Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1933)
(Continued from First Page)
Ray Blake and daughter Marjery.
Mrs. Ted Smith and small son
came home from Pendleton Wed
nesday. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Misner
drove to Portland Friday, return
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Timm, Melvin
and George Timm, left Monday for
a short vacation trip to Pendleton
and La Grande.
The meetings of the annual mis
sion days of the Swedish Lutheran
church at Gooseberry were well at
tended. Rev. C. S. OTJell of Port
land, Rev. Pierce of Astoria, Rev.
Martin of Warren and Rev. Saker
son of Colton were visiting minis
ters who gave interesting and in
spiring sermons. Meetings were held
Tuesday evening and in the morn
ing, afternoon and evening on Wed
nesday with a basket dinner for
everyone at noon.
Miss Kitty Wilmot, Miss J. La
Follette and Miss Mabel McElligott
were week-end visitors at the H. O.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cochran are
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
E. G. Sperry.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bergstrom
and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ray
Drake and family of Heppner were
dinner guests at the Cleo Drake
home on Memorial Day.
Mrs. E. P. Newton of South Bend,
Wash., arrived in lone Saturday to
visit her sister, Mrs. Frank Engel
man, and other relatives.
E. J. Bristow took Mrs. Bristow
to Heppner Junction Tuesday where
she took the stage to go to Nampa,
Idaho, to visit her sen, Edmund
Bristow and family.
Mrs. E. G. Sperry and children
returned Sunday from Portland
where they spent a week with Miss
Niblen, Mrs. Sperry's aunt
Mr. and Mrs. Perry Bartlemay
and family are visitors at the M. R.
Mrs. Guy Sailing of Arlington
was a guest at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Howk Sunday. Mrs.
Sailing is manager of the Arling
ton telephone exchange and called
on the local operator, Mrs. Delia
Corson, while in town.
Walter Dobyns drove home from
a short trip to Portland, in a new
Miss Francis Tucker, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Tucker, has the
honor of being valedictorian of the
senior class of Medford high school.
Miss Tucker has received the high
est scholastic average received by
any student in the past five years.
The honor is based entirely on
scholastic achievement and not on
extra-curricular activities. Miss
Tucker will be remembered as the
daughter of a former principal of
the lone school. Mr. Tucker is
now principal of the Washington
school at Medford.
Mrs. Fred Holcomb, a sister of
Mrs. Louis Balsiger, with whom
she has spent the past two months
recovering from a severe illness,
has returned to her home at Wood
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Balsiger left
Saturday for Moro where they were
to be joined by Mr. and Mrs. Wen
del Balsiger for a trip through
Southern Oregon. On their way
home they will visit with Mr. and
Mrs. Melvin Kathan and family at
Coquille. Mrs. Kathan was Miss
Mrs. Jennie McMurray departed
Thursday for an extended visit in
the middle west Shs expects to
visit her niece, Mrs. Vera Howe
Pugsley, at Caldwell, Idaho, and
her son, Nolan Page and his wife
at Iowa City, Iowa, aUo with other
friends and relatives in Colorado,
Iowa and California. While on her
trip she plans on a stay of several
days at the world's fair in Chicago.
Miss Betty Seeley and Mrs. Eve
lyn Olson of Arlington are visiting
at the home of their sister, Mrs.
Mrs. Effle Parkins and the Misses
Audrey and Lucille Beymer of
iieppner were visitors in lone Sun
Miss Guyla Mae Ca3on came up
from Arlington Tuesday to spend
some time at the ranch home of
Mrs. Lana Padberg.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mankin enter
tained with a bridge party last Fri-
aay evening. Guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. W. Smith. Mr. and Mrs.
Garnet Barratt, Mr. and Mrs. Spen
cer Crawford, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Gemmell, Mr. and Mrs. Alva Jones
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cohn. Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Ferguson, Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh Snider of Heppner and
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Eeckner. High
score was won by Mr. and Mrs. Bar
ratt and low by Mr. and Mrs. Smith.
