PAGE SIX HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1930. (Banrttr emnra THE HEPPNER GAZETTE, Established March sa 18S3; THE HEPPNER TIMES. Established November 18, 1897; CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15, Mil Published every Thursday morning by VAWTER and SPENCER CBAWTORD and entered at the Post Office at Hepp ner, Oregon, aa second-class matter. ADVERTISING BATES GIVEN OK APPLICATION. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One Tear . 2.00 Six Months . 1.00 Three Months .75 Single Copiea .05 Official Paper for Morrow County. THE ELECTORATE ON TRIAL. yiTHEN a man runs for public of ' flee all his past mistakes and future intentions are drug into the limelight before the relentless public gaze. Spotless, indeed, must be his character if there can be found nothing in his record by which those who do not agree with him politically can attempt to belittle him in the eyes of the populace. In the preelection campaign days, the candidates are all subjected to the closest scrutiny. Then they are on trial. But with the dawn of election day morning, campaigners' guns are sil enced. The battle is over. Though the battlefield may be strewn with the carnage and ruin of wrecked characters, blasted hopes and lost ambitions, the howitzers bark no more, The sum of their effective ness is told only by the trueness of the marksman's aim and the qual ity of his ammunition, in the num ber of "hits" registered. To all in tents and purposes the candidates' objectives have been gained when the polls open at 8 o'clock. But before the spoils of battle can be shared, an accounting of the "hits" must be made. With the sounding of reveille soldiers must step into line for inspection, and a count is made of the missing. Under our democratic form of gov ernment the soldiery is every citiz en 21 years of age or past Already the deserters have been ascertained as those who failed to register. Reveille tomorrow morning will find that the ranks of the deserters has increased. There will also be those "A. W. O. L." who are not real de serters. Top sargeants, tomorrow, will find in their ranks only those who have been wounded and were not able to escape. For in this army of the electorate, there is no court martial for the deserters to face; nothing to fear, if their duty is not performed. The test tomorrow will be the sacred duty of good citizenship. Who will be numbered among the deserters; who, the loyal? PROHIBITION. DRESIDENT HOOVER'S appeal to Congress for the immediate passage of legislation designed to strengthen his hand in the enforce ment of the prohibition laws re moves all possible doubt if any ever really existed, as to whether or not he is in earnest in his desire to make the "dry" laws effective. To agitation for the repeal of pro hibition, based upon the assertion that it cannot be enforced, the pres ident's response is that it has not had a fair chance at enforcement under the system which Congress has imposed upon the executive. He asks that the prohibition unit be transferred from the treasury, where It obviously does not belong, to the department of justice, where it does belong; that measures be mt&atj irljmil fesnn International Sunday School Lesion for May 18. JESUS TEACHING TN THE TEMPLE Matthew 22:15-22 ; 34-40. Rev. Samuel D. Price, D.D. After the triumphal Entry Into Jerusalem on Palm Sunday Jesus returned to Bethany for the night and came again to the Holy City on Monday. This time there was no special acclaim except as the chil dren, true to their nature, played at procession and sang praises as did their adults the day before. When Jesus's attention was called to their singing as unseemly in the Temple courts, He declined to rebuke them. Indeed in Jesus the children, and women, too, have found their best friend in all the history of world leaders. Again the night was spent at Bethany and another return made to Jerusalem on Tuesday. Then the withered fig tree was not ed which because it showed only leaves and no fruit the previous day had been blighted for its mere pre tention, for in Palestine the fruit would come before the leaves. This last day of public teaching is clearly divided Into two parts. Read Matthew 23, 2i, and 25 for the In structions of that day. Chapter 23 gives the morning lessons. In the afternoon He went to the Mount of Olives (24:3). Those who hated each other In tensely united in their program to entrap Jesus. The Pharisees, Hero dians and Sadducees were in oppos ing groups of thinkers, but they form a coalition