Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1928)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 1928.
The Fair Roard met Tuesday eve
ning at the Nick Faler home and It
was decided to hold a fair again
next year at Irrigon.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Ransier enter
tained with a 500 party Wednesday
evening honoring Mrs. Geo. Spring
who lived here a year at the Faler
home. Those enjoying the evening
were Mrs. Spring, Mr. Stanberry of
Portland, Mr. Wasmer, Mrs. Lulu
Packard and Mrs. Lowell Spagle,
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gorham, Mr. and
Mrs. Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Glen
Macken, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Faler
and Mr. and Mrs. Houghton.
Mrs. W. Wilbanks returned from
Vernonia Friday evening, where she
was visiting her daughter.
J. Stanberry of Portland, State
Horticulture inspector, visited the
nursery located on the Chas. Wick-
lander ranch and found it in per
Mrs. A. T. Hereim has gone to
Stanfleld for a few weeks.
The Home Economics club was
entertained Wednesday, October 10,
at the home of Mrs. Royal Rands.
A pot luck dinner was served at
noon to a large number of members
and visitors. Mr. Stanberry of
Portland gave a brief talk. He is
Pomona lecturer of Multnomah
county, and left many good ideas.
The Odd Fellows are giving a
dance in the school house Saturday
evening, October 20th. Sullivan's
orchestra will furnish the music
Mrs. Royal Rands left Sunday
evening for Hood River for a short
W. S. Cassidy of Hermiston was
on the project Saturday and pur
chased 21 head of sheep from Jess
Mathis. Mr. Mathis delivered them
the same day.
The Grange is planning a Hallow
e'en program honoring Ex-Governor
Walter M. Pierce, on October 31. A
pot luck dinner will be served at
noon and the program at 2. We
hope all will come and hear Mr.
Pierce in the afternoon.
Mrs. W. Tuttle of Cold Springs
was on the project Wednesday and
purchased 87 head of sheep from
Jess Mathis. The sheep are feeding
on the E. Kunze ranch.
Mrs. Geo. Spring and Mr. J. E.
Stanberry, who have been visiting
at the Nick Faler home, left Thurs
day for their homes in Portland.
Saturday evening, October 13, the
Home Economics club gave a 500
party in Root's hall. First prizes
were won by Mr. and Mrs. Dan Ran
sier and consolation to Mrs. Royal
Rands and Lee Mead.
Mrs. P. Shaw of Medval, Idaho,
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Will
Strobel and returned home Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. J. Muller are the
proud parents of a girl, born Oct
The game warden was a visitor
in Boardman Sunday and gave sev
eral a close call.
R. Tyrol, Chris. Nizer, Ed Holton
and Tom Henrickson of Vernonia
were visitors at the Will Willbanks
home Sunday and spent the day
hunting, saying it was the best place
to hunt they had found, all getting
Mrs Marguerite Johnson return
ed home Sunday from Portrland
where she had been visiting.
Babe Montague of Arlington
brought some hay to Glen Hadley
and J. Mathis is hauling it up on
E. W. Johnson of Wasco visited
his brother J. R. Johnson over the
Diebert Johnson spent the week
end visiting his parents, returning
Sunday evening to Wasco.
Chas. Goodwin was called to
Heppner Saturday, his father being
Mike Mulligan was home Sunday
from Hermiston where he is feed
ing his sheep.
The Delanor Brothers are build'
ing an addition to their barn, so as
to be able to care for more cows.
Doyle Hubbell has sold his tur
keys and corn to Chas. Dillon and
his rabbits and pens to Chas. Dilla-
Chas. Nizer has traded his ranch
for property at La Grande and is
selling off most of his stock. Mr.
and Mrs. Nizer have lived in Board-
man ever since the project was set
tled and people regret their leaving.
Lvle Blayden and wife returned
Tuesday from Idaho and left Sun
day for their home in Arizona.
On Tuesday afternoon, October
9th, the ladies gathered at the home
of Mrs. Blayden in a farewell party
for Mrs. Lottie Attebury. After
visiting, a delicious lunch was serv
ed. Mrs. Attebury sold her ranch
south of town and is leaving for
Portland to make her home.
Boardman people were terribly
shocked to hear of the death of
little Ruby Louise Wilson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson, on
Wednesday, October 10, at the
Heppner hospital. Funeral services
were held in the community church
Thursday afternoon at 2:30, the Rev.
