Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, May 10, 1934, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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Mr. and Mrs. Vawter Crawford
motored to Waltsburg" on Saturday
where on Sunday they attended a
gathering in Preston park, cele
brating the 76th birthday of Hugh
Dunlap, an uncle of Mr. Crawford's.
While crop conditions appear good
in the Walla Walla country, farm
ers are complaining much of weeds
and the grain is badly infested with
both the black and green aphis, and
fears are entertained that this pest
will cut down the yield very con
siderably. Dr. A. D. McMurdo, county chair
man for the recent party honoring
President Roosevelt's birthday, re
ceived formal invitation to attend
the banquet held in the White
House laat evening at which Mr.
Roosevelt was presented with a
check for $1,000,000, netted from
the parties held all over the nation.
The million dollars goes to the
Warm Springs foundation for In
fantile paralysis.
Edward P. Bloom received a tele
phone call early Tuesday morning
from his brother who is superin
tendent of schools at Umatilla, tell
ing him of his brother's election to
head the public schools at Nome,
Alaska, next year. Mr. Bloom said
his brother was much elated to be
elected to the position. Mr. Bloom
himself taught school in Alaska for
several years, and admitted a yearn
to return on hearing the news.
Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Stephens and
Mrs. Stephens' father and mother,
Mr. and Mrs. Rue, were visiting in
town Monday from the Stephens'
farm near Hardman. Mr. and Mrs.
Rue were paying a visit to the
Stephens home from Monument
Gold fish and aquariums at Gor
don's. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Benton, Mr.
and Mrs. R. W. Turner and Mrs.
C. W. Barlow returned home Satur
day evening from La Grande where
they attended the eastern Oregon
convention of Christian churches,
reporting a splendid time.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schwarz
returned to their home at Prineville
Sunday after a week's visit with
relatives and friends here. Mr.
Schwarz is recovering nicely from
an operation undergone about a
month ago.
Wanted Paper hanging, $3.50 per
room; kalsomlnlng $2; interior dec
orating. Let us estimate your work.
Myers Paint Shop, 202 E. Webb,
Pendleton, phone 108. Drop ua a
card; ask to see our wall paper
book. 7-9
For Sale 2 second-hand John
Deere high lift mowers, 1 McCor
mlck Bib 6 mower, 1 10-ft sulkey
rake suitable "for cutting right-of-ways
on wheat allotment at bar
gain prices. L. Van Marter, Hepp
ner. 7tf.
J. O. Turner, local attorney, was
in Pendleton Monday to assist in
presenting a case before the state
supreme court. He is one of the
appellant's attorneys In the case of
F. E. Mason vs. Mary Mason.
Austin Devin is very sick at his
home in Sand Hollow. He suffered
hemorrhages of the lungs a few
days ago and this was followed by
pneumonia. He Is now being cared
for by a special nurse.
The regular meeting of Ruth
chapter No. 32, O. E. S., at Masonic
hall on this Friday evening, and a
goodly attendance of officers and
members Is requested by Mrs. Ealor
Huston, worthy matron.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R.' Huston were
at Baker on Sunday where they
visited for a part of the day with
Miss Lenora Fuller, niece of Mrs.
Huston, who is one of the teachers
in the Baker schools.
Henry Smouse, wheat farmer of
the lone district who Is prominent
ly Identified with farmer-organization
work in the county, was
transacting business in the city yes
The local dealer, Frank Shively,
fitted ud a new Dodge truck this
week which becomes part of the
equipment on the Ralph Benge
W. F. Mahrt was awarded second
prize by The Dalles Light Co. In a
sales contest between dealers of the
Oregon and Washington territory,
with the Spokane dealer first.
E. W. Christopherson, wheatrais
er of the lone section In town Sat
urday, reported crops In his sec
tion helped by recent rains.
The Ferguson cabins were treat
ed to some interior decorating on
Friday, Mr. Myers, the Pendleton
paint man, doing tne worn.
