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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1917)
THE BKJfD M'lXKTIN, HRND. OIlKflON. Tl'KHOAY, JANVAKY 8(1, lOtT
The Daily Bulletin
PablUhta Enrr Aftarnaan Kirapt 8an4aj.
GEORGE rAI.MKR PUTNAM IlblUh
KOHKRT W. SAWYKK Edltor-Manaaw
FRKIJ A. WOKI.I'l.KN Ncwa Editor
HKNRY N. KOW1.KK Aaaociate fcrfttur
JiALl'li Si'KNCKK Mechanical SUM.
An Independent Newapapar, tanillna' for
tha square deal, clean buinea. clean politic
anj the beat intervata of Bend and Central
Ona Year Is. 00
Blx Mo.nha ti.'i
Three Mon.hj 1.60
One Year ..... , I6.K0
Una Month 60
All subscriptions are due and
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expiration are mailed subscribers and
If renewal Is not made within reason
able time the paper will be dlscou-
Please notify us promptly of any
change of address, or of failure to re
calve the paper regularly. Otherwise
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missed. ' ; ": . ' : '
Make all checks and orders pay
able to The Bend Bulletin.
TUESDAY, JANUARY 80. 1917
Over at Pendleton they've passed
an ordinance protecting railroad
trains from danger of being run into
by automobiles. Next thing we'll
hear of Umatilla county legislation
to protect farmers from the financial
temptations of two-dollar wheat.
LAWMAKERS CALL ON FINANCE LEADERS
TO TELL WHAT THEY KNOW OF THE "LEAK"
The legislators at Salem are so
all-fired bone dry that when a bar
ber says "Hair wet or dry, sir?" at
the end of his job, they invariably
"Shall Bend Take Klamath's
Place?" is a headline across the front
page of the Klamath Falls Evening
Herald. "Sure," says Bend.
MORE ATTENTION TO SEED
Higher Varieties Needed, Fewer
Kinds and Better Acclimated.
The spring of 1917 will soon be
on us, with the usual attendant sow
ing for the year's crops. More land
is being developed and larger crops
will be planted than ever before.
Tremendous quantities of seed are
about to be brought in for sowing.
Let us stop Just a moment before
we go into this thing in a wholesale
way and consider a few things. One
of the mistakes most frequently made
"by new countries like ours in the
promiscous use of any kind of seed.
. Most, of us, in spite of the -fact- that
we came from various states in the
east and naturally have a prefer
ence for certain varieties we used
back there, 'have at last realized
that there are certain kinds of grain,
vegetables, and forage crops that -are
better adapted to ths country be
cause of their superior hardiness.
We know that the plant that will do
best for this country Is that kind
that has been grown in this country,
or a place of similar conditions and
has become adjusted to our cli
Especially is this so in dry farm
ing. One of the best services that
can be rendered to a community is
the establishment of a few hardy
varieties that will become standard
for their agriculture. Such service
has been attempted by the Harney
branch experiment station and such
people as C. H. Erlckson, of Bear
Creek- Buttes, F. S. Towner, of
Prineville, and the Bend Flour Mill
Co. who have always been quick to
render assistance in introducing the
In the light of the work done In
.Central Oregon, the following vari
eties givp best results: Wheat,
Early Baart, Bluestem and Marquis;
fexApmStC7 u. L
1 hi fax v -r- 1 : . ' r ,s
A.M.. V V (Jlti II S II
Si r 3- m9$ m
Photos by American Press Association.
Outstanding developments In the Inquiry
by the house rules committee Into the so
called "leak" of President Wilson's peace
terms note were:- -----
First. Extension of ths Investigation to
learn If It was not concerted action by
New Tork bankers and brokers several
days before the note was sent that caused
the great smash In the stock market Dec,
a. J. P. Morgan and Henry P. Davison
of Morgan Co.. Prank A. Vanderlip,
president of the National City bank, and
Jules a Bache, Arthur Upper and Bol C.
