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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1928)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, FEB. 16, 1928.
THE HErFNER GAZETTE,
Established March 30. 1SS3;
THE HEPPNER TIMES.
Established November IS, 1897;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15. J915.
Published every Thursday morning by
VAWTEB and SFENCEB CRAWFORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp-
ner. Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVERTISING RATES GIVEN ON
One Tear ,.
Official Paper for Morrow County.
Foreign Advertising Representative
AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION
A BIXFF TVT ACROSS.
SHALL a city have the. right of
self-government, or shall it be
governed by peddlers? Heppner
has an ordinance on its statute
books providing that peddlers other
than those selling produce raised
or articles made by themselves,
shall pay a license fee of $60 a year,
and that all such, peddling without
a license, shall be liable to a fine
A certain peddler was found Sun
day selling his wares without a li
cense. He admitted the charge and
paid $15 for a quarter of a year's,!
license. A fine was mentioned, also,
for which he was liable under the
city statutes. This he said he would
pay, but that the .city would have
to pay for his wares. His wares
were perishable. If he was fined
he avowed he would lay out the flpe
in jail; his wares would spoil while
he was thus confined, and he would
sue the city for damages. He was
We are not judging the city offi
cials who had the case in hand. We
do believe, however, that a grave
issue is at stake; namely, the right
of self-government by a people. A
city is a recognized division of gov
ernment, having powers all its own,
so long as they do not conflict with
state and federal laws. Within its
bounds it is master of its own des
Federal government regulates in
terstate commerce while the state
has the right to deny circulation
and sale within, or entrance into its
bounds of commodities not as pre
scribed by statute. Through the
powers of nation and state the sub
divisions of county and city have
been protected to a degree' against
fraudulent selling of different com
modities. But in the final analysis
it is up to the latter to assert their
rights if they are to maintain their
status quo in the scheme of gov
ernment, and protect their inter
The state has given the counties
a right, which, if made use of here
would probably banish the peddler
problem altogether, insofar as farm
produce is, concerned. That is the
appointment of a county fruit in
spector, whose duty it is to see that
. all produce sold complies with the
state regulations. The state says
that various produce shall be pack
ed in certain ways, that any and all
packaged, boxed, sacked, or barrel
ed produce shall be plainly and truly
marked as to grade and quality, and
that goods not so marked shall be
condemned and so treated as "to
make them unsalable. It is the
practice of many produce peddlers,
say those acquainted with tie game,
to buy the culls and off-grade from
commission houses, fruit and veg
etable associations, and the like,
and to sell the stuff as first grade,
thereby making their profit This
practice would very soon be shown
up by a local inspector, and it would
be made so unprofitable that those
peddlers doing it would either be
forced out of business or into more
However, so long as we do not
have an inspector, and the produce
peddlers continue to come, some
with goods as represented, and
some not so good, we believe they
should be made to pay for the
privilege. They offer unfair compe
tition to our local merchants, upon
whom we must depend all the time,
except when a peddler comes along.
They sell at a price that makes it
impossible for the local merchant
to carry first grade produce and
compete. In the end it is the con
sumer who suffers as much as the
merchant, as the consumer cannot
rely on the quality of the fruits and
vegetables he buys. If the local
merchant is assured his market he
can afford to handle the very best
produce available, the consumer
can be assured of the quality; and
the price, governed by the turnover,
would very probably not be in
creased. GOOD ROADS FIRST.
Pendleton East Oregonian.
MOW that the Oregon-Washington
' highway is completed between
Pendleton and Heppner local people
have an opportunity for a loop
drive that is interesting. The drive
can be made from Pendleton to
Heppner, returning via Heppner
Junction and the Oregon trail, or
the trip can be made the other way
around according to one's pleasure.
