Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1929)
Volume 46, Number 6.
HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, Apr. 25, 1929
Subscription $2.00 a Year
Cooking Class to Serve
Men's Luncheon Club
PICKLES' DATE SET
Car Turns Turtle and
Occupants are Trapped
TO STAY AT TOP
Heppner Fails to Find
Soden, Who Allowed
Condon .. ...2
A scratch run in the third inning
is all that kept Heppner from be
ing shut out at the hands of Wasco
at Rodeo field Sunday, the visitors
taking the third game of the Wheat
land league series 8-1, and main
taining their position at the head
of the percentage column.
Pitcher S. Soden had so much
smoke on the ball that it clouded
the home boys' vision to the extent
that only three hits were garnered
off him. Cason's hit in the third
was the only one that gave results,
a dropped third strike and mis
throw to first allowing him to get
to second, from where he stole
third and was allowed to score on
a wild pitch.
Wasco's first run came in the sec
ond when Bates' hit combined with
a walk and Cason's error netted a
lone tally. In the sixth they came
to the front with three tallies, the
result of three errors and a double
blow by J. Soden. Their remaining
four runs came In the seventh. S.
Soden knocked a two-bagger, go
ing to third on Osborne's hit Wil
son flyed out to center, S. Osborne
scoring. Van Marter got over-anxious
on Tucker's grounder, dropped
it, and Tucker was safe. J. Soden
was out, pitcher to first, when
Weedman knocked a circuit clout,
scoring Tucker and Osborne ahead
of him. Drake whiffed Bates to end
the inning. That's all the scoring
there was, though Heppner perked
up in the eighth, when, with two
gone, Turner clquted a two-bagger
and went to third on Gay Ander
son's single. Thorn sent an easy
roller to first and this chance was
over. Anderson had gone to cen
ter field the inning previous, and
this was his only trip to bat To
, show the fans he hadn't really
slowed up so very much, he put a
stop to a threatening Wasco at
tack in the ninth by making a pret
ty catch of Tucker's sky-scraper
and catching Osborne napping off
first base by a beautiful throw.
There was already one away.
Umpires, W. Poulson and Bill
lone, playing at Fossil, game was
rained out in the fourth inning
with score lone 4, Fossil 0; will
probably be counted as no game.
Condon, playing at Arlington, won
the game 4-0.
Heppner plays a return game at
Box score and summary:
Thorn. 1 ..4
DeVaney, s - 4
VanMarter, 2 . 8
LaMeur, c 3
Drake, p ............ 4
Gentry, 1 3
CaHon, 3 3
Turner, m-r 3
Bleukman, r . . 2
Anderson, m .. -...1
Wilson. 2 4
Osborne. 1 ..... 4
Tucker, a ...6
J. Soden, c .. 4
Weedman, m . 4
Bates, 3 4
Brook, 1 3
Jackson, r 4
S. Soden, p ,. 3
Earned runs Hennner
R H O A E
0 0 2 0 0
0 0 110
0 0 0 6 1
0 0 6 1 0
0 0 19 2
0 011 1 1
0 13 0 0
0 0 10 0
0 18 0 0
1 3 27 19 6
0 10 4 0
1 2 9 0 0
2 0 110
1 1 14 0 1
2 10 0 0
110 0 0
0 0 1 0-0
0 0 2 0 0
1 1 0 13 1
8 7 27 18 2
0, Wasco 2;
sacrifice hit Wilson; first base on balls
off Drake 3, off Soden 2; left on bases
Heppner 4, Wasco 4; wild pitch Soden;
first base on errors Heppner 0, Wasco
3; two base hits Turner, J. Soden, 8.
Soden; home run Weedman; struck out
by Drake 4, by S. Soden 12; double
play Anderson to Gentry.
