Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, February 02, 1950, Page Page 4, Image 4

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    Page 4
Heppner Gazette Times, Thursday, February 2, 1950
Funeral Services
For Mrs. Josie Jones
Held af Monument
Funeral services were held in
the gymnasium at Monument at
2 o'clock p. m. Wednesday for
Mrs. Lee Jones. Rev. Cowan offi
ciated and arraneements u-ero in
charge of the Driskill Mortuary
of John Day. Interment was in the
family plot in the Monument
cemetery. Mrs. Jones leaves to
mourn her passing, her husband,
Lee Jones and six children, Choi
ccy Vandetti, Audra Smith, Wayne
Jones, Willi Mae, Billie Jones,
Dannie Jones and a host of
Mr. and Mrs. Bastein and Mr.
and Mrs. Leopart were dinner
guests Sunday at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Dean Enright at
their home at Top.
Mrs. Joava Enright has been
quite sick at her home this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Enright are
staying with her and helping
care for the children.
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Gilman
and John Walters left Saturday
morning for Burns where they
expect to get an army truck to
use on their ranch at Top.
Rev. Sidney E. Harris is sick at
his home this week.
Eppler Dickey came from John
Day Wednesday to attend the
funeral of Mrs. Josie Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester McKinney
are the proud parents of a baby
boy born at the Blue Mountain j
nosjmai January zo. Airs, juciwn.
ney's sister, Charlotte Howell, is
staying at the McKinney home
caring lor me liuie gins.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Capon were
attending to business matters in
Spray and Monument Thursday.
On account of the deep snow they
were forced to spend the rest of
the week in town.
Mr. Farrow of Long Creek came
Thursday evening for Mrs. Far
row but owing to the road condi
tions he decided to wait over un.
i til Friday evening before making
j the return trip. While here he was
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Eight inches of new snow Fri
day morning failed to keep Bill
Mundy of the L. S. ranch from
coming into Monument for gro
ceries and supplies.
Mr. and Mrs. Keith Ramsey of
Bend, Mrs. Molly Anna Jackson
of PrineUIe and Mrs. Junior
Jones attended the funeral of
:heir aunt. Mrs. Lee Jones, Wed
nesday. Lee Jones' two sisters, Mayday
and Blanch of Powell Butte came
:o be with him during the funeral
services for his wife on Wednes
day. Ten below zero in Monument
Sunday morning, January 29.
The high school play, "Oh, Pro
mise me" was given Saturday
night. It was one of the best
plays ever put on by a high
school group in Monument. Both
the directors, Mr. and Mrs. Mc
Laughlin, and the producers, the
students, are to be commended.
On account of the extreme cold
and the bad roads, there was nnt
the crowd that generally attends
one of these home talent plays.
There were a few from Long
Creek and Spray who braved the
weather and bad roads to attend.
The Rim Rock Serenaders six
piece band furnished the music
tor the dance which folhved the
show. Supper was served by the
high school girls and Mrs. Mc
Laughlin. Mrs. John Radall of Lone Rock
came Friday to spend a few days
visiting her mother, Mrs. Dillie
Leathers and other relatives. She
attended the play Saturday night.
She plans to leave for her home
Charles Roach was a business
visitor in John Day Friday. He
states there is not as much snow
at John Day as at Monument.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Batty
spent Thursday night in Hepp
ner. They were accompanied home
by Kenneth Batiy who came for
his truck. He returned to Hard
man the same evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyu Leathers
and daughters of Long Creek
oraved the bad roaas Saturday
night to attend the play present
ed by the high school.
Dane Broadfoot spent several
dys last week as a business vis
itor in Heppner.
On their way home frm the
play and dance Saturday night,
a car driven by Mr. Miller of
Spray struck the rear end of the
car uriven by Charles Roach.
Charles was pushed off the road
but no damage was done to his
car. Miller was unable to drive
his car home. Luckily no one was
Card Party
Heppner Triple Link Club
Feb. 7- . O. O. F. Hall
8 p. m.
Bridge -- Pinochle
-Public Invited-
Boy Scout Week
To Be Observed
Week of Feb. 6-12
Boy Scout Week, marking the
40th annivesary of the Boy Scouts
of America, will be observed from
Monday, Feb. 6 through Sunday,
Feb. 12. The anniversary will be
celebrated in every city and town
and most villages and hamlets
throughout the nation and its
territories by 2,300,000 boys and
adult leaders.
