The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, December 04, 1919, WEEKLY EDITION, Page PAGE 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    i qwmmtmmfminwmntmwi4WwimmQrt
i i.
H ,
' Among the nc"w features Included
In the approaching 1920. census "of
Agriculture will bo" ri series ot ques
tions relating to tho amount cf
crops raised for silage purposes.
Those statistics on silage, which nro
to ho collected by tho lJurcrti of tho
Census In accordance with tho recom
mendations' mad.eJjoihtU Bureau tind
to Congress by tfio United States Do
jwrtment of Ajtriculfure, nro oxpoct-
ed tovfurijisiiflibdratd and comprc
hcn&lvc flgur'eH'wiW this important
.phaso of farming jrhlch havo hereto
fore been Inciting. Tho facts ana
jtfgures gathered )n tho census on this
'Subject Wli bts ikbluuted, so as to
Ahow what each -county ns well ns
What each Stato produced In tho way
of 8llago during tho year 1919.
The census nureau also announces
tho inclusion In tho farm schedule of
questions to show how many farmers
dwn tractors and automobiles and
how many hao heating and lighting
plants and telephones in their homes.
These questions are designed prim
arlly to mako known tho better liv
ing conditions and modern improve
ments on farms In all sections of the
Copies of Schedules for Parmcrs.
jTo secure: cooperation on the part
of tho farmers and intorettiicm in
tkf census, the Bureau of the Census
Wm distributed more than a million
Mil os of tho agriculture schedule.
tjTlie farmers who received these
pies will thus have an opportunity
to study tho questions in advance
and bo ready to give prompt and ac
curate lnforma(lon to the census en
umerator when ho calls during the
month of January. Any farmer who
(teelres a copy ot the agriculture
aefeedule In advance may secure ono
6yl!wrlt!ng to tho Bureau of the Cen
sus, Washington. D. C. An extra
supply of tho schedules has been
printed for this purpose.
?hat the individual farmer will
realize the advantage of keeping a
more accurate tab on what his farm
fs yioldlng is ono result of tho census
hoped for by the Department of Agriculture.
Vvcdlnff Supplementary Itutlon With
Alfalfa Will ,itiluco Homy
Heavy Poik Yield.
Tho fluctuations which hnvo been
experienced In thoi hog production,
according to exports ot tho dopnrt
mont ot Agriculture, ara tho results
of tho lack of knowledge ns to tho
possibility of using certain Irrigated
field crops, and tho vtttuo ot those
crops when measured In terms of
pork production. Full advantago
must bo takou of tho wfdo raugo ot
feeds nvailablo toT'swlnq producers.
Irrigation tarmeifc ,?gr tho'mbst
part, lWu had to fo'fojifton the re
sults obtafli&l In nonnTlgated sec
tions, and applied to seat Ions where
wob-footed crops nrogrown. Owing
to this lack of knowledge tho de
partment of ogrlculturo has made ex
haustive study ot Western irrigated
projects on tho utilization of irrigat
ed Meld crops as hog pasture Pas
ture tests were made on 149 lots con
sisting ot 3,795 hogs pastured on al
falfa, sweet clover, corn and field
Feeding with supplementary rat
ion such ns barley, corn, wheat or
shorts, making up two percent of tho
ration, ono ncro of good nlfalfn pas
turo will produce with reasonably
surety 2,500 pounds of pork. As
high ns 4,292 pounds per ncro hnvo
boon recorded where three per cent
ration ot supplementary carbonace
ous feed was used.
Naturally tho gains depend on tho
size and quality of the crop, the char
acter of tho hogs, the method of man
agement and. the quality and quant
ity of supplementary feed. It is said
that It is a poor policy to attempt to
feed alfalfa to hogs without supple
mentary ration.
Experts are agreed that an ncro
of good alfalfa pasturo If supple
mented with a 2 per cent ration of
barley or corn will support bIx to
eight sows and 50 to 7.Q.suckpg pigs
for about 60 days during, the sum
mer, during which ilmfi the pigs
should gain between 2St6t36jTpVunds
apiece. ''?$?' Y
Wnnt to buy tiay, mo Bttlleblas
slflcU nds. . - i
Tut It tn The BallctlB.
(Continued tiom Pngu 1,)
county agriculturist ot Lincoln
county. Idaho, to succeed H. H.
