Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, April 28, 1932, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    PAGE SIX
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1932.
IONE
(Continued from First Page)
of work, the hostess served delic
ious ice cream and cake to the fol
lowing guests: Mrs. E. J. Bristow,
Mrs. Ernest Heliker, Mrs. Ernest
Lundell, Mrs. C. W. Swanson, Mrs.
Lee Howell, Mrs. Blain Blackwell,
Miss Norma Swanson and Mrs. J.
W. Howk.
The coming event of Interest is
the high school play, "Kid Colby,"
to be presented Friday night.
Friday evening about 5:30 o'clock
fire broke out in the small building
at the rear of Mrs. Helen Farrens'
residence on Second street A hole
was burned through the roof, but
all the furniture was removed from
the building before the water was
turned on the fire, so the damage
was only slight. The place is being
occupied temporarily by Mr. and
Mrs. Blain Blackwell.
Arnold Pieper, a candidate for
the nomination to the office of
county commissioner, was calling
on friends in town Sunday.
The Women's Topic club will be
host to the Woman's Study club of
Heppner Saturday afternoon, May
7. The meeting will be held at 2
p. m. in Masonic hall. Elaborate
plans are being made for the en
tertainment of the sister club.
Mrs. George Frank is at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Hobert Helms
near Hermiston for medical Treat
ment. Mrs. Frank has been in poor
health for some time. Her daugh
ter Hazel is also at the Helms
home.
Mr. and Mrs. John Blake who
have been spending some time at
the home of their son, Earl Blake,
departed Sunday for their home at
Klamath Falls.
The ladies of the Baptist church
are to serve a silver tea at the Ken
neth Blake home on Second street
Saturday afternoon, April 30. A
cordial invitation to attend is ex
tended to all. A short program is
being prepared for the entertain
ment of those who are present
Ernest Shipley motored over to
Lostine Saturday, returning home
Sunday accompanied by Mrs. Ship
ley and Robert who have been
spending several weeks with Mrs.
Shipley's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Earl Allen.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Nys and
children of Heppner were Sunday
guests at the Omar Rietmann coun
try home.
MARKET GARDENING
FOUND PROFITABLE
(Continued from First Page)
iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
At Heppner
CHURCHES
Mr. Campbell said, that this pro
duce is brought in from the out
side when suitable ground, climate
and all is available for raising just
as good or better produce here in
Morrow county. He recalled days
of the past when the Hardman vi
cinity raised all the potatoes the
county could consume and more.
What is needed is to rid the county
of potato bug infection, and this
can be done, he said.
Mr. Rankin returned to the dis
cussion of asparagus growing, ex
hibiting two cans of home-grown
asparagus which he obtained from
the cannery at Hermiston one a
can of tips and the other a can of
soup stock. The canning process,
he explained, plays an important
part in marketing. Good asparagus
is cut two months after the peak
of the green market season has
been reached and this can only be
preserved and marketed by can
ning. Canning Problem Solved.
At present the Hermiston can
nery has facilities for cooking
about 200 cans an hour. Mr. and
Mrs. Ora L. Barlow, former Mor
row county people in charge of the
cannery, said the capacity could be
doubled at comparatively small ex
pense by installing a second retort
It is expected that the cannery will
be enlarged as the volume of pro
duce increases so that the canning
problem appears to be taken care
of for some time to come.
The local asparagus canned at
Hermiston is known as the All
Green, said to be the choicest as
paragus on the market The cans
were opened and their contents
sampled by the Lions, and a crate
of the green asparagus was also ex
hibited.
Mr. Rankin declared that the pos
sibility of increasing the income of
project farmers and thus augment
ing the prosperity of the entire
county is glowing, but that the
problems offered require consider
able work. He hoped that the Lions
club would be able to assist
Remembrance Is Given.
Mr. Rankin was on the program
committee for the day with S. E.
Notson, who presided. Next week's
program committee will be Paul
Marble and W. R. Poulson.
Mrs. W. R. Poulson, who has been
accompanist for the group singing
for the last two years, was present
ed with a token of remembrance
by Chas. W. Smith, club president
in recognition of her faithful and
pleasing services. Mrs. Poulson
expects to leave Saturday for Cal
ifornia where she will be joined at
the end of the school year by Mr,
Poulson.
Advertising pamphlets printed in
colors were placed at the plates of
the Lions for their inspection. A
supply of these, printed some years
ago by the O.-W. R. & N, company,
was said to be available for out
side mailing, and might be used by
including an additional information
slip to bring them up to date. It
is expected they will be sent to the
. Los Angeles office of the Oregon
State Chamber of Commerce.