Waxier, all New Tork bankers, were or
dered subpoenaed to tell what they know
of a widely rumored meeting of bankers
and brokers at which an agreement was
made to serve notice upon brokerage
houses "that stocks have pyramided too
high and that there must be concerted ac
tion to make them more stable. -
Second. Mrs. Ruth Thomas Vleenntt,
quoted by Thomas W. Lawaon as author
ity for the statement that Joseph P. Tum
ulty, the president! private secretary, was
concerned In leaks' from the White House,
was subpoenaed as a witness after an all
day hunt for her. Mra Vlacontl was for
merly a detective, and dispatches from
Omaha quote her brother ss saying she
had recently told of being engaged In de
Third. Thomas W. Lawaon. resuming
his testimony, declared that either he or
Chairman Henry was a perjurer, snd he
Insisted that he had told ths truth He
said, however, that Henry bad not men
tioned Secretary McAdoo, Ptlny risk or
Senator 0." Amplifying his statement
of what Mrs. Vlacontl hsd told htm. he
said she declared that when shs refused
to give Secretary Tumulty certain Infor- i
maunn oyer me .uiepnon, xumuuy to
Fourth. Republican members of the '
rules committee suggested the employment
of counsel to conduct the rest of the In
quiry snd of a financial eipert to question
the New Vos bankers who have been
Pictures ityw: i, Henry P. Dsvtson; t
J. P. MorKsn on witness aland; t. Secre
tary McAdoo (left) snd Mr Tumulty; 1
frank A. Vanderlip
Oats, Sixty Day; Barley, Swanneck,
Hannchen and White Smyrna; Peas,
Carleton, Cossack, Gray Winter and
Kelser. There will be thousands of
pounds of seeds -sown here this year.
proximately 40,000 pounds of al
falfa seed this spring. It Is of the
utmost importance that farmers pay
considerable attention to the source
of this stuff. Much of it will be
Bold from the south and is a mistake
and it will be a serious mistake to t we should avoid. In selecting seed,
purchase these seeds blindly, from t am almost tenanted to sav. nav
any section of the United States, as 'more attention to the source as com
is the present indication. The price pared with our conditions, than the
too often governs the purchase. Good
seed is cheap at any cost. All al
falfa is not just alfalfa; there is a
vast difference In the variety, too.
Early Baart wheat brought in from
the east and south. Is vastly different
from that same variety grown right
here, or in countries of similar char
acteristics. This very fact has af
forded considerable argument, and
many times the condemnation of a
good thing. There will be sown ap-
New Day Dentistry
WE WANT YOU TO WEAR OUR TEETH NOW!
. . Do you want good ones? that fit
That you can eat with
That don't fall down
. That look natural
Teeth that cannot be teld from your own
Others have them Why not You?
We take all the cuance
DO NOT PAY unless suited. Kf.i
THE KING BEE DENTISTS, Originators of NEW DAT DENTISTRY
NEW PAINLESS METHOD
Which is ENTIRELY HARMLESS. We extract the decayed teeth
and roots and make you a perfect fitting new get of teeth, natural
color. We MAKE IT POSSIBLE for all to have good work.. There
are two very important reasons. The public places all confidence
In The King Bee Dentists, WHY?
OUR WORK SHOWS FOR ITSELF
Our prices are less than half that demanded by others for work not
so Rood. We are not ethical. We believe In publicity to the extent
of lotting everyone know our superior class of work and our prices.
We are here to stay, and give a written guarantee with all work.
Enamel 1 1 An
l.iidy Assistant Always In Attendance.
in Bee Dentists
!! Postofllce, IIcikI, Oregon.
!'. .1 Froom, Professional Manager.
::5 A M. to 8:80 P. M. Sundays, 0:00 to 5:00.
mere name it bears, there being so
I much difference In the same variety
wnicn is aue parity to environment
and partly to carelessness.
The office of county agricultural
ist is making an effort this year to
investigate tne sources and quality
of the following seeds: Alfalfa.
Sweet Clover, Red, Mammoth. Crim
son, Alsike and Common Clover,
riem reas, Wheat, Oats, Barley
Rye, and other minor cropB, for the
use of farmers when making up their
club orders this spring.
Hill Buys Road.
The rumor Is again abroad of the
sale of the N.-C.-O. to the Hill sys
tem, l he report comes from San
Francisco and the statement is made
that the news Is authentic. With
the DroDosed Strahorn line, the N.-
C.-O. and 'the Western Pacific, the
Hill people, would have an outlet In
San Frnlcisco. Lake County Examiner.