against the One they regard as their common ene my. False flattery was used to get Him off His guard if possible. Then a trick question was propounded, which they thought would ensnare Him no matter how He might make reply. The Jew hated the Roman government and had to pay tax thereto. Shall tribute be paid to Rome was the query. This time reply was made through adopted to permit the speedy trial of prohibition violations in the fed eral courts; that more room be pro vided in federal prisons for those convicts under this law; that the border patrol be unified and made more effective and that an adequate statute be adopted for the control of the liquor traffic In the District of Columbia, for which Congress is the local legislative body. The president is entitled to ade quate tools with which to do the work which Congress imposes upon him. If the people of the United States really want prohibition en forced, and have impressed that fact upon their representatives in the senate and house, Congress will strengthen the president's arm in these respects. If Congress fails to do so, the fact will be hailed by the advocates of repeal as proof that the people are tired of prohibi tion and do not want it enforced. On that plea, that public senti ment has changed since the Eigh teenth Amendment was adopted, the wets hope to win many victories at the polls this year. There are 36 senators to be elected in 1930, 435 members of the house of repre sentatives and governors in more than half the states. In many, if not most of these contests the Wet vs. Dry issue will be the paramount one. Whatever else national prohibi tion has accomplished, it has done precisely what such far-seeing statesmen as Presidents Taft and Wilson predicted it would do; it has cut across party lines and thrown the whole political system of the United States into confusion. And unless this year's election settles the question, which is unlikely, there is an excellent chance that the sole major issue in the next presidential election will be that of prohibition. For nothing less than a clear-cut national referendum which will de termine without equivocation just what the people of the United Stat es today really desire as to control or suppression of the liquor traf fic will satisfy the ardent advocates either of prohibition or of its re peal. SUCCESS. "VOU cannot say that any man is A successful, so long as he is alive," said the head of one of Am erica's great industries not long ago. He meant that any man might make a blunder which would offset all that had gone before, no matter how successful he had been. That was drawing it pretty fine, but how many men whom the world regards as "successful" feel that way about themselves? Find the men who feel that they have suc ceeded in doing all that they ever hoped or tried to do and you find the unhappiest men alive. They may have succeeded in their business en terprises, but they have not suc ceeded in living. Success means different things to different people, and sometimes the man whom the world pities has suc ceeded in leading a happier life than has the one whom the world envies. A man who overtakes his ideals is not a success in any true sense of the word. Unless our stan dards grow steadily higher as we approach them we soon lose the zest of striving to attain them, and in that striving, not in the overtaking, lies happiness, and nowhere else. It is a common misconception that the Declaration of Indepen dence declares happiness to be one of the inalienable rights of human kind. The right which the colonists so boldly claimed, was the right to pursue happiness. And the man or woman, who discovers early in life that the nearest approach to happi ness, is through a constant endeav or to do the job in hand, as well as it can be done comes nearer to suc cess, not only in his or her imme diate occupation but in the broader sense of living a successful life. For Rent LaDusire apartment, Gilman building. D. E. Gilman. 