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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1903)
WE WANT THE TRADE
Of everyone at lluml mid its vicinity, and arc willing to meet you all
niort than half way to get it.
V know Hint after trading with
about securing your .HUl-ciuoiit ordur.i,
We will glv your
Tlic mime Htteutioii and prompt nlilpiuuut that we would were you pres
ent in iHir.sou.
We will null you nothing but flr.st-ohi.ss gwnls at an low a price as it is
osslblc to iniikc, uality lieing- considered.
.Send ii.i a trial order.
SUIlSCRMK POR TUB
THE BEND BULLETIN.
BOTH PAPERS $2.00 PEI YEAR.
Yoti Can't Miss
M. C. AWBREY'S SALOON
IN DltHClll'1'l'..S, OKIIOON.
Stonewall, Monogram and Kentucky
BOURBON WHISKIES, ,
Olympia Beer and Fine Cigars.
Chnnglnjrtlie lrorent RoaJ.
Hy permission of Kaad Supcrvis
or Slscmorc, Adam Kotr.mau has
made a notable improvement in the
ForuM road where it passes his
homestead. The old road is very
crooked and stony there. Mr.
Kot.mau did not wish it to go so
many directions over his land v he
has straightened it for a court of
half a mile, putting it on the west
liouudury of his tract for most of
the distance. lie has also taken
the uuinuious stones out of the
road, removing them mi far that
they will give no further trouble.
He has made a very ctedituble
piece of road and it will be appreci
ated by all who have occasion to
travel that way. Mr. Kotr.mau is
making arrangements for a water
supply for his homestead and he
cqwets to fit the place for stock
and then show the coplc of this
section what can be done here with
Mr. Kotzmau thinks the townsitc
business here lacks syinmetry. The
embryo cities are strung along the
river for two miles or more and to a
notable degree they lack the ele
ment of coliesivnuss. There is
also too much sameness about them.
To relieve this disttcssiug con
dition, Mr. Kotzmau proposes to
plat a town on his homestead, out
in the desert two miles from the
river or any other water. He
thinks that would tend to scpiaie
up the situation. And the other
sites would be forced to unite in
friendship or perish in the unequal
Ktruggle with his metropolis,
Won Parental Blessing,
Hoyt, the photographer and en
tertainer, left this morning for I,e
nionta and after a tour of the Hay
stack country uud 1'riueville he
expects to return to Bend, perhaps
to spend the winter hure. It is
said that this young uiuu and his
young wife arc in this country be
cause of the lack of a parental bless
ing on their union j that they cross
ut once there will be no trouble
ed the range in California last
spring, were married and started
out to carve their own way in the
world; that then the stonyhearted
parents relented and .called the
young people back for u visit. Af
ter that, however, they continued
the programme they had arranged
for Hasten Orogou and arc fighting
their way alone and with fair suc
Clicwnucnn liny Loss.
Sod is still burning on the lower
marsh and there is little likelihood
of it being extinguished until a two
or three days' rain occurs. How
ever, there is no great danger of its
again getting beyond the control of
the men who arc pntroliug the fire,
unless there should ic n terrific
whirlwind which might carry por
tions -of the burning sod into the
dry tulles and the fire gain head
way before the men could reach it.
The loss of stacked ami bunched
hay is the same as wc .stated hist
week 1 1 stacks for the 70 firm, 1
stack for Brnttaiu llros, and 10
stacks for the ZX company; be
sides each of those firms lost sever
al hundred tons of bunched liny'
and the pasture of the marsh for
the winter. Chewaucau Post.
Bend Weather (or September.
Following is the tcuierature rec
ord for Bend as kept by Voluntary
Observer Stauborrough, for the
mouth of September:
Mfn,.,.l VM 54,1
Maximum 83 degrees.
Minimum 19 degrees, .
Total precipitation .02 of au inch.
No. days partly cloudy, la,
No. days cloudy, a.
I'roftrciM on the J'. I$.J. Co's. Lower
A start at eiuctiim tlie frmlic of
the Pilot Jluttu IJerolopimnt Com
pany's flume was itifTdulHst Wcdnu
diiy, though pruparntioiiK are not
yet complete Tor continuing this
work. It will Ix: soVoml days bo
for the full force Of men chii be
put on the actual construction 01
the flume. The scarcity ot labor 1
one of the dimcultiori to be over
come, but it iri expected that the
whole sawmill craw will I put on
the flume upon the completion of
tint lumber bill, which will be some
time in the coming week.
