Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, March 26, 1931, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6

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    PAGE SIX
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY. MARCH 26, 1931.
IONE
(Continued from First Page )
Albert Petteys who some time ago
underwent a cancer operation in a
Portland hospital, returned on
Thursday of last week to his home
In lone. The many friends will be
glad to know that Mr. Petteys is
making a satisfactory recovery.
Louis Bergevin is one of the first
in this district to finish summer
fallowing. He completed the job
Monday. He has plowed about 1200
acres and has been running the
"cat" both day and night
S. H. Hatch of Arlington has been
placed in charge of the Standard
Oil plant here. Mr. and Mrs. Hatch
moved in Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Dixon Smith are
the parents of a son, born Thurs
day, March 19.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles McElligott
are the parents of a son born Fri-
day, March 20.
Mr. and Mrs. James Botts are the
parents of a 9H pound son born
Saturday, March 21.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Woods and
children of Eugene arrived in lone
Sunday. They visited at the John
Bryson home and later Mrs. Woods
and the children visited with rela
tives in Heppner while Mr. Woods
was in Condon on business. Mrs.
Lana Padberg of Portland came
with Mr. and Mrs. Woods. She will
spend some time with her two sons
on their Rhea creek ranch.
Elmer Cochran returned home
Sunday after six weeks spent in the
Veterans' hospital in Portland
where he was receiving treatment
for an injury received in an auto
mobile accident.
Mr. and Mrs. John Cochran, in
company with Mr. and Mrs. Holmes
Holman, motored over from Yaki
ma Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Holman
returned Sunday evening to their
home, but Mr. and Mrs. Cochran
will remain for a two weeks visit
at the T. E. Grabil home.
. The Women's Topic club will hold
its next meeting April 4 at the
home of Mrs, Earl Blake on Sec
ond street.
Mrs. Roy Lieuallen entertained at
bridge Thursday afternoon. March
19, honoring her mother, Mrs. R.
W. Brown. Present were Mrs. Carl
H. Brown, Mrs. Harlan D. McCurdy,
Mrs. George E. Tucker, Mrs. Wer
ner Rietmann, Mrs. Oliver Kincaid,
Mrs. Carl F. Feldman, Miss Kath
eryn Feldman, Mrs. Catherine Kin
caid, Mrs. Dale Brown, Mrs. Charles
Becket, Mrs. Walter C. Corley, Mrs.
Martin E. Cotter, Mrs. Bert Mason,
Mrs. Lee Beckner and Mrs. Louis
Bergevin. Mrs. Becket won high
honors, and low went to Mrs. Kin
caid. The day following Mr. and
Mrs. R. W. Brown departed for Gar
field where they will spend the
summer.
A club for girls nine years of age
or older has been organized with
Miss Fern Engelman as guardian.
Thursday is the regular day for
meetings which are being held im
mediately after school. The mem
bers are Winona Ritchie, Eva Swan
son, Charlotte McCabe, Margaret
Lindeken, Mildred Lundell, Helen
Lundell, Anabelle McCabe and
Valjean Clark.
Mr. and Mrs. Omar Rietmann and
Mrs. Inez Freeland entertained at
bridge Saturday evening at the
Rietmann home. Present were Mr.
and Mrs. Victor G. Peterson, Mr.
and Mrs. Harlan D. McCurdy, Mr.
and Mrs. George E. Tucker, Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Rietmann, Mr. and
Mrs. Victor Rietmann, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Mankin, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
V. Smouse, Mr. and Mrs. Conrad W.
McNamer, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Ma
son, Mr. and Mrs. Martin E. Cotter,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Corley and
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Smith. High
awards were given Mrs. Smith and
Mr. McNamer. Low scores were
made by Mrs. Corley and Mr. Tuck
er. Refreshments of chicken sand
wiches, vegetable salad and coffee
were served.
I. H. S. Alumni Notes
Five students completed the high
school course in 1926. Lucile Bris
tow is at home with her parents In
lone. Elva Balsiger whose marriage
to Melvin Kathan took place a few
weeks ago at the home of her
grandparents in Newberg, is teach
ing this year in the high school at
Riverton, Oregon. Mrs. Kathan had
one year's work at Willamette uni
versity before entering the Univer
sity of Oregon from which she was
graduated last June. Mr. Kathan is
also a teacher in the Riverton
school. The young couple make
their home at Coquille. Mary Flet
cher is the wife of C. J. Calandra.
