Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 10, 1906)
V tWlHgff I' j j ""'"' J i W'S'f W'g
THE BEND BULLETIN
Tor every innn n square deal, no
'less and no more. "J
hut ytsr -...... f I.JS
1k le'StM .......... .
.. thrf "irtlMi..... .....,... f
veldt. (InvailsMy le. dtH.)
HOW TO RKM1T.
Remit by emk draft, postal money
Orde r on Bend, express money order, or
registered letter. Make nil remittances
i wble to The Bead Bulletin
Stage and Mo". Schedule.
AlllJIVH AT MsNtt.
rte ShstrtVe vfcx V""0" " "J
I tvr 1-akt
prem ThsmIo Tate.. Thurs. sal fat t:tj p m
Prom tSMw slly mi Saadsy . W
liwDMKllnrU rrlaevuU..... . m. telly
Ulertew aad. Stiver Use.;.......--. ...
rjt(.ai chritr San
iv ?ssioTes.. Thar, maw .
Far Uawaeily ewe Kaadajr a. n
....i a. a. daflv ert tvcs
flll Or pick Hotme-Werk dsr; a. ta. to e
a. SsjMtsV. free it . . ",
! ffterstttvst of U mau trots railroad
IPJUMIIIE; I unit win p. .
TMUcrHewa Orrree Horn-wk days, frow
. m. ta saw p. i Saadav -.
frMM M . m. ta it mw, sad from j p. a, lo
FRIDAY, AUGUST to, 1906
Evidently Mr. J. 0. Johnston in
tends to capture a share of that ex
port apple trade that tlte Hood Riv
er people have been boasting about
this season. His decisiou to plant
500 acres to nothing but export ap
plesapples of exceptional keep
ittg qualities means much for the
future reputation of the upper Des
chutes valley as a fruit country.
Now let otlter settlers follo.v Mr.
Johnston's example by planting
only firsttclaats commercial fruit.
The good record made by the
Uend country last year as a farming
country is being duplicated thi
season with even better results. The
skeptical arc being converted when
they stand before waving grain and
green alfalfa fields. George I..
$tmmous has a field of oats that
jMomises about 65 bushels to the
acre, and there are many other
ieMs hereabouts that will yield a
JMHtisonte return. One man said:
"I like to see the crops grow in this
country. I did not believe they
erer would, but my doubt has been
turned to conviction. Crops of all
kinds are yielding abundantly."
Aod the half has not yet been told
The two boys who were "out for
a food time" and who in having it
killed a lwrmlesfi old tinker at Lath
am last Sunday, are now tasting
the bitterness of their folly. The
cries of the dying old man haunt
them night and day, and the awful
fair of the murderer clutches them
with all its terror. Merely youths,
they now see before them a life of
ottforcod confinement in the pent
ttntiary. Whether the court, con
fiideriiig their youth and evident
repentance, will impose a lenient
sentence remains to be seen. It is
said that dime travels exerted a
pernicious influence on these boys.
They were travelling over the
oountry, away from home and par
ents, ami were evidently infected
with the insidious desire for a law
less life. The utter foolishness of
ucj) a life is seldom seen by many
youths until they have tried it and
experienced its ultimate bitterness.
Better to bear the restraining hand
of a cnreful parent than to suffer
the pangs of a guilty conscience
and to experience the power of law.
Joo Howard's Chang of Base.
Joe Hownrd, the well-known
cattle man of Central Oregon, was,
a guest at the Grand hotel iu San
Francisco at the time of the earth
quake. The bed iu which lie was
sleeping was thrown across the
room and he awoke in time to
dodge a dresser coming from the
other direction. He escaped in
jury aud then walked the streets
.several days, unable to get out of
town or communicate with his
family iu Oregoti. Then he put some
money into property, and now he ,
has 16 temporary buildings iu the
business district, which rent at'
JiigU figures, and. he is building j
litorc. He writes that licrc is
more money in that business just
now than in Oregon entile and he
is going extensively into it. Mrs.
Hownnl is at Corvnllis looking
after one son who is still at the
stole agricultural college, from
which institution all the other
children have been graduated.
Watch Us (iron In Impudence.
There U a little town over on the
desert called llend. It has a
i-i ... !-.:.. -...1 .. in.......
norary wninm mm "')
The impudence of some ol thee
upstarts in putting on airs to get
ahead of older towns like those on
Coos Hay is enough to make us
ashamed' of ourselves. Coos llay
AhJ Still They Coma.
