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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1933)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1933.
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE.
Established March 30. 1883;
THE HEPPNER TIMES.
Established November 18, 1897;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY IS. 19&
Published every Thursday morning by
VAWTEB ul SPENCER CRAWFORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVERTISES BATES GIVEN OH
One Tear , . $2.00
Six Months 100
Three Months .75
Single Copies .05
Official Paper for Morrow County
STEPS ON THE ROAD TO
TvOLLAR wheat: ten-cent cotton;
U those figures are the best news
that has come out in years.
Rising prices for agricultural
products are the best evidence that
the depression is over and recov-
ery has begun. For agriculture is
still the largest basic industry of
America, and if its followers do not
prosper the rest of the people suf
fer with them.
Increased farm buying power ac
counts for a great deal of the in
dustrial recovery which i3 well un
der way. We are not back yet to
the conditions of 1923 to 1925,
which are regarded as the stand
ard high level of non-speculative
prosperity. But in March, indus
try was doing only 60 percent of
Its normal activity, in April this
rose to 67 percent, and for the
month of May, the Federal Reserve
Board announces, industry in gen
eral was up to 76 percent of its
pre - depression production. And
throughout June the figures were
The increase in business activity
is largest in steel, automobiles,
lumber, textiles and shoes. We are
beginning to build again, to replace
wornout cars with new ones, to buy
new clothes and new shoes. Those
are always the starting points
Employment is Increasing stead.
ily, but not as fast as production.
About 61 per cent of employees are
back at work. Payrolls still lag
behind, being only about 42 percent
of normal, at the end of May. That
is characteristic, too; wages don't
come back until higher prices have
been established long enough to
bring in the money with which to
pay the higher wages. Wages must
always be proportioned to profits.
There is a good deal of talk
about establishing a minimum
wage, and many people have the
idea that $5 a day would be about
right But we notice that the cot
ton spinning industry in its new
code of practice sets $10 a week in
southern mills and $11 in northern
as a fair minimum for machine
tenders. We don't know enough
about the cotton business to judge,
but we think too many people are
expecting the "New Deal" to make
everybody rich over night As we
understand it folks will still have
to work hard for a living and a
little harder to get ahead.
PLOWS CALL FOR PLOWMEN
WITH all the efforts being made
by the Administration at Wash
ington to help farmers to get bet
ter prices for their products and
to stabilize agriculture, there is
danger that some farmers will
think the Government is going to
do everything for them.
Secretary of Agriculture Wallace
hit the nail on the head when, in
his St Paul speech, he said that
while the Farm Adjustment Act
gives the farmer tremendous pow
er to right old wrongs, it is not
self-operating. "It is a good piece
of social machinery," said the Sec
retary, "but it is up to the people
of the United States to drive it"
We have never seen a self-driving
tractor, nor a plow that didn't
have to have a man behind it And
in the long run the success of any
attempt to improve farm condi
tions lies with the farmers them
selves. Legislation may give them
wider leeway, more freedom from
economic anxieties, but the ones
who will benefit most are the ones
who maintain the most of the
American spirit of independent ef
fort and unceasing work. We think
there is much to be said for the
resolution recently adopted by the
Wyoming Stock Growers associa
tion, which follows:
This association is of the opin
ion that it was the rugged individ
ualism of the people of this coun
try that has made the United
States the greatest country in the
world, and that the unpractical
theories of men and women with
no expesience in business to create
a government where people shall
work three hours a day and three
days a week, where all is ideal and
nothing is real, would reduce the
United States in a short time to the
conditions of a third rate power.
We do not understand that there
is anything in all the new farm re
lief program which can take the
place of individual initiative and
;)i Tirjjff irr 'Vrrgfririsv
By Rev. Charles E. Sunn, D. S.
Lesson for July 9th.
Golden Text: Psalm 40:4.
Caleb is one of the most attrac
tive of the minor characters of the
Bible. As a vigorous man of forty
he left the wilderness at Kadesh.
barnea as one of the spies on that
famous scouting expedition into the
promised land of Canaan. He and
Joshua were the only ones to bring
home a favorable report The oth
er ten were sure that the land could
not be successfully occupied, that
the obstacles were too great
But as so often happens, time
proved that the minority was
right And it is pleasant to note
that Caleb and Joshua lived long
enough to personally participate In
the occupation of that golden land
they had so courageously and ac
curately praised. In fact, they
alone of the twelve spies were per
mitted to share in its colonization,
The lesson presents Caleb as a
hale, hearty veteran of eighty-five.
appealing to Joshua for the inheri
tance promised long since by Mo
ses. The land was divided by lot,
But before the division took place,
Caleb asked for special consider
ation in view of the hazardous
journey of exploration he had tak
en as a young man, and the sub
sequent pledge of Moses. His un
faithful colleagues had perished In
the wilderness, but he himself had
been preserved with eye undimmed
and strength unabated. Did he not,
as a true, loyal champion of God's
truth, deserve a peculiar reward?