Those who have not made the drive
along Willow creek in recent years
have something ahead of them for
the highway leads through good
When the Pendleton-John Day
highway and the Heppner-Spray
roads are completed we will have
further access to the interior with
good results for everyone. People
in the John Day valley will then
have access to Pendleton, Heppner
and other towns now remote to
them because of poor roads. We
will then be able to drive south to
the John Day valley and return via
Spray and Heppner if desired or
make the trip to Spray first and re
turn via Long Creek and Uklan.
Needless to say the construction
of these roads will be long delayed
should the $3 license fee bill pass,
9r. 3famk (Eraur w$&:
MPORTANCE depends on endurance.
tion through time of an achievement of value.
head in Science and the Modern World.
Endurance is the real test of a man. It is something that we
can all have. If we can do nothing else we can hang on and remain
Sometimes this is mere pigheadedness and stubbornness. But
In this world of fluctuating values and fluctuating men it is a pleas
ure to find something stable.
One of the strongest pleas of the church is that is has endured
throughout the ages and is still going strong.
Whatever has endured for a length of time must have something
The life of an organism depends upon its ability to adjust itself
to its surroundings. Life is a tragedy for the unfit -
A man is in perfect health when he can breathe the air, enjoy the
sunshine and partake of the food that is offered him, and his lungs,
his stomach and his other organs are attuned to his environments
If they become out of tune or, in other words, he becomes unfit,
nature eliminates him.
Emerson says that the best test of a book and the finest critic
was time, and advised us, as a whole, to read no book that had not
been printed twenty years.
Time has dealt harshly with some popular favorites, while others
Some of the popular songs our ancestors sang are still popular.
No one could tell at the time which they were, but the passing of
the years has tested them.
It is perhaps a wise thing not to build a monument to a man be
fore he is dead. Time must have its opportunity to pass upon him.
There is something in mere endurance, and the man who is able
to stick a thing out to the bitter end has the advantage over one
who is constantly changing.
Do not stick to a thing simply because you have chosen it, but
after choosing it wisely keep your feet firm and do not vacillate.
thus cutting off revenue for the
highway department and forcing
direct property taxpayers to pay off
the $35,000,000 in highway bonds
Eastern Oregon will be best serv
ed by retaining our present license
system for our road program is not
yet complete. Good roads are more
important than a low license fee.
Bad roads mean too much deprecia
tion on cars and they take all the
joy out of travel.
By Arthur Brisbane
Something New in Taxes.
Marriage a School.
Save a Little.
Protect Natural Resources
A learned legislator says married
women ought not to work, and if
their husbands earn as much as
$2,000 a year, the woman's earnings
should be taxed 20 per cent.
Under old laws a husband could
take what his wife earned; even
now in England he controls the
children that she produces.
For the State to rebuke her in
dustry by taxing her earnings 20 per
cent would be something new.
Bolshevism decides that little
girls must not play with dolls, be
cause that encourages the bour
geois or capitalist idea of family
life, developing a taste for mother
hood and household duties.
Bolshevism interprets the little
girl with a doll correctly, but will
no more overcome the love of dolls
than it could overcome the instinct
of self preservation. Maternity is
planted in me nearts or iitue gins
by a Power far above Bolshevism,
just as ambition of another kind is'
planted in the hearts of little boys.
And that ambition is what makes
Communism an impossibility.
Dr. M. S. Taylor wires from Chi
cago, "Contribute your opinion on
legalizing companionate marriage."
That question was settled when
Eve appeared from Adam's rib.
Woman is naturally monogamous,
is determined to make man so, will
do it eventually, and marriage is
the school of monogamy.
A companionate marriage ex
presses doubt, proves lack of the
confidence on which marriage
should be based, and, while it is
perfectly legal now, divorce being
legal, it is a poor, cold-blooded sort
of marriage. .
Fortunately, the average young
couple have no doubts whatever, and
only regret the marriage cannot last
million years, just to prove it.
L Sometimes they are disappointed,
nearly always through the hus
band's fault But meanwhile the
children have been born, blessed
with the influence of trust and af
fection. The value of a man depends on
the respect of his father and moth
er for each other.
