The Times-herald. (Burns, Harney County, Or.) 1896-1929, August 09, 1913, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    You know what you want when ordering a
uit and we know HOW TO MAKE IT!
Combined with our knowledge of tailoring it our Co
operative plan of pleating both maker and wearer
Are not prohibitive and we will be delighted to show
you our Spring and Summer line of Woolen
Once you've visited our store you'll
be willing to admit the "Record
Smashers" for Fine Tailoring are
Clothing Company
Merchant Tailors and Leading Clothiers
Former Governor John Llnd of
Minnesota has been selected by
President Wilson as hit personal
representative in Mexico City
and is fully authorized and in
structed to use his best endeavors
to aid in the restoration of peace.
proposes to lake care of and cor- er, and long prominent in bust
rect these conditions. There ness and politics died of heart
would bo no opposition if the disease in Portland Aug. 5
matter was rightly considered
and understood. No reasonable
project proposes to take any
water out of Harney Valley for
use on other lands. It can't be
done. The Hood waters, how.
ever, must bo absolutely controll
ed and wisely distributed, and
the residue of highly itkaline and
mineral charged seepage water
Which naturally seeks the lowest
level must bi drained off.
The construction of a compre
hensive irrigation and drainage
system will directly benefit every
land owner in Harney Vallev by
increasing the usefulness and
value of his land; it will indi-
I. O. O. F. Building - - Burns, Oregon
(( oiu'liiilril l-'roni 1'intt I'aff)
The men with the guns made
the hills resound like a battle
during the afternoon. No per
fect scores were made owing to
nervousness caused by so many
1H iiiirliriimli'd in the lirHt
roctly benefit every man. woman . , ... ,.
fihr Itei-Pmfl
Oae Year
St. MonlH.
Ikr.. Monlh.
- . Pnrn Y.
UW HP s-eaas-.--
Selling Cost
Every merchant is in busi
ness for profit -not gross pro
fit but net profit. Gross profit
is the difference between the
purchase price (or producing
cost) and the selling price,
while net profit is the differ-
ence between the purchase
price plus selling cost and .the
selling price.
Every merchant knows that
if the selling price does not
exceed the'pnrchase price and
selling cost combined at the
end of the yearthere it no real
profit him out of the
business. To remedy this he
must do one of three tilings
reduce purchase price, increase
selling price or reduce selling
cost A merchant may reduce
the purchase price a little by
buying in quantities, or watch
ing the market and always
buying safe but the purchase
price is fixed by others and he
must pay their price. Of
course is the article is one the
merchant produces himself he
may reduce the cost of produc
tion. The merchant may in
crease selling price, although
the demand and competition
have a great deal to do with
fixing the selling price. But
the selling cost is in the hands
of each! merchant. It is by
manipulating selling cost that
each business becomes a ku
cess or a failure. Therefore it
I stands each merchant in hand
to reduce his selling cost.
Every merchant could han
dle more business than he now
handled with the same selling
force. By increasing the sales
with the same selling force the
Belling cost is reduced. The
blem for the merchant is to
educate people to want his
goods and buy them.
John D. Rockefeller said: "The
great cost in business is
waste. " To do away with this
waste or reduce it to the mini
mum is the purpose of adver
tising. Judicious advertising
will increase sales, thus reduc-
1V1I1K BCI11IIK tUBl uiiu wunu
More or less criticism and dis
satisfaction have been voiced
throughout the Central Oregon
country relative to the expense
and methods of exploiting the
country for settlement and the
apparent lack of the desired re
sults. It has been rather difficult
to sit down after the crumbs and
the cigar ashes have been swept
up from beneath the banquet
boards of the past and figure out
whether or not that particular
community had been benefited
to an extent commensurate with
the expense and trouble incurred.
Often we have been lead to the
conclusion that all who participat
ed were playing at the same
game and from the same side f
the table Because the methods
employed have not brought the
success expected is no reason to
top short off on all advertising
and effort. It were better to re
form the system and tackle the
job from another angle, with
another style of instrument and
renewed energy.
