Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, December 08, 1932, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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(Bnztitt States
Established March 30. 1883;
Established November 18, 1897;
Published every Thursday morning by
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class mauer.
One Tear .
Six Months
Three Months
Single Copies
Official Paper for Morrow County.
"NE commentator on the Eastern
Oregon Wheat league confer
ence held last week at Condon saw
in it a new trend. At this confer
ence the farmers themselves took
a more active part in formulating
the league's recommendations and
did not fall in line with everything
proposed by their government ser
vants, as he said had been done
largely at conferences in the past
People are coming more gener
ally to realize that popular govern
ment should exist for the benefit of
the governed and not for those do
ing the governing. "It is time for
the government to cut the cloth to
fit the suit," he said was the pre
vailing sentiment of farmers.
Another group of farmers met
recently at lone and aired their
opinions. Their demand for lower
salaries of government employees,
$5 car license fee, no new road
construction, and other extremist
measures do not sound so good to
those who receive pay from the
government or have the expendi
ture of public funds.
Still another commentator on. the
league conference said too much
stress is being put on tax and econ
omy measures and not enough on
the the matter of increasing com
modity prices, wherein lies the only
hope for the farmer? salvation.
What all of these are asking from
the government is assistance In
balancing the family budgets, in
stead of throwing them deeper In
to the red by attempting to force
a balance of government budgets.
Lawmakers and public servants
must realize the people are aware
that any attempt to balance any
government budget is an idle ges
ture until the budget of those who
pay the bills is balanced.
But at Condon, while discussion
of taxes, budgets and economy was
rampant, there was a more signifl
cant indication of the times. An
other commentator, still, said,
"Many farmers, not through choice,
availed themselves of the facilities
of Hotel de Sherman." Something
of odium may seem to have been
connected with the mention of this
hostelry, by use of which fanners
were able to attend the conference
at small cost And from the point
of view of the sociologist, there
Sunday School
na Lesson na
By Bev. Charles E. Sunn, D. S,
The Christian's Use of Leisure.
Lesson for December 11.
Mark 6:30-32.
Golden Text: I Cor. 10:31.
One of the greatest needs of the
American people is to know how
best to use their abundant leisure.
With a reduction in the number of
hours of work, this problem has be
come of vast importance. To its
solution the Church must resolute
ly address itself.
There are certain phases of the
present situation that are not reas
suring. The motion picture largely
operates in the direction of under
mining the taste and thought of
the nation. The automobile makes
us a vast company of speeding gad
abouts in restless motion. And the
radio places us at the mercy of jazz
bands, crooners, and similar vul
garities of high-pressure salesman
On the other hand, there are un
doubted possibilities for good in
these machine-imade sources of rec
reation. The movie theatre is cer
tainly preferable to the saloon, and
there are pictures beyond criticism
both from the standpoint of art and
character building. The automobile
has revived the old-fashioned fam
ily outing, promoting shared rec
reation in the out-of-doors. And
the radio enables us to listen to
symphony concerts, adresses, and
inspiring church services.
The problem, then, becomes one
of choice. We must learn to dis
criminate between the wholesome
and the unwholesome. One is al
ways on safe ground if he keeps
Jesus end the Christian ideal in
sight The Golden Text urges us to
do all we do "to the glory of God."
If we follow this admonition, we
can never wander far.
Instead of high-powered, exhaust
ing amusement we shall choose
simple, restful, health giving fun.
Like our Master, we shall seek con
tact with nature as often as possi
ble, end cultivate a few kindred
spirits, whose friendship can heal
and restore our jaded selves. More
over, we shall seek recreation that
demands personal participation
rather than passive inspection.
"Come away, all of you," said the
Master, "to a quiet place, and rest
awhile." We all need to escape
from the strain of life. God help
us to choose those forms of merry
making that will enrich and beauti
fy our days!
19 nn
might be some basis for such de
duction. Suffice it to say the men
who stayed at Hotel de Sherman
were more enriched by their com
radeship and had a "better time"
than the men who may have had a
hotel room each to himself. At Ho
tel de Sherman was evidenced true
lyAYBE a chiropodist has bene
working on Uncle Sam for the
toothache. Ever stop to think of
In other words that which ails
the country may not be cured by
the doctor attending the patient
It's w-orth giving a thought
For some time whenever any
thing has gone wrong with war
debts, employment or business gen
erally, Washington has summoned
a group of the country's outstand
ing economy specialists. They have
mulled over the various symptoms
and held clinics over the minutest
crumbs, yet have failed to produce
a cure. They are agreed on the
symptoms, but are at a loss to tell
from whence these arise. Hence,
not being able to get to the seat of
the trouble, it is impossible for
them to produce a cure.
