Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1929)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1929.
Mrs. M. L. Curran and daughters,
Mrs. Jared Aiken and Miss Helen
Curran, accompanied by Miss. Pat'
rlcla Mahoney; visited friends In
Pendleton on Sunday Coming home
late in the. evening the ladies were
stranded on the highway just near
the upper end of Hog hollow when
they ran out of gasoline, and were
compelled to remain tnere for some
little time until George Pearson of
Lena brought them relief. Mrs. Cur
ran thought she had a full tank of
gasoline upon leaving Heppner, and
this should have been sufficient to
make the round trip to Pendleton,
but there Is a suspicion that some
time during Saturday night the gas
tank had been tapped and several
gallons taken. Other cars In the vi
cinity of the Curran home were
also relieved of gas during Satur
day night, according to reports
reaching this office.
R. H. ' Jonas, traveling salesman
for Steno carbons and ribbons, man
ufactured In Portland, was calling
on the trade here Friday. Mr. Jon
as was for a number of years editor
of the paper at Prinevllle, is an old
time newspaper man and will again
engage in the business, having pur-,
chased the Sun at Wallowa, Oregon,
a paper he established and edited
for several years. He will take pos
session of the Wallowa paper the
first of May, succeeding Harold
Hamstreet who Is going into ranch
ing in the lower Wallowa valley.
Jejrm O'Connor spent a few hours
in Heppner on Monday from his
Rhea creek ranch. While It rained
at Heppner on Sunday night, up his
way It snowed, and the foothills
were all covered Monday morning.
Mr. O'Connor thinks the past win
ter has been one of the most severe
that the stockmen have experienced
for many long years. He made a
good lambing, however, and with
the advent of warmer weather the
range conditions are Improving,' the
worst is now over, and all troubles
will soon be forgotten.
Arnold Pieper, who was in town
Saturday, stated to the editor that
he would be going to Arlington on
Sunday to meet Mrs. Pieper and
the new daughter, who were ar
riving home from Portland. The
birth of the new daughter was an
event that occurred In Portland on
the 30th of March. At the Pieper
farm a few more days will witness
the closing of spring plowing and
Arnold reports that his grain Is
coming along well.
Mrs. Carl Cason and daughter
Beryl returned home from Portland
Friday. Mrs. Cason left Heppner
at the beginning of the legislative
session at Salem and served as a
clerk, following which she came to
Portland where her little daughter
underwent an operation from which
she has now fully recovered. Mrs.
Cason has taken her place again
ot tho nfTie nt f T. Sweek. the DO-
sition filled by Mrs. W. V. Crawford
during her absence.
Mr. and Mrs. Vawter Crawford,
Mrs. F. S. Parker and son John and
daughter Kathryn visited at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Craw
fnrri in Wills Walla on Sunday.
where they also enjoyed a short vis
it with relatives .from f asco ana
Wallula, these being Mrs. C. A.
Jones, sister of Mr. Crawford and
Mrs. Parker. .her son Francis ana
wife and two daughters. The day
was very pleasant and the, trip
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rood, who
have been spending the past week
with relatives in this city, departed
for their home at Hlllsboro on Sun
day. Mr. Rood Is a brother of Mrs,
T. J. Humphreys and Is one of the
executors of the estate of the late
Mrs. Fannie Rood.
Jake Young' and son ' Glen were
visitors here on Saturday, and they
reported better growing conditions
out at Eight Mile. Mr. Young is
still in poor health and has quite a
hard time getting around. He has
been Indisposed for many months.
The Misses Thelma Kelly ana1
Nita Ladd, of Prosser, Wash., have
been In charge of the cooking school
at the office of Pacific Power and
Light company this week. The lad
ies of Heppner and vicinity have
been attending the school in quite
large numbers, and Manager Thorn
is quite well pleased over results
accomplished. The young ladies in
charge know their-business and art
Report received the "first of the
week from George Thomson, who
with Mrs. Thomson Is now located
at Astoria, is to the effect that he
Is slowly improving. Mr. and Mrs.
Thomson have been at Astoria for
some two weeks now, and it seems
that the lower altitude Is proving
beneficial to him. It Is quite possi
ble that Mr. Thomson may have to
take up his residence near the
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Minor moved
down to Hermiston on Friday,
where they will be located In the
future, Mr. Minor having, rented
property there. He expected to lo
cate there In the fall when his sheep
came out of the mountains, but de
cided to go at this time . Mr. Minor
states that he can get plenty of
good pasture on the Hermiston pro
ject, and hay is also abundant and
handy there. ,
C. W. Van Winkle of Portland
war thf victim nf a car accident
near lone on Saturday night while
on the way, to Heppner. tie ianea
to negotiate a curve, the car left
the hlchway. struck the tence ana
turned over. He received bruises
and lost one finger which was
caught between the door and car
body. He received medical atten
tion at Heppner.
Thos. Brennan recently disposed
of his residence property here to
Harry Johnson, and has gone to the
Masonic home at Forest Grove,
where he will be cared for. Mr.
