PAGE FOUR THE GAZETTE-TIMES. HEPPNER. OREGON, THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1925. ROARDMAN Mr ar.d Mr. Geo. Hvr.drick of Jol it, M t i:Urf it the home of the fortr.er ii iiHd, Mr. B. B. Lwi. Th Herdnrki Kd most enjoyab'.e trrp ent itppirj at Smith Center.! Kr.ii. S t Lake City, Denver and t I .rr.de. ii. E. Hmdriok of The Ias pnt to I Grande to irifet them. It ha been a period of 17 year since teo. Hendricki had pfen hi father. G. E. Hendricks also voted a few dayt at the l.ewu home All it-ft on Sktuidsy for The Dalies. Mojin will be n.ade at Seattle, Banff, lke lrftuice and other point before Mr. and Mr. Hendrick return to their home in Jo'iet, Sara T. Shell received word that hia brother John is very low nd no hoc are entertained for hia recov ery. He it with a dnuphter on the old home ranch near Goldendalt. Mahava Kuti.ner, daughter of Mr. and Mra. L. V. Katmer, irricd on Tuepdny for a visit with Boardman friend. The Kutrner? wer? forrver resident of the East End. Maruva In visiting with various fnerdm Mrs. Seal Bleakney and children of Echo visited Thursday at her moth er home. Mm. H. H. Weston. Mr. and Mrs. Penny of Sunfield were overnipht visitors at the Lee Mead home Thursday following the Granpe meetink. Mr. Penny is mas ter of the Sunfieid Grange, Emmett Cooney was here from Condon la?tt week looking: over the project with a view of investing: in an improved ranch here or at Hermis ton. He is a brother of L. C Cooney of the East End. Mra. H. H. Weston has purchased a Ford coupe. Arthur Goodwin was called to The Dalles last Friday because of the ill ness of his mother. He lfet her'much improved. Mrs. Henry Gorger was a visitor at tha L. C. Cooney ranch on her way home from Pendleton, where she has been with her husband who under went a serious operation for mastoid. He has had difficulty with his ears as an after effect of the flu. Mrs. Lila Thorns of Sunfieid was an overnight guest at the Sam Shell home Thursday. Mrs, Thome is lec turer for both the Pomona and Stan field granges. Tha Board man Grange (Green field) attempted and successfully car ried out a most elaborate affair last Thursday when she was hostess to Pomona Grange. This was a big un dertaking for a community this sire but everything went smoothly and the visitors expressed themselves as being well pleased with everything. The various committees deserve un stinted praise for their efforts. At noon one of the most elaborate din ners ever served here was given and it was SOME dinner: sweet corn, hot biscuits, chicken, mashed potatoes. string beans, carrots, etc., ect., ect. After this sumptuous banquet a pro gram was given which was pleasing to all, althuogh the heat was intense. Tve following propram was given: Music Grange Orchestra Address Geo. A. Palmiter State Grange Master Vocal Solo - Mrs. Royal Rands 1 Dorothy Boardman, Accompanist Beading Carl Wicklander Reading Mrs. R. W. Morse Sor.g, Gladys and Gloria Wicklander Address, R, W. Morse, County Agent Reading .. Mrs. Arthur Goodwin Orchestra. Address -C. E. Spence State Market Agent Sam T. Shell made a few closing remarks. The orchestra which gave several pleasing numbers was composed of j violin, Chas Hango. Mrs. Chas. Wick lander; piano, Mrs. Lee Mead; drums, Chas. Wicklander. In the evening a bountiful supper j was served. After this the fifth de-! gree work was exemplified by the de gree team of the Greenfield Grange and owing to the work and perse verance of Chas. Wicklander, master of the local range, this was done very successfully. A number were initiated into the 5th degree. Visitors were present from Hood River, Umapine, Freewater and neigh boring towns. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Palmiter were in attendance. The next meeting of the Pomona Grange will be at Irrigon in October. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Shell received a letter from Mrs. H. Eubank of Santa Barbara, who gave a very vivid des cription of the scenes and incident at the time of the earthquake there. The first temblor came at 6:55 while Mrs. Eubank was getting breakfast. She said there was a roar and a crash like thunder and the hou.e jerked and rocked and the stove ani furniture moved out to the middle of the floor. She tasd they were tryit? to get out of the house when the sec ond shock came and the thing that impressed her most as she ran out in the yard was that the rows of straw berries came up to meet her. The dam broke and in fifteen minutes th water was d'jwn there washing things away into the ocean. The letter told Tery graphically the excitement and fear felt at that time but stated that the town wa being rebuilt at once. Nate Macomber returned Tuesday from a few days at Pilot Rock with his family. Ralph Davis was a Pendleton visit or Sunday. Mr. and Mr?. L. V. Woodard and daughter Verrel came Tuesday eve ning from a pleasant trip to Okla homa and Missouri where they have been for a month. They left early for The Dalles where Mr, Wood-ird will resume his work for the water Krrvtee department of the O.-W. Mr. Woodard'i father, Dr. W. II. Wood ard returned with tnem and will visit his son, W. H. Woodard. at the High way Inn for a time. Woodards re ceived word that little Ear), son of Jennings Woodard and wife at The Dalle, was seriously ill but word came ltitr that he was improving. The Ladies Aid will entertain W?d- titmiay, August 6, at a Silver Tea at Mrs, J. M. Alien's home. Everyone aked to attend. Kev. Swogger will occupy the pulpit July 2ft. It is hoped for a large at tendance. P. M. Smith went to liermistun on Tuesday with Lawrence to have hit arm examined and cared for. He broke ft about 10 days ago. Second cutting of alfalfa is fn full itwttig. A htigi.-r and heavier cutting than the first is reported because of warmer weather and much of the alfalfa that was frozen down hni grown epleiididiy. 0, Fletcher and family of Det Muinea. while on their way to Frisco had some car trouble and were com pellvd to stay here two days in the Warner auto camp while awaiting repairs. Others listed recently were Mr. and Mra. C. H. Lampman of Og dn, L'uh, who were also motoring to Fhfo; Geo. Harmon of Lamotte, Nib. Dr. and Mr. E. R. Flack of Enterprise stopped on their way to Portland. John Mudd of Tulsa, Ok la.. Harry L. Derby of Everett, Wb, H. Arnold of Aurora, Colo., on hia way to Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. Thompson of Pendleton were on their way to Eugene. Roy Dugan expects to start haling the second cutting on tha Harrison ranch on Thursday. Astor Smith of Vancouver, Wn, will hare charge of he baling. Mr. Dugan just shipped three carloads of hay which he sold to Ballenger. ' Mrs. John O'Connell and son Will of Seattle stopped for a short visit with the 0. H. Warners on their way home from Colorado, where they took Mr. O'Connell to look after his min ing property. Mrs, Geo. Wentiel and Mrs, Mary House were registered at the High way Inn recently from Inglewood. California. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ab bott of Everett, 111., were also listed. Other names were Geo. Richmond of Spokane, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Wil liams of Corvallis. Wayne Tibbets of Walla Walla, Tom Watson and family of Freewater, Barbara Butler of Corvallis. From Boise were Mrs. Frang Dobson and daughters, Mrs. R. A. Mcintosh and Mrs. J. C. Miller. Mrs, Xeal Bleakney and children spent several days at the H. H. Wes ton home this week. Mrs. Bleakney is teaching her mother to drive the coupe. Mrs. T. E. Broyles, Irma and Grace, and Blanche Imus have gone to Yak ima for a short visit. A pleasant gathering was that Sun day at the H. H. Weston home with Mr. and Mrs. Cason, their guest, Mrs. Gross, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Nirer and Mr. Broyles and Roscoe as guests. Ice cream and cake were served by Mrs. Weston. A number of the neighbor women went to Chas. Harrington's home Sunday and prepared dinner for the hay men. AH had a pleasant time as well as doing a good turn for Mr. Harrington who does no possess ft cook. L. Morgan and family stopped here Friday night on their way to Bend where they went to see Grandmother Harter. who is 78 years of age and who was ill. They made a fast trip down and home again. G. A. Cobb from Portland arrived Wedneesday for a visit with his bro