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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1934)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1934.
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE,
Established March 30.1883;
THE HEPPNER TIMES,
Established November 18. 1S97 ;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15, 1911
Published every Thursday morning by
VAWTER and SPENCER CRAWFORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp-
ner, Oregon, as secona-aass mmier.
ADVERTISING SATES GIVEN OH
Official Paper for Morrow County
OLD FRIENDS MEET AGAIN.
"TIME was, not so many years ago,
4 when a trip into the "interior'
as far as John Day or Canyon City
required several days by means of
laborious horse-drawn vehicles over
uncertain dirt roads. The nature
of the vehicle, team and load, and
the condition of the road had much
to do with the time in which the
trip was made. But even the speedy
stage coach required two days to
make the run under favorable con
At the time of which we write,
back in the '90's and early 1900's,
the main road to the interior was
that from Heppner via Hardman,
Parkers Mill, Monument and Long
Creek. Then Heppner was the dis
tributing point for mail, merchan
dise and travel going to the interior
of Grant and Harney counties, the
mail run at the time going through
The trade of that day was re
sponsible for large cargoes passing
through Heppner stores destined for
points inland, making a handsome
business for several large stores
here, and resulting besides in a
wide circle of friendships for Hepp
ner people with folk throughout the
far-flung trade area.
Time has wrought many changes
in the old relationship which Hepp
ner held to the inland. A better
route to the outside world was for
a time afforded the interior people
by way of the John Day highway,
and with better, all-year travel con
. ditions, and the faster transporta
' tion afforded by motor vehicles, the
centers of distribution for interior
people moved farther inland, with
towns of the interior aided in their
ability to serve and largely replac
ing Heppner and other exterior
points in trade relationships with
Since the building of the John
Day highway, other hard-surfaced
highways have been built into the
interior, helping the district out of
its former isolation and aiding the
development of its rich resources.
No longer do Grant county people
have to rely on one or two roads,
fairly impassable part of the year
for outside world connections.
The change has been responsible
the last several years for diverting
elsewhere the former amicable re
lations which Hppner enjoyed with
many folks of the interior.
But now with completion of the
Heppner-Spray road assured within
a few months, Heppner is again
linked up with the interior in a po
sition to renew old friendships and
make new ones there; though it can
never hope to regain the important
place it once held in the trade of
The closer contact now enjoyed
between Heppner and John Day
was fittingly celebrated at the ban
quet here Monday evening, when
some of the 18 John Day men pres
ent drove to Heppner in three hours
over the Heppner-Spray road, and
all left for home after the banquet.
Travel time of two days which once
existed between John Day and
Heppner has already been cut to
THREE HOURS. When the Heppner-Spray
road is completed this
time will be shortened.
In their friendly gesture Monday
evening, that of donating $100 to the
Grant County Fair board for the
staging of a Heppner derby at the
John Day race meet, local people
had no idea that the money would
bring them any large returns in the
way of increased trade from the in
terior. Their idea was that John
Day and Heppner now have more
in common, that by one helping
the other, each may draw a larger
share of business from the tourist
crop, a new and rich crop that has
been developed thruogh the changes
which have made reversion to the
That a real friendship does still
exist between Heppner and the peo
ple of the interior was evidenced
(From State Hoard of Health)
Spiders are able to inflict poison
ous bites, although the amount of
poison one of the common small
spiders may inject into a person Is
negligible. Most spiders are harm
less, but there are certain well
known species belonging to the ge
nus Latrodectus which may Inflict
serious' and sometimes fatal bites.
The name comes from the Green
"latron," pay and "debtor," received
which is at least subject to Infer
ence that if one interferes with a
spider of that genus he may ex
pect to receive injury. The best
known representative of this fam
ily is the Black Widow Latrodectus
Mactans, somewhat common in the
South, rare in the North.
