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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 30, 1916)
- 4wMt,t ,
tiik nuxii ni'M.RTi.v, iii:ni). ouk., weiinksuay, atoust ho, idio.
Lots at Half the Price
The National Paradise
for Animal Life and
HAVE NEW HOM
BIG GROWTH SHOWN
runners Patronize Jocnl Market
With Dairy Product and Reecho
llcst of Trices Mutiy Improtc-
uients Mnde DurliiR Last Tear
Encouraged by Hb great Krowth In
business and the pronounced growth
of tho dairy Industry tributary to It,
the stockholders of tho Ccntrnl Ore
gon Farmers' Creamory rit their an
nual meeting held In llend a weok
npo Saturday decided to tnko tho ne
cessary steps toward tho purchaso of
a site for tho early erection of a mod
ern creamery In Demi. The directors
of tho creamery wore nuthorlzed to
select n site and have plans drawn
for a building.
Crcunery Croutli llnpld.
In its two yoars of operation the
croamory has experienced a rapid
Rtowth. The la mors who havo be
come patrons of tho creamery In al
most every Instance, have doubled
tho size of their herds nnd have
boon getting beUcr stock. This con
dition Is evidenced through the in
crensu In tho purchase of butter fat
bv tho creamery from the farmers.
During tho tlrst year ending August
1. 1915, tho creamory purchased 33,-
S32 pounds of butter fat at a cost
of $9,133.47. During tho second
tear ending August 1, 1910, the pur
chase of butter fat amounted to 47,
Olu pounds, or an Increase of 14,183
pounds. The total cost was $13.
120 79. The average price paid for
butter fat In tho 1914-1915 year was
2G.99 cents per pound. The mini
mum price paid was 22 cents per
pound nnd the maximum price was
::i cents per pound. In the 1915
1910 year tho average price paid for
butter fat was 27.95 cents, with a
minimum of 24 cents per pound and
:i maximum of .13.5 cents per pound.
During the first year of the cream
ery's operation $413.09 was the
KiuallcBt sum paid for butter fat and
S1.338.C9 largest sum paid during
uny ono mouth. In tho 1915-191C
oar $790.79 was the smallest sum
paid for butter fnt nnd $1,710.30 the
largest sum. A comparison during
favorable months shows that In July,
1915, 4,780 pounds of butter fat
wero purchased and In July, 19 1C,
7,120 pounds wero purchased.
.New Kmilpmeut Added.
Since tho creamery commfneed
operation In 1914 a pnsteurliatlon
plant, an Ico croam freezing plant, n
gravity system, milk shed nnd de-
l'very outfit lmvo been added to tho
outlay of tho creamery.
In order to facilitate the handling
of Us butter in outside markets the
creamory has taken stock In the Ore
gon Co-operalvo Dairy Kxchange
which lias a Portland manager whose
duty It 1h to dispose of all tho but
ter coming under Its direction. In
July this association disposed of
0.935 pounds of butter for tho Cen
trul Oregon Farmers' Creamery. The
association sees to It that tho butter
Is not under graded nnd If the but
ter does not meet tho required stand
ard tho reasons aro forwarded to the
local creamery. Tho association also
disposes of undeslrablo cream nnd
over rlp6 cream for tho creamer.
Tho sales or tho Ico creum plunt
for tho month of July amounted to
more than $400 and In August It Is
expected to reach $500 In sales. The
sale of pasteurized milk In July
umounted to 900 gallons.
Farmers jiio Apprr4atle.
The stockholders of tho creamery
expressed their appreciation ot the
recent meeting for the loyalty that
Is being shown by tho Dend merch
ants In patronizing tho creamery nnd
also for tho financial assistance that
has been given to make the creamery
the success that It lias been.
To start tboyew project which the
creamory w undertake In getting
n new home 3C shares of stock were
Mibscrlbed at the meeting.
No watting at the Metropolitan for
that shave or hair cut. Four chairs
now ready. Adv.
Want Ads only ONE CENT a word.
n agent 1 wanted In this county
! tho Dig Oregon Xurery Company
of Oraico, Orrgon. I-irgest nnd mont j
complete- assortment of nursery utocfc
in the United States to sell from. A
man uho can tletote Ids time ami at
tention exclusUely to the lmsine
an under our new plan do a big and
profitable business. Act now before
the Held Is let to someone else.
