HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1933. PAGE THREE --"-------- ....... ... ...i .........4 J. H. Helms visited Heppner Wei nesday forenoon from the farm south of Lexington. He is hiding his phiz behind a luxuriant growth of "brush these days, and his clos est friends are scarcely able to rec ognize him. Jim reports grain mak ing a good growth now, and he hopes for some profitable return after having placed seed in the ground three times for the one sea son's crop. Estey French and wife of Dayton Ohio, were over-Sunday visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leon W. Briggs. Mr. French, -who Is a sec ond cousin of Mrs. Briggs, has been touring the northwest for the past several weeks, and is now return ing to his eastern home by way of Spokane, near which city he ex pected to stop for a short visit with Millard French. Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Bloom depart ed from Heppner Sunday evening, going to Pendleton where the par ents of Mrs. Bloom reside. Mr. Bloom expected to go to Spokane for a visit with his people and In a couple of weeks will proceed to Berkeley, Calif, where Mr. Bloom will finish his work at the Univer sity of California and get his mas ter's degree. . Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Stephen son visited in Heppner over Me morial Day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hayes, uncle and aunt of Mr. Stephenson. "Steve," one of Arlington's leading ball players, was in the lineup for Heppner against Pendleton in Tuesday's game. Miss Madge Coppock' and Miss Charlotte Woods, teachers during the past year in Heppner high school, departed Monday for Port land. Miss Woods will join her peo ple at McMinnville and Miss Cop pock will journey on to Los Angeles to remain for the summer months. Mr. and Mrs. John Anglin and daughter, Miss Rachel, departed on Sunday for Yakima, where Mr. Anglin has property interests to look after. They will be gone for the week. Anderson Hayes is help ing Harlan Devin in the store dur ing Mr. Anglin's absence. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Wells and son Woodrow were over from Pendleton for the services Memorial Day. Woodrow gave a violin solo at the morning program, and the friends of the boy here are pleased to note his remarkable advancement in his musical studies. J. A. Adams was in town from his Hardman home Wednesday, having business to transact here. He reports better weather condi tions prevailing over the south end of the county, with the result that grain Is now beginning to grow well. Guy Boyer came over from Mon ument Monday to spend Memorial Day at Heppner. He has been liv ing at Monument for the past three months, but his family still remains at Eugene, where the oldest boy, Donald, is attending the university. T. J. Humphreys and daughter, Miss Evelyn, departed on Monday for Hillsboro, to be in that city for Memorial Day. They expect to be absent for a week or ten days. Bob Benton accompanied them as far as Portland. August Anderson reports good growing conditions for wheat In the Gooseberry and Eight Mile sections right now, with crop prospects im proving day by day. He was look ing after business affairs here to day. J. E. Hams reported from the Hardman section Wednesday, and he believes that summer is now here. It has been just around the corner for some weeks. Vegetation is now making a good showing. Mr. arid Mrs. Walter LaDusire came over from La Grnade Monday evening to be here for Memorial Day. They were accompanied from Pendleton by Mr. and Mrs. John Turner, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Farnsworth came up from their home at The Dalles Monday, remaining over Decoration Day and enjoying a visit with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Pruitt Cox of Ore gon City were in Heppner over Me morial Day, visiting with Mr. Cox's parents, James Cox, and other rel atives and friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Morrow drove up from Portland Monday and Bpent a short time here decorating the graves of departed relatives for Memorial Day. Dr. J. P. Stewart, Eye-Sight Spec ialist of Pendleton, will be at the Heppner Hotel on Wednesday, June 7th, hours 10:00 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. C. A. Houghton, secretary of West Extension Irrigation district, was a business visitor In Heppner Mon day from his home at Irrigon. Jack Stanfleld, wool buyer for a Boston firm, was here on Wednes day interviewing a number of local sheepmen. The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Tuesday evening, June 6, at the home of Mrs. Raymond Fer guson. D. A. Wilson, Ed Bennett and Luke Blbby spent Decoration Day on a fishing jaunt in central Oregon. For Sale Used Thor electric washer, in good condition; a bar gain at $25 cash. Inquire this office For Sale General Electric radio, slightly uaed. A bargain at $35. Earl Bryant, phone 8F12. 