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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (May 28, 1931)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1931.
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March 80. 1883;
THE HEPPNER TIMIS.
Established November 18. 1B97;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 16. UU.
Published every Thursday morning by
TAWTER and SPENCER CRAWPORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, aa second-class matter.
ADVERTISING KATES CrVEN ON
One Year 12.00
Six Months l-
Three Months .76
Single CoDies -06
Official Papar for Morrow Ooanty.
will be eating fresh berries out of
our own strawberry beds. Another
week or two of sunshine the mead
ows and pastures of the northern
states will be covered with wild
strawberries. They are a lot harder
to pick, but they are a lot sweeter
and juicier than the best and big
gest berries ever grown in the gar
Once we get started writing about
good things to eat, It is hard to tell
where to stop. What we are really
trying to say Is that this Is the sea
son of the year when we folks who
live in the small towns and the
country have it all over the city
people who don't know anything
about what good eating is until they
come out to the rural districts.
Well, come on you city" folks. We
are always glad to see you, and we
feel kinda sorry for you when you
have to go back to your kftchenette
and canned stuff.
SUMMER is here and we are
changing our eating habits for
the warm weather.' The canners
and the preservers do wonderful
things, but somehow or other even
the best canned goods don't taste
like fresh vegetables right out of
the garden. It is not to be wondered
at that ctiv folks all try to spend
their summers in the country. Peo
ple that never go outside the big
cities don't know what really fresh
peas and sweet corn and lima beans
and the rest of the garden products
taste like. And as for fresh eggs
well, we are just sorry for city folks.
With all the talk about depression
and unemployment, we notice that
people are eating just about as
much as they ever did. That Is one
great thing about these United
States, we can make an awful lot of
in a very few parts of the United
fuss about hard times, but it Is only
States that anybody has really suf
fered for lack of food through all
of our recent difficulties. There has
been a great deal of very genuine
suffering in the regions affected by
last year's drought, but that has not
primarily been due to hard times,
and the people of the rest of the
United States have been generous
in their response to the need. So it
seems a fair statement that there
are no conditions approaching star
vation anywhere in the United
States. And, as for the great ma
jority of our people, they not only
have plenty to eat, but more than
they need, and now for the next
few months they will have what we
think is the finest food in the world.
That is, the fresh stuff out of the
In the South the watermelon sea
son has begun. It will work its
way north until New England's
melons are ripe, just a few days
ahead of the first September frost
If there was nothing else to look
forward to in summer, the water
melon alone would almost be a suf
ficient excuse for living. That ii
something we have that they don't
have in most other parts of the
world. It is hard to believe it, but
there are, literally, hundreds of mil
lions of people in Europe who never
had a chance to taste a watermelon.
And cantaloupes! Some old-fash
ioned folks still prefer to call them
muskmelons. They taste just abqut
as good under one name as under
the other. And sweet corn! We
don't know who invented Golden
Bantam, but he ought to have a
medal and his statue in the Hall of
Fame. They have been picking
strawberries in Florida since Jan
uary, but it will not be long now
before all the rest of the country
THE HORSE COMES BACK.
THE day of the horses as motive
power on the farm is far from
being over. Some recent figures,
compiled by the Minnesota agricul-
utral authorities, show that for a
great many kinds of farm work,
which used to be done by horses
but lately have been done by mo
tors, the horse is again the cheaper
motive power. Oats and hay are
selling for the lowest prices in
years. Even though gasoline is
down, there are a great many farm
ers who are finding it now more
economical to use horses.
On the other hand, race horses
and riding horses are more expen
sive than ever before. The United
States Army is finding it difficult to
get enough high-grade horses, part
thoroughbred, for cavalry remounts,
Numerous sales of saddle horses,
or so-called steeplechasers or hunt
er type, have been made in the East
at prices ranging above $d,uuu.uu
apiece. Horses oi a similar type
and quality were easily purchasable
for ?500 or $600 until a tew years
There is still money in the horse.
There is money for the breeder of
thoroughbreds and saddle stock,
and there is profit for the farmer
who can utilize horses instead of
motors. Probably there never will
be a time when the small farmer
will not use horses, especially in
rough or hilly country. A farm
without horses may look all right
to the youngsters, but older people
feel that it is not a real farm. There
is nothing about a tractor to get
sentimental about A horse has in
dividuality and character, and of
ten becomes one of the family.
