Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 2, 1933)
(Continued from fr'irat Page)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, FEB. 2, 1933.
Mrs. Galey Johnson, Mrs. Charles
Inderbitzen, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Ingles and Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Dinges. Bridge and "bug" were
played during the evening.
The high school basketball team
will play the Irrigon team at the lo
cal gymnasium next Monday eve
ning at 7:30.
Miss Betsy Asher spent the week
end with relatives In Portland.
The members of the senior class
at high school held a business meet
ing Monday afternoon and selected
their class flower and motto. The
violet was the chosen flower and
the motto of the class is "The Be
ginningnot the End."
A meeting of the P. T. A. execu
tive committee was held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Gentry
Charles (Chuck) Schriever came
in on the train Tuesday morning
from Anaheim, Calif., where he has
been visiting with relatives for sev.
Mr. and Mrs. Merle Kirk are vis
iting in Portland this week. Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Johnson are looking
after the ranch while the Kirks are
Lexington Grange will hold the
regular monthly business meeting
on Saturday evening, February 11.
W. C. Bush, examiner of operat-
ors and chauffeurs, will be in Lex
ington Thursday, February 9, at
Leach hall, between the hours of
10 a. m. and 4 p. m. Anyone wish
ing permits or licenses to drive cars
should get in touch with Mr. Bush
during these hours.
Miss Eva Wilcox entertained
group of her friends Thursday eve
ning with Ave tables of 500. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs. Orville
Cutsforth, Mr, and Mrs. Marion
Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. John Graves,
Mr. and Mrs. Cletus Nichols, Mr.
and Mrs. Archie Nichols, Mrs.
George Allyn, Mrs. R. B. iWlcox,
Myra Wells, Lucille Beymer, Ruth
.Uinges, Ruth Cowins. Eva Wilcox.
Tom Wells, Elmer Palmer, Oscar
ttsKelson, George Gillis, Earl Mc
Kinney, Willie Van Winkle and
Lexington H. E. club will meet at
the home of Mrs. John Miller on
Thursday afternoon. Feb. 9.
Mrs. Elsie Cowins of Heppner
was visiting at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Al
lyn, on Wednesday.
Earl McKinney of Moro visited
with George Gillis last week.
Mrs. O. J. Cox fell at her home
here Monday ard hurt her back
Carolyn, young daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Bauman, cut her
lip on a butcher knife one day last
week. She was taken to a physician
and several stitches were taken to
close the cut.
Ralph Jackson has been spend
ing a few days in Portland this
Mr. and Mrs. Orville Cutsforth,
Mrs. Beulah Nichols and Don Point
er motored to Pendleton Thursday
where Orville and Don attended the
tractor school which was held there.
George Gillis visited with rela
tives in Portland over the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Caldare have
moved with their family into the
Harry Dinges house.
The Bible school workers' con
ference was held at the Christian
church Sunday evening.
Miss Opal Pettyjohn arrived on
Thursday evening from Ava, Mis
souri, and is visiting with her sis
ter, Mrs. Orville Cutsforth.
Billy McRoberts, one of the local
mail men, broke his car down near
the Doherty ranch in Sand Hollow
while on the mail route Tuesday
and it was necessary for him to be
towed into town.
Mr. and Mrs. James Omohundro,
who have ben living on the Mc
Alister ranch about ten miles aorth
of town, have moved to a ranch
Cliff Fridley of Wasco has been
visiting friends here. Mr. Fridley
formerly made his home here.
Kenneth and Paul Smouse and
Norman Nelson attended the trac
tor school at Pendleton Thursday.
The Bible study class met last
Thursday evening at the home of
Rev. and Mrs. Sias and studied the
second chapter of the book of Acts.
Miss Beulah Pettyjohn of Mor
gan has been visiting with her sis
ter, Mrs. Marion Palmer.
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION
The United States Civil Service
commission announces an open
competitive examination for As
sistant Engineman (steam-hydroelectric).
Applications must be on
file with the district manager at
Seattle, Wash., not later than Feb.