Tacoma, Wash.. Aug. 6. Arti
cles oi inoriwation were filed to
day by J. C. Donuelly and Arvid
Rydslrotn for the Southern Kxteu
sion Railway Company to build a
railroad from a point on the left
bank of the Columbia river, near
the mouth ot the Deschutes river,
through the valley of that river to
a point near Madras, thence to
Ikud, Or., with a branch to l'riue-
ville, (Jr. The capitalization
xi.25o.ocJ0. Considerable specula
tion exists as to the parties behind
the move. Donnelly is a well
known hotel man here, and Rvd
strom is a prominent contractor.
PoRTUANt). Aug. 7. The
drought continues in all parts of the
state, the only precipitations re
ported being light showers in some
of the coast countries and in tlte
Power river valley in the .Illue
mountains. In the Willamette
valley and coast counties the fore
noons were generally cool and
cloudy ami the afternoons warm
.tnd clear. In the remaining por
tions of the state, both the morn
ings and afternoons wpre generally
clear. There has been an increase
in the number of forest fires aud
the atmosphere, in consequence, is
becoming somewhat smoky, al
though, except in the immediate
neighborhood of athe fires, the
smoke is not dense. The mean
temperature averaged about normal,
ami the week was considerably
cooler than the preceding one. In
southern Oregon the mornings
were usually cool, and the after
noon temperature averaged nearly
three degrees above normal. Iu
the counties east of the Cascade
mountains both the night and the
day temperature averaged slightly
over a degree above normal. The
prevailing winds were northwest
erly. HAS THE RIGHT IDBA.
Experienced Fruit Grower Commands
L. I). Wicst's Recent Article.
I,. D Wiet is iu receipt of a
letter from the publisher of "Better
Fruit," a magazine derated to fruit
culture, in which they emphasise
the importance of planting nothing
but the best fruit stock stock that
produces fruit that demands the
highest prices. Mr. Wiest laid
stress on this same point in his
recent article in The Bulletin. The
Hoou Rivkh, Oregon, Aug. j. iyo6.
Mr. I.. I) Wit. Bend. Ongon. Hear
Sir We nave read with great iutereat
vour article on "ProbJeM that Confront
the Irrigator" in The InUWUa of July.
a:, and wUta u aaanre yon that you
have the fruit ouainew ia the West
aixeii up iuat about right, and especially
in regard to aelectiaic varieties for com
We have tent you today a sample copy
of oar new mavsiioe "Better Fruit.'''
houinK that you may And time to look
through its columns very carefully and quently baked by the sun is a tbeo
boot that you will appreciate the value of retical advantage of furrow Irriga
the contenu to the lrt.it growers. Howl
River has made great progress in the
tclrctiuK of anetit, packing and
marketing of their fruits sad through our
majfatine "Better Fruits" we wish to
give our exinrrit-nrt- and help fruit
growers in other 1 alitir tu do like-1
wise, at we feel that the mere belter .
fruit is K'own and iht leu poor fruit f. !
on the market tin Vtitr the prices ill '
lie for eerlxl 'jur-. iruh . I
IH.TTKk 1'KI IT l'l HIJMIIN'. Co.
Bsjiy on Gh'sdail
this $60 Machine for $25
FIFIGNT fRfMIB " s bleb-arm. drop
ttitrb doubt 1J. Kll
Uirndlnr Luiil bit
auiumtiic bobbin Kinder
and mbrr Uirn Imj.ror
b ime rBatbin. .ttnu
TIUW M mink. It 11
Writ TOtll for r aiiiruit UTUOttl ibewior
tlfCtat boBMhola roods wawli! MP(ff!jM
f retU)oa Iiu fitaitsti-oar ntw attrt pUn.
Covuptx Furnlturo Company
17a-7SVlrlSt. POKTXJLKB, OU.
i ,pfi I wwmmwm , ir,wi .1 i iiHiwiii ii ii
' Problems That Confront The Irrigator.
Pointers for Alfalfa (lrowers.
