Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, March 25, 1943, Image 1

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Morrow County's
March "E" Bond
Quota Exceeded
Half-month Pehiod
Shows Purchases
Up to 128 Percent
Figures released early this week
by the state "E" bond chairman's
office revealed that Morrow county
has topped all other counties in the
state in the sale of "E" series bonds
for the period of March' 1-15. This
interesting news was given the Ga
zette Times by P. W. Mahoney,
county "E" bond chairman, who
expressed keen pleasure in the re
sult of purchases here which put
the county out ahead with a count
of 128 per cent.
Morrow county's quota for the
month of March was $22,000. Up to
March 15 sales totaled $28,181.
Wallowa , County with 96.7 per
cent was next in line, followed by
Hood. River county with 95.7 per
cent. Multnomah county with a
quota of $3,721,500 ,had attained
$25,000, with the sales running to
86.7 per cent. Wallowa's quota was
$24,187. Hood River, with a quota
of $48,000 had sold $45,944 of the
issue up to March 15.
"While other counties doubtless
will atttain their quotas, it remains
to be seen whether they will reach
the high figure of Morrow county,"
Mahoney , stated "Due to income
tax payments ,it had not been ex
pected that purchases of the bonds
would run so heavy in the fore part
of the month. It is gratifying not
to have to make. a-. drive to attain
the month's quota, although there
may be necessity for such effort a
little later, in the year," Mahoney
concluded.
Our Men
In Service
MAN ON PRODUCTION
LINE DOING HIS PART
Recently at North Canton. O.. the
Hoover company was presented
with the Army-Navy "E" for out
standing work in war production.
Presentation was made made by
Col. H. M. Reed all and was c
cepted by President H. W. Hoover
for the company and A. O. Mus
grave as representative of the em
ployees. The significance of this
presentation insofar zs Morrow
county is concerned lies in the fact
that O. A. Musgrave is a brother
of J. E. Musgrave, lower Rhea
creek farmer.
Mr. Musgrave said in part: "Wear
ing these buttons will remind us of
a much-coveted attainment. A pa
triotic goal has been achieved. We
are keeping step with our comrades
in arms. To us they are medals of
honor medals for service on a job
we know is vitally important ....
Many of us have sons or brothers
or buddies in the armed forces. We
are ever mindful of the fact that
as we are faithful in our perfor
mance here, we are helping them.
I know I am voicing the sentiments
of all my fellow workers when I
say we will not fail in our duty.
We are not working simply to win
a star. We are working to WIN A
WAR, and return our boys safely
home."
STUDYING AVIATION
MECHANICS
From Amarillo Army Air Field,
Texas, comes word . that Everett
Crump, son of Delia F. Crump of
Heppner, has begun an intensive
course of study in aviation mech
aics at that trmy air field, one of
the newest schools in the army air
force's technical training command.
Continued on Page Eight
Six Volunteers
Accepted (or
med Service
Six young men who left Hepp
ner Monday evening for Spokane
for induction into the armed ser
vice of their country were accepted.
Four of them reported directly to
their training centers for active
service while the other two re
turned home on a short furlough
before reporting for service. Each
of these lads has a "V" in front of
his service number, indicating he
volunteered before his number had
been reached.
Morrow county registrants report
ing were V10336 Henry Aiken Jr.;
Vi0337 William Malcolm Scrivner;
V10349 Kenneth George Hoyt, and
V10337 Raymond Kay Ferguson,
Also reporting for induction were
Ned Dale Sweek of the Grant
county local board and Maurice
Layton Hinshaw of Sanford, . Fla.
"Bill" Scrivner was appointed
leader of the group and Kay Fer
guson was assistant leader.
Scrivner was accepted for ser
vice with the Marine Carps, Hoyt
with the navy, and Aiekn with the
army. They reported to their re
spective training centers for active
service, while Ferguson and Sweek,
both accepted for the army .return
ed home for a short furlough. Fer
guson was appointed "acting cor
poral" for that trip from the induc
tion center to the reception center.
"Morrow county local board is
justly proud of this group of regis
trants who reported for induction
Monday evening," stated Mrs. Grace
Turner, secretary of . the board,
"and the boys were mighty proud
of .that "V in front of their In
duction number." .
Lions Club Votes
To Give Up Charter
Inroads due to war conditions
which have cut down membership
and attendance at weekly luncheon
meetings' have resulted in a decis
ion by the Heppner Lions den to
surrender its charter. Decision was
reached at a meeting in Mayor J.
O. Turner's office Wednesday eve
ning, when affairs of the local club
were wound up by the board of
directors.
At Monday's meeting members
of the Heppner chamber of com
merce were present and proposals
for consolidation of the two groups
in some type of luncheon club were
submitted and discussed. A cham
ber of commerce proposal that the
groups merge on a 90-day trial ba
sis was accepted by the Lions and
some sort of rules of conduct will
be formulated and adopted if
found acceptable to all concerned.
