Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, May 09, 1929, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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The Mesdamea Messenger, War
ner, I. Skoubo, Ayers and Macom
ber were hostesses at the Silver
Tea Wednesday at the Macomber
home. Twenty-seven ladies were
present At the close of a short
business meeting a social time was
enjoyed. A dainty two-course lun
cheon was served. t
Harley Miller of Myrtle Point was
a recent visitor at the Dan Ransier
J. R. Johnson made another trip
to The Dalles Saturday to consult
the eye specialist
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. McReynolds,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Gilbert and
Chas. Matthews of Pilot Rock were
guests Sunday at the Nate Ma
comber home. Mr. and Mrs. Mc
Renolds are parents, and Mrs. Gil
bert a sister, of Mrs. Macomber.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Marschat wera
entertained at a lovely dinner Sun
day at the C. S. Calkins home.
Prof. Earl Brown and wife and
Miss Alice McNabb of lone wera
dinner guests Sunday at the Ward
Graves home. The Sunday previous
Mr. and Mrs. Henry- Graves, Mrs,
Ashur Montague and Bernice and
Dick of Arlington and Al Troedson
and family of Morgan, were all
guests at the Graves home.
Mrs. D. F. Ransier is pleased to
have her mother, Mrs. J. H. Marlow
of Pendleton with her for a week.
On Sunday Frank Marlow and Miss
Mary Lee Hartle were guests at th
Ransier home.
The Home Economics club met
Wednesday with Mrs. Ella Shell. A
pleasant time was enjoyed and the
usual delicious luncheon was had.
Elmer Doney is here from Free
water. He is a nephew of Mrs.
Robert Wilson.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Shane of Ar
lington were visitors on the project
Miss Alice Falk was pleased to
have her friend, Miss Mabel Currle,
of Salem with her for the week
end. Miss Currie Is employed as
stenographer at the state house.
Jess Mathis and his crew have
been shearing sheep on the Mike
Marshall place. Over 10,000 head
were sheared. Slevin, Mulligan,
Martin, McNamee have the largest
bands with a number of other small
bands. The shearing crew was div
ided and six of the men went to
Tub Springs to the Carty ranch to
shear the first of the week.
Concrete was poured on Tuesday
for the foundation of the new Cath
olic church. The Catholic ladies
served a fine dinner for the work
ers at the noon hour at Root's hall.
The cafeteria will close on Fri
day of this week. After that chil
dren must bring their lunches.
We as a community are prone to
find fault with the school board,
perhaps largely as a matter of hab
it but we wonder if any of us real
ize the amount of work and effort
expended on the part of the board
members. Just for example, the
task of electing three new teachers
on the teaching staff for the com
ing year; there were about 85 ap
plicants, each application was thor
oughly examined and finally the
three following were selected: Mrs.
Jean Blake who ha3 been grade
principal at Yoncalla for the 7th
and 8th grades. Mrs. Blake had
her teacher's training at Lewiston,
Montana, and later work in south
ern Oregon normal school. She has
had 12 years experience, seven in
Oregon. Special qualifications were
her musical talents. Mrs. Blake
sings, plays the piano and has done
glee club work. The past two years
she organized and conducted a high
school orchestra at Yoncalla. Mrs.
Blake has two children aged 7 and
9 years.
Katherine Brown who is a local
girl, a graduate of B. H. S., is to
have the 5th and 6th grades. Kath
erine is a graduate of Washington
State Normal at Ellensburg, Wash.
She was a brilliant student In her
school work. She taught one year
in Washington.
Miss Falk's place will be taken
by Miss Judith Pierson who receiv
ed her education at the University
of Montana and did special work
after graduation at U. of Mont and
U. of California at Los Angeles.
Miss Pierson has had three years
experience, one In Montana and two
in Idaho. She also sings, plays the
piano and is good at dramatics, glee
club work and can teach public
speaking. These three teachers with
the following former teachers with
the faculty comprise the staff for
next year: Supt L. E. Marschat,
Mrs. Marschat 1st and 2nd, Miss
Ellen Henry, 3rd and 4th, W. O.
King, athletics and manual training.
Miss Frances Spike, home econom
ics. Harry Murchie is here from Sea
side where he has lived the past
several years and Is living in his
house. He will be here for some
Mrs. Nick Faler is here from
Portland. Friends are indeed glad
to welcome her again after several
months absence in Portland.
Friends of Mrs. W. J. Thurman,
sister of Mrs. D. F. Ransier will be
interested to hear of their removal
to Grandview, Wash.
