Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, March 06, 1947, Page 4, Image 4

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    4-Hcrpncr Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon, March 6, 1947
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California's housing shortest P'OV ro problem to two enterprising veterans.
E-Wov Maty Moi'ow hef r.w'-ard Jelin, !olso a veteran, are shown
making repair to their iciir-cat home e the Berkeley Yacht Harbor. Motlow
b a student at Berkeley's Univc:ii;y ol Cciornia.
lone Hews Items of the Week
Mr. anil Mrs. Taul rettyjShn
and Mrs. Cleo Drake left for
Portland Monday.
George Eye has opened up a
parage in the old warehouse be
longing to Mrs. Etta Bristow.
The city has been repairing
Second street.
Several of the teachers from
here attended the musical con
cert at Lexington Sunday.
The lone P-TA held its regu
lar meeting Wednesday evening..
Feb. 26. with the following pro
gram: Star Spanped Banner by
all; instrumental solos by Win
ifred Zinter, accompanied by
Mrs. Cleo Drake: talk by Judge
Bert Johnson. Mr. Johnson talk
ed on teachers' salaries, taxes,
school laws and roads. Reading.
Ruby Ann Rietmann; talk, Mrs.
B. C. Forsythe on this being the
W;h anniversary of the P-TA.
Mrs. Algott Lundell's room rt
reived the prize for having the
most parents present. Apple pie
and coffee were serv'ed by the
following: Mrs. Earl MeCabe,
Mrs. Garland Swanson, Mrs.
Deibert Emert, Mrs. L. A. Me
Cabe and Mrs. Bryce Keene.
Mrs. Cleta Jones and family of
Eaker were lone visitors last
week. Mrs. Jones sold her pro
perty here in town to a Mr.
Jackson. - .
-Mrs. m. beehaier served a
"galloping dinner" to nine mem
bers of the Eastern Star Wed
nesday of last week at her home.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Elv of Mor-
"Dirt will get
your Diesel
if you don't watch out
- M
Sure as shootin', if there's Old Man Dirt in your Diesel fuel,
there's trouble ahead. Every drop of fuel goes through
injector-nozzle hules small as a human hair. And if these
injectors get c!:'rt-vorn, that does it, brother. Cuts the power
of your EJitSel ;nd leads up to repair bills. Because it's all
import ,:nt ; j ue a CLEAN fuel, use Standard Diesel fuel
di:i!!id lxr;- for PURITY.
gan are the grandparents of a
son born to Mr. and Mrs. Lester
Hoak of Bremerton. Wash., Feb.
20. Mrs. Hoak is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs Fly. Mrs. Ely is
with her daughter.
The PNG of the Rebekahs met
at the home of Mrs. Delia Cor
son Friday afternoon. Mrs. L. A.
McCabe resigned as president of
the club and Mrs. Echo Palma
teer was elected as president.
Angel food cake, ice cream and
coffee were served by Mrs. Cor
son. The next meeting will be
at the home of Mrs. Palmateer.
March 28.
The Maranathas held a food
sale Saturday at the Swanson
grocery store and cleared around
$30. The money goes to the im
provement association.
The following guests were
present at the Otis Young home
at Morgan recently to celebrate
Mrs. Young's birthday: T. W.
Young and family of Stevenson.
Wash.; Bill Rowell, Fort Lewis.
Wash.; Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Elv.
Fred Ely. Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Berg
strom, Mr. and Mrs. A. ". Crow
ell and family, and Robert
Young, a nephew of Mr. Y'oung
and who just returned from
Mrs. Omar Rietmann plans to
leave for Portland this week to
visit her mother, Mrs. Inez Free-
Mrs. P. J. Linn has been quite
ill. Those who visited her last
week were her sons, Clarence of
La Grande, and Walter and his
family of Vernonia, and her
daughter, Mrs. Clara Howk of
Mrs. Marie Gibson of Barton.
Ore., is visiting her niece, Mrs.
H. O. Ely.
Graveside services were held
for William (Bill) Thomas, Sun
day in the I.O.O.F. cemetery
here by the Oddfellows lodge.
Mr. Thomas was born in Ohio
and would have been 100 years
old July 17. He was a member
of the I.O.O.F. lodge for 50
years. He came west when a
young man and settled in Cal
ifornia. In 1875 he moved to
Weston and came to Morrow
county in the early nineties and
settled near Cecil where he liv
ed until about 12 years ago when
he came to lone. He has al
ways been very active until the
last year or so. He died at Her
miston February 27. Two daugh
ters live in Portland and the
other at Camas, Wash. He had
brothers living in California.
Dates to remember: The Re
bekah dinner at their hall Sun
day, March 16, at noon. Proceeds
go to the lone Memorial Im
provement association.
