Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1949)
Heppner Gazette Times, Thursday, May 12, 1949
Auxiliary At lone
Honors Mothers In
DATES TO REMEMBER
May 13 Study meeting of Topic
club at home of Mrs. Roy
Lin (1st mm.
May IS Missionary mooting of
V;,lh Lutheran church at the
homo of Mrs. Raymond Lun
dell. May IS Ameca club at Ray
mond. Lunde'.l home.
May 19 Rphokah mooting at 8
May 20 HEC of Willows grange
at Wate Crawford home. Pot
luck dinner at noon.
May 21 Willows Orange 8 p. m.
Mrs. M. J. Pinney district pres
ident and Mrs. Vernon Kennedy,
secretary of the Pendleton unit,
visited the American Legion
auxiliary here Tuesday. May 3.
They wore accompanied by their
; husbands. Mothers and friends of
i lie auxiliary also were guests at
'i.e n eeting. The following pro
gram was given:
Welcome address. Mrs. Eldon
Padborg; response. Mrs. Walter
jCorley; song "That's What God
Made Mothers For", Taticia and
Dolores Drake, accompanied by
Mrs. Cleo Drake; reading. Ruby
Ann Rietmann; piano solo, Don
na McCoy; eading and solo by
na McCoy; reading and solo by
ied by Mist Mary Hendrickson;
solos. "Old Refrain" and "Won
;doful Mother of Mine," Adon
jHamlott; talk by Mrs. Pinney,
I who was presented with a cor
tsage by little Sharon Lundell.
Corsages wore presented to
Mrs. Sam Esteb and Mrs. Robert
DeSpain, oldest and youngest
mothers present. The lone unit
was presented with a prize on
membeship quota. Lunch of ice
cream, cookies and coffee was
served from tables decorated with
purple iris, yellow tulips and
The lone P-TA sponsored a
party for the fifth sixth, seventh
and eighth grades and their par
ents at the school gym Friday
evening of last week. Folk danc
ing, quadrilles and games were
the divesion offered. Music was
furnished by Oscar Lundell and
Mrs. Cleo Drake. John Botts as
sisted by Marion Palmer called.
Pie. coffee and punch were serv
ed from tables decorated in a
Roy Rogers theme. Hostesses were
Mrs. Noel Dobyns, Mrs. Edmond
Bristow, Mrs. Maron Palmer. Mrs.
Earl McKinney and Mrs. Omar Cake and coffee were served in
Rietmann. ,ne dining room, after the gifts
Mr. and Mrs. Edmond Bristow 'were unwrapped, from tables de-
gave a dnner Sunday in honor j corated with pink crepe paper,
of the birthdays of their sons.
Tommy and Jerry. Mrs. Etta Bris
tow was a guest at the dinner.
I A birthday party was given in
! honor of Mrs. Oscar Lundell May
1 4. Present were Mr. and Mis. Al
: Lundell Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lun
jdell, Mrs. Garland Swanson and
children, Mr. and Mrs. Adon
1 Hamlett, Miss Mary Bracket! and
l Mrs. Mary Hendrickson,
The men of the community
white candles pink tulips and
white spiraea. Hostesses were
Mrs. Milton Morgan, Mrs. Pete
Cannon, Mrs. Ernest MeCabe,
Mrs. Tad Miller, Mrs. Ted Palma
teer, Mrs. Marion Palmer, Mrs.
Jack llealy, and Miss Ruby Ann
Mrs. Scott of Oakland, Calif,
was a recent visitor at the home
of her niece, Mrs. Delbert Emert.
Arlington defeated lone in a
isDont Saturday cleaning up the I baseball game here Sunday. Ar
; cemetery and putting a new jlington high school beat lone here
fence around it. A pot luck dinner last week but lone won from Lex
1 tvas served for them at the IOOF ington.
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hall bv the ladies.
Sm-ml from here snent the ; relatives in Portland,
week-end fishing and obtained I Miss Alice Nichoson of Port
their quotas. and spent the week-end withher
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Heliker, mother, Mrs. Edith Nichoson.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Heliker and Mr. and Mrs. Robert DeSpain
son and Dick Lett of Portland land son Bobby Lee spent the
snent a few davs last week at I week-end In Portland
the Heliker mountain home
Mrs. Hazel Beers left for her
home in Eagle Ceek after visiting
for a month at the home ot her
sister Mrs. Echo Palmateer.
