Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, February 02, 1933, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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(Bazrttr Stntrs
Established March 3a 18S3,
Established November IS. 1S97;
Published every Thursday morning by
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
One Tear .
Six Months
Official Paper tor Morrow County.
OR32GON electors are to have a
chance to vote at the next gen
eral election on an amendment to
the state constitution that will per
mit the "County Manager" system
of government being used by such
counties as desire it. The amend
ment to the constitution will first
have to be adopted; after that the
people of each county may vote to
give the plan a trial.
The bill authorizing this is now
before the legislature, having been
introduced by Senator Jay H. Up
ton of Bend, who represents the
district composed of Deschutes,
Jefferson, Crook, Klamath and
Lake counties.
There apears to be much favor
able comment on this measure by
people from the eastern Oregon
section, where the population is
sparse and the per capita cost of
government is correspondingly
high. It is stated also that the bill
is being favored by most of the of
ficials of the so-called Cow counties.
One good executive, aided by the
efficient clerical force now working
in the county would save a lot of
money in the salary account and
cut out many expensive duplica
tions, according to the sponsors of
the bill.
The law would not become opera
tive in any specific county until
the voters of that county adopt it
The proposal does not force county
management on anybody; the in
tention of its sponsor being to give
the people a plan they can adopt
to save money if they want to.
"yHERE is just one fundamental
1 trouble afflicting the people of
the United States today. That trou
ble is debt Debtors far outnumber
creditors. Debtors are unable to
pay their debts, for reasons which,
for the most part, are outside of
their individual control. The great
mass of ordinary common people
find themselves owing money which
they cannot by any means pay, are
being ground down by the burden
of interest charges which they can
not meet, and their property has
depreciated in value so that they
can no longer raise money with
which to pay taxes.
The reason for this condition is
Sunday School
u Lesson n
By Rev. Charles E. Dunn, 33. D.
Jesus Chooses the Twelve.
Lesson for February 5th.
Mark 3:7-19.
Golden Text: John 15:16.
Like the preceding lesson texts
taken from the gospel of Mark, this
one is packed with incident We
read first of the prudent withdrawal
of Jesus from the hostile designs of
the Pharisees. He went, with His
disciples, to the lakeside, and there
a great multitude gathered, some
of them coming long distances, as
verse 8 so clearly indicates. This
shows that the fame of Jesu3 had
spread far and wide, that He had
created an extraordinary sensation
The crowd was so great, indeed,
that the Master found it necessary
to ask the disciples to make ready
a small boat so that in case the peo
ple should press too hard upon Him,
He might escape into the bosom of
the water. Many were diseased, and
thronged about Him that they
might touch Him, and experience
Kis healing power. Those afflicted
with mental disturbances were
noisy, screaming, "You are the Son
of God!" much to the annoyance
of Jesus.
Then He went up a nearby hill,
with certain designated followers,
and appointed the twelve disciples,
The famous "Sermon on the
Mount," not given by Mark, was
preached here, and may be consid
ered an ordination address for the
college of twelve. (See Luke 6.)
Note that they were chosen care
fully, only after deliberation. But
of course He had to make use of
the available personnel, the folk
present and Interested. The twelve
were not a cabinet of best minds,
but men who Jesus felt He could
Peter was their leader, the "rock"
upon which the Master said He
would build His Church. JameB
and John were fiery "sons of thun
der." These three were closer to
Jesus than the others. Andrew was
the useful, unheralded hero who in
troduced Peter, his brother, to our
Lord. Matthew was the taxgath-
erer. Thomas is famous for his
doubt Philip brought Nathanael
to Jesus, and there are reasons for
believing that Nathanael is identl
cal with Bartholomew. The others
are Thaddeus, Simon, called tho
"Zealot" James the Less, and Ju
das, the traitor. It Is an uneven
group and only one failed.
s 1.00
Three Months .75
Single Copies .06
the low price of commodities. Stat
ed another way, it is the high price
of the gold dollar. So long as mon
ey that is. gold continues to be
expensive that in order to get any
cf it a. man murt fin sti!! f'.irthcr
into debt, or work for wages which
are not sufficient to maintain life,
we shall continue to have hard
We think that is the root of the
whole economic situation. We are
given to understand by those who
have made a special study of such
things that this high price of gold
has been met in other countries by
the abandonment of the gold stand
ard and the use of cheaper money.