As a matter of fact the present
is the important and proper time
for the local commercial clubs
and development' boosters
through-out the eastern part of
the state to continue their
organizations, and to keep in
touch Tand work harmoniously
with the state organizations and
the Commercial Club of Portland.
We are nearer to the time when
things are going to be doing.
The last legislature amended
and made more effective the laws
r. hitive to the Oregon State Im
migration Commission, and made
an appropriation of $50,000 "For
the payment of the expenses of
the Oregon State Immigration
Agent, for printing and mailing
tiie Oregon State booklet, statis
tical work and for making ex
hibits in land product shows out
lias of Oregon and for encourag
ing desirable agricultural im
migration from the northern
European countries."
The legislature also provided
for Agricultural College Exten
sion work and our county court
hi now made liberal provision
and has the funds ready to co
operate in this work. The Port
land Commercial Club has raised
by public subscription a $150,000
fund for a three years' campaign.
It is up to each locality to see
that it has recognitien: that the
data and information which are
to appear in the booklets and
published articles are proper and
reliable and that complete ex
hibits of farm products are
People over in the western
part of the state naturally have
some local prejudices. The first
and greatest effort will be put
forth in the Willamette Valley.
There they will undoubtedly suc
ceed in placing the man who
wants a country home, the small
truck farmer, the fruit man and
the hop grower. But perhaps
they will meet with some dis
appointment when it comes to
placing the big eastern farmer
who desires to continue in the
grain and stock business. The
conditions are so different from
what he has been used to, and
the price of land a little high.
This class of immigration must
bebrought to and shown over
Eastern Oregon.
It is proper to go after the
better class of European im
migrants we should also endeavor
to secure the farmer from the
central states who now con
templates moving to Canada as
well as to get those who have
tried Canada and are ready to
and child in the valley by insur
ing transportion, settlement, and
increased opportunities in the
business and social life.
While the writer has no per
sonal information, we believe
that on account of his past con
nection with the management of
the County Fair the Editor of
the Times-Herald has refrained
from publishing anything relative
to the lack of interest manifest
ed by the Board of Directors in
prejmring for the Harney County
Fair this Fall.
This certainly is a most favor
able year to hold a good, old
fashioned agricultural fair. A
fine display of products can be
assembled and much useful in
formation furnished to all visi
tors. Such displays can always
be passed on and used for other
occasions. This really should tie
one step in the Agricultural Col
lege Extension work, as it gives
an excellent opportunity for the
farmers to compare notes and
studv the results of the different
varities and methods of cropping
Water continues to pile up in
Malheur Iiake and swamp. It
carried over high last fall, we
had a fairly heavy spring flood
run-off and the summer supply
lias more than off set the evapo
ration. As a consequence a much
smaller acerage of extremely low
lands will be cut over for hay
this season than usual. What a
clear demonstration of gigantic
waste of valuable water and fer
tile lands!
The surprising feature is that
there would be any opposition to
legitimate development which
News of the State and Nation
Fire caused 116.000 damage to
the O.-W. R. & N. K. R. CVs
bridge across the Willamette
River at 1'ortland last week
Street car traffic over the bridge
was discontinued for three days
and several of the larger river
craft were bottled up as the draw
could not be operated.
Continued dry weather through
out the corn belt has caused an es
timated shortagcof from 200, 000,
000 to 300. 000. 000 bu. and sent
the price of corn up 7 cents per
bushel in one week. Portions of
Iowa report that all drought re
cords for July have been broken,
there being less than two tenths
of an inch of rain fall during the
At an election held at Bend
last week the taxpayers voted in
favor of $1,000 bond issue for a
new school building. The issue
for $45,000 submitted for a site
and building for the High School
was voted down.
Secretary of the Interior, Lane
will visit Oregon during the later
part of the month, and has plan
ned to inspect the two Federal
reclamation projects. He is to
be in Umatilla Aug. 19, and in
Klamath Falls the 22 and 23.
