Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1930)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 2, 1930.
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Grandma Sarah Booher of Lex
ington is visiting this week at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Tom
Beymer on Hinton creek. She just
recently returned from a visit of
several weeks with relatives and
friends in Washington and Idaho,
going as far north as Bonners Fer
ry. Mrs. Booher states that she
had a grand time, enjoying every
minute of her visit, and has return
ed home in time to get ready for
the reunion at Lexington on the
18th of this month.
Algott Lundell of lone, looked in
on us for a few moments while at
Heppner Tuesday. Somewhere he
had got hold of a couple of "bucks"
and feeling rich he remembered the
editor to the tune of a year's sub
scription. He has our thanks, and
if there are a few hundred more
scattered about who should be as
fortunate as to become possessed of
a little extra coin of the realm and
will do likewise, is will shorten up
the long faces of the G. T. force
Plenty of rain to bring up the
weeds is the report of Bert Johnson,
farmer of the north lone section, in
the city on Wednesday to look af
ter some business before the county
court. While some of his neighbors
seeded in the dust not waiting for
rain, Bert thought it better to hold
off. He will now get after the
weeds as fast as they appear and
have plenty of time to get In hlB
fall seeding besides.
C. L. Sweek, Jos. J. Nys, S. E.
Notson and Jesse O. Turner were
Heppner attorneys in attendance at
the meeting of the state bar asso
ciation in Pendleton on Friday and
Saturday. They report a very in
teresting and profitable meeting of
the legal lights of the state, every
corner of which was represented by
members of the association.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Devine were
Lexington people in the city for a
short while on Tuesday afternoon.
While there has been much work of
seeding in their vicinity during the
past few weeks, many farmers had
been delaying for the rain. This
has come now and the work of put
ting in grain will be general from
Dwight Misner has been a busy
man during the past few weeks,
getting in some 1100 acres of wheat,
not waiting for the rain. He was
in town Tuesday evening and says
the big rain has been just what was
needed to bring the grain up.
Claude Cox, manager of Morrow
County creamery, was in Echo and
Stanfleld on Wednesday forenoon,
where he has some good customers
for the creamery product, than
which there is none better.
J. G. Doherty, pioneer ranchman
of Blackhorse was looking after
business affairs in the city on Mon
day, and was rejoicing over the
splendid downpour of rain that vis
ited his section.
Morrow county flockmasters are
rejoicing over the big rain of Sun
day and Monday, that contiued well
into Tuesday. It has been a great
help to the range, and the fine warm
weather that is prevailing will bring
the grass along rapidly. They were
facing a serious condition by reason
of the long continued drought which
had caused a scarcity of both feed
and water in the mountains and has
caused them to move the sheep
home about a month earlier than
Horace Yoakum has been spend
ing several days in town this week
from his timberland ranch near
headwaters of Willow creek. At
his place logging operations have
been going on for the most of the
summer, the timber being trucked
to town and shipped by train to the
Milton box factory. Those in charge
contemplate enlarging operations
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Nichols were
Lexington people In the city for a
short time on Monday afternoon,
Mrs. Nichols coming to the city to
consult her physician. Mr. Nichols
reports a splendid rain all over the
Lexington wheat belt which will be
of immense benefit to the sown
wheat and put the ground in good
shape for continuation of fall seeding.
Ed Clark conducted a party of
three Hood River nimrods to the
mountains the end of the week and
chased out a "forked horn" which
fell victim to one rifle of the party.
The Hood River men were Clair
Bickford, Mr. Clark's brother-in-
law, Lee Kelley and Percy Laraway.
David Hynd and his sister, Miss
Annie Hynd of Rose Lawn ranch,
Sand Hollow, were visitors in the
city on Wednesday. The big rain
out their way will bring along the
grass on the range and they are
greatly pleased with the prospect.
Rain was the means of laying off
many farmers from their seeding
operations Monday and Tuesday of
this week. Among these were Leo
Gorger of the north end who re
ports a splendid rainfall over his
section of the county.
Marshall Devin got busy on Mon
day, following Sunday night's rain,
and with the assistance of Lee blo
cum and team, bladed numerous
city streets heretofore covered with
crushed rock. This put them in
good shape again.
