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r I CITY OF BURNS The Biggest City In The Biggest County In The State Of Oregon mt llura- ! COUNTY OF HARNEY The Biggest County In The State Of Oregon, Best In The West I BURNS, HARNEY COUNTY, OREGON. NOVEMBER 7, 1914 VOL. XXVII NO. 52 "V W AB ' SB? 'hv mmm lURCES OF EXAMI NATION QUESTIONS llATEST DEVELOPMENT LEAGUE NOTES srintendent Hamilton Gets Informa tion for Benefit of Teachers Who Must Renew Certificates in Harney County. List Should be Preserved By Those Interested in Teaching Bhool Supt. Hamilton has re tted the following be pub- Teachers: Following are in tne sources oi mnnua the teachers' examination eh will be held at each coun- it on December 16, 17, 18 19. 1914: Aaithmetic-One-sixth trom i course oi siuay. live-sixmo Watson and White. Civil Government Reinsch current events. Geography One-sixth from 18. Botany -Practical Botany by Bergen and Caldwell. 19. Geology - Le Con te. 20. Geometry, Plane -Wen t- worth's Plane and Solid Geome try. 1911 Edition. 21. History. General -History I of the Ancient World by Bots ford and Mediaeval and Modern History, revised, by Myers. 22. History of Education The History of Modern Elementary Education by Parker. Z. Literature. English - -Two- I thirds from English Literature by I William J. Long, and one-third course of study, five-sixths fronl the English classics listed Tarr and McMurry. below. Grammar One-slxtn lrom 24. niysics-- A nrst uurse in course of study and five- Physics by Millikan and Gale. from Kimball's Klemen- 25, Chemistry - Mct'nerson and English. Book II. Henderson. (For graduates of History One-sixth from .thej non-standard colleges or univer- of study and five-sixths sities only. ) Mace and current events. American Classics: Hawthorne; Orthography - One -sixth. Twice Told Talee. Parkman; i the course of study and five- Oregon Trail. from Hicks' Companion English Classics: Homer; Odys- riling Book. sey, Translated into English by Physical Geography - Lie- Butcher and Lang. An abridged its of Physical Geography by ( edition may be used. Shake- jkins. ;speare;.Macbetn. Reading One-half from the Any edition of these classics of study and one-half oral may be used in preparation for I .t. - 1 fcj A ...... I .. t .. .1 ling. me examination, innumicu School Law Oregon School 'editvons prepared lor students i, 1913 Edition. jare given in the State School 10. Theory and Practice-' Library List, ran n. Jhea's Everyday Problems in l j Brit Cough Medicint for ChiWron. 11. Writing Ih.-raimer Aiotn- "Three years ago when I was of Business Writing. living in Pittsburg one of my 12. Ahrebra-New High School ; children had a hard cold and cou- Igebra by Wells and Hart. ne(j (reailfully. Upon the ad- 113. Composition -English Lorn- vjCBVOf a druggest I purchased a lition, Books I and II, oy bottle of Chamberlain's Cough k.medy and it benefited him at once. I find it the best cough medicine for children because it is pleasant to take. They do not object taking it," writes Mrs. i Ijifavette Tuck. Homer City, Pa. 15. Physiology- Conn and Bud-! Tnia remety contains no opium ton. ,or other narcotic, and may be 16. Psychology-An introduc- Kjven to a child as confidently as n to Psychology by Read. I to an a(iult. Sold by all dealers. 17. Bookkeeping -Lyons'Book-1 epjng. We do jod priming. ks. 114. Literature, American ro-thirds from American Liter- ire. by Abernathy, and one- ird from the American classics tted below FRIEND OF THE PRODUCER Burns Meat Market and Packing Plant BACON, HAMS and LARD Fresh Meats, Poultry Home Products for Home Consumers SPCIAL INDUCEMENTS OFFERED TO SHEEP MEN AND BIG ORDERS For Good Cigars go to The Rexall Drug Store We have the following brands: Gato, Optimo, La Gamlta, Triumph, Chancellor, American, El-Sldelo, Don Antenlo, Muriel, and also a fall line of popular S cent Cigars. We can also supply your wants In PIPES, CIGARETTES, CHEWING AND SMOKING TORACCO REED RROS. Props. ie Burns Hospital ::jBM. ETTA CUMMINS, Prop. rati Room and Equipment jfttlde of Portland. nut, iM.od Care and Com- 1'alble Term (From Our Port Inn J Oorreipondtnt) The Manufacturers and Land Products Show, staging thegreat est display ever made of the pro ducts of farms and mills of this state is now on. From every sec tion of the state haa come rem arkable specimens of the producs of farm and factory and from all parts of the state are coming the crowds which fill the great Arm ory to overflowing. The past week was a notable one in the point of attendance, special time having been allotted to the visi tors from individual communities. Forest Grove sent a delegation 160 strong, Woodburn 100, and Salem and Eugene sent an en thusiastic crowd of Radiators and Cherriana these two organisations being the guests of the Royal Rosarians of Portland. Eight counties are represented in the Willamette Valley exhibit which it is intended to send to the Panama Pacific Exposition in 1915 after it has done service in this and other land shows. The counties represented by this ex hibit are Washington, Yamhill, Polk, Benton, Lane, Linn, Marlon and Clackamas. Governor West has issued a proclamation setting aside Tues day November 3 as Oregon In dustry Day in order that public inteerest may be aroused in regard to the industries of the state. In his proclamation Gov ernor West says: "I earnetly requet that each and every citi zen of this state purchase and consume only those products which are of home production. By so doing public attention will directed to and centered upon our Oregon industries, the mer. its of which will be bt ought to all." 