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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1934)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1934.
Ey MARGARET BLAKE
Several members of Willows
grange drove to Condon Saturday,
to attend the Gilliam-Wheeler Po
mona grange meet. A number of
them were officers of the Morrow
County Pomona grange degree team
which conferred the Sth degree on
twenty candidates that evening.
Among those going from Willows
grange were Mr. and Mrs. O. L.
Lundell, Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Kin
caid and Mrs. E. C. Heliker. Among
the speakers during the afternoon
and evening were Senator Jay Up
ton of Bend, Senator Sam Brown
of Gervais, Max Gehlar, head of the
state department of agriculture,
of Salem, Marie Flint McCall, lec
turer of the state grange, of Salem,
and Charles Wicklander, state dep
- uty, of La Grande, all of whom con
tributed to making the meeting in
structive and helpful and well
The annual field meet and com
munity picnic of Willows grange
is scheduled to take place at the H
E. Cool farm on the highway about
four and one-half miles west of
lone on Sunday, June 24. Every
one is invited to attend.
A number of local merchants
have put advertisements in the
Grange Bulletin which gives the
grangers in the community a
chance to help their grange win a
prize in the state wide sales slip
contest. In this contest the granges
turning in the largest amount in
dollars, monthly, receive prizes. So
far some of the granges in Morrow
county have been included among
the winners. Willows grange will
enter this contest if their members
will save their sales .slips and turn
them or a duplicate showing the
total amount of dollars worth
bought during the month to the sec
retary of their grange before the
15th of the month following. lone
merchants advertising in the Bul
letin are Bert Mason, Bristow &
Johnson, Paul Balsiger and Ernest
Lundell. Receipted phone and elec
trie light bills count also as well
a purchases from any other firm
advertising in the Bulletin. Pur
chases of nationally advertised ar
ticles count double, so such articles
should be marked on the slips. Read
your Bulletin for full particulars of
the contest and also for the many
other good articles found therein.
Garland Swanson motored to Sa
lem Saturday. He returned home
Monday accompanied by his wife
who had spent a week or so visiting
friends and relatives in the capital
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lundell and
party returned Saturday afternoon
from a week's trip which took them
to St Martin's springs in Washing
ton and to the coast In the party
were Misses Mildred and Helen
Lundell and Mrs. Cleo Drake and
son Bobby. The Lundells camped
at Netarts for several days while
the I. O. O. F. and Rebekah grand
lodges were in session at Tillamook.
Mr3. Ida Fletcher was a delegate
to the Rebekah convention at Tilla
mook from Bunchgrass Rebekah
lodge of lone. Enroute to that city
she enjoyed a short visit with her
daughter, Mrs. C. J. Calandra, at
Mrs. Dorr Mason accompanied
Harold Kincaid and Dorr Mason on
a trip to Portland on the Kincaid
truck last Saturday.
Sanford K. Martin, field auditor
for the North Pacific Grain Grow
ers, Inc., of Spokane, assisted by
Kenneth Ogden of Oaksdale, Wash.,
audited the books of the Morrow
County Grain Growers on Thurs
day and Friday of last week.
Mrs. Daisy Noe of Baker is mak
ing an audit of the books of the
Farmers Elevator company of lone.
Miss Anne McDevitt has returned
to the Fitzpatrick ranch for the
summer after spending the school
year as a teacher in the Pilot Rock
Paul Balsiger accompanied by his
daughter, Mrs. Allan Learned, mo
tored to Hood River Sunday to
bring Mrs. Balsiger home from the
hospital there. Mrs. Balsiger is re-,
covering from a recent operation
for appendicitis, and stood the trip
home very well in spite of the ex
tremely warm day' on which the
trip was made.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Reed and
son and daughter of Hood River
accompanied by C. A. Shurte of
White Salmon, Wash., visited Sun
day with his sisters, Mrs. Delia Cor
son and Mrs. Etta Shippey.
Rev. Wiley of Condon preached
at the Congregational church last
Sunday evening. Accompanying
him from Condon were Frank
Bown who sang two solos during
the services and Jimmie Williams
who played a piano solo and also
accompanied Mr. Bown.
