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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1933)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 26, 19333.
THB HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March SO, 1883;
THE HEPPNER TIMES.
Established November 18. 1897;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15. 1913.
Published every Thursday morning by
YAWTKR and BFENCEB CRAWFORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner. Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVKRTISrN BATES GIVEN ON
One Tear ..
Three Months ,
Official Paper for Morrow County
f AN may be the ruler of the earth
but there are a lot of things we
don't yet know about the other ani
mals that share this sphere with us,
and they are constantly surprising
us by taking charge of things them
For instance, we read in the pa
cers the other day that rabbits have
again become a plague in Australia.
Years ago some English settlers
imported a few rabbits, which mul
tiplied so fast that they became a
serious menace to crops, and the
Australian Government had to pay
a big bounty to get rid of them. But
enough of them remained to start
it all over again.
Even more surprising is the story
that comes from New England of
a great migration of gray squirrels
out of Connecticut into the adjoin
ing states of Rhode Island and
Massachusetts. Thousands of them,
in huge droves, move in straight
lines, letting neither mountains nor
water divert them. Fifty drowned
squirrels were found in one small
pond; Connecticut River boatmen
report hundreds climbing out of the
water on to the boats. All are gaunt
and half-starved. The answer
seems to be the failure of some re-lied-on
food supply, impelling the
squirrels to seek new feeding
This episode is similar to the
story of the lemmings, the curious
little furred animals of Norway,
who every few years march across
the country in droves of millions,
until they reach the seacoast
There they do not stop but plunge
into the sea and drown, seeking no
body knows what ancient refuge,
long since submerged, to which
some tribal instinct drives them in
time of want
We hear of beavers coming back
to Massachusetts after vanishing
for a hundred years; of deer be
coming so' thick and fearless that
they eat the growing green stuff .in
kitchen gardens; of police dogs
shaking off the shackles of civili
zation and running wild in packs
like their wolf ancestors, terroriz
ing whole countrysides. We are
always interested in the mysterious
ways of the lesser animals, as most
everybody is. But we never cease
to wonder at their tenacity of life
and their power of survival when
everything seems set against them.
Humanity has something to learn
from the beasts.
NOT FOR I S TO WORRY
" A ND when ye shall hear of wars
and rumors of war, be ye not
That seems to us as good advice
to Americans today as it was to
those to whom it was spoke, nine
teen hundred years ago.
Great to-do is being made over
Germany's withdrawal from the
League of Nations and the Disarm
ament Conference, following Ja
pan's similar actions some months
ago. The sensation-mongers are
busily trying to promote another
war in Europe, a war between the
United States and Japan, other wars
between other nations.
We do not believe that wars are
so easy to start as all that Nor do
we recall a war that was heralded
by such a volume of preliminary
publicity. War preparations are
not made in the open. No nation
which proposes to make war on an
other sends out notice in advance.
In other words, we think that most
of the war-talk is bluff.
We remember the last great war.
We remember how the people of
America were swept off their feet
by what we now realize was largely
inspired propaganda. We do not
think this nation will easily be
drawn into another war while there
are those alive who remember the
last one. We wish we could say
that we do not believe we shall
ever engage in another war; but we
are afraid that no nation as yet has
reached the stage of poise and self
command to insure that
Nevertheless, we do believe that
the present rumors of war are mat
ters over which we should not be
children as we came by.
"Regards to my friends in Hepp
ner, "PAUL AIKEN."
By Rev. Charles E. Dunn, D. D.
World's Temperance Sunday.
Lesson for October 29th.
Romans 13:12 to 15:3.
Golden Text: Romans 13:10.
Paul's letter to the Romans was
written about the year 54 A. D.
from Corinth, where the apostle
was sojourning during the course of
his third missionary tour. A mas
sive statement of his theology, It
has been aptly called 'The Gospel
According to Paul.
