Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, September 02, 1948, Image 1

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    0 y. -3 0 N I! I 5 1 C ": I C A L SOCIETY
r V B L I 0 AUDI T 0 J. 1 ' .:
PORTLAND, o :! F .
Heppner Gazette Times
Heppner, Oregon, Thursday, Sept. 2, 1948
Volume 65, Number 24
Everything in
Top Hands Here To Sign Up
For Arena Events; Tucker
Stock Hot To Vie With Them
Staff Completed
For Opening of
School September 7
Cha nges Effected
In Buildings; New
School Buses Due
Teacher positions have been
filled and changes have been ef
fected in the school plant to
make for more efficient work
Supt, Leonard Pate announced
Wednesday evening In stating
that everything is in readiness
for the opening of school next
Tuesday morning.
The teaching staff now in
cludes Mrs. Edna Turner, grade
1; Mrs. Beulah Ogletree, grade 2;
Mrs. Margaret Cason, grades 1
and 2; Mrs. Velva Bechdolt,
grade 3; Mrs. Pate, grade 4; Miss
Marguerite Glavey, grade 5; Miss
Virginia Bender, grades 4 and 5;
Mrs Eleanor McCormick, grade 6;
Mrs. Ethel Lynchholm, grade 7,
and A. T. Jenkins, elementary
In the high school: Mrs. Marie
Clary, mathematics, U. S. History
and librarian; Miss Marylou
George, home economics ml
girls' physical education; Fran
cis Cook, agriculture and general
science, shop; Mrs. Aimee
Kromm, commercial; Miss Marie
Haas, English; Robert Collins,
band; Vernon Bohles, socio-eco-nomics,
geography, physical ed
ucation; Leonard Pate, superin
tendent, physics.
Mrs. Claudine Drake Carver
will be the secretary to the sup
erintendent and also serve as
clerk of the board of education.
Other personnel includes Hu
bert Wilson, maintenance engin
eer; custodians of buildings,
Mrs. Ora Wyland and Mrs. Jen
nie Lewis; cooks, Mrs. Grace
Hughes and Mrs. Effie Morgan
Due to consolidation of dis
tricts, the board has ordered
three new International buses.
People living on upper Willow
creek and "Balm Fork will be
served by one bus, those on low
er Khea creek and Eight Mile by
another. The bus to serve lower
Willow creek will not be deliver
ed until later in the month and
until that time students in that
section will have to rely upon
private transportation.
The new boiler building was
completed during the summer
The old boiler has been removed
from the main building and the
nome economics room is to be
enlarged by taking part of the
space. The remaining portion
will be used as a projection
room. The building has been
painted and cleaned,.
Boys dressing rooms have been
remodeled, new showers install
ed, and new heating units are
being put in the gymnasium.
Registration Of
35 Men Reported
Thirty-five boys' have been re
gistered at the local draft office
since it opened Monday morn
ing, reports Mrs. Grace Fields,
registrar. No checkup on other
offices of the county has been
made so far, she said.
Mrs. Fields keeps the office in
the Heppner City hall open from
7 to 11:30 a. m. The time for Fri
day and Saturday of this week
will be from 7 to 9 a. m. She will
keep the office open from 7 to 8
p. m. Friday evening if those
wishing such accommodation
will contact her.
Members of the congregation
have been advised by Bishop
Lane W. Barton that he will visit
Heppner Saturday and Sunday,
September 11 and 12, to meet
with the bishop's committee of
All Saints church and to hold
services on Sunday, Rev. Eric O,
Rohathan of Pendleton was
uled to hold the services at
that time and will probably fill
In at another date before the new
vicar, Rev. Elvon Tull, arrives,
October 15. Bishop Barton has
been In London since the latter
part of June attending the Lam
beth conference and is en route
home. He also attended the first
World Council of Churches in ses
sion at Amsterdam, Holland.
Work on a new residence for
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Dick was
starled the first of the week. The
site Is within the Barratt tract
on the hillside east of the Van
Horn residence. The foundation
will be laid at this time and
construction of the house proper
may be delayed a few months,
Some of the best hands in the
rodeo business are on hand and
signed up to participate in the
1948 Rodeo and with the Tucker
stock to provide the motivating
force, everything looks bright for
a highly successful and competi
tive exhibition.
