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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1935)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 1935.
Drying Foods Said Good
Supplement of Canning
A upply of dried fruits and veg
etables in addition to the canned
ones not only offers a greater va
riety in the winter menu but saves
expense for jars and labor in can
ning, says Miss Lucy A. Case, ex
tension specialist In foods and nu
trition at Oregon State college.
Almost any food can be preserved
by drying, Miss Case points out, but
of course some are much more de
licious than others. Dried corn is
a favorite of many people, some of
whom prefer it to canned corn.
Dried pears, aples, prunes, peaches
and apricots can be re-hydrated or
"soaked up" and made into sauce,
pies, fruit cobblers and filling for
upside-down cakes, or used in var
ious other ways.
Some people, Miss Case says, have
a special liking for dried berries in
spite of the seeds, and use them in
pudding sauces, cookies and for
flavoring many other foods. Even
tomatoes can be cooked down and
dried in a sheet and furnish ex
cellent flavoring for stews, soups,
macaroni and other dishes. Al
though so much exposure to the air
probably destroys the much-boasted
vitamin content of the tomato,
the minerals in dried products are
much more concentrated, Miss Case
explains. Dried fruits rank high in
iron content, she says.
The hot summer sunshine, the
heat from a stove, or a rapid cur
rent of air furnished by a fan may
be used for drying foods, says Miss
Case. The color of green vegetables
or other products that oxide readily
is improved by blanching them in
boiling water for 2 to 5 minutes be
fore drying. Most fruits and veg
etables are pealed and sliced or
cubed to facilitate drying, and then
placed in thin layers on racks,
trays or plates. The most desirable
drying temperature is from 140 to
150 degrees Fahrenheit
Drying time varies with the
thickness and texture of the prod
uct Dried fruits should be leath
ery and pliable, and dried vegeta
bles brittle but not baked or scorch
ed. To test a drying product, break
it in two at the thickest part. If
no moisture can be squeezed from
the broken end it is sufficiently dry.
It is then conditioned for three days,
reheated and sealed in paper bags
or boxes, to exclude insects. It is
well to examine and reheat them
every few months.
Directions for constructing a
home-made drier, and detailed di
rections ' for drying, conditioning
and storing 16 different fruits and
vegetables are contained in Exten
sion bulletin 479, "Home Food Pres
ervation," which may be had free
from county extension offices or
from the state college at Corvallis
CHURCH OF CHRIST.
ALVIN KLEINFELDT, Pastor.
Bible School :45 s. m.
Morning service 11 a. m.
C. E. Society 7 :00 p. m.
Evening serve 8:00 p. m.
Choir rehearsal, Wednesday 8:00 p. m.
Midweek service, Thursday 8:00 p. m.
Morning sermon, "The Church
that Will Succeed."
Evening sermon, "The Coming of
The services of the Church have
something to offer that you cannot
get anywhere else in the world.
That is what Christ, through His
Holy Spirit puts into these divinely
appointed meetings. He has freely
offered these blessings to all who
will receive them from His hand.
JOSEPH POPE, Pastor.
Regular services at the Metho
dist church Sunday morning.
Sunday School at 9:45 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m. by Rendyle
Pope; subject, "Faithfully Witness."
ALFRED R. WOMACK. Paator.
Sunday School J0:00 A. M.
After Service 11:00 A. M.
Evening Service 7.30 P. M.
Tuesday night, prayer meeting
only, 7:30. ,
Thursday evangelistic service 7:30
"WE WELCOME ALL"
(Continued from First Page)
years ago when he moved to En
terprise where he engaged in farm
ing and stock raising. He passed
away at The Dalles on Friday, Aug
ust 2, after an illness of several
weeks in a hospital there. He is
survived by four brothers, Ben An
derson of Eight Mile, Charles An
derson of lone, Alfred and Howard
Anderson of The Dalles, and a sis
ter, Mrs. Addie Johnson of Mis
souri. Another sister, Mrs. Bruce
Haines, died at her home in Alaska
August 1, just the day before her
brother passed away. t
Mr. and Mrs. James Cossman who
have been visiting relatives here
departed for Eugene last week.
They will camp on a lake near
there for a short time before re
turning to their home in Santa
Monica where Mr. Cossman is a
teacher in the Junior college.
