Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, July 25, 1929, Image 1

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Volume 46, Number 19.
Subscription $2.00 a Year
All Sessions to be Held in
Christian Church;
40 to Attend.
Heppner business men, as well as
business men from lone and Lex
ington, will become schoolboys
again next Monday and Tuesday,
when Professors H. T. Vance and
E. E. Bosworth of Oregon State cot
lege, and O. F. Tate, secretary of
Oregon Retail Merchants associa
tlon, will be In Heppner to conduct
a business institute. Morning, after
noon and evening sessions will be
held with dinner Monday evening
and luncheon Tuesday noon at the
Christian church prepared and serv
ed by ladles of the church.
All sessions will be held in the
basement of the Christian church,
the Monday banquet to be from 6:30
to 9, and Tuesday luncheon from
12:15 to 1:15. Morning sessions will
be from 9 to 10:30 and afternoon
sessions from 1:30 to 3. Plate cnarge
for Danquet Is 85 cents and for
luncheon 60 cents. Tickets for the
banquet and luncheon are now av
ailable and reservations may be
made at Hiatt and Dix.
Aside from the regularly announc
ed class periods, arrangements may
be made by merchants for private
conferences with the professors and
Mr. Tate at any time outside of
scheduled meetings. The men de
sire to be of all possible service
while in the city.
At 9 o'clock Monday morning Pro
fessor Vance will conduct a confer
ence on advertising. Mr. Vance is
head of the course In merchandis
ing and his lecture will be followed
by a discussion period. Beginning
at 1:30 in the afternoon, Professor
Bosworth will conduct a confer
ence on the cost of doing busi
ness, with lecture followed by dis
cussion period, and at the evening
banquet two lectures will be given,
the first on credits and collections
by Professor Bosworth and the sec
ond on retail selling by Professor
Tuesday morning at 9 Professor
Bosworth will hold a class in retail
budgeting. The noon luncheon will
be addressed by Mr. Tate with a
discussion of the Oregon Retail
Merchants' association, and at 1:30
Professor Vance will have charge of
a class In window trimming.
More than forty business men of
the county have signed up for the
institute and are looking forward to
the two-day instruction with much
Oregon History Depicted
In Sunset Trail Pageant
Eugene, Ore., July 23. (Special)
The Sunset Trail pageant, to be
staged on Hayward field July 25, 26
and 27, will be the most elaborate
outdoor performance ever seen In
Oregon, it is declared by those who
have seen early rehearsals of the
huge show. A cast of 1500 is now
working nightly on the event, which
will depict the development of the
Oregon country from the early, al
most pre-hlstoric Maya days, on
through the present to a vision of
the future.
One of the outstanding features
of the event will be the huge stage
itself, which will be 240 feet long
and 80 feet deep. It represents a
scene In a forest in Oregon, with
tall mountains in the background.
It rears over 35 feet into the air,
and will give the appearance of a
whole mountainside covered with
majestic fir trees. In one of the
most Impressive scenes two large
trees will be fallen, with real lum
berjacks swinging axes and hand
ling saws.
The pageant will be offered each
evening, and starting promptly at
8:20, will last for an even two hours
without a break. Seating capacity
of 10,000 each night has been ar
ranged for, and indications are that
almost capacity crowds will be pre
sent each evening. The event Is to
be fully covered by the press of the
state, as a special "press box" to
hold 80 newswriters each evening,
has been constructed In the center
of the huge stand.
Outstanding dramatic and musi
cal talent of the state has been
drawn on for the pageant. Mrs.
Doris Smith, of Portland Hosarla
fame, will direct the performance;
John Stark Evans, professor of mu
sic at the University of Oregon, will
have charge of the chorus; Mrs.
Mildred LeComte Moore will direct
dancing, while in the cast will be
Marshall N. Dana, associate editor
of the Oregon Journal, who will
have the leading role of pioneer;
Nancy Thiclsen, noted mezzo so
prano, who will sing aa "Sacaja
wea," and Sydney Dixon, popular
radio tenor from station KJR of
the National Broadcasting company
of Seattle.
Entries from all over the state
are pouring In for the Pioneer and
Industrial parades, the former to
be held Friday and the latter Sat
urday. The air circus Is already assured
of at least 50 planes present to par
ticipate In races, stunts and other
features. This will be an event on
Friday and Saturday afternoons.