President Truman will greet
twelve outstanding Boy Scouts in
the White House during Boy Scout
week. The Scouts will present
to Mr. Truman the "Report to the
Nation" telling of Scouting's ser
vice to the community since he
greeted a similar group of twelve
outstanding Scouts a year ago.
President Truman is Honorary
President of the Boy Scouts of
Boy Scout Week this year finds
at Our FREE Family Party
A Show that is made to please young and old alike
Worth Coming Miles to See and Hear'
On the Stage in Person:
HOWARD HARDIN Master of Ceremonies, Comedian
and Impersonator
M FAUST Comedy Juggler and Unicycle Rider
VIC PALMER Does outstanding comedy, Record Pan
tomime Act
Top Talent in a New and Different Entertainment
Program Clean, Lively Entertainment
Bring The Whole Family
Thursday, February 9
Beginning at 8:00 p.m.
Lexington Grange Hall
Lexington' Implement Company
"Your International Harvester Dealer"
Lexington, Oregon
the organization at the mid point I
of its two-year Crusade to
"Strengthen the Arm of Liberty",
which seeks to bring more boys
into its ranks, give them richer
experioces in all phases of its pro
grams unfler volunteer leaders of
high character who take training
courses so they can carry on ef
fectively. The theme of the 40th birthday
observance is "Strengthen Liber
ty." In countless meetings across
the nation, this theme will be
portrayed in pageants, demon
stations, public ceremonies and
Parent's Night gatherings.
The highlight of the second
year of the Crusade will be the
national jamoree at Valley Forge,
Penn., at which 40,000 Scouts
and leaders from every section
of the nation and several hun
dred Scouts of other lands will
camp together rrom June 30 to
July 6.
In many communities and at
state capitals, Scouts will be
greeted by civic leaders and will
take part in ceremonies related
to the Crusade.
In accordance with tradition,
Scouts everywhere will rededicate
themselves to the Scout Oath and
Law on Seb. 8 at 8:15 p. m. in
the respective time zones.
During Boy Scout Week, parents
of Scouts and friends will visit
Troop meetings and see for them
selves that the Scout Unit Is a
demonstration of democracy at
work. The Scouts and their guests
will enjoy an evening of campfire
songs, skits, games and stunts.
This year, as part or their observ
ance of the Crusade, many meet
ings will feature a ceremony of
lighting a special torch to em
phasize its aims.
Boy Scout Week is also the
occasion when Scouts, their
parents and the institutions
sponsoring Scout Units, get to
gether to honor the adult volun
teer leaders whose contributions
in unselfish service to youth
makes the Scout organization
School authorities in countless
communities have arranged for
pupils who are Scouts to put on
demonstrations in school assem
blies. Many public and private
schools act as sponsoring in
stitutions for Scout Units. The
latest National Council report to
Congress shows that 16 percent
of the 71,000 Scout Units in
America are sponsored by educa
tional institutions.
During Boy Scout Week many
store windows, theater lobbies and
other public places contain dis
plays of handcraft made by
Scouts. Often the boys themselves
take turns demonstrating some
of the skills they acquie through
the program.
Thousands of new Cub Scouts,
Boy Scouts and Explorers, as the
new Senior Program is termed,
iwill be inducted through invest
i iture ceremonies.
I Sunday, Feb. 12 will be Boy
I Scout Sunday. Scouts and leaders
j will attend church services in un-
iform. Those of Jewish faith will
j hold their observance in synago-
I gues and temples on Friday and
Saturday, Feb. 10 anl 11.
Need Envelopes? Or
Letter Heads? Phone
The Gazette Times
for all occasions
in season or special
Now is the time to start planning for weed control.
We have a carload of Chipman 2,4 D Ester
arriving February 15. Prices are consid
able reduced from last season.
Also Ammonia Sulfate in stock at a reduced price from
last season.
Ammonia Nitrate has been recommended for some areas.
Can obtain prompt shipments.
Morrow County Grain Growers, Inc.
Transferring Gr
Heavy Hauling
Padded Moving
Penland Bros.
Transfer Co.
39 SW Doiion Avenu
Phone 338
Pendleton, Ore.
Inquire about our special
blanket liability policy.
Complete liability and
medical coverage on all
operations veh teles,
equipment and livestock
Van Marter
Phone 152
The Very Common Co!d
tfo AVOID COIP5...avoio
whew rri cow ovmve-
jotcES-EATiMift, G ALL THE V0CX0K.,
voomms huh. if fever; pain or
Common Sense Still Best
Defense Against the
Common Cold
As the nation settles down this
week to its annual mid-winter
bout with the common cold, many
a chronic victim is wondering
what, if anything, has been ac
complished in the field ot medical
research that promises relief from
the discomfort and expense that
follow in the wake of the cold
For those In search of a sure
cure for colds, the news is bad.
