Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1930)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 30, 1930.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Wilson of Jo
seph arrived in the city Tuesday
evening for a short visit with
friends, leaving for home yesterday.
Mr. Wilson, an attorney in the Wal
lowa county town, journeyed to
Pendleton Saturday to present a
case before the state supreme court,
and took advantage of the oppor
tunity to pay Heppner friends a
visit Mr. Wilson being a veteran
sportsman, reports landing one of
the biggest buck deer taken out of
the Wallowa mountains this year,
an animal which would weigh over
300 pounds, he said. He enjoyed a
pheasant hunt here Wednesday
morning. The Wilsons were guests
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray
Mrs. French Burroughs Is "finish
ing off" about two hundred head
of very fine turkeys at the home
ranch on Rtjea creek, and expects
to have the most of them ready for
the Thanksgiving market The
birds seem to be in prime condition
at present and should prove top
notchers when dressed. The turkey
market gives promise of being on a
par with last year, Mrs. Burroughs
states, and should this prove true
the returns will net a nice profit
Harry French reports splendid
growing weather in the mountains.
The rains have brought the grass
up in fine shape and range condi
tions are the best for several years.
He also reports work on the Hepp-ner-Spray
road is progressing rap
idly, the contractors hoping to get
pretty well done with the grading
of the new unit before bad weather
sets in. Mr. French was looking
after business here on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rotzein and
son Junior and Mr. Rotzein's sister,
Miss Violet Rotzein, were in Hepp
ner over the week end from their
home at Salem, guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Schwarz. Mrs. Rotzein
is a sister of Mr. Schwarz who was
taken by surprise when they ar
rived, having no knowledge that his
relatives would make him a visit at
this time. They returned to Salem
Dan Stalter arrived home the end
of the week after spending the sum
mer as usual at the mine in the
Greenhorn, where he reports that
work has moved along well. Mr,
Stalter states that the shaft In the
mine is now down more than 400
feet and some wonderfully rich rock
is being uncovered. The summer
has been a pleasant one in the high
mountains, though pretty dry.
J. A. Adams and wife who Just
recently returned from a visit in
the east, are guests this week at
the home of their son Floyd Adams,
in this city. Mr. and Mrs. Adams
visited the old home in Missouri
near Kansas City, and they took in
other points of interest while away,
greatly enjoying their trip.
Howard Lane, Lexington merch
ant, was In the city for several
hours Monday on business. An en
thusiastic supporter of athletics in
the home town, Mr. Lane was pleas
ed by the Lexington boys holding
The Dalles to a 0-0 score in the town
football game played at The Dalles
The Impression that an admission
charge would be made for the party
at Eight Mile on the evening of
November 1, is a mistake Miss
Alena Redding asks that we state
no charge is to be made; everything
U free and everybody is invited to
Gus Williamson, veteran flock
caretaker, spent several days in the
city this week on his annual vaca
tion, having just come out of the
mountains with the R. A. Thomp
son sheep. He Is now located at Mr.
Thompson's Balm fork ranch.
Carl F. Peterson and Charles Mc
Elllgott, farmers of the lone sec
tion, were transacting business In
the city Tuesday. They report
wheat growing rapidly with the fine
sunshine of the last few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Celsus Keithley of
Pendleton enjoyed greeting many
old time friends while in the city
Tuesday in company with Mrs. Bai
ley, mother of democratic guberna
torial nominee Ed Bailey.
French Burroughs of Jordan Sid
ing has been absent frpm his home
for ten days, a patient at Hot Lake,
where he was taking treatment for
an attack of rheumatism.
George N. Peck, republican nom
inee for county commissioner, was
greeting friends in Heppner Monday.
Mai Humphreys . and Egbert
Young were Eight- Mile farmers In
the city on Wednesday. Grain is
coming along well out their way,
though more moisture at this time
would be appreciated. Mr. Hum
phreys expresses the opinion that
the month of Novembep will prove
to be dry, basing his predictions
upon observations made through a
series of seasons.
C. A. Hales of Waitsburg, Wash.,
was here the end of the week re
ceiving a bunch of some 1000 head
of sheep for the Hale brothers' ran
ches at Pasco. The sheep, handled
through the F. S. Parker feed lots,
were shipped out Saturday night
Mr. Hales was at one time engaged
In ranching in this county but mov
ed to the Washington country many
Stephen Thompson, local boy ma
joring in animal husbandry at Ore
gon State college, made the stock
judging team, and this week has
been at the international stock show
in Portland, assisting with the work
of judging stock thene. He is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Thompson.
