Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1941)
By JUNE SMITH
Mrs. Fred Lucas entertained her
bridge club at her home Saturday
afternoon, with Mrs. Harriet Ma
honey winning high score and Mrs.
W. O. Dix low.
Mrs. Ray Ferguson was hostess to
What's Trumps club at her home
Thursday evening. Guests were
Mrs. B. C. Pinckney, Mrs. George
Howard, Mrs. Gene Ferguson, Mrs.
Garnet Barratt, Mrs. Earl Gordon,
Mrs. Orville Smith, Mrs. Vawter
Parker, and Mrs. Phil Mahoney. Mrs.
Parker won high score and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. McNamer re
turned Wednesday from Portland,
where they visited from Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jap Crawford and
family motored to Portland Friday,
Mrs. Harold Cohn and daughter
Sally left last Thursday for Port
land, where they remained until
The American Legion auxiliary
met Monday evening at the home of
Mrs. Anna Bayless. A special guest
was Mrs. Howard Swick of Monu
ment who is president of the Long
Creek unit. Pupils of Mrs. Lera
Crawford presented a playlet, and
the birthdays of Lincoln and Wash
ington were commemorated. Con
stance Instone spoke on "National
Defense." A food sale for this Sat
urday, to be held at Dix's grocery,
Mrs. Glenn Jones is spending a
few days in Pendleton, where she
went to attend a grange meeting,
as representative of the Rhea Creek
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rosewall
drove to Walla Walla Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs Arthur Lowe of
Corvallis spent several days in
Heppner this week, registered at
Mrs. Lucas' place. Mr. Lowe is with
the extension service.
Members of the home nursing
course will spend their final after
noon in the course tomorrow. Much
valuable information has been taught
the class by Miss Vale, the county
nurse, and those who hope to re
ceive the badgs for the work include
Mrs. Gene Ferguson, Mrs. Frank
Davidson, Mrs. Anna Bayless, Mrs.
Loyal Parker, Mrs. Orville Smith,
Mrs. L. E. Dick.
A dance for the benefit of Hepp
ner's very' fine high school band is
to be held this Saturday evening at
the Elk's hall. The affair is in charge
of bandmaster Harold Buhman, who
hopes for the loyal support of every
members of the community. The
band surely deserves the help of
all, and is in need of new uniforms.
Tags are being sold, which insure
entrance to the dance, at which the
"Men About Town" will play.
Mrs. William Bennett and son
Billy left Friday for Portland, where
they visited with Mrs. Bennett's mo
ther, Mrs. J. F. Davidson. On their
return Sunday they brought with
them Mrs. Bennett's sister, Mrs.
Tracy Moerg of Seattle, who will
visit in Heppner for two weeks. Mrs.
Bennett is entertaining with a Val
entine bridge party in her honor
this evening at her home.
Mrs. Josephine Mahoney is spend
ing this week in Portland.
Mrs. Garnet Barratt and son Jim
drove to Pendleton Sunday to visit
Mrs. Barratt's mother, Mrs. Hattie
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gordon and
daughter Barbara Jane of Weston
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Swick of
Monument spent the week end with
Mrs. Anna Bayless.
The Bookworms met Tuesday eve
ning at the home of Mrs. Vawter
Parker. "One Foot in Heaven" by
Hartzell Spence, was reviewed by
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Thursday, February 13, 1941
Sunday school at 9:45. Morning
worship at 11 a. m.
Epworth League at 6:30 p. m. Eve
ning service at 7:30 p. m.
Bible study and prayer service at
7:30 on Tuesday and Thursday.
Choir rehearsal Wednesday eve
ning at 7:30. ,
All are welcome to worship with
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Martin B. Clark, Pastor
Bible School at 9:45.
Communion and preaching, 11:00.
Christian Endeavor, 6:30.
Evening service, 7:30.
PENTECOTAL ASSEMBLY OF
Sterl D. Spiesz, Pastor.
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.
Worship, 11 a.'m.
Evangelistic services, Sunday, 7:30
Tuesday, 7:30 p. m., Bible study
Thursday, Cottage prayer meeting.
