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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1931)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1931.
(Continued from Page Five)
Baccalaureate services of the se
nior class of the Boardman high
school were held Sunday evening,
May 10, at the Boardman Commun
ity church. Rev. C. C. Hulet, State
Grange Master of Oregon, delivered
the address. Mrs. Martha Titus and
Miss Rhoda Shellenberger were in
charge of the music. The stage was
decorated with the senior class col
ors, turquoise and gold. The fol
lowing program was given: Prelude,
Hymn, Congregation; Invocation,
Rev. C. C. Hulet; Anthem, "Prayer
Perfect," Choir; Scripture Reading,
Rev. Hulet; Hymn, Congregation;
Anthem, "O Troubled Heart Be
Still," Quartette, Miss Shellenber
ger, Mrs. Claude Coats, Mr. Orla
Brown, and Marvin Ransier; Ad
dress, "On the Edge of Success,"
Rev. C. C. Hulet; Hymn, "White
Carnation," Choir; Benediction,
Rev. Hulet; Postlude. Members of
the graduating class of 1931 are
Gladys Graves, Norma Gibbons,
Gladys Wicklander, Vernon Root,
Dallas Wilson and Carl Wicklander.
The faculty of the Boardman
school entertained the senior class
Saturday evening at a Bug party at
the Marschat home. Mrs. Kennedy
and Carl Wicklander were award
ed high honors, Gladys Wicklander
and Jack Sayers receiving consola
tion. Others present were Gladys
Graves. Mildred Allen, Norma Gib
bons, Vernon Root, Dallas Wilson,
Miss Campbell, Miss Brown, Miss
Shellenberger, Mrs. Titus, Carrol
Kennedy, Orla Brown, Mr. and Mrs.
King, Mr. and Mrs. Marschat
The baseball game Sunday be
tween Echo and Boardman result
ed in a score of 13-8 in favor of
Echo. The game was played on the
Mrs. Doney of Freewater, who
has been visiting at the Robert Wil
son home for the past week, left
Sunday for Arlington.
The Porter shearing crew from
Pilot Rock, who hove been shearing
sheep for Johnny MeNamee on the
Rands ranch, finished Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Turner of
Rhea Siding visited at the Turner
and Wilson homes Sunday. Ralph
Turner is a son of Mr. and Mrs.
Turner, who live on the Ralph
Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Stanford and
children, Vernie and Blanche, from
California, stopped for a visit at
the Royal Rands home, while on
their way to Milton.
Mr. Dillon and Warren took a
truck load of wool to Portland last
week. While there they visited
wiht Mr. Dillon's daughter, Nellie.
Mrs. A. T. Hereim received word
last week of the illness of her moth
er who lives at Boulder, Colorado.
On Wednesday her brother from
Portland, who was driving through
to Boulder, stopped for Mrs. Here
im and sons A. T. and Orthun and
took them on with him.
Mrs. Ben Attebury's daughter
and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Gregg
of Elmer, Wash., are moving to
Boardman to live on the Ben Atte
bury ranch. Mr. and Mrs. Atte
bury plan to leave here about June
1st for a trip east, where they plan
to stay about a year. They will
stop at Spokane, Yellowstone park
and other points of interest, and
visit relatives in Iowa and Illinois.
They will drive through in their
Buster Rands was the host at a
delightful party at his home Wed
i nesday evening. Six tables of 500
I were in play. Honors went to Mr.
and Mrs. Carrol Kennedy and Nor
ma Gibbons and Jack Sayers. Oth
ers present were Josephine Healey,
Mildred Allen, Gladys Wicklander,
Katherine Brown, Rhoda Shellen
berger, Miriam Campbell, Mrs.
Martha Titus, Mary Chaffee, Hattie
Schultz. Rachel Johnson, Vernon
Root, Alex Ayers, Hector Wickland
er, Glenn Rutherford, Ray Barlow,
Orla Brown and Lloyd Mallory.
Mrs. Lottie Attebury and Mr. and
Mrs. Glen Macken were dinner
guests at the Ben Attebury home
Arthur Porter who has been with
his parents for the past year, is now
working at Multnomah falls.
The Ladies Aid silver tea met at
the home fo Mrs. J. T. Healey last
Wednesday afternoon. Vice-president
Mrs. Waite had charge of the
meeting, after which a dainty lunch,
eon was served by hostesses Healey,
Marschat, Hereim, Flickinger, Ty
ler, A. Skoubo and Hango. About
25 ladies were present.
Mrs. W. O. Miller and niece, Mrs.
Knight of Umatilla, were luncheon
guests at the O. H. Warner home
Mrs. F. A. Fortier of Union came
last Tuesday to attend the bacca
laureate and graduating exercises.
Her daughter Norma is a member
of the 1931 class. The Standard Oil
plant at Union was closed and Mr.
