Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, January 26, 1933, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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(&nzttt? Stmrfi
Established March 80. 1883;
Established November 18, 1897;
Published every Thursday morning by
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp-
ner, Oregon, a second-class mauer.
One Tear 12.00
Si Montha 1.00
Three Months .76
Single Copies .06
Official Paper for Morrow County.
should be restricted to wheat and
cotton will antagonize producers of
the five other basic commodities
that were to be protected In the
democratic bill. This Is the first
of a long series of decisions the new
leader will have to make which will
rroduce damaging: repercussions
throughout the country. Most of
the difficult stands were avoided
during the campaign. They can
not be avoided much longer, and as
they are made the record-breaking
majority of last November will be
gin to disintegrate. Baker Democrat-Herald.
Bruce Barton
writes of
"The Master Executive"
Supplying a week.to-week Inspiration
for the heavy-burdened who will find
every human trial paralleled In the ex
perience of "The Han Nobody Knows"
Time for Everything
JN LINE with the persistent de-
msA for economy in state and
county nffairs, proposals are com
ing before the legislature at Salem
for drastic cuts in the salaries of
officials from the governor down
to the constables of the remote
precincts. Bills are in process of
incubation and will be tossed into
the hopper soon, if some are not
already before the committee hav
ing charge of this branch of legis
lation. There seems to be no doubt,
whatever, but that legislation on
this subject wil ultimately be pass
ed, and cuts in salaries may range
anywhere from 10 to 25 per cent
There is an urgent demand, lo
cally, that salaries of Morrow coun
ty officials be included in this legis
lation. The suggestion is made, how
ever, that our officials take a vol
untary cut, through action of the
county court This is based on the
theory that the officials here are
not getting excessive salaries when
normal conditions prevail, and
when the necessity for curtailment
in expenses governmental has pass
ed, the court would be in position
to restore the salaries.
Budget balancing is a very ser
ious problem these days, and state
and county governments are having
great difficulty in finding ways and
means. The cry is loud and long
for a reduction in taxes; the diffl-
' culty of trying to keep expenses
In line with budget requiremer ts
when no tax money is coming in
and delinquencies are being pyra
mided on the rolls, with the conse
quent piling up of warrant indebt
edness, creates a condition that is
fast getting beyond the ability of
taxing bodies to solve. Therefore
it becomes necessary to make dras
tic cuts wherever it is possible to
do so. So far salaries of county
officials have been unmolested, but
they will have to "take their med
icine" along with all the rest of
us. If they do it voluntarily, all
right; if not, then the legislature
will be called on to do its duty, and
when the cuts are thus made, it
will not be so easy to restore the
salaries to the present basis.
We have so far heard of no move
on the part of Morrow county of
ficials to voluntarily accept a sal
ary cut, though this plan may be
revolving in the minds of some of
Express, Red Oak, Iowa- "
THE quickest way to break the
back of the depression is to re
store the buying power of the far
mer. If this one thing is done a cy
cle of improved business will result,
reaching into all other fields of en
deavor. The reconstruction of our dis
tress must start at the bottom, not
at the top, if we are to overthrow
our business lethargy within a reas
onable time. Farming communit
ies are without buying power, mer
chant stocks are low, trade is at a
low ebb, credit is tight and natur
ally so because of low priced com
modities. Communities, such as
ours, will not regain their purchas
ing power until prices of farm prod
ucts are boosted.
When the farmer cannot buy,
the manufacturer does not operate,
his employees do not work and so
the cycle of unemployment and bus
iness listlessnes goes on in metro
politan centers. When the farmer
buys, the merchant moves his goods
and re-stocks his shelves from the
manufacturer. Then the wheels'
start to turn.
So far we have witnessed a con
gress devoting its time to beer.
And Its time was wasted in this
session. The important thing is not
beer, it is business the business of
putting the farmer back on his feet
The froth on the beer discloses no
But take hope. Just now there is
indication that congress intends to
take up farm relief. The Domestic
Allotment plan is coming up for
consideration. There are arguments
in favor of and against it but we
have reached the point where it
behooves us to try something new.
