Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, August 20, 1942, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

.Among those who drove to Hood
River Sunday to attend the wedding
of Miss Arlene Morton, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Morton, were
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Pinckney, Mr.
and Mrs Fred Lucas, Mrs. L. E.
Dick and Charles Cox. Miss Morton
was married Sunday at 3 p.m. at the
Hood River Methodist church to
Sgt. Sidney H. Sinclair. She was
dressed in a white brocade gown
with long train and veil held in
place with a cornet of lace. She
carried a bouquet of pink and white
flowers, and was given away by her
father. A reception at the Morton
home for 100 guests was held, after
which the couple left for a few
days' trip to Portland. They will
make their home in Colorado where
Sergeant Sinclair is stationed.
Mrs. L. D. Tibbies entertained the
Wednesday club at her home yes
terday with a dessert bridge. High
score was won by Mrs Orville Smith
and second by Mrs. Leonard Schwarz.
A state Woolgrowers Auxiliary
meeting will be held at the Mac
Hoke home in Pendleton tomorrow
at 10 a.m. This is the day of the
ram sale to be held in that city, and
it is hoped a number of members
will attend.
Several more parties have been
Want Ads
For Sale Electric Maytag washer
good condition; 1 practically new
Vernois wood-coal range with 40
gal. water tank, like new. Inquire
G. T.
Good, young, all-purpose work
team for sale. Ralph Beamer.
For sale or trade for livestock,
International pick-up and Chevro
let automobile, good condition. V.
R. Runnion.
Creditors of Dr. R. C. Lawrence
may pay accounts at the office. Ad.
Dry wood, any length. Order
now. Blackburn mill, Rhea creek.
Four room house for sale. Call
Used piano for sale, in tune, at a
bargain. Apply G. T.
Peackes to can, $2 per apple box.
Also pears, prunes, grapes. W. T.
Bray, Umatilla, Ore. 21-22.
Fresh cow and calf. Gentle for
lady to milk, $80.00. Harry French,
Hardman. 18tf.
1932 Chev for sale, good condition,
good tires. Inquire G. T. office.
, Anyone wanting cattle of any kind
for fall delivery get in touch with
Bob Runnion. 18-21.
Bucks for sale, purebred Romneys,
Hamps 'and Shrops; yearlings and
lambs. F. M. Page, Monument,
Grant Co., Oregon. 20-27.
Taylor's rooming house for sale,
$2500. 15-22p.
Combine for sale, in good condi
tion, nearly ready to go. See Sid
Zinter. 10tf.
at Echo. Ore. Can handle all kinds
of cattle. I. A. Witten, Box D, Echo,
Oregon, phon ILL 27-34p. tf.
New or Used Office Machines sold,
serviced or rented. Leave word at
Eazette Times office. 12tf.
biFF AND BANG By F. H. Cumbenvtnth
given the past week honoring two
visitors from California, Mrs. W. P.
Mahoney of Los Angeles and Mrs. J.
W. Beymer of San Francisco. Last
Friday afternoon Mrs. W. O. Bay
less and Mrs. Frank Wilkinson en
tertained for them at the Bayless
home with a dessert bridge. Mem
bers of the contract club to which
both honorees belonged when they
lived in Heppner were the guests.
Guest prizes were given to Mrs.
Mahoney and Mrs. Beymer, and high
score was won by Mrs. L. E. Bisbee,
withy Mrs. Mahoney receiving low
On Tuesday afternoon the same
group met at the Lucas Place for a
no-host luncheon, at which event
Mrs. C. W. McNamer won the prize
for high score and Mrs. Mahoney
received the consolation prize.
Mrs. W. P. Mahoney is leaving this
evening for Bonners Ferry, Idaho,
where she will spend a week.
Mrs. Richard Lawrence, Mrs. Bert
Kane, Mrs. Henry Happold and Mrs.
Edward Rice left Monday for a ten
days' trip to California. They will
visit Mrs. Lawrence's sister, Mrs.
Boss Draper, in Susanville.
Among those from Heppner who
attended the funeral of Mancell
Krebs Wednesday at Arlington were
M.vs. Robert, Thompson and Miss
Katherine Thompson, Mrs. Ed Ben
nett and Miss Frances Wilkinson.
