Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, March 24, 1932, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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    PAGE FOUR
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 24, 1932
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March 30, 18S3;
THE HEPPNER TIMES.
Established November 18, 1897;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15. 1912.
Published every Thursday morning by
VAWTER and SPENCER CRAWFORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp-
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVERTISING BATES GIVEN ON
APPLICATION.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One Tear ,
.- $2.00
1.00
.75
.05
Six Months
Three Months ,
Single Copies .
Official Paper for Morrow County.
THIS LAWLESS COUNTRY.
Autocaster Service.
IT IS not to be wondered at that
the press of Europe points to the
Lindbergh kidnapping as proof that
the United States is the most law
less nation in the world. We are.
There is no doubt about that
There is no other country pretend
ing to civilization in which the ma
chinery of law is so inefficient to
protect the individual, in which
people generally hold the law in
disrespect.
It is a disgrace to the United
States that Col. Lindbergh should
have felt it necessary to call, not
on the constituted police author
ities but upon acknowledged "un
derworld" characters to lead the
search for his baby. We do not
blame Col. Lindbergh; any father
in his case would do whatever he
could, regardless of the law, to get
his little boy back safely. But it is
an amazing confession of impotence
on the part of the police of New
Jersey and of the country at large
that kidnapping can be carried on
without fear of punishment, as so
many recent instances have proved.
Perhaps the public indignation
arising from this dramatic disclo
sure of the failure of our law-enforcement
and protective machin
ery may result in an anti-crime
wave which will wipe out the
shameful reputation our nation has
earned by public indifference to
crime. Perhaps we may see citi
zens taking the law into their own
hands, as In the old Vigilante days
in San Francisco, and hanging
racketeers and gangsters from the
most convenient lampposts. Per
haps. And then, perhaps, nobody will
do much about it. That is more
likely, in view of our past history
in such matters.
A GREAT AMERICAN PASSES.
Autocaster Service.
THE death of George Eastman by
his own hand came as a shock
ing surprise to everyone in the Uni
ted States. He had been regarded
as almost as much of a permanency
in our national life as was Mr. Edi
son for so many years.
Few men had ever done so much
for their fellow-men, to make the
world happier and to bring new
beauty into life. He gave away
more than $75,000,000 in his life
time, to found schools and endow
universities and especially to culti
vate the popular taste in music. He
was not himself a musician, but
was a devotee of music and main
tained at his own expense a mag
nificent public music hall and a
symphony orchestra in his home
city of Rochester.
It might be said of Mr. Eastman
Sunday Schoo
Lesson n
International Sunday School Lesion for
March 37
JESUS RISES PROM THE DEAD
John 20:11-20
Rev. Samuel D. Price, D. D.
Seal of authenticity was placed
upon the teachings of Jesus Christ
by the glorious miracle of the res
urrection of the body of our Lord,
which wondrous event we are cele
brating on this Easter, and not only
on this recurring day of the year
but on every first day of the week.
For this reason many delight to call
this day the Lord's Day.
Early on that first day of the
.week a company of women wended
their way to the tomb that they
might complete the usual embalm
ing for which there was not ade
quate time, due to the approach of
the Jewish Sabbath. An empty
tomb revealed that He was no long
er where the dead body had been
placed. It was beyond their imme
diate understanding, though they
were told "He is risen."
Then began a series of appear
ances. One especially is described
that to Mary Magdalene, who tar
ried behind the group of women in
her eagerness to search until she
found the body of her Lord. She
falls to rcognlze Him through tear
dimmed eyes, but responds with
bounding Joy when He simply
speaks her name Mary. Then she
is sent for as a messenger of the
good news, even as all of us are
similarly commissioned to spread
abroad the story of salvation. Oth
er appearances were to Peter and
to the two when they supped with
Him at Emmaus. That same night
He manifested Himself to ten dis
ciples in the upper room in Jeru
salem and gave the meaningful
blessing: "Peace be unto you." This
resurrection of the body of Jesus
is a definite pledge of the resurrec
tion of our bodies at the Second
Coming of the Son of God. That is
the meaning of "the first fruits of
them that are asleep" in the Golden
Text, I Corinthians 15:20.
