Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, October 18, 1928, Page PAGE EIGHT, Image 8

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    HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 11, 1928.
PAGE EIGHT
' T
Hoover Argument,
Says Metschan.
He Is fifty-four years old. Hoover
is not a politician. His life inter
ests and work have been in busi
ness, in production and distribution,
and for the past eight years he has
been at the root of all our business
and economic conditions.
These, without embroidery, are
the records of the two leading can
didates for the presidency, viewed
Article in Post Convincing 'fj't?,'8:
United States at this time and for
the four forthcoming years. The
average American voter, having his
Iown best interests and his country s
highest interests at heart, desiring
Portland. Ore.. Oct 16. The aver- the continuance of prosperity and
age. thinking voter, whether he is the maintenance or our supremacy,
. rw o, . T?on,ihl!rn need should study them carefully.
v... un a .rfii th.t , Wn These records and the men behind
..Kii.v, th. nreairtentlRl them are the brass tacks of this
campaign to convince him that Her- campaign. Platform, speeches, pub-
be chosen President, according to and all the rest of the ballyhoo are
state Central committee, stun.
The article referred to by the state
chairman was written by Samuel
G. Blythe in the September 15 issue
of the Saturday Evening Post, ana
In part is as follows:
Therefore, let us regard these
men In that light Let us look them
over and examine into them with a
view to setting forth their abilities
and capabilities, and especially their
education and experience along the
lines that should be considered
must be considered by the average
American voter if he is to vote for
what is most important to him-
his country's prosperity and his
own.
FARM MARKET
I
Clover seed quotations oontinned
to advance in large markets last
week says the Weekly Farm Mar
ket Review of the O. A. C- Grain
markets were easier in general but
hay and feeds tended to become
firmer. Holdings of dairy and poul
try product! are relatively heavy.
Corvallis, Oregon, October 15.
First what about Smith? What Bread Grain. Wheat markets were
Is his experience and his education generally a mue weaaer iasi w
o m0t H Hit under influence of rather liberal
h, k Pr;jt n-Vio noola supplies ana less acuve aemanu.
JJ -.v. nffi.lol ..lln.ts tVi
business and economic equipment i "uu"
in order to do his great share in total United States wheat crop was
maintaining this country at its pre- 904,000,000 bushels a small increase
, ,,,, . ,r,oT.it onH over September. The Canadian es-
to assure the continuance of this timate remained unchanged at 550,
prosperity? Alfred E. Smith was 000,000 bushels, but condition was
born in New York, was a poor boy t'1 -
1- TW-vn, v.rl, hfo hwn lo.to1 mercia.1 wncai aiucns i" kalian nnu
. hi vh- tia the United States are now the larg-
He was educated in a parochial est for this date on record, although
school; and, after various jobs in the peak of the movement to mar
various capacities in and about ket may be over. Exports from the
Tm n,tiiv .n of. United States total only about 42,-
A.c m , -vw..7 rtrt w 1 - OAA AAA AAA
flclentlv into the Democratic toli- "w,uw uuaui ui ui w,vw
i n.i if ,ooor,ti Ko 225,000,000 bushels available for ex-
. -lo-i, i tv,o Amo J ih. port A year ago 80,000,000 bushels
commissioner of jurors. This was had been exported out of total ex
when he was in his twenties. Port, which amounted to 207,000,000
He was a member of the Assem- Dusneis, inciuuing uour
bly of New York from 1903 to 1915, ram- ea muvemem
t-,.! thoo in of new crop grain with only moder-
1911 and was speaker in 1913. He ale aemanu causeu m wud
woa a deles-ate tn the New York m "en grains, aimougn oar.ey
rvmstitntinnal mnvontinn in 1 91 S prices advanced slightly on the Pa
r.wA urea .lt oVtofifF r,t TJanr Tnrll CiflC Coast.
