Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1937)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1937.
Little Miss Wilda Dalzell, two and
a half years old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Dalzell of Condon, was
rushed to The Dalles hospital March
25 for an operation for a ruptured
appendix. Mrs. D. S. Rice accom
panied the parents to The Dalles.
Word was received Sunday that her
condition was slightly improved and
her parents were still with her,
friends of the family here are in
formed. Martin Bauernfeind and son of
Morgan were business callers in the
city Friday. The Bauernfeind's are
quite extensively engaged in the
raising of purebred milk goats at
their Morgan home, specializing in
registered Rock Alpines, and Mr.
Bauernfeind reported one of the herd
now producing five quarts of milk a
Strayed, from Hirl range 5 miles
east of Lena, two bay horses one
saddle horse branded OTO on left
stifle and saddle marks, one small
bay horse around 1000 lbs., no brand.
Reward, for information. Mollahan
& Canning on Phil Hirl ranch. 5-6
Frank Fraters, in town Saturday
from Eight Mile, said his grain was
slow in showing up but he was not
unduly alarmed. He was laying
plans to visit San Francisco with his
family at the time of the Bay bridge
celebration in May.
The J. E. Gentrys, former Lex
ington residents who moved to Half
way last fall, send word that they
are enjoying their new home. Though
the winter was cold, lovely spring
weather was being enjoyed at the
time of writing.
W. H. French, in from Blue Moun
tain farm the first of the week, re
ported a good three feet of solid
snow still clinging to the north
mountain slopes at his place, indi
eating a good reserve supply of
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Voile and
children were in town Saturday
from upper Rhea creek. Mr. Voile
recently returned from the veter
ans' hospital at Walla Walla where
he underwent treatment for several
Mrs. Emil Groshens returned Sun
day evening from Portland to recup
erate for a time, expecting to go
back to the city in June for further
treatment for an illness from which
she has been suffering for some time
Mrs. Rebecca Patterson returned
home Saturday from the home of
Mrs. Lillie Aiken where she was
confined by illness for several weeks.
Miss Lydia Ulrich is assisting at the
U. S. Burt, director of visual edu
education with state board of higher
education and former president of
Oregon Young Democrats, was a
week-end visitor in Heppner in line
with his work.
E. W. Bergstrom, in the city for a
short time Wednesday, reported be
ing pleased with the return of sun
shine, the proper medicine for the
growing wheat crop, he believed.
Fred Mankin, in the city Tuesday
from the lone section, announced he
had reseeded all the wheat on his
place, and some of the new seeding
has started to show through.
Miss Jean Simas is reported to
have left the general hospital at The
Dalles Saturday for her home at
Kimberley, feeling fine after her re
, cent appendicitis operation.
J. O. Turner, P. W. Mahoney and
Vawter Parker were Heppner at
torneys in Pendleton Tuesday at
tending a meeting of the Eastern
Oregon Bar association.
The Methodist Missionary society
will hold its monthly meeting at the
home of Mrs. Wightman Tuesday
afternoon, April 13. All are invited.
' 100 sax good clean beardless bar
ley for sale at ranch. E. H. Miller,
Alan Gibb is boarding with Mrs.
Lillian Cochran- for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Clark and son
Ernest returned home Friday from
Manhattan Beach, Cal., where they
spent the winter and Mr. Clark made
good recoverey from the severe ill
ness of last fall. They are now busy
with spring work on the farm just
below town. The winter was quite
ideal at the coast city, they reported,
but inland a ways the weather was
more severe, hitting the citrus fruit
C. A. Minor wrote last week end
from Baker that he was there with
Mrs. Minor who had been forced to
return to the hospital for further
treatment. He believed she would
be out before long, and that it would
probably not be necessary for her
to undergo an operation at this time.
Earl Hallock called on Heppner
friends a short time Tuesday on his
way from Spokane to his home at
Redmond. He had been to the
Washington city on business con
nected with his job as manager of
the Redmond Production Credit
association. . .
PIANO BARGAIN. Beautiful
small size piano like new, also larg
er piano must be taken up. Will sell
for unpaid balance. Easy terms.
Write Tallman Piano Store, Salem,
Read G. T. Want Ads. You way
find a bargain in something needed.
Jim Hams was in the city Friday
from Hardman. He reported quite a
heavy fall of snow at his place on
L. D. Neill, county commissioner,
was in from the Butter creek home
yesterday and today to be present
for the April term of court.
Mrs. Addie Ayers, pioneer Mor
row county resident, was reported
the first of the week as quite ill at
her home in Portland.
Dr. J. P. Stewart, Eye-Sight Spec
ialist of Pendleton, will be at the
HEPPNER HOTEL on WEDNES
DAY, APRIL 14th.
Mrs. Velma Cole left this week to
visit a sister for a week or two.
Dick Howard is doing the cooking at
the Cole home.
. Barney Devlin was in town a short
time yesterday from Willows, report
ing his lambing about over with
James Farley and Frank McCabe
were lower Willow creek stockmen
in the city Monday on business.
Jim Burnside spent several hours
in the city on business Monday from
the farm near Hardman.
