Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, September 25, 1930, Image 1

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    REGON HISTORICAL SOCIETY
UBLIC AUDITORIUM
PORTLAND. ORE.
Jtoptier
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Volume 47, Number 28.
HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, Sept. 25; 1930
Subscription $2.00 a Year
Wax
111 COITIONS
BETTERED W
Fire Menace is Lessened;
Some Sets Reported;
Arrests Result.
RECORD BUCK SLAIN
Russell Moore .Kills 250 Founder;
Jim Cash Makes Best Time;
Sport Enjoyed by Many.
The prayer of the disappointed
huntsman has been answered. Tues
day morning it rained, and he who
has blamed his luck on the tinder
like nature of the woods, if he fail
to bring in his buck this week end,
will have to seek a new alibi. From
the talk about town, it is evidenced
that a majority of the luckless will
again make their exodus for the
brush in hopes that the dampening
of the forest carpet will deaden
their approach, enabling them to
stalk the cunning horned denizens
more closely.
Dryness of the timberlands has
not been a source of Irritation to
hunters alone. Forest guards have
been on edge, lest fire should steal
its way among them and become
loosed, to make the unresisting dry
ness of the woods an easy prey for
conflagration beyond proportions
possible for human control. That
hazard is lessened now, with humid
ity raised by the rain.
Not Easy to Fix Blame.
Reports of man-caused fires, due
to the influx of hunters, have been
heard. A rumor has a lhat 40 fires
were set in the Desolation country,
resulting in 13 arrests. One fire in
the Kelley prairie section is said
to have been caused from dropping
a lighted cigarette, resulting in a
fine being imposed.
With the woods full of hunters,
crossing each others tracks, it is
not an easy matter to locate respon
sible parties. In the instance last
cited, the parties accused feel they
were not to blame. They had killed
a buck, had drawn it, and some of
them had smoked at the scene.
They had taken the drawn animal
out on a horse. A couple of hours
after they had left the scene, a fire
started. Forest guards saw where
the buck had been killed and drawn,
followed the horse tracks. Seemed
simple to locate responsible party.
However, the men accused feel cer
tain they extinguished their smokes.
Other hunters had passed that way
In the Interim, they believe, who
might have been to blame. Forest
guards, who know the extreme dan
ger, say too much precaution can
not be taken, and they believe the
true sportsman will follow closely
the campflre and smoking code.
Not Luck, Jim Says.
Russell Moore of Lexington is the
hunter with the best luck to date.
He brought in to the Peoples Hard
ware company this week the larg
est buck slain since the inception
of the company's big buck contest
It weighed in at 254 pounds, exceed
ing by one pound the previous larg
est horned deer of record, killed by
Elmer Hlnton three years ago.
Jim Cash probably has the record
for getting a buck in quick time.
He went out early Sunday morning
and returned by 9 o'clock with his
kill. It wasn't all luck either, Jim
says. He had been grouse hunting
there several times before, and had
seen the sly old fellow. By work
ing the law of averages, Jim figur
ed, he might one time arrive on the
scene in time to get a shot before
he Vas discovered.
Other kills were reported this
week. The party of which S. H.
Shannon and "Shorty" Hudson were
members brought in a buck. Merle
Venable hauled in a couple, bagged
by his father-in-law and an uncle
from Portland. F. B. Nickerson ac
counted for one; Frances Doherty
got another. Ray Wise is certain
he killed one, but on tracking it
down found other hunters In pos
session. Charles Latourell is re
ported among the fortunate.
Good Time, Anyway.
Not all the boys have been so
lucky, but report enjoying the out
door life just the same. A party
that went out from the Sweek cabin
on Willow creek Sunday morning
included Gay M. Anderson, Ed Ben
nett, Charles Cox, Hollls Bull, B. R.
Patterson, Spencer Crawford and
C. L, Sweek. Another party going
out from town Friday afternoon In
cluded D. A. Wilson, W. R. Poulson,
Earl Gordon, Russell Pratt and Jas
per Crawford. Monte Hedwald and
Gerald Slocum hunted Sunday.
