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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1927)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, DEC. 1, 1927.
Pasteurization of Milk.
From State Board of Health.
Few modern public health measures
have so completely won the confi
dence of sanitarians as the pasteur
Ir.ation of milk. The public health
laboratory worker has satisfied him
elf that in a properly constructed
and operated pasteruiring machine
the ordinary pathogenic (rerms at all
likely to be found in milk, including
the tubercle bacillus, are surely de
stroyed. The practical health official
has observed that, since the general
introduction of pasteuriiation, there
has been an almost entire disappear
ance of typhoid, septic sore throat,
scarlet fever and diphtheria due to
milk-borne infection. At present
there is hardly any milk-borne dis
ease in the United States save in the
smaller towns and rural districts still
using raw-milk. The relatively in
significant number of milk-borne out
breaks in large cities in recent years
h en without exception traced to
that small fraction of the total milk
supply that is delivered in the raw
Durnig the past few months the ex
perience with raw milk in Montreal
has forcibly recalled the dangerous
condition from which the whoie coun
try has recently emerged. Some san
itary authorities have been tempted
to regard the recent amazing de
cline in typhoid in large cities as
due to the improvement in water sup
ply that has been brought about
through chlorination and filtration;
there is no gainsaying that this has
been an important factor. It must be
remembered, however, that an im
provement in the milk supply has
been going on over this period and
that both reforms must be given large
credit for ithe reduction of disease.
It is not possible to determine, and
from a practical standpoint it is r.oi
significant, precisely how the ere lit
should be apportioned. i
The early prejudice among nutri
tional experts against pasteurized
milk has largely melted away. Prop
er pasteurization does not injuriously
affect the taste, appearance or digest
ibility; on the contrary, the tenden
cy of heat to make the curds smaller
is perhaps an aid to digestion. Some
observers at one time were inclined
to lay stress on the undoubted di
minution in the antiscorbutic vita
mins that is caused by heating. At
the present day this gives little con
cern since the inclusion now usual
in the infant's dietary of orange or
tomato juice entirely meets this ob
jection. On the whole, modern well con
trolled pasterization marks a distinct
sanitary advance. While not an un
mixed benefit, as witnessed 1n the in
creased cost of milk and 'the conse
quent tendency of the consumer to
restrict this valuable article of diet,
pasteurization undoubtedly prevents
a large amount of infectious disease
among both adults and children. It
is impossible to assign to any health
measure a precise share in bringing
about the great reduction in infant
mortality that has occurred in this
country in the last fifteen years; but
there is no doubt that the part play
ed by pasteurization has been import
ant. A. M. A.
(Received too late for last week.)
Deane Eckleberry left for Iowa on
Sunday to visit his grandmother for
gome time. He went by train.
A. F. and W, F. Palmatecr were in
Heppner Saturday afternoon on bus
iness. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bauernfiend
were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Balcomb of Irrigon Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Sealy were
visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hardesty
Martin Bauernfiend has remodeled
his home. A. C. Crowell had charge
of the carpentry.
Francis Jones was absent from
school Monday because of sickness.
Dick Smith of lone was calling on
Andrew Porter Sunday,
The highway crew is widening the
road near Morgan at the present time.
Edith Ely was hostess to the lone
high school class of "29 at her home
Friday evening. The evening was
Served while they're
hot from our brand
Try them for break
fast any morning.
the piece d' resistance
for luncheon or din
ner, will appease the
' We receive them
ED CHINN, Prop
NOTICE OF MEETING OF TAX LEVYING
BOARD OF THE CITY OF HEPPNER
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on Wednesday, the 12th
day of December, 1927, at the hour of ten (10) o'clock in the fore
noon of said day at the Council Chambers in the city of Heppner,
Oregon, the tax levying board of said city of Heppner wilhrneet for
the purpose of discussing and considering the tax budget herein
after set forth of said city of Heppner for the fiscal year beginning
January 1st, 1928, and any taxpayer of said city of Heppner may at
that time appear and be heard either in opposition to or in favor of
the tax levy set forth herein, or any item thereof.
Chief of Police - t 1,200.00
City Recorder 300.00
City Attorney 300.00
City Treasurer 240.00
Superintendent Water Works 960.00
Bookkeeper Water Plant 420.00
Health (Officer 120.00
MATERIAL AND SUPPLIES
Lights t 1,500.00
Printing .. 125.00
MAINTENANCE AND BRIDGES
Streets and Bridges $ 6,000.00
Total $ 6,000.00
Hose, Fire Chief, and Extras $ 1,000.00
Storage and Gas, Fire Truck 100.00
Total i $ 1,100.00
Bonded Indebtedness interest sinking fund I 6,000.00
Redemption of Water Bonds $ 6,000.00
Rent .- .
