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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1933)
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March SO. 18S3;
THE HEPPNER TIMES.
Established November 18. 1897;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15. 1912.
Published every Thursday morning by
VAWTEB and SPENCER CBAWFOBD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVEBTISUr BATES GIVEN OH
Official Paper (or Morrow County
WHAT MUX WE DO WITH THE
IT SEEMS to be definitely on the
cards that our recognized indus
tries will operate on a shorter
working schedule than has pre
vailed in the past Workers are to
have a higher average wage and a
shorter average working week.
In other words, everybody is to
have more time for play.
It seems to us a rather important
question: What will we do with
this added leisure?
Beyond doubt, there will be a big
boom in commercialized entertain
ment, all the way from the so-call
ed "sports" of professional base
ball, boxing matches and the like,
to super - super - super - talkies and
theatrical entertainments of all
kinds. For there will always be a
large percentage of people who
have never learned how to get any
real benefit out of their spare time,
largely because they never had any
spare time and partly because they
are too lazy or too stupid to take
part in any sort of sports or games
But we think there are signs that
more and more people are interest
ed in what may be called the old
fashioned way of having a good
time in their leisure hours, besides
going on petting parties in their
automobiles. Roller skating has
come back strong. So has bicycl
ing; bicycle makers say they are
doing a record business. And that
is not because people haven't got
cars; it is because a new genera
tion of young people have discov
ered, what their grandparents
knew, that there is more real en
joyment and health in a day of
cycling in the country than there
is in a day's motoring.
In almost every community there
are better facilities for community
sports and entertainment than
there were only a few years ago.
With more people having leisure
in which to take part in them, we
ought to develop new forms of
community activity in which every
body can have a good time.
And we hope, too, that some of
the new leisure will be spent by at
least a few in the cultivation of the
intellect Most of us could do with
a good deal more of that.
12 Lesson n
By Bev. Charles Dunn, D. D.
Lesson for July 16th.
Judges 4 and 5.
Golden Text: Psalm 4':1.
We know little or the personal
history of Deborah, the militant
prophetess, who so skilfuly deliver
ed her people from the claws of a
powerful enemy that she has been
called the Joan of Arc of her age.
And yet we have a clear idea of her
personality, thanks to that rugged
war ballad, chapter 5 of the book
of Judges, the longest, most elab
orate of all the odes in the Bible.
This great song of triumph, with
its fierce passions, its barbaric
code, begins with a word of praise
to the terrible God of battles. We
are then informed of the despair
that gripped the land, indicated by
such signs as unoccupied highways
and deserted villages. Then came
a great change. Deborah was sum
moned. "Up, O Deborah," was the
call of the hour. "Up, up, with
your war cry!" And she responded
magnificently, as the rest of the
ballad demonstrates, winning a
It is very likely that Deborah
herself wrote this marvelous epic.
At any rate it reveals her as a
woman of powerful emotion and
Four lessons emerge from De
borah's thrilling song. First, pa
triotism and religion walk hand in
hand. The folk of Israel, in this
decisive conflict, felt that they
were fighting for God.
Second, the nation rightfully ex
pects loyal devotion from her sons.
Note verse 18: "But Zebulum
the clan risked life and death with
Naphtall out in the open field!"
And note the bitter scorn, in verse
23, directed against Meroz for her
Third, women have an Important
task to perform in the life of the
nation. The heroes of this tre
mendous battle are women, Debor
ah and Jael.
Finally, the constitution of the
universe is on the side of thej right
The laws of nature and of nature's
God favor the righteous and op
pose the wicked. This truth is ex
pressed in that famous phrase,
"The stars in their courses fought
against Sisera." These same stars
fight for you and for me in all of
our striving for goodness and
truth. "If God be for us, who can
be against us?"
MAKING BANKS SAFER.
AS WE understand the provisions
of the new Bank Act, the pur
pose Is to make banks safer and to
put the whole banking business of
the nation on a saner basis than it
We do not suppose that any gov
ernment or Act of Congress can
guarantee that no bank president
or board of directors will ever
make a mistake, but we understand
that the new laws will not permit
such ft wide range of individual
judgment within which to go
wrong, and that all banks which
comply with the reasonable re
quirements of the law will at least
be able to guarantee their deposit
ors against the loss of their funds,
with certain limits.
