J. F. HOSCH, M. I). PHYSICIAN and SURGEON OFFICE: N. K. Corner 6th and K Sta. Kodmond, Oregon NAMES OF WINNERS IN THE EIGHTH GRADE II Professor Janies linden (ibes Some Valuable Informa tion on Subject F. H. RODEMEYER PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Eyes Tested. Glasses Properly Fitted Office in Khrvt Bros. block Redmond. - Oregon THE FRESHEK THE Etiti i*d But Do Not Have to Ml Be of Same Sire— Fowls Should Have Free Range DK. J. KARR DENTIST Johnson Building Rtnlmond. - Oregon Dr. Theo. Beletski,V. S. Veterinarian Treats all Domesticated Animals Office: 6th Street, opposite Postoffice Phone. 1910 REDMOND. - OREGON Denton G. Burdick Successor to G. A. McFarlane and Burdick & Murphy LAW YER Practice in all courts and U. S. Land Office OREGON REDMOND. W. B. DAGGETT Attorney at Law r. S. C O M M ISS IO N ER OFFICE ONE IMtOR NORTH B ANK O F COMMERCE REDMOND. . . OREGON WILLARD H. WIRTZ ATTOK N K V- A T-I.A W Deputy District Attorney Crook County PRINEVII.I.E. OREGON Vincent’s LIVERY, FEED and TRANSFER By Professor James Dryden. it Isn't possible to determine whether a fresh egg is fertile or will hatch The egg must be under the sitting hen or in the incubator sever al days before its fertility may be de termined Neither is It possible to tell from any differences In the »hap.* of the eggs whether they will hatch male or female chicks The shat«* or site of the egg has nothelng to do with the set of the chick There are. however, certain points In shape and structure of the egg that should be considered In selecting eggs for hatching Normal eggs should be se lected. This does not mean that the eggs should all be of the same site Eggs laid by different hens vary In site, even when the hens are of the same breed One hen may lay an egg weighing more than two ounces; another, less than two ounces The most profitable hen Is not necessar ily the one that lays the largest egg The hen that lays a small egg may produce so many more of them in a year that she will lay a great«* weight of eggs in a year even though her eggs average much less In weight The large egg may be normal for one hen and the smaller egg for the oth er. Other things being equal, the one will hatch as well as the other. The size of the egg is a matter of breeding or heredity. It is well to use the larger eggs for hatching be cause In that way It will be possible in a few years to breed up a strain of fowls that will lay larger eggs Abnormally large or small eggs should not be used for hatching Eggs that are not normal in shape should also be discarded. Ill shap ed. rough shelled, dirty eggs should not be used. It is very important to select fresh eggs, the fresher the better. It Is possible to keep eggs several weeks and have them hatch, but eggs seem to lose in hatching quality the long er they are kept. They will keep in a cool place better than In a warm place. They should not be kept In a moist, damp room. It is a good idea to turn them once a day and to han dle them with clean bands. There Is a great difference in eggs In fertility and hatchability. One of the chief causes of Infertility in eggs Is close confinement of the layers. Experiments have shown that eggs produced by fowls on free range are more fertile and hatch better than those from fowls confined in yards. In these experiments about three times as many eggs tested Infertile from the confined fowls as from those having unrestricted range. Whether the Increased fertility from the latter was due to possibly great er exercise or to natural foods found on the range, the experiment does not show. Bo much Importance, however, is placed on this point that many of the large hatcheries refusa to use eggs that have not been laid by hens that