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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1906)
T.ne BEND BULLETIN
squaro deal, no
less and no more.')
(InrarUblr In tutrayt.)
, h HOW TO RRMIT.
Remit by Iwiik draft, postal money
enter on Hcnd, express money order, or
reRistcrea letter. Make nil reiniunnces
livable to The Demi llullctin.
Sttt and matt Schedule.
" " ABRIVK AT BKKD.
CnHH'Mwnlkort rtlntrtlle. .. ...T p. m. daily
From takeriew and Silver Lake.. ..... .-
....! a. m. ilally extert Tue.
From Tumato Tur., Thurs. and Sat-. .1 IS p. m.
Vrom LaMUir dally excejil Sunday ...-J "
' Vor Shanlfco via Ittnerllle 6 a. m. dally
Vot Lafcrriew and surer uakr.
.yja p. m dally exeepi sun.
J-oc JfumaVj Tura.. Thut. and Sat.-... . sa. m.
1 M LaMtaw daily except Sunday..." a. m.
l-oTOrriCRHoo Week days: S a m tajp.
rn. Sunday, from tt a. m. lo h ., and hall
hoar atter arrival of atl maili lrom railroad
reaching Uend before S p. m.
TmariioNR Ornca Iteea. Week daya, from
-eoa. m. to 9 p- m- Sunday and holiday,
from a. m. to i j neon, and from jt p. ra. lo
yea p. m.
FRIDAY, JULY 27, 1906
ADVERTISE THE COU.VTRY.
There are few things of more
value to a new country in an
educational way than a permanent
exhibit of the grains, grasses, fruits
and vegetables that can be grown
iu that laud. The Deschutes
country today occupies the position
of a country just being opened to
settlement. There has been con
siderable speculation as to what
croos could be grown here aud it
has frequently been a surprise to
those visiting this country to ex
amine its resources, to find such an
excellent showing in grains, grasses
and vegetables. This year the
land is proving that it can grow
fruit as well. As the trees, vines and
bushes mature, a large amount of
fruit will be grown. Thus we
have the means from which to
make a permanent and valuable ex
hibit of what the Bend country can
Such an exhibit should be col
lected and placed in some room of
easy access to strangers passing
through the town, and in charge of
some competent person. Samples
of crops raised should -be solicited
from the farmers in this vicinity,
they should be properly tagged,
with the date of sowing' and the
yield per acre noted, together with
any other information of interest.
Such an exhibit would be of per
manent value, aud its value as an
advertisement for the country could
not be estimated.
Bend has a commercial club,
whose business it is to see to the de
velopment of this community.
Should not this club take up this
matter? The harvest time is here,
the samples can be easily procured.
I,et us have a permanent exhibit.
EQUALIZE THE TAX BURDEN.
The Oregon supreme court has
just rendered a decision that de
clares unconstitutional the old Ore
gou statute that exempts personal
property to the amount of $300
from taxation. The decision was
rendered in a suit brought in Jose
phine county by residents of New
Hampshire against the household
era' exemption law, claiming that
such a law imposed unequal taxa
tion on all non-residents. The mi
preme court upheld plaintiffs' con
tention aud declared the law uncon
stitutional. This decision possesses
au important bearing on present
tax conditions in Crook county. It
is well known that numerous fa
vored parties iu the county, owning
property of much value, ate assessed
at a ridiculously low figure. On the
other hand, property in other local
ities not possessing such favor at
court, is assessed at a rate, relative
ly far in excess' of the -Jicst ineu
tioued parties. Xon-residen.t tim
ber holders come under ijtis last
class. "Tluise titubermen attci oth
ers are much aroused over such a
j ' ; 11 , 1 v
state of affairsnt, the attempt lo
make a certain (c1rs3 of property
owners bear the brunt of the tax
burden. It is stated on reliable au
thority that if an attempt is made to
raise funds to build an expensive
court house, the assessment roll
wilt be closely sctutiuizcd and all
property, whether at I'riucvillc or
clscwhcrcNvhet,lurkQYtwil by resi
dents or non-residents, will be made
to bear its just share of taxation.
