Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1930)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1930.
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. B. Snyder ar
rived at Heppner on Tuesday from
Grangevllle, Idaho, where they
have been living for the past three
years. After spending a couple of
days here, Mr. and Mrs. Snyder mo
tored on to Seaside where they will
reside for the summer at least For
years Mr. Snyder was employed at
the shoe store of E. N. Gonty in
this city, and he left here for the
Idaho city to engage in the shoe
The home economics club of the
Lexington grange was entertained
last Thursday afternoon by Mrs.
Harry Dinges. A social hour was
conducted, with the serving of re
freshments following. Guests for
the meeting were Mrs. Archie Nich
ols, Mrs. Joe Devine, Mrs. Myles
Martin, Mrs. R. B. Wilcox, Mrs.
John Graves, Mrs. Merle Miller,
Mrs. John Miller, Mrs. George
White and Mrs. Alfred Nelson.
Mrs. Elbert Cox, who is confined
to St Vincent's hospital, Portland,
is reported slightly Improved in con
dition. Seven' blood transfusions
have been made in an attempt to
better her condition. Mrs. Earl
Gilliam was the donor for three
transfusions, her husband, Elbert
Cox, for three and Mrs. Ralph
Benge for one. The last transfu
sion was made Monday.
John Maidment, Lone Rock sheep
man, was looking after business
here on Thursday last. It has been
several years since John made his
old trading point a visit, and he
noted that there had been quite a
change in the appearance of the lit
tle city in the meantime. He re
ports range conditions good over his
way and stock doing well.
Nels M. Johnson, farmer and
stockman of lower Gooseberry, was
a business visitor here on Monday.
He had just finished with the shear
ing of his Bheep and was hoping
that the weather conditions did not
turn too stormy and cold. Grain in
his vicinity is coming along well,
thanks to the many good showers
Two bands of sheep are leaving
the D. O. Justus ranch this week
for the summer range in the high
mountains. John Turley, who has
been at the Justus ranch for some
weeks, will have charge of one of
the bands for the summer and the
sheep will be ranged in the vicinity
of McEwen, Baker county.
Erik Bergstrom, pioneer wheat
raiser of the Gooseberry section,
was a visitor in Heppner on Mon
day. He reports wheat doing well,
and remarked to the editor of this
paper that it was a little unusual to
have so much wet weather during
the month of May, but of this fact
he was not complaining.
Mr. and Mrs. Rhea Luper motored
up from Salem on Friday, spending
the day here and at the Emil Gro
shen ranch on Rhea creek. Mr.
Luper, who is state engineer, main
tains his voting residence at Hepp
ner while holding down a job at
the state capltol, and he came here
to cast his ballot
Mrs. J. D. Callaway returned to
Heppner during the week after
spending the winter at Cornlng.Cal.
at the home of her mother, Mrs.
Rogers. Coming to Heppner, she
made the journey by train to Klam
ath Falls, where she was met by
her son, Charles Henry, who drove
to that city.
William Meidinger, who was prin
cipal of the Hardman high school
two years ago, visited friends in
Heppner and Hardman last week
end. Since leaving Hardman he has
been superintendent of the Dufur
schools, to which he will return
next fall to start his third year
Mnnt Rundv. wheatraiser of the
Alpine country, was looking after
business here Monday. He reports
many good showers out his way
and lots of weeds In the wheat that
will help to keep down production
somewhat in accord with the desires
of the national farm commission.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Devln and
daughter, Nellie Larson, of Bend,
were visitors at the home of Mr.
Devin's brother, S. P. Devln Tues
day. During their stay here they
made a trip to the artesian well.
Mr. Devln Is connected with the
state traffic department
A. A. Amort of Seattle visited
here for a day with Mrs. Rebecca
Patterson and Mr. and Mrs. B. R.
Patterson. He was on his way to
points in Montana, Idaho and east
ern Washington. Mr. Amort is with
the Shell Oil company at Seattle.
Mr. and Mrs. James D. Cash, ac
companied by children, Phyllis Jane,
Robert and Richard, motored to
Walla Walla, Wash., Friday, where
Mrs. Cash'B mother, Mrs. J. A. Wet
zel, is 111. Mr. Cash and the boys
returned to Heppner Sunday.
Geo. J. Currln of Gresham, for
merly extensively engaged In the
stock business and owning one of
the largest ranches In Morrow coun
ty, arrived here on Friday, spending
a few days In the city while look
ing after business affairs.
C. J. D. Bnuman, county sheriff,
motored to Portland Monday, ac
companied by Miss Edith Stallard,
county nurse. They returned Tu
esday evening, accompanied by El
bert Cox, who has been with Mrs.
Cox during her Illness.
Creed Owens Is taking the Krebs
brothers sheep to Montana for sum
mer range. He plans to return be
fore July 1 to take over the stage
run to Hardman.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Bell of Na
tional City, Cal., are being enter
tained at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Velma Huston, who during
the past year has been teaching at
the Liberty school, has been visit
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Melvin Moyer since Tuesday eve
ning. She will teach at the Rhea
creek school next year.
