Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1934)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, FEB. 1, 1924.
By LUCILLE FARRENS
The members of the Christian
Endeavor society entertained at an
enjoyable party last Friday eve
ning. Most of the young people of
the community were present. Re
freshments of pork and beans and
sandwiches were served at mid
night Rev. M. G. Tennyson of Pendle
ton conducted services here last
Sunday evening. In the future Mr.
TennyBoh will hold services regu
larly every second and fourth Sun
Everett Hadley returned home
last Tuesday from the C. C. C.
camp at Sitkum, where he has been
since last fall when the local Bull
Prairie camp was transferred to
Mrs. Dick Roach entertained at
a card party last Friday evening.
Gus Steers has gone to work for
Mrs. Ada Cannon at the Burton
J. B. Adams and son Harlan, Guy
Hastings, Verl Farrens, E. J. Mer
rill, Jack Devore, Mr. and Mrs. Jim
Hams and George Kirk were vis
itors in Heppner Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Burnside rep
resented the Rood canyon section
here Thursday, coming up for their
mail and to market farm products.
Tilden Williams, Sr., was attend
ing to matters of business here Sat
urday from the Rood canyon farm
and remained for a meeting of the
local order of Odd Fellows in the
The road crew employed on -the
county road on Rhea creek is now
working only two days a week, but
it is hoped to be back on full time
before long, according to a report
' from the headquarters.
Mrs. Frank McDaniel spent Fri
day and Satucday as a guest of Mrs.
William Mahrt and family in Hepp
ner. Miss Genevieve Morgan ac
companied her home and spent Sun
day at the home of her sister, Mrs,
Shopping in Heppner Saturday
were Mr. and Mrs. Perl Howell and
family, Mrs. Clair Ashbaugh, Mr.
and Mrs. Everett Harshman.
Ossel Inskeep was attending to
matters of business in the Condon
country a few days last week.
A community dance was given at
the I. O. O. F. hall Saturday night
which is reported to have been quite
well enjoyed by all attending.
The Misses Loes and Charlotte
Adams and Elwood Hastings and
Forrest Adams were Heppner vis
Mr. and Mrs. Blaine Chapel were
Sunday visitors here.
The pastime has a new proprie
tor, Jess Coats, as Leslie Bleakman
has sold out his interests to him.
By MRS. RUTH MORGAN
The Knights of Pythias lodge
gave a surprise party for the Pyth
ian Sisters Saturday night. The
evening was spent In playing cards
with the men serving supper after
ward. Those present were Mrs.
Nora McLoughlin, Mrs. Ida Hutt,
Daisy Andrews, Oren McDaniel,
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Wick, Mr. and
Mrs. Emmett Davis, Mr. and Mrs
J. C. Morgan and children, Mr. and
Mrs. Bud Perry, Mr. and Mrs. M
W. Stoneman, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Andrews, Mr. nd Mrs. David Spal
ding, Ira McConkie and Mrs. Kirk,
Mr. and Mrs. Bud Perry and son
Chesley, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Rogers
and Ray Pulllam were in Condon
Carl Anderson of Lost Valley was
a Lonerock visitor Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Perry were
dinner guest of Mrs. Eva Robinson
Mrs. J. C. Morgan and children
and Mrs. Ida Hutt were Condon
Donald Robinson and Emery
Mathews spent the week end in the
mountains with Roy Robinson. The
boys report finding buttercups in
bloom at Scott's prairie.
Lonerock is having its share of
springlike weather the past week.
Mrs. J. W. Maidment has pansles
blooming In her garden and a num
ber of buttercups have been found
by local children.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Maidment
and son Carl and Miss Carrie Pul
len were In Condon Saturday after'
Ira McConkie and Mrs. Kirk were
up from Rock creek Saturday eve
Harold Dobyns was in Lonerock
Friday on business.
Lewis Cason of Heppner was a
recent visitor at the home of his
mother, Mrs. Chas. Cason. He came
over especially to see his brother
Ellis who has returned home from
Condon after being there some time
following the removal of his tonsils.
- The Lonerock grange is giving a
progressive Pedro party and pie
social Saturday evening.
Charley Maidment and family
drove down to the J. W. Maidment
ranch Sunday to visit his parents,
This Is the first time in two months
that Charley has gone to the ranch
since his recent illness.
