Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 27, 1930)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, FEB. 27, 1930.
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Reports from the mountain sec
tion state thut the snow has been
piling up some there the past few
days, the mountains showing up
pretty white from Heppner. How
ever, there Is a shortage of snow
fall so far In the timber belt, and
perhaps there is not to exceed eight
inches on the level over the part of
the forest tributary to Heppner.
Coming across the mountains from
Monument on Saturday, Cliff Mer
rill reports there was a new fall of
snow of three inches, and it has
been storming in that section inter
Gorger brothers, who are engaged
in farming a large tract of land
northwest of Lexington, are busy
with their plowing and running the
"cat" day and night They will plow
out 1600 acres, and have already
turned over about 500, the ground
plowing nicely. They will also be
gin at once the seeding of 1000
acres that would have been put in
last fall had the weather conditions
permitted. Leo Gorger was in town
Saturday afternoon for a short time
and reported a heavy rain at their
place early that morning.
F. M. Griffln was one of the dele
gation of Odd Fellows from lone
lodge fraternizing with the other
brethren from lodges of Umatilla
and Morrow counties at Heppner on
Saturday. Mr. Grlflln has been
spending the winter at the home of
his son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. Glenn Ball just below
Morgan, and while there made good
use of his time by cutting a lot of
wood along the creek, finding the
exercise beneficial as a reducer of
his waist line.
Abe S. Bennett, representing Eu
gene Bible university, was a visitor
here the first of the week. He ad
dressed the congregation at the
Christian church Sunday morning.
STUDIED AT U. OF 0.
University of Oregon, Eugene-
Oregon people are coming more and
more to recognize the fact that the
future prosperity of the state de
pends to a very great extent on th
development of friendly relations
with the Orient, and the University
of Oregon is embarking on a pro
gram of internationalism In line
with this, it Is stated by Dr. Ar
nold Hall, president, In his annual
report to the board of higher edu
"The progress of civilization Is
no longer confined to a etate or na
tion alone," the report states. "The
people of every country are in
evitably and Increasingly linked
up with the rest of the world. Their
welfare depends largely upon world
markets and world prices, Imports
and exports and In a general way,
upon the large problems of inter
national politics and world peace."
New courses have been added to
the curriculum, with special atten
tion to the Pacific Ocean, Us grow
ing development, trade resources
and political problems. The num
ber of hours of Instruction In this
field has increased from 10 In 1927
to 21 each week in 1930.
The Murray Warner essay con
test, from which approximately (800
yearly is awarded In prizes, Is also
gaining Increased attention on th
campus. Funds for this are donat
ed by Mrs. Murray Warner, doner
and director of the Oregon Museum
of Fine Arte.
The International house, which
was organized on the campus thfi
year with students from Germany,
China, Japan, Korea, Denmark,
Russia and the Philippines, is meet
ing with great success, according
to the report. Students live In per
fect harmony and are doing a great
deal to promote International un
J. D. French states that his stock
wintered quite well at the Butter
creek ranches, and since the spring
like weather has set in, ranching
has greatly improved. Mr. French
was here Friday to attend to busi
ness affairs. During the cold snap
it required much feeding of both
cattle and sheep, and because of the
exceedingly dry fall, stock did not
go Into the winter in any too good
condition and there was a long feed
ing spell. Everything is looking
fine on Big Butter creek now.
J. W. Vauehan. who has been
spending: the winter months t the
Chas. Osten ranch near Black butte,
came to town on Friday. He re
ports tne snow all gone with fine
weather conditions in the timber
section. The snow fall did not ex
ceed 14 inches In the vicinity of
Kem s mm.
G. L. Bennett, auetlonper nf Al.
Dine, aecnmnanipd hv W M fol-
lahan of the same locality, spent a
few hours here on Mnnrinv Mr
Callahan, who farms east of Sand
Hollow, is arranging for a public
sale at his place on Tuesday, March
4, and Mr. Bennett will act as auctioneer.
Emil Carlson, extensive wheat-
raiser of the Gooseberry country,
was attending to business matters
in .Heppner on Friday. It looks as
though SDrine had arrived out hia
way, the weather beiner verv balmv
and mild during the past two weeks,
and tne grain Is looking up well.
Mrs. Frank McDaniel of Hard-
man, who has been receiving medi
cal treatment at the Herren hospi
tal, returned to her home Tuesday
much Improved in condition. Before
receiving treatment here she had
been in The Dalles hospital for
about a month.