Our Political Vvtvrinaries Disaiirte-
By Albert T. Reid
She's Got the
Yer ceao Wrowg.
it's the shermam
&?T HER, ALL
ITHimk. IT IS
est bid will be required to Immediately
pay to tne Keceiver tne amount mereoi.
Any Derson claiming adversely the
above-described land are advised to file
their claims, or objections, on or betore
the time designated for sale.
R. J. CARSNER, Register.
NOTICE OF FIN AIi SETTLEMENT.
Notice Is hereby given that the un
dersigned has tiled his final account as
the executor of the estate of Ray G.
Slocum. deceased, and that the County
Court of the State of Oregon for Mor
row County has appointed Monday, the
6th day of July, 1931. at the hour of 10
o'clock in the forenoon of said day, as
the time, and the County Court room in
the Court House at Heppner, Oregon,
as the place, of hearing and settlement
of said final account and that all per
sons having objections to said account
must tile the same on or before said
. S. E. NOTSON, Executor.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
In the County Court of the State of
Oregon for Morrow County.
In the Matter of the Estate fo An
drew Carlson, deceased.
The undersigned having been ap
pointed by the County Court of the
State of Oregon, for Morrow County,
Executor fo the estate of Andrew Carl
son, deceased, notice is hereby given to
the creditors of, and all persons having
claims against said deceased, to present
them verified as required by law, with
in six mouths after the first publication
of this notice at the law otlice of F. H.
Robinson, at lone, Oregon.
Date of first publication of this notice,
April 3Uth, 1931.
VICTOR LEONARD CARLSON.
Executor of the estate of Andrew
JOHN JOSEPH GAINESTMJX
dp JVancu Hart
iz Lesson Kn
International Sunday School Lesion for
JESUS IN OETHSEMANE.
REV. SAMUEL D. PRICE, D. D.
It is recorded by Mark, following
the narration of the events in the
upper room In Jerusalem when the
Passover was celebrated and the
Lord's Supper instituted, "And
when they had sung a hymn, they
went out unto the Mount of Olives."
Jesus knew about all that impended
and He would be ready for those
terrible events through strengthen
ing prayer. For this purpose He
led his beloved disciples to the
Garden of Gethsemane.
Prayer is the great recourse when
there are problems to face and spir
itual strength to be obtained.
Though Jesus would pray alone He
wanted Peter, James and John to
be near Him and invited them to
come further Into the Garden. The
scene is best depicted by Hofmann's
great painting of "Christ in Geth
semane." What was the "cup" that
Jesus prayed might pass from Him?
Surely He did not want to quit the
mission for which He' came from
heaven to earth. Many think that
He was afraid of His strength,
both physical and spiritual, might
not hold out until all had been ac
complished. We know at least this
for a certainty: He prayed that the
will of the Father, not His personal
will mieht prevalL
The three close friends failed
Him. These men slept, and re
turned to sleep though Jesus thrice
came to awaken them, lne con
test had been won, however, by Je
sus in His Bolitude as He faced the
throne of God. It is in such quiet
places that we win the big battles
of life, rather than in me open aim
when we cannot do otherwise as
the crowd looks on. The greatest
decisions are made when we are
thus alone with God. Then Judas
comes to the place where He knew
Jesus had an altar of prayer ana
gives the signal for arrest as he be
trays the Son of Man witn a kiss.
One cabbage, 1 ounce of butter,
one gill cream, pepper and salt to
taste. Boil the cabbage, drain it,
cut it up small and put Into sauce
pan with the butter and cream. Add
seasoning of pepper and salt Stir
it all together over the fire until
thoroughly hot, then turn out on to
a hot dish, and serve wtih croutons.
Here's the way to make delicious
chocolate eclairs. Melt one-third
cup butter in saucepan, add two
tablespoons granulated sugar and
one cup milk and bring to boil.
Then add one cup flour. Stir vigor
ously with a wooden spoon, and as
.soon as the mixture sticks to the
spoon remove from fire. Cool and
add four eggs, one at a time, beat
ing two minutes after each addi
tion, and five minutes after all the
eggs are added. Shape the mixture
on a sheet of waxed paper through
pastry tube into strips half an
inch wide and four inches long.
