Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1928)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JULY 5, 1928.
At Lexington, both the Farmers
Warehouse company and the Col
lins warehouse are receiving new
grain, and the first shipments of
the season went out from these
warehouses Monday night, being a
car each of new crop wheat Earl
Warner and Harry Duvall brought
In the first new wheat to the Farm
ers warehouse and D. Cox was the
first to make delivery at the Col
lins warehouse. Barring delays
caused by Bhowers Monday evening
and Tuesday, a large number of
combines will be working this week
and the harvest of grain will be on
In earnest throughout the Lexing
ton wheat belt The yield for that
spctlon Is not expected to be up to
what It was last season, yet it will
be good and perhaps better than an
average crop covering the past ten
year period, and the grain Is of ex
The sedan of H. R. Willis of Echo
was badly wrecked when it came
In contact with a concrete bridge
on the Lexington-Jarmon market
road Thursday evening last Mr.
Willis, in company with Ralph Cor
rlgall, was on the way to Heppner
at the time, and It is reported that
someuiing went wrong with the
steering gear and the car lunged
Into the side railing of the bridge
with very disastrous results. For
tunately neither occupant was hurt
though it is believed the car is be
yond repair. It was brought to
Heppner and is at one of the repair
Joe Kenny suffered bad damage
u nis car on aunday forenoon when
the machine was turned over on the
O.-W. highway a short distance out
of Heppner. With Mr. Kenny in
the car at the time were some
ladies, and he believes the accident
was caused by the locking suddenly
or uie front wheel brakes. A brok
en nose was suffered by Mr. Kenny,
and one or two of his passengers
received minor hurts, while the car
Is quite beyond repair.
The cars of Miss Rita French and
Alonzo Edmundson collided at the
intersection of Main and Willow
streets on Saturday evening because
of the excessive traffic on the street
at the time. No serious damage
resulted, but the machines had to
be pulled apart There was some
crowd in town Staurday evening,
and the traffic on Main street was
just about all that thoroughfare
Hynd Brothers of Rose Lawn
ranch are making some extensive
improvements about the place. The
residence is being raised and a new
basement placed underneath, and
it will receive new paint and other
wise be Improved. The bams and
outbuildings are also being treated
to new paint all of which adds to
the attractiveness of the home
Frank Classcock and family mo
tored over from their home at Par
ma, Idaho, on Friday and will re
main at Heppner for a couple of
weeks, visiting with relatives.
Frank recently disposed of his lease
on the place at Parma, has rented
another place, and will return to
this after the conclusion of his visit
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Turner and
daughter Anabel, who left with
some of the Camp Fire girls on
Monday, will go on to Vancouver,
Wash., where their son Robert is
attending the training camp. They
expect to return later in the week,
bringing their son home with them.
Albert Adklns departed Sunday
for Ccntralia, Wash., to visit for a
couple of days with his brother,
Harley Adklns. He will return
through Portland and bring Mrs.
Adklns and the children home with
him. They have been visiting at
the home of her mother.
Emll Johnson and family were
down from their Hardman home on
Saturday, spending several hours in
this city. They had Just recently
returned from a visit to Rltter and
other points along the John Day
highway In Grant county.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Ball departed
by motor on Tuesday morning for
Willamette valley points, expecting
to spend about a month on vacation
there and at coast points also. They
were accompanied by Doris Cox.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Adams of
Hardman spent a short time in this
city on Saturday.
In a trip over the wheat belt of
the west side of the county on Mon
day, W. P. Mahoney discovered a
lot of good grain. In the Fourmile
section the wheat will be excep
tionally good, and this is true also
of the Morgan country and that sec
tion north of lone. In this part
of the county the grain was well
advanced when the warm weather
came, and it was not injured by the
hot days. In the Eight Mile sec
tion, where there is much late grain
the rains of the week will be of ben
efit but In these other sections
where the combines are starting up
the farmers do not care for mois
ture as it only delays the harvest
work. Mr. Mahoney was well pleas
ed with the fine prospects of the
west side of the county.
George Currin of Gresham was
a visitor here and at Pilot Rock the
past week. With his son, Hugh, he
departed on Friday for his home,
the gentlemen being accompanied
to Portland by John Kilkenny, Hln-
ton creek sheepman. Mrs. Hugh
Currin also came over from her Pi
lot Rock home Friday and remain
ed at Heppner for a visit with her
mother, Mrs. Mary Brosnan.
