Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, December 04, 1930, Image 1

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Volume 47, Number 38.
Subscription $2.00 a Year
Milnor, Wilson, Thatcher
To Appear at E. 0.
Wheat Conclave.
Cooperative Marketing Holds Lime
light; Three-Day Program
Crowded With Interest
Agricultural Agent, Morrow County.
Three nationally known speakers
will appear on the program at the
Eastern Oregon Wheat league con
ference to be held in Heppner, Dec.
11, 12 and 13. First in importance
of these is George S. Milnor, man
ager of Farmers National Grain cor
poration. This organization is the
first of the nation-wide cooperatives
set up with the advice of the Fed
eral $"arm board and is by far the
most important. It is handling more
wheat this year than any other or
' ganization in the world's history.
Mr. Milnor will tell of the mis
takes, successes and the probable
future development of cooperative
grain selling in America.
Russia Known by Wilson.
Next in importance is Dr. M. L.
Wilson, head of the department of
economics at Montana State col
lege. Dr. Wilson is probably the
best informed man in the world on
trends of wheat acreage in this and
foreign countries. He is the only
man outside of Russia who has an
intimate personal knowledge of ag
ricultural developments in that
country. On Thursday evening,
Dec. 11, Dr. Wilson will describe
farming conditions in Russia, giv
ing a talk illustrated by more than
100 lantern slides.
The third nationally known
speaker will be N. W. Thatcher,
manager Farmers Union Terminal
association of St. Paul, Minn., the
oldest truly sucessful farmer-owned
and operated grain selling organiza
tion in the United States. Mr.
Thatcher will talk on the lessons
learned from 20 years in marketing
. An unusual feature of the meet
ing will be the appearance of speak
ers from seven states. Mr. Milnor
is coming from Chicago. Dr. M. L.
Wilson of Montana is hurrying
from Washington, D. C, for the
meeting. Mr. Thatcher is from
Minnesota. F. J. Wilmer, president
North Pacific Grain growers,
comes from Spokane, Wash., L. M.
Jcffers from Sacramento, Cal., Mark
J. Mean from Lewiston, Idaho, and
a number of speakers from Oregon
make up the seven states represent
ed and give the Oregon meeting a
national atmosphere.
Committee Meetings Important
The officers of the wheat league
believe that no Inland Empire
wheat growers meeting has ever
had such an array of talent as will
be heard at the three-day meeting
in Heppner. But they point out,
as important as these sessions are,
and as Interesting as their talks
will be, the first two days of the
conference will prove even more
Important and Interesting.
There are five committees, of
which it is dilllcult to pick out the
most Important. However, there
is more talk of cooperative market
ing and the position of the Federal
Farm board. The presence of Mr.
Milnor, Mr. Thatcher and Mr. Wil
mer will further intensify this in
terest, so it is safe to assume the
cooperative marketing committee
will draw more than its share of
attention. This committee is head
ed by A. R. Shumway of Milton,
with George Gatlin, marketing spe
cialist of Oregon State college as
Perhaps the second committee in
Importance is the transportation
committee with Roy Ritner of Pen
dleton as chairman. This group
deals with freight rates on rail and
water and questions relating to
truck hauling. The low price of
wheat has strengthened the insist
ent demands of Columbia basin far
mers that the Columbia river be
utilized. Mark Means of Lowiston,
Idaho, will present a concrete plan
for barge transportation on the
Hyslnp to Tell Grades.
Another committee certain to
have interesting sessions is the
wheat handling committee with
Sam Thompson of Pendleton as
chairman and Prof. G. R. Hyslop of
Oregon State college as secretary,
ProfcsHor Hyslop recently spent a
year for the United States depart
ment of agriculture, Ironing out in-
equalities in the grain grades, and
proposed changes In these grades
will be presented.
The other two committees deal
with wheat production and legisla
tion. They are headed respectively
by Frank Emerson, The Dalles, and
Chas. Harth, The Dalles.
