PAGE TWO HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1936. THE HEPPNER GAZETTE. Established March SO, 1SS3; THE HEPPNER TIMES, Established November 18. 1S97; CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 14 1912 Published every Thursday morning by CRAWFORD PUBLISHING COMPANY and entered at the Post Office at Hepp ner, Oregon, aa second-class matter. JASPER V. CRAWFORD, Editor SPENCER CRAWFORD, Manager ADVERTISING KATES GIVES OH APPLICATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One Year . Three Years Six Months Three Months ,., Single Copies $2.00 6.00 LOO .76 .06 Official Paper for Morrow County A Praiseworthy Ambition T70RTNIGHTLY CLUB, the oldest cultural club organized west of the Rocky mountains, is launching throueh its "committee for a dis tinctively Oregon capitol" a move ment worthy of the endorsement of the entire state. This committee would have incorporated in the new capitol a pageant of Oregon in a new technique of carved wood mu rals plus modern lighting. The idea desired to have incor porated in the architect's plans con templates a rotunda with walls of Oregon wood panels carved by Ore gon craftsmen. The wood carving art for murals ia a comparatively new development in architecture, and the wealth of materials Oregon has at hand for the purpose makes the suggestion obviously appropri ate. Oregon's new capitol so far as possible should be constructed of Oregon materials, and in its every aspect it should breathe the essence of this wonderful state. The state's romantic history provides a wealth of Inspiration for the artist Ar tists of her own training have al ready grasped the possibilities of the new field, as evidence some of their productions which will be used in the new library on the uni versity campus at Eugene. The idea of the distinctively Oregon capitol is so patently germane that It should inflame the minds of the people like wildfire. The south end of Morrow county contains part of the largest belt of standing ponderosa pine timber ex tant. This finest of soft woods Should be represented in the Cap itol's rotunda. As the second larg- est sheep and wool producing coun ty in the state, its typical and pic- turesque grazing, lambing and shearing scenes should have rep resentation in the artwork, and wherever textiles are used its wool. the most durable of textile mater ials, should have consideration. The golden sheaves of grain from the countys wheat belt should be de- picted, showing the various opera tions of that large industry which helps to pack seaport elevators with one of the state's principal exports. And historically, commemoration should be made of Wells Springs, the Old Oregon Trail resting place which provided respite for the state's first settlers on their arduous trip across the eastern Oregon des ert. There should be pictured the Blue mountains and the mule-tall deer, the most prized of Oregon game animals which populates the south end of the county. Reclaim ing the desert at Boardman and Irrigon should find a place, and again the colorful cowboys, freight ing teams and stage coaches which played so important a part in the state's development. And in re membrance of the sacrifices of state heroes, there should be a niche for the 221 victims of the Ueppner flood of 1903, and out standing catastrophe of the county and state. Wear a Poppy. TTOW long is public memory and how enduring national grati tude? This question will be an swered here Saturday, May 23rd. It will be answered in bright red pop pies worn over the hearts of all who remember and are grateful to those who sacrificed their lives in the na tion's defense seventeen years ago. The women of the American Le gion auxiliary will distribute the flowers on the streets. They re member. Some of their own lie in the poppy-studded battle cemeter ies in France. Every Bince the war they have been devoting their en ergies to aid those left dependent, to help those who came back dis abled, and to carry on in peace for the cause of American democracy. And on Poppy Day they will give their services so that the rest of us may show that we, too, remember. Wearing the poppy is the indi vidual act of tribute to the World War dead. Everyone can wear a poppy. The Auxiliary will offer them in exchange for a contribu tion for the welfare of the war's living victims. No price is asked for these little flowers, shaped by the hands of disabled veterans. A few pennies, If that Is all the person is able to eive, or a ten dollar bill if that amount can be contributed, it Is all the same. The same sym bolic poppy will be given in ex chance. The money which goes Into the coin boxes of the poppy workers on Poppy Day will all be expended in the welfare work of the Legion and Auxiliary during the coming year, the bulk of it right here in our own city. Thus the littia poppy will give us an opportunity to prove mat oui memory and gratitude for the sac rifice made for America during the war still endures by enabling us to MEMBER honor those for whom we can do no more and aiding those yet within the reach of human help. BOARDMAN By MILDRED ALLEN Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Berger and Robert Berger of The Dalles were in Boardman Wednesday on busi ness. The first and second grades had a picnic near the school house on Tuesday. Mavis Sturm returned home Sat urday from Pendleton where she was in the hospital for several days. Miss Evelyn Halse is visiting at the G. E. Sturm home. Miss Halse and Mrs. Sturm are sisters. Mrs, Fayer and Mrs. Wright of Pendleton visited at the Buster Rands home Tuesday. Fred Ackerman and Jack Gor- ham were in Hermiston Wednes day. Mrs. Josephine Rands is helper at the cannery this year, which will open this week. A surprise birthday party was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hadley for Mrs. Hadley. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harwood, Mr. and Mrs. E. T. In gles, Guy Barlow, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hadley and son Stanton. A large number of the grade school pupils had a weiner roast near the canal Thursday evening. A number of adults attended class day exercises at the school house Friday afternoon. The students of each room put on a skit represent ing this year's seniors at the time they were that age. After the pro- gram there were races and a base ball game. Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Wilson of La Grande were visiting their par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brown and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson, over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Barlow, Mr. and Mrs. Claud Coats and daughter Echo spent Sunday in Lexington with Mr. and Mrs. Truman Messen ger and family. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Root have moved to their new home on the east end. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gorham, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harwood and Mrs Fred Ackerman went to Heppner Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Harwood drove home their new Chevrolet. Baccalaureate services were held in the community church Sunday evening. Rev. H. B. Thomas was in charge of the services. The high school students had their annual picnic Monday. This year they went to Cold Springs res ervoir. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hadley have purchased a new Ford pick-up. Mrs. Veto Colloso spent the week in Portland. Home Economics club met in the grange hall Wednesday afternoon IRRIGON By MRS. W. C. ISOM A banquet was given Wednesday night for the senior class, Eighty- nine were seated at the table which was arranged to form the letter and was beautifully decorated. The clas3 will and prophecy were read and many short speeches were giv en by the senior class as well as toasts by guests. The good wishes of the entire community go out to these hoy and girl graduates who are starting out on a new life at the close of the high school career. Mrs. Fred Markham and daugh ter Billie and Mrs. Edith Puckett and daughter Joyce were shopping in Pendleton Thursday. A. B. Chaney left Wednesday with his son Earl and will make his home with his son. Ernest Fagerstrom took a num ber of people to the church services at Hermiston Wednesday night. Miss Norma Graves returned to her grandparents' home Friday for an extended visit. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stevers and mother, Mrs. Bediwell, spent Sun day with Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bed iwell. Mrs. Earl Isom and Mrs. Don Kenny entertained the Pep club at the home of Mrs. Kenny Wednes day afternoon. The primary and intermediate pupils held a picnic at the McCoy grove near the river Wednesday afternoon. Rev. Wybel of Pendleton was calling on friends in Irrigon Fri day. Rev. Betts was in Irrigon Friday night as a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Caldwell. He was enroute to Nampa, Idaro. Rev. Crawford ac companied him to Nampa. Rev. Wyman will fill the pulpit Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Steward, Ches ter Wilson, Rose and Wayne Fager strom and Mrs. Tom Caldwell and son Wayne attended services at Boardman Saturday night Miss Billie Markham was a week end guest of Miss Norma Davis of Hermi3ton and attended the junior prom while there. EXPRESSES APPRECIATION. To the Editor: I am using your valuable paper as the most effective means to ex press my sincere appreciation and heartfelt thanks for the loyal sup port given to me in last Friday's election by my friends throughout the county. Without friends very little is gained. The other candidates in this race are sincere, honest and able men and had the result been different the party would have had a capable nominee regardless of who won. I thank them for a clean and fair campaign. Naturally, I am very happy that I was nominated. BERT JOHNSON. CARD OF THANKS. We wish to extend our sincere thanks to the many kind friends and neighbors for their help and sympathy in our bereavement. We deeply appreciate the beautiful floral tribute.' Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Wright, Mr. and Mra Raymond Wright, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Rugg, Mr. and Mrs, Fred Kruger, Mr. and Mrs. W, V. Clublne, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wright, Sell your surplus stock through Gazette Times Want Ads. Thousands Seek A travel development program via radio, arranged by the Oregon State Motor association, has flooded the secretary of state with more than 4500 requests for literature covering Oregon's recreational areas. Here are Harold B. Say, head of the highway commission's new travel and Information department, and Earl Snell, secretary of state, Inspecting some of the answers to the motor club's radio Invitations over KNX In Los Angeles. Listeners were asked to write to the secretary of state, and the letters were turned over to the highway department for answering. Farm Act Kept Close to Best Scientific Methods A farm program kept closely In line with local needs and in har mony with the best practices ad vocated by the state college experi ment stations is the objective of the Agricultural Adjustment admin istration, declared Dr. D. C. Mum ford of the western regional staff, on a recent visit to Corvallis to con fer with staff members of the col lege who are active in inaugurating the new agricultural conservation program. Dr. Mumford, who is assistant to George E. Farrell, regional direct or for the western states, arrived in Oregon from Washington, D. C, immediately following the an nouncement of the detailed rates of payment for soil building practices under the act. He conferred with the Oregon technical committee re garding those rates and discussed with the members suggested addi tions and minor modifications. In general, it was agreed that the new rate schedule which includes a number of practices heretofore in doubt, will tend to raise the stand ard of farming in the state and fur ther the objectives of the act, which are to conserve the soil for present and future generations and decrease the relative volume of soil depleting NOTICE OF SCHOOL MEETING. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the legal voters of School District No. 1, of Morrow County, State of Oregon, that a SCHOOL MEETING of the said district will be held at the Heppner Council Chambers on the 15th day of June, 1936, at 2:30 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of discussing the budget for the fiscal school year, beginning June 16th, 193b, and ending June 15th, 1937, hereinafter set forth, and to vote on the proposition of levying a district tax. BUDGET Estimated Receipts Balance on hand at the beginnnig of the fiscal school year (Third Monday in June) for which this budget is made ......$ 150.00 To be received from the County School Fund 5.567.36 To be received from the Elementary School Fund 2,717.28 To be received from the State Irreducible School Fund 425.19 To be received for Vocational Education (State and Federal Funds) 642.86 To be received from the Non-High School District for: Tuition - 4.2U0.UU Transportation 2,760.00 To be received from tuition for elementary school pupils 1,957.50 TOTAL ESTIMATED RECEIPTS Estimated Elemen- High tary School GENERAL CONTROL Personal service: Superintendent - $ 650.00 $ 650.00 Clerk - 100.00 100.00 Stenographers and other office assistants 135.00 135.00 Supplies 70.00 70.00 Elections and publicity 35.00 35.00 Legal service (clerk's bond, audit, etc.) 25.00 25.00 Total Expense of General Control INSTRUCTION Supervision Personal service: Supervisors 425.00 Supplies, principals and supervisors 26.00 25.00 Total Expense, Supervision INSTRUCTION Teaching ' Personal service: Teachers 6,915.00 5,505.00 Superintendent 875.00 Principals 1,000.00 975.00 Transportation, Smith-Hughes 200.00 Supplies (chalk, paper, etc.) 200.00 200.00 Textbooks .'. 15.00 15.00 Total Expense of Teaching OPERATION OP PLANT Personal service: Janitors and other employees - 810.00 ' 810.00 Janitors' supplies 200.00 200.00 Fuel 350.00 350.00 Light and power 125.00 125.00 Water 75.00 . 75.00 Total Expense of Operation . MAINTENANCE & REPAIRS Repair and maintenance of furniture and equipment 200.00 400.00 Repair and maintenance of buildings and grounds 650.00 650.00 Total Expense of Maintenance and Repairs AUXILIARY AGENCIES Library: Personal service (librarian, etc.) 90.00 90.00 Library books , 60.00 Transportation of pupils: Personal service; 2,760.00 Grade texts 300.00 Total Expense of Anxiliary Agencies . FIXES CHARGES ' Insurance . 50.00 60.00 Total Fixed Charges .' CAPITAL OUTLAYS Alteration of buildings (not repairs) 200.00 New furniture, equipment and replacements 100.00 600.00 Total Capital Outlays .. .. . DEBT SERVICE Principal on bonds 8.000.00 Principal on warrants 6,000.00 Interest on bonds 1,885.00 Interest on warrants 1,000.00 Total Debt Service ..... EMERGENCY RECAPITULATION Total estimated expenses for the year $39,600.00 Total estimated receipts, not including proposed tax 18,420.19 Balance, amount to be raised by district tax - Dated this May 12, 1936. Signed: HARRIET S. GEMMELL, District Clerk. Approved by Budget Committee Signed: HARRIET S. GEMMELL, Secretary, Budget Committee. Indebtedness Amount of bonded indebtedness Amount of warrant Indebtedness on paid for want of funds" . . Total Indebtedness -.................. ., Data On Oregon crops now troubled with non-exportable surpluses. Chief among the new