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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1932)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY. NOV. 10, 1932.
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March 30. 1883;
THE HEPPNER TIMES.
Established November 18. 1897;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15. 1911
Published every Thursday morning by
V1WTE1 ul SPENCER CRAWFORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp-
ner. Oregon, aa aecond-ciaaa mailer.
AOTEBTrsma sates gives on
One Year .
Official Paper for Morrow County.
THE "XEW DEAL."
IE GAZETTE TIMES is not
amone those who Deneve tne
country has gone entirely to the
bow wows because its candidate for
the presidency was not elected.
This newspaper supported Mr.
Hoover because it conscientiously
believed the reins of government
would be better treated in his
hands. That opinion has not been
changed, but has been added to by
the belief that Mr. Hoover's great
fight for a principle, single-handed,
has gained for him a deeper re
spect in the hearts of the American
people. That he has placed his
undoubtedly great talents at the
command of the new government
since receiving the news of Mr.
Roosevelt's election is an added
tribute to the true patriotism of
The "new deal" is at hand. It
has a great opportunity for success
backed as it is by a great prepon
derance of public sentiment In so
far as it complies with those prin
ciples of government compatible
with the ideas held by this newspa
per, it shall have its hearty support.
If at any time we find it necessary
to criticize, it shall be our aim to
do it in a constructive manner.
We bespeak for Mr. Roosevelt the
cooperation of American country
newspapers, whose first concern is
the stability of the home life and
happiness of its constituency.
The men who take over the reins
of the city government show cour
age in facing the problems offered.
They are entitled to the whole
hearted support of our citizenry.
We welcome Mr. Anderson as the
city's new mayor and offer our co
operation in all measures which
may be undertaken for the public
good. May we add a heartfelt adios
to Mr. McCarty, whose conscien
tious endeavors to serve have re
sulted in harmony and progress
within the city. A good man was
defeated, while a good man was be
ing elected, for the mayoralty. Both
will continue to serve our city.
Mr. Roosevelt has a great oppor
tunity to impress into the service
of the government many leaders in
the various industries of the coun
try. May we place in nomination
as head of the farm board the edi
tor of our esteemed contemporary,
the Pendleton East Oregonian,
whose exhaustive study of the
wheat situation makes him an apt
Census figures just taken for this
school district show that there are
174 children over the age of four
and under the age of 20 in the dis
trict. Of these 87 were boys and
87 were girls. The census was tak
en by Mrs. M. L. Morgan, clerk.
Rev. Wible, Sunday school mis
sionary of the Pendleton Presby
tery, was visiting people on the
project last week, and on Sunday
he delivered an address at the com
munity church. Next Sunday Rev.
J. J. Carnick of Clarkston, Wash.,
will have charge of the church ser
vices. He is conducting revival
meetings in Umatilla.
Pendleton visitors the first of the
week were Mrs. L. C. Cooney and
family, M. Cassidy, Mr. and Mrs.
I. Skoubo, Dorothy Cramer and a
The Grange meeting held Satur
day evening was devoted to the dis
cussion of the proposed bills and
amendments of the election. George
Wicklander and George Mitchell
were the main speakers. There
was no business meeting held and
after the speaking the remainder
of the evening was Bpent playing
A number of the farmers are
getting their turkeys ready for the
Thanksgiving market this week. W.
O. King and Charles Dillon have
the largest flocks. Mr. King has
about 500 this year.
L. C. Cooney was taken to the
Pendleton hospital Saturday where
he is ill with infection on his hands.
He hopes to be able to be home the
last of the week. They think that
the infection was caused from
Armistice Day will be celebrated
in Hermiston Friday, with a foot
ball game in the afternoon, follow
ed by a free barbecue. A dance
will be given in the Hermiston gym
in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. John Nearness of
Pendleton were guests Saturday at
the Ves Atteberry home. Mr. Near
ness conducted the Seventh Day Ad
ventist services Saturday after
noon and evening at the A. Agee
Boardman folks visiting in The
Dalles Saturday were Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Barlow, Mr. and Mrs. O. H.
Warner, Mr. and Mrs. I E. Mar
schat and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brown
and Mabel and Katherine.
Wm. Strobel and son Donald of
Toppenlsh were business visitors in
Boardman this week.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Cassidy are the
proud parents of a son, Michael
Three Months .76
Single Copies .06
Joseph, born Monday In Pendleton.