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 6:30 a. m. All other services, besides ELECTION RETURNS ARE COMING IN SLOW Entire Republican Ticket in County is Elected. Chamberlain Returns to U. S. Senate, Withycombe Defeats Smith for Governor State is Dry By 20,000. Rabbit Bounty Wins At the time this is written very sary 36 per cent including the little is known about the election entire favorable vote for it in the returns other than general. Fig- territory to be cut off. ures have been received to desig- Bill Hanley carried the county nate the standing of the several for U. S. Senator, but as the race candidates and measures in this is between Chamberlain and state other than every republican Booth, Harney county shows a candidate for a state office has good lead for the former which been elected. Withycombe re- counts in the final results, publican for governor and Cham-1 The entire republican county berlain, democrat for U. S. Sen- ticket has been elected by very ator, have carried the state by big substantial majorities, majorities. One report conies on ; The state has gone dry by over 469 scattered precints throughout 20,000. The result on the other the state I In- vote on U. S. Sen- amendments is not known at this ator stands: Chamberlain. 2849; j time, although it is possible to Booth, 2214, Hanley, 666. This get more information before go- tho.se mentioned above will 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 Residence. is an indication of the vote on these canidatea, Oregon has gone dry by 20,000, every county in the state return ing a majority for dry, Colorado, Arizona ami Washington have also gone dry. California and Ohio went wet. Women suffrage carried in Montana, lost in Ne braska, Ohio, Iowa and Sonth Da kota. According to the last reports there have been 24 democrats, and 13 repubicans elected to the U. S. Senate. 229 democrats, 106 republicans, 1 socialist and 1 independent elected to congress. Gov. Johnson has been re-elected representative of this district by 300. Ben Brown and John P. Houston, democrats have been elected sheriff and clerk of Mal heur county. Vale retains t he county Heat in that county but we have not learned how the county be division has fared. However, it has lost in this county which set tles the matter. The usual condition prevails as to election returns this time as in the past Although the election was held last Tuesday we are able to give complete returns from but two precincts in the county out of a total of 26. North Burns and Pine Creek, precincts are complete for every candidate and all the amendments. Even South Burns precinct election officers failed to display the tally sheet on the amendments, there fore the reixirt below contains the entire vote of but the two mentioned above. The usual surprises were evi dent in the results. Men would have wagered on results that were vastly different. For in- Despondency Dc to Indigestion. It is not at all surprising that persons who have'indjgestipn be come discouraged and despon dent. Here are a few words of hope and cheer for them by Mrs. Blanche Bowers. Indiana, Pa. "For years my digestion was so poor that I could only eat the lightest foods. I tried every thing that I heard of to get relief, but not until about a year ago when I maw Chamberlain 'a Tablets advertised and got a bottle of stance, Austin Goodman defeat el Ixm Kichardson by an over whelming vote and it was thought Dr. Smith would carry the county for governor. The rabbit bounty carried big and the new county of Davis is a Dry cleaning and pressing at bad "" in tnis county, the pro the Burns Steam Laundry. 4tf. position failed to get the neces- them, did I find the right treat ment. I soon began to improve, and since taking a few bottles of them my digestion is fine. " For sale by all dealers. OregonTrunkRv CENTRAL OREGON LINE Special Fares to Portland for the Manufacturers' and Land Products EXPOSITION Opens Oct. 26, Closes Nov. 14 Sales Dates from Central Oregon Points on Oregon Truck Ry., Oct 27, 30, Nov. 3, 6, 10, 13, with return limit Monday following date of sale. Open rate of One one-third fare. Apple District Competition. Twenty County Displays 10,000 in Cash Premiums Medals and Diplomas for Display 0,000 Square feet of floor pce For further details consult J. H. CORBETT, Agent, Bend, Oregon ing to press. The totals as shown by the votes received by the several candidates and measures in this county are: For Congressman G. L. Cleaver, prohibition. 