Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1929)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1929
MRS. JENNIE E. McMURRAT,
Armistice Day was very quiet in
lone. Many of our people went to
Heppner and a few journeyed else
where to spend the day. There was
no school and all the business hous
es were closed.
The Morrow county Rebekah con
vention will be held in Masonic hall
in lone, Saturday, November 23. Of
ficers in charge are Mary Swan son
of lone, chairman; Ella Benge of
Heppner, vice president, and Verda
Ritchie of lone, secretary-treasurer.
Mrs. Hallie Ingle of Albany, state
president, will be present The
Hennner lodee will exemplify the
degree work. There will bt. an af
ternoon session at 1:30. The ban
quet will be served at 6 o'clock and
the evening meeting will begin at
The district meeting of the Order
of Eastern Star was held Tuesday
evening, Nov. 5, In Masonic hall. At
this time Mrs. Elizabeth Tipton,
worthy grand matron of the state of
Oregon, paid her official visit Other
grand officers present were Mrs.
Carolyn Johnston, grand sentinel,
and Mrs. Zadah B. Ebi, past grand
organist The chapters participat
ing in the work were Ruth No. 32
of Heppner, Jasmine No. 74 of Ar
lington, and Locust No. 119 of lone.
Guests were present from Pitman
chapter No. 57, of Pitman, N. J.
Sherman No. 132 of Grass Valley,
Fern No. 43 of Prairie City and Vic
tory No. 130 of Portland. Refresh
ments were served in the dining
room at the close of chapter. One
hundred and thirty members of the
order were present
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Lindstrmo
were agreeably surprised October
29, when 38 of their relatives and
friends dropped in to spend the eve
ning with them, the occasion being
their thirtieth wedding anniversary.
A sumptuous dinner was served at
6 o clock. Mr. and Mrs. Lindstrom
were the recipients of a complete
silver set The following were pre
sent: Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Swanson
and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Lundell and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Lundell and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Algott Lundell and family, F.
A. Lundell, Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Swanson and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Johan Troedson and family and
On November 8, the Frawley
Clark company shipped from lone a
partially filled car of dressed tur
keys. The car contained 146 boxes,
weighing 13,384 pounds. From here
the car went to Kennewick, Wash.
where the loading was completed,
From there the car went to New
York City. The weighing, grading
and packing of the birds was done
at the Walter Eubanks ranch below
town. Mr. Clark, of the Frawley-
Clark Co., was here to superintend
the grading and only number one
turkeys were included in the ship
The play, "A Poor Married Man,"
presented last Friday evening by
the Social Civics club of lone high
school was well attended. It netted
the club $85. The junior class had
charge of the candy sale the same
evening. They made $8.
Walter Eubanks is to have a tur
key shoot November 17, at his ranch
one half mile west of town. ,
On last Thursday a photographer
visited town and took pictures of
the various classes in school, the
football team, and the school build
ing. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Brown of
Portland are here for an extended
visit in the home of their daughter,
Mrs. Roy Lieuallen.
Jack Ferris is hunting big game
in Idaho During his absence Ray
Beezeley is in charge of the bar
Mrs. Cole Smith had as her guests
the first of last week, her brother,
R. M. Elder, his wife and daughter,
Beth, who reside in Sunnyside, Wn.
The Elders are making quite an ex
tended motor trip.
George Ritchie was in town a
few days last week. While here he
visited his mother, Mrs. Barbara
Mrs. Frank Eugelman visited
from Tuesday until Thursday of
last week with Mrs. Gus Wilcox at
her ranch home.
The missionary meeting which
was held last Thursday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. Paul Balsiger
was especially interesting. Mrs.
Martha Dick was leader, and dur
ing the afternoon Mrs. Frank En
gelman told of the interesting mis
sionary convention held recently in
Pendleton and which she had the
privilege of attending. She gave
also a review of the missionary
work being done by the Christian
church In Africa under the leader
ship of Dr. Dye. Mrs. Louis Bal
siger gave a review of the two ad
' dresses given at the recent meetr
ings in Lexington and Condon by
Miss Minnie Tontz, a missionary
from the African field. Mrs. Paul
Balsiger served delicious refresh
ments to all present The next
meeting of the missionary society
will be December 5, and at this time
election of officers will be held.