Registered and rarin' for the
show to open are such well
known riders and all round cow
hands as Frank Mendes, Joe Ma
rion, J. B. McMeans, Gene Ram
bo, Jack Sherman, Jim Baine,
Chuck Sheppard, Dan Poore,
Barney Wilis and Cotton Rosser.
Sonny Tureman is expected' to
be on hand by show time, while
numerous local and neighboring
county iads have indicated a de
sire to participate.
From all accounts the Tucker
horses and cattle are meaner
than ever and it Is likely that
reports to this effect have reach
ed the boys who are working
their way up td the big competi
tion. Conquering these animals
is a bid to the championship
shows and a little practice here
this week won't hurt their chan
ces in their climb to the top of
Rodeo showdom.
The Rodeo arena is in excel
lent condition. A sprinkling sys
tem was installed about two
weeks ago and since that time
water has been played over the
field until it is well soaked, but
not muddy. Performers were
busy Wednesday trying out the
track and arena.
At 1:30 p. m. today the an
nouncer will call the first event
the big wild west pageant will
be off on its three-day run. Vis
itors to the fair and rodeo win
find their time well taken up
from the hour of 8 a. m. until 5
p. m. or later. In the evening the
Rodeo dances will provide en
tertainment for those who enjoy
that form of entertainment. Un
fortunately, the carnival sched
uled to appear here was unable
to make it and the youngsters
in particular will have to pro
vide their own amusement.
Random Thoughts..
That is not a pleasant pros
pect or something calculated to
lull one into peaceful sleep, but
it all but happened at the Gaz
ette Times office the past week
or so. It was due to a series of
circumstances over which there
seemed to be no control. But we
are all alive and hope to be much
happier In the future.
To begin with, things were
dragging along In preparation for
the fair and rodeo. Printing or
ders were delayed because.thers
had a multiplicity of duties and ' know what their work the fol
could not prepare conv at an ' lowintr season wnulH he rf
car,ipr da,e- There were premium ;
books and different sets of blanks
ior the talr and then it was dis- idoned but no man living can put
covered that the souvenir pro-on the whole show himself and
grams had to be gotten up and I those expected to assist should
printed. All of this with about ! be assigned their tasks far en
three weeks left until show time, ough ahead to have time not
aooui tne time all of this broke i
the printshop casting box wenl
out of commission. A new ma
chine was odered. It cam elast
week and had to be installed.
Then word came that an auto
matic Job press ordered last No
vember was enroute to Heppner.
Preparations had to be made for
receiving this Important piece of
machinery. A concrete base was
poured, new wiring installed and
everything made ready for the
erecter to put the various and
sundry parts together. Howard
Keithley and his crew of work
men moved in on us last Thurs
day night when we were strug
gling to get the weekly edition
off the press. The crew was here
only a few hours but It made a
lot of activity in one small office.
In the meantime the printshop
force went ahead'with the sou
venir program and by Monday of
this week the presswork was
completed and the folding and
other finishing work got under
way. And then Monday evening
the new press arrived at the
front door aboard thp Braden
truck. A window had been re
moved by N. D. Bailev but that
was only the beginning. After
two or three hours of twisting,
Proving and grunting the small
but weighty machine rested up-
on me concrete base. By Tuesday
noon the window had . been re
placed and it is expected that
within the next two weeks the
)ld shop will settle down to nor
mal once more.
One blessing In disguise was
the arrival two weeks ago of Tom
Allen, old time as well as mod
ern printer and pressman, who
has operated about every type
of press used In the average pnn
lery. His knowledge of handling
machinery, even to unloading it
from a truck proved of great ben
efit in the ordeaf Monday eve
ning. Following somewhat in the
trail of the preceding paragraphs,
especially relating to the tardi-
Readiness For
Closing Hours Of '
Business Houses
Business houses of Hepp
ner will close at noon each
Fair and Rodeo and remain
closed until after the Rodeo.
Many Friends And
Neighbors Witness
Blake-Gilliam Vows
In the presence of many friends
and relatives gathered at All
Saints Episcopal church Sunday
afternoon, August 29, Helen Jo
sephine Blake and Howard Ed
ward Gilliam plighted their troth.
Rev. Neville Blunt officiated, us
ing the double ring ceremony.
White gladioli and lighted tap
ers graced the altar and added
to the beauty of the scene.
