Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1933)
MUST BE STOPPED
Dr. Nicholas Murray Butter Ap
peal to Citizens to Join Move
ment to End Present Grief.
By ROBERT FULLER.
St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 25. Sounding
a call for action in a nation-wide
appeal to citizens, Dr. Nicholas
Murray Butler of Columbia Univer
sity, as President of the Carnegie
Endowment for International Peace
was featured in a radio address by
the League of Nations Association
at the opening of its tenth annual
convention in St Louis Friday eve
ning. Dr. Butler's appeal was for
the United States to join in the
movement to end the present' econ
omic war which is laying waste to
the world's trade. Dr. Butler said
"There is no time to waste upon
generalities or formalities. The
modern world is in the gravest cri
sis of its history. The duty and the
opportunity of the people of the
United States and of their govern
ment are imperative and unexam
pled. It is for them to decide, and
quickly, whether they will dwadle
and falter and do nothing, and thus
permit the present economic and
financial depression to continue to
its certain and disastrous end, or
whether they will now take those
steps, and insist upon their being
taken, which alone can point the
way to a happier and better day,
"We must not shut our eyes to
odviou3 facts. The great forward
movement is for international un
derstanding and international co
operation to promote the peace and
the happiness of the world. Bitter
and relentless international war is
going on in the field of economics
and finances, with the result that
the trade of the world is strangulat-
ea ana is sick unto death.
"This economic war is being car
ried on with four weapons which
are quite as destructive of peace
and human happiness as are battle-
snips and guns, airships and poison-gas.
These are high tariff walls,
trade prohibitions and quotas, de
preciated currencies and disrupted
international exchanges. These are
the weapons which must now be re
nounced and displaced if this de
structive and devastating war is to
be brought to an end.
"What are the specific things
which the American people now
can and should do and insist upon
being done by their unhurrying
"First, they should make it plain
that they demand from the coming
disarmament conference such con
clusions and agreements as shall ac
tually disarm the nations for mili
tary and naval war and not merely
equalize their establishments and
equipments for the killing of men
and the devastating of cities and
towns under the guise of gaining se
curity. "Second, we must not permit out
worn political formulas and tradi
tions and passwords to stand in the
way of the work of the coming
economic conference. This confer
ence offers distinct and quick possi
bility of restoring the worlds' trade
and industry, or again providing
markets for our farmers and our
industrialists, occupation for our
wage-workers and traffic for our
railways, by bringing about the re
duction or removal of the many
barriers to international trade
which now everywhere exist
"That is a pretty poor system of
protection to American labor and
American industry which sends
from ten to twelve millions of un
employed to walk the streets, which
shuts down factories and leaves
our wheat and our cotton to rot in
That Senate Group
"Then we should insist that the
Senate of the United States leave
off its long continued misrepresen
tation of American public opinion
and quickly consent to the ratifica
tion on behalf of the United States
to the Permanent Court on Inter
national Justice, which our govern
ment signed on December 9, 1929.
Such action would be in strict ac
cordance with American traditional
policy and in conformity with long
standing American leadership. It
has been in substance recommend
ed by everey President since Mc
Kinley and by every Secretary of
State since John Hay. Public op
inion throughout the land is, and
long has been, overwhelmingly in
support of this action, but a small
group of opposing senators, taking
advantage of the rules of the Sen
ate, has prevented that public op
inion from finding its long desired
"Finally, we should continue and
multiply out contacts and our co
operation with the League of Na
tions itself. We are not members
of that body, but the work which it
is doing is work which vitally af
fects our interests and which ac
cords with our ideals. In so new
and so difficult a field, success can
not be achieved in a day nor per
fection reached in a twelvemonth.
Steps toward our goal must often
times be slow, unsteady and even
wandering, but the high and fine
goal is there, the appeal to us each
and all is insistent, continuous and
Call to Action
"My fellow Americans, this is our
Job. We may not wait for Presi
dent or Congress or for Governors
or State Legislatures. Each and
every one of these is servant of pub
lic opinion. It is your business and
mine quickly to mold and to ex
press public opinion so that our of
ficial representatives in government
will act, and act in the only ways
that are open to us, if we really and
earnestly desire more firmly to es
tablioli and to protect the peace of
the world and more speedily to lift
our own people out of the depths
of depression into which they have
"Then and only then will the far
mer and the manufacturer find
markets for their products; then
and only then will railways have
adequate freight to carry; then and
only then will unemployment be re
lieved; then and only then will sat
isfaction and confidence begin to
displace our nation-wire distress
CHICH OF CHRIST.
