Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1931)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY. JAN. 8, 1931.
JENNIE E. McMCRRAY.
The members of the Sunday
school of the Valley church in
Gooseberry gave their superinten
dents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Peterson,
a. very pleasant surprise after Sun
day school on Sunday, January 4th.
The self-invited guests followed Mr.
and Mrs. Peterson to their home
taking along with them their dinner
consisting of sandwiches, chicken
pie, salads, ice cream, cake and cof
fee. Thirty-five members were pres
ent Besides Mr. and Mrs. Peterson
and their family there were present
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peterson and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baker
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Carlson and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Algott Lundell and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Bergstrom and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Ball and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dobyns
and Wilma. All enjoyed a very
Joint installation of the Odd Fel
lows and Rebekah officers was held
in Odd Fellows hall Saturday eve
ning, January 3. In the hands of
the following members rests the
government of the orders:
I. O. O. F.: Richard Lundell, past
Noble Grand; William McDonald,
Noble Grand; Lowell Clark, Vice-
Grand; Lee Howell, Recording Sec
retary; John Louy, Financial Sec
retary; Ed Bristow, Treasurer
Charles Battersby, Warden; Wal
lace Matthews, Conductor; Frank
Lundell, Inside Guardian; Ernest
Lundell, Outside Guardian; George
Ely, Right Support to N. G.; Ted
Troge, Left Support to N. G.; Wil
liam Clark, Right Scene Supporter
Charles O'Conner, Left Scene Sup
porter; W. W. Head, Chaplain; John
Clark, Right Support to V. G.; Oran
Grabill, Left Support to V. G.
Bunchgrass Rebekah Lodge: Amy
Sperry, Past Noble Grand; Elvena
Beezely, Noble Grand; Minie Forbes,
Vice-Grand; Lena Lundell, Secre
tary; Etta Bristow, Treasurer; Ada
Troge, Warden; Harriet Brown
Conductor; Edith Ely, Inside
Guard; Oda Rankin, Outside Guard
Vida Heliker, Right Support to N,
G.; Lucile Bristow, Left Support to
N. G.; Delia McCurdy, Chaplain
Etta Howell, Right Supporter to V.
G.; Fern Engelman, Left Supporter
to V. G.; Ruby Roberts, Musician,
The installing officers were: Ted
Troge, Grand Master; Lucile Bris
tow, District Deputy President
John Clark and Mary Swanson,
Grand Marshals; Frank Lundell
and Bernice Blackwell, Grand Sec
retaries; Ture Peterson and Etta
Howell, Grand Treasurers; Frank
Griffin and Delia McCurdy, Grand
Wardens; W. W. Head and Dora
Morgan, Grand Chaplains; Ruby
About a hundred were present
There were nineteen visitors from
Heppner, five from Morgan, and two
from other Jurisdictions, and several
invited guests. Refreshments of
creamed chicken on toast, cake and
coffee were served.
Th regular council meeting was
held on Tuesday night and at this
time the new officers were sworn in.
The personnel of the city's admin
istration is: Mayor, John Louy; re
corder, W. W. Head; Treasurer,
Grace Linn; hold-oer councilman,
Paul Balsiger; councilmen-elect, J.
H. Bryson, E R. Lundell, Lee How
ell, T. C. Troge, T. E. Peterson.
The new year was ushered in by
sunshine, which was indeed wel
come, after our many days of fog
and gloom. This section also re
cently received a beneficial rain.
School opened Monday with all of
the teachers back at their desks af
ter pleasant vacations spent at their
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mason and
sons spent the New Year vacation
time with Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Dick
at Pomeroy, Wash. Mrs. Mason's
mother, Mrs. Adelia Godfrey ac
companied them to Walla Walla
where she spent the time with her
daughter, Mrs. Charles Dezell.
Sapphire Rebekah lodge No. 163
of Morgan installed officers Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Shipley and
son, and Harry Shipley are again at
home in lone after a pleasant visit
with Mrs. Shipleys parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Allen at Lostine.
Frank Griffin attended Odd Fel
low Installation Saturday night and
this week is visiting among his
many friends in lone.