They cannot see that Uncle Sam,
with his pockets full of gold and
plenty to eat all around him, is
crazy in the head as he staggers in
a starving condition. Maybe a new
doctor couldn t help him, but would
n't it be good sense to call in a
psychologist or pychiatrist who is
supposed to know something about
human gray matter?
Somehow, I can't get away from
the good old plan of eating because
I am hungry the best reason on
earth, isn't it? If you are not hun
gry and have no appetite when
you should have one then some
thing may be wrong; better see
your doctor, thata" what he's for.
It may be an easy time to set you
Then I still cling to the ancient
plan of eating things that taste
good. What's wrong with that?
Just why should I be obliged to
force down stuff that I despise?
Eating is part of my reward for
being a good, industrious boy. That
also applies to you, dear reader. If
you are a girl, simply change gen
ders in this letter and go ahead,
Boys are not so different from girls
when it comes to living and eating.
Those two good old rules eat
because you are hungry, and eat
what tastes good. It will take a
lot of theory to scare up better
But . . . people get to figuring on
"balanced ration, and "calories,
and they fus around about them,
with an air of superior learning.
First thing you know, you are off
on the trail of "vitamines," and
then you don't lack much of being
In over your head! You get afraid
to eat white bread really the most
nutritious, best tasting bread in the
world. Are you scared of white
bread? One of my contemporaries
refers to certain bread alarms as
"the vitamin fad." That's not far
from right.
I've written thousands of words
on diet and eating yes, millions.
After all, I believe I feel better by
practicing plain horse sense, that
tells me not to eat too much but
what I like.
Grants Pass A vegetable-fish ex
change between families in Jose
phine county and others in Curry
county has proved effective, ac
cording to. Mrs. Sara W. Wertz,
home demonstration agent of Jose
phine, Mrs. Wertz reports that 10,
000 cans of beans, tomatoes, corn,
apples, peaches, pears and pumpkin
were traded for 10,000 cans of fish
during the month of October. An
other aid in these "cashless" times
was the Josephine county portable
community cannery. A total of
656 families of the county took ad
vantage of this cannery during
July, August and September, ac
cording to Mra Wertz who kept the
records of operations. During this
three-month period more than 86,
000 cans of fruit, vegetables and
meats were canned. This is believed
to represent a total saving of at
least $10,000 worth of food in Jose
phine county.
Corvallis Powdered skim milk
purchased at ten cents a pound will
supply fluid skim milk at approxi
mately two cents a quart, according
to Lucy A. Case, nutrition special
ist in extension, who recommends
its use by those persons who wish
to maintain an adequate diet on a
reduced food budget. One pound
of skim milk powder contains all
the solids of whole milk except the
butterfat, and it furnishes as much
of them as is usually furnished by
about 4 3-4 quarts of fresh skim
Miss Case. advises thrifty house
wives to use powdered milk in
dishes that have considerable fla
vor. She suggests its use in soups,
sauces, gravies, cocoa, custards, ice
creams, pie fillings, bread, muffins,
and cakes. Methods of reconstitut
ing fluid skim milk from skim milk
powder and twenty-two different
recipes using such milk are con
talned In the leaflet HE 408, 'The
use of powdered skim milk In the
home," which may be obtained at
any extension office or by writing
the home economics office, Corval
Two below zero was registered at
Heppner during last night, the des
cent in temperature being caused
by an east wind. Today is clear and
bright, but little moderation being
Missionaries . their value
Mrs. Pearl Buck, who wrote the
great novel of Chinese life, "The
Good Earth" confirms from her own
intimate knowledge of conditions
in China what many good Ameri
cans have lone believed, that a
ereat deal of the Christian mission
ary work in the Orient is not only
wasted effort but actually aeiri
mental both to the cause of Chris
tianity and the reputation of Amer
ica in the Chinese minds.
Important religious leaders and
bodies have been making a stuay
of the missionary situation. They
report that too many persons are
sent out as missionaries who are
narrow minded, bigoted and entire
ly sectarian in their outlook, and
who have not the educational and
temperamental equipment for the
Magnificent social work nas oeen
done bv many missionaries, But
when the Chinese observe so-called
Christians quarreling among them
selves over inconsequential points
if doctrine they not only don't know
what it is all about, but begin to
distrust the professed motives of
the missionaries themselves.
