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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 25, 1930)
OR El 3 "J HISTORICAL SOCIETY
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Volume 47, Number 41.
HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, Dec. 25, 1930.
Subscription $2.00 a Year
'GIVE A JOB' PLAN
County Director Enlists
Aid in Complying With
ROAD WORK IS GIVEN
Register Maintained by Court and
County Agent; Other Employment
Listed and Allotted.
Coincident with the wave of un
employment in New York follow
ing the stock market crash, Hey
wood Broun, staff writer for the
New York World conceived a cam
paign of "Everybody Give a Job."
The campaign was highly success
ful. More than a year elapsed be
fore effects of the business depres
sion were felt proportionately in the
far west, and relief measures be
Oregon is now being organized to
cope with the problem, and Chas.
W. Smith, county agricultural agent,
has been appointed labor director
for Morrow county, while the coun
ty court has also aligned Itself with
the state relief organization headed
by Governor Norblad to assist in
registering unemployed for state
Plenty of Work Seen.
"Give a job" is the order to be
followed locally, as developed by
Mr. Smith and men he enlisted to
talk over the local situation at his
ofllce Monday evening, and from
prospective work brought out, Mr.
Smith expressed the conviction that
enough work would be provided to
assure employment for those who
must have something to do to pro
vide necessities through the win
It is the aim to have all unem
ployed heads of families who are in
urgent need of work to register.
Those who are capable of handling
road work are requested to register
with the county court, and others
will register at Mr .Smith's ofllce.
Of those registered with the court,
all possible will be used on state
highway work, while the others will
be referred to Mr. Smith, who will
assign them to such other work as
has been provided. All who can
provide odd jobs of any kind are
requested to list them with Mr.
The purpose of this emergency
relief organization, as stated, is to
give employment to heads of fam
ilies in urgent need of work, who
are to be given preference at all
12 Go on Hond.
R. L. Benge, county judge, said
24 men had so far registered with
the court and 12 of these were put
to work Monday morning. In order
to assist in getting needed work
done on the Oregon-Wshlngton
highway, Mr. Benge said he would
go over the matter with the state
highway engineer who was expected
here Tuesday. Among suggested
Improvements is cutting down of
the bluff and widening of the curve
just to the cast of the schoolhouse
in Heppner; cutting down the bluff
at the intersection of the Smouse
road with the highway near Jordan
Siding, and straightening out or
widening of several other danger
Mr. Smith said he had the offer of
several firms and individuals to pro
vide work one day a week for one
man or one woman, and expected
many others would cooperate In
this manner. It was suggested that
there was hardly a home or business
house in the city where work of
cleaning up or improvement were
not needed. Other work suggested
that could well be done as emer
gency measures was cited, such as
cleaning out the channel of Willow
creek through town, raking gravel
from the school grounds, and re
moval of other menaces to the
health and safety of the citizens.
It is expected the city council will
discuss some of these measures at
its meeting July 5.
Many Men Given Work.
Mr. Smith also expects to enlist
the aid of other towns In the county
In carrying out local relief pro
grams. In t-howlng the progress of the
state relief program, a newspaper
report was read which stated 1500
men would have been given employ
ment this week on state highway
work. In some places where the
problem Is most serious, a change
of crews Is made every two or three
days to give all a chance at the
Building New Addition
Heppner Farmers Elevator com
pany of this city has been busy
with a crew of men under N. D.
Unlley, contractor, putting up a
three-story concrete building on an
eight foot basement to be used by
the company as a mill for the man
ufacture of stock and poultry feed
The structure is 24 feet square and
It is expected that the construction
work will bo completed by the first
of January. Later on the necessary
maohinery for tho manufacturing
plant will be installed and the pro
duction of "sweet feeds" will be In
proportion to tho company's grow
ing business along this line,
JENNIE E. McMURRAT,
one of the
best type, too!
and while, dear
sir, 'tis not a fir
yet it was made fir
you. 'Tis true you see
upon this tree no pre
sents rich and rare; yet
please be kind, and bear in
mind in wish the gifts are
there. We now wish all, the short
and tall, young, middle-aged and
A Merry Christmas Day.
