Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, June 30, 1932, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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Established March 30. 18S3;
Established November 18, 1897;
Published every Thursday morning by
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
One Tear $2.00
Six Months 1.00
Three Months .75
Single Copies .05
Official Paper for Morrow County.
1 ED
Autocaster Service.
CHARLES G. DAWES, retiring
from public life after nearly
fifteen years of service which be
gan with the War, included the re
organization of Germany's finances,
a term as Vice-President of the
United States, Ambassador to Great
Britain, and culminated with the
presidency of the Reconstruction
Finance Corporation, says that the
nation has reached the turning
point in the depression.
Mr. Dawes, who was and is a
successful banker as well as a
statesman, ought to know what he
is talking about He does not hold
out any glittering promises to the
foolish folks who still believe that
the end of the depression will be
heralded by over-night resumption
of full production in every industry
and the skyrocketing, of stock ex
change prices to where they were
three years ago. But he points out
that people are beginning to use
more electric current, that the small
business and industries are show
ing gains in many lines, and he
sagely reminds us that recovery
from depressions always starts at
the bottom and works up. The big
maker of motor cars or radio sets
or other gadgets can't be expected
to get into full swing until the
smaller industries have been back
in production long enough to make
a dent in the number of the unem
ployed and put the mass of the peo
ple in a position where they can
again become customers for the
products of the big industries.
We hope Mr. Dawes is right. And
if we may add an observation of
our own, we think the revival of
business is going to begin with
makers and distributors of things
which are neither domestic neces
sities nor luxuries, but which are
aids to the small business man,
helping him to do more husiness
or do it more profitably.
Autocaster Service.
THE more we consider politics,
the more difficult we find it to
draw any exaot line which separ
ates the two major political parties
from each other. It semes to us as
if the Republican party has become
more Jeffersonian than Hamilton
ian and the Democratic party more
Hamiltonian than Jeffersonian.
Take the issue which seems to be
causing mort excitement right now
among politicians than anything
else, Prohibition. Certainly it can
not be said that the Republicans
are lined up on one side and the
Democrats on the other. There are
Wets and Drys in both parties and
Sunday School
: : k Lesson nu
International Sunday School Lesson for
July 3
Exodus 2:1-10; Acts 7:20-22; Golden
Text Proverbs 22:6.
Rev. Samuel D. Price, D. D.
The birth of Moses marks an
epoch in human history. In strange
ways does God call men and wom
en to places of leadership and great
responsibility. With this child of
slave parents floating among the
reeds in the little basket there was
little to suggest the great leader
of Israel and lawgiver of all gener
ations. How vain was Pharoah's
strategy! Like the Herod of a later
day his planning went for naught.
He thought by his cruel edict to
blot out a generation of Hebrew
children, yet the choicest flower of
them all is preserved; he thought
by the use of Egypt's mighty power
to destroy all aspiration and hope,
but his own daughter becomes the
Instrument of defeating his plans.
What then were the forces thru
which the plans of one of the most
powerful monarchs of ancient his
tory were overthrown? (1) Moses
had a Godly inheritance. His moth
er, Jochabel (Exodus 6:20) was a
woman of faith and, perhaps Influ
enced by the story of God's deliv
erance of Noah, prepared the min
iature ark to protect her own boy.
In the midst of many dangers she
took such precautions as she knew,
then committed her child to God's
care. Moses' parents refused to
yield to fear either of the heartless
Pharoah (He. 11:23) or the lurk
Ing perils of the Nile, but rested
calmly in the faith that God would
deliver. (2) Moses In a marvelous
ly Providential way received his
early training from his mother, be
ing restored to her care for a time
by the daughter of Pharoah. (3)
Moses had In early life come Into a
vital religious experience of his own
and he could clearly see that no
amount of learning or no crude
superstitions such the Egyptians
believed could satisfy the soul or
afford a substitute for God's con
stant presence and guiding hand.
the only issue apparent to us be
tween the two is as to the means
whereby each promises to give the
people of the United States another
chance to vote on the question. And
here the Republicans beat the Dem
ocrats to it in making it a matter
of State's Rights, which has long
been a Democratic slogan!
