Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, June 21, 1934, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

r ' ' " ' ..i ...... ,
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Jones of Pasco I
and Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Atherton of I
Portland arrived at Heppner onl
Friday for a visit with relatives
here. Mr. and Mrs. Jones were
guests at the homes of F. S. Par
ker and J. O. Turner and returned
to Pasco on Sunday morning. Mr.
and Mrs. Atherton remained for
the week as guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Vawter Crawford,
for a more extended visit with the
relatives here. Mrs. Atherton and
Mrs. Jones are sisters' of Mr. Craw
ford and Mrs. Parker.
Mrs. Lulu Bookman and Edward
Everett Jones were married at high
noon on Tuesday at the home of
Mrs. Bonnie Cochran on Court
street, Joel R. Benton performing
the ceremony. Immediately follow
ing the wedding Mr. and Mrs. Jones
took their departure for Weiser,
Idaho, to make their home. They
were accompanied by the children
of Mrs. Jones and her father, Mr.
Morris who had made his home
with the family for a number ef
Oscar Keithley of lone states that
his brother, Emerson Keithley
writes him that his son, Christoph
er Keithley, whose death was re
cently announced in these columns,
apparently passed away from a
heart attack during the night as
he was found dead in his bed at
his home at Santa Rosa, Cal. How-
ever, when Mr. Keithley wrote, the
exact cause of his son's death had
not been determined by the cor
oner. Miss Mary Monahan, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Monahan of
this city, was among the graduates
of St. Mary's academy in Walla
Walla at the close of school the
past week. Attending the gradua
tion exercises from here were Mr.
and Mrs. Monahan, their son Jam
es, daughter Patricia and son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Hisler.
Mrs. John Padberg visited In the
city for a short time on Tuesday
afternoon from the famify home on
Heppner flat. Her daughter-in-law,
Mrs. Archie Padberg, is still having
to go to Portland for treatment of
injuries received some months ago
in an auto accident, her progress
toward recovery being very slow.
Her husband is in Portland with
her now.
Charles Notson writes his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Notson,
that he and his wife are scheduled
for the missionary field In China,
on the border of Tibet If present
plans work out, they will be leaving
for the foreign field In September,
sailing from Seattle. They expect
to make the folks at Heppner a
visit in the meantime.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Gault return
ed on Sunday evening from Canyon
City where they enjoyed the week
end attending the Whisky Gulch
celebration. Mrs. Gault assisted in
putting on the pageant during the
celebration, and reports reaching
us are to the effect that the per
formance was very excellent and
Spencer Akers, who has been in
Heppner for some time repairing
the damage done to his property
near the north end of Gale street
by the recent flood, departed on
Sunday for his home at Portland.
He was taken as far as The Dalles,
by his son-in-law and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Barlow.
Charley Ritchie, who was in town
for a while on Tuesday, reports
somewhat slow recovery from the
recent flood damage. Rhea Creek
ranchers had a lot of work piled
up on them and It will be some time
yet before the effects of the wash
out are overcome. Mr. Ritchie is
on the Jim Khea place.
R. Allan Bean Is the new teller
and bookkeeper at First National
bank, taking the place of Mrs. Luke
Blbby, resigned. For the past year
Mr. Bean has been with the head
office of the bank in Portland. He
is a son of R. E. Bean, manager
and part owner of the Times at
Mrs. Carrie Vaughn returned to
her Heppner home on Sunday eve
ning. She has been spending sev
eral months In Portland at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Becket,
assisting in caring for these aged
people who are 111. She was met
at The Dalles by C. W. tsariow.
Mrs. E. R. Huston returned on
Friday evening from Portland
where she had been to attend the
meeting of the grand chapter, O. E.
S. of Oregon. She was accompan
ied by her sister, Mrs. F. E. Bloomi
of Corvallis, who will be a guest for1
a week at the Huston home.
