Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, October 19, 1939, Page Page Two, Image 2

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    Page Two
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Thursday, Oct 19, 1939
lone School Meeting
Draws Interest
Considerable interest was shown
in the meeting of the county redis
tricting school board here Saturday.
There was a good attendance, and
interest was evident Leonard Carl
son presided as chairman of the
board, Bert Johnson explained the
working of the law, and its advant
ages, Herbert Hynd gave the sta
tistics and pointed out that in the
territory which it was proposed to
add to one district there would be
enough children drawing school
money to bring the total to 2301,
making it a second class district.
Mrs. Rodgers, county school super
intendent, discussed the proposed
budget. R. B. Rice and Alex Land
say of Lexington, and Thomas Wells
of Heppner were other officials in
Robert Rietmann and Clarence
Linn returned Sunday evening from
a four weeks vacation trip. They
went from lone to Detroit by train.
and from there drove to Cincinnati,
where they spent a day at the home
of Mr. Linns niece, and then spent
one day with Mr. Linn's sister in
southern Ohio. From there they
drove to New York City, going by
way of Washington, D. C. They spent
five days in New York City, where
they attended two world series base
ball games, spent two davs at the
fair, and did some sightseeing. On
Improve your
home lighting
with these
the return trip they went to Niag
ara Falls, and made a trip into On
tario, Canada. One day was spent
at Highland, Illinois, the former
home of the Rietmann family, where
Mr. Rietmann has an uncle, some
cousins and other relatives. John
Heller, who formerly lived here,
also lives there, and the young men
saw him. From there they returned
through Missouri, Kansas, Colorado,
Utah and Idaho.
The Past Noble Grand club of
Bunch Grass Rebekah lodge is spon
soring a card party and social in the
I. O. O. F.-Rebekah hall in lone on
Friday evening, October 27. Fancy
work and aprons made by the club
ladies will be displayed for sale. A
small admission fee will be charged.
The public is cordially invited to
The H. E. club met at the home of
Harriet Lundell in Heppner for an
all day meeting and pot-luck din
ner. These ladies were present: Vi
da Heliker, Mary Lundell. Lena
Lundell, Etta Bristow, Stella O'-
Meara, Mane Ledbetter, Elsie Peter
son, Anna Ball, Connie Crawford,
Mary Lindsey, Ida Fletcher. Mabel
Davidson, Marjorie Baker, Kathryn
Yarnell, Vela Eubanks, Clara New-
lm, Beulah Lundell. Maredine Hum
mel, Geneva Palmer. Cora Munkers.
Beulah Sherer, Charlotte Lundell,
Gladys Conner, Anna Peterson, Sybil
Howell, Anna Blake. Etta Howell.
and Mabel Crawford. The program
was m charge of Anna Ball. The
hostess served ice cream and cake.
The next meeting will be an all day
meeting at the home of Anna Ball.
Mrs. Harry Yarnell was saddened
Saturday by the receipt of the news
of the death of her only sister, in
Mrs. Harvey Ring and daughter
Lois spent the school vacation at
Hood River where they visited Mrs.
Ring's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mike
Rowell. her sister. Mrs. Ledbetter.
and her daughter, Miss Bernice, who
is employed there.
Miss Agnes Niblen of Portland
arrived Friday for a visit at the
home of her niece, Mrs. E. G. Sperry.
Rev. C. H. Baldwin held services
here Sunday evening. He departed
Monday for Portland to attend to
business. ,
Mrs. F. C. Ross arrived here Mon
day to join her husband, who is the
local station agent. They will live
in the Lee Howell house.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Yarnell and
son Alton spent the four-day vaca
tion at Bickleton, Wash., with relatives.
Work is progressing rapidly on the
grange hall. Members are assisting
the carpenter, and the foundation
has been completed.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Blake of Moro
spent Sunday with Mr. Blake's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Blake.
Mr. and Mrs. Edison Morgan and
family spent the week end at Ba
ker, the guests of Mrs. Morgan's sis
ter, Mrs. Earl Wright. When they
returned, Mrs. Morgan's mother and
brother, Mrs. Ida Grabil and Gene,
returned with them. They had been
visiting in Nampa, Idaho, and Baker.
The ladies of the Eastern Star
held an all-day meeting at the Ma
sonic hall Tuesday, when they gave
the building a thorough house-
Dean Ekleberry returned Friday
from near Monument with a four
point buck.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bauernfeind
returned Monday from Top where
Mrs. Bauernfeind was successful in
bagging a buck.
Roy Ekleberry, A. C. Crowell,
Howard Crowell, John Bell and El
mer Grifith departed for Nine Top
Wednesday with high hopes and two
The Women's Topic club was en
tertained in Heppner Friday after
noon by Mrs. L. E. Dick, Mrs. D. M.
