Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, January 18, 1940, Page Page Eight, Image 8

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    Page Eight
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Thursday, Jan. 18, 1940
March of Dimes
Grows in Favor
With Americans
Proceeds from This
Source Amounted to
$217,000 in 1939
In the campaign to raise funds
for the national Infantile Paralysis
foundation, no method has appealed
to the public mind more than the
"March of Dimes," a measure which
was started in 1938. In the two sea
sons this method has been followed
$298,000 has been contributed to
the campaign fund to fight the dread
The idea will be widely used this
year, according to information re
ceived from headquarters where
Commissioner George Allen of the
District of Columbia has recently
been appointed national chairman.
Allen will work in close cooperation
with all state, county and city chair
men in order to make the work as
far reaching as possible.
The first "March of Dimes" in
1938 resulted in a total of over $81,
000 in silver coins being sent per
sonally by thousands of people to
President Roosevelt at the White
House for the fund. Other contri
butions through the sale of buttons
and through contributions in coin
containers swelled this sum. Last
year, the silver parade of dimes con
verged on the White House from
every corner of the land reaching
stupendous proportions of over
$217,000. Other "March of Dimes"
contributions in checks and bills
added substantially to that figure.
The same plan of distributing the
funds will be followed in this cam
paign as last year. One-half of all
of the "March of Dimes" contri
butions will be returned to the
counties where raised, the other half
going to the National Foundation
for Infantile Paralysis. Arrange
ments have been made so that every
contribution, no matter how small,
will be duly recorded and one-half
will be returned to the county in
which it originated. Furthermore,
the portion of the card bearing the
sender's name and address will be
returned to the county from which
it was sent.
Stories of courage, hope and trag
edy pour constantly into national
headquarters of the committee from
the chairmen of county chapters
scattered throughout the United
States, states Keith Morgan, nation
al campaign chairman. Among these
he cites cases from two points in
Oregon, Union and Klamath coun
ties. Mrs. George Hutchinson of
Union county tells this story:
"We have a young woman, 21
years of age, who is an orphan. She
has been afflicted by infantile par
alysis since she was 11 years old.
We are getting new braces for her
so that she will be much more able
to help herself. The vocational
training organization has agreed to
prepare her for some occupation and
make her self-supporting. She grad
uated from high school with an ex
ceptionally good record. All her
studying was done at home. We feel
that we are rehabilitating one per
son for as nearly a normal life as
can be achieved under the circum
stances." Sam P. Miller, chairman of Kla
math county chapter, writes: "We
have handled three cases. One pa
tient is a girl 14 years old, paralyz
ed from the waist down. At chapter
expense she was sent to a hospital
in Portland. After treatment she
was sent home cured, fully able to
live a normal life.
"For the past two years we have
been helping a woman who receives
treatment in a Portland hospital.
We pay her fare and other necessary
Here in Heppner plans have been
completed for the annual President's
Birthday ball which will be held
Saturday evening, Jan. 27 in the
Elks hall. Tickets are on sale and
it is expected that a crowd equal to
that of 1939 will be on hand for the
event. The local subscription to the
paralysis fund was swelled by $175
thru sale of dance tickets last year.
At Heppner
9:45 Bible School.
11:00 Communion and preaching.
6:30 Christian Endeavor.
7:30 Evening Church services.
7:30 P. M., Wednesday, Choir
7:30 P. M., Thursday, Prayer
REV. R. C. YOUNG, Pastor
Sunday: Bible School 9:45 A. M.
Worship Service 11:00 A. M.
Epworth League 7:00 P. M.
Evenine Worship 8:00 P. M
Tuesday: Boys' Club 7:00 P. M.
2nd Tuesday, Missionary Meet
ing . 2:80 P. M.
Wednesday: Choir Practice 7:30 P. M.
1st Wednesday, Ladies Aid Business
and Social Meeting 2:80 P. M.
All other Wednesdays : Sewing Group
Thursday: Prayer Meeting 7:30 P. M.
Sunday services:
School, 9:45 a. rn.
Worship service, 11:00 a. m.
Evangelistic service, 7:30 p. m.
Widweck services:
Tuesday and Thursday, 7:30 p. m.
Everybody welcome.
.Morning prayer will be observed
at All Saints Episcopal church Sun
day at 11 o'clock a. m. Services will
be held at Hardman at 2 o'clock p.
m. Archdeacon Eric Robathan of
Pendleton will preside at both services.
Miss Eskelson is
Bride of Mr. Lulay
St. Patrick's Catholic church in
Heppner was the scene of a beauti
ful wedding Tuesday morning, Jan
uary 9 when Miss Zelma Eskelson
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Es
kelson of Lone Rock, became the
bride of Mr. Vincent J. Lulay of
Sublimity. The service was read
by Rev. Father Richard J. Healy.
The bride was given in marriage
by her father. Miss Anna Lulay of
Sublimity was maid of honor and
the bridesmaids were Misses Nonie
McLaughlin and Betty Doherty. The
groom was attended by his brother,
Herbert Lulay, and ushers were
Lawrence Frank and Harold Wolf
of Sublimity.
A wedding breakfast was served
at the Lucas Place. The table was
tastefully decorated with white cry
santhemums and white candles. The
three-tier wedding cake was cut
by the bride.
