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

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Announcement has been received i
of the marriage of Miss Alva Janet
McUUnee, aaugmer 01 nr. nuu mm.
George McDuffee of this city, to
Dorr Mason, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bert Mason of lone, at Portland
last Thursday. Both are popular
young people of this county to
whom go the well wishes of a host
of friends.
Mrs. Lillie Aiken was hostess to
the O. E. S. Cheer club at her home
Saturday afternoon. A social time
with delicious refreshments was
enjoyed by the guests, including
Mrs. J. A. Patterson, Mrs. Chas. B.
Cox, Mrs. Frank S. Parker, Mrs.
Henry C. Howell, Mrs. Ada Cason,
and Mrs. Ambrose Chapin, Sr., of
Mr. and Mrs. Vawter Crawford
and Jasper returned from Portland
Monday afternoon. While in the
city over the week end the Gazette
Times editor went through a clinic
and his condition was pronounced
quite serious. It was advised an
operation would probably be neces
sary. Truman Babb was brought to the
Morrow General hospital this week,
suffering from Intestinal and heart
trouble. He was taken very ill
while at work at the Gorger farm
near lone. Mrs. Babb and broth
er, Ray Luper, came up from Port
land to be with him.
Rev. T. D. Yarnes, district su
perintendent of Methodist churche3,
was In Heppner Monday evening to
preside at the quarterly conference
of the church. An outline of the
church program for the year was
augmented by a dinner served by
ladies of the church.
A wedding of interest to Morrow
county friends was that of Cole
Madsen, co-partner in the operation
of the Wallowa Coaches, formerly
of Hoppner, and Miss Margaret
Trimble of Enterprise. The cere
mony took place at Dayton, Wash.,
J. H. Huddleston came over from
Lonerock Tuesday, delivering a
band of wether lambs at the local
yards. For many years "J. B." was
local station agent for the O.-W.
R. & N., which position he resigned
to become a large sheep operator.
Mrs. L. W. Briggs, Mrs. Joseph
Pope, Miss Opal Briggs, Miss Lu
cille Moyer and Mrs. Alice Adkins
composed a party that attended a
meeting of the Methodist Foreign
Missionary society at Yakima yes
terday. Leaving for the tall timber yes
terday morning was a hunting par
ty composed of C. J. D. Bauman,
sheriff, John Wightman and Law
rence Beach. . They were well
equipped to give the deer a tall
chase. ,
Natt Kimball, formerly in the
garage business at Pendleton, has
arrived in Heppner and will make
his headquarters here while en
gaged as an examiner for the Fed
eral Land bank of Spokane.
Report has been received here of
the marriage of Miss Hazel Kirk,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Erb Kirk,
formerly of Heppner, to Frank
Gates of Eugene. The young cou
ple will reside at Eugene
Mr. and Mrs. Vernor Sackett de
parted for their home at Salem
Tuesday morning, after spending
two weeks visiting at the home of
Mrs. Sackett's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. S. E. Notson. .
J. L. Carter, administrator of the
estate of the late Jos. Rector, de
parted yesterday for his home at
Hood River after spending a week
here on business.
Mr. and Mrs. David A. Wilson and
Mr. and Mrs. Earl W. Gordon mo
tored to John Day the end of the
week and enjoyed part of the Grant
county fair.
Mrs. Elmer Griffith, chairman of
the non-high school board for Mor
row county, was a visitor here yes
terday, coming up from her home
at Morgan.
Ranch to lease 3000-acre Scher
zinger sheep ranch on Rhea creek.
See Mrs. Henry Scherzinger, Hepp
Paul M. Gemmell has been given
an assignment as appraiser for the
Federal Land bank of Spokane,
Alma Hake has gone to Portland
where she expected to enter a
beauty school.
Mrs. Ada Cannon of Hardman
was a business visitor In the city
Mr. and Mrs. Albin Sundsten and
children spent the week end with
relatives at Cascade Looks.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Barlow and
Uhloe, Mrs. J. F. Gorham and Mrs,
H. E. Walte were visitors In Pen
dleton Saturday.
Miss Mabel Brown and friend,
Miss Rodgers of Alderdale, were
guests during the week end at the
Ray Brown home.
