Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, January 27, 1927, Image 1

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Volume 43, Number 44.
Subscription $2.00 a Year
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State Board Presents
Measure to Legislature
With Resolutions.
Greater Efficiency and Better Results
Looked for in Enactment
of New Law.
The Oregon State Board of Health
is sponsoring a bill before the pre
sent legislature "for an act to pro
vide for the creation and operation
of a department of public health in
the several counties of the state of
Oregon." Though the bill apparently
calls for increased state and county
expenditures, a checking of the fig
ures indicating economic loss by dis
ease and the figures denoting the cost
of proposed health service, will show
that the health service thus provided
would not have to decrease conta
gious and communicable diseases to
a great extent to pay for itself, and
that if total eradication were there
by accomplished the service would
prove a wise economic investment.
The following resolutions adopted by
the Oregon State Board of Health
were submitted to the legislature for
serious consideration in the hope that
immediate action would be taken:
Whereas, accurate official reports
from all counties in Oregon show a
steady average of 60, per cent of sick
ness and 40 per cent of deaths from
communicable diseases, which with
existing knowledge can and ought to
be prevented, more than one-half of
this sickness and these deaths occur
ring in persons in, or just approach
ing, the most productive period of
life, many of them young mothers
and fathers; and
Whereas, official reports of the
state show that one-third of the
school children of Oregon have such
physical defectB as render them un
fit for efficient work; and
Whereas, 90 per cent of these de
fects are shown to have been reme
diable by the application of simple
methods of preventive medicine; and
Whereas, many of these children
are definitely unfitted for effective
productive school work; and
Whereas, the economic condition
of the State demands that all its
affairs shall be conducted with the
strictest regard for economy and
efficiency and with the use of as few
offices and officers as can absolutely
do the necessary work; and
Whereas, most of the functions of
government in a democratic state
should be performed by the small
units of the people themselves and
under their immediate supervision;
Whereas, this can be done by con
solidating all existing activities in
the State performing health func
tions, and by codifying the health
law so that all their duties will be
imposed on central authority, in
the interest of both efficiency and
economy; now, therefore
Be It Resolved, that the following
law be submitted for adoption:
Be it enacted that a county health
department for the prevention and
control of epidemics and communi
cable disease, as may be determined
by the State Board, may be created,
established and maintained in and by
counties or districts of this State.
It is proposed that the State of
Oregon appropriate sufficient funds
not to exceed $2,600 per unit to stim
ulate the establishment of full-time
health units throughout the State of
The International Health Board to
appropriate a like amount, and the
county or district at least 60 per cent
of tho cost of maintaining the unit.
Budget for Full-Time County Health
1. Medical director, salary (3,000
2. Medical director, travel 720
3. Office clerk, technician, sal
ary 900
4. 1st public health nurse, sal
ary 1,600
B. 1st public health nurse, trav. 720
6. 2nd public health nurse, sal
ary 1,500
7. 2nd public health nurse, trav. 720
8. Supplies office, equip., etc. 600
9. Contingent expenses 440
Total ?10,000
State of Oregon $2,600
I. H. B 2,600
County 6,000 $10,000
If these funds are not available
from other sources it is suggested
that a small tax on life insurance
premiums be made to enable the
Board to carry on a work which will
permanently benefit the policy hold
ers by obtnining better disease con
trol. A short discussion why this legis
lation is of necessity in this State is
enclosed. Also a copy of the law
which we trust will be given your
serious consideration.
It will take a considerable period of
time to make the service available to
the entire State and a small appropri
ation will undoubtedly be all that is
needed for this biennium.
Setting forth the economic cost of
certain communicable diseases In
Oregon for 1924-1925, the discussion
alluded to follows:
Improving Public Health.
One of the great functions of gov
ernment Is the preservation of the
health of the people, Within certain
natural limitations public health is
(Continued on Page Six)
Patron-Teacher Association Offers
Award in Contest for High
School Students.
In conformity With a practice start
ed in the fall of 1923, when the Patron-Teacher
Association offered to
the Heppner High school students a
silver loving cup to be awarded each
year for proficiency in debating, the
local high school is again alive, as in
the past, with enthusiasm and inter
est to that end. With the winning of
the cup will go the school champion
ship and points for the relative suc
cess in the contest, as provided by
the point system which was instituted
in the school last fall.
