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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1906)
THE BEND BULLETIN
4 "For every ninn a square denf, no
less and no more."
(iMnrtarav " S.He.i
HOW TO RUMIT.
Remit hv Imnk dmft. noshd money
rVler mi Bend, express HWHay order, or
t-tctateted letter. Make all rsiniUaiwf
payable to The Bend Hulletin.
Stnjrc unci vtnll Schedule.
, , ARKIVK AT BnSD.
KB IrnkWVo vto Prlnrmi 7 p. m-
ymm Lajtcvfevr mJ 8Tr Lair.- -jr." "
. ......T.. I . bj dally Mtp T.
Trsca Tamato lon.. Wed., tr i
mm LaMUwiUilyexerpt Sunday .. ajoa. m
Mi Lslerlew at suwr w.., -2
J . 7J). m daily rxcrpts-un.
JW ri8lo Moa . Wed., and rri to . m
Far UMHw rjany ocn mo)' -
, VoT Orrrca Hoc Werl dajwSa.m.taSa.
V bandar, from n m. o an hall
Saar after arrleal o( aU matt lrn railroad
eSKfctMK Bo" P- m.
TautrHOjrs Oirica Horn Wk daj. ft"
baa), ta xo P- Sunday and holiday,
?& . to u noon. and from i p. m. t
FRIDAY, OCTOBUR 12, 1906.
v When agriculture is disclosed in
.the upier Deschutes valley, irriga
tiou is the chief topic of conversa
iion how water should be applied,
.when and in what amounts to pro
duce the best crops. This is natural
and is as it should be. Men art
.invariably must interested in those
occupations with which their dailv
jives are filled, and it is not
strange that people in this region
should be interested in irri
gation when so many thousand
acres of fertile land are being made
productive through the work of the
big irrigation companies operating
hereabouts. Irrigation will always
play an important part in tlK lives
of the inhabitants of the, upper
Deschutes valley and should re
ceive much study.
However, there are many hun
dreds of acres in this vast part of
Oregon lying east of the Cascade
range that can never be irrigated,
for want of water and because the
jand lies higher than any irrigation
canal could be built you can not
make water run up hill wita mu
degree of practical success. For
uch lads, fertile and vast in ex
lent, much promise i found, iu the
results, that are bring obtained
Jhrough modern method of dry
firming. A method of soil culture
j? now being widely advertised and
discussed, known, as the Campbell
iuethod, whereby the hot, barren
desert in other states has been con
.vcrttd into great grain fields, or
chards, viueyards aud happy homes.
This method, given a proper trial,
will produce similar results ou tbe
fast-disappearing "desert" lauds of
Hastern Oregon. . 1 1
On another page of this issue
will be found an account telling
how a farmer near Madras etnploved
the Campbell principles of cultiva
tion and thereby more than doubled
the yield per acre on a 40-acre
tract. Tins same result can be
produced elsewhere and there is no
doubt but that the yield on the dry
farms between Bend and Prinevflle
could be greatly increased by a lit
tle extra work in line with Camp
J. J. Hill says that the hope of
perpetuating the American govern
ment lies iu a better aud more scien
tific treatment of the soil iu bet
ter agriculture. If this is true it is
important that methods whereby
crop yields are doubled and tripled
should be carefully studied and
applied. A writer in the Century
"As a class farmers ace tile most on-ai-rvative
men In the world. Most of
those tvlio left Kastem fariiis to build
uew homes iu the Western land of prom
ise argue thut the nif thods their father
aud grandfathers employed must neces
sarily he the best methods, regardless of
conditions that differ as wlldp as the
antipodes, l'lill of bigotry aiiiT iJejiilice
they set their faces like (lint against'
urum incy Mfu new khjuicu jiouuiiu. ,
"It has hcVirobserfeB tliiit iote whoP,reu
have been 'r the West for wthy year
can only rnttilv lie perstmilwl to jfiw dry
fimnhiK a triul. They will uolit n-ad
dry jfartnlitg literature, or -U navlel
farm or an aKrieulturnl csjicHwent sta
tion to inspect the results ttained by
"Ncntomcra iu the Weat, however.
are'iitfarlynUvaj'a willinj; to leatn Ann
profit by the eperieuoe of others mid
the youiiuer clement anionic the farmer
hail drv tarmiug as the dawn of a uew
This prejudice against "uew
fannied notions" should be eradi
cated by all men, whether farmers,
professional men or merchants
And we do not believe it will be
found to any greut extent among
that class of farmers now scttlitij:
J Central Oregon. Reports are fre
quently heard these days stating
that the Campbell method will be
tried by many next year. This is
.1 proper .spirit.
