Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, November 17, 1932, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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Getting 100 turkeys dressed for
the Thanksgiving market will be
the order of business at the French
Burrougs farm on Rhea creek this
coming week. While prices are not
so good as in other seasons, 18 cents
is being offered here for tops and
the gobblers going from the Bur
roughs farm will classify as num
ber ones. Mr. and Mrs. Burroughs
were visitors in Ueppner a short
time Tuesday afternoon, reporting
a splendid rain out their way.
R. K. Drake and family motored
to Salem Friday last for a week
end visit with relatives. They also
visited with Dan Hanshew and
family at Hillsboro. Dan is locat
ed on a 3-acre farm at that place
and is doing well. The Drakes are
on the Sand Hollow farm of Mr.
Hanshew, and out that way Tues
day was, a heavy rain, lasting most
of the day.
Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Crawford
spent the week end in Portland,
where Mr. Crawford went to have
his eyes looked after. They en
joyed a pleasant visit with friends
while in the city. On the return
home they were accompanied by
Miss Helen Curran who had been
spending a week or so in Portland.
Miss Hester Thorpe and her
friend, Miss Darnielle, were Sun
day visitors in Heppner from The
Dalles. Miss Thorpe was formerly
a teacher in the grades of Heppner
school, and the two young ladies
are a part of the teaching force of
the schools in The Dalles.
Morrow County Creamery made
a shipment of choice dressed tur
keys to the Portland market Mon
day. The birds were gathered up
from various growers, but the pro
ducers are a little shy on parting
with them at the prevailing prices.
Kdited by the Journalism Class of Heppner High School
Editor Miriam Moyer
Assistant Editor Anabel Turner
Reporters: John Glavey, Claire
Phelan, Beth Wright, Lora Gil
man, Marie Scrivner, Florence
Moyer, Anson Rugg and Mary
On November 14, 1932, at 4:20 o'
clock the beautiful and sincere life
of Heppner's beloved Virginia
Cleveland passed away.
For the past two months Virginia
has been constantly in the mind3
i .. ! in n j !
voted friends who now mourn the
passing' of this schoolmate and
Virginia passed her entire school
life in Heppner Public school and
during these twelve years gained
many true friends and companions.
The Heppner schoolmates of Vir
ginia are in an hour of great be
reavement and they feel that no
tribute paid to her is high enough
for the love Virginia merited dur
ing her short life with us.
"Learning is wealth to the poor,
an honor to the rich, an aid to the
young, and a support and comfort
to the aged." Bacon,
Some of us go along in this world
without realizing the value of the
education we are receiving. Our
education is responsible for good
citizenship, for we can better un
derstand the country's internation
al problems and know how to vote
right which is necessary so that our
government can be carried out suc
cessfully. Education also increases your
chance of becoming great, but the
real reward of education is that it
gives one a broader understanding
and appreciation of the interesting
things about us.
Education teaches us to use our
leisure time wisely, for it helps us
in our choice of good reading.
Let us all realize the value of ed
ucation and what it means to our
Heppner Trounces Hermiston 20-6
The fighting Irish of Heppner
won over the Hermiston gridsters
in the annual Armistice Day battle
at Hermiston to the tune of 21-6.
A large American Legion crowd
watched the Heppner eleven score
its second victory over the Bull
dogs this season.
Heppner received and after buck
ing the line to its 45 yard line skirt
ed right end for a 45-yard gain.
Furlong crossed the goal line after
three plays. An attempted pass
was Incomplete and the try for
point failed.
In the second quarter the Irish
took the ball to Hermiston's 2-yard
line where they lost the ball on
downs. On the fourth down Hopp
ner had crossed the goal but was
called back because both teams
were offside. Hermiston's attempt
ed kick from punt formation was
blocked by Lyle Cowdry. Hermis
ton recovered back of the goal line
giving Heppner a safety.
Heppner's second score came
when Thomson received . a pass
from Gentry and outran the oppos
ing tacklcrs to the end zone. The
try for point failed. The score at
the end of the half was 14-0.
Heppner's last score came In the
third quarter when Gentry again
passed to Thomson, who was In the
clear, for a touchdown. Furlong
Smashed the line for the extra
Hermiston's lone score came late
In the fourth period. Hermiston
bucked tho line to Heppner's ton
yard line where they lost the ball
on downs. Heppner punted and the
Bulldogs started another drive
which resulted in a touchdown.