Dr. Barker to Deliver
Dr. Bert B. Barker, vice president
of the University of Oregon, has
accepted the invitation to make the
commencement address to the grad
uating class of Heppner high school
on May 24. Dr. Barker is a speaker
of note, and Jas. M. Burgess, su
perintendent, feels the school for
tunate in obtaining his services.
Commencement week bids fair to
be a crowded one for the graduat
ing class, as numerous activities
are scheduled for that time, among
the foremost being the annual Junior-Senior
banquet, plans for which
are now being made.
CREAM ROUTE ESTABLISHED.
W. C. Cox, manager of the Mor
row County Creamery company, an
nounces that with the installation
of a new Ford delivery truck the
company has established a cream
route that has been proving suc
cessful during the short time of op
eration. The route takes the truck
down the O.-W. highway to Lexing
ton and out across the hill into
Rhea creek, then on down Willow
creek as far as the Rood Eckle
berry farm near Morgan, returning
back up Willow creek.
Parlshvllle, N. Y., Apr. 24. (Au
tocaster) A farmer has trained a
bull which Is well broken to harness
and has the pulling power of a
heavy team, to pull automobiles out
of mud holes near his home.
An invitation was, extended the
Heppner Business Men's .Luncheon
club by Jas. M. Bugess, superin
tendent of schools, at their Monday
meeting to be the guests on Mon
day, May 8, at the usual hour, at a
dinner to be served by the high
school domestic science class. The
dinner will fulfill part of the re
quired work of the class for the
year, and though the usual charge
will be made, the men acecpted the
invitation by acclaim. The place
for holding the dinner has not been
announced, but will be stated cn
special invitations to be received by
all members of the club.
A proposal for a business confer
ence to be conducted at Heppner
late in July by representatives of
the department of commerce from
Oregon State college was the main
business before the meeting, Chas
W. Smith and J. W. Hiatt being
appointed a committee to ascertain
the wishes of the business men of
the town regarding it. The pro
posal calls for a two-day session,
free of charge, during which ex
perts from the college would assist
merchants In bookkeeping methods,
credit systems, window displays,
and various angles of business both
in personal conferences and group
meetings. A guarantee of 25 at
tendants at the meetings was the
Seven Carloads Electric
Ranges in One Order
Yesterday the main offices of the
Pacific Power and Light company
advised M. L. Thorn, local manager,
that they have just placed one of
the largest orders for electric ran
ges ever made in the Pacific North
west Seven carloads arrived on this
one order and additional orders are
placed for later in the year. Accord
ing to Mr. Thorn this one order con
tains enough ranges to provide ev
ery home in a moderate sized city
with a range.
"This indicates very forcibly the
big trend to cooking by electricity,"
said Mr. Thorn. "Only a few years
ago, none of us would have been
optimistic enough to have predicted
the placing of such an order. Now
we know that one or two summer
months will exhaust this supply."
A very interesting thing about
this seven-carload shipment is the
fact that every one of these hun
dreds of ranges is finished- in white
porcelain enamel. Kitchens finish
ed in white or light tints are in
vogue now, and women are insist
ing on all white models in their
electric ranges since it has been
demonstrated that they can be kept
spotlessly clean for years.
MRS. SARAH F. SPERRY.
Another of Eastern Oregon's pio
neers answered to the call on April
21, at the age of 64 years and 3
Mrs. Sarah F. Sperry died In
Heppner at the home of her daugh
ter, Lorena Isom, following a pro
longed illness. The funeral was
held on Tuesday at the I. O. O. F.
hall at Hardman, Rev. Stanley
Moore of Heppner officiating. The
service was attended by a large
group of friends and relatives, and
the many beautiful floral offerings
attest to the respect which the com
munity accorded her.
