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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (March 11, 1948)
6 Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon, March 11, 1948
IONE ITEMS . .
Oscar Peterson and Herbert Ek
trom took the followng high
chool boys to Portland Saturday
to visit Gerald Peterson at the
Good Samaritan hospital: Louis
Carlson, Robert Peterson, Tommy
Bristow, Helmeth Hermann,
Fayne Ely, Waiter Bercstrom.
Jimmv Barrett. Rniee Smith Rll
ly Hubbard and Johnny Bristow.
They found Gerald much improv
ed. He expects to come home in
a couple of weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stone. of
Selah, Wash., are visiting at the
home of their cousiss, Fred and
H. O. Ely, at Morgan.
and family spent Sunday visiting
Mrs. Dora Pierrot of Portland
is the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
This vicinity had a snow storm
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rose-
wall spent Sunday and Monday
on a business trm to Portland
Mr. flnd Wr Pavmrm Pantin
- - .-'., . uii a uuauif&s mp io roruana.
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IONE POST AMERICAN LEGION
Saturday, March 20
at LEGION HALL, IONE
Music by Jimmy Whitmore's Band, Portland 1
Admission : $2 per person, tax included 1
Filter Packs For All Types Tractors Trucks
Padberg Tractor & Truck
Phone 421 1
Oil and Grease
Parts for Various Machines
Voting Is Not Just A Privilege. . .
. But the Duty of a
Don't Fail to Register by
Sponsored by "Get Out the Vote Committee"
of Heppner and Morrow County
JUNIOR CHAMBER of COMMERCE
SPECIALS for Fri.-Sat.-Mon.
Party Dae Catsup-14 ourjce bottle 19c
A Hudson House product
Campbell's Tomato Soup..... 10c
Sunshine Crispy Crackers-2-pound package 49c
Hudson House Corn-No. 2 tin 19c
Cream style or whole kernel
Early June Peas-No. 2 tin 10c
Frozen Strawberries-1 -pound package 49c
Sliced Marshalls with sugar
Frozen Applesauce-1 -pound package, 4 for , 25c
Sugar and Spice added
BACON, Swift's Oriole Sliced-pound 67c
A Real Buy in Cured Meats
SWISS STEAK-Pound ,. 59c
We carry a complete line of fish, prepared meats
CAULIFLOWER-lb 14c New Potatoes-Pound 10c
Big, firm white heads . n j
Radishes-Bunch 6c Rhubarb-Pound 25c
Celery Hearts-Bunch 25c Letruce-2 heads 25c
Court Street Market
ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC
Schedule of services:
Mass in Hpnnnni ,-n thp 1st
and 3rd Sundays at 9 a.m.; 10:30
Mass in lone on the 1st ana
3rd Sundays at 10:30 a.m.: 2nd
and 4th at 9 a m
Mass on the fifth Sunday one
mass only in Heppner at 9 a.m
on the 2nd and 4th
Holy davs of oblluation: Mass
in Heppner at 7:30 a.m.; mass
nrst friaays or the montn:
in tone at a a.m.
Mass in Heppner at 7:30.
ALL SAINTS CHURCH
Lent v. Passion Sunday.
Holy communion, 8 a.m.
Church school, 9:45 a.m.
Morning prayer, 11 a.m.
Junior Fellowship, 6:30 p.m.
Holy communion, 10 a.m.
Children's instruction, 3:30 p.m.
Adult instruction, 8 p.m.
J. Palmer Sorlien, Minister
Sunday, March 14: Morning
worship and sermon at 11 a.m.
Church school at 9:45 a.m. We
have a class for every age. Mrs.
Lucy Kodgers, superintendent;
Mrs. J. Palmer Sorlien, superin
tendent primary department; Mr.
Robert Owens, Bible class in
Wednesday: Mid-vreek devo
tional service at 7:30 p.m.
tnursday. Choir practice at 7
p.m., Mrs. Neva Wells, director.
Junior and Senior Youth Fel
lowship Wednesday evening at
The Woman's Society of Chris
tian Service meets the first Wed
nesday of each month.
ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Pastor, Shelby E. Graves
Sunday, 9:45 a.m., Bible school;
Mrs. Ora Wyland, supt., brings
scripture showing where prophe
cy has been or is being fulfilled
in our modern discoveries such as
atomic bomb, radio and televi
sion. 11 a.m., worship hour.