The enlarged Oregon Supreme
Court is breaking all past records
in cleaning up the ancient litiga
tion. 07 decisions were handed
down during July.
On August 4, the interstate
commerce commission ordered
sweeping reduction in express
rates (or parcels all over the
country. The cut will range
from 10 to 60 per cent, and will
become effective October 15. The
new rates will be considered ex
perimental for the first two years,
adjusted if found necessary, and
then to be permanent.
Under the new parcels post
regulations effective August 15,
20 pounds may be mailed two
hundred miles at the rate of five
cents for the first pound and one
cent for every additional ouiid.
The local rates will also be re
duced to one-half the present
The largest wheat crop ever
produced in the U. 8. is predicted
by experts. A production of
767,000,000 bushels is forecasted.
Willis S. Duniway. state Print-
high score was tied by W. II
Robins, Wm. Simmons, A. K.
Richardson and S. B Tetherow,
each with 23 to his credit
In the 14 doubles for a small
purse, A. K. Richardson got 13
and Wm. Simmons and Frank
Triska each 12.
In the 25 singles open for those
who had not pcrcipitated in the
first event, with eight men up
the score ranged from 5 to 19.
13 singles for a small purse
was shot off by Ludwig Johnson
and A. K. Richardson, with a
score of 11 to the former and 10
for the Sheriff.
The horse race, a 300 yard dash
for a picked up purse of $14.00
was easily won by Spot, a trim
little mare owned by Mr. A.
Ceorge and rode by Stacey
It will be noticed that Dell
Dibble's and Dr. Griffith's names
do not appear in the published
lists of high scores. They shot
as often as did their competitors.
Judge Rector, who set out and
nursed the trees now making
the shady groves, was present,
got away with his share of spring
chicken, and enjoyed himself in
his usual quiet manner.
More than a dozen kodaks kept
clicking away, and old man Heck
was there with his big shooter
and secured some fine views.
Harney County has more than
six millions of acres, is 140 miles
long and 90 miles wide, and pra
ctically one-tenth of its entire
population was at the picnic.
33 automobiles and 40 horse
rigs in line. That the Ford is a
popular Harney county vehicle
was shown by the fact that 17
cars of that make were on the
There certainly was a heavy
onslaught on the spring chicken
crop. Chicken raisers had better
check up their coops for a lot of
fellows nad plenty that day that
don't raise 'em.
Farmers from different parts
of the county were overheard
comparing notes and relating
crop experiences, a good habit.
The height of boyish devilment
is certainly reached when tacks
are set up in rows on bridges
which must be crossed by auto
mobiles. It looks like Sheriff Richardson
would continue to put the scare
into the evil doer by his recent
shooting records.
Will French, the popular Boise
grocery-salesman was there all
the time He pressed his auto
into service and took out 13
passengers and Dell Dibble.
Some of the fair occupants in
timated that they were prossHi
also. Some ankles were mosuui-
to bitten when they had to let
their feet hang over.
Maurice Schwartz presided
with all the grace and dignity of
a regular floor manager.
Some of our prominent citizens
circulated among the crowd shak
ing hands and chucking babies
under the chin all same as if
there was a political campaign
in sight. These included our
genial friend Jim Mahon of
Anderson Valley.
II. H. Hendricks and family
of Fossile, joined in the enjoy
ments of the day.
What fine roads we could have
in the Harney Valley with just a
little work done at the right time.
trip with a good road drag
after each summer rain would
do the business.
A well supplied stand did a
rushing business and helped de
fray the slight necessary ex
Sunday School. at 10 a. m.
Church service at 11 a. m.
Beginning Aug. 15 Burns flour
will be old at $1.50 per sack
Notice 1 hereby K've that the HtsU
I. n ml Hoard of the State of Oregon will
nvrivr liiihi until 10:00 o'clock
A. M., Ihtolicr 7, I91M, for the follow
in and .'HI, T. JH S. K. 3 B,
Srrliotig 111 nnil .'10, T. UM H. R. 36 B
Section! 18 anil Mil, T. 3H H. K. 30 B'
S..tioii 10 a nil M, T. '-'M S. K. 37 B.
