week
looking after business. He returned
home on Tuesday.
C. L. Forbres of the La Grande
Meat Co., was here the first of the
week calling on the business men.
Jim Carty, big ranchman of Tub
Springs, was doing business here the
emi of the week.
Vote
was
and
Boy Scout Troop
Will Continue Work
Under the guidance of Reid Bv
seick, assistant scout master, Boy
Scout Tri'op No. 1 of Hppner vi:l
continue its work. Since the depart
ure of W. O. Livingstsone the boys
have not been holding their regular
meetings, being without a .scout mas
ter. They met again on Tuesday eve
ning at their quarters in the Christ,
ian church building. This meeting
was attended by eighteen of the mem
bers of the troop and E. R. Huston,
Chas. Thomson and T. J. Humphreys,
supervisory committee, and S. E. Not
son were also present. These gentle
men agreed to assist the boys as far
as they could in keeping the work of
the organization up, and one or the
other of them will make it a point to
attend the regular meetings to offer
suggestions and encourage the assist
ant seout master, who feels that he
is capable, with their aid, to carry on
the work until such time as a suitable
scout master can be installed.
The good work with the boys In
this organization is recognized by the
parents, and they are anxious that the
troop be kept active and the training
of the boya continue without further
interruption.
Former Residents of
lone Hold Reunion
Former residents of lone held a re
union at Bigsbee Park, Long Beach,
California, on Sunday, Sept. 21st.
Among those present were Mr. and
Mrs, Chas. O'Neill and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Peg O'Neill and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Seymour Wilson, Earl Wil
son, Francis Wilson, Chas, Johnson,
Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Sperry, Mr, and
Mrs. Joe Waters, Mr. and Mrs. Lute
Jordan and daughter, Mrs. C, T. Wal
ker, Mr. and Mrs. Seay and Mrs.
Gertie Clark (formerly the Misses
Gertie and Nellie Layhue), Del mar
Waters, George Utt, Mr. and Mrs.
Ray Sperry and children, Mrs. Luvisa
Sperry, Mrs. Delia Corson, Chas.
Cochran, Eld red Corson and Mr. and
Mrs. Mayne Moore.
Mr, and Mrs. Joe Waters planned
the reunion and picnic in honor of
Mrs. Luvisa Sperry and Mr. Delia
Corson who were visiting friends in
California. A sumptuous lunch was
served on Sunday afternoon and en
joyed by all, the remainder of the
afternoon being spent on the beach.
Mrs. Corson and Mrs. Sperry re
turned from a month's visit in Cali
fornia on Thursday afternoon. Re
sides visiting at Long Beach, they
visited relatives at Campbell and San
Martin, Calif., and report a very
pleasant and enjoyable trip. lone In
dependent. Robert Rogers, brother of Mrs. C.
W. McNamer, who was here during
Rodeo, has departed for Seattle. He
enjoyed the entertainment and pro
nounced it a good show.
For
born 44 years ago in Morrow County
has been a continuous resident. He has
CECIL NEWS ITEMS
Gene Logan and friend Sydney
Willmott of the Willowa assisted
John Logan on Sunday to rediscover
the beauty spots of the Four Mile
district. No fairy talea have been
related as yet but we noticed one of
the boys was wearing a 4'beauty spot"
on his face when returning; home
through our town.
Herman Havecost, accompanied by
W. E. Ahalt, Jr. and Ray Baroet made
a short stay in Cecil on Saturday
while on their way from Portland
to lone. Ahalt and Barnett intend to
stay in lone for several weeks, Have
cost returning to his home in Port
land on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Troedson and Miss
Francis Jonea of Grandview ranch
were calling on Mr. and Mrs. T. H.
Lowe at Cecil on Sunday. Al was in
search of rain so he could begin his
seeding, but alas, all he could find was
sand, sand, everywhere and not a drop
of rain.
Jack Hynd and daughter, Miss An
nie left for Hynd Bros, ranch in
Sand Hollow enroute for Freezeout
ranch on Friday. They will be gone
for several days as Jack will be busy
rounding up their stock ready for
their winter quarters.
Miss Zoe Farrens, teacher of Mor
gan school, was calling on her father,
W. Farrens at the Poplars on Friday
evening. Miss Farrena was accom
panied by Martin Bauernfiend, the
newly appointed postmaster of Mor
gan. Mrs. Helen M. Walker of Hardman,
candidate for Morrow county school
suprintendent, accompanied by Mrs.
E. Fredericks and daughter of Lex
ington, were calling on Mr. and Mrs.
T. H. Lowe at Cecil on Thursday,
Mr, and Mrs." Fred Pettyjohn and
twin boys of Morgan were calling on
Mrs, Geo, Krebs at the Last Camp
on Monday. Mrs. Pat Medlock and
children, also of Morgan, were calling
on Mrs, Krebs the same day.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Stender and in
fant daughter and Miss Annie Sten
der, all of Seldomseen ranch, were
calling on Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Funk
at the Logan cottage at Cecil on Sun
day. B. A Thompson, prominent sheep
man of Morrow county was busy buy
ing hay from Krebs Bros, at Cecil in
readiness for his ewes which he will
ship to Cecil later in the season.