This spider Is called the "hour
glass" and sometimes shoe button
spider. Its shiny black round ab
domen gives rise to the name of
shoe button and the bright red
patch which may be shaped like an
hour glass is responsible for the
hour glass designation. Sometimes
this design is repeated in the shape
of a Maltese Cross. It obtained the
name "Black Widpw" from its cus
tom of eating its mate. It is the
female of the species that bites hu
man beings and causes serious ill
ness. The body of the female is
often half an inch in length, and
the long shiny black legs may
stretch over a spread of as much as
ten inches. The body is marked
brilliantly with red or yellow or
with both colors. While the mark
ings vary greatly, the hour glass
design is most consistent. The spi
der builds its nest in dimly lighted
places, generally in old toilets, ga
rages and other out buildings. Its
rough, coarse, irregular web is
found under floors, in corners, be
tween rafters, but especially under
the floors of toilets, sheds, barns,
The black widow spider appears
to cover the ground more quickly
than the ordinary type of spider. It
is apt to be aggressive and fre
quently attacks before it has been
provoked to do so. The over-sized
poison apparatus of the black wid
ow spider makes it the most dan
gerous of spiders. The poison sacs
(of which there are two) are ex
tremely large in this spider and ex
tend far back of the jaws. Under
the microscope the fangs of this
spider look very much like the
large claws of a crayfish, with a
poison sac which is approximately
three times as long as the animal's
The bite of the black widow spi
der is sharp and stinging. Acute
pain develops in the region of the
surface bitten and spreads to other
parts of the body. Generally there
is muscular contraction, difficult
breathing, cold perspiration, nau
sea, extremely rigid abdomen. The
recovery is slow, general weakness
numbness or pain persisting. A
convalescent serum taken from in
dividuala who have recovered from
bites of the black widow spider has
been used successfully in the treat
ment of acute cases. In case of
spider bites there should be no de
lay in calling a physician.
In the act of biting the poison is
practically always introduced in the
subcutaneous tissues or the muscles
penetrating rapidly to the circula
tion through the blood capillaries
or directly through the tissues. The
treatment consists of incision and
The best method of controlling
the insects is to spray crude oil or
creosote in cracks and crevices and
particularly around seats of old
toilets. Fumigation with cyanide
will destroy the spiders, but should
be undertaken only by experts.
Napthalene crystals can be used
in small rooms by making them air
tight for forty-eight hours. The
eggs should be destroyed by burn
ing or completely crushing.
WHERE FAIR PROFITS GO.
The State Fair, state owned,
weaned from the state treasury dur
ing the depression to become self
sustaining, now pays its own room
rent and board bill, and owing to in
creased public interest, had the good
fortune of becoming a money-mak
er last year.
Receipts from pari-mutuel racing
pay the larger share of premiums
offered in the livestock and other
departments of the State Fair, but
the fair must rustle its own money
to wipe out the old $150,000 grand
stand debt, renovate delapidated
buildings, and pay operating and
maintenance expenses on its 171
acres of ground and about ten acres
Outstanding exhibits, a free ro
deo, the early Fair date, and ad
mission prices cut in half are the
principal factors that helped double
attendance last year. The contin
uation of these, plus a most out
standing tree entertainment pro
gram daily is expected to increase
attendance 50 per cent more this
year. The doubling of premium
money is expected to draw the larg
est number of exhibitors ever on
the fairgrounds, and the many new
exhibits, as well as old ones, will
also be a drawing card.
What became of last year's oper
ating profit? "$13,500 was paid off
on the old grandstand Jjonds and
$15,747.36 represents the cash out
lay .on improvements this year.
This makes a total of over $29,000
in permanent investment out of less
than $22,000 received in outside gate
admissions, or about 33 cents paid
out for every 25 cents you paid to
get into the fairgrounds," Director
Max Gehlhar says. "The next 'die
hard free - pass - hog' you hear
knocking because he and his friends
cannot come into the fairgrounds
'free for nothing' just call him the
'arch chiseler.' He wants somebody
else to pay his admission. Tell him
the fair gives a big dollar's worth of
free entertainment for each 25 cents
admission ticket in addition to all
of the other fair features, for which
alone the admission used to be 50
cents. It is either a matter of
charging some people 50 cents and
letting the rest In free or charging
everybody 25 cents without any ex
By RACHEL J. BARLOW
Mrs. M. L. Morgan and son Bob
by spent several days in Boardman
last week visiting at the H. H. Wes
Mrs. Harnden is here visiting
with her son Elmer.