Hon. Fred E. Kiddle of La Grande
was shaking hands with the voters
in Morrow county on Wednesday.
Mr. Kiddle is republican candidate
for joint senator, Morrow, Umatilla
and Union counties and is going
over the district in the interest of
his candidacy at this time.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Turner were
lone people in the city for a while
on Wednesday, while Mrs. Turner
was receiving treatment at the
hands of the dentist E. H. reports
the lone country showing up fine
now, the hills green with the grow
ing grain and grass.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Turner and
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Turner departed
In their cars on Wednesday morn
ing for Portland to take in the
stock show. The latter will go on
to Salem for a short visit, all ex
pecting to return by Saturday or
Deciding to give up the life in
surance game, Glen Young this
week moved his household affects
to the Jake Young farm on Eight
Mile, where he will take charge as
foreman, believing farming to be
the best vocation after all.
D. S. Barlow has changed his mail
address from Heppner to lone, find
ing that with Improvement of the
road leading from the latter place,
mail reaches him quicker from that
point. He was in the city Monday.
C. G. Blayden, democratic nom
inee for county commissioner, was
visiting the Heppner electorate
Monday in behalf of his candidacy.
Lee Savely, extensive alfalfa rais
er of lower Butter creek, was a vis
itor in Heppner on Saturday. He
reports good hay crops at the mouth
of the creek this Beason and since
the good rains range conditions
have greatly Improved.
Arlington post American Legion
announces a Hallowe'en dance to
be staged by them at Arlington
Friday evening, Oct 31. The Blue
Devils will play, and there will be
songs, stunts and favors.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hoskins of
Stanfield were visitors in Heppner
for a short time on Saturday. Mr.
Hoskins is quite extensively engag
ed in the sheep business in Uma
Mrs. P. S. Poulson departed on
Saturday after a visit of a week at
the home of her sort, Wm. R. Poul
son, and wife. She went to Baker
for a visit with a daughter residing
Arthur Boyd, who runs a feed
yard at Baker, was in Heppner on
Saturday receiving a bunch of
lambs shipped out Saturday n'ght
from the feed lots of Frank S. Par
Giant Bronze Turkeys for Sate
May hatched toms; 17th of Oct
weigh 21 lbs. Also young hens at
reasonable prices n taken Deiore
Nov. 20. Cora Burroughs, lone ,Ore.
Wnr Snl 130 head laree. fine,
bis boned Rambouil-
let rams. Price $10 a head. At my
ranch at Stanfield, Ore. J. u. Hos
Hav for Sale 350 tons first crop,
mixed barley and alfalfa. Lambing
sheds, corrals, water furnished witn
hay. LEE SAVELY, Echo, Ore. 36p.
Mr and Mrs. Jack Farris, John
Louy and Frank Robinson were
lone people transacting business in
the city Monday.
For Sale Auto knitting machine,
eomDletelv eaulnned and In fine con
dition: Drice reasonable. Phone
13F31, City. 28tf,
The dues of Lexington grange,
which have in the past been a little
higher than those of the other
granges in this vicinity, are now
exactly the same as those of Rhea
Creek and Willows granges. For
membership, $1.90 is charged. This
sum includes a membership fee of
$1 and payment of dues for six
months at 45 cents a quarter. After
that the dues are payable quarterly
at 45 cents, or one dollar and eighty
cents a year.
The Lexington football town team
played The Dalles American Legion
team at The Dalles Sunday. Al
though The Dalles has an excep
tionally good team, the Lexington
eleven was able to hold them to a
scoreless game. Most of the yard
Show starts at 7:30 Doors open half hour earlier. Theater Phone 472;
Home, 535. Admission: Children nnder 12, 20c; Adults 40o Unless other,
wise advertised. ,
SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
age gained by Lexington was made
by forward passing, five out of sev
en passes being completed. Those
playing for Lexington were Gentry,
Lane, Drager, Korell, Allen, M. Pal
mer, E. Palmer, Burchell, Ingles,
Halvorsen, White, Muller, Nichols
and Dean. A number of Lexington
fans also made the trip to see the
Mrs. Edwin Ingles is visiting In
Portland this week.
