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About The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925 | View Entire Issue (May 30, 1912)
FX20S"3BSSZOXT.Xi C -A. IS IDS
C. E. WOODSON.
A TTOBNE Y-A T-LA W
Otl Ice In Palace Hotel Heppner, Oregon
Sam E. VanVactor.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office on west end of May Street
S. E. Notson
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
A News Budget From Writers From
all Over the County.
Office In Court House,
F. H. ROBINSON,
lone, - - - Oregon
W. H. DOBYNS.
Rain. Rain. Snv that manes the
O. E. lindstro'n and J. A. Troedson
started catting hay this week.
Mr. J. Johnson came np from Port
land the other day and is visiting with
N. P. Benson.
Mr. I. E. Holt went over to Sut
tier flat last week aftei his combine,
returning the next day.
Some of the neighbors were in and
helned Grandma Holt celebrate her
73rd birthday last week
Mr. Teeters, who used to live east
of Morgan for years, died at Arling
ton last Monday and was buried at
Arlington Tuesday. Mr. Teeters
lived at Castle Rook foi a Ions time.'
ATTO RN EY-AT-LA W
W. L. SMITH,
of abstract oookt
Only complete set
in Morrow county.
What Texan Admire
is hearty, vigorous life, according to
Oregon. Hush Tallman. of San Antonio. "We
find," he writes, "that Dr. Kings
New Life Pills aurelv pat new life
and energy into a person. Wife and
believe they are the best made."
Excellent for stomach, liver or kid
ney troubles. 25 cents at Slocum
J. P. WILLIAMS
Justice of the Peace.
Office with S. E. Van Vactor
DR. M. A. LEACH
Permanently looated in Heppner. Office
in the new Fair building. Gas ad
Dr. Martha S. Arledge, D. 0.
Dr. J. P. Conder, M -T. D.
Treatment of ull diseases
99 per cent, of cbscs successfully treated
N. E. WINNARD
Lenox Colleee. 1885.
Chicago Homeopathic Med College
Rusk Medical College, 1892.
F. E. Boyden, M. D.
Physician & Surgeon
Mr. Copie lost another mule a short
Mr. Trm Scott returned to Salem
Miss Myrtle Robinson visited Mrs.
Clark one day last week.
O. S. Hodsdon lost hlssaddlehorse.
It died of the "walking disease."
Sam Ritchey has a garden that
would enre sore eyes to look at it.
The rain last Saturday prevented
several from delivering their cream.
Lonnie Copenhaver passed the 8th
grade examination but the others fail
ed in one subject.
Such fine rains as we have been
having surely will make 40 bus. of
grain to the acre.
Mis. Clark had 48 turkeys hatched
off and hasen't lost a one at present,
altho some of them are over a month
Mrs. Copenhaver won the "blue
ribbon" in this community by hatch
ing 101 chicks from 103 fertle eggs in
the McClauhan incubator.
ness men will get together nud pre
pare for a glorious 4th of July. Get
Section 27 now lias nine white men
Mrs. Weston went to The Dalles
one day last week.
Georee and Frank Bennett were
over twice last week.
School closed here with a small
program Moudav last.
Mr. John Marshall took the train
here Sunday returning Monday.
R. N. Stanfield has been in town
twice lately looking after the sheep,
The two Davis boys rode for Mr.
Davis Tuesday. They report horses
as looking fine.
Gerald Stanfield was in town again
Saturdav and Sunday looking after
his camp tenders.
H. H. Weston spent bunday in
Washington renewing acquaintances
on that side of the liver.
Mrs. Wasley, the Misses Peterson,
Aeoldie Knight, and Jessie Davis
drove over to John Peterson's Sunday
Mr. Miller of the Whitcome hotel
has closed the hotel and moved back
'o the ranch in the artesan well dis
trict. We have been enjoying garden
truck from his ranch for three years
Mr,, and Mrs. Carley were over
Saturday to meet Mrs. Carley 's son
who has been attending school at
Colfax, Wash. A M Coe of Portland
came with them. Mr. Carley told ns
that they were-life time friends.
