Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, June 08, 1950, Page Page 5, Image 5

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    Heppner Gazette Times, Thursday, June 8, 1950
Page 3
Oregon in Twelfth
Place in Nation
On Sale of Bonds
According to E. C. Sammons,
State Chairman of the Savings
Bonds Division, reports just re
ceived from Washington, D. C,
show that at the end of the first
week of the Independence Sav
ings Bonds Campaign Oregon
was in the twelfth place In the
' Sales during the second week
of the Drive amounted to $456,
107, with figures including all
Bond sales reported by banks
and postoffices to the Federal
Reserve Bank in Portland, up to
and including Saturday, May 27.
This represented a slight drop
from sales of the first week, but
it is hoped and expected by vol
unteers all over the State that
as the public becomes more
aware of the advantages of per
sonal thrift as the Drive progres
ses, there will be an Increasing
reaction in sales results.
Total sales May 15 through
May 27 are $1,055,244 or 17 of
the State's quota of $5,892,000.
Oregon's replica of the Liberty
Bell will conclude its major show,
ings before school children on
June 2 in Portland. From that
time on its travels will take it
before adult groups in most
Oregon cities where local cele
brations of one type or another
are taking place between now
and July 4. The financial inde
pendence slogan shown on the
sides of the Liberty Bell truck
"Save for Your Independence"
is being stressed in every ap
pearance of the Bell after the
showings before school children
have been completed.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Forsythe
left Monday morning on an ex
tended trip to Story, Wyo., and
Granville, Ohio, to visit their
mothers. Mrs. Jack Forsythe and
children accompanied them as
far as Ashton, Idaho, where she
will spend the month with her
While the final tabulation of
points for the Morrow county
crow and magpie hunt is not yet
available, it has been learned
that first place was won by Caro
lyn McDaniel; second, Duane
Alderman; third, Freddie Lynch;
fourth, Terry Thompson; fifth,
Gayie Cox. A complete summary
of points earned and prizes
awarded will be given as soon
as available.
Misses1 Cool Nylon
Sheer Blouses! Save!
You've seen cool sheer nylon blouses like these
for much more! Frosted with lace and em
broidery, they'll look grand under your suits
now - - - with your cotton skirts later! In
white, pink, maize, or blue. Sizes 32 to 38.
Wonderful under your
sundresses I No straps to
show, and you really get
grand support and up
lift. Nylon elastic ruch
ing at the top. firm back
closing. A buy at just
98c. White. 32-39. A. E.
First quality 51 gauge 15
denier nylons for just
98c I In the newest sum
mer shades ranging
from light beige to
smokey-taupe. At Pen
ney's only. 81 2-1 1.
ALSO 51-30 Denier 98c.
They're all nylon even
the lace I They're buys
at $3,331 Smooth fitting,
easy-to-care-for, long
wearing! In pink, blue,
or white. Sizes 32 to 40.
1 1
Top Residents Find
Sunflower" Route
In Good Condition
Mrs. Frank Howell, Mrs. Everett
Howell and Mrs. Clifford Howell
and sons were in town Wednes
day. They were doing some shop
ping and calling on friends.
Lyle Van Dusen was attending
to matters of business in Hepp
ner on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Crum
have moved back to the Monu
ment Lookout. Some fires have
been reported in that area. If the
dry weather continues there is
the possibility there may be
many fires this, summer. Monu
ment had a bad dust storm on
Thursday. The north wind
brought it in Thursday after
noon. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Williams
and children returned to their
home at Echo Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Hansen of
Portland spent last week end
visiting Mrs. Hansen's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Wilson. They
also visited at the George Stir
ritt and Fred Shank homes.
They returned home Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. Haskel Hobby,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Page, Miss
Doris Matteson and Dan McHenry
were guests at a stainless steel
dinner at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Bill Morgan and Mr. and
Mrs. Milt Morgan on Thursday
Mr. and Mrs. Roland Boggs and
Mrs. Boggs' sister came from
Portland last Friday to visit Mr.
Boggs' aunt and uncle, Mr. and
Mrs. George Capon. They return
ed to their home on Tuesday.
Mrs. Ouida Cork, Mrs. Mary
Lee Lesley, and Mrs. Betty Jean
Simas drove to Fossil Monday
where they attended to matters
of business.
Mrs. Wanda Cork of Valsetz
came to Monument for Memorial
Lyonel Cork and his brother
Tommy of Bend arrived Wednes
day to visit relatives and friends
in the Monument community.
Both men are well known here
as this was their home at one
time. They left for their home
in Bend Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hozelton
of Ritter visited at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Chet Brown this
week. They state they have pur
chased a home at Hubbard and
intend to go into business there
raising Chinchillas. They have
their, ranch near Ritter listed
for sale.
Business matters took Mr. and
Mrs. Chet Brown to Sisters May
30. They returned the same day.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reichen of
Portland are visiting their daugh
ter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Capon this week. Mr. Rei
chen will spend the summer
here but Mrs. Reichen will re
turn to their home in Portland
after a short visit nere.
