Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, September 11, 1930, Image 1

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Subscription $2.00 a Year
Volume 47, Number 26.
Ninth Rodeo Greeted by
Throngs, With Climax
On Last Day.
Are Seale Does Fast Hoping in 29
Seconds; McPherson Wins
Derby; Fine Horses Shown.
Heppner's population was quad
rupled on Saturday as the ninth an
nual Rodeo gathered momentum
through performances of the two
previous days and that day reached
a climax In interest and attendance
well up to, if not surpassing, the
last day of any previous year, de
spite the cold wind and dust clouds
which enshrouded events at track
and arena. Crowds which greeted
the Thursday and Friday perform
ances were well up to those of for
' mer years, and the smoothness with
which the show was carried out
each day denoted better organiza
tion throughout than ever before.
One Walter Bonifer of Gibbon,
Umatilla county, was the outstand
ing bronco buster, from the list of
20 who took part in the bucking
contest, riding Julius Meier to first
place honor and the $100 purse.
Bonifer's final ride was acclaimed
by the stands on every hand, as the
tan colored bronco reared, plunged,
twisted, and went through every
devilish motion calculated to make
a land lubber of -would-be top
hands, but all of which failed to
dampen Cowboy Bonifer's tenac
ious ardor and he rode through to
glory. Bonifer was introduced to
Heppner Rodeo crowds the first
time this year, though he is known
as a rider of merit. He rode in the
world championship bucking con
test at the recent Pendleton Round
Up, and also attempted an exhibi
tion ride there on Midnight Though
he was thrown by the ebony-hued
outlaw of wide reknown, other
cowboys agree that this is no dis
honor. Bonifer rode Ed Bailey
here the first day, and Roan Gur
dane in the semi-finals.
Depew Versatile Cowboy
Second and third place honors in
the bucking were divided between
Kenneth Depew and Bert Evans,
while Ed Larson took fourth. If a
prize had been given for the best all
round cowboy, Depew would un
doubtedly have been the recipient
The Blender youth from Uklah took
part in more events than any other
single entrant. He took first place
in the calf roping Friday. He rode
the Gilliland string of horses to vic
tory in both the pony express and
relay races, and also rode the Ro
man race. He made two pretty
rides on Phil Metschan, drawing
the wild mustang Friday and again
in the semi-finals. His final ride
was made on Black Bottom, one of
the toughest of the lot
Evans rode Madam Queen on Fri
day. In the semi-finals, he got a
bad start on Ma Kennedy was piled,
and given a re-ride on Whistling
Rufus. He drew Teapot Dome in
the finals. Larsen qualified Thurs
day on Sinbad, rode Ben Bolt in the
semi-finals, and placed in the money
on Baby Doll.
Six riders qualified for the finals,
the other two with their mounts be
ing Paul Luffman on Ma Kennedy
and Jack McMann on Colored Boy.
Luffman's first horse laid down on
him, and he was given a reride on
Ben Bolt
Fast time in the calf roping was
made Thursday by Art Seale, vet
eran range hand of Condon, with 29
seconds. Kenneth Depew made sec
. ond fastest time for the three days
on Friday, 32 seconds. Joe Kenny
followed him closely with 32 2-5,
made Thursday. Eleven ropers
participated in this event Thursday
and Friday, and nine on Saturday.
The calves evidently became wilder
near the end of the show, as slower
time was made Saturday. Tony Vey
took flrBt the last day with 43 2-5
Frank Swaggart Injured
Two feature races, the chariot
and Roman races, augmented the
racing feature of the show, which
Included saddle horse, boys' pony,
cowboy, relay, pony express and
special races. The chariot race
was run Friday and Saturday with
Add Moore and Clarence Moore
driving the two four-horse teams.
The Roman race was run Saturday
onlv with Kenneth Depew and
Johnny Eubanks riding a dead heat.
Several strings of fast horses fur
nished entries for the various races.
