Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1925)
THE GAZETTE-TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1925.
Mr. and M rs. A. J. Jackaoa and ion
of Arthur, Ontario, hava been guests
at the horn of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Hynd at Cecil for th paat three
weeks. Mrs. Jackson ta a sister of
Mrs. Hynd and thia is their fint risit
to the far west. With Mra. Hynd,
Mra, Jackson was a yisitor in Hcpp
ner over the week end and this office
acknowledges a pleasant call from
the ladies. The Jacksons expect to
return to their home in Ontario the
early part of the coming week. Ar
thur, Ontario, la the former home of
the Hynd brothers and the Thomson
brothers of this city.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Mahoney made
a short visit in Heppner' while on
their way from Nam pa, Idaho, to
Portland. They arrived here on Fri
day and visited at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. P. Mahoney until Satur
day, when they resumed their jour
ney. Mr. Mahoney is cashier of the
First National bank of Nampa, and
Mrs. Mahoney expects to remain In
Portland for the winter while send
ing their little daughters' to school.
Dillard French was down from Gur-
dane on Saturday. He is advocating
the nassing of a law doing away with
colds and such like troubles, feeling
that the people are entitled to this
relief and a law to that effect ought
to bring about the desired result.
Just at this particular time Mr.
French was recovering from a severe
attack of the malady and wus ready
to do most anything to be rid of it.
Rev. Albyn Esson of Albsny was in
Heppner over Sunday and held serv
ices both morning and evening at the
Christian church. He was accompan
ied to Heppner by Mrs. W. H. Davis
and son Platte, and Mrs. F. E. Bloom.
These ladies are sisters of Mrs. E. K
Huston and greatly enjoyed their
short stay in the city at the Huston
home. With Mr. Esson they returned
to Albany on Monday.
Ed Buschke and Gus Johnson were
farmers of the lone section in Hepp
ner on Saturday. Mr. Buschke, who
ii on the Freewald place north of
lone, is busy now at seeding and will
get in at least 600 acres this fall.
While it has been dry out there since
hsrvest, recent rains hsve put the
summer fallow in good shape for
seeding and the farmers are taking
advantage of it.
Mrs. M. J. Klinger of Dufur has
been a visitor for several days this
week at the home of her niece, Mrs.
Mattie Huston in this city. Mrs.
Klinger, who is an elderly lady, en
Joys traveling about the state, visit
ing with her relatives and old time
friends and gets a great deal out of
life in her declining years. She re
turned to her home at Dufur Tuesday.
Jas. Carty of Tub Springs got in
from the mountains on Tuesday. He
had been spending some little time
with his sheep as they were being
brought In from the summer range.
Because of lack of good feed on the
home ranch, Mr. Carty is arranging
for pasture In the foothills for the
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Barlow motored
to Tha Dalles on Thundsy last and
snent a day in that city visiting with
Mrs. Barlow's mother, Mrs. George
Perry, who is now a nurse In. The
Dalles hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Barlow
expect to make their home at board
man where he will run the Ailing sta
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Allstott of
Rhea creek returned during the past
week from The Dalles. Mrs. Allstott
had been confined in the hospital
at that place for several weeks while
recovering from a serious surgical
operation. She is now convalescing.
J. A. Troedson, who raises wheat
out north of Morgan, was doing bus
Iness in this eity on Monday. A fair
shower of rain fell over that section
on Saturday night and will ba of
much benefit In bringing up the fall
Fred Tash and W. 0. Dix departed
on Sunday by automobile for Eugene,
where this week they are attending
the grand lodge of the Knights of
Pythias In session there. They rep
resent Doric Lodge No. 20, of this
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Lundy were
Rhea creek farmers In this city on
Tuesday. A splendid rain visited their
section during Saturday night and
will prove of much benefit to fall
Mr. and Mrs. Gunnar Lindhe of
north Sand Hollow were visitors in
this city on Saturday, spending lev.
eral hours here while Mr. Lindhe was
looking after business matters
Wm. Hendrix was a Heppner visitor
on Raturday from his home on Rhea
creek. He has been pretty much
crippled up of late but is able to -be
about with the aid of a cano.
Otto Ruhl and wife of Lexington
wm visitors here on Saturday from
their farm home a few miles north
of that city.
Noli Johnson of Gooseberry attend
. ed to business matters In Heppner on
Miss Muriel-Caaon ilaui.hi.iv ttt Mr
and Mrs. 1. B. Cason of this city,
who has been suffering for tha past
month or so with a severe attack of
rheumatism, was taken to Hot Lake
on Tuesday where she will remain
for treatments. She waa accompan
ied to the lake by her brother Carl
ana sister Morence and the latter
will remain with her.
Billy Padberg was in town yester
day and remarked that seeding was
progressing nicely on his rnach, some
2500 acres being in the ground now.
Weather conditions have been good
for fall work out ni the Clarks can
Ben Morgan and family of Morgan
spent several hours in this city on
Saturday. Mr. Morgan is one of the
leading wheat raisers of the north
end of the county.
