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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 12, 1929)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THUR SDAY, DEC. 12, 1929.
MRS. A. T. HEREIM, Correspondent.
Ladies Aid met at the home of
Mrs. C. O. Blayden for the Silver
Tea. Although it was a busy sea
son with many of the members get
ting their turkeys ready for mar
ket, there was a good attendance.
This was the last meeting before
tne Dazaar which is to be held Dec.
13. having been postponed a week
because of the turkey pool. A de
licious repast was served by the hos
tesses who were Mesdames J. F.
Gorham. C. G. Blayden, A. B. Chaf
fee, and J. F. Barlow. Mrs. Ward
Graves and Mrs. Ransier are also
on that committee but were unable
to be present
Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Olson and fam
ily were guests Monday night at the
Herelm home for dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mefford have
returned from an extended trip to
various points in Oregon and Cal
ifornia. They were accompanied
by their daughter, Mrs. Ed Barlow.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Barlow enter
tained at a lovely party on Wednes
day evening, having four tables of
500. At the close of a most interest
ing game it was found that Mrs. J.
F. Gorham and Mr. Coats had re
ceived honors and Mrs. Fortier and
A. T. Hereim consolation. A dainty
lunch was served. Present were
Messrs. and .Mesdames Gorham,
Fortier, Rainville, Coats, Marschat,
Gillespie, Hereim, Miss Evelyn Mef
ford, Ed Barlow and the host and
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Larsen and
daughter, Mrs. Nora Baird and lit
tle son of Nyssa, were overnight
guests at the Chas. Dillon home
Tuesday. Mrs. Larsen is an aunt of
A number of Boardman people
shopped in Pendleton on Saturday.
Among them were the Fortiers,
Miss Catherine Brown, Mrs. Cram
er, the Guy Barlows, Mrs. Coats,
Mrs. Gillespie, the Marschats and
Mrs. J. F. Gorham.
A hastily planned dancing party
that was greatly enjoyed was plan
ned bv Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Ransier
and Mrs. Kunze. A number of old
time dances were enjoyed with lo
cal music furnished.
L. C. Cooney and family and Mr.
and Mrs. Lowell Spagle were guests
Sundav at a lovely dinner at the
Glen Hadley home.
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Smith were
pleased to have some old time
friends come in unexpectedly Tues
day to see them. Mrs. Edward
Blanchard and daughter, Mrs.
Strong of Boise, Ida., stopped over
night on their way home from Port
Geo. Ransier and family came
down Saturday evening for a visit
at the home of his brother. They
all attended the old time dance.
A basketball game will be played
Friday night after the bazaar when
Boardman will meet Umatilla with
a return game on the Boardman
Pete Slevin went to Portland Sun
day with seme sheep he had sold
Mrs. Jenkins and daughter Elvira
came down Sunday from Rhea
creek. Thev are moving back to
their ranch and the Shanes are mov
ing to the Cummins' place recently
vacated by the Bates family who are
living on the John Bnce place.
Clarence Bcrger was here for
few days. He has been acting as
operator at Bonneville for a time.
Miss Irma Broyles is home from
Portland where she has been attend
ing the chiropractor college.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Weston are
moving this week to their ranch on
the highway. Mr. and Mrs. Y.
I Rutherford are moving to the Wes
ton ranch which they recently pur
chased. Ward Graves and family
are moving to the place vacated by
The missionary meeting will be
held at the home of Mrs. F. A. For
tier on Wednesday, Dec. 18.
A mild rain fell here most of Sun
day and Monday.'
Plans are on foot for a eommun-
2 More Weeks
The Early Bayer
visiting at the home of their par
Helen Bennett and Margaret Mel
ville were home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tame of The
Dalles are visiting with Schmidts.
Mr. Taflle used to farm land here.
They were gladly received by a
great number of friends at the farm
Bill Doherty and Pat Curran
hauled a carload consisting of 150
turkeys to lone last Saturday. They
had two professional pickers work
Bernard Doherty and Bill McDaid
have been hauling hay from Butter
creek for the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Taffle and Mrs.
Schmidt and son Alfred were visit
ors at the Bennett home Monday af
ternoon and evening.
Miss Celatha Lambirth was a
guest of Miss Ruth Bennett Mon
itv Christmas tree this year with
the school and churches uniting and
the program to be given at the
school house. Mrs. W. O. King, Mr.
Johnson and Geo. Wicklander were
appointed from the community
church, Mrs. Titus, Mrs. Marschat
and Mrs. Brown from the school,
Mrs. Lee Mead, Peter Farley and
L. C. Cooney representing the Cath
olic church and Mrs. Ves Attebury
and Mrs. T. E. Broyles the Advent-
ists. This should be far more satis
factory than dividing the talent as
heretofore and is also more repre
sentative of the community.
Many of the Boardman turkey
growers did not ship their birds at
the December pool Because or tne
extremely low price.
