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About Heppner herald. (Heppner, Or.) 1914-1924 | View This Issue
THE HEPPNER HERALD HEPPNER, ORECON
Tuesday, June 12, 1923
A PBOFES8IONAL CARD8
4 4 4 4 4 I 4 4 4 4 4 4' 4 4
DR. F. E. FARRIOR
Office Upstairs Over Postoffice
S. E. NOTSON
ATTOIIN K Y-AT-LA W
Office in Court House
WOODSON & SWEEK
DR. A. D. McMURDO
I'HYSIOIA and SUKOEOH
Office Patterson's Drug Store
75c & $1.00
Over Case Furniture Co.
Hume K. Van Vac'or It. It. Holler
Van VACTOR & BUTLER
Suite 304 Flint National Bank Bldg.
THIS DAIf.UH, OKIcGON.
WATERS & ANDERSON
C. C. Patterson
Phono 3831. Wo liavo money to loan
FRED J. BAUER
ARi-nt for Pacific Illdi;. ft. Loan Ass'n
(niral Ileal Kittalo and Insurance..
(() 1 2 East Second SI root
Tin: i.u,i:h, okf.;o
vouch ok coM iosr
l)eiai Intent dl' ilie Interior,
United Slates Land office, f
Tim Dalles, O'l'KOll.
May IS, 1!I23.
To liirliard Floyd Eraser ot lone.
You aid liorehy notified that Pai
0. Dolierty who nives care Woodson
& Sv.eelt, Heppner, Oregon, as his
post-olTIrn address, did on April Hi,
.r.123, file in iliis office Ills duly cor
rohoraled aiilicatiou to contest and
secure tlio cancellation of youi
lioinedead eiinlry No .., serial
No. H2lHS! made July 3, 1 !!-(, 10 1
N "a N Vs , SlO'-i NK'-i, Section 11.
Towtidiip 2 N , Hanoi 2a V.., 'i!
lamolln Meridian, and as ground::
for Ills content li.e all. es lliat said
fill ry man lias never established res
ideiice upon said land, lias never cul
tivated or Improved said land or any
part thereof, hut has wholly aban
doned tho same. That the absence
of (lie oiilryinaii from said laud has
not been due to his employment in
the army, navy o rmanne corps of
the I'nlied Stales or In any other
iirMiiatUm for offence or define
aulhoruej .y (ho laws of the United
Slates. - '
Vei are, therefore, further no'!
lied thai tll,e s lid alienations v ill b'
lal.cii :is coiil'i-ssed. and your said en
tiy will be cim-eled without furthel
I ichl hi be heard, i ilher before the
ol I ice or on appeal, if veil fail to fib
in t hts office within twenty days
iil!,r the UOIM'.TU publication ot
thi-i nulice, as shown below, your
answer, under null, specifically re
spomlim; lo tluve allegations of con
lest, together with due proof that you
have served n copy of your answer
on tho said contestant either in per
son or by resistered mail.
Von should statu in your annswer
tho name of the post offico to which
you deairu future not teen to bo sent
T. C. Ql'I'KN, Kecoiver.
Piito of first publiciitlou May 2 2,
Piito of second publication May 2f
1 9 23.
patu of tliiid publication Juno 5.
Date of fcHiith publication Juna
Advurtlso t i" tbt Herald.
He Was Going I
Br ELLA SAUNDERS
(, 1923, Western Newapap.r Union.)
U'XMIOUHLE? No trouble at all. Mr.
Durrunt, bless your soul!" ex
claimed the poorhouse liifirmary ma
tron. She went up to the doctor. "That
old Mr. Liurrunt Is too good for this
place," she said emphatically,
"Maybe," replied the doctor, "but
what can we do about it?"
"He's the kindest old man here, al
ways willing to do his best for the
other patients, und I think it's a shurue
he should have had to come to It In his
old age. He's got rich relatives, too,
from what he tells me."
Jim Durrunt had been a rich man In
his duy, too. His daughter Esther had
married a young mining engineer and
lived In Wayfteet, fifty miles away.
Old Jim had remained alone on his
little farm after his wife died.
"No, my dear, I'm not coming to live
with you," he had told Esther. "You
young folks don't want an old man
moping about your house. I can get
through the winter comfortably, and
when the spring comes we'll see."
But that winter saw Durrant In the
thriMis of an attack of acute pneu
monia. He weathered it alone, unat
tended, but after that lie was unable
to do any work on the farm and bis
money was at an end.