Charles Swindig and Henry Rob
ertson Jr. were seen on their way
across the saddle beyond the head
of Skinner creek Sunday. H. A.
Schulz and son Max spent a week
in the timber. Dr. and Mrs. A. D.
McMurdo and Mr. and Mrs. L. Van
Marter returned the first of the
week from a hunt started the first
of tho season. J. O. Turner and
Leonard Schwarz went out last eve
ning In the hope of bagging a buck
or two today.
TO HARDMAN FK1DAYS.
Rev, and Mrs. B. Stanley Moore
of All Snlnts Episcopal church will
go to Hardman every Friday after
noon to conduct church and Sunday
Bchool services.
LEGION-AUXILIARY
INSTALL OFFICERS
National Broadcast, Dinner and
Program Enjoyed by Large
Group Thursday Evening.
The national American Legion
broadcast last Thursday evening
was heard by sixty Legionnaires
and members of the Auxiliary who
assembled at Legion hall for a joint
meeting. The program over the air,
which started at 6 o'clock and con
tinued until 7:30, featured talks by
persons of national prominence
and musical numbers. General
Pershing, Calvin Coolidge, National
Commander Bodenhamer, and the
governors of several states were
heard, and Madam Schumann
Heinck, world famous opera star,
sang. The program was received
through the courtesy of Paul Mar
ble, local manager of the Pacific
Power & Light company, who in
stalled a set in Legion hall for the
evening.
During the radio program the
crowd partook of a venison dinner
with all the appropriate fixings, the
main course being the result of the
hunting prowess of P. M. Gemmell,
local Legionnaire.
In the joint instalaltion ceremon
ies the following officers were in
ducted into ofllce: Auxiliary, Se
lina Bauman, president; Helen
Cohn, 1st vice-president; Hanna
Jones, 2nd vice-president; Lera
Crawford, secretary; Eva Marble,
chaplain, and Mrs. Tamblyn, ser-geant-at-arms;
Legion, J. D. Cash,
commander, Loyal Parker, vice
commander; Paul Marble, adjutant-finance
officer; D. A. Hudson,
sergeant - at - arms. Mrs. Harriet
Gemmell was installing officer for
the Auxiliary and C. W. Smith in
stalled for the Legion. Following
the installation of the Auxiliary of
ficers, Lucille Wilson, retiring pres
ident of the local unit was present
ed with a past-president's badge.
Other numbers on the program
during the evening Included a se
lection by the Auxiliary trio con
sisting of Georgia Moore, Ethel
Smith and Coramae Ferguson, Le
nore Poulson at the piano; reading,
Harriet Gemmell; piano duet, Geor
gia Moore and Lenore Poulson; vo
cal solos, Laurel Beach, acompanied
by Miss Helen Faulkner. Homer
Chamberlin, field man of the Oregon
Tuberculosis association made a
short talk in explanation of the
proposed county health association.
LOCAL ITEMS
Miss Lillian Allinger was greeted
by a fine audience at the Methodist
church on Sunday morning to listen
to her recital of the journey through
England, Scotland, Belgium, Ger
many, France and Switzerland,
from which she recently returned.
Miss Allinger, dressed in Dutch cos
tume, delivered her story in a very
attractive manner and it was well
received by the audience. It was
her privilege also while on this jour
ney to attend the Passion Play at
Oberammergau, and she will review
this at the services a week from
Sunday.
Walter Luckman was in from the
Lena ranch this forenoon. There
was some rain out that way this
week, but not sufficient to be of any
great benefit. Range conditions are
such now that rain in quantities is
badly needed. The county over
stands In need of a heavy down
pour, and now that the harvest is
all over and no one is to be incon
venienced thereby we have decided
to order this general rain; so look
for it to arrive any day now.
Dr. and Mrs. A. D. McMurdo and
Mr. and Mrs. L. Van Marter return
ed on Monday from a stay of ten
days in the mountains, the gentle
men putting In the time deer hunt
ing. Dr. McMurdo reports that he
failed to get his buck this season,
and the hunting was made very dif
ficult by the dryness of bush and
grass. Mr. and Mrs. Van Marter
were more fortunate, however, each
bagging a deer.
