Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, March 09, 1933, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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    PAGfc FOUR
Buslneae and Professional Women's
Clnh, Sponsoring Observance,
Ijirs:t in the World.
The National Federation of Busi
ness and Professional Women's
clubs, which is sponsoring the sixth
annual observance of National Bus
iness Women's week. March 5-11, is
the largest national organization of
business women in the world.
According to Mrs. Lucy Rodgers
it has 1,325 local clubs in the Uni
ted States, Alaska and the Hawaii
an Islands, and a membership of np
proximately 60,000. It was the first
organization of business and pro
fessional women to reach national
proportions and its leaders were
responsible for the founding of the
International Federation of Bus!
ness and Professional Women,
which has branches in 18 countries
in North, and South America and
As befits a business and women's
. organization it is non-partisan and
Mrs. Geline MacDonald Bowman
of Richmond, Virginia, an expert in
the mail advertising field and pro
prietor of one of the largest mail
advertising houses in the South, is
Its president. The roster of out
standing members includes Mrs.
Franklin D. Roosevelt, Mrs. Her
bert Hoover, Mrs. Calvin Coolidge,
Nellie Tayloe Ross, who was the
first woman governor in the United
States, and many more equally well
Known women.
The Federation was a pioneer in
raising educational standards for
prospective business women. The
organization has sponsored two sur
veys into the problems of business
women which have resulted in the
publication of some of the most il
luminating literature yet produced
with relation to the subject A sur
vey of vocational guidance facil
ities was under way when the de
presslon started and was tempor
arily discontinued.
Activities in recent years have
been mcreasingy centered about
developing cooperation between
men and women in the furtherance
of civic reconstruction. A Ten
Tear Objective, adopted by the or
ganization in 1931, pledges the
members "to an intensive study of
economic proDiems and their social
implications with a view towards
establishing through scientific
metnods conditions which assure to
women and to men. as well, the
fullest possible opportunity and re-
wara ior the development of what
ever capacities they may possess."
The local club has been studying
the following in its year's pro
gram: international relations, edu
cational problems, relief work, leg
islation, thrift week, character
training, social hygiene, vocational
(Continued from First Page)
was discovered that he had set fire
to the building and when Mr. Frank
opened the door to extinguish the
blaze, Bell attacked him, using a
knife as a weapon. Before the
knife was taken from Bell Mr.
Frank received several wounds, one
of them a deep cut in the upper
part of his right arm. Frank went
to Heppner to have his wounds
dressed Sunday morning and on
Monday Sheriff Bauman came to
lone and arrested Bell. He was
tried before Judge Robison and
bound over to the circuit court.
Mrs. Margaret Low died at 11:45
p. m., Tuesday, at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Laxton McMurray,
in lone, at the age of 84 years, 5
months and 4 days. Funeral ser
vices will be Friday afternoon from
the Congregational church in lone
and interment will be in the Odd
Fellows cemetery beside her hus
band who died two years ago last
The international day of prayer
was observed in the Congregational
church Friday. A part of the time
was given over to the study of mis
sionary work among the Pima In
dians In Arizona and stressing the
work done by Dirk Lay, Presby
terian missionary, who was instru
mental in getting the great Coolidge
dam built across the Gila river,
thus making it possible for the In
dians to have water for Irrigation.
The special meetings continue in
Pentecostal Mission under the lead
ership of Evangelist Gus Taylor and
his daughter, Pauline Taylor, with
Bible study held each afternoon in
the homes.
Miss Hazel Frank who is in school
at Hermiston was home for the
week end. She came over with Mr.
and Mrs. Hobart Helms who visit
ed at the Jim Helms home near
Lexington. - .
Henry Rowell made a trip to
Hermiston and Stanfleld Monday.
He reports his mother, Mrs. Mike
Rowell, in poor health.
The appearance of the O'Meara
blacksmith shop and the Owl ga
rage have been greatly improved by
a coat of paint. The work was
done by Bert Thornburg of Lex
ington and Peter Dufault of Hepp
ner, using a spray brush.
A. E. Stefanl has erected a plat
form near the Owl garage for the
purpose of handling gasoline-filled
barrels. Mr. Stefani Is selling two
grades of gas and seems to be do
ing a good business.
W. E. Ah alt has received word
that his grandson, Arland, two-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil
Ah alt of Kelso, is very 111 and has
been taken to a specialist at Bel
lingham for treatment.
