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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1926)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER. OREGON, THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1926.
MRS. A. T. HHT.EIM, Correapondent.
Twin daughters were born to Dr.
and Mrs. A. G. Bates of Salem on
April 14. Mrs. Bates was formerly
Myrtle Harrison, daughter of Mrs. H.
Mr. and Mrs. Basi of Klickitat, Wn.,
were visitors Monday at the A. Koski
home. They also called on the Ol
sons "and Hangos, being old friends
of all three families.
Mr. and Mrs. Cruishank and family
have moved to Blalock Island where
Mr. Cruishank and son have been em
ployed all winter. They have been
living in the F. L. Brown'house the
past six months.
H. H. Weston and wife motored to
Echo last Sunday and visited Mrs.
Weston's daughter, Mrs. N. A. Bleak
ney and family.
E. Westersudt and family of Pen
dleton were dinner guests Sunday at
the A. Koski home.
Roast turkey with all the "trim
min's," cakes, fruit, pickles, salads
galore, green vegetables a veritable
feast of good things was enjoyed by
the group that gathered at the Chas.
Nizer home Sunday for a picnic din
ner. The fortunate guests were Mr.
and Mrs. J. T. Brice, T. E. Broyles
and family, Miss Thelma Carpenter,
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Myers and chil
dren, Mrs. Alex Warren, Mrs. Flood,
and Frank Otto.
It is reported that Mrs. Myrtle
Bailey has sold her store on the High
way to a Mr. Burton of Alderdale who
will put in a large stock of general
merchandise. Some remodelling has
been done the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Davis and two
boys and Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Good
win and Marie Messenger motored to
Echo Sunday to the ball game and af
terwards enjoyed a fine picnic dinner
under the trees on the banks of the
The Seventh Day Adventist church
added six members to the roll re
cently, five by letter and one by bap
tism. This makes a membership of
1" in the church at the present time.
In an interesting game Sunday at
Echo Boardman won by a 5 to 0 mar
gin, thus vindicating herself after
losing the first two league games.
Echo got only 3 men to third base
and none of them could score, so the
local team walked away with the
honors. lone defeated Umatilla 11
Ed E. Sutherland of Canby, Ore.,
was a visitor at the M. K. Flickinger
home last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Ballenger and
Maxene were visitors in Portland and
The Dalles Saturday.
J. E. Price and wife of Roseburg,
Ore., are expected this week to visit
at the home of their son, W. A. Price
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Calkins, daugh
ter Alice and grandson Oscar were
entertained at a lovely dinner Sunday
at the S. H. Boardman home.
E. T. Messenger has been promoted
to patrolman on this section of the
highway, taking Frank Hayse's place
when the latter moved to Pendleton
where he will be located. Mr. Mes
senger is well able to handle the work
having been employed on the highway
for some time and is justly deserving
of the promotion. Truman Messen
ger was transferred to Pendleton
since the patrolman is not permitted
to have a relative in his employ.
Mrs. C. M. Beardsley has taken over
the gchool route of C, G. Blayden
from Coyote to Boardman. Mr. Blay
den has transported the children from
Coyote since this route was first es
tablished. The Blaydens left last
week for Payette and other Idaho
points where they will remain for
Mr. Broom, who is foreman of the
Riverview Farms Co. at Blalock Is- j
land, went to Wenatchee last week
to see his family and brought them
back with him. As he was unable to
find a house large enough in Board
man he was forced to go to Arling
ton where he has rented a house. The
Broom's have five children.
A. P. Ayers and C. S. Calkins ship
ped a bunch of hogs to Hermiston
this week. Mr. Ayers has had his
finished for market for the past three
weeks and was waiting for a buyer
from The Dalles who failed to come.
L. V. Woodard of The Dalles was
here Sunday. He purchased a Chev
rolet coach from a garage at Uma
tilla. The high school gave a dunce Tues
day evening at the auditorium for
the benefit of the athletic fund .which
has been in sore straits owing to the
quarantine which caused practically
all the basketball games to be can
celled. Fletcher's orchestra of Pen
dleton, which is always very popular,
furnished the music.
Wm. Hatch, who still owns a ranch
on the East End, came here last week
on business. The Hatch family is
now living at Beaverton.
Chas. Hango was called to Port
land Sunday because of the illness of
his brother John Hango.
Mr. Dexter who owns the piece of
land formerly owned by Mr. Mont
gomery and who also farms the Heinz
place this year, had a friend, Mr.
