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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 28, 1933)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, DEC. 28, 1933.
By BEULA.H B. NICHOIA
The regular monthly meeting of
the Home Economics club will be
held at the hall on Thursday after
noon, January 4. At this time the
ladies will make preparations for
the Pomona grange meeting to be
held here on Saturday, January 6.
Miss Harriet Pointer of Salem Is
spending the holidays at the Orville
Mr. and Mrs. Wilber Tucker are
spending the week with relatives in
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Devine, Mr. and
Mrs. Orville Cutsforth and Beulah
Nichols, members of the Lexington
grange, went to Lena Thursday eve
ning to assist in organizing a grange
in that community.
Miss Freda Hammel had as her
guest last week Miss Rose Lieb
brand of Milton.
Woodrow Tucker returned Satur
day from La Grande where he has
been visiting his sister, Mrs. Paul
There has been a noticeable
change in the climatic conditions
of this community since last week.
The rains of Thursday night and
Friday settled the dust and on Sun
day moning a light snow fell. Rain
fell most of the night Sunday, freez
ing as it fell and giving the earth a
covering of ice.
An accident was reported near
here Monday morning. The car of
Adam Knoblock of Heppner skidded
on the icy pavement and turned
over. No one was injured.
Lyle Allyn and Edward Hunt are
quarantined at their homes with
Among Lexington people shop
ping in Pendleton last week were
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Duvall, Mr. and
Mrs. Homer Tucker, Mr. and Mrs.
Shelby Graves, Don Pointer and
Laurel Beach spent the week end
in Portland. On Sunday evening
he sans the tenor solos in "The
Messiah" at the Sunnyside Congre
Wilma Tucker returned home
from Bonita Saturday and will at
tend school here during the remain
der of the term.
Mr. and Mrs. George Gillis are
spending the Christmas holidays
with relatives in Portland.
Miss Tillie Nelson is visiting rel
atives in Condon during the holi
Miss Freda Hammel has gone to
Portland for the holiday season.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Matlock and
children of The Dalles are visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilcox and
Miss Eva Wilcox left for Portland
Mr. and Mrs. George McMillan are
up from their home at Cherryville.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Duvall and
son spent Christmas day with rela
tives in Stanfield.
Elsie Tucker of Alicel is spending
her vacation at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Tucker.
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Gale and son
have returned to Portland after
spending a few days with Mrs.
Gale's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Syl
Miss Edna Luttrell of Tualatin
is spending her vacation with her
father and sisters at their home
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Copen
haver spent a few days of this week
with relatives in Athena.
Miss Veda Bundy of Portland
spent Christmas with her parents
Mr. and Mrs. Monte Bundy.
off the grade that morning. No
damage was done to thte Feldman
car but the truck will need some
repairs before taking to the road
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Warfleld and
son Buddy and Elmer Cochran of
La Crosse. Wn., spent Christmas
with Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Cochran.
Miss Linea Troedson who is a
teacher in the high school at Ash
land is at the home or her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Johan Troedson, for
Mr. and Mrs. Dan O'Hara of Kin
zua. Ore., drove over on Friday
night to visit with Mrs. O'Hara's
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith.
Mrs. Esper Hansen came up from
her home in Portland on Sunday.
She was met at Arlington by her
brother, Joe Engelman.
Miss Margaret McDevitt who is a
teacher in Bend is the holiday guest
at the Fitzgerald ranch.
Mr. and Mrs. Earle B. M. Wright
and sons of Baker were incoming
passengers on Sunday's train. Mr.
Wright returned home on Monday
night but Mrs. Wright and boys will
remain at the home of her mother,
Mrs. Tom Grabill, for a longer visit.
Francis Troedson, a student at O.
S. C, is spending the holidays at
the home of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Johan Troedson.
Tom Grabill departed on Friday
evening's train for Nampa, Idaho,
to spend Christmas with his daugh
ter, Mrs. Edmund Bristow, and her
Francis Ely, a student at Willam
ette university at Salem, is home
for his vacation.
