Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1928)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 25, 1928.
Clarence Berger has returned
home from The Dalles where he
has been employed as relief opera
tor. Mrs. Robert Baily and sons, Ar
thur and Norman, of Arlington were
In Boardman Wednesday afternoon
to attend the burial service of Mr.
Jack Gorham has purchased the
Lee Root building and is moving
his grocery stock this week to its
new location, thus giving Jack more
room for his groceries,
tained at the home of Mrs. Freeman
tained ta the home of Mrs. Freeman
Fortier on Thursday afternoon, hon
oring Mrs. Guy Barlow. After many
dainty gifts were received a deli
cious lunch was served by the hostess.
Miss Ethel Broyles left Thursday
morning for Eugene for a visit with
her mother who is living there at
Walter Knauff and J. Bales went
to La Grande on business this last
Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Warner were
in Heppner Friday on business.
Geo. Chandler of Willows visited
at the W. Wilbanks home Saturday.
Ira Berger and wife of Portland
spent Sunday visiting friends.
I. Skoubo was in Hermiston Sat
urday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Ransier attend
ed the dance at Irrigon Friday
night and report a fine time.
Again Boardman friends have
been called upon to pay their last
respect to W. A. Goodwin, better
known as "Dad" Goodwin, who died
Tuesday morning, Oct 16, at 7:30
in the Heppner hospital. Mr. Good
win was one of the first men com
ing to Boardman and being asso
ciated with his son Charley in the
building business. He also was jus
tice of the peace. About two years
ago he was stricken with the fatal
disease, cancer. The grange, of
which the deceased was a member,
had charge of the funeral services.
held at the community church Wed
nesday at 2:30 p. m. Rev. Miller
read the funeral service and a male
quartet composed of Mrs. Johnson,
Mrs. Barlow, Mrs. Calkins and Mrs.
Ayers sang, with Mrs. Lee Mead at
the piano. Amid a profusion of
beautiful autumn flowers his body
was laid to rest in the Boardman
Walter A. Goodwin was born in
Ontario, Canada, February 15, 1858,
and passed away October 16, 1928,
at the age of 70 years, 8 months and
1 day. He, in early life, went to
Michigan to live and there he mar
ried Ida Smith and to this union
two children were born, Charley
and Franklin Sidney. His wife died
in 1890 and in 1896 he was mraried
to Ada Wallace. To this union five
children were born, Arthur, Nell
Maurice, Wanda and Don, all of
whom survive with the widow, be
sides two sisters and one brother
and a host of friends.
Mrs. Royal Rands returned Sat
urday from Hood River.
Mrs. J. Muller returned Saturday
from the Hermiston hospital. A mis
take was made in last week's re
port it being a boy instead of a
Fred Hoskins of Rhea creek was
on the project Monday visiting at
the Jess Mathis home.
The Odd Fellow dance at the
school house was largely attended
and a good time reported.
The Sunday school at the com
munity church held rally day. The
program under Mrs. E. T. Messen
ger, assisted by Mrs. W. O. King,
was well given.
J. C. Ballenger was in Hood River
Friday and Saturday on business.
Albert Macomber and wife of
Condon were Sunday visitors at the
Nate Macomber home.
John Young of Hood River spent
Friday evening at the J. C. Ballen
Opal Wagner of Condon was a
week-end visitor at the Macomber
R. O. Ballenger of Portland spent
the week-end at the J. C. Ballenger
Jim Templeton of Rock creek vis
ited Saturday at the J. Mathis home.
Sid McReynolds of Kennewick,
Wash., spent Sunday visiting his
sister, Mrs. Nate Macomber.
Tuesday, Mrs. Evylene Wilson and
Mrs. Mae Reed of Wasco were lun
cheon guests of Mrs. J. C. Ballen
Miss Annabell Gurwell of Astoria
spent Wednesday vistiing at the J.