12-13 Be sure and see ad on last page. Watkin's Products. I Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Harris of Park hotel at lone, were visitors in Heppner Wednesday. Lost Black spaniel pup, white spot on chest. Finder return to James Beamer. Newspaper avertising is the buy ing guide of millions of people. For Sale Bed davenport; oak dining table. A. Q. Thomson, lp the proud parents of an 8-lb. son, born Sunday at the A. P. Ayers home. JiOARDMAN By HACHEL J. BARLOW Bible 'itudy school will be held In the community church starting Monday morning, June 12, at 9:00 a. m. All children of school age are urged to come. Rev. W. O. Mil ler, local pastor, and Rev. Weible of Pendleton, Sunday school mis sionary, will have charge of the studies. The Ladies Aid are having an auction sale in the church Friday evening, June 2, starting at eight o'clock. This sale will be similar to a rummage sale except that the articles will be auctioned off. Lunch will be served at 5c a plate, later In the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Stiles and daughter have moved to Gibbons where he will be the railroad signal main tainer. Mr. Wolfe will be main tainer at Boardman. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Marschat en tertained at a 500 party Saturday evening in honor of Miss Spike and Miss Henry. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Macomber, Mr. and Mrs. Bryce Dillabough, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brown, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Gorham, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bar low, Mr. and Mrs. Royal Rands, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Mead, Mr. and Mrs. W. O. King, Misses Katherine and Mabel Brown, Eldon Wilson, Deibert Johnson and John Steel- hammer. Honors were accorded Mrs. Rands, Bryce Dillabough, Miss Henry and Ray Barlow. A lovely lunch was served late in the eve ning. Vernon Root who has been at tending the Decker Business colleee in Portland returned home Satur day where he will spend the sum mer months with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Root. He will re turn to school again in the fall. Basil Cramer came to Boardman Saturday where he will stay during tne summer vacation at the Earl Cramer home. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Otto and family motored to Portland last week where Mrs. Otto expects to undergo a goitre operation. Ken neth Ran3ier is doing the chores for Mr. Otto. E. W. Peck and W. A. Price were visitors in Portland last week. Rev. and Mrs. C. M. Brown. Bar ents of Mrs. Floyd Surface, left Wednesday on a camping trip. Miss Frances Spike of Echo and Miss Ellen Henry of Estacada were guests during the week end at the L. E. Marschat home. Miss Spike has been reelected to teach In The Dalles high school and Miss Henry will again teach at Estacada. Mr. Gregg left Friday for Seattle where his wife and two sons have been during the winter months, the Doys attending school. They will return home with Mr. Gregg this week. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bunch of Ar lington spent Thursday evening at the Y. P. Rutherford home. Mr. and Mrs. Prueter were visit ors In Hermiston Friday. Jack Disbrow is herdine sheen for John McNamee at Butter creek. He expects to be there all summer. Maxlne Mackan is visitine at the T. O. Delano home this week. Charles Smith, county aeent. and Dr. Green, state veterinarian, were In Boardman several days last week. The Home Economics club will hold a meeting Friday, June 9, at the home of Mrs. Ray Brown. The usual pot-luck dinner will be served. The small son of Mr. and Mrs. Chat Atteberry was ill several days and was taken to Hermiston for medical treatment. Marvin Ransier is working this week on the Glen Carpenter ranch. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wickland- er and family of La Grande visited Sunday at the Bryce Dillaboueh home. Lorraine Dillabough returned to la urande with them where she will visit for a week. Mr. and Mrs. Al Macomber of Heppner and the former's mother spent the week end in Boardman. Mrs. J. E. Barlow returned to Boardman Sunday after spending the week with relatives in Condon. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Van Arsdale of Redmond visited Monday at the Earl Cramer home and then mo tored on to La Grande, accompan ied by the latter's mother, Mrs. An na Miller, who has been visiting here the past two weeks. Mrs! Mil ler plans to go to Redmond the last of the week with Mr. and Mrs. Van Arsdale when they return home, Mr. and Mrs L. E. Marschat and sons were dinner guests last Tues day evening at the Lee Mead home In Arlington. Mrs. Anna Miller was a dinner guest at the J. R. Johnson home Sunday. Mm H. E. Watts Is visiting this week with her daughters at Port land, Longvlew and Centralla. While there she plans to attend graduation exercises of three of her grandchildren who finish high school this year. Mr. and Mrs. Hewitt and family from near Pendleton have moved to Messner where Mr. Hewitt Is employed on the section. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Mead and chil dren of Arlington spent Saturday with friends In Boardman. Mr, and Mrs. Royal Rands mo tored to Echo last week. Mrs, Rands' mother, Mrs. Mary Hiatt, returned home with them. Jackie Johnson, who la staying at Frank Cramer's, spent last week with his sister, Mrs. Patterson, In The Dalles. Mr. and Mrs. Bill LaLonde are HARDMAN By MRS. J. W. STEVENS. Mrs. Lena Bartness and son Jay and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Peterson of Gridley, Cal, and Miss Doris Col- well of San Francisco, made a short visit with relatives and friends last week. On Wednesday they mo tored out to Burton valley, accom panied by Mrs. Ella Bleakman and visited at the home of Mrs. Ethel McDaniel, Mrs. Bartmese being a sister of Mrs. McDaniel. They left Wednesday evening for Walla Wal la where they will visit relatives. Jim Miller came bark from Lone Rock Friday where he has been at work since the first of April. He was accompanied by John Allen who is visiting his aged mother, Mrs. J. H. Allen. Charlie Knighten was In town Friday from his home near Three Rock. Everett Harshman and Miss EI ma McDaniel were united in mar riage In Heppner Saturday, Joel R, Benton officiating. Mr. Harshman is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvie Harshman of the Hail Ridge dis trict and Mrs. Harshman is the eld est daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kin nard McDaniel of this community. We join in wishing them a long and happy wedded life. Upon their ar rival In town old and young des cended upon them with an old time charivari at the home of Mrs. Harshman's aunt, Mrs. Alice Hast ings, where they were invited in by the groom and treated to candy, nuts and cigars. The crowd then repaired to the I. O. O. F. hall where dancing was enjoyed by all Music was furnished by Roy Ash- baugh, Jim Stevens and Owen Leathers. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bleakman moved out Friday to the Tupper ranger station where they will be domiciled for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bleakman accom panied them, returning Saturday evening. Mrs. Mildred McDaniel motored to the Ed Musgrave ranch on Rhea creek after her brother, Arlton Ste vens, bringing him up to visit witn his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. B F. Ensley who came up from their home in Salem Sunday. On Mon day they were accompanied to the mountain home of Mr. and Mrs. El mer Musgrave by Mrs. J. W. Stev ens and daughters, Mrs. Mildred McDaniel and Lois and son Arlton. Mr. and Mrs. Ensley left Tuesday accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stevens and daughter Lois for Col fax and vicinity where they will visit for a week with relatives with whom Mrs. Stevens lived and spent many happy days when a child. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Farrens and daughter Murl and Mrs. Ethel Mc Daniel were in town from Burton Valley Friday buying vegetables off the truck which makes a weekly visit here from Freewater. Shearing is well under way in this locality and those having sheep to shear are glad to see the warm sunshine. Mrs. Zoe Fisk, Mrs. Mary Mc Daniel and Mrs. Lavelle Hams re turned Saturday from Union where they had gone to consult Mrs. Jes sell. They report a very pleasant trip and much benefit from their treatments. Mrs. Fisk returned to her home in Arlington Sunday. Word has been received that W. H. French is very ill, having suffer ed a relapse. Mr. French has been in a hospital for some time and It was thought he was getting along nicely but has recently taken a turn for the worse. IRRIGON MRS. W. C. ISOM. Glenn Ball visited his wife at the Hermiston hospital Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Ball are the proud par ents of a little girl born Monday. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Houghten and son Don were Heppner visitors Monday. Wayne Caldwell went to Brew ster, Wn., Monday to work for the Northern Pacific company. Mrs. Barnes is quite seriously ill She Is suffering with high blood1 pressure, The ball game here Sunday be tween irrigon and boardman re- FOR A good; MEAL ANYTIME GOTO THE ELKHORN Complete Fountain Service ELKHORN RESTAURANT ED CHINN, Prop. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom and son Don motored to Pendleton Satur day. suited in a score of 11-13 In Irri gon's favor. Mr. and Mrs. Marshal Markham of Pendleton visited the home folks Sunday. Dock McCoy of Imbler is visiting his brother Emmett McCoy. Ruth, Edward and Francis Mark ham are visiting relatives at La Grande. J. A. Grabiel has been 111 the past week. R. V. Jones motored to Pendle ton with berries Saturday. Rev. Grise, singing evangelis of Idaho, will be at the community church Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith vis ited friends in Stanfleld Saturday night i Miss Kathryn Olday return ed with them for a few days' visit Mrs. Minick left for a visit at The Dalles Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Jordan and family visited friends here Saturday. They were enroute to Nyssa where they will make their home. Mrs. Roscoe Williams went to Walla Walla Monday to visit rela tives. Frank Leicht purchased a new Ford eight last Monday at the Her miston Ford garage. James Warner has been quite ill with intestinal flu the past ten days. W. L. Rutledge is suffering with an attack of rheumatism. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Isom went to Imbler Saturday to visit relatives. They remained for Decoration Day exercises. J. P. Conder gave an address at the community church Sunday. A commercial club was organized Friday night. 0. S. C. Students to Make Bus Trip to World Fair A motor bus trip to the Chicago world fair with most of their ex penses paid in advance through their own activities, is the unusual experience to be begun the week of June 5 by 18 students in agricul tural engineering at Oregon State college. - This group started to work on such a project more than a year ago and last season cleared $300 raising a crop of field corn on rent ed land near Corvallis. The Oliver Farm Equipment company and the Caterpillar tractor company have added $100 each to the fund, which with other cooperation permits the month long trip to be made at a cost of only $10 for each student The students will be accompan ied by two members of the staff, W. J. Gilmore and Clyde Walker. The party will go first to Purdue university, in Indiana, to attend the annual convention of the Amer ican Society of Agricultural engin eers, and will be at the world fair during engineering week. FILIN G TIME EXDS JUNE 23RD. J. L. Gault, receiver for the First National and Farmers and Stock growers National banks of Hepp ner, has announced that the time for filing claims with these institu tions ends June 23, and urges every one having claims unfiled to make proof of same at once. MASONS MEET SATURDAY. Heppner Lodge No. 69, A. F. A. M., will hold regular com munication Saturday evening, June 3rd, at Masonic hall. There will be initiation as well as important bus iness and all members are urged to be present. L. L. Gilliam, W. M. CALL FOR WARRANTS. Notice is hereby given that all warrants of School District No. 25, of Boardman, Morrow County, Ore gon, dated October 7, 1932, to March 24, 1933, both dates inclusive, num bered 9 to 211, inclusive, will be paid upon presentation to the clerk of said district. Interest ceases on and after June 6th, 1933. MRS. M. L. MORGAN, Clerk, 12-lt Boarman, Oregon. CALL FOR WARRANTS. All General Fund Warrants of Morrow County, Oregon, registered on or before May 28th, 1933, will be paid on presentation a', the office of the County Treasurer, on and after June 15th, 1933, at which date In terest on said warrants will cease. Dated Heppner, Oregon, May 31, 1933 LEON W. BRIGGS, 3t County Treasurer. Family can enjoy 2-room hot I apartments, private bath, frigld aire, bedding, dishes, etc., 12 min utes walk from city, $1.50 day, week $9.00. 131 N. E. Union Ave. 2 blocks off Sandy. Free parking. Jackson Hotel Apartments. 