Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, June 06, 1929, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    nn HWoricri Society.
Volume 46, Number 12.
Subscription $2.00 a Year
Excellent Programs Are
Set for Chautauqua
Starting Saturday.
Heppner's annual free Chautau
qua opens Saturday night under
the big brown tent with one of the
best programs ever presented here.
The opening performance is to be
the best drawing card possible to
secure an up-to-date comedy play,
"The Clean-Up." It is the story of a
modern wife who gets the political
bee in her bonnet and decides to
run for mayor and clean up the
town. This campaign of hers is, of
course, strictly against her hus
band's wishes and since she has hir
ed the most disreputable political
boss In town the complications
which result work up Into a very
clever and amusing comedy. Bob
Pollard and Mrs. Pollard, who head
the cast will be remembered here
as the people who carried off -the
show In "Applesauce" which was
presented here last year and which
was one of the hits of the Chautau
qua season. Mr. and Mrs. Pollard
put "The Clean-Up" over in the
same splendid manner in which
they put over "Applesauce" last sea
son. Sunday afternoon Heppner people
will have an opportunity to hear
and see a group of real high class
radio musical artists, the Corine
Jessop Radio Warblers. Miss Jes
sop and her company give a won
derful and varied radio musical
program without the static, letters
from listeners, market reports, and
such that one gets when listening
In on a good musical program. They
play popular music as well as class
ical music and vary their program
with special stunt numbers and
readings by Miss Jessop who is a
real comedienne and who is known
as "the personality girl." Miss Fern
Zlnzer, cellist, who has been in the
Chicago Civic orchestra is also in
the company and is a musician of
high standing.
Sunday evening the Radio Warb
lers give a highly entertaining pro
gram which, as they call it, is "A
good time festival around the mi
ctaphone." Following their evening
program Mrs. Harold Peat, wife of
the famous war hero, "Private
Peat" and a woman who has had
more colorful and vivid experiences
In her life than most people would
have in a hundred years, talks on
"The International Future of Our
Children." Mrs. Peat was In the
World war. was wounded in the
war, and tells in her individual way
of her experiences. Mrs. Peat is
a native of Ireland and has that
rare wit possessed by most of her
countrymen. Her one talk is worth
coming miles to hear.
Monday afternoon Olivar's Phllll
plne Troubadours, a group of native
South Sea Islanders play and sing
their native music as only their
race can. For their evening pro- j
gram, "A Night In the Philliplnes,"
the Troubadours carry special scen
ery and lighting effects which com
bined with their music and singing
carry their audience back to the
South Sea Islands with them.
George T o o m e y, athlete-orator,
gives a forceful and interesting talk
on "Kicking Goal" Monday evening
following the musical program.
A red letter day on the Chautau
qua program is Tuesday, the final
day of the season, when the Bob
Hanscom players are on the pro
gram. In the afternoon the play
company gives an informal matinee
consisting of clever little one-act
plays and comedy skits. In the eve
ning they present one of the finest
plays of the century, "Smilin' Thru."
This play is especially good and
presented perfectly by the Hanscom
cast. It is one of the features of
the season which no one can afford
to miss.
Junior work for the children will
be given again this year as before
with new and exciting things plan
ned In which all the kiddies in town
can take part. The plans for the
Junior Chautauqua will be announ
ced from the platform Saturday
Bible school meets promptly at
9:45. There will be a special Chau
tauqua day feature in the opening
exercises. Don't miss it. Response
to Automobile Day last Sunday was
fine, with attendance well above
normal. Let us keep up the good
work. A number of families from
Alpine and Pine City are planning
to be with us.
Immediately following the union
services we will have a basket din
ner together at the church to which
everyone is Invited to attend.
Communion service will be held
at the close of the Bible school hour.
There will be a union service Sun
day morning at 11 o'clock at the
Chautauqua tent. Milton W. Bower
will preside and Stanley Moore will
preach the sermon. Special music
will be furnished by the combined
choirs. Also the male quartette will
sing and for an extra special Mr.
Dan Llndsey of Alpine will sing a
J. G, Thomson departed for El
lensburg, Wash.. Monday morning,
accompanying his daughter, Miss
Louise, who will remain there for
the summer sessions of the state
normal, where she has been a stu
dent during the past school year.