As in former years those attend
ing will meet with the committee
group where their chief interest lies
The committee will informally
thresh out the questions brought
before them and the last day of the
meeting will submit reports to the
entire conference, These reports
will be accepted or amended and
will govern the wheat league's pro
gram for the coming year.
New Stinson-Detroiter from Seattle,
Forced to Land Near Here,
Is Badly Damaged.
A Stinson-Detroiter four-passenger
monoplane, belonging to A. E.
Paulson of Seattle, crashed in an at
tempted take-off in a field in the
hilltops between Butter and Hinton
creeks ten miles east of Heppner
Thanksgiving morning. The plane
had been taxied and towed some
four miles, after making a forced
landing about a week previous on
land belonging to Mike Kenny near
Butter creek. Dense fog, which pre
vailed in the region, is given as the
reason for the delayed attempt to
raise the plane, and the crash at
the time the attempt was made.
The plane had just been purchas
ed by Mr. Paulson for barnstorm
ing. The landing was made on its
initial flight. The party, including
Mr. and Mrs. Paulson and L. H. Mc
Henry, pilot, had left Seattle on the
report of clear weather prevailing
as far east as Pendleton. Fog was
encountered soon after leaving Se
attle, however, and the first land
seen .was that where the landing
was made. No damage was done in
The party came to Heppner, and
thinking the plane could soon be
moved, they advertised that pass
enger flights would be made here
last Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday. Continuance of fog pre
vented them meeting this schedule,
and the attempted take-off was fin
ally made for fear the plane would
be snowed in.
Bruce Gibb, local student aviator
who witnessed the attempted take
off, said the plane had cleared the
ground some two feet when an ob
struction was encountered, causing
the plane to crash. Its speed was
estimated at 70 miles an hour, as
this is said to be the speed the
plane must attain in order to leave
the ground. Mr. Paulson and the
pilot, who were la the plane, were
uninjured. They estimated the dam
age at $700. This was covered by
The party left Heppner for Seattle
on Friday, and an Insurance ad
juster arrived Monday from Port
land in company with a wrecker,
dismantling the plane and taking
it to the city.
Heppner Boy Hits
Aged Man With Car
Onez Parker, who with other
members of his family were in
Walla Walla for the Thanksgiving
season with relatives, figured in a
serious auto mishap there on Fri
day evening. The facts are pre
sented in a special dispatch to the
Sunday Oregonian, under date of
Nov. 29.
James M. Turner, 80, was in a
serious condition today from injur
ies suffered last night when he was
struck by an automobile driven by
Onez Parker of Heppner, Ore.,
knocked to the pavement and ren
dered unconscious. An X-ray this
morning revealed that he had a
fractured skull.
Parker had stopped to let another
car go by and after he started again
he said the lights from another car
blinded him and he did not see Tur
ner in front of his machine. Police
attached no blame to Parker.
A new Graham-Paige sedan be
longing to Mr. Graves of San Fran
cisco, representative of the Amer
ican Hose Manufacturing company
of Oakland, Cal., was badly wreck
ed about 8:30 o'clock Monday morn
ing when it skidded on a slippery
place in the highway seven miles
north of Heppner, and turned com
pletely over. Mr. Graves was ac
companied by Mr. Barnes, repre
senting the Eureka Hose company
of Seattle. Both men were shaken
up and bruised considerably, while
Mr. Barnes suffered a head injury
which kept him confined to bed for
a time. The men were on their
way to Heppner to present bids for
furnishing hose to the city council,
opening of which took place that
evening. The car was towed into
Heppner and the insurance com
pany having full coverage of the
car was notified.
All the grade school pupils of the
Heppner schools with the exception
of the second gave a public enter
tainment yentcrday afternoon in the
auditorium, in which they reviewed
music for the term. The entertain
ment was under the direction of
Miss Charlotte Woods, music super
visor, and was attended by fifty
mothers. The first and third grade
rhythm bands assisted in the en
tertainment. The second grade was
unable to participate because of so
many of the pupils being out of
school with mumps.
Doric lodge No. 20, Knights oT
Pythias, elected officers at tho reg
ular meeting Tuesday evening. R.
