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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1933)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES. HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JAN 12, 1931
(Continued from First Page)
The injured limb is now in a cast
which cannot be removed in less
than six weeks.
Bethel Blake and Mary K. Blake
entertained a party of their young
friends Saturday evening at the
formers' home on Second street
Present were Bernice Ring, Doro
thy and Sibyl Howell, Valjean
Clark, Helen Lundell, Eileen Sper
ry, Eleanor Everson, Earline Far-
ris, Eleanor Eubanks and Joan
Sipes. Games were played and re
A handkerchief shower and sur
prise party was given Valjean
Clark at her home Thursday eve
ning of last week. Guests were
Helen and Betty Lou Lindsay,
Helen Lundell, Bethel Blake, Doro
thy and Sibyl Howell, Eleanor Eu
banks, Alice Nichoson, Joan Sipes,
Eleanor Everson, Bernice Ring,
Harold Buchanan, Bobby Morgan,
Tommy Everson and Miriam Hale,
The young folks enjoyed two hours
of fun, from seven till nine, when
dainty refreshments of jello with
whipped cream, cake and choco
late with marshmallow topping
were served, Mrs. Clark being as
sisted in the serving by Mrs. James
On Thursday evening of last
week Mrs. Llye N. Riggs was given
a happy surprise when her co-work
ers in school and several other
guests arrived at her home to spend
the evening with her. The time
was spent in playing bridge, high
honors going to Carlton Swanson
and low to Orrin Grabill. Near
midnight the self-invited guests
served delicious refreshments and
during the evening Mrs. Riggs was
presented an electric waffle iron, a
gift from the teachers in the lone
school. Guests present were Mr.
and Mrs. Elmer Baldwin, Mr. and
Mrs. George E. Tucker, Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Brown, Miss Maude
Knight, Miss Geneva Pelkey, Miss
Marguerite Mauzey, Carlton Swan-
son and Orrin Grabill.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Baldwin
were dinner guests Sunday at the
home of Ralph Butler near Ewing
Mrs. Wallace Matthews enter
tained a few friends at dinner Sun
day, complimenting her father, Hal
O. Ely, who had passed another
milestone in the journey of life.
W. P. Palmateer returned last
Friday to his ranch home near
Morgan after spending two weeks
at the home of his daughter, Mrs.
Hal O. Ely.
Mrs. Earl Blake is assisting J. E.
Swanson with the book work at his
grain office on Main street
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Swanson en
tertained the following guests at
bridge Saturday evening: Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Corley, Emil Swanson,
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mason, Mrs.
Roy Lieuallen, Mr. and Mrs. George
E. Tucker, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Cot
ter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lundell,
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan McCurdy and
Mrs. Roy Brown. High scores
were made by Mrs. Lieuallen and
Bert Mason; low by Mr. and Mrs.
Elective officers for lone Lodge
No. 135, I. O. O. F., are as follows:
Frank Lundell, Noble Grand; J. P.
Louy, Vice Grand; Lee Howell, sec
retary; Richard Lundell, financial
secretary; Ed Bristow, treasurer.
The Odd Fellows and Rebekahs
will hold joint installation Thurs
RESENT PAY TALK
(Continued from First Page)
was in the same status as the nig
ger's cotton: "De ducks had taken
it all." By the way, did you ever
enjoy a real feed of good old salt
horse? The first thing is to coax
it out of the harness cask. The
cook stands to one side with a
small pitchfork in one hand his
nose in the other, for verily the
odor of feet, limburger and other
such smelly things, are as attar of
roses in comparison with an open
harness cask. The only things that
might vie for honors are the "flow
er boats" of China or a mess of
shark fins, a la Oriental. Shark
fins are placed in the hot sun, open
to the flies, when they rot down
to a putrid, gelatinous mass they
are considered a great delicacy, in
some parts of the world, and bring
a handsome price for inner con
sumption. Well, I digress, and must get on
with the biography. I spent the
next three years and eight months
in the pacification of the Philip
pine islands. Just why the white
man thinks it necessary to cram
his civilization down the throats of
other folks, who were a thousand
times happier and at least a hun
dred times better off, living the
primitive life of their forefathers,
has always been a mystery to me.
