Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, April 13, 1944, Page 3, Image 3

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

    Heppner Gazette Times, April 13, 19443
Lexington Graders
Entertain in Real
Chinese Fashion
By Mrs.' Rath McMillan
A Chinese program complete' with
costumes, coolies and jinrickisha,
was presented Wednesday afternoor
by the third, fourth and fifth
grades with their mothers as their
guests. Mrs. Verle Frederickson and
Mrs. Don Romine were in charge.
There were short talks by the pu
pils on various phases of Chinese
life and a clever drill was given.
The room was decorated with the
Chinese motif and Chinese water
lilies, camellias, hyacinths and daf
fodils were beautifully arranged
Dainty refreshments were served
consisting of cookies and real Chi
nese tea, through the courtesy of
Edward Chinn of Heppner. Mrs. E.
B. Jensen and Mrs Elmer Hunt
S 2c Melvin Brady arrived Tues
day from Bremerton on a 15-day
leave and is visiting his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ledbetter and
sister Estelle. Another sister. Mrs.
Vernon Christopherson of Donald
Ore. arrived this week. Seaman
Brady has seen service Ihe last ten
months in the South Picific war
Mr. and Mrs. ManiU (hay and
sons returned the first of the week
from Mt. Shasta Calif., where they
were called .by the death of Mrs.
Gray's father, Elmer Barnes.
Mrs. Adiolph Majeske received a
badly sprained ankle recently when
she tripped and fell at her, home. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wickersham
and family of Portland are visiting
Mrs. Wickersham's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Duvall.
Mrs. George AJlyn was called to
Portland this week by the serious
jlhiess of her son Louis.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Attebury. who
are employed in a war plant in
Portland, spent the -week-end with
their children at the Geoige Allyn
Mrs. Gaily Matahill m 1 sou, Mrs.
Mildred Gelbrich and their mothei,
Mrs. Howard Slate, all of Bend,
spent the past week at the Kenneth
Marshall and Nettie Davis 'homes.
Mr. and Mrs. Clair Doherty and
family of . Connell, ' Wash, were
week-end guests at the Cliff Doher
ty home.
Mrs. Paul Nichols of Corvallis,
formrly of Lexington, received word
from the war department this week
that her son Billy Burchell is miss
ing in action over Germany.
Mis. Ralph Jackson and daught
ers, Marcie and Carol spent the
week-end with Mrs. Jackson's mo
ther, Mrs. Laura Scott.
Mrs. Clifford Yarnell and little
.daughter, Robin, are ill at their
home with scarlet fever.
Mrs. Claude Hill and children of
Portland spent the week-end with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Mc
millan. Mrs Hill's husband is sta
tioned with the armed forces in San
Diego, Calif.
Mrs. Bethyl Ballard Taylor of
Salem, who taught in the Lexing
ton school about ?.r urn 9go was
calling on her nidi) Ilia U here
Miss Edith Edwards arrived Sat
urday evening from Spokane where
she is attending business college, to
spend her Easter vacation with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lon Edwards.
Mrs. Rose Benton of Portland' was
visiting her many friends in Lex
ington Sunday.
Joe, Cay and Bert Thornburg left
for Spokane Monday having been
called there by the critical illness of
their brother Ernest.
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Steagall have
moved into the Booher house. Mrs.
Steagall recently returned from Le
banon where she visited several
days with her parents, 'Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon Strickler.
Carl Whillock and daughter San
dra spent Monday in Spray with
his mother, Mrs. Venie Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs Gene Gray were here
from Stanfield this week-end to vis
it their sorw-in-law and daughtv,
Mr. and Mrs. Laurel Ruhl.
After a day of overcast skies,
Lexington was hit by a deluge of
rain Tuesday which left lakes and
debris in the streets.
Closing Exercises at
Irrig on School Set
For Early in May
By MBS. J. A. SXOTTN . .
Baccalaureate- services will be
held April 30 with Rev. Schneider
. c: hing the sermon. Commence
ment is scheduled for May 1.
. i . Robin Maaske, president of
Eastern Oregon College of Educa
tion, La Grande will be the princi
pal speaker. '
The Roy Bediwells of Sunnyside,
Wash, spent the weekend with the
'- ue:y Bediwells, Roy's parents.
Arden Allen was a Heppner vis
itor Wednesday.
Leslie Rucker spent 24 hours
with his parents, the Elmer Ruck
es. He is a cadet in the flying
corps at Pullman, Wash.
