Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1926)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1926.
C. D. Morey thinks that the Alpine
section will certainly have a good
harvest this season. Grain is com
ing along fine down that way, and
volunteer wheat is standing around a
root nigh at present. Much of this
will necessarily be turned under by
the plow, but Mr. Morey states that
some of his neighbors will let the
volunteer mature and thresh the grain
at harvest time. Much of this srrain
is hard federation and gives promise
or a splendid yield. Mr. Morey was
doing business in this city Tuesday,
Gus Liebl, extensive wheat raiser
of the west side of Morrow county,
aas a business visitor in Heppner on
Monday. He was accompanied by his
neighbor, Joe Stringer, who stated to
this paper that it had been about two
years Bince he was here last. The
crop outlook is pretty fine out their
way, and Mr. Liebl evidently expects
to reap somewhat of a harvest as he
was busy looking over the harvesting
machinery market with a view to pur
chasing a new machine to put the
crop in the sack.
Mrs. Charles Furlong returned home
on Saturday from Portland where she
visited with her two daughters, Mrs.
Lena Brown and Miss Myrtle Crad
dick. Mrs. Brown is the mother of a
baby girl born February 7, whom Mrs.
Furlong reports to be doing nicely,
and Miss Craddick is attending Behn-ke-Walker
Business college, from
which institution she recently re
ceived a fine medal as a reward for
the quality of her work.
H. W. Dobyns, whose home is at
Olympia, Wash., where he is connect
ed with the U. S. Biological survey in
the state of Washington, was visiting
with his mother, Mrs. H. M. Olden,
and other relatives and friends in
Morrow county last week. He return
ed home the end of the week by way
of Pendleton, where he was formerly
located and was a leading trapper
with the government service.
James J. Crossley, who is one of
the republican aspirants for nomina
tion as United States senator, was a
visitor in Heppner for a short time
on Friday. Mr. Crossley was making
the rounds of the state and getting
acquainted with the electorate and
expressed himself as well pleased so
far with the outlook. This office ac
knowledges a pleasant call' from him.
Mrs. E. F. Day drove up from Port
land on Saturday and is spending the
week here visiting her sisters, Mrs.
Melissa Marlatt and Mrs. Ellen Bu
seick. She was accompanied by Miss
Mary Morgan, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Levi Morgan of Portland, and
Reid Buseick acted as chauffeur, com
ing home to spend the Easter vacation
from the university at Eugene.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Cox of Boise,
Idaho, arrived here last Wednesday
and have been visiting at the home
of Mr. Cox's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F.
D. Cox on Hinton creek, where they
expect to remain for a couple of
weeks. Mr. Cox Is at present em
ployed at the veteran's hospital in
A mother's strength
should be guarded with
jealous care. Often when
vitality is depleted
nourishing and strength
reviving, is just the help
that is needed. Scott's
Emulsion has been
more than fifty years.
Fife of tmi fix
smHi ntt & Bowue, Bloomficld, N.J.
I WANT YOUR
CATTLE & HOGS
I buy anything from one head
to a carload, or or if yon
have 'em. Prices right, deliv
ered at Heppner atoek yards.
R. D. ALLSTOTT
Phone Main 7(3, Heppner, Ore.
Mr. and Mrs. Schulyer Arnold of
Prescott, Wash., visited with their
son and his family at lone over the
week end. They spent a short time in
Heppner on Sunday while Mr. Arnold
enjoyed a short visit with the editor
of this paper, they being old-time
friends at Waitsburg, Wash., where
they attended school together in the
years long gone by.
Friends and relatives at Heppner
were notified the first of the week of
the arrival of a eon at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Darland at Wal
lace, Idaho, on March 21st. The
young man has been given the name
of John Anthony. Mrs. Darland was
formerly Miss Ailene Sprouls of this
Dr. M. A. Leach and family were
visitors in Heppner last Sunday from
their home at Pendleton, enjoying a
visit with the family of Dr. A. D. Mc
Murdo and other relatives and friends
here. Dr. Leach now carries on a
general dental practice in the Uma
Jake Pearson was in from Lena on
Tuesday, feeling well after a couple
of weeks sickness with flu, or some
thing similar. The Lena section is
beginning to blossom out pretty live
ly now, all signs pointing to the ar
rival of spring.
Mr. and Mrs. French Burroughs of
Jordan Siding were visitors in Hepp
ner for a short time on Monday after
noon. Mr. Burroughs states that the
crop outlook was never better out his
way than it is at present.
Mr. and Mrs. Eph Eskelson who have
been spending1 a few weeks visiting at
Walla Walla, have returned to Hepp
ner. I hey will make their home here
for the future and are now moving in
to the Shurte house.
Harry Mulligan was taken to Hot
Lake on Sunday, where he will re
main in the Banitarium for treatment
for sleeping sickness. He was taken
to the hospital by Dr. Johnstone and
Alva Jones departed for Portland
Monday, expecting to be absent from
home for some time.
has come to
ITS A DANDY, em
bodying latest Rem
light of touch simple
to operate carry it
where you please.
SEE IT AT
Jewelry - Music
Easter Novelties For All
Humphreys Drug Co.
Petition in bankruptcy has been
filed in the U. S. court at Portland
b Joseph Burgoyne of Lexington.
