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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1918)
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The Bend Bulletin
GEORGE PALMER PUTNAM
R011ERT V. SAWYER
An Independent nowspnpor stand
ing for tho square deal, clonn bust
DG88, clean politics nnd tho boat in
terests of llcnd and Central Orogon.
Ono Year 12.00
8lx Months 1.00
Thrco Months ......... T. .. . .50
' " '
undertaken nnd material service was
rendered In restoring to health many
who otherwise would havo suffered
nnd porhaps died, As n people wo
too frcnuontly fall to express our np
preclatlou for aorvlco of this sort
nnd Tho llullotln, unortlclally, takes
this opportunity to glvo the thanks
of Rend to those to whom they
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2$, 191S.
A SUITABLE MEMORIAL.
With tho wnr over nnd tho boys
coming home public attention every
where la turning to the question of
suitable memorials to coramoinorato
their acrvlco in behalf of humanity.
In many cities funds are already be
ing subscribed, tho form of tho
memorial being loft to n later deci
sion, but thcro acorns to be an al
most universal feeling that some
thing different from tho monument
or statuo erected in former times
for similar services be selected.
In some cities it Is proposed to
plant trees along nn avenue, in
others a community building Is sug
gested, while in Portland tho plan
now most favored Is for a boulevard
connecting that city with Salem.
Presumably here in Bend we ahall
sooner or later come to plnn a
memorial nnd there will be many
suggestions as to what it shall be.
Wo suggest n library building.
A library building is badly needed
here. Tho present library quarters
nro wholly Insufficient and they are
occupied only by the tolerance of the
church which owns the building. At
any time tho books may have to be
moved nnd moved where? The
managers of the institution have no
idea and whatever place may be
found will be only temporary. Tho
crying need Is for permanent quar
ters and they must bo found. Why
not satisfy the need nnd at tho same
tlmo provide the memorial to our
soldiers and Bailors that wo ahall
want to erect?
Surely such a building would fit
tingly honor our men in the service.
Properly designed, the building It
self would bo a monument, while
spaces could bo provided for the in
scription of tho names of those whom
wo thus commemorate. And in its
dally use In the service of tho people
of the community the memorial Idea
would bo enhanced.
Tho atory of tho food hoard discov
ered In the Hohoniollcrn palace in
Berlin la matched only by tho atory
of how six healthy boys of tho fam
ily avoided Injury on tho battle line.
When Henry Ford atnrta his news
paper wo trust that ho will devote
space In nn early Issue to an effort
to explain why his son Edsel was a
slacker in tho wnr.
Having raised wages for everyone
In tho jobs he bossed, McAdoo must
now get out nnd try to raise a little
something for himself.
It was sold some tlmo ago that
President Wilson was tho man who
put tho "dent" in "precedent." Ho'n
still at it.
Taking everything Into account,
wouldn't n rope bo tho proper end
of tho Ilohenzollern lino?
WOMEN' IN BOX FACTORIES.
In connection with tho recent ac
tion o$ tho Oregon welfare commis
sion in respect to women working In
factories, the following from the
United States department of labor Is
of interest, especially In Bend, where
tho women who do factory work aro
to bo found in the box factories:
"Box factories havo discovered, ac
cording to information which has
reached tho United States department
of labor, that women can very wel
replace boys and young men who can
bo moro effectively employed else
whore. Tho women already em
ployed In a number of box factories
linvo proved highly efficient and use
ful, and they can, In fact, do almost
any kind of work that young men of
high school ago havo been doing ex
cept aomo of tho heavier tasks.
"Because they aro not adapted to
heavy work, the young men have
Eomo advantage over them In re
spect to wages. It is rare, too, that
women aro intrusted with tho opera
tion of machines, for their lack of
mechanical experience renders them
incapable of making minor repairs
In case of trouble.
"Ordinarily women wear coveralls
or overalls while at work In tho fac
tories. For tho most part the over
alls aro preferred, since they allow
greater freedom of movement and
aro In general moro serviceable.