Engineers of the Standard Oil
company were making a survey of
the Ashbaugh property on Main
street Monday. It is stated that the
company has purchased this lot and
will erect a filling station on the
Sheriff Melvin Logan of Gilliam
county was a caller at Heppner on
Friday afternoon while in pursuit of
A COLUMN OF FUN AND FACTS
(Edited by Dean T. Goodman from
his private sanctum down at the Hepp
May 22, 1930.
WELL FOLKS THE POLITICAL
HORIZON HAS CLEARED CON
SIDERABLY. ALL THE CANDI
DATES ARE SATISFIED BUT
SOME OF THEM ARE NOT CON
TENTED. The only satisfactory reducing ex
ercise we know of is to open the
mouth and say, "No more, thank
And the only way to keep your
car running satisfactorily Is to have
it greased regularly. Our power
equipment enables us to do this very
DID YOU EVER NOTICE HOW
SOME PEOPLE RESBMBLE THE
MOON? FULLER AND BRIGHT
ER AT TIMES.
Lee Sprinkels says that in the
barber school where he learned his
trade they used to tell ghost stories
to the customers to make their hair
stand up so it would be easier to
Employment Agent: "Can you live
on thirty dollars a week?"
Applicant: "Yes, but no longer."
Sitting at the ladies' minstrel
the other night, the writer over
heard a young man address his
sweetie as "Dove." But the only
thing that we could see about
her that was dove-like was the
fact that she was pigeon-toed.
THE VOCABULARY OF THE
AVERAGE WOMAN IS FIVE
HUNDRED WORDS A SMALL
INVENTORY BUT A TREMEND
Since 1916 GOODYEAR has built
more auto tires annually than any
company in the world. In 1929
GOODYEAR built 123,000,000 tires
nearly one fourth of all the tires
made in the United States. Now
millions more people ride on GOOD
YEARS than on any other kind.
Moral: Most of the people can't
be fooled when It comes to buying
Of course you have heard of
the Scotchman who took his '
caviar In capsule form, so that
he wouldn't acquire a taste for
JOHN WIGHTMAN SAYS THE
REASON THEY CHARGE MORE
FOR CREAM IS BECAUSE IT IS
HARDER TO MAKE THE COWS
SIT ON THE SMALL BOTTLES.
If business is quiet don't be
disturbed. Even the little bees
have to cell their honey.
Decoration Day falls on Friday
this year. Lots of you will take a
trip over the week-end. If you need
Tires, Fan Belts, Spark Plugs, or
anything automotive, don't forget
we are in position to serve you.
Cal Sweek says his wife broke a
string of beads the other night and
he found them by turning off the
light and walking over the floor in
his bare feet.
COME TO THINK OF IT, LOTS
OF PEOPLE GO BROKE BUYING
BOOKS ON ECONOMY.
Paul Marhlo says his only com
plaint about the set of Goodyear
Double Kagles he put on his car is
that he burns out his brake bands
so fast trying to hold the car back,
All W. Tread sez, "There is
just one thing more surprisin'
than the readiness a young man
gives up smoking when his fian
cee asks him to and that is the
rapidity with which he takes It
up again after they are married.
Physlcans have reported that wo
men are losing their voices from
smoking cigarettes. And of course
some guy has to come forward with
the statement that what t,hls coun
try needs is more cigarettes.
THERE GOES THE BELL.
MARCH OUT QUIETLY AND
DON'T PUSH GOING DOWN THE
Stanley Reavis and Paul Marble
motored to Crooked river Saturday
afternoon for a week-end fishing
trip. They returned Sunday after
making a catch of 42 rainbow trout
some of which were a foot long.
John Hayes is spending a few
days at Heppner, having arrived
from his Portland home the end of
the week. He is enjoying the time
visiting with numerous old time
Tom O'Brien was up from his
Butter creek sheep ranch on Tues
day. He reports rather cool weath
er down that way of late none too
pleasant for the newly sheared
J. C. Sprouls, who injured his foot
when he stepped no a nail at the
Alva Jones ranch, is making fav
orable recovery from the injury.
Jas. Hams, young farmer of
Hardman, spent some time in the
city on Monday while looking after
Egbert Young, Eight Mile, spent
a few Hours in the city on Monday
while attending to matters of busi
ness. Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Bergstrom
were Eight Mile people in the city
for a short while on Monday.
The home of Mrs. Lucy Hdgers
is being improved by painting of
THREE SUNDAYS TO GO!
Our Sunday School contest with
Halfway offers us just three more
opportunities to make a name for
ourselves. Be on time and then
stay for the communion service.
The morning preaching service
will be a union meeting at the Meth
odist church at 11 o'clock.
The evening service gives way for
the high school baccalaureate.
MILTON W. BOWER, Minister.
EPISCOPAL CHI RCH.
Rev. B. Stanley Moore, mission-ary-in-charge.
Holy communion at 8 o'clock.
Morning prayer and sermon at 11.
Church school at 9:45 o'clock.