I t
that he brought A new art, amateur I
photography, into being. Before
he began making dry plates photo
graphy was a difficult and cumber
some task. He followed the dry
pla.te with the flexible celluloid film,
and then brought out the first fool
proof camera for amateurs, reliev
ing the ordinary person from the
need of learning the technique of
developing and printing. There is
no doubt that this invention alone
has brought more real enjoyment
and happiness into human lives
than almost any other one inven
tion of our times. Who does not
treasure the homemade photo
graphs of those who have passed
on, of the children when they were
little, of themselves as they were
when they were young?
It was a shocking end to a useful
life that he should have killed him
self; yet it is easier to understand
than some other suicides have been.
Mr. Eastman never married and
had not a single near relative liv
ing. After a full and active life
at 75 he was on a big-game hunting
expedition in Africa and brought
back the head of an elephant which
he shot it was a strain beyond en
durance to drag on In ill-health and
feel that there was nothing left in
life to live for. So he wrote a note
"To my friends: My work is done.
Why wait?" and sent a bullet
through his heart
Such a death is always more
tragic than a kindly, natural pass
ing such as Edison's was. But it
was characteristic of George East
man to die alone and by his own
hand, as he had lived alone and
fought his way up the ladder of
success to fame by his own unaided
efforts.
W.C.T.U. NOTES
MARY A. NOTSON. Reporter.
Spurgeon M. Wingo, a young
thinker of Alexandria, La., writes
as follows: "I noticed that a New
Yorker, James W. Robertson, who
stated in Vox Pop that he repre
sented the voice of young America,
wrote as follows:
" 'When we, the future rulers of
this land, come into power, prohi
bition, among other evils, goes over
board. The W. C. T. U. and stag
nant religion may have fooled our
parents, but we shall be on the
alert'
"The gentleman from New York
is mistaken on two counts. In the
first place, the views he expresses
are not those of the generation
which is just coming to voting age
In the second place, no one indi
vidual can propose to represent the
voice of young America.
"In regard to the prohibition sit
uation, may I Say, sir, that we of
the South are not likely to be soon
swept off our feet by wet support of
state's rights. My grandfather was
a major in the armies of the Con
federacy and fought four years to
support that doctrine. Today,- when
we hear the North and East clam
oring for states' rights, . it sounds
like purest hypocrisy to us, for we
well remember their position on
this principle in 1861 and 1865."
The proposed amendment to re
peal the 18th amendment, which
congress refused to take from the
judiciary committee, reads:
"The Congress shall have power
to regulate or prohibit the manu
facture, sale and transportation of
intoxicating liquors within, the im
portation thereof into, and the ex
portation thereof from the United
States and all territory subject to
the jurisdiction thereof, for bever
age purposes:
"Provided, however, that such
powers shall not be construed or
applied to abridge or deny the right
of any State to authorize and regu
late the manufacture, sale, trans
portation, or use of such intoxicat
ing liquors, wholly within the bor
ders of such State; that such power
of regulation, or any power of the
Congress to regulate interstate and
foreign commerce, shall not be con
strued to empower the Congress to
authorize the shipment, transpor
tation or importation into any State
of intoxicating liquors for beverage
or other purposes whenever the
manufacture, sale, transportation
or use of such liquors has been pro
hibited by the laws of such State;
and any such shipment of importa
tion of intoxicating liquors into
such State, in violation of its laws,
is prohibited, and any such ship
ment or importation shall be sub
ject to the laws of the State upon
its arrival therein."
Where are the loudmouthed wets
wlho have been proclaiming that
the old saloon is gone, that it must
never be allowed to return, that it
was a menace to society, that hen
any amendment should take the
place of the 18th amendment pro
vision would be made therein to
forever prevent the return of the
saloon? Is there one word in the
above proposed amendment to pre
vent any state from going back to
the old license system? Not one
word. Oh, ye hypocrites! You may
fool some people, but not all.
Movement of Butter
Into Storage Slow
Uncertainty In regard to a safe
price to pay for butter to go into
storage is having a depressing ef
feet on the butter market as the
storage season approaches.
