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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1932)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JUNE 2, 1932.
JENNIE E. MCMURRAY.
Funeral services were held Sun
day afternoon from the Christian
church for Mrs. George Frank who
died Friday, May 27, at the home
of her daughtetr near Hermiston.
Interment was in the Odd Fellows
Case Mortuary of Heppner had
charge of- funeral arrangements;
the funeral sermon was by Elder
Nearness, pastor of the Adventist
church at Pendleton, and the sing
ing was two beautiful solos, "The
City Four Square" and "Asleep in
Jesus," by a lady from Pendleton,
with Mrs. Nearness playing the ac
companiment and a duet, "Face to
Face," by Mrs. Walter Roberts of
lone and Mrs. John Turner of
Heppner, with Mrs. Earl Blake at
the piano. Pall bearers were J. E.
Swanson, Edison Morgan, M. E.
Cotter, E. J. Bristow, John Louy
and Henry Clark.
Cora May Calkins was born at
Winnepeg, Minnesota, June 3, 1879.
She became the wife of George
Frank June 1, 1894. They made
their home in Minnesota for some
time following their marriage and
then moved to North Dakota where
they remained for a few years, com
ing to Oregon during the fall of
1904. Mrs. Frank had made her
home in lone for nineteen years.
She was the mother of nine chil
dren, six of whom are living. A
daughter, Edith, died in 1925 at the
age of fourteen years; two other
children died in infancy. The de
ceased was a devoted wife and
mother, a loyal friend and neigh
bor, a steadfast Christian woman,
Wherever there was sickness or
distress Mrs. Frank was among the
first to offer assistance. She had
been in failing health for some time
and had recently been spending
part of the time with her daughter
at Hermiston that she might re
ceive medical attenion. Her death
was from pneumonia following an
attack of influenza. The great
throng that gathered at the church
Sunday afternoon and the profu
sion of beautiful flowers bore wit
ness to the high esteem in which
she is held.
Left to mourn her passing are
her husband, George Frank, a son,
Homer Frank of Kennewick, Wash
ington, five daughters, Mrs. Lloyd
King and Hazel Frank of lone, Mrs.
Dewey Gibbs of Gresham, Mrs. Ho
bert Helms of Hermiston, Mrs. Hen
ry Rowell of Kennewick, and ten
grandchildren. Also surviving are
one sister and four brothers, name
ly: Mrs. Harris Anderson of Red
Wing, Minn., Howard Calkins of
Nashville, Tenn., Charley Calkins
of Gresham and John and Manuel
Calkins of Brush, Colorado.
Out-of-town relatives who were
here to attend the funeral services
were Mr. and Mrs. Homer Frank
and two children from Kennewick,
Mrs. Dewey Gibbs and two children
from Gresham, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Rowell and two children from Ken
newick, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Cal
kins from Gresham, Mrs. Charles
Redding from Portland and Mrs.
Rena Calkins from Forest Grove.
Mr. and Mrs. Hobert Helms, at
whose home Mrs. Frank died, were
unable to attend the funeral ser
vices because of the serious illness
of Mrs. Helms and their younger
child. At last reports both were
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Thomas of
Gresham, intimate friends of the
Frank family, were here to attend
the funeral services held Sunday
for Mrs. George Frank. Other out
of town friends who also were pres
ent were Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Agee
from Boardman and Mr. and Mrs.
Mike Rowell and two daughters,
Ruth and Grace, from Stanfield,
and Mrs. Sam Ledbetter and Mrs.
Glover Peck from Hermiston.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Frank and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rowell return
ed Tuesday to their homes at Ken
newick. Mrs. Dewey Gibbs will re
main for a few weeks with her
Mrs. Lloyd King spent the first of
the week in Hermiston assisting
Mrs. Helms in caring for the two
members of her family who are ill.
