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About The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925 | View This Issue
TI1K GAZETTE T4MF.S. I1F.ITNER, OREGON. Tlll'KSnAY. NOV. 17. 1921.
HEPPNER HI LIFE
i:,!it,;i li JTMOR ENGLISH CLASS
If t.T TUH .MK KROH
Ml I'l'M H HI M OliK. UF M TO 14
v ' ' The SvVte was n
!"!' f..vor. These Mtnller
.i.'T'i: !i::e- w.Tk au.i i( tht'v
;! w .11 lt a vrf.i.t tiv the
. Uu v -t m ihe hiKh Bi'h.u'l
1 X r l It. 8 fvt-I-r;T;K'-'H
I PRICE REDUCTION I
.t the fraca
'i!iti-:; a: .1 i!.e j.:i:r.e ;is hard
f. M. The foili w r "layers etit.
Kihs livnn, iHi'!.i.r,. Kav:;iV':ui Ferfu
n, hiie Witoraft, 0:1 iisin. Alvin-!'-
l' n Ca!e, IV d CVper. haver, ;
Keith l'nn, i.iuy H1L Allen Case,
Jame? C toup h. and t he subs wei.
ririuiie :j-hee, Faul Aiken, and Taul
M. ;trTee. I
Var. Mazier and Johnson officiated. j
The pa:ne started by Heppner kick
ins t ft The hjiU went sailing to the
i'ther cr.d of the field and was caught!
h a l.rx.i.ttMi player who did not!
r ake niuv h ardace hefore he waa
tinKUvl. Lexington soon discovered!
that the could so through Jleppner's!
l,ne, aiid they gained steadily until !
ith l;i forty ards vt Heppner s goal J
line. Here they played an end run
and the l-all was carried over the line. I
The go.il uas converted, making' the
first score in the game. A short time)
after the play was started again, j
Time was called out on account of Lo
pan receiving a sprained knee. When
the play was resumed again the ball
went hack and forth several times De
fine Heppner got it and kept it, until
a touchdown was made by a completed
pass and several line buck. Copen
haver made the first touchdown for
Heppner. The goal was converted by
Ferguson. In the beginning of the see
on quarter, came in quick succession
a completed pass, a punt, a recovered
fumhle, and another pass, which brot
the ball past the middle of the field
toward Lexingtons goal line. Logan
was again hurt, and taken off the field,
Sigsbee took his place. Then with sev
eral line plunges, Lexington carried
the ball over the goal line and convert
ed the goal. When the playing started
again Lexington lost the ball on downs,
Heppner passed; Lexington intercepted
it, and after several more downs add
ed another seven to their score.
The second half started by Heppner
kicking off. Lexington worked the ball
down to the five-yard line and lost it
on downs, Witcraft punted; Lexington
hit it and it went over her goal line
where one of the opponents fell on It
making another touchdown. The goal
was converted. Then our boys came
back and fought The ball, by passes
and plunges was carried near Hepp
ner's goal line, and finally carried over
by Witcraft Goal was converted by
Ferguson. After a few minutes of play
time out was called for Irwin, who was
knocked out for a few minutes. When
the play was resumed the opponents
worked the ball near their line, and
Heppner was penalized five yards for
a player being offside. However, pen
alizing seemed to be in order as Lex
ington was penalized ten yards. The
third quarter ended with the ball about
thirty yards from Lexington's goal
The fourth quarter was just a quick
succession of four touchdowns for the
opponents, making the final score 66
to 14 In favor of Lexington.
The whole team put everything they
had in the nme and strove to win un
titl the enl. Two of our best flayers
were out of the game, and many who
played were not physically able be
cause of injuries received in previous
gan.es and practicing. It was a well
officiated game, the referee' and um
pire's decisions were unquestioned.
We wish to congratulate Lexington
high school on having so good a team
and we hope to play them again.
Heppner to Pis? Pendleton at Heppner
on ?fovembev lftlh.
Cnach Heard has scheduled a game
with Pendleton to be played here on
November 19th. This is the first chance
the Heppner boys have had to play a
good sized school and it Is hoped that
they will make a creditable showing
against the Pendleton boys.
