PAGE TWO HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, JAN. 23, 1936. (BnzttU ulimrs THE HEPPNER GAZETTE, Established March 30, 1SS3; THE HEPPNER TIMES, Established November 18, 1897; CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15, 1913 Published every Thursday morning by C&AWFORD publishing company and entered at the Post Office at Hepp ner, Oregon, as second-class matter. JASPER V. CRAWFORD, Editor SPENCER CRAWFORD, Manager ADVXBTISINO RATES GIVEN ON APPLICATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One Tear Three Years Six Months Three Months Single Copies $2.00 5.00 1.00 .75 .05 Official Paper (or Morrow County MEMIEs, cnh A Good Measure. A GENERAL tendency exista to lambaste all the measures to appear on the special election bal lot, January 31, with many people inclined to the belief that none of the matters up for consideration are Important enough to necessitate deciding before May, when they could have been put on the pri mary election ballot and thus have saved the state much of the expense of holding a special election. Be cause of this inclination on the part of the public it is unfortunate that some of the matters may not get the consideration they deserve. A case in point is the student fee bill. It is being attacked on the grounds that it is unfair, and that it would increase the cost of higher education at state schools. In effect the act is merely to re establish a practice followed for many years before the supreme court ruled that the state had no right to collect extra-curricular ac tivity fees levied by students. Be fore the ruling such fees were col lected by the registrar's office at each school at time of registration The supreme court made this meth od of collection impossible, throw ing collection back upon the stu dent body organizations, who were without power to enforce collection. The amount of the fees has always been self-determined by students, representing the desire of the ma jority of students. The fee money collected has been the nucleus for carrying on all ex tra-curricular activities, such as athletics, debate, forensics, dra matics, bringing noted speakers, musicians, etc., to the various cam- pi. In return for his fee each student has received cultural and recreational advantages at a lower cost than is possible without the fees, and much of which would oth erwise be impossible. So large a part do such activities play in higher education that no student would receive a well-rounded education without them. There have been only a few students, largely seeking self-aggrandizement who have opposed the system. Safeguard against exhorbitant levies being made against students is contained in the act in the pro vision that the state board of high er education may not levy more than $5 in fees in any one term. It also provides that the method of administration be left in the hands of the state board of higher education. This board is composed of outstanding men and women ap pointed by the governor who serve merely because they have the in terests of higher education at heart. It is not tenable that these men and women would set up a system that would work undue hardship on students deserving considera tion. The majority of students at state schools are asking for the legisla tion. It is a good measure and should pass. King George V Passes. rCLIPSING all news happenings - of the week was that announ cing the death of King George V of England, at 11 p. m. Monday night, and succession to the throne of Edward, Prince of Wales, who now rules as King Edward VIEC. The passing of a king is fraught with human interest, as it also marks an epochal change in the progress of human events. Not so Important to the stability of Eng lish government as it once was, for a king is now more figurehead than active head of the government, the change affects mostly the emo tions. Wrapped up in the Inner bosom of everyone are precious memories of Prince Charming, King Lear, and the thousand and one other fiction characters who brought joy to bedtime tales and vividly lived in childhood dreams, and whose idealism is largely su per-Imposed upon the realm of royalty from which their inspira tion was drawn; and more particu larly In the American mind, upon English royalty. Profane history does not sub stantiate all the fanciful IdealB which Sir