The Cinderella cooking club held
their semi-monthly meeting Wed
nesday afternoon, May 23, at the
home of Bertha Akers. Prizes for
the best dishes prepared by mem
bers were awarded as follows: scal
loped potatoes. Bertha Akers, a. 10c
bag of candy; potato salad, Bernice
Ring, a 5c candy bar, and a lemon
pie made by Eleanor Everson and a
sponge cake made by Joan Sipes
tied for third prize, a one-cent can
dy bar. The prizes were awarded
by the president. Bertha Akers. The
next meeting will be held at the
home of Eleanor Everson.
Ed Pierre, formerly of Portland,
haB traded his bakery in that place
for a farm at Hermiston and has
moved to the latter place. He will
divide his time between his farm
there and the one he owns near
lone which is operated by the Gib
Mrs. Ella Stringer Westover of
Hood River has been a guest of
Mrs. Laxton McMurray for the past
Misses Ella and Josephine John
son of Austin, Texas, who have
been vlBitlng their aunt, Mrs. Ida
Peterson for several days, departed
on Monday for Seattle where they
will visit a cousin before returning
to their home via the California
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Carlson
and family spent the past week in
Portland, going down to enjoy the
circus. On their return home they
were accompanied by Mrs. Carl
Bergstrom who had been visiting
in the city, and by Mrs. Jesse War
field. On Saturday afternoon Mrs. Wal
ter Dobyns and Mrs. Carl Allyn en
tertained at the home of Mrs. Ida
Peterson in honor of Misses Ella
nd Josephine Johnson. Refresh
ments of ice cream, angel cake and
coffee were served at the end of a
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Rietmann
were hosts for a group of friends
at their home on last Thursday
evening. Five tables of bridge were
at play. High scores were won by
Mr. and Mrs. George Tucker and
low by Mrs. Louis Bergevin and
Mr. Earl Blake. Delicious refresh
ments of ice cream, wafers and cof
fee were served.
Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Ward were
hosts at a dinner party at their
home Monday evening. Covers
were laid for twelve. Following a
delicious dinner bridge was played,
high scores going to Mrs. H. D. Mc
Curdy and Mr. Werner Rietmann
and low scores to Mr. and Mrs. Vic
tor Rietmann. Other guests were
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mason, Mrs. Vic
tor Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Blake, Mrs. Werner Rietmann and
H. D. McCurdy.
By BEULAH B. NICHOLS.
The annual grange and H. E. C
picnic will be held Sunday at Bat
tle Mountain park. All grange
members and their friends are in
vited. A truck will be provifled for
those who have no other way to go.
Anyone wishing to go on the truck
is asked to be at the hall in Lex
ington at 8:30 a. m. The cars will
leave the hall at nine.
Laurel Beach is in Pendleton this
week where he is singing at the
Methodist church where meetings
are being held each evening except
Saturday. He is directing the mu
sic in addition to his solo work.
A meeting of the Morrow County
Wheat Production Control associa
tion was held in Lexington Satur
day. Most of the farmers in this
Mr. and Mrs. Orville Cutsforth
are spending the week in Portland.
They drove down Tuesday and were
accompanied by Mrs. J. F. McMillan
who will visit her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Shinn.
Mr. and Mrs. George Gillis left
Sunday morning for Portland where
they will spend the summer. They
made the trip on horseback.
Wm. D. Campbell of Union who
has been elected as superintendent
of the local schools for next year,
was a business visitor in this city
Clay Phillips arrived here last
week from Portland and is visiting
with relatives and friends.
Those from Lexington who at
tended the meeting of the Gilliam
Wheeler Pomona grange at Condon
Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. S. J.
Devine, Beulah Nichols, Paul
Smouse and Norman Nelson. The
Morrow county degree team of
which they are members exempli
fied the fifth degree to a large class
Alta Cutsforth and Beulah Nich
ols motored to Pendleton Thursday
to take Tillie Nelson who has em
ployment in that city.
Miss Erma Duvall came home last
week from Rufus where she has
been teaching during the past year.
She left the first of the week for
Portland and from there went on
with a party of friends to San Fran
cisco where she will spend a week
before returning home.
The annual grade school picnics
were held Thursday. The four low
er grades picnicked at the Miller
ranch on Willow creek while the
four upper grades went to the
mountains for their picnic.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Williams de
parted for California the last of the
week after closing the school on
J. C. Swift has been giving his
house a new coat of paint during
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Waid of Stan
field came over for Memorial Day
and are guests at the home of their
daughter, Mrs. Harry Duvall.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Barnett, Mrs.
