Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, September 26, 1946, Page 3, Image 3

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Portland Wedding
Impressive Affair
At impressive wedding ceremo
nies at the Grace Memorial church
in Portland, Miss Kingsley Chapin
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose
Chapin of Portland, became the
bride of Charles L. Hodge Jr, son
of Mrs. Nettie Hodge of Pasco and
Charles L. Hodge Sr. of Heppner,
Thursday evening, &pt. 19, at 8
o'clock. The double ring ceremony
was performed by the Rev. John
mcnaroson before an altar banked
with white gladioli and ferns and
lighted by white tapers in candela
bra. Organ selections furnished the
musical background.
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, was charming in a slip
per satin with leg-of-mutton sleev
es, sweetheart neckline, full length
train and a fingrtip veil held with
a coronet of seed pearls. She car
ried a white prayer book With gar
denia cover corsage and bouvardia
tied with streamers of white satin.
Matron of honor was Mrs. James
G. Barratt Jr., who wore blue net
and bridesmaids were Miss Mary
belle Yarborough of Portland in
yellow net and MUs Cecelia Healy
in pink net. They carried old fash
ioned nosegays. Mrs. Chapin wore
a gray suit with black accessories
and a corsage of fuchsias.
Kenneth Hoyt was best man
Ushers were J. G. Barratt Jr., Don
Bennett, Dick Vinton of Portland
and Don Hatfield of Tillamook.
Following the ceremony a recep
tion was held in the parish house.
The bride and groom cut the first
piece of the three-tiered wedding
cake topped with wedding bells,
and Mrs. Paul Hisler, aunt of the
bride, continued the serving. Mrs.
Piter Gould of Coquille, aunt of
the bride, poured. Assisting were
the misses Joan and Francine His
ler and Rosetta Hialy. Mrs. Richard
Vinton of Portland was in charge
of the guest book.
For her going away ensemble, the
bride wore a gray dressmaker suit
with black accessories and a cor
sage of gardenias. Following a
wedding trip to the coast, the
young couple will make their home
m Heppner where Mr. Hodge will
have an interest in the Hodge
Chevrolet company.
The District Deputy Grand Exalted Ruler
for Oregon Northeast will visit our lodge
on the evening of October 10.
Iniation will be followed by lunch.
Heppner Lodge No. 358, B. P. 0. E.
Lexington Items
By Mrs. A. S. Edwsxds
Jack O'Harra left Sunday for Eu
gene to resume his studies at the
University of Oregon after three
years service in the armed forces
in Europe.
House guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Newt O'Harra last week were their
daughter Patty of The Dalles and
Jack Wallace of San Francisco, an
army friend of their son Jack.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Jones and
daughter spent the week-end in
Union visiting his father and mo
ther who are ill.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. McMillan
were business visitors in Pendleton
Bud Marshall left by plane Mon
day morning to report to his ship
at Bremerton.
Estelle Ledbetter left Tuesday
moning by stage for Portland.
Miss Louise Hunt of Salem is
spending some time at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Harold Haycraft of Walla Walla
has been hired to teach commer
cial subjects in the high school.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Pomeroy of
Kelso, Wash, were guests of the
W. E. McMillan family during the
The mothers of theCamp Fire
Girls met Friday afternoon in the
club room and formed an advisory
council. Mrs. Lavern Henderson
was elected social and general
chairman; Mary Edwards, publicity
chairman; Frieda Majeske, chair.
.man of the awards committee and
W. E. McMillan was elected chair.
man of the refreshment committee
for the candlelight ceremony to be
held in about three weeks. The
Camp Fire girls and the Boy Scouts
are busy practicing a play to be
given some time in November.
Mr. and Mrs. William Ludwig
spent the week-end in Walla Walla.
Mr. and Mrs. Sim Strodtman of
Hermiston are visiting at the home
of their daughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam McMillan.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Yarnell were
visitors in The Dalles one day last
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Carmichael
are in Portland where she has
gone for medical treatment.
New Arrivals This Week
Ladies' Coats, Suits
and Dresses
for Fall and Winter
in the New Fall Shades
zAfo lafi i fwji
union pacific aiimouiices
Effective October 1, the Strtamliner
"City el Portland" will leave for Chicago
evary fifth day Instead of every sixth day
it formerly. This new schedule provides
six sailings each month in place of five.
In October, and each month thereafter,
sailing dates will be th lit, 6th, 11th,
16th, 21st and 26th. Departure timt from
Portland will be 4:50 p.m., from Psndle
ton 8:45 p.m. with arrival In Chicago at
10:35 a.m. 3934 hours later.
Other trains daily 1
Portland RoseIdahoanPaclSt
Remember Sun Valley reopens Dec. 21lt)
b$ specific-
joyUnioii Pacific
General Agent
1st National Bank Bldg.
