Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1926)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, SEPT. 23, 1926.
TBI HEPPNER GAZETTE, Established
March 10. 188.
THE HEPPNER TIMES. EtablUhe
Noraatwr 18. 1897 i
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY II, 111.
PublUbed crerr Thnrmdar moraine by
VAWTER AND SPENCER CRAWFORD
sod enteral st th Port Ofllee at Heppner,
Oregon, as eeond-elati matter.
ADVERTISING RATES GIVEN ON
Six Months -Three
Sing-la Copies .
MORROW COUNTY'S OFFICIAL PAPER
Foreign AdVertista RepreMntatrn
THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION
The Big Fight.
ACK DEMPSEY, a Westerner
who is said to have the instinct
of a killer, and Gene Tunney, a
native New Yorker who is said to
have the mind of a college pro
fessor, are to meet today in a ring
at the Philadelphia Sesquicenten
nial to do batlte for the heavy-
weight boxing championship of
Dempsey is champion; Tunney
hopes to be after tonight. Pro
moters say no less than 140,000
persons will pay from $3 to $50
each to see these two powerful
young men maul each other any
where from three to thirty min
utes. For this Dempsey, who
fought for a meal ten years ago,
will receive in the neighborhood
of three quarters of a million dol
Whenever a championship box
ing bout is arranged, there are
clashes of opinion. In this case,
there are various church organ
izations which condemn the match
as uncivilized, brutal, horrible,
There may be some merit to
these condemnations, but an over
whelming majority of Americans
have been carrynig the event
foremost in their minds for weeks.
For there is something about box
ing, particularly a bout between
two physical giants, which stirs
one's blood and heart.
Boxing itself is good physical
training. Thousands of American
boys will show an enlivened in
terest in the sport. Hundreds of
young Dempseys and young Tun
neys will be matched in school
gymnasiums, Y. M. C. A. quar
ters and recreational centers.
Frankly, this Dempsey-Tunney
match will result in worlds of good
for the bodies of young and active
THE primary system was sup
posed to put all government
into the hands of the decent and
dependable primary and correct
every disease with which popular
government is afflicted.
But it failed to work out that
Instead of killing the political
monsters, it has fed them. In
stead of being a weapon with
which to fight the money power, it
seems to be an instrument which
only money power can operate.
The recent primaries showed
Br.Frank Crane Says
NAGGING HELPS SOMETIMES
UDGE JOHN W. SUMMERFIELD is authority for the state-
J ment that nagging sometimes does a husband good. It is
probably upon the principle that we all need petty annoyances
in order to develop patience and poise.
The philosopher sees some use in our friend the devil.
There could be no courage without danger, there is no virtue
without temptation, there is no commendable temperance that
does not resist a desire for excess.
Evil is a shadow, and where there is no shadow there can
hardly possibly be any light.
In the same way fleas and insects of all sorts are needed
in order to keep us alert.
Reasoning in this line it may be a good thing for a man to
be nagged a bit to prevent him going stale.
It would not do for him to have things too easy. Character
does not develop in a uniformly favorable environment.
Of course no man would choose nagging nor beg for it, but
his philosophic height is largely determined by how he responds
to it when it comes his way.
He can either be irritated and annoyed by it, or he can de
liberately hold his course and ignore it. It can make him a less
er man or a greater man, according as he uses it.
Anyhow he cannot help himself, and he ought to study how
to turn this disagreeable element of his surroundings to his ad
vantage. In a play some time ago called Lonesome Like, a man who
had been used all his life to being nrgged was suddenly called
upon to undergo the death of the nagger. He enjoyed his liber
ty for a while, but finally got so lonesome that he took up with
his grandmother simply because she scolded him. He found out
that he was very lonesome without this continual female super
vision. A man can get used to anything, and probably he can
turn nagging to his advantage and comfort.
"NEWS and PROGRESS" No.
ECONOMIC SIGNIFICANCE AND SERVICE OF THE AMERICAN
NEWSPAPER AND NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING From latest volume
in Manhattan Library of Popular Economics, republished in serial form through
courtesy of Bank of the Manhattan Company, New York.