His son-ln-hiw, Cyrus linmdiige, was
well-to-do, but Durrant hud that pride
that makes a man ashamed to ask a
favor of 11 relative. lie would have
And he did starve until neighbors
told (he village authorities, who came
and found the old man on his back
Once the Durrnnls had been hon
ored in the lown, but that was in the
past ; nobody knew or troubled much
about the old fellow, and, since he
refused to glvTt the names of any rela
tives, ho was taken to the poorhouse.
Once there, he stuck It out stubborn
ly. When the spring came he would
try to put In one more year of work
upon the place, before selling out. Only
It was hard to have to come to the
poorhouse in his old age.
They often tried to get his daugh
ter's name and address from him, hut
the old man was stubborn.
"I'd kinder like to get home for a
visit," he told Mrs. HIgglns. "Do you
think they'll let me go? It's getting
quite spring like now, and there's the
planting to do.
"Oh, they'll let you go home as soon
as you're well enough, Mr. Durrant,"
answered the null run.
She told the doctor. "He'll never
leave this ward," she said. "If only we
could lind where his folks live."
"I guess niiiybe they wouldn't thank
us for it," answered the doctor. "Leave
ivell enough alone, and Jolly the old
inn 11 along.
old Mr. Durrant was too weal; now
to do much for the other patients. He
sat all day in his bed, propped up with
pillows, his long white beard falling
over the bedclothes.
"I'm sure getting better," he snlil.
"1 guess they'll let me nut soon. To
morrow, If I feel as much stronger as
I do today, I'm going to get up."
One Sunday evening 11 motor car
stopped at the poorhouse door and a
stylish woman, accompanied by a man,
"You have n patient !"re named
Durrnnt? Yes? Well, he's my father."
The matron was not very gracious,
hut she thawed when the daughter told I
"We hadn't any Idea all wasn't well
with father. He insisted that he was
strong enough to live alone on his
I'ai in. Then when he didn't write you
can Imagine how worried we got, and
at lust 1 went out to see I1I111 and
learned the truth.
"Oh, It's the most terrible thing that's
ever happened. I want to take him
heme at once, and I'll gladly pay
"Yes. It won't make any difference,"
said the doctor to the matron. "Wrap
him up well nmt let him go. He's
set on going home,"
She led them Into the ward. Old
.1 1 in Durrant lay among Ills pillows
with his eves dosed. Esther uttered
a little cry and ran to him. "Father!"
Hut Jim Durrant did not respond,
lie hud gone home already.
Art.st Resented Criticism.
.llhou.:h taking art with great seri
ousness. Leonardo da Vinci was not
laeWnm io a sense of the ridiculous,
which made him threaten to paint the
prior of ihe lnoirisiery of Santa Marl 11
ilelle iJiir.-.ie in Milan n Judas v. his
famous "Last Supper." Leonardo was
painting tin" wall for the Dominican
monks, and had completed his group
will! the exception of the heads of
I'hrlst and Judas.
lie would sit before the picture for
hours pondering oer these two heads
The prior til ml ly became enraged at
the delay and complained of him to
the duke. Leonardo explained the dif:
Ileal I y of executing two such striking
heads and said that although be
seemed to b idling, his Imagination
was at work.
"With regi 1 to the head of Judas
1 will make search, but I need not be
Ht any great loss, for there Is always
the head of that troublesome and Im
pertinent prior." he said.
Took D.id at Hit Word.
Maud What happened when your
father told your fiance be ought to put
something aside for a rainy day?
l.ors ---A little later dad udsned bis
New York Life
affords the holder PROTECTION in more
ways than one.
It protects your family in the event of your
It protects your business, of which you are,
perhaps, the most valuable asset, while you are
It protects your credit in times of financial
stringency by the loan privilege it offers.
It protects you by substantial payments if to
tally disabled by accident or disease.
It pays double in case of accidental death.
The New York Life offers many different plans
of insurance each of highest merit in its place.
Can you afford to take chances against fate
when you can secure absolutely reliable and
trustworthy protection at a moderate cost?
Think it over.
Phone Main 13 or write us and we will be glad
lo call and show yourself and your wife just
what these policies are.
New York Life Insurace Co.
S. A. PATTISON, Resident Agent
in! "TUT rnilD MOIICD OTMICC DC
lie I uun uuuiiui u 1 uiilo ui
Mrs. D. Pirie Beyea Delivers Straight-From-the-Shoulder
Talk on Com
"Please let me have the honor of
shaking hands with a woman who
knows how to talk like a man, and
ain't afraid to put it straight from
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON, FOR THE
COUNTY OF MORROW.
Edwin H. Miller, and Edward C.
Miller, and Ada W. F. Miller, his
Lewis 0. Welch, Ida Crow, and A.
