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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1906)
i l"For every mnn n wqunre dcitl, no
less and no more."
One yr -.
Mi month ...-
1 liter mmrth,...... ........ ,
!tMmrhtMv In otlmnev )
HOW TO RBIIT.
KeinlTby hutk dmfl, portal wKMy
nlcr on Heml, exprean money order, or
Mgitreri lttr. Mnne nil mnltUiict
.tviibte to The Hewl Bulletin.
Stage and mall Schedule.
Akrivk at Ma.
"iom SUianniO vi ITInwdlf T ! niljr
1 rvra Laltevttw aaal Mlver Lata -
I . m dally cjtcrpt Taea.
torn Tamato JHoa.. !., Hri . (I'pm
1 torn UMhw dafl) eirapt NxUy j a. at.
V r Shaafko via MawvMIc 6a.a daily
Vol Latnvtcw aatt atlvtr take .. . .
... Tjop m dally rtrtpl Watt
' .r rawala Moa , W3,, and Vri,.. .. 10 a. a.
Vx britHaw dally wpl Saaday.. ...... . w a. m.
runt OPTICS tiara Week day; ft a. m. tot ,
n Mmdaj. from n a n. to n m , and ball
1 our altar atrlml of all mail Irom railroad
t .iching Head btfarc p. m
TatarMowK Omen llot'oa Week days, from
- to v.oo p. m. Mindar and bolktajr,
(.tnfiooa m to i aooo. and Irom 5 a. a. to
FRIDAY, NOVUM BUR a, 1906.
Whicli is considered of more vnl
uc in Crook county, an Oregon
"fuzz tail" or man's life? Two
men are sentenced to seven years in
the penitentiary for atfuiiiig a borce
and a calf; another is given a term
of one year for killing au old man.
Verily the ways of justice are won
derful to behold.
Much complaint has been hear;'
miring the past week on account of
drunken Indians about town. The
complaint has been vigorous aud it
would not bo surprising rf some ac
tion was taken to find out who is
violatiug the law by selling or fur
nishing liJuo,r to the Indians. The
law imposes a very severe penalty
tor this offense. A drunken Indian
s both a nuisance and a danger to
public safety. Those who are sup
plying them with liquor should be
compelled to observe the law by
Reeling the force of its penalty.
There is no statute expressly
prohibiting the fencing oi govern
ment laud; but courts of equity
will recognize the offense and give
relief by injunction. Fencing gov
ernment land for auy other purpose
than settlement is taking for private
use that which belongs to the whole
public and is unlawful both as a
purpresCure and. as a public nui
sance. It is immaterial that such
ticlosures are for stock -ange pur
poses. The law recognizes uo such
purpose. The grazier has no more
right to hold government l&nd than
he has the private laud of others.
Persons desiring to become bona
fide settlers may tear down the
fences surrounding siich tracts.
This advice appears directjy and in
many forms in the decisions oi the
Mr. Morson has made a good I
start on his irrigation enterprise in j
the Walker basin by putting L. D.
Wiest, of Bend, iu charge of the
engineering work. Mr. Wiest has
leeii very successful in his Oregon
irrigation work. Four-fifths of1
the Carey reclamation enterprises
of the state were prepared under his
direction aud so carefully done that
there was little delay at Washington . '
aim no retracing 01 tne work 111
the field. It is to be observed,
however, that ditch construction
in the Walker basin, where the
soil is filled with pine roots, will be
much more difficult than digging
through the sagebrush land of the
"desert". With reclamation work
and railroad construction, the
Walker basin ought 'to be a very
active locality in the coming five
BULLETIN I ioal tiincliitic of the lute Senator
Sawyer. Illustrative of the Mind
ling operations of that ganu is a
certain letter from Secretary Teller,
in 1SS3, in response to an applica
tion from the receiver of the Vau
sau (.Wis.) laud office, Senator
Sawyer, J. M. Hray and I.euuder
Choate urging that llrny & Choatu
be permitted to iy $3 per 1000
fret for part of w lot of los they
had bought from one I.aue after
thev had been onVinlly informed
that the timber was stolen from
government land The dtpattmeut
'rejected the oflir with rather
caustic comment and required pay
ment at 6.50 wr limits md feet for
the entire lot as scaled Only the
day before this dvciMon was untile
the secretary decided avauist the
application of a lumber concern 01
Racine which offered to pay $2 jwr
thousand for n lot ot lumber stole"
from government laud. In that
case Senator Sawyer h1m appeared
with the recommendation that "the
government ouirhi to accept the
proposition. " It was not accepted,
however. Thi .. luml-er concern
wasa neighbor o Joe Queries,
who subsequently became U. S.
