Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, June 05, 1930, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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Please bear in mind the date of
the child clinic to be held in lone
Monday, June 9. The clinic will be
in the school building and will be
gin promptly at 9 o'clock in the
morning. Mothers are requested to
bring a bag to put their baby's clo
thing in, while the examination ts
being made, and also a towel to
wrap the child in while waiting for
the examination. Children from six
months to two years of age, as well
as those who will enter school for
the first time this fall will be given
physical examinations.
Decoration day was very quiet in
lone, there being no special services.
The morning sun shone upon the
flags which the Legion boys had
placed in the cemetery o'er the
graves of the departed soldiers. All
day long the friends and relatives
were making the pilgrimage to the
hill, placing flowers on the graves
in loving remembrance. Our one
remaining Civil war veteran, C. A.
Low, was able to go to the cemetery
this year. For the past two years
he had been unable to go. Several
of our people spent the day out of
town and some visited nearby cem
eteries. Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Robison spent
Memorial day at Maryhill, Wash.
They were guests of Mr. Robison's
brother, Irwin Robison.
Mrs. R. R. Her of The Dalles has
been a guest in the home of her
daughter, Mrs. C. E. McFerrin, who
resides in the Louy apartments on
Main street. Mrs. Her and the Mc
Ferrin family spent Memorial day
in Heppner.
Mrs. Ralph Kiser and son from
Maupin were Decoration day vis
itors In lone.
Our town team journeyed to Con
don for the Decoration day baseball
game. They met defeat by a 12-1
score. Fans who attended the
game were Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Howk, Cole Smith and Mrs. Mary
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lunger and
daughter of Portland and Mr. and
Mrs. Elbert Colvin and son of Eu
gene were visiting in lone Wednes
day and Thursday of last week.
Mrs. Cleo Drake went to r-ortland
the first of last week to visit her
husband who was receiving treat
ment in a hospital in the city. She
found him so much improved that
he was able to return home with
Mrs. Alice Wiles who visited for
a few weeks with her daughter,
Mrs. tester Briton at Tygh Valley,
is again at her home in lone.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Analt, accom
panied by Mrs. Hannah Ahalt, ar
rived In lone last week. The party
had been spending several weeks
visiting at different points in Wash
ington. Mr. and Mrs. Ahalt will re
main in town for a short time and
while here will conduct religious
services at the Pentecostal mission.
C. M. Daniels and his mother,
Mrs. Verona Daniels, were guests
one night last week in the Henry
Smouse home. They were return
ing from a most delightful auto trip
to points in and near Boise, Idaho,
nd from here Mr. Daniels went to
Portland while Mrs. Daniels stopned
over for a visit at Hood River and
White Salmon. Later they will visit
at various points in Washington,
spending the last of the summer at
the home at Elkton.
Miss Blanch Turner has complet
ed a successful year of teaching In
a school near Condon and has re
turned to the home of her parents
north of town.
Mrs. Zada Nyberg of Portland has
been visiting her sister, Mrs. Roy
Lieuallen, at her ranch home. Mrs.
Nyberg was accompanied by a
friend, Mrs. Ada Richards, also of
Portland. When the two ladies re
turned to the city they were accom
panied by Mr. and Mrs. R. W.
Brown, parents of Mrs. Nyberg,
who went for a two weeks' visit
A. B. Monroe and wife have mov
ed into Mrs. John Louy's house on
Second street recently vacated by
Mr. and Mrs. Ned Carr. Mr. and
Mrs. Monroe have lived In lone for
some time making their home with
Mr. and Mrs. Larson on Main street.
Charley Hudson is here looking
after his farming interests in this
locality. Mr. Hudson has extensive
land holdings both here and in the
state of Montana.
Bob Buchanan is on Butter creek,
assisting his grandfather, Grant Bu
chanan, in the harvesting of the
first cutting of alfalfa.
Hay harvest will start in this lo
cality next week.