Council Passes Resolution
For Boxing Commission
Following the presentation of a
petition with 100 signers as provided
by state statute, the city council
at its meeting Monday evening pass
ed a resolution empowering the
mayor to create a boxing commis
sion. W. G. McCarty, mayor, has
taken the matter of appointments
Under advisement and will make
the personnel known later.
With the appointment of the com
mission all boxing matches staged
within the city will come under its
supervision, and a percentage of
the receipts therefrom will go to
charity. The commission will not
only check receipts from bouts, but
will also have full say as to who is
entitled to fight, regulate weights,
and (n fact see that the public gets
the worth of their money, and the
fighters, get a square deal. Local
fight fans have been working hard
to obtain the commission and ex
press satisfaction with the way in
which the matter was greeted by
the mayor and council.
Funeral services were held at 2 p.
m. Saturday at the Christian church
in Lexington, for Mrs. Edith San
ford, who passed away on Thursday,
May 30th, at Morrow General hos
pital In Heppner, following an oper
ation for appendicitis. Milton W.
Bower, pastor of the Christian
church of Heppner conducted the
services, which were largely attend
ed by the people of the Lexington
community, where the deceased had
resided for the past two years and
was highly esteemed. Burial was
In the cemetery at Lexington.
Edith Irene Behymer was born
at Bald Knob, Arkansas. January
26, 1896, and died at Heppner, May
30, 1929, aged 33 years, 4 months
and 4 days. In her early girlhood
she became a member of the Bap
tist church, in which faith she ever
remained faithful. On December 8,
1913, she was united in marriage to
William Sanford, and to this union
was born one daughter, Mildred,
now 12 years of age. The family
came to Lexington two years ago
from Dodge City, Kans., and since
that time have resided on the farm
of H. L. Duvall. During her short
residence in that community, Mrs.
Sanford made many friends, who
deeply sympathize with the husband
and daughter In their sad bereave
ment. Besides her husband and daugh
ter, Mrs. Sanford is survived by
four sisters and one brother: Mrs
J. C. West, Walla Walla, Wash.;
Mrs. George Pierce. Little Rock,
Ark.; Mrs. Clarence McKamie,
Johnsonia, Ark.; Mrs. Seth Baker,
Augusta, Ark.; Harry Behymer,
Dodge City, Kan., who was present
for the funeral. Mrs. Alfred Be
hymer, Judsonia, Ark., and G. A.
Behymer, Bald Knob, Ark., father
and mother, also survive.
Harold Case and family moved to
Fossil the past week where Mr.
Case vill open an undertaking par
lor. He has been with the Case
Furniture company at Heppner for
the past two years and previous to
that time had taken his course in
undertaking, and is proficient In
this profession. Mr. Case may de
cide to branch out in the furniture
business later. The Case residence
at Heppner Is now occupied by
Elbert Cox and family.
The ladies of the Methodist
church will hold a silver tea and
bazaar in the parlors of the church
on Saturday afternoon, June 15th,
from 2:30 to 5:30. All are cordially
invited to attend.
John Glasscock was' visiting here
Wednesday, having just arrived
from Antelope, where he finished up
the shearing season. After a short
visit here he will return to his home
In Portland.
This office is indebted to Mrs. Ar
thur Keene of Rhea crepk for a
nice sample of the very excellent
strawberries being produced In their
garden at this time. We did not
learn the variety, but It took very
few of the berries to fill a box, they
were beautifully colored and of de
licious flavor. We doubt if they can
be excelled in any strawberry pro
ducing section of the northwest
We wish to express our sincere
thanks to our many friends for
their kindness and sympathy shown
during the recent Illness and death
of our beloved wife and mother, also
for the beautiful floral offerings.