They make their home in Hood Riv
er. Floyd Grabil spent two years
or more in study at Oregon State
college and is now located in sou
thern California. Marvel Akers
took the normal school training at
Monmouth and La Grande and is
following the profession of teach
ing. Roy L. Skeen was principal
of lone school at this time.
sented after which an elaborate
luncheon was served by the hostess.
Miss Stallard, the county health
nurse, was in this vicinity Friday
and raised the quarantine from the
Bedwell family which was placed
some time ago. Nothing serious
was the matter; just a scare.
Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Chaney and
Mrs. O. Coryell were shopping in
Hermiston Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Kendler Jr.
attended a party at the Mac Grabiel
home in Umatilla Saturday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Dawald. Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Wier, Miss Renfro and
Miss Laughbon attended the insti
tute at Lexington Friday.
A special meeting of the Irrigon
grange was called Saturday night
for the purpose of practicing the
fifth degree work which this grange
will put on at Pomona Saturday,
March 28.
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Shannon of
Walla Walla were in this vicinity
Sunday looking after land interests.
A. C. Houghten and Roscoe Wil
liams were Heppner business vis
itors Saturday.
The Home Decorating 4-H club
met at the F. Fredrickson home
Friday.
The Brooks orchestra is giving a
dance Friday night, March 27, in
the gym.
Roscoe Williams had the misfor
tune to have a good tire and tube
stolen from the back of his car
Saturday night.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom were
calling on the Houghtons and Cory
ells Sunday.
Salad Suggestions Offered
By Nutrition OSC Expert
The coming of spring means va
rious things to various persons, but
to the homemaker it means one
thing in particular a new supply
of fresh vegetables to aid in keep
ing the daily menus healthful and
attractive.
One of the most acceptable ways
of serving vegetables raw, the state
in which they retain the greatest
number of vitamins, is in salads,
says Miss Lucy Case, nutrition
specialist of the home economics
division of the Oregon State college
extension service. There are thous
ands of salad combinations and
more are being discovered every
day by homemakers with imagina
tion and ingenuity.
To be attractive, however, salads
should always be cold, crisp and
fresh, says Miss Case. Ingredients
for bowl salads are best mixed by
folding and tossing with two forks.
Stirring is likely to result in a
mushy texture.
Another essential factor in pre
paring salads is to have the edge of
the bowl or plate clean and free
from drippings, and to look ingre
dients over carefully for specks of
dirt of other foreign material and
bad places in the greens. It is also
best to dry the lettuce leaves or
greens before using, and to use the
right amount of dressing not too
much nor too little, Miss Case points
out.
Numerous other hints for prepar
ing salads, as well as a list of 101
suggested salad combinations of
vegetables, fruits, meats and other
foods, are contained in a mimeo
graphed pamphlet, HE 182, recently
prepared by Miss Case and now
available upon request at the col
lege.
IRRIGON
The Dramatic club of Hermis
ton put on a splendid program dur
ing the Grange lecture hour Wed
nesday night. A large crowd at
tended from here. After the pro
gram the evening was spent In
dancing, the local orchestra fur
nishing the music. A dejicous lunch
was served at a late hour. The en
tire Grange takes this opportunity
to express their appreciation to
those helping on the program.
Mrs. Frank Leicht was a Hermis
ton visitor Thursday.
A series of slides, views of the
Yellowstone National park, were
presented to the public Thursday
evening at the gym, which everyone
enjoyed.
Floyd Oliver was host at a de
lightful party given for the young
folks of the community at his
home Thursday evening. The eve
ning was spent In playing games
and partaking of delicious eats.
Mrs. Frank Brace entertained the
H. E. club ladles Thursday at an
afternoon meeting. It was also the
occasion of a shower given on Mrs.
George Kendler, Jr., who was a
guest Many lovely gifts were pre-
Horse Numbers Shrink
During Past Ten Years
Should production of colts be con
tinued at the present rate, the num
ber of horses and mules will proba
bly be reduced to around 10 million
by 1940, according to a report just
issued by the Oregon State college
extension service. The horse and
mule population in 1920 was 25 mil
lion.
The horse and mule population of
Oregon on January 1, 1931, was 174,-
W(l head, compared to 286,000 head
10 years ago. This is a reduction
of 40 per cent.
The market outlook for horses
and mules depends largely upon
the extent power operated equip
ment may continue to replace work
animals, the report continues.