Peterson Brothers shipped three
car loads of horses and two cars of
cattle during the month of May.
Fred McMurray and Peterson
Brothers shipped a car of cattle to
Fortland Saturday night. Fred Mc
Murray and Hazel Ledbetter drove
down to superintend the sale of the
Mrs. A. A. McCabe, Annabelle,
Charlotte and Ernest, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert McCabe of lone, and Jessie
McCabe and Harold Henderson of
Lexington motored to the Harry
French place in the mountains Sun
day to spend the day with A. A.
McCabe and son Clifford who have
been working in the timber for
some time getting out posts. Others
joined their picnic party and all had
an enjoyable day. We hear many
expressions of appreciation of Mr.
French's kindly hospitality and of
his delicious "sour dough" biscuits.
Miss Edris Ritchie is another one
of our eighth grade pupils who suc
cessfully passed the state examina
tion. Because of an error by those
who corrected the papers, her dip
loma was not granted in time to be
presented May 22, when the six boys
received theirs.
When Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Biistow
and son Walter returned the first of
last week from Baker, they were
accompanied by Mrs. Edmond Bris
tow and two children.
M. E. Cotter has just finished'
painting his house on the ranch. He
has also improved the place by
building a screened-in porch at the
Clarence Linn who has been
working in the lumber mills at Ver
nonia, has returned to lone and is
at the home of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. P. J. Linn.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Yarnell have
been enjoying a visit with Mr. Yar-
nell's father and his brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Cri-
dcr of Bickleton, Wash. From here
H. E. Yarnell, Mr. Yarnell Sr., Cal
vin Crider and F. H. Robinson made
up a fishing party, motoring first to
the head of Crooked river and then
returning through Prineville and
Redmond to lower Crooked river.
They returned the latter part of
last week, bringing a gooa supply
of fish and reporting a very enjoy
able trip. While the men were away
Mrs. Crider returned to her home
at Bickleton accompanied by Mrs
Yarnell. After leaving Mr. Robin
son here, the men of the party also
motored to the Washington city.
Another fishing party which re
ports a good time and good luck at
fishing was composed of Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Warren and Mr. and
Mrs. Virgil Warren. They spent a
week on Crooked river.
Mrs. Henry Clark and daughter
Valjean and nephew Bobby Sparks,
and Miss Linea Troedson have been
enjoying a very pleasant visit in
Willow grange was well repre
sented at the district meeting at
Arlington Saturday. In the evening
at the school gymnasium they exem
plified the work of the fifth degree,
and initiated twenty-five candidates.
Officers in charge of the ceremony
were: Master, O. L. Lundell; over
seer, Mildred Hynd; lecturer, Mrs.
O. L. Lundell; chaplain, Dwight
Misner; L. A. S., Mildred Morgan;
T. S., Harry Peterson; stewart, El
mer Peterson; secretary, Josephine
Buschke; treasurer, Floyd Morgan;
Flora, Edna Gbison; Pomona, Ber
tha Cool; Ceres, Helen Buschke;
C. K., Johnny Eubanks. The drill
team was composed of Mildred Mor
gan. Harry Peterson, Veda Eu-
bnnks, Geneva Pettyjohn, Beulah
Pe ttyjohn, Mabel Cool, Gladys Bra
shoarK, Harriet Heliker, Margaret
Crawford, Elmer Peterson, Harlan
Lundell, LJoyd Morgan, Elmer Ny
gaard, William Cool, Donald Heli
ker, Walter Gibson and Johnny Eu
banks. At this meeting Mikkalo
grange entertained the other gran
ges of the district. The principal
speaker was G. T. Palmiter, state
Another Farm Bureau meeting
will be held Saturday, June 7. A
good program will be given by the
prople of the community and a
large crowd may be expected, as
this will probably be tne last meet
ing until September.