Miss Erma Duvall, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Duvall of Lex
ington, who has been visiting at the
home of her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Wald at Stantleld for two
weeks, returned home the end of
the week. She was accompanied by
her aunt, Miss Lenna Wald, who
visited at the Duvall home for a
short time, returning home on Sun
day. Harry Behymer, wife and two
children arrived at Heppner from
Dodge City, Kans., on Wednesday,
May 29, Mr, Behymer coming to be
present at the bedside of his sister,
Mrs. William Sanford, who passed
away on Thursday. Mr. Behymer
and family expect to remain here
for anther week, being guests at the
home of Mr. and Mi s. Harry Duvall
near Lexington.
Henry Peterson, farmer of the
lower Eight Mile country, was look
ing after business In this city on
Games Thursday, Sunday
Taken in One-Inning
Rally by Locals.
League Standings
W. L. Pet.
Wasco :s 1 .900
Condon 8 1 .888
Heppner 6 4 .600
lone 4 6 .333
Foasil 2 6 .260
Arlington 1 9 .100
Decoration Day Results
Heppner B, Arlington 0; Wasco 5, lone
4; uonaon won Irom d ossil.
Last Sunday'! Beanlts
Heppner 8, lone 2; Condon 6, Wasco 4;
bvnnil 11, Arlington 1.
Arlington and lone were the vic
tims of a Heppner one-Inning hit
ting rally, Thursday and Sunday,
when the locals played both games
away from home Thursday at Ar
lington and Sunday at lone. It was
the first inning in the Arlington
game and the sixth against lone,
Heppner making five runs on each
occasion. The games ended Hepp
ner 5, Arlington 0; Heppner 8, lone
Fans at Arlington were treated
to a rare exhibition of baseball. Af
ter the fateful first inning in which
five Heppner men crossed the plat
ter, not a score was made. "Ducky"
Drake pitched his prettiest game so
far this season, striking out 13 bat
ters, and allowing but four hits. A
total of five Arlington men reached
first base, two of whom got to third.
After the first inning, "Toots"
Montague also pitched a beautiful
game, and allowed but six men to
reach first. The first half of the
first was too bad, however. The
entire roster of Heppner batsmen
faced Toots on this occasion. Thorn
walked and took second on Erwin's
scariflce, scoring on Gentry's two
bagger. Drake singled knocking
the ball far enough across the ditch
to have been counted a homer on
any regulation lot and Gentry
went third. Turner fouled out to
Catcher Flsk; Gentry and Drake
scoring on successive singles by
Sprouls and DeVaney, and the lat
ter two making It home on "Bub"
Bleakman's three-base clout Dale
Blcakman fanned for the third out
At lone, the game was nip and
tuck with no scores up to the sixth.
Lanky "Larry" Ritchie was holding
the Heppner boys in fine style, while
Drake pitched his usual good game
throughout. But Ritchie was
doomed to face the entire Heppner
line-up In the sixth. Erwin walked,
and scored on Gentry's triple-sack-er,
the latter scoring on Drake's
single. Drake stole second 'and
Turner walked. Sprouls fanned,
and Drake and Turner advanced on
DeVaney's single, all three runners
scoring when after an attempt, to
catch Drake at home the ball was
thrown away at second by Pitcher
Ritchie in an attempt to land De-
Vane. Bub Bleakman fanned. Dale
Blcakman singled, and Thorn
struck out Two more Heppner
tallies came in in the seventh when
Erwn and Gentry, both of whom
walked, scored on Drake's hit The
last tally was In the eighth when
Bub Bleakman singled, advanced
on Catcher Akers' bobble of Dale
Bleakman's bunt, and scored on Er
win's fielder's choice to second.
Ione's first score came In the
sixth, a three-base clout by Richard
Lundell followed by Rietmann s
single. The other was in the ninth,
Rietmann knocking a three-bagger
followed by Frank Lundell's single.
Manager Bert Johnson relieved
Ritchie In the box for the last in
ning and took the first three batters
Heppner's youngsters have been
finding themselves since the shake
up of a few weeks ago which placed
many of them In new locations and
their batting averages have been
picking up also with the gaining of
more confidence with the stick.
