Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1937)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1937.
Heppner Hi Typists
Lead in Contests
Heppner typists won three of four
awards in an inter-high school con
test held here Saturday with Irrigon,
Boardman and lone teams compet
ing. Lucy E. Rodgers, county su
perintendent, and various typing
teachers of the county sponsored the
contest, judged by Charles Peter
son, Underwood typewriter repre
sentative from Portland.
Frances McCarty of Heppner
placed first in the novice division,
with Harriet Hager of Heppner sec
ond, and Edith Nickerson of Board
man third. In the amateur division,
Wallace Lundell of lone placed first
with Ruth Green and Mae Edmund
son of Heppner placing second and
third respectively. Pennant awards
were issued to schools rather than to
individual contestants. Ten typists
competed in the novice division and
five in the amateur.
Locals Win Twice
In Telegraphic Shoot
Heppner Rod and Gun club with
a team score of 74 tied Tillamook
and defeated, Cottage Grove, 65, and
La Grande, 72, in Sunday's round of
the Oregonian telegraphic trapshoot
ing tournament. In the final round
of the tournament next Sunday the
locals will compete against Valsetz,
Cowlitz County, Echo and Corvallis.
The fifteen shooters at the local
traps Sunday with their scores, were:
100 birds, Phil Mahoney 95, J. H.
McCrady 90, Judge Carmichael 89,
Ray Massey 89, Luke Bibby 85.
75 birds, John Lane 71, A. D. Mc
Murdo 68, Gene Ferguson 66, Rod
50 birds, Bob Cutler 44, Bill Mc
Crady 43, Tom Clark 40, Vivian
25 birds, Chas. Latourell 25, Earl
Sells Cows Quickly;
Many Takers Found
"If you don't get that want ad
out of the paper, I'm going to be
forced to get some more cows to meet
the demand," said one Gazette Times
want ad advertiser this week. "I
sold them the next day after the ad
appeared, but am still getting in
quiries." Another want advertiser got six
replies to a used sewing machine ad
in a hurry, and sold it without trou
ble, turning a useful but unneeded
article into cash. These reports
come in constantly from want ad
i j i 1 1 1 u IRA !zvl!!
I have for lease 6649 acres in the
Whitman Forest that will be blocked
on Desolation, near the Kelsay mea
dows, south of the Oriental ranger
station. This allotment has hereto
fore, with the exception of one sea
son carried a permit for 1200 grown
Also an allotment on the south
side of Rudio Mountain in the Tim
ber Basin locality. The allotment
contains 5964 acres of patented
lands, and with normal season will
carry a band of 1000 sheep.
If interested, call or address,
ORIN L. PATTERSON,
8-9. Canyon City, Ore.
(Continued from First Page)
Teachers' committees in charge of
the various events are:
SoellinK contest: Miss Inerid Boling,
Irrigon; Mra. Joyce Smith, Echo; Ther-
on Anderson, uoaraman.
Track Meet; Harold Buhman, Hepp
ner: uecil Kicnarcis, lone; Liyie JUddy
Irrigon; George Gillis, Lexington; Ther
on Anderson, Boardman.
Munic Festival: Miss Juanita Leath
ers, Heppner; Miss Mary Alice Reed,
Lexington; Miss Helen Ralph, lone;
Miss Helen Glenn, Boardman; Stan At
kin. Irrigon. Monitors, primary, Mrs,
Lavelle White, Miss Anita Baumgard
ner, Mrs. Louise Becket, Miss Phyllis
Pollock; upper division, Miss Gladys
Brashers. Mrs. Lena Kelly, Lyie nJddy,
Miss Elinor Tilden; high school, Henry
Tetz, Miss Cornelia Hansen, Stan At
kin, Harold Buhman. Publicity, Misa
Leathers, Mrs. Rodgers; Ushers, Miss
Mary Alice Reed, Alden Blankenshi
Edwin Ingles, Wm. Campbell, Geo. 1
Tucker, Miss Elta Dale, Miss Jean
Crawford, Mrs. Marie Clary, Mrs. Amy
Snerry, Mrs. Kay J. finson.
Buildings: Mr. Blankenship, William
Driscou, Kandaii urimes.
Hot Chocolate: Miss Dorothy Peter
son, Mrs. Elizabeth Dix, Miss Mary
White, Mrs. Anna Heiny, Mrs. Amy
Sperry, Miss Marie Ledbetter, Miss
Louise Mover, Mrs. Lillian Turner, Miss
REV. R. C. YOUNG, Pastor
Stanley Jones, when asked to de
fine the incoming of the Spirit to his
own life, said, "I found myslf going
on by a series of crises, each leading
to a deeper experience. From the
moment of my full surrender to
Christ, everything in me and about
me was changed. I visioned a new
world. I was gripped with a passion
for the unsaved about me. I wanted
to put my arms around the world.
That vision and passion I have never
Perennial Pentecosts are a neces
sity in any on-going Church. Here
is the assurance of fruitfulness. Here
is a dynamic that never fails. Here
is empowering for every task. Here
is the secret of overcoming Faith.
Here is the cure for pessimism. Here
is the assurance of Victory.