Fortier has been transferred to
A large crowd attended the
Mothers' Day program given at the
Community church Sunday morn
ing. The program was: Song, Con
gregation; Prayer, Rev. Miller
Song, "Tell Mother I'll be There," by
the Young People's class; Vocal
duet, Selma Ayers and Mrs. Robert
Berger; Recitation, "The True
Home," La Verne Baker; Song,
Clara Mae Dillon; Recitation, "Only
One Mother," Ruth King; Song,
Ruth King, Echo Coats, Alice Wick
lander and Clara May Dillon; Reci
tation, Echo Coats; Song, Mrs. Al
len's class; Reading, Mrs. King;
Duet, "Silver Threads Among the
Gold," Mrs. Claude Coats and Mrs.
Z. J. Gillespie; Song, Congregation.
Following the program Rev. W. O.
Miller gave a short talk.
A. D. Kendall, O.-W. R. & N. Co.
agent of Troutdale, and Herman
Blazer of the Blazer Fruit and Pro
duce company, were visitors at the
Waite home Thursday. They were
enroute to Spokane and Hunting
ton. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Goodwin,
who have been in Portland for sev
eral weeks, returned home Tues
day. Mrs. Goodwin, who has been
under a physician's care there, is
Noel Klitz went to Vale Sunday
where he expects to obtain work
from the same contractor for whom
he worked last year.
Bethmyrl Miller from La Grande
spent the week end with her par
ents. Jake Wells of Heppner was on
the project several days last week
Ray Barlow was a visitor in La
Grande last week.
Alicia Daul, niece of J. F. Gor
ham, visited at the Gorham home
Thursday en route from Seattle to
On Saturday morning at the Sev
enth Day Adventist church Sabbath
shcool will start at 10 o'clock and
preaching will be at 11 o'clock. Mrs.
Ben Attebury will preach the ser
mon. Everybody is invited to attend.
Friends will be interested to know
that Richard Berger who graduates
from the eighth grade this year at
Oregon City is salutatorian of his
Mr. and Mrs. John Prueter were
dinner guests at the Geo. Blayden
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brown motored
to Cold Springs Sunday.
Mrs. Paul Smith and baby return
ed home from Hermiston Saturday.
A large crowd attended the mock
trial given by the high school stu
dents Friday evening. The case of
Who stole the mince pie from the
H. E. club on January 13." was in
teresting and amusing. Jack Say
ers who took the part of the judge,
acted his part well. Carl Wickland
er was the district attorney and
Norma Gibbons was the lawyer for
Marvin Ransier. Marvin was the
one who had been arrested and was
being tried for the theft of the won
derfully flavored pie. Members of
the jury were the high school stu
dents dressed as different people of
the community. Following the trial
a movie, "The Sky Hawk," was
C. C. Hulet, State Grange Master,
was present at the local grange
meeting Saturday evening. Five
new members were taken into the
grange: Mr. and Mrs. Channing,
Mr. and Mrs. Warner and Mr. Darr.
Mr. and Mrs. Nate Macomber and
daughter Sybil Grace and Gloria
Wicklander spent the week end at
Pilot Rock. Wallace Matthews re
turned home with them for a visit.
The Class Day and honor exer
cises were held Monday afternoon
in the school auditorium. The class
history was given by Gladys Graves,
class will, Carl Wicklander; class
pledge, Norma Gibbons; class poem,
Dallas Wilson; class prophecy,
Gladys Wicklander. The gift from
the class of 1931 to the high school
was a check for $26. This was pre
sented by Vernon Root.
Last Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Ran
sier entertained a number of friends
and relatives at a lovely dinner,
honoring the birthdays of Mrs. Mar-
low, who is Mrs. Dan Ransier's
mother, and Ransiers' son Billy.
Guests were Mrs. Mildred Marlow,
Roy and Frank Marlow, Naomi
Hadley, Mary Lee Hurtle, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Thurman and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Stall and four daugh
ters and Athel Ethleey.
Mr. ana Mrs. Doyle Hubbel are
the proud parents of a ten-pound
Mr. and Mrs. George Ransier and
family of Echo were guests at the
Dan Ransier home Sunday.
Eli Knight was a visitor at the
Nickerson home Monday. Mrs.
Knight who has been here for some
time, returned home with him.
Arnold Pieper was attending to
business matters in the city Satur
day and reports crops coming along
well in his part of the county.
Run a G.-T. Want hi.
Published In the Interests of the people of Heppner and vicinity by
THE TUM-A-LUM LUMBER CO., Phone 912
Heppner, Oregon, May 14, 1931.
JPmid t Wimmers nf
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company takes pleasure in announcing
that the decisions of Judges CHARLES Dana Gibson, ROY W. HOWARD
and RAY LONG in the $50,000 Camel Prize Contest have been
reached and that prizes accordingly have been awarded as follows:
First Prize, $25,000
JAMES THOMAS SHARKEY, 101 Train Street, Dorchester, Mass.
Second Prize, SI 0.000
MRS. WALTER SWEET, Navy Yard, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Third Prize, $S9000
JULIUS M. NOLTE, Glen Avon, Duluth, Minn.