(Continued from First Page.)
the University of Oregon extension
Mrs. Carl Whillock and daugh
ter of Heppner were visiting rela
tives in this city Friday.
Billy Burchell has the mumps.
He is at the home of his grand
mother, Mrs. J. G. Johnson.
Mrs. Velle Brinkley who has been
visiting her mother, Mrs. Viola
Ward, has returned to her home at
Mrs. Jess Beardsley, who spent
the past two weeks with her moth
er. Mrs. Kathryn Slocum, left for
her home in The Dalles the last of
Mrs. Harry Schriever is in Cor
vallis this week where she is at
tending the annual Home , Econ
omlcs conference. She went down
with a party of Heppner women
Miss Ernestine Frederickson of
Salem is visiting relatives in this
Edward Burchell underwent an
operation for appendicitis at the
Hood River hospital Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hunt and
family and Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
Scott spent Sunday at Lehman
springs. Louise remained and will
return with Jacksons later.
Mr. and Mrs. George Tucker aril
daughter and Mrs. Tucker's sister,
Miss Evelyn Siems of Oregon City,
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Charles Shinn of Portland cam
In on the train Tuesday morning
and is visiting at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. J. F. McMillan.
Miss Bernice Martin has gone to
Moro to visit relatives.
Friends here have received an
nouncement of the birth of an 8-
Dound daughter, Lois Helen, to Mr
and Mrs. Ralph Wickersham of
Portland on August 1.
Four Big Farm Meetings
Occur at OSC in August
Four major agricultural events.
some affecting all western states
and some Oregon and the Willam
ette valley, are scheduled for suc
cessive dates in the middle of Aug'
ust, all centering around Oregon
State college at Corvallis. The list
August 12 and 13 Annual con
vention of Western Farm Econ
August 14-16 Western States Ag
ricultural Research conference.
August 19 and 20 Silver anni
versary convention of Oregon Rec
August 21 and 22 Annual Wil
lamette Valley irrigation tour.
The first event will bring argi
cultural economists from education
al institutions throughout the west
ern states to OSC to discuss in gen
eral the relation of economic theory
to present agricultural programs,
land planning, production control
marketing agreements and research
The second conference is called
by the United States department of
agriculture for official research
leaders in the 11 western states.
It is to be the technical half of a
regional conference, the general
section of which will meet in Lo
gan, Utah, 10 days later. The Cor
vallis session is to prepare a sum
mary cf results to date on the new
type of research determined upon
nationally at regional conferences
This research contemplates great
er emphasis on the study of ad
justments in farming by regions
nd the study of the type of farm
ing areas from the standpoint of
agricultural adjustment and plan
ning, including soil conservation.
Unusual interest attaches this
year to the Oregon Reclamation
congress convention as it will be
the twenty-fifth annual meeting of
that body, which combines the for
mer irrigation and drainage asso
ciations. Many significant develop
ments are up for consideration this
year, says President R. W. Sawyer
of Bend. The Willamette project
committee will meet with the con
gress the second day.
Starting from Corvallis the
morning after the reclamation meet
ing adjourns, the sixth annual Wil
lamette valley irrigation tour will
begin with the first day spent in
Lane county where new projects
both large and small are in opera
tion this year. The second day will
be spent in Polk, Yamhill and
Washington counties viewing both
old and new projects.
(Continued from First Page)
sure that Heppner lives up to its
reputation for hospitality, the com
mittee asks that everyone list avail
able rooms with H. O. Tenney, at
Hotel Heppner, or with F. W. Tur
ner next door.
August Clearance Sale Dresses,
hata and coats greatly reduced,
of the death of his brother-in-law,
John Tracy, of Mira Loma, Cal.
Mr. Tracy was once a Hardman
resident and was well known
among Hardman people.
Ellis Sallng is spending the week
isiting friends and relatives. He
is employed in the CCC, stationed
at Bridal Veil.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Adams are
the proud parents of a baby girl
born August 1. The new girl has
been named Nancy Jean.
We are proud to announce the
arrival of several new babies, Bev
erly Ann, born to Mr. and Mrs. Ted
Burnside August 3 at the home of
Mrs. Corda Saline in Heppner; a
baby girl born to Mr. and Mrs. Les
ter Kirk August 4; Monte Leroy,
born to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. John
son July 31 in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Steers and
daughter, Mrs. Louise Duke of
Klamath Falls, are visiting old
time friends and relatives in town
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Leathers, Mrs.
