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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1934)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1934.
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE.
Established March 30.1883;
THE HEPPNER TIMES,
Established November 18, 1897;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15, 1912.
Published every Thursday morning by
TAWTES ud SPENCER CBAWFO&D
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVERTISING BATES GIVE If OH
One Year S2.00
Six Months 100
Three Months .75
Single Copies .05
Official Paper for Morrow County
XTOW comes word from Washing'
1 ton. that under NRA establish
ments who advertise their wares
will not be permitted to sell as
cheaply as those who do not adver-
tise. Coincidentally, a bill has been
proposed in congress which would
do away with ail trade names on
commodities offered for sale and
substitute therefore government
grade numbers. In these and other
ways is a widespread attempt being
made to brand advertising an un
It is hard to tell just what is be
hind the movement, but it leads one
to believe some tali "chiselers" are
at work. One naturally suspects
in the light of the impressive array
of brains President Roosevelt has
gathered about him, that the insti
gators know the merit of advertis
ing. The movement smacks of a
scheme to rob individual business
of its very arms and leave it as a
prey to the wolves of government
bureaucracy to feast on at tnelr
To be consistent in their policy,
the opponents of advertising, if suc
cessful, would force all commercial
goods behind blank opaque walls
of storehouses under lock and key
so that none might know the con
tents thereof, and prohibit anyone
from giving indication in any way
about the contents; for to expose
merchandise in any way, or to
speak of it in any way, is advertis
Perhaps the non-advertising pro
ponents are attempting to gouge,
or to muzzle newspapers by depnv
ing them of their life blood. But
newspapers are only one of many
media for advertising. That they
have been established as the best
medium cannot be gainsaid, for
they afford unlimited space for pre
senting the advertiser's message is
a timely, readable manner, to be
read at the reader's leisure without
any time or space restrictions. No
other advertising media can give as
much service at so little cost to both
the advertiser and the people to
whom it is directed. No other me
dia offering a like amount of service
reaches so many people at so low
But if the proponents believe
their attack will affect newspapers
alone, they are bound for disillu
sionment in a big way. Right off
the bat radio broadcasting would
be paralyzed. With advertising, its
sole means of support, gone, either
it would have to be subsidized by
the government with a tax levied
on receiving sets to support it, or
broadcasting and the whole radio
industry would be killed. Printing
and advertising novelty establish
ments would be put out of business
wholesale. The sign painter would
be relegated to the limbo of the
past The mention of any commod
ity or the name of any man con
nected with the business world
would be eliminated from the sil
ver screen. Storekeepers would be
forced to stand in front of their
blank (with the possible exception
of a government number) establish
ment wearing plain clothes and to
deliver all commodities in plain,
numbered packages. . . . But why
Such an idea coming from an ad
ministration whose very existence
was made possible by far-flung
publicity (advertising in its worst
form) is but to laugh. Whoever
would have heard of the Blue Eagle,
the New Deal, or President Roose
velt himself, but for advertising?
And now they say it doesn't pay to
By LUCILLE FARRENS
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Saling
came over from Prairie City Thurs
day and spent a few days renewing
old time acquaintances. Friday
night they were guests of Mrs. Geo.
Loes Adams, who is taking a
course of treatments for spinal
trouble, spent a week at her home
here. Loes' condition is Improved
at this writing.
Mrs. Walter Scott (Miss Mary
Saling) was given a community
wedding shower at the home of her
sister, Mrs. Hubert MacDonald last
Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Scott re
ceived many lovely gifts. Present
were the Mesdames Violet Mac
Donald, Elsie Leathers, Marie John
son, Hazel Saling, Corda Saling,
Ethel Booher, Ethel Bleakman,
Hattie McDonald, Mildred McDan
iel, Marie Clary, AJice Hastings, Ella
Bleakman, May Adams, Opal Ad
ams, Mary McDaniel, Pearl Steers,
Sadie MacDonald, Ceclle Musgrave,
Blanche Wise, Frances Leathers,
Retta Knighten, Fay Ashbaugh,
Ethel Knighten, Marjorie Johnson,
and the Misses Loes Stevens, Loes
Ashbaugh, Zetta and Pat Bleak
man, Charlotte Adams and the hon
oree. A Christian Endeavor meeting
was held at the schoolhouse Tues
day evening after school. Leaders
and janitors were chosen in ad
vance. The Hardman C. E. has an
enrollment of thirty active members.
