Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, October 24, 1929, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    HflPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 24, 1929,
PAGE FIVE
Locall Hupp'
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Cox departed
on Sunday on their journey to the
old home at Galax, Virginia. They
will make the trip by auto, going
by way of Lincoln highway to Oma
ha, and then turning south On the
way they contemplate making some
stopa to visit relatives, and expect
to return home In March, traveling
the southern route and north thru
California. Mr. Cox had finished
with the fall seeding on the farm,
so he and Mrs. Cox are taking ad
vantage of the season intervening
until spring work for a good visit
with the home folks in "Or Vir
ginia." Rev. and Mrs. E. V. Stivers of
Eugene were visitors in this city
over Monday night, leaving on Tu
esday morning for Pendleton. At
the Christian church on Monday
evening, Mr. Stivers presented to
the official board the proposed pen
sion plan of the church, which Is
Intended to provide funds for car
ing for aged and disabled ministers,
and widows and children of minis
ters. Mr. Stivers represents the gen
eral convention of the church In
this work.
At the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
W. O. Dlx on Friday afternoon Miss
Harriet Case entertained the Past
Matrons club, at which time there
were book reviews by Mrs. W. P.
Mahoney who presented "Henry the
Eighth," and Mrs. Harry Tamblyn
an essay on "Hunky." Other mem
bers of the club present were Mes
dames W. E. Pruyn, Frank Gilliam,
C. C. Patterson, C. L. Sweek, Re
becca Patterson and W. O. Dlx.
Dainty refreshments were served.
Wm. Kummerland, pioneer resi
dent of Heppner flat, was looking
after business here on Saturday. He
reports this one of the longest
drawn out dry seasons that he has
experienced In many long years of
residence in Morrow county, but ex
pects everything to come out okeh,
as it Is a long time before another
crop season rolls around, and any
thing might happen between now
and then.
J. C. Hosklns, brother of Fred
Hosklns of this county, and a one
time Heppner boy, now engaged in
breeding purebred Rambouillet
sheep near Stanfield, was a Heppner
business visitor Tuesday in com
pany with M. E. Hotchkiss also of
Stanfleld. Mr. Hosklns reports the
ram market not too good this sea
son. Mrs. Richard Wells arrived home
on Friday evening after spending
the week in Portland visiting with
relatives. She is this week visiting
her sister, Mrs Knotts at Pilot Rock
and with the family of D. C. Wells
at Pendleton.
Harlan McCurdy, sheepman re
siding on Willow creek below lone,
was looking after affairs of business
at Heppner on Monday.
Otto Lindstrom, extensive wheat-
raiser of the Morgan section, was a
business visitor In Heppner on Sat
urday. He had been postponing the
rail seeding, owing to the continued
dry weather, but stated that he
could not put off the job longer and
expected to start his drills this
week.
Earl and Leonard Gilliam, Jim
Cowins and Art Berry, the latter an
insurance man from Vancouver,
Wash., composed a hunting party
returning from the Uklah district
the first of the week. Earl Gilliam,
Mr. Cowins and Mr. Berry each bag
ged a nne buck.
Hugh Sproat, ex-secretary of Ore
gon Woolgrowers association, now
with the Federal Land bank at Spo
kane, was here on Sunday confer
ring with Presdient Mahoney of the
woolgrowers, and looking after bus
iness In connection with the land
bank.
Al Bergstrom, of the firm of Berg-
strom and Kane, made a business
trip to Pendleton on Tuesday after
truck tires and rims. Al Bays that
he made the round trip in 3 hours
and 20 minutes, which may be con
sidered pretty fair time.
Mrs. Hessle Kinny, while at work
at the J. D. Cash residence on Mon
day, had the mUfortune to receive
a badly sprained ankle when she
stepped on a loose board, the injury
compelling her to return home
while being cared for.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kllcup were
Monday visitors In Heppner from
their home this side of Lena. The
range conditions, because of the
continued dry weather, are none too
good this fall.
