Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (June 5, 1930)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1930.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Case, accom
panied by N. D. Bailey, went to
Portland the first of the week on
business connected with the pros
pective mortuary Mr. Case is build
ing. They arrived home in the early
morning hours of Wednesday, their
delay being caused by an accident
on the highway Just above Cascade
Locks. At this point a coupe going
west collided with one of the big
busses traveling east. The coupe
was occupied by E. E. Mathews and
N. E. Florey of Fossil and Mr. Case
assisted with bringing the injured
men to Hood River. Mr. Mathews
died Just after arriving, and Mr.
Florey was so badly injured that it
was problematical as to results. Mr.
Case was acquainted with Mr. Mat
hews and he informed relatives at
Fossil of what had happened.
Rev. and Mrs. B. Stanley Moore
and Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Dix motor
ed to Walla Walla yesterday, re
turning today, accompanied by Miss
Virginia Dix, who has been attend
ing school there. Graduating exer
cises for Miss Dix's class are be
ing held this afternoon at St Paul's
academy. Miss Dix is in the class
play, "Dr. Faustus," also being pre
Mrs. Loretta Leezer was a guest
over Memorial day at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Sigsbee in this
city. Mrs. Leezer, who makes her
home with her daughter and hus
band, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Conser,
states that the Conser family will
move shortly to Burns, where Mr.
Conser has been employed for some
two or three years past
Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Clark of Eight
Mile are leaving today for Redmond
where they will visit their son-in-
law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. B.
C. Allen and also at Bend with O
M. Whlttington and family. While
away they will take in the meeting
of the state grange at Redmond be
ginning the nrs of the week.
Mrs. M. Belle Thompson was here
over the week end from her home
in Portland, being a guest at the
home of her son, Ralph Thompson
and wife of Willow creek. Mrs.
Thompson spent the winter at Los
Angeles, having but recently re
turned to her home in Portland.
Ora Yeager, wife and two daugh
ters, are visitors this week at the
home of Mr. Yeager's father, J. L.
Yeager. Ora resides at Bend where
he engages in the carpenter trade
and before returning home he and
his family will go to Portland to at
tend the Rose show.
W. B. Barratt, who has been look
ing after business affairs at Hepp
ner for some little while, returned
to his Portland home on Tuesday.
He was accompanied by his grand
son, Billie Barratt, who will enjoy
a visit with his relatives in the city.
Robert Young was a business vis
itor here on Wednesday. He is trav
eling for a wholesale window glass
establishment and works out of
Wanted 400 or 600 head of dry
sheep to pasture for the summer.
C. D. Robinson, Lone Rock, Ore.
James Luper is up from Portland
this week, looking after his inter
ests in Morrow county.
For Sale 16-inch pine wood, $4.50
cord. J. S. Marts, lhi mi. S Hamil
ton ranch, Rhea Creek. 12-14p.
Wanted General housework by
experienced girl. Call Case Furni
ture Co. lP.
CLUBS WILL AID
Movement Under Way to Preserve
And Enhance Natural Beauty
Of Oregon Highways.
Eugene, Ore. A constructive sur
vey of the highways of Oregon has
been launched by the State Federa
tion of Garden Clubs, with Mrs. W.
L. Lawton, chairman of the nation
al council for the Protection of
Roadside Beauty, at the head, with
the cooperation of Mrs. Jessie M.
Honeyman, of the state garden club.
Mrs. Lawton, accompanied by Mr.
Lawton, will make an intensive
study of the Oregon highways dur
ing the next seven weeks, covering
the ground by automobile, taking
pictures and making notes on all
phases of the roadside problem,
such as the preservation of natural
beauty, the protection of forest
strips, the control of roadside stands
"The highways of Oregon are un
usually beautiful," Mrs. Lawton de
clared upon her arrival here. "And
it should be the sacred duty of ev
ery citizen of the state to keep them
so." Mrs. Lawton has traveled
widely over the country and is thor
oughly familiar with highway con
ditions in almost every section.
The contact with local groups
which will be made on the trip is
one of the most important aspects,
those in charge believe. Both Mr.
and Mrs. Lawton are scheduled to
speak at a large number of places,
illustrating their talks with slides
showing the development of road
side improvement all over the coun
The survey was given enthusias
tic endorsement at the recent con
vention of the state federation of
garden clubs in Eugene, at which
Mrs. Lawton outlined the plan.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawton were wel
comed to Oregon at a luncheon in
the Multnomah hotel in Portland,
where they were greeted by Mayor
George Baker, a number of highway
commissioners, and representatives
of the women's federated clubs, the
Garden Club of Portland, and oth-
Rev. B. Stanley Moore, mission-ary-in-charge.
