Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (March 11, 1926)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1926.
The ladies of the Congregational
church transferred the scene of their
meeting on Wednesday last from their
Aid rooms to the home of Grandma
Booher, thereby giving to Grandma a
happy surprise. A large number of
Aid members were present and spared
no effort at making it one of the most
delightful occasions in Grandma
Lawrence Eeaney with his family
has moved to the N. Whetstone ranch
near Lexington. Alva and Maurice
Reaney have been recently enrolled
in our public schools.
A. M. Edwards moved last week into
the Ed Pointer home in the suburbs
The girls of Mrs. W. 0. Hill's Bibls
school class enjoyed several social
hours and refreshments in the Guild
rooms of the church Saturday after
noon. Mrs. Sylvanus Wright and son Wil
liam will go this week to Portland
to consult a specialist with regard to
the son's health.
George White drove to Arlington
Tuesday where he met Mrs. E. D. Mc
Millan and her daughter, Mrs. Ray
White, who returned to Lexington to
recuperate following an attack of in
fluenza. E. S. Miller and sons drove Sunday
to Hardman near which place Johnnie
Miller is employed.
L. A. Palmer drove to Forest Grove
recently and returned on Wednesday
last, bringing Mrs. Palmer nd their
young sons who have entered Lexing
ton schools to complete the year.
Miss Alice Palmer remained in For
est Grove where she -is a student at
Those who enjoy the dance passed
some hours at Leach's hall on Fri
day evening last. Entertainment was
directed by James Leach, Ray Phil
lips and Russell Wright.
Naomi McMillan was an over-night
visitor at the home of Mrs. Lillian
Turner at Heppner Wednesday last.
Mrs. Arthur Hunt is at her place
in the phone office after some days
vacation spent at home. Mrs. Archie
Nichols was in charge during Mrs.
Al Henriksen was a visitor from
Pendleton on Monday. He paid calls
among his Lexington friends and also
spent some time looking afteT his
creek bottom ranch. Mr. Henriksen
drove a new Chrysler coupe.
Mrs. Ernest Frederickson, with her
small daughter, arrived in Lexington
from Salem on Saturday evening.
Rev. and Mrs. Wallace Jones, ac
companied by Mr. and Mrs. 0. J. Cox,
drove to lone Friday where they en
joyed services at the Christian church.
Interesting discussions of missionary
work being done in the state, were
handled by Revs. Drill of Pendleton
and Swander of Portland.
S. S. Strodtman suffered a broken
nose in an accident at Tum-A-Lum
yard on Thursday. His injury is be
ing well cared for by Dr. McMurdo.
Published Weekly by Hardman Union
Mrs. Wood was unexpectedly called
on a business trip to Seattle last Fri
day. Mrs. Delsie Chapel is teaching
in her place during her absence.
Kenneth and Buddy Batty and Neal
Knighten have vacated their batching
quarters and are again riding to
school from the country.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Chapel of Port
land were visitors at the home of
Mrs. Blaine Chapel Saturday and
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wielkes of Ba
ker are visiting with Mr. and Mrs.
Emmet Ayers of this town.
Stanley Robinson of Lone Rock at
tended the dance and basketball game
last Saturday evening. Carol Mc
Daniel left with him Monday to herd
Dick Steers and family who have
been living in town this winter have
moved to their home in the moun
tains. The Hardman high school basket
ball team came into its own last Sat
urday evening and easily took a one
sided game from the strong lone ag
gregation. The score at the end of
the first half fas 10 to 0 for Hardman.
The local team showed a brilliant of
fense during the first half, and out
passed and out-shot their larger and
more experienced opponents. Seeing
that they could not overcome the lead
that the Hardman team had piled up
the lone boys began to rough it. They
outweighed our team twenty pounds
to the man, but nevertheless the lo
cals fought gamely and emerged vic
toriously with a 15 to 6 score.
Hardman (15) lone (6)
Knighten (3) f (2) Ritchie
H. Adams f (2) Halvorsen
Howell (4) c (2) Clark
Williams (6) g Eckleberry
Batty g Holub
F. Adams (2) Subs Mason
T. Burnside Subs Halvorsen
Referee, Percy Bleakman.
The attendance at the dance, after
the game, was the largest this year.
All the towns and communities with
in a radius of forty miles were rep
resented. The large crowd seemed to
have a very enjoyable time. The fine,
well prepared supper concluded the
events of the evening. The way the
diners kept returning for more sand
wiches, salad, cake and coffee, speaks
well for the quality of the food. The
mothers of the high school pupils are
to be highly commended for their un
tiring efforts in preparing such a sup
per. The success of the evening is
largely due to their loyalty and de
termination. The game, dance and
supper were all, and a great deal
It on the
0 for your
U 0 UUt and
the" best Peppermint
Chewing Sweet for
more than had been predicted in our
advertising. The high school takes
this opportunity to express its appre
ciation of the fine support given it by
the community. Only with such co
operation can a school system con
tinue activities that are absolutely
essential to the existence of a modern
high school. We thank you.
MRS. A. T. HEREIM, Correspondent.
Mr. and Mrs. Sutherland and small
daughter of Portland were Boardraan
visitors Saturday. Mr. Sutherland is
cattle inspector for the livestock association.
Mrs. E. T. Messenger and Mrs. M.
R. Flickinger received word that their
brother at Astoria, 111., had suffered
a stroke. Mrs. Messenger thought it
might be necessary for her to go to
her brother s bedside but later word
said he was improved.
J M VpIIpv Sr.. ia nilit 111
with pneumonia at the hospital in
John Koski returned Sunday from
several days in Pendleton.
Alec Warren and Glenn Hadley left
last week for Yakima where they will
Frank Otto was a guest at the W.