Ralph Harris, clerk of the lone
school-district and former county
surveyor, was transacting business
In the city yesterday.
For Sale John Deere binder and
2 10-ft. sections Cheney weeder.
Priced to sell. E. W. Chrlstopher-
Have a Democrat wagon for sale
at Geo. Allyn's, Lexington, for $22.50.
Walter Jepson, lone. 9-10
Deep well pump jack to trade for
horses or what have you. O. E.
Peterson, lone. 8-9
Leo Gorger is installing a new
Delco light systetm in his home
near lone. '
For Colonial Dames cosmetics
Bee or call Mrs. Albert Adkins,
phone 554. 9-10
Chevrolet 4-door sedan, fine con
dition, at a bargain. Call at 6
Church St 6tf.
5-room bungalow to trade for
Portland property. See Frank Tur
ner. 8tf.
son, lone.
For Sale; Dry, greeh-cut wood,
half mile of highway, easy place to
load. Ernest French, Hardman,
Oregon. 8"10
nwf Fridlev. Sherman county
farmer, was a visitor here Wednes
day, while looking aner Dusiness
fnr Sale International Hillside
rmhlne. 16-ft cut. $245, worth
much moro. Orvllle Cutsforth, Lex
ington. Fmncls T. Wade, assistant at
torney general for Oregon, was In
the city yesterday on Dusineas.
For Sale or Trade A No. 7 16-ft
Hillside International Combine
Harvester. See J. O. Turner.
Gold fish and aquariums for sale
at Gordon'!.
County Grange Council
Meets at Rhea Creek
At the hall of Rhea Creek grange
on Sunday the County Grange coun
cil was called to order at 10:45 a.
m. by the chairman, Minnie Mc
Farland, who presided. A planned
program for the day's work had
been prepared by the chairman and
was well followed through. In the
morning session were the opening
song, minutes of last meeting, read
ing of correspondence, considera
tion of new and old business and
the reports of masters of the various
granges. These reports proved in
teresting and Instructive as each
grange, through Its master, tells of
the activities, membership gain,
financial standing, and what the va
rious committees are doing in agri
cultural, legislative and cooperative
work and the many projects taken
up between Pomona and County
Council meetings. These reports
are a real help, as in this way we
get new ideas and learn what have
proved to be successful methods of
handling grange work.
At about 12 o'clock the assem
blage was delighted to hear the call,
"Dinner is served," and it was a
pleasure to feast' with the good
members of Rhea Creek grange in
their well arranged dining room.
The afternoon meeting opened
with singing and the business of
the day was resumed by talks by
masters, lecturers and others on
grange membership. Four mem
bers -from Washington county
(whose names your correspondent
did not get) were present, and one
of them, a lecturer, gave a good talk
on that subject Groups were form
ed by the different committee rep
resentatives from different granges
and plans laid for future work. The
H. E. C. group seemingly did not
care "to tell the world" their plans,
and there is doubtless a pleasant
surprise coming from them later
on. Following a group discussion
by the cooperative committee, O. L.
Lundell announced a meeting of
the county cooperative shipping or
ganization to be held in lone on
Saturday, May 12th. The agricul
tural committee report was made
by C. W. Smith, county agent. Their
plans are chiefly weed eradication
work, and keeping the membership
Informd on the AAA, and it was
suggested that the agricultural com
mittee keep posted on latest infor
mation concerning allotments.
