Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1930)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, APRIL 10, 1930.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Hedrick and
little daughter arrived on Monday
evening from Medford, Mr. Hedrick
being on his way to Spokane to at
tend the meeting of the Inland
Teachers' association, for which
point he departed Tuesday fore
noon. Mrs. Hedrick and daughter
remained at Heppner and are guests
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
Sweek. For three years Mr. Hed
rick was with Heppner schools as
superintendent, going from here to
Medford five years ago where he
has been instumental in perfecting
one of the finest school systems in
the state. He will continue as su
perintendent there the coming year.
The Medford system is much larger
than Heppner's, there being an en
rollment of some 3600 pupils under
Mr. Hedrlck's supervision. Many
friends at Heppner were pleased to
greet Mr. and Mrs. Hedrick on this
their first visit to the city since
leaving for Medford.
Chas. Marquardt and family of
Lexington were visitors in the city
on Monday afternoon, being here
during the heavy downpour of rain.
This shower was evidently intend
ed for Heppner and immediate sur
rounding country, as it failed to
reach as far as Lexington, and oth
er parts of the county were passed
up also. Mr. Marquardt says that
his wheat is growing very nicely
now, and the Lexington farmers
would have appreciated getting a
part of the surplus rain that struck
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. White of San
Francisco, Cal arrived in Heppner
Sunday after motoring from the
California city, to visit with Mr. and
Mrs. F. B. Nickerson. Mrs. White
is a sister of Mrs. Nickerson. They
will remain here a week or more.
The Whites plan on locating in
Western Oregon where Mr. White
will follow his profession, that of
Mrs. Sylvia Lloyd of Waitsburg,
Wash., was called to Heppner on
Monday by the death of Albert Wil
liams, a friend of many years stand
ing. Mr. Williams spent several
years at Waitsburg, and during this
time he worked for the family of
Mrs. Lloyd and was held by them
in high esteem. Mrs. Lloyd return
ed home on Tuesday afternoon by
the Pendleton stage.
J. H. Cochran, in Heppner Mon
day from his wheat ranch near lone,
reported his wheat growing nicely
.'as a result of the warm weather of
the last two weeks. He expects
Mrs. Cochran to be well recovered
from her recent operation In a few
weeks. She is now at the home of
her daughter, Mrs Holmes Holman,
in Yakima, Wash.
Richard Peterson drove over from
his home near Kimberley on Fri
day, spending the most of Saturday
here looking after business. He re
ports the roads a little rough across
the country, but quite passable.
Spring has arrived in the Kimberley
section and everything is looking
fine, states Mr Peterson.
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin D. Cox of
Hinton creek enjoyed a visit of
some two weeks from their daugh
ter Mrs Ree-inald Clark of Corval-
lis. Mrs. Clark departed on Satur
day for her home, after the pleasant
season of visiting witn ner Morrow
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wells en
tertained at their home over the
week end, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Wells
and Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Schiffler of
PpnrHetnn and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Knotts of Pilot Rock. Mrs. Knotts
Is a sister of Mrs. Wells.
Claude Cox left on a trip to Mon
ument Monday afternoon, expecting
to be absent from the city for near
ly a week. He will endeavor to
develop a cream route in that direc
tion. Cleo Drake was a visitor in the
city from lone Tuesday.
Russell Pratt drove to Portland
Friday evening, accompanied by the
Misses Helen Curran and Blanche
Hansen, who returned to Heppner
with him Sunday evening. Mr. Pratt
took Mrs Pratt from a Portland
hospital to the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Roth who reside
in Salem. Mrs. Pratt is much im
proved in health.
Judge and Mrs. R. L. Benge re
turned from Portland on Sunday
evening. Mrs. Benge had been with
their daughter, Miss Luola, teacher
in the Medford schools, for some
weeks, while she was recovering
from an attack of scarlet fever. Miss
Benge is-fully recovered and has
returned to her work in the school
Dr. and Mrs. Mark A. Leach of
Pendleton were over for the funeral
of Millard F. Parker at Lexington
on Tuesday afternoon. They visited
for a short time in Heppner at the
home of Dr and Mrs. A. D. McMur
do before returning to Pendleton.
Leonard Carlson and family were
Saturday visitors in Heppner from
their home in the Gooseberry sec
tion. Mr. Carlson reports wheat
coming along rapidly since warmer
weather conditions prevail.
