Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1934)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 3, 1934.
ANNUAL MAY FETE
DRAWS BIG THRONG
(Continued from First Page.)
man, Heppner's leader, and two by
Stan Atkin, director of the Irrigon
hand which last year placed first in
its division at the state contest
"Grandiose," Mr. Atkin, announced,
is one of the pieces required to be
played by bands at the state con
test Heppner's bandsters in their
capes of blue and gold, and Irrigon's
players in brick colored capes, all
set off with shirts and trousers of
white for Heppner and black for
Irrigon, made the appearance color
ful, and the poise, balance and
technique displayed in the playing
did credit to the members and their
directors. The joint appearance of
the bands, fifty strong, playing in
such a well developed manner
marked a new high level for band
work in the county and denotes an
outstanding contribution to the
music life of the county.
Laurel Beach of Lexington was
director and Miss Juanita Leathers
of Heppner accompanist for the vo
cal numbers which included en
semble singing by groups of grade
school pupils, boys' and girls glee
club numbers, mixed glee club num
bers and finale by the entire en
semble which filled the big stage to
capacity. A clarinet solo by Mylie
Beneflel, Irrigon; numbers by the
Boardman school orchestra directed
by Harvey Adams; appearance of
the Pine City primary rhythm band
and sousaphone solo by Marvin
Morgan, Heppner, interspersed the
choral and band numbers; and gave
a cross section of the varied music
al activities of the schools of the
county. The Boardman orchestra
played "Mountain Memories," Fly
Colonel" and "Maryland Waltz."
The ensemble presentations were
made particularly difficult because
of only one rehearsal, that in the
morning, was possible. They were
nevertheless well handled, reflect
ing much rcedit upon the directors.
Mr. Beach believes a much improv
ed showing in the group singing will
be made another year.
The choral numbers were;
"Marching Round the School
Room, Brownies" and "Dairy
Maids," grades 1-4; "Brahm's Lul
laby," "Italian Street Fair" and
"Sweet and Low," grades 5-8; "Sing
Me a Chantey iWth a To Heave
Ho" and "Ragged Vagabond," boys'
glee club; "Boats of Mine," "Slum
ber Boat" and "By the Bend of the
River," girls' glee club; "Cheery
Ughts ot Home," "Where the River
Shannon Flows" and "Now the Day
is Over," mixed glee clubs; "Oregon
State Song," entire ensemble.
The spelling contest was carried
out in the same manner as in pre
vious years. Two divisions, grades
3-4-5 and grades 6-7-8, competing
in written contests, the first division
spelling 100 and the second division
spelling 200 words. Most of the
schools of the county were repre
sented by contestants. The Lions
loving cup and the Phelps loving
cup were awarded first place win
ners in the upper and lower divis
ions respectively, with pennants
given second and third place win
The typing contest, sponsored by
Mrs. J. U. Thomson, Jr., local typ
ing instructor, was held for the first
time this year. It was conducted
in two divisions composed of be
ginning and advanced typing stu
dents, and drew a goodly number of
entrants including typists from high
schools outside the county. Ribbon
awards were given for first, second
and third place winners in each di
vision. The Maypole dance was directed
by Miss Leathers, and the girls par
ticipating were Helen Bundy, Betty
Happold, Helen Gammell, Helen
Huff, Patricia Cason, Norma Mc
Ferrin, Evelyn Kirk, Gladys Case.
beer, Georgia Morton, Betty Robin
son, H,lvina Casebeer, Carolyn
Vaughn, Nina Cox, Irene McFerrin
and Patricia Smith.
Ey MARGARET BLAKE
Mrs. Dwight Misner returned the
last of the past week from a short
visit at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Holmes Gabbert, in Portland.
Mrs. Mianer drove home in an Aus
tin which she purchased in the city.
The little car has attracted consid
Mrs. Wrex Hicock was a week
end visitor at the home of her par
ents, Mr, and Mrs. S. E. Moore.
Mrs. Hicock drove up from Portland
with Clarence Kruse who was a
visitor at the Padberg ranch. They
returned to Portland on Sunday.
The members of the Christian
Aid, the Willing Workers, had a tea
and needlework sale in the base
ment of the Christian church last
Saturday afternoon. During the
afternoon a short program of mu
sical numbers was presented.
