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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1935)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 1935.
I"-- ..i.i ..i ........4
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell McMillan
stopped in Heppner for a short time
Monday morning to say hello to
friends while on their way from
Freewater for a visit with Mr. Mc
Millan's relatives at Lexington. Mr.
McMillan, who has taught for the
last four years in the Chlco, Cal.,
high school, will hold a position in
the high school of commerce at
San Francisco the coming school
year. He took special work at O.
S. C. summer school for several
weeks before visiting at the home
of Mrs. McMillan's parents at Free
water. Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Latourell
and daughter, Alice, departed Mon
day morning for Portland where
Mr. Latourell is participating in the
big P. I. T. A. shoot this week.
They carried their living accommo
dations with them in the form of a
pullman trailer, recently construct
ed under Mr. Latourell's direction,
which has modern cooking and liv
ing facilities. They expected to
camp at the gun club grounds In
their traveling home. Before re
turning they planned to go on to
Marshfleld to enjoy some fishing.
Mrs. Dessa Hofstetter and daugh
ter Otillia are visiting at the home
of Mrs. Hofstetter's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. M. J. Devin, before Mrs.
Hofstetter goes to Salem shortly to
assume a position with the state
library as director of school read
ing. Mrs. Hofstetter took graduate
work at University of California
la9t year, having previously grad
uated from University of Oregon
where she also did graduate work.
Mrs. Lou Rea was over from Top
Monday settling up her mother's
estate. Mrs. Rea and George and
Lewis Sperry recently moved onto
a 1600-acre ranch at Top, about six
miles this side of Monument, where
they are well located with a nice
bunch of cattle, some good milk
cows, plenty of hay, and right on a
regularly established cream route.
Miss Jeanette Turner arrived
home the first of the week from
Salem where she had temporary
employment in the secretary of
state's office following her gradu
ation from University of Oregon at
the close of the school year. She
has been retained to teach in the
Boardmban school the coming year.
Frank Gabler, who manufactures
his own inventions in his machine
shop at Monument, was a Heppner
visitor Monday. Mr. Gabler was lo
cated in Heppner several years ago
as blacksmith. He reported a
dearth of unemployment in his sec
tion, with insufficient hay hands to
put up the good hay crops.
Mrs. W. L. Blakely was confined
at home for several days this week
with an attack of mumps, contract
ed as her children, Buddy and
Jeanette, were just recovering from
them. Miss Kathryn Healy took
charge of the Frances shop during
Mrs. Blakely's indisposition.
Dr. A. R. Roberts and son Ger
ald of Seward, Alaska, arrived the
end of the week for a visit at the
home of Dr. Roberts' brother-in-law,
E. L. Moton. Mrs. Roberts
who accompanied them south re
mained at Portland for a visit at
the home of her parents.
John Parker came home Satur
day, having attended the R. O. T.
C. camp at Vancouver after the
close of his studies for the school
year at University of Oregon. He
is busy helping put up hay at the
home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
F. S. Parker.
Miss Minnie Normoyle of lone
who has taught in the county
schools for the last two years has
been retained to teach the third
and fourth grades in the Athena
school next year. She visited here
Joseph Belanger, county agent,
took the Morrow county delegation
to Corvallis Sunday to attend the
special home economics school be
ing conducted on the O. S, C. cam
pus. He returned home Tuesday
Mrs. Lucy E. Rodgers, county
school superintendent, returned
home the first of the week after
attending University of Oregon sum'
mer school in Portland. Mrs. C. W.
McNamer motored to the city for
Miss Anabel Turner returned
home the end of the week from
Portland where she had spent the
time since leaving University of
Oregon at the close of the regular
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Blackburn
motored to Albany the end of the
week to attend a family reunion of
the Blackburn family. They re
turned home Tuesday.
Mrs. P. A. Anderson of Portland
arrived Sunday for a visit with her
sister, Mrs. W. C. McCarty who is
convalescing from a recent appen
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
Prock at the home of Mrs. Prock's
mother. Mrs. Ada Cason, in this
rltv last Thursday morning, a 9
Miss Leta Humphreys of Hum
phreys Drug company Is in Port
land this week attending meetings
of the Tri-State Pharmaceutical
Chance Wilson brought another
bunch of cattle over from the Mon
ument country Saturday for ship
ment to the Portland market.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Ted Burn-
side of Hardman at the home of
Mrs. Corda Sallng in this city Sat'
urday, a daughter.