0. King home Sunday for dinner.
Mrs. Pat Pattee and Ivy Olson have
been visiting in Prescott, Ore., for
the past two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Broyles and fam
ily were entertained Sunday at the
H. H. Weston home at a delicious
dinner. The Broyles family were just
released from quarantine after a pro
longed siege of smallpox. The entire
family had it except the two older
girls who are away at school.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Johnson returned
from a pleasant trip to Portland.
Guy Barlow has been reported as
seriously ill with mumps. Dr. Sears
of Hermiston was called.
0. H. Warner, who has been under
the weather for some time, was quite
ill last week with a severe cold.
- Mr. and Mrs. Carr, Sr., have re
turned to their home after a few days
visit with their son Clyde Carr, and
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Mulkey of Ar
lington were visitors at the Frank
Cramer home Sunday. The Mulkeys
were former teachers in the Board-
man schools and have many friends
Sam Shell, who has been ill, had
several teeth extracted last week. He
is at Hermiston and still quite 111, and
a rapid recovery is difficult because
of his advanced age. He is about
seventy years old.
Mrs. Nate Macomber and Sybil
Grace were released from quarantine
John Brice and Opple Waggoner
were the delegates from the Odd Fel
lows lodge of Boardman who attend
ed the Tecent meeting at Athena.
Mrs. John Jenkins who has been
ill for some time, has returned from
Seattle where she visited relatives and
also consulted specialists about her
health. She will possibly be com
pelled to submit to an operation.
Mr. and Mrs. Alec Warren were
called to Condon last week because
of the serious illness of the former's
brother. A friend, Mrs. Flood, re
turned home with them and visited
several days at the Warren home.
Word came Tuesday that Sam Shell
was very low and it was feared that
he could not live through the night.
Bob Mitchell, an old friend of the
family, was sent for. Mrs. Shell has
been at Hermiston at her husband's
bedside ever since he was taken ill.
Mrs. Gladys Gibbons went to Port
land on Wednesday for a few days
Mr. and Mrs. Nate Macomber and
Sybil Grace motored to Olex and vis
ited at the Albert Macomber home
while their house was undergoing the
process of fumigation. Mrs. Macom
ber was a small pox victim.
J. Kelley is reported as being ser-
iously ill with pneumonia at the hos
pital at Hermiston.
Mr. and Mrs. M. 0. Pearson and lit
tle daughter Vivian of Freewater
came this week for a visit at the
Frank Hayse home. They are enrouto
to Portland. -
Mr. Lamley of Astoria was a visitor
at the Nels Kristensen home over the
week end. Mr. Lamley owns the ranch
on which the Kristensens have been
living the past three years.
Ingaard Skoubo's are expected home
this week from their old home in
Denmark. Mrs. Skoubo and two small
sons went to Denmark about a year
ago, and Mr. Skoubo went over just
before Christmas. Mrs. Skoubo went
to see her aged parents as her father
had been ill for some time and he
passed away a few months after her
The old dam was torn out and re
placed with a new one on the spill
way. A number of the west end far
mers get their water from the spill
way. Nate Macomber was appointed to
look after the famliies who are in
quarantine, taking the place of Mr.
Chaffee who has done that heretofore.
Mr. Montgomery mho has a small
tract of land which he purchased
some time ago from John Jenkins, ex
pects to trade it for some range land
A congenial group gathered Tues
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Frank Hayse and spent the afternoon
over bits of needlework. The self in
vited guests served ice cream and
cake. Those present were Mesdames
Cramer, Gibbons, Gorhnm, Hereim,
Beardsley, Carr, Klages, Blayden,
Klitz, Hayse, and Mrs. Pearson of
"He who plants a tree, etc." Re
member it? The Boardman school is
doing a splendid thing in growing
trees in their school nursery. Re
with 20 fine locusts to be planted on
the Rufus school grounds, and extend
cently they presented Rufus school
a standing invitation to any school
in the state to furnish trees for their
school grounds, . Boardman now has
about 15,000 trees in the tree nur
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.
Cash and Carry Grocery,
For Sale Hudson coach, 1925 model,
in Al condition. Terms. Inquire at
this office. 2t.
The Willing Workes of the Chris
tian church are planning a roasted
chicken dinner which they will give
in the parlors of the church on April
9th, !n connection with an apron sale.
For Sale Halter bridles, 18-inch
collars, some harness, plow and
hitch,' Richard Peterson.
Used sewing machines for sale at
Case Furniture Co.
could do this
A 5-tube tuned radio fre
quency Radiola set with
regeneration for $115
with all tubes including
new genuine RCA power
Radiotron, UX-120. .
There isn't room enough
on this whole page to tell
you the big story of Radi
Come in hear itl
MAURICE A. FRYE
OR ANY OTHER STANDARD MAKE
For your spring work, the new
with heat treated beams, guaranted not to break
or spring. A full line of extras for the Oliver
and P. & 0. Plows, and most everything to work
in the ground.
ALFALFA AND GARDEN SEEDS
We Have It Will Get It Or It Is Not Made.
Gilliam & Bisbee
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
MOHPAC (warranted fast color to sun and
wash) The very latest thing in materials. .
NEW FLANNELS 27-in., 54in. AH new
shades. Indian Head. Ready-made house dress
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.
Malcolm D. Clark
Our New Spring Line of
Men's and Boys'
HATS AND CAPS
Come in and take a look.
They are fine.
ON THE FOLLOWING ARTICLES:
Fish Meal 4e lb.
Bone, fine or medium Se 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 sack
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 Barloy
Have limited quantity of certified Hard Fed
eration Seed. Soon be time for wool
bags; place your order now.
Heppner Farmers Elevator Co.
S Y. r 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.
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