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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1932)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JULY 14, 1932.
(Continued from First Page)
Mathews, N. G.; Frank Lundell. V.
G.; Lee Howell, Sec.; E. J. Bristow,
treasurer, and J. P. Louy, warden.
The lone Odd Fellows will go to
Morgan Thursday evening to con
fer the degrees on a candidate for
the neighbor lodge.
Miss Thelma Haney of Portland
is the house guest of her aunt, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Repplinger
and little daughter Marion of En
terprise arrived in lone Monday.
They will make their home this
summer with Mrs1. Repplinger's
brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Shipley.
Sibyl Howell is a guest at the E.
C. Heliker home this week.
Mrs. Ethel Frasier, who has been
making an extended visit at the
home of her daughtetr, Mrs. H. S.
Hatch, departed last Tuesday for
Mrs. Walter Corley was hostess
Wednesday to a small party of
friends. The afternoon was spent
playing bridge, with two tables in
play. Those present were Mrs.
Bert Mason, Mrs. D. M. Ward, Mrs.
Roy Lieuallen, Mrs. G. A. Wilcox,
Mrs. Clyde Denny, Mrs. -"Werner
Rietmann, Mrs. S. H. Hatch and the
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Hatch are en
joying a visit from their friends,
Mr. and Mrs. Roland Hatch of Ken
newick, Wash., who arrived Tues
day. Installation was held by the Mor
gan lodge I. O. O. F., Saturday eve
ning, and the following officers
were installed: N. G., George Chan
dler; V. G., N. E. Pettyjohn; Sec
retary, Martin Bauernfiend; treas
urer, J. A. Troedson; L. S. N. G., L.
D. Ekleberry; R. S. N. G., Bert Pal
mateer; warden, Rood Ekleberry;
Conductor, Geo. N. Ely; L. S. V. G.,
W. G. Palmateer; R. S. V. G., R. L.
Ekleberry; guardian, Elvin Ely
chaplain, H. E. Cool. Following
the installation ceremonies, the la
dies, who had been holding a busi
ness meeting at the home of Mrs.
Martin Bauernfiend, were invited
to the hall to enjoy the refresh
ments, which consisted of ice cream
Mrs. J. C. Van Dusen and son
Lyle of San Francisco are visitors
at the home of Mrs. Martin Bauern
fiend in Morgan. Mrs. Van Dusen
is Mrs. Bauernflend's sister, and
they plan to stay the remainder of
Myrl Lindley of Portland is a
visitor at the W. J. Blake home in
Recent visitors at the Peter Timm
ranch home were Mrs. H. Crete
Bork and son Melvln of La Grande
and Mrs. Webke Timm and daugh.
ter Miss Emma of Pendleton.
Visitors at the Krebs Brothers
homes at Cecil for the Fourth and
the week following were Mr. and
Mrs. Roy E. Hurst of Portland and
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sommerfeldt
and two children of Seattle.
The Social club of the O. E. S.
met Tuesday afternoon at the love
ly country home of Mrs. George
Krebs at Cecil. This was ar busi
ness meeting and plans for future
work were discussed. Those pres
ent were the president, Mrs. C. F
Feldman, Miss Katherine Feldman,
Mrs. J. J. Schumacher, Mrs. Dwight
Misner, Mrs. Fred Mankin, Mrs.
Peter Timm, Miss Opal Finn, Mrs.
H. S. Hatch, Mrs. Ronald Hatch,
Mrs. Jack Hynd, Miss Hattie Van
Scoight, Mrs. Elmer Griffith and
Mrs. Henry Krebs. Refreshments
of punch and apple pie and whipped
cream were served by the hostess.
Mrs. John Krebs and Mrs. George
The Rebekah lodge at Morgan
held installation of officers Tuesday
night The new officers are: N. G.,
Alta Troedson; V. G., Beulah Pet
tyjohn; warden, Bertha Cool; con
ductor. Geneva Pettyjohn; secre
tary, Zoe Bauernfiend; treasurer,
Martin Bauernfiend; O. G., H. E.
Cool; I, G., J. A. Troedson; chap
lain, Myrtle Ely; R. S. N. G., Em
ma Miller; L. S. V. G., Grace Ekle
berry. Installing officer, Echo Pal
mateer. At the close of lodge, re
freshments of ice cream and cake
O.S.C. MAKES BEST
TREE - CUT PAINT
Dr. Zeller's Formula Leads Test of
120 Kinds Tried by 17. S.
Oregon orchardists who have
been using the bordeaux paint mix
ture recommended by Oregon State
college for protecting pruning or
other tree wounds from decay, now
may have official assurance from
the department of agriculture that
this material is the best now known
This paint, developed in 1926 by
Dr. S. M. Zeller, plant pathologist at
the experiment station, was one of
120 such preparations recently giv
en exhaustive tests by forest path
ologists of the United States depart
ment of agriculture. Dr. Zeller has
just been notified that the prepar
ation he originated proved to be the
best of the entire 120 substances
A report on the tests made by Dr.
