Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1934)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THUR SDAY, NOV. 8, 1934.
Word received from Mrs. Grace I
Medlock Ackerman announces they
are now situated at Kelso, Wash.,
where the children, Warner and
Lloyd, are in school. The mills there
are running three six-hour days a
week, with common labor paid 45
cents an hour. There is lots of rain,
but withal the new location is en
Joyed though old Heppner friends
Wilson Her and Pete Stenson of
Newport were among elk hunters
coming through Heppner the end
of the week, and while in the city
were guesta at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Aiken, brother-in-law
and sister of Mr. Her who formerly
resided in the Lexington section,
but who has been absent from the
county for some ten years.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Amort of
Portland stopped over for a few
hours in Heppner today to visit with
Mrs. Rebecca Patterson, aunt of
Mrs. Amort, and to enjoy a short
visit with other relatives and
friends. They were returning to
the city from a business trip made
by Mr, Amort to central and east
ern Oregon points.
Martin Lovgren, who has farmed
lo these many years in the Eight
Mile section, was looking after
business here Wednesday. He -reports
a considerable water short
age out his way, and this fall has
been compelled to haul water for
ranch purposes. The reserve sup
ply in many wells has failed, he
Cecil Lutkins was in town Tues
day from out Eight Mile way. For
the last eight years, Cecil has been
working off and on at highway con
struction work, having formerly
been in the wheat raising game
here. He is now making wood in
the mountains, and came to town
, for supplies,
Noah Clark announces that he
will hold a public sale at his farm
on Eight Mile on Friday, November
16th. Dwight Misner will be the
auctioneer in charge. Stock, farm
implements and some household
articles are to be found listed in the
advertisement in another column.
Two Charlie Iremongers from
over Fossil way were through the
city Tuesday on their way to the
elk haunts. The two Charlies are
cousins, and are more specifically
designated by'The initials C. F. and
C. W. Both are prominently iden
tified with affairs In the Wheeler
Mrs. Eph Eskelson was called to
Pendleton on Sunday to see her sis
ter, Mrs. Ruth Barnett, who is very
ill at her home In that city. Re
turning home later, Mrs. Eskelson
reports the condition of her sister
but slightly improved.
Ed Bergstrom, who was in the
city on Monday from the lower
Eight Mile section, reports sufficient
rain to keep the grain growing
nicely, and the country out his way
looks good right now.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Barratt arriv
ed home Monday evening from
Portland, driving a new automobile
received in adjustment on their car
which was wrecked a few weeks
Mrs. Ernest Heliker and daugh
ter, Miss Harriet, were visitors in
town Saturday from their home in
the lone section, Miss Heliker un
dergoing a tonsdlectomy while here.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Saling came
over Monday from their home at
Prairie City to attend the funeral
of Mrs. Saling's nephew, Tom In
gram, held at Hardman Tuesday.
Dr. J, P. Stewart, Eye-Sight Spec
ialist of Pendleton, will be at the
HEPPNER HOTEL on WEDNES
DAY, NOVEMBER 14th. Hours
9:00 a. m. to 6:00 p. m. 35
The Women's Foreign Missionary
society of the Methodist church
will meet at the home of Mrs. N. D.
Bailey next Tuesday afternoon at
Miles Mulligan was in town Tues
day to vote, having come out of the
mountains after spending the sea
son as lookout on Arbuckle moun
tain. For Sale 1 milk cow, 2 heifers,
2 dozen young chickens, fryers. Ed
Bergstrom, lone. 35p
C. G. Blayden of Boardman was
in the city Wednesday, bringing
over the election returns from his
Josephine Mahoney returned
home the end of the week after
spending a week visiting friends in
Capable woman wants work nurs
ing, housekeeping, or cooking. Ref
erences. Inquire this oillce.
C. Melville, Alpine farmer, was
In the city on Wednesday, attend
ing to matters of business.
