Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1927)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JAN. ,27, 1927.
HEALTH BILL UP
(Continued from First Pace)
purchaseable. No expenditure of
public funds brings greater return
to the state and its people than the
r.ioney used for the promotion of pub
lic health. Prevention of disease is
cheaper than its cure or long extend
ed care and support.
The unit for public health work
should be the county with a full-time
qualified public health officer who
should be made responsible for the
conduct of local health matters with
in its jurisdiction with only such
supervision as the state may be re
quired to give in an advisory capa
city. Five such organizations have
been operating in the State of Ore
gon for the past two years, and with
the very best results in promoting
the physical welfare of the inhabi
tants. Other states have made nota
ble progress in county health admin
istration, nd there are now more than
250 such organizations throughout
The expenditures for a full-time
service are relatively small as com
pared with the value of the results
obtained. In most communities an
expenditure of about fifty cents per
capita would provide adequately for
the control of communicable diseases.
Good Health Work pays and the in
vestment is one that should be made
by all communities. An outlay of a
lelatively small sum for health work
m the South has made it possible for
agriculture to take on a new lease of
life. North Carolina is a good ex
ample of what can be done by improv
ing the health of the rural popula
An act for providing state aid for
rural counties has been proposed and
will be submitted to the present leg
islature. Under this act counties
which establish a full-time county
health organization may receive from
the state one-half of the amount' ap
propriated by the county court up to
$2,500. This need not be an expen
sive service, and in some cases coun
ties are expending sums in excess of
what it would take to operate a full
time unit. That the tide of public
health conscience is rising higher
and higher in Oregon is indicated by
the fact that five counties have main
tained full-time health units during
1 e past two years. The people of
these counties are confidenlty look
ing to the legislature to assist them
in maintaining full-time health units.
Five years ago we did not have a
single full-time county health offi
cer. It is believed that at least sev
en more counties will make appro
priations for full-time units if the
state will make provisions to assist
in this work. The International
Health Board will assist until this
demonstration is made. The state
should, however, continue its share in
the expense as the general health is
dependent on the efficiency of the lo
cal departments. In order to main
tain this efficiency it is essential that
the state exercise careful supervision
over these units. This is only possi
ble when the state shares in the cost
of maintaining these units.
The economic loss from six of the
most important communicable dis
eases in the state of Oregon is as
Cases Deaths Amt.
Typhoid fever .... 478 82 $ 649,000
Diphtheria 2774 208 1,317,400
Scarlet fever ....2517 35 426,700
Whoop. Cough .1083 76 407,075
Measles 6445 83 651,125
Smallpox 1694 6 194.400
For a comparison in estimating ec
onomic loss, the following values
have been used:
Typhoid fever cases, $500.
Diphtheria cases, $100.
Scarlet fever cases, $100.
Smallpox cases, $100.
Whooping cough cases, $25.
ALL SAINTS' EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Rev. Stanley Moore, Minister.
Sunday School at 9:45.
Morning Service at 11 o'clock.
The Rt. Rev. Edward M. Cross, bish
op of Spokane, will conduct the eve
ning service. Services will begin at
Rev. Cross comes to us as our vis
iting Crusader in the "Bishop's Cru
sade," a great religious movement
that is going on in the Episcopal
church all over the United States. It
is a movement back to Christ and not
to Churchism, and all denominations
are participating in this effort. We
all know about the great Christian
Crusades against the Mohammedans
that stirred all Europe from the year
1095 to the close of the twelfth cen
tury. Those men went forth to win
back the Holy Land from the Moham
medans. Today these Christian Cru
saders, our bishops, are seeking to
win a stronger, loftier love of Christ
in the hearts of men and women and
boys and girls who already are Christ
ians or who want to walk in Christ's
way from henceforth. The object of
the Crusade is to lift the whole level
of our life to a higher plane, to re
enlist and reconsecrate our lives un
der the banner of Christ, our leader.
It is easy enough to stir people to ex
ceptional effort for a period of a week
or two weeks. That is exactly what
we want to avoid.
Our desire is to set a new pace that
will be continued year in and year
out. In many instances, it will call
for a thoroughgoing moral conversion
on the part of those participating.
In other instances, it will mean a com
pletely new spiritual outlook. In still
others, it will mean a broadening of
moral, spiritual and social horizons.