Ed Clark, who for several years
held the Maytag washing machine
agency at Heppner is again Identi
fied with the Maytag company, cov
ering Morrow county as sales and
It is reported that much early fall
seeding in the Heppner hills Is now
coming up In fine shape, following
the big rain of Sunday and Monday.
L. A. Palmer, Lexington wheat-
raiser, was transacting business in
the city Saturday.
As a result of the rains of the
first of the week, the fire hazard
has been greatly reduced in the tim
ber area. Harry French states that
there was about an inch and a half
of rainfall at his mountain ranch
and this is sufficient to give the
grass a good start He was in town
Wednesday looking after business
Mrs. Lena M. White is again
handling the Oregonlan subscrip
tions that are received through the
mail. During the bargain month of
October the price is reduced to $5
for the daily and $7 including the
Sunday. Phone 1472. (Adv.) 29.
Allen Parlor Furnaces and Heat
rolas, Monarch and Montag Ranges
or any other quality merchandise
necessary for home comfort sold on
payment plan to responsible parties.
CASE FURNITURE CO. (Adv.) 29
Dan Hanshew drove over from
his Pendleton home on Tuesday. He
reports heavy rains there Sunday
and Monday which will prove of
much benefit to Umatilla farmers.
He returned home on Wednesday.
O. E. Peterson, wheatraiser of the
Jordan butte section, was looking
after business in the citj on Tues
day. He was quite happy over the
fine rain of the first of the week.
Geo. N. Peck republican candi
date for county commissioner, long
term, was transacting business in
the city on Tuesday as was also his
brother, Burton H. Peck.
Pasture for Sheep 1100 acres of
stubble pasture; 900 acres have
straw dumps on. Phone 10F41,
Mr. and Mrs. Antone Holub, re
siding near lone, were in this city
on Wednesday for a short time,
while looking after some business
LOST On Main street, Heppner,
Tuesday, pair of shell-rimmed glas
ses. Finder please leave at this of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Duvall were
in town on Wednesday afternoon
from their farm in Clarks canyon.
Mat Halvorsen was a visitor here
on Tuesday from his ranch home
near lone. He reports a fine rain.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Everson were
visitors in Heppner Tuesday from
their home south of lone.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Olden were
Eight Mile people in the city for
a short time on Tuesday.
Goosefeather pillows for sale.
Mrs. Tom Beymer, Hinton creek.
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.; morn
ing worship hour, 11. Miss Allin
ger will give her review of the
Passion Play. Epworth League at
6:30; gospel message, 7:30. All are
GLEN P. WHITE, Pastor.
Governor Norblad Asks
Fire Week Observance
Gubernatorial proclamation set
ting aside the week of October 5th
to 11th as "fire prevention week"
has been issued by Chief Executive
Total losses from Are in Morrow
county amounted to $20,972.35 last
"I do most earnestly beseech the
people, the civic, commercial, fra
ternal, and patriotic organizations,
the churches and press of Oregon
to join in a statewide campaign to
stamp out this stupendous drain
upon our existing and potential ec
onomic wealth by fire and to preach
and practice Fire Prevention
throughout the year."
VETERANS GET 3,4O0.
Fifty one loans totaling $107,600
were paid by the state veteran's aid
division during August, according
to figures compiled by Frank Moore,
This sum represents total dis
bursements of the department to
$822,800. Morrow' county veterans
received $1,200 in loans during Aug
ust, making total loans for the
county since the first of the year,
SCHOOL MEET SLATED.
The principal of Heppner high
school has been invited to attend
the annual conference of high
school principals to be held in Sa
lem October 17 and 18.
WINTER COMFORT. .
Fortified behind brick walls, you
get the maximum of comfort with
the minimum of fuel at the Case
Ariartments. (Adv.) 29
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
For good wheat farm, 221 acres di
versified farm in southern Douglas
Co., Oregon, on Pacific highway and
creek, 46 miles south of Roseburg
and 31 miles north of Grants Pass.
This property is well improved, one-
half in cultivation, balance timber
and pasture. Orchard, fine spring
water in house, barn and yard.