The Ray Wise family came over
from Toppensh, wasn., ror a week'
end visit with Heppner relatives
Mrs. J. L. Gault departed Sunday
for Corvallis after spending two
months with Mr. Gault here. She
accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Boyer,
friends from Corvallis who visited
at the Gault home for a couple of
days. Mr. Gault has moved his res
idence from the Jones apartments
to the Lucas Place.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Buhman
returned to Heppner Monday from
Portland where Mr. Buhman took
work at University of Oregon sum
mer school. They came home at
this time that Mr. Buhman might
get the school band in shape to
play for the coming Rodeo.
Removal of tonsils was popular
at local doctors' offices this week.
Among those undergoing the oper
ation were Kay Ferguson, Miss
Helen Doherty, Miss Peggy War
ner of Lexington, and the two eld
est daughters of Mr. and Mrs. El
La Verne Van Marter, Jr., came
in from the hay fields on Rhea
creek Saturday suffering with an
Infected hand, the result of blisters
received from pitching hay, and
was forced to undergo treatment
for several days.
John Lane and Jimmy Valentine
were in town Tuesday evening from
the Lane farm in Blackhorse, re
porting harvest about completed
with some of the cutting running
as high as twenty bushels to the
Edward Burchell underwent an
operation for appendicitis at a
hospital in Hood River Sunday.
He was taken ill after playing in
the ball game with the Detroit Col
ored Giants last week.
Mrs. W. P. Mahoney returned
home Monday from Portland ac
companied by her sister-in-law,
Mrs. T. J. Mahoney of Portland,
who will visit at the Mahoney home
here for a time.
Miss Beatrice Thomson is in
Heppner with her mother, Mrs. A.
Q. Thomson, after being employed
for several weeks in the office of
Earl W. Snell, secretary of state,
Dr. J. P. Stewart, Eye-Sight Spec,
ialist of Pendleton, will be at
HEPPNER HOTEL on WEDNES
DAY, August 14, 9 a. m.fl to 5 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Stone of Pen
dleton motored to Heppner Tues
day afternoon for a visit with old
Hanson Hughes left by train on
Tuesday evening for Portland to
spend a few days on business and
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Ad
ams at their home in Hardman last
Thursday morning, a seven-pound
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Lester Kirk
t the home of Mrs. Corda Saline
in this city, Sunday, an 8V4-pound
Howard Swick of Monument vis
ited the first of the week at the
home of his mother, Mrs. W. O.
T. J. Humphreys and son Roland
returned the end of the week from
short sojourn at Ritter hot
Miss Juanita Leathers spent the
week end with Heppner friends,
coming up Trom her home in Portland.
Chester Christenson returned
home Sunday after attending C. M.
, camp at Vancouver barracks.
H. E. Warner was up from Lex
ington Monday, spending several
hours In the city on business.
Charlie Bartholomew was trans
acting business in town Tuesday
from the Butter creek ranch.
Jack and Will Hynd of Hynd
Bros, company were transacting
business In the cit'y Monday.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Jones in this city Sunday, Joel Em
met, weighing seven pounds.
Leonard Carlson was a business
visitor in the city Monday from
the Gooseberry section.
Lotus Robison of Rhea creek
spent a few hours in town Monday
Miss Evelyn Struve of Pendleton
was a week-end visitor with friends
Fresh cows for sale or trade. See
Frank S. Parker, phone 17F3. 20-22
Ideals ... the approach
I find no essential difference be
tween the avowed objectives of all
the different groups which are striv
ing to put their ideals into effect,
all over the world. All are actu
ated by the same ideal, that of re
making the social and economic or
der so that life will be easier, or at
least more bearable, for everybody.
I am certain, however, that not
all of the methods by which nations
are striving to reach that goal can
be right. Leaving personal and
party ambitions, jealousies and
hatreds out of the question, some
of the plans must be wrong.
My feeling is that every plan to
make the world over will fail un
less and until it is approached as a
spiritual problem. Politics cannot
instil the spirit of fair play and tol
erance; still less can war make for
brotherly love. But social justice
and economic security will be idle
words, signifying nothing, until
those spiritual ideals rule the world.
