The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925, August 24, 1922, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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Announcing the Opening of
In Heppner
Saturday, August 26th
Sherman-Clay & Co. Line of
Pianos and Players
Sheet Music
Brunswick Phonographs and
Jack Mulligan, at Harwood's Jewelry Store
Easy Terms on Pianos and Phonographs if Desired
Pearl Shamhart and family arrived in
Harrow county during the put week
from their home in Klamath county and
have been spending several days vielt
ing with relative!, and friendt of for
mer years. They departed on Tuesday
for the return trip home. Mr. Shamhart
peaks well of Klamath county, the crops
all benig good there this year, though
that section of the state has been pretty
hard up for cash but business is gradu
ally recovering and he expects it will
reach a normal condition by another
Jason Diddle and wife reutrned home
Friday from their auto trip of some Ave
weeks along the northwest coast. They
went first to Vancouver, B. C, and after
a short stay there, viewing the fine
scenery and riding over the splendid
highways, they came down the coast to
Seaside and then on to Portland, enjoy
ing the entire trip immensely.
Karl L. Beach and wife of Lexington
were in th city a short time on Monday.
Mr. Beach was driving a Ana new Stude
baker ear which he had brought down
from the Walla Walla agency for Joe
Devine. Mr. Beach is the agent in this
territory for this popular car, and he
expects to distribute quite a number of
the machines this fall. Jones was in yesterday from
Irrn.'on with a truck load of flue home
grown watermelons and muskmelons,
mined on his place at Irrigon. He was in
the city on Friday last with a similar
load of melons which cre disposed of
to local dealers. He if raising a Ane
kt Of Stuff this SC.U01.
E. F. Day was in Heppner for a few
days this week, coming up from his
horn at St. Johns, Oregon, to look after
business interests here. He was accom
panied by Mrs. Day and Mrs. Margaret
Reed, formerly Mrs. H. A. Emerson, who
Is enjoying a visit with her many old
time friends.
Cecil Lieuallen. traffic cop In the em
ploy of the State Highway commission,
was in Heppner for a few days the first
of the week. Cecil has a big territory
to cover, and it was only last week that
we ran Into him over at La Grande and
received our passports for the high hills
of Wallowa county.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Huston left in
their Jitney Wednesday morning for a
visit of ten days with relatives at Oufur,
Portland. Salem, Turner, Albany and
other Willamette valley points. They
were accompanied by the young son of
Mra. Huston, Maurice Ldmundson.
W. B. Tucker was In the city on Wed
nesday. He Anished his wheat harvest
an Tuesday, and ii auite well satisfied
with the outcome. Hia forty-fold made
better than 18 bushels, but he fell down
with the Turkey and got a yield of about
half what the forty-fold made.
Misi Rose Kilkenny and Miss Kara
Kilkenny of Heppner, who have been
guests of Miss Mamie Vey and Miss
Anna Vey, returned to their home yes
tcrdny. They were accompanied by Miss
Anna Vey, who will visit there. East
Orogonian. ,
$50.00 REWARD Is offered to anyone
who finds this horse: A sorrel gelding
with a roached mane; white stripes in
face; stands well up; weight 1600 to
1800; 9 years old; no brand. Notify C.
R. Tyson, Wallula, Wash. 7t.
HEMSTITCHING I have Installed a
hemstitching machine at my apartment
in tho Gllman building and will give all
orders for work in that line my best at
tention. Xour patronage is solicited.
Mrs. C. C. PatteravJ. -
Mrs. Inei Freeland and daughter, Miss
Elaine. Freeland. were visitors in thl
city for it short time on Wednesday,
coming up from lone where they have
been gueati at the home of Mr. and Mra.
Paul Riotmann.
Jnhn T. Kirk was in the city yester
day from lona. He has been putting in
the summer in the harvest fields in that
vicinity and reports very satisfactory
yielda from the Aelda in the north lone
C. H. Latourell and wife went out to
their mountain retreat on Monday, ex
pecting to remain until they had se
cured their full quota 01 oeer.
Mr. and Mra. Victor Carlson, were in
the city on Tuesday from their farm
home in the Gooseberry section. They
were accompanied by Mrs. Sam Esteb
who came to the city to have her ton
sils removed. The Carlson boys have
about finished their threshing season,
and the output of grain on their places
averaged around 25 bushels per acre, the
grain being of very good quality.
