Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1923)
PUBLISHED WEEKLY AND DEVOTED TO THE BEST INTERESTS OF MORROW COUNTY
Volume 40, Number 8. HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 24, 1923. Subscription $2.00 Per Year
GIVE CUSS PLAY
"And Home Came Ted"
Makes Hit With
COMEDY IS CLEVER
Well-Chosen Cast of Young Actors
Does Good Work; Special
Number Intervene Acts
The Junior-Senior plsy, "And Hom
Cams Ted," of Heppner high school
was presented before a parked houKu
at the Star theater Tuesday evening.
Opening with a humorous situation
the play was a continuous souice of
amusement throughout the entire
three acts, the exceptionally good
handling of their respective parts by
ths players detracting nut a bit from
the original conception.
Philip Mahoney as Skeet Kelly, the
hotel clerk, sent things off with a
burst of laughter with his diplomatic
handling of Ira Stone, the villain,
which part was taken very well by
Keith Logan. From thence forth
Skeet and Aunt Jubilee the colored
cook, Retha Owen, kept the audience
in a jolly frame of mind for the re
ception of the quite involved plot.
The plot hinged around the control
of a furniture company in the Cats
kill mountains, and all the scenes
were laid at the Rip Van Winkle Inn.
The elder Mr. Cilmore, former mana
ger of the company, had died, leav
ing the controling interest in the
company to his non Ted. The time of
the first act was set the day before
a stockholder's meeting to elect the
new manager. Ted, supposed to ar
rive on the evening train, must sign
the ledger, brought to the inn by
Jim Ryker, a lawyer, before he could
vote at the meeting. He failed to
arrive, causing Mollie Macklin, the
housekeeper and close friend of the
GUmore family, and Skeet, who had
designs toward her, a great deal of
mental discomfiture; as well as Miss
Loganberry, spinster and former tea
cher of Ted, who had awaited his re
turn seven years.
Ira Stone, the villain, who would
get control of the company if Ted
failed to show up arrived at the inn
with the opneing of the first act. He
had once been engaged to Mollie but
had thrown her over on finding that
he could not get control of the com
pany through her. Stopping at the
inn at the same time was Mr. Man,
the mystery, who had just finished
supervising the construction of a tun
nel through the mountain, and who
had saved the life of Skeet, who
was employed in the tunnel before
becoming clerk at the inn. Mr. Man
fell in love with Diana Garwood, the
heiress, who had also fallen in love
with him from Skeet's story of his
bravery. He was also immediately
recognized by Ryker as an old school
friend. Because of his resemblance
to Ted, Skeet and Mollie contrived
to have him sign the ledger and vote
at the meeting.
Things did not run according to
schedule, however, iy with the ar
rival of another Ted and his bride,
who were laid up at the Inn because
of trouble with their automobile, and
also the widow of Ryker from Hono
lulu, from whom he wished to hide,
the scheme was upset. Kyker din
appeared by jumping through the
window, making it (teem imposnible
to get the ledger signed, the incog
nito Ted was put in bad with Diana,
and all seemed to go wrong.
Ryker returned, however, diguUed
as a hayseed, which furnished con
siderable amusement, and on reveal
ing his identity at the end cleared
up the muddle. Mr. Man was the
real Ted, who had taken charge of
the tunnel to be close to the factory,
and the other Ted, who had not been
given a chance to explain, had no
connection with the affair at all. Ted
had signed the ledger while in the
room with Ryker the night before
and could vote at the meeting thus
assuring his becoming manager, and
regained his standing with Diana. The
play ended with a love scene between
Molllie and Skeet.
Carl Canon, as Mr. Man, did the
part with a finish exceptionally cred
itable for an amateur, Elaine Sigs
bee did the part of Diana Garwood
very welt indeed, and Reliance Moore
was hard to improve upon as a spin
ster nearing forty, in desperate
straits regarding matrimony, Mollie
Macklin was a charming part taken
by Florence Cnsnn. Ted, the groom
l " --
1 Baseball 1
1 VS. j
I HEPPNER !
GENTRY FIELD, SUNDAY, MAY 27
The count now stands one and one. Come
and see a Red Hot Game.