Frank Fratcrs is beginning the
erection of a new building on his
Eight Mile farm, to take the place
of the one destroyed by fire at the
beginning of the wheat harvest. Mr.
Fraters was In town Tuesday to
look after some of the materials
going Into the basement, and hoped
to have the superstructure under
way shortly. Chas. Allinger of Iono
Is In charge of the work.
Lester Doollttle was called to the
bedside of his mother, Mrs. Emma
Doolittle, at Cottage Grove Wednes
day afternoon, a telegram announc
ing that she had suffered a severe
stroke of paralysis and was In a
very serious condition. Many
friends of Mrs. Doollttle In this
community will hope for her speedy
recovery.
The branch line train was late
getting away on Monday night in
fact It did not leave until about B
o'clock Tuesday morning as the
engine was derailed at the turn
table and another locomotive had
to come from The Dalles to take
the train out. Mall and freight ar
rived at Heppner about 4:30 In the
afternoon.
Mrs. George Moore and Mrs. W.
J. Beamcr were members of the
Degree of Honor of this city attend
ing the district convention held In
Pendleton the end of the week. The
ladles made report concerning the
juvenile work and the Degree of
Honor, and Mrs, Benmer gave the
response to the address of welcome.
ASSOCIATION
COUNTY
Officers and Directors
Chosen at Meeting
Here Monday.
McDUFFEE IS HEAD
Epidemic Control to be Featured;
Christmas Seal Sale Expected
To Finance Operations.
The Morrow County Public Health
association, twenty-second such or
ganization to be formed In the
state, was organized at a meeting
in the parish house of the Episcopal
church Monday evening. Represen
tatives from nearly every section of
the county were present Follow
ing an explanation of the purposes
of the association and the ways in
which it would be of help In the
county health program, by Miss
Edith Stallard, county nurse, the
meeting was placed in charge of
Homer A. Chamberlin, field man for
the Oregon State Tuberculosis asso
ciation, who outlined the form of
organization and called for nomin
ation of officers and directors. Offi
cers elected were George McDuffee,
of Heppner, president; Mrs. W. O.
King of Boardman, vice president;
Mrs. W. L. Blakely of Lexington,
secretary, and Bert Mason of lone,
treasurer. Directors were named
as follows:
Heppner, Dr. A. D. McMurdo, Dr.
A. B. Gray, Dr. J. H. McCrady, Dr.
C. W. Barr, Mrs. Arthur McAtee,
Mrs. Lucy Rodgers, Mrs. Stanley
Moore, Chas. W. Smith, Mrs. C. W.
McNamer, Mrs. Walter Moore,
Frank S. Parker; Lexington, J. E.
Gentry, Mrs. Lester White, Mrs. W.
L. Blakely; lone, Bert Mason, W.
W. Head, Margaret Blake; Irrigon,
Mr. Brace, Mrs. W. C. Isom; Wil
lows. Mrs. Anna Krebs; Alpine, J.
S. Moore; Pine City, L. D. Neill;
Boardman, Freeman Fortier, Mrs.
W. O. King; Rhea Creek, Mrs. O. C.
Stevens; Hardman, Mrs. Bertha
Lovgren.
While sponsored by the Oregon
Tuberculosis association, the work
of the county body is not necessar
ily confined to anti-tuberculosis ac
tivities, Mr. Chamberlin explained to
the meeting. Any legitimate health
work comes within the scope of the
county association, and as an aid to
the county nurse is expected to do
much to make her work more effec
tive. Especially is this true in epi
demic control, and assistance in this
work was asked by Miss Stallard.
