Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1936)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, NOV. 5, 1936,
Chaa. Bartholomew was among
those delivering ballots from the
Pine City precinct at the court
house yesterday. Indicating' how
loyal the Pine City folks were to
their neighbor, L. D. Neill, Mr. Bar
tholomew said Mr. Neill would have
received all the votes there had it
not been that he and Mrs. Neill
played the part of good sportsmen
and voted for Mr. Jones, the oppos
Reports reached here this week
of the death last week end of Mrs.
I. A. Dempsey at Dallas. Mrs.
Dempsey was a Morrow county res
ident for several years when her
husband, the late L A. Dempsey,
was in charge of county road work.
The family home was at Rickreall.
Roy Ritner, candidate for con
gress, and Clifford Sims of Milton
were in the city Monday evening
working in the interests of Mr. Rlt
ner's candidacy. Mr. Sims was for
several years assitant cashier of
the Farmers & Stockgrowers Na
tional bank here.
Frank Edmundson was in town
yesterday from the Lexington dis
trict. He reported his grain about
all seeded, and was hopeful that
indications of falling weather would
produce the moisture necessary to
give the' new crop a good start.
When Hugh Grimm came in with
the Irrigon vote yesterday, he wait
ed long enough to get figures on
various county offices, so that he
could report the election outcome
to folks there.
Harry Duncan returned to his
home in Heppner the end of the
week after spending several weeks
visiting in Pendleton at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Sweek.
L. D. Neill, successful candidate
for county commissioner, was in
the city yesterday from his Pine
City home, checking up on returns.
Lotus Robison was In the city yes
terday from the Rhea creek farm.
He hoped the darkened sky would
be productive of showers.
Jim Carsner and mother, Mrs.
Willa Carsner, were business visit
ors in the city Monday from the
farm home near Spray.
From Gooseberry precinct yester
day came Algott Lundell and Carl
Troedson to deliver polling returns
at the court house.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Burnside were
in town Monday from the farm in
the Hardman section.
Walter Becket delivered the bal
lots from Eight Mile at the court
William Doherty came to town
yesterday with the ballot box from
Bert Bowker was in the city yes
terday from the farm out Alpine
Young married couples! Read
the Church of Christ announcement
James Hlggins came in yesterday
with the Lena vote.
Published by the Journalism Class
of Heppner High School
. Gerald Cason
OOC CAMP NEWS.
E. R. Rankin, chief of ECW
equipment and safety Inspector for
the west coast states, from Wash
ington, D. C, was a Camp Heppner
vistior this week. Mr. Rankin was
week pleased with the condition of
equipment and efforts made by the
camp personnel in eliminating acci
dents and injuries. Mr. Rankin op
erated a garage at Pilot Rock a
number of years ago. He also made
his home in Heppner in 1911 and
M. D. Rodman, camp superin
tendent, E. Fulkerson, camp en
gineer, and L. D. Guild, agronomist,
entertained members of the SCS
staff and their wives with a camp
anniversary dinner at the Lucas
Place last Wednesday night
Excellent results from the use of
Gazette Times Want Ads are re.
ported to us each week.
Assistant La Verne Van Marter
Class News Mae Edmundson
Personals Rose Cunningham
Feature Kathleen Furlong
Interview Riley Munkers
Humor, Arlene Morton and Maxine
Grade News John Hayes
Assembly Ruth Green
Etiquette Necha Coblantz
Girls League Lola Coxcn
On November 11, at Hermiston, a
football battle will take place be
tween Hermiston High and the
Fighting Irish. This will be the last
game of the season for the Irish,
and will probably be the hardest
fought game of the season. Her
miston beat Arlington 6-0, and the
Fighting Irish beat Arlington 14-0.
These scores should reveal to you
that this Armistice game will be
well worth attending.
With the spirit and enthusiasm
that was shown at the Arlington
game by students, townspeople and
team last Friday, the Fighting Irish
should bring home a victory from
The 8th grade divided into the two
major political parties, with each
party conducting their own cam
paign and speeches. An election
was held Tuesday to vote on the
presidential candidates and state
Delbert Cromblet of Dry Fork is
a new 8th grade pupil.
Those attending the game at Ar
lington from the 8th grade were
Jack Morton, Douglas Drake, Dean
Gilman and Donald Bennett.