A large delegation of Rebekahs
attended the convention at Hepp
ner Saturday evening when the
lone Rebekahs exemplified the de
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Warfield and
son accompanied by Mrs. Alice
Cochran drove down from Lacrosse,
Wash., on Tuesday. Mrs. Cochran
who has spent several months at
the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Warfield, returns home somewhat
improved in health.
Among the many signs of a lonj
awaited spring, a rattlesnake and
great gobs of mosquitoes arrived in
our midst the past week. Mrs. Mc
Nabb and Mrs. O'Meara made short
work of the snake and the rest of
our citizens have been working on
the mosquitoes with no noticeable
success to date.
Paul O'Meara has installed
crane just outside of the back door
of his blacksmith shop to assist him
a moving heavy pieces of machin
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Balsiger and
son, Alfred, accompanied by Miss
Lillie Allinger, motored to White
Salmon and Portland leaving lone
Monday. Miss Allinger stopped at
Hood River to visit her mother's
grave on Memorial Day, then went
on to Portland.
lone beat Arlington on the local
field, 4-3, last Sunday. It was a
good game and the first lone vic
tory of the season.
A baseball game of considerable
Interest was played Tuesday after
noon when members of the present
ball team met members of the team
of "yester-year" on the diamond.
Mkcell Leaving Court
Charles L. Mitchell, former chair
man of the National City Bank of
New York, photographed as he was
leaving court during the last days of
hit trail. He was charged with fraud
ulent actions to evade payment of
more than $850,000 in income taxes.
The "youngsters" beat the "old
sters" but the score was 5-6, show
ing that the oldsters aren't entire
ly out of the running yet
A group of lone boys returning
from the dance at Heppner Satur
day night in a car driven by Elbe
Akers had the misfortune to have
what might have been a serious ac
cident In trying to avoid hitting
some cows that were in the road
the car left the road and turned
completely over, being badly dam
aged. The occupants were badly
shaken up. Howard Eubanks had
to have a few stitches taken to
close a cut on his leg and Elbe
Akers received cuts and bruises
about his head.
Mrs. Alice McNabb and Jim and
Glenn Warfield returned during the
week from a stay of several weeks
at Waldport, Ore.
Willows Grange is planning an
old time dance for the night of June
10. Prizes will be awarded to the
couples judged to be best at danc
ing the old fashioned waltz and
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Heliker
drove to Cove Saturday of last
week returning Tuesday with A.
M. Zink who has made his home at
Cove the past two years. Miss Har
riet Heliker accompanied her par
ents as far as Pendleton, remain
ing with friends until their return.
On their way home the Helikers
stopped at Hermiston for a short
visit with the H. G. Rankin family,
formerly of lone. Mr. and Mrs.
Rankin raise turkeys on a large
scale and at present have more
than 1200 splendid young turkeys
which they hatched out in incubat
ors. Mr. Rankin had also ordered
150 baby turkeys from some-point
in California from which he expects
to select some of his breeding stock
for next year.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Ries and fam
ily of Toppenish, Wash., arrived on
Tuesday for a short visit at the
home of Mrs. Ries' mother, Mrs.
Genevieve Farrens who has spent
the past year at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. E. M. Colvin near Oswe
go came up Sunday for a visit with
her mother, Mrs. Helen Farrens.
Dr. C. C. Chick and Miss Blanche
Bristow of Hood River spent a few
hours with lone friends on Memor
Mr. and Mrs. Fisk (Lovely War
field) of Kennewick, Wash., are at
the home of Mrs. Alice McNabb.
(Continued from Flrat Page)
for Montana where Mr. Sigsbee will
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schriever
and children and Miss Tillie Nelson
spent the week end In Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Ayers of Butter
creek visited at the Henry Rauch
home last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Orville Cutsforth
and children, Mr. and Mrs. Archie
Nichols and son Billie, Mr. and Mis.
Cletus Nichols and Tom and Myra
wells made up a party going to the
sands for a picnic Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hunt and
son Dean spent a part of last week
visiting with relatives in Portland
and Oregon City.
Some grading was being done on
the Blackhorse road last week
which made it much better for
travelling. The Lexington-Echo
market road has also been graded
R. H. Lane made a business trip
to Portland last week.