The Lions voted endorsement of
the Child Health day exercises be
ing sponsored by the Heppner unit
of the Morrow County Public
Health association and the Hepp
ner P. T. A., and pledged assist
ance toward the success of the
community luncheon at noon,
Alfalfa hay and Fortyfold bundle
hay for sale. F. E. Mason, lone.
Ore.; phone 1612. Z-tf.
CHICH OF CHRIST.
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister.
Mrs. J. O. Turner, Director of Music
Pible School 9:45 A. M.
Morning Worship 11 o'clock
Senior and Junior C. E 7 o'clock
Evening Worship 8 o'clock
Choir rehearsal. Wed. eve., 8 o'clock
Church Night. Thurs. eve. 8 o'clock
Controlling Our Moods.
"Be of good cheer." Matt 9.2.
The text is a divine command.
And a divine command always im
plies ability to obey that command.
This particular divine command
implies ability on our part to con
trol our moods. If we had not the
ability to cultivate and maintain a
cheerful mood, we would not be
commanded to be of good cheer.
And it is especially in times like
these; and in times of illness and
disappointment; that we need to
hear and obey this divine com
mand; and control our moods and
BE OF GOOD CHEER.
The fact that we so often give
way to our feelings and drop into
a low, joyless, dull and despondent
mood is due more to a lack of faith
and effort on our part than to any
external circumstance. If we but
look about us, we shall find on ev
ery hand many who are inflnitetly
worse off than we are and who
are still keeping their heads up and
controlling their moods and are
being of GOOD CHEER.
There may be, and there are,
hard conditions to face, but if we
have the will and the determination
to face. these conditions with faith
and courage, we shall master them.
Never forget that No mattetr what
our trials may be, no matter how
depressing our circumstances, we
need not and should not, give way
to a feeling of despondency and
hopelessness. When we find our
selves about to yield to such a
mood, when we are tempted to be
bitter and hard and sad and melan
choly, we ought to remember that
we are divinely commanded to be
of GOOD CHEER, and we ought
to learn and remember that the
ONE who gave this divine com
mand is able to help us in every
time of need to be of GOOD
CHEER.
Life has its inevitable trials and
sorrows and struggles. But it is
possible for us all to face them with
courageous buoyancy and cheerful
ness. Why and how? Listen. We
have the assurance of divine help
if we put ourselves in the way of
it. What God commands us to do,
He pledges Himself to help us do.
And remember, too, that God helps
those who help themselves.
We can control our moods if we
will. It means a battle, and often
a hard battle. But the divine as
surance is that we shall be more
than conquerors if only we will
trust God and walk in His ways
and make the fight "Be of good
cheer."
Do you have a Church home? If
not, then come and worship with
us. We invite you to participate
with us in the Bible School hour
and in the services of worship, and
on Thursday evening in our Church
Night hour. For the coming Lord's
Day the sermon topic for the
morning service will be: "Author
ity in Religion." Our evening ser
vice will be given over to the high
school Baccalaureate service, in
the school gym on next Sunday
evening at eight o'clock.
METHODIST CHURCH.
GLEN P. WHITE, Pastor.
9:45 a, m., Sunday School.
11:00 a. m., Morning worship
hour. Message by Miss Ruth Lontz.
7:00 p. m., Epworth League,
No service in itself is small,
None great, though earth it fill,
But that is small that seeks its own
And great that seeks God's will.
Then hold my hand, most gracious
God,
Guide all my goings still,
And let it be my life's one aim
To know and do Thy will.
You are welcome to our services.
No evening service on account of
the baccalaureate service at the
schoolhouse.
"Whatsoever a man soweth, that
shall he also reap." Gal. 6:7.
HEALTH WORKERS
BATTLING DISEASE
Early Diagnosis Campaign Ex
plained by Mrs. Dunbar; Tuber
culosis is Germ Malady.
MRS. SADIE ORR DUNBAR.
Executive Secretary. Oregon Tubercu
losis Association.
It has been only 50 years since
Dr. Robert Koch, a cautious, reti
cent German doctor proved to the
world that tuberculosis was caused
by a germ. On the basis of his
discovery rests all the modern ma
chinery and knowledge for con
trolling this disease.
Many Oregonians now living
grew up in the belief that it was
inherited, a family taint, and neces
sarily fatal. They were told this,
and passed the thought on to oth
ers. Today, this old-fashioned be
lief is no longer accepted. The un
reasoning fear that was based up
on it has largely given place to the
understanding that, taken early,
tuberculosis is one of the most eas
ily controlled afflictions of man
kind, and that it is not inherited.
To further remove the fears and
phobias that for example, cause
people to put off having an exam
ination and X-ray, or to change
doctors when a diagnosis of tuber
culosis has been made, the Oregon
Tuberculosis association is conduct
ing, in cooperation with the 2,084
similar agencies in the United
States, its fifth annual Early Diag
nosis campaign.