The all-day meeting of the
Maranathas at the church with
dinner at noon and clean-up at
the Cooperative church yard
March 12.
Regular meeting of Willows
grange. March 15.
HEC meeting at the Lewis
Halvorsen home March 21.
Home demonstration meeting,
subject "Color in the Home,"
March 18 at the Omar Rietmann
Phone 585
Jones-Scott Co.
Experts Forecast Deficit
Of 150 Million Pounds in
Domestic Fats and Oils
Survey Shows' Increase In Imports Cut Reveal
ReducetlReserves In 1947 Will Cut Down
Total Available Supply
A survey conducted by the Amerl
I Can Fat Salvage Committee shows
; the I'nlted States will have avail
' able for Industrial uses even less
; fats snd oils during the first half
of 1947 than was availame dur
ing the corresponding period last
year. Department of Agriculture
experts predict the drop In supplies
will amount to approximately 150
million pounds.
f In view of the findings of the
survey, American housewives are
being urged to redouble their sal
vaging efforts to Increase the col-
(lections of used kitchen f.its. The
American kitchen is the only pos
sible source from which this deficit
can be alleviated.
According to the Department of
Agriculture, domestic production
of fata and oils animal slaughter
plus vegetable crops will be slight
Ijr lower the first half of this year
than that of a year ago. This loss
is estimated at about 157 million
The one optimistic note Is that
while the I'nited States EXPORTED
216 million pounds of fats and oils
during the first halt of 1946, It Is
estimated that we will IMPORT
150 million pounds during that
period this year or a gain of 366
million pounds.
However, this gain will be more
than offset by the tact that this
year It will be Impossible to bor
row from reserve stocks 355 million
pounds, as was done a year ago,
since reserves are now depleted.
This leaves a domestic deficit of
about 150 million pounds.
In all probability, this even great
er shortage of fats and oils will
greatly reduce the manufacture of,
refrigerators, automobiles, electric
al appliances, tires and paints.
However, If every family in the
United States will save and turn
over to meat dealers one pound of
used fat each month, our domestic
supply will equal that of a year
ago. In this way and In this way,
only can this problem be met
1946 j 1947
W,Z."" MOO
L vtoiTABua i ND v ' A
.., l-CT It 0tL crops
X in million sfHtio TOTM.! Vm y
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Tetteys
and children Gary and Bever
ley came Sunday from Pendle
ton to spend the day with Mrs.
Pettevs parents, Mr. and Mrs.
N. A. Macombcr. Taking home
their youngest son Pat who has
lived with his grandparents for
the past three years w hile .his
mother was employed.
Mr. and Mrs. Z. J. Gillespie
and sons Donald and Lynn,
Miss Ann Jones, and Mr. and
Mrs. Claud Coats motored to
Lexington Sunday to attend the
Banquet and band concert given
by the school band. They also
called at the Truman Messenger
ome in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs Elvin Klv and fa
mily motored to Morgan Sun
lay to spend the day with Mr.
l.lys parents, Mr. and Mrs. H
O. Ely.
Monday night the local bas
ketball players put on an eve
mng of entertainment for their
fans. The graders beat the
freshman class in a fast, close
game with a score of 19-18. The
Hi played the Zombies and the
game was rough and fast. With
one minute left to play the
Zombies were in the lead 25-21
when Clayton going high in the
air after the ball fell and broke
his left arm just above the
wrist. This of course finished
the game and Clayton was tak
en to Pendleton by his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Art Allen, where
he remained over night.
Tuesday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Charles Andercgg
Let Me
Bo Your
about your
Income Tax Reports
T. Wayne Caldwell, son of
Thomas W. Caldwell of Irrigon
and a graduate of Irrigon high
school in 193G, is among the 1,-
532 students registered for the
spring semester at Multnomah
college in downtown Portland.
He is an employe of the Cald
well Finance company and is
taking introductory accounting
in the evening division.
Enrollment at Multnomah
now stands at the highest in the
near half century of Its opera
tion. An even higher total Is
anticipated, however, with ope
ning on March 17 of a new class
in the radio- division.
Ranger Glen Tarsons is spend
ing the week in Pendleton at
tending the annual meeting of
rangers for the Umatilla forest
was a bridal shower for Mrs.
Russell DeMauro, nee Frances
Skoubo. The bride received
many beautiful gifts. A delici
ous lunch of green jello and
angel food cake was served by
the committee.
C. A. BERRY. Prop.
Barber Shop
Echo, Oregon
----- 1
Phone 622
Heppner, Oregon
5KT V.n;
tV "
youthful air of the Stratoliner-the sleek,
at ar trim a a tapered n ine. It's
clean li.'if !