School at Morgan re-opened Jan
uary 5th, following the holiday va
cation. The teacher, Miss Alice
Palmer, spent the acation time with
her parents at Lexington.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Griffith and
four children returned Wednesday
of last week to their home at Yaki
ma after a pleasant visit at the
home of Mrs. Griffith's parents, Mr
and Mrs. Charley Botts. Emmit
Botts accompanied them to Yakima.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Roberts and
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Howk and son
Alan were New Year dinner guests
at the Lee Howell home.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Harbison of
Morgan have received announce
ment of the birth of a daughter De
cember 28, to their son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Work
man of Cottage Grove. The little
lady has been named Janette Irene
Each New Years' Day George Ely
is genial host to a group of rela
tives and old time friends. The
guests who gathered this year at
his home on Second street number
ed twenty-eight: Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
Harbison and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Troedson and daughter, Frances, of
Morgan, Mrs. Delia Corson, Mike
Matthews, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Swan
son, Garland, Norman and Eva,
Francis Ely, Mr. and Mrs. HaJ Ely
and daughters, Edith and Margaret
of lone, William Palmateer, lr. and
Mrs. Franklin Ely and daughter
and Mr. and Mrs. Elvln Ely and
daughter of Morgan, and Mr. and
Mrs. Hoke of Jefferson. All those
present enjoyed a day of sociability
and a most delicious dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoke were guests at
the home of Mrs. Hoke's uncle,
George Ely, on New Years' day and
were enroute to their home at Jef
ferson after visiting Mrs. Hoke's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ely of
Walla Walla. Mrs. Hoke was for
merly Miss Ellen Ely and Is well
known here. She is teaching this
year at Jefferson.
Mrs. George Mahoney of Morgan
is in California visiting her parents.
Mrs. George Kitching is enjoying
an extended visit with her mother
whose home is in Portland.
I. II. S. Alumni News.
L. A. Doak was again head of our
school in 1918 and that year twelve
promising girls and boys finished
the course. Beatrice Sperry con
tinued her studies at Behnke-Wal-ker
Business College, Portland. For
a short time she held a position in
the Bank of lone, going from here
to the First National bank of Port
land, a position she held for six or
seven years. She married Charles
Hutchins of Eugene about four
years ago. They now make their
home in Hollywood, California.
Ruby O. Engelman taught in the
rural schools following her gradua
tion. While engaged in this work
she received the appointment as
postmistress at lone. She is now
serving her third term in this ca
pacity. She became the wife of
Walter Roberts who was serving in
the U. S. navy at the time of their
marriage. Mr. Roberts was recent
ly discharged from the service, and
he and Mrs. Roberts are making
their home in lone. Snoda Cook
married Kenneth Blake. They are
the parents of two children, Bethel
Ann and Billy. At present they are
living at Grants Pass, Ore., where
Mr. Blake is employed in construc
tion work. Lovely Warfield took a
course in normal work at the school
at Monmouth, and for several years
was a successful teacher. She is
the wife of Rex Fisk and they
make their home at Kennewick,
Washington. Lillie Allinger took a
(Continued next week)
Mrs. Irl Clary who went to Port
land during the Christmas holidays
as a Morrow county delegate to the
State Teachers' association, came
home again Friday afternoon. She
reports an enjoyable trip.
Wm. Ruddy and Pat Callahan re
port their timely arrival at the
scene of a slight accident occurring
near Juniper Sunday, when W. P.
Doherty and John Callahan over
turned a load of hay and . were
caught underneath. They righted
the wagon and released the two
men who were not seriously hurt
Miss Naomi Moore, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Moore, returned
to Portland Sunday after spending
the holidays at her home.
Henry Rauch and Rudolph Klin
ger were transacting business in
Heppner Monday, where Mr. Rauch
was having his car repaired.
H. R. Shaw, a Heppner wood
dealer, was hauling wood in this
P. J. Doherty of Juniper has been
spending several days in McDonald
canyon where he is helping to tend
sheep at the Dan Doherty camp.
