HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JAN. 23, 1930. PAGE THREE IONE MRS. JENNIE E. McMURRAT, Correspondent Miss Hazel Akers, eldest daughter of Ralph Akers, and Russel Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller, were married Saturday, Jan. 11, at Hood River. The young people were accompanied by the parents of the groom, who witnessed the ceremony. From Hood River the party pro ceeded to Gresham where they spent a week, returning to lone Saturday, Jan. 18. Mr. and Mrs. Miller are very popular among the younger set, being interested In both church and social activities. Both are graduates of the lone high school. The many friends here wish them happiness. Miss Maude Knight, teacher of the first and second grades, reports the following pupils who have been perfect in attendance during the past six weeks: first grade, Wallace Billiard and Robert Perry; second grade, Walter Corley, Kemp Dick, Earllne Ferris, Francis Fitzpatrlck, Gordon Gross, Dorothy Howell, Ei leen Sperry and Bobby Cantwell. On the honor roll are, first grade, Mary Katherlne Blake, Wallace Bullard, Helen Gross and Grace Lln deken; second grade, Earllne Fer ris, Francis Fitzpatrick, Dorothy Howell and Blllle Blake. Miss Hlldegarde Williams, teach er of the third and fourth grades, reports the following pupils who have been perfect in attendance: third grade, Dorothy Brady, Harold Buchanan, Jane Fitzpatrlck, Fred Gross and Bobby Sparks; fourth grade, Eleanor Ruth Bullard, Dav id Cantwell, Ruth Crawford, Sibyl Howell, Maxlne McCurdy, Marvin Rankin, Winona Ritchie and Ray Beezley. On the honor roll are, third grade, Valjean Clark, Fred Gross, Helen Lundell, Joan Slpea and Bobby Sparks; fourth grade, Maxine McCurdy, Sibyl Howell, Ruth Crawford, Eleanor Ruth Bul lrad and Bertha Akers. Mrs. Frieda Slocum, teacher of the fifth and sixth grades, reports the following perfect in attendance: fifth grade, Mignonette Perry, Char lotte McCabe, Margaret Lindeken, Winnie Brown; sixth grade, John Farrls, Ross Belle Perry, Miriam Hale, Francis Bryson, Mildred Kel ly, Rollo Crawford, Lewis Beezley, Eugene Normoyle and Harlan Mc Curdy. On the honor roll are, fifth grade, Charlotte McCabe, Junior Mason and Margaret Lindeken; sixth grade, Ross Belle Perry, Mir iam Hale and Harlan McCurdy. Mrs. Harriet Brown, seventh and eighth grade teacher reports per fect attendance as follows: seventh grade, Edwin Dick, Helen Grabill, Harriet Heliker, Frederick Rankin, Marguerite Troge, Harley Wright, Guyla Cason; eighth grade, Berl Akers, Walter Bristow, Henry Buschke, Josephine Buschke and Arthur Crawford. On the honor roll: seventh grade, Edwin Dick, Carl Lindeken and Clifford Yarnell; eighth grade, Fred Nelson and Ed rls Ritchie. Semester exams were held last week In the high school. The names of the honor pupils are Margaret Crawford, Virgil Estcb, Clara Nel son, Kenneth Smouse, Berton Clark, Gladys Brashears, Charles Lundell, Kenneth Akers, Mary Healey, Bcu lah Pettyjohn, Geneva Pettyjohn, Mildred Smith, Norman Nelson, Ruth Keene and Josephine Healey. Virgil Esteb deserves special men tion by being exempt in Ave sub jects. Gladys Brashears was ex empt In all four. lone high met defeat from Lex ington on Ione's floor last Friday night. Our basketball teams are receiving very poor encouragement from the public, only a small num ber being present. The attendance at school is poor this week. Some of the school bus ses are able to make only a part of their trip and some are not making the drive at all. The fruit and bread men from Pendleton were unable to make the return trip Monday and were forced to spend the night in lone. Although the snow plow cleared the road, the wind drifted the snow so badly that it was impossible for them to make the trip. Monday night while the snow plow was clearing roads, it ran into the truck which is used to furnish lights for the night work. The col lision resulted in a broken pipe in the water system on the plow which made it necessary to suspend work for the night. Mrs. Charley Shaver has been very 111 with tonsilitis. Henry Cohn is feeding 1200 head of sheep on the Fred McMurray ranch. William Strobel who has been baling hay on the Fred McMurray ranch, moved his outfit to the Glen Ball ranch the first of last week. The men engaged In the work have returned to their homes In Board man to wait until the weather mod erates. Guy Cason, who is employed in a barber shop at The Dalles, came up Friday for a brief visit with his family who are spending the winter on the Lana Padberg ranch on Rhea creek. One poultry raiser in lone has a brood of thrifty chicks hatched on