Holy communion at 8 o'clock.
Church school at 9:45. Morning
prayer and sermon, "Spiritual Pow
er." This Sunday is known as Whit
sunday by the church. The day is
called by another name also, "Pen
tecost" It has been observed by
Chrsitians from a very early day.
Its celebration is mentioned by Ori
gen in the third century. The day
is the birthday of the church. For
just as Christmas had been the
birthday of His natural body, so on
Pentecost His mystical body, the
Holy Spirit was breathed into the
church. Pentecost is the Greek
word for fiftieth. It is the name
given to this feast because it falls
on thi fiftieth day after Easter.
The name Whitsunday is peculiar
to the English-speaking church.
The original word Pentecost is re
tained in all Latin countries. About
the year 1200 the English spelling
was Hwitesundei, and Jater Wite
soneday. The reference may be eith
er to the wearing of white robes by
candidates for baptism on the feast,
or else to the gift of "wit," an old
Saxon word for wisdom (as in wit
an, wise man), by the outpouring
of the spirit of wisdom, in fulfill
ment of Christ's promise.
PLAY AT RHEA CREEK.
'The Road Back" will be staged
by the Lexington players Saturday
evening at the Rhea creek grange
hall as a benefit perlormance for
the Lexington Pioneers' reunion. An
admission charge of 50 cents for
adults and 25 cents for children will
In an emergency a "frog" or flow
er holder can be improvised by cut
ting a potato in half to rest flat on
the bottom of the bowl and making
holes for the flower stems with an
ice pick or other sharp instrument
True bacteria are the only germs
which cause any trouble in food
poisoning. Yeasts and molds may
spoil a food for our use, but they
will not cause food poisoning.
A party was given May at the
home of Albert Osmin in celebration
of his grand daughter, Eunice Ma
rie Osmin's sixth birthday. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Osmin and Eunice Marie, Mrs.
James Burns and daughter of Seat
tle, Wash. Mr. and Mrs. John Berg
strom and daughter, Mrs. Claude
Knowles and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Alvin Casebeer and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Northness and family,
Miss Flossie Stender, Miss Louise
Anderson, Albert Osmin, Lewis Os
min, Alton Osmin, Leo Osmin, John
Miller, Roy Holcomb and Rupert
NOTICE OF SA1E OF ANIMAL.
Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of the laws of the State of Oregon I
have taken up the following described
animal found running at large on my
premises in Morrow County, State of
Oregon, and that I will on Saturday,
June 21, 1930, at the hour of 10 o'clock
in the forenoon of said day at my place
on Little Butter creek, Oregon, offer for
sale and sell the said animal to the
highest bidder for cash in hand, unless
the same shall have been redeemed by
the owner thereof. Said animal is de
scribed as follows:
One black mule, weight about 1050
pounds, branded W sideways on left
shoulder, split right ear.
12-4. PAUL HISLER, Heppner.
1926 Case Hillside Combine.
Completely overhauled and
ready to take the field. Guar
anteed by us in every way.
This combine is a genuine
A COLUMN OF FUN AND FACTS
(Edited by Dean T. Goodman from
his private sanctum down at the Hepp
Much food spoilage may be pre
vented by washing all fruits and
vegetables carefully In cold water
before putting in the refrigerator.
Potatoes or carrots are easier to
peel or skin if washed and boiled
first. This also conserves minerals
The leaves of head lettuce can be
easily separated If held under run
ning cold water.
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.
nnunv imT.KSr Rnvs who grad
uate from school this year will seek
a position, then they will look ior
an opening, and finally they will
just grab a job.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
Many inquiries have come in as to
where the editor of this column gets
his literary ability. So as to settle
that question for all time, the edi
tor wishes to state that he comes
from a literary family. His wife
writes checks, his sister writes
shorthand, and his brother writes
And now we want to write you a
little message about tires, GOOD
YEAR without a doubt builds the
best tire money can buy today.
Proof? Sure. For the past fifteen
years more people have ridden on
GOODYEAR tires than on any
other kind. Today MILLIONS more
ride on them than on any other
kind. Q. E. D.
HAPPY THOUGHT FOR
BRIDEGROOMS: Just six
months more and the wedding
ring will be paid for.
Paul Gemmell proposed to Dave
Wilson that they give a joint party.
'We'll go fifty-fifty," he said. "You
see about the drinks and I'll send
out the invitations."
Maybe we are advancing but
we can't remember having had
any trouble starting a horse on
a cold morning.