Large barn 60x100, other outbuild
ings. Fine modern house of nine
rooms, with all city fixings. Free
water to irrigate 30 acres. Service
station and fine undeveloped auto
park. Would consider renting farm
equipped, or exchange land for
equipment GEO. W. TURNER,
Glendale. Oregon. 28-29
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
To the Electorate of Morrow Coun
I desire to announce that I have
filed my petition and have declared
my intention of seeking the position
of County Commissioner to fill out
the term left vacant by the death
of L. P. Davidson; otherwise desig
nated as the short term; and I shall
appreciate your support at the polls
at the coming general election, No
vember 4th 1930.
ERNEST HELIKER lone Ore.
IIMIIIMM Illll IIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIIHHIIIiml I IIIHIIIIIIIIIIMMIMIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIMM j I
The Case SMortuary
In the judgment of Mr. Coultor, who repre
sents The Undertakers' Supply Co. and who
travels through Oregon, Washington and
part of Idaho: "The Case Mortuary is the
most strikingly beautiful in exterior plan
and location I know of." Even greater pains
is being taken in the interior furnishings
The Chapel, Family Room and appoint
ments offered our citizens are the consum
mation of twenty-seven years of study and
planning Of the ideal services of such a place
M. L. CASE, Manager
G. E. JONES,
MRS. M. L. CASE,
MRS. NTVA COCHEL,
MRS. MARY JONES,
iHimmii liiiiiMii iiiiitnii i linn ii ii tin I"'1 i
SATURDAY AND MONDAY
October 4th and 6th
New 1936 Pack, l'g
3 Cans for
H. D. COFFEE
Special l ib. Bag
A Good Quality Coffee
LUX TOILET SOAP
The Choice of Movie Stars
A Fine Tender Sweet
Golden Yellow Corn
M & R EXTRACTS
Lemon or Vanilla, 2-oz. A M
Steam Cooked Fan Roasted
Quick, 20-oz. Package
Snow lluko Bakers
Guaranteed, Hard Wheat Blend
The Very Beet 49-lb. Sack
Macaroni, Spaghetti, Noodles
New Bead Soap for Modern
Makes Real Suds
Fancy Tender Sweet
Petit Pois, 2's
Rich IUhi Slices
New 1930 Pack, ' AQA
A Better Match for Less
6 Boxes for
for homes that want
the best In cooking
GOLD BAR PUMPKIN
For a Delirious Pie
WHOLE WHEAT FLAKES
Ijirge Package OC2
2 Packages for AUK.
NOTICE Or FETAL ACCOUNT.
Note Is hereby even that the under
signed. Administrator of the Estate of
Sarah A. Hugties. aeceasea. nas mm
his final account with the County Court
of the State of Oregon for Morrow
County, and that said court has set as
the time and place for wttlement of
said account Monday the Third day of
November, 1930. at the hour of Ten
o'clock A. M. in the court room of said
court in Heppner. Oregon.
All persona having objections to said
final account must file the same on or
before said date.
Administrator of the Estate
28-32 of Sarah A Hughes, deceased.
pear upon the books of the company
but also, in cases where the stockholder
or security holder appears upon the
books of the company as trustee or in
any other fiduciary relation, the name
of the person or corporation for whom
such trustee is actinic, is given: also
that the said 2 paragraphs contain state-
meiiia embracing amani iuu Know
ledge and belief as to the circum
stances and conditions under which
stockholders and security holders who
do not appear upon the books of the
NOTICE FOB BIDS FOB HAULING
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that
the City of Heppner will receive bids
for hauling 266.0UO pounds of cast iron
pipe from depot at Heppner, Oregon.
The pipe to be hauled and distributed
along and as near as possible to the
present water pipe line, beginning at
the forks of Willow creek, and distri
buted one and three-tenth mile North
down said Willow creek.