Because tuberculosis is caused
only by the germ, which Koch first
discovered, every case must come
from another case. To "find the
other case" has therefore been tak
en by these modern health crusad
ers as their rallying cry. Physi
cians, health officers, public health
nurses, social workers and all in
terested citizens throughout the
state are being divided to share
in this great search. Anyone who
suspects he may have the disease
will be urged to let his doctor de
cide. -
Speakers are being offered to
clubs and organizations, and spe
cial literature is being distributed
clinics are being offered to commu
nities organized to' receive them.
Those interested in giving impet
us to this movement in their own
circles are invited to call upon the
association, at 318 Fitzpatrick
building, for any help desired,
Funds secured from the sale of
Christmas Seals last December are
being used to finance this project
Judge Calvin week and Dr. Fred
Farrior were among those coming
over with the Pendleton Masons
Monday evening and enjoyed the
meeting of the home lodge.
To whom it may concern; Notice
is hereby given that I will not be
responsible for bills contracted by
anyone other than myself. Mrs,
Rebecca Penland Baldwin. 5-7
Roy Missildine ' left Tuesday
morning to join his family in Port
land after looking after the spring
work on the farm here for some
time.
Northwest Wheat Carry
Over Less Than in 1931
Estimated stocks of wheat in in
terior mills and elevators of the
four Pacific northwest states, on
April 1, 1932, are only slightly more
than one-half of the stocks esti
mated on hand a year ago, reports
the bureau of agricultural econ
omics, U. S. department of agricul
ture.
Stocks of wheat remaining in in
terior mills and elevators in Oregon
were estimated to have amounted
to 2,800,000 bushels on April 1, 1932,
representing a decrease of 400,000
bushels during the month from the
March 1 estimate. It is believed
that this represents almost entirely
a movement to terminals for ordln
arily very little hauling from farms
to warehouses is done until after
spring seeding is completed. The
current season is so late that move
ment from farm to warehouse dur
ing March was probably less than
usual. Stocks on farms March 1st
were estimated at 2,473,000 bushels
which, although considerably less
than the March 1, 1931, estimate
was about 15 per cent above the
five year average 1924-1929. The
movement of wheat to terminals
during March this year has been
considerably greater than was the
case last year when interior eleva
tor stocks were over twice as great.
Prospective carryover of the old
crop into the new crop season be
ginning July 1, will be much less
than a year ago, the total April
first stocks this year amounting to
only a little over one third more
than the July 1 carryover last year
for the four northwest states with
three months remaining from the
date of these estimates for fur
ther disappearance.
E. W.
SNELL
of ARLINGTON
Candidate for
Representative
22nd Representative District
COUNTIES OF
Morrow, Gilliam
Sherman, Wheeler
(Paid Adv.)
The Season's
Choicest
Offerings of
Vegetables
Prepared the way
you like them
are available
any time
at the
ELKHORN
RESTAURANT
ED CHINN, Prop.
George Washington
PROGRAM
Auspices Heppner Lodge No. 69, A F. & A. M.
School Gym-Auditorium
Friday Evening, April 29, 1932
Overture Heppner School Band
Invocation Joel R. Benton
Song, America Audience
Pledge to the Flag (Audience Please Join)
I pledge allegiance to the Flag of the United
States of America and to the Republic for
which it stands; one Nation indivisible, with
Liberty and Justice for all.
Song Male Quartette
Address Judge Calvin L. Sweek
The American's Creed (Audience Please Join)
I believe in the United States of America as a
Government of the people, by the people, for
the people; whose just powers are derived from
the consent of the governed; a democracy in a
republic; a sovereign nation of many sovereign
States; a perfect union, one and inseparable;
established upon those principles of Freedom,
Equality, Justice, and Humanity for which
American patriots sacrificed their lives and
fortunes. II I therefore believe it is my duty to
my country to love it; to support its Constitu
tion; to obey its Laws; to respect its Flag, and
to defend it against all enemies.
William Tyler Page.
Song, The Star Spangled Banner Audience
Benediction Glen P. White
GEORGE WASHINGTON
'77s splendid to have a record
So white and free from stain
That, held to the light, it shows no blot,
Though tested and tried amain;
That age to age forever
Repeats its story of love,
And your birthday lives in a nation's heart
All other days above.
v Margaret E. Sangster.
number each man may make per
day is limited to prevent over-taxing
of strength and to spread the
work among the greatest possible
number.
To each poppy is attached a label
bearing the name of the American
Legion Auxiliary and the statement
that the poppy is made in the U. S.
Veterans' hospital, Portland, This
label Is for the protection 'of the
public and should be looked for by
everyone purchasing a poppy. It
gives assurance that the poppy was
made by a needy disabled veteran
and that every penny of the money
paid for the Bower goes to aid dis
abled veterans and their families
and the families of those who have
passed beyond.
