Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, January 05, 1933, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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    HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JAN. 5, 193B3.
PAGE THREE
L(sn3 Hipp
Mr. and Mra. Clyde Crawford of
Shedd, Oregon, were visitors here
over Monday and Tuesday, being
guests at the homes of Mrs. Frank
S. Parker and Mr .and Mrs. Vaw
ter Crawford. The marriage of
Mr. and Mrs. Crawford was an
event of Sunday morning at Shedd,
and they are spending a week of
honeymooning in eastern Oregon
and Washington. They departed
Wednesday for Waitsburg, where
other relatives of Mr. Crawford re
side. He is a cousin of Mrs. Par
ker and V. Crawford.
Jessie O. Turner left for Salem
early Monday morning and will be
come a resident of the capitol city
for the next six weeks or two
months while serving as represen
tative in the legislature from Mor
row countywith Gilliam, Wheeler
and Sherman making up his dis
trict. Jap Crawford went along
with him and will gather in some
experience as a reporter of pro
ceedings at the state house while
the special and regular sessions are
on.
Henry Smouse reports that he
has been quite busy reseeding at
has farm in the lone section. The
Arco wheat seemed to be al killed,
and this has been reseeded, and
while the Turkey Red seems to be
coming through, much of it is un
doubtedly killed, and Mr. Smouse
has gone over some 250 acres of
his field with new grain. Condi
tions for seeding are ideal right
' now, Mr. Smouse states. He was
a visitor here yesterday afternoon.
Clifford Simms of Freewater and
Homer Watts, attorney of Athena,
were visitors in Heppner Saturday,
coming over to attend a meeting of
the customers of the Heppner Far-(
mers Elevatdr company, reported
to have been called for the purpose
of instituting proceeding in court
for the recovery of missing wheat.
Definite action in this regard was
not taken at this meeting, so this
paper has been informed.
This paper was in error last week
regarding the nativity of John
Skuzeski, who was made a citizen
of the United States in examination
before Judge Parker in circuit
court The paper had Mr. Skuzeski
a native of Russia, whereas, it
should have been Poland. He was
born at Krakow, near the city of
Warsaw in Poland, and we are glad
to make this correction on behalf
of Mr. Skuzeski.
John McEntire and Robert Part
low were Boardman citizens in
Heppner for a few hours Saturday.
They came to the city on matters
of business and report that the
milder weather conditions prevail
ing over the north end of the coun
ty are appreciated. Up to date
there is a lack of moisture and a
big snow would do much good.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Bloom
returned Friday from Portland,
having spent a few days in the city
attending the State Teachers asso
ciation meeting. All teachers re
turned from their vacations the end
of the week and were ready for
duty at the opening of school Tues
day morning.
Jason Biddle was looking after
business affairs here Saturday from
the farm on Rhea creek. But little
rain out that way so far this win
ter, and the recent hard freeze has
apparently done damage to the
grain that was coming along well
before the sub-zero weather hit It.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Wilcox were
visitors here Saturday from the
farm west of Lexington. Damage
was done their wheat by the recent
cold snap, and the excessive winds
since have not improved the situa
tion as to the crop outlook, much
moisture being blown away.
Miss Margaret Notson returned
to Salem Sunday night and will re
sume her work as a student in
Willamette university. She spent
the vacation season here with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Notson.
Mrs. Frank Moyer was called to
Oregon City the first of the week
by the very serious illness of her
mother. She was taken down by
J. O. Turner who was on his way
to Salem.
Sheriff Bauman departed for Sa
lem Tuesday morning, having in
charge Chas. Swindig, recently sen
tenced to the penitentiary on his
plea of guilty to the charge of for
gery.
Vawter Parker, student In law
at the university, departed Sunday
night for Eugene after spending
the vacation season with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Parker
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert French of
Gurdane were visitors in Heppner
Tuesday. It is somewhat wlnterlsh
In the upper Butter creek country
with some snow on the foothills,
Miss LaVelle White, daughter of
Rev. Glen P. White, returned to
Seattle the first of the week to re
sume her work in college.