Guy Huddleston and J. B. Goff
were business visitors in Condon
Second Electric Course
Announced by K ,0 A C
Another radio course In rural
electrification, such as drew actual
enrollment of 384 a year ago, is an
nminced hv KOAC. the state-owned
station at Oregon State college. The
course will start January 29 and
will be given each Monday, weanes
day and Friday from 10 to 10:30 o''
rlnflt In the forenoon. -
Lesson outlines are sent to all
who enroll. Last year these were
fpmiantnH hv 103 farmers. 32 power
representatives, H teachers and 235
agricultural students in nign scuuui.
The new course will be given by
rivtln Walker and F. E. Price, ag
ricultural engineers at the college,
and will cover such suDjecis as elec
tric feed crinoline, water heating,
nhii-u hmmiinir. Roll warmlngi care
of electric motors and wiring. Last
year's successful course was me
(lrst of its kind ever offered by a
radio station In the United States.
Odd But TRUE
JTI l" JJ I W TRAVIU THAT A q0&ZL
LUWDS ARE VlfcGEWNG THtrt
THl MX W&R. VMIU
1 SIAM WITHIN ft VtfrR bNO ft Wtf Vl
-TUere S ft NfcVN MP&"
111 THE ONVTtDSTMES
Needs of Aged Explained
By Food, Clothing Expert
Some one Is finally giving more
than passing attention to the spe
cific needs of aged persons as to
food and clothing.
One may read on every hand
about food for babies, needs of
growing children, and model bud
gets or minimum needs for famil
ies of- various sizes. Now, at the
request of social workers in an Or
egon county, Mrs. Azalea Sager and
Mi3S Lucy Case, extension special
ists in home economics at Oregon
State college, have made up a cloth
ing and food budget for men and
women over 70 years of age.
This unusual guide includes the
amounts of different foods required
per person per day, the amount of
food for one month, suggested daily
meals for aged persons not bedfast
and bedfast, and the minimum
number of garments for both inner
and outer wear required.
"The clothing allowance in the
minimum budget represents the ab
solute minimum requirement in
number of garments to insure com
fort, health and self-respect," ex
plains Mrs. Sager. "The clothing
budget is planned only as a guide,
it must be revised to meet the spe
cific needs of the individual, con
sidering clothes already on hand.
Among the food specifications in
the budget are 15 quarts of milk a
month, 12 pounds of potatoes, 4 cans
of tomatoes, 15 pounds of other veg
etables, 7V6 pounds of meat and 3
pounds of sugar monthly.
"Lessened muscular activity af
ter 50 years of age is accompanied
by a gradual slowing up of the In
ternal processes which demand fuel
for their maintenance, and there
fore with advancing years the cal
orie requirement of food dimin
ishes," says Miss Case. "Care is
needed to retain an adequate sup
ply of the protective foods, milk,
vegetables and fruit, while avoid
ing an excess of roughage.
A copy of such a food and cloth
ing guide may be had by writing
to the home economics extension
office at Corvallls.
Coming Events Listed as
Related to Agriculture
Among the important statewide
conventions or meetings related to
agriculture in Oregon and sched
uled in the next few weeks are the
February 5-17 Commercial Can
ners' Short Course, Oregon State
February 13-14 Oregon Cooper
ative Council, annual meeting, In
February 16-17 Oregon Dairy
men's association convention, La
February 19-22 Oregon Butter
and Ice Cream Makers' association,
annual convention and short course,
Oregon State college, Corvallis.