Irl Clary was taken to Dr. Gray's
hospital in Heppner last Monday-
morning for medical attention. Mr.
Clary has been ill at their home
here the last week. On Tuesday
his condition was worse so Mrs.
Clary took him on to Portland.
Leslie Brannon spent several
days of last week at The Dalles
going down with Mr. and Mrs. Til
nian Hogue of Eight Mile.
A dance was given at the I. O. O.
F. hall Saturday night with most
of the community folks attending.
Mrs. Ada Cannon and children
entertained at an enjoyable party
at their Burton Valley home Fri
day night The affair was in the
nature of a surprise. The occasion
was Bud Cannon's birthday. Pre
sent were Charlotte Adams, Arleta
Ashbaugh, Mrs. Clair Ashbaugh and
Loes, Dolly Farrens, Delbert Car
men, Mike Saling, Bobby Clark,
Lester Ashbaugh, Bunny and Gus
Steers, Leon Chapin, Case Adams,
Charlie Johnson, Mrs. Tom Mac
Intyre and children, Dallas Mc
Daniel. Mr. and Mrs. George Samuels
departed for their new home at
Echo last Friday. Earl Garner of
Echo transported their household
effects. Mrs. Samuels is a native
of this community and spent most
of her life here. Mr. and Mrs.
Samuels moved here from Echo
four years ago in February. The
community's best wishes go with
them to their new home.
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Harshman
are the proud parents of a 9 1-2
pound son, Noel Gay, born to them
at their home here Tuesday, Feb.
Owen Bleakman was out from
Heppner enjoying the L O. O. F.
Carey Hastings has been suffer
ing from red measles at his home
here the past week. Dr. McMurdo
was attending him on Tuesday,
Everett Harshman has gone to
work for Harlan McCurdy near
Dallas McDaniel was visiting
friends and relatives here a few
days last week from Lone Rock,
Estin Stevens went to work for
Slim Emert of the lone vicinity
Mrs. J. W. Stevens accompanied
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Roach to Hepp
ner last Saturday and spent the day
in the city shopping.
Mrs. Carey Hastings and Elwood
Hastings were business visitors in
George Kirk is employed near
Blaine Chapel went to work last
Sunday for Clyde Wright at Rhea
creek during the lambing season
Mrs. Glen Farrens, Mildred and
Darrel were visitors here Sunday
from Rhea creek.
Bobby Clark of Portland is visit
ing a while with his sister, Mrs.
Floyd Adams and family.
Raymond MacDonald was haul
ing wood from the mountains last
A slight skift of snow fell here
last Monday, but was gone in
few hours after sun-up. This has
been only the fifth skift of snow
to fall here since the first part of
November, and we have enjoyed an
especially mild winter for these
A general spring clean-up day Is
being arranged to occur within a
short while, so the first real warm
spring-like day that comes along
will see us all busy attempting to
improve the general appearance of
our city. Donations of wagons
teams and "energy" are said to be
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Johnson left
the first of the week for Mr. John
son's brother's ranch in Dry Fork
Nels Johnson's, where he will assist
the latter with the spring work,
Mr. and Mrs. Neil Knighten spent
Monday in Pendleton on matters
of business and also visited Mrs,
Knighten's mother, Mrs. L. D. Neill
of Pine City.
Bunny Steers was assisting Har
ry French with his spring plowing
at his ranch below town a few
days last week.
Marvin Brannon is the new pro
prietor of the pastime, taking Jess
Coats' place the fore part of last
By OLETA NEILL
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wattenburge
Mrs. Ollie Neill and E. B. Watten
burger motored to Walla Walla
Monday on business.
