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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1936)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HKPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1936
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March SO, 1SS3;
THE HEPPNER TIMES,
Established November 18, 1S97;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15, 1313
Published every Thursday morning by
CUAWrOKD PUBLISHING CO MP AST
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
JASPER V. CRAWFORD. Editor
SPENCER CRAWFORD. Manager
ADVERTISING SATES GIVEN
Official Paper for Morrow County
Landon and Knox.
DISAPPOI NTING Rooseveltian
alarmists and other political
dopesters who foresaw a big fam
ily quarrel when the Republicans
got together in Cleveland, the G.
O. P. national convention moved
smoothly and swiftly to evolve its
ticket, Alf Landon and Frank Knox.
The selection of Landon for pres
ident is most fortunate. Through
out the width and breadth of the
land no one appeared better fitted
to handle the immense job con
fronting the next occupant of the
White House. The Kansan not only
balanced his state's budget through
the days of depression, but he re
duced the state's debt as well. By
application of sound republican
principles, he steered the ship of
state on an even keel. He is a man
of the soil who knows what sweat
of the brow is required to pay
taxes. He knows that national gov
ernment cannot continue to fritter
away the hard-earned products of
labor if democratic government is
to endure. He is sane, sensible,
Landon is also progressive. While
declaring for a sound currency
based on the gold standard, he re
quested a platform plank to submit
a constitutional amendment to the
people permitting each state to
pass minimum hour and minimum
wage laws. Thus he recognizes the
functions of government properly
belonging to the federal govern
ment and those properly belonging
to the states. The federal govern
ment should provide and control a
sound currency to stabilize the
country's business and provide
equality of opportunity; but the
states should be able to legislate to
meet local labor conditions. It is
impossible to pass laws at Wash
ington effecting everyone alike
when varying conditions through
out the nation keep such laws from
having such effect In such cases
the states are better able to cope
with their own needs, and more
sympathetic administration of the
laws is obtained.
Whatever of virtue there may
have been in the New Deal, there is
no denying the big trend toward
centralizing all powers in Wash
ington. Bureaucracy has grown
by leaps and bounds. And the spoils
system has reached the apex of all
The die is cast for November.
Election of Landon and Knox sig
nifies again putting a premium on
honest labor, initiative and ability.
Return of the New Deal means
With fanfare and ado the Roose-
veltians will get together in Phila
delphia, make a rousing pep rally
out or the mere formality of ac
claiming the orator from Hyde
fark and the mute Texan as the
Democratic party choice. By in
uendo and insinuation 'a certain
group of Wall street capitalists'
will be made to appear as a huge
ogre threatening to consume the
"champions of the people." Re
election of Roosevelt will be point
ed out as the only way to keep the
"grand and glorious prosperity
which we have already attained,'
while betimes the government
money pump is being primed to
pour sheckels into pockets of doubt
ing Thomases. A big show will be
Etaged, but the audience out front
will be given little idea of the way
Its admission money is being used
to work the machinations back
stage; or will little be said about
the course of the New Deal in the
future. That will all be entrusted
to Mr. Roosevelt in case of his re
By MILDRED ALLEN
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dillon pur
chased one thousand young tur
keys last week.
Esther Jones has been employed
at the hotel the past week.
Mrs. Lucy Rodgers was here Fri
day to help organize the girls' 4-H
clubs. The younger girls are tak
ing canning and cooking. The old
er girls are taking home making
and room improvement
Children's Day program will be
held at the church next Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Shook and daughter
spent Saturday evening with the
Thomas family. They were on their
way to state grange.
Miss Jean Tunnic from Keating,
Ore., is here to visit her aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Lubbes.
She will stay two or three weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Mackan were
on the project last Wednesday.
Joe Byram was on the project
Friday to get the rest of their fur
niture and stock. He took his moth
er and sister, Floy, on to Boise, Ida
ho, to visit Mrs. Byram's daughter
Mrs. Louie Bush and her cousin,
Miss Jean Tunnic, spent Wednes
day In HermiBton.