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Spagle and
family of Mollala are guests this
week at the Leslie Packard home.
Dorothy Cramer and Deibert
Johnson of Wasco came Wednes
day for a visit at the J. R. Johnson
home. Deibert plans to spend the
winter at home here.
The Ladies Ail silver tea met
Wednesday at the Macomber home
and hostesses were Mrs. Nate Ma
comber, Mrs. George Blayden, Mrs.
Charles Goodwin, Mrs. Howard
Channing and Mrs. Paul Smith.
Lunch of salad, warm rolls and
coffee was served. The next mis
sionary meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. Claud Coats.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Hoover and fam
ily of Walla Walla have moved to
Boardman where they will make
their home on the Ben Atteberry
ranch. Mr. and Mrs. Gregg and
family have lived there during the
past year. Mrs. Gregg and sons
have been in Seattle since the open
ing of school. Mr. Gregg plans to
join them soon.
The members of the relief com
mittees met Monday evening at the
W. A. Baker home. The drive for
the relief supplies will start No
vember 14. Those on the relief com.
mittees are Mrs. T. E. Hendricks,
chairman, Mrs. Graves, Mrs. Ves
Atteberry, Mrs. E. Kunze, Mrs,
Bryce Dillabough, Mrs. Earl Cra
mer, Mrs. W. A. Baker, Mrs. Guy
Barlow and Ray Brown.
MRS. ELLA FARRENS.
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Johnson were
attending to matters of business in
Heppner one day last week.
Mrs. ay Wright was a visitor of
Mrs. Frank McDaniel last Friday.
Muriel Farrens spent the week
end at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Farrens.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Leathers are
having some carpentry work done
on their house this week. Emu
Johnson has charge of the work.
Billy Leathers was attending to
business in Heppner Wednesday af
ternoon. The dance given by Roy and
Clair Ashbaugh was well attended
and a general good time is reported.
Miss Catherine Peterson, social
service worker for the Episcopal
church, has resumed her weekly
visits out here again,. having been
called to the southern part of the
state where she has been for the
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Johnson were
visiting here Sunday from their
home in Heppner.
Blaine Chapel and Lorena Isom
were business visitors here Friday.
Mrs. Ray Robison of Lone Rock
was visiting at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Mac
Donald for a few days last week.
Mrs. Harlan Jones is making an
indefinite visit with friends and rel
atives here from her home at La
Mrs. Ethel McDaniel and children
have moved into their home here
from their Burton valley ranch
where the children have been at
tending summer school.
Mr. and Mrs. John Byland have
moved into their residence property
here. They have also spent the
summer months at their mountain
ranch. Bylands report the weath
er to be getting cold out that way,
there having already been several
frosts and some snow.
Mr. and Mrs. Lotus Robison,
Blaine Chapel and Mrs. Bob All
stott were looking after business
interests in Heppner Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Foley, Murray
Potts and Mrs. Mary Hodgens were
business visitors in Hermiston Sat
urday. Church was held in the Pine City
auditorium Sunday evening. Rev.
Sias of Lexington preached the
sermon. There were about thirty
six present. Church will be held
again next Sunday at the auditor
ium at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Ollie Neill and daughter
Lenna were business visitors in
Echo and Hermiston Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bartholomew
visited Mr. Bartholomew's mother,
Mrs. Mary Bartholomew, in Hepp
ner Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Mary Hodgens of Walla
Walla is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Foley. She returned home with
Mrs. Foley and will return to her
home in Walla Walla some time
the latter part of the week.
Mrs. Omohundro and sons Edwin
and Lewis were business visitors in
Mr. and Mrs. D. Neill and daugh
ter Bernice attended church in Her
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Helms and
daughters visited at the home of
Frank Correa in Echo Sunday.
Earl and Burl Wattenburger
found and killed four rattlesnakes
in the cliffs near the Pine City
school house while trapping for
Mrs. Moore and son John were
in lone on business Saturday.
A number of Pine City people
attended the Farm Bureau meeting
at Alpine Saturday evening. Ralph
Neill sang a song, being the only
one from fine City to furnish a
part of the program. Pine City
intends, however, to furnish more
of the program for the next Farm
Bureau meeting December 3. At
this meeting there will be a basket
social to raise money for candy for
the Christmas tree.
Mava Applegate who has been
ill for several days with flu return
er to school Friday.
Charlie Bartholomew and daugh
ter, Mrs. Marion Finch, were in
Pendleton on business Friday.