Storage operators are keeping
their stocks at a minimum and
heavy seasonal production is re
sulting in accumulations. Move
ment of butter into consumptive
channels has been satisfactory,
Coast storage holdings of butter
are considerably under a year ago
while total holdings in the United
States are about one half of a year
ago and three fourths of the five
year average.
NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given that certiiin
household furniture, belonging to Mrs.
Zena Westfall, and constating of one
bed. one chiffonier and one chest of
drawers, will be sold at auction, for
storage and other charges, at the Case
Furniture Co. store in Hep
gon, at 1U ociock in the forenoon on
the 15th day of April, 1932, by the Case
Furniture Co.
Dated and first published March 24,
1932.
2-3 CASE FURNITURE CO.
In the Shadow of the
e FAMOUS
4 roow
JOHN JOSEPH GAINES,M.D
HEADACHES.
I sometimes think headaches are
a bane of civilization. It is so dis
tracting to have a patient drop in,
apparently in perfect health, and
say, "Doctor, I have a splitting
headache; have had it three or four
days; it just won't quit." In such a
case, I make inquiry about the four
functions, bowels, kidneys, food In
dulgence and sleep. I ask particu
larly the location of keenest pain;
whether light aggravates or, men
tal worry in fact, everything that
might cause that headache, often
to no purpose; nothing has been go
ing wrong,
I become assured that a headache
that resists all ordinary treatment
is far from being a simple matter.
Of course dabbling with such tab
lets as are exposed on show cases,
often prescribed by advertisers and
druggists, is a dangerous procedure
as any educated physician knows
well. The cause of the disturb
ance must be sought for, and gotten
rid of at once; any other way of
proceeding is certainly very wrong.
Suppose you are unable to deter
mine the cause, as is quite possible
and probable? What then? What
more can be told the patient than
he already knows? To give "tab
lets" does not CURE.
Well, to play safe, keep the di
gestive tract cleared, using always
a simple, yet thorough-going laxa
tive, one that does not gripe, or
make the patient despise you every
time he thinks of the dose. Magne
sia, Cascara, Phosphate of Soda.
Watch the kind of food to be taken.
If the patient eats heavily of one
article of diet, ease him down on
that thing or forbid it entirely for
a time. Certain roods, acting as
"allergic," cause headaches by ov
erloading the system with that sort
of protein. Watch carefully, and
you may find the apparently harm
less food that causes the trouble;
once found, the patient may be
cured by simple avoidance of the
offender. There is no way to de
termine, except by painstaking
trial. It will pay you to study the
matter.
BUD'n' BUB
Terror
SPRAY PRACTICES
BRINGS REWARD
High Position of Coast Apples At
tributed to Good Care; Scale
Control Methods Given.
In completely exempting boxed
Pacific coast apples from the fruit
embargo against San Joso scale
France has paid a high compliment
to the care that Oregon orchard
ists and those of neighboring states
have given their apples in the past,
believes Dr. Don C. Mote, entomol
ogist of the Oregon Expriment sta
tion. With this example of the
practical value of disease control
programs, growers can afford to be
sure that this reputation is main
tained in future, he says.
In response to many inquiries as
to the latest recommendations on
San Jose scale control, Dr. Mote
says that one good dormant spray
a year of either lime sulfur or oil
is ordinarily sufficient, but that if
that spray hasn't yet been applied
promptness will be necessary to in
sure getting it on before the bud
scales begin to separate and bring
danger of spray injury. Any time
before the buds show green is safe,
he says.
Recommended strength of lime
sulfur is 12 gallons of the stock liq
uid solution, 32 degrees Baume, to
100 gallons of water. One good ap
plication, thoroughly applied to ev
ery twig, serves as a general winter
cleanup spray.
If an oil emulsion spray is used
a strength of four gallons of mis-
cible oil to 100 gallons of water is
recommended. For this late in the
season the misclble oil is considered
safer than the other spray oil,
known as the quick breaking type,
says Dr. Mote. As oils vary greatly
in character it is recommended that
the miscible oil used be between 50
and 70 in sulflnation test and from
100 to 120 viscosity.
San Jose scale is an insect pest
that not only works on the twigs
and limbs to the detriment of the
tree, but also gets on the fruit, leav
ing a distinct and easily recogniz
able mark even after the scale in
sect itself is removed.
