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1ATBT DEVELOPMENT LEAGUE NOTES
(Prom Our Portland Correspondent)
Certain measures believed to
be of benefit to the states as a
whole are favored by the Oregon
Purebred Livestock Association,
which will present them to the
coming session of the Legislature.
Amour these is the Livestock
Sanitary Bill which has the ap
proval of the Grange, the wool
growers, dairy association and
the Consumers League. The
association also asks that $50, 000
out of the Panama-Pacific Expo
sition appropriation be set aside
for livestock premiums to go to
An appropriation of $10,000 is
asked for purchasing livestock
for the Oregon Experimenl Sta
tion; this is to be acontinuing ap
propriation. It is recommended
the premium fund for live stock
at the State Fair be raised and
that an annual appropriation of
$3,000 be made for the an mini
dairy show at Portland. It is
also thought best to do away with
district fairs and establish a
county fair in each county. It is
recommended that no state fair
be held in 1915. but that this
state join with the Panama-Paci
fie Exposition to hold the biggest
stock show at San Francisco ever
Oregonians aboard the special
Royal Rosarian train that invaded
California the past week made
many friends for this state in
the South. Their route was
marked by demonstrations of
welcome that proved the high
regard in which the beaver state
is held and which will mean that
Oregon will have a very promi
nent place in the 1915 expositions
both at San Francisco and San
Dates have been fixed for the
annual convention of the Ameri
can Association of Nurserymen
in Portland next June 18. 19 and
20. As this is the week follow
ing the Rose Festival, an effort
will be made to have the visitors
come early in order to attend the
flower fete. It is expected that
from 400 to 500 Eastern members
of the association will attend.
The Pacific Coast Association of
Nurserymen meets here at the
same time, convention one day
earlier to transact business of
Oregon county school superin
tendents in convention at Salem
last week took steps to encourage
the country life movement among
the school children of the state.
They asked that the state fair be
held later in September to give
more time for preparing school
exhibits. It was also decided to
foster poultry raising and sever
al superintendents will try to get
every pupil in their connties to
raise not less than thirty chick
ens or ducks.
Good Roads. Whom
Do They Benefit?
The value of all good roads to
all classes is set forth in the
Highway Improvement bulletin
issued by the extension division
of the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege as follews:
"No issue before the American
people affects the entire country
more than better highways. An
excessive tariff is burdensome to
many, but at least it is satisfac
tory to a few, while bad roads
injure all alike. To the cities,
better roads mean increased
prosperity, on account of greater
commerce with the country dis
tricts, without which no city can
maintain her supremacy. To the
railroads, good roads mean more
traffic and less freight congestion
as the farmer can haul his pro
duce when it suits him instead
of having to wait for the good
weather. Better roads also tend
to bring more settlers, more
tourists and more industries, all
of which the railroad must have
"To the automobilist, the im
proved roads mean opportunities
to rat the full use of the car
every day, instead of being ob
liged to wait until the highways
haDoen to be in a passable con
"To the farmer, better roads
frequently mean the difference
between affluence and also bank
ruptcy. The farmer receives as
great financial gains from good
roads as anyone, he has an added
advantage in the social benefits
involved. Under present condi
tions it is frequently impossible
for his children to go to school
regularly, his physician to reach
him in time to be of greatest as
sistance, or his mail to be de
livered daily. With better roads
all this can be changed for the
graded schools, and the larger
churches always fojlow these
THE POSSIBILITIES OF
PRODUCTION IN OREGON
(OMpivM From First l'at)
kale. The production of corn
for the grain and of sorghum
and Kafir corn may be confined
to the lower valleys east of the
Cascade mountains, but fodder
corn and probably milo maise
an be grown at an elevation not
I'xoeeiling 40UU ieei.
Oregon is no less to the fore
with its tubers. The potatoes
which it grows on the dry lands
lire unexcelled in quality and on
the irrigated lands in yields.
Artichokes may be grown with
no other limit than the needs of
the swine which feed upon such
food by harvesting it themselves.
The opportunities for develop
ment are simply without parallel.
