Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, June 02, 1932, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Lawrence Beach, enterprising
hardware merchant of Lexington,
was in the city yesterday, report
ing the grain coming In fine shape
in his vicinity. The damage done
by the hail Sunday was more than
offset by the good done by the
moisture, he said. Early plowing
is wet clear to the bottom and the
late plowing is soaked down a
couple of inches.
See our ad for permanent waves.
Coxen & Chapin.
Mrs. J. F. Freund and daughter
Jean of The Dalles and Mr. and
Mrs. O. L. Stevenson of Arlington
spent Memorial Day at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hayes in this
city. Mrs. Freund and Mr. Steven
son are niece and nephew of Mr.
and Mrs. Hayes, and Mr. Stevenson
is one of the mainstays of Arling
ton's baseball team, Wheatland
league leaders.
Janet Gaynor, Chas. Farrell and
El Brendel in DELICIOUS, Star
Theater Sunday and Monday.
Gordon Ridings, who had charge
of the American Legion plunge
here three years ago, visited over
Tuesday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. M. D. Clark on his way home
to Eugene from New York' where
he attended teachers college at Co
lumbia university during the last
school year. He left Heppner Wed
nesday morning.
Natural Permanent Wave $4.95,
starting Saturday, June 4. Coxen
& Chapin, Hotel Shop, phone 1112
for appointment
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Musgrave,
Mrs. O. C. Stephens and daughter
Lois were down from Hardman the
first of the week, Mr, Musgrave be
ing called here as a member of the
grand jury. Miss Lois stayed over
to visit for a week at the home of
her friend, Miss Katherine Mahrt.
See Janet Gaynor and Chas. Far
rell in DELICIOUS at the Star
Theater Sunday and Monday,
Word from the university of Ore
gon campus announces the recent
initiation of Miss Jeanette Turner,
daughter of Mr. and Mr3. Frank
Turner of this city, into Tau Delta
Delta, national honorary music fra
Dave McAtce returned to Hepp
ner Saturday evening from Port
land where he went to attend the
funeral services of his daughter,
the late Mary McAtee Callahan. He
accompanied the Heppner road del
egation home In the Crawford car.
Rev. Glen P. White, minister of
the Methodist church, returned
home yesterday evening, being ab
sent at The Dalles and Arlington
to attend the funeral services for
his mother, Mary L. White.
At the Star Theater Sunday and
Monday: DELICIOUS, with Janet
Gaynor, Chas. Farrell and El Bren
dell. Entirely different from any
thing they have done and BET
TER. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Noble and
Frank Noble were visitors here sev
eral days this week at the home
of their mother, Mrs. Mildred No
ble. The Nobles are residents of
Take advantage of our Perman
ent Wave peclals starting Satur
day. Coxen & Chapin, Hotel Shop,
Phone 1112.
Bert Johnson and J. P. Louy of
lone were doing business In the city
yesterday and took an interest in
the road meeting with the county
Bert Palmatecr and family of
Morgan were In the city yesterday,
Mr. Palmateer being interested In
some matters before the county
For Sale One 120 gal. gasoline
tank with pump, practically new.
$20 off new price. Box 373, Hepp
ner. 12-13
J. L. Carter, administrator of the
Joe Rector estate, is in the city
from Portland attending to busi
ness in connection with the estate.
Why not have that permanent
wave now at Coxen & Chapin s on
special. Phone 1112.
Quaint Old
. .. .....
I ! 1 srs MtS ' i AI'iii
The citv of Holland Mich most oi wnose u,uw iiinuiiiiia wu. '" mm-h vwiu,.
on the occasion of the' annual Tulip Festival and turned out in a body to scrub the streets in the good Old Dutch
feiMm The ! youngitcri with the milk-cart, drawn by a dog, are Tiny Bcquett and Bobby Grow.
Mrs. Frank Roberts and son Joe
visited with Mr. Roberts here over
Sunday and Monday. At the com
mencement exercises of University
of Oregon on the 13th, Joe will re
ceive his diploma as a graduate
from the medical department, hav
ing finished the eight year course.
Following the graduation he will
leave for the east to enter a gen
eral hospital at St. Paul where his
education will be continued in the
practice of medicine and surgery.
Mrs. Roberts and son returned to
Portland Monday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Harrington
were in Heppner over the week end
coming up from their Portland
home for Memorial Day. Homer,
who is a native son of Morrow
county, holds a position in the of
fice of internal revenue collector
at Portland, where he has been em
ployed for a number of years past.
He enjoyed a number of side trips
out of Heppner in looking up the
old timers and visiting some of the
scenes familiar to him in his boy
hood days. They returned to Port
land Monday evening.
