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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1918)
nRND DUUiKlINMtHND, OnKOON, THURSDAY, JANUARY Ui.'iOtH
The Bend Bulletin
G120R013 PALMKR PUTNAM
ROHHRT W. SAWYER
An Indcpundcnt newspaper stand
Inn for tho squaro dcnl, clean busi
ness, clonn politics nml tho boat In
terests of liend find Central Oregon.
I -.. . -. . ij ! . g?
One Year J1.50
Blx Months 76
Throo Months 50
tr ' i i
THURSDAY, JANUAR.Y 2. S
- - ....
(From Thursday's Dally.)
Tho itoni In tho Commercial club
report, read at yesterday's meeting
and printed In Tho Uullctln, to tho
ofrect that tho club had Interested
tho Carnegie Corporation to tho cx
tont that ns soon as ccraln things
wore dono loyally a building could bo
had, conies as good news. Fow knew
that tho club was Interesting Itself In
securing a library building. With the
matter carried to tho point Indicated
In tho report It would seem to be time
to start something toward mooting the
Carncglo requirements to the end that
wo may have a library building suited
to our needs.
Tho present library quarters arc
disgraceful. There can be no doubt
of that. And to make tho statement
Is to placo no blame for the condition
on any individual, tho oiamo oo
longs to the whole town, just as tho
blamo for any bad civic condition
rosts on everyone.
In 191C an effort was made in tho
Commercial club to provide quarters
for tho library In connection with the
thon proposed gymnasium. For lack
of intorcst nothing was accomplished
and tho gymnasium was proceeded
with. Wo should suppose that even
yet It was not too late to arrange for
a connection so that the library might
for Instance, have tho benefit of tho
nearby heating plant. That, how
over, Is a detail. Tho main thing is
to get a building. If the Commercial
club can arrange this It will have rcn
dered the town a real service.
to tho Agricultural Rullotlu of Crook
nml Deschutes counties. It Is nn ox
ttaordlnarlly good ploco of work.
Why could not ovory county, or overy
two counties, publish ono?
"This from Cmok and Deschutes la
tho neatest sort of an elght-pago mag
tuliio with sohio advertisements, and
quantities of llvo reading matter. It
la edited by tho county agricultural
agent, Mr. Ward.
"An Interesting Item In tho bulletin
refers to tho -development of the nuw
tun! aid and confidence Idea In tunl
part of tho state At an ngrlculturil
meeting hold last mouth, Couiuv
Agent Ward made his annual report,
In tho course of which ho mentioned
work ho had dono for tho cow testing
association. It appears, therefore,
that out Crook county way botli tho
dairymen and tho potato growers
have found It best to abandon tho old
go-it-alone method. They aro work
Mr. and Mrs. R. 12. Mayes aro In
from Cllno Falls today to visit Mrs,
Miss Kathor Jnno Clork and MIm
Muhel l.oronoo were In Redmond to
day on business.
Mr. and Mrs. D. F. MeKoo became
tho parents of u ttovon and one-halt t
pound boy early yesterday morning.
Helen Rosetnau and II. F. Rose
man today sold their throe houses In
Park addition to C. J. I.ovorott nud
...... .1. ,.... I I.. ........ . t. .. ..
r thick .tin; in in irum iiiu rump oil.
nit) iiouti-i.a nnu mgitwny louny. no
Injured his foot by dropping tho side
board of a wagon on It.
Q. I want to begin to save on tho
War-Savings Plan. What is tho first
A. Tako $4.12 to the postoftlco or
a bank or any other agent, by a War
Savings Stamp, and ask for a War
Savings Certificate. ,
Q. What Is a War-Savings Certifi
cate? A. It Is a pocket-sized folder con-,
raining 20 spaces upon which to affix
Q. Is the War-Savings Certificate
a government obligation?
A. It becomes an obligation as
noon as ono or moro War-Savings
Stamps aro affixed to it.
Q. Can I get a War-Savings Cer
tificate without buying a Stamp?
Q. Does the War-Savings Certifi
cate cost anything?
A. No. The ogan: from whom you
purchase tho s'.imiM will write your
namo and addreii on tho certificate
and will furnish you an envelops in
which to keep It.
Q. What do I Jo altar that?
A. Affix tho War-Savings .Stamp
on your cortlficato In Space No. 1 and
tako good care of It.
