Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, May 04, 1933, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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The country home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. O. Kinoald was the scene
of a jolly party last Saturday nlgnt
when Mr. and Mrs. Kinoaid enter
tained in honor of their son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Har
old Kincaid (Ruby Paberg). As
reported the evening was spent in
"dancing a little, playing cards a
little and visiting a lot" Delicious
refreshments of turkey in most any
style from Turkey a la Drumstick
to turkey sandwiches were served
at a late hour. Those present to
wish the newlyweds well were Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Engelman, Mr. and
Mrs. Dean Engelman and children,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Feldman, Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Heliker, Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Timin and son, Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. Blake, Mrs. Lana Pad
berg, Pearl and Hazel Padberg,
Harriet and Donald Heliker, Con
stance Boric Hattie Van Schoiack,
Beulah Emert, Ted Mathews, Dorr
Mason, Frank Mason Jr., Vernice
and Rollo Crawford and George
Representing lone grade school
In the annual Morrow county spell
ing contest at Heppner on Monday
were, upper division, Ruth Craw
ford and Charlotte McCabe, and
lower division, Dorothy Howell and
Dorothv Brady. Ruth Crawford
won second and Charlotte McCabe
third place in their division, and
Dorothv Howell won second place
in the lower division. We feel the
lone contestants did very weU in
winning three of the six awards.
The first and second grades stag
ed a surprise oil Thursday after
noon for their teacher, Miss Maude
Knight, the party being given in
honor of her birthday. Following
out Diana made by the children
themselves Miss Knight was called
to the lunch room on some pretext
and there found the youngsters aid
several of their parents awaiting
her with a nice lunch of cake, fruit
aalad and lemonade.
The senior class entertained the
high school student body and fac
ulty at a pleasant parry in ine 1.
O. F. hall on Friday evening. The
time was spent in playing games
and dancing. Refreshments were
Rev. W. W. Head, former pastor
of the Congregational church of
this city, will return to preach the
baccalaureate sermon for the sen
ior class at the Christian church on
Sunday morning, May 14.
Senior Class Night will be an
event of the evening of May 16, and
a pageant by the senior class and
other students and the presentation
of diplomas will take place on the
evening of May 18.
The student body of lone high
school held their annual election of
officers on Friday afternoon, April
28. The following were elected to
office: Berl Akers, president of the
student body; Jane Collins, vice
president; Leo Young, secretary
treasurer; Harriet Heliker, yell
leader; Howard Eubanks, trans
portation manager, and Lloyd Mor-"
gan, athletic manager.
Ellen Nelson was the popular
choice of the student body to re
ceive the sportsmanship cup award
ed each year to the boy or girl con
sidered by the majority of the stu
dents to have been outstanding dur
ing the year in scholarship, athletic
ability, leadership, conduct in and
out of school and other specified
Mrs. Chas. Massey of Heppner
was visiting lone friends on Sun
Among spectators at the rodeo
on the Vey ranch on Butter creek
Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Rob
Grabill, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mankin,
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Beckner, Tilman
Beckner, Art Turner, Miss Theresa
Tabor and Norton Lundell.
Harold Guilland of Hermiston
spent the week end visiting his fam
ily at the Harris apartments.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Stefanl and
son motored to Portland Friday af
ternoon, returning Sunday evening.
Miss Margaret Crawford has re
turned from a pleasant two weeks
visit at La Grande with her friend,
Miss Gladys Brashears, who is a
student at the E. O. state normal
The Past Noble Grand club met
with Mrs. Edith Mathews at the
home of her mother, Mrs. Hal Ely,
on Friday afternoon. Ten .ladies
were present for the business meet
ing followed by a social time and
Miss Mary Van Vactor who has
been spending the last few weeks
with her sister, Mrs. Edward Riet
mann was called to her home In
The Dalles the first of the week by
the illness of her father. Miss Van
Vactor was taken to Arlington by
Mr. and Mrs. Rietniann. There she
was met and driven home by hsr
A miscellaneous shower was giv
en Wednesday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. C. W. Swanson for
Mrs. Louis Padberg who lost all
of her bedding and personal cloth
ing In the fire which damaged their
home a short time ago. Many love
ly and useful gifts were received by
her, one of special interest being a
sheet that had been embroidered
and hemstitched by Aunt Mary
Hale, mother of Mrs. T. E. Gra
bill, a short time before her death.