Roy Neill and daughter Alma
were in Echo and Hermiston on
Charlie Bartholomew and Marlon
Finch went to the Arbuckle moun
tains Monday after a load of wood
but due to tire trouble returned
home with only a small load. Mar
ion Finch went to the mountains
Thursday after a load of wood
which was already cut, but some
one else had been there ahead of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Helms and
daughter Henrietta were in Echo
and Hermiston on business Friday.
J. S. Moore, Mrs. Ollie Neill and
C. H. Ayers dressed turkeys Mon
day. They took them to lone Tues
day to sell them.
More Grain Being Used
To Feed Western Cattle
Use of grain along with hay in
fattening beef cattle is now becom
ing a much more general practice
in the west than ever before, says
E. L. Potter, head of the animal
husbandry department at Oregon
State college. Grain has never been
fed in the west in any such liberal
amounts as is customary in the
cornbelt, but where a few years
back it was unusual for a feeder to
use grain at all, now the practice
is becoming quite general, he says.
"Where the cornbelt feeder would
feed from 15 to 18 pounds of grain
and seven and eight pounds of hay
a day, the western feeder will give
only a third to a half as much grain
and three times the quantity of
hay," Potter explains. "The bulk
of our steers on hay and grain will
get from five to eights pounds of
grain a day.
"Experimental results at the
Livestock Branch Experiment sta
tion at Union indicate that five
pounds of grain is about the small
est amount that can be fed satis
factorily, while eight pounds has
produced in most cases reasonably
satisfactory results at lower cost
than if larger amounts are used.
"This experimental work has
shown that one pound of barley, for
example, is equivalent in feeding
value to three pounds of good al
falfa hay. Ordinarily the barley
will sell for more than three times
the price of hay, but last winter
was a marked exception to this
"Even with the cheap hay of this
coming winter, it is likely that the
grain will be less than three times
the price of hay, and under such
conditions there is likely to be more
liberal feeding of grain," Professor
Ground or steam rolled barley is
an excellent feed, little less valuable
than corn, except that a straight
combination of barley and alfalfa
has a tendency to cause cattle to
bloat Any other mixture of grain
with the barley seems to reduce if
not actually eliminate this danger,
according to Professor Potter.
Under present low hay and beef
prices, feeders need to figure on a
margin of about one dollar per hun
dred between feeder and beef
prices in order to carry a four to
five months feeding period, experi
ments show. Much data on this and
other phases of feeding of beef cat
tie have been collected at the Union
branch station which may be had
by any stockman for the asking.
ON OREGON FARMS
Money Saved on Sulfur.
Lakeview Farmers of Lake
county recently pooled orders for
a carload of soil sulfur which was
obtained through the county agent's
omce. Total cost delivered here
was $38.70 a ton, which on the car
load amounted to a net saving of
$150 to the seven farmers who or
dered. Amounts obtained ranged
from 1000 pounds to five tons. The
sulfur is used mostly as a fertiliz
er for alfalfa.
Small Clover Patch Pays Well
Grande Ronde How even a small
patch of irrigated Ladino clover
can make a great difference on the
ordinary farm was demonstrated
this summer by Eben ay of Valley
Junction near here. A patch of
clover not quite two acres In extent
pastured eight cows from .April 1
to October 1 except for periods ev
ery 10 days when they would be
taken off while water was applied
and the clover allowed to grow.
Ray has 2 more small clover fields
coming on which he irrigated by a
gravity system laid out with the
aid of the Polk county agent.
Testing Costs Cut Down
Ontario The spray residue test
ing service carried on here in the
chemistry laboratory of the high
school had made 76 arsenical tests
by the first of the month, affecting
a saving of $74 over the price paid
by fruitgrowers last year when
samples had to be sent into Idaho
for testing. The equipment set up
for the purpose by the county agent
was inspected recently by a federal
representative and pronounced en
tirely accurate and satisfactory.