Bake for twenty-five minutes in a
moderate oven. Cool and slit each
In the side. Fill with whipped
cream sweetened and flavored with
vanilla and a pinch of salt. Put
thick chocolate Icing on top of each.
For delicious boiled cabbage, re
move all defective leaves, quarter
and cut as for cole slaw, cover well
I have frequently had patients
assure me, "no, doctor, I haven't
any blood-pressure," meaning that
they have no high tension in that
department. I generally correct
them gently, by saying that a man
with no blood-pressure is dead! For
all beings with criculation have
The condition high or low is
but a symptom; and high arterial
tension may be a very serious symp
tom, if its cause is found in the kid
neys. It will only relax with the
cure of the diseased organs. And
cure is in some cases impossible,
when the renal disease Is too far
advanced to correct
So, If blood-pressure Is far above
normal, I immediately look after
the kidneys; you should do the
The "change of life" in middle
aged women, is sometimes accom
panied by a very high arterial ten
sion, but I regard this sort of man
ifestation curable, If taken in time
that is, before a brain hemor-
suin from the date of said note at the
rale of seven per cent per annum, and
in which said proceedings it was also
decreed that plaintiff as the owner
and holder of a certain Indenture of
mortgage upon and covering the real
property hereinafter described, which
said mortgage was given for the pur
pose of securing lne payment oi me
principal sum and interest as evidenced
by said promissory note, and in which
said proceeding it was further decreed
that the said real property be Bold by
the Sherilf of Morrow County, Oregon,
according to law, and the proceeds
thereof applied in satisfaction of the
sum of JiOOO.OO with interest thereon
from the 1st day ot November, ijs, at
the rate of seven per cent per annum
decreed to be unpaid and owing to the
plaintiff on said promissory note, and
the further sum of $500.U0 attorney fees,
and $83.75 costs;
NOW THEREFORE, in compliance
with the commands of said decree and
said execution and order of sale, I will
on Tuesday, the 9th duy of June. 1931,
at the hour of eleven o'clock A. M. of
said day. and at the front door ot the
courthouse at Heppner. in Morrow
County, Oregon, and for the purpose
of satisfying the amount due the said
plaintiff as aforesaid, together with said
attorney fees and costs, sell at public
auction to the highest bidder for cash
in hand, subject only to redemption as
provided by law, all of the following
described real property situated in
Morrow County, Oregon, to-wit:
The East Halt of Section Twenty
(20) and the West Half of Section
Twenty-one (21) in Township Two
(2) South. Range Twenty-five (25),
East of ttie Willamette Meridian in
Morrow County, Oregon.
Dated this 5th day of May, 1931.
8-12 C. J. D. BAUMAN.
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT.
Notice is hereby given that the under-
sgned, Administratrix of the Estate of
Harry Rood, deceased, has tiled ner
final account with the County Court of
tne state oi Oregon lor Morrow county.
and that said Court has set as the time
and place for settlement of said account.
Monday, tne first day ot June, lifdL, at
the hour ot Ten o'clock A. M. in the
court room of said court in Heppner,
All persons having objections to said
final account must file the same on or
before said date.
Date of first publication Apr. 16. 1931
MARY V. ROOD,
Administratrix of the Estate of
Harry Rood, deceased.
rhage, or another ugly thing has
set up. This possibility means, keep
close to your physician In such
crises it will pay.
Certain nervous states cause high
blood-pressure; others bring low
tension. Weakened, relaxed mus
cles induce low pressure. Both
phases of human existence usually
respond to treatment, and should
not cause alarm. The hardened ar
teries of the aged cause what may
be termed normal high tension,
which rarely does harm or pro
duces alarming symptoms.
Diet, it seems to me, has been
considerably overworked in the
matter of high tension. I recom
mend eating moderately, rather
than to cut out food that the pa
tient really needs. The meat buga
boo is passing, as I believe it prop
erly should, except In cases of se
vere kidney disorder. Meats are of
too much importance in the human
economy to condemn In a routine
You should have your blood-pressure
reading recorded "at least
twice a year," regardless of "your
cup and turn the egg out. Sprinkle
with the tiniest bit of minced pars
ley, and serve quickly.
