Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, November 30, 1933, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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Mrs. Lester DoolitUe Is home from
Portland, having spent ten days or
more In the city with Mr. DoolitUe,
who Is now under the care of a phy
sician there. She reports her hus
band Is making some Improvement
and he will continue his treatment
at Emanuet hospital, where he is
now located. While Mr. Doolltlle Is
in a very serious condition, It Is
thought he will ultimately be re
stored to normal health. He expects
to be able to make a trip home this
week end or the first of the coming
Thursday evening at their home
in the Jones apartments, Mr. and
Mrs. George Mabee had as their
guests to an auction bridge party,
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Wilson, Mrand
Mrs. C. W. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. E.
F. Bloom, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Tur
ner, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Cash and
Mrs. Lucy Rodgers. Three tables
were in play and honors went to
Mrs. Wilson and Mr. Smith. Dainty
refreshments were served by the
Chas. Klinger, Lexington turkey
raiser, marketed 279 choice turkeys
at Portland the past week, getting
the top of the market for them.
His crop of birds is not so large as
last season, and the price this year
has not been so good, yet he is pret
ty well satisfied with the results and
thinks he Is doing rather well. He
will market some ten tons of birds
this year. Mr. Klinger was looking
after business here Monday after
noon. Lou I a Balsiger made Heppner a
visit Tuesday and Informed this pa
per that he is leaving lone right
away for Galvin, Wash., where He
will engage in the general mercan
tile business, having purchased a
store there. Mr. Balsiger and fam
ily have resided in lone for the past
13 years, and he has been engaged
in warehousing and grain buying.
Galvin Is situated on the Pacific
highway and is close to Centralia.
Sam E. Willis, who for many
years was a resident of Morrow
county and who for the past num
ber of years has been engaged in the
shoe repair business at Baker, was
buried in that city on Thursday of
last week, following his sudden
death at his shop from a stroke of
paralysis. Many of the older resi
dents of this community will re
member Mr. Willis as he was a pio
neer settler here.
Floyd Worden, who farms out in
the Eight Mile section, was a visitor
In Heppner on Friday with his fam
ily. He reports ideal conditions out
his way for the on-coming crops;
Jots of moisture and the grain mak
ing fine headway. With the addi
tional heavy rains of the first of the
week, there is assurance that no
check will be made in the progress
of crop and range conditions in
Morrow county.
Jacob H. Frad came up the end
of the week from his Portland home
and reports that much rain is still
the order there. He is glad always
to get back to Morrow county and
absorb a little of the sunshine, tho
he realizes that we could use a lot
of the rain here that Portland does
not need but does not know just
how It can be forced over the Cas
cades for our use just at the oppor
tune time.
E. J. Merrill was down from the
ranch near Hardman on Saturday.
Beautiful growing weather has pre
vailed for weeks in the south end of
the county and grain and grass Is
just Jumping. Range is the best
for years, and Mr. Merrill thinks
the outlook right now for the com
ing season's crops justifies an opti
mistic spirit. There should be an
abundant yield next summer.
Anson Wright was looking after
business here Saturday from his
ranch near Hardman. There Is an
abundance of good grass on the
hills this fall and stock will go Into
the winter in good condition. Mr.
Wright states it has been many
long years since range conditions in
the south end of the county were as
good as they are now.
Theo. Anderson states that Eight
Mile farmers were visited by heavy
rains Sunday night and Monday,
and the fields out that way are
thoroughly wet, so much so that
there should be no danger of grain
suffering from a freezeout this com
ing winter. Mr. Anderson was look
ing after business while in the city
Tuesday afternoon.
A. A. McCabe was here Monday
forenoon from the farm on lower
Rhea creek. The rain was not so
heavy over his part of the county
as It was about Heppner and tow
ard the foothills. Much moisture
has fallen In that vicinity this fall
and Mr. McCabe says everything is
okeh for the growing crops.
IRnncn conditions at the Sand
Hollow ranch of Hynd Bros, are
hotter than for vears. states David
Hynd, who was in the city Monday.
Mr. Hynd was also a visitor at Port
land during the past week, and he
thinks that business conditions are
Improving in the metropolis.
