Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (March 26, 1931)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 26, 1931.
Harry Benton, faculty member
and publisher of Christian Evan
gel at Eugene, accompanied by Ler
tis Ellett, soloist, Mabel Moffet,
reader, Lola Thomson, pianist and
Lucile Schutt, crayon artist, all
from Eugene Bible college, where
they are students, appeared in en
tertainment Tuesday evening at the
Christian church. They presented
an attractive program, giving evi
dence of the splendid work being
done at the bible college. Mr. Ben
ton appeared on the program to
present the work of the school. This
company is making the "free will"
journey on behalf of the school at
Eugene during the Easter vacation
time, while a similar group is cov
ering the southern Oregon territory.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Poulson re
turned homeSunday from a busi
ness and pleasure trip to Eugene
and Salem. They were accompan
ied home by Mrs. Russell Pratt,
Gay M. Anderson and Vawter Par
ker. Mrs. Pratt returned from a
two weeks' visit at the home of her
parents in Salem, where she was
called by the illness of her mother.
Mr. Anderson was returning from
Vancouver, Wash., where he visited
his mother who is critically ill. Mr.
Parker came up from Eugene for a
visit with home folks during spring
vacation at the university where he
is a .student in the law school.
SUNDAY ONLY at Star Theater,
Marion Davis in THE BACHELOR
Bert Bowker, now farming in the
Alpine country, thinks his section
has been especially well favored as
to moisture this spring, and reports
that his fields are wet down to a
depth of some 22 Inches. He also
states that the spring seeding has
just about caught up with the grain
sown in the fall, and the prospects
for good yields are bright. Mr.
Bowker was looking after business
affairs in this city on Monday.
On the night of April 13, Mrs.
Sadie Orr Dunbar, executive secre
tary of the Oregon Tuberculosis as
sociation, will address the public at
lone, appearing under the auspices
of Morrow County Public Health
association. Mrs. Dunbar is a very
entertaining speaker and will have
much of Interest to say to the peo
ple of lone, said Mrs. Edith Stal
lard, county nurse. Other an
nouncements will appear later.
A number of Heppner young folks
motored over to Pendleton Satur
day evening and took in the con
cert of O. S. C. band. Among them
were the Misses Bernita Lamson,
Grace Dixon, Beth Bleakman, Ev
elyn Humphreys, Anna Wightman,
Miriam McDonald and Messrs. Clar
ence Hayes, Merle Becket and
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Wood and
children arrived at Heppner Sun
day from their home at Eugene.
While Mr. Wood was looking after
business matters at Condon Mon
day, Mrs. Wood and the children
visited at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rea. They re
turned to Eugene Tuesday.
D. B. Stalter, president of Hepp
ner Mining company, returned the
first of the week from a visit at
Tillamook and Salem. He reports
prospects bright for successful op
eration of the company's njine near
Austin in Baker county, and the
start will be made just as soon as
the weather permits.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Turner and
daughters Jeanette and Anabel and
the Misses Helen Wells and Helen
Falconer of Lexington motored to
Walla Walla Saturday afternoon
returning Sunday. Mr. and Mrs.
Turner visited with their son Rob
ert. Whitman student, while in
Spencer Akera of Portland drove
up Saturday, being accompanied by
his daughter, Mrs. Alma Gilliam.
They returned to the city on Sun
day afternoon. While in Heppner
they were guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Barlow,
Dee Neill, ranchman of Butter
creek, residing at Pine City, was
looking after business here on Frl-
. day. He reports vegetation coming
along well down his way, recent
rains having been of much benefit
to alfalfa fields and range.
Otto Lindstrom, pioneer wheat
raiser of the Morgan section, was
attending to business In this city
on Saturday. He reports excellent
crop prospects In his part of the
Mr. and Mrs. Emery Gentry and
small daughter of Weston visited
at the home of Mr. Gentry's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. James Gentry, the end
of the week. Mr. Gentry is in the
s-araire business In the Umatilla
Mr. and Mrs. James Pointer are
visiting this week at the home of
Mrs. Pointer's parents, Mr. and Mrs
W. J. Davis in Lexington, They
arrived Tuesday from their home
at Oakland, Calif.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Rice of Ar-
tcBlan Well farm, were visitors In
the city on Saturday. Very excel!
ent climatic conditions prevail out
their way, and the grain Is looking
Misa Patricia Mahoncv is enjoy
ing the Easter vacation visiting
with her Barents. Mr. and Mrs. W
P. Muhoncy. Miss Mahoney is a
student at the University of Oregon
Miss Marjorle Clark Is home for
the Easter holiday from the univer
sity at Eugene, enjoying a visit with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm
Tom Craig was a north of lone
farmer In the city on Saturday for
Jason Biddle represented his part
of the Rhea cree farming section in
this city on Saturday, and has noth
ing but bright prospects in view for
the grain crops out his way.
Miss Louise Thomson, teacher In
the Yakima schools, visited at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. G. Thomson, the end of the week.
