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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 13, 1949)
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon, Jan. 13, 1949
Rebekah Lodge At
lone Installs New
Officers For Year
By Echo Palmateer
Bunchfjrass Rebekah lodge in
stalled the lollowing officers on
Thursday evening, Jan. 6: Noble
Grand, Mrs. Ida Coleman; vice
grand, Miss Mary Brackett; sec
retary, Mrs. Mary Swanson; trea
surer, Mrs. E. R. Lundell; chap
lain, Mrs. Donald Ball; conduc
tor, Mrs. Pete Cannon; musician,
Mrs. Cleo Drake; RSNG, Mrs. Wal.
lace Matthews; LSNG, Mrs. Fran
cis Ely; RSVG, Mrs. Ernest Heli
ker; LSVG, Mrs. Echo Palmateer;
inside guardian, Mrs. Sam Esteb;
outside guaidian, Mrs. Louis
Ball. Mrs. Ernest McCabe was
appointed as warden but was
Mrs. Francis Ely was the out
gong noble grand; Mrs. Wallace
Matthews, district deputy presi
dent, and Mrs. David Rietmann,
deputy marshal, were the Install
Refreshments were served after
the meeting by Mrs. Ernest Hel
iker, Mrs. Fred Ely, Mrs. H. O.
Ely, Mrs. Delia Corson and Mrs.
DATES TO REMEMBER
Jan. 14 Study meeting of the
Topic club a tthe home of Mrs.
Jan. 15 Regular grange meet
Jan. 16 Potluck dinner and
chuch meeting at Congregational
Jan. 17 A lecture by Nephi
Combs, ornithologist, at the
school house at 10:30 a.m.
Jan. 17 American Legion and
auxiliary meeting, 8:00 p.m.
Jan. 19 Ameca club meeting
with Mrs. Walter Corley and Mrs.
Gordon White as hostesses. '
, Jan. 21 HEC of Willows
grange at the home of Mrs. John
Ransier with potluck dinner
Jan. 27 School meeting to
on the budget at schoolhouse at
2 p.m. Everyone urged to attend.
Jan. 27 Card party sponsored
by the Three Links club of Re
bekahs at their hall at 8:00 p.m.
Teams Break Even
Mrs. Pete Cannon entertained
at dinner Saturday evening in
honor of Mr. Cannon's birthday.
A large number of Kinzua peo
ple went to Fossil Friday evening
Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ernest to see both the A and B basketball
when the score was tied, 25-25.
In the early part of the last quar
ter, 27-27, whin Fossil boys main
tained the lead to finish 35-32.
The next scheduled game will he
Tuesday night, the 11th, with
Condon on the local floor.
Mrs. M. R. Wright, chairman for
the In seals, reports one oi me i
largest sales here. s,ne naa receiy , Having trouble getting the
cu up iu una ween, lamuy up these cold mornings?
included camp d saies. diii m- After ,hp d . hoii(av
Ada R. Mayne
McCabe and Mr. and Mrs. Robert
DeSpain and son Bobby Lee. Lat
er in the evenng a charivari
crowd visited the Cannon home.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Heliker
entertained at a miracle maid
cooking utensil dinner at their
home Wednesday evening of last
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon White are
In Portland. Dale White is slowly
improving and will be moved to
the veterans hospital In Portland
Mr. and Mrs. Omar Rietmann
and sons Gene and Larry return
ed from a two weeks' trip to
California, Sunday evening. They
spent Christmas day with Mrs.
Rietmann's mother, Mrs. Inez
Freeland In Portland. In Califor
nia they visited Mr. Rietmann's
brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Rietmann at La Kabra
and Mrs. Rietmann's brother and
family, Eugene Freeland, and a
niece, Mrs. Leland Baker, at San
Diego. They saw the Tournament
of Roses parade at Pasadena, vis
ited Balboa park and at Tiajuana,
Mexico, and other places of in
terest. The lone high school was de
feated here last week by Condon,
but the second team won.
The temperature was below ze
ro here Sunday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Denney of
Portland were lone visitors over
the week end.
Mrs. Ella Davidson Is ill at
A demonstration of "Pattern
Alteration" was held at the Con
gregational church Friday, Jan.
7, with a potluck dinner at noon.
Miss Mabel Wilson, demonstrator,
quints play Arlington teams. The
B strings played the first game
with Arlington boys winning eas
ily. However, the A string made
it more Inleersting for the Honk
ers. They had the lead from the
first minute of the game until the
last part of the third quarter
GET A LARRO
Ara you rady for your baby
chicks? Is your brooder house
scrubbed and disinfected? How
about litter, utensils, fuel, feed,
grit? Have repairs and replace
ments been made in your nous
ing equipment? Is your brooder
stove in good operating con
dition? Have you ordered Larro
Chick Builder? Come in ana
see us about your feed requirements.