380; Sam Evans, democrat, 621; N. J. Sinnott, republican-progressive, 875. United States Senator K. A- Booth, republican, 330; Geo. K. Chamberlain, democrat, 742; William Hanley, progressive, 96G; B. F. Ramp, socialist, 164; II. S. Stine. prohibition, 26. Governor F. M. Gill, progressive, 44; Will K. Purdy, non-partisan, 18; C. J. Smith, democrat, 883; W. J. Smith, socialist, 167, W. S. U'Ren, independent, 66; James Withycombe, republican, 889. State Treasurer Thos. B. Kay. republican-pro. gressive, 1246; B. Iee Paget, democratic-prohibition, 571; B. J. Sloop, socialist, 192. Justice of the Supreme Court Henry J. Bean, republican-progressive, 761; Henry L. Benson, republican-progressive, 802; C. J. Bright, prohibition, 41; T. H. Crawford, democrat, 606; Wm. Galloway, democratic, 583; Law rence T. Harris, republican-progressive, 622; Addison G. Hotch kiss, socialist, 362; Thomas A, McBride, republican-progressive, 657; Chas. H. Otten, socialist, 254; Wm. M. Ramsey, democrat prohibition, 352; David Robinson, socialist, 254; W. T. Slater, Dem ocrat, 417. For Attorney General George M. Brown, republican, 868; J. E. Hosmer, socialist. 202: John A. Jeffrey, democrat, 669, Wm. P. Lord, progressive, 108. For Superintendent of Public In struction A. H. Burton, progressive-prohibition, 271; J. A. Churchill, republican-democratic, 1190; Flora I. Foreman, socialist, 234. For State Engineer , John H. Lewis, republican, democrat, 1394. For Commissioner of Labor Sta tistics and Inspector of Factor ies and Workshops O. P i loft', republican-democrat, 1259; Standfield MacDonald, progressive, 151; August Nikula, socialist, 65. For Commissioner of the Railroad Commission of Oregon Frank J. Miller, repubiican- democratic-progressive, 1345; I. O. Peurala, socialist, 271. i DISTRICT For Superintendent of Water Division Number Two Geo. T. Cochran, republican-democrat-progressive, 1334. For Representative, Twenty Seventh Representative District-Prank Davey, republican, 1142; W. F. Homan, democrat, 678; J. Edwin Johnson, socialist, 247. COUNTY For County Judge W. S. Haley, socialist, 260; John R. Jenkins, democrat, 874; H. C. Levens, republican. For County Commissioner - T. Cary. democrat. 662; (' I). Howard, socialist. 967; W. H. Robins, republican, 1192 For County Sheriff - Chas. Backus, socialist, I'M; W. A. Goodman, repulican, 1462; A. K. Richardson, democrat, 704. For County Clerk - E. L. Beede, socialist, 263; J. O. Cawlfield, democrat 649; R. T. Hughet, republican. For County Treasurer Frances Clark, demociat, 866; R. A. Miller, republican, 1048; W. H. Reichert, socialist, 183. For County Surveyor Chas. E. Beery, democrat, 725; Van B. Embree, socialist, 223; Frank P. Gowan, republican, 1158. For Countv Coroner G. W. Clevenger. republican democrat; 1459; Dr. T. L. Harri son, socialist. 418. ANENDMENTS To require that voters be citi zens, yes, 938: no, 215. To create office of Lieutenant Governor, yes, 422; no, 676. Consolidating of County and Municipality, 387; no, 530. To allow the State to incur in debtedness in excess of fifty thousand dollars, yes, 421; no 555. Amending constitution of Ore gon, omitting the requirement that "All taxation shall be equal and uniform", yes, 415; no, 477. For tax amendment, No, 310 yes, 360; No, 311 -No 568. To establish Normal school at Ashland, yes, 376; no 681. To authorize cities to surrender charter and be submerged into an adjoining eity or town, yes, 415; no, 430. To establish Normal school at Weston, yes. 409; No. 624. For amendment compensating members of the Legislative As sembly at five dollars per day, yes, 370; no, 638. Eight hour amendment, yes, 458; no 995. Eight hour day and room ven tilation law for women workers, yes, 801; no 553. Non-partisan judiciary, yes, 375; no 561. $1500 tax exemption, yes, 522; no, 623. Waterfront amendment, yes, 438; no, 426. Municipal wharves and docks bill, yes 433; no. 402. Prohibition Constitutional am endment, yes, 827; no, 569. Abolishing death penalty, yes, 619; no. 538. Specific personal graduated extra tax amendment, yes 439; no, 496. Consolidating Corporation and Insurance departments, yes, 380; no. 480. BIG IMMIGRATION IS EXPECTED TO THE U. S. (Continued on page two.) Stock for Central Oregon. -By keeping some kinds of live stock and marketing their crops through them instead of hauling their farms to the grain elevators and hay warehouses, settler:! of Central Oregon will And farming more profitable and at the same time build up their farms for still more profitable farming in the future. Dairying is still in its Infancy, but with creameries at Prineville, Redmond and Bend, it will