Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1925)
THE GAZETTE-TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1925.
AMERICA'S GREATEST HORSE SHOW
MKfl, A. T. HEhfclM, Corrftpor.de nt-
C. H I'wU ' Cland, W-h,.
,itu d iHf Si'uHkv at 1 ftt lf
hom o hf ikor.. C. Hck, owii.e
ft pr.ioi.iJ il rif. V:. P- k
t fatht-r of Mr. Mrr. Ia-y nd
Orar Iltrfc, r--:h of wh'-m r we';'
ktbwri hrr. frrf?uv visit ith
r f aui,rtT t miii mi v frirnd.
ml tht r kr?. I o-t h Hue to
rpar trLtli br-d ponerai brfiik
d KuTrsi unifm were he'd
I'm rn V- day -.nd interment
ip thf cemetery it Cltveiard, hich
tfivn Mr. Heck had ft :ied hi home
(or year ar,d wr.tre he ran a peneral
More. Hia w f and four rfiiidren
aurvive, Os.car Heck ' of LsCrossc.
W anh Mr Bailey of Boarurran. C.
btk of lone and a daughter m Cal
i'ortiia who a urab.e to be with
her father at the iast. The ym
patl.y of the eon muiiity is extended
to .v.e bereaved fami.y.
F. F. K!iu i f irplovcJ on the
hiphm-ay renr Cordon.
On Oct, 17 at Tc-thd Hiss Elsie
Rose Imv v.t uniud in iarnfre
to Ie-y H. Srr.ith fit the home of
;he bride's aunt, Mrs. C. E. Lewis.
They came ur to Boardman the fore
part of last week where they will
make their home on the Harrison
ranch. Mr. Sn.itL has an interest
in the Pufan-Smith baiinp outfit. He
is a brother of Mr. Dujran of Board-man.
R. H. Osborne and wife were guepts
of ilr. Fortier one day last week
on their wsy home to Elgin afttr
visiting in Wasco.
Wier Cass-idy and family of Her-
miftton were guests at the J. F. Gor
ham hpme on Sunday.
E. L. Trullinpf r and family of Eag'e
Creek were hou-e guests at the .1 Lis
Garrett home for a week, Mr. Trui
linger is a cousin of Mrs. Garrett.
Boarcman friends are very sorry
to hear of the dreadful accident
which Adoiph Skobo suffered Friday
when he ran into a stick which pen
etrated his left eye, injuring it ser
iously. Robert Lahmondier took htm
to a Pendleton hospital at once, where
he was examined by an eye special
ist and the stick removed.
Mrs. H. Graham of Irng-on was
a visitor at the home of Mrs. Alice
Dingman the fore part of the week.
Mra. Graham was formerly a Board-
man resident, having lived here last
November 7 is the date set for the
"big doina" of the Greenfield Grange
when they will have a 500 party at
Root's hall, to be followed by
Chinese noodie supper. Twenty-five
cents will be charged.
Glen Hadley lost one of his fine
cows last week with miik fever.
Calvin Super, a brother of Mrs.
Herschell Binns, was here with Mr.
and Mrs. Binns, and also visited at
the Macomber home. The men en
joyed a few days of pheasant shoot
ing. November 3, the first Tuesday in
the month is the date of the reg
ular meeting of the P. T. A. Be sure
and eome out and help make this
splendid orpani ration a success. There
hat been much dissatisfaction among
the parents the past two years about
keeping the little folks at school on
Friday nights until after the foot
ball games are over. This is your
opportunity to come and bring the
matter up and see if other arrange
ments cannot be made. Any matter
of interest or for the betterment of
the school can be brought to these
meetings. , Keep the date in mind.
Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. King entertain
ed the Hadley family at a delicious
dinner on Tuesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bleakman and
family came down last week to get
a few China chickens to take home
Miss Beth Bleakraan, Mi Nellie
Fiynn and Mrs, Blaine Chapel, all
teachers at Hardman, were guests at
the Glen Hadley home last week
while on their way to Pendleton to
It is stated that Lauren Cummins
has purchased the pastime from Mau
On Tuesday Frank Hayes, the high
way patrolman towed a Ford roadster
to Umatilla. He called the sheriff
at Pendleton, who found that it was
a stolen car. The car was found near
Ellis Garrett and famiiy me get
ting ready to move to southern Ore
gon where they expect to make their
home. They were renters on the
Gibbons plac the past year and have
many friends here who are sorry to
have them leave. They will locate
Dear Grants Pass tor the present.
Carl and Seima Ay res have been
on the sick list this week.
J. R. Johnson and on Delbert
were visitors at Hermiston on Tues
day. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. McDanitls, for
merly of Board man but now of Htpp
ner, were wek-e.id visitor at the
Alex Warren home. AS e w;h to c-jr-rtft
the statement thit Mr. Warren
had sold his p;a?e, a he ii t'ld a
Buardman lar.d owner.
Jess Lower is having hi al a'fa
threshed and it is proving a splen
Art Humphreys has rented the Gib
bous plki-e and ao that of his bro
ther, Ralph, and is mcving his farm
equipment from his former home at
Mrs. Roger Pierce of Hollywood. California, one of the country moat no
ted rid era, and her hanter, John FeeL
THE Pacific International Horse
Show, Portland, Oct. 81st to Not.
Tth, again takes the front of the stage
in 1925 with the largest offering of
premium money in Amtrica.
$28,000 for the 5 classes to be
shom-n of which $19,000 is in stakes
seven of $2,000 and five of $1000
make this a phenominal prixe list.
The stake events are: Olympic Ho-t-el.
Seattle. $2,000. for fire-gaited
horses; Seattle Horse Show Associa
tion. $2,000. to be shown in two di
visions as follows: $1,000, five-gaited
mares, and $1,000, five-gaited stallions
and geldings; Northwestern National
Bank. $2,000, for roadsters; Portland
Chamber of Commerce, $2,000, for
heavy harness ponies; Sovereign Ho
tel, $2,000, hunters and jumpers;
Portland Hotel, $2,000, heavy harness
horses; Multnomah Hotel, $2,000,
:hree-gaited horses; W. F. Turner,
$1,000, junior five-gaited horses; Hen
ry Thiele, $1,000, Shetland ponies;
Olds, Wortman A King, $1,000, polo
mounts; Benson Hotel, $1,000. fine
harness horses; and Imperial Hotel,
$1,000, six-in-hand driving.
The greatest series of horse shows
ever known is being held now in Cali
fornia at Stockton, Sacramento, Ven
tura and Pomona, all former shows
being augmented by a flood of newly
purchased show horses. According
to General Manager 0. M. Plummer of
the Exposition and Horse Show Man
ager A. P. Fleming, a train load of
livestock, of which 14 carloads are
horses, will come from the east to
Portland this fall, as will all the
horses now showing in Caifornia.
The result of these additions will
unquestionably enable the Pacific In
ternational to break the size and qual
ity records now being made in the
The growth of the horse show fea
ture of the Pacific International is
one of the most significant facts of
the comeback of the horse.
Mrs. Ola Ward accompanied Mrs.
Lillian Turner to Heppner on Wed
nesday of last week.
Mrs. Claude White and daughter
Laverne of Pine City were Saturday
visitors in Lexington.
Mrs. Ed Burchell has returned from
a month's stay in Wenatchee, Wash.
Elmer Hunt made a recent short
visit at Ellensburg, Wash. Ray Mc
Alister was in charge of the service
station during his absence.
Lexington students enjoyed a vaca
tion on Monday and Tuesday of this
week. The teachers were in attend
ance at Pendleton institute.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Warner drove
to Portland Monday on a combined
pleasure and business trip.
M. V. Klein of the Oregon Rating
Bureau of Porland called on local
insurance agents Wednesday of last
Max Gorfkle of the Army and Navy
store of Pendleton was a business
caller in Lexington on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvanus Wright are
enjoying a visit at Bend, Ore.