If husband and wife start mar
riage in doubt, each leaving the door
open for escape, the children's in
feriority will reflect their parents'
"I may decide to quit" marriage.
The Important thing in marriage
is the quality of the children, and
the next generation.
William Fox has bought 307 more
theaters, seating 350,000 for $100,
000,000. Twenty-five years ago Fox got in
to the theatre business because his
employer refused to raise his $17 a
week salary. Fox had Just married.
The employer said, "Not only I can't
raise your $17 a week, but you are
getting $2 too much. I am going to
Endurance is the reten-
Thus says White
pay what you are worth, $15."
Fox had saved $580 on $17 a week,
got control of a tiny moving picture
theatre that could take in $7.30
when packed. Now he has 356 the
atres. Always save something. If you
have brains it will increase. If not,
saving will keep yOtt out of the poor
The Prince of
earrings or trousers nrst- Man s
passion for adornment, he thought,
probably produced -earrings before
He is right about that Darwin
tells of Patagonian ladies, living in
a climate often bitter, that would
not think of coming from their huts
to let a stranger see them until they
had painted their faces and arrang
ed their hair. But they did come
out without a stitch of clothing.
A British nobleman, by the way,
owns a pearl earring taken from
the ear of King Charles the First
after his head had been cut off.
The United States pays more to
ward the expenses of the League of
Nations than any other country ex-
kcept Britain although we are not
in tne league, mars unusual, we
paid more than any other nation
for that big war about fifty-nine
million dollars a day while we were
in it, and we lent the allied fighters
ten thousand millions of dollars
yet it wasn't our war.
Our troubles will come in Ameri
ca when our natural resources are
exhausted coal, iron, oil, forests,
At present we are busy using,
wasting. Some day we may be busy
regretting. Emil Kekich, sent to
Sweden by Hoover's department
of Commerce, reports that Sweden
has solved her forest problem.
The annual growth of timber in
Sweden exceeds the annual cutting
by 100,000,000 cubic feet, or 1,200,
000,000 lineal feet
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Gorham enter
tained a number of friends at 600 on
Thursday evening. ' Four tables were
played. At the call of the game Mr.
Houghton was high and Royal Rands
low. The hostess served delicious re
freshments. Playing with the host and
hostess were Messrs. and Mesdames
Nick Faler, Royal Rands, D. F. Ran
sier, L. G. Smith, Houghton of Uma
tilla, C. G. Blayden and Mrs. Ray Brown
and Mrs. Marguerite Johnson.
John Pruter was 63 years old Sunday,
February 12, so Mrs. Pruter prepared
a wonderful turkey dinner for the oc
casion and also had Mr. and Mrs. Eck
Warren and nephew Donald as honor
guests. Mrs. Prater is a famous cook
and this dinner was no exception. The
fortunate guests were the Farleys, Sla
vins. Broyles, Warrens and Elmer Wes
terfelt Mr. and Mrs. Albert Macomber and
babv of Condon and the fromer's mo
ther, Mrs. W. H. Macomber, came over
Saturday and were guests at the Nate
Macomber and Metiora homes. un
Sunday W. H. Macomber and sons and
Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Bailey of Grand-
view. Wn., came over and were guests
at the Macomber home. Mrs. W. H.
has been at the Albert Macomber home
since ' December 2, returning to her
home in Grandview on Sunday.
J. O. Saldern died Thursday at his
home in Portland. He was 84 years of
see. He was tne rather ot Mrs. J. T.
Healey. a former Boardman resident
now living in Los Angeles.
Mrs, J. C. Ballenger and daughter
Maxene went to The Dalles for the week
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Jenkins and
Elvira and Mr. and Mrs. McCarty of
La Grande were guests Sunday at
lovely dinner at the Howard Bates
Mr. and Mrs. J, H. Imus have gone to
Cecil. Mr. Imus has been working on
the Smith-Duggan baler for some time
and Mrs. Imus went to cook for the
crew. Omo Imus is with her sister,
A telegram stated that Joseph Gilbert
had accidentally shot himself at Seattle
last week. His wife is a niece or Mrs.
