Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, February 21, 1980, Page THREE, Image 3

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    The lleppnrr (lazette-Times, Heppner. Oregon. Thursday. February 21, 19H0 THREE
FROM CAL'S 10 CORDON BLEU
Cook in Heppner cafe accepted by chefs school
.
.1 L- -
t Iff . ' ' .
Ray Banka in the kitchen at Cal's Cafe.
Area Deaths
Marion Hayden
Funeral services took place
Monday morning at the All
Saints Episcopal Church in
Heppner for Marion Hayden-.
Ritualistic graveside ser
vices were given by the
AF&AM No. 69 at Heppner
Masonic Cemetery.
Hayden died Feb. 9 in
Heppner at the age of 75.
He was born April 11, 1904 in
Spray. He was a sawmill
operator for many years and
was a long-time employee of
Kinzua.
Hayden was a 50-year mem
ber of the IOOF No. 66 in
Heppner; life member and
past master of the AF&AM
No. 69; a member of the Rhea
Creek Grange; a member of
the American Association of
"Retired Persons: Ruth Locust
Chapter No. 32 Order of the
Eastern Star; Royal Arch
' Masons chapter No. 26; Uma-
Olive Reade
Olive G. Reade, for whom
funeral services were held in
Spray last Saturday, was a
60-year resident of the area,
not of Morrow County as
stated in her obituary. Also,
surviving are four, not 14
great-grandchildren.
The Heppner Gazette-Times
regrets the error.
tilla Council of Royal and
Select Masters; the Cursillo
Community of Eastern Ore
gon; Sans Souci Rebekah
Lodge No. 33; and he was on
the vestry of the All Saints
Episcopal Church in Heppner.
His wife, Mabel, died in
1969.
Survivors are cousins Dale
Hayden of Klamath Falls,
Earl Hayden of Pendleton,
Ray Gates of Spray, Bill
Richards of Spray, Van Rich
ards of Monument, Lora Ester
Berg of Menlo Park, Calif.,
and Willma Moore of Seattle.
The Rev. Richard P. Simp
son officiated at the final rites.
Gene Rietmann played sacred
selections on the organ. Cas
ket bearers were Randall
Peterson, Milo Prindle, Bob
Abrams, Herman Winter,
Dean.Gilman, and Bob Lowe.
Sweeney Mortuary was in
charge of the arrangements.
Vaccine available
Flu vaccine is available ,
from private physicians,
health maintenance services
and health departments. Con
sult one of these sources if you
are in the high risk group that
needs protection against flu
and its dangerous complications.
t ! UII"I. HI" JUIMIIIiraillllWUUl I Ullll
Denny Smith and Ken Jernstedt
Jernstedt gives backing
to Denny Smith in race
Congressional candidate
Denny Smith has won the
endorsement of State Senator
Ken Jernstedt of Hood River.
"I know that by November
the voters will come to know
Denny Smith as competent,
honest, and well qualifed to
represent Oregonians in Con
gress," Jernstedt said.
Smith, a Salem business
man and Republican, is run
ning in the 2nd District.
Representative Al Ullman is
the incumbent. Senator Jern
stedt represents the 28th state
senate district, most of which
lies within the 2nd Congres
sional district. (
Jernstedt said he believes
that Smith "will keep in touch
with the people of the 2nd
District. He grew up in
eastern Oregon and now does
business on both sides of the
mountains. He will still be one
of us."
For the first time in many
years, a congressional candi
date has gone the petition
route in filing for a spot on the
May primary ballot.
Secretary of State Norma
Paulus said that at a recent
staff meeting, no one could
recall that a congressional
candidate had succeeded in
ammassing enough signatures
to file by petition. "You will be
filed as of today" once the
petitions are checked, Paulus
said.
"This is a real plus for all
the people we have out in the
21 counties who worked real
hard to get these signatures,"
Smith said. Smith circulated
petitions in stead of paying a
$100 filing fee.
Campaign Chairman Rose
mary Wood said that some of
the signers had changed their
party registration from Demo
crat to Republican so they
could help get Smith's name
on the ballot
From Cal's Cafe in Heppner
to the Cordon Bleu chef's
school in Chicago, Ray Banka
will travel this summer.
Banka Jias worked at Cal's
for about one year. Prior to
that he worked at the Kinzua
Mill and as a cook at
Beecher's Restaurant in lone.
He has been in the area for
seven years.
He was born and raised in
Cour d'Alene, Idaho and
worked at the mill in Potlatch,
Idaho before they laid off 140
workers there so he decided to
come to the mill in Heppner.
He was injured in an accident
and so he quit working at the
mill.