Well, finally I came back to the
States, winding up six years of ser
vice and richer by several stomach
In the fall of 1912 I started to
work for the Forest Service. Start
ed at scratch, so to speak. Had
absolutely nothing. After twenty
years, aside from a large family
which I do not attribute to the
work, I am in the same status
Every so often we are told just
how altruistic, how elevating our
work is and how we should look
beyond the pay envelope for our
reimbursement Which is all true,
for no matter what a person does,
whether he Is a chimney sweep or
a doctor, he should love his work
or he wouldn't be worth a tinker's
what you may call It Still when
a man has to so live through the
years that the purchase of a pair of
socks will upset the family budget
for months, he can't help but wist
fully wish that just a little more of
the compensation was in the pay
People point you out and say
what a lucky cuss you are, steady
pay, a good salary, and a pension
when too old to work. Do they
know that the pensic.ii Is financed
from the government employee's
own pocket? That the government
has built up a tremendous reserve
from this fund? That the Forest
Service employee has to furnish a
car, horses and various other items
of equipment at his own expense?
I am not whining about my job.
I am proud of my work and feel
fortunate, indeed, to have the posi
tion, but I don't like to have folks
think it is all velvet or that I am
one of the porkers fattening at the
public trough. I know that I load
the old jitney with a thousand to
fifteen hundred pounds of baled
hay, groceries, barbed wire, etc.,
and make a trip back to the moun
tains over some of the most dam
nable roads in the state.. If I can
prove the trip was necessary and
strictly official, make four oaths to
that effect and submit an exigency
statement I can recover five cents
a mile perhaps.
Right after the war, when spuds
sold at 14 cents a pound, and sugar
was twenty-six dollars a sack, I
stayed by the job. I went behind
several hundred dollars when I
could have made as much at com
mon labor in ninety days as I did
in the entire year on my salary.
Now, I ask you if it is entirely fair
to cut our salaries below a living
ORIENT BIG MARKET
FOR OREGON GOODS
(Continued from First Page)
delay in the completion of the loans
is working to the detriment of the
"Whereas, owing to the fact that
our local banks are observing a
bank holiday and that the failure
of our warehouses, the situation
of the Morrow County farmers is
especialy critical; now, therefore,
"Be it resolved that we recom
mend some negotiations between
the Regional Agricultural Credit
Corporation, and the Federal Land
Bank, Joint Stock Land Banks, and
Machinery Companies, to the end
that the emergency relief intended
to be afforded by the act of Con
gress may be made effective.
"HEPPNER LIONS CLUB,
"By S. E. NOTSON,
"J. J. NYS,
"E. F. BLOOM,
u till tm
lone Cooking Club.
There was a meeting of the lone
Cooking club held Wednesday, Jan.
4th, in the lone schoolhouse for the
purpose of electing officers. Those
elected were Sibyl Howell, presi
dent; Dorothy Howell, vice-president;
Bernice Ring, secretary. The
secretary was appointed news re
porter. Five club members were
present at the meeting: Dorothy
Howell, Sibyl Howell, Bethel Blake,
Bernice Ring and Joyce Biddle.
Miss Lucile Bristow is leader.
Bernice Ring, reporter.
lone Sewing Club.
The second year 4-H sewing club
held its first regular meeting in the
lone school building January 3, un
der the leadership of Miss Veda Eu
banks. Ruth Crawford was elect
ed president, Eleanor Eubanks,
vice-president, and Eleanor Ever
son, secretary. Dorothy Howell,
STUDY CLUB MEETS.
Australia and New Zealand were
the topics for discussion at the
Woman's Study club meeting, held
Monday evening at the Frank Tur
ner home. The program consisted
of brief talks on subjects concern
ing these two countries. Mrs. E.
F. Bloom discussed cities of Aus
tralia and New Zealand. Mrs.
Frank Turner, the government of
Australia; Miss Leta Humphreys,
the state socialism in the two
countries; Mrs. Lucy Rodgers, New
South Wales and Queensland; and
Miss Jessie Palmiter read from
McLaren's "My Crowded Solitude."
Robert V. Turner explained some
of the problems confronting trade
among various nations which sur
round the Pacific.
Program committees and topics
for the rest of the club year were
announced by Mrs. J. O. Turner,
program chariman. These will be
February: Philippine Islands; Mrs.
Walter Moore, Mrs. Glen Jones,
Mrs. Charles Cox. March: China;
Mrs. W. O. Dix, Mrs. C. R. Ripley,
Mrs. Earl Gilliam. April: Also Chi
na; Leta Humphreys, Lillie Allin-
ger, Mrs. A. D. McMurdo. May:
Japan; Mrs. Earl Gordon, Mrs.