enjoy free range. AI.F A I,F A Mr. and Mrs. Davis of Bend re- I cently moved In one of the vacant houses on the Sunny Side Ranch. C. Hardy has Otho Moloney work ing for him. REDMOND. - OREGON Bert Randal, the ex-foreman of the 1 Stanley & Devanport Ranch, visited Phone No. 1702 ( with old friends in this neighboi hood last week. He left for the Willam ette Valley Thursday. Mr. Randal 4« P E R C E N T O F S T A I . EH has been in poor health for some time and believes the valley climate W I N D TO BE WRONG will help him. Mr Sholtz Is cutting down tho Forty-six per cent of the scales Junipers on his ditch land and mak tested in Prlnevllle .Redmond and ing wood of them. Krvel Baker is working for Mr. Bend were found out of balance, ac Herferd. cording to a monthly report received Glen Moloney left last week for by Deputy State Sealer of Weights Pendleton, where he will stay for and Measures Burhtel at Salem some time, as he has a job in a lum ber yard. from W. H. Lucy, the Crook county Eva Sturdevant has been helping sealer. In all 12 scales were tested, Mrs. Danberry paper their house. A. O Walker made a business trip and ¿7 were found out of balance, and seven were condemned. Of the to Prlnevllle last week. William SturdevanPs team ran 35« weights tested, 330 were found | away Thursday, throwing him from accurate, and two out of 76 meas the wagon, and both wheels passed ures tested had to be condemned. In , over his body before he could get out He was not seriously order to keep constantly advised as of the way. injured. to the situation in each county, Mr. Burhtel will hereafter ask all coun An advertisement placed In th» ty sealers to submit monthly report». columns brings new business. IM I Iti >1 It' < d l.« Ft tit 11 M ' I < * PH *M l < I Plans and estimale» (nr the >••» »trulli»« of dams ami reservoir» f>»r th* Tuuialo Project costing »I 526 have been approved b» the Slate 1 1 ,«sert Land Board This sum dee« not include the cost of purchaalng Tho board has also dr t o . s i IT. MIA t its W i l l. 1*1 I ts- the lands cided to issue i-ertUcates proof «o ED M l i li HESI I TS settlers on Irrigado» proje* la where they have complied »Hk ">•’ '••d*”’ of the board. AHor**» tlen.*i»l Crawford having ruled that the lasu Thirty l o u r Ftnl*l»e«l the Ktululi ance of such certificate» * d l not make It msndstorv Upon the board Grade and Thirte en 11 *n* to recommend that patent* be «•"•• I for the land», unir»» Mio Irrigai1" » CoiulilloiMsI company compile* with sui h regala Ilona » » may be laid down b* I he T H E B E T T E R T H E H ATt’H Normal Eggs Should Be Select- l i \Ms board Supt Meyers has finished grading all county papers that have been re cetved at hi» offiee and 1» pleased with the result», »ay» the I’rlnevllle Journal. There were many more applicant.! this time than a year ago, due to the rapid growth of the county. There were 34 who finished the eighth grade and diplomas have been mall ed to them Thirteen were coinll tloned. Most of these condition» are In the subjects of civil govern ment. grammar and arithmetic These conldtlons may be removed at the May examination Seven of those attempting the eighth grade examinations failed and will have to take all of the subjects again On > hundred and thirty-seven took the examination In physiology and geo« raphy Nearly all those taking phy siology passed Those taking geog raphy did nut fare so well as a mini her of failures were noted Those making the highest averag - grades In the county are Anna Butcher. 94 2. Redmond Marie Brosterhous. 93 4. Bend Alma Nichols. 93. Opal City Shelburn Ayres and Ruth Bren Uen. 92 7. Prlnevllle Beatrice Bullard. 