Tile Drainage Being Installed
Albany Two farm drainage sys
tems are being installed this winter
on the farms of L, Cade and John
Buckner in this county. State col
lege representatives made the sur
veys and the ditches are being dug
by a mechanical trencher engaged
at Monmouth. Drainage can be in
stalled cheaper now than any time
In many years, according to these
IN OREGON HOMES
Gresham Using odds and ends
of wool, cotton and silk pieces, wo
men in two communities of Mult
nomah county made 106.7 square
feet of hooked rugs and cleared
$195.58 on them, according to Fran
cis Clinton, county home demon
stration agent. Miss Clinton su
pervised this project, giving in
structions on good design, color and
Lena A woodbox on the back
porch with a slide door opening
from it into the kitchen is a time
and energy saver reported by a
homemaker of Lena, Morrow coun
ty, who enrolled last year for the
series of letters on "Short cuts In
kitchen work" sent out from the
home economics extension service
of Oregon State college, '"The door
of the woodbox Is In the wall near
the kitchen stove," says this house
wife. "Now the men don't track
In the kitchen while filling the
Eugene A spirit of cooperation
and a philosophy of self-help char
acterizes Lane county citizens, ac
cording to Gertrude Skow, home
demonstration agent. She reports
that on one day's notice, the master
of 4-Oaks grange and the chairman
of the home economics committee,
assembled a group of workers and
sufficient surplus pears to keep the
"portable cannery" busy all day.
Approximately 650 cans of fruit
was preserved and the entire
amount turned over the county
court for distribution to the needy
this winter. In another instance
Ray Bower, a prune grower of
Lane county, offered the fruit of
his orchard for drying. A group
of eight men picked and delivered it
to the Eugene Fruit Growers plant
where 18,000 pounds of prunes from
Bower's and other orchards were
dried free of charge.
Mrs. Alfred Wedlock was in the
city the first of the week, having
just returned from a visit to Mr.
Medlock at the veterans hospital in
Walla Walla. She 'ound Mr. Med
lock to be getting i ong fine.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
there will be a meeting of the Levying
Board oi Morrow uounty, Oregon, at
the Court House in Heooner. Oreeon.
on the 7th day of December, 1932, when
and where the estimates arrived at by
tne uuagei uommmee oi Morrow coun
ty, Oregon, nereinarter set forth, may
be discussed with the Levying Board.
and when and where any person who
shall be subject to such tax levy, shall
oe neara in xavor oi or against said tax
levy or any part tnereof.
Dated at Heppner. Oregon, this 3rd
day of November. 1932.
WM. T. CAMFBKCL, Judge.
G. A. BLEAKMAN, Commissioner.
GEORGE N. PECK, Commissioner.
This estimate sheet is made in com
pliance with Chapter 118. General Laws
of Oregon for 1921, and amendments
thereto, and shows the several services.
materials and supplies for the budget
estimates ior me year liwa.
Department or Estimatetd 1933
Salary $ 1,600.00
COUNTY SHEKlr IV
Hooks. Blanks, incidentals,
and Travel Expense 850.00
Tax Collection 400.00
Books, Blanks, Incidentals 300.00
Salary , 1,000.00
Books. Blanks, Incidentals 200.00
Deputies, field work . 1,950.00
Books. Blanks, Incidentals 400.00
Salary ...4. 1,600.00
Travel Expense 400.00
Books. Blanks, Incidentals 200.00
Club Work 125.00
Expense. Mileage 1,000.00
Book Audits ,
Postage, Telegrams, Tele
phone, Stationery, etc. ....
Prisoners' Board ..
Care of Poor 3 500 00
Jurors. Witnesses, Bailiffs,
Incidentals, Special Coun
NOTICE OF MEETING OF TAX LEVYING
BOARD OF THE CITY OF HEPPNER
NOTICE TS HEREBY GIVEN tbnt
1932, at 7:30 o'clock in the evening of said day, at the Council Chambers In the
City Of Hennner. Oregon, the tax levvlne hoard of said C.itv of Hennner mill
meet for the purpose of discussing and considering the tax budget hereinafter
set forth of said City of Heppner for the fiscal year beginning January 1, 1933,
and any tax payer of said City of Heppner may at that time appear and be
neaiu eiuier in opposition to or in iavor
Chief of Police :
MATERIAL AND SUPPLIES
MAINTENANCE AND BRIDGES
Streets and Bridges
Hose, Fire Chief, Extras, Truck,
Redemption of Water Bonds
Interest on Water Bonds
Labor, repairs, Incidentals
TOTAL ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES
Pastime Licenses ,
County (Road Tax)
Balance In General Fund -
TOTAL ESTIMATED RECEIPTS
Total estimated expenditures for the
Total estimated receipts for the year
TOTAL AMOUNT TO BE RAISED BY
Dated at Heppner, Oregon, this 7th
AttOHt: E. R, HUSTON, City Recorder.