Thomas of Hood River visiting him
Sunday. Mr, Thomas is interested in
buying produce and came up to look
over this territory.
Mrs. W. H. Woodard turned her an
kle Friday in such a manner as to
cause a bad sprain which proved very
painful for a few days.
Mrs. Guy Barlow returned this
week from the Hamilton hospital at
The Dalles where she underwent a
very serious operation recently. She
is recovering nicely.
Mark A. Cleveland, founder of the
Boardman Mirror, was a Boardman
visitor Sunday. He recently dsiposed
of the Stanfield Standard and Uma
Dignmon's have had electric lights
installed in their home.
E. Peck,' owner of the Boardman
Garage and service station, took pos
session of it last week. Mr. Hoffman,
who has had charge the past year
leaves soon witW his family. They are
thinking some of Prineville as a fu
ture location but this is not definite.
Mr. Peck plans to erect three or four
modern tourist cottages on the lots
adjoining the service station. These
will be as modern as Boardman fa
cilities can make them, having elec
tric lights, sanitary toilets, and in
fact all but gas stoves, so oil stoves
will be placed in the kitchens.
There were ony a few people in at
tendance at the poultry demonstra
tion given Friday at the Chas. Dillon
home, when Mr. Cosby of 0. A. C.
spoke on the care and feeding of
baby chicks. Mr. Cosby spoke of the
necessity of intermediate houses
when the small chicks were taken
from the brooder house and also em
phasized the need of having the young
birds learn to go on' the roosts as
early as possible and thus avoid over
crowding. Those who were in at
tendance were really interested and
there for a definite purpose, and all
derived both pleasure and profit from
CHARTER NO. 11007 Reserve District No. 12
REPORT OF CONDITION QF THE
Farmers & Stockgrowers National Bank
AT HEPPNER, IN THE STATE OF OREGON, AT THE
CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON APRIL 12, 1926.
Loans and discounts, including rediscounts, acceptances of
other banks, and foreign bills of exchange or drafts, sold
with indorsement of this bank $191,215.19
Overdrafts, unsecured 274.79
U. S. Government securities owned:
All other United States Government securities (including
premiums, if any) 7,700.00
Other bonds, stocks, securities, etc.: 9,372.47
Furniture and fixtures 2,526.52
Real estate owned other than banking house 13,801.20
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank 12,548.17
Cash in vault and amount due from national banks 13,434.18
Amount due from State banks, bankers, and trust com
panies in the United States (other than included in last
two items above) 886.32
Checks on other banks in the same city or town as reporting
Total of last three items above $14,349.88
Miscellaneous cash items 1,381.45
Other assets, if any '. .'. 4,643.45
Capital stock paid in $ 50,000.00
Undivided profits $ 3,976.37
Less current expenses paid 3,002.86 973.51
Cashier's checks outstanding 38:1.41
Total, last item 383.41 '
Demand deposits (other than bank deposits) subject to Re
serve (deposits payable within 30 days):
Individual deposits subject to check 138,697.14
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days (other than
for money borrowed) 871.85
Total of demand deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to Reserve, last two items $139,468.99
Time deposits subject to Reserve (payable after 30 days, or
subject to 30 days or more notice, and postal savings):
Certificates of deposit (other than for money borrowed) 7,189.44
State, county, or other municipal deposits secured by pledge
of assets of this bank or surety bond 7,700.00
Other time deposits 32,042.12
Total of time deposits subject to Reserve, last three
items $ 47,131.56
Notes and bills-rediscounted, including acceptances of ot;i(r
banks and foreign bills of exchange or drafts sold with in
dorsement of this bank 19,8 ,j. 05
State of Oregon, County of Morrow, as:
I, J. W. Beymer, President of the above-named bank, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is true to the best o my knowledge
and belief. J. W. BEYMER, President.
Subscribed and sworn to before
me thia 22nd day of April, 1926.
JOS. J. NYS, Notary Public.
My commission expires June 8,
J. G. THOMSON,
J. D. FRENCH,
the meeting. Roger Morse, county
agent, was also present, Mr. Dillon
recently received a shipment of 1500
baby chicks and the crowd inspected
his new brooder houses. Mr. Cosby
stressed the point that it was the
proper feeding and care of the young
chicks that made the heavy layers
Nick Faler is enjoying a visit from
his mother of Portland, who came
up recently and has been visiting at
the Harry Schriever home at Lexing
ton. Some miscreant entered one of the
section houses at Messner Saturday
and cleaned out everything available,
suits, clothes, shotguns and numer
ous other articles being taken. The
party or parties were unknown.