Sarah F. Compton was born in
Bates county, Missouri, in 1865. She
was married to Emery Sperry In
1881 and came with him to Oregon
in 1885, settling near Morgan. They
later engaged In farming on a
homestead near Parkers Mill where
they remained until the death of
Mr. Sperry in 1910. To Mr. and
resided in Hardman. To. Mr. and
Mrs. Sperry were born nine chil
dren, seven of whom are still liv
ing, these being Mrs. Jim Burn-
side of Hardman, Mrs. Bert Ward
of Pcrma, Mont, Mrs. Harvey
Harshman, Eight Mile, Mrs. Walter
Farrens, Hardman, Mrs. Clyde
Swift and Lorena Isom, Heppner,
and Mrs. Blaine Chapel of Hard-
man. Besides these Mrs. Sperry is
survived by two sisters and one bro
ther of Oregon City, twelve grand
children and one groat grandchild.
Mrs. Sperry passed the last years
of her life In quiet contentment
with her daughter, Mrs. Blaine Cha
pel. She was one of Hardman's
most respected citizens and there
are many who mourn her sound
counsel and neighborly friendliness.
Her untimely death lends her fam
ily the sympathy of the entire com
MORROW GENERAL HOSPITAL.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wilkinson
are the proud parents of an eight
pound daughter, born Monday, Ap
ril 22. Both mother and baby are
Mrs. Frank Munkers of Lexing
ton was operated on Monday for
acute appendicitis, Mrs. Munkers
is getting along nicely and will Boon
be out again.
Mrs. Herbert Shaw of Lexington
has returned to her home after tak
ing medical treatments the past
Sherman Shaw received a badly
injured shoulder Sunday when the
auto driven by Arthur Ritchie turn
ed over on Hlnton creek near the
Guy Boyer place.
Guy Hastings received an injury
to his shoulder Wednesday when
thrown from a horse.
Mrs. Bogue, mother of Mrs. Mike
Rowell of Rhea creek, received a
broken rib when she slipped and
fell a few days ago. Mrs. Bogue
Is 82 years of age. '
MAY THE 9TH
High School Operetta One
of Best; Scenes and
Each year the presentation of an
operetta is among the major enter
tainment events sponsored by the
high school, and "Pickles," the oper
etta to be given at the school audi
torium May 9, will not be an excep
tion, assures Jas. M. Burgess, super
intendent. Practices have been go
ing on for weeks, and every indica
tion points to a wonderful finesse
by the date of presentation.
"Pickles" is one of the most pop
ular of the late operettas, carrying
a large number of voice parts as
well as several speaking parts. The
music is beautiful throughout, and
the settings will far surpass those
of previous years, it is declared. The
theme itself is enticing as well as
Jonas H. Penington, an American
millionaire - pickle manufacturer,
with his daughter, June, arrives in
Vienna amidst preparations for the
annual carnival. To his consterna
tion he finds Jones, his advertising
expert, advertising Penington's Pe
ter Piper Pickles too well. An old
acquaintance, Lady Vivian, a weal
thy Englishwoman, also arrives on
her annual quest in search of her
daughter, who was lost near Vien
na at carnival time when a baby.
Kinski, the pompous police chief,
plots to substitute the lost child of
Lady Vivian and marry her for the
A band of gypsies visits the carni
val led by Jigo, the chieftain, and
his supposed daughter Ilona. Events
lead all to the Gypsy camp, where
a magic pool reveals the face of
Lady Vivian's daughter. Arthur
Crefont, a poor artist, wins recogni
tion of his art and also the hand of
June Pennington. Lady Vivian con
sents to become Mrs. Pennington;
Kinski's plot is exposed; Ilona is
restored to her mother and Jones
is rewarded with success In his
campaign for the hand of Ilona.
