Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (May 8, 1941)
Thursday, May 8, 1941
Go rage Addition
Completed at Lex
By MARGARET SCOTT
A group of local young folk at
tended a C. E. rally in Heppner
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Whillock and
family spent the week end at Sen
eca and Elk lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Jackson and
daughters spent the week end in
Portland visiting Kenneth, who
sprained his ankle while he was
Mrs. Archie Padberg is ill at her
Newt O'Hara is confined to a
A group of friends assembled at
the Laurel Ruhl home last Wednes
day evening to celebrate Mrs. Ruhl's
Mrs. Arthur Hunt was hostess for
a birthday dinner honoring Mr. Hunt
last Wednesday evening. A group
of relatives and friends were pre
sent. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Foos have
moved into Tempa Johnston's house
recently vacated by Ned Gleason's.
A large group of local people at
tended the May Day festivities in
Rae Cowins spent the week end
The seniors enjoyed their annual
"Sneak Day" Tuesday and motored
to Pendleton and Walla Walla. They
were accompanied by Bob Campbell
and Mrs. A. F. Majeske.
Lonnie Henderson has completed
the new addition to his garage and
now has it in use. His house which
was damaged by fire last week has
also been repaired.
Sunday school will be at 10 o'
clock Sunday morning with a Moth
er's day program at 10:30 and
preaching services at 11 with George
Tucker in charge.
Irrigon Raiser Gets
1000 Turkey Poults
By MRS. W. C. ISOM
Mr. and Mrs. Batie Rand received
1000 turkey poults from Neal Boyn
ten of Hermiston Sunday.
Mrs. Zoe Schoolcraft and two
children from Cottage Grove visited
her cousin, Mrs. Zephel Warner last
Sunday and Monday.
Mrs. N. J. Smith who has been
teaching near Wallowa returned
home last week to spend the sum
mer with her family.
Mrs. Casteel spent the week end
at The Dalles.
Both tb0 high school and grade
student? ..ctended the music festival
and track meet at Heppner Friday.
Mrs. Tom Caldwell visited her
daughter and grandson, Mrs. Robert
Smith and Stephen at the Pendeton
Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Mulky who
have been at the Will Gollyhorn
home for some time left for their
home at Bates last Monday.
John Smith and Clair Caldwell
who are attending school at Port
land spent from Friday until Tues
day with the home folks.
Give photographs for Mother's
Day. Rose Leibbrand, Humphreys
Drug Co. 7-10p.
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
to Elmer Steele's Orchestra
Admission 77c plus 8c tax
Dave Johnston of Los Angeles
joined his wife and daughter at the
home of Robert Wilson Friday. They
plan on visiting a couple of weeks
before returning to their home in
Mrs. Ed Barlow, Mrs. Leo Root
and their mother, Mrs. W. H. Mef
ford of Corvallis were dinner guests
at the Robert Wilson home last Tu
esday. Silver tea was held at the home
of Mrs. Clyde Tannehill Wednesday.
A large crowd attended.
Mike Healy, Jr., of Portland spent
the week end with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Mike Healy.
Mrs. Dave Wilson of Heppner and
her mother, Mrs. Elder of Tacoma,
spent last Tuesday at the Robert
Wilson home. Mrs. Elder left on
the train from Boardman for Tacoma.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Root of this
city, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Root of
Arlington, and Mrs. W. H. Mefford
of Corvallis spent the week end in
Spokane and Grand Coulee, return
ing home Monday evening.
Kenneth Ransier and friend who
are stationed at Fort Lewis, drove
over Friday to spend the week end
with the former's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. D. F. Ransier.
A party of six, Mr. and Mrs. Rob
ert Harwood, Mr. and Mrs. Nate
Ma comber and Mr. and Mrs. Law
ton Hamblin left early Sunday mor
ning for the Deschutes on a fishing
H. E. club will meet at the home
of Myrtle Ely, May 16. ,
Donald Tannehill was home Sun
day from lone where he is relieving
as operator for the Union Pacific.
Frank Marlow called on his wife
at The Dalles Sunday.
La Verne Baker, teacher in the
Vale school, was home for the week
RHEA CREEK NEWS
The regular grange meeting will
be held at the hall Friday evening,
May 9, at 6 o'clock. The second
birthday dinner will be held at that
time with the honor months of Ap
ril, May and June. A Mother's day
program will follow the dinner to
which the public is invited. Hos
tesses are Florence Jones, Pearl
Wright, Eva Wright, Tacie Parker.
Hannah Anderson has charge of the
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Akers have
received news of the marriage of
their daughter, Marvel, who has
been teaching near Elgin.
Word was received in Heppner
Monday that Gordon Akers was op
erated on for appendicitis in Portland.
Springtime has arrived,
bringing with it new, good
foods from the earth. We're
serving them now.
Good food is more than
something pleasant to eat It
is a sound investment, one that
pays dividends in health and
satisfaction. You get geod food
when you eat here.
Contributions Taken for
CHINESE RELIEF SOCIETY
and Official Receipt Given
Meals at All Hours
ED CHINN, Prop.