rulings of importance to Oregon are the in clusion of weed control as a soil building practice, classification of summerfallow as soil depleting acreage, and the re-classification of orchards of all ages as soil de pleting if clean cultivated or inter planted to soil depleting crops. Re newed attempts are being made to include liming as an approved soil building practice. Control of perennial noxious weeds according to methods ap proved by the state college special ists will qualify for payment of $10 an acre, if chemical treatment Is used, and $5 an acre if clean culti vation is practiced. Weeds of most importance to Oregon Included in the list are morning glory, white top, Canada thistle and Russian knapweed. The change in classification of orchards is of importance in en couraging the practice of growing green manure crops for precention of erosion and to maintain soil fer tility. Rates of payment of $2 an acre for green manure crops seed ed on crop land between the fall of 1935 and July 31, 1936, and grown and turned under prior to October 31. October 31 is the closing date for most 1936 practices. In regard to summer fallow, pro vision is also made for payments of J18.420.19 Expenditures $ 2,030.00 475.00 15,900.00 3,120.00 1,900.00 3,290.00 100.00 900.00 10,885.00 1,000.00 $21,179.81 A. T. McMURDO. Chairman, Board of Directors, May 20, 1936. R. C. PHELPS. Chairman, Budget Committee, $37,000.00 warrantB Issued and endorced "not . - 26,000.00 ..tss.ooo.OO from 50c to 75c an acre for various erosion preventing fallow practices, such as trashy, strip and contour strip fallowing. Fallow so treated can be counted in establishing a farm's soil building allowance, but not in the soil conserving crop to tal unless it is seeded this fall to grass or legumes. Detailed rates on all Oregon soil building practices are now in the hands of county agents and county committeemen. Use of Alfalfa in Dairy Rations Studied at OSC With the rapid increase of alfalfa acreage in western Oregon and the emphasis on this crop throughout the state under the new agricultural conservation act, increasing inter est in best use of alfalfa hay in the dairy ration has developed. In some places alfalfa hay has been used by Itself as a dairy feed during the non-pasture months, and in other places it has been used with corn silage or other suc culents or with grain or both. Recent feeding testa conducted by the Oregon State college experi ment station indicate that it is un economical to produce milk on al falfa hay alone, even though it is the best dairy hay known. Neither is it economical to feed alfalfa hay with corn silage, without some grain supplement. Another conclusion is that it is not economical to raise corn silage to feed with alfalfa hay if the cost of growing the corn silage is more than one-third the cost of growing the alfalfa hay. In other words, says Dr. I. R. Jones, professor of dairy husbandry, who supervised the tests, if alfalfa hay can he grown and put in the barn for $9 a ton, corn silage in the silo should not cost more than $3 a ton. If al falfa hay cost $12 a ton to grow, then it would seem entirely logical to raise corn for silage if it can be put up for $3 a ton. There appears to be very little difference whether succulent feed, especially corn silage, ia fed along with alfalfa hay or not, unless the cost of growing the crop is less than one-third that of the hay, The feeding trial from which these conclusions were drawn was comparatively short and is being duplicated for further checking, but it is pointed out by Dr. Jones that the results obtained compared closely with those found in tests at the Kansas agricultural experiment station. Related tests on the feed ing of alfalfa hay with other sue culents and other dairy feed stuff are being carried on at both the central station at Corvallis and at the Umatilla field station at Her miston. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has been appointed by the County Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow County, ad ministratrix of the Estate of S. E. Moore, deceased. All persons hav ing claims against said estate are hereby notified to present the same, duly verified as by law required, with proper vouchers attached, to the undersigned at the law office of Bert Johnson in lone, Oregon, with in six months from the date of the first publication of this notice. Date of first publication of this notice, April 30, 1936. IDA B. MOORE, Administratrix of the Estate of S. E. Moore, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. 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 Rubina F. Crisman, deceas ed, and all persons having claims against the estate of said deceased, are hereby required to present the same duly verified as required by law, to said administrator at the law office of P. W. Mahoney, at Heppner, Oregon, within six months from the date hereof. Dated and first published this 14th day of May, 1936. FRED HOSK1NS, Administrator. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE OF COUNTY PROPERTY. BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF THE COUNTY COURT, dated the 20th day of May, 1936, I am authorized and directed to sell at public auction, as provided by law, the following des cribed real property, at not less than the minimum price set forth after each item, to-wit: Lot 4 in Block C of the Original town site of Hardman, Oregon. Price included In former Order. Lot 4 Block D of the Original Town site of Hardman, Oregon. Minimum price $100.00 East 10 feet of lot 14 Block 4 Sperry's 2nd addition to the town of lone, Oregon. Minimum price $5.00 Lots 10. 11 and 12 Block 3 Ouald's Addition and Tract number 77 of the City of Heppner, Oregon. Min imum price $350.00, 20 percent down. remainder five-year semi-annual payments. Therefore, I will, on Saturday, the 13th day of June. 1936, at the hour of 2:00 P. M., at the front door of the Court House in Heppner. Oregon, sell said property to the highest and best bidder at terms stated above. Taxes to be paid promptly during the term of the contract. All deferred payments to carry interest at 6 per cent per an num. Dated this, the 20th day of May, 1936. C. J. D. BAUMAN, Sheriff. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE OF COUNTY LANDS. BY VIRTUE OF AN ORDER OF THE COUNTY COURT, dated the 28th day of April, 1936, I am authorized and directed to sell at public auction, as provided by law, the following describ ed real property, at not less than the minimum price herein set forth and up on tne louowing terms as set out alter eacn tract, to-wit: SENE',4, ESEy, SWKSE14 Sec tion 29. Two. 1 S Range 26 E. W. M. $210.00 2U percent down and remainder on five years' payments, semi-annually. Therefore, I will, on Saturday, the 23rd day of May. 1936, at the hour of 2:00 P. M at the front door of the Court House in Heppner, Oregon, sell said property to the highest and best bidder at terms stated above. Taxes to be paid promptly during the term of the contract. All deferred pay ments to carry interest at 6 per cent per annum. Dated this 80th day of April, 1936. C. J. D. BAUMAN, Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned administrator de bonis non of the estate of William T. McRoberts, deceased, has filed With the County Court of the State of Oregon for Mor row County his final account of his administration of said estate, and that said Court has set Monday, the 1st day of June, 1936, at the hour of 10:00 o' clock in the forenoon of said day at the County court room at me uouri House at Heppner, Oregon, as the time and place for hearing objections to said final account and the settlement of said estate, and all persons having objections thereto are hereby required to Hie. the same with said court on or before said hearing. Dated and first published this 29th day of April, 1936. O. A. DEVIN, Administrator de bonis non. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned has been appointed by the County Court of the State of Oregon lor Morrow county administrator oi the partnership estate of Hughes Hughes, Samuel Hughes, 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. Notson, in Heppner, Oregon, within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice, said date of first publi cation being the 30th day of April, 1936. Administrator. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE. Notice Is herebv given that by virtue of an execution issued out of the Cir cuit Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow County, dated April 29, 1938, in that certain suit wherein the Federal Land Bank of SDokane. a corporation. as plaintiff, recovered a Judgment against the defendants, S. T. Carroll and Viola Carroll, husband and wife. and the West Extension National Farm Loan Association, a corporation, and against each of them, for the sum of $2617.45, with interest at 5V4 per cent er annum on 2U2B.us tnereoi, irom larrh 6th. 1936. until Daid and with in terest at 5 per cent per annum on $567. 97 thereof from March 6th, 17936, until paid; and the further sum oi Jb. ia, plaintiff's costs and disbursements in this suit, and a decree of foreclosure against the defendants, S. T. Carroll and Viola Carroll, husband and wife; Ward Connell and Jane Doe Connell, whose true name is Tneresa uonnen, husband and wife; West Extension Na tional Farm Loan Association, a corpor ation I will on the 29th dav of May, 1936. at the hour of 10:30 o'clock A. M. of said day at the front door of the County Court house in Heppner, Mor row county, state oi uregon, oner tor sale and sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand the following described real property situated In Morrow coun ty, State of Oregon, to-wit: The Farm Unit "B" according to the Farm Unit Plat, or the West Half of the Northeast Quarter of Section Twenty-six, Township Five, North of Range Twenty-six, East of the Willamette Meridian, and be ing situated in the County of Mor row, State of Oregon. Together with the tenements, heredit aments and apurtenances thereunto be longing or in anywise appertaining, and Together with all water and water rights used upon or appurtenant to said lands and however evidenced. or so much of said real property as may be necessary to satisfy the plain tiff's judgment, costs and accruing costs oi sale. C. J. D. BAUMAN, Sheriff of Morrow County, State of Oregon. Date of first publication April 30th, 15)36. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE, On the Twenty-ninth day of May, 1936. at the hour of Ten o'clock A. M., at the front door of the Court House in HeDDner. Morrow County. Oregon, I will sell at auction to the highest bidder for cash the following described real property located in Morrow Coun ty, Oregon, to-wlt: Beginning at a point on the North line of Church Street, which point is West on said North line 150 feet from the intersection of said North line of Church Street with the East line of Section 27 in Township two (2) South, Range 27 East of the Willamette Meridian, running thence North 100 feet, thence West 100 feet to the East line of Street (known as Jones Street), thence South along said East line of Jones Street, 100 feet to North line of Church Street, thence East along said North line of Church Street 100 feet to point of beginning, and being a fraction of lots 7, 8, 11 and 12 on Block One (1) of Looney's Addition to Heppner, Morrow Coun ty, Oregon. Said sale is made under execution issued out of the Circuit Court of Uie State of Oregon for the County of Morrow, to me directed In the case of Alice Gentry, Plaintiff, vs. Daisy Shively and Frank Shively, wife and husband; A. D. McMur, do; Katie Minert and State In dustrial Accident Commission, Defendants. C. J. D. BAUMAN, Sheriff of Morrow County, Oregon. NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned administrator d. b. n. lias filed with the County Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow County his final account of his administration of the estate of Hessle Louise Kinney, de ceased, and that said Court has set Monday, the first day of June, A. D, 1936, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon of said day In the County Court Room of the Court House at Heppner, Oregon, as the time and Elace for hearing objections to said nal account and the settlement of said estate, and all persons having ob jections thereto are hereby required to file the same with said Court on or be fore the time set for said hearing. Dated and first published this 23rd day of April, A. D., 1936. C. C. CREIGHTON, Administrator de bonis non. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned has been appointed by the County Court of the State of Oregon for Morrow County executrix of the estate of Olaf Bergstrom, 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. Notson, in Heppner, Oregon, with in six months from the date of the first publication of this notice, said date of first publication being the 23rd day of April, 1936. CAROLYN BERGSTROM, Executrix, NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned has been appointed by the County Court of the State of Oregon for , Morrow County executrix of the estate of Samuel Hughes, 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. Notson, in Heppner, Oregon, within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice, said date of first publi cation being the 23rd day of April, 1936. MAR? HUGHES, Executrix. Heppner Transfer Co. Anywhere For Hire Hauling Bonded and Insured Carrier ROBT. A. JONES, Mgr. FRANK C. ALFRED Attorney at Law UpBtalrs in Humphreys Bldg. HEPPNER, OREGON Peterson & Peterson ATTORNEYS AT LAW U. S. National Bank Buildinf PENDLETON, OREGON Practice In State and Federal Courts & Professional Cards REAL ESTATE General Line of Insurance and Bonds W. M. EUBANKS Notary Publlo Phone 62 lone, Ore. W. L. BLAKELY Representing Connecticut Mutual Life Insuanoe Co., Caledonian Fir Insurance Co. HIGHEST CASH PRICES FOR WOOL . HIDES FELTS Phone 782 Heppner, Ore. VAWTER PARKER ATTOBNEY-AT-LAW Phone 174 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 Physioian A Surgeon FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDO. Res. Phone 1162 Office Phone 492 HEPPNER, OREGON Heppner Abstract Co. J. LOGIE RICHARDSON, Mgr. RATES REASONABLE HOTEL HEPPNER BUILDING Perry Granite Company Portland Fine Memorials Eastern Oregon Representative H. 0. CASE, Hsppner AUCTIONEER Farm and Personal Property Sales a Specialty 0. L. BBNNETT "The Man Who Talks to Beat the Band" LEXINGTON, OREGON J. 0. TURNER ATTORNEY AT LAW Phone 178 Hotel Heppner Building HEPPNER, ORE. DR RAYMOND RICE PHYSICIAN A SURGEON Office First National Bank Building Office Phone 628 House Phone 828 DR. J. H. McCRADY DENTIST X-Ray Diagnosis GILMAN BUILDING Heppner, Ore. A. D. McMURDO, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Trained Nurse Assistant Office In Masonic Building Heppner, Oregon P. W. MAHONEY ATTOBNEY-AT-LAW GENERAL INSURANCE Heppner Hotel Building Willow St. Entrance S. E. NOTSON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office la Court House Heppner, Oregon J. 0. PETERSON Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods Watches . Clocks . Diamonds Expert Watch and Jewelry Repairing Heppner, Oregon F. W. TURNER & CO. FIRE, AUTO AND LIFE INSURANCB Old Line Companies. Retl Estate. Heppner, Oregon JOS. J. NYS ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Roberts Building, Willow Street Heppner, Oregon LAURENCE CASE MORTUARY "Just the servloe wanted when yon want It most"