f7 Page 2 Heppner Gazette Times, Thursday, September 21, 1950 EDITORIAL NEWSPAPER VV PUBLISHERS ASSOCIATION All Branches Needed The railroads have a slogan to the effect that "America needs all of her transportation services." In view of what has transpired and will be transpiring for no one knows how long, it is plain that "America needs all branches of her armed services." In a recent issue of Industrial News Review the editor collected a lot of valuable information and presented the following enlightening article Even skeptics cannot but be impressed by the speed with which supply lines to the Korean beachhead have been built up. From a standing start less than two months ago a sizeable army has been moved across six thousand miles of ocean and sent into combat It is impossible for laymen to appreciate fully the magnitude of such a task. A single U. S. infantry division, for example, needs a staggering 17,000 tons of equipment weapons, trucks, fuel and food just to get it started in combat. From then on, if it is fighting a delaying action such as the war in Korea has been so far, it needs an extra 436 tons of equipment a day, including medicine and replacement parts to keep it going. When it goes on the offensive, its daily needs jump to 5S0 tons. Life magazine has made an illustrated feature of this great undertaking. It shows a map of the Pacific ocean with a worldwide net work of supply lines planes and ships con verging on a tiny white dot on the shores of Korea. This dot .is our beachhead. Life then described the movement over these supply lines 30 Years Ago September 23, 1920 C. A. Nelson and Miss Golda Warren, young people of the lone section .were married in this city Saturday afternoon by Rev. W. O. Livingstone. Born in this city Tuesday, Sep tember 21, to Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Clark, a daughter weighing 8V2 pounds. Mrs. Blanche Watkins and son Dale and Mr. and Mrs. Glasgow and Hugh Grim are a group of Irrigon folk enjoying a vacation in the mountains in the vicinity of Ditch Creek. Mike Curran is able to be up town again, after an operation he underwent a short time ago. Noel Dobyns left Saturday for Corvallis where he wil ltake a course in electrical engineering EAUTY IN THREE LOVELY PATTERNS TRADE -MARKS Or ONEIDA LTD. For vour choir a three of the loveliest patterns in Sterling Silver. No matter which y choose, you can be sure of tasting loveliness for your table. C-Piect Place Setting only $24.75 Fed. Tax Included at WW.y f "J-' ' ' iM I) i,m mm--'-: -'-in mri iifirFiii ' itii in i PETERSON'S jewelers NATIONAL EDITORIAL during a forty-day period. The Military Ail Transport Service, flying 236 planes, delivered 13,000 passengers and 3,000 tons of cargo. ' Each round trip took from 72 to 120 hours. Turn around time for the planes in Japan and the United States was 12 hours. Simultaneously, the Navy-run Military Sea Transportation Service, in three hundred ships transports, tankers, and cargo vessels delivered more than 50,000 men, and 500,000 tons of cargo. Round trip for one of these ships from Pacific coast ports required 40 to 75 days. In the words of Life; "To accomplish all this within nine weeks, U. S. logistics experts have had to improvise a major miracle." The fact that a miracle of transportation and supply is now being accomplished does not ex cuse the tragic miscalculations in top manage ment of the American defense program. Rather, it is another magnificent demonstration of the vast reservoir of resourcefulness and stamina so characteristic of this country. Very likely the present effort will go down in history just as Life described it a major miracle. Credit for achiev ing it must go to the people who have taken part In it; the pilots of the planes, the captains of the ships, workers and managements In the oil fields and factories and mines, the hard-bitten Marines, the Navy performance of world and is doing more for the cause of freedom and Western Civilization than most of us realize. If anyone can, they will make the United Na fions a workable organization. at O.A.C. Rachel McDaniel died Septem ber 15 at the home of her son in Hardman. She is survived by three sons, samuel and Edward of Hardman and William of Ida ho and a daughter, Rachel King len, of Bellingham. A gas well has been opened up by well drillers on the A. M. Zink ranch a few miles east of lone. Dr. B. F. Butler and family left on Saturday .for their new home in Salem. The Butlers recently sold their home to Ralph Benge. Miss Violette Corrigall enter tained a large number of friends at her home on Butter creek last Wednesday evening. t urn nmi i mnp rwttim CHURCHES ALL SAINT8 MEMORIAL CHURCH Episcopal Holy Communion 8 a. m. Morning Prayer and sermon 11. Church School, 9:45 Weekday services: Holy Com munion Wednesday at 10 a. m.; Friday at 7:30 a .m. LEXINGTON CHURCH Z. Franklin, Cantrell, Minister We are starting our revival ser vices Sunday, Oct. 1 and will have meetings every night at 7:30 and you are invited Church school 10 a. m. Worship and preaching 11 a. m. Singing and preaching 8 p.m. until Oct. 1, ASSEMBLY OF GOD Pastor Shelby E. Graves 9.45 a. m. Sunday school. This is rally day. A special program is being planned. Worship hour 11 a. m. Youth for Christ, 7 p. m. Evangelistic service 7:45 p. m. Tuesday, 7:34 p. m. Bible study and prayer meeting in lone. CHURCH of CHRIST R. J. McKowen, Pastor Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. with classes for all. C. W. Barlow, su perintendent. Morning worship and commu nion 11 a m. Sermon theme; TRAIN NOW FOR GOOD PAY DIESEL JOBS BECOME QUALIFIED AND SKILLED FOB BETTER CIVILIAN AND MILITARY JOBS Construction Logging Diesel Training Can Help Qualify You for Specialized Armed Forces Training If ynu are mechanically inclined and desire to train for high pay, steady Jobs in this rapidly expanding, lucrative field, fill out the form below and mail at once. INTERSTATE TRAINING SERVICE DIESEL, TBACTOB, & HEAVY EQUIPMENT DIVISION Box 337, Heppner Gazette Times I want to enter the diesel and equipment field. Please furnish me full information about your Diesel training and personal placement adviHoiy seniie. I am particulary interested In: ( ) Operator ' ( ) Diesel Engineer ( ) Service man ( ) Partsman ( ) Demonstrator ( ) Service Manager ( ) Tractor Diesel ( ) Trouble Shooter Kama Phone Address. ..i. City Age Present occupation Employed by If you live on RFD give directions: ASS OCV-AT JOIN Air Force and the Army. The these people has impressed the MORE COMFORT ADDED FOR COACH PASSENGERS "Fifrppn new roaches with im proved reclining seats have been nlapprl in sprvirp nn the five City of Portland streamliners op erating between i'oniana ana Chicago," J. C. Cumming, gener al passenger agent for Union Pa cific, said today. "Each train carries three coaches." "We don't believe a more re laxing seat can be designed than these reclining sears wnicn nave adjustable leg rests ad provide nearlv one foot more of leg room," Cumming said. Every spot the passenger touches is cushioned wiin ioam ruooer. xuc spots can be turned to face in either direction. Each seat has complete use of a fog-prool win dow with a Venetian blind that nun hp ariinctpri as desired, and there are improved individually controlled reading ugnis. me extra leg room was obtained by having only 44 seats per car in stead of the customary 48. "Other refinements of the new cars include improved air-con ditioning, large wash-rooms fur- n ahpri with individual lounge type chairs, four places in each car where card taDies may oe au tached when desired, and im mprhnnlcal features in suring additional riding comfort "Tn aririitinn tn coaches, said Cumming, "our city of Portland streamliners provide a cnoice w. every variety of pullman berth nnH rnnm accommodations and each carries a club-lounge car, a dining car and a ainer-iounge car." "What's in a Name?" FVonintr" wnrshlD. With SOng onnnop onH pes n ppI ist ic message 7:30 p. m. Everyone is cordially lvited. METHODIST CHURCH J. Palmer Sorlien, Minister unrshin and sermon 11 a. m. Special music by choir, Oliver (JreswiCK, aireciui. Sunday church school, 9:45 Oliver Creswick superintendent Rally day for the Church School October 1. Transportation Agriculture State . The oAmerican Way A REAL WAGE BOOST By Maurice R. Frakns To seek a better and better living for oneself and one's fam ily is a basic human right. It is a cardinal Drincioal of the free eterprise system. What is more, it is the chief energizing force in any nation's economv. The high standard of living en joyed by the pepole of the Unit ed States is a monument to its ttectiveness for the history of our country is the history of ef- tective numan response to com petitive opportunity. in tne aays when the employ ers constituted an all-Dowerful dynasty, the right to seek a bet ter living was collectively deni ed the manual workers of our nation. As a result of this down ward pressure on the rank and file of our growing industrial, society, the workers banded to gether into unions. The oppor tunity to gain a fairer share of the fruits of their toil was pres ent, in the form of organization. This opportunity was guaran teed by the fundamental law of the land; the opportunity was responded to and the response became increasingly successful. Through the economic pressure exerted by their expanding or ganizations, the workers broke the tyrannical power of their employers and secured for them selves a real wage boost. lheir action was wholly in line with the spirit of free en terprise; it was competitive for the workers were competing for purchasing power and their success was good for the nation al