Mrs. J. E. Gentry went to Baker
Friday and returned the first of the
week, accompanied by her sister.
Mrs. Nancy McWaters. who will
A meeting of the stockholders of
the Morrow Oil company has been
called for Saturday afternoon, June
3. The meeting will be held at
Leach hall at two o'clock.
Mrs. Eva Lane has been ill at her
home here for the past two weeks,
Miss Rose Thornburg spent the
week end with friends in Heppner
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Copen-
haver came over from Athena the
first of the week and are visiting at
tne w. Li. tjopennaver ranch.
T. W. Cutsforth was a Boardman
Miss Elsie Tucker had the mis
fortune to break her left arm just
above the wrist when she fell from
a step ladder Monday forenoon.
She is at the home of her sister,
Mrs. Paul DeF. Mortlmore, In La
Mrs. Golda Leathers left last
week for Idaho Falls to visit with
her son, Loren (Peck) Leathers,
who is employed by the Standard
Oil company in that city. She was
accompanied by her son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Lester
Mrs. Elsie M. Beach went to Eu
gene laBt week to attend the com
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES,
mencement recital of her son Laur
el, who is a student at the Univer
sity of Oregon, majoring In music.
She stopped over in Portland on
her return and visited friends there.
While she was there she saw Mrs.
Burroughs, a former Lexington res
ident Guests registering at Lucas Place
this week were C. C. Kersavage
and Fred Cook of Milton; C. O.
Rhinehart, A. B. Montgomery and
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Harbke, all of
Miss Alice Palmer has completed
her school work at Cascade Locks
and has gone on to Salem to visit
with relatives. Before she returns
she will attend the commencement
exercises at Pacific University. She
was accompanied by her brother,
J. A. Harbke, accompanied by
Harry Duvall, transacted business
in Pendleton and Spray this week.
While he was away Mrs. Harbke
stayed at Lucas Place.
Mr. and Mrs. King and children
of lone were Sunday guests of Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Helms.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred McMillan
and Mr. and Mrs. John Robert Mc
Millan of Corvallis, Mrs. Jim Rit
chie of Salem and Mr. and Mrs.
George McMillan of Cherryville
were in Lexington last week to at
tend the funeral of the late Mar
garetta C. McMillan. Mrs. Ritchie
returned home on the train Thurs
day night Mr. and Mrs. George
McMillan returned to their home
Friday. They were rccompanied
by Mr. McMillan's niece, Miss Na
omi McMillan, who will visit with
friends and relatives at Cherryville
and Hillsboro. Tom McDandel
went with them as far aa Portland
where he went to consult a physi
cian. Mrs. Verna Joy and Mrs. Doern
breck of Pendleton were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Majeski on
Louise Hunt and Marcella Jack
son are spending the week at the
Duvall ranch on Blackhorse.
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Mc
Millan Tuesday were Mr. and Ms.
C. L. Hechtner of Dayton, Wash.
They had been to Portland and
were on their way home. Mr.
Hechtner is Mrs. McMillan's neph
ew. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wald and son
Vernon of Stanfleld were in Lajcing
ton Tuesday, coming over for Me
Neil White and son Vivian went
to Ukiah Monday taking over some
of their cattle. The Whites will
move to Ukiah soon, to spend the
T. W. Cutsforth left Wednesday
morning on a two months' automo
bile tour. He will spend some time
with relatives at Walla Walla and
Colfax, Wash., and then will go on
to ' Montana to visit a son and
daughter living there. From Mon
tana he will go on to Canada to his
former home which he has not seen
for many years.
Virgil Gentry and hi3 sisters,
Leora and Faye, of Portland are
spending the week in Lexington
with their grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. R. Munkers, and other rel
atives. Mr. and Mrs. John White of Port
land are the guests of Mrs. Claude
White this week.
Mrs. Kathryn Doherty entertain
ed a number of friends at her coun
try home Saturday evening, honor
ing Mr. and Mrs. John McLaughlin
who were recently married in Port
land. Mrs. McLaughlin, was former
ly Miss Tina Doherty.
