Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, September 10, 1936, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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Henry Baker and Henry Peter
son, neighbors of the Gooseberry
section, were transacting business
In the city Friday. They reported
farmers of their section busy treat
ing seed wheat to be in readiness to
rush the new crop into the ground
as soon as weather conditions seem
favorable. Mr. Baker said the rain
of last week end hit there, but that
moisture was still insufficient for
the farmers to feel safe in planting.
Miss Mildred Clowry, superin
tendent of Heppner hospital, re
turned home Tuesday from her va
cation. She first went with Miss
Gretchen Chappel Into California,
visiting Carmel, and returned north
for a visit with a friend at Gresh
am. She arrived home just a few
hours before Dr. A. D. McMurdo,
who practices at the hospital, left
for Portland for medical treatment.
Dee Schnltzer of Hard man, who
was severely injured the first night
of Rodeo two weeks ago when hit
by a hit-and-run driver, was
brought back Tuesday from the
hospital at Pendleton where he was
taken for treatment and is now at
Morrow General hospital. Phelps
ambulance brought him over. He
Is reported to be making favorable
recovery. , '
Mr. and Mrs. Laxton McMurray
of Jordan Siding were business vis
itors In the city Tuesday. Mr. Mc
Murray said he was feeling quite
improved from his recent illness,
though his right hand causes him
some trouble. They are making
plans to 'move from the ranch,
Paddy Carty of Juniper Canyon
' was in the city on business Tues
day. He reported his father, Jim
Carty, pioneer stockman, to be suf
fering considerably from rheuma
tism in his right leg. He gets about
but with considerable difficulty.
C. E. Carlson was in the city Sat
urday from the Gooseberry section.
A fair yield Is reported in that sec
tion with harvest being completed.
Aside from his farming duties Mr.
Carlson takes time to act as treas
urer for the county wheat allot
ment committee.
Mrs. Lucille McAtee reports that
shortly after her recent visit with
her father, Dr. A. P. Culbertson, at
Vickeryville ,Mich., the Culbertson
home was struck by lightning re
sulting In a fire that damaged the
house to such extent as to make It
Mr. and -Airs. John Turner de
parted Monday for the coast where
they expected to spend their vaca
tion while Mr. Turner is relieved of
his duties as manager of the local
Union Oil distribution plant
Charles Gable, brother of Mrs.
Alton Blankenship, was a visitor at
the Blankenship home here last
week. Mr. Gable resides at Everett,
Wash., and is a student at Univer
sity of Washington.
M. C. Grlswold of Portland, large
owner of timber in the south Hard
man section, and L. O. Case of
Ukiah, were in Heppner last week
end on business connected with the
Grlswold holdings.
Ray Drake was in the city Tues
day from the Sand Hollow section.
He was Interested In the opening of
deer hunting season the 20th, mak
ing it a practice to bring in a big
buck each year.
T. G. Denissee, former local con
tractor located at Pendleton for
several years, was a Heppner vis
itor Monday, and enjoyed greeting
old-time friends.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Duff Mc
Kitrick of Hardman at the home
of Mrs. Corda Saling in this city
last Saturday morning, a 7-pound
boy. ,
Oscar Keithley was a business
visitor in the city yesterday from
the farm home in the lone section.
Cleve Van Schoiack was a busi
ness visitor In the city yesterday
from the farm in Sanford canyon.
Frank Wilkinson spent a few
hours in town on business yester
day from the farm up Willow creek.
George McMillan was among Lex
Ington people In town Saturday.
Mrs. A. E. Burkenblne arrived
home last evening from Vancouver,
Wash., accompanied by her moth
er, Mrs. Delia Hutchins, who will
remain at the Burkenbine home
for a time while recovering from
an illness. They made the trip up
in the Phelps ambulance to make
Mrs. Hutchins comfortable on the
Dr. A. D. McMurdo and son Ber
nard motored to Portland Tuesday,
where the doctor remained to un
dergo observation for a time for
head infection. Bernard returned
home Wednesday. He plans to en
ter Oregon State college with the
opening of the fall term.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R, Merritt of
Wapato, Wash., and daughter, Mrs.
Ray Shurte of Ingle wood, Cal., were
visitors this week at the Henry
Schwarz home. The Merritts, for
mer residents of this city, plan to
spend the winter in Inglewood.
J. F. McMillan was among far
mers of the Lexington section trans
acting business in the city Satur
day. He reported his harvest fin
ished with a 12-bushel average,
about half the normal yield.