So far, no one has come up with
a universally effective cure for
the common cold. Nor has any
one brought forth a fool-proof
method of prevention. On the
other hand, there have been sev
eral promising developments.
The most promising of these
was the discovery that anti-his-taminic
drugs, which have been
used successfully against hay fe
ver and other diseases of allergic
origin, could also be employed
with some success to combat cold
symptoms. Preliminary studies
indicate they are reasonably ef
fective if taken according to di
rections at the first sign of a cold.
So far, the country's leading
medical spokesmen have declined
to give the anti-histamines their
unqualified endorsement. They
know the drugs cause certain
"side-effects," such as drowsiness
and disturbances in appetite,
among allergy victims who take
them on prescription.
Much smaller doses are r:om
mended by the manufacturers of
anti-histamlnes now on sale in
drug stores, but doctors realize a
large proportion of the users will
tend to overdose in an effort to
break up their colds quickly and,
as a result, may be subject to
these side-effects.
Aside from taking part in the
present mass testing of these new
drugs, the best thing the chronic
victim can do to avoid the misery
of a cold is to try to avoid the
cold germ in the first place. That
is much easier said than done, but
there are several common-sense
rules that may help. Those which
have won general acceptance
among medical authorities are:
1. Stay away from people who
already have colds, particu
larly if they are coughing or
2. Keep bodily resistance high
by eating proper foods and
getting plenty of fresh air,
exercise and sleep.
3. Avoid chilling by keeping
out of drafts and dressing ac
cording to the weather
wearing warm clothes in
cold weather and rubbers or
overshoes when it rains or
For those who catch cold In
spite of these precautions, the ad
vice is equally simple. Stay in
bed until the worst of the cold
is over. Eat light meals, and drink
plenty of liquids. If fever, pain
or a rattling cough lasts more
than 24 hours, call the doctor.
Twenty-five 4 H leaders attend
ed the training meetings held
last week by Oregon State college
extension service. Miss Esther
Taskerud and Burton Hutton,
state 4-H club agents, were pres
ent to assist Mrs. Flint and N. C.
Anderson In training these volun
teer leaders.
It is our privilege as 4-H lead
ers to fill a need in each boy and
girl that is not being met any
where else, in home, school,
church or group activity. We can
open up a new experience or lm.
prove the attitude toward a fa
miliar activity through the club
program, said Miss Taskerud.
Training for good citizenship is
the most important part of the
club program. Developing good
working and thinking habits are
as Important as learning the skill
tn the individual project. What
better place is there for boys and
girls to see democratic proceed-
ures at work than In our club
business meetings where leader,
parents and agents ask for the
floor Just as a member would be
expected to do? continued Miss
Taskerud. We can help develop
good future leadership, says she.
4-H club work is home center
ed and therefore parents must
understand the goals and meth
ods used in 4H club program.
Boys and girls do much of the
project requirements at home and
in order to do the best job, par
ents are encouraged to take an
active interest in the youngsters'
Specific requirements for the
different projects were also dis
cussed with leaders.
Henry Tetz, county school su
perintendent, and Merle Becket,
manager of the bank, were inter
ested non-leaders who attended
the major portion of the meet
ing in Heppner. South end lead
ers were honored at a noon lun
cheon Friday. Also attending
were Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Crawford,
Henry Tetz, Merle Becket, J. R.
Huffman. Leaders attending were
Mr .and Mrs. W. E. Garner, Mrs.
C. E. Staleup, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil
Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. O. C.
Veelle Boardman; Mrs. Lloyd Ber
ger, Mrs Paul Slaughter ,Mrs. Jo
hanna Ballard, Mrs. Louis Shade,
Mrs. Violet Hill. Ruth Shade, Irri.
ran: Mr. and Mrs. John Graves,
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Wightman,
Mrs. Theda Straiten, Mrs. N. C.
Anderson, Mrs. Jack Loyd, Elmer
Palmer, Heppner; Mrs. Lola
Breeding, Lexington; Mrs. E. M.
Baker, Ronald Baker and Mrs.
L. A. McCabe, lone
For further help In leading
club bovs and Eirls the Morrow
county leaders are preparing to
attend the eastern urcgon 4-ti
leaders conference at La Grande
Jan. 31, Feb. 1 and 2.
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