If it fails we will be no worse off
than we were; if it succeeds we are
The allotment plan looks to im
proving the price on several farm
commodities. It could be put into
operation within a short time and
improve the farmer's purchasing
power at once. That done the far
mer would be a good spender. He
needs things; we all need some
thing or other. The manufacturer
would soon feel the results of our
needs when the farm buying power
is restored.
It wouldn't take much to start
the cycle of business and industry
on the upgrade if buying power
were m the right place but until
the wealth that comes out of the
soil is recognized there will be no
buying power and no prosperity.
Better days will come to all when
corn and hogs are put on a pinnacle
of respect, not before.
President-elect Roosevelt's dec
laration that the new farm bill
Sunday Schoolj
B Lesson 3
By Rev. Charles E. Sunn, S. S.
Jesus and the Sabbath.
Lesson f-r January 29.
Mark 2:23-3-6.
Golden Text: Mark 2:27-28.
In this lesson Jesus takes excep
tion to the artificial Sabbath regu
lations of His time. Numerous petty
prohibitions made the day an ex
cessively burdensome one. It was
forbidden to trod grass on the Sab
bath, to wear shoes with nails, or,
as our lesson indicates, to pluck
errain. One is reminded of the
quaint Sunday laws of the Puritans
forbidding a woman to kiss her
child, cook victuals, or make beds,
preventing a man from shaving,
and banning all travel, except that
required for attendance at public
worship. By such trivial rules the
cherished liberty of the Lord's Day
was seriously curtailed.
The Master brushed aside all such
absurd embargoes. To Him they
were more honored In the breach
than in the observance. He point
ed out how David, on the ground
of hunger, defied the strict law of
the tabernacle. To Jesus the needs
of humanity came first
This is vividly Illustrated by the
incident in the lesson of the heal
ing of the man with a withered
hand. The Master's enemies were
eager to make this merciful act an
occasion of accusation. In the
light of a generous interpretation
of their law, they had no case, for
medical assistance on the Sabbath
was not absolutely forbidden. But
by legal quibbling, they could argue
that the cure was a piece of work,
involving the release of a high de
gree of energy, and therefore in vio-
latlon of Sabbath legislation. Jesus
ODenlv and indignantly rebuked
them by defying their casuistry,
and restored to the cripple the vse
of his hand.
The principle upon which our
Lord acted is given in that great
saying chosen as the Golden Text,
"The Sabbath was made for man,
not man for the Sabbath." The
needs of man were central with
This means that not only are rest
and worship to be promoted on
Sunday, but also Inspiring recrea
tion, congenial friendship, and help
ful service.
Autocaster Service,
line SUPPOSE it is entirely nat-
ural, when things are going
badly, for people to want to change
everything. Whenever we have any
serious economic troubles there is
always a crop of new schemes to
set everything right again. These
schemes usually Involve a complete
change in the form of our govern
ment and our system of banking,
credits and money.
Just now the new scheme that is
getting a lot of attention is one
called "technocracy." The idea
seems to be that there is so much
technical energy available and the
technical people know so much
about how to use it that we ought
to turn the government over to en
gineers and let them run the coun
try. We understand that everybody
would have to do a little work un
der technocracy, a matter of per
haps three or four hours a day once
in a while. But everybody would
have plenty of time to go fishing, or
attend the movies, and plenty of
money with which to enjoy his
leisure, if what the technocrats say
turned out to be true.
One part of the scheme Is to use
kilowatt hours instead of gold for
money. Money Is to be based on
units of energy produced or con
sumed. This strikes us as a pretty
good idea In some respects, but we
know some men who would starve
to death if they were only paid in
proportion to the energy they spend
on their jobs.
Seriously, we haven't the slight
est idea that the people of the Unl
ter States, or any important part
of them, are ready to scrap the sys
tern of government and the econ
omic-industrial system under which
we have got along pretty well. We
all know the present social struc
ture has its faults, and that our gov
ernmental machine creaks at times,
but we are always pretty earnest
and usually pretty prompt about
patching the leaks and mending the
cracks as fast as we discover them.
