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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1922)
8RND nCtf.KTIN, I1RNT), OltROON, TmilWIUY, MARCH 2, 1028.
WEDS IN KLAMATH
TERREBONNE, Fob. 28. John
Larson of Torrobonno nnd Miss Jos
ophlno Ecknrt vrero married last
week at Klamath Fnlls.
Mr. Hlonis who has been very 111
Is reported to bo recovering.
A dance nnd card part) was given
at tiio school gymnasium by Airs. Gal
bratth, Mrs. Melton and Mrs. Mc
Iloland Johnson nnd Mr. McCami
are reported to bo very 111 with so
vera cases ot grippe.
All day services were hold In th
church last Sunday. Mr. Hartrnntt
spoko on tho "Revelation."
Tbo high school has set tho dato
ot March 31 as tho day for their
play, "Tho Little Clodhopper."
Miss Julia D. Clock, county nursa
examined a few of the pupils In th
erodes Inst week.
Several standard clubs afe being
organized in this school for pig rals
lng, potato culture, and two in sew
Mr. Rosch Is hauling bis hay to
Mr. and Mrs. Van Tassel, Nowell
Van Tassel, Edna Freeman nnd
Qladys Van Tassel, wont to Plain
view Sunday to celebrato Mr. Van
Tassel's mother's birthday.
SCHOOL IS CLOSED
BECAUSE OF SNOW
DESCHUTES, Feb. 28. Tho Turn
alo school was closed this week on
account ot snow. The busses for
carrying pupils could not run.
Mrs. C. W. Kelson was a visitor
In Bend Wednesday.
A majority ot the people in this
neighborhood are confined to their
beds with la grippe.
A large number of the people In
tnis vicinity attended the auction
sale at the T. H. Collier ranch In
Mr. and Mrs. S. Deblng were Tum
alo visitors Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Anderson ot
Pleasant Ridge were Bend callers
u. ai. Hoiten ot uescnutes was a
business visitor at the O. E. Ander
son ranch In Pleasant Ridge Wednes
Walter Lowe. Jack Brula and C.
E. Parks are loading a car of Juniper
wood at uescnutes tnis week.
Among those transacting business
In Bend Friday from Tumalo were
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hatch, O. W. Bales
Frank Wallace, Harry McGulre. Mr.
and Mrs. T. H. Colter and Kenneth
Mrs. S. Deblng and daughter Mar
garet of Deschutes were Bend visit
Mrs. C. W. Nelson and Mrs. D. D.
Stanton were visitors at the Mrs. E.
M. Swalley home Friday.
Mr. Alfred Moore of Deschutes has
purchased 30 tons of alfalfa hay
from T. H. collier of Tumalo.
Mr. and Mrs. G, M. Holten and
children of Deschutes were dinner
guests at the Swalley home Sunday.
Mrs. E. M. Swalley was a visitor
at the Lowe home In Deschutes Sat
urday. Mrs. G. M. Holten made a business
trip to Bend Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Bergstrom of Des
chutes were Bend business callers
O. W. Jones ot Deschutes mode a
business trip to Tumalo Saturday.
Mr. P. B. Gile of Bend was a vis
itor at the Swalley home Saturday.
QUIT LOWER BRIDGE
LOWER BRIDGE, Feb. 281 Tho
Japanese farmers have rented their
holdings at Lower Bridge and are
moving their property to Terrebonne.
Mrs. C. A. Davis was called to the
bedside of bor sister, who Is suffer
ing' from a severe attack of grippe
Herold Churchman, who Is In at
tendance at the Redmond Union high
school Is home visiting his parents
over tho week end.
The men of Lower Bridge under
the direction of the farm bureau
served the ladles with dinner Sun
day .February 26.
South and Delany have moved
their thousand head ot sheep from
Brookings to Churchman for feed
ing. Verne Clevenger has a severe at
tack ot the grippe.
Darven Walters has boon repairing
his car the last week.
Miss Edna Towns is expected home
from the Redmond Union high school
for the week end.
Jim West of Prlnevllle has been
visiting his brother Sid tho past
COLDS PREVALENT IN
PLAINVIBW, Feb. 29. Mr. and
Mrs. Rosa, who have been quite 111
With grlppo for tbo last week are
both able to be out again.