A large number of Hardman peo
ple were in the city Saturday,
among them being J. B. Adams,
Bleva Adams, Harry French, Carl
Leathers, E. J. Merrill and Charlie
Hunters: Buy Winchester cart
ridges at Gilliam & Bisbee's and en
ter big buck contest. Model 54 Win
chester rifle given as prize by J. E.
Hazeltine & Co., Portland.
Clifford M. Sims and son Zan of
Milton were visiting in Heppner the
end of the week at the McMurdo
and Hager homes.
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Slevin of
Boardman were business visitors in
the city Tuesday.
Ernest Lundell, lone garageman,
was transacting business in the city
See the Coles Oil Burning Circu
lator at Gilliam & Bisbee.
John Franzen returned to Baker
this week with Clair Cox, after
working for a time In the Lexington
warehouse. Mr. Cox, car salesman
with a Baker automotive firm, vis
ited a few. days at the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Cox.
Roland Humphreys departed this
week for Los Angeles after a two
weeks' visit with home folks. He
taught mathematics last year in an
eastern college. He will visit his
sister, Evelyn, in the southern city.
Col. and Mrs. Charles D. McMurdo
of San Jose, Cal., arrived this week
for a 10-day visit at the Dr. A. D.
McMurdo and Keith McMurdo
homes, the men being brothers.
Chance Wilson of Monument was
in the city Saturday with a number
of other cowhands of that section
delivering cattle at the local yards
for shipment.
Lawrence Palmer was in the city
Saturday from the farm near Lex
ington, transacting business.
The Lexington school opened
Monday with an enrollment of 69
in the grades and 27 in the high
school. One of the high school
teachers, Miss Mary Alice Reed,
was not able to be here for the
opening of school on account of Ill
ness. Her place is being filled tem
porarily by Mrs. Frances Case of
Heppner. Willard C. Newton, who
was engaged to teach the seventh
and eighth grades, tendered his res
ignation to the board of directors
Sunday evening and George Gillis,
a former teacher in the grades, has
been engaged to fill the vacancy.
Mr. Gillis is in Portland this week
and Mrs. Louise Becket of Heppner
is teaching during his absence.
Mrs. Charles Breshears enter
tained with dinner Sunday evening
in honor of Mr. Breshears' sixty
fifth birthday. Those present were
Mr. and Mrs. Breshears, Mr. and
Mrs. Wilbur Steagall and children,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Whllolck and
daughter, Miss Helen Breshears and
Miss Edwina Breshears.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Breding and
children of Mayville were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Steagall last
Relatives here have received an-
' ? Moguls eMq ' n
mf Mail m i&S- '
o sg- I si? O ,
nouncement of the birth of a daugh
ter, Kay Lucille, to Mr. and Mrs.
Claude Hill of Redmond. Mrs. Hill
was formerly Miss Naomi McMillan
of this city.
Bill Burchell, who has spent the
summer with his grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. G. Johnson, returned to
his home in Corvallis Sunday. He
went as far as Salem with Jack
Van Winkle and Elwynne Peck who
are attending the state fair this
Mr. and Mrs. James Leach have
returned from a visit with Mr. and
Mrs. N. A. Leach at their summer
home at Camp Sherman on the Me
tolius river. They also spent some
time at the coast and returned
home by way of Portland where
they spent a few days.
Elsie Tucker, who spent her va
cation with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Tucker, has gone to
Haines where she will teach this
Fred Mankln of lone was a busi
ness visitor in Lexington Friday.
M. M. Saunders of Walla Walla
was tuning pianos in this commu
nity last week.
Miss Grace Burchell left Thurs
day for her home in Corvallis. She
Oysters, Shell Fish
the pick of
marine delica
cies served
You'll find our
stock of
i r.i- p
1 lP-
has spent the past month with rel
atives and friends In this commu
nity. Vernon Scott made a business trip
to La Grande Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Puryear of
Toppenish, Wash., visited friends in
Lexington one day last week.
Milby Sloas of North Powder was
a week-end guest at the W. B.
Tucker home.
Mr. and Mrs. George McMillan of
Cherryville are visiting relatives in
this city this week.
Paul Smouse has gone to Forest
Grove where he will enter Pacific
university this year.
Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Burchell of
Sheridan spent a few days this
week at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
J. G. Johnson.
Miss Helen Valentine, who spent
the summer with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Valentine, has re
turned to Rufus to resume her
teaching duties in the high school.
Mr. and Mrs. Oral Scott are at
tending the state fair in Salem this
Mrs. Ted McMillan and daughter
visited friends in Arlington this
No trespassing or hunting will be
permitted on the Dee Cox and D.
O. Justus land in Morrow county.
Anyone found trespassing or hunt
ing will be prosecuted to the full
extent of the law.