January 12. The hen hatched 12 chickens from 13 eggs, and because she thought the thirteenth an un lucky day, she hatched her chicks on the twelfth, only nineteen days from the time she was set. At the time of going to press, the mother and 12 babies were doing well. On Friday, while making the reg ular trip to Heppner, the stage broke down between lone and Lex ington, and the passengers were transported by auto. Ernst Montandon, who is a pa tient In a Hood River hospital, is in serious condition. Thus far his surgeon has not deemed it best to operate. A specialist has been call ed from Portland. Friends here have received word that Mr. and Mrs. Paul Balsiger had reached Greenville, 111., the home of Mrs. Balsiger's mother. They had made several visits along the way and were enjoying their trip to the fullest Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brown motored to Stanfield Friday evening return ing Sunday. They had considerable trouble making the drive home. David Rietmann received a pain ful injury Thursday of last week when he fell, striking a fourth inch bolt in such a way as to make an ugly wound in his leg just above the knee. On Saturday he was tak en to the hospital in Heppner that he might be near a doctor for med ical attention. He is recovering nicely. The ground In this locality froze January 4, stopping all farming activities. Since that time King Winter has reigned supreme. By the middle of last week we had about five inches of snow and Thursday morning we awoke to find the snow covered with a fine dust or volcanic ash; from whence it came no one seems to know. Not only was the snow covered, but the Boors and furniture in the homes were covered as well. Saturday and Sunday snow continued to fall, reaching a depth of sixteen inches. Monday morning the thermometer registered 16 below zero, and Tues day morning it was 24 below. Every one is wishing for a moderation of weather conditions. The state highway department kept the snow plow running day and night during the storm in or der to keep the highway safe for travel. Mr. Sexton and Clinton Jackson were on the day shift and George Ritchie and Harry Shipley were night men. The old coasting track is attract ing the usual crowd. The gleam of the bonfire may be seen far into the night FOUNDER OF SPRAY DIES. John F. Spray, 70, founder of the town and postofflce of Spray, died of apoplexy In his home in Fossil Saturday, January 11. Services were conducted at the Methodist church in Fossil and the remains shipped to Cottage Grove for Interment. Use of Lamb is Urged To Give Diet Variety Lamb is always available in any section of the country. There is no time when the housewife cannot enjoy the advantage of varying her menu with lamb, according to the National Live Stock and Meat board. Too few meat buyers realize this, due probably to the widespread but mistaken Idea that lamb is not to be had except for a few months of the year, during the spring and early summer. This seems to be the only good reason why lamb, which is delicious and which furnishes excellent roasts and chops, is not ufeed more exten sively than it is, the board contin ues. The entire lamb carcass is ten der, hence there is not the problem of a great difference in cooking methods to render certain cuts ten der. The forequarter cuts may be roasted or broiled as well as the hindquarter cuts. There Is conven ience and economy for the house wife in this fact While the breast may not be so desirable a roast as the shoulder or the leg, as it Is a thinner piece of meat, yet it is ten der and well flavored and is very moderate in price. While steaks cut from the arm side or the rib side of the shoulder may not be so at tractive in appearance as the rib or loin chops, yet they are tender and well flavored and they may be broil ed with just as satisfactory results as the so-called choice chops. In deed, in the lamb, we have a source of meat, all of which may be cooked by the cookery methods applied to tender cuts; namely, roasting, broil- John Day Valley Freight Line (Incorporated) Operating between Heppner and Portland and John Day Highway Points.. DAILY SERVICE GET OUR RATES ON TURKEYS and other produce before shipping $10,00 Cargo Insurance Office Cm GARAGE, Phone 172 M. VENABLE, Mgr. Working for YOU IT IS the earnest desire of this company to serve you quickly and obligingly, saving your time and giv ing you satisfaction in every contact we are privi leged to have with you. When you call our "business office" to order service or service changes, or to get counsel on a tele phone problem, an experi enced employee sits di rectly