Loan closets may be established
from which anyone may secure
nursing equipment not ordinarily
found in the home, and pre-natal
and baby clinics may be establish
ed It is urged by the officers that
everyone in the county join the as
sociation. No membership fee is
charged, the work of the associa
tion being financed from the pro
ceeds of the Christmas seal sale, a
large portion of which is left in the
county to be administered by the
local association. In other counties
in the state where health associa
tions have been in existence for sev
eral years a great amount of good
is accomplished, and with a strong
membership built up here it is ex
pected this county will derive much
good.
Special Train Ewes and
Wethers Leaves Today
A special train arrived up the line
last night and is being loaded at
the local stockyards today with
3600 head of ewes and wethers, de
livered here by local flockmasters.
These sheep were all handled
through the feed pens at the F. S.
Parker ranch.
Tom Boylen, prominent sheepman
of Pendleton and Butter creek, was
receiving the wethers, and Messrs.
Brown and Huff of Idaho were tak
ing the ewes to be placed on their
range in Idaho. Mr. Boylen was
not decided as to the disposition of
the wethers, which will likely go
to the eastern market
ENJOY BIRTHDAY PARTY.
A number of her little friends
were guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Pat Healy on Saturday after
noon and enjoyed a delightful par
ty in nonor or the sixth birthday of
Elizabeth Anne. A real jolly time
was had by the children In playing
games, following which they en
joyed refreshments of cake, ice
cream and candy. Those present
were Kay and Marylou Ferguson,
Robert and PHyllis Marble, Larry,
Mary and Marguerite Moore, Joe
and Honry Aiken, Norma, Pete and
Franky Chrlstensen, Doris and El
don Padberg, Bobby Smith, Howard
Gilliam, Roger O'Conner Kathryn
Nys, Joe Farley, James, Francis
and Katherine Healy.
GYM CLASS STARTED.
A gymnasium class for the men
of the city was started last Tuesday
evening at the school gym, under
the direction of Nell Shulrman, ath
letic director for the school. A doz
en men were in attendance, and a
light workout was had. The class
Is open, free of charge, to all men
who wish to join. It will meet ev
ery Tuesday evening at 7:30.
Senator Bailey Declares
For Law Enforcement
Portland, Ore., Spt 23. "Who
ever says the prohibition law is a
failure has done a lot of forgetting
in the last 12 years," declared Sena
tor Edward F. Bailey, democratic
candidate for governor, speaking
on Law Enforcement" at a W. C.
T. U. meeting held at Hinsdale
Memorial Baptist church here Tues
day afternoon.
"When we had the liquor laws,
breweries controlled the govern
ments of cities," he asserted. "Now,
moral, social and economic condi
tions are much better. I am for 100
per cent enforcement of the prohi
bition laws, and for strengthening
of those laws when and wherever
possible. As I said in my platform,
Issued before either of my two op
ponents were in the race, prohibi
tion is morally and economically
sound; It must and should be en
forced. If elected governor I prom
ise that I will so enforce the law.
Further, I will appoint as enforce
ment officials only men who will
obey the law."
There is much need for better
cooperation between county federal
and state officials, he said, as well
as a new campaign, of education
against the evils of strong drink.
Senator Bailey reiterated his
ideas for a readjustment of Ore
gon's antiquated tax laws. "The
burden of state tax should be re
moved from homes and farms and
other types of real and personal
property," he declared. "The income
tax will do it."
Public ownership of electric util
ities has proved itself, when adopt
ed on a sound basis and operated
on a sound plan, he continued. Con
servation of hydro-electric power
sources, for public purposes, is
something he pledged himself to
long ago, he concluded.
I0NE
By JENNIE E. McMURRAT.
By twos and threes the valiant
hunters are returning, some empty
handed, one brave hunter bearing
marks of having been attacked and
run over by an evil mannered buck,
some with wonderful stories of the
deer they killed but failed to find,
and some with fine animals as proof
of their marksmanship. Mayor Ma
son returned with two bear. The
Joe Gibson party brought home
four deer. R. W. Brown and Roy
Lieuallen each have a deer to their
credit Noel and Walter Dobyns
each returned wlth.a fine buck.