Mrs. Frank Engelman is still very
111. She has been confined to her
bed for a month.
Mrs. Ida Peterson, who over a
month ago Buffered a paralytic
stroke, Is now showing marked 1m
provemenet In her condition.
Dwight Mlsner went -to Portland
on Thursday of last week, making
the trip with hia son-in-law, Holmes
Gabbert, who was returning to the
city from a trip into Idaho and
Mrs. Inez V. Glaisyer of Coquille,
associate grand contuctress, O. E.
S., was a week-end guest of Mrs.
Bert Mason. Mrs. Glaisyer was
also a guest a few days this week
at the EKright Misner home. Mrs.
Mason accompanied Mrs. Glaisyer
on her visits to the Eastern Star
chapters at Hermiston and Uma
tilla. The grand officer will pay her
official visit to Locust chapter on
Thursday evening.
About twenty-five Odd Fellows
were present at the regular meet
ing of the order Saturday night at
their hall on Main street Eight
brothers were here from Heppner
and one from Lexington. Refresh
ments were served following the
lodge work.
Mrs. Frank Young enjoyed a
week-end visit with her brother and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Meyers of Condon. The Meyers
also visited with Mrs, Willard Far
rens. Twenty-five years ago Mr
Meyers was a barber in lone.
Matt Halvorsen has so far recov
ered from the injuries received
when he was hit by an automobile
as to be able to return to his ranch
home. Johnny Eubanks is assist
ing him at present with the ranch
Mrs. Mildred Hynd of Hood Riv
er was doing permanent waving at
the Farris Beauty parlor Wednes
day. While here she was a guest
of Mrs. Franklin Ely.
Mr. and Mrs. Dewey McMullan
of The Dalles were visiting in lone
the first of the week at the home
of Mr. McMullan's mother, Mrs.
Roy Brown.
Mrs. M. C. Martin whose home is
nine miles up Rhea creek was trans
acting business in lone Tuesday
and calling at the Frank Engelman
Rhea Creek Grange.
Bobby, small son of Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Bergstrom, was quite ill as a
result of drinking coal oil last Sat
urday. Medical attention was se
cured for him and at this writing
he is much better.
Mrs-O. E. Wright was confined to
her home last week, suffering from
a bad cold.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Batty were din
ner hosts Sunday. Guests enter
tained were Mrs. Minnie Furlong
and daughters, Kathleen and Miss
Ethel Craddick, Miss Mae Doherty
and Mrs. Fred Buschke.
On last Monday evening, Mrs.
Clive Huston entertained with four
tables of 500 in honor of Mrs. Noel
Dobyns' birthday anniversary. High
honors were received by Mrs. S. T.
Robison and John Bergstrom. Con
solation prizes went to Mr. and Mrs.
C. R. Becket
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Olden and Mr.
and Mrs. Charley Huston entertain
ed at their respective homes on last
Saturday with radio parties. Quite
a few of the neighbors gathered at
each of the homes to hear the in
auguration ceremonies. Lovely and
appetizing refreshments were serv
ed by the hostesses and each group
reports an enjoyable time.
Mrs. Hilma Anderson was hostess
to a group of her Heppner friends
on Saturday for luncheon. The af
ternoon was spent playing bridge.
A smelt feed was the order of
the day last Friday night at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. S.T. Robison,
the occasion being the birthday an
niversary of Mr. Robison. The
guests spent the evening playing
The regular meeting of Rhea
Creek Grange was held last Sun
day. The meeting was small but
lively. The agricultural committee
gave an Interesting but instructive
talk on "Rodent Control." A know
ledge of this subject will prove help
ful especially at this time of the
year. Mr. Smith told the Grange
about the Cecil Co-operative store
to be run by Willows Grange. Al
so' he enumerated some of the ben
efits to be derived from being a
Grange member. Some arrange
ments were made for the Pomona
Grange which we are to entertain
at Rhea creek April 1. Guests Sun
day were Pomona Master Joe De
vine and wife.
There will be a dance at Rhea
Creek Grange hall next Saturday
night, March 11. Good music will
be furnished by the Gorger Broth
ers. Tobacco Found Source
Of Bad Tomato Disease
Score one for the anti-tobacco
leagues. Though the "weed" in
some forms of sprays is a boon to
orchardists in controlling pests,
science now says that tobacco is
the most common source of ordin
ary tomato mosaic, an inmurable,
infectious disease common to Ore
gon plantings.
