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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1934)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1934.
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March S0.18S3;
THE HEPPNER TIMES,
Established November 18, 1897: -
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15,4912.
Published every Thursday morning by
VAWTEB and SPENCER CRAWTOBD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner. Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVERTISING BATES GIVES OS
One Tear .
Official Paper for Morrow County
SAVE THE SCHOOLS.
"CAVE the schools. You saw that
J silly appeal, smeaerd on bill
boards 40 feet long all over Oregon
and sponsored by the sales tax can
didate Frank J. Lonergan. Well
the newspapers got a 'bum' check
lor Mr. Lonergan's sobbing appeal
to save the schools. Tou read that
big ad of Mr. Lonergan's about
Mother,' dear old mother. Well,
we got a bum check for that 'Moth
er, dear mother, vote for me and I
will save the schools' and then the
son-of-a-gun paid for it with a bum
check. Would he not make a nice
bird for governor? Frank J. Lon-
ergan, champion of the sales tax,
saving the schools with a bum
check. For publishing his rot the
newspapers were instructed to send
m a sight draft. We did; others
did. No Good' says the hard-heart
ed bank. Frank Lonergan, the
sales tax candidate who made the
tearful appeal to the voters paid for
it with a bum check. 'No funds, no
good' says the bank to which Mr.
Lonergan instructed us to send a
This is what Bro. Haight of the
Blue Mountain Eagle at Canyon
City thinks of Lonergan, the "sales
tax" candidate for governor in the
recent primaries. This paper, in
common with the other papers of
the state received the same instruc
tionssight draft enclosed for our
indorsement and we have to ack
nowledge the return of same, not
honored by the Portland bank on
which it was drawn. Our guess is
that Frank J. Lonergan will have
to face a worse drubbing should he
ever Dob up for office again in Ore
gon than was handed to him in the
pends upon us as well as upon our
leaders. They must have the co
operation of every citizen of the
United States. They cannot work
cowards or people who will not com
ply with the program rules. The
NRA benefits nearly every citizen
in the United States either directly
or Indirectly; therefore we should
stand by it until the end.
Receive Annual Awards
We are pleased to publish here
with the prize winning essays in
the annual American Legion Aux
uiary Americanization essay con
test. This years winners were Ruth
Green and Harriet Hager who were
presented their awards at the grad
uation exercises of the eighth grade
last week. Honorable mention was
given to the essays of Alice Lat
ourell and Evelyn Kirk.
The subject for this year was
"The American Citizen and the Na
tional Recovery Act," and the two
prize-winning papers follow, the
first being that of Miss Green and
the second that of Miss Hager:
The National Recoverey Act is
a great adventure in the reconstruc
tion of our country. Its purpose is
to allay fear, restore confidence,
give relief and employment, revive
agriculture and industry, restore
purchasing power, institute re
forms, effect economies, and estab
lish national and cooperative plan
ning in the political and economic
life of the nation. It has done these
things in a very thorough manner
and has the United States on the
way to prosperity.
The President and his staff be
gan this great program by starting
tne civilians Conservation Corps.
In this movement many young men
having dependents were given work
which not only helped them but in
creased the beauty of our forests
by clearing out tangled under
growth, and fire hazards, and by
planting new trees where the or
iginal ones had been destroyed by
the enemies of the forests.
While the Civilian Conservation
Corps was at work repairing our
forests the staff in Washington was
working out another plan or phase
of the Recovery Program. This
was to get all of the employers to
sign a code under which they
pledged themselves to give their
employees higher wages with short'
er working hours. With this acconv
plished the President asked the
consumers to sign a pledge under
which they promised to buy more
American products. This created
more jobs for the unemployed and
a larger market for the finished
products turned out by these new
The President then decided to
pay the farmers to reduce the acre.
age per year which they planted to
wheat This lessens the surplus of
wheat and gives the farmer more
money on which to operate his
The Civil Works Administration
and the Public Works Administra
tion are other projects of the NRA
which are instruments in bringing
relief and employment
President Roosevelt is present
ing a "New Deal" to the first in
habitants of our land, the Indians.
The older Indians feel that this Is
another promise which the whites
will fall to fulfill as they have failed
in the past The younger Indians
think it is a very good plan. They
believe the white people are really
trying to help them. President
Roosevelt is trying hard to make
the older Indians take a kinder
view of the "New Deal," but many
are still doubtful.
