Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1934)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, NOV. 1, 1934,
-ELK SEASON' WILL OPEN
MONDAY; RILES GIVEN
ry Margaret blake
Carl F. Troedson who has been
employed at King City, Calif, the
past year is visiting friends and
relatives in lone.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin L. Kathan
(Elva Balsiger) of Port Orford an
nounce the birth of a seven and a
half pound son on October 16. The
young man has been named Earl
Twelve members of the Past No
ble Grand club of the Rebekah
lodge met for their regular October
meeting at the home of Mrs. Ella
Davidson on last Friday afternoon.
The afternoon was spent in sewing.
Fruit salad and cake, hot rolls, jelly
and coffee were served by the host
ess at the close of the meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Allen and
daughter of Redmond were week
end visitors at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Smith. On Sunday both
families drove to Jordan Valley
for a short visit with Mr. and Mrs.
John Conway of that place. Mr.
Conway is a brother of Mrs. Allen
and Mrs. Smith and is a teacher in
the school at Jordan Valley.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Feldman and
daughter Katheryn were Saturday
business visitors in The Dalles.
Mrs. Harriet Brown spent the
week end at her home in Hermis
ton. Harold, the younger son of
her daughter, Mrs. Ruth Guilland,
had the misfortune to have the
fingers of his left hand badly
mashed when a door slammed shut
on them about two weeks ago, but
Mrs. Brown reports that they are
healing nicely with just the end of
the little finger having to be re
moved. Frank Martin of Portland was an
over night guest at the Laxton Mc
Murray farm one day last week
while attending to some business
in lone. He is owner of a tract of
land near here.
Mr. and Mrs. Omar Rietmann
drove to Pullman, Wash., last Sat
urday where they were spectators
at the W. S. C.-O. S. C. game.
More than fifty members and vis
itors attended the lecture hour pro
gram at Willows grange hall in Ce
cil last Saturday evening. The
"Travel Program," as it was called,
consisted of songs, poetry, reading
all pertaining to travel or trips. Miss
al pertaining to travel or trips. Miss
Lucy Spittle gave a splendid talk
on her trip to Europe last summer
and Carl Troedson gave a very vivid
description of his trip to the world's
fair at Chicago. He also told of
his return trip home which was
made in a Ford V8 which he had
purchased in the factory at Chicago
after watching it being assembled
A. E. Johnson and his mother,
Mrs. M. Johnson, and Miss Nelda
Feely were visitors at the program.
During the business meeting the
grange decided to sponsor at least
one scholarship to the 4-H summer
school at Corvallis next summer.
It was announced that several new
names had been added to the list
of 4-H club members recently.
J. O. Kincaid, chairman of the
agricultural committee, reported
that nearly every project started
by that committee last spring had
been carried out except the procur
ing of shade trees to set out and an
nounced that if anyone who is in
terested in securing some will speak
to him about it he will be glad to
assist them in getting the trees.
A complete report of the carni
val, bazaar and dance given af lone
was given by Mrs. Harriet Deos,
chairman of the Home Economics
committee. Announcement of the
meeting of the Home Economics
club at the home of Mrs. E. C. Hel
iker on Nov. 16th was made.
The grange master, Mrs. Vida
Heliker, gave an annual report
which covered quite a list of worth
while things accomplished by Wil
lows grange during the past year.
The lecturer reported that thirty-four
members of Willows grange
attended the district council held
by the state grange officers at Lex
ington last week.
After the business was concluded
everyone present at the meeting
was treated to a fresh oyster feed
by the Home Economics committee,
then dancing was enjoyed for an
hour or so. The dance committee
announced a dance for Nov. 10 at
Willows hall with music by the
Mrs. Lee Beckner was winner of
the Dutch Doll quilt which was
raffled off by the Home Economics
Mrs. Aaron Agee of Boardman
was in lone Tuesday in the inter
ests of the missionary work of her
Mrs. Victor Peterson of Heppner
has been visiting relatives here
during the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Roberts
maae a snort trip to rortland, go
ing down last Friday and returning
A. M. Zink who has been at Pen
dleton for several months Is spend
ing a few weeks at the home of his
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. E. C. Heliker.