Floyd Adams, Mrs. C. W. McNa-
RELIEF CORPS MEETS.
"Buy American" is the slogan
adopted by the national organiza
tion of the Womens Relief Corps,
and it is being taken up by the
state and local organizations all
over th9 country. This was the
theme for discussion at the meet
ing of Rawlins poBt, W. R. C, at
the home of Mrs. Bessie Campbell
Wednesday afternoon, and resolu
tions were passed urging everyone
to buy only American-made goods.
The national organization is lead
ing out strong in this movement,
and their work is going to bear
fruit. Refreshments were served by
the hostess, and a social time enjoyed.
HVSLOP MEETS SCHEDULED.
Reference was had in last Issue
to the coming of Prof. G. R. Hys
lop, head of farm crops department
of O. S. C, who Is to address differ,
ent communities on the proposed
domestic allotment plan of handling
the major farm crops. Prof. Hys
lop is to be In the county for four
days, and the schedule of his meet
ings is as follows:
Irrigon, January 18, at the school
house at 8:00 o'clock in the eve
ning; Lexington, January 19, at
Leach hall, 2:00 p. m.; Rhea Creek
Grange hall, January 20, at 8:00 p.
m.; Boardman, January 21, at Root
hall, at 8:00 g. m.
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 6:30 o'clock
Evening Worship 7:30 o'clock
Choir ehearsal, Wed. at 7:30 P. M.
Church Night Thurs. at 7:30 P. M.
Leaving God Out.
"And Saul was very wroth And
Saul cast the javelin; for he said:
I will smite David even to the wall
with it" 1st Sam., 18:8-11.
This text recites a story of men
tal depression, suspicion, jealousy,
anger, attempted murder.
And it all began when King Saul
ruled God out of his life and took
matters into his own hands. At
first Saul yielded himself to God's
will and guidance, therefore, in the
first year of his reign Saul was
blessed with Divine influence and
favor and all went well. Then he
became too much self-willed and
self-reliant, and things began to go
badly with him. Overwhelmed with
the failures crowding upon him, he
began to worry. This naturally
brought on a state of mental de
pression. In this state of mind Saul
became the easy victim of suspic
ion, jealousy and every untoward
thing. And so it is this hour: When
we rule God out of our lives, we
throw ourselves wide open to the
entrance into our lives of every
evil, despicable and untoward thing:
Sin at once comes to rule when
God is ruled out of our lives. And
whether we think it an old, out
worn statement or a bromide, or
just another platitude, yet the great
fact this hour is, that the thing
wrong in the whole world just
NOW is that men have ruled God
out of their lives and selfishness,
chicanery, double-dealing, every by
product and attribute of SIN has
seized hold on the lives of count
less millions of peoples and is work
ing spiritual, moral and economic
havoc THE WORLD OVER.
One is given pause to wonder
how much more chaos men will
create for themselves; and how
much longer men will go on in ways
of selfishness and rank dishonesty;
before we learn the lesson, that we
cannot prosper if God is ruled out
of human life.
This hour men are bemused and
bewildered and perplexed in an ap
parently futile attempt to find some
way out of the economic and moral
morass In which we now are: There
is a way out: It is to bring God
back into the lives of men and na
tions the world over: We cannot
leave God out of our living and
prosper in any right or permanent
sense. God help us to see this.
The newspapers of the day are
full of news items of economic
disaster; tales of suicide; murders,
robberies, crimes of all sorts: but
the basic reason for all this lies in
the work of one short word: SIN
Leaving God out of human life!
At home and abroad the chief ills
that have beset peoples have grown
from the hotbed of sin! And men
can sneer at God and Christianity,
and rule God out of their lives, but
this fact remains: and it will still
further impress itself upon men
the world over till at last they
awaken and bring God back to his
rightful place in human life.
Do you have a Church home? If
not then come and worship with
us. Make 1933 a go-to-Church year.
Go to Church twice on every Lord's
Day, and then attend the Midweek
service. Let's bring God back to
His rightful place in our lives, and
set a proper example to our own
cnnaren ana the children of our
friends and neighbors. For the
coming Lord's Day the sermon top
ics are: For the morning service,
"Why the Kingdom Tarries.' And
for the evening service "Indiffer
ence in Religion." Come, you are
GLEN P. WHITE. Pastor.
Mrs. C. R. Ripley, Director of Music.
