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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1947)
4-Hcppner Gozette Times, Heppner, Oregon, November 20, 1947
At The Dalles
By Klsa M. Lr-aihors
The funoral nf the small son
of Mr. and Mrs. J;.fk Ourfoe of
Wotmore who smo'hored to
death by an apple core lodging
In his windpipe on Nov. 12. was
hold in The Dal los on Tuesday
at 2 pm. The small child was
the nephew of Mrs. Lee Neth of
Kin7ua. and Mrs. Moth had the
other two children here while
her brother and his wife are
away. The Net lis attended the
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rood were
siting his son. Jerry Rood, and
wife from Weston, and also at
tnded to some business at the
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Adams
have been at The Dalles several
das, where he is reviving med
ical attention. They returned on
llarve Boyer returned home
after a two weeks' visit in Port
land. His granddaughter. Letrice
Kay Collins, returned home with
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Samples
accompanied their daughter Dar
lone and Johnny Green to Gol-
dcndalo. Wash., Saturday, where
the young couple were united in
marriage. Both Mr. and Mrs.
Green are employed here, and
Specializing in Cement Work
Tanks, Cement Floors, Magnesite
Floors. . . All kinds of General
Building . . . Any Place . . . Free
Irrigon Construction Co.
plan to make their home here.
Miles Stump, a lormer em
ployee of Kinzua. was visiting
friends here from The Dalles on
Wednesday and Thursday.
Mrs. Herb Wright Sr. of The
Dalles returned home with her
son. Bill, and wife, Saturday.
She w ill visit Mr. and Mrs. Herb
Wright Jr. also before returning
to The Dalles.
Mrs. Ernie Wahl is visiting her
p.i.-ents in Portland this week.
Miss Wanda Phillips, Bill Mid
dleton and Del Lyons of Rich
land. Wash., spent the week end
visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. Phillips.
Mrs. Victor Lovgren and chil
dren of Heppner brought her fa
ther, Ed McDaniel, to Kinzua on
Friday to visit his daughters and
families, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan
Adams and Mr. and Mrs. Owen
Leathers Sr.. for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schott spent
the week end in The Dalles on
business and also to see their
daughter Lillian who attends
high school there.
Mr. and Mrs. Quincy Tripp
were in The Dalles Saturday,
where he consulted a doctor
about infection in his eye. Mr.
Tripp has been having trouble
with his eye for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Davis
spent the week end at Pendle-
Rice In Diet of
QUICK RELIEF FROM
Symptoms of Distress Arising from
due to EXCESS ACID
Free BookTellsof HomeTreatmentthat
Must Htlp or It Will Cost You Nothing
Over three million bottles of the Willard
Treatment have been sold for relief of
ytoptomsofdistress arising from Stomach
and Duodenal Uicers due to Eicess Acid
Poor Digestion, Sour or Upset Stomach,
Gassineu, Heartburn, Sleeplessness, etc.
due to Excess Acid. Sold on 15 days' trial!
Ask for"Willard's Message" which fully
explains this treatment- ree at
1 F7Mifr MM M1ZF9ZZ
-THERE AN AWWL c WASxltoEVI
LOT OF GIRLS WHO S Tl, DO A ILJ A K Jft
PREFER NOT TO MAPRV.
Asking is the best way to find out! So if you'd like to know what
we charge for house wiring, contract wiring, or a simple repair job
iiict mil nc Wp'II hp nlnH tn nivp vou a free estimate. Do vou
. . . - ,.v..v3 - Z3 I l
have plenty of outlets in your heme to take care of all your light
fixtures and apphancesr uverioaaing is aangerous:
Extension workers In the Phil,
innines with family life are cur
rently engaged in helping the
neonlp there chanee from rice to
Taking advantage of current 1 ttneat according to Miss Presen
liberal reinstatement privileges! ,acion A,jenza home economics
Which expire Decemoer Jl. pvlpnsinn snpriallst from the is
4b..4U veterans in me i lands who is doing special work
at Oregon State college this fall.
Most rice fields were destroyed
during the war.
When Miss Atienza reached
Oregon after visiting a number
of American states at her own
expense, she was granted a $500
fellowship by the Oregon Wheat
commission to help her study
rural extension methods here
with special emphasis on nutri
tion applicable to her home peo
As wheat is not considered t
practical crop under Philippine
conditions, wheat used now and
in the future will mostly come
from the United State? It has
been shipped from here since the
war as flour for bread and crack
ed wheat for cereal foods.
Miss Atienza and her fellow
extension workers have been
busy preparing recipes using
wheat to fit the tastes of the Fil
ipino people. Wheat was dis
tasteful at first but is being ac
cepted gradually, first by mixing
it with nee in cereals.