Our Wonderful Oil of Tulip wave,
$6, Mrs. Davis, operator, starting
Saturday, June 4. Coxen & Chapin,
Hotel Shop, phone 1112.
Mrs. E. W. Christopherson, clerk
of Davis school, was a visitor in
the county seat Wednesday, accom
panied by her young son. The
Christophersons live southwest of
lone where conditions were never
better at this time of the year for
an abundant havest of wheat.
Leo Gorger, wheat raiser of the
north end of the county, was look
ing after business in Heppner Wed
nesday. The weather conditions
continued ideal for the wheat and
a heavy yield is in prospect. No
damage reported from recent hail
storms in that locality.
Al Henriksen and son Oral were
in Heppner Friday from Pendleton
where Oral is engaged in business.
The elder Henriksen now makes
his home at Rainier, Wash., where
he is running a farm. He was
called to Heppner on matters of
Mrs. M. Belle Thompson is a
guest at the home of her son, Ralph
Thompson on Willow creek. Mrs.
Thompson arrived from her home
at Portland to be present at the Me
morial Day exercises.
Bishop W. P. Remington and
Mrs. Remington were at Heppner
Tuesday afternoon and evening, the
bishop conducting confirmation ser
vices at All Saints' Episcopal
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Wells and son
Woodrow were guests here Monday
of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wells.
They came over from their Pendle
ton home for the Memorial ser
Mrs. Ida Dutton came up from
her Portland home the end of the
week and has been a guest at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. John J.
Wightman at Alfalfa Lawn Dairy.
Dr. and Mrs. M. A. Leach were
visitors in this city Monday from
their home at Pendleton. They
were guests at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. A. D. McMurdo.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wattenburger
and Earle made a business trip to
Pendleton Thursday.
Mr. Geiger and sons, Harold and
Bill, returned Sunday from Cor
vallis where they were called by
the death of Kenneth Geiger, bro
ther of Bill and Harold.
Frank and Henry Carlson left
Sunday for Portland.
Mrs. O. F. Thompson and O. F.
Bartholomew returned home Sun
day from Bonners Ferry, Idaho,
where they had been visiting since
Wednesday. Lila Bartholomew will
stay there for a couple of weeks
before returning home.
The sudden and heavy rain storm
put an immediate stop to the base
ball game Sunday between Pine
City and Lexington. When the
srame ended the score was 7 to 3
in favor of Pine City.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Henley of
Hay, Wash., visited at the J. S.
World Custom Observed
t i . I C nAA lUkitirtt nefi nf
Moore home over the week end.
Mr. Henley Is a nephew of Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Nelll and
family, Roy Ncill and Alma attend
ed church In Hermiston Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Young visited
Sunday and Monday at the homes
of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bill
McCarty and Herman Young. They
returned to their home in The
Dalles Monday evening. Mrs. Em
ery Cox and children returned
home with them:
Mrs. Percy Jarmon and Oscar at
tended church in Hermiston Sun
Mrs. C. W. Neill and children,
Louise, Jean and Gwenneth, visited
at the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. S. Moore, Saturday eve
ning and Sunday.
Bert Young pitched for the Pine
City team at the ball game Sunday.
Lon Wattenburger started cut
ting his rye Monday.
Mrs. Ollie Neill and daughter
Oleta made a trip to Hermiston
John Moore and Hugh Neill who
went to Meacham with a bunch of
horses Wednesday, returned home
Saturday evening. s
Lloyd Baldrigde spent Sunday
and Sunday night at the A. E. Wat
tenburger home.
The Butter River Pirates will
play Lexington at Pine City next
Sunday, June 5.
Fred Bartholomew and children
of Estacada visited at the C. H.
Bartholomew home Monday after
Miss Marie Young went to La
Grande Tuesday morning.
Knowledge Routs
Fear of Disease
KIT'S old-fashioned to be afraid of
tuberculosis," states Dr. H. E.
Klelnschmidt, director of health
education of the National Tubercu
losis Association. "The present gen
eration is coming to know that many
of the beliefs of their fathers are
"There wag a time, not a genera
tion ago, when the fear of tubercu
losis among the general public
amounted to en unreasoning phobia.
Every case
comes from
nMAfnAn t
based on the belief that it was
hereditary and therefore a family
taint, and that It was necessarily fa
tal. Often this dread was so wide
spread as to result in opposition to
the building of sanatoriums. People
thought the air of the neighborhood
would be contaminated. Pedestri
ans sometimes took detours to avoid
these Institutions. In one ignorant
community, amoke blown toward
the town from the chimneys of th
Institution almost provoked a panic
because It was believed filled with
"Today much of this fear has
been dispelled by a more general
understanding of just how tuber
culosis is contracted. We know that
In most instances the germ passes
from the sick to the well who are
in close contact often' in the same
family circle. With proper precau
tlons, which can be explained by any
doctor or nurse, there need be little
danger of this Infection. Now that
people no longer dread tuberculosis
with the old horror, they are more
willing to take the steps which not
only mean adequate treatment for
the patient, but security from the
disease to those who surround him
In daily life."
in America
Diteli rJiarn nut fn TtttU fnrt imme
Narrow Escape
i h .'