Mr, and Mrs. J. D. Cash are the
proud parents of a baby daughter,
born at their home in this city on
Sunday, October 20. Mother and
child are reported to be getting
along well.
Mrs. Mahala Minor and Bon Stan
ley Minor returned on Sunday from
Ritter hot springs where they spent
a couple of weeks enjoying the ad
vantages of this popular health re
sort Mrs. J. G. Clauston and baby
daughter came over from their Pen
dleton home Tuesday and are guests
this week at the home of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Devln.
Attorney C. L. Sweek arrived
home the first of the week from a
business visit to Canyon City and
Portland which occupied several
days of the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Clark spent a
short time In the city Wednesday
from their home at Eight Mile. Mrs.
Clark is quite fully recovered from
her recent illness.
Earl Murray who is Interested In
farming north of lone was looking
after business here on Saturday afternoon.
Special Prices
on three of Morrow
County's best farms
for 30 days only.
F. W. Turner & Co.
NOW
20 Reductions
of famous
ALLEN-A Underwear
for Men and Boys
during our
"NEW CUSTOMER"
SALE
Newest Fall and Winter styles included
Sale ends Monday night
MANS STORE FOR MEN"
Among Heppnerltes attending the
Oregon-Idaho grid classic in Port
land Saturday were Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. Poulson, Mr. and Mrs. Gay
M. Anderson and Gay Jr., David A.
Wilson, Dean T. Goodman, Paul M.
Gemmell and C. L. Sweek.
Mrs. J. W. Stephens and Mrs.
Hattle Bleakman were Hardman
ladies visiting Heppner on Tuesday,
spending a short time here while
shopping.
Gus Wilcox, engaged in farming
on the ranch formerly owned by
Louts Padberg west of Lexington,
spent a few hours at Heppner Mon
day. Martin Lovgren was In town for a
few hours on Monday from his farm
home in the Eight Mile country.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Peterson of
Uklah were Heppner visitors Saturday.
WANTS
Lost A new Waterman's pencil .
Owner and Identification given at
G.-T. office. 32tf.
For Sale Giant Bronze turkeys.
Fine large stock. See them before
buying your breeders; tomi $12,
hens $7. Cora Burroughs, lone. 32-5.
private irrigating ditch: 30 acres
set to alfalfa; few fruit trees; good
barn, 4-room dwelling with running
water in house, out buildings; situ
ated on Rhea creek, on good road,
IS miles from town. Address Box
43, Heppner. 28tf.
Buy Winter Pears Now Have BeaJy Turuess Mattress, formerly
fresh pears in January. Better fla- !WU0. now 139.50. A small payment
vored than Bartlets. 3c per lb. at wm ,nBUre your comfort Case
Fleck Orchards, Rufua. 32. Furniture Company. 31
For Sale Youne Bronze turkev
coma zor Breeding purposes, welch
now from 18 to 22 pounds. Price
$15 to $20; hens $6. Orders received
to Dec. 15. Jay Hlatt, Heppner.
' 32-39p.
FOR SALE Practically new Mis
sion heater, large size, at a sacrifice.
Inquire this office.
Rams for Sale 100 purebred Ram
bouillet yearling rams at my place
near stanfleld. Will deliver to pur
chaser at ranch. Phone 28F3, Stan
fleld. J. C. Hoskins. 32-34n.
For Sale Milk cows and bred
heifers. R. B. Wilcox, Lexington,
Oregon. 31tf.
For Sale 1 thoroughbred Jersey
heifer which will bring a calf In
March. A bargain. Mrs. W. F.
Mahrt, Hardman.
For Sale Creek ranch of 810
res. fine for dairvlnff or ahan Ann
acres fenced sheep-tight, balance
rainy well fenced with sheep wire;
Orders for flowers direct from the
growers at figures less than you can
buy direct Case Furniture Com
pany, growers agent 5tf.
WiW Mill I
'II l U.ilL.