Mrs. Hale did beautiful work, espt
daily so for a woman of her age.
The following ladies were present:
Mrs. J. P. O'Meara, Mrs. E. J. Bris
tow, Mrs. Ida Fletcher, Mrs. T. E.
Grabill, Mrs. Minnie Forbes, Mr.
Lloyd King, Mrs. Henry Rowell,
Mrs. J. B. Blackwell, Mrs. E. G.
Sperry, Mrs. Cleo Drake, Mrs. E. R.
Lundell, Mrs. Carl Allen, Mrs. O. G.
Haguewood, Mrs. Clyde Denny,
Mrs. W. A. Wilcox, Mrs. S. E.
Moore, Mrs. P. G. Balsiger, Mrs. W.
M. Eubanks, Mrs. W. R. Corley,
Mm. P. Timm, Mrs. K. K. Blake,
Mrs M. Ramsey, Mrs. J as. Lindsay,
Mrs. J. H. Bryson, Mrs. C. Smith,
Mrs. Helen Fan-ens, Mrs. C. W.
Chrsitopherson, Mrs. Lee Howell,
Mies Norma Swanson and Miss Lu-
cile Bristow. Delicious refresa-
menst of cookies, salad and coffee
were served.
Gladvs Pierson of Portland ar
rived Monday to assist In the care
of Mrs. Ida Peterson. Friends of (well received by the Lions club of
Mrs. Peterson will be glad to know Heppner when they sang a group of
that she continues to show gradual cowboy songs for that orgiuiizat'oa
Our city park nas undergone a
spring house-cleaning at the hands
of two members of the vast army
of the unemployed who reached our
town short of funds and equally
short of food. They did their work
well and the park is more attract
ive at present than for some time
The Ladies Missionary society of
the Congregational church studied
the problem of the future of the
Indian missions in the U. S. at their
regular meeting held in the church
parlors Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Sarah Flggott was taken
suddenly ill at her home last week.
She was taken to Heppner by her
son, Henry Smouse, for consulta
tion with a physician. She is again
able to be about though not en
tirely well.
Mr. and Mrs. Cole E. Smith re
turned the first of last week from
The Dalles where they visited at
the home of Mrs. Smith's sister,
Mrs. Hoechs. While there they en
joyed a visit with their daughter,
Mildred, who came up from Port
land to be wtih them over the week
Mrs. Werner Rietmann and Mrs.
Victor Rietmann motored to Pen
dleton on Friday with Ted Smith
and his mother, Mrs. Robert Smith.
While there they visited with Mrs.
Johnny Turner and also with Mrs.
Ted Smith who is under a doctor s
care in that city.
Sixty-seven persons were present
at the union Sunday school at the
Congregational church on Sunday
morning. A vocal duet by Paul and
Louis Balsiger with Mrs. Louis Bal
siger at the piano was a special
number presented by the adult bi
ble class. Sunday school will be
held in the Christian church dur
ing the month of May.
The Camp Fire Girls gave a bene
fit tea at ne home of Bertha Akers
last Saturday afternoon. The girls
presented a nice program and had
a grab bag as one feature of the
afternoon's entertainment Though
the attendance was rather smail
due to the extremely unpleasant
weather, the affair was a social and
financial success.
Locust chapter, O. E. S., met in
regular session on Tuesday evening.
After the business meeting the
members busied themselves at piec
ing jigsaw puzzles together. After
a period of this arduous toil they
were strengthened and refreshed
with doughnuts and coffee served
by the entertainment committee.
