Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, May 24, 1928, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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    PAGE TWO
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 24, 1928.
BOARDMAN
For Sale Chinchilla does with young.
Also Flemish rabbits. Mrs. Geo. Gross.
The members of the cemetery asso
ciation arranged to have the windmill
moved from the Boardman ranch, to the
cemetery and erected last Friday and
their plans were carried out, a group
of men spending the day at the task.
There is nothing more desolate than a
apebrush cemetery and the drilled
well and wind mill will supply the
water necessary to covert the desert
waste used for God's acres into a
place of beauty. Trees will he planted
this fall and an effort made to beautify
the graves. The lot owned by the
Hoots has many bulbs and plants al
ready growing. . Sleeping In the City
ci me ucaa at present are Mrs. mas.
Wicklander. Mrs. Clarence Berger. Ez
ra Hopkins. Arvie. Teddy and Wayne
Hango, Richard Root, J. M. Kelly. Chas.
Attebury and the wee son of Mr. and
Mrs. L. C Cooney. At the noon hour
the ladies prepared a picnic lunch on
the river bank for the hungry men. Lee
Mead was chairman of the day and Mrs.
Mead chairman of the picnic arrange
ments. The members of the cemetery
association wish to thank all who so
kindly assisted, the business men who
furnished part of the "eats,' the men
who labored so diligently; In fact to
thank ail who assisted with the work.
Paul M Smith and family left Fri
day for Spokane where they will visit
for a time and then go to Ellensburg
for a while. They were guests at the
Filer home for lunch the day of their
departure. The home economics club
met with Mrs. Smith last Tuesday in
stead of on their regular meeting day.
Mrs. Lowell Spagle, Mrs. Leslie Pack
ard and Howard were Pendleton visit
ors Wednesday.
Chas. Goodwin visited his father, W.
A, Goodwin at Heppner Saturday. Mr.
Goodwin has been a patient at the hos
pital there for some time.
BuarJman was the meeting point for
the employees of the Pendleton post
office and those of The Dalles for a
picnic and in the afternoon a baseball
game was played between teams from
the two offices.
Mrs. S. H. Boardman and children
were guests Sunday at a lovely dinner
at the Lee Mead home.
John Brice and W. H. Mefford left
Monday for the Valley, the former be
ing a delegate to the Odd Fellows con
fer ttoii at Koeburg.
Chas. Wicklander, who has been ill
with pleunsv. is improving.
Mr. and Mrs. Fete Slavin and Mrs.
Peter Farley attended the funeral of
Mrs. McKntire at Heppner Saturday.
Ellis Montague of Toppenish. Wash.
was a visitor at the Robert Wilson
home. He is a nephew of Mrs. Wilson.
Ed Kunzie was home over Sunday to
visit his family. He is shearing sheep
over Condon way.
Mrs. John Brice and brother F. H.
Edmonds motored to KidgeAeld, Wash.,
Thursday so Mr. Edmonds could cast
his vote.
Clarence Berger ai d Mr. and hirs.
Robt Wilson motored out to the wheat
country and visited at the P. J. Doher-
ly home where Gladys Wilson is employed.
Joe Curran has been ill with a siege
01 nu.
Mrs. Fred Grant of Pendleton was a
guest at the Pete Slavin home last week.
Kenneth Spagle of Arlington was up
Saturday night for a visit at the Lowell
spagle nome.
Mrs. C. S. Calkins and her committee
will entertain at the next Silver Tea at
the home of Mrs. W. O. King. June 6.
Rev. and Mrs. A. D. Swogger were
luncheon guests at the Flickinger home
Wednesday preceding the party given
for Mrs. Boardman.
Mrs. S. H. Boardman was honored by
the members of the Ladies Aid at a
lovely farewell party given Wednesday
afternoon at the church. A great many
were in attendance and the church was
beautifully decorated in pink and green.
wun a prolusion or. nowers ana a num
ber of flower-filled hanging baskets and
the long table at the side and two
smaller tables which had gorgeous
spring blossoms. A short program was
given: A piano selection. Mrs. Mead;
reading. Mrs. King; recitation, Mildred
Avers, ladies' quartette, Mesdames Por
ter. Goodwin. Davis and Marguerite
Johnson; recitation Maryanne Chaffee;
ren.arks. Rev. Swogger: reading, Mrs.
v UCKinger. Mrs. ttoardman was Dre-
sented a lovely gift by Mrs. Warner on
Denau oi tne Ladies Aid, a gray beaded
leather pouch bag and a leather writ
ing case. After the program a lovely
luncheon was served by Mrs. L G.