ALL SAINTS CHURCH
All Saints (Episcopal) church
Sexadecima Sunday, Feb. 16th: Holy
Communion at 11 a. m., Ven. Eric
O. Robathan officiant.
Frat Men Told
To Abandon Paddle
Oregon State College The many
values to college students of frat
ernity life and associations are les
sened by the practice still followed
to a certain extent of attempting
to train pledges by paddling and
other physical methods, Paul G.
Hoffman, automobile manufactur
ing executive and national president
of Delta Tau Delta fraternity, told
the western division meeting of the
national interfraternity council, in
session here. Delegates were pre
sent from 20 colleges and universit
ies. "One of the essential differences
between a dictatorship and a dem
ocracy lies in the fact that the first
places its chief reliance on force
and the second on persuasion," said
Hoffman. "The discipline can and
must be maintained in a fraternity
without using physical force. In
principle the paddle rates right along
with the concentration camp." He
urged training by use of freshman
"bull session" discussions.
In a general conversation address
Hoffman emphasized the place of
the consumer, management, and
government along with capital and
labor in the American type of free
enterprise. Unfair ower used by any
one of these five groups brings in
terference and a breakdown of such
free enterprise, he held.
NAMED TO HONORARY
Frank Anderson, son of Mrs. Hil
ma Anderson of Eight Mile, was
recently elected to Alpha Zeta, na
tional honorary fraternity in agri
culture at Oregon State college
where he is a student majoring in
HOSKINS STARTS LAMBING
Arrival of eight lambs marked the
beginning of lambing at the Fred
Hoskins ranch on Rhea creek Tues
day night. The season had been set
to start there the 15th, Mr. Hoskins
said when in town yesterday.
ELKS GO TO THE DALLES
Officers of Heppner lodge 358, the
lodge orchestra and other members
will journey to The Dalles this eve
ning, where the officers and orches
tra will officiate at special initiation
rites on invitation of the lodge at
that place. Exchange of services by
officers of the two lodges was a good
will gesture between the lodges,
started when The Dalles officers
officiated at initiatory rites here at
the recent mortgage burning cele
bration. Officers to make the trip
are Kenneth M. Akers, exalted rul
er; Norton Lundell, esteemed lead
ing knight; Earle Bryant, esteemed
loyal knight; Eddie Kenny, esteemed,
lecturing knight; Loyal R. Parker,,
secretary; J. J. Wightman, chaplain
R. C. Lawrence, esquire; Merle K.
Cummings, tiler, and Carlton Swan--son,
3-room furnished apt., electrio
range, frigidaire, automatic hot wa
ter, oil heat; also garage and laun
dry room. A. Q. Thomson. 50-51..
Mrs. Floyd Jones.
The Episcopal auxiliary will meet
this afternoon at the Parish House.
New officers, who are Mrs. D. M.
Ward, president; Mrs. Anna Bay
less, vice president; Mrs. Earl Gil
liam, secretary, and Mrs. Frank Wil
kinson, treasurer, will take their
places. Plans will be made for the
dinner on Friday to be served to the j
assessor's convention. Also for the
pancake luncheon to be held Shrove
Members of the Red Cross headed
by Mrs. Charles Cox packed and
mailed the second quota from Hepp
ner Monday afternoon. This includes
thirty dresses, 22 knitted sweaters
and 4 layettes.
Mrs. Harold Buhman entertained
her duplicate club at her home Wed
nesday afternoon at a dessert bridge.
Two tables were in play. The guests
were Mrs, Richard Lawrence, Mrs.
Anna Bayless, Mrs. Frank Wilkin
son, Mrs. L. E. Dick, Mrs. Harlan
McCurdy, Mrs. C. W. McNamer,
Mrs. Mark Merrill and Mrs. Tracy
Moberg, of Seattle. The winning
team was composed of Mrs. Mc
Curdy, Mrs. Moberg, Mrs. Merrill
and Mrs. Bayless.
Mrs. Leonard Schwarz was hos
tess to her bridge club Wednesday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ray
Ferguson. The affair was a dessert
bridge with Mrs. Steve Thompson
high and Mrs. Jap Crawford, sec
ond. Mrs. Earl Gilliam entertained her
bridge club at her home Wednes
day afternoon. Duplicate bridge was
played and the winning team was
Mrs. A. D. McMurdo, Mrs. W. C.
