Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, December 14, 1933, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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Established March SO, 1883;
Established November 18, 1897;
Published every Thursday morning by
and entered at the Post Office at Hipp
tier, Oregon, as second-class matter.
ABYSBTE3IN bates given on
ALL of the discussion over the
money question, as far as we un
derstand It and that isn't very far
seems to come down to this:
There are a great many sincere
persons who believe that the only
economic salvation of the nation lies
in increasing the volume of money
in circulation. That, broadly, is
called "inflation." And there Is an
other group of persons, most of
them doubtless equally sincere, who
think that "inflation" can end only
when the entire nation has been
plunged into bankruptcy, once it is
These two groups probably are
both wrong. It does not seem to us
that what is needed is more actual
currency, but a more rapid circula
tion of the currency already avail
able. If we read the reports of the
Treasury correctly, there is enough
gold reserve in the hands of the
Government and the Federal Re
serve Banks, to warrant the issuing
of practically twice as much cur
rency as is now in circulation and
still remain well within the limits
of what has always been regarded
as the most conservative finance.
Against our four and a half billion
gold reserve there is little more
than five billion of currency out
standing; yet a forty percent gold
reserve is considered extremely
We do not think that either the
Administration or the Federal Re
serve Board is so unpatriotic, so
deaf to the distress of the people of
the United States as to withhold Its
hand if there were any way untried
of getting more currency into the
hands of the public short of outright
gifts. We think they are working
toward getting money into the
hands of the public, in a dozen dif
ferent directions, and that they are
making progress. Farmers and
many other industries are getting
more money for what they have to
sell, more men are earning wages
and immense sums are being spent
for public works and other enter
prises which put money into circu
lation. But we do not regard these
normal processes as "inflation," at
least not in any derogatory sense of
the word.
As for the rabid anti-inflationists,
who see in every move to make the
dollar cheaper in terms of com
modities and services, a threat to
the investments of the creditor class
we think they have very shaky
ground to stand on. We hope to
see it possible soon for debtors to
pay their debts in dollars that are
no dearer than were the dollars
they borrowed.
tlTE WERE impressed by what
Secretary Wallace said in
speech in Chicago not long ago. He
remarked that the President's land
policy "may in time be recognized as
the most important since the Home'
stead Act"
As Mr. Wallace Interprets the pro
gram of the Administration and
he ought to be in the best position
to do so the deflnitet aim Is to re-
store rural life to millions who have
been herded into the cities. That
does not mean setting many mil
lions more people at work in the
highly competitive business of
farming, as Mr. Wallace explains It,
but it means the establishment of
local industries, utilizing local raw
materials, In country districts where
the farms and forests can supply
the materials readily on the one
hand, and where the local popula-
tion will be the primary customers
for the output of those Industries.
As an ideal to be aimed at, this
cannot be too highly praised. Tak
ing the lumber industry as an ex
ample, and the goal of Mr. Wallace's
program of reforesting all the less
desirable agricultural land as hav
ing been achieved, what could be
more natural, even inevitable, than
the establishment of local wood-
working plants in every reforested
district, to say nothing of such oth
er industries as depend upon wood
products for their raw material.
like certain kinds of rayon, methyl
alcohol and other chemical pro
Such a program as that will take
time and a lot of it It ought not
to take so long to get industries es
tablished in agricultural regions
where the raw materials are the
product of annual crops, like cotton,
corn or wheat
We hope this general Idea will be
stimulated and encouraged. It
seems at the moment doubtful
whether many of the big industries
will regard It as economical to man
ufacture their products in thousands
of scattered plants; yet Henry Dord
does lust that, and does it success'
fully. It is time that the concen
tration of Industry In big factories
in big cities, which began when
steam power was introduced, were
done away with. With electric cur
rent universally distributed it is as
easy to operate power machinery
One Tear
Six Months
Three Months
Single Copies , -05
OflSolal Paper (or Morrow County
pn the farm as in the city.
Published by the Journalism Class
Editor Francis Nickerson
Class News Andy Van Schoiack
Sports Billy Cochell
Grade News
Jennie Swendig
Reporters: Clifford Yarnell, James
Beamer, Ray Reid, Francis Rugg,
Don Jones, Cleo Hiatt.
What is temper? This question
often arises when we see some in
dividual "lose his head" and do
things which under normal condi
tions he wouldn't think of doing.
Many persons who have investi
gated this subject say that temper
is a form of temporary insanity.
