Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, November 22, 1934, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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(Continued from First Page )
by Mr. and Mrs. Ted Smith. De
licious refreshments were served at
the close of the evening. Guests
other than members were Mrs. El
met Baldwin, Mrs. E. G. Sperry and
Mrs. Roy Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ring and
daughter Lois were visitors at Stan-
field Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Dixon Smith and
children took a trip last week to
Pendleton, Walla Walla, and as far
north as Spokane.
"Just Pale" is the title of the stu
dent body play to be given at the
high school gym next Friday eve
ning, Nov. 23. Following the play
an old time dance will be given at
Legion hall.
The Legion has purchased a floor
sanding machine with which they
will be able to keep the dance floor
in their hall in good shape. They
expect to open the hall for skating
on a regular schedule in the near
future. A good deal of work has
been done on the floor and it will
be in first class hape in a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. George Tucker and
daughter of Echo were week-end
visitors in lone.
Miss Ellen Nelson and Miss Alice
Patterson were hostesses at a party
given at the Nelson farm home last
Friday evening. The time passed
quickly in playing games. Refresh
ments of ice cream, cake and tea
were served. Those present were
Misses Myrtle Green, Harriet Hel
iker. Hazel Padberg, Nola Keithley,
Helen Grabill, Charlotte McCabe,
Mildred Lundell, Opal Finn, Mar
garet Ely, Miriam Hale and Eva
Swanson, and Everett Keithley,
Lee, Earl and Paul Pettyjohn, Berl
Akers, Howard Eubanks, Clifford
Yarnell, Lloyd Morgan, Bryce
Kenne, Kenneth and Paul Smouse,
Francis Bryson, Junior Mason, Don
ald Heliker, Walter Bristow and
Norman and Alfred Nelson.
Willows grange will hold its No
vember business meeting at the
grange hall in Cecil on Saturday
evening, Nov. 24, at which time an
nual election of officers will be held.
Opal Finn of Los Angeles, Calif.,
arrived on Friday for an extended
visit with her sister, Mrs. Peter
Timm. She was met at Arlington
by Mr. Timm.
The Home Economics club of
Willows grange met at the home of
Mrs. E. C. Heliker last Friday af
ternoon. Twenty - two members
were present and two new members
were added during the afternoon.
Plans for a Christmas tree and treat
for grange members and their fam
ilies were laid. It is planned to
have the tree and program on the
evening of December 21.
The Auxiliary of lone Post of the
American Legion asks that every
one look through their old clothing
and if they have any that they can
give to the Auxiliary to have it
ready and it will be called for on the
morning of Nov. 24 by members of
the Child Welfare committee. Any
whole clean clothing for men, wo
' men or children will be acceptable.
The Auxiliary will spend the rest of
the day pressing, sorting and oth
erwise preparing the clothing for
shipment to Portland to be used in
.the relief work carried on by the
state department for needy ex-service
men and their families. Any
one who wishes to come and help
with this work will be welcome and
their help appreciated.
Miss Bernice Ring and Miss Joan
Sipes were hostesses to a group of
girls and boys at the Ring home
last Friday evening. Each guest
was asked to come dressed to rep
resent some movie star. The eve
ning was spent playing games.
Refreshments of sandwiches, jello,
cookies and punch were served.
Those present were Helen Lundell,
Helen Lindsay, Bethal and Mary K.
Blake, Valjean Clark, Eleanor Ev
erson, Billy Blake, Andy Davidson,
James Dubendorf, Harold Buchan
an, Tommie Everson and Harry
An old time dance will be given
Thanksgiving night in the grange
nan at Cecil by Willows grange.
The proceeds will be used to pay
for new Beats being purchased for
the hall.
A. E. Johnson and his mother,
Mrs. M. Johnson motored to Port
land last Friday. They were ac
companied by Mrs. Nettie Lundy,
who has been visiting relatives and
friends here.
A largely attended pot luck sup
per served in the parlors of the
Congregational church preceded the
Mid-Columbia Conference of Con
gregational Churches held here last
Thursday evening. Out of town
visitors were Rev. and Mrs. Sim
mons of Salem, who were the prin
cipal speakers of the evening ses
sion, Kev. W. W. Head of Condon
former pastor of the lone church,
ana Mr. Harris and Mr. Spraker,
members of the Condon church.