The directors of the Farmers' El
evator company held a meeting at
the office of J. E. Swan son last Sat
Mrs. Hannah Ahalt is visiting
with relatives in and near lone.
Mrs. Iver Nelson was called to
Portland last week by the death of
her aunt, Mrs. Charles Maxwell of
that city. Mrs. Maxwell died fol
lowing a surgical operation. Fu
neral services were held on Friday
with interment in a Portland ceme
tery. The seniors of lone high school
are busy folks these days, what with
school work to be finished up, en
tertainment, etc. On last Wednes
day evening they were dinner guests
of Mr. and Mrs. George E. Tucker.
Following the dinner they were en
tertained by "Court Whist," a game
which caused much merriment.
Raymond Lundell had high score
at the end of the fun and Jane Col
lins won low score.
On Friday the seniors observed
"Sneak Day," an annual outing of
each senior class. This year's class
went to Pendleton and Walla Walla
In the bus of Erling Thompson.
They report a delightful trip.
Baseball fans who Journeyed to
Arlington with the local team last
Sunday were pleased with an ex
citing game which fended with a
core of 8 to 8 In favor of lone. Ail
eight points were made in one inn
ing. Miss Eva Swanson who has been
quite ill the past ten days is report
ed much better though still unable
to resume her school work.
Mrs. Victor Peterson is visiting
friends and relatives in lone while
Mr. Peterson is in Grant county on
business for the Federal Land bank.
On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Balsiger drove to Hood River where
Mrs. Balsiger entered the Hood
River hospital for medical treat
ment. She will need to remain
there for a week or ten days.
The high school will give a dance
in the Legion hall on Saturday
night May 5. The Columbians will
furnish the music. Proceeds will
benefit the student body.
A meeting was held on April 24
in the school lunch room for the
purpose of forming a 4-H cooking
club. Those present were Bertha
Akers, Betty Bergevin, Maxine Mc
Curdy, Doris Allstott, Bernice Ring,
Joan Sipes, Eleanor Everson, Helen
Lundell, Valjean Clark, Annabelle
McCabe and Opal Cool. Bertha
Akers as acting president called the
meeting to order and nominations
for officers were called for. The
following were duly elected: Bertha
Akers, president; Helen Lundell,
vice-president; Maxine McCurdy,
secretary, and Joan Sipes, news re
porter. The name "Cinderella Club"
was chosen for the club. It was de
cided to meet on the first and third
Wednesdays of each month, the
meetings to be held at the home of
Mrs. Garland Swanson who was
chosen as leader. After open dis
cussion of club matters the meet
ing was adjourned.
H. D. McCurdy departed Monday
for Sherman county where he will
be busy for a few days on apprais
als for the Federal Land bank.
The Women's Auxiliary of the
lone post of the American Legion
met in their room in the Legion
hall last Saturday and gave it a
tnorough spring housecleaning.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. McCurdy, ac
companied by Mrs. E. J. Blake,
drove to Monument last Thursday.
They found" folks along the John
Day rejoicing over a much needed
rain. Hill pasture was entirely
dried up but the rain will be a boon
to the hay and to gardens.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bergevin were
hosts to a group of friends at a
dinner party at their home last Fri
day evening. After a delicious meal
the guests played bridge, high
score being won by Mrs. Victor
Rietmann and Kenneth Blake.
Those enjoying the hospitality of
Mr. and Mrs. Bergevin were Mr.
and Mrs. Werner Rietmann, Mr.
and Mrs. Victor Rietmann, Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh Smith, Mr. and Mrs. H.
D. McCurdy, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Blake, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Blake,
Mr. and Mrs. George Tucker and
Mrs. Victor Peterson.
Ed Bristow took Mrs. Bristow
and Walter to Arlington on Sunday
where they took the train to Port
land to be gone for several days on
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Kincaid, ac
companied by Mrs. M. E. Cotter,
drove to Portland last Wednesday,
returning home the following af
ternoon. Mrs. Perry Bartlemay of Willows
spent one day last week with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Mor
gan. Mrs. Bartlemay is gradually
recovering from a serious surgical
operation she underwent several
weeks ago at The Dalles.
Eldred Reed, a nephew of Mrs.