George N. Peck, candidate on the
republican ticket for commissioner,
was in town a short while Tuesday
morning. Mr. Peck is a busy man
on the farm just now, getting the
spring plowing over with.
Mr3. Lucy Rodgers, Morrow
county school superintendent, left
Heppner Tuesday morning to attend
the Inland Empire Teachers asso
ciation meeting at Spokane, Wash.
Leo Gorger, extensively engaged
in wheatraising in the north lone
country, was looking after business
in Heppner on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs., William R. Poulson,
Miss Miriam McDonald, Mr. and
Mrs. Earl Gordon, Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Brunson and James T. Lum-
ley spent Sunday picnicking In the
Mrs. W. E. Walbridge, who has
large property interests in Heppner,
Mrs. Gertrude Nash and children
Edith and Frank, were here from
Pendleton on a visit Saturday. Mrs.
Nash has been teaching there for
13 years, and will be principal of
the Hawthorne school in that city
Dr. Clarke of the Clarke Optical
Co., 326 Washington St., Cor. 6th,
Portland, EYESIGHT SPECIAL
ISTS, will be in Heppner, all day
and evening, Sunday and Monday,
April 13 and 14, at the Heppner
Hotel. SEE HIM ABOUT YOUR
Frank Fraters was in town a
short time Tuesday afternoon
Spring plowing is all the rage out
his way just now, plows going at a
lively rate in most every field.
Mr and Mrs. George McLaughlin
of Lone Rock left Heppner Satur
day evening for Portland, with their
son Clarnel, for whom they sought
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Neill and
daughter were visitors here on Sat
urday, being interested in the decla
matory contest of the afternoon and
The Jack DeVore ranch of 828
acres was sold to Uzz French for
$5650 in a sheriff's sale held at the
Morrow county court house Satur
day. Judge R. L. Benge left for Port
land Wednesday morning, where he
will enter a hospital to receive
The exterior of the Pacific Power
and Light company store was
brightened up Tuesday with a fresh
coat of paint
Jas. Higgins was in the city on
Mondav from down Pine City way,
where he is engaged in running
Michael Healey and family spent
several hours in the city on Satur
day from their home on Rhea
Charles H. Latourell again cap
tured prizes at trapshooting Sunday,
winning a hat and fishing rod as
first place winner in both class A
events of the Rieth-Pendleton Gun
club shoot at the Collins park traps.
Ben Patterson won a second prize
in one of the events. Shooting his
first 25-straight birds at the local
traps, Latourell made it a 100
straight for the day by breaking his
first 75 birds over the Pendleton
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Painter re
turned to Heppner Satuiday. Mr.
Painter has been receiving medical
treatment for his feet in Portland.
His condition is much improved, but
he does not plan to return to his
position as manager of the local
MacMarr store for some time. He
is contemplating a vacation in the
Dr. A. B. Gray, county health of
ficer, was at the Boardman school
Tuesday inoculating pupils with im
munization serum to aid in the con
trol of whooping cough in that sec
tion. The serum is said to prevent
taking of the disease and to shorten
the period of Illness If it has been
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Lovgren are
the parents of a 9-pound son, born
Sunday at their home near Eight
Mr and Mrs. Melvin Moyer are
the parents of an 8-pound son, who
Robert Knighten Dies at
Home Near Hardman
Robert A. Knighten who died at
his home near Hardman, March
29, had reached the age of 64 years,
11 months and 18 days. He was
born in Forest Grove on April 11,
1865. He moved with his parents
from Forest Grove to Waitsburg,
Wash., when still a child.
In 1885 they moved to Eight Mile
and he had made his home in Mor
row county most of the time since.
He was married in the late 80's to
Iona Shaner, who died about a year
later. His second marriage was to
Maggie Compton. To this union
the following children remain to
mourn his passing: James A. Kni
ghten, Charles W. Knighten and
Louis E. Knighten of Hardman,
Frederick Knighten of Pendleton,
Edgar A. Knighten of Monument,
and Myrtle Imel of Oregon City.
Other survivors are two sisters, Mrs.
M. E. Bellenbrock of Chehalis, Wn.,
and Mrs. R. H. Warren of Benton
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank our many
friends who so kindly assisted us
at the time of our recent bereave
The Knighten Family.
