PAGE FOUR HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THUR SDAY, JULY 4, 1929. (Bnztit? Sim? js THE HEPPNER GAZETTE. Established March 30, 1883; THE HEPPNER TIMES, Established November 18, 1897; CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY IB, 1916. Published every Thursday morning by TIwtlB end SPUN CUB OUW?OU end entered at the Post Office at Hepp ner, Oregon, as second-class matter. ADVEBTISINO BATES OIVEN ON APPLICATION. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One Tear 12.00 six Montns uu Three Months .7- Single Copies .06 Official Paper for Morrow County. JOIN THE FIRE COMPANY. COUNCILMEN will undertake the organization of a fire fighting company In Heppner. This was de cided at the Monday meeting. The city has gone along several years without any kind of an organized fire fighting force. It has, luckily, been without any big fires during the period. The recollection of a short time back, in 1918, when several blocks of the city were wiped out by the arch destructor, should be enough to convince anyone that this is not a good policy. Every property own er in the city should be vitally In terested in seeing that the new or ganization be made a success. A volunteer company is the only kind possible for a place of this size. But while this is true, the city is contemplating paying fire men for their services at drills and when actually engaged in fire-fight ing. Firemen are no doubt entitled to this. At the same time. It is only good business for owners of prop erty to join the force to aid In the protection of their holdings. Ev ery business man, physically fit, should be a member of the com pany. Knowing what to do at the right time in case of fire might mean the saving of hundreds, or even thousands of dollars to any one. LEARN TO SWIM. PR.EE swimming instruction will A be given at the American Leg ion pool for a two months' period beginning with the opening of the tank. This is made possible by the cooperation of the Legion and the local chapter of the American Red Cross. It is a mighty fine move. Swimming, aside from being one of the very best recreation sports, Is often a safeguard of life. There are few people today who do not at some time go on, or in the water. And whenever they do they can never tell when the ability to swim may bring them safely to shore. So much is thought of this accomplish ment that most of the leading col leges today will not grant a diploma unless the student has satisfactorily passed tests in swimming. It is hard to teach an old dog new tricks, and It may be that very few grown-ups who have never learned to swim will be benefitted by the instruction. This makes little dif ference. The children are the ones who will be greatly benefitted, and to them the older generation is ob ligated to see that they have the op portunity to learn to swim before they, too, become too old to learn new tricks. The man who feels that he can not spare the time from his busi ness to take a vacation is the one who needs it most Unload the wor ries of your business for a couple of weeks, if for no more than to stay home and work in the yard. The fresh vigor gained will pay in dollars and cents when you get back on the job. You may complain of the mid day heat, but you never experienced better nights for sleep than summer nights in Morrow county. mtimg Btaai psan International Sunday School Lesson for July 1 THE STOBY OP EZEKIEL Ezekiel 8:4-11; 24:15-18 Three lessons are given to the book of Ezekiel and plans sheuld be made now to read the 48 chapters within that time. Visions and sym bols abound. Much will be found to stimulate thinking which cannot be explained. You will be lifted, as was the author, Into realms of the spiritual and come to an ever great er conception of the reality of the Almighty. Ezekiel had been carried to Baby lon from Jerusalem in the deporta tion during the reign of Jehoiachin, in 597 B. C. Daniel was already there by a still earlier transfer of captivity. Keep in mind that the overthrow of Jerusalem was S86 B. C. Our author, prophet and pastor began his work at the age of 30, which was the usual time to enter the priestly office, and such his fath er Buzl held. The very day Is indi cated when his ministry began, and it translates Into our June 26. The place is Tel-aviv, located on a canal In Babylonia. Indicated passages for special research are Ezekiel 1: 1-3; 2:l-3;27; 8:1-4; 11:22-25; 24:15 24; 33:30-33. The deported Israelites were es tablishing themselves In new homes and were taking up local Industries; though they still had hopes of an early return to Jerusalem. Their human nature and tendencies were unchanged by the forced change of residence. God still had His purpose in them, and Ezekiel was commis sioned to speak His word to them. Amid all the