The lesson is taken from the lat
ter part of the epistle, which is full
of practical counsel. While Paul
mentions temperance only inciden
ally, yet his whole teaching here
constitutes a powerful proclamation
of this virtue.
With the repeal of the 18th
Amendment a foregone conclusion.
the nation faces a very difficult
problem. Everyone admits that the
liquor traffic must be controlled.
But how? There are plenty of
brewers whose itch for profits will
inspire them to move heaven and
earth to bring back the saloon. Can
they be frustrated? Most of the
younger generation have never seen
a saloon, and know nothing of the
hideous saloon system allied with
vice and corrupt machine politics,
We can depend upon them for only
Can the separate states be trust-
ed to curb effectively the sale of
hard liquor? Are we to have 48
different systems of alcohol con
trol to parallel our 48 varieties of
marriage and divorce legislation
It seems clear that the federal Gov
ernment, while allowing large lib
erty to the individual states, must
formulate a national plan to fore
stall the impending chaos of contra
dietary wet and dry codes.
But what shall this plan be? Per
haps we can adopt a system similar
to that prevailing in Norway, where
the manufacture and sale of all
liquor, hard or semi-soft, is under
strict government regulation, and
the profits are held down to some
thing like 5 per cent At any rate
the Church will have to abandon its
conventional approach to the prob
lenv, and rethink its position upon
this critical question. The 18th
amendment was a mistaken and
costly experiment. But what next?
Frosted Sudan Grass Is
Poisonous to Livestock
As Sudan grass was grown in
Oregon much more widely this sea
son than usual, farmers having it
on their places are reminded by G.
R. Hyslop of Oregon State college
of the danger in pasturing the late
growth after it has been nipped by
Sudan grass is a member of the
sorghum family which as a group
produces Prussic acid under some
unfavorable conditions of growth.
This is a quick-acting poison to
most livestock other than hogs. Su
dan grass is less dangerous in this
respect than the larger grain sor
ghums, but enough cases of pois
oning have occurred to make it ad
visable to cease pasturing a field as
soon as frost occurs, says Hyslop.
The shortage in hay, pasture and
ther forage following the severe
freeze of last winter resulted in con
siderable emergency planting of
Sudan grass and Hungarian millet.
The results were exceedingly vari
able, but were better with the Su
dan grass than with millet Im
pure seed was found responsible
for part of the trouble with the
The general forage situation is
now better than was expected early
in the year, partly due to the fa
vorable recovery of alfalfa, and the
emergency measures taken this
spring to augment the ordinary for
age crops, Hyslop finds.
"The Master Executive"
Supplying a week-to-week inspiration
for the heaTy-burdaaed who will flnl
very human trial paralleled in the ex
periences of "The Man Nobody Knows"
aul Aiken Writes of New
Location at Camp Reston
His many Morrow county friends
will enjoy the following communi
cation received by Mrs. Aiken from
Paul Aiken, who is now with Com-
iany 1309, Camp Reston, Sitkum,
Ore. The letter is dated Oct. 21,
and reads as follows:
Here I am at Camp Reston. We
arrived here Thursday after rid
ing 24 hours on the train and we
were about all in.
"We went to La Grande from
Camp Frog Heaven on Tuesday,
Oct. 17, in the late afternoon; had
supper at the kitchen car and then
went to a show. We were admitted
by passes. That night we slept in
the train, sitting up as there were
We left La Grande at 1:30 p. m.
Wednesday, stopping at Pendleton
twenty minutes, and then went
straight thru to Portland. Left
Portland at 11:30 that nite and ar
rived in Eugene sometime in the
early morning. At this point the
train branched off toward the coast
reaching Marshfield on Thursday
morning at 6:30.
