Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1949)
Heppner Gazette Times, Thursday, September 22, 1949
it Crouch of The Dalies f.pcnt
srvpisl days at the home uf hi
sistc-r, Mrs. Mann M Haley.
Heppner Ph. 1 12
The Dallei Phone 2635
114 E. 2nd St
"We Go Anv here. Anytime"
to keep warm
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L. E. DICK '
IKinzua Clubs Get
Ready For Annual
By ELSA M. LEATHERS
Thp American Legion held its
first fall meeting Thursday eve
ning, with Carl Mansky as adju
tant,. Ernie Wall, commander,
and Sterling Wham, vice commander,
The Lecion and Run rlnh r
(Sponsoring a shoot next Sunday.
l ne proceeds are for the carnival
Mesdames George Smith. Hir.
am Cook, Joe Miller. Joe Worlein,
Carl Mansky. J. M. Draheim were
j hostesses for a bridal shower at
Jeffmore hotel Friday evening ho
noring Patsy Woods who became
the bride of Lee Hoover Sunday.
The large number of friends from
Fossil and Kinzua were enter
tained by bingo and other games.
The tables were decorated with
candles and flowers. Miss Woods
received many beautiful and use
ful presents, which consisted of
wool blankets, floor lamp, elec
tric clock and iron, and many
more. Refreshments were served.
Mrs. Clarence Anderson is the
proud mother of a son born Fri
day, September 9. He was named
Gary Linn and weighed 7 pounds.
Mrs. Leo Anderson on the same
morning had a tiny baby girl.
She was named Linda Margarete
and weighed 4 pounds 12 ounces.
THE AMERICAN WAY
Don't Wait Until Our
Community Is Attacked
If DONT KICK THE 1
I COW IF XOU I
I WANT HE.E TO ktEP 1
V GIVING US MUX' J
I S A .
Putting the Boot to Prosperity
She was put in the incubator and Arlington Sunday where they left
Insure Now be certain that when
DREAD DISEASE trite, the heavy
expanse of treatment is covered by
Pays up to
$5,000.00 Each Person
POLIO SPINAL MENINGITIS
DIPHTHERIA SCARLET FEVER
Boom, Board, Attendant, flpparatui,
Doctor (M. D. or Osteopath)
ficrjtred Groduats Nurnw, 3 a day at
liO 30 per day och.
15. 00 acn Hospital Confinement,
Or aiXEular mechanical apparatus.
Blood Tram fas ions
Ail usual and customary charges.
Drugs and Medicin
Pays all Drug and Medicine Bills.
Tran porta tjoi
Automobile, Railroad or Aircraft to Hcs-
pttal; Patient and Attendant. Special
plane when necessary.
Brace and Crutches
Cftll ni 8rlM Ow $2,000,000.00
will not be brought home when
her mother leaves the hospital.
These ladies are sisters-in-law.
Arthur Thomas was taken ill
the second day of school and was
confined to his bed for several
days. He was able to return to
school this week.
Patsy Woods, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Francis Woods and Lee
Hoover, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert
Hoover, were united in marriage
at the bride's home here Sunday,
with a number of friends in at
tendance. The Rev. William
Specht of The Dalles read the
ceremony. The young couple left
on their honeymoon and will be
at home on their ranch when
Mr. and Mrs. Perk Jellick re
turned from a week's honemoon
Saturday and he returned to work
Kinzua turned all out to help
make the frst Wheeler county ro
deo and fair a huge success over
the week-end. It was estimated
that over 2,000 people attended
the three-day meet. Barbara Gra
ham of Kinzua was one of the
Mr. and Mrs. Luke Hall are
the parents of a baby boy. They
call him Dennis.
Mr. and Mrs. Herb Wright mo
tored to The Dalles Thursday to
visit his parents and to call on
friends in the hospital
by bus to go to Corvallis where
they will enter Oregon State col
lege. Dick will major in forestry,
while Mortimore will take agri
culture. Ginger Hines was a week-end
guest at the Hugh Samples home
H. M. Norvin and Scl Perry
Adams left Friday for San Diego
after visiting home folks here for
the past 10 days.
Thad Turner went to The Dalles
for a checkup over the week-end.
He had a major operation about
six weeks ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Moore and
children spent Saturday at their
ranch near Lone Rock.
Mr. and Mrs. David Peterson
Sr. attended the wedding cere
mony at Condon Sunday of Rose
Ann Andrews to Harold Hays.
Layton Tripp brought his wife
home Saturday from The Dalles
hospital. Mrs. Tripp is recovering
from an operation performed last
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Asher took
his father John to Prairie City
where he entered the Blue Moun
tain hospital for medical care.
They went Saturday.
Jimmy Adkins accompanied
Jimmy Hulett to Portland Friday
evening. They returned Saturday
bringing Jimmy's mother, Marie
Hulet with them. She will visit
(here for a few days before return-
Forest Graham took his son 1 to Portland.
Dick and Richard Mortimore to
PoHdaa written to San Francisco and
paid toy Uau, Uaigan & Corn
Insurance Manoaere tor Nearly 50
Uort Protection at t RtmenMt
C. A. Ruggles
Phone 723 Heppner, Oregon
U. PandN. P.
39 SW Dorion Avenue
Al Rudd was confined to his
home for several days this week
due to sickness. Mr. Rudd is the
president of the local AKL union.