The Home Economics club met
last Wednesday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Ray Brown. A large
number of ladles were present and
enjoyed the meeting and the pot
luck dinner. Plans are being made
for the play which the club will
give soon. Mrs. Edwin Ingles and
Mrs. Earl Cramer are in charge of
it, the name of which is "Windy
Ves Atteberry, who has been very
111 for several weeks, was taken
to the Walla Walla hospital last
week. Mr. Gregg and Chet Atte
berry and Mrs. Attoberry accom
panied him and Mrs. Attoberry re.
mained there with her husband
A large crowd attended the high
school dance given in te gym last
Saturday evening. Fine music was
furnished bv the Ttvth
Those playing in the orchestra are
Miss Medler, Miss Marshall, Har
vey Adams and Marvin Ransler.
The high school girls sold candy
and the Home Economics club
served lunch.
Dorothy Rose spent last week end
With friends in Boardman.
H. T. Moreland of the State
Game commission was a business
visitor in town last week.
The social given by the Ladies
Aid society in the church last Fri
day evening was well attended. An
Interesting program was given af
ter which lunch was served.
Miss Dorothy Compton is visiting
at the Jack Rainville home at Ca
yuse. Mrs. A. B. Chaffee left last week
for Eugene where she will visit for
a time with her daughters, Mrs.
Kennedy and Mrs. John, and her
son, Nat Chaffee.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Macomber and
children of Heppner were Board
man visitors over the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Bechdolt and
Frances Skoubo motored to Hard
man Saturday where they spent the
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Morgan and
sons and Mrs. H. H. Weston mo
tored to Echo Sunday where they
spent the day at the Neil Blakely
home. Mrs. Blakely is Mrs. Wes
ton's daughter.
The students of the science and
biology classes of high school en
Joyed a trip to the fossil beds south
of the project Sunday, and in the
afternoon they went to Blalock Is
land where they had a picnic din
ner and hunted for Indian relics.
Miss Brown, teacher of the science
and biology classes, and Mrs. J. F.
Harford accompanied them.
The high school students under
the able supervision of their teach
,er, Mrs. Marie Clary, entertained
the public at an enjoyable pit par
ty Friday evening. Games and
dancing were also enjoyed. Re
freshments of sandwiches and cof
fee were served.
Episcopal church services were
conducted here Sunday evening by
Rev. Tom Lewis of Pendleton. He
was accompanied by Mrs. Lewis
and Mrs. George McDuffee of Hepp
ner. Friday afternoon the school chil
dren and teachers descended upon
Mr. DeMoss with a surprise party.
The occasion was his birthday.
However, it terminated that Mr.
DeMoss was not the only one sur
prised for the community had pre
viously decided upon a surprise
party for the entire school and
came in with an abundance of
cakes, sandwiches, etc. Everyone
reports a most enjoyable time.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Howell were
called to Lonerock by the illness of
their son Everett who is suffering
from lumbago. Going over with
Mr. and Mrs. Pearl Howell, Mrs.
Howell remained to be with her son
but Mr. Howell returned home, and
reports that Everett's condition has
George Kirk who has been quite
seriously 111 for the past few weeks
was consulting a physician in
Heppner Monday, going over with
his daughter, Mrs. Clair Ashbaugh,
and Mrs. Kirk.
The Episcopal Church school
opened Sunday morning with an
enrollment of tbout twenty and sev
eral new members. Teachers in the
school this year are Harvey DeMoss
who has the Bible class; Mrs. Clary,
the Intermediate grades; Mrs. Floyd
Adams, primary, and Lucille Far
rens, kindergarten.
Mrs. Anna Heiney, teacher of the
Matteson school, spent the week
end at the home of Mrs. Marie
Mrs. Ada Cannon and children
were attending to matters of bus
iness here the last of the week.
Mrs. Sam McDaniel, Jr., and
Mrs. Carey Hastings spent a few
days of last week digging potatoes
at the Sam McDaniel, Sr., mountain
Archie Leathers and Mann Neill
were Kimberley visitors here Sun
day. Mrs. Verl Farrens was tne recip
ient of many useful gifts at a show
er given for her at the home of
Mrs. Walter Farrens last Saturday
afternoon. Present were Mesdames
Harlan Adams, Dick Steers, Frank
Howell, Sam McDaniel, Sr., Geo.
Samuels, Clair Ashbaugh, Lew
Knighten, Neil Knighten, Bill John
son, Marie Clary, Glen Farrens,
Ted Burnside, L. J. Burnside, H.
Harshman, Anna Heiney, Elmer
Musgrave, Walter Farrens, C. H.
