Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, November 21, 1935, Image 4

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Capitol Bill Okeh.
Fisher for Congress.
Governor Vetoes Two.
Apparent discrepancies in the
state capitol bill are not serious and
will not require court action to
clarify the Intent of the lawmakers
in the opinion of Ralph Moody, as
sistant attorney general and legal
advisor to Governor Martin during
the special session. Conflicting sec
tions in the act pointed out by the
governor in his letter transmitting
the measure to the state department
were described by Moody as the re
sult of hasty legislation but in no
wise fatal to the act
A bill which would have author
ized the board of control to pool
state owned automobiles and exer
cise some supervision over their use
was killed in the House by one vote.
Department heads who objected to
the proposed pool are said to have
been active in lobbying against the
measure which the board of con
trol believes would have resulted in
annual savings of thousands of dol
lars by preventing the present abuse
in use of state owned automobiles.
Contracts for improvements and
new buildings at four state institu
tions are to be awarded by the
board of control next week. The
improvements will include a two
story ward building at the state
hospital for insane; a nurses' home
and a third story to the new hospi
tal at the state tuberculosis hospi
tal; a one story Are proof dormi
tory at the school for blind, and a
nurses' home at the eastern Oregon
tuberculosis hospital at The Dalles.
The building program will involve
the expenditure of more than $390,-
000 of which approximately 45 per
cent will be supplied by the federal
government through PWA grants.
Many are offered but only nine
will be chosen. Referring, of course,
to the state capitol reconstruction
commission. Governor Martin,
President Corbett and Speaker Lat
ourette, each of whom will name
three members of the commission,
are being deluged with applications
and recommendations for the posi
tion of commissioner.
Reports from over the state in
dicate that most of the lawmakers
have spent a busy week alibying to
their constituents and passing the
buck for any mistakes of the ses
sion on to their 'colleagues.
Friends of Walter Fisher of Rose
burg are grooming the Douglas
county state senator as a demo
cratic candidate for Congress from
the first Oregon district The boom
was started during the closing week
of the legislative session where
Fisher gained prominence as the
author of the capitol reconstruction
bill ultimately adopted by the ses
sion. Fisher has served several
terms in the state legislature, first
in the House and later in the Sen
ate. In addition to his legislative
service Fisher is a World War vet
eran, active in the work of the
American Legion, was until recent
ly a member of the World War
Veterans State Aid commission, and
is in the mercantile business in
Roseburg. His popularity at home
is attested to first by the fact that
he was elected over his republican
opponent from a county which is
overwhelmingly republican and
again by his recent appointment to
the senate by a republican board of
county commissioners.
Jerrold Owen, secretary to the
state bonus commission, reports the
sale of 154 properties for an aggre
gate of $383,489 during the first ten
months of the current year. This,
he points out represents an increase
in sales of more than 300 percent
over the record for the entire year
of 1934 and is regarded as a fairly
accurate index to the Improvement
of business conditions generally
throughout the state.
The state tax levy which will
probably be made public this week
will provide for the limit that can
be raised within the constitutional
restrictions and some $600,000 great
er than the levy for 1935. Increased
Income tax collections, however,
will cover the increase in the levy
so that the load to be borne by
property owners will be no greater,
if as great than the property tax
under the 1935 levy.
Although the commissioners who
are to supervise construction of the
new capitol have not yet been se
lected speculation is already being
indulged in as to the type of build
ing which will replace the old cap
itol and the number of buildings to
be constructed. Legislators in dis
cussing the problem in committee
and on the floor were emphatic in
their demands that adequate pro
vision be made for the state library
either in a separate building or in
more commodious quarters in the
capitol building. Sentiment among
the lawmakers also inclined toward
a state house of conventional de
sign dome and wings and colon
nades rather than a more mod
ernistic building of the skyscraper
Only two of the 75 bills passed
by the special session of the state
legislature failed to run the gaunt
let of the governor's office to be
come part and parcel of the Ore
gon statutes. The two bills vetoed
by the governor include the Burke
bill repealing an act of the regular
session making the payment of stu
dent body fees at state Institutions
compulsory, and a bill sponsored by
the Multnomah county delegation
placing all Janitors employed in the
Portland schools under civil ser
vice. In vetoing the Burke bill the
governor pointed out that there was
no act to repeal, the bill having been
held up when it was referred to the
voters. The other measure was ve
toed at the request of the Portland
school board.
Nine bills were filed with the sec
retary of state minus the signature
of the governor. Those included
Senate bill 54 jproviding for the con
struction of a new capitol, the gov
ernor pointing out a number of ob
jections to the bill from his point
of view. The agricultural market
ing act and the bakery code bill as
well as the unemployment insurance
act all of which are of questionable
constitutionality, also failed to gain
the governor's signature.