.Tim TTplms of Lexinirton was here
for a Bhort while Saturday after
noon. He says It keeps nim Dusy
chasing the elusive dollar around
these days, and his hand Is out for
nniA nf this Dromlsed "inflation
that seems to be yet"just around
the corner."
mvb .T. B. Coolev and Mrs. W. E
Brock visited In Heppner on Fri
day, the former at the home of her
sister, Mrs. Vawter Crawford, and
the latter with her sister, Mrs. Josle
Jones. The ladies returned to their
Pendleton home in the early after
Rprt Johnson, one of lone's school
directors, was in the city the end of
iha wopIc mnklne an Investigation
In regard to obtaining CWA money
for school repair wont in nig cuy.
Fred McMurray was In town on
Tuesday from his farm home at the
mouth of Butter creek taking or
ders for "spuds." Fred says he har
vested some 5000 sacks of potatoes
this year. He formerly went In for
potato raising In a large way at Jor
dan siding.
Vawter Parker returned from a
short visit to Portland on Sunday
morning. He was In the city to at
tend a meeting of the state relief
committee, representing the Mor
row county set-up.
Negro minstrel and dance, Rhea
Creek Grange hall, Sat., Dec. 2;
music by Bud's Jazz band. Adults
25c, children 10c. One admission
for minstrel and dance. Program
begins at 8. Adv.
Bud Benton returned to Heppner
the end of the week from Portland
where he had been for the past sev
eral months. He is doing relief duty
for Jack Bryant on the local paper
Jack Bryant underwent an oper
ation for appendicitis at a local hos
pital the end of the week. He Is re
ported to be making good progress
toward recovery.
Monte Bundv. in the cltv Tuesdav
from the farm In the Alnine rllstrlrt
announced a variety of weather pre
vailing there with grain getting a
good start
Mr. and Mrs. j. G. Barratt spent
the week end in Portland where Mr.
Barratt was called on business.
They returned home Sunday after
noon. Tom Barnett, genial and optimist
ic resident of Lexington, was greet
ing numerous friends in Heppner
Friday while here on business mat
ters. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Palmateer and
Mr. and Mrs. Al Troedson of Mor
gan were in the city on business for
a short time Monday morning.
O. E. Peterson and Leonard Carl
son were farmers of the lone dis
trict transacting business in this
city Tuesday,
Wanted Horses to break to sad
dle at $5 per head and board. Write
to Heppner or Hardman. Duff Mc
Kitrick. 27-30p
Mr. and Mrs. John Berestrom
were Eight Mile folks who were
shopping in Heppner Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Harding and
son Jack are spending Thanksgiv
ing day with relatives at Yakima.
Lost 22 special pistol between
Methodist church and depot. Re
ward. Leave at this office. 28p
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Cotter were
lone residents in this city for a
short while on Friday.
Albert Nelson was shopping in
town Tuesday from the north Lex
ington district
Add-a-Stitch club apron sale,40c.
Sat, Dec. 2, Flamo Shop, beginnnig
at 10:30 a. m.
Highest cash prices paid for live
stock. L. J. Huston, Tlie Dalles,
Ore. 27-34p.
Horace Yokum, long time resident
of upper Willow creek, was in the
city Tuesday.
Studphftker lie-hf six nednn. lnnka
and runs good, $95. John Vaughn.
Hood River apples for sale. Case
Furniture Co., H. C. Case. 26-28p.
Floyd Adams was In from the
Hardman section Tuesday.
Christmas Gift Idea
Offered by Mrs. Sager
With the approach of another
Christmas season, homemakers
once more take up the search for
attractive, useful and economical
gifts, preferably something that can
be made at home. Mrs. Azalea Sa
ger, extension specialist in cloth
ing and textiles at O. S. C, sug
gests an attractive scarf for each
member of the family as one partial
solution of the problem. A knitted
scarf and beret to match will please
the little tot the grade school or
high school girl, while the older
members of the family will often
welcome a gay silk scarf, Mrs. Sa
ger says. Scarfs, by the way, are
benig worn short, not more than a
yard long, and tied up closely about
the neck.