Yea, he did. He who had "wholly
followed the Lord," as Moses tes
tified, deserved the blessing of his
friend and co-worker, Joshua, and
the gift of Hebron, that ancient
city so filled with memories of Ab
raham. Located in a mountainous
region, in a basin on a lofty point
on the ridge of Judaea, It offered
only a meagre living at the ex.
pense of exhausting work in stony
soil. But Caleb was made of stern
stuff. Like a good soldier he crav
ed hardness. We leave him at He.
bron, a grand old figure, beginning
life anew, in the face of difficulty,
with all the ardor of youth. And
wo rejoice that the promise of God
to Moses that Caleb and his de
scendants should own the land he
had explored, was so admirably
YESTERDAY IS DEAD!
Kansas City Star.
YOU young fellows just out of
school. You have had a tough
time the last two years. You were
anxious to get to work. Nothing
opened up. You felt you were butt
ing your head against a stone wall.
The Star passes on to you a
phrase it say the other day to
you and to others who will join
your ranks this spring.
That phrase is, Yesterday is
The country has been bogged
down before. It is going to begin
to pull out shortly, just as it always
has pulled out But mark this.
Business is not coming back just
as it was before. It never does,
after going through the wringer.
A lot of the old leaders and old
methods have passed out A new
bunch of aggressive and resource
ful young fellows will come stomp
ing up to grasp new opportunities.
For yesterday is dead!
New opportunities, mind you.
Not the opportunities of the last
decade. Those are gone. If ex
perience is a guide, recovery will
not come in orderly fashion, along
the old lines. Keen men will see
business chances here and there
even while things are at a low
level. Chances that grow out of
the depression with its changed
Perhaps these will lie in new
products of science, in inexpensive
novelties, in house cooling, in cheap
farm lands. Men who live in the
past will overlook these opportun
ities. They will be thinking of
things as they were in 1929. So
they will fail to see the new con
ditions and take advantage of
But the alert young crowd will
jump at the new chances, develop
them, build up with them as busi
ness builds up.
Yesterday is dead!
Have you heard of the flu-flu
bird that fles backwards? It wants
to see where it has been. It does
n't give a darn where it is going
Don't be a flu-flu bird.
You youngsters, seize any decent
job that offers. But keep your eyes
open. Be ready for new conditions,
new ideas. Your humble job may
have possibilities that the old or
der did not reveal.
Remember, yesterday is dead!
Silver ..... does a stunt
The British government paid a
$10,000,000 instalment on the war
debt to the United States by giving
us 20,000,000 ounces of silver bull
ion, which was accepted, under the
new currency law, at 50 cents an
ounce. It cost Great Britain only
about $7,200,000 to pay this amount,
since the market price of silver was
36 cents an ounce. But, on the
other hand, Uncle Sam can coin
that same silver into 23,790,000 sil
ver dollars, since the silver dollar
contains less than an ounce of sil.
ver. Thus a debt has been paid
with less than the sum credited to
the payer, and the creditor gets
more than twice as much as the
Under the law the Secretary of
the Treasury is required to coin at
least 10,000,000 silve dollars from
the bullion received from England,
and he may coin the rest or not as
the President directs.
Money is a funny thing, and few
of the people who make a lot of
fuss about it understand how it
Nations . . large and small
When President Roosevelt sent
a telegram to the heads of 54 dif
ferent nations asking them to co
operate in disarmament most folks
thought he must have included ev
ery nation on the globe. But there
are 66 nations represented at the
World Monetary and Economic
(jonierence, and still there are a
few which were not invited.
The sixty-six include, to be sure,
Canada, Australia, New Zealand
and India which are members of
the British Commonwealth of Na
tions, but they do not include the
tiny Republic of Andorra, the oth
er miniature nation of San Mar.
ino, or the Danzig Free State
Neither is Monaco-Monte Carlo in
the list; it is half the size of New
York's Central Park and has 25,000
inhabitants. But Iceland has the
same standing in the London gath.
enng as the United States. It is
about the size of New York and
has a population smaller than Sa
vannah. It has been an independ.
ent nation since 1918.