Total estimated expenditures $23,649.00
Water collections ..- $11,800.00
Pastime licenses - - 120.00
Theater license - 60.00
Dray license - 60.00
Bill board license - 10.00
Dog licenses - - ' 80.00
Total estimated receipts .'. $12,270.00
Total estimated expenditures for the year 1928 $23,549.00
Total eatimated receipt for the year 1928 12,270.00
Total amount to be raised by taxation
Dated at Heppner, Oregon, this I7th day of November, 1927.
By FRANK GILLIAM, Chairman.
By E. R. HUSTON, Clerk.
spent in playing games, having music
and late in the evening refreshments
were served by Mrs. Ely.
Ralph and Walter Gibson attended
the basket social at Eight Mile Sat
The turkey raisers killed their birds
last week shipping them Saturday and
Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Pettyjohn and
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Eckleberry at
tended the sale Monday oat from
Earl Morgan and H. O. Ely drove
Rich .wholesome milk. Drink all yea
want. It's good for yon.
Alfalfa Lawn Dairy
WIGHTMAN BROS., Prop.
to Boardman Monday and got their
LOST Black leather hat box with
ladies clothing, between Pilot Rock
and Heppne, on Nov, 11. Reward.
Notify Margaret Kirk, Freewater, Or.
Winter Apples Plenty of good
ones. Began picking Oct. 1st. Bring
sacks. F. Burroughs, Jordan Siding.
Straw, pasture and alfalfa hay for
sale good pasture. Ralph Butler on
Al Henriksen ranch near Lexingtpn.
Do You Deserve Success?
DOES IT SEEK YOU?
Success and Happiness don't come to everyone usually
just to those who deserve it, who strive to attain it.
You anyone can have success, can easily secure the
better things of life on an easy plan that is sure to suc
ceed. The plan is systematic saving, and it's easily car
ried out. N
Success and Happinss thru savings do not require sacri
fices or skimping of present needs. You don't have to
give up present comforts. Yon can have the things you
want now and save too. Saving regularly will bring
you at once a greater happiness today as well as in the
If you seek success on this plan, you deserve it. And it
will come to you. Let us show you how easy this plan is.
Farmers & Stockgrowers National
Heppner Baflfc Oregon
Sperry Flour Children's Horn1, KEX
KER-WHAM ! !
HID ML C. LL (GETS ANOTHER BLdDW I
As prices throughout Entire
Stock of Dry Goods, Men's &
Ladies' Clothing, Groceries of
W. Wo Dropout
are cut to rock-bottom in a
We must have cash, and to get it we are disregarding profit. Each article is of guaranteed quality and will sell as long
as it lasts at the price quoted. We need the money and this alone is our reason for liquidating our stock at once at
real money-saving prices. FORGET- THE HIGH COST OF LIVING. BUY HERE!
Come in Now While Stocks are Complete
Men s Clothing
$4.35 Corduroy Pants .... $3.49
$4.00 Moleskin Pants $3.19
$3.25 Khaki Blanket Lined
" Pants $2.49
$2.40 Union Suits $1.09
$4.25 Overshoes $3.91
65c Men's Woolen Sox 49c
65c Men's Silk Sox 49c
$4.50 Men's Hats $3.59
$2.25 Winter Caps $1.89
300 Pair $1.95 OVERALLS $1.79
90c Shirts 79c
$4.95 Fancy Sweaters $3.89
$9.00 Blazers $6.98
$2.25 Olympia Flour "L $2.15
90c 9-lb. Pancake Flour 80c
75c Farina 70c
70c tolled Oats : 65c
$1.50 Tea Garden Syrup $1.35
95c Liberty Bell Syrup 85c
$1.00 4-lb. Lard 90c
$1.95 8-lb. Lard .- $1.80
All 25c Canned Goods 22c
20c Canned Goods 17c
$1.95 Gallon Sweet Pickles $1.75
$1.30 Gallon Dill Pickles 98c
$2.00 Gallon Catsup $1.78
80c Gallon Peaches 73c
85c Gallon Gooseberries 71c
90c Gallon Loganberries 78c
50c Great American Coffee 40c
Candies, Cookies, Nuts, Vegetables,
Fruits, Honey, Cereals, Sugar, Salt.
$1.00 Hosiery 89c
60c Hosiery 49c
$1.95 Hosiery $1.69
65c Bloomers 50c
Fancy Silk Bloomers at $1 .75, $1.00
Underwear, Garters, Dresses, Dress
Goods, Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Ban
deaux, all at 10 Discount.
Dry Goods Specials
$7.00 Blankets at $5.98
$7.50 Blankets at . . .
$8.75 Blankets at . . .
$3.25 Comforts at . . .
$25.00 Overcoats at .