i tZO'l HISTORICAL 5 0 C I E U heppner Gazette Times ii L I C AUDITORIUM PORTLAND. ORE. Heppner, Oregon, Thursday, November 27, 1947 Volume 64, Number 36 Achievements Of 4-H Clubbers In 46-47 Recognized One hundred fifty-one 4-H members who have successfully enaea tne 1946-47 club year by completing the project they were enrolled in were recognized at the annual 4-H Achievement party that was held at the Lex ington grange hall Friday eve ning, November 21. The 151 club members completed 197 projects which shows that many of the members were carrying more than one project. Jane Seehafer, lone, topped all members by successfully completing four pro jects. Approximately 150 club mem bers, leaders, parents and per sons interested in 4-H club work were on hand to enjoy the pot luck supper served at 6:30. Club members and other children were entertained with games led by Mrs. Geraldine Danzl, assistant 4-H club leader from Oregon State college. The program of the evening began at 8 p.m. In opening the program, Rod ger Palmer and Betty Graves, members of the Morrow County Beef club, led the group in the pledge to the American flag, the singing of the Star Spangled Banner, and pledge to the 4-H flag. The lone Sewing Seven girls' club followed with the Ploughing Song. B. C. Plnckney, manager of the Heppner branch of the First Na tional Bank of Portland, made the presentation of first, third, fifth and tenth year pins on be half of his bank who furnish the bronze, silver and gold pins to these members. Mr. Pinckney congratulated this group of club members on completing their projects and urged that all first year members continue with their club work In future years. Among the 123 pins awarded was a gold pin for Jo Anne Graves who had successfully completed ten years of club work. Ruth McCabe, lone, represent ing the Morrow County 4-H Club council, presented the Junior, second, fourth, sixth, and sev enth year completion cards to 28 members. A highlight of the evening was the presentation of local leader pins and recogni tion to the 23 leaders who were responsible for this club year's completion of project work. Mrs. Geraldine Danzl, assistant 4-H club leader, Oregon State col lege, made the presentation and congratulated these leaders for their work. Mrs. Danzl also spoke to the club group, "dar ing" the group to make a better club year in 1947-48. A health skit presented by health club members led by Mrs Gladys Ely, lone, was enjoyed by all present. (Awards will be published next week.) o Wheat League May Meet Here in 1948 If the desire of the Morrow county representatives of the Eastern Oregon Wheat league are met, the 1948 convention ot the organization may be held In Heppner. Meeting with the Junior cham ber of commerce Tuesday eve ning, Don Heliker, Morrow coun ty chairman, stated the wishes of the county members and was assured that by convention time next year the Heppner civic cen ter and other facilities would be ample to care for the conven tion. Heliker and others have been asked to present their pro position to the chamber of com merce at the regular, luncheon meeting Monday when It Is hop ed that body will take action to back the EOL delegates in mak ing their bid to have the con vention in Heppner in 1948. ISABELLA F. CORRIGALL Isabella Florence Randall was born July 31, 1867, at Elora, Can ada to John and Isabella Geddes Randall. She was married to Malcolm S. Corrigall February 8, 1887. and came to Morrow coun ty that year, making their home on Butter creek. To the union were born seven children, two of whom, Harry and Joseph died in Infancy Two others, Ruby and Ralph, passed away in 1936. Mr. Cor rigall died In 1927. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. Lucy Wllkins, Heppner; Mrs. Mary Hosklns, lone, and Mrs. Violet Gourlev. Hennner. She is also survived by two sisters, Mrs. John Hunter and Mrs. John Long man of Canada, eight grand children and one great grand child. Funeral services were held at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon from All Saints Episcopal church with Rev. Neville Blunt officlnt ing, followed by Interment In the family plot in Heppner Masonic cemetery. , o Word has been received here nf the birth of a baby girl to Mr. and Mrs. Dan Maynard at ( le Elum, Wash., on November 20. The Maynards formerly re sided in Heppner, leaving here In the spring of 1916 for Cle bl urn. Mrs. Mavnnrd is the daugn ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Davis, also former residents here, and a sister of William and Ralph Davis of Heppner, ADAM KNOBLOCK PASSES AT BEDDING HOSPITAL News of the death of Adam Knoblock at the Memorial hos pital, Redding, Cal., has