Miss Rosa Fletcher, who is taking
nurses' training in The Dalles hos
pital, came home the first of last
week for a visit with her mother,
Mrs. Ida Fletcher.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lundell were
business visitors in Portland last
Glen Smith has rented the Crock
ett Duvall ranch north of Lexing
ton. E. J. Bristow and family were
visitors in Walla Walla the first of
Laxton McMurray returned Sat
urday from ten days spent at St
Mr. and Mrs. Wrex Hicock, Port
land arrived Sunday for a short vis
it with Mrs. Hicock's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. S. E. Moore.
Mrs. Alexander Thompson, who
is a former resident of lone, was a
guest in the W. E. Bullard home
the first of the week. Mrs. Thomp
son Is working in the interests of
the Waverly Baby Home in Port
land. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lundell, Mrs.
son attended the Umatilla district
convention of the Rebekah lodge
held last Saturday In Echo. They
report a very enjoyable time.
Wendall Balsiger of Moro spent
the Armistice Day vacation with
home folks here.
A six-ton car load of alkali was
shipped out of lone Nov. 8. It went
to the Mt Hood Soap company In
Fred McMurray has begun work
on a new barn on his ranch above
Albert Petteys, who some time
ago suffered a broken arm while
working in Jordan elevator, was
called to Portland Friday for an ex
amination by physicians of the
State Accident commission. They
gave him little hopes of his arm
ever being quite well again, report
ing that twenty per cent of the use
fulness of the arm was gone.
Cole Smith drove to Walla Walla
Armistice Day. When he returned
he was accompanied by his father,
W. H. A. Smith, who had been vis
iting in the Washington city for
some time at the home of his sister-in-law,
Mrs. Mary Appling. Mr.
Smith, Jr., reports that he had con
siderable difficulty in driving up the
Columbia River highway from the
Junction to Umatilla because of the
dense fog. He found it necessary
to stop often to remove the ice from
the windshield of his car.
Miss Elizabeth Rhoten is now
boarding at the lone hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brown spent
the Armsitice Day vacation visiting
relatives at Walla Walla.
Miss Hildegarde Williams spent
the week end visiting her sister who
lives near Prosser, Washington.
Miss Frieda McMillan spent the
week end with home folks at Lex
ington. Ralph Akers who last Saturday
underwent a tonsil operation is in
a Heppner hospital for a few days.
Mrs. Katie Petteys who has been
quite ill, is reported better at this
Mrs. R. E. Harbison of Morgan
had as week end guests, her broth
er, B. J. Rand, of Portland, his wife,
two sons, Wesley and Milton, and
daughter, Isabell. Mr. Rand is one
of the managers of the Ryan Fruit
comphny which recently consolidat-
THE WEATHER MAN SAYS ITS
Time for an
WE SUGGEST OUR NEW
Tudor Hall Overcoats
is one of the
for this fall.
Step in and
ed with the Pacific Fruit and Pro
A MANS STORE FOR MEN
Your Kitchen Floor
One quart is enough
for an average floor
Acme Quality Granite Floor
Enamel is a durable, high
gloss finish that is especially
recommended for kitchen
floors. It is easy to apply and
dries quickly with a fine elastic film that wears and
wears. Available in popular and modern colors.
Also fine for basement steps and cement floors.
A general purpose varnish that can
be used for exterior work and for
interior surfaces. Great Lakes Spar
Varnish will protect and beautify
your front door or it can be
used on woodwork. Has a bril
liant gloss finish that wears.
Peoples Hardware Co.
Every pile of leaves burned is just
that much valuable plant food lost
to the soil. Surveys made of Ore
gon soils by the experiment station
show also that the additional humus
supplied by leaves and other plant
wastes is needed in the majority of
soils of the state.
The average fowl In the country
today lays only about 60 eggs a
year, says the Oregon Experiment
station Good feed and management
would raise this figure with some
hens, but others simply lack the ma
chinery for more eggs, hence im
provement is a matter of breeding.
The earlier next year's seed sup
ply is ordered the better grade will
probably be obtained. Most grow
ers also find that it is more satis
factory to deal with a reputable
seed house than to depend on sup
plies from the corner grocery, says
tne experiment station.
Farmers of one county in Oregon
have ordered 10 carloads of ground
limestone from the state plant this
fall after making limited tests last
year which proved successful. The
orders, assembled by the county
agent, totaled 352 tons for 82 farm
ers. One man ordered 60 tons for
himself after getting big crop re
turns from the use of 15 tons.
Dillard French, Gurdane stock
man, was down on Tuesday from
the ranch in the hill country. Some
slight touches of winter has been
the order out that way during the
week, but the range country has
received little moisture as yet
Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Clark were
Eight Mile people in the city on
Tuesday, spending a short time here
or leave orders at
Phelps Grocery Co.