JOEL R. BENTON. Minister.
Mrs. J. O. Turner, Director of Music
Bible School 9:46 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.
"In returning and rest shall ye be
saved; in quietness and in confi
dence shall be your strength." Is
"Americanitis" is a term coined
by Europeans to designate the mal
ady, common to Americans, of hur
rying and worrying; of excitement
and nervousness; of restlessness
and discontent. It is an apt term,
for we have the disease and in
quite an aggravated form.
A great educator of our Nation,
speaking before a service club in
one of our cities, said he could lik
en our nation in this very day to
nothing so much as a gigantic fly
wheel, whirling at great and still
greater speed, ever gathering more
momentum; till he trembled for the
future if there was not a slowing
down; for the end could be nothing
but the final disintegrating of the
fly wheel and consequent wreck
and ruin. "Americanitis."
Speed and hurry have become al
most a mania with us; and this
mania is in business, education, re
In all the lines of business everv
thing moves with a rush, and with
tne aim to get rich quick. Educa
tion is hurried through with short
cuts and abbreviated courses. Re
ligious services must also hn hur
ried through or some one will os
tentatiouslv null a wiatrh nn th
preacher as though something im
portant were pulling from the out-
siae or tne Church usually is it an
auto ride or nine holes of o-nlf
Nevertheless services are required
to be brisk and the sermons hrlnf
there must be no time lost be
tween the doxology and the bene
diction. Two watchwords of our nrpjjpnt
aay life are "We do thlnra" nnH
"Organize." We are almost con
tinually in a rush and bustle and
hurry. There is scarcely an hour
wnen we are not on the go from
one meeting or project to another,
and oftentimes far into the night;
and between all these nuahinir af
fairs we are keyed to the breaking
point, almost. Added to all this is
tne worv of the Dresent situation
No wonder we break and en to
Isaiah marked something nf this
sort anions his DeoDle and
his words to them: "In returning
ana rest snail ye Be saved; and in
quietness and in confidence shall
be your strength." In returning to
the things and the ways of God,
snan we De savea; and in quietness
and confidence in Him shall be our
strength! God heln the learierahin
of this nation and the people of this
nation to realize this before it is
too late.. And we mieht well nrav
God -that the peoples of the nations
oi eartn snau learn the great truth
of this verse before it is tor Into!
Do vou have a Church homo? Tf
not, come and worship with us: We
invite you to come and enjoy our
Bible School and the services of
worship of this Church. Come, and
test tne welcome or this warm,
friendly Church. For the coming
Lord's Day the sermon topics are:
For the morning service, "When
me uu jjiows. Ana tor tne eve
ning service. "The Follv of. Treat.
ing Sin Lightly." 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 worshln
nour. Message. "Tne Avoided Sub
ject." 6:30 p. m.. Enworth Leaeiie
7:30 p. m., Song service and gos
pel message, "A Millionaire for
One must believe that nnnlhl
people wish for themselves the best
inai nie noias. since so many
people are living their lives with
out apparent relation to Jesus
Christ, it must be that they think
they are better off without Him,
than thev would he with wi
Common as this view seems, it is
or course mistaken and the proof
is the fact that so many people
bear witness after they become
Christians that they never found
life really worth living before.
Without Christianity, a person
may be rich in houses and land; he
may have many luxuries, he may
win wordly honor and fame. With
out Christ, a person misses much.
First, a sense of peace with God is
lacking. He is like a radio not
completely in tune. He hears con
fusedly many sounds but when he
becomes a Christian the adjust
ment is made and the radio is In
tune. A person has peace with
God through our Lord Jesus Christ.
The discord goes and music comes.
A person who Is not a Christian
misses power. Off the coast of
Labrador travelers sometimes see
a strange sight The wind Is blow
ing from the south, but the Ice
bergs keep on floating toward the
south. What is the explanation?
The deep sea current. The winds
of the world, the flesh and devil,
blow against the Christian, but his
life has gone deep and It Is caught
In the sweep of the great currents
of God. There is much more the
non-Christian misses in life, such
as a clue to the meaning of life,
and blessed hope in a life immortal.
Surely the life of a Christian is by
far happier than the one who
knows not the Christ.