OUU rw Ll-MVU .Jul . ... i ui . 1 , , , , , . ,
in that year. He served as sheriff Hay, pastures ana lews, r.rm tu
until 1917, when he became presi- hiehr prices for hay and feeds
rtont f tho -Ror-A nf AMormon were noted last week. High pro-
Greater New York. He was first "in nay ana leeas were sirongeat,
elected governor in 1919, and with Dul w"eal leeQ B'su
tka come firmer. Pastures are becom-
uic tAvcjiuuu vi mv jtai a, tt ixsii i I 11 4 4-Via ..-l
he was defeated by Miller, has been " "''j
governor since that time. During nn.
season for marketing only top
grade potatoes and for feeding culls
to livestock.
Dairy Products. Storage stocks
of butter on October 1 were only
about 19,000,000 pounds less than on
October 1, 1927, whereas a month
earlier the shortage was about 27,-
000,000 pounds. This weakening of
the statistical position is attributed
to increasing production as com
pared to last year. The production
outlook is quite favorable In this
country and abroad, with corres
ponding uneasiness and unsettled
conditions In the markets. Cheese
stocks continue heavy.
rnultrv Products. Stocks of case
eggs on October 1 totaled 8,541,000
cases, or 581,000 more than on the
same date last year. Stocks of fro
zen eees were also heavier, fetocks
of all frozen poultry are just above
last year and the average, because
of more buyers. Turkey holdings
were over 1,000,000 pounds larger
than last year and the average.
Livestock. The general tone oi
the cattle and lamb markets was
somewhat improved last week after
the declines of recent weeks, but
hoes tended to go lower in large
markets because of too liberal sup-
Dlies.
Wool. Less active trading but a
fairly favorable outlook continued
to feature wool market news.
Fruits and Vegetables, exports
of aDDles from the United States
and Canada to date wis season aro
about twice as much as for the
same Deriod last year. About ouo,
000 barrels and 1,000,000 boxes have
been moved to Europe and other
foreien countries. Prices for win
ter apples are relatively nrmer man
for earlv kinds. Liverpool auction
priced on boxed XF-175 Johnathans
were about i B8-.u againsi o.oo
the urevious week. Choice Califor
nia Dears brought $5.47 a box at this
auction. Domestlo onion markets
continue firm although very heavy
imports now tend to cause an un
settled condition.
William Portcifield. 95. of Vi
Clairsville. O., claims the U. S
Voting Championship. He has casl
iy residential Ballots, the first in
1865.
terson contemplates disposing of
his drug store Interests there and
may return to Heppner later to
take charge of the Patterson & Son
drug store, operated until recently
by his father, the late J. A. patter-
W. T. Scott of this city is very 111
with pneumonia at the Heppner hos
pital
BOAKDMAN MAN DIES HEBE.
Walter A Goodwin, Boardman
resident, who had been a patient
at the Heppner hospital for some
time, died there on Tuesday morn
ing following months of illness and
suffering. Mr. Goodwin was 82 years
and 8 months of age, and had been
a resident of Morrow and Gilliam
counties for many years. His funer
al was held at Boardman on Wed
nesday afternoon at 2:30. He Is
survived by his widow and seven
children, all of whom are grown.
Ben R. Patterson returned to his
home at South Pasadena, Califor
nia, the first of the week. Mr. Pat-
the two years Governor Smith was
out of office as governor he was
in the trucking business in New
York City.
Those two years in the trucking
business comprise the entire busi
ness experience of Governor Smith,
. , , , . Alsike was qutoed J19.00 and De-
jobs as a boy and young man be- ' . 1. Tv.-nir,
tinued their upward trend last
week. Toledo futures quotations
on October 10 were: Alsike, Octo-
Iber $19.25 a bushel, December $19.
50; Red, October $18.55, December
$18.85, January $19.00, February
$19.00. On September 12 December
fore he went into politics.