George Ely and Lee Howell at
tended the football game at Pull
man, Wash., between W. S. C. and
O. S. C. last Saturday. They re-
port the game as did the papers as
extremely one-sided but enjoyed
the trip, it being Mr. Howell's first
time through the wheat country of
eastern Washington and Mr. Ely
enjoyed meeting old friends in Pull
man where he made his home for
Mrs. H. D. McCurdy, Mrs. Ken
neth Blake and Mrs. E. J, Blake
spent Wednesday at the home of
Mrs. George Tucker in Echo.
Mrs. Dixon Smith and children
returned Friday from a week'B visit
Mrs. Etta Shippey has returned
from Hood River, where she has
been at the home of her brother,,
Chas. Reed, who has been seriously
HI. Mr. Reed hag improved in
health so that he Is now able to be)
Frank Petimo, Paul Long and
Jack Smith, all of Portland, were
registered at the Park hotel over
the week end. making it their head
quarters while enjoying pheasant
hunting near here.
(Continued from First P&ge)
ation of the state agencies and the
forest service can prevent it. Rang
ers and other employees of the for
est service will work with the state
game officials. The forest service
is turning over its local equipment,
ranger stations, radio and telephone
system for the use of the state po
lice and game commission in en
forcing the law.
Arrangements are being made by
the state game commission for
checking stations at certain towns,
including Weston, Pendleton, Pilot
Rock, Ukiah, La Grande, North
Powder, Enterprise, Baker, Blue
Mountain ranger station, Unity and
John Day. It will be necessary for
every hunter to "check in" and
"check out" of the hunting area.
but not necessarily at the same sta
tion each time. Upon "checking in"
each hunter must produce his hunt
ing license and elk tag (which costs
$2.50 in addition to license) and
must be equipped with a rifle whose
flat trajectory and shocking power
is at least equivalent to that of a
30-30" Winchester. Each party
must be equipped with adequate
skinning knife, hatchet or axe, shov
el, flashlight, and sufficient rope in
cluding preferably block and tackle,
properly to care for and hang the
elk before leaving the woods. No
hunter will be allowed to enter the
open territory before noon of No
Upon "checking out" the hunter
must show that his kill has been
properly cared for, which means
that entrails have been removed
and the quarry has been bled, skin
ned and hung up to cool. Trailer,
or other sufficient carrying capac
ity, must be provided for transport
ing the game, which weighs up to
1,000 pounds, dressed. Hunters
guilty of any wanton waste of meat
will be subject to arrest and prose
THE TRUCK AND BUS LAW.
The truck and bus law should be
amended. Better still, it should be
repealed and a new one enacted in
its stead. The regulatory parts of
the law should be repealed in toto.
There is no sense in making the
trucking rates of the Willamette
valley applicable to the rates on the
dirt roads of Eastern Oregon. Nor
is there any good sense in making
a poor man, trying to live by the
earnings of a small trucking busi
ness, go to Salem and stand an ex
amination, to ascertain if any other
trucker objects to his being licensed,
before he is given a permit to op
erate. The purpose of these regulartory
features is obviously not for the
production of revenue for the use
of the State Highways, but to stifle
competition and protect existing
common carriers. Under the guise
of protection of our highways, we
are subsidizing and protecting old
line carriers and the people are pay
ing the bill in a higher truck
All are agreed that the trucking
industrty should pay a reasonable
revenue for the use of the high
ways, but that can be arranged on
a graduated low rate of gross in
come instead of checking up on the
per ton mile which requires a flock
of accountants, besides causing un
told agony to the truck driver.
If I am elected to the State Leg
islature again, I shall be in a po
sition by reason of committee ap
pointments and experience, to as
sist in giving Eastern Oregon a
truck law that will be endurable.
J. O. TURNER.
CHURCH OF CHRIST.
JOEL R. BENTON, Minister
Bible School :46 a. m.
Morning service 11 a. m.
C. . Society 6:80 p. m. !
Evening services 7 :80 p. m.
Choir rehearsal, Wednesday 7 :30 p. m.
Midweek service, Thursday 7:80 p. m.