Pirl Howell of Heppner was a
Boardman visitor Wednesday.
Bill LaLonde was a business vis
itor in Portland the first of the
The Ladies Aid Thimble club met
last Friday with Mrs. J. F. Barlow.
A large crowd attended the ice
cream social on the lawn at Rus
sell's last Friday evening. After
the ice cream and cake were served
a short program was enjoyed and
games were played.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rainville and
family of Stanfleld were visitors
Thursday evening at the L. W.
The highway oiling and patching
crew moved to town last Friday
and expect to be located here for
about ten days. The families are
camped In the camp grounds. They
worked several days the first of the
awoMiia that's car,?) tAT WITH0UT A
BEING ANXIOUSLY WATCHED-' S si2
week on the Cold Springs road and
are now working towards Board
man. There are about 50 men em
ployed at the work and they run
three shifts a day.
Mrs. Harry Hewitt and children
are visiting witn relatives in
The Alumni association will give
a dance in the school gym Saturday
evening, August 4, with the music
furnished by the oiling crew or
chestra. Admission will be 40c for
gentlemen and 10c for ladies. Ev
Remember the date of the North
Morrow Fair, August 24 and 25, at
Boardman. A big dance will be
given the evening of August 25.
Mrs. Will Rogers and two sons of
Toledo, Ohio, are here visiting at
the Frank Hadley home for a
month. Mrs. Rogers Is Mrs. Had
ley 's aunt.
By OLETA NEILL
Earle and Burl Wattenburger
went to Mt. Vernon Monday to
bring back a load of honey.
Mrs. Roy Omohundro and daugh
ter Iris and son Raymond visited
at the Ollie Neill home Fiiday af
ternoon. John Healy and son Tom return
ed from Wallowa Monday after
looking about their sheep.
Miss Isabella O'Brien, who at
tended summer school in Eugene,
returned to her home Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Bartholomew,
Mrs. Truman Sethers and daughter
Phoebe, and Mr. and Mrs. Marion
Finch and family attended a picnic
at the Tindal Robison place near
Miss Geneva Young returned
home Sunday after spending a week
with her sister, Mrs. Emery Cox in
Tom O'Brjen returned home from
the mountains Sunday night after
looking about his sheep.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Young and
family and Mrs. E. B. Wattenbur
ger and daughter Lucille spent Fri
day afternoon at the Ollie Neill
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ayers and
family and Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Ayers spent Sunday at the Roy
Coxen home near Westland.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Neill and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Neill and
family, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Neill and
Mrs. Amy Claxton attended a pic
nic at Justus's Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wattenburger
and Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wattenbur
ger and children were business vis
itors in Heppner Saturday. '
Miss Cecelia Healy and Billy
Healy visited at the Ollie Neill home
T. J. OBrien and sons Gordon
and Pat were business visitors in
Miss Alma Neill was a business
visitor in Hermiston Monday.
Russell and John Moore and
Hugh Neill are spending a few days
Jerry Coxen returned home Sun
day after spending a week visiting
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Neill and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Neill and
Mrs. Amy Claxton spent Saturday
evening at the Ollie Neill home.
Mrs. T. J. O'Brien and sons
James, Malcolm and Gordon and
daughter Katherlne were business
visitors In Hermiston and Echo
Mrs. Burl Strong and children
and Mrs. Truman Sethers spent
Thursday afternoon visiting Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Neill and Mrs.
Amy Claxton are spending a few
days In Heppner this week.
