THE BEND BULLETIN. X i i in VOL. IV BEND, OREGON, FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1906. NO. 14 t (' V I PROFESSIONAL CARD8 C. S. BENSON, ATTORNEY AT LAW Bend, - Oregon. W. 1. MYERS LAND ATTORNEY Vwttve yraMiprelal ptaillcr Ufcie llir IJ. H. (.and (imM and Department of the Intnlof. Alto enteral practice. Office, LAIW.AW, OKlt. U. C. COE, M. D. Ol'l'ICIt OVJIK JIANJC Physician and Surgeon Tltl.ltl'IIONlt NO. 21 IIKNI) OKHOON DR. I. L. SCOFIELD DENTIST UIIDMOKI), OKHOON Will nwUe monthly vlalU to lloml. ' " J. W. ROMSON Veterinary Dentistry Ot'lMCK AT HKNII I.IVKHV TUANSI'HU CO. STAIII.KM. IIKNI), .... OKHGON a NOTARY l'1'HUC INHURANCH A. H. GRANT Att fur Liverpool, London (t Globe, nml Lancashire Hire Insurance Companies. MINI), - orikion Crook County Really Co Real listntc Bouglit and Sold. Life and Accident INSURANCE. orrHTiilwwi.ii'tiKiiiMiiiiKii mkioioi TRIPLETT BROS. Barber Shop & Baths Best of accommodations mul work promptly done WAI.I.8T. MINI), OKHOON JSenb Bulletin IIOTII "AI'URS One Year TWO DOLLARS ipovtlnnb 5emiMeeM Journal I 60 YEAnC EXPERIENCE "Tradc Marks flraintJA IAkuninura Aff. Anron landing aaatrh did duerlpllnn way " 'llama taatm tCrouah Muim AC McalM tpittat nollci, without chirm, In th Scientific flttiericati. A. handiomelr lllnitraled naatlr. JJraaH etr. HUNH&Co.30,B'"d"' New York Wonted. To contract to deliver 750,000 feet of logs, to commence May 1st. Hawkins Bkos., rrincville. I5SJH1S B ccuso wo 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 m PINE TREE STORE II. A. SATIIIIU, PROPRHiTOR A Complete DRY At Mend, Oregon. tough, Surfaced -LUMBERS AH Widths, Lengths and Thicknesses INCH COMMON DIMENSION SIIIPLAP RUSTIC T. & G. FLOORING Reasonable "HADED CHILING LoHlber WINDOW JAMBS n,ilPr . Prices WINDOW CASING D fHf f fl00j HEAD BLOCKS . ww Wst U0" O. G. DASHBOARD AwkrC " (Iradcs STAIR TREADS l f Dry WATER TABLE D ' & P 3 O. G. BA'ITINS Co., or Stock MOULDINGS A"5 C S- ' Co. P. II. D. PATENT ROOKING FENCE PICKETS SHINGLES ETC., ETC. CUSTOM PEED MILL IN CONNECTION. The Pilot Butte Development Company BEND, Tlinlwr Mint, Act June J, I&T. NOTICE FOR PUELICATION. U. H. Laud Oltlce. I.aVcvlcw, Oregon, June . ly. Notice U htrcliy siren that In compliance with Iheproil.lonaoflhe Actuf Consrcja of Junes. i7. entitled, "An net for in.- aileofllmlier land; In the alatra of California, ore-sou. Nevada, mid WaihliiKtnu Territory." aa cafended to all the public Unit atalcaliy Act of Auiutt 4. !). 1 tarry I.. r.ltl, of Portland, county of Multnomah, talc of Oregon, haa Med In thla office hli woni Malruicut No. j-mo, for the nrclicort he Mid will ntfer proof tu (how that the land mg!il la mote finable for Hi. tlmlicr or atone than lor agricultural piittioiiea, ami to e.tab lull liU claim lo wild lami Ufuie Hie KciUter and Urcelvcrat likeilew, Oresou, on 1'fldny, Hie JUI day of Aiigint, l6. ... He liniur. aa vrllurtwa Orn foludexter, or ITIurvttle. orruoii, aud Jainca 1). Ilonryman, of Hcnd.OtcKOii. . . , Any and all pcraoua clalmliiK adversely any of llic almvc iletcrllwd lmlare roiueatnl to file tliclrclauna In lliU olflcconur befote the Mild lint dny of Auuuil, 1906. fljaM IN WATBON. KegUUr. CONTKST NOTICE. IIIU'AKTMHNT OV TIIH INTKKIOK. I'. S. I.aml Ofllce, The IMlleii, Oickoii, June 7, 1 90S. A mindful content nlTui!lt liavlUKliecit filed In thla ollk-o by Mclltaa C Cooin, conteataul, onaliut hoincatend entry No. usfio, made October 7, wi. rprilicHjiiiiU.iuwi ec M. tp iu , r II V, W 111, by Kunciie 1. Aahlinc coutenlcc. In which It U alleged that Mid lttiBcuc I. Aahliiie.lmachnuKtllilamldcnce theicfroui for more than alx nioutlia lt .l that mid trad U not aetllcil uwiu and cultlvutcd by auld patty rnpilred by law aud that aniu mtiurea aim cxitis inai aam ai leged alMcucc wan not due to lila empWmeut In the army, navy or marine corpa of the 'illicit notified to appear, reioud and offer evidence loiichiiiKaild allegation at lo o'clock n. m. on July 11, 191, before II. C. KllU.al' H. CoiiimU