Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1947)
By ADA R. MAYNE
Maybe it's because itiere is on
ly a short time left until Easter
maybe it's because the sun
shone warm and soft as May
the other day but whatever the
reason homemakers' thoughts
are straying toward crisp salads,
new baby vegetables, fresh
fruits, and lighter meals in gen
eral. Our candidate for the most
versatile menu plugger of the
season is creamy, nutritious cot
tage cheese. Now don't Jump to
conclusions about its being Just
a salad food. One-half cupful of
cottage cheese supplies as much
high quality protein as one serv
ing of meat. It contains almost
all the food essentials of milk
such as calcium and riboflavin,
but is especially rich in protein.
It is economical for it gives max
imiirn food value for minimum
Cottage cheese makes deli
clous main dishes, salads, des
serts, salad dressings, pies and
cookies. That is quite an impos
ing list, but we have recipes for
proof which is really Just the
trouble there are so many de
licious cottage cheese recipes we
can't possibly get them all into
this column. So we selected two
which were too good to pass by.
One a main dish and the other
23 cup nood.es
1 cup cottage cheese
1 cup sour cream
14 cup onion, finely chopped
1 clove garlic, finely cut
2 tsp. Worcestershire sauce
Dash Tobasco sauce or red
12 tsp. salt
12 cup American cheese, grat
ed Cook noodles. Add cottage
cheese, cream, onion, garlic,
Worcestershire sauce, pepper and
salt. Place in buttered baking
dish or ramekins. Bake in a
moderate oven (350 degrees) ofr
30 minutes. Remove from oven,
sprinkle with cheese, return to
oven for 10 minutes.
Cottage Cheese Torte
20 graham crackers, rolled
12 cup sugar (scant)
14 cup butter, melted
Remove a portion of the crumbs
for top. Combine all Ingredients,
mix well. Press Into baking
pan. Bake five minutes in mod
1 pound cottage cheese
12 cup sugar
2 tbsp. flour
12 tsp. vanilla
3 epps rieatpn
12 cup cream
fMown away rmw
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L. E. (ED) DICK
14 cup milk
Sieve cottage cheese, and sifted
dry ingredients, then vanilla,
eggs, combined cream, milk and
salt. Pour into crust, cover with
remaining crumbs. Bake in a hot
oven (425 degrees) 15 minutes,
reduce heat to a moderate oven
(350 degrees) and bake until
Kinzua News of Week
By Elsa M. Leathers
The school bus had a narrow
escape last Monday morning go
ing to Fossil after the hard rains
for two days and nights. The
bus attempted to pass a lumber
truck from Spray coming down
grade, and the bank gave way
letting the bus go on over the
bank. A large stump kept it
from rolling over. No one was
Mrs. Floyd Reeser was called
to Santa Barbara, Calif., this
week, where her sister was ser
lously injured in a car accident.
Mrs. Ab Coleman is sick at her
Friday night was the date set
for the drawing at the local
theater for the very lovely floor
lamp and a second choice, pres
sure cooker to be given away.
Mrs. Ivan Butler received the
lamp and Mrs. Roy Woods held
the lucky ticket for the pressure
Mrs. Lawrence Roba of Can
yon City is visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Sasser, here.
She plans to stay two weeks.
Kinzua is proud they went be
yond their quota for the Red
Cross. One hundred eighty-eight
dollars was turned in by the
Harold Jasmer was called to
Portland Friday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Billings at
tended the dance and visited
friends at Boardman over the
Mrs. George Smith has been
confined to. her home for some
A number of families went to
the John Day -river Sunday for
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Green and
Mr. and Mrs. Art Mead went to
The Dalles on Saturday.
Everett Hadley was visiting
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
McDaniel this week end from
Katie Jellick and Katie Sudor
spent Saturday in Condon.
The Edge kids spent the Week
end at Dufur.
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Shafer mov
ed to their ranch near Condon.
They have been working here for
a long time.
Dave Gunter went to The
Dalles and brought his wife
here. He will work on the section.
SAND & GRAVEL
lone News Items of the Week
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon, March 20, 1947-3
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CITY OF PORTLAND
PORTLAND and CHICAGO
This is the train to use for transcontinental service'
also to cities in eastern Oregon, Idaho, Wyoming,
Nebraska, and Iowa. The (astest train from Portland to
Chicago iio extra fate 41 hours 40 minutes eastbound
42 hours westbound . . . leaving Portland daily at 5:30
p.m. ... all types of sleeping car accommodations , . . also
sleep-easy reserved coach seats and, of course, dining
car and lounge facilities with bath and barber service.