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Lexington Farmers
Warehouse company will be held at
the offices of the company on Sat
urday, June 3, according to an
nouncement made by George Peck,
Max Muller has returned to Lex
ington from his home at Tangent.
He will spend the summer here.
Mrs. Carolyn Kuns and daughter
Iva visited friends in Athena the
first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Payne of Athena
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R.
M. Cutler at the home of Mrs. Car
olyn Kuns last week.
(Continued from First Page)
business will be developed In Hepp
ner in the near future to make rail
transportation service pay at reas
onable rates. Railroads pay heav
ily into the county tax coffers be
sides employing many people. How
far our people are jeopardizing
their own interests by driving heavy
loads onto state supported high
ways is also worth considering.
Heppner people look for increas
ed business with completion of the
Heppner-Spray road, good news
concerning which was received this
week from Commissioner Aldrich.
A large body of Ponderosa pine
timber will be opened up, leasees of
which are anxious to start cutting.
It would open up more hauling
business for which transportation
companies may compete.
"Pussyfoot" Johnson, noted pro
hibition worker, will speak at the
Christian church tonight; did not
speak Tuesday evening as announc
ed last week. A militant worker in
the dry cause, he has touched el
bows with the high and the low in
many parts of the world; has a
message worth hearing by every
one. How far the ramifications of high
finance have reached into the af
fairs of national government may
be a source of consternation to
many right thinking people. The
revelation is now taking place in
the senatorial investigation of the
business of J. P. Morgan & Co. As
the prod digs deeper it uncovers the
names of more and more men in
high office who have been entan
gled in the maze. Political faith ap
parently doctrinates no whit
against the evils of riches, nor pro
vides an escape from scrutinizing
FOR SALE Late type Vnarch
wood-coal range. Like new and
priced about half the prsent figure.
Inquire Gazette Times office.
Norman H. Davis
Norman H. Davis, official Euro
pean representative of the U. 8. and
President Roosevelt ' Ambassador-
Marge to the Geneva Disarmament
Conference and the World Economic
Conference, which opens at London
June 12, is an American very much im
the news today. Mr. Davis has held
many important' posti sine the
World War. He was a member of the
Armistice Commission; Financial
adviser to President Wilson, negotia
ting peace; Under-secretary of
State; U. S. member of International
Economic Conference in 1927; and,
is now a member of the Board of
Trustees of the Carnegie Endowment
for International Peace.
CHURCH OF CHRIST.
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister.
Mrs. J. O. Turner, Director of Music.
Bible School .'. 9:46 A. M.
Morning Worship 11 o'clock
Senior and Junior C. E 7:00 P M.
Evening Worship 8:00 o'clock
Church Night Thursday at 8:00 P. M.
"Thy faithfulness shalt Thou es
tablish in the very heavens." Psalm
Men are not long in discovering
how frail is human faithfulness. We
make the best investments we can,
and comparatively speaking, they
soon become worthless. We build
fine houses and they crumble Into
dust. We buy costly raiment and
the moths consume it Even some
of the friendships we thought Im
mutable prove treacherous.
But there is a faithfulness that is
permanent, and upon which we can
rely. It is not founded on the pass
ing earth, but it has its foundations
in the changeless heavens. It is not
established by man, who is here to
day and gone tomorrow, but it is es
tablished by God, who is the same
yesterday, today and forever;
changless and eternally permanent
in His entity; in His great love and
providential planning for humanity.
In these shifting times it is good
to look away from the varying val
ues and revolutionary changes of
human institutions to these firm es
tablishments of God. Fixing our
hopes and our aspirations upon
them we are saved not only from
endless anxieties and uncertainties,
but also from eternal death to ever
You are invited to participate in
our services of worship if you have
not a church home.
On next Friday, June 9th, in the
parlors of the Church of Christ,
there will be held a "Father and
Son Banquet." A fine musical pro
gram will be presented and Judge
Calvin Sweek will Dring the address
of the evening.
GLEN P. WHITE, Pastor.
Mrs. E, Bloom, Director of Music
9:45 a. m., Sunday school.
II a. m., morning worship hour,
faith and Its Accomplishments."