Miss Maxine Gentry and Mr. Ray
mond A. Jeub were married at elev
en o'clock Monday, December 22, at
the home of the bride's father, Gene
Gentry, in Lexington. Rev. W. W.
Head, pastor of the Congregational
church of lone, officiated. Only im
mediate members of the family
were present to witness the mar
riage vows. Luncheon was served
following the ceremony and Mr. and
Mrs. Jeub departed at once on an
auto trip to San Francisco, and pos
sibly Los Angeles. The date of their
return to the home in Coquille is
indefinite, but Mr. Jeub's work will
necessitate their return during the
month of January. Mrs. Jeub is the
eldest daughter of Gene Gentry. She
is a graduate of the Lexington high
school and of Oregon State college.
For the past two years she has
taught commerce in the high school
at Coquille. Mr. Jeub is factory
manager of a mill at Coquille and
at this place the'young couple will
make their home.
Lee Howell, E. J. Bristow, E. R.
Lundell, Richard Lundell, Ted
Troge, John Clark, Bill Clark, Wil
liam McDonald, Walter Rietmann
and Charles Battersby are lone Odd
Fellows who journeyed to Heppner
Dec. 17, and exemplified the third
degree work for the neighboring
Miss Mary Mason was a recent
guest at the M. E. Cotter home.
Miss Mason is the daughter of Jesse
Mason and her home is in The
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Linn of Ver-
nonia are in town, the guests of Mr.
Linn's parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Farris and Os
car Cochran departed Sunday by
auto with Portland as their destin
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mason, Mr. and
Mrs. Dell Ward and Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Lieuallen were joint hosts at a
bridge party Thursday evening, De
cember 18, at the Bert Mason home.
Forty guests were present and nine
tables of bridge were in play. Re
freshments of chicken salnd, wafers
and coffee were served. Autumn
flowers were used for decorations.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Delzell of
Walla Walla are here for a visit
with Mrs. Delzell's sister, Mrs. Bert
Mason, and her mother, Mrs. Adelia
The Women's Topic club had a
children's Christmas party at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Riet
mann Saturday afternoon and eve
ning, Dec. 20. About forty-five men,
women and children were present.
The children played games and the
adults played bridge. A pot-luck
dinner was served at six o'clock.
The house was beautifully decorat
ed in keeping with the Yuletide sea
son. There was a Christmas tree,
and gifts of gay balloons, candies
and nuts for the children. The chil
dren being the guests of honor, we
will give their names: Mary K., Hel
en and Joan Blake, Rosemary and
Billy Gorger, Maxine Tucker, Mary
anne and Walter Corley, Betty Jean
Mankin, Van and David Rietmann,
Ina, Mary and Frances Merritt,
Bobby and Billy Joe Rietmann,
Shirley Smouse, Paul and Gene
Rietmann, Eileen and Charlotte
The next meeting of the club will
be January 3rd at the home of Mrs.
Vera Rietmann. Oregon Poets and
Authors will be discussed. The Wo
men's; Topic club Is composed of
women who have home making for
their chief occupation and on the
new programs now being mnde out
one meeting is to be especially de
voted to the study of modern edu
cation and social tendencies in re
gard to the young child.
The following Christmas program
was given at the Congregational
church Sunday evening: Piano so
lo by Mrs. Helen Learned; song by
the school, "Joy to the World;"
prayer, Rev. W. W. Head; song by
the school; Christmas Eve Prayer
by the Primary class; solo by Ber
nlce Ring; solo by Frances Troed
son; Night and the Stars, by five
girls; Exercise, Living Decoration,
by the Primary class; Recitation by
Freddie Ritchie; Recitation by Ern
est McCabe; Exercise, Christmas
Presents; song, "It Came Upon a
Midnight;" Tableaux; Recitation by
Bernlce Ring; Recitation by Ana
belle McCabe; Candle Drill by four
girls. The program was given In a
very pleasing way, tho decorations
were beautiful and the church was
well filled by an appreciative au
dience. Mrs. Dwlght Mlsner has received
word of the safe arrival of Mr. Mls
ner at Flint, Michigan, where he
was called by tho serious illness of
(Continued en Pai gtx)
Eight Morrow Students
Attend State College
Oregon State College, Corvallis.
