Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1949)
Heppner Gazette Times, Thursday, September 1, 1949
I ON E
Under New Management
Special Chicken or Steak Dinners
Open from 6 a. m. to 1 0 p. m.
ELDON MADDEN, Owner
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TUM-A-LUM LUMBER COMPANY
ry SEE THE
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See Us For
Vows Spoken In
Before a flower decked altar ia
the Augustana Lutheran church
in Portland, Miss Martha Hanson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs Vomer
Hanson of Portland, became the
bride of Donald Teterson. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar E. Peterson
of lone, at 8 p. m. Saturday, Au
gust 27. Rev. Phillip Ellman offi
ciated. The bride, given In mar
riage by her father, wore a wed
ding dress of white satin made
with full train. The illusion fin
gertip veil was held in place by
a Juliet cap with seed pearls, and
she carried a white Bible with a
ho and Montana. They reported Mrs. Dora Pierrot and Mrs. Echo
a wonderful trip. jPalmateer went to The Dalles
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Lundell .Thursday of last week. Mrs. Pier
and Mr. and Mrs. Milton Morgan rot returned to her home in Port
left Monday morning for a trip land. Mr. and Mrs. Ely and Mrs.
10 Canada. jpalmateer visited Mrs. Wallace
Several from here attended the ! Matthews and her twin daugh-Kound-up
in Pendleton last weekiters at The Dalles hospital, and
E. R. Lundell has reshingled Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ely and Mrs.
and painted the house on Main Lulu Sparks at The Dalles Auto
street I camp. Mrs. Fred Ely has been ill
Dinner guests at the AlgotWor some time. Other visitors at
Lundell home Sunday were Mr. jThe Dalles last week were Mr.
and Mrs. E. R. Lundell and Mr. land Mrs. Clarence Warren, E. R.
and Mrs. Oscar Lundell. Lundell and Lloyd Morgan.
Mrs Mary Swanson and grand-1 Mr. and Mrs. David Baker and
daughter Jean Ann Swanson left Betty Gorger returned home Sun
Sunday for Salem to visit rela- day from a trip through Califor
tives and attend the state lair. Inia and Nevada. They visited
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Heliker Mrs. Baker's brother and sister-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Gorger,
at Oceanside, and made stops at
Tijuana. Reno, and Virginia City.
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Until Sept 15
and Mr. and Mrs. Lee Howell re
turned home last week from pick
ing huckleberries at Mt. Adams.
They got a good supply of berries. They were much impressed with
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Ely, Mr. and j Virginia City which is a famous
Mrs Rprl Akprs anH familv ami 'phnst town and is an interesting
I he maid oi nonor, Miss ixiior- Mr. and Mrs. Francis Ely and I historical place,
es Hanson, sister of the bride, I George Elv attended the Lillv-Elv Ir- ard Irs- Charles White of
wore a light green brocaded or- wedding in Boardman Sunday Forest Grove spent the week-end
evening. iWith his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Harrv Yarnell and son Alton .Gordon White.
Morrow Co. Fair
There's big treat in store for you at the John Deere Exhibit. Vou'll
se. new, modern farm machinery implements that will lighten your
job, save many hours of work, and increase your farming profits.
From one end of the exhibit to the other, implements are displayed
for you to inspect leisurely and to "talk over" with our fair representa
tive PUn now to spend a few hours at our exhibit. You'll enjoy it
, , . every minute!
Bra den Tractor r Equip. Co.
gandy dress with matching pie-.
ture hat and mitts. The brides
maids, Miss Verna Hagen of Port
land and Miss Eunice Peterson of
lone, sister of the groom, wore
dresses identical to the maid of
honor only in pink and carried
old fashioned nosegays.
Gerald Peterson was best man,
and Norman Hukani of Hood Riv
er and Rollo Crawford of lone
were ushers. The groom and his
attendants wore dinner jackets.
Mrs. Howard Halverson accom
panied by Miss Helen Kirsch sang
''I Love You Truly," "I Bless the
Dawn That Brought You," and
'The Lord's Prayer."
The reception was held in the
For traveling, the bride wore a
gray suit with black accessories
and her white orchid. After a trip
to southern California they will
be at home in Corvallis where
the groom will attend Oregon
Those attending the wedding
from here were Mr. and Mrs. Leo
nard Carlson, Robert Peterson,
Alton Yarnell, Harold Snider, Earl
Marquardt, and Mr. and Mrs. Carl
DATES TO REMEMBER:
Sept. 1 Rebekah meeting.
Sept. 6 Legion and Auxiliary
meeting; council meeting at 8 p.
Mr. and Mrh. Francis Ely re
m. Meeting of football boys at the
school house in the afternoon.
Sept. 7 TB x-ray unit from 2
to 5 p. m. Movie on athletic field
in the evening.