ther, J. A. Cobb. Mr. Cobb is an at torney in the metropolis. Work was started on the Mack buliding for J. A, Cobb who recently purchased it. It will be remodelled and extensive improvements made. A pick-up team went to Bickleton Sunday and played a return game with that team. Boardman was de feated 16 to 18. A wedding of great interest to Boardman friends occurred Tuesday evening at 8:00 o'clock when Miss Mabel Gray of Arlington became the bride of Arthur A. Allen of Board man. Rev. Neufeltd of the Methodist church performed the ceremony. The bride wore black canton crepe and carried white roses. There were no attendants. The newly married cou ple will make their home at Olex where Mr. Allen is employed on the state highway. It is reported that Ray Dempsey and Thyra Beck were married Sun day at Heppner. Details later. country. The heaviest yield so far s on the W itxel ranch, the wheat making ten bushels per acre. Most of the harvest returns will not be known till after the threshing as nearly everyone are using headers on tneir ranches in the Cecil district. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Morgan of Broad- acres, accompanied by their children, were visiting friends in Cecil on Sunday. Mrs. Geo. A. Miller and son Elvin of Highview ranch were calling in Cecil on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Al Troedson of Grand- view ranch, accompanied by Miss Francis Jfnes, were visiting Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Lowe at Cecil on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hynd of Butter- by Flats and Miss Annie C. Lowe ar rived in Cecil on Sunday after spend- ng several days in Granite and Sump- ter. Elmer Cool and party from Athlone cottage were doing the sights of Cecil on Sunday. Gene Logan, son of Melville Logan, sheriff of Gilliam county, made a short visit in Cecil on Tuesday be fore leaving for his home in Condon. Mr. and Mrs. John Shofelt were calling on John's old pals on Willow creek on Tuesday before returning to their home at South Elmo, Wash. Mark Weahterford and party of friends from Arlington were having tour around the wheat land of these parts on Tuesday. Mrs. E. Hill of Kansas City, Mo., was visiting her cousin, Mrs. Weltha Combest on Thursday at Fairview whom she had not seen since Mrs. Hill lived here thirty years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Hazel Dean and chil dren of Four Mile visited Cecil and vicinity on Wednesday in search of a cool spot which could not be found. The thermometer registered during the week from 92 to 100 degrees. A sand storm on a thin scale paid us a short visit on Friday. Ira. E. Samuels and children, who have been spending a few days with Mrs. Samuels parents, Mr, and Mrs. W. H. Chandler at Willow creek ranch, left for their home at Athena on Monday. Jack Hynd of Butterby Flats spent his sister, Mrs. T. H. Lowe, spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Roy cott at Hynd Bros.' ranch at Freezeout. Mra. w. H. Chandler, son George and daughter Miss Laura were in lone on Tuesday to consult Dr. Walker regarding Miss Laura who has been on the sick list for some time. Dr. Walker of lone was called to Witzel's ranch on Wednesday to at tend J. E. Crab tree who had one of his legs badly crushed by the wheels of the combine on which he was working. Miss Annie C. Hynd of Butterby Flats left Saturday morning for Hepp ner to attend the wedding of Miss Kathleen Mahoney. Walter Pope of Hillside made a hurried trip to lone on Thursday in search of repairs for his header. BOARDMAN COMMUNITY HALL. The number attending the meeting called to discuss the community hall proposition was rather discouraging to those who have undertaken the task of trying to supply the people with a suitable place for entertain ments, though they are not going to quit for a long time yet, and I think not until the hall is a reality. At this enigihtened age it is a disgrace and a shame as well as a proof of lack of ordinary horse sense to build more than one hall for about seventy' five families. To be sure, we have several organizations, each of which would like a place to meet, but as many of our residents