Attending the bride were Miss
Lemerjane Carlson of Lebanon
as maid of honor, and Joanne
Blake, sister of the bride, as
bride's maid. Miss Carlson wore
an aqua taffeta formal with
gloves to match and aqua-maline
cap. Joanne wore a pink taffeta
gown with long and pink maline
cap. Each carried an old fash
ioned nosegay.
The bride approached the altar
on the arm of her father. She
was lovely in an ivory silk bro
caded gown with finger length
veil held in place by a tiara of
seed pearls. She carried a white
prayer book with white orchid
and streamers. Mrs. Blunt played
the wedding marches and accom
panied Mrs. Lucy Peterson who
sang Oh Perfect Love."
Serving as groom's man was
Harold Werth of Powell Butte.
Ushers were Ben Dooley, Seaside,
and Henry Somerer of Hermiston.
Following the ceremony at the
church the guests reassembled
at the Blake ranch home for the
reception. Assisting out there
were Miss Betty Adams, Miss
Merlyn Kirk and Mrs. Don Evans
of Heppner, and Miss Marian
Templeton, Enterprise, and Miss
Ruth Ann Clough of Arlington.
Miss Gwendolyn Jones of Port
land finished cutting the wed
ding cake after the bride and
groom had followed the old tra
dition of cutting the first piece.
Donald Blake, young brother of
the bride, took charge of the
guest book, registering 125
The young couple left for a
short honeymoon. They will
ness in preparations for the fair
and rodeo, this column would
like to suggest that a meeting
of fair and rodeo officials with
business men and other interest
ed parties be called early this
fall and lay plans for the 1949
show. Specific duties should be
placed in the hands of commit
tees or individuals sn thev wnnlri
course the idea of a paid exeeu-
tive secretary is not being aban-
only to plan their projects but
to formulate a
as well
working program
They Reign Over the
Princess Lillian
Princest Constance
Tlio Rnvnl frt ,, - nt tum lOitQ H
m. " "J" "":.un'Y ra,r a.na oaeo doesnt
mT ;T.r "
Business Houses Subscribe Over $250 In
Cash and Merchandise for Parade Prizes.
Over $250 in cash and merch
andise prizes will be awarded
various floats and participants
in the Saturday parade, one of
the highlighting events of the
1918 Morrow County Fair t,nj
Rodeo at Heppner, parade offi
cials pointed out early this week.
Harlan McCurdy Sr will again
handle the duties of parade di
rector. A departure from the yearly
parade routine will be followed
Saturday with a special cash
prize of $30 awarded the largest
delegation of out-of-state resi
dents now living in Morrow coun
ty marching or riding as a group
in the parde. Identifying posters
naming, the state represented
must be carried, so "come on
you, Missounans, Pennsylvan
ians, or what are you," there're
prizes to be won!
Parade time Saturday morning
is 10 o'clock but participants
should begin forming at 9 o'
clock on Gale and Church stieet.
The route of the parade will be
the same as followed in past
years, entering lower Main
street from Church street and
proceeding up through the city
center and return.
Cash prizes are as follows:
Grand Sweepstakes, $25 Or
ganization floats, 1st $25, 2nd $15,
Briefs of Community..
Jack ParrLsh and his friond,
Bill McFarland, of Condon have
returned to the state from Alaska
where they worked during the
summer. The boys left Portland
Tuesday for Klamath Falls where;
iney are siuaems at the voca
uonai scnooi. iney are members
of the football squad and were
.v.."' ..r,Ua,, u uau
nu nine iu uiop uy anu visa nomE;
Buster Padberg returned Sat
urday from Alaska where he
worked during the summer. Jack
Ployhar, Clarence Greenup and
make their home at Corvallis
where both will attend the col
lege. The groom is a senior and
will graduate next June. His col
lege career was interrupted while
he served in Uncle Sam's navy.
Mrs. Gilliam was a member of
the 1948 class at Oregon State
and will take further work there
this year.
The bride is the second daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs Earl Blake and
has grown to young womanhood
in this area. Howard is the
youngest son of Mr. and Mis.
Earle Gilliam and has lived here
all his life. The young couple
are great favorites in the com
munity and all wish them well.
Out-of-town guests here for
the wedding included Mrs. Mary
E. Sones, Miss Gwendolyn Jones,
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Bollam, Mrs.
Mary Hanna, Miss Helen Hanna.