Curious Eusiness Methods of the
HAVE NO GENERAL STORES.
Mr. Mulrona caught a boat last
Sunday week and now comes over
quite often again. He was over Sun
day evening last and gave us a long
list of selections on the violin and
was accompanied on the piano by Mr.
Oliver Senn. who proved his ability
with that instrument. Quite a crowd
gathered to bear the music. The two
little children of Mr. and Mrs. Was
ley furnished quite a diversion by
dancing to the music. Miss Stella
being only 18 months, but she did
How To Kill Plant Lice.
Office in rear of Patterson
"Generally debfliated for years
Had sick headaches lacked ambition,
was worn-out and all run-down. Bur
dock Blood Bitters made me a well
woman." Mrs. Chas. Frietoy, Moo-
WELLS & CLARK.
Three Doors South of Postoffice.
Shaving 26c Haircuttlng 36c
Bathroom In Connection.
PATTERSON & ELDER
" 2 Doors North
Fink Baths Shaving 25c
J. H. BODE
F. H- ROBINSON
ROBINSON & SMITH.
Farms and City Property for Sale,
to rent. Correspondence solicited.
DR. J. J. MURRAY V. S.
'Registered and graduate IV-
crinariaii. Olce at tr.e Evans
. XcUcbcrts Livery Stable.
Dr. Murray will locate here permanently.
I have for sale atmv place on Eight
Mile. Brown Leghorn eggs for hatch
ing at $1.00 per setting of 13. A good
strain of pplendid egg producers.
mlG. Alfred E. Anderson.
Arthur Ashinhurst was a Lexington
caller on Monday.
Mrs. E. A. Beymer is entertaining
her daughter from Louisiana.
Mrs. Minnie Sutherland is visiting
her parents Mi. and Mrs. Munkers.
Ed McMillan is having a btth tub
installed in bis residence at Lexing
Miss Ellen Marlatt came down Mon
day ironi Heppner to visit iriends in
Mr. and Mrs. Uresheara enjoyed a
visit with friends on Sand Hollow,
Saturday and Sunday.
Remember that Mrs. Anna Picket
will weave your carpets and ruga at
reasonable prices and guarantees satisfaction.
Mrs. Art Gammel received the sad
OREGON news that her father, residing at
Eugene, was very low and not expect
ed to live. She Mt for his bedside
All express paokages that are not
called for at the Lexington depot on
arrival, will be taken up to Jos.
Burgoyoe's store and you may receive
We are glad to renorfc that little
Oneita McCormick. who was operated!
on at the Heppner banatoriuui lor a
growth on her jaw is getting along
fine and will soon be able to return to
het home at Lexington.
At the calico carnival held Friday
night Jim Pointer won first prize, a
blue necktie, for sewinn the most car
pet ragj in the gentlemen's contest,
and Howarl Lane won the prize for
sewing the least carnet rags, a dough
nut. Everyone reports a pplendid
Everyone and anyone who has ever
ht'pn to Lexington, knows that this
w. S. SMITH
Plant lice are playing havoc : with
rose bushes, currents and various gar
den crops at this season, and A. I.
Lovett assistant entomologist at tho
Oregon Agricultural College, has pre
pared directions for recognizing and
getting rid of the pest.
On current bushes the work of the
lice at present appears as irregular
galls on the leaves, discelored a deep
reddish hue. On the under side of
the leaj are found many small, pale
green, sou-bodied insects with their
beacs inserted in the plant tissue
busy sapping the plant juioes. On
the roses the lice are found about the
stems of the leaf and flower buds
Later the flowers will be misshapen
and smaller than normal.