There are several more people on
Butter creek who have the measles
among them being Mrs. C. H. Ayers
and daughter Juanita and son Ray,
Helen and Billie Healy and Ber
Mr. and Mrs. Neil Knighten and
son Freddie of Hardman visited at
the home of Mrs. Knighten's moth
er, Mrs. Roy Neill, Sunday and
Mrs. O. F. Thomson, Miss Georgie
Perry, Mrs. E. P. Jarmon and Son
Jarmon called at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Bartholomew Fri
John Healy and son Tom, Mike
Daly and Tom Healy were in Hepp
ner Saturday on business.
Mrs. Ollie Neill and daughter
Oleta called on Mrs. Roy Neill and
Miss Alma Neill Friday afternoon.
Ralph Moore spent Sunday at
the Roy Neill home.
Joe Kenny and Eddie Kenny vis
ited at the John Healy home Tues
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wattenburger
and Mrs. Peter Carlson were in
Hermiston and Echo Friday on bus
iness. A dance was given at the A. E.
Wattenburger home on Saturday
night. The dance was a surprise
on Mrs. Wattenburger. A large
crowd attended and a very enjoy
able time was had.
Roy Neill, Guy Moore and Miss
Alma Neill were business visitors
in Heppner Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Jarmon, Mrs.
O. F. Thomson and Miss Georgie
Perry attended church In Hermis
Mr. and Mrs. Neil Knighten and
son Freddie and Miss Alma Neill
were In Pendleton Monday. -
A number of Pine City people at
tended the program presented at
Alpine Friday night by the Merry
Troopers of Hermiston. The Pine
City girls glee club sang at the pro
gram. W. D. Neill and family attended
the basket dinner at the Christian
church in Lexington Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Sloan Thomson and
Mrs. O. F. Thomson took Miss
Georgie Perry to her home at Con
Miss Marie Healy spent Thursday
and Friday visiting relatives in
By RACHEL J. BARLOW
The Ladies Aid missionary meet
ing was held Wednesday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. L. V. Root.
Mrs. Floyd Surface conducted the
meeting, the subject being the Ne
gro in America.
The ladies are having their next
meeting in the evening and are in
vited to bring their husbands. It
will be held in the church Wednes
day evening, March 7. A social
time is being planned.
Mr. and Mrs. George Spring and
Mr. and Mrs. Kristenson of Port
land spent the week end at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Faler.
Other dinner guests on Sunday in
cluded Mrs. Shell and Miss Brown
of Umatilla and Ralph Wasmer.
Robert Becker, Mr. and Mrs.
Willard Gent of Longview were
guests last week at the H. E. Bates
home. Mr. Becker is the son of
Mrs. Bates and Mr. Gent is her
Miss Ethel Beougher was visiting
old friends in town last week end
and was the guest of Mrs. Eva
Warner. Miss Beougher, who was
a teacher in the local high school
for three years, is now employed
by the government in a survey of
the rural homes, and last week was
working in Gilliam county.
Norvel Shannon went to Hermis
ton last week where he will con
tinue his school work. His par
ents recently moved to Hermiston,
but Norvel remained here until the
six weeks exams were over.
Miss Miriam Campbell of Port
land and teacher in the local high
school for several years, has been
elected to fill a vacancy in the Ar
lington high school.
Both Boardman teams won vic
tories over the Lexington teams in
the games here Friday evening. A
dance was enjoyed after the games.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Skoubo and
sons are moving to the ranch of
Mrs. Olive Atteberry, which they
Mr. and Mrs. Bill La Londe were
business visitors in Hermiston Sat
The Thimble club met last Fri-
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
J. F. Gorham.
The high school and town basket
ball teams and a large crowd of
rooters motored to Arlington Wed
nesday evening in the school bus.
The high school team won by a
score of 27-26, and the town team
lost 34-29. In the afternoon Mr.
and Mrs. Ingles anr Mrs. J. F. Har
ford took their cars and took the
eighth grade team to Arlington
where they won from the team
Mr. and Mrs. George Wicklander
and son have moved from the May
ranch to the T. E. Hendricks ranch.
