Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, July 10, 1941, Page Page Four, Image 4

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    Page Four
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Thursday, July 10, 1941
Gazette Times
Established March 30. 1883:
Established November 18. 1897;
Published every Thursday morning by
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
One Year $2.00
Three Years 6.00
Six Months 1,00
Three Months .75
Single Copies .06
Official Paper for Morrow County
O Public Opinion
Shortly after his first election s
Secretary of State, Earl Snell insti
tuted his "Courtesy of the Road"
campaign, with the result that the
percentage of automobile aecidenii
in Oregon kas been greatly reduced.
There are a great many other cour
tesies that friends and neighbors ex
tend to others that make life much
more bearable and pleasant. There
are still other courtesies that the
people of Heppner could and would
extend to their neighbors, except
for carelessness and thoughtlessness.
By geographical location and cli
matic conditions, while we do some
times swelter in the heat of the old
sun during the day, we are blessed
with a cool, soothing breeze that
floats down from the mountains over
our town during the night that
makes sleep a real prospect and a
joy. Now when some neighbor, wUh
all the good intentions of a saint,
attempts to beautify his own place
and the town, by burning some old
tires, rags, feathers, offal, green
bones, etc., he pervades the cooi
night air with several foul odors.
mamy detestable smells and throo
or four individual stinks. The other
wise friendly, cooling breeze, is
transformed into a nauseating, re
pulsive anaesthesia sufficient to
sicken tne very maggots of earth,
and when this heavily laden atmos
phere floats through the open win
dow of a sleeping, respectable cit
izen, he becomes a mad man and is
likely to expose his agonized an
guish to the angelic hosts of heaven.
All of this distress can be so easily
prevented and should be avoided.
There are a number of men about
town who are ready and willing to
haul all such nauseating garbage to
the junk pile, where it can be burn
ed without offense to anyone, for so
small a sum as 50 cents to $1.00 per
month. The writer will be glad to
give the names of some of these
men, if you do not know them, but
for the love of your neighbor and
me, please do not burn that awful
stuff in town.
In many parts of town, tall dry
grass has become a serious fire haz
ard and should be burned. We will
have to tolerate the smoke from
that for a short time only, but the
fire hazard should be reduced. Do
hot attempt to burn it alone, but
get in touch with Albert Schunk,
who will assist you with sufficient
fire fighting apparatus to make the
job safe.
The Mayor.
Mrs. Mala prop, you may re
call, was a fictional character
who used the wrong word in the
right place or was it vice versa?
Anyhow, in answering these
questions, don't be a Mrs. Mala
prop. Indicate your answers in
the space provided for each
question, then look up the an
swers and your rating.
(1) Paul Revere, besides being
the man who warned the Colonists
that the British were coming, was
an (a) architect; (b) manufacturer
of dyes; (c) silver- I 1
smith; (d) soldier. f
(2) The Toltecs were an ancient and
now extinct tribe or 'nation who
lived in (a) Brazil; (b) Arizona;
(c) Libya; 1
(d) Mexico. 1
(3) Napoleon's son was called
"L'Aiglon," and his body was
moved recently from Vienna to rest
beside his father's tomb in Paris.
L'Aiglon means (a) Little Corporal;
(b) The Eaglet; (c) Son of the Em
peror; (d) Prince I 1
of the Aiglons.
(4) If you're a girl, and your boy
friend gave you a nosegay, you then
would be the proud owner of (a)
a bottle of cheap perfume; (b) a red
nose; (c) a Christmas tree decora
tion made of glass; I 1
(d) a small bouquet.
(5) Elephants are reputed to have
extremely long lives. Another deni
zen of the jungles which lives an un
usually long while is (a) a parrot;
(b) water buffalo; (c) I 1
gorilla; (d) jaguar.
(6) A trireme, you know, is a
boat. Specifically, it is (a) a Greek
or Roman galley having three banks
of oars; (b) a shallop used by in
habitants of the Black sea's shores;
(c) boat on I I
the Ganges. j
(7) The proscenium of a theater
is (a) the galley; (b) that part of
the stage in front of the curtain; (c)
the passageway leading to the dress
ing rooms; (d) I 1
the main aisle. (
The Scouts went to the woods ast
Monday, partly for the trip, and
partly to prepare for summer camp.