27-28p D. O. JUSTUS.
On Saturday, the 10th day of October,
1936. at the hour of Ten o'clock A. M..
at the front door of the Court House in
Heppner. Morrow County, Oregon. I
will sell at auction to t!ie hlfrhwrt bid
der for cash the following described
real property located In Morrow Coun
ty, Oregon, to-wit:
Northwest Quarter of the South
east Quarter of Section 17. Town
ship 3 South. Range 27 East of Wil
lamette Meridian.
Said sale la made under execution Is
sued out of the Circuit Court of the
State of Oregon for Morrow County to
me directed and dated the 4th day of
September, 1936, In the case of
William McCaleb, Plaintiff,
D. B. Gil man and Bertha D. Gil
man. Defendants.
Sheriff of Morrow County. Oregon.
I would appreciate having my
friends write my name In on the
ballot for the position of County
Judge at the November General
(Paid Adv.) G. A. BLEAKMAN.
en s
Work Sh
All Leather. 6- and 8-inch tops
$4.25 $4.50 $5 $5.50 $6
IV rl
en s ivress on
Kangaroo Leather - Cushion Sole - Arch Support - Black
Kid or Canvas Linings. They're dressy, com
fortable and wear well.
M. D. Clark
Want Ads
Strayed Mouse-colored buckskin
saddle mare. Short chain on front
foot. Light rope hackamore. Find
er please notify C. W. Dykstra, Box
131, city.
AidiiDi &
AT THE W. G. McCARTY farm in sand hollow
Wednesday, Sept. 16 j
Lost Good new tire, had not been
unwrapped, between Coal Mine and
Herren place on Willow creek about
week ago. Roy Vaughn, Heppner,
flnnrnrd crimes, lc Der nound.
W. L. Suddarth, Irrigon.
For Sale Rosen seed rye. Rufus
Pleper, Lexington. 26-28
Lost Chev. wheel and tire be
tween Heppner and Butter creek
on Lexington road. Finder notify
L. D. Nelll, Pine City. . Hp
Weiner pigs for sale. Blaine Cha
pel, Hardman.
Weiner pigs for sale. Arnold Pie
per, Lexington.
LOST Brown umbrella. Mrs. Lou
Rea. ItP
make piano near Heppner. Will
sacrifice for unpaid balance. A
snap. Easy terms. Write Tallman
Piano Store, Salem, Ore. 28-27
Four aged fine bucks for sale. O.
C. Stephens, Hardman. 24-28p
For Sale 62 acres, 66 under lrrl
best alfalfa land.
For Information write Mrs. Flor
ence Myers,1' Boardman, ure.
Maternity and convalescent cases
cared for in my home. Mrs. j. a.
Cason. tf.
1 Black Gelding, 8 yrs., wt. 1550.
1 Brown Mare, 5 yrs., wt. 1150.
1 Bay Horse, 10 yrs., wt. 1450.
1 Black Horse, 7 yrs., wt. 1450.
1 Sorrel Horse, 10 yrs., wt. 1350.
1 Black Horse, 7 yrs., wt. 1650.
1 Brown Mare, 6 yrs., wt. 1400.
1 Brown Mare, 6 yrs., wt. 1200.
1 Brown Mare, 10 yrs., wt. 1200.
1 Bay Mare, 5 yrs., wt. 1350.
1 Bay Mare, 7 yrs., wt. 1450.
1 Black Mare, 8 yrs., wt. 1300.
1 Brown Mare, 10 yrs., wt. 1500.
1 Spotted Horse, 6 yrs., wt. 1200.
1 Sorrel Mare, 3 yrs., wt. 1100.
1 Brown Horse, 3 yrs., wt. 1150.
2 Bay Mares, 2 yrs. old.
2 Bay Horses, 2 yrs. old.
3 Mares, 1 year old.
1 Brown Mare, 7 years old.
1 Walla Walla Weeder.
2 Bar Weeders.
1 8-ft. Disk.
2 Van Brunt Hoe Drills, 6 Horse.
12 Sections Harrow.
3 Plows.
2 Deering Binders.
1 Derrick. ,
2 Hay Slides and Nets.
Harness, Collars and Halters.
2 Wagons and Hay Racks.
1 Wood Saw.
3 Milk Cows, 4 years old.
3 Heifers, 2 years old.
5 Short Yearlings.
2 Pigs. 3 Sows.
10 Sets Harness. .
2 Sets Butt Chain Harness.
Collars, Bridles, Halters and other
articles too numerous to mention.
Lee Slocum V. R. Runnion
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When you have an automatic
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Hew Thot togKJSSiSi &