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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1906)
THE BEND BULLETIN
BUND, OREGON, FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1906.
C. S. BENSON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Bend, - Oregon.
W. P. MYERS
Twelve yean ipectal ptaitlc before Hie IT. H,
Mm) (Milt mill l)fwilinrnt nf (lie Interior.
At l!Mll pmllie,
U. C. COE, M. D.
OI'I'ICK OVIW HANK
Pjiyslclan and Surgeon
Tltl.ltl'lIONIt NO. 31
DR. I. L. SCOFIELD
Olllcc In rwlilenrc nil lliHvtlmnie Ar.
OI'I'ICK AT IlKHIt I.IVKHV A TJlANSr'ltK
HIJ.S'1), .... OKItGON
DR.. W. P. KETCHUM
OI'I'ICK IN HAXK llt'll.lllNC.
R. D. WICKHAAi
Attorney - nt - Law
ari'ici: ovMii unk
NOTAUV 1'UIII.IC INftUXANCIt
A. H. GRANT
Liverpool, London & (llobc, nnd
Uincnslilrc PI re Insurance
MINI), - ORI!(10N
Crook Comity Really Co
Heal Estate Bought and Sold.
Life mid Accident
OrrKR IN M'LLKriM l'll Ul KHWI), 0lJOH
R. B. OARA1AN,
MOTEL KUDMONI) Call and see
Ilrwlt Iiik). 11hI I'lfMl.
NOTICB KOIt PUBLICATION.
rt I.ntul tut, Tbr Halt, Oregon,
Jtotk It Iwtcby dim thai Tetttptninc O
N4. latmeily IrMwniiHf O llar.liinau, f
rtrml, Oregon, Itaa HUd Hatter uf internum lu
make prtwfim Iwt ilnerl UmI cUlm W tailor
lite wHuwK. f A WiK. ve S. ti M . r i
r. w hi. War II C. IttlU, I'. rt. cuiilMUHr. at
hU ullk In llcml, OfCRuH, oti III I M 1 1 day uf
Hhf him Hi' following Willie lu move
lb compute Irrigation ma reclamation w Mill
ted lUlwfWH.JahN U'hllr, II. W. H1 awl
TkomaaTrlphll. nil tr Hed, Ottgeu.
July IJI MICIIAIIl.T. NOUN, Hvgh.tr.
IlKI'AUTMItNT 01' Tlllt INTItlUOIt,
U. r. I.Mli4 Oflie, The Ihtll, Or gou.
June aj. v
A Mifficieiit roHtn afRilairlt having bn It-nl
In thkuflk liy !'' A Hmllh, cwulMtaut, agalii.l
lioninlrml entry Mu uoi, mode octotwr 15. tvu
rtirii!H.V,iimitMi i.lpi.r it w 111 by
Martha MiAtl". runic, In which it l allgl
UmI mid Martha Motri lm wholly lllwnilniicil
mUI trucl.thiit nil ha chaiignt Per tc.lilence
litrlroin fur more limn i month. t pt,
that alit tract I. nut nettled iimu ami cultivated
liy mhl itarty u riilrnl hv luw, Hint uch full
lire ultlt exlrtu, Hint Mlil allegiM nhMli win mil
iluc lu lier eniiiluyiiieiit In Hie urinv. unvy or
nmrliierorpxifllic I'nlteil hlnunln lliiiculwnr
tUhl iwrliM lire hrreliy iiutlftnl to npiwiir. re
timiiil mill oirer rvhlencc tuucliliiK ll ullunllon
nt 10 o'clock 111. uu AngiKt 15, itfuA, liclurc II
C. 1111. 17 H. rommlMloiier. nt liU oilier In
111111, Oreiiim, ninl tliut lliml hcnilni: will !
Iictil at 111 o'clock it in on Aiiul II, igiAlieforc
Hie leiler mill Itewtvrr nt III I'lllleil Hltc
l.nnil Dlllcc III The lIIi, Oickoii.
The nhl ciinlctnnl having, In a proper
nniilaxll, fltril June 11, !, net furtli fuel
which uliuw that after elite iIIMkciicc iieritomil
ervlec of llil notice enn not lie untile, It U lierehy
urilereit ami illrectetl Hint (iicli notice tie given
hy iluc ninl proper ptihlluUion.
Ixttio MICllAltl, T. NOI.AN, KcgUtcr.
