Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, April 25, 1940, Page Page Eight, Image 8

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    Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Thursday, April 25, 1940
A crew of men started work yes
terday morning on relaying water
dred feet of new cast iron pipe will
replace the old pipe. All replace
ments are being made on a uniform
basis, according to J. O. Rasmus,
being laid at a distance of five feet
from sidewalk lines, he said
At Heppner
Let G. T. Want Ads help you dis
pipe on Water street. Fifteen hun
water superintendent. Pipelines are
pose of surplus stock.
Paire Eight
;- V i i
i V '1 1
Nurse Reports on
Children's Clinics
Clinics for children of school
age and pre-school age were con
ducted at Irrigon, Boardman and
Hardman last week by Miss Lucille
Vale, county health nurse, assisted
by Dr. M. Carter Davis of the div
ision of maternal and child health
of the state board of health.
At Irrigon on Monday 52 children
were examined. Of these, 34 ob
tained vaccinations for smallpox;
39 were given diphteria immuniza
tions and two the Schick tests. The
first of a series of child health con
ferences for infants and pre-school
age children was held at Irrigon
the morning of April 16 when eight
children were examined and three
were given smallpox vaccinations.
A like conference was" held at Board
man in the afternoon, with 15 pre
school age children examined and
seven obtaining smallpox vaccina
tions. School examinations were given
at Hardman Wednesday morning. A
total of 32 children were examined.
Eleven obtained vaccination for
smallpox, five given diphtheria im
munizations and two tuberculin
tests. Ten parents were present to
confer with the examining physi
cian. Examinations were conducted
in the afternoon for 13 infant and
pre-school children. Of these, six
were given vaccination for small
pox and six received diphtheria immunization.
Both Miss Vale and Dr. Carter
expressed pleasure at the interest
shown in the clinics and wish to
thank the ladies who helped in con
ducting them.
Mrs. Harvie Young, whose death
occurred last week, and who was
buried at Medford Friday, was a
native of Heppner, born here De
cember 2, 1893. She was the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver J. Cox,
pioneer residents of Oregon. She
attended schools in her native city
and was graduated from the Hepp
ner high school. Her marriage to
Mr. Young took place in Heppner
on August 29, 1915. Mr. Young also
was a native of Heppner and he and
the then Gladys Cox went through
school together, having known each
other since childhood.
Mr. and Mrs. Young moved to
Medford in March, 1925. Mr. Young
is employed in the engineering de
partment of the city school system.
Mrs. Young is survived by her
husband, her mother, Mrs. Oliver
Cox, Medford; two children, Mrs.
R. H. Logan of Portland and Rob
ert Young, a senior at the Univer
sity of Oregon; a sister, Mrs. Lena
Young, Medford, and five brothers,
Delvin and Darrell Cox, Longview,
Wash.. Bernard Cox, Loomis, Wn.,
Jay Cox, Seattle Wn., and Harold
Cox, Copco, Calif.
E. L. Ludwick, state wheat loan
supervisor, Earl Corey, special rep
resentative for the Commodity Cre
dit corporation in this district, and
I. D. Dyatt, check-up engineer for
the AAA, were official visitors at
9:45 Bible School.
11:00 Communion and preaching.
6:30 Christian Endeavor.
7:30 Evening Church services.
7:30 P. M., Wednesday, Choir
7:30 P. M., Thursday, Prayer
9:45 Bible School
11:00 Worship Service
6:30 Epworth League
7:30 Evening Worship
9 to 11 Monday School
7:00 P. M., Wednesday, Choir
7:00 P. M., Thursday Prayer
Sunday services:
School, 9:45 a. m.
Worship service, 11:00 a. m.
Evangelistic service, 7:30 p. m.
Widweek services:
Tuesday and Thursday, 7:30 p. m.
Everybody -welcome.
Sunday School 10 a. m.
Morning Worship, at lone 11 a. m.
Sermon, "Mastering our Handi
caps." Young Peoples Service, lone and
Lexington 6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship at Lexington, 7:30
Sermon, "Our God is Able."
Due to unforseen circumstances
Dr. Tripp will not be able to be
with us Sunday, April 21, as an
nounced. Minister, Rev. W. Moffat Dennis.