The Oregon State college experi-
ment station, as well as several oth
er stations throughout the country,
has demonstrated conclusively in
recent years that tobacco in any
form, including chewing, or smok
ing, and mild toasted or raw, is a
menace to tomato plants. Tomato
and tobacco mosaic are, in fact,
one and the same thing, and the
virus will live in dried tobacco
leaves for years. The user gets the
virus on his fingers an invisible
trace is enough and thence to the
plant Naturally, spitting is also a
hazard in a tomato patch.
Here Is how infectious it is: If
one pint of mosaic-diseased tomato
plant Juice were poured into and
mixed with 125,000 gallons of clean
water, and a small flat glass rod
were dipped into this mixture and
gently rubbed on one leaf each of
100 young tomato plants, 80 out of
the hundred would likely develop
mosaic - Page Mr. Ripley!
These and other facts about to
mato mosaic and streak the latter
a disease resulting from a combin
ation of tomato and potato mosaic
are found In a new circular of in
formation by Dr. F. P. McWhorter,
federal pathologist, and A. G. B.
Bouquet, professor of vegetable
crops, at the Oregon station.
One might conclude that control
of such Infectious diseases would
be impossible, but such is not the
case. The basis of control meas
ures given In the circular is ex-
At Heppner
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.
Get That Lion!
"There is a lion in the way; a
lion is in the streets." Prov. 26-13. 1
"A lion in the way." But do not
run from him. Lion hunters say
that one must never let the lion
see that one is afraid of him; that
one must never run from a lion.
One must stand one's ground. One
must indeed take the offensive.
There is a lion in the streets of
the world this hour. The lion of
"Everything is over." The lion of
"It can't be done." The lion of
"The whole world is going to the
dogs." The lion of "fear." And this
hour, no matter what streets we
may take, we shall meet in some
form, a raging, roaring lion!
"A' lion in the streets." But never
mind the lion. A man who was a
rank failure for many years be
cause he allowed his fears to dom
inate his life, because he had simp
ly run out of self-confidence; finally
managed to overcome his fears long
enough to make a real start and
won. And this man said: "Bank on
your courage, not on your fears."
Stonewall Jackson said, "Never
take counsel of your fears."
And the reason for a world wide
debacle just now is that the peo
ples of earth have taken counsel
of their fears; they have lost faith
and courage. Faith in God, and
the courage that comes from that
faith is what is needed in the world
this hour!
God's Word to His people has al
ways been, "Go Forward!" You
whose names are on the rolls of
Churches, take these few words to
heart Do not confine your activi
ties these days to material things
alone. If you can get to town on
Monday or other week days, get in
to Church on the Lord's Day! When
you meet the lion in the way, re
member that Jesus told his follow
ers to "have faith in God." Not the
cowardice that ' sends us away to
hide in a cave, but the real, Chris
tian courage that will keep us on
the job for Jesus as long as we are
able to put one foot in front of the
other! So, have faith in God; keep
the altar fires of real Christianity
burning in your hearts. Go to
Church twice every Sunday. At
tend the midweek services. Par
ticipate in all the activities of your
Church and "Get that lion!" "I
have no money to put in the plate,"
whines some one. Has anyone ask
ed for money. No! The pity is that
many times we do find money for
other things, when we simply can
not find it for the support of the
Gospel! And then we wonder why
we meet the lion in the street! Get
that lion out of the woy and go
forward !
Do you have a Church home? If
not we invite you to come and wor
ship with us. Come and attend all
the services of this warm, friendly
Church. For the coming Lord's
Day, the sermon topics are: For
the morning service, "God Measur
ing the Church." And for the eve
ning service, "Hearing and Heed
ing God's Voice." The evening ser
mon is a proper sequel to the morn
ing sermon. Attend both services
and get the best out of them.
Hardman .Cookery Club
The Kitchen Queens Cookery club
held their regular meeting on Sat
urday morning, March 4. Last min
ute preparations and practice of
the program for the mothers' tea
held in the afternoon were complet
ed. Cards and final reports were
filled out
Twenty-one guests were enter
tained by the club, including Mrs.
Lucy E. Rodgers, county school
superintendent, whose coming was
a pleasant surprise. The program
consisted of club songs, club yells,
the club motto, the club pledge, a
demonstration on how to make a
vegetable salad by Delsie Bleakman
and Murl Farrens. Presentation of
the club charter and a certificate
of award to last year's cooking club
for beink 100 per cent, was by Mrs.