Attorneys representing restaurant
and hotel operators appearing be
fore Governor Martin to urge his
veto of the new agricultural mar
keting act declared that the meas
ure would be taken into court at the
first opportunity if it was permitted
to become a law.
It cost the House of representa
tives $1141 in clerk hire for the
mailing and distribution of its 91
bills. The senate with 83 bills spent
only $400 for the same service. The
House was also much more liberal
in the distribution of patronage
than the senate in other respects,
providing chief clerks for 14 com
mittees whereas the senate got by
with only five chief clerks for its
Representative C. P. Haight drew
the largest mileage allowance for
attendance upon the special session.
Haight traveled 1005 miles from his
home at Canyon City and return
for which he received $150.70 at the
rate of 15 cents a mile.
Notable Program Ready
For Wheat League Meet
Pendleton. Prominent national
and state leaders are scheduled to
appear at the annual Eastern Ore
gon Wheat league meeting held in
this city December 6 and 7, accord
ing to program information issued
by Mack Hoke, Pendleton, president
of the league, and Charley Smith,
OSC, secretary.
Coming from Washington, D. C,
is C. C. Conser, who will represent
the division of grains in the AAA.
Mr. Conser, a former Montana far
mer, was at the August wheat ad
justment conference in Boise, where
he made a favorable impression up
on delegates attending from west
ern states. Conser is a man who
was taken to Washington because
of his practical knowledge of grain
fanning, according to Smith, and
he has proved invaluable in helping
to keep the wheat program one of
the most workable yet undertaken.
Walter Pierce, congressman from
the eastern Oregon district, who
has had the task of promoting ag
ricultural legislation in the lower
house of Congress desired by Ore
gon farmers, has accepted an invi
tation to appear on the program
and tell of the national farm situa
tion as he has viewed It from the
congressional angle.
A. R. Shumway, president of the
North Paciflo Cooperative Grain
Growers and a member of the Na
tional Wheat Advisory board, is to
have a place on the program in con
nection with agricultural adjust
ment and grain marketing.
A new program feature this year
win De a oi3cussion of relationship
between livestock and grain farm
ing, given by D. E. Richards, su
perintendent of the Union Branch
Experiment station. Mr. Richards
will report on the results of experi
ments of feeding wheat and wheat
by-products to various kinds of
livestock and will also tell about
testa made in feeding pea vine sil
age, which has become an import
ant by-product of the canned pea
industry, now important in Umatilla
and Walla Walla counties. A large
numDer of growers from the neigh'
boring counties in Washington hai-e
indicated an intention .of attending
mis pnase or the program.
Organization for the control of
noxious weeds will have an import
ant place on the program this vear.
as this is becoming a problem of
Increasing seriousness throughout
tne inland empire. Greater coor
dination of the prepared proeram
with the final recommendations of
the league will be possible this vear
because of the new arrangement of
having committee reports prepared
in advance for consideration during
the cosvention instead of as a final
Blanket Buying Demands
Care to Obtain Quality
When the homemaker goes out
to buy warmth and comfort for hec
family In the form of blankets for
winter use, there are certain points
sne will need to consider if she is
to be sure of getting full value for
her money, says Mrs. Azalea Sager
extension specialist in clothing and
textiles at Oregon State college.
Blanket manufacturers are not
required by law to label their blan
kets as to content, Mrs. Sager points
out, Dut if they are labeled the In
formation must be accurate.
For those that are not labeled, the
homemaker has only her own ob
servation and knowledge to guide
tier in making selections. Warmth
in blankets is determined prlnci
pally by the percentage of wool and
the amount of napping. All wool is,
of course, the most desirable where
warmth is the chief consideration,
If a blanket does not contain more
that 25 percent wool, it is likely to
be no warmer than a good quality
cotton blanket and will be less
durable, says Mrs. Sager.
Loose ends of fiber pulled to tho
surface are called napping. While
this adds warmth, too much nap
ping will weaken the weave, so it Is
a good idea to hold the blanket to
the light to observe closeness and
evenness of the weave, Mrs. Sager
explains. The foundation clotn
chould reveal a simple twill weave.
Durability of the weave and nap
may be tested by pulling gently on
the nap or rubbing the surface
briskly with the hands. If fibers
of good length and strength have
been used, very little nap will come
off, but if the amount of lint re
moved is considerable, It is an In
dication that the blanket will soon
At Heppner
Bible School t :46 a. m.