Miss Marie Curran will have charge
of the music depsrtment at the Harwood
jewelry store, and assist Jack Mulligan
with the work there. She began work
on Wednesday. Th new music store has
an interesting announcement in this is
sue of the Gaiette-Times, and we call
your attention to it.
STRAYED There came to my ranch
bout July 1, brown mare branded
quarter circle Z on right hip. Owner
may have aame by paying pasture bill
and cost of advertising. Harvie Young.
Mrs, Ellen Buseick and son Reid, ac
companied by Mrs. Robert Hart, depart
ed for Portland on Wednesday and will
spend a week or two visiting with rela
tives in that part of the state.
Lavern Van Marter and Henry Cohn
returned home on Friday evening from
vacation of two weeks which they
spent at Portland and Newport, making
the round trip by auto.
Jack Hynd and son Herbert were in
the city a few days this week from their
home st Cecil. They were busy making
some improvementa at the Hynd resi
dence on Knob hill.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Day departed Wed
nesday for their home at St Johns, Ore
gon, after spending several days in this
city. They were accompanied by Mrs.
Margaret Reid.
Dr. Fred E. Farrior has received from
the Cohn Auto Co. a new Dodge coupe
which he recently purchased, and he
and his family are now enjoying the machine.
DRESS MAKING I am prepared to do
aewine and will give all orders my best
attention. Your patronage is solicited.
Mrs. J. W. Luntsford, Heppner. Zt.
Misses Alma Akcrs and Norma Fred
erick returned home on Sunday from
Seaside, where they spent a couple of
weeks in a delightful outing.
A dauehter was born to Mr. and Mrs,
Neil Doherty at their home north of lone
on Monday, August 21. Dr. Chick was
in attendance.
Phil Doherty and Miss Rose Doherty
and Miss Nora Doherty of this county
were visitors in Pendleton over Sunday.
Silas Harris, who is a homesteader re
siding In the vicniity of Parkers Mill,
was doing business in Heppner Monday,
FOR SALE Thoroughbred a. c. Rhode
Island Red cockerels, laying strain. Mrs.
E. R. Frederlckson, Lexington, Ore. it
James Carty and son, extensive stock
men of the Tub Springs section, wore do
ing business in this city on Tuesday.
Sheriff Geo. McDufTee now drives a
new Dodge car recently purchased from
the Cohn Auto Co. oi tnis city.
FOR SALE Heppner residence prop
erty. Two houses on two lots, oesi oi
locations. Inquire tnis omce. at.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Hughes and daugh
ter of Lena and Gus Ayera were visitors
In this city on Monday.
It pays to .buy good lubricating oils.
Valvoline and Havoline oils at Peoples
Hardware Company. tf.
Attorney F. A. McMenamln went to
Pendleton yesterday where he was call
ed on business.
It pays to buy good lubricating oils.
Valvoline and Havoline oils at Peoples
Hardware Company. tf.
Four good work horses for sale. See
Frank S. Parker below depot, Heppner.
Phone 60F3.
FOR RENT Good room in private
residence gentleman preferred. Inquire
this office.
FOR SALE One 110-bushel wooden
grain bin. Inquire of C. C. Rhea, lone,
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest HeMker of lone
visited in Heppner for a short time on
FOR SALE Used Ford car in good re
pair. Jnauk" Universal Garage.
Milk cows for salv Price reasonable,
Harvie Young, Heppner.
Tomatoes for Sale at 40c a box. R, L.
Clark, Froewater, Ore.
A New Manager on the
Job at Hotel Patrick
J. R. Fisher, an experienced hotel man
from La Grande, is now in charge of
Hotel Patrick, Mr. and Mrs. Dean, who
have been managing the hostlery for Pat
Foley for several months past, having
resigned and returned to Portland, tak
ing their departure on Tuesday.
