Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner herald. (Heppner, Or.) 1914-1924 | View This Issue
THE HEPPNER HERALD, HKPPXEK, OREGON
Tuesday, October. 31. 1922
ARLINGTON AND HEPPNER
,1 TO LIE ITNKR
A. M. P. M.
Arlington Lv 9:00 3:00
Cecil J.v 10:20 4:20
Morgan Lv 10:35 4:35
lone I.v 11:05 5:05
Lexington Lv 11:30 5:30
JJeppner Ar 11:55 5:55
Ft ppner Lv 8:00 4:00
Lexington Lv.... 8:25 4:25
Tone Lv 8:50 4:50
Morgan Lv 9:05 5:05
Clc v 9:35 5:35
Arlington Ar io:55 6:55
WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE
O. U. Mcl'herrin R. K. Burke
' Now Is the Time for Passage of School Bill
Vote 314 x Yes
Passage nf the Compulsory Public School Attendance bill now this year
"-will Insure that a minimum number of private schools and private school
;puiils will be afte.e.ted. Of the 38 counties of Oregon 16 are at present with
iout any private schools whatever. The combined aggregate of pupils in all
'the private Kchools in five other counties is fewer than 200. The total
attendance at the private schools, of the grammar grades, of Oregon is about
9841. The total attendance at the public schools, of the grammar grades,
is about 131,08!). Surfily If the public schools are good enough for the 131,689,
they are also good enough for the other 9841.
At present, while the private schools are few and small, is the time to
make the change proposed by the public school bill.
COSTS. No tax will be levied for years to come, as the bill does not
take effect until September, 1926, and no tax then If the amendment is in the
courts for several years.
When all attend our free public schools the additional cost will be slight,
for the overhead will be the same. Most of the children will find a place
In exist ing clauses and the added expense to the average taxpayer will be
nominal. The great benefit to our nation will be worth many times Ihe small
Now is the time to puss this measure. Insuring that in Oregon all of
our children will be educated to a common patriotism, common ideals aid a
unified allegiance to our institutions.
One Flag One SchoolOne Language
Inspiit-tor-OiMinriil in Oregon, ,
Ancient and Aixeptod Scottish Uitei
J. J. "Wells, :ounl.y asesor, went to
Portland Sunday to take in th sto-k
show find utV-rwiwe enjoy city life for
a few days.
..C. C, Calkins, Morrow county agricul
tural a'ftiit, has returned from" a two
week's visit at Corvallis where he at
tended a fathering of county agents
from all parts of the, .state He return
ed Sunday equipped, better than ever to
t.-ll Morrow rounty farmers how to
make three or four slants rff wheat
grow where onl y one grew before and
that is better than Horace G-reely's idea
about making grass grQW. t,
Sam Turner, well known &and Hollow
wheatsrower, was a business visitor in
.J. W. Stevens was in from his ranch
near Haidman Saturday. "Every thing
I is fine," reported J. Wj when the Herald
man met him on the street.
C. R. Langcon male a business trip
to Spray and Monument Saturday and
Sunday to look after the leasing of
some land he owns out that way. In
cidentally he captured a lot of new sub
scribers to the Herald family to add
to Mrs. Langdon's rapidly growing list.
"I used to have the Alaska fever
pretty toad some 25 years ago," remark
ed. Kob Alstott, Sr., while in town- Sat
urday. "I thought! I was a bear for cold
weather In those daya but after exper
iencing the past two winters ifrere in
Morrow county the fever is subsiding.
"Ia fact," he contrhued, "whew I remem
ber ithat I cam-e to town without an
overcoat and have to ride home In this
cold wind it gives me quite a chill."
Mr. Alstott haa hia wheat all planted
and it Is looking fine. He has also sold
his wheat at $1.06 and $1.08 a "bushel
which, he ,sayf is a little better than
It has been bat not quite so good as it
The famous "Pathfinder" 30x3
tires now on sale at Heppner Garage
at ?8.75 each. 23tf
ur. A. P. McMurdo and Wallace
Smead, of this city, and Dr Leach, of
Corvallis, spent the week end in the
mountains hunting deer 11
Mr. and Mrs. Kllis Minor were in town
Saturday from their "End o' the Trail"
ranch, near lone roipbrt everything all
right in their bailiwick.