Sept. 12 lone schools open.
Sept. 13 Eastern Star meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Ely re
turned home from Salem Thurs
day of last week. Mr. Ely attend
ed summer school at Willamette
university. He is the commercial
teacher and coach in the lone
high school. He requests all the
high school boys that want to
play football to meet at the
school house Tuesday afternoon,
September 6. They will receive
their suits and equipment. Mr.
and Mrs. Ely enjoyed fishing at
Suttle and Elk lakes during the
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Buswell and
daughter of Salem visited her sis
ter, Mrs. Francis Ely last week.
They also visited relatives in Lex
ington and Heppner.
The E. M. Baker family return
ed from a two weeks trip to Yel
lowstone Park, Washington, Ida-
spent the week-end in Portland Mrs. Omar Rietmann states
and Vancouver where they visited that the TB x-ray unit will be in
the Clifford Yarnell family. ilone September 7, from 2 to 5 p.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Aldrich ac- 'm. for those over 15 years of age.
companied their son Stuart back Those younger than 15 may take
to Seattle where he is a student the test if requested and accomp
in the Simpson Memorial college, anied by parents.
Mr. and Mrs. George Aldrich of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Smith and
Hermiston also went. They also t daughter Virginia are leaving for
visited in Tacoma and Everett, j Denver this week where Virginia
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Hayes of ( will enter the Denver College for
Texas spent last week with his Women.
brother, W. A. Hayes.
Loren Hale of Tangent is spen
ding a few days in lone. He was
a former resident here.
P. G. Hale of Yakima is visit
ing his sister, Mrs. Ida Grabill.
They spent the week end with
another sister, Mrs. Carrie Cason,
at Lone Rock. G. A. Anderson, is a patient in
Mr. and Mrs. Earl McCabe are the St. Vincent's hospital in Port
the parents of a daughter born 'land.
August 29 at The Dalles, weight ' Mr. and Mrs. John Kirk and
7 pounds 9 ounces. The grand- son left Saturday for their home
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Edmond in Vernonla alter visiting his sis
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bergstrom
returned home Monday" from a
trip to Seattle. Bremerton and
British Columbia and Portland.
They visited their son Norman
who spent two weeks in the na
val reserve at Bremerton. Mrs.
Bergstrom states that her father,
don or the British Agent", Wild
Geese Calling" and "Nyinsky."
Mrs. Victor Rietmann started a
memorial shelf in the library in
memory of the late Paul Riet
mann who was killed in France
during the war. She gave the fol
lowing books: "My Ten Years in
a Quandary", "Portrait of a Mar
riage", "Wild Orchard", "The Em.
peror's Physician", "The Valley
of Decision", "Behold Your King",
''The Robe", "Here Is Your War",
"Heartwood", "Immortal Wife",
"General Ike", "Hope of Earth",
"No Trumpet Before Him", "Near
Mr. and Mrs. Darrel Padberg
and Miss Lola An nMcCabe and
Jimmy Pettyjohn are vacationing
by", "Petticoat Surgeon", "Yank
ee Stranger", 'The Light Heart"
and "The Outsiders."
Anyone may donate books to
During Fair and Rodeo
September 8-9-10 1 1 :30 a. m-2 p. m.
$1.00 per Plate
,ter. Mrs. Ethel Stewart.
I Mr. and Mrs. Omar Rietmann
have donated several books to
The following books were giv
I en to the lone Public library by
the Ameca club: Mrs. Edmond
Bristow gave "Bedelia" and "Sign
,of the Ram"; Mrs. Darrel Pad-
berg, "The Vixens" and "Melis
jsa"; Mrs. Roy Lindstrom, "Cap
I tain Horatio Hornblower" three
'volumes, "Mary Peters", "20 Years
a Growing", "Dirty Eddy" and
'The Professor's House"; Mrs.
Milton Morgan, "Farmer Takes a
Wife"; Mrs. Richard Lundell,
"The Golden Beast"; Mrs. Clifford
Carlson, "Book of Indians"; Mrs.
John Proudfoot. "Before the Sun
Goes Down," "Sheila," "Forever
Bristow and A. A. McCabe. Great
grandmothers are Mrs. Etta Bris.
tow and Mrs. Ida Grabill.
The mobile x-ray unit will hold
forth at the Legion hall next
Wallace Coleman, Billy Rowell,
and Helmuth Herman attended
the Shrine ball game in Portland
Donald Bristow returned from
The Dalles hospital Sunday.
Miss Margaret McDevitt who
has been visiting at the home of
her sister, Mrs. M. J. Fitzpatrick,
left this week for Salem where
she is a teacher.
