Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1930)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, AUG. 7, 1930.
MRS. A. T. HEREIM. Correspondent
Miss Nellie Dillon and Linda Han
go entertained at a dancing party
on Thursday evening at the Hango
home, honoring Ella V. Cottongin, a
cousin of Nellie who has been visit
ing at the Dillon home for a fort
night About 30 of the younger set
attended and had a most delightful
evening. Dainty refreshments were
For the pleasure of Miss Doris
Healey who is here visiting her
parents, a few friends went to the
Healey home on Friday afternoon
and had a pleasant time chatting
and reminiscing. Present were Mrs.
E. T. Messenger, Lois and Mildred
Mrs. A. B. Chaffee, Mrs. J. R. John
son and Rachel, and Mrs. Flicking
er. A light lunch was enjoyed.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Macomber
ana two children of Condon and
Mrs. L. V. Root and Vernon left
for Corvallis for a visit with the
The Fortiers departed Saturday
for the coast Mr. Fortier is tak
ing his vacation at this time. Mrs.
Fortier has been having hay fever
again quite badly. She is forced to
leave each summer because of the
.severity of this trouble.
Jack Kennedy and wife of Mon
mouth were house guests at the
home of his brother Carrol. The
former has just completed his
school work at Monmouth.
Mrs. Gillespie, Mrs. Coats and her
guest, Mrs. Linfleld Perry, motored
to The Dalles Monday.
The Hereims were pleasantly sur
prised to have Mr. and Mrs. Clar
ence C. Larsen and three year old
daughter drive in Saturday night
for a short stay. Mr'. Larsen is a
younger brother of Mrs. Hereim
and they had not met for a period
of 11 years. Mr. Larsen is repre
sentative of a large lime company
in California and his business
brought him to Klamath Falls, so
he drove on up to Board.man.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Allen and
family were here Sunday from La
Grande. Miss Mildred and Imogene
Wilson went back with them for a
time. Imogene will visit her sister
Gladys who is attending normal
Lillian Brice stopped over night
recently on her way to Ridgfleld
to be with her mother. She has
been a student at the normal school
at La Grande.
Mrs. H. E. Waite is home from
Troutdale where she has been for
The railroad signal crew is work
ing through this section again for a
Mrs. Neil Bleakney and family
were down Sunday from their home
in Echo to visit her mother, Mrs.
H. H. Weston.
Mrs. Frank Stevens is visiting her
son and daughters in Pendleton for
a few days. The Stevens are the
new owners of the Callahan place.
Mrs. Lee Mead took a group of
boys and girls to Heppner Satur
day for a physician's examination,
preparatory to their entrance in the
4-H Health club confest which ter
minates at the North Morrow Coun
ty fair. Those going were Margaret
Smith and her brother Chas., Paul
Mead, Clayton and Pat Shane, and
Elsie Francis Wilson.
Raymond Shane and his brother
George motored to Freewater on
Sunday and on to Portland Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Linfleld Perry of
Oregon City came last week for a
visit at the Claude Coats home.
While here Mr. Perry obtained
work on the section, so they will
remain for a time.
S. H. Boardman was a visitor on
the project this week.
John Chaffee came home Satur
day after an extended stay with
relatives at Eugene.
Mr. and Mrs. Z. J. Gillespie ex
tended their hospitality on Satur
day evening at another fine dinner,
having the Coats family and Mr.
and Mrs. Linfleld Perry of Oregon
City as guests. After dinner they
were joined by Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Mead, Ray Barlow, Rachel John
son and Mr. and Mrs. Guy Barlow,
and cards were enjoyed. High hon
ors went to Mrs. Perry.
Mrs. Martha M. Titus is home
her resignation is indeed regretted.
Mr. Marschat has sent recomenda-
tions of teachers to hill the vacan
cy and the board will take action
Word from Mrs. Jack Gorham, at
Seaside for the summer, is that she
is much improved in health.
from the summer session of normal j teacher that is universally liked and
sinum ui uranae. The Millers
were pleased to have their daughter
Miss Ella, with them for a short
visit She is the home demonstra
tion agent at Redmond and was
accompanied by a friend with whom
she is making a trip to Vancouver.
B. C on her vacation.
F. H. Denson drove to La Grande
on Sunday, returning Monday.
Mrs. Ray Shane's sister left
Thursday for her home in San
Francisco after spending part of
her vacation here.
