The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, January 22, 1925, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE GAZETTE-TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1925.
PAGE THREE
A. B. Thompson, treasurer of the
federal Und bank at Spokane, and a
brother-in-law of Senator Stanfield,
wai registered at the Imperial hotel
yesterday. "General condition! over
the district, Oregon, Washington, Ida
ho and Montana, are much better
than a year ago," he aaid. "Collec
tion! are eaiier. Especially in Mon
tana, which hai been in a bad con
dition, ii improvement marked. Far
mer! in eaitern Oregon and aouthern
Idaho were hurt last aeason by a
shortage of water, with the exception
of those in the Warm Springe irriga
tion diitriet 1A Oregon, the Twin
Fall! district in Idaho. In the for
mer district they had water to sell,
while in the latter the aupply was
ample." The land bank makes farm
loans through 607 farm loan associa
tions in the four states, and Mr.
Thompson, with C. 1. Jewett, secre
tary, and A. W. Cauthorn, Portland
director, will spend the next two
weeks eonfering with officials of Ore
gon associations. Monday and Tues
day they will meet in Medford; Wed
nesday and Thursday in Eugene, and
Saturday In Portland. Next week they
will hold two-day meetings In The
Dalles and Pendleton. Needs and
problems of the associations will be
taken up and surveys will be made of
business done by them during the
past year. Oregonian.
Charley Erwin, who farms exten
sively south of Jordan Siding on
Rhea creek, is preparing to re-seed.
He Is convinced that the greater por
tion of his fall seeding was killed by
the recent freeze up and he will take
advantage of the mild weather to put
more seed in the ground. In com
pany with Chas. Swindig, manager
of the Farmers Elevator Co. of Hepu
ner, Mr. Erwin was over a goodly
portion of the wheat growing section
north of Lexington and lone, and
south of Willow creek to the borders
of the Eight Mile section on Mon
day. Much grain was found to have
been killed in the opinion of these
gentlemen in the lone and Lexington
country, but they are of the opinion
that little damage was done farther
south.
T. M. Benedict of Lyle, Wash., was
a visitor here on Tuesday. Mr. Ben
edict has quite a tract of land near
Lyle where he has resided for the
past five years. He still owns the
wheat farm on which he lived for
many years while a resident of Mor
row county, which is located south
of Morgan, and he was here this week
looking after business interests of
the estate of hie wife who passed
away some four months ago.
H. It. Smith of the Eight Mile sec
tion was here on business Monday.
He is very optimistic concerning re
ported injury to the wheat fields. He
can scarcely credit the early reports
of serious damage, and believes that
half a stand of winter wheat would
be more profitable that re-sccding to
spring wheat. But he does not con
sider it probable that many fields
will be reduced to half a stand. Con
don Globe-Times.
Ed Russell and mother, Mrs. Kate
Russell and Miss Alice Smith went
Tuesday morning to Heppner and on
Wednesday morning they will go on
to Pendleton to attend the Wool
Growers' convention. They were Join
ed at Heppner by Mr. and Mrs. John
Kilkenny. Mrs. Kilkenny is a daugh
ter of Mrs. Russell. Condon Globe
Times. County Judge Benge returned from
Portland on Saturday,, having spei.t
the most of the past week in the
city attending aessions of the judges
and commissioners annual gathering,
and also consulting with the state
highway commission on road mat
ters. Andy Rood, Jr., who was In town
Monday from his Heppner flat farm,
reports that hia wheat ia not injured.
He made quite a cloae examination
over his fields on Sunday and is con
vinced that he will not have to do any
re-seeding.
FOR SALE One cook stove with
hot water attachment! 1 "Hoosier"
kitchen cabinet; 1 bedroom suite and
1 library table, all aa good as new.
See Mrs. Alex Green in Heppner. .
Leonsrd and Emil Carlson, wheat
growers of the Gooseberry country,
were doing business in Heppner on
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Olden, Rhea
creek residents, were doing business
In this city on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jason Biddle of Rhea
creek were visitors in Heppner on
Saturday.