SERVING THE COMMUNITY
NE cannot travel about the country without be
ing struck by the great individuality of its cities,
big and little. If there is anything which distin
guishes the average American, it is his aggres
sive loyalty to his own home town.
Therefore, it is not astonishing to find that
every community, save the very smallest, has at least
one voice the voice of its newspaper. There are nearly
14,000 such voices in 10,000 different communities,
and in their printed columns the spirit of each place
is expressed. These columns focus what may be called
the accumulated town purpose in realizing local ambi
tions. Whatever they may be, it is through the news
paper that knowledge of community purposes is dis
seminated and ideas are unified.
Thus, while most vocations are more or less private, newspaper
publishing is necessarily charged with a public interest. This has been
true from the earliest days. When one of the first papers in the then
(1804) wilderness of Indiana made its bow, the editor stated its object
to be "to collect and publish such information as will give a correct
account of the production and natural advantages of the territory."
In other words, he proudly proclaimed himself a "booster," although
the word had not yet come into vogue. This ideal persists today; it
expresses itself in making the paper not merely a chronicler of the
news, but also a leader in organized movements for community bet
terment For example, in one town a public-spirited editor labored for years
to awaken his city from the spirit of apathy
This town was lagging far behind in civic
advancement, its roads were poor, its
schools antiquated, its business section
woefully behind the times, and its parks
and public buildings shabby. Worst of all,
its affairs were in the hands of those who
seemed entirely lacking in desire for im
Conditions like these might have daunt
ed the bravest. But an editor is not just
one man; he speaks through his news
paper. When the proper spirit animates it,
a newspaper is a nose 01 men, ror it moou
iies the best citizens of the community
into a force for progress. So in issue after
issue, year after year, this newspaper con-!
sistently and constantly centered its ef
forts to awaken the whole community to
its shortcomings and its-opportunities.
At last it won. Today the old stagnation
has been transformed into a wave of pros
perity. New schools, new stores and facto
ries, new homes, new streets and parks
and the innumerable other improvements
that reflect an American community at its
best, all attest the power of newspaper
Again, the publisher of a large city
newspaper in the heart of the Great Wheat!
that in some instances it cost
many dollars for the few votes
that were garnered. In several
communities not as many votes
were cast as there were officials
employed in the place of voting.
Instead of eliminating fraud
from politics the primary system
invites fraud and at times almost
has the appearance of making
fraud a necessity. This is done
when voters are urged to vote for
a certain candidate without show
ing any reason for the action.
But the worst feature about the
primary system is the lack of in
terest taken in it. This system
probably does more to disenfran
chise people by robbing them ol
all interest in the proceedings
than all other influences com
bined. A willingness to vote is
one of the chief assets of a peo
ple. Any institution which helps
rob them of this willingness is
pushing the whole country back
ward. "The Vanishing American" is
n't vanishing as quickly as most
people think. In fact, Charles H.
that checked all progress.
Belt devotes columns of his paper to con-l
sideration of the problems of wheat farm-1
ers. This newspaper prints for them infor
mation it has gathered trom every avail
able source, all as it may help them to
solve their particular problems and other
wise improve their economic condition.
Not satished with precept, this publisher
devotes his own 3,500-acre farm to practi
cal experiment. Whatever knowledge he
gains, he makes available to the agricul
tural section which his newspaper serves.
As a result this entire community has
made definite and visible progress.
In 1915 a Community Service Contest
was held under the auspices of the Wis-!
consin Press Association and the awards
recognized the conspicuous service of edit
ors in the following order: first, for "wak
ing a community consciousness and pur
pose;" second, for organizing an area tu
bercular test tor cattle; third, tor giving
effective support to seven different com-!
munity projects; and fourth, tor perform
ing thirteen separate services.
How the newspaper finds its own re
ward in joint expansion with its own com
munity is indicated by another instance.
Toward the end of 1925 a newspaper in al
Burke, Commissioner of Indian J
Affairs, reports that there are
about 350,000 Indians in the Uni
ted States, a gain of 16,585, or
4.5 percent in the last decade.
Nor is Poor Lo in a bad way.
