HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 31, 1929. PAGE FIVE Education in South Said to be More Expensive Why Oregon colleges are popular for students not embarrassed by excess wealth was demonstrated to delegates to a collegiate press con ference at University of California Just held. The editor and manager of the Oregon State college daily Barometer came home thinking so much of their home town and school that the editor stated his reasons positively for the benefit of his 3400 fellows. "Sixty dollars a month is the av erage sum charged for living in a tong (fraternity)," wrote the editor. "Thirty dollars is extracted each month if the pledge or member lives outside the house." (At O. S. C. the full charge runs from 33 to $45.) " 'Dates' are especially scarce at Stanford, women when necessary being procured from 'the city,' meaning San Francisco. "Here is what a student's expense account looks like after he has tak en his girl over to the city from Berkeley," he continued. "Gas and oil, $2; repair broken bumper, $1.50; ferry toll, $1.60; parking space, 25c; dinner, cover charge, $2.50; two small cups of coffee and wafer, 75c get her out after that if you can; dancing, $1.50; check coats and hat, 'whatever you wish to donate; an other cup of coffee after dance, 75c; then take her home if possible and pray she doesn't drink gin. "We aren't attempting to sway the opinion of anyone, but we would like for students at Oregon State better to appreciate their alma ma ter, located in a small and sensible city." tart, animal crackers, or some oth er favorite article of food. The "surprise," of course, Is always to be saved till last. Crystallization does not spoil hon ey, or even indicate that it is poor i;rade, points out the home econom ics department of Oregon State college, although some varieties of honey crystallize more easily than others. Low temperatures or sud den changes of temperature tend to cause crystallization. Honey that has crystallized can be liquified by placing the jar in warm water or putting the honey in the top of a double boiler. ALPINE. HOME POINTERS (From School of Home Econom ics, OSAC.) ' When buying lamb for roasting, it is economical to buy a whole shoulder or leg, even though that is more than is needed, because roast lamb Is one of the best meats for slicing cold, says the home econ omics department of Oregon State college. As many a housewife has found to her Borrow, an egg which has been preserved In water glass ex plodes when cooked in the shell. This is no reflection on the quality of the egg, however, explains the home economics department of Ore gon State college. It is simply caus ed by the fact that the egg, being coated with water glass, the steam, caused by heating the water in the egg, is unable to escape through the pores and, naturally, explodes. This can be prevented by pricking the end of the egg with a pin before cooking. Cold lunches, carried day after day, are never very attractive, but an element of surprise will add a great deal of Interest to little Billy's school lunch, says the home econ omics department of Oregon State college. One wise mother accom plishes this by including a surprise package containing a few nuts, rai sins, datse, figs, a special cooky or CELATHA LAMBIRTH, Correspondent Claude Flnley went to Echo Tues day morning to see the doctor as Mrs. Finley is very ill. Mrs. Anna Heiny who Is teaching at Social Ridge school near Lexing ton was a visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Irl Clary Sunday and Mon day evening. A surprise party was given in the honor of G. L. Bennett's birthday Monday. The evening was spent in playing cards and dancing. Re freshments of sandwiches, cake and coffee were served at midnight Mrs John Nlrschel and daugh ter Juanita are staying at the home of Mrs. Nirschel's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Bennett. Mrs. Nirschel has been very ill but is quite re covered now. Miss Juanita is at tending school at Alpine. Miss Catherine McDaid of Pen dleton was home visiting her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward McDaid, over the week end. Bill and Mary McDaid took her home Sunday eve ning. Mrs B. P. Doherty and daughter Rosella were in Pendleton shopping Saturday. Miss Doherty has pur chased a Whippet coach to drive to school. George Lambirth and son Lester were business visitors in Lexington Saturday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Irl Clary and chil dren, Mildred and Irl, also Mrs. Heiny were visitors at the home of Willard Hawley and his sister, Mrs. B. Ticer, Sunday afternoon. Miss Celatha Lambirth was a vis itor at the Moore home Friday af ternoon. A Temperance Day program was held at the Alpine school Friday af ternoon. AJ1 of the people partici pated in It Some very good essays and biographies were read. The November farm bureau meet ing will be held the first Saturday In the month, November 2. Every one Is welcome. HARDMAN. Through the kindness of Mr. and Mrs. Lotus Roblson, the young peo ple enjoyed a dancing party at the Hardman hotel building Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Holly Leathers and son Wayne of Monument spent Sat urday and Sunday visiting with the family of Owen Leathers. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Burnside mo tored to Monument Saturday. While there they visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Newt Roblson. Mrs. Ernest Cannon was a visitor in town Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Johnson de parted for Portland Tuesday where Mr. Johnson will receive medical aid. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McDanlel were callers In town Friday. Bert Bleakman spent the week end with his family. He Is employ ed near Uklah. The primary room under the su pervision of Mrs. Mahrt is planning a surprise for the advanced room and high school on Hallowe'en. , Buhl and Delsie May Harshman have been staying at the home of their aunt, Mrs. Walter Farrens, while their parents are away. They were called to Dallas on account of the serious illness of their daughter, Irene, who resides there. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Swift were visitors in town Thursday from their farm home on Heppner flat The Bouth end was treated with a much needed rain Saturday night. It was necessary to use chains on the car when returning from the dance. Harley Anderson from Eight Mile was a caller In town Saturday eve ning. Alma McConkey and Gladys Wick from Lone Rock visited in town Sat urday. La Vern Hams has been quite ill with the flu the past week. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stevens of Hardman were doing business in Heppner- Tuesday. IRRIGON MRS. W. C. ISOM. Correspondent Mrs. Chas. Caldwell who has been visiting relatives at Malo, Wash., for several weeks returned home Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Rand, Mr. and Mrs. Batie Rand and Mrs. Isom motored to Pendleton Tuesday. W. L. McCaleb, roadmaster, and George Bleakman, county commis sioner, of Heppner, were in Irrigon Wednesday, looking over the road work that is now in progress. Mrs. Jim Warner and daughter, Mrs. B. Rand, spent Thursday af ternoon with Mrs. Isom. Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Jones are having several loads of lumber haul ed from Hermiston to build a new addition to their home. Mrs. Tom Caldwell visited in the Isom home Sunday afternoon. Agnes Kendler from Umatilla was a caller in this vicinity Sunday. A special school meeting was call ed in this district Saturday, and Frank Brace was elected to fill the vacancy caused by the recent death of Chas. Saling. The truck with which F. Davis was hauling gravel for the road was run into near town one day this week by a car going at a high rate of speed. Mr. Davis was shaken up considerably, and damages to the car included broken headlights, bent fender and radiator. Eight new members will receive the first degree, and officers will be elected for the coming year at the Irrigon grange meeting the third Electric Light First Commercially Used on Steamship ColumVa "vV fll '' ' That sketches appeared in the Scientific American in 1880. j 'tfW at lilfft1 They deal with Edison's invention of the electric light and its Vsr I yhj'- first commercial installation on the S. S. Columbia, launched I (lH''v1l 4j. that year by the Union Pacific System's predecessor in the Pacific I J rymM&; jfi A Northwest, the Oregon Railway and Navigation Company. The K25ZWX&Mmm " j lamps were hand made and had filaments of carbonized bristol j . .'.'.-J"-' -ij;.,.! board. . j 1 ' . ' . ' j Below, the Steamship Columbia. Above, the original electric ! ''" '" Sn e'ectr'Ca"v ''8ntw "kin on tne S. S. Columbia. j '4sLp WwSjte) . ft I A Sr - ; The enterprise of a western railroad In 1S80 gnve Edison's greatest invention, the electric light, Its first practical use while the conservative Knst was still trying to laugh it off as a ridiculous joke. The dynamo from the Columbia Ib in the National Museum at Washington. It bears this inscription: "This dynamo furnished currunt for the first commercial Installation of electric lighting. In 1879 while the Stenmshlp Columbia of the Oregon Rail road and Navigation Company was undor construc tion In Chester, Pa., the president of the company Ilunry Villard) decided to iijjli t each room in the vessel with the electric light. Accordingly Edison equipment wns Inalnllcd, comprising