Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, May 22, 1930, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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    PAGE FOUR
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES. HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1930.
BOARDMAN
MRS. A. T. HEREIM, Correspondent.
The class of 1930 having com
pleted its four years, held com
mencement exercises May 14 at the
auditorium Mrs.. Martha M. Titus
played the processional, Rev VV. O.
Miller gave the invocation, Miss
Nellie Dillon gave the salutatory.
A piano solo by Miss Henry follow
ed. Miss Linda Hango having the
highest average over the four years
was valedictorian, and also received
the scholarship given by several of
the smaller colleges of the state, the
equivalent of $50 in tuition at the
college she selects. A pleasing vocal
solo by Mrs. Marschat was enjoyed.
The commencement address was
given by Dr. Daniel V. Poling of
Oregon State college. It was of an
utterly different type than that of
last year, and was especially good
with his quick wit and deep
thoughts making a fine impression
with his audience. Alvie Mefford
the third member of the graduating
class made the presentation of the
class gift, a bust of George Wash
ington. Charles Wicklander, a
member of the board of education
presented the diplomas to the three
graduates, Nellie Dillon, Linda Han
go and Alvie Mefford. A vocal duet
by Ray Barlow and Buster Rands
completed the program.
George Blayden returned home
Wednesday after an extended stay
at New Plymouth, Idaho. He was
also at Vale and Burns since leaving
here some time ago.
Mrs. W. D. Lynch and daughter
Francis of Portland stopped over
night at the J. R. Johnson home on
Wednesday and on Sunday continu
ed on their way to Pullman, Wash,
Tuesday was the first wedding
anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Wicklander and the event was cel
ebrated by a fine dinner at the
Wicklander home with the Meads,
Rands and Dillaboughs present
Messrs. and Mesdames Mead, Rands
and Dillaboughs attended the wed
ding of the Wicklanders at Arling
ton a year ago.
Mrs. A. A. Agee came home Wed
nesday from La Grande where she
has been caring for Mrs. Walter
Knauff and baby daughter. Mrs.
Agee was an overnight guest on
Tuesday at the Chas. Nizer home
Both the Nizers and the Knauffs
were former Boardman residents,
moving to La Grande a year ago,
J. L. Jenkins and Ed Kunze were
visitors at the Nizer home also,
They are shearing in that vicinity
Mrs. Brice, another former Board
man resident, stayed with Mrs,
Knauff for several days after Mrs,
Agee's departure. Mrs. Brice, who
now makes her home in Ridgefield,
Wash., was in La Grande visiting
her daughter, Lillian, who attends
normal school there.
Mrs. A. W. Porter spent a few
days in Portland, going down on
Wednesday.
Jess Lower, who was so badly
hurt two weeks ago, is making
miraculous recovery after lying un
conscious for a period of ten days
and is expected home this week.
Macombers spent the week end
at Pilot Rock with relatives. Mary
Chaffee accompanied them on the
trip. .
Mrs. Leslie Packard had her ton
sils removed on Thursday at Her-
miston by Dr. Christopherson. She
got along very nicely.
Bert Rose has purchased a new
sport model roadster.
Mrs. H. V. Tyler was pleased to
have her brother, Harry Hays of
Hood River, here for a short visit
Robert Nethercott and family left
Sunday for Pendleton and will later
go to Bend and Klamath Falls. Mr.
Nethercott has been barbering here
the past winter.
The teachers left for their various
homes on Thursday. The Marschats
went to Berkeley to attend summer
school. Miss Henry went to La
Grande to visit for a time and will
later go to Athena to visit her
mother. Miss Spike went to her
home in Echo. She may teach this
fall again or attend school, her
plans being still indefinite. Miss
Brown and Mrs. Titus are still here,
as is Mr. King. Mrs. Titus will at
tend school at La Grande and Miss
Brown at Ellensburg during the
summer.
Paul. Stanley and Harold Hatch
were Boardman visitors on Sunday
and were guests -at the Hango
home. Paul is still negotaiting with
the city council for the lease of the
local light plant and a contract has
been drawn up, but no decision has
yet been made. Some members of
the council are in favor of the step
but others feel that if the Umatilla
Rapids dam should ever be con
structed that Boardman consumers
would be tied up with a contract
for power at present prices while
other communities would be able to
purchase cheap power. A 20-year
contract is under advisement and
many changes are possible in 20
ears. Boardman will never become
city but would no doubt exper
ience some benefits of the boom
which always follows a large piece
of construction work.
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Blayden, Guy
Barlow and Mrs. J. F. Barlow mo
tored to Heppner Saturday to take
the ballots to the county seat, and
on other business.