Rush P. Marshall, forest patholo
gist of the U. S. D. A. stationed at
Yale, shows that the bordeaux paint
such as is now used generally by
Oregon orchardists has the advant
age of being able to destroy the de
cay organisms and yet not form an
air-tight or water-tight covering
which leads to many complications.
So successful was the material
that a commercial concern of Con
necticut, the Bartlett company, is
preparing to put out a dressing
except that a green color will be
added to make it better for use on
ornamental trees. Each package
will give credit to the Oregon Ex
periment station and Dr. Zeller for
the original formula.
This tree paint is easily made on
the farm by mixing raw linseed oil
with commercially prepared dry
bordeaux mixture. It is applied
with a brush and brushed out to a
thin coat. Wounds are allowed to
dry off for a week before the paint
This paint has been known to re
main on a tree wound and resist all
sorts of weather for seven years.
CHVCH OF CHRIST.
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister.
Mrs. J. O. Turner. Director of Music.
9:45 A. M.
. 8 o'clock
Wed. eve., 8 o'clock
Senior and Junior C.
. veiling Worship ...
Judge and Mrs. W. T. Campbell
arrived home Tuesday from a trip
to Spokane, where they went to
meet their daughter, Mrs. W. T.
Crow, who, with her daughter June
and niece Louise Crow will spend a
couple of months visiting with rel
atives here. Mrs. Crow and the
girls came to Spokane from their
home near Jaffray postofflce in
eastern British Columbia. Judge
Campbell reports very excellent
crops throughout the Palouse coun
Mr. and Mrs. Albert C. Gragg of
Salem were over-night visitors Sat
urday at the home of Mrs. Gragg's
mother, Mrs. Lillie Aiken. They
came up to get their children who
had been spending some time with
Mrs. Aiken in this city.
Third Irrigation Tour
Announced for August
The third annual irrigation tour
of the Wilamette valley has been
arranged by the Oregon Reclama
tion Congress in cooperation with
the state college extension service
and will be held August 18 and 19.
A year ago such a tour attracted
wide attention and stimulated In
terest in this type of farm improve
Final plans for the tour have not
yet been completed but tentative
arrangements are for the trip to
be made through the counties of
Washington, Yamhill, Polk, Benton
and Lane, with about a half day de
voted to experimental irrigation
Dlots at the Btate college. Less
ground will be covered this year.
making possible better examination
of the projects visited, says Arthur
King, soils specialist of the exten
sion service, in charge of advance
arrangements. The tour is open to
Milwaukie Winter food supplies
for unemployed are being canned
in a county owned cannery set up
in the grammar school building at
Milwaukie. Unemployed of Clack
amas county collect surplus crops
which have been located by J. J. In
skeep, agricultural agent. Unem
ployed prepare the food and can it
in tin cans under the direction of
Mrs. E. L. King, assistant to Thel
ma Gaylord, home demonstration
agent Individuals not on the de
pendent list may use the cannery
and cans by paying five cents a can,
Canning appointments are made
with the employment manager. To
date strawberries, peas cherries and
raspberries have been canned.
similar canning center has been es
tablished in an old store building
in Oregon City.
For Sale, 3 well-broke mules, sev-
en and eight years old, weight about
1300 lbs. Zephyl A. Harrison, Top
Henry Smouse, in the city today
from his ranch near lone, stated
-that he expected to get started
with his harvest on Saturday. Most
grain in his section is now ready
T. J. Humphreys, accompanied
by Miss Evelyn Humphreys and
Miss Julia Hall, motored to Pen
dleton Monday, where they spent
For Sale Weanling pigs $2 each.
Rufus Pleper, Lexington. 17-18
Mother of Thirteen
Gives Her Experience
Kansas City, Mo Mrs. T. B.
Reed, mother of 13 children and
widely known resident of this city,
said: "Sargon and Sargon Soft
Mass Pills have brought me health,
strength and happiness, and I am
only too glad to tell others of my
experience. After taking two bot
tle of Sargon and one bottle of the
Pills I am like a different woman.
They have done me far more good
than everything else put together."
PATTERSON SON, Druggisto.
Church Night Thurs. eve. 8 o'clock
Clouds and Rainbows.
"I do set My bow in the clouds."
Every rainbow is set in a cloud.
Without a cloud there could be no
rainbow. The rainbow is the child
of the storm. It springs from the
conflict between light and darkness.
It is caused by the sun shining up
on the fast-falling rain.