9:45 a. m., Sunday School.
11:00 a. m., Morning worship
nour. Message, "Soul Rest."
6:30 p. m., Epworth League.
7:00 p. m., Song service and gos
pel message, "The Rich Man's
Have you ever gone along the
sea snore looking for shells? You
have held the shells up to your ears
to hear the sound of the sea. At
least, that is what we were told
when we were children. But do
you know what we do hear? Not
the sound of the ocean at all but
the booming of our own hearts. The
heart pumps the life blood through
the bodies. The noise is made by
the ocean of life beating against
tne snores or our bodies.
Have you ever thought of our
Bible as being a wonderful big
sneii which God has given to us?
We can hold It up to our ear3 but
unless our hearts and hands re
spond, the Book cannot mean any-
tning to us.
"As one lamp lights another nor
So nobleness enkindleth noble
And so the Bible's message comes
to you Sunday by Sunday from the
preacher and the teacher. Do you
pay attention to what the Good
Book says during the week?
The stronger the heart, the loud
er the heart beat, the greater the
response from the soul of this shell.
Great hearted people get great
messages from the Soul of the
Spiritual Shell the Bible. It tells
us how to think and act. Let us
not slight it, but "hide it away In
our hearts that we might not sin
You are cordially Invited to all
and the other in the evening at 7:30.
The latter will be followed each
evening by Benediction of the Most
Blessed Sacrament, and the usual
Lest anyone should be imbued
with the erroneous opinion that
this Mission is solely for the mem
bers of the Catholic church, and
that none others will be admitted,
let me, here and now, dispel any
such opinion by extending to every
one a hearty welcome.
Remember the date: January 15
to Jan. 20.
FATHER P. J. STACK, Pastor.
8:00 a. m., Holy Communion.
9:45 a. m., Church School.
11:00 a. m., Morning Prayer. Rev.
M. G. Tennyson.
3:00 p. m Services at Cecil.
Holds Annual Meeting
The annual meeting of Heppner
Library association was held In the
library room Saturday for the pur
pose of electing officers for the
coming year, and to listen to re
ports. The officers chosen were
Lucy E. Rodgers, president; Mrs.
E. F. Bloom, vice president; Leta
Humphreys, trustee, and Elaine
Furlong, secretary-treasurer. Fol
lowing the election Mrs. Rodgers
named the following committees:
Finance: Charlotte Gordon, Gay
M. Anderson, Elaine Furlong, J. T.
Lumley and Evelyn Humphreys.
Maintenance: Mrs. Russell Pratt,
Dean T. Goodman and C. W. Smith.
Books: Frances Case, F. E.
Bloom, Elaine Furlong, Lucy E.
Rodgers, Dorothy Straughan, Mrs.
Pratt, S. E. Notson and Leda Ma
honey. Librarians: Leda Mahoney and
During the year there was a total
circulation of books of 5600, divided
among 500 borrowers. Expended
for books, $84.00.
The auditor's report of receipts
and disbursements, covering the
period from January 1, 1930, to Oc
tober 30, 1932, is as follows:
Cash on hand Jan. 1, 1930 $ 2.45
Received from membership 217.54
Fines and Rentals 80.68
City of Heppner 315.00
Benefits . 147.00
Paid for books, magazines$325.99
Fuel I 9.25
Lost books and rentals to
State Library 4.25
Postage on books 1.23
Mission at Catholic Church.
January 15th to January 20th.
Next Sunday morning, Jan. 15th,
at the 8 oclock Mass, the Mission
will open at the Catholic church:
and will be continued during the en
During this Mission, two lectures
will be given each day: one after
the 8 oclock Mass each morning,
chairs, paint, check re
turned, check tax, etc. . 72.58
Cash on hand Oct. 30, 1932 155.25
Dinner, Program Feature
I. 0. 0. F. , Installation
A fine turkey dinner at 6:30 fea
tured the beginning of the installa
tion ceremonies at I. O. O. F. hall
last evening, when Willow Lodge
No. 66 and San Soucl Rebekahs in
ducted their newly elected and ap
pointed officers into their respect
ive stations. The dinner was serv
ed to a large assemblage and was
a striking feature of the evening's
Immediately following the cere
monies was a literary and musical
program, consisting of piano solo
by Marjorie Parker; vocal duet,
Mrs. Lucy Rodgers and Mrs. Lillian
Turner, with Mrs. J. O. Turner, ac
companist; reading, Rita Neel; tap
dance, Gwen Evans; vocal solo, El
lis Thomson; address, "What Next
and Where Do We Go From Here,"
M. L. Case; music, Will Daley;
"Mellerdrammer" by Bernice Bau
man. Opal Avers. Charlotte Gor
don, Hattie Wightman. Miss Eskel-
son and Miss Evans. The quilt
made by the Rebekahs was raffled
off and was won by Mrs. Henry
Daisy Shively was Installing
president ror the Rebekahs and J.