For Rent Farm on Skinner
creek; 4000 a.; 300 acres plow land,
30 acres alfalfa. Mrs. Ellen Bu
selck Schwartz, Heppner, Ore.
Frank Turner motored to Eugene
Monday, taking his daughter Jean
ette to the university where she
will continue her studies.
Calvin L, Sweek, accompanied by
his son Jack, was a visitor In this
city Saturday from his home at
Pendleton,
Harlan McCurdy, sheepman of
lone, was looking after matters of
business In Heppner Saturday.
See our adv, for Permanent
Wave specials. Coxen & Chapin
phone 1112. 43
J. B. Carmlchael of Lexington
was a visitor in Heppner Saturday,
Returning to their school work
Monday were Earl Thomson, son
of Chas. Thomson, University of
Oregon. Stephen Thompson and
Roberta Thompson, son and daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Thomp
son, the former going to Oregon
State college at Corvallis and the
latter to St. Mary's academy In
Portand. They were passengers in
the car of F. W. Turner.
Duart wave, $3.50. We were sell
ing this for $4.50. Coxen & Chapin,
phone 1112. 43
Rev. Robert Brymer, evangelist
of the Methodist church who has
been spending the past two months
in this city, departed Tuesday for
Portland. He was a passenger as
far as his home city in the car of
Sheriff Bauman. Miss La Velle
White also rode that far with Mr.
Bauman, being on her way to Seat
tle.
Raymond Kelly, son of Mr. and
Mrs. E. C. Kelly, was recently hon
ored because of his exceptional
work as an extension student of
World Wide Schools of Berkeley,
Calif., and has had his name placed
on the national honor roll of this
Institution. ,
If you want to wear the latest
and smartest styles, wear a Kath-
erine Harford frock. Low in price,
high in quality. See Mrs. A. R.
Reid, representative for Harford
Frocks, Inc., of New York. 43 tf.
Miss Theresa Breslin returned to
Eugene the first of the week to take
up her studies at the University of
Oregon. She spent the holiday va
cation with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Breslin, in this city.
Gay Anderson, Jr., who is at
tending Oregon Institute of Tech
nology in Portland, returned to the
city Monday. He spent the holiday
season with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Gay M. Anderson.
Special $2.95 Permanent Wave,
complete. Coxen & Chapin, phone
1112. 43
Katherine Harford fashion ser
vice right in your home town. Har
ford frocks are endorsed by Good
Housekeeping magazine. See Mrs.
A. R. Reid, local representative. 43tf
Theodore Thomson and Gordon
Bucknum, two young men of this
city, returned the first of the week
to resume their studies at Eastern
Normal school, La Grande.
Ambrose Chapin and family re
turned Monday from Portland.
They spent Christmas holiday week
visiting with relatives in the city,
enjoying a fine vacation.
E. D. Piercey and family of The
Dalles visited with friends in this
city over the week end, being guests
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Gilliam.
Bob Dilley, representing Syndcr-
Crecelius Paper company of Walla
Walla, was calling on the trade
here Tuesday.
Miss Phyllis Pollock, daughter of
Mrs. Glenn Jones, returned to Port
land Monday to resume her work
as a student in Reed college.
You will be satisfied with our
Oil of Orchidene wave, $4.95. Soft
and natural. Coxen & Chapin, phone
1112. 43
HARDMAN
MRS. ELLA FARRENS.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Johnson who
were recently married at the home
of the bride in Portland arrived
here Monday from their honey
moon. Mrs. Johnson was formerly
Miss Marjorie Montgomery and is
the primary teacher here. Bill is a
home town boy and a graduate of
the Hardman high school with the
class of 1930. Congratulations are
extended to the happy couple.
Ed Moreland and daughter Jessie
who have been residing here the
last year returned to their former
home at Everett, .Wash., accom
panying Mr. and Mrs. Percy Bleak-
man who spent their Christmas
vacation here.
Misses Edith and Alta Stevens
entertained a number of friends
at a party last Sunday evening.
Present were Murl Farrens, Mrs.