On all other issues, the campaign
just beginning seems like a repeti
tion of the old struggle between the
Ins and the Outs. The Outs want
to get in and the Ins want to stay
in. The issue will be decided, we
think, as it usually is, by whether
the majority of the electorate be
lieves that a change would be
worse than to stay as we are, or
that any change must be for the
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Wicklander
and Alice and Ellabelle were over
night guests Sunday at the'Bryce
Dilabough home. Mrs. Wicklander
and the girls have been visiting for
the past three weeks at Salem while
Mr. Wicklander was working in
that ' locality. Mr. Wicklander is
driving a fine new Chevrolet car,
John Jenkins, R. H. Wiggles-
worth, Guy Barlow and Mr. Bush
motored to Heppner Saturday.
Rev. and Mrs. W. O. Miller of
Umatilla were guests at a lovely
dinner at the 0. H. Warner home
Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Weston returned home last
Monday after visiting for some
time in Echo with her daughter,
Mrs. Neil Blakeley.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Barlow mo
tored to .The Dalles last Thursday,
George Blayden who has been in
ill health for some time motored
to Hermiston last week to consult
the doctor. Mrs. Blayden and Mrs.
Fred Blayden accompanied him.
The local women now have the
opportunity of using an electric
washing machine at the power
house. A charge of da cents lor
two hours of washing is made each
woman, tlacti has a set time in
which to wash. This is a great
help to those who do not have ma
chines at home.
Mrs. Elva Perry and Capt Geo.
Thompson were married June 24 in
Chehalis, Wash., and came to
Boardman Sunday for a visit at
the Guy Barlow home. Mrs.
Thompson is the mother of Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Cooney, Mrs.
Packard and Mrs. Hadley and
Stanton returned home Tuesday
from a visit of several days at var
ious points in the Willamette val
ley. Mrs. Cooney had the pleasure
of visiting her old home place
which she had not seen for almost
19 years. Stanton Hadley had the
misfortune of breaking his arm
while away. Gladys Graves stayed
at the Cooney home during the
Cooneys' absence, and took care of
the children.
Ralph Skoubo, who has had a
large lump under his chin for sev
eral days and who ha3 had severe
earaches, was taken to a Hermis
ton doctor Monday, where it was
found he had sinus trouble.
Fred Koski who has been ill the
last week was taken to Heppner
Friday to a hospital. Mr. Koski is
a brother of Mrs. George Blayden.
A surprise party was given Mrs.
Shell Friday afternoon by her
friends. Mrs. Shell recently return
ed from California where she had
been for two and a half years.
Twenty ladies were present Iced
punch and wafers were served 'by
the self-invited guests.
The electric light company is put
ting up an electric light line to the
airport. Men are working on it
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Strobel and children
and Alan Chaffee spent Sunday In
Boardman. Strobels moved the re
mainder of their household goods
to Toppenish.
The Ladies Aid silver tea will
meet Wednesday afternoon, July 6
in the camp park. This will be a
mother and daughter meeting and
will be a no-host tea. Each lady
is asked to bring a few cookies,
sandwiches or cake. All ladies and
daughters are invited to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. Nels Kristensen are
the proud parents of a 9 1-2 pound
baby boy born Tuesday, June 21, in
the Hermiston hospital.
Joe C. Palmer and sons of Mol
alia are visiting this week at the
Ves Atteberry home.
Mr. Stanley's sons, Robert and
Bill, of Baker are spending the
summer in Boardman with Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley.
A few local men are working on
the highway near Irrigon. There
is a short stretch of highway be
tween Warner's camp ground and
the county line which has been bad
for some time. This is being torn
up and will be resurfaced. There
is also work being done on the
highway between Umatilla and
Mrs. Macomber returned home
Saturday from Pilot Rock.
Morrow County Pomona grange
will meet at Irrigon in the school
house, Saturday, July 2. The pro
gram starts at 2 o clock to which
everyone is Invited.
The Greenfield grange drill team
motored to Irrigon Thursday eve
ning where they practiced the drill.