Chas. McDaniel, Ellis Saling and
Delsie Bleakman spent Saturday
isiting Chas. McDaniel at the Red
Miss Nona Inskeep is visitihg at
the Ritchie Jones home near lone.
Mrs. J. B. Adams is spending a
few days at the home of her sis
ter, Mrs. Corda Saling, in Heppner.
Walt McKitrick spent Sunday in
Mrs. Raymond McDonald and
Monte returned home from the
Robison ranch where they have
J. B. Adams, Bunny Seers and
Leon Chapin are employed at the
Jess Coats place putting up hay.
Mr. and Mrs. Duff McKitrick
spent Saturday night and Sunday
Miss Murl Farrens returned to
her home from lone where she has
been employed the past month.
Misses Creth Craber and Char
lotte Adams were dinner guests at
the home of Mrs. F. E. McDaniel
one day last week.
John Kingen, who is visiting here
from Bellingham, Wash., spent last
week at the sheep camp of Frank
Mrs. Robert Burnside was a bus
iness visitor in Heppner Saturday,
Misses Delsie and Nellie Bleak-
man were dinner guests at the
home of Miss Dolly Farrens Sun
Joan, small daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Harlan Adams is reported to
be on the sick list
Mr. and Mrs. Carey Hastings
motored to Heppner Monday to
get Carey's mother, Mrs. Chas.
Hastings, who is convalescing from
a broken leg at the home of Mrs.
B. H. Bleakman is spending a
week's vacation at the mining
camp at Wilson prairie.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Cowter of Sa
lem were over-night guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Ad Inskeep.
Tennis Ace's Bride
London . . . Helen Vinson.,
(above), American Film Star, is this
week to become the bride of Fred
Perry, World tennis ace, according
to announcement by Perry.
MRS. W. C. ISOM.
Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Baker of
Salem, Mrs. Dora Tittle and two
daughters, Verna, Lila and Blade
Fallis of Monmouth visited Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey Warner and Mr. and
Mrs. Alva Bowluare Sunday and
Monday. They were enroute home,
having been on a tour of the middle
Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Rand and
two sons, David and Herbert, were
visitors in Heppner Sunday.
Mrs. Edith Markham was a Her
miston visitor Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ora Hathaway of
Hood River visited their aunt and
family, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom,
Harvey Warner, Glenn Aldrich,
A. C. Houghton and Emery Shell
were business visitors In Heppner
Mr. and Mrs. Adrain Allen re
turned from Yakima Monday for
a short visit with home folks. They
have employment at Yakima until
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Caldwell who
have been visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Caldwell left Thursday for
their home in California. Mrs.
Smith accompanied them on the
A large crowd attended the wein-
er roast on the Don Rutledge beach
Sunday evening and a very pleasant
time enjoyed by all.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brace and
daughter Florene were Portland
visitors last week.
Mr. Swearingen took a truck
load of potatoes to Wallula last
week. Mrs. Ruker accompanied
him and stayed over a few days to
Jess Oliver and daughter Ethel
spent several days in the moun
tains last week picking huckleber
John Swearingen and Bobby
Brace who have been visiting with
relatives in Seattle returned home
The boards of trustees from the
Boardman, Umatilla and Irrigon
Presbyterian churches met for a
conference in the school building
Thursday night. Rev. Jones of Pen
dleton acted as moderator. The
budget for the coming year was
made up during the session.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brace moved
into their new residence Saturday.
left for Long Creek Wednesday to
visit their daughter, MrsL Reid Bu
seick, for a week.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wattenburger
and children are staying on the A.
E. Wattenburger ranch and doing
the chores while Mr. and Mrs. Wat
tenburger are away.
Misses Isabella and Katherine
O'Brien are spending a few days
this week visiting their aunt Mrs.
W. A. Gourley, near Heppner.
Misses Neva and Lenna Nelll who
have been visiting relatives in Port
land for the past two weeks, re
turned home Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Young were
business visitors in Hermlston on
John Healy and son Jack mo
tored to St. Helens Friday to look
after sheep interests there.
Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. E.
