Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, March 25, 1943, Page 8, Image 8

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    8 Heppner Gazette Times, March 25, 1943
Mrs. America
Meets the War
Individual preference will play a
great part in determining the
amount of ration of Mrs. Amer
ica's family under the new pro
gram for an equitable distribution
of meat, cheeses, canned fish end
edible fats and oils. The heavy
meat eaters, for example, can spend
as many points for this preferred
product out of the basic individual
allotment of 16 points weekly for
all items included in this rationing
program. But in doing so, of course,
the ration of other products un
der the program will be reduced
accordingly. And here's another
point. Because of abnormal meat
shortages in certain areas, do not
expect to find every kind and va
riety of meat available in the first
day or so of rationing, which be
gins March 29. It may take a few
weeks of the program to adjust
the situation. Rationing and the
future uniform dollars and cents
retail price ceilings assure Mrs,
America of a double-barreled blow
against the black market meat
with its attendant health dangers.
Look for new uniform dollars
and cents prices on rayon stock
ings after April 15. And here's
good news for Mrs. America to
whom rayon is the mainstay of
hosiery eeds, because OPA's new
uniform prices will reduce the cost
of stockings from five to 40 cents
a pair. This new price regulation
will be pegged to specific stan
dards, and hose will be graded ac-
Blaine E. Isom
All Kinds of
Phono 723
Heppner, Ore.
J. 0. Peterson
Latest Jwlry h( Olft Ooo4U
Wtoks - Clooks . Diamond
Expert Watch and Jewelry
Heppner, Oregon
STAR Reporter
Friday-Saturday, March 26-27
Henry Aldrich, Editor
Jimmy Lydon, Charles Smith. Rita
Quigley, John Litel
A riot of laughs and fun as Henry
steps out to expose a town and
gets into a mess of trouble.
Charles Starrett, Shirley Patterson
Exciting outdoor action drama.
Sunday-Monday, March 28-29
Humphrey Bogart, Ingrid Bergman.
Paul Henreid, Claude Rains, Conrad
Vcidt, Peter Lorre, Sydney Green- .
The most exciting stars of the day
... the most exciting story of the
year . . . the most exciting spot ,
the world; terrific and timely en
tertainment that's hard to beat.
Also "Bugs Bunny" Cartoon
Tuesday, March 30
Street of Chance
Claire Trevor, Burgess Meredith,
Frieda Inescourt
You will be entertained thru every
suspenseful minute of this unusual
mystery. (The industry has tabbed
this feature a "sleeper", one of those
average little films that turn out to
be entertainment far superior to
anyone's greatest expectations).
Wfcd.-Thurs., March 31-April 1
Mrs. Wiggs of the
Cabbage Patch
Fay Bainter. Carolyn Lee, Hugh
Herbert, Vera Vague
The greatly loved novel by Alice
Hegan Rice is brought to life as a
warm-hearted screen treat for the
whole family.
cordingly. Certainly Mrs. America
should have no difficulty in deter
mining the local ceilings for the
regulation also provides that the
price be stamped on the welt of
the hose. In addition to price, the
grade and other information must
be indicated.
On the subject of hosiery prob
lems, "cosmetic stockings" should
be plentiful. No scarce ingredients
are needed for this cosmetic, which
is rather liek liquid powder with a
deeper coloring. Actually, when the
good old summer time comes
around, leg make-up is expected to
help stretch the hosiery supply
"Wash day in wartime may mean
an introduction for some housewi
ves to the washboard. Jhe family
who does not possess a washing
machine certainly, will not see any
new ones being made for the tons
of critical materials formerly put in
to this equipment has been diverted
to war production. However, repair
parts for old machines are still be
ing made. But even the metal wash
board is a past number in house
hold gadgets. Only the smallest
amount of metal may be used in
wash boards. That's why Mrs. Am
erica will find two types especially
from which to choose. Boards with
glass scrubbing surfaces in wooden
frames provide one answer. The
other is an all-wood washboard
held together with wire. And don't
worry about splinters because this
model is made of hard wood which
should not wear down too readily.
Speaking of doing the family
laundry, don't be surprised if the
old-fashioned iron which is heated
on top of the stove re-enters Mrs.
