Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1936)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY. SEPT. 10, 1936.
They Won at the Fair
Following are the prize winners with
names given in the order they placed
in ach lot:
Hilt WOOLS Lot L Fln Umb
for breeding 1 Gordon O'Brien, Guy
Moore, F rances Wilkinson, Alex Thomp
son, Malcolm O'Kneu, iick Wilkinson,
&tansel Krebs. Lo 3. Yearling ewe
for breeding 1 Edwin Miller, fciiwynne
Peck. Lot 4. Market lamb: Donald
Peck. Lot 6. Breeding ewei Frances
Wilkinson, Alex Thompson, Guy Moore,
Malcolm OBiion, Pat O'Brien. Dick
W llKinsou, Marion Krebs, Mansel
HAMPSHIRE. Lot L Ewe lamb
for breeding. Mauds CooL Dick Wil
kinson. Ka.ph NeiU, Opal Cool, James
Cool. Lot 2- Pen of 3 ewe lambs for
breeding. Maude Cool. Opal Cool,
James cool. Lot 3. yearling ewe for
breeding: EUwynne Feck, James Peck.
Opal Cool, Jan.es Cool Maude CooL
Lot 4. Market lamb: James Peck, Op
al CooL James CooL Lot 6. Breeding
ewe: Opai CooL Jaca Van Wuikie.
Maude Cool. Eiiwynne Peck.
OTHEB BBE2DS AND C S 0 S S
BHEilDS. Lot L we lamb for
breeding: James Peck, Edwin Miller,
i'rancea Wilkinson, Eiiwynne Peck,
hulas Hill. Opal Cool. Lot 3. Year,
ling ewe for breeding: Jack Van Win
kle, Alex Thompson. Lot 4. Market
lamb: Guy Moore, Marion Krebs, Pran
ces Wilkinson, James Barralt, Alex
Thompson. Lot 5. Fen of 3 market
lambs: Jack Van Winkle. Lot. 6.
Breeding ewe: Opal CooL James Peck.
DAIB HOLSIEINS. Lot 3. Year,
ling heiier dropped between Ang. 1,
19i4, and Aug. 1, 1935: Eugene Majeske,
JEKSEiS Lot L Junior calf drop
ped since Feb. 1, 1936: William Voile,
Darleen Bidille, Dick Edmondson, Ice
land Edmondson. Lot 2. Senior calf
dropped between Aug. 1, 1935, and Feb.
1, Wj: Billy Biddie, Joyce Biddie, Wil
liam Kutledge. Lot 3. Yearling beifer
dropped between Aug. L, 1934, and Ang.
1. lao5: Maude Cool, Opal CooL Lot 4.
Producing cow dropped before Aug. 1,
1934: Billy Biddie.
GUEItNSEi'S Lot 3. Yearling beif.
er dropped between Aug. L, 1934, and
Aug. 1, 1935: James CooL Lot 4. Pro
ducing cow dropped before Aug. 1,
1934. Elmer Kucker.
BEEF CATTLE All Beef Breeds
Lot L One steer, spayed, or martin
beifer, any age: Kamryn Thompson.
Lot 2. Heifer calf dropped since Aug.
1, 1935: Irvin Rauch.
LIVESTOCK JUDGING CONTEST:
Lexmgion Calf Club, score 915; Lex
ington Sheep Club, score 900; Pine City
Sheep Club, score 810; Willow Creek
Sheep Club, score 780, lone Sheep Club,
score 750; Irrigon Calf Club, score 690.
LIVESTOCK DEMONS T B A T I O N
CONTEST: lone Sheep Club (Opal Cool
and Marion Krebs); Lexington Calf
Club (Billy Biddie and Leland Edmond
son). LIVESTOCK SHOWMANSHXN CON.
TEST Shorthorn: Ervin Rauch. Guern
seys: James CooL Elmer Rucker. Jer
seys: Maude Cool, 1st and champion;
William Biddie, Leland Edmondson,
William Voile. Holsteins: Eugene Ma
jeske. Jack Edmondson. Fine Wools:
Eiiwynne Peck, Malcolm O'Brien, Don
ald Peck, Guy Moore. Hampsblreai
James Peck, 1st and champion; Eii
wynne Peck. Ralph Neill, Dick Wilkin
son. Crossbreeds: Guy Moore, Jack
Van Winkle, James Peck. Donald Peck.