PLANT THE UEST.
The suggestions made this week
by L. D. Wicst iu his article in The
Bulletin's irrigation department,
are of much ituportHUce to the
future of this country as a producer
of commercial fruit. Mr. Wicst
suggests that only those varieties be
planted that are commanding the
highest prices 011 the market today.
It is wc.I known that there arc a
great number of varieties of apples
aud other fruits that have but
little if any value. Also there arc
those varieties which buyers are
anxious to secure and for which
they will pay the highest prices.
Why not plant, then, the kind for
which there is a great demand?
In the Bend country, orchard
planting js in its infancy. If the
country is to obtain a desirable
reputation ns a fruit growing region,
this matter of planting marketable
varieties must be closely studied aud
heeded. There should be nothing
grown but the best. It will prove
a money maker in the long run.
The cwir has dissolved his parli
ament, is making arrests right and
left, and has gone back to the old
regime of tyranny, oppression and
horror. Iu the meantime, the re
volutionary spirit is spreading
rapidly and a fight to the death,
seems to be on between autocratic
power typified by the czar and the
people demanding liberty from
oppression. There can be only one
ending. It may come through
much bloodshed, anarchy aud suf
fering, and it may be delayed 'lor
mouths, but when a people are
goaded to desperation by ceuturios
of barbaric cruelty and oppression
and cry for justice, justice will win
in the end. Strange it is that men
ran not sec. in the Hghtpf history,
that the rights of humanity cannot
be trampled cpon and human be
ings ground down as chattels and
slaves. May Russia's struggle for
liberty be rewarded with a speedy
Library Association Elects Officers.
At the annual meeting of the
Bend Library Association hekl
Wednesday eveuing the following
officers were eleated:
l'rctkieiit V. L. Tompkins.
Vice-president If. J. OtertUrf.
Secretary Mr. II. C. RUU.
Treasurer J. II. Chcrtatf.
Librarian Mrs. A. M. Drake.
The following trustees were also
chosen: J. H. Overturf. P. L.
Tompkins, H. J. Overturf. Mrs. A.
M. Drake. Mrs. II. C. Ellis.
The association desires to renew
subscriptions to its list of periodicals
and also to purchase uew books for
the library. For this reason it is
requested that all members of the
association pay, at this time, their
annual membership fee of S2.00.
It is also desired to increase the
membership as much as possible by
adding new names. Those wish
ing to join should deposit the fee
with the treasurer.
As soon as a suitable room can
be procured, the reading room will
be moved from its present qua-ters
611 the second floor of the Johuson
building to a room on the ground
floor. The room on the ground
floor in the same building will
probably be secured. Commencing
about September i.'ltMs also
planned to have the reeding room
open every afternoon.
Take Notice' ' '"'
Small 2-year old, heifer, branded
with Z on left shoulder catat; to rov
rauch at Powell Duties 'lanr, No-1
vember. Owner" c,an hdfai sinue by
paying charges andMor this notice.
14-20 W. T. CA3HY,,
Subscribe Tor THE BUIEIN
and study it" irrigation departme nt.
yw. aw .jav yaw, J A -- SjtV -... 4W JkwA. .4. M kw aA .. j -a , .ra. L
Problems. That Confront The Irrigator. Ij
Suggestions (or the Selection of the Kind of Apple
Planting of Commercial Orchards.
In reference to soil ami climatic
conditions on the Deschutes, the
small fruits successfully raised this
year in the vicinity , qf Bend, prove
both well adapted for (ruit. The
Clark Seedling tllood River) straw
berry was abundantly produced by
Dr. Coons, J. I. West and myself
and was as luciotis as the berry
raised in the famous Hood River.
