Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, May 12, 1932, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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Commencement exercises will be
held at the high school auditorium
Thursday evening, May 12, at 8
o'clock. Those graduating are Lena
Blahm, Llewellyn Evans, Ruth Lut-
trell, Naomi McMillan, Kenneth
Warner, La Verne White, Laurel
Ruhl and Helen Doherty. The pro
gram to be given follows: "School
Days," tableau; processional, med
ley; invocation, Rev. Mr. bias;
"Friendly Wish" and "Long Ago,"
Elee club; address of welcome, Lau-
rel Ruhl; presentation of athletis
awards; "After the Rain," sextet;
class history, La Verne White; class
gift, Naomi McMillan; presentation
of class, Edwin Ingles; presenta
tion of diplomas, Gene Gentry.
Sunday evening, May 8, at the
Christian church, the baccalaureate
program was presented to a large
audience as follows: prelude, Clara
Holey; doxology; invocation. Rev.
Mr. Sias; hymn, congregation; The
Lord is My Shepherd, girls' glee
club; scripture reading; Blessed be
the Tie That Binds," sextet; ser
mon, Rev. Mr. Sias; hymn, congre
gation; benediction.
Last Friday the high school stu
dents and teachers enjoyed a day's
picnic on Rock creek. Cars for the
trip were furnished by Harry
Schriever, Elmer Hunt, S. G. Mc
Millan, Clark Davis, Lonnie Hen
derson, Edwin Ingles, Myles Mar
tin and Bill Duran.
The home economics class went
for a picnic Monday, taking their
lunch and spending the noon hour
and the economics period. They
went down near Ed Kelley's place
on Willow creek.
Mrs. Cora Warner, Mrs. - Eva
Lane, Mrs. Fannie McMillan and
Mrs. Mary Hunt were hostesses at
an informal dinner party Tuesday
evening at the Warner home. It
was given in honor of the senior
class, the high school faculty and
the high school basketball team
Eighteen guests were present
Dancing was esjoyed during the
The grade school held its com
mencement exercises Wednesday
afternoon. The program was: pro
cessional, Miss Holey; salutatory,
Edith Edwards; music, eighth
grade; presentations reading cer
tificates, Palmer certificates, per
fect attendance, spelling award, Mr
Ingles; class history, Doris Burch-
ell; class will, Iris Omohundro
class key, Gladys Reaney; parting
charge, Betty Doherty; music, 8th
grade; valedictory, Alma Van Win
kle; presentation of diplomas, Mrs.
Rodgers; acceptance of diplomas,
Zelma Bundy. The graduating class
consists of ten members and will
constitute the new freshman class
in high school next fall. They are
Fred Ashinhust, Zelma Bunrty,
David Burchell, Betty Doherty, Ed
ith Edwards, Alberta Fulgham, Iris
Omohundro, Gladys Reaney, Wood
row Tucker and Alma Van Winkle,
Born Monday, May 9 to Mr. and
Mrs. Cecil McCormick, a son, nam
ed Norman Cecil, weight 8 1-2 lbs.
They experienced a good scare
when a large porcupine boldly came
up during the night to the boys
sleeping quarters and refused to
leave. All was excitement in camp
until Mr. Gillis came to the rescue
and drove Mr. Porcupine away. The
Boy Scouts making the trip were
Kenneth and Ellwynne Peck, Billy
Harper, Harding and Virgil Smith,
Dale Vocum, Danny Dinges, Billy
Burchell, Paul Brown. Keith Gen
try, Asa Lee, and Vester Shaw,
VVoodrow Tucker, Lyle Allyn, Boyd
Redding, Lester McMillan and La
Verne Wright. Visiting scouts
from Heppner were Chester Chris-
tenson and Stephen Wehmeyer.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Norton of Her-
miston have announced the arrival
of an 8 pound son born to them on
May 5. He has been named Mal
colm Joseph.
