Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1933)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1933,
By BEULAH B. NICHOLS.
There was a good attendance at
the meeting of Lexington grange
Saturday evening. This was the
first meeting since July and the
members are full of pep and expect
to enjoy some lively meetings dur
ing the winter months.
The names of James H. Williams
and Margaret F. Williams were pro
posed for membership and will be
balloted on at the next meeting.
Resignations accepted were those
tf Clara Nelson from the office of
Flora, Helen Martin, lady assistant
steward, and Kenneth Smouth, as
sistant steward. Miss Nelson and
Mr. Smouse are going away to
school and Mrs. Martin has moved
to Moro. Members elected to fill
these vacancies were Tena Scott,
Flora; Beulah Nichols, lady assist
ant steward, and Merle Miller, as
sistant steward. The chairman of
the Home Economics committee re
ported that in addition to the regu
lar meetings of the club in Sep
tember and October, a special meet
ing will be held each month to work
on articles being made for the ba
zaar which the club is planning to
hold in December. These meetings
are scheduled for September 28, Oc
tober 12 and October 26. Hostesses
will be Mrs. Harvey Bauman, Mrs.
J. E. Gentry and Mrs. J. G. John
son, respectively. Bernice Bauman,
Beulah Nichols and Orville Cuts
forth were appointed as a commit
tee to investigate the advisability
of the grange sponsoring a play
from Hermiston some time during
October. A committee composed
of S. G. Devine, O. M. Scott and
Mrs. R. B. Rice was appointed to
contact the local business houses
concerning advertising in the
Grange Bulletin in connection with
the "Know Your Oregon and the
West" contest which is in progress
among the granges of the state.
After the closing of the grange a
social hour was enjoyed with Mrs.
J. E. Gentry, Mrs. A. H. Nelson,
Mrs. John Miller, Mrs. H. V. Smouse
and Mrs. H. M. Miller as hostesses.
The next meeting will be Saturday,
Lexington School Items
This year the Lexington grade
school will be using the new music
books. Miss McMillan is to con
duct department music for all the
grades and some nice results are
expected. Laurel Beach will con
duct the high school glee clubs.
More stress will be laid upon mu
sic this year than formerly and it
is to be expected that some benefits
will shortly become evident Last
Thursday Mr. Beach was taken sud
denly ill and Mrs. Margaret Wil
liams is conducting his classes for
him. It is hoped that he will be
well enough to resume his work by
the end of the week. Plans for the
boys' football team are being for
mulated. On Tuesday the girls of
the high school took their first hike
with their gym instructor, Miss
Senior Class Notes
The senior class meeting was
called to order on September 14th
by Garland Thompson. The fol
lowing officers were elected for this
year: Erma Lane, president; Faye
Luttrell, vice-president; Tillie Nel
son, secretary, and Vester Thorn-
burg, treasurer. This year it was
suggested that the seniors have
their play early in the year. Tillie
Junior Class Notes
A meeting of the junior class was
held to vote for the class officers.
They were elected as follows: Pres'
ident, Alfred Van Winkle; vice
president, Rose Thornburg; eecre
tary and treasurer, Helen Bresh
ears. Helen Breshears, secretary.
Sophomore Class ,
The meeting was called to order
by Alma Van Winkle. The follow
ing officers were elected: President,
Alma Van Winkle; vice-president,
Doris Burchell; secretary, Alberta
Fulgham, We decided to have the
freshman initiation two weeks from
Friday and to have another meet
ing next Wednesday. -Alberta Ful
The first meeting of the fresh
man class was held September 14
for the purpose of electing officers,
The results of the election showed
Bernice Martin, president; Kenneth
Palmer, vice-president; Kenneth
Peck, secretary; LaVerne Wright,
treasurer. Kenneth Peck, secre
A peculiar fact about student
body and class officers this year is
that the presidents who were re
cently elected are girls.
The work of moving the science
equipment from the basement to
its new location on the first floor
is progressing nicely. Mr. Williams
hopes to have the new laboratory
functioning early this week.