I ADMISSION 50c
EVERY FAN SHOULD BE THERE
Mr. Gates Figures
On Cheaper Juice
While fn this city the first of the
week looking after hi IntereHts in
the Heppner Light and Water com
pany, II. V, Gates, president, gave
forth the announcement that he was
at the present time negotiating with
the Pacific Light and Power company
who are making extensive editions to
their power plants in this part of the
state, to furnish the Heppner com
pany with juice. Mi, Gates states
that the line would come in to lone,
and from there Lexington and Hepp
ner would be supplied, and if he can
get his plans over with the big com
pany it will mean a very material
reduction in rates for this section,
for all of which a long suffering pub
lic will be very grateful, indeed.
Failing in this proposal, Mr. Gates
further states that it will be neces
sary for him to remove his power
plant to the mountains, as heretofore
figured on, where fuel and power will
be cheaper, and in this event, we
shall be benefitted by a reduction
The franchise of the Heppner
Light and Water company with the
city of Heppner is expiring, and Mr.
Gates was before the city council
on Monday evening with his propos
als for a removal of the contract
with the city.
CONVENTION IN HEPPNER.
One of the greatest aggregations of
talent that perhaps ban ever assem
bled in this city at one time will be
here as a part of the program of the
Kb tern Oregon convention of the
Church of Christ that will meet here
from June 13 to 17 inclusive In ad
dition to the excellent talent that
Oregon can contribute will be such
pei nonages as Dr. Royal J. Dye, of
Bolenge, Africa.one of the greatest
living medical missionaries, Mirr
Goldie Wells, also of Bolenge, W.
F, Turner of national reputation, Mar
ion Stevenson, one of America s most
famous Bible -school workers, Mrs.
Affra B. Anderson of St. Louis of
national repute, and then a host of
Oregon talent such as Walter L. My
ers of Eugene, C. F. Swander of Port
land, and a number of others, suffi
cient to bring Heppner one of the
greatset programs in her history.
Here will be a real opportunity to
hear some of the great speakers of
Sunday school, 9:45 a, m.
Christian Endeavor, 6:45 p. m.
Evening service, 7:45 p. m.
Sunday rnroning at 11 o'clock we
will meet with the people of the
Christian church in a Memorial Day
service to be held in the Christian
There will be special music at our
service Sunday evening at 7-:4S.
The young people who had charge
of the morning service last Sunday
brought some splendid messages
which will not be forgotten and the
whole service was greatly enjoyed
by all present.
We welcome you at all services.
J. R. L. HASLAM, Pastor.
ENGAGEMENT IS ANNOUNCED.
Coming as a surprise to their many
friends was the announcement early
this week of the engagement of Loye
DeVore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack DeVore of this city, to Mr.
Alex And ra left of Rose burg.
The announcement was made to
Miss DeVore sorortiy sisters at a
dinner at the Alpha Delta Pi house.
University of Oregon. The young
people are seniors at the university
and popular on the campus.
One sorrel mare, branded AD on
left side; 4 years old, weight about
1000 pounds. One sorrel 2-year-old
mule, branded with lasy JT down on
left shoulder. The?e animals strayed
from the Louis Padberg place about
the 10th of April. Reward. RALPH
JACKSON, Lexington, Oregon. 2tp.
and Eleie. the bride, were as good a
newly married pair as an audience
could hope to gee with Ray McDufTee
and Dorothy Pattison filling the roles.
Elizabeth Huston was a very attrac
tive young widow in the part of Hen
rietta Darby, while Francis Doherty
was the more or less severe father
of the errant Elsie, who had eloped
from boarding school with Ted.
The presentation of the comic mys
tery play was a complete success,
judged by the receptive attitude of
the audience, and reflects much cred
it upon those taking part as well nB
Irving Mather, the coach. Bern ice
Woodson gave two delightful musical
readnigs between the first and sec
ond acts, while Velma Case was well
received between the second and
third with two henutiful solos.
Wool Sales Here Sat
urday Bring Big Prices
Several sales of wool, aggregating
a total of 210.000 pounds, were made
at Heppner on Saturday last, and the
average price received was 44 cents,
or a total of about $105,600.