It will take nlxHit a mouth to
build the flume. After reasonable
allowance for accidents and delays,
it is exacted that water wilt be
flowing through the flume by the
end of November., The slow and
expensive work will then be done.
A week or two later tin- ouch wilt
carry water down to Bend anil by
spring water will be delivered to
Forked Horn, a diMancc of 15
miles below the handwork. There
will be fully 20,000 acres of laud
under this ditch and the water will
be available for next year's crop.
In building the flume the begin
ning is at the. sawmill. Worn there
the workmen will proceed up to the
headworks, erecting the flume and
laying the working floor as they
go. Then they will lay the floor
and sides of the flume proper, be
ginning at the headworks and
working back down to the mill. As
the flume is completed the work
men will retreat down the line.
There will be 110 trucking or other
work over the completed flume to
injure it in any resjiect.
All the rock work for the ditch
between Uend and the headworks
is now completed. There will be
cause for a jubilee when the ditch
gcLs down to Bend. ,
HAPPENINGS IN BEND.
Maxem I.cl'age is down from bis
Homestead for n few days.
M. C. Awbrcy returned Tuesday
from a business tiip to 1'riueville.
Miss Marion Wiutt spent most of
this week with Miss Mary Ule
at her home six mints below Hand.
.Road Supervisor John Sisemore
left yottfcrdny morning for a two
weeks visit in Jackson county, driv
ing across the mountains.
I,. I). Wiest's traps are agin
asserting themselves nnd two coyo
tes have viuldvd to them in the past
Outside families arc beginning
to gather in Uend in order that the
children may have the schooling
through the winter.
The windstorm Monday night
unhorsed the tent of Photographer
Hoyt, injuring one of his cameras
but doing little other damage.
Andrew I. Pugleberg will leave
the coining week to go into winter
quarters at his homestead in 22-9.
He will do some trapping on his
Miss Mary F. Regan, a school
teacher of Minneapolis, made proof
on her timber claim at Silver Lake
last week and went out on yester
day's mail stage for the railioad.
Mrs, Adam Kotzmau and two
sons, who nave oeeu absent from
the homestead for the past six
weeks on a visit to Powell's Valley,
Multnomah county, for a supply of
fruit, will arrive home tomorrow.
W. W. Ainburn, recently with
the engineer crops of the Great
Northern railroad bjwt now a resi
dent of Montavilla, uiear Portland,
was in Bend Monday and Tuesday.
He had walked oyer , the whole
country on both sides of the river
from Hnyntack to Uend to familiar
ize himself with it nnd he is so fav
orably impressed with tl.ia locality
that he is likely to return and make
some inveMtifiuuta here.
Attorney Cooro W. Itornea, of
Prlneville, wan in Heud Wliiealay
iiKjuiiing into the circumstances of
the Uouktil miiroer case. He Iimm
been retained to defend youiitf Don
hel. I'rom hem he continued up
the river to pursue hit investiga
tions. The Robert, fattier and daugh
ter", who apettt the su miner here,
left Monday morning to return to
t'leir old Kentucky home. It i-
11 j t unlikely that they will come
buck to Oregon and make their
home here, in which event they
will be cordially welcomed.
Among the week's guests at the
Pilot Unite Inn were II. H. Iniiic
.ind C. S, Johnson, of St. Paul, anti
G. McCarty. of Stillwater, Minne-
vita, who accompanied O. J. Gray,
of Piiuevilie, on business connected
with timlxT lauds of this locality.
Richard King was in Princville
Wetlnesdny, making the lound trip
in one day. The old gentleman's
eyesight has Iwcome so poor that it
is unsafe for him to go along the
road without aotae person accom
panying him to direct him. His
trouble is cataract, which, at his
age, is a serious matter.
Charles G. Richardson, who was
located here in the timber cruising
business last winter and spring,
writes from Minneapolis that the
rheumnlism which drove him out
of the woods clings to him. He
talks of coming buck to Uend when
the withdrawn area shall be opened
again to entry.