Money .... changes
Money and customs concerning
money are constantly changing. I
don't know how many local names
there are for the sum represented
by 12M cents. In my boyhood it
used to be called a "York Shilling,"
and not many years ago I still heard
rural residents of New York calcu
lating in terms of shillings eight
to the dollar. Our "New England
Shilling," on the other hand, was a
sixth of a dollar 16 2-3 cents.
In the South, as far north as Vir
ginia, I used to hear 12M cents
called a "Levy." I do not know
whether the term is still in use or
not. But I hear western friends re
fer to a quarter as "two bits."
I can remember when no actual
coin smaller than a five-cent piece
circulated on the Pacific Coast or
in the Deep South. Newspapers all
sold for a nickel, and all the store
prices were in multiples of five
cents. A San Francisco merchant
nearly caused a riot by bringing in
a few tons of pennies and marking
goods in odd-cont prices.
most profitable of all crops is trees.
He owns several thousand acres of
mountain pine, and gets a com
fortable income with little labor.
I don't own any pine land. I
wish I did!
The preparations for war In East
Africa have sent up the price of
Even in these days of mechanized
transport, you can't get men, guns
and supplies across African deserts
and mountains without the aid of
the mule. So Mussolini, I learn
from a friend who has been busy
buying up Missouri's most famous
livestock product, is collecting
mules from all over the world.
I remember in the last important
African war, between the British
and the Boers, another friend who
made a comfortable fortune by
sending several shiploads of Mis
souri mules to South Africa and
selling them to the British army
War anywhere in the world af
fects all the rest of the world.
The Treasury is proposing to is
sue new kinds of money. Half
cent pieces, of copper, and one mill
a tenth of a cent coins of alumi
num, may soon come into use. The
need for these coins arises from the
sales taxes in many states.
The suggestion of the new coins
takes me back to boyhood, when
many coins were common which
have long since vanished. The big
copper half-cents were often seen,
but commoner was the two-cent
piece. Then we had two kinds of
three-cent pieces, one of nicket,
about the size of a dime, and one
very much smaller, made of silver.
Silver five-cent pieces were In com
mon use in the 1870's. We also
used to see twenty-cent silver coins,
about the size of a nickel.
It seems to me that the one new
coin that is most needed is a 2-
cent piece. It would find a variety
of uses, especially in buying Items
now sold "two for a quarter."
up our way
Early the other morning I heard
the sound of woodsmen's axes, fol
lowed by the crashing of a failling
tree. In the clear mountain air the
sounds carried for a long distance.
What I heard was an echo, reflected
from the steep side of Stockbridge
Mountain. The choppers were at
work two miles away, In one of
Noble Turner's pine lots, on the
slope of Tom Ball Mountain.
Next morning I heard the stri'
dent song of a buzz-saw. Will See-
ley had set up his portable sawmill
and was slicing the pines Into
boards almost as fast as the axe'
men could cut them down.
Noble Turner tells me that the
Yamhill Seed Crops Inspected
MoMinnvllle First Inspection for
certification was made recently on
1092 14 acres of clover, oats, wheat
and barley by County Agent Rex
Warren and D. D. Hill of the farm
crops department at O. S. C. Of
this amount 335 acres of T. A. R.
clover, 225 acres of oats, 16 acres
of wheat, 162 acres of barley, 23
acres of Ladlno clover, and 3 acre.'
of Highland Bent grass passed in
spection. Before certification is
complete, however, seed samples
must be submitted for laboratory
inspection by seed analysts at Ore
gon State college.
CARD OF THANKS.
To the neighbors and friends who
so kindly assisted us in our be
reavement, and for all the acts of
kindness and words of sympathy,
we express our sincere thanks.
Mrs. Mae Murchie,
Mrs. Ruth N. Berger and
CARD OF THANKS.
To the kind friends and neigh
bors who assisted during the Illness
and burial of our brother, Edwin
Anderson, and for the many beau
tiful flowers, we express our heart
The Anderson Family.