Gilbert Petty Is working at the
ME MB ft
Oasis this past week and will con-
tinue for a while.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Baker and
Mrs. Edith Hendricks returned from
State grange Sunday evening. They
said they had a very good time.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harwood,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bradley and
Mrs. Jenkins attended the show in
By LENNA NEILL
The annual school election was
held at Pine City Monday. Marion
Finch was elected director and
Mrs. Burl Wattenburger was elect
ed as clerk.
Miss Vallis Jones of Heppner vis
ited at the Mrs. Ollie Neill home
Monday. Miss Oleta Neill accom
panied her home and will visit at
the Jones home for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Finch re
turned from Lebanon Saturday eve
ning where they attended the state
Mr. and Mrs. John Healy and
family attended a family reunion
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bill
Bucknum in Heppner Sunday which
was in honor of Matt Kenny who is
now home for a short vacation
from the U. S. navy at San Diego,
Miss Bernice Neill accompanied
Flovd Mathers and his mother to
Portland where they attended the
Rose Festival. They also planned
to visit relatives in Salem.
Mr. and Mrs. Reid Buseick and
family of Long Creek stopped over
night at the A. E. Wattenburger
houe Sunday on their way home
from Lebanon where they attended
the grange convention. Miss Bar
bara Buseick remained to visit with
her grandparents until they go to
Long Creek the last of the week.
By LUCILLE FARRENS
The annual school meeting of
Dist 40 was held at the schoolhouse
last Monday afternoon. B. H. Bleak-
man was reelected director to serve
three years and Mrs. Ella Farrens
was unanimously elected clerk to
serve one year.
Mrs. J. W. Stevens and Miss Lois
departed for Salem Tuesday where
they will make a two or three
weeks' visit with her brother and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Inslie. They also expect to make
a motor trip with the Inslie's along
the coast as far as Crescent City.
Calif., and to visit Crater Lake and
the Oregon Caves.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Adams and
son Forrest, Miss Charlotte, Miss
Lola Cannon and Truman Cannon
comprised a party motoring to
Pendleton and Walla Walla last
Mrs. Sam McDaniel and Maxine
have gone to the Watkins place on
Big Wall creek where they will
spend the summer with Mr. Mc
Daniel. Misses Delsie and Nellie
Bleakman accompanied them on the
trip over, returning home the same
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bleakman
and Nita Rae were attending to
matters of business here from the
Tupper ranger station one day last
Mrs. Blaine Chapel, Mrs. Walter
Farrens, Lucille, Dolly and Roland
were Heppner shoppers last Friday.
Harlan McCurdy and Harvey
Harahman were Eightmile sheep
men trailing their sheep to the
mountains last week. Mr. McCur
dy's sheep were going to Granite
and Mr. Harshman's to Wall creek.
Owen Leathers has gone to Ham
ilton to shear sheep.
Food Freezing Explained
In New College Bulletin
Freezing affords one of the sim
plest methods of preserving foods,
and with the rapid expansion of
cold storage facilities available to
the public, much interest has de
veloped in methods of processing
berries, vegetables and fruits for
To answer this demand a new sta
tion circular, No. 116, "Preserving
of Fruits and Vegetables by Freez
ing," written by Ernest H. Wie
gand, in charge of horticultural
products at Oregon State college,
has just been published. This is a
popular circular designed for the
use of those interested In home use
of freezing methods. It Is written
In easily understandable language
and is made brief for easy refer
Those who have storage facilities
kept at 10 degrees above zero or
lower have a wide range of possi
bilities in the way of preservation
by freezing. Storage up to 15 de
grees above may be used, although
it requires 10 degrees or lower for
an initial freezing to obtain best
Under general methods of prep
aration, Professor Wiegand points
out that containers for storage may
be either glass, paraffined paper
cups or even tin cans if the cans
are "enameled." For vegetables,
parchment lined wax boxes are also
used. Vegetables are usually
blanched before freezing, making
possible a more brilliant color of
the product and a halting of fer
The use of sugar and salt, how to
fill containers to avoid breaking or
bulging, how to pack vegetables for
freezing, and hints on cooking fro
zen products are included. Specific
directions are given for handling
the many kinds of berries, cherries,
apricots, figs, grapes, peaches and
The specific directions for straw
berries say that the fruit should be
picked when well colored and ripe
but not soft. The berries are
capped and washed and packed In
containers at the rate of three
pounds of berries- to one pound of
sugar, or In a syrup of 60 per cent
density, made by using six pounds
of sugar to four pounds of water.