shortly become an industry of great importance according to R. E. Reybolds, extension live stock man of the Agricultural College, who has been working in that territory. Dairying should prove profitable on alfalfa farms since the hay that now brings but $10 or $12 per ton should bring twice as much market through the dairy cow. It should prove profitable also in those regions that have shallow soils with out cropping rocks, since fieid-crop agriculture can never be practised successfully there. It is believed that the development of this section will be greatly stimulated by the introduction of livestock and dairying industries, and that the vast expanses of sagebrush and juniper country dotted with prosperous homes. Remerkeble Cure of Croup. "Last winter when my little boy had croup I got him a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. I honestly believe it saved his life," writes Mrs. J. B. Cook. Indiana, Pa. "It cut the phlegm and relieved his coughing spells. 1 am most grateful for what this remedy has done for him." For End of European War Will See Great Number, Especially Germans, Will Add Enormously to Our National Assets, According to The Views of Newspaper Man in an Address Mark Sullivan, editor of Col lier's in an address at Detroit last Saturday to the advertising clubs of that city. Cleveland, Buffalo and Rochester, declared that the immigration from Europe that would follow the end of the present war, and especially from Germany, would add enormously to our national assets. That immigration will increase is to be expected. Poverty poli tical oppression and religious per secutions are, historically, the stimulants of emigration. Ex cept in the case of the Jews of eastern Europe, the latter factor has ceased to be operative. Nor is an increase of political oppres sion likely to occur. If the war produces any political effect it will be in the direction of more democratic liberty. The factor of poverty will re main and be intensified for the time. Whichever side wins, the destruction of wealth will have been enormous. The life of the common man will be harder and he will be more inclined to take "hazard ot new fortunes" in land over which the destructive broom of war has not passed. Mr. Sullivan estimated an im migration of at least 1,000,000 immediately following the end of the war, and largely from Ger many. Wherever in Europe the immi grants come from they will be welcomed by all ritrht thinking Americans. None will be more welcome than those from Germany. They will not add to our pro blem of illiteracy nor swell the ranks of unskilled labor. No people in Europe are better schooled. None show a hiirher average of skill in the arts and crafts. Chicago Record-Herald. Market Report. Receipts for last week at the Portland Union Stock Yards have been cattle, 1895; calves, 89; hogs, 6141; sheep, 3386. Cattle receipts, with the excep tion of Monday have been fair with quality only medium Quality stun still Dnng very good prices. Sales of feeders have been the feature during the week. Good steers going at 6.10. The mar ket can be considered steady for prime steers at 7c to 7.15. Hog receipts this week have been light compared with last week. They have however shown better finish as a woole. The market opened at 6.90 Mon day and is closing rather strong at 7c. This weeks receipts of sheep very light for immediate slaugh ter demand. A few feeders were disposec of to local dealers. Lambs went as high as 6. 25 Mon day for some exceytionally well finished stook. Public School Report. Report of Burns school Dist. No. 1, for the month ending October 30, 1914: Pupils remaining-last month 206 Registered new 12 Registered secondary ...'... . 2 Pupils readmitted 7 Total 227 Pupils dropped 12 Pupils remaining at date 215 Pupils registered since begin- , ningof year marked "R" 222 Pupils on register since begin ning of year marked "E" 2 224 80 78 41 25 Puupils over 6 and under 9 Pupils over 9 and under 12 . Pupils over 12 and under 14 Pupils over 14 and under 20 Total 7 224 You will find all the newest ideas in millinery at Clingan's. The ladies of Burns and vicinity are invited to call. One door north Haines' store. Breakfast 5:30 to 9 Dinner 11:30 to 2 City Restaurant W. R. McCuistion, Prop. BURNS, OREGON Supper 5 to 8 Short orders at all hour The Burns Flour Milling Co. Manufacturers of home products HIGH GRADE FLOUR "CREMO" THE FAMOUS BREAKFAST FOOD The Cream of the Wheat, Freeh and Palatable Bran and Other Rolled Mill Feeds You Patronize Home when you deal here THE WELCOME PHARMACY la The Place to Trade -WHY- First: Promptness, accuracy and fairdealing. ' Secend: We carry a well assorted stock of Drugs, ', Chemi cals and Druggist Sundries. Third: -We guarantee every article wo sell to be just as represented or your money refunded. If you are a customer of ours you know this. If not, be come one and be convinced. J. C. Welcome, Jr.