Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, July 14, 1932, Image 1

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Hl3T0RlCAL SOCIETY
0 R F. j 0
PUBLIC '
Subscription $2.00 a Year
Volume 49, Number 18.
HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, July 14, 1932
PRODUCER PAIS TAX
NQTSON TELLS LI DNS
Cost Reducion Said to be
Sure Method of Tax
Reduction.
COMMITTEES NAMED
Pine Beetle Receives Attention, with
Government Investigator lie-
ported Now hi Timber.
The best method of reducing
taxes la to cut down on the unne c- ( ing) or other t,erries.
Canning School to be Held
In Heppner July 21 and 22
Miss Lucy Case, nutrition spec-
clalist of Oregon State college, will
be in Heppner on July 21 and 22 to
hold a canning school under the
sponsorship of the Business and
Professional Womens club. She will
stress new processes and short cuts
in canning, at the school to be held
in the home economics room at the
school house from 10 to 3:30 each
day.
All ladies of the vicinity are In
vited to attend the school, and each
lady is requested to bring some
commodity for canning. Steak,
fruits and vegetables will be canned.
Foods needed to be canned are
given by Mis Case as follows:
114 lbs. round steak (in a chunk)
Vz lbs. salmon (in a chunk).
3 lbs. peas, string beans or other
vegetable.
5 boxes strawberries (needed at
my place night before for plump
essarv exDenditure of public money,
S. E. Notson, chairman of the Lions
club program committee, told mem
bers of the club at the Monday noon
luncheon. "Of course, it is neces
sary to determine just what tax
eating functions of government are
necessary and what are unneces
sary," Mr. Notson said, "before cut
ting any of them out And this in
volves the question of how much of
the governmental luxuries we now
enjoy we would be willing to do
without."
The speaker gave a clear and con
cise explanation of the origin of
taxes and the tariff and commented
on the vast increase in the past
eighty years in the per capita cost
of government He stated that
many of the old accepted ideas of
taxation have gone into the discard
and that 'the tax situation is worthy
the serious consideration of every-
"It was at one time thought,
and all books on political economy
taught, that the ultimate consumer
paid the taxes as represented by
the tariff on imported articles.
However." Mr. Notson said, "It Is
clearly demonstrable that it is not
the ultimate consumer wno pays,
but the producer of basic commod
ities or raw materials." He gave
a clear definition of the three kinds
of tariffs, protective, for revenue
only, and competitive, but did not
enter into the political signincance
of the subject His talk was well
received bv the club members.
L. L. Gilliam, secretary, read the
list of committees appointed by the
five committee to serve for
the year. The list is: Membership,
Walter Moore and J. D. Cash; At
tendance, John Hiatt; Program, S.
v.. Notson and Frank Turner; Sin-
- anee. Earl Eskelson, M. L, Case and
W. W. Smead; Publicity, Jasper
Crawford: Lions' Education, Chas
W. Smith and J. O. Turner; Major
Activities, board of directors; Ke
cention. Walter Moore; Blind, M
L. Case; Moral Code, C J. D. Bau-
man. Chas. W. Smith; Boys' worn,
Paul Marble, A. D. McMurdo; No
Drop, P. W. Mahoney, Chas. Thorn
win. C. W. Smith; City Administra.
tion, Jasper Crawford; Public Rela
tions. J. O. Peterson, J. J. JNys; &u
ucation, Schools, Chas. Thomson;
Parks and Playgrounds, Earl Gor
don John, Hiatt J. J. Nys; Fire
And Police. C. R. Ripley, Gene Fer-
w n rnv Pnhlic Health
A. D.' McMurdo; Good Roads, Al
Rankin. George Bleakman, M. L.
Case, Earl Gordon, W. W. Smead;
Music, J. O. Turner, C. R. Ripley;
Forest Relations, L. L. Gilliam, John
Hiatt; Visiting Committee, Gay M.
