Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, April 24, 1930, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6

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    HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER. OREGON, THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1930.
PAGE SIX
(Banfitr emnrs
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March 30. 1SS3;
THE HEPPNER TIMES.
Established November IS, 1S97;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15. 1912.
Published every Thursday morning by
VAWTEB and SPENCEB CBAWFOBD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVERTISING RATES GIVES OH
APPLICATION.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One Year 12.00
Six Months 1.00
Three Months .75
Single Copies .05
Official Paper for Morrow County.
QVENCHING OCR THIRST.
A RTESIAN water! As if in answer
to a prayer came the news to
town Tuesday evening that water
was welling from the ground in
ever increasing quantities at the
hole being sunk for the city at the
forks of Willow creek. Glorious,
gushing water! May it assure
safe, potable" supply of aqua pura
to fill the city mains throughout the
dryest seasons. What joy to quaff
great draughts of the sparkling sil
ver liquid as it spouts cool and clear
from the hydrant, and to know that
it is uncontaminated. Water: Pure,
fresh water the only real thirst-
quenching beverage.
No more welcome news was ever
broadcast since the days of the
town-crier, than this. Though the
quality of the water is yet to be de
termined, and the fact established
that the well itself will supply the
city's needs, the news is none the
less good news. More water is need
ed, and there is an even chance that
the supply will fulfill all our hopes
for it
Several persons have been heard
to suggest that the occasion is one
which the city should fittingly eel
ebrate. It is. indeed, a time for
thanks giving.
the basis of national quotas. It is
onlv fair to those who are already
here, which includes all of us, not
to let the country be swamped by
more newcomers in a given time
than can be welded in a reasonable
period into the mass which makes
up the American people.
There is such a thing, however,
as being too tolerant of the alien
who comes here, not with the desire
to become a good Amreican but
with the purpose of overthrowing
American institutions and kuro
peanizing the country. There is an
active and world-wide movement,
centering in Moscow, for the dis
ruption of every government in the
world. Its propagandists are per
haps less active in the United States
than they are elsewhere, but mere
are too many of them here.
We have developed a method of
insuring life, liberty and the pur
suit of happiness to our citizens
which works better toward that end
than the system in vogue anywhere
in the world so far. We must de
mand of every new immigrant that
he subscribe to and become a part
of that system. If he does not, he
is not a good American. If he tries
to overturn that system by any
means but the legal one of voting
at the polls, he is worse than a bad
citizen; he is an enemy of the nation.
KEEP THE FENCES UP.
IN a broad sense everyone in the
United States is of alien descent.
Even the Indians are of a stock
which, modern scientists believe,
came from Asia by way of Bering
Straits. When we speak of aliens
however, we mean not only the new
comers but also those who, although
they may have been in this country
for years, live to themselves, retain
their European language, habits,
customs and point of view and do
not assimilate with the rest of the
people.
Their children, born in America,
speedily absorb the American out
look on life. This may take two
generations in the more congested
fnreizn-laneuage districts of the
larger cities, but it is a safe gener
alization that the third generation
of American-born are as good Am
ericans as anybody.
It is increasingly difficult, how
ever, to Americanize the alien
speedily. When the proportion of
the old stock to the new was much
larger than it is now, it was easier.
It was easier, too, because the pre
ponderance of immigration in the
first half-century of our national
life was of those who spoke the
same tongue and so were not under
the double handicap of having to
learn at the same time a new lan
guage and new set of ideals and
social standards.
Except for a few short-sighted
interests that would like to open
the gates and let in a flood of cheap
labor, there is no substantial oppo
sition noticeable anywhere today
to the restriction of immigration on
THE COST OF WAR,
WE ARE accustomed to think oi
war only in terms of the loss of
life and of property while the con
flict is still raging. But there are
other costs which continue for gen
erations after the fighting is over.
One of these is the cost of caring
for the injured and disabled veter
ans and their dependents. The pol
icy of the United States has always
been a liberal one, and doubtless
always will continue to be. It con
stitutes a burden upon the people,
however, which is actually greater
than any other single item of public
expenditure.
Another post-war item which runs
on for years is the interest on the
public debt created by war, the re
payment of the principal, of the
money borrowed tor war purposes.
