The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, May 31, 1923, Image 1

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    rica Society.
The Gazette-Times
Volume 40, Number 9. HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1923. Subscription $2.00 Per Year
Country Boys and Girls
Are Led Estray By
School Alone
Five Facton In Educating Young
Farmer! Held to Be Eaaentlal;
"Start Them Early"
(By R. B WILCOX In Morrow
County Farm Bureau News.)
The great quarrel In the country to
day Is about unsatisfactory condi
tions surrounding the producers of
grain, fruit, stock, etc., and the prop
er way to better these conditions.
A prominent banker recently said
that he believed that what the pro
ducer needs most is not an unlimited
amount of credit but a better mar
keting system. The chance to bor
row money when absolutely needed
has been a very unsatisfactory hand
icap but unless the crop, that this
money finances, can be profitably mar
keted then the producer is surely
playing a losing game and the lender
has small chance of repayment.
Some of the great problems for
the future to solve then are: labor,
money, cost of production, methods
of production and marketing.
Under ordinary conditions the boy
and girl whose duty it is going to be
to help work out these things never
has any occasion to think about these
things until he is turned loose from
We rightly urge our boys and girls
to at least finish high school and
that means they are about 17 or 18
years old. Through the school car
eer the things that they ordinarily
do tends to wean them away from the
essentials that they must combat
sooner or later, rather than to help
them to a simple acquaintance with
In some unaccountable way educa
tion seems to discredit labor. I heard
a speaker address some pupils on the
play ground in front of the school
building. Near at hand was a large
number of men at work on a new
building. The gist of the speaker's
remarks was, "Get an education boys
and girls so you will not have to
work like those poor fellows over
there. Several of the children's par
ents were at work on the building.
All the way through the school
course the school work and school
requirements occupy so much of the
pupil's time that about the only thing
left of his rural connections is the
distasteful remembrance of disagree
able chores and farm drudgery. If
any other opening presents itself he
abandons the farm for some other
supposedly more agreeable calling.
Through this poor arrangement of
existnig conditions we And many a
man behind a desk that should be
following a plow and others forced
through circumstances to farm when
they would make a better success of
life somewhere else.
The aim of boys and girls club
work Is to try to open their eyes
to the proper understanding of Tural
conditions and to try and keep an
agreeable connection between the boy
and girl and their home surroundings
while the modern school is weaning
them away from them.
Club work lays a foundation for
an understanding of the rural prob
lems referred to above.
The second factor mentioned was
money or credit. Provision is made
in club work whereby club members
may borrow money to buy calves,
pigs, etc. In this way they get an
idea of that problem.
The third factor was cost of pro
duction. In every project the club
member must keep an accurate ac
count of all cost. Thus they are lay
ing a foundation for an understand
ing of this problem.
The fourth was method of produc
tion. Club work outlines the best
approved plans for this.
The fifth was marketing. In many
of the club projects the member is
expected to sell his product. Thus
they are brought face tu face with
the problem of marketing.
It is going to take years of study
and experimentation to work out
successful solutions for these great
problems. Why not let our boys and
girls commence the job while they
are young. Once interested in these
problems I am sure better conditions
will much more quickly be secured.
Lord's Day. June 3, 1923.
Another great day coming; we will
meet one another and God, In our
new home. The soul that stands
face to face with God can say to
Satan, "Get thee behind me." Bible
school at 9:45, Mrs. Livingstone su
perintendent: a place, a class, a room,
a fellowship for all ages. Come.
Communion and sermon at 11 o'clock.
Sermon subject, "The Worth of a Vis
ion." Junior Endeavor at 3 p. m.,
Ethel Moore leader. Senior Endeavor
at 7 p. m. In the Endeavor parlor,
Mary Crawford leader. Children's
Day service at 8 p. m. Good pro
gram fs being prepared. Come and
see the little folks hold their annual
, service. There's a hand-shake, a wel
come, a seat for YOU. COME.