Miss Oddveig Thompsen, a mis
sionary on leave from her field in
South Africa, preached her farewell
sermon at the Congregational
church last Sunday morning. Miss
Thompsen has been spending sev
eral weeks with her brother, Nich
oli Thompsen on his ranch south of
lone and while here has been very
kind in giving her services to the
local churches. She is leaving at
once for a short visit with a brother
in Portland. About the 27th of May
she will go from there to Chicago
by way of California. In Chicago
during June she will attend a meet
ing of the Scandinavian Alliance,
the mission board under which she
serves. From Chicago sne win go
to her old home in Norway for a
visit of a few weeks and will then
return to her mission in Swazeland,
South Africa,
Mrs. Ella Davidson returned from
California on Monday evening's
stage. She has spent the last seven
months with her son and daughter
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dav
idson in Los Angeles. She has re
turned home much Improved in
The Camp Fire Girls held a cere
monial at the Masonic hall on
Thursday evening. At that time tie
rank of Wood Gatherer was confe.'
red on twelve members of the group
by their guardian, Mrs. Orral Feld
man. Mothers of the girls and
members of the Womans Topic club
by whom the group is sponsored,
were invited guests. After the cer
emonial each girl gave her Indian
name, its meaning and told why she
had chosen it The girls also ans
wered questions regarding their
work and thanked the topic club
for its support. The following girl
received the rank: Valjean Clark,
Bethal Blake, Betty Bergevin, Max-
ine McCurdy, Mildred Lundell, Joy
Hiddle, Sibyl Howell, Charlotte ar
Annabelle McCabe, Virginia and
Katherine Griffith and Bertha Ak
ers. After the meeting the girls
and their guests enjoyed refresh
ments of cake, cocoa and coffee.
The Womans Auxiliary of the Le
gion is going forward with plans
for a mothers tea to be given in
their rooms on the afternoon
May 13, with mothers of both the
members of the auxiliary and leg
ion as their guests of honor.
Maude Farris has been appointed
chairman of the annual Poppy sal
conducted on or before Memorial
day by the Auxiliary. Plans for
a Memorial day program are also
being discussed.
Mrs. Effle Parkins of Palouse,
Wash., a former resident of lone,
passed through on the train Sunday
on her way to visit her mother,
Mrs. Sarah Booher of Lexington,
She expected to visit lone friends
before returning to her home.
Fred Mankin was a business vis
itor in Portland last week, going
down Tuesday and returning Fri
day. He was accompanied by M
Dwight Misner who visited with
her daughter, Mrs. Holmes Gab-
bert, while in the city.
Miss Lillle Alllnger returned on
Monday's stage from a week's vis-
It In Portland and vicinity.
Miss Linea Troedson has been el
ected to teach home economics in
the Ashland senior high school next
year. Miss Troedson is just com
pleting her fourth year of teaching
at Echo.
The dance given Saturday night
for the benefit of the baseball team
was a financial success. A large
crowd was In attendance and the
music was very good.
The O. E. S. Social club met at
the Masonic hall on Tuesday after
noon and worked on their quilt
Mrs. Misner was hostess and serv
ed a lovely lunch.
Don Heliker and Bob Botts wero
at their Monday luncheon.
Mrs Edward Rietmann, Mm.
Bert Mason and Mrs. Wallace
Mathews spent Monday in Heppner
acting as judges in the county spell
ing contest
Invitations have been received
bidding the addressee and friends
to a program at the Rocky Bluff
school house May 5 at 8 o'clock p.
m. Everyone is welcome and urged
to attend. All ladies are asked to
bring salads, cakes or sandwiches
and everyone who expects to help
eat thnrn is ssked to bring cup and
spoon. Miss Alena Redding is
teacher of the school.
Miss Norma Swanson drove to
club will meet Thursday afternoon
next at the home of Mrs. Beulah
Nichols with Mrs. Nichols and Mrs.
Alta Cutsforth as hostesses. For
roll call each member will be ex
pected to respond with a current
event. All members are urged to
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Harbke of
Portland were business visitors in
Lexington last week. Mr. Harbke
formerly farmed quite extensive'y
in the Blackhorse country.