Mrs. W. P. Mahoncy departed for
Portland on Saturdny for a visit
with relatives In that city.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Johnson re
turned Monday after a two weeks
stay in Seattle, where they have
been visiting relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Saling ar
rived In Hardman Tuesday from
Montana where Mr. Saling has been
engaged In shearing sheep. They
returned home through Yellowstone
National park, and report that they
had a splendid outing.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam McDaniel and
daughter Maxlne visited at the
home of Mr. McDaniel's parents
James Knlghten purchased a
Chevrolet coupe from Ferguson
Chevrolet company last week. Since
then he has been busy giving the
ladies pleasure rides.
Mr. and Mrs. John Adams, Belva
Adams and his daughter Margery,
and Wilfred Ward were visiting
near lone Sunday at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Prank Young.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Rice, former
residents of the Hardman vicinity,
are visiting relatives and friends
Mrs. Fred Ashbaugh visited her
son Claire Ashbaugh and family
A number of Hardman ladies
were calling at the home of Mrs.
Chas. Hastings Tuesday.
Neal Knighten has moved his
combine harvester to the Chas. Fur
long farm and will begin harvest
Alma McConkey of Lone Rock
was visiting friends here Sunday.
Mrs. Ben Thomas who has been
visiting at the home of Mrs. Joe
Batty departed for Portland yes
terday. Klnnard McDaniel returned from
Montana last week, where he has
been shearing sheep.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Farrens took
their daughter Muryl to Pendleton
Saturday to consult an eye special
ist They drove on to La Grande
to visit their other daughter, who
is attending school there.
Mrs. Ethel McDaniel spent the
week end In Hardman visiting with
her sister.
Miss Muryl Farrens was the din
ner guest of Elvira Bleakman Tues
Beth Bleakman, Zoe Hadley, Bud
Fish, Buch Waggoner and Everett
Hadley were dinner guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Mc
Daniel Sunday.
Hardman I. O. O. F. and Rebekah
lodges held joint installation Satur
day night, July 20. The following
ofllcers were Installed for the Re
bekahs; Pearl Steers, N. G.; Nellie
Wright, V. O.; Shirley Roblson,
Sec.; W. T. Reynolds, Treas. The
Odd Fellows Installed John Hast
ings, N. G.; Neal Knlghten, V. G.;
Blaine Chapel, Sec; W. T. Rey
nolds, Treas. After the installation
ice cream and cake were served by
the Rebekah ladies.
Congratulations are being sent to
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Howard of
Newbcrg on the birth of a daugh
ter July 18, at the maternity hos
pital In McMinnvllle. The little girl
has been named Virginia Lee.
Body of Drowned Man
Recovered at Messner
Coroner M. L. Case was called to
Messner Friday to view the body
of a man washed ashore on the
beach there. The body had been
discovered a little earlier in the day
and seemed to be floating near the
edge of the stream. Deputy Sheriff
Chaffee of Boardman drew it ashore
and called for the coroner, who ar
rived on the scene and made what
Investigation he could, finding the
body to be In a bad state of decom
position. The man had apparently
been dead for many days.
On the body was found a pocket
book In which the name of Roy
Leader, Yakima, Wash., appeared
on an automobile identification
card. There was also an address
given as White Swan, Wash. The
remains proved to be those of Roy
Leader of Yakima, who drowned In
the Columbia river at Kennewick,
Wash., on July 7, when a row boat
containing himself, his wife and
two sons filled and Bank, and the
body had been In the river some 12
days when cast ashore. The corpse
was taken to Yakima from Heppner
for burial.
Second Swim Day Set
By Monument P. T. A.
Mrs. Guy Boyer, president of the
Monument Parent Teacher associa
tion, writes this paper that the
members of the association are
making arrangements for their sec
ond annual Swim Day, August 4.
Mrs. Boyer states that Monument
boasts of the best swimming hole
In Oregon, and Invites everyone to
come and frolic In the cool waters
of the John Day. Lunch and re
freshments will be served and some
features are planned, but the most
pleasure will be for everyone to
come and enjoy a- good swim.