Cleo Drake and John Oochran who
were In on Hog Flats trapping
while waiting for the hunting sea
son to open, were out of luck. They
returned without deer and had lit
tle success at trapping. The Ber-
gevin and Cochran party which was
at Desolation, report fair luck. Wal
ter Cochran of Arlington was one
of the party who brought out a
buck. Raymond Fletcher is one of
the younger hunters deserving spe
cial mention. He killed a fine six-
point buck weighing 222 pounds.
Many hunters are still in the moun
tains and some plan on going later.
Charles Reed and his son-in-law,
Edward Moore of Hood River, vis
ited in lone last week at the home
of Mr. Reed's sister, Mrs. Delia Cor
son. While in this part of the state
the two gentlemen also made a
hunting trip into the mountains.
On Saturday, Roy Lieuallen re
ceived Information that his brother,
Herman Lieuallen, a lad of 15 years,
had been drowned at Bingham
springs pool on Friday. Mr. Lieu
allen left at once for Weston where
funeral services were held Monday.
Another brother, Harlan Lieuallen,
was drowned in Winn pool at Wes
ton about five years ago.
The lone school band has begun
practice under the instruction of
L. N. Riggs.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W, Briggs drove
down from Heppner on Wednesday
evening of last week. While Mr.
Briggs attended Masonic lodge, Mrs.
Briggs visited with her friend, Mrs.
Delia Corson.
Hazel Ledbetter spent part of last
week with his brother, Sam Led
better, at Hood River.
Constitution day was observed in
the lone school on Tuesday, Sept
16, when Rev. W. W. Head gave an
interesting talk before the whole
school assembly.
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Miller are
the proud parents of a daughter,
born Saturday, September 20, at
the home of Mrs. Willard Farrens
or Second street The baby has
been named Mildred Luclle.
Last week we reported that Char
lotte McCabe won first on her sew
ing exhibited at the Boardman fair,
but we were unable to name the
second and third winners. We are
glad to note that they were both
lone girls, Mildred Lundell winning
second and Margaret Llndeken
third. There were twenty entries
in this division.
At a meeting of representatives
of the various schools held in Ar
lington some time ngo, the Upper
Columbia league In football was dis
continued but the schedule remains
practically the same. The follow
ing officers were elected: Waldo C.
Zeller of Arlington, president, and
W. O. King of Boardman secretary
treasurer. Ionc's schedule of games
follows: September 26, lone at
Lexington; Oct. 3 open; Oct 10, Ar
lington at lone; Oct. 17, Condon at
Condon; Oct. 24, Lexington at Lex
ington; Oct 31, open; Nov. 7, Hepp
ner at lone; Nov. 14, open,
The boys turning out for football
practice are Francis Ely, Norman
Everson, Ralph Gibson, Dorr Ma
son, Earl McCabe, Norman Swan
son, Joel Kngelnwn, Louis Buschke,
(Continued on Pun Six)
UBBMY REPORT
E TO LIONS
Mrs. Rodgers Cites Work
Done; 771 Books Loaned
Out In Three Months. ,
FINANCE PLANS TOLD
Tax Measure Proposed as Way Out;
Chamberlin Asks Support for
County Health Group.
That those sponsoring the reor
ganization of the Heppner Public
library a few months ago are deter
mined to make it a suceess, and
that their efforts so far have es
tablished the fact of its usefulness,
was asserted by Mrs. Lucy E. Rod
gers, president, before the Lions
club luncheon Monday. Though the
library has been given fair financial
support through donations, the day
is not far distant when the revenue
from this source will be used up,
and officers of the association are
contemplating asking for an appro
priation from the city to help main
tain it or presenting a petition to
have the people of the city decide
on a millage tax of a half or quar
ter of a mill for its support A dis
cussion of various means of sup
porting the library will be had at
the Lions meeting next Monday.
Mrs. Rodgers told of the work ac
complished in obtaining and fixing
up the attractive quarters for the
library in the Humphreys building,
and augmenting the book supply.
