Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, July 07, 1932, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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MAN In many forms
There is plenty of evidence that
the types of human beings which
now inhabit the earth are not the
only animals of our species that
ever lived. In Sumatra the natives
have long known of the existence
of a tribe of ape-men, who live in
an inaccessible mountain country.
One of these was recently shot, al
though it is illegal to kill them, and
the body has been sent to Holland
for examination by scientists, who
think these "orang letjos" may be
survivors of one of the races which
preceded the modern man on the
In the Sahara desert the bones of
several members of a race, which
was much like, yet curiously unlike
human beings of today, have just
been unearthed. Similar discover
ies over many years in Germany,
France, China and South Africa
lead to the belief that not one but
several different species of humans
and near-humans once inhabited
many parts of the world.
Perhaps the folk-myths of giants,
satyrs and earth-dwelling gnomes
have come down from remote times
when survivors of these primitive
types same into contact with our
own ancestors, who themselves were
better able to survive the changing
rigors of a developing world be
cause of their superior agility and
brain capacity.
to the bench
In Washington, during the War,
Irreverent newspaper men used to
call him the "Happy Sausage." That
is a somewhat strained translation
of Felix Frankfurter's name, since
"Felix" is good Latin for "Happy"
and everybody knows that a frank
furter is a sausage!
But the same men who nicknam
ed him used also to say that he had
the best-functioning set of brains
in Washington, and that was say
ing a good deal, in a time when
Woodrow Wilson and Newton D.
Baker were both there and using
Felix Frankfurter's appointment
by Governor Ely to the Supreme
Court of Massachusetts has started
a storm of protest, because he was
the champion of Sacco and Van-
zetti, whose execution for murder
was regarded by the radicals of the
world as due to their Communist
activities rather than to any real
proof of their guilt.
Frankfurter, since 1914 a profess
or in Harvard Law School, believed j
the two men were innocent, and
said so. That put him on the "black
list" of the conservatives of Bos
ton, who were sure the men were
guilty because they were Commun
ists. But great lawyers, judges and
statesmen call Felix Frankfurter,
the Austrian Jew who came to Am
erica at the age of twelve, one of
the ablest legal minds in the world.
ROMANCE on a door sill
Bob Millikan came back to the
home of his ancestors the other
day and made a talk to the village
folk on the occasion of the local
celebration of the Washington Bi
centennial in the town of Stock
bridge, Mass. He is known to all
the world as Professor Robert A.
Milllken of the California Institute
of Technology, and the world's
greatest living physicist, who dis
covered the cosmic rays.
He told us how his grandfather,
Dan Milllken, came across the
mountains from over Becket way, a
hundred years ago, as an appren
tice to Sam Pease, the village shoe
maker. He married Sally Pease and
went out to Ilinols to farm it in the
prairie country. His son Silas kept
on farming, but sent his boy Bob to
the University of Chicago.
And Bob Milliken came all the
way from the Pacific Coast the oth
er day because, as he told us, he
wanted to see If he could find the
house where his grandfather used
to "skive" shoeleather on the sill of
the back door. He'd recognize it
from the knife-marks left by the
shoemaker's apprentices. And sure
enough, he found the gashes on
Doctor Clyne's back-door sill!
It made all the Stockbridge peo
ple feel very romantic to have such
a living link with the town's past.
SANDERS of the people
Like speaker Garner, Everett
Sanders, the new chairman of the
Republican National Committee,
was born In a log cabin. He was a
member of Congress from Indiana
when President Coolidge made him
his secretary. In that job he won
from Mr. Coolidge the high praise
that he was "a man of great ability
and discretion."
Sanders started life as a clerk in
a shoe store, and sold more shoes
than anybody else who ever worked
there. Perhaps, his friends say, that
is one reason why ho understand
people from the ground up.