Lexington Church Notes
In the Church of Christ a Joint
Rally Day is being planned for
Sunday, October 1st Forces of
both church and Bible school are
preparing the program for the day.
This will include a basket dinner.
Friends both far and near are in
vited, and urged to plan to particl
pate in the fellowship of this an
nual day. Election of officers in
the Bible school is planned for next
Sunday, September 24, when it is
expected many will be in attend
ance after the vacation period
The Lexington Home Economics
club met on Thursday afternoon
at the delightful farm home of Mrs
Harry Schriever with ten members
and six visitors present Lorena
Miller gave a very interesting re
view of the state of Colorado and
displayed some marvelous scenic
views of that state. Several sug
gestlons were offered for the ba
zaar which Is being planned for a
later date. The program commit
tee, composed of Emma Peck,
Laura Rice and Lorena Miller, re
signed and the president appointed
Pearl Gentry, Margaret Miller and
Beulah Nichols to serve on this
the year. The dahlia quilt was
worked on during the afternoon.
Guests were Mesdames Bertha Nel
son, Margaret Williams, Lorena
Miller, Anna Smouse, Tempa John
son, Margaret Miller, Emma Peck,
Clara Gillis, Beulah Nichols, Pearl
Devine, Emma White and the
Misses Clara Nelson and Grace
Burchell. Delicious refreshments
were served at the close of the af
ternoon. The next meeting of the
club will be on September 28 at the
home of Mrs. Harvey Bauman.
Vester Shaw has returned to his
home here from the Heppner hos
pital where he has been receiving
treatment for injuries sustained
when he fell from a truck about
two weeks ago.
George Peck motored to Portland
Friday on business connected with
his office of county commissioner.
He was accompanied by Edward
Burchell and Fred Pointer. Fred
will go on to Salem for a visit with
his mother, Mrs. Maude Pointer,
before returning to Lexington.
A meeting was held at Leach hall
Friday to assist the farmers of the
Lexington district in completing
their applications for allotment.
Work on the applications is pro
gressing rapidly and it is expected
that all will be completed by the
closing date which is September 25.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L. Ingles
and Mrs. Charles Inderbitzen of
Boardman were week end guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Johnson.
Harvesting is very nearly com
pleted in this vicinity and a few
farmers have finished their fall
seeding while others are waiting
for a good rain before beginning
Miss Vera Breshears returned
home Wednesday from a few days
visit with friends in Spray.
Fred Matlock has gone to Mt.
Adams for another load of huckle
berries. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Cutsforth
left Sunday morning on a trip
which will take them to Crater lake
and other places of interest in
Among Lexington people who at
tended the fair at Hermiston Sat
urday were Mr. and Mrs. S. De
vine and Maxine, Mr. and Mrs. Ho
mer Tucker and sons, W. B. Tucker,
n.aitfl and Woodrow Tucker and
Mr. and Mrs. Wilber Tucker.
Harold Henderson made a busi
ness trip to Portland last week.
J. B. Carmichael is ill at his
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Copenhaver
and Mrs. W. B Tucker have re
turned from a weeks visit with T.
M. Scott at Salem.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Cole and
family of Heppner have moved in
to the Penland house.
Mrs. Harry Dinges and dauehtir
Ruth left for Portland Tuesday
morning. Miss Ruth will go on to
Corvailis. where she will enter Ore
gon State college as a sophomore.
Mrs. Dinges expects to visit with
relatives in Portland for a few days
before returning home.
Mrs. Martha Taylor of Indianap
olis, Indiana, is the guest of her
aunt, Mrs, Sarah Booher. Mrs,
Booher and her granddaughter.
Miss Lucile Beymer, motored to
Pendleton to meet Mrs. Taylor.
T. vv. Cutsforth returned this
week from a three-months tour of
parts of the United States and Can
ada. He visited with relatives and
while in Canada he enjoyed greet
ing many old time friends whom
he knew before coming to Lexing
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Miller are at
home again after spending about
tnree weeks with relatives in Port'
land and Salem and also at Kelso,
Liongview and Vancouver, Wash.