Among these were the Gilliland
horses from Uklah, the W. M. Mc
Pherson string, Frank and Gerald
Swaggart horses, and a string prom'
Inent at the Round-Up brought over
from Pendleton by David Penny
and Harry Dick, two Umatilla In
dians. The racing climax came on Sat
urday with the running of the Mor
row County derby, a three-quarter
mile race with three entries, In
which McPherson took first, Ollll-
land second and Gerald Swaggart
The most severe casualty of the
entire rodeo came In the cowboy
race Friday, when Frank Swag'
Kurt's horse fell with him on round'
lng the turn for the home stretch
(Continued on Pr Btx)
Many Prominent Men on National
Broadcast; Local Organizations
to Have Dinner, Installation,
The national radio program car
rying the message of the Twelfth
National convention of the Ameri
can Legion at Boston, October 6th
to 9th, will be broadcast next Thurs
day evening, Sept. 18, starting at 6
o'clock. Heppner Post and Auxil
iary will hold a joint meeting on
that evening, beginning with a din
ner at six o'clock, and following
the program will be the installation
of officers of the two organizations
for the coming year. A receiving
set will be installed in Legion hall
so that those present may hear the
The broadcast, for which more
stations will be hooked up than ev
er before in the history of radio
in this country, will feature many
national figures. Calvin Coolidge,
former president of the United
States, has been invited to speak
from Boston, and it is hoped that
President Hoover will be able to
speak from Washington. National
Commander Bodenhamer will stand
before the microphone in Chicago,
and the governors of a dozen or
more states have accepted the invi
tation to make short addresses. One
thousand Boston Legionaires will
sing Legion and war time songs in
Faeuil Hall. They will be accom
panied by a famous New England
Legion bad. In Portland, Oregon,
and Portland, Maine, in Florida, in
New York City, and in a Texas city,
Legion leaders and choruses of Le
gionaires will contribute their parts
to the general program, which will
be an hour and a half in length.
It is expected that Graham Mc
Namee will announce the program.
The facilities of the National Broad
casting company, the Columbia
Broadcasting company and the Vic
tor company have been donated for
this big broadcast
Faneuil Hall in Boston, 'The Cra
dle of Liberty," will be the principal
broadcasting station, but parts of
the program will be broadcast from
Bunker Hill monument, Dorches
ter Heights and the tower of Old
North Church, all places of resound
ing memory in American history.
Following the radio program the
officers will be installed for Hepp
ner post and Auxiliary, as follows:
Post officers, J. D. Cash, command
er; Loyal Parker, vice-commander;
Paul Marble, adjutant-finance offi
cer; D. A. Hudson, sergeant-at-arms.
Auxiliary, Selina Bauman, presi
dent; Helen Cohn, 1st vice-president;
Hanna Jones, 2nd vice-president;
Lera Crawford, secretary
treasurer. The appointive officers
have not yet been announced. C.
W. Smith, retiring commander of
Heppner post and district comman
der of the 6th district, and Harriet
Gemmell, past district committee
woman of the Auxiliary, will act as
installing officers.
All members of the Auxiliary and
their escorts, whether members of
the Legion or not, and members of
the Legion and their ladies, are
urged to attend the meeting as it
will be one of the high spots of the
activities of these organizations for
the year.
Will Offer Usual Prize
For Largest Buck Deer
It has been the custom of the
Peoples Hardware company of this
city for the past several seasons to
offer a prize of a fine high powered
rifle for the largest buck deer kll'.ed
In the state of Oregon and weighed
over their scales In this city. This
prize has been eagerly sought after,
and the offer has caused much in
terest among sportsmen the state
The company will offer this prize
again this season and It is expected
that the scales will be quite busy
at the store In weighing up the big
bucks that the prize winner may be
known at the close of the season.
The deer season opens on Monday
next, and It is reported that deer
are very abundant in the moun
tains. The company further an
nounces that there will be no re
strictions of any kind on their of
fer, and it Is open to all comers, the
biggest buck deer hog dressed, with
hide, head and horns attached will
win the fine rifle.