This is certainly the most com
pletely world-wide representative
convention ever held.
Congress . . in a new role
We used to think of Congress as
the Board of Directors of the Uni
ted States, with the President tak
ing orders from it. The Congress
just adjourned seemed more like a
stockholders' meeting, ratifying
the proposals and actions of the
In this time of change, perhaps j ter, Heppner.
we are in for a new conception of
the relations between the different
branches of the Government As
matters stand now, the President
with his cabinet and expert advis
ers, have authority to do jiist about
anything they please. In theory,
Congress can withdraw the powers
granted, but in practice nothing
short of another general election is
likely to have that result.
Just now it seems silly to think
of anyone wanting to throw a monkey-wrench
Into the Governmental
machinery. Everybody realizes
that the economic fate of all of us
depends upon making the New
Deal work. But let anything ap
proaching former prosperity re
turn, and we'll see the "outs" try
ing to make all the trouble they
can for the "ins.
Prices . . . mild inflation
As soon as the dollar was cut
loose from its gold anchor, prices
of all international trade goods be.
gan to rise. In other words, dol-
lars used in foreign trade became
This is the only real "inflation
that has taken place so far. Our
domestic dollar hasn't been cheap.
ened much, if any, so far. But that
is on the way down, too, and that
will result In higher dollar prices
for all commodity items and labor.
People who are scared of "cheap
money m i g n t ask themselves
whether they wouldn't just as soon
have silver certificates as any other
kind of currency. There aren't any
other sort of dollar bills in circula
tion, but everybody takes them as
dollars, although they are worth
only about 30 cents by the gold
Philosophy . . look inside
Dr. Hu Shih, China's foremost
philosopher, is coming to America.
He is the foremost exponent of the
Confucian philosophy which has
been the guide to living of the
Chinese people for five thousand
Just now Dr. Hu is delivering
lectures in Peiping urging the Chi
nese people to enter into a period
of self-examination, to determine
whether their present troubles are
not their own fault
That is a suggestion in line with
the philosophy of all" great relig
ious teachers. It would be a good
thing for most of us to do, right
now; to consider whether our pres
ent troubles are not of our own
making. Nothing is easier than to
blame capitalism" or "commu
nism or the other political party
for what ails us. But until a man
has learned to look first inside of
himself for the cause of his trou
bles he has not achieved a working
philosophy of life.
FOR SALE 1928 Model W Case
Hillside Combine, 16-ft. cut, with
Helix Bulking attachment This
machine has only run two seasons,
1927 Model W. Case Hillside Com
bine, 16-ft cut; sacking attach
ment. 1927 Model W. Case Hillside
Combine, 16 -ft. cut, sacking at
tachment 1928 Model No. 7 Inter
national Hillside Combine, 16-ft.
cut. The prices on the above com
bines are priced to sell. If you need
harvesting machinery it will pay
you to look them over. L. Van Mar
"The Master Executive"
Supplying a week-to-week Inspiration
for the heavy-burdened who will find
every hom&n trial paralleled In the' ex
periences of "The Man Nobody Knows"
Simplicity and Strength
Jesus hated prosy dullness. He
praised the Centurion who was an
xious not to waste his time; the
only prayer which He publicly com
mended was uttered by a poor pub.
llcan who merely cried out "God,
be merciful to me a sinner." A
seven-word prayer, Jesus called it
a good one. A sixty-eight word
prayer, He said, contained all that
men needed to say or God to hear,
What would be His verdict on most
of our prayers and our speeches
and our advertisements?
Jesus' language was marvelousiy
simple a second great essential.
There Is hardly a sentence In His
teaching which a child can not un
derstand. His illustrations were
all drawn from the commonest ex.
periences of life; "a sower went
forth to sow"; "a certain man had
two sons"; "a man built his house
the sands"; "the kingdom or
heaven is like a grain of mustard
seed." The absence of adjectives
is striking. Henry Ward Beecher
said once that "to a large extent
adjectives are like leaves on
switch; they may make it look
Drettv. as a branch, but they pre
vent it striking tinglingly when
when you use it
'I recollect a case in whicn my
father at a public meeting was ap
pointed to draw up an article,
Beecher continued. "He had writ
ten one sentence: 'It is wrong.
Some one in the meeting got up
and moved in his enthusiasm that
the sentence read: 'It is exceeding,
lv wrong.' My father got up and
said in his mild way, 'When I was
writing out this resolution in its
original shape that was the way I
wrote it, but to make it stronger, I
took out the "exceedingly."