Cover Crop Hlgli l' Nitrogen
Corvallls Curious to know how
much plant food he was turnln
under when plowing down a cover-
crop of vetch and oats, Gllmore
Hector, a farmer near here, had
the elements in the heavy crop cs
tlmated and discovered that he was
plowing under 65 pounds of nltro
gen per acre alone, equivalent to
the amount of 400 pounds of ammo
nium sulfate. In addition to the
fertilizing value, Mr. Hector hopes
to gain much from the added or
ganlc matter In the soil which
an Important factor In retaining
moisture through the dry summers,
Ho plans to watch carefully the
feet of the cover crop on the regu
lar crop to be grown on the field
this year.
In the Church of Christ next Sun
day the morning pulpit theme will
be "The Gospel for Our Age." At
the eight o'clock hour "Reasons for
Loving God" will be discussed. In
the evening service special musical
numbers and the old hymns are giv
en emphasis. A welcome and the
glad hand await all comers. The
patriotic services and program Sun
day evening were well attended and
some very pleasing numbers were
Visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Morey Is Mr.' Moreys sis
ter, Mrs. Chester Fertney and her
son Roland of Portland.
T. M. Scott of Salem is here vis
iting relatives and friends. Mr.
Scott is a former resident of this
county and is the father of Mrs.
William Tucker and Mrs. William
Mr, and Mrs. Chas. Breshears,
Helen and Bunny and Mrs. Wilbur
Steagall went to Ditch creek rang
er station Monday to spend the day
there with Mr. Steagall.
Mr. and Mrs. William Copenhav
er enjoyed a surprise visit this
week from Mr. Copenhaver's broth
er, Clark Copenhaver and family
from Oakland, Calif. It had been
over twenty-live years since ,Mr.
Copenhaver had seen his brother,
so they had quite a reunion.
Mrs. Harry Schrlever, accompan
ied by Mrs. R. B. Rice and Mrs.
Trannie Parker attended the Po
mona Grange at Irrigon Saturday.
rs. Rice and Mrs. .Parker took
part in the program, singing two
Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Cox left last
Friday night for Longview, Wash.,
for a several days' stay with their
son Deivin ana ramiiy. Mr. ana
rs. Sias are caring for the things
while they are away.
Mayor T. L. Barnett received no
tice last week from the Public Util-
ties commission of Oregon that the
-W. R. & N. Co. wishes to dis
continue the maintenance of an
agency here, with the exception of
the summer months. The people of
Lexington are anxious that one be
kept throughout the year and a
hearing of the matter will be held
n the near future.
Mrs. Florence Beach and Mrs.
Sadie Lewis left on the train Thurs
day night, Mrs. Beach going to
Portland to see her sister, and Mrs.
Lewis to Drain to spend a few days
with her daughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Benton Freeze.
Lexington was quite deserted on
July 4. Some were picnicking in
the mountains, others attended the
picnics at Arthur Parker's, Mrs.
Ola Ward's, Harvie Bauman's and
William Van Winkle's, and some
went to lone for the celebration.
Lexington was also well represented
at Ukiah and Lehman Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Harcus Hendrix and
daughter Betty Jo from Astoria, ar
rived Sunday for a few days stay
ith Mr. Hendrix's sister and hus
band, Mr. and Mrs. Galey Johnson.
They are enroute to Idaho to visit
other relatives and will stop here
again on their return home.
Raymond Jeub came up last week
from Coquille, Ore., after Mrs. Jeub.
She had been here for several days
isiting her father, Gene Gentry.
Harvesting has started north of
town. George White and Orville
Cutsforth are well under way and
W. F. Barnett started In Tuesday
afternoon. The grain seems to be
turning out well and is of very good
J. F. Lucas returned home Fri-
ay from Wasco.
One day last week while the rail
road crew was burning weeds from
the right of way, the fire got be
yond control, reaching the slaughter
house buildings owned by R. H.
Lane. The pump house and electric
motor were destroyed, damage
amounting to approximately $350,
with no insurance. The fire depart
ment used their chemical hose and
put out the fire hefore it reached
the slaughter house and barns.