"I know of no dependent people,"
says Commissioner Burke, "who
have made more rapid progress
during the last fifty years than the
ONE of the vividly interesting
publications on economics
printed in 1925 is the volume by
James Mavor, Emeritus Professor-
of Political Economy in the Uni
versity of Soronto. Prof. Mavor
entitles his book: Niagara in Pol
itics. He goes into detail on the
electrical development of power
from Niagara Falls in Canada. It
is a full exposition of what might
happen in Oregon, if the "water
and power" consittutional amend
ment were passed next November
as proposed by the Housewives',
Let us take one statement from
this book: "The excuse of the
Government for refraining from
publishing the' report was that the
text was too voluminous." This
illustrates the fact that details of
political business management are
seldom revealed to the public. The
hydro commission described was
charged with habitual extrava
gance, which may be contrasted
with its petty economy in failing
to publish an official document
telling of its shortcomings on the
ground that it was too long.
Oregon's problem is not to be
solved by giving five persons,
without adequate engineering, in.
dustrial or business training, full
power to establish and operate a
state-owned system with public
funds. Development of electric
ity on the farm and in rural or
suburban districts is progressing,
and all needs will be supplied; but
state socialism is not the way this
will be accomplished.
Even if a "water and power"
amendment could be drawn that
would guarantee responsible man
agement of the vast public funds
to be placed at the board's dispos
al, it would still be an unneces
sary and dangerous experiment
for the state to embark upon. With
no safeguards whatever, adminis
trative, financial or otherwise, in
the proposed amendment, its
adoption would be suicidal for
the taxpayers of the state.
The Price of Deceit.
THE virutal collapse of the Ai
mee Semple McPherson mys
tery was not unanticipated. So
strong and vital is the spell of this
woman over her followers that one
does not marvel to see many of
them still unshaken in their faith.
Though the law should eventually
45 Bank of the Manhattan Co., N. Y.
The newspaper mobilizes the best citizens of the
community into a force for progress
southwestern city issued a special edttioii
to commemorate its twenty-fourth anni
versary. That issue was devoted to a sum
mary of the contrasts it had witnessed and
had helped to bring about. When the
paper first appeared the town was small,
its streets were mud holes, vice and graft
were rampant, schools and churches were
few and scarcely a building was of more
than two stories. The newspaper itself was
of small size and practically without
money, lwenty-tour years later, as the
edition shows, the newspaper occupies, its
own sixteen-story building, which it is
already outgrowing, and the city, with a
population of 225,000 inhabitants, has all
the evidences of culture and wealth paved
streets, parks, good government, abund
ant schools and churches, comfortable
homes and an imposing business district.
Similar examples of reciprocal contribu
tion to a common prosperity might be
cited endlessly. They all indicate that
America's newspaper publishers have
learned, as American business as a whole
is learning, to read self-interest in the
higher terms of public service.
Next article, "Distributing the
convict her, and the prison walls
screen the evangelist from her
converts, we may confidently fore
cast a continuance of this blind be
lief, and a zealous insistence that
that singular character was the
victim of blackest conspiracy. But
in the main the truth will be ac
cepted and the episode regarded
The plight of this woman is a
striking object lesson in the futil
ity of deceit. Though the moral
aspects of the case are repugnant
it were easier for the world to for.
give a lapse from morality, such
as is here indicated, than to for
give the effrontery which prompt
ed a painful and tragic hoax. We
have but to remember that two
lives were lost in the search for
the body of the evangelist, then
thought to have drowned in the
sea, to comprehend in forceful
manner the untoward effects of
falsehood. The deaths of these
searchers were the physical evi-
dence of spiritual wrongs scarcely
less regrettable; for faith, too,
may be s'ain by deceit.
Deceit practiced in the holy
name of religion is fantastically
cruel and hurtful. It is not easy
for one, however lenient his
views, however ready his sympa
thy, to feel sorry for professed
teachers of religious life who en
tangle themselves in webs of de
ceit. The wrongs they have done
their followers are so insistent for
remedy, so pitiful to witness, that
the plight of the author of this
distress seems ever wholly de
served. ATTENTION is called to the
proposed Eastern Oregon
Normal scholo, as set out in the
voters' pamphlet. The Better
Teacher Training Committee and
Eastern Oregon Normal School
Committee present five reasons
why the Eastern Oregon Normal
should be established. They are:
First The natural division of
her territory isolates her from our
present normal schools, becond
The distance from the center of
population and our present state
schools handicap many young men
and women from gainnig advanc
ed training. Third That vast In
land Empire, containing about
two-thirds of the area of Oregon,
should have the privilege and fa
cilities tor training its own youtn
who would be better adapted to
serve their Deoole, as teachers.