Q. What do I do next?
A. You have now beconv.' a war
savor. Continue to buy War-Savings
Stamps ovory week or month ana put
them on your certificate until you
have filled all of the 20 spaced. When
this Is done you can buy another War
Savings Stamp, and you will receive
free of cost another certificate to
which you can attach new stamps as
you "buy thorn.
Q. When I hayo filled tho 20
spaces on my certificate what do I do
A. Keep the certificate until Jan
uary 1, 1923, and the government
will pay you $100 for it.
Q. How many War-Savings Certif
icates can I fill?
A. Ten. The law allows each per
son to own $1000 worth of War
Q. What Is tho largest quantity
that I can purchase at any ono time?
A, $100 worth, or 20 stamps.
Tho Bulletin has always taken es
pecial Interosti In'' the county agri
culturalist. V,q think tho work dono
by that official Is as important as
any done In 'Central Oregon and we
think that 'the county has been es
pecially fortunate In tho men who
have served In tho office.
That being so,' we are pleased to
find others! ,w,ho agree with us as to
tho quality of the work done by tho
present occupant of tho office, and
tako pleasure in quoting from a re
cent editorial In the Oregon Journal
commondlng Mr. Ward's production,
the County Agricultural Bulletin,
Says tho Journal;
"It way look like sipping too much
Jiouey from one flower to again refer
Q. Does tho price of a War-Savlnga
Stamp always remain the same?
A. No. Tho prlco for each month
appears on tho faco of each stamp.
Never pay either moro or less than
tho amount shown for tho month In
which you make tho purchase. Tho
prlco Is $4.12 In January, 19 IS, and
Increases 1 cent each month after
January, 19IS, until In December,
191S, when tho prlco Is $4 23.
Q. What Is tho prlco of War-Savings
Stamps fr each month of 191S?
A. January, $4.12; February,
$4.13; March $4.14; April $4.15;
May, $4.16; Juno $4.17; July. $4. IS;
August $4.19: September $4.20; Oc
tober. $4.21; November, $4.22; De
Q. Why is tho prlco higher c.ub
A. Because tho stamps are earning
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
(From Saturday's Dally.)
Minnie C. Low, of Deschutes, spent
yesterday In town.
James W. Woods was In from Cllnc
Falls today on homestead buslm-M.
W. L. Cook camo In from Fort
Rock yesterday to meet some train
H. F. Mersdorf, who has been 111
several days, Is reported to be much
Mr. and Mr. C. K. Wolls, of Pen
dleton, returned to their homo this
morning, nfter spending a fow days
visiting friends In Itond.
Mrs. J. R. Mills returned home
to I.ewiston, Idaho, this week nfter
visiting her husband In Bend. She
expects to return later In the year.
C. J. Loverott sold today an Inter
est In aomo of his rental property
near tho mills to his sister-in-law,
Mlaa I.onnn Wnugh, from Snohomish,
Washington. Miss Waugh has been
visiting In Bend n week and la much
pleased with tho city.
Among those motoring In from
Redmond last night to nttoud tho
Bond-Redmond basketball gamu wore
Misses Lottie Mead, Unlro Bradley,
Joyco Woods, Dorothy Wells, AIM
Mohlor. Kdith Doty. Hllu Morse, Km-
nut Atkinson, and Kd. Moore, Blair,
Storl Spolz, Glen Cox, Loroy Doty,
Bartlott Kendall and Paul Loree.
Claire Dunn, Mildred and Helen!
Smith, Amy Moore, Luello Parsons,
Grace Rlggs. Irene Kendall, Mablo
Garrett, Anna Johuttnn, Theresa
Churchman, Joyco Robblna, Chryatal
Sturdlvan, Ozona Ordway, Marjnrio
Young, Albert Mohlor, Phillip Dob-
son, Glen Cox and Paul Gooding were
some of tho Redmond basketball fans
down for tho gnmo last night.
Gcorgo W. Trlplott, hla son, Thotnt
as W. Trlplctt, and tho latter's llttlo
daughter, Mary, returned tho middle
of tho week from a visit to Wlllam
etto valley points. They havo been
gono since last October and spent
much of this time whtlo away with
Bend's Largest Store
Reed-Smith's Great Drive Against Rising Prices
the means of peeping prices at the lowest pos,
Many thousands of dollars worth of good reliable r
are offered at "old" prices. In some instances lower
present wholesale prices.
