Image provided by: Deschutes County Historical Society; Bend, OR
About The Redmond spokesman. (Redmond, Crook County, Or.) 1910-current | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1912)
Published at the “ Hub City” of Central Oregon
KKDMONI), CROOK COUNTY, OKKOON, THURSDAY, MAY 2. 1912
II I N K
l<> III I I' I M IM I UH
MH K I u n i s
I II II H IO M U I S
Sial» Hank o( Redmond I»
ÿr, la t>o o( aroat sood fur
ari of ('outrai «»regoli. ami oa
ky In Iho Irrigated aooilon
Sialo Hank of Koilmomt woro
• •■••■la " f IM .........I' I > I 'I Hu
nf ilalry rows and pro
Ilio dairy bualnoaa generally
funk waa al»<i very gelive In
I Ilio preoent creamery estai.
nil talk midi (lief olDrrrt
thl bank l liejf »(«(vil (hat they
BOV 1 o «• a mum on foot for mi|»
the fariner» of thl» county
a É b | m > m | brood »um»
Rhn i>r«'aidrtit of ttir» batik, and
where h o«» «re ihr malti In
and w fiere th» principal food
bug» 1» alfalfa. Thrjr br
ii1 d uff' * i ! ' I ti K to b.»- k n
I lief, dl.lt tiler« N moie
c than un« half the hog» re
al the Portland market» are
from the Middle VVe»t. a
I " « of II ummi hog» ran par the
\ W & ' - ,r that dlatanrr and make
at it the farmer» «»:.
gatt'd land» of ( i nlral tlregon ought
to get rich ruining hog» here
The hank »tate» that In the Mid
die Went the fariner» are aide to
grow alfalfa and manage to have
Ihelr pig» farrowed In April, or ju»t
tthout (he time the alfalfa I» atari
Ing tip good. They l«*t them run on
thl» for ali inondi», top them off
mid* grain for about »lx week» and
»end them to market.
'I lie bank ba» made arrangement»
with a Portland live »to« k firm for
»ecurlng the » o * » that the Itedtuond
fariner» may want, and the hog»
mill bo »old to the farmer» at actual
Mr Hodman »tate» that they
are especially anxloua to place a fern
»om» midi »um« of the farmer» here
mho are already In the dairy hu»!
ne»«, and mill make the term» «ult-
aide for anyone mlahlng Co get the
»klrntned milk, a
mild climate and no hog cholera In
thla country the»e men feel that thla
I» destined to be one of the beat hog
countrlea In die Welt.
The hank also m into » to again
«all attention to the fact that they
almaya have been am! are still ready
lo furnish money to any reliable
farmet» for the pur« ha»«« of dairy
row», but they also feel that me need
III k H M i l k
1(01 n c
It. T l d i r n o r llu« lloiiglit Out die
K It Tlchenor. proprietor of the
Mount View farm aitjolnlng the city
on the south, has bought the city
milk route «if Win. Ogg and mill con
duct the same from hl» farm. Mr
Tlchenor ha» a her«l of good dairy
com» und I» making addition» and
Itti pro y erneut» to hl» dairy
thing about hl» place 1» kept In the
most perfect sanitary condition, and
the milk he »«'ll« I» of the beat.
The Spokesman for Rood printing
BY THE IM F .
l’ Uno Bolo by Mra. \V. M. Ander-
Address by T. F. I.a Follett.
AriH-rlra. by the audience.
Benediction by Itev. M. II. Koaklt.
6:30. Banquet at Kbret’t Hall.
Selection by the band.
Vocal Solo by I. A. Hockley
l’ Uno Bolo by Mra. W. II. Ander-
Vocal Bolo by Mr. ShuKcrt.
MM' kl, I. O. O. r . MHMiK MOI.HH
.Selection by the band.
HM1 E V E N T— O I T S I H K
Vocal Bolo by Mra. W II. llobba.
About 225 guests aat down to the
I. d I h . K h i m v i )
banquet. The dance In the «venina
waa well attended.
PROSPECTS ARE GOOD
FOR IMMENSE CROP
The 93rd Idrthday of the found-
Ina of the I. O «> K. order In the
I H waa appropriately celebrated
here Friday. April 2#th, by lled-
■nond M>dae No. 22«. aaalated by
other lodaea from different towna In
the county. Madraa,
I'rlnevllle lodaea were well repre-
IXItIt'ATIOXH A 1,1, I t t l N T TO A
arnted and ably aaalated In maklna
the event a aucceaa. The weather
III MI'KH t l t o l ’ h i l l T H K
waa all that could be dealred, and
C O M I N O S K A SOX
the celebration hrouaht a number of
people lu from the aurroundlna
The followlna program waa alven:
Never In the history of thla section
10:00. Htreel parade leadlna to of the state have soil and climatic
1‘ reahyterlan church where aervlaea conditions been so favorable for a
bumper crop of all kinds as the com-
Ina season prom lacs.
Belertlon by the band.
Address of Welcome by J. W
I’ lenty of snow and rain durlna
the winter montha, and rains durlna
the past month have put the soil full
Selection by the band.
Response to Addreaa of Welcome, of moisture, which will last way In
T F l.aFollett.
to the summer and do away with a
Selection by the band.
Urae amount of Irrigation that has
to be done In dry seasons.