One of the fundamental teachings
of Christianity is the duty to "go
forth into all the world and preach
the gospel to every creature," but
it isn't everybody who wants to be
missionary who is qualified to
preach the gospel to those who
have never heard it.
Telephones . and distance
The dream of telephoned conver
sation between all parts of the world
has almost come true. There are
now 168,000 miles of international
telephone circuits, which connect
with almost all the land line tele
phones in the world, so that tele
phone conversation between the re
motest part of South America and
Northern Europe, between South
Africa and Chicago, or any other
point in North America, between
San Francisco and Manila or Japan
across the Pacific, in fact, between
almost any two parts of the world,
is not only in practical use but is in
almost daily use.
This telephone is one of those
incredible marvels which we accept
as commonplace because we have
got used to the idea of talking with
people at a distance. I can well re
member the very first telephone and
the skepticism with which Profes
sor Bell's anonuncement that he
could talk over a wire was received.
Nobody believed that it could ever
be true, no more than they believed
that some of the other things which
I have seen come true were possi
ble, such as the electric light, the
phonograph, the motion picture,
and especially the airplane.
I'd like to come back in a hun
dred years and see the new mira
cles that our grandchildren will
then be regarding as commonplace.
Birth a certificate
I had occasion ihe other day to
apply for a passpoi ! to enable me
to leave the United States and
make a trip to Europe. But my
first attempt was blocked when the
passport bureau demanded proof
that I was born in the United
States. I just didn't have any such
proof. I was born long before any
of the states required the registra
tion of births.
I finally succeeded, by means of
an affidavit from my sister and the
presentation of the old family Bi
ble in which my birth had been re
corded, to convince the U. S. De
partment of State that I was a na
tive citizen.
They told me at the passport of
fice that only twenty-six states
make registration of births compul
sory, so that there is still a large
proportion of native born citizens
who have no means of proving, ex
cept by the testimony of relatives,
that they were actually born here.
In Europe every citizen is requir
ed to carry his birth certificate and
all other documents to prove his
identity, nationality and occupation,
whenever he travels even from one
town to another or moves into a
different house. That sort of su
pervision of the individual can eas
ily be carried too far, but it seems
to me that we don't carry it far
enough in America.
Movies . . . and Moe Mark
An old friend of mine named Moe
Mark died the other day at the age
of sixty. When I first knew Moe
he was running a little nickelodeon
in Buffalo, the kind of a show where
you could put your eye up against
a peep hole and Bee Mr. Edison's
first attempt at motion pictures,
Pretty soon Moe Mark had a
theatre showing the early primitive
motion piiture plays. Before long
he had a number of theatres in dif
ferent Up State New York towns.
They weren't theatres really, they
were merely stores with chairs in
Moe Mark got the Idea that a
real theatre built especially to run
motion pictures would be profitable.
He found it difficult to make any
one else believe it, but he finally
raised money to build the very first
theatre in the world for movies.
It is called the Strand and is on
Broadway in New York.
Moe Mark was pne of the real
pioneers of the motion picture in
dustry, and if anybody ever asks
you who built the first movie thea
tre, of which there are some thirty
thousand now, just remember his
Try a Oeumtt Times Want Ad.
MARY A. NOTSON. Reporter.
During the recent campaign it
was asserted many times that Nor
way was one of the countries which
had adopted prohibition and later
had repealed it Now, the facts
are that Norway never did have
prohibition in the sense that Amer
ica has prohibition. Light wines
and beer were not prohibited. Dur
ing the five years the law was in
effect prohibiting the stronger liq
uors, mere was mucn arunxenness
from drinking wine and beer. Smug
gling was carried on with little ef
fort to curb it. The wine produc
ing countries brought heavy pres
sure to bear upon Norway to repeal
her so-called dry law.