Srrlii.ii II nml an, T. 311 S. K. 3 B.
Section 1H nml M, T 3!) K K. 30 B.
Notion lit ami 3(1, T. 38H. R.37K.
Section 10 ami .'10, T. 3118. K. 38 K.
Section 10 anil .10, T. 30 H. K. 311 K.
Section 10 and 30, T. 31) S. It. MM
iMtfOM .'HI, T. 30 H. It. 30 It.
SfOttoM 10 anil .'HI. T. aos. R. M
Svclion 10 anil .'III, t. Nil. 30 K
Section 10 nml .10. I. .10 S. It. 37 K.
Section Ill nml M. T. N H. B. 38 K.
Section III ami .'10, T. .'10 8. It. 30 B.
Section III nml HO, T. 80 H. B. 29V B.
Section .'16, T. 30:. R. 30 K.
Section St, T, .10', 8. R. 3 B.
Section III nml 311, T. :tl H. R. 30 B.
IgStltlSS 11 and 30, T. 31 H. B. SI B.
Section 10 ami 30, T. 31 8. B. 33 B.
Section 10 T. 31 8. B. 33 B.
Section 10 and 30. T. 31 8. R. 3 B.
Hectioa ttl and 30, T. 33 H. R. 30 B.
setuoss M sad 'I", t. 33 s. R, N K.
8ection 10 and 30, T. 33 8. B. 33 B.
Sr -mm 10 T. 33 S. R. 33 B.
All hid inn! lie accompanied by a
regularly riccuted application to pur
chase and check or draft for at Wait one
fifty of the amount of the hid,
The right to reject any and all bid i
Application anil bid hould he ad
ilreucd to ti. 0, Brown, Clerk State
Land Board, Siilem, Ircgon, and
marked "Aplication and Iml to puiehnae
tate land".
(',, ;. Brown,
t'lerk State Land Board.
imtm, HTT Umi orrtca, I
Yale, Oregon, August C, IftS 1
. i haeakg Stfaa iht KmMi K Hal
l.,w. of iMnl.', Oragmi, wliu, ti August 4th.
I 'M. in-!,'ail . ntlt. Nil QUI), lor
, W',. HW, mK', wee In. ttid N!NK,
h. tl..u '.'i. 'limmbip O H Hnggl S , Wll
Li. iu. Marnllan. !. nlMl nolle ot Intention
to maa final It,.' )f.r 1'roof, to
viBini to tin. 111.1 !...,.. deerrluetl, before
v j tt.ouiH.'.l' H I'oiniulHioiitr, at Heuio.
Oregon, on the llh liar ol -t.l Ih-lHII.
I laluiai.t nam. . II im..
Malrln M. Hoar., of niovilla. nrecou,
fevanu l' !nhiiKlt i.,e,h J. fallow,
i hrle f Hoiloa) all i lieiil... Dragon.
Iln K KT. Itaglater.
Call During the Next Two Weeks i
and See the Fine Bargains We I
Have on Display Get Our Prices
rMiKi.MT.tmt I, a mi Orrn f
Hums. OlSgOU. July 1 l''U.
'li JuliP I Irate of iilikUuMii MtltlrvM. t'lllri
mi mm In tr y mill fl.-il Hist Mr a J. HlltlOtt
m hu glvi a MttTIl. Mri-jfuii, bis isl ofltr fid
tlioao, 4ll .tit July ma .via, til In Otis wlrt fata
iltilt t"irt.iborltrl aiilli-ullitii lo t DlllrSl ami
MMM Mi) rain flint i, .n H yimr HumtctS,
miry Nn -(' .'. --iiial n ir:l'. tuatlc Kt-t mi
lr JIM. I). 1VU7, lul Hit Mk. hri lUill U. Tuwd
ll, - Uillli, llSI'fi NmI, M lllMinrttr Marl.