"Bus" Gentry finished his third
game Sunday behind the bat, and
that he upheld his end of Drake's
13 strikeouts without a dropped
third strike, is evidence enough that
he is already working like a veter
an. Crocky Sprouls is making tne
hard ones look easy at second, and
three hits out of four times up at
Arlington shows that he's hitting
the ball as well. Erwin at first has
played errorless ball since acquiring
that sack in the shake-up, as has
"Bub" Bleakman at third. The
Bleakman cousins, "Bub" and Dale,
are both taking a nice cut at the
ball. Dale has ail the form of a big
league outfielder, and his throw into
home of a three-base hit Sunday,
catching a runner at the plate, was
as pretty a throw as may be seen
in any league.
Heppner -Arlington.
Thorn. 1 3 1 0 0 0 0
Krwln. 1 4 0 0 9 0 0
Gentry, c 4 1 1 10 8 0
Drake, p 4 1 2 2 14 0
Turner, m 4 0 110 0
Sprouls. 2 4 1 8 0 8 1
DeVaney. a ... 2 112 0 0
B. Bleakman, 3 8 0 118 0
D. Bleakman. r 4 0 0 2 0 0
Totals 32 6 9 27 23 1
B. Flak, s 4 0 0 0 2 0
Douglas, 1 ...4 0 1 13 1 0
Parrlsh, 2 4 0 0 1 0 0
P. Ft.xk, c 4 0 0 10 1 0
Hal Icy. m 3 0 0 0 0 0
Harford. 8 3 0 118 1
Groat, 1 8 0 1 2 0 0
McDonald, r 3 0 1 0 0 0
Montague, p 4 3 0 0 0 14 0
Totals 31 0 4 27 21 1
Earned runs, Heppner 15. Arlington 0;
three base hit, B. Bleakman; sacrifices,
Thorn. Erwin, DeVaney, B. Bleakman;
ursi case on Dans, on Drake u, on Mon
tague 1 : first bane on errors. HeDoner 1.
Arlington 1; two base hit, Gentry;
All business houses of Heppner
have agreed to close on Monday
and Tuesday, from 2:30 to 4:00 p.
m., during the Chautauqua pro
grams. This will make it possible
for all who desire to attend the
entertainments at the big tent
Ira F. Reed, Spray, Dies;
Was Native of Oregon
Ira F. Reed, native of Oregon,
died of spotted fever at his home at
Spray, Sunday. He had been ill
three weeks. Mr. Reed was born in
The Dalles, October 7, 1862, being
66 years old at time of death. He
was married November 20, 1889, at
ljonerock to Dora Jane Brown.
They moved to near Spray and have
resided there continuously since.
Burial was Monday at Haystack
cemetery with a large number of
friends and relatives attending.
Mr. Reed is survived by his wid
ow and six children, Mrs. Ruth Rob
inson of Astoria, Mrs. Anna Hawes
of Portland, and Mrs. Rosa Spray,
Robert Reed, Leslie Reed and Mrs.
Berdie Vaughn, all of Spray; seven
grandchildren, one half-brother,
James Williams of California.
Among those attending the fun
eral services were Mr. and Mrs. D.
S. Brown, Mrs. Pemberton Brown,
Scott Brown, Mrs. Mary A. Brown,
Mrs. Linnie Lowden, all of Condon;
and R. A. Thompson and family
and W. C. Brown, Heppner; Mrs.
Bud Perry and Mrs. McLaughlin,
Lonerock. Condon Globe-Times.
Kerr Gifford Locates
New Man at Lexington
H. M. Bull, recently from Walla
Walla where he was in the employ
of Kerr Gifford Co., grain buyers
and exporters of Portland, has been
transferred to Lexington, where the
company has opened an office next
door to the telephone exchange, and
Mr. Bull will be the representative
of this company for Morrow county.
Mr. Bull was in Heppner on Mon
day, getting acquainted with some
of the business interests here, and
made this office a pleasant call. He
states that Kerr Gifford company
have just recently completed their
new plant at Portland, having 100,-
000,000 bushels capacity. Besides
being extensive grain buyers and
exporters, Kerr Gifford operate the
largest flour milling plants on the
coast located at Portland and As
toria. Mr. Bull was pleased at the
substantial boost the wheat market
received the first of the week, and
hoped that it might indicate a re
turn to prices somewhat near last
season's level.
At the home of the bride's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Devin, In
this city on Saturday evening, June
1, occurred the marriage of their
daughter, Miss Etta to Loyal R.
