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About The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925 | View This Issue
THE GAZETTE-TIMES, HETTXER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1922.
Mcsdamcs Emmet Cochran, C. W
McNamer, Alva Jones, C W. Shurte
were hostesses on last Thursday af
ternoon at the Cochran home to
about 40 guests and the afternoon
was spent in playing bridge at which
Mrs. W. 0. Hager received first hon
ors, Mrs. Kay Oviatt second, and
Mrs. F. A. McMenamin consolation.
The home was beautifully decorated
for the occasion and dainty refresh
ments were served.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hamblet of
Dayton, Ore., accompanied by Mr.
and Mrs. D. V. Dickson of Hood Riv
er, were this week visiting at the
home of M. R. Morgan, Mrs. Hamb
let's brother. The visitors are on a
trip to Kansas and Missouri, where
they will visit mends and relatives
and return by way of California to
spend the winter in the sunny south.
John MeEntire of McEntire Bros.,
of Rhea Siding, was doing business
in Heppner for two days this week.
The McEntire boys have disposed of
their wool clip, realizing, we under
stand, 31 cents for it, which is con
sidered a very good price for the
wool of that locality.
. Mrs. C. C. Calkins and children
were passengers going out yester
day morning. Mrs. Calkins will vis
it with friends and relatives at The
Dalles and Portland and then go on
to Corvallis for a visit with her par
ents who reside in that city.
W. W. Smead accompanied F. A.
McMenamin on a trip over into the
Alderdale country across the nver
the latter part of the week, the gen
tlemen returning on Monday. While
over there Mr. Smead purchased a
couple of clips of wool.
Don't forget we have hardwood.
All sizes. Suitable for making
hitches. Peoples Hardware Co.
HEPPNER HI LIFE
Edited By JUNIOR ENGLISH CLASS
ALEX GIBB, Plumber
At Stsrksy's ltctrlcll Shop.
I FIX ANT OLD THlQAt Ra
aMalora. RaaSa, Hratrra mmt Tta.
war RraalrcA. Dirt? Cklaaaars
Clraar4. Glul(, Kar
HaU awl Farewell!
The edlturs of tba "Heppner HI Life"
column wish to express their thinks
and appreciation to the editor and the
reader of the Gazette-Times, who have
been so kind and appreciative of the
time and work we have spent on our
high school news column.
It Is the first attempt ever made by
an English clasa of our school to pub
lish Its social, athletic, and everyday
affairs, and we are glad to feel that
others outside of school have enjoyed
reading its publication.
This Is our last appearance, but we
sincerely hepe to resume our place In
the Oaiette-Tlmea at th beginning of
the next school year.
Jaalor Flaak Day.
Thursday was a big day for the lun
lore because that was our "Flunk Day.'
We met at the hotel from 6:10 to
o'clock and from ther went up Balm
creek about thirteen miles. We cooked
our breakfast of ham and eggs and
then went either fishing, hunting or
hiking. After two or three hours those
at camp heard a aplash and not long
afterwards two very wet Junior came
Into camp. However, the water did
neither of them any harm. After
had cooked our dinner and eaten It, we
went for more hikes and as soon as we
thought it was anywhere near time
to eat again we got supper. Then fol
lowed the most exciting, to aay nothing
of humorous, ball game that has been
played this season After we were tir
ed of playing ball, we plied In our cars
and got home at eight o'olock. If any
junior class ever has as much fun as
we had, they will certainly be a very
Baccalaureate services will be held
at eight o'clock next Sunday evening
at the Federated church by the Rever
May 12-11: Junior-Senior play.
May 13: Baseball game, lone vs.
Heppner at lone.
May 14: Baccalaureate Sunday.
May 15: High School picnic.