Wanted Woodsawlng, in or about
town; regular prices. W. II. Tuck
er, city. 34-35p
R. B. Ferguson was a business
visitor In Portland the end of the
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By LUCILLE FARRENS
Funeral services were held Tues
day afternoon at 3:00 at the I. O.
O. F. hall for Tom Ingram, aged
43, who died suddenly last Sunday
afternoon at the Justus place near
Heppner where he was working.
Rev. Benton of Heppner conducted
the services in the presence of a
large number of friends and rela
tives who had come to pay their
last tribute to our old time friend.
Interment was in the I. O. O. F.
cemetery near here where the Am
erican Legion officiated.
Thomas Ingram was the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ingram, old
time residents of this community
and spent most of his life in and
around Hardman. He was an ex
service man, spending 11 months
in France. He leaves to mourn his
loss his widow, Mrs. Raechel In
gram, and small son Billy, his moth
er, Mrs. Mary Howard, one brother,
Garland and a number of sisters
and other relatives besides a host of
friends. The community extends
its sympathy to the bereaved fam
ily. Mrs. Neil Knighten was in at
tendance at the Columbia Union
Christian Endeavor conference at
Heppner during the week end.
Mrs. Anna Heiny was a week-end
guest of Mrs. Irl Clary and family.
The local Sunday school is hav
ing a new-member contest. The
contest is arranged to be a repre
sentation of the London-Melbourne
flight with Jean Leathers and Ro
land Farrens as captains.
The high and grade schools en
tertained the public at a Hallow
e'en party on Oct. 31. A general
good time is reported with most-of
the community folks in attendance.
The play, "Beads on a String,"
which was presented by the com
munity October 27, was a success,
both financially and in the manner
of presentation. The theme of the
play centered around the activities
of a number of relatives to win the
favor of a rich uncle and conse
quently gel a large share of the in
heritance. Those taking part were:
Ethel Knighten, who played the
part of Uncle Benjamin; Charlotte
Adams, his niece; Elma Harshman,
Forest Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Davis,
Neil Knighten, their son Bennie,
Ruth Nyland, their colored maid,
Lester Ashbaugh, Bennie's friend,
Mollie, Pat Bleakman, Bennie's
sweetheart, the dectective, Jim
Stevens, who carried the comedy
role to perfection. $40.90 was taken
In from the play, and will go for
the benefit of the Sunday school.
A free dance followed the play
which was well attended and well
enjoyed by all.
Among those who are out to en
joy the elk season is Bernard
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hams have
moved into rooms In Byland's house
AT PLACE ON EIGHT MILE, 20 MILES WEST OF HEPPNER
AND 18 MILES SOUTH OF IONE
FRIDAY, NOV. 16
Three Head Work Horses 2 Geld
ings, 1 Mare.
22 Head of Cattle, consisting of 1
fresh milk cow, 1 Jersey & Dur
ham cow, freshen in February, 2
young, coming fresh middle of
1 Good Superior Drill, 2 Wagons,
1 3-bottom Plow, 1 Harrow 1
Walking Plow, 1 Garden Cultiva
tor, 2 Bar Weeders, Harness and
Collars for 10 Horses, Man's Sad
FREE LUNCH AT
TERMS OF SALE CASH
N. A. CLARK, Owner
where they will reside during the
Sir. and Mrs. Heniy Rowell and
family recently moved into the
house belonging to Blaine Chapel
where they will live during the
M-s. Harvey Harshman and Mr.
ard Mrs. Russell Wright were vis
King relatives here one day last
Mr. and Mrs. Max Buschke and
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Harshman
tie both the proud possessors of
new radios purchased recently.
Mrs. J. W. Stevens recently re
turned from Portland where she
spent the week visiting friends and
relatives. She also visited her bro
ther and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Inslie, at Salem.
Jim Stevens cut his finger severe
ly last Monday while cutting wood.
