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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1941)
Heppner Gazette Times, Heppner, Oregon
Thursday, March 20, 1941
Sunday school at 9:45. Morning
worship at 11 a. m. Epworth League
at 6:30. Evening services at 7:30 p.
m. Society of 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
James Wilkins, Pastor.
By JUNE SMITH
Honoring the past Adahs of the
Eastern Star chapter a special pro-
chairman for the Red Cross here,
states that new materials for Red
Cross knitting and sewing are here.
Knitters are asked to see Mrs. Bay-
less and sewers may obtain work
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., cottage pray
Thursday, 7:30 p. m., Bible study
gram was given at the meeting held ! from Mrs. Tamblyn.
last Friday night at the lodge hall.
A drill composed of ten ladies dress
ed in white with blue violets was
presented, and all past Adahs were
given a bunch of violets. Mrs. Ralph
Benge, president of the Officer's
club, gave a gift to the chapter from
the 1941 officers, which was accep
ted by Sadie Parrish. The tea table
was in white and blue, with Dutch
iris and white tapers, and Mrs.
John Wightman and Mrs. Loyal
Speech Arts Festival
Slated at E. 0. C. E.
Eastern Oregon College of Edu
cation, La Grande, March 20. The
annual Speech Arts festival for high
schools of eastern Oregon has been
set for Friday, April 18, Alvin R.
Kaiser, assistant professor of Eng
lish and dramatics at the college,
announced this week.
A new division for junior high
schools is being planned for this
year's festival in addition to the us
ual senior high school division. The
entire program is arranged on a
festival basis, with no rankings to
be given to participants, but critics
will be on hand to evaluate the
work for the benefit of those who
Poetry readings, one-act plays,
and extempore speaking are the
three fields of activity scheduled for
the festival. Junior high schools will
take part only in the first two.
Each school may enter two students
in the poetry and extempore speak
ing divisions and may present one
A large crowd attended the ladies
night at the Elks hall last Thursday
evening, with eight tables of bridge
and two of pinochle in play. Mrs.
Jap Crawford won high score and
Mrs. Ed Parker second in bridge,
with Mrs. Jim Valentine and Mrs.
Kenneth Akers high and second in
pinochle. A door prize was won by
Mrs. Garnet Barratt. Hostesses for
the evening were Mrs. Norton Lun
dell and Mrs. Earle Bryant. Danc
ing followed, after which steamed
clams were served. ,
L. G. Allen of Corvallis, assistant
state club leader, was visiting in
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rosewall
drove to Portland Tuesday, return
ing on Wednesday.
A large crowd attended the St.
Patrick's dance held Saturday eve
ning at the Elks hall. The Men
About Town played the music, and
a good time was reported by many.
Mrs. Fred Lucas and Miss Helen
Fortner drove to Walla Walla Wed
nesday with Mrs. Conley Lanham.
The Past Matron's club will meet
Monday evening at the home of Mrs.
L. E. Dick.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Jones had as
week-end guests Mr. and Mrs. Don
Gray and Miss Cecelia Nordstrom of
Members of the American Legion
auxiliary met Tuesday afternoon at
Mrs. Anna Bayless' home to sew for
children of their veterans.
Mrs. D. M. Ward, who was injured
in an automobile accident some time
ago, is recovering slowly, and ex
pects to be out of bed in about
three more weeks.
Mrs. Harry Tamblyn, production
Mrs. Garnet Barratt entertained
the Wednesday club at her home
yesterday with a dessert bridge. A
guest was Mrs. Ralph Bockmeier of
Spokane, who with Mr.. Bockmeier
was visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Or
ville Smith. High score was won
by Mrs. L. D. Tibbies and second
by Mrs. Ray Ferguson.
Dr. and Mrs. , L. D. Tibbies and
son Lance will leave Tuesday for
Salem where they will join Mr. and
Mrs. M. N. Tibbies. Friday the two
couples will start for Los Angeles
to attend the golden anniversary of
the parents, Mr. and Mrs. William
Tibbies, March 31. Later Mrs. L. D.
Tibbies and son will go to Kansas
City, Mo., to visit her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. I. M. Turmage for several I
months. Dr. Tibbies will return to
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hayes and
daughter Janis of Corvallis visited
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Glen
Hayes over the week end.
Miss Helen Valentine who teaches
in The Dalles is spending spring
vacation at the home of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Valentine.
More Wheat Men
Take '41 Insurance
Final figures on federal wheat
crop insurance in Oregon for 1941
show that 48,056 growers have taken
out insurance this year compared
with 2009 in 1940, reports Will Steen,
chairman of the state AAA commit
tee. The paid-up applications cover
about 300,000 acres compared with
about 294,000 last year, and guaran
tee that growers will have 4V2 mil
lion bushels of the 1941 crop to sell.