Two strips of plain silk material
one-third yard wide and a yard
long can be combined to make two
good looking scarfs, Mrs. Sager
says. To make them, take two
strips of cloth of different but har
monious colors. Mark the center
of each strip; that is, 18 inches from
either side. Then mark the center
of this. Connect this point to a
point on the opposite side at the
center 18 inch mark and at the
outer edge. This makes a triangle
18 Inches at base and 15 Inches on
either side. Each strip will cut
three triangles and two small end
triangles measuring 12 x 9 x 15.
Intermingle the colors and sew the
triangles together again so that
a flat strip remains; the two small
end triangles and central triangle
og one color, the Intermediate tri
angles of the second color. Sew the
two sides together. Then press it
so that the side seam is In the cen
ter of the scarf instead of at one
side. Sew up one end. Turn the
scarf inside out and blind stitch the
open end.
Snoop Dipping Vat Constructed
McMinnvllle A dipping vat for
sheep has been constructed on the
Duerst farm in Yamhill county,
using directions given In the U. S.
D. A. bulletin on sheep dipping. Mr.
Duerst was assisted In the construc
tion of the vat and the dipping of
his flock to eliminate scabs and
ticks by S. T. White, county agent,
Twenty tables were In play at the
"bug" party last Friday evening,
given by the high school girls' ath
letic association in the gymnasium.
High scores were won by Elsie
Wilson and Bill LaLonde and low
by Esther Jones and Alfred Turner.
The girls served a lunch of sand
wiches and coffee after the game
and then dancing was enjoyed dur
ing the remainder of the evening.
Charles Barnes of California is in
Boardman this week visiting with
Mrs. Neal Bleakney of Echo Is at
the Weston home taking care of
her mother.
Lloyd Mallory of Biggs visited rel
atives here Friday.
Miss Mabel Brown of Alderdale
visited during the week end at the
home of her parents.
Deibert Johnson of Wasco spent
Friday and Saturday in Boardman.
The Home Economics club met
with Mrs. L. V. Root Wednesday
and elected new officers for the
new year. The officers are, Mrs.
Ray Brown, president; Mrs. Guy
Barlow, vice-president; Mrs. L. V.
Root, secretary, and Mts. Nick Fa
ler, treasurer.
The Ladies Aid bazaar will be
held Friday evening, Dec. 8, in the
school house. Chairmen for the
committees are; Dinner committee,
Mrs. Eva Warner; fancy work, Mrs.
J. F. Gorham; concessions, Mrs.
Earl Cramer; candy, Mrs. S. C. Rus
sell; fish pond, Mrs. M. L. Morgan.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Barlow and
daughters and Miss Olivia Baldwin
were Boardman vlstiors from Hepp
ner Sunday.
Mrs. Glen Hadley and Mrs. Sund
sten and son Albin motored to Pen
dleton Saturday.
Mr. Parry is a business visitor in
Portland this week.
Last week Guy Barlow installed
two new hot water heaters in each
of the school busses.
The H. E. C. will give a dance in
the gym on Thanksgiving night,
Thursday, Nov. 30.
Vernon Root and Mike Healey
motored to Portland Sunday to
meet Mr. and Mrs. Mike Healey
who have returned from a trip to
Miss Lucille McDuffee and Bill
Francis of Heppner were visitors
Sunday at the Guy Barlow home.
Buster Rands of Hood River came
to Boardman last week and is vis
iting at the Healey home.
An interesting Thanksgiving pro
gram was given by the Sunday
school at the community church
Rev. and Mrs. W. O. Miller were
guests at a lovely dinner Sunday
at the home of Mrs. Eva Warner.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Harford and
family have moved onto the A. E.
Porter ranch this week, which they
have rented. Mrs. Porter left Sun
day for Portland where she will be
with her daughter. Mr. Porter who
is slowly recovering from severe
burns will be confined to the hos
pital another month.
Carl Doring won the turkey which
the alumni society raffled off. The
lucky number was 9.
Mrs. Edwin Ingles went to Port
land Monday where she will visit
until after Thanksgiving.
Eleven Boy Scouts of troup 64 at
tended the court of honor at Her
miston Friday night
Clair Caldwell and Robert Smith
are trucking wood from the moun
tains near Meacham.