And. we have a notion the old ma
chine will run along pretty well for
a few hundred years yet.
It doesn't do any harm, however,
as we. bee it, for people to talk
about better systems and why we
ought to have them. The best ones
we know anything about have per
fection as their aim, even If they
never reach it.
The Lions' patrol of Boy Scouts
held their regular weekly meeting
Monday after school, in the high
school reference room. The adop
tlon of a secret oath was the prln
cipal matter of business, and this
was accomplished after a heated
discussion. A number of songs
were sung while the boys were try
ing to choose a patrol song, finally
"Old Black Joe" got a majority of
the votes. A patrol hike is sched
uled for Saturday,
The disciples had many worries.
They wanted to get it clear as to
their relative positions in the new
Kingdom; they were concerned be
cause outsiders, not properly init
iated into the organization, were
claiming to be followers of Jesus
and doing miracles in his name.
They fretted because there was so
much work to be done and the
days too short for doing it
But Jesus towered magnificently
above it all. Wherever he went
the children flocked. Pomp and
circumstances mean nothing to
them. Their instinct cuts through
all outward semblance with a keen
swift edge. So they swarmed
around, tugging at his garments,
climbing on his knees, begging to
hear more of his stories.
It was all highly improper and
wasteful in the disciples' eyes. But
Jesus would have none of It "Suffer
little children to come unto me!
he commanded. And he added one
of those sayings which should make
so clear the message of his gospel.
"They are the very essence of the
Kingdom of Heaven," he said, "un
less you become like them you shall
in no wise enter in." Like them
. like little children . . . laughing
. joyous . . . unaffected . . . trust
ing implicitly . . . with time to be
To be sure Jesus was not always
In the crowd. He had his long hours
of withdrawal when, in communion
with his Father, he refilled the
deep reservoirs of his strength and
love. Toward the end he was more
preoccupied. He knew months in
advance that if he made another
journey to Jerusalem his fate would
be sealed; yet he never wavered in
his decision to make that journey.
Starting out on it, his mind filled
with the approaching conflict, fcu
shoulders burdened with the whole
world's need, he heard his name
called out from the roadside in
shrill, unfamiliar tones. "Jesus
Jesus . . . thou son of David
have mercy on me."
It was the voice of a useless blind
Jesus stopped.
"Who called my name?"
"Nobody, Master . . . only a blind
beggar ... a worthless fellow , .
Bartimaeus . . . nobody at all . .
we'll tend to him," said the disciples.
"Bring him here."
Trembling with hope he was
guided forward. The deep rich eyes
of the Master looked Into those
sightless eyes. The mind which
had been burled in the greatest
problem with which a mind ever
wrestled, gave itself unreservedly
to the problem of one forlorn hu-
ma.! life. Here was need; and he
had time. . . . The man was healed,
MART A. NOTSON. Reporter.
Mrs. Charles Sab in, the rich so
ciety woman who heads the wet
women's repeal organization, pub
lished quite a lengthy article on the
conditions of the present as com
pared with the days of the open
saloon. Dr. Katharine B, Richard
son of Mercy hospital, Kansas City,
Mo., in answering Mrs. Sabln, said:
"Mrs. Sabin doesnt know what
she is talking about She didn't
see the children I saw. In winter
the children of drunkards froze.
The parents weren't low and de
praved. They were drunk and they
forgot their children. I remember
an Oklahoma laborer who brought
his three children to Kansas City,
put them in a cheap hotel room for
the night Three days later we re
ceived the child that was left alive,
"My nurses can walk down the
street at night now. I remember
when they couldn't Beasts slept
or loitered or watched on vacant
lots. I can tell you stories of horror
about my nurses.
"I remember when virtually all
our cases were the cases of children
mistreated by drunken fathers and
mothers, frozen, starving, abused
unspeakably, not by bad men, but
by good men good men drunk.
"I know little rich girls who com
placently Inform me that I'm
wrong. They say they want liquor
back. Children, my friends, will
play with poison. They don't know
any better. I do."