Jesus used few qualifying words
and no long ones. We refer to
those three literary masterpieces,
The Lord's Prayer, The Twenty-
third Psalm, The Gettysburg Ad
dress. Recall their phraseology:
Many people admit that honesty
is the best policy but the sad com
mentary is that it often takes an
inquiry to make them realize it
The tactful Mexican artisf who
painted Lenin on the Rockefeller
building would probably paint
Luther on the walls of the Vatican.
The chap who asked for exemp
tion from paying an income tax
because he had fallen arches re
minds us of the fellow who stopped
going to church because the elec
tric lights were taken off the wall
and suspended from the ceiling.
The greatest miracle that I know
of is my conscience. And if God
has been able to work that one,
there are none of which He is not
A smile will win confidence and
and friendship, while a frown will
lend discouragement to yourself
and to your neighbor. A smile will
help your business and costs you
nothing. A smile is a good tonic
for any one at any time.
It is not because men like to fish
so well but because they are clean
ing house at home.
Before the government guaran
tees all bank deposits it might be
well for congress to pass a bill
compelling all men to be honest.
For Sale 18 young Guernsey
milk cows, 3 heifers, 4 young calves
and 1 Guernsey bull. Adam Blahm
DEALERS IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE
SATURDAY. JULY 8 MONDAY, JULY 10
I . -r j l,AAn artrvointpri hv till
Our Father which art in Heav- "fl" of the Kate of Oregon
en, hallow be thy name ,r Morrow County adm n stratr x
. . w T hall deceased, and that all persons having
The Lord is my shepherd, I snail ajms aiI1t tne aid estate must pre-
Four score and seven years ago
Mf .. aino-lR three-svllable word;
hardly any two-syllable words. All
the greatest things in numau
are one-syllable things love, joy,
hn. hnme rhild. wife, trust, faith,
God and the great advertisements
generally speaking, are uiose n
which the most small words are
Next Week: To be Understood.
Wanted Harvesting by the acre,
16-ft machine. You pull machine
nr T will. Prices accordingly. Write
J. J. Sargent, Lexington, Ore. 16-18
The Gazette Times' Printing Ser
vlc Is complete. Try it
CALL FOR SCHOOL WARRANT-
Notice is hereby Eiven that War
rant No. 57 of School District No.
41. issued Mav 6th. 1932, has been
called for payment, and same will
be redeemed upon presenation to
thn undersiened. clerk of said dis
trict Interest ceases after this
Dated June 28, 1933.
sent the same, duly verified according
to law, to me at tne onus ui my
a w Nntnnn in Heppner. Ore-
eon', within Bix months from the date
of tne nrsi puuniaumi "i
said date of first publication being
June 8. 1933.
NORA. WILSON. Administratrix.
NOTICE OF SALE OF ANIMAL.
Notice Is hereby given bv virtue
of the laws of the state of Oregon
that I have taken up and now hold
at my farm 3 miles north of Lex
ington the hereinafter described
animal, and that I will on Satur
day, July 1, 1933, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
at said place, sell said animal to
the highest bidder for cash in hand
subject to the right of redemption
of the owner thereof. Said animal
is described as follows:
1 brown saddle horse, branded K
on left shoulder.
14-16 Lexington, Oregon.
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE OP
REAL PROPERTY ON EXECUTION.
Notice is hereby given that by vir
tue of an execution in forecolsure is
sued out of the Circuit Court of the
State of Oregon for Morrow County on
the 19th day of June, 1933, by the Clerk
of said Court pursuant to a judgment
and order of sale rendered and entered
in said Court on the 16th day of June,
1933, in favor of Mary Valentine, plain
tiff nnrt ne-ninst v.. J.. Evans, and Em
ma A. Evans, his wife, defendants, for
the sum of $800,00, with Interest there
on from the 15th day of February,
1930, at the rate of eight per cent per
annum, the further sum of $125.00, at
torney's fees, and the cost and dis
bursements in the sum of $16.50. and
directing me to sell the following de
scribed real property, in Morrow Coun
ty. Oregon, to-wit:
The southeast quarter of Section
26 in Township one (1) South,
Range 25 East of Willamette Me
ridian. NOW, in compliance to said execu
tion. I will on Saturday, the 22nd day
of July, 1933, 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 public auc
tion to the highest bidder for cash the
above real property and apply the pro
ceeds thereof on said judgment.
