Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, June 06, 1940, Page Page Two, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Page Two
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Thursday, June 6, 1940
Lodge Folks Stage
Strawberry Feed
The Eastern Star members and
their families enjoyed a strawberry
supper at the Masonic hall Saturday
evening. About fifty were present.
The P. N. G. club met Friday at
the home of Mrs. Matthew Gordon.
Those present were Mesdames E.
J. Bristow, E, R. Lundell, Frank
Lundell, Delia Corson, Clel Ray, J,
E. Swanson, Ella Davidson, W. M.
Eubanks, Milton Morgan, Jr., Ida
Fletcher, Louvisa Louy and the hos
Mr. and Mrs. French Burroughs
returned Thursday from Eugene
where Mr. Burroughs has been a pa
tient at the hospital.
Henry Clark departed Friday for
Vancouver, Wash., and his son Low
ell started on his return to Los
Angeles the same day.
The Cleo Drake and Norton Lun
dell families of Heppner spent Mem
orial day at the E. R. Lundell home.
Mrs. Clarence Brenner, Mrs. John
Eubanks, Mrs. Howard Eubanks, and
Mrs. Terrel Benge were hostesses
Friday for a bridal shower at the
grange hall for Mrs. Darrell Pad
berg. Mrs. Donald Padberg was honored
with a bridal shower a week ago
Mrs. Frank Engelman, Mrs. Henry
Clark, A. G. Pettys and Joe Engel
man attended the funeral of Mrs.
George Ganger in Pendleton Mon
day. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Young of Salem
spent Memorial day at the home of
Mr. Young's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Young.
Visitors at the Charles Botts home
Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Brown of Hardman, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Griffin and children, Don Botts,
Fred Lindsey and Charles Dugan
all of Natches, Wash. Charles Du
gan is Mr. and Mrs. Botts great
Mrs. Kittie C. Turner, who has
been visiting her sister, Mrs. Elmer
Griffith for the last week, departed
Saturday evening for Portland;
where she will attend the rose fes
tival before going to Orcas Island,
Wash., for the summer.
Fred Hoskins attended the com
mencement exercises at the E. 0
C. E. at La Grande Monday and
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Christopher
son and sons Ernest and Ersel vis'
ited last week in Portland with
friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Smith and
son Philip have returned from i
trip to Portland.
Mildred Lundell assisted her sis
ter, Mrs. Paul Pettyjohn, to enter
tain a party of friends Saturday eve
ning in honor of Mr. Pettyjohn's
birthday. Court whist was played
and prizes were won by Mrs. Nor
ton Lundell, Howard Eubanks, Nor
ton Lundell and Mrs. Howard Eu
banks. Others present were Lloyd
Morgan, Lee Pettyjohn, Fred Hos
kins and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Mrs. Eiling Thompson left Sat
urday for Salem where she will visit
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M.
Scharf. Mr. Thompson plans to join
her on Wednesday, and they will
attend the graduation of Mr. Thomp
son's brother, Ted Thompson, from
the University of Oregon.
Mrs. Marion Palmer announces
that her sister, Mrs. Glen Sherer
and infant daughter, Barbara Kay,
have returned from the hospital to
their home in Heppner.
Rose Marie Gorger was taken to
a physician at Heppner Tuesday,
suffering from a badly sprained
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Buschke of
Heppner spent last Wednesday with
their son Ed and family at Morgan.
It was the first time they had visit
ed in that vicinity in twenty years.
Mrs. Letha Buschke and her
daughter, Mrs. Persons, spent Mon
orial day in lone. They live at Pen
dleton. Mrs. Carrie Cason left Saturday
for her home in Lone Rock after
a visit here with her sister, Mrs. Ida
Mrs. Ida Moore and her son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Wrex Hicock of Portland were
Memorial day visitors here.
Mrs. Elmer Griffith and children,
George and June, drove to La
Grande Monday to attend the com
mencement exercises at the college.
Miss Katherine returned home with
them on Tuesday.
Mrs. Ivar Nelson and daughter,
Thelma, went to Eugene this week
to attend the graduation of another
daughter, Elaine, who is completing
her course at the university.
Alfred T. Odom of Salem is visit
ing at the home of his son, Foster,
at Morgan. "
Students Complete
Course in Driving
Seven Heppner young people re
cently completed a course in the
state driving school conducted here
by Chauncey Del French, instructor
under supervision of the secretary
of state. The course was completed
Thursday, May 23, when two lessons
were given due to the last one fall
ing on Decoration day.
The students, took a deep interest
in sale driving methods and made
progress in that endeavor, French
stated in a letter to this paper. "As
a representative of Earl Snell's traf
fic safety division I would like to
express my deep appreciation of the
splendid spirit of cooperation given
to me by your paper, by the school
authorities and the citizens of Hepp
ner," French concluded.