Mrs. Z. J. Gillespie is director and
Mrs. Mike Cassldy, pianist
M. L. Morgan was taken very
ill Thursday and early Friday
morning Mrs. Morgan took him to
the veterans' hospital In Portland
on train 17. Mrs. Morgan returned
home Sunday morning.
Mrs. We Bottemiller and daugh
ters and Mrs. Albin Sundsten were
Portland visitors last Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Allen and
Clayton and Mrs. Lena Grey and
Roy Dell of La Grande spent the
week end at the Jess Allen home.
A. Allen, who Is an employee of
the Standard Oil company, has been
enjoying his two weeks' vacation
In the mountains.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Norton and son
of Hermslton were visitors Sunday
at the Oscar Ford home.
Otto Lubbes and mother, Mrs. S.
A. Eskelson, spent several days in
Portland last week.
3 years for $5 where can you get
more for your money? The G. T.
POSTAGE . . . and harmony
I remember when the letter pos
tage rate was first reduced from
three cents to two, in 1883. Twice
since then it has been put back to
the old figure, once . during the
World War and now under the new
revenue law, beginning July 6.
The standard color for the ordin
ary letter postage stamp has been
red for so long that Uncle Sam is
printing thousands of millions of
new three-cent stamps in red, in
stead of the purple three-cent
stamps now in use. And as Wash
ington's picture always appears on
the most commonly used stamp,
the head of Lincoln, which now
adorns the three-cent stamp will
be replaced by that of the Father
of His Country.
I knew one old lady, now dead,
who never would use a two-cent
stamp on her letters. She used
"mourning" stationery with a deep
black border and the red color was
inharmonious. So she used three
cent stamps because they were pur
ple! MONOCLES . . . wrist watches .
The first man I ever saw wear
ing a monocle died the other day
John G. Milburn Jr., who came
back from Oxford to Buffalo in the
1890's with a single glass stuck in
one eye. Everybody laughed at him
just as they did at Walter Nurzey,
the first man I ever saw wearing a
wrist watch. Folks in America had
the idea that monocles and wrist
watches were signs of effeminacy.
The fact is that both the mono
cle and the wrist watch are strict
ly military devices. We got famil
iar with the handy wrist watch
during the war, and nobody laughs
now at a man who wears one. But
few yet realize that the monocle
was invented by an officer of the
English Guards, more than a hun
dred years ago, when the order
was Issued that no officer might
wear spectacles. Many officers
wore spectacles. Many officers with
one defective eye found themselves
in trouble until one of them had the
bright idea of a single eye-glass
which could not by any stretch of
the imagination be called "spec
tacles." Why a man who has only one bad
eye should have to wear two lenses
ha3 always puzzled me anyhow.
BACHELORS ... in high places
Only one President of the United
States has been a bachelor. James
Buchanan never married. Presi
dents Tyler, Fillmore, Benjamin
Harrison, Roosevelt and Wilson
were each married twice, however,
which brings up the average.
Governor Albert C. Ritchie of
Maryland is the only man I think
of in recent years even seriously
considered as a Presidential nom
inee who is a bachelor. It is so un
usual for a man to achieve a high
position without the aid of a wife
that the few who have done so
stand out. Another bachelor who
got ahead in the world without fem
inine assistance was the late S. Da-
vies Warfield, also a Marylander.
He was Mayor of Baltimore and la
ter president of the Seaboard Air
Line Railroad.
There is for most of us, however,
no spur to ambition such as matri
mony provides.
her father's daughtetr
The defeat of Representative
Ruth Bryan Owen at the Demo
cratic Congressional primary in
Florida removes a useful and In
teresting personality from public
life, though I hope only temporar
ily. William J. Bryan's daughter
could hardly take any stand on
Prohibition than the dry position
which she took, and she was de
feated for renomination by a wet
candidate. Like the good sport she
is, Mrs. Owen has offered to resign
on December 1, instead of sitting in
the next session of Congress as a
lame duck.