Banka has tried to get in to
the Chicago chef's school for
2'l- years before he was
accepted recently. He applied
and sent many letters to show
the administration there that
he is serious about cooking.
The school lasts for three
Heppner tax
rate $8.38
for this year
The Heppner Gazette-Times
inaccurrately reported last
week that the tax rate for
Heppner city property owners
this year was $3.90 per $1,000
of valuation.
As all city taxpayers know,
they paid $8.38 per thousand in
the current year.
City Administrator Mar
shall Lovgrn said the county
assessor won't know the exact
tax rate until October or
November, when the valua
tion for the entire city is
computated. He said an esti
mated tax rate right now
would be approximately $9 per
$1,000 as the proposed city
budget for 1980-81 now stands.
He said it could be even
lower than that because the
valuation of the city is bound
to go up and the $9 figure isi
based on this year's valuation
just to get the estimate.
2 ounces at birth
A raccoon weighs only about
2 ounces at birth and is
grayish brown.
Public Notices
PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
The Morrow County Planning Com
mission wil hold a public hearing on
Monday, February 25, 1980, at 7:30 p.m.
in the North Morrow County Annex
Building in Irriqon. Apublic hearing will
be held on the following:
1. Request of change of zone from
Single Family Residential to Duplex
within U.G.B. Boardman.- Applicant
Lester Moen, Boardman.
Interested persons are invited to the
hearinq and to express their views.
Written signed statements will be
considered. Reasons for disapproval
should be included in oral or written
statements.
Dorris L. Graves,
Chairman,
Morrow County Planning Commission
Publish Feb. 14. ?1, 1980.
PUBLIC NOTICE
A public hearing will be held before
the Heppner City Council giving citizens
the opportunity to comment on use of
State Revenue Sharing on Monday,
March 3rd, 1980at 7:45p.m. at City Hall,
Heppner, Oreqon.
Citizens will have the opportunity to
make oral or written comments and ask
questions concerning the proposed use of
the funds in relation to the entire budget,
including possible offset against pro
perty taxes.
Marshall Lovqren, Recorder
Budget Officer
City of Heppner, Oregon
Publish Feb 21, 1980.
In the Circuit Court
of the State of Oregon
for the County of Morrow
Probate Department
Estate of: JAMES E. HAMS, Deceased.
No. 1634
NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS
Probate proceedings in the estate of
James E. Hams, deceased, are now
pendinq in the above entitled court,
where DaroldO. Hams, the undersigned,
has been appointed and has qualified as
the personal representative of said
estate. All persons having claims
against said estate hereby are required
to present them, in due form, within four
months alter the date of the first
publication of this notice, as stated
below, to the undersigned at the
following address now designated as the
place for the presentation of claims,
to wit: 471 N. Main St., Heppner, Oreqon
97836.
All persons whose riqhts may be
affected by the said probate proceedings
may obtain additional information from
the records of the court, the undersigned
personal representative or the latter's
attorney (s) who is (are):
Darold O. Hams
Personal Representative
Rt. 1,
Heppner, Oregon 97834 676 5320
Winter & Sweeney
Attorney for Personal Representative
P.O. Box 582
Heppner, Oregon 97836 676 9456
Publish Feb. 21, 1980.
years and he estimates it will '
cost $11,000. Part of that'
money will come from a
government education loan,
he said.
He said he plans to go into
the field of main courses. He
said it is similar to other
schools in that students may
ma jor in certain areas but the
subjects are different like
pastry, salads or soups.
Banka plans on working at
Cal 's until the end of June and
then leaving the area in early
July. The school starts in
September but he wants to
take a couple of weeks to get
there. He also wants to arrive
early so he can look for a night
job.
Banka will not be a stranger
to the big city life when he
arrives in Chicago. He lived in
Minneapolis for 4'- years. He
worked at the Veterans Ad
ministration Hospital there
and received a certificate in
dietetics.
The young cook has a goal of
working on the shipping lines
some day.
"I would like to cook on the
Love Boat," he said with a
laugh. "That would be good
way to travel, see the world
and save some money. I have
never even been on a boat
before so that would be
exciting in itself."
'Corialanus9
Ashland
Festival opener
Shakespeare's "Coriala
nus" is the season's opener
Feb. 29 in the Angus Bowmer
Theater in the Oregon Shake
speare Festival of Ashland.
This is the first Festival
production of "Corialanus"
since 1962.
March 1, Philip Barry's
"The Philadelphia Story"
opens at 2, with Shakespeare's
"As You Like It" on stage at 8.
Jean Anouilh's "Ring Round
the Moon," in an adaptation
by Christopher Fry, opens
Sunday afternoon at 2 in the
Bowmer. That evening at the
Black Swan Edward Albee's
Pulitzer Prize-winning "Sea
scape" opens.