Anderson, S. Crawford, W. C. Cox,
J. J. Wightman.
C. W. Smith reported to the club
that a government entomologist
was now in the mountains making
an Investigation of the pine beetle
depredations. J. S. Crawford, pres
ident appointed a committee con
sisting of John W. Hiatt, L. L. Gil
liam, Gay M. Anderson, George
Bleakman and J. J. Nys to give
whatever assistance possible In the
eradication of the pest
County Will Participate
In Boosting Products
A comprehensive project of ad
vertlalng Oregon products at the
national American Legion conven
tion to be held in Portland in Aug
ust will be participated In by the
lamb growers of Morrow county,
with Mrs. W. P. Mahoney, C. W.
Smith and J. G. Barratt composing
the commlttee-ln-charge. S. T.
White, county agent of Yamhill
county, is general chairman of the
products campaign.
It Is expected to have Oregon
Droducts of high grade only reatur
ed at all hotels and restaurants
during the convention. A meeting
of county committees of this sec
tlon Is slated to be held at Pendle
ton at 10 o'clock on July 26 to dis
cuss plans and make arrangements
for furnishing products and finan
cing the campaign. The method of
promotion to be used Is Intended
not only to acquaint visiting legion
naires with the high quality of Or
egon products, but to show them as
well that Oregon people believe in
their own products through using
them.
APRICOTS NOW RIPE.
Apricots are reported to be ripe
In Umatilla and picking began there
the past week. The fruit is said to
be of very excellent quality this
season, and the prospects are good
for the on-coming peach crop, also.
The-Edmonds orchard has a heavy
crop of all leading varieties of apri
cots and peaches and the price will
be about the same as last year, or
around 3 cents. Mr. Edmonds be
lieves he can supply all comers who
bring their own boxes, Truck may
"deliver from this orchard to those
ordering.
1 quart of any fruit available If
desired.
3 lbs. weeded beets small beets
with tops. May substitute 3 lbs.
spinach or other greens.
4 medium carrots.
1 bunch young onions, to be used
in canning vegetable soup.
cup salt.
2 'is cups sugar.
Water for washing.
If the following preparations are
done by women beforehand It would
give more time for the demonstra
tion, says Miss Case:
1. Look over and wash greens. In
case of spinach, remove roots.
2. Scale salmon, if to be used, by
dipping first in hot water.
3. Trim and wash carrots and
onions.
4.Wash and shell peas or string
beans.
5. Appoint 2 helpers with wrist
watches, paper and pencils.
6. Clean working surfaces.
7. Build fire and heat 4 gallons of
water.
LEXINGTON
Game Law Offenders
Picked Up by Francis
Wm. Francis, state policeman
was in the city the end of the week,
coming over from Wheeler county
where he reported game violation
to be rife. Five violations were re
ported in which justice was meted.
W. W. Wherli, arrested for kill
ing a fawn, was fined $104.10. Lee
Hughes, charged with killing doe
with fawn, was given 62 days in Jail.
Tom Bearden, charged with illegal
meat in possession, entered a plea
of guilty. Paul Dunn, charged with
hunting deer In closed season, was
given four months In jail. Earl
Buker, charged with having tame
coyotes in possession, was fined $50.
Several other offenses had not yet
been brought to trial, Francis said.
LOCAL NEWS
Mr. and Mrs. George Schwarz re
turned Monday from a trip to Port
land and Sherwood. At the latter
place Mr. Schwarz has a fruit farm
where he raises berries, prunes and
nuts. This has been an off season
for prices on small fruits and the
harvest has been abundant Mr.
Schwarz reports that many pro
ducers were unable to realize
enough to pay expenses of picking
and marketing, and hundreds of
acres of fine strawberries,- rasp
berries and loganberries have been
left to go to waste.
Cleve Van Schoaick returned on
Tuesday morning from Portland.
He made shipment of a car of cat
tle and hogs to the Portland mar
ket on Saturday night, and getting
in on the early sales Monday morn
ing received top prices for his stuff,
Some seventy-five cars of cattle
were in the yards at North Port
land Monday and much of this was
not top. Mr. Van Schoaick was well
pleased with the prices he received
for both his cattle and hogs.
Miles Martin was in Heppner for
a short time Tuesday. He Is ready
to go into the field this week with
his combine and threshing out his
way is quite generally on now. Re
ports reaching this office would in
dicate that grain over the county
was quite considerably pinched by
the recent hot winds, and Mr. Mar
tin states his locality Is suffering
from this cause. He looks for
normal yield, only.