I feel safe In predicting that Mrs,
Owen is not "out of politics." She
takes to politics like a duck to wa
ter, as might be expected of her
father s daughter, and she has won
respect in Washington and every
where by her well-balanced out
look on public affairs and the high'
intelligence she has brought to her
public service.
SAWDUST ... and power
Chemists have long known that
sugar can be extracted from wood,
and out of sugar alcohol can be
made. The problem has been how
to do It cheaply enough to compete
with the other sources of alcohol
Moat of the alcohol used In America
for industrial purposes (which is
many times as much as has ever
been used for beverage purposes)
is manufactured from molasses,
shipped in tanks from the sugar
mills to the distilleries.
In Germany the commercial pro
duction of alcohol from wood
by a new process which makes
"cthly" alcohol, Instead of the pois
onous "methyl" or wood alcohol, Is
proving successful. Twenty tons
of sawdust and chips yield eight
tons of sugar, which furnishes 1,
300 gallons of alcohol, at a cost of
half a cent a quart
With alcohol as cheap as gasoline
the next step will be the develop
ment of Internal combustion mo
tors which will provide the world's
motive power when the oil supplies
shall have been exhausted.
Apricots Peaches Ripe July 1
to 15, and Aug. 8 to 25. Free peach
offer for apricot customers. May
pick them yourselves. Edmonds
Orchard, Umatilla, Ore,
At the Church of Christ Sunday
morning Mr. Sias will speak of the
power of infinite love, using John
3:16 as his text In the eevning
there will be a special patriotic ser
vice in keeping with the Fourth of
July spirit. Special, appropriate
music will be furnished and a short
address will be given on "The Twin
Flags of Freedom."
Gus Sundquist received a visit
Tuesday from his father, his bro
ther Axel and sister Eba of Sweet
Home. They were en route to the
middle states for a visit
Mr. and Mrs. Frank . Vanderpool
and daughter Lucille from Idaho
visited this week at the Warner
and Broadley homes.
Grandma McMillan has been ill
this week suffering from neuritis
and other ailments.
Helen Valentine, Gwen Evans,
Ruth Dinges, Peggy Warner and
Mae Gentry enjoyed a swimming
party and wiener roast last Thurs
day evening near the Dinges home,
During the week end Mae Gentry
and Peggy Warner entertained
Bobby Walsh and Waldon Horn of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hill of Ru-
fus were here this week visiting
with Mrs. Hill's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Homer Lutti ell.
Mrs. Beulah Nichols had as her
guests Monday afternoon the fol
lowing Heppner telephone opera
tors: Opal Briggs, Mary Albee, Iret
ta Taylor and Mrs. Verna Hayes.
Buster Gentry, Wilma Leach and
Dallas Ward arrived home last
week from Minneapolis, Minn. Bus
ter had been attending university
there and Wilma and Dallas tea
ching. They will spend the summer
here with their parents.
Mr. -and Mrs. Ralph Jackson en
tertained Dr. and Mrs. Ray White
at dinner Saturday evening.
Mrs. Goldie Leathers went to
Portland to spend a few days vis
iting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Saling are
enjoying a visit from their daugh
ter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Simonton, Virginia, Junior and
Chuck Schriever is home after
spending some time in Aanheim,
Calif., visiting his sister.
Dr. and Mrs. Ray White departed
Tuesday morning for their home in
Oakland, Calif. They returned by
way of Camp Sherman where they
will visit wtih the N. A. Leach fam
ily. C. A. Andrews of Walla Walla is
stopping at the Lucas place.
J. F. Lucas is spending a few
days in Wasco on business.
Mr. and Mrs. John Harbke made
a trip to Portland the first of the
T. W. Cutsforth 'of Salem is visit
ing with his son Orville.
Mrs. Ted McMillan spent a few
days this week In Arlington caring
for her father who was ill. Mrs.
Elmer Pomeroy stayed with Delpha
at the ranch while Mrs. McMillan
was away.
Mr. and Mrs. George Allyn and
son Lyle spent Sunday in Heppner
with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cowins.
Mr. and Mrs. R, B. Wright of
Portland visited here last week at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
Miller. Mr. Wright is a brother of
Mrs. Miller.