Kunkle; also all other persons or
parties unknown el'dming any
rluht, title, estate, lien or Interest
in the real estate described in the
complaint herein .
To Lewis 0. Welch, Ida Crow, and
A. Kunkle; also all other persons
or parties unknown claiming any
rinlit, title, estate, lien or interest
in the real estate described in the
complaint herein, defendants:
IN THE NAME OF THE STATE
OF OREGON, you and each of you
are hereby required to appear and
answer plaintiffs' complaint filed
against you In the above entitled
court and cause on or before six
weeks from the date of the first pub
lication of this summons upon you,
and if you fail to so appear or an
swer, for want thereof, the plaintiffs
will apply lo the above entitled court
the shoulder a woman who is all
woman, and everybody can feel her
sincerity." So spoke an old pioneer
of the Western prairies after a lec
ture by Mrs. D. Pirie Beyea in a Sas
katchewan town. Mrs. Ileyea Is a
Chautauqua lecturer in the summer
time, and In the winter does educa
tional work for a large eastern den
tal manufacturing firm. She has a
convincing knowledge of international
affairs, and is an Interesting, force
ful speaker. Her lecture, "The Four
Cornerstones of Citizenship," to be
given here at Chautauqua, is a discus
sion of community welfare from the
point of view of good business and
Send Us Your
mnmn address on a
tlUUlv post card or in a let
ter and we will mail
free an8 postpaid, a sample copy of
the most wonderful magazine pub
lished. 160 page and 400 pictures
every month, that will entertain
every member of the family.
It contains interesting and instructive arti
cles on the Home. Farm, Shop and Office
the newest developments in Radio, Avia
tion, Automobile and Garage. Each issue
contains something to interest everybody.
We do not employ subscription solicitors so
you will not be urged to subscribe and you
are not obligating youreelf in the least in
asking for a free sample copy. We
gladly send it to prospective readers. If
you like it you can buy a copy every
nionth from any newsdealer or send u3
your subscription $3.00 for one year.
Popular Mechanics Company
200-214 E. Ontario strMt, CHICAGO, ILL.
etciutitely to iiu production 0 ttttt
OF INTEREST TO THE
For the latest and best in
and WOMEN'S WEAR
Mrs. LG. Herren
for th,e relief prayed for in their
complaint, to-wit: For a decree that
the title to the South half of Sec
tion four (4) in Township one (1)
South, Range twenty-six (26) East
of Willamette Meridian, be quieted;
that the plaintiffs be adjudged to be
the owners in fee simple thereof;
that you and each of you be forever
barred from claiming any right, title,
estate, lien or interest, therein, and
for such other and further relief as
may be just and equitable.
This summons is published upon
you in tho Heppner Herald once a
wjeek for six successive weeks pur
suant to an order of Hon. Win. T.
Campbell, Judge of the County Court j
of the State1 of Oregon for Morrow!
County, which order is dated May I
10th, 1923, and the date of the first j
publiactiou of tho summons is May
JOS. J. NYS,
3-9 Attorney for Plaintiff.
MULES FOR SALE
16 head of mules, 3 and i years
F. B. STEVENS,
Poplar Farm, Condon, Oregon.
Kirk Bus & Transfer Co.
Wm. M. KIRK, Proprietor
We Thank you for past patronage and solicit a
continuance of the same. Our best service is for
you. Leave orders at Case Furniture Co. or
, Phone Main 664 j
Leave Orders at Hotel Patrick.
BAGGAGE. EXPRESS. FREIGHT.
COUNTRY TRIPS & GENERAL HAULING
We are fully stocked with all kinds of
chicken feed from baby chicks to laying; hens
Don't overlook the fact that your poultry
needs shell and grit as well as food.
Supply Your Poultry
at Our Store
Peoples lidw. Co.
NEW SUMMER SHIRTS
of silky, serviceable Soiesette,
Poplin, Silk and Cotton Pongee.
Broadcloth with collar attached.
Sizes 14 to 18. Prices range
$1.25 to $5.00
Work Shirts in sizes 14 to 20
Inside of the vault of the hank are located
the individvual Safe Deposit Boxes main
tained for thci.-e forehanded people who want
the BhT OF PROTECTION for their
valuables. Bonds, stocks, insurance policies,
nuirtoacjes, records, receipts, jewelry, trink
ets, etc-, dc-ervc better protection than they
receive when kept in an office safe, tin box
or hidden awav somewhere.
This bank has these Safe Deposit Boxes
for rent at the rate of two dollars a year and
up, according to the size of the boxit offers
you the opportunity to keep your valuables
where it1 keeps its own. Rent a Safe Deposit
Box today, for the number now vacant is
Farmers and Stockgrowers