Walter Scott so beau tifully reflects in his stories of King Arthur, but in the life of King George V there Is reflected high human attributes befitting a king. History to come will record him as a kind, benevolent king a noble gentleman, a good father and hus band. ' In most minds the realms of ac tuality and make-believe are close ly interwoven so far as royalty Is concerned, casting upon it a ro mantic glamour. Thus does the passing of George V, and the suc cession of Edward VIII touch the hearts of all. Edward doubted that he wanted to be king. In that he has the sym pathy of all American youth. It is a large order; one not easily filled, and one the accomplishment of which demands much sacrifice while holding doubtful results. Just reward, for his noble writ ings was given Rudyard Kipling this week, when his body was per mitted to be laid to rest in West minster abbey, the final resting place of famous Englishmen. For several years Kipling had been a recluse from the world, and news of his passing this week brought surprise to many people that he lived in this generation, so long have the strums of Gunga Din tensed the eardrums. The world owes gratitude to the pen of Kip ling, and Oregon especially, for his lines on "Fishing on the Rogue" helped to make that river and this state famous for its steelhead fish ing. But while he lived into this generation, Kipling reflects the ad venturesome spirit of the last gen eration. His unique writings of that earlier day will continue to live, vibrant, full of life and mys tery. AN OLD-TIMER SPEAKS CP. Editor Gazette Times: Being an old timer in your county and with my heart and property in terests still all there I naturally follow with the closest interest al most every word in the Gazette. Wheat being Morrow county's chief upland product, it always takes first place with me in each week's issue. However, in the various articles and items I note with increasing concern a drift toward acceptance of regimentation and crop control that runs squarely against my grain and I am pessimistic in regard to all such regulations as restoratives to our one-time comfortable posi tion. When President Roosevelt spoke at Atlanta about Dec. 1st, he said: "The mechanics of civiliza tion came to a dead stop March 3 1935." Rhetorical overstatements are common with many persons and our public officials are not im mune, so, will pass that remark without comment, but Mr. Hoover speaking at St. Louis Dec. 16th made apt reply as follows: "I have always believed the news papers are one of the mechanics of civilization. They did not quit. saw no headlines that the farmers had ceased to till the fields. Most of you did not detect that delivery of food to your doors had stopped Railway managers apparently did not know that their trains had stalled. Somebody failed to inform me that the hum of factories was silent We still had to jump out of the way of twenty-three million automobiles. Our churches, schools and courts are a part of the me chanics of civilization. They did not close. And the Supreme Court seems to be functioning yet. If civilization came to a dead stop the press missed a great piece of news that day. This same mind can be found in those who apparently believe that the mechanics of marketing came to a dead stop when the ruinous policies of the Farm Board brought disaster to the wheat farmers in less than 90 days back in J.930, and our hope for the future lies in more nostrums of the same order, ad ministered by the same group of bureaucrats with greatly enlarged recruits. I cannot and will not subscribe to any such doctrine and until ov erwhelmed by force of Constitu tional law will hold aloof from all such entanglements. I find men who are saying that unless we con trol production, "Morrow county must fold up." This referring to the fact that we are a long ways from markets and freight rates are high. Morrow county is no farther from markets, and freight rates no higher than they have been for the past 50 years and if every ranch in the county, and in the whole north west for that matter, were to cut down to a bare 20 acres of wheat, the rest of the world at large would smile genially and go on producing enough for everybody. That kind of talk is only of a defeatist order. Success in farming as in all other lines is a long range process and does