Mr. and Mrs. C. U. Pierson ar
rived here from Berkeley, Cal., and
visited with Mrs. Pierson's mother,
Mrs. S. C. Thornburg. They went
on to Spokane, accompanied by
Bert Thornburg.
Rose Thornburg 9pent the week
end in Heppner visiting at the Earl
Eskelson home.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Duvall and
Winford spent Mother's Day at
Stanfield with Mrs. Duvall's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Waid. They
returned by way of Hermiston and
sDent the evening visiting with
their cousin, Joe Norton and family.
Mrs. Sarah C. White, Mrs. Claude
Whtie and daughter La Verne, Lon
nie Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Miller and Mrs. Harry Dinges were
Pendleton shoppers Saturday.
George Gillis went to Heppner
Monday and assisted in correcting
the county examination papers.
Floyd Gammell left Monday for
California where he will work with
his uncle.
Tina Doherty returned to Port
land Monday after a week's visit
with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J,
G. Doherty, on Blackhorse.
J. F. Lucas spent a few days this
week at Bend visiting with hi
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. A. R. Fortner. The Fortners
are moving to Grass Valley where
Mr. Fortner has purchased a gro
cery store.
Scoutmaster George Gillis, assist
ed by Edward Burchell, took
grouty of eighteen Boy Scouts to
the mountains last Friday after
noon, going up with Claude Wil
cox in his truck. They stayed un
til Sunday and enjoyed quite an
outing fishing, hiking and swim
ming. Each had his turn with the
Saturday afternoon Mrs. Chris
Brown and her Sunday school class
from the Methodist church of
Heppner visited at the scout camp
for awhile.
John Harbke and Harry Duvall
went to Condon Thursday on bus
iness. A small fire occurred Tuesday
morning at the home of Myles Mul
ligan three and a half miles below
town. Several from here respond
ed to the call. The fire started
while some trash was being burned
near the back of the house. It was
soon extinguished, with no damage
Saturday afternoon a happy group
of children gathered at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Nichols to
help their son Billy celebrate his
eighth birthday. The afternoon
The Little Man Didn't Sit Down and Moan
Science Provides Methods
To Save Children's Lives
Thb Vicious Circle
A graphic representation of how tuberd bacilli, the sole cause of tuber
culosis, art spread broadcast by a parson with the active disease, infecting
another member of the family, who in turn growl up and infects others,
thin completing the circle.
I MrM vV11S youP
ssiSs?-- "seas
was spent playing games and re
freshments of ice cream and cake
were served.. Those present were
Gene and Dorothy Cutsforth, Ken
neth and Marcella Jackson, LaVelle
Piper, Carl and Billy Marquardt,
Lester Wilcox, Bunny Breshears,
Elroy Martin, Donald Peck, Lula
Matlock, Duane Johnson, Louise
Hunt, Dean Hunt and Billy Nich
ols. Ralph Jackson and R. B. Rice
motored to Spokane last Wednes
day to be present at a meeting of
the North Pacific Grain Growers of
Spokane, held for the managers
and directors of locals. They re
turned home Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hackett have
returned home after a two weeks'
visit in California.
Billy Harper was very ill Monday
with an attack of appendicitis.
Mrs. Carl Allyn and daughter
Maxine from lone visited Tuesday
with Mrs. George Allyn.
Mr. and Mrs. E, L. Wood from
Albany visited friends here the
first of the week. Mr. Wood was
former pastor of the Christian
church here. He has just returned
from a trip east.
Grange will meet Saturday night,
May 14, beginning promptly at 8
o'clock. There will be a program
before the business meeting.
A program was given by the Sun
day school Sunday morning at the
Christian church in observance of
Mother's Day. Mr. Sias delivered
the Mother's Day message.
The Ladies Aid of the Congrega
tional church surprised Mrs. Chas.