Morrow county is represented with
eight students at Oregon State col
lege this term, according to a report
just issued by the college registrar.
Heppner lead3 the list with four
representatives, lone is next with
two and Lexington and Boardman
each have one representative.
Each county in Oregon is repre
sented at Oregon State college.
There are also students from 25
states, three territories, seven for
eign countries and the District of
Columbia. There are two students
from the District of Columbia, 16
from Alaska, Hawaii and the Phil
ippine Island; and twenty from the
following foreign countries: Cana
da, China, India, New Zealand, Per
sia, South Africa and Switzerland.
Of the 3321 students registered, 2843
are from Oregon and 440 are from
out of state.
The school of commerce seems to
be favored by Morrow county stu
dents as Emerson Eichorn, Lexing
ton, a senior, Janet Carlson, lone,
junior, Claire Young, lone, sopho
more, and Roderick Thomson,
Heppner, freshman, are all regis
tered in this school. Next is the
school of agriculture with one sen
ior, Marvin Wightman, Heppner,
one sophomore, Robert Thomson,
Heppner, and one freshman, Terrel
Benge, Heppner. Howard Packard,
a freshman from Boardman Is reg
istered in the school of vocational
Marvin Wightman, in addition to
being a member of the agricultural
club and Theta Kappa Nu social
fraternity, is vice president of the
Dairy club and was one of three to
go east this fall on the livestock
judging team that placed third at
St Culis. Terrel Benge Is a mem
ber of Theta Kappa Nu, and Claire
Young is a member of Delta Tau
Delta social fraternity.
Steven Thompson: and Roderick
Thomson are members of the Pol
ing club. Howard Packard Is a
member of Cauthorn club. Waldo
hall, home for many of the girls, Is
also a home for Janet Carlson who
Is a member of the Phlllion club.
Kiddies Given Cheer
At Community Tree
Elks lodge and Lions club played
host to children of Heppner under
14 years of age at a community
Christmas tree at the Elks temple
last evening between 7 and 9 o'clock,
Santa Claus was there in the per
son of Chas. B. Cox, and presents
and treat were given a large num
ber of happy youngsters.
Students of Heppner high school
added to the cheer by contributing
presents exchanged at the school In
the morning. The tree was beauti
fully decorated, and real Christmas
spirit pervaded the occasion.
Robert Turner arrived home on
Sunday from Walla Walla, where
he is a student at Whitman college
and will spend his two weeks of
vacation at the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Turner in this
XT A "f
Sfappg New f
More Than 200 Seated at Banquet;
Entertainment Features Add
Joint installation ceremonies for
Ruth chapter 32, O. E. S., Heppner
chapter 26, R. A. M, and Heppner
lodge 69, A. F. & A. M., were held at
Masonic temple Saturday evening.
A principal feature of the occasion
was the big banquet spread in the
dining hall at 6 o'clock and attended
by 200 members of the orders and
invited guests. The chief item on
the menu was roast turkey in abun
dance and accompanied by the nec
essary viands in sufficient quanti
ties to dispel all thoughts of "hard
times." Following the first table
there was a short program in the
lodge room, Miss Alice Montgomery
of Lexington giving a reading and
Miss Charlotte Woods, a vocal solo
with Mrs. Wm. R. Poulson at the
piano. All decorations of tables and
lodge rooms were in keeping with
the holiday season, and there was
a great profusion of cut flowers.
Paul M. Gemmell was installing
officer for Heppner lodge, and the
officers for the coming year are:
Earl W. Gordon, worshipful master,
E. R. Huston, senior warden; L. L.
Gilliam, junior warden; Frank Gil
liam, treasurer; Leom W. Briggs.
secretary; E. E. Gilliam, senior dea
con; W. Claude Cox, junior deacon;
John Lawther, senior steward;
Stanley Reavis, junior steward;
John Her, chaplain; W. E. Pruyn,
tyler. The retiring worshipful mas
ter is Frank S. Parker.
Mrs. Lucille McAtee was appoint
ed installing officer by the worthy
matron, Mrs. Hattie Wightman, who
also named Harriet Gemmell mar-
shall, and Pearl Sweek organist for
the ceremonies of the evening. Mrs.
McAtee gave the work from mem
ory and it was very impressive.