To adequately explain and dem
onstrate these better methods of
agriculture there should le estab
lished model farms. There i a
reat.work for the state and nation
al governments along this line a
work that is a duty. In uo way
can money be invested where the
return will be of greater or more
lasting beuefit-than iu establishing
model farms. ,
Few studies poisess as much in
terest as the study of the soil, and
but few will give greater return
than that study. This interest
should be augmented by substan
tial aid from the state aud national
Roosevelt says control the trusts.
Rockefeller says that recent attacks
against the corporations and the
exposures of corruption are bad,
very bad. It destroys opportunity
for the enterprising young man aud
d. tinages trade. Ho.v sad it 1
that the young man of today is
being denied the splendid oppor
tunity to enrich himself by corrupt
ing men in hieh and low &tatious,
iu destroying competition, aud in
strangling out all competition by
methods that smother all that is
good out of a mau. Aud what a
pity it is to injure trade the piling
up of dollars aud cents and iu its
place establish a purer national life
and higher ideals. Great is the
god of trade. "Great is Diana of
Kvery day lumber is hauled away
from the mills at Heml to erect
buildings throughout this country
that has been called worthless by
the knockers. Iiut you hear less
and leas of this knocking as the
days go by. Knocking can not
stand before tbe spkndkl crops of
That New Court House.
The fact that our county court is ad
vertising for bills for a new court nous
building in spite of the vigorous protest
of a large majority of the taxpayers of
(he county, but emtthasies tlie often
stated fact that the court doesn't care
what the rest of tbe taxpayers of tbe
duntv want and don't want, to Ion at
it is clear that I'rineville wants this new
urt house. That attitude on the part
f the county court for the oast few
vesrs is what gave it the nick name of
the "City Council of I'rinevil'e."
I)urinu the past spring the county
court attempted to railroad through a
contract for a new court house, but this
plan Wrt nipped in tbe bud by its dis
covery, and an injnetiou suit brought by
interested taxpayers 01 the county to
prevent the deal from going through.
The injunction was, at a neariug lwfofe
Judge rlrailshaw, made jieriimiitiit, per
petually etiio'ning the county court from
entering into any contract for the con
struction of a court house or any portion
of it, whereby an indebtedness of to ox-
ceeu f 5,000 would lie incurred. Those
who are familiar with the nresent status
of the county's finance know tlwt 110
contract lor a new court house or any
part of it can be entered into this year
without a violation of the injunction.
Their only alternatie is to keep up the
present high rate of taxation, with u tax
roll nbout double that of last vear. in
order tu raise money to aarry m their
schemes for 11 new cout Chouse tixl year.
it remains to be teen whether the tax
payers of tbe county will tamely submit
to this plan, or wliether tlie rouuti
court will lie permitted to avoid by indi
rection, lite very evuient intent ot tlie
restraining order of tlie circuit court.
..Chickens for Sale. -. ,
I have for sale some pure-bred
Barred .Plymouth Rock heiw: also
some Sjmiig chickens, fine fot'table
use. Czu ,deliv& at J tend; if de-
WW C. B. Auw,
3?tf Bend, Orgbtf.
Problems That Confront The InigaiorJ
Sonic Conditions Which Affect the
Duty of Water.
