Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (June 4, 1936)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1936.
By BEULAH NICHOLS
The next meeting of the Lexing
ton Home Economics club will be
on Thursday afternoon, June 11, at
the home of Mrs. Harvey Bauman.
All members are invited to attend.
The following ladies were guests at
a quilting party at the home of
Mrs. Otto Ruhl last Thursday af
ternoon: Cleo Van Winkle, Mable
Gray, Greatta Cox, Emma Peck,
May Campbell, Winifred Shaw, Ce
cile Jackson, Laura Scott, Annie
Keene, Nellie Palmer, Mary Smith,
Frieda Majeske, Edna Hunt, Faye
Ruhl, Florence Gray, Etta Hunt,
Pearl Shaw and Bertha Hunt
The old time dance at the grange
hall Saturday night was well at
tended and everyone reported a
This community received a good
rain the first of the week which was
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Scott have
returned from a trip to Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hunt and
family are spending the week in
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Miller of Sa
lem, also Gladys Reaney and Vir
gil Budden spent the week end with
friends in Lexington.
Mrs. J. G. Johnson left Sunday
morning for Corvallis where she is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Mae
Burchell, and family. On Wednes
day evening she attended the grad
uation of her granddaughter, Doris
Burchell, from Corvallis high school.
Oral Scott was a business visitor
in Portland this week.
Mr. and Mrs. William D. Camp
bell left for Beaverton Wednesday.
Mr. Campbell expects to go on to
Eugene to take a summer course
at the University of Oregon.
Woodrow Tucker returned from
La Grande Monday. He was accom
panied by his sister Elsie who has
been teaching at North Pawder,
also David Mortimore who is spend
ing the week with his grand par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Tucker.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Jeub and
son of Coquille arrived in Lexing
ton the last of the week for a visit
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Gentry. Mr. Jeub has returned
home but Mrs. Jeub and son will
remain for about three weeks.
Fred Pointer of Monmouth spent
the week end with relatives and
friends in this community.
Omar Luttrell of Hermiston was
a visitor here Sunday.
Laurel Beach has returned from
Gresham where he taught in the
hign school during the past year.
Danny Dinges has returned from
a week's visit in Portland with his
sister, Mrs. John R. Lasich, Jr.
Guy Shaw has accepted a posi
tion with the grange Co-op at Her
miston. He is employed in the
Harry Dinges was a business vis
itor in Condon Tuesday.
Helen Valentine has returned to
the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Valentine, after teach
ing in the high school at Rufus
during the past year.
Mrs. Ben Frieze of Drain is vis
iting her mother, Mrs. Sadie Lewis,
and other relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Owen Helms of
Pendleton spent the week end with
relatives in this community.
Mr. and Mrs. Orville Cutsforth
and family have moved to the Har
ry Schriever ranch.
Mr. Sipe and Mr. McCellum of the
International Harvester company
were business visitors in this city
Mrs. Caroline Runs and daugh
ter Ivah spent last week with rel
atives in Athena.
(Contnued on Pas Four)
CHI RCH OF CHRIST.
ALVIN KLEINFELDT, Pastor
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Morning services - 11 a. m.
C. K. Society 6:30 p. ni.
Evening services 7:30 p. m.
Choir rehearsal. Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
Widweek service. Thursday, 7:30 p. m.
Morning sermon, "The Social
Task of the Church."
Evening sermon, "The Mind of
Daily Vacation Bible School for
children five days each week for
the next two weeks at the Church
of Christ with the Methodist church
cooperating. Classes will meet from
9 until 11 o'clock.
panied by Mrs. Mathews who has
been visiting the past two weeks
at the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. H. O. Ely.
Joe Engelman returned Tuesday
from accompanying his brother
Gene on a week's trip through
eastern and central Oregon. Gene
returned to his home in Portland
on Wednesday and will leave there
June 9 for New York where he will
attend a convention of R. K. O.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Zielke return
ed Wednesday morning from a
month's trip to Louisiana, Texas
and other points.
Emil Carlson returned on Sun
day from a trip to Sandpoint, Idaho.
Robert McCabe has returned from
Portland where he has finished a
course in a barber college.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Crabtree of
Salem with their daughters, Dot
and Dimple, and Archie Munkers
were visitors here over the week
end While here they announced
the marriage of their daughter Dim
ple to Archie Munkers at Vancou
ver, Wash., on May 29. Dimple is
a graduate of lone high school and
had lived here from early child
hood until about a year ago when
the family moved to Salem. Mr.