Other berries, such as currants,
gooseberries and blackberries, arc
Iu planting an orchard one
natural inclination is to select
almost all varieties and especially to
let those varieties with which we are
most familiar predominate. While
this may be all right on a small
scale for our own purposes, it is a
most fatal mistake when consider
ing anything for commercial pur
poses. Having before us the experience
of other localities we should be
guided by their results. It is n
well known fact that for ready
market aud value of land, Hood
River surpasses any fruit district
in the world. Oscar Vanderbilt,
owner of the Beulahhttid fruit farm,
according to the Oregon Journal of
July 11, is authority for the state
ment that this year the crop iu
Hood River will be almost double
what it was last year and that prices
will be about the same. 1 11 the
same interview we also learn that
European buyers are already nego
tiating for this year's crop. Just
tLink of it the crop doubled this
year and last year's prices, which
was about $3 per box for apples.
Why is it that Hood River enjoys
this immense advantage? The
answer is simply that Hood River
confines itself to a few of the best
varieties, a good and substantial
What are these, varieties? In
strawberries they have planted
almost exclusively the Clark's Seed
ling, which was the first fruit to
attract special attention to Hood
River. These berries arc now be
ing shipped as far east as Chicago.
Iu apples the Yellow Newton
Pippin and the Spitzenburg are the I
principal varieties grown. Let us
now see what some of our horti
culturists say m reference to thin:
It. L. Smith. president of the state
board of -horticulture,
m April, 1903, savs:
. , 1
ncreasing demand for our high
grade apples in Europe. Our
horticulturists are fast becoming
convinced that to always nave a
market they must have the best in
the market and that the results
can be secured only by planting a
few varieties of high quality."
Emil Schanno, commissioner for
this district, in his report of July,
1901, says: "There are buyers now
in my district offering to contract
for apples, such varieties as the
WATER IS PLENTIFUL'?
(Concluded frota page 1.)
qmmtiy too great. A better approxiuia
Uom to the volume at the liachirg frota
Um lake is thought to be 35 cable feet
per aeoond Owing to the equalizing in
knajnee of the lake, the ausam flowing
from it is not cbaractemet! by conapic
notu vanatkms in volume, bat ncverthe
leaa there are aeaconal change to be
taken into acco-tut in estimating the
amount of water available for storage.
The lake la aaiil, by person familiar with
it, to rite iu winter and spring from eight
to 10 inches above iu summer stage, ami
with such nae the volume of the out
flowing stream can be reasonably as
sumed to be about three time its vol
ume during it lowest stage, hut for
what length of tune the hieh-walar stage
continues is unVnown. We can. how
ever, from the data iu hand, obtain some
idea of thepoaubililiesof the lake as a
The discharge given above 33 cubic
feet per second during a jieriod af nine
month, the usual intenal between the
seasonal teriods during which water is
desired for irrigation, would be 5$j,eoL
uuo cubic feet Tile lake lw aiiproxt-
1 maieiy au area ot cK square miles, or
'J 1 8 1, oou,uoo square feet, and an increase
in its volume by the amount just men
Honed u on Id raise its surface about three
feet. If tlte winter and spring discharge
par second is, diinni; certain periods,
tbree times the lowest summer flow and
Uiis-seems all that the conditions. indi.
catt-rit Is safe in endeavoring to obtain
alpraliuiiuary idea of tlie possibilities of
tluriiike for hriuatiou tHirno&u teas-
Wme that the mean xlihchargcdurfnxrthe
wnufr season is not wore tuaq. tlircc
titiios the mean auinuwr outflor On
tLI-aMiuiptiuM, inlaw: .slip iqj?jinter
water is retained iu the likr. It Jiiinace
would be raised about nine feet, I" rcn-
Trees for the
Spitzenburg and the Yellow New
ton, at $1.35 per box."
R. II. Weber, the present com
missioner, in his report of 1905 says:
"I wilt state here that the apparent
disparity in the value of Hood
River tipples and those grown at
Mosier nud The Dalles is attributed
to the larger per cent of Yellow
Newton Pippin and Spit7cubttrg
grown at the former place."
The Oregon Journal of July 11,
in reference to Hood River, says
this: "The Snitxonhurir and New
ton will always occupy , the center
of the foreign stage, aud get the
From these it will be easily ob
served that the profitable orchard
for commercial purposes will have
to be confined to n few high class
varities and that the Yellow New
ton and SpiUcnburg are the
leaders. In a letter from Mr.
