Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1930)
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Marble left for
Yakima, Wash., Friday, and return
ed Sunday to Hennner.
Ine the Easter holidava nt the hnmo
of Mrs. Marble's parents. Mr. Mar-
Die was pleased to see the new
building of the Pacific Power and
Light company in Yakima, for
l. : .-I- i , ...
wiuuu ue urew preliminary plans.
Few chances from h nrWinni
plans were made in the two-story
Dunaing, constructed at a cost of
Julius Fisher of La Grande, who
formerly operated the ranch nt
Morgan now owned by Antone Hol-
uo, was a Dusiness visitor in Hepp
ner Wednesday. He was en route
to Salem to bring his mother- and
father-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Rankin
Edgar, to La Grande to spend the
summer at his home. Mr. Fisher is
now raising Shorthorn and dairy
cattle on his ranch at La Grande.
Mrs. Glen White went to Portland
Sunday to visit with her mother,
Mrs. Sarah Willard and her sister,
Mrs. Frank Anpatch. Rev. Mr.
White and daughter, Mary, will
meet Mrs. White in The Dalles Fri
day and visit with their daughter,
Joyce, who Is in nurse's training
there, before returning to Heppner
Clarence Bauman and John J.
Wightman, on their return from the
grand chapter Royal Arch Masons
at Corvallis, stopped at Forest
Grove to visit with Thomas Bren
nan, who inquired about many of
his Heppner friends. He welcomes
Heppner folk to visit him when In
that section of the state.
E. L. Schmidt, professor of econ
omics at the University of Oregon,
who was in Heppner to judge the
inter-county declamatory contest,
was busy the early part of the week
addressing students ' in Umatilla
county high schools and meeting
them in connection with vocational
Mrs. Claude Cox will leave Hepp
ner Friday for Forest Grove to take
her children, Nancy and Billy, and
a few other students who are to en
ter the musical tournament. She
will drive on to Corvallis, to visit
with Clair Cox, who is a student at
Oregon State college.
Mrs. Daisy Noe of Vale, Morrow
county auditor, expects to complete
her audit of the county books some
time next week. She has only the
December accounts to audit, as she
completed the work up to Decem
ber 1 while here early in December.
A new gasoline pump was put in
service by the Ferguson Motor com
pany Wednesday, permitting dis
pensing of an additional brand of
gasoline to their patrons.
John Anglin, local manager of the
MacMarr stores, returned to Hepp
ner Monday morning after spend
ing Sunday with his family in Yak
Frank Doran, father of Mrs. R. C.
Phelps, left for his home in Se
quim, Wash., Tuesday after a visit
of several weeks at the Phelps'
Mrs. I. D. Phillips returned to
Portland Friday after visiting at
the home of her sister-in-law, Mrs.
Claud Huston, for nearly a week.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wells re
turned to Heppner Friday after vis
iting with friends and relatives at
Walla Walla and Pendleton.
Arthur Dalzell and his mother
left Heppner Sunday to be with
LaVerne who Is all at Dr. Ingram's
clinic in Portland.
Window casings of the First Na
tional bank were brightened during
the week with fresh paint.
Mrs. R. V. Belford, mother of
Mrs. Claud Huston, is In Hrnnnar
being a house guest at the home of
George Peck was in town Satnr.
day from his Lexington wheat
ranch looking after business inter
The front of John Skuzeski's tail
or shop has been improved by a
coat or cream colored paint.
W. H. Instone, Lena rancher, was
a business visitor in Heppner Mon-
Fresh Milk Cows for Sule. F. S.
Parker, Heppner. 6-7.
SAYS HE COULDN'T
WALK FOR WHS
"I wasn't able to walk for months
after the first attack of rheumatism
I had, and I'd have attacks at Inter
vals that would cripple me up and
have me limping about for weeks.
My appetite left me, nearly every
thing I ate brought on indigestion,
I lost weight and was in bad shape
every way. I didn't get any lasting
relief until I started Saigon, but my
pains are all over now. I get about
the same as If I never had rheuma
tlBm. I've gained 5 pounds, hnve a
good appetite, am strong and vig
orous and feel good all the time.
