Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (May 26, 1927)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIftlEg, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 26, 1927.
MRS. A. T. HBREIM. Corrupondent.
The members of the fair board
from Boardman Were taken . to Irri
gon Wednesday of last week by Chaa.
Smith, county agent and met with the
Irrigon members. Plans were formu
lated for the coming fair which will
be held in Boardman again instead
of at Irrigon as was first planned.
Since the fair is to be held at Board
man it was thought advisable for 'he
officers to be elected from here. Lee
Mead was reelected treasurer, Chas
11. Dillabough was reelected secre
tary and Mrs. A. T. Hereim was elect
ed president. A number of changes
were made in the premium list. Since
the frost damaged fruits so badly in
the Irrigon section, fresh fruits were
eliminated from the list peaches,
pears, apricots, quinces, apples, crab-
apples, prunes and plums. A prize of
flu and ?5 will be given for the best
general exhibit. Live stock was add
ed to the list this year with first and
second prizes for the two breeds of
registered dairy cows and prizes also
for the best grade, cow. Sheep were
also placed on the list and a prize
will be given for the largest water
melon, pumpkin, squash and Persian
melon. A few changes were made in
the personnel of the division super
intendents. Everyone is urged to
keep the fair in mind and all coop
erate to make it the most success
ful we have yet had. About $600 is
available for irize money. The pre
mium lists will be published in June
and everyone is urged to keep a copy
and make plana to the ar'.icloj they
wish to exhibit.
The Legion and Auxiliary will have
another good movie May 28, Saturday
night. The last one "Rocking Moon"
was exceptionally good.
F. F. Klitz returned Friday from a
pleasant trip to Astoria where he
went as delegate of the local lodge
of I. 0. 0. F., attending the three-day
session. Mrs. Leslie Packard was ap
pointed delegate of the Rebekahs but
was unable to attend.
Ladies Aid met Wednesday of last
week at the church. Mrs. Boardman
and Mrs. Johnson had charge of the
missionary topic and Mrs. Boardman
gave a report of the "Report Din
' ners" which she attended at Port
land recently. Some sewing for one
of the Indian mission schools was
allotted to the aid and a quilt will
be pieced at the next meeting as
part of the work. Mrs. E. T. Mess
enger and her committee will enter
tain at the next silver tea at the
Messenger home. This will be held
Wednesday, June 1. Everyone is cor
dially invited to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A, Price and son
Billy and Mrs. Allcgra Feess and
daughter Ruth were guests at a smart
dinner at the J. R. Johnson home last
Friday. Mrs. Feess has been one of
the most successful and popular
teachers in the Boardman schools.
The weather man seems to have
his "wires crossed" this spring and
'we are getting an abundance of March
wind in May. On Tuesday we exper
ienced one of the most disagreeable
windstorms in our history. The dev
astated gardens which were not pro
tected by a good wind break as they
were whipped and cut by fine parti
cles of sand, and by the time the
storm ended vegetation looked as tho
it had been frosted.
Mrs. Lee Mead asked a few friends
in Friday afternoon to meet her aunt,
Mrs. C. W. Mead of Portland who vis
ited two weeks at the Mead home.
The afternoon was spent in visiting
and later a delicious luncheon was
served by the hostess.
Chas. Smith, county agent of Hepp
ner, was a Boardman visitor last
Wednesday and Thursday. He is a
personable young man who will no
doubt be able to fill the position very
capably. He was a Smith-Hughes
teacher at Oufur for the past four
Blanche Imus came home Saturday
from Pullman, Wash., where she has
been teaching the past year in a
rural school near there, and will visit
for a week with her parents, leaving
hhortly for Cheney, Wash., where she
will attend normal. She has been
reelected to her position for another
year at an increase in salary.
Dallas Mnllory and wife of Port
land were guests last week at the
John L. Jenkins home. Mr. Mallory
is a nephew of Mr. Jenkins.
June 4 is the date set for the Stunt
Night program and from present in
dications it will be a splendid eve
ning's entertainment. Each organi
'ation is allotted 30 minutes and
some clever things are planned. The
various organizations which use
Root's hall are putting on this pro
gram and the proceeds are to be used
for the purchase of knives, forks and
spoons for the hall. An admission
of 15c and 25c will be charged. This
includes both the entertainment and
lunch which consists of coffee, sand
wiches and pickles.
John Jenkins was on the sick list
a few days last week.
Mrs. W. H. MefTord left Thursday
for Everett, Wash., to seo her father
who is quite ill. We reported this
last week as she made all prepara
tions to leave and a later wire in
formed her of his improvement, but
a wire this week stated that he was
seriously ill. She went by way of
Arlington and Yakima going to Wap
ato where she met her sister, Mrs.