Dr. Derfllnger, from the state vet
erinarian's office who was to have
been In Morrow county next week
to Inspect cows for tuberculosis, was
detained In Klamath county by an
outbreak of contagious disease, ac
cording to a telegram received Tu
esday by C. W. Smith, county agent,
from Dr. W. H. Lytlo, state veter
inarian. He will, therefore, not be
available next week, but may be ex
pected later. His new Morrow coun
ty dates will be announced as soon
as received.
A. M. Edwards, well driller and
project farmer of Irrigon, was In
the city Wednesday evening.
Actress-Policewoman Will
Head Instruction Work
Among Autoists.
A safety drive will be staged In
Heppner on Saturday In connection
with the police department Girls
from the movie colony of Holly
wood, dressed in police uniform,
will work with the police.
Evelyn Hunt, "Miss Personality"
of Hollywood, will have charge of
the safety campaign, Instructing
motorists on safety driving. Miss
Hunt is the holder of 34 personality
cups and other trophies. She is
also the winner of the Cecil B. De
Mille Personality Cup, carrying the
"Miss Personality of Hollywood" ti
tle. Local movie fans will remem
ber her as playing with Dolores Del
Rio in "Ramona;" with Jackie Coo
gan In "Buttons;" with Mary Pick-
ford in "My Best Girl;" and with
Ramon Navarro in "His Night"
In speaking of the safety cam
paigns, Miss Hunt said, "No, I am
not in the movies now. I am In the
'Talkies.' I talk every week to those
that are helping in the safety first
drives, and lots of times talk with
drivers that are careless about their
driving and give them a copy of the
state headlight and signal laws.
This helps to prevent the large num
ber of accidents that occur from
failing to make proper signals when
turning or stopping. In one town
where I worked with the captain
of the motor police, we stopped 585
cars after they came around the
corner. Of that number 275 failed
to make a proper signal and 73
had their windows up and could not
signal at all.
"I find most everyone ready to
cooperate In our safety-first work.
Every one should help the police
departments when you stop to con
sider how few traffic officers you
have and how many automobile
drivers. You know It Is not only
the motorist but also the pedestrian
that causes accidents, by not obey
ing the traffic laws. When on the
highways they would, If they walk
on the left side, then the number
of highway accidents would be de
Statistics show that one-fourth of
the casualties of the United States
are cauBed from automobile acci
dents. They also point to the fact
that 74 per cent of the automobile
accidents happen at intersections
and dangerous highway curves
from wrong signals.
A very pleasant afternoon was
enjoyed at Mrs. Galey Johnson's
Friday, July 19, when she enter
tained in honor of her sister-in-law,
Mrs. Marcus Hendrix and niece Bet
ty Jo who were visiting her from
Astoria. Mrs. Hendrix has made
many friends among the Lexington
people. After playing several lively
and interesting games, the hostess
and her assistants served a most
delicious lunch of sherbert, cake
and punch.
Those who shared In the delight
ful affair are Mesdames Sarah
White, Laura Scott, Cectle Jackson,
Myrtle Schriever, Fannie McMillan,
Addle Copenhaver, Emma Peck,
Loto Callaway, Eva Lane, Mary
Hunt, Amanda Duvall, Cora Allyn,
Mavie Clarke, Sadie Lewis, Sarah
Booher, A. Reaney, Edith Miller,
Bertha Dinges, Mae Burchell, Irene
Hendrix (honor guest) Warren
Blakely, Wm. Thornburg, Tempa
Johnson, hostess, and the misses
Ernia Duvall, Ruth Dinges, Naomi
McMillan Mildred Sanford, Grace
Burchell, Rose Thornburg, Jean
Blakely, Betty Jo Hendrix, Marella
Jackson, Gene Marie Schriever,
Louise Hunt and Masters Lyle Al
len, Kenneth Jackson, Bobby Clark,
Buddy Blakely and Billy Burchell.
Judge Sinnott's Funeral
At The Dalles Tomorrow
Funeral arrangements have been
completed for the late Judge Nich
olas J. Slnnott, whose body arrived
at The Dalles today from Washing
ton, D. C. Judge Sinnott, who died
suddenly at his home in Washing
ton on Saturday last of heart fail
ure, had recently been 111, but was
thought to be In his usual health
when he was suddenly attacked by
heart trouble while lying down af
ter dinner.
Nick Sinnott as he was always
known to his large circle of friends
in eastern Oregon, represented the
second district in congress for 15
years, and proved a valuable man to
Oregon. He was last year apalnt
ed to a judgeship on the board of
claims by President Coolldge.
