HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, NOV. 21, 1935. PAGE THREE 3L(giiB Miipipiafl!a Henry Peterson, Eight Mile wheat I raiser, was in town Tuesday on bus iness. Recent good rains have pre vailed In his section and moisture content of the ground considerably increased, auguring well for the new wheat crop. Indications show that some damage to the growing crop was done by the recent cold snap where the winds had blown the snow away, he said, though he was not prepared to say to just what ex tent the damage would reach. Earl Thomson visited over Sun day with Heppner relatives and friends, coming up from Portland where he is employed with Hudson Puncan Co., wholesale grocers. He brought his mother, Mrs. Mary Thomson, home after visit of sev eral weeks in the city, and was also accompanied by a friend, Lester Hollenbeck who returned to the city with him Sunday afternoon. Add-a-Stitch club met yesterday at their club rooms for quilting and pot luck luncheon. Attending were Elsie Cowins, Nina Snyder, Grace Shoun, Nettie Flower, Gladys Gen try, Emma Garrlgues, Shirley Whit son, Zella Dufault, Ordrie Gentry, Mabel Burdlck. They will meet again next Wednesday at the club room. ' Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Githens de parted yesterday for Berkeley, Cal., where Mr. Githens goes to build a house for their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Lovett. Mr. and Mrs. Githens have been employed with Hugh Currln and sons on their Butter creek farm for the last year. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Bisbee depart ed for California Sunday morning, going to San Francisco for a visit with their son, Orrin. Ther daugh ter Kathryn, who holds a nursing position in Chicago, will join them while there and return to Heppner with them for a short visit. Henry C. Aiken motored to Port land Tuesday on business in con nection with opening the new pas time now under course of construc tion by Henry Crump. Mr. Aiken expects the building to be ready for occupancy in order to open for bus iness Thanksgiving eve. Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Clark re turned home Sunday from a ten days' visit in Eugene at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Riggs. They went down in time to attend the annual O. S. C.-Oregon football game. Frank Hayes, WPA project field supervisor from Pendleton, was in the city last Friday. He is a broth er of Andy Hayes, long a Heppner resident and now of Spokane, and uncle of the late Olin Hayes whose funeral was held here Monday. Mrs. G. W. Thompson, who has been ill for some time, was taken to Portland Saturday by Phelps am bulance and has entered Good Sa maritan hospital. Mrs. R. C. Phelps attended her on the trip and Har old Hill drove. Harlow Parkins, district agron omist, and Mr. Hill, district soils man, with the soil conservation ser vice, made an official call on the lo cal office the first of the week. Par kins will be stationed at Condon. Louis Gilliam and W. O. Bayless each was successful in landing his bull elk this week. They hunted in company with Len L. Gilliam and Ray Drake over in Grant county near the head of Indian creek. Among the party of Gideons who will conduct services at the Metho dist church here Sunday morning, will be Otis W. Smith, cousin of W. O. Dix, and prominent radio singer. J. H. Frad was up from Portland the end of the week attending to matters of business and visiting at the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Ple per. . Mr. and Mrs. Foster Collins were down from their Camas prairie farm home Monday. Winter has pretty much taken charge of the weather in the mountain section. H. A. Tamblyn, county engineer, has been confined to his bed at home for a week, suffering from effects of having his teeth extract ed complicated by a severe cold. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh C. Currln de parted yesterday afternoon for their home at Pilot Rock after spending a week here on business and visit ing with relatives and friends. There will be a dance at Rhea creek Nov. 23, with Kanouse's or chestra playing. A free chance on Thanksgiving turkey will be given with each dance number. Chas. Bartholomew and L. D. Nelll were among farmers of the Pine City district transacting busi ness in the city Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Palmateer and W. F. Palmateer were business vis itors in the city Tuesday from the Morgan farm home. Dr. J. P. Stewart, Eye-Sight Spec lallst of Pendleton, will be at Hotel Heppner on Wednesday, Nov. 27, hours 1 to 7 p. m. C. J. D. Bauman, sheriff, returned home Tuesday from a business trip to Portland. THE Hehisch Published by the Journalism Class of HEPPNER HIGH SCHOOL Want Ads MAN WANTED for Rawleigh .,ta r.t una families. Write today. Rawleigh, Dept. ORK-84-SA, Oak land. Cal. wP Maternity and convalesoent cases Editor Nonie McLaughlin Assistant Editor Paul Brown Boys' Sports, Wm. Lee McCaleb, Jr. Club News Lois Ashbaugh Grade News Kathryn Parker Assembly La Verne Winters Class News Helen Van Schoaick Humor, Louise Anderson and Dora Bailey. "Huckleberry Finn," Marjorie Par ker and Norma Jean Beckett. Feature Wm. Lee McCaleb, Jr. H.H.S. Editorial The latest public performance at the gymnasium was the Library Benefit performance. This was not given only for the benefit of the library, but also for the benefit of all the people who wished to attend. Organizations and groups from Heppner and neighboring towns were asked to give some sort of en tertainment so that they would do their part in the way of benefit and performance. All that the audi ence was required to do was to sit quietly and enjoy the show. But instead of that a great many of them insisted on making such a dis turbance during acts that it ruined practically everyone's evening, and made the people on the stage feel as though they should not be there at all. This was just one of the many nights that children and adults failed to conduct themselves in the way that befits any well-man nered and considerate group. An audience that carries on in this way can be compared to the dog, in the story of "The Dog in the Manger." If you do not wish to enjoy a performance yourself, at least be considerate enough to let those who are interested enjoy it. We are not aiming this at any certain person or persons. The criticism is general as the guilt is general. Next Friday night the junior play is to be presented. It is a play that is thoroughly enjoyable, out standing in humor. It is to be hoped that the competence of the players and the excellence of the play will not be destroyed by the demonstra tion of stable manners which has hitherto characterized audience conduct at public programs. While certain Individuals demonstrated stable manners at the last function In the school auditorium, it is ob vious that they did not exercise horse sense. H.H.S. "Huck Finn" to Commemorate Hundredth Anniversary At this time the world over is showing its appreciation of Mark Twain by honoring his 100th birthday. Samuel Clemens, known better as Mark Twain, was born Nov. 30, 1835. "Huckleberry Finn" is his masterpiece. No other writer has so vividly portrayed the irrepress ible American boy, or given his readers so adequate an impression of the large, homely, spontaneous life led by native Americans along the Mississippi river. That is where he got many inspirations for his stories. Remember! This is your first, last, and only chance to see "Huc kleberry Finn," as It will be pre sented here November 22. H.H.S. An Apple Story Everyone was startled Thursday evening while the junior play cast was practicing by a phenomenal occurrence. It all started when Kathryn Parker brought a pan of apples to supplement her act. She put the pan, with the apples, on the radiator while she went through the first two acts. In the third act, the pan was found empty on the radiator. The only explanation offered was that the heat from the radiator had evaporated the apples. Class News The chemistry class have been in a mental whirlwind trying to un derstand Charles' Law, Boyle's Law, Avogadros' hypothesis and Gay- Lussacs' generalizations. Day by day the members are learning more and more about less and less or Is it the other way around? The Art and Design class have been working on lettering. They will soon start work on the letter ing for Christmas cards. The biology class is still ponder ing on the connections between the rusting of Iron, the evil smell of sulphur dioxide and the high body temperature of the vulgar English sparrow. The public speaking class will soon begin work on a Christmas program. -H.H.S.