The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, October 22, 1925, Image 1

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    The Gazette-Times
Volume 42, Number 40. HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 22, 1925. Subscripion $2.00 Ter Year
' ' " " t ' . " " 1 - - 1 1 '.' - . ,, .
Situation Is Reviewed At
Pine City Meeting
Last Sunday.
Pendlrtoa and Other Umatilla Dele
gation! Present; Demanda of
Section to be Fashed.
It was Ave years ago this lait July
that the Butter Creek Highway asso
ciation was brought Into existence
down at Umatilla. The primary ob
ject of the association, as we under
stand it, was to get a force behind a
road program that was in the making,
and the wisdom of the plan has been
well proven by the results that have
been obtained. Working to a large
degree upon the theory that what's
worth having is worth going after,
this organization ha secured much
of what was desired iir the way of
permanent road construction in both
Morrow and Umatilla counties in that
territory adjacent to Butter creek.
Thia has been accomplished by united
effort of the people living down that
On Sunday afternoon at Pine City,
in answer to the call of J. P. Conder,
president of the association, there
were gathered representatives from
Hermiaton, Stanfield, Echo, Pendle
ton, Lexington, Heppner, Alpine and
the community round about the Pine
City neighborhood, some one hundred'
or more road enthusiasts, members of
commercial organisations, farmers,
producers, merchants, who came to
gether for an adjourned meeting of
the association.
President Conder presided in an
efficient way and succeeded in having
the meeting move off in a snappy
manner. He explained that the meet
ing was called a little lata purposely,
as he desired to wait until definite
action had been taken on the comple
tion of the Lena-Vinson gap in the
Oregon-Washington highway, before
entering into a discussion of the
plans and demands of the association.
Many speakers were called upon
from among the number present. Fred
George of Echo spoke briefly upon
the subject of "First Things First."
his talk being from the standpoint of
a member of the Echo commercial
club. He reviewed some of the work
of the association and told how, by
their united efforts they were enabled
to get the county court of Umatilla
county to agree to the building of
the hard surfaced road out of Her
miaton to the county line near Har
mons on Butter creek; how the Echo
people taxed themselves for sufficient
funds to run the road out from their
city and tie into the Butter creek
road, and what this improvement had
meant to the residents in their part
of the county. Mr. George waa glad
of the cooperation that had been se
cured from each community in this
work, and knew that it would con
tinue; there is community interest
between the two counties and yet
much to he accomplished. He felt safe
in saying that the splendid coopera
tion would continue until the pro
gram was completed, congratulating
Morrow county upon the forward step
they had taken in voting road bonds,
and assured the meeting that the
Echo commercial club was with them
to the finish, ready to do all they
could to promote the program.
In like vein a number of others
spoke. Frank Sloan was there from
Stan He Id, and on behalf of his city
heartily endorsed the remarks of Mr.
George. E. P. Dodd of Hermiston
commercial club told about the ex
perience of hia community, and for
many yaera past It seemed that the
building of ditches and roads was
about all tffey had heard down that
way, but the program was to be con
tinued and he assured the association
and those present that his community
would not lag behind in their efforts
to promote the building of good roads.
-He hoped to see the highways so ex
tended into Morrow county that the
people of hia section might more read
ily reach our timber belt and other
resources needful to them; like the
north end of Morrow county, they
could bring their products this way
and return loaded with those things
desired in carrying on in their com
munity which our section has. What
Mr. Dodd had to say quite wel.' ap
plied to the communities in the "north
end of Morrow county Boardman
and Irrigon neither one of which
was represented at the meeting.
Pendleton had a goodly represen
tation at the meeting, ten people
from that city being present. Speak
ers on the part of Pendleton were
G. A. Hartman, R. Rltner, Roy Raley,
and Tat Lonergan. Thesa gentlemen
were glad that Morrow county had
made possible the completion of the
Oregon-Washington highway. Mr.