Fourth An Eastern Oregon nor
mal school meets with the appro
val of the normal school board of
regents and most of the promin
ent educators of the state. Fifth
Oregon has not the facilities at
the present time to train one-half
of the normal trained teachers
nedeed each year, which means
we must depend upon imported
Let's bosot the Eastern Oregon
Normal and give it our support at
the November election.
RAYMOND C. CROWDER and
Loren O'Gara have purchased
the interests of the Curry Print
ing Co. in the Arlington Bulletin
and Boardman Mirror and took
charge of these publications at
Arlington the past week. George
Huntington Curry, who has been
the able publisher of the paper for
the past two years, has, with his
family departed from Arlington,
but we are not informed as to
what he will do in the future. We
presume that he will get hold of
another publication somewhere as
he cannot keep away from the
newspaper game. Mr. Crowder
was formerly editor of the Her-
miston Herald, and Mr. O Oara is
a practical printer. Arlington will
continue to have a good paper un
der this new management.
Their Homes and the
By Kitty Barry Crawford
thrilt of mixed grati
tude and excitement I note
that children are now proclaim
ed artists by world-famous au
thority. If you want another rea
son for regarding your child aa
wonderful read this:
MAKttlT VARKO, Budapest, says
that the "sense of power" upon
which the creative faculty of the ar
tist is founded is essentially the
same in the immature child and the
adult artist, or creator. From this,
it may be argued that all children are
'THERE is a preponderance, the Hun-
a garian psychologist argues, ol the
emotional life in both the artist and
the child. This results in a predom
inance of the imaginative faculty.
This intensification of the imagina
tive faculty tends to widen the cleft
between fact and fancy. And this,
in turn, serves to aggravate the mani
fold tensions present in the life of
the artist and that of the child.
TENSIONS of all kinds, says the
Hungarian, are relieved by expres
sion. Or by converting a part or all
of the energy of tension into creative
action. This ends to bring about
psychic balance. The need for thus
adjusting tensions that lurk in the
obscure depths of human nature, finds
in the child its most natural outlet
in play. In all sorts of "naughty"
eruptive outbursts of feeling. In fan
tastic imaginings, that also play an
important though little noted, part in
the life of the normal child.
THIS same need for relief is one of
the chief imnulsea toward crea
tion by the artist. The artist, in oth
er words, feels an irresistible urge to
lessen his psychic tension by some
form of self-expression, notably the
creation of some work of art. If he
succeeds in achieving complete ex
pression, and receiving thereby the
approbation of his fellow men, he has
another satisfaction coming to him.
With the adjustment of the sense of
well-being that accompanies the com
pletion of an art work, there comes.
too, the joy of a sense of his own
power. This is comparable with the
satisfaction of the child who is prais
ed by the parent for finishing his
block house or some rude bit of draw
ing. MISS GRACE PARKER, founder of
Inkowa Club, a woman's hiking
organization of New York, believes
that hiking has changed the manner
of living of many of her organiztion's
members. About ten years ago, she
declared recently, girls used to appear
for the long walks this club indulges
in attired in tight skirts with low-
quartered sport shoes. Now they
come in knickers, broad-toed shoes
and woolen stockings. They have
learned," said Miss Parker, "that wo
men can't have any fun out of doors
unless they dress properly."
DUTH CROSS, novelist, whose home
was once in Paris, Tex., has set
tled down to what she regards as the
"thrilling life of a New England farm
woman." She recently married Geo.
Palmer, of England and California,
and together they have bought a farm
at Winstead, Conn. Her second book,
"The Unknown Goddess," is just off
the Harper press.
MISS CROSS' day begins at 6 a. m.,
when she gets up and gardens.
She doesn't farm, but her garden is
in a fair way to become famous. Fruit
gathering is also included in her
early morning activities, as the farm
boasts a famous old apple and fruit
orchard and blueberry patch.
