HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1932. PAGE FIVE We learn from a visit to Board man and Irrlgon Saturday that the fruit in those districts is uninjured and there Is promise of a fine crop this season. Irrigon strawberries are beginning to ripen and with the warm weather now prevailing will soon be on the market The crop will be abundant this year. At this point there has been heavy shipments of asparagus this sea son and the crop has been one of the best yet produced on the proj ect Some of the growers have sold locally but the greater part of the crop was disposed of through the asparagus growers association at Kennewick, Wash. Hugh Grim, one of the pioneer settlers on this project, has in less than an acre of asparagus from which he had cut up to Saturday evening for ship ment U9 crates. The season will be well over this week. In its Issue of April 20, 1929, re ferring to the recommendation by Senator McNary of Colonel Alfred E. Clark for the office of Solicitor- General of the United States, the "Oregon Voter" said, "A. E. Clark has the legal learning, the forensic ability and the dignity to represent the Attorney General of the United States In appearances before the Supreme Court He would be a worthy successor to distinguished predecessors if appointed Solicitor General." Colonel Alfred E. Clark is now seeking the Republican nom ination for United States senator. A vote for Colonel Clark is a vote for "Oregon and the Development of Its Natural Resources in the In terest of All Its People." (Pd. adv. Clark for U. S. Senator commit tee, 820 Yeon Bldg., Portland, Ore.) Mrs. J. A. Anglin, daughter Ra chel, and Mrs. Anglin's father, -Mr. Sowers, accompanied by Mrs. Hen ry Schwarz, departed for the Yak ima valley Wednesday morning. They expect to be gone about a week, Mrs. Anglin looking after business interests over there and Mrs. Schwarz stopping off at Wap ato for a visit with relatives. Mrs. Anglin's father will remain in Yak ima for some time. Mrs. Agnes Curran and daughter. Miss Helen Curran, motored to Klickitat valley and spent Sunday at the home of relatives at Golden dale. They returned home Monday forenoon. They were accompanied by Mrs. Lillian Smith, mother of Mrs. Mark Merrill, who was for merly a resident of the Goldendale country. Al Troedson who keeps a line on the political situation in the Mor gan country was doing business in the county seat Monday. Al says politics are pretty bloomin' quiet just now, but asserted that if Al falfa Bill Murray gets the nomina tion for president he will be tempt ed to vote for him. Miss Ruth Lortz, evangelist of the Methodist church, who has been the guest for the past two weeks of Miss Opal Briggs, departed Mon day for her home at Tacoma. She was accompanied as far as Umatil la by Mrs. L. W. Briggs who is mak ing a visit at the home of D. C. and Berl Gurdane. Wendell Cleveland, shopping in town from the Willow creek farm Tuesday, received little consolation from a report In the press that morning that sheep were selling at Omaha for 10 cents a head. The report quoted a prominent senator as having made such a statement. Mrs. Elizabeth Keeney and Miss Juanita Matlock arrived here from Pendleton Thursday evening last. After a short stay in Hcppner Mrs. Keeney went on to her Portland home. Miss Matlock remained for a more extended visit with friends in this city. Chas. Klinger of South Springs, leading turkey raiser of this sec tion, was looking after business in the county seat Monday. He is making an unusually large hatch ing of turkeys at his farm this spring. Mrs. R. L. Benge, in the city on Tuesday afternoon from the farm home on Hcppner flat, said things were coming along fine In the coun try with spring sown grain almost catching up with the fall grain, O. J. Cox spent several days in Heppner this week from his home at Lexington undergoing treatment at the hands of a local physician. He was preparing to have his teeth removed. Bert Palmateer and family came up from Morgan Saturday and vis ited friends and relatives while - transacting business. Things look ing mighty good down their way. Shearing crews are busy this week at the ranches of Garnet Bar ratt and John Kilkenny on Hinton creek, the work progressing under the best of weather conditions, Edward Rletmann was in town Tuesday from the farm north of lone. Grain Is making splendid progress out that way with the warmer weather conditions. Leonard Carlson took time off from the farm work at Gooseberry Monday and made a trip to town Sure can't complain at the way the wheat's growing, he said. Walter Luckman spent a few hours In town Monday from the ranch at Lena. He reports the best of growing conditions on Butter creek. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Olden were Falrview farmers in this city on Saturday and report the best of weather out that way for growing grain. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Do herty of Sand Hollow at Heppner hospital Sunday evening, a 13-pound Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Clark of Eight Mile were doing business in the city Monday, reporting fine grow ing weather in their vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Juday of Port land visited over Mother's Day at the home of Mrs. Juday's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hughes. POPPY SALE COMING SOON. The appointment of Lera Craw ford as general chairman of the 1932 memorial poppy sale in Hepp ner has been announced hv TJnlm Cohn, president of the local unit of me American Legion Auxiliary. The sale will be conducted on May 28, the Saturday hpfnrA Mpmnrtnl nav which has been designated as "pop py aay throughout the country. On that dav everv tierson in th rtv will be asked to pay tribute to the memory or tne World War dead by wearing one of the Auxiliary's veteran-made poppies. Mrs. Crawford will be aided in planning and con ducting the sale by other members of the unit Because of the increased nppH fnr relief work among the disabled vet erans and their families, the auxil iary is nlannlnc to main the. unlet this year bigger than ever before. "The sale is one of the largest auxiliary projects," Mrs. Cohn said, "and on its success hinges the ex tensive welfare work which the auxiliary carries, out each year. All uie women wno lane part in tne sale are unpaid volunteers. Everv penny realized from the sale is usa lor hospital and child welfare work." The Gazette Times' Printlnsr Ser vice is complete. Try it 4-H livestock club members throughout the nation are eligible to compete for more than $5,000 In county, state, sectional and nation al prizes to be awarded in the third annual National 4-H Meat Animal Livestock Project contest. These awards for America's most outstanding junior animal husband man are offered by Thomas E. Wil son, livestock breeder, packer, and chairman of the National Commit tee on Boys and Girls Club work. Any 4-H club member regularly enrolled in one or more meat ani mal livestock projects; namely, ba by beef, purebred beef animal, mar ket pig, breeding hog, market sheep or breeding sheep during 1932 un der the supervision of their state extension service Is eligible to com pete. The project records and the general club record of contestants will be the basis on which awards will be made. A gold-filled medal of honor will be awarded to the highest scoring club member in each county of the United States. From the records of county winners, state club lead ers will select their state winner. Each state winner must have com pleted three or more years work in meat animal livestock club pro jects. The state award is a $50 gold watch. The winning 4-H livestock club member in each of the four exten sion divisions of the United States will receive an educational prize trip to the Eleventh National Boys and Girls 4-H Club Congress, which is held annually In conjunction with the International Live Stock Ex position at Chicago. Winner will be selected from state winners within each division. More than 90,000 farm boys and girls will compete for the attract ive prizes being offered In this con test to encourage 4-H club activ ities in meat animal livestock club projects. Mattreon Handicraft Club. Our Handicraft club met on Ap ril 26th with Vice-president Han nah Mahon in the chair. As only four members were present little was done except practice on the club pledge and some songs and yella Then an hour was spent on work on some of the articles which members are required to finish. On Thursday our second weekly meet ing was held with President Hughes in the chair. At this meeting it was decided to continue the meet ings during the summer and not try to finish before the close of school. Edna Hughes, reporter. Don't overlook GILLIAM & BISBEE for your needs in gar den seeds, grass and flower seeds. Plow Repairs, etc. Sherwin Williams' sheep marking paint. Lamy Black and Oil. Everything for "Clean Up Week' in Paints, Varinshes, etc. Don't forget that prices have declined, I GILLIAM & BISBEE We have it, will get it or it is not made. Clubs Meet Dorris Allstott, Edna Stephens, Jean Wright, Anice Lieuallen, Max ine Howard, Howard Griffin, Almon Lieuallen, Don Allstott Clayton Wright, and Joe Stephens, members of the Golden West and Busy Bee 4-H clubs, met on Friday after noon. The usual club meeting was supposed to be on Thursday but because of the county exams we had to have it on Friday. Mrs. Stephens and Miss Huston are planning on giving us club members a picnic some time this week. At the next meeting Mrs. Stephens asked Dorris Allstott to bring a dress pattern so she could give a demonstration on how to cut out a dress. It was decided that Dorris Allstott and Edna Stephens give a demonstration on Achievement day on how to remove stains. Joe