Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, April 06, 1944, Page 4, Image 4

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4Heppner Gazette Times April 6 1944
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1, Trt. IMPENER GAZEITEEstablished March 30, 1883. THE HE PPNE:11 TrKES Established 1
ii November la 1897. Consolidated February 15. 1912.
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THE HEIPPNER GAZE'rrEEstablished March 30, 1883. THE HE PPNER TrmEs Egtabushed I
November 18. 1897. Consolidated February 15. 1912. i
Published every Thursday and entered at the Post Office at Heppner, Oregon, as 2nd-class matter. 1
O. G. CRAWFORD.Publisher and Editor i
, SUBSCRIPTION RA'rES: One Year $2.50; Six Months $1.25. il
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Good Cleanup Won't Hurt
A little learning is deemed a dangerous thing
and the same may be applied to cleaning up the
towna little cleaning could be dangerous but a
real cleanup will remove that danger. That's why
a thorough cleanup of the town is being urged
remove dangérs from filth and spread of disease,
destroy pest and vermin beds, and not the least,
make yards, streets, alleys and vacant lots more
An accumulation of rubbish and a miscellaneous
assortment of castoff articles no longer used form
fire hazards as well as breeding grounds for ver
min. Removal of these hazards makes it more dif
ficult for rats and mice to multiply to say nothing
of the improvement in appearance it gives one's
There is no organized program for the cleanup
this year but it is hoped the property owners and ,
tenants will see fit to make the effort without be-,
ing solicited and urged by committees. A clean
town speaks -for itself. It shows the progressive
spirit of the people living within its boundaries, a
spirit that bids the stranger welcome and makes
him glad he called.
With two United States senators
in Oregon and one in Washingrton to.
elect this year the Pacific Northwest
is creating signal interest in politi
cal circles. Added to this comes the
diversion of Washington's United
States Senator Homer T. Bone to
the federal bench. Me appointment
and immediate confirmation by the
senate, creates another vacancy in
the senate and alters the political
complexion of the delegation from
the far northwest. Senator Bone has
been a crusader for public owner
ship of public serving utilities and.
his 'move to the federal circuit
court of appeals will have a marked
effect on the trend of the' public
ownership movement which the de
mocratic senator rates as one of
the major postwar essentials. ,
The Osborne Foundation of N. Y.
will malce a survey of Oregon penal
instituticvns and submit plans for
carrying out Governor Snell's pro
gram of segregation of the wards
of the state. The S70,000,000
Umatilla dam between Oregon and
Washington will be renamed Mc
Nary Dam Governor Snell in
spected grazing land blocks in the
Bend and Baker empires the first
of the week and addressed an as
sembly , of service clubs at Baker
Thursday. For the first time in
Many months the past week was
free of fatalitieis involving persons
covere by the state industrial acci
dent commission Mere were 965
accidents ireporlad and 21 claims
for occupational disease.
A baby boy was born April 1 to
Mr. and Mrs. Mevin Moyer.
Mrs. Harlan McCurdy accompan
ied Mrs Will Morgan and Mrs. M11-
ton Morgan to California Wednes
day with Chula Vista as her desti
nation. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Yocum ani
Mrs. Henry Happold drove to Port
land Saturday to attend the funeial
of Mr. Yocum's nephew. Mrs. Hap
pold will remain in the city for a
two weeks vacation from her du
ties at the post office.
The condition of Gene Miller, 10-
year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Merle
Miller, who has been critically ill
with heart trouble for several days,
is reported. better. today. Me heart
condition followed an attack of
rheumatic fever.
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11 Symbol of Service.
. . 11
In times like these, Service becomes more than a
mere slogan! Just talking about it isn't enough
you have to give it!
Naturally, we can't do everything we would
like today, but we're just a bit proud that our
customers think we are doing pretty well for
And this we promisewe'll keep on trying.
Smart Thing To Do
In withdrawing his name as a candidate for the
office of president of the United States, Wendell
Willkie is giving the lie to his opponents who have
claimed that he would go to any length to be elect
ed. He announced earlier th,at he would seek sup
port for his candidacy in some of the midwestern
states and base his decision to seek the nomination
on results obtained there. Those results were not
satisfactory, did not show a definite trend in his
direction, so he withdrew as a candidate, leaving
the field open to other aspirants, none of whom
have canvassed the country as thoroughly as he.
, Mr. Willkie may have run into a lot of Dewey
sentiment on his tours about the country. If senti
ment is expressed in other sections in line with
that heard in these parts,' other aspirants will be
confronted With more than a little talk in favor
of the New York governor., However, Willkie has
many supporters over the country who while dis
appointed that he will not make the race will hold
him in higher regard as one who holds principles
above political ambitions.
Dairy Products Checks
Due During Month
,Dairy production payments for
March and April will be combined
and a single draft issued to cover
both months, the county AAA com
mittee reports. Payments for March
cannot be made until ;figures on
April production are available.
Rates for the two months are 60
cents a htmdred for whole milk arid
8 cents for butterfat.
The closing date for making pay
ments on January production was
March 31. Payments on February
production can be made.up to April
30 at 5 cents per pound for butterfat.