Kate Francis Ede, coach, has se
lected the cast as follows:
Hans Maier, proprietor of the
Wurtzelpraeter Inn, Homer Hayes;
Louisa, a waitress, Jeaoette Turner;
Captain Kinski, chief of detective
bureau of Vienna, Harlan Devin;
Bumski and Rumski, Kinski's faith
ful sleuths, Earl Thomson and Ed
die Kenny; J. Jennison Jones, an
advertising expert, Clarence Hayes;
Jigo, a Hungarian Gypsy, Fletcher
Walker; Ilona, a Gypsy girl, Anna
McDaid; Arthur Crefont, a young
American artist John Franzen;
June Pennington, an American heir
ess Louise Langdon; Jonas H. Pen
nington, proprietor of "Peter Piper
Pickles," Terrel Benge; Lady Viv
ian Delancy, a charming English
widow, Donna Brown.
The Burgers chorus: Aley Peck,
Gerald Swaggart Gay Andersom
Homer Hayes, Lee Vinson, Billy
Cox, Ramond Clark and Earl Bry
ant Viennese maidens: Blanche How
ell, Opal Stapleton, Ella Fell, Mary
Beamer, Mary McDaid, Lola Hiatt
Lucille Beymer, Lucille Hall.
American tourists: Adele Nlcker-
son, Phyllis Jones, Nancy Cox, Jean
Gypsy dancer: Anna McDaid. .
Airport to be Dedicated
At Legion Convention
One of the big features of the
state convention of the American
Legion, which is to be held at Sa
lem August 8-9-10 of this year, is to
be the dedication of Salem's Munici
pal airport which will be followed
by a gigantic free barbecue.
The capital city recently voted a
bond issue In the amount of $50,000
to provide for a class A airport The
site for the field has been purchased
and will be put in shape in time for
the dedication in August
A large number of planes will be
on hand to add color to the dedica
tion ceremonies and the event prom
ises to attract thousands of visitors.
The affair is to a large extent a
celebration on the part of the Le
gion for the reason that that or
ganization played a prominent part
in putting over the bond Issue.
The barbecue will be free to all
and the food will be prepared In
genuine barbecue fashion.
Features too numerous to men
tion will be staged in connection
with the dedication ceremonies. The
event takes place on Thursday, Aug
ust 8, the opening day of the con
Announcements received by their
friends in Heppner this week an
nounced the marriage on Friday,
April 12, at Medford of Opal E.
Clark to Frank L. Harwood, both
former residents of this city. The
announcements stated that the Har-
woods would be at home at Grants
Pass after June 15. Mr. Harwood
was formerly in the jewelry busi
ness in this city, while Mrs. Har
wood taught school here for several
CHEER CLUB TO MEET.
The O. E. S. Cheer club will meet
Saturday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. J. D, Bauman in this cltv.
Umatilla Wins Firsts
in Declamatory Meet
Though Morrow county never
took a first place in the Morrow
Umatilla County Declamatory con
test at Pendleton Saturday, the con
test was exceptionally good, and
Morrow county does not need to feel
ashamed of the showing made, de
clares Lucy E. Rodgers, county
superintendent of schools. While
this is but the fourth year that de
clamation work has been stressed
in the schools of Morrow county,
our larger neighboring county has
been carrying on the work for
years, at the same time having
many more pupils from whom to
Declamatory work has been gain
ing a new impetus since its incep
tion, with an improvement in qual
ity as well as an Increase in the
number of pupils participating, Mrs.
Rougers says. A general improve
ment was noted in the inter-county
contest over the contest a year ago,
Another year it Is possible that
other counties may participate. Mrs.
Rodgers says she would be glad to
see Gilliam or Grant or both, come
in, believing it would give our coun
ty an evener chance. In all prob
ability the contest will be held in
Heppner next year, she says.
Judges of the contest were all
from La Grande, being Katherine
Sartain and Zelda Thomas, teach
ers, and E. A. Sayre, superintendent
of schools of Union county. The
judges' decisions were unanimous
in all but one division.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
It is announced that Roy W. Rlt
ner of Pendleton, president of the
Eastern Oregon Wheat league, will
address the people of the Alpine
district at the Alpine schoolhouse
on Saturday, May 4, his subject be
ing "River Transportation."