The annual convention of the Co
lumbia Christian Endeavor union
will be held in the Heppner Church
of Christ on Nov. 2, 3, 4, Friday,
Saturday and Sunday.
The first meeting will be held on
Friday evening at 8 o'clock when a
speaker of prominence will bring
the keynote message of the conven
tion. Saturday will be a full day of
meetings and conferences for the
delegates; and at 2:30 on Saturday
afternoon a most interesting session
will be held. Hugh McCallum, min
ister of the Milton Church of Christ,
and a returned missionary, will
bring in this missionary meeting
an inspiring message based on his
own experiences in the foreign
field. Then those in attendance will
also be privileged to hear "Jimmy"
Cornelison, long-time missionary to
the Umatilla and Warm Springs
Indians. Do not miss this Satur
day afternoon meeting.
On Sunday morning, at the elev
en o'clock hour, Hulda Anderson
and Dr. McPherson, of La Grande,
will both bring fine and inspiring
messages. And at seven-thirty on
Sunday evening we shall have the
privilege of hearing Dr. Walter My
ers, former chancellor of the Eu
gene Bible college, and at present
state field worker for the Christian
Endeavor. Mark these dates and
meetings on your immediate calen
dar and by all means miss none of
them. You are cordially invited
to attend these meetings.
Young people and their leaders
will be here from all of Eastern
Oregon, and speakers from the state
JOSEPH POPE, Pastor.
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Public
worship, 11 a. m. Anthem, "This is
the Day of Light," Woodcock, with
incidental solo by Miss Brownson.
Evening services: Epworth Lea
gue, 6:60. Preaching service, 7:30
Choir practice Wednesday eve
ning at 7:30. Mrs. E. F. Bloom,
Prayer meeting, Thursday eve
We cordially invite you to attend
all the services of our church.
THE TOWNSEND FLAN.
By SPENCER AKKKS.
The Townsend old age pension plan
Conceived for woman and for man.
Will foster peace in place of fears
In the hearts of those of sixty years.
No other humane law of late
Has offered to emancipate
The older folk from want and toil.
And free them from this great turmoil.
This plan if acted into law
Will let the older people draw
Two hundred dollare so I hear.
Each thirty days throughout the year.
The money which the old are paid,
Must all be used at once in trade.
This great demand for goods they say
Will usher in a better day.
To gain this pension you must be
A citiezn with a record free
From everything denoting crime
Or else you'll not receive a dime.
Our Uncle Sam is oh, so sick.
And 'less some aid is given quick,
He'll soon, I'm sure, turn up bis toes,
And where we'll be God only knows.
His pulse is slow, his heart is weak ;
He's skin and bones, with sunken cheek.
Mis eyes are glassy all the while,
And no one ever sees him smile.
With N. R. A. and other drugs.
We hoped to kill the inner huu-K
No matter how the doctors strive,
On all the drugs they seem to thrive.
A diagnosis now reveals
That all these nostrums, or "New Deals",
Can't quite restore in full to him
His once world-envied health and vim.
A research shows that TTncle'a Ilk
Composed of spasms, fevers, chills.
Are laca ot blood within his veins
And causing all his grief and pains.
So Dr. Townsend brings a plan
And hopes to save this sickly man.
A blood transfusion, so thev claim.
Will thus fulfill the Doctor's aim.
Transfusion with two hundred per,
Will cause his sluggish veins to stir,
And circulation will be free
Just like we know it ought to be.
To bring him bounding to his feet
'Twill be a miracle complete.
remaps twin make his noodle swim,
with such a change brought over him.
When red blood flows from cell to rll.
Our Uncle Sam will soon be well.
For nothing in God's whole ceation
Can long endure poor circulation.
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
Notice is hereby given that out
standing warrants of School Dis
trict No. 29, Morrow County, Ore
gon, numbered 129 to 134, inclusive,
will be paid upon presentation to
the clerk of said district Interest
ceases with this date, November 1,
HENRY E. PETERSON, Clerk,
Mr. Jay is dead, and it's probably
For if he'd lived, he'd have had no
He'd be constantly worried by traf
Who never use signals, or signs,
with the rest.