Harlan McCurdy has moved his
sheep to the high mountains for
summer range. Mr. McCurdy and
family, Mr. and Mrs. L. P. David
son and son Tom, were in Heppner
Tuesday morning on their way to
Hidaway Springs for the Fourth.
Coming in with a heavy shower of
rain they had about decided to go
somewhere besides the mountains
Milton W. Bower drove up Mon
day night from Turner, Oregon,
where he and his family are now
camping, to officiate at the marriage
of Miss Frances Parker to Dorris
Mitchell. Mr. Bower was accom
panied by his father, M. W. Bower,
of Corvallis, in whose car the trip
was made. They returned to Tur
ner Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Vawter Crawford
motored down to Stanfleld on Sun
day afternoon for a short visit at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John M.
Spencer. Mr. Spencer, who under
went a serious operation at Hot
Lake some three months ago, is
now quite well recovered and is
again enjoying good health.
Loy M. Turner and wife, who
were visitors here during the past
week, departed early Monday morn
ing for Baker for a short visit at
the home of Mrs. Turner's parents.
when they will resume their return
journey to their home at Long
Vawter Parker, who is attending
the training camp at Vancouver.
Wash., came in on Tuesday morning
10 De present at the marriage of his
sister, Miss Francis Parker to Mr.
Dorris Mitchell. Vawter was ab
sent from the Vancouver post on a
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Cason and Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cochran are
among lone people who Intended to
celebrate at Hidaway. The gentle
men took their families out Sun
day and established camp, expecting
to join tnem on Tuesday.
Dallas Ward arrived at the home
of his mother In Lexington the end
of the week. He has been teaching
the past year at Minneapolis, Minn.,
following his graduation from Ore
gon State college where he was a
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Turner, son
Don, and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Ferguson and children departed on
Tuesday forenoon for Wallowa
Lake to spend the Fourth, and also
to have a visit with relatives at
Albert Bowked and wife departed
on Sunday afternoon for Portland
for a visit of a few days. Return
ing they will be accompanied by
their daughter, Margaret, who has
been attending school in Los Angeles.
J. B. Huddleston, accompanied
by his sister, Miss Bess Huddleston,
were visitors in this city from their
ranch near Lone Rock on Friday.
The meeting of the missionary
society of the Metlfodist church will
be held in the parlors of the church
on next Wednesday afternoon.
Dr. A. H. Johnston was a visitor
at La Grande on Friday, being call
ed to that city In consultation.
W. L. Teusch, assistant county
agent leader, was in Heppner on
Saturday evening. With County
Agent Smith he attended the grange,
picnic at Parkers Mill on Sunday
and addressed that gathering.
Mayor and Mrs. E. G. Noble re
turned from Vancouver, Wash.,
where they had been called by the
Illness and death of a niece of Mrs,
Noble. The girl had been ill for a
period of about five months.
The Harvey Miller combine start
ed up on Friday at the Earl War
ner place and after finishing there
he will start on his own grain. Mr.
and Mrs. Miller were visitors in
the city on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Beckner, who
farm south of lone, were visitors
at Heppner on Tuesday. Mr. Beck
ner is on the Shaffer place, and this
season he will again harvest a fine
crop of wheat
Miss Annie Hynd returned on Sat
urday morning from Portland,
where she has been spending a
month In a sanitarium for the ben
efit of her health, which is now
Dr. C. C. Chick was a visitor In
the city on Monday, being called
here on business. He drove up from
Hood Rjver Sunday afternoon, be
ing accompanied by his nurse, Miss
Henry Howell is now janitor at
the court house, having taken on
that job the first of the month, suc
ceeding Chas. Ayers, resigned.
THE CROWD, your life and mine
as we live It from the" cradle to the
grave, Star Theater, Sunday and
George Henriksen, ranchman of
the Cecil section, was a visitor in
Heppner on Monday.
Mr. and" Mrs. W. W. Bechdolt of
Hardman were Saturday visitors In
Wm. Pedro, Cecil sheepman, was
attending to business here on Mon
For Sale John Deere tractor;
only plowed 600 acres; like new.
John Michelbook, lone, Ore. 12tf.
For Sale Second hand washer,
2-year-old machine. Pacific Power
and Light Company. 14-16.