ICoons, whoso resignation ns county
agriculturist of Deschutes county
was accepted. Tho recommendation
of Mr. Avery waB made by F. L,, Hal
lard, stnto agont-loador for-tKantoni
Oregon, who was present at Inst
night's mooting and who Is well ac
quainted with Mr. Avery's work In
Idaho. Tho proposed successor to
Mr. Koons has had wtdo exporleucu
In organization work with marked
success in tho organization of farm
ers' Vool'Htfools, cooporatlio lc
stock?h.lppliig nnd haV. growers as
soclawons" ln Lincoln Ey'&Mu'
Dallafd will confer wltjfjlr. AlW
on the Deschutes county),apcnng n't
Ontario tomorrow and thA'farmpf$ of
thn county will bo Immediately ad
vlsedos to whether MfiAvory will
accept"1 tho Deschutes cWnty offoi.
To Stmt llabbit WW.
Tho extensive cnmpalgn for rabbit
and extermination will probably be
gin next Mondny with tho arrival In
Hedmond ot I). L. Jamloson, of tho
17. S. Biological service, who has
been conducting n successful rabbit
campaign In Mora and Umatilla
counties. Tho farmers will then
hnvo the expert ndvlco ot a govern
ment representative, who will re
main In Central Oregon for soveral
weeks directing tho work. Large
quantities of strychnine will bo
Upon tho belief that the county
court should be acquainted with tho
needs of tho farmers it was suggest
ed Mint a member of tho Deschutes
county court be appointed to sjt at
every meeting of tho Deschutes
county farm bureau and that one ot
tho court members bo n member of
tho executive board of tho bureau
With tho growing interest In poul
try raising In tho county tho execu
tive board will ask that th'o bVegon
Agricultural Collcgo provide an ex
perienced poultry extension man to
work with tho Deschutes county
F. L. Dallard. state agont leader
for Eastern Orcgpn, pointed out thnt
tho Increase In tho alfalfa yield- In
Deschutes county alone this year
with tho use of sulphur brought re-
---"-"-----------y------Wti - - -
The Golden Rule
. 44
WINTER is herein full dress, and Christmas is
only a few days off, so why not start shop
ping today and beat the eleventh hour shopper
to it?
BUY your Father, Husband, Brother or
Sweetheart, something: useful; name
ly, a Tie, Hosiery, Belt, Shirt, Hat, Shoes,
Bedroom Slippers, Underwear, or possibly ,
a Suit of Clothes.
E WE have a complete line of Jewelry, Cigarette
C.VT Cases. Relt Ruckles. Cuff I inks. Tie Pins E
.. .- T. n" -. v7 - 1 r
Collar Fins, Shaving Sets, Brushes, etc.
REMEMBER our Work Clothes depart?
ment has a very complete line.
Personal r'Servicer Courteous Treatment 4
A Diamond
WHAT a satisfaction
there is in the own
ership oftpcrfect diamonds
in the pleasure and pride
their possession brings,
and in the assurance that
they jWillenhance in value
as years roll by.
A Lover's
Value of
Is increasing-particularly those
of the fine blue qualities.
In making your selection of a 'gift for Christmas
especially with the idea of giving a thing of
real worth, you cannot err in giving a diamond.
It is not wholly necessary for us to say regard
ing the reliability of our diamonds, yet we are
pleased to give you every assurance with all
that theiname of
Ear son & Company
means to us. Will be pleased to give you the
benefit of our knowledge of diamonds.
turns aumclent 'to meet tho expenses
of nil cooperntlvo agricultural work
b tho counties, stato and Federal
govcraent. Mr. Dallard stated that
tlm Increaso in tho Deschutes county.
of nlfaltn hay this year was 5,000
tons, which brought npproxlmatolj
$00,000, which If applied on tho ax
penses of county agricultural work
in Oregon would tnot all tho ex
penses of this work.
POIITLAND, Nov. 29 On !ior.
way to Eugene to bury hor husband,''
George Milllcan who died Tuesday
on their ranch In Central Oregon,
Mrs. Ada II. Milllcan, of Prinevllle.
passed through Portland Thursday.
It was In Kugnno that Mr. Milllcan
had spent his boyhood days In Oro-gon.
