Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1946)
6 Heppner Gozette Times, September 26, 1946
IONE NEWS ITEMS i
Mm. Wntr Crswlnrd and son
tlarlan arc in rilnd where Hw
Un is having some denial work
Mr and Mr. John Troedson
nived word that their son Carl
has r-nchi-d Sweden.
Mr. Ma Grahill is In Baker
wiure s.ht underwent an operation
on her foot.
Mr and Mrs. F.oy Pettyjohn are
the parents oi a boy born Friday,
Sept. 20 at Fmdlrton. lie was
named Jnmis Hoy and weighed
even pounds and five ounces.
The lone P-TA tave a reception
for the teachers Friday nht, in
the school px-mnasium. A large
crowd enjoyed the following pro
pram, with Mrs. Gordon White pre
siding as acting president:
Trumptt solo. Gene Rietmann;
welcome, Mrs. Gordofl Whit; in
troduction of B. C. Forsythe, sup
erintendent of lone schools, who
introduced the teachers; vocal solo,
Patricia Drake; talk, Oscar Peter
son; piano solo, Mrs. E. M. Baker;
introduction of Rev. Alfred Shir
ley who made a short talk, and two
numlx rs by the girls' glee club.
Refreshments of open faced sand
wiches, cookies, tea and coffee
were served from a fable decorated
with asters and candles. Mrs- Ber
tha Severin and Mrs. Francis Ely
Funeral sen-ices were held for
Mrs. Steena Schleevoight Friday
afternoon from the Cooperative
church, with Rev. R. L. Casselman
officiating. Mrs. Walter Roberts
and Mrs. Ray Barm tt sang "Beau
tiful Isle of Somewhere" "In the
Garden- and "Some Day Youll
Understand." Pallbearers were Jack
Bailey, Ernest HeUker, Oscar Lun
dell, W. C. Seehafer, James Lind
say and Donald Heliker. Interment
was in tie lone 1 O. O. F. cemetery
Out of town relatives and friends
here to attend the funeral were
Mr. and Mrs- C. J. Hanstad, Mr.
and Mrs. Mack Stevens. Mr. and
Mrs- John Coleman and Mrs. Rich
ard Hanstad, all of Newberg, Mr.
and Mrs. David North of Portland,
Mr. and Mrs. R. a Johnston of
Pasco, Mrs. Helen Kyle. Preston.
Minn, Mrs. Clara Muenzer, Santa
Ana, Calif, Mrs. Myrtle Bourne,
iuium, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs.
Peter Timrns of Pendleton.
In a six-man football game here
Friday afternoon, lone defeated
Echo 25 to 6. The next game will
be Friday, Sept 27 here with Wes
ton. The lineup for lone includes
Hilmuth Herman, Billy Joe Riet
mann, Donald Ball, Arthur Berg-
strom. Robert Drake, Robert Jep
son; substitutes, Ross Doherty,
Louis Carlson and Donald Barnett.
Mr. and Mrs. George Balsiger Jr.
of Richmond, Calif, were guests at
Mfikcs Your Tractor
2Q Ttn;25 More Useful
lUTARTS HEAVY JOES light
11 slow jobs quick! Loads
manure, baled hay, lumber.
Pulls posts. Excavates for cel
lars. Fills ditches, washouts.
Actually the greatest "hired
band" you ever saw. Come
in and see a SARGENT, cr
get our free illustrated folder
showing Sargent in ACTION.
AHackes to tractor le tt rt
Lifts full toi 11 ft. to tost 1km
ir Driver las clear filial t efl
k Hay Sweep end Bslldoisr at
Braden Tractor and
SI0CKMEN3 BED SHEETS
7x15 12-ounce canvas
Now is the time to get your saddle oiled
We oil with air pressure
Loyd Bros. Saddle Co.
Gas & Air
Howdy Folks: Living has returned
to normal with children back to
school and college students going
track to dear old alma mater.
Of course you know what a
college is. That's a fountain
of knowledge where all go
Omar Rietmann' Tueday of last
week. The Balsigers, who are chin
chilla raisers, are moving from
California to new location on the
McKeniie river where they will
raise both chinchillas and minks.
Mrs. Haftie Botts is patient in
a The Dalles hospital.
Donald Peterson, son of Mr. and
SET YOUR SIGHTS
Some young men know what they want and plan for it. Ot'"' i are
still looking for their niche. The new Regular Army can help both.
Perhaps you want to go to college but can't afford it. If you
enlist in the Army, you'll get your chance. Honorably discharged
after a three-year enlistment, you are eligible for 48 months of edu
cation at any college, trade, or business school for which you can
qualify. The Government will pay your tuition, laboratory fees,
etc., up to $500 per ordinary school year, plus $65 a month living
allowance $90 a month if you have dependents.
If you haven't found your spot, an Army enlistment offers you
training in any of 200 trades and skills. You leave the service eligible
for further training at the best civilian schools.
You can assure yourself of the benefits of the GI Bill of
Rights if you enter the Army on or before October 5, 1946.