We have just wrecked a Chevrolet
400. Many parts in excellent condi
tion at bargain prices. HEPPNER
Mrs. E. N. Crawford, who has been
spending the winter at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. L. G, Atherton,
near Warrenton, Oregon, returned
home on Saturday, expecting to spend
some time here.
Hilly Morrow came up from Port
land on Tuesday evening and remain
ed over for Decoration Day, Mr.
Morrow never fails to be at Hepp
ner on this occasion.
Want more eggs? Try
Scratch and Egg Producer,
Fast Game Sunday Re
sults in 6 for Locals
to Visitors' 2
With three welJ-placed singles, lone
started the scoring game In the first
inning on Gentry field Sunday. Their
boom was nipped In the bud, however,
for they were allowed only one run
by Heppner's nice team work. Things
still looked very favorable for lone
at the end of the second, as the
locals were unable to score while
the visitors squeezed in another run
after placing a few more nice hits.
The game wan tit for tat then un
til the last of the sixth nining, when
Speck Aiken started a batting fest
wh ich resu Ited in five scores for
Heppner before lone was able to
get things under control. Although
the visitors knocked the ball around
the lot for a total of 12 hits during
the game, they did all their scoring
the first two innings. The locals run
in one run in the seventh, and the
score stood 6-2 as the last batter
took the umpire's count.
AM told Sunday's game was a good
exhibition of ball, with only three
errors made by both sides. The
lineups were practically the same
that have faced each other in pre
vious games this season, with the
same batteries. Broughton twirled
for Heppner, received by King, and
Rochcy pitched for lone, received by
Art Cochran. lone got 12 hits off
Broughton, while Heppner got TI off
Rochey, A large crowd of fans wit
nessed the game.
The lineup.
Heppner 6 lone 2
King .. c... Cochran
Broughton p Rochey
J. Aiken 1st O. Rietmann
Elwood 2nd V. Rietmann
Ward as Eubanks
Van Marter 3rd W. Rietmann
Brown If Lewis
Anderson cf .. Blake
P. Aiken rf Bristow
The Oregon State Editorial associa
tion will participate this year in
one of the most unique conventions
In the history of the state's organiza
tion of newspaper men. Plans are
complete for participation of the edi
tors in the third annua! Mount Hood
Climb of the Hood River Post, Amer
ican Legion, which, according to in
terest shown in various Northwestern
communities, will attract an estima
ted 750 visitors. The combined edi
torial and Legion party is expected
to set a record in Northwestern
mountain climbing. The number
gathered at the highland forest camp,
on the banks of the sparkling Tilly
Jane creek and at the very edge of
Mount Hood's perpetual snow, will
far exceed that of any former recre
ational party ever held in the state,
and the legionnaires, whose guides
last year escorted 111 to the summit
of the peak, expect the "Over the
Top" party this year to be doubled.
Delegates to the editorial conven
tion will assemble in Hood River
Friday morning, July 13. The day's
activities will include tours of in
spection through the refrigerated
cold storage plants of the Apple
Growers association and quarters of
canning, vinegar and cider companies,
registration and a business session.
On the evening of the first dsy of
the convention the Hood River Cham
ber of Commerce will entertnin the
visiting newspaper folk with a ban
quet at the Columbia Gorge hotel,
noted as the Northwest's most fully
equipped tourist hoRtelry. Among the
speakers at the banquet will be Hon.
J. Adam Bede, formerly representa
tive in Congress from Minnesota, who
is known nationwide for his wit;
Hon. N. J. Sinnott, representative in
Congress from the Eastern Oregon
district; Judge Fred W. Wilson, pres
ident of the Oregon Bar association,
and Cnpt. Geo. Rfc Wilbur, commander
of the Department of Oregon, Amer
ican Legion.
On Saturday morning the editorial
party will leave Hood River curly en
ough to reach the mile-high Legion
camp for an early lunch. The jour
ney, by automobile, will carry the
visitors over the Hood River Valley
trunk of the famed Mount Hood Loop
Highway, through the orchards, fruit
of which is known In the markets of
all the world and on into the Oregon
National Forest.