And after every war there is al
ways, inevitably, such a continu
ance of the military spirit that the
Army and Navy never get back to
the same size and cost as before the
war.
The present cost of running the
United States, counting Federal ex
penditures alone, is $3,976,141,651 a
year. These are the figures for the
fiscal year which ends on june au
this year. More than two-thirds of
this stupendous total is covered by
the three post-war items of war cost
enumerated above. Principal and
interest on the public debt cost us
$1,279,894,100; care of veterans of
former wars ran to $757,044,485; mil
itary and naval expenditures total
ed $692,399,804. Those make a grand
total of $2,729,338,389.
That is what the last war is still
costing us a year, nearly twelve
years after it was finished! Only a
small proportion of these annual
charges are on account of previous
wars.
"The American people should un
derstand that current expenditures
on strictly military activities of the
Army and Navy constitute the larg
est military budget of any nation
in the world today, and at a time
when there is less real danger of
extensive disturbance to peace than
at any time in more than half a
century." The words are President
Hoover's.
Is it any wonder that other na
tions, viewing these tremendous ex
penditures for war in time of peace,
laugh up their sleeved at us when
we protest that we are a peace
loving people?
It costs each man, woman and
child in the United States about
$31.66 a year to pay for running the
national government. That is an
average of about $168 a year per
Always Plenty of Moths- By Albert T. Reid
$
lamette Meridian; subject to the
rights acquired by deed recorded in
book 35 of Deeds, page 130. records
of Morrow county, Oregon, to which
reference is hereby made,
or ho much of said real property as may
be necessary to satisfy the plaintiffs
Judgment, costs and attorney's fee and
accruing costs of sale. .
C. J. D. BAUMAN.
5-9. Sheriff of Morrow County,
State of Oregon.
Date of first publication. April 17. 1930.
Professional Cards
NOTICE OP SALE OP ANIMAL.
Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of the laws of the State of Oregon I
have taken up the following described
animal found running at large on my
premises in Morrow County, State of
Oregon, and that I will on Saturday.
May 3. 193U, at ine nour ui iu ut.ii-..
in the forenoon of said day at my place
at Parkers Mill. Oregon, offer for sale
and sell the said animal to the highest
bidder for cash in hand, unless the
same shall have been redeemed by the
owner thereof. Said animal is describ
ed as follows: .
One bay horse, weight aDout luuu
pounds, blotch brand on right stifle,
one white hind foot.
ELMER MUSGRAVE.
5-7. Hardman, Oregon.
NOTICE
OP ESTABLISHMENT OF
BOUNDABX.
To Frank Sating, B. P. Doherty. T. M.
Keller of Portland, Oregon, Oregon
Dakota Land Co. of Oregon. W. F.
Hnnfv ntrpnt. Gresham. Oregon:
You and each of you will take notice
that nn Mav 1st. 1930. I will officially
establish the south boundary of the
north half of the south half of Section
15, Tp. 1 N, R. 26. E. W. M.
H. TAMBLYN, County Surveyor.
Dated at Heppner, Oregon, April 8,
1930.
Date of first notice April 10, 1930.
Date of third notice April 24, 1930.
BIDS WANTED.
Notice is hereby given that sealed
hlrta will he received bv the undersign
ed, clerk of School District No. 17 of
Murrnn; Pnuntv Oreuron. UD to noon.
Saturday. May 3rd, 1930, for driving
the school bus of said district over a
i5-m rnnte for the school year isJU
1S31. bidder to furnish bus. The board
of directors of said district reserve the
rlirht in reipct anv or all bids.
Dated at Lexington, uregon, una ioui
day of April, laau.
5-7. E. S. DURAN, Clerk.
THE IFAMDOf
JOHN JOSEPH GAINES, M-D.
Mind Over Matter
One of the most potent causes of
disease in the digestive tract is
mental unrest.. The average medi
cal practitioner, I believe, will agree
with me when I assert that nerve
conditions are more frequently the
cause of constipation, liver-disorders
and sour stomachs far oftener
than "germs." And here I may say
Darentheticallv that germs have
been considerably overworked as
a "cause" of many of the ills that
the flesh is heir to; in other words
I have arrived at the stage in medi
cal practice when I look out for the
situation in my patient before 1 go
gunning for the "bugs." Of course,
if the malady is one of known germ
origin, and its pathology is thor
oughly established, that is differ
ent. I believe thousands of people have
told me that they become constipa
ted only when they travel a day or
two on railroad trains. Certainly
no germs here; the nerve-currents
have simply been diverted from
their usual channels; suppose they . battle
are continually being detoured?