FOULTBY LABGE BKEEDS. Lot
8. 1 cockerel and 2 pullets: Lura Steph
ens. Edna Stephens.
VEGETABLE GARDENING. Lot ll
Lura Stephens, Edna Stephens.
CANNING. Lot L Division I: Joy
Markham, Echo Aldrich, Jean Stephens,
Bryant Williams. Lot 4. Canning Dem
onstration Contest: Mary Acock, June
COOKEBY. Lot 1. Home Cookery,
Division I: Eunice Hiatt, June Steph
ens, Eileen Kelly, Bryant Williams. Lot
2. Home Cookery, Division II: Ellen
Hughes, Lorraine BothwelL Margaret
Tamblyn, Frances Wilkinson. Lot 3.
Home Cookery, Division HI: Carolyn
Vaughn, Margaret Doolittle. Lot 6.
Cookery Demonstration Contests. Cook
ery I: Echo Aldrich and Joy Markham.
Cookery II: David Williams and Mar
CLOTHING. Lot L Clothing, First
Year. Handwork: Rita Mclntyre, Pete
Cannon, Dagmar Skoubo. Lot 2. Cloth
ing, Second Year: Charlotte Cannon,
MOBBOW COUNTY WOOL SHOW
FINE WOOu FLEECES Lot L Pine
Wool Ewe Fleeces: Pat O'Brien, Gor
don O'Brien. Prances Wilkinson, Dick
Wilkinson, Guy Moore, Malcolm O'Brien,
CBOSS BBED FLEECES Lot. L
Cross Bred Ewe Fleeces: Prank Wil
kinson, Frank Wilkinson.
MOBBOW COUNTY GRAIN SHOW
VARIETY CLASSES Lot L Tur
key: A. A. McCabe, F. N. Moyer, E. C.
Heliker, J. O. Kincaid. Lot 2. Federa
tion: Ernest Smith, F. N. Moyer, A. G.
Pieper, Hugh Shaw. Lot 3. Forty! old:
Bernard Doherty, O. L. Lundell. Lot
4. Arco: Elsie Beach, Hilma Anderson.
Lot 5. Bluestem: Bergstrom Estate.
Lot 6. Club: Myles E. Martin, Lee Beck-
ner. Lot 7. other varieties: Ernest
Smith. O. W. Cutsforth.
MABKET CLASSES Lot L Soft
White: Hugh Shaw, M. E. Moyer, O.
W. Cutsforth, Elsie Beach. Lot 2. Hard
White: O. W. Cutsforth, Myles E. Mar
tin, Ernest Smith, Hilma Anderson. Lot
3. Hard Bed Winter: Burton H. Peck,
F. N. Moyer, E. C. Heliker, J. O. Kin
caid. BARLEY Lot L Any Variety: H.
E. Cool, J. O. Kincaid, H. E. Cool.
OATS Lot L Any Variety: O. L.
Ajuuuen, timer r'eieraon.
BEEF CATTLE SHOW
HEBEFORDS Lot L Bulls calved
before May 1, 1933: Roy Roblson. Lot
6. Bulls calved after September L
1935: Roy Kobison. 1st, 2nd. Lot. 8.