Inderbitzen Tuesday afternoon with
a farewell party. The ladies
brought their lunch along and spent
the afternoon visiting. Present
were Mrs. W. J. Davis, Mrs. Flor
ence Beach, Mrs. Sadie Lewis, Mrs
Laura Scott, Mrs. Cora Allyn, Mrs
Goldie Leathers, Mrs. Galey John
son, Mrs. Caroline Kuns, Mrs. Ellen
Allyn, Mrs. Edna Munkers, Mrs.
Nellie Palmer and Alice, Mrs. Cecil
Jackson, Mrs. Myrtle Schriever,
Mrs. Edwin Ingles and Mrs. Inder
bitzen. Joe Thornburg went to Portland
Tuesday night for a physical exam
ination at the veterans' hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Truman Messenger
and family of Pendleton spent sev
eral days visiting in Boardman the
last week.
Boardman friends will be inter
ested to hear of the marriage of
Miss Evelyn Mefford to John H.
Copeland on April 23 at Vancouver,
Wash. Mr. asd Mrs. Copeland are
making their home in Portland.
Nellie Dillon came home last
Thursday to stay, for a time while
recuperating from a recent Illness
and operation.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Waite left
Friday for a two weeks vacation
at their home at Troutdale.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin Sharpe, May 1, at Vancou
ver. Mrs. Sharpe is the daughter
of E. T. Messenger.
An Oregon day and Health day
program was given by the school
Friday afternoon at I clock. Num
bers on the program were music
by the rhythm orchestra; assembly
singing; Indian club drill by tne
high school girls; exercise, What
to Eat, Ruth King and Echo Coats;
song, upper grades; reading, Good
Foods, Lucille Wigglesworth; talk
by Mrs. W. O. King, chairman of
the Boardman health unit.
A congregational meeting of the
members of the Boardman com
munity church was held Sunday af
ternoon at 4:30 o'clock, which was
conducted by Rev. A. G. Pearson of
Pendleton. Geo. Wlcklander was
elected as an elder. Trustees elec
ted for the new year were Mrs.
Jess Allen, L. V. Root, W. A. Bak
er, J. R. Johnson, Geo. Wlcklander,
Rev. and Mrs. W. O. Miller of Uma
tilla were present.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvie Mefford of
Wapato have located here in Board-
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gemmell vis
ited in Boardman last week. Mr.
Gemmell is a republican candidate
for the office of county clerk.
Boardman visitors in Heppner
Saturday were Mrs. Earl Cramer,
Rhoda Shellenberger, John Steel
hammer and L. E. Marschat,
Mrs. F. F. Klitz, Mildred Allen
and La Verne Baker were dinner
guests Sunday at the W. O. Miller
home in Umatilla.
W. O. King's father of Eugene
came Saturday for a visit at the
King home.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Payne of Sea
side are visiting this week at the
Blayden and Gorham homes. The
Paynes were residents on the pro
ject a number of years ago.
I. Skoubo who had been bothered
for several days with a sore eye
went to The Dalles Thursday to
consult a specialist It was found
that there was a piece of steel in
the eye ball which probably had
got in the eye when he was sharp
ening plow shares. It has Deen
very painful but is much better
now. He returned home Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Neal Blakely and
family of Echo spent Mother's Day
at the Weston home. Mrs. Blake-
lv is the daughter of Mrs. Weston.
They also celebrated Mr. Weston's
birthday. He was 77 years old Sun
day. Frank Parker and Vawter Craw
ford of Heppner visited on the pro
ject Saturday. Mr. Parker is a
republican candidate for county
Out of town guests at the Nate
Macomber home Sunday were Mr.
and Mrs. McReynolds, Mr. and Mrs.
Gilbert and Charles and Wallace
Matthews of Pilot Rock and Dave
and Lena Rose of Irrigon.
