Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1940)
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Thursday, October 24, 1940
Sunday school at 9:45. Morning
worship at 11 a. m. Epworth League
at 6:30. Evening worship at 7:30.
The revival services are on. Bro
ther Palovina is bringing a heart
stirring message each evening, which
you are invited to hear and enjoy
with us. This man is a world travel
er and lecturer, also a world re
nowned evangelist. He was born in
Austria, naturalized in America,
traveled in about every nation,
preached in every state in the union.
My friends you cannot afford to miss
hearing this man. Come, worship
Next Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs
day and Friday afternon at 2:30
he plans to bring to the people a
message on the Holy Spirit and His
workings, which is so badly needed
James Wilkins, Pastor.
Rev. S. E. Palovina, Evangelist.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Martin B. Clark, Pastor
Bible School, 9:45.
Communion and preaching, 11:00.
x Christian Endeavor, 6:30.
Evening service, 7:30.
Bible study, Tuesday, 7:30.
Prayer meeting, Thursday, 7:30.
You are welcome and we encour
age you to come to any or all of
Sterl D. Spiesz, Pastor.
By JUNE SMITH
Mrs. J. J. Nys and Mrs. D. M.
Ward entertained with a bridge lun
cheon at the home of Mrs. Nys Tu
esday afternoon. A Hallowe'en mo
tif was used in the decorations, with
an abundance of red autumn leaves
and pumpkins. Fall flowers graced
the luncheon tables. Five tables of
bridge were in play, with Mrs.- C.
W. McNamer winning first prize,
and Mrs. Charles Cox second.
Mrs. Earl Gordon entertained for
her duplicate bridge club Tuesday
evening at Lucas Place. Two tables
were in play, with Mrs. Ruth Tam
blyn's team winning. Refreshments
were served at the close of play.
Mrs. Ray Ferguson was hostess
to the Wednesday bridge club at her
home yesterday. The affair was a
dessert bridge with two tables in
Mrs. P. W. Mahoney -will have a
dessert bridge for her club Satur
day afternoon at Lucas Place. Three
tables will be in play.
Among those attending the Uni
versity of Washington-Oregon State
football game in Seattle last Satur
day were Mr. and Mrs. Phil Ma
honey, Mr. Logie Richardson, Mrs.
Orville Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Rice, Mr. William Kilkenny and Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Swick of
Monument were in Heppner last
Friday to witness the Heppner-Her-
miston ball game.
Mrs. Robert Thompson is suffer
ing from a sprained arm and turned
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cox return
ed Monday from a trip to Portland.
Mrs. Cox went down to attend a
meeting of the executive board of
the American Legion auxiliary Sun
day. Sunday evening the Cox's vis
ited with Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Morton
at Newberg. Mr. Cox also called
on Mr. and Mrs. George J. Currin
of Gresham, and found them quite
The Bookworms met Tuesday eve
ning at the home of Miss Lulu Ha
ger. Mrs. Lucy Rodgers reviewed
"Defense for America," a compila
tion of the essays of William Allen
White. Fifteen members were pre
sent Mr. and Mrs. Leo Drake of Hood
River were week-end guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Gene Ferguson, and en
joyed the pheasant hunting here.
Other hunters who have been out
with the Fergusons are Mr. and Mrs.
C. G. Norris of Milwaukee, Oregon,
and Mr. George Strayer of Porland.
Hunting guests of Orville Smith last
Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. Al Ack
ley of Yakima,, and on Tuesday, Mr.
and Mrs. O. Quinney of Portland.
Miss Isabel Fortner and Mr. Clyde
Davis of Grass Valley were week
end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Lucas. They returned Sunday, tak
ing with them Mrs. A. R. Fortner,
who had been visiting here the last
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Dalton of Port
land who are here for a week's hunt
were dinner guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Dick last Tues
day. Degrees will be conferred at the
meeting of the Eastern Star Friday
evening. Neighboring chapters have
been invited as guests.
The Episcopalian auxiliary and
missionary met . Thursday at the
Parish house. Mrs. Ture Peterson
was in charge of the meeting, a fea
ture of which was a plant sale.
BRUCE SPAULDING VISITS
Bruce Spaulding, democratic nom
inee for attorney general, accompan
ied by Mrs. Spaulding, visited old
time friends in Heppner Sunday
while making the rounds in the in
terests of his candidacy. Mr. Spauld
ing, now district attorney at Dallas,
received his high school education
in Heppner when his father was
Methodist minister here. He later
graduated from Willamette univer
sity law school, and his short prac
ticing career has scintillated, what
with taking the lead in prosecuting
goon cases before the anti-picketing
law was passed at the last general
YOAKUM RANCH SOLD
H. M. Yoakum, pioneer resident
of Willow creek decided he had fol
lowed mountaineering long enough
and this week sold the old ranch to
Frank Wilkinson. Mr. Yoakum was
in the city the end of the week pre
paring to go to the Willamette valley
for a visit. He had not definitely
decided where he might locate.
It Pays to Have the Stram
i r . i- t ,.i i ;a t
UUUI lllHU UUg McUlUJIUlIll Ol
expense and the assurance that
your eyes will have the proper
NO CHARGE FOR
Safeway Store Makes
"Through popular demand and re
quest from their many friends and
customers," says John Anglin, local
manager, "the Safeway store has
added a modern, spic and span meat
This new market takes on the ap
pearance of any of their markets
elsewhere, every detail having been
worked out to give Heppner the
privilege of any larger city both in
quality, price and service, and the
same guarantee applies here as else
where. Clyde Bellows of Pendleton, one
of Safeway's trained and efficient
meat cutters, is in charge of the
market operation and is very hap
py in his new location.