Mr. and Mrs. Cloy Dykstra and
family moved to the mountains on
Willow creek, Monday.
Emil Carlson was a business visitor
in the city Saturday from the Goose
Give G. T. Want Ads a trial
By BEULAH NICHOLS
The regular monthly meeting of
Lexington grange will be held at the
hall Saturday evening, beginning at
eight o'clock. A short program will
preceed the business meeding.
Several, members of Lexington
grange attended the Pomona meet
ing which was held at Rhea Creek
At the meeting of the P. T. A. last)
Wednesday evening it was decided to
send a delegate to the state conven
tion to be held in Portland the last
of the month.
Mrs. George Peck and son Ken
neth spent the week end in Cor
vallis and Monmouth. When they
returned home Sunday they were
accompanied by Doris Burchell of
Corvallis who came to visit her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G.
Mr. and Mrs. Clay Phillips and
daughter of Kinzua spent the week
end at the R. H. Lane home.
Miss Grace Johnson of Beaverton
was a visitor here Monday.
School was dismissed at noon on
Wednesday so that the teachers
might go to Spokane to attend the
Francis Hamstreet of Monmouth
was a business visitor in this cityi
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Scott mo
tored to Pendleton Tuesday.
Several members of the Rebekah
lodge here motored to Heppner Fri
day evening to attend lodge there
at which time the Heppner degree
team initiated several candidates.
Miss Louise Hunt spent the week
end at the Ralph Jackson home in
The weather continues cold and
cloudy with occasional rains and
Ed Clark of Heppner was in Lex
Mrs. Lawrence Slocum and son
have returned home from Heppner.
Mrs. Anna Q. Thomson of Hepp
ner was a business visitor in this
city Tuesday. Mrs. Thomson is a
representative of the New York Life
Plans are well under way for the
annual carnival to be held in thel
school gymnasium on Saturday eve
ning, April 24.
Pomona grange was held Saturday
with a good attendance. There was
a very enjoyable program during
the afternoon. In the evening the
5th degree was conferred on eight
candidates. The Rhea Creek grange
degree team received the honor of
being selected by the other granges
of Morrow county to represent them
in putting on the 5th degree at Cold
Springs grange, Umatilla county,
on May 6th.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Clark and son
Ernest arrived from California on
Thursday and are visiting at the
home of Mrs. Clark's sister and
brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Wal
Miss Dorothea Anderson of Esta
cada spent the week end visiting
relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dewey of Gate
way are spending the week at the
home of their daughter, Mrs. Alonzo
There will be a dance at the
grange hall Saturday, April 10, with
Steele's swing band furnishing the
CALL FOR BIDS.
Bids will be received until April
17, 1937, by Louise Becket, clerk of
School District No. 1, for painting
the cornice and all outside woodwork
of the Heppner school building.
Paint to be of best quality, made
from white lead and linseed oil.
LOUISE BECKET, Clerk,
School District No. 1.
Clara Beamer and Opal Ayers
were elected delegates to the Re
bekah state assembly to be held in
Portland, at the regular meeting of
the local lodge Friday evening.
Hardman and Lexington lodge mem
bers were guests.
Phil Hirl was a business visitor in
the city Saturday from the Lena district.
Friday-Saturday I When'a Your
Sunday-Monday) Rescue from
the burning Silver Larch; Per
ry vs. Tilden; a night club In
Paris; and other news-reel
Tuesday! Deanna Durbln (of
Eddie Cantor'a program) and
Judy Garland (the hillbilly
songbird of "Pigskin Parade")
In a grand short subject.
Wed-.Thu., (April 1-415 1 Again
we have Edgar Bergen and hi
dummy, Charlie MoCarthy.
Part of a Permanent, State Wide Organization of Business and Profes
sional Men to Improve Credit Conditions, Operating in Oregon and in
More than 20 other States.
MONTHLY DELINQUENT LISTS ISSUED
Delinquent debtors trailed from county to county, and from state to
state. Members exchange informa-tion, through the medium of our
state office, reporting those who do not properly respect their credit.
We do not guess at credit information, but in our report to members
we list debtors' names, addresses, and the amount of their indebtedness.
ALL DEBTORS NOTIFIED
Before lsting the name of any debtor, we give him due notice and ample
time in which to take care of his past due accounts. It is not our purpose
to embarrass any man, rich or poor, who DOES HIS BEST TO MEET
HIS OBLIGATIONS. Names of debtors are not removed for any rea
son until their accounts are PAID.
UNPAID CLAIMS OFFERED FOR SALE
Where payment is persistently refused, unpaid claims are offered for
sale to the highest bidder, and are sold for whatever they will bring, for
the benefit of creditors.
NO COMMISSION ON COLLECTION
WE ARE NOT OPERATING A COLLECTION AGENCY - Debtors
must pay direct to their creditors. No filing fees. No docket fees. When
collections are made, you get the money. No contracts to sign and regret.
Good Credit Is
Pioneer Service Co.
It Pays to Pay
When You Are
Oregon-Idaho-Utah Division. Div. Office: Miner Bldg., Eugene, Ore.
Local Representative C. D. McClintic
WATCH FOR LISTS WITH ACCOUNTS FOR SALE