economy. That the emancipation of the workers added immeasurably to the standard of living of the na tion as a whole is seen at a glance in the appeal of national Teacher Housing Problem Disturbs Monument Board By Millie Wilson A special school meeting was held at the school house in Mon ument last Wednesday. The public was invited to come and discuss with the school board the housing need for a fourth teach er. Clarence Holmes acted as chairman and explained the sit uation. Estella Boyer, county School Superintendent, was pres ent and gave many helpful sug gestions. It was decided to have James Turnbull, state ad visor on construction, meet with them Sept. 17. The Monument Grange had open house on Friday evening to welcome the teachers for anoth er school year. There are two new teachers with us this year. Mr. Peterman, principau of the grade school and Mrs. Patzer, teacher of the third and fourth grades. The others present were Mrs. Hinton, primary teacher, and Mrs. Farrow, fifth and sixth grade teacher. The high school teachers were unable to attend as it was freshman initiation. Mrs. Capon, asisted by Mrs. Cup per had a very interesting pro gram prepared. Refreshments were served. Georgia May Gray is quite ill again. She was taken to the Pendleton hispital by her father, George Gray. Her many friends in Monument are all wishing her a speedy recovery. Mrs. Richard Cox of the Gil more ranch was calling and shopping in Monument on Fri day. She visited Mrs. Luck Ann Broadfoot and Mrs. Millie Wil son. Fred Cox of John Day spent several days visiting relatives and attending to matters of bus iness in Monument last week. Marvin Saddler and Jack Sweek made a busines trip to Portland last week. ' They re turned home on Sunday. Another special school meet ing was held after Mr. Turnbull had talked to the people. It was decided to post notices and to raise money to remodel the au ditorium into two classrooms. Mr. and Mrs. Rex Sweek at tended the Fossil Fair last week, while in Fossil they were guests of their daughter and son-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Jack Couture. Mrs. Lee Fleming and daugh ter, Shirley, and Mrs. William Jewel were business visitors in John Day on Saturday. Mrs. George Capon and Mrs. Charles Hill spent Sunday visit ing in Monument. They called on Mrs. Earl Barnard and Anna Lesley. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Cilman bought some holstein heifers from Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gassner. They spent Saturday and Sun day riding for them. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Mus grave took their daughter Mir anda and son Johnnie to Pen dleton on Saturday to have their glasses checked for school. They also were accompanied by Mrs. Rho Bleakman and daughter, Rhoene, who did some shopping. Word was received in Monu ment' on Tuesday of the death of Bill Chapman at Spray. Among the Legionaires of Monument to attend the funeral in Fossil on Thursday were Earl Sweek, Lynn Forrest, Mead Gllman and Slim advertising. The- bulk of our total productioir today is for pop ular consumption for purchase by the very men and women who themselves , turn, out the goods in shop and factory. The extension of effective pur chasing power, through real wage boosts to workers, has led to broader markets, increased production, lower t oansumer prices and added profits for the manufacturer. Our entire econ omy has thus been advanced . But, as in the case of every process, a saturation point is eventually reached and from there on in, the law of diminish returns applies. If it turns out that so much is charged by la bor for its services that the em ployer is cut off from a reason -able return on his financial in vestment, either he raises the price of his commodity or he goes out of business. In either event, labor is de prived of purchasing power be cause, when prices go up, the worker gets less for his dollar; and when an employer throws in the sponge, his workers are out of a job and have no earnings at all to spend. These are thoughts which should be borne in. mind by our American workers and their leaders as they poise themselves to demand a fifth round of woge boosts. The laws of economics, like those of physical science, NOTICE OF SALE OP CO.UNTY PROPERTY' By Virtue of an Order of the County Court, dated September 20, 1950, 1 am authorized and di rected to advertise and sell at public auction at no less than the minimum price herein set forth: A parcel of land lying in Sec tion 16, Township 4 North, Range 24, East of the Willam ette Meridian, Morrow County, Oregon. The said paTcel being that portion of said Section 16 included in a strip of land 250 feet in width, 100 feet on the Northerly and 150 feet on the Southerly side of the center line of the Columbia. River Highway as said Highway has been, relocated, which center line is described as: follows: Beginning at Engineer's cen ter line Station 1069&00, said Station being 3441 feet south and. 144 feet West of the North west corner of said Section 16; thence North 82 degrees 54'. 