Smith and her committee consisting of
Mrs. J. R. Johnson, Mrs. Nate Macom
ber, Mrs. W. A. Price and Mrs. Mar
guerite Johnson. Dainty pine and mint
cups, the handiwork of Mrs. Smith and
ner daughter, Mrs. Marguerite John
son were at each place and were given
as favors.
Mrs. Boardman. who has been an in-
defatigueable worker in the local church
being one or the founders of the church
and Sunday school, is deserving of the
tribute given her. She has always been
a power for good in the community, has
been Sunday school superintendent for
years, a church trustee since its organ
ization, was four years president of the
Ladies Aid, which she also helped or
ganize. The past three years she has
been the very efficient school clerk, she
nas assisted in f. 1 . A. work: In fact
in every good cause she was always
an able and capable worker and her
presence will indeed be missed.
Mrs. Robert Nickerson is taking
treatments at Hermiston from Dr.
Rowe. She remained there for several
days.
The losing side in a Sunday school
attendance contest held during the win
ter will be hosts to the winners at a
picnic to be held Friday night at the
Boaraman rancn. weiners will be en
joyed with all the trimmin's.
W. A. Murchie and wife have return
ed to their home in Wasco after visit
ing at the Ballenger home.
Boardman DeoDle were much suroris-
ed at the defeat of Chas. Wicklander
lor the nomination of county commis
sioner at the primaries Fridav. All
the preoircts at this end of the county
voted strongly for Wicklander but the
lieppner vote was too stronsr for him.
Even so. we still feel that this end of
the county is entitled to a representa
tive at the county court A. B. Chaffee
was elected constable. Notson carried
this end of the county as was expected.
HARDMAN.
Mr. and Mrs. McCarty and son Alvin
of Pendleton were visiting friends here
on Wednesday, the 16th.
Wm. Meidihger. who has been prin
cipal of the Hardman Union high school
the past term, returned to his home at
wana wana Saturday.
Mrs. Myrtle Mahrt and daughter
Lean went to Portland Saturday.
Mrs. Mary McDaniel, Mrs. G. A. Far-
rens and is else jonnson went as dele
gates to the I. O. O. F. grand lodge at
Roseburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Uidon Emery of Van
couver. Wash., are visiting relatives and
friends here.
Miss Hildegarde Williams lourneyed
to Prosser. Wash., before returning to
her home at Renton, Wash.
A big community dinner was held
Fiiday in the old hotel, everyone en
joying themselves immensely.
sir. and Mrs. u. A. f arrens and son
Darrel and Sam McDaniel were Hepp
ner visitors Friday.
Miss Heuiah Batty returned home the
17th from Athena where she has been
teaching the past year.
Dallis and Elma McDaniel of Lone
Rock are visiting relatives and friends
here.
Osel. Mary Ellen and Ad Inskeep
journeyed to Roseburg last Saturday
wnere Ad will attend tne I. O. u. t.
grand lodge.
UNIVERSAL FOOD
Rich .wholesome milk. Drink all yea
want It's good for yon.
Alfalfa Lawn Dairy
WIGHTMAN BROS, Prop..
Phone 30F3
GILLIAM & BISBEE
Call and see the IN
TERNATIONAL COM
BINE. See it in action,
examine it thoroughly
for any imperfections.
We ourselves can't find
any.
Our stock McCormick
Deering Mowers, Rakes
and Binders is on dis
play for inspection or
criticism. We believe we
have got the best in that
line.
We have a full stock
of Single Trees, Lead
Bars, etc.
Don't forget the poul
try supplies. Dr. Hess'
Panacea for chicks as
well as Stock Tonic and
Sheep" Dip.
Sheep camp supplies
of all kinds.
GILLIAM & BISBEE
ALPINE.
The graduating exercises of the Al
pine high school were held in the school
auditorium last Wednesday evening.