Miller reading the service, and Mes
dames Rands, Davis, Porter and
Goodwin singing. Her body was
laid to rest in the Boardman ceme
tery amid large beds of beautiful
Ruby Louise was born September
10, 1922, and passed away October
lo 1928, at the age of six years and
one month. She was one of the be
ginners class at school this year and
one of Boardman s own Dames, oui
she was taken terribly ill and passed
away. She leaves to mourn her
loss her father and mother and the
following brothers and sisters: El
don, Gladys, Dallas, Elsie, Imogene,
Teddy, Phyllis and Lucille. Several
out of town relatives and friends
attended the services.
return to Baker.
Each morning at 7 there will be
mass in the church in honor of the
rosary. During these early masses,
the rosary, litany and special pray
ers will be said. On Wednesday and
Saturday evenings at 7:30 there will
be rosary, litany, prayers and Ben
ediction of the Blessed Sacrament
As previously announced, there will
be evening devotions every Sunday
at 7:30 throughout the winter sea
son. j f
November first Will be the feast
of All Saints, and there will be two
masses that day, the first at 7 for
those who work and who go to
school, and the second at 8 for oth-
:. November second will be the
feast of All Souls, and also the first
Friday of November. This feast will
be preceded by a three-day period
of special preparation, which will
take place at 7:30 in the evening.
The congregation is invited to send
in the entire list of their departed
for a special memorial service. On
the feast there will occur thfee
masses at 7, 7:45 and 8:15. The
mass at 7 will be a high mass. There
will be a Memorial High Mass on
Wednesday, December fifth, for
Rev. Father Thomas J. Cantwell,
former pastor of the church, that
date being the first anniversary of
charter in mourning for thirty
days; that these resolutions be en
tered upon the minutes of thii
lodge; that a copy be sent to the
bereaved family and one to the
SCHOOL ISSUES PAPER.
A credit to the school is the small
four-page mimeographed paper is
sued by the Irrigon school, titled
"Irrigon Sschool News," a copy of
which was received at the Gazette
Times desk this week. It shows
considerable care in editing, Is well
made-up, and apparently covers
news of the school quite complete
ly. Dorothy Isom is the editor and
Ethel Beneflel, assistant editor, the
only staff members given in the
"masthead." An item concerning
the Irrigon school band, sent to the
state fair this fall by the granges
of the county, announces the addi
tion of new members bringing the
total membership up to 25. The
band was organized by R. J.
Maaske, superintendent, and Is un
der his direction.
Card of Thanks.
In this manner we want to try to
convey our very deep appreciation
of the many kindnesses, expressions
of sympathy and floral offerings re
ceived during the sickness and death
of our beloved Ruby. We especially
wish to thank the members of the
choir and Miss Henry and Mrs. Mar-
schat for their kind services.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT.
Whereas our beloved sister, Kath-
erine Helms, has been called to that
In her departure we have lost a
valued friend and member; we deep
ly deplore the loss to our fraternity.
Resolved That this lodge tender
its heartfelt sympathy to the fam
ily and relatives of our deceased
sister in this sad hour.
Resolved That we drape our
District Attorney S. E. Notson re
turned home from his journey into
Malheur county, where he was dur
ing the past week, speaking on be
half of the republican state central
committee. Mr. Notson was at Vale,
Nyssa, Brogan and other points.
and returns much Impressed with
the development of that part of the
state. The placing of water on the
dry sagebrush lands about Vale and
Ontario has worked wonders, and is
making a great garden spot of that
region. Further irrigation projects
are in process of development, and
Mr. Notson feels that the future of
northeastern Malheur county is
bright Brogan is producing won
derful apples, and Mr. Notson noted
also that in the irrigated section
they are growing corn that out
strips that of his native state of
Iowa. Sam also felt pretty good
over the political outlook, in which
he is more particularly interested
Judge R. L. Bcnge and Mrs. Benge
returned the first of the week from
Portland, where Judge Benge had
been to attend a meeting of the
state highway commission. During
their absence Mr. and Mrs. Benge
motored to Eugene for a visit with
their daughter, Miss Luola, senior
at U. of O.
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan McCurdy of
lone spent a few hours in this city
Al Troedson, Morgan wheatralser,
was transacting business In this city
NOTICE TO CBEDROBS.
Notice Is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County Administratrix of
the Estate of Elizabeth Thompson, de-
All persons having claims against said
estate must present them to me, duly
verified as required by law, at the
office of C. L. Sweek in Heppner, Ore
gon, on or before Six months from the
date of first publication of this notice.