Edna Lindstrom, Alice Bleakman
and Harry Peterson were outgoing
passengers on Thursday night's
Leonard Whitlow who has made
his home at the M. R. Morgan farm
the past few weeks departed Thurs
day to spend Christmas in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmo McMillan and
daughter Beverly of Salem came up
on Thursday to spend Christmas at
the J. E. Swanson home. With them
were Miss Miller, also of Salem,
who is visiting her sister, Mrs. Gar
land Swanson, and Miss Harriet
Pointer, who will visit her uncle,
Orville Cutsforth, of Lexington.
W. Guy Cason and children of
Arlington are spending several days
with Mrs. Lana Padberg.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Moore were
passengers on Saturday night's
train, Portland bound to spend the
holidays with their daughter and
son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Wrex Hic
kok. Mrs. Allen Learned of Hadlock,
Wash., is the guest of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. Balsiger. Mrs.
Learned experienced considerable
difficulty in making the trip here
due to the high waters and other
unsatisfactory travelling conditions.
Miss Katheryn Feldman present
ed the pupils of the Cecil school of
which she is teacher in a Christmas
program of musical numbers, skits,
recitations, etc., at the Cecil school
house last Friday evening. After
the program which was well attend
ed Santa appeared with a well-filled
stocking for all the youngsters.
CHURCH OF CHRIST.
JOEL R. BENTON. Minister.
Bible School 9:45
c. E. society
6:30 D. m.
Evenine services 7:30 P. m.
Choir rehearsal, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
Midweek service, Thursday, 7:30 p. m.
A Happy Now Year!
This coming Sunday, December
31, will be the last Lord's Day in
1933; and the Heppner Church of
Christ desires herewith to wish to
you all a Most Happy and Prosper
ous New Year.
It is our earnest wish that to each
one there may come, in the New
Year just ahead, the very best and
finest of lifes' blessings; and may
we come to realize that we have a
great deal to do with that If we
walk in the ways of blessings, we
shall receive them; if we walk in
the ways of untoward living, we
shall have to pay for that "A3 ye
sow, so shall ye reap." May God's
richest blessing come to you all.
For the coming Lord's Day the
sermon topic of the morning wor
ship hour will have to do with the
New Year, "Progress and Chris
tianity." And for the evening hour,
the sermon topic will be "Leaving
God Out We invite you to come
and test the welcome of this friend
ly Church if you have not a Church
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mc
Les Robinson and son Delbert
were visiting friends here a few
days last week from their home
Several people from this com
munity are now employed on the
county road on McKinney creek,
including J. B. Adams and son Har
lan, Roy Ashbaugh, Russel Brown
ing, Verl Farrens, Guy Hastings,
Mrs. Victor Lovgren (Miss Jessie
McDaniel) was the recipient of
many nice gifts at a bridal shower
tendered her by friends and rela
tives of this community at the home
of Mrs. Buck Adams last Sunday
afternoon. Present were the fol
lowing friends and relatives, be
sides Mr. and Mrs. Lovgren: Me
dames Harvey Harshman, Richard
Steers, B. H. Bleakman, Elmer Mus-
grave, Frank McDaniel, Hubert
MacDonald, Victor Johnson, Ray
mond MacDonald, Marion Saling,
Everett Harshman, Ted Burnside,
Bill Johnson, Lloyd Harshman' J.
W. Stevens, Lew Knighten, Clair
Ashbaugh and Owen Leathers, the
Misses Genevieve Morgan, Gladys
Lovgren, Delsle May Harshman,
Lucille Farrens, Delsie and Nellie
Bleakman, Charlotte and Loes Ad
ams, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Adams,
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Adams, Leon
Chapin, Gus Steers and Ed McDan
(Continued from First Page)
3Iany Courses Open to
New Students at U. of 0.
day last Thursday evening. The
evening was spent playing games
with refreshments of fruit jello,
cake and punch served at the end
of the fun. Miss Howell was the
recipient of many nice gifts. Those
present were Nelda Feely, Dorothy
May Brady, Eleanor Eubanks, Mary
K. Blake, Helen Lundell, Sybil How
ell, Eleanor Everson, Patricia Em
ert, Billy Blake, Billy Morgan, Billy
Eubanks, Alfred Emert, Bobby Mor
gan and James Dubendorf.