The next opening for the,
season is "Sizwe Bansi is
Dead" March 29 at the Black
Swan. "Sizwe Bansi" is writ
ten by Athol Fugard, John
Kani and Winston Ntshona.
Steinbeck's "Of Mice and
Men" opens in the Bowmer
May :i.
Outdoors on the Elizabethan
stage "Merry Wives of Wind
sor" plays on the Feast of Will
day June 13, with "Richard
II" Saturday evening, the
14th. and "Love's Labour's
Lost" Sunday the 15th.
Next comes the West Coast
premiere of "Lone Star" by
James McLure July 5 at the
Black Swan.
Health plan made public
zt t w
TTEfJL- FTC
-v. w
2si
Bryant Williams, chairman
of the Oregon Statewide
Health Coordinating Council,
announced recently that the
Preliminary State Health
Plan has been released for
review and public comment.
"Oregon's first state health
plan, developed under new
federal law, will have substan
tial impact on local health
care issues," Richard H.
Grant, director of the state
Health Planning and Develop
ment Agency, said.
Morrow County residents
can review the plan at the
county courthouse in Heppner.
Following public review and
approval by the Statewide
Health Coordinating Council,
the plan will be used as a
management tool to assist
decision makers on several
regulatory programs which
impact local health care.
These include:
The Certificate of Need
program, which approves or
disapproves health facility
and service expansion or
replacement in the estimated
$781 million hospital and
nursing home industry.
A new program which will
provide approximately $1.4
million to assist voluntary
elimination of unneeded hospi
tal services or their conver
sion to more appropriate use.
A new review program
which recommends approval
or disapproval for approxi
mately $25 million spent in
Oregon on mental and public
health services.
A statewide appropriate
ness review program which
publishes a report every five
years on the adequacy of
public and private institu
tional health services.
The plan focuses on three
levels of health care:
Promotion and Prevention:
services intended to prevent
the occurrence of disease or
acute health problems.
Diagnosis and Treatment:
services intended to relieve
existing health problems.
Rehabilitation and Mainte
nance: services intended to
restore or preserve the maxi
mum level of health possible.
The plan identifies many
existing and pending prob
lems in Oregon's health care
system. Some highlights con
tained in the plan include:
Unless there is a tightening
of hospital bed supply, there
will be IMO unneeded hospital
beds by 1984.
A number of elderly and
disabled Oregonians are
placed in nursing homes and
other institutions for other
than medical reasons due to
restrictive insurance reim
bursement practices.
The existence of local public
Jtl
health programs is threa
tened, and in some counties
completely absent, due to a
lack of adequate federal, state
and local funding.
' Although private physicians
are required by law to report
venereal disease cases to local
health departments, many fail
to do so. Control of venereal
disease is dependent on com
pliance with reporting so that
follow-up and treatment of
patient and contacts can be
assured.
Forest
measurement
course offered
A basic Forest Measure
ment Course will be conducted
by the Morrow County Kxten
sion Service on Wednesday.
Feb. 27. 1980. This session will
be at the Extension Confer
ence room in Heppner. begin
ning at 7 p.m.
Class will consist of fami
liarizing individuals with the
tools, units, and techniques
used to determine timber
volume and land areas. All
interested persons should con
tact the Morrow County Ex
tension office or call 676-9642.
for further details and regis
tration.
a
FOOD
for WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY
I 1 j I.J.I,,.. r BIWjfr
M Sy WD4 Choke fe
Wi -a
Rump Roast
29
fk
Lin
B ' '1 1
lb.
Armour
Combination
Bologna & Salami
Luncheon Meat
1J09
il Uoi.pkg.
"WW ""' w- Jtt u,L!i ti a mi '"jit"
7A isM3J
fJ.:- Prices effective Feb. 21,22,23 j
5sSj2?. Navel Oranqes Aw;'"- i
Celerv
Jj lb. I ' J
.
I I iinimhare II lL C f j
b I WW""M'J 0 J each II
Round Steak
49
Crisco
Salad Oil
1L
t v sZ ioib. r
4,
Gold Medal
Flour
1 99
Palmolive
Liquid Detergent
c
chii'mgs
k Black Pepper M
tHHlC If -
8 ilf
Wilderness
Cherry Pie Filling
129
H 21 oi.
Campbell's
Chicken Noodle Soup
CO
IOf4 0Z.
Spam Regular or Smoked
Luclieon Meat
12 oz.
22 oi.
mm
MARKET
Grocery Dept.
676-9614
MtstDtpt.
676-?r3