Miss Francis Troedson sang a solo
during the evening meeting.
A number of local people enjoyed
a barbeque of elk meat at the Feld
man ranch last Sunday, The elk
brought in by the Corley-Cotter
party was used. Following the de
licious meal served about noon the
guests enjoyed a few hands of
bridge. High score was won by
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Rietmann and
low by Miss Lucy Spittle and Geo.
Tucker. Guests were Mr. and Mrs,
Edw. Rietmann, Mr. and Mrs. Omar
Rietmann, Mr. and Mrs. Victor
Rietmann, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lieu
alien, Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Ward,
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. McCurdy, Mr,
and Mrs. Ted Smith, Mr. and Mrs,
Bert Mason, Mr. and Mrs. George
Tucker, Ture Peterson, Mrs. Roy
Brown, Mrs. Elmer Baldwin, Miss
Lucy Spittle and Mrs. Victor Peter
son, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Dick and
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. McNamer of
Heppner. Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Corley, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Feld,
man and Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Cotter
were hosts for the occasion which
was greatly enjoyed by those pres
Boyd DeBunce was In town yes
terday preparing to open his photo
studio here for the Christmas sea'
son. He has been at Condon and
other point! for several weeks.
Turkey Roasting Pointers
Given for Homemakers
This is a story exclusively for the
newer crop of homemakers those
who have yet to cook their first
Thanksgiving turkey, successfully.
Women who have been roasting
turkeys "ever since" would not be
interested in the detailed descrip
tions given here, and would prob
ably scoff at the notion that there
might be new "tricks" In such an
old American custom.
For Mrs. New Homemaker, how
ever, here are the complete direc
tions, with all the wrinkles, pre
pared by Miss Lucy Case, home
economics specialist at Oregon
State college.
First, select a plump, well-fattened
turkey. A young bird has a
more flexible breast bone, softer,
smoother legs and feet, pin feath
ers, few hairs, and short, sharp
claws. About Thanksgiving time
young toms weigh 12 to 16 pounds
and old toms 16 to 30 pounds, while
young hens weigh 7 to 12 pounds
and old ones 10 to 15 pounds.
Scrub the outside of the bird with
a wet cloth and a little soda, soap
or cornmeal and rinse under run
ning water. Wipe out the Inside
with a wet cloth. Soaking causes
toughness. Rub the inside lightly
with salt and fill the body cavity
and loose skin at the base of the
neck with a dressing, seasoned with
a little onion, sage and chopped cel
ery. Tuck the legs under the band
of skin near the tail and fasten the
opening with safety pins, or by
sticking toothpicks across it thru
both flaps of skin and then lacing
string across the toothpicks as a
man's shoe is laced. Cut off wing
tips and most of neck and save for
soup. Fold the neck skin toward
the back and fasten down. Slin
the wing ends behind the shoulder
blades and tie them back if neces
sary. Rub the stuffed, trussed turkey
all over with salt, butter and flour.
Lay a piece of turkey fat or salt
pork over the breast, and place on
a rack in an open roasting pan,
without water. Have the oven hot,
about 504 degrees F, for half an
hour, turning once to brown all
over. Then reduce the heat to mod
erate, about 350 degrees F. Baste
every half hour with turkey fat
and butter.
Roast a young bird uncovered
about 15 minutes to the pound, or
about three hours for a 10 to 12
pound turkey. Cover an older bird
after browning and roast about 4H
hours for a 14 pound turkey. To
test for "doneness," run a long fined
fork or skewer into the thigh next
to breast. If the juice has a red
shade, cook longer. Remove fast
enings before serving.
(Continued from First Page)
boy, born on Thursday, November
15. He has been named Ronald
Mr. and Mrs. Paul De F. Morti-
more and family and Miss Edith
Tucker of La Grande visited at the
W. B. Tucker home during the
week end.
George White was a business vis
itor in Hermiston Saturday.
