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About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1934)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, SEPT. 6. 1934.
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE.
Established March 30.1SS3;
THE HEPPNER TIMES.
Established November 18. 1S97;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15. 1912.
Published every Thursday morning by
VAWTEB and SPENCER CRAWFORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVERTISING BATES GIVES ON
One Tear ,.
Single Copies ,
Official Paper for Morrow County
The Result of Work and
HEPPNER'S 13th Rodeo was suc
cessful, financially and in re
spect to all other expectations of it.
It drew what was probably the
largest crowd ever assembled in the
city, and the crowd, though pleas
ure bent, was orderly withal and
appreciative of the entertainment
and hospitality of the city. The en
tire occasion was marked by gen
eral good will and a general good
time, serving as a medium for re
newing old acquaintanceships, mak
ing new friendships, and giving the
city such a house-warming as it has
not had in many a day.
Those esteemed visitors who as
sisted with the judging and in oth
er ways helped with the show have
the warmest thanks of the people
of Heppner. The high caliber of
performers has received commen
dation on many sides, and many ex
pressions of appreciation were
heard from the performers them'
selves of the fair treatment given
by the judges and officials in all in
stances. Fair play was the watch-
word throughout, and everyone got
the money to which he was entitled.
That such an accident as hap
pened in Saturday's derby came
about, is regrettable, and many ex
pressions of sympathy were heard
for the injured. But the sports of
cowboys are not child's play. It
takes red-blooded men and women
of nerve to participate in Rodeo
sports, such a nerve as is required
to meet all the trials of life. A spirit
that is admired by all.
Now that the curtain has dropped
on the last performance, the dec
orations have been removed, and
almost the last indication of the
gala celebration has been erased;
and now that the city has returned
to normalcy, there is naught to say
but "we're glad you all came, and
please come back again.
It took foresight and a lot of
hard work on the part of those men
in charge of this year's show to
bring it through to a successful
conclusion. To Henry Aiken, pres
ident, Herb French, D. A. Wilson
and Earl Eskelson, vice president
and directors, go a lot of thanks
for their good work, and to all those
co-workers, to the business folk, to
the granges and to everyone whose
cooperation made the success pos
sible, go a lot of thanks also.
To Complete the Alphabet
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 4 (To the
Editor of the Times:) "We've
got the NRA, the CCC, the PWA,
the CWA, and a host of other al
phabetical cryptograms, but when
the C.O.D.'s and the I.O.U.'s begin
to come in, then there will be an
S.O.S. for the G.O.P. P. D. Q."
H. E. SEESIT.
CCC BOYS EARN' PAY.
To the Editor:
It seems rather peculiar, but the
general opinion of the public seems
to be that a CCC camp i3 a place
where men go to bum around and
get a vacation on pay. To be sure
there are a few who work but very
little; however, the majority work
A great deal has been accomplish
ed by Company 1309 at Tollgate,
This camp is composed entirely of
Between the hours of 8 a. m. and
4 p. m. the CCC boy is all business,
He is locating and slashing right
of ways and building roads, putting
up new and maintaining old tele
phone lines, putting up shelters,
piping water and putting in other
accommodations in recreation parks
for campers, building houses, barns
and garages for rangers and look-outs,
erecting lookout tower3 of
both steel and wood, building stock
trails, corrals and drift fences and
many other things for the comfort
and safety of all who go into the
mountains on business or pleasure,
After 4 p. m. the CCC boy is at
leisure to do pretty much as he
pleases until "lights out" at 10 p. m,
Recreations provided by the com
pany are pool, ping pong, a library,
volley ball, indoor baseball, also
dancing, and swimming and boat-
. lng at Langdon lake.
ONE OF THE CCC BOYS,
Mlsg Roxie Wick of Lone Rock
and Alfred Lovgren of Hardman
were married here Saturday after
noon at the home of Joel R. Benton,
Christian minister who performed
the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Dale
Brown of Rhea creek were attend
ants. The marriage was given more
than usual notice when the an
nouncer at the Rodeo called Mr.