Specialists In poultry research at
General Mills Larro Kesearcn
Farm wrote the Larro Chick Book.
Morrow County Grain Growers, Inc.
explained the altering of pat
terns. The next meeting will be
"Garment Finishes," to be held
at the Congregational church on
February 4, beginning at 10:30
a.m., with pTjtluek dinner a"t noon.
Ted Palmateer attended the
Kenny-Erwin marriage in Pen
Mrs. Wate Crawford and son
Harlan and Wallace Coleman re
turned from Portland Saturday
evening. Mrs. Crawford reports
her son Arthur is able to be up
some of the time at the Good Sa
maritan hospital following a ma
Sixteen members of Willows
grange attended Rhea Creek
grange Frday evening of last
week and 13 members went to
Boardman grange Sunday where
installation of officers was held.
Officers of Willows grange were
installed at both places.
Henry Peterson left Saturday
for Salem to attend the leg
islature as a representative of
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry porter and
family visited her aunt, Mrs. Ar
tie Jackson, Sunday.
Mrs. Robert DeSpain took her
small son Bobby to Pendleton
Monday for further treatment on
his finger that was recently cut
by glass. They were accompanied
by Mrs. Ernest' McCabe and Mrs.
Mrs. Ida Coleman gave a birth
day party for her daughters Sue
.and Annebelle the afternoon of
Saturday, Jan. 8. Games were
i played and ice cream, cake and
' 1 ... - ,! TWn rr!flo -A.
l.ui;uI WflC IVCU. 1 UC glllO -
ceived many gifts. Those present
were Maxine and Sally Cropp,
Dorothy Dobyns, Gracie McCabe,
Lo Keene, Ronald McCabe. Ale
xia Jean Swales, Marilyn Petty
john, Mardene Baker. Jane Bye,
Charles Neale, Jean Ann Swan
son, Alice Kay Mason, Wayne and
Ellis Ball, Derlie Akers, Jerry
Wentworth, Ivan Akers, Mary
The council met Monday night
and the following took the oath
of office: Garland Swanson, may
or; George Ely, recorder; Echo
Palmateer, treasurer; John Bry
son, Edmond Bristow" and Koy
The town team was defeated in
a basketball game at Condon
The 4-H club girls will meet
at the G. Hermann home Satur
day, Jan. 15.
assisted Mrs. Wright in the camp
while Mrs. Ed Wham, Mrs. J. D.
Coleman and Mrs. Geo. Smith
were the committee assisting
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Coleman
took their son, Joe Fisher, to
Portland last week where he un
derwent a minor operation on
His eye. Joe was able to return to
school when it opened.
All departments of the factory
and mill were in operation on
Monday, Jan. 10, after the lay
off from December 23. But many
people were off work due to colds
and other sickness.
Dr. Ladd from Portland with
Mrs. Anette Kitzmiller, Wheeler
and Gilliam county nurse, assist
ing, held a pre school age and
grade school children's clinic on
January 9 at Jeffmore hall. Shots
for diphtheria, whooping cough,
smallpox and tetanus were given.
Those helping were A. W. Wat
son, school principal; Mrs. Geo.
Smith, Mrs. J. D. Coleman, Mrs.
J. E. WaU.
Mrs. Bill Preston was rushed
to The Dalles late Sunday eve
ning to the hospital when she
was suddenly taken seriously ill.
Marvin Jackson was driver of the
ambulance and Mr. Preston and
Mrs. Ray O'Neil accompanied
them to the hospital. Mrs. Pres
ton's condition is unknown as yet.
Mr. and Mrs. John Mills and
Mrs. Clayton Morgan motored lo
Pendleton Thursday evening. Mr.
Mills took his degree, order of
Knights Templar, in the Masonic
lodge, besides visiting friends.
Word has been received that
Mark Jellick, who was injured in
the basketball game at Fossil
Friday night while playing
against Arlington, has one bone
of his leg fractured above the
ankle. Mark also has a slight
head injury and is at The Dalles
hospital. His mother, Mrs. Matt
Jurick, accompanied him by am
bulance there and remained with
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Schroeaer
and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wham and
Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Wham mo
tored to Hermiston Saturday
night where the men plaved on
Fossil's town team in basketball.
Carl McDaniel of Heppner was
attenriinfr to business at Kinzua
and Fossil the past week end,
also visiting at the homes of his
sisters, Mrs. Harlan Adams and
Mrs. Owen Leathers Sr.