Wm. Esselstyne who has taken
charge of the Tura-A-Lum yard at
lone paid Lexington a call on Friday
Ray McAlister has returned to Lex
ington after a number of months
spent in Hood River and Portland.
Vernon Larenzen of Helix was a
visitor last week at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Ira Lewis.
Gene Ferguson was a business call
er in Lexington on Monday from
The Ladies Aid of the Congrega
tional church is planning an enter
tainment and supper to be held on
Friday evening in the aid rooms.
Mrs. Edward Keller attended the
conference held in Heppner at the
Methodist -church on Monday.
Lexington high school football team
played at Condon on Saturday and
won by a score of 2-0.
FAMOUS SHORTHORN PEOPLE
BACK AT BIG EXPOSITION
Pretty much all of the old time fa
mous Shorthorn people are back to
the Pacific International again this
year and on top of that some of the
well-known breeders from far scat
tered sections of the country. Pach-
eco Cattle company, Hollister, Cali
fornia, formerly showed with us, and
very successfully indeed. This year
they are back after the absence of
last year. They have been perform
ing wonderfully well all over the cir
cuit The Black Hawk Ranch of Di
ablo, California, are sending their cel
ebrated herd of Shorthorns; first time
they have shown in the North, al
though they have been on the big cir
cuit back East. This is probably one
of the most celebrated bunch of
Scotch cattle in the United States to
day as Easton St Ward spent a num
ber of months in Scotland making
their selection. Going to make a pret
ty competition when our old friends
get together and besides this our old
friend Hay Brown of the Hayland
Shorthorn Ranch, Sharpsburg, Illin
ois, is going to represent the corn
belt states. Pacific International Ex
position News Letter.
Activities of Former
Morrow Folks Noted
Ik Howard Seada Items Coceraif
People Now Residing at
To the Editor of Gazette-Times:
Thinking that it might be of some
interest to our Morrow eounty friends
to know what some of the former
residents are doing, I am sending
you a few items from Hood River.
On October 3rd, Mr. and Mrs. Ike
Howard left Hood River for Portland,
where they visited for a few days and
then- proceeded on to McMinnville
where their son James is attending
Linnfield college. McMinnville is the
birthplace of Mrs. Howard, who with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. An
drews, moved to Morrow county when
she was seven years of age. Several
days were spent in McMinnville, when
they were joined by Mr. 'and Mrs.
George Horsman of Multnomah and
proceeded to Eugene where they vis
ited with Mr. and Mrs. Alex Lindsay.
They have a 70-acre farm which is
a part of the Elijah Bristow donation
land claim, known as Pleasant Hill.
Alex owns the townsite comprising
a store building, blacksmith shop and
several vacant lots. He is milking
cows and raising white leghorns, and
is also very much elated over the
prospects for oil on his place, having
leased it to the company who are at
present drilling near Eugene. At Cot
tage Grove the Howards and Hors
mans visited with the Craigs, former
ly of lone.
Born, to Mr. and- Mrs. Geo. Hanel
(formerly Miss Irene Devin), October
14, at Hood River hospital, an
pound daughter. Grandpa Devin is
wearnig a smile that won't come off.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Bowers, who re
cently returned from Newport, are
now at home on Sherman Avenue.
Dr. C. C. Chick, who has been W
for ten days, is convalescing.
Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Colvin are vis
iting ii Eugene.
Jas, Howard and Miss Lola Rhodes
were entertained at dinner on Sun
day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Horsman of Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Akers are dom
iciled at Mt. Hood where they have
the management of the Devin ranch.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Moore of lone
were calling on friends in Hood River
the past week.
Noise Parade Banned
At U. of 0. Homecoming
University of Oregon, Oct. W.
I Special.) The annual Homecoming
noise parade has been banned.