Mrs. G. L. Bennett is much im
proved since her return from the
hospital but is not able to be up yet.
John Doherty, a student at the
university at Eugene, after spend
ing his vacation in Alpine, returned
again to Eugene Sunday to resume
Neil Melville was looking after
business interests in Echo Monday.
Miss Gertrude Tichenor returned
to La Grande Sunday where she is
a student at the Eastern Oregon
Normal school, after spending the
Christmas acation with her uncle,
C. Melville of Alpine.
Mr. and Mrs. Claud Finley mo
tored to Hermiston Monday where
they were transacting business.
Phil Doherty, after visiting with
a number of friends In Alpine, left
for Seattle Saturday where he will
visit with his sister.
Joe Pinnell, who formerly worked
for Willard Hawley, is now work
ing for Mr. Boylen of Butter creek.
The Alpine school opened again
Monday after a ten-day vacation
with an increased enrollment of
three new pupils. The new pupils
are Camilla and Joe Kilkenny who
are in the high school department
and Peggy Kilkenny in the grade
department. The Kilkennys, for
merly of New York, attended the
Heppner school during the first half
of the year.
A pleasant dance party was en
joyed by Alpine and Heppner young
people at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
W. P. Doherty of Juniper last Tues
day evening. Delightful refresh
ments were served at midnight.
It is reported that Ruth Bennett
who has been attending school in
Heppner during the first semester,
is to return to her home in Alpine
and to the Alpine high school.
Many of the Alpine people attend
ed the New Years' dance at Leach
Memorial hall in Lexington.
I he people of Alpine welcomed
another new family into their com
munity with the arrival of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Kilkenny and children.
They are residing at -the old John
Kilkenny ranch In Sand Hollow.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward McDald
were the dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. W. T. Doherty Sunday evening.
A group of Lexington and Alpine
young folks gathered as a surprise
at the McDald home Saturday eve
ning. A pleasant evening was spent
in dancing and playing games.
Harold Llyod in FEET FIRST.
Star Theater, Sunday, Monday and
CARD OF THANKS.
To my friends and nelchhnrs I
wish to express mv sincere thanks
and appreciation for the help ren
dered and the svmDathv exnressed
by every act of kindness during my
Dereavement in the death of my be
loved wife, Lucy Catherine Baird.
J. W. BAIRD.
The teachers of the T.exlnn'fnn
school are meeting once a week in
a noay to ao their reading circle
work for the comlnir venr Thv
are reading "The Teaching of
laeais, Dy unartcrs.
Harold Llyod In FEET FIRST.
Star Theater, Sunday, Monday and
Lotus Roblson was In the cltv
Wednesday from his farm home
i Report of County Nurse
On Work for Past Year
The type of patients listed are
General, Tuberculosis, Child Wel
fare, Prenatal, Social Service. Type
of calls made are listed as Investi
gative, Instructive, Nursing Care,
on Doctors on behalf of patients,
Communicable and Organization.
School work is counted aside from
The number of different individ
uals served under the first heading
was 85. 120 babies received doctor's
examination at clinics.
Calls made 793.
105 visits made to 56 schools.
1837 pupils inspected. '
1664 defects found.
With no cost to the county there
were 4 operations performed at the
Doernbecher hospital in Portland.
There is one application in at the
Two children were kept out of the
Children's Home by reestablishing
the home under the father's super
vision. Two children, especially, who had
such poor health they were unable
to attend school regularly, had ton
sils and adenoids removed by a lo
cal doctor and are entirely recov
ered. Clothing has been gathered and
dispensed to families needing it to
the amount of $50.00.
One child was guided into the
school for the blind.
This last two months we have had
some hospital equipment to be loan
ed to anyone bedfast at home. Two
people have enjoyed the use of this
932 letters have been sent to par
ents and teachers. There is a phy
sical record in the office and at the
school of every child going to school
in the county.
Last Spring the dentists made an
examination of all children attend
ing school in all the towns of the
county except Hardman, finding
315 in condition warranting repair.
The children attending Board
man, lone and Hardman were given
physical examinations by a physi
cian this fall.