Date of first publication, Oct. 18. 1928.
minnib l. McMillan,
Administratrix of the Estate
ot Elizabeth Thompson,
ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH.
Rev. Thomas J. Brady, Pastor.
Next Sunday will be the twenty
first Sunday after Pentecost and
there will be two masses on that day
in the parish, the first will be in
Boardman in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Leo Cooney, at 7:45 sharp, and
the second in the church at Hepp
ner at 11 o'clock. This second mass
in Heppner will be a high mass.
The pastor returned Monday af
ternoon from Doctor McMurdo's
hospital, where he had been con
fined for nearly a week by chills and
fever. His place was taken last
Sunday in Heppner and in lone by
Right Rev. Joseph F. McGrath, S.
T. D., Bishop of Baker, Oregon, who
came over to Heppner Saturday af
ternoon on the stage. He left Sun
day afternoon for Arlington on his
or leave orders at
Phelps Grocery Co.
Home Phone 1102
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
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.
erguson Chevrolet Co,
R. B. FERGUSON and A. H. BERGSTROM
Sheep Breeders Establish
ing Production Standards
Just as dairy cattle raisers select breed
ing stock on a basis of milk and butter
production, so are wool growers now
adopting a system of selecting breeding
stock based on wool production. One
prominent Rambouillet breeder retains .
only those ewes which shear 15 pounds
of wool or more annually.
The progress made in this growing
industry will be demonstrated by the
larger and more comprehensive exhib
its and displays in the Sheep and Wool
divisions of the forthcoming 18th An
nual Pacific International Livestock
Exposition at Portland, Oregon, No
This event affords an opportunity to
learn from the experiences and achieve
ments of other wool growers. For this
reason the First National Bank is very
much in accord with the splendid work
of the Exposition. We believe that lo
cal farmers who attend will bring back
a knowledge of better farming practice
that will assist in the further prosperity
- of this section.
Fir& National Bank
A Change of Management
Heppner's Rexall Store announces
the arrival of
MR. R. L. VIA OF PORTLAND
who has taken over the management and
announces the following policies:
A 10 DISCOUNT FOR CASH on everything except
magazines, tobacco and kodak supplies.
A guarantee to meet prices quoted anywhere in the
city, or neighboring cities. Bring us
The adoption of a money-saving sales policy for the
people of Heppner and vicinity. Watch
for bargain announcements.
Mr. Via invites your acquaintanceship with the
Read Our One Cent Sale Ad in This Issue
Patterson & Son
The REXALL Store
Member Affiliated Buyers
Super Specials for Saturday, Octo
ber 20, and Monday, October 22
Featuring New Pack Gold Bar Canned Goods This Week
- lCAN2's ) pRpp ( 10 CANS
GOLD BAR With GOLD BAR
Fany Crosby Corn f Canned or Glass Goods
SOAP I TOMATO SOUP SHREDDED
CRYSTAL WHITE CAMPBELL'S WHEAT BISCUIT
The Most Popular Sundry packJust In
10 Bars 41c Can 9c e ,or Octob,,r
jjgjjg Package 11c
sun-maid JP: . CL0R0X
ls-oz. pkjr. nectar seed- Fine for Hallowe'en iwJ RnHla
LESS or PUFFED SEEDED. DartieS n- 1 Y" i .
Package 10c ALLFLAVORS gf for P,cachjnQg-
TUNA FISH Packages for . . lie 0 e .' ' ' -
WHITE STAR ATm,w,c SARDINES
W. "The Chicken of the Sea" ALiIiUiK O OTTER BRAND
Can 23c FLAP1ACK FLOUR vnc Mnom" n0. i ovai
, . Tins. Tomato, Mustard,
2 for 45c "Just Right and Season- spiced.
H-0 0ATS p , able" 7, Can -y; - ,2c
Regular Size. Package 26c 2 for 23c
QUICK OB REGULAR TVMVWnM
Packaae 15c HOODY'S POPCORN
g PEANUT BUTTER J0LLY TIME
fORNFn RFFF rLrtlNU1 DUIItI ,o.Tli.s. Fancy Rice Pop-
ulu Highest Quality. oon 8ukbhv8 for
ANGLO Xllgliesi lUttmy. Halloween.
Kmi Quality Pack, No. i Tin. 1 lb. Lithographed Tin. J'm 5C
Can 24c Tin 25c 2 for 25c
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