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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1920)
. 4 'ltHWfcfy
BUND HUI.LKTIN, UKHD, ORKOOts, THUHHIUY, MAY III, HUSO.
ON ODD CLAIM
, Best Bull in America Valued At $75,000 "
u . . H: O
(PAYMENT IS ASKED OF
'Mr. 4. K. Hi-own Presents Mil for
MMm !'. ptJi M?l jWt- i
Y Nursing Son Ires .tendered 'to
Self" by Mother, now
Sorrlces In the capacity of iiiikc,
performed fry a mother fab Jiur
daughter ' while tho tatter's family
wns being at least partially tnl.cn
enro nt by tho county, now const!
Into Ihn plaint nn which lhi rlnm-h I
tcr, Mrs. J. K. Ilrown, of this city.
Is Booking to collect $130 from the
county, following her mothers
denth. Tho mutter came up nt tl u
leccnt sessiou of tho couuty court,
when Paul C. King, representing
Mrs. Brown In regard to bills aggro
Rating more than $100, which the
county has been endeavoring to col
lect from his client, suggested that
tho nursing claim be considered as
wiping out tho count bill. In the
attempted collection of the claim for
care given during her own illness
Mrs. Brown is represented by It. S.
Hamilton. The court has so far
taken no action on Mr. King's pro
posal. As the case was sketched before
tho commissioners yosterdify, the
county physician, at tho timo of Mrs.
Brown's Illness last year, and at
her own .suggestion, secured tho
mother for a nurse. Tho mother!
claim for $130 was mndc shortly be
fore her death. Recently Air. Brown
wns sent to Portland for medical
treatment, died there, and he being
an employe of tho Brooks-Scanlon
Lumber. Co., his widow is entitled
to collect tho company Insurance,
and It was because of this that the
county sought a settlement. Tho
court was Informed by Mr. King,
however, that tho only valid claim
would be against Mr. Brown's a
tate, and as tho estate is wholly
imaginary, that the county would
be strictly out of luck.
Jnst as rapidly as possible, nil
county employes will go under the
provisions of the state working-
men's compensation act, with the
exception of thoso doing office work
Tho action wan taken following a
settlement for $550 made with Wil
Ham Hunt, whoso eye was Injured
Inst October while engaged in road
work, and who has been under the
euro of a specialist for some time,
in an endeavor to regain his sight.
Mr. Hunt was represented In the ad
justment of tho case by N G. Wal
lace, of Prinovllle,
Routiuo matters tool: up much of
the court's time during the session.
ttt-xr ? tr hHl IbY S Ebt '&&.1 BBB- 'sBE nSBbRBHbBBBBBBBBbBBBBBBBm
Bonnio J., owned by E. E. Mack of Ttiomavl Uo. On., n Judged grand champion and gtnu tn
title of bolag tbo best bull In America, At tho Intoro atlonal Stock Show at Chicago Ills valuation i
puused At $7fc.000 Ho weighs 3460 poitads.
CAST WELL DRILLED
Large Crowds Gather nt Tno Per
fonu:nrc of "A Strenuous
Life," Stage! by Graduat
ing Cluss of High.
OFFICERS FOR 1920
.Delegates to Contention Will Try
to Get Next Stale- Session for
City of Bend.
CO.VGUI-SSMAN CO.VFIKMS XEWS
; STonv .that a i'avobabli:
. HEXHAM I'ALI.S UEPOItl WILL
BK COMPLirriJD NOO.V.
Confirmation of tho news story
from Salem last Thursday to tho ef
fect that a favorable report on the
Benham Falls project would bo citii
pleted by May 15, was received
"here Saturday in a telegram to The
Dulletin from Congressman N. J.
"Director Davis, of the Reclama
tion Service," says Mr. Slnnott's
message, "tells mo that he got a tel
egram from Prof. Crosby saying 'I
confidently expect to finish tho Des
chutes pioject on or before May 15.
