Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Ione independent. (Ione, Or.) 1916-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1930)
FrUsy, Mry 9. 1930.
One of the ou stand tut? focia1
events events ol last vvrtk wa
the Junitr- Sm'or Haquet tfivtn
Friday iveriit.ji at Ih Mason ii
Hall. The banquet was s-rvt.i h
six thirty sr d cove- wert? Jaid
for twenty th ee. T hr Ji h tut
the room and a'Je ntcotutions
the Scmr e.'bs-s iyi us of ln Y.
and pit k, Lr-d n ina .m Hose!
ptesent were P ircipal mh1 r.
E4rl A. Biown, M;sst LueJe Knot J
en, Mm Irdi) Ail rs ami C. M '
Danielp, hijjh school irstructo s,
- Orvie Farrens, MiMrert Smith.
lOntfleman, tladj a Bi ashi r.-1
Harold Kincade, John Etihanks. j
Mary Healy, Milton Mo gKn, Marj
jtaset Crawford, Dorr Mason, Vi;
Eubanks, Keneih Smotise. Geu.i
va Petti john, Uaiph Mason, Hel-i
en Smouse, Paul Saiouse, Keulahi
Pettyjohn. Barton C a-k and Farli
McCatu memders of the Jun or
and Senior classes. Norman Swan
son was unable to attend becausi-j
of iline9s. Margaret C. swford vv ts j
toastmistress arc. Josephint Ilea
ly, Kuth Keen a;: J C a:u N'c .
lower class worn, r, vu :e wait
resse. After dinner those pns
tnt spent a haj'py hour playing
Karnes in thelo.lge r om upstair.
Firat U for Sideboard
The dining renin sideboard o:i-e
served n difTeront purpose from thu:
of holding the family f'.lver r g!::r.-s.
The sideboard, known f,r.-t im ;
credence table, hold c.li ihe ill?.!.; l .1
were to be served nt a dinner. Ar.
underling of the hou.e then, in the
presence of the guests, taste! e.ieb
dish of food on the credence table t
make aure there was no poison ih.ii
pdjrht be fatal to the sues. I'.ut
gradually, a people became less
vicious and the desire to mi:sfi one's
enemy, or friend, been me less cus
tomary, the credence was utilized for
the display of (silver and table service
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I rT"f.'fr'; -." irjrx . , " ts ,t - .-'." t. sr "vTT.-' ."(. i
fk.il ' T '" - ' ! i X f ' 1 ''I I'- "iV'-s-jl
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t -1 CJyj f 2 -i ; ?V 7 t ' t
This Oa'-l'.nd Motor Car party is being shown how army aviators use the modern y.-rachute.
The "ch'u .s" are so rchaole that none has fcilrd in recent years if properly opcvr.'wcd. The
car is r Oakland V-8 scdn. The rip cord dcv.'ce is shown in the tmaller photo.
EFFECTIVE MAT 11 TO SEPT. je
BET'JSM UM1T OCT. 31, I9JO
Reduced faro all part of east; liberal itop
ever. Fine train; modern equipment;
plendid rvicej acenie route. Short tide
trip enable you to riait
ZION NATIONAL PARK
GRAND CANYON NATIONAL PARK
BRYCE CANYON NATIONAL PARK
YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK
GRAND TETON NATIONAL PARK
ROCKY MOUNTAIN NAT'L PARK
txJeruutloa nd Booklet on reqaett
O i Tin 8 lay evening of last
week the memlersof the order
f th-e Eastern Star held a socitl
meeting. Refreshment consbtirtf
t ics creatr and cake were serv
The member of the IMu-ka
lode held their renul.ir niee'itut
on Tnu eav cf a t week. The
l-.'iirees of the ir.icr wtro ctn
eireil upon a cr1 i-ai e, a plas
i r. t social hour was enjoyed, and
re'Vsshmer.ts were seived.