Prices remain low In the western
states, and only a slight tendency
for prices to advance has been not
ed in the eastern states. Some ob
servers think the demand, especial
ly for mules, may be good in five or
six years.
LESS WOOL IMPORTS
IS FAVORABLE SIGN
(From National Wool Marketing Corp.)
One of the principal points of
encouragement in the 1930 wool con
sumption figures of the U. S. De
partment of Commerce, as analyzed
bv the National Wood Marketing
corporation, is the sharp decline in
importation and consumption of
foreign wools.
Imports of combing and clothing
wool into the United States in 1930
were smaller than for any year
since 1913. Imports of carpet wools
for the same year were the small
est since 1920.
Imports of combing and clothing
wool for the past year amounted to
approximately 60.000.000 pounds, a
sharp decrease from the 1929 im
000.000. The maintenance of way
and structures budget, which in
cludes roadway and track, tunnels
and bridges, ties and rails, ballast,
fencing, signals and telegraph, and
buildings and other structures,
amounts to $27,000,000. The capital
expenditures budget, which covers
new work, totals $10,200,000. The
budgets indicate that the Union Pa
cific intends not only to maintain
the system at its present high stan
dard but also to actively prosecute
the improvement programs which
have characterized its transcontin
netal lines for a number of years.
The major items of new work in
clude yard trackage, passing track
extensions, rail renewals, new
bridges and bridge improvements.
grade separations, line changes, new
signals and telegraph and telephone
lines. In addition there ate to be
provided new freight and passenger
facilities and improvements to
present similar facilities including
further work on the new Omaha
Union station, improvements at the
Cheyenne passenger station, and a
new freight house at Laramie, Wyo.
The principal expenditures for
new work on the O.-W. R. & N. in
volves a total of $460,000 for line
changes and improvements near
Portland reducing and eliminating
a number of curves. For Seattle the
budget provides $46,000 for the Un
ion Pacific's share of a grade sep
aration to be made in Albro Place
by the construction of a viaduct.
Nelson Johnson ranch where he has
bten assisting during the lambing
season. He reports a 120 lambing.
Dick Steers and Jim Miller hv
been improving their property by
lencing uieir iota.
The saw mill at the Wm. Greener
place opened Monday. Leslie RIpaU-
man went out to work there Mon
day.
Mr. and Mrs. StsnW T?nhi ann
and Miss Ruth Nyland were Lone
Rock visitors here over the week
end.
Miss Alice Bleakman spent the
week end visiting Misses Mary and
Marie Saling.
Carey Hastings has gone to Cali
fornia where he expects to work
during the shearing season.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Bleakman
made a business visit to Portland
this week. Zetta Bleakman is teach
ing school for Mrs. Bleakman dur
ing her absence.
Mrs. Ethel McDaniel and family
have moved to the mountains so
the children may attend the Burton
Valley school.
Orin McDaniel was visiting
friends and relatives here Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bleakman and
Wes Stevens were Heppner visitors
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Smith of Lex
ington visited at the home nf Mr
and Mrs. Hiram Johnson Sunday.
Mr. ana Mrs. John Adams return
ed from Portland last week, where
they had been residing during the
winter.
Miss Goldie Johnson, Bernard
Carlson,' Miss Lily Johnson and
Morris McKitrick were a party of
voung lows wno motored to Pen
dleton Sunday.
IIARDMAN.
A spelling contest was held at
the grade school Thursday to deter
mine who would represent our
school at the Morrow County Spell
ing contest to be held at Heppner
April 11th. High honors for the
upper division went to Roland Far
rens, a sixth grade pupil, he having
spelled correctly 97 words out of a
hundred. Neva Bleakman. also a
sixth grade pupil, received the next
highest grade and will accompany
him. Francis Inskeep won high
honors for the lower division and
Lois Stevens received the next high
est grade.
A large crowd attended the dance
held at the I. O. O. F. hall Satur
day night. Owen Leathers held the
lucky number which entitled him to
the quilt raffled off at that time.
Hardman boasts of two new citi
zens, born this week. A 10-lb. son,
named John Albert, was born to
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Lovgren at
Heppner, March 21. Mr. and Mrs.
Harlan Adams are also the parents
of a son named Perry Allen, born
at their home Sunday, March 22.
Wm. Johnson and Blaine Chapel
returned home Tuesday to spend
Easter vacation with home folks.
They have been attending the Ad
cox mechanical school for the past
six months.