5 Prizes of $1,000 each
A. B. FRANKLIN, HI, 52 Kirkland St, Cambridge, Mass.
JOHN R. McCARTHY, 721 Main St.,Willimantic, Conn.
FREDERICK E. ROBINSON, Coronado Beach, Calif.
WM. A. SCHRADER, Brent Apts., New Albany, Ind.
DR. D. IL SOPER, 523 E. Brown, Iowa City, Iowa.
5 Prizes of $500 each
F. CARTVTRIGHT, Transp't'n Bldg., Washington, D. C.
EDITH COCHRANE, Glenvale Ave., Darien, Conn.
BARBARA LAWLESS, Ardmore, Pa.
JANE PARSONS, 325 E. 79th St, New York, N. Y.
RICHARD W. VOGT, Green Bay Road, Waukegan, I1L
25 Prizes of $100 each
MARIE ALBERTS, 6252 So. Spaulding Ave., Chicago
W. B. BARKER, JR., 420 N. Spruce, Winston-Salem, N.C
EUGENE BARTON, 3625 La Luz St, El Paso, Texas
MRS. EDW. F. DALY, 1133 Louisville St., St. Louis, Mo.e
WM. G. ERBACIIER, 308 N. Front St, Conway, Ark.
LEROY F AIRMAN, 69 Dartmouth St, Forest HiUs, N.Y.
KATHRYN R. FRANCIS, 418 E. 22d St, BaltimoreMd.
MRS. ALEXIS GODILLOT, 191 Waverly PL, New York
C W. GRANGE, 2316 Central St, Evanston, ELL
C S. GRAYBILL, Paxtonville, Pa.
JOHN I. GRIFFIN, 1208 Jackson, Pueblo, Colorado
DAVID C. HILL, Peyton and Arlington Rds., York, Pa.
ELIZABETH JARRARD, Porter Apts., Lansing, Mich.
J. W. KEATING, 523 Prospect Ave., Cleveland, Ohio
J. IL KENNEDY, 2627 W. Stale St, Milwaukee, Wise.
JOHN KILPELAINENWest Paris, Maine
DR. CLIFTON B. LEECH, 211: Angcll St, Providence, R. L
EDWARD MARTIN, 121 Liddell St, Buffalo, N. Y.
MRS. L. C MILLARD, 609 Stockley Gardens, Norfolk, Va.
EUGENE SARTINI, 745 Chapel St, Ottawa, 111. -GREGORY
LUCE STONE, 755 Texas St, Mobile, Ala.
DR. C L. THOMAS, Mount Airy, N. C.
LEE R. WOMACK, 448 Tenney Ave., Amherst, Ohio
J. ARTHUR WOOD, 21 Burke St, Mechanicville, N. Y.
EMERY HERBERT YOUNG, Painted Post, N. Y.
IN congratulating the winners in the
great Camel contest we want at the same
time to thank most cordially the approxi
mately million men and women who dis
played their friendly interest by sending
in an entry.
We wish also to thank the millions of smokers
throughout the country for the appreciation
they are showing for our new Humidor Pack
as is evidenced by the notable increase in the
sale of Camel cigarettes.
By means of this dust-proof, germ-proof,
moisture-proof Cellophane wrapping the
rich aroma and full flavor of choice Turkish
and mellow Domestic tobaccos have been
air-sealed in Camels for your enjoyment.
If you have not tried Camels in the Humidor
Pack all we ask is that you switch over to this
brand for one day.
After you have learned how much milder,
how much cooler, how much more enjoy
able it is to smoke a perfectly conditioned
fresh cigarette, go back to the harsh holncss
of stale cigarettes if you can.
You can bring new beauty into
your home with this
Easy to Apply
4 Hours to Dry
Attractively priced at $1.40 a quart
Can be used on all exterior and in
terior surfaces Absolute guarantor
of YOUR SATISFACTION.
A minister was in
the habit of riding to
church in his car. He
received an anony
mous letter from one
of his congregation
scoring him for riding
in an automobile, say
ing Jesus Christ never
rode to church in an
automobile. The min
ister read the letter to
the congregation with
this comment: "If the
writer of this letter
will come to church
properly bridled and
saddled, I'll ride just
like Christ rode."
But why are those
trees bending over so
Farmer: You'd be
bending over too, miss,
if you were as full of
green apples as those
Get our new low rates on hauling live
stock to North Portland Stockyards.
$10,000 Cargo Insurance
John Day Valley Freight Line
M. VENABLE, Manager. Office 5 E. May St Phone 1363
A New York banker has figured
out that if six copper coins recently
unearthed, bearing the date of 600
yars B C, had been placed at com
pound interest since coined, the re
turns would have been immense.
How much? Well, it's past the
power of comprehension. The Am
erican value of these coins was only 6
cents, yet they would have earned at
compound interest during the past
2,500 years a ball of gold 62 times as
large as this earth, so the New Yoker
Fir& National Bank