We hope the new law works as
it is expected to. The banking sit
uation in America has been noth
ing less than scandalous for years.
As one wise man pointed out in an
address to a state bankers' associa
tion the other day, banking has
been looked on in America as a
way to get rich, whereas in other
countries the banker who gets rich
is an object of suspicion.
Banking is a necessary social
function, and must be conducted
for the benefit, first, of society and
the particular community and only
secondarily for profits. In the com
petition for deposits and the greed
for gain many banks, perhaps
most, have offered higher interest
than safety of their depositors'
funds warranted, and in order to
earn that interest have Invested in
speculative securities promising five
per cent or more instead of stick
ing to safe 3H or 4 percent bonds.
All people who handle other peo
ple's money are under peculiar
temptation. Treasury officials tes
tifying in the Harriman case in
New York admitted that stealing
of bank funds is such a common
occurrence as to excite no surprise
in Washington. Most of it is done
by minor employees, but sometimes
a bank president succumbs to the
To make any banking reform
work it must be operated by picked
men of such charactetr that it will
become once more, as it used to be,
a guarantee of the highest integ
rity to have a job in a bank.
W. C. T. U. NOTES
MART A NOTSON. Reporter.
The Federal Government collect
ed $12,000,000 beer tax in May. The
wets point to this as a great ac
complishment in tax relief. That
is a large sum of money, to be
sure. But, while Uncle Sam re
ceived twelve million dollars from
the beer business, the best esti
mates indicate that the brewers
and retailers collected $96,000,000
from the people and turned over
only twelve million dollars to the
government, leaving $84,000,000 in
the pockets of the brewers and re
tailers. What would you think of
a county court which would pay
$7.00 out of every $8.00 to get the
We were told over and over by
the wets that the restoration of
beer would put the bootlegger and
speakeasy out of business; that
there would be no demand for
moonshine. News dispatches from
Ashland, Oregon, state that the li
cense to sell beer would be taken
away from a pastime because an
employee had intoxicating liquor
in his possession. Looks like some
bootlegging of moonshine was go
ing on in the pastime. The same
dispatch said that a man had been
arrested for selling beer, whole
sale, without a license. Think of
that A man bootlegging beer at
wholesale! Who would have thot
that anyone dealing in beer would
violate the law of the city?
In the same issue of the paper
was a dispatch from Medford stat
ing that a drive was being under
taken to stop the flow of unlicensed
liquors and beverages in the city.
The investigation by the city coun
cil revealed that many unlicensed
places are selling liquors and that
many others, licensed to sell beer,
are using the latter only as a bait
to draw customers in to toss a
whisky and soda." The chief of
police stated that the condition
complained of did exist and that
little could be done to prevent sales
of liquor of all strengths since the
withdrawal of federal prohibition
agents from the field.
There you see the same old liquor
tactics. The liquor interests never
did obey, the law when it ran
athwart their schemes for making
money. They are running true to
form. It was only a small percent
of the liquor dealers in the old days
who strictly obeyed the law.
Another dispatch from Medford
reports a murder on the morning
of the 9th inst The man who did
the killing said that "all had had
a few drinks." Will making it
easier to get liquor "make such oc
currences fewer? If you vote for
repeal and make It easier to get
liquor, in cases of this kind and
in cases of automobile accidents
growing out of drivers being under
the influence of intoxicating liquor,
will you feel that you were free
from responsibility? Think it over.
Vote 301 X No and 215 X No.
O. S. C. Students Turn In
High Grades This Spring
Spring fever apparently failed to
bother students at Oregon State
college in the final term this year
for they made one of the highest
scholastic averages In recent years
a report just issued by the regis
trar, E. B. Lemon, shows.
Women beat the men in scholas
tic attainment as a whole, and the
sorority average was higher than
the fraternity average. Men In
fraternities slightly exceeded those
not in fraternities, and women in
sororities bettered the record of
those not in, though an Indepen
dent women's organization, Phra
teres, topped all organizations in
scholastic average. Individually
the men excelled the women in the
straight A case, there being 24 men
to five women in this group, while
the proportion of men to women
in the student body Is only two to
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES,
One of my country neighbors is
a lady of 83. Last year she lost one
eye and was otherwise banged up
in an automobile accident. She's
getting around again, but not quite
as spry as she was. Her doctor
thought maybe she'd better have
her teeth out She's still got all
the teeth she ever had, and an X
ray examination showed there was
nothing wrong with them.