Ritner, who is one of the fathers of
the state market road law and a pion
eer In the work for permanent roads
In Oregon as a former member of the
legislature, was very glad to speak
of the success already obtained. Fur
thermore, he assured those of Mor
row county that ha wns greatly in
terested in getting on the map the
Hardman-Spray road, recognising that
as one of the importnnt links In the
stnto highway syatom; he was glad
to know that there was assurance that
this would be speedily done; also
strongly favored closing up the gaps
and pushing the market road program
in both Umatilla and Morrow coun
ties. A similar vain of thought was
expressed by the other speakers from
No one was present to speak for
Umatilla, and likewise the "lllg But
ter Creek End of tho Road" had no
one to talk for tha project, but Pros
ident Conder explained the slgnifii'
ennce of this road as a tie-up betweon
Pine City and Vinson up Big Butter
creek, thence into tho mountains at
(Continued on Page Four)
Mri. L. H. Hadley, formerly of
Hardman, now of 'Boardman wajere
the ii making her home for tha win
ter, has a One record a a volunteer
Red Crosa knitter, and below wa
quote from a letter she hai written
to Mrs. Lillian Cochran, chairman
of the Morrow County chapter, who
has called for volunteers again that
sweaters might be provided for the
disabled veterans of the late war,
who are unable to buy them. The
letter of Mrs. Hadley follows:
"Mrs. Lillian Cochran, Dear Mad
am: Seeing your advertisement for
knitters in the last issue of The
Gazette-Times, asking help for dis
abled veterans. I am asking you to
send the wool, I am 75 years old but
am glad to help in any way 1 can
those who have offered so much for
our country. I was a Red Cross knit
ter during the war. Seventy-eight
was the number of sweaters I knit for
the R. C. Send at once to L. M. Had
ley, Boardman, Ore."
Chairman Cochran wants to know
who can beat thia reeord, and ia proud
that Mrs. Hadley belongs to the Mor
row county chapter.
Sweaters are one of tha very few
articles, that the government does
not furnish to the men in the hos
pitals. It looks to the Red Cross,
which regards .its first duty service
to the veteran, to supply this need.
Red Cross workers at government
hospitals attest the want of sweat-
on and many pathetic instances of
this need are encountered almost
daily. In some sections a majority of
the men arriving at hospitals apply
ing for admission have only the few
clothes they are wearing. Tubercu
losis patients are particularly in
need of sweaters. In nearly every
instance the treatment consists In
keeping the veteran outdoors all the
time. Even the bedridden man must
be kept outdoors where wholesome
air ia the doctor's surest therapy in
combatting the scourge which, in the
case of nearly every veteran, is di
rectly traceable to the rigors and ex
posure of his war service.
Will you not volunteer to help fur
nish the quota called for from the
Morrow County chapter? Send in for
the wool.
Legion Auxiliary Ladies
Sponsor Benefit Party
The American Legion Auxiliary will
give a car) party in the Heppner ho
tel dining room, Wednesday night,
October 2tf, beginning at 8 o'clock.
Auction bridge will be played. The
public is cordially invited to attend.
Tickets will be 60 cents each.
The fund raised by this mean will
be used to s p read Ch ristmas ch eer
among disabled veterans in Hospital
77 and their families.
Dr. Haylor, Eye Specialist of Port
land,' in Heppner October 23 and 24.
The members of the football team
will leave early Friday morning for
Bend, to be o hand in plenty of time
for the Bend-Ueppner game Satur
Mr. Finch, coach, plans to alter the
formation on the defense for the
Bend game. He will probably change
Aiken and Stout to tackle positions; i
E. Merritt to end; Evans to center;
E. Doherty tp full; and E. Bucknum
to right half. This he believes will
strengthen the line and at the same
time not weaken the backneld. Har
old Erwin will help Mr. Finch as
trainer in the ehower room and on
the Held.
Four cars will be used to carry over
the mtmbers of the team( and in addi
tion several ears of rooters are ex-i
pected to make the trip.
The cast for the Senior play "Hold
That Line Jimmy" haa been chosen.