Mr. and Mrs. John Stoars, Mrs.
O. Currie, Leslie Peppers and Mrs.
W. O. Bayless drove to Monument
Sunday where they visited Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Swick.
A baby boy named Louis Steven
was born to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Est-
berg at The Dalles on August 3.
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Lockhard be
came the parents of a son at Yakima
August 13.
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Crawford, son
Jim, Mrs. Cora Crawford and Frank
Anderson drove to Portland last
Thursday, where they remained un
til Sunday evening, visiting rela
tives. Mrs. Beuliih Man kin, who has
been in the hospital in Portland for
a major operation, returned to her
home near lone last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Buhman anc'
children are leaving Friday morn
ing for Portland. On their return
they will move their household ef
fects to Lakeview, where they will
make their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Nelson spent
the week end on a visit from Port
land with Mrs. Nelson's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. F. E. Parker.
Mrs. Raymond Rice of Victoria, B.
C, and Mrs. Oscar Borg of Portland
are spending two weeks with their
sister, Mrs. S. M. Sigsbee. Mr. Rice
had been with Mrs. Borg at her
home for the past month. Captain
Rice is stationed at Vancouver, B.
C, where he is with the medical
corps of the Rocky Mountain Rang
ers. Miss Rhoda Peck of Portland is
visiting Miss Shirley Wilkinson this
week. Shirley had the misfortune
of breaking her ankle last Saturday
when her horse slipped and fell
on it.
Mrs. Harold Cohn took daughter
Sally to Pendleton last Sunday
where Sally was entered in the hos
pital for a tonsilectomy Monday.
They returned yesterday.
Miss Betty Doherty of Pendleton
is spending a two weeks' vacation
in Heppner.
Donna Lee Cole of Coquille is vis
iting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Emil Groshens.
Mr. and Mrs. William M. McAllis
ter of Medford called on Mrs. E.
Harvey Miller Monday afternoon.
Charles Cox drove Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Lucas and Mrs. W. O. Bayless
to Ritter springs Wednesday evening
where they will remain for about
five days. Mr. Cox returned this
J. O. Turner injured his wrist
when he fell from the combine last
week, during harvesting. The Tur
ners report an excellent crop.
Miss Marjorie Werner and her
mother left Wednesday for Den
ver, where they will visit for two
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schwarz,
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. L. H.
Frederickson and Mrs. Lilly Aiken,
drove to The Dalles Sunday. Mrs.
Frederickson remained there with
her daughter Louise who is serious
ly ill at 'Ihe Dalles hospital. Mrs. Ai
ken visited her son Paul, who is also
at the hospital, and Mr. and Mrs.
Schwarz visited with Mr. and Mrs.
William Schwarz of that city.
Mrs. Garnet Barratt and son Bill
attended the funeral of Mancell
Krebs in Arlington Wednesday
morning, and then drove on to Port
land. Mrs. Lera Crawford is expected
home tomorrow from Berkeley, Cal.,
where she has been visiting her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Githens.
Hugh Gaily, Pendleton, spent from
Monday to Friday last week in
Mrs. Roger Thomas, Miss Katie
Minert and Mrs. Berl Coxen and
Miss Betty Coxen drove to Portland
Monday, and plan to return Friday.
Only 12 American cities, including
New York and San Francisco, use
as much water in the course of a
day as is used daily by one of the
big new smokeless powder plants.
No. 965
In the County Court of the State of
Oregon for the County of Mor
row. In the Matter of the Partnership
Estate of R. A. Thompson and C.
H. Van Schoiack, R. A. Thompson
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, as administrator of the
partnership estate of R. A. Thomp
son and C. H. Van Schoiack; R. A.
Thompson, deceased, has filed his
final account in the County Court
of the State of Oregon for Mor
row County, and that Monday, the
24th day of August, 1942, at the hour
of 11 o'clock in the forenoon of said
day has been appointed by the said
Court as the time and place for the
hearing of objections thereto and the
settlement thereof.
Dated and first published July 23,
Heppner Gazette Times, August 20, 1942 5
Mary Ellen Kilkenny, daughter
of Mrs. Frank Kilkenny, spent sev
eral days here this week visiting
relatives and friends, and was guest
of honor at parties tendered her b
Mrs. E. R. Schaffer and her cousin,
Mrs. Ilene Laughlin. She joined her
mother at Ritter before returning
with her to her home at Salem for
a visit.