Morgan East Road
Work Being Extended
The county court has sent George
Moore with his grading crew to
work on the rock spur of the Ione-
Boardman market road to make the
connection with the Morgan East
road and complete the loop.
We understand that the court and
engineer have figured that they will
have sufficient money for this work
after the completion of the Morgan
West market road, and the exten
slon should be of much benefit to
the farmers of that part of the
county in getting their grain to
Cecil "Buck" Lleuallen with his
family, was among rodeo visitors.
While on official business in con
nection with his work as lieutenant
In the state trafllo officer force,
Buck enjoyed meeting friends of
former days. He said he might not
accept the recent promotion grant
ed him by Hal Hoss, secretary of
state, if It necessitated moving his
home from Pendleton to The Dalles.
He has property interests In Pen'
dleton that would make it expen
slve for him to move.
J. O. Rasmus is making a hand
at the store of Hiatt and Dix. Mr.
Hiatt, though now on his feet again
has not recuperated sufficiently to
resume work at the store. Johnnie
was able to be about some the end
of the week and took in the Satur
day performance at the Rodeo, but
his improvement seems very slow.
Henry C. Robertson and Annie E.
McDaid, young people of Heppner,
were married at Pendleton the ear
ly part of the week. They were high
school students graduating with the
class of 1930. The bridegroom is a
son of H. C. Robertson and the
bride the daughter of Mrs. Alvin
Johnston of this city.
Letters of administration were Is
sued to Ada L. Cannon in the es
tate of the late Ernest Cannon, the
first of the week. C. L. Sweek ap
pears as attorney for the estate and
the inventory filed shows real prop
erty of the estimated value of $25,
000 and personal property of $10,7
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Currki of Pi
lot Rock visited relatives and
friends in this city on Monday.
They had been at the ranch of Mr.
and Mrs. Gus Wilcox near Lexing
ton, enjoying a visit with Mr. Cur
rin's mother, Mrs. George J. Currin
of Gresham.
A number of Heppner folks spent
Sunday at Hidaway springs, among
them being Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
Poulson, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Gordon,
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Pratt, Miss
Wood, Mary Patterson, Earl Hal-
lock, Neil Shuirman and Paul Men
egat Philip Von Lubken who taught In
Heppner high school two years ago
arrived in the city Sunday. He is
working here for a short time be
fore going back to Stanford uni
versity to take up his studies fori
another year. j
Earl Hallock, cashier of Farmers
and Stockgrowers National bank,
is taking his annual vacation. He
left on Monday for Rockaway for a
stay of two weeks at the home of
his mother, Mrs. Delia Hallock.
Mrs. Henrietta Cohn and daugh
ter, Miss Eleanor Cohn, returned
to their Portland home Monday af
ter spending a few days at the
homes of Harold and Henry .Cohn
in this city.
Miss Ruby Corrigall has return
ed to her work at First National
bank after a vacation of two weeks
spent at Hidaway springs amd at
the farm home on Butter creek.
Mrs. Garnet Barratt and Mrs.
Harold Cohn drove over to Yakima
on Monday and laid in a supply of
fruit for canning. The ladies re
turned home on Tuesday.
Otto Ruhl was1 discharged from
Heppner hospital on Monday and
was able to return home at Lexing
ton. He recently underwent an op
eration for appendicitis.
Heppner. Will sell for unpaid bal
ance on terms of $10 a month.
Write Pendleton Music House, Pen
dleton, Oregon. 26-29.
Mrs. N. W. Boyd of Oakland Cal.,
arrived at Heppner today for a visit
with relatives. Mrs. Boyd was for
merly Miss Lorena Meadows of this
For Sale Three Rambouillet
bucks, or trade in on 7 cross breeds
or black faces. What have you?
Address C. O. Dinius, Ritter, Ore. 26
Duck Lee came up from his Port
land home in time for the Rodeo,
and has been visiting friends and
relatives here since.