This Week's Cross Word Puzzle
By REV. T. A. MOVER
Here' is cross-word puiile arranged by Rev. T. A. Moyer which will
give woid chasers a merry round before it is finally aolved. It is a perfect
purile with words interlocked throughout the puzzle and enough long words
to break the monotony of the short three-letter words or two letter abbrevia
tions, ao common in many puzzles. No doubt you will spend many a think
ing hour over this puzzle, but don't delay its final solution too long because
next week-with another new puzzle, we will publish the correct answer to
this one.
i a j 4 ij I ia rr 73
3"" f f io 1 u 2T"
is I4 1 ly-pa '
?rx fc FJ V 25 s
35 35 I fa fg j-U 4j"
a f 7 1 -W pi) ao I 31 " """"
so 61 " o " & 1 e
37 H f f r 3?
m ill s-p
Glenn Y. Wells Comes
i Rack to Portland A grain
After having resided in Washing
ton, D. C, for more than a year past,
Glenn Y. Wells, attorney, and former
Heppner resident, haa returned to
Portland where he Is row located
Mr. Wells writes this papr that
nfter makinp an automobile trip of
some 24,000 miles in which he trav
eled over the greater portion of the
United States, he settled in Wash
ington a little over a year ago, where
he was admitted to practice in the
courts and the United States Supreme
Court. But to him thre was no
place like Oregon, and he has return
ed to take up his law practice in
the city of Portland again.
Good Investment
i -74
it mi
4.
1 '
mm iiif
1 : H
if a
.Auto o a t t Tr wmmmd'
HORIZONTAL
One of the Apostles.
A large country of Asia.
A sort of cabbage.
One of the lake states.
To dispatch.
To shock with terror.
Large city of number 10,
To annex.
To have existence.
A cutting instrument.
Used to fasten shoes.
To be borne on something.
A sage of the east.
A boy's name.
To point.
A name given to Germans during
war.
Negative.
In this or that manner.
Doniinus N outer (abbr.).
In mythology the daughter of In-
achus and Ismene.
A cardinal poit of compass (ab.).
Joined together.
Loaded.
A word expressing equality.
Initials of a late president.
One who edits (abbr.).
In music, 2nd syllable of scale.
Printers' measurement.
Past of Lead.
Large city of Asia-Minor.
Present tense of verb to be.
A date on Roman calendar.
Epoches.
Table land.
One of monkey family.
Initials of inventor of cotton gin.
To spoil polish on furniture.
To sign up for service.
Of "lions' den" fame.
A fleet animal.
One of the Hawaiin Islands.
Auction.
Upright.
To reside.
VERTICAL
A native of Japan.
Of the camel tribe.
A general of the CJvil War.
What the sun is sometimes called.
A small bed.
The religion of Mohammed.
One of "Polly's Papa."
Used to connect words and sen
tences. A kind of clay.
A game.
A September holiday (abbr.).
A bone.
An inhabitant of the air,
Man's first residence.
Awakened.
One of the smallest states (abbr.).
Initials of founder of Cornell un
iversity. Men skilled in use of guns.
Openings.
A jeweled head-dress.
To rest.
A Bong.
A winged footed animal.
A court of itinerant judges.
To pull.
A not very serious sickness.
A trader.
No one else.
A province of Canada (abbr.).
Of the air.
A part of churches.
Home of Ministers.
Initials of Lincoln's Sec. of War.
Child's name for mother.
A term used to indicate married
woman's maiden name.
Child.
An unexploded shell.
A measurement.
Answer to last week's puzzle.
rTaTjo R E jjD OJ
M ALJ e " PtJP A 1
A r jJZ Zfr e n
n Lr o LJ wp B g
c R E A MjEl E
E H aJA D DNI S
Born On January 17, 1925. at their
home near Hardman, Oregon, to Mr.
and Mrs. Elmer McDaniel, a 7-lb. son.
Pastor Trimble of the Christian
church departed on Monday for Port
land to spend a couple of days attend
ing an evangelistic conference. He
was accompanied by Mrs. Trimble.
See ad. of Heppner Packing Co. in
another column.
HARDMAN NEWS ITEMS.
Last Friday evening before the
dance the high school basketball team
played the town team, the final score
being IB to 9 in favor of the high
school buys.
The basketball team journeyed to
lone last Saturday to play with the
lone team. The final score was 13-12
in Ione's favor.
There is talk of a basket social in
the near future. The date haa not
yet been definitely settled.
The Benior class has begun prac
ticing their play "Safety First." to be
put on soon.
on his birthday, which was January
18, 145. Dtfcth was eaaseed by
heart disease.