Heifers calved between Sept 1, 1934,
and Aug. 1, 1935: Roy Roblson. Lot 9,
Heifers calved since Sept 1, 1935: Hoy
Premium for Grain Show: Lexington
Fine Wool: (L) Gordon O'Brien. (Y)
Tad Miller; Champ. O. E., Frances Wil
kinson. Hsmpahires: (u) Maude Cool:
(Y) Eiiwynne Peck: ChamD. O. E. ODal
Cool. Crossbred: Champ. L. James
r-ecK; i. jacK van winiue; old nwe,
(Continued from First Page)
II .. 1
If ... If
Helen Gomes and her sister,
Eleanor Gomes, are the evangel
ists who are holding special ser
vices in the tent on May street
The truth of the Scriptures is
maintained with' practical clar
ity. Their theme in rong and
sermon is "What the World Needs
Dorothy, returned Saturday from
Salem where Mrs. Long has been
seeking relief from hay fever. They
wre brought home by Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Puyear of
Toppenish, Wn., were guests of
Mrs. Puyear's aunt, Mrs. French
Burroughs, last Thursday. They
also called on old friends here in
Mr, and Mrs. Clarence Kruse and
daughter Karen came up from their
home last Saturday to make a visit
at the home of Mrs. Kruse's moth
er, Mrs. Lana Padberg,
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Blake were
visitors at Arlington last Thursday
where Mrs. Blake had dental work
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nord of
Portland are visiting Mrs. Nord's
son, Ray Barnett, and his family
and other friends. They had Bpent
several days at Pendleton with Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Pieffer who brought
them on over here last Sunday. Mr.
Nord, who was seriously hurt while
at work handling grain about three
months ago, is able to walk about
though he still has to wear a brace
for his back.. They will return to
Miss Margaret McDevitt departed
Monday for Bend where she will
teach again this year.
Elmer Peterson of Portland vis
ited his mother, Mrs. Ida Peterson,
Miss Margaret Ely, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Ely, became the
bride of Bert Akers, son of Ralph
Akers, at a simple ceremony per
formed at the Methodist parsonage
in Walla Walla last Saturday af
ternoon. The young couple will
make their home on the Akeis
ranch In Gooseberry.
Mrs. Franklin Ely and daughter
Francine have gone to Portland
where Mrs. Ely Is assisting her
father in his store and Francine will
enter schooL Mrs. Ely's mother,
Mrs. Pierrott, is staying at the
ranch with Mr. Ely and Fayne.
Miss Mapril McMurray of Pa
louse, Wash., is visiting with Mr.
and Mrs. Laxton McMurray and
other relatives. She will go on to
Vancouver on Saturday where she
will enter schooL
Miss Kitty Wilmot, Miss Joe La-
follette and Miss Mabel McElligott
ol .Portland spent the week end
here. Miss McElligott visited at
the home of her brother, Charles,
and the other ladies were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Ely. They re
turned to their work Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Dixon Smith and
children returned Monday from a
vacation trip down the coast high
way into northern California and
back up through central Oregon
witn snort stops at Crater Lake,
Bend, Sisters and other points of
Mrs. Bert Mason motored to Port'
land Monday, taking her son Bert,
jr., down to enter Washington high
school. She was accompanied by
Mrs. u. sr. D'eltlman.
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Smith have re
turned from Portland where Mr,
Smith spent several months In the
hospital recovering from an opera
tion on his hip. Mr. Smith can now
walk with the aid of a cane and
expects in the not too distant fu
ture to be able to throw it away.
Norman Swanson spent the week
end at the home of his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Swanson. He has a
week off from his work with the
North Pacific Grain Growers, Inc.
of Spokane, and departed Monday
on a business trip to Portland. He
was accompanied by Mrs. Elmo Mc
Millan and daughter Beverly who
were returning to their home in
Salem after a visit here.
Mr. and Mrs. Lowcot (Mary Nel
son) of near Portland spent a few
hours here Monday.
Dale Ray had the misfortune to
damage his car badly last Sunday
afternoon when a front tire blew
out and his car got out of control,
He suffered minor cuts and bruises
and Miss Gladys Breshears whom
he was taking to her school, was
bruised and suffered the loss of a
Paul Smouse was a passenger on
Tuesday night s train, going to For
est Grove where he will enter Pa
Seven members of last year's se
nior class have made plans to con
tinue their education in institutions
of higher learning. Miriam Hale
and Ruth Kitching will attend Al
bany college, Rossbelle Perry and
Elaine Nelson will enter the U. of
O. at Eugene, Virginia Griffith plans
to attend Linfield college at Mc
Minnville, Harlan McCurdy, Jr., and
Eugene Normoyle will enter Pacific
university. Graduates of former
years who plan to go on are El
wayne Lieuallen and Paul Smouse,
who are going to Pacific univer
sity, Ted Thompsen who will atr
tend the U. of O., and Fred and
Ellen Nelson who will register at
Oregon State, Corvallis. Eva Swan
son, who spent her freshman year
at Willamette university, will trans
fer to Oregon State this fall.
