PAGE SIX Tuesday, May 8, 1923 LOCAL NEWS v ! ! Moth ru' Ony Sunday, 9:45 A. M., Federated Church. kiif.f.t music Fori; ion $1.00. HAUWOOIVS. .Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Nokes, of Al bany, are here attending the funeral of their relative, R. E. Jones. Dick MeEIIigott, well known whtalBrower of the lone section, was in towti Saturday jollying his many l'riends). Mothers' Day Sunday, 9:45 A. M., Fcderatd Church. Good old Summer Time made his advent list Friday and Saturday and made u.i all feel glad to again make tin acquaintance. Ed Neill was in from his Butter creek ranch Saturday looking pretty well pleased with life. Mr. Neill has one band of his sheep separated from thilr fleece and this weather is fine lor completing the job. SIIIF.'I' MUSIC FOUIS FOK $1.00. HAKWOOU'S. On account of a rush of adver tising an;l news matter reaching the Herald on the eve of publication, the pi'ofeedingH of the county court in session last week, could not be Mother:-)' Day Sunday, 9:45 A. M., jirinted. Tliy will appear next week. Federated Church. Mrs. S. A. 1'attison entertained the bridge- chili Friday afternoon at a jileasaiit parly at her home on the bill. Aliuut 20 guests were present honors going to Mrs. Fred Lucas, of Lexington. NIIFI'IT MUSIC FOLIC 1'OH $1.00. II AKWOOO'H. Miss Gladys Metealf, an instructor in tbo Vancouver, Wash., high sichool, spent the week end with her mother, Mrs. Fisher, a,t Hotel Hepp ner. Tha Vancouver schools do not close this year until June IHh. HHKK'f MUHIC l-'OUU FOIt $1.00. . IIAKWOOIl'M. LOST -On highway between llopp er and Jako Wells ranch parcel containing purso with change, ladles' clothing and Improtant mail matter. Kewaid lor relurii to this office or to Mis. J. W. Harrison, Heppner, 1-p Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Ftuley were in town Friday. Mr. Finley has taken llin agency for this county ot the Calkins dry process smut treat inn' machine, and is out pushing the sale among the wheat men. Hill I'aiiheig could not look pes simistic if he were to try and ,he never tries. Hill Is a wheat man iukI I lift way things look now would make anybody smile if he Is a good clii.i'ii. I'adbeig was in town -Sat unlay. Ed Dennett was passing out cigars to his fiieml.i Friday, the occasion being the advent of a fine 8-pound son at his home on Thursray. The mother and babe are doing fine and Ed is resuming normalcy as rapidly as may be expected. Alex Wilson is over from Board man for a few days visit with his parents and his little daughter who lives with them. He says the alfalfa is looking fine at Boardman and cut ting will tX'gin about June 1st. Mr. Wilson owns and operates one of the best hay ranches on the project. Frank B. Stevens, pioneer farmer and stockman of upper Rock creek in Gilliam county, was a Hepp ner visitor Friday. Mr. Stevens has resided in Portland for several years but tho lure of the ranch still calls him in the spring and summer time when he spends considerable time there. Mr. Stevens was a victim In the Celilo train wreck a year or so ago and was so badly injured that he was in a hospital three months and walked on crutches for a year. B. F. Sorenson returned last week from a trip through Grant county where he looTted over the range and cattle situation. Mr. Sorenson says he has never seen the grass better and he predicts better conditions for the cattle industry. "If I had sheep now," Mr. Sorenson said, "I would sell them and buy cattle for cattle are bound to come back." Mr. Soren son has been dealing In cattle for many years and used to deliver prime beef cattle to the butchers for two cents a pounnd. VICTIM OF SUNDAY'S AUTO WRECK 15CRIEI) TODAY Tho funeral of Emmett Jones, who was inslantly killed in an auto wreck last Sunday on the highway between here and Lexington, is be ing held this afternoon at the Chris tian church. Robert Emmett Jones was born in North Carolina and was 33 years, 11 months and 2 5 days old at tli,e time ot his death. He came to Oregon about 13 years ago, settling at Heppner where he has