The fate of the "New Deal" de-
When Franklin D. Roosevelt be
came president March 4, 1933, he at
once set forth to prepare for a New
Deal that would bring back pros
perity and defeat the depression.
The National Recovery Act was or
ganized under the leadership of
General Hugh S. Johnson. It was
adopted June 16. 1933, and sym
bolized by the Blue Eagle.
The NRA has as its immediate
objectives: one, to relieve the far
mer of his debts and restore his
economic security and purchasing
power; another, to put the millions
of unemployed back to work. When
the farmer and the unemployed are
too poor to buy goods, business and
industry are at a standstill.
Under the NRA have been estab
lished codes for the various lines of
industry. The aim of all the codes
is the elevation of business ethics
by regulating working hours, elim
inating child labor, establishing
wage rates and the abolishing of
unfair trade practices.
Each and every American citizen
should do his part to carry out these
plans. The housewife is the nation's
greatest buyer and she is pledged
not to buy at business houses which
are not selling under the Blue Eagle.
The NRA creates a working part
nership between the government
and industry. The American trade
and industry are invited to com
bine. They are asked to take their
workers into this partnership. The
whole people are shown a way to
support this common effort
The nation's cry is "more work."
If the NRA can create more em
ployment plu9 higher wages, it
will mean more purchasing power,
will create more demand for goods
and will set the wheels of industry
turning faster, resulting in still
The secret of the recovery pro
gram is cooperation. President
Roosevelt has asked every Ameri
can citizen for cooperation and
loyalty in this great task.
Although we do not know if the
NRA will be entirely successful, as
it is still an experiment, we do
know that the President's great
plan of which the NRA is but a
part has put new hope and confi
dence into the hearts of American
people. The greatest element of
recovery is the recovery of confi
dence. Every American citizen,
must lift up his head and heart and
live, and work, and fight to coop
erate with the President. If Frank
lin Roosevelt with his understand
ing, human, vibrant American plan
of recovery, never does anything
more than this, it will have been
enough to make his administration
a landmark in our history, and, as
we believe, to defeat the depression.
By LUCILLE FARRENS
In response to an invitation from
the Lonerock school, Harvey De
Moss, teacher of the upper grades
here, delivered the graduating ad
dress to the members of the eighth
grade class of that place last Thurs
day evening. Mr. DeMoss was ac
companied to the city by Mrs. Ethel
McDaniel and children, Misses Del
sie and Zetta Bleakman and Mar
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McDaniel,
formerly of this community and
who have lived the past year on a
sheep ranch in the Izee country,
have returned to Hardman and are
domiciled temporarily in rooms at
the Kistler building. They were
accompanied over by Elwood Hast
ings who has been employed at the
McDaniel ranch a month or so.
John and Buck Adams recently
received word of the death of their
brother, Jim Adams, at the old
home in Missouri following a long
illness. The Adamses have the
sympathy of the community.
Mr. and Mrs. George Kirk have
moved to the old Tash place in
Rood canyon. The Kirks have made
their home in Hardman for many
Mr. and Mrs. Carey Hastings and
Yvonne departed Sunday for east
tern Montana where Carey has em
ployment with a shearing crew.
Mrs. Bert Ward, Mrs. LaVella
Howell and Norma and Clarence
Morris of Dixon, Montana, have
been visiting friends and relatives
of this community the past week.
On Sunday last they were guests of
Mr. and Mr3. L. J. and T. L. Burn
side in Rood canyon. Mr. and Mrs.
John Adams, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Stevens and Loes were also present
at the Burnside home.
Roy Ashbaugh was injured last
week when a limb fell on his head
while working at Greener's sawmill.
Several stitches were required to
close the cut.
Mrs. Sam McDaniel, Jr., ad Max
ine were called to Heppner the
middle of last week to be with Mrs.
Lotus Robison, mother of Mrs. Mc
Daniel, who was ill at her home
there. Mrs. Robison has now re
turned to her ranch home in Bur
ton valley and is reported to be
Everett Harshman, who was with
his father's sheep in the Ukiah
country, returned to his home here
last Monday quite 111. His condi
tion has Improved at this writing.
Miss Irene Harshman spent last
week visiting Lucille Farrens.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hams and fam
ily represented the Rood canyon
section in town Sunday.