Usually the syrup pack looks best,
says Wiegand, although the dry
pack has possibilities.
Directions for freezing asparagus,
beans, brocolli, cauliflower, sweet
corn, mushrooms, peas and spin-
ucn are included.
Excellent results from the use of
Gazette Times Want Ads are re
ported to us each week.
HOW NEW DEAL IS WRECKING
THE AMERICAN FARMER
EXPORTING FARM PRODUCTS puts foreign dollars In the pockets
of American farmers, but when America Imports foreign farm products,
American dollars line the pockets of foreign farmers.
In 1932 American farmers exported 54,879,000 bushels of wheat. Only
10,026 bushels were Imported that year. In 1935 the New Deal policy of
prosperity by scarcity had reversed this favorable situation. In 1935
American farmers exported only 232,965 bushels of wheat, while the
American people purchased imported wheat from foreign farmers amount
ing to 38,870,398 bushels. It will be seen that this New Deal policy has
thus lost millions of dollars to American farmers.
The National Capital seems to
have put on its thinking cap. It
took less than two weeks to catch
up with what the Supreme Court
really did when it invalidated the
New York State minimum wage
law for women. It usually "takes
When the decision was first hand
ed down, cries of horror went up
from men called upon by newspa
permen to comment before they had
even had a chance to read the de
cision, much less think about It
"Alas!" they cried. "The Supreme
Court says that neither the federal
nor state governments can function
in that field."
But now the froth is settling
down, and the thinking has begun.
It appears, to the surprise of many,
that it was not the Supreme Court
but the Constitution which created
the "no man's land." And the
Court. It develops, was just Inter-
Sheets and Cases
81 x 99 OTetC
81 x 99 Ul
BELLE ISLE -IAn
white or checked
PYPADTC. . . 1J1 ast
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IMPORTS -38. 870.398
preting the Constitution.
That discovery surprised some
one who went to the trouble to find
out why the Constitution established
that "no man's land." Here is what
they found by a brief study of our
The United States was founded
by a group of pioneers who had
lived under the oppression of a
regime which controlled their every
activity. That regime even tried to
tell them what they should think,
as well as what they should and
should not do.
With that in mind, the students
found, the men who established our
government and wrote our Consti
tution sought to establish safe
guards against an all-powerful reg
ime. They thought they had put
those safe-guards into the original
Constitution, which became effect
ive on March 4, 1789.
But in September of the same
year, the records show, these men
decided the safeguards were not
strong enough. Congress proposed
10 constitutional amendments which
were ratified and declared in effect
on March 4, 1791. These protected
the rights of freedom of speech,
religion, and the press; of trial by
jury; of private property; of se
curity from unwarrantable search
and seizure. And the last two
"The enumeration In the Consti
tution, of certain rights, shall not
be construed to deny or disparage
others RETAINED BY THE PEO
PLE. The powers not delegated to
the United States by the Constitu
tion, nor prohibited by it to the
states, are reserved to the states
respectively, OR TO THE PEO
PLE." Thus the Supreme Court simply
was protecting a deliberately cre
ated "every man's land," in which
every man's freedom was guaran
teed. The realization of these facts had
several reactions. Representative
Pettengill of Indiana, and a num
ber of others, for Instance, advocat
ed that the Constitution be amend
ed to let the states control wages
and hours. Some others wanted to
give that control to the federal
Organized labor representatives
had been among those who cried
"Woe is me!" and who urged a
constitutional amendment But up
on further thought, they, too, were
not so sure. In fact they went out
of their way to emphasize that they
wanted to "make haste slowly."