Dan Ransier and both Mr. and Mrs. Gil
bert have visited here at the Ransier
home. He left a wife and two small
Clifford Olson was home over Sunday
from The Dalles where he Is working
with the signal crew.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Dillon have both
been having la grippe last week. Mrs.
I. Skobo was ill and the Farleys were
also indisposed. All are better at present
Mrs. F. A. Fortier and daughter Nor
ma returned Thursday Irom Condon
where Norma has been under the doc
tor's care. While there they stayed at
the Arthur Allen home. Mrs. Allen and
baby came with them for a visit at the
Jess Allen home.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Marschat motored
to Pendleton Saturday to consult a spec
ialist Mr. Marschat has been Having
some eye trouble.
Mrs. Dan Ransier went to Hermlston
Friday to have a troublesome tooth ex
tracted. The novocaine affected her
heart and a physician was called In.
She was quite ill for a day or so.
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Pattee came murs-
day from a pleasant motor trip to As
toria, Tacoma. Kelso ana otner points
of interest. Mrs. Pattee and two chil
dren remained with her parents tor a
longer visit, Pat having gone back to
Condon on Saturday.
The basketball game between Arling
ton and Boardman had to be cancelled
Saturday night because of the inroads
of chicken pox and measles in me Ar
lington high school. This was a dis
appointment to the many fans but the
game will be played later. Plans had
been completed for entertaining the
Arlington teams with refreshments and
a dancing party so the high school stu
dents held their party without the spec
ial guests. Various musicians contrib
uted music for the occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Warren were hon
or guests on Friday at a beautifully
appointed dinner at the T. E. Broyles
home, given by several of the neighbors.
A feast was enjoyed by Mr. and Mrs.
John Brice, Claude Myers, Mrs. Myrtle
Bailey and son Art of Arlington, Mrs.
Bates. Mrs. Nizer and Mr. and Mrs. H.
H. Weston. The Warrens plan to leave
shortly, Mrs. Warren going to Jeffer
son. Ore., to visit her mother and Mr.
Warren to en Shearing.
Some scpundrel walked away with
four sets of harness from Walter
KnaufTs barn last Friday night. The
malefactor forgot to take the collars
with him. This was certainly a villain
ous trick for any one to do right at
the time spring work starts. Their re
turn would he annreciated.
John Brice shipped a carload of hay
The garage gave a dance Friday night
at the auditorium wltn netcner s or
chestra of Pendleton playing. Only a
small crowd attended and the cost of
the music is so exhorbltant that the
financial rain was almost nil.
Last fall Walter Knauff shipped 500
millets to the Hawaiian Poultry asso
ciation at Honolulu. Word states that
these birds which were part of a ship
ment, all arrived in fine shape.
A congenial group played cards at
the Geo. Gross home Thursday evening.
Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Pat Pattee,
Ivv and Earl Olson.
Mr. and Mrs. Clem Smith of Seattle
came Sunday for a short visit at the
Geo. Gross home.
Chas. Barlow and wife of Heppner,
who went to Portland to get a new
model of the For dear, stopped Sun
day for a short visit with the former's
parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Barlow.
On Sunday the demonstration car will
be in Boardman for the day.
Asta and Elnora Skobo. twin daugh
ters of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Skobo,
were four years old on Monday, Feb.
13. so several of the little folks were
asked in for the afternoon. The cakes
were lovely, there being a cake for each
twin, and the table was very pretty
with its viands and a cunning little toy
house for each child as a favor. Little
tots present were Gordon Gross, Harry
Humphrey, Elizabeth Kristensen. Or
thun Hereim, Asta, Elnora and Erna
Skobo. Grownups who enjoyed the
party as much as the children were
Mesdames Humphrey. Hubbard, Rich
ardson, Hereim and Kristensen.
