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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1918)
tlKND nUI.IiKlIN', 11KND, OUKGON, THIMtHlhVY, FKHIUIAUV II, 101
The Bend Bulletin
GK0RGE2 PALMER PUTNAM
nOUEUT W. SAWYER
An Independent nowspniier stand
.Ing for tho aquaro denl, clenn bUHt
dcbb, clenn politics niul tho best In
terests of Rond nnd Contrnl Oregon.
Ono Yonr HJ0
Thrco Months f'O
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
er ' ' '
THURSDAY, FE1JRUARY U, 1018
(From Monday's Dally.)
"Whatever may bo tho result of tho
coming election the agitation for and
ngalnst tho proposed now tax levy has
been of Invnluaulo educational ben
efit to tho citizens of Rend. Now for
tho Jlrst tlmo many, who never
thought of tho matter before, havo
soma Idea of what tho cost of city op
eration Is. They know what tho city
is paying In Interest on bonded debt.
They begin to understand tho rela
tion botweon a low valuation and a
high levy and they arc paying atten
tion to tho question of how operating
revenue shall bo obtained.
Tho situation today is In nowise
different from that which existed
oVght months ago. At that time about
517,000 in warrants was outstanding
end tho needs of tho city for tho
months remaining before the next tax
revenue was duo wcro unprovided
for. Tlofunding bonds were proposed
and Issued without a -word of protest
from those who now Insist It Is the
wrong way to pay tho city bills,
which of course It is, and not a word
was said about future economy.
Tho reason for this was tho fact
that tho tax payers were not paying
any attention eight months ago to
tho city's financial situation. Now
they aro waked up and while it is too
late to close tho barn door through
wiTlcfnthe last horsoivas stolen they
can seo to It that the other horses do
not follow tho same course.
To vote down the measure for tho
higher tax on Friday will not be doing
this, however. Our bills are contract
edsand our 1917 expenses must be
met. The higher tax will pay the
bills and part of this year's expense.
Now that the people aro waked up,
tho thing for them to do is to see that
this year's expense Is kept at the
very minimum. Everything but the
absolutely essentlrl must be cut out.
Not a cent must be spent above the
budget. Only In that way will we
ever come out on top of our debt and
get in position to tako care of the
IN FALL FROM CAR
(From Tuesday's Dally.)
P. F. Cuddlgan, a brakeman work
ing with the switch crew In the local
railroad yards, last night caught his
foot In tho- lowor stop on a freight
car, and losing his balance, was drag
ged along the track on his back.
Urn lacs and minor Injuries resulted
from the fall, but Mr. Cuddlgan Is
reported 'recovering without suffer
ing any serious effects. The accident
occurred about 11 o'clock last night
whon the brakeman was climbing off
Ono cent a word Is all a little Want
(From Monday's Dally.)
Mrs. Jcunlo l.ovo nnd son ramo. In
yestordny from Portland and stopped
In this city before going on to Lnk.n
whoro Mrs. Lovo will teach school.
In order to attend tho fuuornl of
their son, who died last week at Van
couver Harrncks, Mr. and Mrs. J. J.
Plcnd! went north Saturday night.
Mr. nnd Mrs. H. N. Miller catuo In
yesterday from Hums, whoro they
havo been tho past three weoks. They
went to Twlsn, Washington, this
Albert K, Sayo Is In town n few
days oh n furlough from tho base
hospital nt Vancouver Harrncks. lie
Is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Andrew L. Snye.
Myron Powell Is expected homo to
night on a dhort furlough from tho
Maro Island navy yard. While In
Hcnd ho -will "Visit his parents, Mr.
nnd airs. A. 0. Powell. . .
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph narttctt, who
have been spending tho winter In
Southern California, havo returned
to Dcnd nnd assumed tho manage
ment of Tho Partlett.
As a dolegato to the naptlst Lay
men's Million Dollar Missionary Cam
paign organization meeting, Hov. J.
M. Nelson went to Portland this
morning. Ho will bo gono until
On account of Illness caused by
gottlng gas In her lungs while work
ing in tho chemistry laboratory at
Willamette University, Miss Margaret
Lynn, of La Pine, has returned to her
home. She ennio In yesterday from
Salem and was met by Cecil (1. Hoi
llnshead, Ueatrlco Stephenson nnd
Mrs. H. L. Sly, who drove her home
started work Thursday, It will bo
tmpossluto to tako In htytlnnors nftor
tho next lesson because those already
registered will bo disturbed, Every
Monday nnd Thursday at 8 o'clock
In tho evening tho rlnsa moots.