Therefore, the crusaders must avoid
anything that will tend to merely mo
mentary emotion and must place all
that they do upon a solid foundation,
such as will endure the test of time
"Today, there is a great breach be
tween our professions as Christians
and our practice. We are so accus
tomed to use idealistic language thnt
it has lost its force, in that we do
not square our lives, or even attempt
to square our lives, with the lofty ex
pressions of the ideal. Creed and
character are so closely wrought that
one cannot live without the other.
Sunday religion is altogether too
prominent in our religious life. While
business ethics are improving, the
Christian man must deliberately set
himself to discover what is the
Christian way of life in business. The
politician must find out what is the
Christian walk of life in his political
responsibilities. So with the profes
sional man. The citizen, in all his
relations with the nation, must bring
to bear the teaching of Christ on his
conception of his own nation and its
relations to other nations. This is
equally true relative to our domestic
Come out to this service and join
with us in our prayer and praise and
ber of Ruth Chapter No. 32, Order of
Be it Resolved, that we bow in hum
ble submission to the will of the Om
nipotent and that we extend to the
bereaved family our deepest sympa
thy; that we drape our charter in
mourning in memory of our departed
sister; that a copy be spread on the
minutes of the Chapter, and a copy be
sent to the family and one to the
C. L. SWEEK,
dersigned has been appointed admin
istrator of the estate of Lena M. Had
ley, deceased, by the County Court of
the State of Oregon for Morrow Coun-
. . j i.- J..1 .u All
xy, ana nas auiy quatmeu o sum,
persons having claims against said
estate must present them to me duly
verified as required by law, at the
office of C. L. Sweck, attorney for ad
ministrator, at Heppner, Oregon, on
or before six months from date of
first publication hereof.
Date of first publication January
GLENN R. HADLEY,
RESOLUTIONS OF CONDOLENCE.
Whereas, it has pleased our Heav
enly Father to summon to her Eternal
Rest our sister, Amy D. Instone, who
was a member of San Souci Rebekah
Lodge No. 33,
Therefore, be it Resolved, that San
Souci Rebekah Lodge No. 33, in testi
mony of its loss and to express its
love, drape its charter for thirty days
and that we tender to the family of
our departed sister our deepest sym
pathy, and that a copy of these reso
lutions be spread on our minutes, and
a copy be sent to the family.
1927 BABY CH1X 1927,
Tnnirod Whitw T.po-hnrn chiv ul S15
per 100; $135 per 1000. Also U. A. C.
Barred Plymouth Kocks at ?17 per
100; $155 per 1000. Hatching dates
March 1, 8, 15, 22 and 29; April 6, 12,
19, 26; May 3, 10, 17, 24 ami PI. A
500 or larger order takes 100(1 rate;
all shipments express prepaid. May
chix as 20 reduction; 20 deposit
books order. Custom hatching at one
sent per egg per week, original count.
Come and see us at our new location.
12-3m. WHITE POULTRY FARM,
GERALD A. WHITE, Hermiston, Ore.
'Household furniture for sale at a
bargain. Dean T. Godnian. Phono
of second hand ranges, and seven
types of 2nd hand dining tables. Case
in Internal Medicine for the
past fifteen years
DOES NOT OPERATE
Will be at
DALLES HOTEL, SATURDAY,
Office Hours: 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
No Charge for Consultation.
SAVE WITH SAFETY AT YOUR REXALL STORE
WATCH FOR OUR WEEKLY SPECIALS
January 30th to February 5th
ASPIRIN - 49c
Bottle of 100." Regularly 85c
This Week's SATURDAY CANDY SPECIAL
Liggett's Challenge Package, 1 lb. assorted
chocolates, 49c. Regularly 75c.
PATTERSON & SON
The Rexall Store
-irut.E TO CKKDITUKS. I 2ND HAND BARGAINS Our ex
Notice is hereby given that the un- change department offers seven styles
RESOLUTIONS OF CONDOLENCE.
Whereas, it has pleased our Heav
enly Father to summon to her Eter
nal Rest, our beloved sister Grace
Goodman, who was a faithful mem-
Hardman Town Team
Heppner High School
Heppner Floor .
Federal Land Bank Lands
See W. B. HINKLE,
Federal Appraiser, at Heppner,
Oregon, on February 3rd
APPLES - - APPLES
at CASE FURNITURE COMPANY
Sure, Come and Get
It In Your Own
Kerr's Best Patent Flour. Steam Rolled
Barley. Mill Run. Full line of the best Poul
You have it to sell why not buy it.