For Sale R. I. Red eggs from
selected hens, 50c per setting. Mis.
Eph Eskelson. 48-3
GOOD SEASONS AND
BAD
l
By Albert T Reid
POLITICAL .
Announcements
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
To the Republican Voters of Mor
row County: I hereby announce
that I will be a candidate for the
nomination to the office of County
Commissioner at the Primary Nom
inating Election, May 20. I prom
ise, if I am elected, I will do all In
my power to cut the expenses of
the county and carry on the work
to the best of my ability and for
the benefit of the taxpayers.
CREED OWEN.
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
To the Republican Voters of Mor
row County: I hereby announce
that I will be a candidate for the
nomination to the office of County
Commissioner at the Primary Nom
inating Election to be held May 20,
1932. ARNOLD PIEPER.
(Paid Advertisement)
FOR SHERIFF.
I wish to announce to the voters
of Morrow County that I am a can
didate for Sheriff on the Republi
can ticket.
I was born in Morrow county and
expect to die in Morrow county.
But while I live I wish to mingle
with, and serve Morrow county peo
ple. If it is the will of the voters to
elect me, I will serve to the best of
my ability, enforcing the law at all
times. GLEN R. HADLEY,
Boardman, Oregon.
(Paid Advertisement)
FOR SHERIFF.
To the Republican Voters of Mor
row County: I hereby announce
that I will be a candidate at the
Primary Election, May 20, 1932, for
the office of Sheriff of Morrow
County to succeed myself.
C. J. D. BAUMAN.
(Paid Advertisement)
FOR COUNTY CLERK.
To the Republican Voters of Mor
row County: I hereby announce
that I will be a candidate for nom
ination to the office of Clerk of
Morrow County at the Primary
Election to be held May 20, 1932.
PAUL M. GEMMELL.
(Paid Advertisement)
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
To the Republican Voters of
Morrow County: I hereby announce
that I will be a candidate to sue-
By ED KRESSY
ceed myself for the office of coun
ty commissioner at the primary
election to be held May 20, 1932.
G. A. BLEAKMAN.
(Paid Advertisement)
FOR COUNTY CLERK.
I hereby announce to the voters
of Morrow county that I will be a
candidate for the office of County
Clerk on the Republican ticket at
the Primary Nominating Election
to be held May 20th, 1932.
GAY M. ANDERSON.
(Paid Advertisement)
FOR COUNTY SCHOOL
SUPERINTENDENT.
I hereby announce that I will be
a candidate for the nomination to
the office of County School Super
intendent at the May Republican
Primary Nominating Election to
be held May 20, 1932.
MRS. LUCY E. RODUJKKS.
(Paid Advertisement)
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES FOR THE DIS
TRICT OF OREGON, UNITED
STATES OF AMERICA VS. WAYNE
D. NEAL, Defendant C-13625 UNITED
STATES MARSHAL'S NOTICE: By
virtue of an order issued by the United
states uistrict uourt ior uie jjimli in
of Oregon, In the suit of the United
States of America vs. Wayne D. Neal,
Case No. C-13625, I am commanded to
and do hereby give notice that that
certain Essex Sedan Automobile, Motor
No. 1054323, Serial No. 983949, will be
forfeited to the United States pursuant
to the nrovisions of Section 26. Title II,
of the National Prohibition Act, unless
good cause to the contrary be shown
by the owner or anyone having an in
terest therein, at ten o'clock A. M. on
the 14th day of April, 1932, In the
Court Room of said Court in the Old
Post Office Building, Fifth and Morri
son Streets, Portland. Oregon. JOHN
U uax, unitea states Marsnai.
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE.
