Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1938)
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Thursday, April 14, 1938
Seattle Trip Eyed
As Bandsters Win
Continued from First Page
Mrs. Harry Tamblyn, Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Cohn and Sally, Mr. and
Mrs. R. B. Ferguson and Mary Lou
Mrs. Will Morgan, Mrs. Osmin Ha
ger, Mrs. R. A. Thompson, Mrs. Ed
Dick, Bert Johnson and Mrs. E. E.
Mr. Buhman received congratula
tions from the Lions club at the
Monday noon luncheon when he
responded to an invitation to tel
how it was done. Further recogni
tion of the bands accomplishment is
being planned this afternoon when
mothers of band members meet at
the home of Mrs. R. A. Thompson
to make arrangements for a cele
Those band enthusiasts left at
home were sitting on the uneasy
seat most all day Saturday until
first word came through from Fran
cis Nickerson, U. of O. student, to
his, father, F. B. Nickerson.
Contest judges were Owen San
ders, Portland; Louis Wersen, Ta-
coma, Wash.; Arthur S. Haynes,
The band pesonnell is:
Flute John Skuzeski.
Clarinets Harriet Hager, Omer
McCaleb, Richard Hayes, Donald
Jones, Carolyn Vaughn, Kathryn
Thompson, Paul Doolittle, Clifford
Fay, Alan Gibb, Laura Warfield,
Dorotha Wilson, Kingsley Chapin,
Elizabeth Healy, Jack O'Hara.
Saxophones Margaret Tamblyn,
Betty Happold, Andy Davidson, Em
ery Coxen, Philip Cohn, Wilbur
Worden, Harold Armstrong.
Altos Calvin Crawford, Jack
Vaughn, Jackson Cantwell, Lowell
Ashbaugh, Donald Wehmeyer.
Cornets and trumpets Jack Mer
rill, Harry Tamblyn, Donald Fred
erickson, Thomas Gonty, Dorothy
Howell, Kemp Dick, Kay Ferguson,
Austin McAtee, Dick Ferguson
Baritone Hugh Crawford.
Trombone Jackson Gilliam, Joe
Aiken, John Crawford, Billy Bar
ratt, Henry Aiken, Donald Evans.
Bass Donald Bennett, Bob Dav
Percussion Warren Blakely, Jr.,
Milton Morgan, Shirley Wilson.
High School Pupils
To Write Essays
"Wings Across America" is the
subject of a nation-wide high school
contest announced today by Post
master Chas. Cox who has just re
ceived copies of the rules and regu
lations governing this contest. The
essays are to be based on the prog
ress, dependability and .future pos
sibilities of this method of modern
Postmaster Cox will furnish the
principal of the Heppner high school
with a supply of the rules and regu
lations governing this contest which
will, without doubt, create more in
terest in aviation than has ever been
known in the nation as every high
school pupil in America has an even
chance to win one or more of a
hundred valuable prizes, including
some fifty airplane trips to Wash
ington, Hollywood or Miami. Other
postmasters of the county are simi
larly supplying their high school
Every high school pupil, or those
having high school curricula in
Morrow county is urged to enter
this contest. There will be at least
two prizes for the winners in every
state of the union. The first state
prize will be an airplane trip from
the .winner's nearest airport to
Washington and return. The second
state prize will be a trophy awarded
by the Oregon Air Mail Week cam
The esasys of pupils winning a
trip to Washington and return will
be entered in a national contest in
which the winner will be given an
airplane trip with expenses paid for
five (5) days from Washington to
Hollywood, for those living east of
the Mississippi river, (s to Miami,
Florida, if the winner lives west of
the Mississippi river). The second
national prize will be a trophy, while
the third national prize will be a
placque to be presented by the Na
tional Air Mail Week committee.
The basis of judging essays will
be on originality of ideas, 50; con
tinuity and construction, 25; spell
ing, punctuation and neatness, 25.