Mr. Fisher expects his wife to arrive
here in a short time from La Grande
and join him in the management of the
hotel, and a sister-in-law, Mrs. Price,
from Portland arrived on Tuesday eve-
ine and will also assist in looking after
the comfort of guests. Mr. Fisher has
been engaged in the hotel business for
many years and is thoroughly conver
sant with the business and hopes to
make the hotel a popular stopping place
for the traveling public.
to the effect -that their farmers shall
be given the conditions of success," he
said. "Unless the farmer has a margin
of profit over the cost of production he
cannot be a good customer." .
It was pointed out by the assistant'
secretary that when the farmer fails to
get a profit wherewith to buy, the fac
tories reduce or stop production, labor
is thrown out, transportation lines run
empties, trade falls off, and everyone
suffers. The tour was made to become
acquainted with farm conditions here
with a view to more helpful cooperation
by the great national department he rep
resents in their solution.
Assistant Secretary
Sees Oregon Farming
C. W. Pugsley Tours Leading Diatricta
of State to Learn Nature and So
lution of Problems.
"As goes agriculture in Oregon so
goes the town it supports," said C. W.
Pugsjey, assistant secretary United
States department of agriculture after
a tour of some of the leading agricul
tural districts of the state. In com
pany with Paul V. Maris, director of the
state college extension service, Mr. Pugs
ley inspected the intensive trucking of
the Portland districts, diversified farm
ing in the Willamette and McKenzie val
leys, the big cattle 'regions of centra
Oregon, the bonanza wheat growing of
he Columbia basin, and the famous
Hood River fruit belt.
"The interests of town and country
here are so intimately related that any
slump in agriculture is immediately re
flected in down-grade conditions in the
town," he said. "The sooner chambers
of commerce and other businessmen's
organizations recognize this and get be
hind their farmers, the sooner will they
see their own business make steady pro
gress." The assistant secretary believes that
the best way for city interests to back
agriculture is to stand for the prosperity
of the farmers already in action rather
than strive for more farmers with more
dairy cows.
"Oregon chambers of commerce may
well put into their platform one plank
Work Clothes
Work Shirts.... 85c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50
Overalls and Jumpers. . . .$1.35 and $1.75
Work Sox 2 for 25c, 1 5c and 20c
Harvest Shoes. $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00
B. V. D. and Union Suits .. $1 .00 and $1 .50
Khaki Pants $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00
Canvas Gloves 1 5c and 25c
Leather Gloves 50c and up
Thomson Bros.
We offer for sale this season
500 Rambouillet Rams
Our sheep are well known as densely fleeced,
fine wool and large size.
For further information, address
JAMES H. SCOTT, Superintendent,
Prineville Land & Livestock Co.,
Antelope, Oregon
THE GAZETTE-TIMES, Your Home Paper. $2.00 Per Year.
Phone 872
ALEX GIBB, Plumber
At Starkcy's Electrical Shop
diators, Ranges, Heatera and Tin
ware Repaired. Dirty Chimneys
Cleaned. Glazing, Key Fitting, etc.
One ton Republic truck, express body,
pneumatic tires, motor completely overhauled.
1920 7-passenger Hudson, motor over
hauled, good cord tiros.
All of the above are real bargains at
the prices we offer them.
We have just wrecked a 1917 Dodge
and have many parts almost as good as
new which wo are selling very cheap.
I Reduced Cash Prices !
After August 1 st, our prices will be:
Cleaning Pressing
$1.50 Men's Suits $ .75
1.50 Overcoats 75
1.00 Coats 50
.75 Pants 25
1.50 Ladies Suits, plain 75
1.50 Coats :. 75
1.00 Skirts, plain 50
1.50 Dresses, plain 75
1.25 up Pleated Skirts 75 up
Hats cleaned and blocked $2.00
Fancy Dresses, 25 percent lower than city prices
See our line of Fall and Winter Woolens at
$30.00 $35.00 and $40.00
Where jLEAN
SELECTING and buying groceries for a
home is a much more difficult task than
purchasing in any other commodity. When one
buys a new pair of shoes an automobile, a coat
or a pair of shoes, the problem of deciding comes
only at long intervals.
But with groceries every rising sun presents
three new problems: '"what to have" for break
fast, dinner and supper. No wonder the gro
cery question is the housewife's biggest problem.
There is an answer. It is to be had at this
store. We specialize on tempting foods and in
such large variety that planning a meal no long
er carries a dread.