The editors for the afternoon will
be provided with a natural amphi
theater in a mountin ravine, cano
pied with white firs and hemlocks.
Here they will be permitted to with
draw and conclude the formal busi
ness ci their session.
Saturday night will be devoted to
a cam nil re program, where members
of the Legion party and editors will
vie in song and story.
Parties will leave the base camp
for an ascent of the mountain at day
break on Sunday and Monday morn
ing. Those who prefer less strenu
ous excursions will be conducted on
trips to the ice cascades of the gla
ciers and over the expanses of blos
soming meadows in the vicinity of
the camp.
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.
Sermon, 11 a. m.; 7:45 p. m.
Christian Endeavor, 6:45 p. m.
The men's class is plunning a ball
pa me and wienie rnnxt thin Fridnv
night for the men and young men of
tne cnurcn and congregation.
Next Sunday Velma Case will sing
a solo at the morning service and the
young peaple will aing a special num
ber at the oveninir service.
Fifteen of the young people will
go to Morgan Sunday at to moon huv
ina charire of the service there.
We are endeavoring to mnko our
services helpful and invito you to
any or an ot mem.
J. R. L. HASLAM, Pastor.
John Bcrgstrom, who 1s a success
ful farmer of the Eight Mile coun
try, in charge of the Frank Anderson
place, wns doing business in this
city on Friday.
Clint Gilliam is confined to his
home, suffering a severe attack of
la grippe,
Famous Drama "Shepherd of the Hills" to Be Given at Chautauqua Here, June 22 to 27
Dramatization of Harold Bell Wright's Delightful Story of the Ozark Mountains to Be Presented on the
Pp- Y I
4 s viJiA i ' U 1?-:
"The Shepherd of the Hills" will be a feature attraction at the Chautauqua in Heppner this year. This delightful American play, dramatized from
Harold Bell Wright's fumous story, is to be presented with scenic equipment by the Keighley and Peffer Players of New York City. A picked cast of
experienced people, selected and personally coached by Messrs. Keighley and Peffer, will give the production. "The Shepherd of the Hills" is a play of
the Ozurk Mountains. The characters, some rough and lawless, others of finer instincts, are typical of the strong, spirited pioneers who established the
outposts of civilized life in the wild new land of the West. Dramatically real, with passages oi fdyllic beauty, is this story of their friendships, their
loves, their feuds. Keighley and Peffer are perhaps two of the best known New York actor-producers. Their productions are solid and dignified and
through their professional standing in New York are enabled to secure the best and cleanest of American plays for Chautauqua presentation.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Phelps, who at
tended the meeting of the grand
lodges of the different branches of
Oddfellowship held recently at Coos
Bay, and also visited with their
daughter, Mis Elizabeth Phelps, who
a student at U. of O., while on
the trip, returned home Saturday,
havnig enjoyed a splendid time. Mr.
Phelps states that the big crowd of
people gathered together on this oc
casion were well cared for by the cit
ies of North Bend and Mnrshfield,
and every visitor there received roy
al entertainment. Having been there
a similar occasion a few years
ago, we are ready to BUpport Mr.
Phelps in every statement that he
makes regarding the fine hopiality
of the people of Coos Bay and the
Coquiile valley.
D. C. Wells, wife and son wood-
row came over from Pendleton on
Tuesday to be here on Decoration Day
and to spend a few days visiting with
relatives. Mr. Wells, who is associa
ted w ith C. L. Keith Icy in the real
estate and insurance game at Pen
dleton, states that his firm is enjoy
ing a fine business, and he is well
pleased with the situation. He also
reports that Umatilla county will
,e one of her bumper crops this
year, though he finds a good deal of
complaint concerning the large am
ount of weeds. Farmers over there
have fought the weeds hard every
year, but they seem to have come in
grater abundance than ever this sea
son. Milton Maxwell, Eight Mile Center
postmaster and merchant, was in the
city on Friday, looking after business
matters. This is his first visit to
Heppner In two years. In former
times, when politics really was a live
issue in Morrow county. Milt got a
lot of kick out of the game, and
thinks our present system is tame
beside the old ways of doing things.