Weber of February 20, 1005, to
myself, he advises the planting ol
the Yellow Newton ns one of the
lending varieties for this section,
but considers the Spitzenburg too
When wo consider the fact that
the district under the D. I. & 1.
Co's system is about eight times
the size of Hood River fruit district,
we can form some idea of the future
commercial importance of the Dcs
chutes district and should also lie
convinced that it is very iuix)rtaut
that a proper foundation is laid in
the fruit industry. I should there
fore advise that before ordering
your trees for n commercial orchard
to write to the U. S. Department of
Agricttltre, Washington, I). C, for
Bulletin No. S, Division of Po
mology (Revised Catologue of
Fruits) cast five cents. This cata
logue contains a list of nil the
varieties of different fruits ami
shows a full classification of the
same. From information obtained
from this catalogue and other
sources, I would recommend that
the Yellow Newton lie selected as
the principal winter apple and the
Gravenstein for the principal fall
apple, and would further recom
mend that nothing that classifies
below seven-eighths in quality be
planted for commercial purposes.
On account of the shipments, my
IU htS report cxjiicnce naa twen mat trees ic
"There is au t ceived in fall are in much better
i i.- 1. .1 . .
condition than those received in
spfiuig. Whan .received the trees
should be carefully heeled in the
ground iu which condition they will
be found far superior in spring
than the trees shipped in spring.
The biennial report of the state
board of horticulture can be had by
writing to George H. I,ambertson,
secretary, Portland, Oregon. All
interested iu fruit raising should
have these reports.
I.. D. WiKiT.
leriK the quest km of how to build a
am in order lo retain alt of the winter
iuuo.1, allowaucc kituulU be made lor
probable seasous of more than normal
prectirfutiou. ami also for the influence
of gales blowing down the lake in rais
ing the water at its southern end. Data
in these connections arc wanting, but,
allowing for all probable contingencies, I
venture to assume that a dam M feet
above the bed of the present outflowing
stream would be all that would be re
quired. A dam of this height would
have an exposed crest about 160 feet in
The material which would have to be
cacAvaled to secure a foundation for such
a dam is composed of bowlders ami an
gular Stones of various sues up to three
or more feet in diameter, between which
there is conqrtct valcauw send, pumice,
etc. Whether clay is present or not is
unknown. The depth of the moraine is
such that it is impracticable to nach a
solid rock bottom in excavating for a
ilam, ami the depth of the base of tlie
dam below the present stream bed ami
the leugth of the lateral extensions re
quired to counteract percolatioN can on
ly lie adjudged when oxcovBtkHw have
been made. No great difficulty in this
connection, lwwever, can reasonably be
CKKfiCHNT 1.1 KK.
southwest of Odell lake is Crtscent
lake the source of Alain, or Middle,
I'ork of Deschutes river. This like is
larger and .111 nearly every way finer
than its neglijionug water body, and.
like it, is aikipuuded by lieautiful scen
ery ami magumcent, fpresta. Crescent
lake isaltoptloi'runltCAjoiig and two
vifde. It4r.ea iiKA fw from feven
miles. .IreIaliirttcbyr,,stYpng, well
defined lcruiiffTkiiKV&iri5 w Ii,ch sweeps
ncrow thu Max hi a iie'Mnare. pre-
" .. .. -.
seutiUK.l,U coiicaac siiie to tl e.weit, tne
directiofrco;! jjhlc.li camtlldcfacier
that built .bu.;,,: .Li c, , .I
The outlet ol Crescent fake is At the
.1.... i: ".: is" :i .,-:. .;?-.. -.i.
"Vf Hi eiiu 01 me p'or-mr u'oi rouriua
It, whrie the outflowing waters linte cut
n gorge of the tame dmmder i, but
hronneMtiaii, the oiw rxmviited lay ill
Mri'iim flowing from Oilull lake.