Mm. Jan. Thomson. Jr., and Miss
winifrpfl Thomson returned Sun
day from Portland where they spent
Rose Festival week. Tney were
nr-cnmimnled bv Miss Charlotte
Woods of McMinnvme, wno is a
house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Thom
son In Jones apartments.
Young folks of the Lutheran Sun
day Bchool at the Eight Mile church
motored to the mountains south of
Hardman on Tuesday where they
enjoyed a picnic. They were accom
panied by Rev. C. S. Bloomquist of
Seattle who conducted services at
the church on Sunday.
Mrs. O. H. Bengston is visiting
at the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Benge in Clarks can
yon. She arrived the end of the
week, accompanying her brother,
Terrll Benge, who had been visiting
Mrs. Bengston and husband at their
home In Medford.
Spencer Crawford, foreman of
the G. T. office, was1 laid up at home
for several days this week, suffer
ing an attack of summer flu, or
something of the sort. His Illness
kept him in bed for several days.
Report received here on Monday
announced the sudden death in
Condon on Sunday of Ed Kellogg.
Mf. Kellogg had long been a res-
ient of this part of Oregon, living
in the vicinity of Heppner for
many years. Funeral services were
held at Lone Rock Tuesday.
Oscar Keithley has about recov
ered from the blow he received a
few days ago when he got a kick
in the face from the crank of an
automobile. His eye was blackened
and nose broken, but this all comes)
as experience in life as a man pur
sues his duties.
Clyde Swift is getting under way
with the harvesting of 700 acres of
wheat on Heppner flat. He was in
town on Monday and would not
make a prediction as to what the
wheat might yield, but thought it
would turn out fairly well.
New reduced prices on Plymouth
cars. Heppner Garage.
D. A. Wilson, Gene Ferguson,
Henry Aiken and Earl Eskelson
were Heppner gentlemen attend
ing the Whiskey Gulch celebration
at Canyon City on Saturday. They
found a big crowd of people there
for the last day's program.
Miss Beatrice Thomson has re
turned to Heppner for the sum
mer. She was a student the past
year at Linnfleld college in Mc-
Minnville and will spend her vaca
tion at the home of her mother,
Mrs. A. Q. Thomson.
Raymond H. Turner, democratic
nominee for county treasurer, visit
ed Heppner on Wednesday for a
short time. He is getting into the
harvest at lone, but because of the
light crop, states the season will be
a very short one.
Rev. and Mrs. Joseph Pope de
parted on Tuesday for Portland
where Mr. Pope will attend the an
nual conference of the Methodist1
church in session there this week.
Miss Opal B r i g g s accompanied
Miss Louise Thomson has gone
on a trip to Denver, Colo., as a part
of her recreation for the summer.
Miss Thomson teaches at Yakima
and expects to spend the most of
the vacation season at Heppner.
Mrs. Chas. Vaughn, who spent
several days in Portland the past
week, being a delegate from Ruth
Chapter No. 32, O. E. S., to the
meeting of the grand chapter, re
turned home on Saturday.
Martin Lovgren of Eight Mile
was a visitor in the city on Satur
day. He is about ready for enter
ing harvest, and reports there will
be a lot of good wheat garnered in!
his part of the county.
Mrs. Ellis Irwin, Miss Betty Ir
win and Miss Dorothea Anderson
departed on Saturday to return to
their homes at Rockaway. They
visited with relatives in this vicin
ity for two weeks.
Miss Jessie Palmiter, formerly
of the teaching force of Heppner
school, and with the Oregon City
schools the past year, is a guest
this week at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Claude Cox.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rauch were
visitors in town on Wednesday
from the farm out Alpine way. They
are getting ready to harvest their
grain and anticipate a pretty light
-Come in and drive the new Ply
mouth. Heppner Garage.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Copenhaver
of Lexington, who recently return
ed from Southern California where
they spent several months, were
visitors in Heppner on Saturday.