Sargon Pills are the best laxative I
ever used." Dell Davis, 3222 N. 10th
Patterson & Son, druggists, local
GROCERY STORE CLOSED.
Doors of the Phelps Grocery store
remained closed Monday morning,
the stock having been attached by
Credit Service corporation of Port
land, for alleged non-payment for
consignments of groceries valued at
$257.08 and supplied the local firm
by clients of the firm making the
attachment. It is reported that A.
M. Phelps, proprietor, has filed a pe
tition in bankruptcy. The assets of
the firm are in charge of C. J. D.
Bauman, county sheriff, pending the
appointment of a trustee in bankruptcy.
A COLUMN OF FUN AND FACTS
(Edited by Dean T. Goodman from
his private sanctum down at the Hepp
ner Garage.)' .
Well folks, clean-up week is over
so you can dump the garbage on
the front lawn once more.
DAFFY DEFINITION '
Husband: A man who thinks he
is a great help around the house
if he wipes out the tub when he
WE CAN BE A GREAT HELP
TO YOU IN YOUR TIRE BUYING.
YOU WILL FIND THAT OUR EX
PERIENCE IN THIS LINE WILL
BE A VALUABLE HELP TO YOU.
And then Earl Gordon opines
that no man, no matter how
insignificant he looks, questions
your judgment If you tell him
he looks distinguished.
STOCK MARKET REPORT
General Motors, Bank of Italy,
and U. S. Steel are reported up last
The price of GOODYEAR TIRES
is still down, which proves that you
can buy stock on margin and lose
your pants, while you can buy
GOODYEARS from us at a saving
and put the savings in your pant
A Ixis Angel firm is now manu
facturing an auto trailer entirely of
duralumin the material of which
the interior structure of the two
super Zeppelins GOODYEAR is
building fur the U. S. Navy, Is being
made. The trailer has a carrying
capuoity of four tons and weighs
hut 83 pounds.
In a recent edition of Farm &
Orchard Magazine is an illus
tration of a baby turkey getting
a drink from a watering trough
for young birds, made by cut
ting an old Goodyear tire longi
tudinally around the circumfer
ence. The tread is very plain
and unmistakable. We conclude
from this that more young tur
1 keys drink from Goodyear tires
than from any other kind.
This Is a photograph of Mr. All
W. Tread, who insists that parents,
after all are not always a nuisance.
There must be somebody to change
the dance records and wind the ma
chine. WONDER IF THESE LONG
SKIRTS THE FLAPPERS ARE
WEARING WILL BAG AT THE
How to preserve the teeth:
1. Brush them regularly.
2. Don't speak out of turn In
And then, as Fmll Groshens gays,
"The trouble with these modern ho
tel Is that It is so easy to mistake
your room for a telephone booth."
Don't forget the manufacturer of
your car advocates greasing it thor
oughly every 500 mijes and chang
ing the oil each 1000 miles. We have
the most up-to-date equipment In
the city for this service.
And if you want the bus wash
ed, bring 'er In. Making 'em
shine is where we shine.
Station HG owned by Vaughn &
Goodman and operating on a week
ly frequency now signing off.
Mr. and Mrs. John Nirschl and
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Nirschl of Pen
dleton visited at the G. L. Bennett
Edward Hounschell of Klamath
Falls came to work for G. L. Ben
nett list Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Klinger
and children Doris and Kenneth
motored to Heppner Saturday.
Rosella and Lawrence Doherty,
accompanied by Ruth Bennett, Alex
Lindsay, Doris Lambirth, Lester
Lambirth, Juanita Nirschl and Irl
Clary motored to Heppner Thurs
day. Ruth Bennett, Juanita Nirschl
and Irl Clary were given the serum
for whooping cough.
Mr. and Mrs. Julian Rauch and
family and Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Rauch and family were transacting
business in Heppner Saturday. .