Charles N. Cowart, called "Bud"
by his shipmates, is the young sailor
who was carried aloft on the mooring
line of the dirigible Akron and hung
on until rescued in mid-air. Two
others fell to their death.
There will be an all-day 4-H club
picnic at the H. E. Cool farm on
Willow creek June 5, with basket
dinner. Everybody come.
Dairy Clubs Meet
The Heppner and Gooseberry 4-
H dairy clubs met at the Alfalfa
Lawn Dairy farm this week. Mar
vin Wightman, leader, assisted the
boys in judging four cows, and
demonstrated milk testing. The
boys also witnessed the evening
milking and the process through
which Heppner's milk supply is put
to get it in readiness for market.
The next meeting will be held at
the- Gooseberry schoolhouse the
third Sunday in June Joyce Carl
son, reporter.
Happy Hearts Meet
The Happy Hearts 4-H club met
June 1. Those present were Mar
garet Doollttle, Mary Emma Cur-
ran, Virginia Swindig and Betty
Marie Adkins. Jeanette Blakely
was a visitor. They are continuing
to crochet. The next meeting will
be June 8. Betty Adkins, reporter.
New Bulletin on Virus Troubles
Gives Effect of Mosaics on
Total Production.
Reduction In potato yields rang
ing as high as 73 per cent as the
result of certain mosaic diseases is
reported on in a new bulletin, "Po
tato Virus Diseases," just published
by the Oregon Experiment station.
The bulletin reports in detail on
results of experiments conducted
from 1924 to 1929 with some later
work mentioned.
This new bulletin is technical in
nature but contains much more de
tailed information on nine virus
diseases than is found in the more
popular and inclusive bulletin, "Po
tato Diseases in Oregon and Their
Control." For the man specializ-
Don't overlook
for your needs in gar
den seeds, grass and
flower seeds.
Plow Repairs, etc.
Sherwin Williams'
sheep marking paint.
Lamy Black and
Everything for
"Clean Up Week' in
Paints, Varinshes,
Don't forget that
prices have declined.
We have it, will get it
or it is not made.
ing in potato production, especially
for seed purposes, this new bulletin
by M. B. McKay and T. P. Dykstra
is considered valuable.
Definite experiments to And out
the most practical method of elim
inating virus diseases from seed
plots showed that the tuber-unit
method of roguing diseased plants
from seed plots is the most effective
on a large scale. By this means
the cut pieces from each tuber are
planted consecutively in the row in
the private seed plot of the grower.
When disease shows up in one hill,
all the hills from that tuber are re
moved whether they show disease
or not at that time.
The tests showed reduction in
yield amounting to as high as 73
per cent by weight in the case of
the spindle tuber disease, 50 per
cent with crinkle mosaic, and 19
per cent with interveinal mosaic.
The various virus diseases were
found to differ in methods of trans
mission from plant to plant Some
plant aphids will transmit some of
the disease but not others, while at
least one kind, rugose mosaic, was
fund to pass from plant to plant
under insect proof cages.
Studies of potato varieties show
ed them to vary somewhat In sus
ceptibility to virus diseases, and
the Irish Cobbler variety was found
to possess apparent immunity or
high resistance to the mild mosaic.
Experimental work is still continu
ing on these diseases throughout
the northwest
J. Deane Ekleberry and Lorraine
Irene Chandler were united in mar
riage at the Methodist parsonage
in Heppner yesterday, Mrs. Gladys
O. White performing the ceremony.
Both are young people of the Mor
gan community. The ceremony
was witnessed by Grace E. Ekle
berry and Rood L. Ekleberry.
(Chapter 360, Oregon Laws 1931)
30. Should one stop when involved in
an accident?
Ans. Yes.
31. What information shall a driver
give when involved in an accident?
Ans. His name and address and li
cense number of the car he is driving,
name and addresses of his nasseneers
if any; shall also exhibit and give the
number of his operator's or chauffeur's
license and shall render assistance to
imured Dersons.
32 Should all accidents be reported?
Ans. les, 10 tne snenn oi me county
or chief of police within 24 hours.