Congressman Hull came back
from Sweden last summer with
great story about the Bratt system,
He said that the Swedish people
had repealed prohibition and had
installed the wonderful Bratt sys
tem. Now, the facta are that out
of 2400 divisions of the country
only 120 are under the Bratt sys
tem, the others being dry under the
local option law of the country. It
does not look like the people of
Sweden are very wet, when only
five per cent of the local subdivis
ions of the country use the Bratt
system. Furthermore, the repeal
of the national prohibition act was
accomplished by the coercion of the
Wine producing countries of Eu
rope. In this connection, it might
be well to note that just a few days
ago the wine Interests of France
were advised to use every possible
means to help the wets to get thru
congress the repeal amendment
This is the same France that re
fused to pay its installment of its
debt to us on the 15th of December
The wets are much concerned
over the violations of law, attrib
uting all law violations, seemingly,
to prohibition. The brewers always
were in favor of obedience to the
laws, were they not? May 1, 1910,
back in the days of the saloon, the
Brewers' Journal said: "No matter
what laws may be made to cripp!
the beverage industries of our pres
ent times they cannot and will not
be observed by those managing
these Industries.
rv , y
Next Week: Be of Joy and Good
Reseeding Precautions
Listed by Prof. Hyslop
Care in choice of varieties for re-
seeding frozen out wheat in east
ern Oregon, and precautions in
treating seed for smut this spring,
will go far toward preventing ser
ious loss from low yield or grade
discounts for the coming crop, says
G. R. Hyslop, head of the farm
crops department at Oregon State
college, who has studied the situa
tion with college representatives
and leading farmers east of the
"Turkey wheat that was well es
tablished and that which was plant
ed very late and just sprouting
seems to be injured less than much
of the wheat in the intermediate
stages," says Hyslop. "Wheat on
well prepared summer fallow ap
parently suffered less than that on
late plowed or poorly prepared sum
mer fallow.
Selection of similar varietal types
so as to avoid mixtures In the har
vested crop is particularly Import
ant where a partial stand remains,
Hyslop points out Where Hybrid
128 needs resowing the same va
riety may be used if seeding can be
done by the middle of February,
but after that the comparabl
spring varieties are Hybrid 143,
commonly called shot hybrid, and
Federation, often called soft Fed
eration. Fall seeded Federation can
be planted back to Federation in
the spring, and records show that
Its spring yields average well with
fall plantings.
With Turkey wheats that have
been injured, Turkey may be plant
ed back till the middle of February,
after which Marquis Is probably the
best Hyslop believes. This will
cause some mixture but it is not
seriously 'discounted at Portland.
"Where lighter soils were seed
ed to Federation in the fall, it may
pay to reseed with a more drouth
resistant variety, such as early
Baart, Hard Federation or White
Federation. These are better mill
ing wheats than Federation. All
are well suited to the thinner soils,"
Hyslop reports.
This is a golden opportunity to
eliminate smut from fields by be
ing extra careful with treatment
of the spring seeded grain, he adds.
Dry copper carbonate is recom
mended except in cases of very
smutty seed when the bluestone
treatment followed by lime water
bath to prevent seed Injury is safest.
Coolidge . who knew him
I knew Mr. Coolidge lees well
than I have known every other
President of the past forty years.
That was not strange, since few
people can really claim to have
known him well.
I asked the late Nicholas Long-
worth, when he was Speaker of the
House and Mr. Coolidge was Presi
dent who knew Coolidge best.
I suppose I know him as well as
anybody," Nick replied. "I cam
paigned for him for Governor, al
most lived and slept with him when
he ran for President, and as Speak
er I have to consult him frequent
ly. But I haven't the slightest idea,
never have, of what s going on in
Coolidge's mind!"
I was a long way from home on
election day, 1924, and so could not
vote. To make conversation, I re
marked to him one day in the White
"I didn't vote for you, Mr. Presi
"Some did," he responded, with
out cracking a smile.
Technocracy . aftermath
A new word is sweeping the
country "Technocracy." Literally,
it means "government by techni
cians." The word was coined by a
group of research men at Colum
bia University, who calculate that
the time is at hand when every
thing human beings want can be
produced with so much less labor
than before, that nobody ought to
have to work more than 660 hours
a year.