Norman Morgan, Mr. and Mrs.
Keithley Blake, Bette Belle and
Jon Blake, all of Portland; Mr
and Mrs. George Perry and Mrs.
Frank Clapp, Pendleton; Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Gilliam. Condon: Mrs
Annie Howells, Auburn, Wash.;
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Tucker,
Benton City, Wash.; Mrs. A. B.
Clough, Arlington; Miss Doris
Blake, Enterprise, and Mrs Vic-
tor J. Carlson. Lebanon.
1948 Fair and Rodeo
. . .
n. w. nav. tne lira comely misses in a more or less informal settina and the elfect is
Start of Big
- 1 3rd $10. Business Floas, 1st $15.
2nd $10. Best comic, $15. Child's
pet, $5.
Donors of the cash prizes in
clude Heppner Chamber of Com
merce, $25; First National Bank,
$25; Turner, Van Marter & Co.,
$20; Henry Aiken, $20; William
Eucknum, $20; Rosewall Motor
Co., $15; Harry O'Donnell, $10;
Elkhorn Restaurant, $10; Cen
tral Market, $5.
Merchandise prizes are as fol
lows: Best Dressed Cowboy, 1st 1 pas
senger car tire ($20) Heppner Mo
tors; 2nd Sportsman set $9.95),
Best Dressed Cowgirl, 1st 1
dress ($8.90) J. C. Penney Co.;i
2nd picture $6.75) Case Fruniture
Oldest Cowgirl, 1st whistling
tea kettle ($4.50) Gilliam V Bis
bee, and 1 case of corn ($5.00),
Red & White Store; 2nd case of
canned peas ($5.00) Heppner
Oldest Cowboy, 1st belt buck
le ($11) Loyd's; 2nd Hardeman
hat ($10), Wilson's.
Youngest Best Dressed Cowgirl
or Boy, tricycle ($15) Hodge Chev
rolet Co.
Largest family mounted in par
ade, set fog lights ($14.40) Far
ley Pontiac Co.
Kenneth Schunk may remain in
the north for another year and
then come out to enter college.
County Assessor W. O. Dix
drove to Arlington Wednesday
morning to meet their daughter,
Mrs. Virginia Harding, who will
visit a fow Have horo Mr niv
! left this morning for LaGrande to
attend a aistrict meeting or as
County Treasurer L. W. Briggs
and daughter Opal visited Wes
ton and Walla Walla last week,
making the trip primarily to have
new glasses fitted for Mr. Briggs.
They visited his old 'home at
Weston and called on friends at
Milton en route to the Garden
Mr.-and Mrs. Harry Tamblyn
are leaving tonight on the
Streamliner for Philadelphia
'where thev will visit their danoh.
ter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jo
seph Frank Jr. Mr. Tamblyn plans
to be gone a month while Mrs.
Tamblyn will remain for a long
er visit.
Joe Way, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Dan Way of Lexington, radio
maintenance technician with the
civil aeronautics administration,
departed the first of the week
for Anchorage, Alaska. He is a
graduate of Vanport college.
Rev. and Mrs. Neville Blunt '
left Heppner Tuesday for their
new home in Medford. They were church.
guests Monday night of Dr. and An invitation has been extend
Mrs. A. D. McMurdo. They drove jed to friends to attend the cere
as far as Bend where they spent j mony and reception to follow.
Tuesday night. I 6
Miss Marylou Ferguson was
hostess to a group of friends at
the Ferguson home Monday eve
nlng. The occasion was a miscel
laneous shower honoring Miss
Jacqueline Tetz, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Tetz. Miss Tetz
has chosen September 19 as the
date for her marriage to Mr. Wil
Ham Lobhart.
nip -.ric""
Betty Princess Lorraine Princess Vesta
look too "hossHied" In this picture, but sometimes a airl's best
Douglas McKay To
Appear in Parade
Saturday Morning
State Senator Douglas McKay
of Salem, republican nominee for
governor, will be in Heppner Sat
urday and will ride a horse in
the parade. This information
was contained in a letter from
Charles Bollinger who arranged
the itinerary for Mr. McKay thru
eastern Oregon. J. G. Barratt,
chairman of the county fair
board,, extended an invitation to
the nominee to ride in the par
ade and is making arrangements
for a horse for him.