Ethel McDaniel and children and
Mrs. Klnnard McDaniel and chil
dren. Everyone reports a most en
joyable time.
Mrs. Lotus Robison and son Rich
ard spent the holidays at their
mountain ranch in the Burton Val
ley district.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Farrens were
attending to matters of business
here one day last week.
The pageant and services held at
the church last Sunday evening
were well attended and very much
appreciated by townspeople. Santa
Claus was present and treated ev
eryone to candy. Miss Peterson
made several awards for perfect
attendance in the church school.
and presented honorable mention
to many. The recipients were Jean
Leathers, Annie Johnson, Nona and
Francis Inskeep, Dolly and Lucille
Farrens and Loes Stevens,
LaVerne and Vester Hams spent
a few days of the Christmas va
cation at the home of their grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Kirk.
The dance given by the Rebekahs
of the local lodge was attended by
most of the home folks and a gen
eral good time is reported.
Mrs, George Samuels has been 111
at her home the last week but is
much improved now.
Francis Rugg visited friends
here during the holidays.
Wanted for Cash Several car
loads draft-bred horses and mules.
How many have you and how soon
can you ship? Fred Chandler,
Chariton, Iowa. 41-44
January Clearance Sale on all
Hats, Coats and Dresses. Curran
Ready-to-Wear. 43-44
IN THE WEEK'S
Connie Mack at 70
'
Cornelius McUillicuddy . . . better
known as the beloved Connie Mack,
boss baseball man of the Philadelphia
Athletics and dean of the great Am
erican game, looks hopefnlly toward
winning his 10th pennant in 1933, as
he turned the 70 mark in birthdays on
December 23.
Narrowly avoiding death in many
close calls in her work as international
spy on the staff of the British, Carla
Jenssen retires after 12 years, her
identity becoming known, and now
turns to the American movies.
Weather
One of the commonest remarks
when we have had two or three
mild winters in succession la that
"We don't have the old-fashioned
winters with lots of snow and the
pond frozen for skating from
Thanksgiving to Easter, like we
ueed to."
Then along comes a "real old
fashioned winter" such as the pres
ent one promises to be, to confute
the grumblers.
The fault is with human memory.
Weather Bureau records prove that
there has been no perceptible
change In the average annual tem
perature or snow fall in the United
States in the 52 years since records
began to be kept. There have been
as many "hard" winters as mild
ones. But as human beings get
older they remember vividly the
unusual happenings of their child
hood and think of them as the reg
ular occurrences.
I have forgotten all about the
heavy snowfall in New England on
Thanksgiving Day, 1876, but I viv
idly remember that on New Year's
Day, 1877, a few weeks later, the
snow had melted and the road had
thawed and It took our old mare
"Jessie" all day to draw a side-bar
buggy ten miles to town, through
hub-deep mud, under a sweltering
sun.
Fifty years from now the chil
dren of today will be complaining
that the winters aren't what they
used to be; but it will be their
memories, not the weather, that
has changed.
Relief .
from cares
I had a half-hour alone with
President Hoover in the White
House the other day. It is against
the rules to quote what the Presi
dent says in such conversations, but
I violate no confidence In reporting
that he looks, acts and talks like a
boy approaching his school vaca
tion. He is looking forward with
eagerness to being relieved from
the most onerous job In the world.
In this respect he is much like
other men who have been Presi
dent. Some may not have been bo
frank about it, but no man ever
laid down the reins of that office
without being glad he was well rid
of the job, and wondering why he
ever thought he wanted it, In the
first place.
Mr. Hoover, I am privileged to
report, will not do any of the things
which his friends have suggested
for him to do when he leaves the
White House. To use his own word.
he proposes to "hibernate" for a
Famed Spy Quits
If
just the same
Frances Hooked 'Em A Roosevelt Aide
1
Eighteen fish in thirty minutes was
the record of Miss Frances Hauser at
Harmosa Beach, Calif., to win the
annual municipal award, a contest
staged yearly at the famous fishing
resort.