They remembered, among other
things, that once such a thing was
on the statute books, It would be
there to stay; and that while one
administration might use such a
law to establish a 30-hour-week, an
other might use the same authority
to fix a 54-hour-week.
A fourth group included Senators
Borah of Idaho and Steiwer of Or
egon. They remarked that although
the New York state law was in
validated, a constitutional amend
ment should not be advocated until
attempts were made to present the
law in another form. In other
words, they said, there must be
some way of legislating on the sub
ject of wages and hours without
Impinging upon the prerogatives
preserved to the people in the Con
stitution. Jason Biddle took time off from
the farm chores on Rhea creek
Saturday to visit the county seat
The first hay crop is coming off
good in that section.
NOTICE OF SALE OF ANIMAL.
Notce is hereby given by virtue
of the laws of the State of Oregon,
that I have taken up the herein
after described animal at my place
14 miles SE of Heppner, Oregon,
and that I will on Friday, July 3,
1936, at 10:30 o'clock A. M., at said
place, sell said animal to the high
est bidder for cash in hand subject
to redemption by the owner there
of. Said animal is described as fol
lows: 1 black horse, white face and
stockinged feet, saddle marks on
side, branded AV on left stifle:
weight about 1100 pounds.
D. O. JUSTUS,
15-17p Heppner, Oregon.
NOTICE OF BOND HOLDERS'
Notice is hereby given that there
will be a special meeting of the
Bond Holders of Heppner Lodge
No. 358, B. P. O. Elks, at the Elks
Hall, at Heppner, Oregon, on the
7th day of July, 1936, at the hour of
2:30 -in the afternoon of said day
for the purpose of considering and
determining means of refinancing
the bonds secured by second mort
gage on the property of said lodge
at Heppner, Oregon, and transact
such other and further business In
connection therewith as may prop
erly, come before said meeting. It
is important that all bond holders
be present, either in person or by
Dated this 4th day of June, 1936.
D. A. WILSON,
Trustee for the Bond Holders.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned has been appointed by
the County Court of the State of
Oregon for Morrow County execu
trix of the estate of W. P. Mahoney,
deceased, and that all persons hav
ing claims against the said estate
must present the same, duly veri
fied according to law, to me at the
office of my attorney, P. W. Ma
honey, in Heppner, Oregon, within
six months from the date of the
first publication of this notice, said
date of first publication being May
HARRIET K. MAHONEY,
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned administrator of the estate
of t rank rt. Kooinson, aeceasea, nas
filed his final account of his adminis
tration of the estate of said deceased
with the County Court of the State of
Oregon for Morrow County, and that
said court has set Monday, the 3rd day
of August, 1936, at the hour of 10:00
o'clock In the forenoon of said day, at
the County Court room at the Court
House at Heppner, Oregon, as the time
and place for hearing objections to said
final account and the settlement of said
estate, and all persons having objec
tions thereto are hereby required to
Hie tne same witn said court on or De
fore the time set for said hearing.
Dated and first published this 18th
day of June. 1936.
HAROLD W. ROBINSON,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned have been appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County, executors of the
estate of Albert W. Osmln, deceased,
and that all persons having claims
against the said estate must present the
same to the undersigned at the office
of our attorney, 8. E. Notson, in Hepp
ner, Oregon, within six months from
the date of first publication of this no
tice, said date of first publication being
the 11th day of June, 1936.
ALTON L. OSMIN,
LEWIS A. OSMIN,
NOTICE OF COUNTY LAND SALE.
BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER of the
Countv Court, dated the 10th day of
June, 1936, I am authorized and direct
ed to sell at public auction, at not less
than the minimum price herein set
forth after each tract or parcel, to-wlt:
Lots 19 and 21, Block 40, to the
town of Irrlgon, Oregon $10.00
The northeasterly 63 feet of lots
6 and 7, Block 9, to the town of
Lexington, Oregon $86.00
rrl,nn.,n T nn Q t. , ...1 .. V,
11th day o July. 1938, at the hour of
2:00 P. M at the front door of the
Court House in Heppner, Oregon, sell
said property to the highest and best
Dated this 11th day of June, 1936.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
MnMM ! harehv siven that the un
dersigned have been duly appointed by
the County Court of the State of Ore
firnn for Morrow Countv joint adminis
trators of the estate of Anson E.