A large reading table was made by
N. D. Bailey, chairs and shelving
were purchased, lighting fixtures in
stalled, and the room brightened
with paint and kalsomine. Books
from the old library furnished a
small nucleus which has been added
to through donations of used books,
the purchase of new ones and the
borrowing of a 100-book traveling
uorary from the state library. So
far 38 volumes have been donated,
and 29 volumes purchased.
Books Loaned Free
Borrowers of books so far have
numbered 160. In July 272 books
were circulated, in August 366, and
up to the time of the report on Sep
tember 22, 133 books had been loan
ed for the month, making a total
circulation since the library opened
of 771 books. With the exception
of 13 books on the rental shelf, for
which a charge of ten cents for 14
days' use is made, the books are
loaned free of charge for two weeks
with a fine of a cent a day there
after. So far fines in the amount of
$3.44 had been collected.
The financial report showed a to
tal of $214.74 to have been paid into
the treasury from the following
sources: balance on hand Jan. 1,
1930, $2.45; memberships received,
$147.29; American Legion Auxiliary,
$40.00; J. C. Penney Co., $5; Hiatt
Dix, $5, Pacific Power & Light
Co., $5; Heppner Farmers Elevator
Co., $10.
Disbursements amounting to
$156.75 have been made leaving a
cash balance of $57.99 as follows:
drapeeries $9.06, hauling table .50,
chairs $11.15, labor and lumber for
shelves $14.85, library supplies $9.05,
3 years insurance $8.64, stove pipe
and fixtures $1.85, postage on rented
books $1.23, 4 months' rent $50, var
nish and paint $8.80, lights $2.30,
janitor work $1.95, books $37.37.
Lions Make Inspection
The library is kept open through
donation services of interested wo
men and girls on Tuesday and Sat
urday afternoons from 3 to 5 o'clock
and on Thursday evenings from 7
to 9 o clock.
At the close of the luncheon, mem
bers of the Lions club went In a
body to the library in company with
Mrs. Rodgers for a trip of inspec
tion.
A large part of the luncheon
meeting was given over to a talk
by Homer Chamberlin, field repre
sentative of the Oregon State Tu
berculosis association, who explain
ed the work and method of organi
zation of this group and its parent
organization, the National Tubercu
losis association, in showing the
tie-up the proposed Morrow County
Health association would have with
them. He told of the scope of work
of the local health group, and the
method of financing through re
ceiving a share of the proceeds from
the sale of the tuberculosis associa
tion Christmas seals. Lions were
asked to give support to the move
ment and C. L. Sweek, president,
responded by appointing the entire
membership on a committee to at
tend the organization of the county
health association that evening.
Changes In Train Schtnlules.
Effective Sunday, September 28,
Union Pacific announces following
important changes in branch pas
senger train service, leaving Hepp
ner; also connections at Heppner
Junction Eastbound and West
bound: Leave Heppner 10 00 P. M.
dally except Saturday and Sunday;
11:30 P. M. Sundays only; 8:40 P.
M. Saturdays only.
Eastbound connection, train No.
6-24 will leave Heppnor Junction
2:28 A. M.; Westbound connection,
train No. 23-5 will leave Heppner
Junction 1:58 A. M. Adv.
Miss Relta Neel is again with the
First National bank as bookkeeper
taking tho place vacated by Merle
Bcckct.
POMONA GRANGE
TO HEAR MEIER
All-Day Meeting Slated at Rhea
Creek October 4; Interesting
Program Arranged.
Julius Meier, independent candi
date ror governor, will be the prin
cipal speaker at the Morrow Coun
ty Pomona grange meeting when it
meets for an all day session at
nnea creek on Saturday, October 4.
Meier will explain the four mea
sures in which the grange is par
ticularly interested. The part of
ine program in which he will have
part will begin at 2 o'clock in the
afternoon, and will be open to the
public. Readings, musical numbers
ana Willows grange orchestra will
complete a well rounded program.
A business meeting is scheduled
for 10 o'clock in the morning, and
fourth and fifth degree grangers
are particularly urged to attend.