7 p. m., Epworth League.
8 p. m., song service and gospel
message, "Living and Praying."
I knelt to pray when day was done,
And prayed, "O Lord, bless every
one; Lift from each Saddened heart the
And let the sick be well again."
And then I woke another day
And carelessly went on my way.
The whole day long I did not try
To wipe a tear from any eye;
I did not try to share the load
Of any brother on my road,
I did not even go to see
The sick man just next door to mo.
Yet once again when day was done
I prayed, "O Lord, bless everyone."
But as I prayed, into my ear
There came a voice that whispered
"Pause, hypocrite, before you pray,
Whom have you tried to bless to
day? God's sweetest blessings always go
By hands that serve Him here bo
low." And then I hid my face and cried;
"Forgive me, God, for I have lied;
Let me but see another day
And I will live the way I pray."
A welcome awaits you af all our
ALL SAINTS CHURCH.
Sunday, June 5. Church school
10 a. m., Holy Communion with ser
mon 11 a. m. M. G. Tennyson, gen
CALL FOR BIDS.
The directors of School District
No. 16 of Morrow County, Oregon,
hereby calls for bids for transport
ation of pupils of said district to
the lone school. All bids must be
In the hands of the clerk of said
district on or before June 8, 1933.
The board reserves the right to re
ject any or all bids.
SYLVA M. GORGER,
Clerk of School District No. 18,
11-12. lone, Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. Joel R. Eenton do
parted today for Portland and ex
pect to be absent In the city for
THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1933.
Oregon Districts Mapped
Under National Farm Act
A suggested division of Oregon
into six districts for purposes of ad
ministering the new federal farm
act and recommendations as to
possibe substitute crops for this
state in case acreage reduction of
surplus commodities is decided up
on, have been submitted to Wash
ington authorities at their request
by Paul V. Maris, director of agri
cultural extension at Oregon State
The six natural divisions into
which Oregon divides by reason of
crop and climatic similarity are the
Willamette valley south to the
Lane-Douglas line; southern Ore
gon including Douglas, Josephine
and Jackson counties; the coast and
lower Columbia, including Curry,
Coos, western Lane, Lincoln, Tilla
mook, Clatsop and Columbia coun
ties; Columbia basin, including
Hood River, Wasco, Jefferson, Sher
man, Gilliam and Morrow counties;
Blue Mountain, including Umatilla,
Union, Wallowa, Baker and Mal
heur; and central Oregon, includ
ing Deschutes, Crook, Wheeler,
Grant, Klamath, Lake and Harney
Production studies made by L. R.
Breithaupt extension economist as
regards wheat and dairy products,
the two commodities in the farm
act of most vital concern to Oregon,
show that the Columbia basin dis
trict produces 47 per cent of the
wheat, the Blue mountain 36 per
cent and the Willamette valley 14
per cent. Wheat production in the
other districts is negligible.
As to dairy cattle numbers, the
Willamette valley leads with 43 per
cent, the Coast and lower Columbia
has 18 per cent, and the Blue moun
tain 17 per cent The other dis
tricts range from 6 to 9 per cent
Specialists in the various agricul
tural enterprises at the college con
ferred as to possible substitute
crops to be recommended in the
event of acreage reduction under
the farm act and agreed that the
greatest difficulty will be in finding
anything to use on such a large
scale in the dry-land wheat district
of the Columbia basin Some of
this land might ultimately be made
into range and farm pastures by
planting crested wheat grass or
bulbous blue grass, it was felt, but
it would take several years to ac
cumulate a seed supply large
enough to go very far.
If found desirable to reduce
wheat acreage in the Willamette
valley through voluntary agreement
with producers, It was recommend
ed by the specialists that much of
the land taken out of wheat could
well go into a number of substitute
crops, particularly alfalfa, clover,
vetches and possibly field peas.
No hint as to how the dairy ad
justment is to be handled aside
from through marketing agree
ments has been received in Oregon,
but even if decrease in dairy cattle
numbers is attempted, no reduction
in forage acreage this year would
be justified In this state, Washing
ton officials have been told, because
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge. Dis
continued on notice.)
