A16 • HERMISTONHERALD.COM COMMUNITY • FROM PAGE A1 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 2017 HEADER Elks collect socks for veterans The Oregon State Elks As- sociation, in conjunction with the Oregon Podiatric Medi- cal Association, is collecting socks to distribute to veterans and their families. Dr. Chris Seuferling, OPMA president, said socks are one of the most requested items from veterans. Dona- tions of new socks, including for men, women and children are needed. Also, local Elks lodges and podiatrist’s offices will accept both shoes during the drive. The drive runs through Friday, April 21. The dona- tions will be distributed at the end of April to veterans’ clinics, hospitals and homes throughout Oregon. Krazy Horse Quilters seek show entries After a one-year hiatus, the Krazy Horse Quilters are back with their annual quilt show. Quilters and quilt lovers are invited to exhibit quilts. COUNCIL: continued from Page A1 “Many folks associate the chamber and conference center as one and the same, and we have enjoyed work- ing with all the groups who The non-juried show’s pur- pose is to bring together all quilt lovers and to showcase the work of local quilt mak- ers. Those interested in show- ing their quilts — which can include antique quilts, art quilts as well as recently com- pleted quilts — must register by Monday, April 24. The show is May 6-7 at the Pendleton Convention Center. For more informa- tion, visit www.krazyhorse- quilters.org or contact Mari- lyn Lohmann at lom1127@q. com. Friday, May 5. Applications are available at the parish of- fice, 565 W. Hermiston Ave., or by calling 541-567-5812. Chippendales bring man-tastic show to Wildhorse Hospital auxiliary announces medical scholarships Billed as a girl’s night out, the Chippendales show offers an abs-solute party like no other. The male-revue features chiseled bodies, cheeky hu- mor and charm. A pair of 21-and-older shows are set for Thursday, April 29 at 6:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. in the Riv- ers Event Center at Wildhorse Resort & Casino. Premium seats are $54 and general seats are $44 (Club Wild members receive a $10 discount). Also, tables offer- ing the best seats in the house are $170 ($150 for Club Wild), which include bever- age service. Tickets can be purchased at the Wildhorse Gift Shop or at www.wildhorseresort.com. The Catholic Daughters Court No. 1692 will offer two $750 scholarships to graduat- ing students from the parish. Area high school seniors who are members of Our Lady of Angels Catholic Church in Hermiston are el- igible to apply. The scholar- ship funds can be applied to any college or trade school for the coming fall term. The deadline to apply is Students pursuing higher education in the field of med- icine are invited to apply for $1,500 scholarships for the 2017-18 school year. To be eligible for the Good Shepherd Medical Center Auxiliary scholarships, a stu- dent’s home residence must be within the areas served by Good Shepherd Health Care System. Those communities include Hermiston, Board- man, Echo, Irrigon, Stanfield and Umatilla. Also, appli- cants must have successfully completed at least one year of study in the field of medicine at a college or university. The deadline to apply is Friday, April 28. Application forms are available at the hos- pital gift shop, 610 N.W. 11th St., Hermiston, or by calling the director of volunteer ser- vices at 541-667-3690. have utilized the confer- ence center over the years,” the statement said. “Our chamber members will con- tinue to be our main focus. In the meantime the cham- ber will continue to manage the conference center with assistance from the city.” Other news: • At Monday’s meeting, the council discussed the success of the I Love My City and recycling events this weekend, and remind- ed people that there will be a Hazardous Waste Materi- als recycling event April 22 Catholic Daughters offer scholarships EASTER: Help with paying child- care expenses is available through the Employment Re- An exhibit featuring the artwork of Hermiston High School students is on display for the month of April at the Hermiston Public Library. Nicole Cimmiyotti, who is in her first year at the high school after teaching at Sand- stone Middle School, is ex- cited for the opportunity to showcase the work of her tal- ented students. The public is invited to a special reception for the student artists. The free event is Thursday, April 20 from 4-6 p.m. Refresh- ments will be served. Cim- miyotti encourages people to stop by and enjoy look- ing at the artwork and visit with the student about their creative talents. The Hermiston Public Library is open Monday through Thursdays from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Friday and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. It’s located at 235 E. Gladys Ave. For more information, call 541-567-2882 or visit www. hermistonlibrary.us. at EOTEC. • The city also approved a request from Morgan to apply for grant funding for the Federal Aviation Ad- ministration, to complete some projects in Hermis- ton Airport’s long-range development plan. Projects include resurfacing the runway, rehabilitating the taxiway and adding water and sewer abilities to serve EOTEC, which borders the airport. The grant applica- tion will cost $3,300, Mor- gan said. • Council President Doug Primmer encour- aged people to attend the memorial of Staff Sgt. Austin Bieren, a Umatilla resident who died March 28 in Syria. The service will be Saturday, April 15, at Umatilla High School at 1 p.m. Program helps working