Coupled with this idea that ev
erything can or will be done by ma
chines, they have a nebulous plan
for discarding our present system
of money, banking and credits and
creating money based on electric
energy instead of metal.
After every period of depression
has got along about so far, new
schemes to reorganize the world
begin to be taken seriously by peo
ple who Imagine that human nature
can be changed over night Tech
nocracy is merely another theory
which can only be put Into practice
after a few hundred generations, if
at all.
We aire far from being ready, In
America, to turn the control of our
lives over to a dictator under any
name, even that of Technocracy.
Automobiles . how many?
u mam
Henry Smouse gives it as his op
inion that the 250 acres of Arco
wheat he reseeded following the
December freeze, and which had
began to sprout well, has been kill
ed by the more recent cold Bnap.
Mr. Smouse was in town Tuesday
from his home near lone.
The Gazette Times' Printing Ser
vice la complete. Try It
The Expected Arrival
I write this letter at a time when
every couple of moderate means
or, perhaps, less, are looking with
per cent of apprehension on the
coming visit of the old stork. Adult
garments are being made over Into
dainty baby-clothes, and confer
ences are being held as to how to
obtain the best and safest service
for the least possible outlay of
money. . . .
The young father with a $30
week salary, probably engages hos
pital service that will put him two
years In arrears with his meager
income but he loves his dear ones.
The hospital two weeks, special
nurse one week, operating-room,
and the specialist in obstetrics
they all cost, you know, but he
loyes, and wants the best. His
credit Is good, but it may be "the
beginning of the end' for him flnan-
The humbler couple cannot even
think of a hospital service. They
engage the family doctor several
months In advance. He knows of
a nurse who came within a few
months of graduating; she is capa
ble, and will work for a fraction of
the sum required to hire a register
ed nurse. She needs the work, and
will do her utmost. The home is
prepared for the event Antisep
tics, dressings, a sanitary bed all
are arranged under the guidance
of the family doctor.
"Mother and babe doing well," re
ports the home paper next day. The
parents get out of It with the mini
mum of expense maybe have a lit
tle left if they have "saved up" as
they should have done months in
I wish we were all well-to-do, but
wishes do not get us very far these
days when it takes action to get
results. My readers may get some
uung out of this talk I hope so.
The Falmlng Arrow patrol met
Monday In Room 8 at the high
school. All members were present
except three. They are going1 to
nave a secret oath whloh all mem
bers of the patrol will sign. This
oath will be put In a leather case
which Is to be tacked on the patrol
flag staff. The patrol flag Is kept
by the patrol quartermaster, Scott
MCMurdo. There were seven ad
vancements made at the last court
of honor. Thev are Planning for
hlfte next Saturday If the weather
permits, which will take them to
their patrol camp up Willow creek.
John F. Kilkenny, attorney of
Pendleton, was looking after legal
matters in this city Tuesday,
Only four or five years ago there
were nearly Ave million automobiles
sold In America in a single year.
This year the manufacturers are
figuring on a total production of
about a million and a half. They
are hoping that times will get
enough better so that they will sell
two million cars.
Automobiles are cheaper than
they have ever been before. All the
way up and down the line prices
have been cut, engine power In
creased, all sorts of new gadgets in-
troduced, until It is difficult to see
how anyone can get much more for
his money if he has it than in
buying a 1933 car.
I have a feeling that the makers
are going to be surprised at the
volume of their sales. I think the
scared money that has been hiding
In the stockings and savings banks
is going to begin to come out of
hiding this spring, and that people
will begin to buy more automobiles
and ftshlines and other commodit
ies than they have been doing the
last couple of years.
Rockefeller . city in city
What seems to me perhaps the
moat valuable contribution to un
employment that has been made in
these past three difficult years Is
the enormous building project car
ried out by John D. Rockefeller, Jr.,
which is known as Radio City, in
New York.
Imagine nearly seven acres of
land solidly built up with brick and
steel buildings from five to ten
stories high, as closely as they can
be built Then Imagine one man
getting possession of this entire
tract in the middle of the city of
New York, tearing down all of the
buildings and starting to cover the
seven acres with new buildings,
some of which wJH run seventy or
eighty stories high.