Anxiety, business cares, grief, ap
prehension, any of the legion forms
of mental unrest will do the same
thing. If continually Indulged, they
will set up very uncomfortable
chronic conditions, and may lead to
invalidism itself.
A tranquil mind is the superlative
blessing of mankind. I know of no
condition that pertains more to long
life and happiness; yet men and
women are toiling, moiling, day by
day, year by year, for everything
else but that! The pearl of great
price slips away from them because
they do not strive to attain it. .
which they might lay hold of,
they would.
The man who expects to cure his
constipation with medicine is only
heaping trouble upon himself.
have seen a proper frame of mind
a carefully selected diet, and strict
ly regular attention to bodily rou
tine cure the most obstinate cases
but it takes good generalship and
on nhpHipnt soldier rn win such a
I
imttfmu djflol Ufaann
International Sunday School Lesson for
April 27
orvnio up all fob the king
dom OF GOD
Matthew 19:16-26.
Rev. Samuel D. Price, D.D.
Jesus has left Galilee, where most
of his work was accomplished. He
is passing through Perea on His
way to Jerusalem where He will
keep the Jewish Passover and then
become at once the victim on the
cross. At this distant time no posi
tive answer can be given for the
reason He chose to pass through the
region called beyond the Jordan. Ey
doing this He avoided going through
Samaria, for those there would not
go up to Jerusalem to worship.
Then, by passing through Perea He
gave them an opportunity to be
blessed by His ministry. He spent
a number of weeks en route.
Begin your study with the first
verse of chapter 19, It seems that
no matter where He went the Phar
isees were right there, like sleuths,
to heckle Him when He talked to
the people. This time the question
of divorce was raised. Jesus gave
the answer that makes for safety
in building up the institution called
the home, and this is basic in the
social fabric. Today at least one
out of six marriages ends in the di
vorce courts. The Master Teacher
declared that those who enter into
the marriage bond should do It
with the idea that neither would
ever seek dissolution. If there are
children, in every case they are
great sufferers and they are not the
responsible ones.
Along the way a sort of smart
Aleck, as he might be called today,
asks what he can DO to gain etern
al life. This scene is pictured by
Hofmann in his well-known "Christ
and the Rich Young Ruler." All
remember how the young fellow
docs not even look at Jesus as He
makes reply, but shows a face of
ultra Indifference. As Jew to Jew,
Jesus called attention to the corn-
family. Out of this, $112.50 is to
pay for war.
That is why every effort to agree
with other nations to reduce navies
is important to every American cit
izen. That is wny we cannot spenu
as much money as we should on
new roads, improvement of water
ways, the development of our na
tional resources generally.
mandments. Then the fellow sought
to avoid the issue by asking:
Which one?" In reply those that
deal with relationship to society are
named. It was taken for granted
that he believed in Jehovah, men
the self-satisfied chap said "All
these have I kept from my youth
up." Just one direct command
showed his failure in "Thou shalt
love thy neighbor as thyself." When
told to sell all and give to tne poor,
the inquirer turned his back on the
Master Teacher. For show and
form he had tossed many a coin to
some importunate beggar but to sell
all that he had and become a good
steward in expending it for human
ity, that was simply unthinkable.
' What Jesus said about the rich
man finding It harder to be saved
than for a camel to pass through
the eye of a needle, does not have
the same application today. Many
rich people are consecrating their
great wealth for the good of hu
manity. The Associated Press said
that $2,330,600,000 was thus placed
in 1928, and that there were no less
than 500 $1,000,000,000 benefactions.
The young man wanted to know
what he could DO to receive eternal
life. He had the wrong Idea at the
start. It is not by doing but by
being that one safeguards the fu
ture. No one can purchase his way
Into the Kingdom of Heaven. "Be
lieve on the Lord Jesus Christ, and
thou shalt be saved," as declared by
Paul to the jailer at Philippi is the
one and only way for any age or
class of people. Rich and poor must
meet the same basic conditions. Be
ing a child of God, heart and pos
sessions are all His. Then arises
the question of stewardship and
each should have some system to
go by. The Bible taught the Jew
that the tithe wag the minimum
proportion. Then came gifts of
thank and free-will offerings. All
of us are stewards of whatever we
possess, some may nave very iuue
money to give, but they do have
time and talents that can be devot
ed to God and humanity.