Johns, who accompanied her.
Ed Miles was a Boardman visitor
again last week.
Baileys and Mrs. Alex Warren were
boardman visitors last Friday. Mrs.
Warron left Saturday for Kimberly,
Oregon, to visit her daughter for a
The Greenfield Grange had a fine
meeting Saturday night. A good pro
gram and lunch were pleasing feat
ures of the evening. The men of the
Grange are to serve at the next meet
ing and a fine feed is anticipated.
Several Irrigon Grangers attended.
The membors of the club which
meets each Thursday, entertained
their husbands Saturday night at the
cpaclous home of Mrs. Leslie Pack
ard. Marie Messenger returned to her
work at The Dalles hospital where
she is taking nurses training, last
Wednesday, after a week's visit with
home folks. Marie likes her work
Mrs. Feess and children were guests
Sunday at the J. M. Allen home.
Rev. R. D. Swogger was entertain
ed Sunday at the M. K. Flickinger
Nellie Messenger will return Sun
day from a pleasant visit in Portland.
Uram Messenger and wife are expect
ed to come with her for a short visit
at the Messenger home.
Alec Wilson has been at Hot Lake
with his mother, Mrs. Wm. Wilson
of Heppner, who is a patient at the
santiarium, where she has been suf
fering with neuritis.
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Myers and
children and Geo. Gross and family
were entertained Sunday at a sump
tuous dinner at the J. II. ImuB home.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Shane and Albert
Shane of Arlington were recent vis
itors at the Robt. Wilson home. Mrs.
Wilson returned with them to Arling
ton Thursday and spent the day. The
Shane brothers are nephews of Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brown and Mabel
motored to Hermiston Monday for
dental work. Mr. Brown had his
teeth extracted some time ago and
went up to have an impression made
prior to getting his set of "store
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Farley were
Heppner visitors last week.
Esther, Ona and Blanche Imus were
overnight guests Monday at the Geo.
Gross home. Mr. and Mrs, J. H. Imus
were guests Tuesday at the Gross
Mrs. Ray Brown, Mrs. A. B. Chaffee
and Gladys Wilson spent several days
last week at Blalock Island helping
cut seed potatoes. They enjoyed their
W. A. Goodwin has been at The
Dalles for some time under the doc
It is reported that Marion Van
Metcn, foreman of the coal chutes at
Messner, is married to one of the
graduates from the Moro high school,
but details are lacking.
Deibert Johnson spent Sunday at
the parental home. He is employed
with the highway crew and is located
at Umatilla for the present.
Claude Coates, employed with the
oiling crew on the highway, was home
over Sunday. Mrs. Coates and Ray
Barlow took him back to work Mon
day morning. They are oiling on the
Pilot Rock road at present but work
was delayed because of rain and wind
the past week.
Nellie Dillon and Catherine Berger
entertained a group -of young folks
Thursday evening at the Berger home.
All had a most delightful time with
games and music. Scions from the
following families attended: Berger,
Boardman, Wilson, Dillon, Mefford
and K mi a Broyles.
A number of Boardman fans at
tended the game Sunday at Umatilla
when a pick-up team from Boardman
played the Umatilla nine. The game
was exceedingly interesting and full
of thrills even though Boardman lost
by a small margin.
Casons plan to leave soon and are
disposing of their household goods.
F. A Edwards of Ridgfield was up
looking after his place this week.
Mike Marshall, son Chsa. and
daughter Cathleen were in Heppner
and Arlington several days last week.
Tom Brady of Hay creek was on
the project Sundey.
Boardman friends will be interest
ed to hear of the marriage of Pete
Slavin who went to Ireland to get a
br de. He is expected to urrive this
week and with his wife will visit at
the M. K. Marshall home.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has filed his final account
as administrator of the estate of
James H. Wyland, deceased, and that
the County Court of the State of
Oregon for Morrow County has ap
pointed Tuesday, the 5th day of July,
1927, 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 said
final account must be filed on or be
fore said date.
E. K. WYLAND,
NOTICE OF BOND CALL.
Notice is hereby given to the hold
ers of the bonds of School District
ORDERS TAKEN THIS WEEK FOR
3-layer brick contains French Vanila, Vic
toria Nut and Malted Pineapple.
DELICIOUS NORMAN ICE CREAM
We carry the bulk.