Board, room and washing for
school children over 10. Mrs. Mary
Howard, Heppner, P. O. box 127. 24
For Sale Ford truck, only driv
en 24,000 miles. Inquire G. T. office
or Box 373, city. 20-21p
House for Rent 6 rooms with
bath; out of flood zone. Call 5F6.
Music lessons, all instruments.
Prices reasonable. Harold Buhman.
Canning peaches for sale.
Bray, Umatilla, Ore.
Farm Price Level Higher;
National Hay Crop Short
The national level of farm prices
in mid-June was 77 per cent of pre
war, but since the middle of June
farm prices have continued to ad
vance on all major Oregon commod
ities except cattle and lambs, says
the latest report on the agricultural
situation and outlook issued by the
agricultural economics- department
of the extension service. Wheat and
dairy products, the two most im
portant Oregon products from a
standpoint of cash farm income,
have shown the greatest strength
"Compared with a year ago the
June price index of grains at 89
was up 26 points; fruits and vege
tables at 108 up 34 points; meat an
imals at 64 down 2 points; dairy
products at 76 up 11 points; and
chicken and eggs at 69 up 14," says
"On June 15 the purchasing pow
er in percentage of parity of lead
ing commodities grown by Oregon
farmers was as follows: Corn 72.
oats 80, barley 67, wheat 73, rye 66,
flaxseed 81, hay 67, potatoes 76, ap
ples 104, hogs 40, beef cattle 63,
veal 55, lambs 89, sheep 54, eggs 67,
wool 102, horses 47 and chickens 81.
Purchasing power of farm prod
ucts generally in the United States
was about 63 per cent of pre-war.
The heavy hay crop of western
Oregon has largely offset the short
age east of the Cascades so that the
total crop will be nearly equal to the
1.9 millidn tons produced last year
and a little in excess of the 5-year
United States hay crops will be
Rheumatic Pain Stopped
by Lemon Juice Recipe
Try this. If It doesn't relieve you, make yon
feel better and younger and happier, your
druggist will refund your money. Get a pack
age of the REV PRESCRIPTION. Mix it with
a quart of water, add the juice of 4 lemons and
take a tablespoonful two times a day. In 48
hours, usually, the pain is gone, joints limber
up, wonderful glorious relief is felt. Equally
good for rheumatism, or neuritis pain. Costi
only a few cents a day. For sale, recommended
and guaranteed by all leading druggists. Any
druggist will get the REV PRESCRIPTION
if you ask him to do so.
and all those
that the season
at all times
ED CHUVN, Prop.
exceedingly short due to low yields
and use of meadow lands for pas
ture in the drought area. Emer
gency hay crops and the cutting of
small grains for hay will partly
offset the reduced yield from mead
ows. Total production of all hay is
expected to total about 57.5 million
tons. During the last 15 years, an
nual production has averaged 85
No serious fruit shortage will oc
cur this year, the report states.
Production of soft fruits in the
eastern states was curtailed some
what, but it now appears that the
production of late fruits, except ap
ples, will equal or exceed that of a
year ago. Oregon, Washington and
Arkansas are the only Important
apple states where the production
is expected to equal that of last
CLAIMS AGAINST COUNTY
MUST BE SWORN TO.
To All Whom it May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that all
claims of whatever nature to be
presented to the County Court of
Morrow County for payment, MUST
BE SWORN TO and properly veri
fied before a Notary Public or other
officer with a seal; this is a require
ment of the Oregon statutes and
must in the future be complied
with; otherwise, such claims will be
By order of the County Court.
WILLIAM T. CAMPBELL,
18-21 County Judge.
NOTICE OF SALE OF ANIMAL.
Notice is hereby given by virtue
of the laws of the State of Oregon
that I have taken up at the A. C.
Ball farm, 9 miles south of Heppner
in Sanford canyon, Morrow County,
Oregon, the following described an
imal; and that I will, at said place,
on Saturday, August 4, 1934, at 10
o'clock A. M,, sell said animal to
the highest bidder for cash in hand,
subject to the right of redemption
of the owner thereof. Said animal
is described as follows:
One red and white 3-year-old
steer, swallow fork in right ear,
small slit In left ear, under bit on
right ear, branded F5 on left stifle.
