The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, September 21, 1906, Image 4

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    I5!B r
iWW ' Bai I
it i -
o a?
d'l'or ccry man n xiptnrc denl, no
less and no more."
tint year.
Mi month -
rtitto mouth
(IiiretlabJr In atlrntirc)
Kontll by Ixtnk draft, oMnl money
rinlar on lwnd, expices money order, or
iwjjlstered leter. Make nil remittance
payable to The )tiil nutletht.
Stage nut mall Schedule.
mmti StienUi via Ittaevftie . . rp m dally
fmm UiUenUw h4 Mrr lkt . ... ....
, mm iWttf rf Twe
Ftntti Twtttale TWs , Tli' ami Ail.. 1 15 1 m
Vfwn tMUrr d4jr eaevpt mnd) .. a m
Vm HwhIV via lltaevtrte ... fi . m dall)
Jot Labeekw ii ml Sitrrr Kale -.. .
ftoeiaki Ttwe . Ttinn and l a
lMhn dell) (inpl HmMW) .. m
lMt Omen llovaa-Week day,- m loSp.
mmm)4, nwm ii a n i u m , aan nau
alter ai rival of all mail IttMH latltoad
j. Vuty. from 1 1 a
MaaraAer ai rival ol i
Hutthteg Petto before r mi
, TNtwiKNi:Orrtr llovfca WwW Juvk, fx
Twa. m la eso p m SaMat ami MNOay.
mat taw a m la It imhw, ami feato ym . m to
!. to.
FRIDAY, SI'l'THMIIltKai, 1906.
WIIURIi I.IUS lllll SII.VMir?"
The l'riueville Review, in speak
ing of "the shame ol Oregon" due
to the laud fraud exiKxiuea, says:
known it wm injured b) liny of the dt
fewiaHU evrept luter IumI it Hot beeu
for Hitchcock awl the OregonlaM."
"The puhik would never have
known!" Does the Review mean
to imply that the shame of a rascal
iy deed consists only in being
caught in the act? Is it honorable
to ileal as long a yon arc not
found out and as Ioiir as the public
does uoc know that it is being
robbed? Wherein lies the real
shame and dishonor of unlawful
deeds in the deed itself or in being
caught and exposed? Which would
runct ultimately more to a state's
shame and dishonor: To have n
horde ot thicxes. holding Iter high
oflfces and corrupting her cittsen
ship, or to have the offlceholding
thieves and their accomplices ex
posed and punished?
This silly ranting by sod of Or
egon's papers against the govern
MMtitVktid fraud ttfoeeetttious is
disgusting and in itself k a cause
tor shame. It must be evident to
an) owe who followed tb evidence
in the recent trials in Portland that
the (Mutuants were guilty, guilty
of an elaborately laid cOHSpitaoy t
rob the government hi other words
to steal- Just ordinary, every-day,
'rafmibwn" stealing It would be
much more to Oregon's honor for
fcer ciliwfi to unite in condemning
linch rank rascality, rather than to
defend the accused and attack the
government's policy of proxcutkw.
time of labor nml discb in forts there
was nn exluuistlcss supply of pure,
cold wiitcr only 350 feet beneath
What hfrt been douc nt Madras
cnu be done In other jvnts of thfe
upper Delclmtc valtey. In the
tuouutaius to the south mid west of
Bend there arc hundreds of lnkcs
and flowing streams. There are
but fciv of these that do not lose n
huge amount of their water through
seepage into the open, porous luvn
rock. This must How underground
in some direction or settle in gteut
subterranean lakes or reservoirs.
Is it not then rcnkounblc to stiposc
that the whole of Ihis upper Des
chutes valley, and Ccntml Oregon
as well, is underlaid with tin ox
lmufctles supply of water? If the
supposition is correct, water in
abundance will be found in the liond
country by sinking deep wells.
Government geological surveyors,
after investigations in Oregon, an
nounced their belief that water
could be found hereabouts nt a
reasonable depth, with n possibility
of striking an artesian flow. This
matter is to be tested by
individuals connected with the
D. I. & 1 Co. They hnve ordered
a machine and will have experts
Milk wells at Redmond and on the
Johnston and Baldwin ranches.