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. May arrived in
Cecil from The Dalles on Tuesday.
They will assist Mrs. Geo. Krebs at
the Last Camp during the busy sea
son. Fred Leuenberger of Portland has
been busy during the week loading
a car of sheep manure which he
shipped to Portlafid on Wednesday.
R. E. Duncan of Busy Bee found
time to rest from his labors for a few
hours on Sunday and visited his
friends in Cecil vicinity.
A large band of sheep belonging
to Smythe Bros, passed through Cecil
on Friday enroute to their winter
quarters near Arlingotn.
W. H. Chandler and daughter Miss
Myrtle of Willow Creek ranch left on
BOULDER FERRY
NOW OPERATING
The ferry across the Columbia river
between Boulder, Oregon, and Alder
dale, Washington, ia now in operation
and doing business daily The new
management, Messrs. Smith A Hogue,
have placed a splendid boat on the
river at this ferry and they are ren
dering prompt service.
On last Sunday the people of Al
dcrdale arranged a picnic in celebra
tion of the opening of the ferry. The
good folks over there prepared a lot
of fine eats and an invitation was ex
tended to Heppner folks and other 4
on the Oregon side of the river to
join in with them Responding to this
invitation. Judge Campbell and wife
and Sheriff McDuffee and wife drove
out from this city and Commissioner
L. P. Davidson and wife went from
lone. It had been planned to spread
the eats in the grove at Boulder, but
the wind coming up strong started the
sand blowing a little too lively for
pleasure and the folks were ferried
over to the Washington side where
a more secluded spot was found and
a real p'enic enjoyed.
Judge Campbell reports that the
people of Alderdale are greatly plead
ed over the installation of the ferry
and they are pulling as hard as they
can to direct traffic across the Co
lumbia to intersect the Columbia
highway at Boulder. They look for
a lively business to be worked up
from the Yakima country and other
points in Washington to the east, as
by coming across this way the dis
tance to Portland will be very mater
ially shortened. They can guarantee
the best of service.
Saturday for Vemonia to visit with
friends for a few days.
Robert Lowe, student of Benson
Polytechnic, Portland, spent the wek
end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
T. H. Lowe at Cecil
Mrs. J. J. McEntire and children of
Killarney were visiting at the home
of Mrs. H. V. Tyler near Rhea Siding
on Saturday.
Arthur Turner and Mr. and Mrs.
J. E. Crabtree and children of Cuckoo
Flats spent Sunday with friends at
Cecil.
J. W. Osborn of Fairview ranch and
H. J. Streeter of Cecil were doing
business at The Dalles Wednesday.
Misses Josie and Helen Pedro,
nieces of W. V. Pedro of Ewing were
calling in Cecil on Thursday.
Messrs. Lundell, Henriksen and
Pedro were transacting business in
Cecil on Thursday.
HEPPNER BOY TAKES BRIDK.
A ci.rd received on Tuesday oy S.
E. Notson, conveyed to him the infor
mation that h is son Edward was mar
ried on Wednesday. October tat, at
Thorp, Wash., to Miss Mildred Smith.
The young people were students to
gether at O. A. C, where the ac
quaintance was made that later rip
ened into romance. After a short
visit with his relatives at Seattle,
Mr. and Mrs. Notson were compelled
to hurry on to their home at E'gin,
111, where Edward is employed in the
office of the state engineer of Illinois.
He expressed regret that his leave of
absence would not permit him and his
bride to stop at Heppner for a short
visit with the relatives here.
WILL REPRESENT DORIC LODGE.
The Knights of Pythias grand lodge
sessions will be held in Portland dur
ing the coming week. Attending from
Heppner will be C. W. Barlow and
Chas. Swindig, as delegates from
Doric Lodge No. 20, who leave the
first of the week. Chas. Thomson,
who is a member of the grand lodge,
will also attend the gathering.
ATTENTION SHEEP MEN.
I have 150 heavy-shearing extra
large, smooth Rambouillet bucks,
mostly descendants of Ted, the buck
that sold for $3000.00 at the Salt Lake
Ram sale.
If you need new blood in your flock
and bigger lambs for the market,
write E. C. BURLING AM E, Walla
Walla, Washington.
i. H. Matlock and Mr. and Mrs. J.
C. Baker drove over to Heppner yes
terday from Pendleton and spent a
few hours here. They were accom
panied by Bonnie Cochran who was
called to Pendleton on Tuesday to
look after some matters of business.
Mr. Matlock and Mr. Baker expected
to do some pheasant shooting along
Butter creek as they returned home.
Cash For Your Property may be ob
tained by my successful system; write
today for full particulars. Box 1S2,
Heppner.r Ore. o9-4
FOR SALE 23 yearling black
faced bucks can be registered. E. L.
Delashmutt, Heppner. tf.
Mrs. Augusta Johnson is absent in
Portland where she is enjoying a
visit with friends.
HAVE YOU
Your Choice for President?
THE GAZETTE-TIMES
PRESIDENTIAL POLL
CALVIN COOLIDGE Republican
JOHN W. DAVIS Democrat
ROBERT M. La
(Put an X mark before
After Ailing out this trial ballot, please mall or bring to
the ollice of The (iazette-Times, Heppner, Ore.
