Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1926)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 4,' 1926.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Uhland and chil
dren from Lamed, Kansas, who have
been spending three months past with
relatives at Hermiston, were Sunday
visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Duvall. Mrs. Uhland is a cous
in of Mrs. Duvall.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Duvall enter
tained with a turkey dinner on Sun
day in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Gus
Uhland and children of Lamed, Kan
sas. Those who enjoyed the dinner
were Mr. and Mrs. Gus Uhland, two
sons and daughter, Mrs. M. Norton,
Joe Norton and Ruth Anna Duvall of
Hermiston, Mr. and Mrs. Crockett
Duvall and son, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Duvall and Winford Duvall. Mr. and
Mrs. Uhland have departed overland
for their home in the Sunflower state.
They are making the trip by way of
Elsie Tucker, Lexington high school
student, will make her home with
Grandma Booher for the remaining
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dinges and
children who have been living near
Gresham have returned to Lexington
to make their home. They are for the
present with Dan Summers, who is an
uncle of Mrs. Dinges.
Word was received last week from
Chas. Gray who left Lexington some
ten days ago overland for Missouri,
that with his family he was camped
near Bakersfield, Calif. He reports
that they have enjoyed fine scenery
and also have passed through a deal
of snow and rain. Mr. Gray was ac
companied by his nephews, Bonnie
and Willie White, his cousin John
Hendrix and Mrs. Gray's brother,
B. H. Grady, wheat buyer from The
Dalles, paid Lexington a visit Mon
day. Howard Lane is making improve
ments at his Lexington meat market
by way of an additional storeroom in
E. S. Miller who recently moved in
to the Chas. Gray home, is busy lay
ing the foundation for a new bam.
Contractor Denesse is hauling ma
terial to the scene of the new C. W.
Valentine home on Heppner highway.
Lexington friends are glad to learn
that Mrs. Eva Lane who has been ill
at Morrow General hospital, Heppner,
will soon be able to return home.
Karl Beach, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Kelly accompanied the Lexington
high school basketball team to the
try-out at Pendleton on Friday. Our
boys met defeat at the hands of Pen
(Contributed by Alpine High School.)
A large crowd surprised Mrs. Zoe
Sibley Friday, February 26. The oc
casion was her birthday. After danc
ing and playing games for several
hours a nice lunch consisting of
snadwiches, cake and coffee was
served. Everyone had a good time
and wished Mrs. Sibley many happy
returns of the day.
March 6 will be the next Farm Bu
reau meeting here.
The high school is diligently work
ing on the play "Bashful Mr. Bobbs,"
a farce-comedy in three acts, to be
given March 13. John Conder takes
the part of the bashful one. Jean
Graham, the leading lady, is played
by Helen Bennett. William Mishey
is Obadiah Stump, "a slicker with the
wimmen folks," and his girl, Julie, is
played by Rosella Doherty. Twila
Morey ably takes the part of Mrs.
Wiggins, the hotel landlady. The
parts of Marston, Celesta, Francis,
Rosalie, Frederick and Katherine are
taken respectively by Alfred Sibley,
Mildred Schmidt, Bertha Sepanek,
Bernice Sepanek, Claud Conder and
This play promises to be even bet
ter than "The Masonic Ring," pre
sented here last November. The pro
ceeds are to be used for a payment
on the piano which we hope Bo finish
paying for soon.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McDaniel were
Heppner visitors last Saturday.
Published Weekly by Hardman Union
Remember the following events on
Saturday, March 6: Basketball game,
lone vs. Hardman; big dance, big sup
per. St. Patrick's program, March 20.
"Of the Irish, by the Irish and for the
Irish" is the best way to describe the
program to be given by the high and
grade schools Saturday, March 20.
We are all Irish on St. Patrick's day.
This spirit will be extended until Sat
urday when the best program of the
year will be given in the high school
The outcome of the basketball game
with Heppner last Monday night is
just the old story over again lack
of endurance. The score board shows
that the Hardman team lost the tussle
by a 16 to 6 score. At the end of the
first half the score was tied at 4-4.
For four minutes in the third quar
ter the Hardman boys led by two
points. But from then on the Hepp
ner team had things their own way,
dropping in counters from all angles.
Faul Hisler performed best for Hepp
ner, while Kenneth Batty showed up
best for Hardman. Batty played a
strong defensive game, giving his man
very few points.