IuHiOA'nti) Land I lmvc n few
choice tracts from 40 to 160 acres
each that can be bought at n bar
gain. P. I. ToMi'KiNS, Dank
ccause we nro 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 bujf anything in the line of
Groceries, Drygoods, Fumish-
iiigs, Shoes, Hardware, Sash and
Doors, Paints and Oils
TFe PINE TREE STOR.E
LJ. A. SATIll'U. J'KOPKimOU
Rough, Surfaced and Moulded
All Widths, Lengths and Thicknesses
T. & G. FLOORING
Reasonable wkadkd ckiling lnmber
WINDOW JAM IIS n.iiirwil ni
Prices WINDOW CASING ueincrea at
finoj HIJAD 11L0CKS . Wft! WSt
U0d O. G. BASKIIOARD U,,CrC 0n
Grades STAIR TRKADS e Lands of
Pry WATKR TABUS T,,c J ' & ''
3 O. G. UATTINS Co., or
Stock MOULDINGS The C. S. I. Co.
I. U. I). PATENT ROOMING
CUSTOM FEED MILL IN CONNECTN.
Pilot Butte Development
Ttmtxr Mint, Act June . I7.
NOTICE FOR PUELICATION.
V. S. I(iil OftVe. MWevlew, Oregon,
Nolle U heretiy given Hint In compliance with
the provMmnertlic Aftot Conuiw jhiicj.
IHt.rllllUnl, "All act lor ril.-aairui iihwii iuij
III the atatMuf California, tliegon. Nevaila, ami
Vlilngtii Tertltory." aa caleiHleil to all the
IHihllc UmI ktatra liy Act of Augiwl A, l9'
Dairy I. (Slhln.
of ISMllaml. Hiiily of Multiinmali. mate or
gtHI, h nwi "I Ill ""
WOIII UlIHlll JU 0. I"T llie WIVTO l"i
wVfri9.ltil. rue, win.
mil will offer prf to ahare that thclamt
jwnulil I. mi.ie valinf.le for lt Umber or alwie
11111 lr agrwuiiiirei imiiH, .... ... .-."..-
lUh hU claim UiwMlaiiil before the Krglatrr
ami lteelvr at l,akelrw. Orgn. on J'rUlay,
Hi jmt tlay of Angii't, lv. . ..... ,
He iiainr aa wltn Ora IMIiiilexler.of
I'rtufvilU, OIiiOii,mul Jameall. Iloueyuian, of
lie ml, Oregon. , . ,
Any amfall ierna claliiiliig ailierwly any or
the ulwv ilewillwil UinUatc miueatnt to file
their clainu In IhU oltice on or before the li
jut tiny of Angiut, i4.
fijM I N WATSON. KeuUter.
IllU'AKTMUNT 01' Till! INTIIUIOK
V. 8. 1, ninl onicc, The lullee. Oregon,
June 7, i)o.
A iilfklf nl coulr.t aiTailavIt having Ueii fileil
In till olllcc by MellM C Cooua, conlcita.nl
agalntl lioineilrail entry No. iis&j,iuailelctoter
7, two. forllieMniM.Muw)f, cc at, li to .
r 11 e, w in, by Uiigene 1. Anhlliie
conlMlee. In which II U alleged Hull
Mill llugene I. Aililine, naaciiaiiEuaiareiiiiciirc
therefrom for inort. than alx moiitha lnt punt
that aalil tract U not aeltleil uiaii anil ciiltlviileil
by aaiil tmrty a miulrnl by law ami that
maIiI failure atlll cxUt, that aalil at
legeil aUcucc not iluc to hl einplovnieiil
in thenruiy, navy or inatlneeorpaofthe Ciilteil
rilatealti lime of war. aulil irlleare hereby
notified to appear, rcapomt anil offer evidence
ImirlilntFul.! allr.Hllliill nt 1J o'clock a III. OH
July ii. iou6, liefora II. C Kill. A I'. H. CommU
loner nt hUofllce lu llcuil. tiregoii uml that dual
hearing will be hcM at to o'ctocbit. 111. 011 July
as, 1006, before the Itegliler ami Kccclver at
the tj. H. Mini Ollice, The Dnlleft Oregon.
The aulil couteataiit Having, In a Vf'Mr afllila
vlt, (lleil June 4. ijo, act furtli 'facta which
how after iluc illllgeiice Kraoilat aervlce of till;
notice can uot lie inaile, It U hereby orilereil ami
directed that audi notice be given by due and
JijJuIjo MICIIAl'.t. T. NOl,ANi HtgUtcr.
dBrerxona should nbicribt for
hlfl homo ppor, In order to gtt all
tho local newt, but to keep In touch
with tho world's dally oteaU
Dhould alio read
The Evening Telegram,
Tho loading evealnx newspaper of
tho Faclflo Ooaot, which haa com
plete Associated Press reports and
special lewed-wiro lervice, with
correapondenti In Important news
centers and In all tho cities and
principal towns of tho Northwest,
Tortland and suburbs are covered
by & bright staff of roportero, and
editorial, dramatio, society and
special writers. Saturday's edl
tlon consists of 20 to 23 pages, and
has colored comlo pages, as well as
a department for children, colored
fashion page, an Interesting serial
story and other attractive features
In addition to all the news of the
Subscription Rates: One month,
DO contB; throo months, S1.35; six
months, ?2.C0j twelve mouths, $5.
