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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1931)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1931.
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March SO. 1SS3;
THE HEFPNER TIMES.
Established November 18. 1897;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15. 1912.
Published every Thursday morning by
VAWTER and SPENCER CRAWFORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as aecond-class matter.
ADVERTISING KATES GIVEN OH
Official Paper lor Morrow County.
"STOP, SCHOOL CROSSING!"
THE squealing laughter of exhu
berant childhood sounds on the
noon air, as repression from the
trvino- hours of study is for the
moment released at dinnertime
Playfully, gleefully, the scampering
children wend homeward. A high
way crossing is reached. A child
impulsively rushes onto the road.
Automobile brakes screech but too
late. The mangled body of the child
lies lifeless under the wheels.
Was it your automobile?
Morning, noon and evening of
each school day, a school stop sign
appears at the intersection of Main
and Baltimore streets. It is prom
inently displayed in 'the center of
the intersection. Anyone failing to
see it, would fail to see a child in
the road. It is in place only at
times when school children are ex
pected to cross there.
The sign says "STOP!"
To avert imminent possibility of
such a calamity as above depicted
down proportionately to the price
which the farmer gets for his wheat
and that therefore somebody "high
er Up," either the millers or the
bakers is getting too much profit
We don't profess to know all
about the milling and baking bus
iness, but we do know that the cost
of the raw material is a very small
proportion of the cost to the ulti
mate consumer, of any manufac
tured commodity. We don't expect
he price of automobiles to go down
every time the price or steel tans
oft, because we know there are lots
of things besides steel that go into
the manufacture, distribution ana
sales of automobiles.
It takes about 4 4 bushels ot
wheat to make a barrel of Dour.
Out of a barrel of flour, selling now
for around $5 a barrel, the commer
cial bakers make 300 one-pouna
loaves of bread. They put some
other things besides flour into the
bread, and they have a manufactur
ing cost as well as a cost ot selling
and distributing. It seems reason
able to believe that they are right
when they say that a loaf of bread,
delivered to the retailer, cost the
bakery about 6 cents. Whatever
the customer pays above that is the
retailer's charge for handling and
delivery and his profit.
Mavbe there's something for pol
iticians to get excited about in this
bread situation. But it looks to us
as if the farmer, as usual, was go
ing to get the short end of any ser
ious attempt to reduce the price of
bread to the city folks, who are, af
ter all. the ones who do most of the
bread buying. In so far as the price
the farmer gets for his wheat is a
part of the cost of a loaf of bread,
any general reduction in the retail
price of bread will be used, some
where along the line, as another ex
cuse to keep the price of wheat
A GOOD INVESTMENT.
SOMETIMES a fellow hesitates to
trust the family pocketbook to
his better half. That such judgment
is fallacy has been conclusively
proved. Oregon woolmen, wiser
than some husbands, raised $1000 to
spend for promoting consumption
of lamb and woolen products, and
turned the money over to their
wives, as members of the auxiliary
to their state association.
' Probably the woolmen did not
dream that such results as have
been accomplished were possible
With Mrs. W. P. Mahoney, presi
dent of the women, taking the lead,
lamb was seen, heard and tasted to
the four corners of the state during
the month of February. It was on
the air, in the newspapers, display
ed in store windows, and obtained a
permanent place on the menus of
many of the state's large dining
People of Oregon will not soon
forget the attributes of lamb. A
real $1000 worth, we'll say.
THE PRICE OF BREAD.
THERE are signs in the air of a
new effort to make political cap
ital out of the price of bread. Poli
ticians are beginning to bid for
votes from the wheat-growing sec
tions of the country by pointing out
that the price of bread has not gone
:::: Lesson nn
International Sunday School Lesson for
THE GOOD SAMABITAN
REV. SAMUEL D. PRICE, D. D.
This and the parable of the Prod
igal Son are the best known illus
trations that Jesus gave. A para
ble has been defined as an earthly
storv with a heavenly meaning. Je
sus had the habit of talking so
plainly that it was impossible to get
His meaning and relate it to daily
living if they would.