KOAC LISTS BANQUET.
At 8 o'clock Friday evening, April
25, KOAC will broadcast the ban
quet progrma that will feature the
annual Smith-Hughes week end on
the Oregon State college campus.
Governor Norblad will be the prin
cipal speaker and C. A. Howard,
superintendent of public instruction,
will announce the state winner in
the "Future Farmer" public speak
ing contest. Names of the 10 boys
who will receive the "Oregon Farm
er" degree will be announced that
evening by Earl R. Cooley, state
supervisor of agricultural education.
Alonzo Edmundson returned to
Heppner Friday afternoon, after re
ceiving medical attention In Port
land. He reports that his lower
jaw is beginning to knit for the first
time since his accident in Novem
ber.
with interest at the rate of Six per cent
per annum from the Nineteenth day of
October, 1929; the further sum of Thir
ty-eight and 30-lUu Dollars, wun inter
est at tne rate oi Kignt per cent per an
num from the Twenty-sixth day of
November, 1929, less $200.00 stock, and
the further sum of Two hundred Fifty
dollars attorney's fee, together with
Twenty-six and 40-100 Dollars for costs
and disbursements, and a decree of
foreclosure against the defendants.
David C. Duvall, same person as David
Crockett Duvall, and Viola Duvall, hus
band and wife: and lone National Farm
Loan Association, a corDoration: I will
on the 17th day of May, 1930, at the
hour of Ten o'clock A. M. of said day
at the front door of the County Court
House in Heppner, Morrow county,
state of Oregon, offer for sale and sell
to the highest bidder for cash in hand
all of the following described real prop
erty in Morrow county, state of Ore
gon, to-wit:
The Southeast quarter; the East
half of the West half; Government
Lots numbered One. Two, Three,
and Four of Section numbered sev
en; the East half of the Northwest
quarter; the Northwest quarter of
the Northwest quarter and the
Southwest quarter of Section Eigh
teen, in Township Two North of
Range Twenty-seven, East of the
Willamette Meridian, containing
QIO 09 ...... n a
or so much of said real property as may
be necessary to satisiy tne piainun s
judgment, costs and attorney's fee and
accruing costs or sale.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
5-9. Sheriff of Morrow County,
State of Oregon.
Date of first publication, April 17, 1930,
AUCTIONEERS
E. D. HTBSON, the Livestock Auc
tioneer of Granger, Wn., and Dwight
Mlsner of lone, Ore. SALES CON
DUCTED IN ANT STATE OB ANT
COUNTY. For dates and terms wire
or write DWIOHT MTSNEB, lone.
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN fc SURGEON
Phone 333
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted.
GENERAL HOSPITAL
CONVALESCENT HOME
Dr A. B. Gray, Physician-ln-Charge
Miss Helen Curran, Surgical Nurse
Miss Ona Gilliam, Anesthetist
Mrs. L. O. Herrea, Superintendent
Open to All Physicians
DR. J. L. CALLAWAY
Osteopathic Physician
Gilman Building
Phone 93 Heppner, Oregon
VVM. BROOKHOUSER
PAINTING FAPEBHANGING
INTEBIOB DECOBATING
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
Company
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF SHEBIFF'S SALE.
Notice Is hereby given that by virtue
of an Execution Issued out of the Cir
cuit Court of the State of Oregon for
Morrow County, dated April 17th, 1930,
in that certain suit wherein The Fed
eral Land Lank of Spokane, a corpor
ation, as plaintiff, recovered a Judgment
against the defendants, David C. Du
vall, same person as David Crockett
Duvall, anrl Viola Duvall. husband and
wife; and lone National Farm Loan As
sociation, a corporation, on the Third
day of April, 1930, which Judgment was
for the sum of One hundred Forty Dol
lars, together with interest at the rate
of Eight per cent per annum from the
Nineteenth day of October, 1929; the
further sum of Three thousand Six hun
dred Twenty-eight and 01-100 Dollars,
NOTICE OF SHEBIFF'S SALE.
