HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, FEB. 20, 1930. PAGE FIVE C. J. Anderson was a visitor here on Monday from his (arm south west of lone, where he this year has sown to wheat some five hun dred acres. Mr. .Anderson states that the grain is now beginning to show up quite well, though it failed to get the start it should in the fall, owing to dry weather conditions. So far as he' was able to learn, there had been no damage to grain in that section of the county from the cold spell of weather. C. L. (Buck) Lieuallen, state highway patrolman, was here on Monday from Pendleton. He reports the highway in his territory as in very good condition following the sub-zero weather and big snow fall. Here and there the frost caused some breaking up, but these spots will soon be repaired. He also re ports that it has been found nec essary to do some reseeding in parts of the Umatilla county wheat belt John Byland has been a pretty busy man during the winter months handing out the feed to the stock on his ranch near Hardman. Mr. Byland was in the city for the first time in many weeks on Monday and reports everything coming along okeh up his way. John Turley arrived during the last week from Coburg, where he spent the winter. He will be here and in the high mountains with sheep during the spring and sum mer months, expecting to be on the Job with D. O. Justus, Hinton creek flockmaster. Egbert Young of Eight Mile and Lee Scrivner of Democrat gulch, were farmers looking after business in Heppner on Monday. They re port the roads as drying up suffi ciently to make traveling easier than it had been for many weeks past. Fred Aahbaugh of Hardman who was In the city on Monday reports grain and grass as coming along fine. This warm February weather is turning the trick, and with the fine lot of moisture there should be a splendid harvest this season. F. B. Hogue of Alderdale, Wash., who operates the Alderdale ferry across the Columbia river, was a business visitor in Heppner Tues day. Mr. Hogue lauded the condi tion of the road between Heppner and Heppner Junction while here. Theo. Anderson, extensive grain grower of Eight Mile, was attending to business affairs here on Monday. He is well pleased with the fine growing weather his section is ex periencing at present, and grain Is beginning to show up well. Paul M. Gemmell went to Port land Wednesday to receive treat ment at the Veterans Bureau hos pital. Arrangements for his hos pitalization were made through the efforts of the Heppner American Legion post. Gene Ferguson returned to Hepp ner Friday after attending the meeting of Chevrolet dealers in Portland. While away, Mr. Fergu son also visited a number of Wil lamette valley and southern Oregon points. Mr. and Mrs. Loran Hale of He lix announce the birth of a son at Pendleton, February 11. Mr. Hale will be remembered as the son of Mrs. Ollle Kennedy of Heppner. Mrs. Mary Armstrong, mother of Mrs. Stanley Moore, who has been visiting here for the past six months, left for her home in Pauls boro, N. J., Wednesday. Riley Munkers of Lexington was a visitor In Heppner Friday, having just returned from Portland after spending the winter there. Alonzo Edmundson returned to Portland Friday night to receive medical attention. He made the trip to the city by train. E. E. Lovgren of Eight Mile spent a short time in the city on Monday while looking after business mat ters. Andy Baldwin now sports a new delivery truck, purchased the past week from Latourell Auto company. r iiiEomuu in V) sunt ood Old- Fashioned ' is yours No matter how little or how much, here you get 6 guaran. teed, on Full Paid Cer tlficatei.wlthdlvidend check j al wnyi January 1 and July 1, PLUS Safety, and State Supervision. START TODAY Write for Fuels Western Savings & Loan Association Resource Over $1,600,000 Y. M. C. A. BM., Port'iini), 0on Will buy your old horses, lc a pound ro better. Call or write W. H. I. Padberg, Lexington. 49-50. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Heliker and Mrs. H. G. Rankin were lone folks in this city on Monday. WANTED Plowing, with tractor, any time. Frank Stone, Hermiston, Ore. 46-51p. Otto Ruhl, farmer of Lexington, was a visitor here on Monday. A LENTEN MESSAGE. We are approaching once more the Church's great Penitential Sea son. During the forty days of Lent we are to endeavor more intensively to examine ourselves and to endea vor to drive out of our lives those besetting sins which we find there. We are to practice self-denial, not as an end in itself, but that through it we may gain even a faint appre ciation of the supreme self-denial of the Saviour. We are to endeavor more earnestly than ever to imitate in our lives, and to show forth through our words and by our deeds the example of Him who went