The last game of the season will be
played in the Hardman hall Saturday
when the lone team battles with the
lone participated in the district
tournament at Milton last week, and
will undoubtedly endeavor to make
use of some of the pointers gained
there. The game in all probability
will be fast and close, with a great
many thrills for the spectators. Ev
eryone who considers himself a true
Hardmanite should prove his loyalty
by turning out and rooting the home
team to victory. Let's pep up a bit
and get behind the school and thus
help make the evening a social and fi
The dance after the game promises
to be the biggest attraction of the
season. The best music in the coun
try has been secured and the weather
man promises ideal weather. The
roads will be in excellent condition.
Bring your friends.
The high school mothers are pre
paring a "feed" that threatens to
eclipse all past attempts at serving.
Contributed by Seventh Grade.
The state surveyors are in HaTd
man. They arrived Saturday, Febru-
I WANT YOUR
CATTLE & HOGS
I bny anything from one head
to a carload, or more if you
have 'em. Prices right, deliv
ered at Heppner stock yards.
R. D. ALLSTOTT
Phone Main 753, Heppner, Ore.
WHY can't we add your name
to our rapidly growing list
of satisfied customers.
You'll be surprised at the cream-
iness'and richness of oflr milk.
Alfalfa Lawn Dairy
WIGHTMAN BROS, Props.
The Radiola 25 a 6-tube
single control "Super
Het" on our easy time
payment plan. A wonder
ful value in radio.
MAURICE A. FRYE
OR ANY OTHER STANDARD MAKE
I E ff A iFAXUi! M 1
A CAR OF
the following prices:
Scratch Food, per 100-lb ack
Cracked Corn, 100-lb sack.... S.00
Sure Lay Egg Maker, 100-lb.
aack - S.15
Baby Chick Feed, 100-lb.
Back Chick Mash, 25-lb. cack 1.15
Baby Chick Feed, 25-lb. sack 1.15
Baby Chick eFed, 10-lb. sack .50
Baby Chick Mash, 100-lb.
sack - 3.75
EaBtern Oyster Shell, 100
Lime Stone Grit, 100 lb 1.25
Granulated Bone, 100 lbs 3.75
Alfalfa Meal, 100 lbs. 1.75
Charcoal, 50 lbs 2.25
Sura Milk, 100 lbs 2.50
Calf Meal, 25 lbs 1.35
Have you heard the GREBE
yet? It's a superfine radio set,
embodying the beat and latest
developments. Radio will make
the farm livable any evening
in the year.
June isn't here yet. But
spring is bringing forth Young
Cupid. Help get the newly
weds started off right by pick
ing a distinctive design in sil
verware for them.
Chirying spring birds make
us want to dance and sing. Get
a "UKE" easy to play, and just
the thing for the spring eve
ning serenade. Some mighty
Do you know what they're
singing and playing now?
"Then I'll Be Happy"
"Don't Wake Me Up."
are the very latest and, mighty
snappy. Come in and try them
on our piano.
Jewelry - zMusic
ary 28, to commence work on the
Kincaid McDaniel is recovering
from a severe fall which broke his
shoulder, collar bone and four ribs.
Mrs. J. H. Allen, who spent the win
ter with her two daughters at Walla
Walla, arrived home last Saturday.
She is with her daughter, Ethel Mc
Daniel, who is ill.
Leslie Bleakman and his dog left
Monday for Tommy O'Brien's, where
he will herd sheep.
There was a surprise party at the
home of Mrs. Bessie Cowdrey on Sat
urday evening. Everybody had an en
A debate was held at the Hardman
grade school Friday afternoon. The
o.uestion was: Resolved, that Hard
man needs a library more than a play
ground. The seventh and eighth grad
ers were the debaters. The affirma
tive side won and was upheld by
Edith Stevens, Darrel Farreis, Thel
ma Cowdrey, Harold Stevens and For
rest Adams. The negative side was
upheld by Forrest McCarty, Zetta
Bleakman, Mary Saling, Blanche How
ell, Willie Johnson. The judges were
Marion Saling, Leslie Brannon and
Mr. Stoultenberg of Condon is vis
iting at the home of Owen Leathers.
Due to an attack of appendicitis,
Marion Saling is taking a lay-off from
CARD OF THANKS.
To all our friends and neighbors
who so kindly assisted us in any
way, during the sickness and at the
burial of our beloved father, A. E.
Scott, we extend our sincere thanks;
and also to the members of the I. O.
O. F. for the many beautiful floral
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Scott.
Mrs. E. B. Morgan,
Mrs. W. E. Fitzpatrick.
Mrs. S. V. Harden.
Mrs. Jeff Stickney.