Great Britain, for example, has
gone on a paper money basis. Near
ly forty other nations are on a sil
ver basis. Only France and the
United States and two or three of
the very small nations of Europe
remain on the gold standard.
We are told that the most earn
est and diligent efforts are being
made by the leaders of the princt
pal governments of the world to
bring about some sort of interna
tional agreement which will rem
edy that state of things. The ob
jective which these statesmen have
in mind is the restoration of the
principal nations of the world to
the gold standard.
One of the reasons why the Eu
ropean nations which still owe us
money, loaned them for war pur
poses, cannot pay us is because
their money is not as good as ours,
and the war debt obligations call
for payment in gold. Likewise,
those countries cannot buy our sur
plus commodities because we have
had to pay the cost of producing
them in gold and we cannot sell
them for cheap money except at a
material loss to ourselves.
It has been suggested, and, we
understand, is being seriously con
sidered by the Roosevelt Adminis
tration, that we could afford to
make very material concessions in
the matter of these war debts if we
could be assured that such con
cessions would result in restoring
the currencies of those countries
to the gold basis and giving them
the necessary additional purchas
ing power to absorb our surplus
goods and so restore our own in
dustrial and agricultural prosperity.
We do not know whether it would
work out that way or not We be
lieve, however, that that would be
preferable to the abandonment of
the gold standard by the United
States. We are confident however,
that the year 1933 is going to see jl
readjustment of world currencies
on some basis which will make
gold cheaper that is to say, which
will make commodities dearer in
terms of gold dollars and that this
will automatically make it possible
for American citizens to sell their
commodities and their labor at
prices which will enable them to
pay their debts and to live in com
Enterprise Record Chieftain
1I7HEN we speak of government
aid we are apt to fancy this re
fers to money that comes out of
the skies, or from some magician
who waves his wand and conjures
gold and precious gems out of a
high hat The government has only
one source from which to get mon
ey the people of the nation. Gov
ernment aid in the end can mean
only one thing taxes laid on you
and all the rest of us. The govern
ment usually raises much of its
money by borrowing it from the
rich men who want to get their
wealth into tax-exempt securities,
and then taxes have to be levied
to pay them back. So the process
accomplishes several things: per
mits the rich to get their wealth in
to tax-exempt securities, levies
more taxes on the rest of us, and
provides jobs for more hungry
souls. That is the way to govern
ment bankruptcy.
News, Austin, Minn.
MANY good folks are lamenting
the passing of the era when
men and women consecrated their
lives to unselfish service and pre
pared themselves to become minis
ters, missionaries, teachers or coun
try doctors that they might admin
ister to the spiritual, mental and
physical need of humanity without
thought of large wordly gain. They
are not In error when they charge
that modern men and women are
choosing vocations today In which
they can do the greatest service to
People of today are coming to the
belief that the best way. they can
help others is to produce much that
their profits shall be large and that
they shall never become dependent
upon society. The old Idea of ser
vice was direct The new service is
indirect. Twenty years ago it was
still thought that only ministers,
doctors and teachers served human
ity. Today every workman who
carries his whole day's wage home
is known to have earned that wage
in service to society.
Elbert Hubbard's version of the
Golden Rule was "Do unto others
as though you were the others," but
even more up to date version is "Do
yourself much good and no bad to
others." Getting something for
yourself is reprehensible only when
it is obtained at the expense of an
other. It is estimated that If the pur
chasing power of agriculture could
be restored, the farmers of the
United States would immediately
purchase no less than J500,000,000
worth of paint alone.
The Elks' Scout patrol went on
a hike Saturday. Cooking and fire
building tests were passed by Riley
Munkers, Lawrence Wehmeyer and
Leonard Gilmfan. The day was
quite cold and windy. They had
a patrol meeting at the home of
Chet Chrlstenson, popped corn
and played cards.
The American Legion Auxiliary
will meet at the home of Mrs. Spen
cer Crawford, Tuesday evening,
Feb. 7. All members are urged to
attend as there are matters of bus
iness to be discussed.
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
periences of "The Man Nobody Knows"
Be of Joy and Good Cheer
Something more than a hundred
years ago a sermon was preached
in St. John's Church, New York,
which dealt very severely with the
frailties of poor human nature, and
put forth, with unctious assurance,
the promise of eternal punishment
for a large proportion of the race
Among the worshippers was a gen
tleman of unfortunate reputation
but keen mind, whose name lingers
unforgettably in our history. As
he left the church a lady spoke to
"What did you think of the ser
mon. Mr. Burr?" she asked.