See your nearest Army Recruiting Station for details.
HIGHLIGHTS OF REGULAR ARMY ENLISTMENT
Of course, many srudens work
their dads through college. Some
tunes the best way fo get a BA
is with the support of a PA.
College bred A four years' loaf
made with father's dough.
And at the finish a bar examin
ation might be a test to see how
much a student could hold.
We are making and holding cus
tomers with our engine tune-up
Don't overlook this, next time you
are in the market.
Phone 1242 Heppner, Oregon
1. Enlistment for 1H, 2 or 3 yean.
( 1-year enlistments permitted for
men now in the Army with 6 or more
months of service.)
2. Enlistment age from 18 to 34
years inclusive (17 with parents'
consent) except for men now In
Army, who may reenlist at any age,
and former service men depending
on length of service.
3. A reenlistment bonus of $50 for
each year of active service since such
bonus was last paid or since last
entry into service, provided reenlist
ment is within 3 months after last
4. A furlough for men who reenlist
within 20 days. Full details of other
furlough privileges can be obtained
from Recruiting Officers.
5. Mustering-out pay (based upon
length of service) to all men who
are discharged to enlist or reenlist.
6. Option to retire at half pay for
the rest of your life after 20 years'
service increasing to three-quarters
pay after 30 years' service. AH pre
vious active federal military service
counts toward retirement.
7. Choice of branch of service and
overseas theater ( of those still open )
on 3-year enlistments.
Mrs. Oscar Peterson, left Monday church held skating party at the
for Corvallis to enter Oregon Statt I American Legion hall Tuesday
college. ' night
The young people of the Baptist FOR SALE Radio, camp bedding,
lamp and table. Mrs. S. M. Mor
gan, Gale at Center. Heppner.
FOR SALE Fryers, 1-S0 each, on
foot Tom Hughes, Heppner. 27c
NEW, HIGHER PAY FOR ARMY MEN
la Addition lo Food, Lodging,
Clothes ind Medical Can
P.r 20 Tears' 30 Years
Month Service Service
In Addition to Column One
it the Right: 20 In
crease for Service Over
seas. 50 Increase if Mem
ber of Flying or Glider
Crews. S Increase in Pay
for Each 3 Years of Service
May Be Added.
or First Sergeant -165.00 107.25 185.63
Technical Sergeant 135.00 87.75 151.88
Staff Sergeant . . 115.00 74.75 129.38
Sergeant .... 100.00 65.00 112.50
Corporal .... 90.00 58.50 101.25
Private First Class 80.00 52.00 90.00 ,
Privat 75.00 48.75 84.38
Uitei to: "Warriors el Peace," 'Voice of
te Armr" "Proudy Wt Hull" ond Moor
Foblboll Broadcast on your radio.
' h rv vs. ;.3r fcH coats tuiwiiored
v- 4&& kjX 10 mae them wortb
P 1 V; ePcnding ynr dollar
vpfl " ft I -' fl worthwhile combine
ft?d!,T ,ion of fan( deeve'
xnf-PRf collar and back wilh
i solid color front. Worth
f'&Fx 6etUns today! '5-2
JVvVM MEN'S DRESS
I ! t3 ;1 New ship-
f' ' I $ 1 t menfs of fall dress trou-
jpr - J ! ' v!Jj sers 'n ('ura'3'e worsted
V 1 y" 1. 1. ' , rrTdK materials. 8.50
I V "Ik Towncraft Suspenders
I '1 V S ' i A" eiastic r c,ear p,as"
Men's TOPFLIGHT DRESS SHIRTS
Fancy prints. Sizes H'z to 17, New Craft
collars, Sanforized shrunk SI .95
Young Men's CORDUROY SLACKS
In popular cream color only $3.98
Boys' CORDUROY SLACKS
In cream or tans $2.98
ENLIST HOW AT YOUR NEAREST
U.S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION
Postof fice Building, Pendleton, Oregon
Complete Line of.
Harvalloy and Reynolds Skillets,
Sauce Pans and Double Boilers
New sets of dishes in china and Lu-Ray
Case Furniture Co. rT
( 11 M&)
"II;!! "I "I I!' 'II .!' !" ';: ,", 'I'l.ll'l'l! H I mh; Ml. mtTTW-i I'lMIHH-jr-TTi'tlir" I 'jfru j i p ,;.;mi Mil'TTUfT'll'UII 'till I ' I'it; 1 1 1 1 I'll 1 "iPtF?
A Word of
Upon entering the business field served so ably by the
Wightmon Brothers for more than 41 years, we wish to
felicitate them upon their long and successful period of
serivce and to wish for them many more years of happi-"
ness and prosperity as they continue the operation of
their ranch properties.
STAR gd REPORTER
Show iUrti at TiJJO. MittiWM Imlir, 1 y, m-l y. m.