Miss Opal Finn of Long Beach,
Calif., with Misses Audrey and
Ethyl Combs of that city and Miss
Neva Stein of La Grande, who has
spent the summer in California, ar
rived at the Peter Timm ranch last
Thursday. They went on to La
Grande on Friday to take Miss Stein
to her home. Miss Finn came back
Sunday, accompanied by her cous
ins, Arthur and Woodrow Knicker
bocker and Reuben Severson, of
Iowa, and with the Timms the par
ty spent Monday at the State's Day
celebration at Prosser, Wn., the
former home of the Finns and
Bert Johnson drove to Walla Wal
la Tuesday to take John Louy to
that city for medical treatment.
Mr. Louy was taken ill last Friday
and has not seemed to recover from
the attack as he should.
Miss Dorothy Arant of Portland
arrived Saturday night and will
spend a short time here and at
Heppner enroute to her school at
John Padberg of Lexington was
a business visitor here Tuesday.
Miss Mabel Cool has returned
from northern Washington where
she visited for the last month.
Alvln Cool has gone to Hood River
to work In fruit harvest.
Excellent results from the use of
Gazette Times Want Ads are re
ported to us each week.
CHl'RCH OF CHRIST
ALVIN KLEINFELDT. Pastor
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Morning services . 11:0 a. m.
C. E. Society : 6:30 p. m.-
Evening services 8:00 p. m.
Choir rehearsal, Wednesday, 7:30 p. in.
nimweea service, inursday, y:3U p. m.
You have been very concerned
about getting all things ready for
school. Children have been prepar
ing, and parents providing the chil
dren's needs. Everyone recognizes
that this is important and that no
time be lost in getting started. Per
haps 90 percent of the pupils were
there Tuesday morning.
ut even greater importance is the
culture of the soul. Be as concerned
about attending Bible school and
church services. They are grow
ing increasingly interesting every
Those who have just moved to
Heppner will find a hearty welcome
waiting them at the Church of
REV. R. C. YOUNG, Pastor.
Sunday morning worship:
Church School 9:45.
Epworth League 7:00.
Boys' Club Tuesday evening 7:00.
Week day session for primary
children Tuesday 3:00 p. m.
Fellowship service, Thursday at
8:00 p. m.
THE ASSEMBLY OF GOD.
Rev. E. D. Greeley.
Meetings in the tent continue ev
ery evening, 7:45, except Monday.
The Bible preached in its whole
some way. Hear the Gomes Sis
ters. Bible school at the Tabernacle
10:00 a. m. R. Taylor, Supt
ALL SAINTS' CHURCH.
10:00 a. m., church school.
7:30 p. m., evening prayer and
sermon. This will be a service of
preparation for the School of Pray
er. Beginning Monday evening at
8 o'clock, Archdeacon Hinkle will
conduct a School of Prayer each
evening at the same hour during
the week. Christian people of all
communions re asked to come. The
sessions will be held in the Parish
House. The public is invited.
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
Putstanding warrants of School
District No. 34, Morrow County,
Oregon, up to and including War
rant No. 317, will be paid on pres
entation at Heppner Branch, First
National Bank of Portland. Inter
est on said warrants not already
called ceases Sept 11, 1936. .
L. A. FLORENCE,
(Continued from First Page)
lin D. Roosevelt, with being the
j brains behind the scenes at Wash-
uigiun, aim cites, i ugweii as saying
that on return of the New Deal to
Washington the new order will
make the old New Deal look like
The fighting Irish journalist pic
tured the United States as at the
gravest crisis in history, saying that
with the supreme court the only
bulwark left between free democ
racy and dictatorship, the fact of
its being loaded with politicians to
nullify its functioning is imminent
The American, people have already
witnessed the legislative branch of
government made a rubber stamp
by the executive.