not come from taking things lying down. To say to the rest of the United States they must cut down production to fit Morrow county's exigencies so that we can all be assured of annual affluence is merely talking through your hat. Morrow county is Morrow county, and you can take it "as is" or leave it alone. To say that we must have pater nalistic direction before we know just what, and when, and how much we shall plant of anything, I con sider a reflection on farmer Intel ligence. Every "farm relief" plan proposed for the past 15 or more years has merely made conditions worse. These "plans" have merely served political ends and have tended to confuse and destroy far mer "horse-sense." They have made him incautious through the belief that no matter what chances he might take the "government" would sooner or later fly to his re lief. The truth is, the "mechanism" of correct marketing methods did not perish with the Farm Board fiasco. That was merely a lesson that should have proved beneficial. It merely Illustrated the necessity of keeping all marketing out of the hands of bureaucrats and out of both national and International politics. The main purpose of being a farmer is to live comfortably and to make money and I have no wo:d of criticism for those who prefer to market their products through cooperatives. But if it Is the pur pose of these cooperative enthusi asts to destroy all competitors thru FOR HAIR AND SCALP JAPANESE OIL MM II u. t. A. The Aetliepfle Scalp Medlelee Dlffereer freer rrflmry Hlr Tonkt Met. I. FEEL IT WOKKI At All Druggl.ll wrIN fK MIC tnkltt "TM Tratt Abort TM Hilr." Nltl.Ml Ramrtir C, Nt Yark government fiat and funds and then settle down to a regimented, pater nalistic, communistic regime then theie is no future for agriculture. Secretary Wallace probably thinks he knows better than all of us to gether what is good for us, but I have my doubts. From reliable sources it is clear that he Is an ex treme idealist. It is said that he once came to the firm conclusion that the reason livestock are so uniformly healthy is because they eat coarse provender, and that he actually took to that kind of diet until his family read the riot act to him and forced him out of it. Again in his booklet "America Must Choose," he tells us that: "En during social transformation such as the New Deal seeks is impossi ble of realization without changed human heart" In some 60 years of straight farming I have never seen any connection between a changed human heart and "planting beans and corn, nor hoeing potatoes as sure's your born." It is high time for men of the Wallace type to be bowed out of the scene and permit a hungry world to get back to the comfort able lodgings and' the three square meals a day that it enjoyed until bureauracy got all ten fingers into the pie. Through following your columns I find that the sheep men have the usual ups and downs of all human ity but they still keep jogging along under their own judgment and power. So far as I have noticed they call no man Boss. The wheat markets have become so thorough ly bedeviled and disorganized thru bureaucratic bungling it will take considerable time to regain them, but it can be done if the growers will cooperate with the business world instead of the socialistic and the idealistic. Had there been an organized pull for a $1.00 tariff on wheat the price today would be near the $2.00 mark. R. E. HARBISON, 1793 Hilyard St., Eugene, Ore. HARDMAN By LUCILLE FARRENS Miss Delsie Bleakman acted as hostess at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam MaDaniel Friday evening at an Ice cream party. She was assisted by her sister, Miss Patricia. Master Freddie Knighten is re covering from an attack of measles. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Neal Knighten, are now living in Port land. Neal is working for an ex press company. Roy Ashbaugh has been trans ferred to Omaha, Neb. He and Ar leta and Lester left Saturday. He is working in a railroad shop. Lew Knighten has been ill for some time and has been taking treatment from a doctor in Port land. He is leaving for La Grande this week to go under a doctor's care there. Don't forget about Dr. Myers and Clarence Planning being at the high school Friday evening. Please be on time for the supper at 6 o' clock potluck, so bring your plate, cup, knife and spoon. There was an ice cream party at Mildred McDaniel's Sunday. For est Adams and Arlton Stevens made the ice cream. It was excellent. Mrs. Roy Robison spent a few days last week in Heppner visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Leathers and daughter Jean, Forest and Char lotte Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Musgrave and - Lois Stevens all went to the show Monday night Charles Johnson spent the week end in Heppner. Mr. and Mra Maurice McKitrlck are visiting Mr. McKitrlck s bro ther, Duffln. They plan to make their home here. Tim Kurth and Dallas Craber were in town Sunday night BOARDMAN By MILDRED ALLEN Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Conslnden of Portland have moved to the Charley Goodman house. Mr. Con sinden is now employed in the local broom factory. Miss Janet Gorham spent the week end at the W. A. Bakr home. Mr. and Mrs. Ranney have moved from the Murchie house to Mrs. Fortier's house by the grange hall. Mr. and Mrs. Coats will move from the ranch to the Murchie house this week. Mrs. Guy Barlow worked In the Red & White store last week. Mrs. Coats was unable to work on ac count of illness. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tannehlll took their small son to the doctor at Hermiston Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sauders went with them. Miss Ada May Harford and Ken neth Harford left last week for McMinnville to be with their par ents who have bought a restaurant in that city. Mrs. Arthur Allen and Mrs. Tom Hunt took their sons Gene and Donald to the doctor Sunday. Both boys had their earskinced. Mrs. Ed Barlow is distributing the mail this week for Mr. Tanne hlll who is confined to his home because of a severe cold. A large number of children are out of school this week because of measles and bad colds. J. F. Barlow and Mrs. Ed Bar low were In Echo Monday on bus iness. Mrs. Nick Faler who recently had an operation is getting along fine. She will stay with her daugh ter, Wy 'HEN kidneyi (unction badly nd you wKer nsaaina becksche. with dizxincM, burning, scanty or too frequent urination and getting up at night; when you feel tired, nervous, eiruptct . , . ine Doen'i Pills, Doen'i are especially (or poorly working kidneys. Millions of boxes are used every year. They are recoaV mended the country over. A neighbor! Mrs. Hazel Stutte of Portland for a while. A bridal shower was given at the home of Mrs. Arthur Allen for Mrs. George Wicklander, Jr. Many use ful gifts were received. Later In the afternoon a lovely lunch was served. Those helping were Mrs. Sophia Barlow, Mrs. Tom Hunt, Mrs. Nate Macomber, Mrs. Mar garet Thorpe, Mrs. Josephine Rands, Mrs. Anna Skoubo and Mrs. Arthur Allen. Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Ingles were in Heppner Saturday on business. Pendleton high school's second team played here Friday night. Boardman won with a score of 32 to 17. Basketball schedule for the fol lowing week is: Jan. 24, 1st and 2nd teams, lone and Boardman, here; Jan. 27, 2nd team Mac Hi and Boardman, here; Jan. 28, 1st and 2nd teams, Arlington and Boardman here. PINE CITY By LENNA NEILL Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Myers were business visitors in Heppner Fri day. A. Estle was a business visitor on Butter creek Friday. Mr. and Mrs. John Harrison and son Johnny Edward were business visitors in Echo and Hermiston Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ayers return ed home from Heppner Sunday af ter spending several weeks there due to illness. Miss Cecelia Brennan attended a teachers' meeting in Boardman Saturday. She spent the week end with Miss Norma Gibbons, return ing home Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Estle and son F. J. spent Saturday night visiting with Mr. Estles brother at Irri- gon. They called at the McFar land home at Irrigon Sunday. C. H. Bartholomew is now able to be up and around after a brief illness. Harvey Ayers returned to Hepp ner Sunday after working at the C. H. Ayers home for the past month. Fred Rauch was a business vis itor in Pendleton Monday. Johnny Harrison is absent this week with the chicken pox. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Abbott left Saturday for Walla Walla where they will spend a few days. Fred Rauch was a business vis itor in Heppner Saturday. Mrs. Ralph Scott and daughter Ilene visited at the Roy Neill home Wednesday. Dick Cox and Ellis Coxen of Her miston spent Saturday afternoon visiting at the Emery Cox home. Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Estle and son F. J. spent Friday evening visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mar ion Finch. Mrs. T. J. O'Brien was a business visitor in Hermiston Monday. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF MORROW. Ed Breslin and Edna Breslin, Plaintiffs, vs. Heppner Farmers' Elevator Company, a corporation, R. A. Thompson, J. J. Chisholm. W. A. Kearns, Jeff Jones, and J. G. Barratt, as Trus tees of said Heppner Farmers Ele vator Company, a corporation, W. G. McCarty, R. W. Turner, Ralph I. Thompson, J. O. Turner, F. M. Akers, A. E. Anderson, Ben Ander son. J. N. Batty, Kenneth Batty, Walter Becket, A. Bergren, John Begstrom, Adam Blahm, M. D. Clark, Lester Doollttle, Millie Doo little, R. E. Driscoll, Alice Dyks tra, O. T. Ferguson. Frank Fraters, J. L. Gault, Receiver of First Na tional Bank of Heppner, a corpora tion, J. L. Gault, Receiver of Far mers and Stockgrowers National Bank, a corporation, C. P. Furlong, whose true name is C. H. Furlong, Emma Gemmell, Wm. Huebner, Guy Huston. John Her, Federal Land Bank of Spokane, a corporation, A. W. Jones, N. L. Jones, Edward Ashbaugh, as administrator of the estate of E. C. Jones, deceased, whose true name is C. E. Jones, John Kenny, Herman Neilson, Law rence Redding, Dan Rice, Sanford Farming Company, a corporation, Wm. D. Perkins & Company, a cor poration, Floyd Worden, Elsie E. Alger, and Mattie L. Lacy, Mary Doe Lacy, and Jane Doe Lacy, whose true names are unknown, as heirs at law of W. B. Lacy, re ceased, Defendants. SUMMONS. No. 3134. To N. L. Janes, and Haris G. Lacy, des ignated in the complaint as Jans Doe Lacy, heir at law of W. B. Lacy, de ceased, of the above named defend ants: IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON, you are hereby required to appear and answer plaintiff's complaint tiled against you In the above enttiled court and cause on or before four weeks from the date of the first publication of this summons, and if you fail to so ap pear or answer for want thereof, the plaintiffs will apply to the above en titled court for the relief prayed for in In their complaint, to-wlt: For judg ment against defendant, Heppner Far mers elevator Company, a corporation, for the sum of $8,000.00, with Interest THE DOCTORS ARE RIGHT Women thould take only liquid laxativet Many believe any laxative they might take only makes constipation worse. And that Isn't true. Do what doctors do to relieve this condition. They use a liquid mil him "I TO MUIVim A cleansing dose today, a smqllei quantity tomorrow; less each time, until bowels need no help at all. laxative, and keep reducing the dose until the bowels need no help t all. Reduced dosage is the secret of aiding Nature in restoring regularity. You must use a little less laxiiltve each time, and that's why your laxa tive should be in liquid form. A liquid dose can be regulated to the drop. The liquid laxative generally used It Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. It contains senna and cascara - both natural laxatives that form no habit even with children. Syrup Pepsin is the nicest tasting, nicest acting laxa tive you ever tried. I I.UKIIirNiiHii from the 1st day of November, 1934. at the rate of 8 per cent per annum, $500.00, attorney s leea ana tneir costs ana ais bursements. That plaintiffs' mortgage be foreclosed on the following described real property in Morrow county, Ore gon, to-wit: Commencing at the SE corner of Block 2 of Shipley's addition to Heppner, Oregon, running thence S. 29 3-100 feet, thence W. 131 feet thence N. 54 degrees 80 minutes W. 417 4-10 feet, thence N. 6 4-10 feet to the SE corner of lot 5 in Block 4 In said Shipley's Addition, thence E. 167 7-10 feet thence S. 54 de grees 30 minutes E. 373 8-10 feet to the place of beginning. Excepting therefrom that part thereof des cribed as a strip of land 60 feet in width off of the SW side and ex tending the entire length thereof, being the property described in that certain deed recorded in Book "Z" Deed records of Morrow Coun ty, Oregon, at page 309. ALSO, (not excepted) commencing at the SE corner of Block 2, Shipley's Ad dition to said town of