3 Sample copies mailed free.
Ice cream sodas can now be ob
tained at the postoflfice store. 14-tf
HAMMOND TO BUILD
President of the C. & E.
SURVfiY RUIS THROUGH BEND
Work on 350 Allies of New Railroad
Will Bo Commenced iitrly Next
Season A Qbulil Connection.
A. B. Hammond, president of
the Corvallis &. Eastern railroad,
announced last week that this road
wiU be extended across the state
from its present terminus atldanha,
probably to some point on the Snake
river. President Hammond, in
making tins announcement, said:
"I believe the continued prosperity
of Oregon will justify the cxten
sionsof these roads. There arc
more people here than ever, there
is new capital in the state, and new
life." Present plans contemplate
the commencement of construction
early next season. "The scarcity
of labor, " said Mr. Hammond,
"makes the beginning of work im
possible this year. In addition to
the large number of men the con
struction camps in this state need,
thousands of laborers arc demanded
in the work of rebuilding Sau Fran
cisco. We will probably commence
these extensions next season." The
announcement also included an ex
tension of the Astoria & Columbia
River road, another Hnmmond pro
perty, from Seaside to Tillamook
bay. The two projects will aggre
gate over 350 miles of new road.
Surveys for the extension of the C.
& E. across the state arc all com
pleted, and actual construction
could be started in a very short
The note of intercut in this an
nouncement to Bend and' vicinity is
that the C.&E survey runs through
here. If the road is constructed
next season, as now stems probable,
it will give Bend railroad facilities
within u very few months. Further
more, it will be a road running
through the state cast aud west and
will open the markets of the East
to the products of the lumber mills
that will be established in this sec
tion as soon as the railroad comes.
By many an eas.t and west road is
considered of prime importance to
the proper development of this
Another matter of great impor
tance to the development of this
country that is found in Mr. Ham
mond's announcement although it
does not appear on the lace of it
is that it is believed that this exten
sion of the C. & E will connect
somewhere in the pastern or south
eastern part of the state with the
Western Pacific, a Gould road, nnd'
will tint? furnish Gould access to
Portland and 'he ports of Oregon.
Railroad men nvq inclined to believe
that Gould is behind this extension,
Men' closely connected with the
Gould systems also hold interests
in the C. & E., and the surmise
that Gould has a hand in this deal
is n very reasonable one.
There are two conjectures, one
that the C. & E. will be extended
to Ontario and then down the
Snake river to connect with the
Western Pacific at some point in
northern Nevada; the other, that
it moy not build across the state
eastward but will swing south to
Lake view nnd connect there with a
Gould road which is building north
from Madeline. Either plan would
give this region an outlet to Eastern
markets. If Gould is really back
of this extension and is determined
to reach Portland nnd Oregon's har
bors, it undoubtedly means that
Hairituau will hasten construction
of the Oregon Eastern lines now be
ing surveyed through Central and
Eastern Oregon At the present
Harriman has four crews of survey
ors working east of the summit of
the Cascades. Preliminary surveys
are now practically completed for a
line across the state trom Natron to
Ontario as well as lor one from
Klamath Falls through Bend to
Madras. With the announcement
that the Corvallis & Eastern will in
vade Central and Exstcrn Oregon
with the probability that it would
be a link in the Gould chain of ex
tensions Harriman will undoubted
ly hasten actual construction to pro
tect himself in a region that lie has
long considered 'his own.
Several weeks ago Vice-President
Wcathcrford hnd General Manager
Talbot of the C. & E. passed
through Bend on a tour of inspec
tion over the survey of the proposed
extension. It is now announced
that Mr. Hammond will probably
tnkc a similar trip in the next few
Regarding recen reports of the
sale of the Corvallis &. Eastern,
Mr. Hnmmond said: "There arc
no negotiations going on for the
purchase of either of the two roads
we control. We have been sold out
a good many times according to
common report, but there is noth
iug in it."
WILL TRY HOPS.
Experiments Will Be Made In Orow
Ine That Crop In This Vicinity.
F. C. Rowlee .will experiment
next season in the growing of hops
on his ranch cast of Bend formerly
the D. I. & P. Co.'s experiment
farm. If the first year's results
promise a success, he will engage in
this industry on a much larger
About two weeks ago, Mr. Row
Ice and two men from the valley
who have had considerable exper
ience in hop culture, purchased a
section of land east of Bend under
the D. I. & P. Co.'s ditches. It is
their purpose, if Mr. Rowlee's ex
periments warrant it, to engage in
hop raising very extensively on this
recently purchased land.
