Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, January 17, 1929, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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Theodore Anderson made this of
fice a very pleasant call while In
the city for a short time on Tues
day from his Eight Mile home. Mr.
Anderson, who owns a lot of land
In that section and usually has In
a big acreage, la seeding but 480
acres this year as against about
1100 acres last season. He has
rented a half section to his neigh
bor, Cllve Huston, who Is taking up
farming on his Eight Mile place
again after an absence of a few
years, and then Harley Anderson,
son of Theodore, Is handling a good
ly portion of his father's home
place along with the Wm. Allison
farm adjoining. Mr. Anderson
thinks the grain is making it all
right and has not suffered so far
from freezing, though there is at
present a shortage of moisture.
W. P. Mahoney, newly elected
president of the Oregon Woolgrow
ers, accompanied by Mrs. Mahoney
and County Agent Smith and Mrs.
Smith, motored to Pendleton today,
where the gentlemen will attend a
meeting of members of the associa
tion. Garnet Barratt, one of the
newly elected vice presidents of the
association, will also attend this
meeting, being accompanied to Pen
dleton by Mrs. Barratt.
David Hynd thinks that the pre
sent style of weather Is not Just the
very best for the sheepman, and
especially when he has to travel for
a good many miles over country
roads before he reaches the high
way. Out toward Sand Hollow there
la a lot of frost on the roads and
they make motoring a little risky.
Mr. Hynd was In town Monday look
ing after business.
John Wightman returned the end
of the week from Yakima, Wash.,
where he purchased a number of
head of dairy cows to be added to
the milk herd at Alfalfa Lawn dairy
of Wightman brothers. This dairy
is constantly adding new stock with
the view of keeping up its reputa
tion as one of the finest dairy herds
In this section of the state.
Mr. arid Mrs. Earl Evans were
Wednesday visitors in the city.
They report lambing progressing on
the Evans farm down Willow creek
and they will have a bunch of fine
lambs for the early market The
weather conditions are not bad for
this work, especially where provi
sion is made to properly care for
the stock.
R. B. Rice and his neighbor, Gun
nar Llndhe, of the Alpine section,
were looking after business inter
ests In this city on Monday. In or
der to find out anything lately, peo
ple from out that way have to take
a run to town, as the accumulation
of frost on the telephone wires has
demoralized the country lines.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. McCurdy were
visitors in the city yesterday from
their home below lone. Both Mr.
and Mrs. McCurdy have been on the
sick list of late, suffering from in
fluenza, but they are quite well
Henry and Leo Gorger were vis
itors here from their home north of
lone on Tuesday. Heavy fog still
prevails out that way.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Devine were
Lexington people in this city for a
short time on Wednesday, while
Walter Luckman of Lena predicts
a dry year, basing his Judgment on
past experience. The fall was too
dry, and the winter so far has been
far short on moisture, and the con
dition will not be remedied unless
the unusual happens and there Is
a big fall of snow either In the pre
sent month or in February. While
this may not necessarily affect the
crop yield the coming season, it will
cause a serious shortage of grass
on the range. He is one who would
like to see a heavy snow fall, though
it would mean a lot of work for the
sheep and cattle man in passing out
the feed, but perhaps no more than
they are having to undergo at the
present Mr. Luckman spent sev
eral hours in town on Saturday
while attending to business.
A note to this paper from Mrs. B.
W. Gaunt of Cottage Grove, Ore
gon, stateB that Mrs. Glen McFerrin
was called to Lowry, Mo., to be at
the bedside of her mother, Mrs.
Earl Hamilton, who was not ex
pected to live. Mrs. Gaunt is mak
ing her home with her brother Glen,
keeping house for him during the
absence of his wife.
Otto Wageman was in the city
Tuesday from his ranch north of
town. Fog is still thick out that
way, but according to Mr. Wage
man no damage is resulting and
grain is coming along all right.
L. E. Bisbee, who was laid up at
home for a week or more with in
fluenza, is out again and able to be
at his place of business in the store
of Gilliam & Bisbee.
There will be a special meeting of
the Past Matrons' club at the home
of Mrs. W. O. Dlx, on Friday eve
ning at 7:30. Mrs. Eppa Ward,
Owing to the special meeting of
the Elks on Saturday night there
will be no dance as heretofore an
nounced. Dean T. Goodman, secre
Ed Kelley, who farms the J. O.