H. Quackenbush was named chan
cellor commander for the ensuing
year; Gus Jones, vice chancellor;
Charles Thomson, prelate; Emll
Grotkopp, M. of W.; Jasper Craw
ford, K. R. S.; Miles Mulligan, M. at
A.; W. W. Smead, M. of F.; J. W.
Hlatt, M. of E.; C. W. Barr, I. G
J. O. Peterson, O. G.; R. C. Wight
man, trustee. Installation will be
held the first meeting night In Jan
uary. The next regular meeting
will be Tuesday, Dec, 10.
Eastern Oregon Wheat League
Morning Session
Call to order John Withycombe, President Eastern Oregon
Wheat League.
Welcome to Heppner C. L. Sweek, attorney.
Response Harry Pinkerton, Moro, Oregon.
Plan of conference C. W. Smith, secretary Eastern Oregon
Wheat League.
Our new knowledge of wheat smut and its control Dr. E. N.
Bressman, Oregon Experiment Station.
Looking ahead in wheat production D. D. Hill, Oregon Ex
periment station.
Feeding wheat to livestock H. A. Lindgren, Extension Ser
vice, O. S. C.
Afternoon Session
Regional and international
Dr. M. L. Wilson, Montana State College.
2:15 Country point sampling and Inspection B. W. Whitlock, U.
S. D. A. Grain Supervisor in charge Pacific Coast Head
quarters, Portland.
3 to 6 Committee meetings.
Evening Session
7:30 Russia and the future world supply of wheat (illustrated
with over 100 lantern slides) Dr. M. L. Wilson, Montana
State College.
Followed by committee meetings.
Morning Session
9:00 How to use future markets L. M. Jeffers, U. S. D. A., Sac
ramento, Cal., Supervisor Grain Futures Administration.
9:30 Barge transportation on the Columbia river Mark Means,
Lewiston, Ida., Ex-Commissioner of Agriculture, Idaho.
10:00 Development of the Columbia river Judge James A. Fee Jr.,
10:30 The grain freight rates Arthur M. Geary, rate attorney,
11:00 Recent results dry land wheat experiments D. E. Stephens,
superintendent Moro Experiment Station.
Afternoon Session
1:15 Policies of the Farmers National Grain Corporation Geo, S.
Milnor, manager F. N. G. C, Chicago.
2:15 Status of the North Pacific Grain Growers Inc. Sen. F. J.
Wilmer, Rosalia, Wash., president of N. P. G. G.
3:00 Twenty years of cooperative wheat marketing M. W. That
cher, St Paul, Minn., manager Farmers Union Terminal
3:45 to 6:00 Committee meetings.
Evening Session
Banquet followed by committee meetings.
Morning Session
Committee meetings.
Address by Julius Meier, governor-elect of Oregon.
Committee reports.
Afternoon Session
Committee reports.
Election of officers Eastern Oregon Wheat League.
Chrihtmas Seals Provide Theme for
Music and Dialogue; November
Health Work Reported.
Lions club meeting Monday was
featured by an entertainment given
by first grade pupils of the Heppner
schools, to help impress the purpose
of the Christmas seal sale starting
that day. A skit depicting the
health work carried on with funds
raised by the sale was staged by
little Misses Mary Moore and Peggy
Tamblyn. ' A chorus of the small
tots sang an appropriate Christmas
song, and the rhythm band obliged
with two numbers.
The presentation was under the
direction of Miss Charlotte Wood,
school supervisor of music, who ac
companied at the piano, and Miss
Beth Bleakman, teacher. The rhy
thm band proved of especial inter
est, being an innovation locally.
Pleasing results were obtained by
the pupils keeping time to the piano
music with bells, cymbals, tambour
ines, rattles and other detonating
instruments. The children received
hearty applause.
W. R. Poulson, head of the local
seal sale, Introduced the entertain
ers, told something of the purpose
of the sale, and urged liberal pur
chase of the health harbingers.
