Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1937)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1937
lone Post, Unit
By MARGARET BLAKE
On Tuesday evening the Auxiliary
entertained the members of the Le
gion and other guests with a dinner.
Robert Burlingame of Milton, com
mander of Dist. 6; Mrs. Marie Todd
of Hermiston, president of Dist. 6,
and ten other ladies and gentlemen
were present from Hermiston, Pen
dleton and Milton. Following the
dinner an open meeting was held
during which interesting talks were
given by Mr. Burlingame, Mrs. Todd
Later in the evening the Legion
elected officers who were then in
stalled by Mr. Burlingame, as fol
lows: O. G. Haguewood, command
er; Victor Rietmann, vice command
er; Walter Roberts, adjutant; Ray
Turner, finance officer; Fred Nich
oson, chaplain; Cleo Drake, sergeant-at-arms.
Stunts, group singing, and danc
ing rounded out the evening.
Mrs. Frank Engelman returned
Monday night from California- where
the visited her sister, Mrs. James
Cossman, the past two months.
The Logion Auxiliary held an all
day meeting at the home of Mrs.
Fred Mankin on Armistice day. A
pot luck dinner was enjoyed at noon.
Plans were made for a joint meet
ing to be held with the Legion and
for a Christmas tea and bazaar to
be held early in December.
Miss Betty Jean Mankin and Miss
Mary K. Blake attended the Y. P. F.
conference at The Dalles Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dalzell of
Spokane were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Bert Mason last week.
Rev. Ralph Hinkle of Portland
conducted services at the Christian
church last Sunday following the
Sunday school hour.
"Bill" Clark, one time blacksmith
in our little city, stopped here for a
short time Monday enroute to his
home at Elmira. A trailer loaded
with three elk was the result of the
hunt enjoyed by him and his party.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Clark of
Medford were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Ferris last Thursday and Fri
day. Mr. Clark is the brother of Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Feldman de
parted by autombile for California
last Thursday. They were accom
panied by Mrs. Feldman's mother,
Mrs. J. L. Schumacher who has been
with them the past month. The
Feldman's will visit in both central
and southern California. Later Mrs.
Feldman will visit her daughter,
Mrs. Neil Shuirman, in Flint, Mich.,
before returning home.
Mrs. E. J. Keller returned Sunday
morning from Washington where she
has been visiting relatives of her
family at Tacoma, Seattle and Port
Angeles. While in Tacoma Mrs. Kel
ler enjoyed a reunion with her three
sisters and a brother. The entire
family were together for the first
time in twenty-five years.
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Salter returned
Sunday evening from Olympia, Wn.,
where they have spent the past three
weeks with their son who is ill.
Mrs. Henry Clark has been called
to Pendleton by the serious illness
of her brother, Will Ganger.
Byron Kinsley of The Dalles was
a business visitor here Tuesday.
Miss Frances Stewart, commercial
teacher in the high school, has been
quite ill. On Monday morning she
was operated on for appendicitis at
the Heppner hospital. She is report
ed to be recovering quite satisfac
torily. Mrs. Errett Hummel is taking
her place at school.
A Thanksgiving program will be
presented at the school gym next
Tuesday evening by the grade
school. The public is invited and
there will be no charge.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Hinckly of
Dixie, Wash., are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Laxton McMurray. Next week
Mr. and Mrs. Hinckley .will take
charge of the Park hotel for the
At the regular November meeting
of the city council, Paul G. Balsiger,
who is leaving lone and who has
served as a councilman for many
years, was presented by the mem
bers with a beautiful pen and pencil
R. B. Rice was a Heppner visitor
yesterday from Artesian Well farm
north of Lexington.
More New Books
Come to Library
Books recently received by the
Heppner public library include:
"Honey, the City Bear," "Winne
bago Boy," "The Polar Bear Twins"
and "Ung-a-ling and Me-Too" for
the juveniles. Boys should be inter
ested in "Great Sea Stories of All
Nations" by the world's masters;
also in Halliburton's "Book of Mar
vels" which takes its readers on a
tour of North, South and Central
America and Europe, as well as hav
ing 105 magnificent illustrations in
cluding full-page and two-page pho
tographs. In the mystery group here is "Give
Me Death" by Isabel Briggs Myers,
and "The Stolen God" by Edison
Marshall. Chosen from the most re
cent fiction is "The Lost King" by
Sabatini, a historical tale of the
French revolution and the strange
disappearance of Louis XVII, the
Lost Dauphin perfect material for
this author. "Daylight Moon" is by
Elizabeth Chabot Forest. Mrs. For
est and her husband, after leaving
their eastern Oregon farm, go to the
northern tip of Alaska to a govern
men settlement of Eskimos where
they are responsible for the well
being of 200 natives, cut off from
contact with the rest of the world.