8tf. an acted parable, something akin to pageantry that is very popular for teaching purposes in our day. Jesus asked for a roman coin. Of course none would be found within the temple area and recourse was possibly was made to one of the money changers, whose table had been overturned by Him the pre vious day. Think of the waiting company, and then note their in terest as a denarius was held aloft and the question asked: "Whose picture and insignia?" In amaze ment the Herodians and Pharisees heard the injunction to do full duty to the government in power and to Almighty God as well. Obligation was recognized to pay taxes to the authority that provided roads, safe ty and other values that come from the nation. At the same time the King of kings must receive the loy alty that belongs unto Him. The Sadducees then tried their trick question about the resurrec tion state, In which they did not believe. But what they admitted for the sake of an argument is an abiding fact. Jesus told them that sensuous conditions did not prevail in the Home-land-of-the-soul. Then the Pharisees try once more as they ask for the supreme command. The reply shows dual obligations to both God and our neighbor. The teachings about duties to Cae sar and our neighbors introduces the application In this quarterly temperance lesson. Both Wets and Dryi have sought to set forth their respective sides at the congressional hearing last March. National pros perity and better morals are posl tlvely related to the enforcement of the Eighteenth Amendment. The testimony of Edison and Ford are on the side of humanity as against those who are seeking commercial gain through the organized liquor traffic. The fact Is the same as always in the past. Alcohol Is a POISON. It Is neither body build ing nor of value in building a good character. Singing In the Ruin the Rv Is-' JOHN JOSEPH GAINES:M.D. VACCINES. Some time ago I attended a meet ing of my medical society, the pro gram being a sort of symposium "What I Know About Vaccines"; all members were to participate in the discussion. After several inter esting talks, one physician, noted for his terseness and pointed ex pression, arose and said, "I can tell you in very short time what I know about vaccines not a damn thing!" Nevertheless the vaccines have come to stay. With their judicious and timely use, typhoid fever has all but become a thing of the past. We have learned to depend upon immunizing effects of certain vac cines, and thus prevent colds and like respiratory infections. It is be lieved that we can immunize against influenza, and I am perfectly sure that I have done so in many in stances. Just how long the immun ity holds good we do not know very definitely. It is not to be wondered at that CONTEST ON AIR. The Pacific zone finals of the na tional oratorical contests on the constitution will be broadcast over KOAC Wednesday night, May 21, at 8 o'clock. This is the final contest between the winners from the col leges and universities of California, Washington, Idaho, Montana, Nev ada, Utah, Arizona, New Mexico, Texas and Oregon. Denver Garner of Corvallis will represent this state. J. H. Kinsman, former Heppner resident, was in the city on Satur day from his home at McMinnville. Mr. Kinsman still has property in terests here, and was called to Heppner by the meeting of the cred itors of A. M. Phelps before C. K. Cranston, referee in bankruptcy. i. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE. Notice is hereby given that by virtue PINKY DINKY ( U5TEN HERE MICKEY. VovLDMT IT BE )'( WTOL BftOTHER WW A PILOT.' VW VONDERFUL TO J XkYJSB W& REALLV FL- 7 H J mA ( HE. VSA5- , J VAo) i( tJ A, HB WA jgt- fJSk euINe Me -- -By Aiberl T. Rcid famous Lv hi 'LJ' hi we don't know a very great number of things, such as the invisible line of immunity; but we do know that certain vaccines keep off certain diseases; the principle has been proven in our rather crude method of vaccinating against smallpox. With diligent safeguarding we have almost banished that scourge from our shores. Some individuals have complained to me that, "as soon as winter sets in I get a cold that stays with me till warm weather comes again"; and this very season I have vaccin ated several that missed their "colds" this year so far. Your own physician, if you consult him about it, will do his utmost to prevent your getting sick; and he will know the best preparation to employ in your case. Of course there are many worthless preparations made to sell; that is the case with every branch of the health game. A vac cine, or immunizing preparation made by a reliable, well-known manufacturer, is dependable. of an Execution issued out of the Cir cuit Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow County, dated April 17th, 1930, in that certain suit wnerein m8-.ieu-eral Land Bank of SDokane. a corpor ation, as plaintiff, recovered a judgment against tne uerenaanis, uaviu j. vu vall, same person as .David Crockett Duvall, and Viola Duvall, husband and wife: and lone National Farm Loan As sociation, a corporation, on the Third day of April, 1930, which