Shoppers in Heppner during the
week were Delsle Chapel, Irene
Harshman, Lucille Farrens, Mrs.
Dick Steers, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mc
Daniel, Sr., Mrs. Raymond Mac
Donald and Mrs. Elmer Musgrave.
Mrs. Anna Helny was visiting
old time friends here Sunday. Mrs.
Helny, Mrs. John MacDonald and
Lewis, and Mrs. Irl Clary and chil
dren spent the afternoon with Mra.
MacDonald's daughter, Mrs. Ray
Robison near Carter prairie. Rita
Robison returned with them to
spend a while with her grandmoth
Newest Recipes to Be
Offered Women Here
"For years and years we've been
mixing our cakes and cooking our
meats very much as mother used to
do it," explains Mrs. Audrey Her
ington, outstanding Northwest
home economist "but now we are
discovering that there are better
ways of doing these things."
Mra Herington will be here in
person for two days to demonstrate
Mrs. Audrey Herington. out
standing Northwest Home Econo
mist, puts the finishing touches
on her Nine-Minute Chocolate
Cake. This cake, with scores of
other triumphs, will be demon
strated at the two;day cooking
school to be held here June 11 and
12 at the Heppner hotel.
to the women of this community
these newer and better methods at
the Heppner Cooperative Cooking
School to be held at the Heppner
Hotel on June 11 and 12.
"It is really marvelous, the
amount of time, money and talent
that is being devoted to discovering
the very best methods for planning
and preparing those 'three meals a
day'!" Mrs. Herington continues.
"The large manufacturers of elec
trical ranges and refrigerators
maintain elaborate and complete
kitchens presided over by trained
and experienced people who con
tinually test and experiment for the
best method of preparing foods so
as to bring out their finest flavor,
.preserve their food values, and
make them wholesome and health
ful." Scores of food manufacturers re
tain the services of outstanding
chefs to prepare new and tempting
treats from their products. The
home economics schools of our col
leges and universities are great
testing grounds for new recipes and
new food combinations.
"Really," concludes Mrs. Her
ington, "America is crowding
France for the highest culinary
honors. The world traveler would
find it hard to discover a daily menu
as pleasing and tempting as that
prepared by the modern American
Homemaker." The cream of the
new recipes, new methods, new de
lights perfected In the last year or
so will be brought to you in a con
cise, entertaining manner when
Mrs. Herington conducts her two
day school here, June 11 and 12.
MRS. W. C. ISOM.
Rev. Emonds who has been hold
ing meetings here left Thursday
Bessie, Alice and Joe Williams
had their tonsils removed by Dr.
Christopherson at Hermiston on
Fred Markham has returned from
Idaho where he has been shearing
the past season.
Miss Ruth Markham and Miss
Irene Sutter of La Grande are vis
iting Miss Markham's grandpar
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mark
ham. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ball and fam
ily motored to Portland Friday for
an extended visit with relatives.
Snow McCoy who Is working in
the postofflce spent Sunday with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Mc
Coy. Miss Lola Berry of Umatilla has
been visiting relatives here the past
Mrs. Barnes returned from Los
tine this week where she has been
visiting her brother.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom and L.
L. Cork were dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Isom Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Kendler and
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Harvey of Uma
tilla spent Sunday evening with
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Isom.
The children of Mr. and Mrs. Ros
coe Williams have been ill with the
measles the past week.
By RACHEL J. BARLOW
Mr. and Mrs. John Pruter mo
tored to Portland this week in their
truck, taking down a load of their
Mrs. Pat Pattee (Delia Olson)
and children of Fossil returned to
their home Tuesday after spending
the week here with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. O. B. Olson, and sister,
Mrs. Lester Uthey.
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Kennedy
are the parents of a 7 -lb. daugh
ter, born Friday, May 25, at Eu
gene. The baby has been named
Art Madden was a Boardman vis
itor this week.
Rev. W. O. Miller of Umatilla
preached his farewell sermon to
his congregation at the community
church here Sunday morning, af
ter serving them loyally and faith
fully for six years. Both Rev. and
Mrs. Miller will be greatly missed
in the work at Boardman.
Rev. and Mrs. H. B. Thomas and
family of Halfway moved to Board
man Wednesday. Rev. Thomas is
the new minister for the commu
Glen Hadley returned home last
week from sheep shearing. He ex
pects to leave soon for Montana.
