Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, May 13, 1943, Page 3, Image 3

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    Heppner Gazette Times, May 13, 1943 3
Grange Sqonsors 4-H
Club Scholarships
The Lexington grange is sponsor
ing two 4-H club scholarships this
year. One each for a boy and girl to
attend 4-H smmer school at Ore
gon State college at Corvallis.
Due to the resignation of Oral
Scott as grange master, Frank. Sal
ting has been elected to finish out
this year. '
The jvenile grange had gradua
tion exercises for three of their
members who passed into the sub
ordinate grange. They were Shir
ley Smouse, Buddy Peck and Gene
Mr. and Mrs. Don Pointer are
the parents of a baby girl born
Sunday, May 9. at St. Anthony's tTT
i ... ii ..... rm ii Gibson.
xiuspnai in -renaieion. ine urae
lady has been named Susan.
Ben Lyons is visiting Ira Lewis
for a few days.
Mrs. Adolphe Majeske is reported
making satisfactory recovery from
an operation performed at Heppner
hopdtal Tuesday of last week.
visitor in Portland the past week.
Mrs. Oscar Breeding and Frieda.
Paul, Joan and Max and Mrs. Willie
Steagall and son spent the week
end in Spray
The M. C. Gans had a birthday
party for their youngest daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Ritchie were Doreen Monday. The high school
Friday evening guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Williams.
Mr. and Mrs Merritt Gray and
Michael. Mr and Mrs. Laurel
Ruhl and on Dicky, Mrs. Nettie
Davis,, Jimmy Davis and Norman
Ruhl were Sunday visitors at the
Gene Gray home in Stanfield.
students attended and a good time
was reported. .
Ella Mary Grim and Betty Acock
were Pendleton visitors Friday.
Mrs. Sarah Stamp has been quite
ill for several days but is slightly
The Ladies Aid of the Presby-
two children arrived Friday for a
few days with the Nora Wilson
family but one of the children has
the measles so will have to Ftay
awhile. The Henderson children
also have the measles.
O. G. Crawford, editor of the
Heppner Gazette Times, was a vis
itor in Irrigon and Boardman vi
cinities Monday. '
Comment on the annual piano
recital by pupils of Mrs. J. O. Tur
ner failed to materialize in thus
newspaper last week, for which we
would be truly sorry but for the
fact that such a creditable exhibition
comes not under the heading of
news and therefore is worthy of
mention at this late date.
Each of the 16 performers, from
the tiny tots to the girls of high
Funeral services for Mrs. Myrtle school age played well, attesting to
Mrs. Tempa Johnson spent bun- tenan church met Ihursday and King, 52, were held in Walla Walla the careful instrctioun given them
day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. quilted. They had refreshments Saturday. She passed away at a lo- by Mrs. Turner. All numbers wers
Harry Duvall. and a social hour. cal hospital Thursday, May 6, and 0f the serious type, classics of the
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Yarnell of Tom Caldwell had some of his had been in poor health the past older and newer generation of
lone and Mr and Mrs. Ray Williams merchandise ruined Sunday night four years. . composers.
and Doris were visitods of Mr and when the irrigating water was for- Mrs. King was born June 5, 1890, The 26 numbers make individual
Mrs. Clifford Yamell Sunday. gotten and left so deep it seeped at lone. Her husband, the late comment prohibitive, but it is only
A stork shower will be held Sat- into his store. Newton King, farmed in the Goose- fair to state that some of the more
fats) in book No. 2 valid; J valid
May 23. All, including unused E
and F stamps, valid through May
TVTic wj. T3vi;rt cmv. 51 V.arh weeklv series good for 16
week-end at the home of Mr. and points.-
urday afternoon. Mlay 15, in the Adren Allen has sold his trailer b?rry section for many years.
Ladie Aid room for Mrs. Douglas house to Ivar Jones.
Everyone is invited. Mrs. Jarold White has come home
from Florida where she has been
Ration inq Calendar visiting her husband who is in the
.- - army. Mrs. White started carrying
Ratmn Book l No. 2 . a Mond Rgv War
May 16-Red stamp H (meats- f
ren served while she was gone.
Johnny Sweringen and family
left for Medford Wednesday aftel
She leaves to mourn her loss four
daughters and five grandchildren
at Walla Walla, and three sisters
and two brothers, Mrs. J. E. Frazier,
Walla Walla; Mrs. Kate Parman,
Freewater; Mrs. Nellie Anderson,
Heppner; Fred Akers, Hamilton;
Lowell Akers, Portland.