iloiicml hUodice In llcnd, Oiegun.aud that final hearing will lie held at 10 o'clock a. in. on July H, loui before the KruUlcr aud Krcelicr at the V. H. I.aud Ofilce, The Dallra. Oregon. The old coutcataut having, In a proper affida vit, filed June 4. guo,.ct forth facta which how after due diligence peraoual aervlre bf thla notice can not be made, It la hereby ordered aud directed that auch notice be given by due aud proper pubtlcuttou. Jljjulio MICHAKI.T. NOI.AN, KegUUr. Hlutcalti time otwiir, aald pnillca are lit,-euy Stock of and Moulded At Bend, Oregon. OREGON A NOTICE OF SALE OF UNPATEN TED SWAMP LANDS. Notice is hereby given that the State Lntitl Board will receive scaled bids until two o'clock i. m. July 2.), 1906, for auy interest the state may have iu the following described unpatented Swamp Lauds, to-wit: The NEK. N14 of SEtf, SWtf of SE and SEtf of SWJf of Section 24 and W of Section 25, Tp. 25 S., R. 6 5-:., the lands in Section 25 being uusurveyed. All bids must be accompanied by an application aud affidavit to pur chase iu accordance with Section 3302 of Bellinger aud Cotton's Code ami declaration as provided by Sec tion 3303 aud by cash or check for full amount offered. No bid for less than $1.00 per acre will be considered. The right to reject any aud .all bids is reserved. Applicatiousymd bids should be addressed to G G. Brown, clerk State Land Board, Salem, Oregon, aud marked, "Application aud bid to purchase Unpatented Swamp Lands." G. G. Bkown, Clerk State Laud Board. DAted this 26th day of April, 1906 R. D. WICKHAiYl Attorney - at - Law OFl'ICIt OVKK UANK UKNI), ORUGON GALA DAY AT BEND State Land Board Present at Farmers' Institute. INSPECTS IRRIQION WORKS Governor Chamberlain Speaks to Set tiers and l'ralf?cs tue Country lor Its Rapid 0ec1kpment. That the Deschutes valley con tains the latent possibilities of a great development mid that remark able strides have becu made iu the past two years in the transforma tion of a barren desert waste into a new and prosperous common wealth was the united opinion of Governor Chamberlain, and the other state officials who were the guests oi the Deschutes' Settlers Association at their institute held in Bend Tuesday, June q, A devel opment, in magnitude and thor oughness so great that it was diffi cult to fully realize its importance, was the verdict of these state offi cials. The institute Tuesday was the third of a scries being held by the irrigation associations of Laidlaw, Redmond and Bend. Recently it was learned that the governor and other state officials would soon make a visit to the segregations of the Columbia Southern Irrigation Company und the Deschutes Irri gation & Power Company, and plans were made to hold an institute at Bend at the time of their visit here. The appointed day dawned bright and clear with a cool breeze fanuing the air, the committees were early at work performing the last necessary duties for the day's program, and the visiting crowds soon began to appear, with them the governor's party consisting of Governor Chamberlain, State Treasurer Charles A. Moore, Attorney-General A. N. Crawford, State Engineer John H. Lewis, and State Land Agent Oswold West. These were accompanied by F. S. Stanley, general manager of the Deschutes Irrigation & Power Company, and Jesse Stearns, a prominent stock holder in the company. The Trout Barbecue. The day's exercises opened with a grand trout barbecue and basket dinner on the batiks of the Des chutes. Tables had been built in a suitable place, at which from 500 to 600 people were served. It had been advertised as a trout barbecue aud about 1500 of these toothsome fish were served to the hungry peo ple, besides many other very edible foods furnished by the ladies of Bend, Laidlaw, Redmond, Rosland, Sisters and the surrounding country iu general. To some this large number of trout served at one occa sion might seem like an un warranted inroad on the game sup ply of the Deschutes, but when it is considered that