Heppner, running thence in a Northwesterly direction on an angle of 54 degrees 30 minutes W. a distance of 373 8-10 feet, thence in a Northeasterly di rection at right angles from said point last described a distance of 60 feet, thence in a Southeasterly direction on an angle of 54 degrees 30 minutes E. to the Intersection of the E. bounded line of said Block 2 of Shipley's Addition, thence S. along the E. bounded line of said Block 2, said Shipley's Addi tion to the place of beginning, and said real property sold under ex ecution in the manner provided by law, and that each and all of the defend ants above named be forever barred and foreclosed from all right, title, claim and Interest in and to said real property, save only the statutory right to redeem. This summons is served upon you by publication in the Heppner Gazette Times, a newsDaDer of general circu lation, once a week for four consecutive weeks pursuant to an order ol Hon. Wm. T. Campbell, Judge of the County Court of the State of Oregon for Mor row County, which order is dated Jan uary 7th. 1936. and the date of the first publication of this summons is Janu ary 9th, 1936. JOS. J. NYS, Attorney for Plaintiffs. Residence and nostofflce address. Heppner, Oregon. 44-48 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR MOR ROW COUNTY. W. E. Pruyn, Plaintiff, vs. Heppner Farmers Elevator Company, a corporation, R. A. Thompson, J. J. Chisholm, W. A. Kearns, Jeff Jones, and J. G. Barratt, as Trus tees of said Heppner Farmers Ele vator Company, a corporation, F. M. Akers, A. E. Anderson, Ben An derson, J. N. Batty, Kenneth Batty, Walter Becket, A Bergren, John Bergstrom, Adam Blahm. M. D. Clark, Lester Doollttle, Millie Doo little, R. E. Driscoll, Alice Dyk stra, O. T. Ferguson, Frank Fraters, J. L. Gault, as receiver of First Na tional Bank of Heppner, a corpora tion, J. L. Gault as receiver of Farmers and Stockgrowers Nation al Bank, a corporation, C. P. Fur long, whose true name is C. H. Fur long, Emma Gemmell, Wm. Hueb ner, Guy Huston, John Her, Fed eral Land Bank of Spokane, a cor poration, A. W. Jones, N. L. Jones, Edward Ashbaugh, as administrator of the estate of E. C. Jones, de ceased, whose true name Is C. E. Jones, John Kenny, Herman Neil son, Lawrence Redding, Dan Rice, Sanford Farming Company, a cor poration, Wm. D. Perkins & Com pany, a corporation, Floyd Wor den, Elsie E. Alger, and Mattie L. Lacy, Mary Doe Lacy, and Jane Doe Lacy, whose true names are un known, as heirs at law of W. B. Lacy, deceased. Defendants. STTMMONS. No. 3136. To N. L. Jones, and Harls G. Lacy, des ignated in the complaint as Jane Doe Lacy, heir at law of W. B. Lacy, de ceased, of the above named defend ants: IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON, you are hereby required to appear and answer plaintiff's complaint filed against you in the above entitled court and cause on or before four weeks from the date of the first publication of this summons, and if you fail to so ap pear for want thereof, plaintiff will ap ply to the above entitled court for the relief prayed for in his complaint, to- wit: tor a judgment against defend ant, Heppner Farmers Elevator Com pany, a corporation, for the sum of $1500.00, with interest from the 26th day of December, 1934, at the rate of 8 per cent per annum, $170.00 attorney's fees and his cost and disbursements. That plaintiff's mortgage be foreclosed on tne ionowing aescrioea real proper ty, in Morrow County, Oregon, to-wlt: Block 1 in Mt. Vernon Addition to the town of Heppner, Oregon; lot 3 and the North half of lot 4 In Block 7 of the town of Heppner, Oregon; also, commencing at the'" SE corner of lot 7 in Block 14 In the town of Heppner, Oregon, thence East 18 feet, thence N. 8 degrees 35 minutes W. 126 feet thence N. 1 degree 25 minutes W. 265.48 feet, Heppner Transfer Co. Anywhere For Hire Hauling Bonded and Insured Carrier ROBT. A. JONES, Mgr. Wi ines for the Holidays A wine to suit every taste. SPECIAL PRICES Oysters : Shell Fish NOW IN SEASON Elkhorn Restaurant ED CHINX, Prop. thence W. 362.8 feet along the N. line of Center Street extended to a (Mint 63 feet E. of the SE corner of ot 4 Block 8 Stansbury's Addition to said town of Heppner. thence S. 23 degrees 30 minutes E. 53 feet thence S. 87 degrees 30 minutes E. 106 feet, thence S. 37 degrees 06 minutes E. 107 feet, thence