Mrs. Edith Bowman and Mrs. Wil
liam Campbell, formerly Twila Mor
ey, of Umapine, visited at the home
of their sister, Mrs. Dan Lindsay,
on Sunday of last week.
The Misses Celatha and Doris
Lambirth and Lester Lambirth
were Stanfield visitors Thursday.
Mr. Way of Lena was in this
community Sunday, looking over
the wheat in hopes of getting some
harvesting to do.
Miss Gertrude Doherty returned
to her home in Blackhorse Thurs
day after spending a few days vis
iting at the home of her aunt, Mrs.
W. F. Doherty.
Word was received by George
Conrad of the death of his brother
who resided in Joseph. Mr. Con
rad and son Paul went to Joseph
to attend the funeral.
Frank Lambirth, who came here
at the time of his brother's death,
returned to his home in Home, Ore.,
Mr. and Mrs. C. Melville were
guest3 at the G. L. Bennett home
Tuesday evening.
Ray Brigance who has been work
ing for Irl Clary all spring, left
for Arizona last week, where he ex
pects to work on the railroad.
Alex Lindsay who is working for
Charles Moorehead of Pine City,
visited at his home Sunday. The
alfalfa harvest has begun on Butter
creek at a number of ranches.
Miss Mae Doherty spent several
days of last week visiting with
friends in Blackhorse and Heppner.
Willard Hawley and Irl Clary
w ere transacting business in Lex
ington and Heppner Monday of this
Mr. and Mrs. Bud Parrish of Sa
lem, who have been visiting at the
Lambirth home for the past week,
left Sunday en route for Canada.
They stopped in Echo for a visit
with Mr. and Mrs. Al Hiatt on their
G. L. Bennett was among the
Alpine folks attending to business
in Echo Tuesday.
Mrs. Anna Heiny, who came out
here for the community picnic,
spent Sunday evening at the Lan
birth home, returning to Social
Ridge Monday morning. Mrs. Hei-
ny's school was out on Decoration
day. Next term she will teach on
Rhea creek.
G. L. Bennett and daughter Helen
accompanied by Frank Turner, mo
tored to Portland Tuesday of last
week, returning again ,,cunesday
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Arnold and
Irl Clary and children, Irl and Mil
dred, spent Friday in Boardman
picking strawberries.
Mrs. Dan Lindsay and children
spent Monday visiting with her sis
ter, Mrs. Charles Moorehead of Pine
Miss Rosella Doherty was a visit
or at the Irl Clary home Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hirl of Pendle
ton were visiting a number of
friends in the community Thursday
and Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Hirl have
been employed at the Pat Doherty
ranch at Vincent all spring.
Mrs. John Callahan left for the
mountains Wednesday where she
intends to spend the summer.
Irl Clary and Alex Lindsay were
looking over wheat prospects In the
neighborhood of the Sam Turner
ranch Sunday.
1 111"! V It
Peoples Hardware Company
Heppner, Oregon
ikV'fX- tat'
thrilled by the stories of your hero
isms and your courage and your
fidelity to duty. It has been an In
spiration to men everywhere, and
out of your sacrifices and your hero
isms have come this fine civiliza
tion of the Northwest, which is not
alone a deserved advance for hu
manity itself, but is an added glory
to the Dominion of Canada and the
Republic of the United States of
America. So, I rejoice to be one of
The president made the above ad
dress in response to the presenta
tion to him of a certificate of life
membership in the association.
There are less than 35.000.000 au
tomobiles in the world. Of these
the United States has more than
26,500,000. Most people do not real
ize how much the coming of the
automobile has complicated law en
forcement Not only is the motor
car used in committing crimes, but
it affords a most effective way of
getting away from the scene of the
crime. This applies not only to the
liquor traffic, but to all other crimes.
However, the automobile is one of
the strongest arguments against the
return of the liquor business. More
and more the people will insist that
the drunken driver be kept off the
road. This means a stronger sup
port of prohibition by the people.
