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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 5, 1913)
PA OK 10.
HK ItKNW IIUM.KTIN, 11RND, WKIhNKHUAY, KKIIUI'AltV n, tOIII.
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(ThcM articles and Illustrations must not
ba reprinted without special ptrroli
Ion. OAT 8PR0UT8 FINE WINTER
In winter, when all' so cold and
while am) thsre's nothing kiwii In
sight, a block of sprouted onts looks
Rood enough for humans to cat Mil
Cjr certainly gohlilci It trrcvUlly. It
has become n standard green food for
winter, not ko much for Its food value,
but for Us stlraulatlvo effect on the ill-
pvstlve organs, for variety, for a sub
stltute for summer miens, to make tho
crop spongy, to mix with tbo rich con
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Photo by & It Darnlu.
back roM srnoDTuro oitb.
centrated grain ration so that tbo hfu
may not get OTerfat and IndUgcstlon.
The fancier who does not feed sue
cnlcnt greens as well as good grains
need not exiect many eggs In winter,
for It's tbe good green stuff that belps
to bring tbe big buneb of eggs In
spring and snmmer. and It Is Just as
essential for winter laying.
8proutlng oats Is easy.
Sprouting cabinets with beating ap
paratus are now on tbe market A rack;
like tbe picture or any old box with
narrow rim will do.
Simply soak clean, sonnd oats In
wariu water for a day and tben spread
In trays about two Inches deep aDd
keep In temperature of GO to 70 de
grees or wanner.
Many sprout tbe oats beside tbo cel
Tbe oats must be kept thoroughly
wet and for tbe first two days should
be stirred so that every grain gets
It Is fed when four to Ore inches
Jong, new oats being set to sprout right
Fboto by C It DarnJtx.
along, to take the place of that Ad. a
square foot of the sod being Jiroken
vf tur in rue ui-ub vr U07, itMilX:
in tins process oats sometimes mold
and are tben unlit for fooiL
To prevent, the oats should jM.iter'
Illxed before soaking. "'
To sterilize, say, fifteen bushels of
oats mix a half pint of formalin with
fifteen gallons of water.
Spread the oats, thoroughly wet with
solution, uud rover for half day, so
that grain Is thoroughly disinfected;
tbeu dry the outs, bug and sprout us
When sprouts are too long tbey are
tough and Indlgentlble.
As hens nro greedy for this food It
must not be fed strong nt first, espe
cially where greens huve not beeu fed
regularly, as tbey are apt to overfeed
uud get hard crop.
Don't use all tbe adjectives In tbe
English vocabulary to sell a fifty cent
tieu. A buyer knows a liar.
Don't tako soiled eggs to market
People judge you by tb goods you
Don't scald the bead and legs of
poultry. Tbey discolor and spoil ta
appearance of a pretty carcass.
5V aaaaaaaB3rLsB-lBBlH-ih-r VA'iJ1' U
8 llL-i I?
IN THE DAIRY BARN.
In building or remodeling a
cow stable remember tlio Impor
tance or plenty of Bunstiluo. pure
iilr. tltsbt doors, walls that nro
easily kept clean uud comforta
Tbo more grain there Is In
tttluRu tbe better It will Ixv SI
Inge can vary In quality as much
as corn fodder, and this should
be remembered when comparing
results with houio other feed.
Good bright corn fodder Is
worth more than timothy bay to
feed tho cows, but It won't
bring as much on the market
The good pasture Alls the milk
Mill, and the- silo does the same
In the winter.
The silo Is ono of tho funda
mental ticcwdtles for protltablo
PORK FROM FALL PIGS.
An Oklahoma Farmar's Succtuful
Mfthod of Feeding Shotes.
