Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, December 08, 1927, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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Sorrow once more entered oar com
munity when death came suddenly on
Tuesday, Nov. 29, to Charlei H. Atte
bury at a result of heart trouble.
Mr. Attebury had been in apparently
good health and with hia brother Ves
wai loading a car of hay at Board
man. He complained of a pain in
the region of his heart and when the
bales of hay ceased to come into the
car Ves stepped out and found his
brother unconscious. At first it was
thought he had fainted but ceath had
come suddenly and without pain. Mr.
Attebury was 60 years of age the
13th of November. He was born in
Fairfield, 111., coming west twenty
three years ago and coming to Board
man about ten years ago with his
two brothers, Ben and Sylvester and
families. Several years ago ha be
came a convert to the Adventist
church and was a devout member of
that faith. His widow, a step-daughter,
Mrs. Nottingham of Portland, two
brothers, Ben and Sylvester, a sinter,
Mrs. Ella Lewis of Illinois and Mrs.
Clam Tilley of Bakersfield, Calif,
two nephews and a niece are left to
mourn his passing. Funeral services
were held Thursday from the Ad
ventiBt church, in charge of Elder
Thompson of Walla Walla and Elder
Watson of McMinnville. Pallbearers
were F. A. Fortier, W. A. Price, Chas.
Dillon, J. F. Gorham, R. Rands and
Mr. Raley.
Mrs. Ingaard kobo came home last
Wednesday from Portland. She is
getting along nicely after a recent
serious operation.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Marschat motor
ed to Heppner Thursday to get little
Nicholas Muller who was at the hos
pital there with a bad case of blood
poisoning. His hand is entirely
healed and young Nicholas came home
with a fine new outfit of clothes pur
chased for him by the B. P. 0. E. of
Paul M. Smith was elected director
from this part of the county of the
Umatilla Dairy Improvement asso
ciation which was organized last week
at Pendleton. This is a cow testing
association and is a step in the right
direction in a dairying section. While
Mr. Smith was absent a telegram
came telling of the serious illness
of his father, Oliver Smith at the
Ellensburg hospital. Mr. Smith left
the next morning for Ellensburg but
another telegram came immediately
after his departure telling of his
father's death. The body was Bhlpped
to California for interment. The de
ceased was about 75 years of age.
Mr. and Mrs. Macomber and daugh
ter and son of Grandview, Wn., came
Saturday for an overnight visit at the
home of Nate Macomber. On Sunday
all went to Condon tjp visit at the
Albert Macomber home.
Glen Carpenter was here for' a few
days last week. He and his family
are living in Corvallis.
Glen Hadley and Earl Cramer mo
tored to Heppner Sunday.
C. Fowler and wife of Rufus were
dinner guests Sunday at the J. C.
Ballenger home.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Imus were pleas
ed to have Mr. and Mrs.. Ray Howk
and two children and Mrs. Gerber of
Eugene visit them on Monday and
Tuesday of last week. Mrs. Howk and
Mrs. Gerber are nieces of Mrs. Imus
and it had been twenty-one years
since Mrs. Imus had seen her niece
Mrs. Gerber.
A good show was given Saturday
night at the Boardman theater.
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Launts of The
Dalles were visitors at the Geo. Gross
home Sunday. Mr. Launtz is the own
er of the Albright ranch.
Services .will be held on Saturday
night at 7:00 o'clock in the Adventist
church by Elder 1. H. Martin of Spo
kane. His subject will be "The Only
Remedy for Existing Evil."
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Johpson and two
children left Monday evening for
their home in Spokane after visiting
at the Ves Attebury home. They
were called here by the death of Mrs.
Johnson's uncle, Chas. H. Attebury.
The meeting of the Home Econom
ics club which was to have been held
last Wednesday was postponed be
cause of the death of Mr. Attebury.
It was held Tuesday of this week at
the Chaffee home. v
If plans materialize the next meet
ing of the P. T. A. will be held De
cember 13. Everyone is requested to
bring a pie. It is unfortunate that
we cannot get a crowd without re
freshments but it is undeniably true;
hence everyone is asked to bring pie.
AIbo the money for your annual dues.
Mr. and Mrs. Nick Feleq and R.
Wasmer motored to Lexington Sat
urday and visited at the Harry Schrie
ver home. On Sunday Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. Spring made the trip.
Mrs. B. B. Lewis and Mrs. R. S.
Smith were visitors Friday at The
Miss avelle Leathers and Miss
Alice Falk were dinner guests Thurs
day evening at the Hereim home.
John Koeki visited overnight at
the Olson and Hango homes.'lgoing on
to Pendleton Sunday.