Celatha Lambirth attended the
basket dinner held at Pine City
Bert Mitchell spent all day Wed
nesday kalsomining the rooms of
the school house.
Nearly all of the young folks In
this community attended the dance
after the contest in Heppner Sat
The shearing crew moved from
Butter creek over to the Dan C.
Doherty ranch in Juniper Monday.
Mae Doherty and Nora McDaid,
local 4-H club leaders, motored to
lone Monday evening to attend the
lecture given by Miss Helen Cow-
gill, state club leader from Corval
lis, at the lone school house. Quite
a number attended and enjoyed the
interesting talk given by Miss Cow-
gill. Work of club members from
other parts of the state was dis
played. A social hour for questions
and suggestions followed the speak
Willard Hawley and Irl Clary and
son Irl motored to Pendleton on
Willard Hawley and Bert Mitchell
attended the contest in Heppner
Quite a crowd is expected at the
Farm Bureau on May 3. Due to the
fact that the whole community went
to Heppner to support our six con
testants, we had no meeting on the
first Saturday in April. The pro
gram next time will consist of num
bers by the Strawberry, Lone Tree,
Social Ridge, Butter Creek and Al
pine schools, and in addition the
county superintendent of schools,
the county nurse and the county
agent all plan to be present. There
fore we hope all In the community
will come and make up for the last
Irl Clary was a Heppner visitor
Morrow county did very well at
the declamatory contest on April
19, and for once In the history of
these contests took the majority of
the prizes, consisting of three firsts
and four seconds, and in addition
the one representative to Corvallis
next week. Umatilla county had
three firsts and three seconds and
Gilliam county one first Lester
Lambirth in the non-humorous low
er grades and Lawrence Doherty in
the high school humorous received
gold medals and Juanita Nirschl,
Celatha Lambirth, and Alex Lind
say silver medals. These contest
ants are all from Alpine. The other
winners of Morrow county were
Winnie Brown, first, and Donald
Heliker, second, both of lone.
Lawrence Doherty will have the
additional honor of being the rep
resentative of these three counties
at the state contest to be held in
Corvallis April 26. He received the
highest grade in the dramatic, hu
morous and interpretative divisions
of the high school.
Vaughn & Goodman
"Where Quality and Bervioe Meet"
and forget your tire
expense for a year.
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT
NOW IN SEASON
We serve them fresh,
-or you may get them
Shell Fish of
all kinds on our menu
ED CHINN, Prop.
JUST TRY IT
Ask your Oldsmobile-Viking dealer to
give you the famous "11-Test" dem
onstration that proves Oldsmobile's
The surest way to learn all the facts ahout a
motor car is to drive it yourself. Then you
can tell exactly how it suits you. Then you
are in a position to compare it with other cars
on a price and performance hasis.
For this reason, we urge you to come in
to inspect Oldsmohile's many fine features
to drive the car and put it through your
own performance tests.
Without changing the tried and proved
fundamentals which have made this cur so
dependable and so popular, Oldsmohile
offers important improvements which add
materially to style, comfort, performance,
These advancements include smarter
Fisher Body lines, resulting in longer, lower
apjcarance increased roominess in body
interiors more comfortable scats greater
engine efficiency more
responsive steering and two -noon si dan
improved, fully - enclosed $ ( f
four-wheel brakes. Just try g i
why it is gaining in public
f.o.b. lAnsinK. Mich
Spar lirmand bump
ntliil at n i i t
o t o
FERGUSON MOTOR CO.
Resolutions of Condolence.
Whereas the Grand Guardian of
the Universe has removed from our
midst our esteemed neighbor, Hes-
sie B. Kinnev. and
Whereas, therp is ft vnrnnrv in
our circle and the home of her loved
Be it resolved, that Maple Circle
No. 259 extend their sympathy to
me Dereavea in this hour or sorrow.
And be it further resolved that a
copy of these resolutions be pre-
sentea tne immediate family and
CODies be DubliHhed in the local na.
per and spread on the minutes of
SILVER TEA SLATED.