Mrs. Vern Llvesay spent Thursday
with Mrs. Warron Chalfan,
Mr, Rebuf of Redmond was a call
er nt the Morfltt ranch Wednesday.
Paul Snltter Is able to be out again
after an attack ot pneumonia.
Mrs. Elma Smith spent the week
ond on her ranch near Tumalo.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Vern Llvesay, Mr.
and Mrs. Warren Chalfan and chil
dren attended the poultry show in
Mrs, F. O. Powers and sons Henry,
Rex, and Lloyd are all confined to
their beds with grippe. Mr. Powers
S able to bO UP and assist With thQ
Mr, and, Mrs. A. W. Armstrong,
naj ainiiuuui mm wiium ucuuun
In The Country
woro guests ot Mr. nnd Mrs. II. A.
Georgo Downs left for Portland,
Saturday ovonlng for n short visit.
Wnrron Chalfnn nnd Vern Llvo
say went to Bond Thursdny with
chickens to bo entered In tho poul
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. W. Scoggln
sicui annuity wiui .Mr. nnu .Mrs. sum
Sam Burgess Is recovering from an
attack ot grlppo and Is able to bo
SCHOOL PROGRAM AT
MILLICAN, Feb. 29. Tho Wost
End school opened Friday evening
and a most successful entertainment
Tho pupils gave Individual nnd
group recitations commomorntlng
Lincoln nnd George Washington's
birthdays, and explaining Valentine's
uay. America s most 'beloved poet,
L.ongienow was not forgotten,
A clever dialogue was nlnved In
wnicn parents iook part with
children. Miss Bornlco Evans.
ed part of teacher: Mrs. Cliff Evans
had tho role of Miss Liberty; Miss
uermn spencer nnd tbo character of
nn emigrant boy nnd hor mother
Held tho same relation to her In tho
Ernest Dyor appeared ns Father
Violin solos by Ernest Dyer were
William A. Rahn gnvo tho nrocram
tho finish, nttor all had taken part
In singing tho national anthem by
tendering a vote or tnanks nnd an
preclatlon to Miss Nelllo Sawyer,
teacner tor the pains she has taken
to produco such a clever entertain'
Rnflirrlnv t Tin mntl alnA u-n l.nl.1
up for hours at Lee's ranch because
of snow drifts near tho East End
Mr. Grlnstead Sr.. traveled to tho
post office with two guests In his
sleigh Saturday noon.
Master Clifton Mears Rnsln rode
con Breen's saddle horse to Frank
Lee s Saturday forenoon
Ernest Dyer called for Cllflnn at
the Lee ranch and brought hlra
G. G. Daughenbaueh has been en-
Joying his sleigh during tho Dast
Saturday night a foot of snow fell
Sunday night whllo the valley
stepi, six mcnes more came.
Monday the mall store after find
lng the snow drifts by tho East End
Impassable, tried the
old dry river bed road through Rosin
rancn, in a desperate effort to mako
tne scheduled trip.
EGGS HATCH EARLY
IN GRANGE SECTION
GRANGE HALL. March 1. Mrs.
K. A. Nelson has the honor of hav-
lng the 'earliest chicken fries in the
neighborhood. One ot her hens
batched out a brood of chickens dur
ing the Christmas holidays.
Jamlo .McClaln is III.
H. Seldo Is moving his family to
me narawicK rancn 5 miles north of
Bend on tbo Deschutes road.
Mr. 'mosler has been quite 111.
R. M. Chase expressed five Ply
mouth Rock roosters to Madras last
The Ladles' Aid was held at Mrs.
Julius I'ederseq's Thursday, Febru
ary Z3. There was a good attend
ance In spite ot the storm. A com
forter was tacked for Mrs. P. Pedcr-
Tho next meeting of the Ladles'
Aid will be held at Mrs. E. E. But
Leroy and Clyde Smith wore out
Mr. I'arker sold two truck loads
of wood In Bend
Otis Davis won first Drlze on his
turxeys at me poultry show, in Bond
R. E. Orlmes bought a load of hay
irom -Mr. uratt Thursday.
Mrs. Ed Carroll motored to town
Saturday with Mr. George Erlckscn
Gurdon Dutt bought a turkey eob,
blor from E. Carroll last week.