Wright, deceased, and all persons hav-
. 1 '1 : . tlia. not 0 to nt All id
ins ciamis agajnsi. mo - --
j 1 U aK t rami rorl tfi me-
sent the Bame to said administrators
witn proper voucners uuiy vn.
l-. i... t tl,. low nffli'ft of
reuuueu uy in " ,.r
Jos. J. Nys. at Heppner, Oregon, with
in six months from the date hereof.
Dated and first published this lull
day of June, 1936.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
nonoptmant nf tllA Interior. U. S.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, May
NOTICE si hereby given that Lynn
R. Hale, of Longcreek, Oregon, who, on
December IB. 1928. made homestead en
try, act of Dec. 29, 1916, No. 026967, for
NE14, NSEV4, Sec. 23, WHNW,
SW, Sec. 24, SW'tNE'i. ENWVt.
3., Range 27, E.. Willamette Meridian,
has mea notice 01 intention tu nmia
final Proof, to establish claim to the
land above described, before J. H. Al-
Inn Mntnl.1, Prihllp at T.nTHTPAPk Orft-
goii, on the 11th day of July, 1936.
Claimant names as wuiicoaw.
C. N. Wilson, of Monument, Oregon,
Ed Enright, of Top, Oregon, Owen
Cork, of Monument. Oregon, Elmer
Matterson, of Monument, Oegon.
W. F. JACKSON,
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 Countv. administrator of
the estate of Rubina F. Crisman, deceas
ed, 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
administrator at the law office of P.
W. Mahoney, at Heppner, Oregon,
within six months from the date hereof.
Dated and first published this Mth
day of May, 1936.
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE OF
BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF
THE COUNTY COURT, dated the 20th
day of May, 1936, I am authorized and
directed to sell at public auction, as
provided by law, the following des
cribed real property, at not less than
the minimum price set forth after each
Lot 4 in Block C of the Original town
site of Hardman, Oregon. Price
included in former Order.
Lot 4 Block D of the Original Town
site of Hardman, Oregon. Minimum
East 10 feet of lot 14 Block 4 Sperry's
2nd addition to the town of lone.
Oregon. Minimum price $5.00
Lots 10, 11 and 12 Block 3 Quaid's
Addition and Tract number 77 of
the City of Heppner, Oregon. Min
imum price $360.00, 20 percent down,
remainder flve-year semi-annual
Therefore, I will, on Saturday, the
13th day of June, 1936, at the hour of
2:00 P. M., at the front door of the
Court House In Heppner, Oregon, sell
said property to the highest and best
bidder at terms stated above. Taxes
to be paid promptly during the term of
the contract. All deferred payments
to carry interest at 6 per cent per an
num. Dated this, the 20th day of May, 1936.
C. J. D. BAUMAN, Sheriff.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR MOR
H. V. SMOUSE, Plaintiff,
FRANK N. McCONNELL, Defendant.
Equity No. 3166.
To Frank N. McConnell, the above
IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF
OREGON, you are hereby required to
appear and answer plaintiff's complaint
filed against you in the above entitled
court and cause on or before four weeks
from the date of the first publication
of tnis summons, and if you fail to so
appear for want thereof, plaintiff will
apply to the above entitled court for
the relief prayed for in his complaint,
to-wit: That that certain oil lease en
tered into between you and the plain
tiff on the 11th day of October, 1924, up
on and covering the following described
real property, situate in Morrow Coun
ty, Orgon, to-wit:
The SE'4 of Section 25. all of Sec
tion 36 in Township one (1) North,
Range 24, and the SE'4, the Ntt of
SWYt and SWW of SWA of Section
30 and NV4 of Section 31 in Town
ship one (1) North, Range 26 all
East of Willamette Meridian,
be declared void, cancelled and held for
naught, and that you and all persons
claiming by, through or under you be
forever barred of and from all right,
title, claim or interest in or to said
real nroDertv: and for surh nthor nn.H
further relief as the court may deem
jui aim equuauie.