Notice is hereby given that by vir
tue of an Execution issued out of the
Circuit Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County, dated March Fif
teenth, 1932. in that certain suit where
in Martha E. Jones, as plaintiff, recov
ered a judgment against tne aeiena
ant Evan J. Evans, on the Twenty
seventh ilnv of February. 1932. which
Judgment was for the sum of Eight
hundred and no-100 Dollars, together
with interest thereon at the rate of
Eight percent per annum from the
Nineteenth day of June. 1929; the fur
ther sum of One hundred Twenty-five
and No-100 Dollars, attorney's fee. and
plaintiff's costs and disbursements
taxed and allowed in the sum of Sev
enteen and No-100 Dollars, and a de
cree of foreclosure against the defend
ants. Evan J. Evans and Emma Evans.
his wife. I will, on the Sixteenth day
of April. 1932. 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, Oregon, of
ler lor sale anu sen to me nigiiesi oiu-
der for cash in hand, all of the follow-
ing described real property In Morrow
County, state oi uregon, uwu:
The East half of the Northwest
quarter and the North half of the
Southwest quarter of Section Twenty-five
in Township one South of
Range Twenty-five, East of the
Willamette Meridian,
or so much of said real property ai
may be necessary to satisfy the plain
tiff s judgment, costs and attorney's
tee and accruing costs 01 sale.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow, County, State
of Oregon.
Date of First Publication: March
Seventeenth. 1932.
NOTICE OF SALE.
By virtue of an order of the County
Court, dated March 2nd, 1932, I am
authorized and directed to sell at pota
to auction as provided nv law tne fol
lowing described real property, at not
less than the minimum price herein
set lonn, to-wit:
The E'A. and the WA W of Sec
Hon 16, Twp. 6 South. Range 28 E-. W,
M.. for the minimum price of 1160.00.
The SE'4 NWVi. NE'4 NE'4. SW4
NE'4, W SWVi and NE'4 SW4 of
sect on is. two. 6 Boutn. Range z b
W. M for the minimum price of J125.0O.
The BVi NWK, NW'i NE'4, NW'4
SW'l of Section 16 Two. 6 South.
Range 29 E. W. M., for the minimum
Drice of $50.00.
The Wife WM NE'4, and the W EH
W'A iNPj'i oi section lb, iwp, norm,
Range 25 E. W. M., for the minimum
price of $200.00.
The N'A NE'i of Section 3, Twp.
North Range 26, E. W. M., for the mln
tmum price oi 540.00.
Commencing at a point where the
west boundary line oi tne Townsite oi
Irrigon. Oregon, intersects the South
line of the O.-W.. K. & N. Company
right-of-way, which point Is North 0
deg. 21 mln. West 417.61 feet from the
Southwest corner of the Townsite of
Irrigon, Oregon, running thence North
87 deg. 61 min. West parallel to and
adjoining the
right-of-way on the
South side of the O. W. R. & N. Com
Dany 4015.76 feet to the West line o:
Section 24. Township 6 North. Range
lib e,ast oi tne Willamette Meridian,
running thence South 0 dee. 22 mln.
East, following said Section line 30.03
feet, running thence South 87 deg. 51
min. East 4015.76 feet to the Townsite
of Irrigon, running thence North 0 deg
21 min. West 30.03 feet to the point of
beginning, containing 2.77 acres, more
or less, at the minimum Drice of S5.00.
Lots 1 and 2. Block 3 In duff's 7th
Addition to lone, for the minimum
price or $50.00.
THEREFORE, I will, on Saturday,
the 26th day of March. 1932. at 1:30 o'.
clock P. M at the front door of the
Court House in Heppner, Oregon, sell
said property to tne highest bidder
ior casn in nana.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
NOTICE FOB PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, U. S.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, Feb.
25. 1932.
NOTICE Is hereby given that John
K. Lerrace oi Heppner, Oregon, who,
on Oct. 23, 1926, made Homestead En
try under Act Dec. 29, 1916, No. 025230,
for Lot 21, Sec. 7, Lots 4, 5. 7, 8, 9, 16,
17. 18, 19. 20. 21. Sec. 18. and Lots 4. 6.
6, Section 19. Township 7 South, Rnnge
zs uaai, Willamette Meridian, nas lieu
notice of Intention to make final Proo
to establish claim to the land above de
scribed, before Gay M. Anderson. Unl
ted States Commissioner at Heppner,
uregon. on tne zna aay oi May, rjte.
Claimant names as witnesses:
R. C. Summers, of Ritter, Oregon.
D. S. Flvnn. of Ritter, Oregon.
O, E. Wright, of Heppner, Oregon.