about doing good. We are to meet every temptation, and the sin which doth so easily beset us, during these for ty days, even as He was tempted, and we are, by the strength which comes through Him, to strive to overcome such temptation. By prayer, through attendance upon the services of the church, through self examination and self sacrifice let us go with Christ through these Forty days that we may more fully enjoy the break of the Easter dawn. Let us strive, each one of us, this lenten season to Beek to walk more closely with the Master, and talk with Him and find refreshment for soul, mind and body. Let us strive to come apart from the world, with its cares and perplexities into the desert of peace and quiet with Him. Let Christ minister to us. Let us seek to increase our faith in Him. Let us, by prayer and by praise and by thanksgiving, truly worship Him and offer our lives as a daily sacri fice in service to God and our fel low men. Church school at 9:45 o'clock. Morning prayer and sermon at 11. Young Peoples Fellowship at the rectory at 6 p. m. Jesus said, "I thank thee and praise thee, O Lord of Heaven." Matt. 11:25. REV. STANLEY MOORE, Missionary-in-Charge. Wheat Outlook Gloomy Says Government Data The U. S. department of agricul ture says of the future: There is little in the wheat situation in the United States and other countries to indicate that prices for the 1930 crop of the United States will be much different from those prevail ing for the 1929 crop, unless fall- sown wheat Buffers severe winter damage or the spring wheat acre age is reduced. World stocks will be somewhat reduced by July, 1930, from those of July, 1929, but the world acreage mav not be materially changed and I yields are not likely to be so low as in 1929, when they were below average. World production of wheat is keeping pace with increasing de mand, so there is little prospect for a general upward trend in prices for some years to come. Farmers of the United States must expect to meet continued keen competition in export markets from Canada, Aus tralia, and later on, possibly Russia. MORTGAGE GRANTED. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Case granted to E. N. Gonty a mortgage on Hepp ner real property, according to an Instrument filed in the Morrow county clerk's office January 30. The mortgage was given as security on a promissory note for $1200, dated February 5, 1929, and payable two years after date. STAR THEATER Friday-Saturday, Feb. 21-22: lienor Ulric and Farrel MacDonald in SOUTH SEA ROSE Rosalie, an elementul daughter of the South Seas is transplanted to bleak New England. Imagine the sensation she created, the conflicts, the comedy. All talking with songs. Also PIANO TUNERS, talking comedy. Sunday-Monday, Feb. 23-24: IN OLD ARIZONA with Edmund Lowe, Warner Baxter and Dorothy Burgess An all talking outdoor feature. "I love you," crooned Tonia. "Teh! Me and the rest of the Army!" anawered Sergeant Mickey. Thrills, Comedy. Wise Cracks! Also Max Davidson and Thelma Todd in two reel all talking comedy HXTBDT OUBDY. Tues.-Weds.-Thurs., Feb. 25-26-27: Nancy Carroll and Baddy Bog-ers In ILLUSION We all want things we cannot get. Everything looks great from a distance. That's "Illusion." Would you know love if you saw it, or are you dazzled by "Illusion"? Buddy Rogers and Nancy Carroll talking, singing, dancing, making love this "Illusion" is the real thing. Also NOAH'S LARK, talking1 Cartoon. Friday-Saturday, Feb. 28-March 1: Barbara Stanwyck and Sam Hardy In MEXICALI ROSE Here Is a talking picture pulsating with life, color, romance and thrills. A drama of volcanic emotions, tenae momenta and stirring action. Alio "Oar Gang" In SMALL TALK, two reel talkie. Sunday-Monday, March 2-3 : THE LOST ZEPPELIN with Conway Tearle, Virginia Valli and Ricardo Cortez SEE: A Huge Zeppelin lost at the South Pole It strikes a mountain of ice Is Wrecked. HEAR: A Radio Call for Help-Grinding of Icebergs Crash of Zeppelin a Storm near the South Pole. MELODRAMA UP TO THE MINUTE! Also MADAM Q, two reel all talking- comedy. Admission: Children under 12, 20c; Adults, 40c Applies to all programs listod here. PACK YOUR PLOWING WITH THE CAMPBELL TYPE PACKER Packs deep down, removes air cells, conserves moisture. Leaves surface cloddy and slightly ridged to prevent crusting or blowing. Place orders at once as stock on hand is going fast. KARL L. BEACH Lexington, Oregon John Day Valley Freight Line (Incorporated) Operating between Heppner and Portland and John Day Hignway Points. DAILY SERVICE GET OUR RATES ON TURKEYS and other produce before shipping $10,00 Cargo Insurance Office CITV OARAGE, I'hone 172 M. VENABLE, Mgr. New Penney Ad Manager Gives Newspapers Boost John A Fitz Randolph, nationally known merchandising and advertis ing