Kodgers. Kach guest was present
ed with a flower in remembrance
of the occasion. Pictures were tak
en of the group, also of the cookery
ciud with their leader and Mrs.
Rodgers. No definite date was set
for our next meeting. Lucile Fa'r-
rens, reporter.
Bachelor Five Meet
The fifth meeting of the Bachel
or's sewing club Was held at the
Rocky Bluff school house March 3.
After a short business session, we
enjoyed a social hour. All mem
bers and two visitors were present
David Baker, reporter.
Jolly Sewing Girls
The Eight Jolly Sewing Girls
gathered at their regular meeting
Monday, but due to measles, several
were absent, Including the presi
dent, Ruth Crawford, yell leader,
Maxine McCurdy, news reporter,
Dorothy Howell and Dorothy Bra
dy. It was decided to have a welnle
roast for the social this month. The
girls are progressing nicely with
their work Eleanor Eubanks, sub.
treme cleanliness. Seeds need to
be the best obtainable, and the use
of tobacco about or near seed beds
or during potting, transplanting or
during pruning operations must be
absolutely prohibited if control Is
to be had,
Fight of Veteran Organization for
Disabled Service Men Success
ful In Fast Congress Session.
The American Legion's fight
against drastic changes in veterans'
legislation without first giving it
careful study seems to be won at
the past session of congress. De
termined efforts to continue the
drive against the disabled in the
next session seem just as certain,
and it is the concensus of opinion
of Legion officials that all veterans
should Immediately come to the
support of the Legion through
their membership and present a
solid front to maintain justice for
the disabled.
The hearings of the Joint Com
mittee on veterans legislation end
ed with spokesmen for the National
Economy League back on the stand
in a futile effort to answer the
American Legion's strong case
against unjust reduction in veter
ans' benefits. Stung by the Legion's
charge that the Economy League
had used statisticians to attack the
present veterans' legislative struc
ture without a single word of med
ical authority to support their
claims, League officials promised to
bring prominent doctors to Wash
ington to testify for them. They
produced no doctors, merely sub
mitting a brief in rebuttal of the
Legion's case.
Heppner post 87 of the American
Legion is now actively campaigning
to enroll every local world war vet
eran in the ranks of the Legion.
Stjate Commander "Jack" Eakin,
in a letter to Loyal Parker, com
mander of the local post, urges that
every effort be put forth to make
the department of Oregon one of
the first state departments to at
tain its 1933 quota of Legionnaires,
and to assist the national organiza
tion in securing one million mem
bers by the middle of March.
With more than one-third of the
total number of veterans who were
enlisted in the military forces of
the country during the war in the
ranks of the Legion, this organiza
tion will have one of the most pow
erful influences in Washington dur
ing the coming sessions of the new
congress which will convene short
ly after the inauguration of President-elect
(Continued from First Page)
cut which contemplates a 20 per
cent salary reduction.
Of the many regulatory measures
that have been proposed, the one
meeting the hottest opposition was
that of Judge Thomas, public util
ities commissioner, that this week
finally got by the house after pass
ing the senate, in much amended
form. In fact, those that support
ed the contentions of the commis
sioner asserted that "all the teeth
had been taken from the bill." It
does, however, give the commission
er partial budgetary control over
the utilities and allows him other
rights and privileges, which, in a
measure are expected to control the
"watered stock" and other alleged
malpractices of utilities. Thomas
made the contention that as amend
ed the bill still leaves the burden
of proof with the commissioner,
whereas he most desired that this
be placed on the utilities.
The other utilities bill of out
standing importance containing the
Grange Power bill enabling act,
passed both houses easily after it
had been amended to make impossi
ble the Issuance of bonds until af
ter the people had been given the
right to vote upon them. It makes
provision for setting up the neces
sary administrative machinery for
carrying out the provisions of the
bill voted by the people last Novem
ber, but the legislature balked at
taking the privilege of Issuing the
bonds which the people gave them
the right to do at the same time.
Under this act no bonds may even
be submitted to the people for ap
proval until after the project for
which ' they are intended has
been mapped out and Its feasibility
In line with the general retrench
ment program in governmental ex
penditures, the house todav Dassed
House Bill 584, substitute for House
Bill 3, known as the Gordon bill
which would compel all local taxing
bodies to reduce their proposed ex
penditures for 1933 under the 1931
base. Those bodies which have al
ready done this will not be affected
by the measure if it is made law.