Miss Edith Stallard, county nurse,
a guest at the meeting, made a
short summary of work accom
plished in November. She urged
that cases needing assistance in
bedside nursing be reported to her,
and also announced the purchase of
rubber sheets and a rubber ring for
the county loan chest, which arti
cles are available, if not in use,
where needed.
G. A. Bleakman urged the Import
ance of attending the December
meeting of the state highway com
mission next week, as now appears
an opportune time to impress upon
the commission the importance of
putting the Heppner-Spray road on
the state highway map.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Turner were
hosts to a delightful party Saturday
evening at their home, given in hon
or of their son, Robert Turner, and
Miss Nancy Northrup, Whitman
college students who were week-end
guests. Mrs. Turner, who was as
sisted in serving by her daughters,
Jennette and Anabel, prepared a
sumptuous turkey dinner, following
which the evening was spent In
playing "500." Other guests present
were Mr. and Mrs. Walter LaDusire,
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson O. Baylcss, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Turner, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam J. Turner, Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse
O. Turner, John Turner and Miss
B'ern Engelman.
Have you heard John McCormack
sing? Your opportunity comes Sunday-Monday,
at the Star theater.
adjustments in wheat supply
Working Party Called for Sunday
Morning; Membership Drive
Showing Results.
Following the precedent estab
lished last year, Heppner post No.
87, American Legion, will furnish
small pine trees to be placed in the
curb flag holders along Main street,
thus adding to the festive appear
ance of the street for the Christmas
season. No charge will be made for
the trees. Commander J. D. Cash
has called for a working party to
meet at Legion hall Sunday morn
ing at 8:30, to go to the timber and
cut the necessary number of trees.
Cars will be provided to carry the"
men and he urges all legionnaires
to be on hand. It is expected that
at least 100 trees will be required.
The membership campaign, un
der the leadership of Loyal Parker
and D. E. Hudson, is showing good
results, the Parker team being out
in the lead at present The cam
paign is expected to end In Febru
ary, with the losing team furnishing
a feed for the post
Womans Club Changes
Date to Second Monday
A new date has been chosen for
holding the regular monthly meet
ing of the Womans club to the sec
ond Monday in the month, instead
of the first Saturday as heretofore.
The next meeting will be held at
American Legion hall on Monday
evening, Dec. 8, at 7:30.
The topic for the evening's con
sideration will be "American Wo
men Personality in the Theater and
in Literature," and the following
women have characters to discuss:
Mrs. Jesse Turner, Mrs. Gene Gil
man, Mrs. Paul Marble and Mrs.
Chas. Smith. Musical numbers are
piano duet, Miss Jeanette Turner
and Mrs. William R. Poulson; vocal
duet, Miss Charlotte Woods and
Miss Blanche Hanson.
Heppner post No. 87, American
Legion, has been invited by lone
post to be present at their installa
tion ceremonies next Wednesday
evening. All members of the local
post who expect to attend are urg
ed to let J. D. Cash know by Tues
day noon, so the Iono post may be
notified how many to prepare for.
Plans call for the members to meet
at Legion hall and cars will be pro
vided to transport all who wish to
Jack DeVore was brought to town
Wednesday night, suffering an at
tack of Influenza. Ho was taken, to
Heppner hospital to be cared for.
A school program followed by
dancing will be held at Rhea Creek
grange hall Saturday, Dec. 8, be
ginning at 8 p. m. 87-38.
$8,574 is 1931 Tax Levy;
Dean T. Goodman Only
New Councilman.
City council had a busy session
Monday at its December term, with
passing of the advertised budget
canvassing of the vote at the recent
city election, and opening bids for
the purchase of 500 feet of Are hose,
in addition to the regular routine.
The watermaster's report showed
expenditure of more than $8000 for
November, a large portion of the
amount being in payment for re
cent pipe line replacements in the
lead main from the well down Wil
low creek.
No objections were raised to the
budget as advertised and it was
passed unanimously by the full
council in attendance. The budget
shows estimated expenditures for
1931 of $20,299, and estimated re
ceipts of $11,725, leaving $8,574 to be
raised by taxation.