May H-17-18: Final examination
May 18: Junior-Senior banquet
May 19: Commencement
The odor of gasoline which pervaded
the study hall Monday morning might
be suggestive of the fact that some
dry cleaning has been done If it Is In
honor of th coming examination next
State examinations are on the 11th
and 12th of this month this year. This
is much earlier than last year and will
give the students of the sixth, seventh
and eighth grades a better chance to
pass, as their studies will be fresh In
The boys' quartet made Its last ap
pearance for the year l21-ja at the
Brotherhood meeting on last Monday
evening. May I. The boys have sung
at many public functions this year and
have always shown excellent training
in their alnglng.
The Heppner Independent team de
feated Lexington high school at Lex
tngton last Saturday, th final score be
ing i to 4.
The game was well played through
out and was featured by th boxwork
of Wltcraft of Heppner and Garret of
Paul Aiken waa the batting star of
th day. He got two double the first
two time at bat Lexington's players
did not hit very hard, with the excep
tion of Ted Johnson, catcher, who got
on base every time at bat
Mrs. Sherman, played by Elisabeth
Huston, la the vlllalnes of the play
She allowed her husband to go to the
penitentiary for a crime she herself
committed. She doesn't like Martha
and her family, because they usually
know what Is going on around the
Sherman place, but she tolerates them
because of Frank. The only good thing
about her Is that she love her son.
Radcliffe, but even her she has made
a mistake and polled him so no one
can manage him.
The domestic art classes held an ex
hiblt last Tuesday, of the work accom
plished during this last semester. A
fine display of silk dresses made by
the second year claas was presented,
also some very beautiful ratinee, voile,
and tissue gingham. A display like
this shows what an Interest both the
Instructor and girls took In their work
for th past year. It also tends to make
the subject more Interesting and en
courage those girls who are going to
.take up the work next year.
Those students who have been taking
th Bible course outlined by the state
took the examination on the Old Testa
ment Friday morning and on the New
Testament Friday afternoon.
Tour copy of the high school annual
will be ready for you the middle of next
week. If you have already ordered one.
It will be delivered; If you have not.
you can still order one from Margaret
Charter Vo. 1KM.
Kraerv. Dlatrirt No. IX
ItKI'OIlT OF OVDITION OF T1IK
LEXINGTON STATE BANK
At I nllo la the Slate of Orraoa at rloae at buataraa May A, 1KB.
IIKMIl HI Kg
Loans and discounts, Including rediscounts shown
below. If any 1100,604.02
U. H Kovermnent securities owned, Including those
below, if any 400.00
Other bonds, wnrrnnts and securities, including for-
elKn government, state, municipal, corporation,
Including thone ahown below, If any 2,634.50
Furniture and fixtures - - 1,000.00
Keal entate owned other than banking house 2,300.00
Cash on hand in vault and due from banks, bankers
and trust companies designated and approved re
serve agents of thin bank 52,031.82
Total cash and due from banks I 52,031.82
Interest, taxes and expenses paid... 8.001.82
Capital stock paid In . I 16,000.00
iurplus fund -.. 5,000 00
Undivided profits, less current expenses, interest and
taxes paid 2,207.02
HICHAM) IIDI'OHITN, other than banks, subject to
Individual deposits subject to check, Including de
posits duo the Htate of Oregon, county, cities or
other public funds . 109,841.43
Demand certificates of deposit outstanding.... 222.64
Cashier's checks of this bank outstanding payable on
Total of demand deposits, other than bank
deposits, subject to reserve, last three
HIK AMI HIIVI.J liKI'OfliTft. subject to reserve
and payable on demand or subject to notice:
Time certificates of deposit outstanding 27,627.05
Tolal of time and savings deposits payable
on demnnd or subject to notice , 27,527.05
Liabilities other than above. If any - 9.88
r'TAI K OK OHKOON, County of Morrow, as:
I, W. O. Hill, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that
the nbovo suite incut Is true to the best of my knowledge and belief,
W O. HILL, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before melCORUKCT Attest:
this Wth lav of May, 11122. 0 w ci wnTT
C. L. HWKKK. Notary Public. I orn , u mit.v
Mv commission expires June 6, 1924. 1 OfcO. L. MCMILLAN,
(Seal) I Directors.