Parker, Milton W. Bower, pastor of
the Christian church, performing
the ceremony at the hour of 8:30
o'clock. The bride wore a gown of
white georgette and carried a bou
quet of roses, and her sister, Miss
Leora Devin was bridesmaid. Mr.
Adolph Heyden of Stanfleld, stood
up with the bridegroom. The wed
ding was a quiet affair, and the
guests present besides the members
of the family were Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Parker and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Parker and Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald Booher. Immediately
following the ceremony the bride
and groom departed for Portland
on their honeymoon.
Mrs. Ada Jolly, state president of
the W. C. T. U., will hold a conven
tion on Friday, June 7th, at the
Methodist church in Heppner, be
ginning at 1:30 p. m. Following the
afternoon meeting, light refresh
ments will be served. The evening
meeting begins at 8 o'clock, at
which time Mrs. Jolly will give the
address, and everybody Is urged to
come out and give her a hearing.
Her subject will be: "Give prohibi
tion a chance; the liquor tratllc had
Its day."
struck out by Drake 13. by Montague 9;
nil Dy piicner. uevaney.
Thorn ,1 4 0 0 0 0 0
Erwin. 1 2 2 0 7 1 0
Gentry, c 4 2 1 14 10
ureae, p l z 4 id u
Hlutt, m 2 0 0 0 0 0
Turner, m 1 1 0 0 0 0
Sprouls. 2 4 0 0 1 2 0
DeVaney. s 4 110 0 0
u. BieaKman, a i i u z u
D. Bleakman, r , 3 0 1110
Totals 32 8 6 27 22 0
O. Ritchie, m 4 0 0 2 0 0
R. Lundell, s 1 110 0 1
Rietmann. 3 4 12 13 0
F. Lundell. 2 4 0 2 0 2 0
Swanson, 1 4 0 0 11 2 0
Ford, r 1 0 0 0 0 0
Rankin, r 2 0 0 0 0 0
Engelman, 1 . 3 0 110 0
Akers, c 3 0 0-11 1 1
Johnson, p 1 0 0 0 1 0
W. Rtichle, p 1 0 0 0 11 1
Totals 31 2 6 26 20 8
Humeri runs. Hpnnncr 4. lone 2: three
base hits Gentry. R. Lundell, Rietmann;
sacrifices, Krwln; nrsi nase on Dans, on
Drake 1. off Ritchie 6: first base on er
rors. Heppner 1; struck out by Drake
13, by Ritchie 10: hit by pitcher, Tur
ner, Sprouls, D. Bleakman.
Following Is the Wheatland Baseball
League schedule for the remainder of
the season:
Jnne 9 lone at Heppner, Condon at
Fossil, Wasco at Arlington.
Jane 16 Heppner at Condon, Arling
ton at lone. Fossil at Wasco.
June 83 Wasco at Heppner, lone at
Fossil, Condon at Arlington.
June 30 Heppner at Wasco, Fossil
at lone. Arlington at Condon.
Jnly T Arlington at Heppner, lone
at Condon, Wasco at Fossil.
Francis Galloway, of The
Dalles Speaks; Legion
Fires Salute.
At the Star theater on Thursday
morning last was gathered one of
the largest audiences in the history
of Heppner to listen to the program
arranged for Decoration Day. The
program was carried out as pre
viously announced, being under the
auspices of Heppner post, Ameri
can Legion. The oration was deliv
ered, by Hon. Francis V. Galloway,
district attorney of Wasco county.
whose general theme was patriot
ism. Why the speaker deplored
war and all of the evils that grow
out of It, was forcibly set out, nev-
ertheless he advocated substantial
preparedness on the part of the Uni
ted States as the best possible
means of preventing this country
engaging in war in the future. Mr.
Galloway is a very pleasant speaker
and his address was well received.
Following is the program as car
ried out at the theater:
Invocation, Rev. Stanley Moore.
Memorial Services to Unknown
Dead of All Wars, Mrs. Rosa
Phelps, Mrs. Harriet Gemmell, Mrs.
May Gilliam, Mrs. Florence Jones.