Dated and first published this 22nd
day of June, 1933.
C. J. D. BATJMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
NOTICE OF SALE OF ANIMAL.
Notice is hereby given by virtue
of the laws of the state of Oregon
that I have taken up and now hold
at my place 6 miles north of Hepp
ner in Blackhorse, the hereinafter
described animal, and that I will
on Saturday, July 1, 1933, at the
hour of 10 o'clock a. m., sell said
animal to the highest bidder for
cash in hand subject to the right of
redemption of the owner thereof.
Said animal is described as follows:
1 Jersey cow, Ace of Spades
brand on left hip, underslope and
overslope on left ear.
14-16 Heppner, Oregon.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the un-
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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR MOR
WEST EXTENSION IRRIGATION
Calvin Erwin; T. M. Keller, Amanda
J. Keller; r . Hi. Melvin; iienry uraas;
Minnie Norrie Schlee; John Greuel;
Lizzie Greuel- Francis M. Schlee and
John Doe Schlee. her husband;
Francis Norris; Anna Lanegraph;
Charles E. Dimmit; Frank B. Shan
non; Mrs. Lucy F. Rogers; Laura A.
Shannon; J. C. McKean: R. H. Mc-Kean-
J. O. Lower; Mrs. G. W.
Phelps; Emma M. Campbell; Richard
G. Campbell; Harriet J. Campbell;
E. E. Foulk; Title Guaranty & Trust
Company; George E. Hendricks; J. B.
Knight; Paul Decamp; Frances E.
Rand; Ralph G. Walpole; Barbara
Walpole: Harvey T. Walpole; Idella
Denson Harnden; Forrest H. Denson;
Morrow County, Oregon, a municipal
Corporation; and also all other per
sons or parties unknown claiming any
right, title, estate, lien or interest in
or to the real property described in
the application herein. Defendants.
Summons for Publication.
To Calvin Erwin; Henry Crass; Min
nie Norris Schlee; John Greuel, Lizzie
Greuel. Francis M. Schlee and John
Doe Schlee. her husband; Francis Nor
ris; Charles E. Dimmit; J. O. Lower;
E. E. Foulk; Title Guaranty & Tru?t
Company; J. B. Knight; Paul DeCamp;
Kaipn i. waipoie; orresc a. uenson,
and also all other persons or parties
unknown, claiming any right, title, es
tate, lien or interest in or to the real
estate herein described.
IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF
OREGON, You and each of you, are
hereby notified that the West Exten
sion Irrigation District, plaintiff, is the
holder of certificate of delinquency No.
1063, in the amount of $77.15, the same
being the amount of money due and
delinquent for irrigation taxes for the
year 1929, together with penalty, Inter
est and costs thereon.
That plaintiff is the holder of certif
icate of delinquency No. 1064, in the
amount of $442.37, the same being the
amount due and delinquent for irriga
tion taxes for the year 1930. together
with penalty, Interest and costs there
on. That said certificates were issued by
the Sheriff and Tax Collector of Mor
row County, Oregon, on the 29th day
of November, 1932, the same being for
the amounts then due and delinquent for
plaintiff's Irrigation taxes, assessed for
said years, upon your property situat-
ed in Morrow County, Oregon, being
assessed respectively to you, for ihe
years, as hereinafter is set forth in
You are hereby notified, that In the
subjoined tabulation, the left hand col
umn of said tabulation under the words
"Assessed Owner and Present Owner"
is correctly represented and alleged the
name of the person to whom the re
spective parcels were assessed for the
year 1932, as shown by the Tax Rolls
of Morrow County, Oregon, which ap
Dears directly opposite the description
of the tract to whom said property was
so assessed and following and directly
underneatn the name ot tne assessca
owner as shown by the said Tax Roll is
the name of the present record owner
or said tract or naving some rignt, title.