Turner ranch north of Swaggart
buttes, was attending to business
here on Saturday.
Harry Duvall, Lexington wheat-
raiser, was looking alter Business
in this city on Wednesday forenoon.
Fred Ashbaugh, pioneer resident
of the Hardman section, was a vis
itor in Hcppner on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Tyndal Robison
were Eight Mile folks in the city
for a short while on Saturday.
Oral Scott Blackhorse wheatrais-
er, was looking after business af
fairs at Heppner on Tuesday.
EYffd MrMurrav. lone ranchman,
was doing business In this city on
Mike Sepanek was a visitor here
from his ranch near Alpine on aai
Wanted Work on ranch by man
and wife. Inaulre this office. 42-5
Bankers to be Milkers
While Studying Farms
The best milker, the best judge of
dairy cows, and the best judge of
sheep among Oregon DankerB will
be determined as a side light this
year of the second annual bankers'
agricultural short course at Corval-
lis January 23-25 under the joint
auspices of the state college exten
sion service and the agricultural
committee of the Oregon bankers
The program this year features
the dairy and sheep industries and
is desgined to acquaint bankers
with their opportunities in further
ing the Btandard of these projects
on Oregon farms. The final day
will be spent in Portland inspects
ing the facilities of the Pacific Co
operative Wool Growers association.
The annual meeting of the Ore
gon Cooperative council at Salem,
January 17 and 18, will consider
proposed changes in the Oregon co
operative laws, announced George
O. Gatlin, secretary, and market
ing specialist of the state college
extension service. Thirty associa
tions are members of the council.
woman who knows values will be
niiiok in take advantage or Wis
January Clearance Opportunity.
42-43 CUKKAW tlAL snur.
Couple wish work together, or
will go separately. Address L. Bey,
Box 115, Hermlston, Ore. 44-lttp.
Unincumbered middle-aged wo
man wants steady work cooking on
sheep or stock ranch. Phone Pen
dleton Sheep Co., 65F2, Echo. 44.
For Sale Year old pure bred Jer
sey bull. Enquire John McEntire,
Cecil, Ore. 44-46.
Maternity Home I am prepared
to take care of a limited number
of maternity cases. Room and board
reasonable. Mrs. G. C. Aiken, Box
142, Phone 975, Heppner. 44-lt
For Sale Horses, chain harness,
collars, hitches and hitch timber.
Also John Deere tractor and three
Oliver plows, three bottom, No. 40.
Will trade for anything I can use.
John Michelbook, lone, Ore. 44tf.
For Sale Three 3-bottom Oliver
plows; used hardwood hitch and
doubletrees. Good bargains. Gor
ger Eros., lone, Oregon. 44-47.
WANTED Position on ranch as
helper. Girl 17. Write or call Mar
garet Herndon, Lexington, Ore.,
car of A. E. Miller. 42-3p-tf.
Unincumbered middle-aged wom
an wants steady work cooking on
sheep or stock ranch. Write or In
quire this office. 43-4p.
complete service. W. T. Rawleigh
Co., Dept OR-1822, Oakland, Calif.
Wanted Ranch work, any kind,
by experienced man and wife, no
children. Phone 712, Heppner. 43p.
Lost At Elks hall Saturday eve
ning, lady's vanity case, containing
pair of glasses. Leave at G. T. of
fice. No questions asked 43p.
Wanted: Millions of Jack Rabbit
domestic rabbit, and other raw
furs. Highest prices. Valcauda Fur
Co., 2131 Western Ave., Seattle. 42-5
Wanted General housework;
good cook; country preferred. In
quire at this office. 40tf.
All Winter Coats at 25 per cent
off during the month of December.
Curran Hat Shop. tf.
I have for sale a new Pontiac
Six car. For particulars inquire of
Mrs. Geo. Aiken, city. 41tf.
For Sale or Trade Harris com
bine, 16-ft cut model 22x33, run
2 seasons. Small payment down,
year on balance or will take as
down payment sheep, hogs or cat
tle. Make me an offer. Edw. A.
Lindeken, lone, Ore. 40-tf.
For SaleCreek ranch of 800
aoa. a1t hnttnm under ditch!
nearly all place fenced sheep-tight;
comfortable buildings wiin running
water in house; small orchard. D.
