Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1938)
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March 80, 1883;
THE HEPPNER TIMES,
Established November 18, 1897;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15. 1912
Published every Thursday morning by
CBAWFOBD PUBLISHING COMPANY
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
JASPER V. CRAWFORD, Editor
SPENCER CRAWFORD, Manager
Six Months ..
Three Months .
Official Paper for Morrow County
Now to Vote
WHEN an enlightened public
makes its will known at the
polls the greatest safeguard of per
sonal liberty and free democratic
government is employed. Without
a general expression from such an
electorate the door is opened to sup
pression of liberties and , the ap
proach of dictatorship.
Thus it is that every citizen has
not only the privilege but the obli
gation of informing himself on men
and issues, and exercising the sa
cred right of franchise.
It is the duty of every qualified
voter to cast his ballot at next Tu
esday's general election, if at all
possible. Whatever the outcome
may be, if the general will is ex
pressed, all departments of govern
ment will move forward under the
principles of democracy, with all
bowing to the majority will.
Only one . admonition does this
paper wish to make in its last appeal
to the electorate before election: A
man's past record it the best gauge
of future performance. Campaign
promises mean little. Men who have
been tried and proved are the men
who can best be relied upon after
they are in office.
Gamble Store Agency
Heppner's new authorized Gamble
Store agency located in the Peters
building will be opened Saturday,
Nov. 5. Tom Hagerman, owner and
manager, has been busily engaged
for some time getting the store set
up for the opening. New, modern
fixtures are being installed.
Everything will be in readiness
Saturday, when the people of this
community will have their first op
portunity to inspect the extensive
lines of merchandise handled by this
new store. This merchandise con
sists of automotive supplies, featur
ing tires and batteries, paints, ra
dios and household necessities.
All stores bearing the "Authorized
Agency Gamble Stores" sign are
owned by the man operating the
store. These merchants are in busi
ness for themselves. The investment
is theirs they do their own order
ing they place their own adver
tising. It is their business. Yet the
vast resources of Gamble Stores are
A Gamble Store agency sells Gam
ble's merchandise at Gamble's reg
ular low prices. Thus, even a store
in a small town can meet mail order
and big city prices, rendering a
time- and money-saving service.
The agency operator's warehouse
(or wholesale house) is the nearest
Gamble Store, which, because of its
nearness, practically eliminates de
lay and transportation costs. Here
he obtains as much merchandise as
is necessary to answer the needs of
his community. Every item handled
in a regular Gamble Store is avail
able to the consumer through Gam
ble Store agencies.
This new Gamble Store agency is
one of 1580 Gamble Stores and Gam
ble Store agencies now operating in
the west and middlewest.
Monastery" to Have
Two Showings Nov. 5
"Monastery," a simple and sincere
picturization of the daily ways of
activity in the monastery, comes to
the Star theater on Saturday after
noon, November 5th, sponsored by
St. Patrick's Catholic church. There
will be but two showings, one alp.
m. and another at 3 p. m.; admission
is 40c and 15c for children under 14.
Designed to illustrate the con
trasting plans of consecrating the
monk's days to the realization of
the spiritual ideal, and dramatically
comparing this modus vivendi with
modern man's mania for speed and
greed, the film portrays with elo
quent effect the active and contem
plative sides of a vowed plan of
monasterey life. The result of this
unusual and illuminating revelation
is a work of strange and mystical
The production has been invested
with a tender , and reverent style of
study. The work has been edited
with scholarly thoroughness by Rev.
Michael J. Ahem, S. J., who also
during the unfolding of the film,
speaks intelligently concise and lucid
lines of commentation. Dedication
is made to his Eminence, William
Cardinal O'Connell, Archbishop of
Boston and dean of the American
hierarchy. A thematic poem, "The
Monks," has been translated by the
Rev. Thomas B. Feeney, S. J.