since resided. He was engaged in the transfer business and was universally loved and respected because of his sterl ing qualities as a citizen and neigh bor. His wife died about three years ago leaving him with four young children to raise without a mother's help and care. Mr. and Mrs. C. A Miller, the children's maternal grand-parents, have resided with the family since the mother's death. Besides his children, Mr. Jone.i leaves one brother, C. N. Jones, near Heppner, and seven sisters v' reside in North Carolina. His father also survives at the old southern home. Charles Hus'.on is In from Elpjht mile today. Wo arc oltViiiit; MASON CORD TIRES which wo it ptirclwist'd before the advance at these prices as long; as the present stock lasts: ,V x 3 Kabric $ 8.50 .V x Cord, Regular $11.50 ,V v j1.! Cord, Oversize $13.00 31 x 4 S. S. Cord S-'.yJO .V x J Cord S';.tx 33 x 4 Cold ?-5-30 31 x 4 Cord Sjo.oo J-' x 4! j Cord $31.00 33 x 4' Cord $3. 50 31 x 4' j Cord sU-50 35 x 4'.j -Cord $34-50 j BA' Heppner Tire & Battery Company Formerly C. V. HOPPER TIRE SHOP and BATTERY ELECTRIC SERVICE STATION Don't Forget Your Mother on MOTHER'S DAY MAY 13 1 OfSO This is one day in the year sacred to mother, tho mother who has devoted a lifetime of days to bringing happiness into your life. Don't let this day pass without showing her that the wonderful love and devotion she has lavished on you are valued and appreciated. No present could bring her more joy, more entertainment in her lonely hours, than a new model "YORK" or "ROYAL" BRUNSWICK PHONOGRAPH Convenient terms can be arranged If she has a Phonograph, get her some "Mother" Records:" 2098 "Somebody's Mother" "Where the Lazy Mississippi Flows." 2287 "Mamrny Lullaby" "Swing Along" 5123 ."Mother, My Dear" "In the Moonlight" 13015 "Mother of Mine" "Smilin' Through" 13018 "Mother Machree" "Come Back to Erin" The Music Shop rfaHBEiQsiHaiBBEHiSEiHaBaaGHBBaBHSHHaaa: iiiii 'FAT MORE WHEAT" IS NATIONAL SLOGAN Huge billboard?, -n almost every American city are blazing forth the line "Bread Is the Best and Cheap est Food," part of a campaign insti tuted by the milling industry to in crease tho consumption of wheat products. The billboards are main tained by the Washburn-Crosby Mill ing company, one of the largest con cerns of its kind in the United States. In addition to this publicity the same milling company and hundreds of others are using the same line, to gether with the slogan "Eat More Bread" In practically all their ad vertising work. Pamphlets setting forth the food value of wheat pro ducts are being circulated by the millions. Advertising is appearing in newspapers, trade publications and magazines. The campaign is expected by the millers to result in huge increases In the consumption of wheat prod ucts. In urging the baking industry to enter the campaign, ono milling company declares that proper pub licity given to the food value of bread would result In an Increased American consumption, of eight bil lion loaves yearly. This, it is point ed out, would be beneficial to far mer, miller and baker. "Advertising has increased the consumption of. many products in largo proportions," said a large mil ler after the "Eat More Wheat" drive had been launched. " A nota ble example is the campaign in which meat products were pushed in like manner, only a short time ago. We feel that wheat products must re ceive the same sort of support, even to maintain a balance with other foods. But we expect to go further, In developing and enlarging present markets. "The campaign will continue for a year at least. By that time we should have figures on results which will convince every interested per son of the merits of such a cai paign." AN UNSIGNED LETTER A subscriber at lone writes the Herald asking to have his address changed to Morgan and forgot to sign his name to the letter. Upon receipt of the nane the change will be made. rPotatocs Star Theatre I , Program May 9 to 14, Inclusive Wednesday and Thursday THOMAS MEIGAN in "IF YOU BELIEVE IT, IT'S SO" Aesop's Fable, "The Wicked Cat" and