The left-over vegetables from
vegetable dinner are employed to
make this souffle. The dish may be
made from one vegetable' alone or
from a combination of all left-overs.
The recipe will vary slightly accord
ing to the vegetables used, but here
is a good recipe.
Three cups chopped cooked spin
ach, one-half cup grated cheese, salt
and pepper to taste, two tablespoons
breadcrumbs, three tablespoons but
ter, one cup white sauce, two eggs.
Stir the butter into the spinach
and heat. Add the cheese, white
sauce, and egg yolk beaten. Have
ready the stiffly beaten egg whites
and fold them into the vegetable
mixture. Turn into a deep pudding
dish which has been oiled and dust
it with cracker crumbs. Bake
three-quarters of an hour in a dish
set in a pan of hot water.
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE.
Notice is hereby given that bv virtue
of an Execution issued out of the Cir
cuit Court of the State of Oregon for
Morrow county, aateu Apru Twenty
seventh, 1931, in that certain suit where
in the State Land Board, a public cor
poration, as plaintiff, recovered a judg
ment against the defendant Joseph M.
Hayes, a single man, on the Twenty
seventh day of April, 1931, which judg
ment was for $800.00 with interest from
the fifteenth day of November, 1929, at
the rate of Six per cent per annum; the
further sum of $100.00 attorney's fee
and $5.00 for costs and disbursements,
and a decree of foreclosure against the
defendants. L. F. Duvall. Liquidators,
a corporation, and The Farmers &
Stockgrowers National Bank, a corpor
ation, I will, on the Sixth day of June,
1931, at the hour of Ten o'clock A. M.
of said day at the front door of the
county court House in Heppner, Mor
row County, State of Oregon, offer for
sale and sell to the highest bidder for
cash in hand, all of the following des
cribed real property in Morrow Coun
ty, state ot Oregon, to-wlt;
southeast quarter oi tne ooutnwesi
quarter of Section Twenty-eight in
Township Four South of Range
Twenty-four, E. W. M., In Morrow
County. State of Oregon,
or so much of said real property as may
oe necessary io sausiy tne piainun s
judgment, costs and attorney's fee and
accruing costs of sale.
C. J. L. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, State of
Date of first publication, April Thir
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN fe SURGEON
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted.
with cold water, and let remain sev
eral hours before cooking, then
drain and put into pot with enough
boiling water to cover; boil until
thoroughly cooked (which will gen
erally require about forty-five min
utes) add salt ten or fifteen minutes
before removing from fire, and
when done, take up into a colander,
press out the water well, and season
with butter and pepper.
Cabbage Stuffed with Rice
One cabbage (with rather open
leaves), one large onion, one cup
full of bread-crumbs, a little chopp
ed parsley, pepper and salt, one
cupful of rice (cooked). Trim the
outside of the cabbage and wash
well without breaking the leaves.
Cook the cabbage whole in a sauce
pan of boiling water for about fif
teen minutes, drain in a colander.
Slice and fry the onion, and mix
with it the breadcrumbs, corked
rice, parsley, salt and pepper. Place
some of this mixture between each
leaf of the cabbage, tie the leaves
together and put it into a casserole
with a very little water and fat.
Cook slowly until quite tender.
Make a good biscuit dough. Broil
or fry bacon until it is just crisp
and chop it into small pieces. Add
it to the biscuit dough and form the
biscuit. Bake them brown and
serve hot. The bacon takes the
place of butter and thereby proves
Touched Egg Nest
Butter the inside of a cup and
pour in the stiffly beaten white of a
fresh egg. Make a little nest in the
center and carefully drop in the
yolk. Squeeze a drop or two of
lemon juice on top, and set the cup
in a bowl of boiling water. In
cooking, the froth will rise to the
top of the cup. As soon as the
white is set, invert a plate over the
Curiosity Desirable in
Children, Says O. S. C.
If your small son or daughter
taxes your store of information,
and often your patience by his or
her ability to ask questions, you
may sometimes feel a trifle Irritat
ed. But you are also to be congratulated.
