Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1931)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 8, 1931.
Mr. and Mrs. Vawter Crawford
and Mrs. Frank S. Parker returned
on Monday evening from Portland.
They were called to the city by the
' death of their niece, Mrs. C. L.
Hill, whose funeral was held on
Saturday afternoon from the mor-
turay of Holman & Lutz at the
corner of East 14th street and
Sandy boulevard. Mrs. Hill was the
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L.
G. Atherton fo Astoria, and for the
past eleven years had been in the
service of the government In the
Internal revenue office at Portland.
She was a graduate of Oregon State
college, and for a number of years
followed the profession of teach
ing. She is survived by her hus
band, Clayton L. Hill, her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Atherton of As
toria and one sisetr, Mrs. Tracy
Moore of Sausalito, Calif.
Mr. and Mrs. John Anglin, daugh
ter Rachel and Mr. Sowers; father
of Mrs. Anglin, motored to Gar
field, Wash., Sunday to visit rela
tives residing there and at Colfax,
Wash. Leaving Heppner the party
arrived at Garfield in time for
breakfast at 6:30, covering a dis
tance of 250 miles, but John did
not tell us just what time he left
here, but presume it was early en
ough to avoid traffic and exceeding
of speed limits. Mr. Sowers "re
mained at Garfield to visit with his
daughter, Mrs. Morrow. Mr. and
Mrs. Harlan' Devln and young son
were also members of the party
going as far as Milton where they
visited with an uncle of Mr. Dev
in's. The party arrived home late
Cliff Miller, formerly of Lexing
ton, who has been working in Med
ford the last two years is now a
salesman for an Oregon extract
company, having the entire state
as his territory. He is now visiting
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Mil
ler, at Hubbard. Johnnie Miller,
his brother. Is visiting at the par
ental home also, having left Hepp
ner last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hanshew, for
mer Heppner residents now resid
ing at Hillsboro, were visiting
friends here the first of the week
while looking after property inter
ests They are now nicely located
In Hillsboro, living a short distance
from the Washington county court
house, and are well pleased with
George Bleakman, George N.
Peck, commissioners, Harry Tam
blyn, county engineer, and W. L.
McCaleb, county roadmaster, were
officials who departed yesterday af
ternoon for Salem to meet with the
state highway commission. They
were accompanied by Al Rankin,
who Is road committeeman of the
Members of the Methodist church
motoring to The Dalles on Mon
day to hear Bishop Lowe were Rev.
and Mrs. Glen White, Mrs. L. W.
Briggs, Miss Opal Briggs and Mrs.
Peter Curran. A native Hindu
Christian was with the bishop and
the addresses were along mission
ary lines. -
Miss Mary Slocum, formerly of
Lexington, who left over a year ago
to seek her career In southern Cali
fornia, Is now attending the Mac
Key's Business college at Los An
geles as a senior. She Is working
in Alhambra and plans to graduate
from MacKey's in the spring.
Henry Schwarz reports that he
has a honeysuckle vine In his gar
den that is putting forth blossoms
for the second time this season.
This is a freak of nature that he
has never before witnessed, as it
Is not the habit of this vine to blos
som twice a year.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Thomson are
visitors in Portland this week, Mr.
Thomson going to the city to at
tend the K. of P. grand lodge, and
to attend to matters of business.
C. H. Bartholomew, ranchman of
Pine City, was looking after busi-
nesB matters here on Wednesday.
Ed Pearcy and son Kenneth were
visitors here the first of the week
from. The Dalles, and in company
with Earl Gilliam made a trip into
the mountains in search of deer.
They failed to get their buck and
returned home Monday afternoon.
Harry Duvall was a visitor here
on Wednesday from Lexington.
Work is now progressing on the
second well on the property -of
Wells Spring Oil and Gas company,
in which enterprise Mr. Duvall is
Morrow county received a gener
al shower of rain Sunday night and
this has encouraged many fanners
to begin their fall seeding. Some
frosty nights have been experienc
ed also, since the rain came.
Percy Jarmon was up from his
Butter creek farm on Monday to
attend to business affairs in Hepp
ner. He reports some rain out his
way on Sunday night
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Green. have
moved to town from the farm at
Eight Mile, which has been taken
over by Mrs. Hilma Anderson.
Croquinole and Combination per
manent waves Special, starting
Oct. 5, Chapin's Beauty Shop, phone
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Lucas were
Heppner visitors on Wednesday
from their home at Lexington.
Hugh Stanfleld was a visitor in
the city for a short time Wednes
day, driving over from Echo.
Permanent wave snenial. $5 and
$6, starting Oct. 5. Chapin Beauty
snop, pnone -inz.
For Sale 2-yr-old Lincoln bucks,
at Rhea creek ranch. O'Connor
Bros., Heppner. 30tf.
For Sale Good range cook stove.
Mrs. Alex Green, Heppner. 30-33
The first Farm Burau meeting at
Alpine was held Saturday evening.