C. Ballenger home.
Mrs. Dan Ransier was in Hermis
Nellie Messenger spent Sunday at
the Messenger home.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Flickinger were
entertained at a lovely dinner Sun
day at the Messenger home.
The H. E. club will be entertained
at the home of Mrs. C. Nizer on
Wednesday. This will be the last
time Mrs. Nizer will entertain as
they are soon leaving for La
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Otto are the
proud parents of a baby boy born
Monday, Oct 22, at the Hermiston
hospital. Both mother and babe are
getting along fine.
What might have proved a terri
ble thing Monday was in the nature
of a fire started over by the Partlow
ranch. A heavy south wind was
blowing and so much grass that is
dry, the fire run down and crossed
the road to the Cason ranch and
down to the Fred Edmunds and if
it hadn't been for the neighbors
several hay stacks would have been
Miss Bertha Sepanek who has
been suffering from the grippe and
a severe cold is much improved and
able to be at school again.
Devotional services were held at
Pine City on Sunday. About 26 were
present Mr. Bower of Heppner had
charge. Sunday school was organ
ized also. Sunday services will be
held at Alpine next time, Sunday
school at 2 o'clock, church service
at 3 o'clock. Everybody is welcome.
Little Mildred Clary, the infant
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irl Clary,
was able to return to her home on
Saturday, following an attack of
pneumonia for which she had been
confined at the Morrow General hos
pital for a few days.
Mrs. Anna Heiny spent the week
end with her daughter and son-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Ferguson,
Miss Twila Morey of Umapine
spent the early part of this week
with Miss Gertrude Tichenor. She
returned on Wednesday evening to
the home of her sister and brother-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Moore
head of Pine City. From there she
will visit for a short time with her
sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Bowman of Pendleton.
Then she will return to the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. D.
Morey at Umapine, until about De
cember first when she and her mo
ther will leave for Pittsburgh, Kan
sas, to spend an indefinite time with
friends and relatives there.
Miss Celathea Lambirth was con
fined to her home over the week
end and Monday. She suffered an
attack of la grippe.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Lindsey and
sons, Elec and Bruce, spent Sunday
with Mrs. Lindsey's sister and bro-tner-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Moorehead of Pine City. Mr. and
Mrs. Lon Wattenberger were guests
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Moore
Mr. and Mrs. C. Melville accom
panied by their daughter, Margaret
also their niece, Miss Gertrude Tich
enor, spent Friday in Pendleton.
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Bennett spent
Saturday in Pendleton.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Lindsey and
sons, Elec and Bruce, spent Satur
day in Pendleton.
Miss Margaret Melville spent the
week-end in Heppner visiting with
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Munkers.
Mr. Keggoly of lone held a May
tag washer demonstration at G. L.
Bennetts on Tuesday. Mr. Bennett
purchased a washing, machine.
Miss Alice Keithley accompanied
by her brother, Everett, and their
friends all of Eight Mlie, visited
quite recently with Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Lindsey and
sons, Flee and Bruce, visited Sun
day evening with Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. George Lambirth
and family motored to Pendleton
on Saturday. They left their car
in Pendleton and returned home
with Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Bennett.
Mrs. Chas. Schmidt and son Al
fred, also Mrs. Geo. L. Bennett and
daughter, Helen, spent Monday af
ternoon with Mr. and Mrs. C. Mel
ville and family.
Mike Sepanek made & business
trip to Echo on Tuesday.
George H. Hayden and wife were
here on Tuesday from their moun
tain home south of Hardman.
George says that the weather con
ditions have been just perfect out
that way the finest place to live in
the world except when the snowi
gets about four feet deep along in
December and January.
The Misses Ruth and Helen Ben
nett accompanied by William Doh
erty and Paul Lee attended the
dance at Heppner on Saturday eve
ning. Charles Porter of .Hermiston
spent Wednesday with Mr. and
Mrs. George Lambirth.