"I think," responded Aaron Burr,
"that God is better than most peo
ple suppose."
That was the message of Jesus
that God is supremely better than
anybody had ever dared to believe
Not a petulant Creator, who had
lost control of his creation and, in
wrath, was determined to destroy
it. Not a stern Judge dispensing
impersonal justice. Not a vain
King who must be flattered and
bribed into concessions of mercy.
Not a rigid Accountant, checking
up the sins against the penances
and striking a cold hard balance.
Not any of these . . . nothing like
these . . . but a great Companion
a wonderful Friend, a kindly, indul
gent, joy-loving Father
For three years Jesus walked up
and down the shores of his lake
and through the streets of towns
and cities, trying to make them un
derstand. Then came the end, and
almost before his fine firm flesh
was cold, the distortion began. He
who had cared nothing for cere
monies and forms was made the
idol of formalism. Men hid them
selves in monasteries; they lashed
themselves with whips; they tor
tured their skins with harsh gar
ments' and cried out that they were
followers of him of him who loved
the crowd, who gathered children
about him wherever he went, who
celebrated the calling of a new dis
ciple with a feast in which all the
neighborhood joined!
His last supper with his disciples
was an hour of solemn memories.
Their minds were heavy with fore
boding. He talked earnestly, but
the whole purpose of his talk was
to lift up their hearts, to make
them think nobly of themselves, to
fill their spirits with a conquering
"My joy I leave with you," he ex
"Be of good cheer,' re exclaimed
Joy . . . cheer . . . these are the
words by which he wished to be re
membered. But down through the
ages has come the wicked false
hood that Jesus never laughed,
Next Week: His Method.
Weston "I have just finished my
restaurant kithcen," remarked
Umatilla county homemaker re
cently. She went on to describe
how she had studied her kitchen
and improved on the equipment in
it for the small 'sum of $2.00.
made a service table with two
shelves tbove and one below. Also
made two cook tables and a drain
board out of some old boards, buy
ing only 2x8 material for the table
legs. Ripped crosswise they made
2x4 legs. The tops of the drain
board and table tops, and the walls
behind them, were all covered with
linoleum. Many people have com
mented on these improvements.
Oregon City Baskets for 200 un
employed families packed by Clack
amas county relief workers recent
ly included enough provisions to
last three days, according to Thel
ma Gaylord, county home demon
stration agent, one of the relief
committee. Included in the basket
were five pounds of powdered skim
milk and five pounds of cracked
wheat with a sheet of recipes for
the use of these two products. The
basket also contained meat, pota
toes, canned tomatoes and string
beans, celery, onions, sugar, cocoa,
dried prunes, orange candy, and
several tins of fruit canned in the
canning kitchen last summer.
Prinevllle How she . Improved
her kitchen with little cost is told
by a Crook county homemaker as
follows: "I made more drawers for
silverware and such things. Also,
I attached a table to the wall. When
it is closed up it makes a door to
a cupboard in which I keep dishes
that are needed when the family
eats in the kitchen. When the ta
ble is let down it serves as a break
fast nook table."
The Flying Eague patrol (Ameri
can Legion) of the local Boy Scout
troop had a patrol meeting Friday
after school. They made a secret
patrol bath which all the members
signed and it is now ready for the
tacking on to tho patrol flag staff
with its leather covering. They se
lected a patrol song which Is "Did
n't He Ramble?" They also made
a patrol yell. They are planning for
a patrol hike which will be next
Saturday. During this hike they
will select a suitable place for a
patrol camp which they will work
upon. The next meeting will be
Friday .after school when they will
make some patrol laws and dlscus3
whether or not to have another pa
trol hike next week to their patrol
camp so as to finish building it.
Lambing on a number of Morrow
county eheep ranches is now under
way, with the weather conditions
favorable. By the coming month
the majority of the fiockmasters
will be in the midst of caring for
for the new arrivals, as lambing
will be general.
MART A. NOTSON. Reporter.
Dr. Eugene Lyman Fisk, late med
ics! director cf thn Life Extension
Institute, discussing the question
of whether beer is intoxicating,
Alcohol is alcohol wherever
found whether in beer, wine, or
whisky. The laboratory has meas
ured with instruments of great pre
cision the degree to which alcohol
acts as a narcotic, which means a
depressing drug. The advocates of
beer claim that It is not taken for
its alcohol, the alcohol percentage
being so low that it is negligible.