Mr. and Mrs. Chet Atteberry and
son have moved into a house in
town. Since coming to the project
last year they have made their
home with Mr. Atteberry's mother.
Four local men who had been
employed for a number of weeks
and the foreman, Mr. Happold of
Heppner, were laid off Monday. The
Irrigon CWA crew is working here
with the Boardman crew under the
foremanship of Mr. Woods of Irri
About seventy-five school chil
dren motored to Irrigon last Wed
nesday for the tubercular test
which was given by Dr. Christoph
erson of Hermiston. When they re
turned Friday to find the result of
the .test, the doctor thought it nec
essary to give another innoculation,
They returned to Irrigon Sunday
and found that four of the students
showed a positive reaction.
The basketball tournament will
be held at Heppner Friday and Sat
urday of this week. On Friday the
bus will take a crowd of rooters to
the game when the local high school
A dairy meeting and a farm ac
counting meeting was held in the
school house last Thursday evening
and a large crowd was present.
The Alumni association will give
a smoker in the alumni gym Wed
nesday evening, March 7. Dave
Johnston, heavyweight, will fight In
the main event. Others will be
Dallas Wilson, Buster Rands and
MRS. W. C. ISOM.
Miss Graves of Hermiston was
a guest of Mrs. George Rand Mon
Maurice Williams left the first
of the week for Walla Walla where
he has obtained employment.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Markham and
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Houghton mo
tored to Walla Walla Friday night
to attend a basketball game.
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Musgrave of
Monument visited Mrs. Musgrave's
sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. W.
C. Isom, Friday and Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bleakman of Long
Creek, Mrs. George Bleakman of
Heppner and Mrs. Margaret Allen
of Monument visited with Mr. and
Mrs. Isom Saturday and Sunday.
The Irrigon orchestra furnished
the music for the dance at lone
Miss Vonia Jones and Billy Mark
ham attended the lone dance.
Mrs. Hugh Grimm made a trip
to Echo Thursday to receive medi
The Irrigon high school girls
served the midnight supper for the
dance crowd Saturday night
Mr. and Mrs. George Kendler of
Umatilla and Mrs. Rho Bleakman
of Long Creek visited Mr. and Mrs.
Earl Isom Saturday evening.
Mrs. James Warner has been ap
pointed postmistress for the Irri
gon office and will be in charge In a
Miss Margaret Gllllu, state tuber-
culosis nurse, spent several days
in and around Irrigon last week
giving the tuberculosis test to a
large number of people.
The Boardman school students
were in Irrigon Sunday taking the
tuberculosis test. About 25 reacted
to the test Miss Gillis was assisted
by Dr. Christopherson of Hermiston.
Annual Outlook Report
For Spring Crops Issued
Continuance of the present up
ward trend In the general level of
food prices will tend to strengthen
farm markets, but the situation
nevertheless does not justify in
creased production of most crops,
says the annual outlook for spring
sown crops and vegetables just
released by the Oregon Agricultur
al Extension service. The report
covers wheat, feed grains, hay, flax
seed, beans, clover seed, hops, pota
toes, vegetabels and melons, and
other commodity outlook notes.
The outlook for clover seed ap
pears to be much improved over a
year ago, owing to small stocks on
hand and an increased demand for
planting on acreage which has been
taken out of other crops, the report
The situation needs watching
with respect to hops and onions es
pecially, with the market outlook
for wheat, feed grain, potatoes and
beans not too good. The outlook
for flaxseed, corn and berries was
said to be fair, with the poultry and
sheep Industries getting along bet
ter than dairy, beef cattle and
The report contains Oregon
farm price indexes for the major
farm commodities by years since
1910. In percentage of the 1926
1930 average the farm price of
eggs in Oregon on January 15 was
55, butterfat 36, beef cattle 37, hogs
36, lambs 49, wool 81, wheat 53, oats
62, barley 54, hay 77 asd potaoes 56.