All the fellows left the train and
went up town, just making it back
in time to catch the train. You can
imagine about 700 men running
down the street It looked like a
stampede of cattle,
"There were 18 cars in the train,
making such a heavy load that the
engine could not pull it on one place
and had to back up and take a run
"At Coquille we loaded into
trucks and came up thru the moun
tains to Camp Reston. Some boys
were there from McKinley Camp
and had dinner ready for us. Af
ter dinner we put up our tents as
the camp barracks were not ready
They weren't expecting us so soon,
"Friday we policed the grounds
and made us a volley ball awl bas
ketball court and today we are all
lying around writing letters home,
'We have heavy fog every morn
ing and were greeted by rain the
first night we were here. My suit
case has drawn so much moisture
that it has almost fallen to pieces
and we are all barking around from
The camp was presented with
two four-months-old cub bears for
mascots and they sure are cute
Old Queen, our dog we brought
from Bull Prairie, was so jealous
that she ran up and bit one on the
nose. The Dear was very ingnteneu
and rolled over backwards like
ball. I wish Jackie could see them.
Now I will attempt to describe
the campsite. It is such a spot as
you often read about but very sel
dom see. It is a large pear-shaped
meadow belonging to a farmer and
is rented from him for the C. C. C.
camp. This is not forest service
work but will be handled under the
direction of the Bureau of Public
Roads. Our work will be the build
ing of a road from Camp Reston
to Roseburg, wnicn will give an
other outlet from this meadow and
will be a short cut over the moun
tains to Roseburg..
At present there is only one way
in and out of the meadow, which is
a narrow gorge, and we are sur
rounded by steep hills on all sides.
They are building five barracks,
Each will house 54 men. The bar
racks will have double-decked
bunks built in and will be equipped
with sheet-iron stoves. All the car
penter work is being done by the
NRA and no CCC boys are permit
ted to help on that The barracks
will be very comfortable. The in
side walls are to be felt paper lined
and the outside will be finished with
two layers of tar paper. The floors
have a' covering of rubberized tar
paper which Is sanitary and acts as
a silencer. The windows are screen
ed and open outward from the top
In addition to the Ave barracks
there will be a large mess hall, rec
reation hall, supply hall, officers'
quarters and latrines. The camp
will be mighty fine but I am afraid
looking at these high hills will be
come rather tiresome. We have no
trucks in camp yet so have not had
a chance to go into town. It will
probably be two or three weeks be
fore the road work will start as we
have no machinery here yet. We
will spend our time getting the
winter's supply of wood and fixing
up camp a bit.
"We get our mail at Sitkum
which is a farm house with a sign
saying "Post Office" The population
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice Is hereby given that the un
dersigned has filed her final account as
administratrix of the estate of William
J. Davis, deceased, and that the Coun
ty Court of the State of Oregon for
Morrow County has appointed Monday,
the 4th day of December, 1933, at the
hour of 10 o'clock of said day. as the
time, and the County Court room in the
Court House at Heppner, Oregon, as
the place of hearing and settlement of
said final account. Objections to said
final account must be filed on or before
NETTIE M. DAVIS.
Every important organ within
your body has its own protective
covering. The heart has the "per
icardium," a sac or bag in which it
swings rhythmically without fric
The lungs are enveloped by the
pleura," which guards the delicate
lung structure from the chest-wall
a very necessary protection.
Then, the "capsule" of the liver
and of the kidneys. Too, the "per-
toneum," enclosing the bowel and
so on. Inflammation of any of these
envelopes is a serious condition.
Pericarditis, pleuritis, peritonitis
all are very serious conditions, re
quiring the skill of your best physi
ciana To hire a "rubbing-doctor"
here, might cost one his life.
Last of all, I want to mention the
meninges coverings of the brain
and spinal cord. Both encased in
strong, bony structure for protec
tion, are covered with the mengines
for greater protection. Meningitis
and peritonitis are among our
most dangerous diseases, as any
doctor will tell you.