That is what John D. Rockefel
ler, Jr., is doing. In a time when
almost all other building activity In
the country had stopped, he has
given work to thousands and thous
ands of men in the building trades
and is creating something of per
manent value.
I don't Imagine Mr. Rockefeller
will personally ever make a cent
out of Rladlo City. But I don't think
he cares.
Mortgage Adjustment
Aim of State Committee
A voluntary statewide committee
authorized to set up a system of
county and local farm mortgage
adjustment committees has been
provided for as tne ouicoiau wl n
recent preliminary gathering of in
terested agricultural and business
representatives held at Salem, At
this meeting which was called by
Paul V. Maris, director of exten
sion at Oregon State college, a
temporary organization committee
was authorized to set up a pe.
nent state organization.
Personnel of the state committee
which has now been named is as
Rav W. Gill. Master, Oregon State
G ranee. Montavilla Station,
L. B. McBee, President, Oregon
Farmers' Union, Dallas, ure.
Fred Phillips, Oregon Wool Grow
ers association, Baker, Ore.
Herman Oliver. President, Oregon
Cattle and Horse Raisers' asso
ciation. John Day. Ore.
George Fullenwlnder, President,
Oregon Dairymen s association,
Carlton, Ore.
C. F. Emerson, President Oregon
Wheat League, The Dalles, or,
Fred C. Cockell. President, Ore
gon Poultrymen's association,
Milwaukie. Ore.
Dean H. Walker, President, Ore
gon Hop Growers association
Indenendence, Ore.
Glenn B. Marsh, President, Ore
gon Cooperative council, Hood
River, Ore.
Robert W. Sawyer, President Or
egon Reclamation Congress,
Bend, Ore.
Oregon Bankers Association by
Eugene Courtney, Chairman,
Executive committee, Wood
burn. Ore., and
Theo. P. Cramer, Lumberman's
Building, Portland, Ore.
Geo. P. Brice, Brice Mortgage
company, 82 6th St., Portland
Oregon State college Extension
Service by:
Paul V. Maris, Director, Cor-
vallts. and
F. L. Ballard, County Agent
Leader. Corvallls.
O. M. Plummer, General Mana
ger. Pacific International Livestock
Exposition, American Bank uuuu
ine. Portland, was named chairman
of the committee, and L. R. Brelt-
haupt Agricultural Economist,
Oregon State college extension ser
vice, was named secretary.
Through county and local com
mittees to be set up by the state
organization it is hoped to provide
a means of affording fair and im
partial information and assistance
to both borrowers and lenders In
farm mortgages on a purely volun
tary basis, as the committees will
have no legal standing. Such as
sistance, however, will afford a
means of making suitable adjust
ments in principal and interest so
as to avoid the economic wreckage
that follows in the wake of whole
sale foreclosures.
Similar state movements are be
ing worked out successfully in the
mlddlewest, notably in Iowa and
Ohio where farm organizations, fi
nancial agencies and the college ex
tension service are cooperating in
meeting this serious problem that
has arisen from the collapse of
farm prices and land values.
Statistics presented at the first
Salem meeting by L. R. Briethaupt,
agricultural economist of the ex
tension service, show that approxi
mately 28,000 or 52 per cent of Ore
gon farms are mortgaged. Esti
mates are that 40 per cent or more
of these mortgages are now delln-
quont When many of the debts
were contracted, often for what ap
peared to be conservative expan
sion or Improvements, the average
cash income per farm in Oregon
was around $2200 a year, but in
1932 estimates are an average of
?95u per year..
Notice is hereby Riven that by virtue
of an Execution issued out of the Cir
cuit Court of the State of Oregon for
Morrow County, dated January twenty-third,
1933, in that certain suit
wherein The Federal Land Bank of
Spokane, a corporation, as plaintiff, re
covered a judgment against the defend
ants, Ernest Ambrose Brown, same per
son as Err.est Brown: siirri K.
Flickenger, same person of Michel hi.