The high school has exceeded its
auota for the sale of Christmas
The high school play, "The Pat
sy, will De given uecemoer zu ai
the auditorium at 8 o clock. This
will be one of the best home talent
The various rooms at the school
have been decorated bringing the
Christmas spirit to the fore and
children are all anticipating the
tree in their rooms and the ex
changes of gifts.
The seventh and eighth grades
have sold 700 of the Red Cross
On the honor roll in Mrs. Titus'
room are Clayton Shane, Myrtle
Wetherell, John Harju, John Chaf
fee, Lois Messenger, Lawrence Ty
ler, Freda Richardson, Esther Nick
erson, Mitchell Edlis, Delbert Weth
erell and Ruth Rowell.
0. S. C. Tells How to
Make and Use Fondant
Put ingredients in sauce pan and
cook, stirring constantly until the
sugar is dissolved. Remove the
spoon and do not stir candy again
during the cooking. When the can
dy begins to boil, cover the sauce
pan and cook for 3 to 5 minutes.
Remove the cover and continue
cooking until the soft all stage is
reached (238-240 degrees). From
time to time, wash away any sugar
crystals which appear on the sides
of the saucepan. Use fork or spoon
covered with cheesecloth and dipped
into warm water.
When done remove from fire and
pour at once on a cold wet platter.
Cool to lukewarm; then beat until
the fondant becomes white and
creamy. Add flavoring and knead
until the mass is smooth and no
Fondant is better If allowed to
ripen 24 hours before using. It is
covered with waxed paper and plac
ed in tightly covered jar. It may
be covered with damp cloth if it
dries out too much.
LEXINGTON GRANGE NEWS.
Wednesday, Dec. 4, Willows, Rhea
Creek and Boardman granges met
in joint session with Lexington
grange for the purpose of Installing
officers. The Pomona grange mas
ter, Brother Charles Wicklander,
acted as installing officer and was
assisted by Mrs. Royal Rands of
Boardman grange, and Joe Thorn-
burg of Lexington grange. The
meeting, which was public, was well
attended. After the installation, a
program consisting of singing and
speaking was enjoyed. Special
stress was put on the origin of the
grange, on account of the nearness
of Founder's Day. Orvllle Cuts-
forth gave a summary of the life
of the grange from its beginning.
Lunch was served and dancing was
participated in for a short time af
ter the meeting was over.
Ruth Dinges, Grange Reporter.
Miss Odile Groshens came up
from Portland Saturday night and
spent Sunday visiting with her bro
ther, Emil Groshens, In this city,
Studio at Heppner Hotel. A var
N let)- of sizes and prices.
A large crowd attended the Alpine
Farm Bureau last Saturday night
and a large number of beautiful
baskets were sold. Everyone had a
nice time and a dance took place
at Rices' following.
George L. Bennett was a Hermis
ton and Echo visitor last Friday.
Mrs. Anna Schmidt and son Al
fred were visitors at the Bennett
home last Monday.
Mrs. George Lambirth was in Her-
miston and Echo last Friday. Mrs.
Lambirth also shipped turkeys to
Portland that day.
Mr. and Mrs. Melville were visit
ors at the Bennett home on last
The Alpine school is beginning to
work on the Christmas program
that will take place at the Alpine
schoolhouse the 23rd of December.
Claude Finley was a visitor
Hermiston last Friday.
Miss Mae Doherty, teacher of the
Lone Tree school, was visiting with
McDaids from Saturday morning
until Monday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. John Nirschel were
An abundance of candy, in, most
American homes, is more essential
a part of th Christmas festivities
than the traditional holly wreath.
And in making Christmas candy,
ability to make good fondant has
been found almost essential if a var
iety is desired, as It can be used as
the basis for so many attractive
For instance, says Miss Amelia
Burns of the home economics de
partment of Oregon State college,
it may be shaped into bonbons, with
nuts, or candied or dried fruit on
top or inside. Or the bonbons may
be rolled in chopped nuts, cocoanut,
chocolate shot, or tiny colored can
dies. Candied fruits, or chopped
nuts, or combinations of these are
sometimes kneaded Into the fond
ant, which is then shaped into bon
bons or made into loaves and cut
Fondant may be colored and used
in various ways, says Miss Burns.
Two or more layers may be made
into loaves, using different colors
and combinations of nuts or fruits
for each laver and sliced. A choco
late layer on a white layer,1 rolled
up like a jelly roll and cut gives a
Colored fondant may also be melt
ed and used for coating fruits, nuts,
etc., or made Into patties of various
colors and flavors. Either plain or
colored it is often used to stuff dates
or prunes, or as centers for choco
To make fondant Miss Burns rec
ommends the following recipe:
2 c. sugar
1 c. water
1-8 t. cream of tartar
2 c. sugar
1 1-4 c. water
2 T. light corn syrup
j It never fails
THE CHOICE ASSORTMENT OF
in our stock will make it easy for you
to select those provisions which are
necessary to give that Yuletide at
mosphere to festivities of the Christ
FOR THE FINEST IN
CANDIES, NUTS, FRESH FRUITS
The Home of Good Eats
Think Photographs for Christ
mas. See Warde Johnson; Studio
NOW IN SEASON
We serve them fresh,
-or you may get them
Shell Fish of
all kinds on our menu
ED CHINN, Prop.
mftz for HHml
Are Easily Found in a Man's Store,
Hence, Visit Wilson's.