Miss Eileen Sperry celebrated her
birthday on Friday afternoon by
giving a skating party for her little
friends. Among those enjoying
skating at the Legion hall as her
guests were Iris and Loretta King,
Earline Farris, Eleanor Eubanks,
Walter and Marianne Corley, Mary
K. and Helen Blake, Wayne and
Dickie Chistopherson, Bernice Ring,
Junior Stefani, Raymond and Cath
erine Turner and Dorothy Farrens.
Christmas candy was served.
A ten-pound baby boy was born
to Mr. and Mrs. Glover Peck Satur
day, Dec. 23. Mrs. Peck and son
are at the home of Mrs. Peck's sis
ter, Mrs. Harvey Ring.
Miss Mildred Smith of The Dalles
spent Christmas with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Cole E. Smith.
Blaire Shippey of Lyle, Wn., and
Tommy Bloye of White Salmon,
Wn., spent a few days with Mr.
Shippey's mother and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. Etta Shippey and Mrs. Delia
Corson. They returned to their
Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Victor Rietmann on Christmas day
were Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Turner,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Roberts, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Engelman and son
Joe, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Nichoson
and daughter, Alice, Mannie Pet-
teys, Mr. Espere Hansen and Gil
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mason had as
their guests on Christmas day Mr,
and Mrs. Louis Bergevin and son
and daughter, Denward and Betty,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Feldman and
daughter, Katheryn, and Mr. and
Mrs. Dorr Mason.
On their way home Monday eve
nine Mr. and Mrs. Feldman had the
misfortune to slip off the GooBe-
berry grade just past the place
where the rock crusher used to
stand. It being impossible to get
the car back on the road Mr. Feld
man continued on home on foot and
Mrs. Feldman and Katheryn re
turned to town by the same meth
od. Next day their car was pulled
back, on to the highway, as was the
truck of Clell Rea who had gone
Eugene. Young people of Oregon
who desire to enter the University
of Oregon for the first time at the
beginning of the second or winter
term, January 2, will find a wide
variety of courses open to them in
practically all major fields at this
institution, it was announced today
by Earl M. Pallett, registrar and
executive secretary. It is not at all
essential that any student wait un
til the beginning of the school year
to enter, it is pointed out.
An informal survey made this
week shows more than 40 courses
open to students who wish to enter
in January for the first time. Fields
in which courses are open include
fine arts, social science, history,
journalism, political science, Ger
manic languages, geography, Ro
mance languages, military science,
economics, business administration,
English, Greek, physical education,
education, religion, and sociology.
It is also possible for specially qual
ified students to enter classes al
ready under way or for advanced
students, it is pointed out.
Students interested in any of the
fields of social science may enter
courses in background of social sci
ence, English history, World his
tory or modern governments. A
course in freshman accounting is
open to students who wish to enter
the school of business administra
tion. Three courses, in methods of
study, mental hygiene and introduc
tion to education, may be taken by
those who are interested in educa
tion. The course in elementary jour
nalism may be entered, and the
school of fine arts has 12 courses
which first year students may en
roll in at this time. Introductory
courses in French and German are
also open to newcomers. New
classes will be started for entering
students in military training and
Registration day for the winter
term has been set for Tuesday, Jan
uary 2, and all classes will start on
Wednesday, January 3. Students
may register as late as January 13,
but a late registration fee will be
charged starting January 3, and the
registrar strongly advises students
to be here at the opening of the
By LUCILLE FARRENS
The Christmas program, consist
ing of plays, musical numbers and
recitations presented by the grade
and high schools last Thursday eve
ning, was well received. Santa Claus
made his appearance later in the
evening with treats for everyone. A
free dance in the I. O. O. F. hall
followed the entertainment
Rev. M. G. Tennyson conducted
Christmas church services here last
Sunday evening, Dec. 17. Mr. Ten
nyson brought Christmas gifts for
all the members of the Sunday
Christmas day and Sunday were
celebrated in the various homes
here with bountiful family reunion
dinners. The home of Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Stevens was the scene of a
family dinner on Sunday. Present
were the immediate relatives of
the family and Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Mahrt and Leah of Heppner, Mrs.
