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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1928)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1928.
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March 3d. 1SS8;
THE HEPPNBR TIMES,
Established November 18. 1897;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15, 1915.
Published every Thursday mornhig by
T4WTE1 and SPENCER CRAWFORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVERTISING KATES GIVEN ON
Three Months .
Single Copies .
Official Paper for Morrow County.
Foreign Advertising Representative
AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION
THE CROP OUTLOOK.
THERE is no doubt but that the
general crop condition of Morrow
county has been greatly improved
by the cool weather of the past two
weeks and more, and then by the
showers of rain this week. Reports
reaching this office have been to the
effect that no matter what happen
ed, rain or no rain, there would be
many fields where the yield was
bound to be light, while many oth
ers were showing up well and would
turn out better than an average
production. However, the rains and
cool weather improved the outlook
very materially, and it is thought
now by those who have taken tne
time to look over the situation, that
the harvest will be good, and the
general yield the county over will
exceed many of the so-called good
crops, but of course will fall short
of last year s production.
According to estimates of Chas.
Smith, county agent, the acreage of
grain in the county this year is
about 85 per cent of that of last
season. If the yield should be any
where on a par with last year's, it
will mean better than 2.000.000 bu
shels of wheat to be marketed from
Morrow county. This will not be so
bad when the price is taken into
consideration and the farmers of
this part of the state will have had
their condition, financially, much
Cool weather and frequent show
ers has had much to do with bet
tering crop conditions, and we hope
that it has been the means of mak
ing fair yields out of many pros
pects that were discouraging some
two weeks or more ago. It is won
derful what moisture will do for a
crop in this county after all.
OF UNUSUAL significance this
year is Flag Day, which falls on
June 14. For within the past year
our flag has been carried by brave,
adventurous flyers to far corners of
the earth. And our flag flies now
over a domain that is blessed with
peace and good will good will even
toward former enemies. The rifts
between nations have healed. The
flag flies over a happy, contented,
peaceful and prosperous land.
Flag Day this year, then, should
inspire noble sentiments and grati
tude. We should be thankful that
our international relations are am
icable and grateful for the prosper
ity our country enjoys. Now we
are embarked on a great undertak
ing; negotiations are going on thru
Secretary Kellogg that may result
in the ultimate outlawry of all war.
s we look up at Our Flag flying
over homes and official buildings on
Flag Day, as we participate in local
celebrations of the event, we should
boar in mind that Our Flag has be
. come a symbol of international good
will and a harbinger of the message
of eventual peace the world over.
All honor to Our Flag.
THE MONTH OF ROSES.
JUNE is the month of roses. Roses
that gladden the heart, delight the
senses. Roses that are the fairest
flower of God's creation!
What can be more beautiful than
a lovely, full-grown rose, exhaling
the very odor of beneficence?
Let us make June truly the month
of roses, in more senses than one.
June ushers In the summer, the
glad time of play and healthful oc
cupation, the season of sport and
flowers and sun-beauty. By taking
full advantage of the opportunities
for beautiful living offered ty the
summer, w can make our lives as
joy-giving, as perfect, as a rose!
We must not droop and lose color,
but remain in full bioom through
out the summer alive and glowing,
like the flowers in our garden.
From time Immemorial poets
have compared their loves to the
rose. It has always been the symbol
of whatever is healthy, lovely and
of good report.
Let your mind dwell on the per
fection of the rose, and strive for
that perfection in your own life.
WHY FARMERS NEED
T'HERE are two aspects of the
l protective tariff that are of par
ticular interest to American farm
ers. One Is its effect in adding to
the cost of Importing foreign pro
ducts that compete directly with
their crops. The other Is Its Influ
ence in providing a broad and active
market for the things they have to
The second is by all odds the
more important of the two. Of the
total farm output of the country,
85 per cent is consumed within its
borders; only 15 per cent is export
ed. The domestic market of the Uni
ted States Is the greatest market
in the world. The average expendi
ture of the American family for
food and clothing, unsler which clas
sifications are included practically
all farm products, is greater than
In any other country. It is larger
because the policy of protection to
American industry has led to the
payment of better wages, and the
maintenance of a higher standard
of living than prevails elsewhere.
This Is a phase of the tariff that
is seldom dwelt upon by those who
advocate opening our markets to
the products of the whole world,
yeV it is the feature of most vital
importance. Facts About Sugar.
FARMER IS INTERESTED.
BECAUSE the Ignorant and the
spiteful people of Portland voted
down a plan to merge the two pow
er companies of thRt city and thus
reduce the cost of electric energy.
Portland may lose a $6,000,000 in
dustrial plant that wants to locate
there, and which would employ 250
men. The plant may now go to
Tacoma because of a cheaper elec
tric current. Tacoma has a muni
cipal plant the most advantageous
ly located for cheap current ol any
plant in the world either privately
or publicly owned. In addition, it
pays no taxes. The Sr. rl. P. com
pany alone pays out in taxes to
Portland and the state of Oregon as
much money in taxes as the entire
revenue of the Tacoma plant. One
of the much needed laws in this
state is one that will place all such
property on the tax rolls the same
as other property. Nobody should
be more interested In this kind of
legislation than the farmer. If the
municipally owned property of Ore
gon were on the tax rolls, it would I
raise state valuations enormously I
and thereby lower the amount of
taxes levied on farm property. All
this property, including property
that municipalities and counties
have taken over for delinquent tax
es, should be immediately placed on
the tax rolls, not only that it might
bear its just burden of the cost of
government, but that it might not
be forever a burden on other prop
erty and other industry with which
it is now in unfair competition. If
to this were added the valuation of
churches and lodges in the state,
to say nothing of the several dollars
worth of intangibles, the tax rate
in Oregon would be materially low
ered. A BAD ROAD.
IF YOU are planning an automo-
bile trip to outside points in the
near future, try to dodge the Ore
gon Trail over the Blue mountains,
as this road is in worse condition
than at any time since a highway
was built For some 15 miles the
grade has been torn up by construc
tion crews preparing for rebuilding
the top. The oil surface broke up
in the spring and the highway en
gineers have figured that the fault
was insufficient rock base and
drainage. So vast quantities of
coarse rock are being hauled in and
dumped on the torn-up roadbed, and
not a start has been made at sur
facing. The result is many miles
of highway covered with coarse,
sharp rock, with trucks, scrapers
and other equipment working at
intervals. At other places deep
drainage ditches are being dug
along the highway grade, but this
does not interfere with travel. If
the reconstructed road will hold up
next winter and Spring all will be
well and the present interruptions
will be forgotten. But now it is
pretty bad. Enterprise Record
Chieftain. THE INDIVIDUAL'S
CHARGED with driving a car
while intoxicated a local motor
ist was fined $250. Years ago such
a fine for drunkenness would have
been considered excessive. Such
fines today are imposed quite com
monly and the situation shows the
relationship between modern traf
fic conditions and the need of so
briety. Heavy penalties are speci
fied in the law because public safety
requires that the individual motor
ist take care to see that he is able
to drive properly. A drunken driver
not only endangers his own life but
he may easily be a menace to oth
ers. Frequently drivers face man
slaughter charges, not merely
charges of driving while intoxi
cated. The theory of holding the indiv
idual to account is a wise one. If
this policy had been followed in the
old days the liquor business might
have been held sufficiently in check
that the dry amendment might not
have been necessary. East Oregon
ian. HOSS THANKS PRESS.
Oregon City, Oregon,
May 31, 1928.
(To the Editor) : Please permit,
me to express to you, and through
you to the republican voters of Mor
row county, my deep appreciation
for the support accorded me in the
recent primary electidn. My vote in
your county was gratifying to me,
and I know full well that I should
not have found so many friends
had it not been for the endorsement
of your newspaper. It is an abso
lute impossibility for a candidate
to contact each and every voter per
sonally, and aside from that means
there is only one other so effective.
And that is newspaper publicity. I
had my campaign so planned that
where I had newspaper support I
depended upon it almost exclusive
ly, although I did make as much of
a personal campaign over the state
as I could. In Portland, where I
had no newspaper support, I cen
tralized my personal work, and by
balancing the two succeeded in
making a consistent showing all
over the state. The reports appear
to show that I was either first or
second In number of votes for this
office In every county except one,
and in that county I had no news
paper representation whatever, and
did not visit there.
My success is a distinct tribute
to the influence of the up-state
press. A number of my editor
friends have been so kind as to say
that their faith In me and their
knowledge of my ability and Integ
rity gave them something to work
on, and while of course I felt that I
was fully qualified for the position,
and that the press would not have
supported me had I not been, I
know that the cooperation and sup
port of the newspapers of Oregon
was the essential factor in winning
the nomination. In times of elec
tions, candidates naturally turn to
their friends for support Fortun
ately for me, a great number of my
friends were in the newspaper bus
iness and their support was more
9r. Jfautft (Eran? hjs:
THE NEW CALENDAR
A TTENTION has been called several times In this column to the
efforts being made to have adopted a new calendar having 13
months of 28 days each.
It has been suggested that America have the courage to adopt
this standard without waiting for Europe. If It shall be so, if the
South American and North American countries unite in their
effort to change the oalendar it will be another indication that
American civilization has definitely broken the bonds still further
that heretofore have tied them to the older peoples of Europe.
We have got used to the old system, whatever It is. We acknow
ledge its drawbacks, but we know what they are. We do not know
what difficulties an untried plan would Involve.
, Most of us are familiar with the proposal. It is to have 13
months of 28 days, exactly 4 weeks In each month, making every
week day occur on a fixed monthly date and having every holiday
occur on the same week day, making calendars unnecessary, hav
ing the date of the week indicate the day of the month, adding
an extra day to the year and inserting an extra month, the 13th,
as a month called Sol between June and July, and adding an extra
day every Leap Year to June.
This seems to be a subject that could well be considered by the
League of Nations, but it is now proposed that America lead the
way without waiting for world consent.
Mr. Cotsworth says that If conservative Europe could discard
the computations of hundreds of years and adopt the metric
system of weights and measures it is not too much to expect that
advanced and efficient America could discard an antique calendar
wholly unadapted to this modern age. '
influential than any other group
could have been. I was nominated
without doubt as the result of the
support of the newspapers, but I
am not a "newspaper" candidate
and there was no collusion between
publishers to put me over. Neither
did my former connection as an
officer in the editorial association
have anything to do with my vic
tory; I was suported in many in
stances by editors who had never
been members of the association.
I am very grateful for the splen
did majority accorded me, am deep
ly appreciative of the confidence
shown in me by the electorate of
Oregon, and thank you most sin
cerely for the fine support you gave
me. As secretary of state It will
be my objective to give the people
of this state a clean, conscientious
administration of their affairs, free
from politics and showing every
Very truly yours,
HAL E. HOSS,
Republican nominee for
Secretary of State.
By Arthur Brisbane
A New Plan.
Singing and Health.
No Rain in Four Years.
H. G. Wells has a plan for man
agement and government of this
earth, with one board of directors
running the whole thing.
Religions, says Wells, have run
their course. Christianity, which
began with "the completest com
munism," has become the complet
"Take all thou hast and give to
the poor," has been changed to "get
all thou canst, and Devil take the
Buddhism began in complete re
nunciation. Buddha let the hungry
tigers eat his body. Now vilest
superstition replaces Buddha's
teachings and so It goes.
Mr. Wells' plan Is interesting, like
those of Plato, in his "Republic,"
Moore in his "Utopia," and Karl
Marx, in his book that became the
foundation of modern socialism.
Each one would work as well as
the other, that is to say, not at all.
Yet each is useful, for it makes
men think, and that is Important.
The human race Is an individual
on a bigger scale, and it Is in its
infancy. It is useless to contem
plate a baby two years old and plan
to make a man of it in six months.
You must observe how and at
what rate your race or Individual
can grow, then do what you can
to direct and promote good growth.
The most Important work now is
to encourage thought and distribute
knowledge. And the greatest agen
cy Is the public school.
"Give light, and the people will
find their own way." Give good
public schools and you give light
Madame Reggio, opera singer,
climbed the 1,358 steps of New
York's Woolworth building in 13
minutes and 4 seconds, beating pre
Thirty-eight years old, weight 104
pounds, the lady earned $3,000 by
the climb, and did a useful thing
by Impressing the health value of
singing. Nothing develops the
lungs as singing does. Sing at your
work and avoid consumption. Teach
your children to sing. Imitate the
British, who always sing, whether
they CAN sing or not.
Farmers In the Little Karoo and
other ports of Cape Providence are
disturbed by the worst drought In
South Africa's recorded history. No
rain has fallen In four years, fer
tile lands turn to deserts, farm
houses are falling into ruins, the
last green leaf has disappeared.
We have all cause for thankful
ness. Lack of rainfall would make
life impossible. A tilting of the
earth, spilling the oceans, would
sweep this continent with a tidal
wave a mile high. A change In
water from H20 to H202 would
change that water into peroxide of
hydrogen. And If, like other sub
stances, water contracted with the
cold, instead of expanding, as it
turns to ice, the ice would sink to
the bottom of lakes and rivers, ac
cumulate there and prevent navi
gation. We have reason to be thankful.
Whom would you suggest for
Vice-President on the Republican
ticket? How would you go about
New York's Business Men's Lea
gue suggests Colonel Theodore
Roosevelt His father accepted the
Vice-Presidency against his will,
complaining "I am being sidetrack
ed."' It turned out to be quite a
conspicuous "side track."
Governor Lowden is said to have
declined the Vice-Presidency when
Harding was elected. Had he ac
cepted, he would be President now.
One blast one underground ex
plosion, one cave-in kill, miners in
West Virginia, Kentucky and Nev
ada. And hope has been abandoned
for more than one hundred miners
in the Mather mine in Pennsyl
Those that, from comfortable of
fices, oppose increase in miners'
wages above the line of bare neces
sity would not care to do the min
Ten seniors of Princeton Univer
sity announce their intention to
take up aviation as a life work
Ocean flights have stimulated that
Musician: "I'm afraid you ve
made a mistake. I am certainly a
doctor but a doctor of music.
Old Lady: "Oh yes, I know, sir.
That's why I came to you. I've got
such a terrible singing in my ears."
The sweet girl graduate was be
ing shown through the locomotive
"What is that enormous thing?'
"That," explained the guide, "is i
"And why do they boil locomo
tives?" she insisted.
"To make the engine tender," the
Teacher: "Can anyone tell me the
meaning of the word collision? No
one knows? Well, it is when two
things come together unexpectedly.
Now, can anyone give me an ex
ample? All right Johnny, what is
Mr. Newlywed: "Please, doctor,
tell me at once Is it a him or
Doctor: "It's a them."
Mother: "Betty, why don't you
and Archie play house together.'
Betty: "No, Mamma; we would
rather: play something there isn't
any quarreling in."
He was a darky on trial for mak
What's your name?" asked the
"Are you the Joshua that made
the sun stop?"
"Naw, suh I'se de one what
made de moonshine."
NOTICE OF 8HERXP1"B SALE.
BY VTRT1TW r.t on ATMMltlon dUlV IS
sued by the Clprk of the Circuit Court
of the County of Deschutes, State of
OrRgon, datwi the 7th day of June,
1928. In a certain action In the Circuit
Court for said County and State, where
in E. E. Gniicher recovered Judgment
against E. W. Rhea for the sum of
Nine Hundred Dollars aha for Forty
L. . . ..... ... . ..........i
four and 20-100 Dollars costs, on the
22nd day of April. 1!CT.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I
will on the 16th day of July, 1928, at
the court house In Heppner In said
County at ten o'clock In the forenoon of
Baid day, sell at public auction to the
highest bidder, for cash, the following
described property to-wit:
SWWNE'4. WM;SE4 Sec 28,
NWNK4 Sec. 33, Tp. 4 S. R. 28.
E. W. M.
Taken and levied upon as the property
of the said E. W. Rhea or as much
thereof as may be necessary to satisfy
the said judgment In favor of E. E.
Goucher against said E. W. Rhea with
interest tnereon, togeiner wun an costs
and disbursements that have or may
Sheriff, Morrow County, -Oregon.
Dated at Heppner, Oregon, this 11th
day of June, 1928.
NOTICE OF BALE OF ANIMALS.
Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of the laws of the State of Oregon, the
undersigned has taken up the herein-
We're moving titlo a NEW
ome at our present ad
dress! Not really a nev
one. . . Jack and I are
modernizing (he old home.
T've always wanted a co?r
and BREAKFAST NOOK
and now I have one, sn
come over and have break
fast with. and see my
ARCH and FIREPLACE
SET we built in the living
Jack is building a lattice
fence in the bach yard and
also a big tree seat for hot
summer days and
Our new 40 year CEDAR
SHINGLE roof laid right
over the old shingles
makes the home more com-forta"-
' ' "' weather. .
a d tdl me what you
tli ink of our new entrance.
The Architects of the
helped us plan it all!
"TTicif h'l'fi in lirlp folks
after described animals found running
at large on his premises in Morrow
County, State of Oregon, and that he
will on Saturday, the 30th day of June.
1928. at the hour of 10 o'clock in the
forenoon of said dav. at his place 11
miles northeast of Lexington, Oregon,
offer for sale, and sell to the highest
bidder for cash in hand, unless the
same shall have been redeemed by the
owner or owners thereof. Said animals
are described as follows:
One black mare, acre B years, branded
PH on left stille.
One bay mare, 8 years old, no visible
marks or brands.
One bay mare, 4 years old, branded
Jl on left shoulder.
HENRY RAUCH, Lexington, Ore.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County administrator of the
estate of Istaiina Bauernflend, deceased,
and that all persons having claims
against the said estate must present
the same, duty verified according to
law, to me at tne otflce of my attorney,
S. E. Notson, in Heppner, Oregon, with
in six months from the date of the first
publication of this notice, said date of
first publication being June H 1928.
PETER MARTIN BAUERNFIEND,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been appointed admin
istrator of the Estate of John R. Olden,
deceased, by the County Court of the
state of Oregon for Morrow county, and
has qualified as such administrator.
All persons having claims against
said estate must present them to the
undersigned at lone, Oregon, duly veri
fied as required by law, within p)x
months from date of first publication
of this notice.
M. E. COTTER,
Administrator of the Estate of
John R. Olden, deceased.
Date of first publication: June 7th, 192S.
NOTICE OP ANNUAL SCHOOL
Notice is hereby given to the legal
voters of School District No. One of
Morrow County. State of Oregon, that
the Annual School Meeting of said dis
trict will be held at Council Chambers,
Heppner; to begin at the hour of 2:30
o'clock P. M. on the third Monday of
June, being the 18th day of June, A.
This meeting is called for the purpose
of electing one Director to serve three
years and a Clerk to serve one year
and the transaction of business usual
at such meeting.
Dated this 5th day of June, 1928.
MRS. E. R. HUSTON,
Chairman Board of Directors.
Attest: VAWTER CRAWFORD, Clerk.
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
All General Fund Warrants of Mor
row County, Oregon, registered prior
to April 3uth, 1928, will be paid on pre
sentation at the office of the County
Treasurer on or after June 22nd. 1928,
at which date interest on said warrants
Dated, Heppner. Oregon, June 4th,
1928. LEON W. BRIGGS,
12-14 County Treasurer.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersiKned has been appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County administrator cum
testamento annexo of the estate of Alice
Chandler Clarke, deceased, and that all
persons having chiims against the said
estate must present the same, duly ver
ified according to law. to the under
signed at his office in HeDnner. Oregon,
within' six months from the date of
the first publication of this notice, the
date of first publication thereof being
June (, iys.
S. E. NOTSON,
Administrator c. t. a. of the estate
of Alice Chandler Clarke, deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice Is hereby given that the un
dersigned was duly appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County administrator of the
estate of Clyde F. Royse, deceased, and
all persons having claims against the
estate of said deceased are hereby re
quired to present the same with proper
vouchers to said administrator at the
office of Jos. J. Nys, at Heppner, Ore
gon, within six months from the date
of this notice.
Dated and first published this 24th
day or May,
E. F. SMITH, Administrator.
NOTICE OP SHERIFF'S SALE OF
Notice is hereby given that under and
by virtue of a foreclosure execution
duly issued out of the Circuit Court of
the State of Oregon for Morrow Coun
ty, by the Clerk of said Court on the
7th day of May, VA6, pursuant to
decree entered and rendered in Bald
Court on the 3rd day of May, 1928, in
a suit in said court wherein Joseph 1,
Peters, and John A. Harbke, were
plaintiffs and Edgar A. Poe. and Win
nefred Poe, his wife, L. W. Weeks, and
H. C Wood, were defendants, I will on
the 9th day of June. 1928. at the hour
of 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon of said
day, at the front door of the Court
House, at Heppner, Oregon, sell at
public auction to the highest bidder for
cash, the following described real
The southeast quarter of Section
4 in Township one (1) North,
Range 26 Eart of the Willmaette
Meridian, in Morrow County, Ore
gon, The above real property being the
property directed to be sold in and by
said execution and decree, and I will
sell the same to satisfy the payment of
$1000.00, with Interest thereon from
October 6th, 1920, at the rate of six
per cent per annum, the sum of $125.00,
attorney's fees, and $17.00, the coat and
disbursements or said suit.
Dated this 7th dity of May, 1928.
GEO. McDUFFEE, Sheriff.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior.
U. S. LAND OFFICE at The Dalles,
Oregon, May 4. 1928.
NOTICE is hereby given that Bessie
C. Owen, one of the heirs and for the
heirs of Nancy Brundage, of Maupin,
Ore., who. on July 6, 1923, made Home
stead Entry under Act Dec. 29, 1916,
in o. u40ofj, ror s w 4 N n; 4 W 'faabj
Section 4, Township 5 South, Range 27
Wast, Willamette Mertdtan, has filed
notice of intention to make final three
year Proof, to establish claim to the
tanu above described, betore liay M.
Anderson, United States Commissioner,
at Heppner, Oregon, on the 20th day of
Claimant names as witnesses: Lewis
Cason, Ruben Voile, John W. Hfatt, M,
L. Case, all of Heppner, Oregon.
J. W. DONNELLY, Register,
J. 0. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goodg
Watches - Clocks - Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
PLUMBING AND HEATING
GENERAL REPAIR WORK
WHEN IN TROUBLE CALL
702 PEOPLES HARDWARE 00.
DR. E. E. BAIRD
Cum Building, Entrance Otntw St
Telephone Main 1UU
Open Evening and Sundays by
E. J. KELLER
The man wh made th wwonabl
PAINT ISO PAPERHANGINQ
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
DR. DAVID S. ROWE
Phone 303 Hermiston, Ore.
DR. A. H. JOHNSTON
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Graduate Nurse Assistant
L O. O. P. BUILDING
Phones: Office, Main 933; Res. 493.
GLENN Y. WELLS
. ATTORNEY AT LAW
600 Chamber of Commerce Building,
Phone Broadway 4264.
DR. F. E. FARRIOR
X. O. O. P. BUILDINO
Frank A. McMenamin
Phone BEaeon 4461
1014 Northwestern Bank Building,
Residence, GArfleld 1949
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND BURGEON
Trained Nurss Assistant
Office In Masonic Building
C L. SWEEK
Pint National Bank Building
Wards and Private Rooms.
MRS. ZENA WB8TPALL.
Graduate Nurse, Superintendent
A. H. JOHNSTON, M. D.,
Phone Main 822 Heppner. Ore.
"The Horn of Better Babies"
Rates Reasonable; Dependable
Phone Main 822 Heppner, Ore.
S. E. NOTSON
Office In Court House
Farm and Personal Property Sales
"The Man Who Talks to Beat
O. L. BENNETT, Lexington, Oregon
C. J. WALKER
and Notary Pnbllo
Odd FellowB Building
P. W. TURNER & CO.
PIRE, AUTO AND LIPB
Old Lint Companies. Baal Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Roberts Building, Willow Street
J. Perry Conder, N. D.
soth year In praotles la Heppner and
HEPPNER HOTEL BUILDING
Office Phone 02, Residence Phone 08.
ITncnital Dr- Perry Condec
IlU&pHal physician In charge
Oldest Institution of Healing and
Oldest Practicing Physician in Mor
row County: with the least percent
age of fatality and greatest percent
age of benefit.