Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1950)
Heppner Gazette Times, Thursday, September 14, 1950
Houseguests of Miss Betty
Smethurst at her home in Lex
ington during the fair and rodeo
included the Misses Jean Lazin
ka, Gail Graley and Katherine
Weiss of Pendleton; Princess Ev
elyn Miller of Boardman, and
Herman and CaH Zeigler and
Miss Evelvn Kiryling of Moro.
Mrs. Velma Huebener took her
father, Orve Brown, to Portland
Wednesday where Mr. Brown was
to go through a medical clinic
today. He has been ailing for
Three Morrow county young
men, Jack Parrish, Eugene Riet
niann and Joe Bon Stnndifer,
having passed their physicals
recently are scheduled to leave
September 21 to take up active
John Lane returned the first of
the week from a two weeks trip
of western states. He was accom
panied by Mrs. Lane and son
Ralph Benge accompanied Mr.
and Mrs. Terrill Benge to south
ern Oregon last week and re
mained in Medford to visit at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. H.
Bengston for a week or 10 days.
Mrs. John Walsh and little son
returned Tuesday night by plane
to her home in Orange, Texas
after spendin gseveral months in
Heppner. Her mother Mrs. Ed
Breslin. will visit her later.
Pierson-Rauch Marriage Vows Pledged At
All Saints Episcopal Church Tuesday Evening
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Half a billion dollars at work for you
This picture shows what Standard of Cali
fornia has spent, since the war, on facilities
needed to bring you more and better petro
leum products ... and to compete with other
oil companies in this extremely competitive
But . . . what else has this money accom
plished? It has helped every community in the West
. . . created jobs in many industries and made
those of our own people better. The money
has spread to other businesses, large and
small, and to every profession. Homes have
been built, automobiles purchased, educa
tions planned and started for many of the
West's young people.
We point this out to show how big com
panies make money work for everyone. And,
certainly, the public must share the credit . . .
tr,r the nuhlic alone can make a company bic.
Over the years, you have found Standard
products good and have bought more and
more of them. You've made us grow. A large
share of our profits each year is turned back
into the tools which mean still better prod
ucts and more efficient service for you. And,
perhaps even more important today, the tools
which givemuch added strength to our nation.
ft? o ...
Ford Trucking Costs Less Because
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At an 8 o'clock ceremony Tues
day evening, September 12, at All
Saints Episcopal church, Miss
Patricia Lucille Pierson, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore R.
Pierson, became the bride of Emil
Henry Rauch, the date being the
20th anniversary of the bride's
parents. The double ring service
was read by the Rev. Elvon L.
Tull. The bride, given in mar-,
riage by her father, wore a dress
of white lace and net over blue
taffeta with ankle length, bouf
fant skirt and fitted bodice, and
matching lace mitts. Her veil of
white nylon net fell to her shoul
ders from a crown of lace. She
carried a spray of orchids on a
Miss Mary Mollohan was maid
of honor in a yellow organdy
frock with bonnet and mitts. She
carried an arm basket of bronze
chrysanthemums. Miss Rose Ma
rie Pierson, in rose organdy, and
Miss Marjone Ann Pierson in
blue organdy, were bridesmaids
for their sister. They carried bas.
kets of bronze and yellow mums.
urvine Matheny was best man
and ushers were Helmuth Her
mann, cousin of the groom, Jack
hdmondson and Harvey Wright.
Mrs. Ture Peterson sane "The
Lord's Prayer during the cere
mony and "Beloved It Is Morn"
at the reception, accompanied by
Mrs. lull who also played the
A reception was held in the
parish house with Mrs. Horace
Mc Kee of Redmond and Mrs.
Fred Winebarger of White Sal
mon, aunts of the bride, pouring.
The bride and groom cut the first
piece ot the three-tiered wedding
cake atter which Mrs. Jesse C.
Payne continued the serving. Mr.
and Mrs. Pierson cut the first
piece of their anniversary cake
which had been arranged as a
surprise to them and Mrs. Fay
Bucknum continued with this,
Hostesses were Mesdames Frank
W. Baker, Marvin Wightman, Ru
tus Piper, Paul If cCoy, Tom Mar
latt and Miss Letha Smith. Mrs.
Albert Fetsch had charge of the
Mrs. Rauch is a graduate of
Heppner high school, class of '49
and has been employed at the
local telephone office for the oast
year. Mr. Rauch graduated from
Lexington high school several
years ago and in the late war
served in the European theater
with the first armored division
Out of town guests here for the
wedding included Mis. Anna Pi
erson, the bride's grandmother
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Winebarger
wnite baimon; Mrs. Horace Mc
Kee and daughter of Redmond
Roy Kessinger, the bride's grand
father, Redmond; Mrs. Jasper
van rcossum and Mrs. Alex Hun
ter of Portland.
The young couple will reside
in the Devine apartments after
a briet honeymoon.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bergstrom
Merilyn and Gerald, returned
Sunday from a vacation trip to
northern California and southern
Oregon points. In Mt. Hebron
they were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Tyndall Robinson; in Medford
they visted Mr. and Mrs. Don
Jones. They attended the state
tair and were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Merle Plank. They spent
some time at Yachats.