Trio, "Let Us Have Peace," by
Ball, Coramae Ferguson, Mrs. Ethel
Smith, Miss Elizabeth Phelps.
Address. Hon. Francis V. Gallo
way, of The Dalles.
Solo, "There is No Death," by
O'Hara, Mrs. Mitchell Thorn.
Lincoln's Gettysburg Address, Joe
Star Spangled Banner," Audi
At the grave yard the ceremonies
were in charge of the firing squad
of the American Legion post who
fired a salute in honor of the sol
dier dead, the Camp Fire Girls,
Legion Auxiliary and Woman's Re
lief Corps, and appropriate services
were held about the soldier's mon
ument, following which the graves
of the departed soldiers were dec
orated. Many former residents of the
community had gathered here for
the day, and at the cemetery were
left many beautiful bouquets of cut
flowers, decorating the graves of 'de
parted relatives.
At the Methodist church Sunday
morning a large audience gathered
to greet Rev. Henry Rasmus, for
merly pastor of the church, who
with Mrs. Rasmus and his sister,
Mrs. Lena Bradbury, arrived here
on Saturday afternoon from their
home at Glcndale, Calif., en route
to Spokane. Dr. Rasmus was a
young man when he came to Hepp
ner 43 yeras ago, and was just start
ing in the ministry. At the time he
reached Heppner and began his
work here the membership of the
Methodist church was 14 and they
had no building. He remained at
Heppner for several years, during
which time the membership was
greatly increased and the present
church building was erected. Mr.
Rasmus also took a fling at news
paper work, and for several monhts
was editor and proprietor of the
Heppner Gazette, purchasing the
paper from John W. Reddington,
and then disposing of it to Otis
Patterson, retiring from the game
before really becoming afflicted
with newspaper itch, but he does
not regret the experience. Having
known Rev. Mr. Rasnlus for some
40 years, the editor of this paper
certainly enjoyed meeting up with
him Saturday evening and talking
over old times, and found that while
he had advanced In years along
with some of the rest of us, he was
still the genial soul of other days,
and the years of devotion to hard
work incident to a successful min
istry, and Father Time had dealt
kindly with him. Many old friends
were glad to be at the services on
Sunday morning to hear Mr. Ras
mus recount some of the experi
ences of the early days at Heppner.
He was assisted in the morning
worship by the pastor, F. R. Spauld-
Ing and a large choir. Dr. Rasmus,
wife and sister departed on Monday
morning for Spokane. While in the
ctly they were guests at the home
of Mr. Rasmus' nephew, Orville
Rasmus and wife.
Quite a bit of excitement was cre
ated in Heppner shortly after noon
on Saturday, when the report came
in that the town of Hardman was
burning up. A number of our citi
zens piled into their automobiles
and rushed out to the little city,
but on arriving there it was discov
ered that the residence of Mrs.
Maude Howell was the seat of the
fire, which was confined to that
building. The house and contents
were destroyed, the loss being par
tially covered by insurance in the
sum of $600.
There will be a special communi
cation of Heppner lodge No. 69, on
Friday evening. June 7, for the pur
pose of conferring the M. M. degree,
and all brother Masons should at
tend. L. W. BRIOGS, Secretary.
Dr. Tyler, eyesight specialist, will
be at Hotel Heppner Sunday and
Monday, June 16 and 17. Eyes ex
amined and glasses fitted. 12-13.
There were no regular Memorial
Day services held in lone. Early
In the morning the American Le
gion boys placed the flags, and all
tnrough the day friends and rela
tives were making the pilgrimage
to the cemetery on the hill, placing
nowers on the graves in loving re
membrance. In the afternoon there
was a ball game between lone and
Miss Lucile Bristow returned
home Thursday after a pleasant vis
it with Mrs. Lester Gammell whose
home Is In Pendleton.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dick and two
sons left Tuesday of last week on
a motor trip to Helena, Mont Mr.
Dick will be gone about two- weeks.
but Mrs. Dick and the boys will
spend the summer with relatives.
During Mr. Dick's absence, Sam
Hatch, of Arlington, will have
charge of the Standard Oil plant,
and his family will occupy the
Dick residence.