Tenant Farmers Aided
In Buying Own Farm
The first tenant farmer in the
northwest to receive a farm pur
chase loan under the broadened
provisions of the farm credit act of
1935, which authorized the use of
Land bank commissioner's funds
to finance the purchase of farm
property as well as to refinance
farm indebtedness, offers a typical
example of how other tenants can
obtain financial aid to buy a farm
of their own, says E. M. Ehrhardt,
president of the 12th district bank
"After working diligently for sev
eral years, Raymond Patricks,
thrifty young farmer of Valley
county, Idaho, accumulated some
live stock and equipment and saved
enough cash to apply as a sufficient
down payment on a 160-acre place
he considered to be an especially
good buy. His problem of financing
the balance was solved by obtain
ing a Land bank commissioner's
'In this instance the Land bank,
acting as agent for the Land bank
commissioner in administering this
emergency fund, found that the
purchase price was within the nor
mal valuation, or debt-paying ca
pacity, of the property, and the loan
was closed for the amount Mr. Pat
"It should be understood, how
ever, that not in all cases can com
missioner's funds be obtained ' to
finance the full balance of the pur
chase price. The price a tenant
farmer is willing to pay and what
an owner is willing to sell for is a
matter resting entirely between
themselves. But when an applica
tion is made for a commissioner's
loan it should be borne in mind that
the Land bank is not permitted to
lend in excess of 75 per cent of the
normal agricultural value of the
property, as determined by careful
appraisal. If the sale price exceeds
the appraised normal valuation the
purchaser must be in position to
finance the difference without en
cumbering his farm beyond the 75
per cent of normal value.
"This provision for the borrower
to have a clear 25 per cent equity in
his farm as a condition of the loan
Is for the borrower's own protec
tion, helping to insure his success in
working out of debt and owning his
farm outright in the shortest time
Land bank commissioner's loans
are made in the same manner as
regular Land bank loans, through
local cooperative farm loan asso
ciations, or through the Land bank
direct where association service is
not available. They are written at
5 per cent interest with payments
amortized over a term of years so
the principal can be automatically
liquidated by the end of the loan
studies on the campus and enjoyed
Oregon's recreational opportunities.
The session was not the largest in
history, though the total reached
516, a 25 per cent increase over last
CAIX FOR BIDS.
School District No. 17, Morrow
County, Oregon, will receive bids
for school bus driver, driver to fur
nish bus, about nine children, route
14 miles one way, for coming school
year; bids to be opened August 17,
1935. Board reserves right to re
ject any or all bids.
M. E. DUKAK, Clerk,
18-22 Lexington, Oregon.
notice to cbesitoss.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned was duly appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County, administratrix of
the estate of Samuel McCullough. de
ceased, and all persons having claims
against the estate of said deceased, are
hereby required to present the same
duly verified as required by law, to
said administratrix, at the law office of
Jos. J. Nys, at Heppner. Oregon, with
in six months from the date of this no
tice. Dated and first published this 8th
day of August. 1935.
MARY D. MeCULLOUGH.
Estate of Elizabeth Young
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR THE
COUNTY OF MORROW. Probate
In the Matter of the Estate of Eliza
beth Young, deceased.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned, as executors of the estate of
Elizabeth Young, deceased, have filed
their final account in the County Court
of the State of Oregon, for the County
of Morrow, and that Monday, the 9th
day of September at 10:00 o'clock A. M.
of said day, and the Court room of the
said Court has been appointed by the
said Court as the time and place for
the hearing of objections thereto, and
Ihe settlement thereof
Dated and first published August
Date or last publication September
FRANK C. YOUNG,
LOWELL A. YOUNG,
Executors of the Estate of Eliza
beth Young, Deceased.
Leonard D. Alley, Attorney.
1104 Guardian Bldg.,
9. 1920. and recorded April 10. 1920. in
Book 29 of Mortgage Records of Mor
row County. State of Oregon, at page
237 thereof, made to said plaintiff by
Ewing P. Berry and Belle Berry, his
wife, upon the following described
The East half (EM.) and the East
half (E'z) of the West half (W'i)
of Section numbered Ten (10) ex
cepting that portion of the East
half (EH) of the Northwest quar
ter iiNW'4) and the Northwest
quarter (NW4) of the Northeast
quarter (NEVi) of said Section
numbered Ten (10) lying North and
West of the County road; the West
half (W of the West half (WH)
of Section numbered Eleven (11):
the West half (W) and the West
half of the East half (EMi) of Sec
tion numbered Fifteen (15) in
Township Three (3) South, Range
Twenty-six (26) East of the Wil
lamette Meridian, in the County of
Morrow and State of Oregon, save
and except 2.70 acres deeded to D.