Bill Barnhouse of Antone visited
tne a. u. McMillan nome over
the week end, having come over to
ring Eula home. She had been at
Antone for the past two weeks vis
iting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Gay Anderson, Gay
r. and June, Mr. and Mrs. Glen
ones and son, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Cox, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Vaughn
and Miss Jones, all of Heppner,
Mrs. Dooley of Hillsboro, Mr. and
Mrs. Gene Gentry, Mrs. Laura Scott
nd Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Lucas were
those who joined in a day's picnic
at the Lucas home July 4. The af
ternoon and evening were spent in
playing cards.
Joe Devlne went to Heppner Mon
day and had his tonsils removed
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schrlever
had as their guests Sunday and
Monday Mr. and Mrs, Bill Clark
and son Bobby and Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. McNeal, parents of Mrs.
Schrlever. They motored lip from
their homes in Portland, bringing
with them Jeane Marie achiever.
who hns been visiting her grand
parents for the past few weeks,
She returned with them to Port
land to continue her visit. Bobby
Clark will spend some time here
with the Schrlevers.
Henry Schrlever, brother of Har
ry, Is here visiting from Cle Elm
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Jackson, Ken
neth and Marcella went to Hubbard
last week end to spend a few days
with Mr. Jackson's parents. They
returned home Tuesday.
The deserted motorcycle found
near the depot some time ago was
found to be stolen property. Mr,
McMahon of the state police de
partment stated it hnd been stolen
out of California, along with an
other machine. They have not yet
been ablo to find the thieves or lo
cate the other machine.
About fifteen years ago there was
typhoid epidemic la a certain city.
which baffled the health authorities.
Children were stricken in widely
separated neighborhoods. The wa
ter supply was all right; so was the
milk and so were the general sani
tary conditions. Yet new cases
continued to develop.
Finally the mystery was solved,
doctor discovered a domestic ser
vant who was a "carrier" of typhoid
germs. Though perfectly well her
self, she took the disease with her
wherever she went. She became
nationally famous under the name
' "Typhoid Mary."
Times like the present produce
lot of male "Typhoid Marys." The
germs they carry are rumors and
fears. One of them came to see me
last October when things were look
ing very bad.
Shaking his head dolefully, he
suggested that I ought to have some
money tucked away In gold.
I blew up and rained all over him.
said: "My bank is strong and
liquid. It will be solvent unless the
United States is insolvent. And if
things get to a point where Uncle
Sam is busted, then what good will
gold be, do you, think? Do you
imagine for one moment that, in a
period of general chaos, the mass of
people would deal tenderly with
those who had helped to bring on
the crisis by hiding gold?"
My general attitude in this whole
situation has been as follows: '
1. I pay little attention to the
market quotations on good bonds,
preferred or common stocks. Either
they are worth a lot more than their
current prices or they are worth
nothing. In either case there is
nothing I can do about it
2. If the worst were to happen I
have enough egotism to believe that
could make a living and provide
for my family under any sort of
government or any sort of condi
3. I keep a white horse and ride
him every day. If we have a social
upset you will find me right at the
head of the people's parade on my
white horse. And the first place
we shall head for will be the homes
of the hoarders.
Some day, in the not far distant
future, we shall have to look back
on this period and consider the rec
ord we made. And when my young
ster climbs on my knee and says,
Dad, what did you do in the pan
ic?" I don't want to have to answer,
was smart and yellow, sonny. I
hoarded gold."
50AC Now on Full Time
With Broader Programs
A 12-hour schedule daily except
Sunday has been resumed by KOAC,
the Oregon State college radio sta
tion, which on July 1 began a series
of programs which will include lec
tures, music and other talent from
not only the college but from Uni
versity of Oregon, and Oregon Nor
mal school as well.
Control of the station was recent
ly placed under the general exten
sion service headed by Dean Alfred
Powers of Eugene. Studios for this
year at least will be maintained
only at Corvallls as lack of funds
has prevented contemplated remote
eontrol connections with other cam
puses at Salem,
Under the new organization a
much broader list of program offer
ings Is made possible by bringing
specialists to the studios from Eu
gene, Monmouth and the Portland
extension center. The farm and
homemaker features as well as oth
er offerings from the State college
will be continued as formerly. W.
Kadderly, program director for
several years, continues as manager
of operations and programs and
head of the radio department of
the general extension division.
