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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1906)
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J i"For every man n square
less nnd no more."
One year..- -......
Three insulin -
Invariably In adtauee.)
, r HOW TO REMIT.
Remit tv bank draft, postal money
tenter on lfend, cxproM money order, or
tjregfettred letter. Make Ml remittances
payable to Tlic lleiul Uullctin.
Stnjrc and Mall Schedule.
AKKIVK AT llfLND.
u. t .w4-. amiI I1vr IjiIcp...
.7p. hi. dally
' t a. in. dally except Tue.
Vnm Turante Tue.. Thnr. and tH-...i:i P- "
j4biu Laldlaw dully except Sunday J
Vr Shantko vta rritiertUe 6 a. m. dally
,11m Lakeeiew and Mtetr Lake... .....
J . 7-xop. m dully exeept sn.
Vw'?uil).HTuc..Triur. anJMt 8n. m
$ iildUw dally except Sunday a. in.
Vom- OrriCK Houas WwU day; Sa.m.toSp.
m. Sundiyi, frow n a. in. la la n.. and ball
uouraner attiral "( raaili from railroad
reachlnj Dend before 8 p. m.
Tsmnios- OrriCK lloe-a Week d, from
-aooa. m. to 90 p. m. Sunday and hoU-aya,
from Sw a. ui. to la noon, and from ji p. m. to
FRIDAY, SHPTK MBUR 2S, 1906.
. .What a . feeling, of satisfacthn
.mines toa rtau when he can hotiJ
vestly feel that his efforts have prov
ca successful that the task he set
.himself to perform has been well
done. It is probable that everyone
has experienced this sense of satis
faction at some time, and can agree
with ilii nhove statement out of
their own experience. They can
,vell realize then the present feeling
nf Hip niTirers and committees who
had the success of the Redmond
fair at heart. l:or the fair was a
nropse. Tt does not have to be
proven everybody admits it.
There-is but one report heard re
.gordihg the fair, aud'that report is
commendatory. People were sur
prised agiceably surprised when
they walked into I he tents and saw
the fine display of grains, grasses,
vegetables, fancy work and good
things to eat. It was an exhibition
that any country could be proud of
and one in which a new country
con take special satisfaction. True,
there have beeu larger displays else
where but noue where the grains
and vegetables could excel those
exhibited at Redmond.
The fair was a gobd thing for the
tapper Deschutes valley. It was a
fcreat ad. It showed to the visitors
ybatcan be grown here showed
4hatwehave one of the richest
soils under the sun. The people
responded liberally with their ex
hibits, everybody,' helpd and hence
Ihe affair wis a success.
Those officers and committees
that had the work to perform
should receive commendation, as
should also Mr. 1. B. Stanley who
.showed much interest in the fair,
and the D. I. & P. Bo., which sub
scribed $500 for premiums.
JUST A FEW THOUGHTS.
The Wisconsin Agriculturist says:
"A country hi which the natural jjood-
of the foil hat lieen u-ad up it a
country tlM-t i on the straight road to
national bankruptcy. W'lwii Owe earth
.riu ti, iiriiii forth fruit aftr tU kind
mail may a well inaKe up ineir minus w
tmk some other place of abode."
There is wrapped up, then, in the
tilling of the soil and the making of
It to produce crops, a great econom
ic question the welfare pf a nation
and its freedom from bankruptcy.
If, therefore, the .above is
true and a nation's wealth, happi
ness, morality and welfare depend
- .- --. ., . . ... .
n a lnri?e extent on the number
and fertility of its farms, the im
portance of the work of a man or
set of men who open new land to
'fcuttlement and make it fit for eulti-
.iH-rm and homes can be readily
He ' helps to feed the nun
He -.helps to do away with
!. vi?iu' of unrest and discon
tent that sooner or later leads to
revolution and anarchy when -a
large per cent of a nation 'citizen
ship are hungry and without homes.
3r.r .oi- It nossible for.riidny to
T ..- I ln -iinnli' their- fa
lies and Hremsclvcs with food, and
possibly Vovs(lis'Alu;c higher nsplrn
UqtsVUMeArninRAud Mental de
velopment. The man who opens
new lands to settlement, reclaiming
deserts or clearing nway forests, is
doing good work.