D. S. Barlow and Wife of Heppner
were over-Sunday visitors at the J. F.
Bert Richardson who has been ill with
bronchial asthma for some time went
to Hermiston again Monday and the
doctor thought it advisable to keep
him there for a course of treatments
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Barlow motored to
A? Sedan t. . b. Detroit
Dodge Brothers Victory Sir is not only a new
car but an entirely new and better kind of a can
For the first time in history, body and chassis
are a single, integral unit.
The wide, deep Victory chassis frame, flush
with the body lines, eliminates the body sill
and the customary body OVERHANG.
Major body parts are reduced from 367 to 8!
175 pounds of useless weight are cast off!
The gravity center is radically lowered with
head-room and road clearance unaffected.
The results can not be expressed they must
No unpleasant skidding or sidesway at the
corners. No back-wheel "chatter" when the
Lockheed Hydraulic brakes are quickly applied j
A smoothness over cobble roads that you have
never imagined possible.
A swift car that is safe a moderate-priced car
unsurpassed in smartness and individuality
Cohn Auto Co.
nnnr. F IHOTHEHS, INC.
T.IT. SENIOR SIX AND AMERICA'S
Heppner Saturday to visit the latter's
Henry uorger naa Been m wltn pneu
monia and has been at the hospital in
Hermlston. He is a brother ox Mrs.
Boardman is again to have a barber
shop. A young man will open a shop
in the old post office building soon.
The auxiliary will put on a movie
Saturday night at Boardman theater,
in Old Kentucky." Tne usual price
35c and 15c will be charged.
On Saturday. March 3, a movie will
be given, followed by an old time dance.
The ranadlan la tne mm selected.
Proceeds will be used for the fund for
drilling a well at the cemetery.
The basketball teams will meet lone
Friday night on the lone floor.
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Spagle were
hosts at a pleasant card party Monday
evening. Four tables were in play and
at the close of the game It was found
that Earl Olson had the highest score
and Mrs. Pat Pattee the lowest. The
hostess served delicious refreshments
after the game. Present with the host
and hostess were Messrs. and Mesdames
Ralph Humphrey. Everett Duggan, L.
G. Smith. Royal Rands, Leslie Packard,
Mrs. Marguerite Johnson, Mrs. Pat Pat
tee, Earl Olson and Howard Packard.
The American Legion Auxiliary met
with Mrs. Ralph Humphrey Thursday
evening. The regular business was
transacted and it was also voted to put
in tennis courts In town, the movie
given Saturday night to help pay ex
Daughter: "Mother, at the circus the
human, skeleton tried to kiss me."
Motner: "uaugmer, l tola you to De
ware of strange men."
Kind Old Lady: "And what are you
going to do when you grow up, my lit
Urchin: "Foller in me father's fin
I hereby announce to the voters
of Morrow county that I, will be a
candidate for the office of County
School Superintendent on the Re
publican ticket, at the primaries,
May 18th, 1928.
HELEN M. WALKER.
I hereby announce that I will be a
candidate before the Republcian
primaries on May 18, 1928, for the
office of Sheriff of Morrow County,
and shall greatly appreciate your
C. J. D. BAUMAN.
FOR COUNTY CLERK.
I hereby announce that I will be
a candidate for nomination for the
office of County Clerk of Morrow
County on the Republican ticket at
the Primary election.
W. O. HILL.
FOR COUNTY CLERK.
To the Republican Voters of Mor
row County, Oregon: I hereby an
nounce that I will be a candidate
for the nomination of County Clerk
at the Primary Nominating Elec
tion to be held May 18, 1928.
GAY M. ANDERSON.
FASTEST JOUR ALSO ON DISPLAY
I hereby announce to the voters
of Morrow county that I will be
a candidate for the office of sheriff
on the Republican ticket, at the
primaries, May 18th, 1928.