Mr. and Mrs. John Adams who formerly
liv.-d in the JIardman country and who
still own lanve interests in that section,
returned to Portland Sunday after
Lspi-nding several days here looking af ter
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Wells were passen
gtr.H on Sunday's train bound for Fort
land and Salem where they will visit for
a week or so.
Heppner Herald $2.00 per Year
NOTICE TO HIBERNIANS
Notb e is hereby given to all members
of Heppner Council Ancient Order of
Hibernians that a meeting mf the order
will be held in I. O. O. F. hall Sunday,
November H, 19i'2, at the usual hour
when business of importance to the or
der will be considered. Every member
is prged to be. present.
-J7-U JOHN J. KEETY. Pres.
When a candidate for public office makes a campaign premising what he will do if
elected, it is fitting and proper that the voter examine the public records to ascertain
whether or not the candidate's record squires with his campaign promises. In the pres
ent campaign Candidate Pierce professes to be the apostle of lower taxes.
Mr. Pierce's I'rcord
1. Of the $,178.000 of state taxes for 1052,
Mr. Pierce specifically approved of $8,604,039.
This in D'J per cent of the total. Mr. Pierce had
no oppoitunity to vote on ihe other 8 por cent,
as he was not a member of the legislature w hen
it was up for vote.
2. He voted for 97 per cent of ail tax appro
priation bills of the 191D session of the legisla
ture, and fur all the appropriation bills of the
special session of lt;2U.
3. The State Highway Commission now
works without pay. Mr. Pierce introduced a bill
to pay the coinmisisoiicrs $12,000 a year.
4. He voted to submit a bond issue of $400,
O00 for a new penitentiary. Governor Olcott
has repaired the old one with convict labor at no
5. Mr. Pierce claims he wishes to relieve
real estate ol the tax burden: yet he is the
author of a lull submitted 1.1 the legislature
which would exempt fn- it all taxation moneys,
notes, c. L'.J.iU -ami accounts.
:J for 18? sal-
. lit the last few years he vi
vote J ;i!-',.i:t',st the h'l's to consolidate
liit'e.ms an. I cenieni: ..son.-,.
intr.i.'mv-. it all". " - 'i'- I for the
K-.ote e " ' f.c ever had.
Mr. Olcott' s Record
1. lie introduced a change in the state sec
retary's report which has saved the' state many
thousands of dollars since 1912.
2. His renovation of the penitentiary saved
the state nearly half a million dollars.
3. He secured funds for a training school
building for the Boys' Institute without a single
dollar or additional taxes.
4. He is the originator of the Oregon Blue
Sky Law, which-saves the Oregon people mU
lions f dollars annually.
5. He was responsible for the stopping of
jur.'.etiiig trips by state officials at state expense.
6. He secured the passage of a budget law
effecting large economies in the state govern
ment, wltich could not otherwise be accom
plished. 7. The change in the State Sessions Law,
recommended by him, saves the state $10,000 a
8. He has been universally commended for
tb.t excellence of his official appointments.
9. He is responsible for changes in the ad
minsiratiort of the state farms, which this year
brought return.of $191,000 into the stale.
10. He has shown himself, by e. s acts, a
fiiend of the ex-service men, hns .!v -'imported
the bonus rm- isiue, and h.-s oo:n; ...tcred
the law in the interest "F the e 'vice men
wim honesty and eflic' t.ey.
.1 wot It
Tins lid N.i
He -.;vi a.v'.'v ; ..... ..;
t-i On; o,i an i t ." at i'.'l ti
tot ihe i.'.'tc,'' euul r' o' t led a io t
tne he. ui t t tiie wnutwifi
9. In the 1917, 1919 and ' " X! of the
legisUture thcte wet r .pvi-prt.itii-n In.ls mtro
duced totahm; $10,V 1 ro Ot tt-.c-e Senator
Pierce voted for $1' ,t ,e,(V0.
Measured by every st.nuuid. Me, PVtee is
the most consistent little tax booster the i.ate
of Oregon ever had.
toep in ti'
by the a
'.: ., 'i.i
.o'sta ins tb .
:.!e aton : s.
t t.Us tb in
aii'i pn nrist
tea. lo.rtis tn
.be t i pn o cfi .;!
. any changes to be
no, crio.trvative or l
Mve far m.Te piorn.. .:
( s such as ere beit-.o
candidate of the I
i.- de will
ce n-.itr lic
pjrtv. tsi'ec'.e.liy in the light of his record as
the champion tax pioducer of Uie stale oi 0:e-
REPUBLICAN STATE CENTRAL COMMITTEE
WALTCK L. T002E, Chairman.