I.at June we told on the Chicago
market forty-six head of hogs at an ap
proximate profit of ?.V0. or $12.50 a
lii-ni! ivritoi Iliich Pinter of Okln-
j hom n 0ranpj Jm,d ,.. ,rllde
were winter grown hog, farrowed tho
middle of September and en ml for un
der sultabte conditions uuttt turned off
as nine roonths-oM-ihotes. They weigh
ed on an average ISO pounds and
brought tbe long price of $0.33 er 100
pounds. Ity the last of September all
of our eight sows bad farrowed, pre
senting a tine bunch of pigs to start
.now in regaru to sueuer. ana wq con
sider this as an Important reason for
our raising a 'thrifty bunch of hogs,
we bavo a centralized hog bouse. It Is
built In a side bill with southern ex
posure. It Is 20 by 100 feet In site snd
bas two stories, tho upper story being
nsml for feed, straw, etc. Below arc
'adjustable pens, with a central aisle,
stove and feed cooker. Hero during
I the entire winter we kept the pigs, al
lowing them access to outdoors, but
always having a place of shelter and
warmth. Tbe pigs from tbe first wore
well bedded and thrived well In these
Tbe first three weeks tho pigs de
tended largely on tbe sows for feed.
Tben as tbey began to eat from tbe
troughs we made a creep where they
might eat at will. Here we fed them
a thin buttermilk slop and a little shell
ed com. We never gave them more
than they could eat When six weeks
old we weaned tbem. having previously
castrated tbe male pigs. Dy tares
mouths tbe bunch of ofty-Ove pigs were
eating a barrel of slop each day, to
gether with a half bushel of shelled
For the next threo months the pigs
were fed two barrels of slop per day
and Ave ears of corn apiece. The slop
Photo by Oregon Agricultural coIUct.
The Berkshire are lu-jpoaed to
be the only breed of swine of purity
oflype. pedigree and llncace of
mora than fifty years. The breed
originated In Berkshire. England,
about ISO rear acu. In the hand
of expert breeders they have stead
tly developed In alxe, good form and
early maturity, training In flesh on
or two pounds per day until they
reach large Hie. II Is doubtful If
there be any pure breed of swine
that la more rerta'n of producing
lis good qualities when crossed with
grades. The young Berkshire boar
ehown weighed 100 pounds at four
months of age. He la from the
berd of the Oregon Agricultural col
lege. k nrado-of, ooe-fourtu sack of shorts
to about forty gallons of buttermilk.
)Tov-(hls was added hot water, thus
making a steaming feed. We did our
lieedlug at one end of tbe bouse where
"j were arranged permanent troughs and
Is feeding floer. Tbe corn was fed aft
f trvlopplng.' We did not water tbe pigs
ths'slop lafarffMis place. After feeding
.the doort.-wert opened and tbe ulirs
fHgf-fajuxercli-e or lie In tbe sun
rWsoutU lde of the barn. We kept
kage In a trough In easy access to
(be pigs and put a half pullful In each
The pigs grew rapidly. The slop and
tankage aided In growth, and the corn
kept 'op a degree of fat. Ily the 1st
of March tbe shotes weighed oo tbe
average HO pounds, Tbey were a uni
form Lunch and growthy. The weather
: wu moderate, and tbey were out most
of the time. We had to get tbem out
jof tbe hotme In order to make room for
' the early Slarch litters that were com
ing o"u At tho same time tbe gilts
'that we wanted to keep were separat
jed. leaving the bunch of forty-six
.shotes to I fitted fur the early market
ThrMe wen put In a small lot with an
3ieii fcheiC 'From tlilo'tlmo on we fed
the corn to them, keeping tankage on
hand, fly the time they were on full
feed wp were giving tbe bjincb of forty-six
about a bushel to each Ave bead.
Tbey bsd all tbey could eut and grew
We shipped the forty-six bead on
June 17. receiving choice prices and a
total sum for tbe lot of S1.247.8?. be
sides baring nine One gilts reserved
for breeding. , . ,
EXAMPLE OF A
How Winter Haven Is Pushing Itself
to the Front.
The day of small things Is not to be
despised, nor Is the cxitmplo of small
communities. Winter Uarett Is n small
place lu Florida, but It lms civic uspt
rations Just tho same. Among other It
wants to present a clean and decent np
earnnco (Kotnethlng our larger cities
do not always preictitl. Hero Is how
Winter Mnvoti went about accomplish
ing Ita desire. Tho words are thoso of
the Florida Chief:
"Thursday was the day that scvernl
had promhtcd to help clean up the park.