COUNTY CO-ORDINATORS
TO MEET IN SALEM
County Co-Ordinator J. O. Tur
ner has received a, call from Gov
ernor Earl Snell to be in Salem at
9:30 a. m. Tuesday to attend a con
ference of co-ordinators and direc
tors. Accompanied by Mrs. Turner
he expects to leave Monday.
No information was given by the
governor relative to the nature of
the meeting.
MATTIE NEALE STINGLE
Mrs. E. V. Stingle, whose death
was erroneously reported a few
weeks ago, died Sunday March 21,
in Portland after a lingering illness.
Funeral services were held there
today with interment in the Lone
Fir cemetery.
Mattie Neale was born in Port
land, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
F. R. Neale. She is survived by her
widower, B. V. Stingle, two sons,
Nealo H. t Welch of Portland and
Carl R. Welch U. S. army, and two
sisters, Mrs. W. H. Elliott and Mrs.
Fred Bock, both of Portland.
MOTHER DIES
Mrs. Bonnie Smith, teacher in
the Heppner school, was called to
Hillsboro Tuesday by the death of
her mother.
Heppner, Oregon, Thursday, March
Farmer Controlled
Ownership Aim of
Grain Products Inc.
Grain Growers of
Area Invited to
Invest in Stock
Farmers will be raising the grain
to be used in alcohol manufacture
and should be given every oppor
tunity to realize additional profits
through , ownership of stock in the
concern, lhat was the sentiment of
stockholders of Grain Products,
Inc., as expressed by Clyde Denney,
vice president of the organization,
speaking to a group of some GO in
terested persons gathered at the
Oddfellows hall Sunday afternoon
to learn more about industrial al
cohol production. Denney presided
at the meeting in the absence of
C. H. Hanscom of Athena, presi
dent, who was unable to be present.
Denney stated the company had
two methods of financing to choose
from. Onewas to borrow from the
government, the other to sell re
maining stock. Stating , that .the pre
ference of the directors was for in
teresting more farmers in the pro
ject, he pointed to the fact that
most of the stock sold up to the
present is held by farmers or
people engaged! in agricultural pur
suits. He also stated that the or-'
ganization is cooperative in spirit
alhough operated under corpora
tion regulations.
; JphasH. Boden .engineer for the
company, was plied with questions
which he answered to the. satisfac
tion of his listeners. He revealed
facts concerning construction costs,
output, profits, by-products and
other items broupght to his atten
tion by questioners.
One item which seemed to have
special appeal to farmers and stock
men was the matter of mash for
stock feed Boden explained that
the protein content of the grain is
left in the mash and this, mixed
with other grains makes an excel
lent stock food. He repeated figures
to the effect that this refuse is suf
ficient to feed 1,000 cattle 'or 5,000
hogs. To handle this mash success
fully, he stated, it will be necessary
to put in a dryer in connection
with the distillery. Otherwise it
would be practically impossible to
dispose of the by-product.
Leslie E. Crouch, Grain Products,
Ins. attorney, was present and ans
wered questions on legal phases of
the project. Frank Waller, one of
the original promoters of the grain
alcohol movement, also was in at
tendance. Numerous farmers present sub
scribed for stock after the meeting
and it is expected that as much of
the remaining stock as will be need
ed to complete financing construc
tion of the plant and carrying over
for a reasonable time after it goes
into operation will be subscribed
by grain growers of the district.
VISIT NACIIES
Mr. and Mrs. Orville Smith re
turned Tuesday from Naches,
Wash., their former home, where
they enjoyed a short visit with re
latives. They were accompanied by
Mr. Smith's brother, Ensign Har
old Smith, who was on leave from
the navy. Ensign Smith is a mem
ber of the "CB's" and stated that
this is one of the most efficient
branches of the entire service.
BUYS RESIDENCE PROPERTY
Through the office of Frank W.
Turner, a deal was completed this
week transferring ownership of the
Melissa Huston property to Terrill
Benge. The property has been va
cant for some time and is being
put into shape for occupancy,
VISIT PENDLETON
Mr. and Mrs, William Bucknum,
Helen Healy and Kingsley Chapin
were Pendleton visitors Monday.
25, 1943
Potential Food
Supply Distributed
Here Monday P.A1.
Morrow county's food supply
was given a boost Monday whrn
two trucks from the Oak Springs
hatchery at Maupin planted car
goes of rainbow trout in Willow and
Rhea creeks. The trout were from
six to eight inches in length and
will be ready to fight it out with
anglers in the forth-coming season.
Since- the "state fish and game
commission does the rationing on
fkh it is likely that existing limits
will be in vogue at least until
fomeone becomes convinced that
fishermen are living too much on
the "fat of the land."
Under the direction of J. Logie
Richardson and J. O. Rasmus, the
fish were taken to headquarters
of the two streams and turned out
on their own, 2730 in Willow creek
and 2500 in Rhea creek.
GARDEN CLUB MEETING
DEFERRED TO MONDAY
Tom Wilson, instructor of the
garden class which has been meet
ing in the domestic science room
at the school for several weeks,
wishes to inform members of the
class that "another meeting which
he is scheduled to attend will make
it necessary to omit the Friday
evening class this week.