Pat Molahan, employed for the
past year by Conn Auto company,
has purchased the Wilson Bayless
service station on upper Main street
and will take charge of the same
the first of the month.
Luther Hamilton is reported to be
recovering quite satisfactorily from
a severe operation which he under
went recently. He is enjoying a vis
it from his sister, Mrs. J. Kennedy
of Fossil. ''
Mrs. Elsie Shipley of lone is sub
stituting as teacher of the Lena
school during the illness of Miss
Vaughn, who was operated on for
a severe attack of appendicitis.
Mrs. Stanley Moore is substitut
ing for Mrs. Chapel, teacher in the
Hardman schools, whose mother,
Mrs. Sarah Francis Sperry, passed
away on Sunday.
Miss Vera Mahoney of Seattle is
visiting at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs, W. P. Mahoney in this
city. She arrived the first of the
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Boyer are
visiting with friends in Heppner
this week, coming over from their
home near Monument
Mrs. C. W. McNamer is acting
substitute teacher at . Blackhorse
during the illness of Miss Beatrice
Clyde G. Wright, stockman of the
Hardman district, was transacting
business In this city this morning.
Marion Davies and Wm. Haines
In SHOW PEOPLE, Star Theater,
Sunday and Monday.
Wanted A woman to help with
housework on farm. Address Box
402, lone, Ore. 5tf.
Mrs. John Brosnan Is a visitor in
the city today from her home near
For SaleTwo first class refrig
erators. See Dr. A. H. Johnston,
WRITING ON THE WALL.
At the feast of Belshazzar and his
lords the hand of God wrote their
judgment on the wall but it needed,
a Daniel to read the writing. There
can be no doubt that the hand of
God is still writing. Can we read
his message? This is the theme
for discussion at the Church of
Christ on Sunduy evening. The
morning sermon will be, "The Per
sonality of the Holy Spirit"
Be a part of our big Bible school
at 9:45. Christian Endeavor at 6:30.
MILTON W. BOWER, Minister.
STATE EXAMS SET.
We are Informed by County
School Superintendent Mrs. Lucy
Rodgers, that the state examina
tions for the 6th, 7th and 8th grades
in Morrow county schools will be
Thursday and Friday, May 16th and
Chicago, Apr. 24. (Autocaster)
Says Karl P. Schmidt in a book re
cently published by the Field Mu
seum of Natural History: "The be
lief that the handling of toads caus
es wai ts is wholly without founda
tion. It evidently has arisen from
the simple analogy between the war-
tiness of toads and the existence of
warts on the hands of small boys."
Kid McCoy, who has been mar
ried thirteen times, is now fire chief
at San Quentln. Well, the kid cer
tainly should know how to put out
the old flames.
State Market Agent Sees
Good Wool Price in
SEYMOUR JONES, State Market Agent.
President Hoover has taken a
positive stand against the deben
ture plan which, through the influ
ence of the Grange, has been made
a part of the McNary farm-relief
bill. The president in a formal let
ter to Senator McNary on the sub
ject says that the debenture plan
"would bring disaster to the Amer
ican farmer; that the theoretical
benefits would not be reflected to
the farmers; that it would lead to
profiteering by speculators and oth
ers, as well as over-production of
the affected commodities, thus add
ing to the difficulties from which
the farmers now suffers from that
cause; that the Introduction of such
a plan would Inevitably confuse and
minimize the much more far-reaching
plan of farm-relief, upon the
fundamental principles of which
there has been general agreement"
Co-Operatlon the Solution.
Editor Fred J. Tooze of the St
Helens Sentinel seems to be imbued
with the importance of co-operation
in the field of agriculture. In a late
Issue he says: "The day of co-oper
ative marketing is here. And suc
cessful co-operation of the produc
ers in matters of standardizing of
products and producing in sufficient
quantities to command the atten
tion of buyers is necessary to suc
cess. Co-operation is the solution
of the growers' marketing problem,
It Is the avenue through which Col
umbia county berries may be mar
keted and the foundation laid for
permanent canneries here. And the
outstanding feature of the co-oper
ative marketing is that the grower
gets full value for his products."