He is an able political administra
tor and has made an excellent rec
ord as governor of New York. He
is a man of courage, attractive per
sonality and large political attain
ments. He is an active member of
cember Red at $18.00. Importation
of seeds which compete with Ore
gon seeds continues heavier than
a year ago. Hairy vetcn imports
from July 1 to September 30 this
year amounted to 1,423,600 pounds
compared to 496,000 pounds for the
same period last year. A bill is now
T Un1l T7J. t
'"'7" "- ' c " " pending in Congress to remove the
poor boy on the East Side of New 1. ... . . .,,, ,, urv,i.
York is remarkable even In this
country, where so many poor boys
have progressed to high place. He
duty on hairy vetch seed. White
clover seed is moving from growers'
hands more rapidly than a year ago
with prices scarcely firm. General
has a large and loyal following in for thia crop are favor:
litTT xum, n uci c 1110 111c uua uciu
lived. He haa. not traveled much
either at home or abroad.
able in Europe and imports are un
usually heavy, amounting to 505,800
nnnnrla frnm Tiilv 1 tn RTtoTHor 30
Smith's competitor Herbert Hoov- arcd to 106 800 pounds for the
same period last year.
Potatoes. A very large crop of
potatoes now seems assured, al
though the October estimate was
er, is a graduate of Stanford Uni
versity, of California, and has hon
orary degrees from twenty-nine
other universities, including five
degrees from European universi-Ln h6tl iower than September,
ties. His training and life work n,rol -,!,, nf .
have been along business lines ra- toes u getting well unaer way. Tne
ther than in politics. He is a min- price trend ,s downward at the
ing engineer and has engaged in present tlme although markets are
professional work in mines, rail- alrady iow that growers have
ways and metallurgic works in the mtle left a(ter paylng costa. Idaho
United States, Canada, Australia, RuraIs in Southern Idaho sold cash
Italy, Great Britain, South Africa, nn traek at 40-45c last week, with
India, China and Russia. He first RUS8ets bringing only 60-65e in a
stepped out of his profession and alow dul market. It appears to be
Decaxne a woria ogure wnen, ai me
beginning of the war in 1914, he be
came chairman of the American
Relief Committee at London. He
then became chariman of the Com
mission for the Relief of Belgium,
and when we went into the war in
1917, was made American Food Ad
minisrtation by President Wilson.
He was a member of the War
Trade Council, the United States
Grain Corporation, the Sugar Equal
ization Board, the Interallied Food
Council, the Supreme Economic
Council and the European Coal
Council, and chairman of several
of these bodies. He directed the
organization of food supplies for
many of the European countries
during and after the Armistice and
was chairman of the American Re
lief Administration engaged in chil
dren's relief in Europe. He was a
member and vice-chairman of Pres
ident Wilson's Second Industrial
Conference and chairman of the
European Relief Council.
He entered President Harding's
cabinet as Secretary of Commerce,
which position he held under Pres
dent Coolidge and relinquished only
after he was nominated for Presi
dent A Secretary of Commerce
he has been in close touch with all
business and economic conditions
and developments in thia country
since 1921, and hag expanded the
Department of Commerce into what
la the most efficient governmental
organization of its kind In the
world.
These eight years in Washington
as a cabinet member have given
him Insight into and experience
with all governmental processes, es
pecially in their relations to busi
ness and economics, and he Is con-
xodnd to have a wider, more accur
ate and more varied knowledge of
the necessities of business and trade
In all their branchee as related to
the government' and the necessities
and opportunities of government as
related to business and trade, than
any man of our present or our past
IIIIIIHIHimimillllMllllimiHIHIHIIMItlHIMHH""""
MIRRORS
RESILVERED
It will pay you to have those
old tarnished mirrors resil
vered. Work Guaranteed.
W. H. and E. L
AYERS I
Gilman Building, Heppner
Phone 1212
llllllllltllimtlHIIHItUHHMIIIIHIIHIIIItllllllHIIlll""""':
Champion Voter
ALL SAINTS' EPISCOPAL
CHURCH.
Holy communion at 7:30 o'clock.
Sunday school at 9:45 o'clock.
Morning prayer and sermon at
11:00. "The Lord giveth wisdom;
out of His mouth cometh knowledge
and understanding," Prov. 2:6.