McDaniel and the Misses Mary El
len Inskeep, Mildred, Murl, Lucille
and Dolly Farrens and the guest
of honor. The time was spent in
visiting and piecing a block for a
friendship quilt Refreshments of
cake, sandwiches and coffee were
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Harshman
and Delsie May, Mr. and Mrs. Ever
ett Harshman and Loyd and G.
Harshman were visiting in town
Sunday from the Hail ridge com
Mrs. Verl Farrens who spent the
week visiting at the home of Mrs.
Walter Farrens left Tuesday to
spend a while at the home of Mrs.
Pat Mollahan in Heppner.
Vic Lovgren and Jessie McDan
iel spent Sunday visiting friends
and relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Rutledge and
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lelcht were
deer hunting In tho mountains near
Ukiah from Monday until Friday
of last week.
Vonna Jones spent the week with
Nellie and Ruth Lclch during the
absence of their parents.
Mrs. Shirley Linkhart of Port
land visited her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Fredreckson over the
week end.
Mrs. Fred Reiks and daughter,
Mrs. Ward, were business visitors
In Pendleton Monday.
Mrs. Fred Markham visited sev
eral days last week with Mr. M.
E. Coe of Echo.
Mrs. C. W. McFall and daughter
Vivian of Imbler spent the week
with relatives here.
Benny McCoy was a Pendleton
visitor Tuesday.
D. C. Grabiel of San Jose, Cal.,
is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. Grabiel. Mr. Grabiel Is still
very 111.
The H. E. club held a business
meeting at the school house Tues
day afternoon and practiced the
work they will put on at Pomona
meeting which will be held here
Saturday, October 7.
Russell and Benny McCoy were
both quite ill with flu several days
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Looker visit
ed Mrs. Looker's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George Rancier, at Echo Sun
day. The social evening held for the
several commercial clubs Wednes
day evening had a splendid attend
ance. A delicious luncheon was
served. Those in charge wish to
extend thanks to the ones who do
nated so freely ' and helped to
make the evening a very pleasant
one for everyone present.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Isom and Earl
Leach were dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. W. C. Isom Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Warner of
Wasco and Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
Haight of The Dalles were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. James Warner and
Mr and Mrs. Harvey Warner last
Mrs. Edith Puckett who has been
visiting her sister in Portland the
past six weeks returned home Sunday.
Published by the Journalism Class
Editor Francis Nickerson
Assistant Editor Frances Rugg
Sports Ilene Kilkenny
Classes Louis Gilliam
Grade School Jennie Swendig
About this time every six weeks
period blue slips are the main topic
of student discussion.
They are laughed at and some
times ignored but generally they
are taken pretty seriously and
rightly so.
A blue slip is an official midterm
statement of the scholastic stand
ing of the student to whose parents
the slip is sent. A blue sup is an
indication that the student is hav
ing difficulty or that the student
has certain faults which should be
corrected. Through the use of this
system the necessity of the school's
placing a failing mark against the
student's record is oftentimes
Therefore the blue slip system Is
beneficial and should be regarded
as such.
Tryouts will be held Wednesday
night to decide which of the school
band members will compose the
school "Pep" band this year. This
pep band will play for the first
time at the double header football
games to be played tomorrow af
ternoon on the Rodeo field between
Heppner and the teams from Echo
and Lexington.
Class News
One of the main features In the
high school student body program
last Friday was a farce featuring
a group of economists. The play
ers participating were juniors who
failed to obey the custom of wear
ing loud socks on junior loud socks
day. The student body sang sev
eral songs, and Armln Wlhlon in
troduced the Norton Wlnnard cup
to the freshmen and to other new
members of the high school. Armin
explained that this cup Is awarded
to the outstanding student of the
senior class each year. The pro,
gram was ended with the Introduc
tion of the football team.
Today the Oregon point system
will be adopted by the girls high
school gym classes. In this system
each girl participating in five out
of six of the interclub games will
be given ten points toward the one
hundred thirty points required In
the earning of a letter.
On Columbus Day, October 12,
the public speaking class will make
Its first appearance before the as
sembly In a program concerning the
accomplishments of Columbus.
There will be a short but peppy
football rally tonight . The high
school student body will meet In
front of the postofflce at 7:80.
Planning future assembly pro
grams and appointing a booster
club committee were matters of
business before the studjent body
council meeting, Wednesday morn
ing at nine o clock.
Grade News
The second and third grades are
looking forward to the installation
of a sand table. Mrs. Dlx, the
teacher, has planned many projects
for this year.