OTHIR PASSINGIR TRAIN SCHIDULIS
"Idohoon" "Portland RoW' "SpokW 1
Lv Portland 8:10 am 9:10 pm 9:20 pm
Ar Portland ....... 5:30 pm
For mot dtttiUd information, consult
General Agent, 1st National Bank Bldg.. 2nd & Alder
Sts., Walla Walla, Wash, Ph. 30, or Depot Agent Ph. 6
b ipaclflc Spring Vacation Urif
y "Union Pacific" lUintmbar . . . In Valky k
By Echo Palmateer
Heppner grade school girls
were defeated in a volleyball
game here Friday afternoon.
The American Legion boys
have the remodeling of their hall
about completed. They have the
ceiling covered with fir-tex and
the sides with knotty pine. The
floor is being sanded and fin
ished. When completed it will
be one of the outstanding build
ings in the county.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Ely spent
week end visiting relatives in
Mrs. L. A. McCabe gave a
birthday party Sunday afternoon
at the home of Earl McCabe in
honor of her son Alvin's ninth
birthday. There were about 24
Mrs. Bernice Harris and chil
dren of Portland visited at the
Harvey Ring home over the
Mrs. Vela Smith of Portland
visited relatives here over the
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Stefani
have purchased the Victory cafe
from the Lewis Ball's. It will be
operated by Mr. and Mrs. James
Petrone of Portland. Mrs. Pet
rone is a niece of Mr. Stefani.
Mrs. Charles O'Connor and
daughter, Marjorle Lee, arrived
home from Portland Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Miller of
Elgin are guests at the Newton
A. A. McCabe and sons Lonnie
and Jim went fishing for steel
head salmon on the John Day
last week and had fair luck.
Mrs. Harvey Smith and Mrs.
John Ransier will leave Tuesday
morning for The Dalles where
they will undergo major opera
tions at the Mid-Columbia hos
pital. Word was received Monday
morning of the death of P. C.
Peterson at his home in Lexing
ton. Mrs. Lewis Ball is a daugh
ter of Mr. Peterson.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Gordon are
living in a trailer house on the
Newton Miller place. Mr. Gor
don is working for the railroad.
Herbert Ekstrom was a week
end visitor in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. John Eubanks
entertained the following guests
at a dinner party at their home
Sunday in honor of Mrs. Arthur
Stefanfs birthday: Mrs. Vela Eu
banks, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Eu
banks and son Leonard, Mrs.
Bernice Harris and children, all
of Portland; Mr. and Mrs. Gor
don White, Mr. and Mrs. Clar
ence Brenner and sons, Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Eubanks and
daughter Marlene, Mr. and Mrs.
Garland Swanson, Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis Halvorsen, Miss Eva
Swanson, Miss Mary Jean Bris-
tow, Ernest McCabe and Jimmy
Word was received of the birth
of a daughter, Patricia Sue, to
Mr. and Mrs. John Garvey of
Providence, R. I. Mrs. Garvey is
the former Betty Bergevin and
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Hershall Town
send took their small son Man
eel to The Dalles hospital last
week as he was very ill, caused
by eating some mouse poison.
He remained in the hospital a
few days but is all right now.
A "galloping dinner" of the
Eastern Star Social club was ser
ved by Mrs. Walter Dobyns
Thursday of last week.
Elmer Shiffer and Miss Mary
Brackett were week-end visitors
at the home of Miss Brackett's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Brackett, at Rufus.
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Eubanks
and son of Portland spent the
week with Mrs. Eubanks' moth
er. Mrs. Ada Cannon
HEC of Willows grange will
meet at the Hershall Townscnd
home Friday, March 21, with pot
luck dinner at noon.
The PNG of the Rebekahs will
meet at the home of Mrs. Echo
Palmateer, March 28.
Willows grange held their reg
ular meeting Saturday night.
The following program was giv
en: Song by all, "It's a Good
Thing to be a Granger"; alpha-
clous and delectable I
That's what you'll say
when you dip into a dish
ol rich, creamy ice cream
served up In your fav
orite mouth watering
sundae or soda at
1 hall. It is expected that level
' ing will get under way this
jweok. The land for the project
bctical roll call; recitation by has been secured, the grass seed
Julia Bailey; song by all, "Work I for the turfed field has been
On, Patron"; talk by Sam Esteb, purchased, the material for the
"How to interest members to't(,nnis court has been received
come to granee": skit "r:iino and a sorinkler svstem has been
Somewhere," bv Mrs. Lewis Hnl
vorsen and Mrs. Marion Palmer;
presentation of past master pin
to Donald Heliker; song by all;
story, "On to Oregon," Mrs. Er
nest Heliker; poem, "Something
to Think About," by Mrs. Echo
Palmateer. Refreshments were
served by Mrs. Wate Crawford
and Mrs. Ernest Heliker.
