Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1941)
Thursday, July 31, 1941
HeDuner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Mrs. Henry Taylor, who returned
from Portland the end of the week
after visiting her daughter, Linda
Taylor, there, reported her daugh
ter making favorable recovery from
injuries received in a recent auto
mobile accident, but that she had
. Miss Helen Clous of Portland was
a house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ray
mond Dolvin at the Swaggart ranch
the past week, leaving for her home
on Friday. Miss Clous and Mrs.
Dolvin were childhood friends and
this is the first time Miss Clous had
been east of The Dalles.
Chester Brown, in the city yes
terday from Monument, attended the
recent funeral rites for Mr. and
Mrs. Woodrow Morris at Lakeview.
He said the report that Mr. Morris'
father succumbed upon receiving
news of the drowning was mistaken.
Donald Fell and Earl Crissman
who enlisted in Uncle Sam's army
through the national guard, are vis
iting home folks this week on fur
lough from their station at Fort
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Janson of
El Crito, Col., horse fanciers, stayed
overnight at the Swaggart ranch last
week. The Jansons purchased a
palomino colt with the expectation
of making a show horse of it.
Dr. J. P. Stewart, Eye-Sight Spe
cialist of Pendleton, will be at the
HEPPNER HOTEL on WEDNES
DAY. August Gth.
RAGE IN HEAVEN
Robt. Montgomery, George Sanders,
Ingrid Berman, Oscar Homolka
Splendid performances by the entire
cast, suspense and tension highlight
Outdoor adventure story with
Johnny Mack Brown
Frank Capra's Greatest Hit
MEET JOHN DOE
Gary Cooper, Barabara Stanwyck,
Walter Brcnnan, Edward Arnold,
Spring Byington, Jas. Glcason
Romance, laughter and melodrama
provide entertainment in this story
of Mr. Average Man the 1941 hit
of the man who produced "Mr. Smith
Goes to Washington" and "Mr. Deeds
Goes to Town."
Sunday shows at 1 p. m. 3:45 p. m.
and 7:30 p. m.
TUESDAY Bargain Night
Adults 20c; 2 Children 10c
A SHOT IN THE
William .tiundigan, Nan Wynn,
A detective melodrama that will
keep you interested and guessing
all the way through.
March on Marines
A picturization of the life of Ameri
ca's shock -troops in technicolor.
THE GREAT LIE
Bette Davis, George Brent, Hattie
McDaniels, Mary Astor
Adult entertainment, a drama based
on the novel of the same name by
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pfeiffer of Se
attle and niece, Miss Carol Knoot
of Chicago, visited for several days
this week at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Pfeiffer's daughter, Mrs. Or
ville Smith and family. They were
honored guests last evening at a
dinner given by Lee and Harold
Scritsmeier at their mountain cabin.
Week end visitors from John Day
were Mr. and Mrs. John Farley and
son Michael who were guests at the
home of Mr. Farley's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. James Farley. Mr. and
Mrs. Clay Clark and daughter Mary
Jean of Mosier were also visitors at
the Farley home.
Mrs. Edna Turner went to Port
land Tuesday to be with her daugh
ter, Mrs. James Valentine, who is
seriously ill at a hospital in the city.
Mrs. Gordon Bucknum and son
Dennis are visiting Mr. Bucknum's
father, E. L. Bucknum and other
itiatives this week.
Miss Nancy Cox of Portland and
Charles Cox of Eugene were week
end visitors at the home of their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Cox.
CAMP FIRE NEWS
By Betty Coxen
The Nohomis troop of Camp Fire
Girls met at the home of Mrs. Ed
Dick, Jr., on Saturday afternoon for
a combined council fire and meet
ing. The Sacajawea troop was pre
sent for the council fire.
Merlyn Kirk of the Nohomis
troop took her second rank, Wood
Gatherers, and Jean Turner, Claud
ine Drake, Colleen Miller and Jo
ene Brown took the first rank, Trail
Seeker. Marion Miller was chosen
at this meeting to go to Camp Na
manu at Portland with all expenses
paid by the Music Study club. Mar
ion also took her Trail Seekers rank
in the Sacajawea troop. More plans
for Camp Meriweather and this
winter's camp fire work were dis
cussed by the older girls.
OA H DM AN NEWS
Ry MRS. CLAUD COATS
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Agee motored
to Mikkalo Thursday to visit their
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Lester Chaffee, returning home
Friday, and reported what a won
derful wheat crop the Chaffees had.
Fields were going from 40 to 60 bu
shels per acre. A much better yield
than has been raised around Mik
kalo for some years.