Harold Buhman returned to
Heppner the last of the week. He
has charge of the swimming pool
which is now open to the public
Mr. Buhman has been spending the
vacation season at his home In
Canby.
Representing the local Lions club
as delegate, Al Rankin departed
early Monday morning for Klamath
Falls to take In the state conven
tion of Lions of Oregon In session
there Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Moore were
home from Union over the week
end. They returned to Union coun
ty Monday, Mr. Moore going back
to continue medical treatments
from a physician there.
BUSINESS AND PLEASURE Is
the big laugh feature at the Star
Theater, Sunday and Monday, with
Will Rogers heading the cast. You
can always count on Will for good
entertainment
Miss Opal Brlggs, manager of the
local telephone exchange, Is now
taking her vacation which Bhe will
spend at Seattle and other points
up Pugot Sound way.
Mrs. Clint Sharp was a visitor
here Saturday from her home at
Condon, spending a short time In
the city visiting with her son, and
other relatives residing here.
MRS. HARRY DUVALL.
In the Church of Christ the com
ing Sunday Mr. Sias will speak both
morning and evening. His topics
will be respectively, "The Supreme
Christian Law" and "The Author
ity of Jesus." Loyalty In the Bible
School and regular services on the
part of members and friends is well
appreciated. The special music In
recent weeks has been wen receiv
ed by attendants.
Stopping at the Lucas place this
week were Irma Johnson, La
Grande, Gertrude Ryggs and Irma
Turner, Portland, M. M. Saunders,
Walla Walla, Dr. Greene, Salem, A.
G. Montgomery and Mr. Dixon,
Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Laurel Ruhl re
turned last week from Mt Vernon,
Ore., where they went for a wed
ding trip. Wednesday evening of
last week they were given an old
time charivari at the home of Mr.
Ruhl's parents. A large crowd was
present and they were treated to
ice cream and cake.
R. H. Lane began hauling wheat
Monday morning. With the addl
tion of his new trailer he Is able to
bring in 140 sacks at a load.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Burchell had as
their guests last week, Mr. and Mrs.
Ham Burchell, Edith Shurman,
Mrs. Duel and small son. Myron.
Ham Burchell remained at the Bur
chell ranch to assist in the harvest.
The rest of the party returned to
their homes at Sheridan.
Monday morning Grace Burchell
became suddenly ill with an attack
of appendicitis. She was taken to
the Hood River hospital Monday
evening and was operated on by Dr.
Chick at 2:30 Tuesday morning.
She is reported to be getting along
nicely.
Born, Friday, July 8, to Mr. and
Mrs. Orville Cutsforth, a daughter,
weight llhi pounds.
Mrs. Sadie Lewis and Mrs. Flor
ence Beach returned home Saturday
morning from a week's visit at
Drain and Portland.
Lawrence Beach went to Hood
River Monday evening to take
Grace Burchell to the hospital. Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Burchell also went
with him. Mrs. Burchell stayed In
Hood River and Mr. Burchell and
Mr. Beach returned home early
Tuesday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Cox returned
home Monday from Longview, Wn.
They spent several pleasant days
there visiting with their children.
Last Saturday evening about 8
o'clock fire broke out on the up
stairs sleeping porch at the Elmer
Hunt residence. Mr. Hunt had
made a fire in the kitchen range a
short time before and it is believed
spark fell from the chimney, fall
ing on a mattress. It smouldered
away for some time as several in
town had been wondering what was
burning. When it broke into a flame
the entire street was lighted up.
The fire department was only a few
seconds in answering the call and
the fire was soon put out with the
chemical hose. Their only loss was
mattress, the other bedding hav
ing been moved Inside a short time
before on account of a threatening
dust storm. There was great ex-
itement for a few moments as It
was first thought that their daugh
ter Louise might be upstairs. She
was found in the back part of the
house with her father.
A. C. Haag of Salem was calling
on friends in town Tuesday.
Mrs. John Harbke returned home
Friday from Portland, where she
had bene for the past two weeks
visiting with her son and daughter
and their families.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hunt and
daughter Louise motored to Her-
miston Sunday.