A one dish meal cooked in a
single clay pot is the usual fare
of vountry families in the Is
lands, the visitor told O.S.C. ex
tension home economists. In re
cent years the chief of the Phil
ippine extension work designed
and introduced a simple clay ov
en which is proving popular.
The Philippines extension ser
vice is patterned closely after
that in the States. From the cen
tral office seven specialists work
through the Islands while 37
home extension agents are sta
tioned in the provinces. Clothing
is still so scarce that no special
ist is maintained in that field.
Miss Atienza explained. Many
are dependent on relief clothing
from the States.
I Central Point, north of Med-
ford, has enjoyed substantial all-
around growth, and is rapidly
becoming the industrial center
of Jackson county, according to
Eugene Thorndike, manager of
the Medford branch of First Na
tional, who is representing the
bank at Central Point until a
regular staff is appointed.
There are five lumber mills
Northwest have put $314,498,000
worth of National Service Life
insurance back in force during
the past nine months.
In the one month of October,
2St3 veterans in the four north
west states and Alaska reinstat
ed NSLI with a face value of
Until December 31, a veteran
may reinstate his term insur
ance by paying two monthly
premiums and completing a sim
ple form. After that date, to re
instate insurance lapsed more
than three months, passing a
physical examination will be a
Reinstatement forms may be
obtained from any VA office or
service organization, or by writ
ing the Northwest Branch Office
of VA. Exchange Building, Seat
tle 4, Wash.
VA ADOPTS NEW
All student-veterans attending
colleges under the G. I. Bill will
receive unbroken subsistence
payments for the full enroll
ment period, providing there are
no more than 15 days between
terms, under new procedures put
in effect by the VA this fall.
Eligible college students will
be granted 15 days leave auto
matically, to permit continuous
payment of subsistence, unless
the VA receives a request not
to grant such leave. Such re
quests must be received at least
30 days before the end of the fall
Time on leave between terms
will be charged against a veter
an's entitlement, so veterans pre
ferring to forego the leave in or
der to make use of their entitle
ment for actual schooling should
be sure to notify the VA to that
effect before 30 days from the
end of the term.
QUESTION OF THE WEEK
Q. Are veterans eligible to
have prescriptions for drugs fill
ed at government expense?
A. If the veteran's physician
has been authorized by the VA
to treat the veteran, the VA will
pay the cost of the prescriptions
reuired in treatment of the vet
eran's service-connected disabil
Meet some (oiks
whose savings paid
for your telephone
Your teltphont), and the vast service facilities
it represents, was actually bought and paid for
by someone like this lady . . . someone with faith
enough in the telephone business to invest sav
ings in it Each telephone requires an investment
of about $245 in equipment... buildings, cables,
poles, switchboards and the like.
t IT -"" v-r i i r ' i
1 ( 1 uf
Who ore thty . . . the people who own the Bc-11
telephone companies? Among them are families
laving for their children's education, widows,
young men investing for their future. Some of
your friends are probably among our owners,
for there are now more than 715,000 . . . Bell
hai more shareholders than employees, in fact.
h tok iww Working Dollars . . .
millions of them ... to build the
buildings and buy the equipment
needed to meet the demand for more
Krvkt. Millions of dollars for
growth do not come from telephone
If ' 1 ,y ' i -
Many tmployMS are Bell System sharehold
ers, too, combining their work and their savings
in our program to bring service to all who want
it. And this year alone our Pacific Coast con
struction program amounts to $200,000,000 . . .
bringing us still closer to our goal of the finest
telephone service for the West.
bills but from people who are wilt
ing to put their savings into the busl.
ness. To attract these savings wt
must sell our services at fair price
which allow us to pay reasonably foe
the us of Deeded working dollars.
AND miOAH COMPANY
and other industries at Central I
Point," Thorndike commented.
"It is also trading center for 60
of the rich Jackson county farm
area, with a cooperative grange
of 200 members. Farming is well
diversified, with orchards and
dairies the leading specialties."
'The town itself has a grow
ing population, now 1200, and
its school, drawing pupils from
rural districts, already requires
26 teachers," Thorndike declar
ed. Belgrano assured people of
Central Point that banking ser
vice there will be as complete
and modern as in Portland.
FOR SALE-4O0 fat aged ewes,
Rambouillet, few V blood,
March lambing. Mantis, Mon
ument, Ore. 35-37p
ton on business. While there
they visited at the Clarence Rog
ers', Mrs. Davis's brother's, home.
Bill Litzell received word Sun
day that his uncle was killed in
an auto accident at Payette, Ida.
Miss Donna Rose Warren was
given a shower here Thursday
evening. The hostesses were
Mrs. Ray Henson and Mrs. Bur
ton Shell. Miss Warren will be
the bride of Edward Morgan
soon. She received many lovely
Cifs. A large number of friends
were present and refreshments
Odell and Lloyd Adams of
Spray were visiting their broth
er Oscar and family here Sun
day. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. England
v ent to The Dalles on Sunday
evening, returning Monday.
While practicing basketball
here Saturday Keith Osborn
fractured the small bone in his
wrist. He had the bone set and
has his arm in a sling and will
be unable to work for some time.
First National To
Open Branch Bank
At Central Point
The First National Bank of
Portland will open a branch at
Central Point, Oregon, shortly,
anounces Frank N. Belgrano Jr.,
president, who just received no
tice of permission from the
comptroller of currency, Wash
ington, D. C. The comptroller's
approval of the application was
speeded by a petition signed by
600 Central Point residents and
business men showing urgent
need for banking facilities in the
community, Belgrano said.
Officers of First National be
gan immediate negotiations for
a temporary location, Belgrano
indicated, to house the branch
until a permanent structure can
be built on one of two sites now
Farm improvements are practical investments. The dividends
they bring in increased efficiency to your farm are well worth
the initial expense. Check your farm to see where new methods
or improvements would save you money.
If your barn needs paint or new equipment, if you want a new
silo or milk house if you need almost any permanent im
provements, First National shows you the convenient way
to pay for it.
With a First National Thrifty-Pay loan, you can take as long
as three years to pay for farm improvements, with no down
payment needed. Your building supply dealer can arrange a
Thrifty-Pay loan for you. Or see your nearest branch of the
First National Bank.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
..' - i .
a I M I I I B I I A l Oil? INSUIANCI e O O I A T t I
By having me mea
sure and install
Any Color Tape
O. M. YEAGER'S
Phone 2752 or 1483
Htrt Him M.0OO popl wrMn t9tW t fursitth ter-fctr Uhn Mrvlc H It W
6 WMt Willow St. Heppner. Oregon
OF HEAVY LOADS
No whael to fight . , . no skids to faar.
Evan a haavy off-isl load will not
zig zag a "Caterpillar" Dieiol Trac
tor, You can control this tractor's
direction by inches to do close work
with accuracy and safety.
Braden Tractor &
Here's How To WIN
Nothing Else lb Do
Albany b leed UrmM t,ta
Montello 1 """-"Tin Gait
All you do is to get the largest
number of towns shown in
this map composed entirely of
the following letters:
For example Blockton can
not be used because there
is no B or L or C in the list
Vestry can be used because
it contains the letters V-fc-a-T-R-Y
all of which are in
the list. Letters may be
Sa YOU used more than once in a
X !nilf nam":. There mav
think VOU Can X be only a few towns that
. , ... 'V count, dui n you una one
find all the names X. more than anyone else,
the. mnn ikn ass.w you win the first prize of
on the map mat con- $250.00 plus $50.00
a.f. MHU tk. lae...Sw extra if you are
lYalley J LOOKS
.. Rile AMs ",no AZI V
"ora ... V ' '
M.n.fi.1 Then Just
NOTHING TO SELL
Looks as if anyone can do it, but just try. Starts out nice and
easy, but I bet before you are thru, you'll be seeing letters where
there aren't any. Then you will have to start all over again and
that will be just dandy, but if you do try, you may win $250.00
and I'll bet you could use this money couldn t you? Then go
ahead and solve (his puzzle.
YOU COULD USE $250.00 CASH
RIGHT NOW - COULDN'T YOU?
So if you would like to have fun and make an easy $250.00
iash besides, then send your answer quick. WIN first prize and
you will get $250.00 Second Prize $100.00 Third Prize $50.00
Fourth Prize $25.00 Fifth Prize $10.00, so whether you win
$250.00 or $10.00 you will be paid real cash money. You may
end your answer any time up to the close of the contest
midnight Feb. 15th, 1948, but hurry, send it right now because
I will give $50.00 extra to 1st Prize Winner for promptness if
you send your answer within five days from the time you read
SEND NO MONEY-RUSH YOUR ANSWER
Hurry send your answer right away. Both the $250.00 and the and if you find only one more eligible town then anyone else,
$50.00 may be yours win them both, Send no money there YOU WIN. If there are ties, winners will be determined by
is nothing to buy or nothing to sell. Just send your answer the best answers to tie breaker puzzles. So send your answer
within five days from the time you read this announcement right away today to the Puritans. Reg. CI 62 La Grange. Illinois,
THE PURITANS Reg C162 La Grange, Illinois