Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1931)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JAN. 22, 1931,
Mr. and Mrs. P. Hanlon, photog
raphers who left Heppner early last
week for the home of their daugh
ter at Tenino, Wash., met with a
serious accident on the highway
about 12 miles beyond The Dalles,
according to report reaching Hepp
ner late Thursday evening. Owing
to frost on the highway, the car left
the road, was upset and badly
wrecked. Mrs. Hanlon had three
ribs broken and was taken to the
hospital at The Dalles for neces
sary surgical attention, and recov
ered sufficiently to allow Mr. and
Mrs. Hanlon to proceed on their
way to Tenino. Mr. Hanlon es
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Zinter and
daughter were among Eight Mile
people In this city on Saturday. Mr.
Zinter reports good rains out his
way and grain coming along well,
with every prospect of an ahundant
yield the coming season and grain
to "burn" In case there is no better
price than offered at present. In
some sections of the northwest
wheat has been used as fuel, being
pronounced better than coal, and
cheaper, but Mr. Zinter is hopeful
that the Morrow county farmers
will not have to resort to this meth
od of disposing of the chief product
of our section.
Mrs. Mark Merrill was taken sud
denly ill on Monday afternoon while
with her husband at the lunch room
In the Elks building. She was rush
ed to a physician and upon examin
ation her life was despaired of. La
ter going to Morrow General hospi
tal, Mrs. Merrill was operated on,
Dr. Gray of this city being assisted
by Dr. McBce of Pendelton. Her
condition is very grave.
Walter Luckman, Lena stockman,
report's that conditions have been
ideal for sheep and other stock this
winter, and there will be a large
saving in hay and other feeds if
present conditions prevail a few
weeks longer. Mr. Luckman was
looking after business here Satur
day. Mr. and Mrs. John Pieper were
visitors in town Saturday afternoon
as were also Mr. and Mrs. Rufus
Pieper. The winter has been ideal
for the wheat out his way, states
Mr. Pieper, Sr., and the crop is mak
ing satisfactory progress.
Geo. W. Dykstra, who has been a
patient for some time at Morrow
General hospital, underwent a ma
jor operation Tuesday. Because of
his age, Mr. Dykstra is in a serious
condition and under care of two
Dr. G. A. Clarke has severed his
connection with Clarke Optical Co.
Watch paper for Clarke" Optical
Co.'s next trip to Heppner in Febru
ary. Dr. Fred W. Clark, 202-3 Mar
ket Trust Bid., Portland, Oregon.
Paul Marble departed Tuesday
for Portland where he will attend
a meeting of the employees and
managers of Pacific Power & Light
company. He was accompanied to
the city by Mrs. Marble.
Matinees Saturday and Sunday,
Star Theater, at 2:30,
Ture Peterson of lone Market
was in town a short time Tuesday
forenoon, consulting a physician re
garding a lame hip from which he
has been suffering for a few days.
Dr. and Mrs. Fred E. Farrior and
son Freddie were week-end guests
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. P.
Mahoney, returning to their Pen
dleton home Sunday evening.
Mrs. Scott Brown was brought in
from her Rhea creek home the first
of the week, and on Tuesday enter
ed Heppner hospital where she un
derwent a major operation.
Egbert Young was visiting in
town Saturday from his Eight Mile
home, where he states everything
is moving along OK so far as crops
N. M. Johnson, farmer from the
west side, was a visitor here Satur
day, remaining In the city for a few
hours while attending to business
Erneat Lundell, lone garage man
and car dealer, was a business visit
or in this city Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Anderson were
Eight Mile people In the city on Sat
R. A. Thompson and Cleve Van
Schoaick shipped out a couple of
cars of top cattle Saturday night
The stock went to the Portland
William Doherty made final proof
on his homestead before Clerk An
derson Tuesday, his witnesses being
Wm. Rudy and Wm. McDaid.
Captain Cecil Lieuallen of the
state traffic department, accompan
ied by Mrs. Lieuallen, made Hepp
ner an official visit Tuesday.
Ed Engelman made a business
call to Heppner Monday from his
farm home in the lone district.
H. E. Warner, north Lexington
wheatgrower, made a hurried trip
to Heppner Tuesday on business.
R. B. Rice of Artesian Well farm
was looking after business in this
city Saturday afternoon.
Joe Devine, north Lexington
wheatraiser, was transacting busi
ness in the city Monday.
Constance Bennett in SIN TAKES
A HOLIDAY, Star Theater Sunday
Presents Piano Shidents
In Recital on Saturday
Mrs. Wm. R. Filson presented a
large number of her piano students
in recital at her home on south Bal
timore street Saturday afternoon.