The problems that confront the
individual Christian and the Church
today are indeed baffling if we ap
proach them with only human wis
dom; but the promise of power to
those who with one accord tarry in
Faith has never been revoked. An
American merchant said jestingly
to Morrison, the first Christian mis
sionary to China, "And so, Mr. Mor
rison, you really think that you will
make an impression on the idolatry
of the great Chinese Empire?" ."No,"
thundered back the twenty-five-year
old Scotchman, "but I expect God
will." Morrison's faith has been
marvelously honored during more
than a hundred years. His God is a
God for such a day as this. Com
munism, Fascism, Materialism, money-madness,
ness, greed, all may be arrayed
against the Church, but the resources
of Heaven are at our disposal.
Sunday School, 9:45 a. m.
Morning Worship, 11 a. m.
Sermon and Holy Communion.
Junior League, 5:30 p. m.
Epworth League, 6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship, 7:30 p. m.
CHURCH OF CHRIST.
ALVIN KLEINFELDT, Pastor
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Morning Services 11 :00 a. m.
C. E. Society - 6:30 p. m.
Evening Services . i:m p. m.
Choir Practice, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
Midweek Service, Thursday. 7:30 p. m.
More men die from worry than
God gave us one day in seven to
rest and regain strength mentally
as well as physically. America has
had an alarming increase in mental
disorders in recent years. Mens
nerves are failing them. To save
people from mental deterioration,
their minds must be taken entirely
off the cares of the world. The uiet
of worship in the Lord's House is
the much needed tonic for sick souls
in this hurrying world.
THE ASSEMBLY OF GOD.
Rev. E. D. Greeley, Pastor.
The revival services continue on
nightly. Many are finding these ser
vices a source of blessing, and there
fore are availing themselves of this
opportunity. Everyone welcome
Evangelists Mr. and Mrs. Wesley H.
Banta will be in charge at least an
other week with other evangelists
in the future. Come with the oth
ers, the whole Bible for the whole
man in a wholesome way.
Lord's Day services: At ten a
m., Bible school. Devotion and
preaching at eleven. Evangelistic
service seven-thirty p. m.
POT LUCK DINNER SET.
On Monday evening at 6:30 mem
bers and friends of the Methodist
church will gather at the dinner hour
to meet Dr. Sydney Hall, district su
perintendent of the Cascade district
of the Methodist church. Dr. Hall
will address the gathering and also
conduct the local conference. The
dinner will be in the nature of a pot
luck affair and everyone is welcom
to share the occasion.
Tremendous Stocks! load
up, Folks! We're telling you:
THESE ARE SENSATION
A real flour at a real saving
Sack . . . $1.59
Just note the savings.
Reds or Small Whites
P. O. Toilet
4 BARS 25c
6 BARS 29c
Swifts' Pure Lard
2 Wheat Krispies,
1 blue plate or tumbler
For Sale 1 3-4-Black Percheron
mare, 6 yrs. old, wt. 1450, broke; also
1 4-yr. old mare with colt, suitable
for saddle, gentle, wt. 1050. Frank
H. Lindsey. Morgan, Ore. 8tf,
Get results with G. T. want ads.
Arm & Hammer
3 PKGS 25c
Iod. Shaker, free seal balloon
3 CTNS 25e
KITCHEN CRAFT Money
cannot buy any better flour.
4 -DAY SALE
4 Lb. Pkg. Seedless
PUREX . . 23c
NEWS! FLASH !
Jou have heard of repetitions of sport events and repetitions of clergy
men's addresses, but here the customer-public demands a repetition of
of some of our last week's $1.19 specials. So we are adhering to theirf
No. 2 tnis
No. 2y2 sliced
SUGAR 20lbs.f 110
EXTRA FINE 1 JL JL t
MILK ... ... 16 tins f jlQ
Tall Federal or Maximum ti JL 6 JL V
25 lb. box $ flJ9
6 ins $1.19
CORN 10Hns-jl 11 Q
No. 2 tins fancy cream style w JL JL 1
STR. BEANS 12 tins C-fl 0
No. 2 tins fancy cut tJ JL JL V
TOMATOES . 1 1 tins f II Q
No. 2 tins tUJLoJLt
Pancake Flour, 2 for $11 -QQ
Alber's Flapjack, No. 10 bags vU JL JL 9
large pkgs. $1.19
Irown For $1.19
SOAP 35 barsC-fl -flQ
C. W., P. & G. and O. K. IP JL A JL C
Salad Dressing . . Qt. 39c
Alber's Flapjack, '.
Peet's Granulated, largi
No. 2 Garden Grown
Aristocrat Salad Serve
Peanut Butter, 2 lbs. 33c
Syrup Vi Gal. 73c
Corn 4 for 65c
No. 2 tins whole kernel
Crackers 2 lb. box 24c
Oysters 2 for 25c
Large or small meat
LB. .. 37c
olate nut car
amels. LB. 23c
AIRWAY 3 LBS. 55c
NOB HILL 2 LBS. 49c
DEPENDABLE, 2 LB. TIN 53c
O FRESH PRODUCE
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY
ASPARAGUS 3 lbs. 25c
GREEN ONIONS .. 3 bu. 10c
RADISHES 3 bu. 10c
NEW PEAS 3 lbs. 25c
BANANAS 3 lbs. 25c
RHUBARB 8 lbs. 25c
LETTUCE 2 hods 15c
Now! See What 19c Will Buy
WALNUTS . . . Lb. 19c
NOODLES . 16 ox. 19c
Toilet Tissue . 4forl9c
MATCHES ... Ctn. 19c
Baking Powder . . . 19c
25c K. C.
CLEANSER 5 for 19c
Tomato Sauce 5 for 19c
VINEGAR ... Gal. 19c