A welcome awaits you at all our
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON,
By OLETA NEILL
Mr. and Mrs Frank Helms and
family were in Hermiston Saturday
Ray Applegate visited at the
home of iir. and lira. C. H. Ayers
Miss Audrey Moore has been vis
iting her sister, Mra Clarence Neill,
the past week. She returned to her
Mr. and Mrs. Dee Neill were in
Hermiston on business Saturday
Joe Kenny moved a band of
sheep to his ranch on Little Butter
T. J. O'Brien attended the dance
given Saturday at French's.
Bert Michel was a business visit
or in Hermiston Thursday.
Mr. and Mra John Healy and
daughters Marie and Cecelia and
son Jack visited in Heppner Friday
evening and Saturday. They re
turned home Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Emery Cox and
daughters of Hermiston visited at
the home of Mrs. Cox's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. E. Young Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wattenburger
and children, Oscar Jarmon, Char
lie Lee, Lowell Young and Dorr
Garrison visited at the A. E. Wat
tenburger home Sunday.
Miss Isabella O'Brien went to
Heppner Monday where she had
her tonsils removed.
An extremely strong wind blew
Monday and Tuesday making out-of-door
work very difficult
Hat Pearson's shearing crew, that
has been working at Tom Boylen's
ranch, finished work the early part
of the week.
Julian Rauch of Alpine visited
at the home of Bert Michel and
oy Omohundro Sunday.
A committee was appointed Mon
day to select the play to be given
by the Pine City high school some
time in March. Miss Freda Ham
mel will coach the play.
Mr. and Mrs. Burl Wattenburger
and children visited at the H. E.
Young home Sunday evening.
Peter Carlson's barn burned to
the ground Tuesday morning. The
fire was started by sparks from a
weed fire which was burning near
the barn. Harness and hay that
were in the barn were also burned,
as were some feed racks which
were quite near.
Tony Vey has a large bunch of
cattle feeding at Roy Neill's ranch.
Vey also has two bands of sheep
reeaing at Neill a.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Morehead
and children went Friday to visit
Mrs. Morehead s parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Morey, of Lowden, Wash. Mr,
Morehead returned to his home
Sunday, but Mrs. Morehead and
children remained, as her father is
Roy Neill and Lloyd Baldridge
were in Hermiston Tuesday on bus
MRS. ELLA FARRENS.
Mrs. Ethel Knighten, the upper
grade teacher, entertained the pu
pils in her room at a very pleasant
party last Friday evening.
Bil Johnson has gone to work
for Wm. Greener at his mountain
Mrs. Booher was a dinner guest
or Mrs. Wes Stevens Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Musgrave
were attending to matters of bus
iness in town one day last week.
Miss Catherine Peterson was out
from Heppner for church school
Friday. Miss Peterson will not be
with us for the next six weeks but
church school will be carried on
during her absence by the older
members of the school.
Mrs. Golda Leathers and son Lor
en and daughter La Velle were
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clair
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Adams and
family are making preparations to
move into the B. F. Devore house
on Second street which was for
merly occupied by Billy Leathers.
Mrs. Ethel McDaniel and Murl
Farrens entertained a number of
friends and relatives at a waffle
and ice cream feed one evening
Tilden Williams, Jr., was a bus
iness visitor here Saturday.
Ernest French made a, business
trip to tone the first of the week,
Alfred Lovgren was a caller in
Dick Steers, who has been suffer
ing from a rather serious stomach
trouble, is now much improved.
Carey Hastings and Raymond
Howell are tagging sheep at the
Lotus Robison place.
Mr. and Mrs. Murl Bennett, Mr.
and Mrs. Neal Knighten were din
ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lew
Mr. and Mrs. George Cason and
daughter Neva and children were
visiting at the home of Mrs. Cason's
sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and
juts, ueorge Kirk, Sunday.