After passing several mouths In a
Portland hospital recovering from u
gunshot wound In his hack, Little
Ooongo Ingumnnn, son of Mr. niul
Mrs. Oeorgo Iiigoninnu, was brought
homo this morning, While hunting
rabbits with n brother east' of town
ho was accidentally shot, tho bullet
lodging near his spine. A delicate
operation was required to remove It,
Ad will cost you
(From Saturday's Dally)
Carl Illrsch, of Alfalfa, was in
Ernest Edmonson, of Pendleton, Is
a visitor here.
Dr. E. R. Norris made a hasty trip
to Portland last night.
Tracy Tyler Is at his ranch at Mad
ras for a short time. He went down
this morning from Rend.
T. E. Going, of Mllllcan, passed
yesterday and today In Dcnd and will
go on tonight to Redmond.
A. W. Armstrong came in from
Plalnview yesterday. Mr. Armstrong
lives on the E. W. Gillett ranch.
Mrs. M. W. Hunt, who wasthe
guest of her mother, Mrs. W. ' H.
Bond, has returned home to Port
land. Mrs. Inez Pence and small daugh
ter are spending a few days In Port
land, while Mrs. Pence attends the
spring openings at tho wholesale mil
In order to receive treatment for
an Injury to her neck received sev
eral yoars ago, Miss Elsie Horn went
to Portland last night. Her father,
A. H. Horn, accompanied har and
will remain In the city three days.
His daughter will probably bt there
a much longer time.
Tomorrow at 4 o'clock In the after
noon the new Christian church w'll
be formally dedicated, Rev. C. F.
Swander, secretary of the State Board
of Christian churches, having charge
of the ceremonies. Rov. F. T. Porter,
of Salem, Is also horo and will preach
the morning sermon.
Monday Is tho last time persons
will have an opportunity to Join Mrs.
Curt Muller's French class, which
(From Frldny'a Dally.)
Hubert Scoggln, of. Plalnview, was
a Bend visitor yesterday,
0. S. BhH Is horo for n threo weeks'
sales trip for a shrubbery firm.
Mrs. Ashley Forrest and little
daughter, Roslne, 'passed tho day In
Mrs. C. L. Evans left today for
Belltnghnuf, Washington, whuru alio
will visit her parents,
Louis Bennett Is In Sliver Lake
visiting his store thoro. Ho will re
turn to Bend Sunday.
R. II. Chaplor, of tho Portland for
estry offlco, left this city Inst night,
after a brief stay here.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kcnflold came
In this morning from Portland, where
they passed n fow days.
J. P. Koyes returned from tho
Western Pino Manufacturers' associa
tion meeting at Spokane this morn
ing. P. M. Hnnrafta mado n trip to The
Dalles this morning. Ho has been
horo on business nnd will return
again next week.
L. A. Brnndenburgh enmo up from
his ranch nt Deschutes yesterday and
returned this morning. Ha Is dig
ging n well on his Inud.
John McDonald was n passenger to
Tho Dalles this morning. Hu will
stay there a fow weeks. Mr. McDon
ald docs not expect to return to"Wn!l.
Tho Young Pcoplo's Christian So
cial club will open Its quarters next
Wednesday night with a party In the
rooms nt Greenwood and Bond
J. A. Norman was In Bend yes
terday on his way homo to his ranch
south of hero. Ho has been In a
hospital In San Francisco tho past
Hobart Wallace, son of Fred Wal
lace of Tumalo, was brought Into
Bend early this morning nnd under
went an operation for appendicitis.
Ho Is gottlng along nicely today,
S. II. Davis went to Culver today
and will remain thoro until uuxt
month, when ho plans to go on to
his farm nt Sisters. Mr. Davis vis-
w- CM JV s r- io
BE A UTIFUL SPRING
CO A TS
The Spring Coats arc full of the 'charm of Youth. At this store you will
find Coats which typify every whim of Fashion in a most deliKliLful way. J
Come and see them we will welcome your visit.
REED-SMITH MERC. CO.
Deschutes Largest Store
itcd his daughter, Mrs. W. P. Myent,
whllo In Bend.
B. K. Cornwcll. of Walla Walla,
arrived Insf night to tnko a position
with thu advertising department of
Tho Bulletin. Mr. Cornwoll was for
merly advertising manager of tho
Stockmen's associations from Sis
ters and Motollus will moot at Sisters
tomorrow to hear L. E. McDanlols.
of Portland, spook. Forestry Super
visor Norman G. Jocobson will also
address tho gathering.