Mrs. Laura Scott, Miss Onal
Leach and Vernon Scott have re
turned from a trip to Yellowstone
National park. They went on as
far as Salt Lake City, Utah, before
Gerald White, who has been vis
iting his mother, Mrs. Sarah White
returned to his home at Hermiston
CHURCH OF CHRIST.
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister.
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Mornine services tl a. m.
C. E. Society 6:30 p. m.
Evening services 7:30 D. m.
Choir rehearsal. Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
miaweeK service, Tnursday, v:3U p. ra.
The Right Help
"And a certain man was there
which had an infirmity thirty and
eight years: Jesus asked him,
Wilt thou be made whole? Then
rise, take up thy bed and walk."
John 5:5, 6, 8.
Here was a man who is an ex
emplification of the human race to
day. He had had an infirmity for
thirty-eight years; and he had
spent a long time lying at the edge
of the Pool of Bethesda, trying to
get some one to help him into the
water, when it was troubled, but
some one else always was just
ahead of him, and so his quest
failed. Trying everything but the
Then along came Jesus Christ
and this man, for thirty-eight years
a paralyzed cripple, knew healing;
knew again the use of his limbs:
knew again a proper activity; knew
release from suffering and help
lessness. And so, along came Jesus
Christ and blind Bartemeus knew
the blessedness of seeing; and
along came Jesus Christ and the
widow's dead son was restored to
her arms; along came Jesus Christ
and Lazarus walked forth from the
imprisonment of death and the
When we are in the throes of
spiritual death or spiritual helpless
ness, or spiritual blindness, it de
pends on the sort of help we receive
whether we ever live or move or
see again, Spiritually. And the
world is trying everything in the
way of help, but the RIGHT HELP,
and that is the help that comes
from having the Spirit of Christ in
the lives of men. And today, as of
old, all along the highways of life,
JESUS IS PASSING BY. And we
have only to call upon Him as did
they of old avail ourselves of the
RIGHT HELP, and we shall live
and move and see again, Spiritual
ly. God help us to turn to the
Right Help, to Jesus Christ!
If you have not a Church home,
come and worship with us; we in
vite you. For the coming Lord's
Day the sermon topics will be: For
the morning service, "What Does
God See In Us?" For the evening
service, "Bidding God Goodbye."
JOSEPH POPE, Pastor.
Sunday School meets at 9:45 with
classes for all ages.
Morning worship 11:00. Special
music by the choir. Sermon, "Mak
ing Afflictions Pay Dividends."
Epworth League 6:30 p. m.
Evening worship 7:30. Sermon,
"The Far Reaching Effects of
Choir practice Wednesday eve
Prayer meeting Thursday eve
A hearty welcome awaits you at
all the services of our church.
(Continued from First Page)
By OLETA NEILL
C. H. Bartholomew left Thursday
nignt in a business trip to Portland
He returned Saturday morning.
Mrs. Ollie Neill and daughter Ne
va and H. E. Young motored to La
Grande Thursday. Miss Neill will
stay in La Grande and go to school
Those from Pine City attending
the fair in Hermiston were Mrs. T.
J. O'Brien and family, Mrs. Ollie
Neill and daughters Oleta and
Lenna, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Moore,
Roy Neill and daughter Alma, Mr.
and Mrs. E. P. Jarmon, Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. Wattenburger, Mr. and
Mr3. Joe Foley, Miss Gladys Has
kins, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Watten
burger, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Helms
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton
Ayers and family, Ralph Neill,
Raymond Lee, Murray Potts, Bob
McCarty, Russel and John Moore
and Glen Schiller.
A very interesting program was
presented at the Pine City audi
torium Wednesday evening by the
Misses Glanna and Carol Stephens
and Mrs. Lola Thompson of Port
land. It consisted of several read
ings, musical numbers, chalk draw
ings and pianologues.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Plourd of
Pendleton visited Mrs. Plourd's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Neill,
Oscar Jarmon left Thursday for
Corvailis where he will attend Ore
gon State college the coming year.
Mrs. T. J. O'Brien and daughter
Katherine were in Echo on busi
Miss Gladys Haskins of Portland
Is visiting at the home of her un
cle, Joe Foley.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Omohundro are
the proud parents of a baby boy
born early Saturday morning. He
has been named Raymond Lee.
