Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, November 20, 1947, Page 3, Image 3

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    Variety And Fixit
Shop Come to lone;
Grange Elects
By Echo Palmateer
Mr. and Mrs. Al Huit are put
ting in a variety store In the
Swanson building which will be
called "Dot and Al's Variety
Store." Also Mr. Huitt has a "fix
it" shop in the back of the Swan
son store and will specialize in
fixing washing machines and be
equipped to fix all electrical ap
pliances. Mrs. Oscar Lundell was elected
master of Willows grange at the
meeting Saturday. Other offi
cers elected were, overseer, Ver
non Brown; lecturer, Jack Bailey;
steward, Wate Crawford; asst.
steward, Donald Heliker; chap
lain, Mrs. Walter Corley; treas
urer, Mrs. Lewis Halvorsen; Sec
retary, Maridn Palmer; gatekeep
er, Oscar Lundell; Ceres, Mrs.
Marion Palmer: Pomona. Mrs.
Hershal Townsend; Flora, Mrs.1
Sam Esteh; lady steward, Mrs. I
Donald Heliker; executive com-
Heppner Gazette Bmes, Heppner, Oregon, November 20, 1947-3
mlltee, Mrs. Ernest Heliker, Ed
Buschke, Mrs. James Lindsay.
Visitors at the John Ransier
home at Morgan are Mrs. Ran
siers uncles, Gust and Dan .el
Bjerske, and cousin, Henry Bier
ke, all of Hatton, N. D. They are
on their way to California to
spend the winter.
Charles (Shorty) Shaver of
Bend is visiting at the Henry
Clark home.
Jacky and Sally Bailey rece.it
ly underwent a tonsilector.-.y at
The Dalles hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Fletcher
are visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey Ring.
Initiation of candidates was
held Tuesday evening, Nov. 11,
by the Eastern Star. Visitors from
Ruth chapter 32 of Heppner wrre
present. Refreshments were serv
ed by Mrs. Walter Roberts, M'S.
E. M. Baker, Mrs. Bert Mason and
Mrs. Francis Ely.
Miss Alice Nichoson and Miss
Eunice Peterson went to Corval
lis for homecoming last week
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Normoyle
are the parents of a boy, Dennis
Lugene, born at Pendleton Nov.
The IMIA held the regular
meeting Nov. 12 at Ihe legion
hall. Treating of the soil and
fix.' V' t, :
For your "Family Silver"
you may begin with just few pieces, but youll
" want the finest. Ai birthdays and anniversaries roll
around, youH be surprised how soon your set will
be complete.
Come in soon and see our exquisite International
Sterling patterns. For International lives up to your
dreams ... in its weight of solid silver, its hand
finished workmanship, its rest-of-your-life value.
And hear this welcome news: Prices on famom
International Sterling have not been wised! An in
dividual place-setting can cost as little as $11.38. The
lovely pattern shown above is Minuet.
reseeding part of the project to
lawn was discussed, also haul
lng of gravel for the swimming
lone high school played foot
ball at Echo Armistice day and
were defeated 4 to 34.
Mr. and Mrs. Dale Ray enter
tained the following at a din
ner one evening last week: Miss
Julia Marion of Patterson, Wn.
Mrs. Archie Bechdolt and Mrs.
Maude Hayden and son of Hepp
The Maranathas met at the
Congregational church Wednes
day, Nov. 12, with Mrs. Hershall
Townsend as hostess with Mrs.
Dixon Smith assisting. Articles
for a layette were brought and
sent to Goodrich hospital in New
Orleans. Plans for a Christmas
party were made to be held Dec.
9 at the Congregational church
with potluck dinner at noon and
an exchange of gifts after the
business meeting.
The study meeting of the Top
ic club met at the home of Mrs.
Echo Palmateer Friday, Nov. 14.
The book, "How Green Was My
Father," by David Dodge, was
reviewed by Mrs. Bert Mason.
