Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, January 10, 1980, Page EIGHT, Image 8

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    KK'.IIT The Heppner Gazette-Times. Heppner, Oregon, Thursday. .laniuuy 10. I
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A recipe shower and fun
night was held Dec. 27 at the
Willows Grange Hall in honor
of Cassy Chapel and Miguel
Reyes, whose marriage was
solemnized on Dec. 29 at the
United Church of Christ. A
large crowd attended to meet
Miguel, and the members of
his family and relatives from
Klamath Falls. Hostesses
were: Betty Carlson. Betty
Rietmann, Margaret Akers.
June Crowell, Eunice McElli
gott. Ruth McCabe. Carol
Glenn. Mickey Madison. Dar
lene Hoskins, Donna Berg
strom, Lorene Griffith, and
Karen Kendle.
Ms. Lee Onyon of Los
Angeles, spent the week
before Christmas at the home
of her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles O'Connor. Lee had to
leave on Christmas Day to be
to work the following day.
A number of people spent
the Christmas vacation visit
ing friends and relatives. Mr.
and Mrs. Lloyd Morgan, and
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Morgan
were in Portland visiting their
daughters: Mr. and Mrs. Gale
Gray and Mrs. Dorothy Rugg
were in Albany with relatives
and friends: Mr. and Mrs.
Clifford Aldrich visited Har
riet and Bill Busby in Seattle.
Wash. : and Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Pettyjohn Jr. and family, and
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Jordan
and family, were at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. David Seyer
and family at Grangeville,
Idaho.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Circle
of Roseburg spent the New
Year's weekend at the home of
their daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Jim Swanson and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Morgan
entertained with a dinner New
Year's Day. Guests attending
were Mr. and Mrs. Bob Ball
and family. Mrs. Anna Ball.
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Morgan
and family. Mr. and Mrs. John
Eubanks. and Mr. and Mrs.
David Baker.
The lone school bus van
skidded on icy road on McNab
Hill and rolled down a 10 ft.
embankment last Wednesday
morning. Marie Key was
alone in the van and was on
her way to pick up students
following the vacation. Marie
escaped with minor injuries,
but the school van was
demolished. Also that same
morning, Clara Kinzer of
Heppner, was on her way to
lone, and slid off the road
about a mile and half this side
of Lexington. She was not
in jured and very little damage
was done to the car.
Bunchgrass Rebekah Lodge
. met at the home of Norma
Rea. last Thursday. Jan. 3. Jo
Huston of Heppner. who is
district deputy president, at
tended the meeting and in
stalled the following officers:
Anna Ball N.G.. Marilyn
Bergstrom. V.G.. Edith Mat
thews. Sec. and Gladys,
Drake. Treas. Other officers
will be installed later. The
next meeting will be at the
home of Eva Hamlett.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Martin
returned home Thursday after
spending three weeks at the
home of their daughter, Jean
Brazell and family at Jordan
Valley.
Now that the holidays are
over, and things are getting
back to normal, I would like to
take this opportunity to wish
each and everyone a happy
and prosperous New Year.
Holly Rebekah Lodge met
Thursday for its regular
meeting with the NG Leila
Palmer in the chair.
Letters were read from
Caroline Kuns of Long Beach.
Calif, a member of Holly and
members Maude Pointer and
Cora Warner of Corvallis, and
Edna Fetsch of Pendleton all
members away from Lexing
ton. The newly elected V.G. and
N G. appointed their officers
for the coming year: Warden,
Josie Peck : Conductor, Fran
ces Peck: RSNG, Gladys
VanWinkle; LSNG. Eula
Bloodsworth; OSG. Irene Pad
berg: ISG. Venice Hendrick
son. Chaplain. Ruth Robinson:
RSVG. Florence McMillan;
LSVG. Catie Padberg.
The elected officers are NG.
Virginia Peck; VG, Joyce
Buchanan: Secretary, Delpha
Jones: Treasurer, Dorothy
Burcham.
Holly officers and members
are cordially invited to San
Souci and Willows Lodge in
Heppner Jan. 12 for installa
tion. The members are asked to
bring either salads or desserts
and the evening will start with
a dinner at 6:30 p.m.
Committees were appointed
and the next meeting will be in
the hall unless the weather is
extremely cold then it will be
at the home of Venice Hen
drickson with Florence Mc
Millan as co-hostess.