We are showing an unusual assortment of
beautiful merchandise for Christmas. Here
you can purchase gifts that are exclusive
and good, yet inexpensive.
fft in the new Christ
.$ mas colors and
I 50c, 75c $1
f-JL in new, beautiful and
fetf The Kind Men Want
$2 to $7.50
M in Christmas Packages
that is new and
$1 to $2.50
Beautiful little sets for boys at 50c and $1.
Coat and Slipover styles,
a wonderful gift
New and fancy,' the
kind desired by the
$1 - $1.50
. Combination Sets
$1 $1.50 $2
The Lasting Gift. &
'a mans store for men
SATURDAY AND MONDAY
December 14 and 16
CANADA DRY Sparkling
Hostess Pkg, Xmas Seal.
1 Doz. Bottles for $2.29
Fancy Seeless, 4-lb. Bag.
GOLD BAR 2 1-2's, Finest
25-att each 20c
Flnent New Pack. Pasteurized.
Fitted or Unpltted
Package . . . . 20c
No. 1 Calif. Walnuts, lb. 25c
Largo Brazils, 2 lbs. for 35c
Oregon Filberts, lb. 24c
Almonds Ne Plus, lb. 89o
Fancy Mixed Nuts, 5 lbs. $1.49
Your choice of one Rose or
Kmerald Green Glass Cake
Plate FREE with 2 Packages
FILLSBCBY CAKE FLOUR
IOWANA BRAND 2's, New
Pack Iowa White Corn
2 Cans for . . 25C
Cherries Fancy 1-2-lb. box 39c
Plneapplo fancy 1-2-lb. box 39c
Fancy Table Raisins, lb. 15c
SPERRY'S Large Size,
a Better Breakfast
GROGAN'S Choice, 18 talL
The Leader Since 1898.
A Fancy Heavy Green Enam
eled Bread Box with 5 lbs. of
Perfection Soda Crackers.
OTTER BRAND Fancy new
Zantes. 11-oz. Pkg.
Package .... 19c
Citron, 1-2 lb. for 24o
Lemon, 1-2 lb. for 17o
Orange, 1-2 lb. for 17c
l-lb. Pkg. M. J. B. Highest
Quality RICE free with 2-lb.
can M. J. B. COFFEE. Regu
lar value $1.17.
Published In the interests of the people of Heppner and vicinity by
THE TUM-A-LUM LUMBER CO., Phone 912
Heppner, Oregon December 12, IMS.
Editorial Al Smith and the
The bull on the stock Scotch by Premier Mc
,bi hv Donald. At least one
been just that And a
lot of people lost mon
ey they never had.
And those are the bear
Christmas and then
New Year resolution.
Unless it turns war
mer we predict cooler
weather with rain un
Now t the time to
plan for your "Spring
building." Let us help
you with out Free
ur-Illlor",r",i" You will have to
We carry a large look tt iong way before
stock of Rough and flnd better mater
Dressed Pine Lumber. fa, or bargains.
We will insist this
year that our All Am
erican team have at
least one American
name on it
Instead of the East
West game, why not
the Irish coached by
A cow stood on the
The train came round
She was never struck
by a train before
But she got it in the
How to catch Whif
flepoofs: As the Whifflepoof
is a very tasty morsel
we all desire a mess
of them and the Edi
tor has found the fol
lowing method very
successful. In July
carefully cut a hole in
the ice on any lake,
dig a hole In the water
and line with bread
and butter. Lay a
banana peel in the
hole nad when the
whifflepoof whiffles he
will slip on the banana
peel and is then ready
to cook. Roast on an
oak board in a cool
oven and when done,
throw the whifflepoof
away and eat the
I s;, , ft ; e
II 1 1 ur. i
I an uuur. simple, saie, sanitary.
Operates like old style lamp noth
ing ucw ui reaiu. luis new improved
wives you a modem white light from
Kerosene. Nearest, to suniignt ot an
artificial lights. Saves eyesight saves
money. Pays for itself in short time.
Now furnished with beautiful hand
decorated glass and parchment
Com In Tsday and 3 this Sew
Whit light Om0Hf tratel
A BEAUTIFUL ALADDIN FLOOR LAMP GIVEN
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21, 8 P. M.
Come in at once and get your ticket and full detailsi
GILLIAM & BISBEE
A Definite Objed
Do not save money just for the
sake of saving. That isn't the idea
at all. Have a definte object. Then
thrift will have a new meaning to
Save to pay for a home; to give
the children an education; to take that
vacation you long for. Save to even-'
tually have an income from your in
vestments. Save to be able to start
in business for ypurself . Have some
definite object in view ypu can at
tain it. Let our bank help you.
FivSt National Bank