before a file that contains the history of our service to you. Your telephone prob lem then becomes his or her personal interest. It will be properly recorded and then carefully fol lowed up. Telephone service is a personaservice. Wewant you to feel that we are working for you. The Pacific Telephone And Telegraph Company Prepare for Spring Plowing USE THE BATES CRAWLER TRACTOR 30, 40 and 80 H. P. Models PAUL G. BALSIGER, lone, Oregon Agent for Morrow County Don't Freeze During this cold weather, when you can get good, dry pine wood. Give us an order now, before our stock of 40 cords of 16-inch wood is depleted. F. W. Turner & Co. Representing Reliable Companies. OLDSMOB1LE offers IMPORTANT IMPROVEMENTS . . . resulting in smarter style, greater luxury, and increased motoring satis faction without one change in the fundamentals which made this car so pop ular . Refinements include longer, lower bodies roomier interiors deeper seats improved carburetion more responsive steering and improved, fully-enclosed four-wheel brakes all are definite addi tions to Oldsmobile value. TWO-DOOR SEDAN JSW M o. b. ftttory, Laming Span T irt and Bum(wr Extra lng, and panbroiling. Figures regarding the consump tion of lamb show that while about 75 per cent of the lamb raised is produced west of the Mississippi river, nearly 90 per cent of It is eaten east of the Mississippi. The most extensive use of lamb Is along the Atlantic seaboard, the South is next in the consumption of lamb; then the West, and the Corn Belt consumes less than any other sec tion of the country. Since Improved methods of pro duction and distribution have made lamb available at all times of the year, the housewife who desires a pleasing variety In her meals will be glad to have this fact called to her attention. HORSE-MEAT SAUSAGE CITED. It has long been an axiom that meat consigned to sausage had lost DRINK MORE MILK 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 If the cheapest food you can buy. Alfalfa Lawn Dairy WIOHTMAN BROS, Props. Phone 80F3 r-" isuas x FERGUSON MOTOR CO. Its identity completely, but now modern science has changed even this. Oregon State college veterin ary specialists have Just proved by means of blood tests on rabbits that horse meat was being used In "pork" sausage by a Portland firm. The proof wsa to conclusive that the firm never even contested re voking of its license by the state and city health departments. WHEAT EXPORTS SMALL. The disappointingly small volume of purchases by importing countries, since the first of the year, has cre- ated a more pronounced feeling of general bearishnesa in the wheat trade, than at any time since the spring of last year. The United Kingdom and the Continent con tinue to take offerings of countries exporting wheat to bolster unfavor able trade balances and exchange rates, leaving North America hold ing most of the world's surplus. One full cargo was worked from Port land to the United Kingdom on a favorable freight basis this week. Local ads In the Gazette Times bring results. Where Has Your Money Gone? The practical way to find out is to have a checking account in this bank. Your stubs give you a complete record of all financial transactions. You always know where your money has gone. You should open your account today. Farmers & Stockgrowers National Heppner Bftllk 0re?on FOOD STORES YDU DELIGHT TO CALL- MY MB! RipoRtSpiii "MacMarr Stores are MY stores!" Many times we have heard our custom ers say just that. And why not? Every move we make; every item we add to our stocks; every bit of professional food service we extend is for your best interests first and foremost. Try regularly, this newer and better food service and you, too, will say "and they are MY stores, too"! Features for Friday & Saturday, Jan. 24-25 ORANGES No. 126s Per Doz 63C ORANGES No. 100s Per Doz 79C We Will Give Away ONE 8-OZ. BOTTLE PUREX WITH EACH QUART PCREX PURCHASED Allf. or 29c CORN FLAKES Kellogg Brand 3 for 25c RICEFLAKES . Heinz Brand 2 for 25c RED SALMON Llbby's Brand tall cans 2f or 65c Mac MARR COFFEE 1 lb 39c 3 lb : $1.15 HAMS An Eastern Product Per lb 30C CATSUP Del Monte Brand pint bottles 2 for 39c SNOW DRIFT 3 lb 83c SARDINES Booth's Oval Ting 3 for 40C SUGAR PURE CANE 251b.. 1001b. $1.85 $6.19 CRACKERS Salted or Plain 3 lb. Box 45c CIGARETTES Camel and Chesterfield Brands Per Carton ..$1.19 WHITE KING Per Pks 43C PINK SALMON Happy Vale Brand tall tins 3f or 65c ECONOMY BRAND COFFEE 1 lb. 31b. 35c $1.00 BACON Armour Product Per lb 31C CATSUP Heinz Brand pint bottle 2 for 55c Jewell Shortening 8 lb $1.45 Phone 1082 STONE'S DIVISION Hotel Ileppner Bldg.