The cant is: Jimmy Graham, presi
dent of Crayton College, Jim Thom
son; Jony Travis, his most intimate
friend, Crocket Sprouls; Chubby Con
nors, captain of the football team,
R.r Mnrritt! Ja.ner Allen, nreaident
of the school board, John Turner;
Shirlpv Allen, niece of Jasner Allen.
Nellie Babcock; Margie Winston, most
energetic girl in college, veima ren;
Flossie, laziest girl in college, Irene
Lovgren; Arabella Washington, cook
for college, Margaret Prophet,
The dnte set for this play Is Novem
ber 9.
The football game between Condon
and Heppner was a Jye, the score
being 6-6. Condon kicked two field
goals and Heppner made one touch
down, failing in the kick. No one on
the Heppner team was Injured, but
Sydney Wlllimott of Condon had his
neck hurt. Geno Doherty and r.arl
Merritt both went into the game with
sprained anklca but both managed
to complete the game. ,
The freshman Initiation was held
in the school house Saturday night
after the freshmen, under the su
pervision of some sophomores, had
paraded on stick-horses up Main
street and into the theater where the
freshman class officers were intro.
duccd to the public. After a great
deal of noise and paddling the fresh
men were marched back to the school-
house for further initiation.
Upper classmen promptly seised
the first year atudents and blindfold
ed them, then in turn each freshman
was passed through the door to re
ceive a medium slsed swat with a pad
dle. After this the freshmen ware
fed different things. Some of them
had a hard time swallowing what
was given them.
Some gninos were played and then
the oath was givon the freshmen
which made them promise to do cer
tain things, Tha paddle was used
freely on the freshmen to Indicate to
them what a violation of this oath
would mean,
Refreshments were aerved after the
The lleppnerlan Literary society
Visitors Surpass in Passing Game
While Locals Are Best
In Scrimmage.
Before a good sized crowd on Ro
deo field here Saturday Condon and
Heppner high school football teams
played to a 6-6 tie. The Condon lads
made their counters with two place
kicks while Heppner gained hers on
a touchdown.
Condon, receiving on the first kick
off, opened up with an aerial attack
which carried them to Heppner's 20
yard line. On being held three downs
without making yardage, they made
their first place kick. . The second
came in the last quarter, when again
after . threatening Heppner's goal,
Condon was forced to place kick in
order to score.
Heppner's touchdown came in the
third quarter, when on receiving Con
don'a kickoff, Paul Aiken, fullback, re
turned the ball to mid-field, from
where it was taken on straight line
bucks and end runs for a touchdown.
A quarterback wedge play in which
Crocket Sprouls carried the ball was
used to put it across Condon's goal
line. Heppner failed to convert.
K special credit is due Jim Stbut,
plunging half, for yardage gained for
Heppner, and Gene Doherty, center,
and Elmer Bucknum, end, for work
on defense. Bucknum intercepted a
Condon forward pass in the last quar
ter in Condon's own territory, giving
Heppner a beautiful chance to score,
but the opportunity waa lost when
Condon immediately intercepted a
Heppner pass.
Heppner outplayed her opponents
on scrimmage plays, while Condon
shone far more luminous in the pass
ing game. If both go undefeated in
their conference, these two will meet
again when an exceedingly good game
ia expected.
This week-end Heppner's team will
journey to Bend, where they are ex
pecting a hard game at the hands of
the central Oregon lumberjacks.
Latourell Auto company announces
the sale this week of two Ford trucks
to the Standard Oil company for use
at their local station. They sold a
like vehicle to Anson Wright of
Hardman, and a latest model touting
car waa disposed of to Herb Olden.
Chas. Latourell, the manager, says
they have little trouble selling all the
Ford cars they can get hold of at the
present time.
For Sale 100 sacks forty fold, seud
wheat; also 8 Lincoln bucks. Alex
Green, at ranch, Eight Mile.
Special this moath on Viking
Cream Separators. Morrow County
Creamery Co.
held a meeting on Monday to vote on
lome new members and the following
were taken in: Paul Hisler, Stanley
Minor. Flossie Stender, Duck Lee,
Aura Gentry, Byron Johnson, Audrey
Beymer, bthei Moore, Mary Case, Ra
ta Crawford and Irene Peck.