H. E. Bates has purchased Robert
Harwood's Chevrolet truck and on
Monday took a, number of crates of
his cabbage to market at Arlington
and The Dalles. Mr. Bates is farm
ing the Alex Wilson ranch this year.
Jack LaLonde is driving the bak
ery truck in this vicinity for the
Wonder bakery of Portland.
A large number of ladies were
present at the H. E. club meeting
Wednesday at the Ransier home.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Peck and
daughters motored to Medford last
Wednesday. Miss Mary Ann Chaf
fee accompanied them as far as
Eugene where she will work dur
ing the summer.
Miss Catherine Berger of Sandy
and her father, Clarence Berger of
The Dalles, were Boardman visit
ors during the week end. Miss Ber
ger is teaching in the Sandy school.
Friends will be interested to know
of the recent marriage of Miss
Murdina Medler to Carl Nelson of
Portland. They will make their
home in Portland. Mis Medler was
the high srhool teacher here last
year and will also teach here during
the coming year.
The thunder and rain storms that
we had in this vicinity Monday eve
ing and Tuesday morning put out
the prairie - fire which has been
burning on the prairie south of the
project since Saturday. The fire
was about 8 miles long on Satur
day evening and was burning tow
ard the project, but on Monday the
line of fire was considerably short
er and was nearing the main canal
near the farms. The cause of the
fire has not been determined. It
was reported that the house at Six
Mile was destroyed. The fire was
west of Marshall's camp.
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
Warrants of School District No.
35, Morrow County, Oregon, num
bers 514 to 560 called for payment
at the clerk's office in lone, Oregon,
June 2nd, 1934. Interest will cease
on that date.
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
Notice is hereby given that the
following warrants outstanding of
School District No. 38, of Morrow
County, Oregon, have been called
for payment and will be paid upon
presentation to me: Nos. 43, 46, 52,
54, 55, 56, 57, 58, 59, 60, 61, 62, 63. In
terest ceases on these warrants on
this date, May 31, 1934.
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
Outstanding warrants of School
District No. 1, Morrow County,
Oregon, numbered 2204 to 2252 in
clusive, will be paid upon presenta
tion to the district clerk at Hepp
ner, Oregon. Interest ceases with
this notice, dated May 31st, 1934.
C. W. BARLOW,
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
Notice is hereby given that the
following outstanding warrants of
School District No. 9 of Morrow
County, Oregon, to-wit: Numbers
BE SURE TO ATTEND THE
37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42 and 43, have been
called for payment upon presenta
tion to the district olerk. Interest
ceases on these warrants with this
date, May 31, 1934.
HELEN M. BUSCHKE,
District Clerk, lone, Ore.
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
All outstanding warrants of Un
ion High School No. 1 of Hardman,
Morrow County, Oregon, up to and
including No. 558, will be paid up
on presentation to the clerk of said
district. Interest on these warrants
ceases on this date. May 31st, 1934.
FAY. ASHBAUGH, Clerk,
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
All outstanding warrants of
School District No. 12 of Morrow
County, Oregon, up to and includ
ing No. 250 for the year 1933, will be
paid upon presentation to the dis
trict clerk. Interest ceases on these
warrants after this date, May 31,
DONA E. BARNETT, Clerk,
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDER'S
Notice is hereby given that the
annual stockholders' meeting of
Lexington Farmers Warehouse
Company will be held at the offices
of the company in Lexington, Ore
gon, on Monday, June 4, 1934, at 2
P. M., for the purpose of electing
one director for three years and the
transaction of such other business
as may regularly come before the
S. J. DEVINE, President.
10-12 GEO. N. PECK, Secretary.
NOTICE OF SALE OF ANIMAL.
Notice Is hereby given that by
virtue of the laws of the State of
Oregon, I have taken up the follow
ing described animal found run
ning at large on my premises in
Morrow county, Oregon, and that I
will on Saturday, June 9, 1934, at
the hour of 10 o'clock in the fore
noon of said day, at my place three
miles east of Lena offer for sale and
sell to the highest bidder for cash
in hand, subject to the right of re
demption by the owner or owners
thereof, the following described an
imal: One red heifer, 10 or 12 months
old, with no marks or brands.