Three representatives of hose
manufacturing companies were pre
sent, and seven bids were placed
for furnishing fire hose, bids for
which were advertised to be opened
at the meeting. After deliberation
on the bids and examination of the
samples offered, the council voted to
reject all bids and authorized the
purchase of 500 feet of American
hose at $1.15 a foot from the Amer
ican Hose Manufacturing company
of Oakland, Cal., represented at the
meeting by Mr. Graves, owner of
the Graham-Paige car wrecked near
Lexington Sunday morning when it
skidded on a slippery place in the
road and turned over. Mr. Barnes,
representative of the Eureka Hose
company of Seattle, who was in the
car with Mr. Graves, was unable to
attend the meeting owing to injur
Canvassing of the vote for the
November 4 election was a mere
formality as no contests existed for
any office. Mayor W. G. McCarty,
councilmen W. C. Cox and Jeff
Jones, recorder E. R. Huston, trea
surer W. O. Dix and constable S. P.
Devin were elected to succeed them
selves, and Dean T. Goodman was
elected councilman to succeed C. L.
Sweek who refused to run for re
election feeling he had contributed
sufficiently of his services with
more than 15 years connection with
the city government. On qualify
ing, the newly elected officers will
take office the first of the year.
Mrs. Mildred Donaldson, aged 90,
died Monday at the Eastern Star
home, Forest Grove, following an
illness of long standing, caused by
paralysis. As a result of this afflic
tion, Mrs. Donaldson had been to
tally blind for many years. She
was the widow of the late Samuel
C. Donaldson, a pioneer resident of
Heppner. Her first husband was
Elijah Whitfield Rhea, whom she
married in 1866. He died in 1883
and four years later she married
Mr. Donaldson. Mrs. Donaldson
was born in Adair county, Mo., Oct
2, 1840. With her family she cross
ed the plains by covered wagon in
1865 and settled in Lane county,
near Eugene. Mr. and Mrs. Don
aldson engaged in the hotel busi
ness at Fossil for years. Eight chil
dren were born to her as Mrs. Rhea,
five of whom survive: Mrs. Andy
Tillard, Douglas, Wyo.; Mrs. Nellie
Barnard, Hood River, Ore.; Mrs.
Lillian Carlyle, Mrs. O. C. Veatch
and Mrs. Ada Wyatt, of Portland;
and one stepdaughter, Mrs. Rose
Howell of Heppner.
The American Legion Auxiliary
met Tuesday evening. Women eligi
ble to membership In the organiza
tion were guests. After the busi
ness session the following program
was given:
"Mistress Margarita" was sung by
the Auxiliary trio; "Mandalay," a
reading by Mrs. Harriet Gemmell.
This was followed by a clever skit
which caused much merriment, be
ing a take-off on "Gilmore's Circus."
Mrs. May Gilliam acted as master
of ceremonies and the other per
formers were "Siamese Twins," Le
na Cox and Lucille Wilson; "Tight
Rope Walker," Ethel Smith; Strong
Man, Ruth Tamblyn; Carbon, Cy
rene Barratt, who was also the Gil
more lion off stage; accompanist,
Lenore Poulson, All chaacters ap
peared in appropriate costumes. Re
freshments were served following
the program by Lola Bennett, Helen
Cash and Lera Crawford.
Vernon Bailey, chief of predatory
animal control division of the Uni
ted States Biological survey from
Washington, D. C, arrived in the
city Saturday In company with El
mer Williams, state assistant leader
from Portland, and together they
accompanied Adam Knoblock, local
government hunter, on a field trip
Sunday. Mr. Bailey has held his
present position for some 40 years.
and 35 years ago made his last
visit to Heppner.
I desire to express my slncert
appreciation to the members of
Ruth chapter, O. E. S., my neigh
bors and other friends for the many
kindnesses shown during my illness.
Mrs. William Ball,
Plea of Guilty on One Indictment
Results In 30 Day Sentence
For P. N. Peterson.
The circuit court grand jury for
Morrow county, in session last Fri
day and Saturday, returned six true
bills, all secret indictments. Since
the same grand jury held over from
the June term when recommenda
tions concerning the conduct of
county offices was made, they made
no further recommendations at the
last session.