At the present time, but 4,098,
KM acres of tillable land have
bean cultivated, while the re
maining 19,542,129 acres of till
able land has never been touch
ed by plow. This means that
the present production may be
multiplied by five when this land
comes to be tilled, even should
there be no advance over pres
ent methods of tillage. Of this
area, not less than probably 10,
000,000 acres will then be farm
ed on the dry farming plan.
One half of this area thus farmed
and devoted to wheat would add
50 to GO million bushels to the
present production of that cereal
One million acres devoted to
growing alfalfa seed would pro
duce many times more of this
valuable product than is now pro
duced in all the United States
One half of the 3.000.000 acres
of land that will some day be ir
rigated could be made to produce
(i.OOO.OOO tons of hay in one sea
son, and everv season for an in
definite period. The full possible
development of the apple indus
try would call for the building of
two miles of railroad for every
one that is now in the state, to
iret the fruit to market Vast
areas in the state are yet with
out railroads. In the absence of
these, settlements come slowly.
The livestock industry in Ore-
eon is in a sense self-contained
-that is, it is virtually independ
ent of the necessity for replen
ishing it from the outside. On
the millions of acres of rugged
and rocky lands within the state,
bunch and other grasses will con
tinue to grow freely amid the
sagebrush that is found on these,
providing they are not over-past
ured. On these grasses which
excel in nutrition, sheep and cat
tle will be summered as in the
past until they run up into the
millions, and they will not be
shipped East as they have been
in former years to be finished in
corn belt areas. They will be
wintered on alfalfa grown large
ly on the irrigated lands and
when of sufficient age will be
fattened on alfalfa from the irri
gated lands, along with coarse
trrains on these and also on the
dry lands. Thus Oregon will
furnish its own stockers and they
will be finished within the state.
The markets of the rapidly grow
ing cities of the coast will soon
absorb these, hence the expense
of transporation will be greatly
reduced. The opportunity for
building up a magnificent dairy
industry, especially on the irri
gated lands east of the Caicades
will thus become a fact and a
boon to that section.
Notic. of Final Settlement.
Notice i hereby given that the under
iiied executor of the last will anil
testament andettate of Green Hudspcath
deceased, has filed with the County
Court of the State of Oregon, for liar
County, his duly verified final account.
as by law required, and that the said
county court has appointed the loth,
day of February 1913, at the hour of 10
o'clock A. M. of said day, at the c urt
house of said county, in Bnrnl, Uregou,
as the time and place for the hearing of
objections to said final account and the
settlement thereof, Any and all perilous
beYviflJ objection therein must file the
me with the clerk of said conrt on or
before the said day of hearing.
KOUI2KT N. HUDSPKATH,
I'.xccutor of the last will and testa
tiii-iii and estate of Qreen II mis
Hm ns, Oregon, January II, 1013.
B. 1 1
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
UMITSDKTATJS I..1HJJ Omul, I
Hums. Oregon, Iluccuiber , 19UI
Noilim Is hereby I Ivsu that alary K Tliurmsii,
formerly Mary K. fin aa. of llsrrlinso, Oregon,
I,,, i,u March (I, lyufl, made Ifomestssa Kntry
No JW7 Hsrlal No OIlsM, furW BK'. hW
NK'A. HK'4 NWU.Hsctlou M Townaulp 81111II1
KsuisllA.V , Willamette Meridian, has filed
i, i, Mr,; of IrileulloB to make flu) five-year
I'riMif, to eelabllsb claim to lbs lsud above de
i ii,i 1, before the He, later and Receiver, at
Duma, Oregon, on the Uth day of January, 1018
i luliiiaiitnameasa wlluesaee
Mack II Merck, frank l.ucaa, frank New
i.ihii Qeorf Lucas all of Hsrtllnan, Oregon.
