Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, May 08, 1930, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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The local teachers' Institute and
One of the outstanding social
events of last week was the junior
senior banquet given Friday eve
ning at Masonic hall. The banquet
was served at 6:30, and covers were
laid for 23. Throughout the room
and table decorations the senior
class colors of black and pink pre
dominated. Those present were
Principal and Mrs. Earle A. Brown,
Miss Luclle Rhoten, Miss Irene An
ders and C. M. Daniels, high school
Instructors, Ordie Farrens, Mildred
Smith, Gene Engelman, Gladys Bra
shears, Harold Kincaid, John Eu
banks, Mary Healy, Milton Morgan,
Margaret Crawford, Dorr Mason,
Vida Eubanks, Kenneth Smouse,
Geneva Pettyjohn, Ralph Mason,
Helen Smouse, Paul Smouse, Beu
lah Pettyjohn, Barton Clark and
Earl McCabe, members of the Jun
ior and senior classes. Norman
Swanson was unable to attend be
cause of illness. Margaret Craw
ford was toastmistress, and Jose
phine Healy, Ruth Keene and Clara
Nelson, lower class women were
waitresses. After dinner those pre
sent spent a happy hour playing
games in the lodge room upstairs.
On Tuesday evening of last week
the members of the order of East
ern Star held a social meeting. Re
freshments consisting of ice cream
and cake were served.
The members of the Rebekah
lodge held their regular meeting on
Thursday of last week. The degrees
of the order were conferred upon a
candidate, a pleasant social hour
was enjoyed and refreshments were
The lone service station had a
formal opening on Thursday eve
ning, May 2. The townspeople, both
young and old made merry, favors
were distributed, each purchaser of
five gallons of gasoline received a
gift, and Mr. Lundell served ice
cream and cake to all.
According to the recent census
the population of lone is 282. Ten
years ago it was 439. Twenty years
ago it was 239 and thirty years ago
In Ione's grade band of about 16
pieces we have the beginning of a
good school band In the near fu
ture. The pupils are in earnest, and
under the leadership of Principal
Earle A. Brown, are doing well. Mr.
Brown plans to give a little concert
Friday, May 16, to which the par
ents and friends are Invited.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Ford and son
of Pendleton visited Sunday at the
home of Mrs. Ford's sister, Mrs.
Helen Farrens.
John Cochran has returned from
Yakima, Wash., where he visited
his wife and two daughters. Mrs.
Cochran, who some time ago under
went an operation, is recovering
nicely and will be able to return
home soon.
The friends will be glad to know
that Mrs.' Katie Petteys who has
been very ill, Is now much Improv
ed. Mr. and Mrs. John Bryson moved
into their own home on Third
street this week. They have been
living In the Lana Padberg house
while their residence was being re
paired following a disastrous fire.
Mrs. Delia Mobley has finished
her work on the Murray ranch and
is now living in the Padberg house
on Second street
Dorr Mason and Norman Swan
son are lone boys who have appli
cations in for enrollment in the
Citizens Military Training camp to
be held at Vancouver Barracks,
Wash., this summer.
Richard McElllgott of Portland
. the qualifications of
All Candidates!
Who best exemplifies the
spirit of the (lay, "On
ward Oregon?"
Who lias had the business,
executive, and legislative
Who lias been the staunch
advocate of American
A Iiusincss Man
whose slogan is
'Industrialist Oregon"
I raid Advertisement,
u-n.fnr-flnvnrniir Clun,
has been in lone looking after his
farming interests in this district.
Charley Shaver and Lowell Clark
spent the greater part of last week
in lone. Mr. Shaver came to look
after business affairs and Mr. Clark
came for a visit with home folks.
The Shaver brothers have just com
pleted two wells in the Bend coun
try, getting a good flow of water
in each case. They have much
work ahead of them. Mr. Clark
is working In one of their well drill
ing crews.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Balsiger and
Mr. and Mrs. Louis BalBiger mo
tored to Umatilla Sunday and spent
a pleasant day with Mr. and Mrs.
Roy L. Skeen. Mr. and Mrs. Skeen
are former residents of lone, Mr.
