Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1943)
8 Heppner Gazette Times, February 11, 1943
BOY SCOUTS MEAN BUSINESS
"Toughen up, Buckle down, and Carry on to Victory", is the
Boy Scout major task this year. Their 1,570,000 members are in the
conflict to the hilt on the home front, doing everything boys of
Scout age can do to help win the war speedily and a justpeacc
Has Busy Day
Heppner's volunteer firemen far
from amateurs any time, began to
Hunk they were being profession-
.Jir-w4 TTir.-r rV 111
three times within a few hours.
Called out first at 2 a. m. to
Friday-Saturday,, Februay 12-13
Berlin . Correspondent
Dana Andrews, Virginia Gilmore
Thrilling adventure yarn telling
how the truth came out of Germany,
PLU rT i j
Overland tO DeadwOOd
Charlcs Starrett, Russell Hayden,
Cliff Edwards, Leslie Brooks
Comedy, action and romance keep
things moving excitingly so there's
not a dull moment between the first
and lost shots of this lively western,
; : .,,
Sunday-Monday, February 14-15
A Night tO Remember
Lorctta Young, Brian Ahcrne, Sid-
ney Tolcr, Gale Sondergaard, Miss
Jeff Donncll, William Wright
Kisses in the dark, killers in the
shadows, cops in a daze and every
body in hysterics . . the most myrth
ful mystery in years.
Donald Duck in Technicolor
Tuesday, February 16
Priorities on Parade
Ann Miller, Jerry Colonna, Betty
Rhodes, Vera Vague, Johnny John
son and His Band
Here's the silver lining you've been
looking for. A swell concoction of
song, dance, comedy, romance and
Popcye the Sailor Sports I.Q.
McFarland Twins and Orchestra
Wednesday-Thursday, Feb. 17-18
Robert Young, Jeannettc MacDonald
Ethel Waters, Reginald Owen, Lio
nel Atwill, Grant Mitchell, Edward
The spy story with the gay touch!
Also "Trees for Tomorrow", an in
teresting subject explaining the
different types of forest management
battle the Heppner Lumber com-
ii .i. i j . .
pany mill fire, they had just got
comfortably settled down to pri-
vate anairs wnen me siren screecn-
ed again, calling them to the Cur-
ran feminine apparel shop.. This
TTvrrl loeo A ff 1 1. an tViA mill
. PC 1 . ii. T-
fire, although there was consider-
able oil heater in the
living compartment at the rear of
to furnishings in that quarter but
not injuring the store.
the store was in charge of Mrs.
After a brief pause the siren
spoke again, calling the department
once more to the mm site but mm
i ii . 1 i t:
nan TivJ J,Z
guishing a potential blaze resulting
from a short circuit.
CALLED TO WASHINGTON
Rose Leibbrand, Heppner's con-
tribution to the WAAC's, called
Miss Leta Humphreys over long
distance telephone from Des
Moines, Iowa, Wednesday afternoon
to tell her that she, Rose, had been
ordered to Washington, D. C. for
special schooling. Since returning
to Des Moin?g from her westem
trip at Chrismas time, Lt Leib-
brand has been an instructor.
THE GRANDEUR OF THE
GREAT AMERICAN FORFSTS
. . . LIKE A BREATH OF .HE
UNION PACIFIC SLOWS DOWN
PASSENGER TRAIN SCHEDULE
To better and more efficiently
move the ever-increasing produc
tion of essential war materials and
ih Union Pacific is vol
untarily reducing the speed of its
regular passenger trams by length-
ening schedules. Effective Feb. 15,
the "Portland Rose" for the east
, . ! 1n.n1
win leave Ariingum M i. m.
instead of 1:12 a. m.; westbound
v, "x" i0!,,,0 Arlintrnn at
the Rose will leave Arlington at
3:;19 a. m. instetad of 2:59 a. m.
TV, TJoirir. T imHtvl fvatKminri
The Pacific Limited eastbound
will leave Arlington at 1:20 a. m.
There will be no change in the
"CrL-nt-" aot4 Kn.nnrl ixrVnnVi lpnvpc
Arlington at 12-28 a m West-
bound it will leave at 3:27 a m.
ROYAL EDWARD DfRISKELL
Fungal rvirP! for Roval Ed-
n-in nr., ir.icrV.
