Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1928)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, NOV. 22, 1928.
Where Many of Our Presidents Came Prom
U COram v
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I .iSTfF'l GRANT J
had-merely their bin
Herbert Hoover, prestdem-elect, Calvin Coolidge and six presidents of the past. These presidents among others
first saw the light of day in the rural districts of America, and rose from obscurity to the highest office in the land.
great men were born without the proverbial silver spoon. On their entry into the world they
nnngm, neaitn ana the love ot tneir parents, the pictures above show the birthplaces ot
State Market News
(Seymour Jones, State Market Agent,
State House, Salem, Ore.)
What the Grange Wants.
The National Grange at Its ses
sion, In Washington last week de
clared through National Master Ta-
ber that the McNary-Haugen farm
relief bill is dead, and Mr. Taber
presented a substitute program up
on which farmers should unite for
agricultural rehabilitation, which
Includes: Wider organization of the
farmers themselves for Improve
ment purposes; better balanced
crop production in all sections; ex
tensive research to find Industrial
uses for surplus farm products; in
creased duties on many agricultural
Imports; broadened powers of the
tariff commission; equality for the
farmer on a level with other pro
ducers; application to agriculture
of the same type of adjustments of
the tariff laws as have been neces
sary to accommodate Industry. Spe
cifically, the use of the export de
benture plan as a means of making
the tariff effective on those stable
farm crops of which we still pro
duce a surplus.
Better Shipping Facilities Needed.
Hope for the apple industry In
Oregon has been growing vigorous
ly for some time, owing to an in
creased demand for American ap
ples In foreign countries, but there
must be a change in the manner of
handling and transportation so that
the fruit will reach the ujtimate
market in fit condition for Bale and
consumption. Recent advices from
Hamburg spoke of the apples ar
riving there in a "general unsatis
factory condition," also, ,. says the
dispatch, "supplies of Pacific north
west Jonathans are heavy and the
fruit is soft, bruised and decayed."
No trade profitable to the apple
growers can be established unless
the fruit can be laid down sound
and in good order.
Grunge Progress In Oregon.
State Master Palmiter In his re
port to the National Grange says:
The report of the national secretary
for September 30th credits Oregon
with fourteen new subordinates,
three Pomonas, five Juvenile and
six reorganized subordinate Gran
ges, a total of twenty-eight organi
zations for the year and a net gain
of more than a thousand In mem
bership. For the last six years each
report from Oregon has shown an
Increase in both organizations, and
for three years In succession we
led the nation In the number of
Granges organized. Two heretofore
unorganized counties have been add
ed to the fold Klamath and Curry
and we now have Grange organ
izations in every county in Oregon
Oregon Gets Even Break.
The American Railway Express
company has made a reduction in
its rates on mixed shipments of
fruit and nuts which will give grow
ers of Oregon and Washington an
equality with those or California, a
result which was brought about by
the efforts of the Portland Cham
ber of Commerce and the Portland
Traffic and Transportation associa
tion. The new rates apply to ship
ments of fruit, nuts and confections.
on which California has enjoyed a
basic rate while Oregon and Wash
ington shippers were forced to pay
a higher tariff. A ten-pound pack
age of such commodities may now
be shipped from Portland to New
York express offices for $1.05 and to
Illinois points for 90 cents.
Try This Memory Test
A Delaware Grange meeting, says
the bulletin, was thoroughly enliv
ened when, with no advance notice,
each man present was called upon
to describe the dress his wife wore
upon her wedding day. The descrip
tions were ludicrous rather than ac
There is no export movement yet
in the wheat market
Mrs. Sperry is visiting at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Harvey
Harshman at Eight Mile.
Lucile Farrens spent the week
end at the home of her uncle, G. A.
J. J, McDonald has purchased the
Anson Wright property here and
will move his family from the Rhea
creek ranch where they have made
their home for the past year.
Irene Harshman is visiting with
Mrs. Delsie Chapel this week.
Mrs. Lena Gearhart and daugh
ter of John Day are guests of Mrs.
Mrs. B. H. Bleakman went to
Heppner on Monday to visit her
son, Leslie, who is ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Claire Ashbaugh
were Heppner visitors on Monday.
An entertainment will be given
at the high school auditorium on
Friday evening, Nov. 30, by the Sun
day school pupils, Mr. and Mrs.
Moore of Heppner assisting. Ice
cream and cake will be sold for the
benefit of Sunday school and repair
The high school students are
sporting some good looking new
Several people who owned pianos
took advantage of the opportunity
to have them tuned this week by
Roy Phillips of Pendleton.
Miss Hildegaard Williams, who
is teaching at lone, visited with
friends last week.
Carl McDaniel and Miss Ruth
Hutt of Lone Rock were visiting
at the home of Owen Leathers on
Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank McDaniel de
parted on Monday for Clagstone,
Idaho, where they will visit Mr. Mc
Daniel'8 parents for a while.
Wm. Greener was injured in an
automobile accident on Hcppnef
flat when Mr. Arbogast, who was
driving, lost control of his machine.