Trina Parker and Miss Dpna Bar
nett were dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. F. McMillan on Sunday.
Mis. W. T. Gerard is ill at her
home north of town.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Breshears
and daughters, Helen and Bunny,
spent Sunday at the Hynd Brothers
ranch in Sand Hollow.
Doug Gurdane, former Morrow
county resident, was a visitor here
Wednesday from his home in Uma
Miss Dona Barnett is quite ill at
her home here. A physician called
from Heppner Tuesday night to at
CHVRCH OF CHRIST
JOEL R. DENTON, Minister.
Bible School 9 :45 a. m.
Morning services 11 a. m.
C. E. Society 7 p. m.
Evening services 8 p. m.
Choir rehearsal, Wednesday ...... 8 p. m.
Midweek service, Thursday ...... 8 p. m.
"Your Father k n o w e t h what
things ye have need of, before you
ask Him." Matt. 6-8.
The question here is not what we
WANT, but what we really NEED.
Probably more persons are wor
ried about money matters today
than for generations past. Stroke
and counterstroke of misfortune
have laid low, in far too many in
stances, the confidence of men and
women in all classes of society.
And this is no hour for platitudes.
Things are very terribly wrong in
the world today. And an easy op
timism blind to life's realities, is no
But Jesus Christ does offer a
great, sustaining and comforting
truth, that the Heavenly Father is
interested in the lot of every last
one of us; and that He will by ac
tual God-providences, meet the
REAL NEEDS of us all; the trou
ble is, that by far the greater num
ber of earth's peoples have their
backs turned on God till He has no
opportunity to be gracious to them;
but be sure of this:
God has not let go of His world;
and He has not allowed His chil
dren to slip out of His hand.
Do you have a Church home? If
not, we invite you to come and wor
ship with us. For the coming Lord's
day the sermon topics will be: For
the morning service, "The Incarna
tion." And for the evening service,
"Rainbow of Promise."
ALFRED R. WOMACK, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a. m.
Church Services 11:00 a. m.
Evening Services .. 7:30 p. m.
Tuesday 7:30 p. m.
Thursday 7:30 p. m.
we welcome all."
ALL SAINTS' CHURCH.
There will be services of confirm
ation Sunday. Bishop Remington
will preach and celebrate holy
communion at 11 a. m. All are in
vited and welcome. M. G. Tenny
son, general missioner.
the sheep had to be separated upon
The sheep left Heppner shortly
after 1 o'clock last-Thursday morn
ing. At Umatilla a three-hour stop
was made to assist in loading some
20 cars of Charley Bartholomew's
sheep to help make up the train.
The Barratt and Thompson sheep
were unloaded at Spotted Robe
shortly after noon, Friday Bar
tholomew's going on to Blackfoot
for unloading. The boys worked
until 9 o'clock that night attempt
ing to separate the sheep, but had
to give up until next morning. The
sheep were too petered out to mind.
When morning came the separation
was accomplished In much shorter
order, but it had been an arduous
job for the boys.
The sheep made the trip through
in very good shape, only a few head
being lost out of the several thous
and shipped. But a day and a half
without provender makes most any
kind of a critter gaunt, and sheep
are no exception.
When the sheep are first taken
from the cars they must be handled
carefully. They scour for a time at
best, and if too ravenish they are
not particular in their victuals, and
may eat poisonous plants, among
them lupine wnicn thrives in Mon
tana the same as in Oregon. A
number of Intricate problems are
thus afforded the man shipping his
sheep a great distance. But the
big problem confronting the sheep
man is that his sheep, and his men
as well, never cease eating, drinking
and sleeping and he must be a con
On the Montana range the prob
lem is simple so far as the sheep
are concerned. The mile upon mile
of verdant rolling Rocky mountain
foothills included in the Glacier
national park, afford a sheep's par
adise for feed. Melted snow lakes
in the bottom of almost every dip
eliminate the watering problem en
tirely, and there are no bedding-
out rules to prevent the sheep sleep
ing wherever the herder pleases,
Aside from the poison problem,
there are only two threats to the
SEEING THE ROCKIES
(Continued from First Page.)
glamorous by a wealthy historical
and geographical background.