Mrs. Dora Pierrot returned to
Portland Sunday. She has been
visiting at the home of her dau
ghter, Mrs. Franklin Ely.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Cotte re
turned home Friday of last week
from The Dalles where Mr. Cot
ter has been a patient in the
hospital since the 24th of Febru
ary. He is much improved.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ely returned
last week from Portland where
Mrs. Ely was a patient in the
Glen and Lew Varncll of Bick-
leton, Wash, spent a couple of
days last week visiting their
brother, Harry Yarnell.
Mr. and Mrs. Cleo rDake and
family visited their son Robert at
La Grande Saturday. They also
attended the baseball game be
tween EOCE and Boise Junior.
Roy Lindstrom has been haul-
ng lumber from Portland for his
new house on Second street. Mrs.
Edith Nichoson has had her
house painted. Ernest Heliker is
painting his house. Walter Rob
erts painted the woodwork on the
Swanson store and post office.
Donald Ball and Arthur Stefani
Sr. have started their new houses.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Neal and
family have moved to Mayville.
The home extension unit met
at the Congregational church
Friday afternoon. An impressive
installation was given the new-
officers by Mrs. E. M. Baker.In
stalled were chairman, Mrs. No
el Dobyns; vice chairman, Mrs.
Bryce Keene; secretary-treasurer.
Mrs. Sam McMillan. Each was
pesented with a corsage. Miss
Mabel Wilson gave a talk on
"Succeeding as a Family', after
which refreshments were served
by Mrs. Walter Corley and Mrs.
A bridal shower was given in
honor af Mrs. Delmar Crawford
Saturday afternoon at the Legion
hall. Mrs. Crawford received
many lovely and useful gifts.
Arthur (Sam) Crawford will
leave for Portland this week to
undergo another major operation
at the Good Samaritan hospital.
The Social club of the Eastern
Star met at the hall May 4, with
Mrs. W. C. Seehafer and Mrs. Sam
McMillan as hoetesses. The club
is planning a food and fancy
work sale in June. Mrs. Harley
Anderson of Heppner demonstrat
ed textile painting to the club.
Week end visitors at the Henry
Clark home were Lowell Clark,
Ordnance; Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Marlen and boys of Hermiston,
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Special Mother's Day music at
the Co-Operative church Sunday
were solos, "My Mother's Frayers
Have Followed Me," by Adon
Hamlett, and "Memories of My
Mother" by Mrs. Mary Hendrick
son. The first song was composed
by Mrs. Hilma Nelson of Idaho,
sister of Mrs. C. W. Swanson and
the late Emil Swanson.
A social meeting was held af
ter the Rebekah lodge Thursday
evening of last week with Mrs.
Tom White, Mrs. Gordon White
and Mrs. Sam Esteb as hostesses.
Mrs. Anne Smouse of Heppner
and Mrs. Orlo Martin of Moro
were lone visitors Sunday.
Mrs. Victor Rietmann and Mrs.
Omar Rietmann visited with Mrs.
Rex Hickox and Mrs. Merle Blake
of Portland and Mrs. Dan O'Hara
at The Dalles while on their trip
last week. The Hickox's are mov
ing to Cottage Grove.
M. and Mrs. Delbert Emert
gave a barn dance at their ranch
for several young people Friday
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Cotter re
and children spent Sunday with
relatives at Odessa, Wash.
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Measures water to the
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Phone bo and make ar
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INStAUS ANY WHfltei No bolting to Floor ... Mo Vibratfosii
Hundreds of telephone people in the
West keep night patrol to help meet
emergencies and keep service reliable
1 t ; r v (
1. Darkness can't stop thtse telephone men
as they begin an important emergency cable re
pair at night. Fortunately, these emergencies are
not common . . . usually can be repaired in
daylight. But, up and down the Coast, other
telephone people burn midnight oil regularly
... so your telephone will work for you when
you want it.
2. One important night-time job is done by
this electronic tester. It checks lines to make sure
they're in good shape. At the same time, other
telephone men are vacuum cleaning and inspect
ing sensitive switching equipment . . . you might
say it's stopping trouble before it starts. And
night is the best time to do it, while most tele
phone users are sleeping.
4. You can help yourself get die
most from your telephone ... a
servant that is constantly growing
in value. You can do it by using
the telephone in the most efficient
way : being sure of the right num
ber before you call . . . giving the
called person plenty of time to
get to the telephone . . . spacing
your calls so others may get a call
through to you.
m AJBU. dKu, -I . w j 'md.
3. In the quiet hours of the night operators
handle relatively few calls . . . but many of them
are vitally important. Repairmen are on call for
service on important lines . . . doctors, hospitals
and the like. Garagemen check and equip trucks
for the next day's installation rounds. Huilding
service workers make offices spic and span . . .
all a part of providing reliable service to you.
The Pacific Telephone
and Telegraph Company
Your telephone is one of today
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