C. H. Bartholomew, of Pine City,
was a business visitor in lone the
first of last week. He was accom
panied by his wife and daughter,
Lila, who were the guests of Mrs.
Elmer Griffith.
Miss Rosa Fletcher who is enter
ing the nurses' training school at
The Dalles hospital, reported for
duty Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Agee and
daughter, Emma, of Boardman,
came to lone for Memorial Day.
They were accompanied by Miss
Beulah Agee who had been visit
ing at Boardman. Miss Emma Agee I
remained in lone for a visit with
relatives and friends. '
Miss Ellen Ritchie, of lone, and
'Buck" Ruhl of Lexington, drove to
the Fred Ritchie camp up in the
mountains the first of last week.
On their return they were accom
panied by Miss Edris Ritchie who
spent a week with her many friends
Mr. and Mrs. Brose Ford, of Pen
dleton, visited last week with Mr.
and Mrs. Blain Blackwell. Mr. and
Mrs. Ford were en route to Port
land. Dwight Misner is wearing a smile
once more. Mrs. Misner, who has
been assisting her son-in-law,
Holmes Gabbert, during the rush
season in his print shop in Port
land, arrived last week. The Mis
ners will make their home on the
old Sperry place just north of town
which is part of the land that Mr.
Misner recently bought They are
repairing and remodeling the house,
installing hot and cold water, bath,
etc., and while this is being done,
are making their home with their
daughter, Mrs. Fred Mankin. Mr.
Misner has hired George Gross to
assist him with his farm work. Mr.
Gross and his family will live in
the House now occupied by the
Clair Calkins family, and which is
on part of the land also bought by
Mr. Misner. However, the Gross
family will not move in until the
first of September.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Feller visited
last week In Portland. During their
absence their little daughter, Iva
Mae, was cared for in the Mark
Agee home.
Mildred and Helen Lundell visit
ed last week at the ranch home of
Mrs. Algott Lundell.
Mrs. R. W. Brown, of Portland, is
a guest at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Roy Lieuallen.
Mrs. Dell Ward returned to her
home last Friday. She is still very
weak, following a tonsil operation.
C. W. Smith, county agent, was in
town Friday interesting the busi
ness men in the business men's in
stitute to be held In Heppner in
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Irwin and
children, of La Grande, were here
for Memorial Day. They were the
guests of Mrs. Irwin's sister-in-law,
Mrs. Guy Cason.
Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Robison, their
son Glen and niece, Miriam Hale,
drove to Mary Hill. Wash., for
Memorial Day. When they return
ed they were accompanied by Les
ter Robison who is a nephew of
Mr. Robison.
Mrs. K. W. Austin and little
daughter visited last week with rel
atives in Condon and Fossil.
The Past Noble Grand club of
the Rebekah lodge met last Friday
at the home of Mrs. Oda Rankin on
Rhea creek. Those present were
Mrs. Etta Bristow, Mrs. Verda Rit
chie, Mrs. Delia McCurdy, Mrs. Vlda
Heliker, Mrs. Etta Howell, Mrs.
Bernice Blackwell and Mrs. Oda
Rankin. Degrees were conferred
on Mrs. Bernice Blackwell. The
time following the regular routine
of work was spent in sewing and
games. Refreshments were served
by the hostesses, Mrs. Heliker and
Mrs. Rankin.
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Misner mo
tored to Sunnyside, Wash., Sunday
where they were the over night
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Skip
ton, old friends with whom they
used to visit when both families
lived in Salem.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Williams, of
Portland, were the week end guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mankin.
Mr. and Mrs. Eric Bergstrom and
Oscar Bergstrom returned Friday
from Portland where they had gone
for Memorial Day. They were ac
companied by Mrs. John Cochran
who had gone to the city with
friends early In the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rood, of
Heppner, visited last week with
Mrs. Rood's sister, Mrs. Henry
Miss Nedra Agee, Lawrence Keg
ley anl Mrs. Lloyd King motored
to Pendleton Friday, returning the
same day.
