Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 27, 1941)
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Thursday, February 27, 1941
Sunday school at 9:45. Morning
worship at 11 a. m. Epworth League
at 6:30. Evening services at 7:30 p.
m. bociety or Christian service
meets the first Wednesday of each
month at 2 p. m. Society of Mission
study meets the third Wednesday of
each month at 2 p. m. Bible study
and prayer meeting Thursday at 7:30
March 2, 1941, is THE DAY OF
COMPASSION. On that day Amer
ican Methodism and her friends will
register its response to the tragedy
of the world.
Acting the part of the Good Sam
aritan it will send one million dol
lars to war torn Europe and the
training camps of this country;
$500,000 for relief of the war-stricken
millions in China and Europe;
$250,000 to help maintain the for
eign missions of British Methodism,
or other needy. Chrstians; $250,000
for a social and spiritual ministry
to the boys in the army training
camps of the United States. Not one
cent of this money will be used to
prolong the war or to aid aggressor
nations directly or indirectly, and
every dollar given will go directly
for relief, no overhead expenses.
Make your Good Samaritan gift
through the Methodist church, if not
giving through some other agency
See the Pastor, James Wilkins, Mr.
Case or Mr. Briggs and leave your
gift for a worthy cause. Be a Good
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.
. 7:15 p. m. Wednesday, choir prac
tice. 7:00 p. m. Thursday, prayer meet
ing. 7:30 p. m. Tursday, Bible study.
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.
By JUNE SMITH
Miss Leta Humphreys and Miss
Rose Liebbrand returned Tuesday
from a week-end trip which took
them to Portland, Eugene and Sa
lem. In Portland Friday night they
attended the opera, then left for
Eugene where they attended the 5th
district conference of the Business
and Professional Women's club. Miss
Liebbrand, who is president of the
Heppner group, spoke to the con
ference at the Sunday morning
meeting on "What Price Peace?"
Monday the travelers stopped at
Salem, where they were fortunate
enough to attend the meeting of the
legislature just at the time when
Rex Ellis spoke to defeat the bill
to prevent eastern Oregon from re
ceiving an additional delegate. Back
in Portland that evening they heard
E. Stanley Jones speak.
Mrs. Cornett Green and Mrs. Oral
Wright will entertain their bridge
club this evening at Mrs. Wright's
home. A miscellaneous shower will
be given Mrs. Bill Cox, and hand
kerchief showers for Mrs. Bruce
Gibb and Mrs. George Burroughs,
both of whom are leaving to make
their homes in Bremerton, Wash.
ALL SAINTS CHURCH
Services All Saints
The Eastern Star Social club will
meet Saturday afternoon at the Ma
sonic hall with Mrs. W. H. Cleveland
and Mrs. A. D. McMurdo as hos
Mrs. Annie Shaffer gave a surprise
luncheon Monday afternoon in hon
or of the birthday of Mrs. Paul His
ler. The affair was a handkerchief
shower, and was attended by the
following: Mrs. William Barcla, Mrs.
Jarvis Shaffer, Mrs. Lou Bisbee,
Mrs. Harriet Mahoney, Mrs. Sadie
Sigsbee, Mrs. Esther Peavy, Mrs.
Kenneth Blake, Mrs. Ambrose Cha
pin and Mrs. Harold Buhman. The
luncheon table was most attractive
ly decorated with gay spring flowers.
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Kin-
ne, who learned wtn regret last
week of their transfer to Pendleton,
are honoring them this week with a
number of farewell parties.
Last Sunday Mr. and Mrs. L. E.
Dick held a supper party at their
home, with Mr. and Mrs. Kinne the
honor guests. Bridge was played
Church, Sunday, March 2nd, first
Sunday in Lent: Holy Communion,
8 a. m. Members of the Y. P. F.
especially invited to attend. Morn
ing prayer and sermon, 11 a. m.
Meeting of church committee in
parish house, Thursday, March 6th,
Y:3U p. m,
later in the evening, with Mr. A.' H.
Blankenship winning high score for
the men, and Mrs. Clyde Denney
high for the ladies.
Monday afternoon Mrs. B. C.
Pinckney entertained the Kensing
ton club at luncheon at her home,
with Mrs. Kinne receiving the best
wishes of the group.
Wednesday afternoon Mrs. A. H.
Blankenship invited members of the
Kensington club and Wednesday
duplicate club to Lucas Place for a
dessert bridge in honor of Mrs.
Kinne. Mrs. Ed Dick won high
score, Mrs. Clarence Rosewall sec
ond, and a guest prize was presented
to Mrs. Kinne.
Thursday afternoon Mrs. George
Howard and Mrs. Mark Merrill are
entertaining for Mrs. Kinne with
three tables of bridge at Mrs. Mer
rill s home.
'Mrs. Steve Thompson was hostess
to the Wednesday bridge club at her
home yesterday at a dessert bridge,
High score was won by Mrs. Garnet
Barratt and Mrs. L. D. Tibbies re
Mrs. Harold Cohn entertained her
duplicate club at her home last Tu
esday evening. Refreshments were
served at the close of play, and the
winning team was composed of Mrs.
Harry Tamblyn, Mrs. Agnes Cur
ran, Mrs. Mark Merrill and Mrs.
Mrs. Jap Crawford, accompanied
by Mrs. Tracy Moberg, who has been
visiting in Heppner, left Sunday for
a week's visit in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Thompson left
Saturday for Portland, where Mr.