At the appointed time three men. a Ixiy,
a mule team and it mowing machine
appeared on tho hcoiu of action, To
Matiiiger Itass of the (lien St. Mary
nursery la due much pnilxo. lie was
there wtth his mules and mower. A. U.
Nydegger and J. N. Acklcy were ul'o
there with their muscle, and the writer
sauntered around. Now wo had figured
on doing the hot air part, but Uxu ar
riving wo found that others of ourea-
THE PILOT BUTTE INN
BEND'S LEADINO HOTEL
Is now In chnrRO of J. F. TnjjKnrt
First Clnsa Scrvico and tho Comfort of Guests, is Our Motto.
FREE AUTO Between Hotel nnd Depot.
'Jl'QsaHBsMhsa mBBBBB..- Alsb-
jj MsssEsftlysKBCSsstiMsssfciMsTLr vx
REO -d HUDSON
The New HUDSON "37"
HUDSON "54" A, SIX
REO THE FIFTH
J. C. ROBINSON, Agent
Candies, Fruits, Nuts
FRESH POPCORN AND PEANUTS
POST CARDS Ic EACH.
Photographs of Deschutes Valley
Boyd UulldlnEQreenwood Avenuo
ROY VINYARD CLIFFORD BUROIN
ejTVaI IsbsbA C"
When the night comes
Youll have no bad dreams
For your food is concocted
$mw&,Erm Pre. milk and cueani,
teemed cltlietis bad overwoikrd Unit
side of tho street, and We were com
polled to roll up our sleeves niul help
gather up tho trash that some careless
loons had thrown around. Anyway, tbo
piirk was mowed niul the trash picked
up, and you are Invited to enjoy Ita lm
Ono commentator thinks three men,
n boy, an editor and n tiiulo hither a
small proportion, hut If tho sumo pro
portion were to hold In all tho elites It
would mean a mighty big change. Tho
editor or I ho Chief sccma to feel that
tiiuro Is hoK. Hero Is tho way ho puts
'This town Is growing, and now ti
tho time to start park Improvomenls.
It will ho a heavy burden for threo or
four men to do It alone, but wo have
the men here who will do It If you
don't help. Hut now IWten: If they nre
allowed to do It nlono tho Chief will
are they get the credit, ho tho general
public will know whom to thank In
years (o come. If you allow It to p)
this way, don't come around and
whine Inter on that this (taper Is run
In the Ititcreit of three or four men,
bccittiNO you see by tho paper that they
have dono something. Wo nre here to
chronicle the nets of llvo ones. Wo
are willing to do the ln-wt wo can lu.
- - - - - e e
Swing on mother's arm
The milk in your bottle
tli wny o7 obituary notices, but draw
tho lino on trying to pump breath Into
Is there not n lesson In this for oilier
communities 'Mil Winter ltnvoti?
Excise Tsxss For Ostler Roads.
Nenrh lirKUKKi was collected III ex
clue llretir In .liirltKim county, Mn.i III
July i thi Mum sittUMK) was spent
un ronil imllillng In the emint.T, The
rnutity tiirveor prepiired plnn tor
mure tliiui twenty irotoel rock lilg--wuys,
NOTI(?li FtUt I'lUU.U'ATION,
Dopnrtiiient of tho Interior. U. H.
Land OIIIck. at Tho Dalles, Ore.
gnu, January IKth, 101.1.
Notice Ih hereby given that Minnie
C. Utw, of Desrhutes, Oregon, who on
March 1st. 1U0D, iiuido desert I mid
entry, No. 0IIJ71, for HKUNWU.
section U7, township Id south, raiigu
12 east, Wlllntuottn Merldlftiij hits
filed notice of Intention to uuiko tltuil
proof, to establish claim to tho land
shovo described, hoforo II. (!. Kills.