It Is expected that his funeral will
draw a very large number of nota
ble men from over the state. The
services will be held In St Patrick's
Catholic church at 10 a. m., with
Father P. J. O'Rourke officiating.
These services will follow a public
service at the city auditorium, at
which R. R. Butler, his successor In
congress, will deliver the eulogy.
Interment will be In the Catholic
cemetery at The Dalles, the native
city of Judge Sinnott.
Cloth that has been worn shiny
can be restored by sponging the gar
ment with hot vinegar or ammonia
(1 tbls. ammonia to 1 quart of wa
ter). Cover with damp cloth and
press on right side. Remove cloth
and brush.
To Head Safety Drive Here Saturday
Evelyn Hunt, Miss Personality of
Joint Installation of Odd
Fellows, Rebekahs Held
At I. O. O. F. hall on Friday eve
ning there was joint installation of
new elected officers. Officers of San
Souci Rebekah lodge, and of Willow
lodge No. 66 were duly inducted
into their respective stations. Anna
Brown, district deputy, was install
ing officer, being assisted by Olive
Frye, grand marshall, and the offi
cers Installed were Alice Rasmus,
N. G.; Ella Benge, V. G.; Lillian
Turner, Sec.; Rita Neel, Treas.; An
na Brown, conductor; Olive Frye,
warden; Bessie Campbell, chaplain;
Rose Howell, I. G.; Mabel Chaffee,
O. G.; Etta Parker, R. S. N. G.;
Florence Paul, L. S. N. G.; Emma
Jones, R. S. V. G.; Daisy Shively,
L. S. V. G.; Verna Hayes, musician.
Willow lodge Installed as follows:
F. R. Brown, N. G.; E. L. Ayers,
V. G.; A. J. Chaffee, Sec; Albert
Adklns, Treas.; Sherman Shaw,
warden; A. J. Knoblock, conductor;
J. L. Yeager, I. G.; W. P. Prophet,
O. G.; J. J. Wightman, R. S. N. G.;
W. E. Mikesell, L. S. N. G.; D. O.
Justus, chaplain; Geo McDuffee, R.
S. V. G.; R. R. Justus, L. S. V. G.
Following the ceremonies refresh
ments of ice cream, cake and coffee
were served.
Certified Wheat Seed
Available in County
D. C. Smith, assistant specialist
in farm crops of the Oregon State
Agricultural college recently spent
several days in the county with
Chas. W. Smith, county agent In
specting grain for certification.
A total of 2781 acres of grain was
inspected for' certification in order
that better seed could be obtained
for the farmers of this section as
well as supplying farmers from
neighboring states and counties
with pure seed. The following is a
list of those having certified wheat
in Morrow county for 1929 and the
R. A. Thompson, Heppner, 6 acres
Meloy Barley.
R. L. Benge, Heppner, 125 acres
Floyd Adams, Hardman, 330 acres
Joe Batty, Hardman, 130 acres
VanMarter and Turner, Heppner,
240 acres Hybrid.
Hugh Shaw, Lexington, 200 acres
Geo. Peck, Lexington, 300 acres
Mike Rowell, lone, 500 acres Tur
key. John Hughes, Lexington, 240 acr
es Hybrid 128.
Many inquiries have been sent in
to the county agent's office for cer
tified wheat and most of the wheat
passing the field inspection will be
used by Morrow county farni3 for
To certify, wheat must be free
from inseparable noxious weeds,
contain less than one half of one
per cent other wheat and grains and
be free from smut ball when re
The opening exercises of the Bi
ble school at the Church of Christ
will be featured by negro spirituals.
This is a part of the summer cam
paign to maintain attendance. Be
present at 9:45.
The morning sermon will be, "The
Authority of Jesus." Do we know
the extent of his authority? Do we
give It due regard? Do we practice
and proclaim It enough? Does It
have anything to do with faithful
ness to his house In the summer
time? Does his authority extend
to you?
The evening sermon will be one
of the series on "Living the New
Testament Life" and will be entitled
"The Church aa Salt."
The public is invited to all ser
vices. MILTON W. BOVVER, Minister.
There will be Sunday school, com
munion service and preaching at
Pine City on Sunday afternoon. This
is likely to be the last service of
the summer and a good attendance
Is hoped for.