To trade Electric range, nearly
new, for what have you. O. T. Fer
To trade Gasoline engine and
water pump, also .32 Remington
automatic rifle, Max Schultz,
To trade Cream separator and
automobiles for sheep. O. T. Fer
To trade Good wood and coal
range. Mrs. Gerald Booher, city
To trade Wagon for wood. Wer
ner Rietmann, Iona
Will trade fresh Holstein cow for
grain drill. Nick Faler, Boardman
To trader Jersey bull for another
Jersey bull. Must be from high pro
ducing stock. G. E. Aldrich, Irrl-
For . Trade 2 Chester White
boars readv for flervlcA. for nlta
Wheat or what have you. Ralph
tsuuer, willows, ore., lowing sta
tion. Will trade gasoline washing ma
chine motor for a portable type
writer. Also will trade thorougn-
bred Jersey cow for anything I can
use. Beulah B. Nichols, Lexington
To trade Jacks for mules; take
and pay In mules when raised; or
any other stock I can use. B. F.
To Trade Purebred Jersey heif
er, fresh. Ray Beezeley, lone.
To Trade Bearded barley for
cows. Frank Munkers, Lexington.
Trade Purebred aged Jersey bull
for young Jersey bull. E. T. Mes
senger, Boardman, Ore.
Trade good Jersey cows or heif
ers for good saddle horses or work
horses. Give particulars. W. Vogel,
general delivery, Condon.
Hay chopper to trade for wheat.
D. A. Wilson, city.
Majestic range to trade for what
have you. See D. E. Oilman, city.
To trade Hampshire boar for
male hog. Wm. Kummerland, Lex
ington. Chester White boar; will trade
for what have you. AIbo 2-bottom,
16-ln. adjustable P. & O. gang plow,
for 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 throe
phonographs for trade. Max Schulz,
1929 Whippet 6 automobile, for
what have you? Mrs. Hllma An
Warford transmission to trade
for 80-80 rifle. W. H. Tucker, Lex
Mrs. T. J. Preston, Jr., formerly
Mrs. Grover Cleveland, wife of the
23rd President of the U. 8., has for
the seventh time been elected presi
dent of the Needlework Guild of
of the prospective shortage due to
adverse weather conditions.
With the completion of the main
national administrative setup under
the act, appointment of the state
councils is expected soon. In charge
nationally now are George N. Peek,
administrator under the secretary
of agriculture; Charles J. Brand,
co-administrator in charge of mar
keting agreements; Chester C. Da
vis, production administrator In
charge of acreage adjustment; and
Dr. M. L. Wilson, wheat adminis
trator. Dr. Wilson, of Montana
State college, is well known in Ore
gon. On one of his trips to this
state he addressed the Eastern Ore
gon Wheat league at Heppner.
AND GRAVE MARKERS
Any Kind of Cemetery Work
THE DALLES, OREGON
Write for Prices or Appointments
Strawberry JELLY and JAM
always perfect if Watkin's Pure
Fruit Pectin Is used. Remark
ably economical, too.
Scrip accepted at house also
J. C. HARDING, Watkins Dealer
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
Some action is expected to be
taken by the house committee on
rivers and harbors tomorrow on the
development of the Columbia river,
writes John W. Kelly in this morn
ing's Oregonlan, though the com
mittee had already adjourned for
the year. The engineers would like
to have $1,010,000 -to open the riv
er up for navigation, but what the
chances are of getting the proposal
by with Washington representatives
cool in the matter is open to con
jecture, in Mr. Kelly's opinion.
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, Receiv
er, with the legal proof thereof
within three months from this date
or they may be disallowed.
F. G. AWALT,
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 agalnpt
"The Farmers and Stockgrowera
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
they may be disallowed,
F. G. AWALT,
Acting Comptroller of the Currency.
Ever visited a "Poor Farm"?
Plan now to live comfortably In
your old age on the proceeds of
A. Q THOMSON
Fresh and Cured
Butterfat Turkeys, Chickens
bought for SWIFT & CO.
Phone us for market prices
at all times.
Phone 32 IONE, ORE.