Merle Becket, U. of O. student
and a member of the school's big
band, Is home for a short time dur
ing the spring vacation season.
Roderick Thomson and Terrel
Benge, O. S. C. students who were
home on a visit the end of the week,
returned to Corvallis Monday.
At Star Theater SUNDAY ONLY
Marion Davies in THE BACHEL
9:45 a. m., Sunday School.
11:00 a. m., Morning worship hour.
Palm Sunday message, "Jesus as
King." "The Palms" will be sung
at this service.
6:30 p. m., Epworth League.
7:30 p. m., Song service and gos
An invitation is extended to all to
come to the house of the Lord and
give God the glory,' the praise and
the honor that is due His great and
"Hosanna to the son of David.
Blessed is he that cometh in the
name of the Lord; Hosanna in the
highest." Matt. 21-9.
ALL SAINTS' EPISCOPAL
Rev. B. Stanley Moore, Mission-
Holy Communion at 8:00.
Morning prayer and sermon at 11.
Accepting the Cup of Life."
Sunday School at 9:45.
Young People's Fellowship at 6.
Missionary Society Thursday at
30. The United Thank Offering
Blue Boxes are to be brought in at
You are invited to attend the
Wednesday afternoon psychology
classes which meet every Wednes
day afternoon at 2:30. We are
studying H. A. Overstreet's book,
About Ourselves, in conjunction
with Leslie D. Weatherhead's book,
Psychology in Service of the Soul."
If you want to know things about
your mental and spiritual life you
ought to attend this class; it is in
The chior will meet Monday and
Wednesday of next week at 7:15 In
the Parish House to practice the
special Easter music. Please come
"My father, if it be possible, let
this cup pass away from me: never
theless, not as I will, but as thou
wilt." Matt. 26:39.
CHURCH OF CHRIST.
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister.
Bible School at 9:45 a. m.
Morning worship at 11 o'clock.
Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m.
Evening worship at 7:30 o'clock.
Last week we called to your at
tention "Nine Points on Church Go
ing," by the late Theodore Roose
This week we are emphasizing
the Invitation again. We urge and
invite you to have your share and
part In the best things of life here
and hereafter, by your attendance
on, and participating In, every ac
tivity of this church, if you have
not now a church home.
No better beginning of the Lord's
Day can be made than by starting
the day in our Bible school. There
is a place for you in this school and
you will be very welcome.
Then In the service of morning
worship you will be made to feel at
home, and It is our hope and de
sire that you will be helped by the
spirit and Influence of Divine wor
At slx-thlrty In the evening you
will have an opportunity to fore
gather with the young folk of the
Christian Endeavor In an hour of
real spiritual uplift and inspiration.
The evening worship begins at 7:
30 o'clock, and we hope you will find
It possible to be with us in this par
ticularly evangelistic service. Make
this your new church, and forward
the best interests of your home
community by forwarding the In
terests of your home church! Come
to church, we Invite you!
The coming Lord's Day will be
given over to a consideration of
the great missionary program of
the Church of Christ as compre
hended in the commission given by
the Christ when He said: "Go ye
into all the world and preach the
Gospel to every creature." Mark
pieces and cook until tender In the
water, adding the grated orange
peel first and the sugar when the
rhubarb is done. Cook and add to
it the stiffly beaten egg whites and
the whipped cream. Chill thorough
ly and serve in dessert glasses, top
ping each with a red cherry.
2. BAKED RHUBARB, I.
Arrange 4 cups of inch pieces of
rhubarb in layers in a casserole
with water to cover the bottom;
sprinkle each layer with one-fourth
cup of sugar and place two or
three thin slices of lemon on top;
cover and bake slowly, 320 degrees
3. BAKED RHUBARB, II.
Rhubarb 3c, sugar l-2c, butter
IT. Cut washed, unpeeled rhubarb
Into one-inch pieces. Combine
with sugar and butter in baking
dish. Bake in slow oven, 320 de
grees F, 2 hours. Serves 6.
4. RHUBARB SHORTCAKE.
3c. rhubarb, 1 l-4c sugar, 2T corn'
starch, 2 eggs. Shortcake dough.
Cook rhubarb with small amount
of water. Add sugar when done.
Mix cornstarch with a little cold
water and add to well beaten egg
yolks and add to rhubarb. Have
baked one layer of shortcake dough
Spread this with the rhubarb cus
tard. Make a meringue of the egg
whites and one-fourth cup of sugar,
spread on top and brown. This
recipe will serve six.
By JESSIE E. PALMITER
Home Economics Instructor
Heppner High School
SIGNS OF SPRING.
A bed of brave violets opening
their fragrant petals to the light, a
robin building his nest In the weep
ing willow tree, soft pussy willows
silently purring on thrilled willow
tree, the call of the meadow lark
as the early sun peeps over the
hill, all are signs of welcome spring.