The couple left Tuesday afternoon
on a wedding trip to Portland, Se-
Oysters, Clams
Shell Fish
of all kinds
Fresh from the Sea
Modern Booths
Contributions Taken for
and Official Receipt Given
attle and possibly California. They
plan to make their home in Stayton,
Oregon, where Mr. Lulay is inter
ested in a mill.
The bride attended school in
Heppner and at Mt. Angel college
from which school she is a graduate.
Out of town guests were Miss
Marie Lulay of Sublimity, sister of
the bridegroom; the bride's sister
and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Ewing
Hynd of Ukiah, and Mrs. Opal Ay
ers of Arlington.
Farmers, City Men
Air Mutual Problems
A new approach to a mutual un
derstanding of the various problems
which confront both farm and city
people of Oregon is being made
through a series of "farmer-businessman"
meetings which had their
beginning in Yamhill and Umatilla
counties in December and now are
expected to spread to virtually ev
ery county in the state.
The meetings, as held at McMinn-
ville and Pendleton, were sponsored
by the county agricultural conser
vation committees, with the O. S.
C. extension service and county
planning committees cooperating.
City residents were guests of farm
ers at evening dinners which were
followed by open forum discussion
of local agricultural problems. A
similar plan is being followed in
other Oregon counties which are
now planning meetings.
Dinner and discussion meetings
of farm and city people, held on
both a county and community basis,
were tried in several other states
last year and were regarded as very
successful in bringing better un
derstanding of mutual problems, ac
cording to Will Steen of Milton,
chairman of the state AAA commit
"I'm glad to see that they're being
adopted in Oregon counties," he said.
"The state committee hopes that ev
ery county in Oregon will hold one
or more meetings of farm and city
people this winter so that they can
get better acquainted with each oth
er and with their general problems."
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, administratrix de bon
is non of the estate of J. S. Young,
deceased, has filed with the County
Court of the State of Oregon, for
Morrow County, her Final Account
of her administration of said estate,
and that said Court has set Monday,
the 19th day of February, 1940, at
the hour of 11:00 A. M. of said day,
as the time, and the County Court
Room in the Court House in Hepp
ner, Oregon, as the place for hear
ing and settlement of said final ac
count, and all persons having ob
jections to said Final Account are
hereby required to file the same
with said Court on or before the
time set for said hearing.
Dated and first published this 18th
day of January, 1940.
Administratrix, d. b. n.
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All purpose Shortening
3 lb. 55c; 6 lb. $1.09
KARO Light or Dark
3 lb. 25c; 10 lb. 75c
Large pkg. 20c
12 tall tins 85c
Per pound tin 28c
3 large fins 27c
Half gal. jug 23c
10 lb. tin $1.49
6 DAYS - Friday thru Thursday
Customers depend on the nationally adver
tised names in foods and you'll find that
Safeway features them right down the line
at lowest possible cash prices.
COFFEE Airway . 3 lbs. 35c
Corn Beef Cudahy's 12 oz. tin 18c
Light Globes, 25 to 100 watt 15c
Supurb Soap, lge. pkg. 2 for 39c
Vienna Sausage, Cudahy's 3-25c
Crackers, Snowflake 2 lbs. 28c
Hersh'y Bk. Choc. y2 lb. cake 13c
Borax Soap Chips, lge. pkg. 23c
Ovaltine, 6 oz. tin 33c; lge. tin 59c
Mayonnaise, Numade Pt. 35c
COFFEE Nob Hill 2 lbs. 35c
Syrup, Sleepy Holow 5 lb. tin 63c
Marshmallows, Fluffiest lb. 10c
Flour, Kitchen Craft sack $1.49
Candy, gum or choc, drops lb. 10c
Pepper, Schillings 2 oz. tin 5c
Peet's Gran. Soap, lge. pkg. 25c
NUTS, fancy mixed 2 lbs. 35c
CREAM WHEAT, lge .pkg. 23c
Kleenex Tissue 2 pkgs. 25c
Peaches, Hi'way 2y tins 2-29c
COFFEE Edwards 2 lb. tin 41 c
Flour, Harvest Blossom sk. $1.29
Soap Chips, Fels Naptha lge. 23c
CATSUP, Heinz lge. bottle 19c
Spinach, Walla Walla 2y2s 3-35c
Matches, Highway 3 lg. boxes 10c
Bread, J. L. Wright lge. loaf 13c
Pound loaf 9c
Safeway Produce Savings
Fri- Sat. only-
BANANAS 3 lbs. 25c
CARROTS 10 lbs. 19c
ORANGES jumbo doz. 29c
CABBAGE.. ..per pound 3c
LETTUCE, lge. hds. 2-1 5c
POTATOES 100 lbs. $1.19
SUGAR, pure cane .10 lb. bag 63c
DOG FOOD, Armour's 3 lge. tins 25c
FORMY shortening 3 lb. tin 53c
PINEAPPLE, 2y2 tin fancy br. si. 2-35c
PIGS FEET, Cudahy's ..qt. jar 33c
PORK-BEANS, V. C. jumbo tins 3-27c
CORN, Highway No. 2 tins 4 for 35c