Last year 3,654,054 bushels were
covered, while total indemnities paid
at the end of the season amounted
to 146,339 bushels. Drouth, frost,
wind, and hail were the causes of
crop losses to growers last year, al
though only 23 percent of the insur
ed growers sustained losses.
The greatly increased number of
policies written this year, but which
represent only a slight increase in
acreage covered, is caused by the
fact that a far larger number of
smaller wheat producers in western
Oregon and other sections outside
of the main Columbia basin wheat
belt took insurance this year, ac--cording
CITY HALL BEING IMPROVED
Improvement of the city hall was-.
started this week, including kalsom.'
ining of walls, painting of woodwork
and covering the concrete floor with
a composition material, which, when
completed is expected to enhance
the appearance and comfort of
council and water department. ,
Have You Tried
Enriched VITAMIN B-1 Bread
All our one-pound loaves are fully
fortified with vitamin also iron,
conforming with U. S. Government
Look for the loaf with the Red, White
and Blue Band.
It's FRESHER - It's BETTER
Eastern Oregon's Finest
Have You Ever Wondered H
rERE'S how Safeway does it. Not bv
guess. Not by making some prices low
to attract you and others high to make
an extra profit Nor 'by having them low
for a few days and high the others. Safeway
prices every item at the lowest point that
costs will permit ... at a price that gives
our customers the benefit of all the savings
we make. That's why Safeway prices are
low on every item every day. No tricks.
Just an honest effort to give you the lowest
prices possible on the finest foods available.
PRICES ore for FRIDAY, MARCH 21, to MONDAY, MARCH 24, ind
Pineapple S3 2 N''si5c
SHRIMD SmaU Dry 5-oz. a nA
WllJUTlJr Putyariety In your menu! can HJC
Airway Coffee, lb. bag 13c, 3 lb. 37c
Canterbury Tea, i2 lb. 25c 49c
Tomato Juice 8rkye,rUrn 46-or. 15c
NuMade Mayonnaise, quart jar 35c
Pork & Beans CX,.2 32l 17c
Asparagus 2 8dk 17
Cut Macaroni 3,b f 17
Libby's Corned Beef Mr 17
W Wright's Bread wSSSf
Cherub Milk 3 SKi 20
Chocolate BSSSS 2 SS 25
Hershey Bars Jft'S 51S15
Jell Well, Assorted 3pks,10
Bleach MAGIC V, Gal.
reg. lize bars 14
lztt-ox. pkg. 21
2 for 35
Uli TA mlsT 'y utfcreenrt No.2 A ' " ,or
iXNw Tender young beans JL cans llJ Tojlet SoapKiNcP 3 ban 14
Black Figs, b 17c
S-Maid Nectars. 15 oz. box
4 lb. bag Seedless 23c
Full value as
only what you
I get and no
Serve hot or in salads for a real
CABBAGE New. Calif. 9p
mum nun mini imiinimiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiHiiii
SPINACH New tender leaves Op
per pound ) J
POTATOES Oregon QQft
U. S. No. 2. 100 lbs Ot7i
ORANGES Sunkist navels
All sizes, lb 0s
Every cut must pleas
you or all your
PORK ROAST 14
Picnic style just the meat for your
SIRLOIN STEAK 97
Choice cuts, tender, lb. M ls
"" Uli I I Ill HI!
BACON BACK Swift's 4 On
By the piece, lb A 01
FRESH OYSTERS OQo
They're at their best. pt...
llllllllllllllltMllllll Illlllllll IIIMIIMIIMIHIttltlllll
From young, ten
der pork- Qa
ers. lb lOv
Try one of these
tender () a
cuts. lb... &M.,
24-oz, rc 50-oz. ooc
box 13 box Li
GR'FRUIT, Glen Aire 2s. fey. .. 10c
Lunch Box Spread, qt. jar 35c
CORN FLAKES, Albers 3 pkg... 18c
Salad Dressing, Duchess, qt 23c
RITZ Crackers, 1 lb. pkg 21c
Deviled Meat, No. Vi tin 3 for .. 10c
OLIVES, Ripe, Ebony brand. Is 12c
Peaches, Starr, ex. fey. 2s 2 for 29c
TUNA FISH, Biltmore s, 2 for 29c
Corn, C-H, cr. style. No. 2 tin.... 10c
CATSUP, Heinz, 14 oz. bottle .... 17c
FRNCO AMERICAN fcMat 25c
CORN FLAKES foS Sir23c
Ann Armour's Pure QAA
LAKU In 4-lb. nackap tUlO!
In 4-lb. package
mCCCC Edward's. 2 lb. tin 41c
Salad Oil, May Day, qt 33c
VAJI I LL