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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1934)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES. HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1934
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE.
Established March S0.18S3;
THE HEPPNER TIMES,
Established November ia 1S97;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15, 1912
Published every Thursday morning by
VAWTER and SPENCEB CRAWFORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVERTISING BATES GIVES OH
Single Copies -
Official Paper for Morrow County
A GOOD TIME TO GO FISHING.
fXE of numerous business houses
in San Francisco closed by the
general strike hung out a sign, "I've
Gone Fishing, Why Don't lou.
President Roosevelt, himself now
in mid-ocean, told his co-workers
to go on a vacation, in effect, "to
go fishing." the better to attack
their tasks in the fall.
It would be fine if everyone could
go fishing. There is nothing more
conducive to calm, sober thought,
than the shady banks of a refresh
ing stream with the music of its
rippling waters to lull one into
dreamy repose. Such an atmosphere
is quieting to the nerves; it stimu
lates neither rancor nor hatred. A
good fishing trip for everyone would
probably be the simplest and best
means of quieting the political and
economic unrest of the country
which threatens to throw the peo
ple at each others' throats.
The San Francisco business man
and the president have each rec
ognized a philosophical truth, but
their fortunate position in being
able to live out their philosophy is
not such as can be generally at
tained. It is not possible for all to
go fishing, as the tasks of the work-
a-day world must be performed, and
there are those whose time is too
occupied with obtaining the neces
sities of life to afford a respite be
side the shady brook, or on the wide
To those who cannot go fishing.
especially those in the centers of
population directly affected, the
Strike situation has an ominous por
tent Hunger, and divers inconve
niences, confront them; even jeop
ardy to person and property the
shadow of the Four Horsemen ho
vers near, no respecter of persons,
Strikers or not, the people face only
one sure consequence if the situa
tion continues to its logical end
death and destruction.
There is only one sane course for
the solution of labor difficulties,
That is arbitration. One of two
things is bound to happen shortly
in the strike areas. Either the com
batants will come to their senses
and follow the sane course, or they
will lose their senses entirely and
kill each other off.
What is needed in the crisis are
men with the wisdom and courage
to step into the breech ahd see that
the sane course is followed. If, as
is being generally acclaimed in the
strike areas, there are un-Ameri
can agitators who are forestalling
peaceful settlement, they should be
summarily dealt with.
The American system of govern
ment has not fallen down, except
that it has been too lenient with
America's enemies. It may be al
right to recognize Russia so long
as Russia remains in Eurasia, but
it is time now to uproot all Russian
communism found in America.
While present conditions prevail is
no time for those holding the reins
of government "to go fishing."
By RACHEL J. BARLOW
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Thomas an
family left Monday morning for
Albany where they will attend th
state synod of the Presbyterian
church. They were accompanied
by Mrs. Earl Cramer who will visit
In Portland until they return th
last of the week, and by Mrs. Eva
Warner who went on to Salem to
visit at the Boardman home and
then will go to Silver Falls where
her daughter, Mrs. Chas. Goodwin,
lives. Mrs. Warner expects to be
gone about a month.
Miss Margaret Gillis, health work
er and nurse, associated with the
State Tuberculosis association, was
a visitor in Boardman last week. In
the near future Dr. Bellinger of the
T. B. hospital at Salem will be in
Irrigon when he will examine the
patients whose x-rays showed
symptoms of tuberculosis. The first
tuberculosis tests were given chil
dren and adults In this locality at
Irrigon last spring, and those re
acting positive were later x-rayed.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harwood
returned last Monday from Red
mond. They are living with Mrs.
Harwood's parents, Mr. and Mrs,
Joe Byram who has been in Wal
la Walla for the past two weeks
has employment at the Commercial
Mrs. H. E. Walte spent several
days last week In Troutdale.
Ray Barlow and mother, Mrs. J.
F. Barlow, were visitors In The
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Allen and Mil
dred were dinner guests last Fri
day evening at the Art Allen home.
Willard Nickerson spent the week
end at home. He has about another
week's work at harvest In lone.
Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Root and Ver
non and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Barlow
spent Sunday in Heppner at the Al
Willard Baker Is visiting his
grandfather at Baker this week.
