Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1934)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1934.
Ey MARGARET BLAKE
On last Thursday afternoon, Feb.
22, funeral services for Mrs. Mary
E. Young who died on Feb. 20 at
the home of her daughter, Mrs. F.
C. Hindle in Portland, Ore., were
held at the Congregational church
of which the deceased had been a
member for many years. Rev. Wi
ley of Condon conducted the ser
vices. Appropriate songs were sung
by Mrs. Ruby Roberts, Mrs. Paul
Balsiger, Paul Balsiger and Edward
Keller as a mixed quartet, with
Mrs. Earl Blake as accompanist
Following the service interment was
made in the I. O. O. F. cemetery
beside her husband who died In
The following history of her life
was written by Mrs. Young on
Sept 13, 1913, and it and also the
Twenty-third Psalm were read at
her funeral service at her request
"Mary Elizabeth Field was born
in Henderson Co., Illinois, August
4, 1843. She came to California in
1856 with her father, two brothers
and one sister. They came by wa
ter from New York to San Fran
cisco, the journey taking two
months. She was married to Alex
ander Young at Benicia, California,
on Oct 4, 1860 and came to Oregon
in 1884, having lived in Morrow
county most of the time since. I
was converted at the age of fifteen
and I have been in the Lord's ser
vice ever since. I have tried to
serve him the best I could all these
years. I hope he will say at the
last, 'Well done thou faithful ser
vant enter into the joys of your
Besides her daughter, Mrs. F. C,
Hindle of Portland, Mrs. Young is
survived by two sons, Walton of
Altadena, Cal., and Frank Young
Mrs. F. C. Hindle of Portland
who arrived on Thursday morning
to be present at the funeral services
for her mother, Mrs. Mary E.
Young, will remain at the home of
her brother, Frank Young, for sev
eral days before returning to her
O. G. Haguewood and Walt Eu
banks were business visitors in
Portland during the last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Dale Ray motored
to Arlington on last Wednesday
evening, taking Miss Muriel Pat
terson and two young brothers,
Ray and Arthur, and Miss Gladys
Brashears down to catch the Port
land bound train. Miss Patterson
was taking her brothers down to
stay with an aunt and attend school
in Portland. She and Miss Bra
shears will remain for a short visit
before returning home.
Cole E. Smith drove to The Dalles
on Friday to bring home Mrs.
Smith who has been visiting her
sister, Mrs. Hoech. in that city the
last week. On her return here Mrs.
Smith resumed her work at the
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Misner were
Pendleton visitors on Tuesday.
James and Jess Warfleld were
called to Colfax, Wash., on Satur
day by the serious illness of their
brother, Sam Warfleld of La Crosse,
Wash., who had been taken to a
hospital in Colfax for medical care.
Mr. Warfleld had an attack of in
fluenza recently which has been
followed by serious complications,
making it necessary to give him
blood transfusions and other spec
ial care. A report on Monday eve
ning stated that his doctor said he
was slightly better.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Funk of Sher
man county have been visiting
friends at Cecil during the past few
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Linn are the
proud parents of a ten and one
half pound son born at Heppner on
Februnary 26. Both mother and
baby are reported to be doing
Mrs. Russell Miller returned from
Portland last Thursday evening
where she had taken her infant
daughter to a baby clinic for med
Mrs. W. Guy Cason of Arlington
arrived on the stage Monday eve
ning to visit her mother, Mrs. Lana
Padberg, who has been ill for sev
Locust Chapter, O. E. S., met in
regular session on Tuesday eve
ning. Following the business meet
ing a practice was held in prepara
tion for the official visit of Mrs.
Edith Phillips, the associate grand
matron of Oregon, who will inspect
the chapter on Friday evening,
March 2. Following the pracitce
refreshments were served with Mrs.
A. A. McCabe, Mrs. Ella Davidson
and Mrs. H. D. McCurdy as hostesses.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Swanson, ac
companied by their daughter Eva,
drove to Portland on Friday after
noon, returning home Sunday eve
ning. While away they also visit
ed at the home of their daughter,
Mrs. Elmo McMillan, in Salem.
Considerable work has been done
by the I. O. O. F. and Rebekah
members on the empty room above
the lone Cash market and it will
be pccupied jointly by the two
lodges. A nice little kitchen has
been made in one end of the room
and the entire place redecorated.