Thero has been no unfavorable com
ment on tho wearing of overalls.
"Women employed In box fac
tories say that they havo no com
plaints to uiuke regarding the treat
ment they receive, either from their
employers or from the men with
whom they work.
"They aro paid ordinarily from
$2.50 to $3.50 a day, better wages
than they can make Jn moat employ
ments that requiro no special skill
or preparation. They say that they
find tho work rather hard at first,
but if they aro in good health they
soon becomo accustomed to it and
eventually find it of real physical
Dy KE.VNETH GHAIIAM DUKKIEl.D
Mrmtwr Author' Committor,
American IMrmc Socltty.
I will not drink from a German cup,
Or eat from a German plate.
I will not deal with n Gorman man
All foul with German hato.
I'll use no drug with n Germnn name.
That's grown on Gorman lnnd.
I'll eat no food and drink no beer
If mndc by n German hand.
I will not use n German tool,
Razor, or knife, or saw.
I will not trade with a German shop
That live by tho German law.
I will not sail on n German ship,
Whero Germnn songs nre sung.
I will not breathe whero God's clean
Is soiled by a German tongue.
I'll not forget thoso awful deeds,
To girls and little boys.
No moro I'll hang on Christmas trees
Those blood-stained German toys.
virtue of authority in mo vested, in
thu nhaenco' ot Mayor Caldwell from
tho city ot Bend, hereby direct tho
continued closing ot all schools,
churches, movies, libraries, lodges
and societies, also nil places ot public
amusement, Including billiard and
pool halls, bowling alloys, card
rooina, whether public or In club
"Tho necessity Is urged Uun every
ono m avom crowns, punnc assem
blies nnd shopping until tho present
epidemic hns subsided."
There has been no announcement
na to whon It will bo possible to open
tho city, tho physicians and author
ities not committing themselves. It
wna stated (his morning that In 10
days, If the proper caru la taken, it
will bo po.-tslblo to again permit
gatherings, but no definite dntu was
oven suggested, tho city council
members leaving it In tho hands ot
thu physicians ot tho city to deter
mine when tho ban may bo llftud
l'Vw New Owes Kcportcil,
Fow now cases of the disease have
been reported within tho week. Four
In number would cover tho now
ones, none ot which hna been taken
to tho emergency. It Is still tho plan
to give up tho Gymnasium an nn
emergency tho latter part ot this
weok and Install tho patients in an
other building not so large. Just
where this will bo has not yet been
The Peoples Store
Here are just a few of the many timely bargains for these
C. O. I. DISTRICT
(Continued from Pago 1.)
Women's line fleeced Union Suits,
short or long sleeves. For the
women who do not wear wool gar
Women's fine non-shrinknblc wool
Union Suits; Dutch neck and short
High neck and long sleeves....$2.87
Women's fine non-shrinkable wool
Vests and Pants $1.58
Heavy white outing flannel Skirts,
with scalloped flounce 98c
Fine wool knit Petticoats in light
and dark colors; just the thing for
these cold days, ,. ,..$1.25 and $1.50
Burson Hose, lino black cotton,
hemmed top, pair 29c
Armor Plate, ribbed top, fast black
cotton Hose, pair.. .. 2i)c
Ladies' wool Hose, black or grey
mixed, Armor Plate, pair ti8c
Ladies' soft fleece lined cotton
Hose, ribbed top, Armor Plate, fast
black, extra sizes, pair..., (i!lc
Regular sizes, pair , 58c
Children's fast black cotto'n IIo.se,
Armor Plate, medium ribbed, sizes
5 to 10, special, pair , ...,25c
Armor Plate boys' worsted 1 1 lose,
extra quality, all sizes fronl 5 to
lO:;, nn exceptional valuO at,
pair. '1,'lc to 58c
I will not take a German's word,
He'll break It it he can.
There is no love in a German heart.
Or faith in a German man.
This Is my oath, when war is dono,
I'll swear to keep it true.