He thinks that. Eight Mile will be on
the map this snson with a fine wheat
yield, judging from the present out
look. F. n. Haley has been relieved of
the position of manager for the Stan
dard Oil company in this district, and
what his plans are for the future we
have not been informed. Ills place
has been filled by Roy Doty from
lakima, who arrived at Heppner the
early part of the week. Mr. Haley
was transferred from the lon sta
tion to Heppner to take the district
management only a few months ago.
Mr. Doty expects his family to ar
rive at Heppner a little later.
Arthur McAtee, L. E. Van Marter,
Ed Bennett and Stephen Irwin return
ed home on Saturday from a fishing
trip over in the Deschutes country.
They were at East lake, 50 miles be
yond Bend and made & fine catch of
eastern brook trout, the most of them
being above 18 inches in length. The
sport was fine and the boys enjoyed
their trip immensely. Their friends
have enjoyed fish feeds since their
Adnm Knoblock and wife returned
from the I. O. O. F. grand lodire meet
ing at North Bend on Saturday. Mr.
Knoblock drove over to the coast in
his car, and on the return trip vis
ited with friends near Eugene, lhey
report a splendid time and fine enter
tainment while at the convention cit
ies of North Bend and MarsiuieM.
Howard Anderson, who wns re-elected
on Friday as a delegate for 1123-
24 of the Morrow county district of
the Oregon Co-Operative Grain Grow
ers, attended the meeting held In
Heppner on Friday. Mr. Anderson
has boon one of the directors of this
association for the period of its ex
Clarence Scrivncr, who Is now fol
lowing the real estate game with Mc
Guiro in Portland, came up on Tues
day evening and remained over for
Decoration Day here. He states that
he Is well pleased with his job and
doing a good business. Mr. Scrivner
returned to Portland today,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Claud Huston of Eight
Milo are the proud parents of a 14
pound son, born to them at the mn
ternity homo of Mrs. G. C. Aiken in
this city on Saturday, May 20. Mother
hih1 hnbe are reported getting along
The pupils of district 17, taught
by Miss Audrey Grognn, together with
a large number of patrons of the
district and their friends, held an en
1. 1111 u j.nguii uj luc xvciguicjr auu i cuci L itxyclo.
Memorial Services Held
Last Sunday Morning
Memorial Sunday was properly ob
served in Heppner on last Sunday
morning, when a large audience gath
ered at the Christian church to hear
the program and listen to the ad
dress delivered by Rev. J. R. L. ILas
lam. Members of the G. A. R., three in
number, were there to represent Raw
lins Post of this city. These were
Comrades 3. C. Ball, Andrew Rood
and N. S. Whetstone; other members
of the post now surviving, not being
able to attend. The W. R. C. were
well represented, as were also the
Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts, and mem
bers from other orders of the city.
Pastor Haslam of the Federated
church delivered a short and im
pressive adress and appropriate mo
sic was furnished by the choir and
audience. In his address, Mr. Has
lam stressed the importance of the
occasion and dwelt upon the great
debt we owe the defenders of the
country and all those who took part
in our great wars, and paid a fitting
tribute to the departed soldiers as
well as offering encouragement to the
survivors. Rev. W. 0. Livingstone
offered the invocation, and the ser
vices were impressive throughout.
joyable picnic at the grove on the
Harry Turner place in Sand Hollow
on Sunday. More than 100 people
were present and a fine picnic din
ner with all kinds of good eats was
spread, games of various kinds play
ed and a general good social time was
had, the day being perfect for the
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Kinsman drove
up from their home at McMinnville1
on Tuesday and are spending a few
days in this city, visiting with friend?
and looking after their property here.
The trip over the highway from Mc
Minnville to Heppner is a pleasant
one now, and the drive is easily made
in a day. Mr. and Mrs. Kinsman ex
pect to return home tomorrow.
