Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, March 22, 1928, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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    PAGE TWO
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY,' MARCH 22, 1928.
Periodical of the Heppner Public Schools
EDITOR
johh covsB
LET HA KIATT
ASSIST A1TT
BUS. MQB.KOSELLA DOHEBTY
BEPOlTEBSl Haul MoDsid, Muy
Bnbm, En Elatt, jMLnett Tur
ner, Onn Parker, Stanley Minor,
Kill Thomson, Clareno HfcyM,
Jon Parker, Jo Bwindig, Oar
Anderson.
OXAOS NEWS.
Nellie Clark was absent from the first
grade on account of a mastoid opera
tion. Donald Frederlckson Is the captain
of the first grade this week.
Thomas Gonty has returned to school
after having been absent over a week
on account of illness.
The second grade has taken up the
study of clothing, which includes wool,
cotton, linen and silk. In connection
with the study of cotton. John Craw
ford brought some cotton balls to
school. This made the study more In
teresting and helpful.
The nature study in the second grade
is discussing flowers. They took a field
trip over the hills in the near vicinity
for the purpose of studying wild flow
era Warren Walker from lone has enter
ed the B class of the third grade.
The third grade geography class la
studying silk and its production.
The A class of the fourth grade has
been making free-hand product maps of
the middle Atlantic states. These are
now on display in the class room.
The following pupils were absent last
week because of colds: Cleo Hiatt, Ilene
Kenny and Lydia Ulrich.
Luola Benge was a visitor In the fifth
and sixth grades Monday, March 19.
The sixth A class has started the
study of Social Progress and Problems
in Oregon from the pioneer times to
the present This includes the study
of education, churches and other things.
The attendance in the sixth grade for
the last six weeks was 96.8 per cent
The seventh grade has finished prod
uct maps of Australia, which are on
display on the bulletin boards.
Two girls in the seventh grade de
serve honorable mention for having the
best maps in the room. Carolyn Mayer
had the best map of Africa and Doris
Cox the best Asiatic may, her's being
a map of China.
The seventh A class is beginning s
study of the forming of the Constitu
tion. Later they are planning on hav
ing a dramatization of this national
event
-55-PERSONAXS.
Louise Thomson, Marjorie and Mary
Clark, Luola -Benge and Velma Fell
were alumni who visited the school on
Monday.
Edna Vaughn again went down to
Arlington bringing Zaida Tash back
with her. Zaida spent the week end
with Edna returning home Sunday.
Eva Hiatt came to school Tuesday
with a sore throat After getting the
day's assignments she was forced to
return home.
Bobby Turner is said to be improv
ing rapidly and gaining strength.
55
TYPING CONTEST.
The Eastern Oregon Typing contest
will be held at Pendleton, 10 a. m.,
April 14. The high schools ntering be
sides Heppner are as follows: Vale,
The Dalles. Adams, Redmond, Imbler,
Enterprise, McLaughlin Union, Stan
field, Baker. Haines, Arlington, La
Grande, Umapine and Dayville.
Four members from the local typing
class will be selected in the tryouts to
be held in the assembly. The date for
the tryouts has not yet been set
STNODTO.
The high school student body assem
bled at the auditorium on Friday of
last week and held its regular singing
hour. The songs were choaen by the
members of the senior class and were
as tollowb: Bells of St Cary'a Love's
old Sweet Song. Sweet Genevieve,
America the Beautiful, and Coming
inrougn me Kye.
BTJHOB.
Claud C. : " I read that they operated
on a murderer in Chicago and he was
cured."
Florence B. : "And how?"
Claud: "He dlea."
Miss Ede: "Does the weather get
very warm here during the summer?"
Ones P.: "I'll say. Last summer we
had to feed our chickens cracked ice to
keep them from laying hard boiled
eggs."
Miss Murray (in domestic science) :
"Do I smell something burning?"
Jeanette T.: "Yea, it's the pie, but
according to the cook-book I can't take
it out for ten minutes more."
Rod T. : "Do you want to see some
thing swell?"
Katherine B.: "I'U be delighted."
Rod: "Drop thi sponge in some
water.
-55
BASKETBALL BANQUET.
A banquet was given by the booster
club for the basketball girls and boys
Thursday evening, March 15. The fol
lowing persons were present: Mr.
Johnson. Alva McDuflee. Henry Robert
son, Hazel McDald, Harlan Devin, Kath
erine Bisbee, Jack Casteei, Harriet Mor
gan, Janie Allstott, Mary Beamer, Er
ma Schulz, Steve Thompson, Anna Mc
Daid, Harold Gentry, Rosella Doherty,
and Evelyn Swindig.