B. Wattenburger at the A. E. Wat
tenburger home Sunday were Mr.
and Mrs. Floyd Van Orsdall of Pen
dleton, Mr. arid Mrs. Walter Wig
glesworth and children of Echo,
Mr. and Mrs, Emery Cox and fam
ily and Mrs. Ollie Neill and daugh
ters Neva, Oleta and Lenna.
Mrs. T. J. O'Brien went to Port
land Saturday evening to see her
husband who Is ill In St Vincent's
hospital. She returned home Sun
day. Mrs. Ollie Neill and daughters,
Neva and Oleta, were business vis
itors in Heppner Monday.
Mrs. L. D. Neill returned home
Friday from an extended visit with
her daughter, .Mrs. Neil Knighten,
Mr. and Mrs. Emery Cox and
family were business visitors in
Hermiston Sunday evening.
Frank Ayers was a business vis
itor In Heppner Monday.
Mrs. W. D. Nelll and family and
Miss Alma Nelll motored to the
mountains Sunday to spend the day
with Mr. Neill and son Harold who
are camped there cutting wood.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Bartholomew
returned home Sunday from Spo
kane. Misses Marie and Cecelia Healy
attended the dance in Heppner Sat
urday evening. Mrs. Bill Bucknum
and Miss Margaret Farley brought
them home Sunday.
Mrs. John Healy spent Monday
afternoon visiting with Mrs. Marion
For Sale 2- or 3-year-old ewes,
70 head. Fred Casteel, 7F3, Hepp
B lenna neill
Mr. and Mrs. A. E, Wattenburger
Printing in the modern mode as
turned out by the Gazette Times
shop will please you and attract at
tention to your business.
Lost Your Pep?
HELP GET IT BACK
Don't Let Avoidable Stomach, Liver,
or Kidney Disorders Rob You
of the Joy of Living.
By LUCILLE FARRENS
Miss Mattie Bronson of River
side, Cal., spent last week at the
home of Mrs. Irl Clary. Mrs. Clary
and Miss Bronson were classmates
through grade school, high school
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Harmon
of Shelby, Ind spent a few days
at the home of the tetter's aunt,
Mrs. Sam McDaniel. They came
here by way of Montana where they
visited Mr. Harmon's relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Leathers re
turned home from Yachats and
Medford where they have been vis
iting relatives the last month.
Mrs. Clyde Swift, Mrs. Clair
Doherty and Buster Swift spent
Monday at the home of Mrs. Blaine
Bud Ayers and Richard Robin
son were attending to important
business in town Sunday.
Miss Nellie Bleakman was con
sulting a physician In town one
day last week, about a dislocated
Walt Kreuger of the Western
Beauty college in Portland was call
ing in town one day last week.
Miss Lucille Farrens Is employed
at the Hermon Neilson ranch cook
ing for harvest hands.
Allen Phores spent the week end
at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Ethel
McDaniel, from the CCC camp at
Quite a number of the young
folks attended the dance in Hepp
ner Saturday night. Among them
were Mr. and Mrs. Duff McKitrick,
Charlotte and Forrest Adams, Mr.
and Mrs. Jim Brannon, Creth, Dal
las and Gordon Craber, Ellis Saling,
Delsie and Pat Bleakman.
Mrs. Walter Farrens returned to
her home Sunday after spending
the past two weeks visiting her
husband at his sheep camp near
B. H. Bleakman received word
Your "pep" is the measure of your
physical condition. Upon it depends
much of your success and enjoy
ment of life. Thousands are finding
wonderful help in the return of that
glorious feeling of health and vigor
by use of Williams S.L.K. Formula.
This remarkable prescription was
selected by a druggist from literally
thousands written by physicians.
It was one which he noted was re
filled year after year. So remark
able were the results reported by
sufferers that he gained permission
from the physician to have this for
mula compounded for the use of the
Many of the most enthusiastic in
their praise of Williams S.L.K For
mula had been to hospitals and spec
ialists without satisfactory results.
C. E. Jeffries, Neosho, Mo., writes:
"I spent $1,100 trying to get relief
from my indigestion and stomach
trouble but had to live on a liquid
diet After three bottles of Williams
S.L.K. Formula I felt like a new
man and could eat anything I want
ed." Williams S.L.K. Formula is rec
ommended widely for stomach, liver
and kidney disorders as are asso
ciated with .dispepsia, biliousness,
gassy stomach, distress after eating,
heartburn, sour stomach, constipa
tion, neuralgia, rheumatism, lame
back and general weakness. Ask
your druggist about this wonderful
preparation today. Williams S.L.K.