The ordinary irrigation channel
receives much more wutot from the
stream than it delivers to the irri
gated fields. Porous soil and t
high summer ttftneintute came
losses in conveyance in the main
canals, seldom less than jo per cent
and rising occasionally to over 50
iwr cent of the total volume divert
ed.' The flow, after it is tut nod
out of the main canal into lateral,
ts subjected to a still further re
duction iu volume" ftom the same
cause, so that in stating the quan
tity of water used on a tract of land
it is important to locate definitely
the place of measurement. When
the irrigation stream is measured as
it crosses the highest boundary of n
field there is practically no loss iu
conveyance. When, however, the
water is measured at the piint of
divetsion from the natural channel,
all losses due to seepage, evapora
tion, and leakage are included, and
this shows a much larger quantity
Rainfall, midsummer temperatures
and the length of the irrigation
period all modify the quantity of
water required. In Montana all
three conditions are favorable from
the standpoint of the economical
use of the water supply. The
average annual precipitation over
the cultivated portions of the state
is over 14 inches, aud a large part
of this occurs iu April, May and
June, when farmeis need moisture
most to start their crops In the
Gallatin Valley in particular the
rainfall during these three spring
months is fully equal tp one irri
gation, aud forms about 30 per cent
of the average amount of water re
ceived by fields under careful irri
gation. The evaporation is like
wise low during the time when the
water is applied. The average
weekly evaiioratioii from a water
surface at ltozeuiau, Mnut., for the
past four years has been 0.9.1 inch
for the months of May, June, July
and August much less than it is iu
the more southerly aud warmer
portions of the arid region. For
the same reason the period during
which water can lie used is com
paratively short. In some parts ol
the state irrigation water is applied
iu April and May, but, taken as a
whole, tbe ordinary crops receive
the greater part of the season's
supply from May 15 to Augut 15.
The average length of tbe i-riga-tion
period iu Montana does not
exceed 100 days.
Water can seldom be economi
cally used 011 a one-crop farm.
This is particularly true of the
cereals. If one's holding is all
planted to wheat, for example, a
large flow way be required for a
short period, but when the needs
for this one crop are supplied the
owner may have no further use for
the irrigation stream. In growing
alfalfa, or atiy other leguminous
crop, under irrigation it is tmssible
to get a higher duty out ot the
water supply, for tlie reason that
two or three crops may be grown
on the same field iu one season. A
farmer who is entitled to the con
tinuous use of one cubic foot tier
second for 80 acres may thus be
able to supply water to three crops
of alfalfa at the same cost as to one
crop of wheat. In doing this he
may use more than three times the
amount of water, but, ussumiug
that he pays season rates, the Cost
would not differ.
It is only 011 the diversi
fied farm that a continuous .stream
can be utilized to the fullust extent.
When a dozen different crops ure
grown on an 8o-acre farm the prop
er time to irrigate is seldom the
same for any two, and so it is pos
sible to keep a small .stream flowing
continuously on first one and then
another of the subdivisions'.
On account of the large size of
the average farm and the plentiful
supply of water, the necessity for
time rotation in the delivery, of
water has not been keenly felt in
Montana up to the present. It is
only when a scarcity exists that
neighbors arrange to list.- In turn
the supply vhjclt belongs to, say,
three proprietors. Iu this way
each of three farms can secure - an
effective irrigation head tor one out
of every three -days. As water be
comes scarce and of higher value
mid as tiict farms , become .reduced
iu size this method of divtitiuu
water will gradually become more
The subsoils of western lands
when first brought under irrigation
contain little uioistuie. The most
j striking characteristics of these
formations ate their great ilepliis
and the close similarity which ex
ists between the surface aud sub
surface layers Atmrt from their
darker color, due to decayed vege
table matter, there is little to dis
tinguish top soils from bottom soils,
and the roots of plants extend to
great depth through the latter.
On .-.ccoiuit of these ptevailing
physical features h large part of the
water which is applied for the first
few seasons U absorbed. Cases are
common iu which new laud has ab
sorbed in one season a quantity of
water which would have covered
the surface to a deptti of six feet.
To claim that this large volume
correctly represents the duty for
such '"tvl is a nisrrp'rvntntiou,
because the open space iu the sub
soil is uraduttlly filled with water
jand the ground-water level iu time
rises nearer me suriace. 11 is n
fact, however, that new laud
requires much more water jier acre
than old cultivated fields, ami crops
are likely to suffer if it is not sup
plied. Other conditions being similar,
less water will lie used on n farm
which has a good system of ditches
and laterals aud a well cultivated,
even surface. The beginner is not
always jiosted as to the best way to
lay out and build farm ditches, and
he may not poisess sufficient means
to properly prepare Ins Held lor ir
rigation. '1 hose defects invariably
prove quite costly iu the end, when
measured in waste of water and
small yields. In an arid country
thorough cultivation serves a
double DtiriKwe iu that it increases
the yield and prevents the escape of
water into the atiuosnhere. urad
ing or leveling the surface is even
more important, since it is difficult
to apply water to 1111 uneven stir-
i face, the growth of crop is not uiii-
lorni, and the soil in the low places
is likely to be damaged by an ex
cess of water.
The time to mature plants diners.