.Some members of the cast of the
annual staff have already been cho
sen. Margaret Prophet will be editor-in-chief;
Haward McDufTee will
handle the business end, and Jim
Thomson will have charge of the ath
letic section. , - -
Friday night the student body had
a pep rally. There was a good turn
out and everybody seemed to have
the old spirit of Heppner high. The
absence of Duck Lee, the yell leader,
caused a few blunders, but on the
whole the rally was a success. After
going through the show a mad rush
was made for the hillside where the
bonfire flames were rolling and leap-1
ing up in the sky. Some one got in a
hurry and lighted the fire too soon
but the "gang" got there in time to j
see the last results of the freshmen's'
hard labor vanish. Later a portable
victrola was brought to the Are side
and dancing ended the happy-go-lucky
Tha biology class has completed its
tudy of grasshoppers and will begin
rthe study of Crawfish this week. This
fish waa chosen by Mr. Smith for it
is the easiest of animals to dissect.
The study will take about a week.
There will be no school on Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday of the com
ing week on account of the teachers'
institute at Pendleton. All Morrow
county teachers will go over there to
have a joint institute with Umatilla
Last Wednesday the student body
was shaken up by a few thrilling
talks given by members of tho foot
ball squad and the coach. Thj ft rut
waa by Coach Finch, who tried to
arouse more interest in high school
athletics. Howard McDufTee gave a
stirring talk on the slackers who
would not turn out and back the high
school's footbnll team. Duck Lee,
pep leader, gave a short talk and
then led the student body in a few
snappy yells for the team. The last
speoch was made by Captain Gerto
Doherty, who spoke for the team and
what they thought of the handful of
rootera that turned out for the first
gnme. The result of the rally wa
seen in the unusually good turnout
for the game Saturday. Tho yells
were mighty and between halvus a
big serpentine through the field kept
up enthusiasm.
The Arion Literary society initia
tion waa not held last Friday night
on account of the rally and bonfire,
It will be at the Wightman homo on
Monday night. Those to be initiated
are to meet at Stephen Thomnitm's
at 7:30 and cars will be provided to
take them down. This will not inter
fere Vj'lth school work as Tuesday,
tha next day. is an Insttiuto day.
.t I yflfcs.rfL i Iff iV '
H mMfn .
MASTERED BY 1UE 11 t jifef "Xj
TWIS TEACHES TO A il l1 jif 1
3Pv pbactice FouTiTm I HI JUT "M
JS ns while S1TT1N6 in me y. iiU Jt,
Bund" wAniMC-Foa tf-h ft,
. To C0Me- , , J
WMiMPen.- YfZzMEfftfBFk -;laV sis A JA. U&HT the "LAST MATCrl-
E. . Brodie, editor of the Oregon
City Enterprise, accompanied by Mra.
Brodie, was a visitor in Heppner over
last night while on the return home
from a trip to Walla Walla. Mr.
Brodie was formerly minister to Siam
but resigned that post some months
ago and with his family Yeturned to
the United States and has again as
sumed editorial supervision of his
paper, a daily, published at Oregon
City. He never overlooks the print
shops when he passes through a town,
so w - KHred -by a vary pleae-J
ant visit from Mr. Brodie.
Jim Cowins. is carrying a broken
right shoulder. The injury occurred
to him while in the mountains last
week, but he did discover that the
shoulder blade waa broken until Mon
day when he came to town to con
sult a physician. In a fall Mr. Cow
ins not only broke the shoulder blade,'
but dislocated the shoulder joint, and
when the doctor took hold of him he
discovered he was far worse hurt than
Circuit Judge Fred W. Wilson of
the seventh judicial district has been
named as presiding judge over the
sixth district comprising Morrow and
Umatilla counties by Chief Justice
Thomas A. McBride of the supreme
court. The appointment la to tide
over a period caused by the illness
of Judge p. W. Phelps, who is still
unable to attend to his official duties,
he had thought.
