Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1945)
2 Heppner Gazette Times, June 14, 1945
By MRS. OMAR RIETMANN
Jessie Mason of The Dalles and
M M lc and Mrs. Joe Ritner (Flo
rence Mason were Sundijf guests
of Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Cotter. Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Buschke also spent
the day at Cotters. Mr. Mason is a
brother of Mrs. Cotter and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Barnett and
family are visiting in La Grande.
Mrs. Harvey Ring reports her
father, Mike Rowell who under
went an operation in Portland, is
recovering satisfactorily. Mrs. Ring
and her daughter Mrs. Clarence
Harris, and children returned Fri
day from Portland.
Mrs. Mary Swanson returned
Saturday evening. Her son Nor
man and little grandson Norman Jr.
accompanied her for a brief visit.
Mrs. Maude Pointer and son
George who is in the air force were
visiting friends in lone Sunday.
Mrs. Ruby Kincaid left Wednes
day to attend a six weeks course
at the Bible Institute of Los Ange
les, June 18 to July 27. i
Tlie 4-H club girls had a picnic
at the Grant Olden ranch Saturday.
All members and leaders were
present: Carlotta Olden, Patricia
and Dolores Drake, Lila Botts. Ru
by Ann Rietmann and Lola Ann
McCabe and Mrs. Ruth McCabe.
Mrs. Ada Cannon and Mr. and
Mrs. Bill Eubanks left Saturday
Mr. and Mrs Franklin Lindstrom
and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford McCabe
drove to Poison Mont, on business
an returned Monday. They report a
fine trip which included a day at
the Poison rodeo. Poison is located
in beautiful country on Flat Head
lake on the Indian reservation.
Miss Galand Bassett, relief agent
from Portland was in charge of
lone station while Miss Alice Ni
choson and her mother, Mrs. Fred
Nichoson were visiting in north
The H. E. club will meet June 15
at the grange hall. Mrs. Wm. See
'hafer is hostess.
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Holcomb and
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Sunday, June 17
Songs are written about Mother . . artists
paint her . . . but who ever glamorizes
We touch him for a loan . . snitch his ra
zor . . cop his paper-yet Dad has a place
;in our hearts no one else can fill.
There is one day in the year to tell him so.
Isn't that every reason you need to plan
and buy a real surprise for Dad this year?
Something better than he expects . . let
us help you.
Come in and we will help you show that
Dad of yours how much you really appre
John Saager, Owner
Transmission and differential gears must stand up to
thousands of pounds pressure! That means dangerous
wear unless a lubricant made to handle such pressure
safeguards your gears. RPM Gear Lubricant (Com
pounded) is ideal for all transmissions and differentials
except hypoids. It minimizes gear wear, resists sludging,
foaming, corrosion. Get this protection today 1
L I DICK
daughter Marilyn left Thursday
lor a few days in Portland. Miss
Barbara Lever left with them for
her home in McMinnville.
The Ameca club has changed its
meeting to June 27 at Mrs. Marion
Mrs. C P. Nelson of Firth, Ida.
is visiting at the home of her bro
ther, C W. Swanson.
Mr. , and Mrs. Clarence Knuse
and daughter Karen of Oswego
were week-end guests of Mrs. Lana
Padberg, mother of Mrs. Knuse.
Mrs. Lester Brittain of Tygh
Valley and Mrs. Ned Carr of Port
land spent a few days last week
with their mother. Mrs. Alice Wiles.
Johnny Eubanks suffered painful
injury when his left foot was caught
in a hay chopper last Tuesday. Sev
en stitches were necessary to close
the wound and several bones were
Gloria and George Stender, dau
ghter and son of Mrs. Roy Stender
(Juanita Crabtree) of Salem arriv
ed June 2 to visit their aunt, Mrs.
Lewis Halvorsen. Gloria returned
home Saturday but George plans to
remain during harvest.
Mr. and Mrs Norton Lundell of
Los Angeles arrived Sunday to visit
relatives and friends for a couple
Wilbur Akers was the victim of
a runaway but fortunaty suffered
no broken bones In the melee. The
tongue on the rake broke which
caused the team to run with the
rake and he was badly bruised and
Emond Bristow nd family are
moving from Baker where they
have made their home for some
time, and where Mr. Bristow was
connected with Montgomery Ward.
He will assume charge of his mo
ther's store in lone June 15.
We Can'l Let Our Boys Doivn!
WILSON'S MEN'S WEAR
GOING TO WORK
Many of the trees which produce our forest harvest today are
two or three hundred years old ... a little too old. We use trees
of this age because we have them . . . not because they are required
to produce good lumber, paper, or plywood.
As we refine .... and then further refine . . . our methods of
processing wood from the forests, we can use younger trees. TREE
FARM trees of tomorrow will go to work at an earlier age. .
In some areas good pulpwood can be grown in twelve years
, , . good saw timber, in twenty-five to thirty. This means that
TREE FARMING is a very practical business operation j . . a long
term, settled business xhich can be deended udoq fox the future,
Kinzua Pine Mills Co.