Airplane's "Flying" and
"Cruiains'' Speed Differ
Cruising speed of tin airplane Is the
sper J nt which It runs to best advun
t:ijro considering oil and fuel consump
tion rate, vibration, laboring of and
stni'n on motor. la other words, the
snoed one would caie to run the motor
(or uirplane) ou a long trip so that one
would not burn up too much gas per
hour nt. crimps, a v" 'tly lower mo
tor sp ed at, p ' s, no '. 'crease In
airplane spec;': , j thai H-s motor
veld not vii! oil; so that the ni
tnr would vlh .::e- lea- I ; s- that the
motor would tal . If rim t e -slly. Com
parable to an ai r ! l i e t'.ere Is :
peed say iVi mil,.; per hour and
cruising speed jfvci-Jtt' which a car
runs most smooihly wih not tix nnich
care In steeling, say r.: W miles p r
I i:; In a 'n e. top speed mlcht I"'
P niHcs per hour; cruising spi'd.'!1')
n.ilcs p-r hour. Speed necessary in
keep the plane In air Is cnlled flying
speed. Minltvum tlylng speed Is called
stall!::? s-pecd. Landing speed is usu
ally about two miles per hour greater
than stalling speed.
Caetar'a Profound Rebuke
The following quotation Is from
"l'luturchs I. Ives"; "Caesar once, see
iiig some wealthy strangers at Koine
::r.;.::g np and down with them In
tl.clr arms and bosoms young puppy
(hgs and monkey enihracing and
making much of them, took occasion,
not unnaturally, to ask whether the
women In their eui.-Mry were not mod
to bear children; by that prime IIl:e
reprimand pravely redecting upon n r
sons who spend and lavish upon brute
Immsi that affection and kindness
which nature has Implanted In us to
be bestowed on those of our twn
J. W. Howk
Total Precipitation 0.72
Total prcc'pttation since
September 1 7. 11
same retiod last year 5.33
Total snrwfall, Inches 0.C0
No. of clear day 14 00
No. of partly cloudy days 11 00
No. of cloudy days 5.00
Frevai injj vviud W.
A Ii UurNson
Cook with Gas.
See Bert Mason.
Cuic. of "Blood Rain"
There are i i inv ruses of so called
miraculous showers in which the sub
stances found ou the liiotind did not
actually fall from aloft. Thus some
j alleged rains of blood are due to the
deposit of red fluid ejected by certain
f pedes of lephloptern emerging simul
taneously In large numbers from their
cocoons, and others to tli rap! I multl
plications In : In pols t.f nlgae and
ntlfer co..:aiiiing red coloilntr mat
ter. The wi ! knov re I sn nv of
polar regions results from the pros
nice of similar oigaiilsms.
:!.:- ia '.U Arts
The "I'Mg.-ti's ltli-o(;" t commerce
Is a red gum made from the ripe fruit
if palm trees growing In Slam and the
hutch Kast Indies. It is used In the
phariiimy rml I'.mN Its wa iuio tl,e
arts as a meaii o coloring varnish
and also for use la photo engraving
It is secured froi.i th" nut by a proc
ess of steaming and crushing. The
product Is M-iit to I'enilig and Slng.i
pore and thence It is shipped half wa
around the world to points In Hump,
and Ainerii a.
Four room rrodean hcusewill j
both. Lot 50 x ICO across theS'.j
from the school bouse. All clear, i
Will saeri'ice for $2b5 00, Cash.
Mrs. B. Randall. !
1G33 Grand Ave. Phoenix. Ariz.
Monarch's Ncct Rebuke
to Oveizcaloui Priesi
King Leopold of l:( Igluin merry old
soul had a caustic wit. Ou one oc
casion when he v: ' j t his chalet at
Ostein), the parish p;iesi approached
him ami asked for a pi hate word with
lilm. When tip? two were alone, the
priest began to read Leopold II a long
".Sire, I am profo :: dly grieved," he
said. "There Is a rumor, I am sorry
to nay, that your majesty's piivufe.
life Is not marked b the austerity auit
ed to the lofty and difllctilt task which
Cod has laid upon ih, nmnurelm of this
earih; Itemembcr. .:!;(., that It be
hooves kings to s' l an example to
For 20 mlniiles the king listened pa
tiently to the utterances of the good
mnn, until, the priot desisted from
want of breath, relates Kvelyn Orahnm
(In Ids authorized biography of Kin;;
Albeit, nephew ot l.eopoiu).