Officers installed were: Sara McNa-
mer, worthy matron; Spencer Craw
ford, worthy patron; Florence
Hughes, associate matron; E. R.
Huston, associate patron; Vivian
Ball, secretary; Clothilde Lucas,
treasurer; Gertrude Parker, con
ductress; Ealor Huston, associate
conductress; Alice Pratt, marshall;
Neva LeTrace, chaplain; Zulu Lat
ourell, organist; Bornlta Lnmson,
Ada; Gladys Goodman, Ruth; Fay
Ferguson, Esther; Hazel Vaughn,
Martha; Selina Bauman, Electa;
Claire Cox, warder; Earl Gordon,
sentinel. Retiring officers of the
chapter were remembered with flow
ers, as were also charter members
present, Mrs. Rebecca Patterson
and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gilliam.
Frank Gilliam was the installing
officer for Heppner chapter and in
ducted the following into oillee:
Spencer Crawford, high priest; R.
C. Wightman, king; J. J. Wightman,
scribe; Gay M. Anderson, captain of
host; Harry Tamblyn, principal so
journer; Frank Gilliam, treasurer;
E. R. Huston, secretary; W. C. Cox,
Royal Arch captain; John Lawther,
master 3rd vail; Chas. Cox, master
2nd vail; R. R. Justus, master 1st
Pomona Grange Meets
At Boardman Jan. 3rd
E. B. Aldrich, editor of the Pen
dleton East Oregonian, is slated to
speak at the Morrow county Po
mona Grange meeting at Boardman,
Saturday, January 3. His subject
will be "Development of the Uma
tilla Rapids." Different granges
will provide entertainment numbers
with the program as follows:
Instrumental music, Mrs. L. Spa
gle and Mrs. L. Packard, Boardman;
song, "Too Many Green Apples,"
Helen Mead, Mary Smith, Board
man; reading, Vida Heliker, lone;
pianologue, Mrs. Titus, Boardman;
solo, Dan Lindsay, Alpine; reading,
Miss Helen Wells, Lexington; male
quartette, Boardman; address, E.
B. Aldrich, Pendleton; comic song
sketch, Donald Heliker and Ralph
Gibson, Willows grange. The public
LEX DEFEATS HEPPNER.
Lexington town basketball team
jumped from behind in the final
period and defeated Heppner on the
Lexington floor Tuesday evening,
26-16. Burchell, Lexington center,
featured in their scoring offensive,
while Corral, Neel, Bleakman and
Thomson were outstanding scorers
for Heppner. Close checking on
both sides made scoring difficult,
and the game was kept moving rap
idly by the efficient refereeing of In
gles, high school principal. Hepp
ner had nine men in uniform with
Thomson and Turner, college stud
ents home for vacation, augment
ing the line-up. Others were R. Fer
guson, Howell, Bucknum, X. Fergu
son. Among those making up the
Lexington squad were Gentry, Car
michael, Burchell, Halvorsen, Mc
Millan, Warner, Lane and Palmer.
TURKEYS SELL WELL.
Jay Hiatt arrived home on Tues
day from Portland where he had
been to deliver a shipment of dress
ed turkeys prepared for the market
last week. The birds all sold well,
the tops bringing 34 cents and the
seconds 28 cents. In both cases Mr.
Hiatt received a premium over the
market price, as his stuff was of
very high quality. For the season,
Mr. Hiatt's total shipments to Port
land have totalled around 10,000
pounds, and he has done quite well
off his turkey crop.
TOWN HOYS WIX GAME.
Buster Neel was high point scorer
in the Heppner-Hermiston town bas
ketball game here Friday evening,
and helped Heppner to win the
game 14-5. Neel made a scoring
spurt in the last period, dropping
In three field goals in rapid succes
sion, after Hermiston had held the
load at half-time 3-2. Hermiston's
five points were all gained on free
throws. Playing for the locals were
Noel, Corral, Aiken. R. Ferguson,
Bucknum, Farley, Howell, X. Fer
guson, Bleakman. Shuirman ref
ereod. James Stevens, farmer of Hard
man, was attending to business mat
ters in this city on Wednesday.
vail; W. E. Pruyn, sentinel; Harry
Duncan, chaplain; P. M. Gemmell,
Lexington school closed for the
Christmas vacation Wednesday
noon and there will be no more
classes until January 5, 1931.