That said Ewing P. Berry and his said
wife on April 20, 1920. mortgaged said
lands to Jennie P. Hill for J12.701.22,
which mortgage was recorded April
21, 1920. in Book 29 of Mortgage Rec
ords of Morrow County, Oregon, at
page 258 thereof; that on February 16.
1Z6, said &wing r Berry ana nis saia
wife deeded said lands to Frank Lieu-
allen and Hettie E. Lieuallen, which
said deed was recorded October 3. 192.1.
in Book 36 of Deed Records of said
County and State, and grantees therein
assumed and agreed to pay as part of
me consiaeraiion inereior ine plain
tiff's said mortgage and the mortgage
to Jennie P. Hill; that thereafter and
on March 20. 1923. said Frank Lieuallen
and Hettie E. Lieuallen. husband and
BEST SUMMER SESSION ENDS.
Corvallis One of the most suc
cessful summer sessions in the his
tory of O. S. C. was completed the
first of August when the annual
six-weeks term ended. Students
from 17 other states and several
foreign countries, many of whom
were school teachers visiting Ore
gon for the first time, carried on
Writes of WTHEMASTER EXECUTIVE"
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES FOR THE DIS
TRICT OF OREGON.
The California Joint Stock Land Bank
of San Francisco, a corporation,
Ewing P. Berry and Belle Berry, some
times known as Vera B. Berry, his
wife; Frank Lieuallen and Hettie E.
Lieuallen, his wife; Addie Harman,
Administratrix of the Estate of Jen
nie P. Hill, deeeased; Addie Harman;
Mollio Baldwin; Florence Gobat;
Tressa Conger: Lair Prather; Merlin
Prather; Jeane M. Simpson; Harley
Prather; Myrtle Bohna; Bessie uam
mon; Marie Prather; Clyde Hall; Her
man Prather: Edward Prather: and
Morrow County, a quasi-municipal
corporation; Ben Buschke; Cleave
Prather; Rebecca Bush; Jane Cowne;
Carl Cryderman; Geneva Cryderman;
Lola Reader; Mary Ball; Mable Ball;
Alma McCann: Ruth Watson: Donald
McCann, Jr.; Clyde McCann; Nor
man McCann; Carl McCann; Orvtl
McCann; John McCann; William Mc
Cann; George McCann; Cecil Wills;
Wanda Klepper; Agnes Morgan;
Priscilla Goodwin; Edward Wills;
Effle Ferguson, Defendants.
ORDER REQUIRING NON-RESIDENT
DEFENDANT TO APPEAR.
Equity No. 9437.
TO LOLA READER, one of the de
fendants above named:
You are herebv commanded that all
excuses and delays set aside you be
and appear within six consecutive
weeks from the date of the first pubh
cation of this order, and not later than
September 6, 1935. at the office of the
Clerk of the United States District
Court for the District of Oregon at
Portland, Oregon, and plead, answer, or
demur unto the amended bill of com
plaint of The California Joint Stock
Land Bank of San Francisco, a corpor
ation, in said Court exhibited against
you. Hereof you are not to fail at your
That in said suit plaintiff is seeking
to foreclose a mortgage made on Aprii
wife dtJded said real property to Jen
nie P Hill, which iid 'deed wo re
corded August 6 1SU4. in Book 38 of
Deed Records of Morrow County. State
of Oregon, at page 611 thereof: that
said deed contained the following lan
guage, to-wit: Subject to existing
nioitgages. one to The California Joint
Stock Land Bank and one to the
grantee herein, which mortgages the
grantee herein (Jennie P. Hill) awiumee
and agrees to laay;" that thereafter
said Jennie P. Hill foreclosed her said
murtgade recorded April 21. 1920. in
Book 29 of Mortgage Records of Mor
row County, Oregon, at page 258 there
of, and sold said real property at fore
closure sale and purchased the same;
that on or about the 2Xth day of June.
1933 said Jennie P. Hill died intestate
in Multnomah County. Oregon, leaving
the above described lands as part of
her estate; that said Lola Reader Is a
grand mere and one of the heirs at law
of said Jennie P. Hill, deceased, and
claims an interest in and to the above
described premises and is a necessary
and proper party defendant in said
You are further notified that if you
make default herein the Court will
proceed to the hearing and adjudicating
of said cause.