The 4-H clubs, the cookerev club,
div. II and the handicraft club held
their meetings at the school house
Monday afternoon. The work In
the cookery club under the leader
ship of Mrs, Clark Stevens, is pro
gressing nicely, as about half of the
work has been completed already
and so far they have a 100 per cent
G. W. DYKSTRA PASSES.
Funeral services for Gonro-o w
Dykstra are being held today at his
old home town of Sheridan. Win
death occurred Tuesday at the home
or his son, Arthur W. Dykstra in
Halsey, Oregon, where he had been
maxing nas nome since leaving
Heppner late last summer, and re.
suited from a nroloncad llinu
Mr. Dykstra was past 82 years of
age. He came to the Willamette
vallev when 2 years nlrl his nati
state being Pennsylvania, and he is
reported to be the last known sur
vivor of the immigrant train of
1852. His father, Rupert Dykstra,
was born In Amsterdam. Holland
and came to the United States
when quite a young man. Coming
to Oregon, he joined the emigrant
train of 1852 at a small village in
Misourl, and this train met with
many hardships during the six
months of travel across the ninin
to Yamhill county. Many members
of the company died on the road.
The family of Mr. Dykstra settled
near Sheridan, and he grew up
there. He came to Morrow county
in the early nineties and settled on
a homestead Tnear the head of Balm
Fork. onthMt of Heppner where
he lived many years, later coming
to town to make his home. When
Mr. Dykstra became too ill to prop-.
erly care ror himself, he was taken
to the home of his son at Halsey
where he has resided since the
summer of 1932. He is survived by
a number of relatives, members of
his immediate family, the most of
whom reside in the Willamette val
ley. He had property interests In
this county and also in Gilliam and
(Continued from First Page)
their work for a demonstration at
the next Grange meeting.
Some of the men and boys about
town have fixed up a mat at the
movie hall and are practicing
wrestling and boxing each evening.
While cutting wood Monday af
ternoon Don Pointer hit his hand
with the axe and cut it quite badly.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Hunt and
family and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Hunt and son spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hunt at their
home above Heppner.
Mrs. Geneva Palmer entertained
the Sunshine Sewing club at her
home Thursday afternoon. Those
present were Naomi McMillan,
Ruth Luttrell, La Verne White, Lu
cille Beymer, Eva Wilcox and Ge
neva Palmer. Mrs. Palmer served
dainty refreshments to her guests.
Mrs. Golda Leathers and son Lor
en, and daughter, Mrs. La Velle
White, visited with relatives and
friends at Hardman Saturday.
Tom McDandel has returned
from Heppner where he has been
staying with his niece, Mrs. W. T.
McRoberts, for several weeks, while
recuperating from his recent op
Guests registered at Lucas Place
this week were A, C. Gibson, H. A,
Surplice, Kenneth Sinclair and P.
Hause, all of Yakima; C. D. Rhine-
hart and Mr. Leopold of Portland,
and M. N. Echols of Condon.
Miss Rose Thornburg spent one
aay of last week in Heppner with
her sister, Mrs. Lloyd Matteson.
Miss Myra Wells is spending the
week with relatives in Heppner.
MACHINE SHED ROOF LIFTED
Adam Blahm reports that the
wind of Monday night was no joke
at his place down Willow creek. It
blew, and blew, and finally an extra
heavy gust lifted the roof off his
machinery shed and deposited It
over in the yard near the house.
This shed is 40 feet long by 18 wide,
and the job done by the wind was
a perfect exhibition of the power
of nature over the work of man
Adam thinks it will take about all
the king's horses and all the king's
men to put the roof back again.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to express our sincere
thanks to the friends who assisted
In the last sad rites, and for the
words of comfort and sympathy;
especially do we thank the mem
bers of the Eastern Star for their
services at the burial of our be
loved mother, Anna Borg; and for
the beautiful floral offerings.
Mrs. Matilda A. Swope,
Mrs. William Tamm,
The Gazette Times' Printing Ser-
vlce is complete. Try It
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge. Dis
continued on notice.)
To trade, all steel horsepower
hay press for wheat or cows. Adolph
Skoubo, Board man.
Wood or white leghorn hens for
a garden seeder. Alfred Skoubo
Two oil brooders, 300 to 500 chick
capacity, good condition, one prac
tically new, for chickens, turkeys,
pigs, sheep, or what have you. Rood
Chas. Bartholomew of Pine City
has Federation wheat to trade for
other wheat on basis of 1 1-2 bu of
other varieties for 1 bu. Federation.
Address, Echo, Ore.
Team of horses, weight 1500 lbs.
each; also fresh milk cows, to ex
change for wheat or beef cattle.
Sterling Fryrear, Heppner.
Good homemade kraut to trade
for wheat. S. H. Shannon, city.