V. 9. Commlsrloiior, at his nlllce. at
lleud, Oregon, on tho 1st day o(
Claimant nnmes as 'WtucHses:
Ooorge It- lluttH, of Desohutes, Oro-
gou; Charles It. Low, of lleud, Oro
gon; William Johnson, of l.-iidtnw,
Oregon ; Hd M. Hwatley, of l.aldlaw,
10-50 O, W. MOOItK. IteKlstor.
an.- ,i-uul.tjjiu..lj . iijii iiiuJU-u-xLjJ1
ItnSTOUATION TO K.VritY OF
I..INIIH IN NATIONAL KOIUWT.
Notice Is hereby glvon that tho lauds
desorlbed below, embracing f'00 acres
within tho Oohocu and Deschutes
National Forests, Oregon, will bo sub
ject to settlement and entry under
the provisions of the homestead laws
of the United Ktates uud tho act or
Juno 11, 1U0G (34 Hint., 23a), at the
United .Stnt laud onlco at Tho Dal.
len, Oregon, on March 4, 11113, Any
settler who was actually and lu good
faith claiming any of said lands for
agricultural purposes prior to Janu
ary 1, 1000, and has not abandoned
I same, has a preference right to make
la homestead entry fur tho lauds ac
tually occupied. Raid lauds weru
listed upon tho application of tho
persons mentioned below, who have
a preference right subject to thn prior
right of any such settler, provided
such settler or applicant Is qualified
to make homestead entry and tho
preference right Is exorcised prior to
March 4, 1913, on which datn thn
lands will be subject to settlement
and entry by any qualified person.
The lands are as follows; Tho W'ty
or 8KU. and the WU of Ni:U. Sec.
29, T. 17 B It. 18 i:.. W. M., con
mining 120 acres, application of K.
Warwick llardeiibrook, Huberts, Ore
gon: list C-788. ThoBKU.Hcc. 9, T,
20 8., It. 14 K., containing 1C0 acres,
application of Kldorado Veacelus,
llend, Oregon; l.lst.G-SOO. A tract
of ICO acres within Bee. 1, T, 12 H..
It. 19 K., described by moles and
bounds as follows: lleglnnlug at
corner No. 1, a rock inarkod INI,
whence the Forest Service monu
ment, hereinafter described, bears N.
23 deg. W. 8 chains 29 links; extend
ing thence N. 3C deg. K. 20 chains;
thuDco I-:. 9 deg. W, 1.1 chains; thotico
8. 80 deg. W. 30 chains; thence H.
33 deg. K. 30 chali.a; thence H. 88
deg K. 4 chains to corner No. 1, thn
place of beginning. Said Forest Ser
vice monument hears N 71 deg. 30
inln. K 2C chains from the Southwest
corner of Sec 1, T 12 8, It 19 K
Bald tract was llstod upon the appli
cation of ICrvlii II. Sleeniau. Mitchell,
Oregon, I.lst C-Sul. Tlio NKfe,
Dm, 0, T. aO.H., It. 14 I... voiitalnliiw
100 nores, application m """" "I
11...1. ii .,,1 nr.iiriitu I. let o-H3l) AH-1
,.Cn, ,...., y ;- -,.,, u V
nrovntii uecomi'vi "i -' i.
Pmiidnt. AMlHtitnt CoiiiinlMloiwr fr
thn (leimriil l.nnd Olllco, -'
lloollnjr of nil kinds. Ht'imiritiK
proinntly dono. ,
J. A. MacCLOSKEY t
Cornices and SkyllKhtH.
J. J. RYAN
S1UAM AND a
Promptly Attended to,
I'ostnlflio llox No. 171 ''
Olllce on Wall Street
Flnonn 1 t'opulnr Lino of
Wall Street, Hcnd. Oregon f
N. P. WEIDER '
Fjitltnatcs on Wnll I'npcr nt'
application l'ortlnnd Trices
ChvocMt and licit Wnll I'ntwr'
Samples In tho county.
Get My Prices.
Hhep an Olrjeo Slttfl
Uf sr ef lhU mink
Clover Leaf Dairy
and we wilt deliver
S. L. STAATS, Prop. '
Blank Notes c
Iteceipt Booka .
Crook County Maps
Central Oregon Mups
, Township Plats
We take orders for
A tsjv. ,--. eesVVv-aaw ,- wi