St-'t.-on lh-l's rijjlit, a!;ft or aground, for
a man on the w av up.
V v
home "with potluck dinner at
The 4-H girls' club tea at the
RebeUah hall March 8 at 2 p.m.
The lone Memorial Improve
ment association will hold their
regular meeting March 12 at 8
p.m. at the Legion hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Ely and
family of Boardman visited at
the H. O. Ely home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bailey at
tended the funeral of the infant
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don
Bailey at The Dalles last week.
The Messrs Bailey are brothers.
The Willows grange purchas
ed a flamo stove from Marion
Palmer and have it installed in
their kitchen. They are also
planning to put in cupboards
and to remodel the kitchen when
they are able to get material.
The grange will give their next
dance March 22.
From lone Independent, Mar.
9, 1923: The wedding anniver
saries of two prominent lone
couples were celebrated last
week. Friday. M irch 2, the home
of Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Morgan
was invaded hy a host of friends
in honor of their 25th wedding
anniversary. The party was
planned and carried through by
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Lundell. A
party gathered at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. livyson Sun
day night. March 3, in honor of
their 15th wedding anniversary.
Word hns been neeived that
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Normoyle
of Portland are the parents of
1 .'-nil, Gary Lee.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Agee had
as their guest Saturday their
daughter, Mrs. Doyle Hubble of
Sunday afternoon the Green
field grange had a special ses
sion initiating several new
members into the degree. They
were Mr. and Mrs. Shattuck,
Mrs. Frank Cole, Mr. Belincourt,
Darell and Harold Marlow, Glen
Carpenter, Nelson Anderson,
and Russell DeMauro.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Dcnney
of Portland were guests at the
C. W. Swanson home last week
A fellowship dinner will be
held at the Congregational
church parlor at 6:30 p. m.
March 13. Every one is invited.
The 7th and 8th grade pupils
raised $5 selling pop, etc. at
their basketball games. The mo
association. ney goes to the Improvement
The lone town team were de
feated in a basketball game at
Echo Monday evening.
Don't Throw A
Good Hat Away
-just because it is a bit crumpled or
Bring It to Us for
Cleaning and Blocking
We have just installed new equipment
and can make the old fedora look like
Don't forget that we give six-day
service on dyeing-and that we
call and deliver.
Morrow County Cleaners
Walter Barger
Public Accountant
T" I T . tin,.
from where 1 sit...y Joe Marsh
A Definition
of Our Town
The Store of Personal Service
Somebody de-fined nnr town just
the other day as "A plare where
the people talk ahout you hehind
your back, and come to wait on
you when you're sick."
I've got to admit there's some
thing to it A lot of our folks are
inclined to be pretty outspoken
and quick to criticize . . . even
about little things, like a woman's
hat, or a man's preference for a
plass of beer, or the color of Cy
Hartrnan'i new barn.
But when anyone's in trouble,
those differences and points of
criticism are forgotten . . and
folks become neighborly and help
ful, like they really are.
From where I sit, criticism
never did much harm to anybody,
so long as folks don't let it guida
their actions .. . so long as they
respect our individual prefer
ences, whether they apply to hat
or beer. That's the way it is in our
town, anyway, and 1 hope that it'a
the same in yours.
Copyright, 10(7, United States llrcvurrs Foundation
Office on Mezzanine Floor )
Heppner, Oregon ( ' K )
I WORRY with I ljMm
Tffi.r.w..j nn-6-MATfr. I A'lW-:m
I RRAKE H rpA su yov'A6- II n. .o uv, out .
In a l v mci t uy reguje-rra serial num-
-iflX t'r- I ber from ear OIL-O-MATIC
HI) lllTlir II I i quo" in or neighborhood.
AUwU W I 1 I 1 But don't delay on PPAI No
I H more wi" " accePtel than
and KnOW 1 promise sure delivery before
' I I I947'i heating jmaoo ttartt.
Your Brakes I 1
..eel I Heppner Hdwe.
ar. SAFE! I I & HI
$ g.oo I mmmmmdf
ii -
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After all their contacts with the girls of
foreign nations the boys returning from
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approval of the charm and beauty of our
own "Miss Americas". Also "tops" and
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Containing standardized requirements of
the neessary-t-health vitamins A .
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Complex factors. For sale only at your
Nyal Service Drug Store.
I Remove front wheels
' and Inspect lining.
n Inspect clean and
' repack front wheel
3 Inspect brake drums.
M Check and add brake
fluid if needed.
r Adjust the brake
3 shoes to secure full
contact with drums.
6 Carefully test brakes.
Drive In Today
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I '