Corson who has been employed on
tne van Schoaick ranch out of
Heppner for some time, stopped on
Monday for a short visit with his
aunts, Mrs. Corson and Mrs. Ship
pey on his way to his home at Hood
Fred Buchanan accompanied by
Fred Nichoson went to Portland on
Sunday, returning Monday night.
Mr. Nichoson went down for parts
for his well drill which he will move
to Heppner soon to drill a well for
the county near the court house. Mr.
Nichoson completed a well for O.
E. Lindstrom at his ranch near
Morgan a short time ago.
Walter Roberts went to Pendle
ton Tuesday to attend a meeting of
Mrs. Elmer Griffith, accompanied
by her daughter June, her son
George and Mrs. Bert Mason and
son Junior drove to Portland last
Thursday, returning Saturday.
The difference of "no crop" from
"some crop" seems to be assured by
the recent rains. Elmer Griffith
who measures the rainfall at Mor
gan for Uncle Sam reports a total
fall of 88-100 inches of rain since
the recent showers began. "
By BEULAH B. NICHOLS.
Harvest in this community is ex
pected to begin three or four weeks
earlier than usual this year, proba
bly by the middle of June, accord
ng to present indications. The in
termittant showers during the week
and the accompanying cooler weath
er are very beneficial to the wheat
as most of it is heading out and
hot weather at the present time
might prove damaging. Farmers
are complaining about weeds In
their wheat, especially in those
fields that were seeded last fall. In
the fields of spring sown wheat the
weeds are comparativly few.
The local school board has an
nounced that, with the aid of FERA
funds which have been allotted to
this district, the school term will be
extended twelve more days and
school will close on May 25th in
stead of May 9th as was formerly
The annual junior-senior banquet
was held last Thursday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie
Henderson. The rooms were taste
fully decorated with spring flowers
and after the banquet dancing and
games were enjoyed until late in the
Commencement exercises for the
class of 1934 of Lexington high
school will be held in the high school
auditorium next Tuesday evening,
May 8th. Those who will receive
their diplomas this year are Faye
Luttrell, Erma Lane, Cassie Nelson,
Vester Thornburg, Garland Thomp
son and Claud Wilcox. Garland
CHURCH OF CHRIST
JOEL R. BENTON. Minister.
Bible School 8 :45 a. m.
Morning services 11 a. m.
C. E. Society 7 p. m.
Evening serviree 8 p. m.
Choir rehearsal, Wednesday 8 p. m.
Midweek service, Thursday .. 8 p. m.
A Good Place to Be.
"It is good for us to be here."
The place referred to in the above
Scripture was the Mount of Trans
figuration. It was here that Peter,
James and John witnessed that
transfiguration of Jesus Christ and
beheld His real glory.
Then there were also in this place
visitants from heaven Moses and
Elijah. And Peter, James and John
were permitted to look upon these
So it is no wonder Peter ex
claimed, "It is good for us to be
here." No wonder he wanted to
build tabernacles and stay there.
But that mount of heavenly vision
was not to be their continual dwell
ing place. Back to the valley and
the plain they must go; to every.
day life; to face its humdrum; its
trials; its sorrows; to minister to
But God was there, in the valley,
on the plain; everywhere; and that
is the thing we must know and
grasp; that we cannot always have
the mountain-top experience; but
we can go into heavenly places with
the Christ of God, and take the ex
periences we gain there into all the
ways of life here on earth. A GOOD
PLACE TO BE is where God is
and God is just where the loyal,
loving heart of humanity is; God is
just where we most need Him, and
when. Another GOOD PLACE TO
BE is the Church; in the services
of worship; there God will be found.
GO TO CHURCH!
For the coming Lord's Day the
sermon topic for the morning ser
vice will be "The Body of Christ"
For the evening hour of worship.
the members of the C. E. will pre
sent "Convention Echoes." If you
have not a Church home, we invite
you to come and test the welcome
of this friendly Church and wor
ship with us.
JOSEPH POPE, Pastor.
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Public worship 11:00 a. m. Spec
ial music by the choir. Sermon,
"The Devil's Biggest Little Battle
Epworth League 7:00 p. m.
Evening worship 8:00 p. m., Ser
mon, "Taking the Bait."