Ada Wilbanks had a serious at
tack of appendicitis last Friday and
Dr. Wilcutt wae called to the home.
She is much better at this time.
Bill Byram of Camas is here visit
ing his parents.
Charles Hango and Lillian are
visiting at Hood River for a time.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwards and son,
Mrs. Ruth Martin and John Dona
hue were business visitors in Hepp
Floyd Surface, Milton, Earl Cra
mer and Basil returned home Sat
urday from a several days trip back
of Ukiah where they were gold min
ing. C. M. Brown remained there.
Robert Wilson brought in a truck
load of watermelons to market last
Saturday. These were the first local
melons to be marketed.
The Home Economics club was
entertained at the home of Mrs.
Royal Rands last Wednesday after
Fred Israel of Portland visited
here last week with his sister, Mrs.
Claud Myers. Mr. Israel is one of
the longshoremen who would be re
quired to be in the picket line if he
had remained in the city.
A party was enjoyed at the Bates
home last Friday evening, which
was a surprise on Howard Bates
whose birthday was that day. A
large crowd of friends was present
and dancing was enjoyed during the
Last week Vernon Root received
through the mails a Kenmore De
luxe electric sweeper which he won
at the World's Fair last month.
When he was in Chicago and in the
Sears & Roebuck building at the
fair he put his name in a box from
which one name is drawn each day
and the winner given a prize. Ver
non s name happened to be drawn
for the sweeper.
What is expected to be the best
smoker to be given in this locality
is billed for Friday evening, July 20,
here in Boardman, when the main
event will be Dave Johnston, Board-
man, vs. Tiny Hyden, Chicago C. C.
C. Another event which will be
equally as good will be Buster
Rands, Boardman, vs. Wildcat La
Blanc, Chicago C. C. C. This smok-t
er is given for the benefit of the
Boardman Amateur Boxing club,
MRS. W. C. ISOM.
Mrs. E. O. Barnes left Tuesday
on a business trip to Elgin.
Miss Virginia Lamoreaux and Mr.
Charles Vanderbilt were married
Friday, July 13, at Yakima, Wash.,
and will make their home there at
present. Mrs. Vanderbilt is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elroy
Lamoreaux and has resided here
for many years. Her numerous
friends extend the young couple
hosts of good wishes for their fu
Miss Bessie Wilson arrived home
from Gresham the last of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Batie Rand and
Mrs. Geo. Rand motored to Cayuse
where they visited Mr. and Mrs.
Stevens and attended the Indian
celebration on the reservation.
Glenn Ball visited his family over
Clarence Wood was home from
Toll Gate over the week end. Mrs.
Wood who has been employed at
the Hermiston hospital will leave
this week for Toll Gate where they
will make their home.
Mrs. Blanche Watkins who has
been ill for some time was taken
to the Heppner hospital Thursday.
Paul Gravell is enjoying a visit
with his nephew Mr. Morsett from
Minnesota who arrived last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Emery Shell and
family have moved into the W. C.
Karjorie Williams who has been
visiting her aunt at Yakima has
returned to her home.
Will Norcross has been quite ill
with an attack of appendicitis. He
has been enjoying a visit with his
brother from Portland.
Billy Markham is visiting friends
Miss Pope and Albert Vegg were
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs.
The Boy Scouts of troop 64 form
ed a bicycle brigade and rode to
Hermiston Saturday night where
they camped out, returning Sunday.
They were Clarence Frederickson,
John Sweringen, Frankle Leicht,
Freddie and Buddy Markham and
Mr. and Mrs. Grabeil of Umatilla
visited Mrs. J. A. Grabeil Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. Emery Shell and
children were dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. W. C. Isom Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Warner vis
ited the Pursons at Hermiston Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Isom and Mr.
and Mis. Jack Browning visited
with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom
James Warner was a dinner guest
of his daughter, Mrs. Batie Rand,
Mrs. Fred Reiks was a Pendleton
Mrs. C. C. Brown of Boardman
visited Mrs. A. Bowliare Sunday
Production Credit Loans
Mount to Total $8,000,000
Production loan commitments to
195 farmers and livestock men were
closed during the week ended July
13, by the 31 production credit as
sociations in the four Pacific north
west states. The 195 loans call for
advances of $582,630.