Wkt Kasss, Keglaier.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Usitsd BTiTsa Land units, I
ituma. Oregon. December 117, Mi I
la hereby given tbaiThouiae llutton.ot
Tgueeof Kdwln W Hnaldlug,
la Krolaeher, has tiled In ttili
i, III. i- Ida aoiiilcstlou U suier under Ueeihui
am. Kevlsi'l Hletuleaof the United Mtataa, Ilia
A ..!,. ,.,. J,f IjllllS
HW!iHK'.,Bec JU.T, jus. M. MB. w. M.ora
. . . M ..II . ...... ..I.li.ili.a .lv,r..lu lliu
Aliyailll all HirBUB ..bum, up ."'.i..; .....
lamia deaorlbedor desiring to cbjeiit bsoauae
.1 II... ...li.MrMl nharaiiLar ol the land or for
aiiyoihi i reason to lb dlsooasl to aup leant,
should tile their sffidsvIM of proles! Is thla
office on or before the sth day of Kehruary ,
Wu. nass. Register
OREGON'S STANDING AS
STOCK GROWING STATE
1'iuirlinlcil l'roin RfM I'nge)
for them the next few years.
The coast counties, the great
Willamette valley, and the irri
irated sections of eastern Oregon
offer almost unequalled conditions
for the dairy business.
Portland is the only- live stock
market center on the coast, there
being nono other west of St.
Paul and Denver. The recent
erection there of large stock
yards and a packing plant iH go
ing to greatly improve and aug
ment the business of growing
and feeding beef cattle, mutton
sheep and hogs by giving a more
stable and discriminating market.
Largely for lack of this Oregon
has. heretofore, shipped from
the east 85 per cent of the pork
she consumes. This condition
will not long continue. Oregon
farmers are fast finding that
alfalfa, clover, kale, rape, peas,
barley, and wheat, coupled with
this salubrious climate, will pro
duce the choicest of pork and at
as great a profit as in the corn
Oregon ranks sixth among the
states of the Union as to the
number and value of her sheep
and second as to the average
weight of fleece, viz., eight and
one-half pounds. The average
weight of fleece in the other lead
ing sheep-growing states varies
from five and one-half to seven
The average weight of fleece
for the whole United is 6.8
pounds. While the sheep indus
try on the range can not be in
creased, it is not likely to dimin
ish, as most of the land now used
by the sheepmen is not land that
can be devoted to agricultural
purposes. The breeding of pure
bred bucks of the lonir and medi
um wool breeds in the Williamette
valley for supplying the range
breeders, presents almost unlimit
ed opportunities. (Conditions are
ideal for the production of bucks
that can not be equaled in the
eastern states, and the range
men havinur learned this stand
ready to take all that can be
The New Parcel Post
And The Merchant
The new-parcels post law has
been viewed with a great deal of
misKiving by retail merchants
everywhere. However it should
give them new opportunities of
which they have had little con
ception, says the Salem States
man. It improves their position as
respects distant mail order houses
300 to (KM) miles away must pay
62 cents to get a ten pound par
cels mailed. The local merchant
serving the same article to a 60
mile territory can get the same
thino, carried for 32 cents. He
can aend it for local delivery,
including such rural routes as
may start at the home office, for
A mail order house over 1000
miles away must pay 91 cents to
get such a parcel mailed.
It should be possible for the local
merchants of Salem to develop a
good trade in the outlying coun
try for the material to be deliver
ed by parcels ijohL
Suppose a farmer wants a steak
for dinner. He can order it by
telephone and have it mailed
within 50 miles for 8 cents. The
possibilities for the development
of this business are unlimited.
The postage is cheaper than the
time he would spend in the pro
vision store making his purchase
and paying for it.
In the outlying country around
this city there is thus a great
potential trade awaiting for some
one to get. It will go to the
man who gets after it with ad
vertising. The people in the farm home
rapely pass the town merchant's
shop window. They will do their
shopping through a newspaper.
There the merchant has a chance
to show them his goods. It ia a
great show window in which the
entire community looks every
day. Formerly high express
charges threw obstacles around
mail order business to the nearby
territory. Now the lower ratea
and the spread of rural delivery
a big new field for the merchant
with an outlying country to draw
Take Foley Kidney Pills
TONIO IN AOTIOM . QUICK IN Ri.adl.Ta
Oct rid of your Deadly Kidney
Ailments, that coat you a high price
i.i endurance of pain, loaa of time and
money. Others have cured themselves ol
KIDNEY AND BLAODBK D1BHASBS
by the prompt and timely una of XOLEY
KIDNKY PIULJ. Stops BACKACHE,
HHADACMB, and ALL the many other
troubles that follow DISK ABEDKIDNKY8
.and URINARY IRRBOULARITIReV
1'OLKY KIONRY PILL will CURB any
LK net beyond tha reach of medicine. No
medicine can do mala.