Kenneth Ransier and friend, My
ron Wick, of Fort Lewis spent the
week end at Kenneth's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. D. F. Ransier. Also the
Ransiers entertained Mrs. Julia
Marlow, mother of Mrs. Ransier and
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Thurman and
son Roy of Pendleton at dinner Sun
day. Jack Gorham arrived home this
week after spending a few days with
Mrs. Gorham who is at Seaside for
' the summer. Mardell hes been run
ning the store during his absence.
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Agee will
leave this Friday for Hubbard to
spend a month with their daughter
and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Er
nest Christopherson and family who
tecently moved there from the lone
section. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mc
Louth are looking after the Agee
place during their absence.
H. E. C. will meet at the home of
Mrs. W. A. Baker for an afternoon
meeting August 13th. All club mem
bers are expected to attend.
George Corwin, school principal,
scent Tuesday and Wednesday in
Boardman. Mr. Corwin and family
are spending the summer at Hood
The Happy Homemakers met at
the home of Mrs. John Bergstrom
Tuesday the 29th. This is the ninth
meeting. Refreshments were served
at the end of the meeting. All the
members were present. The next
meeting will be held within two
weeks. Barbara Ledbetter, reporter.
Dr. Clarke, the Eye -Sight Spe
cialist of Portland, will be in Hepp
ner at the Heppner Hotel, Monday
and Tuesday, Aug. 11th & 12th. See
him about your eyes. It.
APpT How Can
mm 1 Vary
Vvv' KV Meals?
rV I TRYING to make meals interesting I yf
il every day isn't an easy job. That's I ff
TRYING to make meals interesting
every day isn't an easy job. That's
where Pride of Oregon comes in! Try
this delicious ice cream in brick form,
over cantaloupe, with cake! It's a treat
for the family and good for all!
"Eat Vitamins as
As Health Slogan
"Eat more vitamins as food" sums
up one phase of nutritional advice
being given by the Oregon commit
tee on nutrition for defense. This
is not a campaign against the syn
thetic vitamins, which have a defin
ite place particularly for men and
animals suffering from marked vita
min deficiency. For the ordinary
person, however, there is much
more satisfaction and far less ex
pense to getting one's vitamins in
the natural state, the commitee
At the recent national conference
on nutrition several speakers point
ed out that eating should be fun.
This is considered good psychology,
and also goood hygiene. If that be
the case, a good cold glass of toma
to juice should afford more pleasure
than a dose of asorbic nr'r' Vie
a juicy steak, a well prepared pot
roast, or a well cooked pork chop
rich in vitamin B-l is something
to get excited about.
A considerable number of spe
cialists in nutrition hold that ri
natural sources of vitamins often
have an effect beyond that shown
by a pure synthetic product. Many
recognized natural sources of vita
mins contain substances which ap
parently increase the potency and
value of the vitamins themselves.
In addition, foods, of course, supply
the other necessary elements of good
nutrition, including minerals.
On the side of economy the nor
mal healthy individual will find
that the cheapest source of vitamins
is the way they come from the
farms, where both field crops and
livestock products afford a wide
range from which one can select the
full list of vitamins and at the same
time have foods that please the pal
ate. Considerable difference of opin
ion seems to exist among specialists
as to the effect of taking excess am
ounts of vitamins in pureform.
Some believe it well established
that it is difficult or impossible to
use too much of the vitamins, with
the possible exception of vitamin D.
On the other hand, some equally
eminent nutritionists say that thia
phase has not been sufficiently in
vestigated to draw conclusions. All
agree, however, that a normal heal
thy individual can obtain ample vi
tamins from natural foods with no
possible danger of overdose.
ENROLLEE TO REPORT
Lester Lawrence Dungan, order
No. 95 of Rawlins county local
board, Atwood, Kansas, will report
to Morrow county local board on
Monday, August 4, 1941, for deliv
ery to the Portland induction sta
tion. Mr. Dungan has been trans
ferred by his local board to this
board for delivery.
Dr. A. L. Black will be in Hepp
ner each Monday. Those wishing
his services may make appointments
at ihe office of Dr. A. D. McMutdo.
111 I .Vy-y.v. ll
Body and Fender
We can take out the dents in
your fenders and paint and
polish them to look like new. We
are also equipped to overhaul
your car in case of accidents.
Ask for our estimate.
The Fall and Winter
You get style-plus quality in an INTER
NATIONAL SUIT, at a reasonable
price. Come in now and make your
selection early. The national defense
program makes guarantee of delivery
MORROW COUNTY'S CLEANERS