The cup will be awarded to that
class, freshman, sophomore, junior or
senior, which is declared the winner
in the series of interclass debates for
the yenr, as determined by the decis
ion of three judges selected from the
The interclass debates will be com
posed of a series of four debates,
which have been arranged in the form
of a consolation contest. The teams
will draw for their opponent in their
first debate, all four teams appearing
in the first two debates. For example,
if the juniors draw the seniors, then
the freshmen will meet the sopho
mores. The winners of these first
two debates will then meet to deter
mine first and second places and the
losers of the first two debates will
meet to determine the third and
fourth places.
The contest will conform to very
definite rules and regulations provid
ed for tho contest. The contest is to
be handled through the direction of
the English teachers, the class ad
visers and the principal.
The class teams will be selected
from a list of five pupils submitted to
the principal by the English teacher
of each class, on the merits of pre
vious tryouts in each class. From
the list of five pupils submitted for
each class, a team consisting of three
members and two alternates will be
selected in a final check made by the
English teachers, the class advisers,
and the principal.
The debates will be under the su
pervision of their respective class
advisers and the English teachers.
Information on the debate subject can
be secured from any source whatso
ever, the opposing side, of course,
having the opportunity to challenge
the authority of any statement.
In order that each class be fairly
represented it is further stipulated
that the class debate teams must be
bonifide members of the class they
The debates wlil be judged upon
the basis of originality, delivery,
stage presence, argumentation, use of
English, and enunciation.
These interclass debates are pre
liminary to the selection of a school
team to represent Heppner High
school in the debate district - com
posed of Morrow, Gilliam, Wheeler,
and Umatilla counties. Heppner will
first meet either lone or Hermiston.
The winners of these schools will
then meet the winner of the Pendle-ton-McLaughlin
debate for the dis
trict championship. The district win
ner then has the right to enter the
state contest held at the University
of Oregon on May 22, 1927.
All patrons of the school, and those
interested in debating are cordially
invited to attend the school's inter
class debates. Although the exact
dates have not, as yet, been deter
mined for these debates, information
regarding it will be given out later.
It is thought, however, that the first
two debates will be held the first of
next week.'
K. L. Beach, Lexington,
Receives Serious Burns
Karl L. Beach, Lexington hardware
man, was very seriously burned about
the face on Monday from an explosion
of gasoline. Mr. Beach had taken an
afbestos torch and gone into the en
gine room of the water plant near his
store to warm up a part of the ma
chinery when the explosion occurred.
The engine room is a concrete struc
ture and Mr. Beach had shut the door
when he went in. The explosion
struck him mostly in the face and it
was hard to find the door and make
an exit. This he did, however, and
plunged into a snow bank near by and
extinguished the flames in his cloth
ing. Dr. McMurdo was immediately sum
moned from Heppner and found that
Mr. Beach had received no burns ex
cept on the face, but these were very
deep and serious. He also had, both
cars badly burned, and it has not de
veloped yet whether skin grafting
will be necessary. It is feared the
injuries received will disfigure Mr.
Beach, but his physician hopes this
will not be the case.
A surprise party was given Satur
day for Percy Bleakman, at tho home
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 3. P.
Bleakman. A very enjoyable evening
was spent In dancing and playing
Verl Farrena was a visitor in Hard
man over the week end.
O. E. Johnson and son Victor wre
in tow Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Hastings spent
Sundny evening in Heppner visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Steers havo pur
chased a house and lot in Hardraan
where they expect to make their per
manent residence.
MY Goao
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Wright and Mr.
and Mrs. J. 3. Knight were Irrigon
people in Heppner for a short while
yesterday, attending to some business
matters at the court house. They re
port between six and eight inches of
snow at that point, and the thermom
eter hovering about the zero point at
times. Ihe spell of winter is being
made use of to get rid of the rabbit
past, and a poisoning campaign is on
under the supervision of Frank Fred
erickson. The first baits were spread
about a week ago and the second
spreading is on now, with the result
that the rabbits are being entirely ex
terminated in that locality.
Miss Opal Briggs, cashier, and Miss
Etta Devin, operator, in the local
telephone exchange, are both laid off
on account of sickness this week. Mrs.