Like the rich young ruler (Mark
10:17) this "certain lawyer" asks
what he must do to inherit eternal
life. This time the Teacher fol
lowed the question and answer
method of Instruction and inquired
about the content of the law with
which this trained mind was sup
posed to be acquainted. The reply
was a summary of the laws, which
is still very comprehensive when
really .observed. Jesus met the man
on his own ground and told him to
DO all that had been indicated. But
the lawyer was a formalist and
avoided caring for the real spirit of
the matter. This is revealed whew
he tries to get from under by ask
ing "who is my neighbor." The
'man who has the spirit of the Mas
ter has so many neighbors that he
never finds place to stop in his good
The parable-story Is common
place until you come to the last
actor on the Bcene. Plenty of trav
elers fell among robbers on that
bad Jericho road. Priests and le
vites were more concerned with
symbols than in personal service.
Had the wounded man been able to
act he would have spurned the at
tention of a hated Samaritan. This
mongrel from Samaria, admixture
of old Hebrew and Assyrian, had
evidently read his Pentateuch to
good effect and knew that helping
any man was rendering service to
Jehovah. With every care and at
cost of time, personal service and
money, full consideration Is given
to the wounded man. We must give
an accounting In our stewardship
of more than Just our money our
THE RELIABLE COW.
'"THE dairy industry continues to
1 furnish an example of one of
the most nearly depression-proof
groups in American industry," is
the way in which one great New
York banking institution introduces
the cow to its depositors and cus
tomers. With all the troubles which
the wheat farmer, the cotton farm
er and the growers of other staples
haves been going through, we have
heard few complaints from the
One quarter of all the farm in
come of the United States comes
from the cow, this New York bank
points out. If you wonder why
Wall Street is concrened with cows,
consider that item of three thous
and million dollars. That is some
thing for Wall Street to be con
cerned about! Dairy products bring
their producers two and one-half
times as much money as the cot
ton crop or the beef crop and more
than three times the annual value
of the wheat crop. And not even
the most pessimistic advisers of the
farmer are recommending a reduc
tion in the milk output, it is one
branch of farming that can go on
expanding for a long time to come.
In ten years the nation's con
sumption of dairy products has in
creased one-third, and is still grow
ing. We drink more milk, eat more
butter, cheese and ice cream than
ever before, while we are cutting
down on our consumption of wheat
The dairy industry is the fore
most example of what the individ
ual farmer has been able to do to
increase his profits by cooperation
with his neighbors. These bankers
point out that one-third of all the
butter and cheese manufactured in
America is produced by coopera
tives. One cooperative, the Nation
al Cheese Producers Federation,
has over 12,000 farmer members and
handles more than forty million
pounds of cheese a year. The Land
Lakes Creamery Company of
Minneapolis, owned entirely by pro
ducers, handles a hundred million
pounds of butter annually.
Not only cooperation in market
ing, but cooperation in grading up
dairy herds, accounts for much of
the dairy farmers' general prosper
ity. The average milk production
per cow has been increased nation
ally from only 1,436 pounds a year
to 4,600, by improvement of herds
through careful breeding. There is
still a long way to go. Too many
cows are not producing enough but
terfat to pay for their board. It has
been pretty well demonstrated that
one purebred cow producing 500
pounds of butterfat a year earns as
I Vs,..ls d.ri'nn Tr'llll'linf HI.. -. X l I
I iltrtlllllll . f U V .It'll II l. HC1U I
1 v i
- .. i i
Eft i a J . in
MARKET UPSET I HAUjf battun f slugger. I wom-em-out
iFROSTSIl THEMAuuitlJcf BUSS ! FLOODS ft DROUTH
fT . KID FAR.MER.
vs Jmm n is still the
SPPl I A GLUTTON FOR
I I PUNISHMENT
said animal to the highest bidder for
cash in hand, subject to the right of
redemption by the owner thereol. baia
animal is described as follows: One
black horse, & years old. weight luoo
pounds; bears a brand that appears to
be two letter Js reversed and connected
by short bar; brand not distinct.
50-52 Hardman. Oregon.
NOTICE OP SALE OP HEAL PROP
ERTY ON EXECUTION.
Notice Is herebv given that under
and by virtue of an execution in fore
closure duly Issued out of the Circuit
Court of the State of Oregon for Mor
row County on the 24th Uay oi Febru
ary, 1931, by the ClerK oi saia uoun
pursuant to a judgment, oecreo aim ui
der of sale rendered and entered in
said Court on the 21st day of February,
1931. in a certain suit in said Court
wherein Charles Allinger. was plaintiff
and E. H. Turner, and Bessie L. Turner,
his wife, Northwestern National isana,
a corproation, Portland Trust and Sav
ings Bank, a corporation, and A. A.