Inflammation of the meninges
meningitis gives us "sleeping-sick
ness," now threatening our coun
try, mostly in the large cities. Peo
ple get worn down by privations or
excesses and are stricken,
Watch your step these trying
times. Get plenty of sleep; do not
eat too much, especially for supper;
refrain from worry as much as pos
sible. The covering of the brain is
not much thicker than this sheet of
paper. But when inflamed, this
membrane is a death-dealing con
flagration, ... I dread to encoun
ter meningitis and peritonitis, I
believe, more than any other afflic
tions of the raoe.
For just a moment in the next
spring, there seemea to De a re
newed popular interest The crowds
flocked around Jesus in the old fa
miliar way; the disciples noted it
joyously. "The multitudes come to
gether again," they exclaimed and
at once their hopes were busy with
new visions of his success. But dis
may followed fast Against their
ardent protest he carried them off
into close retirement They were
restless, lonely, distressed at the
high handed fashion in which he
turned away supporters.
Was it necessary to be so harsh
with the Pharisees? Why should
he have ridiculed them out of his
company? Why tell people their
precious ritual was less acceptable
to God than the cry for mercy of
an untaught publican? Why slight
their ready hospitality in favor of
an outcast like Zacchaeus? Jesus'
little group of friends were still
groping for a clear vision of mes
sage and purposes when for the last
time he led them down to Jerusa
lem and the final feast
The one week of hia life which
everyone knows is the last week
Hence we pass over it in these ar
ticles. It began with the triumph
ant shouts of "hosanna"; it ended
with the bloodthirsty cries of "crucify."
Between the first morning of tri
umph and the last hours of mortal
agony it witnessed his finest verbal
victories over his opponents. Never
were his nerves more steady, his
courage higher, his mind more
keen. Deliberately he piled up the
mountain of hatred, knowing that
it would kill him, but determined
that there should be no doubt
through the ages as to what he had
stood for, and why he had to die.
Every man who loves courageous
manhood ought to read these final
chapters at least once a year. Any
attempt to abridge or paraphrase
them would result in failure or
worse. We pass over them in rev
erent silence, stopping only for a
glimpse of a most wonderful scene.
It is the final supper on that cool,
quiet Thursday night. He knew that
he should never meet with the dis
ciples around the table again. All
the memories of the three great
years must have crowded into his
mind as the meal progressed.
And this was the end. His rela
tives had turned their backs on
him; his home town had scorned
his advances, his best friends had
died doubting; the people had turn
ed away and his enemies were about
to triumph is there any other lead
er who would have stood forth un
broken by such blows?
Next Week: The Last Temptation
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been duly appointed by
the County Court of the State of Ore
gon for Morrow County, executrix of
the last Will and Testament of James
Nolan, deceased, and all persons having
claims against the estate of said de
ceased, are hereby required to present
the same duly verified as by law re-
uirea lo saiu executrix at me law oi
ice of Jos. J. Nys. at Heppner. Oregon,
within six months from the date hereof.
Dated and first published this 19th
day of October, 1933.
BESSIE K. EVEKSUN,
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned have filed their final account
as executrixes ot the estate of Olive J.
Campbell, deceased, and that the Coun
ty Court of the State of Oregon for
Morrow County, has appointed Monday,
the 6th day of November, 1933. at the
hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon of
said day as the time and the County
Court room in the court house at
Heppner. Oregon, as the place, of hear
ing and settlement of said final ac
count. Objections to said final account
must be filed on or before said date.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is . hereby given that the un
dersigned has been appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon,
for Morrow County, administrator of
the Estate of Ethel M. Peterson. All
persons having claims against said es
tate are hereby notified to present the
same duly verified by law as required
wun proper voucners auacnea, at tne
law office of P.- H. Robinson, at lone,
Oregon, within six months from the
date of the first publication of this no
tice. The date of the first publication
of this notice is Thursday, the 19th day
of October, 1933.
A. E.. JOHNSON.
Administrator of the estate of Ethel
M. Peterson, deceased.
P. O. Address. lone. Oregon.
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE.