Stephens and Don Allstott will give a demonstration at the fair this year. At the next meeting which will also be the last one at the Golden West school, we expect Beth Wright to attend. It will be her first meeting. Also the next meeting will be the last meeting of the Golden West cookery club. Mrs. Stephens is planning on taking up the canning subject with the Gold en West cookery club members if the children want to. All the mem bers of the cooking club have their subjects completed. The winner in the yell writing contest was Anice Lieuallen, the yell being as follows: "Demonstration, demonstr a 1 1 o nj which we all like to do." We are going to give a demonstration on Achievement day at the Golden West school. At the meeting on April 21, Jean Wright told how to make dough light, Joe Stephens, 4 kinds of quick bread, Anice Lieual len, different ways to serve eggs, Don Allstott, difference between popovers and biscuits, Maxine How ard, ways to use eggs, Dorris All stott gave a breakfast menu and Edna Stephens how to preserve eggs. Rocky Bluff Handicraft Club. The second meeting of the Rocky Bluff Handicraft club was called to order by Clifford Carlson. We had the 4-H club pledge, the roll call was read by the president, Clifford Carlson, and the secretary read the minutes. The new business was electing a yell leader and treasur er. David Baker was elected yell leader and Junior Peterson was elected treasurer. We discussed colors; we wanted green and white for our club colors. We prepared our club year program. Our club number is 4. David led In a yell, the victory yell. The meeting was closed by the president Merle Ba ker, reporter. s Hardnum Clubs Meet The last meeting of the Come In to the Kitchen club was held April 26 at the school house. The lesson was making cookies and planning a menu. Each girl was supposed to make her cookies and plan a menu for a breakfast or a school lunch. Only 6 of the girls had theirs made as the rest of the girls had bad luck making their cookies. Dolly Farrens and Neva Bleakman had Scotch fancies; Murl Farrens had brownies; Lois Stevens and Delsie Bleakman made vanilla drop cook ies, and Charlotte Adams made plain Iced cookies. Life is a gamble but we all play our own cards. This bonk is a Financial Service Station for you and all the people of this com munity. Our officers are eager to ad vise with you on money mat tors or business problems. If time is money many are rich and don't know It Don't put your problems off put 'em OVER, Farmers and Stockgrowers National Bank There Is No Substitute for Safety The money the girls earned April 8 when they sold the candy which they had made was spent for wei nies. The girls had a picnic down on Rock creek at the old Bleakman place. Each one took the buns for herself. Neva Bleakman baked a angel food cake and took along. It proved that Neva really bakes good cakes. Mrs. Knighten took marshmallows which they toasted after the weinle roast Mrs. Rudolph Ashbaugh and Mrs. Bertha McDaniel accompanied the girls. Mrs. McDaniel and several of the girls who are also members of the forestry club, gathered evergreen boughs which were used for dem onstration purposes the next day. The party returned about 9 o'clock all reporting a good time. L. J. Allen, the assistant state club leader, and C. W. Smith, the county agent, visitetd the school to meet with the clubs. They met with the Four Legged Chicken club to teach them how to Judge their rabbits. The members are very enthusiastic about their rab bits and we are sure they will all be rabbit club members next year. As Mr. Allen's and Mr. Smith's time was limited the Hardman For esters had to omit their business meeting. Mr. Allen said the Hard man Foresters was the first fores try club organized in eastern Ore gon. He also talked about the club summer school. We hope Hard man will have at least one delegate at the school this summer. Mr. Smith demonstrated the boughs, but he couldn't fool the foresters. They know yellow pine and other evergreen trees when they see them. The boys and girls of Hardman who are enrolled in the 4-H clubs are very happy to say that they help make up the nineteen thou sand club members in Oregon. We hope that next year there will be even more club members and more club projects in Hardman and that the club members will car ry on their work with as much and even more interest, if that be possible, than it was this year. Club Reporter. Happy Hearts Meet The Happy Hearts 4-H club met May 10 at the home of Florence Green. Those present were Shirley Wilson, Betty Snyder, Margaret Doolittle, Francis Egan, Patsy Smith and Betty Adkins. Some finished their first article and filled out their report cards. Mrs. French was a visitor. After they finish their table cloths they will have a tea party. The next meeting will be May 18th Reporter, Betty Adkins. Club Meeting. On May 9 Hail Ridge again jour