Advice of these findings was giv
en to the parents. Many have had
Literature on care of infants has
been given out when asked for and
is available at all times at the of
fice. The nurse tries to keep Saturday
in the office to consult w,ith anyone
wishing any information along this
The work is just nicely started
and I hope by next year will be
more appreciated than at this time,
and I think will be if those inter
ested at all will inquire for their
just amount of service.
Total mileage 4598
Hours spent in travel 355
Hours spent in visits 506
Hours spent in schools 225
Total expense of the service $308.80
EDITH J. STALLARD,
AT ARLINGTON TOMORROW.
Heppner high school boys basket
ball team will plav their first
of the season at Arlington tomorrow
evening. The game was scheduled
as a practice game and will not
count in the Upper Columbia Ath
letic league standings.
January Clearance Sale Winter
coats and dresses greatly reduced;
hats one-half price; also one lot at
$1.00 while they last CURRAN
READY TO WEAR AND MILLIN
WE WANT YOUR
Market prices paid for livestock,
eggs, poultry, cream.
Phone for Prices
lone Cash Market
Dealers in Fresh and Cured Meats
Phone 32 IONE, OREGON
Flag Code Questionnaire.
For boys of 7th and 8th grades,
sponsored by the American Legion
Second group of questions on the
Flag Code for boys of 7th and 8th
grades, in contest sponsoVed by"
Heppner Unit, American Legion
11. What did General Washington
say relative to the colors and stars
of the new flag?
12. What are the proportions of
the National Flag?
13. When and by whom and in
what manner were thesA nrnnnr.
tions established officially?
14. How should a flag be raised
15. On what davs and nccn.qlnns
should the flag be displayed?
16. When was "Old Glory" first
displayed in battle? (a) On land?
id; un sear
17. How is the flag saluted:
(a) By those in military or na
(b) Civilians (males)?
18. When should the salute to the
flag commence while it is passing in
street parade, and when should it
19. What are the heat mothnHa nf
displaying a flag indoors?
20. When a flag is displayed on a
wall what is the position of the
Boys are advised that in handing
in the answers to these nnescHnns it
will not be necessary to copy the
questions, but be sure tn nnmhor
the answers accurately; and if there
are (a) and (b) divisions do not ne
glect to mark them so. Write with
pen and ink, and put your name
and grade at the top of each page.
These are to be handed in to Mrs.
Paul M. Gemmell at the Legion hall
ai a:uu on Saturday afternoon, Jan
Mrs. Josephine Mahonev deDart-
ea t riday tor Portland, expecting to
spena me week In the city.
W. Harold Mason, Inc.
Buying, Trading-, Selling
LIVESTOCK, FURS, HIDES
AND FELTS, JUNK.
Eat them here now. Pre
pared to your order.
A LIGHT LUNCH OR
ED CHINN, Prop.
HIATT & DIX
"THE RED & WHITE STORE"
QUALITY THAT BRINGS YOU BACK FOR
MORE Red & White brands invariably meas
ure up to the highest standards of quality
You can depend on the quality and value of
everything you buy at this Red & White store.
That is what wins us so many regular custom
ers. Ownd and managed by citizens of this
Red & White Coffee, Lb. Package 35c
Chocolate Cookies, Assorted, Lb 29c
Chocolate Eclairs, Lb 27c
Mi Choice Hard Wheat Flour, 49-lb. Sack $1.27
White Beans, Lb 5y2c
2 Cans Blue & White Shrimp 35c
Swift's Pride Wash Powder, Large Pkg. 21c
Purex, Bottle 16c
Stidd's Chicken Tamales, (a good one) 21c
Blend A Coffee, Regular 3 Lbs. for 86c
This is a full bodied coffee.
QUALITY Always Higher Than PRICE
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank the neighbors
and friends for their kindlv Bvmnn.
thy and assistance during the illness
ana aeatn or our beloved wife,
daughter and sister, Mrs. Archie
Saling. Especially were the beau
tiful floral offerings appreciated.
MRS. LEORA ROBERTS.
Mrs. I. N. Vaughn and Mrs. W. E.