Benton, and later announced the
purpose of the call.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hayes and
family and "Happy" Hayes were
over from Lonerock for the last
day of the Rodeo.
By RACHEL J. BARLOW
School opened here at 9 o'clock
Monday morning with a large en
rollment of students. School was
let out at noon after the registra
tions were made, and on Tuesday
was in session all day. The teach
ers on this year's staff are: Edwin
Ing'es, supt.; Murdina Nelson and
Clara. Ruff, high school; Miss Har-
ned, 1st and 2nd; Miss Burkholder,
3d and 4th; Miss Henderson, 5th
and 6th; and Theron Anderson, 7th
and 8th. Several graduates of
Boardman high are taking post
graduate courses this year.
Bill Ayers returned to Boardman
Sunday after visiting in Heppner
and Portland for a while.
A number of Boardman folks at
tended the Rodeo at Heppner last
week. Guy Barlow, deputy sheriff,
helped C. J. D. Bauman all three
days of the Rodeo.
H. H. Weston was a visitor In
Portland and Hillsboro last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Strobel and family
and A. B. Chaffee motored to Pen
dleton Saturday. John Chaffee re
turned home with them.
Miss Katherine Brown left last
week for Woodland, Wash., where
she will teach in the grade school
again this year.
Dean and Freddie Griffith re
turned to their home near Portland
last Saturday after visiting here
for several weeks with their grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Miller.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Asmussen and
family of Woodland were overnight
guests last Thursday at the George
Miss Mabel Brown went to Al-
derdale Monday where she was re
elected as a teacher.
Rev. and Mrs. H. B. Thomas and
family attended the Baker county
fair last Monday and Tuesday.
The Thimble met last Friday af
ternoon at the home of Mrs. J. F.
Mr. and Mrs. Vaughn Keys of
California spent several days on the
project last week, visiting at the
Royal Rands home. They have gone
to Wenatchee where they will pack
John, Pat and Geraldine Healy
left last Thursday for Portland
where the latter will visit with rel
atives and the boys will enjoy a mo
tor trip to the coast
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Cramer and
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Surface left
Monday for Spokane where they
will be gone a short time.
Glen Berger spent several days
in Boardman last week with old
Mrs. George Wicklander spent
last week in The Dalles with her
daughter and family.
L. N. Compton was a business
visitor in Portland several days
last week. Clarence Berger of The
Dalles has been relief operator at
Messner during Mr. Compton's ab
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harwood re
turned home recently from a motor
trip through California.
Miss Norma Gibbons went to lone
Sunday where she will teach at the
Liberty school, near there.
MRS. W. C. ISOM.
Mr. and Mrs. Clair Caldwell left
Monday for Entiat, Wn., where Mr.
Caldwell has employment in the ap
Rev. and Mrs. Walter Warner left
Friday for Spokane, being enroute
to Yale University. They expect to
visit relatives in Bozeman and
Springdale, Montana, and will go
from there to Yellowstone park
and on to the world's fair at Chi
cago before completing their jour
ney. David and Bryant Williams, who
have been visiting their grandpar
Greatest Pendleton Round-Up
September 13th is the
: ':' : y-'l " v. i$ M.?S$5K lilllii
j J, L i"1 . C2
' I kk&r I:.
Action lifcn thin will bring folks to their feet at the famous old I'cndlplon Hound-In Thursday, Kri
daj and Saturday, September 13, 14 and 13.
ents at Teco, Wn., for the past sev
eral weeks, returned home Thurs
day. They were accompanied by
their uncle, Kenneth Mace.
Alvert Veige from Umatilla was
a dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ros
coe Williams Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Kenny are the
proud parents of a baby boy born
Thursday. Sept. 30.. Mother and ba
by are doing fine. Mrs. Edith Mark
ham remained with Mrs. Kenny
for a few days when she was re
lieved by Mrs. Strader.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin and daugh
ter Eloise of Portland visited Mrs.
W. C. Isom Thursday as they were
enroute to Idaho Falls, Idaho.
Francis Markham left Friday for
Sclah, Wn., to visit hia father,
Mr. and Mrs Clarence Wood of
Tollgate, Wn., spent the week end
with the Clay Wood family.