How a romantio American girl,
who falls in love with a French
man, converts him into a real go
getter In the business world, is told
in the hilarious comedy, "The Big
Pond." Packed full of speedy wit
and clever sayings with a plot that
absorbs the Interest throughout.
The play was an Instant success In
New York and the larger cities. It
is modern ud timely in story, and
W. C. T. U. NOTES.
MARY A. NOTSON, Reporter.
Upon one point it appears that
the wets and drys are agreed al
most unanimously, and that is that
the saloon should not come back.
The wets are loud In their assertion
that no one wants the return of the
saloon. Well, even the wets must
give a little credit to prohibition,
for it is generally conceded that
prohibition put the saloon out of
On the question of law enforce
ment, it may be appropriate to
quote what President Harding said
in his address to the Northwest As
sociation of Sheriffs and Police at
Vancouver, B. C, in July, 1923. He
"I very greatly cherish this mark
of distinction which you bestow up
on me. There is no civilization
without law, and no civilization will
abide without law enforcement, and
I count it a very great and gratify
ing distinction to be numbered am
ong those of our day who are insist
ent upon the righteous and just en
forcement of the laws everywhere.
"I have not been discussing laws
themselves. There are laws about
which there is room for a division
of opinion, but in free government
law must be supreme, and those
who do not give heart and bouI and
energy to the fullest in law enforce
ment are lacking in patriotic devo
tion to the government under which
they live.
"Of course there is a peculiar hon
or and distinction In belonging to
the forces of the great Northwest
Many of us have read and been
The United States Employment
service, reporting through its local
office in Portland, in its May bul:
Ietin gives out the announcement:
"A surplus of workers," as the open
ing of each paragraph in all the
centers covered Portland, Gresh
am, Corvallis, McMinnville, Salem,
Albany, Eugene, The Dalles, La
Grande, Medford and Ashland and
several of the towns say they ex
pect that situation to continue
through the season.
It is healthier to live in a large
city with modern sanitation than In
the country with lack of sanitation,
warns G. V. Copson, bacteriologist
at Oregon State college. He advises
that water be tested if the well la
closer than 100 feet to any source
of pollution, and if it is found bad
either move the source of pollution
or move the well.
CIALIST, in Heppner, Sun. & Mon.,
June 8th and 9th, at Hotel Hepp
ner. Consultation Free.
Cook for less than the price of an
ice cream soda a day with the
Many women are amazed at the low cost of electric
cooking. For less than the cost of an ice cream soda
a day they have all the advantages of electric cook
ing. They have quick cooking from red, glowing heat
that comes almost instantly from the turn of a
switch. They have automatic cooking that frees them
from the kitchen; their walls and ceilings are never
smudged; their sootless pots and pans save endless
hours of scouring; their kitchens are odorless, smoke
less, happy places to work.
When you weigh this small cost of electric cooking
against the health and happiness the Hotpoint Auto
matic Electric Range brings you, there is only one
answer: "Install one in my kitchen at once!"
And here's the range you can have now a beautiful,
new Hotpoint. Designed on trim, mod
ern lines. Finished with chipless, crack
less all-white enamel. The spacious oven
is lined with rustless blue enamel. Have
it in your home today. Only $5 down
$6.45 monthly; completely installed,
wiring included.
Speciul Offer o
IloiDoint S, LerX
So low priced you
can purchase it for
Only J)down
$645 monthly
Completely installed; Wiring included
$108.50 on our floor
Sold $5 down, $6.45 monthlycompletely
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.
m w i& x
lli-Specd Calrod
that has revolutionized electric cooking. One
of Stoinmetz' last contributions to the modm
horn, this new Calrod is 291 faster and 15 1
more economical than any other electric rang
in the world.
$3 for your old unit
The Hi-Speed Calrod may be Installed on any
Hntpoint. Have one on your range now. $8
cash. We allow $3 on your old unit, making
Hi-Speed Calrod only $5.
"Always at Your Service"