This summons is served upon you by
publication thereof once a week for
four successive weeks in the Heppner
Gazette Times, a newspaper of general
circulation, printed and published in
Morrow County. Oregon, pursuant to
an order of Hon. Wm. T. Campbell,
Judge of the County Court of the State
of Oregon for Morrow County, which
order is dated June 3rd. 1936, and the
date of the first publication of this
summons is June in, 19.1(5.
JOS. J. NYS,
Attorney for Plaintiff,
Residence and Post Office address,
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE.
NOTTPTS TS TTTTRJTTav r.TVFM Tk.i
nn Mnnrlnv Tutw CAT. 1(101!
........ j, u... u. n. u, .13UU, til
10:00 o'clock A. M. on said day, at the
iiuni uuur 01 tne county court House
111 leppuei, uregun, county 01 Mor
TOW flroirnTl T mill daII n ..t.ll..
1, . 0 , ocu m puuiiu auc
tion to the highest bidder, for cash, the
tonuwing uescriDea premises, to-wlt:
All of Section thirty-six (36) in
Township one (1) North, Range
Twenty-three (23) East of the Wil
lamette Meridian, Morrow County,
State of Oregon.
Said sale will be made by virtue of
an execution inaiioH ni r.r riM..t
Court of the State of Oregon for the
county oi morrow ana to me directed
In that suit heretofore pending therein
n whlrh R A nwan ,1 c.1.1. t
Rhoten. his wife, were plaintiffs and
uuuiuiiu c, nerre, noDert a. Balilnger,
Pete Celorla and Frank Holub were
defendants. ftniH milt Kolncr n...KAnA
.. , C. J. D. BAUMAN,
bneriff for Morrow County, Oregon.
Heppner Transfer Co.
Anywhere For Hire Hauling
Bondad and Insured Carriar
ROBT. A JONES, Mgr.
FRANK C. ALFRED
Attorney at Law
Upstairs In Humphreys Bldg.
Peterson & Peterson
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
U. S. National Bank Building
Praotloa In Stata and Federal Courti
General Line of Insurance and
W. M. EUBANKS
Phone 62 lone. Ore.
W. L. BLAKELY
Connecticutt Mntaal Life Inauanoe
Co., Caledonian Fire Insuranoe Co.
HIGHEST CASH PRICES FOR
WOOL HIDES FELTS
Phone 782 Heppner, Ore.
Heppner Hotel Building
Dr. Richard C. Lawrence
I Modern equipment Including X-ray
lor aentai diagnosis
Extraction by gas anesthetic
First National Bank Bnlldlng
Phone 662 Heppner, Ore.
DR. L. D. TIBBLES
Physician & Surgeon
FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG.
Res. Phone 1162 Office Phone 492
Heppner Abstract Co.
J. LOQIE RICHARDSON, Mgr.
HOTEL HEPPNER BUILDING
Perry Granite Company
Eastern Oregon Representative
H. C. CASE, Heppner
Farm and Personal Property
Sales a Specialty
O. L. BENNETT
"The Man Who Talks to
Beat the Band"
J. 0. TURNER
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Hotel Heppner Building
DR RAYMOND RICE
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
First National Bank Building
Office Phone 623 House Phone 823
DR. J. II. McCRADY
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Trained Nnrae Assistant
Office In Masonic Building
P. W. MAHONEY
Heppner Hotel Building
Willow St. Entrance v
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Offloe In Court Honae
J. 0. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Olft Goods
Watohea . Clocks . Diamond
Expert Watch and Jewelry
F. W. TURNER & CO.
FIRE, AUTO AND LIFE
Old Line Companies. Rotl Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Roberts Building, Willow Street
"Jnat the servlca wanted
when you want It most"