neyed to Eight Mile to practice songs, yells and demonstrations for our achievement day program on May 22. Jean Adkins lead the songs and Buel Harshman lead the yells. Hazel Adkins and Gladys Lovgren practiced a demonstration as did Buel Harshman and Boyd Redding. The members of the Jolly Six sewing club practiced the style show. The members of Handi Sev en and the Jolly Six have all com pleted their work. The members of the Handi Seven club made as follows: Delsie Harshman made 5 cakeboards, one knife and fork tray, one door stop, one salt box, one set of book ends and one book trough; Gladys Lovgren made one Jiggs broom holder, one knife and fork tray, two taborets, ten bread and cake boards, two necktie racks, two door stops, one foot stool, one set of book ends and one book trough; Frank Lovgren made one taboret, three Jiggs broom holders, two wheelbarrows, one book trough and one necktie rack, two corner shelves, one nail box, two door 1 GASOLINE 2 OIL S BATTERY 4 TIRE CHECK 5 TIRE REPAIR 6 NEW TIRES 7 LUBRICATION 8 WASHING 9 ROAD INFORMATION The new U. S. Tirei are tenta- tlonally Improved they're bigger. thicker, tafer and 1 ongef- wearingl Yet U. S. prlc are the lowest In history I U. S. PEERLESS U. S. GUAM 4.40x21 $ 4.80 4.40x21 $ 3.95 4.75x19 7.85 4.50x21 B.75 (Heavy Duty) (Heavy Duty) 4.50x21 7.12 5.00x20 5.50 (Heavy Duty) 4.75x19 5.10 32x6... 26.45 UO-ply) U. S. TIRES FERGUSON MOTOR CO. GET OUR PRICES BEFORE YOU BUY Rail fares EAST lowest in many years Take your choice 3 i 2 3 Coach One-Wav Fates. Good in Coaches or Chair Cars. . Effective from May 15 to December 31, 1932. Intermediate or Tourist One-Wav Fares. Good in Tourist sleepers uporf payment of regular Tourist sleeping car charges, Effective from May 1 5 to December Si , 1 y J5. 30-Day Round-Trip Fares. To points east of Chicago' a and St. Louis. Good in all classes of equipment in cluding Tourist or Standard sleepers upon payment or regular sleeping ear charges. Effective from May 22 to October 15. Return limit 30 days, not exceeding October 31,1932. 4 Summer Excursion Round-Trip Fares. Good in all classes of equipment Including Tourist or Standard sleepers upon payment of regular sleeping car charges. Effective from May 22 to October 15. 1932. except tickets east of Chicago and St. Louis, which will be on sale only to September 30. Return limit, October 31,1932. For exact area from your city and other information, call on or addreis the local Union Pacific Agent THE OVERLAND ROUTE UNION PACIFIC stops and one magazine rack; Buel Harshman made one taboret, one nail box, three door stops, two cor ner shelves, two book troughs, one set of book ends and one magazine rack; Boyd Redding made one Jiggs broom holder, one door stop, one foot stool, one necktie rack and one weather vane; Gordon Akers made one slicing board, one stork spool and thread holder, one toy rocking chair and one Jiggs broom holder; Wilbur Worden made two knife and fork trays, one foot stool, one book rack, one salt box, one tie rack, door stop, broom holder and pig meat board. In the Jolly Six sewing ciub each member made the following: Del sit Harshman made two dish tow els, three round bags, two hot dish holders, cared for clothing and made two aprons; Hazel Adkins made one slip, cared for clothing, one pincushion, one laundry bag and one dress for herself; Nola Keithley made one slip, cared for clothing, one laundry bag, shoe pockets and dress for herself; Gladys Lovgren made one slip, car ed for clothing, one set of pillow cases, one set of curtains and one dress for a child; Kathleen Furlong made one slip, cared for clothing, one set of curtains, one laundry bag and one dresa for herself; Jean Adkins made one slip, cared for clothing, one pair of pillow cases, pin cushion and one dress for herself. Our achievement day program will be May 22 at the Akers grove with a basket lunch at noon. The program will be in the morning. The afternoon will be spent In con tests and games. The public la cordially invited. Reporter. JUDGE JAMES T. BRAND r.RSl -HJCE 0 CHEGON -AR FOR SUPREME COURT (POSITION NO. D Judge rand it , (1) Circuit Judgt of Second Judicial Distric . . (!) Originator of Brand Probation Plan . (3) Fair . Learned . . . Efficient. Lexington Farmers Warehouse Company Dealers in Flour, Poultry and Dairy Feeds Sperry's "SHURE LIVE" and Scratch Food for Baby Cbix. ALSO ALL STOCK FEEDS. General Warehouse Storage and Custom Grinding;. LEXINGTON, OREGON THEY MUST BE GOOD j When you consider that . MONARCH CANNED FOODS I have been favorites of the American public js ! for more than 60 years you can come to but I one conclusion "THEY MUST BE GOOD" QUALITY FOODS ALWAYS AT Huston's Grocery To the Ladies! IS MEW Spring Styles without equal at Military POLO types! Zestful T VV E E D S I NEW rough WOOLENS! Styles for drtss and sport! LAY-AWAY PLAN A (mall depotit boJda year (elect iool son.