Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 26, 1931)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, .FEB. 26, 1931,
Chas. Hemrich arrived from Bea
vertort this week and will take
charge of the Dan Barlow farm on
Eight Mile. About a month ago
Mr. Hemrich brought his tractor
and other equipment up from the
valley and left it at lone. He took
this equipment out to the farm
Tuesday and will start his spring
work immediately. His family will
return here when the children have
finished the spring term of school.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Olden report
very favorable weather and range
conditions at the Rhea creek ranch.
The lambing season is on and mak
ing satisfactory progress. Mr. Ol
den also notes that some of his
fruit trees are beginning to show
signs of life, peach buds are begin
ning to swell as a result of the
Bert Johnson was up from the
farm on Monday but found he could
do little business, the date being
observed as a legal holiday. Mr.
Johnson is a member of the com
mittee of Morrow county farmers
interested in getting some financial
relief from the recent drought ap
propriation of congress.
W. W. Smead, district deputy
grand chancellor, Dr. C. W. Barr, R.
C. Wightman and Chas. Thomson
were representatives of the local
Knights of Pythias lodge attending
the "stampede" of Lone Rock lodge
Frldaynight. Henry Happold took
them over in his car. They report
a royal good time.
Louis Frederickson made a hur
ried trip to Clearwater, Idaho, the
last of the week in response to word
of the seriousness illness of his
father. He left Heppner Thursday
afternoon and returned Sunday,
leaving his father past the crisis
and having an even chance for re
covery. Reid Buseick and family were
visiting relatives and friends in
Morrow county over the week end,
coming over from John Day where
Mr. Buseick is proprietor of a thriv
ing grocery store. Mr. Buseick is
enthusiastic over business prospects
in the Grant county town.
Mrs. Blanche Watkins and son
McCormack were visitors here over
the week end, being guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Notson.
They have land holdings in the
mountains southeast of Heppner,
and Mr. Watkins visited the ranch
Ralph Jones was in Heppner on
Tuesday from his Butter creek
home, where he says everything is
coming along fine with the excellent
weather conditions. Flockmasters
are in the midst of lambing and the
season, promises to be very success
ful. Chas. Allinger was a visitor in the
city Wednesday afternoon from his
home at lone. Mr. Allinger is about
fully recovered from injuries re
ceived some time since when he fell
while at work on the home of
Frank Fraters at Eight Mile.
Mrs. Rebecca Patterson returned
home Sunday from Seattle where
she spent a couple of months visit
ing with the family of Mr. and
Mrs. A. A. Amort. She was met at
Arlington by her son, B. R. Patter
son and wife.
Louis Bergevin, extensive wheat
raiser of lone, was looking after
business matters in this citj on Sat
urday. He is one of the exclusive
tractor farmers of that section, and
his plows are now running day and
Homer Green, Eight Mile farmer,
lays no claim to being a weather
prophet, but while in the city Tu
esday, he couldn't help being proud
that his prediction of rain a week
ago came true the very next day.
Oris Padberg and family, who
have made their home in Heppner
for the past several years, are plan
ning to return, to the farm, and will
soon take up their home on the Ad
kins homestead In Basey canyon.
C. W. Smith, county agent, re
turned home Tuesday evening from
Portland, having spent several days
in the city on business.
Lawrence Tlbbett and Grace
Moore in NEW MOON, Star Thea-
ter. Sunday, Monday, Tuesday.
Attorney J. J. Nys made a pro
fessional visit to Pendleton on Sat
urday. He was accompanied by
Mrs. Nys and the children who en
joyed the pleasant day of bright
Miss Lulu Hager was able to re
turn to her work in the office of
Dr. A. D. McMurdo on Monday, af
ter having been confined at home
with illness for a week or more.
Mrs. Mark Merrill is reported by
Mr. Merrill to be rapidly regaining
strength after her recent serious ill
ness. She enjoyed a ride in the sun
shine with Mr. Merrill Tuesday.
E. H. Turner, lone wheatraiser,
was looking after business in Hepp
ner on Friday. He reports grain
coming well because of recent rains
and warmer weather.
Mrs. Lucy T. Wedding, formerly
high school teacher here, is a guest
at the home of Mrs. L. G. Herren,
and enjoying a visit with former
The Willing Workers of the
Christian church will hold a cooked
food sale at Humphreys Drug store
Saturday morning beginning at
Mr. and Mrs. Merle Miller of Lex
ington are the proud parents of an
8 Mi pound daughter, born Saturday,
Feb. 21, at Heppner hospital.
P. A. Anderson returned to his
home In Portland on Sunday after
spending several days in this city
the past week.
John Harbke, realtor of Portland,
was a week-end visitor at Heppner
while looking after matters of bus
iness. Mrs. R. A. Thompson is enjoying
a visit this week from her sister,
Mrs. Lennie Lowden of Condon.
Dean T. Goodman, of the firm of
Vaughn & Goodman, is confined to
his home this week by illness.
Prosperity for the
Sheepman is pros
perity for us all.