Freezing Eggs in
Homemakers who have access to
frozen food lockers may store eggs
successfully in these lockers during
the heavy laying season for use when
egg prices are higher, according to
experiments carried out at the school
of home economics at Oregon State
Commercial freezing of egg whites
and yolks has been practiced suc
cessfully for many years, but little
if any work has been done to adapt
the process to small-scale use in the
home. A successful procedure for
such small-scale freezing, as well as
experiments with the use of frozen
eggs in cooking, has been carried
out this winter by Gladys Hedlund,
graduate assistant, under the super
vision of Miss Agnes Kolshorn, as
sociate professor of foods and nu
trition. Egg yolks, particularly, require
treatment before putting in a frozen
locker, else they will be gummy and
difficult to use when removed from
storage. Miss Hedlund's experiments
showed that the addition of a small
amount of honey to the eggs before
freezing is the most effetive treat
ment, although salt, sugar, or corn
syrup may be used satisfactorily
for this same purpose.
Eggs for freezing must be clean
before breaking and need to be
handled, in a sanitary manner, as it
is important to keep bacterial con
tamination to the lowest possible
point. For that reason cracked eggs
are not recommended for use in
freezing, even though the eggs are
broken before being stored.
Yolks and whites may be frozen
together, although they are more
commonly separated for convenience
in later use. Miss Hedlund found
that the use of small dishes for sep
arating these is advisable as then
an occasional bad egg will not spoil
the large batch.
Whites can be placed immediately
in waxed cartons or jars and need
no treatment. Yolks are stirred
thoroughly and one tablespoon of
honey is added to every two cups of
yolk. One tablespoon of sugar or
one teaspoon of salt may be substi
tuted for honey.
Eight Lamb Shows
Set From May to July
A series of eight lamb shows in
as many counties have have been
arranged by H. A. Lindgren, ex
tension animal husbandman at Ore
gon State college, in cooperation
with county agents and local agri
cultural leaders in the various coun
ties. Sherman and Polk counties will
open this year's schedule with shows
at Moro and Monmouth on May 10.
Being the first in the Willamette
valley, the Monmouth show this year
is attracting particular interest, and
will have a number of added fea
tures. Next on the schedule is the
Lane county show at Junction City,
May 17, followed by the Linn show
at Scio May 24.
Marion county will hold its show
at Turner June 7, and Coos county's
will be at Myrtle Point June 24.
The Curry county show follows at
Gold Beach July 12, while the Baker
county show will be at Baker July
ESTHER NIGHT SET
Regular meeting of Ruth chapter
32, Order of Eastern Star, will be
held tomorrow (Friday) evening,
Lawn Weed Spray
Additional late information on the
method of controlling lawn weeds
with a Sinox-ammonium sulphate
solution is contained in a revised
circular of information, No. 240,
written by L. E. Harris, assistant
agronomist, and issued by the agri
cultural experiment station at Ore
gon State college.
Though experiments are still in
progress to perfect the method fur
ther, excellent results are being had
under the method as described in
the new circular. This chemical
treatment is most successful on old
established lawns, although it may
be used on new lawns if care and
judgment are used in reducing the
strength of the solutions so as to
prevent injury to the grass seedlings.
The success of this method of
lawn weed eradication depends in
part on the condition of the lawn,
says Harris. A lawn that has a
dense grass cover will respond to
the treatment better than one in
which weeds predominate and the
grass is extremely thin The addi
tion of the ammonium sulphate to
Sinox, a chemical dyestuff, is to aid
in killing the weeds and also fertil
ize the grass, giving it increased
A bulletin describing methods of
use of this selective weed spray on
grass and grain crops will be issued
soon by the experiment station.
SHIP BY TRUCK
The Dalles Freight Line, Inc.
PORTLAND : THE DALLES : HEPPNER
AND WAY POINTS
Arrive Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday
Warehouse: KANE'S GARAGE Carl D. Spickerman, Agent
tftSg "(B83)(3ooo Facts That Concern You
No. 28 of a Serb
A couple of bad eggs . . .
but why blame the hen ?
A bad egg does turn up once in a while
. . . but that's not a sensible reason for
destroying all the good eggs ... or for
taking it out on the hen.
Beer retailing in America is some
thing like that. The vast majority of
beer retail establishments are clean,
law-abiding, wholesome places. And
still there may be a few "bad egg" re
tailers who violate the law or permit
The brewing industry wants these
undesirables eliminated entirely . . .
to protect your right to drink good
beer . . . and our right to make it.
And also to protect the many bene
fits brought by the beer industry to
Oregon. ..such as the 13,238 jobs cre
ated... and beer's $11,541,550 annual
payroll. Beer contributed $617,020.86
last year in taxes to help pay the cost
of government in this state.
You can help us in our program of law
enforcement, if you will, by (l) patron
izing only the legal and reputable places
that sell beer and (2) by reporting any
abuses to the proper law enforcement
BEER. ..a Beverage of moderation