been re ceived here. Mr. Knoblock pass ed away November 20 and fun eral services were held from the McDonald chapel, Redding, un der auspices of Redding lodge No. 271, I.O.O.F. Interment w; s in Redding cemetery. Adam Joseph Knoblock w: s born September 25, 1871, at Shel byvllle, III. He came to Morro.v county In 1898 and lived here until two years ago when l.e moved to California. He was en gaged' in trapping during his later years here and was located at Boardman. He Is survived by one brother, Ed Knoblock of Newport, Ore. o State 4-H Leader Meets lone Group; Lex Party Attended By Echo Palmateer Mrs. Danzl, state assistant 4-H club leader, held a meeting at the school house Friday after noon, Nov. 21. She talked to the 7th and 8th graders and to the 4-H club members. Refreshments were served afterwards. Room improvement is their new pro ject under the leadership of Mrs. l. A. McCabe. The 4-H club members from here attended the Achievement party at Lexington Friday eve ning, Nov. 21. They furnished most of the program. Louis Carl son was the outstanding boy of Morrow county in club work. He has been a member for seven years. Checks were given the following who sold beef at the Pacific International Livestock show In Portland: Ipgrid Her mann, Ronald and Duane Baker, Gerald Peterson and Jane See hafer. Mrs. Pearl Stevens who has been Visiting at the H. O. Ely home returned to her home in Longview, Wash. Ralph Akers arrived home. Al Huit made a business trip to Portland last week. He brot back more supplies for his var iety store. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Dickason of Ashton, Idaho, spent the week end at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Al Huit. Mrs. Dora Pierott visited her daughter, Mrs. Franklin Ely, last week. ' ...... The HEC of willows grange met at their hall Friday with a potluck dinner at noon. They cleaned and prepared for the ba zaar and carnival Saturday night. Roy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Lindstrom, is home from the St. Anthony's hospital. His grandmother, Mrs. Ethel Stewart, is taking care of him. Everyone is urged to put gifts In the boxes at the stores for the veterans in the Portland hos pital for patients that receive no compensation. These gifts are to be selected by the patient to give their families for Christ mas. Friday, Nov. 28, is the deadline. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Lindstrom attended the wedding of their granddaughter. Miss Phyllis Lou ise, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Warren Crutcher of Boring to Norman Park of Portland. The young couple were married Sun day, Nov. 23, at the Trinity Epis copal church in Portland. Others attending the wedding from here were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lind strom, Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Lindstrom and Mr. and Mrs. Al bert Lindstrom. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford McCabe gave a party Monday evening in honor of their daughter Shirley's 11th birthday. The guests were Helen Salter, Delores Drake, Dorothy Dobyns, Carol McCoy, Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Lindstrom and sons, Arthur and Roy, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ritchie and son Clyde and Mrs. Ethel Stewart. Dates to remember: The social meeting of the Topic club Sat urday evening, Nov. 29, at' the Masonic hall. .. .A dance at the Legion hall, Nov. 29. ...Social meeting of the Eastern Star Dec. Union Missionary society at the Congregational church Dec. 4. ...P-TA meeting at the school house Dec. 3. . . Open house at the Legion hall, Dec. 8, in the evening. There will be dancing, cards and refreshments. The pub lic Is Invited. . . Basketball game here with Echo Dec. 5, and with Condon, Dec. 6. The turkey dinner, bazaar, carnival and dance was a suc cess at the Grange hall Satur day. A luncheon was given at the Congregational church parlors Thursday of last week in honor of Mrs. Mary Jones of Portland, who Is visiting her daughter Mrs, Earl Blake near Heppner, but due to snow Mrs. Jones was unable to attend. The ladies re ported a nice time, anyway, The lone football team beat Present I, Wash., 19-21 In a game here Tuesday of last week. The Girls League gave a tur key banuet at the school house Monday evening for the football team. Miss Eva Swanson left Inst week for Salem. Not only are the fall flowers still blooming In lone but the spring flowers are starting to Red, White Clad Union Gridsters Take E. 0. Title A scintillating pp-v?ing attack by Rinehart, Hudsc ., Inc., from Union high school t it Mustang state "B" football c mpionship