Emil Carlson was in the city on
Tuesday attending to some business
matters. He Is beginning wheat
harvest this week at the farm near
Miss Marie Barlow departed for
Portland on Sunday and will spend
the summer in the city with her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. S.
Charley Becket represented up
per Eight Mile In the city Monday.
Preparations are going forward
for the wheat harvest at the Becket
Garnet Barratt got home on Sun
day from a visit to his sheep camps
near Austin, where he found the
woolleys doing well on green feed.
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Noble motor
ed to Walla Walla on Sunday where
they enjoyed visiting for the .day
with relatives and friends.
Mrs. Wm. Luttrell and young son
of Hermlston were week-end visit
ors at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
M. D. Clark In Heppner.
Paul Webb came down from his
Walla Walla home the first of the
week to look after property inter
ests in this vicinity.
Barred Rock3 and R.I.Red friers,
24 to 3 lbs., dressed ready for the
pan, 50c. Phone 3F3, Mrs. Chris
Brown. 14-15
Anson Wright, pioneer Morrow
county stockman, was In the city
on Saturday from the Hardman
Tindal Roblson and Cllve Huston
were Eight Mile farmers In the
county seat on Monday,
Curtis Thomson is home for the
summer vacation from Whitman
college at Walla Walla.
Paul Hisler, Butter creek ranch
man, was looking after business
here on Saturday.
Chrysler-Plymouth agency. New
and used cars. Heppner Garage.
Lost Pair of glasses Sunday.
Leave at this office.
Much interest was taken in the
school election held Monday. Nels
Kristensen was reelected director,
receiving a small number of votes
Mrs. Earl Cramer, the only other
candidate, and in the close race for
clerk, Mrs. Cloud Coats was elected
over Mrs. Floyd Surface. About
140 votes were cast.
Mrs. Eva Warner and Mr. and
Mrs. L. V. Root and Vernon re
turned home last Thursday from a
motor trip in the east. On their
way east they stopped in Colorado
where they visited with the A. T.
Hereim family who were formerly
residents of Boardman. Mrs. War
ner visited her daughter and fam
ily in Minnesota and Mrs. Root and
Vernon went on to New Jersey
while Mr. Root remained In Cleve
land, Ohio, to 'attend the general
assembly of the Presbyterian
church, to which he was a delegate
from this presbytery. On the re
turn frip the Roots attended the
world's fair in Chicago, and Mrs.
Warner accompanied them on home
by way of the Yellowstone national
A grange meeting was held last
Saturday evening and plans were
made for Pomona grange which
will meet here in July.
Mr. an Mrs. Truman Messenger
and children from Condon spent
the week end here at the J. F. Bar
low home.
George Wicklander Jr. and Wil
lard Nickerson were employed on
the section at Biggs, last week.
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Messenger
and daughter Lois attended the
Rose Festival in Portland last week
also visiting at the Uram Messen
ger home while there. They re
turned home Saturday.
George Blayden's foot is slowly
recovering from a painful injury
which he received last week. He
was making some large wooden
sheep troughs for Maddens and in
some way one of the troughs slip
ped and fell on his instep. He is
getting around on crutches.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Barlow were
business visitors in Pendleton last
Mrs. Byram returned home from
California last Friday. She had
been visiting for the past six weeks
with her daughter's family near
Los Angeles.
Mrs.'T. E. Hendrick, Mrs. H. V.
Tyler and Mr. and Mrs. I. Skoubo
of Boardman and Mrs. McFarland
of Umatilla, returned home Mon
day from attending state grange
which was held at Roseburg.
Pauline Strobel and Ray Barlow
had their tonsils removed at the
office of Dr. Christopherson in Her
miston Wednesday.
A large number of black widow
spiders have been found in this lo
cality and are on display at the
postoffice and stores.
