PAGE FOUR HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1335. Heppner Daiyman Grew Up in Industry in East Under the above heading, Oregon Farmer of March 7, gave recogni tion to Alfalfa Lawn Dairy, Hepp ner's chief milk source, in the fol lowing interesting manner: "I started In the retail milk bus iness back in Pennsylvania in the days when we drove a wagon and housewives came out with pitchers and pails. That was in the '90s, and it wasn't until about 1900 that bot tles came into much use," recalled R. C. Wightman of Wightman Brothers Alfalfa Lawn dairy near ticket Mrs. Carey Hastings and Miss Zetta Bleakman will serve supper. Music from lone. J. W. Stevens was 111 the latter part of the week, suffering from rheumatism. He is much better now. The school boys have begun prac tice for the annual spring track meet which will be held in Heppner in May. Esten Stevens and his father J. W. Stevens report good luck with their lambs this spring, to date no loss whatever. Mr. De Moss had dinner and spent the evening at the home of Mr. and Heppner, whose nifty delivery truck Mrs. Irl Clary on Friday. The eve- ... , , n ntr pninvpd nlnvmi? hndire. now serves most of the households in the Morrow county seat. "I sold 14 Quarts of milk for $1 when I nir.g was enjoyed playing bridge. Little Monte Koy, the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond McDoiv starteTrn business here 30 years aid, was taken to the doctor last week but is now improving. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Beard and family have moved to Blackhorse where they will farm. Miss Pat Bleakman has been quite ill at her home for the past week. ago. Now we get 11 cents for whole Guernsey milk. The quality is much better and costs of produc tion have increased enormously." The Wightman ranch on Willow creek, three miles northwest of the j -.:-.. , thnna- and acres of range and farming Gordon Hidings Makes land, but takes its name from a bO- acre planting of alfalfa made by previous owners, but now all reseea- ed to Grimm, It was about the first in the district, and the ranch is one of the oldest. The owner remem bers plowing under bunch grass. Good Hoop Record, N.Y. An orchid to you Gordon Rid ings (star of the N. Y. A. C. quin tet and former captain of rOegon).' With credit for the honorarium to the "E-reat sace." these are the It takes a herd of 60 or 70 mature wrj. nf stanlev Rrodv. snortswrit- cows, besides the young stock, to er for Seth LoW junior college keep 40 milking, and 40 milking ..... Ynrlc Citv. in aDDlaud- cows just about keeps the Heppner jng Coach Ridings' son-in-law of population of 1200 souls in good M d Mrg M 0 aark o supply. The herd now is mosuy cjtysuccessful basketball season. Guernseys and it is headed by a His Seth Ll0W team won 13 out 0f purebred Guernsey nun ana con- 15 games piayed, while Ridings him- tains 20-odd purebred females, the increase from 10 heifer calves ob tained from Wallace & Fordyce of Yakima some yaers ago. The fa mous bull Chicona Lover Bold ap- self was assisting the New York Athletic club through a good sea son as high point maker. Mr. and Mrs. (nee Marjorie Clark) Ridings are both doing graduate peared in their sire's pedigree and work in teachera college, Columbia also in that of the herd sire's dam, a Troutmere cow. There are number of Ayrshires still in the stanchions at Alfalfalawn, but their days are numbered, for the owners have decided on Guernseys. Associated with R. C. Wightman are J. J., his brother, and M. R., his brother's son. They have the Hepp ner market practically to themselves as far as other dairies of any size are concerned, but they get plenty university, aside from Ridings coaching position with Seth Low. Mrs. Ridings has been one of the hottest fans at the games in which her husband or his team partici pated, and the good reports reach ing home folks have been joyously received. Mrs. Ridings writes that they have had a wonderful time in New York this winter, but that they are already studying road maps to of competition from the one and two Lhoose the route they will take cow kind, it appears. Their daily distribution is 75 to 80 gallons of milk, besides cream. HARDMAN By LUCILLE FARRENS A birthday dance was given in honor of Victor Johnson at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walt Scott March 8th. Supper was served at midnight. A good time was report ed by all. The high school entertained the grade school pupils and teachers on Friday afternoon at an ice crean-. party. Miss Creth Craber of the senior class presided as hostess. Toasts and jokes were given fol lowed by solos by Vera McDaniel were the Deos and Lundell families. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Grimmet of Pendleton and Jimmie Monahan of Heppner. The young folks serving on the kitchen committee this month are setting up some "feeds" that make the older heads sit up and take no tice. Well done, young people. Worthy Master and Sister Spaul- ding motored to Hood River Sun day morning where they visited with Rev. and Mrs. Spaulding, par ents of Master Spaulding. Past Master Oscar Lundell and Sister Ida Kopp carried home the prize chickens donated by Past Master Vida Heliker. Let's all look forward to a chicken dinner; what say, brother and sister? Brother Otto Kurth "took the cake" Saturday night; meaning he was fortunate in getting the won derful fudge cake sold by the grange. The cake was a piece of perfection demonstrating the culin ary art of Sister Margaret Hurst If Otto were the brother he should be, the cake would be featured in that chicken dinner of Oscar's and Ida's. Next grange meeting Saturday night, March 23rd, when the 3rd and 4th degrees will be exemplified and another installment of the ser ial story, "Emandeen" will be read, The young folks committee will serve lunch. Sisters Annie Krebs and Harriet Deos who have been under the care of a physician are both much im proved at this writing. Sermon, "A Real Revival." Prayer meeting Thursday, 7:30. You are cordially invited to at tend all the services of our church. PENTECOSTAL TABERNACLE. ALFRED R. WOMACK. Pastor. Sunday: Sunday School 30:00 A. M. After Service 11:00 A. M. Evening Service 7.30 P. M. Tuesday night prayer meeting only, 7:30. Thursday evangelistic service 7:30 "WE WELCOME ALL" iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiin At Heppner CHURCHES CHURCH OF CUBIST. ALVIN KLEINFELDT, Pastor Bible School Morning services C. E. Society Evening services 9:46 a. 11 a. m. 6:80 p. m. 7:30 p. m. 7 :30 p. m. . 7 :80 p. m, home to Oregon as soon as the school year closes. More from the pen of Stanley not Steve Brody, follows: 'There comes a time when all good men must speak up. . . . Today I dedicate this column to the ere ating of confusion among the ranks of the deprecators of the zone de fense and to the praise of Gordon Ridings whose team has just com pleted the most successful season in the annals of Seth Low basket ball. . . . "The Eagles won forty-three and lost twelve, since Gordon Ridings took charge of their fortunes. Of the 12 lost, five were played on our home court During these fifty- and Charles Johnson and a number flve gamesi Sitt,1VLoW SCOr!l?n " average oi uiu uy-iiiuc uuinta Choir rehearsal, Wednesday Midweek service, Ihuraday Morning sermon: "Borrowed Re ligion." Evening sermon: "How Can We Know What is Wrong?" METHODIST CHURCH. JOSEPH POPE, Pastor. Morning services: Sunday school 9:45. Public worship, 11. Special music by the choir. Sermon topic, "Thought Control." Evening services: Epworth Lea- gue, 6:30. Preaching service, 7:30. PINE CITY Bv LENNA NEILL The Pine City high school pupils are working on the three-act play, What a Mix-Up," to be given April 12. Miss Isabella O'Brien, who has been home sick with flu for the past two weeks returned to The Dalles Monday where she is attending the St. Mary's academy. Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Neill and Mrs. Ollie Neill were business visitors in Heppner Saturday. E. B. Wattenburger and R. W. Hardman were business visitors in Walla Walla Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Coxen, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ayers and family and Mr. and Mrs. Marley Gardner sur prised Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ayers with a card party Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wattenburger were transacting business in Her miston and Echo Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Burl Coxen and daughter Betty Marie and son Glen of Heppner were dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ayers Sunday. T. J. O Brien and daughter Isa bella were business visitors in Pen dleton Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Myers and son Jerry svent Sunday visiting at the home of Marion Finch. Tom J. Healy and Lewis Doney were in Boardman Saturday eve ning. Mrs. J. J. Chisholm and daughter Marjean and Mrs. Roy Conser of Walla Walla spent Sunday after noon visiting their aunt, Mrs. Ollie Neill. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Hixson of Pleasant Valley spent the week end visiting their daughter, Mrs. H. E. Young. Miss Cecelia Brennan, who has been in the Heppner hospital for the past two weeks, returned home Friday. She resumed her job of teaching Monday. Several people from Pine City at- tended the show Friday evening in Hermiston. Mr. and Mrs. Emery Cox and family from Heppner were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wattenburger. A. J. Vey motored to Spokane Friday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Helms were business visitors in Echo and Her miston Monday. Mrs. Frank Ayers spent Sunday afternoon visiting Mrs. Ollie Neill. Mr. Dufault from Heppner is now painting the A. E. Wattenburger