With the index of prices paid by
farmers at 116 per cent of pre-war
and the general average of prices
received at 70, farm purchasing
power was 60 per cent of pre-war
in January compared to 50 a year
ago, says the circular. The pur
chasing power of eggs was 55 per
cent of parity, butterfat 53, beef
cattle 55, hogs 37, lambs 51, wool
119, horses 44, wheat 68, potatoes
95 and apples 80. A copy of the
complete report may be obtained
from any county agricultural agent
Corvallis In cooperation with the
class in land clearing at O. S. C,
and a representative of a powder
company, W. S. Averill, county ag
ent, conducted a demonstration on
ditch blasting on the Z. Pearson
farm near Alsea recently, in an
attempt to change the course of the
Alsea river to prevent washing. Ap
proximately 100 yards of ditch was
blasted, opening up the upper end
of this cut and taking out or loos
ening several large stumps. The
ditch was opened up so that when
the river is one or two feet above
summer level it will cut through.
Store Your Valuables Beyond His
Reach In Our Safe Deposit Vaults
This burglar may be lurking near your home now,
eyeing your jewelry, silver or other valuables.
ONE CENT A DAY rents a SAFE DEPOSIT
BOX in our modern valuts, where burglar-proof
steel doors protect your prized possessions from
theft, fire or loss.
In a SAFE DEPOSIT BOX, your important docu
ments can always be found when you need them.
Our vaults are conveniently located. You have
absolute privacy when you want to examine the
contents of your box.
Rent your box today
ables are safe.
Bring your silver or other valua
bles here when you are going to bo
out of town. Keep your Important
papers in a safe dnponlt box at all
Safe Deposit Department
The FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF PORTLAND JEB
DEAD LINE NEARS
FOR HOG GROWERS
DecUion on Contracts Needed Soon;
County Papers to Publish
So prompt has been the response
of Oregon hog growers to the corn
hog production control prgram that
all the estimated number of con
tracts in this state have already
been signed, according to compila
tion of reports by H. A. Lindgren,
extension livestock specialist
Oregon State college, who is chair
man of the committee in this state.
A warning to farmers against de
lay is given by Mr. Lindgren as he
expects soon to hear of a closing
date being established by Washing
ton so as to make way for the fast
developing dairy production control
program. Lindgren points out that
many farmers waited too long dur
ing the wheat campaign last year
and either were left out entirely or
had to go to considerable inconve
nience to prepare all the necessary
supporting evidence in time to be
included in the list eligible for ben
A check-up the middle of Febru
ary showed that there had been 160
community meetings and 124 sign
up meetings held at that time.
County agents estimates indcate
that Oregon will have a total of
around 7500 contracts in this cam
paign. Information on production and
other figures from corn and hog
producers who sign the production
reduction agreement offered under
the AAA is to be published in the
newspapers of the counties, it is
announced by Washington AAA offi
cials. Published information will in
clude total acreage of farms under
contract, annual average corn acre
age tor l)iz-6i, annual average
number of litters farrowed and
hogs produced for market from
these litters for 1932-33, and the
number of contracted acres.
Decision as to the manner of pub
lication, allocation among newspa
pers, and the agreement on print
ing rates for such publication will
be made by each individual county
corn-hog control association, which
is to be responsible for its own pub
The purpose of printing informa
tion from contracting producers
statements is to give all producers
an opportunity to check with their
community committeemen any
statements believed to be inaccu
Ladak Brings Good Returns
La Grande Twenty acres of La
dak alfalfa grown in rows for seed
last year brought Bernal D. Hug
of Elgin a gross total of more than
$1000, according to a report made
by Mr. Hug to County Agent H. G
Avery. Mr. Hug has sold his en
tire lot of seed.
and KNOW your valur
WE ST OF THE ROCKIES"
Oregon Groups Agree on
Dairy Control Program
Oregon's two largest dairy as
sociations are on record as favoring
a single list of suggestions for the
forthcoming dairy production and
control program under the AAA as
the result of endorsement by the
Oregon Butter and Ice Cream Mak
ers association of the eight-point
program adopted by the Oregon
The manufacturers in their an
nual convention and short course at
Oregon State college agreed with
the producers that they welcomed
Secretary Wallace's proposal for a
15 per cent reduction in butterfat
production, but that some points
are essential for inclusion in such
a program. Much condensed, these
eight points are as follows:
1. An embargo on imported fats
and oils from outside the contin
ental United States.