Miss Lillian Allinger, cashier of
the Farmers and Stockgrowers Na
tional bank of Heppner, spent Sun-
nay and Monday with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Allinger.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Swensen
and two children and Roland Wade,
of Walla Walla, motored to lone
Sunday. Mrs. Swensen and the
children remained for a visit at the
home of her sister, Mrs. E. J. Bris
tow. The two gentlemen returned
Mrs. Louis Bergevin and Den
ward returned home Wednesday
from a pleasant week's visit at the
home of Mrs. Bergevin's mother,
Mrs. J. C. King whose home is near
Miss Kitty Wilmot, Miss Jose
phine LaFollette, Misses Mabel and
Helen McElligott, all of Portland,
motored to lime Saturday, return
ing Monday. Miss Wilmot and Miss
LaFollette were guests at the Hal
Ely home. The Misses McElligott
visited their brother, Charley Mc
Elligott Legion hall was filled Monday af
ternoon by the people who came to
listen to the interesting Memorial
Day program as presented by the
American Legion and Legion Aux
iliary. The program follows: Call
to order, Blaine Blackwell, Com.;
Star Spangled Banner, Assembly;
Invocation, J. R. Benton; Gettys
burg Address, Vivian Haguewood;
Reading, Eugene Normoyle; Song,
High School Trio; Story of the.
Poppy, Mary Beckner; Buy Me:
Wear Me!, Eileen Sperry and Ear
line Farris; Instrumental Solo,
Charles Lundell; Memorial Address,
J. R. Benton, Heppner; Vocal Solo,
Joe Engelman; Reading, "My Boy,"
Elaine Rietmann; Vocal Solo, Ruby
Roberts; Benediction, J. R. Benton;
One minute silent tribute to veter
ans of all wars; Taps, Eugene Nor
moyle; Retirement to the cemetery
where the Auxiliary ladies placed
flowers on the graves of veterans
and all undecorated graves.
James Keller, eldest son of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Keller, was one
of a class of one hundred and ten
to graduate Friday, May 27, from
Stil College of Osteopathy, Kirks
ville, Missouri. Mr. Keller is a
graduate of Lexington high school
and had one year's work at O. S. C.
before he began his four years'
work at Still college. He complet
ed his interne work last summer
and on the afternoon of his grad
uation day left for Butte, Montana,
where he will practice in company
with an elderly doctor who is al
ready well established at Butte.
Edward Keller, second son of Mr.
and Mrs. Keller, is also a student
at Still college. He will interne
this summer and graduate in May,
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ries and
five children motored over from
Toppenish, Wash., Sunday, return
ing Monday. While in our city
they were guests at the home of
Mrs. Ries' mother, Mrs. Ella Da
vidson. Monday the Davidson
home was the scene of a family
gathering at which eighteen were
Gene Engelman and Miss Helen
Folkerts of Portland were week
end guests at the home of Mr. En
gelmans parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Farris had the formal open
ing of his ice cream parlor Satur
day. There was free ice cream for
all the kiddies. Needless to say his
place of business was well patron
ized. Victor Peterson, whose work with
the Federal Land bank keeps him
out of town the most of the time,
is spending this week with his fam
ily. The Petersons contemplate
moving to Heppner as that will be
a more convenient location for Mr.
Peterson. We regret to lose these
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Corley and
Cole Smith, who is a guest in the
Corley home, were business visitors
in Pendleton last Thursday.
Rev. Williams of the community
church, Condon, will preach in the
Congregational church in lone the
second and fourth Sunday morning
of each month. Everyone is wel
come to these services.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Balsiger and
son Alfred, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Balsiger spent Sunday and Monday
visiting relatives in Vancouver,
Portland and White Salmon.
Mrs. Sam Hatch and two children
and Mrs. Hatchs mother, Mrs. Eth
el Frasier, returned Sunday from
Pendleton where they had been
spending a few weeks.
Milton Morgan is at home again
following his recent operation for
Elmer Griffith, A. E. Feller and
Charley McElligott and two sons
were Portland visitors the middle
of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Nord of
Portland arrived in town Sunday
morning for a ten-days visit with
relatives and friends. Mr. Nord is
recovering nicely from the recent
operation on his eyes.
Mrs. Ernest Heliker entertained
the Past Noble Grand club last Fri
day afternoon at her pleasant home
on Saddle Butte ranch. The af
fair was a "White Elephant" party
and in the grab bag each guest de
posited some unwanted article. This
caused much merriment Follow
ing this Mrs. Heliker pulled off
quite a novel stunt by presenting
each of her guests with a nicely
wrapped gift. When they were
opened it was found that each gift
was the property of the person re
ceiving it Unbeknown to her
guests, the hostess had previously
purloined the articles from their
homes. Many of the ladies had
been searching in vain for lost
dresses, aprons, etc. Ladies present
besides the hostess were Mrs. J. E.
Swanson, Mrs. C. W. Swanson, Miss
Norma Swanson, Mrs. Frank Lun
dell, Mrs. Ernest Lundell, Mrs.