Those familiar with grange work
know that all business is transact
ed in the fourth degree. The trav
eling banner which Greenfield
grange of Boardman holds for the
second time will be on display. The
grange having the largest registered
delegation at 12 noon will be priv
ileged to carry the banner home.
Remember the register closes at
noon.
Rhea creek juvenile granee will
have on display the beautiful quilt
made for the fair. This beautiful
quilt will be sold, and the grange
correspondent expresses the belief
that everyone will avail themselves
of the opportunity to help the kid
dies. LEXINGTON NEWS
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kelly, who have
been! living on the Jess Turner
ranch, have moved into the Bur
goyne residence just below Lexing
ton. On Friday evening a reception for
the teachers of Lexington school
wa3 held in the schoolhouse and
gymnasium. Laurel Beach, accom
panied at the piano by Miss Helen
Faulconer, sang several songs. A
talk on county organization for
combatting tuberculosis was given
by a representative of the state tu
berculosis association. After the
program cake and punch were serv
ed to a large group of parents and
children.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Valentine and
daughter Helen motored to Arling
ton Saturday morning, where Helen
took the train to Eugene to enter
the University of Oregon. '
Thursday evening a supper for
the officials of the Churches of
Christ all over Morrow county was
given. Visitors were present from
Heppner, Hermiston, and Pine City.
The state secretary, Mr. Swander
of Portland, Guy L. Drill of Pendle
ton, and Rex Dallas of Albany were
present to conduct the meeting.
Mrs. Frank Gentry, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Munkers, has
been visiting relatives in Lexing
ton this week.
Miss Mae Gentry, acompanied by
Gwen Davis and Keith Gentry were
business visitors in Pendleton Wed
nesday. Lexington Grange met Saturday
evening. A large class of candi
dates from Cecil and Lexington was
given the first and second degrees.
Those entering the Lexington
grange were Mrs. Lucy E. Rodgers,
Miss Edith Stallard, Naomi McMil
lan, Hugh Connor. Lunch was
served by the 4-H sewing club. Af
ter Grange was closed dancing was
enjoyed, the music being furnished
by the Cecil orchestra. H. A. Cham
berlin, representative of Oregon
State Tuberculosis association, dis
cussed the county health associa
tions. Don't forget the carnival dance in
Leach Memorial hall Saturday, Sep
tember 27, for the benefit of the
Rebekah lodge.
Tuesday morning, Mrs. Cassie
Hunt, who has been spending the
summer with relatives in Lexington,
returned to her home in Portland.
Mrs. Harry Schriever and baby
son, Byron Neil, have returned
home from Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Miller, who
have been visiting relaties In Lex
ington have returned home.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Jackson and
family, Mrs. Laura Scott, Miss Pearl
Vail, Miss Helen Wells, Eugene
Gentry, Cletus Nichols, Keith Gen
try and Billy Burchell picnlced in
the mountains Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Ed Burchell, who has been
seriously ill, was taken to Pendle
ton Tuesday for medical attention.
She has now returned and Is re
portetd recovering nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Young and
family of Eight Mile were visiting
Mrs. Young's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
O. J. Cox, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Slocum
and daughter have moved Into the
Sadie Lewis residence.
Friends of Miss Mary Slocum
have received word that she has en
tered the nurses' training school In
Los Angeles, Calif., and is enjoying
the work very much.
Mr. and Mrs. George McMillan of
Cherryville, who have been visiting
relatives in Lexington, returned
home Tuesday morning accompan
ied by Mr. McMillan's mother, Mrs.
John McMillan, and Mrs. George
Broadley.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Currin of
Gresham, and their son, Hugh Cur
rin of Pilot Rock, were visitors In
the city the first of the week. Mr.
and Mrs. Currin have been spending
some time with their relatives in
Morrow and Umatilla counties.
COUNTY INSTITUTE
SLATEDJGT. 8-7
Outside Speakers Coming,
Standard Report Card
to be Demonstrated.
DISPLAY BEING MADE
Flans to be Laid for Annual Spell
ing and Declamatory Contests;
' Musical Numbers Feature.