OREGON M'RSEKY COMPANY,
. Oreoco, Oregon.
sa i? ffOJ -Jt 1 JL lJft-'VSlSiHl
j tat 7L2m ( sLsaaaaattVJMaat3
O by l'acli Ilrua.
CHARLES EVANS HUGHES.
DETROIT'S IMPRESSIONS OF A MAN.
Governor Hughes' visit to Detroit opened the president!! campaign
of 1916, and If we may forecast the events that are to follow by the omens
of Monday we would prognosticate an Intensely warm, vivid and humanly
Interesting period In the next few months.
Setting aside the auspices of meteorological conditions In this previ
sion of the future although they are approved by numerous professional
augurs and by a host of commonalty as well we base this prophecy on
the characterlstlce of the oandldate whose too brief etay with ua hae
been enjoyed by all with whom he came Into contact.
The misguided Individuate who have been expecting Charles E. Hughee
would prove t- be a cold proposition and therefore eaey to beat are In for
a shock that will make them think they have been hit by an uninsulated
trolley wire. There le nothing cold about Mr. Hughes, Detroit has learn
ed. He ie about as Intensely human a piece of humanity ae ever captured
the hearts of a crowd, and the more people In the United States he meets
between now and November the more votes will be cast for him. As a
campaigner he is a revelation. He likes his fellow beings, and they like
him because they see he likes them.
And what his osrsonallty beglne hie remarkable powere of Intellect
and utterance finish. He drlvee his points home with tremendous force.
What he saye sticks. There are thousands of Amaricans today who can
retell every step In the argumente he made eight yeara ago on the Bryan
truet polloy, yet In 1908 Mr. Hughee wae not especially a prominent figure
and there was no particular reaeon why his addrese more than othere
ehould have remained clearly In the memory except the gift of the man to
eend hie own thoughts so deep Into the braina of others. Thsy are clear
In his own mind first, undoubtedly. He knowe preolsely what he wants to
aay becauee he ha reasoned It out before he speaks it out. Probably that
ha aomethlng to do with the ease with which ha conveye hie meaning.
But It le wry rare quality he poeeessse In hie ability to master subjscte
so thoroughly a to make the most abstruse simple to himself and hie
hearer. It I a quality eminently desirable In a polltloal candidate. It I
Infinitely more to be desired in the president of great country Ilk the
Detrolt'e impression of Charles E. Hughes le all favorable. The thou
sand of people who have atudied him at close range are convinced that
if he le elected president next November he will be a great president, one
of the greatest thl nation has known, worthy to stand In hlatory with
George Washington and Abraham Lincoln, a custodian of the republlc'e
fate to whom that fata may confidently be Intrusted. If that conviction
le ehared by the people of other etatee whom he le still to meet the out
come of hie ewlng around the great American circle cannot fal( to be pro
pitious for him. Detroit Free Preee.
The oldest, largest and test
known of all our National
Parks; also tKc most livable.
Read what Secretary Lane
says about the pork in a book
let reprinted by
POPULAR ROUTE TO
and let us Kelp plan a trip
for you this season.
This Interettlnl book,
togathrr with trip com, end othtr
upon explication to tnj
AGENT. Portland jfSJkjPJ
No on dlsputee a temporary proeperlty In our land today. But It le
sectional in ita factory aspsct, abnormal In Its fevered rush, fictitious In
its essentials and perverting In lie tendency. Worsej It le the gold
sluiced from the river of blood, poured out by the horrifying sacrifice of
millions of our fellow men. God forbid that we ehould boast a prosperity
wrought In such wast of human life. We had rather rejoice In the
prosperity of peace. United States Senator Warren G. Harding.
nJrKRf f fiMKENT
"sroKAXi: i.vrntsTATi: kaiii
ano i.ivi: stock show, skp-
roil mi:n anii vomi:n who
Know your goods.
HclioNo lu your house.
Do not exaggerate.
He direct. -e-
llo determined. -
He confident. --
Keep promises. -
Kemomhor names. -
Hu modc3t. --
Ho dependable. -e-
He loyal. e-
I)o not knock.
The Opun Door.
Sco J. Hyan & Co., for farm land
ONE CENT A WORD Is all a llttlo
Want Ad will cost you.