A. C. BALL,
19-21 Heppner, Oregon.
NOTICE OP SHERIFF'S SALE.
Notice is hereby given that on the lat
day of September, 1034, at the hour of
10 o'clock in the forenoon of said dnyr, at
the front door of the Court Houne in Hepp
ner. Morrow Countv. Oregon. I will sell at
auction to the highest bidder for cash the
followinti described real property situate in
Morrow County, Oregon, to-wit:
The Went half of the Northeawt quar
ter, the Emt half of the North weat
quarter, the Kant half of Southwent
quarter of Northwest quarter, the
Southwest quarter, the Went half of
Southeast quarter of Section Eight (8),
and all that portion of the Kant half
of Southeast quarter of Section Eight
(ft) lying went of the Gooseberry Koad
an the name in now established and
used over and across said lands, all in
Township One (1) South, Range
Twenty-four (24) East of the Willam
ette Meridian, in Hhe County of Mor
row and State of Oregon.
Said Hale in made under execution is
sued out of the Circuit Court of the State!
of Oregon for Morrow County, to me di
rected in the cae of Isaac L. Howard and
Edith A. Howard, his wife, Plaintiffs, tb.
Rose F. Roberts, Administratrix of the
Estate of Alhert S. Roberts, deceased; Rose
K. Roberts ; Frank H. Watts and Daisy
Watts, his wife; F. E. Watts, Oscar
Keith toy, Alberta Rose RolK-rts, George
Allyn Roberts, William Shelton Roberts,
and Wilton A. Roberts; Elliott P. Roberts
and Helen R. Roberts, his wife; Koscoe D,
Roberts and Bonita M. RoberU, his wife;
and Ivan F, Roberta and Marian E. Rob
ert!, his wife, Defendants.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, State of
First publication August 2, 1034.
Last publication August 80, 1HK4.
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE.
On the 25th day of August, 1984, at the
hour of 1 :30 o'clock P, M., at the front
door of the Court House at Heppner, Mor
row County, Oregon, I will sell at auction
to the highest bidder for cash the follow
ing described real property in Morrow
County, Oregon, to-wit :
Southeast Quarter (SE'i), South Half
(S'a) of the Northeast Quarter (NE'.I,
Southeast Quarter (SE) of the North
west Quarter (NW'i), and the North
east (NE'i) of the Southwest Quarter
HVi'A) of Section Thirty-six (SB),
Township One (1) South, Range Twenty-five
(2li), East of the Willamette
Meridian ; North Half (N'j) of the
North Half (N'A), Southeast Quarter
(SE'4) of the Northeast Quarter
(NEV4), South Half IS'.,) of the
Northwest Quarter (NWVi) of Section
One (1), Township Two (2) South,
Range Twenty-five (25), East of the
EXCEPTING THEREFROM, Begin
ning at the Northwest corner of the
Southeast Quarter (SE'i) of the North
west Quarter (NW't) of Section Thlr-
ty-six (36), Township One (1) South,
Range Twenty-five (25), East of the
Willamette Meridian, which point u
marked by an iron wagon apindle.
thence East 22.72 chains along East
and West center line of the North Half
(NU,) of said Section Thirty-six (36),
thence South Twenty (20) degrees t
minutes West 8.77 chains along center
of County Road ; thence Sooth 68 de
grees 67 minutes West 6.44 chains
along center of County Road : thence
South 77 degrees 27 minutes West 7.02
chains along center of County Road;
thence South 36 degrees 2 minutes West
2.47 chains along center of County
Road ; thence South 80 degrees 0 min
utes West 6.96 chains along center of
County Road: thence South 67 degrees
25 minutes West 8.63 chains along
center of County Road : to a point
19.55 chains North of the center of
the Southwest Quarter (SWV4) of said
Section Thirty-six (36) ; thence North
20.27 chains along the North and South
center line of the West Half (WVj) of
Baid Section Thirty-six (86), to the
place of beginning and containing 26.7
acres, in the County of Morrow, State
Said sale is made under execution issued
out of the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon for the County of Morrow, to me
directed in the case of Facinc txasl joint
Stork Land Hank of Portland, a corpora
tion, vs. Daisy Butler, single ; W. V. Pe
dro, single (Record Owner), and Al. Hen.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, State of
First Publication July 26, 1934.
