Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1928)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 1928.
Washington, D. C. Oct 8. Exact
ly a month remalnsTTefore election.
Within that period, observers now
are generally agreed, Governor Al
fred E. Smith must make tremen
dous and virtually impossible gains
In order to win. Every Indication
points to a Hoover-Curtis victory,
and by a decisive margin.
When the Democratic candidate
began his western trip three weeks
ago, It was unanimously agreed that
a golden opportunity to bolster his
cause lay before him. With the re
Bult of that 6,000 mile Journey care
fully tabulated and estimated, Gov
ernor Smith's venture beyond the
Mississippi quite evidently has fail
ed to accomplish its purpose. No
notable increase in Smith sentiment
is reported from the states which
he visited, and that should leave all
of them safely Republican, as they
were In both 1920 and 1924.
The failure of the Democratic
candidate to arouse the west, ac
cording to a concensus of opinion,
is due to his lack of a program for
a sound national administration.
Given a chance to tell the serious
minded folk of that section exactly
how he proposed to run the govern
ment, if elected, he contented him
self with abstract discussion of sev
eral unrelated Jssues, without get
ting down to practical discussion of
the problems involved. As a result,
he left his audiences without infor
mation as to his program on the
tariff, on fiscal policies, on Immigra
tion and other equally important
questions, and these oversights have
shown his weakness.
Herbert Hoover, In contrast to his
opponent, has been adhering to a
well considered campaign program.
From the start of his campaign,
his purpose seems to have been to
convince the voters that he has a
thorough understanding of every
major issue involved in this cam'
paign. With the splendid record of
the Coolldge administration as 'an
example, Mr. Hoover has devoted
his speeches to analysis of the big
problems still to be solved, and has
succeeded In convincing the country
that he is the man to continue the
present even and prosperous trend
That hfs course Is drawing to him
men of every Bchool of thought is
constantly evident One of the most
recent converts to the Hoover pro
gram is B. F. Yoakum, life-long
democrat and pioneer railroad
builder, who has probably opened
more agricultural land to settle
ment through transportation facil
ities than any living railroad man.
For a number of years, Mr. Yoakum
has been a careful student of the
agricultural problem. Since Gov
ernor Smith began his flirtation
with the McNary-Haugen bill, Mr.
Yoakum has come out squarely for
the Republican program of farm
relief as outlined by Herbert Hoov
er, endorsing his plan for develop
ment of a nation-wide farm com
modity marketing system through
The assurance that stability of
government will be continued under
Herbert Hoover has also been an
important factor in the decision of
86 editors of Democratic and Inde
pendent newspapers to support the
Republican national ticket Their
newspapers are located In 15 states.
Senator Arthur Vanderberg of
Michigan tersely summed up the
advantage of the Hoover-Curtis
ticket in the middle west recently
by pointing out that employment Jn
most Industrial centers is as general
or better than it has ever been, that
the refusal of the Democratic can
didate even to discuss the tariff
leaves the middle west uncertain
about his Intentions, but inclined to
distrust them from previous exper
ience, and, that the failure of Gov
ernor Smith to understand the Im
portance of such great projects as
the St. Lawrence waterway takes
much interest away from his can
didacy in the inland industrial and
For the remainder of the cam
paign, Mr. Hoover's plans call for
about one speech each week, In
which he will continue his plan of
discussing the Issues. The exten
sive preparatien which he devotes
to each one of his speeches has
made them clear-cut, concise disser
tations on the more important ques
tions which the majority of the vot-
i are interested in, rather than
spasmodic efforts at working up in
terest through attacks on his op
will give you a damp-proof floor
and makes the linoleum wear
Good Dish for Little Folks
Cook tops of bunch of celery In
stock. In separate kettle cook a
quantity of rice. When done, add
the celery stock until mixture is
quite thick. Add a little tomato
juice or part of tomato and cook
until rice Is permeated with meat
bu Nancy Hart
Against the wall directly above
the sideboard all your treasures of
silver and glass must show them
selves. If it Is an uninteresting
backeound, the beauty of each piece
is dimmed. So too much thought
cannot be given to the decoration
of the over-sideboard space.