Their try for point failed.
The final score was 21-6.
The line-up was as follows:
Mrs. H. T. O'Donnell arrived this
week from Oakland, Calif., to join
her husband and two sons hern.
The family are domiciled in the
Hilma Anderson home In southeast
Heppner. Mr. O'Donnell recently
took over the Bibby pastime in the
Elks building.
Bert Johnson and Henry Filkins
were in the city Monday from the
Johnson farm out north of lone.
Wheat is looking up much better
since the big rain of last week, to
which has been added another good
shower this week.
Mrs. Alice Adkins, who was called
to Tieton, Wash., last week by the
death of her sister-in-law, Mrs. J.
A. McClure, will go on from there
to Holley, Oregon, to be with her
son, Ralph Adkins and his family
for the winter.
At the University of Oregon on
Tuesday, Miss Jeanette Turner ap
peared in her first public recital at
the school of music. Miss Turner
is majoring in music at the Btate
school, where she is making splen
did progress.
Leonard Carlson was looking af
ter business matters in this city on
Saturday, and reports the wheat
coming along fine out Gooseberry
way, where abundant rains of late
have been a great help.
Mr. and Mrs. Emery Gentry were
visitors here Saturday, coming over
from Athena to attend the funeral
of the late Frank Lieuallen.
R. F. Wigglesworth was a visit
or in this city Saturday, looking af
ter some matters of business. He
is now living at Hermiston.
For Sale Bourbon Red turkey
hens $3, toms $5 until Dec. 1; from
blue ribbon stock. Ralph Butler,
Willows, lives at Ewing. 36-37
Heppner Hermiston
L. Cowdry, c . Peircy
McMurdo, lg Settle
Burkenbine, rg Harris
Ayers, It . Stuart
D. Cowdry, rt
Langdon, le
Morgan, re
Gentry, lh
Thomson, rh
Furlong, f Hammon
Schwarz, q Morton
Heppner substitutes: Gilliam,
Hanna, J. Green, H. Green, Nick
erson, Phelan and Bryant
Turkey Dinner Flits
A change of schedule for the
boys' gym class of Hoppner high
school was announced today by
Coach Mabee. The cross country
endurance run has been called off
on account of cold and rainy weath
er, much to the disappointment of
the four teams. With the stopping
of the cross country dies the op
portunity of a turkey dinner of
fered by Coach Mabee. The team
averaging the best time was to re
ceive a turkey dinner as their re
ward. The touch football championship
will be played off Tuesday between
the Cougars and Trojans. The
basketball contest which will take
the place of the cross country run
will start next Thursday.
Basketball Comes to the Front
The boys' high school gym teams
held a meeting in the auditorium
at 3 o'clock last Tuesday to discuss
what was to be done about the gym
sports. It was decided to drop the
races as it was becoming too cold
and to take up basketball. The
teams will play from 7:30 to 8:30
every Tuesday and Thursday eve
nings. Those not able to attend
the night games, such as bus stu
dents, will play from 3 to 3:30.
Mystic Circle Holds Rites
The Benzie Ring held their
weekly meeting Monday evening at
the school house. Wrex Langdon
brought up some fungus growth
that he had prepared at home.
Kathryn McLaughlin and Armln
Wyland were Invited as guests but
Armln was unable to come Into
town. Mr. Lumley performed sev
eral new experiments. Some of
them proved very successful except
a couple which he frankly admit
ted were "flops."
The girls' quartet consisting of
Jessie French, Winifred Case, Ha
zel Beymer and Anabel Turner.
will sing at a union missionary
meeting to be held In the Christian
church next week. The quartet,
accompanied and directed by Miss
Woods, will sing "O, Love That Wilt
Not Let Me Go," by Albert Peace,
and "Twilight Musings," by Haef
dam Kjcrulf.
Class Notes
The senior English class last
week dramatized different parts In
Shakespeare's "Macbeth." Each
group In the class chose the part
which they wished to dramatize,
and some dressed In costumes.