Much interest is being taken right
now in legislative questions and
the legislative' committee group
had quite a sizeable line-up of work
for the immediate future. The
truck and bus bill was explained
and discussed by J. O. Kincaid and
Chas. W. Wicklandcr, state deputy,
suggested that truck owners take
membership in A. C. T. O. in order
to build strength to fight the bill
before election, also suggested that
we take note of the legislators vot
ing against the bill. Some time
was taken up in talks on the ad
visability of abolishing the lower
house of the legislature and having
the bills presented at the first meet
ing acted on a few weeks later at
a second meeting, giving time for
a thorough study of the bills be
fore acting on them. The legisla
tive committee asks that everyone
read the Bulletin carefully for the
legislative Information it contains,
Jesse Richards, master of Stan-
field grange, Mr. Penny and Mr
Dunning from Umatilla county all
attended the council meeting and
each gave a talk on a number of
legislative questions. Mr. Richards
Is candidate for nomination to the
office of joint senator from the dis
trict comprising, Morrow, Umatilla
and Union counties. Bro. Corson
of The Dalles, representing the
Grange Bulletin, was present and
explained the advertising contest
now being carried on. He reports
success in signing up advertising
for the Bulletin. He further stat
ed that a special edition of the Bul
letin, consisting of eight pages, will
be on the press this week with in
formation of interest to those ex
pecting to attend State Grange,
about hotels, camp cabins, camp
grounds, stores, service stations,
etc., and it would be well for you
to have a copy of this issue to take
along with you. The date of the
State Grange meeting is May 12th
to 15th, Inclusive.
Pomona Lecturer Mary Lundell
led the group In a recreation stunt
which was much enjoyed, after
which the committee reports were
resumed. The meeting was then
closed.. It being the general ex
presslon that it had been a busy,
instructive and educational, as well
as pleasant gathering. At 6 p. m.
the ladles of Rhea Creek grange
again delighted the visitors by serv
ing them a luncheon consisting of
clam chowder, jello, cake and cof
fee. This was for all those who
were remaining for the evening
Pomona officers met In the eve
ning to rehearse the 5th degree, and
four members of Lena grange had
the Pomona degree conferred upon
them. Ray W. Gill, Btate master,
was In attendance and the degree
team was glad to receive helpful
suggestions from him, and also
from Chas. W. Wicklander, state
deputy. Mr. Gill's visit was much
enjoyed, and a number of questions
pertaining to grange work- were
asked and answered.
Th Pomona officers will exempli
fy the 5th degree at the Gilliam
Wheeler Pomona meeting in Con
don. May 26th, and have accepted
the invitation of Anna Skoubo,
master of Boardman grange, to
meet at Boardman about 1 p. m.,
Saturday, May 19th, to rehearse the
work. The Greenfield grange la
lies are putting on the tableaux
work at Condon.
Willows grange will hold their
business meeting on May 12th, and
will give a public dance at their
hall in Cecil on May 19th. Correspondent
Published by the Journalism Class
Editor Cleo Hiatt
Reporters, Ilene Kilkenny, Francis
Rugg, Cliff Yarnell, Owen Bleak
man, Ervin Perlberg and Jennie
Our Present High School Adminis
tration. At the beginning of the school
year 1933-34, the newly installed
student body officials faced the try
ing task of rallying the school spirit.
Upon taking office, the new ad
ministration immediately made
known its authority and announced
its intention to return the control
of student functions to the students
This administration fanned the
dying embers of school spirit into
blazing life. It created a new in
terest among the students, and en
forced all the old traditions of the
The student body is now controll
ed by a new democratic government
of the students, by the students,
and for the students.
This administration has set a
good example for the rest of the
students to follow, and as Abraham
Lincoln said, "the success of the
Nation depends on the coming gen
erations." So if the coming gener
ation of students will recognize and
follow the example set by our pres
ent student body officials, we need
have no fear for the success of our
school so far as spirit and democ
racy are concerned.
"H" Club Presents Program
The "H" club entertained at the
Friday assembly. Marvin Morgan
held the student body spellbound
when he took Howard Furlong for
a "spin" in his imaginary "flivver."
After the ride, Coach Mabee pre
sented letters to the following stu
dents: football: Roy Gentry, Claire
Phelan, Harold Ayers, Marvin Mor
gan, Reese Burkenbine, Matt Ken
ny, Owen Bleakman, Don Drake,
Howard Bryant, Howard Furlong,
Ray Drake, Floyd Jones, Louis Gil
liam, Cleo Hiatt, Curtis Thompson
and Ed Dick; basketball: Roy Gen
try, Claire Phelan, Harold Ayers,
Floyd Jones and Joe Green; girls'
gym: Ethyl Hughes, Lorena Wil
son, Juanita Morgan and Jennie
Swendig. These girls earned 120
points for doing various exercises,
hiking, running, jumping, throwing
and bicycle riding.
