Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1947)
4-Hgppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon, November 6, 1947
Rena Messenger :
Becomes Bride Of
Mrs. Clarence Haves
The home of Mr. and Mrs Tru
man Messenger was the scene of
a lovely wvdilin,! ceremony Tu
esday morning at 10 a m. when
their daughter, Reni June, he
came the hride of Bill B. Mar
quardt, son of Mr. and Mrs.
POPULAR OLD CUSTOM
Of AN OCCASIONAL
UIAT ON THE HOUSE'
jjj You can expect to find
the PICK-TREAT PLAN in
the best eating house in the
neighborhood. ..where you
"spin the wheel
to win a meal"
Mamhdvnd od Dirfriburtd or
Sales Stimulator Co.
J 1 7 N I. lit Ave, Portland, Oragoa
Hans and Velma Huebnei
The douhle ring ceremony was
performed by Rev. Joe Jewett be
fore an archway decorated with
chrysanthemums and silver bells.
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, was
dressed in a traditional wedding
satin, floor length gown with
train and a white net finger-tip
veil held in place with seed
pearls and orange blossoms. She
carried v. hite gardenias and pink
rosebuds on a white Bible. She
also wore the groom's gift of a
lovely string of pearls and a
Mrs. Homer hughes was ma
tron of honor and Betty Lou Mes
senger was junior maid of hon
or. The bridesmaids were Wini
fred Messenger and Lorene Van
Winkle. Cnarlene Jones was
flower girl. All the brides' at
tendants wore floor-length blue
dresses and carried yellow and
white chrysanthemums. The ma
tron of honor and junior maid
of honor wore w hite net shoulder
Carl Marquardt was best man
for his brother and Truman Mes
senger Jr. and Franklin Messen
ger were ushers. Caroll Messen
ger was ring bearer.
The bride s mother wore an El
eanor blue dress and white gar
denia corsage. The groom's mo
ther was attired in a light blue
suit and wore a white gardenia
Preceding the ceremony, Trina
Parker sang "Because" and Mr.
Charles Barlow and Mrs. Robert
Walker sang "I Love You Truly."
The wedding march and incid
ental music throughout the cer
emony were played by Mrs. C.
Following the ceremony, a re
ception and wedding luncheon
were given. Sandwiches, pickles,
olives, celery, cake and coffee
were served. After the beautiful
wedding cake was cut by the
bride and groom, it was served
by the bride's grandmother, Mrs.
E. T. Messenger, assisted by Mil
dred Hammel. Assisting about
the rooms were Mrs. Zearl Gil
lespie. Mrs. Wm. Zinter and Miss
Iris Miller. Mrs. Adolph Majeske
was in charge of the gifts and
Miss Pat Majeske presided over
the guest book.
For going away the bride wore
a light blue suit with black ac
cessories and a corsage of white
gardenias. Folowing the recep-
Photo Christmas Cards
Made To Order
Make Your appointments early
for your Christmas pictures.
FILMS Developed & Printed
Phone 2772 May & Chase Sts.
tion the bride and groom left on
a honeymoon trip south.
Out-of-town guests here for the
wedding were Mr. and Mrs. E.
T. Messenger and Mr. and Mrs.
iarl Gillespie of Boardman and
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hammel of
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Christoph-
erson Jr. and two children of
Donald were visiting at the homel
of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Chris
topherson a few days last week.
Elmer Hunt motored to La'
Grande Thursday to visit his wife
and family. He returned Mon
day. The Amicitia club held its first
meeting of the fall season at the
heme of Mrs. Jack Forsythe Wed
nesday evening, with Mrs. For
sythe and Mrs. C. C. Carmichael
as hostessses. After a short bus
iness meeting the evening was
spent playing pinochle. Mrs.
Cliff Yarnell won high prize.
Herman Wallace and Orris
Padberg made a business trip to
Mrs. Etta Hunt of Portland is
visiting relatives and friends
here this week.
Hallowe'en night saw plenty
of activity in town. Considerable
damage was done by pranksters
who threw heavy oil on the bus
iness houses and on the post office.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Grant and
Mrs. Roy Martin drove to The
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Feathers
drove to Portland over the week
end to attend the wedding of
Mr. Feather's brother.
Mrs. Vearl Frederickson, tea
cher of the 3rd and 4th grades
in the Lexington schools, is ill
at her home in Heppner. Mrs.
Mildred Nolan is substitute tea
cher in her place.
Wednesday afternoon at the
regular weekly meeting of the
Ladies Aid, a surprise birthday-
par'' was given for Mrs. Gus Mc
Millan. She was presented with
a potted plant and refreshments
of jello and cake were served.