REV. STANLEY MOORE,
Missionary in Charge
Walter Luckman, Lena stockman,
was a Heppner visitor on Monday
and reports everything coming
along all right out his way.
FOR SALE Fine piano In stor
age near Heppner. Will sacrifice
for quick sale. A snap. Write Tall
man Piano Store, Salem, Oregon,
for full particulars. 30-2
Wanted Capable man or woman
to manage several counties In this
district Unusual opportunity to
earn several hundred dollars month
ly, organizing in your own home
town and vicinity. For particulars
write Krupp Dress Mfg. Co., 65
Union Ave., Portland, Oregon. 31
POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT.
Independent Candidate for Sheriff
To the Electorate of Morrow
County:
I hereby announce myself an In
dependent candidate for the office
of Sheriff of Morrow County at the
general election en Nov. 6, 1928, and
shall appreciate your support
LUM GORDON.
Paid Adv.
"SURE AS SHOOTINr
THE NEW
ZEROLENE
the modern oil
A STANDARD OIL PRODUCT
3
ffoleproof
Jjosieiy
LARGE,
COMPLETE
ST0CK-
Holeproof Hosiery
for MEN and WOMEN, including
LATE ARRIVALS in Most Wanted Weaves
and colors.
We have hosiery for any member of the
family.
Look Out for Our SATURDAY SPECIALS
"Quality Always Higher Than Price"
HIATT & DIX
Phone Main 1072 We Deliver
Hercules Shorthorn Female Sale
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1928
HERCULES FARM, SPRAGUE, WASH.
50 FEMALES 12 HERD BULLS
Sale Includes: 25 yearling heifers mostly from our best Scotch fam
iliesmany of them bred to Collynle Field Marshal. 12 Open heifers. 12
Cows with calf at foot or safe in cult.
Now is the time to invest in good purebred Shorthorns, because better
cattle means more profit. Shorthorns are good beef cattle as well as good
milkers. Their milk production provides a dependable income in addition
to the calf crop. With Shorthorn calves selling at $50.00 a head or more,
a good cow may be regarded as a good kind of mill to grind up cheap un
salable roughage and make It into a valuable calf. There will likely be
many bargains in this sale. .
ALL CATTLE TUBEBCULIN TESTED AND 60-DAY HE-TEST
Tor Catalogue:
F. B- KUTtUCUUJL UU.,
205 xchangs JUt'l Ban mag.,
Auctioneers :
"SAND KEITH
J. W. (TEX) CONDON
Spokane, Washington.
Charter No. 11007 Reserve District No. 12
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE
Farmers & Stockgrowers National Bank
OF HEPPNER, IN THE STATE OF OREGON, AT THE CLOSE
OF BUSINESS ON OCTOBER 3RD, 1928.
RESOURCES
Loans and discounts
Overdrafts
United States Government securities owned
Other bonds, stocks, and securities owned ..
Furniture and fixtures .
Real estate owned other than banking house
Reserve with Federal Reserve Bank
Cash and due from banks .
Outside checks and other cash items
Other assets -
.$346,566.70
436.34
7,700.00
5,744.59
2,919.27
... 6,828.62
.. 30,838.30
... 109,977.20
. 6,355.28
500.00
TOTAL
..$517,867.30
LIABILITIES
Capital stock paid in
Undivided profits net
Due to banks
Demand deposits
Time deposits
TOTAL
50,000.00
.. 3,394.56
.. 1,996.44
379,751.62
82,724.68
..$517,867.30
State of Oregon, County of Morrow, ss:
I, E. D. Hallock, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge
and belief.
Subscribed and sworn to be
fore me this 16th day of October,
1928. JOS. J. NYS,
(SEAL) Notary Public.
My commission expires May 31,
1931.
E. D. HALLOCK, Cashier.
CORRECT Attest:
J. W. BEYMER,
W. G. McCARTY,
J. Q. THOMSON,
Directors.
