Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1930)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JAN. 16, 1930.
Jay Hiatt and family just re
cently returned from a visit with
relatives at Castle Rock and Van
couver, Wash. At Christmas time
they drove to Portland, taking down
the final shipment for the season
of turkeys to the holiday market,
and Mr. Hiatt states that he did
well and realized a fine price for
the birds. At Castle Rock they vis
ited with Mrs. Hiatt's mother and
at Vancouver with the parents of
Mr. Hiatt On the return trip home
Mr. Hiatt brought along a regis
ered Jersey bull calf to add to his
herd. He is also getting in a cou
pie of bronze turkey toms, the two
birds setting him back to the tune
of about $60. There is some com'
pensation for this expense, how
ever, in the fact that Mr. Hiatt
has sold a number of fine toms
from his own flocks here, during
the season, this week shipping a
bird to Woodland, Wash. Out his
way the weather has been some
what colder than in town, and the
thermometer reached the low point
on Monday night, dropping down
to 12 degrees below when it was
three below at Heppner.
T. J. Humphreys, local druggist
burned his mouth and throat when
he applied too much suction to the
tube being used to syphon denatur
ed alcohol, Friday afternoon. The
burns received were painful, but
Humphreys Is making rapid recov
ery from the accident.
L. D. Neill was a visitor in the
city on Tuesday from his home on
Big Butter creek above Pine City.
Plenty of winter weather out his
way, but no Bnow to speak of.
Stockmen up and down the creek
are very busy feeding.
W. P. Mahoney, president, and
Garnet Barratt, second vice pres
ident, of the Oregon Woolgrowers
association, attended the meeting of
the Washington Woolgrowers asso
ciation at Walla Walla, Wash., the
first of this week.
Theodore Anderson states that
the winter is quite genuine out
Eight Mile way, but as yet not as
much snow as he would like. He
was looking after business here on
Tonight last chance to see THE
VIRGINIAN. See Star Theater ad.
Mr. and Mrs. Miles Mulligan, who
live- about 24 miles beyond Hard
man, when In town Saturday report
ed the snow there about the same
depth as in Heppner.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Turner, when
In Heppner Saturday, reported their
baby much improved in health, but
still suffering some from a slight
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Ekleberry of
Morgan were visitors In Heppner
Friday, Mrs. Ekleberry having come
to town to receive dental attention.
Percy Jarmon of Butter creek
was in Heppner on business Satur
day. He says that he is being kept
busy feeding his stock these days.
Tilman Hogue, in Heppner from
his wheat ranch at Gooseberry, re
ports the wheat looking much bet
ter than at this time last year.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vaughn and
Miss Ona Gilliam returned Friday
evening from Portland after a visit
of a few days there.
Adolf Skoubo of Boardman was in
Heppner Saturday attending to bus
iness at the Morrow county court
Women in charge of of the Epis
copal auxiliary food sale at Hughes
store Saturday reported it a suc
cess. Tonight last chance to see THE
VIRGINIAN. See Star Theater ad.
Charles W. Smith, Morrow county
agricultural agent, returned to
Heppner Saturday night after at
tending the agent's conference at
the Oregon State college at Corval
lis. During this week he has been
at the Eastern Oregon Wheat lea
gue meeting In Pendleton, and this
morning left for The Dalles to at
tend the meeting of the Oregon
Lost New Riverside tire, 33x6.00,
on Sand Hollow road between But
ter creek and Heppner, Tuesday.
Reward. Finder please leave at
Gazette Times office. 44-lt
Miss Eva Osborn went to lone
Saturday to visit at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Blake.
Dr. J. P. Stewart of Pendleton
was In Heppner Monday attending
to his practice here.
For Sale Fine overcoat, size 39,
at less than half price. Skuzeskl,
The Tailor. 44tf.
Tonight last chance to see THE
VIRGINIAN. See Star Theater ad.
Floyd Worden of Eight Mile came
to Heppner on business Tuesday.