McAtee & Aiken
SMen, here's a buy
This new Athletic ouit
'X suits forfys
regular price $1 a suit tSS
HERE'S the Athletic Underwear com
fort you've always wanted the new
Allen-A, the suit with an extra inch of leg
room. A garment that will hang straight
(own along your trousers. No clinging to
your leg. No creeping up. No bunching or
And it has an extra "spring-needle" knit
inset in- the back in addition to the regu
lar elastic webbing. A reinforcement that
keeps the suit in shape and place prevents
ripping and tearing.
All the way through, this Allen-A Athletic
is made for the active man over-size chest,
extra roomy seat and the famous Allen-A
one-button closed crotch.
We're featuring this underwear. (A regular
value.) Three suits for $2.65. Take ad
vantage of this special sales offer.
A MAN'S STORE FOR MEN
No. 12, Morrow County, Oregon, dated
July 10th, 1915, maturing July 10th,
1935, and optional for payment by the
District at any time after June 10th,
1925, that pursuant to said option
said bonds will be redeemed at any
time within 30 days from the date
of this notice upon presentation to
the undersigned at his office in the
County Court House of Morrow Coun
ty, Oregon, in the City of Heppner,
In case any holder of any of such
bonds fails to present same at the
time mentioned herein for the re
demption thereof, then the interest
thereon shall cease, and the under
signed will thereafter pay only the
amount of such bond and the inter
est accrued thereon up to the last
day of the time of redemption in
Dated this 25th day of May, 1927.
L. W. BRIGGS, County Treasurer.
NOTICE OF BOND SALE.
Notice is hereby given that sealed
bids will be received by the under
signed until the hour of Two o'clock
P. M. on Eleventh day of June, 1927,
and immediately thereafter publicly
opened by the District School Board
at the School House in the City of
Lexington, -Morrow County. Oregon,
for bonds of School District No. 12,
Morrow County, Oregon, in the sum
of Seven Thousand Dollars, ($7,C00.
00), dated July 1st, 1927, numbered
from 1 to 7 inclusive and maturing
at the rate of;
J1000 in each of the years
1928 to 1934 inclus'ive.
All of said bonds bearing interest
at the rate of five and one half per
cent (6) per annum, payable
semiannually, principal and interest
payable at the office of the County
Treasurer of Morrow County, Oregon.
All bids must be unconditional and
accompanied by a certified check in
the sum of Two hundred Dollars
The approving legal opinion of
Cak rnlio i.H T. i T ,!;,.; it.
torneys, Portland, Oregon, will be
furnished the successful bidder.
The Board reserves the right to le
ject any or all bids.
E. S. MILLER, District Clerk.
Lots of rain. Lots of
We have the CHENEY
new, improved revolv
We have the new light
draft SNIDER Weeder.
A new blade weeder on
three wheels, does the
work of 2 14-ft. blades
of the old type.
Spring tooth harrows
are good weed killers.
Mowers and Rakes
We Have It, Will Get It, or It
is Not Made.
GILLIAM & BISBEE
"Look for the Sign"
Anything for the Car.
Information of the City.
LADIES' REST ROOM
One-half mile east of Shrine
Hospital on Sandy Blvd.
Phone Gar. 2521 Day or Night
E. L. Woodard, Prop.
2280 SANDY BLVD.
Bids for the concession on the grounds at
the Chautauqua at Heppner June 7th to
1 1 th will be received by S. E. Notson,
Chairman Concession Committee.
Heppner Gazette Times for Everything in Printing
This age of high standards
welcomes the Camel quality
MODERN smokers are the most exacting ever known, and
tbey place Camel first among cigarettes.
" For Camel was created to succeed in the hardest-to-please
age ever known. It was made to satisfy those who demand
the utmost, and modern smokers have given it such popu
larity as no other cigarette ever had.
If you're downright hard to please, just try Camels. To
bacco taste and fragrance will be revealed as never before,
for Camels are rolled of the choicest Turkish and Domestic
tobaccos, supremely blended. This modern cigarette exceeds
all other standards but its own. To light one is to find taste
fulfilment. "Have a Camel!"
I B f fUL I IK P-
1Q77 ft T D IJ. Tl
Company, Winston-Salem, N. C
F THERE is one day in the whole year when the word SERVICE
carries its full meaning it is on Memorial Day when the nation
pauses to honor and revere the memory of its war dead. It was
those brave souls who served without regard to personal safety
or gain giving their all that ours might be one of the great nations of the world.
Ours is a sacred duty on Memorial Day. We have ideals of government to sustain
and we do it by keeping alive that patriotism which first established the torch
of freedom. This institution has a keen appreciation of the importance of carry
ing on, ever guarding the foundation stones upon which our government is built.
We hope always to be worthy of the trust given us, and joyously join in on a
proper observance of the day.
First National Bank of Heppner