A. C. Houghton made a business
trip to Portland Thursday. He was
accompanied by Mr. McFarland of
Miss Graves of Hermiston was a
guest of Mrs. George Rand Wednes
day. Mrs. Rand and Miss Graves
called on Mrs. J. A. Grabiel and
Mrs. Blanche Watkins in the after
noon. Billy Mosbert, Fred and Clyde
Caldwell and Roy Connell were
Heppner business visitors Monday.
Mrs. Roy Minnick and Mrs. O. R.
Barnes motored to Pendleton on
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Markham and
Mrs. Frank Markham were called
to Yakima Thursday by the death
of Mrs. Frank Markham's sister,
Mrs. Barker, who had been an In
valid for years.
Fred Markham, Frank Leicht,
Donald Rutledge and A. C. Hough
ton motored to Heppner Tuesday,
Mrs. Fred Markham and Marshal
Markham were shopping In Pen
dleton Wednesday.
Wayne Mafield of La Grande is
visiting his mother, Mrs. O. R.
Quite a crowd from here mo
tored to Hermiston on Wednesday
nignt to near Walter Pierce's ad
Mr. and Mrs. Jess Badger of Ed
dyvllle visited friends here last
week on their way home from Yak
Maurice Williams and Henry
wier motored to Walla Walla Sat
Chas. Maxwell and Howard Wea
ver of Portland visited over the
week end with Mr. Maxwell's sis
ter and family, Mr. and Mrs. R. V.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Harder and
family who are now located at Hood
River visited with Mrs. Harder's
aunt and family, Mr. and Mrs. W.
C. Isom, Sunday and Monday. They
were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Bean and family of Brem
erton, Wn. Mr. Bean, Mr. Harder
and W. C. Isom motored to Uklah
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Kendler of
Umatilla visited Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Isom Sunday evening.
The regular meeting of Irrlgon
grange was held Thursday night
and the following officers were elect
ed; Mrs. Minnie McFarland, mas
ter; Clay Wood, lecturer; Mrs,
Frank Brace, chaplain; Mrs. A. C.
Houghton, secretary; Mr. and Mrs,
Don Rutledge, assistant and lady
assistant steward; Roy Minnick
steward; W. C. Isom, gatekeeper
and Frank Frederickson, treasurer,
Mr. and Mrs. Batie Rand, Mrs.
Geo. Rand and Mrs. Shell were
shopping In Hermiston Friday.
Published by the Journalism Class
Clifford Yarnell
Bill Cochell
. Louis Gilliam
Grade News Lowell Winters
Reporters, Cleo Hiatt, Steven Weh
meyer, Chester Christopherson,
Frances Rugg, Don Jones, Owen
Bleakman, Francis Nickerson.
What is school attitude? Is It the
conduct of the Individual student,
or is It the conduct of the whole
group In a student body?
Student attitude is neither of
these, but It is probably the strong
est single factor in deciding how
much a student will get out of
school. Attitude itself is the stu
dent's Idea of his work. If the stu
dent is interested in his work and
his acivltles, if he takes each as
signment of school work cheerfully,
and if he can go to school without
wishing he were some place else,
and without violating too many de
portmental regulations, then he has
a good attitude. From this it should
be evident that attitude is the stu
dent's viewpoint on school. In some
schools, as a result of careful work
by the teachers, nearly the whole
student body has a good attitude;
and in others, the students don't
have a good attitude.
This attitude cannot be built by
the teachers alone; the student
must reaMze the importance of good
attitude himself and then let the
faculty give him opportunities to do
things that will help keep up a good
attitude In him.
Attitude is usually aided by the
use of activities such as clubs and
teams and student organizations for
self-government When students
enter wholeheartedly into these va
rious activities, they become inter
ested In their work in school be
cause they are having a good time
while going to school. The principle
is much the same as feeding a small
child candy to make him do some
thing. The attitude in Heppner high
school has shown a great improve
ment In this last year as is evi
denced by the higher grade stand
ings and the very noticeable de
crease in the number of demerits
given out this year.