Mrs. L. A. Wright left for Port
land Saturday night after visiting
here for several weeks with her
daughter, Mrs. John Miller.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Sims were
calling at the Lucas home Monday
evening. They were enroute to Mil
ton from Portland.
Charley Bartholomew made a
business trip to Heppner Tuesday.
Mrs. Tom O'Brien and children
spent Wednesday afternoon visiting
at the Ollie Neill home.
Charley Morehead was a business
visitor In Echo Tuesday.
Percy Jarmon and daughter Opal
were business visitors in Echo and
Hermiston Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Neill spent
Sunday afternoon visiting at the
Joe Foley home,
Mr. and Mrs. Reid Buseick and
children of Long Creek, Francis
Smith also of Long Creek, and Mr.
and Mrs. George Schwartz of Hepp
ner visited Sunday evening at the
Lon Wattenburger home.
Frank Helms and daughter Har
riet were business visitors in Pen
dleton Friday.
Murray Potts, who left the Foley
home where he had been staying
for some time, has returned to live
with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Foley,
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wattenburger,
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Wattenburger
and children were business visitors
in Pendleton Friday.
The Charley Bartholomew hay
crew is putting up hay on the Ollie
Neill ranch.
Lenna Neill spent Tuesday of last
week with Mrs. Burl Wattenburger.
Lila Bartholomew who has been
visiting in Bonners Ferry, Idaho,
for the last month, returned home
Friday. Miss Maxinfe Allen and
Jimmy Braden of Bonners Ferry
brought her home, They returned
home Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Neill made
a business trip to Hermiston Fri
day afternoon.
Burl Wattenburger was a busi
ness visitor in Walla Walla Mon
day. Miss Neva Neill went to Hepp
ner last Tuesday to stay with Mrs.
Mary Bartholomew.
Percy Jarmon and Opal Jarmon
made a short visit at the Fredreck
son home near Stanfleld Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Bechdolt of
Hardman were surprised last week
by the arrival of some unexpected
guests, Mrs. T. D. Coblentz of Pay
ette, Idaho, and daughter Beatrice
of Portland. Miss Coblentz is a
teacher In the Portland schools.
Mr. Bechdolt and Mrs. Coblentz are
cousins. This is the first time they
have met since their childhood days
In Indiana,
Wanted Combining by the acre.
You pull the machine or I will. De
pression prices, Write Cecil Sar-
gent, lone, Ore, 13-17p
k mum
"Business" vs. Health
It is sometimes interesting to just
sit up and take notice. It seems
that the Health Department or
something like that has recently
issued a bulletin from Washington
which suggested that our people eat
less meat during the heated season,
since meat is a heat-producing food
and is not needed In so great quan
tity in summer. All of which would
seem to be very good advice for our
normally heavy feeders. Whether
the suggestion was timely or even
necessary, is another question; let
us pass up - the enormous- expense
to the people, of the voluminous
public documents issued, many of
which are not worth their immense
cost; because any man or woman
with any sense knows that we do
not need heavy, heat-producing
food in hot weather.
But the department issuing the
bulletins got results that they had
not visualized; the packets and ven
dors of the succulent steak and the
toothsome pork chop raised up like
a nest of bumblebees! The bulletin
did immense harm to the meat
packing industry; the government
was deliberatetly trying to smother
one of its finest infants! Protests
popped up instantly.
So many tempests in tea-pots
nowadays. About all the harm in
such bulletins is in the big depart
mental costs for their production
that must be paid by a people al
ready groaning under their tax
burdens. In the meantime, the
American meat eater will go on,
eating what his out-size appetite
calls for, and if he gets sick, will
call the doctor. Probably the few
of the bulletins that ever reach the
common people, are, not one-fortieth
of them read. Call of the
alarum. .
N. A. Clark of Eight Mile offers
as an all-time plowing record the
accomplishment of his son, Barton
Clark, this season. Young Clark,
who got a late start, plowed 640
acres with a 12-horse team drawing
three 16-inch plows. Mr. Clark did
not give the exact time taken to
do the job, but says the plowing
was well done.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Campbell of
Spokane, Wash., have been guests
this week of Judge and Mrs. W. T.