W. D. Neill was a business visitor
in Hermiston Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Michel and
family left Saturday for Wasco
where they will make their home.
Chas. Bartholomew left Saturday
evening for Montana to look after
For your favorite pie, see Mrs.
committee during the remainder of George Moore, 26-28
school district, informs us that with
money received from various
sources he has been able to call in
all back unpaid warrants dated up
to and including a few in January,
1933. This means that there are
only five months of outstanding un
paid warrants. Mr. Harris calls the
taxpayers' attention to the fact
that thoueh thev are unable to nav
all their taxes in full they may pay
any part of them at any time and
designate the Dart of their tax aa.
sessment they wish their payment
to cover. If they will make an ef
fort to pay their school tax, at
least, it will be of great he d to the
district. This is a provision that
does not seem to be generally
Harry Stone and Willard Miller
stayed over night at the Earl Blake
home on their way to their home
near Pbilomath after a summer
spent in the upper John Day coun
try. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Beckner, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Mankin and Mrs.
Arthur Stefani spent last Thursday
at Walla Walla.
Dr. and Mrs. C. C. Curley, itiner
ant chiropodists from points un
known, were reeistered at the Park
hotel Monday. Business in their
tiem being nil in our village they
departed for other points unknown.
Mrs. Emily McMurray is visiting
her son Fred McMurray at his
farm near Hermistnn
Miss Olga Johnson departed last
week for her home In Portland to
resume her work there as art teach
er in one of the Grade schools. Sh
spent the summer at the ranch of
her brother, A. E. Johnson.
Carl Peterson left lone the last
of the week bound for Chicago to
see the exposition in progress In
lone nost'No. 95. Amerlrnn Le
gion, met in their room at the Le
gion hall last Wednesday evening
to hold their regular meeting.
Election of officers for the coming
year was nem. me rollowing were
elected: Arthur Turner, command
er; Ernest Christopherson, vice
commander; Earl Blake, adjutant;
Ray Turner, finance officer; Cecil
Thorne, sergeant-at-arms; Walter
Mrs. D. M. Ward was hostess to
the Women's Topic club at her
home last Saturday afternoon.
Bridge was the diversion of the
afternoon, four tables being at
play. High score was won by Mrs.
H. D. McCurdy and low by Mrs.
Inez Freeland. Delicious refresh
ments of molded vegetable salad,
saltlnes, cookies and coffee were
served. Ladies prescn to enjoy
Mrs. Ward's hospitality were Mrs.
C. W. Swanson, Mrs. Omar Rlet
mann, Mrs. Inez Freeland, Mrs.
Bert Mason, Mrs, Werner Rlet-
mann, Mrs. George Tucker, Mrs.
H. D. McCurdy, Mrs. Earl Blake,
Miss Norma Swanson, Mrs. Arthur
McAtee, Mrs. C. W. McNamer, Mrs.
Ed Dick, Mrs. Victor Peterson, Mrs.
Louis Bergevin, Mrs. Walter Cor
ley and Mrs. Hugh Smith.
Miss Bethal Blake was hostess
to four girls at dinner Monday, the
occasion being the anniversary of
her birth. Guests were Miss Helen
Lundell, Miss Valjean Clark, Miss
Joan Sipes and Miss Mary K. Blake.
H. D. McCurdy returned Monday
from a business trip of three weeks
which took him to Browning, Mon
tana, where his sheep were on
summer range and later to Chica
go where he shipped his sheep to
Mrs. Walter Linn is spending
several weeks with her sister at
On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Bryson, accompanied by J. H. Bry
son, Sr., and Mrs. Lana Padberg,
motored to Walla Walla by way of
the recently opened Wallula cut
off. At the Washington city they
were met by Bert Bryson of Lew
iston, Idaho, with whom Mr. Bry
son, Sr., returned home to spend
J. F. Hardesty has moved into
his house at Morgan.