C. S. Calkins has traded his 40
acre ranch here for 20 acres near
Jefferson, Ore., and will move next
week to his new location. Mr. and
Mrs. Calkins and daughter Alice
have lived here the past five years,
coming from Lebanon. They have
taken an active part in the com
munity life, Mr. Calkins being a
member of the school board, sup
erintendent of the Sunday school
and a church trustee. Mrs. Calkins,
with her sweet, quiet, unassuming
manner counts her friends by the
Friends will be pleased to learn
that Mrs. Guy Lee of Pilot Rock
is convalescing nicely from an op
eration for appendicitis on Satur
day, May 4, at the hospital in Pen
dleton. Mrs. Lee has been ill for
months and spent nine or ten weeks
in bed previous to the operation.
The Lees do not plan to return to
Pilot Rock this fall. Mr. Lee has
taught there the past five years. He
taught two years in Boardman and
they have many friends here.
Boardman farmers' wives are
busy persons at present with young
poults, and turkey talk is the chief
order of the day. Some have had
difficulty with poor hatches.
This week and next are momen
tous occasions in the lives of seven
seniors who on Wednesday evening,
May 15, make their debut into real
life after four years of high school.
Roy R. Hewitt, dean of the law
school at Willamete university, will
deliver the commencement address.
Miss Henry will play a piano selec
tion and Eldon Wilson a saxaphone
number, and Mrs. Rands will sing.
Lillian Brice is the valedictorian
and Sophia Barlow salutatorian.
Mrs. Barlow is deserving of much
praise for she did that which few
girls do, returned to school after
her marriage and a year's absence
and is completing her high school
work with honors.
The baccalaureate sermon will be
given Sunday morning at the
Rotary Rod Weeders
12-ft.,$90; 13-ft,$110; 15-ft.$115
Karl L. Beach
Results of Thinking
Benefits from never wasting anything
are clearly emphasized if we, a as scient
ist would, think about the matter, consider
our condition and possibilities of "arriv
ing" if we are prudent.
Just notice how people who save reg
ularly do succeed.
Farmers & Stockgrowers National
Heppner Bttflk Ore?on
church by Dr. D. A. Thompson of
Portland. The Barlow quartette
will sing, "Whspering Hope."
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Marschat will
leave Thursday morning for Berke
ley, Calif., where the former will
reenter the university where he is
working for his master's degree.
Mrs. Marschat will probably take
normal work at Frisco.
An operetta, "Snow White," will
be given by the grade children on
Friday night May 10 . A charge of
15 and 25 cents will be made, the
money to be used for the purchase
of music books. Some pretty cos
tumes are being made, and there
are several exceptionally good fea
ture numbers, a Chinese dance be
ing among them.
Sheep shearing has come to an
end on the Boylen ranch at' Butter
creek . The outfit left there on Sun
day. C. Melville, accompanied by his
niece, Miss Gertrude Tichenor,
spent Saturday in Pendleton.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Lindsey and
children Annie Ree and Bruce spent
Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Bowman at Pendleton.
A very large crowd attended the
Farm Bureau meeting held at Al
pine on Saturday night. Everyone
enjoyed the Interesting talks on
farm relief by Roy Ritner of Pen
dleton, Geo. Peck of Lexington, and
Chas. Smith, county agent, of Hepp
ner, also announcements by Dr. J.
P. Conder, Judge Benge and Geo.
Bleakman. The members of the
Alpine Farm Bureau take this me
thod of thanking the students of
Pine City for putting on the splen
did program.
Dan Doherty has finished shear
ing among his flocks. He had one
week of heavy work.
Alpine baseball team defeated
the Eight Mile team in their first
game of the season. The score was
Mrs. Shirley Straight of West
Camp spent the week end with her
sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. E. P. Pearson of Echo.
The Hat Pearson sheep shearing
outfit is now busily engaged in
shearing sheep on the B. P. Doherty
The baccalaureate sermon to the
1929 graduating classes of Alpine
and Pine City high schools will be
preached at Alpine, Sunday evening,
May 12. Rev. Guy L. Drill of Pen
dleton will deliver the sermon. Ev
erybody is welcome.
John Williams and Willie Ruddy
finished plowing 250 acres of ground
on the B. P. Doherty ranch last
Mrs. Margaret Peddicord of Grass
Valley visited her son Willard Haw
ley from Thursday until Sunday.
J. T. Lambirth of Pendleton spent
Wednesday at the home of his bro
ther, George Lambirth.
Mrs. Shirley Straight of West
Camp accompanied by her sister,
Mrs. E. P. Pearson and sons Don
and Jack of Echo spent Sunday af
ternoon with the former's mother
and father-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. W.
E. Straight of Heppner.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Parklow of
Grass Valley motored to eastern
Oregon last week. They spent Sat
urday with friends in Boardman
and spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. George Lambirth and return
ed to Boardman Sunday evening.