Plowing is beginning in the north
Lexington country, principally by
those farmers running tractors, and
others are getting ready to go into
the Melds, is the report of Miles
Martin who was looking after busi
ness in Heppner on Friday after
noon. The grain is coming along
fine with the mild weather.
Editor W. W. Head of lone Inde
pendent was on the program at the
I. O. O. F. convention here Satur
day. Mr. Head did not remain for
the evening session, however, as he
was to appear on the program of
the grange at Cecil.
Sam McDaniel was in from Hard
man on Monday. He reports some
rather stormy weather with rain
and snow and chilly nights during
the last week. Spring appears to be
not far away and grass and grain
Chas. Marquardt was a visitor
here on Monday afternoon from his
farm north of Lexington. A good
rain visited that section on Satur
day, adding to the goodly supply of
moisture already in the ground.
Oscar Keithley was in from Eight
Mile Wednesday. There was quite
a fall of wet snow over the Eight
Mile wheat belt Tuesday night, add
ing more moisture to the goodly
supply already in the ground.
Howard Anderson of The Dalles
was a visitor here over the week
end. Mr. Anderson was formerly
quite extensively engaged in raising
wheat in the Eight Mile section. .
Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Cox re
turned to their Heppner home Tu
esday after spending the winter in
Virginia and Florida. The round
trip was made by automobile.
Charles Latourell returned from
Portland Tuesday, bringing with
him the first 1930 Ford Tudor sedan
to be displayed in the local sales
rooms. Fred Ashbaugh came to Heppner
from Hardman to receive medical
Soon Open 7p,m; Show Starts 7:30 p. m. Theater Phone 472, Home 535.
Admlsaloni Children under 12, 20o; Adnlti, 40o Applies to all programs
SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
THURSDAY, FEB. 27:
Last day of Nancy Carroll and Buddy Rogers
Friday-Saturday, Feb. 28-March 1:
Barbara Stanwyck and Sam Hardy In
Here ie a talking picture pulsating with life, color, romance and thrills.
A drama of volcanic emotions, tense moments and stirring action.
Also "Our Gang" in BMAXI, TALK, two reel talkie.
Sunday-Monday, March 2-3:
THE LOST ZEPPELIN
with Conway Tearle, Virginia ValU and Rlcardo Cortez
SEE: A Huge Zeppelin lost at the South Pole It strikes a mountain of
HEAR: A Radio Call for Help Grinding of Icebergs Crash of Zeppelin
a Storm near the South Pole.
MELODRAMA UP TO THE MINUTE!
Also MADAM Q, two reel all talking comedy.
Tues.-Weds.-Thurs., March 4-5-6:
CLIVE BROOK In
THE RETURN OF SHERLOCK HOLMES
Modern methods and up-to-date crooks cannot baffle your old favorite.
See him in action. Hear him talk. A romantic mystery-thrllle that will
hold your attention and keep you guessing from beginning to end.
Also two reel talking comedy.
COMING NEXT WEEK:
Lois Moran In A SONQ OF KENTUCKY, March 7-8.
Oeorge Jeaiel and Llla Lee In LOVE, LITE & LAUGH, March 10-1L
Wm. Collier Jr. and Marguertie Churchill In SHE STEPS OUT, adapted
from "The Family Upstairs," March 12-13.
All Features and Comedies on this Program come
under the head of All-Talking.
PACK YOUR PLOWING
CAMPBELL TYPE PACKER
Packs deep down, removes air cells, conserves
moisture. Leaves surface cloddy and slightly
ridged to prevent crusting or blowing.
Place orders at once as stock on hand is going
KARL L. BEACH
Dr. Ralph D. Ctey, profeaaor of
Journalltm it the Unlvertlty of Ore
gon, ha i locepted position it
ohalrman of the department of
lournallam at the University ef
Minnesota. The Oregon man will-
John Day Valley Freight Line
Operating between Heppner and Portland and
John Day Highway Points.
GET OUR RATES ON TURKEYS
and other produce before shipping
$10,00 Cargo Insurance
Office CITY OARAGE, Phone 173 M. VENABLE, Mgr.
Leonard Schwarz drove to Port
land on Sunday with a truck load
of porkers. He found an excellent
market on Monday morning when
he disposed of the shipment to a
Portland commission house.
Mrs. Elmer Hunt of Lexington
had her tonsils removed in an oper
ation performed at the Heppner
hospital Wednesday. She will spend
a few days in the hospital recover
ing from the operation.
Walter Crosby was down from the
Willow creek ranch Saturday and
reports many signs of spring, but
not being a weather prophet, he
makes no positive statements.
