Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, February 18, 1937, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Stefani were
lousiness visitors in the city Monday
from lone. Th ey have been busy
attempting to set up housekeeping
gain following the fire of a week ago
which completely destroyed their
farm residence with contents includ
ing most of their clothing. They
were given a shower at lone Legion
Tiall last Saturday evening by many
friends and neighbors, with Mrs.
Eeba Grabill, Mrs. Walter Eubanks
and Mrs. John Eubanks as sponsors,
and expressed deep appreciation for
the many needed articles received.
Chas. H. Latourell arrived in the
city Tuesday evening from his home
at DeLake on the coast. Just be
fore he left his daughter Alice was
operated on at Tillamook for appen
dicitis and was making satisfactory
progress toward recovery. He re
membered some of his friends with
some nice steelhead salmon caught
just before he left home.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Daniel came
over from their home at Weston on
Saturday for a visit at the home of
Mrs. Daniel mother, Mrs. James
Gentry. Mr. Daniel is assisting his
brother-in-law, Emery Gentry, in
the garage business at Weston.
Nat Kimball is a business visitor
in the city today from Pendleton. He
reported a heavy storm in the Blue
mountain section between Pendleton
and La Grande. It was reported in
Pendleton that a foot of snow fell at
La Grande yesterday, he said.
Harlan McCurdy departed yester
day morning for Baker on business.
He was accompanied as far as La
Grande by Allan Bean who was on
his way to Enterprise to assume his
new duties with the branch of First
National Bank of Portland.
Erick Bergstrom in the city yester
day from the Gooseberry section re
ported sides of roads piled so high
with snow in places that the tops
could not be seen from the car, giv
ing the appearance of traveling
through a deep cut.
W. A. Baker, Paul Smith, R. Was
mer and I. Skoubo composed a party
from Boardman yesterday who
worked further in the interests of
locating a dock on the river at their
town to accommodate boat traffic.
The annual George Washington's
birthday pie sale of the American
Legion Auxiliary will be held at
Dix's store Saturday, Feb. 20, at
11 a. m... All members are asked to
contrbiute pies or cakes to be sold.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Palmateer were
in town from Morgan Tuesday. The
thaw had not hit his section as
strongly at it had about Heppner,
and winter was still with them, he
Josephine Mahoney, was hostess
Friday and Saturday nights to two
large parties at her home. The first
group of ladies was entertained at
Monopoly and the second at bridge.
R. A. Thompson came in this
morning from the Sanford canyon
farm, reporting the snow still hold
ing well in his section with no sign
of run-off to date.
The sewing and social meeting of
the American Legion Auxiliary will
be held Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 24,
at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Da
vid Wilson.
Jack Hynd, Jr., was a caller in the
city Monday from Butterby Flats
farm, Cecil, where he was visiting
with Mrs. Hynd from their home at
H. J. Biddle was a business visit
or in town Tuesday from the Rhea
creek farm. The snow was pretty
well gone at his place.
Mr. and Mrs. John Padberg were
in town yesterday from the farm
home in the Lexington district.
Claude Derrick, horse buyer, de
parted this week for La Grande af
ter spending several weeks here.
Ralph Jones, Butter creek sheep
man, was a business visitor in town
Mrs. Mary Thomson returned
home this week from a visit of sev
eral months with relatives and
friends in California.
Henry Smouse braved the storm
yesterday, coming to town from the
farm north of lone.
Adolph Majeski was a visitor in
the city Tuesday from his farm
north of Lexington.
William Doherty was a business
visitor in the city Tuesday from Jhe
Alpine ranch.
Fred Mankin was a visitor in the
city yesterday from the farm in the
lone section.
Mrs. Charles Dillon and son War
ren motored to Seattle Sunday where
they will visit Mrs. Dillon's daugh
ter, Mrs. Nellie Wren.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Campbell of Lex
ington were gueses at the Ed Ingles
home over the week end.
World's Prayer Day was held at
the home of Mrs. Messenger last Fri
day and was very interesting. Mrs.
Messenger, who was a missionary in
Buck Horn, Kentucky, for four years,
gave a short talk on her experiences
The Boardman high school basket
ball team played three hard games
this past week. They played Hepp
ner on Boardman's floor Wednesday
evening, Boardman taking the game.
They played Umatilla on Umatilla's
floor Friday evening and Boardman
won. However, on Saturday night
they didn't play as well against the
Arlington team on Arlington's floor
and were defeated.
Mr. and Mrs. Gorham motored to
Pendleton last Friday where Mr.
Gorham had his eyes treated.