IIbvQ, Hoillb l MaMirnr 1-aar. an. I at ruutldl
fur III conirnt he all n a that sail John (lav
has who)') ahaiii.onti said land fr mora than
sit muni lis lai tail, haa nrrar arttlrd or '
nli .1 nn, of i nltl valf.l ismr
. M art-. Ihr-Irr. furthrr not i nad thai th
aid allegations Ml Im tatu-it al Ihls orTlra a
laid allaial
l.athta ic
having twt'ii ''! 1 by tou, atid uur MsM
'titrjr will bct-atii alnti theri-tiittlir a libniti your
furthrr r iiM iti leti hoard ihrrrin. rllbar Udore
t Ms i.t ur nn atal. If you fall u II la In this
oil i. r within lwiii taa afur tht Ki'l'KTII
wii'ln atlnlt of this nwtlt'r, as shown IwUiw
y-.ur auwM i, under oath, )m inrally tnaaltna;
call'. us or
ur ll ton .'all wliblnthat u 10 Ala In tbla
I rrsi-undhiif to ihrsr allegaH"
(lira dm- timtif thai you ha sorted a cvuy uf
jttur answar on lb said t otitvstalit rllbrr In
lrsou ur by realsirrrd mall If tblaaarvlr la
mad by the dallvrry ol a - of ) our amwar
loihr rmitaataut ID peramt, irii f sucb sar
On' mutt latt rllbrr tin- said i niitettaul writ,
tru a know ledsjenirid of bis rrMH of Iba
itiiiy, showing Iba dale td IU m- Hu, ur the
nniavii or nn-). in t) win, in i ur iii vary
nn made Hall
a al di In , rrd, if
1-itMtf f ! h in i i must
f Hia person ). a hont
when and wh rathe copy
made I- rcf'Blervd mall.
mitt o i iba
- . was mailed
slating w Inn ami ihw jtoal .iffica to wblrb II
n in a He. i. and ibis affidavit must la aorom
paitletl by th. HHimssiifr'sraiald for Iba laltar
Vnu ihould aiat In fmu at'swr the uauiaof
tin- pustofTl. e to whh h on datlra ful tire nut lira
In U. Kent to ion.
WM. l-'AkMK. Keglslrl
data of Hrat puidu aiion July 19. 1911
halaof hhoikI publlralloit July W, 1918.
hate of Ihird publication August 2, Ull.
Data of fourth publication Atiguat 9. 1911.
Picture program
Three Reek
"Mr. Grouch athe Seashore" i
and Through Dumb Luck" a
split red. "War'on'thc Mis
quito" educational andf'A
Priace of Ureal" Biblical,
story dramatized. 7 Absalom,
the rebellious son of the house
of David, leads an army of ,
Insurgents against his father
and is defeated and slain in
a fierce battle.
After the Show
A Social Dance
Sunday Pictures'
"One Round O'Brien-Trying to
Fool Uncle" and'Und Sharks'
s. Sea Dogs From Forest to'
Mill" both good Comedies. "The '
Government Test" and "Jim j
Bludao" this last is from the
poem by Ex-Secretary of State
John Hay,and . shows the burn
ing of a ship.
i' hitiu tnaraa l. m. orrn
Ultra, urrgu Jul n I'll.
Notli la li.M-l.t lri. Ikal J.apar I ut-i'i. ..I
Surna, iitg,u, u, n .-.', iMo
DwmwI Kuirjr, Nu tnmi. lur NS,"" V " '.
NWIi,M. II tad N'.M'-'. ciUn II, nu
kip ' BUUth, Range SO Kal. WllUinrllr
Marlitlan, baa llatl iiullr ul liitanlioti Ui uiak
final II. irr rar I'ronl, to r.labltah flalm Ui IB
land abut ilaacrlbal, balora Krglairr ami
K.ralar. at liuuu. Orrgon, uD th ill. ilX
ol Haputnbar, 111.
t'laliiiaiil niaHil wllil.aa.a
llaorga Imn.tnuta. Hurm. Or(ou la at
Carpantar and Orlau.l l.tiper, ltb of i .