Born At their home In this city
on Frldny, July 19, to Mr. and Mrs.
Miller Huston, a son.
Hollywood, Chief of Safety Girls
Oscar Keithley who was in the
city Wednesday from his Eight Mile
farm reports that he will start cut
ting his wheat crop today. He has
600 acres to harvest and the grain
promises to yield well. His daugh
ter, Miss Alice Keithley, was
brought to town the first of the
week, suffering from what she
thought was rheumatism. On ex
amination by a physician it was
found that her collar bone was bro
ken, and when this heals Miss
Keithley will be free from the
"rheumatic" pains.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Barlow of Rhea
creek returned home the end of the
week from a trip to California
where they spent some time visiting
at the home of their daughter, Vir
ginia. Mr. and Mrs. Barlow found some
pretty hot weather in parts of Cal
ifornia visited. They went as far
as Auburn and returned by way of
Redwood and Roosevelt highways,
this part of the journey being great
ly enjoyed.
Harold W. Dobyns, district super
visor of government trappers with
office at Portland, was in Heppner
the first of the week, going out with
Adam Knoblock to assist in field
work. Mr. Dobyns announces that
H. G. Adams, trapper with head
quarters here for a year or more,
has been transferred to Lone Rock.
Mr. Dobyns visited him just before
coming over to Heppner.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Reavis vis
ited at Mr. Reavis' home in Sunny
side, Wash., over the week end, go
ing over Friday and returning Mon
day morning. Mr. Reavis had re
ceived word that his father was ill,
and the leave from the P. P. & L.
was granted by Manager Thorn as
a birthday present, Saturday being.
Mr. Reavis birthday.
Wheat is now coming into Hepp
ner quite lively form the nearby
fields and harvest will be quite gen
eral in this vicinity by the coming
week. Delivery is being made by
trucks and just as fast as the grain
is in the sack it is picked up out
of the fields and transported to the
warehouses and elevator.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Corley and
daughter, Mrs. Bergena Rambell of
Oakland, Cal., are visiting relatives
and friends in lone. The Corleys
are former residents of the county
and have residence property in lone
which they are seeking to dispose
of. They were visiting In Heppner
the end of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Thorn de
parted yesterday for a two weeks'
vacation which they will spend
Oceanside beach resort near Tilla
mook. They were accompanied by
Mrs. Thorn's mother, Mrs. Pearl
Wooley, who has been visiting at
the Thorn home from Gerrard, Kan.
Miss Bernice Sigsbee who has a
position in San Francisco, Cal., is
visiting at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Sigsbee. Mr.
and Mrs. Sigsbee drove to Portland
the end of the week where they
met their daughter and the three
returned Sunday.
George Gorger of lone was look
ing after business here yesterday.
The Gorger brothers are now com
bining and their grain is making a
yield of around 18 bushels per acre.
They have a large acreage to har
vest A fine big truck with body for
hauling bulk grain Is being used to
transport the wheat crop from the
Albert Bowker farm on Heppner
flat to Heppner, Mr. Bowker being
now equipped for the bulk handling
of his grain throughout
Mrs. B. R. Patterson came up
from Portland on Sunday and Is
spending the week at Heppner with
her husband, manager of Patterson
& Son drug store.
Mrs. Jeff Jones has been quite ill
and confined to her bed at her home
in this city for the past week, suf
fering an attack of stomach trouble.
Wm. Kummerland, Heppner flat
farmer, was a busy man In this city
today, making ready for the wheat
See LATOURELL for Used Fords.
We have some good ones.
Bunch Grass Rebekah lodge No.
91, and lone lodge No. 135, L O. O.
F. held joint installation Friday
evening, July 19. Between forty
and fifty were in attendance. Re
freshments of Ice cream and cake
were served and all report an en
joyable time. The affairs of the two
lodges will be in the hands of the
following members for the ensuing
six months. For Bunch Grass Re-
bekhas, Norma Swanson, N. G,
Ruth Swanson, Lundell V. G.; Ver-
da Ritchie, Sec; Etta Brlstow,
Treas.; Amy Sperry, warden; Leona
Ritchie, conductor; Clara Howk,
chaplain; Mary Swanson, R. S. N.
G.; Vida Heliker, L. S. N. G.; Helen
Farrens, I. G.; Etta Howell, O. G
Gladys Drake, musician; Lena Lun
dell, R. S. V. G.; Ada Brown, L. S.