Choir practice Wednesday eve
Prayer meeting Thursday eve
The W. F. M. S. will meet Tuesday
at 2:30 p. m. at the home of Mrs.
Briggs. A cordial invitation is ex
tended to you to attend all the ser
vices of our church.
ALFRED R. WOMACK, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a. m.
Church Services 11:00 a. m.
Evening Services i 7:30 p. m.
Tuesday 7:30 p. m.
Thursday 7:30 p. m.
"We welcome all."
finished at mid-year and went to
California and will not be present
for the commencement exercises.
Baccalaureate services for the
1934 class will be held at the Chris
tian church on Sunday evening,
May 6th. Joel R. Benton of Hepp
ner will deliver the message.
Vernon Warner, Pete McMillan,
Vernon Scott, Harold Henderson
and Earl McCabe left last Wed
nesday for Detroit, Mich. On Sat
urday a card was received from the
boys saying that they expected to
be in Detroit by Sunday. On their
return they will drive home some
cars which have been ordered by
The Lexington Home Economics
club will meet with Mrs. A. H. Nel
son on Thursday afternoon, May 10.
Miss Vera Breshears and Carl
Whlllock motored to Pendleton on
Lexington friends are glad to
learn that Mrs. George White has
sufficiently recovered since her re
cent operation as to be able to leave
the hospital and- go to the home of
her niece, Mrs. W. J. Hughes, in
Woodrow Tucker had the misfor
tune to get one of his fingers broken
while playing baseball last week.
Mrs. Lorena Isom of Condon and
Mrs. Delsie Chapel of Hardman
spent last week with their sister,
Mrs. Clyyde Swift
On Friday the seniors of the high
school, accompanied by Laurel
Beach, skipped school and went to
Walla Walla. All report a most
Mrs. Elsie M. Beach made a bus
iness trip to Portland last week.
She was accompanied by Mr. and
Mrs. J. O. Kincaid of lone.
A dance will be given at Leach
hall on Saturday night, May 19th.
Tillie Nelson and Bob McCabe
motored to Pendleton Saturday.
Mr. Sherwood, Buick and Pontiac
dealer of The Dalles, was trans
acting business In this city Tues
day. NOTICE OF SALE OF ANIMALS.
Notice is hereby given by virtue
of the laws of the State of Oregon
that I have taken up at my farm 5
miles SW of Hardman on Rock
creek in Morrow County, Oregon,
the following described animals,
and that I will at said place, on Sat
urday, May 12, 1934, at 10 o'clock
A. M., sell said animals for cash In
hand to the highest bidder, subject
to the right of redemption of the
owners thereof. Said animals are
described as follows:
1 Black cow, branded figure 2 on
right hip, crop off left ear.
1 red yearling heifer, same mark
1 red and white yearling steer,
same mark and brand.
7-9 Hardman, Oregon,
SCHOOL BAND GAINS
HEARTS OF PATRONS
(Continued from First Page) '
sy," a novelette by Chenette.
Twenty-one members composed
the junior band from whom will be
picked substitutes for members of
the first band who will be lost by
graduation or otherwise. By main
taining the two organizations, Mr.
Buhman hopea to have a well
rounded first band at all times.
Most of the junior band members
took up their Instruments this year
and their showing was very com
mendable. Miss Juanita Leathers accom
panied the solo and duet numbers.
The personnel of the bands follow:
Cornets an trumpets Juanita Morgan,
Jennie Swendig, Edna Crump, Charles Cox,
Ronald Coolants. Irene Beamer, BUly
McCaleb, Harry lsmblyn, Jack Merrill.
Clarinets Harriet linger. Ray Coblanti.
Bernard McMurdo, Richard Hayes, Omer
McCaleb, Leah Mahrt. Virginia Swendig,
Saxophones Clifford Y a r n e 1 1, Joe
Green, Pill Schwars, Boyd Redding.
Alto Horns Lamoyne Cox. Hugh Craw.
ford, Don Bennett, Emery Coxen, Jesse
Trombones Billy Cochell, Marion Ov
iatt, Lowell Winters, Jackson Gilliam.
Basses Marvin Morgan, Jimmy Driscoll.
Drums Larry Moore, ethyl Hughes.
Cornets Gerald Cason. Beth Vanee.
