HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, AUG. 3, 1933 PAGE THREE Prof. William P. Boyer, super intendent of music for the Portland public schools, was a week-end guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Gault. On Sunday he accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Gault and Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Turner on a trip to the timber for a picnic lunch, departing for his home Monday, accompanying Mrs. Gault to the city. Mrs. Gault will go on south to Jefferson for the dedication of the new state high way bridge, to be dedicated as the Conser bridge in honor of the mem ory of Mirs. Gault's grandfather, also the father of the late GeorRe Conser, former cashier of the First National bank of Heppner, who was. an uncle of Mrs. Gault's Heppner friends received word last week end of the death of Ralph Charnley, who died at Vancouver, B. C, on Tuesday previous. Burial was at that place on last Friday. Mr. Charnley was the husband of Mrs. E. F. Day, one-time resident of this city, and a sister of Mrs. George Schwarz and Mrs. Melissa Marlatt of Heppner. Mr. Charnley had been confined to a Vancouver hospital for several weeks follow ing an operation. Mr. and Mrs. Vawter Crawford and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schwarz who spent two weeks at Rockaway on an outing, left that place last Saturday southward bound for San Francisco, where they expected to enjoy a visit at the homes of Ar thur R. and William V. Crawford, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Crawford and brothers of Mrs. Schwarz. The G. T. editor reports beneficial health effects from the beach sojourn. S. E. Notson reports that his son Edward and wife, with a contin gent of Almira, Wash., Boy Scouts, who visited the world's fair In Chi cago, reached home Monday on their return trip. He expects Mr. and Mrs. Notson the younger to arrive in Heppner the end of the week to get their son, Robert, who stayed with his grandparents while his parents were on their trip. Miss LaVelle White returned on Friday from a two weeks' vacation, moBt of which time she spent as sisting in conducting revival serv ices at Forest Grove. She has re sumed her duties as operator in the Pacific Telephone and Tele graph office. Mr. and Mrs. Ray P. Kinne spent four days last week at Rockaway and Seaside enjoying the ocean breezes. They returned home Fri day, expecting to take a few more days' vacation this week in the Yakima valley. E. C. Olsen and C. E. Cleveland, Dodge and Plymouth dealers for Morrow and Umatilla counties, spent Tuesday in Heppner, coming over from their Pendleton head quarters. A. F. Majeske and son were in the city Monday from their north Lexington farm home. Mr. Ma jeske reported his harvest com pleted with an average yield of 12 bushels. Mrs. Doris Wilson and son of Dufur are visiting at the home of Mrs.' Wilson's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Quackenbush, at the Wendel Cleveland farm on Wil low creek. ' Mr. and Mrs. Walter La Dusire were over from their home at La Grande on Monday, visiting at the home of Mrs. La Dusire's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Turner. Al Troedson, in town Tuesday from the farm home In the Mor gan vicinity, reported harvest well along on his place, with the average running around 12 bushels. David Maser of Seattle was a week-end guest at the S. E. Notson home. He was on his way to Eu gene to attend summer school at the U. of O. Walter Luckman was doing busi ness In town the end of the week, being among shippers of stock from the local yards Saturday eve ning. Dr. J. P. Stewart, Eyesight Spec ialist of Pendleton, will be at Hepp ner Hotel on Wednesday, August 9 Hours 9:00 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. Fred Hosklns took time off from his sheep operations, with head quarters on Rhea creek, to transact business In town Tuesday. Robert V. Turner arrived from Portland Tuesday for a visit at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs Frank W. Turner. Word has been received by rela tives here that Mrs. T. M. Scott Is very seriously 111 at her home In Salem. Lost Between stock yards and Frank