PHIL HIGGINS, Lena, Ore.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby Riven that the under
signed have been appointed by the County
Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow
County administratrix and administrator,
respectively, of the estate of Mary Jane
Sperry, deceased, and that all persons hav
ing claims against said estate must pre.
sent the same to us at the office of our
attorney, S. E. Notson, in Heppner, Ore
gon, within six months from the date of
the first publication of this notice, said
date of first publication being May 24, 1934.
LULU E. REA,
GEORGE E. SPERRY,
O YES! We are going to have a cooking school. A school to banish
mealtime monotony; whet the family's appetite; shorten mother's
hours in the kitchen. There will be recipes galore, jiffy meals, scintil
lating ideas for gay parties. It will
be a gala two-day affair,
and bring a friend.
M. Jl! BIIIIII
to conduct the school
Mrs. Herington is a Home Econ
omics authority. She has spent
3'ears testing, tasting, approving.
She has conducted scores of bril
liant cooking schools. She is justly
known as the outstanding Home
Economist of the Northwest. You
are going to have the privilege of
meeting her, knowing her, watch
TWO BIG DAYS at
JUNE II and 12
at 2:00 p.m.
Nine-Minute Chocolate Cake;
A New White Cake; New Icings
at 2:00 p.m.
Tempting Triumphs for Mealtime and
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed administratrix of the estate of Fran
cis J. Hiatt, deceased, has filed her final
account of the administration of the estate
of said deceased with the County Court
of the State of Oregon for Morrow County,
and that said court has fixed Monday, the
4th day of June, 1934, at the hour of 10:00
o'clock in the forenoon of said day as the
time and place for hearing objections to
said hnal account and the settlement of
said estate, and all persons having obieC'
tions to said final account or the settlement
of said estate are hereby required to file
such objections with said court on or be
fore the date fixed for said hearing.
Dated and first published this 3rd day
oi may, i!M4.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the under.
signed have been duly appointed by the
bounty lourt of the State of Oregon for
Morrow bounty, administrator c. t. a.
administratrix c. t. a. of the estate of Joh
B. Carmichael, deceased, and all persons
having claims against said estate are here
by required to present the same to the
undersigned with proper vouchers as re
quired by law at the law office of Jos. J
Nys, at Heppner, Oregon, within six
months from the date hereof.
Dated and first published this 10th day
ui may, i.is.
CLARENCE C. CARMICHAEL,
Administrator c. t. a.
EDNA L. TURNER,
Administratrix c. t. a
FREE Recioes.S ouvemrs and rrizes!
Also, questions answered on Cooking through the
"QUESTION AND ANSWER BOX"
Pacific Power & Light Company
W. F. Mahrt Case Furniture Company C. W. Barlow
EXECUTOR'S NOTICE OF SALE OP
"v,v" "'t i f, mm pur
suant to the directions of the taut will and
,.., ..v ucuine rt . uynjuru, aeceasea,
duly admitted to probate in the County
i. mi mo omie ui uregon lor Linn
l.mintv a Hulu nnftifll ........ ... I . t
or the order of said court admitting game
to probate appears of rtord at pntre 238
oi me ueea itecoras or Morrow
County, Oregon, authorizing and directing
the undersized Arthur W. Dykstra aa ex
ecutor thereof go to do, the undersigned aa
such executor under letters testamentary
.dcucu w mm um, v. Buia court, will from
ana alter rriday, the 16th day of June
, v ...I. i o. tu. iiuisun in riepp-
npr in uniH Mm-mur rv...n... A
, . wuiil, 7iucTCu iu sen
iui innii, nuujt-VL IU COnilP-
mution of said court, the following real
fiuperiy ui saia esiate, towit:
EaBt 30 feet of Lots 7 and 8, in Block 9
city) of Heppner in Morrow County, Ore-
STOn. flmo hninor tha ns.l., .
field and Nnnev J WnL..,!,! v... .1 1
ed Nov. 29, 1922, at page 400 of Vol. 86 of
said deed records and in naid will designated
the Wakefield property," same being told
subject to a leane thereof by testator to
W. O. Dix at rental of $25.00 per month
expiring May 1, 19HS. Attract and lease
buujwl tu inspection or purchaser, at of.
flee of S. E. Notson, Heppner, Oregon.