Ed Barlow is working during
harvest at the Misner ranch near
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Madden are
staying here with the latter's mo
ther, Mrs. McConkie. Vernon is
working for John Madden.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Mead were
Boardman visitors Sunday. Their
daughters, Helen and Cathryne
have gone to Chicago to visit rela
tives. Echo Coats and Mardel Gorham
accompanied Truman Messenger
home Sunday evening and will re
main there for a visit.
Harold Hatch spent the week
end in Boardman.
"Kill Any Black Spider
East of Cascades," Mote
The sudden infestation of Black
Widow spiders that has been re
ported from many parts of eastern
Oregon has brought many inquiries
concerning their identification and
the effect of their bite to Dr. Don
C. Mote, entomologist of the Ore
gon Experiment station. In a re
cent interview over the state owned
station at Corvallis, KOAC, Dr.
Mote says that so far as he knows
these, spiders are not found west of
the mountains.
The three distinctive features for
identification given by Dr. Mote are
the glossy black body with a round
abdomen about the size of a pea;
long, strong black legs that stick
up above the back somewhat like
those of a grand-daddy longlegs;
and finally a distinctive red mark
ing on the lower part of the abdo
men of the adult female.
Though roughly described as in
the shape of an hourglass, these
red markings may be in a number
of different forms or may even be
rather indistinct, warns Dr. Mote.
At times two triangular red marks
may touch to form an hourglass
shape, while again there may be
four spots instead of two or the
two may not touch.
Though the ordinary spider does
more good in eating insects than
harm, it is a safe practice in re
gions where the black widow is
known to exist to kill any black
spider, says Mote, but in doing so
to be careful not to be bitten.
The bites of the black widow do
not prove fatal on humans so far
as authentic records go, though
there are some reports of death in
the southeast that may be true. The
distress caused by the poison is so
great, however, as to warrant every
care to avoid being bitten. Several
days in the hospital is a not uncom
mon result of the bite of the black
widow. There is no specific treat
ment, according to medical men,
the only thing to do being to put
the patient to bed and give sup
portive treatment.
The spiders are not known to
willingly attack man unless one
comes in contact with a web where
the female has a sack of eggs. The
spiders are found most frequently
in outdoor toilets, old sheds, barns,
and wood or rock piles.
Short Shots About AAA
Show Oregon Activities
N. C. Donaldson, for seven years
county agent in Wallowa county,
has taken over his new duties as
wheat administrator for Oregon
under the AAA and has established
headquarters at Corvallis in con
nection with Oregon State college.
Donaldson will be in charge of the
compliance work and general ad
ministrative details during the life
of the wheat contracts. Until now
the college extension service has
been the "clearing house" for this
work pending the necessity for the
permanent organization plan. Don
aldson has done outstanding work
in his county in the AAA programs
and is experienced in working with
the wheat industry.
Five Oregon counties had been
added to the secondary list of the
732 counties included in the official
ly recognized drouth areas as of
June 15. These Oregon counties
are Jefferson, Crook, Harney, Mal
heur and Wheeler. Following the
appointment of W. A. Schoengeld,
dean of agriculture at O. S. C, as
and all those
other tasty
that the season
provides served
at all times
Observation and Dining Cars
r if? i -v f SfeiFa
When traveling,enoy the best
Nowofr-concfonec)Observationand Dining
Cars to mak your comfort supreme.
Fresh, clean, purified air tempered to your
utmost comfort at all seasons of the year.
OTHER FIATURISi Modern Standard Sleepem new
type Tourlit Simpers; d lux Chair Car. Barber thep.
(kith. Radio. Library. Thoie famous meals at popular
prices. Also off-lhe-tray food service.
Sleeping Car Rates Now 13 Less
local Agent will quota low fares to all point!
and help yon plan trip.
Greater than ever
National Parks
drouth relief administrator for Or
egon, the latter designated P. M.
Brandt and E. R. Jackman of the
station and extension staff to pro
ceed at once to the regions affected.
and determine which if any of the
proposed federal methods of assist
ance are applicable in this state.
