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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1928)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 11, 1928.
On October 31, Wednesday after
noon, Ex-Governor Walter M.
Pierce will be in Boardman and will
apeak at 2 o'clock. This meeting is
sponsored by the Grange but every
one Is invited to attend. A basket
dinner will be served at noon. The
meeting will be held at Root's hall.
Keep the date in mind.
Buck Lieuallen of Pendleton was
on the project last week looking
for cows with a view to purchasing.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Mead and fam
ily and Mr. and Mrs. Brice Dilla
bough and children were guests on
Sunday evening at the Royal Rands
home for supper. "
The owner of the Pacific cream
ery was on the project Saturday
soliciting cream. There has been a
shortage of cream all summer, he
The Home Economics club met I
Wednesday of this week with Mrs.
Royal Rands. A lovely luncheon
was enjoyed. Invited guests were
Mesdames Gorham, Blayden, Mrs.
Sanders and her mother, Mrs. Geo.
Spring of Portland.
Mr .Thornton of Portland was a
guest at the J. L. Jenkins home
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Daren of La
Grande were house guests at the
Howard Bates home over the week
W JL Mefford hauled a bunch of
sheep to Echo for Pete Farley Sat
urday and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Say and five
children of Portland were guests
Saturday and Sunday at the home
of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Barlow motored
to Pendleton and Heppner on Sat
urday. Mrs. Barlow, who married
at the completion of her junior year
in high school has decided to finish
her work and has enrolled in the
Boardman high school for her se
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Nizer made a
business trip to La Grande Friday
and Saturday. They are on a deal
for a trade for some town property
in La Grande.
Pomona Grange met Saturday at
Irrigon with a good attendance. A
marvelous dinner and supper were
served by the Irrigon ladies. An
interesting program was given with
Ex-Governor Walter M. Pierce the
' principal speaker. The Boardman
team exemplified the 5th degree
work on Saturday evening. The
next Pomona will meet at lone,
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Roberts of
Vancouver were guests Saturday
and Sunday at the W. A. Price
Mrs. Claude Coats, Mrs. J. F. Bar
low and Mrs. Guy Bralow motored
to Athena Friday to see the new
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Truman
Mrs. L. V. Root entertained Wed
nesday at the Silver Tea. Twenty
flve ladies were present and enjoy
ed the social hour. A delectable
lunch was served by Mrs. Root and
the assistant hostesses, Mesdames
Guy Barlow, F. A, Fortier, Jack
Rainville and Harvey Huff. Mrs.
Lee Mead played a piano selection,
Mrs. Marschat sang and Mary Chaf
fee gave a reading.
Roy Partlow, one of the small
sons of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Partlow,
had an operation for hernia last
week at Heppner and is recovering
nicely. Mrs. Partlow was with him.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Spahn and
Mrs. Jim Perkins of Portland were
guests Wednesday at the L. A.
Cooney home for the hunting.
School was closed Thursday and
Friday while the teachers attended
the joint Morrow and Umatilla in
stitute at Pendleton. They report
a very interesting meeting. Miss
Francis Spike remained at her
home in Echo over the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Marschat drove on to
Walla Walla at the close of the in
stitute. On Thursday Mrs. W. O.
King accompanied her husband to
Pendleton for the opening day of
A great many Boardman folks
visited the Project Fair at Hermis-
ton Friday and Saturday. Mrs. E.
T. Messenger had charge of the ex
hibit from Boardman and the fancy
work brought several prizes. Mrs.
Macomber, Mrs. Messenger, Mrs.
Flickinger, Nellie Messenger re
ceived some firsts and several sec
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Cox and family
are visiting with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. F. Barlow. On Friday
they motored to Athena and later
on around to Lexington where they
visited relatives of Mr. Cox.
Mrs. Nick Faler came home Sat
urday from a pleasant visit in Port
land. Mrs. Geo. Spring came up at
the same time and Is being welcom
ed by her many friends.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Dilg of Port
land and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Har-
ens of Seaside, friends of the Falers
spent a week up here hunting. They
were camped at the Oasis service
Mrs. Robert Wilson came home
Friday from Heppner where she
had been with her two small daugh
ters, Phyllis and Ruby, who have
been seriously ill with dysentery.