Heppner s streets now receive their
daily sprinkle, the city council hav
ing arranged to have this work done
during the summer months. A nice
thing about it is that all the side
streets as well as Main street are
receiving the water and the dust nui
sance wi II be greatly eliminated
Chester Eugene Musgrave and Flos
sie Annie Barnes, a young couple
from lone, were given license to wed
by Clerk Anderson on Saturday, and
a little later calling on Pastor Liv
ingstone of the Christian church they
were joined in the bonds of wed
lock. They expect to make their
home near lone.
A marriage license was issued by
Clerk Anderson oh Saturday to Archie
H. Nichols and Beulah Tucker, young
people of Lexington. The wedding
took place immediately in the office
of the clerk, Rev. W. O. Livingstone
performing the ceremony. The newly
weds will make their home on a farm
near Lexington.
Willis McCarty, conductor on the
O. W. R. & N. out of The Dalles is
making a visit with the home folks
at Heppner, coming in Inst evening
to join his wife and babies, who have
been visiting for several weeks at the
home of Mrs. McCarty's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. E. F. Campbell.
Mrs. Fannie Rood, who has real es
tate interests near lone, where she
owns an extensive wheat farm oper
ated by the Christopherson brothers.
came up from Portland on Saturday
and spent a few days at lone and
Heppner. She reutrned home today.
Guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Georgo Thomson in this city is Mrs.
Ella hemmer of Spokane. Mrs. Kern
mer was formerly Miss Ella Funk
a tencher of music in the Heppner
schools at the time Mrs, Thomson
was one of the faculty.
Charley Cox, Andy Hayes, Len and
Earl Gilliam left Wednesday for the
Deschutes south of Bend, their des
tination being East lake, where they
expect to gather in some of the big
fish before returning home.
Mrs. E. F. Campbell who has been
at the Heppner Surgical hospital for
several weeks, convalescing from the
effects of a serious operation, is now
at home, being quite fully recovered
from her sickness.
Good grass pasture for horses, $
for cnttle, $1.50, per month. Plenty
of water. B. H, PECK, upper Khen
creek. tf.
Mr. and Mrs. Robbie Wilson and
children of Boardman, accompanied
by John McNamee and Misses Zoe
Hadley, and Beth, Ida and Alice
Bleakman, and Mary McDaniels, also
ail of Boardman, spent pome time
in Cecil on Friday. Robbie says
Boardman is the coming place, but
why did he hide his tears behind
his handkerchief and murmur when
leaving Cecil, "Oh Cecil! Oh Cecil!
With all thy faults I love thee best."
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stender of Sel
dom seen ranch, spent Saturday in
Heppner at the home of Roy's fath
er. Miss Flossie Stender, student of
Heppner high school, returned with
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stender and will
stnd her vacation "down on the
farm." Roy declares the prospects
for a fine wheat crop have not been
better for a good many years in his
"Wid" Palmateer and wife and
daughter, Miss Cleta, of Windynook.
also Mr. and Mrs. Earl Morgan and
children of Broadacres, joined a large
picnic party at Heppner Junction on
Sunday. "Wid" is still alive to boast
of the fine time every one had, so
we can vouch he didn't reach the I
dinner baskets first.
Wid Palmateer on Tuesday left at
Cecil store a fine bunch of galgalis
wheat which was grown on his Win-1
dynook ranch. Dick Logan, not to be
beaten, has also brought a very fine
sample of Turkey red wheat four
feet, one inch, in height, from his
father's ranch at Four Mile. j
Peter Bnuernfiend who has been !
visiting friends in Heppner and lone
returned to Cecil on Thursday and
will resume his work as Cecil's right
hand man till his departure for his
annual trip to Ritter.
Leon Logan made a trip to Arling
ton on Friday for a new McCormick
header which he had bought during
the week. Leon expects to start har
vest about June 20.
David Hynd from Hynd Brothers
ranch in Sand Hollow spent several
days with his brother Jack at But
terby Flats, leaving on the local for
Heppner on Sunday.