Last Wednesday the Ladies Aid
Silver Tea was held in the evening
at the church, to which all the wo
men and their husbands were in
vited. About fifty were present
After the business meeting a pro
gram was given after which games
were played. The church was pret
tily decorated with flowers. Lovely
lunch was served by the commit
tee, Mrs. Cox, Mrs. Waite, Mrs.
Shannon, Mrs. Guy Barlow, and
Mrs Coats.
Mrs. Root returned home Tues
day from Corvallis where she has
been visiting.
Mrs. Jim Templeton of Lewiston
is here visiting with her daughter,
Mrs. Bottemiller. Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Wetheral spent the week end
at the Bottemiller home.
Mrs. T. E. Hendricks and baby,
Douglas Edwin, motored home
from Hermiston Saturday.
Claire Young of Denver, Colo.,
came1 Monday for a visit at the
Pete Farley home.
The high school students are
busy this week with their examina
tions and are also flnshing their
work on the high school annual
which will bear the name of "Echo
es of the Sage." This is the first
time that the high school has ever
had an annual. Those in charge
are Mary Chaffee, editor; Helen
Slanger, business manager; Lucille
Wigglesworth, printer; Zelda Car
penter, chief reporter; Edith Rich
ardson, criculation manager; Dor-
othey Compton, typist. Dale Cox
has charge of the mimegraph. The
entire annual will be made at the
school, typed or printed, and then
The baccalaureate services were
held in the school auditorium Sun
day evening with Rev. A. G. Pear
son of the First Presbyterian
church of Pendleton delivering the
Mr. T. Villa Howell ard daugh-
,ay Wnrm from Lexington were
visiting relatives here Sunday.
Mrs. Dick Steers has moved u
their mountain ranch. Elmer re
mained In town until after the close
of school. .
Orin Mc Daniel was a Lone Rock
visitor here a few days last week.
Harry French was in irom nw
Blue Mountain ranch Monday, at
matters of business.
Mrs. Bessie Harrington of Kenn-
ewick, Wash., came out on tne siage
Wednesday and spent a short while
visiting Mrs. Bert Bleakman and
fomllir -
The members of the Sunday
school and parents enjoyed a pic
nic and weiner roast Friday after
noon at the old Hadley place near
town Miss Catherine Peterson was
present and announced that Arch
rtaapnn Creasev will be here for
services on Sunday afternon, May
22. There will be baptism alter
which a pot luck dinner will be
Mr. and Mrs. Wes Stevens were
afternoon visitors at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. John Adams Sunday.
Mrs. Adams has been quite ill the
last few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Verl Farrens were
visiting relatives here Sunday af
ternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Knighten were
attending to matters of business at
Kinzua Saturday.
Jesse Coats has been working for
Glenn Farrens at his mountain
ranch this week.
Joe Howell was shaking hands
with old-time friends here Monday.
The tpn rhers have announced a
picnic May 21 for the community.
Everyone is welcome.
The hard times dance held at tne
O. O. F. hall was much enjoyed.
Roy Ashbaugh announces another
dance three weeks from Saturday.
Everett Barlow passed through
town Sunday on his way to the
Clyde Wright ranch above town.
Grandma Howell has gone to
visit her son, John Howell, at Top.
Mrs. John Allen returned to her
home here last week after making
a long visit with her daughter, Mrs.
Kinnard McDaniel at Lone Rock.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Warren mo
tored over from Condon last Friday
and surprised Mr. and Mrs. Buck
Adams with a visit
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Duvall, Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Sargeant and daugh
ter Juanita arrived here Saturday
frm Portland for a visit with Mrs.
Duvall's daughter, Mrs, Hiram
Lydia, Carl and Johnny Cox were
week-end visitors at the Johnson
home, coming over from Top to
attend the dance Saturday night
The community plans to begin
work on the church as soon as pos
sible. There is considerable car
penter work to be done, besides
varnishing the seats, putting in two
new doors and fixing the window
panes. If each family could do
nate at least two days work a week
would be greatly appreciated. If
it is at all possible the work should
be done before the baptismal cer
emony at the church May 22.