John Clouston, who is visiting here
trom romeroy, Wash., and who was
formerly cashier in the telephone of-
fict. here, has been pressed into ser
vice again and is helping out tempor
arily. Mrs. Clouston has been spend
ing the wetk at Heppner and will re
main for a week oi so, or until her
husband has U-turned from an ex
tended trip into the interior of the
iorest reserve.
Col. C. C. Boone writes this paper
from Roseburg, stating that his part
of the state is having some winter,
but not snow, as we of Eastern Ore
gon are enjoying at the present time,
fog is prevalent at that point in tho
forenoons but passes away during the
middle of the day and the sunshine is
bright and warm. He wishes to be
remembered to all old-time friends in
this section and hopes to make us a
visit later on.
Dean T. Goodman is now confined
in the Good Samaritan hospital at
Portland, where it is understood that
he will have to remain for a few
weeks. Mr. Goodman is suffering
from a physical breakdown, but his
condition is not considered serious,
and after a few weeks of rest and
treatment at the hospital he will be
able to return to Heppner.
Mr. and Airs. J. O. Turner were in
from their farm home on Tuesday,
having succeeded in breaking a road
out, to tne highway. The north part
of the county is well covered with
snow and in sor.u piaces it drifted
rather badly, making travel by auto
difficult. Because of the cold snap,
school in the Hodsdon district was
abandoned for the week.
Artie Brown suffered a stroke of
paralysis at Reid's- saw mill in the
mountains on Sunday. Dr. Johnston
went out after him on Monday and he
was brought to Morrow General hos
pital for treatment. He is slowly im
proving at this time and it is ex
pected that he will fully recover from
the stroke.
Everett Stout, who has been with
the forest service in Southern Cali
fornia, has returned home and is now
down with a severe attack of typhoid
fever. He evidently contracted the
disease working in the mountains aut
from Los Angeles, as he was quite
sick for a week before coming home.
Mrs. Albertine Richter of Vashon,
Wash., was a guest for several weeks
at the home of her sister, Mrs. Augus
ta Mason on Rhea creek. She arrived
in time for a fnmily reunion of the
Mason family which was hold on
Christinas. It had been 30 years since
Mrs. Richter last visited with her rel
atives in this county.
Ruth Adkins, little daughter of Mrs.
Dnskell of Eight Mile, was brought to
tne onice or Ur. McMurdo Monday,
suffering a broken arm. Both bones
of the left forearm were broken as a
result of a spill from a sled when
Ruth was coasting at Bchool. Oscar
Keithley rendered first aid.
H5rW 1 1 IT ' 1 .. JL J. JOBS I
uas? NtwE ?eev SIefping-au. wimteb.
AwD fro JO WORK f
low bpc.w i ll PWNtt mis dKILLc I vrr g
HoufcMsAt) ft artSyriyr V,
FOR. Si WEIt? W TH' tfVRluG- WHBrV VfoU OUlfrlT.
YouteH jwt like a lot ocJTHee unr hus&wps i Know,
muz - n
John Bush, theater man of Vernon
ia, Oregon, was a visitor here over
Monday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. Kirk. He departed on Monday
night for Idaho where he expected to
visit a short time at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Clint Sharp.
John Skuzeski, tailor, will go to
Portland on Sunday to attend the con
vention of tailors held in that city,
beginning on Monday of next week.
He thinks it a good time to get on to
prevailing styles and keep up with
the trade.
Antone Holub of lone was a visitor
in Heppner today. Mrs Holub owns
the Ike Howard place near lone and
reports conditions very good because
of the seplendid fall of moisture that
section his received this winter.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Briggs have been
ill at their home in this city the most
of the week, suffering from an attack
of flu. They are reported to be get
ting better by their physician, Dr. A.
H. Johnston.
D. E. Gilman is confined to his home
in this city suffering a general break
down. He was taken ill at Arlington
on the way home from Portland on
Sunday, and Dr. McMurdo drove down
after him.
The American Legion Auxiliary will
serve dinner for the Farm Loan asso
ciation meeting to be held in this city
on Wednesday, Feb. 3. Dinner will be
served promptly at 12:00 o'clock.
Johan Troedson of lone was in the
city on Wednesday. He is suffering
a Bevere attack of rheumatism which
has crippled him up in the back. He
was here to consult a physician.
W. H. Coffey, recently with the
Standard Oil company here, is now
located at La Grande where hj is
running a service station. His fam
ily has moved to that city.