Tom McEntire and wife were on
the project unday. They were mov
ing to their new home about three
miles from Pendleton.
A dance was held in Hermiston
last Saturday night at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Mackan. Several
families from Boardman attended.
There was a wreck on the Colum
bia highway about a half mile west
of Boardman Saturday evening. Mr.
Edwards was the owner of one car
and he was going to Arlington to
referee the game. One lady in the
other car died a few hours after be
ing rushed to the hospital. Mr. Ed
wards is the 7th and 8th grade teach
er in the Umatilla school.
The Boardman town team attend
ed a tournament in The Dalles last
Saturday. They won their first
game with Hood River and played
for the championship against The
Dalles in the evening but were de
feated. It was the first time tne
Boardman town team had been de
feated this year.
Miss Jeanette Turner of Colton
stopped in Boardman a short time
while enroute to her home in Hepp
ner. Miss Turner is a former teacher
in the Boardman high school.
A mother and daughter party was
held in the school house last Satur
day evening. It was the first party
the girls had ever given their moth
ers and is intended to be an annual
affair after this. Mrs. Lucy Rodgers
and Mrs. Young, both of Heppner,
were guests of the evening. A pro
gram, which included a short play,
was given and refreshments of ice
cream and cake served afterwards.
Mrs. Rodgers . honored us with a
short talk during refreshments. The
talk was enjoyed greatly by all and
was very fitting to the occasion.
A card party was held at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bates Mon
day evening. It was an H. E. C.
party and very well attended.
The church services held Sunday
evening were handled by the young
people. It was very interesting as
well as a new thing.
Mrs. Blanche Jones and family
were guests for Sunday dinner at
the A. B. Black home.
Mrs. McCutcheon left Sunday eve
ning for Vancouver where she will
visit her husband for a few days.
There are more than 6000 stars
visible to the human eye under or
dinary circumstances.
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Bergg and
daughters of Hermiston and Robert
Smith were callers at the Burl Wat-
tenburger home Friday. Mr. Bergg
and Mr. Smith made a business trip
on to Heppner.
H. E. Young and Marion Finch
were Heppner visitors Friday.
Jack Healy was a week-end vis
itor in Heppner.
Miss Isabella O'Brien is spending
the week end with her mother, Mrs.
Lucy O'Brien.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wigglesworth
of Echo were callers Sunday at the
John Harrison home.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Neill and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Neill and son
Guy and Mr. and Mrs. Dan Lindsay
attended church in Hermiston Sun
day and a basket dinner at noon.
It was an all-day meeting.
Sunday dinner guests at the C. H.
Bartholomew home were Mr. and
Mrs. Sloan Thompson and daughters
Susan and Mary, Mr. and Mrs. Mar
ion Finch and daughters, Betty,
Frances and Patty.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Coxen and sons,
Gerald and Floyd, and Gerald Rood
were callers at the Clayton Ayers
home Sunday.
Tom and Cecelia Healy and Joe
Kenny were Heppner visitors Sun
Mrs. Lucy O'Brien purchased a
new Dodge while in Pendleton Mon
Miss Dora Moore spent the week
end in Irrigon with Mrs. Robert
Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Ayers and
children were Heppner callers Sat
urday. Mr. Ayers has recevied word
that his brother, Frank, is very ill.
He is at Hot Lake sanitarium with
inflammatory rheumatism and has
taken the flu and double pneumonia.
His sister, Mrs. Burl Coxen, and Bud
Ayers spent Wednesday and Thurs
day with him.
The very best argument that could
be made for organization among far
STAR Reporter
in addition to
we have a short subject
specially recommended.
One of our sailor boys should
have been home on leave
Tuesday night ?
Disney Cartoon and Major
Bowes Amateurs of the Screen
Feb. 24-25.
Star Theater
Heppner, Oregon
Don't Neglect Them !
Nature designed the kidneys to do
marvelous job. Their task Is to keep th
flowing blood stream tree of an excess of
toxic impurities. The act of living lie
Uielf is constantly producing waste
matter the kidneys must remove from
the blood if good health is to endure.
When the kidneys fail to function as
Nature intended, there Is retention of
waste that may cause body-wide dis
tress. One may suffer nagging backache,
persistent headache.attacks of dizziness,
getting up nights, swelling, puffinesa
under the eyes feet tired, nervous, ail
worn out.
Frequent, scanty or burning passages
may be further evidence of kidney or
bladder disturbance.
The recognized and proper treatment
Is a diuretic medicine to help the kidneys
get rid of excess poisonous body waste.