One thing is certain, temper, when
displayed, shows definite lack of
mental control. When we fly into
a rage we demonstrate what our
real selves are like. The veneer of
civilization is forgotten and the
primitive instincts of the savage
plainly show themselves. For this
reason an outward demonstration
of temper is as out of place in so
ciety as a savage would be in a first
class city hotel.
In spite of this, however, we con
tinually find people who actually
brag about how hot-tempered they
are. It is wondered how many hot
tempered persons would fly into a
fury if they knew that each time
their temper was lost they would
get a well-deserved thrashing.
An outward display of temper is
childish in that it shows a decided
lack of mental control and of nat
ural dignity.
It is when considering such hu
man failings as this that we realize
the basic primitiveness of man.
The Proposed Amendment
Will the new amendment to the
high school constitution pass or
not? The amendment states that
any student who does not pay his
student body fees will be excluded
from participating in athletic con
tests or from attending any activ
ities of the student body.
Since athletic contests and assem
blies are the only kind of amuse
ment furnished by the school, the
amendment is believed by the stu
dent council a good way to force the
students to pay their fees. The
money raised from fees is the only
means by which the student body
may carry on activities, therefore
the amendment is important.
Heppner Defeats Lexington
In one of the most thrilling games
ever witnessed on the new gym
floor, Heppner high school's "Fight
ing Irish" basketball quintet de
feated the speedy Lexington hoop-
steis 2d to 23. Lexington took a
fast 6 to 0 lead in the first few min
utes of play but Heppner rallied
and the score scood 12 to 12 at
the end of the half. In the second
half the game seesawed, first one
team leading then the other, until
the last few minutes of the game
when Roy Gentry, Heppner guard,
got his shooting eye and put three
out of four shots through the hoop.
The game was refereed by Harold
Buhman. The line-up:
Heppner Gentry 8, rg; C. Phelan
2, lg; Schwarz 2, c; Green 8, rf;
Jones 5, If; Hiatt s. Lexington
Wilcox 2, rg; Wright 1, lg; McMil
lan 3, c; Hunt 2, rf; Thornburg 15,
Student Body Meets
At the student body meeting last
Friday a new amendment was pro
posed for the constitution. It stat
ed that all students who failed to
pay their student body dues would
be excluded from student body ac
tivities. A proposition concerning
a roller skating rink to be operated
by the student body was also dis
cussed. Though committees were
appointed to further study the mat
ter nothing definite was decided.
Who Jimmie Farley and Howard
Bryant fought about?
Olivia Baldwin smile?
Lorena Wilson shake with fear
when hearing of Floyd's meas
Joan Pope laugh very boistrously?
The person who keeps Marvin
Morgan company evenings?
Fritz Ayers wiggle his ears?
Raymond Drake gayly starting
for lone?
Heppner high school's most ideal
girl should have:
Eyes like Marie Barlow's.
Hair like Katherine Healy's.
Teeth like Francis Rugg's.
Eyelashes like Miriam Moyer's
Mouth like Rachel Anglin's.
Jessie French's voice.
Louise Anderson's humor.
Jennie Swendig's knowledge.
Lorena Wilson's personality.
Beth Wright's hands.
Play Postponed.
"The Yellow Shadow," a play
which was to have been presented
Friday by the Junior class has been
postponed until after Christmas.
Class News
Mr. Pevey's spare time has been
occupied in relabeling the chemicals
in the laboratory.
The race Is on! For the next two
weeks the members of the typing
ciasses will strive to attain the fast
est speed rates. Alice Beakman is
leading the typing II class with a
rate of 46 words per minute. The
typing I class have just started
their race.
The public speaking class has
started work in debate.
Last week the occupations class
visited the Morrow County cream
ery where they were given a prac
tical view of making butter, Ice
cream ond testing milk. Perhaps
the point of most Interest to the
class was an ice cream feed which
was given them by Mr. Cox.
Mr. Pevey was initiated into the
Benzine Ring at the regular meet
ing last Thursday evening.
Grade Sohool News
The second grade is beginning its
Christmas projects this week. The
pupils are now doing work in art
and they will later read stories and
poetry that have to do with Christ
mas. Wilma Beymer, a pupil in the
fourth grade, wrote a letter to her
cousin who teaches in St. Paul. Her
cousin's pupils answerd Wilma's let
ter. The boys and girls in St Paul
were very interested in our rodeo
and in the Pendleton Round-Up.
Wilma's classmates are going to
answer these letters and tell the
St. Paul pupils about the West
In the sixth grade arithmetic
charts, Arthur Vance succeeds Shir
ley Wilson as chairman, and Lester
Taylor replaces Frances Cox as sec
retary. There are quite a few pupis ab
sent in the grade school. Most of
the absentees have measles.