Notice is hereby given that by vir
tue of an execution issued out of the
Circuit Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County, dated October
Fourth, 1933, In that certain suit where
in The Federal Land Bank of Spokane,
a corporation, as plaintiff, recovered a
judgment against the defendants Ar
thur A. Flnley and Daisy E. Finley
husband and wife, and against each of
them for the sum of One hundred thlr-tv-three
mid 26-100 Dollars with inter
est at the rate of 8 per cent per annum
from December 6. 1931: One hundred
thirty-three and 25-100 Dollars with in
t0mt nt th rat, nt 8 Der cent per an
num from June 6. 1932; One b indred
thirty-three and 26-100 Dollars with in
terest at 8 per cent per annum from
December 6. 1932; One hundred thirty
three and 26-100 Dollars with interest
at the rate of 8 per cent per annum
from June 6. 1933; Three thousand and
Three and 28-100 Dollars with interest
at the rute of R't, Der cent per annum
from June 6, 1933; One hundred fifty
four and 49-100 Dollars with interest
at the rate of g per cent per annum
from October 17, 1932; Thirty-seven and
60-100 Dollars and the further Bum of
Seventy and 25-100 Dollars, Plaintiff's
costs and disbursements and Two hun
dred fifty and no-100 Dollars attorney's
fee and a decree of foreclosure against
the defendants. Arthur A. Finley and
Daisy E. Finley, husband and wife;
Effle J. Gilliam, a widow; Lenn L. Gil
liam, single; E. E. Gilliam and Mary
Gilliam husband and wife; C. C. Gil
liam and Hazel Gilliam, husband and
wife- Ona Gilliam, a spinster; Hazel
Vaughan and Charles Vaughan. wifo
and husband; Lenn L. Gilliam and E.
E. Gilliam as Executors of the Estate
of Frank Gilliam, deceased; L. E. Bis
tee and Jane Doe Bisbee, husband and
wife"- J L. Gault, as receiver of First
Nutional Bank of Heppner; First Na
tional Bank of Heppner. a corporation;
Albert Bowker and Katherine Bowker,
husband and wife: Also all other per
sons or parties unknown claiming any
right title, estate, lien or interest in
the real property described in the complaint-
and lone National Farm Loan
Association, a corporation. I will on
the Fourth day of November, 1933, at
the hour of Ten o'clock A. M. of said
day at the front door of the county
court house In Heppner, Morrow Coun
ty, State of Oregon, offer for sale and
sell to the highest bidder for cash In
hand all the following described real
Sroperty, situated in Morrow County,
fate of Oregon, to-wlt:
All of Section Twenty-seven (27) in
Township Two (2) North Range
Twenty-six (26) E. W. M. Con
taining Six hundred forty (640)
or so much of said real property as
may be necessary to satisfy the plain
tiff's judgment costs and attorney's
fee and accruing costs of sale.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, State of
Date of First Publication
October 6th. 1933.
NOTICE OF HEARING ON NON-HIGH SCHOOL
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Budget Committee of the Non-high
School District of Morrow County, State of Oregon, at a meeting of said Com
mittee held on the 30th day of August, 1933, prepared an estimate in detail of
the amount of money proposed to be expended by said Non-high School District
for all purposes during the fiscal school year beginning June 19, 1933, and end
ing June 18, 1934, and an estimate in detail of the probable receipts of said Non
high School District from all sources for the school year 1933-34. The Board of
said Non-high School District has fixed the 28th day of November, at the hour
of 2:00 P. M., at the Court Kouse in Heppner, Oregon, as the time and place at
which said estimates may be discussed with the Board of said Non-high School
District at which time and place any and all persons interested will be heard
for or against said tax levy, or any part thereof. That said estimates and at
tached original estimate sheets are on file in the office of the County School Su-
fierintendent and are there open to the inspection of all persons interested there
n, and the same are by reference made a part hereof.