Those who have had any exper
ience in raising this crop arc very
confident that it can be grown in
the Bend country so as to produce a
great.yield. "Dad" West reports
that n hop vine planted by him was
literally loaded with n heavy yield
last season, with similar results
promised his summer. Henry
Hedges, who lias had much exper
ience in growing hops, says that lie
is positive hops can be grown here
at a big profit.
The experiments of Mr. Rowlee
with this crop will be watched with
The department of the interior,
acting under a resolution passed by
the senate, js gathering a list of those
persons p.r corporations who re
linquished to the government land
in forest reserves prior to March
3, 1905, and who had prior to said
act, failed to select other public
lands in lieu of the lands relinquish
ed, or who have failed through no
fault af their own to obtain patents
to lands selected in lieu of the lands
relinquished, and who cannot now
on account of the act of March 3,
1905, make such selections.
Such persons should file with the
commissioner of the general land
office not later than Oct. 1, 1906, a
statement 'describing the laud re
linquished, that no selection in lieu
thereofhas been made, that if any
selection has been made and filed
reference thereto must be made,
and that the laud relinquished has
not been sold or in anywise encum
bered by the person making re
linquishment. For further information address
G.F. Pollock, General Land Office,
Washington, D. C,
The following is a list of letters
remaining uncalled-for in the Bend
postoffice August 1. 1906:
Hotslc . 1 Mnson Mrs. Oliver
Howsoit GeorKe J McDatilul K. T.
Iluitscn tiilbert Olson, Mis Iternice
Olwn, O. V.
Persons calling for these letters
will please say they are advertised.
A. H. Grant, Postmaster.
To .contract to deliver 750,000
feet of logs, to compience May 1st.
Subscribe for THE BULLETIN
aud study its irrigation department.
REDMOND'S BIG FAIR
Plans for a Fine Exhibi
tion Are Perfected.
MANY PRIZES ARE OFFERED
The Sum of $1,500 Will Be Divided
Among the Winners Baseball
and Football Tournament,
Rkdmokd, Aug. . Redmond
people arc hard at work planning
for their big fair, which is to be
held September 20-21-22. Com
mittees have been appointed, adver
tising matter is being distributed,
sports and pastimes are being ar
ranged. When the crowds gather
at Redmond on the above dates,
this progressive little burg is going
to have all arrangements made to
show the visitors a profitable and
The principal object of the fair is
to advertise the fertile lands under
the Deschutes Irrigation & Power
Co.'s ditches and show people what
this land will produce. With this
end in view $500 has been donated
by the company. This amount will
be largely increased by private sub
scriptions. In all $1,500 will be
distributed among the prize win
ners, by far the greater part of thi3
amount going as prizes for agricul
tural products. The prizes will be
divided into two classes, one con
sisting of prizes for products grown
upon the irrigated lands of this
region, and the other for products
from other parts of the county.
Thus it is not a purely local affair
but is intended to show what Crook
county as a whole can do.
A baseball tournament is being
arranged, and a football game be
tween county teams will be one of
the chief attractions.
TAPS SUBTERRANEAN LAKE.
Plenty of Wator Found In New Well
Near Agepcy Plains,
James Spicer, who lives two
miles east of the Fred Eislier place
in township 10-14, had the good
fortune to strike a plentiful supply
of water in the well which he was
drilling on his place, one day last
week, says the Madras Pioneer.
The Spicers dug their well down
for 50 lect with picks aud shovels,
aud from that depth were sinking
it with a hand drill, when at a
depth of 81 feet the drill broke
through into what is apparently a
subterranean lake or body of water.
The hole is only live inches in
diameter, and since striking the
body of water they, have been
drawing up water for ranch and
household purposes with ouc of the
long narrow well buckets with
a bottom valve. The water is cool
aud clear, and the supply appear?
inexhaustible, although the body
of water or subterranean lake is less
thau two feet deep.
The Spicer homestead is situated
in the range of hills east o the
Fisher place, and the finding of a
body of water is all the more re
markable owing to the location of
the ranch. Several other wells
have been sunk near Fisherville. but
in every case thay have been on
much lower ground, and the water
supply has come from small springs
which were tapped by the well
The Spicer ranch is probably not to
exceed 100 feet lower than Agency
Buys Threshing Machine.
The large J. I. Case threshing
machine recently purchased of Mc-
Taggart & Bye by the Union
Christian Threshing Company, has
arrived at Shaniko, and members of
the company left Thursday morn
ing for Shaniko for the purpose of
bringing it out. They have a
number of threshing contracts in
the Opal Prairie and Haystack
countries, and expect to begin on
them within the next two weeks.