Mrs. Josephine Howell lett Sat
urday for a visit with her mother
in Newberg. She will attend the
graduation exercises of her sister
while there. She expects to return
home on the 15th of June.
Margie and Linda Batty are
house guests of Mr. and Mrs.
John Saxton of Corvallis this
week. Their parents, Mr.. and Mrs.
Lewis Batty took them to Prine
ville where they met Mrs. Sax
ton. Mr. and Mrs. Batty visited
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hining and
Mr. and Mrs. Roy McCallister of
Prineville before returning home.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Lesley took
their small son Newton to Pendle.
ton to consult a physician. They
were accompanied by Mrs. Les
ley's mother, Mrs. Anna Lesley.
They returned home Thursday
but will take Newton back for
a tonsillectomy next week. Mrs.
Anna Lesley will spend the sum
mer visiting her children and
their families.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Vawter and
daughter of Nampa, Idaho spent
the week end visiting at the
home of Mrs. Vawter's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Chet Brown.
Business matters brought Red
Henderson of the Sisters to Mon
ument last week He was accom
panied by his wife. Mrs. Hender
son spent the time visiting with
Mrs. Chet Brown.
The radio man, Myron Rogue
On June 7 I purchased the Anderson & Wilson Apparel
Shop from Nellie G. Anderson.
To please you, to meet your needs and to offer
the highest service will be our constant en
deavor. Come in and let us know your wants.
It will be a pleasure to serve you at all times.
We shall strive constantly to uphold the high traditions
of this shop by handling the best merchandise the market
Claudien WufiUman
Former Resident
Marries Montana
Woman in Portland
In an afternoon ceremony at
the Little Chapel of the Chimes
in Portland last Sunday, Mrs.
Elice Taylor of Helena, Montana,
and L. E. Dick, formerly of Hepp
ner, were united in marriage.
Mrs. Dick, who wore a beige
suit and accessories with a cor
sage of talisman rosebuds, was
attended by her daughter, Mrs.
Marion Hampton of Canby. Mrs.
Hampton's suit was red, with
white accessories and a corsage
of white carnations.
L. E. Dick, Jr., of Heppner, was
best man for his father.
Following the ceremony, which
was attended by relatives of the
couple, a reception was held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Dick plan a lei
surely trip through the western
states this summer, highlighted
by attendance at the Shrine con
vention in Los Angeles later this
Going down from Heppner for
the wedding and reception were
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Dick, Jr., and
Mr. and Mrs. Kemp Dick.
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For our many pleasant relations over the past four years,
I thank you. I shall treasure them in the years to come
and count your loyal patronage among my most cherished
I have sold Anderson & Wilson's to Mrs. M. R. Wightman
and bespeak your good will and friendly relations for my
Mellie Q. cAnderton
Notice Of Wheat
Allotments in '51
Received Locally
Wheat acreage allotments will
be in effect for the 1951 wheat
crop according to word received
by L. L. Howton, county PMA
chairman from the Department
of Agriculture at Washington,
D. C. The legislation under which
wheat acreage allotments are
established requires that they
be proclaimed each year by the
Secretary of Agriculture unless
a national emergency exists.
The chairman explains that -each
year the national allotment
is based on the estimated needs
for the coming year after mak
ing allowance for the supply of
wheat on hand on July 1, 1950.
Farmers on land on which no
wheat was seeded for any of
the years 1948, 1949, or 1950, may
apply for a 1951 wheat acreage
allotment. To be considered for
an allotment on a new farm the
farmer must apply in writing to
his county PMA Committee by
July 1.
The application must contain
evidence that the land for which
an allotment is requested Is
suitable for the production of
wheat and that the operator will
be largely dependent for his live.
lihood on his farming.
Definite information as to al
lotment determination will not
be received in the county offices
until after July 1, 1950.
of Salem, was checking radios
at the guard station this week.
Chet Brown reports there is
a bad fire on Donaldson creek.
The fire is in some down timber.
This makes it hard to fight. Sev
eral men were called out on Sat
urday and Sunday but tiow only
the regular crew is handling it.
Dane and Carmel Broadloot
were business visitors in Hepp
ner l-nday.
Mr. and Mrs. Dane Broadfoot
and children drove to Pendleton
on Wednesday to have Mr.
Broadfoot's hand dressed by a
Lewis Robertson sheared sheep
on Saturday for Lewis Batty and
Jack Cavender.
Charles Steele and wife of
John Day visited at the Lewis
Batty home last Sunday. Mr.
Steele is the agent for Buick
cars. They were just in time to
pick up Archie Cox and family
after the car wreck Sunday eve
ning and take them to the John
Day Clinic. Fortunately none of
the Cox family was seriously
Bill Farrell of Canyon City was
in the Monument vicinity weigh
ing 4-H calves and lambs this
week. Several boys and girls
have already purchased their
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