The Rebekahs will hold their first
meeting there on this Thursday eve
ning. A combined business and social
meeting of the Women's Auxiliary
of lone post of the American Le
gion was held at the home of Mrs.
Elaine Rietmann on Tuesday af
ternoon and it was decided to
change the meeting days of the
Auxiliary to the second and fourth
Saturday afternoons of each month.
This change has been made in an
effort to have the meetings at a
more convenient time for most of
the members. Following the busi
ness meeting those present played
cards for a time and were then
served with delicious refreshmnU
by their hostess.
Mrs. H. O. Ely and her father, W.
F. Palmateer, departed on Monday
nlirht'a train for Portland where
Mr. Palmateer went to consult a
Honor roll students in the local
school for the past six weeks are:
1st grade, Wayne an Dickie Chris-
topherson, Maxine Allen and Alton
Yarnell; 2nd grade, Alice Nichoson,
Catherine Turner, Mabel Davidson,
Wilma Dobyns, Melbalene Craw
ford; 3rd grade, Allen Howk, Iris
King, Mariranne Corley; 4th grade,
Van and Paul Rietmann, Rita King,
Betty Lou Lindsay; 8th grade, Ber
tha Akers, Maxine McCurdy, Betty
Bergevin, Ruth Crawford; in the
high school: seniors, first honor
roll, Leo Young, second honor roll,
Theodore Thompsen; juniors, sec
ond honor roll, Harriet Heliker;
sophomores, first honor roll, Elaine
Nelson and Irene Zinter; second
honor roll, Virginia Griffith, Harlan
McCurdy, Miriam Hale and Ross
Belle Perry; freshmen, first honor
roll, Nola Keithley and Wallace
Lundel, second honor roll, Bert Ma
At the basketball games with
Echo high school played in the gym
here Tuesday evening the boys'
team suffered a defeat of 28 to 12.
A contribting factor in the one
sided score was the fact that Coach
Tucker used his second team for
most of the game. Echo took their
lead in the second quarter. During
the last quarter the lone second
team won two points more than the
Echo team which their coach felt
was good work. The girls team won
from the Echo girls by a score of
16 to 8. Several of the lone girls
suffered minor injuries during the
game. These games were the last
of the season except the basketball
tournament to be held in Heppner.
By BEULAH B. NICHOLS.
The Lexington Independents fin
ished a very successful basketball
season Saturday night when they
won, 50-30, from the Stanfleld Com
mercial club team. The boys won
14 games and lost only 8 during the
season with a scoring average of
42 points per game. Burchell was
high scorer for the 22 games with
276 points. Beach and V. Warner
scored 248 and 166 points respec
tively for the 22 games. Other mem
bers of the team were Palmer, K.
Warner, Evans and Munkers.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Sias departed
on Tuesday for their new home at
Mollala. Mr. Sias has been pastor
of the Christian church here for
the last two years and while here
he and Mrs. Sias made many
friends who wish them every suc
cess in their new field. On Sunday
a farewell dinner was given for
them at the church following the
John Graves has purchased the
Ernest Moyer ranch on Blackhorse
and has moved there with his fam
ily from the Wilcox ranch on Wil
low creek where they have been
living for the last two years.
The Lexington Home Economics
club will hold its next meeting at
the home of Mrs. Harry Schriever
on Thursday afternoon, March 8.
Mrs. Lester White is able to be
back on duty at school this week
after being absent on account of
an attack of measles.
A dance will be given at Leach
hall Saturday night by the H. E. C.
Music will be by Bud's Jazz band.
Lee Reaney and son Cedric have
returned to their home at Salem
after spending the week with rela
tives and friends at Lexington.
Irvin Padberg spent the week end
The Helix Red Devils evened the
score with the Lexington Indepen
dents by winning here last Wed
nesday night, 42-35. Lexington won
the first game with the Red Devils
at Helix the previous week. As a
preliminary to the boy's game the
Lexington town girls' team played
the Lexington high school girls.
The high school girls won.
Mrs. Carl Danielson and daugh
ter, Delma Miller, of Ellensburg,
Wash., are visiting relatives and
friends in Lexington this week.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Wilcox and
family who have been living in
town the past two years have mov
ed back to their ranch.