Wanda Boardman is ill.
Mrs. Georgo Barclay and bahv
airghter. Sybil are staylnc In town
while Harold Barclay has the mea
sles at the ranch
Joe Peschka helped George Erlck-
son butcher two veals the first of
Hft-a r M DumiiiiAn ..lr.ll.wf ...1.1. I
w. iwiwiiBnii fioiiuu Willi 1
the P. 3, Young family Saturday and
Mrs. O. L. Davis and Mrs. M. Chase
called on Mrs. R. M. Chaso ono af
ternoon last week.
Mrs. Hottman and daughter VI o
lot, drove to town Saturday.
H. C. Seymour and Superintendent
J. Alton Thompson visited tho school
In this district last week In tho In
terest of the boys nnd girls clubs.
ine gina sowing ciud win no reor
ganized alscr a garden club, Mr. Sey
mour was pleased to find a rural
school sorving hot lunches to tho
pupils. It Is only a question of time
he said, until this will be compul
sory in nil rural districts.
William Mead has moved his fam
ily back from Tacomn, Washington
to his ranch in this locality and his
two small daughters, Marjorlo nnd
Dorothy will attend school In our
district. Mr. Meudo is tho traveling
Charles Willlnjnson who has been
milking tho William Meodo dnlry
herd Is ill with a sovoro cold. Mrs.
Williamson has Just recovered from
an attack ot tho grlppo.
Mrs. C. H. Dickoy Is suffering
from nn attack of the grlppo.
warjorie ann Dorothy Meade en-
tered school Wednesday.
I UIl nccounc or trio storm Innl- wnnlr I
the school was closed Mnnrlnv nml
M. M. Carter Is cnttlne wonil fnr
ueurgo .uricKsen, i
Holla M, Chnso accompanied It. E.
Grimes to Hcdmoud Wednesday to
attend tho Farm Bureau mooting
Georgo Splmltor nnd Alvln Carter
explored Horse envu Sunday,
Oertrudo Nlckorsun wont back to
her position at Warner a storo In
town last week.
A. Noft and sons Kay and Ray
and C. L. Smith ami son Loroy mndo
n successful rabbit tlrlvo .Monday
along tho canal. Tlioy killed about
10 rnbb (s.
Gladys Dnhle called at tho Chnso
CHICKS DO WELL
IN ZERO WEATHER
CLOVKRDALE. March 1. Mrs
M. Peck Is the first to have lit
tlo chicks In our neighborhood. Mrs
reck received no baby chicks from
C.t..... ...... .......I.- ...... .....I I.. -..I.-
of xcro weather tho llttlo follows
are doing flue,
Mrs. B. C. Kline, Miss Evelyn ami
S. E. Kllua nttonded the Washing'
ton program In Sisters Tuesday cve
Mrs. Van Lnmluyt Is recovorlng
nulto rnpldly now from her attack
ot grippe. Dr. Vincent of Sisters at
Mr. Ulakcslcy nnd family who
have occupied tlm old Whllo nlnco
place for more than n year, hnvo
moved Into the E. II, Anderson ranch
nt Plnlnvlow. Mr. Anderson lias
l traded his ranch to Georgu Downs
wno nas tensed part or it to Mr.
Miss Vesta Partln Is taking- care
of tho children nt .Mr. Chrlstlo s. Mrs,
Christie Is confined to her bed with
an attack of grlppo.
E. M. Peck attended tho farm bur
eau meeting In Redmond Wcdnosdar
Dr. lloscn ot Redmond was called
to tho Cyrus homo lust weok to at
tend George F. Cyrus who suf'
fcred a relnpso from a severe cold.
Mr. Cyrus Is still confined to tho
house but Is Improving as well as
could bo expoctcd.
J. L. Pnrborry who Is employed nt
tho silica mines nt Lower Hrldno
spent Sunday at ills homo horo.
Mrs. II. C. Miller went to Red'
mond Saturday to visit her daughter
.Mrs. Miller and daughter plan on
spending Sunday at tho home of .Mrs,
Dean Van Matro of Deschutes.
w. T. Harrison purchased four
head of cattlo from R. King ot Sounw
creeic last Saturday.
