PAGE SIX HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1930. (Bascitr Stmrs THE HEPPNER GAZETTE. Established March 30. 18S3; THE HEPPNER TIMES. Established November 18, 1897; CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15. 1811 Published every Thursday morning by VAWTEB and SPENCER CBAWTOBD and entered at the Post Office at Hepp ner, uregon, as secona-ciass matter. ADVERTISING BATES GIVES ON APPLICATION. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One Tear 12 00 Six Months 1.00 lhree Months .75 Single Copies . .06 Official Paper for Morrow County. THE TARIFF AND POLITICS. PRESIDENT HOOVER on April 16, 1929, more than a year ago, asked Congress to make some lim ited changes in the tariff law, es pecially for the protection of agri culture and as a part of his program of Farm Relief. The response of Congress was to throw the whole subject of the tariff wide open and inject the tariff issue again into national politics. The Senate seized upon this op portunity to make another effort to arrogate all Governmental power to itself and to make the President a rubber stamp. The Senate coalition undertook to write into the tariff law a provision that all decisions of the Tariff Commission should be subject to affirmation by Congress. Such a procedure would keep the tariff to the front, a political issue all the time, at every session of Congress. What the President spe cifically asked for in this respect was a simplification of the Tariff Commission provisions of the law, so that readjustments in rates could be made with less delay than is now the case. The Senate's plan would have resulted in immensely longer delays and would effectually have ruined all the efforts of lead ers of both major parties in the past ten years to put tariff-making on a scientific basis. The Senate also inserted into the tariff bill a provision for a rebate on exported farm products. The House of Representatives stood fast against those two pro visions of the Senate's, and the Sen ate has finally yielded on both points. It was not statesmanship entirely, however, that dictated the House's attitude. It is largely poli tics in the simple, plain sense of the word. Every member of Congress comes up for reelection this year. Every member has got to explain to his constituents how come some other part? of the country got more out of the tariff bill than his own district did. For the tariff is, after all, a local issue; it is bound up in sectionalism and selfish inter ests, and one result of all the agita tion of the subject in Congress dur ing the past year has been to in crease sectional bitterness to a de gree we have not known in America for decades. The only convincing answer any member who voted for the tariff bill can make, when the schedules unsatisfactory to his constituency are criticized, is that the rates in the bill are not permanent The Tariff Commission and the Presi dent can change the rates when ever it is shown that they should be changed in the interest of inter national parity. Nobody, broadly speaking, is satisfied with the rates in the bill itself; but everybody who believes that a scientific readjust ment of rates by an expert Tariff uniiay 0tlnnl IdwHon International Sunday School Lesson for Jane 8. JESTJS IN THE SHADOW OF THE CKOSS. Matthew 26:31-46. Rev. Samuel D. Price, D. D. Three things are to be in mind in preparing the lesson study for this week. Two days are being ob served. One is Childrens Day and the lesson will probably be omitted in the Schools but will be followed as usual by the members of the Home Department, and to them spe cial greetings are extended. Second, the entire series of Incidents cover ing all day Thursday should be fol lowed. Begin wtih the Journey from Bethany for the last time. The Pass over was observed in the upper room in Jerusalem, and there are numerous incidents there for medi tation. The room used probably be longed to Mary, and her son John Mark was the man bearing the pitcher of water who became the guide of those who went in advance to prepare the feasf Note how the disciples avoided the washing of feet and this was attended to by Jesus. Judas was given a last op portunity of repenting but he left before the Lord's Supper was In stituted. Then there Is the won drous table talk as recorded in John 14-15-18, and followed by the truly called Lord's Prayer in chapter 17. Thirdly, this very day marks the 1900th anniversary of the Descent of the Holy Spirit on the Day of Pentecost, and the whole Christian Church has been teaching and preaching with reference to this day for months past. Every experience of the Holy Spirit can be repeated and renewed. The statement la as true as ever, "Not by might, nor by power, but