Brennan had been In such poor
health of late that it was necessary
that he be looked after, not being
able to work much of the time.
Wnrrv French states that SDring
has arrived at his mountain ranch
and everything is coming along fine.
For some two montns Mr. jrencn
hna hpen llvlnp nn his farm near
Hardman, but the past week he re
turned to the home place, tie was
in tnwn fnr a few hours Wednes
day while looking after business.
Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Crawford
and the boys motored to The Dalles
Sunday, taking with them Mrs. A.
A. Amort and children, who took
the train there' on their return home
to Corvallls. Mrs. Amort has been
spending the week visiting at the
home of her aunt, Mrs. Rebecca
New Chevrolets were disposed of
this week by Ferguson Chevrolet
company to Henry Petreson, Wayne
Neal, coaches, and Henry Rigel,
roadster. Used cars were sold to
F. M. Akers and Hubert Mahon.
L. P. Davidson, of lone, county
commissioner, was on duty at the
court house Wednesday for the reg
ular May term of county court Mr.
Davidson, we are glad. to report, Is
much Improved in health and takes
some pleasure in attending to offi
cial business again.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Watkins of
Portland spent Saturday at Hepp
ner looking after the property In
terests of Mr,s. Watkins, who was
formerly Mrs. Robert M. Hart. The
marriage of Mr. Watkins and Mrs.
Hart was an event of some two
months ago. '
Mrs. Tony Darland and young
son returned to their home at Cu
prum, Idaho, on Monday. Mrs. Dar
land has been spending a few weeks
with her relatives at Heppner, and
was accompanied as fars Pendle
ton by her brother. Crocket Sprouls.
Mrs. Martin Reld came up from
Portland on Tuesday and is spend
ing a day or so t Heppner. Mr.
Reid is now engaged in business in
Portland, is much improved In
health over what he was on leaving
Heppner, and works every day.
Night Club Queen
1 ems Ouinan, Queen of the New
York night clubs, recently acquitted
when on trial for alltged violation of
'he prohibition law.
Mr. and Mrs. Jason Biddle were
visitors here on Tuesday from their
home on Rhea creek. They were
rejoicing because of the warm wea
ther which is helping the crop out
look Just at the present time.
Joe Batty, who farms in the Rood j
canyon section, was looking after
business here on Saturday. He
stated that it had begun to get suf
ficiently warm out his way for veg
etation to grow, but the coming of
good weather has been long delayed.
Mrs. M. L. Case arrived home on
Thursday evening last from Glad
stone, where she had been spending
a few weeks for the benefit of hr
health. While at Gladstone she vis
ited with her sister-in-law, Miss
F. H. Deshon, executor and J. W.
Crossley, J. O. Wilson and S. S.
Prentiss, appraisers of the estate of
Fannie O. Rood, deceased, were
at Heppner on Friday In connection
with business of the estate.
John F. Kilkenny, Pendleton at
torney, spent the week-end visiting
with relatives in Heppner and vi
Wanted Girl to help with house
work . Inquire this office. 7-9.
J. O. Aldnch of Shrewsbury, Vt.,
iced 86, has been reelected to his 65th
uccessive term in public office and his
55th successive term as Town Clerk
The new Fordh an
unusually fast car and
THE new Ford hat unusual speed no doubt of that.
We're conservative when we say "55 to 65 miles an
hour." It has actually exceeded that in many road
tests. Come in and let us take you for a ride over any
roads you name. You will find that the new Ford i
not only a fast car, but a comfortable car at all speeds.
Note these low prices
Roadster, $450 " Phaeton, $460 Tinor SeJan, $525
Butineit Coupe, $525 1 Coupe, $550
, Sport Coupe, with rumble teat, $ 550
Fordor Sedan, $625
(All prket . 0. b. Detroit, plm thane lor freight end delivery. Bumpert
and ipare tire extern.)
Chas. H. Latourell
"JoJ Ki2 o
. American Legion Auxiliary
Friday, May 3
BLUE DEVIL ORCHESTRA
of The Dalles
9 p. m. to 1 a. m.
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, MAY 2 AND 3:
TOM SANCHI in
"INTO NO MAN'S LAND"
With Josephine Norman, Betty Blythe, Jack Daugherty and
Adapted from the story "You're In the Army Now." Dramatic
tale of father-love with background of World War. War scenes di
rected by Sergeant Arthur Guy Empey. A brilliant photoplay of
life, love and action.
Also FABLE, HODGE-PODGE and NEWS
SATURDAY, MAY 4:
WALTER MILLER in
"HAWK OF THE HILLS"
With lAUene Say.
Thrilling mystery drama of the West
Also HUSBANDS MUST PLAY, two reel com
SUNDAY AND MONDAY, MAY 5 AND 6:
EMIL JANNINGS in
With Florence Vldor, Lewis Stone, and Neil Hamilton,
directed by Ernst Lubitsch.