Apricots Peaches Ripe July
to 15, and Aug. 5 to 25. Free peach
offer for apricot customers. May
pick them yourselves. Edmonds
Orchard, Umatilla, Ore. 15-18,
G. T. Want Ads Get Results.
Miss Lenna Neill went to Hepp
ner Wednesday to spend a few days
with Mrs. Mary Bartholomew.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lee and daugh
ter Evelyn and son Raymond spent
the Fourth in Walla Walla, Wash.
Harold Geiger attended the dance
in Hermiston Monday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Plourd and
son Donald spent the Fourth at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Neill.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Young and
family and Mr. and Mrs. Emery Cox
and children went to Hidaway
springs Friday to stay several days.
Boy Neill and Lloyd Baldridge
were business visitors in Echo Friday.
Miss Wllma McCarty went to The
Dalles Monday.
Those from Pine City attending
the Fourth of July celebration at
the Columbia school house near
Hermiston were Mrs. Ollie Neill and
daughters Oleta and Neva, Lila
Bartholomew, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Foley, Murray Potts, Mr. and Mrs.
E. B. Wattenburger and children,
Elsie Strain, Mrs. Elder, Jim Ayers,
Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Ayers and
son Ray, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wat
tenburger, Roy Neill, Ralph Neill,
Alma Neill, Charley Lee and Earle
Mrs. J. S. Moore and Audrey, Na
omi and Johnny Moore went to
Hidaway Springs and Ukiah to
spend Sunday and Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wattenbur
ger and Neva and Oleta Neill at
tended the show in Hermiston Mon
day night.
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Morehead
and family spent the Fourth visit
ing relatives in Pendelton.
Miss Oleta Neill visited Elsie
Strain and Alma Neill Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wattenburger,
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Neill and chil
dren, Harold, Ralph and Bernice,
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Andrews and
children, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Col
petts and children, Lila Bartholo
mew, Mr. Ollie Neill and daughters,
Neva and Oleta, Mr. and Mrs. Clar
ence Neill and Children, Roy Neill,
Mr. and Mrs. Burl Wattenburger
and children, Elsie Strain, Alma
Neill, Earle Wattenburger, Jasper
Meyers and Lowell Young enjoyed
a picnic at Spreece Springs Sunday.
Mrs. Burl Coxen and children of
Heppner visited at the Ollie Neill
home Wednesday of last week.
She brought Neva Neill home, who
had been staying in Heppner for a
few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Neill and
children spent Monday at the W. D.
Neill home.
Where a little patch of land is
available it is used for garden stuff,
mostly, but sometimes a club mem
ber can manage to have a patch
turned over to him for corn or po
tatoes. It is therefore all the more
important that the best culture be
given the crops. The people are ap
preciative when they see that club
work actually gets results.
Burton Valley Club News.
Our meeting was called to order
by the president, Lola Cannon. The
secretary, Mary Mclntyre, read the
minutes of the last meeting. The
material received from the Oregon
Agricultural college was examined
and discussed. We selected the ar
ticles from the list that we wished
to make and decided on the mater
ials best suited to make each.
We had each brought a bleached
flour sack to make our first article.
The handwork class are to make a
stand cover and the sewing class a
tea towel.
We pulled threads to even our
work and trimmed the edges. This
took up most of our time so we
spent the remainder of our time in
discussing the design we wished to
put on our work.
Lola Cannon and Nona Howell,
news reporters.
Witehen Kooks Meet.
The Boardman Kitchen Kooks
4-H club met last Thursday aftetr
noon at the Channing home. There
were seven members present Mrs.
Coats will be our leader this month
while Mrs. Macomber is awav.
Echo Coats, reporter.
Happy Hearts Meet
The Happy Hearts 4-H club met
July 6th at the home of Florence
Green, Those present were Patsy
Smith, Frances Egan, Kathryn
Helps Hill Children.