Wes Brannon of Hardman has been
spending several weeks at Benton
City, Wash., an orchard district of
the Yakima valley. He engaged in
picking apples while there, and states
that the crop was a very fine one,
Wes returned home the first of the
week, spending Wednesday in Hepp
ner on his way out to Hardman.
Gene Matteson and two sons, Ed
Bennett, Austin Devin and Chas. Mc
Daniel composed a party of hunters
who were in the mountains for sev
eral days the past week. The results
of their hunting were six deer and
one bear, the latter being bagged by
Mr. Matteson. The boys were quite
pleased over their success.
Milt Morgan arrived here from his
home at Winthrow, Wash., on Wed
nesday and will spend a few days
visiting with his sisters, Mrs, J. P.
Conder and Mrs. W. L. McCaleb. Mr.
Morgan is engaged in farming in the
Okanogan country, where he has been
located for a number of years past.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Blahm, their
daughter, and husband, Mr. and Mrs.
Britner, and Mrs. E. Schiffner, for
merly Mrs. E. Frederick of this city,
motored down from Walla Walla on
Wednesday and are spending the week
end here visiting with friends. They
expect to return home on Sunday.
Pete Prophet and his friend, L.
Vanetta of Portland, had their usual
deer hunt in the mountains this week.
Mr. Prophet failed in landing a buck,
but Mr. Vanetta captured a fine speci
men aid felt quite proud over the
achievement. They got in with the
game on Wednesday.
Miss Ruth Purdy, graduate nurse of
the Walla Walla hospital and recent
ly with The Dallea hospital, is now
located permanently with Dr. A. H.
Johnston In this city. Miss Purdy
arrived at Heppner during the past
r At the home of Mrs. W. O. Dix on
Inst Friday evening, the old terfcKer
entertained the new teachers of the
Heppner school. Dninty refreshments
were served and a very delightful
evening waa enjoyed.
Latourell Auto Co. this week dis
posed of a Ford coupe to Wm. Pliess.
Mr. Pliess contemplntea leaving soon
on a trip to California, going to the
bay region where he expects to spend
tho winter, at least.
Mrs. J. H. Frad of Portlnnd has
been spending the week as a guest
at the home of hre daughter, Mrs. Ar
nold Pieper and visiting with other
friends in the Blackhorse section.
Adam Knoblock spent a day or so
hunting out in tha tall timber before
the close of the deer season and came
home on Tuesday with a three-point
S&G5sk- . A Villi .
ft (Monday's East Oregonian)
Pendleton men to the number of
five will leave tomorrow morning for
Yakima where they will represent
this district at two meetings that are
to be held in the Yakima valley in
the interest of the Umatilla Rapids
association. The local men who will
make the trip include G. A. Hartman,
vice-president of the association,
George C, Baer, secretary, James
Johns, E. B. Aldrich and Roy W.
Ritaajw 1
Wednesday morning the local men
and other. officers of the association
will meet with the directors of the
Yakima Chamber of Commerce, and
at 1 o'clock at Toppenish under the
auspices of the Yakima organization
a luncheon will be given to which
representatives of the commercial
organizations of the various towns
in the Yakima valley have been in
Marshall N. Dana, president of the
association, will explain the objects
of the association and the progress
made to date in realising these ob
jects. A. H. Devers of Portland is
expected tc accompany Mr. Dana from
Portland to the meetings. Lewiston,
Idaho, Walla Walla, Pasco, Hermiston
and Alderdale, Washington, are also
expected to have representatives pres
ent lone Man Claims Olympia'
Young Woman As Bride
The home of Mr. and Mrs. John C.
Ware at 216 21st street, Olympia,!
Washington, was the scene the past
week of a pretty wedding, when their1
daughter, Miss Evelyn Elizabeth Ware,
became the bride of Noel K. Dobyns
of lone, Ore. The service was read ,
at 1 o'clock by Rev. R. H. Edmonds,'
formerly pastor of the Westminister;
Presbyterian church.