Schramm. Superintendent of Banks of
the State of Oregon, were defendants,
and which judgment is In favor of
plaintiff and against E. H. Turner, and
Bessie L. Turner, for the sum of $1172.
93, with interest thereon from the 9th
day of August, 1922, at the rate of ten
per cent per annum, for the further
sum of $140.00, attorney's fees, for the
further sum of $ 233.09. with interest
thereon from the 14th day of January,
1931. at the rate of six per cent per an
num, and 21.90. the costs and disburse
ments of said suit, and by which de
cree all the right, title and interest of
the above named defendants was order
ed sold in and to the following des
cribed real property, situate In Morrow
County, uregon, to-wit:
The east half of Section 29 in Town
ship one (1) North of Range 24
East of the Willamette Meridian.
NOW. in obedience to said execution,
I will on Saturday, March 28th, 1931.
at the hour of ll:i)U o'clock in the fore
noon of said day, at the front door of
the court House, at Heppner, uregon,
sell at public auction to the highest
bidder for cash, all the right, title and
interest of said defendants in and to
the above described real property, and
annlv the nroceeds thereof to the pay
ment of said judgment and decree and
accruing coat oi sale.
Dated this 2Cth day of February, 1931.
C. J. JJ. BAUMAIN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
NW14 of NE4 of Section 29. all In
Township three (3) South of Range
29 East of Willamette Meridian.
NOW, THEREFORE. In obedience to
said execution. I will on Saturday.
March 2ith. 1931. at the hour of 1(1:3(1
o'clock In the forenoon of said day, at
me ironi aoor oi me court House, at
Heppner. Oregon, sell the above des
cribed real property at public auction
to the highest bidder for cash, and ap
ply the proceeds thereof on the pay
ment of said Judgment and decree and
accruing cost of sale. Said real prop
erty being the real property mortgaged
to plainliir by the defendants, John H.
Hayes, and Melvina F. Hayes, and or
dered sold by the court.
Dated this 2bth day of February, 1931.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
JOHN JOSEPH GAINES:M.D.
Yesterday, I performed a minor
operation for a patient who had
been taking his favorite brand of
pills for some twenty years, and
who had believed he could not live
without them; and these same little
demons had slowly but surely led
him into a condition which placed
him on the operating-table, and
brought the order for him to aban
don their use for all future time.
At first twenty years ago a sim
ple case of constipation, by reason
of a neglected bowel. He was a
young farmer, the vocation of all
that should stand for opportunity
in perfect health. But, he kept ne
glecting the bowel, and calling to
his aid the popular brand of pills
that he has kept up using to the
present time, and growing worse
slowly, all the time, heaping unto
himself a lot of grief. He just had
n't had time to attend to that very
important function, the emptying
of the bowel by natural methods
The pills contained very positive
intestinal irritants, aloes being a
prominent ingredient; a high-powered
condiment lent heat and stim
ulation to the almost exhausted
bowel. Other atrocities helped
make trouble, though apparently in
nocent during the first years of his
He accumulated a very chronic
inflammation of the rectum, a so-
called "catarrh" of the lower bowel;
in time this induced an intolerable
itching of the parts adjacent, from
which the patient was kept awake
nights scratching. His nerves
were, as he said, "completely shot
I removed as much of the hope
lessly infiltrated skin as possible-
it being past all hope of return to
normalcy; new skin will take its
place. I began my treatment to un
do what he had been doing for
twenty years. I stopped the pills.
I hate to meet somebody that has
a favorite pill; a "family pill" is a
devil in disguise. Get your doctor
to tell you how to use food and water.
In the fog I cannot see,
T hike in circles wide
To make the varmints flee.
And when I hear him holler
I'm feeling mighty neat,
For I Know 1 ve Kept mat iener
From feasting on the sheep.
The herding could be better,
For it surely is no iun
When in the fog they scatter
And we never see the sun.
But winter is almost gone;
Spring will soon be here.
I chant a happy song,
As I watch the weather clear.
So you see it's not so bad,
The sheep to 6e a herding;
And I am surely glad
To be this nonsense wording.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given, that the un
dersigned has been duly appointed by
the Countv Court of the State of Ore
gon for Morrow County administrator
of the estate of Josephine Johnson, de
ceased, 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 of-
tu-e ot J os. J. Nys, at hteppner, uregon,
within six months from the date hereof.