Mrs. Goldia Leathers has re
turned home from her visit to Portland.
Sunday guests at the home of
Mrs. Eva Lane were Mr. and Mra
Tyndall Robison, Mr. and Mrs. Clive
Huston and daughter Velma, Mrs.
Ola Ward and son Dallas and Gus
Sundquist.
Park Carmlchael of near Mon
mouth is visiting this week with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Carmlchael.
Mr. and Mrs. C. U. Plerson and
son arrived from Berkeley, Calif.,
the last part of the week and spent
a few days here with Mrs. Pierson'g
mother, Mrs. S. C. Thornburg,
W. B. Tucker went to Portland
Sunday on business.
LOCALS LAMBASTE
PENDLETON, 2 TO 0
First Shut-out of Season Recorded;
Woodward Allows But Two
Hits, Gemmell Four.
Bobby Woodward and company
sold out the Pendleton Buckaroos,
lock, stock and barrell, at Rodeo
field Sunday afternoon, ringing up
the first shut-out for the locals this
season. When the last ticker had
tocked the tally sheet read 2-0.
It was a grand day for Bobby,
with a record of 17 assists, IS ol
which were strikeouts. He allowed
but a meager two hits, while behind
him his teamates played errorless
ball which allowed only five Pen
dleton men to reach first base and
only one to get as far as second.
There were from one to three assists
on every put out made by the locals
except one, a fly ball taken by Cum
mlngs in center field.
Ronnie Gemmell, pitcher for the
Helix champions In the Blue Moun
tain league, also had a large day on
the mound for Pendleton. He struck
out fourteen batsmen and allowed
but four hits. Four bobbles by his
teammates were partly responsible
for Heppner scoring.
Homer Hayes scored the first run
for Heppner in the third inning. He
walked as first man up, held first
as Cummings filed out to third and
Thomson struck out took second as
Gentry walked, and scored on Rob
ertson's hit. Bucknum fanned to
end the rally. Bucknum made the
second score in the sixth inning.
With one away, he hit safely and
went second on a wild throw in
from centerfleld, where he was con
fined as Woodward fanned and
Crawford walked, then scored on
Fereuson's hit. Crawford was
nabbed at home attempting to score
on the play for the third out.
Beautiful support for Woodward
was largely responsible for only
three batsmen facing him in any
inning except the fourth. In the
fifth, a doubtful decision kept Hepp
ner from a double play, Ferguson
to Gentry to Thomson, which would
have closed the inning. Left forced
Masters at second and was given a
safety to first In an attempted
steal shortly after, a beautiful peg
by Robertson cut him off for the
third out, and only three batsmen
were recorded. Again in the sev
enth, with the first two men put
out, Ehler singled, but as he stepped
away from the bag at first Robert
son kept Wm from l(8 return by
a quick peg to Thomson, and In the
little game of three-handed dare
base that ensued he was finally run
down by Ferguson for the put out
Next Sunday the Heppner gang
journeys to Pendleton to play off
the rubber as a result of last bun
day's game, Pendleton having taken
the first game from Heppner at
Ukiah on the Fourth, 7-6. Another
hotly contested game is anticipated.
The score:
HKPPNEK AB R H O A E
R. Gentry, 2 3 0 0 2 4 0
Robertson, c 4 0 1 11 4 0
Bucknum. 3 4 110 0 0
Woodward, p 4 0 0 0 17 0
Crawford, 1 3 0 1 0 0 0
Ferguson, s 4 0 114 0
Hayes, r 2 1 0 0 0 0
Cummings. m 3 0 0 1 0 0
Thomson. 1 3 0 0 12 1 0
Totals 30 2 4 27 30 0
PENDLETON
Strobel. s 4 0
Phillips, 3 3 0
McKee, 2 3 0
Ball, m 3 0
Ehler, 1 , 3 0
Nelson, 1 3 0
Masters, r - 2 0
Left c 3 0
Gemmell, p 3 0
Totals 1 u
CrnaJ ma Uannnar 1 Panrllatftn (!
first base on balls off Woodward 2. oft
Oemmell 3: left on bases. Pendleton 2.