The width of tile Mtcmn U S) feet,
tyid its Average depth oil September .,
i'jo.1. idiowii by is inensiiri'iiii'iila, wan
lime-tenth ol a foot. Tills may safely
lw taken A ii minimum depth dining
the year. The channel U much Inciim
Itereil with holders and drift-wood, h
that even nit approximately accurate
iticitMitcuieiit of the ehiclty ofttie stream
by meant of tloala I (tnpiartlvaltle.
1 rial In this direction, however, gave a
elocity of nlaiut one foot III three sec
oudu, wiilch, together with other
uicaMirca, iudifHle volume ofnttout II
cubic feel per second, Hut as the stream
is plainly of greater volume than the one
Mowing from Odell lake, this iuenuie i
no doulit too unmll. Crem'eut lake, an
reported by frontiersmen familiar w'th
it, rise;! Iu JWiueli ami April about 10
iuchvinbote it lowest stage, which oc
cur iu ScplcmWr, Tliecc statements
ate Iu linriiiony with the evidence
furuMicd by the lieaehe hIkiuI tlie Iwir
der of the lake aud by the downward
limit of tcgi'tation on its shore.
Not only in Crrseeut lake larger than
Odell lake, but the ntea ot mountainous
laud draining to It 1 greater, while the
rainfall 1 eicutally the same, each
lake recchlng mhiic of the precipitation
falling on Diamond l'eak, the highest
elevation In the leglini. Thu iu umuy
ways it is tnorc favorably circumstanced
than it companion to serve a a storHue
rccrvoir. Judgment Iwwd 011 all avail
able dutn.and giving due weight to the
inadequacy and inaccuracy of the in
formation iu hand, indicates that a dam
IS feet high would la all that is rtMu!trd
to control the winter run-oft of the lake
Such a dam would need to lie altout
fret in length.
It must Tie ictneuibcred that in pre
senting these etude estimates my aim i
simply to indicate MMlhlltti ami to
recommend surveys, such suggestions
being xme of the functions of a tecon
naitnce. SaiSon License Notice.
IIknd, Or. July J7, 1906.
To the Honorable Mayor aud
Common Council of the City of
Oeuttemei: The . undersigned,
George W. Whiisett. Sr., hereby
resjiectfully applies for n license
fr mi the City ot I Vend to sell spirit
our, vinous aud malt liquois and
fermented cider in the butkliug sit
uated on Lot 9 af Hlock 10 of tlte
City of Hend, for the period of three
mouths from the 10th day of Aug
ust, 1006. Kespcctttillv,
CHOKUK W. WllITUnTT, Sk.
NOTICti KOU PUBLICATION.
Itttaattt oft laurtor,
Us4 Ostct st The Halt. OntM,
July . test
MM In tokwrtr ra thai Katatrt j. StivUea
rctiM I'sJU. . Ism Slrtl aatm at his la
Italian to awake Mai cswiaialallfMi s t la sap
purtofM rtoua. Ha llsasmusat Kattjr. Mo.
list assls B4 st, ibj. tut Ibc atgafg, mt y.
witswg sea yaw, hc 14. 1st 14 . r u w it,
aad that M SW will be ausw sSjte Ik
rnontjr clnk si Prlawvtu. Oregua, oa Aoaaal it,
II aasaea law Msawlae; wiimcaaea Is Br hla
cuatiaaoua m4vac apna sea ealllnUaa uf la
Karl MVffc4ln e rfivMW. Onasat, Jsaace
T Trrkervw, oka Tetfcrtow saa Jona S Kan
awls all ofctia Pall. Orrajo
uliio MICHAJU. T. MOI.AN. Hgtar
Tlsaker U4, Act Jasw j. it.
NOTICK VOll PUBLICATION.