Mr. Lumley, mathematics and
science teacher of the high school.
was missing from schqol last week
for a couple of days. His absence
was due to a bad cold. However,
he seems to have recuperated over
the week end and Is back to his
An announcement was made by
Mr. Lumley last Tuesday concern
Ing the frosh party which is to be
given for the sophomores. This,
Mr. Lumley explained, was to do
away with the largo crowd of for
mer years and make a smaller,
more harmonious party; so the
juniors and seniors have not been
Invited. Mr. Lumley also suggest
ed that ho thought It advisable for
the juniors and seniors to got to
gether and give a party.
Grade News
The third grade has invested In
some new gold fish. These young
students seem to be quite interest
ed and will study them for an in
definite time.
They are collecting cross-word
puzzles to send to the Veteran's
The third grade pupils are read
ing ten books. They will receive a
certificate at the end of the year
if they have completed the list.
The second grade also have some
new gold fish. They are above the
average size and of unusually
bright coloring.
Notson Recalls War Enthusiasms
An Armistice assembly was held
in the gymnasium auditorium last
Thursday. A skit, "Armistice Day,"
written by Ruth Green wha is in
the seventh grade, was given by
Rose Cunningham, Bob Baker, Har
riet Hager and Alice Latourell. The
boys' octette, consisting of Francis
Nlckerson, Matt Kenny, Wrex
Langdon, Bill Schwarz, Bill Coch
ell, Marvin Morgan and Claire Phe
lan sang "Tenting Tonight," Songs
were sung by the entire assembly.
S. E. Notson gave a talk on Armis
tice Day, telling many incidents of
the World War. This speech gave
many of the students their first ap
portunity to hear of the hardships
of the United States during the war.
He ended with the poem, "Home
Homefolks agree that the Rebek
ahs of the local lodge are excellent
entertainers as a result of the old
time party they gave for them last
Friday evening in celebration of
Armistice Day.
Harvey Harshman is hauling
wood from the mountains to his
farm in Eight Mile.
Bill Devore motored, over from
Pendleton last week for a visit with
his aged father, B. F. Devore.
Edith Stevens and Mary Ellen
Inskeep spent Sunday at their
homes here from the Anson Wright
Wes Stevens is attending to the
chores for his daughter, Mrs. Elmer
Musgrave, while her husband is
away working.
Everett Harshman was a visitor
here Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mra Neal Knighten
spent the week end with their par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Lew Knighten
at their ranch near here.
Mr. and Mrs. Eslie Walker and
small daughter, Betty, were visiting
J. C. Walker Saturday.
Mrs. Dick Steers was consulting
a physician in Heppner Thursday.
Mrs. Sam McDaniel, Sr., Fan
Miller, Ad Inskeep, Neal Knighten,
Mrs. W. H. Farrens and Lucile
were business visitors in Heppner
during the week.
Lily Johnson was visiting at the
home of her sister, Mrs. Wayne
Beard in Heppner several days last
Billy Leathers has been doing the
housework for B. F. Devore for a
Two 4-H clubs were organized in
the school Monday. The Kitchen
Queens cookery club, division II,
and the Handicraft club, division I,
were started. Mrs. O. C. Stevens
was chosen leader of the cookery
club and Mrs. Ehtel Knighten lead
er of the handicraft club. Both la
dies are experienced club workers.
A busy and happy time is anticipat
ed. Fifteen club members are en
rolled. Relatives of Kinnard McDaniel
came in for a surprise party at his
home last Friday night, the occa
sion being Mr. McDanlel's 45th
birthday anniversary.
Mrs. O. C. Stevens was a visitor
in the schools Monday, coming up
to help in the organization of 4-H
Mr. and Mrs. Elza Vinson of lit
tle Butter creek were visitors In
this city Monday.
Here's a Thrilling Opportunity
to Fill Your Stocking Boxl
Colon! 0 lJ ij
or Oemi
Alluring wisps with dainty silk picot edge or walking weight
with durable mercerized topi
0 E P A R
Store Phone 592
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Cox and Jesse
and Irene of Pasco spent the week
end in Boardman.
Mr. and Mrs. Royal Rands and
family have moved from the Bech
dolt ranch, where they have lived
for a number of years, and are
now making their home In the
Klages house in town. Mr. and
Mrs. Bechdolt of Hardman plan to
move to Boardman to live. They
are moving their stock and house
hold goods to Boardman this week.