J. Wightman, district deputy grand
master, for the Odd Fellows; In
stallation grand marshals were
Lnanotte Gordon and George Mc
Duffee. The newly Installed officials are:
for Rebekahs, Tacy Parker, N. G.;
Bernice Bauman, V. G.j Lillian
Turner, secretary; Sadie Sigsbee,
treasurer: Rita Neel. W.r Gwen
dolyn Evans, Con.; Olive Frye,
cnap.; Verna Hayes, Mus.; Char
lotte Gordon, R. S. N. G.; Anna
Brown. R. S. V. a final Avers T.
S. V. G.; Mabel Chaffee, I. G.; Mar
garet .Phelps, O. G.
Willow Lodge: F. E. Parker, N.
G.; A. J. Chaffee, V. G.; Emmet Ay
ers, sec; J. L. Yeager, treas.;
Ralph Beamer, War.; Adam Knob
lock, Con.: R. C. Phelns. I. G Era.
est Hunt. O. G.: .1. .T. WiD-htmnn
R. S. N. G.; Jeff Jones, L. S. N. G.;
uien Hayes, R. S. V. G.; George
MoDuffee, L. S. V. G.: M. L. Case
I. G.: W. E. Miltesell f O
Mrs. Kate Swindle retirlncr Ttfn-
ble Grand of the Rebekahs. was
presented with Past Grand's jewel.
Co-op. Association Makes Money.
Baker The Baker County Live
stock Marketing association ship
ped four carloads of cattle for Its
members In the past month with
returns materially above what
could have been obtained bv local
small-lot sales. Seven owners join
ed in one shipment and 10 In an
other, reports County Agent Fort
ncr who acts as secretary. Albert
De Frees of McEwen reports net
ting 50c a hundred above what he
was offered locally.
Judge Calvin Sweek and Report
er J. S. Beckwith were In the city
from Pendleton Friday, having
some matters to look after In cir
cuit court. One case disposed of
was that of Estate of Karl L.
Beach vs. H, L. Duvall.
Mrs. Augusta Johnson, her daugh
ter, Mrs. Ina Schultz, and her son,
Byron Johnson, spent a few days
at Heppner this week from their
home near Malln, in the Tule lake
district of Klamath county. They
were here to look after John E.
Johnson, who has been in failing
health for some time, and they
took him home with them, Mrs.
Schultz desiring to care for her
father in his declining years. Re
turning through Portland, a phy
sician will be consulted on behalf
of Mr. Johnson.
The Juvenile club of the Degree
of Honor, sunshine group, was en
tertained at the home of Mrs. Edna
Coxen on Wednesday afternoon.
The small children present num
bered 21 and a grand time was had
playing games. Jello salad with
a birthday cake with candles for
all who had birthdays in January,
were served as refreshments.
Ben Swaggart was in town over
Wednesday night from the Eastern
Oregon Stock farm. He is proud
of reports received concerning his
class of Cremoline horses now be
ing exhibited in the east by Jan
Ohristensen, their trainer. Just
now they are on the R. K. O. cir
cuit and doing their part in the
In a drive down Rhea creek Sun
day afternoon from the Rugg
ranch to Jordan Siding, the editor
noted the very dry appearance of
the alfalfa fields. There seemed to
be sufficient water in the creek,
however, and some of the ranchers
were turning it in the ditches for
H. S. Shannon and family have
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge,
continued on notice.)
Team of horses, weight 1500 lbs.
each; also fresh milk cows, to ex
change for wheat or beef cattle.
Sterling Fryrear, Heppner.
Will trade wheat or barley for a
No. 150 Oliver plow. Need not be
in first class condition. Oscar Pe
Good homemade kraut to trade
for wheat. S. H. Shannon, city.
Guernsey bull for cows or anoth
er young Guernsey bull. S. J. De
8-year-old. Clydesdale registered
stallion for wheat or good work
horses. A. H. Nelson, Lexington.