He was rushed to the doctor who
took several stitches to close the
17th Full of Features
Corvnll.'s. Homecoming festivit
ies at Oregon State'college, combin
ed with the annual business meet
ing of the Oregon State Dad's club,
are being arranged by committees
of students and alumni under the
general direction of Lewis Riechers
of Portland, general chairman. Sat
urday, November 17, is the day
when most events are scheduled,
including the varsity football game
with Montana university.
Organization of a large "home
chapter" of the Oregon State Moth
er's club has resulted in more ar
rangements for the convenience
and entertainment of visiting moth
ers and other women than ever be
fore. Committees of Corvallis moth
ers are arranging a Saturday lunch-
IO Years Ago
. THIS WEEK
(From The Gazette Times, Nov. 12, 1924.)
A quiet wedding took place No
vember 1 at Coquille when Miss
Marguerite Hisler of this city be
came the bride of Ambrose Chapin,
Fire at the McCullough place on
Wilow creek last Friday completely
destroyed the residence and all the
contents. . . The place was occu
pied by Mr. and Mrs. Nels Justus.
Wells barber shop was robbed of
its cash last Saturday night. . .
Phelps Funeral Home
Trained Lady Assistant
Licensed Funeral Directors
BEGINNING 10 O'CLOCK A.
NOON BRING YOUR
eon and looking after transporta
tion, reservations and housing for
Alumni registration will start Fri
day afternoon, with evening attrac
tions including illuminated house
signs, the big annual 'Hood bonfire
and rally dances. A crew race on
the Willamette river and the Dad's
club meeting will be Saturday fore
noon. The second Hort Show since
that colorful display was revived
by the Horticultural club, will be
open to visitors over the weekend.
Following the game Saturday will
te a combined alumni and dad's
banquet in the Memorial Union
building, with the annual ball fol
lowing. Sunday morning Phi Kap
pa Phi, national all school scholas
tic honor society, will hold its tra
ditional homecoming breakfast.
There was a man in our town, who
was a speedy guy;
He turned the corners on two
wheels, crossed crossings on the
But yesterday, the extras say, this
wise man saw the light.
His car stalled on the railroad
Toot Toot I Ding Dong! Good Night!
giving a zest to meal
time, are the season's
offerings of the choice
foods served here.
Drop in anytime
ED CHINN, Prop.
1 Span Black Mules.l White Mule.
April, 2 Jersey cows, will freshen
in December, 6 coming two-year-olds,
5 being heifers ; 7 head com
ing yearlings, mixed.
dle, Plow Hitches and 1 Tractor
Hitch, Log Chains, Forks, Shov
els, and other articles too numer
ous to mention.
Also some Household Articles.
75 to 100 LOADS OF STRAW.
CUP FOR COFFEE
DVVIGHIIT 511SNEK, Auctioneer
Many Counties Now
Organized by Producers
So enthusiastic has been the re
sponse of growers and shippers
throughout Eastern Oregon to the
program of the newly formed Ore
gon Producers and Shippers asso
ciation that organization work
throughout the state will be com
pleted before the end of this month.
This was the prediction of H. C.
Boyer, acting chairman of the or
ganization. Mr. Boyer revealed
that practically every county in
Eastern Oregon has now formed
county units of the state associa
tion, and inquiries from growers
and shippers in the western part of
the state indicate their eagerness
"Denflnite plans are now under
way for a big state-wide organiza-
SiTu ' 't tA"T 'lil 1
Large Head .
Excellent quality Winesaps
SWEET SPUDS, ex- Sn
tra quality. LB
GRAPEFRUIT, large ?
Ariz, seedless. EACHtJU
ROASTER TO CONSUMER
Always the freshest
AIRWAY," 3 LBS. 65c
NOB HILL, 3 LBS 79c
DEPENDABLE 2 LBS. 59c
? juuiav i .' .swap ,m in
ift awnnnai ifrwitfifmn
fra-sr wwww. j"m i". ,
Once in a while you become
very conscious of "Fog Light"
when you try to match a
piece of goods, for instance,
or look closely at the color.
