Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 18, 1937)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, FEB. 18, 1937.
By LUCILLE FARRENS
Lewis Knighten, a pioneer resi
dent of this community, suffered a
paralytic stroke at his home here
Wednesday. The doctor was called
to attend him and at this writing he
is slowly improving.
Howard Lane, Clair Ashbaugh and
Mrs. Golda Leathers were visiting
at the hime of Lewis Knighten Fri
day. Mrs. Leathers remained a few
days to assist her sister during the
illness of Mr. Knighten.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Batty motored
up from Eight Mile Thursday to visit
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Knighten. It
was the first time they were able
to get away from home since the
first of the year on account of the
Miss Delsie Bleakman went to
Heppner Wednesday to consult an
eye specialist. From there she took
the train to Salem to be with her
aunt, Mrs. Jim McDaniel who is re
covering from a serious case of
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond McDonald
entertained friends at a dancing
party Saturday evening in honor of
Miss Pat Bleakman. Music was fur
nished by Jim Stevens, Dallas Mc
Daniel, Ed McDaniel and Bert Burn
side. Out-of-town guests were
Darrell Ham, Walt McKitrick, Bud
Cannon, Darrell Farrens and Clar
Donald Robison rode to his moun
tain home Friday, returning Sunday.
Vestetr Hamas and Richard Robi
son visited in Lonerock Monday.
Mrs. Duff McKitrick went to work
at Orrin Wright's Sunday. Mrs.
Buck Adams is caring for her small
son while she is away.
Sam McDaniel is taking a vaca
tion from his work at Clyde Wrights'
sheep ranch this week.
Claud Hastings returned from the
Foster Collins ranch. He reports
Mrs. Collins as being improved so
they are bale to do their own work.
Ed Warren returned to Hardman
Monday. He reported had he known
it was still snowing he wouldn't have
Carl Leathers came back from
Arlington Saturday. He reports the
weather so bad there that he was
unable to continue work.
Mrs. James Brannon is visiting her
mother, Mrs. Bill Cunningham, in
Owen Leathers, Jr., and Norvin
Adams are having a light attack of
Miss Creth Craber, Miss Charlotte
Adams, Clarence Rogers and Virgil
Crawford attended a show in Hepp
ner Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Kinnard McDaniel
and family moved to the mountains
REV. R. C. YOUNG, Pastor
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m.
Epworth League 6:30 p. rn.
Evening Service 7:30 p. m.
Tuesday, Boy's Club 7:30 p. m.
Thursday, Fellowship Meeting, 7:30 p.m.
CHURCH OF CHRIST.
ALVIN KLEINFELDT, Pastor
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Morning Services 11:00 a. m.
C. E. Society 6:30 p. m.
Evening Services 7:30 p. m.
Choir Practice, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
Midweek Service, Thursday. 7:30 p. m.
Morning sermon, "The Source of
and team on account of the drifted
Mrs. James Hams spent part of
last week in Heppner attending to
matters of business and visiting her
mother, Mrs. Clara Kirk.
Mrs. Lewis Batty and baby daugh
ter and Mrs. Dee Schnitzer and sons
motored to Heppner Saturday. Mrs.
Schnitzer and sons remained for a
few days to visit Mr. Schnitzer who
is in a hospital there.
FLOOD DISTRICT MAY BE
ORGANIZED UNDER NEW LAW
Continued from First Page
complish the full purpose, the fed
eral government must be prevailed
upon to build the dams. With new
appropriations now being made by
congress, no delay should occur in
making the county's wants known
to senators and representatives at
The Women's Missionary societv
will ha vp chart? of the evening ser- Washington. He urged every organi
vice and have nreDared a SDecial zation, eacn group ana au lmeresiea
A . 1. . 1 t . - . - ' 1 A J.-
oeram inaiviauais to get ine wires not w
FppI freo to attend anv of our Washington immediately.
We Know wnat tne neppner nooa
THE ASSEMBLY OF GOD.
E. D. Greeley, Pastor.
Bible School 10:00 A. M.
Devotional, 11:00 A. M.
Evangelistic Service, 7:30 P. M.
was, and we know there have been
costly cloudbursts at various times.
We do not know when another will
come. It may come any time, and
there is possibility of its being worse
than any before. The need for the
flood control dams is here. There
is no way of estimating the future
value they may be to the county
Cottage Prayer Meeting, Tuesday, w .g caL but one in
7:30 P. M,
which every citizen is interested,
avaiiBciuui. "" for heavy loss in one section is re.
everyone is invuea to any ana -u flected jn heavier tax biUs Qn other
oi xnese services, jriease iiuuce me
change in weekday services. Spec
ial meeting Sunday evening with a
sections. Let's get busy and act
(Oregon News Bureau)
Some of the Hood River grangers
who have been trying to get legisla
tion at Salem that they believe will
protect them from another costly
transportation tieup have been ask-
ing pointed questions about the pres
ence at hearing there of Charles W.