S. 4 de grees 38 minutes E. 255 feet to the S. line of lot 18 in Block 7 of said town of Heppner. thence E. 157.83 feet to the place of beginning, and said real property sold under exe cution In the manner provided by law, and that each and all the defendants above named be forever barred and foreclosed from all right title, claim or interest in and to said real property, save only the statutory right to redeem. This summons is served upon you by publication thereof in the Heppner Ga zette Times, a newspaper of general circulation, once a week for four con secutive weeks pursuant to an order of Hon. Wm. T. Campbell, Judge of the County Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow County, which order is dated January 7th. 1936, and the date of the first publication of this summons Is January 9th, 1936. JOS. J. NYS, Attorney for Plaintiff, Residence and Postofflce address, Heppner, Oregon. 44-48 NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF FABTNEBSHIP. Notice is hereby given that the part nership of Walter Blackburn and R. E. Jones, in connection with the Ford Ga rage at Heppner, Oregon, and all bus iness connected therewith has been dissolved, and the business hereafter is to be conducted by Walter Black burn. All accounts receivable up to and In cluding November 30th, 1935. are to be paid to R. E. Jones, and all notes and accounts payable have been assumed by Walter Blackburn. R. E. Jones is no longer connected with the business. Dated this 28th day of December, 1935. WALTER BLACKBURN. R. E. JONES. NOTICE OF TIN AL SETTLEMENT. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned has filed his final account as administrator de bonis non c. t. a. of the estate of Martha Ann Wilson, de ceased, and that the County Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow coun ty has appointed Monday, the 3rd day of February, 1936, 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. Objections to said final account must be filed on or be fore said date. S. E. NOTSON, Administrator de bonis non c. t. a. NOTICE TO CBEDITOBS. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned has been appointed by the County Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow County administrator of the estate of Ida J. Wright, deceased, and that all persons having claims against the said estate must present the same, duly verified according to law, to me at the office of my attorney, S. E. Not son. in Heppner, Oregon, within six months from the date of the first pub lication of this notice, which date of first publication is the 2nd day of Jan uary, 1936. WALTER W. WRIGHT. Administrator. NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned administratrix of the estate of E. L. Padberg, deceased, has filed with the County Court of the State of Oregon, for Morrow County, her final account of her administration of the estate of said deceased, and that said Court has set Monday, the 3rd day of February, 1936. at the hour of 1U:0U o'clock in the forenoon of said day in the County Court room at the Court House at Heppner, Oregon, as the time and place for hearing objection to said final account and the settlement of said estate, and all persons having objec tions to said final nc-ount or the set tlement of said estate are hereby re quired to file the same in said court on or before the time set for said hearing. Dated and first published this 2nd day of January, 1936. LANA A. PADBERG, Administratrix. IN THE COUNTY COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR MOR ROW COUNTY. In the Matter of the Estate of Clifton Craig, deceased. NOTICE TO CBEDITOBS. NOTICE Is hereby given that the un dersigned has been appointed adminis trator of the estate of Clifton Craig, deceased, by an order of the above en titled court. All persons havfhg claims against the estate of the said deceased are here by notified to present the same to me at the office of W. Vawter Parker In Heppner, Oregon, with vouchers and duly verified, within six months from the date hereof. Dated and first published, January 2, 1936. Last publication, January 30, 1936. R. C. PHELPS, Administrator. NOTICE TO CBEDITOBS. Notice Is hereby given that the un dersigned was duly appointed by the County Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow County, administrator of the estate of Adolph Mattson, deceased, and all persons having claims against the estate of said deceased, are hereby required to present the same duly veri fied as required by law, to said admin istrator, David E. Lofgren, care of P. W. Mahoney, Heppner, Oregon, within six menths from the date of this notice. First Publication December 19. 