A new student, Helen Huff, reg-
istered in the eighth grade last
Achievement tests were given the
fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh and
eighth grades In the high school
assembly Thursday. These tests are
given by the county for the pur
pose of finding the mental ability
of each child.
In order that the pupils of the
fourth grade will know more of the
customs and manners of the Afrl
can people they are making an In
tensive study of Africa. Claudlne
Drake has carved two nero chll
dren and an elephant out of wood
and colored them to aid this study.
Posters called "Moral Code for
Youth," have been placed in all of
the grade school rooms, These tell
what every youth should do in or
der that they be patriotic and good
American citizens.
John D. Watkins has reentered
school this week.
Standings of the grade school
gym, leagues are as follows: 7th
and 8th grade boys: Braves 12,
Cougars 12, Trojans 11, Lions 5. Sth
and 6th grade boys: Lions 15, Bull
dogs 13, Beavers 9, Elks 8.
League of Oregon Cities
Names Kehrli Executive
Eugene, Ore. Organization plans
for the coming year were made
here by the League of Oregon Cit
ies last week, and the group for
mally named Herman Kehrli, di
rector of the bureau of muncipal
research and service at the Univer
sity of Oregon, as its executive sec
retary. Mr. Kehrli, who will take over his
duties immediately, outlined plans
for regional meetings of the league
in various parts of Oregon. His of-
flee, which will be located on the
campus of the university, will act
as a clearing house for interchange
of ideas, and will assist municipal
ities in many ways.
More than 30 officials, represent
ing 16 municipalities, were present
for the session.
Full control of the liquor situa
tion, especially the right to raise
revenue from licenses and taxes on
beverages, will be sought by the
cities, through the legislative com
mittee of the league, it was decided
at the meeting. A legislative pro
gram will also be formulated on un
employment relief and public works
projects, and this will be presented
before the special session of the
legislature expected in the near fu
Cities were urged to prepare and
complete data on public works
projects, and the next session of
the legislature will be called upon
to pass legislation so that tax mon
ey can be used to liquidate these
projects, Burton E. Palmer, execu
tive secretary of the Oregon com
mittee on Public Works Adminis
tration, told those present at the
The aims of the university bureau
for municipal affairs was outlined
at the meeting. Subjects on which
the university will give aid and in
formation include regulation of
public utilities, distribution of tax
burden, city planning sanitation
projects, legal questions, recrea
tional and social service problems.
Mr. Kehrli, new executive secre
tary, comes highly recommended
for the position. Last year he stud
ied the famous Minnesota league of
municipalities, and did graduate
work at the University of Minne
sota, and previous to that served
for many years as the secretary of
the City club in Portland.
"I've kept track of
the money it saved us
this month
4 -&fc I I
i Ml
"Here it is all put down.
Whenever my telephone relieved me of a trip
downtown, I made note of the nickel, dime or
quarter saved. They soon amounted to more than
the price of telephone service, and I also have
the telephone for calling friends, and making ap
pointments. It's true, and I've proved it the tele
phone in the home costs so little and does so much
that it 6iinply doesn't pay to be without one."
The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company
business Office: 4 West Willow Street Jieppner, Oregon
Mrs. Kelly of Heppner is teach
ing the primary room at the Pine
City school for Miss Marian Hen
derson, who was hurt in an au,o
mobile accident recently.
The Pine City school gave a par
ty Friday night In honor of the
freshman class. There w'ai a large
crowd and a good time was had by
Mrs. T. J. O'Brien and sons and
Mrs. Ollie Neill were In Echo Sat
urday on business.
Miss Cecelia Brennon and Milton
L. Smith called on Mis Marian Hen
derson at Hermiston Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Healy were
business visitors at Dale Saturday.
Miss Gladys Haskans of Portland
who has been substituting at the
Pine City school the past week for
Miss Marian Henderson, returned
to Portland Friday afternoon.
Lowell Young and Earle Watten
burger went deer hunting in the
Arbuckle mountains over the week
end. Neither was lucky enough to
kill a deer.
Mrs. Ollie Neill and daughters
Oleta and Lenna and Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Ayers and children visited
friend's at Irrigon Sunday.
E. B. Wattenburger and Earle
Wattenburger left Tuesday morn
ing on a business trip to Mt Ver
non. Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Jarmon, Mrs.