George Colby and Edward Cox, rep
resenting the American Woolen com
pany were the purchasers and they
took over the followinng: Gentry
Cohn, 5!00 fleeces at 45 cents;
John Kilkenny, 12,000 fleeces at 424
cents for sand wool and 444 cents
for his up-land wools, or an average
for the entire clip of 434 cents
P. Davidson, 1425 fleeces at 444
cents; Kenny & Healcy, 2t00 fleeces
at 424 cents; Phil Hirl, 1500 fleeces
at 44 cents; Dan Doherty, 1500 fleeces
at 444 cents.
This leaves but little wool to be
disposed of from this locality. The
above were Individual sales and not
a pool, and the prices received are
considered to he very good.
We are glad to have hack with us
again Mrs. S. L. Stephens who has
been in poor health for the past
eivht years but in now rapidly re
covering her health again after un
dergoing a very serious operation at
the Heppner Surgical hospital two
weeks ago. Mrs. Stephens says she
had a badly diseased gull bladder
containing a number of large gall
stones removed, also her appendix
and adhesion about her stomach.
Mrs. Eugenia K. Snyder, well
known teacher of the third and
fourth grades at Lexington, departed
for her home at Monmouth this week.
The return trip was made by car
over the Columbia highway, the par
ty stopping at places of interest to
themselves. Mrs. Snyder was here
only r short time but through her
wonderful personality, and her effi
cient and untiring efforts in her
work with her pupils, she created
many and lasting friends.
Are Largely Attended
At the Christian church on Sun
day evening, W O. Livingstone, the
pastor, delivered a strong Bormon to
the graduates of Heppner high school
and was greeted by an audience that
filled the new church to capacity.
Rev. Hnslam of the Federated church
assisted, rending the scripture les
son and pronouncing the benediction.
Mrs. Chester Darbre sang a beautiful
solo with violin obligato by Stanley
Peterson and Mrs. Hopper, accom
pnnist, the choir of the church furn
ishing the other music.
A committee of students from the
high school did the decorating and
many heimtlful flowers were hanked
on the front of the rostrum.
PICKENS GOES TO BAKER.
Roy Pickens, who hns been mana
ger for the Pacific Telephone and
Telegraph company at Heppner for
nearly two years past, has been trans
ferred to Baker, and expects to leave
for his new field just ns soon as he
can get ready. Ho will have no suc
cessor in the office here and his
duties will bo looked after in the fu
turo by the manager of the Arling
ton station. Mr. Pickens and family
have made many friend In Heppner
during their sojourn hore, who re
grot very much their departure.
PNDER the light of a great
'wJel new th, America was born.
. .(iSWy It was a thought in eovern-
0 - j-,
ment so new and overwhelm
ing that it thrilled men's
souls. For it they would
face any fate.
It was the idea that all men are born free
and equal. The most receptive brains of
that time crouched it in a wonderful phras
ing of our Declaration of Independence.
In that setting, we have cherished it to the
present day and will cherish it for all time
to come. It has been the big theme about
which have clustered big deeds and big sen
timents for a century or more.
Both for America and for the world, let
us keep firm the high resolve and meet the
enemy of Our Flag, whether that enemy be
here or overseas. Only by so doing can we
hope to honor our soldiers and sailors for
their high, unselfish and heroic services,
only by so doing can we prevent those who
made the supreme sacrifice of offering their
lives on the altar of Liberty from having
died in vain.
Eighth Grade Pupils
Receive Their Diplomas
The class of 35 eighth grade pupils
presented their program of gradua
tion at the high school auditorium
on Monday evening and were greeted
with a crowded house, and one of the
largest classes graduating from the
grades of the Heppner school receiv
ed permission to pass on to the high
school, where they will take their
place as "rookies" next year, and be
come the biggest freshman class in
the history of the school. At the
class organization meeting held dur
ing hte week, the following officers
were chosen: Marjorie Clark, presi
dent; Velma Huston, vice-president;
Louise Thomson, secretary; Stanley
Minor, treasurer; Marvin Wightman,
The program rendered Monday eve
ning was as follows:
Processional march: invocation, W.