Now the sales are handled under
a government monopoly The right
to sell wines and spirits is given
to a company, and a portion of the
profits go to the government It is
the profit which concerns the gov
However, the monopoly feature is
not such a success as it was expect
ed to be. A news dispatch of Octo
ber 22 from Oslo says that home
brewing is playing havoc with the
liquor law enforcement The gov
ernment is greatly concerned over
it It has been increasing to an
alarming extent since the repeal of
the so-called prohibition law. And,
as you might expect, this condition
is blamed to the so-called prohibi
tion law which was repealed in
1924. Anyone with a reasonable
amount of intellect can easily see
that it is the government profit
sharing plan which adds to the
price of the liquor sold by the mon-
opoly, and this high price encour
ages the home-brewer to make his
own. To combat this situation the
government has reduced the tax
three times, but still the difficulty
continues. It is evident that gov
ernment control of liquor does not
control and that the moonshiner
and home-brewer and the bootleg
ger were not abolished by repeal
ing the so-called prohibition law.
One of the professors in the Uni
versity of Oslo blames it all upon
the so-called prohibition law. My,
what a fine thing to have a scape
goat! He says, "Home-brewing and
the increasing drunkenness have
even led to the necessity of pad
locking the meeting halls of the
young people's associations." He
says that . "Other causes are the
present economic depression in the
country and the growing unemploy
ment among young people." Who
would have thought there was any
unemployment in a wet country,
or that there was any depression in
such a country? No one ventures
to complain that the government is
spending a lot of money trying to
enforce the law against smugglers
and home-brewers.
If the 18th amendment should be
repealed or nullified, do not for one
minute expect that the moonshiner,
the home-brewer and the bootleg
ger will go out of business. The
maker and vendor of illicit liquor
flourished in the old saloon days.
He will be in the business if we re
turn to the legalized liquor traffic,
and he will have a much better
chance to cover his tracks then.
Senator Steiwer Investigates Ex
perimental Work In Several
Branches; Upholds Set-Up.
Declaring that Oregon's future
depends on its ability to keep its
agriculture abreast of scientific de
velopments in order to compete
with other regions, Senator Fred
erick Steiwer has expressed a de
termination to fight hard if neces
sary to prevent the crippling of the
cooperative federal-state research
work now under way at Oregon
State college experiment station.
Senator Steiwer recently inspect
ed this work at the experiment sta
tion before returning to Washing
ton for the opening of the short
session of congress. He said he
was greatly impressed with the lm
portance and quality of the work
carried on there.
Many problems that are of more
than state importance are being in
vestigated in Oregon through a co
operative arrangement whereby the
federal department of agriculture
furnishes the trained specialists
while the college supplies equip
ment, land and laboratory space,
It was this work that Senator Stei
wer viewed personally.
While at the experiment station
he interviewed the man in charge
of the pea weevil control studies
considered vital to the seed and
green pea industry. He viewed the
work with flax being conducted
there, the government seed testing
laboratory, the hop breeding and
disease control investigations and
the forage plant development work.
all in the farm crops department
Under horticulture Senator Stel
wer investigated the work in nut
culture, small fruit breeding where
as many as 60,000 seedlings and va
rieties of strawberries have been
and are being Investigated; the veg
etable control work, and the can
ning and! preserving work in the
products laboratory. Cooperative
animal disease control work, and
potato and bulb disease investiga
tions were also viewed.
C, M, Bentley, examiner of oper
ators and chauffeurs, will be in
Heppner, Wednesday, Dec. 14, at
the courthouse, between the hours
of 1 p. m. and 6 p. m., according to
announcement from the office of
Hal E. Hoss, secretary of state. All
those wishing permits or licenses to
drive cars are asked to get in touch
with Mr. Bentley at this time.
The Rocky Bluff school will open
again Monday after being closed
since Thanksgiving due to the Ill
ness of the teacher, Miss Alena
Redding, announces the school re
porter, Merle Baker.
Bruce Barton
writes of
"The Master Executive"
Supplying a wMk-to-wMk Inspiration
(or the h vy -burdened who will find
very human trial paralleled In the ex
periences of "The Man Nobody Knows"
The Gospels tell a different story,
The life of Jesus as we read it
In the scriptures is what the life of
Lincoln would be if we were given
nothing of his boyhood and young
manhood, very little of his work
in the White House and every de
tail of his assassination. All of the
four gospels contain very full ac
counts of the weeping which at
tended the crucifixion; John alone
remembers the laughter amid which
the first miracle was performed
It was in the little town of Cana,
not far from Nazareth; and Jesus
and his mother had been invited to
a wedding feast Often such a cel
ebration continued several days.
Everybody was expected to enjoy
himself to the utmost as long as the
food and drink lasted and it was
a point of pride with the brides'
mother that both food and drink
should last a long time.
Enthusiasm was at a high pitch
on this occasion when a servant en
tered nervously and whispered a
distressing message to the hostess.