Alfalfa is grown in Nevada with
from one to 22 irtigutions iu a sea
son. It is stated that iu the Hum
boldt river valley the crop is irri
gated from one to eight times: that
1 the lauds
receiving one, two ami
three irrigations have given prac
tically the same yields of hay. or
yields greater than those obtained
from other lauds irrigated, six, sev
en aud eight times; aud that the
highest yields were from lands irri
gated four or five times.
In the Truckee valley the com
mon practice is to give alfalfa 10 or
12 in (gallons, though some men ir
rigate less and others as many ns
22 times. The character ol the soil
I will iu ntanv cases account for dif
ferences iu the number of irrigation
required by a crop. Much of the
valley soil is so gravelly aud porous
that it does not hold water well and
therefore requires more frequent ir-
rigatiou than a closer, more com
The character of the laud upon
the station farm (experiment sta
tion) is such as to indicate that it
would require the maximum
amount of water to grow a crop,
and here good results were had
originally poor stand of alfalfa has
been natch improved by using less
from seven irrigations, in tact, an
water than was timed by the former
owner of the land.
TOO MfCH WATKfc.
Mr. Stannard's report suggests
what the station experience indi
cates, that an excessive use of wat
er is not only unnecessary, but is
detrimental to the crop. Alfalfa
is a plant that thrives bet in warm
soil aud atmosphere. The water of
mountain streams is always coki.
I lie too early and too frequent ap
plications of water keep the soil
cold and thus retard the growth of
the plant. Thee conditions that
check the growth of alfalfa stimu
late the growth of the less desirable
shallow-rooted grasses, which arc
tlteu said to "run out" the alfalfa.
TWO XXTHOD5 OK IKM10AT1MC
Two methods are used iu the
cultivation of alfalfa the so-called
flooding method, where the land is
flooded by means of parallel ditches
extending across the field 40 or 60
feet apart, and the more extensive
ly used furrow method.
The furrow method finds, favor
because it makes possible the irri
gation of land that could not be
flooded on account of its rough and
uneven, character. Many fields
that have been producing hay or
pasture for vcars have never been
plowed because tbey are so stony.
Many more might profitably be lev
eled and irrigated by a less waste
ful method. By this method the
water is carried over the laud from
the distributing ditches, or laterals,
by means of shallow furrows from
two to four inches deep and from
20 to 40 inches apart. These fur
rows are generally made at right
angles to the head ditch, but ofteu
a more desirable fall is secured by
running them at a different angle.
The aim is usually to lay out the
furrows so as to secure the least
fall. In irrigating, the water must
run through the furrows until the
spaces between them are thorough
ly soaked, and this is where the ap
?ireut waste of water comes in.
be fact that the land betweeu tlte
furrows is not flooded and subsc-
tion over flooding, but the differ-
ence tu crop yield does not always
uphold the theory. One great in
convenience is the necessity of hav
ing to drive over the furrows in
cuttiug aud hauling the crop.
The furrows are made by ma
chines built for the purjiose. These
machines are not on tlte market,
but are usually constructed by local
blacksmiths, directed by the ranch
ers themselves. Old mowing ma-
chines furnish the main parts, such
as wheels, tongue, levers, seat, etc.
In alfalfa fields the furrows are per
manent but need to be
1 or "furrowed out." everv snriiiir
i before irrigation begins, this being
same machine used
j!n m?kiK them- . After refurrow-
nig iue grouna is roueu. it is
much more difficult to get the wat
er over the ground the first time in
the spring than at later irrigations,
localise it is uecessnry to see tlmt
every furrow is clear, thai the wat
er may tun unobstructed from the
head ditch on the one side of field
to the waste ditch on the other. It
is clear, then, hat the amount of
water one man can handle lias its
limit. After the first irrigation this
will depend on the sixe aud shape
of the field, the contour of the laud,
aud the degree of economy prac
ticed. Water should not be allowed
to run to waste after the ground
has been thoroughly soaked, nor
should it I allowed to stand long
on the field. On the station farm
111 the irtigatiou of a 3.vcrc field of
alfalfa a stream of about 2.5 cubic
feet r second was generally used.
The field was irrigated three times
for each of the two hay crow
and once for the pasture crop that
followed. The fust irrigation was
May 15. The cost of irriEatiou for
the season was hIkmU $2 per acre.