Skeen having been principal of the
lone school for two years. He plans
on spending next summer in study
at Stanford university and will
teach next year in the Eastern Ore
gon Normal school at La Grande.
Many of the Arlington baseball
fans motored to lone Sunday to
attend the ball game. Among those
who came were Mr. and Mrs. Wal
ter Cochran and sons.
The ladles' aid society of the Bap
tist church will hold their annual
May sale of food and fancy work
on Saturday, May 10.
Alice Katherinc, small daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Nichoson, is
quite ill with mumps.
The annual Junior-Senior picnic
is to be held next Saturday.
W. E. Bullard departed last Fri
day for Gold Beach where he has
purchased a drug store. Mrs. Bul
lard will remain in lone until school
closes, and will look after the store
at this place. When Mr. Bullard
closes up his business here it will
leave lone without a drug store.
The Bullard family have lived in
our town for about nine years. They
have been active in church, social
and fraternal circles and will be
greatly missed.
Monday morning Mrs. W. E. Bul
lard received notice of the death of
Mr. Bullard's mother, Mrs. Susie
Bullard, at her homo in Portland,
Sunday, May 4. The deceased was
82 years of age. Interment was in
Rose City cemetery. Mr. Bullard
visited his mother Friday night as
he was on his way to Gold Beach,
and although she has not been in
good health for years, he found her
as well as usual. Death came with
out warning early Sunday morning.
Mrs. Barbara Ritchie who two
weeks ago suffered a paralytic
stroke at the home of her daughter
in Portland, Is still very ill.
Robert Montgomery received
word Saturday afternoon that his
wife, who was taken to Portland
several weeks ago for medical treat
ment, was not so well, and he was
preparing to take the night train for
the city when a message reached
him that she had passed away. The
daughter, Lucy, was In Portland
with her mother, and the son, Rob
ert had gohe down on Friday. The
bereaved family have the sympathy
of the many friends here.
After eleven years of efficient
work as instructor and principal in
the school at lone. Professor Earle
A. Brown will sever his connection
with the school at the end of this
year. He has accepted a position
as principal of the school at Pixley,
Cal. Mr. and Mrs. Brown have al
ways taken an active part in social
and fraternal affairs of our com
munity and we regret to have them
The lone school will close May 23.
The baccalaureate sermon will be
Sunday, May 18, and the graduation
exercises Friday evening, May 22.
At the regular meeting Monday
the following student body officers
were elected for the year 1930-31.
Earl McCabe, president; Norman
Swanson, vice president; Helen
Smouse, secretary-treasurer; Bar
ton Clark, athletic manager; Fran
cis Troedson, transportation mana
ger; Joel Engelman, yell leader.
Mrs. Harriet Brown and Miss Hil
degarde Williams were week-end
visitors in Pendleton,
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Colvln and
son Donald of Eugene, and Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Tracer and two children
of Junction City were week-end vis
itors in lone. The Colvln family
were guests at the home of Mrs.
Colvin's sister, Mrs. Helen Farrens,
and the Tracer family visited with
Mrs. Alice McNabb, Mrs. Tracer be
ing Mrs. McNabb's niece.
Frank Engelman and son Gene
spent Sunday in Portland.
A large crowd witnessed the ball
game Sunday between Arlington
and lone. The score was 9-1 in fa
vor of Arlington. Batteries were,
for lone, Ritchie and Akers; for Ar
lington, Soden and Peterson.
Rev. W. W. Head accompanied
Mr. Bullard as far as Portland Fri
day and then went on to Cathlamet,
Wash., for an over Sunday visit
with his family. Because of his ab
sence there was no preaching ser
vices in the Congregational church
The freshman class proved them
selves royal hosts on Wednesday
evening, April 30, when they invited
the members of the student body
and high school faculty to the gym
nasium for the annual return party.
Many new and interesting games
were played. At ten thirty the
guests partook of appetizing re
freshments which were daintily
served in the domestic science room
by the freshman girls. After play,
lng a few favorite games the guests
departed, thanking the freshmen
for a very enjoyable evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Kingery and two
children of Portland have been
Remember Mother, May 11
"Love to You
Mother Dear"
Dearest of Mothers,
On this day of days
I think of your love
and your gentle tuays,
And mould have you know
my heart is a shrine
Where your image dwells,
0 Mother of mine.
Whatever in me
may be good and true
In thought or in deed
1 shall owe to you.