Boardman is gaining quite a rep
utation this season with her snappy
ball team, having yet to meet her
Waterloo. On Sunday the team
played Echo at the neighboring
town, with disastrous results to the
Echo team, the score being 15 to 1.
When Boardman was making a ser
ious attempt to play ball several
years ago and was having a difficult
time to raise funds for an imported
battery she did not fare so well nor
have so good a time as tnis year
with a pick-up team of players rang
ing in age from eighth graders to
staid project farmers of mature
years. This idea of a small town
paying from $15 to $25 each Sunday
for outside players is like driving a
Lincoln car on a Ford income. Next
Sunday's game promises to be in
teresting. It will be held at Lexington.
Mrs. John Pruter is pleased to
have her sister, Mrs. J. Uher of
Jollet, 111., with her for a stay of
several months. Mr. Pruter has
been having trouble with rheuma
tism for a time. The Pruters have
worked up a fine little business sell
ins fruit and garden truck with
their truck, driving to Condon, Kin-
zua, Bend and other places. They
always raise a large quantity of
melons, having nine acres in this
year. Because of the continued cold
weather they, along with other far
mers, have had difficulty with cut
worms and have jbeen forced to do
some replanting.
The primary election was a very
quiet affair here with a great many
voters failing to take advantage of
their franchise. Joseph and Norblad
were the gubernatorial tavorites
with the former receiving 18 votes
and the latter 16. Bailey, who prov
ed so popular elsewhere had only
three supporters here and Corbett
only 22. Other candidates received
a few scattering votes. For county
judge Campbell walked away with
25 votes and Bleakman 10. The
vote for assessor was tied with each
getting 21 ballots.
Ray Shane has been quite ill with
heart trouble and has been confined
to his bed for the past week.
George Wicklander, leader of the
Poultry club, had a club meeting
Saturday at his home. Mrs. Wick
lander is leader of the Bachelor's
Sewing club and she too had a meet
ing that day. The Camp Cooking
club will meet again on Saturday.
Mrs. Ray Shane is leader of it.
Jack Gorham was elected dele
gate to the grand lodge of the I. O.
O. F. and left Sunday for Portland
to attend the sessions.
Mrs. Peter Farley is still at Hepp
ner where she has been under the
doctor's care for some time.
Glen and Richard Berger have
gone to Portland with their father
and will stay with Mr. and Mrs. Ira
iierger during the summer. Robert
at Gateway. Robert Wilson is
looking after the ranch.
Mr. Bates has had a telephone
installed. They have been without
phone since moving to the Brice
ranch.
Mr and Mrs. Ray Olson were here
Sunday from Spokane. Sunday af
ternoon they with Mrs. O. B. Olson
were taken to Pendleton by Mr.
Hango to visit Earl Olson.
Bill Harrington was called to
Portland Monday as his mother,
Mrs. Homer Cason was very low
with heart trouble. The Casons
were former residents of the pro
ject, moving to Portland several
years ago.
At an open meeting or tne urange
Saturday night a resolution was
passed urging the continuance or
the road work on the Boardman-
Ione road as long as funds permit
ted without moving the crusher to
this end of the road as was discuss
ed It is quite an expense to move
large outfit and it was thought
advisable to continue work from the
other end. This will make a good
market road to a distance of ap
proximately eight or 10 miles from
Boardman. The balance of the road
s sandy but is usually in fair con
dition.
Friends of Catherine Berger will
be interested to know that she is
making a success of her work as a
teacher, having been reelected to a
better position in the same district
in which she taught last year, bne
s teaching near Molalla. Catherine
is a graauate or tne local nign
school.
ALPINE
Ruth Bennett, Dorothy Doherty
and Dan Lindsay, accompanied by
Art Schmidt, Alex Lindsay, Mrs.
John Nirschl and Mrs. Dan Lind
say and children, Bruce and Annie
Ree, motored to Heppner Saturday
evening to attend the music recital
directed by Mrs. Milton Bower.
Ruth, Dorothy and Mr. Lindsay
took part in the program. Dorothy
gave "Friday Afternoon at Our
School," and Ruth gave "Edna Tel
ephones." Mr. Lindsay sang several
Scotch selections.
A large number of relatives and
friends attended the funeral of G,
L. Lambirth held at Echo at 2 o'
clock, Wednesday afternoon.
Baccalaureate services for the
Pine City and Alpine high school
graduating classes were held at the j
Pine City schoolhouse on Sunday
evening, May 16, Rev. R. V. Hinkle
of Pendleton being the speaker of
the evening. The graduates are
Lawrence Doherty and Celatha
Lambirth of Alpine, and Peggy
Thompson, Naomi Moore and Earl
Wattenberger of Pine City. A large
number of friends attended.
Dan Green, who has been employ
ed at the Dan Doherty sheep ranch
for the past winter, returned to
Pendleton the middle of last week.
