Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1929)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 1929,
The Boardman community was
shocked and grieved to learn of the
death of Mrs. Emma Sherman who
passed away early Saturday morn
ing at her home In Boardman after
a few days' illness, although she
had not been in good health for the
past two years. Emma Eunice John
son was born March 11, 1864, in
Steel county, Minn. On July 2,
1890, she was married to G. A. Sher
man at Spokane, who passed away
about twelve years ago. Two sons
were born to this union, Leonard
G. in 1891, who passed away in 1902,
and Lloyd A. on June 12, 1893, who
survives his mother. When it was
known that Mrs. Sherman's illness
was serious word was sent to Lloyd
who arrived Wednesday before his
mother lost consciousness. Two
sisters, Mrs. Warner of Boardman
and Mrs. Adaline Dart of Seattle
also survive. Mrs. Sherman came
to Boardman In 1919 in the days
when Boardman was still a desert
waste and was with her sister, Mrs.
O. H. Warner at the Highway Inn
at different times during the Inter
vening years. Funeral services
were held Sunday afternoon, July
28, at the church with Rev. W. O.
Miller in charge. The church was
filled with sympathetic friends and
the floral offerings were beautiful.
The Barlow quartette composed of
Mrs. Coates, Mrs. Gillespie, Ray
Barlow and Mr. Barlow, sang three
selections, and Mrs. Welch of Port
land sang a solo. Mrs. Titus play
ed. Pallbearers were Messrs. John
son, Klitz, Root, Blayden, Ayers
and Barlow. Interment was in the
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Egholm
of Honolulu came Friday night and
visited overnight at the W. H. Mef
ford home. Mrs. Egholm is a sister
of Mrs. Mefford. They went on to
Wapato from here and thence to
Seattle and will also drive to Yel
lowstone before returning to their
Opple Waggoner was a visitor on
the project Saturday. He has been
employed on the highway at Con
don for a long time.
Ballengers were home for a short
time Saturday, leaving early Sun
day morning for Wasco.
Lee Meads, Brice Dillaboughs and
Royal Rands returned this week
from a marvelous motor vacation,
going to the coast and visiting va
rious cities enroute.
Ray Barlow is working third
trick at Arlington for one of the
Truman Messenger who is work
ing in the harvest fields near Mil
ton, was down and spent Sunday
with his family who are here with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F.
Mrs. Ed Barlow came home Sun
day from Condon where she visit
ed a week with her sister, Mrs. Al
Evelyn Mefford who has been In
Condon for the summer is visiting
with her friends, Mrs. L. W. Schaf
fer and Emma Agee at Mikkalo.
Evelyn is enjoying her first exper
ience on a wheat ranch.
Ed McClelland came up Friday
from Portland to visit his wife and
baby who are staying at the home
of his mother, Mrs. Ed Kunze.
Pete Thompson and Harvey Saari
came Friday and visited a short
time at the Olson home. Miss Lin
da Hango came home with them
after a pleasant fornight visit In
C. R. Packard and son Glen were
visitors from Seattle at the home of
the former's brother Leslie Pack
ard and at the Spagle home.
John Graves is quite ill and was
taken to the Wilcox home at Lex
ington on Saturday by Mrs. Geo.
Gross. Dr. Conder from Heppner
was called. Typhoid fever was
Howard Ellis has purchased a
classy new Durant six. He had a
new Durant four but wanted some
thing a little speedier.
Mrs. L. C. Cooney entertained at
a lovely lawn party on Tuesday,
July 23, at her home for the pleas
ure of Mrs. John Graves. About
20 ere present A treasure hunt
was a pleasant feature of the after
noon. A deicious lunch was served
Have you tried our
delicious ice cream so
das, Sundaes, or milk
Ice cold drinks of
all kinds at all times
at our fountain.
AND A GOOD
MEAL ANY TIME
ED CHINN, Prop.
at the close of the afternoon by
Mrs. Cooney assisted by several of
the East End ladies.
Rev. Miller will have his vacation
during the month of August, so no
church services will be held. Sun
day school will be held as usual.
Mrs. Chas. Dillon and daughters
left Friday for a visit with her
mother at Gateway, Ore.
Mrs. J. F. Barlow has suffered
acutely as a result of having her
little flnfrer smashed In the car
door on Wednesday of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Barlow, Mrs. Tru
man Messenger and Mrs. Claude
Coats and Mrs. Barlow drove to
Hood River and while there Mrs.
Barlow had the finger dressed.
Captain and Mrs. E. P. King of
McKenna, Wn., were interesting
visitors at the A. B. Chaffee home
over the week end. Captain King
and Mrs. Chaffee studied telegraphy
together in a telegraphic school in
St Louis. Each was surprised to
find the other no longer youthful.
Captain King has just been attend
ing the training camp. He served
as a captain in the late world war.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gorham left
Wednesday for Seattle to take in
Buyers' Week there, and will spend
a week in Portland before their re
turn. The girls, Janet and Mar
dell will remain with their grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Blay
den. Irrigon melons were on the mar
ket July 29th for the first time lo
cally. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Blayden came
Saturday from Portland for a visit
Mr. Blayden went on to Spokane
and his wife will remain for a long
er visit with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. G. Blayden.
Monday was excessively warm,
and the mercury climbed to 104.
Mrs. Chas. Goodwin is expected
home this week from an extended
visit with relatives in Dakota and
Tom Hendricks has leased 20
acres of his ranch to the U. S. Com
mercial Air Service for an airport.