Morality on a large scale moral
ity that is truly national will nev-
er exist long where there is not a
fair degree of prosperity. Morality
And prosperity, to a great extent,
walk hand in hand. True, great
wealth oltcn retards the highest de
velopment and corrupts the best
that is iu a man, but the constant
struggle for food nud clothing the
ceaseless toil for daily bread will
also smother the better qualities of
a man's soul. For a whole people
to develop and be happy they must
be prosperous. Consequently, those
who create new homes where here
tofore there had been none,
who produce waving grain fields
and fruitful orchards where former
ly was only the hot dry desert
such men and women are doing
work the far-rcachine importance,
o" which they seldom take time to
Undoubtedly, a large majority of
upper Deschutes Valley people are
here simply to build homes, obtain
a living and lAy aside a little wealth
to educate their children and soften
their declining years with comforts.
They do not take time to consider
that in making productive many
thousand acres of desert land they
are nlaying uu important part' in
great economic question. ilut,
nevertheless, such is the case. They
are building better than they kuow.
ACCIDGNT ON THE MATOLES
LoKuinR Crew Has Narrow Escape
It is reported that U. S. Cowlcs,
J. W.Jackson, Andrew Larsen, jr.,
and Clarence Watts had a narrow
escape from drowning, last Thurs
day, while attempting to cross the
Matolcs river, where they have
been driving logs for the Cowles
saw mill. While crossing the
stream in n boat, iu the rapids,
they were unable to land where
they had expected to, and the boat
swinging out into the stream again,
struck against a log that had
lodged and was upset iu midstream,
throwing the occupants into the
water at a point where there wus
apparently no bottom and where
the current is very swift. Cowles
was washed down stream fully 50
feet, afler being thrown from the
boat, before he came to the surface
again, but the other members of
the party managed to get hold of
the boat, to which they clung until it
reached a point where the river was
shallower and where they could
make a landing. Meanwhile Mr.
Cowlcs had also made a landing at
some distance down the stream.
Watts, vho could not swim, came
near drowning before they could
get him to the boat. When he first
came to the surface after his piling
into the water, he grappled one of
the others and came near pulling
him under, but they finally suc
ceeded in getting him to the over
turned boat, and later to the bank
if the stream Madras Pioneer.
What Women WW Wear This Winter
DitcutaillK editable coatumea for lUi
new women in the New Idea Wonwii's
JUjjaine for Octolier, the writer of the
article remark, "The reaction to very
dark color which diatiwzuiatiea till
eaon from it eera1 predcieMorn will
nave me tun approval 01 an tiioae women ,
who have to consider the practical 1 ni
ter c all cite. It may 1 Mid, llowever.
Hut iu spite of the profusion of, lace nud
furlxjlowii lavished on iminmcr t-tylee,
there always is an undercurrent of sim
plicity ana keiikiliility MUieht ' the
conservative elements, to which In great
measure the best tmsineM women be
long. Not only deen navy hluea, ruby
shades of red, and the old-fashioned
bottle greens which are being revived,
but black combination with myrtle
Krceli and autumn color produce effects
which are iu keeping with the sumter
color scheme. Among the mannish suit
ins there are many unobtrusive stripes
which ore very attractive, and have al
most superseded the checked materials
iu popularity. The plaids ate illso very
darV trie newest W -hpwing a com
biuntioir 6 browu.ul lrcu$r roeus.
One charflfcterUUic , of the novelty oaid
materials is a satin stripe, gc.ucffilly in
black, which recurs reguloily, ii the
pattern. The separate plaid, f.l;irt, par
ticularly iu tlic shadow plaiils. ( a fea
tun. nf ilte cpfl-in. It is Jilvariablv ac
companied by i waist of tlic preddminat'
ing shade hlie nlaiij. ,,. rt- AT , .
ee Tht4illilthi' offer .elbrflitfce, to
ue"w subsgf Ibirt'lu cpnneoUn with this
Problenis That Confl
By studying the history of the
strawberry, we soon become con
vinced that the time for planting is
decidedly local, caused by natural
conditions. By close observation,
we soon discover that the plants
to set this fall or next spring arc J
nrodticcu Irom this season s stolons
or runners aim mat tncy snouiti
not be lifted until they are well
rooted nor nfter the new growth
begins in spring. Knowing that
strawberries in our vicinity are
very late, and that the stolon or
runners will not materially grow
until after the berry crop, we can
not expect very many well devel
oped and rooted plants of home
production before the first of Oc
tober and again on account of the
warm weather that we usually
have in March, we can easily under
stand why the results from spring
planting nre not more successful.