Besides these beauties of nature,
we find many friends of the garden
to use again1 fresh vegetables and
the first fruits of the season with
rhubarb in all its popularity lead
ing the way. There are few to
whom the shell pink of the rhu
barb together with its tart appetiz
ing flavor does not appeal.
The following are some of the es
pecially delicious ways of preparing
1. RHUBARB FOAL:
2c rhubarb, l-4t. orange peel, grat
ed; l-4c. sugar; l-4c. water; 2 egg
whites, l-2c. whipped cream, IT su
gar. Cut unpeelel rhubarb in small
5. RHUBARB PUNCH.
Cook rhubarb and strain off the
juice. Mix equal quantities of black
tea and rhubarb juice together. To
each cup of liquid add one teaspoon
lemon juice. Sweeten to taste with
sugar sirup made by boiling equal
quantities of sugar and water to
gether five minutes. Chill and serve
with Ice. Garnish with lemon and
sprigs of mint
6. RHUBARB CUSTARD PIE.
2 l-2c. rhubarb, lc. sugar, IT melt
ed butter, 2T. flour, 2 egg yolks,
Wash rhubarb and cut it into
inch pieces. Beat the egg yolks,
gradually add the sugar and the
flour mixed, the melted butter, and
the rhubarb. Fill into an uncooked
pastry shell and bake tern minutes
in a hot oven 450 degrees and
about thirty minutes at 350 degrees.
7. RHUBARB APPLE SAUCE,
lc. sugar, lc. water, 2 apples, lc.
Pare and slice applea Cut rhu
barb in one-inch lengths. Add wa
ter and cook until tender. Add su
gar and cook five minutes.
COME FROM HEPPNER.
Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Crawford
came from Heppner Saturday,
bringing home Mr. Crawford's sis
ter, Mrs. Everett Hayes, and her
small son, who had been visiting
i i i
bpnng is Here!
So are the New
Priced exceedingly low to meet economic
28.5 With one pair of pants.
pairs of pants.
Usually sold at $35.00 and $40.00
You will need one of these suits for Easter
Mrs. Hayes' father, Vawter Craw
ford. At the January newspaper
conference at the University of
Oregon, the Heppner Gazette Times
won the honor of being voted the
best weekly paper in the state.
Vawter and Spencer Crawford, fath-
er and son, are publishers, and they
gained their standing in the field
by years of devoted work.
For Rent 420 acres summer grac
ing land. South Jones Prairie. Mrs.
Henry Jones, 399 E. 16th St N.t
Portland. Ore. 47tf.
F O E D
The Store of Personal Service
between all Union
Pacific points In Ore
flon, Idaho, Montana
Utah, Nevada, Califor
nia, Western Wyoming
and moit point In
(Minimum fare 50c.)
April 1, 2, 3 op 4
by Midnight April 9
Ticket! good on all
Union Pacific trains
and In all cars. (In
Pullmans add regular
Pullman car charges.)
Ask local agent
with the new
.... Not just an impovement over others, but an entirely
new electric refrigerator, built upon new engineering
FEWER MOVING PARTS All Hermetically Sealed.
MORE USABLE SHELF SPACE than any other, size
for size and dollar for dollar.
BEAUTIFUL NEW CABINETS.
STARTLINGLY LOW PRICES 3 Models priced
1 90 to $235
Unconditionally guaranteed for two years.
ON DISPLAY IN OUR SHOW ROOMS
SEE IT NOW!
Triplex shatter-proof glass windshield
has saved many lives in collisions
EVERY new Ford is equipped with a Triplex shatter
proof windshield. This is made so that the glass will not
fly or splinter under the hardest impact. It has saved
many lives and prevented injuries in many automobile
This shatter-proof glass windshield is just one of
many features that make the new Ford a value far above
the price. Others are the silent, fully enclosed four
wheel brakes, sturdy steel body construction, four Hou
daille double-acting hydraulic shock absorbers, more
than twenty ball and roller bearings, extensive use of
fine steel forgings, aluminum pistons, chrome silicon
alloy valves, torque-tube drive, three-quarter floating
rear axle, Rustless Steel, and unusual accuracy in
In addition, you save many dollars because of low
first cost of the new Ford, low cost of operation and
np-keep, and low yearly depreciation.
The New Ford
De Luxe Coupe
LOW PRICES OF FORD CARS
S430 TO $630
F. O. B. Detroit, plus freight and delivery. Bumpert and Mparm tlrm
OStra at maU cott. You can buy a Ford for m tmall down payment
on m convenient financing plan Sam your Ford dealer for detailt.
New Spring Modes
Reveal the importance
of trimming details
Arch-Support Model Colonial Pump
A charming; oxford for dress reified smartnessat a wel-
toss"1 k,d comb,ned -xre Parrhmfn' wiUl
A New T-Strap fe
The new sea sand kid is effec- Sea Sand Kid II
lively combined with brown kid A Jmart new version 0f the
in this smart modvl. popular tongue pump.
J.C. PENNEY GO
Store Phone 592 HEPPNER, ORE. Manager's Phone 1383
a short time.