All bids must be filed with the un
dersigned City Recorder not later than
October 6, 1930, at 7 o'clock in the eve
ning at which time said bids will be
opened by the City Council. The Coun
cil reserves the right to reject any or
Dated September 29th, 1930. ,
E. R. HUSTON, City Recorder.
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP, MAN
AGEMENT, CIRCULATION, ETC.,
REQUIRED BY TEE ACT OF CON
GRESS OF AUGUST 24, 1912, of the
Heppner Gazette Times, published
weekly at Heppner.Oregon, for October
State of Oregon, County of Morrow,
Before me, a Notary Public, In and
for the State and county aforesaid, per
sonally appeared Vawter Crawford,
who, having been duly sworn according
to law, deposes and says he is the edi
tor of the Heppner Gazette Times and
that the following is. to the best of his
knowledge and belief, a true statement
of the ownership, management, etc., of
the aforesaid publication for the date
shown in the above caption, required
by the Act of August 24, 1912, embodied
in seccion 411, Postal Laws and Reg
ulations, printed on the reverse of this
form, to wit:
1. That the names and addresses of
the publisher, editor, managing editor,
and business managers are : Publishers,
Vawter and Spencer Crawford, Hepp
ner, Oregon ; Editor, Vawter Crawford,
Heppner, Oregon; Managing Editor,
same; Business Managers, Vawter
Crawford and Spencer Crawford, Hepp
2. That the owners are: Vawter and
Spencer Crawford, Heppner, Oregon.
3. That the known bondholders, mort
gagees, and other security holders own
ing or holding 1 per cent or more of
total amount of bonds, mortgages, or
other securities are: uph Uskelson,
4. That the two paragraphs next
above, giving the names of the owners.
stockholders, and security holders, if
any. contain not only the list of stock-
hiders ana security holders as tney ap-
IN LETTING THAT
We'll Grease It
P. M. GEMMELL, Prop.
"Our Service Will Please You;
Your Patronage Will Please Us"
company as trustees, hold stork and se.
curities In a capacity other than that
of a bona fide owner; and this afntant
has no reason to believe that any other
person, association, or corporation has
any interest direct or indirect in the
said stock, bonds, or other securities
than as so stated by him.
VAWTER CRAWFORD, Editor.
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this 1st day of October, 1930.
JOS. J. NYS. Notary Public.
(My commission expires May 31. 1931 )
Published In the Interests of the people of Heppner and vicinity by
THE TUM-A-LUM LUMBER CO., Phone 912
Heppner, Oregon October x, 1930.
Now that our elec
tion edition of the
Tickler has been run,
and we were unanim
ously elected to be the
of Heppner we want
to thank all of our
Paris garters, and the
foundation of our
running for office here
have asked us to sup
port them and run
their ads. Being an
independent paper, we
had to turn them
down, but we did offer
to help them with any
One Plan for Farm
Jeff Beamer has sug
gested that much of
the time wasted look
ing for eggs could be
eliminated if the hens
were crossed with par
rots. After laying an
egg, the hen would
walk up to the farm
er and say, "Hank, I
just laid an egg in the
barn. Go get it"
The only relief we
can offer is that you
get your winter coal In
now and be sure of it
Judge: The police
say that you and your
wife had some words.
Prisoner: Well I had
some, but didn't get a
chance to use them.
IVtVlATIMO CAJX BOA
If we might get in
a word or two about
insulation. It will cut
cut your fuel bill in
half, but twice as
much wouldn't elmln
ate it entirely. As
much as we like to
sell coal, we would
like to give you an
estimate on insulating
We see by the pa
pers that the Soviets
have been selling
wheat short on the
Chicago market They
had better not try to
sell lumber short We
have found that It
takes 12 inches to
make a foot, and every
one would boycott
them If they tried to
sell 10 inches for one
11 " " " r
Show starts at 7:30 Doors open, half hour earlier. Theater Phone 472;
Home, 535. Admission! Children under 12, 20c; Adults 40o Unless other
SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICB
Friday & Saturday, Oct. 3-4:
William Powell in
"THE SHADOW OF THE LAW"
Sunday & Monday, Oct. 5-6:
Bebe Daniels and John Boles in
Tues., Weds., Thurs., Oct. 6-7-8:
Comedy With Each Program
7 Steps to
New One 'Strap
nd silk kid.
er or brown
calf ; under
Low Heel Pump Kid One-Strap Kid Oxford
and - whits
with black- . . sxsO
I n g trim.
f black U
rdgll 0T ftlK
trimming. - sjLCIw
call trim- a4
minaj, under- J VI L J
laid with ilU CYV
v . r. 8 1 i