High School Bor to Organise Doufh
On Tuesday afternoon the high
school boys met in one of the class
rooms upstairs and Coach Heard out-i
lined to them a plan for a basketball
league to be made up of about eight
teams divided into two sections. One
section is to include the smaller boys
and the other the larger boys. It Is
planned to buy each boy a pair of
stockings, pa:;ti and a Jersey and to
pay for them out of the student body
treasury. If this plan goes through
the teams will play preliminaries for
the repular lntersrholastic games and
will continue to play until the end of
the basketball season.
Heppner HI Calendar.
Nnv. 13 football pame with Pendle
ton. Nov. 3 End of 2r.d six weeks of
Nov. 24-25 Thanksgiving vacation.
Pec. 8 DeMarco Company.
Dec 13 Patron-Teachers meeting,
tec 18 Ourla Adams.
Dec "The Rejuvenation of Aunt
The Civics and American History
classes have been having an extensive
study of the Disarmament Conference
as outlined In the Literary Digest.
Miss Moore, who has been teaching
Ancient History and Mr. Heard, who
has been teaching Algebra IL have
traded classes and report that work Is
corning along nicely.
Humphreys Drug Co., seeing that we
had no Plble In our school building,
presented one to us Monday morning.
This can be used In English and an
cient history, and will be very beneficial
to those taking a course In Bible work
(tur ni' h no 1 was vmtM Monday by
Mini Hunge, I'uhli" Health Nurse of
M'irrow r.unty. .m ikh jiuiiKfc t sent
n tit hv the Kp from, and her work
lupins in the school wher- she checks
the Hpread of contagious diseases, de
tects anv fault In phynir'al development,
and organizes the children Into health
mid hvifiene lea trues. She will visit
country Ht-hools first, particularly those
near the mountains; then she will take
up the work in this school.
"The KeJuveriBtion of Aunt Mary" Is
the name or tne piay wjii;n nan uen
m.iirtifi in he iflven bv the hltrh school.
This plav will be (riven at the whool
house Juwt before the Christinad vaca
tion, under the direction of Miss Pal-
ii i a tee r.
Crarkrd Rata Prom the I-eilngton
"Hello. Coralline, I thought you al
ways Kut there when you were in
"Yes you have a fine bunch of old
tttUKt IIUl tlir. n...... V ........
"U this an Insane asylum out for an
"Lets yell Gusalla"
grammar grades in a football gamejUL
TKf srw.'ig room is murh improved
hv a l-e.i.inu:! hanging plant, brought
ene of :!e pupils, and a box of other
plants The Ki.k lih room also has a
1m x i-f pansu-s. plants and bulbs.
The .rncunt taken in at the art ex-'
hih;t was $n;l 1. This money will be
iiM'd to l u pictures for the school. It
.s ru-ped that there will be enough
cleared l purchase a picture for each
grade and two or three for the high
vh.vl. Th-se pictures will be selected
hv a committee appointed bv Mrs. Tur-v.i-r,
president of the Patron-Teachers
association. Most of the money was
the icsult of the work of the grades in
M'Uing tickets. The outcome of the
tuket selling contest was: Mrs. Tur
in'! s and Miss Kah a first grades tied
among the low er grades; Miss Tur
in r s seventh grade won among the '
upper grades. I
In connection with the art exhibit a
program was given by the school and :
P -T. A in the high school auditorium
Thursday evening. The room was filled
completely. The program consisted of
the following numbers: A dramatiza- !
tion of Little Hoy Flue and Miss Moffet !
by Kuger.e Mikeseit and Marjone Hap
pold. two songs by the high school
double quartet, an Irish folk dance by
mipils of the first grades, a talk bv
Mr Livingstone on The Church, the
Home and the School.' and a piano duet
i-y Mesdames Sweek and Moore. After
the program. Mrs. Heamer gave a talk
on the pivtures in the second-grade
Htppner high school extends Its
heartiest congratulations to Mr. and
Mrs. iMair V. Hopper of this city.
While we are very sorry to lose Miss
Pafoe. we are sure that Mrs. Hopper
will be Just as good a music teacher as
CAHD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank all of the people
of Heppner who so kindly offered their
services and sympathy (?) during our
recent bereavement, the loss of our
daughter "Victory." Our sincere thanks
are especially extended to the orches
tra for the music rendered and to the
"Friemis of the Lexington Football
Team" for the beautiful floral offering.
Grover Curtis and H. V. Tyler from
Rhea were calling on their Cecil friends
T. L. Funk and Ursel Yocum of Mor
sel Siding near Morgan were callers In
Cecil on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs- Jack Fenwlck and
laughter, Miss Belle, of lone, were vis
itors in Cecil on Saturday.