Officers of the Golden Rule club
of the 4th grade were elected as
follows: President, Patricia Kenny;
vice-president, Mary Lou Ferguson;
treasurer, Jean Turner.
The 4th grade children are learn
ing to make- correct change by the
means of a toy store. The toys are
made by the pupils, and paper mon
ey is used to make change.
In a recent interview with Coach
Tetz on the basketball squad, it was
learned that the physical education
classes will soon start on the fun
damentals of basketball, such a3
handling the ball and of handling
the body. Later the classes will ivc
divided into squads so that every
one will be playing. The style of
basketball to be played will be an
nounced at a later date.
Bettv Happold has returned to
school after a few days' absence.
Rillv Rlake was absent from
school one day last week.
Marjorie Aici'errin ana jjeisie
Mae Harshman were ablsent from
school one day last week.
F.llla Williams and Willie Stone
were absent from school Friday.
What's another bull-dog on the
Study of Etiquette Introduced
T.oof TVinraov Mr. "Rl n nkpnshin
school the study of the essentials
or etiquette mat every nign scnooi
student should know. The boys
ana gins met. in separate luums.
At the first meeting Miss jvntcneu
spoke to the boys on several points
nMn,inHa arA Mr- TVt? Hl-
Ul CUVIWCLC, dUU ......
cussed the same topics with the
giriB. AlUIUUgll LUC QUWJi.
nnl no,, a a monitor anhpHlllp. Mr.
Blankenship plans to have more
meetings througout tne year to ois
Your odd job in good hands with
ma. Roy E. Vaughn. m-il
30 weanling pigs for sale. Lotus
Robison, 1 mile below Rugg's on
Driving to Portland middle of
week. Room for several, f. u.
Box 473. ltp
For Sale 80 May pullets, 75c ea.;
60 June 1 pullets, 60c, if taken soon
Salter Hatchery, lone. 35-36
Private and class tap dancing les
sons given by Hazel Brown. Special
attention elven to timing and var
iety. Next class lesson, Weds., Oct.
For Sale or Rent 1850 acres, 600
tillable, 4 springs, plenty of running
water, barn, sheep shed, nouse,
poultry yards, well fenced sheep
tight, equipped for hogs, well equip
ped place, good wheat and stock
ranch. See J. u. Turner. mii
Want to rent piano. M. E. Dixon
Devlne Apts., city. 33p
8 purebred Ramboulllet bucks for
sale, 2 B-yr.-olds J7, 2 4-yr.-olds 1U,
2 2-yr.-olds, $15, each. Florence
Delzell, Condon. 33p
Good piano for sale, reasonable
torms. Mrs. Frank Turner, city.
MEN WANTED for nearby Raw-
lelgh Routes of 800 families. Write
Rawleigh's, Dept. ORJ-84-SB, Oalf
land, Calif. 30-34
Ten purebred Hampshire bucks
for sale. Phone 16F2, J. G. Barratt
Maternity and convalescent cases
oared for In my have. Mrs. J. B.
cuss the different questions that
confront the students.
School was adjourned ten minutes
early Friday noon to give time for
a short pep assembly. The stu
dents went to the gym where they
sang several school songs, led by
Dora Bailey, and accompanied by
the band. Following the songs, Mr.
Tetz gave a short talk on his idea
of the outcome of the game that
afternoon. The assembly was closed
with several rousing yells led by
the yell duke, Joe Aiken, and the
yell duchess, Frances McCarty.
The sophomore class has decided
to purchase school hats. These
hats will be in the school colors,
purple and gold. The junior class
has decided to purchase their class
rings now, so they will have them
in plenty of time for their senior
year. The seniors have chosen the
graduation announcements they
wish to have, but will not purchase
them until early spring.
There will be a battle in the sand
Essentials of football from girls'
Pat Cason End.
Betty Bergevin Fullback.
Arlene Morton Quarterback.
Bethal Blaks Tackle.
Maxine McCurdy Halfback.
Louise Anderson End.
Neva Bleakman Guard.
Dora Bailey Halfback.
Carolyn Vaughn Center.
Zelma Eskelson Manager.
Mrs. Tetz Coach.