The program was closed with a
short skit in which Claire Phelan
played the "boogie man" and scared
Paul Phelan. Mrs. Ayrs' son. Mrs.
Ayers, Marvin Morgan, hid the so-
called boogie man, her lover, in a
closet, and Mr. Ayers, Harold Ay
ers, came and found him.
Harold Ayers, Claire Phelan, Mar
vin Morgan and Roy Gentry, grad
uating seniors, were presented
sweaters for having earned three
or more letters in one sport.
Students Enter Contest
Last Friday, three members of
the chemistry class entered the
State Chemical Trophy contest by
taking an examination which cov
ered all the main branches of chem
istry. The school with the highest
team average on the examination
will receive the trophy. The contest
consists of applicants from all the
major high schools of the state.
Class News
The junior-senior banquet will be
held Saturday evening In the Chris
tian church. Elaborate prepara
tions are under way and the juniors
predict a very enjoyable time for
Seniors are busily preparing for
baccalaureate and commencement
Two chickens caused much dis
cussion in school last week. One
had four legs and the other had
three. They were brought in by a
biology student
Roy Gentry and George Starr
visited Whitman college in Walla
Walla last week. They report a
very enjoyable time.
The typing students were unable
to attend the typing contest at Fos
sil Saturday. They will attend the
contest at Pilot Rock this week.
Have you ever seen
Steve Wehmeyer's new car?
Mr. Pevey at a dance at lone?
Bill Schwarz sitting in a dark
Coach Mabee with a black eye?
Cliff Yarnell getting parts for
his Ford?
Ray Drake in town at night?
Ray Reid with only one light?
In memory of Mary J. Sperry
who died April 29, 1934, at Heppser,
Oregon. ,
The Angeiy of Death has entered
our midst and we are called to
mourn the loss of a faithful friend
and co-worker. Our tears are min
bled with yours, your sorrows are
ours. May the gloom of the sor
rowing ones be dispelled by the
promise: "I am the Resurrection
and the Life, sayeth the Lord; he
that believeth in Me, though he
were dead, yet shall he live, and he
that liveth and believeth in me
shall never die."
Resolved that the charter of Sans
Souci Rebekah Lodge No. 3, I. O.
O. F. of Heppner, Oregon, in testi
mony of our loss be draped for the
allotted time and that we tender
the family our deepest sympathy
in their affliction, and that a copy
of these resolutions be sent the
t Committee.
Baker R N. Daniel of Haines,
who last year made a gross income
of $84 an acre from his 10-acre al
sike clover seed crop, this year is
planting 42 acres of his 80-acre
tract to seed crops. He will have
8 acres of Ladak alfalfa, 8 acres of
red clover, 8 acres meadow fescue,
15 acres alsike clover, and 3 acres
of meadow foxtail. Mr. Daniel's
success last year has also stimulat
ed the interest of other farmers of
this district in seed crops, reports
County Agent P. T. Fortner.
Six sets harness to trade for cows.
F. L. Brown, Boardman, Ore.
For a good
meal anytime
go to the
Science says Today
use a LIQUID Laxative
If you want to GET RID of Constipation worries
The unwise use of harsh laxatives
may drain the system, weaken the
bowel muscles, and in some cases
even affect the liver and kidneys.
A doctor will tell you that the
wrong choice of laxatives often does
more harm than good.
Fortunately, the public is fast
returning to the use of laxatives
in liquid form.
A properly prepared liquid laxa
tive brings a perfect movement.
There is no discomfort at the time
and no weakness after. You don't
have to take "a double dose" a day
or two later.