9-llp NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that I will not be responsible for bills contract ed by my wife. Chas. Bookman, Heppner, Ore. FOR SALE Late type Monarch wood-coal range; reasonable. In quire at this office. Local ads Id tne Gazette Times bring results. Commencement Program Notable One at 0. S. C. A notable program for alumni and parents of graduating seniors who go to Oregon State college for the events of Commencement week end June 2 to 5 has been announced by officials of the college. Highlights of the schedule Satur day, June 3, will be alumni reunion events centered around the silver and golden jubilee classes of 1908 and 1883, the annual reception giv en by Chancellor and Mrs. W. J. Kerr to the graduating class, alum ni and guests; and the alumni ban quet at night to be addressed by Chancellor Kerr who will explain what the present system of higher education offers the youth of this state. Phi Kappa Phi initiation and al umni breakfast will open the Sun day program followed by Bacca laureate service at which Dr. John Haynes Holmes of New York City will be the speaker. The sixty-fourth annual gradua tion exercises will be held Monday morning at 10 o'clock when 486 de grees will be conferred, including 53 masters' degrees. This is the largest class of graduate students to date. Speaker at the commence ment eexercises will be Dr. Melvin Gordon Neale, president of the Uni versity of Idaho. SERVICE imiELB SAVINGS FLOUR $1.19 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllMllllMllllltllllMtllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIfllfllflllllllflllllllfllltlllllllllllllllllllltie These prices sure save you mon ey on quality Flour MacMarr 49-LB. BAG Primrose 49-LB. BAG COFFEE : "BOASTER TO CONSUMES." We take pride In the fact that we can : : aave you money on quality Coffee. : ! AIRWAY 3 LBS. 65c I : XT"kTl TT TT T o T Tn tin - AJ 4 A - W1J rLlL,Ll 3 LIDO. I C s t)l.lU I DEPENDABLE 2 LBS. 55c Slltllll)l'liniMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllltliiHllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHMIIIHIIIIIIMIIIIIUIIIir CRACKERS, Slightly salt- )Qr SALMON, Libby Sockeye, OCp ed Snowflakes. 2-Lb. Ctn.AOC deep red. 2 TALL TINS VOX IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllMIIIUIIiliiiillllMlliiiiiili BEANS Reds or Whites. Prices advancing; buy now 10 LBS. r 59c Salad Oil Buy it in bulk and save half Per Qt 25c Per. Gal. 89c IIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIHIIIMIIIIIIIIII1II SALT, Morton's Shaker f fj SALAD DRESSING, Best Q4)n Iodized. 2 CARTONS lit Food always. Per Qt. UV flllllMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIItlllllllllllt f COCOA Bakere's iMiniiiiiiiiiitiiiiimiimtiiiiiiimiiiiiiiitii BACON Eastern corn fed Bacon. Very delicoius PER LB. ... 19c iiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiMtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitmit RICE Blue Rose head Rice. Extra fancy 10 LBS. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiHtiirl 55c iiiiiiiittiMtiiiiiiMimmiiimiiiiiiiiiiHft : VEGETABLES : 8-0. Tin NEW SPUDS FANCY WHITES 25c BUNCH GOODS j Cake Flour Swansdown i LBS. . tllllllllllllllllllUtlllMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlUIHIIIIlllllllllllllMltlllllllltilillllitiitiiiiimiiiiiS EADISHES TTJBNIFS ONIONS ETC. 5c 13c FerFkg. 25c 3 FOB I Candy Bars -i fin I Assorted JLUVr SPECIALS FOR FRI.SAT., MON., JUNE 2, 3 AND 5, INCLUSIVE May 22. 1933 . I suppose that I may claim to be the first Ford Dealer I not only made cars, but sold them and frequently delivered them myself. The "drive away" is not new; often I have driven cars from Detroit to towns in Ohio or Indiana or Michigan to make delivery. There were no good roads in those days, and the people where I drove had never seen a motor car before. My first really enthusiastic customers were Country Doctors. They were the first to realize the value of dependable transportation to a widely scattered practice. Even today I occasionally hear from some of those first Ford users. We had to teach local mechanics how to care for the cars That is how Ford Service began, which is now found everywhere in the world. . We believed from the beginning that a sale does not complete our transaction with our customer - it create . upon us ar i to see that our customer's car gives him service, fora their duty to the public in this respect. I can say of Ford Dealers generally that they have been and are men of character and standing in their communities. Most of them have been with us many years, which indicates that we agree on basic businlsl principLs. The Company provides that the methods used to sell the Ford car are consistent with the self-respect of the Dealers who handle it. The present Ford V-8 is the peak of our 30 years experience. We have never made a better car. Its eight-cylinder engine is powerful and smooth running.. The car is admittedly very good looking and has comfortable riding qualities. It is economical in operation because of advanced engine design and low car weight. It is the fastest, roomiest and most powerful car we have ever built.