The next regular meeting of the
American Legion Auxiliary will be
on Tuesday evening, February 1st.
Hostesses will be Mrs. Burgess and
Grace Buschke.
Recent arrivals here from Portland
are the members of the family of F.
B. Cox. Mr. Cox has taken over the
lunning of the Black Butte sawmill
for Art Reid.
Roy Leathers came over from Mon
ument Tuesday to receive treatment
for a large abscess on his shoulder,
Dr. McMurdo attended to his trouble,
W. V. Crawford was a passenger
for Portland on Tuesday night, going
to the city to attemd to some business
matters for a couple of days.
Dr. Johnston re.oorts the arrival of
a 10-lb. boy at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. H. E. Stine of Rock creek on
Sunday. January 23 rd.
Charley Valentine says that win
ter has kept things pretty well frozen
up at the farm. He was able to get
to town today.
Mrs. Marion Evans Dies
. T T XT I
at nome In ear neprjner
A J.
Mrs. Mavion Evans passed away at
the farm home north of Heppner at
12:35 this morning, following an ill
ness of about a week, caused by a
stroke oft naralvsis. Mrs. Evans was
a pioneer of this section where the
family has resided for many years
She has been an invalid for years
and co nfined to her home, suffering
from a comnlication of ailments. Fu
r.ernl rrangemcnts had not been com
plcted at the time of our going to
press,. In this affliction Mr. Evnns
and r.is family have the sincere sym
path;; of this community.
Delayed installation will take place
nexl, Tuesday at Castle hall of Doric
No. 20. Full attendance desired.
Jasper V. Crawford, C. C.
Austin I. Smith, K. R. S.
-By A. B..CHAP1N
Don't 3s
Maple Circle Installs
New Officers for Year
On Monday evening Maple Circle,
Neighbors of Woodcraft, was host to
a large number of invited guests at
I. O. O. F. hall, at which time the
newly elected officers for the ensuing
year were installed by Mrs. Lulu Her
ren. Preceding the installation cere
monies the company was invited to
the dining room where they partook
of a fine spread prepared and served
by the ladies, and follownig the in
stallation a good social time was en
joyed. The new officers installed
Past Guardian Neighbor, Bernice
Bauman; Advisor, Hattie Ferguson:
Magician, Anna Brown; Clerk, Rose
Howell; Banker, Cora Crawford; At
tendant, Elsie Cowins; Captain of
Guards, Lena Stapleton; Managers,
Luella McCarty, Lina Buschke and
Mable French; Inner Sentinel, Louis
Allyn; Outer Sentinel, Albert Conner;
flag Bearer, Andrew Baldwin; Mu
sician, Fern Hayes; Correspondent,
Norecn Nelson. Mrs. Alice Rasmus,
who was elected Guardian Neighbor,
was not able to be present and will be
nstalled at another time. The floor
work in connection with the installa
tion, under supervision of Mrs. Sta
pleton as captain of the guards, was
carried out to perfection, showing the
guards have thei? work well m nana.
Eight Mile Postmaster
Buried at Hardman
Milton S. Maxwell, aged 71 years, a
pioneer resident of Morrow county
and postmaster for the past six or
eight years at Eight Mile, died at
Morrow General hospital in this city
on Monday evening. Death was the
result of a stroke of paralysis suf
fered by Mr. Maxwell a day or so pre
vious to his parsing. Funeral serv
ices were held on Wednesday after
noon at Hardman under the auspices
of the I. O. O. F. lodge of that place,
of which he had long been a member,
assisted by members of Willow Lodge
No. 66 of Heppner.
In the earlier days of his residence
in Morrow county Mr. Maxwell fol
lowed farming in the Eight Mile sec
tion, but he retired from this occu
pation more than twenty-five years
ago, taking up other lines. For many
years he ran a store at Parkers Mill
and also acted as postmaster at that
point. His residence was also at
Hardman for several years before go
ing to Eight Mile. He leuves no rel
atives in this section, but has a sis
ter, Mrs. Joshphine French, living in
Portland. Mr. Maxwell was a native
of West Virginia. He was well re.
spected in this county whore the
greater portion of his life was spent.