The wine had given out
Most of the guests were too busy
to note the entrance of the servant
or the quick flush that mounted to
the hostess cheek. But one woman s
sight and sympathy were keener.
The mother of Jesus saw every
move in the little tragedy, and with
that Instinct which Is quicker than
reason she understood its meaning.
She leaned over to her son and con
fided the message:
"Son, the wine is gone."
Well, what of it? He was only
one of a score of guests, perhaps a
hundred. There had been wine
enough as it was; the party was
noisy and none too restrained. Be
sides, there was a precedent in the
matter. Only a few weeks before
he was tortured by hunger in the
wilderness, he had refused to use
his miraculous power to transform
stones into bread. If the recruit
ing of his own strength was be
neath the dignity of a miracle,
surely he could hardly be expected
to intervene to prolong a party like
Did any such thoughts cross Je
sus' mind? If they did we have no
record of it. He glanced across at
the wistful face of the hostess al
ready tears sparkled under her lids
he remembered that the event
was the one social triumph of her
self-sacrificing life; and instantly
his decision was formed.
He sent for six pots and ordered
them filled with water. When the
contents of the first one was drawn,
the ruler of the feast lifted his
glass to the bridegroom, and the
bewildered but happy hostess:
"Every man setteth on first the
good wine," he cried, "and when
men have drunk freely, then that
which is worse. But thou hast kept
the good wine until now."
The mother of Jesus looked on in
wonder. She had never fully un
derstood her son; she did not ask
to understand. He had somehow
saved the situation; she did not
question how. And what was suffl
cient for her, is sufficient for us.
Next Week:
To be Cheerful and
Rough pine lumber for sale. In
quire Albert Adkins, city. 30tf.
Farmers to Plant Forest Trees
Oregon City Clackamas county
farmers are preparing to make use
of some of the trees obtainable
from the Oregon Forest nursery
at Corvallis this fall in planting
windbreaks, shelter belts and wood
lots. Species recommended for this
county are Western Yellow Pine
Black Locust, Douglas Fir, Port
Orford Cedar, and Western Red Ce
dar. These and other sorts may
be had for about a fourth of a cent
a tree in large quantities.
Dufur The Large Cheese variety
of pumpkin proved the best from
the standpoint of quality, yield and
disease resistance among 20 variet
ies of pumpkin and squash grown
here on the Burtner and Son farm
In a cooperative experiment to find
vegetables resistant to the curly
top disease. B. F, Dana, federal
pathologist at the state college ex
periment station, supervised the
test and has since arranged to have
canning trials made of the Large
Cheese variety.
Notice is hereby given by virtue
of the laws of the state of Oregon
that I have taken up and now hold
at the Isabel Corrigall ranch In
Morrow County, Oregon, 23 miles
from Echo, Oregon, on Little But
ter creek, the following described
animals, and that I will on Satur
day, December 24, 1932, at 10:30 o'
clock, a. m., sell said animals to the
highest bidder for cash In hand
subject to the tight of redemption
or the owner or owners thereof.
Said animals are described as fol
1 brown mare, branded EN on
left stifle,
1 brown mare with sorrel colt,
lnvisiblei brand on left stifle; broke
to worn.
1 sorrel filly, unbranded.
39-41, Echo, Oregon.
Notice Is hereby given that the
County School Superintendent of
Morrow County, Oregon, will hold
the regular examination of appli
cants for State teachers' certifi
cates at her office as follows: Com-
mencing on Wednesday, December
21, 1932, at 9 o'clock A. M., and con
sltinuing untH Friday, December 23,hOTICB OT SHEBTFFS BALE OT
1932. at 4 o'clock P. M.
Wednesday Forenoon U. S. His
tory, Writing, Geometry, Botany.
Wednesday Afternoon rnysioi-
ogy, Reading, Composition, General
Thursday Forenoon Arimmeuc,
History of Education, Psychology.
Thursday Afternoon urammar,
Geography, American Literature,
Friday Forenoon Theory ana
Practice, Spelling, Physical Geog
raphy, Euglish Literature.
Friday Afternoon school taw,
Algebra, Civil overnment, Book
keeping N. B. Examinations previously
given a Saturday have been shift
ed to an earlier day.