Mr. and Mrs. Tony DeSpain vis
ited their son, Robert DeSpain,
over the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. Holmes Gabbert
and Mrs. Hammond of Portland
if Missouri were lone visitors
last week and also took in the tor Hudson's Secret Journal";
Round-up at Pendleton. I Mrs Raymond Lundell, ''King of
Mrs. Warren Crutcher and son ; the Wind" and 'The White Tow-
Lee of Boring visited her parents, er.'; Mrs. Lloyd Rice, "A Word to
Mr. and Mrs. Oito Lindstrom, j Wind"; Mrs. Ray Heimbigner,
last week and also took in the "Get Thee Behind Me", "Beyond
Round-up. the Blue Mountains"; Mrs. Ernest
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Roundy McCabe, 'The Carpetbagger" and
and family of Umatilla were 'The Making of an American";
week-end visitors here. (Mrs. Larry Fletcher, "Behold Your
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Sperry of ' King"; Mrs. Gordon White, "Came
and Mrs. Robert Meyer Amoer ana ine cisnop s man
tle ; Mrs. Marion Faimer, Doe-
The ship that helps create jobs in Alaska
v 3 h " '
f r w f 1 I ' i t
J I ' v 'a
Portland are visiting here.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lindstrom
spent the week-end at La Grande
where they visited relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Ely,
a Cavalier"; Mrs. Earl McCabe,
''Ever After" and "Now That Ap
ril's Here", and Seven Little Gold
en Books; Mrs. Paul Pettyjohn,
'The Blind Man's House", Ashen-
From Ketchikan on up the coast ... in
dozens of towns and cities in Alaska...
people greet the tanker "M. S. Alaska
Standard" with considerable affection.
For, over the years, she's helped Alaskans
develop thousands of jobs.
Regularly she loads a full cargo of
petroleum products and takes them
wherever they're needed . . . like some
giant floating service station. She pokes
her prow into rocky inlets to serve fish
canneries, goes on up the coast a few
miles to bring a new mine the lubricants
it needs to work, stocks oil for fishermen
so they no longer have to travel six or
seven hundred miles to refuel when the
salmon run is on.
In short, the helps both the coast and
interior of Alaska develop its resources
. . . just as the oil industry throughout all
our country helps other industries grow
and people work, produce and prosper.
flSM,00'l COMPANY I
F' P "I'i , s n s f i i r t t i r i I
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A MEDICAL CENTER IS BORN. First National
Group banks take genuine interest in community bet
terment endeavors of individuals and groups. An
example is the Moreland-Sellwnod Bank s financial
cooperation in establishment of the Moreland Medical
Center. This privately owned and operated Center, with
its medical and dental equipment and space for future
growth, adds another convenient health facility to this
growing section of Portland. The Center overUxik the
Willamette River. Building was finished and opened in
1947. Shown at Center s entrance are Staff Members
Gloria Stevens (left) and Jean Heitkempcr, RN.
te ms66iwi& if
mam? &81ltlr t
, -sat t
WELDS STEEL INTO BOAT WORKS. Since G. M. Nichols (left) first
tried his hand at boat building in on the Columbia River, hu G. M.
Nichols Boat Works at Hood River has constructed 40 welded steel craft.
In developing this Oregon business, Nichols has had the help of his two
ions, Frank (shown here at right) and Victor (not in picture), in addition
to his partner in Portland, C.apt. Harry A. Bell. Most Nichols-designed
boats, including ferries at Arlington and I-aucrson, are of a shallow-draft,
tunnel-stern type. Three deep-sea trollers and 35 highly maneuver-able tugs
have been built. "Whatever our financial needs, Hood River Branch of
First National has had the answer," Nichols said.
These peopleare builders of Oregon
among the thousands who produce the
unusually wide variety of services and
products in our state. Each helps create
more jobs and opportunities for all of us.
Yes, Oregon's growth is dependent
upon people working togetherfamily by
family, farm by farm and business by
business. We in the First National Group
work with citizens by making construc
tive financial services widely available.
LT'S BUILD OREGON TOGETHER0
SUCCEEDS AS PAPER CONVERTER. Ten years aKo
Oiik Kay, a salesman, saw greater opportunity in manu
facturing paper packing supplies for Mtdfnrd area fruit
growers. lie started modestly in rented
quarters, waxing large sheets of paper
chip hoard and converting it into liners
and pads for wooden fruit boxes.
"It was tough getting started," .said
Kay, "but the Medford Branch of
the First National Bank saw me
through." Today Kay Paper
Products, Inc., in its own two
story building, die cuts
12,000,000 pieces of paper
packing materials annually,
in addition to specialty
pear-packing items. ,
Kay s firm also is .
a jobber for
U NATIONAL BANK
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mv- R;fivWf ssfckZ,,- ' .. , STrwiitA , t .
CASE FURNITURE CO.
Pboot Hppnr 862