For Sale Pure bred Barred Rock
eggs for setting, from selected hens,
$1 per setting. Mrs. Eph Eskelson,
If you are f
warm and want
to cool off step H
up to a foun- H
PRIDE OF OREGON
H in its drinks and dishes. Cooling Drinks,
EE Sodas, Ice Cream in tasty, teasing dishes j
j all welcome you to a cooler feeling. EE
I Morrow County Creamery Company
NOW IN SEASON
We serve them fresh,
-or you may get them
Shell Fish of
all kinds on our menu
ED CHINN, Prop.
For County Assessor
To the Republican Voters of
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office pf County Assessor at the com
ing primaries. If nominated and elected I
promise to serve the people of Morrow
County to the best of my ability.
FRANK W. TURNER.
Paid Adv.. Corbett for Governor Com., Floyd J. Cook, Field Mgr.
608 Corbett JUklir., Portland, Ore.
Reine- well dressed
fj depends on your clo
thes being tailored
from a fabric, pattern'
and color becoming to
your particular type.
The style, too, should
be selected with an
eye to your general
build and proportions
You can exercise every personal prefer
ence in the Ed V. Price Co. line in the
fabric, the weave, the color, the pattern, the
model in which you wish the garments tail
ored. Get acquainted with this exclusive system
of individual tailoring, used by
SPEEDY and ECONOMICAL
For convenience, dependability and reasonable prices on ship
ments between KEPPNER, PORTLAND and JOHN DAY High
way points, make use of our DAILY SERVICE. Our trucks will
call at your door to pick-up and deliver freight Shipments are
protected by J10.000 cargo Insurance.
John Day Valley Freight Line
Office on May St Phone 1363. M. Venable, Mgr.
The Store of Personal Service
Doon open 7:30 p. m.j Show starts 8 p. m. Theater Phone 472, Home 635.
Admission: Children under IS, 20c; Adults, 40o Applies to all programs
SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
FRIDAY-SATURDAY, April 11-12:
Joseph Wagstiiff, Lola Lane, Sharon Lynn and Dixie Lee In
"LET'S GO PLACES"
Take a trip to Hollywood and see the sights life and night
life where the celluloid grows. Songs! Dances! Laughs! Whoopee!
Loves! Girls! All talking musical farce.
Also Harry Gribbon and Andy Clyde In A HOLLYWOOD STAR,
two reel talking comedy.
SUNDAY-MONDAY, April 13-14:
GARY COOPER In
"SEVEN DAYS LEAVE"
with Beryl Mercer, based on Sir James M. Barrle's "The Old Lady
Shows Her Medals." The lanky star of "The Virginian" as a gal
lant fighting man of mystery.
Also Chas. Ruggles in THE FAMILY NEXT DOOR, two reel
THERE WILL BE NO PROGRAMS TUESDAY,
WEDNESDAYTHURSDAY, APRIL 15-16-17.
FRIDAY-SATURDAY, April 18-19:
HAL SKF.U.Y, WILLIAM POWELL and FAY WUAV In
"BEHIND THE MAKE-UP"
All talking romance-drama. Hal Skelly singing "Little Paris"
and "Never Say Die," vital action, tender love scenes, gorgeous
Also Taylor Holmes in HE LOVED THE LADIES, two reel
For Easter Sunday and Monday, April 20-21, we
have ordered MOTHER MACHREE, a big silent
super-special, of which everyone has heard, and
have every reason to believe that the booking will
be confirmed. Watch next week s paper.
The Gazette Times for Everything in Printing
Bank Credit and
The key to ready bank
credit lies in the size of
your average balance.
Build up your bank bal
ance with us and you al
ways have a bulwark for
emergencies ready bank
credit for all business opportunities.
Farmers & Stockgrowers National
Heppner Bank 0ren
Store Phone 598 HEPPNER, ORE. Manager's Phone 1382
Before You Buy
See Our New
Styles for Everyone
You'll be proud of
every step you take in
these distinctive T
ttrap slippers of beige
claire calf with tropica
A pretty model which
is sure to please you is
this one in gleaming pat
ent leather, with under
lay of parchment Ub-
Bowl . . bows . tt
bowt . . . of bronze inn
kid on fleamlng patent
leather. No wonder
these clever dippers r
to popular with the
tTMs promise! to be a
pump lefttotf from
fashion bxdicatJou. TW
aver smart regent pump
corns in patent butch
IeU or black satia
A conservatively styled
oxford sure to appeal
to men of good taste in
dress . . . priced to ap
peal to thrifty men I
You'll find our dress
shoes eminently satis
factory especially In
price! This model Is of
black kangaroo, welt
sole. Also In blaok
horse and brown kid.