Every Grange member is urged
to attend the Grange meeting Sat
urday evening, November 19, when
the election of new officers will be
held. During the lecture hour the
play "The Marriage Shoppe," will
be given, to which everyone Is in
vited. Many of the Boardman young
folks attended the Armistice dance
in Hermiston Friday evening.
Mrs. Gladys Fortier and Norma
of La Grande spent the week end
In Boardman.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Skoubo and
son were dinner guests Sunday at
the Adolph Skoubo home.
A Thanksgiving program will be
given Sunday morning at the com
munity church at 10:15 o'clock, to
which everyone is invited. Rev. G.
J. Carnlck will have charge of the
preaching services again this Sun
day. Vernon Jones of Irrigon was
elected director of the irrigation
district to serve a term of three
years. The election was held In the
schoolhouse last Tuesday.
L. V. Woodard of Arlington was
a visitor in town Monday.
The Ladies Aid bazaar will be
given Friday evening, Dec. 2, in
the basement of the schoolhouse.
Chairmen for the various commit
tees are: Mrs. Macomber; fancy
work; Mrs. J. R. Johnson, dinner;
Mrs. E. T. Messenger, concessions;
Mrs. Charles Goodwin, fish pond;
Mrs. Z. J. Gilelspie, rummage booth,
and Mrs. M. K. Flickinger, candy
At the city election held last
Tuesday, Mrs. N. A. Macomber was
elected mayor, Mrs. S. C. Russell,
recorder, asd Guy Barlow, E. W.
Peck, Nate Macomber and Mrs. F.
F. Klitz were elected to serve on
the council.
Mrs. L. C. Cooney and Mrs. Glen
Hadley spent Friday and Saturday
in Pendleton. Mrs. Cooney reports
that Mr. Cooney is improved at thi3
time but was not able to come
home. He left the hospital last
Wednesday and is staying at the
home of his sister. Mr. Cooney was
taken to Pendleton two weeks ago
with a serious infection on his
hands. The doctor has not yet
found the source of the poison.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Griffin and
family have moved from the Mul
ler ranch into the house of Mrs.
Shell in town.
Mrs. Charles Nlckerson who Is 111,
ley were Hermiston visitors Thurs
day afternoon.
Miss Gertrude Tichenor, accom
panied by her niece, Mrs. Glenn
Sherer of Heppner, motored to
Hermiston Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Knoblock
were in this vicinity Thursday. The
former is the government trapper
in this district. While he was out
on duty, Mrs. Knoblock visited at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bowker.
John Kilkenny and son John of
Linton creek were guests Saturdaj
at the home of the former's broth
er, Frank Kilkenny. The latter Mr.
Kilkenny returned to Heppner with
his guests and remained until Mon
day morning.
The second of the 1932 series of
Farm Bureau meetings was held at
the Alpine schoolhouse Saturday
evening. A large crowd was on
hand and all seemed to enjoy them
selves. It was voted to hold a box
social the first Saturday in Decem
ber. The proceeds will be used to
provide for the annual community
Christmas treat, which will be giv
en shortly before Christmas. The
ladies are to bring lunch boxes
- Service
IIErPNEB, ORE. Manager' Phone 188
which will be sold at auction. The
highest bidder gets a box filled with
goodies and a lassie all smiles and
cheerfulness who will help him en
joy his feast. At the same meeting
there will be a drawing for a box
of homemade candy, the proceeds
from this to be used in repairing
and tuning the school piano which
is used at these meetings. A suit
able program is also to be offered
as an additional attraction.
A large number of Pine City
young folks attended a "Skip-to-my
Lou" party given at the Pleas
ant Point school house Friday eve
ning. The evening was spent in
playing games and singing songs.
O. F. Bartholomew who has been
staying in Heppner for several days
having dental work done returned
home Friday evening.
Burl and Earl Wattenburger were
in Condon on business Friday.
Jasper Myers who has been work
ing near Pendleton for several
weeks returned to Dee Neill's home
There were forty-six people at
tending church in the Pine City
auditorium Sunday evening. Church
will be held again next Sunday in
the auditorium.
Mr. and Mrs. Dee Neill and sons
Harold and Ralph, and Jasper My
ers were in Pendleton Saturday on
business. Mrs. Neill and son Ralph
stayed over night with her daugh
ter, Mrs. Charlie Plourd.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wattenburger
and children, Miss Alma Neill,
Quotes the following NEW LOW PRICES on
Dairy and Poultry Feeds
MILL RUN, sack 70C; Ton lots
SHORTS, sack 75C: Ton Lots .