On Friday the L. H. S. football
team defeated the lone Hi football
team at Lexington by a score of
13-7. The L. H. S. players were
Evans, Gray, Valentine, Moyer, Rea-
ney, Munkers, Lane, Warner, Kuns,
Peck and Scott.
Lexington P. T. A. met Tuesday
evening. Talks on subjects of in
terest were given by members, and
the grade school pupils gave a short
program. Refreshments were serv
ed after the meeting.
At 11 o'clock last Sunday morn
ing Miss Lillie Allinger spoke at the
Christian church, her topic being
her trip to Oberammergau where
she saw the Passion play. The talk
was made doubly interesting by the
pictures and the wood-carving that
BEST OF COMEDIES AND SHORT SUBJECTS WITH ALL
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, OCT. 31-NOV. 1:
RAMON NAVARRO in
"THE CALL OF THE FLESH"
With Dorothy Jackson, Renee Adoree, Nance O'Neill and Ernest
Torrence. Navarro reaches the heights of talking picture enter
tainment. . 10c and 40c.
SUNDAY AND MONDAY, NOVEMBER 2-3:
WILL ROGERS in
"SO THIS IS LONDON"
With Irene Rich, Maureen O'Sullivan and Frank Anderson.
America's only lariat-throwing, gum-chewing, witty wizard in
a role that surpasses his first movietone success, "They Had to See
Paris." You can't imagine how funny it Is see it.
TUES., WEDS., THURS., NOVEMBER 4-5-6:
REX LEASE and VERA REYNOLDS In
A Thrill and Laughter Riot! A rip-roaring farce mystery melo
drama of a man who borrows a wife to claim a fortune and finds
Dame Misfortune claiming it. But it's all only in fun.
$5000 SURPRISE SALE
Monday, Nov. 3rd
Surprisingly low figures on many household articles, including goods in
every department, from our regular stock.
, A splendid opportunity to buy those things you need at great savings.
CASE FURNITURE COMPANY
Miss Allinger brought with her.
Among the pictures was a snapshot
which she herself had taken of An
ton Lang, who took the part of the
Christ in the play this year.
Wayne McMillan, who has been
attending school at Decker's Busi
ness college in Portland, was in The
Dalles Sunday for the football game.
On Saturday, Nov. 1, Lexington
grange will meet in the Leach Mem
orial hall. At 8 o'clock the lectur
er's hour, open to the public, will
begin. The prgoram follows:
Song by grange; piano solo, Hel
en Falconer; talk on Boy Scout
work, Adrian Bechdolt; musical
number, grange; vocal solo, Ruth
Dinges; reading, Rose Thornburg;
discussion of grange measures by
Charles Wicklander; guitar solo,
Bert Peck; pantomime; song by
grange. After the program, the
regular grange business session will
On Thursday, November 15, the
Home Economics club of Lexington
grange will hold an all day meeting
at the home of Mrs. George Peck.
Local ads In the Gazette Times
r vi if. c rr &Ari rrf
50 More Income
for you than a 4 investment
Make It yours by opening an account by
mail with "Western Savings." You can
add to it or withdraw by mail, safely, con.
Here you get guaranteed 6, two sure pay
checks every year, the safety of first mort
gages held in trust by the state.
Send for Free Money-Making Plans
Start either with lump sums or small regular -amounts. Our
folder, "Doubling Your Principal by Compound Interest," tells
you of these money-making plans. It is free. Write for it.
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Sixth and Yamhill Y.M.C.A. Building Portland, Oregon
Gentlemem Good otd-fashionsd 6 and safety Interests me.
Safe, Responsible, Resources Over $1,600,000
SATURDAY AND MONDAY
November 1st and 3rd
LOG CABIN SYRUP.. SOAP
Medium Size CRYSTAL WHITE
c ,FKI?.u u c Tne Faorite Always O A a
Onte Spatula with Each Can 3
The Old Stand By M aTS MM
ROLLED OATS 193 cp
MOTHER'S SMALL WHITE OQsf
Quick or Rogular with China 3 Pounds for
Package " 39C T 29P
lacKage ws 4 pounfjs for UOXs
R I C E PEANUT BUTTER
Fancy Louisiana nooVY
sl,)- Ba& I1!a "Made from New Crop Nuts
Bag M3 Just Received
1-Pound Tin 9 A 4
COCOA Can ; UC
w-ib.Tin am- PANCAKE FLOUR
Tin 1 IV SPERRY'S
Large size g m
i ibDacirsP 1SS G0LD BAR COFFEE
Caddie diC , ',Better b Far"
l-lb. Can OQsfl
OTTER BRAND .