For the Farmers
AGood Place toEat I
1 WE SERVE SHELL FISH j
H Fresh Oysters and Razor Clams in Season.
Regular Meal and Short Orders. i
J FOUNTAIN DRINKS !
jj FULL LINE OF BAKERY GOODS j
1 American Bakery & Cafe f
Dr. Mellenthin is a regular gradu
ate in medicine and surgery and is
licensed by the state of Oregon. He
does not operate for chronic appendi
citis, gall stones, ulcers of stomach,
tonsils or adenoids.
He has to his credit wonderful re
sults in diseases of the stomach, liver,
bowels, blood, skin, nerves, heart,
kidney, bladder, bed wetting, catarrh,
weak lungs, rheumaism, sciatica, leg
ulcers and rectal ailments.
Below are the names of a few of
his many satisfied patients in Oregon:
Mrs. W. J. Martin, Moro, high blood
Mrs. Peter Westburg, Cotton, stom
Mrs. Halvor Nelson, Chinook, Wn.,
Martin Jorgesson, Astoria, nerve
Mrs. Chris Hanson, Chinook, Wash.,
bowel trouble and neuritis.
Mrs. James El.lis, Coquille, gall
stohes and colitis.
James Suess, Lakeside, ulcers of
J. R. Jenkins, Silverton, circulatory
Remember the above date, that con
sultation on this trip will be free and
that his treatment is different.
Married women must be accompan
ied by their husbands.
Address: 211 Bradbury Bldg., Los
Heppner Gazette Times for Everything in Printing
on Men's Clothes for
O'Coats 20 per cent Off
Overcoats $20.00 Now $16.00
Overcoats $25.00 Now $20.00
Overcoats $30.00 Now $24.00
Overcoats $35.00 Now $28.00
lOSr.Off on All Suits
Light-weight Blazers. Good Patterns.
$6.00 to $6.50 Blazers Now $4.50
$7.00 Blazers Now $5.50
$7.50 Blazers Now $6.00
1 0 Cut on all Wool Shirts and Woolen
A MAN'S STORE FOR MEN
Order them any day.
We prepare them
to suit the taste.
ED CHINN, Prop.
Put Your Experience of
Yesterday Into Today
And it Will Pay You a Reward
PROFIT by observation.
LOOK around you and you will see on
every side examples of men who, dur
ing their working years, spent their in
come regardless of the future.
PREPARE NOW so that in your de
clining years you will have peace and
OPEN A BANK ACCOUNT.
DO IT TODAY.
Experience Is Knowledge Gained by
Trial and Practice.
Fir& National Bank
Star Theater, Heppner, Ore.
A show every night. Four Programs each week, changes on Sunday,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Show Starts at 7:30. Admission: Children 20c, Adults 30c, unless otherwise stated.
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THURSDAY and FRIDAY, JANUARY 27 and 28:
TomMixJacquelineLoganandTonyin'TONY RUNS WILD"
The story of a cowpuncher who won the confidence of a wild, horse.
Also "JUNGLE ROMEO," two reel comedy, and 4th episode of "PERILS OF THE WILD."
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SATURDAY, JANUARY 29 :
Hoot Gibson in . . . .... "THE MAN IN THE SADDLE"
A comedy thriller that will keep you in suspense and hilarious laughter.
Also "DONT SHOOT," two reel comedy-western.
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SUNDAY and MONDAY, JANUAY 30 and 31:
Jackie Coogan in "JOHNNY GET YOUR HAIR CUT"
Here we have Jackie growing up, in a race track story specially written for him by Gerald Beau
mont. Good for everybody. Also "BARE DEVIL DAISY," two reel comedy.
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TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1 and 2 :
Virgnia Valli & Norman Kerry, in "THE PRICE OF PLEASURE"
With a supporting cast including Louise Fazendy, George Fawcett and T. Roy Barnes. They flirted,
loved, married, separated and came together again, all in a year, and that's why you want to soe
what caused it all. A romance that is wholesome a story that is logical.
Also comedy, "THE OPTIMIST."
Marie Prevost In UP IN MABLE'S ROOM. John Gilbert In "BARDLEYS THE MAGNIFICENT."
Mary Brian in "MORE PAY LESS WORK." Sally O'Neill In "DONT."