Better than "Sunny Side Up,"
Gaynor and Farrell in HIGH SO
CIETY BLUES Star theater, Sun
day and Monday.
Sheen Pasture for Rent 1000 a&
res Turkey red stubble and straw.
Edw. A. Lindeken lone, or inquire
at this office. 25tf.
Wanted About 40 tons of hay
with winter pasture for small bunch
of sheep. Address C. O. Dinius,
Ritter, Ore. 25-6
H. O. Ely of Morgan, who was a
patient at Heppner hospital for a
short time, was able to return home
on Monday.
Natt and Paul Webb of Walla
Walla are visitors in the city today,
coming over to look after business
'Sunny Side Up," with the same
stars, Star theater, Sunday and
Gaynor and Farrell, singing and
love making in HIGH SOCIETY
BLUES, Star theater, Sunday and
Jack Mulligan, manager Pendle
ton Music house, was transacting
business in the city this morning.
Charles Farrell and Janet Gay
nor in H1UH -SOCIETY BLUcia,
Star theater, Sunday and Monday.
Limited number of piano pupils,
beginning Sept 1. Mrs. Virginia
Turner, city. 23-4
Circulating heater for sale; also
wood and coal range. See C. W,
Smith, city.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Buschke of lone
were Monday visitors in the city.
Chicken dinner Sundays. Mrs.
Albert Rea, city. 26-27
The Bookworms met on Tuesday
evening at the home of Mrs. C, W
Smith, at which time Miss Llllle
Aliinger gave an interesting talk on
her recent European tour. Officers
for the year were elected at fol
lows; Lillian Aliinger, president;
Lucy Rodgors, vice president; Le
nore Poulson secretary.
Club Extended Invitation
By Gilliam County
Fair Board.
Commercial Club Meeting Will be
Called Soon to Take Out Card
In State Chamber.
Officers of the Heppner Rodeo as
sociation ' extended thanks to the
Lions club for its active part in
helping put across the show last
week end, at the club meeting Mon
day. The message was conveyed
through C. L. Sweek, Lions presi
dent who also said that indications
from an incomplete check-up were
that the show was a success finan
cially though total receipts would
probably show a little less than last
In connection with the work of
fixing up the Lions float, the club
voted thanks to Mrs. Earl W. Gor
don, Mrs. W. R. Poulson and Mrs.
Russell Pratt, who offered much
assistance. Mrs. Gordon had charge
of the decorating.
Invitation Received
An invitation from the Gilliam
County Fair association to attend
their fair and rodeo this week end
was read by President Sweek. The
invitation asked that the Heppner
Lions attend in a body and bring
the float exhibited in the parades
at Heppner, the float being compli
mented by John P. Hess, secretary
of the association, who signed the
invitation. Discussion revealed that
it would be impossible to send a
large delegation from the Lions
club, though several signified their
intention of attending either Fri
day or Saturday. The matter of
gaining the club recognition at Con
don was left in the hands of B. G.
Sigsbee and Frank Turner, two
members who signified such inten
tion. The idea of taking the float
was abandoned, as it was disman
tled Saturday evening.
S. E. Notson president of the
Heppner Commercial club, told
briefly of some of the work of the
Oregon State Chamber of Com-'
merce, including the "On to Ore
gon" movement which has for its
purpose Industrial development of
the state, and the land settlement
work. A recent communication
from W. G. Ide, secretary, suggest
ed that an entire meeting of the
Lions club be given over to go into
the matter in detail. The Lions
club sponsored reorganization of
the Heppner Cmmercial club part
ly that a membership in the state
organization could be taken out
This work has not yet been complet
ed, Mr. Notson stated, and he an
nounced that a meeting of the com
mercial club would be called in con
nection with the Lions luncheon
within a few weeks for this pur
pose. The date will be arranged to
work in conveniently with the Lions
Sign for Play
The committee in charge of pre
senting a Lions play announced
signing up with the Universal Ama
teur Producers for the production
of "Aunt Lucia" some time in Octo
ber. A lady coach representing the
company will have charge of the
production, the cast of which will
be formed primarily from members
of the Lions club. However, as 150
people are included in the evening's
entertainment, othfr folks in the
community will be called on for as
President Sweek announced the
names of chairmen of the various
standing committees who will serve
for the new year wntch started a
few weeks ago.