Done and dated at Portland. Oregon,
this 22nd day of July. 1935.
JOHN H. McNARY.
Judge of the United States District
Court for the District of Oregon.
The foregoing order is published pur
suant to an order of the Honorable
John H. McNary, Judge of the above
entitled Court, signed upon the 22nd
day of July, 1935. and the first publi
cation, as provided for therein, is made
upon the 25th day of July, 1935.
JAMES A. FEE and
FEE & RANDALL.
Attorneys for Plaintiff,
BUY township ownership maps
showing your property. Up-to-date
County Maps, County Atlaases and
Township Maps of all counties In
Oregon, Washington and Northern
Idaho. The best maps made. For
sale by all dealers and at Heppner
Abstract Co., Heppner, Ore, and
at "Metsker the Map Man," 614 8.
W. Oak St., Portland, Vre.
Supplying s wtek-to-wadi iaspin6oe for the hear- bardened who will fad
evgry Human trisj parslieWd in tfte enuMWaces of Th Man Nobody Knows."
Our Debt to Jerome
The only way to find out who
wrote a particular book of the Bi
ble, or at what time, is by a study
of the book Itself. For Instance,
when we read the first verses of
Luke and find that they were writ
ten to a man named Theophilus,
and then read the opening verses
of Acts and find that they also are
addressed to a man by the same
name and that they refer to a "for
mer treatise," we at once ask our
selves whether the two books were
not written by the same man. It
Is a reasonable and proper ques
tion. In one way it makes no dif
ference who wrote Luke and Acts.
Both books are of more value to us
when we find that the same man
did write both.
So it Is the function of the high
er critics to find out so far as they
pan the date and authorship and re
lations of the books each to the
other. These critics pay little at
tention to other treatises; their
study is the Bible Itself. They are
a reverent body of men.
The Biblical critic to whom the
world owes moat is Jerome, who
lived In the fourth century. By that
time Latin had come to be the lan
guage of the western church and
there were Latin translations of the
Bible, but poor ones, made from
very faulty manuscripts.
Jerome was an eminent scholar,
and to become still more proficient
he went to Palestine and lived for
a long time in tsetmenem. rwo
good women, a mother and her
daughter, went with him; the moth
er, being a widow and possessed of
wealth, furnished money and looked
after his health. You can imagine
what the pious gossips said about
that arrangement. But Jerome kept
on. Their reputations suffered but
they probably saved Jerome's life
to complete its great work. He
took the oldest Hebrew and Greek
manuscripts he could find; he made
himself a thorough master of both
languages, and after years and
years of lonely toll he gave the
Church the Vulgate, the translation
of the Bible into the "vulgar" or
Latin tongue. It is the translation
which the Roman Catholic church
uses today, and it is a noble pro
duction. Was he thanked for his work?
On the contrary, he was denounced
for tampering with the word of
God. His name was a byword and
a reproach. But Jerome did not
suffer in silence. He called them
"fools" and "stupids" and "igno
ramuses" and "biped asses." To
the end of his life he was cursed
and denounced and called an athe
ist and a heretic and a whore
monger. Meantime, by Its sheer
excellence his work was gaining
readers In every generation. He
had to wait a thousand years for
his complete vindication when the
Council of Tent accepted his trans
lations as authoritative.
Next Week: Wlellf and Tyndule,
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AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY
4 West Willow St., Heppner, Ore.
H M V)
Why wait longer
9 With low 8-mill rate and low
priced 40-gallon electric water
heater you can easily afford
automatic hot water service nowl
Do you know that you can have
automatic electric hot water serv
ice in your home now without up
setting your budget?
A special low price of $79.50 is
being made on a 40-gallon auto
matic electric water heater. $10
down puts the heater in your
home. You pay the balance in
' convenient monthly installments.
The operating cost is only eight
tenths of lc per k.w.h.
Try the pleasures of automatic
hot water for 60 days. Then if
you are not fully satisfied, the
heater will be removed from your
home without charge and your
payments refunded. Th only
cost to you will be the electricity
used. Don't delay. Take advan
tage of this proposition today 1
You don't have to own an electric range to own an electric water heater.
SEE ANY DEALER
IN ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT
or PACIFIC POWER & LIGHT COMPANY
Alwayt at Your Service