Glenn Ball of Yakima was a bus
iness visitor here Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Kendler, Jr.,
of Umatilla and Miss Gwendolin
Merrith of Spokane were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom Sunday
Miss Bowling of Portland estab
lished her residence in one of the
F. Leicht cabins Saturday, prepar
atory to taking up her duties as
teacher in the grade school.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Houghton were
Walla Walla visitors Saturday.
Chase McCoy of Imbler visited
relatives here over the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Cork of Edg
mont, S. D., arrived Sunday evening
for a visit with Mr. Cork's sister and
family, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom.
Mr. Isom and Mrs. W. W. Cork mo
tored to Arlington Sunday night to
meet Mr. and Mrs. Cork.
Mrs. Raymond Lamoreaux who
has been staying at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Emery Shell during her
illness returned home with her lit
tle son, Ronald Raymond, Monday.
George Hendrix returned from
The Dalles Wednesday.
Mrs. W. C. Isom, her small grand
daughter, Yvonne Kendler, and Mrs,
W. W. Cork visited Mrs. Homer
Hendrick at Stanfield Sunday.
Land Bank Loans Not
Hampered by Drouth
Spokane, Wash. "No general re
ductions are being made in our ap
praisal values because of this sea
son's reduced rainfall or water
shortage in the irrigation districts,1
declares E. M. Ehrhardt, president
of the Federal Land Bank of Spo
"The land bank is continuing its
services to farm borrowers in the
usual way. Some rechecking of
earlier commitments in dry-land
drouth areas has been deemed pru
dent where security upon which we
based our original commitment has
undergone a change before the loan
was closed, but in principle we are
carrying through unswervingly.
President Ehrhardt's explanation
is in answer to questions as to the
effect of drouth on the land bank's
lending program. He points out
that the bank bases its appraisals
on the "normal value" of farm land
representing average conditions
over a period of years, thus mak
ing allowance for seasonal changes
either upward or downward.
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
Warrants of School Dist. No. 12,
Lexington, Morrow County, Ore
gon, up to and including Warrant
No. 340 will be paid on presentation
to the district clerk. Interest on
said warrants ceases with this no
tice. DONA E. BARNETT,
Fred Albert, resident of the Lena
district, was transacting business
in Heppner Tuesday.
Tales of Old Times
BY J. W. RBDINGTON
pioneer editor of tht "Gautw writing
from National Military Horn.
There has been considerable his
torical hijacking about the Bannock
Indian war of 1878 and how it came
pretty near to hitting Heppner,
without touching it, the nearest
point being Butter creek, where a
war party killed some sheepmen
whose names I had in my head, but
they flashed away again.
That spring I was with some
sheepshearers clipping the feath
ers off of John Curran's sheep,
which Park Garrigues was running
up on the Kelthly ranch. The news
came that Buffalo Horn had start
ed out on the warpath in Idaho,
just as he told me that he was go
ing to, when he was In our scouting
outfit on the Yellowstone the year
before. When I announced my In
tention of going out scouting again,
Mrs. Garrigues offered to' sell me
for $2.50 a horse that had been
wished onto her by somebody. I
borrowed that sum from Judge Dut
ton, so that it was a spot sale. When
I spotted the horse out on the range
and rode him into town I found that
he was too slow and heavy for a
warhorse, so I swapped him for a
light footed cayuse to Mr. Howell,
of McKinney creek, who was camp
ed near Heppner, having come in
like many others to get out of the
proposed path of the hostiles. The
$5 to boot that I had to pay I bor
rowed from Will Walbridge, and
when I rode away to join the army,
he and Judge Dutton rode with me
over to Pine Creek where Winlock
Steiwer swapped me a big straw
berry roan for my cayuse. He was
a good, tough horse named Bones,
because he was rawboned, and was
afraid of nothing, going right up to
dead horses, dead Indians or whites,
with none of the temperamental
snorting that other horses indulged
in, and when I turned him loose at
night I could always find him nib
bling grass near by next morning.