Formula is sold by Patterson & Son
Drug Store and they will refund
your money if you are not delighted
with the results.
Mix This At Home With
To Stop Agony of
IF pains from Rheumatism or Neu-
ritis are driving" vou crazv vou can
get relief with a simple remedy that
you mix yourself, at home, with
Lemon Juice. Simply go to your
druggist and ask for a package of
the REV PRESCRIPTION and mix
it as directed, adding the juice of
four lemons. You will then have a
FULL QUART of the finest medi
cine money can buy for your pain.
It costs only a few cents a day, and
will often bring relief from pain In
48 hours. Hundreds of sufferers
right in your own locality acclaim
the glorious and amazing way it
stops the pain. The REV PRE
SCRIPTION is pleasant and harm
less to take, and you mix it right in
your own home. No fuss, no both
er, no cooking. Just add boiling
water. Money back guarantee. Your
druggist carries REV in stock or
can get it for you from his jobber
on short notice. Before you suffer
a day longer or take a chance with
"dope"or drugs, why not give this
lemon juice treatment a chance?
See your druggist today!
S. F. BOWMAN
BLAESING GRANITE CO.
Odd Fellows Building Phona 181
WOOD FOR SALE
Anywhere in the state, any time
WALTER R. CORLEY
Phone 184 lone, Ore.
Does Your Typewriter
or Adding Machine
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES
Expert repair man calls regular
ly. " See us for office supplies.
"Just the service wanted
when you want it most"
DO you tuffer burning, icinty or
loo frequent urination; bckch,
heidtche, diiiinctt, swollen ft nd
nicies? An you tired, nervoui fed
II unstrung ind don't know whit h
Then give some thought to your
kidneys. B sure they function proper
ly, for function! kidney disorder per-
mils excess waste to stay in the blood,
end to poison end upset the whole
Use Doen'l Pills. Doen't ere for the
kidneys only. They ere recommended
the world over. You out get the gets
uine, time-tested Doen't t My drug
WE HAVE NO FEEDS
Give us a chance to prove to you that we
HIGH QUALITY FEEDS PRICED
TO GET BUSINESS
Grain Growers, Inc.
KENNETH BLAKE, Mgr.
Stock Reduction SALE
HUNDREDS OF ARTICLES SPECIALLY
PRICED FOR CASH
Many Bargains in STOVES and RANGES
as low as $79.50
Terms, if desired
Case Furniture Co.
Morrow County Creamery
Pride of Oregon Butter and Ice Cream
When you patronize your local factory, you
are not only helping the home factory and
local farmers who are helping to pay taxes,
but are helping yourself. -
For the month of May we paid
for Butterfat. Do you think this is worth
keeping in the community? Is this worth encouraging?
FRI.-SAT.-MON. PRICES (W. reserve rifrht to limit)
MILK II rACCCC "Roaster to
AIRWAY 3 LBS. 50c
NOB HILL 3 LBS. 69c
DEPENDABLE 2 LBS. 45c
Per Tall Tin
7 Lb. Sk. 19c
25 LBS... 53c
8 oz. Orange
8 oz. Japan
flakes. 2 LBS
MALT, Blue Ribbon
3 LB. TIN
JAM, asst. pure flavors
2 LB. JAR
PICKLES, fancy sweet
Max. qual. Lge. Pkg.
49 LB. tf OA
-This Flour made from old wheat
Fresh supply 4 lbs.
1 LB. PKG
Boned and rolled
BAKING POWDER OOrt
Clabbor Girl. 2 lbs.1
VINEGAR, Pure AQrt
Cider. PER GAL.OC
BEANS, Small M
Whites. 10 LBS. ..1 tIC
MEXICAN REDS, 10. lbs. 59c
PICKLING SPICE A A
4 OZ. PKG., EACH XUC
Per Pound 35c
CHEESE; 8 oz. Pkg.
C. W., P. & G. or
10 BARS .. 35c
30 BARS $1.00
LEMONS, 360 Size
2 Dozen 49c
2 Lge. 2'2 tins
Best cane and maple
QT. JUG .. 35c