Home Phone 1 102
MAKE IT GO FURTHER THIS WAY
No matter how large or small your in
come it can be spent in such a way as to
make it buy more than it does now.
The simple secret of getting more out of
an income is found in the word "budget."
A budget shows you how to avoid many pet
ty expenses and gives you money for the
purchase of worth while things. j
Come in and talk to one of our Officials
about the pleasing results which a budget
can achieve for moderate incomes. Then
plan to open and use one of our Savings Ac
counts. $1.00 is all you need, and we will
pay you liberal compound interest every
Farmers & Stockgrowers National
Heppner Bank Oregon
SATURDAY AND MONDAY
November 16 and 18
IVORY 99.44 PURE. FREE A big stick pure SU
IT FLOATS gar candy FREE with 1-lb.
2D C Pk AFFILIATED BUY-
DarS lOr . . 19t ERS' BEST, Highest Grade
SALT Special 46C
thURns TluT- ELECTRIC LIGHT GLOBES
ParUap QC MAZDA
1 dlNdgC U Genuine Inside Frosted
. 25 Wntt Each ...... u 20c
RICE - 40 Watt Each 20c
FAilCLL,?UISR NA iSS WatlEacn" "17 IZ
3-lb. Sanitary Bag
Bag 27C DATES
" " " Fresh, Bright New Crop.
CRACKERS HOLLOW! K GOLDEN
Chieftain Brand. Snowflake n n Bu'
Baker l ib. Package. per 0UnCl , , (
Package loC mlm
for S5o TOMATO
- HOT SAUCE
PANCAKE FLOUR Spanish style pep
AUNT JEMIMA Large Size. Buffet Size
Makes Superb Pancakes P ffrt
Package . . . 35C Un 5C
Affiliated Buyers' Highest n(f, Bottle.
Quality Lemon or Vanilla,
1-POUND CARTON rj ..1 Q Mn
Carton 18C Bottle 24c
TORN PURITAN Richest, Strong-
VVivn est, Best Hop Flavored.
BLAIR EXTRA p CtZn
A Good Sweet Corn, 2's ail DDC
2 Cans for . . 25C ROLLED OATS
SOAP CARNATION With China.
CRYSTAL WHITE The Bll- We Package
Hon Bubble 8ap- rackage .... ouC
6Barsfot...25C CANDY IiARS
BAKING POWDER the favorites
royal 12-01. Tin. Horshoy'g, Oh! Henry, Milky
The Leading Cream of Tar- Way, Dip, Chocolate Mounds,
tor Baking Powder. Bllby "PV- Funny Fac
Can 42C Special Per Bar 4c
Published in the interests of the people of Heppner and vicinity by
THE TUM-A-LUM LUMBER CO., Phone 912
Heppner, Oregon Oregon, November T
ness King Coal.
Pine Box Wood.
Red Fir Cordwood.
All hot stuff.
Getting mighty close A couple of boards,
In this life it Isn't
how much money you
get that counts,, but
how much you get for
the money. '
Oak floors can easi
ly be laid over the old
floors. One room at
a time will not even
make a muss In the
to Turkey Time. That
is about the time of
year we find people
chicken to turkey.
A can fo paint,
Make many a house
Henry Crump hag
been doing some re
pair work at the
school house this wee
school house this
The editor announces
that he will tell no
more Scotch jokes as
some of his closest
friends are Scotch.
Johnson Bros, are
working over the J. C.
Penney Store room
ing, a kiss is only an
exchange of microbes,
so a city in California
has abolished kissing,
but we will bet there
are a lot of osculation
"New homes from
old houses." A delight
ful treat for you by
calling at our yards.
The student today
gets the horsehide, the
pigskin, the coonskin,
and by the time he
has the sheepskin, fa
ther hasn't very much
hide left either.
Ray Drake was in
town Wednesday after
lumber for a cellar.
Sedan oAmbulance Service
Licensed Embalmer : Lady oAssislant
Cut Flowers for oAll Occasions
Heppner Gazette Times for Everything in Printing
A Definite Objedt
Do not save money just for the
sake of saving. That isn't the idea
at all. Have a definte object. Then
thrift will have a new meaning to
Save to pay for a home; to give
the children an education; to take that
vacation you long for. Save to even
tually have an income from your in
vestments. Save to be able to start
in business for yourself. Have some
definite object in view you can at
tain it. Let our bank help you.
Fir& National Bank
'THE HOUSE OF COLOR"
E. J. Bristow and Mrs. J. K. Swan