25, 1933. This examination is for
the purpose of filling a vacancy in
the position of assistant engineman,
Warm Springs Indian Agency,
Warm Springs, Oregon, at $1680 a
year, and future vacancies in posi
tions requiring similar qualifica
tions in the same locality, at ap
proximately the same rate of pay.
This examination Is open to all citi
zens of the United States who meet
the requirements. Full information
and application blanks may be ob
tained from the Secretary, Board
of U. S. Civil Service Examiners
at Hepnper, or the Manager, Elev
enth U. S. Civil Service District,
205 Postofflce Building. Seattle,
CHl'CH OF CHRIST.
JOEL. R. BENTON. Minister.
Mrs. J. O. Turner. Director of Music
Bible School 9:46 A. M
Morning Worship n 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.
"Walk humbly with thy God."
In olden times the word humility
was a word or contempt One could
not offer a man a greater insult
than to call him humble. To call a
man humble was to call him cow
ardly and weak.
But when Jesus Christ came He
took this hateful word, gave it a
new meaning, and made it one of
the most honorable In our Ian-guage!
The virtue it expresses, once so
despised, is now regarded as the
very crowning grace of life. Hu
mility is now considered a virtue
so beautiful and so exalted that
men seek it and cultivate it. And
today one cannot pay to any man
a higher tribute than to say that
ne posseses uie grace of humility.
But let it be thoroughly under
stood that the word Humility does
not Imply the constant self-depreciation
we so often hear; that is
nothing but a sort of counterfeit
A writer has said: "The true wav
to be humble is not to stoop until
you are smaller than yourself; but
to stand at your real height before
some higher nature that will show
you how small your greatness is."
walk humbly with thy God."
Here is where we learn true and
gracious humility. Walking with
uoa, seeing ourselyes by the side of
His greatness, we see how little we
And seeing how little we are Is
the first step toward becoming
wnat we can and ought to be. No
one ever becomes truly great until
that one has become truly humble.
Christ said He came to serve; and
until we arrive at that state where
with true, Christ-like humility, we
are ready and anxious to serve, we
are not at tne point where we can
be of real service to the world of
our uay. irue numnity is not a
fault, it is a grace! "Walk humbly
with thy God." and possess it.
Have you a Church home? If
not, we cordially invite yd"U to come
and worship with us. You will find
our enthusiastic and growing Bible
School an interesting place to be;
and our services of worship will
be inspiring and helpful to you.
Come and test the welcome of this
warm, friendly Church. For the
coming Lord's Day the sermon top
ics are: For the morning service,
The Establishment of the Church."
And for the evening service, "En
tertaining Angels Unaware s."
Come, you are invited.
(Continued from First Page)
FLAMING ARROWS MEET.
The Flaming Arrow patrol of the
local Boy Scout troop met Tuesday
at the home of Dr. A. D. McMurdo
on South Chase street. All mem
bers were present except three.
The purpose of the meeting was to
work on the First Aid contest
which will be held some time In
the future. They also talked about
securing a patrol flag staff for the
patrol flag. Two members of the
patrol are going to scout around
Sunday and se if they can And a
suitable place for m. patrol camp.
They decided they would make
Monday night their permanent
For Sale A 32-volt Delco light
plant, 800 watt-ohm; all electric
Delco light radio. F. B. Lelcht, Ir
rigon, Ore. 4647
GLEN P. WHITE. Pastor.
C. R. Ripley, Director of Music.
9:45 a. m., Sunday School.
11:00 a. m., Morning worship
hour. Message, "The Great Im
6:30 p. m., Epworth League.
7:30 p. m., Song service and gos
Last week we spoke about what
a person misses who is not a Chris
tian. First, he loses a sense of
peace with God. Second, he misses
power. The Christian gains not
only In the power to resist evil, but
there apears in his life new graces
of, character. The Chniese prim
rose which is sometimes seen In
greenhouses, if grown in a temper
ature of from 60 to 70 degrees bears
red blossoms, but if the tempera
ture is raised 10 to 15 degrees it
bears white blossoms. The white
flower of a blameless life is only
grown in the Christian atmosphere.