Survey Head, Author
Visits Local People
Stanley P. Young, head of the U.
S. Biological survey, Washington,
D. C, Stanley Jewett, Oregon super
visor and Mr. Gabriel also with the
department, were visitors in Hepp
ner Sunday looking over local con
ditions. Mr. Young complimented
Adam Knoblock local hunter, on his
good record.
Mr. Young is a proauci oi uregon
and a schoolmate of C. L. Sweek,
local attorney, while both were at
tending the University of Oregon.
While here the Sweeks enjoyed a
visit with him. As a diversion, Mr.
Young writes western stories, and
in several of his books he has used
Grant county as the locale. He went
to Grant county from here, and
while on the trip expects to gather
more material to use in future stor
A reception from 8 to 9:30 o'clock
will be held by the Patron Teachers
association at the farlsh house on
Tuesday evening, Sept 16. It is
hoped that a large number of towns
people will avail tnemselves or this
opportunity of meeting the many
new members of the teaching foroe
of the Heppner schools. The re
ceiving line will be formed prompt
ly at 8 o'clock. After the introduc
tions a short musical program will
be given, followed by light refresh
ments. Weanling pigs for sale.
Walter Jepson, lone.
$5 each,
On the fourth day of last month
Mrs. Mary Young, mother of Frank
Young, celebrated the eighty-seventh
anniversary of her birth. She
spent the day quietly at the home
of her son In Eight Mile. Mrs.
Young has been a resident of Ore
gon for 46 years. Her life history
is indeed interesting. She was born
in Henderson county, Illinois, in
1843. When a girl of 13 years, in
company with her father, two broth
ers and one sister she came to Cal
ifornia, making the trip by boat, a
trip that necessitated their being
on the water for about two months.
At the age of 15 years she was uni
ted with the church. When 17 she
became the wife of Alexander
Young. She is the mother of six
children: Rosali, William, Walton,
Charles, Edith, and Frank with
whom she makes her home. Mrs.
Young spent last week end with her
friend, Mrs. Paul O'Meara of lone,
while her son and family took in
the Rodeo at Heppner.
School opened Monday with a to
tal enrollment of 135, 43 in high
school and 92 in the grades. The
freshman class numbered 11.
Mrs. Bert Mason motored to Hood
River last Friday and on Saturday
went on to Portland to visit briefly
with her mother, Mrs. Adelia God
frey, returning home Sunday. While
in Hood River, Mrs. Mason, Mrs. J.
E. Ferguson of Hood River and
Mrs. G. E. Cooper of Parkdale were
hostesses to Wauna chapter, D. A.
R., at the Ferguson beautiful coun
try home. Twenty-five ladies were
present among them being the
state regent Mrs. W. W. McCredie
of Portland. Mrs. McCredie's talk
was very interesting. She outlined
the state society program for the
year and stressed the major project
which is the erection of a log cabin
at Champoeg as a memorial to the
pioneers. This cabin is to be built
at a favorable site on the banks of
the river and will be filled with rel
ics of pioneer days. It will be open
next summer.
Mrs. Holmes Gabbert and two
children of Portland are spending
a month on Sun Set ranch with Mrs.
Gabbert's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Dwight Misner, while Mr. Gabbert
is traveling in Oregon, Washington
and Idaho in the interest of a Port
land engraving firm.
Mrs. C. W. Swanson and daughter
Norma were Pendleton visitors Tu
esday. Mrs. Fred Ritchie recently en
joyed a visit with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John Kirk of Vernonla.