The week's volume brings to a
total of $8,027,323 the volume of
production credit loan commit
ments made through the 31 asso
ciations since their organization this
Commitments have now been
made to 233 farmers and livestock
Sixty-nine of the commitments
made last week were made through
Montana PCAs and totaled $155,510.
In Washington, 53 commitments
were made for a total of $197,419;
Oregon, 35 commitments for $187,
329; Idaho, 69 commitments for $37,
561. The total number of loans closed
and the dollar volume for Oregon
are 324 commitments for $1,659,-580.62.
North Pacific Granted
Added Loan of $150,000
Special loan commitment of an
additional $150,000 was made this
week by the Spokane Bank for
Cooperatives to North Pacific Grain
Growers, Inc., regional wheat co
operative of the Pacific northwest.
The commitment brings to $650,
000 the total sum which the Spo
kane bank is advancing to wheat
growers through the grain co-op
for bag and harvesting expenses,
according to J. A. Scollard, presi
dent. This special advance, authorized
by the Cooperative Bank Commis
sioner at Washington, D. C, offers
a striking illustration of the service
now being offered agriculture of
the Pacific northwest by the Farm
Credit Administration. Two years
ago North Pacific Grain Growers
secured such loan funds indirectly
through the Federal Farm Board.
Weeks were consumed to arrange
for a loan.
This year, officers of the wheat
cooperatives came directly to the
bank at Spokane and negotiated
for the loan across the table. With
in a few days, the first commitment
of $500,000 had been approved.
Then came the need for still more
money, and again the negotiations
were transacted man to man, across
the table in the office of the bank.
Despite the fact that the district
bank cannot make a loan exceeding
$500,000 except with special permis
sion, commitment of the added
$150,000 was granted within three
days, although on the condition that
it should not be regarded as a
precedent, Mr. Scollard explained.
Approximately 1500 farmers have
been given money to buy grain
bags, and nearly 500 have received
funds to finance their harvesting
operations out of the first $500,000
loan, according to information sup
plied the bank by officers of North
Pacific Grain Growers.
Bend Believing that head let
tuce for fall markets may be estab
lished as a profitable cash crop in
Deschutes county, a number of far
mers are cooperating with County
Agent Gus Hagglund In trials to ob
tain comparisons on time of plant
ing and soil fertilization. The Des
chutes climate, with its cool sum
mer nights, is said to be decidedly
favorable for the production of a
September lettuce crop, and it is
believed that there is sufficient mar
ket In the month of September to
warrant such a project, Mr. Hagg
lund says. Eight varieties and
strains of the best certified lettuce
seed obtainable arS being grown as
practical demonstrations on the
farms of Rasmus Peterson, Carl
Bloomberg and J. L. Metts, all of
Music lessons, all instruments.
Prices reasonable. Harold Buhman.
House for Rent 6 rooms with
bath; out of flood zone. Call 5F6.
CLAIMS AGAINST COUNTY
MUST BE SWORN TO.
To All Whom it May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that all
claims of whatever nature to be
presented to the County Court of
Morrow County for payment, MUST
BE SWORN TO and properly veri
fied before a Notary Public or other
officer with a seal; this is a require
ment of the Oregon statutes and
must in the future be complied
with; otherwise, such claims will be
By order of the County Court.
WILLIAM T. CAMPBELL,
18-21 County Judge.
Rheumatic Pain Stepped
by Lemon Juice Recipe
Try this. If It doesn't relieve you, make you
feel better and younger and happier, youx
druggist will refund your money. Get a pack
age of the REV PRESCRIPTION. Mix it with
a quart of water, add the juice of 4 lemons and
take a tablespoonful two times a day. In 48
hours, usually, the pain is gone, joints limbei
up, wonderful glorious relief is felt. Equally
good for rheumatism, or neuritis pain. Costi
only a few cents a day. For sale, recommended
and guaranteed by all leading druggists. Any
druggist will get the REV PRESCRIPTION
if you ask him to do so.
and all those
that the season
at all times
ED CHINN, Prop.
NOTICE OF SALE OF ANIMAL.