Aid Sought in
Fixing Identity
Of Haines Heir
If you read the Oregon Journal
you know about Mr. Fixit. His job
is to help locate missing persons,
for one thing, and this week he
would like information which
might be found in Heppner. The
party in question is not lost but
may lose an inheritance if he
cannot establish his identity. The
request comes from far away Al
aska. Says Mr. Fixit: Some years ago
before the famous Heppner flood,
a man by the name of Bruce
Haines lived in Heppner, where
he was in business. Later he went
to Valdez, Alaska, where he pass
ed away last December, leaving
a considerable estate. This should
go to a son Tom, who is now
somewhere in the interior of Al
aska where mails are slow and
infrequent. The Alaska court re
quires some evidence that Tom
is actually, by birth or adoption,
the son of the deceased. It is
hoped that someone who knew the
family in their Heppner days may
be able to give the needed testi
mony. Tom would be in his early
forties. Anyone who can help on
this unusual assignment will
please telephone Tabor 4770 or
write to J. T. Hattan, route 9, box
563 (Portland), who will forward
the information to the Alaskan
lone Couple Wed
at College Place
By Mrs. Elmer Griffith
lone, April 24. The marriage of
Miss Dorothy Brady and Vernon
Christopherson was solemnized Tu
esday at College Place, Wash. Rev.
Mr. Burg officiated. Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Christopherson, parents of
the bridegroom accompanied them.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Ralph Ledbetter of Lexington and
the grand daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
P. C. Peterson of lone, with whom
she has made her home. Both young
people are members of the senior
class of the lone high school and
plan to complete their course, after
which they will be at home on the
E. W. Christopherson ranch in Dry
the office of the Morrow County
Agricultural Conservation associa
tion Wednesday.
Friday-Saturday only
ASPARAGUS 3 lbs. 19c
Green and tender
RADISHES 2bu. for5c
Red and firm
GREEN ONIONS. . 2 bu. 5c
Sweet and tender
RHUBARB . 6 lbs. 15c
SPINACH 3 lbs. 10c
Walla Walla
BANANAS 3 lbs. 23c
Golden Ripe
ORANGES 35c doz.
Large Size
ORANGES 2 dz. 45c
Medium Size
Strawberries 2 for 25c
" Fancy
Grapefruit 39c doz.
80 Size
Prices Effective Friday thru Thursday April 29-May 2
Royal Satin Lb.Tin 16C 3 lb tin 46C
Pure, white glossy, vegetable shortening
Country Home
Cream Style
No. 2
WHITE BEANS Idaho navy 20 lbs. $1
Nu Maid Mayonnaise pt. 19c; qt. 35c
Duchess Salad Dress, pt. 17c; qt. 25c
Kitchen Craft Flour 49 lb. sack $1.49
Harvest Blossom Flour 49 lb. sk. $1 .29
Dinty Moore Meat Ball Spagt. tin 1 5c
Airway Coffee 2 lbs 25C 3 lbs.35C
Mild, full flavored
Pure Cane
Fine quality
10 Lbs. 59c
New West Apple Juice 12 oz. tin 7c
Libby's Pineapple Juice 3 No. 2 tins 25c
Pierce's Tomato Juice 10y2 oz. tin 19c
Libby's Tomato Juice 46 oz. tin 19c
Canterbury Black Tea 2 lb. 25c; 1 lb. 45c
Bruce's Orange Juice 46 oz. tin 19c
SUNNY DAWN Fancy quality
Fresh Grade A
2 Doz. 25c
CRYSTAL WHITE Soap 10 reg. ars 29c
Garden Grown Peas 3 No. 2 tins 25c
Heinz BABY FOODS 3 tins 23c; Doz. 89c
Karo Syrup Light or Dark 3 lb. tin 23c
Libby's Pineapple Tid-Bits 12 oz. tin 9c
ARGO Standard pack
No. 2i2 TIN
1412 oz. tin
3 tins 20C
Happyvale Pink Salmon 2 16 oz. tins 27c
Del Monte Sauerkraut No. 2V2 tin 11c
Real Roast Peanut Butter 2 lb. jar 23c
Sun Maid Seedless Raisins 2 15 oz. pkgs. 15c
Emerald Bav Spinach 3 No. 1 tins 25c
CARNATION MILK 3 14y2 oz. tins 20c
NOB HILL COFFEE lb. 19c; 2 lbs. 35c