by my Spirit, salth the Lord of hosts," Zecharlah 4:6. The disciples waited In prayer for ten days in that upper room In Je rusalem. Then Peter preached with spiritual power and the record of 3,000 conversions is found in Acts 2. On the way from the Upper Room In Jerusalem, on that moonlight Commission is the proper way to handle the tariff question will ac cept the bill, whatever its defects, so long as it has that provision of flexibility in it It is perhaps too much to hope that this will be the end of Congres sional tariff making, but the coun try would be better off if that prov ed true. THE DEADLY AUTOMOBILE. THE cost to the people of the Uni ted States of automobile acci dents In 1929 was more than $850, 000.000, according to the chairman of the traffic accident statistics of the National Street and Highway Safety Conference. Mr. J. H. Par melee, whose authority we quote, states that 33,060 persons were kill ed in motor accidents last year, an increase of 8 percent over 1928 and nearly double the number of deaths from that cause in 1920. And so far in 1930 the rate of fatalities is in creasing. These fatal motor accidents are not a peculiarity of any particular section or of any class or size of community. On the whole, there are fewer of them in the large cities than in the country districts, in pro portion to population. The tempta tion to careless driving when out of sight of a traffic policeman, with no signal lights to be obeyed, is much greater than in crowded traffic, as every motorist knows. Statistics compiled by the Neb raska State Press Association for 1929 show that in that state, where population is less concentrated than in almost all of the rest of the states and there are only two or three re ally large population centers, there were 368 motor fatalities last year, besides 123 persons disabled, in 3,636 automobile accidents. Every victim of a motor accident is a victim of somebody's careless ness. Out of the total number of accidents in Nebraska last year by far the most were collisions between two cars. There is never any pos sible reason for a collision except carelessness on the part of one driv er or both. Sixty-three of the dead in Nebraska were pedestrians, struck by cars. Thirty-nine deaths were of motorsits trying to beat a train across a railroad crossing. Twenty-six were killed while speed ing. Twenty-four died in skidding accidents. Twelve deaths resulted from trying to pass another car, without swinging wide enough. Blinding headlights forced 127 cars off the road, killing ten persons. Twelve were killed by reckless driv ing. The remedy for this increasing toll of death on the highway is part ly in improving the roads, eliminat ing blind curves and dangerous crossings, but mainly in a closer supervision of licenses to drivers. Today in a few states children, men tal incompetents, cripples and irre sponsible persons are forbidden to endanger the lives of others by driv ing cars. In most states, however, anybody may commit manslaughter by this means without restraint. HEPPNER TEACHERS HURT. Miss Miriam McDonald and Miss Erma Dennis, who had just com pleted their year's work teaching in the Heppner schools, received bad cuts and bruises when the car in which they were riding, driven by Professor Horace Trimble of Wash ington State college, Pullman, col lided with another automobile oi the state highway west of Colfax last Friday morning. Mr. Trimble's arm was badly fractured. The sev en persons injured were taken to the Colfax hospital for treatment En route to Pullman, Wash., the ac cident was reported to have occur red when Mr. Trimble fell asleep at the wheel. For Sale One bassinet, 1 baby bed. Mrs. Lillie Aiken, Heppner. night, Jesus sought to tell the dis ciples that awful times for all were close at hand. The crucifixion was again declared but they were like wise advised of the resurrection. We always have abundant promises in advance of great calamity so that we can be strengthened meanwhile by the assurance of hope. Peter was over bold In declaring that nothing could check his loyal' ty, but he failed repeatedly, before the day dawned. First was the ex perience In the Garden of Gethsem ane, where Jesus went for a spe cial season of personal prayer. He Invited Peter, James and John to be near in friendly companionship All three fell asleep three times while Jesus was In the midst of His agony in a deeper part of the gar den. The real crisis was met by our Saviour in His lonely vigil rather than when He was helpless in the hands of the soldiers on the way to or on the cross. Our great est victories are also wrought out when we are alone and fight our way through to a conclusion of "I will" or "I will not," as the