This action was taken by the Home
coming directorate, which decided to
substitute a torchlight procession for
the noise making machines and ap
paratus. The torches will display
lemon-yellow and green flames, Ore
gon's colors. Pajamas will be worn
by the parade r s. A big fireworks
exhibition on Skinner's butte above
the city is planned. Homecoming is
November 13, 14, 15, and several thou
sand former students and graduates
are expected back for, the week-end.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has filed his final account
as administrator of the estate of
Ruth E. French, deceased, and that
the County Court of the State of Ore
gon for Morrow County has appointed
Monday, the Tth day of December,
1925, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the
forenoon of said day, as the time, and
the County Court Room in the Court
House at Heppner, Oregon, as the
place of hearing and settlement of
said final account; that objections to
said final account must be filed on or
before said date,
L. W. BRIGGS, Administrator.
RESOLUTIONS OF CONDOLENCE.
Wheresa it hat pleased our Heav- i
enly Father to summon to her Eter
nal Hoqm our beloved sister, Sarah
Cason, who waa a faithful member of
Ruth Chapter No. 32, O. E. S for
Be it resolved, that av bow In hum
ble submission to the will of the
Omnipotent, and extend to the be
reaved family our heartfelt sympa
thy. That we drape our charter In
mourning in memory of our departed
sister; that a copy of these resolu
tions be spread on the minutes of
the Chapter, a copy sent to the fam
ily, and one to the press for publi
cation. "Every year the Father ealleth
Loved ones to eternal rest,
And our hearts, though filled with
Can but feel He knoweth best"
EALOR B. HUSTON,
Alfalfa hay and winter and early
spring range for sale. Address J. W.
Messner, Hermiston, Oregon.
Cood winter apples now ready. De
liveries from orchard, $2 per sack.
F. Burroughs, lone, Oregon.
FOR SALE Good residence prop
erty in Heppner. Two-story house,
good bam, chicken house, wood shed;
3 lota. Terms. See Sam Hughes.
SWEET SPUDS GOOD CROP.
Sweet potatoes in the Irrigon and
Boardman communities . have been
tried out by about thirty farmers
with very good results this year. To
get first hand information on growing
methods, two tours were held in these
communities September 5 and 6. The
crop shows much promise and it is
nearly always a. good price with a
In 1924 192 cars of sweet potatoes
were inspected in Portland. One of
the problems to be worked out as this
crop increases in acreage is a system
of storage so that the potatoes can
be properly cured and put on the
market during the winter and not
dumped at digging time.
Hairy Vetch Seed Available.
About two thousand pounds of
hairy vetch seed have been threshed
by Adolf Skoubo, of Boardman, and
this seed is available to anyone wish
ing to try this crop in Morrow coun
ty. If vetch is planted with a good
stiff strawed barley or wheat it will
make an excellent hay crop. Mr. Skou
bo is holding the seed at ten cents
per pound, f. o. b. Boardman.
John Smith of California, who l.at
beer visiting hire, left fvr California
in his car, his sister Mrs. Wm. Nor
erot-s going uith him as far as Port
land. Jim Heavtrt's home was roubed of
some canned fruit and several other
articles several days ago.
'rvi, Kraus was absent from srbool
JFHdny un account of sicknens.
Mis Bradford, the primary teach
er, was absent from her work Wed
tH'Mday on account of ttrknens.
Gftonr So hn; tiling returned home
Tuvuriay from Yakima.
Gertrude Gmybeal and Otto Bene
fiel were abst-nt from school Wed
nesday. The Hallowe'en carnival promises
t he a great success. Everybody
Lillian Yergen made a visit to
Mr. Crocket from Portland is here
helping Mrs. Wedsworth gel ready
for (he sale.
I READER I
" WMMMM HHHMHHMlnHIIIMIMUMIIIHMIIIIIIHIlllltttl(M tlMIIMIIIIlllllinilllHUIIHIIIIIIMtltllllllllllltMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIMIIIUIMIIIIIIIIIIK
I SERVICE I
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PIlllP hackneyed and shop-worn that word SERVICE,
1 vnpnes a meaning mat no otner word minis.