Mrs. Black and B. Black are still
Pat an Landuyt Is taking enro of
tne siock at w. F. Fryrenr's this
week. Fryroar Is confined to tho
house with grlppo,
Mrs. George E. Altken ot Sisters
spent a couple of dnys hero last week
with hor brother Q.. F. Cyrus
H. H. Kllgore. E. M. Peck. B. C.
Kline and R. J. Skolton were In Bend
last week to attend a moetlng of tho
uend commercial club.
attended tho Poultry show,
OF SISTERS MEET
SISTERSMarch 1. Tho Parent
Teachers nsoclation held a business
meeting Wednesday afternoon. Tho
treasurer reported over SO members
enrolled. The entertainment com
mittee was complimented upon tho
successful program on Washington's
birthday a;:d the delightful supper
Mr. nnd Mrs. M. W. Knickerbocker
entertained a few friends Saturday
evening nt "ooo".
nr. ii. ii, vincent succeeded in
carrying off tho first prlzo whllo
Mrs. Jesse Wilt was awarded tho
Delicious refreshments wero
served. Among those present woro
Mr. and Mrs, ieo Scnrth. Mrs. W,
T. McNuIty, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Wilt,
nnd Mrs. H. F. Hartley and Dr.
Mrs. A. Temnloton and tho Misses
bpoo, and Homer Grogan spent Hun-
uay ni r. van lassoi s oi riainviow.
w T t-.xr.i., ... ,i i I
" .111. 1411 J WHO CUllllllVlll..
to the house Thursday and Friday
with a light attack of grlnne.
N. Harrington sold tho rcmalndor
of his sheep and dellvored them In
M. W. Knickerbocker is doing
some carpenter work for H, T. Hart
ley this week on his recently ac
quired property near town.
Mtss Comegys held a meeting at
the high school Wednesday March 1,
when she met the rccontly appointed
Tho Whittlesey Post. American
Legion will glvo a dancing party Sat
urday ovonlng. March 4. at Allen
Master Lewis Woods Is sick with
an attack of grippe.
II Hfnl.n 1ln.t. . .. I
4'unncn .iiuiiif) iuuiiii,villi;i jf 11 111! I
Ruby South spent Sunday afternoon
at tho McKlnnoy homo. la
w. t. flic.Nuuy and in. Vincent nl-1
lUIIUCU IIIU VjUlltlUI UIVI.UII UIJUHUll
American Legion at Redmond, Fob'
Tho following Washington's hJrth'
day program was given here:
song, Columbia tho Gem of tho
Ocean; song, girls chorus: recltn'
tlon, FlorJs Soronson; song, primary
grade; recitation, Mildred Trlplett;
flag drill; recitation, Ruth Hunting
ton; duet, Florls Soronson nnd Larn
Gist; recitation, Raymond Andrus;
song, hoys chorus; tho Star Spangled
John Dennis attended tho auction
salo at Tumalo, February 21.
Because or 11 ness in their rainillrs
both Attorney C. W. Eisklno and
11. J. Ovorturf of Bnnd woro unuhlo
to address tho audlenco who attend
ed tho Washington birthday uro
gram, They will visit at somo litter
dato and will tulk on tho Innd set
tlement net us previously scheduled.
Miss Luclla Snyder visited In Bond
Washington's birthday nnd attended
the danco given by tho Ladies auxili
ary of Bond,
Alfred Sorenson who is homestead-
lng on Lower Bquaw creek was a
business visitor In Sisters laBt Thurs-
rinv nnil Wrtrlnv.
Mr. nnd Mm. Tnmnlntnn nnd Mm.
Ed Snoo and chlldron went down to
FM Hnnn'n mnMi nn Lnwor flnnnw
NEW WAYS OF FATTENING STEERS
ARE TOLD BY
lly K. 1.. Potter
(Prufruor ot Anlnnd lluilmndry, O. A. C.)
At tho Eastern Oregon Brunch Ex
periment station, located nt Union,
In Union county, wo hnvo boon In
vestigating uuwor methods of fatten
ing steers for soma night years. Our
experiment illation at Union Is In n
real hay and cnltlo country very
similar to this, and consequently wo
woro working under conditions as
nearly as posslhlu Ilka your own.