In (he Circuit Court of the Htate of
Oregon for Harney County.
I.ela Millar, plaintiff
C.J. Millar, defendant.
To C. J. Millar, the above named de
fendant: In the name of the State
of Oregon, you are hereby required
to appear and answer the complaint
filed against you in the above entitled
suit on or before the last day of the time
prescribed in the order of publication of
this summons, to wit: on or before the
34th day of February 1918, said date
being the rxpiratiod of ait week from
the I'm st publication of this summons,
and if you fail so to appaar aud answer,
for waul thereof, plaintiff will apply to
the court for the relief demanded In the
complaint, to wit: Kor a decree die
solvingthe bonds ol matrimony eilitlng
between plaintiff and defendant, mid
fur costs and disbursements of suit.
This eumnions is published by order
of Hon. Grant Thompson, Judge of the
County Court of iluruey County, Ore
hi. made und unified on the Sth day of
Jnuuury 1913, and the data of the irtt
publication of thin summons ii January
0. A. KKMIiOU),
(110 Attorney of plaintiff.
Notice of Final Settlement.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed administrator of the estate
of Julia Hudsprnth, decreased
hue Olnl with t tic County Court of the
Slate of Oregon, for Harney County,
his duly verified final account, aa by law
required, and that the said county court
has appointed the 16th day of February
1913, at the hour of 10 o'clock A. M. ol
said day, at the court house of laid
county, in Uurns, Oregoa, a tba time
and place for the hcurlng ol objections
to said final account and the settlement
thereof, Any and all persons having
objections thereto must file the tame
with t he clerk of said court on or before
the -"id day of hearing.
KOBRKT N. HI 1-SIKATII,
Administrator of the estate of
.luli a Hudspealh, deceased
Hums, Oregon January 0th, 1913.
Notice of Final SaMlsoasat.
Notice is herrliy given that the under
sijjuciI niliiiinistrntor of the listate of
Ada I. Miller, decriiscd, huu filed hi
tinnl account of his administration of
siiid estate with the clerk ol the County
Court of the Htate of Oregon, for Harney
County, und that said court has made
an order appointing Saturday, the 18th
day of February, I'll 3, at the hour of
ten o'clock AM, of said day, at the
court room hi the County Court House
in Burns, Harney County, Oregon, as
the time und place for the hearing of ob
jections to said tiual account and the
All parsons interested iu said estate
und having objections to said rlrinl ac
count or any part or item thereof are
hereby notified to present said objections
und tile the sumr with the clerk ul said
court on or belore said time,
Bated this Uth day of Jaasuary, 1113.
OBARLBf T. MH.l.HK,
J. S COOK, Administrator.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
united htatsm i.ad orricr I
Hums Oregon, Ueesasber i, ltM.1
Sutlc la lie r, i,i given that Meek II. Mark, of
ol lUrrlman. orpgiiii. who, on January , ISO,
oiaile lioinraleail entry No. MM MevUI No. CM.'.
for NK4 melton tf, fowusulp 1t Booth, Kange
c, Kei. nniaiiieiii' Meilalen. haa alad notice
of Inlenlloii lo make llnal rite rear I'roef, to
ratal. Men i lalm to tha land above aeecnoaa
before the kegisier aud Herelver, st Hums
orrgnti, on the 1 ii li nay or January, ivia
iin-a aa wllu
V lloer r. "uriii'i r reus in, , ,
Thurmau, Hoy I Inn man, all ol llsrrimsa, Ore
...... ... ... k .... u-..
TIMH TAIH.K Nt). 0 IN
JUNK U, JWOo.
Weat Hound. Kaat Bound,
No 1 l'ase a. m. No. 2 Paaa p. in.
