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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1926)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1926.
There'll Be a Hot Time
MRS. A. T. HBEEIM. Corespondent.
Mr, jess Allen returned Friday
from Clearwater, Neb., after several
weeks absence. She was called there
because of the serious illness of her
father. She left him slowly improv
ing. A jolly beach party at the Castle
Rock beach was given on last Tues
day evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
K tough who were visiting at the Low
ell Spagle home. Weenies were roast
ed and all present had a most enjoy
M. K. FhcKinger had a fortunate
runaway one day last week, fortunate
because no one was injured and little
damage done. His team became fright
ened at Messner and ran away, stop
ping at L. C. Cooney's.
Eden Larsen was a visitor at the
Hereim home for a short time last
Friday. He was on his way to Idaho
to work in the harvest fields. Eden
who was a youngster when Larsens
left here three years ago has grown
to manhood and is taller than his
That Boardman ranchers can pro
duce most anything is proven by the
water melon raised by R. McCarter on
the Crawford ranch. It weighed only
58 pounds and required the assist
ance of neighbors to eat it.
Mr. and Mrs. Tate and twins, Mar
garet and Marion, Mr. and Mrs. Sar
gent and son and Miss Alters of lone,
and the Daliell brothers of Condon
were all dinner guests a week ago
Sunday at the Alex Warren home.
The Daliell brothers are nephews
of Mr. Warren.
Francis King is visiting her grand
parents at Gearhart until school be
gins. Mrs. C. S. Calkins and daughter
Alice came home on Thursday from a
pleasant visit at Spokane. Oscar Cal
kins, the little grandson, came for a
visit with them.
Alton Klitz was home for the week
end. He is employed on the signal
construction gang of the O.-W.
Ira Berger and wife of Portland
were recent visitors at the Clarence
Remembr the dates of the North
Morrow County fair, Sept. 3 and 4.
Exhibitors are cautioned to remem
ber the fact that it is not size alone
that counts. Last year a number of
exhibitors were disappointed because
their displays did not qualify as they
were the largest shown. In certain
classes, prizes are offered for the
largest melon or squash, or perhaps
cucumber, but these are not market
able and are curiosities. County
Agent Morse states that the big thing
in any exhibit is uniformity. Take
ear corn for example, 9 uniform ears
with one extra large ear will not get
as far with a judge as 10 ears that
were not so uniform. So please keep
this in mind, uniformity is desired
rather than monstrosities, although
the latter make a good display merely
Bert Richardson and Glen Hadley
returned Thursday from a trip to the
mountains above Hardman with
huge load of poles.
Mrs. Anna Blayden and son Clar-er-ce
of Longview, Wn., the former's
sister, Mrs. Wm. Thompson and
daughter Esther Belle of Corvallis,
were recent guests at the J. F. Gor-
ham home. They were enroute to
Harry Murchie of Seaside was a
Boardman visitor for several days.
Mr. Murchie was one of the early
settlers here and still has property
interests. He came up to do some
repair work on his house, occupied
by the Gorhams.
Lee Mead and family returned from
a most delightful trip to Long Beach
Wash., where they enjoyed a vaca
tion on the beach.
J. C. Ballenger and Harry Murchie
were dinner guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dmgman Fri
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Howell and baby
were Boardman visitors one day last
week. They drove on to Echo to
visit with Mr. and Mrs. Royal Rands,
Mr. Rands has been under the doc
tor's care at Echo for several days,
Mrs. Ella Shell left Friday for a
visit of a week or ten days with her
brother at Cliffs, Wn. Mrs. Shell has
rented her home to Mrs. Allegra
Fess and two children. Mrs. Fess is
the 7th and 8th grades teacher.
Maxine Ballenger was one of the
prize winners at the recent dahlia
show at Seaside. This is an annual
.'.flair and is quite pretentious.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kelly will arrivo
August 23 to take up their residence
in Boardman for the coming year.
They will occupy the Warner house.
Mr. Kelly has been attending school
at the University of Washington this
Clyde Carr, who taught manual
training and science here last year
and was reelected, sent in his resigna
tion and has accepted a position else
where. Carl Jensen has been elected
to fill the place.
Ray Randall and wife and daughter
Nadine of Everett, Wash., were house
guests at the James Howell home for
several days last week, departing for
their home on Thursday. They were
New York is marshalling its
forces for one gala reception when
Gertrude "Trudy" Ederle come
home from her Teeord breaking
Ewim of the English channel. She
sails for home Aug, 21 leaving a
record, (the first woman) of HVa
hours across the channel a mark
which btda to stand fer man;
old friends from Hay Creek where
they were neighbors.
Bert King of Portland was a week
end visitor at his brother s home.