Ethel McDaniel and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Everet Harshman, Misses Al
ta and Edith Stevens. Jim Stevens
joined in a family reunion dinner
at the McDaniel home.
Mr. and Mrs. George Kirk were
guests of their daughter and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hams and
children at their Rood canyon farm.
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Burnside, Mr.
and Mrs. Ted Burnside, Mr. and
Mrs. Verl Farrens, Mrs. Walter Far
rens and children enjoyed a family
dinner at the latter's home.
Mr. and Mrs. Blaine Chapel were
guests at the Harshman home in
Those spending the Christmas
holidays elsewhere were Mr. and
Mrs. Floyd Adams, Mr. and Mrs.
Dick Roach, Mr. and Mrs. Allie
Leek, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jenkins,
who spent Christmas week end in
Portland visiting relatives, and Zet-
ta Bleakman who visited Mr. and
Mrs. Victor Johnson at their Hepp
ner home a few days during the
Mr. and Mrs. George Samuels
spent several days of the holiday
season with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Corrigall on Butter creek, going
over with Harvey DeMoss, teacher
in the local schools who is spending
his vacation with relatives near
Mrs. Bill Johnson, primary teach
er, is spending her vacation with
her mother, Mrs. Nell Montgomery,
Mrs. Lew Knighten is spending a
while with her daughter-in-law,
Mrs. Neil Knighten at Heppner.
Miss Genevieve Morgan who has
spent the last few months visiting
her sister, Mrs. Verl Farrens, has
gone to Heppner where she has em
ployment. The measles epidemic is still rag
ing here and a number of the chil
dren are absent from school on ac
count of it
Mr. and Mrs, Pirl Howell motored
to Pendleton shortly before Christ
mas to visit Mrs. Howell's mother,
Mrs. Alvin McCarty. Forest Mc
carty accompanied them home and
remained a few days of the Christ
A number of people from this
community attended the dance at
Rhea creek Monday evening.
Foster Collins represented the
Burton valley district in town last
The road workers were given a
several-days vacation for Christmas,
beginning Thursday and lasting un
U. O. DEVICES IN DEMAND.
Eugne. A complete set of appar
atus for the measuring of muscular
control as now used at the Univei
sity of Oregon department of psy
chology has been ordered by the
psychology department of the Uni
versity of California. The highly
tecnical equipment was designed by
Dr. Robert H. Seashore and others
in the department here. The ap
paratus will be used by California
psychologists to conduct an experi
ment which will last over a period
of five years. Professor Seashore
has also perfected a portable ap
paratus for measuring muscular co
ordination, which combines several
different devices. To date a total
of 14 of these have been constructed
here for other psychological laboratories.
FOR WOMEN ONLY
The menopause, I mean. Since
this comes to all females who pass
the median in life, I am talking to
at least half the adult population
in our homes.
From intimate observation of
many hundreds of cases, I have
learned, first, no two women pass
through this change in exactly the
same manner, or with the same
symptoms. Second, the manage
ment must fit the individual case;
no remedy is used as a routine.
That should kill the patent nostrum
for "female trouble."
The menopause in the normal
woman is a physiological process,
not a disease. But in case of the
woman who has other lesions to
combat, then comes the need of the
wise physician's counsel.
Severe and exhausting hemor
rhages at the menopause, those that
increase each month in severity and
produce anaemia and weakness,
should cause the doctor to look
carefully for fibroid tumor of the
uterus. In a certain number of
cases, the X-ray acts happily, if in
intelligent hands; if it is tried and
fails, I have found that surgical
measures are less pleasing than if
the X-ray were not used. The best
way is, remove the tumor as soon
For the distressing "hot flashes,"
the most reliable remedy is REST.
The wife who carries on her house
work through this kind of a season
is a heroine indeed and a martyr.
It is real suffering. By rest, I mean
cut out 75 per cent of the work;
stop scrubbing, lifting, making beds,
and such; or, go to bed and stay till
the horrible flushes are better,
they will cease in time.