The stage was decorated very beauti
fully with class flowers and colors, pink
and white. Each graduate carried a
large boquet of pink carnations, rne
commencement exercises began with
musical numbers. Processional played
by Hazel Bennett. Following was a
piano duet played by Mrs. Milton
Bower and Jon Conder. A vocal solo
was given by Gertrude Tlchenor; piano
solo, Celatha Lambirth; violin solo,
Grover Sibley, accompanied at the piano
oy Hazel Bennett; uan L,inasay sang
the song "The End of a Perfect Day;"
piano solo. Jon Conder.
The commencement address was giv
en by Milton Bower, the theme of his
address being "how to obtain happi
ness." It was of interest and enjoyed
very much by all who heard him.
Following the address. Mrs. Bertha
McDaniel, principal, presented the di
plomas to her class of five girls. The
student body presented a gift to their
teacher, which was a great surprise to
her. The recessional was then played
bv Hazel Bennett.
An all day picnic was enjoyed by this
community at tne scnooi nouse imaay.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McDaniel left for
Hardman Friday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Murrel Bennett were in
Heppner Saturday transacting business.
WELL KNOWN FIONEEB PASSES.
(Payette Enterprise.)
Robert Young Currin was born March
8, 1866, at Currinsville in Clackamas
county., Ore., of very early pioneer par
ents, his age being 73 years, 1 month
and 26 days at the time of his death.
His father Hugh Currin, who came
from Virginia, crossed the plains to
Oregon in 1845, and his mother Diona
Young from Missouri in 1847. They
were married in 1849 and lived upon
their donation land claim where the
village of Currinsville is located about
25 miles south of Portland till their
deaths.
Robert was the third child in the
family of four. As a child he went to
school when the school master lived In
his home and then to the little school
house nearby and later to Brownsville,
Ore., where he boarded with his mar
ried sister.
W hen a younr man of 19 he left home
and went to Heppner in Eastern Ore
gun, where he lived for many years.
When he was 24 vears of age he was
united in marriage to Prudence Ayers
and of this union three cliitdren were
born. Amy, Ivy and Clyde. Soon after
his marriage he engaged in sheep rais
ing which he continued for Many years,
the only interruption being for a short
time when he had a large number of
horses grazing in Washington and la
ter moving his family to Currinsville,
wnere mey liven aDout two years, Dut
not liking that climate he again went
back to Heppner and resumed the sheep
Dusmess.
In the early days when Indians were
bad he was a scout under General How
ard in the Blue Mountains and about
Pendleton. That was in the year 1878.
In 1897 he brought his sheep to Idaho
and the family moved to Payette where
they have lived in adjoining commun
ities till the present time.
Mr. Currin led an active outdoor life
until he became afflicted in his ad
vanced years with the lingering illness
which he bore with great patience,
death coming at 2:30 Saturday morning,
May 8. at his home on Little Willow
creek, in the presence of his family.
"Bob" Currin, as he was familiarly
known, leaves many friends who re
member his meticulous honesty and
willingness to sacrifice himself for the
sake of helping a friend. His belief in
God who created and rules the world
now as well as in the hereafter was
direct and left no room in his mind for
forebodings or superstition as to the
final resting place of his soul, believing
lhat the creator who placed him here
would likewise be the guardian of im
mortal life If such there is.
The funeral was held from the Epis
copal cnurch Monday at 2:30, conducted
bv Rev. ThomAS Ashwnrth whan b
large gathering of friends attended to
pay their last tribute of respect. In
terment took place in Riverside cem
etery .
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
The many friends of Wlllard Her
ren were pleased to note that he
was able to be up town on Friday,
and as usual had his place on the
election board of North Heppner
precinct For many months Mr.
Herren has been confined at home,
suffering from a serious dropsical
condition, but he is now able to get
around quite well.
Miss Leora Devln retimed home
I SELL
Genuine Stark Trees
because
Stark Trees Bear
Fruit
Plant Stark Golden Delicious,
Starklng Apples,
Stark Early Elberto Peach.
J. H. Hale Peach.
Shrubs, Trees, Plants, Hedges,
Roses, Gardening done by
day or contract
J. W. VAUGHAN,
Heppner, Oregon
Drop me a postal and I will
call on you.
on Saturday from Stanfleld where
she has been teaching during the
past school year. At present Miss
Devln has a place In the local phone
office, while her sister, Miss Etta
Devln, Is absent on her vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hosklns,
Rhea creek residents, were Hepp
ner visitors on Saturday.