Note Carefully the Following Prices
New Spring Gingham-
27-in. Apron Checks 12 I -2c. ..yd.
27-in. Dress Ginghams 15c yd.
27-in. Dress Ginghams 18c yd.
J12-in. Dress Ginghams 20c yd.
U'J-in. Dress Ginghams 25c yd.
In Hum ti fill Floral
;0-in. rhifflm TnlTetas
in plum, delph, white,
hlack, 'nigger and va
rious other shades.
Priced $2 yd.
27-in. Fine Quality Percales, 12c yd.
Hll-in. Fine Quality Percales, 15c yd.
Ml-in. Fine Quality Percales, 18c yd.
(l-iii Fine Quality Percales, 22!cyd.
Dcatitift.il for one-pitce
tlrcaxa anil klrti, in all
the mucli wanted" Imlet
$1.50 the yard
(From Friday's Dally.)
Henry Ruff was a visitor from
Webb Campboll went north n
sales trip this morning.
A WAR MESSAGE
To the Retail Grocery Trade
of the United States
Only by tho complete coordination and maximum effort of
every fundamental factor in our national life can tho war be
won. The retail grocer has his Important function and his
duty to perform. If he falls In h's duty, tho war will ho un
necessarily prolonged and other economic systems will inevit
ably develop for distributing food products to tho consumer.
Retail grocers whose total annual business In food products
docs not exceed 1100,000 arc not licensed at present, but thoy
aro nevertheless subject to the Food Administration Law, which
prohibits hoarding, speculation and excesslvo profits.
Tho jobbers throughout tho country aro being required to
sell goods on tho basis of their individual costs, rathor than
on tho market. Many retailors, therefore, will own goods at
figures materally below the cost of replacement Much goods
must bo passed on to the consumer at no more than a reason
able advance over cost of the particular goods sold.
No patriotic merchant In these times of war will, on account
of scarcity, attempt to exact on any staple food moro than a
reasonablo profit over his cost.
The United States Food Administration wished to protect
tho vast majority of retailers who aro honest from tho public
criticism which is directed at tho entlro retail trade because
of tho few who tako advantage of war conditions and attempt
.to profiteer or speculate. It will not only tako direct Btcps
against such persons, but has already Issued a regulation pro
hibiting tho licensed manufacturers and jobbers from soiling
to any retailer who persists In such practices.
Every unnecessary service in connection with the distribution
of food products mus be eliminated. Deliveries and credits
must bo curtailed, and tho consumer given the benefit of sav
ings co effected In order that tho people may havo food ut
prices within their reach.
Hellovlng In the patriotism and Integrity of tho vast majority
of retail grocers, wo confidently rely on your full and complete
UNITDD STATES FOOD ADMINISTRATION.
In conforming to the above order, you will
find in the following list a few of the real bar
gains to be found at our store:
Fancy Solid Pack Kraut, large can 15c
Sugar Peas, two cans 25c
Seeded Raisins, per pkge 10c
Pork and Beans, per can 10c
BENNETT COOPER CO.
Exclusive Agents for
Olympic Fancy Patent Flour.
Snow Drift Fancy Patent Flour.
Blue Stem Family Patent Flour.
Pride of Washington Hard Wheat Flour.
Phone Black 1951
'Mrs, Jou Ilozell returned from n
trip to Portland this morning.
Joo Jero, deputy sheriff from
Madras, spent tho day In town on bui
Inoas. Fred N. Wallace camo up from
Tumalo to mako a few purchases In
L. K. Dickson arrived yesterday
from Portland and will work In cue
of tho local mills.
A baby girl was born yesterday
to Mr. and Mrs. W. Miller at their
homo at 1030 Federal street.
J. Grant of Portland, traveling pas-
rcngor agent tor. tho 8. P. & S. rail
way was In liend yesterday.
II. II. March Is hero '.rom Yardley,
Washington, and uMI :: engineer m
tuo switcu engine in tuo local ym:..
