The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, December 18, 1924, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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Judge Wm. T. Cimpbell went to
Pendleton on Monday afternoon, hav
ing in charge Jon A. Ruiz, Mexican,
who ha delivered over to the author
ities at the Eastern Oregon asylum.
He was accompanied by Rev. C. F.
Trimble, at whoae home the Mxeican
remained for a few dayi. Ruiz had
been in the employ of Antone Cunha
of Lena for the past year or so, and
taking spells of wandering away, he
was finally brought to town for exam
ination and commitment. He teems
to have the idea that someone ia seek
ing to harm him, and while perfectly
harmless in his demeanor, he would
wander off and remain out in the
hills and away from everybody. The
Mexican appears to be quite well edu
cated but has evidently had this hal
lucination for some time,
A wedding of interest to Morrow
county folks, took place at the par
sonage of the First Christian church
in Hood River on Saturday, Decem
ber 13, when Miss Irene Devin,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J, C. Devin
of Upper Hood River valley was
united in mar ri age to Mr. George
Hanel, Mrs. W. O. Livingstone of
ficiating. The parents of Mrs. Hanel
formerly resided in this county and
engaged in wheatraising In the lone
country for many years. They h
been residents of the Hood Rlv i
country for the past two years or
more. Mr. Hanel is engaged in run
ning a service station in the Mount
Hood district.
Leslie Matlock is in receipt of a
letter this week announcing the
death of John Skogland at a hospital
in Inglewood, Calif., the home of his
brother Charles 0. Skogland, on Dec.
7th. Mr. Skogland was for many years
a resident of this community, coming
here when a young man. Of late
years he lived in Condon and occa
sionally visited Heppner. He suffered
a severe spell of sickness at Ingle
wood last February, according to the
letter, but from this .he recovered,
taking ill again in October and going
to the hospital. Mr. Skogland will
be remembered by many of the older
settlers here.
Word received the end of the week
from Otis Patterson, stated that he
was at that time In Baker, on his re
turn to Canyon City. Mrs. Patterson
was still in the hospital at Baker,
recovering from her injuries received
a few weeks ago in an auto accident,
but he expected that they wiuld be
able to reach home in time for Christ
mas. Mr. Patterson is rapidly re
covering from the severe operation
he underwent at Portland a couple of
months ago and la feeling quite well
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Thompson of
lower Butter creek were called to
Heppner on Saturday by the death of
Mrs. Thompson's mother, Mrs. Francis
J. Gordon. They returned home on
Sumlny evening.
James Elder died following a short
illness at his home In Monument on
Wednesday of last week. He had been
a sufferer for some time with heart
disease and it was from this eause
that he died. We were unable to
gather any further particulars. Mr.
Elder was about 50 years of age. He
was a Heppner boy and grew up in
this community where he lived for
many years. He had been a resident
of Grant county for the past twenty
years or more, and was engaged in
stockraising and ranching.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Haynie and
daughter Dona arrived at Heppner
late Thursday evening last from
their home at Fairfield, Idaho. They
were en route for Portland, where Mra.
Haynie and Dona will spend the re
mainder of the winter. From Port
land, Mr. Haynie went to Marshneld
to look after some business before
returning to Fairfield. They spent
the most of Friday in Heppner, meet
ing their many old-time freinds.
Charley Allinger was up from his
home at lone on Friday for a short
visit with his daughter, Miss Lillie
Allinger, bookkeeper at the Farmers
&. Stockgrowers National Bank, who
has been ill for the past two weeks
at the home of Mrs. E. F. Campbell.
He reports that Miss Allinger is
slowly improving and should be able
to return to her work shortly.
T. W. Rippee of Big Butter creek
was in the city on Saturday with his
family. He brought to town 40 fine
fat turkeys, all dressed, which he
shipped to the Portland market. The
demand for turkeys for the holidays
is growing in Portland and the price
is much better htan at Thanksgiving
There was some bunch of Christ
mas shoppers in Heppner on Satur
day, in fact one of the largest crowds
that has been in town since the Ro
deo, and the streets were quite live
ly. It was a beautiful day and the
people of the surrounding country
took advantage of it.
N. A. Clark and family of Eight
Mile spent several hours in the city
on Saturday, doing some Christmas
shopping. The grain in his part of
the county got a good start during
the recent warm spell and he feels
that it will come through the winter
0. K. now.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Adams vere in
the city Saturday from their home at
Hardman. They departel on Sundny
for Portland where they will Bpend
the next three months, enjoying the
milder climate of the Willamette val
ley during the colder part of the win
ter. Mr, and Mrs. Olaf Bergstrom of
Eight Mile were vi tutors here on Fri
day. The several days of warm weath
er prevailing in that section helped
to bring the grain along in good
ah ape, Mr. Bergstrom reports.