In the northern Mississippi val
ley wells 300 to Soo feet deep are a
common thing on farms, while cit
ies think nothing of going f-om
1,200 to 1,500 feet to get their wat
er .supply. There are ample cvi
deuces to show that the same effort
will produce similar favorable re
sults hercHbouts.
The result of further tests with deep drilling machines will be
watched with interest.
Problems That Confront The Irrigator.
I'itxk now announces that he
will write a book while in jail, tell
ing miuutoly the story of the land
frauds in which he has played an
important part for the last 25 years.
Such n book will be interesting
reading. When a rogue docs final
ly confess, liow anxious he often is
to tell all he knows.
The Fertility of the Soil.
(Continued from lt week )
We now come to an explanation
of that peculiar provision in the
corking over of the root that is,
we know that plants do emit
organic substances which are dele
terious to themselves, and we know
this, that as soon as the absorbing
portion of the root ceases to be ab
sorbent the plant covers itself with
that impenetrable cork, apparently
so as to prevent the absorption of
its own cluuvin.
I should say that the soil ought
to take care of the excrement of
plants. It is its business to do so.
It is its proper function. Whether
it does tins through the agencies ol
baclerin, whether it is due to the
abnormal absorptive power of the
soil or to direct oxidation, we do
not know. It is probable due in
jhirt to each. Take a natural soil,
a prnriesoil; the sanitary conditions
in that soil are almost perfect. In
our oidinary soils if we grow the
same crop in succession we know
that we do accumulate in the soil
organic mutters that are not humus.
It is our experience that black
soils are generally more productive
than the light colored soils, as you
see in your well-drained black bot
toms. uiacK prairie sous are gen
erally very productive. We say
this because they have more organic
Ordinarily a soil to which or
ganic matter has been added should,
if its condition is favorable to plant
growth, convert the most of that
organic matter into humus. It is
Iresrved. The humus formation
is the natural method of the proper
sanitation of the soil. As soon as
the organic matter is converted in
to humus it is harmless to the
plant; it is in e fleet, although not in
iact, removed from the soil. While
it is in the form of humus it is not
harmful, it is not imhsouoiis, but
plant food according to the old Men.
It ought to be possible to supply
suflicietit food for the next crop,
for our hiboiatorics have sufficient
phosphoric acid, nitrates, etc , so
thutwu can furnish furtiticrs for
the pound of soil. It is possible to
put in all the food the plant needs;
but when we. have introduced all
the plant food that nitty bo required
by the second crop, and a great
deal more, we do not iuciease in
that soil, which I have in this pot,
the growth of the second crop alter
another crop of thu same kind has
just been removed. Now, what
cnu wo do? We will take that
same soil and mix It with cowpeas
If we have irrowu one crop of
wheat, mix the soil with green cow
peas finely eliopiK-d up and
thoroughly incororutcd, at about
the rnte at which you make appli
cations 111 thu fluid, and you will
get dottblo the crop in the "ex
hausted sou so treated that you
will from the fresh soil as it came
from the field; and then after jour
application of cowH!fl you can
grow three crops of wheat 011 the
same soil before the yield will go
down to what it was in its original
state. This instance in which fer
tilizers do not improve the soil
after wheat has lecu grown is not
n general case, but is used as an
illustration only for this twrticular
sample that I have in the pot. In
other soils fertilizers may act as
beneficially as the coweas. In
other soils still cowpeas uiuy not
net beneficially.
There is no doubt that- .'ertiliwrs
do act as plant food in many cases,
that stable manure and green crop,
through the salts they contain,
may act as plant food, but we have
proof that a large art of the favor
able action of cowicms and of ma
nure H due to the organic matter
itsell and the changes it causes iu
the soil.
The organic matter of manure
Intension Will bo Completed t Hem!
Next Year.
8iirveorwllllirll) roiniiit,tt.-t'i-it
Mretloullig the piuMed piitciifttflii of tin
(Ii rat Southern wlrim! fiom Dnfiir t..