Under favorable conditions a crop
of alf-tlfa can be grown in less than
50 days, a crop of barley in some
thing over ico days, while it may
require 150 duys tn ripen certain
varieties of fruit. There is not only
a difference iu the txriod of growth,
but also iu tbe number of crops
grown in one season.
The way in which water is ap
plied is perhaps as important as the
(luautity used. Some soils bake
after being flooded and furrow irri
gat ion must be used for all crops
Other soils are so porous that fur
row irrigation is not practicable.
In irrigation by flooding, as gcuer
ally practiced iu Montana, care is
usually taken to distribute' the
water during the da , but it is left
unattended during the night. Fully
ao per cent of the available supply
may be wasted while the irrigator
sleep or is off duty.
It frequently happens that fields
which have received large quanti
ties of water produce low yields.
This result may be due to one or
more of a large number of causes.
Chief iu importance is the proper
cultivation of the loil. It may be
regarded as one of the fundamental
truths iu agriculture that iirigattou
can not take the place of cultiva
tion. The western irrigator 1ms
been slow to recognize this fact,
and is still inclined to depend too
much on irrigation nud too little on
cultivation. As n rule, iu Montana
the largest aud most profitable
yields are obtained from the use of
a moderate amount of water. The
people of Gallatin Valley, who pro
duce the largest yield of grain in
the htute, use the least amount of
water in irrigation,
Throughout the most productive
regions of the state sufficient water
is diverted to cover the laud watered
to depths varying from 3 to 5 feet,
but since a large, percentage is lost
1 in transit the volume which reaches
I the fields- would not cover them to
; depths greater than 20 to 40 inches
'; in a season. There are other por
tions where water rs so cheap aud
plentiful that the owners are care
less iu its use. They open the
head gates and permit a large
stream to flow for tJnys at a time
without much, if dtiy, attention.
Men who usfvhirgv 'quantities of
water, coveting their fields to
dejiths of fioui foltr to 10 feet cvety
rteasou, are usually the most cure
less in iiiet)iiritu the land or lu
cultivating the stirfncci and the re
sult is without exception a small
That yield does not depend on
the amount of water applied is
clearly shown by thu fact that a
Seld which received over six foot of
water iu two irilgations produced
only 37 bushels per acre, while a
field which received in one water
ing less than seven inches produced
75.5 bushels. The largest yield
was 80 vi bushels per acre from a
field which received 1.04 feet of ir
rigation wulei and 0.04 foot of ruin
The largest yield on eight fields
of txifley was not obtained from the
use of the most water, which was
t.oSfeetof Itrigutioii water aud
o 42 foot of ruin, or 2.40 iu all.
A yield of M7.J.S bushels was
harvested from the field which re
ceived less than 1 8 inches ill both
rain and ditch water.
In nine clover fields the largest
yield was from the henviust water
ing, but. 011 the other hand, the
next l.trgest use of water produced
a small crop.
In comparing records of irri
gated fields, the conditions tinder
which the crojw were grown should
he considered. It is extremely
important to remember that the
crops were grown iu different parts
of the state, and in many cases un
der a wide diversity of soil and
climate. In view of this fact, the
records as given should not b used
to lNise conclusions as to the projier
amount of water to use in the
raising of these staple crops. Thev
do show, however, that when other
conditions arc favorable it is pos
sible to obtain a larger crop with a
small amount of water. Govern
ment Hulletiii No. 172.
Mood Poisoning Sets In Mister.
Miss Kthel Chapman was carrv
lug her left arm in u sling Tuesday,
due to a case of blood poisoning in
her hand. Sunday and Monday
she went horseback riding and iu
holding the hmse, which had just
been brought in from the .uHtiire
and was rather anxious to go, she
blistered a finger on the left hand.
Monday evening the hand began to
pain her. She consulted Dr. Coe
and learned that blood oisotiitig
was just setting iu the wound. It
is supHsed that the dye in the
gloves Miss Chapman wore pois
oned the wound made bv tbe
(lun Piny Is Out of Dote.
We understand that a misunder
standing arose between Dr. Cibym
and Ralph Day at Alturas a short
lime ago over political matters and
only for the interference of by
slanders a shooting scrape would
have resulted, as both were said to
have had their guns out. Lake
Itids arc desired for the erection
of the following buildings, contrac
tor to furnish material: One house,
bunk house, cook house aud ham.