Making Spuds. Attractive.
A suggestion worth while in these
days of apartment house existence
is found In the following item: "An
Idaho shipper introduced a 25-
pound white muslin bag, attractive
ly branded, which met with popular
favor as a consumer package. Sev
eral shippers, car-lot receivers, job
bers and retail chain-stores are
shipping or re-packing potatoes in
these 25-pound bags under their own
brand. It has been estimated that
15 to 20 per cent of the potatoes
used in the market reach the con
sumer in these small bags." Honest
ly and pridefully packed, what a
pleasure to consumers these sacks
are and what a chance for growers
to establish a name.
Protecting the Shipper.
The Produce Agency Act passed
by Congress in 1927 for the protec
tion of growers and shippers of
fruit and vegetables, provides for
punishment of the commission mer
chant who receives farm products
in interstate commerce if he falls
in properly acounting or makes
false statements to the injury of
the shipper, also for dumping pro
ducts without good and sufficient
cause. Shippers who feel aggrieved
or injured may report to the bureau
of agricultural economics, Washing
ton, D. C, which will investigate the
complaint and take such steps as
may appear necessary.
Strong Market Expected.
Heavy marketing of fed cattle
early in the year, together with re
duced shipments of stockers and
feeders to the country, point to re
duced supplies of fat cattle in the
late summer and fall and the prob
ability of a strong market for such
kinds similar to that experienced in
late 1927, according to the bureau
of agricultural economics.
Good Price for Wool
Wool prices are quite encourag
ing this spring. Sheep owners in
Wallowa county report having re
cently received 39 cents a pound for
their fleeces, which is two cents a
pound better than last year.
The State Grange will meet at
Marshfleld this year June 11-14.
COUNTY AGENT MOVES.
The office of County Agent Smith
was moved this week from the Gil
man building, where it has been lo
cated for a number of years, to
rooms upstairs in the I. O. O. F.
building, just down the hall from
the offices of Dr. Johnston. This
move on the part of the county
agent was made necessary by the
leasing of the room In the Gilman
building to parties who are opening
up a new bakery here.
WHERE THEY PLAY
Following is the Wheatland Baseball
League schedule for the remainder of
April 28 Heppner at Wasco, Fossil
at lone, Arlington at Condon.
May 6 Arlington at Heppner, lone at
Condon. Wasco at Fossil.
May 12 Condon at Heppner, lone at
Wasco, Fossil at Arlington.
May 19 Heppner at Fossil, Condon
at lone, Arlington at Wasco.
May 86 Fossil at Heppner, lone at
Arlington. Wasco at Condon.
May 30 Heppner at Arlington, Wasco
at lone. Fossil at Condon.
June S Heppner at lone, Condon at
Wasco, Arlington at Fossil.
June 9 lone at Heppner. Condon at
Fossil, Wasco at Arlington.
June 16 Heppner at Condon, Arling
ton at lone. Fossil at Wasco.
Jane S3 Wasco at Heppner, lone at
Fossil, Condon at Arlington.
June 30 Heppner at Wasco, Fossil
at lone, Arlington at Condon.
July T Arlington at Heppner, lone
at Condon, Wasco at Fossil.
Art Ritchie and Sherman Shaw
were the victims of a car wreck on
Sunday evening when the Ford
coupe that Mr. Ritchie was driving
left the highway near the Guy Boy
er place on Hinton creek and turn
ed over on them.
The men had gone for a little ride
up the creek, turning at the John
Kilkenny place. They were making
pretty fair time as they got oppo
site the Boyer place, when a tire on
one of the front wheels slipped the
rim, the bare wheel dug into the
gravel and the car left the road
and shot down the bank. It caught
the occupants underneath, and they
were held in this position for about
an hour, when Mrs. Ben Cox, who
was driving by, came to their re
lief and helped to get the machine
raised so that the men could crawl
out Mr. Shaw had the ligaments
torn loose in his right shoulder and
Mr. Ritchie received a cut on the
leg, but no bones were broken. The
car was a complete wreck.