Home grown alfalfa seed for sale.
Allen Thomson, Echo, Phone 15F12.
Paper Poppy Making
Now Major Industry
The making of the paper poppies
has assumed the proportions of a
major industry in the United States
this month as thousands of dis
abled World War. veterans are
working to complete a huge supply
of the little red memorial flowers
for the American Legion Auxiliary
"Poppy Day" sale. More than ten
million poppies will be made by
the disabled men who are being
given employment In 58 government
hospitals and auxiliary workrooms
in 34 different states.
Poppies which the women of the
local unit will offer to the people
of Heppner to be worn in honor of
the war dead on "Poppy Day," May
28th, are being made in the U. S.
Veteran's hospital, Portland. The
auixiliary supplies the -materials
and the patients are paid for mak
ing the flower. The work is given
to those in greatest need and the
TIRE SPECIAL
6-ply Heavy Duty:
4.50x21 $6.19
4.75x19 $6.76
HEPPNER GARAGE
Want Iffa M
(Xtjfiinioa) itunxi (g)
WILSON'S
The Store of Personal Service
LET OUR "MINUTE MEN" SERVE YOU?
-STOP SERVICE
Gasoline - Oil - New Tires - Tire Repair
Battery Service Greasing - Doping
Slop In of our Hatlon won mo tho now U. S.
Tlrot and havo your ear Mrvlcodatlhoiame lime.
U. 8. TIRES AT THESE LOW PRICES
GJV MATCHLESS SERVICE
21 x 4.40 .....$3.95
21 x 4.50 4.40
21 x 4.50 (6 ply) 5.75
30 x 5 (8 ply) 15.45
32 x 6 (10 ply) 26.45
20 x 5.00 (6 ply) 6.85
FERGUSON MOTOR CO.
GET OUR PRICES BEFORE YOU BUY
You'll Like These
Saturday
specials
Saturday, April 30:
Cream Puffs, 2 for 5c
?a; Macaroons dz I Oc
Cocoa
nut
Sanitary Bakery
WISE BROTHERS HEPPNER, ORE.
Circulate Your iMoney in Your Own Community
HEALTH FOODS
In observing Child Health Day Saturday, a thought should
be given to the kind of foods to feed your children. For
your special benefit we are featuring a variety of well known
Health Foods at special prices. Remember our
QUALITY ALWAYS HIGHER THAN PRICE
SPECIALS SATURDAY ONLY
1 Package Graham Crackers and 1 Kitchen
Can . 29c
2 Packages Red & Whitet Cereal 39c
1 Package Red & White Cake Flour 29c
3 Packages Red & White Rice Flakes 31c
2 Packages Wheaties 16c
2 Packages Red & White Bran Flakes 22c
1 Package Red & White Pancake Flour .... 31c
The Best One Made
1-lb. Can Blue & White Cocoa 17c
A wonderful variety of choice Green Vegetables are coming
now and we try to get the best, and our Frigidaire equipment
keeps them fresh and crisp after arrival.
Don't forget that we always have a good supply of lee
cold MILK and CREAM.
HIATT&DIX
Quality Always Higher Than Price
STAR THEATER
Beginning January 1st, all evening admissions 40c for adults and
20c for children. Sunday Matinee at 2:00 p. ni., one showing only,
30c and 15c.
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, APRIL 28 and 29:
JOE E. BROWN in
"FIREMAN, SAVE. MY CHILD"
And Laurel & Hardy in "BEAU HUNKS"
Four Reel Comedy
Pathe News
SATURDAY, APRIL 30:
JACK OAKIE In
"DUDE RANCH"
One Long Laugh
"Winter," Silly Symphony Cartoon
"King of Diamonds," Magic Carpet Series
"Framed," Burns' Detective Mystery.
SUNDAY and MONDAY, MAY 1 and 2:
GEORGE SIDNEY In
"HEART OF NEW YORK"
With comedians Smith & Dale, based on the famous play "Mendel,
Inc." See the Big City, living, breathing, writhing with the strug
gle of six million people.
Zasu Pitts & Thelma Todd in WAR MAMMAS and IATHE NEWS
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, MAY 3 and 4:
WALTER HUSTON, PHILLIPS HOLMES and ANITA PAGE In
"NIGHT COURT"
M. G. M.'s latest release.
Also A COLLEGE RACKET, two reel comedy, with Glenn Tryon.
COMING NEXT WEEK: "
William Haines In ARE YOU LISTENING, May 8 and 8.
Edmund Lowe, El Brondel, Lois Moran In THE SPIDER, May 7.
The Four Marx Brothers In ANIMAL CRACKERS, May 8 and 0.
Chas. Buggies and Ginger Rogers In QUEEN HIGH, May 10 and 11