Well and good! Then the beer
question is settled. There are now
In the market beer substitutes that
are actually beer except for alcohol
Why alcohol if beer drinkers do
not want it? There is as much jus
tiflcation for advocating beer and
wine as against whisky as there is
for advacating paregoric against
morphine. Paregoric is a mild so
lution of opium; beer is a mild so
lution of alcohol. In this country
the sale of paregoric is restricted
as rigidly as the sale of morphine.
The fact is that the beer advo
cates want beer with a "kick" in it
They are trying every way possible
to legalize beer with the highest
possible alcoholic content which
they think will pass the constitu
tional test in the courts.
At the old Btatehouse in Spring
field, Illinois, in 1854, in a speech
delivered by Abraham Lincoln, he
"The law of self-protection is the
first and primary law of civilized
society. Law is for the protection,
conservation and extension of right
things, of right conduct, not for the
protection of evil and wrongdoing.
The state must in its legislative ac
tion recognize this truth and pro
tect and promote right conditions
and right conduct. This it will ac
complish not by any toleration of
evils, not by attempting to throw
around evil the shield of law, nor
by any attempt to license the evil.
This is the first and most import
ant function in the legislation of
the modern state. The prohibition
of the liquor traffic except for med
ical and mechanical purposes thus
becomes the new evangel for the
safety and redemption of the people
from the social, political, and moral
curse of the saloon. Major Mer-
win who was a close personal friend
of Lincoln furnishes the above quo
tation. He says that Lincoln also
urged total abstinence and moral
suasion in combatting the evils of
Below is a pledge which Lincoln
circulated for signatures: "Where
as, the use of intoxicating liquors
as a beverage is productive of pau
perism, degradation, and crime;
and believing it is our duty to dis
courage that which produces more
evil than good, we therefore pledge
ourselves to abstain from the use
of intoxicating liquors as a bever
age." fa mum
More About Alcohol
No good physician is a "wet" in
the accepted meaning of the term,
Yet there are people so unreason
able that they hold other opinions
than their own in outspoken con
tempt. I am as "dry" as the driest
if them, but I am not against any
thing that I can use for the benefit
of my patient.
I overheard a United States sen
ator say in a radio speech that al
cohol is a narcotic; that it is in no
sense a stimulant; that it should
be treated by law as opium is treat
ed. He claimed medical authority
for his statements.
When people tell me that whiskey
is not a stimulant to aged and de
bilitated patients, they do not speak
truth. I know better. It Is a stim
ulant to nerves, heart and digestion,
It revives the waning body when
exhausted from any cause. It is
valuable aid in treating diseases of
the aged. One would as well say
strychnia is not a stimulant, but a
We may be able to get along
without alcoholic stimulants, or any
other drugs, but we are vastly bet
ter off with them. We could get
along and let folks die without
physicians; but we don't There
are no more deadly things than
fire-arms, but the policeman must
carry them for protection. The
food physician should have every
thing at his hand for dealing with
the enemies of life and health.
Because some people haven't
sense enough to use alcohol for Its
proper uses is no reason it should
be felonious to use it sanely as God
intended. Narrow-minded, fanati
cal people are responsible for as
many of our troubles as any drug
on earth. And I have no use for sa
loons, or for alcohol as a beverage.
The Lions' patrol held its week
ly meeting Monday after school to
plan a program for the next troop
meeting. Each patrol is to have
charge of one meeting each month.
This will be the first meeting held
under the direction of a patrol. The
patrol also planned for a get-together
on Saturday to study up on their
first aid contest which will be held
at the next troop meeting. This is
the second contest In the series of
inter-patrol competitions now be
ing held in the troop. The first
was a basketball tournament. Oth
er contests which will be held are
signalling, handicraft and perhaps
some drills. The patrol is also
planning the erection of a patrol
den or meeting place at the home
of the patrol leader. It is thought
that will, by giving the boys some
thing to fork for, bind the patrol
more closely together.
Arnold Pleper was a visitor here
Saturday from the farm east of
THURSDAY, FEB. 2, 1933.