J. H. Cochran called at this office
on Monday while in the city from
lone. Mr. and Mrs. Cochran recent
ly returned from Yakima, Wash.,
where they spent the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Thompson of
Granger, Wash., motored to Hepp
ner Friday to visit with Mr. and
Mrs. R. C. Phelps. They returned
to their home Sunday.
Henry Howard, who has been ill
at his home for the past month,
is much improved in condition and
plans on visiting relatives in Wash
ington state soon.
W. G. Wallace, Carl Sturdivant
and Jack Kenny of Stanfleld drove
to Heppner from Stanfleld Saturday
to attend the Odd Fellows conven
tion. Mrs. L. B. Ledbetter, who has
been confined to the Herren hos
pital, was discharged and returned
to her home In lone Wednesday.
N. S. Phelps of Kelso, Wash., bro
ther of R. C. Phelps, accompanied
by Mrs. Phelps, returned home Sun
day after a brief visit here.
Docking of trees by numerous
residents of Heppner has been the
order lately; a good scheme for let
ting a little sunshine in.
Elmer Hunt made a trip from
Lexington to Heppner Wednesday
to look after business matters.
Mrs. M. S. Corrigall and son.
Ralph, were visitors from Eutter
creek in Heppner Wednesday.
The New Styleplus
New -and Beautiful Light Colors
See the New
A new creation by Styleplus
with two pair pants.
' Also FAIRFIELD fabrics
with two pair pants.
The Store of Personal Service
SATURDAY AND MONDAY
March 1 and 3
Finest reaches Packed
2!Vs Banquet Size
RICHMOND CHASE l'B Tall
18 to 23 Spears to Can .
Extra Fine Quality A
Affiliated Nut Margarine
Royal Tabu Rich Ripe Slice
MrGmth's Champion 2
Cut Green Stringless
Jell Dessert Highest Quality
Your Choice of 18 Varieties
Regular Size O fl
3 Packages for
PORK & BEANS
The Large Can f A
Can v 1UC
Water Maid Brand
8-1 li. lings
KWAN'snmVN New Stvle ncta-
irmi uliiuie extra heavy Cake Fall
FREE with each I'kg. AA
"Drip" Coffee Maker, $1
Golden West Coffee
l-lb. Can QA Mg
Both'g Tomato, Mustard, Spiced
I s Oval 4 4
4-lh. Bag gQ
Tender Sweet I'tah Tack
Carnation Quick or Regular
China ware In Each Package
Blue Ribbon Light or Dark
8 lb. Tins
Spring Sewing A
Needs, each rv
You will find elastic by the yard, Penguard safety pirn,
Penco brass pins, Penimaid needles, Penisnap anap fasteners,
Penimaid hooks and eyes, cotton tape,
Penimaid buttons, bone crochet hooks, thimbles, tape meas
ures and stocking darners.
Grouped at this low price tape measures, scissors, thim
bles, steel crochet hooks, sewing machine needles, elastic by
the yard, Penimaid buttons, Penimaid twill tape, embroidery
hoops, Penimaid snap fasteners, needles and needle books,
Penimaid brass pins and safety pins, Penimaid bias tape and
Penimaid rick-rack braid.
Penimaid Silk Thread
6c a spool
Penimaid silk thread is worthy of your smart
est dresses. You will find an assortment of
new shades to match the Spring shades in
Compacts 49c and 98c
Face Powder 39c and 69c
Talcum Powder 19c and 29c
Cold, Tissue and Vanishing Cream . . 23c and 39c
Perfume and Toilet Water .'. 98c
Cleansing Tissue 23c
Sanitary Aprons 49c
Girdle Hose Supporters 23c to 89c
Sanitary Belts, various styles 19c to 49c
Pen-Co-Nap Sanitary Napkin 8 for 19c
FOR INFANTS AND GIRLS
Polly Bob Baby Pants .' 23c
Crib Sheetinjr 19c
Infants' Garters 8c
Children's Garters, pair 19c
Dr. Parker's Waist with garters attached, sizes
2 to 14 39c
For Double-edge Razors
Double edge blades that will fit any double-edge razor.
Very keen, smooth shaving blades at a very low price. 10
shaving edges for 25c,
"Big Pay" Hand Soap
Removes Grease, Oils and Stains
10C a cake
Fine for mechanics, farmers, engineers or any one whose
work is hard on the hands. Will work in hard or soft
water with equally good effect.
llll HEPPNER, OREGON "Bill
takt over hit new dutlat In tht
fall of 1930.