I must have rode him 1000 miles
before abandoning him on the
Meacham road, and even then he
was not given out, but the scouts
had a chance to get fresh horses,
and our chief, Rube Robbins, said
I had better change while there was
When I left Heppner that morn
ing, Mrs. J. L. Morrow, that good
lady who was a mother to all of us,
cooked me up a sack of donuts to
nibble on until I reached the hard
tack zone with the regular army,
which I did after several days and
nights of hard riding.
Meantime rumors reached Hepp
ner that the hostiles were coming
down Willow creek, heading for the
Chief Moses country across the Co
lumbia, where his 5000 warriors
would join them and make a clean
sweep of all whites clear to the
Canadian border, where they would
join Sitting Bull and his successful
Sioux, who had killed Custer's
troopers two years before.
Uncle Jack Morrow, who had
seen service as a lieutenant in the
Washington Territory Volunteers
during the Yakima war of '55-6,
took things in hand, handed out 50
needleguns that Governor Chadwick
had sent up from Fort Vancouver,
and set a force of volunteers to
throwing up a dirt fort alongside
Big-hearted Henry Heppner lock
ed up his store and was full of ac
tivity in arranging the defences of
the town. He had filled my saddle-
pockets with sugar, bacon and cof
fee when I started for the front,
and he freely drew on his store
stock to keep the day-and-night
guards well fed up on crackers,
cheese and sardines. Among the
guards were Joe Rector, Oscar Mi
nor and Sam Carmack. Heppner
scouted around among the campers
who had been stampeded from out
side districts, found out what the
women and children needed, and
brought it to them pronto pay
when can, or forget it He was one
The Heppner fort was an illustra
tion of how preparedness kept us
out of war and made the world safe
for astronomy, trickonometry and
assafetity. Had hostiles dropped
down and tried to take it with their
storm troops, most of them would
be ready for Memaloose Island, for
those '50-calibre needle guns were
strong shooting-irons that would
kill elefants at long range.
Columbia Joe s outfit of renegade
Indians were known to be camped
on Penland prairie, handy to join
the hostiles after they had been
joined by Umapine's outfit of Uma
tilla warriors, and Willard Herren,
Doc Andrews and Tex Croft volun
teered to go out and capture them.
which they did, after convincing Joe
tnat his safety zone was down at
the Columbia. It was a stirring
sight to see that little squad of
white men driving that outfit of 100
wild Indians, with their herd of 300
horses ahead of them, and turning
them over to Commander Morrow
as prisoners of war. While a pow
wow was going on near the fort,
one big squaw shouted defiance and
made a break for freeom on her fast
horse. Judge Dutton rode after her
for half a mile, but she ignored his
commands to halt, and as it was not
the open season for shooting squaws
Meanwhile the Heppner fort was
made safe for women and children,
and as the whites needed not so
many Indians around, Lieut. Mor
row gave Joe a fatherly talk and
sent the tribe on their way to the
Columbia, where they stayed put.
When the hostiles showed no sign
of coming down Willow creek and
hitting Heppner, a troop of volun
teers started out to help settlers,
and I think that Frank Maddock
was their captain and Denis de
Porte lieutenant, with Tom Hall and
Young Forward among the high
privates. I collided with some of
them while I was scouting around
Butter Creek, but soon after they
rooe nome, as the war zone had
shifted over to the Umatilla reser
vation, where the First Cavalry de-
ieatea the hostiles at the battle on
Bear Fork of Birch Creek, and the
21st Infantry under Colonel Evan
Miles, Troop K, 1st Cavalry under
capt iiendire and the Pendleton
volunteers under Captain Frank
Frazier, Jim Turner and Matlock
gave them a lasting defeat at the
battle of Cayuse Station, which was
the turning point of the war. The
men who were in the field winning
the west in those frontier days have
mostly mosied over the Great Di
vide, leaving me to feel like the
last of the Mohicans. Their bones
are dust, their guns are rust, their
souls are with the Lord, we trust.
By OLETA NEILL
Those from Pine City attending
me neppner Kodeo were Mr. and
Mrs. John Healy and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Marion Finch and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Moore and
family, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Watten
burger and family, Mr. and Mrs. L.