Ward, Mrs. Milton Morgan, Jr., and
Mrs. C. W. McNamer at the home of
the latter; Mrs. Dick and Mrs. Mor
gan ably reviewed the book, "Flight
of the Swan" by Oliveroff. This is a
story of the life of Madame PaV
lova. Instead of the regular social
meeting the same committee will
have charge of a benefit card party,
to be held at the Masonic hall in
lone Monday evening, October 30.
The proceeds will be used for the
lone library, and all patrons and
friends of the library are urged to
The lone and Echo football teams
played to a tie on the local field
Thursday. The score was 45-45.
The freshman football squad play
ed the grade school Friday, with, a
resulting score of 13-6.
Mrs. Franklin Ely of Morgan en
joyed a week-end visit from her
mother, Mrs. Pierott of Portland.
She returned home Tuesday.
Miss Ruth Johnson of Morgan took
advantage of the week end to visit
her parents at Milton-FrejDwafer
before going to Baker for the teach
ers institute the first of the week.
In memory of Sister Lillian Coch
ran, who died October 4, 1939.
Again that unwelcome yet relent
les visitor, Death, has entered the
portals of our lodge room and sum
moned a sister to the home beyond.
Her zealous work in behalf of our
beloved order and her life laden
with good deeds, has won for her the
plaudit of the Master and will cause
her name to be chiseled in the mem
ory of our lodge, and
Therefore be it resolved, that S.ns
Souci Rebekah Lodge No. 33 in tes
timony of our loss and expressing
Rebekah love, drape its charter in
mourning for thirty days, and that
we tender to the family of our de
ceased Sister our sincere condol
ences, and that a copy of these 3S
olutions be sent to the family.
Alva Stone and Jack Osier were
among hunters bagging their buck
deer his week.
Quick jtin - or light on a dark subject!
Can you answer this BETTER LIGHT QUIZ?
WmtMUdti -"-r'7':i:o:-"''-,B
""' "' mm BPS
Better Light for Better Sight is a mighty im
portant subject these dark fall and winter
days. Discover how much you really know
about good lighting by checking the answers
you think are correct with the right answers.
1. Studying Einstein's theory.
2. Enough light in enough places for eaty teeing.
3. Reducing by taking Turkish baths.
Light conditioning gives your eyes new comfort
through Better Light for Better Sight. Why not
send for our home lighting advisor and have
her determine with the Light Meter just what
your home needs in improved lighting condi
tions. Her advice is free. No. 2 is correct.
1. Exercising before breakfast.
2. Inadequate or harsh, glaring light.
3. Watching jitterbugs.
During dark, winter months, eyes are used more
than any other time for close, exacting visual
work. Guard against possible eyestrain by having
your eyes examined regularly by a competent
eyesight specialist and by light
conditioning your home. Remem
ber, defective eyes need good light
more than normal ones. Statement
Number 2 is the correct one.
-r-S p
1. What doctors use to see inside of you.
2. A device for putting the dill in dill pickles.
3. Scientifically-designed Better-Sight lamps.
No need to go on straining your eyes in improper
light when I.E.S. lamps were perfected to give
you soft, abundant sight-saving light. There's an
I.E.S. lamp for every style of interior decoration
at dealers or P.P.&L. office. No. 3 is correct.
1. As much as all the rlc i
2. At little or as much as you wish.
3. About the same as a new living room rug. "
Light conditioning costs such a litde when you
consider the increased seeing comfort it gives
you. Really good lighting equipment is priced
remarkably low, and Pacific Power & Light Com
pany electricity is
among the cheapest in
the United States to
day. No. 2 is correct.
These handy
lamps have dot
ens of uses In
every home. See
them today,
Pacific Power &
Light Company
Always At Your Service
See any deafer in lighting equipment or
Pacific Power & Light Company
Always at Your Service
1 wS - - " i -
Pacific Power & Light Com
pany last year disbursed
94,300,000 for wages, ma
terials and supplies and
taxes, practically all of which
was expended in the terri
tory served.
Rural electrification has been
actively developed by Pacific
Power & Light Company for
many years. Although the
Company serves only 8.2
of the total number of elec
tric users in Oregon and
Washington, its rural lines
serves 134 of all the elec
trified farms in the two states.
Generating stations of the
Company have a combined
capacity of 77,617 kilowatts,
or 103,489 horsepower.
The Company provides em
ployment for 785 persons
and supports a total annual
payroll of approximately
The Company serves 42,969
residential customers; 11,112
farms; 8,022 commercial es
tablishments; 554 industries;
and 858 government and
municipal users of electricity.