Your doctor must advise you. Let
the ready-made nostrum alone.
U. of 0. Scientists to Make
Valuable "Heavy Water"
Eugene. A complete plant for
the manufacture of "heavy water,"
the largest In operation upon a sin
gle original batch of ordinary water
in the world, is located at the Uni
versity of Oregon, it was announced
here recently by O. F. Stafford, head
of the chemistry department The
apparatus for making this most
precious of all chemical fluids in
cludes a huge 10,000 gallon capacity
tank and a 50 kilowat direct current
generator with an effective amper
age of 25,000.
Financing the operation here was
made possible through a grant from
the National Research Council. The
entire plant will be used for inves
tigations at the University of Ore
gon and at the Bureau of Stand
ards in Washington.
The electrolysis method, perfect
ed two years ago by E. W. Wash
burne, chief chemist of the U. S.
Bureau of Standards, and since
used on a small scale at Columbia,
Princeton and one or two other lab
oratories, is employed for the largo
scale operation under way here.
Since but one part of pure "heavy
water" exists in 5,000 parts of ordin
ary water, the 10,000 gallons under
treatment at Eugene would yield
two gallons if it were possible to
carry out the project with great ex
actness. The efficiency of the sep
aration, however, will not permit
so complete a recovery, and the pre
cise amount to be expected here is
not known with certainty.
A short time ago this "water!" was
valued at nearly $150,000 a quart,
and late quotations still rate its
worth at over $70,000 for this
"Heavy water" is exactly what its
name implies. Discovery of the
"water" followed the discovery that
there are two kinds of hydrogen at
om, instead of one as had long been
believed, and that one type of atom
was twice as heavy a,s the other. It
is where these heavy hydrogen at
oms are in the water structure that
the "heavy water" results. Every
one knows that water is composed
of one atom of oxygen and two of
hydrogen. The weight of the oxy
gen, however, is rated at 16 units
to 2 for hydrogen. In "heavy water'
with the weight of the hydrogen at
oms doubled, the ratio becomes 16
to 4, or a total of 20 weight units
instead of the usual 18. By way of
comparison, a quart of ordinary
water weighs 32 fluid ounces, while
a quart of "heavy water" would
weigh more than 34 fluid ounces
The interest in heavy water is not
only in its own behavior, but in the
fact that through it the heavy hy
drogen itself can be obtained and
built into other hydrogen com
pounds, many of which would show
behaviors which at present are en
tirely unknown, Professor Stafford
explained. The medicinal value of
heavy water is also yet to be determined.
Professor Stafford is well known
in the field of chemistry, and a few
weeks ago a report on one of his
experiments, which proved that
acedimide is the greatest known
solvent, received national attention
to raise from the general public the
funds sufficient to help restore a
fair purchasing power to hogs sold
by the producer and at the same
time control production at market
requirements. To deduct the tax
from the farmer selling the hogs
would defeat the purpose at the
outset It Is pointed out
Farmers who butcher their own
hogs for sale as pork products or
to sell dressed carcasses must pay
the processing tax on those animals,
however, as such growers are both
producers and processors and as
such get both profits. Blanks may
be obtained from the internal rev
enue office In the Custom house,
Portland, for reporting on hogs
slaughtered. Tax on hogs killed
one month la payable the next Hogs
killed by or for a farmer strictly for
use by his own family are not sub
ject to the processing tax.
Details as to the form of the hog
control contract are expected soon
by the extension service at O. S. C,
and as soon as they are receivea
Oregon growers will be informed
and given an opportunity to join In
the plan If they desire.
hearing and settlement of said final ac-
count' NORA WILSON,
NOTICE TO CBEDITOBS.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County administrator of the
estate of Edward T. Burcliell. deceased,
and that all persons having claims
against the said estate must present
the same, duly verified according to
law to me at the office of my attorney,
S E Notson. in Heppner, Oregon, with
in six months from the date of the first
lUbiicution of tins nouce, nam ume ui
irst publication being December 14,
rt. IN. Dum-nrjiiu,
NOTICE TO CBEDITOBS.