A. M. Zink was among the numer
ous visitors in Heppner on Saturday
from the lone section. He states that
the warm spell of weather of the
past two weeks started up the grain
in good shape.
Miss Anna Vey of Pendleton, who
was the guest of Miss Rose Kilkenny
and Miss Zara Kilkenny at their
home near Heppner during the past
week, returned to her home Sunday.
R. W. Turner went to The Dalles
on Monday to attend the annual meet
ing of the Oregon State Farmers Un
ion in session there for three days
this week, beginning Tuesday.
Leonard Carlson and family and C.
E. Carlson and family were Goose
berry people in the city Saturday,
doing Christmas shopping and look
ing after matters of business.
Gus McMillan, a prominent resi
dent of Lexington and one of the ex
tensive wheatraisera of that section,
was a business visitor in this city on
Friday last.
Judge E. S. Duran was a visitor
here from his home in Lexington on
Geo. Leach and W. Farrens have
arrived from the mountains with sev
eral bands of sheep belonging to
Krebs Bros., which will winter on
their Cecil ranches. Several bands
of sheep belonging to Hynd Bros,
have arrived from their Freezeout
ranch, and also horses from their
ranch at Ukiah, Emil Bolin and John
Miles brought the horses from Ukiah
on Thursday and returned home on
Saturday. It was the first trip out
of the mountains for the boys and
they were surprised but delighted
that we had no snow here. They
spent Friday hunting jack rabbits
and trying to find a pine tree. They
left Cecil trying to solve the prob
lem, viz., why they couldn't hit a
rabbit or find one pine tree in this
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Henriksen of
Strawberry ranch, accompanied by
Miss Annie 0. Hynd and Elvin Schaf
er of Butterby Flats and Wid Pal
mateer of Windynook, Mr. and Mrs.
W. Sexton and Mr. and Mrs. T. H.
Lowe and son T. W, Lowe of Cecil,
attended the reception of Oddfellows
in their hall at Morgan on Thursday.
Weather for the past week has
been most beautiful, the hills look
ing more green than ever and our
lovely Bunrises and sunsets are truly
"the ends of most perfect days." At
time of writing, Dec. 13th, it is one
grand and glorious day.
Mrs. Roy E. Stender and daughter
of Seldomseen, and Mr. and Mrs. J.
E. Crab tree of Cuckoo Flats were In
Cecil on Friday to meet Tom Crab
tree of Salem, who will visit his
brother J. E. for a few weeks.
Elmer Tyler of Rhea Siding was
calling on his pal Noel Streeter and
discussing the latest in trappers'
events and how and where to get the
best results to swell their pocket
books for Xmas.
Mrs. Alf. Medlock and children, ac
companied by Mrs. H. J. Streeter and
if Fancy Xmas
Ij Groceries
!U We have gathered from all
ft over the world the delicacies
fViof rrr fn molro f ha P.Hvtcrm 9 a
Dinner one to be remembered.
There is no time in the Ameri
can household when foreign
and American food products
are more in use than during
the holiday season.
From the East, West, North
and South come the many tit
bits that add spice and delic
iousness to the Christmas and
New Year's Dinners.
Nuts, Dried Fruits, Spices, Fresh Fruit, Canned Fruits, Flavorings.
Fresh Vegetables and Canned Vegetables of all kinds, Chocolates
and Bon Hons, Hard Candy for the Kiddies, and Dates and Figs.
Cash & Carry Grocery
Closing Out Sale
Gennett Records
Entire Stock of over 500 Records must be sold in next two weeks. Con
sisting of all the latest hits and including the December releases.
All 75c Records Specially Priced at
50 Cents
HARWOOD, Jeweler, Heppner, Or.
daughter. Miss Opal of Cecil and Mra,
Wellha Combest of Fairview, were
calling on their friends in Morgan
on Wednesday.
Mrs. J. H. Franklin and Mr. and
Mra. Claude Key left for their re
spective homes at Milton on Monday
after spending a few days amongst
their old frieitds.
Mrs. Franklin and Mrs. Clark Key
accompanied by Misses Annie C. and
Violet Hynd were calling on Mrs. E.
E. Duncan and infant son at Busy
Bee on Saturday.
Martin Bauernfiend, the genial post
master and storekeeper at Morgan,
was visiting his uncle, Peter Bauren
fiend at Cecil on Sunday.
Max and Sam Gorfkie of the Army
and Navy store of Pendleton were
doing a rushing business on Willow
creek during the week. -
J. W. Oaborn returned from The
Dalles on Thursday, accompanied by
C. Wright of Spokane, who will visit
for a short time.
T. W. May of Cecil spent several
days at the home of his brother L. D.