At tho time this work was first
planned (ho general practice of fat
tening cattle durthg tho winter
months throughout tho Northwest
was on hay nlouo. Very tow farms
woro equipped with scales, nnd hence
the breeders luul but n very haty
Idoa of the gains actually mndu or lis
to tho cost of gains. Our first stop,
thoreforo, was to determine whnt
could bn dono with hay nlono. As u
result of several years' work In fat
tening two-year-old stcors, wu found
that tho alfalfa hay alone produced
a dally gain ot .S3 pounds. These
nicer woro given nil tho hay they
would ont. The average amount of
fered was 37.7 pounds per day. of
which amount -1.9 pounds was re
fused nnd had to bo cleaned out of
tho racks nnd fed to stock cattle.
Many feeders claim to obtain a much
bigger gain than this, but In most
cases they do not havo scales and
consequently cannot bo absolutely
suro. Those gains are too smnll, and
n steer can bo fed on hay alone all
wlntor without being so very much
fftt,or 1,1 11,0 B!,rlB wn '
tho fall, nil of which tends to muko
feeding on liny alone largely n prop
osltfon of simply holding for a high'
or market. Wo thoreforo wished to
find somo method of fattening which
would glvo better gains without add
lng too much to tho coat. Wo know
that to feed n full ration ot grain
would bo entirely too expensive for
cattlo for our western markets.
Our noxt step was to try chopping
tho hay with a big hay cutter. Wo
found that chopping tho hay saved
somo waste, mado tho hay go far
thcr, and produced a llttlo bigger
gain; so that on tho wholo when tho
hay was fed alono to fattening stcors
tho chopping Increased Its value 28
per cent. When fed with grain, how
over, the Improvement from chopping
wns less, and It Incronscd tho value
ot the hay only H per cent; and
when tod with silage, only 7 per cent,
Tho chopping seemed to bo profit
able when tho hay was fed alono, hut
not enough to pay expenses when fed
with grain and sllnga, Tho gains
with tho chopped hay wero still too
low to produce tho finish that wo
woro trying to got.
Our noxt step wns to try a smnll
ration ot rolled bnrloy added to tho
alfalfa. It was fed In two ways. In
ono caso flvo pounds por day was
fed throughout tho feeding period.
In tho other cafb It was tod at tho
rato of 10 pounds por day during
only tho InBt halt of tho feeding per
iod. It mado but llttlo difference
which wny tho grain wns fed, and
It was found that ono pound ot roiled
barloy roplaced threo pounds ot al
,lfn x,v oin- ,i, prnln L imiinl.
J . -
. , ., ., , ...
1 IHUiC 111,,.. IM...U lllllUiJ MO lllhll
priced as tho hay, this method of
feeding did not prova vory profit
able, although It did produco a llttlo
Wo noxt tried alfalfa hay supple
mented with sllngo. Tho first year
wo fed tho'sllago wo got such good
gains that wo could hardly hollova
our figures, nnd so said nothing
about It until wo had worked at It
for threo years. Wo aro still feed
ing the hay and silage and Htlll get
ting tho Kama splendid results. We
found that by tho use of good sllago
In connection with tho alfalfa lic.y
wo got a dally nvorngo gain of about
pound and threo-quartora'ns nn nv
,,. tvn vonru' wnrlf III nllinr
words, wo got practically twlco as
much as wo got nut of the hay alono;
yet It cost us llttlo U any moro, to
feed tho steers on hay anil sllngo
than It did on tho hay nlono. It
may ho suggested that tho sllago-fod
cattlo took 'on n honvy fill which
mado tholr gulns appear larger, but
tho fact Is, they had nil bean fed
sllngo several days beforo thoy woro
weighed (ho first time, so that the
fill did not count, The sllngo-fed
cattlo shrink porhaps n llttlo moro
than those fed ontlrcly on dry feeds,
but tho difference Is slight, nnd thoro
Is no question whatever but that tho
sllago-fcd cattlo carried a much high-
or finish than thOHO which woro tod
liny alono. Thoy woro also bettor
finished cattlo thnn thono that had