Mrs. R. E. Duncan and daughter
Miss Mildred of Busy Bee ranch hon
ored Cecil with a visit on Friday.
R. E. declares he is bnsier than his
bei'S these days.
C Barnet of Four Mile has invest-
ed in a new Holt combine to help
harvest his coming crops which are
promising well at the present time.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Beymer and Mrs.
Bisbee made a short stay in Cecil on
Saturday on their way home to Hepp
ner after visiting in Arlington.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Van Schoiack
and family from their ranch near
The Willows were calling on their
Cecil friends on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Minor from
Alhlone Cottage near lone spent Sat
urday with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Krebs
at The Last Camp.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Chandler and
Miss Mary Chandler of Willow Creek
ranch spent Monday visiting at the
county seat.
E. H. Harbison, the popular grain
buyer of Morgan, accompanied by his
son, was a business caller in Cecil
on Sunday.
Leon Logan and son John of Four
Mile spent Sunday at the home of
Melville Logan near The Willows.
Georgo Wilson left on Thursday
with a band of sheep en route for
Hynd Brothers ranch at t'kiah.
Mrs. G. A. Miller and son Elvin of
Highview ranch were calling on Mrs.
T. H. Lowe at Cecil on Thursday.
Dwight Misner of Daybrnk ranch
was a busy man last week-end enter
taining friends from Portland.
Jack Fenwick, painter and paper
hanger of lone, was busy calling on
his Cecil friends on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs, Jack Hynd of Butter
by Flats were calling on friends in
Arlington on Thursday.
Mrs. N. Wallace of Condon is vis
iting with her sister, Mrs. Geo, Krebs,
at i he Last Giunp.
Mr. nnd Mrs. T. W. May of Lone
Star ranch were calling in the Cecil
vicinity on Sunday.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Harve McHoberts In this city
this a. m. and the attending physi
cian reports mother and babe doing
Co-Operative Grain
Growers Hold Election
On May 1st a primary election was
held for the purpose of nominating
district delegates of the Oregon Co
Operative Grain Growers, and in this
district the followng men were nom
inated: Howard Anderson of Hepp
ner, R. L. Benge of Heppner, S. J.
Devine of Lexington, Jeff Jones of
Heppner, H, V. Smouse of lone and
R. W. Turner of Heppner.
The election took place in Hepp
ner on Friday last. There was not
a heavy representation of the mem
bers of the association present to
vote, and the result was as follows:
Anderson 38, Benge 30, Devine 25,
Jones 10, Smouse 28, Turner 21.
The district delegates will meet in
Portland on June 15, at which time
the directors of the Oregon Co-Oper-ative
Grain Growers will be elected
for the year.
Films African Big Game
After Many Others Fail
The enormous difficulties of Afri
can photography which have caused
many expeditions to return empty
handed and have barred the making
of feature films on the locale, have
been solved by two California cine
matographers, H. A. Snow and Sidney
Snow, whose Universal Picture pro
duction, "Hunting Big Game in Af
rica" will be shown at the Star the
ater next Wednesday.
The film was packed in tin trunks.
After exposure in the day's hunt, it
was developed the same night within
the portable movie laboratory. Pre
vious photographers had trusted to
chemically impure river water, but
this expedition used rain water in
the developing baths, collecting and
storing it for the desert journeys.
Working at night kept the emul
sion from peeling off the base. Many
a cinema house in Capetown has had
the experience of seeing a whole
feature dissolve to sticky glue.
Guarding aganist heat was only one
precaution, for static, insects that eat
the film, and other pests play havoc.
Every step was marked by the ut
most care, and ceaseless experiment
ation resulted in a technique that de
fied climate.
Another great difficulty in Africa
has been that of getting up close to
the animals. The "still" photograph
er solved it by means of the "camera
trap,' i.e., a string which the beast
stepped on and which snapped his
picture, but there has been no known
means of making the animals picture
themselves moviely. The Snows put
a familiar American invention to
work, and were no longer obliged to
depend on telephoto views. They
"got" all the large beasts in close
ups, and show for the first time the
intimate life of the jungle. Personal
bravery in the hunt combats did the
rest. Sidney Snow, the chief cine
matographer was with his father on
the gun firing line everywhere.