case may be. Jesus was not trying to avoid the cross, but rather was concerned lest He fall physically before the work of Atonement could be completed. Jesus' attitude In prayer must be ours also If we make our petitions safe ones for our own good. In boldness of faith and with full con fidence in His Heavenly Father, He said "Not my will, but Thine be done." One of the most Impressive paintings In the whole realm of Christian art is "Christ in Geth semane," by Hofmann. This should be part of the wall adornment In every Sunday school. Copies can be purchased- from a few cents up to as many dollars. In calmness of perfect faith Je sus came for the third time to the sleeping trio and said "Arise, let us be going; behold, he Is at hand that betrayeth me." He had Indeed tak en man's low place and voluntarily was advancing to pay the penalty for the Bins of the world. And She's Out of Reach- "'ft!! ll 1 " AGUES,-HE Wont Bite YU.- "?g3 A il i I i ' CoME OH down - You dont JAI jSiJk I if ! ' C KNW WttAT a show, tftfiVTw' LzSvc LEGAL NOTICES CALL FOR WARRANTS. All warrants of School District No. 25 of Morrow County, Oregon, from No. 958 (dated April 13, 1928) to No. 999 (dated May 29, 1928) and No. 1 (dated May 29, 1928) to No. 124 (dated January 18, 1929) all numbers included, will be paid on presentation. Interest stops on June 2, 1930. MRS. LEE MEAD, District Clerk. Dated May 29, 1930, at Boardman, Oregon. SUMMONS. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR MORROW COUNTY. Isabel F. Corrigall, Executrix of the Last Will and Testament of M. S. Corrigall, deceased. Plaintiff, vs. Edward O. Nelll and Anne Neill, his wife: Ollie M. Neill; Claude A. Baker; M. E. Konigslow; Oregon-Acme Ex tension. Inc., a corporation; First Na tional Bank of Heppner, Oregon, a corporation; W. M. Howard; Chas. H. Latourell; Alexanders, a corporation; L. F. Duvall; S. E. Notson. Trustee; Ada Wiglesworth and Morrow County, a public corporation. Defendants. To Claude A. Baker; M. E. Konigslow; Oregon-Acme Extension, Inc., a cor poration; L. F. Duvall and Ada Wig lesworth. IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON : You and each of you are hereby notified to appear and answer the plaintiff's complaint filed in the above entitled suit within four weeks from the date of first publication of this summons and for want thereof the plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief prayed for in her complaint, which is as follows, to-wit: That the plaintiff have judgment against the defendants, Edward O. Ne ill and Ollie M. Neill. for Twenty-five thousand Dollars with interest at the rate of Eight per cent per annum from November Fifteenth, 1920; the further sum of Twenty-two hundred Dollars at torney's fee, and plaintiff's costs and disbursements in said suit; That the plaintiff's mortgage as de scribed in plaintiff's complaint be de clared a valid subsisting lien on all of the real property in Morrow county, state of Oregon, described as follows, to-wit: The Southwest quarter of the Northeast quarter, the Southeast quarter, the Southeast quarter of the Northwest quarter, the West half of the Northwest quarter, the Southwest quarter of Section Twenty-five; the South half of Section Twenty-six; Also, commencing at the Southeast corner of the North east quarter of Section Twenty-six, running thence West to the center of said Section Twenty-six; thence North to the Northwest corner of the Southwest quarter of the North east quarter of said Section afore said, thence in a Southeasterly di rection to the point of beginning; PINKY DINKY fl fWh 6TOP f vivJKV,' TO PuWiihm Aulouut'r Stiucr fa ' M I pieAje pon't ) I (T) ( , TJ' x ? , I tatty Din IL WDM IfTHH AMH.KMIMMkV4l. I the East half of the East half of Section Thirty-five; all of Section Thirty-six in Township One North, Range Twenty-seven, East of the Willamette Meridian; All of Section Thirty-one; the Southwest quarter of the Northwest quarter of Section Thirty-two In Township One North of Range Twenty-eight, East of the Willamette Meridian: Government Lots One and Two, the South half of the Northeast quarter and the North half of the Southeast quarter of Section One In Township One South, Range Twenty-seven, East of the Willamette Meridian; Government Lot Three, the South east quarter of the Northwest quar ter, the East half of the Southwest quarter of Section Four; All of Section Five; Government Lots One and Two, the South half of the Northeast quarter, the North half of the Southeast quarter, the South east quarter of the Southeast quar ter of Section Six; the North half of the Northeast quarter of Section Eight; the Northwest quarter and the West half of the Northeast quarter of Section Nine In Township One