2. Prevention of importation of
meats and hides.
3. Reduction of 15 per cent in
oleomargarine manufacture and an
equal compensating tax on oleo to
match the reduction and tax on
4. Federal backing of immediate
elimination of tuberculous cows.
5. Permission to divert a small
fraction of Oregon benefit pay
ments to Oregon Dairy Council to
promote greater use of dairy pro
6. A program for allowing reduc
tion in 100-per-cent-good herds by
placing good cows in herds where
poor or diseased cows are elimin
7. Clear and concise wording of
8. Prevention of a rush of dairy
animals to the beef markets.
These suggestions, in a more am
plified form and with explanations
included, have been forwarded to
Washington and to other groups
interested in the dairy program.
The dairymen's convention at La
Grande re-elected George Fullen
wider, Carlton, as president; A. E,
Engbretson, Astoria, and Byron
DeYoung, Gresham, vice-presl
dents, and Roger Morse, Corvallis,
The butter and ice cream makers
elected Ralph W. Waggoner, Clats-
kanie, president; Percy Murray,
Klamath Falls, vice-president; Ed
Conlev. Portland, treasurer, and
Dr. G. H. Wilster, Oregon State
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been duly appointed by
th ,-fmniv court of the State of Ore
gon for Morrow County, administrator
of the estate ot Euwin . Imuran, ue
ceased, and has accepted such trust.
All persons having claims against said
estate are hereby notified and required
to present the same, with vouchers duly
verified as required by law, to me at
the office of my attorney, J. 0. Turner,
in Heppner, Oregon, within six months
from the date hereof.
Dated and first published this 15th
day of February. 1934.
MOSES E. DURAN,
Eutate of Jennie P. Hill
NOTICE OP ADMINISTRATOR'S
SALE OF SEAL PROPERTY.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR THE
COUNTY OF MULTNOMAH.
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE
OF JENNIE P. HILL. Deceased:
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned. Administratrix of the Es
tate of Jennie P. Hill, deceased, Ijy vir
tue of an Order of Sale issued out of
the Circuit Court of the State of Ore
gon, for the County of Multnomah,
duly made and entered on the 29th day
of January. 1934. in the above entitled
estate, licensing the administratrix to
sell the hereinafter described real prop
erty belonging to the estate of said de
ceased, will offer for sale and sell, at
private sale, for cash, at 374 United
States National Bank Bide.. Portland,
Oregon, all the following described real
property, situate in tne uounty oi mor
row, State of Oregon, to-wit:
The west half and the west half
of the east half of Section fifteen
(15); the west half of the west half
of Section eleven (11) ; the south
east quarter; the east half of the
south-west quarter: the east half,
and the south-west quarter of the
north-east quarter of Section ten
(10) and that part of the north
west quarter of the north-east quar
ter and ot the east half of the
north-west quarter of section ten
(10), lying south and east of the
present county road leading from
Heppner to Hardman, all In Town
ship three (3) south Range twenty
six (26); east of the Willamette
Meridian, and containing in all 1060
. acres more or less according to the
U. S. Government survey and plat
thereof, all In the County of Mor
row, State of Oregon.
Said above described property be
ing subject to a mortgage In the
sum of $10,325.00, upon which there
appears to be an unpaid balance of
Bids will be received by the under
signed Administratrix on and after the
Kith day of March, 1934. The said
sale will be made subject to confirma
tion of the above entitled Court.
Date of first publication, February
Date of last publication, March 8,
ADDIE HARM AN", Administratrix.