WITH LARGE BAG
Harness that is kept clean and
well oiled lasts longer and is less
apt to cause sores on horses.
A good farmer, like a good check
er player, plans his moves in ad
vance. In this respect, a good rec
ord book is a grat help to the far
mer. They may be obtained from
the farm management department
of Oregon State college.
Dairymen have found that a cow
that has inherited high producing
ability can be held back by poor
feed and care, but a cow with a
low-production inheritance cannot
exceed it, even under most favor
able conditions, says the Oregon Ex
The so-called bumblefoot of chick
ens is usually caused by some in
jury to the foot, such as a bruise
or a break in the skin caused by a
nail, wire or other object Infec
tion develops, and the foot swells.
Treatment requires considerable
time and attention, and Is seldom
practiced unless the fowl is valua
ble. Details of the procedure may
be obtained from the poultry de
partment of Oregon State college.
In July, 1923, only 17 of the 3073
counties in the United States were
free from bovine tuberculosis. On
December 20, 1929, 839 of these coun
ties were on the free list
Cow testing associations in India,
if there are any, would have hard
sledding in view of the religious an
tipathy the Hindus have for harm
ing a cow in any way. No matter
how poor a cow may be, she is as
sured of life and liberty until she
dies a natural death, says W. A.
Hayes, Oregon State college gradu
ate, who has just returned after
seven years' service as an agricul
tural specialist in India.
O. S. C. GETS AUTO SPECIALIST.
A new specialist in auto mechan
ics, R. N. Lunde, has been added to
the agricultural engineering staff at
Oregon State college and will be in
charge of that phase of the coming
power farming short course Janu
ary 6 to 18. Mr. Lunde is a gradu
ate in mechanical engineering at
O. S. C. who has spent several years
since working in the eastern states
and later In Oregon.
Salesman: These shirts simply
laugh at the laundry, sir.
Customer: I know. I've had some
come back with their sides split
REDUCED 20 o
Morrow County Man Leads State
With Predatory Animal Bag
For December and 1929.
To Adam J. Knolock, Morrow
county hunter, with the predatory
animal control, goes the credit for
killing more predatory animals dur
ing 1929 than any other hunter en
gaged in the work. He bagged 361
coyotes and five bobcats for a total
366 animals. Knoblock also heads
the list for December, having killed
27 coyotes. Knoblock, who killed
1367 predatory animals in Oregon
ince his connection with the preda
tory animal control, is one of the
seven men engaged in the work that
has killed more than 1000 animals
in Oregon, according to Stanley G,
During December 34 hunters
worked a total of 923 days and took
166 coyotes, 21 bobcats, one stock
killing bear, a total of 188 predatory
animals. In addition, 7 badgers, 1
housecat, 87 porcupines and two
skunks were taken in traps placed
During the month, 106 horses, 5
cows and 20 head of sheep were
used for establishing new poison
stations. Some hunters recovered
a considerable number of poisoned
animals, while others did not turn
in a very great number. The re
sults of the work at this time of
year will show up during lambing
time far more than at present
Therefore, it is up to each and every
hunter on the job to so conduct his
work that he will have a clear con
science when livestock again goes
on the open range. This office be
lieves each hunter did his best, Mr.
Jewett's report declares.
During the calendar year 1929,
4,025 coyotes, 375 bobcats, 9 cougars,
1 timber wolf and 38 sheep-killing
bears were turned in to Jewett's of
fice. In addition to these only 75
fur-bearing animals, such as skunks
and badgers, were turned in. This
makes a total of 4,521 animals ac
tually received at the Portland of
fice and does not take into consid
eration a large number poisoned by
regular hunters and stockmen co
operating. An average of only 25
men worked full time during the
year. This is just about half enough
men to properly handle the work in
The above does not tell all the
story, as a considerable number of
coyotes was poisoned of which no
record was possible and some of the
hunters whose names do not appear
on the list were working in such
localities or under such conditions
that it was impossible to get any
great number of animals. This is
notably true of every hunter work
ing in the western part of the state.