Former Heppner Merch
ant Dies at Hood River
Frank McFarland, well known to
many of the older residents of Hepp
ner, and a resident of Portland for
the past 25 years, died suddenly at
Hood River on Saturday, where he
was engaged at the time in putting
over a business deal. His demise was
caused by heart disease.
More than thirty years ago Mr.
McFarland came to Heppner and en
gaged in the general mercantile bus
iness, and for several years enjoyed
a very large trrnde, especially with
the interior country. He occupied
the room in the building where the
store of Phelps Grocery company is
now situated, and the home that he
built here was destroyed in the Hepp
ner flood of June. UUK1, but he and
his family had removed to Portland
previous to that time. He was en
gaged in the real estate nnd insur
ance business in Portland for many
years, in which line he was quite
successful. Dr. Earl C. McFarland,
recently appointed collector of cus
toms at Portland by President Hard
ing, is his son, and was born in this
city when the family resided here.
See BROWN & LOWRvlor Alfalfa
Hay, (21 a ton.
Tight Game Promised But
Visitors Could Not
Deliver Goods
The game of ball between Heppner
and Pilot Rock at Gentry Field yester
day afternoon drew a fine crowd, as
it was expected that the game wo-jM
be a tight one, and an exhibition of
real ball playing. In this, however.
thre was disappointment, at tV -itors
failed entirely to be a ma'ch 'or
the home players, and iha sore
a one-sided affair so :iuc!j no, tr at
the locals were not encou r..'; l to i t
uo their best exhibki-ja and cont
quently were the butt of m;ic i tH?7
iv.g from the bleachers.
In the first time at bat, Heppner
ran in four counts, in the second
three, in the fifth two, and in the sev
enth one. Owing to errors Pilot
Rock was allowed to scratch in a cou
ple in their half of the ninth, not be
ing able to get more than two men
on bases in any previous inning, and
this occurred a couple of times only.
The battery of the visitors was weak
and they fell down most of the way
around. A new catcher was put in in
the seventh after there had been a
change in the pitcher's box and Pilot
Rock gathered a little new pep, but
the rally came too late.
Heppner has strengthened their
team by the addition of Doty, who is
a fine man at the bat and fills short
stop acceptably. Some other changes
might be made to strengthen the line
up, which will doubtless be done
when another game is played. The
Pilot Rock fellows are a good bunch
of sports, and while the odds were
greatly against thera in yesterday's
game, they did their best and did it
cheerfully, and the Heppner folks are
only sorry that they were unable to
make it harder for th local talent,
as a far better game would have re
Next Sunday is Children's Day and
the morning and afternoon services
will be conducted in the grove at
Elder Reaney's home. The order of
the services will be as follows: Bible
school at 10. Missions will be the
subject of the 11 o'clock service. Bas
ket dinner at noon. Children's pro
gram at 2:30. All are invited to
bring their dinners and enjoy the day
with us.
The services in the evening will
be conducted at the church at the
usual hour.
Junior Endeavor at 5:30.
Senior Endeavor at 7.
Song and sermon at 8.- You will be
accorded a cordial welcome at all
these services.
Mrsr Vann Presents
A Varied Program
The goodly audience that heard
Mrs. Mary Adele Case Vann in re
cital at the Christian church on
Tuesday evening were delighted with
the program presented. The num
bers were of a very high order, and
Mrs. Vann proved her ability to han
dle in the most artistic manner each
selection offered. She was assisted
at the piano by her husband, James
Silas Vann, who is an artist of high
order, though of very modest demean
or, and their program is a treat to
all music lovers. While many of
the numbers on the program were
classical, Mrs. Vann sang enough of
the lighter class of melodies to give
variety and also to bring out the mel
ow qualities of a well trained con
tralto voice. It is a delight indeed
to hear these people, and we hope
that Mr. and Mrs. Vann will come
this way again.