Place your orders now and make a worth
while saving. The prices until the advance
Model 90 $116.50
Model 91 137.50
Model 92 179.50
Model 93 167.50
Radio-phonograph combinations can be
had at prices just as reasonable.
Latourell Auto Co.
Vaughn & Goodman
"Whers Quality and Bervio Meet"
Doors open 7 :30 p. m. ; Show starts 8 p. m. Theater Phone 471, Home 535.
Admission: Children under 12, SOo; Adults, 40o Tnlem otherwise adver
tised. SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICS
Aileen Pringle, Grant Withers
and Helen Johnson In
Fascinating film adapted
from great stage play, splen
ddily acted and superbly pre
sented. It will set your blood
Also Luplno Lane in SHIP
MATES, two reel talking comedy.
IRfUff WITHERS HtUN JOMNSON S0lDteRS 4 WOMIW
" m Jl COLUMBIA PRODUCTION r
SUNDAY-MONDAY, May 25-26:
, 0 Qmmxmt Qkttat
With William PoweU, Helen
Kane, "Skeets" Gallagher and
Just a great big laugh. Helen Kane "booplng" her new song
hits. Funny "Skeets" Gallagher. And a great heart throb with
William Powell and Fay Wray. Girls, Music. A gorgeous revue
in color. New songs. New dances.
Also ON THE HIGH C'S, musical comedy and THE VOICE OF
TUES.-WEDS.-THURS., May 27-28-29:
A glimpse into the future.
An Imaginative, thrilling, ro
mantic story of life and love
in 1940. New York and Lon
don bombed from the air.
Giant battle cruisers of the
skies alning destruction upon
earth. Passenger trains blown
up In tunnel under English
Channel. Marvels of science
that would tax the ingenuity
of a Jules Verne. Spectacular,
gripping, dramatic, all-talking.
Also TICKLISH BUSINESS
two reel talking comedy.
Miss Charlotte Brown, the United
Thank Offering worker for eastern
Oregon, whom we all love so much,
will be with us over this week end.
We want her to meet all her friends
in Heppner. 1
The Missionary society will meet
next Thursday, May 29, in the par
ish house instead of this week.
"A good name is rather to be
chosen than great riches, and lov
ing favour rather than silver and
gold." Prov. 22:1.
COMING NEXT WEEK:
Evelyn Brent and Nell Hamilton In DARKENED BOOMS, May
Fairbanks Jr., Marie Prevost and Janette Loft in TARTY GIRL,
Zlcgfcld's GLORIFYING THE AMERICAN GIRL, June 3-4-5.
1936 Case Hillside Combine.
Completely overhauled and
ready to take the field. Guar
anteed by us in every way.
This combine is a genuine
Milk shakes, sundaes and
other favorite ice cream dish
es and drinks, as served at
our fountain, just hit the
right spot on warm days.
FOR A MEAL
Day or night, drop in and let
us appease your appetite.
Strawberry shortcake and
fresh vegetables are included
on our menu now.
ED CHINN, Prop.
Our complete stock will provide just the
gift you want for the boy or girl graduate.
Come in and make your selection of one of
our gifts, that will be sure to please. For
an inexpensive gift present fine stationery,
specially boxed for the graduate.
To convey your sentiments to the senior at commence
ment time, send a greeting card. We have beautiful ones,
some in parchment
for 10c, 2 for 25c
Variety is the spice of life. Twenty varieties here. No
chocolates. Ideal summer package. Just kinds everybody
likes best, wonderfully made. Attractively packed. Reach
you fresh and delicious. Sixty cents' worth of candy. A
39c the Pound
Montag's Fashionable Writing Paper, ripple bond, heavy
stock, pound paper, popular large sheets, 60 sheets to pound,
with 25 envelopes to match.
Specially priced at 69c
Patterson & Son
The Gazette Times for Everything in Printing
SPEEDY and ECONOMICAL
For convenience, dependability and reasonable prices 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.
The ideal all-in-one garment to
wear under this season's frocks.
The uplift brassiere curves the fig
ure naturally and the double sec
tion over the abdomen fits the
waistline snugly and insures a
smooth unwrinkled line from bust
to hip. Bloomer or pantie style,
pastel colors. Sizes 34 to 41
The tailored timpllchy of thfo
garment make It very popular
one . . . it ll fashioned of toe
quality and long enough to that It
stays in place no matter how active
you are. It has sclfstraps, comts
in colors to match your tailored)
bloomers. Sizes M to 42,
Snxwrh-fitting cad smartly tai
lored, these are the bloomers that
scores of smart women and misses
are wearing . . . either the very
brief style with yoke front, or reg
ular length with yoke front or all
elastic top. They are no trouble
to wash, come in dainty pastel
shades and sizes 36 to 42.
Tltt return of feminine
curve hit brought
with it iota new idea
in lingerie some
ery smart and very
of fine rmyon that wis
women are buying at
their J, C Penney
Store , , , where they
know they cut ilwiy
depend on the quality
tod. the Mringi,