A fine mirror or color print re
production of some Old Master
painting is always appropriate for
this use; a wall hanging of bro
cade in deep, rich colors makes a
delightful background for old sil
ver or porcelain.
But whatever you use, this space
deserves very special consideration,
for the sideboard is naturally the
dominnat decorative spot in the
Menu for Vegetable Night
Sweet potato croquettes
Apple and celery salad
Cream flg pie
Cook a pound of chopped beef
in 2 tablespoons butter for 5 min
utes. Add 1 quart canned toma
toes, cup quick-cooking tapioca,
1 green pepper and 1 onion, chop
ped, 2 teaspoons salt and a little
cayenne. Let simmer for half an
hour; just before Berving add 2 cups
I'each and Plmiento Salad
Drain juice . from can of sliced
peaches; add 1 tablespoon vinegar
and enough water to make a pint.
Heat to boiling and dissolve in it
one package of lemon-flavored gela
tin. When cool and about to thick
en, add the peaches and one shred
ded pimiento. Mold and serve on
lettuce with mayonnaise.
Hint for Linoleum Floors
Before laying linoleum, varnish
the wrong side and lay it over a
layer of thick brown paper. This
Hardman has had some good
showers the past week. Nearly all
the fall grain is sown and condi
tions are very favorable for a good
crop next year.
Emll Johnson went to Portland on
Saturday where he will meet Mrs.
Johnson who has been visiting
there for the past week and who
will return home with him.
Hunting season is nearlng its
close but all the old Bportsmen seem
quite well content with their luck
Mrs. Clark Stevens and Miss Cora
Mae Rue visited their mother, Mrs.
Lulu Rue on Saturday at Top.
Victor Johnson, Percy Bleakman
and Forest Adams were here over
Sunday from Zillah, Wash., where
they are employed In the orchards.
Rev. and Mrs. Brown were visit
ors at school on Friday. They will
have services for the children at
3:30 on Fridays And services In the
evening at 7 o'clock.
Oscar Keithley was in town on
Saturday from his Eight Mile home.
Mrs. A. B. Chapin is at home
again after an extended absence.
Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Johnson ana
family moved to town Saturday.
The school board is planning to
erect a new flag pole soon which
pleases the children and teachers
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to express our sincere
thanks to the neighbors and friends
of Lexington and vicinity for their
aid and assistance during our re
cent bereavement and for the many
J. H. Helms and Family.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STATE OF OKEUON ru MUKKUB
Florence Timmons. )
vs. ) SUMMONS.
Robert E. Timmons, )
To Robert E. Timmons, Defendant.
IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF
OREGON : You are hereby required to
appear and answer the complaint filed
against you in the above entitled suit
within Four (4) weeks from the date of
first publication of this summons, and
if you fail to appear and answer the
plaintiffB complaint for want thereof,
the plaintiff will apply to the court for
the relief prayed for in her complaint
which is as follows, to-wit:
For a decree of absolute divorce from
the defendant and for a further decree
awarding to the plaintiff the custody of
plaintiff and defendant, and providing
that tne aeienaani pay to me piauum,
for the support of said child, $25.00 per
month, and for Judgment against the
defendant for $100.00 attorney's fee,
and her costs and disbursements in
curred in the suit, and for such other
and further relief as to the Court may
This summons is published by virtue
of an order of the Honorable R. L.
Benge, Judge or the County court or
the State of Oregon for Morrow County,
Oregon, made and entered on the 15th
day of October. 1928, which order pro
vided that summons in this suit be
served upon the defendant by publica
tion in the Heppner Gazette Times, a
newspaper of general circulation, print
ed and published in Heppner, Oregon,
for the period of Four (4) weeks.
The date of first publication pf this
summons is October Eighteenth, 1928.
C. L, SWEEK,
Attorney for Plaintiff,
Elks' Temple, Heppner
SATURDAY, OCT. 27TH
1st Prize, Best Costume, Lady.