Ruby has been in the hospital for
some time. Mr. Wilson went to
Heppner, going over with Mr. and
Mrs. Tom Hendricks and he remain
ed for a few days with his small
Robert and Frank Partlow came
over from Heppner for the week
end. They are employed at the
Ballenger fertilizer plant at Hepp
Gloria Wicklander was under the
weather for a few days and was
taken to the doctor at Hermiston.
She is much improved.
Jess Matthews has purchased the
ranch from Earl Cramer and is
moving out this week. Mr. and Mrs.
Matthews bought the small house
of Mrs. F. A. Fortier some time
ago and the last week brought the
here as you like
them - or you
may buy them
ED CHINN, Prop.
Cramer ranch. They formerly lived
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Price and son
and Mrs. Lottie Attebury motored
to Pendleton Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ves Attebury were
Heppner visitors Monday.
An item that was overlooked last
week was the card party given by
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Price on Sat
urday evening when they enter
tained at two tables of cards with
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Marschat, Miss
Ellen Henry, Miss Frances Spike
and Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Gorham as
guests. A dainty lunch was served
by the hostess.
Mrs. M: E. Hiatt has returned
from Hood River and is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Royal Rands.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hendricks and
Fred Koskey had a most delightful
motor trip to Salem, Long Beach
and other points of interest
Mr. and Mrs. A. Brown and Miss
Brown of Shaniko were guests Sun
day at the Lowell Spagle home.
December 7 is the date set for the
Ladies Aid annual bazaar.
Henry Graves and wife and the
latter's sister, Miss Bernlce Mon
tague were visitors Sunday at the
home of the former's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Ward Graves. Mrs. Henry
Graves is a niece of Mrs. Robert
Wilson. Cecil Ball also accompan
Ray Barlow is taking a course in
telegraphy and radio at the Rail
way Exchange school in Portland.
Mrs. Chas. Attebury, who leaves
shortly for Portland to make her
home, was honored at a pleasant
surprise party on Tuesday after
noon at the home of Mrs. C. G.
Blayden. A large number of ladies
were present and a dainty gift was
presented to the honor guest who
has lived on the project since the
early days. Mrs. Attebury recent
ly disposed of her ranch to Mr.
Denson of Meacham.
Mr. and Mrs. Neal Bleakney and
children came Sunday for a visit
at the H. H. Weston home.
Boardman friends are interested
to learn that Mrs. Margaret Cramer
is with her brother at Cheney, Wn.,
near Spokane. Mrs. Cramer has
been at the Eastern Oregon hospital
for some time but is much im
proved. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Fortier enter
tained Tuesday evening In honor
of thsir second wedding anniver
sary, with Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Gor
ham and chilrden as guests. A love
ly dinner was served.
Doyle Hubbel made a trip to
Washington Sunday to look over a
f STAGES INC.
Stages leave firom
Express PsckagM Carried
Our electric hoist and
power greasing equipment
enable us to give you the
in the city and at reason
DRINK MORE MILK
Wise old Mother Nature made milk
for children. Into it she put every
thing needed for sustenance, and in
the most easily assimilated form.
So, Drink More Milk. Let the
children have plenty. It is the
cheapest food you can buy.
. Alfalfa Lawn Dairy
WIGHTMAN BROS., Props.
BETTER homes are built with better
lumber and that doesn't mean
high priced lumber either.
Our quality, our service, and our
prices will satisfy you.
Heppner Planing Mill & Lumber Yard
A. R. REID, Proprietor
Phones Mill 9F25, Yard Main 1123
Ring the Bell!
Our doors will be closed at midnight hereaf
ter, but an attendant will be on the premises.
Ring the bell and all your wants will be at
tended to, regardless of the hour.
OFFICIAL A. A. A- STATION
Towing Service Day or Night.
Ferguson Chevrolet Co.