Morninr services 11 a. m.
C. E. Society 1 :00 p. m.
bTemng servces 8 :00 p. m.
Choir rehearsal, Wednesday ,
Midweek service, Thursday ...
8:00 p. m.
. 8 :00 p. m.
Before you realize it the meet
ings will be over and you will wish
you had attended oftener.
We are having inspirational con
gregational singing, special music
and fine sermons each evening.
Crowds and interest are Increasing.
For the culture of your soul, you
need these services.
Meetings every night except Mon
day. Everyone invited.
Topics for the week, Nov. 24-30,
Sunday A. M. "S. O. S."
Sunday, P. M. "Short Beds and
Scanty Covers."
Tuesday "The Devil's Master
Wednesday "Barbed Wire Fen
Thursday How to be Happy
Though Married."
NIGHT "Down and Out"
Saturday "The Preacher's Re
Services begin at 7:30 each eve
Sunday School at 9:45 a. m.
The eleven o'clock preaching ser
vice will be conducted by the Gid
eons; subject, Portland Business
Men's View of Religion.
Evening services: Epworth Lea
gue at 6:30, followed by a general
song service from 7:30 to 8:30.
Thursday evening: Song service
7 to 8 o'clock; prayer service 8 to
Everybody cordially invited to
all of these services.
Sunday School
After Service
)0:00 A. M.
11:00 A. M.
Evening Service . 7.30 P. M.
Tuesday night prayer meeting
only, 7:30.
Thursday evangelistic service 7:30
There will be prayer and sermon
Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock.
Bishop Remington may be able to
be present If not, Archdeacon Hin
kle will conduct the services.
lose its warmth and wear thin in
Blankets that are adequate in
length wear better, as pulling puts
a strain on the yarns and weakens
them, says Mrs. Sager. For double
beds she recommends that they be
not less than 72 In. x 84 in., while
80 x 90 is not too large, and for
single beds 60 x 70 is a desirable
size. When buying blankets on a
bargain counter it is well to make
certain that they are of the desired
size, she suggests.
Sateen bindings are the most
practical and satisfactory, Mrs. Sa
ger says, but it is well to be sure
that it has two rows of stitching,
one close to the edge and one farth
er back, and that the ends of the
binding are turned back at least
two inches or well finished with a
non-ravelling overlook stitch.
New Corn - Hog Features
Discussed With AAA Men
A preliminary outline of what the
new corn-hog adjustment contracts
are likely to contain has been re
ceived from Washington by the O.
S. C. extension service. Latest news
tells of the result of a conference
of producers and state agricultural
specialists held in Washington this
month where provisions were dis
Recommendations from that con
ference include approval of a two
year voluntary contract Instead of
another for a single year, and one
which will permit increase in hog
production this next year up to the
full amount of the producers base.
That would mean a permitted 30
percent increase, though such an
amount Is not expected by those
familiar with the situation, who
say that the drouth-enforced Haul
dation of breeding stock makes it
impossible for any major hog pro
ducing state to attain this maxi
mum next year.
Recommended corn adjustment Is
about the same as at present, the
proposal being to allow benefits on
an optional adjustment of from 10
to 30 percent, with each signer com
pelled to plant at least 25 percent
of his base. The plan Includes
keeping the adjustment payments
at 35c a bushel for the estimated
yield on the acres retired.
The plan for making hog pay
ments will be entirely changed if
the new recommendations are
adopted. A flat adjustment pay
ment of $2.50 for each hog produced
up to half of the signer's base is the
proposal. While no benefit pay
ments would be made on anything
above 50 percent, the grower could
produce and sell any amount up to
his 100 percent.
The group unanimously approved
using the appraisal method of es
tablishing corn-hog bases, so that
equitable bases may be assigned to
producers regardless of past par
ticipation In a contract Commu
nity committeemen would be given
more power under this plan to make
assignments within the limits of
the county quota.
The proposed plan is designed to
hold corn production in bounds and
increase hog production as rapidly
as possible without letting it go to
former ruinous extremes deemed
detrimental to both producers and
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Har
old Rowell at Hardman Friday, a
6 Mi pound daughter.
Wildcat . . . Ventures Out
One of my neighbors, Merico
Lacoli, saw a strange-looking beast
on the grounds of the Berkshire
Country Club the other day. He
had his gun with him, so he took a
shot and brought down a 20-pound
wildcat Old timers up our way
say it is the first wildcat seen in
Berkshire in 30 years.
There's still a lot of wild, unset
tled country, even in New England.