However, during the short period
worked by Elmer Miller in Curry
county, he was successful in turning
in to the oflice 6 cougars, 7 bears,
9 bobcats and one coyote.
DO YOU KNOW?
From School of Home Economics, O.S.C,
That the difference in texture be
tween bread or muffins and cake is
largely due to the difference in the
amount of sugar used.
That a large amount o" Tugar,
with the proper balance of other
ingredients, gives a fine teiwee to
flour, Bugar and fat mixtures
That egg stains can be removed
from silver spoons by sprinkling
with soda before washing them.
That bacon fat, used in muffins.
gives a delicious flavor. Cooked ba
con, rather finely chopped, may al
so be mixed in the batter.
That if junket is made from very
rich milk it is easier to keep it
The Dalles and Pendleton
in Internal Medicine for the
past fifteen years
DOES NOT OPERATE
Will be at
The Dalles on Wed. and Thurs.,
Jan 29-30 at Dalles Hotel from 10
a. m. At Pendleton on Friday, Jan.
31, at the Dorion hotel.
Office hours: 9 a. m. to 2 p. m.
No Charge for Consultation
Dr. Mellenthin is a regular grad
uate in medicine and surgery and
is licensed by the state of Oregon.
He does not operate for chronic
appendicitis, gall stones, ulcers of
stomach, 'tonsils or adenoids.
He has to his credit wonderful
results In diseases of the stomach,
liver, bowels, blood, skin, nerves,
heart, kidney, bladder, bed wetting,
catarrh, weak lungs, rheumatism,
sciatica, leg ulcers and rectal ailments.
Below are the names of a few of
his many satisfied patients in Ore
gon who have been treated for one
or the other of the above named
Mrs. H. H. Blake, Marshfleld, Ore.
Alfred Clemmens, Corvallis, Ore.
Chas. Desch, Portland, Ore.
Mrs. J. C. Hunsucker, Toledo, Ore.
John Lucian, Echo, Ore.
Bert Lamps, St Helens, Ore.
Mrs. Maybelle Snyder, Alsea, Ore.
Miss Emma Turner, Mikkalo, Ore.
Mrs. John Van Pelt, Harbor, Ore.
J. H. Wood, Eugene, Ore.
Mrs. Jennie Woolery, Salem, Ore.
Rememer the above date, that
consultation on this trip will be
free and ,that his treatment is different.
Married women must be accom
panied by their husbands.
Address: 221 West Third Street
Los Angeles, California.
from becoming watery.
That most white vegetables such
as cabbage will be lighter in color
and milder in flavor if cooked un
covered, as many of the substances
which affect color and flavor will
be carried off in the steam.
Amateurs Will Battle
In Boxing Tournament
Portland, Ore., Jan. 14. (Special.)
When the bell sounds for the
first preliminary rounds of the Pa
cific Coast amateur boxing cham
pionships to be staged by the Mult
nomah Amateur Athletic club at
the Civic auditorium, Friday night,
February 28, it is the hope of James
J. Richardson, chairman of boxing
for the Amateur Athletic union,
that at least 50 per cent of the
entrants are inexperienced boxers.
The bouts are limited to three
rounds each and no boy will have to
box more than twice each night
during the two nights of the cham
pionships," said Richardson. "There
is more action for spectators when
the boys go at top speed and know
they will only have to box three
rounds. I expect a large entry list
from the young boxers throughout
me nortnwest. we will pay the
expenses of any boxer from outside
of Portland who makes a creditable
showing. Those who get into the
finals and win or make a good show
ing will be sent to Boston for the
SATURDAY AND MONDAY
January 18th and 20th
1 Regular 20c 16-ot Bottle PEET'S Washing Machine
FREE with Each 30c Quart FREE With each package
Bottle. Large Size Peet's Washing
SPECIAL Machine Soap we will include
50c Value 5gc1Lal Packnj -
P. & G. SOAP 55c Value for 44C
The Largest Bar Quality PIPV
White Laundry Soap.