Miss Helen Falconer left Tuesday
noon for Enterprise, where she will
spend the Christmas vacation with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fal
coner. On Friday, December 19, there
was a school program in the audi
torium. After the very excellent
program of short plays, recitations
and music, Santa Claus appeared
and distributed nuts, oranges and
candy. There was an unusually
large crowd present
Monday, December 22, Miss Max
ine Gentry, daughter of J. E. Gentry
of Lexington, as married to Ray
mond A. Jeub of Coquille. Only
members of the immediate family
were present at the wedding which
was solemnized at the Gentry home,
Rev. W. W. Head officiating.
Mr. and Mrs. Jeub departed im
mediately for Coquille, where they
will make their home.
Word was received by Orville
Cutsforth last week of the death of
his sister, Mrs. Wood, formerly Ves
ta Cutsforth. Her passing was the
result of an automobile accident,
which occurred several months ago.
The funeral was held at her home
in California, and the body brought
to Salem for burial. She is survived
by her husband and son, her father,
T. W. Cutsforth, three sisters, and
Miss Helen Valentine arrived in
Lexington. Thursday morning to
spend the holiday season with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Valen
tine. On Saturday morning Miss Erma
Duvall returned from Eugene. She
will spend her vacation with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Duvall.
Lexington Grange met Saturday
evening, December 20. The follow
ing candidates were initiated: Mr.
and Mrs. Edwin Ingles, Mr. and
Mrs. W. F. Barnett, Dona E. Bar
nett, Mrs. Trina Parker, and Alice
Palmer. After the meeting re
freshments were served.
On the tenth of January, 1931,
joint installation of the new officers
of Granges all over Morrow county
will be held in the Leach Memorial
On the evening of December 25
there will be a free dance In the
Leach Memorial hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Duvall and
daughter Erma motored to Pendle
Lester, son of J. F. McMillan, Is
still in the hospital at Heppner, and
will be obliged to spend Christmas
EARLY PIONEER PASSES.
Funeral services for Edgar M.
Mattison were held on Wednesday
afternoon at 2:30 at the Case Mor
tuary chapel, with Rev. Glenn P.
White, pastor of the Methodist
church, officiating. Interment was
in the local cemetery. Mr. Mattison
was aged 83 years and 9 months.
He is survived by a number of rela
tives in this county, these being
nephews and nieces, but he never
married. Coming to Morrow county
more than 60 years ago, his resi
dence has been here ever since. The
coal mines at Mattison butte were
opened up by him and his brothers
in an early day, and they operated
there for a number of years, but the
development never proved to be a
financial success. This section of
Oregon was very sparsely settled
when the Mattison brothers came
here, and Edgar Mattison was a
witness to the progress that has
been made in the development of
this community from the very be
ginning. He was a native of Illin
ois. SCHOOL OPENS JAN. 5.
Heppner schools were dimissed
yesterday noon for the Christmas
holidays, to reconvene January 5.
Nearly the entire teaching staff left
immediately for their respective
homes or other outside points for
At the Christian church on Tues
day afternoon, Justice E. R. Huston
united in marriage Ada Jane Dooley
and Rufus Pieper, young people of
this community, Mr. and Mrs. John
Pieper, parents of the groom, being
witnesses. Mr. Pieper is a prosper
ous young farmer of Morrow coun
ty and is the present owner of
Meadowbrook farm, near Lexington
where the newly weds will make
Ralph Moore is spending the hol
idays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Moore. Mr. Moore, senior,
who recently returned from Port
land where he spent many weeks in
the hospital and underwent a major
operation, is slowly improving and
hopes in due course of time to be
out again with his health fairly well
. Merle Becket, U. of O. student
and member of the university band,
is home for the holidays, at the
home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Umbrella Man Yes, ma'am, I
repair and recover umbrellas.
Mrs. Gumm-Molar Fine! Go to
Mrs. Dlnkelspoof at 123 Tobasco
street and recover a pearl handle
umbrella. When you come back I'll
give you some more addreses.