XM' ? t-- wwti fl.na r."JM "S! M ma -uses M wxr: ?::::::.;.:::?
Jf rl "tING LIGHT N
L t -J FOG LIGHT fh
Then your eyes rebel at "Fog
Light", and you want to go
out in the daylight the kind
of light your eyes were made to see in!
Electric light is almost as satisfactory for
vision as sunlight, if it is properly used. And
now the science of seeing has been added to
the science of electricity, and an instrument as
sensitive as your own eyes has been developed
to measure light.
The difference between your own eyes and
the Sight Meter is that the Sight Meter's sen
sitive needle-indicator tells you in a fraction
f a second whether the light you use for read
ing or working is good enough, Your patient
SEE YOUR DEALER OR
Pacific Power & Light Company
early in January," said Mr. Boyer.
early in January,' said Mr. Boyer.
"At that time we will elect perma
nent officers and select a board of
directors representing every agri
cultural and shipping industry
throughout the upstate counties of
"The sole purpose of the organi
zation is to combat the wave of
radicalism which appears to be
sweeping over the entire nation.
Producers and shippers in our up
state countiea lost hundreds of
thousands of dollars last summer
as a result of the Portland long
shoremen's strike, which, in our
belief, was fomented by a very
small group of radicals."
Mr. Boyer revealed that among
the sponsors of the association are
such men as Herman Oliver, presi
dent of the Cattle and Horse Rais
u ft I ; i' w,mr-
Savings for Fri. -
Best quality, medium weight
We also have a
SOAP, White King granulated OO
Large Package OOC
SMOKED SALT, Morton's. Per Qff
Case, 6 tins, $5.50. 10 LB. TIN tcJl
Over a ton of fresh candy just arrived
FANCY CHOCOLATES, just delicious
2'2 LB. BOX 59c :-: 5 LB. BOX 98c
Gum Drops, Jelly Beans, Chocolate
Drops, Kisses, Lemon Drops Clf)
2 LBS atteJls
r ' - X
(Always at Your Service
ers association of Oregon; James B.
Adams, president of the Eastern
Oregon Wheat league; J. O. Bar
ratt, vice-president of the Oregon
Wool Growers' association: I A.
Johnson, widely known Wheeler
county merchant; Glenn Marsh,
general manager of the Apple
Growers association; Jay Dobbins,
prominent Wallowa county sheep
man; W. H. Steiwer, Wheeler coun
ty stockman, and many others who
are leaders among the producers
and shippers of the communities.
PLAN TURKEY SHOOT.
Tentative plans have been laid by
the American Legion for a turkey
shoot to be held at the rod and gun
club grounds on Sunday, Nov. 18.
All kinds of games will be staged
in connection with the shoot, ac
cording to the plans.
Sat. - Mon., Nov. 9-10-12
2 lbs. 25c
Orange, Lemon, Citron,
ready mix peel. AQa
100 lbs. S5.49
WHEN YOU ASK
-'MAY I SEE THIS
You are trying
to see through
k"FOO LIGHT" It tht imter-ione J
tween mini light and dim light. It it
inadequate tor reading or any savare
visual work, ytt it gives bo clear warn
ing to your eyes. Your vision is adjusted
to it by harmful tension, which, il re
peated for a prolonged period, results
in eyestrain. Only the Sight Meter de
tects "Fog Light" accurately and
yei won't teU you for months or years long
after it It too late.
An experiment with the Sight Meter in your
own horns will be Interesting. Just notify our
nearest office if you wish our Home Lighting
Expert to call. There is no charge for this
service, and you are under no obligation to
follow her recommendations. But remember,
you have only two eyes, and they can never be
replaced or completely repaired. The cost of
better lighting and eye-saving - is seldom
more than a few cents a month.
lie REV PRESCRIPTION for you.