Lillian Searcy spent the week
end at The Dalles attending to
business and shopping.
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Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dixon and
daughters of Bend were visiting
friends here recently.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Barnard hon
ored their daughter, Mrs. Theron
King, with a birthday dinner last
Wednesday. Among the guests
invited were Mr. and Mrs. Deacon
McHaley and Mrs. Edith Smith,
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Johns and
family returned Sunday from
Klamath Falls vhere they have
been visiting relatives since
The Harry Owens family Is now
living in the Patzer apartments.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Massey and
Mr. and Mrs. Ned Sweek and son
(of Heppner spent the week-end
at me ttex sweeK nome.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bowman
moved into their new home Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ford Sloan of
Long Creek visited relatives here
Saturday and attended the dance.
The grange members were the
sponsors of a reception party Fri
!day night for the teachers.
The American Legion auxiliary
ritual team went to Spray Mon
!day night to install and initiate
I the following officers of Don L.
Medlock unit: Celia Roed, presi
dent; Bertina Carey, first vice
president; Frances Straub, second
vice president; Betty Richards,
secretary; Alice Slraube, treasur
er; Mina Brown, historian; Amy
Bratt, chaplain; Joyce Adams,
Mrs. lone Claude of Long
Creek visited at the home of her
sonfEarl Sweek, the first of the
CASE FURNITURE CO.
EX-GOVERNOR W9ST SPEAKS
In a letter to the governon of
Oregon, ex-Gov. Oswald West
sas the CVA propositon needs a
test on the grounds of constitu
He also says the CVA would be
well protected from the reach of
governments of the four states
of Oregon, Washington, Idaho
West concludes, "The constitu
tional question herein raised
may prove without merit, but it
is of sufficient Importance to de
mand serious thought and dis
cussion by both Bides."
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The Gazette Times i
Over twenty years ago, the Congress of the
United States passed the Railway Labor Act
It was hailed by union leaders as a model
fcr the settlement of later disputes.
Th liadkhs of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers, Brotherhood
of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen,
Order of Railway Conductors, and the
Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen on the
Missouri Pacific Railroad have refused to
vail themselves of the peaceful mean
provided by this Act for settling their dis
putes. They insist that they be the sola
umpire of their own disputes over the
; of contracts.
Thsre is no Need for Strikes
With ail of the available methods for the
interpretation of contracts, there is no
Deed for a strike or even a threat of
strike, but the leaders of these railroad
anions have ignored the ordinary pro
cedures established by law and insist upon
imposing their own interpretations of their
contracts by means of a strike.
The wheels have stopped rolling on the
Missouri Pacific. They may stop rolling
on other railroads at any time. Recently
the Wabash Railroad was forced to dis
continue operation for several days under
similar circumstances. '
What art These Strikes About?
These strikes and strike threats are not
about wage rates or hours. They result
from disputes over the meaning of exist
ing contracts. They cover claims for a full
day's pay for less than a day's work, or for
payments for services performed by others
who were fully paid for the work done.
President Truman's Board
There is an established legal method for
handling disputes involving existing writ
ten contracts just as there is such a
method of settling any contract dispute
which you may have in your daily life.
The President of the United States ap
pointed a Fact Finding Board to investi
gate and adjust the Missouri Pacific dis
pute. This Board reported, in part, as
". . . it is with a deep sense al regret that we
art obliged to report the failure of oar mis
sion. It seems inconceivable to as that a
eoerdve strike shoaid occur on one of the
nation's major transportation systems, with
aU of the losses and hardships that would
follow, in view of the fact that the Railway
Labor Act provides aa orderly, efficient and
complete remedy for the fair and Just set
tlement of the mailers is dispute. Griev
ances of the character here under discussion
are so numerous and of such frequent occur
rence on aU railroads that the general adop
tion of the policy pursued by the organiia
Uena is this case would soon result in the
complete nullification of the Railway Labor
Act. . . ."
Obviously the railroads cannot 1m run
etScientiy or economically if the leaders of
the unions ignore agreements or laws.
Provisions ot the Law which
Then are five ways under the Railway
Labor Act to settle disputes over the mean
ing of contracts:
1 Decision by National Railroad Ad
2 Decision by System Adjustment
Board for the specific railroad.
8 Decision by arbitration.
4 Decision by neutral referee
5 Decision by courts.
The Missouri Pacific Railroad has been
and is entirely willing to have these dis
putes settled in accordance with the re
quirements of the Railway Labor Act
Regardless of this fact, the union leaders
have shut down that railroad.
Innocent bystanders Suffer
Losses and Hardships
There are about 5,000 engineers, firemen,
conductors and trainmen on the Missouri
Pacific. They are known as "operating"
employes, and are the most highly paid of
all employes on the nation's railroads, but
their strike action has resulted in the loss
of work to 22,600 other employes of the
Missouri Pacific. In addition, they have
imposed great inconvenience and hard
ship upon the public and the communities
served by that railroad.
The Railway Labor Act was designed
to protect the public against ;ust such in
terruptions of commerce.
If these men will not comply with the provisions
f the law for the settlement of such disputes,
then all thinking Americans must face the que.
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In 50 words or less on entry
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(e) Prizes awarded on the
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the property of Ford Motor
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to Federal, State and local
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rules on entry blank.
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