Topics of the Day Friday "FREE AIR," from Saturday Evening Post story by Sinclair Lewis Ruth Roland in last episode 'The Timber Queen' "SALMON," one of the Field and Stream series Fun From the Press Saturday JACKIE COOGAN in "TROUBLE" Leo Maloney in "DEPUTIZED" Sunday and Monday Admission 30c and 50c WALLACE REID in "ACROSS THE CONTINENT" Snub Pollard in "THE OLD SEA DOG" Coming Next Week Marion Davis in "The Young Diana" Clair Adams in "The Afan of the Forest," by Zane Gray, Chas. Hutchinson and Lucy Fox in "Speed" Constance Talmage in "The Primitive Lover" Cecil B, DeMille's big production, Manslaughter Get a Copy of Our Descriptive Program IONE MAX COMMITTED TO INSANE ASYLUM We have seventy sacks of finest quality Potatoes all fine stock, sorted and re-sacked and in A No. 1 condition. While they last they go at v THE SACK Call, write or phone your order before they are all gone GILLIAM & BISBEE Phone 333 HEPPNER, OREGON MR. FARMER Bring In your fresh eggs. We take 'em, cash or trade. We used over 500 doaeu last year in our pastries nd are now In the market for more. WK SELL FOR CASH AT CASH PRICKS Bulk Cocoa, 20c pound, 2 for ; - 33c Wilson or Armours milk, ! cans for 25c Kellopgs Corn Flakes, 2 for- ."- - 23c Flour from one pound up. Heppner bread, baked in Heppner, ?c a loaf, 3 loaves for '23c HEPPNER BAKERY & CONFECTIONERY Jack O'Grady, of lone, was ex amined as to his sanity last Thurs day and committed to the Eastern Oregon Hospital for the Insane at Pendleton. An aitendant from the institution came over Friday and took him over. O'Grady has been around lone for a year or more and was well liked and respected. His allusions were mostly big dreams in which Henry Ford, President Harding and other celebrities figured and he is said to have written many letters to the president and other notables. It is believed a rest and proper treatment will soon restore him to his usual condition. C. L. Sweek, of the firm of Wood son & Sweek, is in Pendleton this week attending the regular session of federal court in session in" that city. His firm have several cases on the federal docket. Work is going forward in good shape at the Rodeo grounds, tlvely mild winter and a plentiful su ...NOTICE OF TAKING UP AND SALE OF HORSF.3 Notice Is hereby given that I, the undersigned, under the laws of the state of Oregon, have taken up the animal hereinafter described while running at large on my premises, in Morrow county, Oregon, about two miles wct of Heppner, Oregon, to wlt: One sorrel horse with ball face and right hind foot white. No visi ble brand. That I will, on WEDNESDAY, MAY 23, 1923, at 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, unless the same Bhall have been redeemed, at the Dutton ranch west of Heppner, Oregon, sell said animal for cash in hand to the high est bidder, for the purpose of taking up, holding and selling such animal, together with reasonable damages for the injury caused by said animal running at large on said premises. W, H. KEFFER. Dated and first published this 8th day of May, 1923. 2-3 . 72.DO 81. SO . Kti.OO 105.02 10ti.."iO 113.53 Then! V ) 5-n Was the most direct trans continental route when it was blazed and IS NOW But it's easier to "negotiate" now than then, and the REDUCED round trip SUMMER EXCURSION FARES in effect daily between May 15 and September 15 over the UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM will make it very attractive. Study this table. $64.00 Buffalo . 72.00 ruisburgh Kansas City St. Louis Chtcnfto Detroit Cincinnati . Toronto . Yushinton Philadelphia New York bnton Atlanta . Montreal . $120.62 119.76 141.56 144.92 147.40 1 53.50 117.55 132.75 with corresponding fares to ether important centers. Final return limit October 3 1st. Liberal stop-over privileges going and returning. A side trip to Yellowstone at small additional cot will arford the experience oi a life time. Call us bv phone and let ua make all your arrangement. It coat no more and will save you lots oi worry. DAKBKE, Agent .Heppner, Ore. Wm. McMVRARY, Passenger, Agt., Portland, Ore.