BRAN, sack
SALT, 50-lz.,
50.1b. su
Oil and Milk I
Plain Develop
Turkey Fat M;
Oil and Milk E
Oil Mash . . .
Plain Egg Mas
Cracked Oyste
Rolled Barley,
Rolled Wheat, per
HI-HEAT, 8-ln.
Thompson Seedless
PEELS ' sis
DATES lophsne wrapt
Sweet Spuds
7 lrs.25c
2 lbs. 33c
Getting more
popular every
3 Lbs.
Fancy Broken or
Satin Mix. LBS.
Asst. Chocolates or AQn
Gum Drops. 2 Lbs.
French Mix QQf
Thanksgiving Specials for Sat., Mon., Tue.,
Lloyd Baldridge and Ralph Neill
spent Tuesday evening at the A. E.
Wattenburger home.
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Morehead
and family spent the week end at
the C. D. Morey home in Lowden,
Roy Neill was a business visitor
in Heppner Wednesday.
Paul Cunningham and Johnnie
Vedman of Langley, Wash., visited
at the home of J. S. Moore over the
week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Bartholo
mew took their son, O. F. Bartholo
mew, to Heppner Monday to have
his tonsils removed. He will remain
in town a few days before return
ing home.
Mr. and Mrs. Dee Neill were bus
iness visitors in Umatilla, Hermis
ton and Echo Wednesday.
Miss Iris Omohundro rode horse
back to John Healy's Friday eve
ning and went with them to the
party given at the Pleasant Point
school house. She stayed over night
with Marie Healy.
Miss Naomi Moore has been vis
iting Miss Alma Neill for a few
days. She returned home Sunday
John Healy and Tom Healy were
business visitors in Heppner Monday.
Bishop Remington of Pendleton,
accompanied by Mrs. Remington,
made the local Episcopal church a
visit Sunday evening, conducting
services following a social hour at
the Parish house.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Snyder visit
ed over the week end with rela
tives at La Grande.
Lump Coal, $11 per ton
thing: for that dinner all priced
Lb. 25c
Pg 20c
Shrimps Vms'
Opyters each
The very dn
e s t vacuum
packed coffee.
Per Lb.
Walnuts, Per Lb. 16c
Almonds, Per Lb. 19C
Peanuts, Per Lb. 10C
Thanksgiving and Christmas ex
cursion fares on Heppner Stages;
dates of sale, Nov. 19th to 26; Dec.
21 to Jan. 1. oRund-trip for regu
lar one-way fare plus 25c.
ION readers are dne for rare adven
ture thrill In 1933, according to word
Just received from America'i favorite
boy's magazine. Boys will welcome the
news that a modern Bobinson Crnao
tory, in which two boys and a man
battle with lavages and build a civili
zation with their bare hands, la on the
way I
In this story the three heroes escape
into the depths of the Amazon Jungles;
there they are stripped and left to die
by hostile natives; and there, from the
natural abundance of the Jungle, they
build their fortress. From advance no
tices, it's a story readers will never
forget I
Other good thing's, we learn, are on the
ventures in all parts of the world; stor
ies of the professions; sports inter
views with famous coaches and play
ers; vivid articles on travel and science.
present for that son, nephew, cousin,
and neighbor. It's a character-building,
imagination-stirring present that
renews itself every month in the year.
An attractive gilt card bearing your
name will be sent to the boy if yon re
quest It. Subscription prices are only
$2.00 for one year or 53.00 for three
years. At the latter rate the magazine
costs only a dollar a year. Mail yonr
order direct to THE AMERICAN BOY.
fayette Blvd., Detroit, Mihc. Service
on your subscription will start with the
issue you specify.
... 75c
s. $1.55
s. $1.50
s. $1.60
s. $1.70
s. $1.55
'S. $1.55
s. $1.15
on car at Lexington
Federal Brand I
Per Tall c
Tin 0'
Heppner's best
and most pop
ular bulk cof
fee. 3 Lbs.
Extra Quality
2 lbs. 29c
Best Quality
Per 15- 4AA
Per Lb. Only . 3-Uc
Pure hog lard, new shipment
No. IO 7
Paii y c
Wed., Nov. 1 9-23, Inc.