Mrs. Lee Gilbreath of Dayton,
Wash., who has been visiting with
her mother, Mrs. Sarah C. White,
returned to her home Sunday.
The high school students have
been having some jolly tennis mat
ches on the new court and now a
tennis club is being formed for
those, other than high school stu
dents, who like to play tennis. A
membership fee of 50 cents is be
Ing charged and any tennis fan in
terested in joining the club should
get in touch with Laurel Beach,
The money received from these
dues will be used to help keep the
court in good condition.
Eva Wilcox, Neva Warner, Rose
Thornburg and Naomi McMillan
are confined to their homes by ill
ness this week.
Sunday visitors at the W. E. Mc
Millan home were Harold Murray
and Ila Cook of Adams and Joe
Clark of Arlington.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilcox have
moved into the Joseph Eskelson
house recently vacated by Mr. and
Mrs. R. B. Wilcox.
The high school basketball team
ended its schedule Saturday night
with Stanfleld, losing 22-18. On
Friday night the team went to
Boardman and, although they play
ed the best game of this season,
they were beaten, 42-24. This Fri
day they will compete in the tour
nament, drawing Condon as their
opponents. The game will be play
ed at 4:30.
Saturday, March 10, is the date
of the next Lexington smoker and
it will be good, as the county cham
pionships will be decided at this
time. Medals will be awarded to
the winners in the different classes
In both wrestling and boxing.
The Star and Atom club met last
Wednesday at 7:30. Claud Wilcox,
president, had prepared some in
teresting experiments. Mr. Gillis
was unable to take the club on an
astronomical tour of the skies as
the weather was cloudy. At the
next meeting this will be done.
Beginning this year, Washing
ton's birthday Is no longer a school
holiday. On this day a short pro
gram was held for both the grades
and high school. The following stu
dents took part: Doris Padberg,
Mary Gibbs, Alma Van Winkle,
Doris Burchell, Rose Thornburg.
Fern Luttrell and the high school
A number of the Lexington high
school students including the team
together with the town team stay
ed for the dance after the ball game
at Boardman last Friday night
Lexington grade school honor
roll: First grade, Colleen Miller,
Jack Miller, Dean Hunt; second
grade, Louise Hunt, Marcella Jack
son, Ivah Kuns, Colleen McMillan;
third grade, Bunny Breshears, Al
bert Edwards; fourth grade, Max
ine Devine, Duane Johnson, Junior
Lane, LaVelle Piper; fifth grade,
Jeirine Edwards, Kenneth Jack
son; ( seventh grade, Danny Dinges,
Keitfi Gentry, Wilma Tucker, Bob
by Campbell; eighth grade, El
wynne Peck, Jack Van Winkle,
Lexington high school honor roll:
Seniors, Faye Luttrell 1, Brma
Lane 1.75, Vester Thornburg 1.2,
Claud Wilcox 2.25; juniors, Helen
Breshears 1.25, Doris Klinger 1.25.
Vivian White 2, Fern Luttrell 2.25,
Alfred Van Winkle 2.25; sopho
mores, Alma Van Winkle 1.25, Doris
Burchell 2, Alberta Fulgham 2;
freshman, Edna Rauch 2.25.
School work the last two months
has been greatly handicapped by
the very irregular attendance due
to the measles epidemic. To some
classes advance work has been al
At the P. T. A. meeting Wednes
day evening a short business ses
sion was held. It was decided to
continue serving hot lunches to the
school children until March 9th.
Supt Williams gave an interesting
talk on the Parent-Teacher organ
izations. As this meeting was in
celebration of founders day, a love
ly birthday cake had been baked
by Mrs. Golda Leathers. After the
meeting refreshments of cake and
coffee were served.
The Parent-Teachers association
was founded thirty-seven years
ago. Founders day was this year
observed by some 20,000 units of
the National Congress of Parents
and Teachers throughout the land,
and attention was focused on the
Parent-Teacher movement, its or
igin, development and future. It
is especially fitting this year that
each Parent - Teacher association
impress upon its members the high
purpose for which it exists. During
the trying times of the past few
years Parent-Teacher associations
have devoted themselves, as never
before, to the service of childhood
CHURCH OF CHRIST
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister.
Bible School 9:45 a m.
.. 11 a m.
6:30 p. m.
Morning services . ...