C. i:. 1NGALLS, Secretary.
i(r:oy Peterson, of the well known
v., ' ruisiiijr family of Eifthtmile. iva?
a e: ;!or in toven Saturday. Henry
tri'-'i to U'l! a eoll weather story but
'wiiii eiob AI.Mtitt and the Herald man
I ol; oit in with tlieifl- stories after he
f had ' dii his. Henry decided he didn't
ilia1.-' a look in for the prize. ''Next
: tilt'. I'll tell my story last when yoi
j biri s are around," quoth Henry.
:,; itutrtr and Anson Wright wer.
telldur potato stories on the street Sat
urday and Ed affirmed that he plan"eu
one sa-k of the Earliest of All variety
last spring and the other day dug 45
saoe-t from the ground. Mr. Buss also
ha;- a new plan for raising po-tatots on
dry land. Plant a row of onions be
tween your potato rows an,d when the
weather gets dry go along with a sharp
stieU and scratch the onions. This will
cause the eyes of the spuds to water
enough to irrigate the patchy
October special Weed tire chains
size 30x3, regular $4.00; extra
heavy $5.00 at Heppner Garage. 23tf
John P. Kenny who raises cattle and
sheep in the Sand Hollow country, was
in town Saturday. Mr. Kenny shipped
a few ears of beef to Portland recently
and while he struck aa little better mar
ket than he expected, he thinks there
la still a lot of room for improvement
in the cattle 'business But J. F. Is an
optimist at all timesc and says every
thing Is O. K. in Sand Hollow. "Any
way," he went on, "it makes a feMow
feel better to think that way than to
grouch around and have the blues.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Barlow were in
from their Rhea creek home Saturday
and called at the Herald office to turn
in a fine lot of subscriptions for their
(daughter Dolly who is a contestant In
the subscription campaign. Mrs. Bar
low, who takes great pride in her splen
did flower garden, was feeling badly
the heavy frost that struck their place
that morning-. "It just ruined my
beautiful flowers," she said.
Jlls3 Helen V. Smith has returned
from a visit at hr old home at Rose
burg and says that town is looking fine.
Business seemed good in the ptores and
the town looked aa good to her as it
Dave and Cliff Kug? were visitors in
town from Rhea creek Saturday. An
other brother of the Rugg boys, who
has been living in Klickitat county,
Washington, has purchased a place near
Grants Pass and will remove to that
purl of the st.ate.
Mrs. Ida P.vIc and Jack Grimes, who
formerly mcnaged the Hotel Patrick,
hate leased the Willis SCe-wart ranch on
Halm Fork atuT recently moved in from
their Parkers Mill place and will spend
the winter here.
.Mrs. W. P. Malloney and son Philip,
were passengers to Portland Sunday
morning where they will visit for a few
days, Phil, who is recovering from a
srot gun accid t, finds it too hard to
keep out of football games . and class
rushes at Hepipner high so is taking his
pet arm to the city to heal.
Mr. and Mrs. C A. Minor loft Sun
day morning in aheir auto for Portland
where they expect to spand the winter
for the benefit of his health. Their
daughter, Mrs. Phil Hrady, accompanied
them on the trip and will return in a
few days. Mr. AHnnr's many friends an
.Morrow county and elsewhere will all
join in wishing that the sojourn in a
milder climate will fully restore his
health ami vigor.
Mart Kiakeley, will known stockman
of Monument, was a visitor here for a
few days during the week.
J. W. lieymer, president of the Farm
ers & Stockgrows bank, was a passen
ger to Portland Sunday where he went
tith a shipment uf beef cattle.
Portland experienced a bad storm the
other day, a mixture of wind, rain, hail,
snow and lightning it's a blessed thing
to tive in a climate such as lleppuer
enjoys- those days. Last .Sunday, for in
Mrs. Amos Miasildine arrived from
llrownsvitle, 'Oregon, Wednesday eve
ning and is the guest of her son, liny
.MUsstldine. The -Missililine's were pio
neers here and left to make their home
in I lie Willamette valley about five
lnllard French and Win. H .-11 inform' It
went to Portland SiunlHy with cattle
F FDKKATKl) CHI lit H
Sunday school 9:45 n. m. Sermon
11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Christian
Endeavor 6:30 p. m. Our cottage
prayer meeting this Thursday night
will be .held tit the homo of J. J.