Dated and first published this 19th
day oi et)ruary, 1931.
E. D. HTTBSON, the Livestock Ano-
Uoneer of Granger, Wn., and Swlght
Misner of lone. Ore. SAXES CON
DUCTED IN ANY STATE OB ANY
COUNTY. For datei and term wire
or write D WIGHT MISNER, lone.
A. B. GRAY, M.D.
PHYSICIAN Jt SURGEON
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted.
Dr A. B, Gray, Physiclan-In-Charge
Hiss Helen Cnrran, Surgical Nurse
Mlsi Ona Gilliam, Anesthetist
Mrs. L. O. Herren, Superintendent
Open to All Physicians
PAINTING F APE RH ANQING
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
much for her owner as do fourteen
cows each producing 100 pounds of
One of the most important things
to be done agriculturally in local
ities where dairy farming is not
generally practiced is to get a few
dairy herds started. The improve
ment in general farm conditions, in
l egions where this has been done in
the past few years, is remarkable.
Our hat is off to the farmer's
most reliable friend, the dairy cow!
IN FRONT of many an editor's
desk appears the sign, "No Poet
ry Accepted," and for many years
there has existed more or less of an
"unwritten" law in newspaperdom
against the printing of unlicensed
poetry. Occasionally, however, the
law is broken when the editor feels
that enough of merit exists in the
contribution of the aspiring poet, to
make it of general interest. And
so, as the gentle spring zephyrs
have wafted onto our desk this lit
tle Aeolian lyric, we are going to
pass it along. It is signed by "A
Sheepherder," and goes:
ON THE JOB
Well. boys. I have a job,
Although it's herding sheep;
And I can with the dogs hob-nob
And have a place to sleep.
The wages are not Dig,
But the grup is mighty fine;
And I'd surely have to dig
If I was going down the line.
We cannot blame the owners,
For they quote the lambs at six;
And wool has been a "gonner";
So they're in an awful fix.
I get up of a morning
And cook a bite to eat,
Then start them off at dawning
To make them fat and sleek.
One night I brought them into camp
And bedded them close by;
But in the morning when I lit the lamp
Not a sheep was nigh.
With my collar open wide
And a coat acrost my arm,
I up that mountain stride
To keep the Hhoep from harm.
Whenthe coyotes from me hide:
PINKY DINKY That Was Easy for Pinky By TERRY GILKISON
( DAP TODAY AT SCHOOL. J bff-A VS THERE WAJ ObiVi J
GOT JOO M TWO IN THE CLA THAT
ME- ANP THE BoV )
I V COPIEP FROM tJ
Following a prolonged illness of
several weeks Chas. Repass died
at the home of Mrs. Corda Saling,
March 1, at the age of 79 years, 8
months and 11 days. A large crowd
of friends gathered to pay their last
tribute to this worthy pioneer on
Monday afternoon at the Hardman
church house. In accordance with
his last request, S. E. Notsonl deliv
ered the funeral services.
Mr. Repass had been a. resident
of the state for the past fifty years,
making this community his home
for several years. He was held In
high esteem by all who knew him
and his passing will be deeply
mourned by his many friends.
Oren McDaniel of Lone Rock has
been visiting at the home of his
parents, Mr. antl Mrs. Sam McDan
iel, this week.
Several Hardman people enjoyed
the program given, at the Rood can
yon school Friday evening.
Mrs. Harvey Harshman and chil
dren of Eight Mile were visiting
at the home of Mrs. Walter Farrens
Miss Mary Ellen Inskeep visited
her friend, Miss Edith Stevens Sun
day. The high school instituted a ten
nis court on the playgrounds last
week, but due to the bad weather
the children have not been able to
enjoy it very much so far.
Mary McDaniel visited friends In
Heppner for a few days last week.
Mrs. Delsie Chapel and Miss Lou
ise Torre were business visitors in
GETS JAPANESE STATIONS.
Chas. W. Barlow, local radiotric
ian, picked up five Japanese stations
early Tuesday morning, while
searching for stations to list In a
contest sponsored by a radio com
pany he represents. The contest
covered time from 3 o'clock Mon
day afternoon to 3 o'clock Tuesday
morning, during which time Mr.
Barlow picked up 79 stations in all,
listing call letters, time and type of
DON'T TURN BABY AR
IF IT WPH A' CRANK.