Notice is hereby given that under
and bv 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 29th day of Novem
ber, 1932, by the Clerk of said court
nurauant to a iuriement and decree ren
dered in said court on the 28th day of
November, 1932, in favor of J. H. t raa.
plaintiff and against Geo. R. W. Mead,
and Elizabeth Meaa, nis wiie, aeienu
untU for the Bum of S1B0O.0O. with in
terest thereon from the 3rd day of
February, 1931, at the rate of eight
per cent per annum, the sum of Jlbu.uo,
attornev'a fees, and the sum of $17.75,
the cost and disbursements, and di
recting me to sell the following describ
ed real property ol tne deienaanis, io-
The SKVt of NE4. the NEK of
SE4, the S of SE14 and the SV4
of SWy4 of Section 31 in Township
one (1) South of Range 26 East of
Willamette Meridian, in Morrow
Countv. Oreeron.
NOW. THEREFORE, in obedience
to said execution. I will on Saturday,
the 31st day of December, 1932, at the
hour of 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon of
said day at the front door of the Court
House at HeDDner. Oregon, sell at pun-
lic auction to the highest bidder for
cash, the real proDerty above described
and apply the proceeds tnereoi to tne
payment of said judgment and accru
ing cost of sale.
Dated this 1st day of December, 1932,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon,
Served Here Fresh
If your appetite de
m a n d s something
different some
thing tasty some
thing healthful
For a good meal any
time go to
For Women
Traveling Alone
A . a
JLo insure
her against the loss or theft
of her travel funds.
To provide her with a ready
means of identification.
To assure her the personal
service of the American
Express travel organiza
tion which will care for
her safety and comfort
wherever she may travel.
You can secure these
Travelers Cheques at
this bank before
starting on a trip.
They are issued in
convenient denomin
ations, and cost only
75c for each $100.
and Stockgrowers
National Bank
Notice la hereby given that under
and by virtue of an attachment execu
tion duly Issued .out of the Circuit
Court of the State of Oregon for Mult
nomah County on the 2nd day of No
vember, 1932. by the Clerk of said
Court pursuant to a judgment duly
rendered ana entered m said court on
the 7th day of April, 1932, in an action
in said court wherein The Farmers and
Stockgrowers National Bank, a corpor
ation, was plaintiff, and Henrietta
Conn, was defendant and in which ac
tion said plaintm had and recovered
judgment against said defendant for
the sum of I5O00.00, with interest there
on from the 17th day of Ocotber, 1930,
at tne rate oi eigni per cent per an
num, tne luriner sum ox S4YU.UU, at
torney's fee. with interest thereon from
the 6th day of April, 1932, at the rate
of six per cent per annum, and the fur
ther sum of $21.00, the cost and dis
bursements of said action, and com
manding me to sell in the manner pro
vided by law, the following described
real property oi sum aelendant. sit
uated in Morrow County, Oregon, to
The SV and Tract, In Section 8,
the W4 of NW, of SWVi
of Section 16, the E of EM, NWI4
of NEU, NBH4 of NWVi, Whi of
NWft of Section 17, all in Town
ship 2 South, Range 27 East of Wil
lamette Meridian; also, Lot 3 In
Block 2 and lot 8 in Block 2 in the
town of Heppner, Morrow County,
NOW, THEREFORE, in obedience to
said execution I will on Saturday, the
10th day of December, 1932, at the hour
of 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon of said
day at the front door of the Court
House at Heppner, Oregon, sell at pub
lic auction to the highest bidder for
cash said real property and apply the
proceeds thereof on the payment of
said judgment and accruing cost of
Dated this 10th day of November.
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
Professional Cards
Attorney at Law .
Phone 173
Humphreys Building
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
Phone 323
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted.
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
Telephone 1012
Ofllce in Gilman Building
11 W. WUlow Street
X-Bay Diagnosis
Heppner, Oregon
Frank A. McMenamin
906 Guardian Building
Residence. GArfleld 1949
Business Phone Atwater 1348
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
Trained Nurse Assistant
Office in Masonic Building
Heppner, Oregon
FlrBt National Bank Building
Eeppner, Oregon
Offloe In L O. O. P. Building
Heppner, Oregon
Farm and Personal Uroperty Sales
A Specialty.
"The Man Who Talks to Beat
the Band"
5229 72nd Ave., S. B., Portland, Ore.
Phone Sunset 3461
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods
Watches - Clocks - Diamond
Expert Watch and Jewelry
Heppner, Oregon
Old Una Companies. Beal Estate.
Heppner, Oregon
Boberti Building, Willow Street
Heppner, Oregon