2nd Prize, Best Costume, Lady.
1st Prize, Best Costume, Gent.
2nd Prize, Best Costume, Gent
Prize, Most Comcial Lady.
Prize, Most Comical Gent.
Prize, Best Character, Lady.
Prize, Best Character, Gent
Special Prize to Every Masker on Floor by 9:30.
Bob Fletcher's Orchestra
Admission: Gents $1.00; All Ladies 25c
here as you like
them -- - or you
may buy them
ED CHINN, Prop.
Heppner's Community Course
For Heppner's Growing Generation
Stacea leave fitxn
Expraai PaskagM Carried
We clean chimneys;
furnaces, stoves; new
and clean way; no
pipes taken down; all
GILLIAM & BISBEE
IIow often have you heard it orer
your radio . . . "Please stand by".
Foretelling something new and
different about to come to you
over the air. And now Oakland
says . . . "Please stand by" ... for
the announcement of a new car.
Oakland will present it soon
. . .a magnificent successor
to a justly famous name
... a New All-American.
A NEWv M-American
E, A COMMITTEE OF HEPPNER CITIZENS,
have but one aim in mind in sponsoring the
above-named course, namely: to give the chil
dren of our community an opportunity to see
and hear a class of entertainment which we believe to be in
spiring and educational.
We feel that a town which does not provide such a type
of entertainment is not doing full justice to its future citizens.
It is for this reason that we are making an appeal to all
liberal-minded citizens of our community to support the course.
Season tickets for adults will be sold next Monday and
Tuesday by pupils of the Heppner schools. The price is
$2.50. But when you buy a ticket you are helping the pupil
from whom the ticket is purchased, to the amount of 25c on
his or her season ticket. Every child who sells five adult sea
son tickets will be admitted free to each number of the course.
Every number of this course will be well worth your
time to attend. With the exception of one number, to be given
on a Saturday, each number will appear on a week-day night.
The first number is next Thursday night in the Heppner school
The surplus, if any. should accrue from putting on this
course will be placed in a fund to be used for a similar pur
pose in the future.
Your liberal consideration and generous support will be
J. J. Nys
James M. Burgess
R. A. Thompson
Jasper V. Crawford
Rev. Thomas J. Brady
F. W. Turner
S. E. Notson
W. C. Cox
W. W. Smead
M. L. Case
Helen M. Walker
Milton W. Bower
cash f TirmTtAlX IIH rCi
OREGON, WASHINGTON, CALIFORNIA, IDAHO HEPPNER HOTEL BLDG., HEPPNER, ORE.
We have just purchased a field of potatoes. These are the best we have seen
on the market this year. Only by buying the quantity we did are we able to
offer you potatoes of this quality at such a low price.
NOW IS THE TIME TO LAY IN YOUR WINTER SUPPLY
Fancy Blue Rose
Swift Premium ,
Per lb 35c
Half or Whole
100 lbs. ..$1.49
A Considerable Saving on
S or 10 Sacks.
9-lb. Bags .... 39c
Yellow or White
100 lbs. ..$6.29
C & H Fine Cane
3 Loaves 25c
Full Pound Loaves
Per Carton ... 69c
1 0 bars to a carton.
Per lb 29c
FIGS IN WINE
Per Can 39c
Packed In Sherry, Sauterne
and Claret Wine.
Brand, Large Size.
Per Bottle .... 25c
Sperry'g White Down
49-lb. Bags $1.85
Per bbl. . . $7.25
2 Heads 15c
Fresh and Crisp
3 lbs 95c
10 lbs 79c
NO. 1 QUALITY
5 lbs 29c
Fresh, tender stocks
I STONE'S COFFEE STONE'S SYRUP STONE'S
SUPREME BLEND CANE AND MAPLE Special Coffee
lom .4 1 -2 Gallon 89c 1 Pound 39c
3 Pounds , $1.4o . -Q 3 pounds $1.10
Why Buy the Tin Each Gallon $ I .J7 A Economical Coffee