belong to from one to three of them, would it not be the heighth of foolishness to try to build a hall for each of them, when one would do for all. You who be- ong to Odd Fellows, Modern Wood men and also to the Grange, and per haps to other organizations, give this a little serious thought before taking a stand against a community build ing. The government has promised to give us a 10-acre tract of land ad joinnig the school property. What better use could we put it to than to erect a suitable place for all our so cial and business meetings. A building of this sort would be ft real incentive to further improve the property. In ft very few years we could have a beautiful park and camp ground. If we saw fit to open it to the tourist the revenue from this source alone would pay for the build ing and improvements in less than five years. This building can be erected for about $3000.00 which is not ft large sum for our whole community when we take into consideration that we can put up more than forty of them for what our ornamental schoolhouse will cost us before the bonds and in terest are paid. The building we contemplate will pay itself out in at the very most five years. The next generation can enjoy its use without cost, instead of having to pay for it with interest as they will have to in the other case. Now, young people, what do you think of building a hall which will pay your money all back in a few years, so that it will not have cost anybody dollar and you will own an equal interest in it with every other person in the community. We older folks can enjoy it for a few years only, though your children and even your grandchildren will have the use of it. When we call another meeting come and tell us what you will do to help put up such ft building. Yours for cooperation, C. H. DILLABAUGH CECIL Mr. and Mrs. Zenneth Logan of Wells Springs spent the week-end with Leon Logan at Four Mile. Miss MabeJe Sommerfeldt returned to her homo in Portland on Thurs day after spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Krebs at the Last Camp. J. W. Osborn and sister, Mrs. Wei tha Combest, left Cecil on Sunday for their Fairview ranch and are now buny harvesting. Harry Lfndsey of Salem and broth er Frank of Eight Mile were visiting in Cecil for the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Crawford of Ella were calling in Cecil on Sunday. Mrs. Roy E. Slender of Seldomseen ranch was ft visitor in Cecil on Sat urday and informed ua that harvest ing has begun in her part of the ing with plenty of fresh air, of train ing the body to an evacuation of the bowels at a certain time daily, of drinking lots of clean water, brush ing the teeth and all the other things that elp to create health and to keep out disease. The more habits of this sort we can form, the less we shall have to worry about. PENDLETON MAN GAME WARDEN. E. F. Ave rill of Pendleton haa been appointed to the office of State Game Warden to succeed Captain A. E. Burghduff, who came under the ban in the recent political shake-up of the commission. Mr. Averill haa en tered upon the duties of his office with the unanimous approval of the board. He is a broad-minded man of long experience and wide acquaint ance throughout the state and of those connected with the forestry and game preserves, also among the sportsmen. While upholding the law, Mr. Averill will do all in his power to make Oregon the paradise for the sportsmen, while at the same time maintaining protection to its wild life. JOLLYING JESS. After Jessie had been at the board ing school for a few weeks she began signing her letters home "Jessica. Brother Tom thought he would give her a little dig about it, so he wrote: "Dear Jessica: Dadica and momica have gone to visit Aunt Litzica. Un cle Samica is talking of buying a new machinica, but he doesn't know yet whether to get a Fordica or ft Chevica. The old cowica has had a calfica. I was going to call it Nellica but I changed it to Jimica because it was a bullica. Your affectionate brother, Toniica." SALE OF DRESSES. The season's newest styles at wholesale prices, at The Curran Mil linery Shoppe. JVidsummet HEALTH. HABITS. State Board of