TkIi, h ilUtnnev ol in milt. The lux- 1
In iixMllii from The Italic to Duliit
,V nulea, liut the mii Ik to mli h
ilitnuxli to lleml.
The olflrUU of the line expect to h
the esteiMloh CAiuphited next year. Thrx
irjMiil tlmt eter) wmrlMMia mi the imid
ia filled to oveillowhiK wilh sraln, Mint
itimh of it la lirltiH piled In the oien, in
die (ai'illtiet are InadeqiiMte. A ptopoat
Holt Iota Ix-eti Hindi-. that til Oiegmt
I'oilHue railway I rxlendml (rout the
lllg Kikly to a eonoettion nith the (ileal
Southern, a dUtamr nf aUmt a mile, and
thla Mould uiw the I'lirtMue iHila a
hue into The lallra, hi height eon Id lie
loaded dlieetly aJxMrd aieauteia ImhuuI
(or I'nttlHitt! In return tile P. real Mouth
mi h mill I lie n'eii the ftdt-NHhw "'
eouueetiiie nith the inning. Thaipira
lion liaa arieli aa to tlw tonality of aocli
operation In view o( Die fact that llir
lale own the Mitan, and thla matter
Mill have to be dlapoaail of helur Menu
llaliolia ran m entered iuto. lortlan.l
Old I'lrm DU.nlvcil.
The old established firm of Wurr
weiler it Thomson has been dis
solved. The interests of A. Thom
son and Arthur Hedges have Ihii
bought by Wurxweiler A Co , who
will continue the biwlntaa at the
old stand. It was on August 27,
to7. when Wwtwciler & Thom
son bought out M Slchel & Co ,
and three years later, on July 1,
louo, Arthur Hodges mirchMaed an
interest hi the firm. The husitHtw
is one of the largest in the country
and has been very pruviterou.-
I'riueville Journal.
Ttmhat tfc4, Aft Jatw J. ).
V a. Uad 0K, TW tatfca. Ortfln.
)ala n.
Natke ia atW air ikal tn naialll'n Uk
mm afikf a.- at I urn tar laav i
i ralUIl "Utrtlta Ik m! ml IImIm l4
Rcsotutlens Paxar Ifxperlment Station
Iu the resolutions adopted by the
National Irrigation Congress at
liotsc, u a paragraph that should
interest settlers in Central Oregon.
It 1 a paragraph expressing the
congress' favor toward establish
ing government experiment stations
in the arid West. A. M. Drake,
present at the congress, wrote this
paragraph and has instrumental iu
having it adopted. It is iu line
with Mr. Drake's ttrcvious en
deavors to secure the establistnent
nt an experiment station in Central
Oregon, where farmers, who are
unacquainted with irrigation, could
for knowledge
white the organic matter is in any I
other form it may be or may not 'mid green manure, being easily coii-J
tccome narmrui to tne piunt. 1 tie vurtable into humus, seem to
humus, apart from the physical 1 purify the soil, scour it out. clean
great weed of this regiou is water.
The soil is fertile; the climate is de
lightful; natural resource arc val
uable and varied in kind. Itut
Nature is very stingy with her rain
fall and water is king. Thus the
work of these machines that can
drill holes into the earth 1,200 to
1,500 feet deep iu ipiest of water is
of much practical interest to settlors
111 the nrid West.
Never before has this country
boctt given a thorough test as to the
possibility of getting water by deep
drilling. The machine were lack-
tug, nonce the well?, rerv uot
Dave Harnett
It is ranch eight miles south of Mud
it seems to remove or change the
toxic organic substances left by the
jHccedmg crop. The fact that the
soil is uot exhausted of tdaut food
i shown by the fact that if you re
iace all the plant food of this par
ticular soil I am speaking of, you
cannot get a second crop equal to
the first crop; but ifjouputin
organic matter, such as you have
iu cowpeas and such as we have in
a chemical, pyrogallol which pos
sibly you all know, contains
no plant food, but which will ap
parently act precisely as the cow
pea you can grow three success
ful crops of wheat 011 the soil before
it will again return to its former
stale Do not understand iu as
recotnmcndiug pxrogallot us a sub
stitute for cowpeas. It is an ex
pensive chemical used merely in
our scientific experiments.