6:30 p.m., Christ's ambassadors.
7:45 p.m., evangelistic service.
Tuesday, Thursday and Friday,
prayer meeting. Bring your re
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Bible school, 9:45, C. W. Barlow,
supt.; Beverly Yocom, junior
supt.; Mrs. Joe Jewett, primary
Morning worship, 11; commun
ion and preaching; sermon topic,
"Our Unshakable Assurance In
Evening evangelistic service,
7:30. Sermon topic, 'The Power
of a Great Choice."
Choir practice Thursday eve
ning at 7, Mrs. Willard Warren,
Bible study and prayer meeting
Thursday evening at 8.
County Agent News . .
Printing of the 1947 annual re
port of the Heppner Soil Conser
vation district has inst hppn mm.
pleted. The report is complete
wun accomplishments for the
past year and is illustrated with
pictures of conservation nrartices
carried out by cooperators of the
district, the report will be mail
ed to all farmers in the district
within a few davs. Anvone who
does not receive a copy and is
imerestea can nave one by call
ing at the county agent's office.
First report of weed control of
tne season to come to this office
is from the Social Pudge country.
Vernon Munkers, Roy Campbell
& Sons, Kenneth Peck, and Bill
Van Winkle have sprayed ap
proximately 400 acres of wheat
for control of annual weeds.
Spraying began March 1 but the
sprayer was not used continuous
ly during the week.
The sprayer being used is a
hign pressure Hardie with pres
sure cut to about 150 pounds. The
boom, manufactured by these
farmers during the winter
months, is 40 feet in length with
size 22 Monarch nozzles spaced
15 inches at the boom. Castor
wheels are used to support the
boom and maintain a uniform
height for proper application.
The sprayer boom and attach
ment is arranged properly for
best coverage and results.
Isopropyl ester liquid 2,4-D at
the rate of 1 12 pints in 10 gal
lons of water per acre is being
used. Results of the spraying is
very favorable as weeds are
showing signs of dying even tho
the weather has been cold and
unfavorable for application of
Tom Fraters, Heppner has just
finished constructing a Nevada
type cattle chute with plans
made available at this office. Mr.
Fraters is well satisfied with the
chute and looking forward to be
ing able to handle his cattle in
a more efficient manner.
Plans for this type of chute and
others are available at this of-
The California drought situa
tion is becoming worse and let
ters from cattle and sheep asso
ciations, California Extension ser
vice and ranch operations are be
glnnng to come to this office.
Livestock pasture and hay is
badly needed and as a result
they are appealing to Oregon to
assist In finding means of saving
their livestock. The first ship
ment of cattle from this area
came into Oregon last week.
This Situation hrinoo nn mvnr.
al complications that our ranch
ers should realize before cattle
are brought into this area. First.
Californa cattle have several dis
eases which are not found in Or
egon. Other diseases which we
have may become worse. For this
reason all cattle that are moved
in must be properly inspected
and certified free of disease. Kven
then there are possibilities of
some diseases getting by and
livestock owners should be on the
alert to spot disease outbreaks.
Cattle should not be moved
here in such numbers as to create
a feed shortage here next winter.
The cattle that are moving into
Oregon from the drought areas
are extreemly thin in flesh. Pur
chasers will need to look ahead
and be certain that sufficient
feed is in sight to put them in
marketable condition. In view of
the extremely thin condition of
these cattle, purchasers can ex
pect more than normal losses, ei
ther on the range or in the feed
NEWS OF GENEfiAL INTEREST
(Continued from page 1)
Among those from Heppner at
tending the funeral services of
the late Ed Garner in Hermisfon
Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. E. R.
Prock and Mr. and Mrs. Ferris
Mrs. Henry Baker is spending
some time in Portland with her
mother who is seriously ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gentry and
children spent Saturday in Hepp
ner with his mother, Mrs. Ordrie
Gentry and aunt, Mrs. Alice Gen
try. Mr. and Mrs. Gentry who
have been living in Ordnance for
the past several years departed
Sunday for Okanogan, Wash., to
make their home.