THE place purchased by Miss Cross
and her husband had on it a very
old farmhouse. This they have had
torn away, except for the massive
stone chimney centering the building.
Their new modern home they built
about this old hearth. Fairly early
Miss Cross is in her study above the
big living room, bu tmid-afternoon
finds her occupied with the commun
ity life of her section.
SHE gives parties for the women of
her neighborhood, sits and sews
with them, and takes part in the ex
change life of her locality. "I get
all my milk and ice during the sum
mer," she said proudly, "for the use
of my spring. A nearby neighbor
who uses the water puts up ice and
brings me milk for it. I also belong
to the Grange and the local Woman's
All correspondence addressed to
Kitty Barry Crawford, care of this
psper will be answered.
(American Home Syndicate)
See us before you build. Our
prices are right. Heppner Box A
Lumber Co., Yards aero is from de
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE.
Notice la hereby given that by vir
tue of an execution, decree and order
of aale issued out of the Circuit
Court of the State of Oregon for Mor
row County, in that certain action
in said Court wherein J. B. Colt
Company, a corporation, as plaintiff,
secured a judgment against M. C.
Marshall, as defendant, on the 14th
day of December, 1925, for the sum
of $400.00 with interest at the rate
of six per cent per annum from
April 17, 1924; the further sum of
$50.00 attorney's fee and costs and
disbursements in the sum of $11.00,
I will on Saturday the 16th day of
October, 1926, at the front door of the
Court House in Heppner, Oregon, at
the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., offer for
sale and sell to the highest bidder
for eash in hand, all of the follow
ing described Teal property belong
ing to M. C. Marshall, or ao much
thereof as may be necessary to sat
isfy said judgment, costs and attor
i.oys fees, to-wit:
All of Section 16 in Township
S North, Range 24 E. W. M.
SEtt of NEK and Ett of SE14
of Section 23 and SWtt of SWK
of Section 24, in Township 4 N.
R. 23 E. W. M.; also the NEtt of
Section 19, Township 4 N. R. 25
E. W. M, all in Morrow County,
State of Oregon.
. GEORGE McDUFFEE,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
NOTICE OF SALE OF STRAY
Notice is hereby given that I will
sell at publie auction to the highest
bidder for cash the following describ
One bay gelding, age about 4 years,
weight about 800 pounds; no brand;
white stripe down the face and white
sock on right hind foot.
Also, one black stud, age about $
years, weight about 700 pounds; no
brand; white star in the face, white
sock on right hind foot.
Sale to be held at my ranch one
mile west of Boardman, in Morrow
County, at the hour of 10 o'clock in
the forenoon of the 30th day of Sep-
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE ON
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a foreclosure execu
tion duly issued out of, and under
the seal of the Circuit Court of the
State of Oregon for Morrow County,
on the 8th day of September, 1926,
pursuant to a judgment and decree
entered and rendered in said Court on
the 2nd day of September, 1926, in a
certain suit in said Court wherein
Elisabeth M. Keeney, was plaintiff,
and Ida L. Matlock, a widow, Horace
J. Matlock, and Jennie Matlock, his
wife, Benjamin Matlock, unmarried,
No rah Matlock Metschan and Otto
Metschan, her husband, Juanita Mat
lcck, unmarried, Ida L. Matlock, as
Executrix of the Last Will and Testa
ment of T. J. Matlock, deceased, J. I.
Hanna and Lulu Hanna, his wife,
Nancy E. Stuart, unmarried, and D.