The bride, who was given in mar
Huge by her father, wore pale green
goergette trimmed with satin flowers
of pastel tints and carried a shower;
boquet of pink roses. Miss Ruth !
Kupp, maid of honor, wore pale blue
and carried a dainty boquet of rose
buds. Miss Dorothy ware, sister of
the bride, was daintily dressed in blue
and carried a shower boquet of rose
buds. Mr. Jesse M. Dobyns acted as
be?t man. The rooms were most at
tractively decorated for the occasion
with gay autumn leaves and late fall
flowers. Following the ceremony a
dainty luncheon was served.
Mr. and Mrs. Dobyns will make
their home at lone following a short
honeymoon trip to Seattle.
Mra. Dobyns is a popular young
lady of Olympia and a graduate last
June of the high school in that city.
Mr. Dobyns is a graduate of the Co
lutnbia Junior college at Milton and
also attended Oregon Agricultural
College at Corvallis and is the young
est son of Mrs. Herbert Olden.
Those attending the wedding were
Mrs. Herbert Olden, lone; Miss Ruth
Nupp and Mrs. Don Bishop of Ray
mond, Wash., Mr. and Mrs. Warner
Guiberson, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Kir
sop, Mrs. Harold Dobyns, Mr, and
Mrs. Jesse Dobyns, Mrs. Arthur Arm
strong. Misses Neva and Beulah Cam
eron, Rev. and Mrs. R. H. Edmonds,
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Ware, and Mist
Dorothy Ware. Communicated.
Tim Rippee is over at Boardman
where he is assisting In the manufac
ture of sorghum for a number of the
residents of the project. He came
over to Huppner Friday with a sam
ple of the product and handed out
small quantities to various friends
who pronounce the article first class.
Messrs. John Jenkins, E. Cumins and
Chas. Harrington are the project far
mers interested in this sorghum ven
ture, and Tim, having been mined in
Missouri, knows just how to handle
tho cane and cook the sap, bo he is
chief operator at the manufacturing
plant for the time being. The cane
grows well at Boardman and It ia ex
pected that the production will in
crease should the presont venture
prove a auccess.
marshes Must
enable owe TO
State Sunday School
Worker Will Be Here
Mrs. Jean M. Johnson, general sec
retary of the Oregon Council of Re
ligious Education and Mrs. Clara G.
Esson, one of the field workers, will
be the speakera at a joint meeting
of all Sunday schoola and churches
of this community, Sunday evening,
October 25, at the M. E. church, at
7:30. On Monday meetings will be
held at 9:30 a. m. and 2:00 p. m.
Ihese women have some fine things
for us to hear; let us give them a
good hearing aa they apeak in the in
terest of the general Sunday school
work of the state.
Supt. M. E. Sunday School.
Lexington Organizes
' Town Football Team
Russell Wright, who has been cho
sen as manager, writes this paper
that Lexington has completed the or
ganisation of a town football team,
and their first game of the season
is scheduled for next Sunday, Octo
ber 25th, at 2:00 p. m. with Arling
ton, on the latter s grounds.
Mr. Wright expresses the hope that
other towns will organise teams, and
the Lexington team extends a chal
lenge to any such teams within Mor
row and adjoining counties. There
has been some talk of Heppner get
ting a town team together, and should
they do so, games will no doubt be
arranged with Lexington as well as
with other teams of the neighboring
towns. Lexington would like a game
with Heppner on Armistice Day or
Ven. Sidney W. Creasey will hold
service in All Saints Episcopal church
on Sunday next, October 25th, at 11
o clock. Regular servfees will be
held from now on on the second and
fourth Sundays of each month. The
church school will meet at 9:45 a. m.
every Sundav.
The Lewis Family
Oldest reliable road show in the West. An
organized production of high class talent.
Popular Prices itimtiiHiimHMiii iittttMniiiimiiimi iiMMmiiutMitiMM.Ht3,
Reduced Prices on Flour in Quantity Lots.
