HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1929. PAGE SEVEN Mrs. E. S. Duran has a very fine garden at the farm home In Black horse. We know this Is true, for she left with us a sample of the very excellent turnips, all grown on dry land, that she has raised this season. We can well remember the very One vegetables raised on this place "nigh on to forty year" ago, when Mr. Sweetser, father of Mrs. Duran, furnished the Heppner mar ket with a great portion of its "gar den truck" delivered to the resi dents early every morning. The fram evidently produces just as well these later days. R. E. Driskell of Eight Mile was looking after business here on Mon day. Harvest will be coming on out his way in about two weeks, the grain turning rapidly with the warm weather. Had it not been for frost getting some of his wheat just as it was beginning to head out, he feels that he would have had better than a 40-bushel yield. This figure will be reduced some on account of the whitecaps, but an abundant yield is looked for by Mr. Driskell, and a number of his neigh- bors will likewise make a fine show ing this season. Harry French reports that there is considerable activity in timber out his way, and that a number of parties have been cruising over the pine belt adjacent to his holdings. This is what he Btated to the editor while in town for a short time on Monday. Whether or not there will be any trades made, he was not able to say, but representatives of several large mills were looking over the timber belt In the south part of the county, and rumors are heard to the effect that much prop erty will likely change hands out that way. W. T. Gerard who farms quite extensively some six miles north of Lexington, was a visitor here on Friday. He reports that it rained half an Inch at his place the pre vious Saturday, while at the Earl Simonton place water ran all the way acroaa the summerfallow field and the cistern was filled with wa ter as well. Mr. Gerard reports crops looking well in his locality and they have been developing faat with the warmer weather of the past week. Walter Bowling and family of Welser, Idaho, passed through Heppner Friday on their way home from Portland, where Mr. Bowling attended a meeting of the North west Bakers' association. Mr. Bowl ing at one time ra na bakery shop In this city, leaving here in 1918. Mrs. Bowling will be remembered as Miss Edith Thorley, formerly of this city. The Bowlings have two children, and while here enjoyed visiting many friends. Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Ferguson de parted for Crescent City, Cal., on Monday morning, expecting to spend the summer there. They de sire to make it known to their many llonnnpr freinds that thev will con sider it an insult If any pass through Crescent City and do not call. They have a cabin available tn thnnB who mav desire to stop. and invite their friends to come and stay as long as they like. Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Parker and daughter Katherlne, and Mrs. Helen D. Bloom, a guest at the Parker home, motored over to Joseph In the Bloom car for the week end, vis iting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dorris Mitchell. They also visited with relatives at La Grande and Cove, returning home late Sunday evening. Katherlne remained at Jo seph with her sister, Mrs. Mitchell. Mavnr W. Ci. McCartv has been quite busy the past week building a cabin in the mountains where he and Mrs. McCarty can spend a por tion of the heated season in comfort Arthur Smith, now residing In Portland, is up from the city for a few days to attend to business mat- tors here. Oh, Boy! They're Good! Have you tried our delicious ice cream so das, Sundaes, or milk shakes? Ice cold drinks of all kinds at all times at our fountain. AND A GOOD MEAL ANY TIME ELKHORN RESTAURANT ED CHINN, Prop. Roy Scott and family were In the city on Saturday from their home at Top, Oregon. Mr. Scott states that the road over the mountain from Top to Hardman is in good shape now and the drive of some 45 miles is made in good time. After attending to business affairs here and doing some trading, Mr. Scott and family returned home Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Huston depart ed early Wednesday morning for Portland, where they expect to re main over for a day while visiting with their daughter and son in law, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Taylor. They will then go on to Albany for a more extended visit with relatives and friends, expecting to be absent from Heppner for at least a week. George White and son Lester, of Lexington, were in Heppner Friday, having just returned from East lake where the enjoyed catching a fine bunch of fish, Mrs. W. O. Dlx and daughter, Vir ginia, departed for Portland on Fri day. Mrs. Dlx will attend the unl versity summer school held In the city this summer, and Miss Virginia will study piano under Professor Campbell. They will be absent from Heppner some six weeks. Heppner's delegation to the Citi zen's Military Training camp at Vancouver, Wash., departed Mon day morning on the stage. Included In the group were Harry Wells, Clarence Hayes, Maurice Edmond son, Harlan Devin and Earl Thomson. JUNE LEADS DEVELOPMENT. With investments of $318,500 made by new families who arrived in Oregon to make this state their home, June led all previous months of the present year, according to the monthly report of the state chamber of commerce. These new families numbered 75 and they pur chased 5359 acres of land. The at tractiveness of Oregon as a home state is shown by the heavy influx of new people during the past six months of this year. During this period the state chamber figures show the number of families In creased from 181 during 1928 to 307 in 1929; investments by new fam ilies have risen from $633,760 during 1928 to $1,122,725 in 1929; and acres of land purchased have increased from 11,404 in 1928 to 17,903 in 1929. The state chamber also reports that it has received letters from families who will come to Oregon to locate Don't Neglect the Grease! Proper greasing will add many miles to the life of your car. In hoa