In addition to fines and jail sen
tences assessed upon flagrant vio
lators, driver's licenses of 34 Oregon
motorists were revoked during Sep
tember for violations of traffic laws,
mostly for driving while intoxicat
ed, according to the Oregon State
Motor association, one of the spon
sors of the Let's Quit Killing
street and highway safety program.
In Morrow county there were no
revocations of operator's licenses,
with no convictions reported. In
some cases convictions for Septem
ber had not yet been reported to the
secretary of state, where these fig
ures were compiled.
Traffic authorities have declared
revocation of the driver's license
of a flagrant traffic law violator to
be one of the most effective means
of increasing the safety of streets
and highways, particularly when
used in conjunction with heavy fines
and jail sentences.
With the coming of fall rains and
early darkness, sponsors of th
Heppner Transfer Co.
Anywhere For Hire Hauling
Bonded and Insured Carrier
ROBT. A. JONES, Mgr.
Let's Quit Killing" drive pointed
out this week, pedestrians wearing
dark clothes face added dangers
because of motorists' inability to
see them. All persons walking on
streets or highways at night should
wear or carry something of light
color, easily visible, it was urged.
Another menace which those
sponsoring the drive hope to elim
inate is the bicycle without lights
at night, and the children who ride
bicycles recklessly in heavy traffic.
TURKEY BULLETIN READY.
A new OSC experiment station
bulletin, entitled "Cost of Produc
ing Turkey Hatching Eggs in Ore-
gon," is just off the presses and
ready for free distibution to Oregon
growers and others interested. A
copy may be had upon request from
the college at Corvallis or from
county extension agents.
The information presented in the
new publication was obtained in a
survey study of 45 representative
turkey flocks in Oregon for the year
ending June 1, 1934.
Black-faced rams for sale or trade
for fine rams; 2-yr. olds. Mike Ken
ny, Heppner. 26tf.
For Sale 25 tons of alfalfa hay.
R. B. Wilcox, Lexington. 32tf
ALFRED R. WOMACK, Pastor
Sunday School 10-00 a. m.
Church Services 11:00 a. m.
Evening Services 7:30 p. m.
Tuesday 7:30 p. m.
Thursday night prayer meeting,
"We welcome all."
Heavy Movement of Seed
Crowds OSC Testing Lab
A record-breaking rush of busi
ness for the government coopera
tive seed testing laboratory at Ore
gon State college has occurred this
fall, reflecting the revived market
for Oregon grown seed throughout
the country. In the period from
July 1 to October 26 the laboratory
made 1296 purity tests, 981 germin
ation tests and 122 identification
This service is accorded both
growers and buyers and has been
an important factor in protecting
both the producers and consumers
of Oregon seed, says G. R. Hyslop,
chief of the division of plant indus
try, who is in charge, with Grace
Cole Fleischman serving as federal
Rapid movement of rye grass,
peas, vetch and bent grass seed this
fall brought the greatest rush of
requests. Mixtures of different
kinds of grass seed and different
vetches present difficult problems
to the analyst. No information re
garding samples submitted is given
others without the consent of the
Strictly Business Administra
tion of Official Duties. I ask
your support at coming gen
VOTE X 38
when you buy life insurance.
Isn't it Safety you want,
then Low Cost???
"NEW YORK LIFE"
A. Q. Thomson
Res. and Office, Heppner Hotel
"Just the service wanted
when you want It most"
E. J. Merrill reports conditions of
both range and grange in the Hard
man section as excellent this fall,
the gras3 on the hills is growing
rapidly under the favorable condi
tions of weather and moisture. Mr.
Merrill was looking after business
here on Wednesday.
Gus Williamson, who has a hob
by of keeping up on the world's lit
erature in his spare moments while
working with the R. A. Thompson
sheep, came to town the first of the
week on his annual fall vacation
and has been enjoying a visit with
friends in town.
Johan Troedson and son Carl
were in the city from lone Wed
nesday. They report a little rain
during the past few days, and this
is a help encourages them to be
lieve that some real showers may
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Nelll and Mrs.
