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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1938)
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Thursday, April 28, 1938
o 67 Try Again
o New Pension Plan
o AAA Back In, But-
By A. L. LINDBECK
SALEM Sixty-seven of the 76
members of the last legislature
whose terms are expiring are can
didates in the primary campaign
now being waged. Forty-two of the
60 members of the House of Repre
sentatives are seeking re-election.
Of these 16 are Republicans and 26
Democrats. Five House members
two Republicans and three Demo
crats seek promotion to the state
senate. Two former representatives
Walter Norblad of Astoria and Jack
Wagner, Portland democrat are
candidates for Congress. Two House
democrats Clarence F. Hyde of Eu
gene and Paul E. Roth of Portland
would like to be state labor com
missioner. One House member O.
Henry Oleen of St. Helens is out
after the Democratic nomination for
Eight Republican and five Demo
cratic members of the state senate
are candidates for re-election. One
senator Dellmore Lessard, Portland
democrat is a candidate for the
Multnomah county district attor
neyship. Senator U. S. Baentine
whose term does not expire until
1141, is a candidate for Congress
from the second district.
Oregon's own Agricultural Ad
justment act is back on the statute
books but it is hardly probable that
it will ever be put into effect. The
state supreme court reversed the de
cree of the circuit court holding the
act to be unconstitutional but in do
ing so the higher tribunal refused to
accept responsibility for passing up
on the status of the law. In side
stepping this question the court took
refuge behind the argument that in
asmuch as there was no bona fide
controversy between the parties to
the suit no relief could be had under
the declaratory judgment act. De
ciding hypothetical questions, the
court held, is not a judicial function.
Two members of the cqurt, however,
took issue with the majority mem
bers on this point. Justice Rossman,
in a dissenting opinion, declared that
the "very purpose of the declara
tory judgments act is to enable the
courts to step in before damage is
inflicted." Justice Rand went even
farther to declare that the act is
unconstitutional for the same reasons
as were set forth in the previous
case in which the original state AAA
was held to be unconstitutional. So
lon T. White, director of agriculture,
refused to comment upon the court's
opinion but indicated that he has no
present intention of attempting to
enforce the act which constitutes
him a virtual dictator over the agri
cultural industry with power to reg
ulate prices, production and distri
bution of agricultural products.
Governor Martins' special commit
tee on probation, parole and sen
tencing of prisoners, meeting here
this week, recommended that work
camps be established for the em
ployment of trusties and parolees in
forestry, conservation and other
public works projects. Men employed
in these camps would be paid a
small compensation "to enable them
to make a start when released into
Apparently reversing a previous
and that the present situation con
stituted an emergency under which
the State Emergency board might
provide the money necessary to fi
nance the purchase.
Negotiations are already under
way with the Public Works admin
istration in an effort to transfer a
portion of the federal grant from
the new library building to the pro
posed heating plant. If the neces
sary permission is forthcoming the
commission is expected to rush plans
for construction of the new plant
which will serve not only the new
capitol and library building but the
supreme court building, office build
ing and agricultural building.
Our heartfelt appreciation is ex
tended for the many, many tele
phone and personal calls, for the
many notes, cards and flowers, and
CHURCH OF CHRIST
ALVIN KLEINFELDT, Pastor
Worship service as usual. The pa:
tor will be in Oregon City with some
of his young people at the State C
E. convention. An attempt is being
made to get a neighboring minister
to fill the pulpit on Sunday morn
ing. Union service at the Methodist
church on Sunday evening.
Bible School 9:45 a. m
Morning Services ......... 11 :00 ,. m.
C. E. Society 6:30 p. m.
Evening Services 7:30 p. m.
unoir .practice, Wednesday .... v:au p. m,
Midweek Service, Thursday .. 7:30 p. m,
REV. R. C. YOUNG. Pastor
The Union meetings will be in the
Methodist church Sunday, May 1,
7:30 p. m,
"Know ye not that ye are the tem
ple of God, and that the Spirit of
God dwelleth in you? If any man
defile the temple of God, him shall
God destroy, for the temple of God
is holy, which temple ye are."
Sunday: Bible School 9:45 A. M.
worsnip service ii:uu A. M
Ep worth League 6:30 P. M
Evening Worship 7:30 P. M.
ruesdav: Boys' Club 7:00 P. M.
2nd Tuesday, Missionarry 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.
THE ASSEMBLY OF GOD
"K" and Elder Sts., Rev. E. D.
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
ALL SAINTS' CHURCH.
10 a. m., Church school.
11 a. m., Holy Communion and
sermon by Archdeacon Hinkle.
6:30 p. m., Young People's Fellowship.
for the helpful kindness of the peo
ple of lone received at the time of
Mr. Phelps' illness.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Phelps.
STAGE STORK SHOWER
Mrs. Elwyn Hughes was recipient
of a stork shower at the home of
Mrs. Grace Hughes Saturday after
noon. Ladies attending included
Mrs. N. D. Bailey, Mrs. Bill McFer
rin, Mrs. Frank Connor, Mrs Tim
Rippee, Mrs. Osmin Hager, Mrs.
Lewis Cason, Mrs. John Gaunt, Mrs.