O. Livingstone; salutatory, Elinor
Cohn; "The Old Canoe," class; ad
dress, Mr. Livingstone; piano solo,
Marjorie Clark; class prophecy, Dana
Logan; presentation of diplomas; "I
Love a Little Cottage," Kathleen Mon
ahan and Marjorie Clark; class will.
Nellie Babcock; valedictory, Velma
Huston; "Song of the Winds," class;
benediction, V. O. Livingstone.
THE CHCHCH OF CHRIST
Lord's Day, May 28.
You are invited to worship with
us all day next Lord's Day. Why?
First, we have an adequate, comfort
able, and convenient plant, you
should enjoy it with the hosts that
gather there; it is yours too. Sec
ond, we have a delightful Bible school
that meets at 9 :46 with a suitable
place for every one all ages. Third,
we are holding the annual union
Memorial services Sunday morning
at 11 o'clock, Brother Hnslam preach
ing the sermon, and the various fra
ternal organizi ions of the town in
cluding the Boy Scouts, will attend
in a body. Fourth, there is the splen
did Christian Endeavor meeting at
7 p. m.( and the sing and sermon at
8 p. m., the evening sermon theme
to be "The Cost of Living." Are
these four reasons sufficient? You
are invited to worship with us. Come.
From the John Adams pasture near
Hnrdman, one brown horse mule,
aged 3 years, and branded lazy JT
down on left shoulder. Reward.
RALPH JACKSON. Lexington, Ore.
if 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I II 1 1 1 1 11;
1 BATTERY 1
1 SHOP I
At Venturi Garage f
S We repair all kinds of batteries 5
Z and farm lighting avalem.
1 PHILADELPHIA 1
Hat t cries
SUUVK'K CAK TO IONE AM) S
II KITS KU
New County Agent
Arrives from Wyoming
The new county agent for Morrow
county, Roger W. Morse, arrived Sat
urday from Wyoming, where for sev
eral years he has been one of the
most successful of the state's ex
tension workers. While there he or
ganized the first Wyoming State Po
tato show and was otherwise active
in agricultural affairs outside the
border of his county.
Mr. Morse is a graduate of Wash
ington State college and a native of
the state of Washington. He is im
mediatly endeavoring to gather up
the htreads of extension work where
they were dropped by the retirement
of Mr. Calkins, states F. L. Ballard,
assistant county agent leader.
The same general plan of work
will be followed, according to the
college extension service. Whenever
new plans are to be developed ar
rangements will be worked out in
conference with representatives of
the local farming interests, particu
larly officers of the local farm bu
reau, since it is the plan of the col
lege officials to make the work co
operative in fact as well as in name.
The most outstanding developments
of extension work in Morrow county
in the past four or five years have
been in connection with improved
wheat varieties, summer fallow prac
tices and the introduction of copper
carbonate for the treatment of smut.
LEXINGTON CHURCH OF CHRIST.
Services begin next Sunday at 10
o'clock with the Bible school. Come
on time for this important service.
Communion and preaching at 11.
Sermon subject "The Significance of
the Lord'a Prayer." This discussion
will surely interest you.
Junior Endeavor is at 5:30. The
loader will be Gwendolyn Evans.
Senior Endeavor at 7.
Service in song and sermon at 8.
Come and share these services with
us and you will be helped.
E, A. PALMER.
rine City School Grad
uates Class of Four
At the Pine City school Inst eve
ning, a class of four wns graduated,
the exercises bringing together n
crowd that packed the school build
ing to overflowing.
W. O. Livingstone of this city de
livered the commencement address
and the diplomas were presented to
the class by Mrs. Shurte, county su
perintnedent, and there was a tine
program of music, consisting of so
los and choruses.
The Tine City high school has been
in charge of Prof. D. M. Deep: during
the past year, and Mrs. Deeg and
Miss Lurena Treat were the efficient
griulo teachers. A class of six gradu
ates from the eighth grade received
their diplomas also.
STARTS BATTERY BUSINESS.