What the soil ueds is something
to remove or change these toxic
substance. The substances are alt
more or less easily chauged, easily
broken down, easily destroyed, and
it 1 our belief that fertiliser appli
cations in tuauy cases act in much
the saute way that manure and
cowpeas do in changing these toxic
substances, namely, in affecting
them iu some way so as to purify
the soil. Theaeamouuts of fertil
isers wc add to ilia soil have their
effect upon these deleterious toxic
substances and render the sou
sweet and more healthful for grow
ing wants, we believe It is
eipnMui tuticMM ami model farm I We have here a small pot hold-1 through this means that our ferttl
in the aelv ilcvelouiuc Uiatncla of the ! ui a nouiid of soil, of which 1 1 izrs net rather th-in rlimnul. tl.
BO tor kbawMiw ailri rrf Itrml
Tlte coming of deep well drilling , demonstrations. The mrayrauli is
machines into Central Oregon is a s follows.
matter of no little significance, j "WhrM, Th intelligent rouaenm-
i'L.. ...:n .... ..Uiii.. .a... : tioB f oh" atoiaiare will prumcte an
1 hey will undoubtedly play an in-! eae,! ,-ty ,, ,, p,
portaut tasrt iu the development of ' -"'ready derelopad and iU estenaoe to
,il . .... j n,,. idtitioal hmds adMrent tbrrrto. mI
IM.V.K enpue. ineooe, uiwrea. The awne nrineinW. Willi
uaiMe iiiccmim ewiivauon be dry
larmittg of IMMNMU area, the tillage of
utueh u mow preearUMM or itnpracubkr.
'Therefore, We heartily cmlorai the
iiiveatieatkata alutur thear luira bt the
v. anu iTCOtit
o( tnfortnatioa
a to better method of toil ajfrievlure.
aupplettMnlefl by the eUblihmtit ot
ilepartHMtat of asncttltare. and
uwnd the dUMctaiHattoo
effect it has iu lootciiing up the soil
ami the absorbing effect it has 111
holding water, which may greatly
increase the yield of cro, appears
to be the form of sewage disposal
for the crops. Through the aid of
bactetia or by direct oxidation the
excreta thrown off by the plant are
j ust as effectually disposed of, so
far as any toxic effect they may
have 011 the plant is concerned, as
j if they had been thrown into the
bay, aud a soil that would produce
humus is a fertile soil, because it is
a well-drained soil so far as sanita
tion is concerned.
Ih the disposal of the subataccs
thrown off by the plants the ab
sorptive power of the soil phtys a
very great part. The soil itself is
capable of holding on with great
teuacity to organic substances. m
that it is impoaoiblc to leach them
out with water. For example,
if ou take a soluble dyestuff and
shake up 111 the solution some soil
the soil will take ou the dye and
allow the water to filter through, al
though dye is exceedingly soluble
iu water when the soil is not pres
ent. The soil holds onto these
organic compounds given off by the
plant iu the same way that it retains
the dye, and, as the root corks
over immediately rafter throwing
them out aud the movement of
water in moderately moist soil is
excodiugly slow and almost negli
gible, the root paiaves safely its own
We have here a small pot hold-
is irniu
a ralMlMl -
to StolM W lalifcw au
waaniaataa TrtrM.M r at tali
Mtm b m uf Aaa4 ,, laat
arid and mi-rid ragWM.
Tried 10 Pass Worthless Check.
Dick Garrett was arrested at
Madras on Thursday of last week
ou a warrant out of Judge lirooki
crurt, charging him with trying to
pass a worthless check. Garrett
bought some goods of Robinson &
Co. of Madras and gave them in
payment a check for 375.65 on the
ball explain the use later, iu which supplying of food to the plant
we grew plants for a short time, In seeking an explanation
But the iccout success of n . T H75 I "- , filing wheat plants, if
utu me icceut success 01 Crook County IJank of Prlfieville. measure its fertility tvith a
nctt it. getting water on signed "O. T. Stage,' and foT-ttattanedi.tetyfoitwi!!1 '
eight miles south of Mud-1 which he wanted the balance in' rr Walker it orvx m .
rus by the use of one of these deep 1 fflS', ; "ODinson phc
, , . .. .... -t 1 .... I bank and found that the
and if we grow six wheat plants iu
the soil for three weeks, and im
mediately grow six other wheat
plants iu the same soil we get
about half the yield or half the size
of the first plants. Iu other words,
that amount of soil is exhausted in
three weeks by the growth of six
Mr. Walker. It cqs to show
some of the principles of soil
fertility, we found that the soil
nmi.tlir. rf fl(l lafT.a-.., a!I..