W. A. Price and family motored
to Heppner on Monday.
turned to Hardman Friday after a
2-months absence. Mrs. Chapel will
be engaged in teaching in the grade
school here the coming year.
Lotis Robison purchased a binder
from Gilliam & Bisbee one day last
Esther Adams, Mary Saling, Ma
rie Saling, Ted Burnslde, Forrest
Adams and Victor Johnson were a
party of young folks spending the
day in the mountains Sunday.
Marvin Brannon was a visitor In
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Bleakman
and son were dinner guests at the
home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Bert Bleakman Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Buck Adams spent
Monday in Heppner transacting
Mrs. Golda Leathers spent Sun
day here visiting relatives.
Owen Leathers returned home
Friday from Montana.
Mr. and Mrs. Nels Johnson passed
through town Sunday morning on
their way to the mountains.
Mr. and Mrs. Lotus Robison were
guests at the home of their daugh
Mary Farrens, Elvira Bleakman,
Mary Cannon and Clifford Howell,
while riding In the mountains last
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mahrt motored
to Portland Saturday to meet Mrs.
Mahrt's aunt, Mrs. Anna Gamble
from Oklahoma, who expects to
make an extended visit here.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fuqua ar
rived here Saturday for a visit at
the homes of Chas. McDaniel and
Bert Bleakman. Mrs. Fuqua is a
sister of these ladies. From here
they expect to go on to Idaho to
visit an aunt before returning to
their home at St Johns.
Mr. and Mrs. Blaine Chapel re-
SOMETHING DOING AT
Beginning July 17 th, Baldwin
Furniture Exchange will
be known as
Every article to be marked in
plain figures one price to all
Watch our "Blue and Tel
low Front" for Specials every
Monday and Thursday. Our
specials will be in the window
and will consist of useful arti
cles at greatly reduced prices.
FRIDAY WILL BE
And every three days the win
dow will have a new display
of different useful articles.
If you wish to buy at a real
saving witch the BLUE AND
YELLOW FRONT next to
Bring your mail orders to me.
week, within half a mile of the high
way, at what is known at the Poul
son place, found a deer In the
Archie Cox was shaking hands
with old time friends here Tuesday.
Mrs. Mary Coats was taken to
Heppner Monday to consult a physician.
ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH.
The eleventh Sunday after Pen
tecost First mass at Heppner at
eight-thirty. Second mass at Lena
at ten-thirty. Friday will be the
first Friday of the month. Devo
tions in honor of the Sacred Heart
at seven-thirty. The novena in hon
or of St John Vianny will begin
Thursday morning at seven-thirty
and will close with high mass on
August the ninth at seven o'clock.
Those who possibly can make this
novena are requested to do so.
LEO V. WALSH, Acting Pastor.
Bert Mason, general merchant of
lope, was In attendance at the busi
ness Institute here Monday eve
ning. He reports harvest well ad
vanced in that part of the county.
Weather conditions have been fa
vorable, but a little too hot during
the past few days, with cool nights
for refreshing sleep.
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT.
Notice is hereby given, that the un
dersigned administrator of the estate
of Charles M. Davis, deceased, has filed
his final account with the Clerk of the
Cuunty Court of the State of Oregon,
for Morrow County, and that said Court
has fixed Tuesday, the 3rd day of Sep
tember, 1929, at the hour of 2:00 o'clock
in the afternoon of said day as the
time, and the County Court room in the
Court House at Heppner, Oregon, as
the place for hearing and settlement of
suld account, and objections to said
final account inust be filed on or before
Administrator of the estate of
Charles M, Davis, deceased.
F. W. Turner & Co.
GENERAL INSURANCE AND
WHEAT AND GRAIN
or the Modern Servant
Electricity? Are your housekeeping methods
the same as those of your mother and
grandmother? Does it take you as
long to keep the house in order and
prepare the meals?
Electricity has revolutionized work
in office and factory. The man-pow-of
the country is employing methods
that are remarkable improvements
over the ways of the previous gen
erations. Housekeeping is a job quite differ
ent from office or factory work, but
quite as important. Electricity is pre
pared to revolutionize woman's work
in the home. Are you enjoying its
Pacific Power & Light Co.
Choose your style .... light weight
and regular weight oxfords all
included . . . nothing reserved ....
time to get' yours now .... at
A MAN'S STORE FOR MEN
Are the only meats we sell. The gratest care
in butchering and handling bring our meats
to you fresh, pure and wholesome.
We pay top market price for
prime beef, veal, mutton, pork.
HENRY SCHWARZ & SON
Heppner Gazette Times for Everything in Printing
We are offering the famous WIL WITE
all wool suits:
$6.00 and $6.50 value at $4.00
$4.00 and $4.50 value at $3.00
$3.00 and $3.75 value at $2.50
Children's Suits at $1.25
We are Closing Out our CHILDREN'S
OUTING SHOES at $1.50
Men's Harvest Shoes $2.50 to $3.50
Harvest Hats 35C, 50C and 75C
Work Shirts 65c, 85c, $1, $1.25
B. V. D.'s, 75c, $1.00, $1.25
Let us figure on your
See our windows for specials
SATURDAYS AND MONDAYS
If you have this ticket bring it in at once
and get your clock, or it will be given to the
party holding ticket nearest to it.
THE HOME OF GOOD EATS
Phone Main 53 We Deliver
........ ......... , ,.
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