Dwight Misner was in town for
just a short time Wednesday. He
is greatly puffed up these days over
his crop outlook and hardly takes
time off from watching the grain
grow. Mr. Misner farms out north
of lone where there is one of the
finest prospects just now for a
bumper crop that section has seen
for a good many years.
The May meeting of the Metho
dist Missionary society will be held
at the J. G. Thomson home on
South Court street next Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30, with Mrs. Thom
son, Mrs. Harry Tamblyn and Mrs.
J. O. Hager as hostesses. The year
ly thank offering will be taken at
this meeting.
Pleasant Valley One of the 132
homemakers of Baker county who
registered for the series of letters,
"Short Cuts in Kitchen Work," lists
these changes she has made:
For Rent 402 acres summer
grazing land known as South Jones
prairie. Mrs. Henry Jones, 399 E
16th St. N., Portland, Ore. 6tf,
G. T. Want Ads Get Results.
whait Your (Soverna?
Satic w
IN the effort to discover the- earliest
manifestations of tuberculosis In
sohool children, several communi
ties have set out to examine every
school child for the Indications
which are revealed by the tubercu
lin test and the X-ray In advance of
outward symptoms. The tubercu
lin test, a harmless procedure, se
lects those who are Infected and
should be examined with the X-ray.
In turn, the latter indicates whether
there Is danger from disease or not
The Massachusetts Department of
Public Health was one of the first to
begin such a campaign. Not only did
this search disclose children In
danger, but In many Instances It
led directly to the discovery of an
active case In adult members of
the same family, from whom the
children had been getting the In
fection that was preparing them for
a similar destiny.
One such example was recently
described by Dr. Henry D. Chad
wick, an outstanding authority on
tuberculosis, who bad charge of this
work in Massachusetts and now Is
developing a aimllar project In the
schools of Detroit, Michigan. A ten-
year-old girl was discovered with
the childhood typo of tuberculosis
In a marked degree.
"Tht obvious thing to do," said
Dr. Chadwlck In reciting this In
stance, "was to find the source of
the disease and protect her from fur
ther Infection. No treatment would
avail If she continued to receive
further doses of tubercle bacilli. It
was doubtful If she could withstand
the amount that was already produc
ing disease.
"The field nurse In the district In
which the child lived Investigated
the conditions at home and was suc
cessful in getting the parents and
the two sisters to come to the clinic
for an examination. One showed
the childhood type of tuberculosis,
the other had the adult type, Involv
ing the upper third of the right lung.
In the latter case there were also
Indications showing that the child
hood type had preceded the adult
type for fit least a year.
"The source which had spread the
Infection was found In the mother,
who had the fibroid type of tubercu
losis, which had not been previously
"Case-flndlng methods will lead to
a diagnosis of tuberculosis In Ha
early and more curable stages. We
cannot sit In our offices and expect
early and favorable canes to come in
for treatment. We must search them
out before the symptoms appear
that would lead a person to consult
a physician. That many seem Im
practicable or Impossible. It Is not.
We must keep in mind that tubercu
losis breeds tuberculosis that one
case comes from another and look
for new cases In the proximity of
old ones."
If dwtv. i hi , ii
J. tl. Swim, fcc'f. - I X " M g SStSS - --v, 11
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I iiiiiiiiipf1fi?iriiinrl i
Continued Faithful Service
PRIMARY, May 20th
Paid Adv., Steiwer-for-Scnator Club,
lJiii:ific ButldinR, Portland, Orrnm
The First
of the Month
Usual bills on hand . . . necessi
tating the laying out of a lot of cash,
including small change. Oft, a hur
ried trip to the bank is necessary.
How inconveniencing. Far easier to
py those bill by writing:
Safer, too. For each Check is
a record and receipt for a paid
bill. We invite your Account.
Fir& National Bank