The Rutherfords had a'house full
of guests on Sunday. Among them
were Mr. and Mrs. Loula Wetherel
of Cmatilla and Myrtle Wetherel
of Arlington, and Mr. and Mrs. Wes
ley Bottomiller of Quinton. Mrs.
Wetherel and Mrs. Bottomiller are
granddaughters of the Rutherfords.
Miss Ethel Broyles and her sis
ter Grace have gone to Portland
for a short stay, leaving Saturday.
Mrs. Nate Macomber and daugh
ter came home Sunday evening
from Pilot Rock where they have
been the past two or three weeks.
Mrs. Macomber has been working
in the postofflce while her father
took a vacation.
Wilburn Stevers who was injur
ed in a serious auto accident last
Monday is getting along fairly well
at the hospital in Hermiston and
will soon be able to return home.
His injury was more serious than
at first thought as he had a frontal
fracture of the skull. Mr. Ahalt
who was in the other car passed
away last week as a result of his
injuries. His daughter-in-law, Mrs.
Gladys Ahalt is still at the hos
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Cottonein of
Redmond came over Saturday night
and spent Sunday at the Dillon
home. Miss Ella Cottongin who has
Been visiting her cousin, Nellie Dil
lon, went home with her parents.
jur. and Mrs. Phillips of Pendle
ton were guests over Sunday of
Jack Gorham. Mr. Phillips is a
piano tuner and has done some
work around here.
Chas. Dillon went to Portland
Monday with a load of sheep.
An iron tireman is being installed
in, the schoolhouse by Geo. Strand,
employed by the Smythe Barthel
company of Pendleton. The fireman
is well known throughout the west
and a great saving in fuel is ex
pected. It cost $1250.
It is with the keenest regret that
word comes of the resignation of
Mrs. L. E. Marschat who has been
primary teacher here the past two
years. A good primary teacher is
a "pearl of great price" and not eas
ily obtained. Mrs. Marschat's inter
est in the little people who are just
starting out on one of life's great
est adventures has created an at
mosphere of love, respect, interest
in the school work, in addition to
giving the small people the right
start academically was one of her
plans that brought pleasure to both
parents and children. Boardman
has a reputation of being hard to
G. L. Bennett spent Tuesday of
last week attending to business in
the county seat.
Cecil Wennitt of Dayton, Wash.,
has been visiting at the Lindsay
home for the past week. He is a
nephew of Mrs. Dan Lindsay.
Miss Annie Doherty, who spent
several days of last week in Alpine,
returned to her home at Lone Tree
Mrs. Pearl Lambirth has sold her
wheat. Al Hiatt has been hauling
it to town for her.
C. Melville was in Lexington and
Heppner Tuesday. Mr. Melville got
something in his eye which has
been causing him much suffering.
Miss Edna Rauch and Miss Doris
Klinger were Thursday afternoon
visitors at the home, of Margaret
The G. L. Bennett crew has been
combining on the Crocket Duvall
place. Mr. Bennett bought the sum
mer fallow there last spring and
has harvested a fairly good crop.
Mrs. Pearl Lambirth entertained
at dinner Sunday, Mrs. Anna Sch
midt and her daughter Mildred and
sons Arthur and Alfred and Walter
W. J. Doherty and John Doherty
were transacting business in Hepp
ner Wednesday evening.
Willard Hawley, Gene Senter and
Scott Dean were among the Alpine
folk who were in Lexington and
Miss Celatha Lambirth came
home Sunday for a visit with her
mother. Her sister Doris returned
to the Arnold Pieper home with her
for a few days' visit
Miss Margaret McDaid spent Tu
esday afternoon visiting friends in
the Strawberry district.
Irl Clary was looking after busi
ness interests in Lexington and
Bernard Doherty of La Grande
who has been employed at the home
of his uncle, Dan C. Doherty, return
ed to his home the latter part of
Art Schmidt has been working for
C. Melville since he finished the
harvesting on his mother's place.
Mrs. P. J. Curran went to Pen
dleton Thursday, taking her daugh
ter Betty who has been ill with in
Willard Hawley pulled into the
Lindsay field on Monday. A3 soon
as he is through harvesting there
he will move down to the Kilkenny
ranch where he has 240 acres to
W. J. McDaid and Miss Catherine
last week where he has his sheep
on summer range. Bernard Doherty
accompanied him as far as La
Mrs. Pearl Lambirth and children
Doris and Lester were looking after
business interests in Echo Friday.