Charlie Harrington was found dead
in his bed Sunday morning, Dec. 4,
by Carl Ayers, a neighbor, at about
nine o'clock. Mr. Harrington was a
bachelor who farmed on the west end
of the project. He had lived here
since 1918, coming from Portland. He
was born in Maryland and was 63
years of age at the thne of his death.
Two brothers, William, of Boardman,
and Frank of Portland, and his moth
er, Mrs. Homer Cason of Boardman
survive. Coroner Case took the body
to Heppner and it" was shipped to
Portland for interment. v
Mrs. Chas. Nizer who has been hav
ing trouble with her ankle for about
three months, is slowly improving.
Their dog bit her and the wound has
caused much pain.
Chas. Hango returned home Sat
urday from- Portland, Astoria, May
gar, Kelso and other places of inter
est where he visited relatives for
about ten daye).
Mrs. Amos Nottingham who came
last week to be with her motherMrs.
Chas. Attebury, will remain for a
time with her. Mrs. Nottingham came
up to attend the funeral services but
was forced to return immediately af
terwards. Earl, Clifford and Ray Olson were
home over Sunday. They are all em
ployed with the signal crew of the
Q.-W. at various points along the line
between here and Portland.
W. A. Price and son Billie motored
to Heppner Monday.
Shane Bros., of Arlington, who have
been running sheep on the island,
sold the band recently to a man from
Yakima. There were about 1600 in
the band.
J. C. Ballenger has been loading
hay from Blalock island.
The grange will meet December 10,
this Saturday, instead of next. This
meeting will be in the form of a
home coming with a pot-luck supper
served promptly at seven o'clock at
Root's hall. There will be election of
Mrs. Nickerson and daughter Edith
went to La Grande Monday for a few
days' visit. Mr. Nickerson and his
nephew Milton Brown have gone to
Butter creek to work with Wester
feldt's baling crew.
The annual ladies aid bazaar was
held Friday night at the school house.
Chicken dinner was served by Mrs.
L. G. Smith and her able committee
consisting of Mesdames Boardman,
Blayden, Price, Spring, Rands, Chaf
fee, Ballenger and Johnson. The
crowd was larger than anticipated so
some of the late comers lost out on
the chicken part of the dinner. The
Fortune Telling booth with Miss
Henry as the seer or seeress ,was ex
ceptionally popular as was the "Hit
the Nigger Baby" concession. .Mrs.
Marschat arranged both these con
cessions. Kenneth Boardman and
Buster Rands were- in charge and
this was a popular feature. The Ser
f-vice Station with Mrs. Root and Mrs.
Messenger in charge was a very busy
place. Mrs. Faler, Mrs. Goodwin,
Mrs, Macomber and Mrs. Allen had
charge of the fancy work booth.
Mrs. Marschat took care of the
little folks in the sewing room and
games of various sorts were played
and they all had a delightful time.
Proceeds were about $86 with some
expenses to be deducted for use of
the schoolhouse, etc.
Dr. McMurdo of Heppner has con
sented to come to Boardman on Fri
day of this week to perform tonsil
operations for the children of Board
man, many of whom are in sore need
of having it done. We are so stiuat
ed, away from a doctor, that we have
tendency to neglect such needed at
tentions. Dr. McMurdo will make a
special rate which all will be able to
meet and it is planned to use the
school house for a temporary hospi
tal. The physician who made the phy
sical examination of the children last
year found 40 children with bad ton
sils, a deplorable condition. Parents
of the children were interviewed and
with only a few exceptions were will
ing to have their children cared for
either here or elsewhere. Tonsil
ectomy is not a fad many children
go through life seriously handicapped
from diseased tonsils. If a child's
tonsils are all right it would be folly
to have them removed, but if they
are enlarged or diseased or if on ex
maination the doctor thinks they
should be removed the opportunity
will be presented to have it done at
this time at a reasonable price.
Alfalfa seed for sade. Inquire A.
T. Hereim.
M. K. Flickinger was a Heppner
visitor Tuesday.
It is probable that a representative
of the Wheeler studio of Pendleton
will be in Boardman one day in Jan
uary to give Boardman folks an op-
portunity to have photographs made.
The ladies of the Methodist church
will hold their annual Chistmas Ba
zaar on Saturday, December 10, in
the parlors of the church, beginning
at 2 o'clock p. m. Come and buy
your Christmas gifts, 34-tf.
TURKEYS Giant bronze, for sale.
Toms $10, hens $6. Mrs. F. Bur
roughs, lone, Ore.
Will the party who last borrowed
our electric finnr polisher kindly re
turn the Bame? Peoples Hardware
LOST Eastern Star club napkins.