Heppner 7; first base on errors, Hepp
ner 2. Pendleton 0; struck our by Gem
mell 14, by Woodward 13. Umpires
Worthineton of Pendleton. McCrady of
Heppner: scorer, r, J. uoneriy.
I0NE
Legion Plunge Opened
To Public This Week
i
0
2
0
0
0
0
0 15 0
0 0 15
2 24 18
Poultrymen Will Hold
State Meet Aug. 11-12
After omitting one annual state
wide meeting last year, the poultry
men of Oregon will gather again
this year for a convention August
11 and 12 on the campus of Oregon
State college, the gathering being
sponsored by the college and open
to every poultryman of the state.
A comprehensive program, Is be
ing prepared which will include dls
oussions of much of the experimen
tal work that has been carried on
at the college poultry plant in the
last two years. This will Include
feeding experiments, to be report
ed on by A. G. Lunn, head of the
department, and F. E. Fox, asso
ciate professor; disease control
work by Dr. W. T. Johnson; mar
keting by E. J. Dixon, manager of
the Pacific Cooperative Poultry pro
ducers; and poultry building con
struction by F. E. Price, agricul
tural engineer. A number of other
speakers are listed.
The annual meeting of the Ore
gon Poultrymen's association will
be held In connection with the con
vcntlon In the afternoon of the first
day's session, with a final session
at the close of the second day.
Democratic Platform
Here is the Democratic Party
platform in a nutshell:
Declares for the repeal of the
Eighteenth (Prohibit Ion)
Amendment to the Constitution,
and the immediate modification
of the Volstead Act to permit
the sale of beer and light wines.
Advocates drastic reduction
of government expenses and a
balanced Federal budget.
The maintenance of a sound
currency, an international con
ference on the rehabilitation of
silver.
A competitive tariff for rev
enue and reciprocal tariff rela
tions with other nations.
Expansion of Federal credit to
the states for unemployment re
lief and an expansion of Federal
program of public works.
Reduction In hours of labor.
Unemployment and old age in
surance under state laws.
Better financing of farm mort
gages. Extension of the coop
erative marketing movement,
and better prices for farm products.
An adequate but less expen
sive army and navy.
Strict enforcement of the an
tl-trust laws.
Federal regulation of the sale
of stocks and securities.
Protection for bank depositors.
Generous aid lor disabled vet
erans. International peace and adhe
rence to the World Court. No
cancellation of foreign war debts,
Independence for the Philip
pines. Statehood for Porto Rico,
Publicity for political expen
ditures.
JENNIE E. MCMURRAT.
Harvesting operations will com
mence on most of the ranches in
this locality this week. The first car
load of wheat to leave lone this sea
son was delivered by Lee Beckner
and shipped 'out Monday night to
Kerr Gifford. This was Arco, and
is making fourteen sacks to the
acre.
Elmer Griffith of Morgan had the
misfortune to lose 2500 grain bags,
valued at $185, when theives broke
the door and entered the Griffith
warehouse at Morgan. The bales
of bags were broken and the loose
bags loaded into two cars in which
the thieves made their escape. Sher
iff Bauman and State Policeman
McMahon were called as soon as
the loss was discovered, but have
made little progress.
Frank Mason, Jr., a student at
Willamette University, arrived in
lone Sunday for a stay at the home
of his father, Frank E. Mason, of
Rhea creek.
Fred McMurray of Jordan Siding
is helping to rout Old Man De
pression. On Tuesday he brought
home a new truck from Goldendale,
Wash., and Saturday drove a new
car home from Pendelton.
The regular missionary meeting
of the Congregational church was
held Thursday. Eleven ladies were
in attendance. Mrs. Victor Peter
son tendered her resignation as
treasurer and Mrs. Laxton McMur
ray was elected to that office.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Peterson ano
little son have moved from their
apartment in the Harris building to
Heppner. This location win De
more convenient for Mr. Peterson,
whose work with the Federal Land
bank takes him away a good deal.
John Kirk and son John, Jr., are
at the home of Mr. Kirk's daughter,
Mrs. Fred Ritchie. They come from
Vernonia, and will remain for harvest.