Q. A. BLEAKMAN.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR MORROW
Herman Neilson, Plaintiff,)
Henrietta Poppenga Dick-)
ens, sometimes Known as)
Fannie Dickens; Berend)
Poppenga and Ella Pop-)
penga, his wife; the un-)
known heirs of E. L. Mat-)8UMMONB
lock, deceased; also all)
persona or parties un-)
known claiming any)
right estate, title or in-)
terest in the real proper-) "
ty in this complaint dea-)
To Henrietta PoDtienea .Dickens,
sometimes known as Fannie Dickens;
Berend Poppenga and Ella Poppenga,
his wife; the unknown heirs at law
oi is. Li. Matlock, deceased; also an
persons or parties unknown claiming
any right estate, title or interest in
the real property in this complaint de
IN THE NAME OT THE STATE OF
OREGON : You are hereby required
to appear and answer the complaint
hied against you in the above entitled
suit within four (4) weeks from the
date of first publication of this sum
mons or Irom the date oi service upon
you, if personally served outside of
the state of Oregon, and If you fail
to answer, for want thereof, the plain
tiff will take a decree against you as
That the Dlaintiff is the owner in
fee simple of the following described
real property in Morrow County, State
of Oregon, to-wit:
The southwest quarter ot tne
Southeast quarter; the South halt
of the Southwest quarter and the
Northwest quarter of the Southwest
quarter of Section 19 in Township
Four South, Range 25, E. W. M.,
Southeast quarter of the South
east quarter of Section 19; South
west quarter of the Northwest
quarter of Section 29, and the East
half of the Northeast quarter of
Section 30 in Townahip Four South,
Range 26, E. W. M., in Morrow
County. State of Oregon,
and that the plaintiff's title be forever
quieted against all of the defendants
herein named and against all persons
claiming by, through or under the de
fendants or any of them and for such
other relief as to the Court may seem
This summons is puDiisnea Dy vir
tue of an order of Hon. James Alger
Fee. Judge of the Circuit Court of the
State of Oregon lor Morrow county,
made and entered on the 23rd day of
January, 1928, in which order it was
Drovlded that this summons be pub
lished for a period of Four (4) weeks
in tne Heppner uazette Times, a news
paper of general circulation, published
at HeDDner, Oregon.
Date oi nrst publication, tne asm aay
of January, 1928.
Attorney for the Plaintiff.
Address: Heppner, Oregon.
NOTICE OP SHERIFF'S BALE.
Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of an execution, decree, judgment and
order of sale issued out of the Circuit
Court of the State of Oregon for Mor
row County In that certain suit where
in The Federal Land Bank of Spokane,
a corporation, was plaintiff and Ralph
r inley, same person as Kaipn A. iniey
and Jennie E. Finley. his wife, lone
National Farm LoanAssociatlon, a cor
poration, and Caroline Springer, were
defendants, in which suit the plaintiff
was awarded a judgment and decree
against Ralph Finley, same person as
KalDh A. Finley and Jennie E. nniey.
his wife, and lone National Farm Loan
Association, a corporation, for the sum
or $81.25, with interest tnereon at tne
rate of 8 per annum from the 18th
day of January, 1926; the further sum
of J81.25. with interest thereon at the
rate of 8 per annum from July 18th.
1926: the further sum of $81.26, with
Interest thereon at the rate of 8 per
annum from January 18, 1927: the fur
ther sum of $81.26, with interest there
on at the rate of 8 per annum from
July 18th, 1927; the further sum of
$2252.95, with interest thereon at the
rate of 6H per annum from the 18th
day of July, 1927; the further sum of
$129.05. with interest thereon at the
rate of 8 per annum from the 6th day
of October, 1926: the further sum of
$956.54, with Interest thereon at the rate
of 870 per annum from the 23rd day of
September, 1927; the further sum of $26,
with Interest thereon at the rate of 8
per annum from the 7th day of Septem
ber, 1927; the further sum of $200 at
torneys' fee. and the sum of $28.70 costs
and disbursements, which judgment and
decree were made and entered on tne
6th day of February, 1928.