There is a banner given to the one
of the four upper grades that is the
best in spirit, attitude, cooperation,
memorization, and voice in music.
The sixth grade won the banner
from the fifth this six weeks.
The standings of the grade school
gym teams are: Fifth and sixth
grade boys Elks 18, Lions 17, Bull
dogs 17, Beavers 7. Seventh and
egihth grade boys T r o j a n s 15,
Cougars 14, Broncs 11, Lions 9.
Eugene. The second regional
conference of the League of Oregon
Cities will be held December 15 at
Baker, it was announced here by
Herman Kehrli, executive secretary
of the organization. The first meet
ing, held recently at Marshfield, was
highly successful and led to the de
cision to continue the sessions in
several parts of the state.
Municipal revenue, federal aid,
public works, civil works, and mu
nicipal liquor control will be chief
topics for discussion at Baker.
Since the adjournment of the state
legislature is set prior to the meet
ing, those present are expected to
consider steps to be taken by mu
nicipalities in controlling liquor in
accordance with state laws. Data
from which a model ordinance can
be prepared on liquor control is ex
pected to be gathered by League
officials at the meeting.
NEW FORD V-8 for 1934
The New Ford V-8 for 1934 is now on display at the showrooms of Ford dealers. Surpassing
even the great Ford of 1933 in economy, beauty and comfort, it is truly the car of this mod
em age the culmination of thirty years Ford progress. It combines the proved performance
of the V-8 cylinder engine with two important new features Dual Carburetion and
perfected Clear-vision Ventilation. See this car today and drive it at the first opportunity.
new speed, quicker acceleration, smoother per
formance, more miles per gallon especially at
higher speeds, and quicker starting in cold
weather all these result from the new dual car
buretor and dual intake manifold. New water-'
line thermostats enable the engine to warm up
more quickly and to maintain an efficient oper
ating temperature. Added engine refinements
, reduce oil consumption, further improve operat
ing economy and reduce maintenance costs.
vision, prevents di-afis and provides desired
amount of fresh air in any weather. Individual
control for front and rear side windows. When
ventilation is desired the window glass is raised
to the top. Then the handle is given an addi
tional half-turn. This slides the glass back
horizontally to form a narrow slot. Through
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Mead and fam
ily of Arlington were guests dur
ing the week end at the Bryce Dilla
bough home. The Meads are mov
ing to Wallowa soon where Mr.
Mead will have an agent's position
at the depot there.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Johnson of
Wasco spent several days here last
week at the A. R. Barlow home.
Mrs. M. L. Morgan left Sunday
for Portland where she will again
work during the Christmas season
in the postoffice as a postal clerk.
Mrs. Ed Barlow is taking Mrs.
Morgan's place in the school cafe
teria. George Blayden motored to Hepp
ner last Tuesday. He was appoint
ed by the court as administrator of
the estate of the late Elmer Wester-
Stanton Hadley celebrated his
eighth birthday last Saturday by
having the members of the second
grade in school to his party. Games
were played during the afternoon
and refreshments were served.
The Ladeis Aid Silver tea was
held last Wednesday at the home
of Mrs. Eva Warner. The society
gave Mrs. J. R. Johnson, one of
their early members, a lovely hook
ed rug which the ladies had made.
A dainty lunch was served by Mrs.
Warner, Mrs. A. B. Chaffee, Mrs.
Chas. Nickerson, Mrs. I. Skoubo and
Mrs. Jess Allen.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nickerson
and Edith have moved into the
home of Grandma Nickerson and
will be with her this winter.
Mrs. Sarah Wilbanks was a busi
ness visitor in Heppner last Satur
day. M. L. Morgan was home during
the week end. He is employed at
Hardman on the relief crew.
A large crowd attended the Ladies
Aid bazaar laat Friday evening and
a neat sum of money was cleared
by the organization. A lovely chick
en dinner was served after which
the fancy work, candy, fish pond
and other booths were opened. The
Humanophone side show attracted
many of the people.
Mrs. Shell is staying at the Mor
gan home during Mrs. Morgan's ab
Russell Miller of Lexington was
a Boardman visitor last Monday.
George Wicklander and his bro
ther Charles, state grange deputy,
spent several days last week visit
ing granges and attended Ponoma
this slot air is drawn out by the forward motion
of the car. This simple ventilation system main
tains draft-free circulation, insures passenger
comfort, prevents fogging windshield in cold or
stormy weather. Both windshield and cowl ven
tilator can be opened to supply additional air
needed for comfortable warm-weather driving.
by the newly designed chromium-plated radiator
shell and grille, new hood louvres, new hub caps.