It was announced at this
time that the Rebekah mem
bers joined with the Lexington
Grange members in furnish
ing the gifts given to the
nursing home patients at the
Christmas party sponsored by
the hospital auxiliary. Club
will meet Thursday at the
home of Josie Peck and will be
an all day meeting with a
potluck dinner Jan. 10.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Buch
anan have returned from
spending the holidays with
friends and relatives in the
Portland area.
Mr. and Mrs. G.E. Irvin of
Irrigon visited in Lexington
Saturday. They brought his
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Breeding, to Heppner to visit a
granddaughter and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Vic Groshens.
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Cuts
forth are the proud parents of
a baby daughter. Melissa
Ann. born at Pioneer Memo
rial Hospital. The young lady
weighed seven pounds and
eight ounces and is at home
with her parents in Lexington.
Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Walt Lacey of
Condon and paternal grand
parents are Jim and Lucia
Barrett of Heppner. and great
grandparents AHa Cutsforth
and Mr. and Mrs. O.W.
Cutsforth of Heppner.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Robin
son were Portland visitors last
week taking her brother to
that city for medical attention,
and is now a patient in
Providence Hospital there.
Lu Ann Way was an out
patient in St. Anthony's Hospi
tal in Pendleton Jan. 2 where
she had minor surgery on a leg
which was injured in a car
accident.
Social Security
aide to visit
A Social Security Admini
stration representative has
scheduled visits to Heppner
Jan. 11. Feb. 8 and March 14.
The representative will be
at the Neighborhood Center,
178 Willow, between 10 a.m.
and noon on the scheduled
days.
Persons with afry questions
regarding social security may
see the representative, or call
at anytime the two toll-free
numbers. 1-800-452-1654, or
1-800-452-0125.
Employment up
Construction employment
totaled 57,700 in mid-October,
1979 compared with 54,600 a
year earlier and compared
with 58,600 in mid-September,
a month earlier, the Oregon
Employment Division reports.
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The Christmas season is over but patrons at Bucknum's
Tavern in Heppner still remember the toys that were
collected there for distribution to needy youngsters in
Morrow Countv.
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Deputies of the Morrow County Sheriffs Office helped
distribute gift boxes of food, clothing and toys to needy
families shortly before Christmas. Here, volunteers consult a
list of people they will visit.
Heppner High thespians
to stage 3-act mystery
Heppner High School
Drama students will perform
a three-act mystery play in
the school cafetorium Jan. 29
and 31.
"The Night Is My Enemy."
set in 1900. takes place in a
large old house on the British
coast. The story revolves
around Rene Shepperly
(played by Alice Abrams), a
blind girl.
After an accidental death is
proved by Scotland Yard
detective (Ron Young) to be
murder, it soon becomes
obvious that the murderer is
intent upon getting rid of all
those who are imperfect,
making Rene the next in line.
An attempt on her life
reveals the murderer to the
audience but not to Rene.
St. Patrick's
plan supper
St. Patrick's Roman Catho
lic Church in Heppner is
having a pancake and sausage
breakfast for parish members
only this Sunday after the 11
a.m. mass.
Recording artist Jerry Go
ble will put on a free concert
Jan. 26 for the entire commu
nity. He will begin his pro
gram at 7:30 in the Parish
Hall.
Suspense mounts to a scene
where Rene faces the mur
derer alone a blind girl
versus a mentally unbalanced
killer.
Among the cast are Dale
Holland, Danny Nix. Susan
Johnson, Lisa Nix, Margaret
Kincaid. John Bier, Jim
Ackley, and Jana Steagall.
Crew members include Susie
Jacobs. Mardell James and
Sherry Cowett. The director is
Mrs. Rawlins.
From the opening line to the
final curtain suspense and
terror are interwoven with
romance and humor.
Income tax
. assistance ready
from IRS
Local officers of the Internal
Revenue Service are prepared
to serve the public's need for
information and assistance,
according to Ralph B. Short,
district director of Internal
Revenue Service in Oregon.
Taxpayers are offered a
variety of assistance designed
to help them cope with tax
problems and needs, including
walk-in service at any one of a
number of local IRS offices as
well as the toll-free telephone
information number through
out Oregon at 1-800-452-1996.'