Guernsey bull for cows or anoth
er young Guernsey bull. S. J. De
1929 Whippet 6 automobile, for
wiiai. nave you; Mrs. Jtiuma An
Warford transmission to trade
for 30-30 rifle. W. H. Tucker, Lex
ington. Shingles, lumber, 4-horse cut
away disc, Jenkln's stacker, and
two buckrakes for cows and wheat
F. L. Brown, Boardman.
Bourbon Red toma and hens to
trade for wood. Daisy Butler, Wil
Netted Gem notatoea for wheat
A. P. Ayers, Boardman.
Frying turkeys to trade for
wheat. Palsy Butler, Willows, Ore.
Weanling pigs for wheat Rufus
Cows for homes, annles for no.
tatoes, hogs for potatoes. R. B.
Bronze toms and B. J. orfant
cockerels for sale or trade, until
Nov. 18. 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
THURSDAY, JAN. 26, 1933.
Radio Interference Here
Checked by P. P. & L.
Radio listeners of Heppner, Lex
ington and lone will be interested
to know that Ellis Van Atta, radio
supervisor for the Pacific Power &
Light company with headquarters
at Walla Walla, has spent several
days during the past week checking
up on our local radio interference.
Mr. Van Atta reports that he has
found the equipment over which
the light company has control to
be In good shape from the stand
point of radio interference. One
or two minor cases have been cor
rected which might as time goes on
We wish to call attention of all
interested to the fact that many do
mestic as well as commercial elec
trical devices cause radio trouble.
Heating pads are a prolific source
of trouble and are usually in ser
vice when reception should be at. Its
best. Users of these appliances can
usually determine if their pad is
causing trouble by holding it close
to the ear, the same noise that can
be heard from the radio is evident
in the pad. The noise is sometimes
accompanied by vibration In the
pad. Mr. Van Atta was able to pick
up interference from one of the
heating pads which was in use in
Heppner, from a point on the high
way approximately four miles this
side of Lexington. Having his
equipment mounted in a car he
came toward Heppner with the
noise becoming louder, he was able
to determine the house where the
pad was being used.
Tungar battery chargers, oil
burners, sewing, washing adding
and computing machine motors, as
well as other devices add their quo
ta of trouble where the motors on
such equipment do not have capac
itors. Capacitors are a small de
vice which prevents the high fre
quency impulses developed within a
motor or other appliance from car
rying out on the supply lines and
interfering with reception over a
The local light company will be
glad to order capacitors for any one
in need of the device, which costs
approximately $2.00 and will make
the installation without labor
Have Gas Engine Club
A gas engine 4-H club gave a
group of boys in Buffalo county,
Nebraska, a lot of fun and very
useful information this past "season.
It was of special value in interest
ing the older boys, some being of
age. Seven had been through high
school and five had taken some pre
paratory college work.
County agent A. R. Hecht says
that the boys have mastered the
operation of a gas engine so well
their fathers have turned the hand
ling of the farm engines over to
them, which is the way every good
project should end, he adds. Two
members took an old gas engine
out of a junk pile, bought new pis
ton rings and without further cash
outlay but a good over-hauling they
made It the most efficient engine
of any exhibited on achievement
The boys pulled off a good stunt
on achievement day. Before the
crowd gathered their local leaders,
at Mr. Henninger's suggestion put
an engine out of time. When the
program started the leader called
on a man in the community, who
rated himself as an expert, to time
the engine. When he finished It
did not work properly and the club
boys had to do it They then dem
onstrated how to time an engine
properly. This was good entertain
ment as well as a good demonstra
tion for the boys.
Gas engine clubs are proving
very popular in Nebraska and are a
very practical form of project. The
project includes study of farm en
gines, grinding valves, carbon
cleaning, bearing adjustment, trou
ble shooting, timing, fuels, oils, gov
ernors and ignition systems.
Eight Jolly Sewing Girls Meet
The Eight Jolly Sewing Girls of
lone held their regular meeting last
Monday under the leadership of
Miss Veda Eubanks. It was decid
ed to give a Valentine party. Hel
en Lindsay and Dorothy Howell
were appointed on the refreshment
committee and Maxine McCurdy
and Eleanor Eubanks on the enter
tainment committee. Miss Carma
leta Crabtree was a visitor at the
meeting. Some of the girls have
almost completed their first article,
Dorothy Howell, reporter.
Hardman Cookery Cub Meets.