Mr. and Mrs. Kirk also visited in
Heppner. They were accompanied
by R. Casselman and daughter Ro-
mona, and by Mrs. Addie Pratt
Mrs. Pratt spent the most of her
time in Heppner with her sister,
Mrs. McFerrin, whom she had not
seen for 42 years.
Denward and Bettie, son and
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Bergevin, are attending school in
lone this year. For the past two
years they have been pupils in St
Joseph's academy at Pendleton.
Miss Elizabeth Head will stay
with her father, W. W. Head, and
attend school in lone this year. Dan
iel Head has returned to his school
work at Cathlamet
John Cochran and Laxton Mc-
Murray made a trip to Yakima Sun
day. They visited at the homes of
Holmes Holman and Brenner Reese
and returned with a car load of
Leo Young will leave next week
for Monmouth where he will enter
high school. He will make his home
with his aunt Mrs. Edith Moreland.
Clair Young will also leave next
week for Corvallis where he will
resume his studies at Oregon State
R. E. Harbison recently purchas
ed from T. M. Benedict seven acres
of land which joins the Harbison
creek land cn the south. The dwell
ing on this property was destroyed
by fire a few weeks ago.
The Nash family of Morgan are
moving to Washougal, Wash.
C. C. Hutchcroft has traded his
1000 acre wheat ranch north of lone
for a 1300 acre stock ranch near
Eddysville and he and his family
have moved to their new home
Mr. Hathaway is the new owner of
the north-lone wheat ranch. He
has rented It to George Kitchlng
who last year farmed the Alfred
Troedson land.
lone was quite deserted Saturday.
Everyone who could attended the
Rodeo at Heppner, and all report a
eood time. Those who remained
at home enjoyed ( ?) the worst dust
storm of the season.
The Hal Ely family has rented
the Lana Padberg house on Second
street and Miss Margaret Ely has
entered high school as a sophO'
more. Miss Edith Ely, who last
year was a student at Monmouth
Normal school, will teach this year
In the Biddle district on Rhea
Henry Baker and family return
ed Saturday from a pleasant week
on the coast
Dwight Misner made a trip to the
mountains Sunday looking up a
good place to establish camp when
the deer season opens.
Mr. and Mrs. Perry Bartlemay or
Mays came up to attend the Rodeo
at Heppner and to visit at the home
of Mrs. Bartlemay's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. M. R. Morgan of this
P Mr. and Mrs. Paul Balsiger mo
tored to Kennewick Sunday where
they were guests In the home of
Mrs. Balsieer's cousins, Mr. and
Mrs. Thalmann.
The third crop of alfalfa hay Is
being cut in this part of the valley.
George Ritchie and nis sister,
(Contlnmid on tmf Six)
Many Entries Listed In Fourteen
" Classes; Wool Exhibits Said
Especially Good.
The Morrow County Wool and
Grain show held Friday and Satur
day In connection with the ninth
annual rodeo went down in history
as one of the best from the stand
point of number of exhibits and in
terest shown, says C. W. Smith,
county agent and superintendent of
the show. Quality of the wool ex
hibits was especially good, and the
displays more extensive than in
former years.
H. A. Lindgren, extension spec
ialist of Oregon State college, judg
ed the wool exhibits, and George
Mitchell, superintendent of the ro
tation experiment station at Adams,
Umatilla county, judged the wheat
Fourteen classes, including both
the wool and wheat exhibits, made
up the display. First, second and
third prizes of $3, $2 and $1 were
given in each class, as well as blue,
red, and yellow ribbons. The classes
with the winners in each' follow:
Class I Cross bred yearling ewe
fleece: Harriet Hager 1st, Uzz
French 2nd and 3rd.
Class II Cross bred buck fleece:
W. B. Baratt & Son 1st, J. G. Bar
ratt 2nd and 3rd.
Class III Fine buck fleece: Bob
Thompson 1st, W. B. Barratt &
Son 2nd.