A spot was selected, and water
was ditched to it from a nearb
Three Scouts hiked over to Mc
Caleb. cabin, and the scene of last
summer's camp.
After a good hamburger supper,
the Scouts drove to the top of Coal
Mine hill, and upon returning, spot
ted seven large deer, three of which
were thought to be bucks.
Gene Joyal, recently of Kinzua, is
barbering in the John Keys shop.
1. (c) for 20 points.
2. (d) for 10 points j
3. (b) toughie, for 25 points
4. (d) for 10 points
(a) for 5 points
(a) for 10 points
7. (b) for 20 points
RATINGS: 90-100, head
of the class; 80-90, TOTAL
you're O. K.. too: 70-
80, well, all right; 60-70. try again.
Many years ago, when Hemmei
was still in her swaddling clothes
and the Heppner flood had not
brought heartache and sorrow o
the high-spirited citizens of the
community there was a shingle on
Main street which bore the inscrio-
tion. " Brown & Hamilton, Lawyers."
Few now remain who remember the
shingle or were acquainted with the
men whose office it indicated, but
a member of the firm, J. D. Hamil
ton, with Mrs. Hamilton, visited the
city last week end and in tboir few
hours' stay asked after some of the
old-timers who still remain, amon
them Les Matlock and J. O. Rasmus.
Their exact address was not learned,
but it is somewhere in Washington.
Two fires were reported to have
storm in the local forest district. F.
F. Wehmeyer, ranger, reports el
ectrical storms in the timber the
worst in years. Electrical protection
for the local district was twice put
out of commission.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth House and
children spent Sunday with Mr. nd
Mrs. J. O. Turner at the Turner
cabin on Hinton creek.
Hail and heavy water at the Frank
Anderson farm on Wednesday eve-
i ning last week caused loss of 30 per
cent on 80 acres and 15 per cent on
200 acres of grain, Mr. Anderson
reported when in the city yesterday.
The well and basement at the house
were filled by flood water, a mile
and a half of fence was washed out,
and a CCC crew that helped withi
repairs estimated about 156 tons of;
top soil had been removed from j
summerfallow. The Anderson farm.
was the worst stricken of any in the I
storm's path, though some damage
was reported at other points.
oc generally in the vicinity. At
Browning neon signs were demol
ished and many store windows bro
ken. As evidence of the force of
the storm, Mr. Barratt pointed to
cracks in the windshield and dents
in the body of his car made by the
hsavy hailstones. Mr. Earratt re
turned from Browning last week end
just in time to join Mrs. Eirratt and
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Ferguson in an
over-the-Fourth trip to Seaside.
C. R. Hams and son of Pullman.
Wash., arrived in Heppner the end
of the week to make the annual
audit of school districts of the coun
ty. They are staying at Lucas Place.
Ice stones weighing as much as 1
ounces were reported by J. G. Bar
ratt to have fallen on his sheep op
erations in the vicinity of Browning,
Montana, June 24, in a storm that
took toll of 12 of his lambs, damaged
his outfit considerably, and did hxv-
I lawnmower sharpening. We'll 1
j make your lawnmower like 1
new. We also do sw filing, bi- 1
I cycle repairing, floor sanding,
I knife and scissor sharpening 1
; and band saw work.
N. D. Bailey
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i 1 i 1 1 1
Q. What is the price of a Defense
Savings Bond?
A. For the smallest Bond, you pay
$18.75. The Bond will increase
in value in ten years to $25. For
$75, you get a Bond which will
increase to $100; other Bonds
are in proportion.
Q. What will the Government do with
the money. I pay for my Bond?
A. Your money will be put to work at
once in the National Defense
Program to protect the freedom
and safety of the United States,
and of all its people everywhere.
NOTE: To purchase Defense Bonds and Stamps, go to the nearest post
office or bank, or write for information to the Treasurer of the
United States, Washington, D. C.
nnai mjwum; jia rim ah
L ..u oiin""!? r"
I -Z. MirrrU VTvl HU iRU 1
And get this big satisfaction
along with your savings . . .
the satisfaction of knowing
that your Chevrolet brings you
allthe necessities and most of
the luxuries of cars costing
hundreds of dollars more . . .
the satisfaction of knowing that
your Chevrolet is the lead
ing car In popular demand
first again in '41 for the tenth
time in the last eleven years!
l ON M I
Heppner Oregon