Captain Dancey paid tribute to
the man Landon, who as governor
of Kansas has balanced the state's
budget and lowered the taxes In
that state. Offered as comparison
was the record of Roosevelt as gov
ernor of New York who assumed of
fice when the state had a surplus of
$100,000,000, and who left office with
P. M. GEMMELL
Buying Wheat for
KERR, GIFFORD & CO, Inc.
IjliHll IIlP I JVC.
New smooth bottom. Fine
mesh basket. Swinging rest
stops dripping on stove.
Round, easy-clean corners.
3 qt. Size, $1 .29 (Reg. $1 .70).
Easy-clean dome cover. I
Modern, Bakelite bandies. I
6 cup, $1.95 (Reg. $2.50); I
4 cup, $1.85 (Reg. $2.20). I
Also 2 and 12 cup sizes. I
Gilliam 6 Bisbee
li'M:llf.W.'!hi s-Jv 1 1
LIVESTOCK J T
end U. S. Army Horse Show Team
October 3 fo 10
19 Shews In One 11 acres unaer one
root Exhibits or Dure drea livestock,
Dogt, Poultry Pet Stock, Wild Lite, Land
Products. Manufactures Products 4-H
Clue ana Smltft-Hugnei Vocational Edu
cation Worn, alto Hone Snow indoor
RoaeoanaU S. rm Hone Snow leant.
LARGI PREMIUM LISTS
CASH AND CARRY
Cucumbers .... 5c Doz.
Carrots 5c Bunch
(Dozen in bunch)
Beets, Tomatoes, Pep
South Main street
I Mrs. Eva L. Warner I
I ADMINISTRATRIX I
I orders three I
I Parcels of Real Estate I
I to be sold at I
12 ROOM HOTEL
t known as Highway Inn
NOW IN OPERATION
A GOOD INVESTMENT
Terms $500 Cash Balance
$15.00 Month at 6 percent
1!4 Miles from Boardman
Terms $250 Cash Balance
$100 Per Year at 6 percent.
HOUSE and 2 LOTS
Terms $200 Cash Balance
in 1 year at 6 percent
Woodry & Woodry
Livestock s Merchandise
Salem, Oregon Phone 5110
the tate owing $800,000,000.
The Kansas governor promises a
return to honesty In government
Far from being a friend of monop
oly, he has fought It at every turn
of the road as his record as gov
ernor determines. He has declared
against further devaluation of the
currency, and in favor of a curren
cy based on something. He will
ask and expect a dollar's worth of
value for every government dollar
spent In fact he will apply com
mon honesty and horse sense to the
conduct of the government's busi
ness the same as he has to his own
and to that of the state of Kansas.
Captain Dancey was a friend of
the late Will Rogers. He quoted
two remarks of Will's. One referred
to the New Deal brain trust He
said what this country needs is less
doctoring and more horse sense.
The other, made in the 1932 cam
paign, was that whoever is elected
there will be a change In four years.
The speaker, who had just com
pleted a tour of eastern states, hav
ing addressed a large audience in
Cleveland with several members of
the Taft family in attendance, said
that the change is on apace in the
east Oregon is just beginning to
HEN WANTED. Sellable, fair
education, mechanically Inclined
who wonld like to better them
selves. Must be willing; to train
spare time to qualify as Installa
tion and service experts. No ex
perience necessary. Write, giv
ing age, present occupation, etc
Box 551, Beverly Hills, Calif.
Coaches, Pullman Tourlii and Standard
Sleeperi, Obiervation-lounge Car,
Diner. ALL AIR-CONDITIONED.
PACIFIC LIMITED Daily
Air-eondltloned Coachei & Standard
Sleeperi. Also Cafe-Obie vation Car.
Meals at coffee-shop price;.
CITY OF PORTLAND
FROM PORTLAND, 3,45 p.m.
39 Houn Portland to
Chicago, no ixtra am
Diner-lounge, Coach-buffet and three
Standard Pullmanc, ail a.'r-coaa'fh'oned.