authority has just been appoint ed advertising manager for the J. C. Penney company, according to word received by J. D. Cash, man ager of the local J. C. Penney store. Mr. Fitz Randolph, graduate of Columbia college, New York as well as the Fordham university law school of New York, has been ac tively identified with large organiza tions In the capacity of a principal executive since 1916. In his capacity as advertising manager for J. C. Penney Co., Mr. Fitz Randolph will be in direct con trol of the largest newspaper ad vertising campaign put out in the department store field by one or ganization. The present campaign utilizes more than 2000 local news papers in more than 1400 cities and towns covering every state in the union. In a communication sent to Mr. Cash, Mr. Fitz Randolph says, "As a retail dry goods store institution organized to bring the style and quality products of the leading mer chandising centers to more than 1400 cities and towns, the J. C. Pen ney company is fully mindful of its obligation as a local store institu tion in every town that it serves. "The local newspaper is the strongest local force in the devel opment of the community and in the activities of community life. "Throughout its entire history, the J. C. Penney company has been a supporter of the local newspapers and our present plans include the expansion of our expenditures for newspaper advertising in all store locations. "Modern merchandising, especial ly in the dry goods field requires the ability to reach a nationwide market on extremely short notices as important style developments take place. "Women everywhere are familiar with what is taking place in the style centers of the world, largely through their local papers with their style news stories and the suc cessful local merchant must be able to tell the story of his merchandise simultaneously with the news stories. "The flexibility of control of news paper space, the fact that the news paper is a local institution serving local needs, and the fact that every worthwhile home in the country now has its daily paper, are factors in modern merchandising which cannot be discounted." For Sale Tamarack and fir fence posts at a bargain. G. W. Thomp son, Heppner. 4&-50p. Second-Hand Washer for Sale cheap. Pacific Power & Light Co. I kit 3 Merchandise With a REPUTATION We unhesitatingly guarantee the merchandise we carry to be the best you can buy anywhere in its price range. Here are some of the well known brands we carry: Levi Strauss Overalls Can't Bust 'Em Cords and Pants Day's Tailored Trousers Weyenberg Shoes ..Florsheim Shoes Styleplus Suits Allen-A Underwear and Hosiery Hardeman Hats Greenhood Shirts Spur Ties You will find these brands only in the better stores. The Store of Personal Service mm Thomson Bros. BUYERS' GUIDE SATURDAY AND MONDAY February 22 and 24 ttttjttttatttjjtajjjjs WASHING POWDER CITRUS Regular Size Package 2 for 45c 23c MORTON'S SALT s" 9c Plain or Iodized "When it rains It pours" 26-oz. Package Package DATES Dromedary Fitted or Regular Pasteurized Package 20c RODMAN PEAS I Fancy Petit Tois 2'S Can 2 for 45c I HERSHEY'S COCOA -b. Tin A g Tin LHtK, MILK FEDERAL BRAND Decidedly Superior Can 9C DEL MAIZ CORN The Originally Nationally Advertised Yellow Corn &r i8c 2 for 85c BEANS MEXICAN RED Choice New Crop 3 Pounds for 25c COFFEE Big Stick Pure Cane Candy FREE with Each Pound Affiliated Buyers "BEST" Coffee Highest Quality Pound 39c SPAGHETTI FRANCO AMERICAN For a Good Quick Hot Lunch Can 10c FLAP JACK FLOUR ALBERS A Breakfast Treat Large Size Package 2 for 45c 23c BAKED BEANS B & M Delicious Oven Baked Large Can ; 2 for 37c 19c SOAP CRYSTAL WHITE The Million Bubble Soap 5 Bars 23c ROLLED OATS MOTHER'S with China Large 55-oz. Package 3Sc KNOX GELATINE The Real Gelatine I I'll f. Knox Gelatine equals 4 I'kgs. of Jelly Powder SPECIAL Package 19c Jf ut vegetables in wilted . . take them out crisp! The Hydrator now standard equipment on all household Frigidaires keeps vegetables fresh until served. It even restores freshness and flavor to wilted vegetables. See it demonstrated at our showroonu FRIGIDAIRE With the HYDRATOR Peoples Hardware Company "MARATHON" HATS for Spring New shapes, new shades, new trimmings . . . 11 reflecting the smartness, quality and value identified with the name "MARA THON" from Coast to Coast. The Headl iner. a young man "Marathon," with welt-edge, curl brim. In Sand, Pearl Grey, Elk Tan and t O O Q Smoke Grey. vpZ.O It The TlmeS ' a finely proportioned, mftly styled fedora for the younger man. Welt-edge, curl brim model, handsomely satin-lined. In the wanted shades. Q "The ForeCCISt'a raw edge, snap brim hat expertly styled from fine hatter's furs and beautifully satin lined and trimmed. A quality and style leader. 4 98 J.C. PENNEY CO.