"What n funny thing, Monsieur" b
Cure," Raid the king. Ilxlng him with
a cold look and Mulling slightly, "I in
you know, people have told tne exaelly
the name thins about you! . , ',
only I refused to b. Ileve lt."'-Kunsiis
He Was a Back
By CORONA REMINGTON
titirllY, KfHiidpa, you her'!M ex
W claimed eighteen-year-old Ml
belli Wheeler, lis her piaiiilfnihet
walked Into the dining room.
"Thought this was your morning out."
he went on to explain.
lllUaheih'a mother, hearing her fa
tiler's voice, put a Hushed face In the
doorway lending from the kitchen and
tared at the two,
Mr. MacN'IchoU laughed nervously,
"Fact Is, children" W tried to speiU
lightly "I'm a back number. Had to
Klve up my Job to a younger fellow.'
"Oh, grandpa!" came from both in
"Why, why, you're the youngest
mail I know," defended 1 : 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .
prlnglng up and putting her arms
round her grandfather's shoulders.
"I know, child. That' the way I feel,
too; but the railroad gay I'm old."
"Oh, oh. It's cruel!" Mrs. Whedcr
"It'a life, Mary. We've go( to face
It." He tried to be philoo( h.cal and
treat the matter lightly, but It was a
ruiher trnklc breakfast the three had
After breakfast Jun MacMchols. or
t'ap'n Jimmy, a he was a.Tectlonately
called by Id friends, went up lo his
room and stared at himself In the mlr
ror. Was lie old? lid be look old?
There was u dreary little droop to hU
mouth that be had never wen there
before and a thousand wrinkle'
seemed to have appeared over night.
Strange, he had neu-r imtleod all
that before; tiiose luaiks of age slui
ply weren't there before.
A the day drugged by MacNichoN
grew more and lame depressed, lie
wandered about the house bunting for
aomcthlUK to do. o would hang
around Mrs. Wheeler In the kitchen
and dry the dishes and try to pure
lle'as probably In the ay an I
she merely tolerated him In the hope
ef cheering him up. He felt theli syiii
pat by and chafed under H. They were
pitting him, he knew It; they were
o sorry sorry for him!
Several time be slipped off uptown
and tried to get M job, but nobody
wanted him. He was too old. And he
didn't know bow to d mi) thing ex
cept puuch ticket and sign train or
ders. He never told til family of bis
fruitless pilgrimages nor of his giiuw
I it ar tmliHpplneaoi and tlikcoiilclit.
Toward the end of winter Kllabcth
went to the country to tlslt her aunt
end while she was gone the lum-e
seemed to the old imm unbearably
lonely. F.ach day was like u week ami
w lien at last she came b o k be was
so happy to see her that be could
searcely keep the tears out of bU eyes
"Weeping now like an old woman,"
he said angrily t hiioilf as be
brushed a hard h:: I across bis face.
"ih, grandpa, grnmbia, I've goi !o
most Wonderful news," said r.ll.ahclh,
throwing her arms around bis nek.
"I'.ut you've pot lo proud e to do
something f r me before I II be per
fectly happy. I'm going to need jo"
so and I'm so iii'raid you won't want
to do It."
Need him! At the magic words a
thrill passed over him and a bright
Hess came Into his ces that had not
been there for many u day.
"Tell me all ahoiil II," be said.
"Oh, grandpa, I'm going to marry
the woiiderfulest man. He lives next
to Aunt Anna'. That' bow I met
him. And we're polug to live In u lit
tle bungalow 'way out In l he coun
try. The plans are nil made run he'
going to begin building thin week, but
John' away till week and I II be so
dreadfully lonely. Won't you, won't
you come out and live with us and
help me make the grnbii i n I feed
the chickens? John u he'll worry
all the' time he's away If I'm alone
there. Oh, do say you w ill !"
She looked up at him with till the
winsome pleading of eighteen, and
C'ap'n Jimmy' voice trembled with ex
cltement and happiness an be an
swered casually enough:
"I reckon that'd Just suit me line
I wa raised In the country anil there
ain't a thing I don't know- about farm
life. We'll have White I-cghoriiH, Het
ty. They're gram layers, and they
ulu'ay look so .pretty .against the
green graaa And Iheri'll have to be
a couple o' pigs to butcher for
Thanksgiving and Christmas. And the
garden It'a about time to plant now,
I better run down to ('nrleton and
ec about It right off. I'll go down
town and buy the aeeda today."