Reckless Driving Driving While
33. What constitutes reckless driv
ing? Ans. Driving carelessly and heedless
ly, in disregard to the rights or safety
of others, or without due caution or at
a speed or in a manner so as to en
danger any person or property.
34 What is the penalty for a convic
tion of driving while under the influ
ence of intoxicating liquor or narcotic
drugs :
Ans. Thirty days to one year impriS'
onment: $100 to $1,000 fine and manda
tory revocation of the operator's li
cense. 35. What is the charge when n driver
under the influence of intoxicating li
quor Kins a personr
Ans. Manslaughter.
Speed Regulation!.
36. What is meant by "Basic Rule" as
applied to the new speed law?
Ans. No person shall drive a vehicle
upon a highway at a speed greater
tnan is msAbunABLis ana jpkudent,
having due regard for the TRAFFIC,
the SURFACE and WIDTH of the
TERSECTIONS, and any other CON
Nor shall any person drive at a speed
which is greater than will permit the
TROL of the vehicle at ALL TIMES
37. What are "Indicated speeds"?
Ans. They are speeds for certain dis
tricts, which are deemed reasonable
and prudent under ordinary conditions.
The penalty for a violation of the Ba
sic Rule or any other rule of the road
may be much greater if the indicated
speed has also been exceeded. The in
dicated speeds are as follows:
15 miles per hour when passing
school grounds during recess or dur
ing opening or closing hours;
20 miles per hour in any business
25 miles per hour in any residence
45 miles per hour on the open hlgh
way outside of business and residence
A happy man is one
who has no idea what
his blood-pressure
should be.
The fellow with financial
worries is as unhappy as the
man with the serious blood
pressure. Old Doc Thrift will regulate
your money pressure quick
How much can you save
and Stockgrowers
National Bank
There la No Substitute (or
Queen of the Hudson
M iss Eleanor McGtrinnis of
Poughkecpsie, was crowned Apple
Blossom Queen of the Hudson Val
ley for 1932.
38. Are there any rules against driv
ing too slow?
Ans. It is unlawful for any person
unnecessarily to drixe at such a slow
speed as to impede or block the normal
and reasonable movement of traffic, ex
cept when reduced speed is necessary
for safe operation.
39. Are speed contests on the roads
or streets of this state allowed? ,
Ans. No.
Notice is hereby given that outatand.
ing registered warrants of School Dis
trict No. 1. Morrow County, Oregon,
numbered 969 to 2014 inclusive, will be
paid upon presentation at the office of
thte Clerk of said District on June 10,
1932. Interest ceases on these warants
after that date.
District Clerk.
the legal voters of School District
No. One of Morrow County, State
of Oregon, that the ANNUAL
j . Queen of the Hudson
Lexington Farmers
Warehouse Company
Dealers in Flour, Poultry and Dairy Feeds
Sperry's "SHURE LIVE" and Scratch Food for Baby Chlx.
General Warehouse Storage and Custom Grinding.
EE When you consider that E
H have been favorites of the American public
fj for more than 60 years you can come to but
jj one conclusion "THEY MUST BE GOOD" 3
I Hustons Grocery 1
telephone means a lot
to your friends
Half the value of your telephone lies in what
it means to those friends who enjoy your com
panionship. The other half lies in what it means to you.
Saving your time. Running vour errands.
Spanning distance.
Nothing else does so much for so little.
The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company
trict will be held at the Council
Rooms, Heppner, Oregon; to be
gin at the hour of 2:30 o'clock P.
M., on the third Monday of June,
being the 20th day of June, A. D.
1932, and remain open until the
hour of 4:30 P. M. of said day.
This meeting is called for the pur
pose of electing one Director to
serve for a period of three years,
and a Clerk to serve one year, and
the transaction of business usual
at such meeting.
Dated this 26th day of 'May, 1932.
Chairman Board of Directors.
District Cierk.
INATIONS. Notice is hereby given that the
County School Superintendent of
Morrow County, Oregon, will hold
a regular examination of applicants
for state teacher's certificates at
her office as follows: Commencing
Wednesday, June 8, 1932, at 9 o'
clock a. m., and continuing until
Saturday, June 11, 1932, at 4 o'clock
p. m.
Wednesday Morning.
United States History, Penman
ship. Wednesday Afternoon,
Physiology, Reading, Composi
tion. Thursday Morning.
Arithmetic, History of Education,
Thursday Afternoon.
Grammar, Geography, American
Literature, Physics.
Friday Morning.
Theory and Practice, Spelling,
Physical Geography, English Lit
erature. Friday Afternoon.
School Law, Algebra, Geology,
Civil Government, Bookkeeping.
Saturday Morning.
Geometry, Botany.
Saturday Afternoon.
General History.
County School Superintendent.