Notice is hereby given by virtue
of the laws of the State of Oregon
that I have taken up at the A. C.
Ball farm, 9 milea south of Heppncr
In Sanford canyon. Morrow County,
Oregon, the following described an
imal; and that I will, at said place,
on Saturday, August 4, 1934, at 10
o'clock A. M., sell said animal to
the highest bidder for cash in hand,
subject to the right of redemption
of the owner thereof. Said animal
is described as follows:
One red and white 3-year-old
steer, swallow fork in right ear,
small slit in left ear, under bit on
right ear, branded F5 on left stifle.
A. C. BALL,
19-21 Heppner, Oregon.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed has been appointed by the County
Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow
County executor or the estate of John
David Bauman, deceased, and that all per
sons having claima aganst the said estate
must present the aame, duly verified ac
cording to law, to me at Heppner, Oregon
within six months ot the date of first pub
lication of this notice said date of first pub
lication being June 28, 1994.
C. J. D. BAUMAN, Executor.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed has been duly appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon for
Morrow County, administrator of the es
tate of Thomas E. McDandel, deceased, and
has duly qualified as such, and all persons
having claims against the estate of said
deceased, are hereby required to present ihe
same verihed as required by law. to said
administrator at the law office of Jos. J.
Nys, at Heppner, Oregon, within six
months from the date hereof.
Dated and first published this 19th day of
WIPLIAM T. McROHERTS.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR MORROW
LOLA BELL, Plaintiff,
JACK, HELL, Defendant,
To Jack Bell, defendant above named:
IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF
OREGON, you are hereby required to ap
pear and answer plaintiff's complaint filed
against you in the above entitled court on
or before four weeks from the date of the
first publication of this summons upon you.
and u you tail to bo appear or answer for
want thereof, plaintiff will apply to the
above entitled court for the relief prayed
for in her complaint, to-wit : That the
bonds of matrimony now and heretofore
existing between you and plaintiff be for
ever dissolved, and plaintiff have an abso
lute divorce, and that plaintiff have the
control and custody of the three minor chil
dren, namely, Jack Bell, Laurel Bell, and
Alta Bel, and that you be required to pay
$25.00 per month for the care and support
of said minor children, and for such other
and further relief aa the court may deem
just and equitable.
This summons is served upon you by pub
lication thereof in the Heppner Gazette
Times, a newspaper of general circulation,
once a week for four successive weeks pur
suant to an order of Hon. Wm. T. Camp
bell, Judge of the County Court of the
State of Oregon for Morrow County, which
order is dated July 17th, 1934, and the date
of the first publication of this summons is
July 19th, 1934.
JOS. J. NYS,
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Residence and postofnee address,
NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That on
the Becond Monday in August (Monday,
August 13, the Board of Equalization
for Morrow County, Oregon, will attend in
the Courthouse in Heppner, Oregon, and
publicly examine the Assessment rolls of
said County for the year 1934, and will
correct errors in yaiuation, description or
tops a 22-year record of engineering progress
that makes Chevrolet the best riding car in the
Tear after year, h's been the same
rtney: Chevrolet FIRST with the
NEWEST and BEST! Self-atartert Sliding gear tram
nMMon! Modern streamlined design! And now, this
yesx, comes the climax of Chevrolet's engineering leader,
snpt the Knoe-Adioa ridel No other ride in the world
can even compare with it for comfort, stability, safety
nd sheer downright enjoyment. It makes Chevrolet far
nd away the best riding car in the low-price field.
CHEVROLET MOTOR COMPANY, DETROIT, MICHIGAN
Comport Chevrolet's low delivered prices and easy G.M.A.C terms
A General Molars Value
Heppner FERGUSON MOTOR COMPANY Oregon
quality uf land, lots or other property, as
sessed by the Assessor of Morrow County,
Oresron, for the year 1934.
All persons interested or having any
complaint atcainst their assessments for
the year 1KH4, should appear at that time.