Are you one of those people who
do not care how they treat other
It seems that there are quite a
few of that sort of people in high
school. These people seem to find
delight in dirtying up other people's
desks by putting paper in them, in
scratching their initials in the study
hall, in putting their waste paper on
the floor for other people to clean
up, and in doing all sorts of little
acts that tend to degrade their
character in other people's eyes. If
you are one of these people, you
are probably aware of it by now.
Why don't all of the people in the
school join hands and try to pre
vent all this? It would not only
help our own student body, but it
would also help us to attain a high
er standard in other people's eyes.
The first Girls' League meeting
was held during the first period on
Monday. The object of this meet
ing was to explain to the girls of
the student body the purpose of the
-The Home Economics club is
planning to give a banquet for the
football boys. Following the ban
quet will be given a dance at the
Parish house by the club. Invita
tions for an outside guest may be
secured from the club advisor.
means of a public hearing to get
direct information and opinions
from aa many growers as possible.
These will be combined with infor
mation already gathered in com
piling a final report which is to be
submitted to Ue governor by De
cember 15. The report is to include
recommendations for desirable leg
islation, if any.
Major attention of the commit
tee has been given to the so-called
open-end contracts, which is a term
grown into common usage In the
Pacific Northwest. It applies to
contracts made before harvest in
which no definite price is stated.
There has been considerable dis
cussion as to the desirability , of
such contracts, says Carpenter.
Other members of the committee
are Louis H. Harner, Carlton, chalr-
Committee Sets Hearing
On 'Open-End' Contracts
Small fruit growers of western
Oregon, particularly those interest
ed in berries and prunes, are in
vited to attend an open hearing to
be held in Salem, November 7, un
der the auspices of the State Agri
cultural Investigating committee,
appointed several months ago by
Governor Charles H. Martin. The
meeting will start at 1:30 p. m., In
the chamber of commerce rooms.
This cdmmittee was appointed in
June to gather information on the
use of the so called open-end con
tract used by processers and can
ners in signing up tonnage of ber
ries and prunes. It wa3 also em
powered to study such related mat
ters as grades and standards, in
spection service, culling practices
of canneries, current production
carry-over, and available markets
for dried prunes.
The committee has held prelimin
ary meetings and has carried out a
number of the studies assigned to
it, according to Paul Carpenter, ex
tension marketing specialist at Ore
gon State college, who is serving as
secretary. It is now hoped by the
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Oysters, Shell Fish
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You'll find our
ED CHIN'X, Prop.
man of the committee and president
of the Yamhill Cooperative Prune
Growers; L. H. McBee, Dallas prune
grower; John Ramage, Woodburn
berry grower; and D. N. Busenbark,
Roseburg, president 'of the Douglas
County Prune Growers' association.
Plans for refinancing Bandon's
$277,000 municipal debt are now
being worked out by Fred Paulus,
deputy state treasurer, In coopera
tion with a committee of the Ban
don city council. With the city's
assessed valuation substantially re
duced by the recent disastrous fire
it is expected that bond holders will
be asked for a moratorium on in
terest payments and a reduction of
the interest rate if not an actual
scaling down of the principal
amounts of some of the bond Issues.
Gertrude Sanderson Quits
New Specialist Appointed
Miss Izola D. Jensen, who will
replace Mrs. Gertrude Skow San
ford as specialist in community so
cial organization in the Oregon
State college extension service, ef
fective December 15, is one of the
few persons in the United States
trained aa a leader in recreation,
dramatics and music, according to
extension officials at Oregon State
The fact that Miss Jensen is a
fine musician, trained in both piano
and voice, will make her services
especially valuable In the develop
ment of chorus and choral clubs,
for which theTe have been numer
ous requests throughout the state,
says Mrs. Azalea Sager, state lead
er of home economics extension.
Miss Jensen is a graduate of the
University of Utah in physical ed
ucation and art, and of Brlgham
Young university In drama, music
and methods of education. She
did graduate work in drama, public
speaking and home economics at
the University of California, and
received her Master of Arta degree
from New York university. She
spent several months with the Na
tional Recreation school In New
York City, receiving a recreational
certificate. In addition, Misa Jen
sen has had four years' experience
as home demonstration agent In
Mrs. Sanford, who has made an
enviable record as a recreation lead
er throughout the state during the
past several years, has resigned to
join her husband In the east.
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