All essays are to be certified by the
CHURCH OF CHRIST
ALVIN KLEINFELDT, Pastor
Come into the house of God on
Easter Morning to worship the risen
Christ. Special music besides the
choir anthem will be a duet by Miss
Kathryn Parker and Miss Marie
Barlow and a solo by Mr. Richard
Tullar. The sermon will proclaim
the victory of the Resurrection of
The Easter cantata, "Bright Eas
ter Morn" by Heyser, will be pre
sented by the combined choirs of
three of the churches at this church
at 7:30 p. m., under the direction of
Mr. R. F. McNeill. The singers have
been working hard on this cantata
and their work is worthy of a large
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Morning Services 11 :00 ,. m,
(J. IS. Society 6:30 p. m.
Evening Services 7:30 p. m.
Choir Practice, Wednesday .... 7:30 p. m,
Midweek Service, Thursday 7:30 p. m,
' REV. R. C. YOUNG, Pastor
There will be special Easter ser
vices Sunday morning, to which
the public is invited.
Thursday evening, April 14, we
will have communion service in
connection with the fellowship ser
Sunday: Bible School 9:45 A. M.
worsnip service u:uu a. m,
Epworth League 6:30 P. M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P. M.
Tuesday: Boys' Club 7:00 P. M,
2nd Tuesday, Mlssionarry Meet
ing 2:30 P. M.
Wednesday: Choir Practice .. 7:30 P. M.
1st Wednesday, Ladies Aid Busi
ness and Social Meeting 2:30
All other Wednesdays Sewing Group
Thursday: Prayer Meeting .. 7:30 P. M.
ALL SAINTS' CHURCH
Maundy Thursday, 7:30 p. m., holy
Good Friday, 12 m. to 3 p. m., The
Three Hours. (Come when you may,
leave when you must.) .
Easter Even (Saturday), baptism
Easter Day, 8 a. m., holy commu
nion. 11 a. m., holy communion and
sermon by the archdeacon. 10 a. m.,
church school moite box service.
The public is invited.
THE ASSEMBLY OF GOD
"K" and Elder Sts., Rev. E
Bible School 10 a. m.
Devotional Service 11 a. m.
Inspirational Service 7:30 p. m.
Mid-Week Fellowship Meeting on
Cottage Prayer Meeting each Fri
school principal as to the elegibility
of the contestant. Essays must be
postmarked not later than midnight,
May 1, 1938, and addressed, State
Chairman, National Air Mail Week
Contest, in care of the local post
master. All essays winmng either
in the state or national contests will
become the property of the commit
tee for use in promoting the growth
Postmaster Cox is very anxious
that every school pupil eligible in
Heppner should enter this contest.
For further particulars or a copy
of the "Air Mail Week Essay Con
test Rules and Regulations see
either your school principal or your
postmaster at once, for the contest
will close at midnight, May 1, 1938.
It is believed that every ambitious
boy or girl eligible in Morrow coun
ty will enter this unique contest.'
Hess for Governor
SALEM Entrance of Henry Hess,
La Grande attorney, into the polit
ical arena at the eleventh hour as a
candidate for the Democratic nomin
ation for governor, was the out
standing development in a hectic
day in which 145 candidates throng
ed the state department in a last
minute rush to get their names on
the primary ballot. .
Opinion as to the political strength
of Hess in the forthcoming election
differ widely depending upon the
personal sympathies of the partic
ular prognosticator. Some there are
who insist that he will prove a for
midable opponent to Governor Mar
tin with definite prospects of suc
cess in his desire to carry the party's
banner in the, fall campaign. Others
just as emphatically discount any
suggestion that Hess presents any
menace to the candidacy of Gov-
Last Rites Held for
Mrs. Ardelia Hallock
Mrs. Mary Ardelia Hallock, for
many years a resident of Heppner
and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ellis
Minor, pioneer residents, was laid to
rest in Lincoln Memorial cemetery,
Portland, following funeral rites at
Finley's Morningside chapel in that
city Tuesday last week. Mrs. Hal
lock died the previous Saturday. For
several years she had resided at
Mary Ardelia Minor spent her
girlhood days in this city. She was
married to Fred Hallock, and to this
union were born two sons, Earl D.,
now of Redmond, and Sidney H.,
now of Portland, both of whom grew
to young manhood here, and the
former being for several years as
sistant cashier of the late Farmers
& Stockgrowers National bank of
tins city. Mrs. Hallock also reared a
nephew, Max F. Rogers, now of Sa
lem, who grew to manhood here.