And here is a parable. Life has
its clouds and its rainbows. Never
more than now. We dread the
clouds, but without them we would
not have the rainbows. Nothing
greatly beautiful ever comes to pass
in human life except mere De sor
row. We sometimes wonder why
there should be sorrow and usffer-
ing why human tears must flow
so freely. And yet we know very
well, as a poet tells us:
"The soul would have no rain
bow Had the eyes no tears."
But let us also remember this:
That we must have the sun as well
as cloud to make a rainbow. No
cloud is ever lighted up by a rain
bow except by the shining of the
sun upon the cloud. And so of hu
man suffering and sorrow: ihese
alone cannot make rainbows in the
soul. The rainbows of the soul re
quire not only the fast-falling tears
of sorrow and sadness; but also the
sunshine of Christ's love, and the
light of heaven; unless lighted up
by divine love, then suffering and
sorrow can bring to pass nothing
beautiful in human life. Unless
shined upon by the light of heaven,
suffering and sorrqw remain but a
cloud of mystery and darkness.
Hence the song we often sing:
'Every cloud will wear a rainbow,
if your heart keeps right." Yes, we
are bound to have clouds; but un
less the heart is right; unless the
heart is kept open to God's love,
and open to the light from heaven,
no cloud will bear a rainbow. So,
if we have taken Christ into our
lives, there will be no cloud without
Do you have a Church home? If
not we very cordially invite you to
come and worship with us. Come
to our Bible School; there is a class
there for. you, where the Word of
God is studied and taught In its
purity and simplicity.
For the next Lord's Day, July 17,
the sermon topics are: For the
morning worship, "Who is My
Neighbor?" and for the evening
service, Christ, the Saviour.
under ordinary atmospheric condi
tions from a distance of 500 feet to
the rear of such vehicle and so con
structed or placed that the rear
number plate shall be Illuminated
by a white light so as to be read
from a distance of 80 feet to the
rear of such vehicle,
86. What lights must a motorcy
cle have when being operated at
Ans. At least one and not more
than two head lamps, one tail light
which lights must meet the same
requirements as for other motor ve
hicles. 87. What lights must be displayed
by a bicycle while being operated at
Ans. (1) A lighted lamp on the
front, visible under normal atmos
pheric conditions at least 300 feet
in front of such bicycle;
(2) With a reflex mirror or lamp,
on the rear, exhibiting a light visi
ble from a distance of at least 200
feet to the rear of such bicycle.
88. What lamps are required on
other vehicles such as horse-drawn
Ans. They shall carry one or more
lighted lamps or lanterns, display
ing a white light visible under or
dinary atmospheric conditions from
a distance of not less than 500 feet
to the front and rear of such ve
hicle; at least one such lamp shall
be carried on the left-hand side of
89. How many spot lights are al
lowed on any vehicle?
Ans. Not more than two, except
that a motorcycle shall not be
equipped with more than one.
90. Is there any occasion when
the law requires the driver of a mo
tor vehicle to dim his lights upon
meeting another vehicle?
Ans. Whenever a motor vehicle
meets another vehicle at night up
on a wet, hard surface highway,
the driver of such motor vehicle
shall dim or tilt his headlights.
91. How many lights are required
to be displayed upon a motor vehi
cle which la parked or stopped on
a highway at night time?
Ans. At least one; showing a
white light on the roadway side and
a red light visible 500 feet to the
rear of such vehicle. Local author
ities may relieve the application of
this requirement in certain cases.
92. Is it unlawful for a person to
drive a motor vehicle upon a high
way with a green or red light there
on visible in front of such vehicle?
Ans. Yes, except in the case of
vehicles operated by police or fire
departments, Are patrol vehicles,
or in case of certain designated
busses and trucks operating on reg
Will Rogers in BUSINESS AND
PLEASURE, at the Star Theater,
Sunday and Monday.
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
FOR MOTOR LICENSES
Required Lighting Equipment for
82. When must all vehicles dis
play and use regulation lighting
Ans. During the period from a
half hour after sunset to a half
hour before sunrise and at all times
when fog or other atmospheric con
ditions render the operation of a
motor vehicle dangerous to traffic.
83. With what lights must an au
tomobile be equipped while being
operated at night?
Ans. At least two white lights In
front and a red lamp in the rear
so arranged or constructed as to
illuminate by a white light and not
obstruct the number plate.
84. What are the requirements
for headlights on a motor vehicle?
Ans They shall render, clearly
discernible, a person 200 feet ahead
of the vehicle but shall not project
a glaring or dazzling light to per
sons ahead of such head lamp. The
bulb or bulbs of any such head
lamp, spotlight or auxiliary lamp
shall not exceed 32 candlepower.
85. What are the law require
ments regarding tail lights?
Ans. Every motor vehicle or trail
er shall carry at the rear a lamp
which exhibits a red light visible
AT THE LOWEST
PRICES IN YEARS
Our meats are pro
duced under absolute
ly sanitary conditions
and handled by mod
ON MEAT BY THE
Prepared the way
you like them
ED CHINN, Prop.