In buying any laxative, always
read the label. Not the claims, but
the contents. If it contains one
doubtful drug, don't take it.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is a
prescriptional preparation in which
there are no mineral drugs. Its in
gredients are on the label. By using
it, you avoid danger of bowel strain.
You can keen the bowels regular,
and comfortable.
The liquid test:
This test has proved to many men
and women that their trouble was
not "weak bowels," but strong
First: select a good liquid laxa
tive. Second: take the dose you find
is suited to your system. Third:
gradually reduce the dose until
bowels are moving regularly with
out any need of stimulation.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin has
the highest standing among liquid
laxatives, and is the one generally
used. It contains senna, a natural
laxative which is perfect
ly safe for the youngest
child. Your druggist has
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Campaign Started With
Better Cream as Object
A statewide campaign to improve
the quality of cream for butter
making in Oregon was launched the
first week in May by four cooper
ating agencies interested in further
ing the butter quality of the state.
A series of 10 meetings wore held
first at which four leaders of the in
dustry contacted creamerymen and
others in most sections of the state,
explaining the desirability of the
program and means of accomplish
ing the results sought
The National Creamery Butter
makers' association is sponsoring
a national campaign for cream bet
terment, following more strict reg
ulation by the federal authorities on
butter quality. This movement
reached Oregon just at the time the
new butter code made some cream
grading with higher payment for
top quality mandatory on the In
dustry. Agencies cooperating in the move
ment are the Oregon Dairy Prod
ucts Improvement association, the
state department of agriculture, the
Oregon butter committee created
by the new code, and the dairy de
partment at the state college.
Favorites! Our Fine Rondo
Our biggest seller . , . and no wonder ! Much
finer and smoother than the average 80
square fabric . . . and printed in such smart
patterns that they'll inspire you to create
one of those expensive-looking summer
" ardrobes! At only 19c a yard!
And Lovely Patterns, too !
There are patterns that will snrgest
dresses for you . . . others that you'll
want to make up for a little girl . . .
all of them fresh, dainty, summery!
And how they wear and launder! 39".
In a Clever Crush proof Weave!
Finest of rayon, the yarns so twisted
and woven as to produce a springy
texture that not only doesn't crush,
but will hold its shape! 39 inch. Flor
als, dots, monotone prints!
Chiffon-Sheer! Personality
Printed VOILE
For Cool, Summery Frocks
Dainty soft florals, novelties and
plaids . . . and all absolutely fast
color! It's a remarkably low price for
this fine, drapy cotton sheer choose
now from big assortments! 39 inch.
A Substantial
Close Weave Flat
Crepe; lovely colors.
69c yd.
Very Sheer!
19c yd.
For children's
dresies and
hand-made un
derthings. All
white; 36 in.
Crisp, Sheer
25 yd.
For cool, airy
summer frocks
for big girls
and little! 39-40
15 yd.
The simplest of
dresses will be
charming ... if
you make them
of Blue Bonnet!
m The Nation's Dessert
V 5c J
Savings for Fri.-Sat.-Mon., May 11-12-14
Maximum Fresh Bulk
Marshmallows -:-Lb. 17c
CHEESE, Oregon full Q
cream loaf. PER LB. lOt
CRACKERS, 2-lb. caddy O-fl
Snowflakes or Grahams. dJLs
Fluffiest of all, delicious
SOAP, Sunny Monday orAQn
Luna. 10 BARSOC
BEANS, Mexican Reds or M
Small Whites. 10 LBS. TC tJC
Vacuum Packed
PICKLES, Bread and but- AQn
ter. 2 14 oz. JARS i tJC
Baking Powder
10-oz tin. 9c
Try some today
2-lb. Tin 28c
Carrots 4 Bu. 25c
Lemons Per Doz. 29c
Cabbage, new, Lb. 3c
Oranges Doz. 29c
Medium size
Str. Beans, 2 Lbs. 25c
Best quality at
lowest prices
100 LBS.