H Te loow 0f no better wav 0f saying it for
1 The Gazette-Times to appear in new form next week as
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES has adopted the new size
H with many added features for no other reason than to give
READER SERVICE. j
Next Week's Issue
You'll Like It!
H Besides the home news always our first concern and state
and national news of local importance, we are starting next
H week, George Barr McCutcheon's famous serial story
H which is also in line with our policy of giving reader service. W
. I WANT YOUR '
CATTLE & HOGS
I buy anything from one head
to a carload, or more if yon
have 'em. Prices right, deliv
ered at Heppner stock yards.
R. D. ALLSTOTT
Phone Main 753, Heppner, Ore.
; 111 M a I IMII 1 1 1 1 1 HUtt I HUM I MMI II Wt M Ml II 111! 1 1 1 llj
Chicken Dinner I
Bethel Chapel j
Friday, Oct. 30
Don't Forget Date 1
and Place 1
We Have a Stock of
and Accessories that is a credit to any town.
Here is a partial list of parts we carry in
Our Prices Are Right
PISTON RINGS WIST PINS
BEARINGS VALVES SPRINGS
RING GEARS PINIONS
SILENT TIMING GEARS
CYLINDER HEAD GASKETS
FIRESTONE and RACINE TIRES
EVERYTHING FOR THE CAR
Your Personal Business
Would be bettered by a bank con
nection. For business big and little, this
bank is a selection based on wisdom,
experience and reputation.
Our up-to-date banking facilities
and the intelligent service which we
are able to give are a benefit to any
business, large or small.
Fir& National Bank
Subscribe for The Gazette-Times. Only $2 Per Year
Quality Brand Merchandise
Unconditionally Guaranteed Satisfactory
Opening Sale Saturday, Nov. 7 at 10 A.M.
STAINLESS STEEL CUTLERY AND 20
36 stainless steel paring knives free to the first 36 ladies
buying one dollar's worth of Quality Brand Aluminum.
Hours of sale, between ten and twelve noon, or while special
priced stock lasts.'
Nothing wrapped or delivered. Positively Cash Only. Watch
these columns for further information.
Case Furniture Co.
The Store With Many Homefurnsihing Lines
THURSDAY and FRIDAY, OCT. 29 and 3p
TOM MIX and DORIS MAY in
. "THE DEADW00D COACH"
From Clarence E. Mulford's novel "The Orphan," a
' story of the Dakota Bad Lands, of the pedis of the early
West, where men fought for what they wanted and dealt
- justice from the holster.
Tradition alone should interest you in The Deadwood
Coach, this with Tom Mix, a gripping story and beautiful
scenes will make this picture one long to be remembered.
Also "THE ELECTRIC ELOPMENT," two
reel comedy, and WOLVES of the NORTH
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31:
FLORENCE VIDOR, VIRGINIA BROWN FAIRE,
DORE DAVIDSON and NOAH BEERY in
One of the season's most entertaining comedy hits.
"Better far than pills or powder,
That you laugh a little louder." "
A gripping story proving that all the pep isn't in the
Big City. Life in a small New England town can be
mighty gosh-durned exciting!
A tank of laughing gas hasn't as many laughs as this one.
Also "SOME TOMBOY," two reel comedy
SUNDAY and MONDAY, NOV. 1 and 2:
Lillian Gish in "THE WHITE SISTER"
See ad on front page.
TUES. and WEDS., NOVEMBER 3 and 4:
RICHARD DIX and CLAIR ADAMS in
"MEN AND WOMEN"
A story of the pitfalls that confront young married
people in New York. From the famous play by David
Bclasco, directed by William DeMille.
A story of women and Wall street, of dancing and
paying the piper.
Also REGINALD DENNY in
"HE RAISED KANE"
NEXT WEEK: . '
Buck Jones in THE DESERT OUTLA W.
, Warner Baxter and Billie Dove in THE AIR KAIL,
Irene Rich in MY WIFE AND I.
Leatrice Joy in THE DRESSMAKER FROM PARIS.
. SHOW STARTS AT 7 :30 . . .