Curiosity, according to Miss Rena
Heagen, assistant professor of hy
giene at Oregon State college, is a
sign of normal Intelligence In a
child. If the questioning tendency
fails to appera, she says, there must
be grave doubts as to the child
"Normal children ask every va
riety of question," says Miss Heag
en. ,"It Is of the utmost importance
for parents to realize that the bulk
of information cannot be acquired
within the formal confines of the
schoolroom, and that unless normal
curiosity Is satsified, the child will
remain stunted In his mental stat
ure." Curiosity, Miss Heagen believes,
is a common and essential trait in
all children with the possible ex
ception of the Idiot. Some children
do have an over-supply of it, while
others have too little, but it is diffi
cult to decide just when it is be
yond the limits of mental health In
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
DR. C. W. BARR
Office in Gilman Building
11 W. Willow Street
DR. J. II. McCRADY
X. O. O. F. BUILDING
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS'
Stockholders of the Lexington Far
mers Warehouse are hereby notified
that the annual meeting of the com
pany will be held at its office in Lex
ington, Oregon, at 2:00 o'clock p. m.,
Friday, May 29. 1931, for the purpose
of electing one director, and the trans
action of such other business as may
legally come before the meeting.
S. J. DEVINE. President
3-11 GEO. N. PECK, Secretary.
WHEN THE KIDS
By TERRY GILKISON
jOODNE55, UCH NOie6. LITTLE BOY,
I'LL GIVE YOU A MICKLE IF YOU TAKE
THAT DOG AWrVV AND $TOP THAT HOWLING l
( let's TELL THE
GANG - J i J
A BIO 'FKAIpy CAT
t wu te o'oradc
He ALWy$ SAYS, '
"I'M SO AfRAlP
ieno Puny 4
"Why don't you get out and hus
tle? Hard work never killed any
body," counseled the philosophical
"You're mistaken dar, boss," re
plied Rastus, making a touch,
"Ah'se lost foah wives dat way."
NOTICE OP SHERIFF'S SALE OP
REAL PROPERTY ON EXECUTION.
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of an execution in fore
closure duly issued out of the Circuit
Court of the State of Oregon for Mor
row County, on the 6th day of May,
1931, pursuant to a judgment and de
cree rendered and entered In said Court
on the 4th day of May. 1931. In a cer
tain suit in said Court wherein Charles
Allinger was plaintiff and E. H. Tur
ner, and Bessie L. Turner, his wife,
were defendants and which Judgment
and decree is in favor of the plaintiff
and against the defendants for the
3um of $1639.00. with Interest thereon
from the 3rd day of November, 1927,
at the rate of 7 per cent per annum, for
the further sum of $195.00, attorney's
fees, and the further sum of $699 85,
with Interest from February 2bth, 1931,
at the rate of 6 per cent per annum,
and $19.50, cost and disbursements of
said suit, and commanding me to sell
the following described real property,
situate in Morrow County, Oregon, to
wit: The southenst quarter of Section 17
and the north half of Section 20 In
Township one (1) North of Range
24 East of Willamette Meridian.
NOW, In obedience to said execution,
I will on Saturday, the 6th day of June,
1931. at the hour of 10:00 o'clock in the
forenoon of said day at the front door
ot tne court House at Heppner. Oregon,
sell at public auction to the highest
bidder for cash all of the above des
cribed real property, together with the
appurtenances thereto hcionging.
uateu tins Btn day of May, 1931.
NOTICE OF ANNUAL SCHOOL
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the
legal vaters of School District No. One
of Morrow County, State of Oregon,
that the ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETING
of said district will be held at the
COUNCIL CHAMBERS, Heppner, to
begin at the hour of 2:30 o'clock P. M
on the third Monday of June, being
the 15th day of June, A. D. 1931.
This meeting Is called for the pur
pose of electing one Director for three
year term; one Director for one year
term and Clerk to serve one year, and
transaction of business usual at such
Dated this 26th day of May, 1931.
ARCHIE D. McMURDO,
Chairman Board of Directors.
Attest: VAWTER CRAWFORD.
Up to the hour of five o'clock in the
afternoon of June tenth, 1931, the un
dersigned will receive sealed bids for
Seventeen Thousand Dollars of five and
one-half percent funding bonds of Mor
row County, Oregon, School District No.
25, dated June tenth, 1931, and due ser
ially in the years 1933 to 11145 Inclusive.