Sinking Fund ,
Interest Fund ...
Repairs, Labor, Materials,
Bridges, and Incidentals.. 25.000.00
The following amounts are not in
cluded within the 6 per cent limitation
and are authorized by law:
Bond Sinking Fund , ? 6.000.00
Bond Interest Fund 25,720.00
High School Tuition 15,432.00
Estimated receipts other than taxa
tion, for the year 1933:
Interest on bank deposits ....$ 500.00
Sheriff's fees 350.00
Clerk's fees 2.300.00
25 per cent Forest Rentals .... 375.00
Motor License from State .... 5.000.00
Total estimated expenditures
for 1933 subject to 6 per cent
Total estimated receipts not
Including proposed tax 8,725.00
Balance, amount to be raised
by taxation subject to 6 per
cent limitation ,...$91,088.00
Dated at Heppner. Oregon, this 4th
day of November, 1932.
MORROW COUNTY BUDGET
By WM. T. CAMPBELL,
Attest: GEO. N. PECK, Secretary.
I hereby certify that the amount of
outstanding indebtedness of Morrow
County, Oregon, is the sum of $524.
000.00 represented by road bonds.
GAY M. ANDERSON, Clerk.
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE OF
BEAIi PROPERTY ON EXECUTION.
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of an attachment execu
tion duly issued out of the Circuit
Court of the State of Oregon for Mult
nomah county on tne 2nd day or. No
vember, 1932, by the Clerk of said
Court pursuant to a judgment duly
rendered and entered In said court on
the 7th day of April, 1932, in an action
in said court wherein The Farmers and
Stockgrowers National Bank, a corpor
ation, was plaintiff, and Henrietta
Conn, was defendant, and in which ac
tion said plaintiff had and recovered
judgment against said defendant for
the sum of $5000.00, with interest there
on from the 17th day of Ocotber, 1930,
at the rate of eight per cent per an
num. the further sum of $470.00. at
torney's fee, with interest thereon from
the 6th day of April, 1932, at the rate
ot six per cent per annum, and tne rur
ther Bum of $21.00, the cost and dis
bursements of said action, and com
manding me to sell in the manner pro
vided by law, the following described
real property of said defendant, sit
uated in Morrow County, Oregon, to
The SW& and Tract, in Section 8,
the WM. of tiVVt, NW4 of SW,4
of Section 16. the EVfe of EV4. NW(4
of NE. NE'4 of NWV4, W of
NWS of Section 17, all in Town
ship 2 South, Range 27 East of Wil
lamette Meridian: also, Lot 3 in
Block 2 and lot 8 in Block 2 in the '
town of Heppner, Morrow County,
NOW. THEREFORE, in obedience to
said execution I will on Saturday, the
10th day of December, 1932, at the hour
of 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon of said
day at the front door of the Court
House at Heppner, Oregon, sell at pub
lie auction to the highest bidder for
on Mnnrtnv tho nth Aav nf ncl,
oi tne tax levy set forth herein, or any
Storage, Fuel, Gas and
year 1933 .
TAXATION $ 6.524.00
day of November, 1932.
W. E. MOORE,
CHAS. W.. SMITH,
EARL W. GORDON.
cash said real property and apply the
proceeds thereof on the payment of
said judgment and accruing coat of
Dated this 10th day of November.
C. J. D. BAUMAN.
Sheriff of Morrow County. Oregon.
NOTICE OP DISTRICT BOAS
NOTICE is hereby given, pursuant
to a petition of the requisite number
of legal voters of Road District Number
One (1) of Morrow County. State of
Oregon, and an order of the County
Court of the State of Oregon for Mor
row County, made ana enierea on me
5th day of November, 1932, a meeting
of the legal voters oi saiu nuau uia
trirt No. One (1) of Morrow County.
State of Oregon, will be held at the
School House in irrigon, morrow
County. Oregon, in said Road District
Number One (1). on Saturday, Novem
ber 26. 1932, at the hour of 2:00 o'clock
in the afternoon of said day, for the
purpose of voting an additional lax ior
Road Purposes upon all the Taxable
Prnnortv in aniri Road District to the
amount of Fifty-live hundred dollars,
said tax to be expenaea as iouowh;
For road purposes in said district, and
to designate the road or roads to re
ceive such expenditure and the propor
tion of said money to De expenaeu on
such road or roads.