Senator, was turned down by La
Follette and then pulled upon the
federal bench bv the old machine
in order that there mittht be
judne who would see no offense in
the efforts of the gang to steal
Oregon timber land.
Another Well Drill HhurIi:.
J. Straiu and John Tuns, ranch
ers living on Aguicy Plains, have
bought a deep well drill and will
test the possibility of geltuiK water
on Agency Plains. The drill has a
capacity of 1,000 feet.
1 ne macnine win tirst be set up
en tne strain ranch. Mr. Tims is
an experienced driller autl is very
confident of reaching water at a
Problems Thai Confront The Irrigator;
Much Business at Shanlko.
Times are reported good at Shan
iko, 230 carloads of cattle having
been shipped out of there this fall,
besides the large shipments of sheep
and other products of Crook, Grant
and Sherman counties.
The Deschutes Region.
rrr iwd by I. II Wll ninl rrml In-loir
the l'rutl t.tunrt Ciitivemton al
As it is only two years since the
first settler located on ..what is
known as the Pilot Ilntte selections
under the Carev Act, our oppor
tunities to observe are necessarily
limited to such an extent that it
may be well to say that conclusions
we may have lor tiled by this time
are not uecesarilv conclusive.
I While the Deschutes district is
I rapidly becoming occupied by set
tlers, when wc cousidei its remote
ne from an railroad, yet on ac
count of the extensive area of this
territory it will require a num
ber olj ears before this tract will
iivcoiuc densely settled and its
inabilities fully realized.
Not only are the developments
new, but from a geological view
the entire surface ot the district to
u depth, ot Irom ,q to 100 feet is
one of the latent lormatious of the
ulobe, and consequently it i not
surpriMttK that all the soil analyses
show practicallv no humus and
very little moisture, vhile on the
other hand it is rich in chemical
The settlers being scattered over
a vast area, the products raised this
year niiiy aemoustiaieu the urn
lorni conditions of the soil. The
exhibits at the Redmond fair two
weeks ago not onlv fully proved
this uniformity but would also
have been a great credit to older
communities than this.
The uiot serious moblem that I necessity of the furrows being oul
the irrigators have to contend with short distances apart.
at present is the natural condition Iu referenci' to the second, the
of the oil, which on account of il being loose and iwrous. any ut-
teuivt to hold the furrows 011 a
grade results not only in the fur
row system continually breaking
high standard so notably canted
timl won by Oregon and the North
west in general and will .success
fully solve these questions in tin
near luturc. i nnty further add
th.it, while the Min shines almost
every day during the year, these
runners lake advantage of any bud
weather they may have durititc the
winter by holding larmeis' meet
iugs and ttcely discussing the sub
jects most diicctly concerning them.
through which they nt only be
come readily acquainted with each
other but also promptly h.iru
and defuse any new kuowtedge
that is secured by any of them
In reference to the different
methods of irrigation ii' gem-ial
use, we might say that none can be
said to lie absoulely satisfactoiv to
meet the present conditions. The
furrow system seems to be the most
popular and to give the best results
For this particular locality the
most satisfactory results me ob
tained bv observing the following
changes to the usual method:
1. Construct the furrows not
over 25 iucheti apart.
2. In all conditions of slope,
run the furrows at right angles to
3 Construct Mrallel feeders or
subhead ditches, at distances of
from 300 to 400 feet apart, where
the slope doei not exceed two leet
In reference to the first, the sod
does not readily admit transverse
permeation aud consequently tin-
containing considerable decom
posed basalt and pumice is coarse,
loose and liuht. thereby not onlv
requiring excessive amount of'd the water, collecting 111 de
water but also being the cause of the previous and cutting channels but
air permeating the soil to such an kIo iu causing more labor ami ex
extent as to prevent most vegetation j P" irrigating than the
Irom sending down feeders to a , flooding system would require,
.sufficient deptti to successfully resist 1 On account of the soil being Iwtli
drought aud impeding capillary ! porous and underlaid with au ir
attraction. However, it may be well regular and broken lava bed, it is
to state here that, on account of the "t only quite difficult to convey
intelligence of the average settler,'" water for any great distance
that is locatuie iu the Deschutes through the furrow from the head
district, the people of Oregon may ditch, but considerable damage to
rest assured that these people will the crops is likely to result near
I help to continue to hold up the 1 ' " (Continued on iMge s.)
Messrs Hray & Choate, the lead
ers of the Wisconsin coterie now
Hiesperately resisting trial for land
;raua in uregou, are uy no means
strangers to the record- of timber
fhdffr. The : Bulletin' 'has' ycferred
to their connection with'' tue'polii-
' Woman" is the name of a new magazine for women.