There seems to be the same ex
cessive use of water in the growing
of grain as with alfalfa. It is easy
to overirrigate grain when it is
young. The results upon the sta
tion farm the ast season were fair
ly satisfactory from three aud four
irrigations. Wheat yielded 46 and
.18 bushels per acre and oats from
i 6? to 7 i bushels ir acre-yields
Mbov lh a"?. r""!, .f ,m
mou practice. The first irrigation
was May 27, leiore which many
fields iu tlte vallcv had been wat
ered two or three times.
The furrow method is used al
most exclusively in the irrigation of
gram. Here it is more essential
that the space betwven the furrows
should not lie flooded than iu the
case of alfalfa, because the young
!traiu does not always make sufit-
cteut growth to slude the ground
before the first irrigation. Last
spring the grain upon the station
farm practically covered the ground
when first watered. After the grain
is sufficiently grown to lie iu dan
ger of lodging, it should not be ir
rigated when the wind' blows.
To facilitate handling the water
it is liest to run a smaller ditch or
furrow parallel with the head ditch,
into which water is turned at con
venient intervals from the head
ditch, these intervals to be deter
mined by the number of furrows
that can be filled by the head of
water iu use. Making and break
ing dams in the head ditch and
making and closing breaks in its
bank ate not in keeping with the
best irrigation practice. In perma
nently la id -out fields the ditches
should be provided with boxes or
with "back flows" for the control
of the water. When water is first
turned onto the land the flow fiom
the first box should be so regulated
by raising or lowering the gate that
the flow will fill the desired furrows
aud so on dowu the ditch until the
water is all iu use.
PKOI'KK PKXPAXATIOX or I.AXD.
The clearing of sagebrush from
land and the work of preparing it
for crop is done largely iu the fall
and early winter iu the Bend re
gion. At the time of clearing, a
proper system of ditches aud later
als should be planned. Conse
quently any suggestions along this
line are now timely for the man
who expects to irrigate next season.
After laud has been cleared of
brush the most important require
ment is a thorough grading of the
land to be watered. The freer from
humps and depressions the surface
of the ground the more uniformly
will water flow over it. The injur
ious effects of attempting to spread
water over uneven surfaces are soon
apparent. Water settles in the low
ground, waterlogging the soil and
drowning out the plant Jife, while
au insufficient supply reaches the
higher elevations, leaving the crops
to burn up. When once the sur
face is properly graded one man
can apply the water to every part
of a field with greater rnpidity aud
effectiveness than two or three men
!cn irrigate a like area
'slopes are rough and uneven. Grad
!ing should usually be done aftei
ing siiotiiu usually be uone alter
the laterals have been made, as it
will be found that less grading will
be required than in reducing a
whole farm to a uniform slope. Too
much stress can not be put upon
the importance of grading the sur
face of the field between the later
als at the outset. The improve
ment is a permanent one, and the
time and labor spent will be repaid
HOW TO l.UVltl, A 'l 1(1,11.
The ordinary menus employed for
leveling the surfaces of fields is
deep plowing, followed by harrow
ing, after which the use ol a grader
or drag will reduce the litiiniw and
leave the excess soil iu the depres
sions. On some of the larger farms
common road scrapers are used
On other farms ordinary railtoad
rails and drags of homemade de
sign ate used.
Iu building laterals the first thing
to lie considered is the lay of the
laud over which the water must le
made to How. Judging the true
slope of the ground by the linked
eye is very uncertain; for even the
most experiencetl ate often deceived
as to whether the surface of the
laud rises or falls in a given direc
tion . Where Mssible, every sys
tern of laterals should be laid nut
with au engineer's level and a con
tour map made of the whole area.
1 11 lieu of the services of a survey
or the irrigator may lay out his own
laterals, using one of the many
types of homemade leveling devices.
The average grade for field laterals
should vary from one-half inch to
one inch jier rod, depending tiMn
the nature of the soil.
No sjiecial devi-f s ate manufac
tured aud put upon the market for
building laterals, and farmets have
been obliged to defieud upon their
own ingenuity. The following de
vice was constructed to simplify the
work of excavating ditches. Two
steel-beam plows, one with a right
ami the other with a left shore,
were placed side by side and their
beams riveted together. The shares
of the plow were spread to give the
furrows a width of two teet on the
bottom. The rear ends of the
shares were rounded instead of be
ing drawn to the usual point.
Above the mold boards of the plows
ami riveted to them were placed the
right and left moldboards of old al
falfa plows. The handles lioltetl to
the lower moldboards were spread
wider than iu the ordinal y plow
and were braced to the beams.