Petitions for reduction in assessment must
he made in writing, verified by oath of ap
To Gay M. Anderson, County Clerk:
In accordance with Section
submit my semi-annual report of receipts and disbursements from Janu
ary 1st, 1934 to June 30th, 1934, both dates inclusive, transfers not Includ
Balance on hand January 1st,
Taxes from Sheriff
Land Sales, from Sheriff
Office Fees from County Clerk
Interest from Depositories and
Deposits by School District Clerks
State Refunds on Secondary Highways . 2,256.28
Miscellaneous Refunds .'.
Temporary Auto Permits from
Fair Fund from State
West Extension Irrigation District
Auto Camp Inspections
Beer Permit Applications
General County Fund
State Tax, First Half 15,160.27
General County Roads 15,931.69
Road District Specials 513.16
Market Roads 2,699.69
School District Specials 55,639.42
Elementary Schools 9,320.41
School District Bond and Interest Accounts 14,693.74
High School Tuition 6.433.14
Non-High School Districts 2,751.19
Union High School District No. 1 4,585.14
City Specials 6,399.06
Irrigation Districts - 3,598.02
Fire Patrol 1,324.24
Rodent Fund 828.65
Dog Fund 73.00
County Road Bonds Redeemed 6,000.00
County Bond Interest
Official Surveys .
Transient Live Stock Grazing
Balance on hand
LEON W. BRIGGS,
SHERIFF'S SEMI-ANNUAL REPORT.
Heppner, Oregon, July 12, 1934.
To Gay M. Anderson, Clerk of Morrow County, Oregon:
In compliance with Section
semi-annual report of receipts and disbursements from January 1, 1934
to June 30, 1934, both dates inclusive.
1930 and Prior
plicant or his attorney and must be filed
with board the first week it is in session
and any petition or application not so made,
verified and tiled shall not be considered or
acted upon by the board.
Dated at Heppner, Oregon, July 19, 1934.
JESSE J. WELLS, Assessor,
19-22 Morrow County, Oregon.
- ANNUAL REPORT.
Heppner, Oregon, July 13, 1934.
27-520, Oregon Code of 1930, I herewith
1934 - - $ 73,305.97
Treasurer, Morrow County, Oregon.
27-520, Oregon Law, I herewith submit my
Paid to Treasurer
- 43,889.65 43389.65
$ 138.00 $ 138.00
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
By ELBERT L. COX, Deputy.
in the low-price field with
FIRST with (fie SLIDING
FIRST with the
SAFETY GAS TANK
MODERN DYNAMIC LINES
NO DRAFT VENTILATION
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
IN THK COUNTY COURT OK MORROW
COUNTY. STATE OK OREGON. L. C.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed has been appointed administrator
of the estate of L. C. Hirshheimer, de
ceased, by the County Court of Murrow
County, Oregun, and has qualified. Alt
persons having claims against said estate
are hereby notified to present the same,
duly verified as by law required, to the urv
dersigned at the office of G. It. Cellars, 72u
Kailing Building. Portland, Oregun, with
in six months from the date hereof.
Dated and first published July 5, 1934.
Last publication August 2, 1U34.
JOHN H. DUNLOP, Administrator
of the estate of L. C. Hirshheim
G. I). Cellars, 7H6 Failing Illdg.,
Dr. Richard C. Lawrence
Modern equipment Including
X-ray for dental diagnosis.
First National Bank Building
DR. L. D. TIBBLES
Physician & Surgeon
FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG.
Office Phone 496
Heppner Abstract Co.
J. LOG1E RICHARDSON, Mgr.
HOTEL HEPPNER BUILDING
DR. E. C. WILLCUTT
PHYSICIAN ft BUBQEON
(Over J. C. Penney Co.)
Farm and Personal Property
Sales a Specialty
O. L. BENNETT
"The Man Who Talks to
Beat the Band"
J. 0. TURNER
ATTORNEY AT IAW
Hotel Heppner Building
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN k SURGEON
227 North Main Street
Eyes Tested and Olaaaes Fitted
DR. J. H. McCRADY
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Trained Narae Assistant
Office In Masonic Building
P. W. MAHONEY
Heppner Hotel Building
Willow St Entrance
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Offlee In Court Houae
J. 0. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Olft Oooda
Watohes . Clocks - Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
F. W. TURNER & CO.
FIRE, AUTO AND LIFE
Old Line Companies. Real Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Roberts Building, Willow Street