Imagery and transport of visions Ezekiel understood his work a a messenger. Knowing Je hovha' purpose he could say that Harvest will be under way by the middle of the month In the north end of the county. But har vest comes and goes nowadays without a very noticeable Increase In activity. Such is the way of modern machinery. Our compliments to Mitchell Thorn, local manager for the Paci fic Power and Light company, who won the utilities' public speaking contest over the Northwest field at Seattle. Good work, "Mitch." Summertime Heppner is becom ing well established in the timber. There may be some who do not know that vacatlonland lies right at the city's door. They should see Morrow county first Study of Forestry Good For Young Folks' Clubs Groups of young people can find interesting and profitable club work along many lines of forestry, says the Forest Service, Portland. The forestry-club movement has extended to most parts of the coun try, and already a large number of boys and girls are enrolled. Organ izations, such as the 4-H clubs, Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, Girl Reserves, Camp Fire Grils, Y. M. C. A., De Molay, and a number of schools, have included forestry In their pro gram. In the organization of a forestry club, a group of young people should have some adult organiza tion to act as its sponsor, says the Forest Service. Provision for ade quate leadership, and for real forest work in the woods if possible, should be made. Club activities sug gested by the Forest Service include tree study, general forestry, study of forest products, study of woods and wood structure, game protec tion and propagation, recreation, forest protection, forest manage ment planting, and public educa tion in forestry. In Miscellaneous Publication 45-H, Forestry Clubs for Young People, just published by the United States Department of Agriculture, detail ed suggestions of forestry activi ties for young peoples' clubs and ways and means of carrying them out are given. The bulletin also contains numerous suggestions as to sources of information for club leaders and young people engaged in forestry-club work. Copies of the publication may be obtained free of charge, while the supply lasts, by writing to the Office of In formation, United States Depart ment of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, or to the District Forester, Portland, Oregon. Eugene "Sunset Trail" Interests Entire State Eugene, Ore., July 2. Strangers passing through this thriving city are bewildered at the sight of many bearded and picturesquely dressed men and demure, hoop-skirted wo men, on the streets, in the shops and offices and even in the theaters and other public places. The be wilderment is usually short-lived, however, for soon the newcomer is informed by one of the whiskered gentlemen or old-fashioned women that Eugene Is to have a pioneer pageant July 25, 26 and 27. Called the "Sunset Trail Celebra tion," the event has taken on state wide importance and now promises to be one of the outstanding cele brations on the Pacific coast. Sit uated in the heart of the historic pioneer "Oregon Country," Eugene and the surrounding area Is rich in lore of early settlement days, and the staunch, aggressive spirit that led the makers of the state out from the East is to be the inspiration of the coming three day celebration. Of greatest Interest will be the "Sunset Trail" pageant, written by W. F. G. Thacher of the University of Oregon, in which 1500 citizens of Eugene will participate. This will the roll "was In my mouth as honey for sweetness. "My words" was the burden of the message ' to be delivered. Ezekiel was a home missionary, though In a foreign land, and he had the ad vantage in knowing the language. The task would be hard, for as yet the people did not have a mind to listen. They were styled "impu dent and hardhearted." Evangel izing Is rarely easy. Though the greatest good is freely offered mul titudes are wholly indifferent to God's gift of love. For such an attitude Ezekiel was prepared in advance. Rebuffs and open insults have usually been part of the ex periences of missionaries, but they could always know that the great est insult was thrown in face of Jehovah, whose representative they were. "Adamant, harder than flint" was the attacking and withstanding power of Ezekiel's "forehead." Their indifference or even rebellion was not to make him afraid. For seven days the ambassador sat in silence as men looked on and wondered. Then they were told of the depravity he had to report from Jerusalem, where basest iniquities were still being practised openly. When Jerusalem fell under the at tack of Nebuchadnezzar a few years later and their brothers were also brought to Babylonia, profound respect was paid to Ezekiel because