AT BALDWIN'S EXCHANGE
Several good 2nd-hand ranges, $12.50
up; l -i h. p. gas engine, in good
condition, $35.00; a few more sew-
Women Leaden at Texas Convention
y I . vsflr r J.-. a w
a .... : . . ; l. rrn,nM T..
(-Democratic National Convention are the following, pictured above:
il. Mrs. Jesse W. Nicholson of Maryland, the choice of 200,000 women
voters as the vicc-presidential candidate; 2. Mrs. William A Du Puy
lot the District of Columbia) i. Mrs James M. Thompson, National
Democratic Committcewoman from Louisiana; 4. Mrs. Emily Blarr
Newell of Missouri, vice-chairman of the National Committee; 5. Mrs.
Jessie E. Scott, of St. Paul, Minn., Democratic National Committee
woman and official reporter for the 1928 national convention.
LOST Five months old Boston
bull terrier; brindle, brown and
white. One toe missing on right
hind foot. Finder write or phone
Mrs. Franklin Ely, Morgan, Ore.
WANTED Exclusive right to 300
or 400 acres of good pasture, fenced
and with water. B. F. Swaggart,
Lexington, Ore. 16-17
I have a limited amount of stock
for sale in a new corporation which
I believe to be an excellent invest
ment See P. E. Burke. Can be
located through J. J. Nys.
For Sale Loganberries, $1.50 per
crate, or $1.40 in 25 crate lots.
Shipped to you C.O.D. by order.
Address Otto E. Luthers, Estacada,
Ore., Phone 555, Estacada. 16
Dr. Samuel Tyler, eyesight spe
cialist of Bend, will be In Heppner,
at Peterson's store, July 15 and 16.
Satisfactory glasses guaranteed.
Ford truck for sale. Inquire of
T. C. Troge, lone, Oe. 15-16.
LOST 1 bay mule branded bar
F on left side; 1 buckskin mule,
branded HFJ connected on shoul
der. H. L HOLBOKE. 15tf.
Strayed to my ranch, 2 saddle
horses one bay gelding, curly mane
and hair on legs; one white mare,
brand C. R. John Michelbook, lone.
Orders taken for wild blackber
ries, $3.50 crate; Logans, $2; dew
berries, $2.35; free to address.
Check with order, no C. O. D. W.
R. Woodworth, Estacada, Ore. 13-17
FOR SALE Good, young milk
cows, Jerseys. L. E. Reaney, Lex
ington, Ore. 12-tf.
FOR SALE Pair Chippewa high
top shoes; heavy; size 7. Inquire
this office. lltf.
LOST About May 14, ladies' gold
Waltham wrist watch; gold face,
gray and blue ribbon attached. Re
ward of $5 offered for return to
owner, Mrs. Arthur McAtee. 11-tf.
Twelve head of jacks, the best In
the west for sale or lease; 40 head
of good mules for sale; also 4 head
of milk cows. B. F. Swaggart
Lexington, Oregon. 62-tf.
For Sale Direct from grower
Red raspberries, $2.35; blackberries
$2.50; logans, $2.10, postpaid. Send
check with order, no C. O. Ds.
Ready about July 1st R. S. LUD
LOW, R. 2, Box 91, Estacada, Ore.
Rich .wholesome milk. Drink all yog
want. It's good for yon.
Alfalfa Lawn Dairy
WIOHTMAN BROS, Prop..
GILL! & BISBEE
Call and see the IN
BINE. See, it in action,
examine it thoroughly
for any imperfections.
We ourselves can't find
Our stock McCormick
Deering Mowers, Rakes
and Binders is on dis
play for inspection or
criticism. We believe we
have got the best in that
We have a full stock
of Single Trees, Lead
. Don't forget the poul
try supplies. Dr. Hess'
Panacea' for chicks as
well as Stock Tonic and
Sheep camp supplies
of all kinds.
GILLIAM & BISBEE
lng machines prices very reason
able; new and second-hand furni
ture always on hand. Bring your
mall orders to me keep our money
at nome. we sell linoleum rugs and
rolls by the yard. Simmons beds
and mattresses. See our Peerless
kitchen built-ins. Let us figure your
fixtures, they are already set up and
can be placed in your kitchen in a
very few hours. REMEMBER THIS
IS WHERE MONEY TALKS. 14tf.
On these hot
You will find
give you your
ED CHINN, Prop.