Mi's. Ed Burchell and daughters,
Grace and Doris, Miss Myra Wells
and Paul Nichols motored to Hood
River Saturday. On the return trip
they were accompanied by Miss
Harriet Thomsen who will visit for
a few weeks at the Burchell ranoh.
Mr. and Mrs. Orville Cutsforth
Arlington Friday afternoon, taking were Pendleton visitors Friday,
Mrs. Riggs down to catch the train
for Portland where she spent the
week end.
Mrs. Walter Roberts and Miss
Maude Knight drove to Heppner
Thusrday evening to take dinner
with Mrs. Victor Peterson. Later
Myles Martin returned last week
from Moro where he has been for
several weeks wtih his father who
is ill.
An interesting contest between
classes in the bible school at the
Church of Christ closed last Sun-
in the evening they attended the day, when the young people's class,
cantata given by the high school the Loyal Workers, won by a good
Cole E. Smith drove to Arlington margin. The anticipated picnic la
on business Wednesday afternoon, their honor will occur as soon as a
returning the same evening. Walt committee on time and place can
Roberts made the trip with them, get an adjustment
An event long anticipated and The Sunshine sewing club met
nactised for by the boys and girls Thursday afternoon with Miss La-
of the grade sohool was the track Verne White as hostess. Delicious
meet held at HeoDner on Monday, refreshments were served at the
About 50 boys and girls were taken close of the meeting.
up to take part in the events. Har- Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hunt and
lan McCurdv took the boys on hl3 daughter of Heppner visited at the
truck and the girls went tip in the Alex and Arthur Hunt homes Sun-
Dobyns bus. In class B events a day.
third place was won by Betty Ber
gevin and in class A events Fred
die Ritchie won a second place and
Clyde Pettyjohn a third place. The
relay was won by the lone team,
composed of Clyde Pettyjohn, Har
ry Normoyle, John Farris, Tommy
Everson. Harold Buchanan and
Junior Mason.
Lexington won two first prizes
and two third prizes in the county
track meet at Heppner Mond?.y.
Keith Gentry won first in group C
and LaVerne Wright placed first in
group F. Vester Shaw and Ken
neth Peck won third places in B
and E respectively.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Shaw and four
The baseball game with Heppner son3 motored to Maupin Sunday to
on Sunday was a good one to watch attend the funeral of Mrs. Shaw's
though of course it was tough to
see our neighbor take home the ba
con, the final score being 10 to 5 in
favor of the visiting team.
The high school baseball team
played their last game of the sea
son on the home grounds Thursday of them being won by team A, com-
afternoon. A good game was play
ed by both the lone and Arlington
teams with the final score 8-b in
favor of lone.
aunt, Mrs. Mary Cunningham,
Miss Helen Doherty of Black-
horse was the gue3t of Miss Naomi
McMillan on Monday and Tuesday
The high school girls' baseball
teams have played three games, 2
Friday, May 12, will mark the
closing of the Lexington schools
until September. Sunday morning
baccalaureate services will be held
the Christian church at 11
clock. Special music will be fur
nished by the high school glee club
Mr. Sias will deliver the discourse.
The Junior-Senior banquet will je
held on Friday evening at the home
of Mrs. Claude WTitie. Commence
ment, the big event for the seniors,
is set for Thursday evening next
at 8 o'clock in the high school and-
itroium. The six high school stu
dents to receive their diplomas are
Edith Tucker, Grace Burchell, Dale
Lane, Merritt Gray, Sam McMillan
and Winford Duvall,
One of the best entertainments
of the year was held in the high
school auditorium on nday eve
ning last. The program included
Japanese operetta by the first
and second grades, Garden and
Spring Songs" by the sunbonnet and
overall children of the third and
fourth grades, "Passing of the Red
Man," a two-act play by the four
upper grades. There were exhibits
of work of the students during the
year In all the rooms, and tht .e
were wen for inspection.
