Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, October 23, 1980, Page THREE, Image 3

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The Heppner Garrtte-TimM, Heppner, Oregon. Thursday, October 23, 1980-THREE
o
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Weddings
s ' T r I "
Mr. and Mrs. Leon WUnon
Joanna Clreer of Sutherlin. Ore., and Leon Wilson of
Oakland, Ore., were married August 30, 1980, at the
Neighborhood Church of Christ in Sutherlin.
The bride's parents are Bud and Patricia Greer of
Sutherlin, and the groom's parents are Chester and Rose
The bride's parents are Bud and Patricia Greer of
Sutherlin, and the groom's parents are Chester and Rose
Wilson of Irrigon.
The bride was given in marriage by her father at the
candlelight,-double ring ceremony conducted by the Rev.
Loyd Whitfnrd of Sutherlin.
The bride's gown was fashioned of nylon chiffon satin. The
bodice had a scoop neckline and long sleeves made of lace.
Each tier of the three-tiered skirt was edged with appliqued
lace, flowing into a chapel train. Her fountain veil was edged
with lace
The bride chose a harmony of yellow and blue colors,
carrying yellow roses, daisies and baby'a breath. Her maid
of honor, I'um Jarvis. wore a blue flower-print dress and
carried three yellow roses, tied with blue ribbon. The
bridesmaid. Sheila feat, wore a yellow print dress and
carried yellow roses tied with yellow ribbon.
The lest man was Herald Greer, brother of the bride, and
Randy Peat was usher.
Organ music was by Connie Humpreys and Nancy Good
was the vocalist
A reception followed in the church's dining room. Friends
andrelatives were served from the four-tier cake decorated
with yellow roses and blue trim.
The newly wed couple spent their honeymoon on the Oregon
coast
The bride graduated from Sutherlin High School in 1978 and
is presently employed at Pat's Four Winds Cafe. The groom
is a 1W) graduate of Riverside High School and attended Blue
Mountain Community College He is presently a student
attending I'mixiua Community College.
Marriage Licenses
October , 19(i Sharon Margaret Cook Lindsay and Kelly
J Keen .
October 7, l'Wi Tami Kay Anderson and Mark E.
Rietmann
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Holds in Heat Keeps Out Cold Saves fuel
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Heppner
Engagements
Steen-Randall
Mr. and Mrs. William Snow of lone are pleased to announce
the engagement of their daughter, Michele Randall, to
William Slccn, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Stccn of
Tigard, former residents of Pendleton,
The couple are employed by the State of Oregon and reside
In Pendleton.
A small private wedding is planned at the Oregon Coast on
May 10.
J)
illi .liiHlim Ui'iillM'i'liint
Last week Blue Mountain District Garden Club Director
Rachel Jackson, Hermiston, met here with members of the
Heppner Garden Club. She shared news of many projects
being carried on by member clubs of the Oregon Federation,
repeating some of the news that she had given out at a recent
district meeting in Pendleton which four from Heppner
attended.
Director Jackson is so enthusiastic about the district's
current restoration project that focuses on the beautiful old
bank building at Echo where an historical museum is being
established. The lovely, pale brick building with its
marble-faced front, marble desk and beautiful hardwood
Interior requires extensive renovation. The gardeners are
also laying plans to landscape a small park adjacent to the
building.
The district gardeners will continue to support the
restoration of the Sumpter Valley Depot at Prairie City
where great progress was made last year. They are also
working at restoring Weston's historic Saling House.
Any readers who get the national magazine Historic
Preservation, or the newsletter put out by the Historic
Preservation League of Oregon realize how important
preservation is now and learn of the many exciting projects
being carried on in our state and across America.
Thursday's mail finally brought me an awaited letter from
former housemate Lela Breidenbach who is settled in a
four-girl apartment in Boise after spending some time in the
home of Rev. Steve and Vicki Tollefson and their four sons.
Lela writes that Boise is an exciting and interesting place to
live and that her business college classes seem very
worthwhile. She concludes her letter with "Please write back
and send me news of Heppner. as I miss it greatly."
Friday morning I took off for Portland aware that Mt. St.
Helens was blowing her top again. The car radio kept up a
constant reporting of her activity and I kept my eyes directed
toward southwest Washington where I saw several plumes
rise. Although I observed and felt the ash dust in Portland
where some folks were wearing dust masks, it wasn't a very
heavy fall. On Sunday as I drove eastward, I noted the very
light dusting in the Hood River and The Dalles area. My
vehicle was really weighted down coming home with freight
for the laundromat and with hundreds of pounds of Troutdale
cabbage for Marian Brosnan to convert to sauerkraut.
The two-plus days in the metropolis were very practical
jnd very pleasing. Up on Sam Jackson Hill I lunched and did '"
some Christmas book shopping at the University Medical
School before getting some medical help with my
troublesome ears.