The annual Morrow county teach
ers Institute will open sessions In
the Heppner school auditorium at
8:40 o'clock, Monday morning, Oc
tober 8, for two days, with an im
posing array of speaking talent
from state schools and Institutions,
in addition to talent supplied from
the county teaching staff. Teachers
from all the schools In the county
are expected in Heppner at this
time, as attendance by all is re
quired. In announcing plans for the Insti
tute, Mrs. Lucy E. Rodgers, county
school superintendent expresses
pleasure in having obtained the
meritorious instruction staff, and
looks forward to a profitable two
days' meeting for the county school
system. An outstanding feature
will be a report on the standard re
port card and grading system for
the elementary schools of the coun
ty, by the committee working on
the project for the past year. A
sample of the proposed card will be
shown. "This is one of the most
progressive pieces of work the
county has undertaken for some
time," Mrs. Rodgers said.
Outside speakers include Dr. J. R.
Jewell, dean of. men at Oregon
State college; E. F. Carlton, secre
tary of Oregon State Teachers' as
sociation; Miss Kate Houx, super
visor of the Oregon State Normal
training school at Monmouth; Miss
Henrietta Morris, Oregon Tubercu
losis association; John Miller, head
of the department of education at
Eastern Oregon Normal school, and
Elmo Stevenson, also of the East
ern Oregon normal.
Musical selections by talent from
among the teachers will give varie
ty to the program, the arrangement
of which is in the hands of W. R.
Poulson, superintendent of Heppner
schools and chairman of the county
unit of the Oregon State Teachers'
association. Chas. W. Smith, Mor
row county agricultural agent is
slated for a talk on 4-H club work,
and Miss Edith Stallard, county
health nurse, will be on hand to
hold conferences with teachers in
regard to health instruction In the
schools.
Mrs. W. O. Dix and Miss Beth
Bleakman, second and first grade
teachers in the Heppner schools,
are preparing a table of teachers'
instructional devices for the lower
grades, to be on display at the in
stitute, while Mrs. Lillian Turner,
seventh and eighth grade teacher
in the Lexington schools, is pre
paring a like display for the upper
grades. Mrs. Harriet M. Brown,
teacher in the lone schools, is pre
paring a table of periodicals suit
able for teachers.
Plans will be started for the an
nual spelling and declamatory con
tests under the Morrow County
Declamatory league, with the ap
pointment of committees from
among the teachers to carry them
out
D. OF H. ENTERTAINS.
The juvenile club of the Degree of
Honor entertained mothers at lunch
Tuesday evening at 6 o'clock in the
Odd Fellows hall. The tables were
prettily decorated with red and
white boquets, the club colors. The
little waiters were in white, with
red and white juvenile caps and
capes. Following the lunch they
held regular lodge meeting with the
mothers as visitors.
SOPHS WIN CLASS MIX
By taking a majority of points in
the athletic events which composed
the annual freshman-sophomore
class mix, the sophomores of Hepp
ner high school emerged victorious
last Friday afternoon, thus compel
ling the incoming class to be repre
sented by a green pennant in the
assembly hall for the remainder of
the school year.
9
TO ORGANIZE SCOUTS.
Scout work in Heppner will soon
be under way, says Rev. B. Stanley
Moore, scoutmaster. This year, C.
J. D. Bauman, sheriff, will assist
with the work, and he and Mr.
Moore will meet Monday to lay
plans for the fall and winter ac
tivity. METHODIST CHURCH.
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Preach
ing, 11; message, "Marred and He
Made it Again." Epworth League,
6:30. Gospel message, 7:30; "The
Secret of the Master's Victory."
Sunday, Oct 5, at 11 a. m., Miss
Allinger will review the "Passion
Play" as she saw It at Oberammer
gau. You are welcome to all the
services.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Smead and
daughter, Jean, accompanied by
Mrs. Smead's mother, Mrs. Olive
Sutton, were visitors over the week
end at the home of Mr. Smead's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Smead.
They returned to their Portland
home on Monday.