One indictment charged P. N.
Peterson with writing a check
without sufficient funds in the bank
to cover, and on pleading guilty
Peterson was sentenced to 30 days
in the county jail. In making the
sentence the judge took into con
sideration the fact that Peterson
had already been held in jail for
some time on the charge. The other
indictments have not been made
known, but it is assumed trial of
several will be made when the De
cember circuit court term convenes
before Judge J. Alger Fee, Monday.
The grand jury reported to the
judge as follows:
"We, the undersigned, duly em
paneled as the grand jury for the
June term, 1930, of the above enti
tled court, hereby report as follows:
"Since our former report, we have
been in session two days. We have
inquired into all matters pertaining
to the violation of criminal stat
utes of the state of Oregon, in the
county of Morrow, or triable in said
county of Morrow, which have been
brought to our attention, or of
which we have knowledge.
Having completed our labors, we
beg to be excused from further at
tendance on the court"
Signed, "John W. Hiatt, foreman,
Ruth B. Mason, C. H. McDaniel,
James B. Blackwell, W. M. Eu-
banks, Laxton McMurray, Leonard
L. Gilliam."
Former County Residents
Celebrate Golden Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Mitchell, for
mer residents of Morrow county,
who have made their home for
many years at Grass Range, Mont,
recently celebrated their golden
wedding anniversary. In writing to
Mrs. Rose Howell of this city, Mrs.
Mitchell states that 65 neighbors
and friends were present, all bring
ing well filled baskets for supplying
a big banquet and they were re
membered also by many nice pre
sents. Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell were
married on November 11, 1880.
In speaking of the event the
Grass Range paper says: "The gol
den wedding anniversary of Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Mitchell, who reside
on Chippewa creek some eight miles
northwest, was attended by friends
and neighbors of this section and
Lewistown till standing room, it is
said, was at a premium but the
same old Mitchell hospitality pre
vailed and the party did not end
till early the following morning,
everyone present reporting a de
lightful time, much merriment be
ing in evidence extending to them
hearty felicitations of the event."
Al Rankin, popular Heppner hotel
manager, was the victim of an auto
mobile accident while returning
from Pendleton Saturday evening.
Though escaping with slight per
sonal injury, his car, a Chevrolet
coach, was badly damaged when it
skidded and turned completely over
on Muffet hill between Pilot Rock
and Vinson. An unexpected icy
spot in the road caused the car to
skid, and Mr. Rankin said the turn
ing over took place quite slowly, re
sembling a slow motion picture, and
he thought of getting out and at
tempting to hold it up. He was not
traveling fast. Both wheels on the
right side of the car collapsed, and
fenders and top were badly dented,
though no glass whatever was brok
en. Mr. Rankin, who was traveling
alone, picked up a ride to Pilot
Rock from where he telephoned
Heppner for a wrecker, and the car
was towed into here. Insurance will
take care of a large portion of the
damage, he said, though he bemoan
ed the breaking of a jar of pre
serves which he was bringing to
Mrs. C. C. Patterson. The pre
serves were not a total loss, either,
as two men passing by gladly took
the remains.
The Missionary society of the
Christian church will present a pro
gram on Sunday morning at 11 o'
clock. "Telling the Story" is the
theme, using song, story and scrip
ture. The orphans, foreign born
aged, an early crusader and several
nations are used, Illustrating the
different phases of their work.
There are solos, duets, quartets, and
the young people come singing
"Follow the Gleam." You are in
vited to attend.
The next regular meeting of the
Parent-Teachers association will be
held at high school auditorium on
Tuesday afternoon, Dec. 9. The pro
gram will be by the seventh grade
pupils. Rev. Stanley Moore will
make a short talk. Discussion of
4-H club work, and a vocal solo by
Mrs. Pearcy are also Included.
Members and friends of the school
are urged to be present
PEG (V MY HEART, featuring
John McCormack, Star theater,
150 Outside People Given
As Low Estimate for
League Attendance.