Up on top of a rocky spur of West
Stockbridge Mountain there Is said
to be a herd of wild goats. I've
never seen them, but venturesome
boys sometimes scale the crags and
bring back reports of being men
aced by fierce, long-horned, bearded
billygoats. Now and then hunters
up our way sight a black bear, and
every so often we have a wolf
scare, while the deer seem to be in
creasing in numbers.
I hope this country never gets so
crowded that there won't be room
for all the wild things as well as all
the people.
Termites . . moving north
The other day Fred Shaw and I
went up into my farmhouse attic to
see about winter-proofing the gable
ends. "Say, did you know you've
got termites in your rafters?" asked
Fred. He pointed to half-a-dozen
mounds of sawdust on the attic
Sure enough, the little white ants
were at work there. I thought I'd
stopped 'em, seven years ago, when
I found they'd eaten away one of
the old hand-hewn 12 x 12 sills that
the old house rests on. Now I've
got to spend a lot more money,
maybe put on a whole new roof, if
I don't want the house to fall down
on our heads.
Termites have been working their
way north from the Gulf of Mexico
for twenty years. Now, the expert
Dug men tell me, they re busy even
in Canada. They get inside a piece
of timber and eat the heart out of
it, leaving it only a hollow shell.
Looks to me as if we've got to
figure out new ways to keep insects
from licking the human race and
taking possession of the world.
Germany . . . holds cash
A New York friend of mine of
German descent, owns with his
mother, a number of houses in Ber
lin. A Berlin bank manages the
property and collects the rents. My
friend can't get any of the money,
tor tne Mitier Government won't
let cash go out of Germany except
to pay for imported goods.
Last Summer his mother got per
mission to take $3,000 out, if she
would come to Berlin in person and
satisfy the authorities she needed
the money to live on. She and her
son got as far as Paris, where the
old lady slipped and broke her hip,
She couldn't go to Berlin, and the
money is still there, doing nobody
any good.
My friend's account of that ex
perience brought home sharply to
me tne effects of nationalistic poli
cies carried to their extreme, and
the trouble caused by setting up
artificial barriers to free interna
tional intercourse.
Telephone . . . Improved
I saw a new kind of telephone
instrument the other day, which the
telephone people say will be in uni
versal use in a few years. It doesn't
have any box to fasten to the wall
the bell Is contained in the base of
the receiver. There are two clap
pers to strike the gongs. One is the
usual metal tone, the other is made
of wood, to give a softer note for
the benefit of nervous people who
"jump out of their skins" whenever
the telephone rings. And the two
gongs are pitched to different tones,
giving a musical effect as the clap
per vibrates between them.
A little thing, perhaps, but one
more example of the way business
enterprises are always trying to im
prove their product
Web ..... over nation
I sat in my New York office the
other day and asked the telephone
operator to call my farm home, 150
miles away, "Hold the wire," re
Odd Fellsws Bulldlnf Phone 181
General Trucking
Anywhere In the state, any time
Phone 184 lone, Ore.
Does Your Typewriter
or Adding Machine
Need Fixing?
expert repair man cans regular- i
ly. See us for office supplies. J
"Just the service wanted
when you want It most"
plied the operator and in three min
utes I was talking to my daughter.
I hung up, then called for a Wash
ington number. It took even less
time to get my connection with the
Senator I wanted to talk to. I had
barely finished with him when my
pnone rang again. "Pittsburgh
calling," said the operator.
And that night I got a telephone
call from another friend who was
stranded In Los Angeles and wanted
me to telegraph him enough money
to pay his hotel bill and buy a ticket
back East!
I went to sleep marvelling at the
miraculous web which the telephone
nas woven all over the nation. Sixty
years ago, nearly, I saw Professor
Bell's first telephone, at the Phila
delphia Centennial of 1876. It was
looked on as an ingenious toy, noth
ing more.
Mr. and Mrs. Fronnin "Wp1iti nf
Mt. Vernon, Wash., visited at the
home of Mr. Nelson's grandmother,
Mrs. Fred Reiks, from Wednesday
until Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Nel
son were on their honeymoon trip.
Mrs. Alexander and two daugh
ters from La Oranrift vlaitort tho
former's mother, Mrs. F. Reiks,
Kev. Thomas of Boardman was
an overnieht euest of Mr inH Mm
Alva Bowluare Tuesday night
Rev. Crawford of the Pentecostal
church left Monday for a three-days
Bible conference at Walla Walla.
ti. c. Warner was in charge of the
Thursday night services.
Miss Hanson snpnf har vniofirtn
at her home in La Grande.
Quite a crowd frnm TTmnttlln
came down Sunday night and charl-
vaneo. tne newlyweds, Mr. and Mrs.