Munkers, formerly of Lexington,
now makes his home in Salem. The
young couple have the good wishes
of their many Morrow county
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Brenner
have moved into the Troedson house
recently vacated by George Ely.
Miss Verl Keithley of California
is a guest at the Oscar Keithley
Mrs. Johnny Eubanks returned
to The Dalles Sunday.
Rev. Knudsen who has been con
ducting services at the Pentecostal
mission the past two weeks left on
Monday with his family for Her
Jack Farris returned last Friday
Chas. McElligott and Leo Holboke
shipped their sheep to Mosier on
Tuesday night to go on summer
range in the Hood River country.
JOSEPH POPE. Pastor.
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Morning worship 11:00 a. m.
Epworth League 7:00 p. m.
Prayer meeting Thursday eve
The W. F. M. S. will meet at the
church next Tuesday afternoon at
2:00. Our Thank Offering will be
taken at this time.
You are always welcome at all
the services of our church.
Chicago who has become director
of manufacturing and technical re
search for the Proctor and Gamble
company, and J. A. Hansen, Cor
vallis, international authority on
poultry breeding and first to apply
commercially the principle of her
edity egg-production characteristics
Addressing the graduating class
was Dr. Stratton D. Brooks, former
president of the University of Mis
souri, who spoke on "Your Busi
ness." Dr. Brooks departed from
the usual procedure among mod
ern college commencement speak
ers by speaking as a college man
to college people on their past and
future business, rather than using
the occasion to discuss the state of
Far better employment conditions
than for a number of years result
ed in most of the graduates who
desired them being placed in posi
tions before they received their diplomas.
KINZUA PINE MILLS
(Continued from First Page)
ALL SAINTS' CHURCH.
This coming Sunday is Trinity
Sunday. There will be Holy Com
munion and sermon by Archdeacon
Hinkle at 11 o'clock.
Local Students Among
398 Graduated at OSC
Among the 398 graduates who re-i
ceived their diplomas this week
amidst the colorful ceremonies of
the sixty-eighth annual commence
ment at Oregon State college was
Edgar Whitney Houghton of Ir-
rigon, engineering major. The oc
casion was marked by the presence
of high officials of the state'3 edu
cational system, including Chan-
cellor Frederick M. Hunter, taking
part in his first such occasion in
Oregon, and D. W. J. Kerr, chan
cellor emeritus, participating in the
exercises at O. S. C. for the twenty-
ninth consecutive year.
One of three recipients of honor
ary degrees of doctor of science
conferred by Dr. Kerr on behalf of
the institution was Ira N. Gabriel
son, who succeeded J. N. "Ding"
Darling as chief of the United
States biological survey. Gabriel
son, who was for 20 years stationed
in Oregon and the northwest, cams
from Washington, D. C, to receive
The other two given the honorary
degrees are R. K. Brodie, graduate
of Oregon State and University of
Truck & Pick-Up
Now on display at
crowded into the time. But bafore
leaving this mountain milling me
tropolis, stress must be placed on
the opportunity provided the visit
ors to see the milling operation it
self under guides who patiently ex
plained any questions which might
be asked above the din of the machinery.
Among Morrow county people
who enjoyed the day at Kinzua
were Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Ferguson,
Mr. and Mrs. Loyal Parker, Mr.
and Mrs. Blaine E. Isom, Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth Oviatt, Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Gentry, Mr. and Mrs. J. V.
Crawford, C. J. D. Bauman, R. C
Phelps, Merle Becket, Claude Cox,
Miss Nancy Cox, Mr., and Mrs.
Kenneth Akers, Harold and Howard
Evans, Miss Lois Oliver, Al Mas-
sey, Rod Thomson, Heppner; Mr.
and Mrs. E. R. Lundell, Mr. and
Mrs, Walter Eubanks, Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. McElligott, Mr. and Mrs.
Werner Rietmann, Bert Mason
W. A. Hayes, Richard Lundell, Ver-
nor Troedson, Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Allyn, lone; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Swift, Ray Phillips, Lexington.
Windrow Baler Found
Practical Farm Machine
A windrow pick-up hay baler
operated by three men in addition
to the tractor driver is now in use
in some commercial hay producing
sections. Its operation and possi
ble future were recently reported
on by Clyde Walker, associate pro
fessor of agricultural engineering
lests made at other experiment
stations show that the capacity of
such a baler for a full season Is
around 1.6 tons per hour, though It
has a theoretical capacity of close
to five tons an hour.