Parker place, man's pigskin purse. Reward for return to this office. Chance Wilson of Monument brought over more stock for ship' ment from the local yards Satur day. For Sale 2 International buck rukes: used two seasons. Priced right. Frank Monahan, city. 21-23 Alex Green opened Green's Feed store in. the corner space of the Case apartment building this week, A. H. Swllzor, attorney and Jus tlce of the peace at Arlington, was a Heppner visitor Monday. Gordon Ridings of Eugene was a week-end guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Clark, Steam drag saw for sale. Drag saw; other articles. H. K. Porter, Rufus, Ore. Local ads lp the Gazette Times BOARDMAN By RACHEL J. BARLOW The main part of the Harry Mur chle residence in town was des troyed by fire early Friday morn ing. At about 11 o'clock Thursday evening when grangers were going home from a meeting they saw that the roof of the house was on fire. Many helpers soon put the fire out, although It had burned a large hoi through the roof and in to the dining room. Then again at 3 o'clock Friday morning neighbors saw the roof aflame and woke Mr. Murchie, a crowd soon gathered but tire could not be put out. How ever, the small addition of two rooms on the west end was saved although damaged by fire and wa ter. Practically all of his clothing and furniture was saved. The fire was thought to have been caused from a spark from the chimney as Mr. Murchie had a fire in the stove in the dining room that evening. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Barlow and Lucille of Heppner spent Sunday in town. Dinner guests Sunday at the J. R. Johnson home were Mr. Payne of Hermiston, Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Miller of Umatilla and Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Barlow and Mrs. Eva Warner. The Tyler and Cooney families enjoyed a picnic dinner in the camp park Sunday. Marvin Ransier who is working near Echo spent Friday in Board-man. M. L. Morgan is painting the house and sheds at the Glen Had ley ranch. Mrs. J. E. Barlow and Vernon Root motored to Heppner Thurs day. B. J. Ravietti and wife and fam ily of Detroit, Mich., visited last Tuesday at the home of his sister, Mrs. Ed Kunze. They were on their way to California. Billy Harper was visiting on the project last week. A special meeting of the grange was held in the auditorium last Thursday evening when Chas. Wicklander, state deputy, was here and gave slide pictures of the work of the four degrees. Mrs. Chas. Wicklander read the story explain ing the pictures as they were shown on the screen. Lunch of root beer and sandwiches was served in the basement of the gym. Mrs. Walter Stude and daughter of Portland are visiting this week at the Faler home. Mr. and Mrs. L, E. Whurlow are boarding at the home of Mrs. Eva Warner. Mr. Whurlow is working with the signal crew which is in town now. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harwood motored to Portland last Tuesday. They were accompanied home by Mrs. Harwood 8 cousin, Mrs. Dallas Mallory of Portland who is visiting at the John Jenkins home. Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Flickinger and Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Messenger and Mrs. H. E. Waite motored to Walla Walla Saturday by way of the new Wallula cut-off which was recently opened. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Whurlow mo tored to Pendleton Sunday. Mrs. Gladys Fortier and Norma and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Cramer left Saturday for the mountains near La Grande where they will pick huckleberries. W. W. Bechdolt spent Thursday at his ranch at Hardman. Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Ayers of Heppner spent the week end In Boardman. S. E. Notson, C. J. D. Bauman and Elbert Cox were business visit ors In town Saturday. A school meeting will be held In the school auditorium Friday af ternoon, August 4, at 2 o'clock for the purpose of voting on the bud get and to elect a school clerk. Mrs. Lynne Ranney and Phyllis returned home Saturday. Gladys Graves went to Lexington Sunday where she will visit relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Nate Macomber and Sybil spent the week end at Pilot Rock. Miss Beatrice Weed of Condon Is a visitor this week at the Wilson home. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Healey of Portland were visitors on the pro ject last week. Miss Lois Messen ger returned to Portland with them where she will visit her brother and family. Miss Lois Messenger entertained 26 of her friends at her birthday party last Monday evening. The evening was spent in playing games and singing. Lovely refreshments of ice cream, cake ad punch were served by the hostess. Wllma and Margaret Myers left Sunday night for a visit in Portland. tored to The Dalles Saturday eve ning. Belle Markham accompanied them. Jack Horner and grandmother motored to La Grande Friday. Mrs. Margaret Horn accompanied Mr. Horner on his return the same eve ning. Miss Nellie Leicht. Audrev Gil- breath and Louise Moyer motored to Walla Walla Wednesday for a few days visit. Russell McCoy was a business visitor in Hermiston Saturday. Mrs. Jess Oliver accompanied the John Oliver family from Echo on a trio to Pasco Sunday. Mrs. Fred Markham and chil dren, Mrs. Frank Markham and Mrs. Lawrence Markham are spending a week in the mountains near Meacham lake. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gridar vis ited with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isoin Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wright were in Hermiston Thursday. Ethel Oliver is visitincr her grandmother at Goldendale for a rew weeKs. Bert and Wiley Benefiel left for Wasco Wednesday where they are working In the harvest fields. Le ola Bemefiel motored over with them, returning the same evening. Ollie Coryell and Wesley Chaney were in Heppner Wednesday. Mrs. Brownell of Portland arrived here Friday night to be with her father, J. A. Grabiel, who is still very ill. Bert Butler and Cloyd Leach of Ukiah were over Sunday guests of Mr. Leach's daughter and son-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Isom. Harry Minnick of California is visiting his brother. Rov Minniru and family. The brothers had not met ror seven years. They mo tored to Pendleton Saturday to vis it a daughter of Harry Mlnnlci and to Heppner Sunday to visit his son, iNorman Minnick. J. W. Sparks is 111 this week. Brownie Buskirk has been auite ill. He was taken to Pendleton Wednesday for medical treatment and on to Portland Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Frederirltann and family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert amitn, Mrs. Clara Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Will Norcross left Mon day for a week's vacation in the mountains near Ukiah. Heat, More Heat Gives More Safety to Canning Happy is the home canner whose canned products always keep. The four essentials in the keeping qual ity of canned goods are adequate hfat in processing to kill the bac teria, yeasts and molds; second, an airtight seal that remains airtight; third, fresh sound products to start with, and lastly, cleanliness, says Lucy A. Case, extension specialist in foods and nutrition at Oregon State college. Eeans are more likely to keep if they are boiled five minutes before being placed, still h0t, in the Jars. All of these hot methods of handl ing help to satisfy the first rule of successful canning, adequate heat, says Miss Case. She gives further directions as follows: Pour the boiling hot water in which the beans were precooked over the hot beans to one-half inch from top of the jar, add one-half teaspoon salt to each pint and par tially seal. Keep the jars standing in hot water until all are ready to process. Then place them in the hot cooker, preferably a pressure cooker, and process at 10 pounds pressure, 35 minutes for pint jars and 40 minutes for quart jars. The hot water bath is not recom mended, but if it must be used, lower the hot jars into boiling hot water which comes one inch over the tops of the jars. Bring the wa ter to a boil again as soon as pos sible and keep it at a rolling boil for three hours. It may be neces sary to add more boiling water to take the place of what bolls away. Letting the fire die down will lower the temperature in the Jars. At the end of