E. Gliman, Heppner, Ore. 38tf.
WATJTFnv Amhltious. industrious
person to introduce and supply the
demand for Rawleigh Household
Products in Gilliam and Morrow
counties and other nearby towns or
rural districts. $150 to $400 a month
or more clear profit Rawleigh
Methods get business everywhere.
No selling experience required. We
supply Products, UUUit aies auu
Service Methods-everything you
need. Profits increase every month.
Lowest prices; best values; most
Heppner, Ore.
Local and Long
Distance Hauling
Headquarters at
Heppner Garage
Phone 213
deluxe Stages
nd M
L 8tagM leave from
Wise old Mother Nature made milk
for children. Into it she put every
thing needed for sustenance, and in
lha mnnt PA xllv assimilated form.
Sn Drink More Milk. Let the
children have plenty. It Is ths
cheapest food you can buy.
Alfalfa Lawn Dairy
Phone 80F8
We Guard Savings
There are many sharpers who lie
awake nights scheming how to get their
hands on people's money.
Your savings in our bank are guard
ed against loss and earn good interest as
well. Don't wait, bring them in today.
Farmers & Stockgrowers National
Heppner Bank 0reon
F. W. Turner & Co.
Ends Jan. 19th
We have just a few left and are cutting
them below cost.
$40 Overcoats cut to 32.00
$35 Overcoats cut to $28.00
$30 Overcoats cut to $24.00
STYLEPLUS late styles, fine materials.
$45.00 Suits for $38.25
$40.00 Suits for $34.00
$35.00 Suits for $29.75
$30.00 Suits for $25.50
An assortment of suits selling regularly
from $25.00 to $45.00, thrown into one
large lot. You take your choice for
These are exceptional values.
ttMtmgs Son E'aola ace
RCA RADIOLA 60 Table model of
the incomparable RCA Super-Heterodyne.
Finest receiver of its type ever
designed. Super-selective. Super-sensitive.
A. C. house-current operation.
$ff (less Radiotrom) Complete
At with No. 10 sptakir and
radiotrons $219.10
In addition to Radiola 60
other outstanding models art!
$AIT 'Without radiotrons. Completely
Tr socket operated set. Single dial
Control. (Completi with 100 A speaker and
radiotrons $144.00)
Without radiotrons, with
dynamic speaker. Beautiful
console model superheterodyne at t moder
ate price. (Complete with radiotrons $241.2;)
Why postpone the
delights of a Radiola
any longer?
Radio reception is always best
in winter and early spring months.
Radio stations put on best pro
grams then. And Radiola will give
fullest enjoyment. It brings line
radio within the reach of every
home. Convenient terms. From our
complete display you can select
the model you like best.
Look to your Radiola for outstanding
tone quality, selectivity and distance. Radiola
performance is backed by the largest radio
manufacturers and by our own guarantee
of performance.
Pacific Power & Light Company
Always at your service
n 1 1
Outstanding Chevrolet
of Chevrolet History
a Sue in the price ranqe of the four!
represents 4 years of Development
and over a Million miles of Testing
Years ago, the Chevrolet
Motor Company designed
and built its first experi
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This far-sighted step was
taken because Chevrolet
engineers knew that the
six-cylinder motor is in
herently the most perfect
ly balanced motor the
ideal power plant to meet
the, growing public de
mand for greater reserve
power, faster get-away
and, above all smooth,
quiet performance.
During the last four years,
over a hundred six-cylinder
motors were built by
Chevrolet engineers and
tested on the General
Motors Proving Ground.
Day and night, through
winter's cold and sum
mer's heat, the incessant
testing went on until the
present motor was de
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nounced correct.
At the same time other
Chevrolet engineers
were perfecting other
parts of the chassis. And
another great automotive
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Body Corporation was
devoting its gigantic re
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As a result, the Outstand
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You owe it to yourself to
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COACH '595
RdK 525
PK.cioo 525
2i. 595
2i. .'675
The Convert- $ m -
ibicUnJaa ... LO
BS&r, .'595
with Cab OOU
AU prim f. .. b. Fliiu,
Ferguson Chevrolet Co.
Heppner, Oregon
E. R. Lundell, lone, Ore.