We are here to
seve him in
every way we
Free Delivery In City Limits
CHURCH OF CHRIST.
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister.
BIBLE SCHOOL PROMPTLY
AT 9:45. Begin the Lord's Day
aright by attending with us in this
large and rapidly-growing Bible
school, and join in the enthusiastic
and careful study out of God's
Word. Here are helpful, consecrat
ed teachers, with a deep heart in
terest in the proper unfolding of the
Word of Life. If you are not other
wise affiliated, it is our pleasure to
welcome you to our Bible school.
Come and bring a friend!
THE MORNING WORSHIP AT
ELEVEN is made a time and place
of reverent, helpful communion in
the Name high above every name,
Christ, the Son of God, and Saviour
of the world. If you are, or have
been, pressed with confusion and
doubt, because of man's misun
derstanding or misinterpretation of
God's Word, then know that "the
Word is nigh thee, even in thy
mouth and in thy heart; that is, the
Word of faith, which we preach."
Come, then, and hear the plain, sim
ple presentation of that which alone
is the "power of God unto salvation
to everyone that believeth," the gos
pel of Christ, Every effort is made
to have this service a "time and
season of refreshing" and if you
have not a church home, then we
cordially invite you to come and
fellowship and worship with us.
Come, and bring a friend!
THE CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR
YOUNG PEOPLES' SOCIETY
meets each Lord's Day evening at
6:30 o'clock, and if you do not at
tend elsewhere, you are urged to
come and spend a most pleasant
and profitable evening here, where
the young folks are engaged In the
biggest business in the world, that
of being Christians and preparing
for Christian leadership in the
world of tomorrow. Come, and
bring a friend!
THE EVENING WORSHIP AT
7:30 comes as a fitting climax to a
day of worship. This service is es
pecially evangelistic and it is the
purpose of this service to particu
larly set forth the spirit of the
Christ when He said "Go, and teach
all nations, baptizing them in the
Name of the Father, and of the Son,
and of the Holy Spirit; teaching
them to observe all things, whatso
ever I have commanded you." The
evening begins with a swinging
song service then the evangelistic
message and closing with the
Scriptural invitation to confess
Christ and obey Him and walk with
Him in newness of life. Come, and
bring a friend. The sermon topics
for the coming Lord's Day are: For
the morning worship, "They Have
Taken Away My Lord." And for
the evening worship, "God's Dyna
mite." "That we henceforth be no
more children tossed to and fro,
and carried about with every wind
of doctrine, by the sleight of men
and cunning craftiness, whereby
they lie in wait to deceive." Eph.
TOOK SODA 3 OR
4 TIMES A DAY
"I feel like a new man all over
thanks to this new Sargon medi
cine," declared W. E. Jordan, 2817
W. E. JORDAN
West 74th St, Seattle.
"My food used to sour and feel
like a heavy brick in the pit of my
stomach and taking soda three or
four times a day only gave me tem
porary relief. My circulation was
poor; my kidneys were too free
acting and I developed severe head
aches. But, these troubles are over
since taking Sargon and Sargon
Pills. I never have an ache or pain;
sleep and eat fine and my whole
system feels strengthened.
"Sargon Pills regulated my bow
els without any bad after effects."
Sold by Patterson & Son, Drug
gists, Heppner. adv.
AT YOUR GROCER'S
IWIth each IO lb. or 2HVi lb. sack of Sparry Drifted
Snow Flour,o handsome nickel-plated,enamel-handled
combination Measuring and Basting Spoon (llVi
Inches long) with patented pouring lip, FREE I
2 With each 49 lb. sack of Sperry Drifted Snow Flour
a large nickel-plated, enamel-handled steak or oven
fork (llVi inches long), together with the Measuring
Basting spoon described above, FREE 1
Both utensils approved by Good Housekeeping Institute.
Both free while they last.
SPERRY SMILES FOR RADIO JOY
KFSD KFI KECA KPO KGO KGW KOMO KHQ
(Tues.Thurs.Sal. evenings and Sunday Morning Breakfast)
And many other Sperry programs over your favorite local
DRIFTED SNOW FLOUR
By JESSIE E. PALMITEB :
Home Economics Instructor I
Heppner High School
RED IS TABOO.
A few days ago I saw three blonde
young women yes, typical blondes
with light hair, fair complexion and
blue eyes and all three wore dress
es of the brightest red. I wondered
if they realize how much their
dresses outshadowed them. A
blonde has such delicate coloring
that she must keep in mind at all
times that question, "Is this color
becoming to me?" or "Is it merely a
In studying art and color in re
gard to an individual personality
and coloring, it has been found that
blondes should wear cool colors of
medium intensity and dark value.
The cool colors are blue, green and
purple. However, blue and green
are the best, for purple has a ten
dency to bring out the shadows in
one's face. Blondes, depending on
their natural coloring, may also
wear black, rose, tints of pink,
white and off-white, and yellow if
their complexion is very clear with
tendency toward pink.