Last publication August 28, 1984.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed has filed her final account as exec
utrix of the estate of N. L. Shaw, de
ceased, and that the County Court of the
State of Oregon for Morrow County has
appointed Tuesday, the 4th day of Septem
ber. 1984. 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 filed
on or before said date.
CASHA F. SHAW.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
STATE OF OREGON FOR MORROW
Willetta Vincent-Cristler, administratrix of
the Estate of Waldo L. Vincent,
Fred Albert and Minnie Albert, husband
and wife, Defendant,
Equity No. 3039
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That by
virtue of a Writ of Execution, Decree and
Order of Sale issued out of the above en
titled Court in the above entitled suit to
me directed, dated July 27, 1934, in which
the n aintilf. Wu etta Vincent-Criirler. ad
miniatratrix of the Estate of Waldo L,
Vincent, obtained a decree against Fred
Albert and Minnie Albert, husband am
wife, for the recovery of the following
sums: $1163.88 with interest thereon at
the rate of eight per cent per annum from
June 30. 1933. until paid: for the further1
sum of $ 1 50.00 attorney fees, and f ot
plaintifl's costs and disbursement taxed at
$14.40, and foreclosing that certain mort
gage in ftivor of the plaintiff, dated August
29, 1929, recorded in Book of Mortgages
for Morrow County, Oregon, Vol. 36 at
page t0, of the mortgage records of Mor
row .County, Oregon, and which mortgage
covers the real property hereinafter des
NOW, THEREFORE, in compliance with
said Writ of Execution, Decree and Or
der of Sale, I, C. J. D, Bauman, the under
signed. Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon,
will sell at public auction to the highest
bidder for cash at the front door of the
County Court house in Heppner, Oregon,
at two o'clock P. M., Monday the 3rd day
of September, 1934. all the right, title,
estate, lien and interest which the said de
fendants Fred Albert and Minnie Albert,
husband and wife, had on the 29th day of
August, 1929, or have since acquired down
to and including the date of the sale in
and to the following described real prop
erty or any part thereof, situated in Mor
row County, Oregon, to-wit:
The Southwest Quarter of the North
east Quarter, the Southeast Quarter,
and the East Half of the Southwest
Quarter of Section rive in Township
three South of Range twenty-nine East
of the Willamette Meridian, contain- '
ing 20 acres,
to satisfy said several amounts above re
cited together with interest, costs and ac
Dated at Heupner. Oregon, this 30th day
of July, 1934.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Ore.
G. H. Bishop, Attorney for Plaintiff,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
STATE OF OREGON FOR MORROW
LOLA BELL, Plaintiff,
JACK, BELL, Defendant,
To Jack Bell, defendant above named:
IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF
OREGON, you are hereby required to ap
pear and answer plaintiff's complaint filed
aKainut you in the above entitled court on
or before four weekn from the date of the
first publication of this summons upon you,
and if you fail to so appear or answer for
want thereof, plaintiff will apply to the
above entitled court for the relief prayed
for in her complaint, to-wit: That the
bonds of matrimony now and heretofore
existing between you and plaintiff be for
ever dissolved, and plaintiff have an abso
lute divorce, and that plaintiff have the
control and custody of the three minor chil
dren, namely, Jack Bell, Laurel Bell, and
Alta Bell, and that you be required to pay
$26.00 per month for the care and support
of said minor children, and for BUch other
and further relief as the court may deem
just and equitable.