"I've discovered what's the mat
ter with me," she told her doctor
the other day. "I laid awake last
night thinking about it and I've
come to the conclusion that I'm be
ginning to grow old."
Refusal to recognize the passing
years is what keeps some folks
young at 80 years; turning one's
thought on the past instead of the
future makes some old at forty.
I saw in a Paris dispatch the
other day that the French govern
ment has fixed 115 francs per quin
tal, or about $2 a bushel, as the
minimum price for this years
wheat crop. France has long been
far ahead of the rest of the world
in regulating production, to insure
There are a lot of things about
the French people, especially
French politicians, that I ' don't
like. But I have to admire their
unchanging devotion to the econ
omic interests of their own people,
regardless of what the rest of the
world may try to get them to do.
If you set down the figure 1 and
then spend a few weeks putting
down fifteen million ciphers after
it you will have a number that
would fill about thirty books of or
dinary novel size. There is no name
for a number of that magnitude.
It goes beyond all human imagina
tion. Yet that is, approximately,
the number of "telephone lines"
which connect the individual brain
cells with each other.
Science now regards each cell as
an electric battery, connected with
all the others and the rest of the
body by nerve filaments which
transmit impressions and sensa
tions much like a telephone sys
tem. There are perhaps fifteen bil
lion cells in the average brain, ar
ranged in orderly patterns. The
power of the mind depends upon
the number of these cells that are
Most of us use only a tiny frac
tion of our brains. Probably the
ablest mind3 that ever functioned
did not realize a tenth of their pos
sible capacities. Men's minds grow
by use, by the effort to think more
DEALERS IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE
FOOD HUNTERS' SPECIALS
Hundreds of houstwivts discovered thldeal food hunting- grounds. Serv
at the Affiliated Buyers Stores arelce, low priceB and good quality foods
help them bring home the bacon every time. You'll And them so, too.
SATURDAY, JULY 15 MONDAY, JULY 17
BEETLEWABE SPOONS In the new pantry Jar, vacuum pack
We have 'em 1 Get your's now. One GOLDEN WEST, l's AAA
spoon free with every package of To IIS
GBAFE NUT FLAKES. A oal V '
Package TOILET TISSUE
SALMON 750-sheet rolls, finest quality
A-VLBASSAZ) O-E t fe . ,
Sandwich Brand, l's Tall C pnll-
Northern Alaska Pink. Kich in Na- O IvUlib Uv
ture'8 Iodine. ffk ------
2 for ZDC CERTO
, Insures perfect jams and jellies
The Master bleacher and water i-0li6 mij
softener. Quart Bottle J M ------
Bottle 1C WIIEATIES
, All ready to eat. C
SALAD AID 2 Packages 25C
Durkee's, large quart Jar A Jt
Jar QIC PINEAPPLE
New pack, slightly broken slices
RICE slar Brani,
WATEB MAID, 3-lb. Bag Kj&Ti I IJL
Finest Louisiana Head 0 Jt
SHRIMP H.Df IT tendcr' 8ma11' n
Exceptionally fine large new pack. 9 fny llT
OTTEB Brand, l's
Can -ItSl Canning Suggestions
SARDINES - Bd Double Lip ,AB
In pure olive oil JJOZCn 1UC
WORTH STAR, y,'g 0T PABOWAX, 1-lb. Uaokages
3 for 5tft Package 9c
CORNED BEEF MYSTIC CIRCLE
DERBY, prime quality pack, l's Works like magic cleaning pots and
CANS FOB 36o, A 0 Pans. i --
Can IOC Each 9C
RIPE OLIVES FLY SWATTER
fflrv,.a,1iaUmammV KAN'T MISS Q
Can lt)C Each
PEANUT BUTTER HOMINY
For delicious sandwiches Fancy Indiana Bleached
HOODY'S, a-lb. Jar C VAN CAMP'S, !i'i i Al
Jar Can J.UC
TOMATOES Plr Tf01 U".f ArTktry
An extra good standard Il-I) 1 UNCll
EL CAMINO, W O A So Package make. a quart
j8lTI dtjKs Your choice uf 7 flavors
and more clearly about new and
unfamiliar things. Most of us are
just too lazy to do our own think
I wish the English language had
a single short word to express the
combination of qualities which en
ables some of us to fight our way
to the top against heavy odds. I
would apply that word to Frank
Rentz, who wa3 born without any
pupils in his eyes. When he was
five a daring surgeon grafted the
pupils from an animal's eyes into
Frank's. He can see, dimly, but
only by a great effort can he focus
his vision upon any object.