A contact spray Bhould be used, and
its effectiveness depends entirely on
its being used thoroughly in such
way that it actually reaches the body
of the insect. "Black Leaf 40"
commercial preparation for sale in all
railroad towns is perhaps the best for
lice. Directions are on the can. It
may also be used diluted in 800 parts
of water, with half a pound of sobd
added for every ten gallons of the sol
ution. Whale oil soap is best, but
common laundry soap will do. It
should be shaved fine and dissolved in
hot water first.
Another solution is the kerosene
emulsion spray. Half a pound of hard
soap is dissolved in a gallon of boiling
water, and when removed from the
fire two gallons ot kerosene is stirred
in. A hand pump is best for mixing
it, the solution being drawn through
the hose and back into the container
again until it is creamy white. After
diluting it with fifteen gallons of
water, the plants should be wet with
it, special care being taken to reach
the under sides of the leaves, where
the lice are found.
Summer Range To Lease.
25,000 acres of range for lease in
the Blue Mountains in the vicinity of
Whitney and Baker, Oreeon, at 8
cents per acre if taken immediately.
It is first class sheep range. Write
or wire the undersigned for all or
any of this land.
FRANK GARDINIER, Baker, Ore.
506 acres of fine bunch grass.
Trie Merchant Will Sell Only Muslin,
Another Nothing but Silk, Another
Spices, and So On Water Is piffi
cult to Obtain and la Very Expensive.
One curious thing about the bazaars
of Persia, writes Mrs. Mary A. C. Col
qtihoun In the Los Angeles Times, Is
the fact that all the shops of one kind
are grouped together, and so we speak
of the "cloth bazaar," the "hat ba
zaar," the "shoe bazaar." There are
both wholesale aud retail shops, but
there are no department stores as In
America, nor Is there such n tblug as
a general grocery or dry goods store.
One grocer keeps spices only, an
other tea, coffee, sugar, etc.: one dry
goods merchant will sell you muslin,
another broadcloth, another silk. There
are uo large manufactories in Persia.
It In common to have a small factory
and a shop together or side by side.
All the metal utensils used in the
country are made of either brass or
copper. These substances are hammer
ed Into shape. A stroll through the ba
zaar where this work Is going on gives
one the Impression that pandemonium
has broken loose.
Different kinds of bread are made In
the bazaar. One kind which is espe
cially liked by the people and which
can be obtained fresh at almost every
hour of the day Is called "non-l-san-gak,"
literally little stone bread. It Is
made by pouring the dough on very J
hot pebbles, which bake it quickly and
f-give it a crisp crust Of course It Is
thin, not more than a quarter or an
Inch in thickness. The sheet Is about
a foot an(f?a half wide by two and a
Near the bazaar where this bread Is
baked you will usually find a place
where mutton chops are being cooked
On skewers over a cnarcoai ore. Any
one desiring a lunch will buy from the
baker a sheet of the thin, crisp, fresh
ly baked bread, then a few "kabobs,"
as the chops are called. Wrapping the
chops In the bread, be will proceed on
bis way, eating his lunch as he goes.
As you walk through the bazaars or
stand to examine or purchase goods,
especially if you are a foreigner, you
must expect to be jostled, not only by
crowds of curious pedestrians, but also
by caravans of horses and donkeys and
even of vicious camels. You will per
haps have to wait also for the shop
keeper to finish his prayer.
Foreigners usually go to the bazaars
not to purchase things, but to see orien
tal life, and in the bazaars are to be
seen many Interesting pnases or it.
When you really wish to buy some
thing you will find the peddler, that su
preme nuisance of America, your best
friend. He will bring to your door
anything that you wish to see and give
you all the time that you desire In
which to examine It.
You must needs be a haggler to deal
with any merchant In Persia, but usu
ally you can make a better bargain In
the quiet of your own home than you
can make In the bazaar.