Interiors are attractive, with new tufted uphol
stery, new mouldings, new cove-type headlining,
new instrument panel, new arm rests, new hard
ware. Swivel-type sun visors in De Luxe bodies
prevent glare from front or side.
VENDERS IN COLOR. On De Luxe cars fend
ers are in color to harmonize with body colon
-wheel colon optional. New enamel finish on
grange meetings of Hood River and
Wasco counties.
Remember the turkey shoot on
Sunday, December 17. This is spon
sored by the Alumni society and
lunch will be served during the day.
The community Christmas tree
program will be given in the school
auditorium Thursday evening, De
cember 21. An interesting program
is being prepared and Santa Claus
is expected to be present and give
a treat to each one present Ev
eryone is invited to attend.
The Home Economics club's din
ner given in Root's hall last Mon
day evening was well attended and
a wonderful dinner which included
turkey, was served. The evening
was spent in playing cards.
A Christmas cantata will be given
in the community church Saturday
evening, December 23. All are in
vited to attend.
Mrs. Albin Sundsten gave a birth
day party for her daughter Lillian
last Saturday afternoon.
The grades, high school and town
basketball teams will play their
first game at Umatilla Saturday
4-H Corn-Hog Contests
To be Held at 1934 P. I
Announcement that 4-H club bovs
and girls may begin planning now
with definite assurance that the
t-oruana union stock Yards Die
feeding and corn growing contests
will be sponsored at the Pacific In
tefnational Livestock exposition in
Portland again in 1934 was made
during the 4-H club hour over
KOAC recently by George A. Pier
son, president of that company.
Each year for several years the
sum of $1,075 for the pig feeding
contest and $450 for the corn grow
ing contest, a total of $1,525, has
been awarded to club members at
the Pacific International by the
Portland Union Stock Yards com
pany. Each year interest has been
greater, the number of entries high
er, and the quality of exhibits bet
ter, Mr. Pierson says. Announce
ment of next year's contest was
made early so that clubbers might
get off to a good start.
Erik Bergstrom, pioneer wheat
raiser of Gooseberry, was looking
after business here Saturday. He
is well pleased with the crop condi
tions, and reports work on the farm
progressing, everything being just
right for winter plowing.
Notice is hereby Kiven that the un
dersigned was duly appointed t'y the
County Court of the State of Oregon
tor Morrow oumy, minuuisiitnui w
the estate of Annie Williams, deceased,
and all persons having claims again.-U
the estate of said deceased, are hereby
required to present the same to the un
dersigned, with proper vouchers, at the
law onice oi jos. j. iy, ui xacppuci,
Oregon, within six months from the
date hereof. . .
Dated and first published WIS Ziia
day of November, 11)33.
Nut ice is hereby uiven that by virtue
of an execution issued out of the Cir
cuit Court of the State of Oregon for
Murrow County, dated November aisi,
W33, in that certain suit wherein Mar
garet H. Woodson, as plaintlH, recov
ered a judgment against the defend
ants ttfllft .T (lilliam. Louis E. Bisbee.
timeline F. Bisbee, pesonally and
acainst Lpnn L. Gilliam and E. E. Gil
liam as executors or me tsiaie oi
Frank Gilliam, and against each of
them for the sum of Fifteen Thousand
and no-100 Dollars together witn in
terest thereon at the rate of seven per
cent per annum from the 1st day of
June, 1931; the further sum of Seven
hundred and no-100 Dollars, attorney's
fee, and the plaintiff's costs and dis
bursements incurred in this suit taxed
and allowed in the sum of Twenty and
70-100 Dollars, and a decree oi lore
closure UEainst the defendants. Eflie J.
Gilliam, a widow, Louis E. Bisbee and
Emeline i Bisbee. husband and wife.
Lenn L. Gilliam and E. E. Gilliam as
executors of the Estate of Frank Gil
liam. Lenn L. Gilliam, single. E. E.