Yet Frank Rentz, now 24, got his
diploma as a Bachelor of Law at
the University of Wisconsin law
school the other day, and so little
fuss had he ever made over his de
fective vision that hardly any of
his classmates knew of his handi
That young man will get along
in the world.
A young lawyer of my acquaint
ance came back from a trip to
California with forty-five suits of
new clothes and the same number
of new shirts, neckties and other
male adornments. He is a smart
young lawyer but had always been
careless about his clothes. His
friends asked what had happened
to him in California.
He had gone out there to try a
lawsuit against a big oil company.
It was a doubtful case that the
head of his law firm had refused to
touch. The young man took it on
a contingent fee; one-quarter of
what he recovered for his client.
He was confident that he could
make any jury of reasonable men
see his side of it. But when he got
to California he learned that wo
men customarily sit on juries.
"I didn't know a thing about
feminine psychology," he said, "so I
asked an experienced trial lawyer
out there what to do. He advised
me to make myself the best-dressed
man in the courtroom. I didn'
know about fashionable dress
so I put myself in the hands of
the principal men's furnishing
house. They fitted me out with a
complete new outfit for every day
of the trial.
"What else did you bring back
besides the clothes?" I asked him,
"Ninety thousand dollars," he re
plied. "I won the suit and got
$300,000 damages for my client."
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 maaiunery it will pay
you to look them over. L. Van Mar
ter, Heppner. 13-tf.
Wanted Harvesting by the acre.
16-ft. machine. You pull machine
or I will. Prices accordingly. Write
J. J. Sargent, Lexington, Ore. 16-18
Local ads Id the Gazette Times
THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1933.
JOHN JOSEPH 6AINES,M.D
You and I are a part of this
great government "of, for and by
the people." For over forty years
have been a humble servant or
my fellow-man. My fidelity to my
trust is of record. Questions of
the day concern my people such
items as have relation to tneir
health and even moral welfare. It
i3 my duty to work for human bet
terment as long as I am able.
The matter of "Prohibition" is,
at this time of writing, bordering
on bewilderment and chaos. For
some years we physicians have
been doing our best to aid in
tamping out an evil. While we
were struggling to obey the law,
the illicit distiller and racketeer
have walked around the legitimate
use of alcoholics, and have supplied
the drinking world with seventy-five-cent
whisky, and have reaped
fortunes for themselves, challeng
ing Uncle Sam's drastic income tax
One of my patients an aged
man with pneumonia, said "hell, I
ain't going to pay a druggist three
dollars for a pint of whisky when
can buy just as good for a dol
Now comes newspaper reports
that physicians may prescribe al
coholic stimulants for medicinal
use, in quantity and frequency as
they see fit; even to a ninety days
supply, if it seems to be indicated
for treatment! That means, I im
agine, a prescription for a gallon of
whisky under certain conditions
for instance some chronic disease!
Well, I'm not going by newspa
per reports. Uncle Sam will have
to notify me before I make any
drastic changes and I shall not
run Into a wholesale business of
prescribing a three months supply
of whisky, law or no law. I try to
obey the higher law of temperance,
sobriety, right living.
NOTICE OF SALE UNDEB
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
under and pursuant to a decree made
in the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon for Morrow Uounty on tne Mn
day of June. 1933, in the case of F. E.
Mason vs. Mary jviason ana j. J. u.
Bauman. Sheriff of Morrow County,
State of Oregon, and under and pur
suant to a Writ of Execution issued out
of Circuit Court of the State of Ore-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STATE Or OREGON 1UH MUK
WEST EXTENSION IRRIGATION
Calvin Erwin; T. M. Keller, Amanda
J. Keller; r . E. Meivm; uenry i;rass;
Minnie Norrle 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;
Ralph G. Walpole; Forrest H. Denson.