Notice Is hereby given that by virtue
of an Execution issued out of the Cir
cuit Court of the State of Oregon for
Morrow County, dated April lYtn. lau,
in that certain suit wherein The Feder
al Land Bank of Spokane, a corpora
tion, as plaintiff, receovered a Judgment
against the defendants, Michael Sepan
ek and Bertha C. Sepanek, husband
and wife; and Stanfleld National Farm
Loan Association, a corporation, on the
16th day of April, 1930, which judgment
was for the sum of Forty-three and
78-100 Dollars, with interest at the rate
of Eight per cent per annum from the
Twenty-fourth day of December, 1929;
the further sum of One thousand Forty
seven and 08-100 Dollars, with Interest
at the rate of Five and one-half per
cent per annum from the Twenty-fourth
day of December, 1929; the further sum
of Ten and No-100 Dollars, with Inter
est at the rate of Eight per cent per
annum from the Twenty-eighth day of
January. 1930, less the sum of JliO.OO
stock, and the further sum of One hun
dred Dollars attorney's fee, together
with Fifty-two and 60-100 Dollars for
costs and disbursements, and a decree
of foreclosure against the defendants,
Michael Sepanek and Bertha C. Sepan
ek, husband and wife; and Stanfleld
National Farm Loan Association, a cor
poration, I will on the 17th day of May,
1930, at the hour of Ten-thirty A. M.
of suid day at the front door of the
county court house in Heppner, Morrow
county, state of Oregon, offer for sale
and sell to the highest bidder for cash
in hand, all of the following desclbed
real property In Morrow county, state
of Oregon, to-wit:
The East half of Section Twenty
six in Township Two, Nortn of
Range Twenty-six, EaHt of the Wll-
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT.
Notice In herehv given that the under
slened. Administrator of the Estate of
Charles O. Ayers. deceased, has filed his
final account witn tne county court oi
the State of Oregon for Morrow county,
and that said court has set as the time
and place for settlement of said account,
Monday, tne second aay oi june, jau.
at the hour of Ten o'clock A. M. In the
court room of said court in Heppner,
Oregon.
All persons having objections to saia
final account must file the same on or
before said date.
ARTHUR MCATKhi,
Administrator of the Estate of
Charles O. Ayers. deceased.
NOTICE OF BOND SALE.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned will receive sealed bids
until 10 o'clock A. M. the 7th day of
May, 1930., and immediately thereafter
the bids received will be publicly open
ed by the County Court, at the County
Court Room in the Court House in
Heppner, Oregon, for the purchase of
an issue of bonds of Morrow County
for the construction or permanent roaas
therein in the sum of Fifty Thousand
Dollars ($50,000), said bonds to be in
denominations of Five Hundred Dollars
($500) each, numbered 1 to 100, inclu
sive, to bear date, June 1, 1930, and to
mature serially in numerical order at
the rate of Two Thousand Five Hun
dred Dollars ($2,500) on the first day
of June in each of the years 1936 to
1955, Inclusive, said bonds to bear Inter
est at the rate of not to exceed five
and one-half per cent (5Mi) per an
num, payable semi-annually on the first
days of June and December, principal
and Interest payable in United States
gold coin at the office of the County
Treasurer in Heppner. Oregon.
All bids must be unconditional and
accompanied by a certified check for
$2,000.00.
The Court reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids.
The approving legal opinion of
Messrs. Teal. Wlnfree, McCulloch &
Shuler will be furnished the successful
bidder.
GAY M. ANDERSON.
County Clerk, Heppner, Oregon.
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SUMMONS.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR MORROW
COUNTY.
Elbert L. Cox, and Io P. Cox, his wife,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
Kate A. Fuller, Charles E. Fuller, Ar
thur T. Fuller, and James L. Fuller,
heirs at law of James L. Fuller,
deceased, F. B. Hall, Caroline O'Con
ner, and Lawrence O'Conner, her hus
band, also known as Caroline O. Con
ner, and Lawrence O. Conner, her
husband; also all unknown heirs of
J. T. Yount, deceased; Also all other
persons or parties unknown claiming
any right, title, estate, lien or Inter
est In the real estate described in the
complaint herein. Defendants.
