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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (May 8, 1903)
The Beid Bulletin
rUHUIIKI KVKHV VHIIIAV ArltWCIIUTIMiDIIISl.
MAX LVHItlillMANi IMWthfr
IXw l Kisa Uniro
Jtr year - i
Kit month Jo
Three month . J
(Invarlahly In ilwnw.l
AclvtttlvMM who wlh to change thrtr aitvl
nhmiUI hav cwiy In not later than Tielay tK
ittxvi)ltis the luuc In which change U drtlrnl
do not seem to lmvc improved him
to tiny noticeable extent.
MAY 8, 1903
Build Your Own Bridge.
It would be a paying investment
for the 'Citizens of Hcud nnd sur
rounding country to dig down in
their pockets nnd contribute to
wards" a good, substantial bridge
ucrosj Crooked river ut the Forrest
ranch, or Cartnichnel crossing, as it
is commonly known. The Ciook
county court should attend to this
matter, but it seenis to be influenc
ed muiuly by Prineville people, who
arc naturally averse to anything
which will tend to divert trade or
travel from their city. liut this is
an age of "every man for himself
and the devil take the hindmost,"
and wc should waste no time peti
tioning the authorities for this piece
of public improvement nnd benefit.
Several of the business men of Beiui
have signified their willingness to
contribute their share in money,
material or labor, and with some
one to take the lead, the completion
of this bridge would be a certainty.
This will give us a straight route
to Shaniko, cutting off the Hay
Creek hills, the adobe at Willow
creek, and the grades over Grizzly
mountain and out of Crooked river
valley. 'Now that the Columbia
Southern has decided to push Bend
wards, we will need a direct route
to the various termini, and the
bridge across Crooked river will
solve the problem.
' Don't wait for the consent of.
I'rineville; you won't get it, and
the only way to accomplish this is
for the people here to get in and
build it regardless of the sentiment
of neighboring settlements.
The editor of the Prineville Jour
nal, in one of his lucid moments,
accuses the editor of the Bulletin of
a woful lack of what he terms
"newspaper etiquette." Among
other keen remarks he issues the
statement that he is insulted. We
recently heard from the other paper
in Prineville to the effect that its ed
itor also was, insulted. Now, any
one with a trace of worldly exper
ience knows that" it is impossible to
.insult a confirmed country news
. paper man, hence we pass up the
portion of his editorial referring to
insult. We have great respect for
the Journal man and his family,
and if he or his have contracted the
smallpox on account of anything
we have published we will be
pleased to settle with the family
physician. We do not care to place
the Journal man in the same cate
gory of mental scavengers as the
editor of the I'rineville Review has
been for so long, and on account of
which he has changed his residence
so often iu the last three or four
years; but we would like to offer a
suggestion tp the Journal man: that
he investigate the source and the
spirit of articles which he does not
like, and then if he thinks that
there is a large-sized kick coming, to
get in and kick to his heart's con
, tentt Otherwise his ranting will
.avail nothing. We admit that in
the line of experience the Journal
man might be able to give us Ies
bons in "newspaper etiquette," but
aft charity begins at home we sug
gest that he turn his attention to a
man in bis own town by the name
of Billholder, whose education hi
that' respect seems to have been
neglected from his youth, and
Whose associations in recent years
Too Much Reserve.
The land department of our gov
crumeut has ordered about one mil
lion nnd n quarter acres of hind iu
Southwestern Oregon to be with
drawn temporarily from entry pen
ding the creation of the tract us 11
forost reserve. Not counting the
proposed Blue Mountain reserve,
this forces upon Oregon about six
million acres of forest reserve.
It seenis to us, its helpless on
lookers, that the government is rid
ing a free horse to death in the mat
ter of Oregon forest reserves, and
iu view of the great flow of immiga-
Hon which is increasing so rapidly
day by day, it will work a great
hardship upon some of the jwoplc
who come this wrt'y-seeking homes.
Oregon timber, the finest belt in the
United States, will suffer n great
set-back on account of this reserve.
There is undoubtedly a great per
centage of sugar pine, Port Orford
cedar, and other valuable timber
in this proposed new reserve which
will be tied up for years.
When Dinger, the grafter, was
holding down the general laud of
fice wc had suspicions that some of
these reserves were created by reas
on of his rake-off iu the lieu land
business, as it has been carried 011
at Salem for a number of years; but
now wc arc at a loss to locate the
graft, unless the Southern Pacific
has worked it. Bingcr may be able
to work at some of the tricks of his
trade after he is elected to congress
iu June, but his influence with the
Roosevelt administration is so near
ly microscopic, and as the president
uses only honest men, wc fear that
Bingcr' s emoluments will be limited
to the extent of his salary. It
seems too bad.
But anyway; this perpetual re
serving of our forests is a graft and
should not be tolerated.
raaa. niln. Max Mln
yth 16.9 44 -H
4.4 ri Ji 61 vi
6J.7 Jl 19 17
ifi ; vj
M.J J It
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4- jj.i to 11
49 4 I JT 8
47 IJ.7 JP -W
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Resolved, Thut the copper trust
is not n speculative trust.
