Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 30, 1948)
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon, Dec. 30, 1948
Campfire Girls Of
,Mrs. Cecil Jones
At the regular meeting of the
the NeTop-Pew Campfire Girls
on Wednesday, Dec. 22, the girls
finished their mothers' Christmas
Rifts, and enjoyed a Christmas
Iarty which was a surprise Riven
them hy their guardian. Mrs.
Delpha Jones. They had a lovely
rake which was beautifully dec
orated with yellow roses, and the
cross logs and flame. On the cake
written in yellow were the words
"Campfire Girls." Ice cream was
also served. Also one of the out
standing things of the meeting
was when Beverly Nolan and
Glenna Griffith presented Mrs.
Jones with a beautiful laee table
cloth from the girls and their
mothers. This was in honor of
Mrs. Jones' birthday and Christ
mas, after which the girls sang
"Happy Birthday." A good time
was enjoyed by all and the meet
ing was entirely social with the
business being left for next meet
ing w hich wil rbe held January 5.
Miss Pona Barnett and Mrs.
Trina Parker spent Christmas in
Portland where they visited rel
atives, the Dopplmaiers. the N.
A. Leaches of Portland, and Mrs.
Virginia Miller of Salem. They
report a lovely time, with the
party and exchange of gifts be
ing held in the party room of the
Leach home, after which there
was served a lovely luncheon,
with the party ending with the
I singing of Christmas carols.
1 Christmas dinner was served at
the Dopplmaier home in East
Moreland, assisted by Mrs. Miller
of Salem. While in Portland they
also visited with Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dinges
! spent Christmas in Portland with
; their son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Danny Dinges. They
were acocmpanied by Mrs. Trina
Parker and Miss Dona Barnett.
Miss June Steagall who attends
St. Joseph's academy in Pendle
ton is spending the holidays w ith
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur
Steagall and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Crump
and family spent Christmas with
Mrs. Crump's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Breshears.
Mr. and Mrs. Ken Way of Pen
dleton were Lexington visitors
over the week end.
Betty Ann Smethurst is vitising
her parents over the holidays
from La Grande where she at-
The Day After Christmas
It was the day after Christmas and all thru the shop
They were busy as bees from the lube man to pop.
Ray was. there with his test set and all
For a customer had brought him a Dodge to overhaul.
Rosy was jumping like a young kitten
He was selling a heater to a customer frost bitten.
Frank was busy with a Shidebaker heater installation
He said, when the customer turns the switch he will get a sensation.
-arl was busy with his torch and his hammer
Repairing a DeSoto and Chewy that had been hit wth a jammer.
Wilbur was busy inspecting a CMC freeze
He said it was too bad this customer did not use Ford anti-freeze.
Everett was busy as customers kept him jumping
Assigning repair jobs to stop motors from thumping.
Jack was behind the counter dishing out parts;
The mechanics were happy because they knew the motors would start.
Walter and Virginia were in the office as usual
Giving the repair orders and sales tickets the regular perusaL
Darrell and two helpers were in the parts department counting;
He said my list is so long when will it stop mounting.
Fred from La Grande was hurrying back;
He knew repair Jobs would continue to stack.
Rosy stopped to visit with a customer that was nervous
He said the good people of this section know where to get service.
Don was busy completing a Dodge heater installation;
He said here is another customer that will get a sensation.
Al was busy pumping gas and doing lubrication;
He said customers are smart to service cars while on vacation.
Oren was busy on an International from Dayville;
He said needed repairs will prevent a bad spilL
Rosy came in and took a look at the cold mercury;
He said it was fun to work with a gang full of turkey.
Apologies to Krfc Kringle.
ROSEWALL MOTOR CO.
is ready when you need It
' There's no substitute for
I cash in the bank to bring
you continuing security
Savings deposit made before1
January 11 draw inter
from January 1 1949
FIRST NATIONAL DANK;
- ' ' ' VK
C. A. Office
The Bangs testing program
started December 13 is progress
ing with rr. Gordon Blake and
jDr. L. L. Taylor, bureau of ani
Imal industry veterinarians, do
ling the testing. These veterinar
ians vm test as ions as re
are cattle to be tested. Every live
stockman is urged to tost his cat
tie at this time as veterinarians
are hard to obtain when needed.
The testing is being done free in
cooperation with the county pro
gram to free Morrow county of
The work is going along slower
than first anticipated as a tu
berculosis test is being made at
the same time. This test is nec
essary if Morrow county is to re
tain its accredited standing which
expires in February. Ten percent
of the cattle will be tuberculin
tested for an indication of the
Requests for testing may be left
at the county agent's office.
Harold Wright, Rhea creek far
mer, called at the office a few
days ago to get recommendations
for pasture and hay seedings.
While discussing recommended
pasture seedings with Mr. Wright
it was found that he is very well
December 86 to January 1
By the Editors of the World Book
Chrysanthemum and Topaz are
the flower and tsone for Novem
ber; Narcissus and Turquoise for
For the first time in history
U. S. oil production this year top
ped 5,600,000 barrels a day.
The United States has about
three-fifths of the world's gold
stock, 24 million dollars worth.
Farm construction is exected
to cost farmers 450 million in
1949, the Government estimates.
CARD OF THANKS
Our sincere appreciation is ex
pressed to all our friends for their
many kindnesses during our sor
row. Mrs. Mabel Hughes,
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Hughes,
Mrs. Marjoile Hughes and Jim.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Lut-er.