The experiments iu planting in
this vicinity nrestill too limited Irom
which to form a correct conclusion
with the exception that it seems to
point decidedly in favor of fall
planting. During September, 1005.
J. I. West nnd Dr. Coons planted
Clark's Seedling (Hood River)
nursery plants in which the loss
did not exceed 5 per cent and pro
duced n good crop of berries this
year. In November, 19a, I plant
ed 400 common plants, the loss not
exceeding five per cent and pro
ducing berries during 1905. Iu
December, 1905, I planted 1500
Clark's Seedlings (Hood River)
home produced plants, the loss not
exceeding five per cent and pro
ducing a good crop of luscious ber
ries this year. In January, 1005,
I planted 600 common, home pro
duced plants, in which the loss
was only about five jer cent. Iu
April, 1905, I planted 400 Clark's
Seedling nursery plants iu good
condition of which the loss was
exactly 75 percent. In April, 1906.
I plauted 1200 common plants,
home production, losing about 95
per cent. Since the middle of
August I have planted about 1500
Clark's seedling, home produced
plants, but with the exception of
noticing that the plants set fciucc
September are in a much better
condition than those set before and
that all require almost a contimms
irrigation, it is too soon to say what
the low; will be The conclusion,
to lie derived from this are:
Hirst. Pall planting is preferable
to spring planting.
Second, Nurserv plants can be
set any time from September 1 to
Third, Home produced plant
can be set any time from October 1
to January 1.
Fourth, No special advantage
gained by early pluming over late
Fifth, Plants set in August or
September require more avteny'on
and labor than plants set during
the cooler months.
Sixth, The root of the plants
arc more subject to injury from ex
po&urc to the air during the warmer
than the cooler weather.
The ideal plant to set should not
only be well rooted but the crown
should be small and iu order to ob
tain this result the plant can
be easily shilned by cutting
off the larger or older leaves.
In planting spread out the roots so
as to set them into a natural por
tion and press the soil firmly about
I u order that tue plants
nmv be drotutht resisting, set l he
roots as deep as conveniently can be
done without covering the crown
There are two s stems for plant
ing, the hill and the niatted row.
The hill system admit 'of more
cultivation than tile matte'd row,
while the matted row admits
of easier irrigation than the
hill. For the hill system plant in
rows three feet npart each way.
For the matted row system set the
plants about one foot npart in" tows
four feet apart. I,. D. W,JM8T.
Ha.k to Uetter Farming.'
"When it is' considered that some
d's cftkens are forced to use,
condensed' niilk be'dause the fresh
article is si $arcq ilnd v6 'pay .from
75 to 80 cents' or rf'lwo poujid roll
of butter, any suggestions h'JoniWhe'
line of raising more aud better cows
dre timely and to Uiepoirtlj'1BlACtil5
ing the value of the cow on the
farm the Wisconsin Agriculturist
We hear a great deal iu these
days about abandoned farms mid
exhausted fertility. Much is being
written on the subject of bringing
buck the wasted Micngth of the
farms of this country. Many plans
have been suggested ami urp.ett
...!il. ....-.. . 1,KH nf milliltolKltn.
- inilM filllls ,'lc reinciy in o
, , ,,,
tliintr nnd one in another
.1 .1 . . t.l ! II .....rlliti
Mill IIIC urouieill 1 wen nuinij
of the attention it is receiving, for a
country in which the natural good
ncss of the soil has been used up is
n country which is on the straight
road to national bankruptcy. When
the earth refuses to bring forth
Iruit after its kind men may as well
make up their minds to seek some
other plncc of abode and do it
Now, through the mist of all the
discussion nnd towering over and
above all theories, the eye of the
farm prophet can sec the beautiful
form of the old cow the good old
farm cow. She looks good to me,
too, as I stand nnd look at her to
day. For I believe she is the hope
of this country. Give her a chance
to do what she can do, iuid what
she will do if she is given n chance,
and all this wondering over the
future of our nation and all this
j Dimming and siecuhUiug will mm
The dairy cow does several thiiiRS
for the man who keew her and doe
the lair thing for her. In the fint
a . .
p;c.'. s.ic nupi to .k.cp ;uc pcop.c
alive as no other farm animal does.