C. C. Cooper, in the past week,
has caught two otters and two
minks in his traps a short distance
above Sisemore's. One of the otters
was a big fellow and his skin
measures six feet long. He sprung
a No. 3 trap and pulled away from
it one night, and the next night
put his foot into a No. 4 trap which
held him. The jwlt is worth about
I). S. Willielra, who lived for two
or three years near Rostand, has
disposed of hU intereat there and
returned to the WHIiamctte valley.
The doath of a second daughter
from consumption, both young
ladies, left the parents heartbroken
-and they could not remain at the
scene of their trouble. They are
esteem able people and have much
sympathy in their a Miction.
William McAtce, of Tygh Valley,
was in Rend hint Saturday and Sun
day. He drove tip here with a
load of hams, bacon and shoulders,
which he readily sold along the
way. but his chief purpose in com
ing was to see a country he had
heard so much of. He spent a day
looking about Bend. Though
pleased with this locality he ex
pressed the opinion that the town
was much scattered.
D. U. Templeton, with his eldest
sou, R. M., and family returned
through Bend Tuesday after a
week's outing at Davis and Odell
lakes. The weather was so rainy
that the party could do but little
fishing and no hunting, so it bore
home no trophies of the chase.
Neither did it find any berries.
These Teiupletous live on ranches
about two and a half miles below
James Hunter returned Monday
from a visit of about six weeks in
the Willamette valley. With him
came his two younger sons, Harry
F. and Ora, and his daughter, Miss
Ktta, who spent several weeks in
Bend last spring. All four will re
main here through the winter.
They have taken quarters at the
P, B. D. Co's. buuk-house, The
old gentleman sained about 50
pound on this cxcfirsiotV haVing
nothing to do, he said, hut drive
arotind niul lire on the fnt pf the
laud. They found no tsicw on the
mountain road but sow planty of it
om distance from the road.
Mrs. A. M. Drake and Mrs. J.
M. IiwrcMice usul Marion went to
I'tiiwriUe Wednesday to move Dr.
fol'varda to town. They rcturnwl
The King and Marches are
building up quite a gool buslstca
at the Farewell Bend I lotcl. TlTcfre
is a steady trade going that way
and these people know how to pro
vide good accommodations for it.
Mrs. Abel and daughter, Mr.
Youttjf and Reuben Young return
ed yesterday from n trip over the
mountain to the Willamette valley.
For the winter they will occupy
their cottage in Bend the cottage
that was recently vacated by the
family of John Steidl.
J. H. Cook aud W. II . Thomas,
of Willow City, N. Dakotn, nnd
John aud II . W. Taylor, of Ontc
mce, in the same state, passed
through Bend yesterday . afternoon
on their way to make timber land
.proof at Silver Lake. They stop-
k1 for refreshment at the Pilot
Butte Inn. The Willow City men
are engaged in the grain elevator
Milton Potter, stock inspector of
Yamhill county, and his brother-in-law,
L. V. Swiggctt, a Portland
mining man, were in Bend Tuesday
on their way home from a trip that
extended to Paisley, in Lake
county. When they were here two
weeks ago they intended to return
by way of Klamath Falls, but a
horse failed them and they had to
cut their journey short. After
leaving the Deschutes, Mr. Potter
saw no country that he liked ex
cept in the immediate vicinity of
Paisley. He is likely tcrcturn and
get a stock ranch in this county,
possibly in the Sisters neighbor
hood. He is now engaged in im
porting' and breeding Cotswold
sheep at Gopher, Oregon.
WM prxctter in U
nwb In the uir.
M. R. BIGGS,
v. a. Coiii4tKf.
Uuti SMnff d prouf af all Urnl. Oflk Oh
trtt IWldlBg tUUMMtlOUK!.
All kinds of wagon work done.
Horseshoeing a Specially
Shop Opposite Schoothouse.
City Meat Market.
J. I. WHSTi Prop.
MEATS OF ALL KINDS
Butter, Eggs, Poultry,
Potatoes, Vegetables in Season.
Opposite P. B. D. Co.'s Store, BENl
J. M. LAWRENCE,
U. 8. COMMISSIONER.
Notary Public, Insurance, Township
Plats for Upper Deschutes Valley.
II. 1'. Um.K.N.U' M II. Chad. S. IfnwAKim M. I).
Drs. Belknap & Edwards,
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
PRINEYIULE - - OREdON.
Office t Kear ofWIuiieL Uoij Store.