"Oh, grandpa, you old impel !" cried
It waa a Joyful family group that
discussed their plum for I he future
that afternoon, and a little later tear
sprang Into Mm. Wheeler's eye as
she heard Cap'n Jimmy's quick busi
nesslike step In the hallv ,y as he hur
ried out the front door and down the
street In quest of the garden Heeds.
"Listen, Hetty, he'a whistling. It'
the first time I've heard the 'riwanee
Itlver' since lie lost Ida Job," she (aid.
"Uenr, dear old grandpa !" said Hot
'ty softly. "He's been go brave and ro
All Knowledge Helps
The acquisition of any knowledge
Is always of use to the Intellect,
because it may thus drive out use
less thlnga and retain the gojid.
Leonard.) du Vlncl.
Force In Expreailon
The expression, "An unllcked cub,"
Is a strong, homely reference to a per
son who Is crude, unpolished and un
developed, w ho must literally be licked
Into shape by the attrition of llfei'
The metaphor I one we have bor
rowed from the world of xoology. It
Is an allusion to the practice- of the
mother bear, who actually seems to be
constantly licking her cubs.
While, of course, the cub Is not In
reality licked Into shape, still, an un
llcked cub Is such a bedi-iggled look
ing spectacle as compared with one
who I, that the unllcked cub has
come to take on the algiilllcance It
has today, of omethlng uullulshed
and uncouth. Kansa City Slur. .
The word birthday designate pit
miirily the day of one's birth. Col
loquially, the term la used to desig
nate subsequent anniversaries of that
day. Dictionaries emphnslzo this use
detlnlng the day a, "the day of one's
birth or It anniversary," An anni
versary I defined as, "a commemora
tive observance or celebration of an
event separated by one year, or by
an exact number of years from aomc
past event." On one' first annlver
nary, one Is one year old but celebrate
what Is colloquially accepted at one'
second birthday, but otte'i first birth
day anniversary. Literary Ilget.
A Horse For
An Hour and
ImagiiK the work a strong
Jyou in an Iiour and twenty
rest, but pi:l.'!ng steadily and
One horsepower for an
mately one "kilowatt-hour",
service is measured to you.
t Its power to serve you is much more versatile thant
that of the horse. You can make it lift tons or wash yourj
jniobi ucucaie ciomes.
X You can make it flood acres or toast your brer.JaJ
delicate brown. , J
1 You can make it saw your wood or freeze a desert. J
It will perform Innmerablc
We have made rerdy for
X j( this stupendous force.
Electricity is cheap-Let it do the
X Heavy Pulling.
I ''Always at your Service"
! Paciiic Power and
j Light Company
Keep His Steady
r s i
Harvest Homo Festival
Great Scottitli Event
The annual "Kirn" or Harvest Home,
Is a settled Institution on Scotlb.li
farms. These events are usually held
In the granary of the farm, which Is
suitably deducd for the occasion, Tli)
lloor Is none loo smooth; but Hie lad.
My boots of the dancers ni quite ab'w
to contend with II. The band condi
of a Ihhlle ami mclndcoti, and I lie
dunces bear such weird lilies as "I'e
Ironc'la," "Itlllciimii " an if "Prop or
Itiamly." The most amusing part of
the proceedings conies when th atew
aid returns thanks to the farmer for
giving the "kirn." It Is the on speei li
he make In the year, so It Is a great
event for him. Ho usually begins In
high Mown F.ngllkh, to the admiration
f tho company, but Invariably falls to
keep It up, and ends In bruld Scot .
11 Po' er Fa..
Wlutl IM'I u, l ead A Co, i-rfusi I
that Slisi.is i,i us i loan to :, rms: v
some one revived an old nor) of Clc
fine I illoiiV proinieiic) nt poker, !
will r ut b ast be would ut o'is tin
whin the belting tnn grov it to.
hamli d and fairly stiff. rUow h hsi. I
to the enuipi ny ;
"I'm you think .hat's good eiioiii li
to call on?"
Then he watched the faces of hi
adversary and others. I'usiinlly he
found out what he wauled to know.
tireless horse could do far',',
minute, never stoppiug to!-
hour and a th;rd is approxi.t
the unit by which electric!
tasks at the snap of a switch-
your use an unfailing supplv
Hand on tho Plow