Stop a moment and think if this i
not an actual fact Take away the
milk "and the butter and the cheeiK.'
that are ours by reason of the ef
forts of the cow and what a blow it
would be to the health, yes, nnd to
the very life of the people. From
the cradle to the grave we must
have milk and milk products. Men
have done their best to produce sub
stitutes, but they are all miserable
And while the cow does this, she
puts untold fortunes into the hands
of those who own her every year.
It U not a thaukle task to care for
the good old dairy cow. She fills
the pocket of every man that doe
the right thing by her. Without
the money which we receive for the
butter and milk ami cheese we
make, the faruu
would le pretty
of thiti country
hard place on
which to live
But bait of all, along with the
uotiriahmeiit she give to us, and
over ami above all coiusidvmtimiK of
the money value of the milk prod
ucts, stands the fact that the dairy
cow is the bet animal 011 the face
of the earth to keep up farm fertil
ity. Who dare di-nutc that fact?
How doe she do it?
She tukes the hay and the corn
and other grain of the country and
transmute them into gold. She
does more. She returns to the farm
a residue so rich iu it constituent
part that it stands at the very head
of nil the farm fertilisers that have
ever been used iu the world. We
have tried to find homuthing lo
take the place of pure barnyard
manure to maintain the richness of
our lauds nud have iu the end hud
to come back to the truth that noth
ing in it equal. Other fertilizers
are good. For a time they may lie
used as a temporary relief from
approaching bankruptcy. Hut the
relief is only short lived. There
never was a commercial fertilizer
made which was not ill reality a
makeshift. We use it because we
have not enough of the kind nature
Keep more cows. Wherever 'the
cow goes, proHtierity goes hand in
hand with hope for the' future. The
man who has a good dairy of cows
need have 110 fears that he will keep
up his soil fertility to tile uud and
finally hand down to Ills children
the heritage of n farm as good as
when it came to !:im.
The. best farmers are to be found
where cows ure kept. The most
comfortable homes are owned by
j the dairy farmers of the country.
1 Vnii mnv lnnlr fnr tlif-nirmt tlinnelit.
ful, the most intelligent and the
most law-abiding men iu those see
lions of the country which arc de
voted to dairying". Why is this?
TIip lfi'iMittifrif cattle tenda tnSAik
tueu kfftd and earnest (and1 Ylioiigjit
ful. There, is made time to think
and reati'lu a country where cattle
'are' ltif iflu1n HourdC: of income.
Thinking it the foundation of good
II tltHromre follows
uoveiiiuitin. - f .
that the dairy fanner Is one of lUc
strong supporters of the iihtWn.
This is proven by fads. 1 hew
fuels cannot be eontrovcni-u.
The section or the country wiiun
nuts nil its foices into the growing
of grain crops, or which H;rslste,iitly
sells its hay anil corn crop iu
shipped away out or lie country,
by the very nature of things cu
wit bf the most nrosperous or 1110M
.i..u, ri.t.. .iu 11 tilnrt' In which to
live. Not that it would be wlw to
drop grain raising nud lake up the
keeping ofduirving 10 the exclusion
of everything else. That would
not lw wise or desirable. Hut we
might well keep some cows on all
our farms . This will give us a
chance to feed out ill home our
farm crops iu large measure; it will
give us money on which to live; it
will help us to keep our fitruiK in
good condition for years to come.
WAS A UKKAT SUCCHSS. m
(Continued from p-Re 1.1
ivnrl- mi llir much this
hud 1.1ft varieties of vegetables
grown iu 1906. A o-pound pic
pumpkin promised n great feast or
plus, ns did nlo two others, one 5.V
the other . jmiuikU. Thirteen
kind of grain were shown, divided
between wheat, barley, oat and
corn. There were three fine sam
ples of corn, each 8-j feel high'
Tlic Gold Ntiggett. planted May
jo, cut Sept. 4; 9ody Minnesota;
planted May 15, cut Aug. 15.