To Kate A. Fuller, Charles E. Fuller,
Arthur T. Fuller, and James L. Ful
ler, heirs at law of James L. Fuller,
deceased, F. B. Hall, Caroline O'Con
ner, and Lawrence O'Conner, her hus
band, also known as Caroline O. Con
ner, and Lawrence O. Conner, her
husband; also all unknown heirs of
J. T. Yount, deceased; Also all other
persons or parties unknown claiming
any right, title, estate, lien or Inter
est In the real estate described in the
complaint herein. Defendants
IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF
OREGON, you and each of you are
hereby required to appear and answer
filalntlffs' complaint filed against you
n the above entitled court on or before
four weeks from the date of first publi
cation of this summons upon you, and
if you fail to so appear or answer, for
want thereof, the plaintiffs will apply
to the above entitled court for the relief
prayed for in their complaint, to-wit;
That you and each of you be required
to assert and set forth the nature of
your claim or Interest in or to the
following described real property, sit
uate In Morrow County, Oregon, to-wit:
The W of the E and the E1
of the Wi4 of Section 3 In Town
ship 3 South of Range 26 East of
Willamette Meridian, excepting
therefrom the following tract, to
wit; Commencing at the NE corner
of the NWH of NE',4 of said Section
3 and running thence West along
the Section line 160 rods to the NE
corner of the NWVi of NWVi of said
Section 8, thence South 60 rods,
thence at right angles East 160 rods,
thence North 60 rods to place of
beginning,
and that it be adjudged and decreed
that the plaintiffs are the owners in
fee simple of said real estate, and that
you ana each of you and all persons or
parties claiming by, through or under
you or either of you be forever barred
of and from all claim, estate, Hen, right,
title or Interest in or to said real es
tate, and nlnlntlffs have such other and
-further relief as may be just and equit
able.
This summons is served upon you by
publication thereof in the Heppner Ga
zette Times, once a week for four suc
cessive weeks pursuant to an order of
Hon. James Alger Fee, Judge of the
above entitled court, which order is
dated March 21st, 1930, and the date of
the first publication of this summons
is March 27th. 1930.
JOS. J. NYS,
Attorney for Plaintiffs.
Residence and postofdee address,
2-7 Heppner, Oregon.
Free Employment Agency
Is being maintained by Alex Wilson
at the rooming house of Wm. Wil
son. Phone him for your needs.
Help of all kinds furnished. Rooms
and bath- 60c per night.
PRONE 616, HEPPNEB.
DR. C. W. BARR
DENTIST
Case Building, Entrance Center St
Telephone Main lull
Open Evenings and Sundays by
Appointment.
N. D. BAILEY
Contractor and Builder
Cabinet Work Built-in Cabinets
Window Screens, Etc.
Call Heppner Planing Mill
DR. J. II. McCRADY
DENTIST
X-Bay Diagnosis
L O. O. F. BUtLDrNO
Heppner, Oregon
Frank A. McMenamin
LAWYER
Phone BEaoon 4451
1014 Northwestern Bank Building,
PORTLAND, OREGON
Residence, GArfleld 1949
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SUBQEON
Trained None Assistant
Office in Masonic. Building
Heppner. Oregon
C L. SWEEK
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
Offices in
Pint National Bank Balldlng-
Heppner, Oregon
S. E. NOTSON
ATTOBNEY.AT-LAW
Ofllce in Court House
Heppner, Oregon
AUCTIONEER
Farm and Personal Property Sales
a Specialty
"The Man Who Talks to But
the Band"
Q. L. BENNETT, Lexingtsn, Oregon
J. 0. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods
Watches Clocks - Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
Repairing
Heppner, Oregon
F. W. TURNER & CO.
FIBE, AUTO AND LIFE
INSURANCE
Old Line Companies. Beal Estate.
Heppner, Oregon
JOS. J. NYS
ATTONEY-AT-LAW
Boberts Building, Willow Street
Heppner, Oregon
J. Perry Conder, N. D.
90th year la praotloa In Heppner and
Morrow County.
HEPPNER HOTEL BUILDING
Office Phone 02, Residence Phone 03
Heppner Sanitarium
TTncnii ol Dr- 3- Perry Oondet
IlUspildl Physician in charge
Oldest Institution of Healing and
Oldest Practicing Physician in Mor
row County; with the least nercent-
age of fatality and greatest percent
age 01 Denem,