Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1929)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 1929.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Notson
drove up from Portland on Sunday
afternoon and were guests until
Tuesday afternoon at the home of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Not
son. Miss Mary Notson accompan
ied them to Heppnpr after a visit
of a week at Salem, Falls City and
Portland. Mr. and Mrs. Notson will
go to Seattle and the remainder of
the summer vacation period will be
spent about Puget Sound. Robert is
with the Oregonlan at Portland and
his work keeps him pretty close so
his visits home are few and far be
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Buschke of near
lone were visitors at Heppner a
short time on Tuesday forenoon.
Mr. Buschke is in the midst of his
wheat harvest and having in a very
large acreage on what Is known as
the Shriver place southwest of lone
it will be some little time yet before
the combine completes the work of
threshing out the grain.
Jake Griffith and wife, Mrs. Max
Griffith and small son and F. C.
Waldron, wife and two daughters
were visitors here over the week
ed from their home at Onalaska,
Wash. Mr. Griffith is a brother of
Mrs. Rebecca Patterson, and while
in the city these people were guests
at her home.
Louis Marquardt, one of the ex
tensive wheatraisers of Lexington,
was a visitor at Heppner on Tues
day afternoon. He has finished the
harvesting of 500 acres of wheat,
gathering in a good yield. Many of
his neighbors have finished their
threshing and the bulk of the grain
Is now In the warehouses at Lex
ington. Edward Notson and family, who
have been spending the past month
at Heppner with his parents, de
parted on Tuesday afternoon, ex
pecting to take up their residence
soon at Thorp, Wash., where Mr.
Notson will have the superintend
ency of the school for the coming
There was an interesting meeting
of the Lexington grange on Thurs
day evening, August 1, at which
time live candidates were initiated,
Willow grange putting on the work.
Lexington grange now has about 60
members, and is quite robust for
the "baby" grange of the county.
R. E. Driskell of Eight Mile was
In town a short time on Tuesday.
He reports that he has finished his
wheat harvest and is now busy get
ting the grain to market His crop
made a good yield this season.
Mrs. Josephine Jones of Pendle
ton is spending a few days at Hepp
ner looking after her property In
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
Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Brown of
Portland, father and mother of F.
R. Brown, and Miss Dorothy Baker
of Cove, visited at the Brown home
in this city over Tuesday night on
the return journey to Portland,
having been visiting in eastern Ore
gon and eastern Washington for
some two weeks. They were at
Cove at the time of the big storm
which demolished all the cherry
crop that had not been harvested.
The Bakers were fortunate In hav
ing gathered nearly all their cher
Tom Boylen of Pendleton and his
son, Tom Jr., of Butter creek were
visitors In this city on Tuesday.
Mr. Boylen Sr., owing to very se
vere illness during the winter and
spring, has not been able to make
his usual business trips to Heppner
and vicinity for many months.
W. V. Ostley with the J. C. Pen
ney company at Walla Walla was
a visitor here over the week end
while returning with Mrs. Ostley
from a trip to the coast on their
summer vacation. They were guests
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
Milton W.- Bower, pastor of the
Christian church, accompanied by
Mrs. Bower, departed on Monday
for Seattle where they will spend
ten days while attending the inter
national convention of the church
being held there this week and
Porter Bros, and Hanson of Long
Creek came in with a shipment of
beef cattle on Saturday and sev
eral cars left the local yards that
evening for the Portland market
Editor W. W. Head of lone Inde
pendent who is also city recorder
of his home town, was looking af
ter business affairs here on Monday
in connection with his office.
Mrs. Mary McDaniel, Mrs. J. W.
Stevens and Mrs. Zoe Hadley were
Hardman ladies shopping in this
city on Saturday.
George Ritchie, proprietor of Ho
tel lone, was looking after business
at Heppner on Friday.
IS ALWAYS THE
Why take a chance,
when you can get the
We Have It,
Will Get It,
Or It Is Not Made
Yours for service and fair
By Hauling Your
Here are two trucks that you can buy reason
ably and afford to discard when your wheat is
'27 Chevrolet Truck
All new rubber, 4-specd transmission. Good
shape all through.
'27 Chevrolet Truck
Good rubber, motor in A-l condition.
ALSO SOME GOOD USED CAR BUYS
'28 Dodge Standard Sedan
'27 Chevolet Sedan '27 Chevrolet Coach
Ferguson Motor Co.
John P, Hughes and wife wl'r" de
part soon for their new home in
Alberta, Canada, expecting to leave
about the 20th of this month. Hon
oring them, a farewell party was
given at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Art Parker on Saturday, being
largely attended by the neighbors
and friends of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh
es. Mr. Hughes has a ranch In the
Alberta country, purchased last
year, and he is going there to take
charge of It
Henry Schwarz motored to The
Dalles on Sunday for a visit with
Mrs. Schwarz, In the hospital there
during the past week, and Mrs.
Schwarz accompanied him home on
Sunday feeling somewhat improved
Attorney Jos. J. Nys and family
departed this morning for the beach
at Rockaway, where they will spend
a couple of weeks and enjoy the
The W. C. T. U. meets on Thurs
day afternoon, August 15, in the
parlors of the Christian church.
Clara Beamer, secretary.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Turner motor
ed to Portland on Tuesday, spend
ing a day or so in the city.
Dr. A. D. McMurdo departed for
Portland today, expecting to spend
several days In the city.
DR. J. L. CALLAWAY
Phone 93 Heppner, Oregon
Irrigated alfalfa and dairy ranch
of 66 acres for sale, trade, or will
rent to responsible party. If Inter
ested call or write M. Farset, Reid's
Planing Mill, Heppner. 21-28.