V. G.
For the Odd Fellows: Charley
Shaver, N. G.; Frank Lundell, V. G.;
Lee Howell, Sec; E. J. Bristow,
Treas.; Richard Lundell, warden
Lowell Clark, conductor; W. W.
Head, chaplain; Ture Peterson, R,
S. N. G.; George Ritchie, L. S. N.
G.; T. C. Troge, I. G.; Ernest Lun
dell, O. G.; Chas. O'Conner, R. S. V.
G.; Orrln Grabll, L. S. V. G.
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Conner of
Yakima are here for the harvest
They have rooms at Mrs. Louy's
Mrs. Delia Mobley is cooking for
the Johnson brothers during the
harvest season.
Mrs. Wiles is harvest cook on one
of the Rietmann ranches north of
On Wednesday of last week wheat
sold in lone at $1.24 a bushel.
Mrs. Frank Young's sister-in-law,
Mrs. Meyers and children of Elgin
have arrived to help Mrs. Young
during the rush of harvest work.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wright and
children of Baker are guests in the
home of Mrs. Wright's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Tom Grabil.
Mrs. Edmond Bristow and little
daughter of Walla Walla are here
visiting home folks.
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Troge and
daughter and Mrs. Maude Ferris
were The Dalles visitors Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. L. Kauffman
were looking up old friends in lone
last Friday. Mr. Kauffman was
principal of our school about nine
teen years ago and he and his wife
have many friends here. They were
on their way home from a trip to
the Yellowstone National park and
from here went to visit their oldest
daughter, Alice, who is married and
living in Silverton. Their daughter
Louise is a teacher in the Seattle
schools and their son Walter sings
over KGW, Portland. Mr. Kauff
man Is still in the teaching profes
sion, being now principal of a school
about fifty miles from Seattle.
Cole Smith is driving a new Ford.
A. A. McCabe reports that on his
ranch the thermometer registered
only six degrees above freezing last
Saturday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Brose Ford and son
Eldon of Pendleton were week end
visitors with relatives in lone.
Francis Ely returned home Sun
day morning after a pleasant visit
with relatives in Salem.
Mrs. Victor Rietmann and Mrs.
Ruby Roberts motored to Portland
Tuesday. During Mrs. Roberts' ab
sence Mrs. Margaret Blake will be
postmistress. ,
Mrs. Delia Corson, our Pacific
Telephone operator, departed last
Wednesday for Chicago which is
the home of her son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Eldred Corson.
From there she will accompany Mr.
and Mrs. Corson on a motor trip to
Missouri and will visit among oth
er places, the old home in that state.
Mrs. Corson expects to be away
about a month. Mrs. F. M. Weth
erell of Arlington will act as tele
phone operator during her absence.
Last week there were some fine
potatoes on display at the Bristow
and Johnson store. They were dry
land potatoes raised by Earl Mur
ray on his ranch near lope. The
largest one weighed a little over
two pounds.
Chas. McElligott has purchased a
60 h.p. Best tractor which was de
livered Saturday.
An effort Is being made this
month in lone to raise money for
the Waverly Baby home In Port
land. The various ladies' aid soci
eties will take up the subject at
their meetings this week. Contri
butions of any size will be gladly
received. This institution is sup
ported by the state, the community
chest and voluntary contributions.
The state-wide drive is for $100,000
to erect a modern building for the
home. The present building, a wood
en structure, was erected 28 years
ago and it is entirely Inadequate
for present needs.
At a quiet home wedding, Wed
nesday evening, July 17, at 8:30
o'clock, Miss Ruth Swanson became
the bride of Frank Lundell. Only
the bride's parents, her sister, Miss
Norma Swanson, and Mr. Clell Ray
were present to witness the mar
riage vows. Rev. W. W. Head, pas
tor of the Congregational church,
was the officiating clergyman. The
bride is the youngest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Swanson and
the groom is the oldest son of Mr.
and Mrs. E. R. Lundell. The young
people will make their home in
lone. The best wishes of the com
munity are extended to them.
James Cossman who is a teacher
in the schools of Woodland, Calif.,
has joined his family, spending the
summer with Mrs. Cossman's moth
er, Mrs. Katie Petteys.
