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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1905)
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llJLI-JLr J. IA il
JWND, OREGON, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1905.
U. C. COE, M. D.
OI'I'ICK OVKIt HANK
Pliyrtlcian and Surgeon
Titi.itruoNie no. i
A Nil IWtl.H
I mil niv.
.!. L. MCCULLOCH,
Atmtractcr nml lixumlner nf Illicit.
l,Htl ml rmn knoWnl AlHr
Am Hon HWrtiu.
I'HTNItVII.I.K. .... OHIKION
J. A. LAWRIiNCE,
II. ft. COMMIMUONMK.
Notary Public, luauriincc, Township
Plain for WpjMfi Deadlines Valltty.
NOTKV I'l'HI.Il' INWt'RANCIt
A. H. GRANT
Liverpool, London Sc Olobe, mid
l.ttiien.slilrc I'lre Insurance
UII.NI, - ORIUION
II I' tHumi'M It l'H l'iMAtnM n.
t .miiijr I'byMttaH.
Drs. Belknap &, Edwards,
PHYSICIANS AMI SIMMONS.
PRIM'.VII.I.I! - ORIUION.
Iillkr Hi of W inH'k't I'futf Voir.
Miss Grace Jones
Voice S Piano
! M(w rrty ft 1 ti tit iih.I ran I torn!
I hrr rrfclu' it .m Arnnr ml irtb
Mftt III Nil, HUH.
J. VV. Bledsoe
HKNII. .... OKItf.ON.
All Xs0 l'irwtftl ami IHtplkale
llctutr I'mm.lirtl at Any Tim.
Crook County Really Co
Heal folate Bought and Sold.
I.lfc nml Accident
nrrilK IK M 1 1 Mi hi IIIHMil nt.Mi. tlUMMiN
Barber Shop & Baths
Itail of flcrotuuiodatioiis and
work promptly done
VVAI.I. HT HI(NI. OKIHiON
U I C L, l'.Hiii..r
ThI lis and Rooms always clean
ami well supplied--Rate reasonable
Will II: & HILL, Aleuts.
TlMtlr l.mnl, Ail of June 1. -M.
NOTICE FOR ITHLICATION.
I'.H UimI Oilier. Tlic ImIIm, Oirituu.
Jul)' II Ivm.
Nulkr I. h.tfly Kit"! I1'"1 ' iiiiJianre with
III ilirtliHiwnir Ailuf CoilKIM f Jmiri,
IS?, riillllnl, "Ah net fur liivttilrulllirilirrianiU
In llir ktolra uf CaUfortitn. oik, NeiU, nml
WH.IiliiRtmi Ttrrllniy." rilcmlr.l lu nil llir
luil'llcUnil Ulrliy All nf Auul 4. l), the
Mlimliiv-iiiimol iwikuiK Imvc u IliUilny filnl
In IliU Hlllfc Hi Ir wmii ntHltiiSc-ul", UkmIIi
ufjfircr.uii, tfnuiity lit MurlMi. .Ulr of Oifcu,
hhoiii Ultmml Nu xim ft thr iwrtlwxwf
Hi nMc!( mill n )!( uf , lp w r 14 c,
IMnn I.. I'oril.li.
.if J.irtrwiii.ctwiilyiif Mmlon, ltrofOrruin,
uorn tlnlriiicnl Nu xm, fur llir purcliu.cul
the nwtf (if wc 31, ii , r 11 c, w m
Jdllll T Jkiim,
f Jtlfrixm, niiinlyof Mnrlmi. tlitlctif Oiricon,
jiuuni nittiriuciil Nu Ml. fur the niuliucof
the icj( uf doc Jl, ti to , 1 M r, ill
Thill llicy willotler prmilatnahui Ihul tlieUuiU
HHiiiht nrr iiiurevitliiHlilr forllir lliultcr or moue
tlmrou tlinu fur iiurlciilliiriil inirixmcn, nml to
ralulilluli llitlr iliiima tu iwUI I11111I licfutc the
Ht-Kter and Krwlvfr, ill 'flit IMllcn, Orrgim,
nil Niivcnilwr 10. IVS.
They name iih wlltieweM II. A. l'olcr, uf
rnnnlllr, Orcuiiii, Jolin T Jmiea, IMiia I,. 1'nr
rl.h J. W I'linluli nml WllUmii O. ClirlUncii,
ll ufj t llerfcou. Orriidii.