For Sale Refrigerator In good
condition. Phone Mrs. Gay M. An
Universal Electric Washing Ma
chine in A-l condition for sale
cheap. Mrs. D. T. Goodman, city.
Orders for flowers direct from the
growers at figures less than you can
buy direct Case Furniture Com
pany, growers agent Stf.
For Sate Baby buggy and crib.
Mrs. Geo. Aiken, city. 19tf.
or leave orders at
Phelps Grocery Co.
Home Phone 1102
A Force That Can Build A Bigger
Sum Than You Can Earn.
Money has a magic power. And when Compound In
terest is considered, the magic is increased. Money in
vested will work twenty-four hours of the day and 365
days a year. Invested at 6 per cent, money will double
itself in the course of eleven years.
Invest $100 at the age of 20 and with the power of
Compound Interest, the $100 will be $1600 at the time
you are 64. Your $100 has transformed itself into $1600
in forty-four years.
Come in and have a chat with our officers.. They will
gladly show you how to put the magic of Compound In
terest to work in our Savings Department how you can
have a substantial sum of cash at your command in one,
two or five years' tftne.
Farmers & Stockgrowers National
Heppner Bcfflk Oregon
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, AUGUST 8 & 9:
NORMA SHEARER in
"THE LAST OF MRS. CHEYNEY"
Never has the charming Norma had a role like this. The spark
ling stage hit has been made into a picture filled with wit, unex
pected happenings and gay scenes.
Also Cartoon Comedy, Hodge Podge and News
SATURDAY, AUGUST 10:
HELEN FOSTER in
A vivid, vital, photodrama of the deadly net of false circum
stances. Mystery, Comedy, Drama.
Also "Wise Wimmin," two reel comedy.
SUNDAY AND MONDAY, AUGUST 11 & 12:
With Doris Kenyon, Clive Brock, Evelyn Brent
and Wm. Powell
A story of the upperworld. It deals with the happiness of four
persons whose lives are brought together through a series of events
which threatens to destroy a great love. You gill long remember
"Interference" as one of the greatest dramatic productions you
have ever seen. Children 20c Adults 40c
Also Comedy and News Reel.
TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13-14:
WILLIAM BOYD in
- "THE FLYING FOOL"
With Marie Prevost and Tom O'Brien.
Just as ordinary men walked the earth, he walked the sky and
as ordinary men made love on firm ground, he chose the struts and
wings of his plane. Peope called him "The Flying Fool." You will
love Bill Boyd in his devil-may-care adventures.
Also Oswald, and 12th episode of Tarzan the
COMING NEXT WEEK:
Jean Hersholt and George Sidney In GIVE AND TAKE, Aug. 16-16
Nell Hamilton, Francis X. Bushman and June Marlow in THE
GRIP OF THE YUKON, August 17.
Dolores Del Rio In KOMONA, August 18 and 19.
Lewis Stone In THE FREEDOM OF THE PRESS, August 20-21.
No Plymouth Model Changes
"The fine reception given the Plymouth by the public all over the
world indicates very conclusively that the FULL SIZE and quality
of the Plymouth car has met with nation-wide approval, which has
reflected ever increasing sales.
"We will not introduce new Plymouth models in the middle of the
selling season. To do so would cause a loss in your sales volume,
which we think is unnecessary as the improvements which have
already been made make the Plymouth FULL size car the out
standing value in its price field.
"Further, we wish to very clearly state that the Plymouth product
will be continued as a high quality FOUR CYLINDER motor car
embodying manufacturing principles which give the Plymouth
owner full quality transportation at low cost with long dependable
life and economical maintenance and operation."
The above is quoted from a letter received from A. van Der Zee,
General Sales Manager of the Plymouth Motor Corporation, and
is only given to the public at this time to counteract local propa
ganda to the effect that Plymouth is going to make a model change
during the selling season.
COHN AUTO CO.
P. M. GEMMELL
Store Phone 592
HEPPNER, OREGON Manager's Phone 1382
For School Days
From Kindergarteners to Collegians
And all the "In-Betweens"
At Important Savings!
How We Keep Our Prices Low
To keep our prices low it was necessary to cut every unnecessary
expense and take the smallest possible profit Has it paid? Wei,
last year customers brought us $175,000,000 of their business. Pasting
the avings on to the customer has helped us become a nation
Won't You Let Us
Every associate in our store
takes an honest pride in our
merchandise and service.
Won't you drop in and look
around the next time you are
passing We shall take a
friendly interest in serving
Growing Girls Like This
i maw I
Just the thins for school , , .
to smart, to comfortable, so
terviceable. And, mother will
add, so economical In Brown,
Gun Metal or Patent, fancy
A neat all-patent slipper with
Sizei 12 to 2. 2.69
Size 8'a to ll'a 2.19
Size. 5ft to 8 ... 1.79
Swagger Style Prevails in
Note the smart perforations
and stitchingsl Note, too, the
sturdy sole, the roomy toes. Note
the low prices, tool Patent,
brown or gun metal.
Sizes 12 to 2 $2.69
Sizes &y2 to ll'a $2.19
Boys' gun metal oxfords, of
sturdy leather. Made with welt
sole, half -rubber heel and semi
hard box toe.
Sizes 22 to 512 $2.98
Sizes 12'2 to 2 .. 2.79
Boys' Fall Caps
Styled Like Dad's
Of cassimeres and twists. Un
breakable visor. Lined.
Plain and fan
Neatly made and
cot to fit proper.
ly. 6 to Wi.
For School Wear
Regular or Derby rib several
popular school shades. Only
Longte and golf knlcker
with tattersall vest and
peak-lapel jacket. Also in
notch-lapel jacket with
plain vest. Striped patterns,
$7.90 to $9.90