Thursday, November 6, 1941 Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon HARDMAN NEWS Carey Hastings First Hardman Elk Bagger By ELSA M. LEATHERS Elk season opened November 1st with most of Hardman's elk hunters in their camps ready. Fog and rain both made bad hunting. Neverthe less Carey Hastings brought down a nice cow, and at this writing, Tues day, they say about six other elk were killed in the Tupper district. Wednesday evening, Mrs. Lurline McDaniel entertained her room at her home with a masquerade Hallo we'en party. Games were played and prizes given. Katherme Mclntyre attended the card party given at the I. O. O. F. hall benefit for the new Catholic church, at Heppner Friday evening. Sam Johnson moved his trailer house to Hardman Saturday and is repairing the Blue Mt. phone line here now. Miss Ruth Eversole entertained the high school at her home Thurs day night. She served cookies and punch. . Jimmie McDaniel came from his home at Scio to hunt elk with his brother Charley, and also visit a sister, Mrs. EUa Bleakman. Frank McDaniel went to Hilgard near La Grande to help bring the Oren Wright sheep home from sum mer range. Mrs. Victor Lovgren and children and Marshal and Bobby Lovgren visited in town Sunday. Mrs. Raymond Reid from Black burn's mill and Mrs. Raymond Mc Donald and daughter Patsy are vis iting this week at Hardman. Mrs. Ted' Burnside and daughters came home from Hermiston this week. Mrs. Eldon McFerrin took her small son Ray and Mr. and Mrs. Sam McDaniel and daughter Maxene to Pendleton Friday afternoon. Both Ray and Maxene underwent tonsil ectomies at the St. Anthony's hos pital. They all returned home Sun day evening. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Howell and son Clifford of Top visited here at the Sam McDaniel, Sr., home Sun day and Monday. , v Mrs. Roy Robinson and daughter Rita went to Portland on Thursday. Rita will attend a beauty school, and Mrs. Robinson will visit in that city for a time before returning to her home here. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wyland of Rhea creek visited in town Sunday. Mrs. Carey Hastings, Mr. and Mrs. Sam McDaniel, Mrs. Carl Leathers and Mrs. Ella Bleakman all attend ed to business in Heppner Tuesday. Mrs. Austin Devin and Mrs. Kath erine Mclntye shopped in Pendleton Saturday. PINE CITY NEWS By BERNICE WATTENBURGER Mrs. Lucy Jarmon and Mrs. Jas per Myers, Phebe Bartholomew called Thursday at the Frank Saling and Neal Melville homes. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Van Orsdall of Pendleton spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wattenburger. The men spent the day hunting. Lila Myers, Lucy Jarmon, Bernice Wattenburger and daughters were callers Saturday at the Walter Wig glesworth home. Mr. Jim Furlong of Heppner pass ed away Saturday morning in Port land. He was buried Tuesday in Heppner at 2 o'clock. Those from the creek attending were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bartholomew, Mrs. Marion Finch, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Ayers, Gladys Corrigall and many others. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rauch of Her miston were callers Sunday at the Clayton Ayers home. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Neill, Mrs. El don Kinten and Mrs. Lucy Jarmon were Sunday dinner guests at the Dee Neill home. Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Myers, Faye Finch and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Ayers attended the dance at Lena Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Reid Buseick of Long Creek spent Sunday evening with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wat tenburger. They called Monday morning on Mrs. Eldon Kinten for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wattenburger made a business trip to Walla Walla Monday and called on Mr. and Mrs. Roy Conser. Read the ads. It pays. BOARDMAN NEWS By SIRS. CLAUD COATS Mrs. Dick Robinson and two small children were visiting Wednesday and Thursday in the John Day country. Only five ladies from Greenfield grange were able to attend the Ore gon State Grange conference held at Lexington hall Wednesday. Those attending were the Mesdames Harry Ford, Clyde Tannehill, Art Allen, A. E. McFarland and Doris Lilly. Mrs. Marion Duvall of Blayden, Neb., left for her home last Sunday after speding several weeks with her mother, Mrs. Ida Potts. Guests of Mrs. Delia Wagner over the week end were her brother and family of Rudyard, Idaho, Mr. and Mrs. George Peebler. Mr. and Mrs. Z. J. Gillespie and sons Donald and Lynn left for Tu lare, Calif., being called by the ill ness of Zearl's father, Ed Gillespie. They were accompanied on the trip by Mr. Gillespie's brother, Art Gil lespie and family of Hermiston. George DeLano of Spokane arriv ed Wednesday to spend the winter with his brother, Tom DeLano and family. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lay and chil dren, Willis and Arlene, motored to Molalla Friday to spend the week Farm Bureau to Hold Convention November 14-15 Pendleton Oregon farm problems in the light of the present national and world situation will occupy the attention of the Oregon Farm Bu reau at its seventh annual conven tion at the Columbia Gorge hotel near Hood River November 14 and 15, announces Mac Hoke, state pres ident. The convention proper will open Friday noon, November 14, with the annual address of President Hoke, although this will be preceded by meetings of several committees, which will outline a proposed pro gram of work for 1942. These com mittees will deal with federal ag ricultural programs, taxation and legislation, organization and mem bership, and with the various phases of farm production such as livestock, poultry, dairying, and fruit and veg etable raising. Speakers on the opening day pro end visiting relatives. H. A. Thomas, former pastor of the local community church, was calling on friends Thursday and Fri day of last week. He was on his way to Trout Lake, Wash. gram will include E. B. McNaughton, president of the First National bank ' of Portland, who will discuss "What of the Future"; W. L. Teutsch, as sistant extension director at Oregon State college, who will speak on "Farmers and the Defense Program"; and G. R. Hyslop, head of the divi sion of plant industries at 0. S. C, who will discuss "Making the Far mer Self-Sfficient." Others on the convention pro gram will be H. W. Young, manager of Oregon Business and Tax Re search, Inc.; R. D. Flaherty, secre tary of the Washington Farm Bu reau; George Hudson, manager of the Wenatchee Apple Growers as- Page Three sociation, and John Klas, newly el ected secretary of the Oregon Farm Bureau, who is at present organiza tion director of the Wisconsin Farm Bureau. The annual banquet will be held Friday evening, with S. G. Rubinow, Denver, western regional director of the 'American Farm Bu reau federation, the principal speak -jer. One feature of the meeting will be joint consideration of wheat growers' and livestock men's prob lems, with respect to the present wheat marketing quotas. A commit tee to consider this situation will be headed by F. A. Phillips of Baker. SHIP BY TRUCK The Dalles Freight Line, Inc. SERVICE BETWEEN PORTLAND : THE DALLES : HEPPNER AND WAY POINTS Arrive Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday Warehouse: KANE'S GARAGE Carl D. Spickerman, Agent mi' j CIS AN I.E.. BETTER-LIGHT LAMP-; TWO CENTS' WORTH OF PP&L'S CHEAP ELECTRICITY AND Dealers everywhere are displaying the at' tractive 1942 models of I.E.S. lamps. i tlx&.p-pil w';'t VWi'W'''' "?Sk. "f I V 'UWEK & LIGHT I ' . , v,vM Here's an easy, inexpensive way to take the strain out of reading or sewing. Put a modern I.E.S. lamp beside your easy chair. See how its soft, generous light lifts a load from your eyes. This is a grand lighting recipe for every member of your family . . . for Jimmy at his study desk ... for sister in her room ... for Dad in his easy chair. You can burn an other 300 -watt lamp three hours for only 2c in the aver age home, for Pacific Power & Light rates are 34 below national average.