J. O. Rusmus, of Heppner, Oregon,
R. J.
L'AKSNKK, Register,
, NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice Is hereby given that the under
signed has filed his final account as ad
ministrator of the estate of Caroline
Omohundro, deceased, and that the
County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County has appointed Mon
day, the 4th day of April, 1932, at the
hou 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 hear
Ing and settlement of said final ac
count, Objections to said final account
must do nied on or Deiore sam aate.
JAMES OMOHUNDRO,
51-3. Administrator.
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S BALE OF
SEAL PROPERTY ON EXECUTION.
Notice Is hereby given that under
anu uy virtue oi an execution uuiy is
sued out of the Circuit Court of the
State of Oregon, for Morrow County.
oy tne clerk oi said court on tne z.m
(lay of Februnrv. 1932. pursuant to
decree and order of sale duly rendered
and entered in said Court on the 18th
day of February, 1932, In a certain suit
In said Court wherein W. J. Beamor
was plaintiff and T. u. uenisse and
Tum-A-Lum Lumber Co., a corporation,
were defendants, and In which suit
plaintiff recovered Judgment against
said defendant T. G. Denlase, for the
sum of 12250.00. with Interest thereon
from the fith day of November, 1930, at
uie raio or M per cent per annum, am
the further sum of $200.00 attornev'i
fees, and his costs and disbursements
in the sum of 117 HO.
Mi.ur H.nt-a In nt.A,llnt,a tn aa M
execution, I wlli on the 26th day of
March, 1932, at tho hour of 10:00 o'
clock In the forenoon of said day, at
the front door of the Court House in
Heppner. Oregon, sell at public auction
to the highest bidder for cash, the fol
lowing described real property, situate
in Morrow County. Oregon, to-wit:
All or lot numbered seven U) ana
the South fourteen (14) feet of lot
numbered six (6) in Block number
ed one (1) of Henry Johnson's ad
dition to the city of Heppner, Ore
gon. The above described real property
being the property mortgaged to the
pluintifT and ordered sold by the Court
.n saia Buit.
Dated this 23rd day of February.
1932.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of, Morrow County, Oregon.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned was duly appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County, administrator of
the estate of Harrv E. Johnson, de
ceased, and all persons having claims
against the estate of said deceased are
ereoy required to present the same
uly verified as required by law to the
nuersigned at the law office of Jos. J.
Nys, at Heppner, Oregon, within six
months from the date of this notice.
Dated and first published this 11th
day of February, 1932.
UH4KLE8 JOHNSON,
Administrator.
Professional Cards
Morrow County Free
Ambulance Service
Day or Night
Case Furniture Co.
Mrs. George Thomson
INSURANCE SPECIALIST
New York Life
Phone 824 Heppner, Ore.
J. 0. TURNER
Attorney at Law
Phone 173
Humphreys Building
HEPPNER, ORE.
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN fc SURGEON
Phone 323
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted.
VVM. BROOKIIOUSER
PAINTING PAFESHANGrNG
INTERIOR DECORATING
Leava orders at Peoples Hardware
Company
DR. C. W. BARR
DENTIST
Telephone 1012
Office in Gilman Building
11 W. Willow Street
DR. J. II. McCRADY
DENTIST
Z-Say Diagnosis
L O. O. F. BUILDING
Heppner, Oregon
Frank A. McMenamin
LAWYER
905 Guardian Building
Residence, GArfleid 1949
Business Phone Atwater 1348
PORTLAND, OREGON
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Trained Nan Assistant
Office In Masonic Building
Heppner, Oregon
P. W. MAIIONEY
ATTORNEY AT LAW
First National Bank Building
Heppner, Oregon
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office in L O. 0. F. Building
Heppner, Oregon
AUCTIONEER
Farm and Personal Uroperty Sales
A Specialty.
G. L. BENNETT
"The Man Who Tnlks to Beat
the Band"
5229 72nd Ave., S. E., Portland, Ore.
Phone Sunset 3461
J. 0. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods
Wutches - Olockg - Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jtiwelry
Repairing
Heppner, Oregon
F. W. TURNER & CO.
FIRE, AUTO AND LIFE
INSURANCE
Old Lin Companies. Real Eitnts.
Heppner, Oregon
JOS. J. NYS
ATTONEY.AT-LAW
Robert! Building, Willow Btroot
Heppner, Oregon