The fourth meeting of the Kitch
en Queens was held at the school
house last Monday afternoon, Jan.
23, with all members present ex
cept Loes Stevens. Report cards
were filled out and the assignment
made, which is to prepare a bal
anced meal. Preparations are in
progress for our Mothers' tea
which is a highly anticipated event
of next spring. The suggestion of
our leader for each club girl to
make and wear on that occasion
an apron with the 4-leaf clover de
sign stamped on with Crayola met
with enthusiasm. Club girls also
plan to make the napkins for the
table to be used at their tea. Loye
Johnson, Loes Ashbaugh and Nellie
Bleakman were reappointed to fur
nish the fun and merriment for the
next meeting which will be held at
the school house the first Monday
in February. Luclle Farrens. re
lone Cooks Hold Second Meeting.
The second meeting of the lone
4-H cooking club was held last Wed
nesday at the school house and at
this time the cooking books were
handed out. Two new members
were enrolled. They are Valjean
Clark and Helen Lund ell. Besides
the new members, those present
were Bethel Blake, Dorothy How
ell, Sibyl Howell and Bernlce Ring.
Bernice Ring, reporter.
Sewing Club Elects
Bachelor Five Sewing club and
sewing division held their first
meeting at the Rocky Bluff school
house, Jan. 23, for the purpose of
electing officers. Joyce Carlson
acted as temporary chairman of
the meeting, and officers elected
were Morle Baker, president; David
Baker, vice-president; Clifford Carl
son, secretary; Henry Peterson, Jr.,
treasurer; Joyce Carlson, reporter;
Clarence Baker, song and yell lead
er; Alena Redding, leader Joyce
(Continued from First Page)
Blackwell, Miss Veda Eubanks,
Mrs. John Eubanks, Mrs. Lee How
ell, Miss Luclle Bristow, Mrs. Carl
Allyn, Mrs. Frank Lundell, Miss
Norma Swanson and Mrs. Helen
Farrens. Mrs. Christopherson was
the recipient of many pretty gifts.
Mrs. C. W. Swanson gave a bridge
party Saturday evening at which
six tables were at play. High
scores were made by Mrs. D. M.
Ward and Louis Bergevin, low by
Mrs. Lee Howell and Ernest Lun
dell The party came as a pleasant
surprise to Mr. Swanson who had
passed another milestone. Refresh
ments were served at midnight and
We ar now equipped to
Steam Roll Grain and
Rave COPPER CABBONATE
Will take SHEEP PELTS In ex
change for merchandise.
Fresh and Cured
Butterfat, Turkeys, Chickens
bought for SWIFT & CO.
Phone us for market prices
at all times.
Phone 82 IONE, ORE.
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
for two hours following the guests
visited, loath to leave the kindly
hospitality of the Swanson home.
On the same evening Mr. and
Mrs. George E. Tucker were hosts
at a bridge party at their home In
the Harris apartments. Four tables
were at play. High scores were
made by Mrs. Earl Blake and Ken
neth Blake; low by Mrs. Harlan
McCurdy and Sam Hatch.
Saturday evening the younger set
had a jolly party at the Ralph Ak
ers home, the occasion being In cel
ebration of Miss Bertha's birthday
Mra C. W. Swanson was hostess
at a bridge party at her home on
Third street Tuesday afternoon.
Thirty-two ladies were present.
Mrs. Salter who has been nurse
for her daughter, Mrs. Clarence
Biddle and the new granddaughter.
Eileen, left Tuesday for her home
at Baker. Miss Muriel Patterson
Is now assisting with the work at
the Biddle home.
Fri. & Sat., Jan. 27-28:
Pathe News - Cartoon and Comedy
TOM KEENE In
RENEGADES OF THE
. Splendid outdoor picture starring
one of the finest Western stars.
Sun. & Mon., Jan. 29-30:
Pathe News Room Runners
Home Sweet Home
Lewis Stone, Karen Morley, Myrna
Loy, Jean Hersholt, in
THE MASK OF
One of the famous Machu stories
by Sax Rohmer, with a brilliant
Tues., Wed. & Thurs.,
Jan. 31-Feb. 1-2:
CLARA BOW in
CALL HER SAVAGE
With Monroe Owsley, Gilbert Ro
land, Thelma Todd, Estelle Taylor.
Clara Bow, back and better than
ever, In a Tiffany Thayer story.
Donf miss this one.