This summons is served upon you by pub
lication thereof in the Heppner Gazette
Times, a newspaper of general circulation,
once a week for four Fuccessive weeks pur
suant to an order of Hon. Wm. T. Camp
bell, Jude of the County Court of the
State of Oregon for Morrow County, which
order is dated July 17th, 1934, and the date
of the first publication of this summons is
July lflth, 19114.
JOS. J. NYS,
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Residence and postoffice address,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice la hereby given that the under
signed has been appointed by the County
Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow
County executor of the estate of John
David Itauman, deceased, and that all per
sons having claitntt uganst the Held estate
must present the same, duly verified ac
cording to law, to me at Heppner, Oregon,
within six months of the date of first pub
lication of this notice said date of first pub
lication being June 28, 1934.
C. J. D. IIAUMAN, Executor.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice Is hereby given that the under
signed has been duly appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oregon for
Morrow County, administrator of the es
tate of Thomas E. McDamie, deceased, and
has duly qualified as such, and all persons
having claims against the eetate of said
deceased, are horeby required to present the
same verified as required by law, to said
administrator at the law office of Jos. .1.
Nys, at Heppner, Oregon, within six
months from the date hereof.
Dated and first published thl 19th day of
Wim.IAM T. McROHERTS,
NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That on
Ihe second Monday in August (Monday,
August 13, 1934) the Hoard of Equalization
for Morrow County, Oregon, will attend in
the Courthouso In Heppner, Oregon, and
publicly examine the Assessment rolls of
said County for the ypar 1934, and will
correct errors in valuation, description or
quality of land, lots or other property, as
sessed by the Assessor of Morrow County,
Oregon, for the year 1984.
Ail persons interested or having any
complaint against their assessments for
the year 1934, should appear at that time.
Petitions for reduction in assessment must
be made In writing, verified by oath of ap.
pllcant or his attorney and must be filed
with board the first week It Is In session
and any petition or application not so made,
verified and Hied shall not be considered or
acted upon by the board.
Dated at Heppner, Oregon, July 19, 1934.
JESSE .1. WEU.S, Assessor,
19-22 Morrow County, Oregon.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF MORROW
COUNTY. STATE Or UUtUUB, L.. J.
Notice is hereby given that the under
lined has been appointed administrator
of the estate of L. C. Hirshheimer, de
ceased, by the County court ot morrow
County, Oregon, anu naa quaunea. ah
neranns having claims against said estate
are hereby notified to present the same.
duly verified as by law required, to tne urv
designed at the oftiec of U. U. Cellars, 725
Failing Building. Portland, Oregon, with
in six months Irom tne oaie nereoi.
Dated and first published July o,
Last publication August 2, 1934.
JOHN H. DUNLOP, Administrator
of the estate of L. C. Hirshheim
B. Cellars, 725 Failing Bldg.,
Dr. Richard C. Lawrence
Modern equipment including
X-ray for dental diagnosis.
First National Bonk Building
DR. L. D. TIBBLES
Physician & Surgeon
FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG.
Office Phone 496
Heppner Abstract Co.
J. LOG1E RICHARDSON, Mgr.
HOTEL HEPPNER BUILDING
DR. E. C. WILLCUTT
(Over J. C. Penney Co.)
Farm and Personal Property
Sales a Specialty
O. L. BENNETT
The Man Who Talks to
Beat the Band''
J. O. TURNER
ATTORNEY AT ZAW
Hotel Heppner Building
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN fc BURGEON
227 North Main Street
Eyes Tested ud Oluiel Pitted
FAINTING FAPEB HANDING
DR. J. II. McCRADY
A. D. McMURDO, M. D
PHYSICIAN- AND SUBOEON
Trained Nurae Assistant
Office In Masonic Building
P. W. MAIIONEY
Heppner Hotel Building
Willow St. Entrance
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
081m In Court Hons
J. 0. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods
Watches . clocks . Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
F. W. TURNER & CO.
FIRE, AUTO AND LIFE
Old Line Companies. ' Seal Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Roberts Building, Willow Street