Thursday Mr. Gounaux, agricultur
al agent of the Union Pacific, with the
representative of the Holstein-Frie-
sian association, spent the day in
Mrs. J. W. Johnson, C. W. Johnson
and family and J. T. Johnson and
family were all guests Sunday at the
J. R. Johnson home, Mrs. J. W. John
son will remain for a while. Deibert
Johnson returned from Wasco after
several weeks absence. He has been
working in harvest.
Wm. Flewellin, wife and daughter
left Sunday for San Antonio, Texas,
Mr. Flewellin is a brother of Mrs. A.
P. Ayres and came this summer from
Mrs. 0. B. Olson and daughters El
ide and Norene and son Clifford were
visitors at Condon this week, going
over to see Mrs. Pat Pattee.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. H. Warner mo
tored to Pendleton on Tuesday.
GILLIAM & BISBEE
for your binder twine.
for your oil and axle grease.
for McCormick and Deering
for drapers and belting for
any kind of a machine.
for single trees, lead bars,
for hay forks, Jackson forks,
hay carriers, wire cable, etc.
for any kind of sheet iron or
metal; metal work such as
for any extras or parts for
old or obsolete machinery of
We have it, will get it, or it is
GILLIAM & BISBEE
fruit flavor is a
11 - T
IF YOU LIVED ON
BREAD AND MILK
You couldn't find any better
bread or milk than that served
daily at our restaurant.
We serve the best of every
thing, that's why our restaur
ant is becoming more popular
ED CHINN, Prop.
Beulah and Geneva Pettyjohn spent
Wednesday afternoon with Edith Ely.
Dick Smith of lone was down here
Wednesday looking after is property.
T. W. Cutsforth and sons moved
back to Lexington Friday after fin
ishing their harvest here.
Mrs. Ista Bauernfiend left Sunday
for Portland where she joined her
niece, Miss Lillian Wilson Wednes
day morning and journeyed on to Cal
ifornia where she will spend the win
ter with her sisters, Mrs. Chas. Wil
son of Santa Anna, and Mrs. Seymore
Wilson of Huntington Beach.
Mrs. Martin Bauernfiend spent Fri
day in lone with her mother, Mrs. W.
W. F. Palmateer and son A. F. fin
ished one week's threshing. The
fciain is turning out very light.
Mrs. Ista Bauernfiend was calling
rn Mrs. Noah Pettyjohn Friday.
Mrs. Jim Hardesty was visiting Mrs.
Pat Medlock Wednesday.
Beulah Petytjohn was calling on
Mrs. Fay Pettyjohn Thursday.
Franklin Ely finished heading on
Miss Eudora Hardesty came over
from Olex Sunday to spend a few days
with her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Troedson and
Francis were calling on Bert Palma
Mrs. Ista Bauernfiend, Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Bauernfiend, and Mr. and Mrs.
J. Hardesty motored to Arlington on
Sunday. Mrs. Ista Bauernfiend took
the train to Portland.
Chester Huchcroft motored to Ar
lington Sunday to meet his wife and
sons who were returning from Mc-Minnville.
RHEA CREEK GRANGE.
The regular meetings of the Rhea
Creek Grange will be on the first Sun
day and third Saturday of each month
during the summer. The Friday meet
ings as held heretofort are now
changed to Saturday.
Full line of
now in stock at
Patterson & Son
Who Shall it be?
Your Local Merchant !
If Not, Why Not?
H X"W TTE BELIEVE the people of Morrow County are entitled to the
tyty most their money will buy, quality considered. During the
next sixty days our entire stock will be specially priced with EE
H extra specials in various lines, beginning AUGUST 20 with the most at-
f tractive prices on WOOL RUGS we have been able to offer in years. f
$65.00 Seamless Rugs Going at $52.00
H The beauty and quality of this line must be seen to be appreciated. H
EE Entire wool rug line at same sweeping cut. Frankly, our purpose is to EE
: move every item in our stock in the shortest time possible.
i This will mean a tremendous saving to the community as it will put our J
prices below competition. EE
Credit will be extended to those whose income and reputation warrant
I it. Our extra specials are, of course cash. EE
See What You Get.
NO WAIT! NO FREIGHT!
Case Furniture Co. 1
For a Few
$1.20 for 1 Yr.
$2.00 for 2 Yrs.
MALCOLM D. CLARK
Now is the Time
to buy your Summer needs
Men's reg. Work Shirts 75c, up. Cloth Hats 50c and up
Jiffy Work Shirts, without All Wool Bathing Suits:
Jiffy Suits or Coveralls $4 and $5
Athletic Underwear 75c and up
Straw Hats . . .
Children's ... $1.50 and up
Girls' and Boys' $4.00 and up
Ladies'-Men's $5.00 and up
.25c and up
Our Grocery Stock is complete
and the prices are right
A WONDERFUL LITTLE BOOK
We Have One For You
IT helps when it is so necessary.
IT stands by you in sickness.
IT is always your friend.
IT furnishes you the money to buy
all other books.
Fir National Bank