Will Grabiel.
C. T. Ferrell hn hoon nnHo 111 Vi
past few days.
Fred Bushman of
was in charge of the section during
the absence of Roy Minnick.
Roy Minnick, Emmett McCoy
and Mr. Swearingen returned Sat
urday witn one big elk for their
The Irrigon hieh school stnrients.
were guests at a narfv nt th homo
of Mr. and Mrs Rort n.v..
Umatilla Friday night and report
a pieasani evening.
isobby Brace had tho misfni-tnno
to ditch his car near the R. Miller
nome when returning from the
party Friday night The accident
was due to too bright lights on an
approaching car. Two windows
were broken but nn nno moo in
Fred Markham was called to Sa
lem to attend the fiinornl nf iuv,
Hoskins, a friend of the family, last
i uusuay.
Miss Lola Berrv of UmaHlln vi
ited relatives here over the week
Mrs. EtlTel Caldwell attended the
conference at Walla Walla last
Mr. and Mrs. Will Grabiel, Mrs.
Earl Isom and Earl Leach motored
to Pendleton Saturday.
Russell Miller dressed out 100 tur
keys Friday and Saturday. The
birds were purchased by Mr. Eu
banks of lone. Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Grider dressed their birds on the
same date, selling to Eubanks also.
R. V. Jones had quite a number
of turkey pickers at his home Sun
day, his birds being marketed thru
the Co-op.
The next regular bible study
meeting will be held at the home of
Mrs. J. A. Grabiel Wednesday night,
Nov. 27. The public is cordially in
vited to attend.
Many Permits For Gas
Refunds Issued in 1935
New regulations in connection
with claims for gasoline tax re
funds enacted by the 1935 legisla
ture and effective July 1 have
brought in 5,430 applications for
permits to obtain refunds, reports
Noon and
The proper treatment
for a bilious child
A cleansing dose today; a smaller
quantity tomorrow: less each time,
until bowels need no help at all.
ANY mother knows the reason
when her child stops playing, eats
little, is hard to manage. Constipation.
But what a pity so few know the
sensible way to set things right!
The ordinary laxatives, of even
ordinary strength, destroy all hopes
of restoring regularity.
A liquid laxative is the answer,
mothers. The answer to all your
worries over constipation. A liquid
can be measured. The dose can be
exactly suited to any age or need.
Just reduce the dose each time, until
the bowels are moving of their own
accord and oeed no help.
This treatment will succeed with
any child and with any adult.
Doctors use liquid laxative.
Hospitals use the liquid form. If it
is best for their use, it Is best for
home use. The liquid laxative they
generally use is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin. Any druggist has it
77. 1
Earl Snell, secretary of state, this
Under the provisions of the new
law, all persons claiming refund for
taxes paid on motor vehicle fuels
not used on the highways of the
state are required to take out a
permit, registering equipment used
and the purpose for which the mo
tor fuel is purchased. A charge of
50 cents is made for the permit,
which is good for one year.
For Elks and Friends
B. P. O. E. Hall
WED., Nov. 27
Sun., Nov. 24
or any time before
We have coops for shipping live poultry
Morrow County Creamery Company
VrtMlffi&w A Walnuts fancy Ore
JELLWELL, the famous Q "I Q
cube dessert O Pkgs. JLtCs
Golden Brown
Citron, Lemon, Orange
LB 29c
Waldorf quality ........
2 LBS 29c
50 OZ. 29c.
Large oval tins asst. .
2 TINS 24c
Thompson seedless
CANDY, fancy box chocolates, 22 LBS. 59c
5 LBS. 98c - Fancy Mix, Choc. Drops 2 lb. 25c
Dependable I Aristocrat
2 LBS 49c I QUART 39c
Aristocrat, highest quality. QT.tLJDv
No. 2V4 tins I Fresh
EACH 10c 16 OZ PKGS 17c
While a rush of applications was
received shortly after the new law
became effective the first of July, a
steady business has been maintained
and it is anticipated that from nine
to ten thousand claimants will be
on record with the department dur
ing the year.
House for rent, unfurnished, new
ly inovatedSeeAJejcWta
75c the couple
soft shell. LB JL &,
DATES, fancy new -f A
crop. 2 LBS JLtU
Mincemeat, fancy
quality. 2 LBS
3 lbs. 19c
2 12 LBS 19c
White fancy layer
LB 19c
K. C. quality 4AA
sieve fancy No. 2
O FOR 24c
Fresh Produce
SWT. SPUDS, No. l's, 4 LBS. 19c
CELERY, Large Utah, 2 BU. 33c