Guests at the Fred Ritchie home
Friday were Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Sparks and son Gene, Mr. and Mrs.
James Sparks and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Witzel, all of Condon. Mrs.
Witzel, Mrs. J. C. Sparks and Mrs.
Ritchie are sisters.
At a meeting of the school board
for the lone school, held Saturday
night the bid of T. E. Grabill for
janitor at sixty-five dollars per
month was accepted, urea aian-
kin's bid of fifty dollars per month
was acepted for the bus route for
his neighborhood. Norman nver
son's bid of $65 per month for the
bus route which serves Willow
creek and the E. C. Heliker neigh
borhood, was accepted. Arrange
ments were made to have Walter
Dobyns, for sixty dollars per month,
bring the Bergevin children when
he brines the children from the
Rhea creek district, that district
to pay part of the charges. Edgar
Ball, who drives the bus for the
Fairview children, will bring the
children from Lee Beckner's ranch
for an additional twenty-five dol
lars, to be paid by the lone district
Mrs. M. E. Cotter, tor whom a
nhvsician was called from Heppner
Tuesday evening, is somewhat im-
Droved. but still confined to her bed
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Hoiteen or a-
lem were week-end guests at the
home of Mrs. Holteen's brother-in
law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Ekleberrv at Morgan. Mr. and Mrs,
Holteen are both employed at the
Oregon State hospital in Salem.
G. A. Gilbertson of Salem is a
guest at the home of his cousin,
Mrs. Carl F. Feldman. He arrived
Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. McCurdy of
Gooseberry were in lone Wednes
day, returning from a trip to Crane
flat. Harlan, Jr., who has been
rusticating with the sheep, return
ed home with them.
Fred Mankin has finished a quar
ter of Arco wheat, but was not able
to continue his harvest for a time
as the rest of his crop is not quite
ripe enough.
Mrs. Bert Mason was caued io
Spokane Thursday night by word
that her mother, Mrs. Adella IjOU
frcy had passed away in that city
at 8 p. m. Mrs. Godfrey's home was
in Portland, but she had gone to
Spokane recently to be in care of
her daughter, Mrs. unaries jjaizeu
at whose home she died. Mrs. uod-
frey was well known In lone. Mrs,
Mason returned home Monday
nieht.
Guests of Mrs. Carl F. Feldman
this week end were her mother.
Mrs. J. J. Schumacher of Sunny
vale. Calif., and her brother and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jay
Schumacher of Taft Calif. The
latter two went on to Canada on a
vacation trip Monday, but her mo
ther remained for a longer visit
Mrs. J. P. Louy went to Arlington
Monday to meet her sister, Mrs,
Nora Holland of Seattle, who
here for a visit with Mrs. Louy.
Mrs. C. G. Jamieson who has been
snending the winter in Kansas re
turned to her home north of lone
Sunday.
Mra. George Burr ot tsaKer ano
her nephew, George Koke of Bur
lingham, Alabama, are guests at
the home of Mrs. Burr's sister, Mrs.
Louis Bergevin.
Mrs. Elmo McMillan and little
daughter, Beverly, and her brother,
Garland Swanson, arrived in lone
from Salem Sunday. Mrs. McMil
lan is employed In the office of her
father, J. E. Swanson, and Garland
Is working In the warehouse. They
were accompanied by Miss Irene
Miller of Salom whot is a guest at
the Swanson home.
Mrs. Earl J. Blake and little
daughters returned home Friday
from Portland and Gladstone.
lone Odd Fellows held Installa
tion of officers in lone Saturday eve
ning. Those Installed were Wallace
The Legion swimming pool was
filled with water the first of the
week, and the first dip was on Mon
day afternoon, when all the kiddies
of the town who could get there
were given a free swim. The lack
of water in the city system prevent
ed opening of the pool sooner, but
as intimated in last issue, this dif
culty is now overcome, and it is
the intention of the Legion to Keep
the tank running throughout the
remainder of the season, or just as
long as there is sufficient water to
be spared from the city mains for
this purpose.