Congressman James W. Collier, D.
of Mississippi, who as chairman of
the Ways and Means Committee, is
daddy of the beer bill over which
Congress is now battling.
year, where nobody whom he does
not want to see can find him, and
where he can do exactly what he
pleases. After that, nobody knows,
least of al Herbert Hoover.
I venture the guess that a book
will come out of that "hibernation,"
since French Strother, the Presi
dent's literary secretary, expects to
accompany his chief into the soli
tudes. Singers ... we have them
It is still the fashion in "cultured"
circles to sneer at American musi
cians and to prefer the imported
article. That is nonsense in a coun
try that produced Lillian Nordica,
Lawrence Tibbetts, Madam Albani
and so many other great singers.
In Italy they do not scoff at na
tive music, but applaud and take
pride in their singers, composers
and performers. Maybe that is why
they develop so many first-raters
for export to America. On my re
cent visit to Italy the home of Tos
canni, the great conductor of the
Metropolitan Opera, was pointed
out to me in Milan. When he is at
home he practices on the piano
from five to ten every morning, my
guide told me, and crowds stand in
the street to listen!
Wandering around Florence alone
one night I stumbled upon a thea
ter, named for Italy's great com
poser, Verdi, whose music will be
played as long as humans have
ears. On the ship returning I had
for a traveling companion Scotti,
the famous baritone, travelling
eight thousand miles to sing Just
one night in New York" before he
retires. Even a singer must quit
at sixty-seven. But in his native
Naples they were already preparing
for a great civic fete to honor the
singer on his return from America.
I want to see some city in Amer
ica do something like that for some
great American singer.
Contentment ... in a taxi
Not everybody is dissatisfied.
The most contented man I have en
countered recently Is a Washington
taxi-cab driver. Washington has
a fixed rate of twenty cents for all
taxi rides within the city, limits,
whatever the distance. The result
is that everybody uses taxis. This
youne man owned a small wHnn
when he lost his job, and took out
a taxi license.
"I wouldn't zo back to working
for a boss for anything," he told
me, as we arove oown Pennsylvania
Avenue. "I make forty to forty
five dollars a week clear above the
cost of gas, oil and tires, and don't
work Saturdays. The poorest day
I've had in weeks I made flvn Hni.
lars, and when we had three days
oi snow i averagea nrteen dollars
net a dav.
If there are enough young men
with. that spirit left there Isn't any
thing to worry about so far as the
iuiure or me country is concerned
The Woman's Study club will
meet next Mondav evenlnc Tnn o
at the home of Mrs. Frank Turner.
The program will be devoted to a
study of Australia and New Zea
land, with roll call topics based on
these countries.
Daddy of Beer Bill Reported Bride
NEWS
Stephen T. Early, former Wash
ington newspaper correspondent, has
been named as White House secre
tary to President-elect Roosevelt. He
will be associated with Louis Howe
and Marvin H. Melntyre on the "in
, ner circle" of the Roosevelt staff.
Miss Winifred Beatrice Mann
former London shop girl, is reportei
wed to the son of Bernard M. Baruch
well known American banker, tin
eermony taking place at Geneva.
...BOARDMAN
RACHEL JOHNSON
The Helix town basketball team,
the Red Devils, will play the Board
man town team in the Boardman
gym Saturday evening, January 7.
Mrs. L. V. Root and son Vernon
spent last week in Corvallis visit
ing at the W. H. Mefford home.
Mrs. Gladys Fortier and Norma
Gibbons returned to their home in
La Grande Monday after a two
weeks' visit here with relatives.
A. E. Porter was a visitor in
Portland last week.
Miss Linda Hango, student at the
Oregon university returned to Eu
gene Sunday after spending the
holidays with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Hango.
Mrs. L. E. Marschat and small
son returned home from The Dalles
Thursday.
Miss Miriam Campbell and Miss
Rhoda Shellenberger spent the hol
idays at their homes in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Albin Sundsten and
children returned home Sunday
from a pleasant trip to California.
Mr-, and Mrs. G. W. Wicklander
entertained at a lovely New Year's
dinner Sunday. Guests were Mr.
and Mrs. Moore and daughter and
Miss Moore of The Dalles, and Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Ford.