Frank Shively who has been plow
ing for some ranchers In this com
munity with a Rumley tractor pull
ing a disc plow, just finished plow
ing a half section for B. P. Doherty
and is now plowing a quarter sec
tion for Dan Doherty.
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Bennett were
Sunday guests of the latter's sister
and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. Lambirth and family.
Little Miss Edna Pearson of Echo
was a week end guest of Miss Ger
trude Tichenor of West Camp.
G. L. Bennett was a business vis
itor in Heppner on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Simonton and
family were business visitors in
Echo on Saturday.
A number of our young people at
tended the dance in the Elks hall at
Heppner on Friday evening.
Miss Celatha Lambirth entertain
ed on Saturday afternoon her cous
ins Miss Ruth Bennett and Mrs.
Merle Bennett.
Mrs. Anna Heiny, a grade school
teacher at Alpine, spent the week
end with relatives and friends at
Rhea creek.
Thursday guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Bennett were
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McDaniel of
Rhea creek, the latter's parents Mr.
and Mrs. M. Hayes and son Fay of
Willard Hawley has finished plow
ing 200 acres of land on the Kil
kenny ranch which is located two
miles north of Alpine school house.
New York Life Insurance Co.
W. V. Crawford, Agent
Heppner, Ore.
Can't Float
What is will power? Well, it is
persistency of effort-unwillingness to
surrender dogged determination to
carry on. These things decide hu
man destiny.
It is always easy to follow the lines
of least resistance. But one can't
very well float UP STREAM. It
takes effort. Many who have achiev
ed greatness in life, financially and
otherwise, developed WILL POW
ER early in life. You can do what
you want to do if you really WANT
Fir National Bank
Mrs. Merle Bennett returned to
her home here on Thursday after
spending a week at the home of
her sister and brother-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. McDaniel of Rhea
Roy W. Ritner of Pendleton was
a Saturday evening dinner guest at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. George
W. A. Schoenfelt, from the bureau
of economics, United States depart
ment of agriculture, who is making
a tour of the state delivering talks
on farm economic problems, will be
at Cecil hall Saturday night to ad
dress farmers of Morrow county
and others interested. Among oth
er things Mr. Schoenfelt will explain
the reporting system of the bureau
used in making crop and market
reports, and will explain the world
grain situation as it now is. A per
iodical report on world conditions
issued by the bureau is available to
all farmers. This meeting will be
well worth the time of all farmers
to attend, declares Chas. W. Smith,
county agent, who urges all who
possibly can to attend.
MARKABLE 3 c a roll, 5c a roll
and up. No delay; select it and take
it with you. Return unbroken rolls.
No loss in paper or time, but three
fold saving In time, money and pa
Wanted A woman to help with
housework on farm. Address Box
402, lone, Ore. 5tf.
For Sale Two first class refrig
erators. See Dr. A. H. Johnston,
City. 6tf.
Wise old Mother Nature made milk
for children. Into it she put every
thing needed for sustenance, and in
the most easily assimilated form.
So, Drink More Milk. Let the
children have plenty. It is the
cheapest food you can buy.
Alfalfa Lawn Dairy
Phone 80? J
at these
Seiberling Tire Prices
29x4.40 Seiberling Arrowhead $ 6.44
30x3 Vi CI. Seiberling Patrician 7.76
29x4.40 Seiberling Patrician 9.21
30x4.50 Seiberling Patrician 10.09
30x3 Y2 Seiberling Arrowhead Tube .... 1.15
29x4.40 Seiberling Arrowhead Tube $1.35
"PROTECTED FOB ONB TBAB" means theu tlral are fixed
FBEE of charge for ONB TBAB regardleM of what the damage Is
to the tire, excepting fire.
Heppner, Oregon
Starting Next Thursday
Introductory Sale
Allen-A Underwear
20 Reduction
May 16 to 20
Including Shirts and Shorts, Athletics
and Fine Knits.
Guaranteed Regular Stock
The New Straw Hats are "Dingers"
liis Red Tag
1 QjxUhGm(FtQtlhiR ciwutite '
are a few examples
of outstanding values
Standard equipment; good shape;
'29 license.
WHENEVER you see the Chevrolet
red "O.K. that Counts" tag at
tached to the radiator cap of a used car
you know that It represents outstanding
quality and value. This tag means that
the car to which it is attached has been
thoroughly reconditioned and checked
"O. K." by expert mechanics using
genuine parts for all replacements. If you
are in the market for a good used car,
come in. We have an unusually wide se
lection of used cars taken In trade and
our prices and terms are exceptionally
low. Come in today I
Ruxstell axle; good condition;
'29 license. .
Reconditioned; good shape.
Good shape, $75.00.
At sacrifice price .
Ferguson Chevrolet Co.
Heppner, Oregon
E. R. Lundell, lone, Ore.