Andrew Wlggby came in today
I from Minnesota and Is looking for a
location horo. He is a real estate
I Mr. and Mrs. Loo I.aFnllotto and
j little daughter, Hetty Margaret, of
Redmond were In town this after
noon. County School Superintendent J
I Alton Thompson pnmtud tho day In
Torrobonno and Redmond on school
Mr. J. F. Wellborn, president of
the Whlton Hardware Co., of Seattle,
Is the Iiouho guest of Mr. and Mrs.
C. W. Reed, of Wollsvllle, Mo., one
of tho stockholder In the Roed-Hinlth
Mercantile Co., arrived last night for
a fow days' stay.
J. L. Qalther Is In Prlnevlllo super
intending tho removal of tho tele
phono company's fixtures from the
old building Into tho now offlco.
Goorgo Roberts, who Ii.-ih boon on
his homestead In tho Mllllruu valley,
roturned recently and Is now em
ployed again at tho liend tiarao,
Max Cunning was in from Red
mond yosterday, accompanied by
William O, Phoenix, formerly of tho
samo town, but now of Pocatello,
Idaho, They wero looking after In
vestments. J. A, Key, who was successful In
obtaining tho 11)11) meeting of tho
Stato Federation of Labor for Hund,
returned this morning from Astoria.
Mr, Key was nominated for the ox
ocutlve board of the Federation ut
Mrs. A. W Carey returned Tues
day after visiting for tho last three
mouths with relatives In Iouo Rock,
W. W. tirlustead was In today from
his ranch at Mllllcan attending to
buslnens connected with his home
stead. Mrs. Alice Demon Ilcuich and son
loft for Portland lust night after pass
ing a week In liend as the liouno guest
of Mrs. H. K. Ilrooks.
Cur tin Hncsloy and family arc
spending ton days In Hood River, The
Dalles and Pnrkdale, where they .havo
relatives uud friends.
Miss Henrietta Heck went to Prlne
vlllo last night. She will remain there
a month before resuming her work in
the county clerk's offlco here.
Dr. U. C Coo will leave for Port
land tonight to attend the ft.iai bus
iness meeting of the Kite medical
hoard, of whlrli ho Is presldcn' Th
members will report o i t.i' ex.unlna
tlons graded this uunth Dr. "oe
will return Monday
(From Tuesiiay'n Dully.)
A series of revivals aro being hold
on Sunday and Wednesday nights by
tho Seventh Day AdvmitUt church In
tho Red Men hall on tho corner of
Oregon and Wall streets. Rev. L. K.
Falkonberg and Rev. I). K. HtOrt
aru giving lectures on tho background
of tho -wwr, combining world events
with the prophecies of thn lilble.
Them nro proceeded by a sung ser
vice. Tho revivals began Sunday, the
first one being marked by nit med
Something to sell? Advertise
Tho llullctln's classified column.
Our Jltiiey Offer Tlili nml Sic.
Don't miss this. Cut out this slip,
enclose with five renin to Foley L V
L'SIW. Sheffield Ave, Chicago, III.
writing your namo and addrctn cl.r
ly You will receive In return a trial
package containing Foley i Horn v
and Tar Compound, for roiiyus, roll,
and (-out, Foley Kidney PHI itiil
Foley Cathartic Tablets Hold iver
(From Thursday's Dally.)
Goorgo Jones made a business trip
to Portland laHt night.
J. H. Manor wont to Prlnovlllo to
day on county business.
Dr. and Mrs, H. Forroll havo re
turned from a short trip to Port
land, Ooorgo F. Roberts and M. C. Har
mon went north this morning on bus
iness, John A. Webber was In from tho
Pino Mountain district yesterday on
J. P. Ilrldgos loft lavt night for
Portland after being horo three days
L. M. Wang, of Canby, passed sev
eral days In this vicinity looking ovor
tho country, Mo wont out this morn-
That Wear Aro Stylish Are Perfect Fitting
LADIES' UTZ & DUNN
Style Shoes of Quality!
Widths from AA to EEE
and Sizes from 2 1-li to 8 1-2
THEY FIT PERFECTLY
WEAR AND HOLD
MEN'S PETERS &&
'Wo Abiolutely Guarantee
Satisfaction, Vear and Price
Priced from $4 to $8.25
MEN'S ALL-FOR-WEAR WORK SHOES
J'THEY OPTEN WEAR OVER 12 MONTHS
PRICED FROM $3.50 to $11.00