THe first number is just issued. Your newsdealer has it.
You can get it from him, and it is worth your while getting
it. There is nothing startling about this magazine. There
should be nothing startling about a decent magazine for
women and the home. But this particular magazine is
unique among all the so-called publications for women.
You might not like it a little bit, and then',again, it might
hit your fancy good and hard.
If you like fiction good, widc-iiwnkc, snappy stories
both serials and .short stories yon will like ' Vonwin'
In fact, fiction is the bi feature of the magazine.
All the other magazines for women are cast on the same
model a little bit of fiction, a few articles, more or less
chit chat, some wise advice, a fashion department and a
smattering of general miscellany. "WQMAN" doesn't
look any more like this conventional model than a yellow
dog looks like a race horse. It is built on new lines for a
strictly woman's publication. To know what it is like yoti
will have to get a copy 6? it. It would cost too much to
tell you ail about it in this advertisement.
The price of "WOMAN " is TEN CENTS A COPY,
and the magazine is-avery big one 192 pages.
Uy the way, two r:t-Hntf good serin stories bem in this first num
ber and it contains u,bij ;lt of i;ther tfool , thinjjs. t oif would
tlo- 'lyell tV, ask yur dealer for it before his supply W exhausted.
Eccauso wb nro selling tho snmo and bottw
quality at a closer margin, is a vory good
reason wny you will find our storo the
besL place to buy anything in tho lino of
Groceries, Drygoods, Furnish
ings, Shoes, Hardware, Sosh and
Boors, Paints and Oils
ISe PINE TREE STORE
I-. A. SAI III K, I'MOi'Ull.lOU
ifAi jM uiaacsSrSQBxst jriicati
A Complete Stock of
otijjli, Surfaced ami Moulilcil
All Width, Lengths and Thicknesses
T. Xc. O. HI.OORINO
O. G. IIASKROAKD
O. G. II ATT INS
I'. II. I). PATKNT KOOI'IKC
The Lands of
The II. I. & I'.
Hie C. S. I. Co.
CUSTOM PtlHl) MILL IN CONNECTION,
Pilot Butte Development
BEND, - OREGON
C. S. BENSON,
ATTORNEY AT f LAW
Bend, - Oregon.
V. P. A1YERS
Twelv year tprclal (trartlrr Ufof thr 1. A.
I.ml (li;c autl lwrlutiif lh( iMItflor.
Aim nllf Hi JtlMtlC.
Office, - Laiw.av, Okk.
U. C. COE, M. D.
OI'I'ICU 0V1IK jiaki:
Physician and Surgeon
TUMtl'IIOKK NO. 31
BICNI) - OUHOON
I . .Ilg NI a. MUNSEY, COMPANY Wcw .r& j
DR. I. L. SCOPIELD
RKXI), - ORKOON
OlTicc in ruMlduc on Hawthorne Ave.
R. D. WICKMAM
Attorney -at - Law
NOTARY PUHI.1C 1NM MAM 1.
A. H. GRANT
Age l fur
Liverpool, Liindon & (HoIk. mid
Liuicnslilie Fire Inuriicc
.1. II. HANiiU,
ABSTRACTER of TITLES
rti- tuauraiicr, I. II lHurmr. Murrly UuuAt,
Ktal KMt, CunvryanclMK
J. W. ROBISON
OHWICK AT HKNICI.IVKKV A TKVNHI'KK
IUl.NI), .... OUMOO.N
Crook County Really Co
Heal I'slnle llouglit and Sold.
Life and Accident
oma; in mil triN iivii.iiinu iiiinii. oukuuk
01'1'IClt OVIIK IINKK
OR HO ON
Harness hi Shoe
Tlnniti. I JlHVC OIlUIUHl It W
Co.'a barn, uiid will curry a full. JIim' of
liarnesH rcimlrn; also whips, curry colubt,
UTiifcjli'R, liliiilkiitH, etc, UrliiL' ill your
Will nlb cJhmlteltoVei)nlr tk:
'NJB aJaTaaV'i.w mjjan.j..i
,. Anrona lendlnir a ahetr-Yi miiI de.Of Ipllnri ma,
Quloklr uoortujii our opinion freu liil)ier an
Invontloii la probably tatnutI. Vnmunlr.
nn taken lliruuuli llumi &
tjlul nolle, wlllioulcliarga, lutua
afiit (rao. Ufa)H
awciicr.rvr aaoutlotf a
kiurouiiii sluiiii & Co. raoalrt
handiomalr llluilratad fraaklr. Mraeit clr.
ilallra of ahr aclaiilldniourual, lariua, Ha
iari7duriiinnlbi.il. Huldb.al Mr.H..iV.r