The fine big barn on the Wasmer
place was burned to the ground last
Monday afternoon. The origin of the
fire was unknown. Mr. Knauff, who
lents the Wasmer place, lost his fine
team, harness, a calf, some machin
ery and other articles. Insurance
was carried on the building.
Mrs. A. C. Chaffee is delighted to
have her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W.
Mayne of Loma, Colurado, with her
for a visit. 20 years have elapsed
since Mrs. Chaffee had seen her moth
er, so the visit has been especially en
joyable. M. L. Morgan stopped Friday for
a short visit at the H. H. Weston
home on his way back to Pendleton
from Portland where he was sent to
bring a Hudson brougham for the
Hudson-Essex Co., where he is em
ployed. Mrs. Richard Dingman picked the
first ripe strawberries on Sunday,
April 25. They always have a lovely
garden and their flowers are espec
Dr. Donnelly of The Dalles shipped
two registered Guernsy heifers to his
ranch here Monday.
G. A. Harju returned to Weston
mountain after several days visit at
the A. Koski home. Mr. Harju ia a
potato grower in that section which
has become famous for its "Irish
BERRIES FOR SALE.
Gooseberries $1.76 crate, ready Apr.
Clark Strawberries $2.75.
Dewberries and Logans $2.35.
Season earlier than usual.
Address W. R. WOODWORTH,
Pro. Heights Berry Farm, 4-7.
Remember the Neighbors of Wood
craft dance, Friday April 30, at Fair
pavilion. Fletcher's orchestra from
WANTED TO HEAR from owner of
good farm for sale. A. H. WINTER,
3854 Byam, Indianapolis, Ind. 4-6.
I expect to be ready for piano pu
pilg by June 1st. Mrs. Ray Taylor.
Specially Built for
1. Can be used with equal success
on hillside or level fields.
2. A real 2-man machine. Bagging
platform, centrally located, well
balanced. Men work close to
gether. 3. Header platform is parallel to
ground at all times. No grain
4. Operates equally well up hill or
5. Cylinder, 24" long, runs on self
aligning, enclosed ball bear
ings. 6. Five square feet of grate surface
beneath cylinder and main beater
provides for immediate separa
tion of 80 to 90 of grain at the
7. Wide separator (44") permits
straw to spread thinly over straw
racks for thorough separation.
8. Air blast of shoe fan is distrib
uted evenly over entire area of
shoe screen, whether machine is
going up or down hill.
9. Recleaning device in addition to
shoe similar in action to fanning
mill. Cleans grain thoroughly.
10. Power-operated leveling de
vice. The operator merely moves
a clutch lever the power does
11. Screens are automatically lev
eled. 12. All bearings supported on brack
ets attached solidly to the frame,
not to sheet metal siding.
13. Auxiliary engine same as used in
Harvester trucks and tractors.
14. All drive chains are short. Double
roller chain and cut steel sprock
ets on cylinder drive.
GILLIAM & BISBEE
Our New Spring Line of
Men's and Boys'
HATS AND CAPS
Come in and take a look.
They are fine.
$1.00 -$1.50 -$2.00 -$2.50
Silk Plaited over Rayon boot, rein
forced mercerized and lisle garter tops,
plaited high high splice and sole in
colors: Nude, Grain and Gun Metal.
Silk boot, mercerized lisle top and
sole, full fashioned. Colors: Woodland
Rose, Laudra Blue, Ashes of Roses, Sea
Spray, Atmosphere, Gun Metal, French
Taupe, Blond Satin, Biege, Oak Buff,
Champagne, Sugar Cane, Tanbark, Sil
ver Cloth, Black and White.
All silk chiffon,
Almond, and Gun
All silk, extra
fine guage, full
MALCOLM D. CLARK
WATCHING THE PROCESSION
How many times have you ob
served that while friends and ac
quaintances all around you are mak
ing financial progress one way or an
other, you just seem to stick to the
side lines and watch the procession,
The remedy is a bank account.
No matter how moderate your cir
cumstances may be, eventully your
chance will come. We'll be glad to
help you get started.
URAL Rr.scirvt- S
Fmft National Bank