On the place cards were: the motto,
position on team, where apt to be
found, nickname, good for what and
mostly noted for what Each one read
some else's place card.
Four eirls from the booster club
served and afterwards everybody wash-
ea aisnes.
-55
TEESHMAN THEME.
The following story was written by
Mary White for the freshman English
class. Because of its exceptional merit
her English teacher, Miss Murray, has
requested that it be published, to dem
onstrate what can be accomplsihed by
a freshman, and to be used as an In
centive for the remaining members of
the class.
"BOKANN1A"
Fifteen years ago I resided for the
winter in southern Albania. My two
maias ana I uvea in a small cottage
not far from the village of Scutari, near
the Adriatic sea During my stay there
I had some very interesting experiences
witn two Albanians ot the lower class.
which resulted in the discovery and
training of one of the greatest singers
of today.
It was my habit to walk to Scutari
and back early every morning before
breakfast. I always went alone for I
was not the least afraid. One morning
during quite a heavy rainstorm I
sought refuge in what I thought was
a deserted shack. It was very dark and
1 could not see any of my surroundings.
Then the rain lessened and to my sur
prise I became aware that something
was near me. I put out my hand to
feel it. The something snored once
quite loudly and rolled over. Then It
sat up. I perceived it was a very old
man.
"P-p-pardon," I gasped. "I didn't
know you were here. I mean, I thought
I was alone."
The old man Just stared. I recreated
my apology more loudly and rose to
go. To my horror the man stood up
also.
"I really must be going," I assured
him firmly.
My host gazed at me. He was openly
suspicious. I remembered I had been
speaking English. I knew enough Al
banian to converse with a native, so I
repeated all that I had said in Albanian
explaining my presence. The wrinkled
'ountenan e ..f the old man broke Into
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a broad smile. He told me his name
was Zeolane and asked me to come
again. I started to leave but Zeolane
laid an old. dirty, gnarled hand on
mine and detained me. I did not want
to seem rude so I paused.
The Man luuthed shrilly, sending the
chills up and down my spine and cried
in nis queer, cracked voice. Bokannia:
Bokannia, my child, come hither!"
1 heard the sweet voice ot a little
child mid out ot a heap of animal skins
crawled a little girl.
"Good morning, grandfather," she
called.
She ran to the old man. Then, see
ing me, she drew back, frightened. She
was a beautiful child. Her long, black
hair fell over her shoulders In pretty
waves. Her black eyes were large and
full of expression. Instead of the swar
thy skin, characteristic of the Aluan-
lans, sne had a lovely pink-and-wnite
complexion that contrasted charmingly
with her dark hair and eyes.
"Good morning. Bokannia" I said
and patted her curls reassuringly.
she smiled shyly and as 1 went out
the door of the little, thatched-roofed,
one-roomed cottage, she waved good
bye. The storm had passed by and I turn
ed my steps homeward as it was too
late to continue my hike to Scutari.
After breakfast I tried to interest my
self in a good magazine from the States,
out i kept imnking or tne sweet voice
of the pretty little child, Bokannia. I
had heard that one who had such a
musical voice was sure to be a lovely
singer. I determined to have Bokannia
sing for me.
The next morning I went again to
the home of Zeolane. The child was
standing in the door-way, digging her
bare toes into the soft mud before the
door-step. I believe she was watching
for me, for wnen she saw me her eye3
lit up joyously and she ran to meet me.
She slipped her hand in mine and walk
ed by my side to the door. There we
stopped. Bokannia ran into the house
and I saw she was instructing Zeolane
to prepare breakfast for three. Soon
the girl came out of the hut with a
pail of water and a large scrubbing
brush. Laughingly she bade me move
away from the doors
small Droom she swept and then scrub
bed the step. After it was dry I seated
myself on it and pulled Bokannia down
oy II le. ,
"Bokannia," I said kindly, "Would
you like to sine for me?" I felt verv
sure that she was accustomed to sing
ing iur ner granaiatner.
"Yea" she said ana smiled.
Then without any sign of her former
shyness she began crooning a beautiful
song. I could nut understand the words
but the tones were clear and sweet.
She had a wonderful voice. I had never
neara tnythlng like it. When she had
finished Zeolane called us in to break
fast of black bread and porridge. I
could not help thinking of my good
breakfast that I was missing but de
cided it was worth it all to have heard
Bokannia sing.