92 4. Ijildlaw The following are the natnea of those who passed the eighth grade lu the county: Floyd Smith. I.amontu Hazel ('hltwood. Grizzly. Mtvvlell King, Culver Christie MeEaehern. Fife Beatrice Bullard. latldlaw Anna l.ee Martin, Opal City. Alma Nichols. Opal City. Chas. Raymond Mead, Redmond Frances Butcher. Redmond Dollle McDowell, Prinevtlle Janies Pulliam. Ijildlaw. Hazel Wright. Meadow Elbert Elliott. Prlnevllle Tressa Monroe. Gateway l.ucile Redmond. Redmond. Jay Shively, Redmond. William Helms. Prlnevllle. Everett Rice. Gateway. Roy Skeen. Redmond Marie Bosterhous. Bend Herman Moore, Bend • l i \ n \ m h iih . i lar gr Mr IVBjr I« g**tling up wooil pll* for i»«**! »«iinniar Mr I'rovuat bough* * * r* u uf tlfttliAg«*«! grain Al th* l(*»trnou.l Untoti \Var*hou*r Mr Parnhattt i* Anilin* h*' wtrk \\ I. r. r • I Michigan Alloro ho will apon*! •**uu* tItti«* on hiiBluo** Honry How in* I* rl«*atiltig up »onto lauti for Mr Syford Tho homo of Mr* ()oor*o Lit %••!«» of iH'At'huto* WA* tho *COIIO of a pIoAoAiit MtH'tAl Authoring I**1 S a t u r i ! av In honor »if Mr* Moa»! an«’ Mt*» Glovor. who loft TuoA«lAy ototilng f,,r l>ufur Tho*o prooont w«*ro Mr* tîoorgo Llvaalry. Mr* Ua»t Mi* Mond. Mm Kodfloiii. Mr* UI iaao Mr« K 0 * 0 0 0 How arti. Mr* M ^ Howard, Mr* AnUormm. Mr* Ma«ll*or. Mr* Nil • (ilovor. t»lvo«loy. Uh aim * a tul U«*t The aftornon wa* *pon( n *»». al chatting Am! noodlo*t»rk. mftor which rofr«mh mont* woro *orvo»l by Mr* Llvo*lo) And Mr* Ua*f J A UhA»o tAught allot hor bob »'At IA*t SAturdAi morning making thro«* cAt* that ho I ia * «aught thl* wInfor Mr Pu val ha* tho contrait for building tho flumo 4 * 1 1 tho Hwalloy «1 Itr h Mr alni Mm Ubano ami daughtor V latto»! at A lot Brown’» Sunday Mr and Mr* Thom a* * » f roar lloiul V t*tto«l at tho |kro\o»t homo tho lai tor part of ÌA*t w if vol \\ w r To rent a hou*o To *oll a houao To got a b»»ardor To rout a room To *oll anything To buy anything U*o Tho 8poko*u»nn‘* Ulumlfloil Ad* Only ouo rent a word If you want to buy or »oll an auto or anything ol*o, advortt*o Cody At Dewey Picture stories from great artists Field Eugene Field Reader. Mix Once upon a time stories Hyde. Favorite Greek Myths Gang Snow Queen Pike. Our Little Panama Cousin Pyle Christmas Angel Wlggln ti Sm it 11 Pinafore Palace Hoo k« f o r G i r l « anil Women Alcott. Cnder the Lilacs Harr Bow of Orange Ribbon Barton. Story of My Childhood Bunner. Zaduc Pine Following are the new books re cently received by the Redmond Public Library: Pioneer Life anil Adventure Hulbert. Pilots o fthe Republic. Gordon (Connor) Sky Pilot. Inman. Old Santa Fe Trail. Mott The White Darkness llook« Children Like Baldwin. Thirty more famous stories told Barnum (Baylor) Juan and Juan ita Bland. Railway Children Carl. With the Empress Dowager of China shrdl etaol cmfwy vbgk shrill shrdh Duncan Mary's Garden and How It Grew Gaskell. Cranford. Jewel. Good Health. John ( Marllttl. Gold Elsie. Lane. Nancy Stair. Laughlln Complete Dressmaker. I-ewls. Next Door Morelands Macdonald Annals of a Quiet Neighborhood. Martin. Abble Ann. Mitchell. English lands, letters and kings; later Georges to Victoria. Wells. Rainy Day Diveralona. Plant« and Animal« Coupin At l**e Romance of Ani mal Arts and Crafts Du Chaillu. Land of the I<ong Night Frazer. The Sa-zada Talea. Vlrea. Plant Breeding. Honk* for Ho)s anil Men Altsheler. Young Trailers. Harbour. Spirit of the School. Davis Victor of Salami* Eggleston. Hoosler Schoolmaster Frost. Court of King Arthur. Glasgow. Ancient law. Hill. Decisive Battles of the Law. Parker. The Weaver*. Phillips Light Fingered Gentry. Pyle. Stolen Treasure. Scott ( Merrlman ). The Sowers. Strang. In Cllve'a Command Strange Stories of Colonial Daya. II Aid HAVE ANY HIIEPING PR. »lll.KMs ON MU K MIND HIM COMINi. |* ki N(* \\ I 1 » Si