Mrs. Lambirth is arranging for a
sale to be held in about two weeks.
Miss Joan Doherty, little grand
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Do
herty, has been quite ill at their
home in Sand Hollow.
Claud Finley is busy hauling his
grain to town. Mr. Finley harvested
one of the best crops in the vicinity.
Miss Theresa Doherty and Miss
Evelyn Doherty of La Grande are
visiting 'with their cousin, Miss
Mary Doherty, before returning to
Miss Shirley Jarmon received her
normal school diploma at the end
of the first six weeks of summer
school at Monmouth. She is now
employed in the school library.
Alex Lindsay is home again for
a few days, since he is part of Wil
lard Hawley's crew that is harvest
ing for Dan Lindsay.
Miss Rosella Doherty, who is at
tending normal school at Monmouth
for the full twelve weeks, plans to
be home in time for the Round-Up.
She will teach at Alpine aeain.
School opens September 1.
Miss Edna Rauch and Henry
Rauch Jr. called at the Klinger
home on Thursday.
Quite a number of the planes of
the air mail tour which flew from
Pasco to Portland on August 2 were
seen In Alpine. The others undoubt
edly flew too far north to be seen
here. There were 37 planes in all.
Mrs. Catherine J. Smart and
daughter Josephine are visiting at
the home of her aunt, Mrs. W. T.
Mrs. Irl Clary called at the home
of Mrs. B. P. Doherty Sunday eve
ning. Edward Rice of the South Springs
was calling on freinda in Alpine
ducts in the face of rather weak
quotations. Through the assistance
of their county agents and the state
college livestock specialist, H. A.
Lindgren, farmers of Wallowa, Un
ion and Baker counties are selecting
the prime lambs from individual
herds and making up combined
shipments, enabling them to top the
market for practically all their
lambs Instead of having to ship
them all at once before some have
reached prime condition. More than
4000 lambs have been marketed this
season in this manner with notably
Mrs. Jake Young was a visitor in
the city on Wednesday from her
Eight Mile home.
Small Hogs in Favor With
Present Market Demands
With consumers showing strong
preference for lean pork and with
the demand for lard at low ehh. i
Oregon farmers can get better re
turns for hogs if thev are not allow
ed to get above 190 pounds in weight
wnen marKeted, says H. A. Lind
gren, livestock fleldman for the
state college extension service.
lhis market condition makes it
advisable for farmers to market
hogs at an earlier age; says Lind
gren, though they must carrv en
ough finish at 170 to 190 pounds to
Keep up the quality of the meat.
Skim milk and grain or wheat will
produce these type hogs with any of
the standard breeds, he says.
POOLING LAMBS PROFITABLE.
Cooperative Dooline of narkiRri
lots of lambs for market is enabling
many tarmers of Oregon this year
to get the last cent out of their pro-
Published In the interests of the people of Heppner and vicinity by
THE TUM-A-LUM LUMBER CO., Phone 912
Heppner, Oregon August 7, 1930
McDaid motored to Hermiston on
suit when it comes to teachers but business Friday.
every once in a while we get a Dan C. Doherty left for Whitney
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.
GET THAT SWIMMING SUIT NOW
Cut on JANTZEN and WEBFOOT Suits
Childs' $2.45 Suit NOW $1.95
Cadet's and Misses' Suits, $3.45 to $5,00
Men's $5.50 and $6.00 Jantzens, NOW $3.95
Ladies' $5.50 and $6.00 Jantzens, NOW $3.95
One lot of Ladies' $4.25 to $7.00, NOW $2.95
Child's Sun Suits, ages 4 to 7, $1.25, Now 95c
The Store of Personal Service
Your bank balance has a close
connection with your buying abil
ity. Maintain a reasonably large
balance and you always have the
funds for necessary purchases.
A large balance insures your
credit and places you in a posi
tion to secure additional funds
Build up your balance with us
so that you can always enjoy
Farmers & Stockgrowers National
Heppner Bank Qron
The big difference
between present and
Biblical times is that
a grain surplus was
then regarded as a
Why did the salt
shaker? Because he
saw the potato mash
er in the kitchen, the
sugar spoon with her,
and the gas meter in
The crew from the
Pioneer Paper Co. will
be in this week to uut
the roof on the new
Standard Oil service
Now if that was a
modern concrete cellar
like we could remodel
your old one into, it
would be a fine place
to meet anyone in.