The Ladies Aid room was the
scene of a bridal shower Friday
afternoon honoring Rena June
Messenger. Hostesses were Mrs.
Truman Messenger Jr. and Mrs.
Homer Hughes. The afternoon
was spent playing games and
the guest of honor unwrapped
her many nice gifts. Refresh
ments of jello, cup cakes and
coffee were served.
Mr. and Mrs. Buck Padberg
drove to Pendleton Saturday.
At an impressive ceremony
Friday evening at the Alonzo
Henderson home, two new mem
bers, Alene Shannon and Edna
BIG GUNS SPEAK FOR RESERVISTS
3K) ----- 5ci
i W AT fti
kiri dJ A
With hundreds of Naval Reservists aboard for a two-week cruise, tho
VSS Wisconsin, Pacific veteran of World War II, demonstrates the.
might of her rifles as she plows over a peacetime Atlantio in the Navy'a
ceaseless program of personnel training. A participant in all the
; Pacilio operations of 1945, the "Wisky" has been one of the principal
units employed for the schooling of Reservists since the end of the war.
1 (OBeitl V. S. Htrf Pbtft"?
The above photo shows the Navy
experimenting with the "Loon," a
radiocontrolled, jet-powered guided
missile copied from the original
German designs. Known as the
KL'V-1, this weapon is roaring into
the air with the aid of four Mons
auto rockets and soon wings its way
over the Pacific seeking its target.
(Omcill U. S. Sivy Photoiraph)
dinner the evening was spent
On Saturday evening, Mrs. Ce
cil Jones was hostess to a sim
ilar Guardian Service dinner.
Key' were taken into the Hori-l7he guests were Mr. and Mrs.
, ,.ik Af iim. t,.-i Lawrence Palmer, Mr. and Mrs.
former members. Pat Majeske
and Lavonne McMillan, were re
instated. Before a lighted fire
place, their pledges were made
to Iris Bloodsworth, dressed in a
ceremonial gown representing the
spirit of the camp fire.
Fire of undetermined origin
Wa V. r i... tUn miff
T.,, l.n V., wnnnh nA., T airinertnn
The Oscar Breedings spent the
week end in Prineville visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Don Grant.
Thursday evening Mrs. Ted
McMillan was hostess at a Guar
dian Service demonstration din
ner at her home. Guests were
Mr. and Mrs. Alec Hunt, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Bloodsworth, Mr.
and Mrs. Alonzo Henderson and
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Jones. Mrs.
Jones won the door prize. After
Millard Nolan and Dona Barnett
and Trina Parker. Mrs. Nolan
won the door prize.
Mrs. Herman Green spent the
week end in Portland consulting
The New Sensation!
CkUS LU BOBCAT ED
While In Swaying Motion
Assures perfect lu
brication of Knee
Action unit and
entire front system.
rattles and defects.
IICBEASES THE LIFE QT YOUR CAB DECREASES REPAIR RILLS
LUBRICATION MACTICAUY UNDER 0IIVIN6 CONDITIONS (J
SWAYS SQUEAKS AWAY
WE Pull the spring leaves back into their
natural curl we call it "Temporary
WE Put the proper lubricants where the
ACTUAL WEAR takes place the
highest points of friction.
WE Permit 100 lubrication, apply grease
while the car is in motion and while
the weight of the body is on the
WE Spread spring leaves even inside the
covers to actually put lubricants be
tween the leaves not Just smear on
WE Locate that HIDDEN BODY
SQUEAKS, we detect impaired parts.
WE Lubricate "Knee-Action" cars. See it
work, it's perfect while the parts are
all in motion "floating- action."
WE Lubricate and free bearings even in
WINTER so snow and water won't
rust them also FORCE OLD LU
BRICANT OUT and FRESH LUBRI
WE Make old cars ride like new ones, keen
new ones riding; like NEW. WE
AT NO EXTRA COST
FOREIGN STUDENTS AT OSC
DOUBLE LAST YEAR'S LIST
Rumors that foreign students
are passing up the United States
to enroll in Russian universities
have no foundation at Oregon
State college with figures just
released by the registrar show
ing almost exactly twice as
many foreign born students this
year as last.
Sixteen different countries are
represented by 73 students this
term, compared with 37 students
from nine countries a year ago.