It doesn't seem to matter much
where boys and girls live, if there
is any chance at all to carry on 4-H
club projects they do it in some way
or another. Take Kanawha coun
ty, West Virginia. It has the larg
est enrollment of any county in the
state some 1100 boys and girls. As
a farming section is has little to
recommend it. The county is most
ly embraced in the valley of the
Kanawha river. The country is
very rough and almost mountain
The young folks have to make
their own social life, and here is
where 4-H club work has "come into
the picture. It has provided a
means of bringing the young folks
together in a social way and at the
same time made their diversion
count for something in keeping up
the home and appearances. In
some parts of the county there are
mining settlements and here 4-H
club work is the only social diver
sion for the young people.
Club work was started when
some business men in the county
and in Charleston made funds avail
able to the boys and girls for the
purchase of pigs, lambs, chickens
and seed for club projects. Club
members have many handicaps to
contend with in such a county, es
pecially in the case of livestock,
Proper feeds are not always avail
able, nor shelter, and predatory anl
mals are a nuisance. So the work
is not up to the average found in
better agricultural sections, but
nevertheless it is supplying a great
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.
Thompson, Betty Snider, Virginia J Corvallis Simple, inexpensive
Swendig, Margaret Doolittle, Mary
Emma Curran and Betty Adkins.
Alberta Adkins was a visitor. The
next meeting will be July 13th.
Betty Adkins, reporter.
John W. Hiatt and Ed Kelley
spent the holiday o na trip to Des
olation lake and other points of In
terest in Grant county. As they
were on the go much of the time,
they got few fish, but enjoyed the
trip and scenery over that way.
and effective holders for use in the
canning season are made from sec
tions cut from an Inner tube of an
auto tire, according to a Benton
county homemaker. The rubber
does not absorb moisture or stain
yet protects the hands and enables
the canner to make a tight seal
when screwing on a hot jar lid.
3 years for $5 where can you get
more for your money? The Q. T.
Make Each Dollar
Earn Its Keep
Each dollar working releases $10
worth of credit and credit is our na
tion's lifeblood.
MONEY is only of value when
working. Money spent wisely or in
a savings account is working.
YOUR NEST EGG here in a Sav
ings Account earning interest, will
provide ten times as much credit to
local business.
Fir& National Bank
Eugene A demonstration to d
tormlne tho value of superphos
phate Ladlno clover pasture, car-
rled out by H. J. Morz of Ada,
shows that the fertilizer stimulated
growth on poor spots but gave no
material results where the soil was
In good condition, says County Ag
ent Fletcher who cooperated In the
When you consider that
H have been favorites of the American public
H , for more than 60 years you can come to but
1 one conclusion-'TIIEY MUST BE GOOD"
1 Huston's Grocery
k i ZA f1 PHONE 1082 I
MacMarr Stores, Inc. we Deliver
Jfep-n rv7 n v, SYRUP
&Ffx&fhtfa I 'lm I I if It Maximum Cane and Maple, a
CCn Pancake Flour
if c - -4 vh MAC MARR flnest quaIity
Z Sil&M.W 'U 2'rLB.PKG 15c
U r-Si y VS No. 10 SACK .... 53c
(Mayonnaise! APPLE BUTTER . TV. 69c
TIMWIIIIMIW Kerr or L,bby quamy
The wonderful BEST FOODS
product, also Relish Spread Ml M -s. f f
PINTS 27c PICKLES 27-oz. Qt. Jars 2C
QUARTS 49c Kerr qality, plain sweet or sweet mixed I
..Tstot -fee SHORTENING . 8 lbs.69c
I ) White and fluffy, always fresh
MACARONI Elbo tilSck very 10 lbs. 49c
BEANS Mexican Reds or G.N, White beans 0 lbs. 39c
PAPrrr Edward's Dependable in vacuum II T! . Al
LUrrtt packed, dated tins A "ID. I in OJC
I Blue Rose, fine qual- a mm f .
RICE IO Ibs. 55c JAM I
r- C I fMAC MARR I""1 hard wheat . Pure strawberry, no pectin add-
" J flour. 49-LB SACKYJw ed; Kerr quality: in large
GINGERALE " 24c per O C
nm iurc Extra quallty 40"50 size in r JAR . .JJ W
H K U IH t w heavy synip- 10 IJ,S- r y C J