---ii-"rAi------'---- i
Horn in Now York In 183 J, deorgo
Milllcan crossed tho plains in 18C1,
arriving In tho Sacramento Valley
mining in California and Idaho until
18C2, when ho rodo from Idaho to
tho mint at Han Francisco, carrying
a quantity of gold on horseback. For
tho next seven yoars, Mr. MJIIIcan
farmed on the McKenzlo. near Eu
geno, and first came over the Cascade
mountains in 18C3, helping to con
struct tho tlrst trull through McKou
zlo Pass. In 1808 ho brought regls
tored Hereford cattlo to Central Ore
gon, tho first blooded beef animals
put on tho raugo In this section.
Shortly aftorward, ho moved his
family to Central Oregon, nnd In
1880 located in what Is now known
as tho Mllllenn vult'oy,
Besides his wlfo, ho Is survived
by ono son, Wultor, a merchant In
It. N. Huchwalter, formerly of
Paisley, will open n sporting goods
store hero In tho nenr future, In
tho building formerly occupied by tho
Peoples Store on Oregon street, ho
announces. Mr Iluchwnllor de
parted for Portland Tuesday night to
order his stock, nnd expects to bo
open for business within 10 days.
Tho new otoro will carry n line of
vacation supplies, will handle fishing
nnd hunting licenses, nnd will nlso
conduct an Information bureau for
tourists and sportsmen.
Soma Superit'tlons.
Tho breaking of n looking glass Is,
with some people, tlio occasion of n
gloomy fiirdioillnjr, nnd tho unlucky
person who lines It Is supposed to be
doomed to hcipii jenrs of bad luck.
Peacock fcnllicrH ui'fo formerly on
rldercd ui beiirew of slwnens, f t
fnshlpn has introduced tucm info notw
Amct-lrnn Uftgrnph Company M.ty
Ilrtiim to Portland for Ktudlu
Woik I'nlll WVnlliet' ('liiiugeN.
Incloimtnt vvvathor wll protmhTV
causy-fhiiynenibejrs of tlio Amerlcun'
I.Tfoogruph 'Company to go to Port "
land to tlknHtidlo scones lioforu
roturnlng in' Central Oregon to flc
lull thnlr outdoor work. This wah
tho statement on Tuesday of Mac
tiger Harold Orndy, who declared J.
that unless the snow coanes by Ipf
night, ItJvlllbij'nocoHHnry to dofor
the program mapped out In thU
Plans are being considered by lh
Heaver Film Co,, also operating
In and nnr Ilond, for taking Hil
yn'ntngo of the ctinngo In wrnther
by filming " numbur of snow
5lbs. Xmas Candy Free !
riT-fJ-Tis-f-T f sTiTi Tifi-t-TiTiTiTil
Prettlneai. f',
Mnny persons erroncoiiNly suppose
.hat they have found beauty when thoy
nave taken pleaNiire In what Is merely
pretty, and this Is unfortunate, for It
naked It necessary to (llffercnUalo be
tween what Is pretty and what Ik beau
tiful. To thn lover of prettlnens, lovo
a a iltllo frosted cuke, Joy u ,1ukcIouh
ion boil, sorrow n dose of blttfr medl
clno. I'rettlncBS Is ephemoral, llut
benuty Is powciful nnd memorable.
if. Wllklnton.
M i ) i !
four chalrsat 'ylmr srvfdat the
Molrnpolltan, No waiting. Adv.
Flvo pounds mixed free to pvery church and school In Contral
Oregon. Ilrlng this ad wltn you nt once.
Rpoclal prlcefl on fancy Xmas. mixed consisting of -10 ,vnrl'
tles, and at a price that will foil tho best laid plans of tho
high cost of living,
Mlxctl Nuts At ae Pound HrokeniMKrdjCandy at lc Poniiil
Wo can equip any Xmas Trno from tho trunk to tho top. with
oceans ot goodies for the llttlo follows,
Crater Lnko Chocolates Our own famous mako should bo
given a place on your tablo for Xmns, )
Jupancst? Ilnttqu and. Hamboo IlnHkots Absolutely vtlio biggd)
and best hhlpmont over made direct from Japan. Doing orna
mouted with Japanese money and Chinese bracelets, Any of
thoso would make uu -exquisite present for '"your mother,
wlfo,' or girlie, . .- , . , ''
Eyory Ili qt Our Candy (a mado right hero In Bond from puro
cauo sugar, cream, biittdr and fresh eggs, t
Wo urobilin World'si-Orontcst Candy Makers.. . i
lall Ork' pivon flpoclal Attention, jl . '- 'f.
Day Caridy ;Go.
Wall Street
Ifend; Oregoli