Funcy Alaska Rod l's t TOILET PAPER
Can O it ty
Beet Tissue Rolls
Old Dutch Cleanser 4 Rous
Chases Dirt 4 (Jj
2 for 10C CORN
nrm Golden Bantam Montana 2's
FLOUR Sat.Mon. m m
AFFILIATED BUYERS r.n T1C
Guaranteed Best Hard Wheat An
49-ib. sack c CQ LINIT STARCH
Sack ViwW For Laundry or Bath JA
2 Packages for ..XC
FREE Sample Packages MACARONI OR NOODLES
Large. Fttckago Qtfs) Lar,fP PlwkllK0 Qtf
Package JLOt Package wv
WATER LINE PROGRESSING.
Work of replacing 1.3 mile of pipe
in the city water line down Willow
creek is progressing rapidly, reports
James Gentry, foreman. Unless
something unforseen happens, the
work should be completed within
the next two or three weeks. Osmin
Hager, who has the contract for
transporting the pipe, is busily en
gaged at the work.
Lexington town gridiron warriors
journeyed to The Dalles Sunday in
inferior numbers and held The
Dalles pigskin heavers scoreless in
what is reported a hard fought tus
sle. Coach Bob Murray, maker of
many football stars who got their
start in The Dalles high school, sent
26 men into the game in an effort
to repel the invaders. The game
For Christmas Gifts cannot be excelled as a token of esteem and
friendship. Home Portraits and Studio Settings made night or day.
Come in early and make appointment.
I specialize In and enjoy taking a picture of the sweetest thing
In the world, "THE BABY."
123 MAIN STREET HEPPNER, ORE.
Published in the Interests of the people of Heppner and vicinity by
THE TUM-A-LUM LUMBER CO., Phone 912
Heppner, Oregon October 30, 1930
N timber 42
What we like about
the modern apartment
is that you can answer
the door, kick the dog,
open a window, look in
the refrigerator, "and
turn on the radio with
out getting out of your
not recommend a
house built with these
conveniences. We be
lieve in utilizing all
waste space yet giving
plenty of room to
See us now for plans
and figures. NOW is
the time to BUILD.
Luck like that will
be good compared
with the citizen who
forgets to fill his coal
bin with Tum-A-Lump
before Ole Man Win
ter gets here.
Since the play "Aunt
Lucia" Charley Smith
has been busy receiv
ing congratulations on
his good looks as a
flapper. CaJ Sweek
says that he wasn't
sick that made him
The farmer sat in
His house and moaned
At the so-called
The reason It was
Plain to see
His hens were on
Which is tough as
Al-Rankin says when
he bites into a tough
steak, but you can't
expect a hen to lay
when trying to keep
warm. A chicken
house properly. Insula
ted wiU keep hens
cackling all winter.
We were In favor of
awarding the world's
Hard Luck champion
ship to the man who
sickness but was so
troubled with insom
nia that he couldn't
sleep a wink. Then
we heard of the fellow
who had seasickness
and lockjaw at the
Frank Parker is
building a new cackle
Johnson & Crump
are pouring the con
crete for the walls of
the creamery this
If you like to raise
This is the time to
put in small cold
frames and hot beds
for keeping flowers
through the winter
and for starting seeds.
We hae the materials.
Important Savings Now 2
Women's Fur -Trimmed
The very coat you have been wanting and thought you
couldn't afford is here ! Smart style . . . fine materials . . .
careful workmanship . . . flattering fur trimmings ... at
considerably less than you would expect to pay . . . anywhere
else I See these values for yourself soon I
Select One of These
When you see
these dresses at
low prices, you
will agree that
smartness need not be expensive! All of the new
style features are included ... in dresses for prac
tically all of your needs . . . and in colors to wear
with your winter coat . . . and black, of course.
Sizes for women, misses and juniors.
J. C. PENNEY CO., Inc.
Store Phone B92
HEPPNER, ORE. Manager's Phone 1883