Cash on hand at beginning of the year for which this budget is made NNE
Amounts received from other sources - NONE
TOTAL RECEIPTS NONE
Transportation - . - .
Expenses of Election (Publication and Postage)
Interest on Warrants -
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
Outstanding warrants of School
Dist. No. 5, Morrow County, Ore
gon, numbered. 158 to 167, inclusive,
will be paid upon presentation to
clerk. Interest on these warrants
will cease with this notice.
ECHO PALMATEER, Clerk,
p. Morgan, Oregon.
CARD OF THANKS.
Mrs. Charles Clark, whose hus
band died suddenly on the 17th,
wishes to extend grateful thanks to
those friends who presented flowers
for the funeral and who so kindly
befriended her in other ways in
those sorrowful hours of her be
NOTICE OF MEETING OF TAX LEVYING
BOARD OF THE CITY OF HEPPNER
NflTTCP, TS VTOTir.RV fllVKN that nn Mnnrtav the fith dav of November.
1933. at 7:30 o'clock in the evenlne of said dav. at the Council Chambers in the
City of Heppner, Oregon, the tax levying board of said City of Heppner will meet
lor tne purpose oi aiscussing ana considering tne lax ouuget nereinaner oei
forth of said City of Heppner for the fiscal year beginning January 1, 1934, and
any tax payer of said Cliy of Heppner may at that time appear and be heard
either in opposition to or in favor of the tax levy set forth herein, or any item
Chief of Police l,oso.ou
City Recorder 240.00
City Treasurer 240.00
City Attorney - 240.00
Night Marshal 840.00
Insurance (State) 70.00
MATERIAL AND SUPPLIES
MAINTENANCE AND BRIDGES
Streets and Bridges 750.00
Hose, Fire Chief, Extras, Truck, Fuel, Gas and Incidentals..? 350.00
Redemption of Water Bonds $6,000.00
ALTERATION OF BUILDING
Alteration of Building
PAYMENT ON PROPERTY
Payment on Property $ 280.00
Incidentals $ 750.00
Salary Superintendent $1,200.00
Bookkeeper .' 300.00
Labor, repairs, Incidentals ; 1,600.00
TOTAL ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES
Water Collections $10,000.00
Licenses " . . 475.00
County (Road Tax) ' ' .... '800.00
Balance in General Fund 1,410.00
TOTAL ESTIMATED RECEIPTS
Total estimated expenditures for the year 1934 $19,650.00
joiai esiirnaieu receipts lor tne year 1934 ... - lz.ijo.uu
Total amount to be raised by taxation ....$ 6,915.00
Dated at Heppner, Oregon, this 17th day of October 1933.
D. A. WILSON, Chairman.
CHAH. W. SMITH.
....... 0, EAN T, GOODMAN.
Is two, I guess, as I didn't see any (SEAL) ' ' City' Recorder and Clerk of Levying Board.
Tntnl Tierelnts : NONE
Total Expenditures - - $17,150.00
DIFFERENCE (Amount to be raised by tax on the County Non-
high school District.) - n.iou.uu
Dated this 30th day of August, 1933.
MRS., ELMER GRIFFITH, Chairman, board of education.
LUCY E. RODGERS, Clerk, board of education.
NOTICE OF SCHOOL MEETING
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the leeal voters of School District No. One
of Morrow County, State of Oregon, that a SCHOOL MEETING of said district
will be held at the council Chambers In Heppner, Oregon, on tne 1st oay ot No
vember. 1933. at 2:00 o'clock in the afternoon for the purpose of discussing the
budget hereinafter set out with the levying board, and to vote on the proposition
of levvine a snecial district tax.
The total amount of money needed by the said school district during the
fiscal year beginning on June 30. 193a, and ending June au, ism, is estimated in
tne ionowine nuoeet ana includes tne amounts to De received irom tne county
school fund, state school fund, elementary school fund, special district tax, and
all other moneys ot the district.
