Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, January 04, 1945, Page 2, Image 2

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    2 Heppner Gazette Times, January 4, 1 945
News Notes of Comings and
Goings in lone and Vicinity
Dr. J. P. Stewartt, Eye-Sight Spe
cialist of Pendleton will be at the
Oragsre 4-H State Winners
Mrs. Bert Mason returned from
Portland Wednesday evening. Her
small granddaughter Alice Kay re
turned with her.
Bobby, Billy Joe and Gene Riet
mann were The Dalles visitors
three days last week.
Robert Botts left Jan 1 to report
for service.
The H. G. Holcomb fami'y re
turned from Kennewick Wash, last
It has been reported that S Sgt
Clyde E. Burgess of Redmond, bro
ther of Mrs. Wm. Burk of lone, was
killed in action in France Dec. 2.
Besides Mrs. Burk he is survived
by his widow, Mrs. Irene Bush Bur
gess and parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.
E. Burgess, two sisters. Mrs. D. L.
Penhollow and Mrs. Ve'ma Holda
way, all of Redmond and one bro
ther, Lt (jg) Loyd Burgess who is
serving with the navy in New
Misses Melba Crawford. June
Griffith and Wilma Dobyns return
ed to Corvallis last week-end to
continue their studies.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Griffith and
family of Portland spent the holi
days with Mr. Griffith's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Linn.
Mrs. II. E. Yarnell and son Alton
were Portland visitors last week
returning Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Dona'd Heliker
spent last week visiting Mrs. He
liker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Dinslinger of The Dalles. Mrs. Heli
ker's grandfather, C G. Wetmore
who has been visiting in lone ac
companied them to The Dalles.
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Blake and dau
ghter Arleta of Portland, former
lone residentts visited a short time
Thursday in lone when they were
enroute to Heppner for the holi
days. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Hughes of
Portland were Qiristmac guests at
the home of Mrs. Ada Cannnon,
mother of Mrs Hughes. Mrs. Char
lotte Eubanks and Miss June Hugh
es returned! with the Hughes to
Portland and continued to Eugene
where they will begin their studies
at the Bible university.
Mrs. Ann Smouse, Miss Shirley
Smouse and Mrs. Minnie Forbes
were holiday guests of .Mr. and Mrs.
Orlo Martin of Moro.
Miss Mary Barnett returned to
her studies at the Canyonvile acad
emy Jan. 2.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ring spent
Christmas week with relatives at
Hood River.
The Ladies Union Missionary so
ciety met Thursday, Jan. 4.
Mrs. Henry Peterson and sons
have moved into Mrs. Ida Peter
son's house in lone for the remain
der of the school year while Mr.
Peterson attends the legislature
session in Salem. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil
Lutkins are in charge of the Peter
son ranch during their asence.
O. G. Haguewood and Louis Ber
gevin were Spokane business vis
itors the first of the week.
Rev. and Mrs. H. N. Waddell were
hosts for a watch party at the par
sonage Sunday evening. Those pre
sent enjoyed a pleasant time wait
ing to watch the old year out and
the new year in.
lone boys in service who spent
the holidays in lone were M Sgt
Robert Wagner and Sgt Glen War
field who have been together in
action in the Pacific area, and Pvt
Robert Hoskins who is training in
P'lratrooping at Fort Benning Ga.
The Mason family gathered at the
Ed Buschke home on Jan, 1 for a
New Years dinner. Those present
were Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mason, Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Cotter, Mrs. Clair
Kincaid and Osal Inskeep.
Friduy night the high school boys
beat the town basket ball team
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mason re
ceived word their son Bert Jr is to
be sent to a navy training center
at Washington D. C.
Pvt. Robert Hoskins arrived home
Dec. 26 from Fort Benning, Ga. to
spend several days of a 25-day fur
lough. His parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Hoskins Sr. met him at Pen
dleton. Robert has finished his init
ial training in a paratroop division.
He reports back Jan. 10.
N recognition of their outstanding 4-H records of achievement, four
Oretron club bovs and girls have been named State champions in
their respective wartime production and conservation activities, con
ducted by the Extension Service. They are:
Nadine and Beverly Clark visited
relatives in Fossil during the past
week. Nadine is a student at St.
Joseph's academy in Pendleton and
Beverly has enrolled there for the
spring term. They are daughters of
Mrs. Frank Engkraf.
-by Mat
Thomas Alva Edison I
1847 -1931 '
T&M;Wwr -re -eta" H " THi
L: "jdtt
During 50 years op work he helped to give us
exectric light, electric power.,
the phonograph , the motion picture -s
crd1td wtth more than ooo patents.
Edison's advice to his fellow Americans was :
5Be courageous.
Be a-s brauc as roar fathers before you.
Go forward. "
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Engkraf Christmas day were Mr.
and Mrs. George Clemmons of Fos
sil, proprietors of the Fossil cafe.
FOR SALE Good potatoes; 4 miles
north of Cecil. J. W. Roberts.
and calf. Bob Runnion. 41p
Clifford Carlson is spending a 30
day leave with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. V. L. C!lrlson of Gooseberry,
arriving Tuesday from Corpus
Christie, Tex. naval school. He
spent New Year's day visiting a
friend at Cottage Grove.
Wilma Lyon (photo 1), 17, of
Junction City, won top rating in
the National 4-H Clothing
Achievement for her 9 year record
of making 61 garments in addition
to mending, patching and darning.
Wilma was county champion in
the Style Revues of 1941 and 1943.
Her award is provided by the Edu
cational Bureau of the Spool Cot
ton Company.
Dorothy Palmblad (photo 2), 17,
of Gresham, is the winner of the
1944 State award in the National
4-H Canning Achievement, pro
vided by the Kerf Glass Corp.
During 9 years in club work, the
girl put up 3,019 jars of meats,
vegetables, fruits, soups and jellies,
and won many placings on her ex
hibits, including $36.75 in cash
prizes. Her estimated value of
canned goods on hand is $1,167.95.
Merton Bradshaw (photo 3), 19,
of Brownsboro, is the winner of
the State award in the 1944 Na
tional Meat Animal Program pro
vided by Thomas E, WUson, Chi
cago. During 9 years in club work
the boy handled 34 baby beeves
and 9 hogs. He won many plac-!
ings on his meat animal exhibits,
including $154, which brought hit
total income from all projects to
Richard Krenz (photo 4), 18, of
Silverton, received the 4-H Home
Grounds Beautification State
award, provided by Mrs. Charles
Walgreen, Chicago. Among his
home landscaping achievements
were planting vegetables for a Vic
tory garden and adding several
new flowers and shrubs to his
flower garden, in which there are 43
species. He repaired various things
around his home to improve ap
pearance of its surroundings.
The Clothing and Canning Achievement State winners' awards are all
expense trips to the National 4-H Club Congress in Chicago, Dec. 3-6.
The Meat Animal and Home Beautification winners receive 17-jewel
gold watches. All four winners are eligible to compete for national
gsas 2 m, -r-v. xm
More than half the na
tional harvest of lumber is
needed for boxing and crat
ing during these war days.
Wood and paper containers
are getting materiel to the
fronts with a minimum of
1 - ir
'UR war equipment from planes and jeeps to first aid kits-
must be packaged and protected against loss in the long journey to
distant war fronts.
Forest products, both wood and paper, are performing this service
Damage in transit has been cut to less than a tenth of what.it was in
ihe last war.
This is the chief reason why your new home must wait until the war
is won. Our forests are ready for this job, because, as they are used,
they grow again.