hopes aglimmering, 12 0, as the red and white clad visitors, back ed by a large rooting section of fellow students and townspeople, exhibited some of the snappiest football witnessed in Heppner in many a day at Rodeo field Sat urday afternoon. The victory gave Union the eastern Oregon title in class "B," and the right to meet the western Oregon "B'.' champs for the state flag. As leaders of district 8, they had but the Mustangs, district 7 champions, to overcome to gain the right. And they found the greener Mustangs a plenty tough obsta cle. While being forced to de fend their own territory through most of the game, the home boys kept the visitors from crossing their goal line but twice. Min utes before the end of the first half, a Union pass for 26 yards placed the ball on Heppner's 1 yard line from where Halfback Larry Wilson bucked it over. End Alva Roberts' attempted kick for extra point was no good and the half ended, 6 0. Again, just a few minutes be fore the final gun, when Clar ence Greenup, Heppner mainstay at halfback had been taken from the game with an injured leg, and after a dazzling run of 16 yards by Wilson and a complet ed pass of 17 yards had placed the ball on the Heppner 5, Carl Hudson for the visitors again carried it across. This time an attempted pass for extra point failed, and the score at game's end stood 12-0. It had not been an easy, but it was a well-earned victory for Union. Heppner had started the sea son with but two lettermen. Un ion's starting lineup contained but one sophomore, the remain der were Juniors and seniors. The advantage in ball handling ex perience at season's start show ed in this crucial contest. For it was in the passing department that Union held the edge. They attempted 19 passes and com pleted six. Heppner attempted eight passes and completed none. Union made 10 first downs to Heppner's seven. On line play there was little advantage. ' bloom. The camellias In the C. W. Swanson yard are starting to show color and ye correspondent has a forsythia in bloom. Mrs. Etta Bristow reports a narcissus in bud. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Heliker and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Buschke spent Sunday in Arlington. They visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Eubanks who had as guests Mrs. Ida Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Rex Hicock and Arthur Wills of Portland, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Eubanks and chil dren. The Ameca club met at the home of Mrs. Gary Tullis Nov. 19. The afternoon was spent in playing games. Refreshments were served by the hostesses, 'Mrs. Roy Lindstrom and Mrs, Tuliis. Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Padberg gave a potluck dinner Saturday evening at their home for the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pettyjohn, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Morgan, Mr. and Mrs, Lloyd Rice, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Heimbigner, Mr. and Mrs. Ray mond Lundell and Mr. and Mrs. Edmond Bristow. Mr. and Mrs. Riley Munkers of Arlington are the parents of a boy, Donald Wayne, weight 9 lb. 2 34 ounces, born at The Dalles. The Munkers were former resi dents of this community. Mr. and Mrs. Garland Swan son were Pendleton visitors Sat- uraay. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mason ar rived home from Portland last week. Their son Dorr came home with them and spent the week end here. A. C. Swanson fell from a box on which he was standing while fixing a stovepipe in his store and Injured his leg. Mrs. Gene Lovgren of Shoals is visiting her sister-in-law, Mrs, Ella Davidson. At a regular meeting of the Rebekah lodge Thursday evening, Nov. 20, the following officers were elected for next year: Mrs Francis Ely, noble grand; Mrs Ida Coleman, vice grand; Mrs E. R. Lundell, secretary; Mrs. Mary Swanson, treasurer. Guests at the home of Mrs, Ethel Stewart last week were her sister, Mrs. Alta Sharp, and J. Madden of Condon. Mrs. Carl Nelson of Firth, Ida ho, is visiting at the home of her brother, C. W. Swanson, and sister-in-law, Mrs. Mary Swan son. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Tlmms and son Roy of Pendleton were week end guests nt the Ernest Heliker home. Hollo Crnwford returned home from Portland Saturday. Mrs, Vernlce Crnwford and children of Dufur came up with him and spent the week end at the Wate Crawford home. Once again, it's harvest-time. Here, in this nation are bumper crops . . . well-fed, happy people . . . real Thanksgiving spirit! But this joy and plenty are missing in many of our "neighbor" countries . . . and, today, all countries are our "neighbors". . . for the world needs food badly. People cannot be hungry and contented (or peaceful) at the same time. Our people, constantly striving to produce greater and greater amounts of food, hides, wool has made this the wealth iest country in the world. Today, we bow our heads in thanks for another prosperous year and show our gratitude by sharing with those less fortunate than we. Past Noble Grands, Matrons Entertain Brother from Canada, Sister Visit Here By Ruth Payne The Past Noble Grand club of San Souci Rebekah lodge spon sored a public card party at the Oddfellows hall Thursday eve ning. Seventeen tables were In play with Mrs. Conley Lanham receiving high score in bridge and Mrs. Grace Nickerson, sec ond high; in pinochle, Mrs. Har lan McCurdy Jr. received high score and Mrs. Walter Becket, second. The traveling door prize was won by Paul Jones. Frank Barlow has returned to his home in Martinez, Cal., fol lowing a brief visit here with his mother, Mrs. Dan Barlow, who has been seriously 111 at her home in the Rhea creek dis trict .Mr. Barlow was met In Ar lington by Albert Schijnk Thurs day evening. Mrs. Barlow is much improved at this time. Mrs. W. O. Bayless and Mrs. Florence Hughes were joint hos tesses for the Past Matrons club of Ruth chapter, O. E. S., Mon day evening at the Bayless res idence on S. Court street. Seven teen members were present. Bridge and jigsaw puzzles were the diversion of the evening. Mrs. W. O. Dix received high score for bridge. Guests of the club were Mrs. Beulah Mankin of ' Locust chapter, lone, and Mrs. Raymond Huddleston of Valdez, Alaska, to whom a guest prize was presented. At the next meeting, the past matrons will entertain with a dinner honoring the incoming worthy matron. Malcolm D. Clark has as his guests his sister Miss Mary Clark of Detroit, Mich., and bro ther, Charles Clark of High Riv er, British Columbia, who will remain for a month in Heppner. Mr. Clark who has been spend ing the past several months in Eugene with his daughter, Mrs. Frank Riggs, has only recently returned home. Mrs. Minnie Furlong returned to Portland Thursday after spend inging several days in Heppner looking after property interests. Ira Phillips of Portland was a week-end guest at the home of his brother-in-law and sister, Mr and Mrs. Claud Huston in the Eightmile district. Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Nelll are spending the Thanksgiving holi day In Salem with relatives. They will also visit for a time in Portland and other points be fore returning home. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gentry and children, Phyllis and Gary, of Bend and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gentry and children, Sharon and Bobbie, of Ordnance were week-end visitors at the home of their aunt, Mrs. Alice Gentry. Mrs. Ordrie Gentry returned to Bend with the Harold Gentrys. Monday, and will make her home with them In the future. Mrs. E. E. Gilliam and Mrs. Linnie Lowden have returned from Portland where they spent a few days last week attending to business matters and visiting friends. Mr. and Mrs. William Furlong motored to Dayville and John Day Saturday to visit with her brother-in-law and sister. Mr, and Mrs. Ezra Adklns, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Claud Huston and Mrs. Jeanne Gaines and daughter, Shirley, spent Monday in Walla Walla attending to business matters. Mr, and Mrs. Tat Campbell of Lonerock were week end visit ors in Heppner. Mrs. LaVerne Van Marter en tertained with a stork shower for Mrs. Charles Hodge Jr. at the Hodge residence Wednesday eve ning. Games were the diversion of the evening. Refreshments were served. Mrs. Frank Anderson spent Thursday shopping in Pendleton. Among those from out-of-town in Heppner to attend the funer al services of the late Mrs. Isa bella Corrigall were Mrs. Gladys Corrigall of Portland; Mr. and Mrs. J. T. O'Brien of LaGrande; Mr. and Mrs. Marion Finch of Echo, and Mr. and Mrs. John Brosnan of Lena. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Banker were business visitors in Pen dleton Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Robison and daughter Dorris of Hardman were shopping in town Saturday. Mrs. Robison reports that the damage to the school building in the recent fire has been re paired and classes are conven ing again according to sched ule. Mrs. R. B. Rice has returned home from a visit of several weeks to her former home in Kansas. Sid Zinter of Long Creek was a business visitor in Heppner Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hayes re turned the end of the week from a two weeks vacation trip to The Dalles, Portland and other valley points. In Portland, they visited with their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Hayes and Mrs. Elsie Stevenson, a sister of Mrs. Hayes. Misses Beverly and Nadine Clark of Nampa, Idaho are spending a few days in Heppner visiting friends. Charles Bartholomew of Pine City and Lynn Caton of Pendle ton were attending to business matters in Heppner Monday. Harvey Bauman of Nampa, Idaho, spent Monday in Hepp ner visiting with relatives and friends. F. W. Turner motored to Pen dleton Monday to meet his son, Robert Turner, who returned via United Airlines from Chicago where he had been looking af ter business matters for the last ten days. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Parrish and son Raymond motored to Condon 1 Monday to attend the funeral services for Mr. Parrish's father. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dick who work on the Zinter ranch in Dry Fork were business visitors in Heppner Monday. En route to the farm Saturday night, the Dicks collided with a stray horse on the highway about five miles southwest of Heppner, resulting in considerable damage to their car. Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Thompson returned Saturday from Portland where they had been visiting for the past week. Dewey Britt spent the week end in The Dalles with Mrs. Britt who is a patient at The Dalles hospital. Mrs. Britt is ex pected to leave the hospital on Thursday and will convalesce for a time at the home of her nephew and niece, Mr. and Mrs. Hitman Johnson in The Dalles. Later, she may go to Oregon City and visit other relatives before returning to Heppner. Alex Thompson motored to Eugene Sunday after Mrs. Thompson who had been visit ing friends at the university during homecoming . Mrs. Allen Unrein entered a Portland hospital Monday. Mrs. Unrein was taken to the city early Sunday. Joe Green was over from Pen dleton to spend the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Green. Miss Louise Green who is teaching this year In Freewater is expected home to spend the Thanksgiving holiday with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rood of Athena were business visitors In OUR Harvest Means ''Real Thanksgiving for the WORLD FFA Announces Xmas Tree Sale People of Heppner and vicinity will have no reason for going without Christmas trees this year, if they want them. A group of hustling, energetic young men who, before many years, will guide the agricultural destiny of the land, have decided to assure the citizens of their Christmas tree supply while earning a few shekels to add to their "work ing capital." In brief, the Future Farmers of America, Heppner unit, are announcing a sale of Christmas trees which will be available for the present at the school shop. It is planned to get a downtown lot as soon as possible where trees will be sold after school and on Saturdays. Consult their advertisement elsewhere in this issue. Heppner Monday and Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Akers of Hamilton spent Monday in Hepp ner attending to business mat ters and visiting friends. Mrs. Emma Warren left the first of the week for Portland where she will attend the wed ding of her granddaughter, Dor othy Irene Nelson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Nelson, to Vincent L. Ball, on Saturday, November 29, 'at 8 p.m. in the Laurelwood Methodist church. Mrs. Tom Wells, worthy ma-, tron of Ruth chapter, Order of Eastern Star, and her staff offi cers were guests of the Condon chapter at Condon Friday eve ning. Chester Keeton and Irvin An derson returned home Thursday evening from a several days mo tor trip to Portland and other points. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Dick and Mr. and Mrs. Francis Nickerson returned Sunday from Portland and Eugene where they attend ed homecoming at the Univer sity of Oregon. Charles Dugan, 9, of lone re ceived a cut over his left eye Tuesday afternoon when he fell through a basement window of the school while trying to evade a larger boy who was chasing him. Three stitches were taken to close the cut. He was brought to a local physician by Mrs. B. C. Forsythe. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baker re turned Sunday from Portland where they spent several days the past week, in which time they celebrated their thirtieth wedding anniversary. Mrs. Bak er's mother, Mrs. Rena Clisby of Portland, accompanied them home and will remain until af ter the Thanksgiving holidays. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Becket over the holiday are Mr and Mrs. Richard Johnson (Nor ma Jean Becket) and children of Pomeroy, Wash., Miss Florence Becket and Miss Mary Becket of Portland. Ed LeTrace returned Sunday from Pendleton where he had been a patient at St. Anthony's hospital following a recent mi nor operation. Mrs. Wendel Aldrich entered St. Anthony's hospital in Pen dleton the last of the week, Miss Eunice Hiatt of Pendle ton Is visiting relatives In Hepp ner during the holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Happold motored to Portland Tuesday af ternoon to spend the Thanksgiv ing holiday with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James Bradford. The Degree of Honor lodge held a turkey dinner Tuesday evening prior to their regular business meeting. Mrs. Minnie Card. Portland, special organizer for the lodge, was a guest Mrs. John Arbogast of Condon was transacting business In 'Heppner Tuesday, Well, Well, It's A Small World .... While traveling towards Chi cago last week, the editor was visiting with several people In the lounge car of the City of Portland streamliner. Two wo men were discussing the contrast between the snow-covered region through which the train was thundering on its mad race to the "Windy City," expressing a preference for their own Willam ette valley where the roses are still in bloom and many other flowers not recognizing the sea son when they are not supposed to be in bloom. When the timid editor finally got in a word he informed the "valley" folk that eastern Ore gon could also do a little brag ging along that line. The men tion of eastern Oregon brought a quick response from one of the women. "Which section of eastern Oregon do you hail from?" "From Heppner." "Hepp ner! That's my old home town!" Then followed the usual ques tions what s your name, etc. It turned out that the lady in question was Mrs. Paul S. Rut ledge, lately of McMinnville and then en route to New York with her son, Billy Kistler, where they would embark for Germany to Join Capt Rutledge at Mann heim. Mrs. Rutledge is the daughter of our own townsman, W. P. Prophet, and attended the Heppner schools. Girl Scouts Mail Christmas Gifts To Foreign Lands By Joan Bothwell and Sally Conn, Reporters On Monday, November 17, ev ery Girl Scout of Troop No. 2 of Heppner brought parcels of food from their homes to the meet ing to send to a troop of Girl Guides in Banstead, Surrey, England. Our troop has been corresponding with girls of this troop for over a year. The food included canned vegetables, dri ed fruits, cereals, puddings, nuts, rice ,tea, fish, and candy. The food was packed into ten car tons by the leader and troop committee who spent many hours doing it The postoffice had a lot of extra work and used all of its glue, pasting on the labels and forms, and the 112 pounds of food finally left Tues day evening for England. It took $16.40 to send our food parcels to England. In fact, it took the last cent in our treasury to pay the postage. So we are broke, but very happy that we could send this "Treasure for Pleasure" to our sister Girl Guides, who are not so fortun ate as we are. By Sandra Lanham, Troop One Reporter The Girl Scouts of Troop One have just completed the interna tional project, 'Treasures for Pleasure." This consisted of ga thering and packing eight boxes of food and toys to be sent abroad for Christmas gifts. The girls chose to send their boxes to the Girl Guides In France and to the Girl Scouts in the Philip pine islands. Included in the boxes were two dozen dolls. Some the girls made from yarn, and some were dolls which they brought from home and repaired and dressed.. They also wrote let ters to their foreign friends This project helped the girls to put into practice Girl Scout law number 4, "A Girl Scout is friend to all and a sister to every other Girl Scout." She has a feeling of good will toward people, regardless of nationality creed or color. She makes an es pecial point of being friendly to all the members of her troop and to Girl Scouts everywhere. On Nov. 24 they held their Treasures for Pleasure" party. They wrapped the gifts in gay Christmas papers and packed them in mailing cartons. Hot chocolate and cookies were serv ed by Mrs. Claude Graham and Mrs. Stephen Thompson. Mrs. Richard Meador was a guest of the troop. o REGULAR LEX GRANGE MEETING SET FOR DEC. 6 The regular meeting of Lexing ton grange will be held Decem ber 6 instead of the 13th, with the HEC dinner and bazaar to be held the 13th. During the past week members ceiled the base ment, re-covered benches with oilcloth. Those who assisted with the work Included Mr. and Mrs. My- les Martin, Kenneth Smouse, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Nelson Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. John Graves, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Dolvin, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Evans, Mr. and Mrs. Armin Wihlon, Mrs. Orvllle Cuts forth, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Devine. Henry Rauch. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Owens left Wednesday evening for Se attle to spend Thanksgiving at the home of Mr. Owens' mother, Mrs. A. W. Dye. They will com bine business with pleasure and do some shopping for the Owens Hardware store. Archie Bechdolt was In town Tuesday from the Hardman ranch, still feeling pretty weak but on the road to recovery from a recent hospital ordeal. Civic Center To Open To Students Sunday Afternoon At a meeting of the Junior chamber of commerce Tuesday evening at the civic center club room arrangements were made for throwing open the center's facilities to the high school stu dent body. The initial opening will take place Sunday after noon, November 30. Donald DuBois and Loren Pi per, representing the student body, met with members of the Junior chamber of commerce to present the school group's wish es. They asked for a Juke box, ping pong tables, chess and checker games as a start to wards a well equipped play room and also asked that the students be given use of the center on Sunday afternoons, Thursday and Saturday nights. The requests were found easy to meet and arrangements were made to start the youth center movement this coming Sunday afternoon. At the request of the students that the Jaycees provide suit able adult supervision, Gordon Grady and Dr. C. C. Dunham vol unteered for the Sunday after noon period and the supervisors for the other periods will be cho sen later this week. Community Chest Drive to Open Saturday Morning A drive to wind up the com munity chest campaign in Mor row county will open Saturday morning, according to announce ment of Blaine E. Isom, chair man, who will be back in town from a Thanksgiving trip to Portland to direct the work. Isom will solicit the business district and has arranged with the members of the DeMolay re siding in town to canvass the residential section. In the rural areas the granges and the Girl Scouts will do the canvassing. Although late in getting start ed, it is expected that the cam paign will close very shortly and that Morrow county will have met its quota. TO ATTEND GAME Fr. Francis McCormack and his cousin, Fr. Duignan -of Dufur, plan to leave Sunday for Los Angeles to attend the Notre Dame-U. S. C. football game De cember 6. A Jesuit father from Port Townsend, Wash., will sub stitute during Father McCorm- ack's absence. He will arrive in Heppner December 4 for first Friday of the month services and remain over until Monday, December 8. Services in the meantime will be held at the hours scheduled. BAZAAR- DATE SET The Women's Auxiliary of All Saints church is making exten sive plans for the annual bazaar to be held Saturday afternoon, December 6, at the parish house. Selling starts at 2 p.m. A wide choice of articles will be offer ed, including pillow cases, tow els, luncheon sets, chair sets, aprons, food and many other items of interest. Many appro priate Christmas gifts will be found at the sale. o MEMORIAL SERVICE A memorial service for depart ed members will be included in the meeting of Ruth chapter No. 32, Order of the Eastern Star, Friday evening. The member ship is urged to bear this in mind and be on hand to parti cipate in the service. o THANKSGIVING SERVICE Thanksgiving services will be held in St. Patrick's church Thursday at 9 a.m. with special mass of Thanksgiving. Under Catholic auspices, a special col lection for the hungry and desti tute people of Europe was taken up Sunday and will be taken up again on Thursday. County Agent News Dates to Remember: Farm Home and Rural Life sub-committee meeting, County Court room, 1:30 p.m., Wednesday, De cember 3. Weed dusting demon stration on Lexington-Pendleton highway two miles below O. W. Cutsforth ranch, Saturday after noon, November 29. Eastern Ore gon Wheat league, Baker, De cember 4, 5 and 6. Since so much Interest has been shown by farmers, arrange ments have been made for dem onstrating a whirlpool nozzle t ype power duster for annual weed control. This demonstra tion will be held on the high way below the O. W. Cutsforth farm near the Cliff Dougherty ranch. The demonstration will be put on during the afternoon of Saturday, Nov. 29. All farm ers Interested In annuul wed control are urged to attend. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Fraters were week end visitors In Con don where they were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Del bert N, Decn.