MRS. LEE MEAD, Clerk,
10-12 Boardman, Ore.
NOTICE POB PUBLICATION.
PUBLIC LAND SALE. Department
of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at The
Dulles, Oregon, May 5, 1931.
NOTICE Is hereby given thnt. as di
rected by the Commissioner of the Gen
eral Land Office, under provisions of
Bee. 2455, R. 8 pursuant to the anpll
ration of Frank V. Chapman, Serial No
027415, we will offer at public sale, to
ihn hlirhest bidder, but at not less than
$1.25 per acre, at 10:00 o'clock A, M., on
the 8th day of July, next, at this office,
the following tract of land: NV4 NEi4,
Sec. 27, T. 6 S K. 81 E., W. M.
The sale will not be kept open, but
will be declared closed when those
present at the hour named have coasnd
bidding. The person making the hlgti-
C. J. D. BAUMAN, Sheriff.
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT.
Notice Is herebv elven that the under-
signed administratrix of the estate of
George W. Lambirth, deceased, has filed
with the County Court of the State of
Oregon ror Morrow County her final ac
count of her administration of said es
tate and that said court has set Mon
day, June 1st, 1931, at the hour of 10:00
o'clock In the forenoon of said dny at
the County Court room at the Court
House at Heppner, Oregon, as the time
and place for hearing objections to said
final account, and all persons having
objections thereto are hereby required
to file the same with said court on or
before the time set for said hearing.
Dated and first published this 16th
day of April. 1931.
PEARL B. LAMBIRTH.
NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL
Notice Is hereby given that by virtue
of an execution and order ot sale is
sued out of the Circuit Court of the
State of Oregon for Morrow County on
the 5th day of May, 1931, in a cause
therein pending wherein Cllde L. Frld-
ley, deceased, administrator of the es
tate of George C. Frldiey. was plaintiff.
and E. Alhee and Frank Gilliam, execu
tors of the last will of William Hendrlx,
deceased; Henry Rhea and Maud Rhea,
husband and wife: Walter Rhea and
Jane Doe Rhea, husband and wife;
Elijah Hendrlx, a bachelor; Charles
Hendrlx and Lena Hendrlx, husband
and wife; John Hendrlx and Myrtle
Hendrlx, husband and wife; Ada Fair
hurst, also known as Mrs. Ferris, and
Fred Falrhurst, her husbund; Toby
Warner, unmarried; Laurence Warner,
unmarried; Leora Rubbert and William
Rubbert, her husband; Edward Smith,
unmarried; Kluttlo Hendrix, also
known as Violet Williams, and also
known as Lottie Williams, unmarried;
Lena Hogg and William Hogg, wife
and husband; Willow Lodge No. 60, I.
O. O. F a corporation; and Odd Fel
e or Portland, ureenn. a cor
Burton Peck and Georgia N,
lows Home of
nnrat on: Bun
Pock, were defendants, and in which
proceeding it was decreed thnt plaintiff
was the owner and holder of a certain
Rromlssory note rialed the 1st day of
ovendier, 1923, wherein one William
Hendrlx promised to pay to one George
C. Frldlny the sum of $8000.00 on or
before two years of the date of said
note, with Interest on such principal
Frank A. McMenamin
905 Guardian Building
Residence. GArfield 1949
Business Phone Atwater 1348
A. I). McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Trained Nune Asilitant
Office in Masonic Building
P. W. MAHONEY
ATTORNEY AT LAW
First National Bank Building
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office in X. O. O. F. Building
Farm and Personal Property Sales
"Thu Man Who Talks to Beat
O. L. BENNETT, Lexington, Oregon
J. 0. PETERSON
Lutefit Jewelry and Gift Goods
Watolies Clocks - Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
F. W. TURNER & CO.
FIBE, AUTO AND LIFE
Old Line Companies. Real Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Roberts Balldlng, Willow Street
J. Perry Condcr, N. D.
20th year in praotloe In Heppner and
HEPPNER HOTEL BUILDING
Office Phone 02, Residence Phone 01
llncniful Dr- J- Pwry Conder
UOapildl Physician in charge
Oldest Institution of Healing and
age of tenet
Oldest Practicing Physician In Mor
with the east percent
age of fatality and greatest percout-