Wm. Osborne, who recently took
over the battery business of the Cohn
Auto company in this city, has the
same established at the Venturi gar
age in Lexington. Mr. Osborne has
a service car and expects to be able
to serve both Heppner and lone In
the battery line. He was in Heppner
Tuesday and states that his business
is starting off well nt Lexington, and
he la now prepared to serve tho pub
lie in furnishing new bateries or the
repairing of old ones.
LOCAL NEWS HKS
W. M. Morris and his brother O. A.
MorriH, were visitors in this city
yesterday, stoppnig over here on their
return home from a visit to their
former home in Iowa. The fromer
is the father of Roger W Morris, the
new county a Kent of Morrow county,
and his home is at Vancouver, Wash.,
and the latter resides at Medford.
They had expected to stop over in
Wyoming to see the young Mr. Mor
ris, but learning that he had remov
ed to Heppner, called here instead.
Joe Keller, formerly state parole
officer under Governor Withycombe,
but now investigator with Theft Bu
reau of the Pacific Coast Auto Un
derwriters conference, was in this
city on Tuesday. His home is at
Portland, but his work calls him to
various parts of the state, his com
pany being interested in the recovery
of stolen automobiles, as well as
methods of making this business
harder for those who engage in such
Roger W. Morris, wife and two sons
arrived at Heppner during the week
from Wyoming, and will take up their
abode here, Mr, Morris taking charge
of the county agent's office. Mrs.
Morris and the children have gone
on to Vancouver, Wash., for a short
visit with the home folks. The newly
appointed agent is a former school
mate of County Clerk Anderson, they
having been boys together at their
old home in Vancouver.
C. Melville, who farms in the north
end of the county, was in Heppner
for a short time on Wednesday. He
states that harvesting will begin out
that way right after the 4th of July.
He and a couple of his neighbors re
turned the past week from an auto
trip of 1300 miles, going as far south
as Ashland and then over to Seattle
and home via Ellensburg. They en
joyed a big clam feed while at the
Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Clabaugh de
parted this morning for their new
home near Newberg, where they have
taken a lease on a piece of farm prop
erty for five years. They were ten
dered a reception at the home of Mrs.
Hall on last evening by the Endeav
orers of the Christian church, of
which society Mrs. Clabaugh was
Mr. Mitchell, field representative
for the Ellison-White Chautauqua
will be in Heppner on Sunday and de
sires to meet all the guarantors and
all others interested in the success
of the chautauqua at Heppner. A
meeting is called for 3 p. m. at the
Christian church to talk over matters
pertaining to the coming event in
Topples for Memorial Day Anyone
desiring poppies to wear on Memor
ial Day, will be able to get them eith
er at this office or the First National
bank, the Legion boys expecting to
have a supply on hand in ample time
for the services Memorial Sunday.
The poppy is the official flower of the
Mrs. S. H. Parker, mother of F, S.
Parker, arrived on Saturday from her
home at Auxvasse, Mo., and will
spend the summer at the home of
her son near this city. She was met
at Arlington by Mr. Parker, who ac
companied her to this city on the
stage Saturday afternoon.
F, ti. Ballard, assistant county
agent leader, was a visitor in this
city on Monday, looking over the
work of the county agent's office.
He is a busy man these days as bis
work takes him all over the state, a
job that was heretofore performed
by two men.
Arthur Campbell departed on Sun
day for a visit with his sister, Mrs.
W. T. Crow, residing at Bull River.
B. C, He expects to spend several
weeks in the British Columbia coun
try, returning home in time to work
The examination and marking of
the eighth grade examination papers
has been under way this week at
the office of Superintendent Shurte,
Mrs. C. W. McNamer of this city and
Mrs. Howard M. James of Arlington
doing the work.
James Carty and son, extensive
wool growers residing at Tub Springs,
were in the city on Monday, looking
up the wool market. They have not
disposed of their wool yet, the price
ottered not being just to their liking.
Archdeacon M. McLean Goldie will
hold services at the Episcopal church
in this city on Sunday next. Com
munion sen-ices at 8 a. m.; morning
prayer and service at 11 ; evening
song and service at 7:30.