this dynamo with two others for current and a fourth for exiillng Held rolls, with 115 lamps in the circuit." The Scientific American of May 22, 18S0, sulrl: "The greatest Innovation is the adoption of tlin Kdtson electric light throughout the ship, the Columbia being the pioneer in this great, and to passengers most agreeable, Improvement." The lampB furnished for the Columbia wore mads by hand,'ns Is revealed In the following letter writ ten July 22, 1880 by Mr Edison to VV. H. Starbuck, eastern purchasing agent of the railroad: "Your favor of yest'y Is just at hnnd. 1 promised Mr. Henderson (J. C. Henderson was engineer of the S. S. Columbia) to send the lamps if 1 could. The reason why they have not been Bent is we have not got our factory completed and It is Impossible for us to take time to make them by hand as were the ones furnished the Columbia and they are too Imperfect when so mnde. Mr. H will have to watt in ' It the factory Is running (annul six weplssi wl.cn w.. can have them by the gross as we will turn nut 1,20(1 a day. Very truly, (signed) Thomas A. ICdison." The S. S. Columbia was 3IM feet long and H WO tons displacement. She wbb built Tor Portland SVin Krunclsco service and was the finest Bpecimt: r murine architecture of her time. Wednesday in November. Rev. and Mrs. Alquist made a trip to their former home on the coast this week to bring back their furniture to their home near Uma tilla. Harvey Warner is doing some ex cavating west of his service station where he expects to erect a house in the near future. Sunday school services are being held in the small auditorium of the high school building at the regular hour, 10:15. Mr. and Mrs. McNay who have been living on the Bert Knight place the past season are moving to Alderdale, Wash., where they will take charge of a service sta tion for their son. O. Flannigan was In this vicinity Sunday for the purpose of appoint ing a committee to work in the in terest of the creamery at Hermiston. Word was received here Tuesday that Mr. Houghton, watermaster, was injured in the hand by an acci dental shot from his gun. Particu lars were not learned. Roy Scott of Top was here Friday and spent some time in the city while looking after matters of bus iness. Turkey Supplies are Earlier and Larger Turkey supplies through the coun try as a whole will run about nine per cent greater than a year ago, with Oregon showing an increase of 10 per cent, latest government es timates indicate. That the later markets are likely to be stronger is Indicated by reports showing that more than 50 per cent of supplies will be ready for the Thankgivlng trade. Arrangements to supply Oregon turkey growing districts with the latest spot wire market reports have been completed by the market news section of the Oregon Extension ser vice. An added service to Douglas county growers and dealers is ar ranged through County Agent J. C. Leedy whereby reports received at the college by leased wire each noon will be rewired to Leedy at Rose burg, edited by him and published the same afternoon in the Roseburg News Review. Similar service will be supplied any county desiring to cooperate. Sport fishing on the lower Rogue river, according to Bob Winthrow, editor of the Gold Beach Reporter, John Day Valley Freight line (Incorporated) Operating between Heppner and Portland and John Day Highway Points. DAILY SERVICE Prompt delivery, rates reasonable plus personal and courteous service. $10,000 cargo insurance. CITY GARAGE, Local Agent, Phone 172 has been better this season than for any period in a long time. Steel- heads and silversides are in the stream in large numbers. Thous ands of sportsmen resident and non-resident, have taken advantage of the excellent angling conditions. Good roads have made the first twenty-five or thirty miles of the H 1 SAY Safety IS ALWAYS THE BEST POLICY Why take a chance, when you can get the best? We Have It, Will Get It, Or It Is Not Made stream extremely popular. Mr. Wla throw reports that law violation on the part of fish "bootleggers" arc rare on the lower Rogue. Chas. Dykstra and family have moved to Heppner from their horn in the Willamette valley. They will live with Mr. Dykstra's father, Q. W. Dykstra, In Heppner. GILLIAM BE Yours for service and fair treatment. GET YOURS Formerly 60.00 The SEAIiT Tuftless mattress is the finest that can be made. It is air - woven from long staple cotton for long life, resiliency and comfort. The tuftless feature makes it "A GIANT PILLOW FOB THE BODY." We have a limited stock of these on hand. They won't last long at this price 1 Order yours NOW and bs assured of immediate delivery. Case Furniture Co. HEPPNER, ORE. 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