events had occurred according to his pronouncements as a messenger of the Lord. The King's business often calls for a total disregard of all self In terests. When "the desire of thine eyes," Ezekiel's wife, was taken away the prophet was commanded not to display any of the usual evi dences of mourning but to renew his public apeals to repentance even on that very day. GOOD POLICY Preaching is one thing; good bus iness policy is another. Men find things to criticize in preaching; only a dumb-bell opposes the safe and sane business proposition. If you study your newspaper as you should, then take note of the great number who are overtaken in crime, folly, and other wrong doing. Set the number down in your memorandum-book each day for a month. The number will as tonish you and the sad total will be a shouting, thundering argument for right living. There is absolutely no excuse for doing wrong for it is the poorest business policy in the world; why? because it leads inevitably to dis aster. Take intoxicating drink, for in stance. Over-indulgence, or, for that matter, taking it under any circumstances save under advice of a good doctor for illness is a very, very poor business policy. Why? Because its victims are legion. be given each evening, on a huge stage to be erected in the center of Hayward stadium at the University of Oregon. Accommodations are being provided for 30,000 spectators for this event and already people of this city have entered enthusias tically into rehearsals for the many features that will make up the pa geant. The pageant will not only depict the growth of the Oregon country from prehistoric times, but will pre sent a brilliant ballet in which the future that lies before the state will be shown in an elaborate and most unusual way. The early episode will show in turn the Indian in his native haunts before the coming of the white man, the migration to this region, the coming of Lewis and Clark, the settlement of early communities, on up to present day Industry, showing the resources and industries of the state, such as for estry, agriculture, fishing, com merce, industry and power as they are expected to be in the future. Threshing Adjustments Prevent Loss of Grain Losses of grain during the thresh ing operation, although difficult to detect and often dismissed by the grower as of little consequence, commonly range from one to five per cent, finds D. D. Hill of the farm crops department of the Oregon experiment station. Lack of care ful adjustment of the different parts of the threshing machine Is blamed for most of the losses. In harvesting, losses from the binder method are much greater than where the combine is used, finds Professor Hill, after making a comparison of combined harvesters with threshers and binders as to their relative efficiency in harvest ing grain. These losses are divided into loss from the binder itself, loss from handling the bundles and loss through the stationary threshing machine. One place in the threshing mach ine which requires careful adjust ment to avoid loss is that part of the machine which has to do with removing the grain from the head the cylinder and concaves which performs its function by a combina tion beating and rubbing process. Unless the adjustment here is uni form, some of the grain will go through unthreshed, while other grain will be badly crushed or cracked. The required number of concaves depends upon the grain being threshed. The self-feeders of the stationary threshing machines are also often in need of adjustment Here much depends also on having the bundles pitched onto the self-feeder heads first and in keeping the stream of bundles uniform. Other factors, such as keeping the machine level, having sufficient overloads without slowing up the machinery, and having the grain dry and mature all tend to decrease losses and increase efficiency in the threshing operation. Bulk handling of grain is now rapidly replacing the sack handling method in the northwest, reports the Oregon experiment station. The change from the old laborious sack handling method has been advocat ed for the last 25 or 30 years, but It Is only during the last five years that general progress has been made. Sam McDaniel was down from his mountain ranch near Hardman on Monday and reports grass and feed good there now. The weather has turned much warmer up that way. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF BOND SALE. NOTIEC IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned will receive sealed bids un til 10:00 o'clock A. M the 7th day of August, 1929, and Immediately thereaf ter the bids received will be publicly opened by the County Court, at the Courthouse In Heppner, Oregon, for the purchase of an Issue of bonds of Mor row County for the construction of Sermanent roads therein In the sum of Ixty Thousand Dollars ($60,000), said bonds to be in denominations of One Thousand Dollars ($1,000) each, num bered 1 to 60 Inclusive, to bear date of August 1, 1929, and to mature aerially in numerical order at the rate of Three Thousand Dollars ($3,000) on the first day of August of each of the yearn 1935 to 1954 inclusive, said bonds to bear Interest at the rate of not to ex ceed five per cent (5) per annum, payable semiannually on the first days of February and August, principal and interest payable In United States gold coin at the office of the County Treas urer in Heppner, Oregon, or at the Fis cal Agency of the State of Oregon in New York City. All bids must be unconditional and accompanied by a certified check for $2 000.00. The Court reserves the right to reject If cheating, defrauding and fal sifying were not wrong morally, It would remain one of the worst bus iness policies. Such an operator may apparently succeed for a time, but will surely be exposed In time, and bring sorrow to the perpetrator. The price of a clear conscience is beyond doubt effort well expended. Compared with the dividends reap ed, the clear conscience pays more than the best stocks on the market today. To maintain a spotless char acter and reputation is to have the best credit backing in the world. Every man knows right from wrong by native intuition'. Every man has been at the forks of the road. It has always paid to turn to the right There is no better business. The square shooter is the happy man; the crook does not know the meaning of happiness, because al ways apprehensive; he is never sure of being safe; his restlessness be comes self-torture in course of time. The best business policy in the world is the Golden Rule. anv and all bids. The approving i e g a i opinion or Messrs. real, winiree. jncuuuocn a Shuler will be furnished the success ful bidder. GAY M. ANDERSON, County Clerk, Heppner, Oregon. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT. Notice is hereby Eiven that the un dersigned has filed her final account as administratrix ae bonis non oi tne es tate of William M. Avers, deceased, and that the County Court of the State of uregon tor Morrow county nas appoint ed Monday, the 6th day of August. 1929. at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, as the time, and the Coun ty Court room In the Court House at Heppner, uregon, as tne place, or near iiiK and settlement of said final account. Objections to said nnal account must be on or oeiore saia aute. LULA AYERS, Administratrix de bonis non of the Estate of Wm. M. Ayers, deceased. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned has filed his final account as Executor of the estate of John F. M. Farrens, deceased, and that the Coun ty Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow County has appointed Monday, the 5th day of August, 1929, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, as the time, and the County Court room in tne court House at neppner, Oregon, as the Dlace. of hearing and settlement of said final account. Objec tions to saia nnal account must be nied on or before saui date. GLENN A. FARRENS, Executor of the Estate of John F. M. Farrens, deceased, NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned has filed his final account as administrator of the Estate of James M. Baker, deceased, with the Clerk of the County Court of the State of Ore gon for Morrow County, and that said Court has appointed Monday, the 5th day of August 1929, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon as the time, and the County Court room in the Court House at Heppner, Oregon, as the place for hearing and settlement of said final account. Objections to said final ac count must be filed on or before Baid date. LESTER V. BAKER, Administrator of the Estate of James M. Baker, deceased. NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned, Executrix of the Last Will and Testament of George C. Aiken, de ceased, has filed her final account with the county court of the State of Ore gon for Morrow County, and that said Court has set as the time and place for settlement of said account the Fifth day of August, 1929, at the hour of Eleven o'clock A. M. of said day in the Court room of said court in Heppner, Oregon. All persons having objections to Baid final account must Tile same on or be fore said date. LILLIE AIKEN, Executrix of the Last Will and Testament of George C. Aiken, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned have been duly appointed by the Couny Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow County, executor and exe cutrix of the estate of William Gorger, deceased and all persons having claims against the estate of said deceased are hereby required to present the same with proper vouchers as required by law, to the undersigned at the law office of Jos. J. Nys, at Heppner, Ore gon, within six months from the date hereof. Dated and first published this 27th day of June, 1929. LEON C, COONEY, Executor, GERTRUDE C. COONEY, Executrix. NOTICE OF SALE OF ANIMALS. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of the laws of the State of Oregon, the undersigned has taken up the follow tng described animals found running at PINKY DINKY -'WAN BACK X HELLO TUBBY, xf S pp0rAISeP A0M HOME AL6ERN0N f WHERE ARB i THAT 'Q TAKE TH j YOU WON'T J (. YOU GON Iff ( TWINS DOWN TO THE HAVE TO SO J V i ISE; I WOTOfiRAPHER' J VIEU., IP youVb TAKING ) THE TWINS' DOVIN TO HAMf- P (THIS ONS THEY v-JMK VTHEIR PICTURE TAKEN, WWV BOTH LOOK. VPjr large on his Dremises In Morrow Coun- tv. State of Oregon, and that he will, on Saturday, the 29th day of June. 1929, at the hour of 10:00 o'clock In the forenoon of aald day at his place 14 miles south east of Heppner, Morrow County, Ore gon, oner lor sale ana sen me saia ani mals to the highest bidder for cash in hand, unless the same shall have been redeemed by the owner or owners thereof. Said animals are described as follows: One sorrel horse, age about 13 years, weight 1100. branded circle P on left shoulder and curved H on rteht shoul der: one roan horse, coming 6 years old, weight 1000 pounds, not branded. au muuhb, neppner, jre. NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT. Notice is hereby eiven that the un dersigned, Administrator of the Estate of John A. Patterson, deceased, has filed his final account with the County Court of the State of Oregon for Mor row County, and that said Court has set as the time and place for settle ment of said account the Fifth day of August, 1929 at the hour of Ten o' clock A. M. in the Court room of said Court in Heppner, Oregon. All persons having objections to said final account must file same on or be fore said date. B. R. PATTERSON, Administrator of the Estate of John A. Patterson, deceased. NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned, Administrator of the Estate of Ella N. Florence, deceased, has filed his final account with the county court of the state of Oregon for Morrow county, and that said Court has set as the time and place for settlement of said account Monday the Fifth day of August, 1929, at the hour of Ten- tnirty o ciock A. m. or said day in tne Court room of said Court in Heppner, Oregon. All Dersons navincr objections to saia final account must file same on or be fore said date. N. G. FLORENCE, Administrator of the Estate of Ella N. Florence, deceased. NOTICE OF EXECUTRIX SALE OF SEAL PROPERTY. Notice is herebv given that under and by virtue of an order of sale heretofore duly made and entered of record in the County Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Marion, in the mat ter of the estate of Sarah J. Basey, deceased, I will, as executrix of the es tate of said decedent, sell at private sale for cash in hand on the day of sale, all of the right, title and Interest of the estate of the said Sarah J. Basey, de ceased, in and to the following describ ed real property, to-wit: The Northwest quarter of Section 10 in Township 3 South of Range Twenty five East of the Willamette Meridian in Morrow County, Oregon: Also the West half 0,4) of the North Also the West half () of the North East quarter (4) and the North half () of the South East quarter (Vi) of Section ten (10) Township Three (3) South of Range Twenty-five (25) East Willamette Meridian, Save and except 95 acres more or less heretofore deed to Glass, leaving in said above tracts 225 acres of land. That said sale will be held at the of fice of the Heppner Gazette Times in the City of Heppner, Morrow County, Oregon, on and after the 3Uth day of July, 1929, and that sealed bids will be received by the undersigned up until 10 o'clock of said day. The above sale is made subject to the dower interest of the husband of said decedent. Dated at Salem, Oregon, this 18th day of June, 1929. LUCINDA BERRILLA HALBERT, Executrix of the last will and testa ment and estate of Sarah J. Ba- sey, deceased. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR MORROW COUNTY. State of Oregon, a public corporation, Plaintiff, vs. John B. Calmus and Martha Calmus, his wife; N. A. Clark: Imogene Isom; J. M. Metcalf and Waterhouse & Lester Co., a corporation, Defendants. SUMMONS. To J. M. Metcalf and Waterhouse Les ter Co., a corporation, Defendants. IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON: You and each of you are hereby notified to appear and answer the plaintiff's complaint filed in the above entitled suit on or before the Thirteenth day of July, 1929, and for want thereof the plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief prayed for in It's complaint, which Is as follows, to wit: For a judgment against the defend ants John B. Calmus and Martha Cal mus, his wife, for Two thousand One hundred Twenty-one and 14-100 Dollars ($2121.14), with Interest at the rate of Four (4) per cent per annum from Aug ust Fourth, 1928; the further sum of Twenty-eight and 80-100 Dollars ($28. 