this number is only about an average week's catch in this vicinity during the fishing sea sen, it is readily fccu with what an abundance bf trout this stream is stocked. Besides trout and other delicacies, bear steak was served to those who wished it. Mayor.Goodwillie welcomed the visitors in a few words. Mr. Stearns replied in a very happy and witty speech and then everybody partook of the good things before them. A bevy of Bend's young girls, decked in dainty white caps and pretty aprons, assisted in the serv ing of the dinner, One featiire of the barbecue that deserves special mention was the manner in which visiting ladies as sisted iu the work of serving aud in the abundance of good things which they brought iu their baskets. Bend ladies have expressed themselves as being very grateful and much pleased with .the evident desire of their lady guests to do all they could, to make the day a great success. am ' Trie Institute Program. . Iu the absence of the president of the Bend association, A. M. Drake called the audience, which had gathered in the church, to order and presided. The first speaker was II. V. Jones, president of the D. I. & P. Settlers' Association at Red mond. Mr. Jones spoke briefly of the harm that can be done to a new country by false rcporjg regarding the presence of friction between the settlers aud the irrigation com panies He vigorously denounced such rumors as false as far as the settlers of his association, were con cerned, and said that' everything was perfectly satisfactory. Governor Chamberlain followed with a few very pleasing and sen sible remarks. He first pleaded for harmony of action between the settlers and the developing com panies; pointed out how paralyzing to a proper development of a country any iuharmony would be; he urged that all should strive together id the development of this magnificent new country. In the governor's .opinion one requirement was the .necessity for the new settler to .'study the new conditions. A differ ent soil to work with, a different climate, and an artificial method of supplying motsyiic to the growing crops required study by the new comer to reap the best results. Governor Chamberlain expressed himself as well pleased with the work of the D. I. & P. Co. He said its ditches and entire reclama tion works showed the marks of permanency. " The one thing hat impressed the governor to the greatest degree was the remarkable development of this regiou during the past two years. At that time he had made a visit here. Then he found a few scattering cottages along the river and two or three buildings on the townsite. Now he was entertained in a prosperous little city with well laid streets, beautiful lawns, a fine g-avity pressure water syscm and new public school building suit able to cities many times the size and age of Bend. Where before he found barren desert wastes now he could count prosperous ranches by the score. Regarding the part the state land board would take in contro versies between settlers and irriga ting companies, the governor said that the board was determined that the rights of the settlers should be protected at all times as well as the interests of the companies. State Treasurer Moore then spoke briefly. Mr. Moore is a practical irrigationist with a ranch in the Klamath country. He urged united cfor flu, the part of the settlers. John II. Lewfc, state engineer, told of plaus to. secure proper laws in Oregon covering irrigation questions and water rights. E. l. James of Laidlaw told how important it was that the new comer ghauld not allow himself to become discouraged aud said that the man who stayed and labored the "sticker' not the "quitter" was the Que to reap the profits in after years. Dr. U. 0. Coe spoke ou the sub ject of a pure water supply. He explained why barrels, ouc-tets ana other utensils used to hold water for drinking a.n,d qther purposes should be frequently cleaned, and showed how disease germs were prevalent in the sediment that ac