The beams running side by side
were bent a pott toward the end, at
fording au oiening wide enough to
insert a 4x4 inch timber two feet
long, which is bolted iu place and
on which the devices are fastened.
Urn NO otT I.ATKMA1JI.
In laying out a system of laterals
to serve a farm of, for instance. 160
acres, it is important for the future
saving cf money aud labor to run
the mam lateral along the highest
portion of the farm, iu order to
command thegreatest irrigable area.
This sounds so reasonable it seems
scarcely necessary to mention it:
-yet. unfortuuately many an inex
perienced irrigator upon taking up
a new tract of laud may see in the
area of his farm certaiu broad fields
of gently sloping ground to pleas
ing to the eye that his very first im
pulse is to run a lateral from the
nearest (mint in the main canal to
the choicest piece of ground, alto
gether overlooking or not duly con
sidering the worth of less favorable
ground, thereby leaving excellent
pieces of ground high ami dry
above his main lateral. When the
time comes iu which lie finds it will
be profitable to extMiid the cultivat
ed portion of his farm aud to put
every square foot under irrigation,
then, instead of supplying the field
he wial.es to water from his main
ditch ierhaMi passing nerrby), he
discovers the necessity of going to
his original source of supply and
building another ditch, often paral
leling his main laterals, but on
higher ground. If the original lat
erals had been jKoperly located, in
stead of being obliged to build a
new main ditch large euough to
carry a sufficient supply for his
whole farm, he could have simply
extended sublaterals from the main
laterals already commanding his
farm aud proceed to reclaim what
ever jwrt he wished of the unbrok
1 11 Wyoming and northern Colo
rado many an irrigator can be found . B"
who realize the advantage of hav
ing his laterals laid out with a sur
veyor's level, iu order that when
the time comes to construct his
they may command the
greatest area at the least cost and
be permanent. The moht emphatic
advice given by old irrigators is,
"See that your laterals are laid out
to the best advantage at the outset
and that your fields are thoroughly
graded." The jqld adage that
"Work once well done is twice
done" can be applied with 110
stronger significance than iu pre
paring fields for irrigation, Gov
ernment Bulletin No. 145,
"Jin WuriU 11 Mini tfurattttil flm WnnlJ
Mo .MUM Itinplii).
How many words am poaslhlt'T Marl
ing from tlm four and twenty alpha
lirtllc miiimlH, I.tillmltr. calculate! tint
oomlilimlloiiH at lU0,HMlll,7:i.'I.UiHll
7,W,MKMHHi. Hut many uf tlis einnlil
nations would Ih unpnimimrntli cvrn,
la Wriali. In rldiiw wvwy ayllafolw W
n wparalH word. 1
l)o man's stork uf wwnls ffflw rWi
or or HMinr wlili HuittT M. Moiirwlm,
fort'sws ait orrr liljeltt hileltttml dfS-,
tiny for llio mew In tin futurn, "Out
fatlim," h nays', "did know llir
thonaandtli tart f our vwahularr.'
which la vory roplutis." ferinliily tit
Now lUi'tliimiry Is a nttieh lrT work'
than Johnson's, aud wr don 11 irt that
primltlrt man talkod Im tiisu an M.
V. dot, tlmtieh I'YPn he had his pais-vim-m
and ooiiKtvasr. Hut If any
www to lake down tu talk of an avr
axe modern uuderaradtiatt or society
girl wr douiit If It would lw found lo
rmitalit more Hum 3.VI ux-uMrn, where
an nlitrated Plsalwlhan or Carollmt
would have tuiploycd several thousand.
Not hill la more striking In the nkl
proa writw" than lb rlfh variety and
iinaeliiaflve ph-turesiiiwni'a of their
laiiiruiiK. Not only aro wo I u-lkliif In
eonewtw Imagination and aauuiupd ta
go aflelil Hit of th Iwaicu truck of
HM-i'li, lull uhraaea wbli'lt wert when
ttrst dov!l fnn-lbh and strong- have
tbrotteh kua rurrvnry lost IhHr wl.
Tti rw fourth of the oprnns.n wo use
Imvo i,easd lo In onetlvi mot spoor
ami Income coiivwnllousl and llfvhass.
(.omloti Halurday ltvlw.