Champion White Pearl, planted
May 18. cut Sept. . Th w"
Ian a ilum-iuff of tilttOtllV lllld CloV-
it. Following i a imllal Hat of
tue dirierenl vegeiame. wim u-r
number of varwtie of each:
CarniU , ImkU 7. turnip . rHUbutiM
J. rlilr . Hteimlia J, c-Wr J.
;wirsitiia J. aalaifr . Ui 7.-M'
llowvr . UmUm 1. milowa s. kk t,
Krccu 1ihi. dril fx t. f
pi.j. kll 1, irWy 1. cMCttiaUr. .
miuasIi and pwmpWIns 15. o pt artl
ehokM. Mrs. Reuehan had 011 exhibition
n half doieu or more excellent
cakes, 19 kinds of canned ro1s
and several piece of pretty fancy
The Rowle ranch i one and a
half miles cant of Iteud.
Great credit is due William HoefH
or the Cove orchard for hi very ex
cellent horticultural dUplay.
All exhibitors emed to lake
great interest in their exhibit a ltd
many of tb pr le winner wore
There were 404 entries for pruml
uiiis, not counting the eutrlln the
Uby show. There wre also fle
general selection, each of whkh
would have b-eii good lor from ao
to 40 single uutrk.
Rule 13 say that premiums un
called for 30 days afler the fair shall
be deemed donated to the' aaaocia-
lion. The officers announce that
tliin rule will le strictly enforcad.
It i defiireil that all thoae who won
premiuiim make a H)tal canl ie
quest to the secretary, K. C Park,
as the addrewe of all exHIbltors
were not obtaiuetl.
Heud Indies made n very good
showing with their exhibits iu the
textile department and carried off
their share of the premiums. Mrs.
F. F. Smith got first and second
premium 011 drawn work center
piece, and second on hardauger
piece; Mis Anna Steele first pre
mium 011 Mt. Mellck embroidery
and second on best sofa pillow; Miss
rcuce McCain), first premium on'
shvlwl doily nud third on Iwtten-
g piece; Mrs. Chr.. 1). Rowe
first premiums 011 fancy apron, sofa
pillow and hardiiugcr piece and sec
ond on best specimuu of hemtitci
iug. The officers expressed tlium
selves ns Very well pleased with the
iuterofit shown by Heud people.
TI10 List of I'rlzn-Wlnnprs.
Ure -!' II W.kmI. kit ami mil
Call- I' II Wool I, )' Unlmiiiiil i.
Cowi-lt C I'ark I, .Ml John Tuck J
Hiw iniilrr 1 yur -Mr Jim Tuck i, It C IhiL i
IUr uiuUr 1 year- H C Vaik t
l'lyiiioutli HocL-Cock, I' II Wmxln, 11 () m
mcUc 1. lieu, U O Iminclcc i, I' II Wuml t, inn
ofililck. I'll Wiwlii.
Iliiiroriiliiiiton -Ten of clilcl., K 11 liiiiurltc l
llrown ),rulioru Cockrul, I, I, Wilcli i, Mr j
l llarvcyi.licn, MriJKIInrvey i iKiinfclilcl
Mr J U Hurvry . '
llUck Mugihaiu- Cockerel, Until I'otrrl i, It
C I'ark 1, licit, l C I'ark, nml j. millet, V. C
I'ark 1 nml j, itiiurwl, i( C I'atV y, pen of
clilcki, lC I'uili
lint awl Uracil fllv lay or poultry, HO Park i,
Mri,l Kllsrvey jt' l t;
Tlirenlieil onl--UJirMu.l.l i, I'runk (lloni.
' Tlirciheil wlital- I Nil (itrkluic i, CM Miulil i
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Yal trim Wai Mr !
tin 1 .
Naai-fl p4l btfcll- Mi lu
Urn W-Mw ic rt
lla-Cr Bv Mr K-ii....l
llto ataM - Mr Mr ana . st . w .
Huwtti --Mrs C K m. 1 .ti...