Mile farmer who passed away sud-
denlv Thursday. Feb. 4, were held
from the Phelps Funeral Home
chapel at 2 p. m. Saturday, with snare me m me wx
Rev. Bennie Howe in charge. In- saving.
terment was made Monday at Wes- This theory is based on the as
ton. Mr. Driskeil was a native of sumption that ' the state's taxation
Hanover, Ken., where he was born pattern is now fairly well divided
March 31, 1880. He came to Oregon among the several groups of tax
at the age of five years and had payers, recognizing that these groups
been a resident of Morrow county overlap.
for 17 years. He married Laura What percentage of any state's
Adkins at Walla Walla, Sept. 7, taxes should be paid by income tax
1926, who with her four children by and what from property ".tax and
another marriage survive him. He other taxes is a problem that has
also is survived by several brothers not been determined by any of the
and sisters. men who have written on the sub-
LAWRENCES RETURN ,
Dr. R. C. Lawrence and family o all texes is a certain
arrived in Heppner Friday evening stty over the ownership of
from Medford where they have property that has always caused it
been living since Dr. Lawrence's to charged something for the
induction. Mrs. Lawrence and the upkeep Gf the state. Whether it is
children will remain in Heppner too mucn or n(t enough is a prob
but the doctor will return to Camp lem for economic philosophers
HERE FoTfUnEraI "
Relatives coming to Heppner to
Frederickson included Mrs.
.. i a-
Ernest iTeclenck3on, baiem; Mrs.
Ellis BosweU, Portland and Mrs.
Ethel Wilcox, Hermiston.
xt i?i?riTT r rkrCTT'TJ I?T?? V
Frank Young was a caller at the
Gazette Times office Monday He
, , . , . ,
lower Gooseberry section
Your Seeing Specialist
Behind the Scene
Continued from First Page
Formerly when there was dis-
agreement the chairman could say,
he would let it lay over for awhile.
That made it easv. Now committee
. , - . decision
chae1 nave nave a decision
and the boys have to make up their
romds. K the minds clash they just
ciasn dim viuiein worus run uui
air 01 w a a" odlem-
i i nl
There is nothing very startling.
about the tax program of the tax-
ation and revenue committee and
the governor. There are reductions
nearly every taxpayer, wnetner ne
is a peyer of property, income, cor-
poration, gift or inheritance taxes,
An eiIori 13 emB maQe 10 eiiuai-
1Zfe th reductions so that all can
to worry their brains over.
In the meantime the tendency is
to reduce the percentage that pro-
pays to the and make
new taxes pay a greater part.
Continued from First Paee
cndn "cameI1back tfrTHeppner
visitors reached the 30-point mark.
i ne mustangs were irciuig uieir
oats by that time and throughout
the fourth quarter were just a little
bit better than their opponents.
Each Condon rally was checked and
usually resulted in a tally for the
Condon has a rangy bunch of
Men's Women's WOMEN'S
FLANNEL do aa WINTER r
Children's Winter fkf
Women's and Chil- Weight Unions tJUC
dren's Dresses I OK ivhilc they last.
CLEAN-UP LAST CALL
Women's and Misses Men's and Women's
Tuck Stitch Flannel Gowns
Undies JUST A FEW LEFT
Lined Leather 7e
Gloves i W Bys' Lined Corduroy Q4
Get yours now Jackets. Sizes 3 to 5 JL
WOMEN'S SPRING COATS
BLOUSES Smart new Spring
Smart Rayons CIA Colors and 04 A QA
Prints, Plain $XeAd and Styles tj9jLLUU
PRINT FROCKS SPRING COATS
Bright new Spring prints $4.98 tO $8.90
in a variety iJ Correct styles for the young
a? styles JLeUU lady. Sizes 4 to 16 years.
boys who play a type of basketball
that would make them tough com-
petition in any "B" league. The
Mustangs, smaller in stature but
faster and imbued with a fighting
spirit, were able to solve the visit
ors' offense and once they found
the range ' their confidence mount
ed and they fought on to victory.
This week's menu calls for an en-
gagement between the Mustangs
s b present Fos-
and ss"- up ro me present ros
n mailltained a firm grip on
' . .
to eW bettep form than
the past to take the measure of the
Heppner, Arlington and Condon
are in a three-way tie. If ArUngton
should defeat Condon the district
championship will have to be fought
a l x TV IT L 3 TJT 1
oui ueuween iviuauuig uu auiiKer.
will have an
edge on the honors.
These Two Things
Is the Place to get
Oysters Served to
Other Sea Foods
Follow the Crowd
Ed Chinn, Prop.