Harold Buhman is in charge and
the pool will be open during the fol
lowing hours: 10 to 12; 2 to 5 and 6
to 9 each day. General admission:
children up to 12, 10c; 12 to 16, 15c,
and 20c above 16. Tickets, under
12, 12 swims 75c, 12 to 16, 12 swims
$1.25, and above 16, 10 swims $1.50.
The opening season for the pool
is starting off with good patronage,
this being especially so among the
smaller children of the community.
E
TTE M
MAKES BIG HIT HERE
Small Audience Attends
Concert at Auditor
ium Last Night.
24 VOICES IN CHORUS
Musical Group Finishing Tour of
Northwest with Last Appear
ance in Portland Sunday.
Former Residents Picnic
At Portland Saturday
The annual picnic of former res
idents of Morrow county will be
held in Laurelhurst park, Portland,
on Saturday, July 16, and this paper
is in receipt of the following invl
tation from Mrs. W. R. Ellis:
Portland Ore., July 9, 1932.
To the Gazette Times: Greetings
from an old-time friend:
Well do I remember the many
pleasant times spent with the
friends of Heppner yes, most of
Morrow county; for everyone was
always nice to the W. R. Ellises.
Many may not remember me, and
many may not be there now who
were at that time, but I have not
forgotten, and that we may live
over some of the times and refresh
our memories only with the pleas
ant side of our life there and have
a general good time together again,
all Morrow county people that can
are urged to meet with those in
Portland in Laurelhurst park, Sat
urday, July 16. A picnic lunch will
be served near one oclock, and
there will be a general good time
for all. An old time friend and for
mer teacher of Heppner, is presi
dent of the society; we then called
her Miss Miles, but she is now Mrs.
W. E. Kahler. She will be happy to
greet one and all. So come on, all
that can get here.
Sincerely,
WRS. W. R. ELLIS.
LOCAL NEWS
(Continued on Page Four)
Theodore Thomson, student from
Heppner at the Citizen's Military
Training camp, Camp Hurlburt
Wash., is in the running for one of
the 16 medals which will go to the
champion leatherpushers among
the 599 Oregon and wasningron
youths in camp. Fighting m tne
ightweight class, ne won a aecis-
ion in the first smoker. Four more
boxing cards remain before the ti
tles are decided.
Harvest started with the Chas.
Cox machine in the rye on the farm
of Wightman Bros. Monday. While
most of the field was in good snape
for threshing, the machine ran into
tough grain in moist spots and sui-
fered a broken sprocket as a re
sult The wheat fields are not yet
ready for cutting on the Wightman
ranch, according to report given us
by John Wightman.
A guest at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Moore this week is
Miss Marguerite Laughney, sister
of Mrs. Moore, who arrived irom
Seattle Saturday. Miss Laughney
was met at Arlington by Mr. and
Mrs. Moore.
J. G. Barratt Tom Beymer and
John Hanna, Hinton creek ranch
men, are busy this week putting
up heavy crops of alfalfa. The
abundance of hay will insure plen
ty of feed for the flocks this com
ing winter.
Walter Becket, Eight Mile wheat-
raiser, was looking after business
in the city Tuesday afternoon. He
reports his harvest approaching
and expects to start up during the
coming week.
Frank Young, who farms in the
lower Gooseberry section, was a vis
itor In this city Tuesday, remain
lng for a few hours while looking
after business.
Mr. and Mrs. Tyndall Robison of
Eight Mile spent a few hours in
town Tuesday afternoon. Mr. Rob
ison expects to be harvesting the
coming week.
For Sale, Cheap A Belding-Hall
"Century" 50-lb. Refrigerator. In
perfect condition. A safe, econom
ical refrigerator. Call at this of
lce. ltp
Lucy E. Rodgers, county school
superintendent, is absent at Salem
this week where she is attending
the state convention of superinten
dents.
Dont fail to see Will Rogers at
the Star Theater Sunday and Mon
day, at our new low prices, 10c for
children and 25c for adults,
Mrs. John Piepcr and Mrs. Arnold
Pieper of the Pleper canyon sec
tion were visitors in the city for a
few hours Tuesday afternoon.
C. W. Barlow and family depart
ed Saturday for Portland to be ab
sent for a short vacation.