Wattlil - Ut wtmrnHm Wmi.. i
rnUiaM kabf ! mmMIw vi.. , i k
far Mlaai " '
airkar l.laM rafts. Mr lml- ll
rtaaav Mraw- i. Mr Mmiih , Mi Mi-
Mwi, Asm aMb i, Mn laail'i
Kb Crurli) valrr
Laraaal aiaiu si
A P aM, nmiM taw feinfi' t
11 Ik MM af awanU i iWaatr.
s oaaa mtvwt pniuiuai
Itaward for Kelurit of llnrsrs.
I will give o reward lor lit- it
turn of either the foldming nine
aud l.er colt of for both 11. !)r V.
S. Nichol at Hend, Or. Tin 111 re
weighs about 1000 poutnU li
"Circle T ' brand 011 left MmuMer.
double heart oil right hium! t-r.
color dark Uy; colt lias bun I M"
011 right aliMUrilor. color brown
M-S J. II. Mill ik.
Timber Land, Act Jum j. 'i
NOTICK FOR PUIIMt'ATloN.
If UaaoMkc. The lulk '"
Nolle I httti 4n IImI Ih iuiiIii
the provMoa of the act ufCwtanw
17. ratMlrH "Aa arlfor lh -lr "I "'
lalkaitaU) of California. iruii. V"
WaahlHgUw Tarrltary," a nUii.U.l i .
imbUc ImmI Mala by act af Annual i .
Kwyo l Wk-ltmM
of Heud. r-tiMly of Crook, il '' '
ha Ihl eky All lalhumn. l"
MaleaieNl N . bi the purrhaw "'
M( atidtMaK uraar at Ip ill, I II r
Awl will or pruaf Iu ihow III! I'
hi cuia. to w ud
ju . H wiiN
oui hi la Hunt valaaoi lot it limi-ei
1 rut aa-rtctiltural burur ami i
loaaMlaiid brhM II C I iin "
Mr la HelHl. una " ""
wIlHe-w. Itmrt A """'
CarlyUC Trlulall, Thoiaa W. TnpUll ' ll""
C. Cue, all of HI, OlejoM
Any n4 all ueiMW eUlmlng ailru'v' .""
abovtHlucilbfdlatMti ale rrue4rtl I" l.' ,l"1;
dflMMlHihHaAwam or Iwfaic I iiiii '' "'
TMf MICIIAICI.T. Ndl.AK KriiniT
- TlmUtt IHtl, Act lime i, i""
NOTIOK KOIl PUBLICATION.
U. S. Uud Ollk. Tlic lIIt. OtriC'ii.
Kcrilrc l hirrbv stun lht In cemii Inn
lur ltftfJua t.rih Act uf l-uiitfte
i.l '.." i
itM. rulllla, "All act for Ihe i
rnlillKl. "An ail for Ihe Mknf lliul" '""!
11 tUeUultMorCaliruriiia. Ilrauuu. Nei U'l ',l,u
W'atliinijloii Territory. " a Mirmlol In
lUllillcland Hul liy net or AukiiiI I, I'-
Hjimiwl A. Illuklty
nf Itriiil, coiiuly urCriKik, ilatr of Oir." h?
Ihl ituyllletl III till orncc III iwoiu linlr'""1!
N11J11I4, Tor llic lmrclinie of Hie nii'i ""
ieMuw) nfitc '), Ip i, r He. w 111,
AilJ will oflcr luixif tniliiitr lint tlic liu
lonitlil U more valuable fur II lliulier ir '"'
lil-4;illilii'alillaiiil.eh.rell C Kllli. I
CiiinililMlaiier, ptilil ofrtcc In lleiul, orrj!tu
niivuuiicr 14, lyve
llrceV, William llio-il, Jolm Htcull, all of cn"
Vlliiiute. uoiieil Jiiiucy,. -.-
.. . ...... I.A.Iri
Auvaml nil iieriom rllmlii.thtricly . tn
aliVli!cill.cil UiuUarc rrrtuealctl to fll '
claim In till alike 011 or btftire'llie; ijW''
lay of Moveiulier, ltt, ' ''..', ...
7.119 UKUAUU T, NOI.AM, ItcgUtM.
qUtlU U9U'"i lu -mi'y