Thompson will receive medical at
tention. Mr. and Mrs. George Howard
drove to Portland last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Parker left
Thursday evening for Portland,
where they visited until the follow
ing day, then they drove to Corval
lis. There they attended the Oregon
state forest service banquet, and
visited until Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Merle Becket of Wal
lowa visited Mr. and Mrs. James G.
Thompson, Sr., over the week end.
Funeral service were held at
Hood River last Friday for Arthur
Farrington, Bickford, 77, who died
at the Hood River hospital on Wed
nesday of last week. He was the
father of Mrs. Edward Clark of this
city. Mr. Bickford was a merchant
in Hood River for 25 years, before
which time he organized the Term
inal Ice and Cold Storage company
in Portland. Regarding him the
Hood River News says: "In 1913 he
visited Hood River and decided to
make his home in the valley at Pine
Grove. There he acquired extensive
orchard acreage, part of which is
still retained by the family. But he
will be better remembered as owner
of the large store which serves the.l
Wheat Quota Election
Date Set Tentatively
A referendum among wheat
growers to determine whether or
not marketing quotas for wheat will
be ordered under the terms of the
AAA law became almost a certainty
with the announcement by the sec
retary of agriculture that May 31
has been set as the tentative date
for such a referendum.
This development was foreseen at
the recent state conference of AAA
committeemen held at Corvallis,
where many angles of the quota
program were discussed. Although
the final marketing quota determin
ation will not be made until later,,
present estimates indicate that the
supply of wheat for 1941-42 will be
in excess of the amount where the
1938 law compels a referendum to
For Sale-Hanson strain W. L.
chicks from old hens, 8c. Custom
hatching hen eggs ZViC Salter Hat
chery, lone. 52-4t
Pine Grove area, and which he and
his sons have operated over a long
period of years. He was prominent
in civic life of both town and valley
for many years and was a Rotarian,
as well as a long-time member of
the Masonic craft. Surviving are his
widow, two sons, Hayes Bickford of
Hillsboro, and Clare Bickford of Pine
Grove, and a daughter, Mrs. Ed.
Clark of Heppner." Mr. Bickford
was a native of Winnebago county,
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IN HEPPNER j
roster s Dread I
In today's grocery order be sure to ask for a loaf of j! H
F0STER'S : I
Safeway makes many savings in
distribution costs. And it is company
policy to give consumers the benefit
of these savings by pricing all items at
the lowest point that will yield a rea
sonable profit. That's why Safeway
prices are always low, every day, on
every item. Add to this the fact that
while Safeway does not believe in sell
ing below cost we will meet such
prices if others make them and you
will understand why shopping at Safe
way saves you money You can buy
here with confidence knowing that
the price is right and the qualify is
assured by a money-back guarantee.
PRICES EFFECTIVE FRIDAY, FEB. 28 to MON., MAR. 3, inclusive
Fork & Beans, Penthse. 3 2'2s 25c
Deviled Meat, Cudahy's, 2 4s 5c
Pigs Feet, Hormel's, 28-oz. Jar 25c
Cudahy's Tang 12-oz. Can 20c
Royal Satin Shtng., 3-lb. Can 39c
Sugar, Fine Gran., 10 lb. Sk. 53c
100 lbs. $5.09
Upton's Tea l2-lb. Pkg. 38c
Canterbury Tea, Black, y2-lb. 25c
Cherub Milk 3 tall Cans 20c
Strained Honey 5-lb. Can 29c
Prince Leo Salmon Ib.-Can 12c
Oysters, Tillamook, 5-oz. Can 10c
Crisp LB. 41AC
CELERY LB. CC
Cauliflower 5Elb. 14c
ORANGES POTATO'S RADISH'S
Sunkist I U.S. No. 2 and Green
apvsrcKuu j, unions
10 lbs. 19c inn lh R9p 3.3 K,, in.
Sirloin Steak lb. 27c Fresh Caught Fish
Bacon By piece lb. 22c
Chicken Dry picked lb. 21 c I s,iced'
Beef Roast Bcauf lb.21cf 28c
Serve a HAM DINNER Sunday! We have the one you want!
LARGE LOAF 13c
SMALL LOAF 10c
VITAMIN "D" The Sunshine Loaf 14c
If your grocer has not yet stocked this fine bread ask
him to get it for you.
HOLLYWOOD BREAD 15c
DUTCH (Potato) BREAD 12c
Eastern Oregon's Finest Bakery
Broken Sliced EDWARDS I AIRWAY
PINEAPPLE COFFEE COFFEE
Perfect for Cakes
2-ib. bs oy
PEACHES S3 2 "Si" 27
CRACKERS XtiL2& 15
2 Doz. 35c
5-m. Can 10
FANCY TUNA No. , Con -C
Biltmor Whit Meal 13
MACARONI -.b. --
, In cellophane 3 Bag I
Super Suds 2 24-oz. Pkgs. 37c
Rinse Soap, 2 232-oz. Pkgs. 35c
Lifebuoy Soap 3 Bars 17c
Palmollve Soap 3 Bars 17c
White King Tit. Soap, 3 Bars 14c
Albers Corn Flakes, 3 Pkgs. 17c
Country Home Com, No. 2. 10c
Duchess Salad Dressing. Qt. 23c
Tom. Juice, Sunny Dawn, 46-oz. 1 Sc
Peanut Butter 2 lb. Jar 23c
Fresh Fig Bars 2 !b. Pkg. 19c