Campbell in this city. They were
former residents here, Mr. Camp
bell running a farm in the Black
horse section. He is a brother of
Judge Campbell.
Chance Wilson of Monument
shipped out a bunch of prime beef
cattle from the local yards the end
of the week, the stock going to the
Portland market
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has filed his final account as
administrator c. t. a. of the estate of
William R. Walpole, deceased, and that
the County Court of the State of Ore
gon for Morrow County has appointed
Monday, the first day of August. 1932,
at the hour of 10 o'clock in the fore
noon of said day, as the time, and the
County Court room in the court house
at Heppner. Oregon, as the place, of
hearing and settlement of said final
account. Objections of said final ac
count must be filed on or before said
Administrator c- t. a.
Notice is hereby given that by vir
tue oi ine laws oi tne stale oi uregon,
I have taken up the following described
animal found running at large on my
premises in Morrow County. State of
Oregon; and that I will on Friday, the
15th day of July, 1932, at the hour of
2:00 o'clock P. M.. of said day at my
piace it miles souinwesi oi Bcno, Ore
gon, near Pine Citv in Morrow Coun
ty, offer for sale the said animal to the
highest bidder for cash in hand, unless
the same shall Tiave been redeemed hy
Fear or Security....?.
are far from a town ... Is
that someone moving behind
those bushes . . .? shall you take
a chance and stop at that lonely-looking
farmhouse down the
road. . .? you are alone In a
strange place and, If not actually
afraid, then very decidedly un
easy. What has taken the zest out
of your long-anticipated motor
lour? You had really hoped for
adventure such as this; you did
everything to insure your car
against any emergency had it
overhauled, new tires and two
spares, . . . Finally you admit
it to yourself. Yon have neglect
ed to insure the safety of your
travel funds I
You are afraid of being robbed!
The oash In yonr pocket 1 spoil
ing yonr vacation!
But how easily you can pur
chase security on your tour. You
need merely to step into our
bank and change your money in
to American Express Travelers
Cheques. And then, ho for the
open road with a mind at ease!
Bandits, hold-up men, pickpock
ets hold no fears for you. You
have Insured the safety of your
money, and should your Trav
elers Cheques be lost or stolen
without being signed a second
times, their value will be re
funded. Thin security cottts you only
75c for each $100.
and Stockgrowers
National Bank
the owner thereof. Said animal is dea-1
cribed as IoIIowb: ;
One black mare. 3 or 4 years of age
branded horseshoe with S in center and
lazy bar below, on left shoulder: white
star in loreliead; weight about 860
pounds. 16-18
FRED RAUCH. Echo, Oregon.
No. 2904.
W. O. Bayless, Plaintiff,
F.. R. Brown, and Ella Foster Brpwn,
his wife. M. T. Brown, ana isaoeiia
Brown, his wife. F. A. Clarke, also
known as Frank A. Clark, and Helen
Clark, his wife. J. A. Funk and Mer
tie Funk, his wife. A. B. Robertson,
and Dorothy Robertson, his wife.
The Heppner Trading Company, a
corporation. Sperry Flour Company,
a corporation, and Interior Ware
house Company, a corporation, De
fendants, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that
under and by virtue of an execution
duly issued out of the above entitled
court in the above entitled cause on
the 28th day of June, 1932, pursuant to
a judgment and decree duly rendered
and entered in said Court on the 23rd
day of June, 1932, wherein the above
named plaintiff recovered judgment
against the defendants, F. R. Brown,
and Ella Foster Brown, for the sum of
$1500.00, with interest thereon from the
10th day of November, 1931. at the rate
oi eight per cent per annum, me sum
of $160.00, attorney a fees, and the cost
of said suit in the sum of $32.95. and
directing me to sell all the right, title
and interest of the above named de
fendants in the following described real
properly, to-wlt:
Begining at the Northeast corner
of Block one (1) of Shipley's Addi
tion to the city of Heppner, Morrow
County, Oregon, running thence
Westerly on the North line of
Blocks one (1) and four (4) of said
Shipley's Addition 380 feet; thence
South 40 degrees 03 minutes East
161.3 feet; thence North 35 degrees
30 minutes East 14 feet, thence
South 64 degrees 30 minutes East
174.4 feet: thence South 89 degrees
10 minutes East 126.1 feet; thence
North 210 feet to the place of be
ginning,. THEREFORE, in obedience to said
execution. I wil on Saturday, the 30th
day of July, 1932, at the hour of 10:00
o clocK in the lorenoon or said aay at
the front door of the Court House at
Heppner, Oregon, sell at public auction
to the highest bidder for cash said
real property above described and ap
ply tne proceeds to the payment of said
luriirnient and ftccriiinff cost of sale.