"Daylight Moon" tells of their ex
periences in his far-off village.
"Enchanter's Nightshade" is the
story of an amazing family, destined
for amazing events not the least
among them being the coming of an
English governess. Written by Ann
Bridge, the author of "Illyrian
Spring" and "Peking Picnic."
"The Citadel" is called "a great
novel about a doctor by a doctor who
is a great novelist." It is based on the
famous author's experiences as a
young physician in the Welsh col
lieries. "General Chiang Kai-Shek" is, of
course, the last decade in China and
tells of the work of this famous gen
eral and his brilliant wife.
There are three more books to
come in this group and are expected
to arrive soon: Another Oppenheim
story, "The Magnificent Hoax;"
"Tish Marches On" by Mary Rob
erts Rinehart, in which perennially
interesting Tish, Lizzie and Aggie
find themselves in game hunting
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and get themselves and everybody
else into trouble; and "Home for
Christmas" by Lloyd C. Douglas,
author of "Magnificent Obsession,"
"The Green Light" and "White Ban
ners." "Home for Christmas" is a
delightful novelette a story of five
widely scattered brothers and sis
ters who return home for Christmas.
Beulah Nichols Gets
Bid to Honor Meet
Oreeon State Colleee. Corvallis.
Nov. 17 Beulah Nichols of Lexing
ton, freshman in education at Ore
gon State college, was one of 63
freshmen women honored Novem
ber 16 at the annual banquet given
by Alpha Lambda Delta, honor so
ciety for sophomore women. Only
freshmen women who had outstand
ing scholastic records through all
four years of high school were pres
Selection of the women was based
on a grade standing which included
more A's than B's and nothing be
low B, or an equivalent of this stand
ard in other grading systems.
Irene Etter of Pilot Rock, president
of Associated Women students, pre
sided as toastmistress. A silver cup
was awarded to Marion Tatom of
Philomath, who attained the highest
grade point average as a freshman
woman last year. This is the first
time the award has been made. Mrs.
Kate W. Jameson, dean of women,
addressed the group of women stu
dents and faculty guests. The theme
of the banquet was "Flying High."
Miss Phyllis Pollock, who is teach
ing at The Dalles, spent the week
end at the home of her mother, Mrs.
Orlo Martin of The Dalles was a
business visitor in the city yesterday.
INSURANCE COMPANY OF PITTSBURGH
518-522 Pacific Bldg., Portland, Ore.
we did to
1. Father had become an old grouch.
If we kids opened our mouths at night,
he'd bite our heads off. He'd fall asleep ..
under his paper gee, evenings at
home were terrible.
2. I used to sneak over and visit
Pinky Jones as often as I could.
Their house was so bright and
cheery not gloomy and glarey
like ours. Reading or playing
games there was as easy as pie.
It was fun to be there.
3. Well, was I surprised on
night to hear jolly Mr. Jones
say that eyestrain had almost
made him an old meanie one
. . . but that light conditioning
had changed him back into a
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rx . v. . . ... . Y. . . .Z.V J -
4. Believe me, I told Mother
about this light conditioning
business. We had Pacific Power
& Light Company's home light
ing advisor come out. We found
light conditioning meant hav
ing the right kind of light for
seeing, comfort and beauty.
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your living room with
this beautiful lamp!
t) If you Kk lovely things, you'll
want this semi-indirect I.E.S.
floor lamp. The standard is silver
and gold finish. Three candles
containing 40-watt bulbs grace
the diffusing bowl and the 100-200-300
watt bulb m the center
The shade is pleated silk, and
you have your choice of three
soft, warm colors. A night light
in the base is a useful accessory
See this beautiful lamp today
5. Mother agreed just co light
condition Father's chair and
wait for results. Gee whiz
Father's like a different person
not nervous or irritable at all
Our whole house is light condi
tioned now, and it's swell. Light
conditioning doesn't cost much
because Pacific Power & Light
Company's electric rates are so
low. If your Father's grumpy
ask their home lighting advisor
to show him the "light' She'll
do it for nothing
SEE ANY DEALER IN ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT
or PACIFIC POWER & LIGHT COMPANY
Always at Your Servtct