Mrs Arthur Wheelhouse and twin
daughters, and her friend, Mrs. Fred
Douglass of Arlington, are guests this
week at the home of Mrs. C. W.
Shurte of this city. Mrs. Wheelhouse
is a sister of Mrs. Shurte.
Mrs. Alice Adkins is visiting at
the home of her daughter-in-law,
Mrs. Ora Adkins in Milton. She ex
pects to remain there until after the
commencement exercises of Colum
Hugh L. Stanfield, brother of Sen
ator Stanfield and interested exten
sively in the stock business at Wei-
ser, Idaho, was in Heppner yesterday
looking after interests of his com
For Sale 24-inch Case separator;
14-ft. header, and a Fordson tractor.
Each machine in good working order.
Party to harvest my crop as payment
for outfit. C. MELVILLE, Echo, Ore
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Curran have
returned to Heppner, after spend
ing the winter and spring at Her-
miston, where Mr. Curran had his
Good grass pasture for horses. $:
for cattle, $1.50. per month. Plenty
of water. B. H. PECK, upper Rhea
T. E. Chidsey has secured a post
tion at Bridalveil, Oregon, where he
expects to locute with his family.
Want more egsrs? Try KERR'S
Scratch and Egg Producer. BROWN
Rolled Barley bv the ton or Sack.
Call BROWN and LOWRY.
See BROWN & LOWRY for Alfalfa
Hay. $21 a ton.
TO THK PV1U.1C.
Mr. J. II. Mulligan in no longer In
terested in my place of business and
I will not be responsible for debts
contracted by him. F. L, HARWOOD.
New Restaurant Will
Open This Week-End
The Elkhorn restaurant will be
dosed today and tomorrow while
Edward Chinn, proprietor is getting
moved and settled in his new head
quarters in the L O. O. F. building.
The work of getting: the new place in
shape has been going on for several
weeks, and now the room on the
north side of Odd Fellows building is
placed in shape and has been con
verted into one of the finest restau
rant rooms the city has ever had.
The new equipment has all arrived
and is being placed, and business is
being suspended for a couple of days
while the ranges and other equip
ment from the Roberts building,
where the Elkhorn has been located
or the past three years, is being mov
ed to the new quarters and installed.
In addition to the restaurant prop
er, Eddie has added a lunch counter,
which will doubtless prove to be an
attractive feature. Much new equip
ment has been installed and the ser
vice will be greatly improved, mak
ing the new Elkhorn the leading eat
ing place of the city. Mr. Chinn ex
pects to be open for business as usual
Prof. Howard M. James and family
have been spending the week in Hepp
ner, enjoying a visit with friends.
The school at Arlington closed the
end of last week and the James fam
ily drove up to Heppner Sunday af
ternoon, being here to take in much
of the activities of the closing week
of the Heppner school. Mr. James
expects to have charge of the high
school at Pilot Rock the coming year,
to which position he has been elected
Liquor Case Is Held
Over for Grand Jury
The ease ncninvt Matt T TTnTiao
charged with having in possession
some aparatus for the manufacture
of illicit liquor, was brought before
Judge Cornett in justice court yes
terday, and he was held to appear be
fore the grand jury and his bond
placed at $250.
OflWr fnnnA nnrti a .till
creted in the barn of Mr. Hughes
some ten days ago and the case was
broilcht nnrlflT tha no or law whinl u
quires that stills, worms, or other
apuraiua mr me manuiaciure oi man
or nnirtt-tinil" linnnra ha forrjatawf
with the proper officials of the state,
ana mis particular worm nad not
the evidence sufficient on which to .
noia Mr. Hughes tor investigation by
the PTJlTiH llirv Ha vno ronragont
by Woodson and Sweek.
Juniors Give Formal
Banquet to Seniors
TThe Innlor-SenioT batvquet was an
event of the week-end, and was given
on Friday evening at Hotel Heppner,
where the idea of an oasis in the
desert was carried out in the decora
tions. Tables were spread under a
tent, and place cards were shaped to
represent palm leaves; in fact it was
an oriental banquet, and the young
ladies serving tables were dressed to
properly carry out the idea, resemb
ling very much the ladies from the
great desert of Egypt and had their
Covers were laid for forty-Bix and
besides the members of the two class
es, several of the faculty were pre
sent to enjoy the festivities.