South, Range Twenty-eight, East of the Willamette Meridian; Also, Northeast quarter of North west quarter of Section Twenty-six; In Township Six South, Range Twenty-nine, East of Willamette Meridian; Government Lots One and Two, the South half of the Northeast quarter, the Southeast quarter of the Northwest quarter, the South east quarter, the Northeast quarter of the Southwest quarter, and the South half of the Southwest quar ter, Section Two. Government Lots Three and Four, South half of Northwest quarter and Southwest quarter of Section One; All of Sec tion Eleven; all In Township One South. Range Twenty-seven, East of the Willamette Meridian; Government Lots Three and Four and South half of Northwest quar ter of Section Four; East half of Section Thirty-four; the West half of the East half and the West half of Section Thirty-five; all In Town ship One North of Range Twenty seven, East of the Willamette Mer idian; That plaintiff's mortgage be fore closed and the real property described in said mortgage and herein described be sold on mortgage foreclosure in the manner provided by law, and the pro ceeds from such sale be applied first, to the payment of the charges and ex penses of such sale; second, to the pay ment of plaintiff's judgment, including costs and attorney's fee, and the over plus, If any, be paid over to the de fendant. Edward O. Neill, and That the defendants and all persons claiming by. through or under them or any of them be forever barred and foreclosed from all right, title and in terest in or to said real property and the whole thereof, save the statutory right of redemption, and That pending the termination of this suit the above entitled Court appoint a receiver to take charge of said real property and preserve the same, sub ject to the Order of the Court, and That the plaintiff have such other and further relief as to the Court may seem equitable. C. L. SWEEK, Attorney for the Plaintiff. Address: Heppner, Oregon. Date of First Publication: May Twenty-ninth, 1930. 11-15. Pinky's Idea of Saying Nothing By Albert T. Reid NOTICE FOB PUBLICATION. 023117-024467, Department of the Interior U. S. LAND OFFICE at The Dalles, Oregon. May 23. 1930. NOTICE Is hereby given that Nettie Flower Lieuallen, formerly Nettie Flow er, widow of George M. Flower, de ceased, of Heppner. Oregon, who. on Nov. 18. 1924, made H. E. 023117 and on April 8, 1925 made H. E. No. 024667. both under Act Dec. 29. 1916. for WV-SWVi. Sec. 3, SE'-iNWi. Se- 10, T. 9 S.. R. 26 E.. and NWVNWV, Town ship 8 South. Range 27 East, Willamette Meridian, has filed notice of intertion to make Final Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before Gay M. Anderson. United States Commis sioner, at Heppner, Oregon, on the 30th day of June. 1930. Claimant names as witnesses: Morton Cupper of Monument. Ore.: Dell Neal of Monument. Ore.; Dempsey Boyer, of Monument, Ore.; George Cork, of Kim- Deriy, (jre. J. W. DONNELLY, Register. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. In the County Court of the State of Oregon in and for the County of unuam: In the matter of the estate of J. F. ueo3, Deceased: Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned by an Order of the County Court of Gilliam County, Oregon, duly made and entered of record has been appointed administrator of the estate of J. r. Deos, deceased, and has qualified. All persons having claims against said estate of said decedent are hereby noti fied to present same duly verified as required by law to D. N. Mackay, attor ney for said administrator, at his office In Condon, Gilliam County, Oregon, within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice which is May 29th, 1930. Date of first publication May 29, 1930. Date of last publication June 26. 1930. JtiSS UEUS, Administrator. D. N. MACKAY. Condon, Oregon, Attorney for Administrator. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. IN THE COUNTY COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF MORROW. In the Matter of the Estate of William t-lendrlx. Deceased. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned have been appointed execu tors of the estate of William Hendrix deceased. All persons having claims against saia estate are nereny notified to present them, with the nroDer vouch ers to either of the undersigned at Heppner, Oregon, or at the office of tneir attorneys, Fee & Kandall, in the stangier mug., in Pendleton. Oregon within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice which is May Mtn, 1930. E. ALBBE, FRANK GILLIAM. Executors of the Estate of 11-15. William Hendrix, Deceased. NOTICE OF ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETING. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the legal voters of School District No. One, ol Morrow County, State of Oregon, that the ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETING ol said District will be he d at Council Chambers, Heppner; to begin at the nour oi :au o ciock r M on the third Monday of June, being the 16th day of June, A. D. 1930. This meeting is called for the purpose of electing One Director to serve three By TERRY GILKISON OUR LITTLE -'EORtflA ROW. TOOK A PAPE ANp HOE to PLANT A 6ARPBN FULL OF EED WHICH CREW UP TO A PATCH OF WEED . years and Clerk to serve one year, and the transaction of business usual at such meeting. In districts of the second and third classes the ballots shall not be counted until one hour after the time set for the meeting to begin. Until the count begins, any legal voters of the district shall be enti tled to vote upon any business be fore the meeting. Dated this 28th day of May. 1930. CHARLES THOMSON. Chairman Board of Directors. ATTEST: VAWTER CRAWFORD, District Clerk. NOTICE FOB PUBLICATION. 025207-025213 Department of the Interior. U. S. LAND OFFICE at The Dalles, Oregon, May 13, 1930. NOTICE is hereby given that Roy E. Brown of Heppner, Oregon, who, on Dec. 18. 1926, made H. E. 025207 and on Aug. 10. 1927 made H. E. No. 025213. both under Act Dec. 29, 1916, for E'i NE"4, NV4SE14, Sec. 35. T. 3 S., R. 25 E. w. M., and SVjNW"4. NMsSW. Sec. 31. Township 3 South. Range 26 East Willamette Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make final Proof, to es tablish claim to the land above describ ed, before Gay M. Anderson. United States Commissioner, at Heppner, Ore gon, on the 25th day of June, 1930. Claimant names as witnesses: Ed Knoblock, of Heppner, Oregon; E. E. Rugg, of Heppner, Oregon; F. M. Mill er, of Hardman. Oregon; Jas. Miller, of Hardman. Oregon. J. W. DONNELLY. Register. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'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 May Seventh, 1930. in that certain suit wherein The Federal Land Bank of Spokane, a cor poratoin, as plaintiff, recovered a Judg ment against the defendants, Harvey L. McAlister, a bachelor, and lone Na tional Farm Loan Association, a cor poration, on the Fifth day of May, 1930, which judgment was for the sum of Two hundred Twenty-seven and 60-100 Dollars, together with Interest at the rate of Eight per cent per annum from the 21st day of October 1928; the fur ther sum of Two hundred Twenty-seven and 50-100 Dollars, together with interest at the rate of Eight per cent per annum from the Twenty-first day of April, 1929; the further sum of Two hundred Twenty-seven and 50-100 Dol lars, together with Interest at the rate of Eight per cent per annum from the Twenty-first day of October, 1929; the further sum of Five thousand Nine hun dred Sixty-one and 02-100 Dollars, to gether with interest at the rate of Five and one-half per cent per annum from the Twenty -first day of October, 1929; the further sum of Twenty-eight and 54-100 Dollars, together with interest at the rate of Eight per cent per an num from the Eleventh day of Febru ary. 1930. less the sum of Three hun dred Fifty and No-100 Dollars stock; the further sum of Two hundred Fifty and No-100 Dollars attorney's fee and Twenty-five and 75-100 Dollars for costs and disbursements, and a decree of foreclosure against the defendants, Harvey L. McAlister, a bachelor; lone National Farm Loan Association, a cor poration; and J. Omohundro. I will, on the Seventh day of June, 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, Ore gon, offer for sale and sell to the high est bidder for cash in hand, all of the following described real property in Morrow county, state of Oregon, to wit: Southwest quarter of Section Twenty-seven, and Northwest quar ter of Section Thirty-four, East half of Northeast quarter and Southwest quarter of Northeast quarter, and Southeast quarter of Northwest quarter of Section Thirty three; Southeast quarter and East half of Southwest quarter of Section Twenty-eight, all in Township One North. Ranee Twentv-Kix rr.nst of Willamette Meridian, containing 720 acres. or so much of said real property as may be necessary to satisfy the plaintiff s judgment, costs and attorney's fee and accruing costs oi sale. C. J. D. BAUMAN, Sheriff of Morrow county, State of Orecron. Date of first publication: May Eighth 1930. 