hay nnd flvo pounds of grain,
Wo fed various kinds of sllngo,
but tho most of it was olthor poas
und bald barloy sown togothor( or
com. In cuso' It was corn, tho com
was practically always rather Imma
ture und frosted boforo being put In
tbo silo, nlnco our station Is locatod)
EXPERT AT 0. A. C,
In n district whore It Is vory dlffl
cult to mature corn. Hot h tho pons
nnd bald bnrloy nnd the frosted corn
gave us vory sntlsfnctory roHiilts,
hnvo done only nnu year's work with
sunflower sllngo, and cannot thoro
fora bo unite suro ns to Its rout value,
It dot'i not scoui to ho lis good n
penri and barley or corn, nnd wo nn
not yet recommending It for fatten
lng sloeru, although wo do rocom
mend It for stock cattlo, Tho rusiilts
which wo have obtained In fattening
steers on nlfalfa liny und liens and
barloy or corn Hllago havo been so
good that wo believe that fattening
on hay alono Is soon going to ho
thing of tho past and wo therefore
urge tho steer feeders to put In alios
and fill them with com If posslhl
und It not possible with pea and bald
These statements apply to fatten
lug stcors rather thnn to wintering
stock cattle. Silage Is good for stock
cattlo nnd In many places silos fo
stock cattle aro a 'good Investment
but the difference In results with
stock cattlo are not nearly as marked
as with fattening steers. A slight
difference In tho quality of the feed
makes a big difference In fattening
stcors especially when thoy aro not
sotting grain, whllo on tho other
hand, a pretty low grade feed will
winter stock cnttlo very well.
Details of thene experiments nro
published In Bulletin No. 17-1, which
may be had for tho asking.
Wo nro often asked .concerning tho
probable profit In feeding steers,
Ti:nt cannot bo answered exactly hut
If a mnn buys a good feeder stoer
for 0 cents nnd soils him at tho ond
of 120 days feed for 7 cents and tho
stcor initkos normal gains, ho would
return about 8.00 a ton for tho hay
which would bo equivalent to G,00
In tho stack, when labor of fending
Interest nnd risk nro considered. If
fed with silage nnd liny under sim
ilar conditions, the stcor would re
turn about $11 a ton for tho hay
nnd about fG for tho sllngo, from
which would hnvo to bo deducted the
cost of feeding, etc. Of courso this
all depends upon whothor tho feeder
actually obtains 'this spread of
cont n pound botweon tho buying and
FAMOUS "LION OF LUCERNE"
Thorvuldien'i Mstterplcs Commtm-
orates th Heroism of the Swlis
Guard In Pari in 1792.
Tho well-known monument railed
tho "Lion of Lucerne," erected near
Lucerne. In 18'JI, commemorates the
tragic fate of the Swiss gunriN In the
I'rvui'h Revolution when In their de
votion to duly they wcru sacrificed to
tho bullets of the Muryi'lllnls and the
pikes of the innb, August 10, 17t2,
This Infantry regiment, the "(inrilns
.Suisse," hud been originally a Swiss
mercenary regiment In tbo Wars of
Religion; but for their own good con
duct ut the coinhut of A nine they
wero Incorporated In tho iiermnnem
establishment of tho Mnlaon du Rot,
by Henry IV, (Henry of Navurrc), In
ir,S!), und In tho gunrds In 1015. The
French gunrds sided openly with the
constitutional movement ut tho Revo
lution, nod were disbanded, but tho
Swiss guards remained faithful to
This monument was the work of
Ilertel Thorvaldsen (1770-1814), a
Dnnlsh sculptor, noted for Ids statues
of Christ and tbo apostles, and for
his efforts nt classical sculpture, lie
was tbo son of tin Icelander who had
settled In Denmark, und was horn nt
Copenhiigen, Theru ho lies hurled un
der ii bed of roses In tbo courtyard
of the museum bo endowed.
Forger, In Custody of Deputy HherllT
Torrll, Ones To Hiilem To
Hervo Ono Vonr TVim.
J. J. McCarthy, sentenced Tuesday
by Judge T. 15. J. Duffy to u yenr's
Imprisonment for forgory, following
plea of guilty, linn gono for
Balom to ontor tho statu penitentiary.