Students completing the driving
course are Calvin William Crawford,
Margaret Emma Doolittle, Howard
Edwin Gilliam, Russell James O'
Donnell, Raymond Frederich Par-
rish, Donald Delbert Wehmeyer and
Rev. Frank McCormick.
Wild Life Intrigued
by Orchestra Music
Luring wild game to its death by
means of music may not be legal
but it holds possibilities if the ex
perience had by Charles McElligott
and Mr. and Mrs. Warren Blakely
last Sunday counts for anything.
While riding m the mountains
Sunday afternoon the party saw
several deer in the vicinity of Ar
buckle mountain. The animals were
little concerned over the presence
of an automobile and while not
lingering long after its approach
they just casually faded out of the
picture. McElligott turned on the
radio at one spot and the deer be
gan to venture closer. This expeir
ment was tried in several places
where the animals were spotted and
had the same result in each instance.
They would stand still and listen
intently, turning their heads first
one way and another trying to detect
where the strange sound was com
ing from. Music seemed to have a
special appeal to them, the experi
menters reported.
Visitor Talks to
Missionary Group
The Women s Missionary society
of the Church of Christ met Wed
nesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Frank Turner. Mrs. R. J.
Kitchen, district secretary, was a
guest. Her home is in La Grande.
A program dealing with coopera
tion in missionary work was pre
sented by the leader, Mrs. Jeff
Jones. This was followed by an
inspirational talk by Mrs. Kitchen.
Officers elected for the ensuing
year include Etta Howell president;
Bertha Johnson, vice president;
Mary McMurtry, secretary and Mil
lie Doolittle, treasurer. Refreshments
were served by the hostess.
Neighbors Approve
Oregon's Methods
California department of agricul
ture dairy leaders and butter scor
ers last week voiced generous praise
of the improvement that Oregon is
making in its butter, says A. W.
Metzger, chief of the Oregon de
partment's foods and dairies division.
Metzger headed five men from the
Oregon department who attended a
joint conference and butter scoring
at Eureka late in May. The Cali
fornians said they had adopted the
Oregon idea for scoring butter.
G. T. Want Ads bring result.
Barley, Wheat Loans
Will Assure Incomes
Regardless of uncertain markets
due to troubled world conditions,
Oregon farmers who grow wheat and
barley will have assured incomes as
a result of 1940 federal loan pro
grams just announced.
The state AAA office in Corvallis
gave as an example a typical Uma
tilla county farmer who markets his
wheat in Pendleton. If he has com
plied with the AAA farm program,
he will be eligible for a loan of
58.6 cents a bushel on his No. 1
soft white wheat. In addition, he
may earn conservation and parity
payments totalling 19 cents a bushel
on the normal yield of his acreage
allotment. If he has an average
yield, this means he will have a
guaranteed return of approximately
78 cents a bushel for the wheat har
vested this year.
Eligible barley growers may bor
row 35 cents a bushel for No. 1
grain on the basis of farm storage.
Rates will be seven cents less if
the barley is stored, in warehouses.
Interest rate is 3 per cent.
Notice is hereby given that School
District No. 12, Lexington, Ore., will
pay all warrants from 180 to 229,
incisive. Interest stops June 12,
Good food at right prices are
the two things every grocery -man
must deliver to his cus
tomers day in and day out in
order to hold their patronage.
We pride ourselves on ths
ability to deliver. Look these
prices over:
Drip Grind COFFEE lb. 35c
CERTO 3 bottles 53c
Grapefruit Arizona 6 for 25c
New Potatoes US Is 10 lbs. 4c
SODA CRAX 2 lb. box 33c
Kellogg's Corn Flakes 3 - 25c
Post Toasties Ig. pkg. 3 for 25c
Biscuit Flour 40 ox. 35c
Puffed Wheat .3 pkgs. 10c
Fresh Fruits Cr Vegetables
Turnips, Radishes, Green
Onions 3 bu. 10c
TOMATOES 2 lbs. 25c
lvl 0 OLA
I'tMiMiiTimiMMmiiimiiiiiiiiimHiiiiiiMiMiiHiMiiiimiiiiiHiMimiiiii.......... ,. "M......,...,,...,,.,.,,.,..,,,,,,
TIIIITIIIII'IIIHHMTiniiiii.m.mmmit..i.i.iii.i ..,,.iiii,...i,.,i,...,.
mwhiH"-"" :J 'MiI "BiJBPP T!m" rcBjfrwBB '
"moK' OMll!JffidlDCiai ' nation's
car fv caaaflaaflteflDffiDttfflaaD ..