And since I know you feel tho same,
I'll pass it on to you.
tered into with the North Unit dis
trict nnd the Central Orogon Irriga
tion company Jointly. This will In
sure this district that In thu event
tho North Unit people fall to live
up to the torms of their contract It
Is still offoctlve with tho company."
Tho Central Oregon Irrigation dis
trict embraces approximately CO, 000
ncres of land, of which nearly 3000
aro now under cultivation. Under
tho control of the district and with
tho company eliminated it Is ex
pected Hint tho number of acres
under cultivation will bo greatly in
creased during tho coming year.
As soon as the contract has been
signed by thu company and tho North
Unit district, a district election will
bo held to votu bonds for the amount
necessary to tako ovor thu holding of
tho company. This election will bo
held some tlmo early In January.
I A HI PAMIMf . wuro aeduinnd visitor Monday.
I SI 11 I II Ml ufil Mr "- Anderson and Mrs. W
LiVltl? AJ,IfAI'83'II Oray were In Head on Thursday
this week on tho Ogg place, near
F II. IlaiiKhuiau was a Redmond
J A CIiiiho and daughter Kttn
.MrAllOO SKXIIS OCT PLAN' FOR
CAMPAIGN FOR FLOATING OF
LOAN MUST HAVi: MONEY 'Ml
SUPPORT OCCUPATION AI5.MV.
WILL NOT LIFT
(Continued from Pago 1.)
own safety, so that thero might be
no danger ot a relapse. In addition
to this tho police ure instructed to
watch all public places and prevent,
for any purpose, a congregation of
moro than 10 persons at a tlmo.
All officials of tho city, county nnd
health office recognize the fact that
TERREBONNE. Nov. 22. The
Terrebonuo school opened Monday.
November 25th. -Fear of tho Influ
enza having sufficiently subsided.
It was deemed wine to reopen school
and coutlnuo acclivities.
A. C. Miller, a resident of this
section, recently purchased tho
Stadlg band of sheep, 300 in all.
W. Harknesa of Terrebonuo has
taken his flock of sheep to n ranch
oast of Rend.
A. M. Logan of Paullnn has tukun
n herd of cnttlo to Powell Ilutto.
Mr. Knorr linn purchased tho
Radloy place. Mrs. lladloy and fam
ily moved to Hood River the 11th of
W. McMlcklo ot thin community Is
now tho owner of tho MucWIIIIamn
place. Mr. McMlcklo recently jo
moved to thin plnco from his other
tho epidemic la fast dying out In tho f"m In O'Knne flat.
w. i. .xuison wis renicn ma larm
to Mr. Polleck, Intending to movo
Tho peoplo of Rend owo a dobt ot
gratitude to tho management of tho
Emergency hospital and to tho vol
unteers who worked constantly 'at
tho Institution during tho trying
period ot tho Influenza epidemic. All
gave their sorvlces in aid of tbolr
suffering fellows without thought of
self. Personal considerations woro
forgotten, unaccustomed and at times
city, but that if tho places of amuse
ment aro again thrown open It may
havo cause to spread, as it has in
other cities, with results even more
serious than during tho first period,
Tho following order was Issued by
Clyde McKay, acting mayor, follow
ing the meeting this morning:
"I, Clydo McKay, as president of
tho council and mayor pro torn, by
M. M. Miller recently closed out
his stock or merchnndlso under thu
ausplcoM of the Gregson Sale Co.
Mr, Miller will retlro from business
In this community.
Three members ot tho Pellet fam
ily uru victims ot tho flu, though
nono Is serious.
II. O. Faucott has moved to his
place recently purchased of Levi
WASHINGTON, Nov. 27- Secro
tary of the Treasury .McAdoo has an
nounced that he plans for ono more
grent popular campaign tor the sale
ot botids. Ills plans havo been out
lined In n lotter mailed to banks,
which acta forth the policy of the
treasury for the next live mouths,
which embraces a series ot bi-weekly
certificate Issues In anticipation of a
Tho cessation of hostilities, Mr.