The Boardman town team de
feated the high school team in a
game played in the gym Friday
evening. At the end of the game
the score was 38-38. After five
minutes more playing the score
was 40-44 in favorof the town team.
The high school players are Dave
Johnston, Marvin Ransier, George
Graves, George Wicklander, Ed
ward Compton, Delbert Mackan
and Dave Rose. Town team play
ers are Dallas and Eldon Wilson,
Ray Barlow, John Steelhammer,
W. O. King, Howard Packard and
Hi Hoffman.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Say of Port
land left last Wednesday on board
the General Pershing for a two
months' trip to China. Mrs. Say
Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A.
E. Porter.
Mr, and Mrs. J. A. Cox and fam
ily of Pasco spent the week end in
Boardman. Mr. and Mrs. Coats and
Echo who have been visiting in
Pasco for the past week returned
home with them.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Mead and fam
ily visited friends on the project
last week while on their way home
to Union from The Dalles where
they spent the holidays.
Fern Clark returned to Portland
Sunday after spending the holidays
here with her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. E. Waite.
John Jenkins who has been 111
for some time is still confined to his
bed. He returned home Tuesday
from the Heppner hospital.
A large crowd enjoyed the New
Year's eve dance given for the re
opening of the school gym. At
midnight the men drew numbers
to find their supper partners. Good
music was furnished by local mu
sicians. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Mead and
Helen were guests at a lovely din
ner at the E. D. Cramer home on
Thursday evening,
At a meeting of the city council
held Monday evening, Mrs, N. A.
Macomber was Installed as mayor
and Mrs. S. C. Russell as recorder.
L. V. Root was appointed to take
the place of Mrs; F. F. Klitz on
the council. The retiring officers
were J. F. Gorham, mayor, and W.
A. Price, recorder.
The Boardman town basketball
team was badly defeated when they
played the Helix team at Helix last
Wednesday.
The Home Economics dinner
which was to have been held last
Wednesday evening has been post
poned until a later date.
Resolutions of Condolence.
Whereas, Almighty God, the
Great Supreme Being, deemed it
expedient to remove from our midst
our worthy brother, Owen Henry
Warner, whom we loved and re
spected as a loyal and faithful Odd
Fellow; and whom we shall miss in
our fraternal and social gather
ings; Be it therefore Resolved: That
our Charter be draped in mourning
for thirty days and a copy of this
resolution be spread upon the min
utes of this Lodge.
Be it further Resolved: That a
copy of this resolution be sent to
Sister Warner, the widow of our
deceased brother, as a token of con
dolence from Boardman Lodge No.
248, I. O. O. F.
RESOLUTIONS COMMITTEE,
G. W. WICKLANDER,
T. E. HENDRICKS,
J. F. GORHAM.
PINE CITY
ALMA NEILL.
Miss Lila Bartholomew returned
to Eugene Monday evening, where
she will continue her school course
at the university. Miss Bartholo
mew has been spending the Christ
mas vacation with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Bartholomew.
Mrs. Ollie Neill and Miss Neva
Neill were In Echo and Hermiston
on business Saturday.
Mrs. Roy Omohundro was called
to The Dalles to the bedside of her
father, DeForest Baker, who was
then not expected to live. Mr. Ba
ker is recovering, however.
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Finh were
business visitors in Echo and Her
miston Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Wattenbur
ger and son Vernon of Echo visit
ed at the A. E. Wattenburger home
Monday and Tuesday.
Those entertained at the Bert
Michel home New Year's day were
Mr. and Mrs. W, J. McDaid and
son Edward, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
McDaid of Hermiston, Mr. and Mrs.
John Calahan and daughter Mary
Francis, Misses Nora, Margaret,
and Mary McDaid of Hermiston,
Ed Ditty and Tom Hason.
A number of Pine City young peo
ple met at the home of Mrs. Ollie
Neill Saturday evening to watch
the coming of the New Year. The
evening was spent in playing games.
Burl and Earl Wattenburger
made a business trip to Condon and
Fossil Thursday.