R. B. FERGUSON and A. H. BERGSTROM
The A-B-C of Success
in Dairy Farming
That the first three essentials of success
in dairy farmnig are: good healthy
cows, scientific feeding with cheaply
produced or reasonably priced feeds,
and common-sense management, was
established in a cost - of - production
study made recently in the Willamette
It was found that production should be
not less than 240 pounds of butterfat
annually per cow to pay a profit. Many
farmers placed the minimum at 300
Chief among the influences which raise
the standard of dairy herds in this
western country is the Pacific Interna
tional Livestock Exposition to be held
at Portland, Oregon, November 3-10.
Here progressive farmers from all over
the country will exhibit their finest pure
bred herds. Information of incalculable
value will be available.
We, here at the First National Bank,
believe it will be well worthwhile to go
and study the educational features of
this great Exposition.
C L L
Fir& National Bank
rmr mmm J
proposition for employment to run
a ranch for an Arlington banker.
He has decided to accept and with
his family will leave Monday for
their new home.
Glen Hadley left Tuesday for
Heppner with a load of honey.
Buster Rands Is enjoying a siege
of chlckenpox this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sanders return
ed from a week's trip to Shelton,
Wash., near Taconia, their former
Dr. Murphy of Hood River was a
visitor Sunday at the Randa home
coming up for hunting.
Tia Unma Wnnnmlcs club Will
entertain Saturday night at a card
party at Root's hail. A mncn win
be served and a good time is prom
ised. Everyone is invited to attend.
Glen Hadley is building a cellar
on his place, 8x16, concreted. A
room the same size is being built
An inetresting meeting of the P.
T. A. was held Tuesday night with
Miss Lucy Case, nutrition speclal-
ist of O. S. C. present She spoke
on "What we eat and what becomes
of It" Some musical numbers were
provided and later a lunch served.
Mrs. W. O. King, president, presided.
Adrian Englcman, lone farmer,
was transacting business in Hepp
ner on Monday.
O. W. Cutsforth, who farms near
Lexington, was a visitor in this city
During National Allen-A Week
Odober 5 to 14
A wonderful opportunity to save on your winter underwear.
No. 1400-25 Wool, Regular $2.50 for $1.95
No. 1218-Cotton, winter weight, Reg. $1.75 for $1.20
' No. 1267-Cotton, winter weight, Reg. $2.00 for $1.60
No. 1465-80 Wool, Regular $4.50 for $3.60
No. 1445-A11 Wool, Regular $6.00 for ...... . $4.80
Reg. $1 .00 for 79c; Reg 75c for 59c; Reg. 50c for 39q
WA MANS STORE FOR MEN"
Member Affiliated Buyers
A Few of Our Attractions for Sat
urday and Monday, Oct. 13 and 15
COFFEE-M. J. B. WjJ TflJav PEAS-UTAHNA
The Full Flavored "V 1UU"J 2s . Utflh gweet p
Coffee, Mb. Can. A 3-lb. Can of Utah fcweet Peas.
Can 34c CRISCO Can Hc
Th ohpTmImm GROUND CH0C0-
Otter Brand QUEEN ANN T ATC
So. 1 Tall Can. Extra Fine Pack LA 1 L
r on SAUCEPAN
Can-2fo;35c 20C For... 92c GWrardelli'S
MAZOLA OIL Can Ur
Quart Tins KELLOGG'S " " C
Tin 48c BRAN FLAKES
Regular size. KILL
Marshmallows 3 Pkgs. for . . 25c Fancy Blue Rose
FIRESIDE BRAND 3
De Luxe Quality. Mb. Tin. LKALKLRb 3 ll)S. for 25c
Tin $1.20 HONEY GRAHAM
P i r National Biscuit Co.
ound - fic Best. 2-lb. net caddie POST TOASTIES "
STARCH - Calumet Caddie - 34c Regular Size.
Corn or Gloss. m ... I 2 for 1 5c
1-lb. Package - TODAY UC
2 Pkgs. for .... 15c Heavy Swansdown ot xnrr nrrc
CDIM A ru run BAKE TIN FREE. 3ULtU attt
bPINACH, Gold Bar t Vkg. SwinHdoyrn RIVAL BRAND
2'2's, Extra Fancy, 12X11. Jar. Fine for
Broad Leaf. Total Vaiue 95c Creamed Sliced Beef.
TforSSc C Special Today, 50c Jar .......... 15c
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