M. Stuart and Kate Stuart, his wife,
were defendants, and which judgment
was in favor of the plaintiff, and
against Ida L. Matlock, individually
and as Executrix of the Last Will and
Testament of T. J. Matlock, deceased,
for the sum ot $5,000.00, with interest
thereon at the rate of six per cent
per annum from the 4th day of No
vember, 1922, for the further sum of
$115.82, with interest thereon at the
rate of six per cent per annum from
the 2nd day of December, 1924, for
the further sum of $194.79, with in
terest thereon from the 3rd day of
December, 1925 at the rate of six
per cent per annum, for the further
Hum of $300,00, with interest thereon
at the rate of six per cent per annum
from the 24th day of November, 1924,
for the further sum of $150.00, with
interest thereon at the rate of six
per cent per annum from the 24th day
of March, 1925, and for the further
sum of $500.00, attorney's fees, and
19.40, cost and disbursements of said
suit, and it was further ordered and
decreed that a certain mortgage be
foreclosed and the real property
therein and hereinafter described be
sold under foreclosure execution, and
all of said defendants be forever
barred and foreclosed from all right,
title or interest therein, and which
execution commanded me to sell the
following described real property,
situated in Morrow County, Oregon,
The southwest quarter of Sec
tion 24. All of Section 25; the
northeast quarter of the south
east quarter; the south half of
the southeast quarter of Section
26; the northeast quarter of Sec
tion 35; the northwest quarter of
the northeast quarter and the
northwest quarter of Section 36,
all in Township 2 South, Range
27 East of the Willamete Merid
ian. Now, therefore, in obedience to
said execution, I will on Saturday, the
9th day of October, 1926, at the hour
of 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon of
said day at the front door of the
Court House at Heppner, Morrow
County, Oregon, sell at public auction
to the highest bidder for cash, all of
the above described real property.
The above described being the real
property mortgaged to secure the
payment of the above sums, and the
proceeds of such sale will be applied
to the payment of the above sums and
accruing cost of sale.
Dated at Heppner, Oregon, this
8th day of September, 1926.
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been duly appointed by
the County Court of the State of
Oregon for Morrow County, executor
of the estate of Mary D. McHaley,
deceased, and all persons having
claims against the said estate of said
deceased, are hereby required to pre
sent the same with proper vouchers
to said executor at the office of Jos.
J. Nys, his attorney, at Heppner, Ore
gon, on or before six months from
the date hereof.
Dated this 2nd day of September,
D. E. GILMAN, Executor.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, U. S.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon,
August 16, 1926. .
NOTICE is hereby given that Har
riet M, Brown, formerly Harriet M
Stephens, of Heppner, Oregon, who, on
Dec. 11, 1922, made Homestead Entry
under Act Dec. 29, 1916, No. 018654,
for SHSWK, Sec. 27, T. 8 S., R..25 E.,
WttSEtt, NEttSWU, Section 8,
Township 4 South, Range 26 East,
Willamette Meridian, has filed notice
of intention to make final three year
Proof, to establish claim to the land
above described, before Gay M. An
derson, United States Commissioner,
at Heppner, Oregon, on the 4th day
of October. 1926.
Claimant names as witnesses:
E. E. Rugg, Iva Hiatt, Guy Fuller,
A. J. Knoblock, all of Heppner, Ore
gon. J. W. DONNELLY, Register.
E. H. BUHN
Expert Watchmaker and
DR. A. H. JOHNSTON
Physician and Surgeon
Graduate Nurse Assistant
I. O. O. F. Building
Phones: Office, Main 933; Res. 492
A. M. EDWARDS
I DRILL WELLS
I also handle Casing, Windmills
and Supplies, do fishing and eleaa
out old wells.
, Box 14, Lexington, Ore.
DR. F. E. FARRIOR
' I. O. O. F. Building
Frank A. McMenamin
Phone ATwater 6515
1014 Northwestern Bank Bldg.
Res. GArfield 1949
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
Trained Nnrae Assistant
Office In Masonie Building
C. L. SWEEK
First National Bank Bnilding
MORROW GENERAL HOSPITAL '
Surgical, Medical, Maternity Case
Wards, and private rooms.
Mrs. Zena Westfall, Graduate
A. H. Johnston, M. D. Fhyai-cian-in-Charge.
Phone Main 822 Heppner, Ore.
S. E. NOTSON
Office in Court ous
MRS. G. C. AIKEN
Private Rooms. Special Car.
Same Price to All.
Farm and Personal Property Sale
"The Man Who Talk to Beat
G. L. BENNETT,
DR. C. C. CHICK
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
Officr in Brosius Block
Hood Rivt ,- Oregon
C. J. WALKER
and Notary Publie
Odd Fellows Building
Wards and Private Rooms.
Mrs. Zena Westfall, Graduate
Phone Main 322 Heppner, Ore.
C. A. MINOR
FIRE, AUTO AND LIFE
Old Line Companies. Real Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Robert Building, Willow Street
- Heppner, Oregon