Further provisions for putting the
unemployment relief program Into
effect were made this week bv the
passage of bills which will permit
the unemployment relief commis
sion and the governor to borrow
such monies from the Reconstruc
tion Finance corporation as are
available to them, or so much
mereor as may be needed.
The amended warehouse code and
"Farm Storage" bill, both of which
were successfully steered through
the house by Representative Tur
ner of Heppner, passed the senate
loaay in slightly amended form and
are ready for the governor's signa
ture io Decome Jaw. .
The Morrow countv salarv hill
readjusting the salaries of r.onntv
onicers was signed by the governor
rnaay ana under the cmere-oncv
clause is now operative.
Gardening Becomes Popular
Canyon Citv f!m.n Mimlv fnr.
mers will turn mare attention to
vegetable gardening than ever be
fore this Season mmrll fount
Agent R. G. Johnson. A number of
rancners nave already made ar
rangements to nrprmtv anrl fartliluo
special new garden plots. Bliss Tri-
amim eany potatoes are in demand
for seed as they proved good yield
era here last
February weaAW
stock, but It brought onough snow
to insure plenty of water for sum
mer Irrigation,
Flag Questionnaire
21. In a number of the states to
what do the Flag laws apply be
sides the Flag of the United States?
22. What is the duty of every pa
triotic American citizen when he
sees violations of the Flag laws and
to whom should Flag law violations
be reported? (State fully the pro
cedure to be followed.)
23. Between what hours should
the Flag be displayed and what are
the prescribed regulations to be
followed in raising and lowering the
24. When the Flag is in such a
condition that it is no longer a fit
ting emblem for display, what
should be done with It? If the
Flag in your home is soiled or torn;
or, if it is beyond repair, or badly
faded, what should you do?
25. How Is the Flag of the United
States carried in a procession with
another flag? How is it carried in
a procession with a line of flags?
26. What is the position of the
Flag of the United States when dis
played with another flag against a
wall, staffs crossed?
What is the position of the Flag
of the United States in a group of
flags of States, or cities, or pen
nants of societies, displayed from
What is the position of the Flag
of the United States when flown on
the same halyard with flags of
States or cities or pennants of so
cieties? What is the position of the Flag
of the United States when it is
flown from adjacent staffs with the
flags of other nations, States, cities
or pennants of societies?
When is the Flag of the United
States hoisted and lowered?
27. When flown with flags of oth
er nations, what are the require
ments regarding the height of all
staffs and the size of the flags?
28. What does international law
forbid regarding the display of flags
of different nations in time of
peace ?
29. When and where was the first
foreign salute rendered to the Stars
and Stripes?
30. Describe the Coat of Arms of
the United States and tell what the
olive branch, the arrows in the tal
ons of the eagle and the thirteen
stars breaking through a cloud In
the crest over the eagle's head de
note. Only who should use the Coat of
Arms or the Shield of the United
States? .
Local ads ip the Gazette Times
hHn? results
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge. Dis
continued on notice.)
To trade, turkey toms for spring
seed wheat Mrs. Fred Casteel,
Lost, at postofflce last Friday eve
ning, automatic pencil. Finder
please leave at this office.
Parsnips to trade for anything I
can use. S. H. Shannon, city.
Hay chopper to trade for wheat.
D. A. Wilson, city.
Duroc Jersey boar to trade for
another boar of same breed, or any
thing I can use. R. B. Wilcox, Lex
ington. Bourbon Red turkey hens for
milk cow or what have you. Daisy
Butler, Willows, Ore.
Majestic range to trade for what
have you. See D. E. Gilman, city.
To trade team of work horses,
1200 to 1500; also good bronze toms.
W. P. Hill, olty.
To trade for chickens, 1 brooder,
300-fgg capacity, automatic; has
ben used. Rood Ekleberry, Morgan.
To trade Hampahlre boar for
male hog. Wm. Kummerland, Lex
ington. Two new type Superior tractor
drills to trade for anything I can
use. O. W. Cutsforth, Lexington.
800 watt, 32 volt, Delco light
plant to trade for wheat, or what
have you. F. P. Leicht, Irrigon.
A 32 volt Delco all electric radio
to trade for wheat, or what have
you. F. P. Leicht, Irrigon.
To trade, a 125-lb. boar pig for
another of different stock. Frank
Wilkinson, Heppner.