Any nml nil riwii clulnilnu mlrrracly any of
the nixiirlniKla lire miileil 111 lite Ihelr cliiim.
In IhUuMlirnii or liefure the .Aid loth iluy of
IIH MICIIAltl, T. NOI.AN, Kr(ller.
Office rooms for rent in the Pilot
JhMe Development Co.'a office
building. Apply at the company's
COME AND SEE US!
WANT "iWrs' Material,
AI.SO HEADQUARTERS FOR Tl 112
AT THE LOWEST PRICE.
12 lbs. Dry Ornnit- frl AA
latsd Sugar tpLUU
idli. Can Evapor
50 II, Priueville
1 gal. can Royal
WE DEFY COMPETITION.
Bend Mercantile Co.
Because we arc selling the same and better
quality at a closer margin is a very good
reason why you will find our store the
best place to buy anything in the line of
Groceries, Drygoods, Furnish
ings, Shoes, Hardware, Sash and
Doors, Paints and Oils
liTe PINE TREE STORE
I;. A. SATIUIR, I'ROPRII.fOR
PILOT BUTTE INN
A. C. LUCAS, Proprietor
Tables supplied with all the delicacies of the season
Pirst-class I;(uiptucut IJine Rooms and Ueds
All stages stop at
Bend Livery &
J. FRANK STROUD, Manager
LIVERY, and FEED STABLE
IIOKSltS UOAKDHI) JIY THK DAY, WltHK OH MONTH
First-Class Livery Rigs for Rent. Tlionc No. 15
lloiiiUtrrrl.tielweeu MlmioolnniHl Oreson.
A. II. Llppninn Geo. At. Meyer
A. H. Lippman &. Co.,
Stoves, Ranges, Heaters, Cooking Utensils, Doors
and Windows, Paints anil Oils, Carpets and Matting.
We carry a fine line of Rockers and Couches.
We can furnish your house complete
GIVK US A CAIJ, TtiRMS CASH
Woven Wire Pence and
Plnwn I f n rrnvirc
Doors and Windows,
Paints and Oils,
1 Kal can To
1 can To- rf (f
am catsup Cp ,yU
3 gal. kirg j HP
1 1 ill's Pickle f.D
2 cans sy pr
2 cans c
the hotel door
STAMPEDE FOR GOLD
La id law People Rush for
old Broken Top.
RICH ROCK POUND THKRfi
No I'rcc Hold but Plenty Ir'i Combi
nation With Other lllemcnts Re
quiring Chemical Treatment.
Hlackamith W. A. Hunt and A.
J. Harter, of La id law, returned
labt Saturday from a two weeks
proitiectiiig trip in the Caacndc
uiouutaiiiK. They brought speci
menu of a soft prophyritic rock
bearing gold Hiilphureta. After
finding the ledge they had gone
across the range to the Hlue River
mines and had an analysis of the
rock mnde, which showed a gold
value of $12 a ton.
Yesterday morning Hunt and
Harter, with Ted Henry. George
Long, J. C. Thorp, A. K. Wewiier,
Krcd Wallace, lf. li. Dayton, A. P.
Donahue and William Diener, rode
out to the gulch at the foot of Krok
en Top, where the find was made, to
stake off claims. The distance is
22 miles by road and trail or 15
mile in a straight line, from Laid
iaw, and the same distance from
Hend, due west.
Hunt is an experienced miner
and his judgment goes for a good
deal in this enterprise. He and
Harter located two claims, naming
one Lucky Two and the other
Hunt and Harter.
While these protipectors were out
their horfces became imprisoned in
a gulch where they nearly died
After they had fasted three days
they were discovered and gotten
out of their predicament by the use
(1IRLS WENT MOMESTEADINQ
Used duns to
Start Flre--A Night In
Miss Reid and Miss Jones turned
their pupils out of school last Fri
day afternoon and prepared to
scud Saturday and Sunday at Miss
Jones's homestead near Lava butte.
a dozen miles .south of Hend. They
invited Miss Midlam to be one of
the party and the three young
women bestrode their steeds at
dawn Saturday, with blankets and
provisions, and made for the home
stead in the wilderness. They got
there before noon, had lunch in the
cabin and put things to rights
about the place. About 3 p. m the
uecesssity of watering their horses
and alo getting water for the camp
came home to them and they start
ed for the river, fivt miles away.
Hy the time they had watered the
beasts and filled water bottles and
pails and admired the scenery it
was getting dusk, and there they
were five miles from camp and the
trail a very dim one. They put
spurs to their horses and rode at a
gallop to reach camp before dark.