1'luiis and specifications may be
seen at R. U. Wickham's office at
The right to reject any and all
bids is reserved. a8tf
Kcwitrd for Ketuntof Iforsas.
I will give $10 reward for the ie
turn of either the following mate
and l.er colt ot for lotli to IJr. W.
S. Nichol at Hynd, Or. The mure
weit'ln nbotit 1000 Kiuiids, has
"Circle T" brand on loft shoulder,
double heart 011 right shotildur,
color dark buy; colt has brand "M"
on rllit shoulder, color brown.
28-3! J. II. Mir.f.irif.
A. II. Grant is coufiuud to the
house this wuek with a touch of
Tlmtxt-I.MII1I, Alt June J, II7I.
NOTICK FOR PUBLICATION.
II. H. I.antl Ofllcc, Till' Dallra, OrcKnii,
July 1, ivufi.
Nettle la liarcliy rIvcii Hint In iuiiiUancc wllli
the irultuli of tlie ucl uf Couurraa of Juim 1,
itHj eiitlllinl "An art lor tli aal uriltiilwr litiiila
Ijitn SImKm uf Cslirmiila, OrvHuii. Nrvmlunml
Waaliiiikluit Trfrltwry." H rlriultl lu alt Die
(Hilillc ISimI ktat dy act uf Augiinl 4, ikyj,
uf llrml, coil lily of CrouL, Mate or Oregon,
liaa una uuy uinr ill llliaonioe i.tr aworn IMl
iiirnt No. 1970, Tor III tmrcliat of Hie H uwX,
uwawX aiulak'v! of e, p ie, r 10 ,
Ami will offrr pnof In aliow Hut llieloml
aouglit la HioHr vMlualilr for IIS llmUrr or aliiuc
lliau fomgtliulliirul pnro. ami lo UUIli
her claim lo aalil lanil Iwfbic If. C Kllia,
U.S. Cuiiiiiiiati'Hirr, at til olflic lit.lfaml. Or
unit, 'in NevcjulMr ii, kA 1
hlie 11111111.1 iU vumn, Joll J'Umm ofSUtrra.
OreVoiii NkhoUr 1'. WtMtr, I0I111 O. I'ry mik)
Cliailoa llruK, all Of Hen J. Orruon.
Any and all ftrivii eUlmliiir rdrerttly Hit
aoovviltarriWi) InmUnre rtriiitStwl to Alllilr
eliiinit In tlila'ufiVt'.oji or lirfurc V'11' UW'.Uiiy ul
Noveililier, ly j '
7-nu IttClIAttL, T. 1 10 LAN, Uejjlutcr,
Tlml'ft I.hi it. A 'I I nut J, H7
NOTICK KOU I'IMIUCATION.
U H. bAliil Olllw. I ll ll,ill.. Oitxmi.
July 17 X',i,
NnUv litirliy Kivrll IHS1 III rtmtllHir mil.
Ih lutiviiliitniilllir r of 1'imgira ol Jim.
I7. rtilllM "All wl ft tliitc iif llmUr U.,,1,
In I he Mutt til Cs II fw 11 1 HUyyti, NcvmiU ..n.
M'lMliliiiitaM TrfiUiifjr," Mlffcilnl to oil II,
I'lthllc l,Hl SIMM liy MM ot A.IHt 4. I "VI
of Ikml. ruiity uf Ctwk, riiltt ill Otrgim i,,
ihUibtv fllnl In lh! olfttr Sl wuttl Ul.m.nl
Nil aN, ftH I he mlthail llw ul m. i,
IU iy , r 11 , w m.
Ami will nrttr lirnur lo hntr llinl Ot Un.l
Mtughl l Hiurr vuluiMi roc lt lltntat m t
than Sir miiK'uUhihI iMtir. iik) Iu riil,h.ii
lirnUlinUMtil luriil brfttt II t KIIU I .
VMiml4n(, al hlol- Ih HhI, Otrguii .,i,
NovniiUi 11, lyua
She ntwn wilMrar4 l,irthrlii II Mrl'mn.
KitlwH J McCmh, Kim A. HillSii. William II
Motrin all rWrttl, Ot(ira
AHy nl all tfftwM ttaiMlHe 4rrrty u..
alaitf rwtilirt lamia at tMiwarii lu Mr il.t.i
italmalrithraarftnimot ImK' hSI irtlt tint ,.