Wise of Prosser, Wash., were over
night visitors yesterday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wise, Mrs.
Vaughn being 'mother of the latter
Mrs. Wise. The ladieh were on
their way to Mexico for a two
IMIIIIIlmmit Itlllllllfllll IIHII
A COLUMN OF FUN AND FACTS
(Edited by Dean T. Goodman from
his private sanctum down at the Hepp
JANUARY 8, 1931.
Well, folks, here we are back on
the air again bright as the morning
sun and stronger than the nrnvprh.
ial horseradish, ready to knock Old
Man Adversity on his ear and lend
our moral and mental sunnnrt in nil
worthy cases. So bring us your
troubles (we specialize in car and
tire troubles, you know) and we
will soon show you how to remedy
What this country needs
More ash cans to throw
Christmas ties into.
The little boy who has to wait
until his father goes to work so that
he can play with the mechanical
DON'T WAIT IF YOU NEED
TIRES. WE ARE ESPECIAI.Y
WELL PREPARED TO CARE
FOR YOUR NEEDS.
This is the time of the year when
an economical bloke can paper h
house with the calendars he receives
from obliging firms.
As our hair gets scarcer, and w
grow more and more sophisticate
we find the old idols are one by one
being razed to the ground. One
miniature playing golf, and the next
miniature not, but that venerable
institution Santa Cluus merely
smiles in ins whiskers and becomes
the more popular.
Nevertheless, usually iust before
Christmas rolls around each year, it
is customary for all adults (adults
are people wno nave stopped grow
ing at tne ends and have commenc
ed growing in the middle) to swear
a migncy resolve that this year
come what may, they are postively
going 10 give 10 uie cniiuren only
"This business nf Olivine pvnon
sive gifts for people who are better
off than we are is ridiculous," they
tnunder, and they roundly denounce
the practice in those deep, rever
berating tones that are supposed
to aenote determination.
Then, thoroughly convinced o
the foolishness of it all they forth
with proceed to take out a second
mortgage on their respective home
steads, In order to buy a pedigreed
beagle pup for a forty-second cous
in in Oshkosh, and a fur-lined ra
dio scarf for the wife's great aunt
If its tires you need you ought
to look over our brand new stock
of GOODYEARS. We carry the
most complete range of sizes in th
city in both balloons and high pres
Famous Last Words.
"It tastes like the real stuff!"
"Thirty dollars or ten days!"
"Shoot It all!"
"Aw, t ain't loaded!"
"Ill beat him across!"
"I'll take that dare!"
"I believe she'll do seventy!"
"Mother, was your name Pullman
before you were married?'
"No, dear, why do you ask?'
"Well, I just wondered. I see that
name on a lot of our towels."
He: "I like any kind of wild
game. Do you?
She; "Yes: do vou haDnen to
Know a good one?
The next war in this eonntrv will
be between (illlncr station folks nnH
the nee wee golf folks to see who
win get, mat corner.
The next time you're chilled to
the bone put your hat on.
A good resolution to make is to
buy only the best tires In 1931 be
cause the best are always the cheap.
est GOODYRARS have been the
BEST tires for many years and
this year they are better than ever.
And have you ever noticed that a
duck walks as If he had just step
ped out of an Austin.
"What do you suppose my score
"Double! What do you mean?"
"Well, double what you're going
to tell me."
YOURS FOR A GOOD YEAR IN
NOTICE OF SALE OF ANIMALS.
Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of the laws of the State of Oregon, I
have taken up and now hold at my
place 5 miles southwest of Hardman.
Oregon, the following described ani
mals, and that I will, on Saturday, Jan
uary 24. 1931. beginning at 2 o'clock in
the afternoon of said day. sell the said
animals to the highest bidder for cash
in hand, subject to the right of redemp
tion by the owner or owners thereof.
Said animals are described as follows:
1 dark brown saddle horse, rourhed
mane, with rope halter with hobbles
buckled into it; branded 11 on left
1 hay saddle mare, roacbed foretop;
no visible brand; shod all around;
about 1U years old.