Elmer Hunt is spending the week
in Portland. Ed Cummings is look
ing after the service station during
his absence.
Marvin Glasscock of La Grande
spent Saturday visiting with his
aunt, Mrs. Golda Leathers.
Carl Allyn of lone was calling
on Lexington friends Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Marquardt
and family spent the week, end in
Lexington School News
Reporter, Edith Edwards.
The freshmen return party was
given last Friday evening, Novem
ber 16. Music was furnished bv
Mr. Beach's orchestra and the eve
ning was spent in dancing, with
lunch served during the intermis
sion. Everyone reports an enjoy
able time.
The girls are now taking tumb
ling on a mat placed on the floor of
the stage.
Remember, everyone, the high
school play, "Mamma's Baby Boy,"
to be given Friday evening, Novem
ber 23rd. The curtain rises at 7:45
o'clock sharp. Tickets are now be
ing sold by both grade and high
school students, under the direction
of Bill Van Winkle.
Delpha Merritt and Fern Luttrell
are absent from school this week.
Rev. Ralph Hinkle will hold ser
vices Sunday evening beginning at
7:30 o'clock.
Sett 0ucio(uesdMs
far wS m& tw7m ,tf rjyl i
ifor if-'
-,... i ;.,! N'iniraiHHNUNMtlMMBaBaBMn -i ir-T urn fi
tail Diviaion, Portland Chamber of Commerce; L. R.
Child, Portland Woolen Milla, Chairman of all other production (woolens, furniture,
etc.); Charles L. Stidd. Oregon Mutual Fire Ins. Co., State-wide Speakers Bureau;
Mac Wilkins, Mac Wilkins St Cole, Inc., Advertising Counsel. W. A. Gates, Med
ford, Oregon, Chairman Retail Cooperation is not In photograph, Insert, Paul Hirsh.
president Oregon Manufacturers Ass'n,
Brawny workers of the Montag Stove Works who depend on
Oregon industry for their jobs, hear George L. Baker of the Oregon
Manufacturers Association explain why and how they should protect
their jobs and those of fellow workmen in other industries by buying
the products of Oregon. Insert, W. A. (Bill) Gates, nationally-known
Medford, Oregon, grocer who heads retail cooperation of State Indus
tries drive, Nov. 17 to 24.
New Forest Conference
Discusses Grazing Plans
The keynote of the U. S. forest
service conference recently held
at Ogden, Utah, was a closer co
ordination of the national forests
with the social and economic pro
gram of the nation, the states, and
the local communities, according
to regional forester C. J. Buck,
who returned to his office at Port
land on November 15.
Foresters from the ten national
forest regions of the United States
and Alaska were in attendance at
the conference, which was called
primarily to discuss the use of the
national forests' forage resources.
No radical changes in policy are
contemplated, according to Mr.
Buck, but the conference reached
the definite conclusion that on ac
count of the continued drouth,
some reductions in numbers of
livestock on the national forest
ranges must be made to safeguard
the forage resources and to pro
tect valuable watersheds. Also,
the conference was of the opinion
that in the more favorable agri
cultural sections some adjust
ments in the distribution of the
grazing privileges should be made.
Such action would insure that the
national forest ranges would con
tribute more fully under the
changed economic conditions to
the primary forest service ob
jective that the national forests
shall make the greatest possible
contribution to the maintenance
of homes and sound communities
consistent with the permanence
of the forest, forage and water
shed resources.
A thorough exploration of the
possibilities of cooperative game
management on the national for
ests was made with the objective
of development of the game and
fur as a sustaned or continuing
Mr. Buck stated that while these
adjustments and plans are being
developed, ten year grazing per
mits will be discontinued, and only
annual permits issued to the qual
ified users of forest range. i
"In making these adjustments,"
Mr. Buck stated, "full cooperation
of local, state and National plan
ning agencies will be sought and
full consideration will be given to
the advice and expression of local
livestock associations."
"We must keep in mind," said
Buck, "that sustained yield of the
forage on the forests, both for do
mestic stock, and game, is our ob
jective and the accomplishment of
the objective will mean greater
stability of the livestock business
and their dependent communi
ties." Lakeview. A row and a half of
Lespedeza seed, planted as a dem
onstration trial on the farm of C.