9:0 I.v Baker Oily Ar 6: 0
8:5 " South Baker I.v fi-'.'i
I'lM " H.lialiuryt " 6:00
IU HI' l.nckl.arlt "4:65
Hi ii,' " Thoinpaoot " 4:61
10:17 " 'Stoddard J unction t " 4:46
10:22" 'WaterTaokt "4:40
10 :2 " "lien's Hpurt " 4: S
lil: " McKwent " 4:S6
10:6ft JUNCTION! " 4:10
11:10 " SuuipUr " 4:06
11:16 " MUNCTlONt " :0
11:40" Hummitt " :0
12:00 ' I. Camp) " :06
U ,!, " Whitney) " 00
U:40" TIPTONt " :40
1:10 Ar Austin " 2:10
Stop on signals only. JNo agent.
Tickets Issued only lor stallou whnre
trains are. scheduled to make regular
stops. Passengers must pumbasc tick
eta where agents e'iet before entering
trains or 2n cents in uuitiou to ma re
gular fare will ba charged.
JOHKPII A. WK8T, Hupt.
(ItANTOKDDKH. Asat. Hopt.
The nregoo, (.' I
tloa Association ul
which the uudet
alguad Is member,
will give 11,000 00
reward for set
deuce leaillua to
the arrest aud eon
vlotlon of any car
i for parti Heel
ing horse, csttl
or mill belonging
" any of III iiisiii.
in addition lothe above, the uudsrsltued
offers the asms couilltlou louu.ou for all horaea
I, rand. "I horse shod bar on both o- either Jaw
Brand reoonlwl In eight couatlea Kaiigs
Harney, l.ako and irook cuuallss. Horses
vented when sold.
None lull grown nurses sold and only In
W W.HHOWN rile. Oregon
Young mule for Hale Inquire
at thin office.
BUBNBY LODul, MO. T7, 1.0 or
Meets everr murder In odd fellow 1111
ilMonm. Dr. J.W. tlearr.
T. I. Hpregue, ieereterj. N. i.
Oefreewotku follews: Klril Hslunlsr lot-
tlslorv leconri Hslurilsy, Klril liigrer , tlilnl
satarasv, iereml lirgii-, fourth Helurdey,
BURN I.ODOK NO. 17, A . f. A M . ,
Meets sverr first Slid third Hslurilsy I" "Hi
mouth. Win. M filer, W M
Mem sliitriersbusil, Nenrstsrv.
M lliKHN WOODMEN OF A MKHH'A
Meats (vary second Slid fourth r'rnlav rvin
Ing st 1. n. ti. t. Hall, ail neighbors Invited
New apiillraiila will receive eourlsnue troat
meir. M. A Hlfgl, V 0.
W T. Iatar. (lark
MURNI CHAPTIR NO. 40, (). B. H.
Meets avarv aeooiid and fourth Uoiulava. Ill
Maauule 1111. Krankle Welcome, W M
SYLVIA KKHKKAH lltSUKKK No.sS.
Meetasvery tat aud Id Wsdnaedsy.
Ill rill.- Ilaltnll. N II.
Madge Leonard, Kelt Hee'v.
TULK PiaOtuf No. I0A, W. of W.
Meets svsry fourth I ueadsy.
Maud Morion il M
Healer Hood in a ii. Clerk
II K rlaualore I 'ouet ban Hour n- J r
la i. K. Chamberlain
iW It Kills
Congressmen j W Haw ley
Attorney (tellers! ....
nerretsry ol Mist .
r W llenson
L. K Alderman
. . . H Uunlwey
i Hob! Kakln
T. A. MoBrlds
. Uhu Darnell
R H. Been.
Hupt. Public luatrail
I P. A. Moor
NINTH JUDICIAL 1HHTRICT.
Illatrl,.! liuly. Iialinn mm
plslricl Attorney. J W MnCi lloch
1-T-iiuiy jnei Ail, i n i ,-onani
Circuit Court meet lb Drat Monday In
April aud Oral Monday Iu October.