Brown Warehouse Co.
Miss Annie Hynd Becomes Bride
of Elvin R. Schaffer at Beau
tiful Ceremony in Hall.
On Monday last the Cecil Hall was
again the acene of a beautiful wed
ding, when Elvin R. Schaffer claimed
for hia bride Miss Annie C. Hynd,
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Hynd, highly respected residents of
the Cecil neighborhood. The cere
mony occurred promptly at 11:00 a.
m., the beautiful service of the Epis
copal church being read by Arch
deacon Sidney W. Creasey of the
Eastern Oregon diocese, the officiat
ing clergyman.
The bride waa lead to the altar by
her father, by whom she was given
in marriage, and attended by Miss
Willetta Barratt of Portland as
bridesmaid. William Jackson, cousin
of the bride, of Arthur, Ontario, was
best man and the bridal party
marched to the altar to the strains of
music played on the piano by Mrs.
Henry Krebs. The hall waa gaily
festooned in white and pink and beau
tiful bouquets of flowers tastily
placed completed the decorative acene
that waa in keeping with tha occa
sion. Following the wedding ceremony
the guests were seated at the ban
quet table, place cards being ased.
The dinner waa bounteous and de
lightfully served. A large wedding
cake decorated the center, and at the
proper time this was divided by the
bride and passed to the guests.
Immediately after the wedding
feast, the young couple departed for
Portland where they will spent a
short honeymoon. They were ac
companied as far as Arlington by Mr.
and Mra. Henry Krebs and there took
the train. Their leaving was some
what hindered by those who pressed
upon them congratulations and hearty
good wishes, all of which was em
phasized by the distribution of an
abundance of rice, and as she left the
bride cast her boquet, which was cap
tured by Miss Barratt Upon their
return Mr. and Mrs. Schaffer will
make their home on the Freezeout
ranch of Hynd Brothers.
Mrs. Schaffer is the eldest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hynd and a
popular young lady at both Cecil and
Heppner. She is a graduate of the
Heppner high school and spent her
student days in this city. Mr. Schaf
fer has been employed at the Hynd
ranch at Cecil for the past two years,
coming here from Salem. He is a
young man of fine character and the
young people have before them a
bright future. They were the recip
ients of many beautiful and useful
wedding gifts.
Guests present' were Mr. and Mrs.
B. G. Sigsbee, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hen
riksen, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Ball and
son, Mr. and Mrs. Garnett Barratt
and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Krebs,
Mr. and Mra. Chas. Hynd, Lilias Hynd,
Ewing Hynd, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil laeu
allen, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Jackson, Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Hynd, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Rietmann, Mr. and Mrs. Gro
ver C. Curtiss, Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Krebs, Mr.
Chris. Henriksen, Mrs. Annie Wil
liams, Mr. David Hynd, Mr. Wm. G.
Hynd, Miss Annie Hynd, Mr. E. J.
Bristow, Edmund Bristow, Lucile
Bristow, Patricia Mahoney, Arietta
Farrens, Miss Myrtle Chandler, Mr.
John Krebs, Mr. J. T. Schaffer of Sa
lem, father of the bridegroom. Miss
Willetta Barratt and Mr. William
Jackson, Mr. Jack Hynd Jr., Miss Nel
lie Doney and Mr. V. Crawford.
Lester Doolittle came in Friday
with a fine buck that. he captured
about noon on that day. The animal
was a fine speciman, weighing 200
pounds dressed. We can vouch for
this splendid piece of meat, for Les
ter remembered the Gazette-Times
force with a big hunk upon which we
feasted in proper style.
8 P. M.
By Arthur BrUbane
Business Is Good.
She Didn't Cry.
Pity Poor New York.
Thinking Is Hard.
Buainefii IS GOOD. Tell that to
ycrur inqairtn? friends. The Tmloe of
eropi will be TEN THOUSAND MIL
LION DOLLARS. Farmen arc more
cheerful, prices are good.
Commercial business in cities is
improving steadily. Extraordinary
showing were made for August by
many department stores and other
big institutions.