Refreshments of ice cream, cook
ies and coffee were served by
the hostesses, Mrs. John Ransier,
Mrs. Mason and Mrs. Palmateer
Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Crawford
Jr. of Portland spent the week
end with her mother, Mrs. Ida
Week-end guests at the Ed
mond Bristow home were Mr.
and Mrs. Robert DeSpain of Pen
dleton and Miss Anita Hooker of
Nampa, Idaho.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mason left
for Portland Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Benton
of Dufur are moving into a house
on the Holmes Gabbert ranch.
The junior class sponsored a
basket social at the schoolhouse
Friday night of last week. Am
ount of $100 was cleared on the
sale of the baskets and pie and
coffee served in the lunch room.
A movie, 'The Sullivans," was
shown before the social. An el
ectric blanket was to have been
sold at Dutch auction but owing
to the small crowd it was held
back until later on.
Jimmy Whetmore and his or
chestra from Portland played at
a dance at the legion hall Sat
urday night. Ann Hayes was the
vocalist. The auxiliary served
Lynn Goodhall of Spokane Is
visiting his sister, Mrs. Elmer
Miss Laurel Palmateer of Port
land spent the week end at the
home of her mother, Mrs. Echo
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Morgan
and daughters returned Satur
day from Portland where they
visited a week with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Morgan.
Fifty-three , people attended
the birthday dinner at the Val-
by parish house in Gooseberry
Sunday. The sum of $41.25 was
taken in which goes to the Valby
Missionary society. The society
wishes to thank everyone who
made this affair a success. Tom
my Haines of Kodiak, Alaska, a
nephew of Ben Anderson, was
present at the dinner.
The Jenson well drilling com
pany struck a good flow of wa
ter at the Oscar Peterson ranch
at a depth of 63 feet, 20 gallons
or more per minute. Michael
Wirtzfeld of Anacortes, Wash.,
located the well, also located the
NOW -Medical and Hospital Care
at Modest Cost. 2 Plans. ..use coupon
for the employed Individual
$3.50 per month.
HOSPITAL coverage tor fomlllti
pome, $2.00 per monlhi lit child,
$1.33 par monlhi 2nd child, 75
cenll per month) 3rd child, 50
cantt per monthi no chorge for
additional children.
rag lor Iht employ.d Individual
$2.25 ptr month. SURGICAL,
coverage for famlll.i tome al
Plan t.
Theie plant art avollobl. In moil
Ortgon countlai to ampluyad Indi
vidual! whoie nat taxable Income
doai not exceed $6,000 par yaor.
47! Knack Slock, Portland t, Ora.
4SS Parry Street, solam, ora.
IIS Mad(ara) id Modfard, Ora.
The Oregon State Medical Society through its sponsored
and approved Oregbn Physicians' Service now offers to
employed residents of the state and to their families prepaid
medical and hospital protection at reasonable cost
Two Plans ar Available
Both are developments of O.P.S. employe group contracts
under which some 70,000 Oregon workers have had protection
for several years. The new contracts are backed by experience
and professional responsibility. More than 900 physicians and
surgeons belong to O.P.S. in excess of 90 of medical so
ciety affiliated doctors in Oregon.
Under either of the plans you select there is a wide choice of
Cooperating physicians, surgeons and hospitals.
For literature and application blank please send coupon to
your nearest O.P.S. office.
Nolti O.P.S. (roup cavaroga It tllll available. If
you and follow emplayti wish tha savings that
are possible undar a group policy we will furnish
Information gladly.
j Pleait mall literature and application blank.
I AddroiL.
I City
News From
C. A. Office
Date, to remember: 4-H club
Achievement party, Lexington
grange hall, potluck supper at
6 p.m., program at 8 p.m. ..AAA
elections, Boardman school, 10:
30 a.m., Irrigon Water office, 7:30
p.m., Monday, November 24;
south end communities at Hepp
ner, 1:30 p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 25,
court room, Heppner. ... Eastern
Oregon Wheat League annual
meeting, Baker, Dec. 4, 5, and 6.
a a e
Roy Robinson, Hardman, Is the
first livestockman to order his
rotonone for this year's grub
control In his herd. Mr. Robin
son treated his entire herd of
cattle for grubs last winter and
reports excellent results. Two
treatments about one month
apart were made. He stated that
although there were but a few
live grubs to kill on the second
treatment, all cattle were treat
ed to insure the least possible
hatch of the heel fly for reln
festation of grubs.