Therefore, if we enter actively in
to our school work and play without
"raising too much Cain," we will
find that everything will come much
easier and that our teachers will
think much more of our possibil
ities. Frosh Program
Station P H O O E Y broadcasting
from the Paramount studios in the
high school assembly room last Fri
day brought to us the frosh pro
gram. Dean Goodman acted the
part of "speiler" very well. His so
norous voice enabled him to arise
to such an occasion. Katherine Par
ker and Nonnie McLaughlin exhib
ited their talents as opera singers.
Dora Bailey sang a solo and gave a
reading. One of the outstanding
numbers on the program was a pre
tended invention by Mr. Lumley, lo
cal scientist, which ushered man
kind fifty years into the future. This
placed certain prominent characters
of the student body in embarrassing
and humorous situations, some of
COOKthe entire meal without
soiling the bottom of the pan
SUCH is the convenience of nameless
cooking with a General Electric
Range. And the new calrod heating
unit speeds up cooking just as fast as
you will ever want it.
Enow the joy of foods with full flavor
and nutritious goodness, stop
waste through shrinkage and
loss of healthful, natural
juices. Cooking failures are
unusual with a G-E range
and think of the convenience
from automatic heat control.
Electric current cost averages
less than one rent per person
per meal with this modem
range. Don't you want a
new electric range? Easy
monthly terms can be ar
ranged. RINU-A-UTI
Faeteet aeUing light in
America. MixWnUe your
kitohen or bathroom with
thia fixture, felling com-
!1 .95
See Your Dwlw
Pacific Power
"tAlways at
which, It is hoped will not prove to
be true.
Frosh Have New Pennant
Having won the class rush this
year, the freshmen were entitled to
select colors and procure a pennant
to take the place of the tiny green
one which hung in the assembly the
first of the year. The class chose
rose and grey for their colors and
secured a pennant which was hung
in the assembly hall Thursday.
Have you ever
Seen Lorena Wilson's new Jacket?
Seen Anson Rugg roll his eyes?
Seen Claire Phelan studying?
Seen Ed Dick when Ethyl Hughes
was very far away?
Seen James Farley, Francis Rugg
or Albert Huff chew gum?
Heard Bill Cochell and Floyd
Jones hold conversation in the
public speaking class?
Seen Paul Phelan's new girl?
Class News
The public speaking class was a
scene of turmoil during the past
week. Various heated discussions
were held of argumentative nature
by persons who, it seemed, were
quite gifted along lines of debate.
The fine weather last Thursday
brought the gym boys out to play
Thursday night the Benzine Ring
gave a party honoring Mr. Lumley,
their club advisor. After the party,
Steven Wehmeyer and Francis
Nickerson were initiated into the
Mrs. Francis Case has been sub
stituting in Mr. Lumley's position
this week.
Plans are being made for an "H"
club smoker to be held at the gym
nasium during the Christmas vaca
tion. School will be closed Thursday
and Friday of this week for Thanks
giving holidays.
Four more poems were turned in
to the English V poetry class this
The shorthand class started this
week to type business letters from
shorthand notes.
Baseball Scores
High school indoor baseball lea
gue scores for last week are: A
team 14, D team 4, E team 19, and
B team 8. The schedule for this
week is A vs. C, D vs. E, B team
Heppner high school's basketball
quintet will practice with the town
team at 4 o'clock next Friday. This
practice is in preparation for the
game with the two lone teams on
Town Team Wins
Heppner's town basketball team
defeated the high school team 40-25
in the school gym Friday evening.
In the first quarter the high school
team led with a score of 8-4, but in
the second and third quarters
Coach Mabee put in his second,
third and fourth strings, and the
town team walked over them with
a score of 40-10. Mr. Mabee put his
first string back In the last quarter
and they held the town regulars and
ran the score up to 25. The start
ing lineups:
High school: Guards, Gentry and
Driscoll; center, Schwarz; forwards,
H. Furlong and Green. Town team:
Guards, Massey and J. Furlong;
center, Beckett; forwards, Hottman
and Farley.
Grade School News
The eightn grade was very well
pleased when they received a letter
from their classmate, Ruth Green.
Ruth is getting along fine and would
like to be back in school.
The sixth grade has written to
New York for some Information on
Modern Lamps
It. name explains it.
l:iu it up quickly aud
easily auywtiere.