Several times one or another lost
the trail but all managed to arrive
duly at camp. The water bottles
swung safely at the horses' sides;
pirrmoN i:or liquor licunsg.
IS TIIK COl 'TV COIKT Ol' TIIIC STATU OF
OKKOOS FOU CKOOK COINTV.
In the matter tnif the njiplicntion of V.
C. Him lee for rt retail Hiiuor licence
In Montgomery jirvcinet, County of
CriMik, State of Oregon.
To the iloiiuntWIe County Court.
We the itnilenigjied, legal voters, of
Montgomery nreciuct No. ., Crook
county, Oregon, to grant a license to 1.
C. Kowlee to soil viriUuuti, malt or
iuiiUk liquors, or fermented cider in Ie
imutilv limn one gallon, in the precinct
of Montgomery No. A, county of Crook,
Mute of Oregon, for the term of i
litl nay 01 ucioocr.
C. M. Kedfield
W. A. llelcher
V. I.. Kicker
I.. C. Whitted
I.011 A. Ueed
M. I. KoliertH
C. A. lleckwith
W. R. l.awMiu
J. A. Vosburg
1.. 11. llautuer
Tlios. C Rolierts
V. . ThomiiMiu
C. R, Mclilliu
H. 1). lumiele
Notice is hereby given
that the ivlnive
netitiou will lie nrteuted
to the Honor-
able County Court of the htitte of Oivgon
for Cnnik county, on the 4th day of
October, 1905, or as boon thereafter as
the wild Court can near tlie amc, aim 1
will then and there ask that such petition
'runted nml a license lie iMuetl to the
C. Kowlee to sell Miiritoous,
malt and vinous Ikiuors aiu ienuented
cider in less ciuunUlio than one gallon
at the I'reeluetof Moutgnuety,lu Ctook
county. Oiegou, fcr a ttnw of six
DatvAtUU titdayof Septemlicr, 1905,
V. C. lUiwlce.
the open bucket were about haP
full of water.
Uut their hurry had brought
them misfortune. The compass,
which tliey had lxicn careful to
take along to guide them in the
iwthlea.s wood, waa lost. That
didn t matter much, however, for
they were safely back to the cabin.
Hut the key to the cabin door was
a lo lost and that door had been
securely fastened before the trip to
uicriver. .Mont sticks were hunted
up and by dint of much mus
cle the staple was pried out and
the door opened. This dispelled
the visions of a night in the open
woods, supperless and blanketleaa,
with the owls and bears and pan
thers and dreadful bugs. Hut the
supply of matches then refused to
be found and there was another
Hi Mias Reid's staid New Bruns
wick life there had been nothing to
prepare her for this emergency.
As principal of the Bend schools
the weight of responsibility fell up
on her and she thought hard for
several moments. Finally she
had recourse to literature and re
membered how James Fcnimorc
Cooper made camp-fires for his he
roeson their hunting expeditions.
The girls collected a little heap of
dry paper and then stood off, took
delilerate aim, shut both eyes and
banged away. The shots set fire
to the paper sure enough, and all
collected about the tinv spark and
blew till their cyts started
from their sockets; but there was
no flame and disappointment and
exhaustion claimed all.
One of the girls remembered that
Leatherstocking used gun wads to
start his fires the old fashioned
rag wad and she suggested that
in this extremity they try to shoot
fire into a piece of cloth. She was
hailed as a savior. The party
suited the action to the word and
after the powder smoke had cleared
away the flickering spark in the
rag was blown vigorously and lo!
there appeared a small flame, which
soon was fanned into a lusty camp-
fire. This was joy indeed and
another testimonial to the value of
good literature and a gun.
This peril having been passed
another difficulty appeared. They
wanted the fire in stove in thecabin.
and there it was outside in a nest
of sticks and it might burn up the
forest. All applied themselves to
the problem of getting the fire in
the stove and wrinkled their pretty
brows over it some time. Miss
Jones suggested that they shoot the
stove full of holes. She went in
side the cabin to study the question
and the first thing that met her
gaze was a cauful of matches.
There were two cans just alike and
in the frantic search the match can
had not been opened at all but
each had opened the other can
The horses were picketed and
after a frugal repast the girls com
posed themselves for slumber, three
in one meager bed. The door was
abundantly locked and barricaded,
so the owl hoots could not get in.