SHEEP OWNERS ATTENTION,
Several hundred tons of hay for
sale, including good block late fall,
winter and spring range. Address Box
383. Herniiston, Oregon.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, U, S.
Land Office at The Dalles. Ore eon.
December 24, 1924.
NOTICE is fcorehv ffivpn that Rnr-
ney Devlin, of Heppner, Oregon, who,
on Mar. 81, 1920, made H. E. 021385,
forSSW. SWUSE. See. 11, NH
NE. SEKNE, NEKNWtt. See. 14,
T. 4 S., R. 26 E., and on Feb. 20, 1924,
made additional H. E. No. 023132, for
S4SE, Sec. 20, WHSWfc, Section
21, Township 4 South, Range 26 Eaut,
Willamette Meridian, has filed notice
of intention to make three-year Proof
to establish claim to the land above
described, before Gay M. Anderson,
United States Commissioner, at Hepp
ner, Oregon, on the 25th tlay of Feb
ruary, 1125.
Claimant names as witnesses:
A. G. Devore, P. H. Mollahan, Pat
rick Connell, Frank Monahan, all of
Heppner, Oregon,
J. W. DONNELLY, Renter.
V. A. STEVENS DIES.
V. A. Stevens, pioneer resident of
the Hardman country, died at 6:00
o'clock p. m, on Sunday, at the home
of his son residing near Hardman.
The funeral was held on Tuesday
and interment was in the Hardman
cemetery. Mr. Stevens was just 80
years of age and death came to him
SPECIALS
LARD, No. 10s $1.00
LARD, No. 5s 50c
STEAK 15c
POT ROAST 12 1-2c
RIB BOIL ...10c
Heppner Packing Co.
E. L. KIRK, Prop.
Uncle Bam'a grontcst submarine,
841 H feet over all, just launched
at Portsmouth. She ia nearly twice
the ilia of any other under-sea
craft and can travel 21 knots an
hour-on the aurface or 9 knot, an
hour under water. She la fast
enough to itay with major ihipi
during maneuver!.
I Butterick
Design
5830
75
If
Every Woman-
Looks
Well Dressed
Id this coat dreu
It comes in all
Sizes from 36 t 52
Get your pattern at
Our Butterick Pattern
Department to-day
Then buy your
Material at our piece-
Goods counter
The Deltor ihowi you
How to make the dress
Step by itep
" Always Buy BUTTERICK
Patterns including Deltor
I
I
Malcolm
D.
Clark
II? I fin
Big Reductions
in
Ladies and Childrens
COATS
Come in and get our prices
Thomson Brothers
Silence That Is
Not Golden
THE merchant who fails to
"speak up" lets a lot of gold
en sales slip past his store.
This lost business goes either
to his competitor down the street,
or, by the mail order route, to the
big city store.
People are often surprised to find
that the goods they bought "un
sight unseen" from a catalogue
can be seen and examined in the
local store 1
Tell your buying public what you
have. ADVERTISE in The Gazette-Times
and invite the whole
community to your store. And
MOST FOLKS SHOP
WHERE THEY ARE
.INVITED TO SHOP.
MS
S
A
F
E
T
Y
&
. Iiiil 1 1 M ftaf If 1 l j
A New Year
Mortal man is annually inspired with
the advent 'of a New Year. It is human
nature and it is good. For many it has
marked a turning point for better
times.
A little keen study of such lives soon
discloses the secret of success. It is en
ergy, plus will-to-achieve, plus modera
tion in daily living, plus a saving of part
of that acquired.
In this civilization, money 13 our
method of exchange. The man with a
bank account is a better workman be
cause his mind is free to achieve and en
joy better things.
You know the truth of these state
ments. Why don't you resolve now to
make 1925 a more successful year?
This Institution is willing and anxious
to assist and serve you.
Fir&jiNational Bank
HEPPNER, OREGON
Maxwell Chrysler
Automobiles
Fisk Tires and Satisfactory and Well
Known Atwater-Kent Radio Sets.
GASOLINE, OILS and GREASE
Guaranteed Automobile Electricians and
General Repair Shop.
CITY GARAGE
WALTER L. LA DUSIRE, Prop.
GENERATORS
STARTERS, MAGNETOS
OVERHAULED
Vulcanizing
U. S. TIRES
Willard Batteries
GAS, OILS, GREASE
HEPPNER TIRE & BATTERY SHOP
C. V. HOPPER