In line with the market addition,
says Mr. Anglin, the produce depart
ment has been enlarged to meet the
ever-increasing demand for fresh
fruits and vegetables. This depart
ment is under the able supervision
of Frank Bowers.
ACTIVE AT E. O. C. E.
Kathryn Parker, Heppner, is a
member of the a cappella choir at
the Eastern Oregon College of Ed
ucation. The choir this year, under
direction of Keneth Schilling, as
sistant professor of music, promises
to become one of the outstanding
organizations of its kind in eastern
Oregon. Vernon Knowles Heppner,
is a member of the varsity football
squad at the college.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Anderson re
turned home the end of the week
from an enjoyable motor trip to
Columbia, Mo., where they visited
Mr. Anderson's uncle, Martin An
derson. Columbia is the site of Uni
versity of Missouri and the local
people were impressed with the
beautiful buildings and signs of ac
tivity on every hand.
Hunting with Ralph Jackson and
E. H. Miller in the Indian Rock
district last week end were Claude
and Carl Smith and Curtis Cole
man of St. Paul, and Walt Goering
ing and Barclay Laughlin of Port
land, Burl Coxen and Vernon Scott.
The party reports a successful hunt
and beautiful weather.
T. W. Swoeb, Union Pacific trav
eling freight and passenger agent,
and H. J. Turner, secretary Oregon
Railroad association, were business
visitors in the city the end of the
Jason Biddle, in the city the end
of the week from the Rhea creek
farm, lays claim to being a real
pioneer of Morrow county. He said
he came to the county just 52 years
ago this month.
We do paper curling at Myrtle's
Bobby Jones, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alva Jones, sustained a painful in
jury this week when a barb from
a cockle burr flew into his eye as
he jumped off a fence. He has been
receiving treatment at Heppner hos
pital for several days, and danger
of infection has not yet been re
moved, it is reported.
For permanents that last go to
Myrtle's Beauty Salon.
Joe Aiken has been elected social
commissioner for the sophomore
class at Eastern Washington Col
lege of Education at Ellensburg, ac
cording to word received by his
parents Mr. and Mrs. Henry Aiken.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Herron visited
this week from Medford at the home
of Mrs. Herron' s aunt, Mrs. Rosa
Eskelson. Mrs. Herron was formerly
Miss Gladys Benge.
We specialize in children's hair
cutting at Myrtle's Beauty Salon.
Del Ward and Harry Duncan mo
tored to Soap Springs, Wash., this
week, taking Miles Mulligan who
remained for treatment.
Try our special plain wave and
shampoo for 25c at Myrtle's Beauty
111 I 7m & 1
In gallon jug
CIDER . .. 25c
Plus deposit on jug
Jelly Beam lb. 10e
Gum Drops lb. 1 0c
Dates ordo Mb, 25c
Spitzcnburg Delicious ORTLEYS
89c 98c 89c
Box Box Box
GRAPEFRUIT, Arizona. Doz. 39c
GRAPES, Tokay, pound 5c
CELERY, Jumbo Utah, bunch 5c
CABBAGE, Solid, pound . 2c
PARSNIPS-RUT ABAGS, 3 lbs 10c
SQUASH, Thick meat, pound l'2c
SPUDS, No. 2s. 50 lb 49c
No. Is. Deschutes, 100 lbs. $1.39
SWEET SPUDS, No. Is. 6 lbs. 25c
CRANBERRIES, C. Bay. 2 lbs. 35c
LEMONS per dozen 19c
ORANGES, 40 in shopping bag 49c
Special Values are for
FRI. thru MON , Oct 25-28
No. 24 cam
I Pels Naptha
Solid, Light Meat
2 "m 15
2 No VjQRC
9 V-lb 9
8-oz. 2 for 15c
50-oz. pkg. 33c
grade s-rJ A TT!!?
Sweet & Tender
Rib. Sirloin rtr Sh't Ribs
Steak, lb Beef. lb.
Guaranteed Tender LEAN & TENDER
Link Saus'ge OO) Fr- Salmon -fl
pound hlAKs By piece. b.jLM
Armour's Star Pure Pork OCEAN tAUUHT
Pork Steak -fl Pure Lard
Lean, pound JL3s 4 lbs
CENTER CUTS Fresh Stock No Limit
MM?38?e.n. 2 for I5C Dozen 85f-
PEAS, GARDENSIDE 2 fj, 15c 8Ec
TOMATOES .u. 3 Nc27
HOT SAUCE 8 0. can. 3 for IQC
TOMATO JUICE S-'M 1 7c
HEINZ KETCHUP u-oM I5t
CHERUB MILK4',27cCse 3.14
GRAPEFRUITS fe2i lit
ROYAL SATIN SHORTENING 39c
SPRY SHORTENING aib. 46c
FORMAY SHORTENING 3,bC4n43
UPTON'S TEA orange pekoe 38 c
SUNSWEET PRUNES Sg- 2 15c
SUGAR g. $u55c1001b$5.19
CLEANER botM JFbotttoi 25 C
IVORY SOAP FLAKES i., 20c
COMFORT TISSUE 4 23c: ZEE 41 5c