America's household. For one thing,
the number of electric hand irons
left on the market is getting small
er and smaller, and none have been
made since last May. At the same
time the war production board is
allowing half the normal amount of
pig and scrap iron to go into the
production of. flat irons. Long ago
these were known as "sad" irons
not because of the work of pressing,
but because of an old Anglo-Saxon
word, "sad'' meaning heavy, which
was taken to describe the weight of
the iron.
. 3
Attention Victory Gardeners! If
you buy peas, beans and lentils for
use as seed, you will not be requir
ed to surrender either point stamps
or a ration certificate. Seed, marked
or labeled in accordance with any
applicable federal or state seed
law or in compliance with stand
ards stated in the federal law are
point free for this purpose. The
bulk of supplies of peas, beans or
lentils available as seed is said to
meet these requirements so it should
not be difficult for gardeners to
find planting supplies.
The war production board has
simplified the procedure for obtain
ing repair parts for electric ranges.
Here's what you do. No preference
rating is required. Just turn in the
old parts, or else certify that they
have been disposed of as selvage.
However, there has been no change
in requirements for obtaining an
Our Men in Service
Continued from First Page
He will spend some time at this
school and upon graduation will be
sent to one of Uncle Sam's air
bases, there to do his part in keep
ing America's "Flying Fortresses"
harassing the Axis.
The promotion of John J. Mc Na
mee of Heppner, Oregon, from the
rnks of Private First Class to Cor
poral has been announced by
Headquarters, 9th U. S. Air Force in
the middle East. Cpl. McNamee is
assigned to the Air Depot group.
Fame time since the Gazette
Times received a letter from Dan
Dinges regarding a change of ad
dress. '"An address in the army is
rbout as permanent as a snowball
in June," he stated. "At present I
brush my teeth at CanrD Howze.
Texas. How long I don't know, be
cause the army leaves you in one
ulseo about long enough for two
haircuts. I've already had one. here.
"Do I miss home? Absolutely.
Who wouldn't? Where else do you
find a friendlier group of people
and a nicer community? However,
I'm 10Q percent for the army ev
ery one - should get a touch of it.
I'm not in the recruiting service
and the above is not a paid ad
vertisement. That's just how I feel,
beieve it or not.
"Well, convey my best to all my
friends who happen to drop around."
Judge Bert Johnson states he is
in receipt of a letter from Larry
Ritchie who is with the fighting
forces "down under." Larry re
ported that he was feeling fine and
that if his friends have not heard
from him there is a good reason.
Much of the mail reaching the out
posts of the armed' forces is so water-soaked
that it is unreadable.
For this reason, he has not been
able to answer letters and sends
greetings to sll those who have
made the effort to communicate
with him.
Pvt Tench B. Aldrich who vol
unteered for induction with the
February group of selectees from
Morrow county, is now stationed
with the glider infantry in North
Carolina. Tench is about the same
distance from the Atlantic ocean
as he was from the Pacific when
he was a thome.
Pvt. "Tim" Lovgren is with the
U. S. Infantry in Virginia. Tim has
learned that all taxi drivers are
not cold-hearted, at least there is
electric range from a dealer. It is
necessary to submit a certification
of need. This states that the new
domestic electric range is needed
to replace one that is worn out or
damaged beyond repair. Or it may
point out that the stove is required
because no other cooking equip
ment is available and that all in
ternal wiring, as well as power lines
for the range service, are installed.
an understanding one in Virginia.
Returning from a short leave, Tim
fell asleep on a street car and when
he awoke found that he by-passed
his camp 10 miles. The conductor
advised him to get off the car and
wait for a taxi. In a few minutes
the taxi came along and sensing
the young soldier's predicament the
driver hailed him, stating that he
was going right to camp. In a short
time Tim was in camp with two
minutes to spare and the taxi dri
ver would not accept one penny
for the service.
Mrs. Fred Pointer and son Lacy
of Corvallis and Mrs. Blain Carney
and daughter Barbara Ann of
Portland, were guests over the
week-end at the William Driscoll
home. They accompanied Mrs.