One who is not a Christian miss
es a clue to the meaning of life.
Sin and suffering are life's great
mysteries. We cannot fully under
stand trouble even as Christians,
but we have this assurance that all
things work together for good for
those who love God.
One who is not a Christian miss
es Inspiration to hard tasks. Dwight
L.. Moody had few worldly advan
tages, but he came under the sway
of Jesus Christ and became one of
the great world influences of his
One who is not a Christian miss
es hope. In a world of confusion
like ours, what reason is there for
anything but doubt. Hope for the
Christian comes from Christ and
His teachings. Christians face
their tasks assured of victory, as
sured that they cannot be beaten
because even one with God is a ma
jority. Then thre is the larger hope
of immortality for the believer.
Life and Immortality come to light
through the Gospel. Doesn't Chris
tianity challenge you to a higher
and nobler life and can you not
see the external advantages of be
ing a Christian? May God help
you to see it. -
You are welcome to all our services.
the scene of a hilarious "Hard
Times" party Saturday night at
which Mrs. Victor Rletmann and
Mrs. Werner Rietmann were host
esses. All guests came dressed in
depression garb, the prizes for the
raggedest going to Mrs. Walter
Corley and Roy Lieuallen. Until
near midnight the merry crowd
danced to music furnished by Bill
and Emmet Botts. Refreshments
of meat sandwiches with pickles,
cookies and coffee were served at
the close of the dance. Present
were Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Ward, Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Bergevin, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Corley, Mr. and Mrs.
bam Hatch, Mr. and Mrs. Paul O'
Meara, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Cotter,
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Swanson, Mr.
and Mrs. Bert Mason, Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Lieuallen, Mr. and Mr3. Har
lan McCurdy, Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Blake, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Blake, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Denny,
Mr. and Mrs, Carl Feldman, Mr.
and Mrs. Omar Rietmann, Mr. and
Mrs. Charley Christopherson, Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Roberts, Mr. and
Mrs. James Lindsay and Mr. and
Mrs. Victor Peterson.
Mrs. Peter Timm is suffering with
a badly sprained ankle, the results
of a fall down the cellar steps.
Roy Lindstrom is recovering
from a bout with the measles.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ritchie re
turned home Monday after a four'
days' visit with their son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
lin Lindstrom, farmers living near
Sam Ledbetter from Hood River
spent the week end visiting rela
tives near Stanfleld and lone.
"Slim" Emmert received painful
injuries a few days ago when he
was kicked on the knee by a horse.
MRS. ELLA FARRENS.
Church services conducted by
Kev. M. u. Tennyson of the Epis
copal church, were well attended
and much appreciated by townspeo
ple. Mrs. Tennyson accompanied
her husband here. Mrs. Murl Ben
nett kindly played for the services.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy BJeakman
and son Norman arrived here for
an indefinite visit with home folks,
from Robe, Wn.
Mrs. Walter Farrens and family
were pleased to have as their guests
over the week end, Mrs. Lorena
Isom, Mrs. Harvey Harshman and
son Everett. The ladies are sis
ters of Mrs. Farrens.
The home of John Stevens was
the scene of a very pleasant party
last Friday evening. The time was
spent in playing cards and singing
songs. Two charming solos were
given by John Allen, "The Gay
Spanish Maid" and "The Bold Bad
Man," which were especially appre
ciated by the audience. The affair
was arranged at the home of Mrs.
Ethel McDaniel. Present were Mrs.
Ethel McDaniel and children, Murl
Farrens, Mrs. Kinnard McDaniel
and children, Elwood Hastings.
Edith, Alta, Harold and Jim Stev
ens, Raymond Howell and John Al
Mr. and Mrs. George Samuels,
Clifford Howell, Tom Fraters, Mary
Ellen Inskeep, Lucille and Onley
Farrens and Mrs. Walter Farrens
njoyed an ice cream feed at t
Farrens home Friday evening. The
ice cream was furnlshd by Messrs
Raymond Howell and Forrest Ad
ams. Mrs. Carl Leathers is reported to
have been on the sick list one day
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Musgrave are
making a visit at the home of Herb
Olden on Rhea creek. Wes Stevens
is attending to the chores at the
ranch during their absence.
"Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bumside were
visitors here during the week end.
Tim Kurth and Duff McKitric
were callers In town during the
Lewis Marquardt was a visitor
here Saturday from his ranch home
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Swift and R.
Deulan were attending to matters
of business here Monday, driving
over from their Heppner flat farms.
Both Mrs. Carey Hastings and
baby daughter, Yvonne,-have been
quite seriously ill the past week.
Mrs. Hastings is thought to have
been suffering an attack of appen
dicitis and it is not known what the
baby's illness was due to.
Everett Harshman was a Hard
man visitor Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burnside
and family returned to their moun
tain home after visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Allstott in Rood Can
yon. Lum Gordon is helping W. H.
French on his sheep ranch.
Secretary Hoss Repeats
Proposal tor $3.00 Fee
In a communication to the auto
mobile committee's of the state leg
islature issued this week, Ha E.
Hoss, secretary of state, repeated
his proposal for a $3.00 automobile
license fee, and backed his request
with an extensive file of corres
pondence reflecting the attitude of
motorists all over the state.
Secretary Hoss also told members
of the committee that his proposal
did not include any interference
with the present plan of refunding
taxes on gasoline used for agricul
tural or industrial purposes.
"I am convinced," said Mr. Hoss,
"that the farmers and the loggers
and the fishermen who do not use
the highways with their equipment,
are entitled to a refund on the gas
oline tax they have paid, and there
is no intention as far as I know of
attempting to deprive them of this
LOOSES GOOD TOOTH.
As a result of an accident, incur
red while he was cranking a small
gasoline engine Monday afternoon
at the garage of Bert Kane, Ed
Kelly is minus a perfectly good
front tooth. He was struck on the
mouth by the crank which was
thrown out of his hand by the kick
back of the engine, and besides
having the tooth splintered, Mr.
Kelly suffered a badly cut lip.
Resolutions of Condolence.
TCboreas, !t hss r-'r;,BPd nvT Ksav
enly Father to summon to her eter
nal home our beloved sister, Anna
Borg, who was a charter member
and at one time Chaplain of Ruth
Chapter No. 32, Order of the East
ern Star; and
Whereas, there is a vacancy in
our Chapter and in the home of
her loved ones,
Be it Resolved, that Ruth Chap
ter extends its sympathy to her rel
atives in the hour of bereavement,
and rcords its sorrow in the loss
of one who was for so many years
a faithful member of our Order.
And be it further resolved, that
a copy of these resolutions be pre
sented to the family, and copies be
published In the local paper and
spread upon the minutes of the
JESSIE HELEN PRUYN,
MAY E. GILLIAM,
lone Cooking Club
The lone Cooking club held Its
EXAMINER HERE FEBRUARY 8.
W. C. Bush, examiner of operat
ors and chauffeurs, will be at the
court house in Heppner on Wednes
day, Feb. 8, between the hours of
1:00 p. m., and 5:00 p. m. All those
wishing permits or licenses to drive
cars are asked to get in touch with
Mr. Bush, who represents the of
fice of the secretary of state, at that
C. W. Smith, county agent, Chas.
Cox of Heppner and Dwight Mis
ner of lone are in Portland this
week consulting with heads of ma
chinery companies regarding seed
loans for Morrow county farmers.
Jack French of Long Creek pass
ed through Heppner the first of the
week on his way out to Gurdane for
a visit with his parents, Mr, and
Mrs. Dillard French.
V. E. Buchanan, recently of Hood
River, is assistant of Chester Dar
be at the local railroad office.
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge,
continued on notice.)
Chester White boar; will trade
for what have you. Also 2-bottom,
16-in. adjustable P. & O. gang plow,
for milk cow. Sam Turner, Heppner.
To trade, lumber, roofing paper,
pipe, brickj etc., for what have
you? H. A. Schulz, Heppner.