Gilliam and Mary Gilliam, husband and
wite, C C. Gilliam ana Hazel Gilliam,
husband and wife, Ona Gilliam, a spin
ster, Hazel Vaughn and Charles Vaughn,
wife and husband. Minnie W. Shutt, s
widow, I will, on the Twenty-third day
ot December, VJ66, at tne Hour oi Ten
o'clock A. M. of said day at the front
door ot the county court house ir
HeiiDiier. Morrow County. State of Or
egon, offer for sale and sell to the high
est bidder for cash in hand all of the
following described real property sit
uated in Morrow County, State of Ore
gon, to-wit:
Commencing at the Northwest cor
ner of Block numbered Five (5) in
the Town of Heppner, in the Coun
ty of Morrow, State of Oregon,
running thence East Fifty (50) feet;
thence South Eighty (80) feet;
thence East Twenty-seven (27) feet;
thence South Sixty-three (63) feet;
thence West Seventy-seven (77)
feet; thence North One hundred and
Forty-three (143) feet to the point
of beginning, being parts of Lots
Eight (8) Nine (9) and Ten (10) in
Block Five (5) in the Town of
Heppner, aforesaid,
or so much of said real property as may
be necessary to satisfy the plaintiff's
judgment, -costs and attorney's fee and
accruing cosis oi sale.
Sheriff of Morrow County, State of
Date of First Publication:
November 23, 1933.,
Notice is hereby given that by virtue
all bodies and fenders has greater wearing qual
ity and more enduring luster.
increased spring flexibility. The spring leaves are
newly designed for quieter and easier action.
Shock absorbers are improved. Scat cushions are
deeper, with new, softer springs. New type,
individual bucket seats provide increased comfort
for front-scat passengers in the Tudor Sedan.
Adding to comfort is the new driving ease of the
15-to-I steering gear ratio.
PRICES REMAIN LOW Tudor Sedan, $535.
Coupe, $515. Fordor Sedan, 585. be Luxe
Tudor, $575. De Luxe Fordor, $625. De Luxe
Coupe (5 windows), $555. De Luxe Coupe (3
windowi), $555. Deluxe Roadster, $525. De
Luxe Phaeton, $550. Cabriolet, $500. Victoria,
$610. (All prices f. o. b. Detroit.)
of an execution in foreclosure duly is
sued out of the Circuit Court of the
State of Oregon for Morrow County, on
ttie 20th day of November, 1933, by the
Clerk of said court pursuant to a judg
ment and decree renuereu in nam cuun
on the 7th day of Novembtr, 1933, In
favor of James Ben Green. Executor of
the estate of Sanford Green, deceased,
plaintiff and against Harriet M. Brown,
and Koy Brown, her husband, defend
ants, for tiie sum of $2523.4-4, the sum
of $200.00, attorney s ieea, anu to.au,
the costs and disbursements, and di
recting me to sell the following describ
ed real property, situate in Morrow
County, Oregon, to-wit:
The WVi of SWii, SW14 of SE4
and SB'n of SW! of Section 26, the
E'A of SE'i, SW'i of SEV4 of Sec
tion 27, the E'a of NES4 and NWft
of NE!4 of Section 34 and WV4 of
NW'i, NV4 of SWVi and EH o
NW'.i of Section 35 in Township
three (3) South, Range 25 East uf
Willamette Meridian.
Now. in obedience to said execution.
I will on Saturday, the 23rd day of
December, 1933, at the hour of 10:00
o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at
the front door of tiie Court House at
Heppner, Oregon, sell at public auc
tion to the highest bidder for cash the
said real property and apply the pro
ceeds to the payment of said judgment
or so much thereof as may be neces
sary and the accruing cost of sale.
Dated this 2sra aay oi November,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon for
Morrow county, Administratrix oi the
Estate of Uzz French, Deceased, and
she has duly qualified.
All persons having claims against
said estate must present them to me,
auly venned as required by law, at the
oiiice of P. W. Mahoney, in Heppner.
Oregon, on or before Six months from
the date ot nrst publication or this no
Administratrix of the Estate of
Uzz French, Deceased.
Date of first publication.
November Sixteenth. 1933.
Professional Cards
Osteopathic Physician & Surgeon
(Over J. C. Penney Co.)
Farm and Personal Property
Sales a Specialty
"The Man Who Talka to
Beat the Band"
Phone 1332
Attorney at Law
Phone 173
Humphreys Building
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
Phone 323
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Tested and Glauses Fitted.
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
X-Ray Diagnosis
Gilman Building
Heppner, Oregon
A. U. McMURDO, M. D.
Trained Nurse Assistant
Office in Masonic Building
Heppner, Oregon
First National Bank Building
Heppnsr, Oregon
Offloe in L O. O. F. Building
Heppner, Oregon
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goodi
Watches - Clocks - Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
Heppner, Oregon
Old Line Companies. Seal Estate.
Heppner, Oregon
Roberts Building:, Willow Street
Heppner, Oregon