W'- Wjij& triatrial
Woodson, editor-in-chief, for 11.25. j
The seventh and eighth grade boys
held a very exciting name of baseball'
Friday evening after school These
boys in the grades are practicing hard
now, for someday they will have to;
make up our high school team, and'
they want us to be as proud of them as
w have been of our teams the past
few years. j
"Yes" I'm the skeleton in the clos-j
ei, niaaen nusnea up but I m not
as weak as I used to be. I never
did a dishonest thing in my life
except go to prison for your sister,"
says Kyle Cox, as Allen Sherman in
"Martha By-the-Day." Those who
saw him as one of Jack's chums in
"The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary,"
and as Marto, the foster father of
j The Cash Variety Store I
Rob in "The Gypsy Rover," will not Ejilllllllimitlllllllllimil lltllliltritlllllllUillillllliiiiilll Ililillilimilliliniiim
fail to see what becomes of him in 5 3
this part which is so entirely differ
ent from the other two.
Ray McDutTee, as Sam Slawson,
Martha's husband, is everything that
an obedient and well-trained husband
should be; he does not even argue
with his wife; as he says, "I gave
that up twenty years ago." We have
all seen Ray in plays before, and we
assure you that he is even better
hsan ever in this new part.
Don't fail to see Violet Merritt as
Martha in "Martha By-the-Day." She
may make breaks in English, but she
is right when it comes to helping
someone out who is in trouble.
1 Summer Hats - Sunshades - Children's Hats
Watch Our Windows
Big Values For Little Money
in EVERY DROP
"Red Crown" meets the automotive
engineer's demand for a motor fuel
that will vaporize rapidly and uni
formly in the carburetor, and ex
plode completely in the cylinder.
Every drop is 100 power.
Fill your tank with "Red Crown"
and nothing else, and you won't
have to bother with carburetor ad
justments. YouH get prompt start
ing, better mileage, and a sweeter
Fill at the Red Crown sign at Servk
Stations, at garages, or other dealers.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
OUR PRICES RIGHT OUR PRINTING THE BEST G.-T.
I FRESH AND CURED MEATS
j Fish In Season jj
Take home a bucket of our lard. It
H is a Heppner product and is as f
g good as the best. f
Now is the time to see our complete line of
in voils, crepes, ginghams and all the most up-to-date
wash goods on the market.
We Have Shoes For Everybody
Ladies' Low Shoes $4.00 to $7.00 Infants' Shoes 50c
to $2.00. Children's and Girls' Shoes $2.50 to $5.00
Boys' Shoes $2.50 to $5.00.. Men's $4.00 to $8.50.
Boys Suits $7 to $12.50; Men's Suits $20 to $35
Those Leather Vests Reduced $8.50 to $12.50
Odd Wool Pants at a Great Saying
Khaki Pants $2.00, $2.50, $3.00. Button and Lace
Bottom Pants $3.00 to $5.00.
YOUR MEASURE TAKEN FOR A SUIT OF
CLOTHES THAT WILL FIT.
NO TROUBLE TO SHOW YOU GOODS
1 II III Lll ...
The business man should real
ize that he is separated from his
customers old and new by
minutes, not miles.
In these days of strenuous com
petition the successful merchant
must make the best use of his re
sources, and there is none more
important than his long distance
In the transaction of business
the use of the long distance tele
phone will mean the prompt
answer, the personal touch and
an economy of time.
J Every Bell telephone is a Long H
I Distance station.
The Pacific Telephone
Have that damaged
tread fixed before it
causes a lot of blow
outs and punctures
and costs you five or
six times the price of
having it repaired.
Bring It Here!
We will vulcanize it
making it as good as
Have any tire trouble? Bring it here
C V. HOPPER TIRE SHOP
Tri-State Terminal Building.
We will still continue to
Heppner Bakery Bread
as we always have, in white,
and in addition are hand
DAVIDSON of Portland
"Kracked Wheat," "Whole
Wheat," "Health" and
Shipments three times a week
And Telegraph Company