8-12, NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF MULTNOMAH. Fred H. Deshon and Fred Rood, as Executors under the Last Will and Testament of Fannie O. Rood, De ceased. Plaintiffs, vs. F W Wllann T- J Rv virtna rt an attannman Judgment and order of sale issued out of the above entitled Court in the above entitled cause to me directed and dated the 7th day of May, 1930, upon a Judg ment, i-enuereu unu enierea in said fniirt (ha 09H nt A.il mm in favor of the above named Plaintiffs and against the above named Defendant for the sum of $4,818.89, with interest thereon at the rate of six per cent. (6) nor annum 1CU .1.. . ki " her 192fi nnrl th furthoi. a,,m nl rm with interact (haronn nf tha -nts A ij per cent. (6) per annum from the uay ui Ayru, xaou, arm me luriner sum of $31.00, costs and disbursements, and thA ,r,ala nt ant ,,nnn ,.! , ...w v., ki,u UJJUI1, DalU Will, commanding me to make sale of the Luuuwuig uenci-iueu real properly situ ated in the County of Morrow, State of un-gun, anu wnicn juugment orders oaiu "i ic JIUJCI ty, lO-Wli: The Southeast quarter of Section Nine (9); the West half of the Southeast quarter and the South west quarter of Section ten (10); the South half of Section Thirteen (13); the West half of Section Fifteen (15); the East half of Section Six teen (16) ; the Southeast quarter of Section Twenty-three (23); the North half of the Southwest quar ter and the North half of Section Twenty-four (24) ; the East half of Section Twenty-six (26) and the Northeast quarter of Section Thirty-five (35) In Township One (1) South, Range Twenty-three (23) East of the Willamette Meridian; and also, Lots Three (3), Four (4) and Five (5), and the Southeast quarter of the Northwest quarter of Section Nineteen (19) in Township One (1) South, Range Twenty-four (24) East of the Willamette Meridian; and, also. An undivided one-sixth (1-gth) in terest In and to the following de scribed real property: The Southeast quarter of Section Fifteen (15); and the West half of Section Twenty-three (23) ; the East half of the West half of Section Twenty-six (26) and the North forty-nine (49) acres of the EaHt half of the Northwest quarter of Section Thirty-five (35) in Town ship One (1) South, Range Twenty three (23) East of the Willamette Meridian, including all crops of De fendant, I will In prtmnllnn with tVia n. mands nf Hnifl writ nn Kiiturvtotr ih. inn day or June, 1930, at 1:30 o'clock, P. M at the front door of the County Court House In the City of Heppner. Poiintv M,irniir Uinta nf rwr. ll w lv, ukuvc Uk VI CEUI1, BI31I at public auction, subject to redemption, y . iiiBucni. umuci iur canii in nana, nil the right, title and Interest which mo ouuvh iiiimeu Lieitinduiii naa on tne -".. mujf u. waiv.m iuu, Lll- unit) UI the attachment of said property by the ....-- ullu iLWIUIlin l L,, tci uiiiHiie of attachment therein, or since that date nus naa in or to me aDove described property, or any part thereof, to satisfy said attachment execution, Judgment, Interest, costs and accruing costs. uiueu mis 10m aay oi May, luno. h'irat nilhllat Inn M,,ir 1 K 1 tV.in -.... uuu.....ttiwil, J, IUV, lOJSI. publication, June 12th, 1930. J. il. u. WAU1V1AN, Sheriff of Morrow County, Stnte of 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. PHONE 81S, HEPPNEB. Professional Cards AUCTIONEERS E. D. HUBSON, the Idvestock Auc tioneer of Qranger, Wn., and Dwlght Mlsnar of lone, Ore. SALES CON DUCTED IN ANY STATE OS ANT COUNTY. For dates and terms wire or writs DWIGHT MISNEB, lone. A. B. GRAY, M. D. PHYSICIAN k SUBOEON Phone 323 Heppner Hotel Building Eyes Tested and Glasses Pitted. GENERAL HOSPITAL CONVALESCENT HOME Si A & Gray, Phystcian-ln-Charge Hiss Helen Cttrran, Surgical Nurse Miss Ona Gilliam, Anesthetist Mrs. I. O. Herren, Superintendent Open to All Physicians DR. J. L. CALLAWAY Osteopathic Physician Gllman Building Phone 93 Heppner, Oregon VVM. BROOKIIOUSER PAINTING P APE RH ANQING INTERIOR DECORATING Leave orders at Peoples Hardware Company DR. C. W. BARR DENTIST Case Building, Entrance Center St Telephone Main 1012 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. H. McCRADY DENTIST Z-Bay Diagnosis L O. O. F. BUD-DINO Heppner, Oregon Frank A. McMenamin LAWYER Phone BE aeon 4451 1014 Northwestern Bank Building PORTLAND, OREGON Residence. GArfield 1949 A. D. McMURDO, M. D, PHYSICIAN AND SUBOEON Trained Nurse Assistant Office in Masonic Building Heppner, Oregon C L. SWEEK ATTOBNET-AT-LAW Offices in First National Bank Building Heppner, Oregon S. E. NOTSON ATTOBNEY-AT-LAW Office in Court House Heppner, Oregon AUCTIONEER Farm and Personal Property Sales a Specialty "The Man Who Talks to Beat the Band" --LJ BENNETT, Lexington, Oregon J. 0. PETERSON Latent 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. Real Estate. Heppner, Oregon JOS. J. NYS ATTONEY-AT-LAW Boberts Bnlldlng, Willow Street Heppuor, Oregon J. Perry Conder, N. D. 20th year In praetloe In Heppner and Morrow Connty. HEPPNER HOTEL BUILDING Office Phone 02, Residence Phone 03. Heppner Sanitarium Hospital ciaTE ctt' 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.