Flickenger, and Michel K. Flicken
ger; ana west axiensiOu national
Farm Loan Association, a cor
poration, on the twenty-first day of
January, ivm, wnicn juugiueui was
for the following sums, to wit: $39.00
with Interest at the rate of 8 per cent
per annum from April 8th, 1931; $39.00
with interest at the rate of 8 per cent
per annum from October 8th, 1931;
$39.00 with interest at the rate of 8 per
cent per annum from April 8th, 1932;
$39.00 with interest at tne rate oi 8 per
cent per annum from October 8th, 1932;
$1062.65 with Interest at the rate of 6'4
per cent per annum from September
19th, 1932; 944.38 wun interest at me
rate of 8 per cent per annum from Sep
tember 19. 1932; $18.65 and the further
sum of $86.00 attorney's fees and the
further sum of $30.50, costs and dis
bursements and a decree of foreclosure
against the defendants Ernest Ambrose
Brown, game person as Ernest Brown
and Ethel G. Brown, husband and wife,
Michael K. Flickenger, same person as
Michel E. Flickenger and Michel K.
Flickenger and Ellen S.. Flickenger,
husband and wife, West Extension Na
tional Farm Loan Association, a cor
poration. I will, on the twenty-fourth
day of February, 1933, at the hour of
ten o'clock A M of the said day, at
the front door of the county court
house in Heppner. Morrow County,
State of Oregon, offer for sale and sell
to the highest bidder for cash In hand
all the following described real prop
erty In Morrow County, state oi Ore
gon, to-wit:
The Southwest Quarter of the
Northwest Quarter of Section Elev
en, Township Four North of Range
Twenty-five, East of the Willam
ette Meridian, Morrow County,
State of Oregon.
Together with all and singular the
tenements, hereditaments and ap
purtenances thereunto belonging
or in any wise appertaining,
or so much of said real property as may
be necessary to satisfy the plaintiff's
judgment, costs, attorney's fee and ac
cruing costs of sale.
Sheriff of Morrow County, State of
Date of first publication, January
26th 1933.
The Flying Eagle patrol (Ameri
can Legion) had a patrol meeting
Monday after school. They voted
on having their patrol meeting on
Fridays instead of Mondays, They
decided that each member was to
pay 15c for the making of a knot
board. They are going to make a
secret patrol oath the next meet
ing which will be tomorrow.
Monte Bundy was in town Tues
day from his ranch near South
Springs what is left of It. With
the heavy winds of the last couple
of weeks, ranchers out that way
scarcely know where to look for
their land the most of It has been
up In the air, and the results to
wheat that was resown is disas
Professional Cards
Notice is hereby given that the
following warrants of School Dis
trict No. 25, Morrow County, Ore
gon, have been called for payment:
No. 966, dated October 7, 1932, to
and including No. 1000; also No. 1,
dated October 7, 1932, to and In
cluding No, 8. Interest ceases on
these warrants January 28, 1933.
MRS. M. L. MORGAN, Clerk
District No. 28, Boardman, Ore,
Attorney at Law
Phone 173
Humphreys Building
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
Phone 323
Heppner Hotel Building
Byes Tested and 01nei Fitted.
interior decoratiwq
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
X-Bay Diagaosl
Gllman Building
Heppner, Oregon
Frank A. McMenamin
906 Guardian Building
Residence. GArfleld 1949
Business Phone Atwater 1848
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
Trained Horse Assistant
Office in Masonic Building
Heppner, Oregon
Served Here Fresh
If your appetite de
mands something
different some
thing tasty some
thing healthful
For a good meal any
time go to
First National Bank Building
Rappner, Oregon
Offloe la L O. 0. F. Building
Heppner, Oregon
Farm and Personal Uroperty Sales
A Specialty.
"The Man Who Talks to Beat
the Band"
8229 72nd Ave., S. E., Portland, Ore.
Phone Sunset 8461
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods
Watches Clocks Diamond
Expert Watch and Jewelry
Heppner, Oregon
Old Line Oempanies. Real Estate.
Heppner, Oregon
Roberta Building, Willow Btreet
Heppner, Oregon