BUSINESS AND PLEASURE at
the tSar Sunday and Monday, tea
hiring Will Rogers.
Mr. and Mrs. Dillard French were
visitors in the city yesterday from
the Butter creek ranch.
F. E. Mason was looking after
business affairs here Tuesday.
It is seldom that Heppner has the
pleasure of listening to such talent
as was presented at the high school
gymnasium auditorium on Wednes
day evening by the Philharmonic
Choir of Willamette University of
Salem. The twenty-four young wo
men and young men comprising the
choir are under the highly efficient
leadership and direction of Camer
on Marshall, and every number on
the program was given in perfect
harmony and rythm. Professor
Marshall had his singers under com
plete control at all times, and the
beauties of each number were
brought out in wonderful interpre
tation. The choir has been touring east
ern Washington, a portion of Idaho,
and eastern Oregon on this trip out
from the university, and Heppner
was the last stop on the itinerary
outside of Portland, where they will
appear again this week end. Every
where they have been, tne vroici
has been the same as expressed at
Heppner one of the finest enter
tainments ever presented. Because
of some slip this paper was not ad
vised in time last week to present
the announcement of the choir's
coming, but the Methodist church,
sponsoring their appearance here,
did some lively work, and a fair
audience turned out to greet the
singers.
The choir arrived here Wednes
day afternoon, and they were given
a sumptuous dinner by the ladies
of the church, who looked after
their entertainment for the night
The following is the program as
presented:
The Heavens Are Telling (from
"The Creation") Haydn
By Babylons Wave Gounod
The Choir
God Shall Wipe Away All Tears
, Cara-Roma
The Battle of Jerico Bartholamew
Male Chorus
Windy Weather Weaver
Bie Brown Bear Manna Zacca
The Choir
Adagio Op. 13 Beethoven
Don Haefiinger, Cellist
Mountains Rasbach.
Tingle - Ingleipg (from "High
Jinks")
The Choir
Intermission
Quartette 39, "The Bird" Haydn
Allegro Moderate
Scherzo
Finale
Willamette String Quartette
Finlandia, "Faith of Our Fath
ers" Sibelius
By Sapphire Seas (from "The
Fire Flv") t rxmi
The Choir
Homing
Del Riego
By the Bend of the River ..Edwards
Let All My Life Be Music Spross
Treble Clef Club
Until Sanderson
A Study in Crayon and Song
The Choir
Allstott Family Enjoy
Reunion July Fourth
The R. E. Allstott home on Rhea
creek was the scene of a jolly fam
ily reunion over the 4th of July,
when, besides those living in this
vicinity, relatives came from Rich
land, Connell and Pasco, Wash.
When the roll wa3 called, the fol
lowing answered "present": Mrs.
George Colley and children Linn,
Virginia, Walter and Price of Rich
land; Mrs. William Anderson and
daughters Helen and Jean of Pasco;
Mr. and Mrs. Curt Colley and sons
Raymond and Ralph of Connell;
Mr. nad Mra. Herman Carr, Delor
as and Leta June; Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Burnside and Melba DeVon;
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Padberg and
Archie and Vernon; Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Allstott, Jr., and sons Rob
ert Merle and Alvin Walker; Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Allstott, Sr., and
Otis, Mary, June, Dorris and Dan,
Mr. Charles Smith and Berton
Burnside. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pain
ter and children Frederick Lee and
Mary Aloha and Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Wilcox and daughter Patricia Ann
were unable to come. The former
is engaged In running a turkey
farm at Hermiston and the latter
working for the forest service at
Ellis ranger station.
Sunday evening was spent in vis
iting, talking, singing, everybody
having part in doing something to
keep up the interest and entertain
ment the Misses Helen and Jean
Anderson rendering solos on piano
and violin to the delight of all. Mon
day morning the older members of
the group went out to the old Eight
Mile home of Mr .and Mrs. Allstott,
and in the evening all journeyed to
lone where they took In the dance.
The Morrow county relatives will
journey to Washington for next
July 4th, according to arrangements
made at this gathering, and the
visitors from there departed Tues
day morning for their respective
homes after enjoying the hospital
ity and good time with the relatives
in Morrow county.