The losing team of the Dupli
cate Contract Bridge club, Mes
dames Florence Hughes, J. J. Nys,
Grace Nickerson and Loyal Par
ker entertained the members of
the winning team, Mesdames
Earl Gilliam, Sara McNamer, A.
D. McMurdo and L. E. Bisbee at
dinner at the Hughes home on
S. Court street Thursday evening.
Mrs. Richard Wells substituted
for Mrs. Bisbee who was unable
Announcement of the birth of a
daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Mendenhall (Viola Brown) on
March 7 in Portland has been re
ceived by Heppner relatives. Mrs.
Orve Brown is in the city with
Among out-of-town relatives
here Wednesday for the funeral
services of the late C. A. Miller
were Mr. and Mrs. Don Jones of
Roseburg, Robert Jones and son
Phillip of Oregon City, and Jesse
Kish of Portland.
Mrs. Edwin Hughes and Mrs.
Jerry Brosnan entertained with
a stork shower Thursday after
noon at the Hughes country home
on Butter creek compliment ihg
Mrs. Paul Hisler. Guests included
Mesdames Charles Hodge Jr.,
Ambrose Chapin, Herbert Hynd,
George Currin, Ralph Jones, Les
ter Wyman, Gerald Swaggart,
Dallas Crabcr, Garnet Barratt, E.
R. Schaffer, Raymond French,
Hugh Berry, Emile Groshens,
John Brosnan, Don Greenup and
Mrs. H. H. Hargreaves, Port
land, president of the Oregon
Conference of Parents and Teach
ers, is paying an official visit to
Morrow county this week end.
The Heppner and Lexington Par
ent and Teachers associations
have been invited to attend the
meeting in lone on Thursday eve
ning. During her stay in eastern
Oregon, Mrs. Hargreaves is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. B. C. For
sythe of lone.
Mrs. Ida Grimes left the end
'of the week for Portland where
she will visit for a time with m-r
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Leathers.
Houseguests this week at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Clive Hus
ton are her brother and sister-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Young of Seattle.
Among those from lone attend
ing to business matters in Hepp
ner the first of the week were It.
D. Allstott and daughter, Doro
thy, Mrs. Werner Rietmaim, Mrs.
B. C. Forsythe, Franklin Lind
strom, Verner Troedson, Mrs. Del
bert Emert and Mrs. Garland
Miss Leta Humphreys enter
tained the Bookworms club at
the Lucas Place Tuesday evening.
The book, "Gus, The Great," a
circus story by Douglas was re
viewed by Mrs. Lucy Peterson.
A cake was presented to Mrs.
Jimmie Thomson who had a
birthday on Tuesday.
Tom Michos, Portland, owner
of the Jolly Joan restaurant and
extensive land owner in Morrow
county, and Mr. and Mrs. George
Smith, Portland, manager of the
Club Portland, spent Tuesday in
Heppner attending to business
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lowe and
Mrs. Orian Wright are visiting in
Weiser, Idaho, with their mother,
Mrs. J. W. Routson.
Mrs. Orris Mahon and Mrs. Wil
lie Dayberry of Kinzua were
shopping in Heppner the end of
Mr. and Mrs. Dean Gilman
have moved into their new apart
ment in the Hager apartments on
Chase street. The Gilmans for
merly lived in one of the Case
apartments on Main street.
OREGON TEACHERS TO
CONVEME IN PORTLAND
Mori than 3,000 Oregon teach
ers are expected to gather in
Portlard on April 1, 2 and 3 for
the 45th annual convention of the
Oregon Education association.
The convention Is an annual
feature of the Oregon school and
brings together about one-third
of all teachers for Portland's big
gest annual convention. General
sessions will be held in the Port
land Civic Auditorium, the only
indoor meeting place in Portland
large enough to accommodate the
Principal speakers at the con
vention will include Maurice Hin
dus, widely known author and
lecturer; Dr. Wayne Morse, sena
tor from Oregon; Ethel J. Alpen
fels, noted New York anthropol
ogist, and Dr. Glenn E. Snow,
president of the National Educa
Hindus will speak at the gener
al session meeting Thursday
morning, April 1. His subject is
"Russia and America War or
Peace?" He is the author of such
books as "Red Bread," "Mother
Russia," and "To Sing With the
. Teachers will attend the meet
ings of 22 departments which are
holding gatherings in conjunc
tion with the convention.