. uiuniuK ui uui uiiiciEiii aviia,
wneuier tuey were icrtiic or
whether they were poor, had essen
tially the same amount of phos
phoric acid, jwtash, and nitrates.
It was an anxious time when we
reached these conclusions, because
we ourselves did not sec how it
..... .-:i.i ,ir- i- 1 .. . . .
which he mnml Hie tafamce in ' ; -.Tt.7 ' u T. .. .1 ""1""- "', ..'"' '" ,"V." -uTissu-sBi,!sa,,iSBtaS: tss
drillers promises that old conditions ,, " "V i...... iV- Jtl "? ! ief lu .thal wepwete ' attempted to show you the way I be-
Kwnii uwtwu iA11 sat. jivuic uiiL .k iipai..-ab iiri..t...... m'i. rri..s f . 1. .
will be douc awav wth and tlint ..;, .1.- A, r n ".. 1 ..; bj. is ic neve teriiiizersct und the reason
toxic substances thrown olV by
plants which thu soil is tint in a
condition to ivmovc or change at
once, we try to lutntutt it by culti
vation, by aeration, by oxidization.
Iu many uf our .systems of rotation,
especially iu Hut ope, the need of
fallowing or renting the soil Is recog
nized. When the soil is allowed to
lie fallow almost invariably Ikmil
fical results ate seen. The lciieflts
tuny not be siilliciently great, as we
believe iu this country, to jtiNtlfy
loss of ci op, hut fallowing is gen
et ally beneficial to the soil. There
is another way iu which thefertilit
of the soil cnu be maintained,
namely, by arranging a svstciu of
totatiou and growing each vear a
crop that is not injured by the
excreta of the preceding crop;
when the time comes around fur
the first crop to lc planted again
the soil has had ample time to
dispoH' of the sewage resulting
from the giowth of the plant two or
three years Iwfme. This, I think,
is the basts or teasou iu many cases
for our crop rotation, namely that
tlicM.1 excreted substances ate not
toxic alike for all plants, and the
soil has time to recover its tone and
cleanse itself. I have told you that
bailey will follow potatoes In the
Kothamsted cxerimeiits after the
potatoes have grown so long that
the soil will not produce potatoes.
The barley grows unaffected by the
excieta of the Htatoes. another
crop follows tint but ley, aud the
soil is then iu condition to grow
IKitntoes ngtiiu.
Iu other experiments of tawc
aud Gilbert they have maintained
for fifty years a yield of almut 30
bushels of wheat continuously on
the same soil where h complete If r
tilizcr bus liecu used. They haw
seen their Hfld go down where
wheat followed wlteat without fer
tilisers for 50 years iu succession
from ya bushels to i bushels
which is what they are now get
ting from their unfeitilixcd wheat
plot With n rotation of croM
without fenilicers tbey have also
maintained their yield for n yearn
at 30 bushels so that the effect of
rotation has in such cum been 1 J"'
ideutiail with that of fertilisation
r llcalvm- What u lhlWOT"
. ., ' Mk a aa arMnram tathrao M. MCaea
rotation' Mm , MrCaa araaat A ru1C.mtaii H
Professor Whitney. t was a m'S ZLZZl
four ear rotation of wheat, roots
barley, clover or beans or fallow,
with wheat every four years.
(Coutinued from page 1.)
Attorney Myera ia the attempt lo ahow
that IHIloo waa pfMrariiig a a blimt and
that he waa aeting ia the inlereala of the
Northern I'acilie. Part of hit etideuee
lo urow ihia waa aiveu he Mr H. C.