Blue emphasizes the eyes, green
brings out the pink in the cheeks
and lips due to its effect on its com
plement red, yellow will make the
hair look dull unless the exact color
is chosen to emphasize the hair,
tans make a blonde look drab and
dull, orange and red are too bright,
making the girl seem only a hanger
to display the dress.
By medium intensity I mean only
moderately bright colors. Intensity
of color pertains to its brightness
or dullness. Therefore, very shiny
satins are not as good on a blonde
girl as a flat crepe which does not
reflect the light as much as a shiny
By a dark value I mean that navy
blue is more becoming than an egg-
shel blue or sky blue. Value per
tains to the lightness and darkness
of a color. Thus the dark values
are the shades of blue or green,
etc., and the light values are the
tints of the colors.
The person who is a medium
blonde one with light brown hair,
blue eyes and clear complexion or
with light hair, brown eyes and a
good complexion, is indeed fortun
ate for she may wear any color of
any value and medium intensity.
She probably will find some colors
which are more becoming to her
type than others but she has a
wide range from which to choose.
All of this may be applied to men
too. A blonde man will look better
in blue or green ties or of other col
ors in their lowest values than with
a glaring scarlet or a burnt orange
tie. Brunettes, of course, would
find the opposite true.
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT.
In memory of Brother Edward B.
Hunt who died February 15: Again
that unwelcome yet relentless visit
or, death, has entered the portals
of our lodge room and summoned a
brother to the home beyond. His
zealous work in the interests of our
beloved order and his life laden
with good deeds, has won, for him
the plaudit of the Master and will
cause his name to be cherished in
the memory of our lodge, and
Whereas, the all-wise Father has
called our brother to the New Jeru
salem, and he having been a faith
ful and ardent worker in the teach
ing of friendship, love and truth,
. Therefore be it resolved, that San
Souci Rebekah lodge No. 33, in tes
timony of our loss and to express
its Rebekah love, drape its charter
in mourning for thirty days, and
that we tender to the family of our
deceased brother our sincere con-
WE WANT YOUR
Market prices paid for livestock,
eggs, poultry, cream.
Phone for Prices
lone Cash Market
Dealers in Fresh and Cured Meats
Phone 32 IONE, OREGON
IF O IK ID
Every new Ford is equipped with
four Houdaille double-acting
hydraulic shock absorbers
OXE of the fine things about driving the new Ford is the
way it takes you over the miles without strain or fatigue.
No matter how long the trip, you know it will bring you;
safely, quickly, comfortably to the journey's end.
The seats are generously wide, deeply cushioned and
carefully designed to conform to the curves of the body.
Every new Ford has specially designed springs and four
Houdaille double-acting hydraulic shock absorbers.
These work both ways up and down. They absorb the
force of road shocks and also provide a cushion against
the rebound of the springs.
Other features that make the new Ford a value far
above the price are the Triplex shatter-proof glass wind
shield, silent, fully enclosed four-wheel brakes, more
than twenty ball and roller bearings, extensive use o
fine steel forgings, aluminum pistons, chrome silicon:
alloy valves, torque-tube drive, Rustless Steel and
unusual accuracy in manufacturing.
In addition, you save many dollars because of the
low first cost of the new Ford, low cost of operation and
up-kcep, and low yearly depreciation.
dolences and that a copy of these
resolutions be sent to the family.
FIRE AT EIGHT MILE.
A Are that threatened the Eight
Mile postoftice and store was nipped
in the bud Monday morning, re
ports Mrs. Chas. Furlong, who was
in the city for a few hours Monday
afternoon. The Are had been start
ed, and soon the house was filled
with smoke. The cause was found
to be a Are next to (he chimney
above the ceiling, and prompt ac
tion no doubt saved the building
and contents from destruction.
Thoroughbred Plymouth Rock
and R. I. Red cockerels for sale.
$1,150 ea. Mrs. H. O. Bauman, City.
LOW l'KICES OF FORD CARS
S 130 TO S630
F. O. B. Detroit, plut freight and delivery. Bumper and $par firm
rtra at tn.nlt r-if. You ran buy a Ford for a tmall down payment
on a conv"nU'rt financing plan Sea your Ford deuler for detath
UrAjT 7 v jIa $r T 7iT 71 ZT 1 71 w
"EAT MORE LAMB,
WEAR MORE WOOL"
$5.00 Pendleton Camp Blankets $3.95
PENDLETON WOOL SHIRTS
$6.00 Special for Week 4.95
$5.00 Special for Week $3.95
nuo l win
E. R. HUSTON, PROPRIETOR
Always to be found here
Quality for 77 years, 1853-1930
Coat and vest with
1 golf kmcker and
Mothers who want to dress their boys smartly, but
who must practice economy in doing it, will appre
ciate this gronp of good looking, sturdy suits that
ace really the finest valnc in years. Superior fabrics,
tailoring and fit . . . new spring colorings and effects
, . . are noteworthy features.
Store Phone 598 HErFNER, ORE. Manager'! Phone 1S83