NHa in hprehv eriven that the un
dersigned was duly appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow county aumnusiraLu ui
the estate of Nancy Mathews, deceased,
and all persons having clulms against
the estate of said deceased are hereby
required to present the same duly veri
fied as required by law, to said admin
istratrix at the law office of Jos. J. Nys,
at Heppner, Oregon, within six months
from the auie nereoi.
Dated and first published this 30th
day of November, 1933.
Miss Beatrice Thomson arrived
home the end of the week from
McMinnville to spend the Christ
mas holiday season with her moth
er. Mrs. Anna Thomson and family.
Miss Thomson is attending Linnfleld
college at McMinnville.
Miss Lucile Driscoll, graduate
nurse of Pendleton, is spending the
Christmas vacation with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Driscoll, in
Miss Mary Monahan is home to
spend the holidays with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Monahan. She
is a student nurse at a Walla Walla
(Too late for last week.)
Mr. and Mrs. George Kirk .have
returned home from Portland where
they spent two months, Mr. Kirk
receiving violet ray treatment for
spinal trouble in the city. Their
daughter, Mrs. Clair Ashbaugh, met
them at the depot and brought
them on home.
Mrs. Floyd Adams and small
daughters, Clara Bell and Betty
Jane, spent several days of last
week visiting relatives in Portland.
The dance given by the I. O. O. F.
lodge was well attended by home
folks last Saturday night.
The newly established restaurant
Is now operated solely by Mr. and
Mrs. Carey Hastings with Miss Zet
ta Bleakman as their assistant Mr.
and Mrs. Pirl Howell have sold
their Interests in the business to
their former partners.
Mrs. Bill Johnson, Miss Dolly Far
rens and Harvey DeMoss were at
tending to matters in Heppner last
Monday after hours. Mr. DeMoss
and Mrs. Johnson were in attend
ance at the grade teachers institute.
Oren McDaniel returned to work
at the Cal Roblson ranch near
Lonerock last Saturday, having!
spent several weeks at the home of
Model Liquor Ordinance
Sent Cities by League
Eugene. A recommendation that
all cities in the state adopt a uni
form city ordinance for the distrl
bution and sale of liquor has been
made by the executive committee
of the League of Oregon Cities, and
a model ordinance, prepared by
Frank S. Grant, city attorney for
Portland, has been sent out to all
cities, it was announced here today
by Herman Kehrli, executive secre
tary of the league and director of
the University of Oregon bureau of
"It is now apparent that the Ore
gon Liquor control act (Knox law)
cannot be placed in full operation
for another four to eight weeks,
Mr. Kehrli says in a letter accom
panying the model resolution. "This
means that if there is to be an or-
derely procedure for the distribu
tion and sale of liquor during the
interim that procedure must be set
up by the cities.
"The purpose of the recommend
ed ordinance is to place the regula
tions of the Knox law Into effect im
mediately under a city ordinance,
Rules and regulations proposed are
identical with those of the Knox
law except for the sale of liquor of
over 14 percent alcoholic content.
It Is proposed that the city council
shall act as agent for the commis
sion during the interim.
"If this ordinance is adopted
dealers and merchants may imme
diately begin operating under reg
ulations identical with those of the
Knox law, and would thus be spared
the necessity of qualifying under
some temporary city ordinance at
variance with the Knox law.
M. Kehrli also points out that
should the Knox law be held in
valid in any way, cities with the
proposed ordinance would continue
to operate under the law s provi
sions, and thus would not be plung
ed Into confusion.
One enlargement FREE with
every roll of kodak finishing.
All prints (5c) five cents re
gardless of size. We make en
largements and sell film.
Open Evenings and Sundays
Some Farmers Reported
Bilked by Hog Buyers
"Don't let a hog buyer subtract
the processing tax from the market
This is the warning being given
by those in touch with provisions of
the agricultural adjustment act at
Oregon State college. Word has
been received that some buyers,
perhaps, through misunderstanding
of the facts, are quoting the regular
price to the producer less the
amount of the processing tax.