A plot of tremendous dramatic strength. The story of the
greatest patriot that ever lived, who killed his dearest friend to
save his country from a madman.
Also THE KNIGHT WATCH, Arthur Lake
comedy, and NEWS REEL.
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, MAY 7 AND 8:
WILLIAM BOYD in
With Alan Hale, Robert Armstrong and Fred Kohler.
Mighty thrlll-enlc of three flchting marines ni the romantic
Orient This Is fine. We tried to get It for a Sunday Monday show
ing but failed.
Tom Mix and Tony, the Wonder Horse, in PAINTED POST,
Also SLIDING HOME, two reel Collegiate
COMING NEXT WEEK:
Mnv 9 and 10.
Jack Perrin and Rex, King of Wild Horses, in TWO OCTLAWS,
Barbara Bedford and Malcolm MacGrogor in THE PORT OF
MISSING GIRLS. Mav 12 and 13.
Mraguerite DeLaMotte and Donald Keith In BROADWAY MAD
NESS. Mtiv 14.
AMERICAN LEGION NIGHT, MAY 15. Watch for Advertising.
Milton W. Bower, pastor of the
Christian church, departed for Eu
gene on'Monday to spend a day or
so in that city attending a meeting
of the alumni of Eugene Bible uni
versity, from which Institution he
graduated a number of years ago.
George Anderson, faithful em
ployee for many years at the Rose
Lawn ranch of Hynd Bros., was
brought to Heppner Surgical hospi
tal on Friday suffering with an at
tack of pneumonia.
Mrs. Wilson Brock, Mrs. Josie
Jones and Mrs. J. B. Cooley were
Pendleton ladies visiting with rela
tives in this city on Sunday. They
motored over in the Brock sedan.
NOTICE OF PIBAI, ACCOUNT.
Notice le hereby given that Minnie L.
McMillan, adminiatratrix of the estate
of Elizabeth Thompson, deceased, has
filed her final account with the clerk
of the County Court of the State of
Oregon for Morrow County, and that
said Court has set as the time and
place for settlement of said final ac
count the 3rd day of June, 1929 at the
hour of ten o'clock A. M. ot said day
In the Court Room of said Court in
Ail persons having objections to said
final account must file the same on or
before the date of hearing.
minnie l. mcmillan.
Administratrix of the Estate of
Elizabeth Thompson, Deceased.
Orders for flower direct from the
growers at figures less than you can,
buy direct Case Furniture Com
pany, growers agent. Stf.
For Sale Bronze turkey eggs,
25c each. Mrs. Wm. McCarty, Echo,
Sor Sale Creek ranch of 800
acres; creek bottom under ditch;
nearly all place fenced sheep-tight;
comfortable buildings with running
water in house; small orchard. D.
E. Oilman, Heppner, Ore. 38tf.
For Sale Alfalfa seed, common
machine run, 15c lb. Mall orders
properly cared for. L. O. Smith,
Beginning May 4th
must be emptied
Buy ONE box and get TWO.
Buy TWO boxes and get FOUR
Buy half enough and get all
Case Furniture Co.
Not Low Price Alone but Low Price
Plus Quality Awaits You Here
Compare These Values
We Are Glad
to See You
We are glad to see the
customer who la "just
looking." Her desire to
compare prices and values
evidences a sensible appre
ciation of Thrift
Such a customer will bo
sure to notice the excellent
quality of our merchandise)
and understand the saving
that our Low Prices repre
sent. Don't be afraid to drop
to, at a J. C Penney Storo
at any time. People who are
"just looking" are mora
Layette for Baby
Everything the darling new
taby will need I A complete
layette, so economical in price I
3 Infants' Flannel Binders
2 Flannelette Gertrudes
1 Flannelette Wrapper
1 Flannelette Sacque
. 3 Flannelette Gowns
2 Nainsook Gertrudes
3 Nainsook Dresses
2 Receiving Blankets
3 Cards Safety Pina
2 Pain Wool Hose
3 Wool Shirts
2 Waih Cloths
33 Pieces for .
in a score of delightful styles
Every type of smart rayon undergarment . . .
attractive and so practically low-priced. Chem
ise, bloomers, step:ins, dancettes . . . tailored and
Novelty Applique and Lace Trimmed Garments,
98c and $1.98
Tailored Bloomers and Chemise 98c
Tailored Vests, 49c and 79c
Crepe de Chine Undies
Dainty as Can Be . . . and Inexpensive '
For your own better underthings and for lovely
gifts for your friends. Bloomers, step-ins, chemise,
panties and dancettes.
A Rayon Suit!
Combination Sty Us
Many Of the gWl
we know Insist 30
their undies bong 'i3
fa one piece." Thii l
a favorite for onjj .
A favorite for children's gaf
nents. 36 Inches wide. Yard,
Of Crepe de Chine
Of simple, tailored style, with
Several popular material 3
and 10-inch hem.
Fancy weaves; lustrous fin
ish; washable; 36 in. Yard-