judgment was for the sum of One hundred Forty Dol lars, together with interest at the rate of Eight per cent per annum from the Nineteenth day of October, 1929; the further sum of Three thousand Six hun dred Twenty-eight and 01-100 Dollars, with interest at the rate of Six per cent per annum from the Nineteenth day of October, 1!K9; the further sum of Thirty-eight and 30-100 Dollars, with Inter est at the rate of Eight per cent per an num from the Twenty-sixth day of November, 1929, less $200.00 stock, and the further sum of Two hundred Fifty dollars attorney's fee, together with Twenty-six and 40-100 Dollars for costs and disbursements, and a decree of foreclosure against the defendants. David C. Duvall, same person as David Crockett Duvall, and Viola Duvall, hus band and wife; and lone National Farm Loan Association, a corporation; I will on the 17th day of May. 1930, at the hour of Ten o'clock A. M. of said day nt the front door of the County Court House in Heppner, Morrow County, Fly Right on the Ceiling, Eh? state of Oregon, offer for sale and sell to the highest bidder for cash In hand all of the following described real prop erty in Morrow county, state of Ore gon, to-wit: The Southeast quarter; the East half of the West half; Government Lots numbered One, Two, Three, and Four of Section numbered sev en; the East half of the Northwest quarter; the Northwest quarter of the Northwest quarter and the Southwest quarter of Section Eigh teen, in Township Two North of Range Twenty-seven, East of the Willamette Meridian, containing 838.83 acres, or so much of said real property as may be necessary to satisfy the plaintiff's judgment, costs and attorney's fee and accruing costs of sale. , C. J. D. BAUMAN, 5-9. Sheriff of Morrow County, State of Oregon. Date of first publication, April 17, 1930. NOTICE OF SALE OF ANIMALS. Notice is hereby given that by virtue oi tne laws or tne state or Oregon 1 have taken up the following described animals found running at large on my premises in Morrow County, State of uregon, ana mat i win on Saturday, Mav 17. 1930. at 10 o'clock In the fore noon of said day at my place at Eight Mile, Oregon, offer for sale and sell the said animals to the highest bidder for cash in hand, unless the same shall have been redeemed by the owner or owners tnersor. said animals are de scribed as follows: One brown horse branded D, S (back wards), on right shoulder. One bay mare, saddle stirrup brand on right shoulder. One black mare branded H on right snomuer. One black horse, no visible brand. One gray horse branded WL on left snouiaer. One two year old bay Alley. F. S. BARLOW. 7-9. Eight Mile, Oregon. NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT. Notice is hereby given that the under signed. Administrator of the Estate of Charles O. Ayers, 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, tne second day or June. 193U. 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 the same on or before said date. ARTHUR McATEE, Administrator of the Estate of Charles O. Ayers, deceased. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE. Notice is hereby given that by virtue oi an execution issued out or the Cir cuit Court of the state of Oregon for Morrow county, dated May seventh, 1930, in that certain suit wherein The Federal Land Bank of Spokane, a cor poratoin, as plaintiff, recovered a iudg. ment against the defendants, Harvey L. McAlister. a bachelor., and lone Na tional Farm Loan Association, a cor poration, on the Fifth day of Mav. 1930. which judgment was for the sum of Two hundred Twenty-seven and 50-100 Dollars, together with interest at the rate or &ight per cent per annum from the 21st day of October 1928; the fur- ther sum of Two hundred Twenty-sev By TERRY GILKISON 6B8 THE MONKEY MAK.6 A FA WHAT AN AWFUL CA$E LIPT HI noE AND EYE BROW HIGH MAKE OUR BABY CRY . rBtC rW if 13 I en and 50-100 Dollars, together with interest at the rate of Eight per cent per annum from the Twenty-first day of April. 