I ate hastily and then said, "Mr. Zeo
lane, may I take Bokannia home with
me? I'll bring her back tomorrow
morning."
The old man consented but I could
see it cost him an effort. I took her
home and had great fun in dressing
lier up in dainty frocks of my own han
diwork. My maids and I were greatly
pleased with the effect. I washed, comb
ed, and brushed her beautiful hair and
gave her a general bathing. To their
delight she consented to sing for the
maids. They agree with me that Bok
annia had a wonderful voice.
If the giri could have training I was
sure the girl would make a name for
herself In the operatic world. Then the
idea came to me. I had plenty of money.
1 wouia give this gin a musical educa
tion at Berlin.
I was right in my belief that Bok
annia could be a great singer if given
the opportunity. Tonight, after fifteen
years Bokannia Is making her American
debut in "Aida" with the Metropolitan
Opera Company. I am patiently await
ing the passing hours 'til the curtain
t Ises. Far across the ocean old Zeolane
is still able to be joyous with Bokauiua
over her success.
LEXINGTON.
R. H. Lane is making extensive im
provements in his confectionery and
grocery and meat departments In Lex
ington. Fresh paint and varnish by
Jor.iifcon ft Thornburg, local decorators,
and several large light reflectors have
made a wonderful improvement in the
appearance of his place of business. Mr.
Lane has one of the best cold storage
filants in the county. He also has a
arge building (tiled with ice, which
was shipped in during the winter.
Mr. Reedy, owner of the Pendleton
Marble works, has purchased the large
livery stable formerly owned by Jaa.
Carty, and has a crew of men tearing
down the building and Js hauling the
lumber to his plant at Pendleton by
truck. Elmer Hunt, owner of the Lex
ington Service Station, has purchased
the ground, and this will give him two
large lots for parking purposes In con
nection with his station.
Sylvanus and Lloyd Wright have in'
stalled a visible gas pump and are now
furnishing Shell Oil to their customers
In connection with the repair business
in the Lexington Garage.
J. R, Ashlnhust, for many years a
resident of the Sand Hollow country,
was burled in the Lexington cemetery
last Thursday, E. L. Wood, minister of
the Christian church, conducting the
services, which were attended by a
large number of friends and neighbors.
Wiley Beneflel, a former resident of
the Lexington district, visited with old
friends here last week, Mr. Beneflel has
sold his wheat faYm in Sherman coun
ty, and Is now looking for a good wheat
ranch In Morrow county.
C. R. McAlister is building a neat lit
tle residence on his property adjoining
the school playground.
Jack Littell and M. B. Galloway of
Portland visited with W. O. Hill and
family, returning on Sunday, accompan
ied by Mrs. Littell and son Dean. Mr.
Galloway Is one of the old timers of
IfArmw Miiint. .. .4 ...... i
- v "u mwn many cuanges,
especially the fine highway up the Wil-
" " " .oiiojr. i 10 regrBui inai no
was unable to visit Heppner, where he
lived many yearn, as a photographer.
A delegation of the Masonic frater-
nll. iMurful 1 . , .J .. . . .
iuuec i rieppiier last
Saturday evening. The occasion was an
ffi,.inl viol K r T r t.- i.,
. . . " ' . "J v. s. x, 1. rittllK oiottll
of Stanfleld, also a degree conferred on
a inciuucr irum Lexington.
Purebred Shire Stud Colt for Sale
Sired by Moulton Sykcs No. 9992,
registered in the AmnHcnn chir.
Horse association. Price right Her
man iiieison, riaraman, Ore. 1-8
XOTICB OP TAX BALE-
The lands Included In the decree
foreclosing the tax liens for the de
linquent taxes for the year 1919 will be
sold, at the front door of the court
house In Heppner, Oregon, at 1 o'clock
P. M.. on Saturday, March 24, 1928.
Lists of the lands to be sold are post
ed in the sheriff's office, on the bulletin
board at the front door of the court
house, and on the bulletin board in the
lobby of the post office at Heppner,
Oregon. A list is also on file In the
district attorney's office.
GEORGE! McDUFFEE,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
62-1
itep. Getting a II I
P. 1 Men's and Young Men's
ANNOUNCEMENT ...
I am now engaged In the I III ' f jjjl
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Alexander Gibb I ment of suits for Men and Young Men. 1
The colors are very pretty and the styles
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You should see the
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UNIVERSAL FOOD
Rich .wholesome milk. Drink all yon II fyijrvi L ill
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If you are not using the check as a
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HEPPNER, OREGON
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