Immediately following the prv
gram the last P. T. A. meeting of
the year was held. The newly elect
ed president, Ethel Wilcox, appoint
ed the following committees to
serve during the next school year
membership, Mrs. Harvey Bauman,
Mrs. Charles Marquardt and Mrs.
Arnold Pieper; program, Mrs. Ar
thur Hunt, Mrs. Laurel Ruhl and
Mrs. La Velle White; publicity,
Mrs. Beulah Nichols; social, Mrs.
Eva Lane, Mrs. Roy Johnson and
Mrs. Neil White; finance, Mrs. F.m
ma Peck, Mis. Merle Kirk and Mrs.
Omar Luttrell; hot lunch, Mrs.
posed of Fern Luttrell, Doris Bur
chell, Helen Breshears, Alberta
Fulgham, Ruth Cowius, Grace Bur
chell, Belva Bundy and Edith Ed
A group of Rebekahs from lone,
Heppner and Lexington met Tues
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Ola Ward to work on flowers for
their float to be entered in the par
ade at the I. O. O. F. convention
to be held in Pendleton this month
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Kelly and
family spent Sunday with Mrs. Kel
ly's father, Matt Hughes, at his
home near Monument.
Recent guests at Lucas Place
were L. W. Behrens of Walla Wal
la, Fred Cook and Theodore Pick
er of Milton, Mr. and Mr9. J. A.
Harbke of Portland and F. R. Fort
ner of Wasco.
Fred Lucas made a business trip
to Walla Walla Friday.
This vicinity was visited by light
rains the fi rst part of the week. Th
wheat fields look greener than be
fore the showers but the farmers
are hoping for more rain soon as
there is decidedly a lack of mois
ture in the ground.
Court of Honor for the Boy
Scouts of Lexington, Heppner and
lone will be held in Lexington on
Wednesday evening, May 10. The
mothers of the Lexington Scouts
are preparing to serve a chicken
supper at the Christian church lor
the scouts and scout officials. The
charge will be 25c a plate.
Friends here have received an
nouncement of the graduation of
Miss Amabelle Strodtman from the
high school at Penaloso, Kansas.
The Strodtmans formerly made
their home In Lexington where Mr.
Strodtman was manager of the
Tum-a-Lum Lumber company and
later manager of the Lexington Far
mers Warehouse company. The
Strodtmans left Lexington some
two years ago and have since made
their home at Penalosa, Kansas.
Mrs. Maggie Hunt of Heppner
visited relatives In Lexington Sunday.
Friends here have received word
that Laurel Beach's graduating re
cital at the University of Oregon at
Eugene will be held May 19. Laurel
was recently elected to membership
in Phi Mu Alpha, national music
honorary society.
Born, on April 21, at St Vincent's
hospital in Portland, to Mr. and
Mrs. Glenn Gale, a 6 -pound son.
The little lad has been named
Verne Benton. Mrs. Gale was for
merly Miss Mabel Wright of this
Mrs. Stella McRoberts and young
son of Heppner were calling on
Lexington friends Tuesday.
The Ladies Aid society of the
Congregational church gave a sur
prise party for Mrs. Charles Inder
bitzen on Wednesday afternoon.
The ladies spent the afternoon sew
ing and Mrs. Inderbitzen was pre
sented with a lovely friendship
quilt Ladies present were Mes
dames Charles Inderbitzen, George
Allyn, Ira Lewis, Florence Beach,
Elsie Beach, Galey Johnson, Ed
Burchell, R. B. Rice, Golda Leath
ers, Lester White, Edwin Ingles,
Laura Scott, Frank Munkers, Dee
Cox, Lawrence Palmer, George
Peck, Harry Schriever, Henry
Rauch, Gene Gentry, Carolyn Kuns,
Nettie Davis and Miss Jessis Mc
Cabe. Delicious refreshments were
served at the close of a pleasant
Mrs. Guy Shaw is ill at her hone
Billie Nichols went to Heppner
Wednesday evening to have the
stitches removed from his arm
which he cut some time ago when
he slipped in the bathtub while
taking a bath, and pushed his arm
into a window.
ice, "The Prisoners Heard Them."