O. G. Haguewood made a busi
ness trip to Portland last week. He
was accompanied as far as Hood
River by Mrs. Haguewood who re
mained there to visit her sister,
Mrs. Calandra, until he returned.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Drake and
family of Sand Hollow were dinner
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Cleo Drake last Sunday.
Ned Carr of Tygh Valley was a
visitor in town last week end.
When he returned home he was ac
companied by Mrs. Wiles who will
visit with her daughters, Mrs. Les
ter Brittian and Mrs. Ned Carr in
Tygh Valley for a short time.
Miss Mildred Smith of Portland
has been visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Cole Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Schultz and
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Zurcher of
Hillsboro were in lone for a short
time Monday. Mr. Zurcher and
Mr. Schultz served in the same
company with Cleo Drake during
the World War and are visiting
some or the boys with whom they
served that they have not seen since
that time. Fred McMurray of Her
miston and Harvey Bauman of
Heppner are other "buddies" they
expected to look up on this trip.
The Women's Auxiliary of lone
Post No. 95 held their first meeting
since tne summer vacation at the
auxiliary room last Wednesday eve
ning. At that time it was decided
to invite the new district president,
Mrs. Beatrice Christopherson of
Hermiston, to visit this auxiliary
on uctooer 11 and assist in the in
stallation of new officers for the
coming year. It was noted that
some of the folding chairs belong
ing to the auxiliary were not in the
building. If this item is read by
anyone knowing their whereabouts
the auxiliary would appreciate in
formation enabling them to recover
Last Friday was enjoyed by the
freshmen of lone high school when
they were initiated into member
ship in the high school student
body. Tey were required as one
part of the rites to appear all day
at school dressed as a member of
the opposite sex. All the boys made
charming girls and the girls made
dashing young blades. All members
of the class were required to make
a speech before the assembly in the
gym Friday morning. Various rules
for their conduct were laid down
for the day and Friday evening
they were put through their final
paces at a party given by the oth
er classes at the school gym.
Mrs. Henry Peterson and two
children and Mrs. Oscar Peterson
and two children have gone to Mc
Pherson, Kansas, to spend several
weeks visiting relatives.
Oiu Sunday Mrs. Arthur Stefani
entertained with a birthday dinner
in nonor ot Mr. Stefani. Guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Lee Beckner,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mankin and
Miss Marjory Maple, and Miss
Juanita James, Joe Stefani and
Wren Chiconti, all of Portland, who
came up especially for the dinner
Bill Devore came over from Pen
dleton last Saturday and spent a
few days visiting his aged father,
B. F. Devore.
Mrs. Clair Ashbaugh and Mr. and
Mrs. Neil Knighten were Heppner
visitors last Friday.
Mrs. Nell Montgomery of Port
land is spending a while at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Bill
Harlan Jones, former resident of
this community, was calling on old
friends here Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Johnson and
Mrs. Sam McDaniel, Jr.. were visit
ing Mr. and Mrs. Joe Batty at their
lught Mile ranch one day last week.
John MacDonald and George
Samuels who have been harvesting
near lone have returned to their
Mrs. Lucy Swanson who was
called home from La Grande by
the times and death of her mother,
her father Tilden Williams, Mr. and
Mrs. Tilman Hogue and son Earl
or the Gooseberry vicinity were at
tending to matters of business here
Mr. and Mrs. Perl Howell and
children were visiting friends and
relatives here Sunday.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to express our sincere
thanks to the neighbors and friends
for their kindlv assistance n
pressions of sympathy, and beau
tiful floral offerings, tendered in
Tilden Williams and family.
Oscar Keithley and family.
C. M. Hogue and family.
Tilman Hogue and family.
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge,
continued on notice.)
To Trade Wood and pigs for
wheat W. H. French. Hardman
To trade Cows and hay track
and carrier for Van Brunt grain
anus. Leo uorger, Lexington.
One 3-bottom, 14-in. gang to
trade for rye or wheat W. P. Hill
Box 526, Heppner.
To Trade 5 head good mules for
good horses; aslo saddle mare for
work horse. Troy Bogard, Hepp
ner, fone 6F12.