McCarty, Mrs. J. O. Rasmus and
Mrs. Dick Wells;
Mrs. Bill Harmon held a birth
day party for her son Larry on the
occasion of his second birthday
Saturday afternoon. Ten children
and their mothers were present.-
BAND DANCE SATURDAY
Heppner's school band is sponsor
for a dance next Saturday evening
at the Elks hall, when tags, "Boost
the Band," being sold at 50 cents
each will admit wearers. Proceeds
will augment the fund being raised
to purchase new uniforms. Satur
day afternoon the band will present
a Main street concert to help ad
vertise the dance.
FLU INVADES CAMP
Forty cases of influenza were re
ported at Camp Heppner, CCC, this
week by Dr. A. D. McMurdo, medi
cal officer in the absence of the
camp doctor, Dr. Albert L. Black
who left on the 6th for a visit to
his former home in Colorado.
Stock Up and Save!
Hot Sauce 3 E 10c do, 35c
Campbell Soup kinds 3 cans 25c
Tomato Soup dSU 3 N?a.?s00 25c
PORK & BEANS, V.C., 3 No. 300s.. 25c
Pork & Beans K; 3 N2 25c
Pineapple T?Zff 2 27c
Peaches 2 ,or25c 6 for73c
Peas & Carrots 2 25c
Supplies running low? Even if they're not, you'll be thrifty
and wise to load up at Safsway's money-saving prices. Real
bargains in the brands you know and like and a sincere
money-back guarantee of satisfaction goes with everything
you buy. Don't miss this canned foods sale whatever you do I
Price Effective Fri., Feb. 14 to Mon. Feb. 17th, Inclusive
Stokely Peas Kr N:211'6,63
Del Monte Corn, No. 2 can 10c, 3 for 29c
Highway Corn Nan303 3 for 25c, Dot. 95c
Libby Tomato Juice, No. I cans, 2 for 15c
Gardenside Tomatoes c2'. 3 for 25c D, 95c
Stokely Tidbits Er6 .tit
Staregon Pears, No. 2'2 n 2 for 27c
Apricots, Gr. Tag. 2 No. 2V2 cans 25c
Libby Deviled" Meaf 3"No. ,4 cans TUc
Stokely Catsup 12.0Z. boUle 10c, 3 for 29c
Here's the Finest
you ever tasted!
Money back if you
Fancy Light Meat
Stokely Green Beans J, 6 for 59c
Butter Kernel Corn No. 2 can I Ic
Jumbo Wet Shrimp 2 5- 25c
Tuna Flakes, No can 10c
Prince Leo Salmon, Pink, lb. tin 1 2c
Anglo Corned Beef, 12-oz. can 16c
Sunny Dawn Tomato Jc46.oz can 15c
Stokely Pineapple Jc. 23s-c 6 for 47
Lunch Box Sandwich Sprd. Qt jar 35c
Hershey Baking Choc.
-lb. can 14c
Cherub Milk 15000 Cherub
BEEF ROAST , 91 o
Blade Cuts Finest Steer Beef
Boiling Beef, lb 14c
Med. & Lge sizes
10 lte 49c
In free shop, bag
New Potatoes 19c
New Peas :L23C
Radishes or Green Onions, 3 bu. 10c
2 lbs 15c
Feb. 15-Feb. 22
Serve a cherry
No. 2 1 ft for
Your FOOD STAMPS
Harvest Blossom Flour, 49-lb sack $1.19
Kitchen Craft Flour, 49-lb. $k. $ 1 .29
Snowdrift Shortening 3-lb. can 45c
Scott PaDer Towels 3 rolls 25c
SHORTENING f- 39c
No. 2V2 tin
Oval. Tom. or Must. (If a
3 tins UOKr
MARSH MALLOWS n 10C
Oranges, Grapefruit, Lemons - NOW SOLD BY WEIGHT!
Because no two oranges, lemons, or grapefruit are exactly alike, we believe selling them by the
pound is the only fair way. This is a revolutionary idea but it is a sound idea. You pay for exactly what
you get (and no more) when you buy by the pound. See how this plan works to your advantage this
week at Safeway.
The lowest priced food store in Morrow
County. Your dollars go farther here.