J. B. Huddleston and his sister.
Miss Bess Huddleston, of Lone Rock,
were visitors in Heppner several days
during this week.
This office wants two copies of The
Gazette-Times, date of September 17,
1925. Who will bring them in?
Walter Rictmann was in the city
for a short time on. Wednesday from
his farm north of lone.
SOAP AND WATER
BEST FOR POISON
Poisonous Shrub Easily Identified
This Time of Year by Shiny
Leaves in Clusters of Three.
From State Board of Health.
There ii one plant that heralda the
approach of cooler weather quicker
than all other vegetation native to the
state of Oregon. The leaves of poison
oak or rhus. diversiloba are usually
the first to change color. The poison
oak plant is perhaps most frequently
encountered by the unsuspecting city
visitor to the country. Yet it may be
stinguished easily from other plants
by its shiny leaves which are grouped
threes. Two of the leaves are op
posite and short stalked, while the
iddle leaf is long stalked. It grows
short shrub or small tree. ' Its
berries are smooth and greenish, and
later turn to a yellowish white. These
sttnguishing marks, if borne in
ind, will protect the vacationist
from poison oak.
Poisoning usually occurs as a re
sult of actual contact with some part
of the plant It is possible, however,
that a person can be poisoned by the
leaf hairs or pollen of the plant tf
only a short distance from it The
poison Is also spread by burning the
shrub. While mny people can wan
der at will through a growth of pois
on oak without danger, there are some
people who are highly susceptible to
If you have come in contact with
poison oak, one of the surest and best
ways to prevent the eruption is to use
soap and warm water, for the poison
requires some time to penetrate the
skin. A stiff bmnh should not be
used as this might tend to drive the
poisonous material into the skin. Use
a heavy lather and continue washing
for almost 4 or 5 minutes with pled
gets of cloth or gauze discarding
each in turn. Change the water fre
quently or use running water. Be
peat the process in 4 or 5 hours.
The symptoms of poison oak are
comparatively easy to recognize, A
more or less mild attack may be ush
ered in by a burning and itching of
the skin. Within twenty-four hours
after the skin is exposed to the pois
on a red rash appears. This Is fol
lowed by more or less swelling and
itching, then small blisters filled with
strum make their appearance. The
irritation of tha eruption mmf he
allayed by emersing the Inflamed sur
face in a solution of hyposulnhata of
soda in tha proportion of two table
spoons to tha quart of water, warn
.niiitimt af hrie ajid or common salt
or baking powder may be used to re
lieve the irritation.
Favorable reports on tha use of at
tracts of poison oak for the preven
tion and treatment of this form of
skin inflammation have been made by
a number of physicians. A bad case
of poison oak always requires tha at
tention of a physician. In any ease
if tha infection causes fever, pain or
headache, it is much safer to call a
WANTED To borrow $2000 or
$3000 on good Heppner residence
property; value of property, $5600.
Inquire this office.
Good fram building, 20 x 60 for
rent; suitable for workshop or stor
age. Inquire Gonty Shoa Store.
Soecial this month on Viking
Cream Separators. Morrow County
I have at say ranch on Rood Bill,
about 1000 aacks of fortyfold wheat.
If you are Interested, come early fur
your seed. Price $1.75 per buihel at
ranch. GEO. BIRNSIDE.
For Sale Blue winter seed rye,
3c at ranch. About 200 aacks. Bill
Hill, Una. Ore.
AMES J. CROSSLEY
of Portland, Oregon
hereby announces that he
is a candidate for the Re
publican nomination for
U. S. Senator at the May,
Will work sealously for develop
ment of Oregon and support of mess
ures for real benefit of farmers as
suinrested by their organizations. Fa
vor World Court and Reform Senate
ules. Paid. Advertisement
Flapjacks ire slwsyt
lioKi nrver heavy:
always teWr never
No other pancake
(lour is blended the
Your grocer has it t
Now is the time to
for your winter
Heppner, Lexington, lose
. CHARTER NO. 228 RESERVE DISTRICT NO. 12
REPORT OP CONDITION OF
THE LEXINGTON STATE BANK
AT LEXINGTON. IN THE STATE OP OREGON. AT CLOSE OP BUSINESS
SEPTEMBER 28, 1925.
Loans and discounts, Including; rediscounts .
U. S. government securities owned
Other bonds, warrants and securities, including foreign government
state, municipal, corporstion, etc. .
Stocks, securities, clsims, liense judgments, etc. .
Furniture and fixtures
Real estate owned other thsn banking house .
Cash on hand in vault and due from banks, bankers and trust com
panies designated snd approved reserve agents of this hank
Net amounts due from other banks, bankers and trust compsnies
Total cash and due from banks $2,729.08
Interest, taxes and expenses paid less undivided profits
Other ssset -
Cspital stock paid in .