weather, especially, cars should be greased often. Our hydraulic car lift and pressure grease gun assures you prompt and effi cient service at low cost. "IT'S ECONOMY IN THE LONG RUN" FERGUSON MOTOR CO. SALES AND SERVICE STAR THEATER THURSDAY-FRIDAY, JULY 4-5: George Bancroft and Baclanova in "THE WOLF OF WALL STREET" Master of money! Slave of love! A marvelous characterization of an American money monarch on Wall Street A thrilling story with a mighty, throbbing love theme. Also Fable, News Reel and Novelty. SATURDAY, JULY 6: ..Zane Grey's great novel "STAIRS OF SAND" with a cast Including Wallace Beery, Jean Arthur and Chester Conklln. Action drama from the greatest of Western story tellers. Also Her Only Husband, two reel comedy. SUNDAY-MONDAY, JULY 7-8: William Powell, James Hall and Louise Brooks in "THE CANARY MURDER CASE" A thrilling picturizatlon of the most popular detective novel in the past ten years. A notorious blonde beauty of the Broadway stage, known as The Canary, strangled to death in her luxurious apartment some of the biggest men In New York's business and social world suspected a seemingly unsolvable mystery then Philo Vance, handsome, baffling, amazingly keen, is called and !! ! Also Comedy and News Reel. 20c 40c TUESDAY, JULY 9: WILLIAM BOYD in "HIGH VOLTAGE" Boyd's best. Also OSWALD, and 7th episode of TABZAN THE MIGHTY, One Day Only COMING NEXT WEEK: WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY, JULY 10-11: MARIE PREVOST in "ON TO RENO" With Cullen Landls. You'll find this one of the most enjoyable farce comedies you have ever seen. Also screen tests by The Screenograph Soundies Co., with vaudeville skits. WATCH FOR LATER ANNOUNCEMENTS FRIDAY-SATURDAY, JULY 12-13: In addition to a change of picture program each night, Screen Tests made by The Scenograph Soundies Co. will be shown, as well as pictures taken in the neighborhood by the company. WATCH FOR LATER ANNOUNCEMENTS Norman Kerry In THE BONDMAN, July 14-15. Mrs. Wallace Reld and Noah Beery in HELLSHIP BRONSON, July 16-17. during the remaining six months of the year and they will have $1,140, 650 to invest in property. Old-Fashioned Parent: "No, I will never recognize an actress as my daughter-in-law." Lovesick Son: "But she isn't an actress; she only thinks she's one." WANTS For Sale Singer sewing machine, model 66, For quick sale, S35. Phone 843, city. 9tf. For Sale Refrigerator In good condition. Phone Mrs. Gay M. An derson, lltf. I can handle from 300 to 500 sheep with mine on pasture until October; maybe longer. Prefer fine ewes and lambs. C. O. Dinius, Ritter, Ore. For Sale Large ice refrigerator at a bargain. Mrs. Alva Jones, City. Lost June 30, one female Boston Bull, brindle with white markings, short crooked tail, answers to the name Peggy. Beulah Mankin, lone. jk Reunited with His Master iu3s0wwt?iSi& W nrmiiiWf mill Hi mm n PlTal Old Soalc he favorite pet of Secretary of State Stimton it ihown reunited with his master at the Stlmson bom in New York after a Ions journey from the Philippine bland. Universal Electric Washing Ma chine in A-l condition for sale cheap. Mrs. D. T. Goodman, city. Estray Found 1150 pound roan muley cow. No visible brand or ear mark. At my place on Rhea creek. E. L. Groshens. 16tf. For Sale Genuine Rhode Island Red Frys, 8 lbs. each. Will deliver. Phone 1F22, Lexington. Cora E. Parker. 16-18p. WANTED To lease caterpillar 60 h. p. tractor for logging. Inquire this office. Weanling Pigs for Sale G. B. Griffith, lone. 13-15p. For Sale 8 head Jersey milk cows. One 3 Inch John Deere wa gon, hardwood rack. Gorger Bros., Lexington. 13-15. WALL PAPER VALUES RE MARKABLE Sttc a roll, 5c a roll and up. No delay; select it and take it with you. Return unbroken rolls. No loss in paper or time, but three fold saving in time, money and pa per. CASE FURNITURE CO. Orders for flowers direct from the growers at figures less than you can buy direct Case Furniture Com pany, growers agent 8tf. J.C.PENNEYC. HEPPNER, OREGON Silk Dresses at a definite saving during July Invitation Month A specialized" selling that is the result of careful (hopping and plan ning ... an assemblage of smart dress fashions for midsummer needs. Many, many delightful tyles for 'all occasions . . . plain silks, prints, light colors, dark shades . . . variety enough for core of needs . . . and at suck saving! Sizes and Styles for Women, Misses and Juniors $0.90 Approved summer styles in new silk Dresses in a specialized selling at $C90 ? For Women :: For Misses :: For Juniors The kind of fresh silk frocks that you need quantities of for hot weather . . . soft pastel shades, staple colors for the street and business wear and attractive prin ted patterns . . . in a score of approved fashions for many occa sions. The thriftiest shopper will be delighted with the styles, the quality of these dresses. tu w It is important that you read our invitation here. But it is more important that you accept our invi tation to visit our store and see these values for yourself. Our "JULY INVI TATION MONTH" is intended to empha size in a special way the VALUE - GIVING STANDARDS of our Store. All the resources of our immense buying power and nation-wide distribution facilities have been utilized to 'demonstrate to you during this month how we can save you money at all times without sacrificing anything of QUALITY or SERVICE. Take advantage of these money saving VALUES. mm A Summer Hat Wardrobe The Dream of Every Fashion-Wise Woman Made Possible Here by Thrift Pricesl A hat for every summer frock . . . what woman doesn't long to be able to fulfill that dream? Women who know J. C Penney values know that such a dream is easily realized . . . smartly and at decided savings I Do come in and see the smart new felts and straws we're showing now . . . new brims . . . new trimmings , . . smart colors I A Fascinating Array at $1.98to$2.98 A Smart New Dress at unbelievably small cost Do you need a new dress? Or want one for a change? Here are de lightfully smart silk dresses for only Long Sleeves No Sleeves Many styles ... in every popular summer color and very pretty prints. You will be delight fully surprised at these values.