Mrs. Zelma Kennedy has resigned
her position as teacher of the first
and second grades in our school and
has accepted a position in the
schools at Aberdeen, Wash.
(Continued on Page Eight)
Buckers in Good Shape;
Irrigon Club Band
Miss Reita Neel of Heppner will
be queen of the 1929 Heppner Ro
deo, according to announcement
made today by C. W. McNamer,
president of the rodeo association.
Mr. McNamer considers the man
agement very fortunate In receiv
ing the official acceptance of Miss
Neel, signifying that this year's
show will be headed by one of Mor
row county's most popular young
ladies and a capable horsewoman.
Miss Neel is a Morrow county
product, being the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. R. A. Thompson. Born on
a Morrow county farm, she has
spent much of her life In the great
out-of-doors and is thoroughly fa
miliar with the life typified by
Heppner's annual fall rodeo. She
is at home in the saddle, and has
all the requirements to fill the
queenly throne with charm and per
sonality. September 26-27-28, the
days of her reign, should attract
one of the largest crowds ever com
ing to the rodeo, Mr. McNamer be
lieves. The exhibition given by the local
rodeo buckers at Ukiah the Fourth
is evidence enough to all who at
tended that all are In prime condi
tion to put on their part of the
show, Mr. McNamer declares. Tea
pot Dome, Colored Boy and Black
Diamond, who bucked in the finals
were all plenty tough for their
riders, and but one cowboy was able
to retain his seat and that only with
the assistance of the saddle horn.
The entire srting Is intact twenty-
odd in number, to challenge the rid
ing ability of all comers.
Prize money, totalling more than
$1500, is offered again this year In
the numerous events including the
Morrow County Derby, three-quar
ter mile race on Saturday, for which
$200 in prizes alone is given. Calf
roping, bulldogging, relay and pony
express races, bareback riding, with
the bucking contest running thru
the three days, are other events
that make the Heppner Rodeo one
of the most attractive small shows
of its kind in the country.
Assurance was received by Mr.
McNamer this morning from Irri
gon that the Irrigon school band
will be on hand for the last two
days. This band, composed entirely
of school children all of whom are
members of 4H clubs, is one of the
very best school bands in the state
as evidenced by their taking second
place In a statewide contest at Port
land this spring.
Fine Picture Secured
For Legion at the Star
"The Legion of the Condemned,"
a wondrous flying spectacle of the
World war, will be shown at the
Star theater next Thursday and Fri
day nights under the auspices of
Heppner post American Legion.
Given a place even above "Wings,"
the movie sensation of the year,
"The Legion of the Condemned" is
said to be the acme in thrills.
"Flying by day flying by night
always flying always fighting
these men of the Legion of the Con
demned laughed at death even wel
comed it Thrills, action, suspense
in a setting of true-color World
war scenes, this picture brings to
Heppner one of the greatest dra
matic productions of the year.
Leading roles are taken by Fay
Wray and Gary Cooper, two Para
mount stars.
Delbert Hiatt has returned to his
home after a recent attack of In
testinal flu.
Lavon Hiatt who cut his foot
with an axe about a week ago is
able to hobble around on crutches.
Mrs. Fay Bucknum underwent a
minor operation Saturday and will
soon be able to go home.
Mr. and Mrs. John Lawther are
being congratulated upon the arri
val of a 9-pound girl. Both mother
and child are doing nicely.
Walter Rowell of Rhea creek un
derwent a minor operation Sunday
for removal of a piece of steel im
bedded In his right eye while grind
ing on a piece of machinery on the
Tom Fraters received a badly cut
knee and arm Sunday when he fell
off a motorcycle. He was attended
at the hospital.
A. M. Breeding was In town Wed
nesday from Kimberly for medical
Herbert Olden had the cast re
moved from his leg which was bro
ken some eight weeks ago and is
able to be around again.
Howard Magnuson received a
broken finger Wednesday when
driving some mules. The lines
around his hands were jerked by
uie mules sufficiently hard to break
one of his fingers.
The harvest crew from the Sam
Turner farm was in Heppner this
morning, visiting Dr. McMurdo's
office to be vaccinated against scar
let fever. Alonzo Edmondson, son
of Mrs. Mattie B. Huston of this
city and a member of the crew, took
down with the fever the first of the
week and all the crew were exposed.
air. j-.cimonuson was brought to
town sintering quite a high fever
and very ill.