W. Ogles in the Idaho district of
Lake county on May 22 grew to a
height of only 11 inches this year.
This would indicate, Mr. Ogles be
lieves, that yellow sweet clover, bar
ley or oats would make a better
emergency hay or pasture crop than
Lespedeza in this section.
Weaner pigs for sale or trade.
Ci. Barratt, Heppner.
Ltit to right, Bitting: Mm Velli Camden, Secy, to
George L. Bakerj Oeorge L. Baker, Mrr. Oregon Manu.
factureri Ann.; Jcaie A. Digman, Cloiiet & Deveri,
Chairman Food Division, Z.f to right, Handing: R. R.
McKean, Knight Packing Co., General Chairman! Harold
Hirach, Hirach-Wei Manufacturing Co., Chairman of
Omanization; Hal White. Dubliclty: Will Knight, Re
At Heppner
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Morning services ...... 11 a, m.
C. . Society 6:30 p. m.
Evening services 7:80 D. m.
Choir renearsai, Wednesday .
Midweek service, lbursday ,
Revival Getting Under Way.
Evangelist Teddy Leavitt arrived
on Tuesday evening and the re
vival meetings are now getting un
der way in good shape, with grow
ing interest.
Mr. Leavitt will be dealing the
coming week with such topics as:
"Outstanding Predictions of the
"Modern Inventions of the Bible."
"Jews, the Proof of the Bible."
These topics are all fundamental,
and are presented with force by
the speaker; church people of the
communtiy will be strengthened in
their belief in the truth of the Word
of God.
You are welcome to all these ser-
Sunday School 9:45 A. M., with
classes for all ages.
Public worship 11:00 A. M. An
them, "The Lord Is My Shepherd,"
Montgomery. Sermon, "Giving
Thanks to God."
A Thanksgiving Cantata will be
given Sunday evening at 7:30 by the
choir, entitled, "Praise and Thanks
giving," by Carrie B. Adams. This
promises a real treat In music.
Everyone is cordially invited to
come and enjoy It. Mrs. E. F
Bloom, director.
Sunday School , 10:00 A. M.
After Service 11:00 A. M.
Evening Service 7.30 P. M.
Tuesday night, prayer meeting
only, 7:30.
Thursday evangelistic service 7:30
Wanted To rent
quire this office.
a piano. In-
Why Children Need
a Liquid Laxative
The temporary relief children get
from unwise dosing with harsh
cathartics may cause bowel strain,
and even set-up irritation in the
Jtidneys. A properly prepared liquid
laxative brings a more natural move
ment. There is no discomfort at the
lime and no weakness after. You
don't have to give the child "a doable
dose" a day or two later.
Can constipation be safely relieved
in children? "YesP say medical men.
"Yesl" say many mothers who have
followed this sensible medical advice:
1. Select a good liquid laxative. 2.
Give the dose you find suited to the
system. 3. Gradually reduce the dose,
if repeated, until the bowels are mov
ing naturally without aid.
An approved liquid laxative (one
that is widely used for children) is
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. The
mild laxative action of this excellent
preparation is the best form of help
for children and grown-u,ps too.
The dose can be regulated for any
age or need.
Your druggist sells Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin.
7 rXfl n m
7:30 p. m.
' .' k
Mrs. Jess Oliver was hostess at a
shower at her home Tuesday after
noon honoring Mrs. Chas. Vander
lude. About thirty guests were
present. Many lovely gifts were
presented to the honoree. Re
freshments were served by the
hostess with Mrs. Harry Smith as
sisting. Mrs. O. Coryell and Mrs. Otto
Barnes motored to Stanfleld Wed
nesday. Mrs. Barnes has been quite
ill and has been staying at the
home of Mrs. Jess Oliver. She is
taking medical treatment from the
doctor in Stanfleld.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Warner were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Emery Shell
at Umatilla Friday evening.
- Mrs. Chas. Steward has been suf
fering from a severe cold the past
Work is going forward on the ex
cavation for the new Pentecostal
church. The lumber which was to
have come by boat transportation
is being held up at Celilo falls due
to work on the canal.