Thomas Gonty, Jack Morton, Kay Fergu
son, Kemp dick.
Clarinets Lester Taylor, Donald Jones,
Lola Coxen, Alan Gibb, Robert Smith.
Saxophones Margaret Tamblyn, Betty
imppoia, neva oieaaman.
Horns Calvin Crawford, Jimmy Gem
melt. Jackson Cantwell.
Trombones Joe Aiken, John Crawford.
Drums Milton Morgan, Warren Blake-
By RACHEL J. BARLOW
Commencement exercises of the
senior class of the Boardman high
school will De held in the school
auditorium Thursday evening, May
10th, at eight o'clock.
Baccalaureate services will be
held at the community church Sun
day morning, May 6, at 11 o'clock.
Rev. Payne of Hermiston will de
liver the sermon.
The graduates are Margaret
Smith, Lois Messenger, Edith Rich
ardson, Lois Kruse, Sybil Macom
ber, Willard Baker, Marvin Ran
sier, George Graves. The colors
are blue and silver, and class flow
er, sweet pea.
The Home Economics club met
last Wednesday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Nick Faler with a
large crowd present A lovely pot
luck dinner was enjoyed. The next
meeting will be held Wednesday,
May 9th, at the home of Mrs. How
Mrs. Frank Cramer was a patient
in the Heppner hospital last week
while under the doctor s care.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Barlow motor
ed to Walla Walla Wednesday eve
ning where Mr. Barlow attended a
meeting of the Red & White gro
cery organization at the Interior
Miss Marshall spent the week end
Mr. and Mrs. McFarren and fam
ily moved last week to Hood River
where Mr. McFarren will have
Mrs. Lucy Rodgers of Heppner
attended the P. T. A. meeting at
the school Friday evening.
Paul Hatch returned from Port
land Friday with repairs for the
Feed Your Laying Hens and
Dairy Cows RIGHT to 6et
Heppner Dairy Feed
Heppner Egg Mash
Mixed and Sold by
No. I BaledAlfalfa Hay
Baby Chick Mosh -:- Wool Bags and Twine
Highest cash prices for Wool, Pelts, Hides
Product of the Walla Walla Valley Packing Co. ;
fast becoming favorite of canned vegetables.
MONARCH BRAND In all fruits and vege
tables None better.
FRESH VEGETABLES New Pottaoes, As
paragus, Celery, Rhubarb, Cabbage,
. Lettuce, Carrots
PHONE US YOUR WANTS
electric light plant, and the city
had lights again Sunday evening.
Jess Lower was a Boardman vis
itor last week. Mr. Lower has been
in Missouri during the winter vis
iting his father.
A large crowd attended the Par
ent-Teachers meeting and the school
classes which were held last Friday
evening. The classes that were held
and the teachers in charge were:
Penmanship, Miss Jenkins; singing,
Mr. Adams; science, Mrs. Case;
typing, Miss Medler; arithmetic,
Miss Galley, and geography, Miss
Marshall. Refreshments were
served in the cafeteria after the
Mr. and Mrs. Chat Atteberry and
son left Monday for California
where they will make thedr home.
They have been residents in Board
man during the past year.
Both school busses took school
children, teachers and mothers to
Heppner Tuesday to the annual
May Day, Health Day and track
meet held in that city.
Ernest Hatch, two-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hatch, has
been ill during the past week with
ear trouble and on Monday Mrs
Hatch took him to Pendleton to an
Cream Producers Advised
Methods of Aiding Quality
The cream producer and the but
ter consumer are expected to bene
fit from the new butter code, the
first through higher prices for his
product and the second through a
greatly improved product, reports
W. C. Cox, manager of Morrow
County Creamery company, who
attended a district buttermakers'
conference at Pendleton Monday,
code provisions, the producer must
code provisions, th producer must
keep up the quality of his cream.
Mr. Cox has announced it as the
policy of the local creamery to
churn only grade "A" butter, which
can be made only by churning grade
"A" cream. Both first grade cream
and butter bring a premium on the
market, and he believes it greatly
to the interest of the cream produc
ers to take the steps necessary to
produce this quality cream. The
following instructions for produc
ing such cream were released at
the Pendleton meeting:
W ATKINS FLY SPRAY.