While Mr. Robinson believes
that there will be but a very few
grubs in his cattle this year, he
plans to spray with the hope in
mind of eventually ridding his
herd of grubs. He says "for the
very small cost of spraying, a
livestockman cannot afford not
to spray for grubs."
Probably most costly of all in
sect pests affecting cattle are the
grubs. Through losses in hides,
loins that have to be trimmed,
losses in weight gains and de
creased milk production, it is es
timated that the market value
loss can be conservatively set at
$3 to $5 per head. This loss can
be prevented by spraying or
dusting rotonone into the backs
of cattle when grubs first make
their appearance and before
they break through the hide,
a a a
All wheat farmers who plan to
attend the Eastern Oregon Wheat
league annual meeting at Baker
on December 4, 5, and 6 are urg
ed to make room reservations
with C. D. Conrad, secretary, Ba
ker, at once.
a a e
Selling fat cattle when they
reach a grade of "good" rather
than finishing them out to
choice" or "prime" grades is a
Moll hi O.P.S. al Port'ond, Salem or Medfoni
wells for Leonard Carlson and
Harley Anderson.
From the lone Independent,
Nov. 21, 1924, from Cecil news:
"A heavy rain fell on Tuesday,
Nov. 18, and more than delighted
all stockmen and wheatmen. Ev
eryone is marking against time
since the sandstorms are a thing
of the past."
Dates to remember: The tur
key dinner from 6 to 7:30 p.m.,
bazaar, carnival and dance at
the grange hall Saturtfay night,
Nov. 22. . . HEC of Willows grange
potluck dinner at noon at grange
hall Nov. 21 Social meeting of
Topic club Nov. 29 at the Ma
sonic hall at 8 p.m.
The HEC of Willows grange
will have quite an assortment of
fancy work at their bazaar Sat
urday night and suggest that
people buy their Christmas gifts
Cement was poured last week
for the basement of the Cathol
ic church. The ladies had a pot
luck dinner for the workers on
Thursday and Friday of last
Roy Lindstrom, twin son of Mr.
nd Mrs. Franklin Lindstrom,
underwent an appendectomy at
the St Anthony hospital in Pen
dleton Monday evening.
Clyde Ritchie, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Ritchie, returned
home Sunday from St. Anthony's
hospital where he was operated
on for appendicitis Wednesday
of last week.
An elk hunting party among
whom were Alley Peck of Crab-
tree, Harry Yarnell, Louis Busch
ke and Jimmy Barnett were
stalled In the mountains Friday
of last week as their truck
broke down. Yarnell and Peck
walked nine miles through the
snow to another camp where
they were brought into Heppner.
A. C. Swanson then brought them
to lone. They went back Satur
day and brought out the two elk
that Yarnell and Buschke killed.
and their camp equipment, but
had to leave the trucks. They ar
rived home around midnight
Saturday night.
Several from here attended the
football games at Echo and Her-
miston Armistice day.
Mr. and Mrs. Algott Lundell
were Portland visitors over the
week end. Mrs. Roy Lindstrom
taught the 3rd and 4th grades
Friday afternoon during Mrs.
Lundell's absence.
Most of the wheat farmers
around here attended the pre
Umlnary wheat league meeting
in Heppner Monday. Donald Hel
iker is county chairman.
"Exercise Yukon," a special
four-month program designed to
develop tactics and techniques
for Arctic warfare and to train
combat troops for operations in
snow and extreme cold, started
November 1 at Big Delta, Alaska,
100 miles southeast of Fairbanks,
according to Gen. Jacob L. Dev
ers, commander of the army
ground forces.
Advance detachrr.ents of arpiy
ground forces units will partici
pate in the exerciss already are
setting up a maneuver base at
Big Delta, General Devers said.