"Prices quoted on hogs at the
Portland stockyards or at any other
public market in the United States
are the prices which are actually
paid to the shippers, and the tax
not deducted from these prices," ex
plains E. L. Potter, head of the ag
ricultural economics division. "Far
mers who sell hogs to buyers at the
market price and then permit the
buyer to deduct the tax are simply
allowing themselves to be cheated
The processing tax on hogs is laid
AN IDEAL GIFT ! ! !
for that boy or girl
A Small Endowment Policy
(and remember, the present low
premium will never change)
MRS. ANNA Q. THOMSON
"Just the service wanted
when you want it most"
We wish to take this opportunity to
wish all oar patrons a Happy and
Prosperous New Year.
We are grateful for their patron
age through the past year and hope
the pleasant relationships may con
tinue through 1934.
MB. and MBS. J. C. RABDINO
Watkini Produots . .
Jas. Mollahan is enjoying a visit
with Heppner friends this week. Ha
has been absent from these parts
for some time, making his home at
We must keep the old pioneer
spirit, in our business, our work,
our community life. We' must be
willing not merely to work hard,
but to strike out for new things, and
remove the obstacles to develop
Sometimes people speak lightly
of the country newspaper, but it is
one of the most potent and uplift
ing factors in our national exist
ence. The great dailies have their
mission, but their scope is too big
to touch very closely the Inner
things of life.
NOTICE OP PINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice is hereby eiven that the un
dersigned has filed her final account as
administratrix of the estate of Edwin
Mathew Wilson, deceased, and that the
county court of the .State of Oregon
for Morrow County has appointed Fri
day, the 12th day of January, 1934 at
the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon
of said day. as the time, and the Coun
ty Court room in the court house at
Heppner, Orrgon. as the place, of
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge.
continued on notice.)
To trade John Deere tractor and
International 16-inch 3-bottom plow
for anything I can use. E. L. Smith,
To trade Organ and camp cook-
stove for anything I can use. Alex
To trade Netted Gem potatoes
for hogs or wheat Michael Cassi
To trade Practically unused $150
C melody Buescher saxophone for
good bed room or living room suite.
W. L. Suddarth, Irrigon.
Want to trade for 2nd-hand cream
separator. W. L. Copenhaver, Lexington.
Good mule to trade for wheat.
Jason Biddle, lone.
Netted Gem potatoes to trade for
wheat. Alfred Skoubo, Boardman.
Trade Young turkeys for
Mrs. Chris Brown, city.
Geese to trade for fresh young
milk cow. Lana A. Padberg, lone.
To Trade Wood and pigs for
wheat W. H. French, Hardman.
To trade Cows and hay track
and carrier for Van Brunt grain
drills. Leo Gorger, Lexington.
One 3-bottom, 14-in. gang to
trade for rye or wheat. W. P. Hill,
Box 526, Heppner.
To Trade 5 head good mules for
good horses; aslo saddle mare for
work horse. Tfroy Bogard, Hepp
ner, fone 6F12.
To Trade Horse for wheat or
wood. Wm. Kummerland, Lexington.
Feed Your Laying Hens and
Dairy Cows RIGHT to Get
Heppner Dairy Feed
Heppner Egg Mash
Mixed and Sold by
Heppner, Ore. Office Phone 302, Res. 782
No. I Baled Alfalfa Hay
IONE CASH .
Fresh and Cured
Butterfat, Turkey, Chickens
bought for SWIFT Sc. CO.
Phone us for market price
at all times.
I'hone 82 IONS, ORE.
1 Crush and dissolve J Bayer
Aspirin Tablets ki half i
glass of water.
O GARGLE thorouihty
- throw your head way back,
allowing a little to trickle down
3 Repeat gargle and do not
rinse mouth, allow gargle to
remain on membranes of the
throat for prolonged effect.
Remember: Only Medicine Helps Sore Throat
Modern medical science ow throws
an entirely new light on sore throat.
A woy that eases the pain, rawness
and irritation in as little as two or
It requires medicine like
BAYER ASPIRIN-to do these
things! Thnt is why throat special
ists throughout America arc pre
scribing this BAYER gargle in
place of old-time ways.
Be careful, however, that you get
real BAYER Aspirin for this pur
pose. For they dissolve completely
enough to gargle without leaving