lien or interest In said property, li an
ferent from the assessed owner ai
shown by said assessment roll. In the
column next ronowing in saia laoum
tion under the word "Description,"
shows and DroDerlv alleges the descrip
tion of the tracts of land herein referr
ed to; that In said description In ev
ery case the abbreviations "N," "W,"
"S," "E." mean and are equivalent to
the four points of the compass, "North,"
"West." "South,' "East," following each
description In said tabulation and read
ing Irom leit to rignt inerein, ine coi
umn "Sec. indicates and correctly rep
resents "Section Number," and the
column "Twp." means and Indicates
"Township North, and the Column
headed "Re." means and indicates and
correctly represents "Range East of
the Willamette Meridian"; the column
headed with the word "Tax indicates
the amount in dollars and cents for
which said certificate was Issued upon
the respective tracts referred to and
set opposite said sum In the column
headed "Description"; and the words
"Int." indicate and correctly represent
the interest accumulated upon the re
spective amounts included In the pro
ceeding column irom tne aaie ot delin
quency to November 29th, 1932; and In
the column next following headed "To
tal" Indicates and correctly represents
the total tax due plaintiff for its Irrl
gatlon District taxes together with pen
alty and Interest to the 29th day of
November, 1932; and In the column
nnxt following the words "Assessed for
the year" indicates and correctly repre
sents the year for which said taxes
were assessed and levied, in every
case all description of lots In certain
blocks are as shown on the plats and
maps of the former Oregon Land and
Water Company, which said maps and
plats are on file in the office of the
county Assessor ot Morrow county,
Oregon, a more particular description
of which property is as foilows, to-wit:
Description Sec.Twp.Rg. Tax
Calvin Erwin EVjE'iNWVi
Minnie Norrl sLot 2, Blk 34W
Lizzie Greuel Lot 6, Blk 38W
Francis M. Schlee
20 4N 25
23 5N 26
23 5N 26
24 5N 26
E. E. Foulk
Lot 1, Blk 10W
Norrl sLot 3, Blk 2W 25 5N 26
Commencing at a point on
the section line 10.23 chains
South of the East 'A corner
between Sections 22 & 23
Twp. 5N Rg. 26 EWM;
thence West 28.95 chains;
thence South 13 Chains to
the R of W of the OWR&N
Co., Thence Southeasterly
along said R of W. to a
point where the right of
way intersects the section
line; thence North 15.3
chains to the place of be-
f inning In Section 22, Twp.
N Rg. 26 EWM.
Title Guaranty &
Trust Co.. Block 43W 23 bN 26
T. B. Knight
Paul Decamp Lot 6, Blk 25W 23 BN 26
J. B. Knight
Paul Decamp Lot 6, Blk 25W 23 BN 26
J. B. Knight Lots 1 to 5,
Paul Decamp Inclusive, Block
Ralph G. Walpole 26 "W" 23 5N 28
Forrest H. Denson Lot 1, Blk 4W 25 5N 26
J. O. Lower SWtiSWH 84N 25
YOU AND EACH OF YOU are fur
ther notified as the respective owners
of the legal title to the Bald several
tracts of property as the same appears
of record, and each of the other per
sons above named, that Plaintiff, West
Extension Irrigation District, will ap
ply to the Circuit Court of the County
arid State aforesaid, for a decree fore
closing its lien against the property
above described and mentioned in said
YOU AND EACH OF YOU are here
by summoned to appear on or before
the 15th day of August, A. D 1933, and
defend this suit or pay the amount
due plaintiff, together with costs and
accrued interest, and in failure to do
so a judgment and decree will be ren
dered against you as your Interest may
appear from the tabulation aforesaid,
foreclosing plaintiff's lien for Irrigation
District Taxes, and forever barring
you and each of you from claiming any
rltfht, title, estate, Hen or interest in or
to the real property described herein,
and for an order of sale.
This summons is published by order
oi ine nonoramo uaivin 1j. HweeK,
judge of the above entitled court, anrl
the date of the first publication of this
summons is the loin day ot June, A. D,
All process and papers In this pro
ceedings mav be served nnnn thA nn,
derslgned in the State of Oregon at the
uuuresB nereinaiior set iortn.
W. J, WARNER, and
C. C. PROEBSTEL,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
P. O, Address, Pendleton, Oregon,
J. 0. TURNER
Attorney at Law
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN ft SURGEON
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted.
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
DR. J. II. McCRADY
Frank A. McMenamin
905 Guardian Building
Residence. GArfleld 1949
Business Phone Atwater 1348
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Trained Nnrs Assistant
Office ia Masonic Building
P. W. MAIIONEY
ATTORNEY AT LAW
FirBt National Bank Building
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Offloe in L O. O. F. Bnlldlng
Farm and Personal Uroperty Sales
G. L. BENNETT
"The Man Who Talks to Beat
. the Band"
5229 72nd Ave., S. E., Portland, Ore.
Phone Sunset 8451
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods
Watches - Clock - Diamond
Expert Watch and Jewelry
F. W. TURNER & CO.
FIRE, AUTO AND LIFB
Old Lin Companies. Real Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Roberts Building, Willow Street