Through the web of my life
there softly gleams
The silken weave
of your hopes and your dreams.
A truly beautiful
all-sll package of
Arts&yle Chocolates
Artstyle Chocolate Covered Dainties,of the highest
possible quality, in this exquisitely decorated all
silk box will make the ideal gift for Mother's Day.
It is a gracious thought and a keepsake forever.
Attached to this silken masterpiece is the eloquent
poem printed above. You can get this Mother's
Day Package in one, two and three-pound sizes.
$fl.SO $3.00 $4.50
Obtainable only at Rexall Stores
spending a few days at the French
Burroughs home on Rhea creek. Mr.
Kingery owns some land which is
farmed by Mr. Burroughs.
'our Schools Feature
Child Health Program
Rocky Bluff, Missouri Ridge,
Pleasant Vale and Davis schools
joined forces Friday to observe
Child Health day at the latter
school. Foot races, a three-legged
race, sack race and relay race were
staged. Men attending vied at
horseshoes, while the women devot
ed their time to bean bags. The
children played playground games.
A lunch was served at noon.
The Welcome" was given by Leo
Young. Pleasant Vale pupils pre
sented "The Beautiful Willamette."
Three Rocky Bluff boys gave an
Indian dance. Joyce Carlson was
heard in "Sunset on the Columbia."
Frank Botts of Missouri Ridge re
cited "Good Posture."
The group attending, numbering
52, joined in singing old time favor
ites. The four schools joined in
staging the pageant, "Health Rules."
Pleasant Vale won the school prize
in the posture parade, with indiv
idual honors going to Alvin Chris
topherson of that school.
Miss Edith Stallard, county nurse,
made health examinations of the
pupils of the Davis and Rocky Bluff
schools. Mrs. Lucy Rodgers, county
superintendent of schools, was a
visitor during the day's program.
Those attending the program
were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baker
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Everett
Carlson and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Peterson and family, Mrs. O.
E. Peterson and family. Rocky
Bluff; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Everson
and family, Mike Matthews, Mrs.
Esther Feller and daughter Iva
Mae. Mrs. Christopherson and fam
ily. Pleasant Vale; Mrs. C. H. Botts
and family, Mrs. Clarence Warren,
Charles Nelson, Raymond Johnson,
Mrs. Wiseman, Missouri Ridge; Mr.
and Mrs. C. K. McElligott and fam
ily, Barbara Wagner, Robert Wag
ner, Leo Young, Davis.
Teachers aiding with the program
were Miss Wilma Chase, Pleasant
Vale; Mrs. Mary Johnson, Missouri
Ridge; Miss Geneva Pelkey, Rocky
Bluff; Miss Audrey Beymer, Davis.
MARY A. NOTSON, Reporter.
To bear some of the wets talk,
you would think that moonshining
was never heard of until after the
eighteenth amendment was adopted.
In 1901, a federal officer shipped
from Lexington a still which he had
seized in the mountains south of
Hardman. Several barrels of mash
were destroyed at the site of the
still. At that time there were four
teen saloons in Morrow county.
Something like four years ago, op
eratives working under the direc
tion of Sheriff McDuffee captured a
still near the Morrow-Umatilla coun
ty line. A prominent citizen of that
part of the county told the officers
that he had seen that still in that
neighborhood more than thirty
years before. At that time saloons
were running In all the towns and
liquor was cheap, but moonshining
went on.
The United States is compared
with Great Britain very frequently
as to law enforcement, and the
comparison is very unfavorable to
the United States. However, the
following Associated Press news
dispatch published in the newspa
pers of this country shows some
thing of the conditions as to the
illicit liquor business over there:
"London. Bootleg liquor is an
noying the authorities of this met
ropolis. Some of it is smuggled in
from abroad; some is made by illicit
distillers in the London dock area.
What makes such venture profitable
is the tax of $2 which is levied on
every $3 bottle fo whiskey sold in
In Canada, where, under govern
ment control, liquor may be easily
bought in a legal way, they have
trouble with illicit liquor business.