Misses Neva and Oleta Neill vis
ited Miss Lila Bartholomew Friday
afternoon.
James O'Brien returned to Salem
Monday evening to continue his
school work.
Mr. and Mrs. John Healy and
family and Tom O'Brien and son
James attended the dance given at
Twesday's Saturday evening.
Mrs. Ray Applegate and daugh
ters Wanda and Mava visited at
the home of Marion Finch Friday.
Mrs. Ollie Neill and daughters
Neva and Leima and Albert Koger
were guests at the A. E. Watten
burger home Tuesday.
Miss Elsie Strain visited at the
home of her sister Mra. E. B. Wat
tenburger Saturday evening and
Everything listed below is strictly fresh mer
chandise and the quality is nothing but the best
PAR
The perfect concentraed soap.
Bring in your coupons.
PER LGE.
PKG
nifP Extra fancy
natural brown.
FLOUR
MAC MABB HAB13 WHEAT
PER BBL. $3.49
FBIMBOSE HABD WHEAT
PER BBL. $2.95
M
New
acarom also Spaghetti. 10 lbs. e$JC
BEANS
Mexican Reds, small whites or
large whites
10 LBS. 39c
. kit.J Eastern white or yel. QFJf
uorn Meal iow. No. 10 sackS C
SOAP
Crystal White, the na
tion's favorite
10 BARS
29c
Matches
Highway brand, every
one a light. Large car
tons. PER CTN.
19c
f ATC Quick or regular. ..Best Off
Ji I O quality. No. 10 Sack OcIC
Extra Specials for Fri. -
Sunday. Misa Strain also visited
Miss Alma Neill Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Helms and
daughters were in Echo Friday on
business.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ayers and
son Ray have been confined to their
home for several days with flu.
Murray Potts spent the Christ
mas vacation visiting relatives in
Walla Walla.
Mrs. Fred Lee and Miss Evelyn
Lee were business" visitors in Echo
Saturday.
Those entertained at the C. H.
Bartholomew home Saturday were
Misses Lida, Opal and Shirley Jar-
mon, Roy Jarmon, Mr. and Mra.
Sloan Thomson and family, Mrs.
O. F. Thomson and Mr. and Mrs.
Asa Thomson.
Miss Alma Neill and Jasper My
ers and Miss Reitha Howard and
Hugh Neill visited at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Plourd near
Pendleton Sunday.
Mrs. Faye Newman and daugh
ter Mary Jean and son John visited
Mrs. Newman's sister, Mra. Earl
Abbott during the Christmas vaca
tion. NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS'
MEETING.
Notice is hereby given that there
will be a meeting of the stockhold
ers of the First National Bank of
Heppner, Oregon, on the second
Tuesday In January, 1933, (Janu
ary 10th, 1933,) between the hours
of 10 a. m. and 4 p. m., of said data
for the purpose of electing direct
ors and for the transaction of such
business as may legally come be
fore the meeting.
W. E. MOORE, Cashier.
Dated this 15th day of December,
1932.
Special
$2.95
Ringlet End
Permanent
$3.50
Duart Wave
Original $4.50 wave
$4.95
Oil of Orchidene
Wave
Soft wave, very easy on hair.
ALL WAVES COMPLETE
nicluding finger wave, hair
cut, and shampoo.
MB. CHAPIH OPERATOR
Phone 1112 for Appointment
COXEN
CHAPIN
BARBER & PERMANENT
WAVE SHOP
If your wave Is not right we
will be here to make it right.
HOMINY
Fresh supply arrived this week
NO. 10.
SACK ..
35
or
10 LBS. 39c
COFFEE
Airway, 3 Lbs. .. 65c
Nob Hill, 3 Lbs. 85c
Dependable, Lb. 32c
Vacuum Packed
suddIv iust in.
BUCKWHEAT
Pure Eastern, just arrived
Uiis week
PER No. 10
SACK
rarma
New shipment this
week.. An Oregon prod
uc. NO. 10 SACK
49c
Sat. - Mon., Jan. 6-7-9, Inc.
55c J