cumulated ou the sides and bottom of such receptacles. He urgently recommended that all water be boiled during the hot seasou, es pecially ditch water. Dr. Coe also urged tome actiqn by the settlers that would keep the river free from contamination from carcasses and other sources. Rev. J. C. George of Laidlaw was the last speaker. He told of his unbounded faith in the country and prophesied great development for the future, Tito Reception. The local association had re quested the use of the A, M. Drake lawn on which to tender a recep tion to the governor aud his party. A large number of Japanese lauterns were suspended among the tress and the illumination therefrom gave a very pretty effect. Two (Continued oil page 5, column 4.) CONTRACTS ARE LET Work on Oregon Trunk Line Will Soon Begin. SO SAYS A LEADING OFFICIAL Money to Finance the Undertaking Is Provided What the Surveyors Are Dolnz South of Bend. The prostXCt for the hetMnnfntr of railroad construction nn n,r rw. chutes river grows brighter day oy aay. a prominent Oregon Trunk Line official, writing to a party at Madras last week, said: "Contracts are let and work has, commenced. There '(3 no "longer, any question as to the intention or financial ability of the Oregon Trunk Line Co. The road is to be built now." This means that within a few months Madras will enj'oy railroad, communication with the outside world. And when Madras gets a road, it is only a question of a few months longer until the road reaches Bend. That is the sub stance of railroad news regarding the Oregon Trunk Line. Its officials some time ago announced their purpose to build from the mouth of the Deschutes river to Bend. On the Natron-Ontario Survey. The railroad surveyors aud engineers who have been working inthe vicinity of Wagontire moun tain stopped over Sunday in town on their way to the sum mit of the Cascade mountains near Crescent lake, says the Burns Times-Herald, where they will again work west until they meet the other crew coming eastward. There are three crews working on the line at present, the pay roll aggregating $6,000 per month and work is pushed rapidly. The levef country between Crescent lake and Wagontire will be run through this winter. Mr. Buck, the foreman of this outfit, informed us that he was on a branch line to Lakeview and had progressed 64 miles in that directiou when ordered tft the mountains to work on the main line and get it through before snow would block their progress. He says all railroad talk heretofore has been by promoters but now with real Harriman interests at stake the thing would be on the move until all construction work is com pleted. Surveys are practically fiuished to the Narrows where work has been going on from the Ontario end since last October. The main line will be somewhere between Ft. Rock and the knolls about 20 miles north of this place, with feeders both north and south, so when this road is completed Eastern Oregou will be amply supplied with rail roads. Coming From California, One road that is actually doing; construction work but which doesu't attract the usual atteution in these parts, is the Gould line building from Madeline to Alturas. This road will eventually be extended to Lakeview and there are those who think Gould has his eye on Port laud aud will ere long push his road northward from Lakeview through the Bend country to that port. A correspondence of the Sacra mento Bee from Reno uuder date of May 30 says: All doubt about the extension of the Nevada, California and Oregou railway, (the Gould hue; trom Madeline to Alturas, Modoc county, Calif., was removed last evening when Superintendent Duuaway said to a Bee represent atives "On the inoruiiiK of Tune 1st a large party of workmen will begin the construction of the road to Alturas. The new line will be 40 miles long, aud will open up one. of the richest agricultural aud timber countries in the Sierras. Materials are on hand for the ex-, tension, and trains will soon run into Alturas "