On Memorial Day Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. Low were presented a beau
toful potted plant, a gift from the
American Legion and Legion Aux-
Big Tent Up and All la Set
for Big Four-Day
Everything is set for the Morrow
county free Chautauqua starting
Saturday, and the pioneer entertain
ment on Tuesday. The big tent has
been up since yesterday and the
placing of seats is now in progress.
Miss Olive Breed, superintendent
and juvenile director, arrived in the
city this morning.
. Miss Breed announces a meeting
of all children at the tent at 9 o'
clock in the morning (Friday) to or
ganize the Junior Chautauqua pro
gram. She has some fine plans to
put into effect and wishes the coop
eration of parents to have the
youngsters on hand promptly at 9
o'clock. The big finale of the junior
work, the exact nature of which has
not been made known, will be a fea
ture of the last day.
Reserved seats, available to con
tributors at Gordon's, have been ac
cessible for the last two weeks and
have been taken up rapidly. Six
hundred seats in all were placed on
reserve and of these quite a number
remain which are still available to
those desiring them. One reserved
seat is given for each $2.50 contri
bution. Tuesday will be Pioneer Day at
Chautauqua, when all pioneers of
the county will be guests of the
Chautauqua association. On this day
reserved seats down front will be
provided for all pioneers who do not
already hold reserved seat tickets.
The scheduled events for this day
include a morning program in the
big tent at 10:30, and a basket din
ner at noon for which the Chautau
qua association will furnish coffee,
cream and sugar. The Heppner
Woman's club will be hostesses to
the pioneers during the luncheon.
Rev. W. W. Head, of lone, a pio
neer himself and a capable speaker,
will deliver the address to the pio
neers at the morning program, hav
ing responded to a special invitation
of the pioneer committee, who feel
fortunate in obtaining his services.
Musical numbers will include a vo
cal solo by Mrs. Mitchell Thorn, a
special number from lone, and
three community songs in which the
entire assemblage will take part
No attempt was made by the com
mittee to crowd the day with enter
tainment as they look upon the oc
casion mainly as being an oppor
tunity for the pioneers to get to
gether and visit and know that
much of the enjoyment of the occa
sion is obtained in this way.
On Monday and Tuesday after
noons Heppner business houses will
close from 2:30 to 4 o'clock to give
all the townspeople a chance to at
tend the programs. It will be well
for people to take note of this fact
and arrange to do their trading be
fore the closing time, if possible,
to avoid rushing clerks at the stores
later in the evening.
Sunday morning the churches of
the city will join in a union service
in the big tent for which a special
program has been arranged, details
of which may be found in another
column of this issue.
Remember, there will be absolute
ly no admission charge at the tent
and make arrangements to attend
all the programs if possible. You
will enjoy every minute of it.
There will be no 11 o'clock ser
vice due to the union service in the
Chautauqua tent
Holy communion at 7 a. m.
Sunday school at 9:45 o'clock.
"Train up a child in the way he
shuold go: and when he is old, he
will not depart from it" Prov. 22:6.
Rev. B. Stanley Moore. Misslon-ary-in-charge.
C. L. Sweek and family arrived
home the first of the week from a
short visit to the coast country.
They were at Waldport and New
port for a few days, enjoying the
very pleasant weather and getting
a glimpse of the rhododendrons,
now in their glorious beauty. Miss
Hawthorne remained at Waldport
where she is sppervising the remod
eling of her cottage.
Ellis Thomson, son of Chas.
Thomson and a student at Univer
sity of Oregon during the past year,
arrived borne today for the summer
Mrs. Alice Gentry accompanied
the family of Mr. and Mrs. Guy
Boyer to Portland on Monday, and
will visit in the valley for a couple
of weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Ball depart
ed by motor for Portland on Sunday
for a visit of a week in the metrop
olis. illary, of Heppner.
Friends here have received word
of the death last month of Robert
Capen. Mr. Capen was a former
resident of lone.
Cole Smith has received word
that his sister, Miss Marcia Smith,
who five weeks ago underwent a
bone operation In the Tacoma Gen
eral hospital, Is making a satisfac
tory recovery. She expects to leave
the hospital Tuesday of this week.
Miss Smith has visited in lone
where she made many friends. She
Is a teacher in the Junior Mason
school In Tacoma.
(Continued on Page Eight)