Several young jacks, 2 to 5 years
old, registered and broke in. Will
contract for their colts at yearlings
for $100, from these jacks, in part or
full payment Eastern Oregon Jack
Farm, B. F. Swaggart, Prop.
Herbert Olden was interested in
the grain growers election Friday,
and came over from his Fairview
farm to cast his vote for district
You Dreamed It
Now It's Here
Ready to Sell
A Ladies' pointed heel, pure thread Japan
tram silk, heavy weight, fashioned, double
sole and advanced toe. Silk Hose in all of
the popular shades, such as black, otter, car
amel and gun metal.
A Ladies' full-fashioned chiffon silk Hose
with wide seam, Panel back. Extremely
stylish. African brown and black.
It Youngr Women and 2
Young Men, Class of
'23, Finish Work
Monroe C. Everett of O. A. C Clrei
Interesting Talk; W. P. M
honey Presents Diplomss
A class of fourteen young women
and two young men were presented
with their diplomas at the commence
ment exercises of Heppner high
school held at the auditorium on last
Friday evening. They were greeted
by a good sized audience and the
program passed off as per ichdule
and in a pleasing manner.
To the strains of the processional
played by Bernice Woodson, the class,
faculty, school board, and speakers
marched on to the stage and took
their places. The stage and room
were decorated in the class colors
and many beautiful flowers were in
evidence, the back of the stage being
banked with evergreens.
Rev. J. R. L. Hasiam gave the in
vocation, followed by a song, "To
a Wild Rose," by the girls' chorus
consisting of Velma Case, Dorothy
Hill, Willetta Barratt, Gene Pyle and
Violet Hynd.
Monroe G. Everett, who baa a place
with O. A. C. at Corvallis delivered
the commencement address and was
listened to with interest as he dis
coursed himself upon the subject of
"At Break of Day." He dwelt for
some time on the importance of the
graduates continuing their prepara
tion for life's work by attending the
higher educational Institutions, and
spoke many good words for both the
Oregon Agricultural College and the
University of Oregon, not failing to
mention the high ideals maintained
by the two state schools and praising
the men who stand at the head of
these institutions. Mr. Everett is not
a finished oartor, but his address was
nevertheless very impressive, being
delivered in a plain and understand
able manner.
The girls' chorus then sang "Up,
Sailor Boy, Tis Day," and Professor
Hedrick, in a few well chosen words
presented the class of 23. He prais
ed their good work as students and
congratulated them upon the success
ful outcom eof their faithful work
as pupils in the high school.
W. P. Mahoney, chairman of the
school board, in his "maiden speech,"
presented the diplomas and the pro
gram closed with the ringing of "The
Passing Days" by a mixed quartet
and the benediction pronounced by
Rev. W. O. Livingstone.
The graduates were Velma Case,
Opal Lena Craddick, Christina Doh
erty, Rose Anna Hirl, Ray W. Me
Duffee, Thelma Lucile Miller, Retha
Owen, Ruth Zell Tash, Willetta Elis
abeth Barratt, Florence Aida Cason.
Nellie Taylor Flynn, Evelyn Eliia
beth Humphreys, Elizabeth Leona
Huston, Philip W. Mahoney, Maude
Reliance Moore, Frances Crawford
Henry S. Biglow Dies
at Home in Walla Walla
Henry S. Biglow, who for many
years was engaged in farming in
this vicinity, owning a piece of land
about four miles north of Heppner,
died at his home in Walla Walla
on Monday, May 21, after an attack
of appoplexy of short duration.
M. Biglow removed from this coun
ty to Walla Walla in 1909 and has
continued his residence there to the
time of his death He leaves a wife
and eight children, the eldest being
15 years of age. His funeral was
held in Walla Walla on Friday last,
the Salvation Army officiating and
burial was in Mountain View ceme
We have quite a supply of 30x34
used tires and tubes in good condi
tion at prices from 50c up. HEPP