And still they come. More people
are using our greasing and washing
equipment than ever before and
leaving satisfied to soon return
What is so rare as a day in
June? Well, possibly the 29th
All W. Tread sez, "It's all right to
be in love with a dimple, but so
many fellows make the mistake of
marrying the whole girl.
The Greatest War Song Ever
"Here Comes the Bride."
Charlie Vaughn wants to know
how the bootblacks shlned custom
ers' sox In the days when everybody
wore knee boots.
We are receiving lots of nice let
ters about "Free Air" and some not
so nice. Send 'em along. We like
'em. Some day we are going to pub
lish part of them and it will surely
be interesting reading.
Vaughn & Goodman
"Where Quality and Servioe Meet"
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.
Doors open 7 :30 p. m. ; Show starts Bp. m. Theater Phone 472, Home 635.
Admission: Children under 12, 20c; Ad alts, 40o Unless otherwise adver
tised. SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
June 6 and 7:
Rich Comedy-Drama of mil
itary life vibrant with ro
mance and thrills set in the
colorful background of the U.
S. Cavalry. ,
Also THE SALESMAN, two
reel talking comedy.
1 1 1 1 1-1
June 8, 9 and 10:
The best of the season's musical
plays. Gay, rollicking and tuneful.
Chevalier, Millions Hall Him, King
of Entertainment. His charming
personality. His glorious voice. His
captivating humor. He sings four
news song hits.
Also comedy act, COW CAMP
15 A I.LAI) .S. 25c & 500.
The Love Parade
JEANETTE MacDONALD f UJPINO LAMf
n .W,,., rw,,, ' LILLIAN BOTH
All TAI 1IMS3 "-OMANC! OP
H fret e nil
Al LcbN PRINQLE
I n n VAN UUMvtN
June 11 and 12:
Stirring romance of adven
ture. The charm of high ro
mance. The glamor of daring
adventure. A picture that will
entertain and thrill you.
Also Lloyd Hamilton In
DON'T BE NERVOUS, two
reel talking comedy.
COMING NEXT WEEK:
Harold Lloyd in WELCOME DANGER, Juno 13-14.
Sue Carroll, Dixie Lee and Walter Catlett In THE BIG PARTY,
Mary Brian nnd Frederic March In THE MARRIAGE PLAY
GROUND, June 17-18-19.
The local offices of the Pacific
Power & Light Company will
hold a Free Cooking School
June 12th and 13 th
at their office, with MISS ELSIE
GOODELL, Home Economist, con
ducting the school.
All Are Invited
Those who attended our school last
year know this is to be a worth-
U while, instructive course.
A Prize Will Be Given Away Each Day!
Remember the Dates :
Thursday and Friday, June 12-13
From 2:30 p. m. to 4:30 p. m. each day
, Summer Wash Goods
Cotton fabrics are tremendously important for all torts of summer
clothes. Smart women are including sheer cottons for afternoon, sports
cottons for out-of-door activities . . . and you will find it very inexpensive.
to have a complete wardrobe at J. C Penney prices! Here are some
typical values!' k
Voiles, dimities, lawns, an3
batistes in floral effects,
polka dots, novelty figured
and leaf patterns, monotone
and multicolor combina
tions. Fast colors. 35 and
39 inches wide. A yard
29c 33c 39c
Cool, fresh prints in fast
colors that make them ideal
for children's and women's
clothes. Floral effects, or
noveky patterns. A wide
variety of new shades. 31
32 inches wide. Yard,
19c and 25c
Rayon and Cotton
Attractive for sports
frocks, ensembles, skirts
and beach coats. Multi
colored, solid - colored or
figured effects. Sunfast and
tub-fast. 35-36 inches wide,
Individuality u of luch para
mount importance thii rum
mer that the smartest womca
an making their own cloche
... or having them made.
They are (electing itylet from
the new Summer Pattern
Books became they know that
"drew maker touches" are the
marki of a faihion-wiae ward
robe thi aeaaoo.
Color invades the home
with the use of these at
tr active cretonnes for hang
ings, covers, pillows and
dressing; tables ! Attractive
patterns full of summer,
Rayon and Cotton
You could make any
number of cool summer
frocks for afternoon and
street wear of this soft
crepe, at savings! Floral
and other designs. 35-36
Lovely summer tints in X
fine quality mercerized dim
ity, for the making of
dainty underwear and chil
dren's apparel. Fine
checked pattern. 36 inches
1 5C Yard
J.C. PENNEY CO.
Store Fhone 592 HEPFXER, ORE. Manager'! Fhone 1381