ALCOHOL IN BREAD.
IIiioukIi lii (III k Omp AlwnC KMr I'litta
if Wlilabr n Inir,
"Vou eonaitttiM tone plats cf whisky
u ynar," aaM the amateur i-iwrnlat.
"Now, doe't lt unary " shocked. I
know that you're a strict teetotaler,
knt Just tbf same I know that you'vs
absorbed that much alcohol. Howl
Well, simply by estliia bread.
"It has Iimis: been known that the fcr
Mentation of bread caused the fortua
tlott of alcohol, but It was aupiMBwal
that It iNtssed front the ilotisti dortax
the proofs of baklna. Keveral arleu
tlsts hate pruvMl that htvad. when
ready for oatlnic. coo talus an iverage
of .MiKI per f nt of alcohol id the loaf.
You must remember that lu many
countries stnmK lluors r brewed
from bread. Kvaas, the n lid Itusslan
beer, Is brewed from brown brvud.
"Now. If you cat MS) loaves of bread
every year you must per force have as
initiated twenty ounce t alcohol,
which NUbt four plats of rye whisky.
"la ten years," i-oncluded the ama
teur chemist Imnreasteet. "yon have
calm ,1.000 loaves of bread, und In
that number of loaves la a Unit 390
ounces of alcohol, or (fee eMUivnleot to
nlufftoeu iiuarts ef whisky. Think of
the saturnalia yoe have beeu o for
the hut lea years, Sad you never knew
enough to complain of a hit head In
Uw Morning.''- New York Pi
Tlwtwt Lseii. Act ef Jea i. ny.
NOTICK FOH lUJIILR'ATION.
I', ft. Mad OBVt, The UbIIm Orrane,
Nutlet Is her? gives that la cdaitiam wUU
Ih- pfovMoeanf thr At of Coeatrw jsaw j.
iT. 'Staled "4a set for the saw of ua.hr, Umfe
la Ihr aui.i CslHorels, Otvgun. Nr..,, SBI
Weshlaglnw Trtrllury." SS eslcndnl lo all Ihr
public land Matt hjr act of AagHM 4 1 Vi.
ef Brad.raaalv of Crash, state uf ottgoa. h
this day ftlrd lalHI afar bla . iiatai
No rnt.lof la parches of Iht ewU ol arc
lu iv , r iir.ca
Aad will aOvr proof la afco that lar
land wxuhl a mere valuable for lit limber 11
Nona than foi Tiewlleral psrpnar. nad
UWI.h hi rlalai lo asat IsmI btfuia Ihr
( .xiaiir 1 Irrk at rYlaevlll. tlrvgoa. oa lh 4U1
day uriHIourr. lat
1I.MIM.M arltaeaats SctU Krtcko. i
Ored, rraM. aad Hotwrt t,. MrMHrlrsy .t
Aa aod all penoM (Uualsg adversaly Ihr
abuv4carrilird laad are roqantrd to SU thro
ta''"lseSV oa or atfare ihr athl ih
aja MICIIAKI. T. NOLAN. Segltter
NOTICK FOR I'lillLICATION.
la-partamu ef the lalctior,
I', s. Uad oOMe, Th ualw. nrrgoa
July jo. 14ns
NoUet ta aacahn Mwm ibmi ik..i.. a .
hoar, of Scad, oitgua hs, SWd amu 01 hi. iu
icailoa to. wake Baal esssaiaiaiiuu moot m
paori of hl rlalia vu It K. N. ijan ma.tr
r.. .-. in
fi. for the an,'
IMP 17 . r 11 r.
. Ihl sain proof will b
Kill., V. a. CuMwiwlMnr. at I
facfufc 11 1:
kila !.. ,.. aH.i
"', on iwpiciancT Ilia, iao
hi"! ft" "" """"'"S wesas lu pror
f iM'!i,!i,. '" epos sad rslilvaUve
ulaald laul, l$
Wiltlaai I Ikiwnlag aad So!
lnhn - ijHU... ...........
and iarlylr C rnplcll, of wl, Orca.,11
Sl-s; WKIIAK1. T NI1I.AN. krx,M,r
- REWARD! -
f he undersigned will
my ?io.oo for the
dutoction and convic
tion of any jiersoii
who iu any way will
fully injures or de
stroys its linos in
TUB DESCHUTES TELEPHONE CO.