Undivided profits - 18,600.00
Less current expenses, interest and taxes paid 6,028.48
Nrt amounts due to other hsnks, bankers and trust companies 6,605.96
DEMAND DEPOSITS, ether thsn banks, subject to reservs:
Individual deposits subject to check, including deposits due the State
ot Oregon, county, cities or other public funds 49,728.22
Demand certificates of deposit outstanding '. 1,818.61
Cashier's checks of this bsnk outstanding payable on demand 181.68
Total of demand deposits, other than bank deposits
subject to reserve 851,427.48
TIME AND SAVINGS DEPOSITS, subject to reserve snd payable on
demand or subject to notice:
Time certificates of deposit outstanding .' 10,966.48
Noes and bills rediscount! including bonds or other securities sold
under repurchase agreements with contingent liabilities . t.520.00
Bills paysble with federsj reserve bank or with other banks or trust
companies r 2,500.00
STATE OF OREGON, County of Morrow, ss :
I, W. O. Hill, csshier of the sbove nsmed bsnk, do solemnly swear that the
above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
W. O. HILL, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 8th day of October, 1926.
SAMUEL E. NOTSON.
Mr commission expires Dec. 27, 1927.
geo. l. McMillan.
FOR SALE Good residence prop
arty in Hiypner. Two-story aoase,
good barn, chicken house, wood shad;
1 lots. Terms. See Sasa Hughes.
Strayed away from Pendleton Sheep
Co.'s Fine City ranch, X bay mare
mules, branded B on left shoulder.'
Liberal reward. Notify H. L. Pear- ,
son or Tom Boylen. Jr. i
"h Old Standby
sal ii I mi
III- dE33s I
Jhm New Package;
that over a period of more, than
.-, 1 - v. fni,nH an
Ttlty years nas u"u -
reliable in the treatment of
catarrh and diseases of catarrhal
The outside ol tn pacicigo
only has been altered. To facil
itate packing and reduce break
age in shipping, the paper wrap
per whicti nas laenuncu mo
Pe-ru-na bottle for many yeart
has been displaced by a substan
tial pasteDOara canon.
Pe-ru-na cannot be made any
better. Three generations of
Uat Pe-rn.na is tha
best remedy in the world for
catarrh and diseases of catarrhal
"'The remedy our fathers and
grandfathers used with so much
aatlifactlon is still the standby
for the ills of everyday in
thousands of American homes.
law) Original sad aHam4a Hesnaity
old Iisi) la
Taklats M Lsqais
ead 4 Castt. few fswtstlat "SSlT'SiIaa
1926 Models Are Here
With many new and improved features
Displayed In Our Show Room
A New Chevrolet Offering
Genuine Chevrolet Parts in Stock
Ferguson Chevrolet Co.
Garrigues Building Heppner, Oregon
Reduced Prices on
ORDER YOUR WINTER SUPPLY
Single Barrel $8.00
3 Barrels or More $7.75 per Barrel.
Lexington Farmers Whse.
Lewis Store, Lexington
I Order Your I
seed wheat I
1 Now I
1 We have some Forty Fold, average
i 97 1-4 per cent pure, and Certi-
fied Hybrid 128.
J Heppner Fanners Elevator
Reduced To Sell
To make room for new stock
THE CHENEY PHONOGRAPH CO.
announces big cut in prices on
CM 1 A Model
All models in proportion.
Also, just received several Swanson port
able phonographs, little dandies carry like
a grip gust the thing to take on a picnic.
They're a buy at $30.00. -
Our Music Room Always Open. Drop in
and Hear the Latest Hits.
Diamonds - Watches - Jewelry
Call Main 1062 For Correct Time
C. W. McNAMER, Proprietor
FRESH AND CURED MEATS, FISH
Call us when you have anything in our
line to sell.
Phone Main 652
I ; ?' fx-v,''-.. .......!..,... jsy-. . ........ u TT'TIJt
NOW is the time
to get your boy
fitted up with one.
of our Oregon City
Woolen Mills All
Wool, Two Pants
Suits; they look well
after one year of
When you are ready to seed, don't
forget the new
WITH THE ALEMITE OILING SYSTEM
We have both the Superior and Kentucky
Drills in both disc and hoe, also the Rotary
Rod Weeder, which is sure to get all the
You will surely save money by buying
a new drill instead of using an old one that
does poor work, and you know it does not
pay to plant yur seed on weedy ground.
Gilliam & Bisbee
OUR ENTIRE STOCK
Such Bargains in DRY GOODS and GRO
CERIES as Heppner hasn't seen in
many a day at our
Closing Out Sale
Here's a sample of the BARGAINS you will
Kellogg's Corn Flakes ..I0o
Sinclair Milk 10c
Sliced Pineapple, large
Canned Lima Beans lc
Canned Grape Fruit 25c
Preserved Figs, can 30c
SUGAR, per sack $6.75
13 lbs. for $1.00
$2.75 Men's Gloves....$l.90
$1.50 Men's Gloves ....$1.10
$3.25 Men's Gloves ....$2.25
$6.00 Men's Shoes $4.95
$5.00 Men's Shoes $4.00
$4.00 Ridign Pants ... $2.50
60c Ginghams, now 40c
Men's Lined Gloves at Cost
Ladies' Hosiery Greatly Re
duced. Children's Play Suits Less
All Notions at Cost or Less
All Standard Goods
SAM HUGHES CO.