Oragou. Nlrk Karlh, ul Hum. Uiagou
Wat. '. Itaglaut
Trousers, 13ress Shirts, Won
Shirts, Ties, Shoes and HosJ
Spring and"Summer
Underwear For The
Men and Women
Full new line of Ginghams!
Percals, Lawns Etc.
A. K. Richardso
General Merchandised
Burns, Harney Co. Oregon i
Wheat Potai
Have arrived and we are now ready to
supply you with your requirements.....
have been added and all goods will be
The Burns Department Store
Through Between
Beginning Sunday, June 22nd, 111
Williams ZoRlmann Clothing
Co., make a specialty of cleaning,
pressing and repairing.
By using the
Th Klcclrlc Way la Uaabr, Qalekar CkMgu
HOT POINT IRONS. - - 93.110
We will run Wednesdays until noon
Call In Bros. Drif Stars tmt Prcw Trial
Th only up to data Hotal lit Harnay County
Hot and cold water, bathy, toilets, wide screened in
porches; nice,shany lawn, fishing and hunting near.
Accommodations for 60 guests everything for com
fort and enjoyment, only white help, home cooking.
Peel Room and First-Class Bar In Connection
Special Rates Given to Fishing and Hunting Parties
The train leaving Bend 8:110 A. M.. Dasesatss,
Redmond 9:10 P. M.. Terrebonne 9:24 P. M.. Caber
Mctoliusl0.20P. M.. Madias 10:80 1'. M., Mecca 11:081'
12:40 A. M.. Sherar 1:80 A. M.. Arrive Portland 8:11
Leave Portland 7:00 P. M.. Arrive Sherar 3:03 A
3:26 A. M., Mecca :18 A. M.. Mndnis(i:00 A. M.. M. t
M., Culver 6:28 A. M.. lenaboaas 7Kk9 A. M.. Radi
M.. Deschutes 7:48 A. M., Bend 8:00 A. M.
Connections are made in Portland to and from Will
ley and Puget Sound Points.
Pares and schedules and details will Uo furnishei
tion or by letter.
R. H. CROZIER, j. H. Corbett,!
Aut.Ci.n'l Paa. Agent, PortUnd, Ore. Band, Or
W. C WILKES. Asst. Gen'l Freight A Ps. Agent, PortN.
Old and Nkw Patrons Will Find the Bust Brands Here
Wines, liquors, and Cigars
Good Service, Courteous Treatment
DROP IN Main Street Burns, Oregon
Catholic Church.
1. On Sundays and Holy days
of obligation Holy' Mass with
sermon at 10 a. m.
2. On week days Holy Mass
at 7 a. m.
All other services, besides
those mentioned above will be
announced in church.
All invited and welcome to the
divine services.
Sick-calls promptly answered
at anytime. Religious informa
tion and instructions willingly
imparted at the Franciscan
Rev. PiuB Niermann. 0. F. M.
Pastor of The Church of the
Holy Family.
All the news in The Times-Herald for $2.00'
Relinquishment U0i
An en anH Wollma
Always ready for job printing K, Barron, Burns.
Hum. iirra, ii
Nolle la hrtt) nun
..,. ,,, tv,.m. IHt'KOi, 1
1 1-ll.. lluueaiaad auin
v.. WIM, Ml NSL.berlloi i
iiaiigf n E . Ulllaiiii'ltu SI. I
n.uH'r in n.:. nn. in ,, iu.t
i.i.hjI. .. el,
.!, Ill.,'.l, lirluu. Iig,iu, .all
".iril. ui.'ii, in,,, ii II,,. mi, ,,.
Ulatauai iiii.vtawiiVMa
.. r. I I,,.. i, .nn j uf
I uaks. T II I i.-ta. , .11 ,,,
Wm. ft
Direct connection, i
Leave Harnntan Monday i
and arrive Wednaeday I
eacfc weak, connecting
line to Denio, Wiuurmu