CARD OF THANKS
We arp deenlv crateful to our
I neighbors and friends for their
expressions of sympathy in our
recent bereavement and for the
beautiful floral tributes to the
memory of our beloved wife and
Orve Brown and family.
tends E. O. College of Education
Bud Mankin has been renew
ing acquaintances with friends
in Lexington from his school in
I Mr. and Mrs. Don Campbell
: are visiting in Forest Grove over
j Mrs. Cecil Jones entertained
her Sunday school class Thurs
day with a party. The evening
I was spent making taffy, after
'which Christmas carols were
: practiced. Later, angel food cake,
made by Iris Bloodsworth and
served with ice cream, was en
joyed. Those attending were Iris
Bloodsworth. Betty Griffin, Ida
Buchanan, Aileen Shannon, Chas.
Buchanan, David and Bud Bu
chanan, Charlie Padberg, and
Wayne and Ray Papineau. Friday
night the same class went Christ -I
mas caroling at the homes of
.friends and shut-ins in Lexing
jton. Thursday night Jo McMillan
took the Ne-Top-Pew group of
j Campfire Girls caroling until
quite late after which Jo attend
ed the Sunday school party.
I Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wallace
! and family and Mr. and Mrs.
Jim Bloodsworth were dinner
' guests at the home of J. P. McMil
, lan on Christmas.
! A farewell dinner was served
at the Christian church Sunday
honoring Mr. and Mrs. Hatch who
are leaving this ministry for
Portland on Tuesday,
j Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Carmichael
j are spending a few days in Port
land and Vancouver with Mrs.
! Carmichael's mother, Mrs. Belle
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Groves
are spending the holidays in Sa
lem with friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Feathers and
family are spending the holidays
with the Rev. Kello.gg family in
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Baker are
spending the holidays in Port
land. The Lexington women's town
team and the high school girls
met on the local floor in the
first game of the year of volley
ball with the high school girls
winning by one point.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Yarnell and
son Alton were guests at the
Clifford Yarnell home on Christ
mas. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. McMillan,
John Spence and Wayne Papin
eau were business visitors at Ord
nance on Monday.
Archie Nchols has been work
ing at the Red and White store
during the Christmas rush.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Brown
and daughter spent the vacation
Mrs. Jack Griffin acompanied
her son and family to California
where she will spend a few days
in San Francisco.
Mrs. K. K. Marshall is at home
again after a couple of days spent
Mr. and Mrs. Hank Stotts had
a family party on Christmas eve
with the following people attend
ing from Heppner, Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Florence, Mr. and Mrs.
Walt Gilman and Mr. and Mrs.
Dean Gilman, Jack and Jim
For the better and safer world
in which we live today, man
kind must give great credit to
Louis Pasteur. French father oi
bacteriology, born on Dee. 27.
1822. Having studied in Paris,
he investigated the process of
fermentation and his work re
sulted in great improvements
in the French liquor industry.
He discovered the method of
arresting fermentation in milk
called after him pasteurization.
Why we say
times a day
satisfied with (he newer pasture
mixtures of grasses and legumes
now being recommended. During
the past spring, Harold seeded
approximately forty acres of Ran.
ger Alfalfa, one of the first seed
ings of that variety in this coun
ty with alta fescue and tall mea
dow oat grass. A good stand was
established, in fact two light
cuttings of hay were taken from
the new seeding. But the out
standing results were obtained
from grazing this fall. The grass
and alfalfa provided pasture for
livestock with calves at weaning
time making gains instead of the
Man farmejs in Morrow county
are finding that a mixture of
grass with their alfalfa seeding
not only keeps undesirable an
nuals such as cheat from becom
ing a nuisance, prolonging the
life of the seeding, but that this
mixture also provides a very fine
pasture in the fall.
For those liveslockmen who
have not yet sprayed their cattle
for lice it is suggested that it be
done as soon as possible. Spray
ing should be done before lice
begin to cause unthriftiness in
animals. Spraying should be
done with at least a 250 lb. pres
sure, 400 lbs. being more satis
factory. Twelve pounds of 50 per
cent wettable DDT per 100 gallons
of water is now recommended.
This should be applied at the rate
of one and one half gallon per
animal. In winter weather spray
ing should be done early in the
day in order that cattle can be
dry before evening.
1 . When the operator says "thank you" as
she handles your call, she is of course following
a telephone tradition for courtesy. And every
day, up and down the Coast, those words are
repeated mi. re than four million times by local
and long distance operators who arc as always
doing everything they can to give prompt,
1 r ' tT. - .
2. These are busy days in the West's tele
phone offices . . . more equipment is handling
more calls, twenty million of them each day. And
service generally is better, you'll notice. There's
relatively little wait for the dial tone. Operators
are able to answer more promptly in most places.
Long distance calls usually go through in two
minutes or less.
4. As 1948 ends, Pacific
Telephone adds another "thank
you for your patronage. We
deeply appreciate the under
standing of those waiting for
service. We are doing our best
to provide the telephones the
West needs and to make your
telephone increasingly valu
able to you.
3. He's "dropping a line" for another new
telephone . . . since V-J Day more than a million
have been added on the Coast. We're putting in
still more thousands every week. And telephone
people . . . operators, installers, service represen
tatives ... all are doing their level best to welcome
our new customers in their usual friendly and
The Pacific Telephone
) and Telegraph Company
More than 70,000 people working together to fur
nish ever-better telephone service to the West
HOW! GET THAT
HEART'S SET ON
New Features . . .
$ If today at . . .
& Electric Co.
th rough every step
I : .vjjjk PROTECTED
JjA In sterilized glass bottles
AT YOUR STORE or AT YOUR DOOR