Leroy Minnick arrived home
Monday from Farragut. Idaho. The
Minnicks held open house for him
the following evening.
Johnny McElroy is in service for
Uncle Sam stationed at Santiago.
Irrigon raised $67.75 in the recent
Red Cross drive.
Miss Luella Minnick arrived home
from La Grande Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Acock arrived
from Monte! a Saturday and spent
Easter 'with ds jrenf the C W
Acock s. fl ' h fci Shoemaker
Cain., Monaay.
The Sinice Moores have fixed up
their yard, fencing it and painting
both houses, thus greatly improv
ing the Jooks of their property.
Mr. and Mrs. Sinice Moore and
family went to Pasco for Easter with
his brother. George Reed" who has
been visiting at the Moore home
left for Condon Saturday.
Rav. and Mrs. Bick of Kenni
wick have been preaching and sing
ing in the Pentecostal church for
the last 10 days They and the E. R
Schneiders left for La Grande to
attend a convention there.
Jared White has ben quite il1
with rt eumatism. He Is slightly bet
ter nt liis. wri!'ny
D.tUt Uil.ju.1 is L m from the
valley where he has been working.
Mrs. Maynard Hoagland was taken
to the Ordnance hospital Monday
afternoon. Mrs. Wilson and Mrs.
Mike Hindley are caring for the
live little 1 daughters while she is
Mrs. Walter Grider, Mrs. George
Brown end the Brandons of Board
man were Walla Walla visitors
Mrs. George Linn will teach in
Heppner next year. She is teaching
in Irrigon this year.
Miss June Goodman has returned
from Hood River where she has
been attending school. Mrs. Russell
McCoy is her sister here.
Mrs. Earl Leach reports her fa
ther Vernon Jones is improved. He
has had quite a long sick spell.
Words fail me at a time like this,
but I do want the good people of
Morrow county to know how deeply
I appreciate their kindness and un
derstanding in my hour of sorrow.
It is an ' occasion of this .kind that
makes one realize the value of
friends. Knowledge of this fact will
aid and comfort me in the trying'
days ahead.
There were several floral tributes
which did not bear the names of the
senders. It will not be possible for
me to thank these people personally
and I wish to express my heartfelt
thanksat this time.
It is not going to be easy for me
to carry on the business, but your
continued loyalty and friendship
will lighten my burden. It will be
my purpose to extend the same
courtesies and kindly treatment
that always characterizsd Mr. Mc
Namer's business dealings and won
for him the respect of the commu
nity. 'He lived in his house."
Mrs. C. W. McNamer
I hereby announce my candidacy
for nomination for the office of
Sheriff of Morrow county, subject to
fhe 'vill of the republican voters, at
the primary nominating election
Friday, May 19, 1944.
People of
We are prou'd of our Boy Scout troop,
the growth it has made during the past
year and the advancement the boys
have made in Scout lore. It is our privi
lege to assist the Scouts in a substantial
way by'subscribing generously to the
Blue Mountain Council fund when the
campaign opens Monday, April 17.
Lexington always does its share we
will not fall down on this important
C. C. Carmichael
Lexington, Oregon
WE are pleased with
the many friends we
Wive made housewives
who have exclaimed over
the nutritional qualities of
all our meals. Menus are
carefully . planned to give
you good, wholesome,' nu- .
tritious foods. Breakfasts
to give a mill or farm worker
"som4lhin to' work on."
Lunches arc always appe
tizing. Dinners are always
a treat for hungry families.
COME. Come in soon!
Scouting Builds
Self-Rel lance
Self-reliance of the individual is the
thing that strengthens a democracy.
That's why the training given our youth
by the Boy Scout movement has a dis
tinct bearing upon the future of our
nation. If we back the youth in their
training now we will have less to worry
about in the future management of
governmental affairs. Let's be liberal
wfth our money when the campaign for
Boy Scout funds opens next Monday.
Bert Mason
lone, Oregon
One Good Turn Deserves Another
A Boy Scout is taught that he should do at least one good deed each day. He
is taught to be thoughtful of others, his elders in particular. This is but one
phase of the training a Scout receives, yet that alone is worth far more than it
costs to give a boy the entire Scout program. We can do something toward this
splendid youth training program by giving of our means to the annual Blue
Mountain Scout Council fund. We can do no less than show our appreciation
for what the Scouts are accomplishing in training themselves for good citizens
Lexington Oil Co-Operative