E. L Bucknum recently received
word from his son, Gordon, that he
is in charge of a USO center in the
Panama canal zone, and likes his
work very much. Before taking up
this work, Gordon coached a high
school basketball team at Phoenix,
Arizona, which won the state cham
pionship. Mrs. Hilma Anderson who re
cently underwent a major operation
in Portland left the hospital Sunday
to remain for the week at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Norton King,
in the city. Mir. and Mrs. King ex
pected to drive to Heppner next
Sunday, bringing Mrs. Anderson
Born this week to Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Thomas of Spray at the Corda
Saling home in Heppner, a son.
Born last Saturday to Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Johnson at their home in,
this city, a boy.
M. L. Case departed Sunday for
Portland to attend the convention of
Spanish-American war veterans.
Mtrs. W. H. Rockwell was called
to Portland the first of the week by
the serious illness of her mother.
Ben E. Titus Heads
Information Service
The Office of War Information to
day announced the appointment of
Ben E. Titus as director of the news
and radio bureau of OWI in Oregon.
For the past three months Titus
has served as Oregon diector of
the information division of the Of
fice for Emergency Management.
The OEM agency was absorbed into
the Office of War Information when
President Roosevelt created the new
office and appointed Elmer Davis
as director.
The office headed by Titus, with
headquarters at 713 Bedell building
in Portland (telephone Atwater
7241), will clear and issue all offi
cial war information originating in
war agencies in Oregon.
The news and radio bureau pre
pares, clears and issues news stories,
radio programs, educational motion
picture films, posters, charts, pamph
lets, and similar material for public
consumption for some fourteen war
agencies, including the War Produc
tion board, Office of Price Admin
istration, Office of Defense Trans
portation, War Manpower commis
sion, War Pidocation authority and
the War Labor board.
Tillamook A dairy feed program
based on molasses and home-grown
hay is being advocated by C. H.
Bergstrom, county agent, because of
the scarcity and high price of good
alfalfa. When home-grown hay is
treated with molasses and supple
mented with barley, wheat, and soy
bean meal, it will provide a satis
factory feed for the low production
months of November, December and
January, reserving the alfalfa hay
for spring freshening time, says
Carl Harrison received treatment
here Monday for several broken ribs
and other injuries received when a
team he was driving ran away at
the Stephen Thompson ranch on
Rhea creek.
17 to 50 Year Men
May Enlist in Navy
The Navy is accepting enlistments
of men between the ages of 17 and
50 in 55 different trades. Those men
already skilled in a particular trade
are enlisted with a petty officer's
rating, while those who are not yet
qualified are sent to the trade school
of their choice, after which they re
ceive the best training available,
have the use of fine, modern equip
ment, and leave the Navy with a
trade skill which will always be
useful to them.
Men who are subject to the selec
tive service may enlist in the Navy
until the time they are actually in
ducted into the army. Those inter
ested are urged to contact the Navy
Recruiting Officer in Room 250, Post
Office Building, Pendleton.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Brown and
son Frankie returned to Heppner
Monday from Warrenton, where
they have been located for several
months while Mr. Brown was con
nected with the Civilian Conserva
tion Corps camp at that place. They
expect to reestablish their home
here for the "duration." Mr. Brown
enlisted some time ago in the naval
reserves and expects to be called
soon. He will enter the service as
chief carpenters mate to be assign
ed to foreign duty after six weeks
training at Norfolk, Va. " Passing
through Arlington Tuesday evening
Mr. and Mrs. Brown stopped at a
service station where they saw a
man slumped over the wheel of a
car, apparently asleep. Returning
to the station a little later they were
informed by an attendant that the
man was dead.
Relatives have been informed that
Omer McCaleb and William S. Tuck
er, recent inductees into the army
from Morrow county, are stationed
at Kearns, Utah.
We go out and fix anything on
ranches. Just telephone 822.
& Repair Shop Heppner
Cabinet and Mill Work
lawnmower sharpening. We'll
make your lawnmower like
new. We also do saw filing, bi
cycle repairing,' floor sanding,
knife and scissor sharpening
and band saw work.
N. D. Bailey