the processing period, re move jars, seal immediately and in vert to test for leakage, except with self-seal jars. The cause of the spoilage of homo canned beets, that resulted in three deaths at Dayton, Wash., recently was inadequate heat, as the beets had been boiled only one hour in the jars, reports to Miss Case indi cate. These botulinus infected beets were also eaten without boil ing after taking them from the can. A safe rule is to boil all home canned meats, fish and non-acid vegetables 15 minutes before tast ing after opening the jars. LUMBER ORDER RECEIVED. Heppner Pine Mills received their first order 'last week end from New York for four carloads of pine lum ber. The order will be filled out of the first lumber finished, said D. C Eccles, local manager. Instal lation of facilities for delivery of electric power to the planing mill near the stock yards was complet ed the first of the week. HAS RUPTURED APPENDIX. Lamoyne Cox, son of Elbert Cox, deputy sheriff, was brought from the mountains where he was stay ing at a wood camp, Sunday eve ning, suffering with a ruptured ap pendix, at first thought to be pto maine poisoning. His condition is reported to be quite serious. FOR A GOOD MEAL ANYTIME GOTO THE ELKHORN Complete Fountain Service ELKHORN RESTAURANT ED CMNN, Prop. IRRIGON MRS. W. C. ISOM. Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Jones were Hermiston visitors Friday. Vallls Dexter left for Portland Thursday for an indefinite stay. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Williams were in Hermiston Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Isom Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Marshal Markham of Pendleton, Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Chapman and daughter Frances and Mr. and Mrs. J. Berry and family of Umatilla were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett McCoy Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Batie Rand, Mrs. Geo. Rand and Mrs. James War ner were doing business In Pendle ton Tuesday. Rex Moses drove over In Wash ington Thursday for a few days' visit with his mother. T. R. Bush of Boardmnfi purchas ed a load of lambs from W. C. Isom Wednesday and trucked them, to Portland the same evening. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brace mo- SAVINGS FOR FRI.-SAT.-MON., AUG. 5, 6 & 7 COFFEE "BOASTEB TO CONStTMEB" AIRWAY, 3 Lbs. 55c f NOB HILL 3 Lbs. 73c Dependable 2 Lbs. 53c k Vacuum Packed SUGAR Pure Cane, Fine Granulated 100$ LBS. 5.35 NOTICE! Beginning Aug. 1, In compliance with Pres. Boosevelt's N. B. A. plan this itore will op en each morning at 8 and close at 6 and close Saturday at 9 p. m. Manager. PEANUT BUTTER Maximum Brand 2-LB. JAR 25c MARSHMALL0WS White, fresh and fluffy 1-LB. PACKAGE 15c SALAD DRESSING Best Food Always PTS. 19c -:- QTS. 31c BAKING POWDER Roval Quality 12-OZ. TINS 45c COCOA Baker's Quality 1-Lb. New Style Tin 22c GRAPE NUT FLAKES Delicious Cereal 4 LARGE PKGS 39c PEACHES Libby Deluxe Halves 2N0.2'2 TINS 33c SHREDDED WHEAT For Your Breakfast 2 LARGE PKGS 25c SALT Morton's Iodized Carton, 9c :- 2 Cartons, 17c OATS Sperry Regular Cream Oats 9-LB. BAG 49c MILK Federal Brand 6 3S.40C $3.15 Case ' MALT Puritan Brand 2-3LB.AJ-1 AQ TINS .... t&l.Utf SOAP 10 BARS 33c Crystal White, Harmony, P. & G. Laundry mi Friars . y- 4..r. "T"1' "V,-Jr;irv yinfr-Yiv r y;rrA 'S - if THIRTY -FIRST PRESIDENT of the UNITED STATES Mr. President: "WE DO U PART" In Helping the National Recovery Act Gilliam & Bisbee Ferguson Motor Company J. C. Penney Co., Inc. Patterson & Son Gonty's M. D. Clark Thomson Bros. Wilson's W. 0. Dix Humphreys Drug Company Hughes & Hughes Gordon's Latourell Auto Company Frank Shively E. G. Noble J. S. Baldwin Green's Feed Store Peterson's Jewelry Store Huston's Grocery Peoples Hardware Company P. A. Mollahan Service Station C. A. Kane Garage Heppner Gazette Times Tum-A-Lum Lumber Company Heppner Market Sanitary Bakery Standard Stations, Inc. John Skuzeski Vaughn & Goodman MacMarr Stores, No. 387 Central Market Hotel Heppner Coxen & Chapin Barber Shop Curran's Ready-to-Wear Shop E. E. Clark Barber Shop McAtee & Aiken II. T. O'Donnell Pastime Merrill's Cafe 83 (3 bring result.