HI.:
onivri Akin
:REG0N
Oct.2G-r:ov2
iz snows 10 une ivotoog rremium a,
19th Annual Exposition combine Pur Bred Livestock Show; Fat Stock mA
onowj vry. Manufacturer ana utna rroaucca onowi; sneep csnowi Amen WJt
can National Fox Show, National Wool Show; Industrial Exposition; Bora wft
and Girls' Club Work Exhir u; Oregon Poultry and Pet Stock Show and W
world-renowned Horse show Millions of dollars worth of Beef and Dairy WA
Cattle, Horses, Sheep, Hogs, Goats and Foxes exhibited under one root 1
Portland. OrcwM, Oct. 26- Nor. 2 Reduced Fares ail TranaDOrtaoon Line. 7s
i 1 1 i 1 1 in 1 1 in iMif 4ii
GOOD USED CARS
We have several used Fords, some of
them late models and some good ones as
low aa $40.00. If you are In need of
good, dependable transportation at a bar
gain, come in and look them over.
Chas. H. Latourell
STAR THEATER
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24-25:
HOOT GIBSON in
"POINTS WEST"
WITH ALBERTA VAUGHN
Hoot in the saddle agani, and how! Be sure to see this one.
Also Charley Chase two reel comedy, IS EV
ERYBODY HAPPY?, and News Reel.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26:
BEN LYON in
"THE QUITTER"
A plot that Is refreshingly new and original and of universal
appeal.
Also HELTER SKELTER, two reel comedy.
SUNDAY AND MONDAY, OCTOBER 27-28:
Hobart Bosworth, Johnny Mack Brown and
Lila Hyams in
"Hurricane"
AN ALL-TALKING PICTURE
The greatest sea drama of all times. You HEAR and SEE every
thing that takes place during one of the greatest gales In history.
It will hold you spellbound.
This will be a try-out for our talking equplment and to test the
acoustics of the theater.
Also Comedy and News Reel( silent).
Children 25c Adults 50c
"DRIFTWOOD"
TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29-30:
Don Alvarado and Marceline Day in
A romantic drama of passionate love and hate that unfolds it
self against civilized and tropical backgrounds Adapted from
Richard Harding Davis' South Sea Island story.
Also EARLY TO BED, two reel comedy.
COMING NEXT WEEK:
Jack Holt and Dorothy Revier In SUBMARINE, Oct 81-Nov. L
Tim McCoy In THE BUSHRANGER, November I.
THE FALL OF EVE, with Patsy Ruth MlUcr and Arthur Rankin,
ALL-TALKING. Nnvsmho. A l k
' - ' " " u, V, WIU
Ben Lyon In THE FLYING MARINE, with Shirley Mason, AIX-
PHONE
or leave orders at
Phelps Grocery Co.
Home Phone 1102
HEPPNER TRANS
FER COMPANY
Phelps Grocery Co.
The Home of Good Eats
J.C.PENNEYC0.
Store Phone 592
HEPPNER, OREGON Manager's Phone 1382
Right
Dress
for Men for Fall
At Prices that Spell Thrift
Men's and
Young Men's
Overcoats
are style-right and
thrift priced
75
$24-
You'd better step in to see us, Men,
before you begin to step out Old Man
Winter" is just around the corner and
he's heading right this way. A good,
heavy overcoat is now "in order."
Thru and thru, plaid back, fleece and
twist effects await your early selection.
Choose now for a maximum of style plus
a world of durability.
. Other Overcoats at 19.75 S
w
u
Fall Styles
For Young Men
Our ample selection of styles,
shades, patterns and fabrics as
sure you exactly the suit you
want Every tuit cut and
tailored to our own exactinf
specifications.
Two-tattoo, lingl.
bnaited modclt with
Pk or notch Ipl
Udtta, Tho extrcmo
iy stylbh plratml vert,
too, if yen prefer h.
Hoveltv weaves and striped
patterns In the season's favored
shades.
$24.75
Patra Pub at f53t
THE
"TIMES"
This "Marathon" hat is made
of fine smooth felt The welt
edge is gracefully curved and
the crown is a trifle higher.
Kew shades.
$3.98