Klha. ho uatmclthat Um aAdaut in
traduced be Hilkm aettlng forth hia
claikM hail mil dicUted by Attorner
Seohey. he IsSeiiig trpewrittea the at
ailaeit for iHllon. NumenMu eshltita
were uiiroflared by the attorney for
Miaa Olaua, among them beina: aever
at pbotographa ol Dtllno'a fence. At
torney Myera claimiug that the fenec
did not eomplv with the require
ments of law.
CommiaaUmer Ktlia aUtea that thla
waa probably the fongvat eon teat, with
more evidence introthaccd, of any ver
heard in the county. The failure that
make. thi land eapeeiUty WruW ia
the (alia in the iWanjte rlter at that
point, known aa Iiilloa Mia. A power
aite of grcavt capacity u there avaflaMe.
and alau what ia puruortetl to be aa ex
cellent fog pund ami aite for a aaw mill.
Ta holding will nnduabtettly aome day
be ery valual4e
final heaHng at The Uatlea ia art for
Oct. $.
The Caw bay Preacher.
Hev. It. V. 1'le.oor, (he 'owbov
preacher," lua been ia mmd thU week
nouiinii acnleea
caataiainH for a
inarriage ceHiAcate
the uenral r. uuall n !.. u..u-i !
t'liilcl Hrethreu ihurcb, belonging la
the handily. Ohio, conference. Iu I
hi early waMhoml. he waa a cowboy and
rle the range Uom Himmxi lo Teaaa. I
Helng eoueerteil to Chriatianily, Ik be
gae to ieeaeh ami haa now ln wch '
tag aome j., j tnr.
Re . Pkwnor, in hi aertnona, get far '
ah a from the eatablUhcd cualontca of
Kloin.r A MeOaaa
nf thra4. al af nok alaia af
Ikla Sav Sl4 la Ihu oaV Iwr wt
No na SjrUVai(baaiafUraK
if iti.riir.n ai,
iad OI uStr aruof
aaafcl M Mt valwUi
Qiegae). k.
m ataaHneni
K afi -a 11
W4 Ik kual
kat aa mm
Ikaa S aartraMafal aatraaaaM, a4 h mNMtia
kri HalM U mM land kjfara II. C MkX. f a
ciaiiawaaw ai kM uSV t nnM. onaaa. m
MuvaiWt it. ifa.
eFT HatpWvV WHge'VtSW
vm I MeCaaa araaal
oenii aii a aa
Aar aa4 aH aiiaaaa d
laartikaajaajSa are
alau to UM artea a r I
cUiawag aSeowSi ike
kaawata 11U Say
Tuaker Ua4. Art Jeaw j, ua.
V a Ua4 oaUr, Tk uaUva Onaaa.
Noh ta WfS mm Ikat la a alia UN w(i
Ik MwtMkriM orika art mt I liaa af laa t
itA aaiuiad Aa mn M Ik aal at lhakn
Ua4a to lk alalea aCamwMa. Megua Na4a
aaS Waaktoatm. rruii-iy a iiliaM la all
Ike Bvkurlae4 alalia b ael af Aaeaat 4.
Anhw i. Mr
Bd.MalrJii. um l OtaaHa. ka
UtaayStoatolMfl kM Mrara JaKaaaai
aa. Ike avttkaa af Mm aHawU. aw.
tiKKm x.lan a. rue, . at
Vfd m oaVf mw S hmht iimm ih,
taaat HMki M aw. r.tMkM- tor lb Itaila-i
",lta?i"W!"S"" I rteeJInnrt aMaa
a4 ta fatoktUS S dalaa la aW laaS kefcrr
II O KtlU, V a. Ci ataoanoai. al klaafMa la
Sra4, wtagua. am hu.cmaar I, taak.