Keith A. Caldwell, attorney for Ad
ministratrix, 374 United States
National Bank Bldg., Portland,
NOTICE OP PINAL SETTLEMENT,
Notice Is hereby given that the un
dersigned, administratrix of the Es
tate of Charles W. Christopherson, de
ceased, has filed her final account with
the Clerk of the County Court of the
State of Oregon for the County of
Morrow, and the Judge of said Court
has fixed Saturday, the 10th day of
March, 1934, at the hour of 1:30 o clock
P. M. of said day as the time, and the
County Court room in the County
Court House at Heppner, Oregon, as
tne place ior tne nearing ana settle
ment. Any and all objections to said
final account must, be filed with the
Clerk ot said Court on or before said
Administratrix of the estate of
Charles W. Christopherson, de
ceased. Dute of first publication of this no
tice Is February 8th, 1934.
Date of the last publication of this
notice is Marcn stn, 1934,
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has filed his final account as
executor of the estate of George Noble,
deceased, and that the County Court of
the State of Oregon for Morrow County
has appointed Monduy, the 6th day of
March, 1934, at the hour of 10 o'clock
A.. M as the time, and the County
Court room In the court house at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as the place of hearing
and settlement of said final account.
Objections to said final account must
be made on or before said date.
E. a. NOBLE. Executor.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice Is hereby given that the un
dersigned has filed her final account as
executrix of the estate of Edward B.
Hunt, deceased, and that the County
Court of the State of Oregon for Mor
row County, has appointed Monday,
the 5th day of March, 1934. 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 hearing and
settlement , of said final account. Ob
jections to said final account must be
nied on or before said date.
MAGGIE ANN HUNT.
NOTICE OF SALE OP BEAIj
IN THE COUNTY COURT OP THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR THE
COUNTY OF MARION.
In the Matter of the Guardianship of
CHARLES H. HELTZEL. a minor.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. That
the undersigned. Guardian of the per
son and estate of CHARLES H. HELT
ZEL, a minor, by virtue of an order
duly issued out of the County Court of
me stale oi Oregon lor tne county oi
Marion, on the 29th day of January,
1934, will sell at private sale at the
law offices of John Heltzel, In the Ladd
& Bush Bank Building, in Salem, Mar
ion County, Oregon, on or after March
lu. 1934. to tne highest Didder lor casn.
all the right, title, Interest and estate
which the said minor has in and to all
the real property described in the fol
lowing list, marked "Exhibit A" :
An undivided one fourth Interest in
and to all of the following described
real property, all of whlcn property is
more particularly described in the In
ventory of property filed in the matter
of the Guardianship of CHARLES H.
MKLimu a minor, in me omce oi tne
County Clerk for Marion County, Ore
gon: The south Hair or tne soutnwest
Quarter, the Northeast Quarter of
the Southwest Quartetr and the
Southeast Quarter of the North
west Quarter of Section Ten In
Township One North of Range 23
East of the Willamette Meridian,
in Morrow County, Oregon, contain
ing 160 acres.
Said sale will be made for cash and
subject to the confirmation of the above
Dated at Salem, Oregon, February
CLARA A. HELTZEL.
Guardian of the Person and Estate
of CHARLES H. HELTZEL, a
DR. E. C. WILLCUTT
PHYSICIAN ft SURGEON
(Over J. C. Penney Co.)
Farm and Personal Property
Sales a Specialty
O. L. BENNETT
"The Man Who Talks to
Beat the Band''
ATTORNEY AT IAW
Hotel Heppner Building
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN Jt SURGEON
227 North Main Street
Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted
DR. J. H. McCRADY
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Trained None Assistant
Office In Masonic Building
P. W. MAHONEY
Heppner Hotel Building
Willow St. Entrance
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office in Court Hons
J. O. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods
Watohes . Clocks . Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
F. W. TURNER & CO.
FIRE, AUTO AND LIPE
Old Line Companies. Seal Estate.
Roberts Building, Willow Street