Charter No. 8774 Reserve District No. 12
BEPORT OF CONDITION OF THE
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF HEPPNER, IN THE STATE OF OREGON, AT THE CLOSE
OF BUSINESS ON OCTOBER 3RD, 1928.
RESOURCES
Loans and discounts
Overdrafts
United States Government securities owned
Other bonds, stocks, and securities owned
Banking house, $26,000; Furniture and fixtures, $6,873.50
Real estate owned other than banking house
Reserve with Federal Reserve Bank
C.uah unA H ti o frnm hanks .
Outside checks and other cash items
uuuiiub wiu uu"' '
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due from U.
S. Treasurer
683,358.16
1,447.05
52,450.00
98,189.68
32,873.50
51,234.10
65,048.91
191,699.92
2,199.65
1,250.00
TOTAL ,
..$1,179,750.97
LIABILITIES
Capital stock paid in'
Surplus
Undivided profits net
Circulating notes outstanding
Due to banks
Demand deposits
Time deposits
..$ 100.000.00
.. 10,000.00
. 14,102.23
23,450.00
18,264.43
714,995.67
298,938.64
TOTAL .
$1,179,750.97
Countv of Morrow, ss:
I, W. E. Moore, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is true to tne Dest oi my Knowieage
nnd belief, W. E. MOORE, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to be
fore me this 16th day of October,
1928.
RUMNA F. CORRIGALL,
(SEAL) Notary Public.
My commission expires Aug. 18,
1929.
CORRECT Attest:
W. P. MAHONEY, -JACK
HYND,
FRANK GILLIAM,
Directors.
Heppner Gazette Times, Only $2.00 Per Year
Central Market
To the Public:
We have purchased the above Market
and re-opened for business at the old stand
on Main Street.
At all times you will find here the best of
Fresh and Cured Meats and the prices are
right
We shall appreciate your patronage.
Henry Schwarz & Son
Learn the Lesson of
Thrift!
The truly educated man has learned this
I important lesson. He knows the value of
putting money aside for .a rainy day. He
knows the danger involved in making no
provision for the future.
Saving money is as important as earning
money.
It is essential to be protected against
emergency.
Start an account today one dollar will
do it.
It will be a great comfort to you to know
that you have a nest egg stowed away for
the f uure. It will make you happier.
Farmers & Stockgrowers National -
Heppner Bank Ore8:on
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18-19:
Mary Astor and Gilbert Roland in
"ROSE OF THE GOLDEN WEST"
Hot blooded romance of the California of Old Spain, when In
trigue flavored love and love but the spice in intrigue.
Also "Batter UP" two reel comedy.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20 :
Jack Holt and Rorothy Revier in
"THE WARNING"
Daring deeds, thrilling escapes, Intense loves and bitter hates
In the underground dens of the Orient
Also Felix, Scenic and News Reel.
SUNDAY AND MONDAY, OCTOBER 21 & 22:
Corinne Griffith in
"THE GARDEN OF EDEN"
Mother Eve had nothing on this modern Eve! She had many
more men to choose from but she got HER Adam! Fig leaves,
snakes, applesauce, laughs and love.
Also "PETER'S PAN" two reel beauty par
lor comedy. Children 25c, Adults 50c
TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23 & 24:
L0N CHANEY in
"THE BIG CITY"
WITH BETTY COMPSON. THRILLING AND MYSTERIOUS.
Also "THE Wigwam Players" present
"SPOOKY SPOOKS"
A melodramatic Mystery Comedy in Three Hilar
. ious Acts. Thrills- Chills! Shivers!
You'll Laugh You'll Yell 1
COMING NEXT WEEK:
Buck Jones In BLOOD WILL TELL
October 25 and 26
Qlive Borden In THE ALBANY NIHOT BOAT October 27
D. W. Griffith's DRUMS OF LOVE, with Mary Phllbln Oct 28-29
Helen Costello and OwenMoore in HUSBANDS FOR ItENT, Octo
ber 80 and 31 .
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