YOU KNOW YOUR PROPER.
WHERE DAD WILL SURELY
LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN.
The following horses have been
lost, strayed, or were stolen from
the William Porter ranch near Pilot
Rock, Oregon: 1 bay horse, wt. 1400,
age 10 yrs.; 1 bay mare, wt. 1250,
age 3 yrs.; I buckskin mare, wt.
1300, age 7 yrs.; 1 buckskin horse,
wt. 1400, age 6 yrs.; all branded 3E
on left stifle; 1 bay colt, 1 yr. old, no
brand. Suitable reward offered for
Information leading to recovery of
MRS. W. A. McCARTY,
co Tom Gibson, Pilot Rock, Ore.
NOTICE OP SHEBIPP'S SALE OP
REAL PROPERTY ON EXECUTION.
Notice is hereby given that under and
by virtue of an execution in foreclosure
duly Issued out of the Circuft Court of
the State of Oregon for Morrow County
by the Clerk of said Court on the 24th
day of February. 1931, pursuant to a
judgment and decree rendered in said
Court on the 21st day of February. 1931.
in favor of The Farmers and Stock
growers National Bank, a corporation,
plaintiff, and against Joseph M. Hayes,
defendant, for the sum of $2(100.00 with
interest thereon from the 27th day of
August. 1930. at the rate of 8 per cent
per annum, the further sum of $225.00
attorney's fees; the further sum of
J2000.00. with interest thereon from the
24th day of February, 1923, at the rate
of eight per cent per annum, and the
further sum of $225.00. attorney's fees,
and $25.70. the cost and disbursmeents
of said suit in a certain suit in said
court wherein said The Farmers and
Stockgrowers National Bank, was plain
tiff, and Joseph M. Hayes. Fred H. De
shon and Fred Rood, Executors of the
last Will and Testament of Fannie O.
Rood, deceased, W. T. Matlock, L. F.
Duviril. Liquidators, a corporation. W.
G. McCarty. Trustee. Peoples Hard
ware Company, a corporation. Heppner
Farmers Elevator Company, a corpora
tion. M. D. Clark; Charles Vaughn and
Dean T. Goodman, partners doing bus
iness as vaugnn anrt lioooman, jonn n .
Vaughn. Charles Vaughn, and Carrie
Vaughn, partners doing business as
Vaughn and Sons, were defendants, and
in which decree the following described
real property, situate in Morrow Coun
ty. Oregon, was ordered sold, to-wit:
E4 of SE'4 of .SE'A of Section 7.
SE'i. W'-i of NE4. SW'4, K of
NW'.i. SWVi of NWV4 of Section 8,
all of Section 9. except NE'4 of
NE'i thereof. SW'4 of NW'i. of
Section 10. NE4 of NW14. W of
NW'i. NW'i of SW'4 of Section
17. E'-i of SE'4 of NE'4 and E of
NE'i of SE'i of Section 18. SE't
of NE'4 of Section 20. SW'4 of
NE'i. NW'i of SE'4. Sii of SW'4.
and S'i of NW'4 of Section 21. SMs
of SWH of Section 83 In Township
three (3) South of Range 29 East
of Willamette Meridian.
ALSO, commencing at the center of
the NE'4 of Section 3 in Township
four (4) South of Range 29 East of
Willamette Meridian, running
thence Smith 80 rods, thence East
34 rods, thence in a Northwesterly
direction to a point which Is 6 rods
East of the point of beginning,
thence West 6 rods to the point of
beginning: the SE'4 of SE'i, W
of SE'i, SWVi of NE'4. SW'4 and
S',4 of NW'i of Section 3. SE'4 of
NE'4 and E of SEVi of Section 4.
NE'i of NE'4 of Section 9, NW'4
of NWli and NE',4 of Section 10.
In Township 4 South of Range 29
East of Willamette Meridian.
NOW. THEREFORE, in obedience to
fiaid execution, I will on Saturday, the
28th day of March, 1931. at the hour of
Ml :1HJ o clock In the forenoon of said
day. at the front door of the Court
House, at Heppner, Oregon, sell the
above described real property at public
auction to the highest bidder for cash
and apply the proceeds of said sale on
payment of said judgment and accru
ing cost of .sale, said real property be
ing the property mortgaged by defend
ant. Joseph M. Hayes, to the plaintiff
Dated this 2fith day of February, 1931.