Eye Severely Injured
By Sliver From Rock
While at work removing some large
rocks from the roadway at his home
near lone on Tuesday of last week,
M. R, Morgan had the misfortun" to
get a sliver of Tock in his left eye.
lie was using a sledge hammer in
breaking up the rocks, and the sliver
was quite deeply imbedded, but Mr.
Morgan thought it a small matter that
would clear up in a day or so, hence
he did not call on a physician until
later in the week, and 'after having
suffered a lot of pain from the injiry.
He came to Heppner on Thursday
and the injuries were attended !o by
Dr. McMurdo. It is feared that Mr.
Morgan will lose the sight of the eye
Eighth Grade Exams, Free Text
Books, Fee Policy, Touched
by Resolutions.
Morrow County District Pomona
Grange had a most successful meet
ing on January 8 at Irrigon, being
guests of Irrigon Grange.
The morning session was given en
tirely to business. The vacancy made
by resignation of the secretary was
filled by election of Grace A. Tyler
of Willows Grange No. 672.
Four resolutions submitted by' the
committee on resolutions, after being
duly discussed, were adopted as fol
lows: No. 1: Be it resolved that the Mor
row County District Pomona Grange
goes on record as being in favor of
free text books.
Also, be it resolved, that a copy of
this resolution be sent to our State
Master to be used when the free text
book question comes up before the
legislature at Salem.
Also, be it further resolved, that
a copy of this resolution be sent to
the local papers and Grange Bulletin.
No. 2: Be it resolved that Morrow
County District Pomona Grange is
strongly in favor of State Grange hav
ing "standing" grain insurance
against fire, as well as other insur
ance. No. 3: Whereas: It has come to
our attention that the questions for
final examinations submitted to pu
pils completing the elementary school
grades are such that some examina
tions are extremely easy, while per
haps at the following or other exam
inations, the questions are so difficult
us to cause an unusually large per
centage of failures. It seems that if
possible there should be secured a
greater uniformity in these questions
used in different examinations.
We believe, if practicable, these ex
amination questions should be pre
pared by a Board, made of competent
persons, who are familiar with ele
mentary grade work.
Therefore, be it resolved by the
Morrow County District Pomona
Grange that the State Superintendent
of Public Instruction be requested to
appoint a Board to be made up of
persons thoroughly familiar with' ele
mentary grade work and blessed with
much common noe. to prepare the
examination questions which are sub
mitted to the pupils of the state who
are completing the elementary grade
Be it further resolved, that he be
requested to give consideration to an
improved and more scientific form of
tests for pupils finishing the elemen
tary grades, and bring them into gen
eral use as early as seems to him
Be it further resolved that these
resolutions be sent to the local pa
pers and Grange Bulletin.
No. 4: Whereas, Morrow County
District Pomona Grange feels that
owing to the fact that so many fam
ilies having several members belong
ing to the Grange it would be impos
sible due to financial conditions for
them to continue in the Grange if
dues are increased;
Therefore, be it resolved that the
Morrow County District Pomona
Grange go on record as being strong
ly opposed to the raising of the sub
ordinate Grange dues for the purpose
of Grange extension work.
Be it further resolved, that we feel
that this extension work should be
financed by the Pomona Grange of
each county.
Be it further resolved, that a copy
of these resolutions be sent to the
State Grange, the Grange Bulletin
and all the subordinate Granges of
the county, asking them to take im
mediate action and report to the
State Master.
Submitted by resolutions commit
The Worthy Lecturer, Brother Ni
zer, had the following program pre
pared. Song Grange
Drill Irrigon School Girls
Minuet Small Children
Address, "Agricultural Economy"
Mr. Ballard
Solo, "Rainbow at Sunset"
Mrs. Stephens
Brother Charles Diltabough was
given a rising vote of thanks for the
able manner in which he conducted
the installation of the subordinate
Grange officers.
Eight Patrons of Husbandry were
initiated into the mysteries of the
6th degree, he work being exempli
fied by the Irrigon Grange.
Thanks were extended to the Irri
gon Grange fro the bounteous dinner
and supper served to the visitors.
Mary Lundell, Chairman.
Mary L. Wicklander,
Roger Morse.
Judging from the very hearty ap
plause given Zellner last evening as
he presented eaoh number on his pro
gram of impersonation, the large au
dience was well pleased, not to say
delighted with the entire program.