Maude Pointer of Corvallis who
came to the county on business
matters. Sunday) Blain Carney's
parents came from Pendleton and
weie also guests at the Driscoll
eats-Fats Order
Continued from First Page
(bone in;) brisket, neck, heel of
round ,and shank when boneless;
beef livers and tongues; veal shoul
der chops and veal rump and sir
loin roasts (bone in) ; leg and shoul
der roasts of veal (bone in); bone
less breast and neck of veal; ground
veal and patties ;veal sweetbreads
and tongue; leg aral shoulder of
lamb and lamb sirloin roastj (bone
in;) boreleyg neck cf Iamb; lamb
patties and lamb tongue; pork bel
lies, frvh and cured only; pork
shoulder (shank half bone in);
pork tongues; ready-to-eat spare
ribs; meat spreads in. tin and glass
containers and pork tongues in tin
and glass containers salad and cook
ing oils (1 pint equals 1 pound).
Rump roast of beef bone in, plate
beef, boneless, flank meat and beef
neck bone in; hamburger (ham
burger is defined as "beef ground
from necks, flanks, shanks, brisket,
plates and miscellaneous beef
trimmings and beef, fat"); veal
flank meat and neck, bone in veal
hearts and veal kidneys; pork reg
ular plates, jowls and pork livers;
smoked plate and jowl squares;
lard; other shortening, and oleo
Beef short ribs, plate, brisket and
shank, all bone in,; veal breast
and shank bone in, and lamb sweet
breads; calves brains; pork spare
ribs, fat backs, clear plates and leaf
fat; chitterlings,' scrapple and ta
males, souse and headcheese; tin
or glass containers of potted and
deviled meats and sausage in oil.
Beef brains, ox tails and tripe;
lamb breast and flank; lamb brains,
hearts and kidneys; pig hocks and
knuckles; pig brains, hearts and
tails; tin or glass containers of
brains; boned pigsfeet and chile
con came.
Pork kidneys and snouts; pork
neok and backbones; and ready-to
eat pigs-feet (bone in).
Fr?sh pigsfeet (bone in), and
pig ears.
Only one cut of beof boneless
sirloin steak has a point value
above eight. For this cut the point
value is nine per pound.
79c pr.
Lovely full-fashioned rayons
flawlessly perfect from dainty
picot tops to their specially rein
forced! toes! w
Sheers for very best . . . heavier
weights for maximum wear!
Select your preference today
from the go - with - everything
victory shades.
for 41 years we've preach
ed and practiced economy
. . . we've helped our cus
tomers to save on what
they need!
As surely as it's been Pen
ney's for Hosiery for 41
years . . . these stockings
will continue to bring
women into Penney stores
for their hose.
From where I sit . . .
htf Joe Marsh
Sara Abcrnethy always said:
"Curiosity may kill a cat - but
I'm no cat." Which is Sam's way
of saying that when he's curious
about something he goes out
and gets the facts.
Seems our government feels
the same way. After hearing ru
mors about our soldiers drink
ing too much -government peo
ple went after the facts. They
got the evidence on what our
boys drink . . . and don't drink.
The government found out
our Army's the best behaved in
history. More'n half of 'em drink
beer nothing stronger. And the
government found that selling
3.2 beer in Army camps is ona
reason why our Army is so tem
perate. From where I sit, there isn't
much cause to worry about our
men in the Army. Looks like
they can take care o' themselves
-and take care o' the Nazis and
the Japs, too.
No. 54 of a Seriet
Copyright, 1943, Bnuing Induttry Foimdatim
. Styles!
You'll be de
lighted with
the grand
choice you
have here for
your spring
frock! Sizes
12-20, 38-44.
Fashions for Spring!
Flower Trimmings I 98
Tailored Types '
Padre sailors, pompadour
styles and off-the-face models
Lovely, new spring colors!
Sleek looking,
with smart
dull finish. For
beauty and
Sparkling Plaids For Spring
Del'htful jack
ets that will
make a new
costume out of
every skirt !
Fresh new col
ors in gay
plaids or smart
twAwlc! TVTnn-
ailoned styles!
toizes u to
Gay Spring
Choose a smart
odd skirt to
transform your
blouses and
jackets with
color! Wool
and -rayon or
rayon jungo in
pleated or bias
style! Bright
spring colors!