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 wore 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
sfiid years, upon your property situat-
Calvin Erwin EljE'.sNW'A
Minnie Norrl sLot 2, Blk 34W
Lizzie Greuel Lot 5, Blk 38W
Francis M. Schlee
Lot 1, Blk 10W
Minnie Norrl sLot 3, Blk 2W
E. E. Foulk
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 nf W of the 0WR4N
Co., Thence Southeasterly
along said R of W. to a
point where the right of
way Intersects the section
line; thence North 16.3
chains to the place of be-
f inning In Section 22, Twp.
N Rg. 26 EWM.
T. B. Knight
J. B. Knight
J. B. Knight
Lot 6, Blk 25W
Lot 6, Blk 25W
Lots 1 to 5.
Rnlnh O. WalnolB 26 "W"
Forrest H. Denson Lot 1, Blk 4W
J. O. Lower BW'ASW'A
YOU AND EACH OF YOU are fur
ther notified as the respective owners
of the legal title to the said 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
and State aforesaid, for a decree fore
closing Its Hen against the property
above described and mentioned In sai l
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,
. . . 1
gon for Morrow County on we J n ribed B, property, in Morrow Coun
.2S? llt'i .TAnd Entered in ty.Or-.on, to-wit;
decree maae. toito -- 1q1q
said court on the ln aay
wherein Mary c : ...
and F.E. Mason was defendant and I in
and by the terms of said Judgment and
decree it was adjudged that beginning
with the montn oi amy, (,,tiff as
fendant was to pay to plaintiff as
alimony and for the support of Frank
Mason and Ralph Mason, minor chil
dren of plaintiff and defei nt. .he
sum of 40.00 per month on which judg
ment and decree the defendant paid
the monthly installments down to and
including the month of May. 1926. and
upon which said judgment and decree
so made, rendered and entered on the
14th day ot May. u - "V"" 't
said execution, there is due . owhig and
unpaid the sum of 3080.00 Dollars
which said Judgment and decree was
duly docketed by the Clerk of said
court on the 14th day of May. 193...
That under and pursuant to the direc
tions contained in said Writ of Execu
tion and under and pursuant to the
decree of the court made and entered
in the case of F. E. Mason vs. Mary
Mason and C. J. D. Bauman. Sheriff
of Morrow County. State of Oregon I
did on the 10th day of July, 1933. file
a Certificate of Levy on the hereinaf
ter described real property.
NOW. THEREFORE. I will on the
19th day of August, 1933, at the hour
of 2:00 o'clock on the afternoon of said
day at the front door of the Court
luuse in Heppner, Morrow County,
State of Oregon, sell all the right, ti
tle, estate, claim, lien, interest or de
mand which the defendant. F. E. Ma
son, has in or to the following desenb
eu real property, situated in Morrow
County, Oregon, to-wit:
South Half of Section 35. Town
ship 1, South Range -4, . w. ra.;
South Half of Northeast Quarter
and Lots 1. 2. and 3 of Section 2,
Township 2 South, Range 24 E. W.
M. ; West Half of Section 6. Town
ship 2 South Range 25 E. W. M.;
Knrthweat Quarter nf Section 7,
Township 2 South, Range 25 E. W.
M. ; Lot 8 in Block 1. Cluff's Sec
ond Addition to the Town of lone,
al in Morrow County, State of Or
egon, and all of the interest which the salo
defendant. F. E. Mason had In or to
said property on the 14th day of May,
1932. together with the tenements, her
editaments and appurtenances, there
unto belonging or in anywise apper
taining. The said sale to be held at
oublic auction and the said property
sold to the highest bidder for cash ill
hand, the proceeds of said sale to be
applied toward the satisfaction of said
judgment, decree and execution and
DATED this 11th day of July, WSS..
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, State
of Oregon. '
NOTICE OF SHEBIFF'S SALE OF
BEAL PBOPEBTY ON EXECUTION.