The class is nearing the comple
tion of the course and it was de
cided to again hold Friday sessions
to end it sooner than originally
planned. "Students" are eager to
put into practice the knowledge
they have gained from the classes.
Attend Final Rites
For Mrs. Scrivner
A number of Heppner and Mor
row county people drove to Condon
Wednesday to attend funeral ser
vices for Mrs. Olive Scrivner who
passed away Sunday night at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Frank
E. Bennett
Services were held from the Con
don Congregational church.
Among those going from Hepp
ner were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Drake,
Mrs, E. R. Huston, Mrs. Alex
Green, Mr. and Mrs. H D. McCur
dy, Mr. and Mrs. Tress McClintock
and Mrs. Bertha Johnson.
Mrs. Scrivner lived many years
on Eight Mile where her children
were raised. She is survived by a
son Lee Scrivner, Eight Mile, and
a daughter, Mrs. Frank E. Bennett,
Condon, and a stepdaughter whose
home is in Pendleton.
JOY AND SORROW VISIT
M. D. CLARK HOME
Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Clark were
overjoyed Monday upon receiving
word that a son had been born to
Lt. and Mrs. Gordon Ridings at
Georgetown hospital in Washing
ton, D. C. The baby was born Sun
day and was named Gordon Jr.
The grandparents' joy was turned
message was received that Gordon
to sorrow this morning when a
Jr. had passed away. Details were
lacking before press time.
The Gazette Times joins their
many friends in extending sympa
thy to the bereaved parents and to
Mr. and Mrs. Clark.
BUYS GENTRY PROPERTY
Mrs. Mattie Gentry announces
the sale this week of her residence
property to Sheriff John Fuiten.
Mrs. Gentry will move soon to an
other property she owns and the
Fuitens will take possession of
their newly acquired home. They
have been managing the Case ho
etl for several months.
SPENDING SOME TIME HERE
Mrs. Oscar Borg is at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. G.
McCarty, coming from her home in
Portland to be with Mrs. McCarty
during the absence of Mrs. Ray
Rice who went to Canada last week
to visit her husband.
Volume 59, Number 52
Meats-Fats Order
Goes in Effect
Monday Morning
Point System to
Govern Purchases
Under New Order
Mr. and Mrs. America will have
to prepare to take their belts up
another notch or two next Monday,
for that is the date when food items
coming under meats-fats classifi
cation will go on the point ration
ing system. This classification in
cludes meats, cheeses, fats and oils,
end canned fish in the newest and
largest wartime food rationing pro
gram yet instituted.
Examination of the "official table
of consumer point values," released
by the office of price administra
tion, which every seller of the new
ly rationed foods will be required to
display in his store, discloses that
meats-fats rations are relatively
more liberal than the ration of pro-'
oessed foods. The weekly allotment
of 16 points per person, represent
ed by red stamps in war ration book
two, compares with an average
weekly allotment of 12 points per
person under, the canned goods pro
gram. On a "per pound" basis, the
point values of individual item
under the meat-fats program are
sharply lower.
Almost all popular meat cuts'
have point. values of eight points
pound and less. Butter is 'assagWed
a 1 value . of eight points a. pound
and a similar point value is glroa
to all of the rationed cheeses. All
canned fish Is valued at semi
points a pound
OPA officials emphasized that
while the- first point values under
the new program have been set
with the most careful regard to
supply and consmer preferences, it
is not possible to gauge these and
other factors in advance with ab
solute accuracy. Adjustments will
be made whenever they are indi
cated to be necessary by actual -operations
under the program.
A list of the principal items on
the official consumer point table in
terms of points per pound follows:
EIGHT POINTS PER POUND
Porterhouse (T-bone) steak, sir
loin steak, round steak and flank
Standing rib roast, (7 -in. cut.)
Veal loin chops, cutlets and calf
liver.
Loin lamb chap, boneless lamb
shoulder.
Center cut pork chops and roast,
fresh or cured sliced ham, boneless
picnics, and boneless butts.
Roady-to-eat tongue and bone
less picnics.
Bacon, rind off, by the piece of
sliced.
Semi-dry sausage (such as soft
salami, thuringer and mortadella.)
Butter
Cheese cheddar (American,) ed
am, limburger, swiss, brick, etc
SEVEN POINTS PER POUND
Standing rib roasts and steaks
10-in cut,) boneless chuck or
shoulder.
Veal rib chops and veal sirloin.
Lamb rib, leg and shoulder chops.
Pork loin end and shoulder
chops and steak, whole or half
pork loins, whole or half hams,
(fresh or smoked,) and Boston
butts (bone in.)
Bullion cubes, beef extract and
all other meat extracts and con
centrates. Bacon, rind on, by slab or piece.
Pork sausage, weiners, bologna,
and liver sausage.
All fish in hermetically sealed
containers, including sardines, tuna
fish, crab meat, fish roe, caviar,
mackeral eta
Tins or glass jars of beef, lamb
or veal tongue, and Vienna sausage.
SIX POINTS PER POUND
Standing blade rib roast 10-in
1-8 cut;) chuck or shoulder roast:
Continued on Paga Eight
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