Esten Stevens spent the vaca
tion at Hermiston visiting at the
home of his sister, Mrs. Frank
Vernon Peiry went to Minne
sota to a family eunion last
To Aid Layman In
City Judicial Work
A manual designed to aid the
layman connected with city ju
dicial work, has been mailed lo
municipal judges, police chiefs, Virgil II. Langtry, chief deputy
and city attorneys of Oregon cit- ,c(iy attorney for Portland and
les by the university or uregon s
bureau of mnuicipal research and
"Municipal Court Procedures In
Oregon" is the result of a joint
project of the bureau and the
i 1947-48 municipal law committee
festivities and the luxury of
sleeping late, it is hard to get
the family back on schedule. One
of the best wake-ups we know
of to help this situation is to
have a hearty appetizing break
fast ready when Dad and the
children gather round the table.
The savory fragrance of frying
bacon or spicy coffeecake waft
ing from the kitchen through the
house will do more to rouse slee
pyheads than the most urgent
With a little planning and fore
thought breakfast can be chang
ed from a monotonous task to a
cheerful friendly gathering.
Breakfast is an important meal.
too, nutritionally speaking. It
should supply one-third of the
day's food requirements as well
as prepare the body for the day's
As for the breakfast menu,
there is really an endless variety
if you stop to think about it.
Breakfast doesn't have to be fan
cy, but it should be adequate.
Fruit, a hot :dish such as cereal
eggs, bacon, hot breads or toast.
butter, milk and coffee can be
combined in many different ways
to make an appetizing meal.
Hot breads are especially temp
ting these cold mornings, and are
very little extra trouble if the
ingredients are measured and
sifted the night before. Both the
recipes below may be prepared
Individual Coffee Cakes
1 cup sugar
12 cup melted butter
12 cup milk
1 12 cups cake flour, sifted
2 tsp. baking powder
14 tsp salt
Mix dry ingredients. Add beaten
eggs, milk and melted butter,
mixing quickly. Pour into butter
ed muffin tins, filling about 2 '3
full. Top each muffin with a mix
ture made with 3 Tbsp sugar, 1
tsp cinnamon and 4 Tbsp chop
ped nuts. Bake in moderate oven,
375 degrees, 20 to 30 minutes.
Ginger Cheese Muffins
2 cups flour
3 tsp baking powder
14 tsp soda
12 tsp ginger
12 tsp salt
1 beaten egg
12 cup milk
12 tup molasses
4 Tbsp melted butter
2 3 cup grated cheese
Sift dry ingredients together. Beat of the Oregon State Bar. As an aid
egg well and gradually add to it i to ex officio municipal judges
the milk, then molasses. Slowly jsuch as city recorders, the manu
add the liquid mixture to the dry jal covers the procedure in mak
ingredients, stirring constantly, ing arrests, procedures in court.
When smooth, add melted short- ! appeals, an explanation of traf
ening, and fold in grated cheese. ! f ic court procedure, and other
Half fill greased muffin tins with ! aids to the layman. The booklet
mixture and bake in moderate (also cites the various city char-
oven, 350 degrees, lo to 20 min-iters wnicn delegare certain po-
utes. Serve hot with butter.
Makes 16 muffins.
'linoanH liiHlr-inl rru,'pr to muni
former legal and field consultant
for the League of Oregon Cities,
was chairman of the committee
which assumed chief responsibil
ity for preparation of the manu
al. Other committee members
were: B. D. Iseminger. vice chair
man, Pendleton; Alexander G.
Brown, Harold Davidson, and
Watson L. Robertson, ail of Port
land; D. R. Husband, Eugene; W.
Vawter Parker. Hood River; Frank
P. Farrell, Medford; Anthony
Yturri, Ontario; Alden E. Miller.
Oregon City; C. J. Kowitz and
William W. McKinney, both of
Salem, and Robert Y. Thornton,
Kinzua from Camp 5 after a bull-
DOUBLE IN TEN YEARS
How we've made your telephone
a more valuable servant than
ever... and a better buy too
t?rttiL- i i - ho ic c v nOrion n n it
some of the cold weather in that dozer had bladed the snow off the
part of the country. He expects
to return this week, weather per
mitting. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Anderson was damaged to the
extent of several windows being
broken out when the cook stove
exploded, and a portion of the
wall was blown out when the
water pipes were frozen. Mr. An
derson was standing near the
stove but was uninjuied.