Prayer by Itev. Crenshaw.
lumbers from all sections tribu
Vocal Solo, Mra W II. llobba.
tary to Itedmond state that they
Addreaa by C Sprlnaer of Culver. have never seen conditions more
Cornet Solo. Ashley Forreat.
favorable for a larae crop of every
Addreaa, Ueo. I.a Foiled.
Vocal Solo. Wm . Ward.
Addreaa by itev. II. II. Foaklt.
When you feel all wrong, get right
as soon as possible.
It end I n a by N T. Dlltermore.
$1.50 PER YEAH
and Photo Supplies
Just received 1912 Models o f
Kastman Kodaks ranging in
price from $2.50 to $25.00.
Full line Films and Film
Packs, Dry Plates, Develop
ing Solutions and Fixing
Powders. Kodak Film Tanks
for developing in day light,
doing away with dark room.
W e develop and print pic
tures at reasonable prices.
ON THE CANAL F A IS IN CO.
NORTH C A N A I, IR R IG A T IO N
Leave our store every day because we sell them
HIGH GRADE, DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE AT
MONEY SAVING PRICES
In our Dry Goods Department you will
find a complete line of
Remember that we carry the celebrated
Dress Goods, Summer Silk Fabrics,
Silks, Embroideries, Laces, White
Goods, Percales, Calicos, etc.
PREFERRED STOCK GROCERIES
which we guarantee to give satisfaction all
the time, and prices are as low as the lowest
For next week we are going to have the Greatest Clothing Sale ever pulled off in Redmond,
and if you do not get you a new suit you certainly will miss it
.$15.00 Suits for only.....................$10.15
$18.00 Suits for only.....................$13.05
$20.00 Suits for only.................... $14.45
Big: Department Store
Highest in Quality, Lowest in Price
Bring them to us
F A R M E R S A R E V R G E D TO T A K E
J K tT IS l ’ K «M .R E S S INO
AN INTEREST IN BOTH
S A T IS F A C T O R IL Y
OF THE FARMS
llend Bulletin: Rapid progress la
being made with the construction of
the North Canal dam. a mile below
town. With the railroad spur com
pleted. heavy machinery is being In
stalled. among which Is a big stone
crusher which has been set up this
week, and will supply material for
The completion of the dam will
create a lake some «0 feet deep In
places, which will reach nearly to the
foot of the rapids below the Bend
Company's dam. making a quiet
stretch of water more than half a
mile long. While trout fishermen
will be sorry to see the fine fishing
rimes vanish, those who wish to use
canoes and boats will have a splen
did play ground provided for them.
H. D. Scudder, Agronomist of the
Oregon Agricultural College and Ex
periment Station, has sent out the
following "open letter” to farmers,
for publication In the newspapers of
The two demonstration farms re
cently located In Crook county are
rapidly being put into operation, the
early seeding being practically com
pleted. A great many varieties of
seed of many different crops have
been secured from all parts of the
I'nited States. What special mach
inery and scientific equipment Is re
quired. is now in transit to these
Soon the late seeding will begin,
guide boards put up explaining the
work being carried on in each field,
and as the crops appear above the
ground these two farms will come
into full operation.
The work on these two demon
stration farms, however, is really on
ly a minor part of the program to be
carried out by the representatives of
the Oregon Agricultural College in
their endeavor to assist the farm
ers and new settlers of Crook coun
ty. The college authorities wish
and are determined If it is In any
way possible, to reach every farmer
in the county immediately.
step is the establishment of co-oper
ative fields in each Important sec
tion of the county.
may be only front one-half an acre
to five acres in size, but if establish
ed In each of the Important farming
communities of the county they will
be the local center for the advisory
and Instructional work of the college
To get this co-operative
work started at once It is desired
that every farmer who Is anxious to
see some demonstratlou work In his
neighborhood started and take care
of it under the instruction of the
college authorities, make this known
at once by letter or In person to the
superintendents of the demonstra
Those located In the dry farming
sections should address themselves
to the superintendent of the college
dry land demonstration farm at Me-
tolius, and those farmers located In
the irrigated section should address
themselves to Superintendent Pow
ers of the college Irrigation demon
stration farm at Redmond.
Ki*h in Flume
When the Swalley flume was shut
off last week a considerable number
of trout were found in it. much to
the satisfaction of the crews. While
many of the fish were caught, hun
dreds passed down the ditch before
It was dry. ultimately dying In the
screens, required by law, were main
tained at the intake of the flume, it
is evident, say the engineers, that
they either were Improperly design
ed or had breaks.
The dam crew now Includes 120
men. This number will soon be In
creased to 170.
T H K SISTE R S H K H A L I)
Another Paper Added to the Litera
ture of Crook County— Is
Highest Price paid for Eggs.
I ’ HO-
The Sisters Herald made Its Initial
appearance Friday. April 19,
editors and publishers are Crenshaw
Aitkin— Rev. J. M. Crenshaw,
pastor of the M. K. church of this
city, and G. K. Altken. his brother-
The paper Is well edited
and carries a liberal amount of ad
vertising. The policy of the paper
is to boost for Sisters and that sec
tion of the county.
The Herald makes the tenth news
paper In Crook county. The Spokes
man wishes The Herald unbounded
Let a man show a number of men
a new card game and In ten minutes
the students will be criticising the
(Continued on last page)