Ozaki . ... facing the guns
Twenty years ago Yuklo Ozaki,
Japanese statesman and diplomat,
gave to the people of the United
States the great grove of Japanese
cherry trees which blossom every
spring on the banks of the Potomac
by the Lincoln Memorial in Wash
ington. Ozaki, now 73 years old, left Lon
don the other day to go back to his
native Japan, confident that- upon
his arrival he will be assassinated
by some fanatical member of the
war party of his nation. Ozaki has
always been a man of peace. Years
ago he warned his people against
the rising war spirit among them.
It takes a brave man to stand by
his principles and to offer no resist
ance when others seek to slay him,
The spirit in which Ozaki is facing
those who would destroy by force
all that he believes in, is the spirit
which has actuated all of those who
have ever Impressed their princi
ples permanently upon the world,
not here
I talked the other day with an in-
telligent Russian, recently return
ing to America after an absence of
several years, who voiced emphati
cally his belief that the United
States is on the verge of a revolu
tion. 'Had it ever occurred to you," I
asked him, "that there never lias
been a sucessful revolution unless
the army, or the bulk of it, was on
the side of the revolutionists? The
Bolshevik revolution in Russia be
gan with the organization of the
soldiers In workers' unions. The
French revolution didn't come
about until the Royal Guards join
ed the revolutionists.
My Russian friend reflected a
while and then admitted that I was
right. The founders of this Repub
lic realized that no government
could be stable unless its armed
forces were kept subordinate to the
civil authorities, and they wrote
that into the Constitution. That is
one reason why we can never .have
a soldier as Secretary of War. Our
military system does not breed rev
olutionists in its ranks. We prog
ress by evolution and not by rev
Communism . fading here
The last surviving communistic
societies in America have either
died or gone over to individualism,
A few days ago the head of the
Shaker Community at Mt Leban
on, on the New York-Massachusetts
line, died and it was disclosed that
there are only twenty-five members
left of what was once the largest
group in this country which held
all their property in common. A
day or two later it was announced
that the thousand members of the
Amana Community in Iowa, who
have led a completely communistic
existence since 1855, have gone
capitalist," are beginning to use
money and have employed manag
ers from outside to help operate
their comumnity industries.
The Pilgrim Fathers tried to run
the Plymouth Colony on Commu
nistic lines, but had to give it up
after seven years. The soil of
America has never been a fertile
one for anything but Individualism
Theatres . . . lower prices
One commodity that is coming
down In price is entertainment. The
other day practically all of the im
portant theatres in New York an
nounced a reduction of almost 50
percent, in some cases more, in the
price of all tickets.
In London the most successful
venture in recent years was the
opening of the so-called "Shilling
Theatre," presenting good plays at
a shilling per ticket
The fantastic salaries paid to
theatrical and motion picture per
formers are rapidly becoming a
thing of the past. Some of the
theatrical "headliners" got so ex
orbitant In their demands that New
York's principal vaudeville theatre
changed over to a motion picture
house. After a few weeks of that
the actors came around with their
hats In their hands and the theater
is reopening for vaudeville, but it
is not paying its stars $2,000 a week
any more.
Liens forced sales
A noighbor of mine who is re
puted to be wealthy engaged a
plumber to do some work in his
cow stables. When the bill was pre
sented my neighbor didn't have the
cash with which to pay it at the mo
ment. The plumber slapped a me
chanic's Hen upon the property, and
the man who owed him had to sell
a couple of cows at sacrifice prices
to get the cash to pay the plumber.
"If people would pay me for the
milk they have bought from me I
wouldn't have any trouble paying
plumbers," my neighbor explained
to me, "I have more than $1,600
owing me for milk in this little
community, some of the bills two
and three years old. People don't
pay because they think I am rich
and don't need the money. It seems
to me there ought to be some pro
vision in the laws whereby the far
mer can place a lien upon the prop
erty of people who buy his product,
just as the mechanic can."
I don't know just how it would
work, but it seems to me that there
is some merit in my neighbor's
A good milch cow or turkey
breeding stock to exchange for
wheat S. H. DeMoss, Hermlston,
Ore. 47-51-p
Growers Pruning Normally
Klllsboro - Fruit grnvrcra in this
county are apparently carrying on
the normal amount of pruning on
year despite the low returns from
orchard crops the past season, re
ports County Agent W. F. Cyrus.
Most growers realize that consist
ent pruning every year is preferable
to going into the orchard occasion
ally and cutting severely. Some
long-time pruning tests have, re
cently been started by some grow
ers to compare results in yield and
tree growth from various methods.