Harold and Ervin Anderson of
Mrs. Truman Messenger.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Whillick and
daughters Carla and Sandra and
Mr. and Mrs. Al Fetch and son
Larry spent Sunday in the moun
tains. Mrs. Cecile Jackson and Mr. and
Mrs. Gus McMillan and Jean Barn
May 31 Blue stamps G, H and J
valid through May 31.
May 14 Last day for retailers to
register with local boards and re
ceive allowable inventories of meats
and fats.
May 31 Stamp No. 12, book No
visiting two weeks with his father, Eight Mile, nephews of Mrs. King.
J. O. Sweringen. He has been help- drove to Walla Walla Saturday to
ing with the farm work. attend the funeral.
Francis Gaw is now stationed at '
advanced pupils displayed excel
lent musicianship, while some of
the intermediate group give pro
mise of attaining equal skill in &
few more seasons.
Between 30 and 40 parents and
friends attended the recital in the
Turner home Saturday evening,
May 1.
Mrs. O. G. Crawford supplied the
vocal diversion, singing "Happy
Song", Del Riego and "Sylvia",
Oley Speaks.'
Ralph De Bore, newly appointed
pastor of the Assembly or God
house were Hermiston visitors on 1, good for .five pounds, expires at
Friday. . midnight.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Breeding and
Buckley Colo. He is in the air corps HERE FOR MOTHER'S DAY '
and has been at Santa Ana, Calif. Miss Marie Healy came from
Kenneth Frazier has been quite Pmtland to snend Mother's day
ill with pneumonia but is able to with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John church at lone, was a guest of Rev.
working at the Umatilla Ordnance Healy, on Butter Creek. and Mrs. Sterl D. Spiesz several
be up some now. He has been days the past week, accompanying
depot. Use G-T want ads to dispose of them to Stanfield Sunday for an
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Ferall and your surplus stock. afternoon service.
May 30 Stamp No. 23, book No,
1. good for one pound, expires af
June 15 Stamp No. 17, book No.
1, valid for purchase of one pair
of shoes, expires at midnight.
Sept. 30 Period 5 coupons valid
March 26 through Sept. 30. Heat
ing coupons one unit, value 10
gallons; 10 units, 100 gallons.
May 21 No. 5 stamps, in A books,
each good for four gallons, expire
at midnight.
May 31 Cars with C books must
have tires inspected by this date;
B books by June 30. First inspec-
Mrs. Kemp Dick Many lovely pre- tion for A bookholders must have
sents were received. been made by March 31; subsequent
Roy Patterson spent the week- inspections within every six-month
end at the home of Mr. and Mrs. period thereafter, but at least 90
Elmer Palmer at Hardman. days apart, Sept. 30 next tire in-
Ralph Jackson was a business spection deadline for A books.
family returned from Spray Sun
day. Billy Steagall has the mumps.
Mr. and Mrs. Ladd Sherman and
daughters of Irrigon were week-end
guests of Mrs Juanita Carmichael.
Ben Grant is visiting at the home
of his brother and familyisMr. and
Mrs. Ed Grant.
Mrs. Tempa Johnson is now stay
ing at the home of Mrs Laura
Scott for a few weeks.
Loyal Parker was a Pendleton
visitor Thursday.
Skippy Ruhl spent several days
. the past week at the home of his
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Gene
Gray, at Stanfield.
A stork shower was held Satur
day in the Ladies Aid room for
Watch the Markets
to get the best values on those
precious points.
Right now this market has a full line of
Point Merchandise
Affording a wide selection to choose
from. ,
Our vegetable bins are full of
mins always essential to a well balanc
ed diet.
There is Plenty of
Nourishment in Meat
-the kind you get at Central Market
BABY BEEF lots of it, as well as a full
line of Prime Beef and Veal.
HAM Whole, half or by the slice.
Bacon, too!
Get the most for your points and
money at
Central Market
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THE WAGES and taxes paid by this
company can be counted on to share
the costs of our schools and other civic fa
cilities for a long time to come.
We expect to use our lands over and over
again for successive tree crops WE ARE
People who work for us and with us can
look forward to continuous employment.
Like most other forest industries today, we
are in the settled business of processing a'
crop which, with good management, can be
a year-in-and-year-out undertaking.
We take a forest harvest, but leave the
woods productive.
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