May at The Dalles while consulting
his doctor.
Gus Davis of Mosief arrived in
Cecil on Saturday and is assisting
Walter Pope at Hillside ranch for a
few days.
R. E. Duncan of Busy Bee ranch
and Walter Pope of Hillside were do
ing business in Arlington during the
Jim and Dick Logan are very busy
these days hauling wood from the
Junction to their home at Four Mile.
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Famsworth of
Rhea Siding were calling on friends
in hoard man on Wednesday.
Miss Mary O'Neal of Ewing spent
Friday and Saturday with Miss Helen
Famsworth at Rhea Siding.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Barnet of the
P-trie place were calling on Mrs. E.
O'Neal at Ewing on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Funk and daugh
ter. Mitts Geraldine, spent the week
end with friends in Wasco.
Mr. and Mrs. Ceo. Krebs of the
Laat Camp were visiting in Heppner
on Saturday.
Bob Wagner of Morgan was doing
business in the Cecil vicinity on
Notice is hereby given that by vir
tue of an execution and order of sale,
issued out of the Circuit Court of
the State of Oregon for Morrow
County, dated December 10, 1924, to
me directed, in a certain suit in said
Court wherein the A. H. Averill Ma
chinery Company, a Corporation, as
plaintiff, recovered a judgment
against A. W. Lundell, and A. W.
Lundell, as administrator of the Es
tate of Ninna N. Lundell, deceased,
defendants, for the sum of Six Hun
dred Forty, and no-100 Dollars, with
interest at the rate of ten per cent
per annum from July 27, 1910, less
the sum of $136.68; the further sum
of Two Hundred Seventeen and no
100 Dollars, with interest thereon at
the rate of ten per cent per annum
from July 27, 1910, less the aura of
$46.27; the further sura of One Hun
dred Seventy Five and no-100 Dol
lars attorneys' fees and costs and
disbursements taxed and allowed at
$2H25, and an order that the real
property mortgaged to secure the
payment of said sums be sold to sat
isfy said judgment:
1 will on January 10, 1925, at the
hour of 2:30 o'clock P. M., in the af
ternoon of said day, at the front door
of the Court House in Heppner, Mor
row County, Oregon, offer for sale
and sell to the highest bidder for
cash, at public auction, all of the
following described real property in
Morrow County, State of Oregon, ro
wit: One undivided one seventh interest
in and to the North half of Section
23, and the North half of the South
half of Section 23, all in Township
3 South, Range 23, E. W. M., the
same being the real property mort
gaged by the said defendants to se
cure the payment of said judgment
and ordered sold by the Court for
that purpose.
Date of first publication, Dec. 11,
Date of last publication, Jan. 8,
Sheriff of Morrow County,
Heppner Tailor Shop
J. Skuzeskie
$35 Up
Gifts of Charm for Everyone in the Family
We are receiving daily something new in the way of Christmas
goods. In addition to the merchandise listed below we have just
opened up a nice lot of Oriental goods that will surely appeal to you
Match Case
Sweater Vest
Christmas (jlfts
In doing so you help to carry
forward the beautiful sentiment
that Christmas gifts express. In
doing so you make others happy
and yourself more happy than
they. There is no thrill like that
which is experienced when a
loved one or a dear friend smiles
and thanks you for some little re
membrance of the glad Christ
mas Season.
It goes to the heart, this Christ
mas giving.
Hand Bags
Kid Gloves
For the Youth
Wool Sox
Sport Ties
Kid Gloves
For th' Young Lady
(Wool or Silk)
Hair Bands
Silk Ties
Linen Sets
Big Reductions
Ladies and Childrens
Come in and get our prices
Jewels and Christmas
As a keep sake, they are an eternal de
light. As a remembrance, they are delicate
and fine. As a token of esteem they are un
surpassable. Jewelry, appropriate jewelry for the man
or woman of today is more beautifully de
signed than ever before. Masters of the
craft have gone on and on during the pass
ing years, and the ultra had been reached
in the jewelry of 1924.
Pearls a Tribute
Pearls,, and their warm, soft beauty, will
enhance the warm, soft beauty of a woman.
They add charm and mystery to the one who
is lucky enough to possess them.
A WrisT: Watch for Daughter
Gold, silver and bejewelled. Tiny and accurate.
Music as a Christmas Gift is very appro
priate, easy to buy and always appreciated.
Our prices are right on all musical instru
ments. We are agents for:
SHEET MUSIC, 3 for $1.00
Come in and let us help you make your
selections for Christmas Gifts in
F. L. Harwood
Odd Fellows Building Heppner, Ore.
Gas 24c
Kerosene, Oils, Differential, Transmission, Cup,
and Axle Greases.
Willard Batteries