Cattle purchasing is being carried
out in the primary drouth coun
tries, but reduced rates for shipping
feed and cattle, credit for feed, and
assistance in maintaining water
supplies are the chief proposals for
the secondary counties.
Preliminary reports from the vol
untary city surveys of milk con
sumption shows that the amount
now in use is far below the mini
mum rquirements for general
health, says the consumers council
of the AAA which is conducting the
study among school children of the
principal cities. A news release
from Washington received at O. S.
C. states that the Portland, Ore.,
committee found that consumption
of milk and other dairy products
is "decidedly below" even the cheap
est possible adequate diet The
analysis shows that the average
consumption of milk among Port
land families questioned is less than
three quarts a week per person.
Government Shuts Down
On Shady Seed Dealers
Federal enforcement officials are
"cracking down" with considerable
regularity on seed dealers who mar
ket seed to farmers that is not as
represented in the way of purity
and germination, according to word
received by G. R. Hyslop, head of
the plant industries division at O.
S. C.
In a recent case a dealer was
prosecuted for selling 100 bags of
rye for seed labeled as having 82
per cent germination which tested
only 32 per cent. Some 40 bags of
the lot still in the hands of a local
dealer were seized, and released on
ly after bond was given that the
rye would be ground or otherwise
denatured. The government main
tains seed testing laboratories
where accurate tests may be had
by growers or dealers, one of which
is located at O. S. C.
Men Tomorrow low Prices! Tested Qualify
Shlrti, too!
SHORTS of closely-woven broadcloth. 3
button yoke front! Elastic sides! Balloon
seat won't bind! Full cut Government
Standard sizes 28-42. Swiss ribbed, combed
cotton SHIRTS. Long length. 32-46. Every
customer says "They're Bargains !"
Softer, more ab
sorbent, longer
lasting! Swiss
ribbed, combed
yarns. 32 to 46.
Men's Athletic SUITS
Cool Nainsook
Checked nain
sook suit with
back. Sizes 36 to
46. A real buy!
Knit from the'
best cotton-ecru
color only BDtes
36-46. A value at
this low price.
Boys' Sw'tss Ribbed Cotton
Athletic SHIRTS
Government Standard Skei!
Well made of combed cotton . . that
means Bmooth fit and longer wear!
Cut full with roomy armholes I They're
plenty long . . . won't ride up! Hell
need extras for vnpn'-'nnl Stock up!
With Roomy Balloon Seatl ,
Carefully tailored of closely woven
broadcloth) Peep 3-button yoke front I
Elastic sides ! Tightly sewn pearl but
tons! Many patterns! Government
Standard sizes that won't bind. 22-30.
Men! They're Cool, Comfortable Feel Like Silk!
Remarkably Low Priced At
Here' the ideal underwear for sum
mer wear Extra fine quality rayon
full cut, in white or pastel colors.
Shorts have a yoke front, with elastic
hack. Shirts neatly finished at neck
and the armholes Buy them now!
BUY NOW Tax Free and market advancing, while it lasts
Fresh and Delicious
Roaster to Consumer Always Fresh
AIRWAY 3 pounds 63c
NOB HILL 3 pounds 79c
DEPENDABLE 2 pounds 57c
Federal or Oregon Brand
6 Tall Tins 39c
'ood always
Full Quart
Best food always QQa
Snow Flakes or Qf g
Grahams, 2 Lbs. OAC
Per Pkg. tlC
Bring Your Containers
Reds or small
whites, 10 LBS.
f Quality
Per Ctn.
Highway Quality
PORK & BEANS Van Camp's Quality, No. 300 Size
20c Per Doz. 75c
3 Tins
BUNCH Beets, Onions Carrots i
Radishes, 3 for IOC
NEW SPUDS, 50 pounds 89c OCr
ONIONS fancy new
sweet dry 9LBs. MUs
Yellow 4 LBS. MUX,
Savings for FRI.-SAT.-MON., June 22-23-21