There is probably
room for an extra
room in your base
ment if you will let
us show you.
The other day a fel
low evidently mistook
us for a radio store be
cause he came in and
asked for "B" elimin
ators. We didn't have
any but our fly screens
eliminate flys so he or
dered a set for his
The John Day Val
ley freight office is
taking on a coat of
"I just did a hole in
one," said her proud
"Did you," the wife
"Please do it again, I
didn't see you."
The reason so many
people like the minia
ture golf Is that is fits
Hello, people of
Heppner. I just came
in town to help the
Tum-A-Lum. But in
the rush to get here I
forgot my name. If
any kind person that
has a good name for
me will call 912 and
tell it to Mr. Adkins
it would sure be ap
preciated. Bert Thornburg and
his paint crew are fin
ishing work on the ho
tel this week.
SATURDAY AND MONDAY
August 9th and 11th
FEDERAL MILK CANNING SUPPLIES
Decidedly the Best Paro Wax, Found 11c
Large Can ft 1ed Jar 'tings, Dozen 5c
3p 5St Ball Jar Caps, Dozen 25c
lanS I Or "Wv Economy Jar Caps, Dozen .26c
Kerr Jar Caps, Dozen 25c
ci 4 t nf rvxT Kerr Jar Lids, Dozen 14c
SALMON Bull Mason Fruit Jars, Doz., 84c
LIBBY'S HAPPYVALE Bul1 Mason Quart Jars, Doz., 99c
Select Alaska Pink Economy Fruit Jars, Dozen.99c
1-lb Tall .4 Economy Quart Jars, Doz., $1.19
Can " 15C
smmivm VAN Camp s-2
OnrvliUIT Fancy Indiana Bleached
MISS AMERICA 2 for 25c iA.
For a Real Summer Salda p I
Good? WeH Say 4 L3tl
Can ...IDC "
wiv T1 T1?r For Making Better Jellies
VVAA rArritt and Jams
5c Roils AA Regular Size A a
4 Rolls ..: 1UC Bottle ZOC
PURITAN MALT RAISINS
Large 2 3-4 lb. Tins (lf THOMPSON SEEDLESS
Tin Household 4-lb. Bag O'T.rt
Bag U I C
NALLEY-s PUFFED WHEAT
If t'. Nallc, It's Good QVAKKR
tun nut Jar fl If shot From Guns' LarSB Package
Jar WVV jj Ior 2So m q
Crystal White SOAP
Your Favorite Laundry Soap MATCHES
Sat-Mon. A Bettor Match for Less
' "ars ECONOMY
Gold Bar PEACHES 6 fr
Vi'T"0r MAZOLA OIL
The Very Finest Packed Handy Shopping Bag FREE
2for4f,c QAn With Each Can
Can k 6C g s,zo j 7 q
!dbTrLE TOILET TISSUE
Sllced-Klnest Summer Tack WALDORF
Just Arrived VA'a f Large Rolls 4 QA
Can ZOC 3 for loC
To always serve those that call upon us to the best of our ability,
and to make each service a stepping stone towards their Perfect
Confidence, is the desire and constant endeavor of. our organiza
tion. Phelps Funeral Home
Day and Night Phone 1332
Cut Flowers for All Occasions Heppner, Oregon
Driver A was going East; driver B was go
ing West. Both were known as careful driv
ers, but something went wrong ; they had an
accident Other cars were on the road, but
as often happens even the testimony of the
eye-witnesses was conflicting. Whose fault
If you were either A or B would you be worried
about the blame and the ultimate cost?
Let us talk over ADEQUATE Insurance protection.
F. W. Turner & Co.
As well as all others are promptly delivered by
us, and at economical rates, too. Daily service
between Heppner, Portland and John Day high
way points, provide for shipping at your conven
ience. Our trucks will call at your door to pick
up and deliver. Shipments are protected by
$10,000 cargo insurance.
John Day Valley Freight Line
Office on May St Phone 1363. M. Venable, Mgr.
Our FirsT: Care
If we could just sit down and have
a little heart-to-heart visit with you
which we would like to do here is
what we would say:
"We are working earnestly to build
up a good, strong Bank here. To do
this, we need the confidence and pat
ronage of our people. To secure this,
our first great care is to safeguard the
funds deposited with us and to make
only conservative loans. We want
your banking business and are striv
ing to merit it."
Fir& National Bank
ED CHINN, Prop.