Alice McNabb, Mrs. Lee Howell,
Mrs. Blaine Blackwell and Mrs. J.
Jimmy's an Olympic Hope
Mr. and rMs. rFank S. Parker
returned from Joseph Monday eve
ning. Mrs. Parker had spent a
couple of weeks there with her
daughter, Mrs. Dorris Mitchell, Mr.
Parker going after her Sunday.
Try a Gazette Times Want Ad.
I - Jl
Jimmy Owen, 17, high school printer of Maplewood, Ma, made a new
national ratenchotastk record for the 100-yard dash by covering the distance
in 97-10 second. His stride, left foot to left foot, is U feet
Rhea Creek Grange.
By MARGARET BECKETT.
Rhea Creek Grange will hold Its
recular meeting on Sunday, June 5.
All Grangers are urged to be on
time at 11 o'clock to start grange
so the business meeting can be over
early for those who wish to attend
the Chautauqua in Heppner. A
"Flag Day" program has been pre
pared by the lecturer.
A A-ik Yinnif nnH nrneram was
held at R K! Allstott's on Sunday.
Games were played and dinner serv
ed. The 4-H cluD memoers gave
demonstrations. Don Allstott and
Joe Stevens gave a demonstration
on "How to Drenare sandwiches."
Edna Stevens and Doris Allstott
gave a demonstration on "How to
ritmnvo Htnina" The rlllb Veils
and songs were given and the meet
left for Portland after the program
i . i ... , , tl r
ai Aiistoti's tiunnay, wnere iui
are undone by their own sins. By
their own evil doing they forge the
manacles which at last fetter them
as with fetters of brass. God alone,
in the lives of men, will save them
from this sort of imprisonment
If men are free in Jesus Christ
then are they free indeed!
For this coming Lord's Day we
invite you to come and enjoy our
Bible School if you are not other
wise affiliated. Then remain with
us for the Communion Service, af
ter which we adjourn to the Chau
tauqua tent, where Glen P. White,
minister of the Methodist Church,
will preach in a union service.
There will be no evening service,
account closing of Chautauqua.
Amelia Did It
CHUCH OF CHRIST.
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister.
Mrs. J. O. Turner, Director of Music.
Bible 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
Fetters of Brass.
"But the Philistines took him and
put out his eyes, and brought him
to Gaza, and bound him with fet
ters of brass; and he did grind in
the prison house." Judges 16-21.
Samson, the man who slew the
lion with nothing but his hands.
The man who slew a thousand men
with the jawbone of an ass. The
man who tore from his arms the
strong cords with which his ene
mies had bound him. The man who
pulled down the barred gate of Ga
za, and carried it away upon his
shoulders to the top of a hill. The
man who for twenty years was Is
rael's ruler and defender, and
whose mighty strength made him a
terror to the Philistines.
Behold this Samson now, shorn
of his strength, robbed of his sight,
his hands bound with fetters of
brass; grainding in the prison house
of Gaza, with his enemies mocking
him and making sport of him in
gleeful cruelty. How had this
come to pass? What had brought
this giant of great strength so low
and rendered him a helpless victim
in the hands of his enemies? The
answer is Delilah. Those fetters
that bound his arms those arms of
might once so feared were forged
in Delilah's lap. While there he
slept his giant hands were snared
in sin's seductive trap.
Samson had no one but himself
to blame. The prison house of Ga
za was but the prison of his own
sins. No cords ever spun by his
enemies were strong enough to bind
him. The shackles by which he
was finally bound were of his own
forging. Those fetters of brass
were but the fetters of his own evil
The lesson is all to plain. Men
Mrs. Amelia Earhart Putnam, first
woman to fly alone across the Atlan
tic, got to Ireland in spite of storms
and a damaged plane.
A Key That Always Fits
, a ' i
i f i V mllYV ILL UNLOCK
GLEN P. WHITE. Pastor.
Mrs. C. R. Ripley, Director of Music.
9:45 a. m., Sunday School.
11:00 a. m., Union service, Chau
tauqua tent Message, "Back to
Bethel," by Glenn P, White.
"Therefore being justified by
faith, we have peace with God
through our Lord Jesus Christ."
Results From Sargon
"Seemi Marvelout the Way It
Restored My Health"
"It's almost unbe
lievable the feeling ot
new life and strength
that came over me
when I started tak
ing Sargon and Sar
gon Soft Mass Pills.