80), with interest thereon at the rate of Eight (8) per cent per annum from De cember Twentieth, 1928; the further sum of Three hundred and No-100 Dol lars ($300.00) attorney's fee, and plain tiff's costs and disbursements incurred in this suit, and For a decree of the Court that the plaintiffs mortgage on the following described real property in Morrow County, state of Oregon: Commencing at the Northwest cor ner of Lot numbered One (1) in Block numbered Sixteen (16) in Stansbury's Addition to the town of Heppner, Morrow County, Ore gon, and running thence East on the North line of said lot, Forty (40) feet; thence South parallel to the West line of said lot One (1) and the West line of Lot numbered Two (2) in said Block Sixteen (16) aforesaid, one hundred thirty-one and eighty-eight hundredths (131. 88) feet to the South line of said lot numbered Two (2) ; thence West Forty (40) feet to the Southwest corner of said Lot numbered Two (2) ; thence North to the point of beginning, said property being the Westerly Forty (40) feet of Lots numbered One (li and Two (2) in Block numbered Sixteen (16) in Stansbury's Addition to the town of TUBBY CUTS HIS WORK IN HALF Heppner, Morrow County, state of Oregon. Commencing at the Northwest cor ner of Block numbered Sixteen (16) in Stansbury's Addition to the town of Heppner. Oregon, running thence West Thirty (30) feet; running thence South One hundred Thirty two (132) feet; running thence East Thirty (30) feet: thence North to the point of beginning, the same being a portion of the Northeast quarter of the Northeast quarter (NEiNE'i) of Section numbered Thirty-four (34) in Township Two (2) South, Range Twenty-six (26) East of the Willamette Meridian, in the county of Morrow and state of Oregon, be declared a valid first lien on all of said real property and that said mort gage be foreclosed and the real proper ty sold under mortgage foreclosure in tne manner provided by law, and the proceeds received from such sale be ap plied First, to the payment of charges and expenses of such sale; Second, to payment of plaintiff's judgment, in cluding costs and attorney s fee and Third, the overplus, if any, be paid to the defendant, John B. Calmus, and that the defendants and all persons claiming by, through or under them or any of them be forever barred and foreclosed of and from all right, title and interest in or to said real property and the whole thereof, save the statutory right of redemption, and For such other and further relief as to the Court may seem equitable. This summons Is published by virtue of an Order of the Hon. R. L. Benge, County Judge for Morrow county, state of Oregon, made and entered on the Seventeenth day of June, 1929, which order provides that this summons be published in the Heppner Gazette Times, a newspaper of general circula tion published In Heppner, Morrow county, state of Oregon, once each week for Four (4) weeks. Date of first publication of this sum mons is the Twentieth day of June, 1929. C. L. SWEEK, Attorney for the Plaintiff. Address: Heppner, Oregon. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMBNT. Notice Is herebv given that the un dersigned has filed his final account as executor oi tne estate oi aimer . ea man deceased, and that the County Court of the State of Oregon for Mor row County has appointed Monday, the first day of July, 1929, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, as the time, and the County Court room in the Court House at Heppner, Oregon, the nlnce nf henrini and settlement of said final account. Objections to said nnal account must be tiled on or oeiore said date. JOS. J. NYS, Executor of the Estate of Elmer E. Beaman, deceased. NOTICE OF ADMINISTATOB'S SALE OF REAL PROPERTY. TO: Marv H. Hills. Twin Falls. Idaho: Helen Abbot Miler, Marshfleld, Wis consin; George Abbott, Theodore Ab bott and Lillian Abbott. Wilnmr, Min nesota: Carl Sawyer, Park Sawyer, Kendrick Sawyer, Escanaba, Michi gan; Frances Sawyer, Owatonna, Min nesota; Abbott Sawyer, Winona, Min nesota, and Asa Sawyer, State of California; heirs at law o Lillian L. Brown, deceased, and to all others unknown, it any sucn tnere be: Notice is hereby eiven that the un dersigned. Strong S McNaughton Trust comnanv. administrator of the estftta of Lillian L. Brown, deceased, under and pursuant to an order of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County, of Multnomah, Probate Depart ment, duly made and entered of