The schedule filed discloses doubtful
assets, according to the statement of
A. M. Cannon, referee in bankruptcy.
Miss Henryetta Lawrence, high
school teacher, was compelled to go
to the hospital the past week, suf
fering an attack of flu-pneumonia.
She is reported to be improving slow-
Vawter Parker is home from Eu
gene for a visit at the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Parker.
He will not return to the U. of 0.
until the beginning of the fall term.
The editor of this paper, after a
couple of weeks tussle with a spell of
flu, is able to be back on the job again.
We can testify that it iB a very poor
way to spend a vacation.
Miss Gladys Benge, who is a stu
dent at Whitman College, Walla Wal
la, is visiting with relatives here this
week and enjoying the Easter vaca
tion among her friends.
Thfl M!rrp T.eta anrl tfvplvn Hum.
phreys drove up from Eugene Satur
day ano are spending tne taster week
vacation with their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. Humphreys.
Jnnpnh Hprnmpll v tnlrnn in fli.
Morrow General hospital the first of
the week for medical care and at
tention. Mr. Gemmell has been very
iu ior ine past weex.
Miss Luola Benge, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. R. L. Benee. arrived home
on Friday from Eugene to spend the '
taster vacation with her parents.
Mrs. W. 0. Bayless is recovering
from a very severe spell of the flu
that has kept her confined to her
home for the past couple of weeks.
Noah Clark was a busy Eight Mile
farmer in the city a short time Mon
Miss Mary Patterson, student at
the University of Oregon, is spending
the Easter vacation with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Patterson.
Chas. H. Latourell of Latourell
Auto Co., of this city, .drove to Port
land on Monday where he was called
on matters of business.
Mrs. D. T. Goodman, who has been
ill for the past week, is being cared
for at the Morrow General hospital
in this city.
Ferguson Chevrolet company this
week disposed of a new Chevrolet
Landau sedan to Pyle and Grimes of
Frank Engleman, merchant of lone,
was a visitor ni Heppner on Friday,
looking after matters of business here.
IRRIGATION DISTRICT TAX MUST
Land owners within the John Day
Irrigation district should pay their
district tax on or before April 6th,
1926, to avoid additional costs and le
gal complications. The innocent pur
chasers of e large number of validat
of warrants have been deprived of
their money for nearly six years, but
before they begin purchasing delin
quent tax certificates on individual
farms, or start suit to enforce col
lection of this tax, they deem it ad
visable to give this warning so that
land owners may be saved unneces
sary extra penalties or complications.
This tax has been confirmed by the
highest court and its payment cannot
DONALD G. WOODWARD,
Chairman of Committee,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is herebv oiven that, the un
dersigned have been appointed by the
oounty Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow f.niintv. 4nint Aflminia-
tratrix and Administrator nf the F,.-
tate of Andrew Rood, Senior, deceased,
and that they have qualified as such
bv filinsr their bond and oath of nffirp.
All persons having claims against said
estate must present them to the un
dersigned, duly verified as required
by law, at the office of C. L. Sweek,
attorney for the estate, at Hpnnnpp
Oregon, on or before six months from
tne date or first publication of this
Date of first publication. March 25.
MILLIE ROOD DOOLITTLE,
HARRY ROOD, Administrator.
Residence and Household Goods
For Sale I am offering for sale my
modern four-room bungalow in Hepp
ner, together with household furni
ture, consisting of piano, davenport,
electric washer, sewing machine, bed
room sets, etc. Will sell house and
furnishings separate but prefer to
We are Offering
Rolled Barley $33.00 per ton.
Egg Mash, $2.65 per sack.
Baby Chick Scratch, $3.40, sack.
Baby Chick Scratch, 10 lbs. 45c
Brown Warehouse Co.
WE DELIVER WITHIN CITY LIMITS.
Phones: Warehouse 643, Residence 644
OUR MILK MAKES
because it's all pure, rich, nutritious
food. Good milk is as much a valu
able food as bread or meat.
Order our milk every day and' watch
your children thrive.
Alfalfa Lawn Dairy
WIGHTMAN BROS, Props.
Another Car Just
49, 24 1-2 and 10 lb. sacks
in 49-lb. sacks
Also: Graham, Whole
Wheat and Rye Flour,
Corn Meal, Farina,
Rolled Oats and Pan
Phelps Grocery Company
sell them together. Address, Mrs.
Gene Penland, general delivery, Hepp
ner, Oregon. 62-tf.
Colonial Santone Range. The best
value in Steel, Cast and Malleable
Ranges. Used ranges taken in trade.
CASE FURNITURE CO.
Some Mighty Late Stuff
The famous Holeproof
Gay spring patterns, with predominating
colors of Windsor, Deauville, Bond Street-
the very latest. Artificial silk and mercer
ized lisle, mercerized top, heel and toe.
Good Work Sox in Solid Colors, 35c pair
Sam Hughes Co.
Heppner Gazette Times for Everything in Printing
What the public thinks of Dodge Brothers
Motor Car is impressively reflected in
January, 1926 was the greatest January in
Dodge Brothers history.
Yet February, with actual retail deliver
ies of 18,516 cars surpassed it by 24 per
Midsummer business hi a month of
A $10000,000 investment in new buildings
and equipment has brought new high
production records but still there are
indications of a serious shortage.
The time to buy is NOW.
For the car is better than ever before
and the price astonishingly low.
Excise Tax reduction effective NOW.
No reason to delay your purchase
COHN AUTO COMPANY