Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1929)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1929.
Br Arthur Brisbane
Hoover's Common Sense.
When to Marry.
Teaching How to Think.
Crime Never Pays.
The House, rejecting the deben
ture plan, depriving middlemen of
a comfortable profit on farm ex
ports. Intelligent farmers know that It
wouldn't have given them much If
The President is supported in his
common sense attitude.
Thirty-five, for men, is a good age
to marry although forty-five is a
Thirty-five for women, forty-five
to fifty-five for men, would be the
best from the eugenist's point of
So at least said the Greek philos
opher. Modern commonsense says
the best time to marry is when you
fall In love, that when you marry
young you keep out of mischief, if
you stay away from Reno and
Why should men marry after
forty and women after thirty? Be
cause children get intellect and
health from the mother. They
should be born when the mother's
health and Intellect have reached
highest development and before ei
ther begin to fail.
Children inherit intelligence chief
ly from their fathers, when the fa
thers HAVE It In men that develop
fully, about 1 in 1,000, full Intelli
gence is not developed until forty
five or fifty.
Dean Hutchins, soon to be head of
the University of Chicago and
youngest president of any big col
lege In the United States, says the
teachers' real work is teaching stu
dents to THINK.
"A university is not made to re
form or amuse young men, but to
teach them to think, to think
straight if possible, but to think al
ways for themselves."
No educator ever said anything
riore Important or expressed more
jeeurately the purpose of education.
But how can you teach men TO
THINK? That is the question. You
must take them young. Professor
Hutchins says, "It is sad but true
that at eighteen or nineteen It is too
late to take a boy and make a man
of him and Interest him in his stud
ies. He Is solidified too often in
more ways than one."
Dr. Cowley, Chicago University's
specialist In psychology, testing 40
gangsters and racketeers for men
tal speed, found them pitifully slow.
That might have been expected.
The criminals tested could not ev
en answer quickly questions as to
what they would do In an emer
gency while committing a crime.
Because their minds are slow they
If they were not slow they would
know that crime never pays.
Lindbergh broke half of the
young female hearts marrying. Now
the Prince of Wales, It is said, will
marry Princess Ingrld, of Sweden.
Nothing left for the dreaniB of
Lost Gent's ruby ring; yellow
gold band and white gold filigree.
Leave at this office. 16tf.
Experienced girl wants house
work. Inquire of Mrs. Arthur Mc
T&p to bottom, Major Ramon
Franco. Major Ruiz de Alda and
SenorMadariago, expert Spanish
mechanic, who were reported lost
They started in a hydroplane from
Cartagena', Spain to journey by air
to the United States.
Reduction in Wheat Esti
mate Caused by Bad
State Market Agent.
June 25, 1929 The weather con
ditions experienced the past week
or two In several of the wheat pro
ducing countries and of the states
of this country have created a
strong element of uncertainty as to
the volume of this year's expected
crop and the consequent effect on
the price to be relied on. For in
stance, in Kansas and Oklahoma, it
is now thought probable that there
will be a reduction of 25,000,000 bu
shels under the June 1 estimate, and
Nebraska, Illinois, Colorado and
Missouri also will show heavy de
crease. For the world at large, the
crop is likely to show decreases of
150,000,000 to 200,000,000 bushels un
der the 3,710,000,000 bushels secured
last season. As near as can be es
timated, the world's consumption in
1928-29 will be 3,600,000,000 bushels.
Oregon Products in Cash
Prof. F. L. Kent, agricultural
statsiticlan under the U. S. Bureau
and the Oregon Agricultural college,
has issued a valuable compilation
covering the various items of Ore
gon production in detail for every
county. In 1928, all crops of farm,
garden and orchard are valued at
$95,471,390; livestock sales. $33,000,-
000; livestock products, valued $47,-
301,000, or a total of $175,773,000. The
total value of United States crop
production for 1928 is estimated at
$9,093,217,000 and the value of all
livestock on farms as of December
1, 1928, is placed at $5,953,000,000
(not including poultry). Oregon s
rank In total crop production was
31, and in livestock production 23.
Oregon ranks first in hop produc
tion, second in cherries, prunes and
walnuts, third in pears and fifth in
May Have a ,
Position Like This
Howard Marks graduated
from high school and at
hii course to get into
business by the quickest
route. He figured and
rightly that the North
western route would be
the most direct. In a
few months, we gradu
a ted him and placed him
in his first position. He
made good. The other day he came in,
his face abeam. He had Just been appointed
creait manager for a million dollar or
sanitation, and wanted us to know the
You, too mar be just as successful. Let
us send you particulars. Use tin coupon
chool ofCommercel 1
Broadway and Salmon
Mr. Chas. F. Walker
N.W. School of Commerce
I want to be sompltody and
Vet somewhere. Please mail
me a copy of your free
book. "Move Your Future
18 (Ux? fimnilQli
STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA
You'll Like It!
The best of pies, cakes, pastries
fresh from our ovens.
GILMAN BLDG., HEPPNER, ORE.