It was partly to see the Rockies
from the top of a boxcar that the
writer prevailed upon the good
graces of a friendly sheepman to
take him along as a helper with a
sheep shipment to summer range
in Montana. But there was really
no intention on the writer s part to
connect with the sand-spout chain,
and thus to be relieved of being of
any help, and as it turned out to
be, rather a hindrance to the or
derly conduct of the shipment.
Sheepmen moving sheep to Mon
tana have plenty to think about
without worrying over cracked
heads. In this particular shipment
an added complication arose when
some of Bob Thompson's sheep got
mixed inadvertantly with some of
Garnet Barratt's sheep. Mr. Thomp
son had not expected to ship until
the next day, but after several cars
had been loaded with the mixed
sheep there was little to do except
for him to load the rest and go
along. Fortunately he was des
tined for the same unloading point,
Spotted Robe, but unfortunately
sheep's safety. One is the danger
of cold squalls which have been
known to hit as late as the fourth
of July and as early as the middle
of September, and the other coy
otes, against which herders carry
In the case of the men, the prob
lem In Montana does not appear so
complicated either when one sees
the way in which it is taken care of
by the Morrow county men. A num
ber of the local sheepmen having
some 15,000 acres of deeded and
leased land among them have turn
ed the camp-tending job over to
Henry Krebs. Mr. Krebs and Mr.
Barratt are interested in a large
headquarters ranch located right
on the railroad at Spotted Robe,
where Mr. Kre.bs and his family
will make their home for the sum
mer. The headquarters ranch is
equipped with good buildings and
is conveniently located. Mr. Krebs
having sheep of his own, and a long
time, successful acquaintance with
the "game," is well qualified for the
big job given him. He has a light
pick-up car, suited to the job of
servicing the camps, which are
fitted out to be handled with such
Instead of establishing the herd
ers in tents as is largely done in
Oregon, the Morrow county men
have rigged out camp wagons built
on automobile chassies with rubber
tires. These are conveniently
equipped for the comfort of the
herders and are easily pulled from
one camp to another, obviating the
necessity of tearing down and put
ting up a camp every time a move
is made. Among the comfortably
situated local herders under Mr.
Krebs are Lawrece Elder, Harry
Shipley, Billy Knighten, Hubert Van
Schoiack and Joe Howell. Claude
Hill is with the Charley Bartholo
The absence of trees and brush
generally makes herding of the
sheep quite simple, though the
herder is given little protection
from the sun, rain and wind and
the wind blows heavily at times
except for his covered wagon. The
rugged peaks of the Rockies, with
snow In the crevices streaking their
sides form an admirable back
ground in a semi-circle to the west,
a view which any herder would
hardly tire of admiring in a short
Horace A. Addis, circulation man
for Pendleton E. O., is at Heppner
this week working in the interests
of his paper. Mr. Addis was for
many years connected with the
Oregon Farmer and often visited
Lawrence A. Davidson, son of
Mrs. Mabel Davidson of lone, is a
patient at Heppner hospital while
recovering from an operation for
rupture performed the first of the
Colton. Some 340 acres of land
composing 24 farms in the Colton
valley will soon have irrigation wa
ter for Ladino clover, red clover,
gardens, filberts, berries and nu
merous other crops brought through
about 3000 feet of flume and four
miles of open ditch from Canyon
creek, for a cash cost of less than
50 cents an acre. All the work of
construction was done by farmers
in the project and in addition Val-
demar Hill furnished the timber as
his share of the cost and the mem
bers themselves did the logging and
sawed it in a mill owned by Homer
Rowen and Charley Freeman, also
in the project.
NOTICE Or" FINAL ACCOUNT.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed administratrix of the estate of
Nancy Mathews, deceased, has filed with
the County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County, her Anal account of
her administration of said estate, and
that said Court has set Monday, the 2nd
day of July, 1934, at the hour of 10:00
o'clock in the forenoon of said day at the
County Court room at the Court House at
Heppner, Oregon, as the time and place for
hearing objections to said final account
and all persons having objections to said
final account or to the settlement of said
estate are hereby required to file the same
with said court on or before the time set
for said hearing.