Parents of many of the children be
sides a number of friends of Mrs.
Poulson were invited guests, and the
pupils performed in such a manner
as to bring credit to themselves
and their teacher. Mrs. Charles W.
Smith and Mrs. Russell Pratt pour
ed, and the rooms were tastily dec
orated with yellow chrysanthe
mums, daffodils and carnations.
Because of illness, Mary Adkins,
Katherine Healy, Harriet Hager,
Virginia Cleveland and Mary Dris
call were prevented from being pre
sented. Those taking part were
Patty Cason, Shirley Wilson, Betty
Marie Adkins, Alice Latourell, Rob
ert Marble, Marie Barlow, Mary
White, Francis White, Nancy Jane
Cox, Jeanette Turner, Marjorie
Parker, Lucille Hall, Viola Brown,
Roberta Thompson, Mae Gentry,
Katherine Thompson, Margaret
Becket, Louise Anderson, Katherine
Parker, Irene Beamer, Pauline Pier
cey, Howard Cleveland.
Enjoys Visiting Schools
On Trip to California
Mrs. Lucy E. Rodgerg, county
school superintendent, who has but
recently returned from an enjoy
able trip to the Bay region in Cali
fornia, remaining for the most part
with relatives at San Leandro, re
ports that she had a very Interest
ing and profitable time visiting the
city and rural schools in Alameda
county. The system of the city of
Oakland was especially interesting,
and the courtesies extended to Mrs.
Rodgers by the superintendent of
schools of the county were greatly
Mrs. Rodgers found that the work
of the rural schools was carried on
under the direction of five super
visors, these being under the county
superintendent, and it washer priv
ilege to call on each of the fourteen
rural schools of the county accom
panied by the superisor of the indi
vidual district under his or her
charge. While the system varies
greatly from that used in our own
state, Mrs. Rodgers was greatly Im
pressed with Its value and success,
and feels that she received a lot of
valuable information as well as new
inspiration for her work among the
schools of this county.
HURT IN FALL. ,
Andrew Baird sustained painful
injury to his head and neck when
he fell down some steps at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. J. O.
Hager, early in the week. A skin
laceration on the forehead necessi
tated a bandage for a time, but the
bandage was removed shortly as the
wound knitted rapidly. Mr. Baird,
past 80 years of age, was not de
terred for long from making his
daily trip to the postofflce, and his
usual erectness of posture did not
belie the stiff neck of which he told.
The axiom, "We ourselves the bet-
ter serve by serving others best,"
was never more true than today.
This implies a busy life. Our com
bined lines are such that we do not
need to spend days or even hours
waiting for something to do. We
maintain stock, equipment, and
most important of all, quality ser
vice, at a minimum of overhead.
Our slogan for 1931: Keep busy;
keep down costs; keep up superior
44-45. CASE FURNITURE CO.
Matinees Saturday and Sunday,
Star Theater, at 2:3.
NEW YORK NURSE
ATISS EDNA WAXNEN
IiERG says no one can
take course of Sargon with
out being greatly benefitted.
"For three or four years I suf
fered from sluggish liver and con
stipation. My skin was sallow. I
had no ambition or desire to work.
I was nervous and dizzy, had se
vere headaches and could not sleep.
"It Is nothing short of remarkable
the way Saigon and Sargon Soft
Mass Pills relieved me or tnese
troubles. I am now simply bubbling
over with new energy and vitality.
I do not believe it possible for any
one suffering as I was to take a
course of Sargon without being
greatly benefitted. "Miss Wannen
berg lives at 112 E. 81st St., New
York City. .
Sold by Patterson & Son, Drug
gists, Heppner. 'adv.)
By JESSIE E. FALMTTEB
Home Economics Instructor
Heppner High School
Putting up lunches for school
children is no easy task. During
the first few weeks of school it isn't
quite so hard because the weather
isn't so cold that one finds cold food
unappetizing, more fresh fruits are
in season to supplement the lunch,
and the monotony of making sand
wiches has not become fully devel
oped. In order to plan lunches with var
iety it is better not to have too
many kinds of food in one day,
since this makes it hard, to have
variety from day to day.
Always try and include in the
lunch some kind of fruit, either
fresh or dried if the children like
dried fruits such as raisins, apricots,
or prunes. If possible give them at
least a cup of milk or have them
buy chocolate or soup at school.
A lunch never seems complete to
children without some sort of
sweets. Cookies are made to order
for the lunch as they can be made
in quantities and kept for several
days. Other simple sweets are drop
cakes, gingerbread, snails, baked
WE WANT YOUR
Market prices paid for livestock,
eggs, poultry, cream.