The program' follows: music, Mr.
and Mrs. Michel; vocal solo, Bruce
Senter; violin solo, Frank Kilken
ny; "Lem Heck's Horse," high
school, Mr. Hawley, Mr. Clary Mr.
Michel, Bruce Lindsay; piano duet.
Miss Alma Neill, Miss Audrey
Moore; vocal solo, Miss Gertrude
Tichenor; minstrel, grade pupils.
Ther was a large number present
Refreshments were served in the
basement later in the evening by
the refreshment committee. The
crowd left after the meeting for
Bert Michels where the remainder
of the evening was spent
B. P. Doherty, who has been in
the hospital in Pendleton for the
last week, is said to be improving.
Frank Kilkenny Jr. and Peggy
Kilkenny were at the Doherty's Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Shearer were
out from Heppner Thursday to visit
Mrs. Shearer's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Neil Melville.
Mrs. Dan Lindsay and her daugh
ter Annie Ree were visitors at the
Alpine school Monday afternoon.
Ilene and Joe Kilkenny of Hepp
ner spent the week end at Frank
Kilkenny's in Sand Hollow. While
there they attended the Farm Bu
reau meeting and went to the party
at Michel's later. They returned
home Sunday afternoon. Frank Kil
kenny Jr. returned with them.
Mrs. Anna Schmidt and son Al
fred were in Pendleton Saturday.
Neil Melville went to the moun
tains early Friday morning to haul
wood for Harry Muhkers of Hepp
ner. Mrs. Rose Sanborn, sister of John
Curran of Heppner, arrived at the
home of Mrs. Frank Kilkenny for
an extended visit
Wlllard Hawley was in Lexington
last Friday on business
Alex Wilson, the employment
agent at Heppner, called at the
Frank Kilkenny home on Tuesday.
Irl Clary and Alex Lindsay play
ed a game of croquet in Heppner
Wednesday evening. Their oppon
ents were Vawter Crawford and
""k ...yy "' r I
IA0RE PEOPLE Dl
ACCIDENTS 3 FALLS,
TrtM Mtt KLLED
u mrpiane mum
ifNom crry. -rim 1
-ftESHomt WOW) IN 1ME
EUGLKH VANGUfftt h NOUN,
NtrNNG ANYTHING SHAPED
lKE TrtE VmEft. Y -
HE NUViS$P?t RWER FLOWS ...
UP HILL THE NVOUTH OF THE WMER. -S
SEVERAL THOUSAND FEET FARTHER
FROM THE CENTER OF THE EARTH
THAN ARE TS SOURCES - -
There are about 1,125
s?eces of- trees in
THE UNITED STATES
W. O. Dix of Heppner. It. was a
very good game.
Mrs. Anna Schmidt and son Al
fred were at the Kilkenny home
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kilkenny
spent Tuesday at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Pat Curran. The Currans
have bought and are now occupy
ing the Claud Finley place.
Mrs. B. P. Doherty and son, Law
rence, returned from Prineville on
The 4-H sewing and health club
demonstrators, Margaret McDald,
Doris Klinger, Kenneth Rauch and
their leader, Miss Nora McDaid, re-
. COMING TO
THE DALLES AND
In Internal Medicine for the
past eighteen years.
DOES NOT OPERATE
Will be in The Dalles on MONDAY
and TUESDAY, OCT. 12 and 18,
at THE DALLES HOTEL, and in
Pendleton on FRIDAY, OCT. 16,
at the DORION HOTEL.
Gilliam 6 Bisbee
We have it, will get it,
or it is not made
Our stock is complete
in Bolts, Clevises, Sin
glet rees, Header
Tents, Canteens, Wa
ter Bags, Camp Pots,
Who wants a Maytag
Washer on easy terms
or a Majestic Range.
Don't overlook any
thing for the farm,
ranch, camp or home,
Office Hours: 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
No .Charge for Consultation
Dr. Mellenthin does not operate
for chronic appendicitis, gall stones,
ulcers of stomach, tonsils or ade
noids. He has to his credit wonderful re
sults In diseases of the stomach,
liver, bowels, blood, skin, nerves,
heart kidney, bladder, bed wetting,
catarrh, weak lungs, rheumatism,
sciatica, leg ulcers and rectal ail
Remember above dates, that con
sultation on this trip will be free
and that this treatment is different
Married women must be accom
panied by their husbands.
Address: 221 West Third Street,
Los Angeles, California.
turned Saturday from Salem Ken
neth won the third prize of the
seven prizes given. They were ac
companied by Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Frank Kilkenny was at B. P. Do
Bill Doherty and Glen shearer
returned from a-hunting trip near
Ukiah on Tuesday. They were gone
nearly a week. Bill had no luck
but Glen got a deer.
Irl Clary shot a coyote Monday.
It bad been bothering many fam
ilies for some time. The coyote had
made several attempts to catch Mr.