She moved her home to Rockaway
about 1920. Other surviving rela
tives include brother. C. A. Minor
of Mount Vernon, and sisters, Mrs.
frank W. Roberts of Portland, Mrs.
W. R. Irwin of Rockaway, and Mrs.
W. B. Potter of Seaside.
Living in Heppner under pioneer
conditions as a girl, Mrs. Hallock
acquired the fortitude and lovinff
kindness of the pioneer mother. She
was highly respected and her mem
ory will burn brightly in the minds
of all those who were privileged to
ernor Martin. Be that as it may one
iact remains indisputable: Hess will
be able to consolidate the anti-Mar
tin forces throughout the state as
neither Dr. J. F. Hosch or Dr. Ralph
M. Erwin could hope to do.
The entry of Hess into the Demo
cratic gubernatorial contest came as
the climax of a series of conferences
between anti-Martin leaders begin
ning in Portland on Sunday morn
ing and ending in Salem just in
time to permit Hess to get in under
the five o'clock deadline with his
filing. Information percolating from
these conferences has it that most
of the efforts of the conferees was
devoted to persuading Hosch and
Erwin to withdraw in favor of How
ard Latourette of Portland, demo
cratic national committeeman, whose
plans to enter the contest were in
terrupted when Hosch filed, alleged
ly in violation of an agreement to
the contrary which he is said to have
entered into. It was only when these
negotiations failed through the re
fusal of either Erwin or Hosch to
give way to Latourette that the con
ference turned to Hess as the one
man on whom the contending fac
tions could center in their determin-
lend zest to our
A Good Meal
ED CHLNN, Prop.
ation to "beat Martin."
The last minute entry of R. J.
Hendricks of Salem and Henry Han
zen of Portland into the republican
gubernatorial campaign are not ex
pected to have any considerable
bearing on the outcome of that con
test with Sam Brown, the Gervais
farmer, and Charles A. Sprague,
Salem newspaper man, remaining
heavy favorites in the guessing so
A total of 363 men and women are
offering their services to the state
in one or another of the 108 different
public iffices to which candidates
are to be elected in Oregon this year.
Of this number 169 are Republicans,
163 are Democrats and 31 are non
partisan candidates for judicial po
sitions on the circuit or supreme
bench. One hundred and forty-five
candidates, 40 percent of the total
number, filed their delarations on
the last day.
Friday - Saturday
Monday - Tuesday
U A MC Swifts Premium - Armours AQ
1 ,HI ,J Pound 31c Pound
NOODLES Wide ?690Tpdkage 15c
Ffifi Larae' fresh 9Qo
LUUJ Easter Soeeial 2 Dozen
4 lb. ctn.
$3.39 PER CASE
Maximum or Federal
12 Tins 85c
Vi ILLJL fu
ixhijimj Seedless 4 Lb. Pkg. 27c
1 LB. JAR
2 Lb. Shaker OCT
3 FOR JUD
Full Quart Sealed Jug En
100 Lbs. 85.55
No. 2 Diced
SOAP Su-Purb granulated, finest OQ,
Full quarts '
Sweets .. 33c
No. 1 Tins Ripe
soap made, Pkg.
DCAMC Reds or small
ULMIlJ whjtes Q
io Lbs 3oC
PflDM fancy No 303
VAJKM tjnS Each 1Qc
Small Roll 8c, Lge. Roll
8 lbs. 98c
2V2 LBS. 55c
MUSTARD, Nalleys' Tavern, extra Qt. 23c
quality. Pint 15c
Huffiest of all 1
Extra Silk Quality
Per Roll 4c
PEASOTS"E!?M TIN 10c
Camay, Palm Olive
5 oz. 97
No. 2 tins,
No. 2Vi Tins
Broken Scg. Aa
2 No. 2 TinswU
No better coffee at
2 LB. TIN 45c
4 LB. TIN 89c
2 LBS. ..... 43c
3 LBS. 44c
o Fresh Produce
CABBAGE, Solid, Lb. 5c
CUCUMBERS Each 5c
NEW SPUDS .... 5 Lbs. 29c
ORANGES, large 2 Doz. 69c
POTATOES .... 100 Lbs. 95c