Republican leaders of the
county are making arrangements
iu iiictri wiui mr. iucivay ai a
luncheon Saturday at the Elk
horn restaurant, at which time
campaign plans will be discuss
ed. The nominee and his party
will attend the afternoon show
at the fair and rodeo grounds.
Flower Shop Sold
By Mrs. Rodgers
Sale of The Flower Shop by
Mrs. Lucy E. Rodgers was an
nounced Wednesday evening.
Mrs. Mary Stevens of John Day,
county public health nurse for
Grant county and a native of
Heppner was the purchaser.
Because Mrs. Stevens has an
unfilled term to serve as county
nurse, she has retained Mrs. Ted
Pierson to operate the shop until
she is able to come and take the
management herself. Mrs. Pier
son has been employed by Mrs.
Rodgers the past few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Newt O'Harra of
Lexington announce the marri-
age of their daughter, Mary Pat- !
ricia, to Mr. Roy Glen Darnielle I
the afternoon of Sunday, Septem
ber 12. The ceremony will be
performed bv the Rev. J. Palmer
Sorlien at the HeDDner Methodist
Miss Betty Ball, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs, Lewis Ball of lone,
is working in the telephone of
fice at-Arlington.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nelson and
daughter Charleen of San Jose,
Calif, are visiting at the home
of his sister, Mrs. Johan Troed
son, in lone.
Fair and
Livestock, Farm Products,
Booth Exhibits Outnumber
Management's Expectations
At the rate exhibits were com
ing in Wednesday, it was expect
ed that all available space will
be taken by the time the fair
officially opens today, according
to Nelson Anderson, fair board
secretary. While only a few head
of prize beef cattle were found
in the stock pavilion shortly be
fore noon Wednesday, space had
been reserved and Anderson said
there will be a fine showing of
4-H club and adult exhibitors'
beef animals.
The exhibit hall was a beehive
of activity as home economics
groups, teachers and individuals
were hustling about getting de
corations in place and preparing
receive the exhibits which were
scheduled to be all set by 9 a. m.
Since the 4-H club activities
play an important part in the
lair, special stress is being plac
ed upon this division by the fair
management. Each 4-H exhibit
or has been briefed on entries
and preparation of exhibits.
The program on opening day
is as follows:
8 a. m. All entries close.
9 a. m. 4-H agricultural con
tests begin.
10 a. m. Livestock demonstra
tions. 2 p. m. Showmanship con
tests: l.Senior beef showman
ship. 2. Junior beef showman
ship. 3. Senior sheep showman
ship. 4. Junior sheep showman
ship. 3 p. m. Judging of livestock.
7 p. m All livestock to be
sold at fat aucton to be off feed.
8 p. m.--H Style Revue at
Heppner Civic Center pavilion.
Friday. 8 a. m. Weigh all 4-H
calves to be sold at auction.
9 am. Home economics con
tests. 4 p. m. Parade of all live
stock before grandstand.
7 p. m. 4-H fat auction sale'
Saturday, 4 p. m. 4-H calf
scramble in Rodeo arena.
Fat Beef Auction
Highlight of Fair
Prospective buyers are remind
ed that the 4-H fat auction sale
will be held at 7 p. m. Friday.
September 3 at the stock pavil
ion on tne iair grounds. While
.some local
they are interested, it is hoped
that there will be a good turnout
and some lively bidding for the
onenngs of the 4-H Beef club.
Several out-of-county buyers will
be on hand and both the beef
club members and their advisers
feel that the local buyers should
make it a point to keep this ex
cellent stuff at home, as far as
It is suggested that if individ
uals feel they can not pay the
prices it may be possible for
several to go together and make
the bids. The youngsters would
rather sell their animals here,
particularly those not exDeetinsr
to show their stock at other fairs.
Here's your chance to fill your
locker with some of the best
meat in anybody's country!
Mr. and Mrs. John Healy an
nounce the forthcoming marri
age of their daughter. Marie
Kathrine, to James Walter of
Portland. The ceremony will be
performed Sunday afternoon
September 5 at St Patrini.-'
tholic church in Heppner, Rev.
rrancis McCormack officiating.
There will be a reception for
families of the contracting part
ies and a few intimate friends.
The young couple, both of
whom have worked in Portland
several years, will make their
home in Los Angeles.