McAdoo declared, had by no mourn
ended the heavy costs. Tho govern
mental expenditures during the
month of November will exceed two
billion dollars, establishing an en
tirely new record.
Ho has cnllod the attention of the
nation to tho enormous expense of
maintaining an army of occupation
and tho other war hills which aro to
bu met. These cannot lie paid unlet
the treasury continues to havo the
support of the people.
(lust NeUou came down from lleud
Saturday night to spend n few days
at tho homo of his cousin, Anton
Ernest Frank butchered u bent
this week, which he dollverrd In
III? Unllwl I'rm toThr ln.l llulMIn)
NEW YORK, Nov. 27. There has
been no confirmation at the Peruvian
consulate verifying thu report that
tho diplomatic break between Peru
and Chile hail been ended by an
apology from Peru.
(Continued From Page 1.)
CONDENSED REPORT OF CONDITION
The Central Oregon Bank
At the Close of Business November 1st, 1018.
Loans and Discounts $288,774.40
Bonds and Warrants 21,(M2.74
Furniture and Fixtures 4,500.00
Cash and Exchange. . 02,241.28
U. S. Treasury Certificates H0.000.00
King George and Son
Have Started on Their
Journey Toward Paris
(Ily Unit! I'm to The Il.nJ llullrtln.)
- LONDON, Nov. 27. King
- George, tho prince of Wales,
- Prince Albert, and their suites
- left for Paris this morning.
-- They will briefly visit, at tho
- general headquarters while en
Capital Stock $25,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits. - 7,188.72
Deposits,, .' 1. 074,050.70
were cboerfujly )
McCniiley, Two of his norm entered
school this week, ono In tho eighth
grade and one In hlf i school. An
other son Is In tho navy.
Miss Nellie Ralston In convalescing
nicely after pneumonia, but will not
resume her work In school for nn
other weok. Mm. W. J. Hnll is
teaching In her place.
PLEA8ANT RIIKJB. Nov. 2C
Mrs. Roy Gllson left for her homo
in Portland Saturday after spending
saveral weeks with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. L. A. Rrandonburg,
Mr. and Mrs. N. I). Wood iino.it
sovoral duyH turn weok In Iiend with
their daughter, Mrs, Leo Houghtal-
lug, whoso husband died ot Influ
onzu. liana Mlkkolnen wns holplng Ras
mus Peterson halo hay several days
Con Iireen of Paisley wus In tills,
neighborhood on business Friday.
Anton Ahlstrom was working on
tho rond Friday and Saturday.
Tho first hiiow of tho season foil
In this neighborhood on Saturday.
Mm. W. II. Gray and MrH, O. 13.1
Anderson woro shopping In Redmond
Mr. and Mrs, Wayno Chaso aro tho
parents of u baby girl, born Thurs
day, Novombor 14, Mr. nnd Mrs,
Chaso formerly lived la thin neigh
borhood, but uro living In Redmond
Rasmus Potorson was baling hayj
somewhat the result of tho fight. It
Is understood that this county don't
lino .up solidly In any direction yet,
either In tho senate or the house
nnd It Is n safe bet that even Sey
mour Jonon hasn't them nil tucked
n way for tho speakership, Unless
there aro some moro specific develop
ments thero Is liable to be a pretty
fight on both sides of the rotunda to
get an organization under way next
So fnr tho namo of Denton Ilur
dlck In only mentioned Incidentally
around these parts and by legislator
coming through here, nnd If ho has
made any active campaign to line
up thu Western Oregon men In his
behalf It has not appeared on the
surface as yot. Hut ono thing Is
certain tho Western Orogon nltun
tlon on the speakership ns It stands
today In split wide open and thin
augurs thu poislblllty of an Eastern
Oregon man, If ho can get a solid
lino up, slipping through the middle
and galloping away with thu big end
of the proposition.