I had the worst kind
of Btomach trouble
and was terribly run
down, bilious and
constipated. My whole
system was poisoned
and I suifered from
sharp pains under my
left shoulder. 1 became awfully nervous
and could not sleep. Now I am as well
and strong as I have ever been In my
Lite, Sargon Soft Mass Pills are the most
wonderful laxative I have ever used."
Mrs. Irma Robertson. 233 L Street, Salt
Lake City. Utah
(Your Name Here)
Patterson & Son
Mrs. William E. rBock, accom
panied by her granddaughter and
Miss Sophrina Khea, were here
from Pendleton Monday guests at
the home of Mrs. Josie Jones.
Prepared the way
you like them
Monroe will go on to Vancouver to
attend to business.
June Misner Is visiting at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Beckett.
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS
Stockholders of the Lexington
Farmers Warehouse Company are
hereby notified that the annual
meeting of the company will be held
at its office in Lexington, Oregon,
at 2:00 o'clock p. m., Saturday, June
4, 1932, for the purpose of electing
one director, and the transaction of
such other business as may legally
come before the meeting.
S. J. DEVINE, President
10-12 GEO. N. PECK, Secretary.
80 head of pigs to sell at $1 each
if taken at once. Frank Swaggart,
Lena, Ore.. 6-tf.
3 years for $5 where can you get
more for your money? The G. T.
ED CHINN, Prop.
at Hotel Barber Shop
For Two Weeks
Phorfe 1112 for
DUART FAVORITE PAD
DUART PAD CltOQUIN
OLD WIND LUSTROUS
SOMERS NATURAL PAD
WONDERFUL OIL OF
TULIP WOOD WAVE
(not drying to hair)
Hotel Heppner Building
Per Doz. lOc
Fresh Strawberry Pies
NEW V-8 FORD
TUESDAY, JUNE 7
CHAS. H. LATOURELL
TERMS ARE REASONABLE
See FRANK TURNER
Circulate Ofour JHoney in Tour Own Community
Buy a good ham or a picnic ham
and boil it, and your meat prob
lem will be solved for Chautau
qua season. We have both and
at a very special price. This with
plenty of strawberries and all
kinds of fresh vegetables will
make your meals easily prepar
ed and you will have plenty of
time to take in the whole pro
gram. Make our Store Chautauqua Headquarers
HI ATT &D IX
Quality Always Higher Than Price
Beginning January 1st, all evening admissions 40c for adults and
20o for children. Sunday Matinee at 2:00 p. m., one showing only,
30c and 15c.
Show Starts at 8:00 p. m., Doors Open 15 Minutes Earlier
THURSDAY and FRIDAY, JUNE 2 and 3:
"RIDERS OF THE PURPLE SAGE"
with George O'llricn. Hard riding romance and double barrelled
adventure. This is Zane Grey's most popular novel. Next Thurs
day and Friday we will have "The Rainbow Trail," the sequel to
"Riders of the Purple Sage." See them both.
Also Charlie Chase In THE TABASCO KID and Pathe News Reel.
SATURDAY, JUNE 4:
HALE HAMILTON In
"MURDER AT MIDNIGHT"
with Alleen Prlngle and Alice White. If you like mystery stories,
don't miss this. Full of thrills.
Also Flip the Frog In THE MILKMAN, VOICE OF HOLLY
WOOD and TRAVELOGUE.
SUNDAY and MONDAY, JUNE 5 and 6:
JANET GAYNOR, CHAS. FARELL and EL BRENDELL In
Entirely different from anything they have done and BETTER.
Also Mickey Mouse In PIONEER DAYS, WHERE EAST
MEETS WEST, and PATHE NEWS.
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7 and 8:
"THE OFFICE GIRL"
with a cast of new players, Renato Muller, Jack Hulhert, Owen
Nares and Morris Harvey. The romance of a stenographer who
knew what she wanted. She had one eye on the typewriter and
the other on the boss. Romance, Comedy, Music.
Also Cartoon and Sport Reel,
COMING NEXT WEEK:
Grge O'Brien In THE RAINBOW TRAIL, Sequel to
the 1'urple Sage," June 9 and 10.
Loretta Young and Winnie Llghtner In PLAY GIRL, June 11.
TARZAN THE APE MAN, with Johnny Wlewsmullor and Maur
een O'Sullivan, June 12 and 13.
VAL HOWARD COMPANY, Stage show (no pictures), June 14-18.
Because all dates are not filled we will not issue a
calendar this month. Watch the newspaper ads.