Health. When children are young, they are taught how to walk, how to dress themselves, how to eat and to per form all the many activities which hie and civilization demand of us. The various actions which they learn become habits and are perform ed without putting any special thot on them. It is only the child who has never learned how to use a fork who is self-conscious and embar rassed when the need to eat in com pany arises. It is just the same with health habits. We don't want to be think ing continually about our health and the various dangers that surround it. If we did, the worry would be worse than the chance of dUet.sc. However, we do not want to teach our children correct habits of health so that they become just as automatic and matter-of-fact as any other daily performance. Instead of amusing ourselves by teaching children to be afraid of bo gies, policemen, doctors and so forth, why not instill a little reasonable fear of playing with children who have contagious diseases? We al ready teach our youngsters to wash themselves; let's go a little further and teach them to" do it before every meal. Or even further, and give them the habit of never putting their hands or anything else into their mouths unless they (the hands, and for that matter, the mount) are clean. Many, if not most, of the catching diseases get in thru the mouth; chil dren cannot possible keep their hands clean all the time; therefore they must be made clean before meal times. Children are taught to eat three regular meals a day. At the same time, they can be accustomed to mak ing those meals of good, healthy food. A person who has formed the habit of eating wholesome food in childhood will find it a hard habit to break. The same applies to sleep- Gilliam & Bisbee's j& Column jZ? What the trees sang: "Ashes to ashes, dust to dust, if the loggers don't get us, the cigarettes must." For the lawn and garden: Hose and sprinklers. We got 'em. Lamp Black and oil is bad for the wool. We have the "Harm less" sheep marking liquid. We are headquarters for poul try supplies of al kinds. Now is the time to clean up and paint up. If you buy your paints and varnishes from us you will get the right price and qual ity goods. Winchester sporting goods are guaranteed goods. Gilliam & Bisbee EVERYTHING IN Hardware - Implements We have it, will get it or it is not made. mm Tripf I I'l MiM I NOTICE FOR PIBLICATION. Department of th. Interior, U. S, Land Office t The Dallea, Oregon, July 10, 1825. NOTICE ia hereby im that Ralph D. Jonea of Heppner Oregon, who, on Feb. 19, 1924. made Homentead Entry No. 024830 (La Grande No. 021486), for EH NWS.. Section 21, Townahip 2 South, Range 27 Eait, Willaiiette Meridian, haa filed notice of inten tion to make final Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, be fore Gay M. Anderson, United States Commissioner, at Heppner, Oregon, on the 26th day of August, 1925. Claimant names as witnesses: John Brosnan of Lena, Oregon; John F. Kenny of Heppner, Oregon; Vern F. Pearson of Heppner, Oregon; A. L. Casebeer of Heppner, Oregon. J. W. DONNELLY, Register. Mrs. Dorothy Patterson came up from Portland on Friday to be pres- ent at the Mather Mahoney wedding. After spending a few days here, Mrs. Patterson returned home. FOR SALE - Dodge touring car, A-l shape. Reasonable. See John P. Hughes, Hrppner, or write owner, T. A. Hughes, 1005 E. 6th St.; N.. Portland. Anyone wanting bluegrass pasture for bucks, call on C. A. Minor. PLEASE SETTLE UP. Having lost all my business fn the recent Are, I find myself badly in need of funds that I may pay those whom I owe. I am therefore request ing that all those knowing themselves indebted to me will make an effort to settle with me in full or in part immediately. I ahall greatly appre ciate your help now. HENRY SCHWARZ, Peoples Cash Market, Heppner. PIANO FOR SALE Will sacrifice high grade piano for Immediate sale. Will give eaay terma to an established home. For full particular! ad dress Portland Music Co. 227 6th Street, Portland, Ore. PE-RU-NA Good For . Colds and Stomach Troabf Round Tris Excursion Tickets To all principal banern utn on sale daily to Sept. IS Final return limit