Court met in regular session on
Wednesday, the 1st day of October,
1924, with all officers present, when
were had the following proceedings :
Court approved the viewers' report
in the road petition of B. P. Rand et
al and ordered the said road opened
after the statutory time.
Court asked the Public Service
Commission to set a date for a hear
ing on a railroad crossing in the B.
P. Rand road petition.
Court approved the road resolutions
Nos. 21, 22, 23, 24, for the vacation of
certain strips of road which were va
cated by the construction of the Lex
ington Market Road.
The claim of W. F. Barnett et al
for $1000.00 damages on account of
the construction of the Market Road
through their premisea was disal
lowed by the court. A tender was
made to W. F. Barnett in the sum of
$109.40 and to Dona E. Barnett in the
sum of $18.00 for a right of way thru
their premises for the Lexington Mar
ket Road.
Court approved the petition for a
special election to vote on a Rodent
Bounty levy of one half mill and or
dered said election to be held on
Tuesday, November 4. 1924.
Court appointed a Budget Commit
tee of W. H. French, J. A. Adams,
E. J. Bristow, Geo. N. Peck and Hugh
Grim.
The following bills were presented
and allowed and warrants ordered
drawn:
H. L. Rasmussen, No. 18 $
F. A. Rowell, Audit
C. B. Orai, Sealer
T. W. Johnson, Court House
Sherman Shaw, Overseer
A. D. McMurdo, Physician
Sadie Morey, Widow Pension
Lydia Ritchie, Wid. Pension
Rebecca Knight, Wid. Pen.
Bank of lone, No. 9
69.88
150 00
6.23
7.'C
25.00
10.00
17.50
17.50
32.50
16.96
First National Bank, General
Roads 4,147.83
Fanners A Stockgrowers Na-
tional Bank, General Roads 423.98
Howard Cooper Co., General
Roads , 19.61
Union Oil Co., General Roads 185.84
Standard Oil Co., Gen. Roads 179.75
Cohn Auto Co., General Roads 2.00
May Robinett, Wid. Pension 10.00
Millie Haney, Wid. Pension 10.00
F. J. Gordon, Poor 25.00
Ida Fletcher, Poor 16.00
Jess Kirk, Poor 30.00
Andy Cook, Poor 30.00
R. W. Morse, County Agent 176.00
J. W. Kirschner, Surveyor 25.00
Patterson & Son, Jail 4.10
Martin Reid, No. 16 24.70
Gilliam A Bisbee, Court Hse. 10.68
Wm. Gruener, No. 20 13.50
L. P. Davidson, County Court - C1.SC
G. A. Bleakman, County Ct. 26.00
Geo. McDuffee, Jail, Sheriff 80.06
W. T. Campbell, County Ct. 22.38
Gaiette-Times, Various 97.20
Glass A Prudhomme, Jus. Ct. 19.74
Pac. Tel. A Tel. Co., Cur. ex. 36.26
Bushong A Co., Clerk . 2.10
Heppner Light A Water Co.,
Court House 58.46
Humphreys Drug Co., Court
House ' 6.63
J. O. Hager, Court House. 2.50
J. G. Cowins, Court House.... 8.25
Thomson Bros, Jail 10.46
H. Neilson, Tax Rebate 28.86
Mat Halvorsen, Tax Rebate.- 30.84
C. R. Walker, Circuit Court.. 6.00
C. V. Hopper, et al. Circuit
Court 5.00
Mrs. Jim Gentry, Poor 45.00
Rodent Control Fund, Rodent 67.00
J. F. Gorham, Prohibition 19.50
Geo. McDuffee, Prohibition.... 31.50
State Acci. Com., Market 82.24
L. L. Leathers, Market .J. 10.00
Ed. Kellogg, Market 1.00
Mrs. J. Lundy, No. 9 ... .. 18.97
State Acci. Com., General 8.77
Mrs. J. D. Brown, No. 17 45.00
Martin Reid, General 1.75
Gilliam A Bisbee, General 60.44
J. H. Imus, No. 2 200.00
J. W. Kirschner, No. 17 20.00
W. O. Bayless, No. 17 .. 16.80
Peoples Hdw. Co., General 125.06
W. L. LaDusire, General 30.50
Frank Shively, General 38.36
Brown A Chadsey, General 2.90
Thos. Brennan, General 6.50
W. L. McCaleb, General 12.35
Feenaughty Much. Co., Gen. 30.25
J. H. Bryson, General 8.50
SUCCESSFUL HEPPNER RODEO.
The Condon band and quite a dele
gation of Condon people attended
the Heppner Rodeo which all declare
one of the best entertainments ever
put on at the Morrow county seat.
The city was beautifully decorated,
and the entire program was carried
out in a way that pleased everyone
present. Globe-Times.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed McDaid were vis
itor here from their home in Juniper
Canyon on Wednesday.
Horry Bartholomew, stockman of
Stanlietd, was a visitor at Heppner
on Monday.
VOTED YET?
FOLLETTE Progressive
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