O. F. Thomson and Mrs. A. B.
Thomson attended the Pioneer club
in Pendleton Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wattenburger
were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Will Wattenburger of Echo Sunday.
Bert Barnes has returned from
Browning, Montana, for a few days
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ayers and
daughter and Mrs. Ollie Neill were
in Hermiston Tuesday on business;
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Moore and
Miss Alma Neill and Russell Moore
attended the Rally at the Christian
church In Lexington Sunday.
Frank Helms went to Seattle
Saturday on a business trip.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ayers and
family were in Heppner Saturday
on business.
Miss Naomi Moore returned to
Pendleton Thursday after a few
days visit With her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. S. Moore.
For a good
meal anytime
go to the
' (Ml
Project Refinance Plans
Held Up by Unpaid Taxes
The problem of delinquent taxes
on reclamation projects is one of
the chief obstacles In the way of
obtaining federal refinancing of
Cstrict indebtedness, Judging from
difussion at the recent annual
meei'Vig of the Oregon Reclama
tion congress at Baker The Con
gress took much time in digging
into this problem and ended by ap
pointing a committee to prepare,
if necessary, emergency legislation
to be used in clearing away the fin
ancial pathway, reports Dr. W. L.
Powers, secretary of the congress
and head of the soils department
at O. S. C.
On this special committee are
Senator Jay Upton, Bend; Donald
Graham, Prineville; F. P. Ferrell,
Medford; Albert B. Ridgway, Port
land:, and E. E. Wist. Scappoose.
The executive committee of the
congress was authorized to build
up a fund for use in following up
the Oregon district applications
for refinancing.
President Sawyer brought out In
his annual address that this le-
flnance legislation and much of the
program of the national reclama
tion association originated with the
Oregon congress. Dr. Powers, in
the report of the secretary, pro
posed a new definition for reclama
tion to include "keeping in produc
tion or bringing into full produc
tion those lands that most deserve
AIRWAY 3 lbs. ooc m tat t mm
Nob Hill, 3 lbs. 73c 7 TinSe 45P
Dependable 2 lb 53c - Vvir aci?
Vacuum packed y&.VO KjAOCj
Medium weight, well streaked, SNOW FLAKES, of course
finest quality.
POUND .. 19c 2 CADDY ... 30c
1 TOILET PAPER finest 55c
Salmon P.N. BUTTER Cocoa
Llbb,,A1(i?ka Maximum Brand, finest Hershey's Bulk.
Sockeye nmilltv bes' quality
2 TALL TINS ,.,b Ja'rs ' 25c 2 LBS.
4C Bulk, Per lb. .. lie J.C
JELL-WELL Dessert1 4 PKGS. 25c
CEREAL, Post O I Candy extra lg.
Toasties, Pkg. OCbars. 3 for 1.111
"Eat More Vegetables" whte Klnf, pure KramiIllted
Cabbage jJLf soap, real special
per lb Per Lge fAA
Bananas g "C
Savings for FRI.-SAT.-MON., OCT. 6-1-9, Inc.
to be in production."
Klamath Falls was selected as
the next meeting place. The presi
dent and secretary were reelected
together with the following direct
ors: E. H Judd, Medford; M. R.
Lewis, Corvallis, and George Kan
off, Bend.
Oregon Milkmen Urged to
Enter Portland Exhibit
Oregon's milk producers and dis
tributors, many of whom are known
to market some of the best milk in
the country, may get public recog
nition for this quality by entering
the annual Pacific International
Dairy Products show in Portland,
October 21 to 28, says Dr O. H.
Wilstex, manager of the show and
professor of dairy manufacturing at
O. S. C.
'Tlany Oregon dairy and cream
erymen may not realize that this
has grown to be the largest dairy
products show in the country that
features all products," says Dr.
Wilster. "Butter and cheese mak
ers of Oregon have been competing
successfully year after year with
the best from the middlewest and
east, but Oregon milk producers
have for the most part left the
field to other states."
All milk and cream entered must
be produced October 9, and must
be shipped or delivered not later
than October 10. All milk scoring
above certain marks is awarded
signed diplomas, while the highest
scoring sample gets a gold medal.
The new improved Super
Agitator Thor is an excep
tional value at an exceptional
price. There's no finer washer
made. You will unquestion
ably save money by taking
advantage of today's low
level of $69.50. With the
present condition of the
market we cannot guarantee
this price for any period of
time. Save clothes save
time save money buy
today! You may purchase
on convenient terms.