Lawrence Doherty was absent
from high school last week owing
to his having to go to the Pendle
ton hospital to have his tonsils re-
dctermemaie points i
Staget lemvt from
IxpraM Packages Canted
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
WIG HTM AN BROS., Prop.
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
Are Your Cows Earning
$14 or $100 Profit?
Yearly records from more than 100,000
individual cows on official test proved
that the average producer of 100 pounds
of butterfat a year returns only $14.00
gross profit over the cost of feed, or less
than 4c per day. Those producing 300
pounds netted $96; 400, $138; and 500
pounds, $178 or nearly 50c per day.
At the Pacific International Livestock
Exposition held in Portland, Oregon,
(this year November 3-10) is presented
an opportunity for every farmer to see
and study dairy animals that produce
10,000, 20,000 and 30,000 pounds of milk
per annum ; also to obtain information
how these results are achieved. Here
also are exhibits of the finest pure bred
Beef Cattle, Horses, Sheep, Hogs, Goats
and Foxes for which premiums totaling
$100,000.00 are awarded.
The inspiration of this great farm class
ic, together with the knowledge and in
formation provided are not surpassed
elsewhere. The First National Bank
feels that all farmers in this section who
attend will benefit materially.
. . c.
Fir& National Bank
I II III u--m
Member Affiliated Buyers
Super Specials for Saturday, Octo
ber 27, and Monday, October 29
COFFEE 1 1 , t pnr,t WESSON OIL
HILL'S Red XTRA SPECIAL QUART CAN. For
Can, l's, Can riTDne cooking the modern
LllKUb way with the finest
ROLLED OATS Washing Powder gff
QUAKER QUICK - W Size 04 f c A T T
Large 55-oz. C1Q Today Ait SAL1
Package dUOiZ I LESLIE'S. Iodizd or
BATCHES TOMATOES PaXgea...e.r.'llC
ECONOMY BRAND SILVER BARs, a CAKE
EtQu 0ealcgandtoma13C CHOCOLATE
Matches. Baker's Pre- (IQA
g BOXES J0 mium. irlb.Aut
CATSUP DATES CRACKERS
DROMEDARY Reg- National Biscuit Co 's
SNIDER'S AQn ular size, new pack, just premium 2 -O M
Large Size.... AUt received. OOi? lb box ' SIC
CORN TOILET SOAP
IOWANA BRAND- TEA LUX-99 of Screen
IfLor 25c 45c 3 cakes 24c
RIPE0UVES PIMENTOS G
LINDSEY'S Medium ruviE.muo MRS. STEWART'S
Size Olive l'sJ CORTEZ, 3-oz. 10- oz. Bot- i
Tall Tin IOC tin tJC tie 1 C
BEST SELECTION FRUITS, VEGETABLES
Never Before Have We Offered Such
Values on Reconditioned Cars
-Small Down Payment-Easy Terms!
Never before in our his
tory have we delivered as
many new Chevrolets as
we have this year. Nat
urally a large part of this
Increased business in
volved the trade-in of the
Chevrolet owner's pre
vious car. This enables us
to offer some xception
ally fine used cars that
have been thoroughly in
spected and reconditioned
and carry the official red .
"O. K. That Counts" tag.
This tag shows you ex
actly what has been done
to put the car in me
chanical condition for
thousands of miles of sat
isfactory service. In buy
ing these reconditioned
cars from us you get def
inite assurance of quality
and value and this week
you can buy them at very
low prices that make them
the greatest values we
have ever offered. Make
a small down payment
and drive away the car of
your choice easy terms
tor the balance. See these
A few of our exceptional Used Car values
"with an OK that counts"
1926 CHEVROLET ROADSTER
2 FORD COUPES
1 FORD ROADSTER
1927 CHEVROLET TOURING
1 STAR SEDAN
I OVERLAND 2-D00R SEDAN
Ferguson Chevrolet Co.
E. R. Lundell, lone, Ore.
Dependability, Satisfaction and Honest Value