John Hiatt, Mrs. Hubert Gaily, Mrs,
Ed Bennett, Mrs. Larry Gentry, Mrs,
Reese Burkenbine, Mrs. Carl Young,
Mrs. Alva Stone, Mrs. G. W. Thomp
son, Mrs. Art Gammell, Mrs. Ray
mond Pettyjohn, Mrs. George Cason,
Mrs.- Walter Farrens, Mrs. Roy
Quackenbush, Mrs. Harry Quacken
bush, Mrs Grace Hughes, Mrs. Lyle
Matteson, Ida McFerrin, Frances
Cox, Maxine Pettyjohn, Betty
Hughes, Edna ' Hughes, Mary Jane
Casteel, Mary Kirk, Dolly Farrens,
Delsie Harshman. Those sending in
cluded Mrs. Cornett Green, Mrs. J.
V. Crawford, Mrs. Fred Ross, Mrs.
Jess Hall, Mrs. Albert Macomber,
Mrs. W. C. McCarty, Mrs. Fred Weh
meyer, Mrs. Tom Harris, Mrs. Har
old Hill, Mrs. Alex Green, Mrs. Har
vey Harshman, Mrs. Lloyd Harsh
man, Mrs. Ed Kelly, Gladys Lov
gren, Dora Bailey, Eileen Kelly, Mrs.
Austin Devin, Mrs. Chris Brown,
Mrs. Prock, Mrs. Ferris Prock, Nor
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT
In memory of Sister Evelyn Lane,
who died April 17, 1938.
Again the unwelcome yet relent
less visitor, Death, has entered the
portals of our lodge room and sum
moned a Sister to the home beyond.
Her zealous work in the interest of
our beloved order and her life la
den with good deeds, has won for
her the plaudit of the Master and
will cause her name to be chiseled
in the memory of our lodge, and
Therefore be it resolved, that
Holly Rebekah Lodge of Lexington,
in testimony of our loss and express
ing Rebekah love, drape its charter
in,mourning for thirty days, and that
we tender to the family of our de
ceased sister, our sincere condo
lences, and that a copy of these
resolutions be sent to the family.
DONA E. BARNETT,
NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE
OF COUNTY PROPERTY
By virtue of an order of the Coun
ty Court, dated the 28th day of April,
1938, I am authorized and directed
to advertise and sell at public auc
tion, as provided by law, the follow
ing described lots and parcels of
land at not less than the minimum
Lot 1, North half of lot 2, Block
2, Jones Addition to the City of
Heppner. Minimum price $101.
00. NNWy4NEy4 of Section 22,
Township 1 South, Range 24,
East of Willamette Meridian.
Minimum price $20.00.
Therefore, I will, on the 21st dajr
of May, 1938, at the front door of
the Court House in Heppner, at the
hour of 2:00 P. M., sell said property
to the highest, and best bidder as.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County
lend zest to our
A Good Meal
ED CIIINN, Prop.
It is the continued sales to thousands of
housewives that convinces that SafewaVs
SAVING PRICES HAVE WON PUBLIC
APRIL 29 TO MAY 3
LARD . . . 8 Lb. Pail $1.15
Pure Hog. 4 LB. CTN. 55c
BACON . Lb. 27c
SHORTENING . . 8Lbs.95c
HAMS, whole or half, lb. 29c
4 Tins 65c
Full 'o Gold
4 Tins 65c
25 Lb. CLOTH BAG
Vi gal, 25c
PICKLES ... Dills Qt. 19c
SWEETS, QT. 33c
CORN . . . Doz. $1.15 . . . Tin 10c
No. 303 Goden Bantam
BEVERAGES .... Pop Each 10c
29 oz. bottes assorted, plus bottle deposit
Hominy, No. 2y2 tins Van Camps Each 10c
NAPKINS, asst. colors, 80 to pkg Each 10c
BEETS, No. 2 tins Pierce's fancy diced Each 10c
WAX PAPER, Dia. brand, 125 ft. rolls Each 18c
PORK & BEANS, Large 20 oz. tins, Each 10c
TEA, Canterbury 16 oz. Orange Pekoe 55c
JAM, 2 Lb. Jar Meadowlark asst 29c
OLIVES, No. 1 tall Ripe 2 Tins 29c
PEAS, No. 303 fancy Doz. $1.15 Tin 10c
PINEAPPLE, 15 oz. fancy sliced 2 for 25c
MARSHMALLOWS, Fluffiest Lb. 15c
Per Sk. $1.39
Per Sk. $1.59
ed soap that's
easier on the
2 PKGS. .. 45c
LGE. PKG. 23c
No. 2Vz tins
6 Tins 65C
A NATION-WIDE BENEFIT CAMPAIGN to sell
more eggs. 37,000 chain stores invite you to take
advantage of LOW PRICES on eggs.
5 Lbs. 33C
EDWARDS COFFEE FRESH PRODUCE
mm&Km Premium blend of I Ollet I ISSlie FPI SAT nwi.v
Z LB. TIN 45c
4 LB. TIN 89c
3 LBS 44c
ASPARAGUS 3 LBS. 29c
RHUBARB . 6 LBS. 14c
GR. ONIONS 4 BU. 9c
4r nauianta . u. c
Dm He 9C SPINACH 4 LBS. 10c
MILK, tall tinsany brand, Case $3.39, 12 tins 85c