Wm. Meidinger, former principal
of Hardman high school, was vis
iting old time friends here Saturday.
Mr. Meidinger has held the position
as superintendent of the Dufur
schools the past three years.
Leah Mahrt spent Friday visiting
former school mates here.
Wes Stevens returned from the
Well's Springs, historic watering
place on the route of the Old Ore
gon Trail, is now the site of oil drill
ing operations. Recently northern
Morrow county became suddenly in
terested in the operations because
a strong flow of gas was struck.
The gas when first released makes
a 30-inch column of flame, which
gradually falls away to about eight
inches, according to S. E. Notson,
district attorney of Morrow county,
who arrived in the city yesterday
for the meeting of the Oregon State
Chamber of Commerce, which con
venes today. Water taken from the
well, if allowed to stand, collects a
slight film of oil. The operators
were recently advised, however, by
a geologist that the more promising
location for an oil well would be on
a rounding hill near the springs. He
believes that this may be an oil
"dome." Mr. Notson stated that the
present shaft, which is now down
about 300 feet, will be continued in
hope of striking a strong enough
gas flow to supply fuel for the con
templated drilling operations on the
"dome." Well's springs are made
up of a group of artesian water out
croppings. The water has sulphur
WRITES ABOUT SCHOOL.
To the Edtior:
In reading over hte Boardman
items it seems that they feel at lib
erty to speak out in public In re
gard to their school matters, and
as time is drawing near for the
hiring of our teachers for the- com
ing year, we as patrons of the
Hardman district are very much
interested in having a better school.
We believe this can be accom
plished only by hiring teachers who
have the welfare of the pupils at
heart and will take an active Inter
est in community affairs.
For the past year there has been
a great deal of dissatisfaction am
ong the parents even to the extent
that some have taken their chil
dren out of school and are placing
them in another district.
There seems to be a lot of com
plaint about the use of bad lan
guage on the school grounds.
We also feel that as the time
draws near, when our children will
take their final examinations that
they should lose no unnecessary
time that should be applied to their
work and yet it seems to be a daily
occurrence for school to take up
late and dismiss early, to say noth
ing of the time lost In giving long
intermissions.
PARENT.
An unusual comedy featuring
Marion Davies THE BACHELOR
FATHER Star Theater-SUNDAY
ONLY.
Fake Schwager says he never
paid a doctor's bill in his life.
Bosch Exceptionally healthy,
eh?
Fake No; exceptionally poor pay.
WE WANT YOUR
PRODUCE
Market prices paid for livestock,
eggs, poultry, cream. '
Fhone for Prices
lone Cash Market
Dealers in Fresh and Cured Meats
Phone 31 IONE, OREGON
GIVE YOUR
SPRING
CHICKS
THE RIGHT
START WITH
Sperry Chick Feeds
We carry a full line
priced right.
We want every boy
or girl under 14 years
of age raising baby
chicks under 4-H club
supervision to call at
our office and receive
a real present for
their chicks.
HEPPNER
TRADING CO.
INC.
Phone 1482
Free Delivery In City Limits
Complete Funeral Services In
our New Home
$50 and Upward
A respectable burial without
charge to those who cannot
pay, from
Cases' Chapel
Economy
IS WHAT WE'RE ALL
AFTER
and besides you sacrifice
nothing in smooth and effi
cient operation when you
use approved STANDARD
OIL Western Oils. ZERO
LENE is still the leader in
it's field.
GEMMELL'S
Service Station
P. M. GEMMELL, Prop.
"Our Service Will Please You;
Your Patronage Will Please Us"
and other minerals in solution, but
is suitable for drinking purposes.
When the pioneer trains crossed
eastern Oregon it was a favorite
camping place. Near it are the
graves of a number of members of
emigrant trains, who died in their
struggle to gain the west The site
was marked by the placing of a
suitable tablet several years ago.
Oregonian.
Lon McCabe, Rhea creek farmer,
was transacting business in the city
Tuesday. He expressed satisfaction
with growing conditions this spring.
32 PHYSICIANS
REPORT FINDINGS
ON NEW SARG0N
So remarkable have been the re
sults accomplished by Sargon in
helping restore health to countless
thousands of people that during the
past thirty days alone thirty-two
leading physicians have broken the
rule of a Tife-time and have come
out openly and publicly to give it
their unqualified endorsement
So startling have been the reports
in many thousands of cases that
selected physicians in principal
cities were expressly retained to
study the Sargon formula and re
port their findings so that the pub
lic might know the whole truth.