Saturday I mingled with dozens of Weatherfords at the
beautiful wedding of Betty and Fielding's daughter Ann in
the lovely St. Mark's Episcopal Church. The day was the
ninety-first birthday of Lillian (Mrs. Fred) Weatherford, the
bride's grandmother who lives alone in The Dalles and who
was a guest of honor. Ann married Michael McDonnell.
At the wedding reception it was so nice to visit with
Kenneth. Elaine and Kimberly Miller who seem very happy
in their new life on the Oregon Coast. It was fun watching Ann
Sullivan of the Oregonian who was accompanied by a staff
photographer as they busily covered the occasion for the
Portland newspaper.
I viewed my second, current film of 1980 on Saturday night
with my brother and sister-in-law. For less than two hours at
the Bagdad Theater we three really enjoyed the fast and
fancy comedy "Hopscotch" featuring Walter Matthau and
Glenda Jackson. We agree with critic Gene Shalit that, if
possible, you should hop to see it.
Although it is helpful and fun to visit the city where I grew
up. it is good to return to quieter, friendlier Heppner. This
next weekend I look forward to the excitement of
grandmothering again when Karla and Rick Weaver come
from Port Orchard, WA, to spend a few days here with their
darling daughter, Abiah, whom I haven't seen since she was
not quite one week old. Now Abiah has passed her second
month and I know she has changed considerably.
TheSoroptimists' annual rummage sale should pull many
to the fairgrounds this Saturday. Besides finding bargains
there, buyers will contribute to the club's scholarship funds
and support of youth activities. See you there.
fee
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Thursday 7 to 9 p.m.
Saturday - 2 to 4 p.m.
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'Back Roads America9
chosen for reviewing
Women's Aglow to meet Tues.
Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 14.
the Bookworms gathered at
Sadie Parrish's home. After a
brief business meeting con
ducted by Vice President
Parrish, the afternoon's re
view was presented by Fran
ces Mitchell.
Frances chose to introduce
the 1980 National Geographic
Society publication "Back
( Roads America" which In
cludes delightful narration by
Thomas O'Neill and superb
photographs by . Ira Block.
This 200-page hardback tells
of the nine-month journey of
the two men around the
perimeter of the US and into
Alaska.
They took to rural roads,
avoiding the sprawl of cities
and the monotony of super
highways, just wandering
through the nation's country
side. They spent the winter
driving the snowy roads of
New England, the spring
following the humid byways of
the South, the summer cross
ing the vast reaches of the
West and Alaska, and autumn
heading homeward across the
broad top of the country
during its golden season of
harvest.
During their travels they met
and chatted with a potpourri
of Americans: a dairy farmer
in the Berkshires, a North
Carolina fisherman, a Texas
cattleman, gold miners and
archaeologists in the South
west, lumber workers in
Oregon, an Alaskan bush pilot
who flies that state's aerial
back roads, a sculptor In the
Black Hills and carnival
workers in Iowa.
The book presents a delight
ful medley of the sights and
the sounds of an American
journey along the country's
beguiling back roads. It seems
to hurry through Oregon,
telling so briefly of a foggy
chilly visit along the coast and
of a few days in the vicinity of
the Columbia River and at a
lumber mill south of Hood
River.
The next meeting of the
Bookworms will be on Oct. 28.
when the Topic Club members
from lone will join them at the
Weatherford home. That af
ternoon's program will be Kay
Anderson's slides and talk
about the Anderson's 1979 trip
into China.
Jean Conklin, a member of
the area board of Women's
Aglow, will speak at the
Women's Aglow Fellowship on
Tuesday. Oct. 28. at the
Episcopal Church hajl in
Heppner.
Following a salad .f sup
per from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.,
Jean will "share on the first
two chapters of the "Song of
Solomon" from the Old Test
ament. Jean lives in Hermiston and
is an interior decorator.
FROM
EXPECT
YOUR ELECTED OFFICIALS:
1. Progress
2. Up to date methods
3. Accuracy
1V0TE VANCE -ohrow couhty
HEASUIIci
PAID FOR BY THE COfAMITTEE TO ELECT ALICE VANCE,
MORROW UJ. iKtAouxtx, ntmitK,UK.
THE HEPPNER ELKS
Treat Yourself lacfe Qy qwd
Delicious food in a relaxed
atmosphere the whole family
will enjoy! Choose from our cLvdeti
varied menu 01 scrumptuous
deTeJjry T?
Compete Qahd Qak.
Sandwiches
113(1 2;00 Ei.Ri.
Tues.-
Fri.?rL&.)
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Shortening
CRSCO 1 6. tin
2
39
POTATOES
V vSv 10 lb
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CARROTS c
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oacos
NABtSCO
19 ....
NAUR'S HOT, JHKK, fffC.
CMLICOU
BLUEBERRY
MUFFIN
Round
Steak
USOA CHOICE
259
lb.
USOA CHaCf
Rump
Ml
Roast
ox.
m mil CRACKERS rrl
DUNCAN Htxa - .
BROVJtM Sery
I59 3 ll
23 01. bunches GROCERY MEAT
676-9614 676-9288