It's Simply a Better Soap. FOUNTAIN BRAND
m DEL MAIZ Finest Golden
5 Bars for IMC Corn . fi
MALT Can ; ISC
2 for 35c
PURITAN Richest, Strong-
r ,,r,st- CHOCOLATE
Large 2 3-4-lb. Can Fi. GHIRARDELLIS
Can tl AV ground, i's nn.
LIGHT GLOBES Can Owl
Inside Frosted, Genuine SOUP
ok t xMa7T? 1 nn CAMPBELL'S TOMATO
25 Watt Each....20c OCf
40 Watt Each ...20c 3 Cans for .- & DC
50 Watt Each....20c nirv
X JXa" IOC u JK, Rose
75 Watt Each ...35c 6 A
100 Watt Each ...35c 3 Pounds for. LlK,
PEAS MINCED CLAMS
GOLD BAR Tender, Sweet OTTER, Finest Clams Packed
Utah Pack l's Tall AO
No. Size Q Cm
Can M-iV 2 for 55o
MACARONI BAKING POWDER
BEST-EVER CALUMET Best by Test
SPAGHETTI, NOODLES No. l's AA.
2"F0trQ"""ty 15C Can
PORK AND BEANS alt! v5JlI?.SL.i.
VAN CAMP'S Medium Size. Fuck Rich, Ripe, Red.
Delicious and Easy to Serve. Z'b Size 4QA
n'' Iftp Can IdC
Can IvL 2 for 2rc
AFFILIATED GOLDEN WEST Admitted
1-Pound Carton J A. the Best; Made in the West
Carton loC i;1"- sl 17o
2 for 85o Can Tt i
NOW IN SEASON
We serve them fresh,
-or you may get them
Shell Fish of
all kinds on our menu
ED CHINN, Prop.
FRIDAY-SATURDAY, January 17-18:
Helen Ferguson and Henry B. Walthall in
IN OLD CALIFORNIA -
All-talking robust romance of the great Southwest
SUNDAY-MONDAY, January 19-20:
Greta Garbo and Conrad Nagle In
THE KISS -
Greta Garbo's greatest a fascinating French drama. Synchron
ized with sound and music.
TUES.-WEDS.-THURS., January 21-22-23:
HAROLD LLOYD in
Harold's first all talkie. Nuff sadi.
FRIDAY-SATURDAY, January 24-25:
George Bancroft in
with an all star cast Smashing, Gripping He-Man Drama. An
SUNDAY-MONDAY, January 26-27:
RICHARD DIX in
THE LOVE DOCTOR
with June Collyer
Snappy farce of young doctor and his society patients. Talkie.
TUES.-WEDS.-THURS., Januray 28-29-30:
CLARA BOW in
THE SATURDAY NIGHT KID
Sparkling fun. Clara as a spunky, sparky, slangy shop-girl. Just
hear her sling the slang.
FRIDAY-SATURDAY, Jan. 31-Feb. 1:
Joe E. Brown and Helen Foster in
A peek behind the painted mask at the heart of a Circus Clown.
Thrilling! Comic! Dramatic! All Talking.
All Talking Comdies, Sound Cartoons or Singing
and Musical Acts -with Every Program.
Here is our entire January line-up. Put it away for reference.
Heppner Gazette Times for Everything in Printing
An Important Selling
A Decidedly Low Price
To see these shirts is to know that
they are worth much more than the
price! You'll like the neat stripe
pattern which is VAT printed on
light colored VAT printed back
grounds. Cut over large patterns
they are roomy in the armholes and
made with plenty of length in the
shirttaiL Collars and sleeves are
made with enough extra material to
allow for natural shrinkage. Every
shirt is an IMPORTANT value!
Shrewd shoppers will buy them by
"a mans store for men"