Dated and first published this 30th
aay oi June, jskk.
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned. Administrator of the Part
nership Estate of Harry Rood and A.
C. Ruby; Harry Rood, 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 oi saia account. Monaay, me
First day of August, 1932. at the hour
of Two o'clock P. 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.
Administrator of the Partnership
Estate of Harry Rood and A. C.
Ruby; Harry Rood, deceased.
Notice is hereby iriven that the un
dersigned, administratrix of the estate
of Andrew Baird, deceased, has filed
with the Countv Court of Morrow
County. Oregon, her final account of
tne administration of said estate, and
that said Court has set Monday, - the
1st aay or August, lanz, at tne nour oi
10:00 A. M,. of said day at the Countv
Court room at the Court House, at
Heppner. Oregon, as the time and place
lor nearing oitjections to saia nnai ac
count, and all persons havine obiec-
tions thereto, are hereby required to
nie tne same witn saia court on or De
fore the time set for said hearing.
Dated and first published this 23rd
aay oi June, lsiia.
under and pursuant to a writ of execu
tion issued out of the Circuit Court of
tile State of Oreeon for Morrow Coun
ty on the 14th day of May, 1932. on a
and entered in said court on the 14th
day of May, 1919, wherein Mary C. Ma
son was plaintiff and F. E. Mason was
defendant, and in and by the terms of
which said judgment and decree it was
adjudged that beginning with the
month of May, 1919, the defendant was
to pay to the plaintiff as alimony and
for the support of Frank Mason and
Ralph Mason, minor children of plain
tiff and defendant the sum of $40 per
month and on which judgment and de
cree the defendant paid the monthly
payments down to and including the
month of May, 1926, and upon which
judgment and decree as shown by said
execution there is now due, owing, and
unpaid the sum of $2,680; which said
judgment and decree was duly docketed
and enrolled by the Clerk of the court;
that under and pursuant to the direc
tions contained in said writ of execu
tion. I did on the 16th day of May. 1932,
levy upon the hereinafter described
real property.
NOW, THEREFORE. I will on the
23rd day of July, 1932. at two o'clock
in the afternoon of said day at the
front door of the court house of Mor
row County. State of Oregon, sell all
the right, title, estate, claim, lien, in
terest or demand which the defendant
F. E. Mason has or had In or to the
following described real property, to
wit: The South Half of Section 25.
Township 1 South Range 24. E. W.
M. South Half of the Northeast
quarter and Lots 1, 2, and 3 of
Section 2; West Half of Section 6;
Northwest Quarter of Section 7;
all in Township 2 South Range 24.
E. W. M.; also Lot 8, Block 1 of
fluff's Second Addition to the town
of lone in Morrow County, State of
together with the tenements, heredita
ments, and appurtenances thereunto be
longing or in anywise appertaining;
the said sale to be held at public auc
tion and the real property sold to the
highest bidder for cash In hand; the
proceeds of said sale to be applied on
satisfaction of said Judgment and on
Dated this ISth day of June. 1932.