Will Make Survey for
A Pure Water Supply
In company with Mayor McCarty,
L. R. Stockman of Baker, engineer
in charge of the construction of the
new reservoir for the city, will go
out to the mountains above the. in
take of the present city water sys
tem, to make a preliminary survey
looking to the extension of the sys
tem that a clear and pure water
supply may be had for the city.
Whether or not the city will be
able to proceed with an extension of
this kind soon, we are not inform
ed, but it is encouraging to have
them take steps looking to such a
move in the near future. It would
not only give us clear water, but it
should also add to the supply and
guarantee an abundance of water
no matter what the season might
(State Board of Health.)
Do you have trouble with your
feet? More than fifty per cent have
foot trouble. Most of these people
could have had better feet if they
had worn better shoes.
Well, what can you do about it?
A plan of foot hygiene is simple
and short and if started now will
greatly add to your foot health. A
normal healhty foot behaves Itself
at all times and a foot which isn't
normal and healthy can be made so
if attention is given to bathing,
foot wear, and exercise. Perspiring
feet are a great annoyance. They
are seldom the cause of ill health.
This condition can be avoided by
wearing larger and beter-fltting
shoes. The feet should be washed
daily with soap and warm water.
Rinse them with cold water. The
temperature and moisture within
the shoe play an important part
in the care of the feet
Blisters are dangerous not mere
ly because of pain but because of
the possibility of infection. Broken
blisters should be dressed with anti
septics. The site of the blister
should be protected and relieved
from pressure so as to give the skin
a chance to become normal and
able to withstand the friction of
the shoe. As a precaution against
infection, the feet should be kept
The correct shoe to wear is one
made as follows:
(1) Straight inner edge of sole.
(2) Narrow shank.
(3) Broad toe, and
(4) Broad heel, with heel coming
well forward especially on the in
ner edge of shoe.
Don't allow shoe clerks to Induce
you into wearing ornamental shoes
for anything but ornamental occa
sions. The stage shoe with its point
ed toe and small size was never in
tended for every day use.
If your feet tire or swell, devote
ten to fifteen minutes a day to foot
exercise. After the bath, while sit
ting on a low chair so that your
feet can easily reach the ground,
place your feet about eight inches
apart toes straight ahead. Keep
the heels still, turn your toes in and
curl them under. Hold the position
to the count of ten and then replace
to the starting position. Toes
Walking Is good exercise to build
strength in the feet, but there is a
right way to walk. The weight
should be thrown on the outer side
of the foot, feet should be parallel
In a straight line and not turned
out or'ln, the and heel should strike
the ground first with the weight,
then swing forward to the toe
which gives a push for your next
step. These simple suggestions
faithfully pursued will increase
your foot health.
NEW RESERVOIR FILLED.
The new 310.000 gallon reservoir
for Heppner's city waterworks was
filled to capacity yesterday and last
night. Water was turned in at 10:30
a. m., Wednesday, and it took about
24 hours for It to fill to capacity.
The contractors are now finishing
up their work about the reservoir,
and according to L. R. Stockman,
engineer, the job should be ready
for acceptance by the city council
at their next meeting, the first Mon
day In May. This will also give
time for testing out the concrete
work on the reservoir and prove Its
ability to stand the water pressure.
To a common layman It has the
appearance of being a very fine and
substantial piece of work.
Locals Place High In Ore
Celebrating Heppner's good show
ing in the preliminary competition
of the Oregonian state telegraphlo
trapshooting tournament Chas. H.