C. E. Society
C. A. Kane, roads
Pac. Power Co., roads, poor
City of Heppner, poor
P. G. Balsiger, roads
Standard Oil Co., roads
Ferguson Motor Co., roads
A. J. Chaffee, roads
A. M. Baldwin, roads
John Day Frt Co., roads
FOR CROP LOANS
$40,000,000 Fund Not to be Used to
Increase Production; Borrow
ers Must Back AAA.
Farmers seeking loans from the
$40,000,000 emergency crop loan
fund will be directed in the near
future where to apply in their re
spective communities, stated Wm.
I. Myers, governor of the Farm
Credit administration. Rules and
regulations covering such loans will
soon be announced. Application
forms are now being prepared.
It is required by law that bor
rowers, as a condition to receiving
an emergency loan, must furnish
proof of cooperation with the Agri
cultural Adjustment administration.
The nature of proof of copoeration
will be similar to that recently an
nounced as applicable to other bor
rowers who apply for loans under
the Farm Credit administration.
Each applicant must obtain clear
ance through or furnish a certifi
cate of cooperation with the Agri
cultural Adjustment administra
tion. The production control asso
ciations will make available lists of
those who have signed acreage con
trol contracts. Farmers who are
on this list, if otherwise eligible to
borrow, will be able to obtain loans.
County councils of the produc
tion control associations will certify
to representatives of the Farm
Credit administration the names of
any farmers who, while not signing
acreage control contracts, are co
operating by not increasing their
production contrary to the acreage
Where county councils have not
been set up, Farm Credit adminis
tration representatives will be In
structed to make no loans to far
mers who are planning to Increase
For the time being, according to
Governor Myers, the various re
gional emergency crop loan offices
will handle the applications for
loans from the $40,000,000 fund, and
these offices will be under the im
mediate direction of the Emergen
cy Crop Loan division, which is
placed under the supervision of the
Production Credit Commissioner,
S. M. Garwood, and the Governor.
Evenlnn services 7:35 d. m.
Choir rehearsal. Wednesday. 7:30 p. m.
Midweek service. Thursday. 7:30 p. m.
A Great Wilfulness
"O that I knew where I might
find Him." Job 23-3.
. It is told of Thomas Henry Hux
ley, English essayist, biologist and
agnostic, that on an occasion he
was sereving on a Royal Commis
sion. Being in a small, interior town
on Sunday, he said to the friend
who was entertaining him, a Chris
tian man, "I suppose you are go
ing to Church." "Yes," replied the
friend. Said Huxley, "What if you
remained at home instead, and
talked to me of your religion." "No,"
said the man, "for I am not clever
enough to refute your many argu
ments." "But what if you simply
told me of your experience; what
religion has done for you," said
And the Christian friend of the
man who made it his supreme bus
iness to doubt, stayed at home that
Lord's Day morning and told Hux
ley the story of his religious life
and what God had done for him and
what religious life had been to him.
When he had concluded, Huxley
said, with tears streaming down
his cheeks, "I would give my right
hand if I could believe that."
What a great wlstfulness in a
statement like that. Not so long
ago Dr. G. Campbell Morgan was
asked for his view of the spiritual
condition of London. He said: "On
the one hand I see evidence of an
awful indifference; but on the oth
er I see a remarkable wistfulness.
When Tget in touch with the most
indifferent men I find a great wist
fulness; an outreach toward God
that was absent a few years ago;
and everywhere I find men yearn
ing and wishing, in the words of
Job: 'O, that I knew where I might
find' Him'." Well, He is not to be
found in the walks and haunts of
sin, tho He goes even there to seek
and save that which was lost; but
humanity is not able to frequent
the haunts of sin and wickedness
without loss to humanity.
Do you have a Church home? If
not, then we invite you to come and
worship with us. For the coming
Lord's Day the sermon topics are;
For the morning service, "The
Power of Public Opinion." For the
evening service, "The Invitation of
JOSEPH POPE, Pastor.
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Public worship 11:00 a. m. An
them, "Let Us Sing Unto the Lord,"
Jordan. Sermon, "Our Other Gods."
Epworth League 6:30 p. m.
Evening worship 7:30. Sermon,
"The Value of Reverence."
Choir practice Wednesday eve
Prayer meeting Thursday eve
A hearty welcome awaits you at
all the services of our church.