Mr. and Mrs. Barton Clark had
as guests during the week-end
nis parents, Mr. and Mrs. N
Clark and his sister, Mrs. Betty
Reese and son Clarence from
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Clark were
over from Hermiston Saturday to
attend, the tair and rodeo.
Week-end guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold .Scritsmier were Mr.
and Mrs. Jeff Pearce of Bend and
Mr. ana Mrs. Gordon Bender of
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Barkla le!X
Sunday on a motor trip which
will take them to various points
in Montana and Wyoming.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Merrill and
family returned to their home in
Mrs. Ida Grimes returned Sat
urday from Wheeler where she
spent several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Perry were
weekend guests ol Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Payne.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Look of
The Dalles spent Saturday an
bunday attending the rodeo,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fox of
uoidendale were weekend visit
ors in Heppner and Lexington.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Evan
and family and Mrs. Alma Mor
gan returned Sunday from a va
calion spent in Seaside, Port
land, and Naches, Wash.
Mr. and Mrs. James Farley Sr
had as their guests over Sunday,
Mr. and Mrs. John Monahan and
children of Condon and Mr. an
Mrs. Olin Applegate and family
ot Hood River.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Parrott
were over-Sunday visitors at the
home of her parents Mr. and Mrs
Lester Doolittle. They were en
route to Portland from Boise after
spending several days there on
Rodeo guests of Mr. and Mrs
David Wilson were their son-in
law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs,
James Barratt and little daugh
ter. His mother, Mrs. Cyrene Bar
ratt accompanied them home,
Among those over from Pendle
ton for Saturday's show were Mr.
and Mrs. C. L. "Buck" Lleuallen
and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Helseth
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cox of
Pendleton visited in Heppner the
first of the week with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs, W, Claude
Larry Jay Stratton, 6 has a
broken left arm as a result of a
fal from a tree. Larry was at
tempting to rescue a cat from a
high branch and fell from the
tree. The Strattons have but re
cently returned from Long Creek
where they spent the summer.
Visitors in Heppner Tuesday
from Condon were Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Beeks and Mrs. Edgar Moore.
Bobbie who remained at Denver
where Bobbit will receive further
treatment in a special clinic.
At Pioneer Memorial hospital:
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Ray Book
man of Heppner, a daughter,
Carolyn Marie, on Sept. 9.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Archie
Padberg Jr. Heppner, a son Sept.
Mrs. Elmer Moe was dismissed
from the hospital Tuesday after
spending several days there re
cuperating from injuries received
hen she wss thrown from a
horse during the rodeo.
Gene Empey came for a visit
with Mrs. Ida Zinter prior to his
entering the armed services. He
had secured a teaching position
at the University of Nevada af
ter graduating from Iowa State
college at Ames.
Pfc Robert Mollahan left last
Thursday for Washington D. C.
fter spending a three weeks
furlough here with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Mollahan.
BOOSTER NIGHT PROGRAM
A booster night program will
feature the meeting of Willows
grange and will start at 9 p. m.
at the grange hall in lone and
will be open to the public. Square
dancing will round out the eve
Guests of Mr .and Mrs. Fred
Parrish during the fair and rodeo
included Bill McFarland, Condon;
Mr. and Mrs. Bill McKenzie, Uki
ah; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Huddleston
and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Huddle
ston, Lonerock; Mrs. Clifford De
Bok and Ray Huddleston, Pilot
TIME to plan you winter's knit
ting project. See the handsome
varieties of handwork andna
terials available at Heppner
FOR SALE 1 trash burner, 1 oil
burner. Anna McNamee. 26p
Choose the bra with
the loveliest lines of all!
This is a truly perfect bra. Delicate (yet see how
adroitly it lifts, how it shapes a pretty rounded contour).
Beautifully fashioned, hand cut for smooth, wonderful
fit. No wonder it boasts the fashion Academy Award for
"exquisite design . . . outstanding style appeal!'
Flawless satin with lace. A, B, C cups. I250
Also Nylon taffeta and lace, $3 JO
4 SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANCtUS '
Kin to radar, "Jump-Jump" hurls television from point to point on radio beams aimed like a searchlight.
WEST'S FIRST TELEVISION NETWORK
Relay system to operate between San Francisco and Los Angeles
j " ' JSWS
1, Amplifying equipment like this is connected
with the hornlike antennas above to relay tele
vision programs or long distance telephone calls
from one part of the country to another. Engineers
call it micro-wave... for it uses high-frequency radio
waves, and it gets its nickname, "Jump-Jump," be
cause the beams leap-frog between relay stations
located on mountains 28 to 65 miles apart.
3. The research which produced this micro-wave
system was conducted in Bell Telephone Laboratories
. . , originators of so many electronic developments.
Hundreds of them have led to better telephone
service at lower cost... and have played a major part
in making your telephone the big value it is today.
For in spite of rising prices, telephone rates have
gone up much less than our costs of providingerv
ice On the average, our prices have gone up less
than half as much as the cost of living generally.
() Pacific Telephone
2. Television programs can be relayed from one
point to another by micro-wave or by coaxial cable.
The first leg of a Western television network will
begin operating between San Francisco and Los
Angeles September 15 over the newly -completed
"Jump-Jump" system. And we're going ahead with
surveys and experiments to extend the television
network to other areas of the West.
Price increases since 19i0
IN TtRRIIURr WE StRVE
Your telephone is one of
today's best bargains