Mrs. Chas. Schmidt and son Al
fred were the guests of G. L. Ben
nett Friday.
Frank Lambirth of Home, Ore.,
is making a short visit with Mrs.
G. L. Lambirth and family. Mr.
Lambirth came here about a week
ago to attend tne lunerai or nis
brother, George Lambirth.
Commencement exercises will be
held at Alpine high school at 8:30
o'clock, Friday evening, May 23.
Guy L. Drill of Pendleton will ad
dress the graduates. Mrs. Milton
Bower and Miss Jeanette Turner
of Heppner will entertanl with pi
ano selections. Other numbers will
follow.
No school was held at Alpine
school house Friday, May 16, as the
buidling was used as a polling sta
tion for the election. Election Judge
was Dan Lindsay, clerks were
Claud Finley, Neil Melville, R. B.
Rice and Ed Ditty.
Sheep belonging to John Curran
went through Alpine Tuesday on
their way to the mountains. Mike
Curran was in charge of them.
Miss Gertrude Tichenor of the
Eastern Oregon Normal school of
La Grande, Is returning to the home
of her uncle, Neil Melville, the latter
part of this week.
The sheep of B. P. Doherty are
well on their way to the mountains
now, leaving here the early part of
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Lindsay and
family motored to Pendleton, trans
acting business ther.
Those of the young folks of this
community who attended the show,
"Young Eagle," in Heppner Monday
were Grover Sibley, Walter Wiggles-
worth and Ruth Bennett
Guests of Mrs. G. L. Lambirth
and family Sunday were J. T. Lam
birth of Pendleton, Mrs. Alvin Par-
rlsh of Salem, Valma, Viola, Leone
and Charles Hiatt of Echo.
John Nirschl of Pendelton was
visitor at the G. L. Bennett home
Monday.
Miss Mildred Schmidt of Butter
creek was a guest at the G. L. Ben
nett home Wednesday of last week.
Miss Helen Bennett who Is em
ployed at the J. C. Penney store
in Heppner spent the week end with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Ben
nett.
pieces, showing in brilliant colors,
the "Home in the West," The Cover
ed Wagon, The Discovery of Gold,
The Western Mother, The Pony Ex
press, The Indian Attack, and oth
ers. During the entire drama, the
story, historically accurate, will be
broadcast through a system of loud
speakers to every corner of the field.
Other major features of the con
vention are drum corps competi
tion, inter-post relay, distinguished
guests program, aerial circus, night
and day parades, dances, stunts and
thousand and one Impromptu en
tertainments.
Around the entire program will
be thrown an atmosphere of the
Gold Rush, those romantic days of
49. All of Baker, it is said, will
enter into the spirit of the occasion
making the convention outstanding
in the annals of Legion history.
BAKER WILL HOLD
LEGION CONCLAVE
Special Sale On La Patricia Toi
let Preparations for last two weeks
in May. Mail orders promptly filled.
We prepay postage. Boone Beauty
Shop, Pendleton, Ore. 10.
Wanted 400 or 500 head of dry
sheep to pasture for the summer.
C. D. Robinson, Lone Rock, Ore.
10-12.
Delicious and Nutritious
E That describes perfectly our ice E
H cream, for it is made from rich
H Morrow county cream. Ice cream
is really a healthful food, and ours
is so delicious that you always come
EE back for more. EE
PRIDE OF OREGON
; ice cream can be had at the best
j fountains, in drinks or plain or fan- E
j cy dishes. Or if you prefer, get it EE
in brick form for that dinner party
or picnic.
Boys of Four Western States to
Compete for Diamond Honors
At State Convention.
Baker, Ore., May 21 On the first
day of the 1930 department conven
tion of the American Legion, which
will be held in Baker August 14, 15
and 16, four baseball teams repre
senting the cream of the boyhood of
the states of Montana, Washington,
Idaiho and Oregon will respond to
the umpire's call of "play ball" and
go out on a beautifully prepared
diamond to battle for 'the coveted
championship of the western semi
finals. No other feature of the
convention is attracting more atten
tion than this regional tournament,
the Baker convention commission
states.
In addition to the baseball tour
nament many other spectacular fea
tures will be presented during the
three days, including a drama in
Are, depicting the "Days of '49."
Along with the bombs and rockets
the visitor will see the huge set
MEMORIAL
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Fire-loss protection is not safe unless it cov
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The Minute you fw Years
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Think back. A cuddly baby. Yours
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UNDER
STATE SUPERVISION
WESTERN SAVINGS
and Loan Association
Y. M. C. A. Bldg., 6th nd Yamhill
PORTLAND
Resources Over $1,6000,000
Bank Credit and
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The key to ready bank
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Build up your bank bal
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