D. Neill and family, Mr. and Mrs.
A. E. Wattenburger, Mr. and Mrs.
u. i. Ayers and family, Mr. and
Mrs. C. H. Bartholomew, Mrs. T. J,
O'Brien and children, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Ayers, Mrs. Stanley Struth
ers and son Allen, Misses Neva, Ole
ta and Lenna Neill, Ellis Coxen,
ranK and Dick Carlson, Alvin
Strain and Fred and August Rauch,
C. H. Bartholomew was a busi
ness visitor in Hermiston Tuesday.
Mrs. T. J. O'Brien and daughter
Isabella left Tuesday morning for
tne Danes, where Isabella will at
tend school this year. Mrs. O'
Brien returned the following day.
Mrs. Roy Neill and son Guy Moore
returned Friday evening from a
week's vacation at Tacoma. Wash,
Ray Hardman, principal of the
Pine City high school, who is from
Eugene, and Miss Eleanor Barth,
the primary teacher, from Salem,
are staying at the home of Mrs. Ol
lie Neill this year.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Criteser and
daughter Flo and son Delbert, and
Roy Jarmon of Portland spent the
week end at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. E. P. Jarmon.
Miss Cecelia Brennon, the Inter
mediate and assistant high school
teacher, returned to the C. H. Bar
tholomew home Sunday.
Miss Frankie Neal is staying at
tne nome of Mr. and Mrs. E. B
Wattenburger this winter and will
attend the Pine City high school.
Mrs. Stanley Struthers motored
to Pendleton Tuesday evening. Her
son Allen returned with her.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Neill and
family attended church at the Un
ion church In Hermiston Sunday.
Mrs. O. F. Thomson visited Sun
day Bit the home of her daughter,
Mrs. E. P. Jarmon.
Mrs. T. J. O'Brien and daughter
Katnerine and son Pat and Mrs.
Isabella Corrigall called on Mra.
Anna Schmidt Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Criteser and
daughter and Miss Lida Jarmon
and Roy Jarmon called on Mr. and
Mrs. C. H. Bartholomew Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wattenburger
ana a. wattenburger were in
Echo on business Fjiday.
Mrs. Isabella Corrigall is staying
at the T. J. O'Brien home while
Mrs. O'Brien Is in The Dalles.
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
School District No. 29, Morrow
County, Oregon, will pay warrants
numbered 82 to 128 inclusive on
presentation to the district clerk.
Interest on said warrants ceases
with this notice.
HENRY E, PETERSON, lone.
Sheep range for rent 3000 acres
In Sections 19, 18, 24, 25. 14. 30. Twn.
2 N.( Ranges 24, 25, and 640 acres
at McEntlre Well, Range 23. Nell
uonerty, Lexington, Ore.
Governor Meier Urges
More Care on Highways
As governor of the state of Ore
gon and as an individual, I wish to
bring the following facts to the at
tention of Oregon citizens, whether
they be drivers, passengers or pe
destrians: During 1933 and up to July 1. 1934.
there have been 412 deaths, 6983 in
juries, and $15,000,000 loss in money
in the state of Oregon. This rep
resents an average of one death for
each 2,427 families, one injury for
each 143 families and an average
cost in money to each family of $75.
All of this loss has been caused by
automobile accidents, and in almost
every accident one or more persons
were either careless or thoughtless
of their own safety or the-rights of
When the above loss is considered,
in addition to the suffering of the
injured and the grief of those who
lost relatives and other loved ones,
I feel confident that every citizen
will cooperate with me in a special
effort during the month of Septem
ber to reduce this enormous toll by
using utmost caution while driving,
riding or walking on our streets and
highways and by influencing others
in using precaution.
Automobile accidents are not re
specters of persons or families, and
you and yours may be the next
where death or injury may strike.
I hope, therefore, that the citi
zens of Oregon will not only give
their full support to the nation-wide
safety program which will be ob
served during September, but also
that they will work systematically
throughout the year for greater
safety on our streets and highways,
JULIUS L. MEIER, Governor.
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
Waiants of Union High School
Dist. No. 1, Nos. 589 to 657 inclusive
will be paid Sept. 8, 1934, on presen
tation to clerk. Interest on said
warrants ceases on this date.
ETHEL M. KNIGHTEN,
Clerk, Hardman, Oregon.
CALL FOR WARRANTS.
Warrants of School. Dist. No. 35,
Morrow County, Oregon, numbers
596 to 619 called for payment at the
clerk's office, lone, Oregon, Sept
6th, 1934. Interest will stop with
RALPH HARRIS, District Clerk.
40 head hogs for sale or trade.
Sows and pigs. Trade for cattle or
sheep. W. H. French, Hardman. 25tf
General trucking, anywhere, any
time. Phone Walter Corley, lone. 26
NOTICE OP ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE
OF REAL PROPERTY.
In the County Court of the State of Ore
gon for Morrow County.
In the MHtter of the Estate of Josiah W.
Notice is hereby given that the under-
sgned, Administrator c. t. a. of the estate
of Josiah W. O.-born, deceased, pursuant
to an order of the above entitled Court,
mane ana entered, on the bth day of Aug
ust. 1934, will, on and after the 8th dav of
Septemlier, 1934, offer for sale and sell the
following described real property situated
in Morrow county, uregon, to-wit:
Beginning 12.17 chains West and 10.15
chains North of the Southeast corner
of Section 29, Tp. 2 N., R. 23 E. W.
M. and running thence West 3.18
chains, thence South 45 minutes East
7.15 chains, thence West 2.32 chains,
North 15 minutes West 11.15 chains,
North 48 degrees 42 minutes East 7.25
chains, East 75 2-3 links, South 45
minutes Kast 7.81 chains, West 75 2-3
links. South 45 minutes, East 97 links
to place of beginning, containing 5.74
acres, more or less, excepting a strip
of land 8 feet wide to be used as an
irrigation ditch, beginning 4 chains
North 45 minutes West of the starting
point above described, thence running
South 73 degrees West through said
descrila-d tract of lnnd. Excepting also
a strip of land 8 feet wide running
Northeasterly and Northerly through
said descrilM-d tract of land and now
used as an irrigation ditch. Together
with all the easements and water rights
belonging to snid land and particu
larly all grantor's right in and to the
irrigation ditch now running from
Willow Creek on the Curtis Place
through the Mcllee Place to the above
described land and right of way of said
Also, beginning 12.14 chains West
, and 4(i0'i feet North of the Southeast
corner of Section 29, Tp. 2 N., R. 23
E. W. M., thence North 45 minutes
West 210 fret, thence West 210 feet,
thence South 46 minutes East 210 feet,
thence East 210 fcK to the place of
beginning, containing one acre, more
or less, situated in Morrow County,
State of Oregon.
Also, beginning 12.09 chains West
and 3 chains Norlh of the Southeast
corner of Section 29, Tp. 2 N., R. 23
E. W. M., and running thence North
4i minutes West 211214 feet, thence
West 210 feet, thence South 45 min
ut East 2li2'i feet, thence East 210
feet to the place of beginning, con.
taining 1.25 acres, more or less,
at privnte sale for cash.
Dated August 9, 1934.
Aminlstralor c. t. a. of the Estate of
Josiah W. Osborn, deceased.
First Publication August 9, 1934.
Last Puhlicalion September fi, 1934,
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE.
Notice is hereby given that on the 1st
day of September, 1934, at the hour of
10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at
the front door of the Court House in Hepp
ner, morrow County. Oregon. I will sell t
auction to the highest bidder for cash the
mowing ucscrioeu real property situate in
Morrow County, Oregon, to-wit:
The West half of the Northeast quar
ter, the East half of the Northwest
quarter, the East half of Southwest
quarter of Northwest quarter, the
Southwest quarter, the West half of
Southeast quarter of Section Eight (8),
and all that portion of the East half
of Southeast quarter of Section Eight
(8) lying west of the Gooseberry Road
as the same is now established and
used over and across said lands, all In
Township one (1) South, Hange
Twenty-four (24) East of the Willam
ette Meridian, in the County of Mor
row and State of Oregon.