Homer Ross was In from Prlne
vlllo yesterday on automobile busi
ness Ho ayn that Inst night a sys
tem of Indoor electric lighting, Just
Installed In tho community lull nt
Powell Butte, was um-d for tho first
Worm Winter In Ymr.
Snow, wind and extreme cold
caused more colds this winter than In
years. Foley's Honey and Tar proved
It worth In thousands of homes. Mr.
Edward Htrevy, It. 37, Clinton, O..
says; "I think Foley's Honey and
Tar I the only mrdiclna for coukIix
and eoldi and recommend It highly "
Finn for children. Hold oyorywhuro.
four chairs nt your semen at ton
Metropolitan. No watting. Adv.
Oregon & Western Colonization
Company desire to sell the land
as listed below, and the timber
on same, or would sell the tim
All sections 13, 23, 25, 35; W
Sec. 27; N SWU Sec 33, Tp. 14,
S. R. 10 E.W.M.; all Sections 1, 11,
13, 25; E Sec. 3; E NBtf,
NWi NEtf, NEtf SEU, Sec. 15,
Tl. 15, 8. R. 10, E.W.M.
TJie Working Man's Shoe Store Is Here
A better shoo for loss money can bo had hero every time for
LESS money don't take our word for It, but muko use prove It
Men's black or tan Elk Scout shoo . . 92.no
Men's smoked tan Elk Chippewa, rubber heel . . 91.no
Men's chocoluto Elk Chippewa, Rnuox solo .... 9.50
Men's black and tan Chlppown shoe, ull leather, 9-tnrh top. 95
Men's plain too, back calfskin shoo 95.no
The NIohoff. all leather logger N.l
Men's tnn, 12-inch logger, nt Wl.no
Tho Nlehoff hand-mode, pack and logger, 10-Inch top 9H.00
l'. H. Army shoe, tan ijW.no
Mon's tan Elk shoos, 10-Inch top, composition solo . ... ijll.no
WHY NOT SAVE?
MEN'S UNION SUITS
A VERY DECIDED SAVINO LS OFFERED HERB.
Lot 5305 A heavy ribbed Union suit, all sizes $2.00
Lot 5370 A flno ribbed, fleeced Union tjtl.no
Lot 5448 A flno wool mixed, natural color 92.25
Lot 207 A superwelght natural wool 92.no
Lot 5435 A National grey, ribbed, mlxod 92.7n
Dr. Wright's, all wool, ribbed 9.no
HEPEHATi: UNDERWEAR HIIIKTH AND DRAWERS.
Lot 2017 Mon's Drawors and SlilrtB, Dlrby ribbed, fleeced 5o
Lot 2540 Mon's Merino underwear 7tto
Lot 5440 Wool ribbed, natural 91.25
Lot 4C3 Men's natural wool, ribbed 91.50
Lot A413 Groy Australian wool 92.00
Wo carry all sizes, up to 50.
Positively tho lowest prices obtalnablo any place. A caro
ful Investigation will convlnco anyono that horo Is tho plnco to
buy tho best sweaters at tho lowest prlco. Wo havo most uny
slzo desired, In most any color.
Lot JMMJO In u llcuvy ruy Knit Hitnifcr, nt $1.50
lt:iOOH Jh u lleuvy ry .Mixed Hn cuter, nt 92.00
J At JHOO is a Brown urn! flrny Packet, at 9:1.75
Ix)t 1801 In u Puro Klcoco Wool Hn cuter, ut 95.50
Men' Jeroyf Cotton Knit, .Mixed, ut 9LHO
.Men' All Wool JcrHcyH, Oxford rcy, ut 911.00 .
Service! Quality !
Is the Secret of Our Phenomena! Success.
SUPPLY YOUR. TABLE HERE
734 Wsll Street. Phone ReJ 161
''" For particulars write or call on
,0 B. F. JOHNSON
MAURICE P. CASHMAN
THE HQMB OF W
RT SCH,A'FFNBR & MARX.
TO THE PENNY!
By operating on a Cash Basis, we arc enabled
to reduce our overhead expense, and
; SELL FOR LESS
7 H Take Advantage of these Special Prices:
FULL CREAM CHEESE, on
per pound J7 C
FRESH CREAMERY BUTTER, K7 n
per pound O f C
per pound C
per pound Q
per pound , i &
'DEL MONTE KRAUT i a
per can IfrC
TAYLOR'S PORK AND BEANS Q
t 'per can , 7 C
THQRN APPLE SUGAR PEAS OC
Tavo for tOC
"It Pays to Pay Cash."
fHwwg i' j lfruiHWWiw"