WM. T. CAMr Brjljlj,
Attest: GAY M. ANDERSON,
Dated this 5th day of November,
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES FOR THa DIS
TRICT OF OREGON.
In the matter of Thomas C. Clark,
IN BANKRUPTCY, No, B-17704.
To the creditors of Thomas C. Clark,
of Heppner, Morrow County, Oregon.
Notice is hereby given that on the
4th day of November. 1932, the said
Thomas C. Clark was duly adjudged a
bankrupt and that the first meeting oi
his creditors will be held in the office
of the referee in bankruptcy of this
court in Pendleton. Oregon, at 6
clock in the afternoon of the 21st day
of November, 1932: at which time and
place the said creditors may (and the
said bankrupt MUST) attend, prove
their claims, appoint a trustee, examine
the bankrupt and transact such other
business as may properly De prougnt
before said meeting.
Done and dated at Pendleton, this
5th day of November, 1932.
C. K. CRANSTON.
Referee In Bankmptcy.
NOW IN SEASON
Served Here Fresh
If your appetite de
thing tasty some
EAT SHELL FISH
For a good meal any
time go to
ED CHINN, Prop.
THIS BANK ADVISES:
her against the loss or theft
of her travel funds.
To provide her with a ready
means of identification.
To assure her the personal
service of the American
Express travel organiza
tion which will care for
her safety and comfort
wherever she may travel.
You can secure these
Travelers Cheques at
this banh before
starting on a trip.
They are issued in
ations, and cost only
75c for each $100.
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
Notice Is hereby elven that hv vir
tue of an Execution issued out of the
Circuit Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County, to me directed and
delivered upon a Judgment and Decree
and Order of Sale rendered in said
Court on the 12tli day of July, 1932 in
iuvur ui wiiiiHiu jMccaieD, against D
E. Gllman and Bertha D. Gilman. his
wife, and Henry Heppner Estate In
corporated, a Corporation, defendants
for the sum of $3650.00 with interest
said sum at ten per cent per annum
iioin January v. isdi, until laid; for
the further sum of $309.37 with Inter
est on said sum at ten per cent ner n.
num from November 19. 1931. until paid;
"ci uiu ui fiiD.ou aDatract
charges; for the further sum of $400 00
as and for attorney's fees; and the fur
ther sum of $12.00 costs and rfihnr
ments. which said Decree and Judgment
aim uruer oi &aie nas Deen duly dock
eted and enrolled in the office of the
County Clerk of Morrow County, Ore
gon. THEREFORE, I will on the 26th day
of November, 1932, at the hour of 10
o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at
the front door of the County Court
House of Morrow County, Oregon, in
Heppner, Oregon, sell all the right, title
and interest which the said defendants
D. E. Gilman and Bertha D. Gilman'
his wife, or either of them, had on the
12th day of July, 1932, or since then
have acquired or now have in and to
the following described premises situ
ate in Morrow County, Oregon, to-wit-The
East 72 feet of Lots 9 and 10 of
Block 3 of the original Town of
Heppner, Morrow County, Oregon
together with the tenements, heredita
ments and appurtenances thereunto be
longing or in anywise appertaining, and
also all the right, estate, title and in
terest of said defendants, D. E. Gilman
and Bertha D. Gilman, his wife, or
either of them, in and to the same- said
lands to be sold at public auction to the
highest bidder for cash in hand, the
proceeds of the sale to be applied in
satisfaction of said execution and all
Dated this 25th day of October, 1932.
33-37 C. J D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon,
J. 0. TURNER
Attorney at Law
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Tested aud Glasses Fitted.
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
DR. C. W. BARR
Olllce In Gilman Building
11 W. Willow Street
DR. J. II. McCRADY
L 0. 0. P. BUrLDINQ
Frank A. McMenamin
906 Guardian Building
Residence, GArneld 1949
Business Phone Atwater 1348
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SUBOEON
Trained Nnrss Assistant
Omce in Masonic Building
Heppner, Oregon "
P. W. MAHONEY
ATTORNEY AT LAW
First National Bank Building
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Offlos in L O. O. P. Building
Farm and Personal Uroperty Sales
0. L. BENNETT
"The Man Who Talks to Beat
6229 72nd Ave., 8. E., Portland, Ore.
Phone Sunset 8461
J. 0. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Gift Good
Watches - Clucks - Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
F. W. TURNER & CO.
FIRE, AUTO AND LIFE
Old Line Companies. . Real Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Roberts Building, Willow Street