Mrs. George Krebs of the last Camp
was visiting with Mrs. A. Henriksen at
Willow creek ranch on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Morgan and family
and Mr. and Mrs. Bert Palmateer of
Morgan were callers In Cecil on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilier and children, ac
companied by Mr. and Mrs. Davies, also
from the Willows, made a short stay In
Cecil on Sunday.
Walter Pope and friend, Mr. Tates of
Eight Mile shouted "hello" on Wednes
day while speeding through Cecil to
David Hynd spent the week-end at
the home of his brother, the mayor, be
fore leaving for his home at Rose
Lawn, Sand Hollow.
Mrs. Geo. A. Miller of Highvlew, whi.
has been visiting her friends in Battle
ground, Wash., for some time, returned
to her home on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Knlpfel and son
George made a short stay In Cecil on
their return Journey from Portland to
Morgan on Wednesday.
John Ewing of The Pines, Uklah, was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hynd at
Butterby Flats for several days, leav
ing on Wednesday for Pendleton.
Messrs Herb Hynd, John Krebs, and
T. W. Lowe, accompanied by the Misses
Annie C. and Violet M. Hynd and El
eanor Furney, took In the American
Legion dance at lone on Friday. All
report having a fine time.
Mr. and Mrs. George Henriksen of
Strawberry ranch and Mr. Wlnlstel of
Canby. Ore., visited at Butterby Flats
on Tuesday, but found the mayor was
in Heppner trying his best to help
solve the John Day Irrigation muddle.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Perry of Heppner
have recently purchased the ranch near
Cecil known as the Nash place. They
made a short call in Cecil on Friday on
their way to their new home. The Ce-
cilites extend a welcom hand to the
newcomers and wish them every suc
'Let George do It" Is often said, but
George did do it and for a g"ood cause,
too. George Henriksen was the first
r.ernber In Cecil vicinity to come for- i
ward and renew his annual member-1
ship for the Red Cross by paying one
dollar and securing his receipt and but
ton from Mrs. T. H. Lowe at Cecil, who
Is ready day or night for anyone who
has a dollar to spare for the Red Cross.
Heppner Athletic Field
Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 24th
. IONE LEGION vs. HEPPNER LEGION
Action from start to finish. Heppner is going
out to avenge their recent defeat.
You will want to see it.
Big Dance at Fair Pavilion in the Evening
will officially close the
Reports thus far are good for Morrow County.
Join the Red Cross
and thus lend a helping hand.
All you need is
A Heart and A Dollar
W. 0. LIVINGSTONE, County Chairman.
No special sale These are our
regular prices on and after No
vember 15th, 1921.
Goodyear Tires are now the lowest
in price and the highest in quality
that they ever have been.
Note the present prices, and the re
duction since last yeay.
NON-SKID ALL WEATHER FAB.
SIZE FABRIC (Diamnod)
1920. Now 1920 Now
30x3 $19.70 $12.35
30x3 $21.50 $10.95 23.50 $14.75
32x3iZ 2S.00 19.15
32x4 37.40 25.45
33x4 39.25 26.80
34x4 : 44.10 27.35
32x4 'i: 50.00 34.05
34x4M . J L
35x5 1 ,
(PLUS WAR TAX)
We are Offering
Van Brunt Drills
In Stock at a Price Below what
we can replace them
Peoples Hardware Co
Week of November 18th to 24th
EARL WILLIAMS in
Another one of those extra features we are showing with our serial "FIGHTING
FATE." You get your full money's worth whether you are
following the serial or not.
BLANCHE SWEET in
"THAT GIRL MONTANA"
From the novel by Marah Ellis Ryan. A drama of the great outdoors, full of life
and action. Also Comedy.
WRESTLING MATCH IMMEDIATELY FOLLOWING THE SHOW
High Times at Night Time Gay Times at Day Time. See Mr. and Mrs. Carter De
Cayene, Keyholes, Complications. Bring Dad, too He'll like this one.
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
DAVID BUTLER in
"SMILING ALL THE WAY"
When David Butler is in the cast, the picture is worth seeing. You will remember
him as the lead in FICKLE WOMEN.
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY
Margarite Namara, Famous International Opera Celebrity in
Show Starts Each Evening at 7:30