Jones (buying new overcoat): I
can't wear this, dear; it's three sizes
Wife: Yes, you can! Remember
It's got to go over the radiator of
the car in cold weather. That's
what we have to consider first.
WELCOMED BY LIONS
S. E. Notson Reports on
JOBLESS ARE LISTED
C. W. Smith Tells of Further Plan
to Help Unemployed; Points for
Road Work Proposed.
A warm reception was given S. E.
Notson, newly elected president of
the state association of district at
torneys, at Lions club Monday.
Sheriff C. J. D. Bauman was in the
chair by appointment of President
C. L. Sweek, thus adding to the ap
propriateness of a stunt framed for
Mr. Notson's homecoming.
A well depleted bottle of alleged
wiskey was presumably extracted
from Mr. Notson's pocket and pass
ed on to the chair for judgment. A
warm debate ensued, following
which Mr. Notson was asked to give
a report on the convention at Port
an interesting and informative ad
dress, touching highlights of law
land last week, and responded with
enforcement problems that had the
attention of state prosecutors. Mea
sures for aiding unemployment con
ditions were also discussed with the
lead being taken by Chas. W. Smith,
newly appointed county labor direc
tor, and R. L. Benge, county judge.
London Well Policed.
In touching upon the invidious
comparison often made between
conditions of lawlessness in Ameri
can cities and London, Mr. Notson
said it was brought out that Lon
don proper, covering an area about
the same as the city of Portland
has a police force of 65,000. Space
more than numbers is to be consid
ered in the policing problem. What
would be the effect on lawlessness
in Portland, it was asked, were 65,
000 policemen to be maintained
Intermediary institutions and a
new parole policy for first offense
criminals, were also discussed to
show how these might overcome the
tendency of the penitentiary to
make hardened criminals of men,
who, if properly treated, would be
an asset to society.
While times of business depres
sion, such as now exists, always add
to the crime problem, Mr. Notson
said it developed at the convention
that lawlessness on the whole in the
state of Oregon is not of over
whelming proportions with the ma
jority of its people industrious and
Odd Jobs to be Given.
Mr. Smith told of the part allot
ted him in helping register unem
ployed of the county and list jobs
available. His work is an adjunct
to that being carried on by the
county court in registering men for
state road work. He urged Lions
to list odd jobs with him and to in
form men out of work of the plan
to be followed.
Mr. Benge reported that 24 men
had been registered by the court
under the state relief plan, and that
12 of these were put to work Mon
day morning. He and others sug
gested points on the Oregon-Washington
highway where hazards ex
ist that should have attention of
the state highway department in
carrying on its emergency work.
In citing the benefit of the club's
recent activity in helping stimulate
eating of lamb, Garnet Barratt quo
ted figures showing that since the
club's lamb meeting in November,
nearly as many lambs had been sold
by local markets as In the preced
ing six-month period.
Robert Turner, Whitman college
student home for vacation, and
"Ole" Spaulding, Arlington Lion,
responded to their Introductions as
guests at the luncheon.
Former Resident Here
Dies at Albany Home
Samuel J. Leezer, who for many
years resided In this city, where he
followed his trade of painter and
paperhanger, died at the home of
his daughter, Mrs. C. C. Bray, in
Albany on Tuesday, December 16.
Mr. Leezer was born January 22,
1851, at Rushville, 111., and at the
time of his death was nearly the
age of 80 years. He came west with
his family in 1892 and located at
Heppner. He removed to Albany in
1910 and had continued to make
that city his home until his death.
Mr. Leezer Is survived by his daugh
ter, three grandchildren, one broth
er and two sisters.
LIBRARY CLOSED TODAY.
The Heppner Public library will
not be open this evening (Thurs
day), announces Mrs. Lucy E. Rod
gers, president, but will be open to
morrow evening at the usual hours,
7 to 9, Instead. No fines will be
charged for Thursday on books
overdue. Two good recent additions
to the rental shelf are given by Mrs.
Rodgeis. They are "Angel Pave
ment" by E. B. Priestley, and "Feel
in' Fine" by Anne Shannon Monroe.
The American Legion Auxiliary
Sewing club will meet Wednesday,
December 31 at 2:30, at the home of
Mrs. Harry Tamblyn.