families with childcare St. The Easter egg hunt and family picnic is Saturday at 11 a.m. at McKenzie Park, 320 S. First St. (541-303-3840). continued from Page A1 HERMISTON CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE LIVING STATIONS OF THE CROSS A re-enactment of the Easter story of Jesus begins at noon in the parking lot at Our Lady of Angels Catholic Church, 565 W. Hermiston Ave. The dramatic presentation features live actors who will travel along the streets to the top of the Hermiston Butte. The presentation is bilingual. (541-567-5812). PETER RABBIT BREAKFAST In its 31st year, the First United Methodist Church is hosting its annual Peter Rabbit Breakfast. The all-you-can-eat pancake breakfast is Saturday from 7:30-10:30 a.m. at 191 E. Gladys Ave. Kids 5-and-under are free and everyone else pays $5 each. Don’t forget your camera to take pictures of your kids visiting with Peter Rabbit. The event also includes an Easter egg hunt, face painting and Easter craft projects. (541-567-3002). Several special events are set for Easter weekend at Hermiston Church of the Nazarene, 1520 W. Orchard Ave. Experience Good Friday is Friday from 6-8 p.m. Peo- ple are invited to drop in and stay for a few minutes or the full two hours. A kids Easter egg hunt is Saturday at 10 a.m. for ages birth through fifth grade, then at 10:30 a.m. a separate hunt will be held for kids with special needs. Sunday features breakfast served from 9:30-10:15 a.m., followed by an Easter worship service at 10:30 a.m. (541-567-3677). EASTER SUNRISE SERVICE Get up bright and early for the Easter sunrise worship service Sunday at 6:30 a.m. at the Hermiston Butte. People are encouraged to dress according to the weather and wear sturdy shoes. (541-567-3002). ECHO: ST. JOHN’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH There are nightly services Wednesday through Friday at 7 p.m. at St. John’s Episcopal Church, 665 E. Gladys Ave. In addition, the church will be open Good Friday from noon to 6:30 p.m. for reflections. An Easter service is Sunday at 9 a.m. (541-567-6674). FAITH PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH A Maundy Thursday Service is Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at Faith Presbyterian Church, 1005 S.E. Ninth St. Rev. Bruce Sexton will present a brief message, fol- lowed by communion and several choir numbers. (541- 567-1025). VICTORY BAPTIST CHURCH Library display features student art lated Day Care program. The program assists work- ing families by paying some of their childcare costs. Par- ents, foster parents or a care- taker who is working may be eligible for help. The program also can help cover childcare expenses for school hours if people are working and going to school. Families can apply at any Department of Human Services office. Eligibility includes income limits — a family of three with gross in- come of less than $3,149 per month could qualify. DHS childcare pay- ments are made directly to the provider. Eligible fam- ilies will still pay a portion of their childcare costs. They can choose someone who is a DHS-approved provider or they can list a new provider, including a family member, a friend or their current childcare pro- vider. For more information on how to apply, or the location of the nearest DHS office, visit www.211info.org or dial 2-1-1, a free 24-hour live sup- port line. EASTER SUNRISE SERVICE An Easter sunrise service is Sunday at 7 a.m. at the Echo Community Church picnic shelter, 21 N. Bonanza St. It will be followed by a breakfast in the church basement and the regular Easter service in the sanctuary at 10:45 a.m. (541-376-8108 or 541-376-8664). STANFIELD: STANFIELD MOOSE LODGE A community Easter egg hunt is sponsored by the Stan- field Moose Lodge. Kids up to age 12 are invited to participate Saturday at 10 a.m. at Coe Park. Lots of eggs will be hidden, along with some special prize eggs. (541-449-3304). BOARDMAN: EASTER EGG HUNT Children through fourth grade are invited to Board- man’s annual Easter Egg Hunt with more than 4,000 eggs hidden at Boardman Marina Park. The event begins Saturday with an Easter bunny meet-and-greet at 9:15 a.m., followed by the egg hunt at 10:30 a.m. In addition to regular eggs, special prize eggs are hidden for each age category. There will be plenty of fun for the whole family, including bouncy castles, face-painting and food concessions. No dogs are allowed. (541-481-9252, michelle@cityofboard- man.com). GOOD SHEPHERD LUTHERAN CHURCH An Easter breakfast will be served at 9:30 a.m. at Good Shepherd Lutheran Church, 420 Locust Road. There is no charge, but donations will be accepted. The Easter ser- vice, presented by Rev. Paul Berthelot, begins at 11 a.m. (541-481-6132). BUTTE CHALLENGE Several services and an egg hunt are planned by Victory Baptist Church. The worship services are Friday at 6 p.m. and Sunday at 8:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. They will be held at 193 E. Main Summer Tennis Camps introduce kids to tennis with fun, high-energy games at local parks all summer long! powered by USTA PNW smash summer boredom SATURDAY , MAY 6 , 2017 5K Run, 5K Walk, 10K Run, Kid's Butte Scoot All races begin & end at Hermiston's Butte Park DRAWINGS • FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY Online registration & race information at WWW.BUTTECHALLENGE.COM 20% off when you sign up by April 30th rectennis.com/eo Register online by April 22nd to order a custom technical race T-Shirt All proceeds benefi t THE HERMISTON CROSS COUNTRY PROGRAM THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT!