Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, October 18, 1928, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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    PAGE FOUR
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 18, 1928.
Ifrppttrr
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March 80, 18S3;
THE HEPPNER TIMES.
Established November IS, 1897;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15, 1915.
Published every Thursday morning by
VAWTER and SFBNCEB CRAWFORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVERTISING KATES GIVEN OS
APPLICATION.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One Tear 2 00
Six Months 100
Three Months -7J
Single Copies -06
Official Paper (or Morrow County.
Foreign Advertising Representative
AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION
WHAT OF A GOOD NAME?
Portland Oregonlan.
tax situation in Oregon has
been so muddled by adoption of
limitations on the power of the leg
islature and by the exercise on one
occasion of arbitrary powers by the
state tax commission that tax rev
enues are now insufficient to pro
vide their share of the inescapable
costs of state governmeni
The state is going into debt for
current expenses and these expenses
are the normal and necessary ex
penses of government, not augment
ed by waste or extravagance.
A committee of capable and ern
est citizens is now and has been
for months seeking a way out of
the difficulty,-but in advance of its
conclusions in this matter of grave
emergency another income tax bill
has been injected into the unhappy
situation.
The number and variety cf In
come tax bills presented to the elec
torate of Oregon have been so ex
travagant that we have all bift lost
track of them. The last one to be
defeated was a thoughtfully con
ceived attempt to provide the addi
tional revenues needed to put the
state government on a going basis.
As an emergency measure and for
that reason only this newspaper
supported it
The bill now before the people
recognizes in no way the real plight
of state finances. It explicitly pro
vides that its revenues shall not be
additional revenues but shall be in
lieu of other tax revenues. In ef
fect it restrains the state from rais
ing more money by taxation than
It now raises, and this despite the
fact that that sum is insufficient to
enable the state to keep faith with
its creditors. Moreover, this in
come tax bill, by Its very nature,
occupies the whole field of tax re
sources as yet untouched, or as yet
Inadequately drawn upon.
In short it offers no means of
taking the state out of financial em
barrassment and it also closes the
way for doing that proper and nec
essary thing.
As we have said, tax affairs in
Oregon are in a sad state as the
result of unintelligent monkeying
with them. We do not know what
Is the best way out of the difficulty.
But we are convinced that the com
mittee now at work ought to be
given an opportunity to find a way
if a way can be found. To adopt
this newest income tax bill is to
slam the door in the face of those
who are seeking a method of pre
servnig the state's financial integ
rity. HOOVER FURTHER REVEALS
HIS CHARACTER.
Baker Herald.
HERBERT HOOVER made votes
for himself at Elizabethton,
Tenessee, Saturday both by what
he said and his way of saying It
The nominee was at his best He
renewed his declaration for an ade
quate tariff, against increased im
migration, for prohibition and its
enforcement for development of
waterways, for government support
of farm cooperatives and putting
the farmer on a sound basis without
sacrificing his independence and
without creating an expensive bu
reaucratic machine in doing it He
spoke for an adequate army and
The Fumble Family Darn Those
If Vdontvakb UPAnyofA f tm' devil V flr
X nJ) RHy K a SroaeS vJCHf
ABT MtT N BSfflift HOME AT TWrC WOURAN' J l(M4 '
lip VtU. 'yUtTx WAKING EVEeyONE IN WS
ON TUB-J MmVlXEUji
9r. 3mnk (Slrattr aijfi:
INVESTMENTS.
It is often as hard to keep money safely as it is to get It in the
first place.
The best rule for an investor is to consult those responsible
people who make a business of studying the matter.
Go to your bank or to some established bond house and follow
their advice. Don't listen to interested friends. Beware of people
that have a sure thing.
The old rule is a good one, and that is that the larger the returns
the more risky the investment Don't imperil the safety of your
capital just for the sake of one or two per cent interest
Americans are said to sink one billion dollars a year in bad In
vestments. This is simply because they act on the advice of friends
instead of financial specialists.
In the words of a recent magazine, "Americans who pride
themselves on being the most thoroughly money-wise people on
earth, are annually putting a round billion dollars into dubious
financial schemes, practically all of which is lost eventually."
. We know how to make money and probably are the best money
makers in the world, but we don't know how to Invest it and take
care of it
Men are about as bad as women; in fact, if anything .women
are the shrewder of the two.
Don't go to your grocer or to a successful business friend, but
to a financial expert for your advice. This is but common sense.
You wouldn't go to your minister for medicine if you were sick.
You wouldn't go to your doctor to talk about your soul. And when
you want to talk about your money go to an expert
The investment business is constantly growing more complex.
It is impossible for any person of the ordinary type to make intel
ligent selections himself.
Any modern bank will supply you with an Investment expert,
and it is a good plan to listen to his advice. He may not offer you
securities bringing great returns, but his counsel will be safe.
Even the wisest managers of their own business dare not trust
their judgment in the matter of investments. There are so many
securities on the market, some of them extremely hazardous and
by badly managed concerns, that only one familiar with invest
ments can weed out and tell you what is safe.
Above all you do not want to imperil your principal, and the
more money you have the more necessary it is to consult those who
know and not follow your own judgment
navy but for a foreign policy of
peace and friendliness. He declar
ed for a continuation of the econ
omy policies and for development
of the resources of the country. He
made no reference to his opponent
Nothing in his address gave you
any impression that he knew he
had one. All this is in line with the
Hoover character. He is of presi
dential size.
But we liked most the spirit of
understanding he showed toward
the south, his lack of partisan vin
dictiveness, his appeal to intelli
gence and reason, his faith in the
rank and file of the people, his sym
pathy with the people of farms and
small towns as contrasted with the
viewpoint of the great city where
Main street is supposed to be the
habitat of the "rube." Hoover's an
cestors have lived in America some
200 years. His great, great great
grandfather lived and died in North
Carolina so he is of the very early
pioneer American stock. Needless
to say, he has the American view
point. He reflects the ideals and
purposes of those who made this
nation. He reveals himself as the
logical man to guide America on the
course its founders and builders
have charted so well.
HOW TO TELL CHARACTER,
THERE are now more ways of
telling character than can be
counted on the fingers of two hands.
First, we have the time-honored
horoscopes in which many believe.
Whether these be accurate indices
of character or not none can say
with certainty there are too many
mysteries in this world of wonder
but many "seers" have been hailed
to court on the definite information
that their foresight and knowledge
of character came in mechanical in
genuity rather than spiritual in
sight Palmistry is another means
of fortune telling and character
reading that has many devotees.
Now there has sprung up the
handwriting expert, who claims to
be able to tell all about you from
a few lines of your normal script.
This system seems to have merits;
a person's individuality must neces
sarily express itself in the style of
the letters and figures he fashions.
One's handwriting doesn't always
show flattering traits, however.
There are also ways of telling
character by the shape of the fea
tures, the bumps on the head and
other ways far too numerous to
mention in fact no one person
knows them all. And to top every
thing, a man has just come along
who says the hair is the index of
character. Its color, texture and
thickness will tell you all about a
person, claims this individual, and
alreday he is gaining converts.
Everyone has his favorite method
of reading character.
Ours is perhaps the simplest.
We just look the person in the
eyes try it!
TIME IS LEAPING.
OCTOBER, November, December
and then, it's all over! Not
only is 1928 over and 1929 begun,
but the Big Chance is done with.
It will be 1932 before the girls have
another such opportunity. Time is
leaping and leap year is pretty near
finished!
It would certainly be interesting
to know just how many proposals
were made by girls this year.
Whether they proposed more often
than they did in 1927, which was
just a plain ordinary year. We have
a slight suspicion that If a girl
wishes to propose, she cares little
about waiting until a year that can
be divided evenly by four comes
along. Love doesn't go according
to rules.
Perhaps, after all, women do little
proposing. Their art consists, we
have read, in getting the man they
want to spring the question mak
ing the men think themselves ag
gressive and forward when they are
merely responding to dozens of
time-honored hints and tricks that
only the female of the species un
derstands. But no matter how much we pon
der and guess, we are at a loss.
There are no statistics on the mat
ter. There is no way of finding out
whether many girls propose in Leap
Year or not, or whether they do
their leaping at another time, or
Animals' ByDunkie
whether they invariably wait for
the question.
We just don't know and any
way, it's not our business!
"CAN IT."
THE New York World, one of the
leading Democratic newspapers
of the country and a supporter of
Governor Smith, in an editorial pub
lished September 25, 1928, thus con
demns the publicity methods resort
ed to by the Democratic National
committee:
"For several days now the Demo
cratic National Committee In Wash
ington has been digging up old
bones and displaying them with gus
to. These treasures consist of re
marks made by various Republican
statesmen, either in the ancient past
or the recent past, which are high
ly unflattering to Mr. Hoover. Some
of them are not only very old but
very cheap and very silly. It is
difficult to tell from the manner in
which this material is published
just when the Democratic Commit
tee is quoting some Republican and
when it is adding some brilliant
footnote of its own, but in either
case there are references here to
Mr. Hoover which are both unfair
and vulgar. He is described, for
example, as a 'quaking' Quaker in
the war and as 'the fat candidate
from Piccadilly.'
"For the Democratic National
Committee to peddle such stuff is
indecent stupid and contemptible.
"If this is the best the committee
can do, it had better shut up its
shop and go home."
By Arthur Brisbane
A Real King.
The Right Answer.
Lady Astor Returns.
American English.
King Zogu, of Albania, pulled
down the flag of the republic and
made himself king. A stalwart Al
banian of the old kind that used to
chase travelers with bear hounds,
Zogu has modern ways, with a neat
little moustache, clipped on both
sides In the modern fashion, and
more medals than Marshal Foch
ever had.
Some asked will Zogu be a real
king. But no more doubt. He ar
rested 200 conspirators against his
throne, hanged eleven and will
probably hang more.
The answer by President Coolidge
and Secretary Kellogg to the Franco-British
plan for a naval agree
ment notifies Europeans, none too
soon, that this is an independent
country, not a British or French
dominion.
It is refreshing and reassuring to
read in the plainest kind of Eng
lish that the United States "cannot
consent to proposals which would
leave the door wide open to unlimit
ed building of certain types'of ships
of a highly efficient combatant val
ue (to France and England), and
would impose restrictions only on
those types peculiarly suitable to
American needs."
This nation should now build
whatever it NEEDS. Cruisers, sub
marines and airplanes, especially
the last two.
"We have the money," as Britain
used to say, and should outbuild
France and Britain combined.
Lady Astor, born in Virginia, busy
now in the House of Commons, re
turns to the United States saying,
uttiia irhnol iCwantt
International Sunday School Lesson for
October 21
CHRISTIAN STEWARDSHIP
II Corinthians 8:1-9; 9:6-7, 15
By REV. SAMUEL D. PRICE, D. D.
It is possible for a teacher to get
so much attention that the people
will not listen to his message. This
was the case with Paul at Ephesus
after the uproar, when multitudes
rushed to the theatre and cried
against his interference with the
sale of images and charm verses.
Then It seemed wise to follow the
letter which he had recently written
to the Corinthians. Titus had been
the messenger and this man is met
in Macedonia and gives a- good re
port of what had been adverse con
ditions in the Isthmian city. At
once Paul writes the second letter
to the church at Corinth and dis
patches it by Titus. Now read that
entire epistle, and then reread chap
ters 8-9, which give the full con
text for this lesson study.
One of the points unuTr discussion
at the Church Council In Jerusalem,
A. D. 50 was the adequate care of
the impoverished Jewish Christians
in that city. While certain freedom
of action was accorded the Gentile
converts to Christianity the obliga
tion was luid on them to make con
tinued contributions for their needy
brethren who were related to the
mother church. This, Paul and his
colaborers were always diligent in
doing. In writing the former letter
to Corinth (I Cor. 16:1) the question
of gifts had been brought to their
attention. In this second epistle a
direct appeal follows the former
suggestion.
Going over the top" was a famil
iar expression In raising funds dur
ing the recent war time. Quotas
were assigned and rival cities were
stimulated by telling what the other
"The women of the world are or
ganizing for peace." They have al
ways been organizing for peace and
manufacturing sons for war,
American "talking movies," seen
and heard in England, arouse en
thusiasm and prediction that the
silent picture is doomed.
British critics suggest that Amer
ican actors should "cultivate Oxford
accent" They don't like our brand
of English.
Perhaps the talking movies will
teach them to like the American
language, just as they have been
taught by our silent movies to like
American clothes and some other
things.
Alcoholic drinks under prohibi
tion are various. In the South
"white mule," powerful alcohol
made of corn, is popular. "
In the Middle West "needled" beer
is drunk by workmen. It is "legal"
beer, originally containing no alco
hol, but brought up to a high alco
holic percentage by "needling" U
with alcohol, procured by redistill
ing denatured alcohol bought at
gasoline stations.
New York city speakeasies, sur
rounding newspaper and other
plants, sell "smoke," a deadly alco
hol with a little ether added to give
the cloudy, "smoke" effect. This
drink is well described as follows:
"Three shots and you know nothing
until next day."
Doctors in New York discuss
"How to fight old age."
Dr. Vincent says doctors "con
centrate on old people after they
are ill, instead of keeping them
well."
Luigi Cornaro solved his problem,
starting at forty, when given up to
die by doctors. He lived to one hun
dred and two, mountnig his horse
without assistance ta ninety-five,
and wrote to the Pope: "I had to
live to be ninety years old to know
that the world is beautiful."
He limited his diet to twelve
ounces of solid food and fourteen
ounces of light Italian wine per
day. Think how long he might
hav elived if he had eliminated the
fourteen ounces of wine and substi
tuted fourteen ounces of good, pure
healthy, sparkling Ice water.
Well, the Campaign is degenerat
ing Into just what I thought it
would. It started out to be honor
able. It was a noble experiment
but it just dident bring home any
soup bones.
At first we was all hearing so
many whispers that it began to look
like everybody that spoke to you
had lost their voice. We layed It
to bad colds for a while, then we
discovered that everybody couldent
have Phenomonia at once.
The funny thing about it was
that the things they had been whis
pering was not as bad as the things
tney had been saying out loud. So
they quit whispering and started
saying worse things at the top of
their voices.
Oh, it's a Gentleman's game???
Everybody is of a "high type" till
the time comes when there is some
thing worth while to be little over,
then they revert to type.
But through all this our old Anti-
Bunk Party has maintained its dig
nity. As the candidate, I am not
running about the country shouting
In everybody's ear, "as I said to
ably in my acceptance speech."
We dident say anything in our ac
ceptance speech. We dident even
accept and at that we said more
than they did. They can always
bring up their acceptance speech,
for that is as far back as they want
their record looked Into while the
campaign is going on.
WILL ROGERS.
had done or could do. Paul arouses
the ambition of the Corinthians bv
telling what the people of Macedo
nia did in previous giving for the
same Jerusalemites. From their
"deep poverty" they had an "abund
ance of joy" In the "riches of their
liberality." No pressure had been
needed. In fftCt. the MnrpHnnlnriB
had begged the privilege of sharing
in --mis grace ana tne fellowship of
son the people of that Macedonian
cnurcu were so eager to snare yea
and beyond their power" was that
"first they gave their own selves in
the Lord."
Religion cannot be ncnnrntoH (mm
giving. Costly shrines and expen
sive systems of religion, out of all
proportion to the ability of the peo
ple, are maintained in non-Christian
lands because the Inhahllnnt. f on
to do otherwise. The nennlo in rv.r.
lnth know how much local idolatries
nad cost. The making and selling
of images hnd heen (hp raoann rn
the recent disturbances in Ephesus.
ah such giving was non-productive
for others in need Paul .nmaa
ward with a humanitarian principle
tnai is empowered with a rich, spir
itual motive. The ntrnn trout uin.l
of a supporting appeal is made in
the reference to Founder of their
faith, as he tells them "For ye know
the Brace of our Lord .Tprhh Phriot
that, though he was rich, yet for
your sakes he became poor, that ye
uirougn nis poverty mignt become
rich." II Crn. R-fl. Onlv na ura ih...
what wo have, as others are In need,
ao we evidence tne sincerity of our
declared love both for Christ and
for mankind,
Giving Is not to be a matter nf
compulsion. "Let each man do ac
cording as he hnth nrnnnnoH in Vila
heart" It Is sensible to have a bud
get of distribution, whether It is for
me nation, nrm, nome or individual.
VOTICS OF SHERIPP'S SALB ON
EXECUTION.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that by
virtue of an execution issued out of
the Circuit Court of the State of Ore
gon, for the County of Lane on the
11th day of SeDtember. 1928. upon a
judgment rendered therein on the 11th
day ol September, 1928, in favor of
Edward Trapp and against Edmund P.
Pierre, for the sum of Seven Hundred
Seventy.flve and 62-100 Dollars ($775.62)
with interest thereon at the rate of six
per cent per annum from the 11th day
of September, 1928, and for the further
sum of Twenty-six and 37-100 Dollars
(26.37) costs and disbursements, which
Judgment was enrolled and docketed
in the office of the Clerk of said Court
in said County on the 11th day of Sep
tember, 1928. and said execution to me
directed commanding me in the name
of the State of Oregon, to satisfy said
judgment interest, costs of suit and
accruing costs, and the costs of and
upon this writ out of the personal prop
erty of said defendant or if sufficient
could not be found, then out of the
real property belonging to said defend
ant in Lane County, Oregon, and being
unable to find any personal property
belonging to said defendant upon which
to levy, I have levied upon the follow
ing described real property In Morrow
County. Oregon, to-wit:
Lots 1. 2 and 8: S'i of NEV, ;
SE"4 of Section 6-1-24 E. W. M.;
also SBV4 of SE'i; W'4 of SEV4;
Efc- of SW4 ; NWV4 of SW, Sec
tion 3S-1-23; also Lots 1, 2 and 8
Sec. 1-23, containing 777.62 acres,
Morrow County, Oregon:
Now, Therefore, in the name of the
State of Oregon, In compliance with
said execution, and in order to satisfy
said Judgment, interest, costs of suit
and accruing costs, and the costs and
expenses of and upon this writ I will
on Saturday, the 17th day of November,
1928, at the hour of one o'clock in the
afternoon of said day, at the West
front door of the County Court House,
in Heppner, Morrow, County, Oregon,
offer for sale and sell for cash at public
auction, subject to redemption as pro
vided by law, all of the right, title and
Interest of said defendant Edmond P.
Pierre, or any other person or persons
claiming by, through or under htm, in
and to the above described property.
GEORGE McDUFFEE, Sheriff.
CALL FOB BIDS.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Bids
to be opened October 22, 1928, at 10
o'clock in the forenoon of said day.
Sealed bids will be received by the
County Court of Morrow County, Ore
gon, at the office of the County Clerk,
at Heppner, Oregon, until Monday, the
22nd day of October, 1928, at the hour
of 10 o'clock a. m., for the hauling of
approximately 12.000 cu. yds. of crushed
rock, the entire output of the crusher
run on the Upper Eight Mile market
road, bids to be for hauling per yard
per mile.
Each bid must be accompanied by a
certifled check for S per cent, of the
bid, made payable to the County Treas
urer of Morrow County. The success
ful bidder to furnish a contractor's
bond in the sum of 16000.00 for the
faithful performance of the hauling.
The County Court reserves the right
to reject any and all bids.
GAY M. ANDERSON.
County Clerk.
NOTICE OF SALE.
Public Notice Is hereby given that
pursuant to a real estate tax foreclosure
sale heretofore held In Morrow County,
State of Oregon, and an order of sale
duly issued by said County Court, en
tered on the 6th day of September,
in the proceedings of the Court, at the
regular setting for the transaction of
County business and that the court
fixed .the minimum price at $1160.00 on
the following described real property,
to-wit:
Northwest quarter, West half of
northeast quarter, Northwest quar
ter of Southeast quarter, and
Northeast quarter of Southwest
quarter of Section Thirteen (13),
Township Four (4) South, Range
Twenty-six (26) East of Willamette
Meridian;
I shall on the 3rd day of November, at
10 o'clock A. M at the front door of
the Court House In the City of Hepp
ner, County of Morrow. State of Oregon,
sell for cash In hand to the highest bid
der, above described property in the
manner provided by law.
In witness whereof I have hereunto
affixed my hand officially this 3rd day
of October, A. D.. 1928.
GEORGE McDUFFEE,
Sheriff of Morrow County, State of
Oregon.
By HOWARD McDUFFEE, Deputy.
NOTICE OF FIN AIi ACCOUNT.
Notice Is hereby given that the under
signed. Administrator of the Estate of
John H. Williams, deceased, has filed
his final account with the County Court
of the State of Oregon for Morrow
County, and that said Court has set as
the time and place for settlement of
said account November Third, 1928 at
the hour of 10 o'clock A. M. in the
Court room of said Court in Heppner,
Oregon.
All persons having objections to said
final account must file same on or be-
iore sam me.
C. L. SWEEK,
Administrator of the Estate of
John H. Williams, deceased.
NOTICE OF SALE OF STOCK FOX
DELINQUENT ASSESSMENT.
Notice Is herebv given that niirtmant
to Section 5205 of the Revised Statutes
of the United States and by authority
and direction of the board of directors
01 1 ne f armers and stockgrowers Na
toinal Bank, of Heppner, Oregon, and
for the Dumose of making irnnri nnH
paying the unpaid assessment duly and
tetany rnuue againsi me xoiiowing cap
ital stock of said bank, to-wit:
Stock certificate N. 10 for 50 shares
of the capital stock of The Farmers
and Stockgrowers National Bank of
the par value of $100.00 each, issued
to J. V. Burke, on the 11th day of
June. 1927.
the said board of directors of the said
Farmers and Stockgrowers National
Bank, will on Saturday the 9rd riuv
of November, 1928, at the hour of 10
u chick in tne forenoon of said day at
uie umce or me f armers and stock
growers National Bank at Hnnn
Oregon, sell at nubile auction to the
highest bidder 6r cash all of said
stock, or so ruch thereof, as may be
necessary to pay said unpaid assess
ment Logemer wun tne cost of adver
tising and other expenses of said sale.
Dated at Heppner. Oregon, this 26th
any 01 September. 192s.
J. W. BEYMER, President.
W. G. McCARTY, Director.
J. G. THOMSON, Director.
R. L. BENGE, Director.
NOTICB TO CREDITORS.
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR MORROW
COUNTY.
In the Matter of the Estate of Clara
moscock, Deceased.
Notice is herehv a-lven that tha nn.
uersignea nas oeen appointed adminis
trator of the estate of Clara UMpnrie
deceased, and has qualified as the law
directs. All persons having claims
against said estate are required to pre-
mo auine 10 me ai Boarqman, ure
gon, with proper vouchers, within six
months from the date hereof.
Dated this 13th day of September,
C. W. DOERING, Administrator.
J. 0. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods
Watches Clocks - Diamond!
Expert Watch and Jewelry
Repairing
Heppner, Oregon
ALEX GIBB
PLUMB INO AND HEATING
OBNBBAIi REPAIR WOWK
stlmata Free.
WREN IN TROUBLE CALL
70S PEOPLES HARDWARE 00.
AUCTIONEER
E. J. KELLER
The man wh mad the reasonable
price.
LEXINGTON. OREGON
WM. BR00KH0USER
PAINTING PAPEKKANOnra
INTERIOR DEOOSATINO
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
Company
DR. ARTHUR CRAIG
DENTIST
Case Building, Entrmoe Center Bt
Telephone Mala 101s
Open Evenings and Sundays by
Appointment.
DR. A. H. JOHNSTON
PHYSICIAN AND BUBOBON
Graduate Nurse Assistant
L O. O. F. BUTLDZNQ
Phones: Office, Main 938; Res. 493.
Heppner, Oregon
GLENN Y. WELLS
ATTORNEY AT LAW
900 Chamber of Commerce Building,
Po-tland, Oregon
Phone Broadway 4264.
DR. F. E. FARRIOR
DENTIST
X-JUy Diagnosis
X. O. O. F. BUTLDXNQ
Heppner, Oregon
Frank A. McMenamin
LAWYER
Flume BBaooa 4481
1014 Northwestern Bank Building,
PORTLAND, OREGON
Residence, GArfleld 1848
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Trained Nora Assistant
Office in Masonic Building
Heppner, Oregon
C L. SWEEK
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
Offices In
Pint National Bank Building
Heppner, Oregon
MORROW GENERAL
hospital sasa.
Wards and Private Rooms.
Rates Reasonable.
BOBS. SENA WESTFALi,
Graduate Nurse, Superintendent
A, H. JOHNSTON, Jt. D.,
Fhysiclan-ln-Chorge.
Phone Main 822
Heppner, Ore.
Morrow General
Maternity Department
"The Horn of Better Babies"
Rates Reasonable; Dependable
Service.
Phone Main 822 Heppner, Ore.
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY -AT-LAW
Office in Court House
Heppner, Oregon
AUCTIONEER
Farm and Personal Property Sales
a Specialty
"The Han Who Talks to Beat
the Band"
O. L. BENNETT, Lexington, Oregon
C. J. WALKER
LAWYER
and Notary Pnblio
Odd Fellows Building
Heppner, Oregon
F. W. TURNER & CO.
FXBiB, AUTO AND LITE '
INBUBANGB
Old Line Companies. Real Bstat.
Heppner, Oregon
JOS. J. NYS
ATTONBY-AT-LAW
Robert! Building, Willow Stmt
Heppner, Oregon
J. Perry Conder, N. D.
ttth yea In pmotio la Heppner and
"Morrow Oonnty.
HEPPNER HOTEL BUILDING
Office Phone 02, Residence Phone 08.
Heppner Sanitarium
Ifnanifnl D'- Farry Oondei
IlUSpilUl Physlolan in charge
Oldest Institution of Healing and
Oldest Practicing Physician In Mor
row County: with the least peroent
age of fatality and greatest percent
age of benefit