China leads with 22, followed by
India with 16 and Canada with
15. Other countries with num
ber of students are Egypt, 5; Tur
key, 3; Norway, 2; and one each
from Brazil, Guatemala, Iran,
Malaya, Pakistan, Peru, Philip
pines. South Africa, Sweden and
From a racial standpoint the
college roles show a marked in
crease of other races, both Am
erican and foreign born. Thus
there are 30 American born Chi
nese enrolled and 27 Japanese
Americans. For the first time in
a number of years there are no
negroes included in the list.
Building Is Order
Of Day at Irrigon
By Grace Shoun
Building is the order of the
day in Irrigon, with work start
ing on the new fire truck house
and several houses, started ear
lier, being completed. The truck
house will be located close to the
West End Extension garage and
is to be built of pumice blocks.
The work will be donated. Jack
White has his new house ready
to cover. It is the same story at
the Warren McCoy place, and
Fred Davis is covering the third
of his cabins. J. A. Shoun has
finished covering his house, and
Sam Umiger has started a new
Mrs. William Gollyhorn has a
mock orange bush In bloom. An
other evidence of this mild cli
mate along the Columbia.
Mr. and Mrs. George Kissick
and daughters of Kennewick
spent Sunday with the Mart Ab-
Mrs. Charles Gilbert of Tacoma
is visiting her sisters, Mrs. James
Henderson and Minnie Fraser
Wm. Arnold Gollyhorn and
Captain Holman of Ordnance
visited Arnold's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. William Gollyhorn, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Rand spent
Sunday at Ordnance with friends.
The Irrigon Assembly of God
church members are Joining with
sranneiQ ana Hermtston in a
youth rally at Hermiston Thurs
Ray Cosner has remodeled and
put a new roof on the house he
recently purchased. They have
moved Into it from the Roy Mar
Julia Rutledge arrived home
Saturday from a visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Clarke.
H. H. Smunk is hauling hay
to Portland. He Is bringing Mrs.
Chris Strauser's furniture from
Portland to Hermiston where she
has moved. They lived here last
Mrs. Glen Aldrlch, Mrs. Mar
shall Markham and Mrs. James
Phillips are leaving Wednesday
to Join their husbands on an elk
hunt in the La Grande area. The
men went out Monday.
Taul Slaughter and his hunt
ing companions brought In one
Don Kenny and Sam Umiker
l-'ft Monday for the mountains
to hunt elk.
J. E. McCoy and nephews,
Mack, Warren and Benny and
Mr. Stewart of Island Ciiv pot
back with four elk.
Among those visitine over the
week end with their families
were the Russell McCovs of Ken
newicK, joe raul s1 of Whidby
isiana, James shoun of Walla
Walla and Betty Acock of Pendleton.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Dexter ar
rived home from a triD that took
them to New Mexico to visit a
daughter, Mrs. Floyd Hobbs and
iamny. iney have four small
sons, the smallest a few weeks
old They visited a son, Rolney
Dexter, in southern California
and other relatives and friends
along the line through California,
Oregon and Washington to Ta
coma where they visited anoth
er son, Bert Dexter and family.
Mrs. Charles McFall and bro
ther, Wm. Graybeal, were Pen
dleton visitors Monday.
One hundred sixty-eight per
sons were x-Tayed Wednesday
morning from 9 to 12 a.m. dur
ing the time the x-ray mobile
unit was here. Mrs. Fred Hough
ton was chairman. She was as-i
sisita Dy Mrs. tan isom and
Mrs. Herb Ames.
Mrs. Lucy Rodgers, county
school superintendent, visited
schools that day as did also Miss
Gillis, the county nurse, and
Mrs. Douglas Drake.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ellis of Doty,
Wash., spent a few days with'
her grandmothr, Mrs. Martha'
Ferrill and family. They went
home Saturday. j
Jack White and Joe Stephens
went to Weston Sunday. Jack is
getting his house ready to putj
the roof on.
44 FAITHS LISTED IN OSC
ANNUAL RELIGIOUS CENSUS
Religious Emphasis week, ob
served at Oregon State college
the first week In November,
found students divided among
44 different faiths and denomin
ations, though only 16 had 10
or more adherents.
The annual list compiled by
the department of religion at the
college shows Methodists slight
ly in the lead with 1128 giving
this preference, followed by Pres
byterians, 1049; Catholic, 528;
Episcopal, 491; Baptist, 387; Lu
theran, 384; Christian, 3.r6; Con
gregational, 156; Christian Sci
ence, 138; Mormon, 78; and
Five hundred and ten gave
only "Protestant," while 1963
gave no preference, though past
experience has shown that many
of these have affiliations but de
cline to list them,
fjl Rom where I sit ... Joe Marsh
I see by a neighboring paper, that
the ronad biscuit is on the way out.