Dated and first published this 81st day
ANNA B. ENGLEM AN,
NOTICE OP SALE OP ANIMAL.
Notice is hereby given by virtue of the
laws of the state of Oregon that I have
taken up and now hold at the Harney
Doherty farm, 14 miles NE of Lexington,
in Morrow County, Oregon, the following
described animal ; and that I will at said
place, at 10 a. m. on Saturday, June 16,
1934, sell said animal to the highest bid
der for cash in hand, subject to the right
of redemption of the owner thereof. Said
animal is described as follows:
1 speckled white mare, 9 or 10 years
old, weight 800 to 900 pounds, no visible
12-14. Lexington, Oregon.
I wish to announce that I have
opened offices for the Practice
of Dentistry and Dental Surgery
in the First 'National Bank Bldg.
of Heppner. My office contains
all modern equipment including
X-ray for dental diagnosis.
DR. RICHARD C. LAWRENCE
Heppner Transfer Co.
Anywhere For Hire Hauling
Bonded and Insured Carrier
ROBT. A. JONES, Mgr.
PLANTS, PUMPS, RADIOS AND
W. F. MAHRT
NOTICE OF ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETING
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the legal voters of School District No. One of
Morrow County, State of Oregon, that the ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETING of said
District will be held at Council Chambers ; to begin at the hour of 2:30 o'clock P. M.,
on the third Monday of June, beinpf the 18th day of June, A. D. 1934.
This meeting is called for the purpose of electing one bchool Director for 8-year
term and one School Clerk for 1-year term, and the transaction of business usual at
Dated this 24th day of May, 1934.
Attest: C. W. BARLOW, District Clerk. W. C. COX, Chairman Board of Directors.
NOTICE OF SCHOOL MEETING
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the legal voters of School District No. Ore, of
Morrow County, State of Oregon, that a SCHOOL MEETING of said district will he
held at the Council Chambers, on the lKth day of June, 1934, at 2:30 o'clock in the
afternoon for the purpose of discussing the budget hereinafter set out with the levying
board, and to vote on the proposition of levying a special district tax.
The total amount of money needed by the said"Bchool district during the fiscal year
beginning on June 30, 1934, and ending June 30, 1935, is estimated in the following
budget and includes the amounts to be received from the county school fund, state school
fund, elementary school fund, special district lax, and all other moneys of the district.
"Just the service wanted
when you want it most"
Rheumatic Pain Stopped
by Lemon Juice Recipe
Try this. If it doesn't relieve you, make you
feel better and younger and happier, your
druggist will refund your money. Get a pack
age of the REV PRESCRIPTION. Mix it with '
a quart of water, add the juice of 4 lemons and
take a tablespoonful two times a day. In 48
hours, usually, the pain is gone, joints limbei
up, wonderful glorious relief is felt. Equally
good for rheumatism, or neuritis pain. Costs
only a few cents a day. For sale, recommended
and guaranteed by all leading druggists. Any
druggist will get the REV PRESCRIPTION
if you ask him to do so.
Balance nn hand at beginning of school year (third Monday in
June) for which this budget is made $ 5,694.14
From county Hchool fund 1,426.78
From state school fund 438. 48
From elementary school fund 2,681.85
From tuition for pupils below high school 1,800.00
From county high school tuition fund for tuition and transportation 4,725.00
Total estimated receipts
CARD OF THANKS.
To our many kind friends and
neighbors for their many kind
nesses, expressions of sympathy,
and for the many beautiful floral
tributes: all tendered to us in our
hour of bereavement in the death
of mother and sister, Polly Viola
Church, we extend our sincere
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Church.
Daniel and Marilea Church,
Mrs. Maggie Hunt,
Mrs. Belle McCulfough,
Mrs. Nina Brix,
Mrs. Stella Conner.
Ben Vinson of Butter creek, son
of Elza Vinson, is a patient at
Heppner hospital and recovering
nicely from an operation for per
forated ulcer of the stomach. He
was working at the ranch of Edwin
Hughes near Lena when attacked
the first of the week, and on being
brought to town underwent the op
Patients from Heppner hospital
were removed on Tuesday evening
because of the flood waters that
came down both Willow and Hin
ton creeks. For the night the pa
tients were cared for at the home
of Mrs. Llllie Aiken, none suffering
any bad effects from the experience.