Neill's son, Guy Moore, were visit
ors in this city on Sunday, driving
up from their home near Pine City
in time for Sunday school and
Hear Senator Stelwer over KEX
tomorrow, Friday evening, from
10:20 to 10:35. Senator Dunne will
be heard over the same station from
8:45 to 9:00.
r? your kidneys are not working
right and you suffer backache,
dizziness, burning, scanty or too
frequent urination, swollen feet and
ankles; feel lame, stiff, "all tired
out" . . . use Doan's Pills.
Thousands rely upon Doan's.
They are praised the country over.
Get Doan't PUU today. For sale by
are Back in Favor
The public is fast returning to the use
of bquid laxatives. People have
learned that the right dose of a
properly prepared liquid laxative will
bring a more natural movement with
out any discomfort at the time, or
The dose of a liquid laxative can be
varied to suit the needs of the in
dividual. The action can thus be
regulated. A child is easily given the
right dose. And mild liquid laxatives
do not irritate the kidiieys.
Doctors are generally agreed that
senna is a natural laxative. It does
not drain the system like the cathar
tics that leave you so thirsty Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is a liquid
laxative which relics on senna for its
laxative action. It gently helps the
average person's constipated bowels
until nature restores their regularity.
You can always get Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup IVpsu at any-drag store, ready
Quarter section Pine 2000 cords
wood. Truck road across same.
HANDY TO HEPPNER
Only 50c Per Cord
co Heppner Gazette Times
vxX' fey- '-
Gilliam, Morrow, Sherman and
Tuesday, November 6, 1934
NEW SCHEDULE EFFECTIVE NOV. 1, 1934
PENDLETON-PILOT ROCK PENDLETON-HEPPNER
Tuesdays-Thursdays-Saturdays Mondays-Wednesdays- Fridays
Read Down Read Up Read Down Read Up
P- M. P. M. A. M. P. M.
Lv 3:45 Pendleton 8:40 Ar Lv 7:30 Pendleton 8:40 Ar
4:15 Pilot Rock 8:10 7:55 Pilot Rock 8:05
4:45 Vinson 7:45 . 8:25 Vinson 7:40
Ar 5:45 Heppner 8:45 Lv 9:25 Heppner 6.45
9:40 Lexington 6:15
10:00 lone 5:55
Ar 11:15 Arlington 4.30 Lv
HEPPNER-ARLINGTON, $2.00 One Way; $2.50 Round Trip
HEPPNER PENDLETON, $2.00 One Way, $3.00 Round Trip
H. P. A. STAGES
Local Agency, Hotel Heppner
lv Y ' I
HJw is a record of Achievement,
NEVER VOTED FOR A
To give the water power of Ore
gon permanently to private Pow
For exploitation of settlers in
name of Irrigation.
For such a milk bill as Oregon
He has never conducted a cam
paign on the basis of abuse, mis
representation or the telling of
HIS OPPONENT HAS done all
HE WILL NOT VOTE
To give the benefits of Bonneville
to private interests.
To deprive farmers of needed wa
ter to give to private monopllcs
for power purposes.
Pd. Adv. Pierce for ConjreM Club
Will YOU get in on this?
The Repeater Christmas Gift
A NEW YORK LIFE POLICY
"Repeater" because dividends are paid on
each policy we issue.
MAKE MOTHER, DAD, SON OR
DAUGHTER HAPPY WITH THIS
MULTIPLE GIFT POLICY
Lowest priced policy $7.97 per year less
dividends. Price guaranted to continue un
changed. "NEW YORK LIFE"
Hotel Heppner A. Q. THOMSON
NOTE The first life insurance company to pass the billion
$ mark in dividends. All dividends are paid out to policy
Jack E. Alien
Democratic Nominee for
19th District, Union, Uma
tilla and Mori'ow Counties
FAVORS: Reduction of taxes on small
homes and farm property;
Repeal of the present unjust Truck and Bus
Enactment of an adequate Old Age Pension
Continuance of the New Deal and the pol
icies of our President.
I PLEDGE Equal representation to every
part of the District.
VOTE 31 X Jack E. Allen for State Senator
Paid Adv. by Jack E. Allen, Pendleton, Oregon
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Canned goods, fesh vegetables and fruits
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