Mrs. Lloyd Aldrich left for Dal
las Wednesday in response to a tel
egram telling of the serious illness
of her father. He passed away the
same evening.
There was great rejoicing among
the high school students this week
over the arrival of the new class
Mrs. Ray Minnick, Mrs. Jess Oli
ver and Mrs. Otto Barnes motored
to Pendleton Saturday where Mrs
tsarnes went to take an x-ray ex
amination recommended by her at
tending physician.
At the regular meeting of Irrigon
grange 641 the first Wednesday
evening in November the following
officers were elected: Master, Don
Rutledge; lecturer, Minnie Hunt-
ing; chaplain, Mrs. Swearengen;
Heppner Transfer Co.
Anywhere For Hire Hauling
Bonded and Insured Carrier
"Just the service wanted
when you want it most"
overseer, Harry Smith; secretary,
Mrs. Fred Houghton; steward, Clay
Wood; assistant and lady assistant,
Fred Houghton and Mrs. Fred
Markham, gatekeeper, Will Gra
biel; treasurer. Will Kick. Mrs. F.
Brace, Mrs. Don Rutledge and Mrs.
Minnie McFarland are the three
Mrs. Fred Markham entertained
the H. E. C. ladles at her home on
Thursday afternoon. Ways and
means for raising money for the
new grange hall were discussed and
some ideas adopted that will be put
into effect immediately.
Mr. Howell and family have ar
rived and taken over the Texaco
service station and will handle a
full line of groceries as well as fresh
meats. He is having rooms built
on the rear of the store for his res
idence. Robert West is visiting his uncle,
Mr. Chaney, and family.
Mr. Sparks is building a small
house on his lots In town where he
and his son Ray will live.
Miss Nellie Leicht who is attend
O. S. C. at Corvalli3, spent the week
end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Leicht.
Edward Markham returned to his
home In La Grande this week.
J. O. Cork of Monument is visit
ing his sister, Mrs. W. C. Isom, and
Mr. and Mrs. James Warner were
dinner guests of their daughter and
family, Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Rand,
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom and Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Isom were dinnpr
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Kend-
ler, Jr., of Umatilla Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Snvder have
their new home in southeast Hepp
ner just about completed and hope
Get Rid of Poisons That
Make You 111
IS a constant backache keeping
you miserable? Do you suffer
burning, scanty or too frequent
urination; attacks of dizziness,
rheumatic pains, swollen feet and
ankles? Do you feel tired, nervous
all unstrung?
Then give some thought to your
kidneys. Be sure they function
properly, for functional kidney dis
order permits poisons to stay in
the blood and upset the whole sys
tem. Use Doan's Pills. Doan's are for
the kidneys only.. They help the
kidneys cleanse the blood of health
destroying poisonous waste. Doan's
Pills are used and recommended
the world over. Get them from any
With lib.
UK IK . ,
If you have never tasted FOLGER'S, your first cup will probably
be a revelation, for FOLGER'S Is something different and BETTER
In coffee not just another "brand" but an entirely different KIND
of coffee.
Morrow County
Grain Growers, Inc.
Are now operating a Feed Business at the old
Heppner Farmers Elevator Plant.
Poultry and Dairy Feeds
a Specialty
Salt, Rolled Wheat, Rolled Barley, Whole Grains
We Buy Hides and Pelts. Phone 302. We Deliver
Not; only this
week but
H TndMcX j
You will find a wide array of FINE
at our store.
We believe in giving home products a "break" at
all times, realizing that in so doing we are help
ing to keep Oregon money in Oregon and there
by enhancing, to the small degree we may, our
state's prosperity.
Huston's Grocery
Heppner, Ore.
to get moved into it before the win
ter weather sets in. They will have
a very neat and modern home when
it is ready for occupancy. Another
home going up adjoining the Sny
der property is that of Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce Bothwell.
November 29
Elks and Friends
75c the couple
on Rhea Creek
NOV. 25
and BEEF
2571 Doctors Say
is actually beneficial
Ml fnoductC I