Starting Jen. 19th
we're offering a herd surface
fufecfc Caofoffft
Welding School
2 Classes
1 :00 p.m. -4:00 p.m. 9:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.
e
Contact parts J.
m
Dept. to
k. i f i
v Jim
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Classes will be held at
Morrow Countv nP.
Grain Growers, LyJ
SEEKING 13 TH TERM
Congressman Ullman files for re-election
Congressman Al Ullman.
dean of Oregon's Congres
sional delegation, has fied for
re-election to the U.S. House of
Representatives.
Ullman. a Democrat, repre
sents the vast 2nd Congres
sional District, which includes
all of eastern Oregon and
Marion County, along with
parts of Clackamas and Linn
counties. He said he will
conduct an active campaign
throughout the district in 1980.
Ullman, 65. will be seeking
his 13th term in Congress. He
was first elected to the House
in 1956 and now serves as
chairman of the powerful
Committee on Ways and
Mearts and as co-chairman of
the Joint Committee on Taxa
tion. Before his election, Ullman '
was a real estate developer
ind broker in Raker, where he
made his home after serving
in the Navv during World War
II.
"Oregon and the nation face
an array of difficult economic
problems. Inflation and
energy are the toughest and
most complex we have faced
in many years." Ullman said.
"My efforts have been
focused on developing realis
tic solutions and that means
hard answers to these prob
lems within the framework of
fiscal responsibility, and I will
continue to pursue this
course." he said.
In addition to the broad
economic concerns within the
jurisdiction of the Ways and
Means Committee, Ullman is
active in legislative measures
Blue Mountain offers
recreation activities
The pool on the campus in
Pendleton is reserved specifi
cally for adults from 6 a.m. to
8 a.m. Monday through Fri
day; noon to 1 p.m. Monday
through Friday and 8:30 p.m.
to 9:30 p.m. Monday through
Thursday.
The pool is reserved for
family swim from 5 p.m. to 7
p.m. Monday and Thursday
nights. On Sunday from 2 p.m.
to 4:45 p.m., the pool is open to
all ages.
There is no charge for
individual public use of any of
the facilities housed in the
McCrae Activity Center on the
BMCC campus. Besides the
pool, the public is welcome to
use the gymnasium, weight
and wrestling rooms, as well
as the handball-racquetball
courts.
Handball-racquetball courts
are open to the public all day,
generally from early morning
until late- evening, except
when needed fr- a class or
other organized activity.
Court reservations may be
made by calling 276-8603
Monday evenings between 7
p.m. and 9 p.m.
Children under 16 years of
age must be accompanied by a
parent at all times in the MAC.
Registration set for Winter
Term
of direct interest to Oregon
and the West, particularly in
the area of natural resources.
He is currently sponsor of
legislation involving regional
energy, reclamation law re
form and release for multiple
use of undeveloped National
Forest land not suitable for
wilderness.
As the primary author of the
legislation establishing the
Hells Canyon National Recre
ation Area. Ullman continues
to be involved in development
of management plans for the
scenic area along the Snake
River in eastern Oregon.
The jurisdiction of the Ways
and Means Committee in
eludes taxes, trade, welfare,
social security, unemploy
ment and health. Trade issues
are of, increasing importance
to Oregon's export-oriented
economy. 1
The President is about to
sign into law Ullman's Meat
Import Act, designed to stabi
lize prices in the boom-and-bust
cattle industry.
And the committee ap
proved earlier this month a
measure giving most favored
nation status to the Peoples
Republic of China , which has a
tremendous potential for Ore
gon exports.
Ullman was the author of
the congressional budget pro
cess and was first chairman of
the House Budget Committee
before taking over Ways and
Means.
Taxes raised for
Social Security
benefits
The amount of wages on
which Social Security taxes
iire paid will be raised to
$25,900 beginning January 1.
1080. in accordance with the
schedule of increases outlines
in past legislation, says the
Internal Revenue Service. In
1979. it was $22,900.
The rate of tax remains the
same at 6.13 percent each for
employer and employee, for a
total of $12.26 percent. This
means that employees whose
annual wages are $25,900 or
more will pay a maximum
F.I.C.A. tax of $1,587.67 in
1980. compared with the 1979
maximum of $1,403.77.
The rate of Social Security
tax for self-employed persons
also remains the same. 8.1
percent, but the amount of
income subject to the tax is
raised to $25,900, for a,
maximum tax of $2097.90.
Self-employment income is
based on the net income from
a trade or business.
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