30" East, 550ft feet to Engin. eer's center line Station 1124 &00; said highway center line crosses the West and East lines of said .Section 16 ap proximately at Engineer's center line Stations 1070&09.5 and 1123&50.8 respectively, containing 30.72 acres. THEREFORE, I will on the 21st day of Octobef, 1950 at the hour of 10:00 A, M., at the front door of the Court House in Heppner, Oregon, sell said property to the highest and best bidder. C. J. D. BAUMAN, Sheriff,, Morrow County, Oregon 27-31 There's Nothing Like Corduroy for chilly fall wear. We have smart Jackets Suits Skirts. and the right t Coordinates Jersey Blouses Bright Scarfs Nifty Purses Gloves all waiting for you at Claudieris were not debated and passed by any legislative body; they rule our world and cannot be repeal ed by , wishful thinking. Water won't flow uphill, square pegs won't fit in round, holes and blood can't be squeezed from a stone. To these facts we must adjust and also to the fact that purchasing power can only be produced. High prices result from high labor time costs. High taxes are the result of, the govern ment's attempt to do what in dustry cannot do; But a high living standard is the result of high production alone. If the American, worker seeks to better his condition, then he must quit thinking of how many more cents an hour he can wran gle for his time and. start fig uring how best he can. create additional purchasing, power for himself. It's time he got wise to him self, for truly he stands in need of a REAL. WAGE BOOST. Fl owers for all occasions, in season or special MARY VAN'S . FLOWER SHOP HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES The Heppner Gazette, established March 30, 1883.. The Heppner Tiroes, established November 18, 1897. Consolidated Feb; 13, 191Z. Published every Thursday and entered at the Post Office' at Heppner, Oregon as second class matter. Subscription, price, $3.60 a year; single copies, 10c , O. G, CRAWFORD Publisher and Editor PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY DR. H. S. HUBER DENTIST First National Bank Bldg. Room 116 Mmo 3342 JOS. J. NYS ATTORNEY AT LAW Peters Bldg., Willow Street Heppner, Oregon J. O. TURNER ATTORNEY AT LAW Phone 173 Hotel Heppner Building, Heppner Oregon P. W. MAHONEY ATTORNEY AT LAW Central Insurance Heppner Hotel Building Willow Street Entrance Dr. L. D. Tibbies OSTEOPATHIC Physician & Surgeon First National Bank. Building Res. Ph. 1162 Office Ph; 492 A.D. McMurdo,M.D. PHYSICIAN' & SURGEON Trained Nun Assistant Office in Masonic Building Heppner, Oregon Dr. C. C. Dunham CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN Of fie No. 4 Crater SI House Calls Made Home Phone 2583 Office 2572 C. A. RUOGLES Representing Blaine E. Isom Insurance Agency Phone 723 Heppner, Ore. N.D. BAILEY Cabinet Shep Lawn Mowers Sharpened Sewing Machines Repaired Phone 1485 for appointment or call at shop. RICHARD J. 0SHEA. M. D. Physician and Surgeon , 2 Church Street Telephone 1152 ALFRED BASRA GENERAL CONTRACTOR, 2-bedroom (block) house, com plete, $4500. Phone 404, Condon. Ore, 914 CU' -723 for the answer' to your INSURANCE problems. If we don't know the answers we will find them for you. C. A. Ruggles Agency Tele-fun by Warren Goodrich "Old Trapdoor Spider Is sura mart about spacing calls so others can call back. He ust huts his trap!". . .Your line won't be busy to others if you wait a few minutes between calls . . . Pacific Telephone. PRINTING... That satisfies. Why not let us (ill that next printing order? HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES Call Settles Electric for all kinds of Electrical Work New and Repair Shop phone 2253 at Willow & Chase Streets. Res. Phone 2542 Carpentry and Cement Work By Day or Contract Bruce Bothwell Phone 845 J. O. PETERSON Latest Jewelry & Gift Goods Watches, Clocks, Diamonds Expert Watch & Jewelry Repairing Heppner, Oregon Veterans of. Foreign Wars Meetings 2nd & 4th Mondays at 8:00 p.m. at Civic Center Turner, Van Marterl and Company GENERAL INSURANCE Phelps Funeral Home Licensed Funeral Directors Phone 1332 Heppner, Oregon Heppner City Cnunril Mt Flrt Monday ViWlinCH Bad, Montll Citizens having matters for discussion, please bring them before the Council. Phone 2572 Morrow County Abstract & Title Co. IHO. ABSTRACTS OF TITLE TITLE INSURANCE Office la Feton Building Morrow County f mirf Meett First Wednesday vuuri of Baoh Month Comity Judge Of floe Hours i Hondiy, Wedaeeday, Friday 0 a.m. to S p.m. YuMday, Tnaraday, Saturday Fore- oon only. t Dr. J. D. PALMER DENTIST Rooms 11-12 First National Bank Building Ph.: Office 783, Home 932 Owings.