The Rebekahs held a dinner
at the Congregational church
parlor Sunday for the benefit of
the lone Memorial Improvement
association. Around $125 was
taken in. Expense for food will
be taken out. The tables were
decorated with yellow candles
The Ladies Aid of the Cooer
ative church was held at Mrs.
Oscar Lundell's last Thrusday,
March 13. The week before was
at the Rietmann ranch with Mrs.
Dale Ray as hostess. This week
Mrs. Ella Davidson will- enter
The study meeting of the Top
ic club will be held at the home
jf Mrs. Roy Lindstrom, March
22. The book, "Deborah," will be
The lone Memorial Improve
ment association held their reg
ular meeting Wednesday eve
ning, March 12, at the Legion
ordered. It is hoped that the
project will materialize rapidly
from now on.
A fellowship potluck supper
was held at the Congregational
church Thursday evening, Mar.
The Maranathas held an all
day meeting March 12 and clean
eded up the yards at the Coop
erative and Congregational
churches. They had a potluck
dinner at noon at the H. O. Ely
home in town.
The i ll club girls held their
meeting at the Wm. Seehafer
home Saturday and gave a lun
cheon at noon.
Mrs. Ida Coleman received
word from her son Wallace of
the U. S. army, stating that he
was stationed in Japan.
Mrs. Omar Rietmann returned
from Portland last week where
she visited her mother, Mrs. Inez
Freeland. She also saw Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Denney who live near
Taken from the lone Indepen
dent, March 24, 1922: "A mixture
of rain and snow fell here yes
cay. It is said snow is quite
deep on the hills and many old
timers are predicting more of
the same before the weather set
tles down to normal."
Morrow county ha? two sohed
uled landscape planning meet
ings. The first meeting will be i
at the Boardman s hool auditor
ium on April 2 at 8 p.m. The
same meeting will be given In
Heppner on Thursday, April 3,
at 2 p.m.
This meeting will be conduct
ed by R. Ralph Clark, extension
horticilturisi. Oregon Slate col
lege. This meeting will empr the
field of landscape planting with
some special emphasis on annu
als, perennials and post control.
Mr. ( lark will discuss flower,
plants and shrubs suitable for
Many men and women of Mor
row county have requested this
meeting on home ground planning.
r THE A
. I:: , .... ,i 1
3 oj $3-60 J
Rosewall Motor Co.
YOUR ARMY DO ITS
PART FOR PEACE
With the President's proposal for the discontinuance of
Selective Service on March 31, America will rely on
voluntary enlistments for the maintenance of the Regular
Army at authorized strength.
In view of world conditions today, this is a step of
the gravest importance to every American citizen. Never
before in history has any nation raised and maintained
a million-man army by the volunteer Bystem alone. Our
ideals, our belief in individual freedom, our safety and
our duty to promote world peace all are bound up in
This is your Army, and voluntary enlistment is your
choice. It must not fail. With your help it uill not fail.
The Army must continue to provide adequate occupa
tion forces overseas, to supply these forces, and to help
in keeping America strong and secure.
Your help and understanding can do much to en
courage a steady flow of 3-year voluntary enlistments,
necessary to sound training and the efficient performance
of the Army's task.
When you discuss this subject with your sons, brothers,
bufliands or friends who may he considering an Army
career, bear in mind the advantages offered by a 3-year
enlistment. Among them are the choice of branch of
service and of overseas theater where openings exist, and
the opportunity for thorough training in valuable skills.
A job in the new Regular Army compares favorably
with the average in industry, and has more opportunities
for promotion than most.
ou can help by giving your respect and support to
the man who enlists voluntarily to do his part in carry
ing out your country's world-wide obligations to build
a peace that will endure.
ROBERT P. PATTERSON
SKCRKTABY OF WAR
FOR FULL INFORMATION REGARDING
VOLUNTARY ENLISTMENT, CALL AT
ANY U. t tSMY RECRUITING STATION
Has N ever
Let Us Down!
We Can't Let The
nCltI?ITl6c!'--When disaster strikes an American
town, the Red Cross emergency service is the first on
The Red Cross Deserves YQUR
company 1947 fund
THI IIASONID TRAVILIR a 0 I I IT TRAI