They include Arctic clothing and
housing experts, transportation
and communication specialists,
and photographers.
Four successive maneuver el
ements, each consisting of an
augmented rifle company of the
2d infantry division at Fort Lew
is, Wash., will rotate in carrying
out "Exercise Yukon." Some of
these troops already are under-
practical way to save grain dur
ing the current emergency, as
serts H. A. Lindgren, OSC exten
sion animal husbandman. It
takes more grain to put a pound
of gain on a highly finished ani
mal than on an animal that is
not so fat, Lindgren points out.
And part of the grain that goes
into those final pounds of gain
is wasted because excess fat has
to be trimmed from the carcass.
For that reason, an animal grad
ing "good" often yields a higher
percentage of edible meat than
one of higher grade.
Future activities of the newly
created Oregon Whert commis
sion will be determined largely
by decisions reached at Baker
December 4 to 6 during the an
nual meeting of the Eastern Ore
gon Wheat league, Ed Bell, ad
ministrator, announced recently.
The law permits wide discre
tion as to activities, and the com
mission itself had adopted the
general policy that, "It shall be
the policy of the Oregon Wheat
commission to promote the pro
duction, marketing and utiliza
tion of Oregon wheat to the end
that producers maintain a per
manent agricultural production
and that thetcrop be utilized to
the fullest development of the
going rigorous cold weather
training in Ranger Creek camp.
Snoqualmie National forest, 40
miles from Fort Lewis.
The main purposes of "Exer
cise Yukon," General Devers said,
are to develop air-transportability
methods for the Arctic, to
evolve training and indoctrina
tion procedures for ground com
bat units in Arctic operations,
and to make observations and
prepare records which will fur
nish a basis for further develop
ment of doctrine, tactics, techni
ques, and equipment for future
Arctic operations.
The preliminary training now
being given In Ranger Creek
camp includes survival methods
in extreme cold, familiarity with
Arctic clothing, and cross-country
hikes on snow shoes and skis.
Following this training, the
troops will be flown to the Alas
ka exercise area.
Rom where I sit.. Joe Marsh
Metropolitan Papers
Please Copy I
Pirl Howell, Union Oil mana
ger, returned the end of the week
from a 14-day elk hunt his
longest and most luckless.
FoBci here were burned ip erer
aa article on Onr Towa I reprinted
from city paper. Made as sound
like (ranch of "hicks" who whit
tled sticks and wore coin whisker.
(Last peraon I saw with ehla
whiskers was pausing through ea
his way east)
So I ran an editorial on how we
spoke of city "slickers" as orer
dressed wiseacres, only Interested
in making money, and spending it
in night el aba.
Fact is, if we got to know each
ther we'd probably And we're not
tKh different, underneath. City
folks work hard; like to come home
at nirht to their famine ; and re
lax with a moderate glass of beer
like we do.
From where I ait, It doesn't mat
ter if you live in an apartment
house or on a farm work in aa
office or a cornfield the Americas
tradition of quiet home life, tens
perate habits, and neighborlineae
is common to all of us.
Al's Fmifc
Now Open For Business
Parts available for almost any and all types
of washing machines.
Located Next Door to Postoffice
lone, Oregon
Transferring &
Heavy Hauling
Padded Moving
U. P. and N. P.
Penland Bros.
Transfer Co.
39 BW Dorion Avenu
Phone 338
Pendleton, Ore.
JjTHE mmitA
im Tiir urn Din I "t"' I
mi m m mm m n mrm at" a
...is St. Peter's, the Cathedral of Rome.
Started in 1506, it took 274 years to
build this magnificent edifice. Michael
Angelo was architect for 20 years, and
designed the famous dome, 195 feet in
diameter. The floor covers five
acres. It is built on the legendary
site of St. Peter's martyrdom.
. i is low-cost electricity. Other prices
are up, but Pacific Power & Light rates
are the lowest in history
less than half the national
average. And more people
are using this power every
day. During the past twelve
months we connected 7,380
new customers to our lines.