-Humor You should See Arleta fall flat for Ray Pettyjohn. Hear Jimmy Farley teaching a CCC how to ride horseback. See and hear the junior play, "Huckleberry Finn." See Marvin Casebeer getting an Inspiration for a speech in public speaking. Hear Olivia Baldwin talk about a cute CCC guy (very tall and good looking). See Van, th apple-eater! See Ellis Williams' "bangs." Hear Willy McCaleb "preach." Hear Larry tell the girls goodbye, Louise A.: Is this joke too stale to put In the Hehisch? Mr. Evans: I'can't tell. I have a cold and my nose is stopped up Ruth G.: You're too conceited She Carries Mercy in Your Name c i-xr-n ' j.ikuiv w K7wr-. -msL', Drawn by 8yk for tht Red Cron beautiful as I think I am. Huck: You'll never be a rain bow. Tom: Why won't I be a rainbow? Huck: 'Cause the only color you got In you Is YELLOW. (From "Huckleberry Finn ) H.H.S. Grade School News The first grade has a display of new books on their library table. Twelve mothers and Mrs. Rodgers visited the second grade last Fri day afternoon. The children enter tained them with a program. The third grade is making a Thanksgiving frieze about the first Thanksgiving. Melba Burnside, from Hardman, is a new pupil in the third grade. The fourth grade is making a large book consisting of drawings of scenes from the books they have read. This is In connection with their reading and art course. Patrick Kubat, from the fifth grade, has moved near Portland where he will live on a ranch and attend a country school. The sixth grade is going to or ganize a reading club in which they will report on books they have read. The eighth grade has two new students. They are James Wood from Wasco and Bill Wood from John Day. H.H.S. Club News Boys' chorus, which was discon tinued for several weeks, was re sumed Monday. The Benzine Ring met last Wed nesday night. Ethyl Hughes was initiated.' Neva Bleakman gave a report on "Liquid Air and Liquid Fire.' Ray Coblantz reported on Inheritance." It was decided to ask Miss Rockhold to give a talk on "Etiquette" at the next meeting, which will be on November 20. The Benzine Ring banquet will be post poned until-December 6. a.ti.s. The Grand Old Speaker A special assembly was called at 10 A. M. Friday for the puropse of Special taw Sad In Air-Conditioned Coaches and Tourist Sleeping Car Doily to May U, 1934; Rafurn limit 6 monfrit EXAMPLE: Round-trip fo Chicago Plui SlMplne Car Chargo The PORTLAND ROSE The PACIFIC LIMITED tv WW LOW PRICED MEALS' 4n CO&ft0t fld lit TturtH Sloping Cttt s rokfoHJ ItmdMon 30f Dinner 3V ... , hearing one of Oregon's leading speakers Mr. Dan Poling, a long time promoter of higher education. He gave a very interesting talk on building the mind while in youth so that you can face the world at your entering into social and business life. He then led the assembly In singing, at which time many old "live forever" songs were sung. Afterwards he held conference with the seniors, who welcomed the first interview, about higher educa tion, for this year. . Boys' Sports The Fighting Irish basketball team started practice Monday eve ning with a strong turn-out. The absence of Leonard Gilman and James Driscoll weakens the squad but they are expected to be in uni form soon. In the interclass bas ketball tournament staged . last week the juniors narrowly edged out the seniors to win the cham pionship. The boys of the gym class who wish to may now join the tumbling team. The team has been prac ticing some fancy stunts and prom ises some lively entertainment be tween halves. FARM HOME RAZED. The farm home of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Spencer near Stanfleld was razed by fire about noon Friday just as Mrs. Spencer was cooking din ner, apparently starting from a faulty flue. The house and prac ticaly all the personal belongings were a complete loss, though some insurance was carried on which full adjustment was allowed. Neigh bors assisted them in constructing a temporary tent house in which they will live until arrangements can be made for rebulding. Mr. Spencer is a brother of Mrs. Cora Crawford of this city. The Gasetta Times Printing 8er vie is complete. Try It. Coached reclining Matt, free pillows, portor service. TourlnSleeperii berth lights, convenient dressing rooms. For H travel Information inqinrt of IOCAL AGENT . UNION PACIFIC Oysters an SHELL FISH Fresh Fruits Vegetables Complete Fountain Service BEER and LIGHT WINES Elkhorn Restaurant ED CHINN, Prop. Eh E ft! 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