Evening service, "Respectable bin.
CresweB An estimated saving of
$97 has been reported by women of
the home economics extension unit
enrolled in the clothing clinic con
ducted recently by Mrs. Azalea Sa
ger, extension specialist in cloth
ing, textiles and related arts. Gar
ments from one to 10 years old were
broueht out from closets and
trunks. Some were cut down to fit
children; some were made over for
adults. In all, 26 garments were
remodeled with an expenditure of
only $1.88 for new materials, ac
cording to Miss Gertrude Skow,
home demonstration agent, in
charge of the extension program.
Treasury Department, Office of
the Comptroller of the Currency,
Washington, D. C, March 16, 1933.
Notice is hereby given to all per
sons who may have claims against
"The Frst National Bank of Hepp
ner," Oregon, that the same must
be presented to J. L. Gault, Recelv-
er, with the legal proof thereof
within three months from this date
or they may be disallowed.
Acting Comptroller of the Currency.
Treasaury Department, Office of
the Comptroller of the Currency,
Washington, D. C, March 16, 1933.
Notice Is hereby given to all per
sons who may have claims againrt
"The Farmers and Stockgrowers
National Bank of Heppner," Ore
gon, that the same must be pre
sented to J. L. Gault, Receiver,
with the legal proof thereof within
three months from this date or
thev mav be disallowed.
Acting Comptroller of the Currency.
One bill you can't afford not to
Let the New York Life help you
Insurance Counselor
5 win . win i r rv-rr
What a wnaie or a Uirrerence
a Little
Makes I
GLEN P. WHITE. Pastor.
Mrs. E. Bloom, Director of Music.
9:45 a. m., Sunday School.
11:00 a. m., Morning worship
hour. "All for God."
7 p. m. Epworth League.
8 p. m., Song service and gospel
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister.
Mrs. J. O. Turner, Director of Music.
Bible School 9:45 A. M.
Morn'ng Worship 11 o'clock
Senior and Junior C. E. -.. 7:00 P. M.
Evening Worship - 8:00 o'clocK
Church Night Thursday at 8:00 P. M.
If you have not a Church home,
we invite you to come and test the
welcome of this friendly Church,
For the coming Lord's Day the
sermon topics are: Morning serv-
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge.
continued on notice.)
Will trade fresh Holstein cow for
train drill. Nick Faler, Boardman,
To trade Jersey bull for another
Jersey bull. Must be from high pro
ducing stock. G. E. Aldrich, Irri
gon, Ore.
For Trade 2 Chester WTiite
boars ready for service, for pigs,
wheat, or what have you. Ralph
Butler, Willows, Ore., Ewing station.
Will trade gasoline washing ma
chine motor for a portable type
writer. Also will trade thorough
George Allyn, Mrs. Carolyn Kuns bred Jersey cow for anything I can
and Mrs. Beulah Nichols; child w:l- use. Beulah B. Nichols, Lexington.
To trade Jacks for mules; take
fare, Mrs. Harvey
James Omohundro and Mrs. Ralph and pay m muM when TaiBei. or
Scott I .nv nthei tvl T nnh nafi. R. P
To trade Turkey eggs for hatch
ing; will take wheat or barley.
Frank Moyer, Heppner.
To Trade Purebred Jersey heif
er, fresh. Ray Beezeley, lone.
mi., tt T) -1 -D-.. 1 -
j-ue -neppuci cuoiuaia aim 'i"- s,.. T.pvinonn.
. I .. 1 TIT 1 . . U unIJ Ik.U '
lessiuimi vv uiiiciib i:iuu iiciu men
social meeting Monday evening at
the home of Mrs. J. F. Lucas. Af
ter the delicious dinner, served by
Mrs. Lucas, the ladies spent the
evening playing cards and other
games. Members who attended
were Elizabeth Bloom, Beth Bleak-
man, Margaret Burns, Helen Cur-
ran, Madge Coppock, Agnes Cur-
ran, Elizabeth Dix, Evelyn Hum
phreys, Lulu Hager, Leta Humph
reys, Miriam McDonald, Lucille
McDuffee, Helen McClaskey, Yvon
ne Morginson, Anna Mae McKler-
nan, Adelyn O Shea, Jessie Palmlt
er, Lucy Rodgers and
To Trade Bearded barley -for
cows. Frank Munkers, Lexington.