V. S Ua OSe. Th IMIUra. Ot,m,
My s. ly
Metk la betetar aia Ibal la caatpllsac wHk
Ike prortstoB or Ik Aft Coaeivsa u J as 1
Utjs. rMHtae. " act tor Ike MdarUwlarrtoMis
la Ik ! of Calibrate, oram, Mrvsria and
WasktnaUM Trrrttory ," rawaawd lu all 1 lw
riaUW Ub4 tst by Act -if Anna 4. ij.
be fanowia.stssa4 pnmt kanr Bl4 la Ibis
fSe tkeir Mwrsatelfasral Uvwll
W The Itsn. csmatjr of Wirn, uu of On run
awora atauaseat - ssst, Sl4 la Utla otSc Mar
11 ist4, tor thtparckaa at Ik ltK. aK
K. bat a sad ). ate is, tp i. r w. w m.
of Thf Itall, cmatv of Waaco Hal uf orrf,n
lb Mitefcauf tbaar
HH, aia way it, 1. i
ct m, ip ij a, r hi,
ThltkrwUI osSrr proof la show thai th
laada Mmakl ar asor nlaakt tor llw liaabri
aton Utrrrua Ikaa lor airiciiltatal pur
lu eaubtMk lbtr claims la mM laad b-
for tk fUgUur aud arr a' Ik laad uttce in
Tb IMll, Orga, oa AiaetMt tiat, iS
Tfccr aassr Ike fallowlae w Ua
ocaaaar, O. A McUomsM,
TrrreaceC Murphy. I. I. UeWuUaad William
r Massa sfTb flail. OrtsM
Aaraad all psraoa ctalssiag adnrarly say
oftb sbo daicrlbed laad at laayswUd lu SU
lkir rtaiau In Ual aaW ua or uaW aaul nai
ilar of Aaeavti. less.
ClIAKL T. NOUN, KKl.Ur.
ISastrt baad. Vlaal Proof.
N'OTICI. KOU PUBLICATION.
UmHud ktstoa Ijind OMor, Tk Itall, Or ,
Jaa 16, lyuft
Xotic i brb)-(! Ikat Prsat. P Acry uf
Miles, Waahiaaloa. saatear of mto amUlf aa
tea or waltai II Itadc. ka at4 aatic uf iH
UathM 10 mall proof oa kia drl land rlaim
)o jsi. for tk agarg. itVaU sad wswj
arc a, tp 16 a. r 11 c w in Wfor Ihr irglatrr aud
rir at Tk Itallra, otcgoa.ou Ik 11M d
R Hiurtb fulluniui MilHastt prmr Ihi
cvhiJIc irrieailon aud irciamaiiOM of wul laml
Dtwfl IV Wiwrr, I'fJ 1' hmilli Cliail
Wimcr, Thuf wakl A JrntH all uf Tumalo,
MIClIAI-.r, T NOLAN. KrSi,lrr
this $6Q Maclifnc for $25
11 it a.incu arm, tlrop
bead, ball Uarliif. lock
illlcb. double lj, t(.
Ilirtacllnc huul: hai
autuiiutto bobbin Hlbiler
ami ulhrr lalrjllmpiote
Inenu Otiltlitha ANTI
aiusrJiAUiitik. it ta
th mt tstcbm aitnta
aiacblna. Hold for nnlr
arc atklneroulodfflr All
tl rath and It motilhlr
rllaiecif farl(a.lsnint ClIIIMur ihowln
rrani boUiebotd Kooda wa will iblDiri.iahi
fMBila) on Jair rniilPqOJir naw a jjtt l.u.
IJ. C, Mlil'HU DBAI).
IMolieer CIII7CH of Crook County DIch
After Sliort llliicn.