.7 H MICIIAIU.T. XOI.AX, Mrl.tn
Tlmlwr MM. Art Jmw j, isr
NOTIf.'U VOl IMJIIMCATIOX.
If n. tHrl OlArr Th Unite, iitvfm
jay- i. iv
Mnilf I Hfrtr jfimi I ha I in voxmlUmr M nil
th prurMiMM unS art of nuMgtna u !' i
ISA tntllM "An act fw IS "! limi.. 1
Unfit Im Ik MUra California, Ota. Vr.N
ami WaahlttalOM rVrtWury," a irMOeit l...'i
tti imblkUiHl lialx by art uf Augutt 4. is,,
of HtihL t'Stnl)' o LIOOK. Mate nt lrl..n In.
IkUifay Slwllil ItiMwrarr hit awutn iUi.-im-i
No . Sir Iha MvirnMi ul IS nSs. ,
nw ami NHKawH uf arr ii. Ii 'f a. f ii ' w
And will Btool to itlnu IS,' ih,
lamt mmbSI ! matt raliMUl kar lh ln !
or iimT ItertmiH lhH Bar aaikwllwa! hiii .... .
ami lu ratabliah kla rlalm lu aaid laa.l f. 1 ..
II C Kill, t' S tnmntlMlotivr, al huulHx m
Mrmt, irirgua, on NoMrtalwr 11, iy
I Ir Mwn HliHrM Hlrhanl Kiag I1..1
HuHHrU, lintrrr Krad, ami Jawa K S.r.1
all or rWt4. rlirH.
Any ami all prtm rlaimlat arfrr. I)r
In Aon UtittNi touil arc inimaxl 10 Mr
Ihrlr claim im ISU amev art r kafur Ihr uul
IMS rl if of Notraakar, rA
.?aa MICIIAKUT NO AS MMrf
Ttabar Mmi, Art jaw J. i?.
OTICK FOlt PIMililCATION.
V S. Um4 IHfkw. Tha lall'. irrma,
Italy 11, 14.
nolle i arrrn fiarw inai in waia
tkr Mimatwna uflha Art uf C'mm i
I, ratttM "Am art for lk Hk af U
M lk .W kl t'allUMU hM.M. Ml
Motk la krrrkr 4ri that In rumsltoar wiih
1 or run. 1
WaaMSMHoa TrrrUorx. ralrmlea lu an Hi
imfclMI tiwd ialaa by act uf Aaaaw I. isyi,
Mary K. CMII
of Hot4.nMinlrafCram. atalr of itrfua k
Ibta Aay SWtl Ih IMa ofr hir aworn aUUMtrni
N ai,SM lb Utucbaa af Ik ( ami ',
aK of arc 14, IH IV f M. r m,
Ami lll orfrr proof lo abow Ikal Ih tan.l
auockt r mar ralwakl for IU tlmbrf or m
tkan for aarkallitral twrfiaa ami lo rauM ah
hat rUlm to aalrf laml brfor II C KIIU. I a
... ..-...-.v. .......... 'f -"""Tl -" '
1 Cuajunlaaioarr. a( kit ufSr I krml. uruu u
notvaaurr I, laa
Shr namra m wllaiami t'hartra Mruck, lo
rh X Hualrr, Mkliarl J Morriaua ami Sau.a. I
C CaMarll. all uf Hrml ttrrgua.
I Any ami all urramaa rlalmlag adtrtarly I'r
ararriora laaoa ar rrauaoifi iu nir unit
In Ikla ufSr om or brfora Ul 1 tlk 4a y ol
.,-m, MICHAKLT NOLAN. MMrr
TtMbvr Land, Act Jan j, 17.
NOTICK FOR IMJMIjICATIUN'.
t S. Lsmi Ofacv, Ta Ualla, orc..n
Jnly ji, i
Noikv la barrb la Ibal in uai!lanr mth
lb nrotlaton ot Ik art of Congrraa uf )' 1
itS.atHM "An art for Ik aal of iitaUr im
1 la l auiaa u laiuernu. n(t, ?ta.i m.i
waaaingion Trmiory," a raimam luaiuiir
uabllc laml atatra try art of AuguM. 4,
kumayn li WkkSan
of Srmi. runaly of Crook, atal uf iir(.n.
baa Ihl Say Slrri In Ihla uaV kla ..m
atalrmrnl No jbu fur Ik mr.liaa ul llir
a( amirSa of arc at, lu m.r 11 i,iu
.Vtfet'vlll of oruul lo aba thai lb lah.'
ounl la mot valnaM for lla llmuar 01 an.tir
Ikan for agricultural pornoata. ami iuraui'ii'
kla dalm lu aanl Uad tolbfa II ' KUia, I
t'ontattaatuarr, al kl asHw la Srmi. Orrgou.