Rooming, Eating Accommodations
Assured; Banquet and Other
Entertainment Slated.
One hundred and fifty visitors at
a low estimate will be in Heppner
for the Eastern Oregon Wheat lea
gue conference next Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday, reports C. W.
Smith county agent and secretary
of the league, and should the wea
ther remain open many more can be
expected. Committees from the
Heppner Lions club have been hard
at work, and assurance is given that
all details looking to visitors' com
fort and entertainment will be well
taken care of.
That all possible rooming accom
modations may be at the command
of visitors, Heppner residents are
requested to list their spare rooms
as early as possible with the rooms
committee, either at Hotel Heppner
or at the office of F. W. Turner &
Co. To augment meals accommo
dations, necessitated by the large
number expected and the short time
allotted for eating, ladies of the
Episcopal church will serve meals
at the Parish house Thursday noon
and evening, and Friday and Sat
urday noons.
Special Cars Coming.
Special pullman cars on the Un
ion Pacific railroad will bring many
of the visitors, and it has been an
nounced these may be used to facil
itate housing, if necessary, though
the local committee believes they
will not be needed. They prefer to
house all visitors closer In for con
venience' sake.
Arrangements have been made to
hold all sessions at the Elks tem
ple. However, In case open weather
conditions prevail, Mr. Smith says
it is probable this place will not
accommodate the crowd, In which
event meetings will be taken to the
school auditorium-gymnasium. -The
reception committee with S.
E. Notson, chairman, will have
charge of registration, to take place
Thursday morning at the door of
the Elks temple, and thereafter by
use of cards at meetings. Courtesy
cars will be provided by this com
mittee for use of visitors. . All vis
itors will be provided with badges
to assure their receiving full cour
tesy by residents of the city.
"Welcome" to be Given.
John W. Hiatt, of the advertis
ing committee, requests that all
business houses display "welcome"
placards, to let visitors know the
town is aware of what is taking
place and to express a cooperative
spirit with the work of the league.
The major entertainment event
will be the banquet at 6:30 o'clock
Friday evening, to be prepared and
served by the ladies of the Christian
church in the church parlors. Cov
ers will be laid for 200, and a charge
of $1 a plate will be made. An ex
cellent entertainment program is
being arranged in connection with
this event Lamb will be served to
those desiring it and lamb and
wheat dishes will feature the menu.
Special Music Provided.
Special entertainment numbers
have also been arranged to spice
the league sessions. The high school
boys glee club will sing at the
Thursday morning meeting, and the
first grade rhythm band will ap
pear at the Thursday afternon ses
sion. Friday mroning Mrs. William
Poulson and Miss Jeanette Turner
will play a piano duet, and In the
afternoon the high school girls glee
club will sing. A mixed quartette,
J. O. Turner, Harvey Miller, Mrs.
C. W. Smith and Mrs. R. B. Fergu
son, will sing at the Saturday morn
ing opening, and the American Le
gion Auxiliary trio, Mrs. Walter
Moore, Mrs. C. W. Smith and Mrs.
R. B. Ferguson will sing in the af
ternoon. C. W. Smith, in charge of gener
al local arrangements, urges all
committees to keep him informed
of special developments as they
arise. He especially urges local peo
ple to take note of the principal
speakers, and to plan to attend
these sessions. Many of the speak
ers have national reputations, and
their messages will be of import
ance and interest to all. By attend
ing, local people will give them the
recognition to which their high po
sitions entitle them.
Rev. Stanley Mooro, misslonary-In-charge.
Holy communion at 8
o'clock. Celebration of the Lord's
Supper and sermon at 11. Church
school at 9:45. Let us Bee that our
children are in Sunday school every
Sunday morning and on time. They
get little enough training in the
things of God and of the things of
the spirit in this age of pleasure
and material things. If you can't
or won't bring them yourselves,
don't rob them of Christ's invita
tion to little children. Young Peo
ples Fellowship at 6.
"Let the little ones come unto me
and forbid them not for such is the
Kingdom of Heaven." Luke 18:16.