Class IV Fine yearling ' ewe
fleeces: Clyde Wright 1st, J. G. Bar
ratt 2nd, Ray Wright 3rd.
Class V Fine ewe fleeces: Jerm
O'Connor 1st, W. B. Barratt 2nd,
Wright Bros. 3rd.
Class VI Hybrid 128 wheat: L.
Bergevin 1st, Theo. Anderson 2nd.
Class VTI Fortyfold wheat: Roy
Johnson 1st, Floyd Worden 2nd, R.
E. Driscoll 3rd.
Class VIII Federation wheat:
Jess Warfleld 1st Jeff Jones 2nd,
Oscar Kelthley 3rd.
Class IX Turkey Red wheat: A.
A. McCabe 1st, F. Pelland 2nd, Ed
Lindeken 3rd.
Class X Hard white wheat: Mar
tin Lovgren 1st, Peck Bros. 2nd, C.
B. Cox 3rd.
Class XI Western white wheat:
L. Bergevin 1st Theo. Anderson
2nd, R. L. Benge 3rd.
Class XII Soft white wheat: Jess
Warfleld 1st, Floyd Worden 2nd, R.
E. Driscoll 3rd.
Class XIII Dark hard winter
wheat: A. A. McCabe 1st, F. Lind-
strom 2nd, F. Pelland 3rd.
Class XIV Hard winter wheat:
Ralph Jackson.
Mr. Smith expects that a large
number of the prize winning exhib
its will be prepared for shipment
and taken to the Pacific Interna
tional Livestock exposition to be
held in Portland.
Home Raised Rations
For Sheep Discussed
Twenty sheepmen attended the
meeting addressed by H. A. Lind
gren, Oregon State college exten
sion specialist at American Legion
hall Thursday evening. The meet
ing was scheduled by C. W. Smith,
county agent, for the purpose of
having Mr. Lindgren acquaint
sheepmen with rations made up
from home-grown feeds, and to lay
plans for securing horses to use as
bait in poisoning coyotes.
Elmer Williams, representative
of the U. S. Biological survey was
present and said it would require
31 horses to plant the territory
planned to be covered, between El
sie s meadow and Ukiah. Of these
23 were pledged at the meeting.
Mr. Lindgren said that an excel
lent balanced ration for sheep can
be made from wheat with the ad
dition of a small amount of cotton
seed cake. The mixture can be fed
with wheat chaff, he said. An ex
periment carried on at the Union
experiment station for the past
three years, using black faced
ewes, shows that good quality al
falfa hay has proved as satisfac
tory and more economical . than
some of the higher priced rations
Charlie Swindig, manager of
Heppner Farmers Elevator com
pany, stated that his company is
planning the Installation of machin
ery for making cubes from wheat,
molasses and cottonseed cake,
which can be fed upon the range.
Much interest was taken In this
phase of the problem, Mr. Smith
said. It is expected no corn will be
imported this year, wheat to be us
ed extensively in its place.
Sheep for Idaho Shipped
From Heppner Monday
A special train of 34 cars con
taining a shipment of 4910 lambs,
left the local yards on Monday af
ternoon, their destination being Ida
ho. These were lambs that had been
contracted earlier in the season, and
the buyers were Archie Grover and
Newman White.
The shippers were Austin Devin
of Heppner, Pat Connell and J. W.
Maidment of Lone Rock, Horace
Mulkey.of Hamilton, Joe Slmas, C.
E. Rounds, Arch Jones, W. L. Mays
and Geo. Sterritt of Monument
These lambs were all handled
through the F. S. Parker feed lots,
The Women's Foreign Missionary
society of the Methodist church will
hold its regular meeting in the
church parlors on Tuesday, Sept 16,
at 2 p. m. This Is program writing
day, and all members are urged to
be on hand early. Bring pen or
Proposed Legislation Vies
With Governor's Race
For Interest.
Registration Necessary to Exercise
Franchise Right; Large Ballot
In View November 4.