It will bo favorable.' "
Professor W. O. Crosby f was In
charge of tho survey conducted last
summer to ascertain tho water-
holding properties of the Benham
Palls storage reservoir site.
A Wager Lost' on Coolldge.
At a reunion n "Hi man met a class
muto on the cawpus. Tho latter wore
a broad grin.
"What's the Joke?"
"I made n wager that I could get
Cnl Coolldge Into a flve-mlnutc con
versatlon. I Just tried It. Here's the
"'Cal, I understand, they're going to
knock tho tar out of you this election.'
"'I hear that a spellbinder Is up
"'Perhaps that will help you; you
may shlno by contrast,'
"I'was stuck for anything more to
6ay. Pin now going to pay the wager."
George MncAdam In Woild's Work.
Playing before a capacity house
at the afternoon performance, and
to a crowd which nearly filled the
floor and gallery of the gymnasium
Friday, seniors of the Bend htfe'i
school, under the direction of Miss
Harriett Umbaugb, put on one of
the best theatrical productions ever
enjoyed In this city, when they
appeared in the 1 020 class play. "A
Strenuous Life." The play, a col
lege farce, with the scene laid at
the X'nlverslty of California, is full
of clover, lines and keen comedy,
and tho student cast, carefully
trained during the Inst five weeks,
took the audience by storm from
the first scene. Although playing
in a hall in which acoustics are
not of the best, the words of the
actors wero heard without dlffM
culty. Character portrayal was ex
cellent and the acting was natural
William Williams appeared to ad
vantage In the leading role, that of
Tom Harrington, captain of the
football team, playing opposite -to
Mildred Klqin, who won much praise
in her interpretation of the part
of Marlon Davenant. Devere Hel-
frich, as a friend of Harrington's
supplied much of the lighter com
edy, and Mary Vandcrert faithfully
portrayed the character of a de
mure, but somewhat frightened,
servant girl. Ralph Hauck was a
most "fresh" freshman and. by mas
querading as Professor James, a
character taken by Hugh Kelley,
furnished one of the best comedy
situations in the cntlro -production
Perhaps the most finished acting
wns that of Mary Agnes Sheridan in
the subordinate part of Ruth Thorn
ton. Nellie Leslie appeared as
Mrs. Wiggins, a widow, ready for
more matrimony, and Leroy Coy
ner pleased as the unwilling object
of her affections. Lester Sanders
was excellent In tho rather dif
ficult part of Byron Harrington,
father of the football star.
Lester Smith, Jr., Francis Red
field, Connie Knickerbocker and
Mary Thompson ga'vo excellent support.
Music was furnished for the occa
sion by the high school orchestra
and an Instrumental solo by Kath
ryn Day was especially enjoyed.
Devere Helfricb, Constance Knick
erbocker and Mary Vandevert com
posed tho executlvo committee in
charge of the production, Beatrice
Stephenson handling publicity. It
was announced tbi.? morning that
1350 had been received from ticket
sales and admissions.
Installation of officers under the
direction of Past Consul C. M. Mc
Kay, wns hold Friday nt Sathor'i
hall, when Bend Camp No. 31C,
Woodmen of the World, held Its reg
ular meeting. James J. Hogan now
heads the camp and E. I), Gilson nnd
A. J. Morse were elected represen
tatives to the state convention to be
held nt Pendleton on May 19. At
that time, they will Invite the order
to hold Its next state session in
Constitution and by-laws of tho
Community Clearing House league
were unqualifiedly endorsed, nnd
tho membership fee nnd duos fot
190. ordered paid. Frank Innbnlt
was chosen permanent dolcgato to
represent the camp in tbo league for
the present year.
Ice crenm, enko nnd coffee wero
served nt the cloco of the meeting
COTTONSEED MEAL FOR HENS
TREAT POULTRY FOR VERMIN
Bath of Road Dust, Tobacco and Sut-
phur It Excellent Dipping Is
One of the brat method to kee?
poultry free from lice In to provide
a "dust bath." This may be made of u
box large enough to accommodate sov
enil fowls at a time and partly filled
with iouiI dust, tobacco dust and mil
phur, according to tin following pro
portion: Rnad dust, six parti; tobac
co, one part ; sulphur, two haudfuls.