Mrs. John Bennett of St. Louis,
Mo.. arrved in Heppner Wednesday
to visit her mother, Mrs. Am la Q.
Thomson. Enroute west she visited
at Burlingame, Calif. and at Holly
wood where she spent two days
with her brother, Lt. Ted Thomson.
The name of James Adkins was
omitted from the list of eMldren of
Mrs. Mattie Adkins attending her
funeral here last week. James and
his wife were here and returned to
their home in Butte. Mont. jrnme
diately following the funeral.
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Irrigon News Notes
The farmers are preparing the
ground for new' seeding of alfalfa,
also for potatoes and melons, with
interest being shown towards farm
ing in spite a the work at the Ordi
nance depot. The grass is drying tp
already where it is not irrigated, it
is so very dry.
Rev. and Mrs. Harness and four
children of Meta line Falls, Wash.
spent Friday night with ,the Mar
shall Markham&
M.S. Edith Pucket of Portland
left for Hood River to visit a dau
ghter, Mrs. Woods. She visited Bert
Benefiel and Mrs. Athol Haddock
and family while in Irrigon.
Mrs. Earl Connell arrived home
from. Boardman Friday where she
had been visiting her mother.
George Reed of Condon arrived
Tuesday to visit his daughter, Mrs.
Sinice Moore and family. - -
Mr. arid Mrs. A. J. Queener have
moved into the Gravell house east
of Irrigon.
Charles Jr. and Ralph Acock vis
ited Betty Acock at Hot Lake last
Carl Knnghten, Mr. and Mrs. Cal
vin Allen and Allie Haberlein were
Pendleton visitors Saturday.
Mrs. H. W. Grim arrived home
from Redmond Friday where she
had been visiting her father and
other relatives.
The high school is having its an
nual spring dance at the gym with
the "Blue Notes" from Arlingrton
furnishing the music.
Jimmie and Robert Kenny spent
the week-end with their mother in
Glen O'Brien has moved from
Colorado to a camp in South
Leroy Mirmick of the U. S. naval
training station at Farragut is home
on leave, arriving Wednesday.
Mrs. Edrward Houghton. and small
SOT1 Bruce left for Kelso to visit
her parents and other relatives be
fore returning to their home in
New jersey.
Mr. and Mrs. George Linn were
week-end visitors at Lostine re
turning Sunday,
Mrs. L. W. Smith. returned 'rhurs
d,ay from a two weelcs' visit with
her daughter, Mrs. Rallins, at Wa
pato. Ralph Acock, S 21c arrived home
Thursday to visit the C. W. Acock
family and other relatives. He has
been stationed at Shoemaker, Calif.
Charles and Ralph Acock and
Grace O'Brien were Pendleton vis
itors Friday.
Cheek your printing needs today.
Then call Gm.ette Times printery.
Mrs. Maude Pointer of Corval1i3
announces the marriage of her dau
ghter, Harriet. to FIO Raymond F.
Batty. The wedding took place at 8
p. m. Thursday,. March 23, at the
base chapel, Army Air Field, Lake
Charles, La., Captain Spencer L.
Stockwell, base chaplain, reading
the dobble ring ceremony. Attend
ants were Lora Virginia Story and.
Lt. William.Allan Brtmdage.
FIO Batty is the son. of Mr. and.
Mrs. J. N. Batty of Kiimberley, Ore..
The cost of bank money orders has
not increased depite increased cost
as appied to postal money orders by
the new revenue act, according to
B. C. Pinclmey, manager, Heppner
branch, First National bank of Port
land. Because there have been numer
ous inquiries regarding the rates,
Mx. Pinckney called attention, to
the difference. "The cost of our
bank money orders remains the
same as before--ten cents for any
amount up to WO. Postal money
orders now vary in cost from ten
Cents for a 82.50 order to 37 cents
for a $100 order.
Bank, money orders may be issued
ir! any amount up to $100 and cash
ier's checks and bardt drafts for any
amounts desired.
Mrs. Will Morgan and Mrs. Milton
Morgan and little son left Wednes
day afternoon for Los Angeles to
see Mrs. Milton Morgan's sister
who is seriously Mrs-. Lucy Rod
gers had planned to accompany
them on the trip, but renlained at
home on accotmt of the death of
C. W. McNamer.
Visitors in Heppner 'ruesday from
Pendleton were Mrs. Jack Bedford,
Miss Bonnie McDevitt and Miss
Ruth Green. They accompanied
Capt. Bedford, naval recruiting of
ficer for this district, who was look
ing over the field for prospective
material for Uncle Sam's navy.
Mrs. Steven Wehmyer and little
son are leaving today for Puyallup,
Wash., where they expect to make
their home for the duration. They
have been visiting at the F. F. Weh
myer home since coming from
Connecticut, where they spent the
winter with Steven.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E Edwards are
driving to Portland Friday for med
o. 'cal consultation.
1.1116 ,
Out of 'respect to the memory of the
late C. W. McNamer, this store will
be closed all day Friday April 7.
Central Market
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