Chester White boar; will trade
for What have you. Also 2-bottom,
16-ln. adjustable P. & O. gang plow,
ror milk cow. Sam Turner, Hepp
ner. To trade, lumber, roofing paper,
pipe, brick, 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
Skoubo, Boardman.
Wood or white leghorn hens for
a garden seeder, Alfred Skoubo,
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 mHk cows, to ex
change for wheat or beef cattle.
Sterling Fryrear, Heppner.
1929 Whippet 6 automobile, for
what have you? Mrs. Hilma An
derson, Heppner.
Warford transmission to trade
for 30-30 rifle. W. H. Tucker, Lex
Shingles, lumber, 4-horse cut
away disc, Jenkln's stacker, and
two buckrakea for cows and wheat
F. L. Brown, Boardman.
Cows for horses, apples for po
tatoes, hogs for potatoes. R. B.
Rice, Lexington.
Yearling Durham bull to trade
for sheep, pigs, or wheat. F, S. Par
ker, Heppner.
The 4-H cooking club, Dlv. n,
entertained in honor of their moth
ers at a tea Monday afternoon.
Cake, sandwiches, tea and cocoa
were served. Twenty-one guests
were present, including Mrs. Lucy
Rodgers, county school superinten
dent Episcopal church services were
held here Sunday evening. An es
pecially fine service was conducted
by Rev. Tennyson. About fifty
were in attendance. Mr. Tennyson
was accompanied here by his bro
ther who is visiting him from Cal
ifornia. Mrs. Murl Bennett and Mrs. J. H.
McDaniel were visitors in Heppner
during the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Musgrave
and Mrs. J. W. Stevens were attend
ing to matters of business In Hepp
ner Saturday.
Mrs. Glen Farrens was a visitor
here Saturday, coming up on the
stage from Rhea creek to attend
the mothers' tea given by- the club
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Burnside were
attending to matters of business
here Saturday afternoon. Mrs.
Burnside was also In attendance at
the tea.
Walter Farrens is making an in
definite visit with home folks, hav
ing been working during the winter
months for James Oarty In the Lax
Ington vicinity.
Everett Harshman was looking
after business interests here the
first of the week.-
Tip Myers of Lone Rock Is a
business visitor here this week.
Mm Walter Farrens has gone to
the Kelly ranch near here to cook
for lambing handa
Lew Knighten, local farmer, was
looking after business here Mon
day. The home of Hiram Johnson was
There are no Holidays from
Nor from hunger;
And fortunately life insurance
never takes a holiday either
L. Q. Thomson, Local Agent
Fresh and Cured
Buttorfat, Turkeys, Chickens
bought for SWIFT & CO.
Phone us for market prices
at all times.
Phone 32 IONE, ORE.
We are still open and showing new
Spring Merchandise at unheard of
Publix Aviator Shirts
is one of our many exceptional values
The aviator is a full shrunk broad
cloth shirt in colors: Olive Drab,
Nickel Grey, Blue, Tan, Green and
Headquarters for
Canned Foods
the scene of a pleasant party
Saturday night, which a number of
young people attended.
Frank Kurth made a business
trip to Heppner Saturday for the
Kelly ranch.
Mrs. Dick Steers has gone to
cook for lambing hands at Wright
Bros.' ranch.
Even women who handle potatoes
are a source of danger in working
with tomato plants unless precau
tions are takeni to cleanse the
hands thoroughly beforehand.
Fri.-Sat., Mar. HI:
Fathe News Comedy
Marlon Nixon - Dick Powell
A carefree knight of the road gets
busy and helps two youngsters find
romance. You can't beat Will
Rogers for entertainment
Sun.-Mon., Mar. 12-13:
Pathe News Comedy
' Magic Carpet
Sally Filers and Ralph Bellamy
The Kathleen Norris story whip
ped into movie form with great
ability and pleasing results.
Trues.-Wed., Mar. 14-15:
Taxi Trouble
Wrestling Swordflsh
Marion Nixon and Ralph Bellamy
These two nights are under the
direction of the Business and Pro
fessional Women's Club. They are
also ararnging an entertaining pro
gram. Thursday, March 16:
Comedy Cartoon
Everlasting in the field of litera
ture, Lena Rivers now comes to the
screen in a splendid picture.
NOTICE: rrices for this show:
10c and 20c
Priced at $1.00
The Store of
Personal Service