Those who have used this new
type outfit say it is economical in
labor costs, and permits putting up
a better quality hay than when ex
tra handling is practiced. Weather
conditions would be more of a fac
tor with this outfit, believes Pro
fessor Walker, though in commer
cial hay sections of eastern Oregon
growers would encounter little dif
ficulty from this source.
TO ENTERTAIN MEMBERS.
Officers of Morrow County Wool-
growers auxiliary will entertain
members of the organization at the
home of Mrs. Ralph I. Thompson,
president, tomorrow afternoon at
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Bloom and
Kay Elizabeth will leave tomorrow
for Pendleton. After a short visit
there they expect to go on to Seat
tle, returning to Portland in time
for Mr. Bloom to attend the state
meeting of school superintendents
and National Education Associa
stylist at Meier & Frank's depart
ment store of Portland will bring
a staff of models to the campus to
show the clubbers not only the new
styles of the year, but Just how a
real style revue is staged.
ROSICRUCIANS TO MEET.
C. A. Miller, local Rosicruclan,
announces a meeting of the order
at Walla Walla beginning June 14
in the Windsor room of the Marcus
Whitman hotel. Membership meet
ings will be held' Sunday and Mon-
day, the 14th and 15th, and a pub
lic lecture on the 16th Including
two talking motion pictures, "Le
muria, the Lost Continent" and
"The Human Crucible." Cecil A.
Poole, K. R. C member of the na
tional board of lectureship of the
Rosicruclan order, AMORC, will
address the meetings.
USED CARS Packard Sedan,
Chrysler Sedan, Graham Paige,
Chev, 6 Truck, Dodge 6 Truck. ALL
BARGAINS. Kane's Garage, ltp
OSC 4,H Summer School
Ready for Record Crowd
Four-H club boys and girls in
every county in Oregon are busily
making preparations to attend the
twenty-second annual 4-H summer
school which opens at O. S. C. Mon
day, June 8. Most of them are ex
pected to arrive on the campus
The enrollment this year is ex
pected to exceed 1200, filling all
available dormitory space. The
fraternities and sororities have
cooperated by making their chap
ter houses available to accommo
date the overflow of some 300 club
The general procedure at sum
mer school this year will be the
same as in the past, with classes
in the forenoons, general assem
blies with prominent speakers in
the afternoons, followed by sports
and other recreation, and evenings
filled with parties, moving pictures,
games, and similar entertainment.
A new feature this year will be
"amateur night," when everyone
will have a chance to display his or
her particular talents.
Classes for both boys and girls
this year cover a wider variety of
subjects than ever before, with op
portunity to major" in some par
ticular phase of the work, and with
special lectures and demonstrations
on topics of general interest, such
as safe driving, first aid, and many
others. A highlight of the two
weeks session for the girls will be
style revue night, Tuesday, June
16. when Mrs. Laverne Axelson,
Heppner Gazette Times
offers to subscribers, old or new
TeU ALL THE FAMILV
"IF WE HAD ONLY KNOWN YOU
WERE COMING! THIS IS A HEAVY
TRAVEL YEAR. NOW, TWO MILES
UP THE ROAD AND A TURN TO
Tbe resorts and hotels tf the vacation country want
to please you. By telephoning ahead you give the
management every opportunity to have your accom
modations ready and waiting for you. How much
inconvenience and travel expense that saves!
It is easy to call ahead and the cost is small.
The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company
(Business Office: 4 West "Willow Street Jieppner, Oregon
Clear th track! The throttle Is wide open and we are bearing down en you
with two bij money-saving magazine offers that break all transcontinental records
for value. STOP! LOOK I LISTEN! Don't miss out on these "limited" offers.
YOU GET THIS NEWSPAPER (i fullyr.)
OFFER NO I
ANY THREE MAGAZINES
FROM THIS LIST
(Cheek 3 magazines thus "X")
MODERN MECHANIX & INV. . 1 Yr.
BETTER HOMES & GARDENS 1 Yr.
CHRISTIAN HERALD SMos.
FLOWER GROWER ( Moi.
HOUSEHOLD MAGAZINE . . IYr.
McCALL'S MAGAZINE lYr.
MIDWEST GOLFER 6 Mot.
MOVIE CLASSIC lYr.
NEEDLECRAFT . . . .
PICTORIAL REVIEW . . .
OPEN ROAD (Boy) . . .
ROMANTIC STORIES . .
CAPPER'S FARMER lYr.
THE FARM JOURNAL 2Yr.
THE COUNTRY HOME 2Yr.
Q SUCCESSFUL FARMdNQ . . . 1 Yr.
JUNIOR HOME (for Mother) . 1 Yr.