..'"W" aaaaa klrkarS Kuaa. rr4
iiaaani ivrrat !, aa
aiiot aaa, oraa
Aa aa
4 aU petto dMatoe aaWtarlr
law m ikla oeWe as ar kafkee Ihe aatd
Tlaikw UaS. Ael jaae j. M
h a urns osw. The
Jaly i. ibV
ata Ikal la iallaaaa wliS
. .. -- . - i
"Aa act M ikt alTTTtotltf laaaa
fCaliktuw oraeoM. Ifeeaoa awl
noura ia artaaap aw. ik. iM
- : . -TW 9 "I -
laaaranaaaaafta art of C
rtrl taiatoi
tolkaalatoa t
WMtolaatoa Taetlioc rawaaaS laaUik
Miblfc ImmI atam u, mi f AaaSl7S.
Maearya i WVkkaai
in the church ami i,"lfi- ?' & X VSE,
"family reaUter and uuauai K. m V a, MnSaZt "1
r " Rev. Hlceuor i. ' aaS.HjToT . la'STTrTi T.v. m,
Aaa will emu br.r u akar ItoM Iks ' J
at n
M ana aatoahl
to Ml
kl tlafaa
U f Mil.
X7V7.rZT7. ??! Tw "to".
" -w 9mj w.
v. a
preaeni nay preaching To many hi '
imruuxu are unique ami aUrtliug. but I
he uudoulittMlly doa bire m HX o( t
goo.1 lie u out on a pro4wtuiK tour I
through the eat looking up a route 1
ulierc he am u Ih:h,-i ran do the
moat kjmmI in a Kneauf tent iiiertuiua to
lie held later 1
vntcr IiatilitiB
tif the iwst.
For 33 long,
will soon be n thing Garrett's home is on Trout Creek,
I near Cross Keys.
weaty years
man has hauled till the water used
on tits raucu., vuai ataK
what au expense' Aud all
Plymouth Rocks for Sale.
Pull blood white Plvmontli Kock
and . cockerels: vour choice. t3.oo each.
thnt a6-39 lu 1?. avTTHX, Uend, Or.
oil aea- ow let me tell you the we use them They are in a great
new idea. After I hayje grown six I many cases a rclay'trRfans of puri
plauts, suppose Ve tdkb'thcsU out fviuir the soil. IilirnfeHat U iho
and put in six more seedlings and way stable manure as& greeu
grow beside them another se2i;with I manures act. , ' '
fresh soil." I wfll get twlctf aa, Tbds&Mptatipfes .1 n,ae Ulh
much id the fresh as' in tlte' other dowrj'gfvU t. phihsible IrdiSwft for
soil. Wc have exhausted the the rotation of crops. If there are
Buy on GksihtF
this $60 Machine for $25
fUlCBT Wnit , ' ' klfh , .hop
t., ii mtrmf lor,
illiafc. double ltJ, .l.
Ihirt.lliif iliuilla hai
automalla bobbin winder
and oibrr UUtlliaprot .
wan TMilMhaASTt.
Iht tarn machlD itnu
natblDfyourAlor All
Miebtna. ioi4 tnr only
Hle ratr lor Irw mtlM UlUKyi ibowtBg
IiimUJHi fair hiaMlJour a.w tln i.a;
172-173 fll&l, POBTLIXQ, OB.
I a. LajaapalaBBBaa-J" J
al k. oaV la km
MewratlNtr, Ha.
V S Utot oct Tke Ijalka otu.
Jaty aa, laaa.
ibi Si!!.!!!.'!!? o'7!l "VM mtoinaJHte
(MiMIr laad autr v ad af AaatMt 4. Uht,
HawiKtA Makltr
of Hra4 Soi'iifS otCrouV Male U Oiriu. ka
""Jan, liy tHUthatr f llw hImh( aS
!( .rMcT,,,,,.;. ""
Mhl Hill Otfr lirikLkT 1...!.. .l.i at., a. .a
wuiw iaV.,,r- ' :7-,r"?..", r "
"1 aijaiMa lor llal lltiilj! .iv kJoua
i.,,'t".Mt?.ww,,ira'Kelifil Mhiiu.UIuiU
alllV ftMlJ I VkelJaUk j -J-L.w.. a . ...1
-Ufie-deaj.1 ,T U .,MiTKi"B
flftKVjJii ot UftAe tlul'Mlailil
CtalDK Iu IM.-V
tof NortiuUr i.
MtCUAUt. T. N0J.AM, tustrttr.