To Trade Horse for wheat or
wood. Wm. Kummerland, Lexing
Will trade for boy's saddle pony,
A. F. M&jeske, Lexington.
For trade Dairy cattle for sheep,
wneat or Parley. Roy Neill, Echo,
By LUCILLE FARRENS
Miss Catherine Peterson was here
from Pendleton last Sunday reor
ganizing the Episcopal Church
school. Mrs. Floyd Adams, Mrs.
Marie Clary and H. De Moss will
be new leaders this year. The open
ing date has been set for the first
Sunday in October.
Two fresh heifers with calves to
trade for hoes or sheeD. John Ci
Parker, fone 17F3.
To trade Fresh milk cow.
To trade .Pint nnrt nnnrt hnttloo
also three 100-gal, barrels. Max
Defined by NRA Ruling
The definite ruling of NRA ex
empting agricultural workers from
the requirements of the labor pro
visions of blanket and specific in
dustrial recovery codes, has been
received at Oregon State college by
George O. Gatlin, extension econo
mist in marketing, who recently re
turned from Washington, D. C,
where he went as the representa
tive of many northwest agricultur
Following ia the definition now
accepted for agricultural workers:
"Agricultural workers are all
those employed by farmers on the
farm when they are engaged in
growing and preparing for sale the
products of the soil and, or, live
stock; also, all labor used In grow
ing and preparing perishable agri
cultural commodities for market In
original perishable fresh form.
When workers are employed in
processing farm products or pre
paring them for market, beyond the
stage customarily performed with
in the area of production, such
workers are not to be deemed ag
This subject of exempting agri
cultural workers from the labor
agreements under NRA was an Im
portant storm center for many
weeks in Washington, Gatlin re
ports, during which time represen
tatives of agricultural industries
pointed out the necessity of such
an exemption, particularly in view
of the lag in farm prices in the
general upswing of commodity
Notice is hereby given that on
Tuesday, October 3, 1933, at 2 P. M.,
the Directors of the West Exten
sion Irrigation District, acting as
a Board of Equalization, will meet
at the office of the District in Irri
gon, Oregon, to review and correct
the annual assessment of said Dis
trict to be levied on or before the
first Tuesday in September, 196i.
A. C. HOUGHTON,
No trespassing or hunting will be
permitted on Dee Cox and D. O.
Justus land in Morrow county.
Anyone found trespassing or hunt
ing on this land will be prosecuted
to the full extent of the law.
D. O. JUSTUS.
a tube Tooth Paste
One 50e bottle Antiseptic)
1 tube Shaving Cream
One 50o bottle Antigeptlo
1 tube Tooth Paste
1 tube Shaving Cream
One 50o bottle Antiaeptio
Quality of the finest? Of course
IT'S WATXINS PRODUCTS
J. C. HARDING, Watklns Dealer
Do you want to be Safe;
Investigate the extremely low
premium rates in the
NEW YORK LIFE
MRS. ANNA Q. THOMSON
Office in Mahrt's Electric Shop
Fresh and Cured
Butterfat, Turkeys, Chickens
bought for SWIFT & CO.
Phone us for market prices
at all times.
Phone 82 IONE, ORE.
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, the 22nd-23rd
Red & White Cereal, package 18c
Red & White Jell Dessert, 3 for 19c
Big Bargain Coffee, 1-lb. package 21c
SUGAR, per sack $5.21
Washo Soap Powder, equal to White King
at a lower price. TRY IT ! 1 28c
Sperry Pkg. Premium Oats, 2 for 39c
Snowdrift, 3-lb. Pail 49c
Red & White Cake Flour, pkg 29c
And the "Quality is always higher than the
W O. Dix Grocery
W. 0. DIX, Proprietor
BUCK KILLING CONTEST
SEE US for particulars about the big "Buck
Killing Contest" sponsored by the THUR
LOW GLOVE COMPANY of Portland. A
fine prize is offered for the largest deer killed
in this district this season.
September 20 to October 20
The Store of Personal Service
Check Up on
Orders filled from
present stocks giv
en advantage of re
cent low prices
Heppner Gazette Times