LAND CLEARING IS
OBJECT OF SPECIAL
(Br United Proa to The Dally Bulletin)
SPOKANE, Jan. 30. A "land
clearing" special will leave here in
April, over the Great Northern Rail
road, to show ranchers Ui Idaho,
Washington and Montana how to
get rid of stumps in the most effic
ient and economical mannor. The
operation of such a train, stopping
at the principal points along the line
to actually clear off small tracts of
stump land, has been made possible
by the cooperation of the Spokane
Chamber of Commerce, Great North
ern Railway officials, Washington
State College and the University of
To equip the train for practical
demonstrations of clearing stump
land there will be assembled In Spo
kane all kinds of machines now In
use, with crews to operate them,
and a powder crew to show Uio ef
ficiency of explosives. .
Prineville Hoy Signed.
After a series of efforts on the
part of Jimmy Rlchadson. of the
Portland Beavers, Ernest Estes, of
this city, has been signed up for the
coming season to the manager of the
It is said that he will be farmed
out to Spokane for training, and
that the' manager of the Beavers
has great hopes for this youngster.
"Bub" has many admirers in the
local fraternity of fans, and will
make good In professional ball with
out qucstloii. Crook County Journal.
MANY AT O. A. C. WILL
ENTER . RESERVES
(r United Preaa to The Dally Bulletin)
CORVALLIS, Or., Jan. 30. When
the second semester opens Monday
at the Oregon Agricultural college,
many students are expected to en
ter the Reserve Offtcors Training
corps. Just authorized by the War
Department. Those who join will
be instructed In military science and
tactics. In case of war, they can
enter the army as second lieuten
ants, at a salary of $100 a month
Students must agree to take mili
tary training throughout their entire
course and attend training camp for
six weens a year.
IDAHO WHEAT SOLD
AT BIG QUOTATION
(By United Preaa to The Dally Bulletin)
SPOKANE, Jan. 30. Thomas F.
Wren, of Spokane, director of the
Old National Bank and the Union
Trust Co., has just sold 66,000 busti
ers of wheat for approximately $75,
000, an. average of $1.66 a bushel
for the entire lot, which was sold
In bulk, making the not price even
better than the figures Indicate, as
there will bo no expense for sacks.
The grain was arown an hia 2xn0
were ranch on Camas Prairie, near
renn, Idaho. Four buying concerns,
including the Miller Milling Co., of
Moscow, secured portions of the
ODDLY NAMED INDIAN
MAIDEN WEDS TODAY
(By United Preaa to The Dally Bulletin)
BROCTON, N. D., Jan. 30 This
city today witnessed tho wedding o,f
Cyprian Dog, son of Good Voice
Hawk and Door Good Voice Hawk,
to Good Night High Back Bone,
daughter of Make Smoko and Rattlo
Tall. Good Night High Back Bone,
a blushing bride, wore a now string
of beads during the ceremony. All
are Sioux Indians.
STOP AT THE
Portland's Largest and Finest
In the Heart of flmnr'ai and Shopping DUIrkh
550 Outside Rooms
Rates: ' '
One person without Bath, $1.00 per day upwards
Two people without Bath, $1.50 per day upwards
One person with Bath, $1.50 per day upwards
Two people with Bath, $2.50 per day upwards
Music and Dancing in the Beautiful Arcadian
Gardens; the Largest Dining Salon in Portland.
Grant Smith & Co., Owners.
Eric V. Hauscr, President.
THE BEND BRICK 4 LUMBER CO.
Spring House Cleaning by
Why not use an
We Have Them! Sold on Easy Terms?
Bend Water Light & Power Co.
Sash Factory Wood
Bend White Pine Sash Co.
and Terminal Additions
Lots $10 Cash; $10 Monthly
. Houses for Sile---10 Cash and
Monthly Payments like rent
J. RYAN &XO. 0Kr
To Whom It May Concern.
All bills due to Williams & Heath
are payable to E. Heath, new and
second hand store, Bend. J. 11. Will
iams. . 2.4Rn
Phone Your WANT ADS to The Daily Bulletin They
will be given Careful Attention.