Mrs. Tom Wells and her mo
ther, Mrs. Maggie E. Shannon
fn rnaay iorenoon on a long
drive to the middle west and
east, iney spent Sunday night
with relatives in Kavsville I'wh
j Mrs. Shannon expects to visit rel-
"M-s ana mends in Missouri
this winter. Mrs. Wells will go
on to Elkhart. Ind., to join Mr.
Wells who has been there a cou
ple of months attending the c G
Conn technical school for band
instrument repairing. They will
be in Elkhart most of this win
ter. Judge Bert Johnson left this
morning for Portland, taking his
sister, Miss Olga Johnson, back
o lortland to nretiare for srhrml
Miss Johnson spent most of the
summer at lone with her broth
er. The judge announced that he
was taking his vacation and that
left Commissioners Nelll and
Thompson to take care of the
court business at Wednesday's
Rev. Francis McCormack is en.
Joying a vacation and is spend
ing part of it in Idaho. He ex
pects to return to his parish Saturday.
City To Abandon
Time On Sept. 7
Mayor Says Return
Made for Benefit
Of School People
Daylight saving time will go
into the discard as of midnight
September 6 and Heppner will
return to standard time Tuesday
morning. This was the order is
sued by Mayor Conley Lanham
Tuesday morning following a
special meeting of the city coun
cil Monday evening. The change
is being made at this time to
provide a common schedule for
would be called upon to give, for
school folk.
The matter of switching back
to standard time was not the
reason for calling the council to
gether Monday evening. Matters
pertaining to extension of the
water system to supply the hill
section on the east side of town
brought Ed Stockman, consult
ing engineer here to discuss the
situation with the city authori
ties. Stockman told the council that
to lay a 12-inch pipe line from
the new reservoir to an operating
level on the Barratt hill would
cost approximately $30,000. He
deemed this too expensive for
the probable service the line
would be caled upon to give, for
a good many yeas at least, and
offered the suggestion that the
present eight-inch line serving
the North Court district' could
be made to answer the purpose
by employing a booster pump.
The council concurred in this
opinion and any early develop
ment of the hillside addition will
be served in this manner.
Man Suffers Hip
Injury in Fracas
Jack H. Malloy, painter of La
Grande, suffered a fractured hip
Tuesday night as the result of
being hit and knocked to the
floor in O'Donnell's cafe. Malloy
was not engrossed in the melee
but merely attempting to stop
a bout between Russell O'Don
nell and William Baumgardner.
He was sitting on a stool at the
lunch counter when he was
struck a blow that unseated him
and knocked him to the floor.
He was examined by a local phy
sician and an x-ray revealed he
had suffered a fracture of the
hip bone. An ambulance was
called and he was taken to the
hospital at Pendleton.
Baumgardner and O'Donnell
became embroiled when the for
mer said something to Mrs. O'
Donnell which her son resented.
Maloy had previously tried to get
Baumgardner to leave the cafe.
Baumgardner and Malloy are
members of a paint crew, Malloy
being foreman of the outfit.
Officer Gordon O'Grady lodged
Baumgardner in jail on a charge
of disorderly conduct.
Funeral of J. B. Cooley. 37, for
merly of Pendleton, was held
Monday afternoon at Albany, re
ports the East Oregonian. Cooley.
member of a well known pioneer
Oregon family, was born in
Brownsville. He lived In Pendle
ton for 25 years and was owner
of the Smoke Shop. He left there
eight years ago to return to
Brownsville. Death came follow-
ing a long period of illness.
He leaves his widow, the for
mer Ethel Sperry. to whom he
was married 50 years ago, and a
son. Bryson Cooley.
Mrs. Cooley is a sister of the
late Cora D. Crawford of Hepp
ner and spent her girlhood here
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Turner went
from Heppner to attend the
Mr. and Mrs. James Daly an
nounce the nppro'iching mar
riage of their daughter, Kathlene
Rose, to John Koyajian of New
buryport, Mass. The weddinv
will be held at 10 ID a. m Sep.
tember 4 at St. Mary's Catholic
church in Pendleton A reception
will follow at the Veterans Club
n S. E. Emigrant. Their frlerwU
have been extended an im-li.-i.
Ion to be present.
Miss Margaret Cillis drove to
Portland Friday on the first leg
of a vacation trip of two week.
She was accompanied that fur
by Mrs. Joe Hughes and Marv
Olive Hughes, the lutter return
ing to school at Salem.