residence. Mrs. Ralph Corrigall, Mrs. Isa bella Corrigall and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Gourley visited at the T. J. O'Brien home Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Neill, Miss Frankie Neal and Guy Moore were business visitors in Hermiston on Thursday. Mrs. Earle Abbott was a business visitor in Pilot Rock and Pendle ton Thursday. Pat Healy of Boardman spent the week end at the John Healy ranch. Johnny Veedman and Ralph Neill were in .Pendleton Saturday eve ning. Mr. and Mrs. Burl Coxen and family visited at the Mrs. Ollie Neill home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ayers vis ited at the A. E. Wattenburger home Friday. Mrs. Ollie Neill and Mrs. C. H, Bartholomew visited Mrs. Roy Neill Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Young and family were business visitors in Hermiston and Echo Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Watten burger spent Friday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wat tenburger IRRIGON MRS. W. C. ISOM. Miss Mary Carlisle has returned to Irrigon and enrolled in school. She is staying with Mrs. Don Ken ny. The water has been turned into the canal again, and many of th ranchers are glad. Little Jimmy Markham, Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrenc Markham, is very much improved He has been quite ill with bron chitis. Mrs. Lawrence Markham is visiting Mrs. Jess Oliver this week. ' Wayne Caldwell was selected a member of the all-star team of bas- ketbal players. The team was cho sen from about 64 pupils from Gil liam, Wheeler and Morrow counties. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Seits have re turned from California where they have spent the winter. We are glad. to see them again in our midst. Mrs. L. L. Stellar of Stockton, Cal., sister of Mrs. Seits, came with them and is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Aldrich and her brothers, Glen, Fred and Lloyd. A grange dance was held In Ir igon Saturday night. Ilene Markham has been ill this week. Mrs. Fred Markham, Mrs. Law rence Markham and Mrs. Jesa Oli ver went to Hermiston Tuesday. Monday night the Pestacostal folks went to Hermiston to the Full Gospel Mission where Rev. Grice is holding revival services. Tuesday night at a business meet ing the Irrigon Pentecostal church gave a call to Claud Crawford to be their pastor. Rev. Farrens is to remain till the new minister comes but the special meetings will close Sunday night. The time for the Presbyterian services has been changed. There will be services every Sunday after noon at 2 o'clock. Rev. Thomas spoke last Sunday and Rev. Payne is to preach March 10. Mrs. John Graybeal is much bet ter. She enjoyed her seventy-sixth birthday last Tuesday. Her grand daughters arranged for a song to be sung for her over the radio. Visit ors at her home on this day were Mr. and Mrs. Mac Graybeal of Umatilla. Mack McCoy of Imbler was an overnight guest at the home of his grandmother, Mrs. John Graybeal, on her birthday, March 6. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom left Fri day morning to visit their son Don at the CCC camp over the week end. Frank Brace has been nursing an infected finger the past week. Mrs. Walter Glider was bitten by a black widow spider. She went to the doctor Friday evening. Mrs. Cecil Sparks has returned from California where she has spent the winter. Otto Beneflel has had an infection in his eyes this week. Local ads Id bring results. the Gazette Times NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS MEETING. Stockholders of Morrow OH Co. will meet at Leach hall, Lexington, Saturday, March 23, at 2 o'clock p. m. for the purpose of deciding whether to change the form of or ganization from a corporation to a cooperative association. 52-1. Heppner Transfer Co. Anywhere For Hire Hauling Bonded and Insured Carrier ROBT. A. JONES, Mgr. LAURENCE CASE MORTUARY "Just the service wanted when you want it most" Heppner-Pendleton-Arlington Stage Low Passenger and Express Rates Orders Taken and Delivered. LOCAL AGENCY HOTEL HEPPNER of action songs by the primary pu pils. Then the group indulged in a regular "sing," the popular songs being preferred. Miss Delsie Bleak man and Irl Clary were outside guests. The 4-H sewing club held its 6th meeting on Friday afternoon. Miss Delsie Bleakman Is leader this year. There are ten girls and four boys. The work is progressing nicely. Miss Ruth Nylund visited at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cal Robison at Lonerock Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Chrisman were in town Sunday. Richard Robinson .was visiting friends here one day last week. Mrs. Ada Osborne who has been caring for her father, B. F. Devore, returned to her home in The Dalles. Case Adams took her as far as Heppner and she took the stage from there. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Harshman Mr. and Mrs. Victor Lovgren, Miss Gladys Lovgren and Delsie and Buel Harshman were visitors here Sunday. Mrs. Retta Knighten gave a quilt ing party Thursday afternoon. Those present were Mesdames Dick Steers, Max Buschke, Charles Mc Daniel and Neal Knighten. Lunch was served. The Rebeccas surprised the Odd Fellows Saturday night Refresh ments of cake and ice cream were served. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Corrigall and Raymond twenty-six for the opposition, which Is a record to be proud of in any man's league. Typical of many clippings re ceived, is one from the New York Times, concerning Ridings' playing with N. Y. A. C "Starting the second half with the slim lead of 14-13, the New York A. C. basketball team con tinued a steady attack to defeat the Columbus Council K. of C. quin tet, 35-21, on the latter"s court in Brooklyn last night. The game was an Eastern Athletic Clubs League encounter and also was one of the engagements in. the George V. Mc Laughlin tournament Gordon Ridings, Winged Foot left forward, proved outstanding in the victory drive after the interims sion. scoring five field goals In a row for scoring honors.' WILLOWS GRANGE NEWS The card party sponsored by Wil lows grange last Saturday night proved an entertaining variety from an all-evening dance as heretofore. A couple of hours spent in dancing with a nice lunch completed a very pleasant evening. Winners at Pe dro were: high score, George Krebs and Hattie Crabtree, low score, U. L. Lundell and Mary Lindsay. Win ners at 500 were: high, Marie Led- better, low P. C. Peterson. Winners at pinochle were: high Alex Huber and Opal Finn, low Harry Shipley and Ida Kopp. Date for another Ho'well were visiting card party will be announced later fr-iono onrt relatives tlore SnndaV. in U11S COlUmn. Lucille Farrens returned with them on &unaay, marcn inn, memuei where she will visit for a short will meet at the Willows grange time, Spring Requisites March 15, 1935. Maybe you've noticed it! There are some things in life that just seem, to go together. To be admirably mated and supremely suited to each other. Like a boat on the water, or a knob on the door, or a pint on the hip. That's the way it is with CURLEE CLOTHES and that elusive something or other known as STYLE. For more than thirty years the A uxvuntlli people nave jjui. Vfif it INTO their Suits and Top coats and made 'em different. You've seen men wearing clothes that seemed to be nothing more than a back and a front and a pair of sleeves. While other men wear clothes that seem to "stand out in a crowd." That's Style! CURLEE CLOTHES embody wonderful workmanship, mar velous materials, the season's newest color combinations and, best of all They do not cost you a penny more than the other kinds. Really, you'll just be sidestepping a lot of satisfaction if you don't come in soon. mNS-tiHM Clothes We're waiting for you. Cordially yours, WILSON'S Will Start Taking Stamp Pictures MONDAY, 18TH for short time only. 5 FOR 15c No appointment necessary cDecBunce Studio SPECIAL 2571 Doctors Say FOLGER'S COFFEE is actually beneficial If you have never tasted FOLGER'S, your first cup will probably be a revelation, for FOLGER'S is something different and BETTER in coffee not just another "brand" but an entirely different KIND With lib. roiccrt DRIP COFFEI ASK ABOUT THE CASK REFUND PLAN of coffee. MALCOLM D. CLARK MORROW COUNTY ABSTRACT & TITLE CO., Inc. Office Court House F. B. NICKERSON, President TITLE INSURANCE ABSTRACTS OF TITLE (AT REASONABLE RATES) ESCROWS Complete Bankruptcy Reports and Service THE ONLY COMPLETE AND RELIABLE ABSTRACT PLANT IN MORROW COUNTY Vern McDaniel who has been ill for a month is able to be out. She is not improved sufficiently to be back in school, however. The grade school is holding a benefit dance on Saturday, March 16 at the Odd Fellows hall. Forty cents will be charged for a dance hall at 10:00 o'clock, with a pot- luck dinner at noon. Officers will practice degree work, while other members and H. E. club will mature plan3 for new cupboards and kitch en improvement. Barney Devlin, one of our genial patrons, entertained with a turkey dinner Sunday.' Grangers present FRESH, NEW, LARGE STOCK N0RTHRUP-KING and LILLY'S Lawn, Flower and Garden Seeds in bulk and packages IT'S TIME TO PLANT NOW! Gilliam 6 Bisbee Try Faster Way to Relieve Your Colds Medical Discovery Bringing Almost Instant Relief to Millions REMEMBER DIRECTIONS The simple method pictured here is the way many doctors now treat colds and the aches and pains colds bring with them! It is recognized as a safe, sure, QUICK way. For it will relieve an ordinary cold almost as fast as you caught it. Ask your doctor about this. And when you buy, be sure that you get the real BAYER Aspirin Tablets. They dissolve (disintegrate) almost instantly. 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