LOW PRICED MEALS I
Porter Service end Free Pillows I
In Coaches on Mi trtlns. I
For Information and reservations see
THURSDAY FRIDAY - SATURDAY
Sept. 17, 18 and 19
Rodeo - Donkey Ball - Carnival
DANCE EACH NIGHT
Elbert Bede Finds People
Opposed to Power Bill
"That part of Oregon east of the
mountains, with Its vast open
spaces, is deeply Interested tn the
possible effects of the state power
bill that will be on the November
ballot," said Elbert Bede, Cottage
Grove, who was here last Thursday.
"One reason eastern Oregon is
concerned," said Mr. Bede, "Is be-
cause It seema to the layman that
th expense of distributing power In
such a vast country would be far
greater than any hope for Income.
Running a transmission line for 60
or 100 miles for a customer or two
would mean deficit that would have
to be carried by users In thickly
settled centers or borne by the gen
Sell your surplus stock through
Oazette Tiroes Want Ads
WE PAY SPOT CASH FOR
CREAM and EGGS
MORROW COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
Case Grain Drill:
Bui It to Last
SEE THEM BEFORE YOU BUY AT
Heppner Blacksmith & Machinery Co.
SAFEWAY'S Big September Sale is here it's the opening gun of
our Fall Campaign it's further proof that Safeway can sell for
CASH and SAVE you money on the best foods. Our stores are filled
to bursting with the finest values you ever saw. With food prices
on the upgrade, we suggest generous quantity purchases RIGHT
NOW at our SAVING FKICES. 8 BIG DAYS Sept 11th through
the 16th. (Right to limit)
OATS, No. 10 Bag
Albers Quick or Regular
SALMON, 3 Tall Tins
MACARONI, 5 LBS
or SPAGHETTI. Elbo cut, fancy.
COCOA, 2 LB. TIN
1 SYRUP DEPARTMENT
Famous Sleepy Hollow Syrup Sale
I PINT JUGS 19c Vz GAL. JUGS .... 69c
I QUART JUGS 35c 5 LB. TINS 65c
! GALLON TINS $1.19
MmiiHiiitiiiiitiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiij SOAP
I C Cn Harvest j Mission
ITLUUK Blossom! Ben
! 4 SACKS BBL. $5.98 f BARS
49 LB. SACK $1.49 J7(J
jiiiiitiiiiiiiiiHiMiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHMHiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiij JELL WELL
I SUGAR DEPT. The nation's favorite
! 100 LBS. Pure Cane .... $5.69 1 dessert Cube style
I POWDERED, 5 LBS. .. 39c -
! BROWN, 7 LBS 45c 3 p. 1 7(J
?illlMIIIMjJJjiMilllllllllllMllllllllR A 6:' 0
I I MATCHES
! Meat Dept. 1 - Pennant
I BACON, PER LB. .. 33c ! 2 CTNS. 35C
Fancv breakfast S
I Corn Beef, 12 oz. tin 18c
I Shortening, 8 LBS. 95c I
f Lard, pure, 8 LBS. $1.35 1 1fi
' "1 BLACK
llllllllllllllllllll t llllllll llllll II Mill II llllllll t IIMMII llllllllll jj
i Coffee Dept. i pancake flour
I ALWAYS FRESH ! AIber3' FlaPJack
AIRWAY, 3 LBS. .. 49c f J 10 X(
NOB HILL, 3 LBS. 65c UAO
Dependable, 2 LBS. 45c i pork & BEANS
Vacuum packed I Vo ,-,,,
Ull WU'iip O
I Canned Goods 1
1 No. 2 tins
No. 2 tins
f ST. BEANS
r No. 2 tins
! 3 NO. 2 TINS 27c
PER DOZ 98c
Blue Rose Head
J PRODUCE DEPT.
f Grapes, Tokay, 3 lbs. 19c
f Lemons, large, doz. 25c
Potatoes, 100 lb.sk.$2.09
Federal or Maximum
12 TALL TINS .... 93c