Zellner appeared at the Star theater
under the auspices of the Patron
Teacher association, and his program
is one of the best of its kind it has
ever been our pleasure to witness. In
fact we have never seen historical and
Bible characters so strikingly repro
duced as were those presented by
Zellner, and he proved himself a mas
ter in this phase of dramatic art. His
stage setting was also very appropri
ate and added much to the effective
.icss of the program.
By Arthur Brisbane
Even a Little.
Opera on the Air.
3 to the Electric Chair.
Religious Tax.
Catholic bishops of ordering Mexican
uprisings that killed seventy-five pro
testing Catholics and twenty-four
Mexican soldiers. He accuses the
march against the Government under
a banner inscribed "Long Live Christ,
the King."
That banner has traveled a long
way in the past and won many fights.
Young gentlemen, it pays to save.
Even a little may be worth while.
Mr.-Couzens, asked to pay nine mil
lion dollars more income tax, had
saved $900 when he met Ford. That
gave him' his chance. By and by he
sold his interest to Ford for thirty
million dollars. If he hadn't saved
the nine hundred dollars, he could
not have the Government suing him
for nine million dollars.
Moral: Save something, if only a
The Chicago Civic Opera company
will broadcast its entire performance,
an enlightened, public-spirited course.
The Metropolitan Opera in New
York will do likewise some day and
profit by it. Artists making talking
machine records know that publicity
is valuable.
Meanwhile Mr. Kahn and his asso
ciates in New York's Metropolitan
Opera will make a good start in their
new opera house building, providing
excellent seats at reasonable prices,
from which the opera will be seen and
heard, as good for seeing and hearing
as those built for the exhibition of
pearls and diamonds.
Governor Smith of New York, is
now a candidate for the Democratic
nomination in 1928. He intimated it
semi-humorously in a recent address.
His followers in New York City en
ounced it vociferously at an en
thusiastic banquet.
Other Democrats that would like
the 1928 Democratic Presidential
nomination will find in Governor
Smith an opponent that understands
politics and the American people.
Dispatches from Boston describe
triple judicial killings in Charlestown
State Prison, just after midnight re
cently. Three young men passed from
the electric chair to another destina
tion for clubbing an old night watch
man to death.
Edward H. Heinlein was first to go.
As he walked to the electric chair, re
peating the words of a prayer, great
crowds gathered outside, automobile
horns were booming, photographers'
flashlights lighted up the crowd. And
at the rear exit from the prison an
other crowd was waiting to see the
three bodies carried out. A special
police force was obliged to fight the
deeply interested crowd.
Crowds that howled around the
French gillotine, or that tilted up
their gin bottles as they shouted en
couragement to murderers on the
British gallows, were not entirely
different from human beings of today.
Authorities in Braunschweig prov
ince learn that when relierion involves
extra taxes many Germans get along
wunoui religion.
R.viat.rinv oa tia mamriai nf anir
church in Germany, you must pay
texes to tne state, ana tne money
then goes to the churches. Braun
schweig has been obliged to employ
additional clerks to register those
who wish to be put down as "without
religious faitn."
Dentists warn women that exces
sive smoking brings on "Vincent's
Disease" also called "Trench Mouth."
This disease which attacked soldiers
that had nothing to do but smoke,
while waiting in the trenches, is pain
ful, attacks the tissues, destroys the
gums, causes bleeding.
However, if women want to smoke,
dentists won't stop them. This writer
tried it in vain, twenty-five years
ago, by warning women that smoking
makes their noses red, and makes
their moustaches grow. Still they
wouldn't stop.
are a nuisance. For science has not
yet produced a puncture proof tire.
The most expensive car with the high
est priced tire is now and then forced
to suffer delay that is at the best in
convenient and unpleasant and some
times expensive. However, watch
fulness and preparedness will help a
great deal. So it is with life. What
is your particular flat tire?
The Sunday evening sermon at the
Church of Christ will be, "Flat Tires."
The subject in the morning will be,
"Soul Food."
There is also a place for you at our
other services, Bible school, Junior
church and Christian Endeavor.
MILTON W. BOWER, Minister.
WANTED Reliable man for this
territory. Good business from the
start as our goods arc well and favor
ably known. We extend credit to
dealer and train in salesmanship. Mc
CONNON & CO, Winona, Minn. Men
tion this paper.