NOTE Check m ol the following INSTEAD ol
MOPERN MECHANIX H INVENTIONS
' if you wuh. Only one wbtlitutjon it .towed.
DELINEATOR . ,
TRUE STORY . ,
REAL AMERICA S Mo.
Q RADIO NEWS (Technical) . . S Mo.
H Trr- I 1
1 Yr. H I "TOtMXIcTK..nej U
i tl !
MAGAZINE FROM GROUP A
MAGAZINES FROM GROflP B
4 IN ALL
GROUP A (""")
BETTER HOMES & GARDENS . 1 Yr.
CHRISTIAN HERALD 6 Mo.
FLOWER GROWER S Mo.
HOUSEHOLD MAGAZINE . . . 2Yr.
McCALL'S MAGAZINE IYr.
MIDWEST GOLFER SMo.
MOVIE CLASSIC ......... 1 Yr.
PATHFINDER (Weekly) ..... 1 Yr.
PARENTS' MAGAZINE ..... S Mo.
PICTORIAL REVIEW 1 Yr.
OPEN ROAD (Boy) 2Yr.
ROMANTIC STORIES 1 Yr.
SCREEN BOOK 1 Yr.
TRUE CONFESSIONS 1 Yr.
CLOVERLEAF REVIEW 1 Yr.
THE FARM JOURNAL 2 Yr.
JUNIOR HOME (for Mother) . IYr.
AMERICAN POULTRY JOUR. . IYr.
AMERICAN FRUIT GROWER . 1 Tr.
P CAPPER'S FARMER ....... 1 Yr.
tliw aaiiutbv unur IV.
THE FARM JOURNAL IYr.
EVERYBODY'S POULTRY MAO. IYr.
GENTLEWOMAN MAGAZINE . 1 Yr.
GOOD STORIES ..IYr.
HOME CIRCLE . . . 1 Yr.
HOME FRIEND IYr.
HOUSEHOLD MAGAZINE ... IYr.
ILLUSTRATED MECHANICS . t J,Yr.
MOTHER'S HOME LIFE 1 Yr.
NEEDLECRAFT 1 Yr.
POULTRY TRIBUNE t Yr.
SUCCESSFUL FARMING . . . . 1 Yr.
n WOMAN'S WORLD IYr.
ii A vm m. saa.iejea
r.PMTI FMEN: I ENCLOSE S PLEASE SEND ME
OFFER NO. I (Iniktu OFFER NO 2. I AM CHECKING THE
MAGAZINES DESIRED WITH A YEAR'S SUBSCRIPTION TO YOUR PAPER.
ST. OR R.F.D
TOWN AND STATE
featuring LAMB Dishes
Sponsored by Morrow County Wool- .
growers Auxiliary at
Case Furniture Co.
JUNE 15 and l6
Products' to be given as prizes.
Also Special Door Prizes
Bitr treat sale In our 81 vein in the arocerv bnsinosa
5 Smashing Say of Spectacular Values SPECIAL
PURCHASES PRICE REDUCTIONS 100' of NEW
LOW PRICES STORES STOCKED HIGH WITH
VALUES! Don't mis It and TELL YOUB FRIENDS!
Reds or whites ....
10 LBS 45c
12 tins 83c
8 lbs. 89c
"ROASTER TO CONSUMER"
AIRWAY 3 LBS. 49c
NOB HILL 3 LBS. 65c
DEPENDABLE 2 LB. TIN 45c
XF A CanterDury Brand, or- A Qf
L'" ange pekoe, 16 oz. pkg.flef
K. C. quality.. Reg. 25c, EACH
Fancy Franquettes M LBS.
Oregon loaf. PER LB
Alber's cup and saucer. PKG
Pancake Flour and Syrup Deal Both
1 pkg. Sperry Pancake, 1 Ft. Sleepy Hollow, reg. 45c
-: CANNED GOODS SPECIAL
No. 2 tins, 5 sieve t fiOaO
CORN W TinsUtl
TJr 9 Hna rinlrlan Cantom
TOMATfiF.S ) CASE
Fancy 2 size
No. 2 Cut
Silverdale. PER GAL.
Dills. PER GAL
Armour's pickled. PER QT.
Small size, meaty
SOAP, Crystal White
P. & G. Laundry
CANDY, Gum Drops, Jelly ft
Beans, Mixed, Choc. Drops M
LEMONS, 1 Doz. 33c I ORANGES, 2 Doz. 39c
LETTUCE, 3 Hds. 10c PEAS 4 Lbs. 25c