i.t.E S I H I AT YOl tn.Mi i \ \\ \RM M»> K SHINS T H E NE XT liM| Yor MCI IN loVVN A N D W K ’U . SKI || W k C A S T HEI I* YOl» O I T FOR |.KS> M osky At* I IIAN Y<»1 ICE E H il’KINO ON. OK EEM ItKK YO E'l.i NEED DEFENDS \ I < * I* ON W HAT Yol |;| ^ HIE KIND IS«; ro HI II. 1* AND T H K K K ’S A DlFFKlt. ENVE in THE 1 'KM‘K »>E DIFFERENT I.RAPES. I.K T S T A L K IT OVER. \SY. \V \Y REDMOND. MONEY W H ER E YOU MAKE IT Pr ** OR El.ON ' ALFALFA S B WE HAVE READY’ H»K ANY 11MI HIE D E E D ERY AT BEST K I N D Ol \IEU.KA SEED. AND NOW IS T H E TIM E To PEACE YOl H ORDERS A I.>0 HAVE t.iHiD SEED MAREE Y AND BEI E STEM WHEAT. W i* make n specialty * if «riling the I« t «.ml uf ■!>( a inalile, nnd when you buy of u« you know )<>u are getting the liest that nn.i « y can uuy. i all on u.« before plnnnif your nnler« for >e«*d this « j it i n if and let u* serve you. Seed WE MCE NOW IN \ POSITION l o II IN DI E EKES ON t ONSK.N.MKNT. REDMOND I M O N WAKKIIOI SE CO. The Best Hams SPEND YOf’R J' Tuni-A-Lum Lumber Co. Prosperity for One Is Prosperity for All If you are a farmer the value of your farm de pends on the value of the adjoining farm, amt the value of both dejM-nils on the value of property In the nearest village or town Karma near prosperous (owns are always more valuable than those near dead or dying settlements And this Is true without re- gard to the fertility of the soil. The farmer depends on the town juat as the towu depends for prosperity on the farmer. Their destluli-s are Interlinked; their In terests are common What hurt* one hurts the other Poor crop* will affect the city resident who does not even raise radishes, ami depressed hualm-as affairs affect the farmer who de pends on soli, weather ami muacle for hi» living. Money »ent to mall order house* helps to turn thriv ing towns Into dead ham lets. It thereby depredates the value of farm land It decrease* the population of the towns that moat di rectly use the product* of the farm It lowers the price for butter and egK». for chickens and for fruits and vegetable* So. Mr. Farmer, If you deal with a mnll order house In a distant city r„„ •re taking a course that takes from the value of your farm, that renders It leas desirable as a place of residence nnd less ,,r,H dnrtlve of profit You can t follow a system that In jure* your neighbors with out being compelled to shoulder some of th ex- pense yourself Tak the safer course and ft' 1 W E VE A U . KINDS. ROBERT M.SHERRY. Manag, r By HOLLAND BY PUBLIC LIBRARY A Good Time to Visit (| MH t VNNol «.FT \^^ RETTE II II MIS ANY Will IO 111 \ N I HE ONES W E » I ICE t»l IOKIAD ICH.Ill H E R E IN REDMOND AND KKEE ON HAli M M l 11M K> YT O l ’K MARKET Ol R IHHB MCE l HE Al’EIC TH AN THOSE EH AUREO R* IMI'OIUED HAMS. EFT I S SHOW M»l . REDMOND MARKET J. It. ICOE, Proprietor. Wood and Iron Work If there 1 « anything you want in the «hove line call on me. I have u plant ca|uihle of doing »II kinds of work in woo«! and iron, and will •tv.- you money on all orders placed with tne. I can make any furniture you may want. <;. W. DAVIES I " Old Pioneer Block-nuth of Redmond ( ’entrai Oregon Garage “ R E E D Y ’S ” * 1 "* N«'W Yearn <.r.•einig« to all our elisioni* 11 •mil thank them for their custom duritig th« *' •" m«l rloaed. We nnnure you that we will hf in n I |H>»itit.n than ever to take care "f >'"ur need«. ' " ' i ' ha« never la*en a time when we could Jf1 vr y,,u U , , *‘r prices than the present. Tires, which • .ri Mu principal expense of a car, are now reduced •* • h< A.ty from 7 I-;» per cent to 20 | ht cent. « • ' an- now furnishing It Prest-O-Ute Recharges $ 2 . 1 ) 0 . /•EROI.ENK OIE in any style, t»o cents | nt gs ,ll<>n. "" ' ,inn'd (hid a Is-tter oil «»r pi ice anywhere.