HpciikitiB ofthc.tocant dwith of
IMwnrd 0. Hotter, one of the
pioneer wttlcls of thin part of the
.state, the Madras I'louccr HpenkM
well of one whose place hi been it
Innd-nmrk lu Central OteRou for
many ycttrfl. The I'loncer say.H:
lMwaul 0. llultoii. "lie of the
pioneer .settler! in tlte Ciow Keys
iiciKhhorlioml, iintl for many veain
it prominent cuttlenwi of tliin
county, llel rtl hli home at Ciow
Keys on TtOlU Creek, Tliumlay,
July is, after an illne of only it
few days. The remain were
interred in the llayctcek cemetery
Mr. Holler wan hii HiiKllluiiau
by birth, hut luul been a (.asltleiit of
this country for neatly 30 years
His much tin Trout cteek is one of
the land-marks of the county, lw
iiiK known to every traveler who
has ever jxisscd over the old The
Dalles-l'rinuville mull route, and
not a freighter over that rood tltir
iiiK the lust (puuter of 11 .century
but has stopod over night at
the Holier place. The lloltcr ranch
is one of the finest nllalfii ranches
on Trout creek, and there Mr.
lloltcr inmle his limne ililrlim the
many years of his tesidetice iu lus
county, hischildteii haviux grown
to iuuiiIkmmI ami womanhood in
that home. Iteside Itia widuw he
leaves 11 win, John C) . and three
lUtischters, Mrs. .Sanford Shult.
Mrs. Hidwcll Cram and Mrs. M. R.
Hlliott, all of whom icaide iu thf
Numerous ft lends of the diseaaetl
throiiK hunt' the county have learn
ed of his death with suit ere regret
and especially is this true of the
older Mipulatioti of the county, to
whom he has been a friend ami
familiar Mguie iu the ruuuty tor ho
many years. 01 an tipriitht char
acter, honest in all his dealings, his
death is a loss to the sterling rtt
icuship of the county.
i'silte having timber claims for
sate jNeaiMi address, Neil Smith.
lleinl, Or. State amount of umber
estimstfd ami price asked for
If you waul to keep in Umc.h with
the development of this Rrri' IV-s
ehuies valley, HHAI) the Kultrtu,
WKPAMTMKMTOP TMK lrfS..K
V a. Laad OSM Tor tstiUa ii.,u
A isslrlaiil eaalMt itimi hoiu w Slr.i
la Ibla osV by tf bsid a-tac iwaiMam
aeaiaat koaiaUad talry pio.ii...) m.lr ki i-i
iwi. "w a, J, IP 1 ia r w i,
II I sltogod (bat askt airsu ) .,i,i,i.
M, octsail luuiii'r.
a past aau Ikal pilot to hi .ir.n, I,, wh. n.
aaasiiusm mm trad Sjr aiut, n t, . m.iii..
Ikal kar nrtrr asttolmaaad of imu ...i l.i ,.-
or caitoNlIk Mm lo b il.. ih.i .i,r h,
dalb hla kvtra bs ialkal to lu..i, , m, ..,.
Id tract ei cause tk Mm i . t A
iobi in sn uf a. rulirinaa 4.
!- SJT-Mal. apHaiitWId St.. M.l r,
bW, Mui 44. Ltra.n Cut Aiaa.M trli4 i
Tabu flroa, atk Stuld PtUia. ,,
iim MyuuM. rutllsM. (,, Um,, , ,,r
taayotrwr klra af aatd .m (,..,, u, .,
aakaowi. to asssat. Ikal aald allio.! ,w, r
waBOtdlllulkfMllvetlll .,llit .nn.nmu
u,.Sm ."."'.'" baiaa.s,. r m.iib. i.,i,m
flfc lMUrl Malr la lb liinr .,!,., '
Said pattl ar hnrbv samnnl lo ,, ,,
apuadaad oifcr rohUai luwhiaa uii .11. -
,.fc".'J?'fta,k " ir "'
IIC Mil. t.n ComaaMoa.i nlt, ,,,,
amd.ir-raiue, sad Ikal Seal liramig ui b hn i
at tauilMk m Auum a i, t.M II,.
ukfc la The lxlla, ortatMi
Tl '' "st.nl ka.lMg In a -or fh.U
il bird Mi ji ,y. W f,,,,, wl, ,,,
"""sa" luf diligfiH, i,.fc.M,,, i
aaddlnctnlihaluickuiillrr I. el,,,, , .u.
aad prupcr pUicii.mi " '
tUluU; MKHAKI. T Kul.AN pr.lrtrr
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