SUadee ran be had in
colore, Standard Mark,
com- w nn
Diet 1 -OU
L i i urn i ii In colon
A big, frioudly lamp whirh li(UU the
entire living room and permit, all to
read around it. Scientifically oon
truoted for direct as well aa indirect
lihUn. to 75
Trice oompleU I3.U
or Call Our Office
& Light Company
your services"
The seventh grade is through with
the six weeks' examinations and Is
ready for report cards which are to
be given out Wednesday.
The second and third grades nave
devoted much of their time this
week to the study of the history of
Junior Class Flay
Lorena Wilson and Edwin Dick
head a cast of ten in "The Yellow
Shadow" by Clark Willard, a mys
tery play which is to be presented
by the junior class of the high
school at the gym Friday, Decem
ber 15. The cast is as follows:
Nell Travis, housekeeper at View
crest, Lorena Wilson; Gilbert
Wright, attorney for the late Max
wel Marvin, Edwin Dick; Mildred
Marvin, heiress to Marvin Estate,
Ilene Kilkenny; Alice Perkins, Mil
dred's chum, Jessie French; Hazel
Wayne, Mildred's cousin, Jennie
Swendig; Joe Travis, Howard Fur
long; Herbert Marvin, Joe Green;
Sheriff Macklin, Clifford Yarnell;
Jennie Steel, coroner, Francis Rugg,
Wong Song, Bill Schwarz,
What is the "Yellow Shadow?"
Amid thrills and laughter a shrewd
detective solves this weird mystery
and brings peace to the heiress of
Viewcrest and her friends. The
story takes place at the isolated
Viewcrest Lodge on Puget Sound.
Business Shows Gain
Says U. of 0. Expert
Eugene. Business in the United
States is fast nearing a firm foun
dation, and is definitely on the up
swing, it is declared by Dr. N. H.
Comish, professor of business ad
ministration of the University of
Oregon, who has been studying sta
tistics and factors noted in many
parts of the United States. Gain
in business of 160 per cent was
made by 89 companies during the
first nine months of 1933, according
to Standard Statistics, Dr. Comish
points out Babson's figures show
that business has improved as much
as 25 per cent since last March, in
spite of temporary setbacks.
Employment of nearly 4,000,000
men formerly without work, cur
tailment of surplus production, elim
ination of unfair competitive prac
tices and elimination of child labor
were cited as forces that will make
What would make a
better gift than a
Photograph of yourself?
There are only three weeks
until Christmas.
is now located PERMAN
ENTLY ni Heppner. Corner
Main and Church. Reason
able prices. Open evenings
and Sundays.
Diesel Tractor
812 Cottonwood St.
PENDLETON 10:00 o'clock
Tractor to be torn down completely
to show all working parts. Expert
engineers will conduct the school.
All questions will be answered.
Karl L. Beach Est.
Morrow County Dealers
May we take this priv
ilege to wish you a very enjoyable Thanks
givingyou your familyyour friends
and neighbors. -:- All special prices that
were in effect Mon., Tues. and Wed., will
be in force Fri. and Sat. also. Here are
two real specials for Fri. and Sat.
Pure cane, extra fine
16 LBS. 100 LBS.
84c $5 09
for Improved business. Recogni
tion of Russia and subsequent in
creased exports will definitely aid
business, Dr. Cornish said.
Tile lines Laid In WaHbington
Hillsboro Nearly two and one
half miles of tile drainage lines,
draining approximately 126 acres,
were laid out on four Washington
county farms recently by County
Agent W. F. Cyrus and A. L. King,
extension specialist in soils from
Oregon State college. The size of
the tile ranged from eight to four
inches, depending, Mr. Cyrus says,
on the area of land to be drained
and the amount of fall or grade. It
is particularly important, he says,
to lay the tile at the right depth to
get the full benefit from It.
The Willing Workers of the
Christian church will have an apron
and cooked food sale on Sat, Dec.
9, in Shelly Baldwin's windows.
Mr. and Mrs. Nels M. Johnson
were visitors In the city this morn
ing from the Dry Fork district.
For a good
meal anytime
go to the
Federal brand
7 Tall Tins.... 45c