Clary's chickens, but met his fate
when he ran into the bullet Mon
Dan Lindsay was in Pendleton
A program was given by the
grade school pupils Friday after
noon. There were several original
poems read aloud, but the one of
Floyd Conrad was particularly
John Doherty, Alex Lindsay, Dor
othey Doherty and Rosella Doher
ty were at the home of Frank Kil
kenny Sunday evening.
Wallace Ebson was enrolled in
$100,000 premiums OcL24-Oct.3!
21st Annual Exposition combines Pure-bred Livestock Show;
Fat Stock Show; Dairy, Manufacturers' and Land Products
Shows; Wool and Mohair Show; Poultry and Rabbit Show;
Industrial Exhibits; Boya'-Cirls' Club Work Exhibits; Wild
Life EihiblU; "Trnth-in-MeaU" Exhibit; nd ipectacuUr Hone Show.
Eleven ecru under one roof. Parkins apace for 6,000 autoa, Pared
roada direct to entrance. Reduced farea on all traniportation linn,
Portland, Oregon October M-31
the first grade Monday. His fath
er recently moved to the Cunha
ranch west of Alpine, just vacated
by G. L. Bennett
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kilkenny,
Mrs. Rose Sanborn, Camilla and
Peggy Kilkenny, had dinner at Mrs.
By P. Doherty's Sunday afternoon.
A new croquet set was broken
in at the Alpine school Monday by
Alex Lindsay, Irl Clary and Wil
lard Hawley, and it was with re
luctance that they quit in time to
reacfi home before dark.
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Bennett, Mr.
and Mrs. John Haddox and Miss
Ruth Bennett had dinner at the
home of Mrs. Anna Schmidt Sun
day. B. P. Doherty's first bfrnd of
sheep, consisting most of lambs,
were brought from the mountains
Miss Margaret Howard spent the
night with Mrs. Margaret Peddi
Beglnlng Oct 1st water bills are
due and payable by the 10th of each
month, and I have been instructed
by the City Council that all bills
must be paid by the 15th of the
month or service will be discontin
ued. W. E. PRUYN, Water Supt
Holiday Greeting Cards.
I have exclusive agency for "Pro
cess" line of engraved holiday greet
ing cards; also plain cards and
monogram stationery. Phone 712.
Mrs. Paul Aiken. 30-37.
Try a G. T. Want Ad.
If baby has
i CRY in the night. Colic!. No
ft. ...... alarm if Cnatoria ia
I A. Jk WIUM! IW b.u. ...
handy. This pure vegetable prepara
tion brings qiHCK comiun, mm tau
never narm. n i io dchiuio "
when children are ailing. Whether it's
.u. .umnKk nr thn little hnwp.la:
un Diuuium v. - --
eolic or constipation; or diarrhea.
When tiny tongues are cuaiea, or uie
breath is bad. Whenever there's, need
of gentle regulation. Children love
the taste of Castoria, and its mildness
makes it safe for frequent use.
And a more liberal dose of Castoria
is always better for growing children
than strong medicine meant only for
ON OUR MENU
afford a delicately
for your diet.
Prepared to your
Norder the way
you like them.
ED CHTNN, Prop.
The New Helper on the Farm
, What cheap and abundant electric power
has done for the industrial worker and his
family in the alleviation of drudgery and the
betterment of living and economic conditions,
it is now doing for the farmer.
It is lightening the load of physical toil and
increasing the comfort and convenience of
the farm home.
Just recall the farmers' wives of a few
years ago and many even today! The drud
gery of washday over old wash tubs! Then
ironing, heating flat irons on the kitchen stove
and then back and forth, back and forth, from
stove to ironing board. Pumping water by
hand. Cleaning and filling kerosene lamps.
Butter produced only after grueling labor.
But why continue !
How utterly this situation has been chang
ed in the electrically equipped farms of today!
One wife is now needed where two
and three were needed before. Hard
physical toil was the reason.
Electrify Your Home and Farm. Electricity
is the New Helper on the Farm.
Pacific Power & Light
"Always at Your Service"
These essential transportation require
ments are fulfilled by our service and
more it is also DEPENDABLE.
10,000 Cargo Insurance
for your protection.
John Day Valley Freight Line
M. VENABLE, Manager. Office 8 K Hay St Phone IMS
t a r)
HERE'S REAL NEWS!
THE ATRACTIVE NEW I
FALL SUITS AND OVERCOATS
II are here, selling at prices less than at any time I
for the last 10 years.
II The colors are beautiful in new shades of blue and autumn I
brown. . . . The tailoring is exquisite. ... I
SUITS - $22.50 to $29.85
O'COATS - $15, $22.50, $27.50
Same quality suits sold for $30 and $35
.a year ago.
THE STORE.OF PERSONAL SERVICE
Style. Quality and
overcoats represent one
of the most outstanding
Clothing Values ever of
fered at PENNEY'S.
When you see them, you
will know that here are
good, sturdy, comfort
able coats that pack
Value into every dollar.
J. C. PENNEY GO.
DEPARTMENT 8 TO R I
Store Phone 592 HEPPNER, ORE. Blnnager's Phone 138S