Asked in other additions of Equal Distance from
the Business Center.
Lois 40X105.. $75 for Inside, $100 for Corners
bis 50X125. $100 for Inside, $125 for Corners
REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS
Central Oregon's Leading
fixe Automoble Life Accident Surety Bonds
J. A. EASTES
OREGON STREET. DEND. OREGON
Member Port hind Realty Hoard.
JOMMtOft HAU I;
fi w r
THE "GREATER OREGON'
With new butlitlno, bettrr rnulpmrnt, antt
tnnnr mlilltlona to Ita fnrultr. the UnWerallr
of Orfiaon will brain Ita fortr-flrst rrar.Tura.
Unr, Srptomber IS. 191(1.
fllierlnl trnlnlnc In Cnmmerre, Jonrnnllam,
Architecture, Law, MNllrlnF.ToftrhlnB;, Libra.
tj Work, Mualr, l'liiatrnl Trnlnlnc anil rine
Arta. Lnrarn ami atrunc lrartinente or Liber
Llbrarr nt more than (IS.ftOO vntnmra, fit.
teen bullillncs full? equipped, two aplemtlil
Tuition Free. Dormltorlea for men anil for
Write for free rataloaa,nlilreaalnr Itedatrar
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
tfi NtW COUCAIlONaXL
Tin: homi: rotkii ok in:.n"
ricnsantly I.ocr.ted I-arxe Rooms
Steam Heat llunnltiK Water
l'houe Rel Kit
Dining Itoom In Connection
Amorlcnn Plan Home CjoktnR
AMCi: U. SI'AMIING, Proprietor.
A WORD IS ALL A
LITTLC WANT AD
WILL COST YOU.
RAILROAD ISSI'KS IIOOIil.KTH.
Tho Union Pacific SyHtum ha re
cently UHtied attractive hook lets en
titled "The Clreat Pacini- NorthweHt"
and "SIkIUh and Scentm AIouk thu
Union Paclllc S)Mtem," copleti of
which have been received by The lltil
letln. Thene are uiiusnally attrac
tive publications and contain num.
erotiH HIiiHtrntlouH of Northuext and
Tho qiifHtion ou hear moat theso
dayrt iiinonK the farmerH and otlmrn
Interested U, "Have jou Mold jour
wheat?" Of course most tvnr)on
knowH what tho nveraRo price of
wheat It, ho It In prenumed the ma
jority of the farmora wilt have a few
dollam to JtnKlr-. While the editor
had not wheat t sell, tin tins somo
HUbscrlptlon nccountH which ho would
llko to collect, and It occurt to him
that a pertneut tpieHtlon for him to
iiHk about now Is, "Hae ou paid
your HUbclptlnn, '
A desirable broad knife freo with
every annual flulucrlptlon to Tho
Lannlna In Prvldenc Bulletin.
1 Da Ik. ,.,. M. M H J I
V- l tkla liJr i.J tie M!, fWsW 7
rew will tm4t Trn Ku saalTal asal
301k. IW)7." wklak iWiiA VH4r H
kaa mad Intt man rE&rrviii rrm ' sssa
aeauokad ba(Mal ?'"''; 5'
as you never thought
could be is yours to
command quick as
you buy some Prince
Albert and fire-up a
pipe or a home-made
Prince Albert gives
you every tobacco sat
isfaction your smoke
appetite ever hankered
for. That's because
it's made by a patented
process that cuts out
bite and parch! Prince Albert has always
been sold without coupons or premiums.
We prefer to give quality !
the national joy amohe
has a flavor as different as it is delightful. You never tasted the like of it I
And that isn't strange, either. '
Men who r7j they can't smoke a pipe or roll a ciga
rette can smoke and will smoke if they use Prince
Albert. And smokers who have not yet given P. A. a try
out certainly have a big surprise and a lot of enjoyment
coming their way as soon as they invest in a supply.
Prince Albert tobacco will tell its own story t
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO, Winitoa-Sitlem, N. C
Buy PHne Albtrt ery'
uAre tobacco it told in
loppy rtd bagt, Set "4y '
lint, 10c t haniitomt pound
and half' pound tin humh
don and that corking tint
pound cry tt at-flats burnt
dor with nponfmoiittncr
top that kttpt thl tobacco
in tuch cltvtr IrimcJwmytl