The best Pyrethrum Spray on
the market 25c pint, 45c a quart,
75c one-half gallon, in bulk at
Ask for leaflet on control of
garden and house plant pests.
J. C. HARDING
Will insurance assure YOUR 1
: children's education? i
Make sure TODAY tomorrow is
: often too late. I
A. Q. THOMSON
: New York Life Insurance i
Office above First National Bank I
Office Phone 302, Rei. 782
1. Strong-flavored feeds should
not be fed to cows shortly be
2. Healthy cows.
3. Clean cows. Wipe udders with
clean, damp cloth.
4. Screened barn and milk house.
5. Clean milker's hands.
6. Clean, sterile utensils.
7. Wash and sterilize separator
8. Prompt cooling.
9. Cover cream cans with clean
tea towel to keep out foreign
10. Keep cream at a temperature
below 50 degrees F. if possi
ble. 11. Well-tinned, sanitary utensils.
12. Keep cream in pure atmos
phere. 13. Keep utensils in clean, well
14. Frequent delivery to creamery.
Trade and Employment
(Printed without charge. Dis
continued on notice.)
To trade McCormick binder and
cows for horses. R. B. Wilcox, Lex
To trade Al milk cow for wood
or fence posts. Harry Schrlever,
Pigs to trade for wheat or what
have you. Tom Wells, city. 7-9
One electric range to trade for
wood, wheat or cows. Box 353, city.
To trade Satley cream separator
for chickens or what have you. Box
To trade Case Hillside Combine,
14-ft. cut, for smaller combine or
horses. Mrs. Casha Shaw, Lexing
ton. Heppner Transfer Co.
Anywhere For Hire Hauling
Bonded and Insured Carrier
ROBT. A. JONES, Mgr.
PLANTS, PUMPS, RADIOS AND
W. F. MAHRT
Dopoxits in this bank
Insured under terms
of the Federal De
posit Insurance Plan
plan and means for repayment.
We Invite Applications
For Loans of This Type
The FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Of PORTLAND V22 l
MORRISON HARVESTING SUPPLY CO.
can supply your parts for
J. I. CASE, HOLT and HARRIS
PARTS FOR ALL MAKES OF MOWERS
CARRIED IN STOCK
Compare Our Prices
PARTS MADE IN U. S. A.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed has been appointed by the County
Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow
County administratrix of the estate of W.
J. tleamer. deceased, and that all persona
having claims against the said estate must
present the same, duly verified according
to law, to me at the office of my attorney,
8. E. Notson, in Heppner, Oregon, within
six months from the first publication of
this notice, said date of first publication
being April 6, 1934.
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
I hereby announce myself as a
candidate for the office of County
Commissioner subject to the will
of the Republican voters at the
Primary Nominating Election May
(Paid Av.) GEO. N. PECK.
FOR COUNTY ASSESSOR.
I hereby announce that I will be
a candidate for the Democratic
nomination for the office of County
Assessor before the primary elec
tion, May 18, 1934.
JESSE J. WELLS,
(Paid Adv.) Incumbent
FOR COUNTY TREASURER
I hereby announce that I will be
a candidate for the office of County
Treasurer at the May 18 Repub
lican Nominating Election.
FOR COUNTY TREASURER.
This is to announce that I will be
a candidate for the office of County
Treasurer, subject to the will of the
voters of Morrow County at the Pri
mary Election, May 18, 1934.
I wish to thank my friends, both
republican and democratic, for their
generous support in the past, and
hope I have proved worthy of their
LEON W. BRIGGS,
(Paid Adv.) Present Incumbent.
I wish to announce that I have
opened offices for the Practice
of Dentistry and Dental Surgery
in the First National Bank Bldg.
of Heppner. My office contains
all modern equipment Including
X-ray for dental diagnosis.
DR. RICHARD C. LAWRENCE
"Just the service wanted
when you want It most"
JLr ENDING MONEY is an im
portant part of the banking bus
iness. Loans are made to our
customers whenever the condi
tions surrounding the applica
tion comply with the require
ments exacted by national banks
and when we believe the loan is a
safe investment for bank funds.
For the protection and safeguard
of our depositors the bank can
only make loans to responsible
borrowers who have a definite
"OlDOT NAHONAl RANK
wtsr of th! sooner