Green Wheat Pasture Used
Heppner Cleve Van Schoaick. a
local grain and livestock farmer,
obtained 52 per cent more net re
turn per acre last season from 15
acres of grain pastured in the green
stage by lambs than from parts of
the same field harvested normally.
The lambs and ewes were turned
on green wheat early in June and
kept on until all the lambs were
sold. The 116 lambs gained 2356
pounds and the 81 ewes 624.5
pounds on the 15 acres pastured,
Advisability of this plan depends
entirely on the relative market
price of wheat and lambs, says
County Agent Charles Smith.
Fruit Testing Group Formed
Oregon City A f rflit testing asso
ciation designed to promote the
testing and growing of new vane
ties of fruit obtained from the Or
egon Experiment station and other
sources have been planned in this
county. A committee headed by
H. C. Compton, Boring, is now pre
paring a constitution and by-laws
for the group. The idea is to have
a responsible group of interested
growers through which to try out
new varieties, keep them free from
disease and release them to the
public only after they are proved
Farmers' Oil Company Reports
Rickreall The Farmers' Union
Oil company of Polk county report
ed total business of $23,263.35 in its
first 10 months operation, at the
annual meeting just held. Some 60
stockholders attended and received
their second patronage dividend,
Arrangements were made for other
farmers to join the oil company and
the Farmers Union by assigning
their patronage dividends in pay
ment for a share of stock and an
nual dues. The company serves far
mers in both Polk and Marion coun
Mr. and Mrs. Jergensmire and
two daughters from The Dalles vis
ited in the home of Mr. Jergens
mire's sister, Mrs. Frank Brace,
Monday and Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Williams
and family were dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Houghten Sun
day. The Irrigon town basketball team
played H?rmiston town team Tues
day night at Hermiston, winning
the game by 10 points, and the same
teams played here Thursday night
with Irrigon again victorious, the
score being 13-20.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Rutledge left
Thursday for Portland to visit rel
Mrs. Fred Markham who has
beep visiting relatives in Portland
returned home Tuesday.
Stanley Atkin and Miss Helen
Heath were dinner guests of the
Chas. Beneflel brothers and sisters
Saturday night.
The lone high school basketball
teams played the home boys and
girls here Saturday night, Irrigon
boys winning with a score of 16-13
and lone girls winning with a score
of 16-15. A large crowd attended
the game. Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Leicht gave a banquet for the four
teams at the close of the game.
Bishop Wisdom and Leola Bene
flel were Hermiston visitors Thurs
day evening.
Frank Beavert, who had his hand
badly mutilated by a shot from his
gun last week is In the veterans'
hospital at Walla Walla for treat
ment. Born At the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Pat Mollahan in Heppner,
Jan. 31, to Mr. and Mrs. Cornet
Green, a son, weight ten pounds,
Served Here Fresh
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Notice is hereby elven 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.
1S33 in tht -irAn salt
aliueu Hie ieaeral Land Bank of
Spokane, a corporation, as plaintiff, re
covered a judgment against the defend
ants, Ernest Ambrose Brown, same per
son as Ernest Brown; Michael K.
Flickenger, same person of Michel E.
Flickenger, and Michel K. Flicken
ger; and West Extension National
Farm Loan Association, a cor
poration, on the twenty-flrst day of
January, 1933. which Judgment was
for the following sums, to wit: $39.00
with interest at the rate or s 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 sth, 1932;
$39.00 with Interest at the rate of 8 per
cent per annum from October 8th, 1932;
$1062.65 with interest at the rate of 6 Mi
per cent per annum Irom September
19th, 1932; $244.38 with interest at the
rate of 8 per cent per annum from Sep
tember 19. 1932; J18.65 and the further
sum of $85,00 attorney's fees and the
further sum ot $3U.5U, costs and dis
bursements and a decree of foreclosure
against the defendants Ernest Ambrose
Brown, same 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. 1U, 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 of 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
Oregon. "
Date of first publication, January
26th. 1933.
Professional Cards
Attorney at Law
Phone 173
Humphreys Building
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
Phone 323
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted.
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
Z-Bay Diagnosis
Gilman Building
Heppner, Oregon
Frank A. McMenamin
906 Guardian Building
Residence, GArfleld 1949
Business Phone Atwater 1348
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
Trained Nurse Assistant
Office in Masonic Building
Heppner, Oregon
First National Bank Building
Heppner, Oregon
Office )n L O. O. F. Balldlng
Heppner, Oregon
Farm and Personal Uroperty Sales
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