FOR SALE Poland China boar,
2 years old, cheap. 'M. E. Bundy,
Lexington; Ore. 10
Bob Allstott, who runs a ranch
on Rhea creek and raise some
sheep, hay, and operates a milk
factory as a side line, was a busi
ness visitor In Heppner on Satur
day. Bob has a tine home on the
creek, formerly owned by H. C. Gay,
now oi Kermiston.
Sam McDaniel was In from Hard
man on Friday. Good weather has
prevailed out that way recently and
farmers have been able to get along
with the spring work.
F. W. Turner & Co.
LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKERS
ALFALFA AND GRAIN FARMS
Good Listings in Both Morrow and
Grant Counties.
CITY PROPERTY for RENT or SALE
Geo. Thompson, Jr.
McMurdo Building, May Street -
Will handle your Poultry and Veal, pay
ing highest market prices. See me if you
have anything to sell in this line.
Heppner, Oregon
BIG SHOE SALE
At the FAIR STORE
Starting FRIDAY, MAY 5th
For the next 15 days we will offer our entire
shoe stock at greatly reduced prices. Our com
plete stock is now ready to serve the people of
Heppner and its surroundings. A great op
portunity of saving money. Our knowledge of
how to buy is superceding any purchasing
power of catalogue houses.
$6.00 Men's Dress Shoes, tan, black $3.95
$5.00 Men's Dress Shoes and Oxfords at $3.48
$4.00 Mens' Dress Shoes and Oxfords at $2.98
$6.00 Women's Spike Heel and Cuban Heel
Pumps at : $3.95
$5.00 Women's Pumps and Oxfords at $2.95
$3.50 Women's Oxfords at $2.48
$3.00 Women's Tan Low Heel Oxfords at $1.95
One Lot Children's Shoes, $2 to $3 value, $1.25
Boys' and Men's Tennis Shoes, $2 value at 98c
The Fair Store
Fair Building
M. H. Kopple, Prop.
Straws
ARE HERE WITH THE SEASON
-KISS' re
THE TINTS ARE NEW-Tans, Blues,
Grays, with plain or patterned bands
turn down brims water proofed.
A wide choice for selection
$1.50 -$2.50- $3- $4- $5
Light Hats and Sunshades for the
outside workman.
A MANS STORE FOR MEN"
years of service
is only a starting point
orBuiCK- Skilled engineering
and rugged construction make it
the most durable of motorcars!
Keep in mind when buying your new car, that more than
three-quarters of all the Buick cars produced in the last
twenty-five years axe still serving their owners.
Buick endures Buick stays young Buick stands up and
gives its best over longer period than any other car
because it is endowed with an extra-rugged double-drop
frame Buick's world-famous Sealed Chassis and Triple
Sealed Engine and the most nearly perfect oiling system
ever developed
You'll prefer Buick because it leads in beauty and luxury:
and you'll prefer it, too, because it is the most durable of
cars and therefore the most paying investment.
Alt Buick models have Lovejoy Hydraulic thock
abtorbm, front and rear, at Handard equipment
SEDANS $1195 to $1995 COUPES $1195 to $1850
SPORT MODELS $1195 to $1525
AW prUti f. 0. h. Flint, Mich., government tax to be added.
The GMjt.Cinawx plan, the mmi desirable, it mmtlabU.
HEPPNER GARAGE
Vaughn & Goodman
WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARK BUII.T BUICK WII.I. BUIT.I) THEM
s
A
F
E
T
Y
&
S
E
R
V
I
C
E
Don't Save for
the
"Rainy Day"
That isn't the forward-looking,
empire-building spirit of America.
Save so there won't be any "rainy
days." That is optimism, the kind
of thinking that is going to make you
happy and make your old age a per
iod of fullest enjoyment.
Let us help you NOW to begin
to plan for that time.
FivSt National Bank
HEPPNER, OREGON
The Pool Is Open
and you'll be wanting a swim
ming suit. The best can be
had here at as low a price.
I CTREE:
Qenuine Cannon
BATH TOWEL
1"
NOW
nt mi
WITH rVRCHAU Of
lO CAKES
oncb
CASTILE
you can't beat
this
SOAP BUY!
Regular
$1.55 value
for
98c
Thomson Bros.
-Dry Goods - Shoes - Groceries
nil
I