Born At Heppner hospital Mon
day, May 29, to Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Hughes of Lena,, a son, weight 8 1-2
pounds. A caeuarian operation waB
performed, and both mother and
child are doing well.
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge,
continued on notice.)
Six sets harness to trade for cows.
F. L. Brown, Boardman, Ore.
Experienced girl wants general
house work on ranch. Write Box
98, Lexington, Oregon. 11-12
For Trade White sewing ma
chine, electric. Would like to trade
for davenport set. Mrs. L. D. Neill,
Fresh cows to trade for sheep.
Phone 17F3, Frank S. Parker. 9-10
To trade McCormick binder and
cows for horses. R. B. Wilcox, Lex
To trade Al milk cow for wood
or fence posts. Harry Schriever,
Pigs to trade for wheat or what
have you. Tom Wells, city. 7-9
One electric range to trade for
wood, wheat or cows. Box 353, city.
To trade Satley cream separator
for chickens or what have you. Box
To trade Case Hillside Combine,
14-ft. cut, for smaller combine or
horses. Mrs. Casha Shaw, Lexington.
Due to the high water we have
changed our location to CASE
APARTMENTS, on ground floor
rear of Green's Feed Store.
J. C. HARDING
The way of the transgressor is
Also the way of the widow and j
I the orphan.
PROTECT THEM WITH
New York Life Insurance ,. f
A. Q. THOMSON
Office above First National Bank i
Personal service :
tary Superintendent 650.00
Stenograhpers and other office assistants 135.00
Elections and publicity 85.00
' Legal service (clerk's bond, audit, etc.) 25.00
Total Expense of General Control
Supplies, principals and supervisors 25.00
Total Expense, Supervision
INSTRUCTIO N Teach ing
Supplies (chalk, p:iper, etc.) 180.00
Textbooks Idesk copies and indigents) 15.00
Total Expense of Teaching
OPERATION OF PLANT
Janiturs and other employes 750.00
Janitor's supplies 150.00
Light and power 125.00
Total Expense of Operation : -
MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS
Repair and rcplHcement of furniture and equipment 200.00
Repair and maintenance of buildings and grounds 300.00
Total Expense of Maintenance and Repairs
Personal service (librarian, etc.) 45.00
School Hand 25.00
Grade Text Hooks 300.00
Total Expense of Auxiliary Agencies
Total Fixed Charges
New furniture and equipment 50.00
Total Capital Outlays
Pricipal on bonds
Principal on warrants
Interest on bonds
Interest on warrants
Total Debt Service
EMERGENCY Total Emergency
Summary of Estimated Expenditures
For school year from June 30, 1934, to June 30, 1935.
Personal service . $16,840.00
Maintenance and repairs - 1,200.00
Debt service 18,000.00
Total estimatetd expenses for the year $30,016.00
Total estimated receipts, not Including proposed tax 16,766.26
Balance, amount to he raised by district tax $22,248.75
Amount of bonded Indebtedness (Including all warrants issued by vote of
electors! - $48,000.00
Amount of warrant indebtedness on warrants issued and endorsed . "not paid
for lack of fund," 49,628.07
Total Indebtedness -. ' $92,628.07
Dated this 24th day of May, 1984.
Attest: C. W. UARLoW, District Clerk.
Willow St. Entrance Hotel Heppner Bldg.
(jraduate beauty Specialist
Phone 1202 for Appointment
Feed Your Laying Hens and
Dairy Cows RIGHT to Get
Heppner Dairy Feed
Heppner Egg Mash
Mixed and Sold by
Office Phone 302, Res. 782
No. I Baled Alfalfa Hay
Baby Chick Mosh -:- Wool Bags and Twine
Highest cash prices for Wool, Pelts, Hides
VY. C. COX, Chairman, Board of Directors,
Nothing nicer to take along with the lunch
PAPER PLATES, CUPS, FORKS, SPOONS
THE PICNIC DINNER will be complete when
is added other delicacies from our stock of
CANNED MEATS, SANDWICH SPREADS,
PICKLES, CAKES, COOKIES,
FRESH FRUITS, Etc.
PHONE US YOUR WANTS
Hus ons Grocery