Registered voters of the state this
week received from Hal E. Hoss,
secretary of state, a pamphlet con
taining a list of proposed constitu
tional amendments and measures to
be voted upon at the general elec
tion November 4. Arguments for
and against the measures are In
cluded, to give those who may take
the time to do so, an opportunity to
know whjr the measures were pro
posed and what they may be ex
pected to accomplish. That the
measures are thirteen in number
is evidence that Mr." Voter has a
sizeable job on his hands if he is to
digest the material, and be in read
iness to pass intelligent judgment
at the polls, now less than two
months away.
While Oregon's present guberna
torial campaign has awakened
more than usual interest and cam
paign leaders generally expect a
good turn out at the polls, more
reason for active interest is seen in
the thirteen proposed measures
which may have considerably more
effect on the progress and prosper
ity of the state than the election of
a governor. At any rate, the choos
ing of local officers in addition to
the selection of a governor and
passing on the measures, puts up to
Mr. Voter a job which he is not
expected to shirk, and party leaders
are urging that all persons with
the franchise right look up their
registration to see that they are
entitled to vote November 4.
Must Register Soon.
Registration books close 30 days
before election, leaving but a short
time for this matter to be attended
to. The law now is that everyone
to be entitled to vote must be duly
registered, and no one not so reg
istered may be sworn in on election
day. If a voter has moved to a
different precinct than the one
where he last voted, his registra
tion will be corrected by the clerk
if notice is given. Anyone who has
not voted at a regular election with
in two years from the present elec
tion must register in order to vote.
Those who have voted at a regular
election within the last two years
need not register unless they have
moved to -a different precinct from
the one voted in last In the case
of women who have married since
last voting, the new name should
be shown on the registration boohs.
Boys and girls of voting age attend
ing college away from home are en
titled to vote absentee ballots,
which may be obtained on applica
tion to the clerk of their home
Pine City Church
Will Have Meeting
The Church of Christ of Pine City
will begin a meeting on next Sun
day evening at 7:45, with Evangel
ist Abe F. Bennett in charge. The
Bible school will be at 10 a. m., with
preaching service at 11.
The announcement or tne evan
gelist states: "A preacher will be
called at your death; he will come.
A preacher now calls you to accept
Life; will you come?" Services win
continue every night meeting
promptly at the hour of 7:45.
Among the children's books re
cently acquired by the Heppner
Public library are three which have
been awarded the John Newberry
medal as the most distinguished
contributions of the year to Ameri
can literature for children. They
are "Tay-Neck, the Story of a Pid-
geon," by Mukesji; "Hltty," by
Field; "The Trumpeter of Krakow,"
by Kelly. Others Include "The
Boy's Story of LindDergn; ine
Story of Don Quixote;" "Three Boy
Scouts in South Africa," the narra
tive of the boys who recently ac
companied Martin Johnson; "Lad:
A Dog"' by Terhune; "The Bio
graphy of a Grizzly," by Seton; "The
Book of Courage," by Hogeaom;
"The Earth for Sam," by Reed, a
story of the earth from the begin
ning of life to the beginning of his
tory; "The Goldsmith of Florence,"
a wonderfully illustrated narrative
of Gret craftsmen; besides many
classic tales such as "Huckleberry
Finn" and "Heide." Several vol
umes such as "Little Black Sambo"
and "A Monkey Tale" are especially
adapted to beginning readers. -
On the rental shelf of adult fic
tion are "Shanty Irish" by Jim
Tully; "Tharlane" by Cottrell; "The
Bridge of San Louis Rey" and "The
Woman of Andros" by Thornton
Wilder; "Trader Horn," "Free," by
Niles; "The Door" by Rlnehart;
"The SIsters-in-Law," by Atherton;
"Cytherea" by Hergeshelmer; "Hun
ky" by Williamson. The rental
charge is ten cents for two weeks.
A 4-volume set of "Life and
Times of Washington," by Schroed-er-Lossing,
was recently donated to
the library by Mrs. T. J. Humphreys.