Mrs. F, Barrese.
EXTRA SPECIAL! I have con
tracted for a limited amount of No 1
Inspected Netted Gem Seed Potatoes.
I will be able to sell these at 4c pier
pound f. o. b. the store. Phone or
write your order as they are going
fast at this low price.
acknowledges that cod
Ever oil because it abounds
in vitamins is a specific in
rickets or bone-weakness.
Scotf s Emulsion
is rich in the vitamins that
children need in great
abundance. It is a vitamin-
rich food and tome
tLat is available for
use at any hour. Chil
dren thriv on it
Prica BOf K f 1.20
xtt a Bowne. BlnomnVld, N. J.
For Sale Halter bridles, 18-inch
collars, some harness, plow and
hitch. Richard Peterson.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice is herebv riven that the un
dersigned has filed his final account
as administrator de bonis non of the
estateof Richard Joseph Hogeland,
deceased, and that the Countv Court
of the State of Oregon for Morrow
County has appointed Monday, the
6th day of April, 1926, at the hour of
10 o'clock in the forenoon of said
day, as the time, and the County
Court Room in the Court House at
Heppner, Oregon, as the place, of
hearing and settlement of said final
account. Objections to Baid final ac
count must be filed on or before said
Administrator de bonis non.
ON THE FOLLOWING ARTICLES:
Fish Meal .". 4c lb.
Bone, fine or medium 3c lb.
Molasses Meal $2.40 sack
Dairy Feed $1.60 sack
Cotton Seed Meal $3.40 sack
Scratch Feed $3.00 sack
Egg Maker $3.00 sack
Oil Meal $3.00 sack
Alfalfa Meal $2.00 sack
Charcoal $2.00 sack
Grit $2.00 saott
Shell $1.50 sack
Mill Run $1.40 sack
Salt $17.00 ton
Rolled Barley $35.00 ton
Rolled Wheat $45.00 ton
Corn $43.00 ton
Six Row Spring Seed Bar
ley $35.00 ton
Beardless Seed Barley
Have limited quantity of certified Hard Fed
eration Seed. Soon be time for wool
bags; place your order now.
Mnw c tVio,
III A 1 J f 1J Ult lUUls kVS IN
I r a t I
j for your winter Heppner Farmers Elevator Co.
rAi aJK 2 - I Vl IV il
I V lit 2.
Our special buying arrangements make it
possible for you to save on your grocery bill.
HKeep Your Eye on This SpaceH-
FRESH EGGS 25c per dozen
BAB CLEANSER 3 cans for 25c
NO. 1 SOFT SHELL WALNUTS 30c lb.
LIPTON TEA, Orange-Peko $1.00 lb.
SUGAR, Fruit or Berry $6.85 sack
PORK & BEANS 10c, 15c and 25c
DRIED PRUNES, 40-50 12 '2c lb.
LOOSE MUSCATED RAISINS 11c lb.
SHREDDED COCOANUT 30c lb.
BEST FLOUR $2.50 sack
PAPER NAPKINS 15c hundred
Phone 162 GROCERY DEPT. Phone 162
Republican candidate for
United States Senator
Primary Election May 21st, 1926.
. Qualified by experience with nine
years in State Senate and six years
as United States Attorney.
He left his wife, four children and
law practice to serve his Country
twenty-nine months in World War
and in France eighteen months in
front line divisions.
Will make prohibition prohibit.
Paid Advertisement by Crossley for Senator Campaign Committee.
GAY AS THE BIRDS
Is Milady in Spring Attire
BRIGHT and varicolored as the rainbow's
hues, are the new arrivals for Spring to
meet vogue's edict. Flashy patterns and
color combinations are the thing. They rival the
Chinese pheasant rooster in their brilliance. Col
ors include blue, green, geranium, buttercup, rose,
biege, mauve, honeydew, gray, and all other want
(Warranted fast color to sun and wash)
THE VERY LATEST THING IN MATERIALS
Also Peter Pan Prints, washable and fast color;
Broadcloth, Voiles, Crepe de Chine, Chiffon, Satin
and Canton Crepe.
All the latest dress designs are on hand in our
DELTOR service. Full directions with each pat
tern, making the dress easy to construct.
A Bank's prosperity is the pros
perity of its customers. A Bank
'profits most when it serves best.
Bring us your problems freely and
let us aid you to solve them. All our
knowledge, experience and facilities
are at your disposal.
Fir& National Bank
A Complete Line of DR. HESS'S REMEDIES
Gilliam & Bisbee
Malcolm D. Clark