Lot 84 of lilock 6 of Masonic Cemetery
v nciici, in morrow L.ounty, uregon
ARTHUR W. DYKSTRA,
a v vt . . m Executor aforesaid.
S. E. Notson ; and TuninR & Tussing,
Attorneys for Executor.
rate of five per cent, per annum from the
first day of October, 1930, together with
$210.00 attorney's fees and the costa and
dwbuntemenU of this suit ; that the mort
gage given by Albert S. Roberta and Rose
F. Roberts, hi wife, to secure the payment
of the above amount be foreclosed in the
manner provided by law. and that the landa
thereby mortgaged be sold under foreclo
ure execution as by law provided and the
proceeds be applied to the payment of said
several amounts and the accruing costs;
that all right, title or interest of you and
each of you in said lands be foreclosed and
that you and each of you be barred of all
right, title and interest in or to said prem
ises and every part thereof, save only the
statutory right of redemption and for auch
other relief as the court may deem equit
able. The lands covered by Haid mortgage and
which will be sold under such foreclosure
are as follows: The West half of North
east quarter, the East half of Northwest
quarter, the East half of Southwest quar
ter of Northwest quarter, the Southwest
quarter, the West half of Southeast quar
ter of Section 8, and all that portion of
the East half of Southeast quarter of Sec
tion 8 lying west of the Gooseberry Road
as the same is now established and used
over and across said lands, all in Town
ship One (1) South, Range Twenty-four
(24) East of the Willamette Meridian, in
the County of Morrow and State of Ore
gon. This BummonH is served upon you by
publication thereof once a week for four
consecutive weeks in the Heppner Gazette
Times, a weekly newspaper printed and
published in Heppner, Oregon, by order of
Hon. Calvin L. Sweek, made and entered
on the 7th day of May, 1934, and the date
of first publication is May 10, 1934, and
the date of last publication is June 7, 1934.
S. E. NOTSON,
, Attorney for Plaintiffs.
Address: Heppner, Oregon.
Heppner Abstract Co.
J. LOG IE RICHARDSON, Mur.
HOTEL HEPPNER BUILDING
DR. E. C. WILLCUTT
PHY8ICIAJT It SDBQEON
(Over J. C. Penney Co.)
Farm and Personal Property
Sales a Specialty
0. L. BENNETT
'The Man Who Talks to
Beat the Band"
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
S?TJ?rV0P OKEON FOR MORROW
Ibmc L Howard and Edith A. Howard,
hl wife' Plaintiffs,
Roso F. Roberta, Adminlntratrlx of the En-
Sol noneru, aeceawd ; Roue
w .R'beLt," ! Ff,ank H- Watt" ni Da'y
k1 m' hl"1,;W"e! J' E- WBtt". 0,cJt
An u'li Ro"e Rob"t". Ocorue
..j Vii. 1' """m oneuon KoberU,
and Wilton A. Roberts; Elliott P. Rob
erts and Margaret Roberts, his wife
Lnren O. Robert and Helen Roberts, his
wife; Roscoe D. Roberts and Honlta M.
Roberts, his wife; nd Ivan F. Robert,
and Marian E. Roberts, his wife,
To F. E. Watts and Iren C.Rotrta
above named defendants; '
ni!2r.JSB NAMK 0P THB STATE OF
OHhRON, you and each of you are hereby
required to appear and answer the com
plaint of the plaintiffs herein filed against
you in the above entitled court and cause
within four weeks from the date of the
first publication of this summons, and if
you fail to so appear and answer said
complaint, for want thereof, plaintiffs will
It? , " ,ur rener prayed for
in their complaint, which Is as follows:
tuniMiuiB nave juagment against
J. 0. TURNER
ATTORNEY AT IAW
Hotel Heppner Building
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN fc SUSOEON
227 North Main Street
Eyes Tested and OImsm Pitted
PAINTING PAPER HANGING
DR. J. H. McCRADY
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Trained Nurse Assistant
Office In Masonic Building
P. W. MAHONEY
Heppner Hotel Building
Willow St Entrance
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Offlee In Court Eons
J. 0. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods
Watches . Clocks . Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
F. W. TURNER & CO.
TOE, AUTO AND LIPB
Old Line Companies. Real Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Roberts Building, Willow Street
....... . waiis, ror me sum
of J3800.00 with Interest thereon at the