C. J. D. RAUMAN.
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
DR. C. W. BARR
Office in Gilman Building
H W. Willow Street
DR. J. H. McCRADY
X. O. O. F. BUtLSmO
Eun a G.-T. Want Ad.
NOTICE OP FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed admltdstrator of the estate of
Emellne Howard, deceased, has Died
with the County Court of the State of
Oregon for Morrqw County, his final ac
count, and that said court has set Mon
day, the 6th day of April, 1931, 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 ob
jections to said final account, and all
persons having objections to Bald final
account or the settlement of said es
tale are hereby required to file the
same with said court on or before the
time tet for said hearing.
Dated and first published this 5th
day of March, 1931.
JESSE J. WELLS, Administrator.
Frank A. McMenamin
905 Guardian Building
Residence, GArfleld 1949
Business Phone Atwater 1348
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND BURGEON
Trained Nuns Assistant
Office In Masonic Building
C L. SWEEK
Pint National Bank Building
S. E. NOTSON
Office in Court House
NOTICE OF BALE OF ANIMAL.
Notice Is hereby given that by virtue
of the laws of the State of Oregon, I
have taken up and now hold at my
Place on Rock Creek, one mile below
'arker's Mill In Morrow County, Ore
gon, the hereinafter described animal,
and that I will on Saturday, the 14th
day of March, 1931, at the hour of 10:00
o'clock In the forenoon of said dav. at
my place, offer for sale and sell the
NOTICE OP SHERIFF'S SALE OF
REAL PROPERTY ON EXECUTION.
Notice Is hereby given that under and
by virtue of an execution in foreclosure
duly Issued out of the Circuit Court of
the State of Oregon for Morrow County
by the Clerk of said Court on the 24th
day of February, 1931, pursuant to a
judgment, decree and order of sale ren
dered and entered by snld Court on the
21st doy af February, 1931, In a certain
suit In said Court wherein The Farm
ers and Stockgrowers National Bank, a
corporation, was plaintiff and John H.
Hayes, and Melvina F. Hayes, his wife,
Fred H. Deshon and Fred Rood, Execu
tors of the Inst Will and Testament of
Fannie O. Rood, deceased. D. E. Gil
man. W. G. McCarty, Trustee. Peoples
Hardware Company, a corporation,
Heppner Farmers Elevntnr Company, a
corporation, M. D. Clark; Charles
Vaughn and Denn T. Goodman, part
ners doing' business as Vaughn and
Goodman, Charles Vaughn, John F.
Vaughn, and Carrie Vaughn, partners
doing business as Vaughn and Sons,
were defendants, and which judgment
Is In favor of plaintiff and against de
fendant John II. Hayes, for the sum of
$2500.00, with Interest from August 27th,
1930, at the rate of eight per cent per
annum, the further sum of $225.00, at
torney's fees, and $19.80, the cost and
disbursements of snld suit, and In
which decree all the right, title and In
terest of the above named defendants
In and to th,c following described real
property in Morrow County, Oregon,
wns ordered sold, to-wlt:
m of N'4 and BV4 of Section 4,
SE',4 of NE'4 of Section 5, EV4 ot
NE'i of Section 8. nil of Section 16,
E'k. SE'i of NW'i K'A of SW'4
nnd SW!4 of SWA. of Section 17,
NE'i of NK't, WM. of NE',4, W',4
of SE'4, NE' of HW'4 nnd NW'4
of Section 20, NE'4 of SE!i, EM, of
NE'4, NW'4 of NE'4, N'4 of NW'4
and N14 of SW' of Section 21,
Farm and Personal Property Sale
"The Man Who Talks to Beat
0. L. BENNETT, Lexlngten, Oregon
J. 0. PETERSON
Latent Jewelry and Gift Goods
VVatcheg - Clocks Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
F. VV. TURNER & CO.
FIRE, AUTO AND LITE
Old Line Ctmpanloi. Real Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Roberta Building, Willow Street
J. Perry Condcr, N. D.
20th year In praotlo In Heppner and
HEPPNER HOTEL BUILDINU
Office Phone 02, Residence Phone 08.
Tlncnial Dr- P"T Oonder
UUapildl Physician in charge
Oldest Institution of Healing and
Oldest Practicing Physician in Mor
row County: wltn the least percent
age of fatality and greatest percent
age of benefit