Phone for Prices
t r i Hf
lone Lash iviari
Dealers in Fresh and Cured Meats
Phone 32 IONE, OREGON
custard or one or two pieces of can
dy to be eaten last
Sandwiches are the staple article
for the lunch box since they are
easy to carry, easy to prepare, and
afford much variety. The following
are a few suggestions for sandwich
1. Ground carrots and shredded
lettuce, salted slightly. If you have
never eaten raw vegetable sand
wiches be sure and try them before
saying, "Oh, I know I wouldn't like
2. Hard-cooked eggs chopped very
fine and seasoned mildly.
3. If the children are tired of cold
sliced meat sandwiches, try grind
ing it and adding a little sour pickle.
4. Peanut butter is an old stand
by. Perhaps the addition of a little
honey or orange marmalade would
give it more interest in the lunch.
5. Crisp bacon broken up in tiny
pieces makes a delicious sandwich
filling for those who care for bacon.
6. Chopped nuts added to Ameri
can cheese which has been creamed
with butter is also good.
Double-deck or even triple-deck
sandwiches are very good for the
school lunch. These may be made
from rye, white, or graham bread.
That convey the spirit of ease and comfort,
known only to the home modern mortuary
equipment curteous, dependable and decorous
service all these and more are provided by
Phelps Funeral Home
Day and Night Phone 1332
Cut Flowers for All Occasions Heppner, Oregon
Eat them here now. Pre
pared to your order.
A LIGHT LUNCH OB
ED CHTNN, Prop.
Raisin bread also offers another
possibility for variety.
1. Tuna fish, lettuce and mayon
naise "double-deckers" are made by
using three slices of bread and two
sandwich fillings. Since this makes
quite a large sandwich it is best to
slice the bread thin.
2. Sardines, chopped pickle, let
tuce and mayonnaise.
3. Baked ham, Swiss cheese and
4. Cold boiled ham, minced egg
5. Pimento cheese, cold boiled
ham and lettuce.
6. Chopped pork, chopped pickle
and olives and lettuce.
Run a G.-T. Wsnt Ai.
CHARTER NO. 3774
RESERVE DISTRICT NO. 12
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF HEPPNER, IN THE STATE OF OREGON, AT THE CLOSE OF
BUSINESS ON DECEMBER 31, 1930.
Loans and discounts
UI1IIUU CHIlLtjn UUVCIIllllciu nduiiura -
Other bands, stocks, and securities owned
Banking house. $26.0(10.00; Furniture and llxturcs, $5,500.00 31.
Real estate owned other than banking house
Reserve with Federal Reserve Bunk J
Cash and due from banks
Outside checks and other cash Items i-:-"a"'n;U"
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due from U. S. irea-
Capital stock paid In -
Surplus - """"
Undivided profits net
Circulating notes outstanding :.
Due to banks, including certified and cashiers checks outstana
Demand deposits - -
Bills payable and rediscounts - -
Stat of Oregon, County of Morrow, '
I W K Moore Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the aboveXtcn.ent is true to the best of mv Ta
Subscribed .and sworn to before me
this Bth day of January, 1931.
ELAINE SIGSBEE, Notary Public.
MVcommlssIon expires Aug. 14, 1934.
CORRECT Attest :
W. P. MAHONEY,
THE FOLLOWING PRICES ARE EFFECTIVE
MONDAY, JANUARY 19, 1931
Town Sedan 630
De Luxe Sedan . . . 630
Station Wagon 625
Model A Chassis 340
Model AA Truck Chassis
131 4-inch Wheelbase 495
Model AA Truck Chassis
157-inch Wheelbase . 525
(All Prices F. 0. B. Detroit, Michigan)
You may purchase a Ford car or truck on convenient
economical terms through your Ford dealer
De Luxe Roadster . $475
De Luxe Phaeton . 580
Sport Coupe . . ... 500
De Luxe Coupe ... 525
Tudor Sedan 490
Ford or Sedan .... 590
For months to come you'll not
have another opportunity to boy
the smartest shoes on the street
at a price far below normal . . .
The Store of Personal Service
E. R. HUSTON, PROPRIETOR
Always to be found here
Quality for 77 years, 1853-1930
CHAS.H, LATOURELL J-C- PENNEY CO.
for immediate wear
Bright silks, sprightly prints and plain, of course, In refresh
ingly new stytles. The fashion details Include contrasting
colors, lingerie touches, draped and tied necklines and soft
skirt effects ... so smart that you will be delightfully
surprised at the ery low price.
PARTMINT ST UK
Store Phone 591 HEPPNIB, ORB. Manager's Phone IMt