Cooperative Wool Marketing
Approximately twenty million
pounds of wool of the 1928 clip was
marketed through farmer-controlled
cooperative associations. The
greater part of this quantity was
handled by about fifteen large-scale
organizations. The Pacific Co-operative
Wool Producers, Portland, re
ceived more than three million
pounds of wool, and the Ohio Wool
Growers' Co-operative association,
Columbus, Ohio, handled nearly
three million pounds for the wool
producers of Ohio, Indiana and Mi
chigan. There are about 100 active
cooperative wool marketing associ
ations in the United States at the
present time. These associations
serve approximately 25,000 wool pro
ducers. Prosperous Year in Prospect
The Inland Empire in all Its lo
calities was visited by generous and
beneficial rains the past week and
is now pretty well assured of good
crops of grain, hay and fruit, as
shown by the weather and crop re
port of Mr. .Lounsbury, the Union
Pacific specialist in that line. The
Willamette valley never looked bet
ter or more promising than at pre
sent, taking all lines of agriculture
together, and the same accounts are
given from the valleys south to the
state line, also the coastal regions,
so that there is every promise of
a reasonably prosperous year for
the entire state in its agricultural
Futures Market in Portland
Portland has now entered the
metropolitan class In a new way by
having Installed a futures market,
where the speculator In the grain
futures may exercise his judgment
and take his chance of making or
losing on the ups and downs of the
trade. The "wheat pit" opened at
the Merchants' Exchange, 4th and
Oak Btreets, last week and has been
a busy place for a few hours each
The Portland wheat market for
A truck for every purpose.
Sold on its reputation.
Ask Your Neighbor
Binders and Twine
Mowers and Rakes
Weeders and Manure
Hardware, Metalware and
We have it, will get it, or
it is not made.
Yours for service and fair
export is still without life or any
improtant movement, but some
change Is expected when the farm
relief board gets Into action.
Thousands of personal invitations
to visit Oregon this summer and
enjoy the evergreen playground are
being sent out from the Los Angeles
office of the state chamber to prom
inent members of civic organiza
tions in all parts of the southwest
Included with the invitation Is a
beautiful recreational map, a high
way folder and descriptive matter
dealing with all sections of this
state. In conjunction with this let
ter campaign, the state chamber is
conducting an advertising program
in the leading newspapers. Arthur
Foster of the state chamber staff
opened his headquarters on July 1,
at Yellowstone national park and
will direct travel over Oregon highways.
NOTICE OF SHEMPP'S SAXB
VNDEB POBECLOSUBE OF
Notice Is hereby given that the un
dersigned, by virtue of a judgment and
decree entered In the Circuit Court of
the State of Oregon for Morrow County,
on the first day of July, 1929, will, on
Saturday, the 13th day of July 1929, at
the hour of 1 o'clock In the afternoon
of said day, at the front door of the
Court House. In the City of Heppner,
Morrow County, Oregon, sell at public
auction the lands Included in the de
cree foreclosing tax liens in favor of
Morrow County, Oregon, for the year
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County,
DRINK MORE MILK
Wise old Mother Nature made milk
for children. Into it she put every
thing needed for sustenance, and in
the most easily assimilated form.
So, Drink More Milk. Let the
children have plenty. It is the
cheapest food you can buy.
Alfalfa Lawn Dairy
WIG HTM AN BROS, Prop
The Wise Buyer of
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Plymouth a birthday Varty
Tut Roadstih (with rumble
Plymouth it just a year
old and what a phenomenal
year of success it has had!
All this week we are cele
brating the first Plymouth anni
versary by holding; a gala showing-
of the newly-refined and
improved models which make
today's Plymouth still more out
standing in the low-priced field.
When a car in its first year
becomes the giant Plymouth
is when production soars
above 1000 cart a day that car
certainly must have
merits thattio other car
in its class possesses.
V Trl V fr-" fr-"
Before Placing His
uat), $675. Special equipment extra
That, in its essence, it the
Plymouth is the only full-tixt
motor car at anywhere near the
.price the only low-priced car
with the individuality and style
of Chrysler designing the tnly
low-priced car with the smooth,
flexible, quiet liveliness so typ
ical of Chrysler engineering
the only low-priced car with the
saf' .y of Chrysler-famed
four-wheel hydraulic brakes,
proof, positive and noiseless.
Come be our guest
V f.t.O.focttry J
P. M. GEMMELL
You are cordially invited to
visit the Anniversary Showing
being held at our display room
in honor of the Plymouth's
birthday June 29 until July 13.
Coupe, S6SSf Roadiur (with rumble
uat), 67Si 2-Door Sedan, $675,
Touring, $695; Di Luxe Coupe (-with
rumble uat), $695 ( 4-Door Sedan,
$695. All pricn f. t. . factory.
Plymouth dealtrt extend the conveni
ence if time paywunu.
PULL - IIZI CA
Thit new and modern manufacturing
plant it devoUd exclusively to tJu
production of Plymouth motor can.
It it the largest plant of iti kind.
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