Frequently the slumberiirs woke
and listened for panther screams
and coyote howls, but only the
whispering of the pines broke the
solemn stillness of the moonv night.
Sunday Miss Militant's horse re
fused to, be bridled. For this he
was punished by remaining tether
ed while the other nags were taken
to water. Then the three girts and
young Lochinvar, who came oppor
tunely out of the North about that
time, rigged a tackle and subdued
the steed. All returned to Hend
Sunday night with no further ad
venture, except to scare Willie Van
devert's horse so he will not travel
the Silver Lake road any more.
Reduction In Lewis and Clark Exposi
On and after September, 1st,
1906, until October 15th, 1905, 30
day excursion rates to Portland
and return will be:
Moro 1. So
Grass Valley 5.30
C. U. IyYTUt,
General Passenger Agent.
W. P. Vamlevert and famlv left
Bend Wednesday morning to drive
across the mountains to Salem,
where the- two elder children,
Maud and Willie, will attend the
Willamette University the coming
year. The family will move down
from X he Meadows for the winter
to send five children to the Bend
school. They will live in the
office building of the D. I. & P. Co.
BEST SUGAR BEETS
Great Richness of Those
Produced at Bend.
RIQNT SHAPE AND SIZE ALSO
Report of Analysis at the Oregon Agri
with Other Localities.
On Sept. 6 four typical sugar
beets wore dug on the D. I. & P.
Co's experiment farm and sent to
the Oregon experiment station at
Corvallis for analysis. These beets
were analyzed by the assistant
chemist, Professor F. E. Iidwards,
who reports as follows:
Stiecificgravhy of juice - - - 1,0727a
Solids In juice ... 17.60 per cent
SiMtar In jaice - - - - 16.00 "
Sugar In beet .... 15.20 "
I'urity - - - - - - 90.90 '
In commenting on the quality of
the beets Professor Edwards says;
"This shows an excellent beet. In
1897 we analyzed 216 samples with
an average of 15.24 per cent sugar
and purity 84.36 per cent. The
beets arc of a good size for sugar
producing and of excellent shape '
The variety grown on the farm
was the Klein Wanzlebencr sugar
beet. They were planted May 10
and irrigated five times during the
season. The actual yield is 10.S
tons per acre. The average weight
oft he beet is 9. 60 unccs, while indi
vidual beets weigh as high as 44
Sixteen per cent sugar in juice
and 90.9 per cent purity is an ex
cellent showing for new land. In
the Grand Ronde valley the beets
analyzed 15.6 per cent sugar and
84.6 per cent purity the first year
aud this has been said to to be
higher than any first year else
where. The standard of excellence
in sugar beets is a weight of 20 to
24 ouuees, u sugar percentage of 16
to iS and purity 85. A percentage
of 16 is somewhat over the average,
the range being from 10 to 21.
The purity per cent of 90.9 is un
usually high, as the range is from
70 to 91, an analysis of 90 per cent
beiug exceedingly rare.
The yield, though not large,
compares very favorably with the
yield in some districts where the
industry is established. In Union
county we are told they expect no
more thau 10 tons per acre this
year. At Sugar City, Colorado,,
the average of 140 beet growers is
n tons. The average for the
United States in 1905 was 8.4 tons,
Aud this first raw year on the
D. I. & P. farm within two miles of
Bend the production is 10.6 tons to
the acre, of beets that fairly beat
More Bend Products.
J. H. Oneill hasalfalfu in his
garden in Bend that stands 5 s
inches tall upon a root that docs
uot penetrate more than six inches
iuto the ground. This is iu a plot
that was well ploughed April it.
The soil is four feet deep under the
plants, but the roots branch out
laterally rather than go down.
This is the Turkestan, or dry
Mr. Oneill also has alsac clover
in his garden with roots going
deeper than the alfalfa, and a shock
of top growth like a Polish pianist
each root yielding enough for a.
feed for a cow.
Millard Triplett has a bushel of
tomatoes ripening in his garden, a
lew having already ripened and
been used on the table. He ha
three vines with a .surprising lot of
cantaloupes ripening upon them
One ripe one, finely flavored, wa
brought to The Bulletin yesterday.
These products of the Triplett
gardeu have taken . heir chances in
the open air from seed time on.
Mr. Triplett wants to know what
can be grown iu this climate and
all his crops have been subjected
111 every way to held conditions.
His com has ripened and is hard
ami flinty as any in the corn belt.