Ladies of the Methodist church
will entertain with a silver tea at
the home of Mrs. M. L. Case, Fri
day afternoon, May 2, at2:30 o'clock.
An invitation is extended to the
Through good times, hard times,
all the time you are sure of good
old fashioned solid 6 always, on
our lump sum plan of $100 or
more. TWO DIVIDENDS
starts a 5 Investment.
Add to It or withdraw,
when and as you pleas
Start today either at 6 or 5
by sending check, money
order or draft
TATB SUPER VISIOM
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
T. M. O. A. Bids -Sixth and YamhJl
Resources over $1,600,000
Soon opa 7:30 p. m.; Show starts 8 p. m. Theater Phone 473, Home 635.
Admission: Children under 12, 80c ; Adults, 40c Applies to all programs
SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICB
FRIDAY-SATURDAY, APRIL 25-26:
Charles Farrell and 3Iary Duncan in
with David Torrence and Guinn Williams. From
the play, "The Mud Turtle," by Elliott Lester. An
alluring City Miss, wise to every trick of human
ity, meets an unsophisticated lad from the great
open spaces and learns something new about
love. Part talking.
The wheat ranch scenes were photographed
near Pendleton at the time Miss Duncan was
queen of the Round-Up.
Also Harry Gribbon and Andy Cooke in THE
GOLFERS, two reel talking comedy.
SUNDAY-MONDAY, APRIL 27-28:
Ruth Chatterton and Clive Brook in
"THE LAUGHING LADY"
A clever woman, fighting the intrigues of
three men who would brand her with scandal. A
woman of courage who laughs in the face of ruin.
Who wins her battle in a daring comedy-drama
based on a Broadway stage hit. All talking.
Also Charles Murray in THE DUKE OF
DUBLIN, two reel all talking comedy.
Tuesday-Weds.-Thursday, Apr. 29-30 & May 1:
The show will be open but we do not know the
titles of the pictures at this time.
SPEEDY and ECONOMICAL
For convenience, dependability and reasonable prfces on ship
ments between HEPPNER, PORTLAND and JOHN DAY High
way points, make use of our DAILY SERVICE. Our trucks will
call at your door to pick-up and deliver freight Shipments are
protected by $10,000 cargo insurance.
John Day Valley Freight Line
Office on May St Phone 1363. M. Venable, Mgr.
Have More and
and make them
Practically every hoar of the day has
its own fashion this Spring . . . that's
why more and more women will be
making their own clothes . . . and hav
ing more than ever before. Step into
our fabric department and see for your
self how inexpensively you can follow
in the footsteps of Paris I
4c and 8c
Needles, pins, snaps, bias tape and
fancy edgings ... all of the little things
that one must have on hand. A com
plete assortment in two groups. 4o,
and 8c each.
Any of the smart shades in a 50-yarJ
spool of our fine silk thread.
These printed patterns make sewing
so accurate that more and more wo
men are using them . . . they are de
signed with Paris smartness, too.
J.C. PENNEY CO
Flat Crepe j
$1.79 a Yard
Flat crepe, in printed
patterns and lovely
plain shades, is the fa
vorite silk to interpret
Spring fashions. 39-inch.
I9c a Yard
Gay allover patterns
are particularly pretty
for children's dresses
. . . and mother's porch
frocks. 36 inches wide.
59c a Yard
Yon win be cool and
comfortable all Sum
mer in dresses of rayon
print Delightful new
patterns 1 35-inch.
25c a Yard
No wonder cotton
prints are so important
, . . when "Rondo"
Cambric comes in such
pretty patterns. 36-in.
33c a Yard
Sheer cottons are Im
mensely popular . . .
one of the favorites.
Past color. 35-inch.
The pretty patterns and
very low price of this
lercale make it a popu
ar material for wash
dresses. 36 inches wide.
33c a Yard
Fresh and flower-like,
these cotton prints are
Ideal for wda.h dresses.
Delightful fast -color
patterns, 36 Inches wide.