Ho wns In custody of Doputy Sheriff
C. T. Torrll.
Tho forgory was committed last
April, McCarthy bolng at largo until
a tow wooks ugo when ho was nr
rested on a different charge In Port
land, 'J'HIH MAN WA8 IIELPUI)
Joint Grab, 2C39 Jackson' nvoiiuo,
Now Orleans, La,, writes: ''My kid
noys wero weak nnd hud a soreness
and dull pain across my back. I
folt dull and luiiKuld und my kid
noys didn't net right. I began to
toko Foley Klilnoy Pills and soon ro
llnvod all that troublo and put my
kldnoys In a healthy condition."
Sold Evorywhoro. Adv,
I'ottinlns, host of all annual flow
ors In our cllmutu for summer hod
ding nml window boxes, should b.
started Indoors In February. Tin
soeilM aro so tiny It In not prnctlcn
lo sow thorn In opon grounds. A cl
gur box rilled with woll-slfted pot
ting mill will start enough plants fm
it good-slzod gnrdoii. Firm soil well
and mix tho seed with several Hint.,
Its bulk of sand so It will not hi
crowded, Cover with u cloth until tin
If you hnvo not planned your flow
er und vegetable garden, the time to
do It will noon ha horn, lly all meant
plan to havo a color scheme bordei
of flowers somewhere In tho gnrdoii
thin your. Delightful comblniitliln
plantings of annuals tuny hn run
ut vory llttlo cost, nml tho garden
which Is without this feature will hn,
to say the least, lacking In Us Inter
Hnupdrngoiis antirrhinums - .
nro gorgeous material tor color
scliomi) .plnntlngH, They havo ho-n
developed marveloiisly of recent
yodrs nml whom single colors lire
planted In sizeable groups In pleas
ing contrast and harmony with each
other, their henuly Is seen to tho
best ndviiutngo. The senil-tall sorts,
growing 18 Inches to 20 Inches high,
nro tho best for bedding because thoy
require no support. Homo of tint
finest varieties (by all menus avoid
having mixtures) uro Amber Quroii,
a canary yellow, overlaid with cha
mois pink, gold Hp; Illnck Prince,
dark crimson; Grenadier, vivid or
ange, white throut, yullow lip; Mauve
Queen, rosy mnuvo; Rono Doro, n
pretty self-salmon rose, shaded gold;
tho fawn, n delightful blond of term
cotla pink nnd palo yellow, soft and
pleasing. If you wish to enjoy tho
full season of theio splendid flowers,
then tho seed should ho sown Indoors
at this tliuo.
Twlco tho diameter of tho seed Is
a direction often given ns to tho
depth Is should bo planted, but somo
seeds lira so smnll they don't seem
to havo any appreciable diameter, so
this direction Is not valuable. It Is
not a hard nod fust rulo to bo fol
lowed. Tho finer tho seed tho light
er should bu Its covering, and In tho
finest and powdery seed thoy should
merely bo sprinkled upon tho sufneo!
of tho soli and gently pressed Injo
... .... . . a
in mo cooi, moisi unya or spring
lighter planting Is necessary than In
tho hot summer dnys when a deeper
planting I required to secure gnrinl-
tinflfili wltlimif llm ..., Iw .....hi,.
... ...,..,,,. ..i i,i.i. Ruumni
being shriveled by tho heat nnd dry-
ness ot tho soil. 1
Tho following list will glvo nn ex-1
cnllont Idea of thn depth nt which lt
Is advisable to plant vegotahlu seed J
for their host germination, soil audi
climatic conditions being taken lilt
Ouu to ono mid one-half Inches I
Aspnrngun, bouts, cucumbers, melons.
Ono-half to ono Inch Onions, par-
nips, radishes, salsify nnd tomntous
Ono and one-half to two Inches I
Ilonns, watermelons mid akrn.
Ono to two Inches Watermolons
Ono-half Inch Cabbage, enrrota
cauliflower, colory, collurds, turnips
Two Inches or moro Corn.
OBJECT OF MEETINGJ
A uniform taxation nystom for ncrj
sonn! property, livestock nnd othod
farm property will bo tho goal of asl
sossors who will meat In Tho Dnllei
on March 10. Wasco mid ndlacont
counties, Including Deschutes, Crook
and Jotferson, will bo reprosantuiK
nt tho mooting. . ., E
THE BANDS ON SOME