Use Doan't Pillt. They have had more
than forty years of public approval. Are
endorsed the country over. Insist on
voan t. sold at ail drug stores.
mers has been made in Salem within
the past week. The bills making it
possible for the public to control
strikes were sent back to committee
after it was determined that there
were not enough votes in the house
to carry them.
The reason is simple enough. La
bor is well organized into small
groups with active officers and a co
hesive leadership. The farmers are
not. Members who come from dis
tricts where there is both agricul
ture and labor hear more vocifer
ously from their labor constituents
than from their farmer friends and
are told in more certain terms what
will happen if they oppose the de
mands. The result has been that la
bor with not to exceed a third of
the voters of the state have so far
been able to block legislation con
trolling strikes.
When the house will adjourn and
what it will do before that happy
day is still in the laps of the gods.
The division between the conserva
tives and the radicals is so close that
neither side dares to bring any con
troversial measure to a vote and the
committees still have the bills. One
group or another may be able to
organize a majority and put their
ideas through, there may be com
promises and it may be that nothing
will be done at all. The senate will
The Heppner Gazette Times
One Year and
Check 2 megavnes thus (X)
O American Fruit Grower 1 Yr.
Capper's Farmer - 1 Yr.
Household Magazine 1 Yr.
Needlecraft - 1 Yr.
Successful Farming I Yr.
Woman's World - - 1 Yr.
The Country Home 2 Yr.
Farm Journal - - 2Yr.
Pathfinder - (26 issues)
Breeder's Gazette I Yr.
Check 2 megdzinei thus (X)
American Boy 1 Yr.
Better Homes fir Gardens I Yr.
Christian Herald 6 Mo.
Flower Grower . 6 Mo.
McCall's Magazine . 1 Yr.
Motion Picture Magazine 1 Yr
Parents' Magazine 6 Mo.
Open Road (Boys) - 2Yr.
Opportunity Magazine 1 Yr.
Pictorial Review - . 1 Yr.
Pathfinder (Weekly) . I Yr.
Romantic Stories . I Yr.
Screen Play 1 Yr.
Sports Afield ' . 1 Yr.
Q True Confessions 1 Yr.
Q Household Magazine 2 Yr.
Woman's World 2Yr.
Gentlemen: I enclose
fiOonal Reyiew
I am checking above the four magazines desires st) yWl saaWriotiM to yen
Nam 1 :
Post Office.
block final passage of any wild legis
lation in any event which may as
sure the citizen who fears great
For the mid-Columbia district
some legislation has been sent well
on its way. The bill allowing farm
ers to organize into erosion control
districts has passed the house with
out a dissenting voice and is now in
the senate where it will be handled
by men, who are respected for their
wisdom. The bill, if passed and
siined by the governor, will make it
possible for neighbors to stop dan
gerous soil blows before they reach
the dangerous stage and it is ex
pected to stop wind erosion such as
damaged many hundred acres last
More citizens are dropping in each
day now and it takes several min
utes each session for the speaker to
grant requested "Courtesies of the
house" to visiting friends from other
sections of the state. The lobbies of
the Marion hotel are full each after
noon with those who come to con
fer with and advise their legislators.
Groups of school children file into
the gallery and listen with expres
sions of awe at the process of dem
ocratic government.
Read G. T. Want Ads. You way
find a bargain in something needed.
and EGGS
2 Magazines From Group A
2 Magazines From Group B
Check 2 magmmei thiu (X)
American Poultry Journal 1 Yr.
The Country
1 Yr.
Farm Journal
Gentlewoman Magazine
Good Stories . .
Illustrated Mechanics
Leghorn World
Mother's Home Life
I Yr.
I Yr.
1 Yr.
1 Yr.
1 Yr.
1 Yr.
Plymouth Rock Monthly 1 Yr.
Rhode Island Red Journsl I Yr.
Magazines From Group 1
Magazines From Group 2
Check 2 magtthut tkmt (X)
American Poultry Journal I Yr.
American Fruit Grower I Yr.
The Country Home 1 Yr.
Farm Journal I Yr.
Gentlewoman Magazine 1 Yr.
Good Stories I Yr.
Illustrated Mechanics 1 Yr.
Household Magazine I Yr.
Leghorn World . . 1 Yr.
Mother's Home Life . 1 Yr.
S Needlecraft . . . I Yr.
Pfymoarn Rock Mo rah 1 Yr,
Rhode Island Red Jo-raaJ I Yr.
Successful Farming 1 Y
Women's World . . I Ye,
Capper's Fanner I Yi
Breeder's Gazette . . 1 Yr.
send me