FOR COUNTY CLERK
I hereby announce that I will
be a candidate to succeed myself
to the office of County Clerk of
Morrow County, subject to the
will of the Republican voters at
the Primary Nominating Election,
May 21, 1918.
C. W. BARLOW.
A FINE GIFT FOR
To THIS NEWSPAPER
Just Guide ifr If
It work like magic! Just imagine an
electric scroll taw that u easier to
use yet lighter than a hand saw.
Imagine cutting through $A" medium
hard stock a foot a minute, leaving a
urface smoother than the finest sand
paper Here you have all the freedom
of a hand saw, yet you can execute the
most intricate designs. You can cut at
any angle, or even along a spiral twist,
as in shaping an airplane propeller.
You can use it wherever Onlv
there is a 110-120 volt vni
30 or 60 cycle A. C.
electric current. Roys
from 8 to 80 get a thrill
out of Moto-Saw,
Blodai 60c Dai,
STAR nn REPORTER
amission price, afternoon and Mvnlnff, hales, sp. Tax .10, Total 60a. Brtrj ohili oocupylng- . .sat
cifically advertised to be otherwise ! Children i Est, mu" tloket.
Price .17, Fed. Tax .03, Total 80o; Grade and High ' Sunday shows oontlnaons starting at 1 p.m. Satur.
School Student. 12 year, and overt Est Prloe 40 dy shows start at T p.m. All other evening
. , ,.,: " 1 mam .w, show, start at 7:30 p.m. Boxoffloe open eveuiugs
Fed. Tax .10, Total 60c ; Adults) Est. Prole .60, Fed. until p.m.
Friday-Saturday, March 12-13
The Vigilantes Return
In cnlor with Jon Hall, Margaret Lindsay, Andy
Devlne, Robert WUoox ami Paula Drew, the
a.tion and excitement in this sagebrush enter
tainment make it king-size.
THE ARNELO AFFAIR
John Hodiak, Oeorge Murphy, Franoe. OUford,
Eve Arden, Dean Stocxwell
Drama with many lighter moments provided by
the appealing young Dean Stockwefl anil wise,
cracking live Arden.
SPECIAL SATURDAY MATINEE
1 p.m., Saturday, March 13
SON OF RUSTY
Another feature In the popular boy-and-his-dog
series, plus short subjects.
Boxof lice open until I ;30
Children 9c, Students and Adults aOc. lno. tax
Every child must buy a ticket.
Sunday-Monday, March 14-15
I Wonder Who's Kissing
Jane Haver, Mtuk Steven, Martha Stewart, fteff
inskld 0 ax dinar, Lenore Anlftrt, William Fraw
ley In Technicolor, the fabulous nUtry of America's
moat famous troubadurs, with songs you'll love
BancUy ihowi ooatinaoni from 1 p.m.
Tuesday, March 16
I'LL BE YOURS
Deanna Durbln, Tom Drake, William Bmidix.
Adolphe Menjoo, Walter Catlett, Franklia
A gay. light comedy with good music and a star
Wed.-Thurs.. March 17-18
Joan Caulfleld, Claude Bains, Audrey Totter,
Constance Bennett, Burd HntI eld, Michael
There's mystery In every nerve-tingling moment
this suspense sensation!
This Easter . . .
E AT PEfflE
GIRLS' EASTER COATS
Fashion Dictates Style!
I'enney s Adds lhrijtl
The new Spring styles al a
low Penney price! Pastel or
bright wools in fitted or
swing hack fashions smart
Girls' EASTER HRESSES
Rrilliant, splashy prfnts in
stunning colors fashion
plate pastels. A big choice
for Easter! 7-14.
Blouses are so -. no
feminine. 7-14. l0
Girls' Woof Skirts
are widely flared, n rko
7 to i4. 2.yo
Get Set for Spring
Hundreds of nnw spring
cottons In pastel solids or
Shop now for a big selection-Sizes
3 to GX
Size 1 to 3 1.98
Neat fitting briefs that
won't chafe or bind active
girls. Elastic waist ribbed
legs. Buy several at this
Sizes 2 to 16
3.98 & 4.49
Rich looking leath
er oxfords for Boys
and Girls, mocca
sin or plain toe
Sizes 8 12 to 12, 12 12 to 3