Miss Bernice Woodson acted as
toastmistress, and the following
toasts were given: 'Setting Out," Ha
zel Anderson; "Sand Storms," Ray
McDuffee; "Oasis," Carl Cason; "The
Guides," Retha Owen; "Destination,"
Entertainment was furnished by
Stanley Peterson who gave a violin
solo, a dance by Betty Irwin and a
solo by Dorothy Hill, and the occa
sion is one long to be remembered
by the participants.
SCHOOL AXXUAL OUT.
The Hehisch, annual of Heppner
high school, is off the press and de
livery is being made this week. The
class of 23 and their assistants from
the lower classes, have turned out a
publication that they need not feel
ashamed of, and the 1923 annual is
fully up to the standard of merit
that has been set by its predecessors.
The mechanical work was done in this
office and we leave that part to speak
j j REMOVED I
has moved into new quarters
in the I. O. O. F. Build
ing on Main Street
Open for 'Business, 6 a. m.,
Saturday, thiay 26th
EDWARD CHINN, 'Prop.
TO GIVE RECITAL
Mary Case Vann Selects
Program of Classi
HUSBAND IS PIANIST
Singer of Grand Opera Fame Is Sla
ter of M. L. Case of This City;
Is Here on Visit
Mrs. Mary Adele Case Vann, con
tralto, accompanied by her husband,
James Silas Vann, pianist and pipe
organist of Portland, will make a
visit to relatives of Mrs. Vann here,
M. L. Case and family and Miss Har
riett Case and Mrs. May Case. It has
been arranged for Mrs, Vann to give
a recital while here, and this will
take place on the evening of May 29
at 8 o'clock at the Christian church.
Mrs. Vann will be accompanied by
her husband at the piano, and the fol
lowing program will be rendered:
1 Noon and Night Hawley
2 By the Waters of Minnetonka
- . Lieurance
3 The Awakening Spross
avienth des ailes
1 L 'Esc lave
2 Si nes vers
1 In the Dark in the Dew Coombs
2 Sheep and Lambs. Homer
3 One Golden Day Foster
L'Heure de Poarpre Holmes
1 That Sweet Story of Old West
2 The Great Awakening Kramer
Mr. and Mrs. Vann are just return-
ing from the east, where they have
been spending several months in spe
cial training at the Rochester, New
York, conservatory, and the people
of this community will be given a
High School Picnics at
Hamilton Ranch Today
A number of autos took the fac
ulty and pupils of the high school
out to the Hamilton ranch this morn
ing, where they are spending the day
and enjoying a picnic. Tomorrow
will close the term and the gradu
ation ceremonies will take place at
the, high school auditorium in the
evening, the commencement 'address'
to be delivered by Mr. Everett G.
Monroe, of the Oregon Agricultural
college, who comes in the place of
Sam Dolan, who was first scheduled
to deliver it. The class of sixteen
graduates will receive their diplomas
at the hands of W. P. Mahoney, chair
man of the school board.
ARRESTED FOR MOONSHIMNG.
A. E. Ritchie was placed under ar
rest at the home of Wightman Bros.,
on Tuesday, being charged with il
licit liquor manufacture. Ritchie has
been making his home at the Art
Hunt place in Clarks Canyon for sev
eral months, and it was here that the
evidence against him was secured by
the officers. His hearing will come
. .. ' r
Memorial Sunday to Be
Observed by G, A. R.
Sunday. May 27, is Memorial Sun-
Aav .nrl it will h. .nnronriatelv ob-
nuil tiv fitting torvirp. to b hald
in the Christian church at 11:0 a.
m. This will be a union service and
Rev. J. R. L. Haslam, pastor oi in
Failnrntoii fhiii-ih will deliver tha ser
mon, being assisted in the service.
by Rev. W. 0. Livingstone.
Tha voturan nf the G. A. R..
Spanish War veterans and American
Legion, as well as all otner patriotic
orders are cordially invited to attend
these services in honor of their de
By order Rawlins Post, No. 31, G.