1929: the further sum of Two hundred Twenty-seven and 60-100 Dol lars, together with interest at the rate of Eight per cent per annum from the Twenty-first day of October, 1929: the further sum of Five thousand Nine hun dred Sixty-one and 1)2-100 Dollars, to gether with interest at the rate of Five and one-half per cent per annum from ine rwenty-tlrst day or uctoDer, iszs; the further sum of Twenty-eight and 54-100 Dollars, together with interest at the rate of Eight per cent per an num from the Eleventh day of Febru ary. 1930. less the sum of Three hun dred Fifty and No-100 Dollars stock; the further sum of Two hundred Fifty and No-100 Dollars attorney's fee and Twenty-five and 75-100 Dollars for costs and disbursements, and a decree of foreclosure against the defendants, Harvey L. McAlister, a bachelor; lone National Farm Loan Association, a cor poration; and J. Omohundro, I will, on the Seventh day of June. 1930, at the hour of Ten o'clock A. M. of said day at the front door of the county court house in Heppner, Morrow county, Ore gon, offer for sale and sell to the high est bidder for cash in hand, all of the following described real property in Morrow county, state of Oregon, to wit: Southwest quarter of Section Twenty-seven, and Northwest quar ter of Section Thirty-four, East half of Northeast quarter and Southwest quarter or Northeast quarter, and Southeast quarter of Northwest quarer of Section Thirty three; Southeast quarter and East half of Southwest quarter of Section Twenty-eight, all in Township One North, Range Twenty-Six, East of Willamette Meridian, containing 720 acres, or so much of said real property as may uo necessary 10 sausiy tne piainiin s judgment, costs and attorney's fee and accruing costs of sale. C. J. D. BAUMAN, Sheriff of Morrow county, state of Oregon. Date of first publication; May Eighth, 1930. 8-12. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF MULTNOMAH. Fred H. Deshon and Fred Rood, as cAwuiuia unuer me i,ast win ana Testament of Fannie O. Rood, De ceased. Plaintiffs, F. H. Wilson, Defendant. By virtue of an attachment execution, judgment and order of sale issued nut of the above entitled Court in the above entitled cause to me directed and dated the 7th day of May, 1930, upon a judg ment rendered and entered in said Court on the 22nd day of April, 1930, in favor of the above named Plaintiffs and against the above named Defendant for the sum of S4.818.89. with interest tnereon at the rate of six per cent. (6) per annum from the 16th day of Novem ber. 1926, and the further sum of $300.00. with interest thereon at the rate of six per cent. (6) ner annum from the 22nd day of April, 1930, and the further sum oi ji.uu, costs ana disbursements, and the costs of. and unon. said writ commanding me to make sale of the following described real property situ ated in the County of Morrow, State of uregon, and which judgment orders saie oi re.il property, to-wit: The Southeast quarter of Section Nine (9); the West half of the Southeast quarter and the South west quarter of Section ten (10); the South half of Section Thirteen (13) ; the West half of Section Fifteen UD); tne tiast hair or Section Six teen (16) ; the Southeast quarter of Section Twenty-three (23) ; the North half of the Southwest quar ter and the North half of Section Twenty-four (24); the East half of Section Twenty-six (26) and the Northeast quarter of Section Thirty-five (35) in Township One (1) South, Range Twenty-three (23) East of the Willamette Meridian; and also, Lots Three (3), Four (4) and Five (5), and the Southeast quarter of the Northwest quarter of Section Nineteen (19) in Township One (1) South, Range Twenty-four (24) East of the Willamette Meridian; and, also. An undivided one-sixth (l-6th) in terest in and to the following de scribed real property: The Southeast quarter of Section Fifteen (15); and the West half of Section Twenty-three (23) ; the East half of the West half of Section Twenty-six (26) and the North Forty-nine (49) acres of the East half of the Northwest quarter of Section Thirty-five (35) in Town ship One (1) South, Range Twenty three (2.1) East of the Willamette Meridian, Including all crops of De fendant, I will, in compliance with the com mands of said writ, on Saturday, the 14th day of June, 1930, at 1:30 o'clock, P. M., at the front door of the County Court House in the City of Heppner, County of Morrow, State of Oregon, sell at public auction, subject to redemption, to the highest bidder for cash in hand, all the right, title and Interest which the above named Defendant had on the 19th day of March, 1930, the date of the attachment of said property by the filing and recording of the certificate of attachment therein, or since that date has had in or to the above described property, or any part thereof, to satisfy suid attachment execution, judgment, interest, costs and accruing costs. Dated this 15th day of May, 1930. First publication, May 15, 1930, last publication, June 12th, 1930. C. J. D. BAUMAN, Sheriff of Morrow County, State of Oregon. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of an Execution Issued out of the Cir cuit Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow County, dated April 17th, 1930, in that certain suit wherein The Feder al Land Bank of Spokane, a corpora tion, as plaintiff, receovered a judgment against the defendants, Michael Sepan ok and Bertha C. Sepanek, husband and wife; and Stanfleld National Farm Loan Association, a corporation, on the 16th day of April, 1930, which judgment was for the sum of Forty-three and 78-100 Dollars, with interest at the rate of Eight per cent per annum from the Twenty-fourth day of December, 1929; the further sum of One thousand Forty seven and 08-100 Dollars, with Interest at the rate of Five and one-half per cent per annum from the Twenty-fourth day of December, 1929; the further sum of Ten and No-100 Dollars, with Inter est at the rate of Eight per cent per annum from the Twenty-eighth day of January, 1930, less the sum of $110.00 stock, and the further sum of One hun dred Dollars attorney's fee, together with Fifty-two and 60-100 Dollars for costs and disbursements, and a decree of foreclosure agulnst the defendants, ivncnaei sepnnek and Bertha U. Sepan ek, husband and wife; and Stanfleld National Farm Loan Association, a cor poration, I will on the 17th day of May, 1930, at the hour of Ten-thirty A. M. of said dav at the front door of the county court house In Heppner, Morrow county, stnte of Oregon, offer for sale and sell to the highest bidder for cash In hand, all of the following descibed real property in Morrow county, state of Oregon, to-wlt: The East half of Section Twenty six In Township Two, North of Range Twenty-six, East of the Wil lamette Meridian; subject to the rights acquired by deed recorded In book 35 of Deeds, page 130, records of Morrow county, Oregon, to which reference Is hereby made. or fo much of said real property as rrlay be necessary to satisfy the plaintiff's judgment, costs and attorney's fee and accruing costs of sale. C. J. D. BAUMAN, 5-9. Sheriff of Morrow County, State of Oregon. Date of first publication. April 17, 1930. Free Employment Agency Is being maintained by Alex Wilson at the rooming house of Wm. Wil son. Phone nim for your needs. Help of all kinds furnished. Rooms and bath 50c per night PHONE 61S, HEPPNER. Professional Cards AUCTIONEERS B. D. HUBSON, the Livestock Auc tioneer of Granger, Wn., and Dwlght Mlsnar of lone. Ore. SALES CON DUCTED IN ANY STATE OS ANT COUNTY. For dates and terms wire or writs SWIOHT MISNER, lone. A. B. GRAY, M. D. PHYSICIAN It SURGEON Phone 323 Heppner Hotel Building Eyas Tested and Glasses Fitted. GENERAL HOSPITAL CONVALESCENT HOME Dr A. B. Gray, Physiclan-ln-Charge Miss Helen Curran, Surgical Nurse Kiss Ona Gilliam, Anesthetist Mrs. L. G. Herren, Superintendent Open to All Physicians DR. J. L. CALLAWAY Osteopathic Physician Gilman Building Phone 93 Heppner, Oregon 1 WM. BROOKIIOUSER PAINTING PAPERHANGINO INTERIOR DECORATING Leave orders at Peoples Hardware Company DR. C. W. BARR DENTIST Case Building, Entranoe Center St Telephone Main 1013 Open Evenings and Sundays by Appointment. N. D. BAILEY Contractor and Ruildcr Cabinet Work Built-in Cabinets Window Screens, Etc. Call Heppner Planing Mill DR. J. H. McCRADY DENTIST X-Ray Diagnosis L O. O. F. BUILDING Heppner, Oregon Frank A. McMenamin LAWYER Phone BEaoon 4461 1014 Northwestern Bank Building, PORTLAND, OREGON Residence, GArfield 1949 A. D. McMURDO, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Trained Norse Assistant Office in Masonic Building Heppner, Oregon C L. SWEEK ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Offices In First National Bank Building Heppner, Oregon S. E. NOTSON ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Office In Court House Heppner, Oregon AUCTIONEER Farm and Personal Property Sales a Specialty "The Man Who Talks to Beat the Band" O. L. BENNETT, Lexlngten, Oregon J. O. PETERSON Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods Watches - Clocks - Diamonds Expert Watch and Jewelry Repairing Heppner, Oregon F. W. TURNER & CO. FIRE, AUTO AND LIFE INSURANCE Old Line Companies. Real Estate. Heppner, Oregon JOS. J. NYS ATTONEY-AT-LAW Roberts Building, Willow Street Heppner, Oregon J. Perry Condcr, N. D. 20th year In praotloe in Heppner and Morrow County. HEPPNER HOTEL BUILDING Office Phone 03, Residence Phone 08. Heppner Sanitarium Hospital szv: Oldest Institution of Healing and Oldest Practicing Physician In Mor row County: with the least percent age of fatality and greatest percent age of benefit.