Nntire is herehv eriven that by vlr-
tuo 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,
IQXi in favor nf Marv Valentine, plain
tiff, and aEainst E. J. Evans, and Em
ma A. Evans, his wife, defendants, for
the sum of $800.00. with interest tnere-
on from the 15th day ot February,
1930, at the rate of eight per cent per
annum, the further sum of $125.00, at
torney s fees, and t ie cost and dls
bursements in the sum of $16.50. and
ed in Morrow County. Oregon, being
assessed respectively to you, for the
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 tl.e
year 1932. as shown by the Tax Rolls
of Morrow County, Oregon, which ap
pears directly opposite the description
of the tract to whom said property was
so assessed and following and directly
underneath the name of the assessed
owner as shown by the said Tax Roll is
the name of the present record owner
of said tract or having some right title.
lien or interest in said property, if dif
ferent from the assessed owner as
shown by said assessment roll. In the
column next following in said tabula
tion under the word "Description,"
shows and properly 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 from left to right therein, the col
umn "Sec." indicates and correctly rep
resents "Section Number," and the
column "Twp." means and indicates
"Township North," and the Column
headed "Kg." 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
tlje interest accumulated upon the re
spective amounts included in the pro
ceeding column from the date of 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 Irri
gation District taxes together with pen
alty and Interest to the 29th day of
November, 1932; and In the column
next 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
platH are on file in the office of the
County Assessor of Morrow County,
Oregon, a more particular description
of which property is as follows, to-wit:
Int. the Year
20 4N 25
23 5N 26
23 ON 26
24 5N 26
25 5N 26
23 bN 26
23 6N 26
23 6N 26
23 5N 26
25 5N 26
8 4N 25
foreclosing plaintiff's Hen for Irrigation
District Taxes, and forever barring
you and each of you from claiming any
npht, title, estate, lien or interest In or
to the real property described herein,
and for an order of sale.
This summons Is published by order
ot the Honorable Calvin L. Sweek,
Judge of the above entitled court, and
the date of the first publication of this
summons Is the 15th day of June, A. D.
All process and papers in this pro
ceedings may be served upon the un
dersigned In the State of Oregon at the
address hereinafter set forth.
W. J. WARNER, and
C. C. PROEBSTEL,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
j'q ' Address, Pendleton, Oregon,
i,,. m to sell the following de-
TUB uuicl '
26 in Township one (1) South.
Range 25 East of Willamette Me
-Krrw in rnmnliance to said execu
tion. I will on Saturday, the 22nd day
of July, 193S, at the hour oi lu.uu o'
clock in the forenoon of said day at
the front aoor oi w tuwi xiuudo
Heppner. Oregon, sell at public auc
tion to the highest bidder for cash the
above real property and apply the pro
ceeds thereof on Bald Judgment
Dated and first published this 22nd
day of June. 1933. ..
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
NOTICE FOB PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, U. 8.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon.
June 17, 1933.
NOTICE is hereby given that Lloyd
Matteson of Heppner, Oregon, who, on
July 20, 1928, made Homestead Entry
under Act Dec. 29, 1916, No. 025389. for
Lot 1, Ei SE'i, Sec. 1, T. 7 S., R. 28 E.,
Lots 7. S. 9, 10, 11, 12, 17, 18, 19, 22. 23,
24 Section 6, Township 7 South, Range
29 East, Willamette Meridian, has filed
notice of intention to make final Proof,
to establish claim to the land above
described, before Gay M. Anderson,
Unitetd States Commissioner, at Hepp
ner, Oregon, on the 2nd day of August,
Claimant names as witnesses:
Geo. E. Sperry, of Heppner, Oregon.
J. D. French, of Gurdane, Oregon.
Ed. LeTrace, of Heppner, Oregon.
Riley Summers, of Ritter, Oregon.
R. J. CARSNER. Register.
NOTICE TO CBEDITOBS.
Notice Is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow uouiuy aaiiiiniaiiaiiiA oi
the estate of Edwin Mathew Wilson,
deceased, and that all persons having
claims against the said estate must pre
sent the same, duly verified according
to law, to me at me omce oi my attor
ney, S. E. Notson. in Heppner, Ore
gon, within six months from the date
of the first publication of this notico.
said date of first publication being
June 8. 1933.
NORA WILSON. Administratrix.
J. 0. TURNER
Attorney at Law
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN ft SURGEON
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted.
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