Save for one mouth In the year the
bazaars, even in the capital of 350,000
people, are never open at night Dur
ing the month when the Persians fast
all day it is customnry to do some mar
keting, some business and much visit
ing at night Then the food bazaars,
tea shops and so forth are open. Pe
destrians with huge lanterns of oiled
paper and people in carriages give an
appearance of life aud gayery to the
streets which Is quite unknown at oth
Many occupations which In western
lands are carried on in shops are in
Persia carried on in the open air. This
is due partly to the poverty of the peo
ple, partly to the warruness of the cli
mate, partly to the fact that the Per
sian, is pre-eminently a social being
and with the exception of his domes
tic life, which is lived In great seclu
sion behind high walls he likes to be
with his fellow men.
The barber, for example, seldom has
a shop and never really needs oue. At
any street corner you are likely to
stumble over-a man sitting, on a ledge
of the wall and being shaved or having
bis hair cut It Is your one opportuni
ty for seeing a man with Ms hat off.
but as you look at his tonsured pate
you do not regret that your opportuul-
ties in this direction are limited.
The "only things that are free in Per
sia are air and sunshine. Water not
only In the cities, but everywhere is
one of the most expensive commodities
and one of the most difficult to obtain.
The eutire water supply of Teheran
comes from the snow on the mountains
north of the city. It Is brought for a
distance of many miles in underground
watercourses. There are thirty-four
such channels which enter the city.
At various plnces as they pass along
there are opcuings into these. Through
these openings the water Is dipped up
with a leathern bucket and poured into
goatskin bag, which Is slung over the
shoulder of the private servant or the
professional water carrier. Nothing Is
more common in the street than a sight
of one of these carriers.
Arc you interested in getting
hold of land for a home?
Do you want a place suited
to diversified farming?
We have bargains to offer
in the three tracts listed
Consists of 1100 acres, divided into
250 acres of wheat land, 30 acres now
set to alfalfa, with 20 acres more that can .
be put in, and all under good ditch; 800
acres grass land. This is an ideal dairy
and lig ranch, lying on the creek, with
I plenty of water the year around, One of
Eastern Oregon's Best Propositions.
$14 per acre: $8000 cash; good
terms on balance.
city has the best erove and nicest I pa8ture horses. Grow horses for f 1.50
shade trees in Mcnow county for the , Dre monti, Cattla reasonable. Given
benefit of the peonle for a 4th of July
celebration. We hope that our busi-
good attention. Write or phone
R. G. Jones. Lone Rock, Ore.
lie My dear, you spend too ranch
money In false hair. Look at your
puffs. She And you spend too mueli
In cigars. Look at your puffs. Balti
There Is no happiness like that which
comes from doing our level best every
Is a creek farm of 950 acres; 500
acres of good wheat land; 25 acres now
growing alfalfa, and as much more can
easily be put in as it comes under ditch.
Small orchard, small house with water
piped in from good spring on place; barns
and other buildings.
$11 per acre; half cash; terms on
A GENERAL PURPOSE FARM.
A BIG BARGAIN. 3800 acres,
on which is now growing 65 or 70 acres
of alfalfa, and 25 acres more can be put
in, making nearly 100 acres that come
under ditch. On this ranch three good
crops of alfalfa are grown each year and
but one irrigation is required; it is sub
irrigated by from 15 to 20 springs on the
place. There is a good orchard of 150
choice bearing fruit trees; 9-room resi-
i . i i r
aence witn water piped in irom spring;
large sheep shed and other outbuildings.
About 1000 acres of this farm is good
wheat land with 600 acres now in cultiva
tion. 1 1 miles from Heppner.
Price $11 per acre; half cash; easy
terms on balance.
This is one of the best rural homes in all
Eastern Oregon and is certainly a snap at
the fk ure offered.
To the homeseeker or the investor there are no better
propositions offered than these; nowhere in the North
west can such land be had at anything like such figures.
These farms join and can be had all in one deal
separately as desired.
For further particulars, call or address
Real Estate Office