1935. Last Publication January 18, 1936. DAVID E. LOFGREN, Administrator. NOTICE TO CBEDITOBS. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned were duly appointed by the County Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow County, Joint executors of the last will and testament of W. R. Munkers, deceased, and all persons having claims against the estate ot said deceased, are hereby required to present the same to the undersigned executors with proper vouchers, at the law office of Jos. J. Nys, at Heppner, Oregon, within six months from the date hereof. Dated and first published this 26th day of December, 1936. FRANK MUNKERS, I HARRY MUNKERS, Executors. IN THE COUNTY COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR MOR ROW COUNTY. In the Matter of the Guardianship of Olevla Baldwin, Minor. NOTICE. Notice Is hereby given that, In pur suance to an order of the Honorable William T. Campbell, Judge of the above entitled Court made on the 16th day of December, 1935, for the sale of real estate hereinafter described, there will be sold at private sal to the high est bidder for cash at the front door of the Court House, In the City of Hepp ner, in said County, on the 20th day of January, 1936, at the hour ot 10:00 o 'clock A. M. of said day, a 1-54 Interest In and to the following described real Sroperty, situated in Morrow County, regon, to-wit: SW'4 of Sec. 19, Tp. 1 South, Range 26 E. W. M. ; SH of Sec. 24, NEVt of Sec. 25, in Tp. 1 South, Range 26 E. W. M. A. M. BALDWIN, Guardian of the Estate of Olevla Baldwin, Minor. NOTICE TO CBEDITOBS. Notice Is hereby given that the un dersigned was duly appointed by the County Court of the Slate of Oregon for Morrow County, administrator of the estate of Augusta Anderson, de ceased, and all persons having claims against the estate ot said deceased are hereby required to present the same duly verified as required by law, to said administrator, David E. Lofgren, care of P. W, Mahoney, Heppner, Ore gon, within six months from the date of this notice. FlrBt Publication December 19. 1935. Last Publication January 16, 1936. DAVID E. LOFGREN, Administrator, Professional Cards REAL ESTATE General Line of Insurance and Bonds W. M. ETJBANKS Notary Fublio Phone 62 lone, Oro. W. L. BLAKELY Representing Connecticntt Mutual Life Znsuance 1 Co., Caledonian Fire Insurance Co. HIGHEST CASH PRICES FOR WOOL HIDES FELTS Phone 782 Heppner, Ore. 1 VAWTER PARKER ATTOBNEY-AT-LAW Phone 173 Heppner Hotel Building Dr. Richard C. Lawrence DENTIST Modern equipment Including X-ray for dental diagnosis Extraction by gas anesthetic First National Bank Building Phone 662 Heppner, Ore. DR. L. D. TIBBLES OSTEOPATHIC Physician & Surgeon FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDO. Res. Phone 1162 Office Phone 492 HEPPNER, OREGON Heppner Abstract Co. J. LOOIE BICHABDSON, Mgr. BATES SEASONABLE HOTEL HEPPNER BUILDING Perry Granite Company Portland Fine Memorials Eastern Oregon Representative H. C. CASE, Heppner 4 AUCTIONEER Farm and Personal Property Sales a Specialty O. L. BENNETT "The Man Who Talks to Beat the Band" LEXINGTON, OREGON J. O. TURNER ATTORNEY AT LAW Phone 173 Hotel Heppner Building HEPPNER, ORE. DR RAYMOND RICE PHYSICIAN ft SUBOEON Office First National Bank Building Office Phone 523 House Phone 823 DR. J. H. McCRADY DENTIST Z-Bay Diagnosis GILMAN BUILDING Heppner, Ore. A. D. McMURDO, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SUBOEON Trained Nurse Assistant Office in Masonic Building Heppner, Oregon P. W. MAHONEY ATTOBNEY-AT-LAW GENERAL INSUBANCE Heppner Hotel Building Willow St. Entrance S. E. NOTSON ATTOBNEY AT LAW Office in Court Home Heppner, Oregon J. 0. PETERSON Latest Jewelry and Olft Goods Watches Clocks . Diamonds Expert Watch and Jewelry Repairing Heppner, Oregon F. W. TURNER & CO. FIBE, ATTO AND LIFE INSUBANCE Old Line Companies. Betl Estate. Heppner, Oregon JOS. J. NYS ATTOBNEY-AT-LAW Boberts Building, Willow Street Heppner, Oregon LAURENCE CASE MORTUARY "Just the isrvloe -wanted when you want It most"