Yea, sir, home-management spe
cialists have found that the square
bUcult lends itself to assembly-line
production and easy storage better
than those customary ovals.
Wall, we're all for progress, but
thafs one new idea we just don't
cotton to. A round biscuit, spread
nicely amidships with snappy
country cheese, lookt like a biscuit !
And accompanied by a mellow
glass of beer, it's a combination
that you can't improve on !
So at the risk of beini called old
fashioned, I'm voting for round
biscuits, that fit a hungry man's
mouth like no square imitation
ever will . . . and for American beer
served in the good old-fashioned
way, in tall, cool mugs or ordinary
(lasses, with frosty sides and bub
bles winking at the briml
Think I'll step out to the kitchen
for a enack right now I
l . i .... .L i. l i ! i r vi-jwi r n
HOW WOULD VOU LIKE
VOUR E66S StRV
I HFtW CI ICO
r-w i rr
77TZ7Z I PYhen serve mime.
C NT8SyER') ON A IfclCK PIECE
but there's plenty of difference in
performance of the appliances sold at the HEPPNER HARDWARE
& ELECTRIC CO. G. E. appl iances are beautiful in appearance . . .
economical to operate
vice. See us, today.
and give long-lasting dependable ser-
Robert Najarian and Mrs.
Ruth McNeill of Pendleton were
guests Sunday at the home of
Mrs. McNeill's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. James Cowins. Najarian re
cently returned from Binghamp
fon, N. Y., where he visited his
parents and other relatives, mak
ing the trjp by car.
SHELL SERVICE STATION
Horry H. Anderson, Proprietor
is one of the many aids to
scientific diagnosis. It is
of particular value in Chir
opractic diagnosis of ail
ments of the spine.
Did you ever really and
truly live? Do you recall
the surge of power you en
Joyed in your youth? Re
member when all the
world seemed in tune?
permits the free expression
of Nature's finer forces.. It
krpps you in tune with
life. It recreates that dy
namic buoyancy that en
ables you to conquer all
obstacles. It brings again
the Golden Hours of Youth.
Therapy Hydro Therapy
(Corr.e In and discuss
your health problems
Dr. Clyde Dunham
I.O.O.F. Bldg. Heppner, Ore.
PREPAID MEDICAL and HOSPITAL COVERAGE
NOW AVAILABLE TO EMPLOYED RESIDENTS OF
OREGON" AND THEIR FAMILIES THROUGH THE
Oregon Physicians' Service
Oregon State Medical Society Sponsors
Modest-Cost Protection Program.
Two Plans Available . . .
Now employed persons in Oregon cin obtain
medical and hospital protection at reasonable
rates on an indmiud busts, or on an Individual and family
Two Plans An Available:
PLAN 1 : Medical, Surgical, and Hospital coverage for
the employed individual, $3.30 per month.
Surgical, Limited Medical, and Hospital
coverage for families spouse, $2.00 per month ;
first child, $1.3) per month; second child, 7)
cents per month ; third child, 50 cents per month ;
no charge for additional children.
PLAN 2: Surgical, Limited Medical, and Hospital
coverage for employed individuals $2.25 per
Surgical, Limited Medical, and Hospital
coverage for families same as Plan 1,
Sponsored and Approved by Oregon State
The employed individual and family plans now offered
are developments of the employe group contracts under
which some 70,000 Oregon workers in more than 2,000
Oregon firms have had protection for several years. The
new contracts are backed by the experience and ethical
responsibility of the Oregon State Medical Society. More
than 900 physicians and surgeons belong to Oregon Phy
sicians' Service in excess of 90 of medical society affili
ated doctors in Oregon.
Under either of the contracts you select (as In the case
of O.P.S. group contracts) there is a wide choice of cooper
Ming physicians, surgeons and hospitals.
m. A mi
p ! SERVICE )
Write for literature
For detailed information and application blank, write to
your nearest O.P.S. office. Simply fill in and mail coupon,
either in an envelope or pasted on a penny postcard.
NOTE: Group coverage is still available. If you and
fellow employes wish the savings that are possible
under a group policy we will furnish information
Availabli in moil Origan tountitt. Do not
PPb f jour l laxatli intomt txcitdi
$6,000 ptr ytar.
OREGON PHYSICIANS' SERVICE
Plrue mail literature and application blank.
Mail to Oregon Phyiiciani' Service it Portland,
Salem or Medford.
493 Ferry Street 471 Pittock Block
Salem, Oregon Portland J, Oregon
223 Medford Bldg.,Medford, Oregon