The first portion describes the
world famed philanthrophic work
of the Augustinian monks of the
Great and Little St. Bernard mon
asteries in Switzerland, who have
devoted their lives to the rescue and
care of snow-trapped travelers in
the dangerous, mountainous regions,
The second section is extremely ef
fective in contrast and illustrates
the universal work of the church
From the frigid and barren moun
tainsides of the Alps, the camera
moves down to the fruitful, pleasant
ly sunned lands of a Trappist mon-
astery in France. In natural and un
arranged settings, the arduous exist
ence of this religious congregation,
one of the strictest orders in the
Catholic church, is presented in aus
tere vet glowingly alive revelations.
The monks are pictured at their
prayers, recreation and work in the
Want to Go
There has been much said lately
about a comparison of 1932 and 1937
HERE IS THE REST OF
Item 1932 price 1938
Wheat 25c 47c
Hay 4.00 10.00
Lambs 3.00 7.00
Cattle 2.75 8.00
Hogs 2.75 7.75
Eggs 05 .40
Wool 08 .16
(Above prices do not include allot
ment. Average 20c on wheat)
The farm income of the United
States in 1937 was $4,272,000,000
more than in 1932. That doesn't look
like the farmer has been sold down
Imports of farm products in 1929
exceeded those of 1937 by more than
a billion dollars.
Walter M. Pierce
and help to retain a favorable rep-
rcsentation in Washington.
kitchen, shop and farm.
Naturally, the work carries chief
call for Catholic consumption. How
ever, the production is of such a
high level of distinctive entertain
ment and educational worth that
persons of other religious beliefs
may well be interested in seeing the
Thursday, November 3, 1938
G. T. Want Ads bring results.
Mrs. Edwin Hughes entertained
the Home Ec club ladies today at
Jerry Brosnan broke a small bone
in his leg last week.
Joe Brosnan smashed his leg in a
car accident in Portland last week.
He has been living in Portland for
the last year.
ALL SAINTS' CHURCH.
Bishop Remington will be here
Sunday for 11 o'clock communion
REV. R. C. YOUNG, Pastor
Sunday : Bible School 9 :45 A,
Worship Service . 11 :00 A,
Epworth League 7 :00 P. M.
Evening Worship 7 :00 P. M.
Tuesday : Boys' Club 7 :00 P. M.
2nd Tuesday, Misisonary Meet
ing 2:30 P. M.
Wednesday: Choir Practice ...... 7:30 P. M.
1st Wednesday, Ladies Aid Business
and Social Meeting 2 :30 P. M.
All other Wednesdays: Sewing Group
Thursday : Prayer Meeting 7 :30 P. M.
THE ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Pastor E. O. Greeley
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m.
Evagelistic Service 7 :30 p. m.
Tuesday Evening Bible Study 7 :30, p. m.
Thursday Evening Preaching, 7 :30 p. m.
Uptown Open-Air Service, Sat., 7 p. m.
give zest to our
Fall and Winter
A good meal
ED CHINN, Prop.
HEAR THE NEW
Zenith Radio Organ
AUTOMATIC TUNING $24.95 and Up
NEW FARM RADIOS Automatic Tuning
Used Radios, $2.50 and Up Used Car Radios, $10.00 and Up
COMPLETE RADIO REPAIR
- BRUCE GIBB -
- PAY FOR IT THE LOW-COST WAY WITH
THE FIRST NATIONAL'S CASH BUYER PLAN!
BANK OF PORTLAND
ANY BRANCH ... 42 BRANCHES IN OREGON
Drugs : : Candy
: : Stationery
Price Price SAVE ES
ADLERIKA $1.00 $ .89 .11
MASTER'S Tested Cod Liv-
er Oil, 1 Quart 2.00 1.19 .81
1 Pint , 1.00 .69 .31
SARGON 1.35 1.19 .16 g
50 c. c 3.00 2.67 .33 g
Mead's DEXTI-MALTOSE .. .75 .63 .13
ABSORBINE, JR 1.25 .98 .27 g
Upjohn's Citrocarbonate 1.00 .89 .11
Vick's VAPO RUB 75 .59 .16
BROMO SELTZER 60 .49 .11
HOT WATER BOTTLE,
1 year guaranteed 1.00 .79 .21
ENVELOPES, 10c quality,
Special, 4 Pkgs. 40 .21 .19
YOU CAN SAVE EVERY DAY