In eompllane with the Fdral Til RNralMnMnt, Chlldram' Atoiaalana apply
nly to thoae undo- th lasal aa of IX
Macto Short bjrta Wltk MJX hpaai
program BnbiM4 to Obuca Watch lacal niwayapar for waakb aJmaunoatMiit
Pliday.Saturdiiy, gept tf-tS
Night Train to Memphis
kor Aoaff and His Smoky Mountain Boy, Al
lan Lan., Adala Mara
This outdoor adventures contains all the ele
ments of swift moving action, romanca, music
Johnny Wslsmuller, Virginia Dray, Buster
All the action anyone could ask for Including
flst-flghtlng. hair-pulling and wrestling.
Sunday-Monday, Sept. 29-30
To Each His Own
Olivia DeHavilland, Mary Anderson, Boland
Culver, Phillip Terry
There is tragedy, pathos, romance, comedy,
heart tugs, in fact the whole bag of entertain
ment tricks in this good and solid production.
Saturday Sight Show Start, at T p. m.
Tuesday, October 1
Made For Each Other
Jimmy Stewart, Carole Lombard, Charles
One of David O. Selznik'i earlier produc
tion! with a cast of well-known and capable
Wednesday-Thursday, October 2-3
A Night In Casablanca
Groucho, Harpo and Chico Marx, Llsette
Verea, Charles Drake, Lois Collier
This i really one of their funniest, with
music, dancing and plenty of action on a
SALE of PROPERTY
Condon Grain Growers, Condon, Oregon, offers the following property for sale
to the highest bidder or bidders, bids to be accompanied by 10 per cent of the bid
price. Condon Grain Growers reserves the right to reject any and all bids.
The property is located on the Union Pacific railroad at the north edge of
Condon, Oregon. t
FLAT HOUSE KNOWN AS 310 SACKED
This property must be removed from the site by June 30, 1947, the ground to be
leveled and filled as needed. Ground size: approximately 50 by 505 feet, 14 foot
walls, roof part metal and part composition. Equipment includes 6 dormant scales,
1 Colfax Jr. Grain Piler, 1 ACL 500 bushel Airforce Grain Blower with Hercules
Gas Engine Power Plant, elcetric wiring, etc.
" FLAT CRIB ELEVATOR KNOWN AS 310 BULK
This property must be removed from the site by June 30, 1947, the ground to be
leveled and filled as needed. Ground size approximately 50 ft. by 150 ft., 14-ft
walls, 2x4 cribbing composing 19 bins. Equipment includes 1 5-ton hopper scale,
1 20-ton Howe 8 x 22 deck truck receiving scale with hydraulic dump (used very
little in past 6 years), 1 30hp 220 V, 3-phase electric motor, 1 No. 8 G Monitor
Grain Cleaner, shafting, augurs, etc.
FLAT HOUSE KNOWN AS NO. 8
This house may be used on the present location if operated for private use; if it
is to be torn down it must be removed from the site by June 30, 1947, the ground to
be leveled and filled as needed. Equipment includes 2 dormant scales and electric
wiring. Ground size is approximately 50 feet by 250 feet, 14 foot walls and compo
Separate bids will be accepted on buildings and equipment, also combination of
bids by several individuals or groups.
Bids are to be in the hands of the seller at its office in Condon, Oregon on or
before October 16, 1946.
Condon Grain Growers
To thof who eagerly await
their new Cnevrofefi . , .
Here Is the laSesf News
Everybody from factory to dealer doing everything
that can be done to speed deliveries to you
We have been Informed by the Chevrolet Motor Division that
the past month has witnessed only a slight Improvement In '
the rate of production of new Chevrolet passenger car. At
a result, shipments of new cars to dealer for delivery arc
still far below the level we and the factory had hoped to
attain by this time. In fact, through August, Chevrolet'
output of cars in 1946 was only 22.6 of the number turned
out during the corresponding period of 1941.
We know that Chevrolet is doing everymfag possible to
step up its production totals to ship more and more cars to
us and to its thousands of other dealers throughout America
. . . and we know, too, that we are assured of getting our full
proportionate share of the current output and of future
production gains. "
Disappointing as the total figures have been and despite
the fact that Chevrolet was out of production entirely during
the first three months of the year It Is nevertheless true
that Chevrolet led all other manufacturer! fa production of
passenger cors during June 1946, ond has continued to main
tain its leadln total production from that day to this.
We shall continue to make deliveries of new Chevrolet
lo our customers just as fast a we receive them; we regret
delay as deeply as you do; we thank you for your friendly
patience and understanding; and we promise you a new High
motoring experience when you take delivery of your new
Chevrolet, giving BIO-CAR QUALITY AT LOWEST COST!
Present Car Alivm
Meanwhile, may we suggest
that you safeguard your
transportation by bringing
your car to us for service now
and at regular interval. Let
us help you to keep It In good
running condition to main
tain its performance, appear
ance and resale value until
the day when your new Chev
rolet comes along.
TOW SYMI0L 01 SHVKI
HODGE CHEVROLET CO.
Main at May