43-45 Hardman. Oregon.
CHABTEB NO. 11007 BESEBVE DISTRICT NO. 13
BEFOBT OF CONDITION OF THE
Farmers & Stockgrowers National Bank
OF HEPPNEB, IN THE STATE OF OBECON, AT THE CLOSE OF
BUSINESS ON DECEMBEB 31, 1930.
Loans and discounts ..
United States Government securities owned ...
Other bonds, stocks, and securities owned
Furniture and fixtures
Real estate owned other than banking house .
Reserve with Federal Reserve Bank
Cash and due from banks
Outside checks and other cash items
Capital stock paid in $ 50.000.00
Undivided profits net 255.55
Due to banks, including certified and cashiers' checks outstand-
Demand deposits 149 739 34
Time deposits .. .' " 58,968.91
Bills payable and rediscounts 3,000.00
State of Oregon, County of Morrow, is :
I, J. W. Beymer, President of the above-named bank, do solemnly
swear that the above statement Is true to the best of my knowledge and
belief. J. w. RRVMfiB ProLiant
J. D FRENCH.
w. g. Mccarty,
R. L. BENGE,
Subscribed and sworn to before
me this 6th day of January, 1931.
JOS. J. NYS. Notary Public.
My commission expires May 31, 1931.
SEMI-ANNUAL REPORT OF GAY M. ANDER
SON, COUNTY CLERK, MORROW COUNTY,
FOR THE SIX MONTHS PERIOD ENDING
' DECEMBER 31, 1930.
Vaughn & Goodman
"Where Quality and Bervioe Meat"
Sprayer Machine ..
County Nurse .
Cattle Indemnity .
Publish Budget ...
Claims paid from Road and RnnH Fonda
Claims paid from Market Ronri FnnHa
Claims paid 'from Miscellaneous Funds
Total - $ 89,988.51
SUMMARY OF WARRANT ACCOUNT
Outstanding General Fund Warrants, July 31, 1930 $ 6 101 05
Outstanding Road Fund Warrants, July 31, 1930 3 557 68
Outstanding Market Road Warrants, July 31, 1930 ' 4'n
Outstanding Miscellaneous Warrants Tniv 31 imn mtn
" ' .f I
General f und Warrants issued July 1 to Dec. 31, 1930 23,243.31
jKiiciiti nuau warrants issued July 1 to Dec. 31, 1930 83 456 27
Market Road Warrants issued July 1 to Dec. 31, 1930 Z...1. 4 478 16
Miscellaneous Warrants Issued July 1 to Dec. 31, 1930 " 2 045 08
General Fund Warrants paid July 1 to Dec. 31, 1930
uenerai Koad Warrants paid July 1 to Dec. 31, 1930 84,840.93
iviarKei upau warrants paid July 1 to Dec. 31, 1930
Miscellaneous Warrants paid July 1 to Dec. 31, 1930
General Fund Warrants outstanding Dec. 31. 1930
General Road Warrants outstanding Dec. 31, 1930
Market Road Warrants outstanding Dec. 31, 1930 ..!!"L
Miscellaneous Warrants outstanding Dec. 31, 1930
' Total - - - $123,099.70
C ASH OX HAM) IN VARIOUS FUNDS
Name of Fund
High School Tuition
Special ichool Districts
Elementary School .
West Extension, Const
West Extension, O. & M
John Day Irrigation
Market Roads ,
Special Road No. 1
Special Road No. 2
Special Road No. 4
Special Road No. 5
Special Road No. 14
STATE OF OREGON, County of Morrow, ss:
I, GAY M. ANDERSON, County Clerk of Morrow Countv. Oreo-nn ,ln
hereby certify that the foregoing is a true and correct account of all
claims allowed by the County Court of Morrow Countv. Ore
funds on which said claims were drawn and the amount of outstanding
warrants not paid, for the six months period ending Dec. 31, 1930, and
the balance on hand In the various funds on that date.
IN WITNERS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set mv hand and nillvml
the seal of said County Court this 6th day of January, 1931.
(SEAL) GAY M. ANDERSON, County dork,