Oct. 31 Liberal stopover privileges loins or returning Visit the fol'ki Jl oaojt iasr- Inow while the fares are low Low fares also to Zlera National Park and Yellow item National Park Ak for free booklet, descriptive of theae famous retort C. DARBEE, Agent Heppner, Ore. YOU PAY FOR IT! Why Not Own Your Home? If another person can make a profit by rent ing you a house, sure ly you can make a profit by owning your home. Ask us for free plans. TUM-A-LUM LUMBER CO. Heppner, Lexington, lone "L, ( R III! Mrs. C. Gates, Meaick, Mkh. Her letter reads: "I have used Pe-ru-na for several years and it has helped me in many ways. It is good for colds, stomach trouble and to improve the appetite when taken three times a day. I am 78." Used intelligently for catarrh and diseases of a catarrhal nature, Pe-ru-na seldom fails of the de sired results. Coughs, colds, nasal catarrh, stomach and bowel disor ders are among the commoner diseases for which Pe-ru-na has proved its value. Careful housewives and mothers ake a practice of keeping a bottle of lJe-ru-na in tne nome tor emer gencies. Sold Everywhere) ' Tablet or Liquid Red Crown Gasoline SERVICE STATION Union Gasoline 1 Oils, Differential, Transmission and Cup Grease TIRES and TUBES FREE AIR and WATER FERGUSON BROTHERS Coming In Tomorrow A CARLOAD OF EIGHT FORD Trucks Some of them with the new enclosed cabs, starters, etc. . The first one set up will be equipped with a closed cab, Warford transmission and frame extension, with 32x6 bus tires. Come in and look it over. This may help you solve your wheat hauling problems. The Price of a FORD Truck Chassis is $445 Here in Heppner. Latourell Auto Company Subscribe for Tbe Gazette-Times. Only $2 Per Year. r ARVEST TIM Will Soon Be Here IT IS NOW TIME TO PREPARE We have a large stock of Harvest Supplies at the right price Spokane Drapers XfTsf THE BEST DRAPER MADE ANYWHERE . John Deere Binders, Rakes, and High Lift Mowers This new mower is a wonderful machine with a guarantee of satisfaction or money back. took your threshing machinery over and let us supply your drapers and repair parts before the rush season. Also bring along the Missus when you do your shopping as we carry a large stock of kitchen and table machinery. . Agents forJ. I. Case and John Deere Peoples Hardware Co. Good Merchandise at the Right Price The Home Is a Business The many advantage sof the personal checking account quickly appeal to women. Paying all bills by checks eliminates all dis cussions, as cancelled checks are receipts. When the housewife has a checking ac count, budgets are easier to keep; savings are less subject to disturbance; thrift is es tablished as a practice ; and the home is plac ed in its rightful position as a business con ducted along business lines. Open a checking account for your wife at this bank. Give her the opportunity to show you how efficient she can be. No doubt she will show you a healthy cash balance at the end of the year on which we pay 4 interest. Farmers ftStockgrowers Heppner flank Oregon Star Theater THURSDAY and FRIDAY, JULY 23-21: Mimi Palmeri and Arthur Hohl in "IT IS THE LAW" Adapted from the famous stage play based on the story by Hayden Talbot. A mystery play, with some thing new in plot and characterization. Full of suspense and interest. Also Two Reel Comedy. SATURDAY, JULY 25: Owen Moore and Sylvia Breamer in "THUNDERGATE" The romance of an American masquerading as a Chinesse Lord. Wild adventures in the land of the Firey Dragon.' Lots of excitement. Grantland Rice Sportlight and News Reel. SUNDAY and MONDAY, JULY 26-27: JACKIE C00GAN in "LONG LIVE THE KING" By Mary Roberts Rhinehart. A romance of golden youth, royal love and thrilling adventure, in which Jackie appears as the boy prince. A fine picture which you will thoroughly enjoy. Also FABLES and TOPICS TUES. and WEDS., JULY 28-29: Jack Holt, Ernest Torrence, Lois Wilson and Noah Beery in "NORTH OF 36" . By Emerson Hough. A stirring chapter of American history thrillingly recreated. Also The Go-Gctters. NEXT WEEK: Douglas McLean in THE YANKEE C0UNSUL. Lloyd Hughes in UNTAMED YOUTH. Viola Dana in DON'T DOUBT YOUR HUSBAND. Thomas Meighan in TONGUES OF FLAME.