Outstanding among the number
are:
Dr. P. K. Drummond, plant phy
sician for the Ford Motor Company,
Detroit, for 12 years.
Dr. C. J. Roberts, Philadelphia
Examining Physician for the Penn-
sylania Railroad for 26 years.
Dr. W. L. Mair Graduate McGill
University Faculty of Medicine,
Montreal Medical examiner for
Sears-Roebuck, Detroit.
Dr. G. Wraburton Graduate fa
mous Bellevue Hospital Medical
College, New York.
Dr. Eugene Perkins Phvsician
for Western Electric Company.
Philadelphia.
Dr. W. W. Kern Examining phv
sician for New York Life Insur
ance Company and many others.
In order that the public may re
ceive the full benefit of the advice
of these well-known physicians,
their reports will be published in
later issues of this papier. The
statement of physicians of such
standing are perhaps without prec
edent, btudy their reports and prof
it by their advice.
Sold by Pattreson & Son, Drug-
gists. Heppner. (adv.)
TASTY,
FRESH
Shell
FISH
Eat them here now. Pre
pared to your order.
FOR A
GOOD MEAL
ANY TIME
or Just
A LIGHT LUNCH OR
FOUNTAIN
REFRESHMENTS
ELKHORN
RESTAURANT
ED CHINN, Prop.
H
ousewives!
-We will save you time and money
1 in the Spring HOUSE CLEANING
H Fresh, bright paint, in a wide
j choice of colors, for porch,
home, floors, wood work, fur-
niture. Pabco Paints, fully
guaranteed, ready mixed. Wa-
E ter-Tint, the cheery sanitary
S wall coating. Glass for broken
windows, or perhaps you want
a breakfast nook, built in cab-
E inets, cupboards or a
H We can, and will, bookcase, a new door,
help you and inside or out, or a
EE please you. French door.
Heppner Planing Mi
1 and Lumber Yard
H Phone 1123
H "The Home of Friendly Service"
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiuiiiiiiiiiiiii
J. P. Clancy
ROSENTHAL BROS,
Topm akers Boston
Will be in Heppner during
the buying season to pur
chase wool, and expects to
be a heavy buyer in this
section.
The Gazette Times for Everything in Printing
HUSTON'S
IMMIIIIIIinMllinilllllllllMIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIItlllllllllllMMHIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIHItllMllllllllllllllHIinill
GROCERY
ItMIIIIiiHHIIIHIMMIIIIIIIIHHMIHIIIMIIIIIItlMIIIIIIIIHItHMIHIIIMIIMIMIIIIlllltMIIIMMIIIMIinilMII
E. R. HUSTON, PROPRIETOR
MIHMIIIMIIMIIItlllllllMlllllllllllllltMIIIMittlllllllltlM1MMIIMUIIIIIllllMlllllllttllttHIIMIIMIIIMM
. Choice Foods
Always to be found here
featured by
Monarch
Quality for 77 years, 1853-1930
GARDEN TIME
COME TO GILLIAM & BISBEE
for your Garden and Flower Seeds, either in
packets or bulk grown here in the North
west. If you have our catalogue we will
supply anything shown in it. Come in or or
der by mail. What we are out of we will get
for you.
Alfalfa, Blue Grass, Whife Clover or any
other grass seed you want. Onion
Sets and Fertilizer.
If you need a disc harrow, we have it at a
very low price.
GILLIAM & BISBEE
We Have It, Will Get It, or It Is Not Made
HIATT & DIX
"A RED & WHITE STORE"
COMMUNITY BUILDERS This store and
each Red & White Store is an independent unit
owned by citizens of the community, who have
the welfare of the community at heart. All
earnings stay at home and are not sent to
some head office in the larger cities. Group
buying accomplishes the savings from which
you benefit.
SPECIALS SATURDAY ONLY
Ry Krisp, large size package 35c
My Choice Hard Wheat Flour No better
flour made for the money Crown Mill
Product 49-lb. Sack $1.21
Cream of Wheat, large package 25c
Lux Toilet Soap, 3 bars 23c
Red & White Catsup, large size 21c
Oysters, 3 cans for 36c
Red & White Orange Marmalade, 16-oz 26c
EXTRA SPECIAL Superior Crackers.
Butter is used for shortening in these
crackers. 5-lb. wood box for only 71c
QUALITY Always Higher Than PRICE