C W Parrlab
W II Brook
Orant '1 tiiimtiaon
K li Water
-in. ..II I I aIn
t t mi a I', i.miin
A. K. Ilnharilaou
I M II amlltos
J w deary
IK. P. Sylvester
k I -- -i
in A Sinylh
County court mecta the Brat Wedueeday Id
January. March. May. July, Neptember and
umi ti. a. i .ti urricg.
a. at. nyru
J. i vter. inue j r
,.R. I. Halnei
I II J. liana, ii
' A, C, Wrleoin
I i r.,ue lievey
I K.J. Mi-Klulloli
Meeting of the Council every Hecmidi
Mm. (rnte B. Mcliose 1
Voice and Piano
AU-lhods I'scil In
pCiKiBialti Uosmnlurv of Musk
HealJcrKc Studio ind door v est
-: LONE : '
: RE8TAURANT !
! oi-oKtii: toon i. op. a
. . S)
Meals At All Hours. Short!
Orders and Prompt Service
With Reasonable Rates a
Give Me A Call .
Osxwetl: TlraaaM-Mrralal ullallaia a
j Star Hotel
S. J. AHOWINTI'.M, Prop.
S NAKROWS, - ORHQON I
ThU will be found a desirable j
and hospitable stopping place e
2 where comfort and courteous
2 treatment are considered flrat J
I Feed Barn !
Z Conducted In connection I
General Repair Shop Rear W.
O. White's Shop, S. Main Street
Plumbing, Pomp and Wind
Mill Work a Specialty.
Til, Capper, Sheet Iron Work of ill
Caap Stoves, Tacks, Jtbbiig, Plumb-
iif lo order, dive lie a Trial.
O. W. 80HUMANN
Proprietor. Voegtlv' Old Stand
our onlalou free whatber an
alrateh and SssirlpUon may
M Is svokably pateuUbla. ,'oojR.unlca
rtdr (aiullaruul. Ilndbooi oa Patsata
. I 'Ideal sasner for aeeurms uateula.
u lakeu throuab alunu a (Jo. reoaive
sital asMas, wltjkVut charge, Iu la
A bissso sally lllaairaied eraaklr. l-araeat cir
i nn f r
IS EXPECTING YOU
CHRISTMAS -NEW YEAR
They are waiting for yoo to come
THE HOMING INSTINCT
TELLS YOU TO GO
THE DKSIUK For mMKOKT
THE LINE OK BLOCK SIONALS
To ChicaKo. Omaho, Denver, Kansas City and all other points
THE EASY WAY"
TRAINS HIGH CLASS
WRITE THEM YOU ARE COMING, THEN LET US
TELL YOU HOW LITTLE IT WILL COST
H. BAKOUL, Act, O. W. R. & N. Redmond, Ore.
WHY HOT MAKE $200.
S50.&o a Week, almost 1Q.00 a Pay
aHillliiK Victor Kafra ami flreoroof ls a
lo im r. I.ai.f. doetora, lawjrra, denllata and
well to (lofarinera.sllfil whom realise I he nerd
of a safe, hoi do not know how easy It latoowu
one Haleanien declare our uniuoHInn one of
the le-at, oleau cut monrymakliiie uoorltinl
llea ever rwcelved Wllhoul previous eaiarl
ence VOtl osn dunlioat the success of olhrra.
Our handsomely Illustrated BQ-psae cal.loa;
Will enable you to present the subject lorua
tomera In as Inlcreallni a manner as though
yon were piloting; them throasjh our factory. Men apouloted s
aa r- no U reiel ve aUV CC ami lliairucnoue iwi - "e .--. e-.-.-e U'Ke
"n " e id elatiif polnta which It Is tiupoaalUe for a , proepcciKc cus omer to deny hy
li'o I VtHl I the first lo spply from your vlclnllv before eoiuron. elae geta the territory?
ttc can f.vor only ou. ssl.aman out ol faaon looallty. ...nlverwarvofour
Our New Heme, Cased! 20,000 Bales
DRINKWATER & SLOCUM
l . ? -rm -J t ' - - i
WRITE FOR SPECIAL CATALOG ANO PRICES
. THE A.H.AVERILL MACHINERY CO.
SPOKANE. WA5M.-PORTLAND. ORt.- 'AN JOSE CAL
BURNS MILLING CO.
HORTON . 8AYER. Propts.