Union Oil Co., roads
F. Shively, roads
Jack Allen, roads
Oregon Motor Co., roads
Mack Truck Co., roads
Shell Oil Co., roads
Humphreys Drug Co., roads
Vivian Kane, clerk
E. L. Cox, sheriff
L. McDuffee, sheriff
Gertrude Doherty, assessor
Henry Howell, court house
A. D. McMurdo, poor-physician
Emily Peck, pension
Opal Christopherson, pension
Izora Vance, pension
Anna Slanger, pension
Alma Hake, pension
Nora Moore, pension
Bessie Smith, pension
Nora Wilson, pension
Ada Cason, pension
L. L. Hiatt, poor
Annie Christopherson, poor
Ground Shell to be Available
Coqullle Prospects that Coos
county farmers may again be able
to utilize large amounts of ground
shell dredged from Coos Bay are
seen by George Jenkins, county ag
ent, who has been discussing this
project with farmers and the man
ager of the Coos Bay Dredging
company. The latter Indicates that
it will be possible to manufacture
ground shell at a lower cost than
during the past two years, due to
addition of new equipment and pos
sible larger volume of business.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank our many
friends for their assistance and
kind sympathy, also for the beauti
ful floral offerings for our mother's
Mrs. F. C. Hindle,
Frank Young and family.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to sincerely thank the
many kind friends for their help
and sympathy at the time of our
Mrs. Ruby Matteson.
To trade Beer garden for small
creek ranch. Will assume some
mortgage. Write 616 Calvin St.,
Pendleton, Ore. 49-S2p 1
FOR NOVEMBER TERM
County Court met in regular ses
sion on Nov. 1, 1933, with all officers
present when the following pro
ceedings were had:
The Ferry Franchise of Gordon
Holmes was rescinded because it
had been transferred to another
party, and a new franchise issued
to Patterson Ferry Incorporated for
Bids were called for a carload of
coal for use at Court House.
Upset price of $500. was fixed for
SWy SEH, SE',4 SW14, Sec 8, and
NV4 NW'4, Sec. 17, Tp. 4 S. R. 29 E.,
Vi down payment and balance in
three equal annual payments.
The following claims were ap
proved and warrants ordered
L. N. Morgan, gen. $ 26.88
H. S. Taylor pay roll, Rhea
A. J. Chaffee pay roll, Gen 177.79
Geo. H. Hayden pay roil, gen. 125.49
H. Tamblyn pay roll, gen 253.52
Marion Hayden pay roll, But
ter Creek 90.37
F. W. Turner, gen. 13.50
Gazette Times, office - 117.05
Elmer Musgrave, poor
Eddie Chinn, poor
E. R. Huston, poor
W, O. Dix, jail
Oregon St. College, co. agt. ..
L. W. Briggs, cur. ex.
Guy L. Barlow, sheriff
C. J. D. Bauman, sheriff .
Curtis Co., sheriff
J. O. Peterson, court house
A. D. McMurdo, poor
F. P. Leicht, poor .
J. R. Benton, poor
Mrs. Frank Rumble, poor
W. F. Barnett, poor
Fred Crump, poor
L. V. Root, poor
M. Bauernflend, poor
Thomson Bros., poor
C. W. Swanson, poor
Heppner Market, poor-jail
Hiatt & Dix, poor-jail
Mrs. J. W. Foley, poor
Wightman Bros., poor
Patterson & Son, poor
Pac. Tel. Co., cur. ex.
C. B. Oral, sealer :
C. J. D. Bauman, tax col.
L. E. Rodgers, cur. ex.
W. E. Flnzer, supt
Adam Blahm, dog
J. E. Smith, county court
Geo. Peck, county court
F. S. Parker, county court ....
West Coast Co., office
A. B. Gray, health
Pac. Tel. Co., cur. ex.
Billions of Bacteria to
Help Legume Crops
One billion bacteria for one cent
in 50 billion lots is what it costs
Oregon farmers to make certain
that the legume seed they plant is
well innoculated with the necessary
organisms to insure that the plant
will be able to get nitrogen out of
the air. Legumes do not thrive un
less nodules filled with these or
ganisms form on the roots.