Will finder please leave at Gordon's.
Before Selling Your Wheat
FlIT rt Representing BALFOUR-
At Heppner, Phone K2 I
rOK : '
Nowhere else, at near this price, can you buy so
many qualities' that owners have learned to value
most: ' . . ',
Speed leadership mile-a-minute performance!
Sure, swift pick-up 0 to 25 miles per hour, through
gears, in less than 7 seconds! (
The longest springs in this price class! ..
25 miles to the gallon at 23 miles per hour!
A five-passenger car in fact as well as in name yet
to expertly designed that you can turn in a 38-foot
street and park in less than half that space!
Smart individual long and low a car that will
link the word DEPENDABILITY with the name
Dodge Brothers more firmly and universally than
Weekly payments, including everything, only
Cohn Auto Co.
Heppner, Ore.
Dodge Brothers.Ing
Are You Building--
Or just doing some repairing?
Heppner Planing Mill & Lumber Yard
A. R. REID, Proprietor
Phones Mill 9F25, Yard Main 1123
M Solve the Gift Problem at Your
The Gift Exquisite
The master creation of America's
master perfumer. Subtle, deli
cate, like a dewy fragrance waft
ed from far off gardens. A beau
tiful bottle in a beautiful case. Such a gift
as any woman will receive with a thrill of
Shari Combination Sets in 3 and 5 pieces.
These items of the SHARI odor, the new
and distinctive fragrance that lingers most
alluringly, are so charmingly presented that
one could not find a more appealing gift for
a woman.
W The above can be purchased only at your
I Patterson & Son
Keep out winter's
chill with one of
these heavy
All Coats Fur Lined
$15.00 Coats $11.29
$10.75 Coats $8.71
$12.50 Coats $10.71
$18.00 Coats $13.98
$12.75 Coats $10.89
$4.75 Leather Vests $1.98
As prices throughout Entire
Stock of Dry Goods, Men's. &
Ladies' Clothing, Groceries of
Wo P. PmDflAett
are cut to rock-bottom in a
TREMENDOUS store-wide
A Wonderful Buy in
One Lot Children's, a big
value at 48c
One Lot Children's, all
leather sturdy shoes, $1.49
Incomplete lines, but they
will go fast.
All Men's Work Shoes
Greatly Reduced!
We must have cash, and to get it we are disregarding profit. Each article is of guaranteed quality and will sell as long
as it lasts at the price quoted. We need the money and this alone is our reason for liquidating our stock at once at
real money-saving prices. FORGET THE HIGH COST OF LIVING. BUY HERE!
Large Stocks Await Your Early Selection
Men s Clothing
$4.35 Corduroy Pants . . . .' $3.49
$4.00 Moleskin Pants $3.19
$3.25 Khaki Blanket Lined
Pants . . $2.49
$5.00 Union Suits (all wool) $4.29
$4.25 Overshoes $3.91
65c Men's Woolen Sox 49c
65c Men's Silk Sox 49c
$4.50 Men's Hats $3.59
$2.25 Winter Caps ....... $1.89
300 Pair $1.95 OVERALLS $1.79
90c Shirts 79c
$4.95 Fancy Sweaters $3.89
$9.00 Blazers $6.98
$2.25 Olympia Flour $2.15
90c 9-lb. Pancake Flour 80c
75c Farina 70c
70c Rolled Oats 65c
$1.50 Tea Garden Syrup $1.35
95c Liberty Bell Syrup 85c
$1.00 4-lb. Lard 90c
$1.95 8-lb. Lard $1.80
All 25c Canned Goods 22c
20c Canned Goods 17c
$1.95 Gallon Sweet Pickles $1.75
$1.30 Gallon Dill Pickles .r. 98c
$2.00 Gallon Catsup $1.78
80c Gallon Peaches 73c
85c Gallon Gooseberries 71c
90c Gallon Loganberries .'....78c
50c Great American Coffee 40c
Candies, Cookies, Nuts, Vegetables,
Fruits, Honey, Cereals, Sugar, Salt.
Ladies Clothing
$1.00 Hosiery 89c
60c Hosiery 49c
$1.95 Hosiery $1.69
65c Bloomers 50c
Fancy Silk Bloomers at $ 1 .75, $ 1 .00
Underwear, Garters, Dresses, Dress
Goods, Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Ban
deaux, all at 10 Discount.
Dry Goods Specials
$7.00 Blankets at ....... . $5.98
$7.50 Blankets at $6.50
$8.75 Blankets at $7.98
$3.25 Comforts at $2.89
$25.00 Overcoats at ..... $16.50