Rough and Dressed Lumber,
Rustic, Flooring. Moulding,
Nearest Sawmill to Burns. Oood Road.
Lumber Yard in Burns
Phone to Me for Your Doctor Calls.
R. J. JVlcKINNON, Jr., Proprietor.
AH TOY, Proprlet r
Open For BuHinesu. Regular
MoiiIh ut all hours. Open
until 10:30 every nischt .
CALL AND SEK ME NOW
Bverythlnx Neat and New J
a ' a
A MONTH - - That's
ramimuf wan Pf-labraied bt
(rvcflng lit- moat nixlfro !
Ni-uiry In tin wrli. WM.
watts aMil who rn -ivrl uur
wi lal mmlUutt iiititii-fin' ul.
ri-ntlTfl UMJOaVJaH lodnubla
our output. y ar ist-nalng
many ihnnaftiwla of (ioDari en
larKlni our aal-a uritaii lul Ion.
but to Irani all part.eulara. tt
will cminI you only lb prloa ol
Ask for CbIbIoivi 16T.
SAFE & LOCK CO.
MATIC BR AKE8
I BURNS SANATORIUM J
Mrs. Wm. Cummins, Prop.
. uCTimtsre ior put umi ts
eWell fumiahed rooma, neatj
; clcun und comfortable. No
contagious cases tuken.
WARSPEf, & GRIFFITH
riiyilulaii and Huron,,,,,,
TIUSON HARBISON I, B 1 1
Mas HeeondJ floor limea-lleragjau
Entrance on Main Hlretl
urna, . - (,,, M
d. Ul. CBARY
Pliyslclan ami unrgeoti.
BurnB, - - - Oregoo
(llfli'i. In new building eoui), WstesJ
liarnee shop, Main St,
'Phone Main Mr,
k I). BURROW JVl. D
Phyalclan and Surgeon
Offke st Jorgensen llldg., Mtit
Calls attended Myln or Day
li. E. HIBBARO
OffiO fimt door ftiHt ptioto xatiery
Barm, r , -in.
W. C. BROWN,
Office rooms H and '.i Msaunic HalleaJ
DEHMflN & DENMfld,
Physicians and Surgpn$
Calls auawered promptly night era
Dr- Minnie Hand
Physician and Surge
Direct Telephone Connectlea
La won. Ore.
G. A. REMBOL0
ILLEt & CHEZEM
ATTORNKYS AT I.AW
Burns, Uregon. ,
KiKiiua ti and 7 Maw. in. Hulls!,
larui losua uulcaljr usila at i,a isasalas
CHARLES W. ELLIS
Burns, - - Orejan
t'racUcea iu the HUle Courts sal B
fore the U 8. Ijuni Office.
(Jhtm. II. Ieonord.
Attobnkt- at-i.a w,
Uareful Bttention given to ColleJ
lions and Real Entatn nmtten.
A. W. GOWAN
State Courts and United Statf
Land Office Practiee
Three doors South of tha
I U -- a.. ..! -IB
uanifv wiunty rsauonai a
H. D. Course
sj. aa. a.K i s
.so. I AS.SK.C
COOPER & DODGE
Civil and Hydraulic Hngtatd
Irriiration, Water Supply
Sewerage, Water Powar.
Surveys, Mai, Kstiinates, uiniBo)
r. (J. I Mi. I. AMU A. O. FaM
Formerlv AMI. Engineer ForBivrly OHef
lnt'.s HlsuisllonHer gluaer of Ms)
V1P. W.suru ;
Eastern Oregon Engio
CIVIL AND ItUiATlON
JEAN BART BALCOatt
l HAH. M AM H, a, ,-.
asao. M. AM. I. I. B.
Ditchea, Reservoirs, Final Pial
Work. Hydro-Electric Potrtf
U.S. Dep. Mineral Wo
Uarl Wark A Specialty
KngagtMl In ii,, ii, Private Ass
tiovernment BtNBoo imglal
ALBERSON - v.k'tOON
Slack laspeclar, Baraey CaMlf
Fine Wutiii Repairing A
Kliet publication January II,. IVII.
I.aal publication February a, n
. aW a? St.. Waablus