The Gazette Times' Printing Ser
vice is complete. Try It
Statement of Taxes
LEVIED IN MORROW COUNTY, OREGON, FOR THE YEAR 1934
General Taxes Levied for State
, County Purposes
Character Valuation Rate
of Tax Mills
State & County..$12,017.788 7.5184
General School.. 12,017.788 1.1816
Roads. Bridges 12,017.788 2.2
Market Road 12.017.788 .6
Fund. Interest 12,017,788 3.6
School District 6,042,748 2.9
Special Taxes Levied in Towns
Town Valuation Mills Tax
Heppner $841,834 8.3 $ 6.987.22
Lexington 94,837 21.1 2,001.06
lone ..... 165,097 14.8 2,443.44
Boardman 37,060 24.3 900.56
Special Taxes Levied In Other
West Extension Irrigation District $3,758.44
Forest Fire Patrol 2,298.49
Special Taxes Levied in Union High
Dint. No. Valuation Mills Tax
1 $632,290 6.9 $4,362.80
School Bonds and
Interest 632,290 . 6.5 4.109.89
School Bonds and
Interest : 4.103 6.5 26.67
(Comprised of Nos. 19, 40 and 51)
This is on land taken from Union High
School District and put Into District No. 6
Special Taxes Levied in School Districts
Dist. No. Valuation Mills Tax
1 $1,129,169 " 15.0 $16,937.64
2 346.388 1.8 623.50
3 232,371 14.2 3.299.67
4 161.030 5.2 837.36
5 427.778 4.8 2,053.33
6 262.823 1.9 499.36
8 193,680 3.7 716.62
9 171.169 4.3 736.03
10 1 033,477 11.3 11,678.29
11 110,328 4.7 618.54
12 664,889 7.1 4,010.71
14 239,932 3 5 839.76
r 176.412 8.0 629.24
16 85.574 7.6 650.36
17 - 158.586 8.8 602.63
18 109.989 6.3 692.93
19 110.392 6.0 662.36
21 137,152 2.8 38402
22 23,176 5,0 116.88
23 126.830 3.4 431.22
24 . . 147,914 3.6 ' 632.49
25 1 143.779 17.2 19,673.00
26 453.761 6.7 3,040.20
27 213,240 16.2 3,454.49
29 100.018 4.3 430.08
31 175.737 2.9 609.64
12 , 173,685 1.6 260.53
31 . 19,274 ,
M 240,204 3.3 792.67
35 804.435 16.2 12,227.41
36 144,033 1.7 244.85
37 . 172.506 5.5 948.78
38 . -156,771 3.3 517.34
19 i 402,402 1.3 523.12
40 : 308,366 14.7 4,532.98
41 280.566 3.2 897.81
42 208.142 3.9 811.75
48 106,090 8.0 840.72
49 60.715 7.2 437.15
50 178.791 8.8 679.41
51 213,532 2.4 512.48
51 116.890 4.2 490.94
59 112.754 6.5 620.15
State, County and General School..$104,644.78
Special School 99,797.59
School Bonds and Interest 25,147.67
Union High School 8,499.89
Non High School District 17.524.04
General Road 26,439.10
Market Road 7.210.65
Bond Sinking Fund and Interest 43.264.10
Irrigation t 8.768.44
Forest Fire Patrol 2,298.49
Tax Collected by Assessor $ 132.20
I HEREBY CERTIFY, that the foregoing
Is a true and correct statement, according
to the records of my ofllce.
JESSE J. WELLS.
Dated this 15th day of January, 1934.
Crisp,' new "dress-up" styles
that look well anywhere!
Another free for
every one that fades!
Not the kind of dresses you'd
expect at this price! Wait till
you see them! Gay new Spring
prints... fresh organdie trims...
smart little sleeves. . .and neck
lines that, are altogether new
Every dress Vat-Dyed ... to
stay color-fresh through num
berless tubbings! Grand values
tt.so you'd better take plenty!
Sue 14 to 52!
The Heppner Gazette Times
Offers to Subscribers, New or Old,
Paying One Year in Advance
Show aiiactwilproft 1! 1 jjl jfi 1
year's reading! ... Your home new$5S5sgi
paper and the 3 Dig Magazines as shown J
...All for the amazing, low price given below. WfS jjl
I ': am mm I
focek what you qst-
rosr-B skir UTAH
utLiRitAii vr near
PICTORIAL REVIEW- lYear
SUNSET MAGAZINE lYear
and THIS NEWSPAPER lYearJ
There Is nothing more to pay Just sign the order form be
low and send to this newspaper at once. This offer is for old
or new subscribers to this newspaper.
Our Guarantpp To You!
This wonderful offer is available to old
and new subscribers to this newspaper.
We guarantee the fulfillment of all
magazine subscriptions and you hare
positive assurance that this generous
offer is exactly as represented. Renewals
will be extended for full term shown.
PLEASE FILL OUT COUPON CAREFULLY
Gentlemen! I onclose $ PlfiM rnd
me the) three mftiins shown shove with a year's subscription
to your newspaper.
HAVt , ,
strut oi it r. d
TOWN AND STATR