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE.
On the Twenty-first day of October,
1933. at the hour of Ten o clock A. M.
at the front door of the Court House
in Heppner, Oregon, Morrow County.
Oregon, I will sell at auction to the
highest bidder for cash the following
described real property located in Mor
row County, Oregon, to-wit:
The South half of the Southeast
quarter of Section 20; and the
North half of the Northeast quar
ter of Section 29; The southwest
quarter of the Northeast quarter,
tne Northwest quarter of the South
east quarter and the North half of
the Southwest quarter of Section
29; Lots 1, 2 and 3 and the North
east quarter of the Southwest quar
ter of Section 31 all in Township
1 South Range 26 East of the Wil
Also all water rights owned or
claimed by the grantors or either
of them appurtenant to said lands.
Said sale is made under execution
Issued out of the Circuit Court of the
State of Oregon for the Countw of Mor
row to me directed in the case of
State Land Board, a public cor
Arthur W. Gammell and Ida M.
Gammell, his wife; County of
Morrow, First National Bank of
Heppner, Oregon, a corporation.
J. L. Gault, receiver of First Na
tional Bank of Heppner, a cor
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County. Oregon.
J. 0. TURNER
Attorney at Law
Balance on hand at beginning of school year (third Monday
In June) for which this budget is made $ 3.405.03
From county school fund - 3,282.34
From state school fund - 632.09
From elementary school fund - 2,937.40
From tuition for pupils below high school 1,225.00
From county high school tuition fund for tuition and trans
Receipts from all other sources 31,623.66
Total estimated receipts - - -
Superintendent - $ 600.00
Clerk - 100.00
Stenographers and other office assistants 135.00.
Elections and publicity 36.00
Legai service (clerk's bond, audit, etc.) 25.00
Total Expense of General Control
Principals : 1.350.00
Supplies, principals and supervisors 26.00
Total Expense, Supervision - -
Teachers j, - 5,535.00
Sunnlles (chalk. oaDer. etc.) - 180.00
Textbooks (desk copies and indigents) 16.00
Total Expense of Teaching
OPERATION OF PLANT
Janitors and other employes 750.00
Janitor's supplies 160.00
Light and power , 125.00
Total Expense of Operation
MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS
Repair and replacement of furniture and equip
Repair and maintenance of buildings and
Total Expense of Maintenance and Repairs
Grade textbooks 300.00
Total Expense of Auxiliary Agencies
Insurance - 70.00
Total Fixed Charges
Principal on bonds $ 3,000.00
Principal on warrants 60,800.00
Interest on bonds 2.500.00
Interest on warrants 8,048.00
Total Debt Service
Total estimated expenses for the year $79,763.00
Total estimated receipts, not including proposed tax 48,606.52
Balance, amount to be raised by district tax
Summary of Estimated Expenditures
Personal service - $16,325.00
Supplies j. 850.00
Maintenance and repairs - 800.00
Debt service 59,348.00
Emergency - 600.00
Amount of bonded indebtedness (including all warants is
sued by vote of electors) $46,000.00
Amount of warrant Indebtedness on warrants issued and en
dorsed "not paid for lack of funds" 50,818.43
Dated this 11th day of October, 1933,
Attest: CHAS. THOMSON,
Acting District Clerk.
W. C. COX,
Chairman, Board of Directors,
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN : BURGEON
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted.
PAINTING PAPEEH ANQING
Leavs orders at Peoples Hardware
DR. J. H. McCRADY
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Trained Nurse Assistant
Office in Masonic Building
P. W. MAHONEY
ATTORNEY AT LAW
First National Bank Building
1 Heppner, Oregon
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Offlee In L O. O. F. Building
J. 0. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods
Watches - Clocks Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
F. W. TURNER & CO.
FIRE, AUTO AND LI1 B
Old Line Companies. Real Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Roberts Building, Willow Strut