1929 Whippet 6 automobile, for
what have you? Mrs. Hilma' An
Warford transmission to trade
for 30-30 rifle. W. H. Tucker, Lex
ington. Shingles, lumber, 4-horse cut
away disc, Jenkin's stacker, and
two buckrakes for cows and wheat
F. L. Brown, Boardman.
Wood to trade for fat hog. Wm.
Bourbon Red toms and hens to
trade for wood. Daisy Butler, Wil
Netted Gem potatoes for wheat
A. P. Ayers, Boardman.
Frying turkeys to trade for
wheat. Daisy Butler, Willows, Ore
Weanling pigs for wheat Rufus
.Carrots, potatoes, squash to trade
ror wheat. Nels Kristiansen, Board
Cows for horses, apples for po
tatoes, hogs for potatoes. R. B,
Bronze toms and B. J. giant
cockerels for sale or trade, until
JNQv. lij. Floyd Worden, Heppner.
Leather coat for chickens or
meat. Mrs. E. P. Phelan, city.
Yearling Durham bull to trade
for sheep, pigs, or wheat. F. S. Par
Will trade wheat for team of
work horses. Harry Schriever, Lexington.
FRI.-SAT., JAN 13-14:
Pathe News Manhattan Melody
Victor McLaglen and Greta Nissen
Gangsters go in for college and
football. Its' a riot.
Rev. Stanley Moore and wife and
baby arrived from Ontario Wed
nesday and are guests at the home
of Mrs. Olive Frye for a short time.
SUN.-MON., JAN. 15-16
Pathe News Bride's Bereavement
Edna Mae Oliver and James Glea-
Penguin Pool Murder
This Isn't so much a murder mys
tery as it Is new, refreshing com
Strange as Is Seems Busy Bar
Ralph Bellamy, Gloria Stuart, Pat
O'Brien, Slim Summervlllo
A daring drama of the airmail
carriers. "Neither snow, nor heat,
nor gloom of night shall stay these
couriers from the swift completion
of their appointed rounds,"
moved into their residence projj
rtv of thn wast end of Willow
street This property was acquired
some time ago ana mt. onannun
has succeeded in making a nice
home of it, the house having been
badly damaged by Are about a year
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mankln were
lone folks in the city yesterday.
Mr. Mankin had in 1400 acres of
fall -sown grain; the recent freeze
got the most of it, and the first of
February he will begin the work
of reseeding, putting in spring
The American legion Auxiliary
will meet Tuesday evening, Jan. 17,
in Mrs. Rodgers" office at the court
After spending a week in Port
land, Hanson Hughes returned
home Tuesday evening.
Lost Rear half bumper for Bu
ick car. Chas. Vaughn, Heppner
January Clearance Sale on all
Hats, Coats and Dresses. Curran
Try a Oasette Times Want Ad
CHABTEB NO. HOOT RESEBVE DISTRICT WO. U
HE POBT OF CONDITION OF THE
Farmers & Stockgrowers National Bank
Or HEPPNER, IN THB STATE OT OBBOON, AT THE CLOSE OF
BUSINESS ON DECEMBER 31, 1932.
Loans and discounts
United States Government securities owned .
Other bonds, stocks, and securities owned ...
Furniture and nxtureu
Real estate owned other than banking house .
Reserve with Federal Reserve Bank
Cash and due from banks
Outside checks and other cash items ..
Other assets, expense . .
... 4 225.61
CaDital stock Dald in -
Due to banks, including certified and cashiers' checks outstand
Demand deposits ......... ....
Time deposits .
United States Government deposits ... ............
Bills payable and rediscounts
State of Oregon, County of Morrow, m
I, L. A. Allinger. Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
L. A. ALLINGER, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before CORRECT Attest :
me this 11th day of January, 1938. fl J. W. BEYMER,
JOS. J. NYS, Notary Public J R. L. BENGE,
(SEAL) 1 J. D. FRENCH,
My commission expires May 24, 1936 I Directors.
IONE CASH MARKET
will be receiving
for SWIFT & CO. next week.
Phone us for date and prices. Phon 32, lone
Short on money? Almost everyone is!
Want Morow County's Newspaper?. Of
course you do ! You can have a 1-year or
3-year subscription without paying out
any cash. Here's how:
We will accept any of the following
products at market prices to pay for your
subscription to the Gazette Times:
Morrow Couny's Newspaper
1 Year, $2.003 Years, $5.00