Dipping chicken; In a two per cent
solution of chlorfno Is also recom
mended for the control of lice.
Experiments on Government Farm
Show It May Be Fed to Chickens
With Good Results.
(TrtpireJ br thr ITnltoil Blato Depart
ment of Acrlcutture )
Cottonseed meal In rather limited
amounts has been fed with excellent
results, to a pen of 30 pullets on tho
experiment farm of the United States
department of agriculture. These pul
lets averaged S-J) eggs each In -JO
weeks, from Not ember 1 to March 20,
which Im practically equal to the best
egg yield received during the year
from any of tliu other experimental
1e liHL Bi
mm.timifiBmnj b .. imMvu. t
A Combination of Utility and Standard
rations. No bad effects have been
noted from this feed, either In the eggs
or In the condition of the fowls, and
the hens cat It freely. The ration fol
gemtrh Mixture. Pry Mash
1 pound crjcknl corn i pound cottonn-eJ
1 pound wheat meal .
1 pound oau i pound tef crp
4 pound bran
' S pound middling
9 pound corn mral
The scratch mixture Is fed sparingly
so that the hens eat ubout equal parts
of this mixture and of the dry mash.
A large per cent of cottonseed meal
In a dry mush without any beef scrap
has not given satisfactory results. Pul
lets fed n ration with .13 per cent cot
tonseed meal averaged onlyJk1.lt eggs
apiece In vono year. A considerable
per cent of theso eggs had discolored
yolks, with green or brownish-green
spots, making them unfit for market.
These results nppenr to Indicate, that
cottonseed meal can be fed ut tho rate
of about 10 per tent of the mush, or f)
per cent of thn total ration, with an
equal per cent of I eef scrap with ex
cellent results. In sections tvhero cot
tonseed meal Is produced, half of tho
beef scrap In tho rnnsli apparently can
be replaced by cottonseed meal with
The simple, of nil Invisible Inks Is
milk or, better still, buttermilk. If
used wllh o perfectly clean new pen
and on uuglozed paper, It will not
show. Tho easiest way lo bring It out
la to Iron It with a hot llntlron.
g LIVE STOCK NOTES
l.very colt raised will bo one more
ttork animal to help till farms.
Better a nose ring fur the young hull
than nu accident after It Is too late.
Pasture Is by no means a luxury for
live stock. It Is now rccognlxcd a n
Rllngo Is n good feed for most nil
classcn of stock, hut Is more popular
as it feed for cattle nnd sheep,
No other farm nnlumls put on llrsli
ns economically as pigs wllh n given
amount of feed. Kvery farmer should
l.avc a few pigs.
Tench the calf to eat grain early
Cnltes nre Imitator. If mi older calf,
knowing how to eat grain, Is In (lie pen
with the smaller ones these ulll soon
I cum to cut grnlu.
(Jritiulmotlirr Knows WhnlV (,'omI.
Mrs.V. M. Knti. 502 Armorylnlo
St.. N. S.. Pittsburg. Pn.. Writes
"I used Foley's Honey and Tar for
my llttlo grandson ns hit had a bad
cold, nnd It did him lots of gool
I used n-lot of It when my own
children wero small." This old re
liable medicine helps coughs, colds,
croup nnd whooping cough, Sold
evrrj tt here.
After a hearty
If you chew
a stick of
Other benefits: to teeth,
breath appetite, nerves.
That's a stood deal to
tiet for 5 cents!
Sealed Tight-Kept Right
The Flavor Lasts
This Week Only
We have a good, word for all tubes, but it is a recog
nized fact that the best tube on earth is the Michelin
Although the price of Michelin Tubes went up 20
on Monday, we will sell Michelin Tubes at the old
price. Get yours early.