Sheriff of Morrow County, State of
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of an execution duly is
sued out of the Circuit Court of the
State of Oregon for Morrow County by
the Clerk of said Court on the 15th day
of June, 1!I32, pursuant to a Judgment
and decree duly rendered and entered
in said Court on the 13th day of June,
1932. In favor of Ellen Buseick Schwarz.
formerly Ellen Buseick, plaintiff, and
Against Jerm O'Connor, and Mary Gla
vy O'Connor, his wife, Jnmes O'Connor,
and Heppner Farmers Elevator Com
pany, a corporation, defendants, for the
sum of $25,000.00, with Interest thereon
from the 24th day of May, 1931, at the
rate of seven per cent per annum, the
further sum of $1200.00, attorney's fees,
and the cost and disbursements of said
suit In the sum of $21.00, and command
ing me to sell the following described
real property, situate In Morrow Coun
ty, Oregon, to-wit;
The SW'4 of 8W14 of Section 1,
the SW',i and WV4 of NW'i of Sec
tion 12, also that portion of SEVi
of NW',4 of said Section 12. lying
South and West of a straight line
running from the Northwest cor
ner to the Southeast corner there
of; the SVJ, and NWVi of Section
1.1, also that portion of the NE'i
of Section 13, lying South nnd West
of a straight line running from the
Northwest corner to the Southeast
corner thereof; the EVj of Section
14, the E'. of Section 23, all of Sec
L1;:",,24' N'6- N''' ' SE'4 and
SW of HEM of Section 25, also
that portion of the SWVi of said
Section 25, lying North and East
of a straight line running from the
Northwest corner to the Southeast
corner thereof; the NE14 of Sec
tion 26. and that portion of the E4
of Section 36. lying North and East
of a straight line running from the
Northwest corner of the NEL4 to
the Southeast corner of the SEi
of said Section 36. all in Township
three (3) South. Range 27 East of
Willamette Meridian.
ALSO, the SW'i of NWli of Sec
tion 19. the NW'i, N'i of SW'i
and SWVi of SW'i of Section 30,
the NE'4 of NW'i, S'i of NW'i,
N of SW'i, SEVt of SWVi. NE'4
of SE'i. and S'4 of SE'i of Sec
tion 31 in Township three (3) South,
Range 28 East of Willamette Me
ridian. ALSO, that portion of lots one (1)
and 3 of Section 6 in Township 4
South. Range 28 East of Willamette
Meridian, lying North and West of
a straight line running from the
Northeast corner of said lot one (1)
to the Southwest corner of said lot
3. Said last parcel being also de
scribed as that portion of NE'4 of
NE'i and NE '4 of NW', of Section
6 in Township 4 South. Range 28
E. W. M lying North and West of
a straight line running from the
Northeast corner of said Section 6
to the Southwest corner of NE'i of
NW'i of said Section.
NOW, THEREFORE, in obedience to
said execution, I will on Saturday, the
loin uay oi juiy, lajj. ai me nour of
10:00 o clock in the forenoon of said
day at the front door of the Court
House at Heppner. Oregon, sell the
above real property at public auction to
me nignest Diuuer tor cash and apply
the proceeds thereof to the payment of
said judgment and accruing cost of
Dated and first published this 16th
day of June, 1932.
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
Professional Cards
Mrs. George Thomson
New York Life
Phone 824 Heppner, Ore.
Attorney at Law
Phone 173
Humphreys Building
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
Phone 323
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Teated and Glassei Fitted.
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
Telephone 1012
Office in Gllman Building
11 W. Willow Street
X-Say Diagnosis
Heppner, Oregon
Frank A. McMenamin
905 Guardian Building
Residence, GArfleld 1949
Business Phone Atwater 1348
Trained Nune Assistant
Office in Masonic Building
Heppner. Oregon
First National Bank Building
Heppner, Oregon
Office in L O. O. F. Building
Heppner, Oregon '
Farm and Personal Uroperty Sales
A Specialty.
"The Man Who Talks to Beat
the Band"
5229 72nd Ave., S. E., Portland, Ore.
Phone Sunset 8451
Latent Jewelry and Gift Goods
Watches - Clocks Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
Heppner, Oregon
Old Line Cenipanlea. Real Eatate.
Hoppner, Oregon
Robert! Building, Willow Street
Heppner, Oregon