Rev. L. G. Wetzel went to The
Dalles Friday for a medical check
up. Mrs. Wetzel is convalescing
from a recent major operation.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Harris and
Harley Biedicr of Penuleion were
i.-itmg friends here over the
week end and went to Camp 5
to visit Mr. and Mrs. Lester Ad-
road Thursday and was attend
ing to business. The logging
train and goose has been mak
ing daily trips as the railroad is
being kept clear of snow.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Laughlin and
Junior and Joann Adams spent j
Friday afternoon at Heppner j
having dental work finished.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Samples
took their small son Jerry to The
Dalles the first of the week to a
doctor. It was learned he was
suffering from a blood infection
,and will be out of school for
I some time.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Davis have :
!been visiting at the home of his
! brother, Homer Davis, the past
'three days from Lewiston. Idaho.
jThey left Monday to visit at '
iLonerock and at the home of his
i m i- nr,r1 Dill,- Tl... Ulrricjc and
Mr Rierller are former Kinzua parents. Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Da-
an dtamp 5 residents.
1 . Today you can call twice as many telephones
on the Coast as you could ten years ago. To pro
vide service for our growing West, to make it
possible for you to reach your new friends over
the telephone, we've doubled our system in a
decade . . . from 1,830,000 in the fall of 1938, to
more than 3,700,000 today. This increase is more
than we added in the previous 60 years.
, ... i u 'fKSjw'; "
Douglas, the small son of Mr.
and Mrs. Marvin Jackson, under
went a tonsilectomy at The Dal
les Saturday. They brought him
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Johnson
moved their furnishing to their
new modern home that was built
for them. The new home has a
complete basement, a fireplace
and is a beautiful home.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Nistad mov
ed into the house vacated by the
Ralph Mocre ci.me down to
2. Our family had to grow to make this gam.
In "38 wc numbered some 29,000 men and wom
en. Today there are more than double that num
ber . . operators, installers, linemen, plant
maintenance men ... all the people who make
telephone service possible. And training them to
do their work for the West was a big job in itself.
4. All these new telephones
give you more value from your
own telephone. You carl call
more people . . . more people
can get in touch with you. And
it keeps right on being a big
bargain, liven in these days of
higher price, a few pennies still
buy a telephone call.
3. An amaxing number of miles of wire Ins
been added to link these new telephones . . .
6,000,000 miles of it. New buildings by the hun
dreds have been built and sensitive equipment
installed. Yet we're far from through. For the
West is growing still and it must have good
telephone service to help it grow soundly.
The Pacific Telephone
(( and Telegraph Company
More than 70,000 people working lordlier lo f'ir
nlsh ever belter telephone service to the West
The Heppner Gazette, established
March 30, 1SS3. The Heppner
Times, established November
18, 1S;)7. Consolidated Feb. 15,
Published every Thursday and
entered at the Post Office at
Heppner, Oregon, as second
Subscription price, $3.00 a year;
single copies, 10c.
O. G. CRAWFORD
Publisher "and Editor
vis. Mr. Davs has just recently
been released from the coast
guard, his second term.
for all occasions
in season or special
39 SW Dorlon Avenue
Drive down to the
Victory Cafe at lone
and eat a wholesome
Chicken or Turkey
Your choice from the
You are always welcome
Roy and Betty Lieuallen
This New Montag Electric
Range is only $1 9 975 at
Case Furniture Co.
1 FOR THE MONEY. You haven't seen a value like it since before the War. Take it
from us, Montag cuts no corners on quality or workmanship in this full size
range. Its amazing new warp-proof "T-K" elements are the easiest to clean of
any made. The oven is big, has safe, no-tilt racks, is Fiberglas insulated all
around. Come in soon; ask about all its features.
a FOR THE SHOW. Youll want to put on a show the minute this beauty takes the
stage in your kitchen. -The hard, smooth porcelain enamel finish stays beautiful.
Look it over; see how the one-piece top with no grooves or corners saves work.
3 TO GET READY. What do you mean, Get ready? Here's smooth cooking that'i
ALWAYS ready ... at the click of a switch.
4 TO GOI Meals really go, with "T-K" units. Four FAST, full-size elements, each
with five perfectly controlled speeds, give you cooking heat instantly.
Maybe you think we're enthusiastic
about this new Montag economy range.
We are. And you will be too when
you see all you get for so little. Don't
let a limited budget put a limit on your
kitchen plans. Come on in right away
and see how easy it is to have the clean,
electric cooking you want. . . $199.75
itizens of ilorrow
The City of Lexington invites you to a showing of a film
"Our Town Builds An Airport"
at the LEXINGTON SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
Monday, January 17
at 8 o'clock
The object of this film is to create an interest in airport
development. Our port is not finished; some extensions
are needed, and there is an opportunity for us to acquire
more federal assistance.
We believe the development of the Lexington
Airport is of interest to all of Morrow County. In
peacetime or in time of war or disaster the air
lanes are open, ready to give regular or emergen
Our port is established but it needs improvement. We
believe if the people of the county fully understand these
needs and what a- first class airport means to the region
they will give the needed support.
The City of Lexington