Ik 141k Say of Nuvvaabrf , lam.
If nam a wUaoaaM. Kmrat A rtrlfsn
farlyW C. Triptm. Tbnani W. TriWl. rdmg
C Co, all of Hand, Ongon.
Any aait all otraoaa dalmlag ailrrrarly thr
bna datrribsS laarta ar irtfuaatnl lo felt Ihi n
rtalnt la Ibla naUr on or befure aal4 141k da) "t
Mo at haf . njaS.
7M MICIUHLT. NOLAN Nclar
Tiaikr Laati, Aci nn 1, iat
NOTICK FOR I'tmiilCATlON.
V. S. Urni OaV. The lMlla, urrgud,
July , iuu
1 afay gia Ibal Im curnillnrr with
Ion uf lb Act of lungrraa ul Junr
teal, "An act for lb aalcuf iltultrr tan.l.
1S1S. nlllitl. "
u Um WI ul lalllurnla. Otrguu. NraOa. ami
aaaklugton Trrrllory.'' a rilamlnt 10 all llir
public land Uta by art of Augual 4, iaui,
HaMucI A. Mlaklvy
of Hnd, county of Crook, atal of iXrgcui, lia
Iblatlav Blnl In Ibla ofScr kla aworn aTalrmrm
Nuwil. forth iMircaaa of lb ubuwK an,
arlfawg f arc i, p If a, r it, w m,
And will oKt proof loahow that tk laud
HKighl u wtuit valnabl fur tu llmbrr or atuuc
than for aatlmUural imrMoara. and lu aullilt
bla clalui IbaaW Umi iff rut r II C Kllla, 1' a
ComnrHoar. al kla ooicc la Hml, Oirnou, un
Nuvcailair 14, laaS
llr uattunaawrUufSa KoIkM Muik riiattra
MrocV, WIUUw Hruck. JokM aUMll, all of Ik ml,
Any ami alt lfBHa rlalwlug advtaly lite
amr dravrlbad lamia air rniuraird U fll tkir
tMjHtfln Ibla offer on or UrAnc lit uM lli
day of NovaiuWr, latal,
at'll MICIIAIII. T. NOLAtf. UegUUr.
Tlmbaf I.anil, Act June j, ityS,
NOTICK FOR PUUW0ATI0N.
U. S. UM Offloj, Til Irallca. Oregon.
,, . July 7. iv-.
Kollrr hereby given that lnruiiitlaiirr wllli
th inuWuiiul the act uf Cungrra of Jhim-1,
iSrl, anlltM "Ah set for lh tU ufllmUr lan.U
In llir kbllaa of CulllWliln. Orvnon. Nevada, unit
Ua.hliiglou terrllory," a eatrmUil to ullilie
jmUllc laml tnta liy ttt of Annual , ibvi.
rtoft W. LaUlii
uf llriid, coi 1 nly of Crouk, atal ul Olegoir,
liaa Hit day lllail In Ibla utile lila awoul
laleiiient Hu. Jl, (Mr III iuicliae of tlie art,
of ate it, t 19 a, r IJ c, ir ill,
Ami will Hirer lour to iuw ( )e n,,j
aoiiglil la niorr VHlijalile for U tlmpcr or atone
lliau fix agricultural iurtue and In ralalillali
liUrlalui tumid land Iwlore II. C Kill, U. H.
CuMiinlaalonrr, ul Ida olftve In llcml, Oregon, 011
Novainliar u. iuoa.
llr names ua wliirana JiiIiii Htrldl, K0U11
Mutwy.TliMidiitaTwMl. Koorit Wltaoti, lca
nut I'. Mkln, ullnf Wtuil, Oitgon.
Any ond all Jwtoua iIaIiiiIiik mlvernly I lie
alMiv.dacrllid jUindt or rciiucatnl In file tliclr
cUliin In tlitotflc on or Ururc aaUl ixlli day or
aj.i MICIIAIII, T.NOI.AN. KrulaUr.
Hright, industrious boy, son lo.nrtf
tha prjnters' trade. Apply at Bui