Walla Walla and Intermediate Points
Motor Coach Service
T 10 AM
8 45 AH
11 OS AM
11 15 AM
I 17 PM
I 55 PM
7 55 PM
10 50 AM
1 10 PM
1 10 PM
1 47 PM
No. 10 No. 5
4 10PM Lt. PORTLAND Aril 10PM
6 50 PM Lf Multnomah FallsLt 10 15 AM
7.20 PM L? HOOD RIVER Lt 0 05AM
I.MPM Ar.THBDALLES .LT 8.00 AM
Lt.THS DALLES. At
Lt..,. Arlington... Lt
Lt Umatilla . . . .Lt
Xt. . .HarmiBton. ..Lt
Lt Stanfleld. . .Lt
Lt Echo Lt
Ax.. PENDLETON. Lt
Lt.. PENDLETON .Ar
......... Lt Adaml Lt
Lt . . . .Athena . . , .Lt
Lt ... .Wanton ... .Lt
Lt Milton Lt
...i.... Lt.. FVeewataf . . .Lt
Ar WALLA WALLA Lt
7 55 PM
I 20 PM
4 17 PM
4 15 PM
4 05 PM
8 40 PM
8 10 PM
10 10 PM
8 15 PM
8 55 PM
6 15 PM
1 52 PM
1 88 PM
1 29 PM
8 25 AM
8 00 AM
7 50 AM
Connect! Oflf i At Portland to and from all pointa; At Hood River for
Parkdale and Dec; at Pendleton for point! East and Weat; Trip No. 6
connect at The Dallea for Bend and way pointa.
TAOES LEAVE FROM
UNION PACIFIC STAGES, INC.
muskmelons, are added to
the season's fruit offerings.
and all varieties of veget
ables that please the palate
"THE HOME OF GOOD EATS"
Phone Main 53 We Deliver
X J X X
BOUND TUT TO
KANSAS CITY.... 78.80
DES MOINES 81.(4
ST. LOUIS 8.0
WASHINGTON .. 148.80
NEW YORK 1S1.70
EFFECTIVE MAT M TO SEPT.
utuhn limit OCT. 31, lojtt
Low fares all parts of mid -'
west, south and cast.
Fine fast trains.
Ztoa National Park
rand Canym Natl Ph.
YalUwiton National Pk.
Rocky Menu tain Natl Pk.
For Eluatratf Booklet!, Reaerva.
Uona and Information, addxeaa
Agent named Below.
C. DARBEE, Local Agent,
The Car at the Curb
How handy it is to have your car at the curb ready for
Unfortunately, however, the car at the curb is equally
handy to the automobile thief.
That is the beauty, to the thief of auotmoblle stealing;
that, and the obliging manner in which the stolen car Itself
assists in the "get-away."
Carefulness helps, but only insurance gives positive pro
tection against loss. Ask us about It
F. W. Turner & Co.
Representing FIRE ASSOCIATION of Philadelphia
The FERGUSON CHEVROLET CO is now
maintaining 24-hour service-
OVERNIGHT WASHING AND GREASING
Leave your car here in the evening and it will be
ready for you the next morning.
OFFICIAL A. A. A STATION
Towing: Service Day or Night.
Ferguson Chevrolet Co.
R. B. FERGUSON and A. H. BERGSTROM
Heppner Gazette Times, Only $2.00 Per Year
even greater success
The 4-Door Sedan , Body by FUher
Ever since it flashed into the field, Pontiac Six
has been a history-making car. And today's
Pontiac Six in countless ways is a better car
than its famous predecessors.
Combining the beauty of bodies by Fisher and
highest quality construction with numerous
engineering advancements, it provides style,
comfort, long life and smooth six-cylinder
performance never before available at prices
as low as $745. Hide once and you will agree
. . . here is t'due that cannot be matched!
2 IVor .V,.,ln. t?4l Coupe. $741, V,t Rmulrr, $741: l'fwto
?7; r.,)..i..l,., Wis 1W VJun, JM.Z5, ,Vfort Landau ZdZZ'
f?-. OalU;d AM. Wu-.rn Su. $,04 to JSlJM Ml , 2i
mv. t h A OuUiimMWiur Hcliverni prices thrv itutu.U
est hmiim ch.u w. ..,, nil Motori Tim Payment PJ,,-
avdilaMe nfmmimMtn rate.
FERGUSON MOTOR CO., Heppner, Or.
I. R. R0BIS0N, lone, Or.
PRODUCT OF GENERAL MOTORS