Several high powered motor boats
are employed twenty-four hours a
day in an attempt to keep the rum
runners from landing cargoes of li
quor on Vancouver Island, and they
do not succeed. The bootlegger, the
blind-pig, and the speakeasy are in
business because they can make a
profit and still sell at a price be
tween the rum-runners' price and
government price. Government con
trol does not solve the problem. The
fact is, John Barleycorn is an out
law and always has been.
Rose Festival Dates
Portland, June 12-13
Portland, Ore., May 7 A differ
ent Rose Festival a distinctive fe
tival two days flooded with color,
sparkling with pageantry, laden
with fragrance of natlce flowers
this is what Portland offers to the
world, Thursday and Friday, June
12 and 13. A feature of this year's
show will be a brilliant Mardl Gras
To her historic Chinatown, a
transparent fragment of the orient,
Portland, center of the green-clad
empire of the Pacific Northwest, In
vites the east, the middle west, the
south, empire of the north, the citi
zens of foreign countries.
The "Old Oregon Country," trails'
end for pioneers of the cevered wa
gon era, the "green land" of perpet
ual spring, always makes a strong
appeal to those who drop their
work-a-day cares .for a vacation
Snow-tipped mountains cluster ar
ound the great Columbia river,
down which Lewis and Clark trek
ked in 1805. Multnomah and other
famous falls flow the year 'round.
But the finest time of the year is
the time of the Portland Rose Festi
val, when the whole Pacific north
west is in bloom.
Senator E. D. Baker, the first col
onel to fall in the Civil war, will be
the subject of a talk over KOAC
by Dr. J. B. Horner, professor of
history, at 3 o'clock, Wednesday,
April 14.
NOW! P. P. &.L. brings to Everyone the
of the
$108.50 on our floor
Sold $5 down, $6.45 monthly completely
installed, wiring included
Also Special this Month
Four-unit Hotpoint equipped with Hi
Speed Calrod and Thrift Cooker. Sold $5
down, $8.40 monthly completely in
stalled, wiring included.
l 1 . dl km
II If p Ji i
J LI I y fefeaa 1
Install a water heater with
the beautiful new Hotpoint
illustrated. During this
month, you can install a
completely automatic water
heating service with no ex
tra down payment and no
monthly payments. You
may install both range and
water heater, wiring in
cluded, for only $5 down
and $6.45 monthly for 30
Special Offer to
llofnoiiit EcX Users!
that has revolutionized electric cooking. One
of Steinmeu'last contributions to the modem
home, this new Calrod is 291 faster and 15?
more economical than any other electric range
in the world.
$3 for your old unit
The Hi-Speed Calrod may be installed on any
Hotpoint. Have one on your range now. $8
cash. We allow $3 on your old unit, making
Hi-Speed Calrod only $5.
with this new
all'white model
so low-priced you can
enjoy it at once!
Only) down
$645 monthly
Completely installed;
Wiring included
That dream about some time being able to cook on a
Hotpoint won't be a dream much longer. You'll actually
be doing it for now you can have this Hotpoint right in
your kitchen completely installed, wiring included
for only $5 down, $6.45 monthly!
From switches to finish this new model is every bit a
Hotpoint. Look at its trim modern lines, its smooth sur
faces. Note the beautiful all-white enamel finish that will
always be snowy white and new looking, for it will not
crack or chip. The roomy 16-inch oven is lined with
shining blue enamel easy to clean and will never rust.
Cook one meal on this Hotpoint and you'll be amazed at
its speed. Snap the switch and you have red, glowing
heat. Cook one month on the Hotpoint and you'll be
delighted with its economy. The average fuel bill on our
lines is $3.75 a month.
Enjoy this Hotpoint now. Only $5 down, $6.45 monthly,
completely installs it in your kitchen. With it comes the
services of our Home Service Department a service that
shows you in your kitchen all the advantages of Hot
point cooking.
LiEienil ullou cine on ijour old rontje
PsiciiSic iPower & ELacpC CoesiptnDOiyj
Patterson & Son
The Store
L 1) Folshelm, Mnnnner,
1 . . .. ....1 I)nt.tl,l till
"Always at Your Service"
Imperial mm-i, ..-.