The bacteriology department of
the Oregon State college experiment
station has been busy lately grow
ing these bacteria by the billions to
meet the regular spring ' demand
for these fresh cultures. Right now
some 6000 bottles of culture, divid
ed into seven different groups, are
ready for distribution. Each bottle
of culture, containing 50 billion bac
teria by careful estimate, is enough
to innoculate seed for two acres.
Different groups of leguminous
plants require different species of
nitrogen fixing organisms for their
innoculation. There are seven such
groups of importance in Oregon,
and within each group the same
species may be used on seed of any
of the crops.
Group one includes the vetches
and peas such as common, hairy,
purple and Hungarian vetches, and
garden, sweet and field peas. Group
two includes alfalfa and sweet clo
ver, and group three takes in red,
mammoth, alsike and ladino clo
vers. Under group four are the
garden beans, navy beans and scar
let runner beans, while in group
five are the lima beans, cowpea.
lespedeza and peanuts. Group six
is confined to soy beans and group
seven to sanfoin.
These cultures may be obtained
through county agents or direct
from the bacteriology department
of the experiment station at Cor-vallis.
NOTICE OF SALE OF COUNTY
By virtue of an Order of the
County Court, dated February. 19,
1934, I am authorized and direct
ed to sell at public auction, as pro
vided by law, the following des
cribed real property, at not less
than the minimum price herein set
Lots 17, 18, Block 30, Irrigon,
minimum price to be $12.50.
Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10,
Block 25, Irrigon, minimum
Therefore I will on the 17th day
of March, 1934, at the hour of 2:00
P. M., at the front door of the
Court House in Heppner, Oregon,
sell said property to the highest
and best bidder for cash in hand.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff, Morrow County, Oregon.
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge. Dis
continued on notice.)
I have an abundance of good par
snips to exchange for what you
have that I can use. S. H. Shannon,
Many Apples Produced in Polk
Dallas The apple orchards of
the Red Prairie district produced
more than 30,000 bushels of apples
this year, according to estimates
gathered by J. R. Beck, county ag
ent, from growers in that area.
Most of this fruit has' been sold and
returns received, Mr. Beck says, the
price to growers averaging 75 to
85 cents a bushel. This district was
set to apples about 20 years ago.
Try a Gazette Times Want Ad.
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"THESE THIRTY YEARS"
DRAMA ROMANCE THRILLS FUN
A talking motion picture presented by the Ford
Motor Company. You'll enjoy every moment of
it and talk about it for a long time to come.
SATURDAY, MARCH 3, 2:30 P. M.
Complimenary Tickets at
CIIAS. II. LATOURELL GARAGE
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF
Holmes & Edwards Inlaid
. . . at . . .
For (0 days only you can buy Holmei
& Edwards inlaid, truly "Something More
Than Plate," because the most used
pieces have blocks of sterling silver in
laid at the back of the bowl and handle
Full Price Half Price
Spreaders $5.00 $2.50
Salad Forki 6.00 3.00
Soup Spoons 6.50 3.2S
travv Ladle 2.50 1. 25
old Meat Fork .... 2.00 I.00
A gorgeous Prevent-Tarnlsh Gumwood
Chest or Prevertt-Tamish Pigskin Tuck
Away. $1.00. (Sold only during Sole
THIS SALI IS WITHDRAWN MARCH 10
Want to trade wood for good
used truck tire and tube, size 30x5.
Ernest French, Hardman. 51-52.
Will trade milk cow for grain
drill in good shape; four horse size
preferred. Ralph Butler. Willows.
Will trade two Rhode Island Red
cockerels, July hatch, none better:
for hens or what have you. Mrs.
L. G. Herren Rumble, 106 Water
PLANTS, PUMPS, RADIOS,
W. F. MAIIRT
"Just the service wanted
when you want it most"
Do not sacrifice quality for
quantity. Watklns Quality pro
ducts may cost a little more at
first than some, but they go so
far you use at least one third
J. C. HARDING
Will kins Dealer
Feed Your Laying Hens and -Dairy
Cows RIGHT to Get
Heppner Dairy Feed
Heppner Egg Mash
Mixed and Sold by
Heppner, Ore. Office Phone302, Res. 782
No. I Baled Alfalfa Hay
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FOLGER'S DRIP COFFEE
S. & W. Among our standard brands.
Try CRESCENT Fresh pack Glass container
All Seasonable Fruits and Vegetables