Two radio battery sets and three
phonographs for trade. Max Schulz,
To trade, all steel, horsepower
hay press for wheat or cows. Adolph
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
Introducing Aunt Mary
When I see
ADS. IN THIS
RED sNMllTE FOODS
MUST BE 6000.
We want you to get acquainted with her. She is a very like
able old lady and you will be interested in her quaint sayings.
A name might not count In some things, but it's mighty im
portant In the place you buy food. The sign of the RED &
WHITE STORE is positive assurance of QUALITY, PURITY
HONEST GOODS and HONEST WEIGHT.
COFFEE, Red & White, highest possible
quality, 3 LBS $1.00
1-LB .Vaccum Tin 34c
No better coffe packed.
Memoie TEA, green o black, Y2-b 23c
CORN MEAL, yellow or white. 10-lb. Sk. 25c
This Is not a special, but regular selling price.
MALT, Old Vienna, 3 Tins for $1.00
FLOUR, fancy patent family flour, Bbl $3.10
Not a cheap flour, but high grade
SUGAR, pure cane, per 100 lbs $4.39
Note we do not quote bag price but 100-lb. price.
HI ATT 6- DIK
BETTER PRICES AND BETTER SERVICE BES0L7E TO DEAIi
AT THE BED h WHITE STOBE
We are now equipped to
Steam Roll Grain and
Have COPFEB CABBONATB
Will take SHEEP FELTS In ex
change for merchandise.
regular meeting Wednesday, presi
dent Sibyl Hnwell prenldlnir Tn
answer to roll call each girl either
showed how to make tea- or table
spoon measurements or told how
she prepared her two kinds of
toast Under new business, the
names of members were arranged
alphabetically and In the future
each member will take her turn In
having a game ready to play fol
lowing the adjournment of the
meeting. Bernice Ring, reporter.
Heppner Handicraft Club
The 4-H handicraft club of Hepp
ner met in their work shop Satur
day morning, Jan. 28. The presi
dnt, John Crawford, was absent, so
Dick O'Shea, vice-president, had
charge of the meteing. We talked
about choosing a club yell and club
song. Members present were Dick
O'Shea, Hugh Crawford, Billy Bar
ratt, Bobby Smith and Donald
Jones, and Paul Gemmell, club
leader. Hugh Crawford, reporter.
Fri. & Sat., Feb. 3-4:
Pathe News Cartoon
MITZI GREEN In
Out of the Comic Strip
Entertainment for every man,
woman and child in the community.
Fresh and Cured
Butterfat, Turkeys, Chickens
bought for SWIFT & CO. .
Phone us for market prices
at all times.
Sun. & Mon., Feb. 5-6:
Pathe News Comedy
as Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's famed
master sleuth. In
Miriam Jordan Ernest Torrence
Tues., Wed. & Thurs.,
Pathe News Mickey's Charity
JOEL McCREA and MIRIAM
THE SPORT PARADE
Comedy, romance and plenty of
good athletic sequences.
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
what have you? Mrs. Hllma An
derson, Heppner. -
Warford transmission to trade
for 30-30 rifle. W. H. Tucker, Lex
Shingles, lumber, 4-horse cut
away disc, Jenkin's stacker, and
two buckrakes for cows and wheat
F. L. Brown, Boardman.
Bourbon Red toms and hens to
trade for wood, Daisy Butler, Wil
Netted Gem potatoes for whoat
i. P. Ayers, Boardman.
Frying turkeys to trade for
wheat. Palsy Butler, Willows, Ore.
Weanling pigs for wheat Rufus
Cows for horses, apples for po
tatoes, hogs for potatoes.' R. B.
Bronze toms and B, J, giant
cockerels for sale or trade, until
Nov. 18. Floyd Worden, Heppner.
Yearling Durham bull to trade
for sheep, pigs, or wheat. F, S, Par
In one emergency your telephone may be worth more to you than It costs In a lifetime
Lady who "saved," a few cents a day
by having no telephone
Add up simply the nickels and dimes it saves
then ask yourself, "Can I afford to be a
single day without a TELEPHONE?"
The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company
EBusiness Office: 4 "West Willow Street Jieppner, Oregon
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