record May 28th, 1929, will, on and after the loth day of July, 1929, at the front door of the Court House in the City of Heppner, County of Morrow, Oregon, sell at private sale the following de scribed real property, to-wit: East one-half Section 6. and all Sections 9, 17, 21, 29 and 33. Town ship 3 N R. 23 E. W. M In Mor row County, Oregon; the terms of said sale to be for a pur chase Drice of not less than $2250.00. payable $1000.00 in cash, the balance In two (2) annual payments of $400.00 each, and one (1) annual payment of $450.00, each annual payment to be uiaoe on or oeiore tne 1st aay oi July each ensuing year, and to be secured by a mortgage on the property sold, as above described, and bearing 8 per cent interest. Said sale shall be made sub ject to confirmation by the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the county or Multnomah, Probate Depart mei.t, and to re-sale, if said Court shall so direct. STRONG & McNAUGHTON TRUST COMPANY. Administrator. B. A. GREEN. 1003 Corbett Bldg., Portland, Oregon, Attorney for Administrator. Date of first publication May 30, 1929; Date of last publication June 27, 1929. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. In the Circuit Court of the State of uregon for the County oi Multnomah, Probate Department. In the matter of the Estate of John McCullough, deceased. Notice is hereby given that the under signed has been appointod administra trix of the Estate of John McCullough, deceased, by the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for Multnomah County, and has qualified as such. All persons having claims against said estate are hereby notified to present the same, duly verified as by law required, to the undersigned at 905 Buyers Building, Portland, Oregon, within six months from the date hereof. Dated and first published 13th day of June, 1929. Dated and last published 11th day of juiy. iyza. HELEN GROSHENS McCULLOUGH, Administratrix. Frank A. McMenamin, Attorney for Administratrix, NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT. Notice is herebv given that the un. dersigned has filed his final account as administrator of the estate of Lydia Ritchie, deceased, and that the County Court of the State of Oregon for Mor row County has appointed Monday, the By TERRY GILKISON first day of July. 1929, at the hour of 10 o'clock In the forenoon of said day. as the time, and the County Court room In the Court House at Heppner, Oregon, as the Dlace. of hearing and settlement of said final account. Objections to said final account must be tiled on or before said date. T. C. TKOGK, Administrator of the Estate of Lydia Ritchie, deceased. MATERNITY HOME I am prepared to take care of a limited number of maternity cases. Room and board reasonable. MRS. G. C. AIKEN Box 142 . HEPPNER Phone 876 WM. BROOKHOUSER PAINTINO PAPEKHANOINO ENTEBIOB DECOBATINO j Leave orders at Peoples Hardware J Company DR. ARTHUR CRAIG DENTIST Casa Building, Entrance Center St. Telephone Main 1012 Open Evenings and Sundays by Appointment. DR. A. II. JOHNSTON PHYSICIAN AND SUBOEON Graduate Nurse Assistant L O. O. F. BUILDING Phones: Office, Main 933; Res. 492. Heppner, Oregon dr"j."h. mVcrady DENTIST X-Bay Diagnosis L O. O. F. BUILDING; Heppner, Oregon Frank A. McMenamin LAWYEB Phone BEacon 4451 1014 Northwestern Bank Building, PORTLAND, OREGON Residence, GArfleld 1949 A. D. McMURDO, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SUBQEON Trained Nurae Assistant Office In Masonic Building Heppner, Oregon C L. SWEEK ATTOBNEY-AT-LAW Offices In Pint National Bank Building Heppner, Oregon MORROW GENERAL HOSPITAL Maternity Cam auDI HAL- Snrgioal, Medical, Mrs. Elsie Mollahan, B. N., Snpt. Wards and Private Rooms. Rates Reasonable. A. H. JOHNSTON, M. D., Physiclan-ln-Charge. Phone Main 322 Heppner, Ore. S. E. NOTSON ATTOBNEY-AT-LAW Office in Court House Heppner, Oregon AUCTIONEER Farm and Penonal Property Sale! a Specialty "The Man Who Talks to Beat the Band" O. L. BENNETT, Lexlagten, Oragon J. 0. PETERSON Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods Watches - Clocks - Diamonds Expert Watch and Jewelry Repairing Heppner, Oregon F. W. TURNER & CO. PIKE, AUTO AND LIFE INSURANCE Old Line Companies. Seal Batata. Heppner, Oregon JOS. J. NYS ATTONEY-AT-LAW Bobertl Building, Willow Street Heppner, Oregon J. Perry Conder, N. D. SOth year in practice In Heppner and Morrow Oonnty. HEPPNER HOTEL BUILDING Office Phone 03, Residence Phone 08. Heppner Sanitarium TTnqnitnT Pr- J- Perry Condor ixusimdl physician in charge Oldest Institution of Hoallng and Oldest Practicing Physician in Mor row County: with the least percent age of fatality and greatest percent age of benefit. ALEX GIIiB PLUMBING; AND HEATING QENEBAL BEPADa WOBK Eatlmataa Free. WHEW IN TBOUBLB CALL 708 -PEOPLES HARDWARE CO.