A (lit ins. tic nt. 'forget the Thursday
iiiclst pntyor meeting nt the church.
Nt xt Sunday ilea 'oys :ind girls wii:
give a short program r.t the evening
tvrvieo r-t ":dU. Yin will want to
hear the. n. J. U. !. H.S1..',M.
B. G. Sigsbee, Mgr.
Program Nov. 1 to Nov. 7 Inclusive
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
ELAINE HAMMEKSTEIX In
"Handcuffs or Kisses
From Thomas Edgelow's brilliant si.ory of crison practice. IJo
Reform Schools Reform? See "Handcuffs or Kisses" and
figure it or.t for yourself.
ALSO XEWS WEEKLY
GLADYS WALTOX in
"Playing With fire"
Thecutest little flapper on the screen In a gripping and
amusing picture of a little music shop queen who lands the
prhze socysty catch of the season. "What I don't know about
handling men," says Gladys, "you could write on an aspirin
Also 6th Episode of BUFFALO BIUJ
HARRY CAREY lit
"Man to Man"
A stupendous picturization of Jackson Gregory's famous
novel. Harry Carey in his greatest drama of adventure In
the Far West. Whirlwind action, appealing romance and
engrossing suspense will hold you breathless until the end. A
terrific climax that will lift you out of your seat.
ALSO MOVIE CHATS
SEEXA OWEX njid GLADYS LESLIE
From the novel by Kathleen Norris. "Sisters" is a per
fect motion picture portrayal of one of the1 greatest novels ever
-written about marriage. It was a talked-about novel for two
years. Here in its screen form, it represent the finest work
of an all-star cast, the ablest and best technical achievement of
a great producing company.
ALSO AESOP'S FABLES
MONDAY and TUESDAY
HARRY MOREY and "BILLIE" Dove in ,
William Christy Cabanne's
"Beyond the Rainbow"
A sub-deb rebels against her parents' dictum that she can
not attend anypf the social affairs given by her family in honor
of her elder sisters. In youthful defiance she expects to have
a little fun at the expense of the guests. She sends by the
., butler, a mysterious and anonymous note ("Consult your con
science! Your secret is common gossip.") to several of the
guests in whose lives there may be something to be ashamed of
-The notes have" curious psychological effects on the recipients,
causing uproariously funny complications, and beu.am.
This picture is tip-top entertainment don't allow a little
shower to 'keep you away. Remember the days, Monday and
ALSO "TRAYELAVG IIS," Life in Monte Carlo
Do you Know that I will do your
repair worK for a MINIMUM PRICE
and at the same time the
WORK is GUARANTEED
M.R. FELL ijJ:
25 Cents out of every $ 1 .00
Ycu are now paying for insurance can remain
in your pocket when
you renew that Fire Insurance
policy in the
Oregon Fire Relief Assn.
F. R Brown Agent For Morrow County
Phone Office 642, Res. 29F14. - Heppner, Or.
AU S ''i.'t CitiUi will moot in U'"
..; , , ,..,! ..; ihe . i; 'it Ni.v. 0. ..;
2:;'0 i ,!. AH iiiinnlH-rs t-i t
I.v cr I-'' of
Mil?. UKurilA i)UKV GILMAN
I't esidt tst.
SIH'l T LOST
On the it' n ewav op the h
nutter creel;, about October 1" h i
lunch of 3 5 or 30 mixed yoar!i::?f
branded JM con nor tod on shc-u'dor.
A suitable revrJ will he paid any
one taking them up end notifying
JOHN J. MONAHAX.
25-27 Condon, Oregon.
Why Clsse Privste School:?
Financial wrong Is soen in the pro
posed compuh-ory education bill on
the November 7 be:'.'et Injustice to
owners of ctd-rst.ib'.lehe.l schools,
iioingt which the: c has been no cora
;il;:i!it. would ce worked by the bill's
atleption: a larje number of employes
would ' ' cut of work ant taxes would
be Incr. .ied in nr-icr to hone and
totu-h t'.u'i;-' tut! s cf rapils low ia
jjiv ate svliOv .
... ,. . .' , ?f? i
! iiwiiwiwiiniiM iTirii-r-irniinwi nm i iwhw.i..
WiUMIW'fWi I I I iifim Mi WWI miB unCmaiaMMMMWH
For Cho famous
Sam Hughes Co.