Said sale is made under execution is
sued out of the Circuit Court of the Stntei
of Oregon for Morrow County, to me di
rected in the case of Isaac L. Howard and
Edith A. Howard, his wife, l'lnintiffs, vs.
Rose F. Roberts, Administratrix of the
Estate of Albert S. Roberts, deceased ; Rose
F. Roberts; Frank II. Watts and Daisy
Watts, his wifoj F. E. Watts, Oscar
Kellhley, Alberta Rose Rolierts, George
Allyn Roberts, William Shelton Roberts,
and Wilton A. Roberts ; Elliott P. Roberts
and Helen It. Roberts, his wife; Roscoe D
Roberts anil Honita M. Roberts, his wife;
and Ivan F. Roberts and Murlnn V. R-.k.
erts, his wife, Defendants.
C. J. D. BAUMAN,
Sheriff of Morrow County, State of
First publication August 2, 1934.
Last publication August 30, 1934.
Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to
the last will and testament nf flmr.. w
Dykstra, ilecensed, admitted to probate In
the County Court of Linn County, Oregon
nrul n rerlilicd copy of which appears at
page 233 of Vol. 42 of the Deed Records of
Morrow County, Oregon, the undersigned
as such executor, at the George W. Dyks
tra home place one block north of the
schoolhmise In Heppner, Oregon, will sell
at public auction to the highest bidder on
Saturday, the 15th day of September, 1931
beginning at 2 P. M. sharp, ths following
property of said estate, to-wit: One Win
ona wagon with wagon box. one wood rack,
one hay rack, one disk, one aide-hill plow,
one mower, one hayrake. Majestic range.
3 cupouarus, wriung ue. - iron Deu
steads and springs, one kitchen table, one
10-gul. stone jar, harness and miscellan
ARHTl'R W. UYKSTKA. Executor
NOTICE OP SHERIFF'S SALE.
On the 22nd day of September, 1934, at
the hour of two o'clock P. M., at the front
door of the Court House in Heppner, Mor
row County, Oregon. I will sell at auc
tion as provided by law, the following de
scribed real property at not less than the
minimum price set forth:
All that portion of the Townsite of
Hourdman north of Riverside Drive, min
imum price $16. 00.
Lots 16. lb. li and iti, mock zs ; Lots
16 and 17, Ulock 88 to the Town of lrri-
gon. Oregon. Minimum price $5.00 per lot.
Lots a and , Ulock 2ti. fenland s Addi
tion to the Town of Lexington, Oregon.
Minimum price $20.00.
Sale is made by virtue of an order of
the County Court, dated August 29th. 1931,
directing and authorizing me to sell said
proierty as provided by law.
Dated at ileppner, Oregon, August 29,
c. j. d. hauman,
Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon.
Dr. Richard C. Lawrence
Modern equipment including
X-ray for dental diagnosis.
First National Bank Building
DR. L. D. TIIiliLES
Physician & Surgeon
FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG.
Office Phone 496
HEPPNER, OREGON '
Heppner Abstract Co.
J. LOGIE RICHARDSON, Mgr.
HOTEL HEPPNER BUILDING
DR. E. C. WILLCUTT
PHYSICIAN ft SXTBOEON
(Over J. C. Penney Co.)
Farm and Peraonal Property
Sales a Specialty
O. I. BENNETT
"The Man Who Talks to
Beat the Band"
J. 0. TURNER
ATTORNEY AT IAW
Hotel Heppner Building
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN k StTBOEON
227 North Main Street
Eyes Tested and Olaues Pitted
DR. J. II. McCRADY
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND BURGEON
Trained Nun Aailitant
Office in Masonic Building
P. W. MAIIONEY
Heppner Hotel Building
Willow St. Entrance
S. E. NOTSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OfflM In Court Hons
J. 0. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Gift Good.
Watohei - Olooki . Diamond!
Expert Watch and Jewelry
F. W. TURNER & CO.
PIBE, AUTO AND LIFE '
Old Line Companies, Real Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Robert! Building, Willow Street