Your Bathing Suit
All wool, per
The most talked-about suit of
the year! The Jantzen Topper
i3 a complete athletic swimming
suit or smart sun trunks alone !
Zip six seconds and the trans
formation is made. Complete
with belt and inside supporter
In solid color contrasts.
' The Store of Personal Service
THE MEANING OF
Is the opening subject of a series of Bible Lectures
Each Night except Sat. and Mon. at
THE BIG BROWN TENT
THURSDAY, JULY 14, 7:30 P. M.
At North Main Street, Near Willow Creek Bridge
HEPPNER, ORE. ADMISSION FREE
t$ m f'i
3. M. NERNESS
CHARTER NO. 3774 RESERVE DISTRICT HO. 13
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF HEPPNER, IN THE STATE OF OREGON, AT THE CLOSE OF
BUSINESS ON JPNE 30, 1932.
Loans and discounts - 407"1SS-Si
United States 'Government securities owned - 32.100.00
Other bonds, stocks, and securities owned .......... Z! ?? l
Banking house, $26,000.00; Furniture and fixtures $5,500.00
Real estate owned other than banking house iScSioo
Reserve with Federal Reserve Bank .. oncSe Si
Cash and due from hanks V'iunoc
Outside checks and other cash items v;--- l.SBU.Hb
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due from U. S. Treas-
urer - i,ou.uu
TOTAL 1 $605,306.66
Capital stock paid In - ' 109 RS2 SJi
Surplus - o'SHoS
Undivided profits net -P'XE'm
Circulating notes outstanding -- 25,000.00
Due to banks, including certified and cashiers' checks outstand-
lnK 9.14ft. ni
Demand deposits' Z'.Z i2i'inKn
Time deposits -. - J
Bills payable and rediscounts - - "D.adO-ad
TOTAL " $605,306.66
Stats of Oregon, Comity of Morrow, mi
I W B Moore, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement Is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
W. E. MOORE, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before II CORRECT Attest : M
.1.1 n.i. j t..i.. ia-)0 n JOHN KILKENNY,
me this 7th day of July, 1932. . FRANK GILLIAM,
REITA NEEL, ' w. P. MAIIONEY,
Notary Public. II Directors.
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF
An opportunity to save many
dollars if you are thinking of
buying a new suit. Our mer
chandise manager says ALL
MUST GO AT
Dealers in Flour, Poultry and Dairy Feeds
Sperry's "SHURE LIVE" and Scratch Food for Baby Chix.
ALSO ALL STOCK FEEDS.
General Warehouse Storage and Custom Grinding.
Don't Take a Chance
insure Grain NOW!
See FRANK TURNER
Admission, Children 10c, Adults 25c, for those coming In before nine
o'clock. After 9:00 p. m., admission will be 20c and 40c.
Show Starts 8:00 p. m. Doors open 7:45
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, JULY 15 and 16:
CHAS. BICKFORD and ROSE HOBABT In
"EAST OF BORNEO"
A thrilling story of the jungles. The wild animal scenes were
made by a special expedition to Asia and nearby Islands and are
among the best of their class.
Also BUSY BEAVERS, Silly Symphony cartoon; Sport Reel
showing "Olympic Events," rathe News Reel.
SUNDAY and MONDAY, July 17 and 18:
WILL ROGERS in
"BUSINESS AND PLEASURE"
With Jotta Goudal, Joel McCrea, Dorothy Peterson and Boris Kar
loff, from Booth Tarklngton's novel, "The Plutocrat. You can al
ways count on Will for good entertainment.
Also THE CASTAWAY, Mickey Mouse Cartoon; HOMELAND
OF THE DANES, travelogue; Pathe News Reel.
Our Sunday Matinees will be discontinued until after the summer
months, but remember that our evening shows are but 10c for chil
dren and 25c for adults. Where can you beat It for real value? If
you have the money, you can't afford to stay away.
Circulate Your cAtoney in 'Your Own Community
will find at our store a full stock of fancy
and staple groceries, plus a goodly sup
ply of fresh vegetables and fruits in sea
son, kept fresh and crisp by our refriger
ation system. Try our Red & White
brand, a full assortment in all lines, no
Red & White MAYONNAISE, pint 21c
Quart 41c. Compare it with any other may
onnaise and we know just what will be your
SWEET RELISH, pint 24c
Red & White Sandwich Pickles, pint 19c
Red & White Orange Marmalade, pint .... 24c
Country Gentleman Fancy White Corn
2 Cans for 31c
Red & White New England Baked Beans
Large cans, 2 for 29c
Pride Washing Powder, large pkg 14c
HI ATT &D IX
Quality Always Higher Than Price