The 198,000 Issue or flquaw Creek
irrigation district bonds almost got
by here, hut when thu bonds arrived
It was discovered they hadn't been
Algncd up and consequently they
woro returned to tho officials of tho
Irrigation district to affix their sig
natures. This la a mora formality,
however, and militates In no way
against tho Issue other (linn to delay
it for a very short tlmo,
Governor Wlthycnmbo hns an
nounced hero that his theory of after
tho war development Includes Irri
gation of arid landa on a gigantic
plan. Ho declares that the govern
ment hits reached tho Ntago where
It can think In billions its a matter
of carrying on a war nnd that It,
should continue to think In billions
In Its peace program, IIo him dis
cussed phases of arid land develop
ment with Senator McNnry and thero
Is no question but that thu senator
hau his heart nnd soul wrapped up
In tho mimu sort of an Irrigation pro
igram its that which tho governor in
It in safe to assort that there Is
nothing that Senator McNnry would
ruthor boo accomplished nnd rather
aid In accomplishing than to hoo dur
ing his Incumbency tho development
of a gigantic Irrigation program In
filnco his rncont return from tho.
national capital tho wrltor has had
u number of dismission with Hon
ntor McNnry along this vury linn, mid
people of Central Oregon and other
Irrigated sections of the state nitty
feel amply assured that they have u
ready and capable champion of their
rights and their wUIikm lit HiWiator
'lo ati'youe who iIimmii'I kiimv the
Junior sunnier from Onwon It in Ik lit
not be iimliM to set down hern for
his or her benoflt the Information
Hint said Junior M'liutnr Is one of
the most nfTahle and pleasing Ititll-
victuals that could be met up nlAh
In a day's Journey mid he has tiny
a very pleasant habit of Retting whal
ho wanted during lit: Jourmy
through thu tearful vain very largely I
upon tho strength of this decided
Charley McNnry will cut some
cheese In Washington during tho
next six years bemuse he not only
has a pleasing pemonnllty and an
affable manner, but becausu he linn
(ho lop piece to fit Into the general
scheme or things which will make
him a senator that will accomplish
things. These remarks can bo mndo
safely now, with the election atone
and the votes counted, without be
ing accused of playing politics. They
nro hero set down merely because
they ure the truth and the result of
tho writer's' observation of a num
ber 'of yoars which huvo Included a
rather close, friendship With Charley
Mac, us lie in known ovor hero.
Central Oregon will not suffer at
his hands and If there Is any way
or moving heaven, earth and con
groan ror the benefit or tho arid sec
tions or congress that mime Junior
senator In the lad who will do R
anil an said boforo ho has generally
been ntilo lo grab what ho goes arter.
F.voii though Central Oregon might
not havo known It at the tlmo it
wnn good news for Central Orogon
ami ror all Irrigated suctions when
Charley landed astride tho senatorial
chair oucu again.
Whether tho turn or thlnijH loses
him Homo or his priorities on com
mlttoes or not, tho fact of tho mat
ter remains that they will not Iobo
him some very sound senatorial
friendships which ho has nlrondy nc
compllslied during his comparatively
brief stay on the Job and thoso
friendships will redound to thu bene
fit of all of Orogon before tho next
six yearn are past.
Tho governor also will put all of
tho moral and material support
which his offlco can put behind tho
development of Irrigation projoctn.
J no governor bullovou that It Is un
to thu government to expend bllllona
upon Irrigation and what 'influenco
ho may wield with congressional
momboro will be to bring about noma
nuch greatly to bo doalred consum
mation. I'orcy A. Cupper, tho now stnto
engineer, who needs no Introduction
to a largo number of Central Oregon
roadorM, has also pledged himself to
tho sauio policy,
Ho neon ahead an era of groat Irri
gation development, tho most mighty
in mo History or tho world, and ho
neon Oregon cutting a largo swath
right uiiunro through tho conter of
that era, nnd sticking out u llttlo
on ench nldo as woll.
Orogon has a numbor of officials
who tiro In a position to do thlrign
that nro docldodly rudlcal on tho
theory of big Irrigation dovolopmont
and If thoro In any audi thing com
Ine which It nppoa'ra' thorq Is Con.
tral Oregon is going to got tor full
sharo and then some.