Now. therefore, by virtue of said exe
cution, decree, judgment and order of
sale, I will, on Saturday, Marcn lYtn,
192S, al the hour of 10:30 o'clock A. M.
of said day, at the front door of the
Morrow County Court House in Hepp
ner, Morrow County, State of Oregon,
offer for sale and sell to the highest
bidder for cash In hand at public auc
tion, all of the following described real
property in Morrow County, State of
The South half of Section numbered
Eight; Lots numbered One, Two,
Three and Four, the Northeast
quarter of the Northwest quarter,
the East half of the Southwest
quarter of Section numbered Eigh
teen, all In Township Two North,
Range Twenty-six, East of the Wil
lamette Meridian,' containing 633.
or so much of said real property as
may be necessary to satlBfy the plain
tiffs Judgment, including interest and
attorneys' fee and accruing costs of
Date of first publication February
lbtn, 191:8. -
Sheriff of Morrow County, State of
NOTICE OF riNAL ACCOUNT."
Notice is hereby given that Laura V,
Scott, Executrix of the Last Will and
Testament of W. G. Scott, deceased, has
filed her final account with the Clerk
of the County Court of the State of
Oregon for Morrow County, and that
the Judge of said Court has fixed as
the time and place for settlement of
said account March 17th, 1928, at the
hour of 10 o'clock A. M. in the Court
room of the County Court of the State
or Oregon ror Morrow county at Hepp.
Anvone having objections to said ac
count must file the same on or before
the said date.
LAURA V. SCOTT, Executrix,
DR. E. E. BAIRD
Case Building, Entranoa Center Bt.
Telephone Main 1018
Open Evenings and Sundays by
The man wh made tha reasonable
PAINT IN O PAPERHANQINQ
Leave orders at Peoples Hurdware
DR. DAVID S. ROWE
E. H. BUHN
EXPERT WATCHMAKER AND
DR. A. H. JOHNSTON
PHYSICIAN AND BURGEON
Graduate Nurse Assistant
I. O. O. F. BOTLDINO
Phones: Office, Main 933; Res. 492.
GLENN Y. WELLS
ATTORNEY AT LAW
600 Chamber of Commerce Building,
Phone Broadway 4254.
DR. F. E. FARRIOR
L O. O. P. BUILDING
Frank A. McMenamin
Phone BEacon 4451
1014 Northwestern Bank Building,
Residence, GArfleld 1949
L. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SUROEON
Trained Nana Assistant
Office in Masonic Building
C L. SWEEK
' ATTORNEY-AT-LA W
first National Bank Building
HnCPITAT Maternity Caaei
I1UOI 11 AU surgical, MedioaL
Wards and Privnte Rooms.
MRS. SENA WESTFALL,
Graduate Nurse, Superintendent
A. H. JOHNSTON, M. D.,
Phone Main 322 Heppner, Ore.
"The Home of Better Bablet"
, Rates Reasonable ; Dependable
Phone Main 322
S. E. NOTSON '
Office in Court House
Farm and Personal Property Bales
"The Man Who Talks to Beat
O. L. BENNETT, Lexington, Oregon
C. J. WALKER
and Notary Public
Odd Fellows Building
F. W. TURNER & CO.
PIRE, AUTO AND LIFE
Old Line Companies. Real Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Roberts Building, Willow Street
J. Perry Conder, N. D.
toth year in praotloe in Heppner and j
HEPPNER HOTEL BUILDING
Office Phone 02, Residence Phone 03.
ITncmial Dr- Ferry Conder
ilOSpliai I'hyHlclan in charge
Oldest Institution of Healing and
Oldest Practicing Physician in Mor
row uounty: wltn ine least percent
age of fatality and greatest percent
age of benefit.