Trade Purebred aged Jersey bull
for young Jersey bull. E. T. Mes
senger, Boardman, Ore.
Straughan of Heppner, and Betsy
Asher, Gwen Evans, Carol Ingles
Eula McMillan and LaVelle White
of Lexington.
Charles Parker of Walla Walla
and his niece, Miss Rosa Frye of
Portland, relatives of Mrs. Trl.ia
Parker, were the guests of Mr. an3
Mrs. W. F. Barnett Thursday. They
had been on an automobile tour of
Southern Oregon and from here
they went to Heppner where they
visited with relatives for a short
time before going on to Walla Wal
T. W. Cutsforth returned Monday
from Walla Walla where he had
been visiting with relatives during
the past week.
H. N. Burchell and Mr. Demerest
of Sheridan were guests at the Ed
Burchell home last week.
Howard Lane made
Trade good Jersy cows or heif
ers for good saddle horses or work
horses. Give particulars. W. Vogel,
Dorothy general delivery, Condon.
Lost, at postofflce last Friday eve
ning, automatic pencil. Finder
please leave at this office.
Hay chopper to trade for wheat.
D. AWIlson, city.
Majestic range to trade for what
have you. See D. E. Oilman, city.
To trade Hampshire boar for
male hog. Wm. Kummeriana, Lex
Chester Whits boar; will trade
for what have you. Also 2-bottom,
16-ln. adjustable P, O. gang plow,
for milk cow. Sam Turner, Hepp
To trade, lumber, roofing paper,
pine, brick, etc- for what have
you? H. A. Schulz, Heppner.
trip to Portland last week.
Carol Broadley was confined to
her home by Illness last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ingles and
Mrs. Charles Inderbitzen spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Tucker at their Blackhorse home
Two radio battery sets and three
a business pnonographs for trade. Max acnuiz,
1929 Whippet 6 automobile, for
what have you? Mrs. Hllma An
derson, Heppner.
Watford transmission to trade
for 80-80 rifle. W. H. Tucker, Lex
The Lexoington Home Economics lng ton.
Any Kind of Cemetery Work
Write for Prices or Appointments
use Watktns Pure Spices; con
tain all the natural oils. You
use but little why not use the
3. C. HARDING, Watklns Dealer
Scrip accepted at the house also.
Fresh and Cured
Butterfat, Turkeys, Chickens
bought for SWIFT CO.
Phone us for market prices
at all times.
Phone 82 IONE, ORE.
Use Our QUICKSTEP for sparkling clean floors
Easy to apply and quick to dry S
FLEX is fine for Furniture, Fixtures and Fords
A jigsaw free with every pint 5
Rasmussen's PURE PAINTS for all-purpose use
Our new price Is $3.15 a gallon E
We give one piece of attract
ive topaze glassware wl'ii
each quart of paint purchased
in our store.
A beautiful rose glass water
set, seven pieces, with every
gallon of our paints you buy.
We Have It Will Get It or It Is Not Made
GEBPffiEP te
Tlan to go
With regret because of severing
the pleasant business relation
ships with my former partner,
Johnnie Hiatt, who has gone into
other fields, and with assurance
to our friends and patrons that
only increased effort to serve will
result from my assuming his in
terests in the Hiatt & Dix store,
I greet you, and bid success to
Johnnie in his new endeavors.
Don't miss the biggest j
eventof a lifetime, the 1
Chicago World's Fair.
A wide variety of low fares east
enables you to take the family
very economically. We'll be glad
to give you full details and an il
lustrated booklet describing the
Exposition. Call on or address
Headquarters for
Canned Foods