Glen Hadley of Boardman was In
Hard man last week.
Miss Zetta Bleakman is absent
from her classes on account of a
A dance will be given at the X O,
O. F. hall December 1.
When you build, we are
ready to serve you
WHEN you build It Is always a comforting
W thing to know that the building materials
you buy are going to be up .to specifications.
Cheap, flimsy construction usually goes
hand in hand with poor quality materials.
Safeguard your building by letting us know
what you require and we will work with you
to see that your, interests are well protected.
We are headquarters for all dependable ,
building materials and can also help you select
a good, reliable contractor:
Tell us what you plan to do-we can and
will give you helpful advice. . j..V:'-''r..
Yards at Heppner, Lexington and lone
THAT TIRED FEELING
(From State Board of Health.)
Fatigue which is the result of
work, play or exercise in regular
and mbderate amounts is not harm
ful. It Is really beneficial for It de
velops wholesome rest and sleep
which prepares the body for fur
ther, and sometimes greater activ
ities. This is the kind of fatigue
that goes with a healthy body. There
is, however, a complete physical and
mental exhaustion that is not nat
ural or normal, but is a danger
signal that, if unheeded, may lead
to material injury or a complete
breakdown. It is well to know that
this condition Is commonly an early
symptom of oncoming disease.
A tired feeling that does not re
act to rest and sleep and which can
not be explained by an activity of
the brain or muscle may be due to
some form of Infection. Influenza,
typhoid, and many other commun
icable diseases usually begin with
periods of malaise or a tired uneasy
feeling. Low grade chronic infec
tions which come on insiduously are
frequently accompanied by periods
of feeling tired.'
An abscessed tooth, a chronic ap
pendix, diseased tonsils, can each
throw enough poison into the hu
man system to cause that tired feel
ing. Self medication often makes
this condition worse. The only safe
way is to find and remove the cause.
If your work which for years sel
dom annoyed you begins to look
bigger and bigger everyday; if you
begin to dread the long hours of
labor; If you begin to lose weight,
then it is time that you take steps
to And the cause of these symptoms.
A very thorough examination may
show the beginning of a disease.
Should you be told that you have
an ailment do not worry too much
but congratulate yourself that the
condition was discovered at a time
when It was curable. Do not wait
until you are down and out before
caring for yourself.
Whatveer It Is, fatigue requires
speedy and continuous expert sup
ervision in order to avoid disease.
Poisonous products manufactured
inside the body give ample warning,
by the occurrence of fatigue, that
dangerous results may develop.
They should be headed off early and
your future health guarded by re
movnlg underlying causes.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank all those who
assisted in the Illness and burial of
our beloved son and brother. Also
for all the lovely floral offerings.
Mr. and Mrs. S. G. McMillan
Mr. and Mrs. Lotus Robison of
Hardman were visitors here the
first of the week.
or leave orders at
Phelps Grocery Co.
Home Phone 1102
Stages leave from
Esmtt IVmIusm Cm lit
to purchasers of
Every purchaser of a Montag Colonial
range (between November 16 and 28)
will receive a free Thanksgiving turkey. .
If you wish to pick out your own bird
bring us the receipted sales slip and we
will give you credit for the full amount
on the purchase price of one of these
great western-made ranges.
Thanksgiving Turkey Free!
Come in today and order your range.
You know you're getting the best when
you get a Montag and why not profit
by this unusual Thanksgiving price
Case Furniture Go.
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AM) I p V FOOD
CARRY k JJ LJIH J 1ST0RES
OREGON, WASHINGTON, CALIFORNIA, IDAHO HEPPNEB HOTEL BLDG., HEPPNER, ORE.
The Keystorce to Economy
P QVALITY SJ7 1
M Saturday and Monday Savings
STANDARD NEW PACK
12 Cans.. $1.49
Per Case . $2.75
12 Cans . . $1.55
Per Case . 2.98
STANDARD NEW PACK
12 Cans.. $1.49
Per Case . $2.75
Per Carton 69c
10 BARS TO A CARTON
Per Package . . 39c
5-lb. Bricks . $1.59
49-lb. Sack . $1.85
Per Bbl. . . . $7.25
A HARD WHEAT FLOUR
2 Lbs. 39c
4 Lbs. ....... 75c
8 Lbs. ..... $1.45
2 Lbs 39c
CANE AND MAPLE
. . 89c
We Deliver Orders Over $3.00 FREE in the City Limits
1 Lb 49c
3 Lbs $1.45
1 Lb 39c
3 Lbs $1.10
TRY IT YOU'LL LIKE IT.
C & H. FINE CANE
STONE'S SERVES YOU BETTER AND SAVES YOU MOST
Here I am and I expect to be with you every week tell
ing you some of the funniest little bed-time stories you ever
Watch for these little stories every week in this paper.
Get Daddy or Mother to read them to you every night
before you go to bed.
Every Week in the
Heppner Gazette Times