The state of New York pities itself
because it pays $500,000,000 income
tax, almost a third of the entire na
tional tax.
New Yorkers shouldn't forget that
if they pay $500,000,000, it ia because
forty-seven other states send all their
wealth to New York banks, spend mil
lions in New York shops and hotels,
and allow New York's high finance to
tap with, its corporations and its in
terlocking ownerships the sources of
wealth all over the United States.
Since New York gets the income,
it should be cantent to pay the tax.
"President Coolidge will leave the
coal situation for the present to Con
gress and hopes there will be no prof
iteering in the meantime." So reads
the dispatch.
That is a large hope, for "in the
meantime' many dealers have raised
the price fifty cents a ton. With the
public, panic-stricken, rushing to buy
that means comfortable profiteering.
Mrs. Elsie Eaton Newton, Ohio
lady, found herself facing the empti
ness of life, with her two daughters
married. Many ladies would have sat
down to have a good cry. Mrs. New
ton went to Marietta College, worked
hard, got her A. B. degree, with her
two grandchildren sitting in the audi- .
ence, to cheer.
Now she is Dean of Women in Ma
rietta College,. and happy.
There is no life emptiness, except
in the brain. Keep that busy and life
is all right, even if your daughters
are named' and your husband dead.
The next generation will read about
"the navy patrolling the route," to
save the fliers if necessary, and that
will seem as strange as to send an
automobile with a carrier pigeon in
ease it should fall down.
Mr. Kinkie, in New York, to prove
gratitude for the recovery of his son,
supposed to be hopelessly ill, will
build a 65-story building, partly re
ligious, partly commercial, made up
of a church and a hotel, with 4,500
bedrooms. Ten per cent of profits
will go to missionary work, looked
after by the son. The father will
look after the profits.
The dining room will hold 2,000
in the tallest building, thus far, in
the United States.
, This religious building contrasts
interestingly with the old sinful
Tower of Babel, which probably was
about one-half the proposed height of
this 65-story hotel.
The great Bernard Shaw, in a mood
of unusual but accurate humility, says
the world a thousand years hence will
know nothing about him except that
the great French sculptor Rodin, once
made a bust of Shaw, biographical
dictionaries will contain this:
"Shaw, Bernard; subject of a bust,
by Rodin; otherwise unknown.'
Even that's an overstatement, for
in a thousand years Rodin won't be
remembered any more than Shaw.
Rodin in art, 1000 years from now
will be as important as Kipling In
literature or Shaw in philosophy.
After war broke out, the Ciar put
Russia on a cold water basis, stop
ping the sale of vodka absolutely.
This column then suggested that
absence of whiskey would mean more
cold thinking by Russians, and that
one result of such thinking would be
the absence of the Czar. That proph
ecy was fulfilled.
Now Bolshevism restores vodka to
its old alcoholic power about forty
per cent.
Men to whom thinking Is new dis
lfke the unpleasant n nation and
And governments that want to rule
in peace find their work easier when
the crowd ruled is well supplied with
Butter Creek Couple
Married at Pendleton
Miss Kate Irene Moore becane ih
bride of Neil G. Robertson at a wed
ding in Pendleton Mon lay afternoon,
according to Echo News. THe cere
mony was performed hi th oUi'Hor
ium of "the First Christian church.
Rev. Guy L. Drill, pastor, officii' ting.
A number of friend of the coLplt
from Butter creek were among tho
Mrs. Robertson has lived for sev
eral years on her Butter cnelt farm
which wbi operated by her brother
Hiestand Moore. Mr. Rubrtr.on waa
formerly a resident of Utah, but hi
been living in the Batter creek coun
try for sum time. Mr. and Mr.
Robertson will muke thttr home on
Butter cret'k. Mr. Robertson ii quite
well known to many Heppner iMopI.
AMidsea.-on showing of coats and
dresses at the ( arran Hat Hhooe
next Wednesday, ThurmJiy. FHday,
and Saturday, Oct. 21, 22, 23 and 21.