2nd and Alder Streets
Walla Walla, Wash. Phone
or Loral Agent
Silo Filling Order of
Day at Boardman
By Mrs. Claud Coats
Fall silo filling has started on the
project. Among those finished fill
ing are Roy Ball, Edd Kunze, Har
old Baker and Algy Taylor.
Mrs. Mabel Montgomery, local
teacher, spent the week-end at her
home in Weston.
Mrs. Milton Shane of Summer
ville spent a few days at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Wilson.
Nate Macomber and Robert Har-
wood were fishing near Celilo this
Paul Smith and son Charles of
Union were overnight guests at the
home of Smith's daughter and son-
in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Nate Thorpe.
Ben Hamlin, Mr. and Mrs. Rob
ert Hamlin of Olympia, Wash, and
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Teuscher of
Portland spent Saturday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cole.
The Hamlin boys and Mrs. Teusch
er are sons and daughter of the
Sunday dinner guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Rands
were Mr. and Mrs. Ursel Hiatt of
Umatilla and Mr. and Mrs. Vern
Kennedy of Pendleton.
Mr. and Mrs. Lauren Yancy were
visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs- Jim Agee. Mr. Yancy is Mrs.
Agees son.
Sunday, Sept 29 will be promo
tion day at the Community church.
Sunday school will begin at 10:30
a. m. and will be followed by a
potluck dinner in the church base
ment. Every one is welcome and
urged to attend.
Mrs. Catherine Christensen, lo
cal school teacher, spent Sunday
in Umatilla.
Little Jackie Smith, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Smith of Portland,
is spending a few weeks with his
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Smith and cousin Ralph.
Mrs. Nora Parker of Portland ar
rived Sunday to spend the week
with her son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs- Robert Parker.
Heppner Gozette Times, September 26, 1946 3
Guests at the Heppner hotel this
week included Paul R. Oldenberg
of Portland, who is here with a
crew working for the Pacific Pow
er & Light company; a Shell Oil
company repair crew staying at
the hotel includes L. Gridlcy of
Portland, J. Edwards, B. Kilkenny
and C. Othinger.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dick Jr. were
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. L
V. Dunford at Camp Wetrnore Sunday.
Regular Weekly
in residential
25c a pick up
One gathering
per week
For special service
Phone 682
Cotd r
' Weather B
Lumber Company
Symptoms of Distress Arising from
Must Help or It Will Cost You Nothing
0er two million bottles of the WIIXARD
Tit K ATM K N T have been told for relief or
rmDtome of dUt rem arlilna from
end Duedenel Ulcere due to Etceee AcM
Peer Dlseetlen, Seur or Upeet Stomach,
CteMlneee, Heartburn, tleepleetneee, etc..
duetobeeee AeW. 8ld on lodeye' trial)
Auk for "Wlllerd'e Meuete" whiea full
explains this treatment free at
Farmers Know What a Profit Is For
As his own boss, the farmer has long since
found out that a profit is not just an extra
urn, above the bare co6t of doing business,
which can be used as you please. It is the
main source of funds necessary to pay for a
new silo, buy better machinery, and improve
the house and the barn.
In spite of the great rise in income, farm
profits are no more than necessary to keep the
farm plant producing efficiently. It's the same
with the iron and steel industry which makes
the materials for the farmer's tools.
In 1945 steel companies had left, after meet
ing all expenses but before paying dividends,
only a little more than one-tenth of one cent
on each pound of steel sold. The profit on each
dollar invested was less than five cents. Year
by year since 1941, when the war started,
earnings have been declining.
Although last year's output of steel was 19
per cent greater than in 1940, the last prewar
year, pay rolls were nearly double but dividend
were lower.
There are many misunderstandings and
misrepresentations about profits. Some people
forget that reasonable profits are a necessary
incentive of the American system, which re
sults in abundant low-cost farm products and
abundant low-cost steel products;
It is up to those who know what profits are
for, and what they can do, to see that they
are not destroyed and with them our high
standard of living.
Steel mitts need all the scrap iron and sled
they can get. The shortage is serious. Farmers
can get extra dollars and help increase steel
output by sending worn-out machinery, etc., on
its way to the furnaces. American Ikon and
Steel Institute, 350 Fifth Avenue, New
The Institute has printed a booklet STEEL SERVES THE FARMER.
Write for a copy and it will be sent gladly.
to w fll'5
Snapshot of Successful Vacation
At left, The Family Ford, which behaved like
an Angel every foot of the way
Here's how it could have been
annoying delays, unexpected expense.
Even such a minor thing as a worn out fan
belt can spoil your fun
9o this
yoo Sec This
But the Boss was smart.
Before the Big Day he drove his Ford
"back home" and asked for our
"Vacation Special" checkup
' j
f fVa
"Back Home" is here In our shop
vhere Ford-trained mechanics, using Ford method
and time-saving tools put your Ford in snap
for a trip that ends happily
J :
For prompt Service Fairly Priced