Resolved, That the national dcm.
ocratic party favors depurtmcut
stores, mid will trade at no other.
Resolved, That there tire only
fiyc Democratic daily papers iu the
United States, and that three of
these belong to Mr. Ilcnrst.
Resolved, That Mr. Hearst is re
quested to always sign his name
William Randolph Hwirst, and that
it is the opinion of the party that
he should some time mention him
self in his three-fifths of the Demo
cratic dailies of the country.
Resolved, That Mr. Bryan and
Mr. Hearst be requested not to jwr-
mit gold Democrats iu the patty, us
the silver .Democrats wish to sleep
nights, and not sit up to watch
Resolved, That we are iu favor of
that old JcfTcrsoniuu Democratic
principle, department stores, as we
said before, and of William Ran
dolph Hearst as the heroic cham
pion of that tinic-tosted, tried and
honored doctrine of the party.
Resolved, That GrovcrClcvclund
be d l. S. P. Call.
Bulletin and Weekly Orcgouian
only $2.00 per year. Subscribe.
Ask Your Grocer For
In Teas, Coffees, Spices,
and linking Powders.
They are the cheapest
High Grade Goods
IN THE WOULD
Take None But Alonopole.
No Store Is Complete Without
Tlmlxr IrXii'l. Art Jmie j. ij.
NOTICU FOR I'UHLICATION.
V. . Mii.l Office. The llaltra. Oieumi
l-AHSIiNOHR THAW TIMIt tiKl.
HfTrttlfo PttHtury 14, tyj.
, itintM... ..,
nkt. ab , .
.Khimtirkr . ....,
Jtajr Canyon Junction...
1ao.a.. .... Hiatmu
... .5m Valley ...-.....
- .. Kent ,r nmm
. I IJ
Dilly itaj coimtctloti. at Shaniko fur Antl
opt, l-rtncriltc, HtiiJ, llurnt, Hllrcr MWc, Mar
view. Mllcartl, IKirvlHc, AnWnr. A.hwowl, Can
yon City. John Day City, ami I'oa.ll.
It will be seen from the foregoing
summary of the weather for the
past year that we have a very
equable climate, and that iu the
summer, even though the mercury
may rise above 90 although this
is rare the nights nre always cool
During the past winter eight
inches of snow fell on December 7,
and no more of any consequence
fell until January 26, when alwut 6
inches of the beautiful was meas
ured -by the weather man here, and
the last snow was about one inch,
which fell on February 22, remain
ing on the ground iu the shady
spots until about the middle of
C K. LYTtlt
O.K. and ' A.
. I). WOomtltKKY,
Alllll it. IIMI
,"SolkT I hntin iltcii iimI In euiiidVWT will,
the jiiHirtMOin with Art wkimirr. uf Jutif y
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lufMM, (Hcwi. Smw
Md WaAttwaltiN Trmlury." a. lxtt In all
the ptiMw ll !. t Act ul
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INWI IMV UH1 IU
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NQTICK FOR PUBLICATION'.
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NOTICU I-OR 1'UJII.lCATlON.
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t.aai Alal .....Laa a.r lla.
trnlloti tu mat. Mvuf en hi. 4ct UihI dalm
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NOTICK FOR I'UIIMCATION.
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Janwa Ikliham, all of Iithh. wtrjon
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oh I'lhtay, June u, lyj. l
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T NOUN. Hesttltr
W I MiMia. CHa. I Cot tor.
THE BEND BULLETIN
Devoted to the Interests of Eastern Oregon and Crook County in Gcncr.il and tbc Ucnd, Country In Particular.
Tho Next Platform..
The combination of Dryan and
Hearst is positively the greatest
Democratic show now on the road.
More, than that, they seem to have
the only active organization and are
likely to capture the national con
vention next year. In order to
know what the platform is to be, in
addition to the sacred creed of 1896
and 1900. it is only necessary to
read Mr. Bryan's sjweches and Mr.
Hearst's letters. After emphasiz
ing the Socialistic doctrines affirmed
in the last, two campaigns, the plat
form will run something like this:
Wherefore, Grover Cleveland de
serves ,to be d d; therefore
Resolved, That Grover Cleveland
be d d.
Resolved, That all the trusts in
which Mr. Hearst is not interested
are speculative, and therefore bad,
Bend Is the Coming City of Central
Oregon. In five years It will have a
teeming population of. five thousand.
If you don't believe this, ask the best
posted men in the ftate on lumber
and agricultural matters, and abide
by their decision The Bulletin is here
to STAY and keep Its readers posted on
the Improvements made from time , to
time. Don't you want It? It may
give you a tip that will make you rich.
BE N D
L L ,E T I, N
"u 11 4nm '
-flfo'j,,., I ill A