Hope and Conciliator Howard of the
National Labor Relations board al
ways in the company of B. A. Green,
"I thought these men were sup
posed to be open-minded represent
atives of the public but apparently
instead of being umpires, they are
out and out labor agitators and at
government expense," declared one
granger after the hearling last
Robert Farrell, young chairman of
the Lincoln day banquet in Portland
and an ex-member of the legislature,
is coming in for a lot of criticism
these days. Staunch republicans
flocked to the banquet hall to see
B. F. Irvine, editor of the Journal
and a new deal supporter, seated in
a place of honor at the speakers' ta
ble. Farrell is the same young can
didate who neglected to put the word
"Republican" on any of his campaign
literature when he sought return to
the state house last November. He
Potato prices continue to soar.
Bakers have been commanding $4.25
a hundred wholesale in Portland.
We can expect the usual aftermath
heavy potato planting this sum
mer ordinary prices as a result
next fall. Turkey raisers can give
you some figures on this situation.
Last year they did well. This year
the national crop was twice that of
a year ago and with local shippers
cut from much of their market by
the maritime strike they took real
losses. The market was a full 10
cents a pound under the previous
year. So that chances next year will
be for a lighter turkey crop and
good prices and a heavier potato
output and reduced returns.
(Oregon News Bureau)
Wheat prices are back to peak as
the result of heavy purchases by
Germany. Milling prices reached as
high as $1.38y2 with $1.24 the mini
mum. Northwest offerings have
been going at $1.18 to $1.20.
Portland wheat traffic has mount
ed rapidly since the strike ended.
Last week saw 143 cars move in.
Philippine flour orders placed in the
northwest give promise of more
Local egg markets are active with
demand continuing strong. Port
land storage supplies continue light
but Los Angeles and other Califor
nia centers have started stocking
Storage butter stocks are well
above last year and increasing but
the market continues strong and
Dressed meats continue to find
good demand and the lull in the
mutton offerings has resulted in a
sizeable movement of goat meat.
Monday where they will live during
Dolly Farrens and Mildred Mc
Daniel visited high school Monday.
A Valentine party was held at the
grade school Friday afternoon. The
upper grade room presented a pro
gram in honor of Linciln's birth
day. Refreshments were served by
the girls in the upper grades. Those
attending report the party as being
Bert Burnside and Tom Brown
went to work for Fred Hoskins Monday.
Mrs. Charles McDaniel returned
Monday from Arlington where she
has been visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Bud Fisk, and family.
It doesn't look as though winter is
over in our vicinity. Ihere was
about four inches of new snow Mon
day and Tuesday, accompanied by a
high wind which succeeded in drift
ing the roads full of snow again.
Mrs. Floyd Adams came out on
the stage Thursday to visit her hus
band. She was compelled to go the
short distance from here by wagon
Lost, strayed or stolen 7 sorrel
horses, branded 2 on left shoulder,
Reward for information leading to
recovery. Frank Swaggart, Echo.
For Sale New 500-chick brooder.
Jas. Leach, Lexington. 50tf.
For sale or trade Melotte cream
separator. H. J. Biddle, lone. 50p
RAISINS, 4 lb. pkg
New shipment .
SHORTENING, 4 lbs. .. Egg
MILK, 2 tall tins Igp
Federal or Maximum. CASE $3.55
Oregon large fancy
STEADY WORK GOOD PAY
Reliable Man Wanted to call on far
mers in Morrow County. No exper
ience or capital needed. Write today.
FURST & THOMAS, 426 Third St.,
MEN WANTED for Rawleigh
Routes of 800 families. Reliable
hustler should start earning $25
weekly and increase rapidly. Write
today. Rawleigh's, Dept ORB-84-S,
70 tons of No. 1 rye hay, 3300 acres
of range, 5 mi. west of Hardman, for
sale. L. J. Burnside, Hardman, Ore.
For sale Oil-burning, 500-chick
brooder, used one season. Homer
Tucker, city. 49-50p
Dressed chickens, 20c lb. Mrs.
George McDuffee, city. 49tf.
For sale or trade Used brick in
good condition, cleaned. See Paul
Jones or Farmers Elevator Co. 44tf
Registered Hereford bulls for sale.
D. L. McCaw, Linden, Wash. 38-10p
Maternity and convalescent cases
cared for in my home. Mrs. J. B.
Oysters, Shell Fish
the pick of
You'll find our
ED CIIINN, Prop.
Extra Fine 15 LBS.
Airway 3 LBS. 55c
Nob Hill 2 LBS. 49c
Dependable, 2 Lb. Tin 53c
BAKING POWDER Qp
Schilling's 2 LB. TIN VW
Always Best CTN.
Bleacher Vz GAL.
Maxene Toilet 6 BARS
Del Monte fancy
2 Large 2V2 Tins ...
Pure Hog Lard
8 Lb. Pail
FLOUR, 49 Lb. Bag A KQ
White or Yellow NO. 2 TIN
Aristocrat quality QT.
TOILET TISSUE -IGC
Waldorf 4 ROLLS JLt
9 oz. Crushed or Tidbits, 3 FOR M V
or SPAGHETTI 5 LBS.
Tall pink or 7 oz. Clams, TIN
TOMATO SAUCE Ac
Taste Tells PER TIN
C. W. P. & G. O. K. Laundry
Kitchen Craft "the best"
49 Lb. Bag
Reds or Small Whites
or STRING BEANS
6 No. 2 Tins
3 Large Tins
Fancy. Red Winesaps
PER BOX .........
STANDARD SHEEP BRAND LIQUID :: ISt $4.75 :: $1.15