Latourell, president treated all the
members of Heppner Rod and Gun
club who had made the team dur
ing the shoot to a chicken dinner
at the Elkhorn restaurant Wednes
day evening. A feature of the eve
ning was the persentation of tha
Latourell cup to L. Van Marter who
held local high gun. Out of 650 tar
gets Mr. Van Marter broke 95.20
per cent Adam Knoblock was next
with 93.1 per cent of 450 targets.
and Glenn Hayes third with 92.8 per
cent of 475.
Last Sunday completed the pre
liminary competition, and though
some ties remain to be decided
Heppner is sure of at least fourth
place, and will be among the 15
teams to participate in the shoot-
off match for the Oregonian trophy
at foruand, Saturday, May 4. This
trophy was won by the locals at the
inception of the tournament four
Heppner won all three matches
Sunday with a perfect 75 score. Van
Marter, Albert Bowker and Glen
Hayes each turning In a straight
25. Teams defeated were Portland.
Eugene and La Grande.
Seven men will make the trip to
Portland from here, these includ
ing the five-man team that won the
trophy four years ago, L. Van Mar
ter, Chas. Latourell, Albert Bowker,
Dr. A. D. McMurdo and Chas.
Vaughn, with the addition of Adam
Knoblock and Glen Hayes both of
whom have made the Sunday three-
man teams a number of times dur
ing the present shoot .
A plan to decide the team that
will compete in the shoot-off was
devised at the dinner. Each of the
men will shoot 100 birds on three
days, ending Sunday, and the five
with the highest scores will com
pose the team. In a practice shoot
yesterday afternoon Mr. Latourell
himself broke 100 straight the first
time, he says, that he has made an
unbroken run of this number.
Auxiliary Sewing Club
Has Meeting Yesterday
The American Legion Auxiliary
Sewing club met with the Relief
Corps on Wednesday afternoon at
Legion hall. Quilt blocks were made
and a number of childrens' gar
For the Auxiliary benefit dance to
be given, at Elks hall on Friday
evening, May 3, the following dec
orating committee was appointed:
Mrs. A. H. Johnston chairman, Mrs.
Arthur McAtee and Mrs, Mitchell
Thorn. Any auxiliary member hav
ing flowers or plants to donate or
that can be used on this occasion,
will please notify the decorating
ALL SAINTS' EPISCOPAL
Holy Community at 7:00 a. m.
Church school at 9:45 o'clock.
Morning prayer and sermin at 11.
"Thou hast praised the gods of
silver and gold, of brass, iron, wood,
and stone, which see not nor hear,
nor know: and the God in whose
hand thy life is and whose are all
thy ways, hast thou not glorified."
These are the words of Daniel the
prophet to Belshazzer the king.
They apply most uniquely to the
men of today. The men of today
worship their own brain power, and
the puny machines they create
senile folly instead of giving glory
to God who gives both creative
brain power and the material of
which the dumb mechanical god
Machinery is made. Cast away
mental egotism, selfishness and spir
itual laziness and come and wor
ship the Lord of our lives.
REV. STANLEY MOORE,
The Boy Scouts are going to go
on an over-night camp up Rhea
reek this Friday and Saturday.
Scout Executive Douglas Hawley
will be here in town between five
and six o'clock Friday evening with
delegations of Scouts from Pendle
ton, Hermiston, and perhaps some
from Pilot Rock. These scouts will
be the guests of Heppner Troop 61
on this trip.
The boys have been doing good
work in passing of Scouts' tests,
and the whole troop Is making pro
gress. It may be possible that some
of the boys will return from this
camping trip as first class scouts.
Tuesday evening Dr. Johnston
passed a number of second class
scouts on their first class first aid
tests. The boys have learned much
more through the doctor's Instruc
tion than the scout book requires.
REV. STANLEY MOORE,
K. OF P. ATTENTION.
Important meeting next Tuesday
evening of Doric No. 20, at Castle
hall. Refreshments following bus-
ness session. Be there.
Jasper V. Crawford, K. R. S.