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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1907)
THE BEND BULLETIN.
BEND, OREGON, HJIIDAY, MARCH i, 1907.
Because wo ore Belling the same and better
quality at a closer margin is a very good
reason why yoii will find our storo the
best place to buy anything in the lino of
Groceries, Drygoods, Furnish
ings, Shoes, Hardware, Sash and
Doors, Paints and Oils
liTe PINE TREE STORE
I!. A. SATIILR, I'ROI'RimOR
jj At Ik'UiJ,
Complete Slock of
Hough, Surfaced mid Moulded
All Widths, Lengths and Thicknesses
I NCI I COMMON
HI II PI, A I'
T. &G. ELOORINO
WINDOW J AM US
0. G. BASEBOARD
O. O. HATi'INS
1. Ii. D. PATENT KOOl'INC
,lnp here on
Tlic Lands of
fhc D. I. & P.
Tlic C. S. I. Co.
CUSTOM I'EIJl) MILL IN CONNHCTION.
Pilot Butte Development
lilsND, - OREGON
" 1 1 1 i i.IU 'J I'.. '
C. S. BENSON,
ATTORNEY AT LAV
Bencl, - Oregon.
VV. l. MYERS
f w.-Hc )rr.Ul prarficr htAwe la l'. S.
Inu worn inn iitpiiiMfHi at in iminn
Office, - Laii.AW, ORH.
U. C. COE, M. D.
Ol'lUUt OVHR DANK
Physician and Surgeon
TW.WMIONK NO. 21
DR. I. L. SCOFIELD
UNI), - - ORltOON
)ffice in residence oil Hnwllmriiu Ave,
R. D. WICKHAM
Attornoy - at - Law
Ol'l'ICIt IN HANK lIUIMMNtti
UNI),' . . OIU'.OON
T T . .11.'. ' 'I. " 'ijg
vSevcrnl new subscribers put on
ls week. Your turn ucxti
M. V. TURLEY, JM.
Physician mid Surgeon
omvKiN johkhok ni.iKi, on wam. rr.
J. II. IIANUR,
ABSTRACTER of TITLES
fin lwrB, Ul Iimunmcc. Surely Howl,
Hot IW(r, CotmjrsiKlHK
First National Bank
Capital, Surplus find Undivided
II. 1'. Allen
T. M. iwlilwlii. .
Poland China Boar
Stock nhd Eggs for Sale
R. C. PARK .
NOW READY TO BUILD
llarriman Road Said to Be
a Sure Go This Time.
WILL GRADE THROUGH BEND
Minuting Ik In Progress In Cuts on the
Oregon lliiiterii Oregon Trunk
l.lnc Will Resume Grading.
weeks ngo by The Bulletin that
grading would be Mat tad in the
spring on the llarriman lines in
Central Oregon is now verified by
reports appearing in the Portland
and other Oregon papers. The
llnllctin had very reliable informa
tion from practically official sources,
that grading on the Graham survey
north and south through Heud
woukl be beguu in the early spring
and thnt as Mou as the railroad
wan completed through the moun
tain from Natron, rails would be
laid north s far as Madras, south
to Klamath Palls.
In line with this announcement,
the Portland Journal has an inter
eating story in which it says that
final locations have been completed
on about 800 miles of surveys for
extensions of llarriman railroads
in Oregon, -and they are biug
placed on the new map that is to
be published by the O. R. &' N.
Co. for next year. If the lines as
located are built they will open up
to rail transportation tlc counties
of Lake, Malheur, Klamath, Coos,
Tillamook, Crook and Harney,
vast regions rich with natural re
sources and now completely isolated.
The Route of the New Uue.
The most interesting and exten
sive project i that of the road from
Natron to Vale. Beginning at the
prctent terminus of the Natron line,
it climbs the Cascades by way of
the middle fork of the Willamette
river, to the north fork, which It
follows to the summit.
The railroad will thread its way
along lhe north and weal shores of
Waldo lake.. Pasting Maiden
Peak, about five miles to thewnitli,
it will follow the wubt and south
shore of Odell lake, and paas be
twecu that lake and Cresent lake.
The line cross through the paa
at this point, and begins its descent
toward the Walker range, a pro-
evasion of low mountains that lie
along the upper reaches of the Des
chutes river, in the northeast corner
of Klamath county.
Splits Into Three Lines.
1 fere the trunk line splits into
three important roads. The main
line through Central Oregon swings
around the southerly cud of the
Walker range and thus due east to
Silver Lake, in the northwest cor
ner of Lnkq county, It passes be
tween Paulina marsh and Silver
Lake, and veering slightly north
passes close to the north end bf
Harney lake ami along the north
shore of Harney lake and strikes
the head waters of the Malheur
river, which it follows through the
scttlciucnts of Rivcside and Justura
to Vale, the present terminus of the
Oregon Short Line hi Eastern Ore
gon, The Klamath route diverges
from the Oregon Eastern nt the
south end of the Walker range and
runs due south across Klamath
Marsh and through the Klamath
Indian rescrvatiou to Klamath
Falls. South of that point it is be
lug built to a connection with the
Weed railroad, recently purchased
by the Southern Pacific and now
The Lino Through Ucnd.
At the point where the trunk
line emerges from the pass over the
Cascade and crosses the headwaters
of the cast fork of the Deschutes
river, another branch diverges and
follows down that stream through
the towns of Odell, RosUiud, Lava
and Bend, and terminates at the
town of Madras.
To Mead off Gould.
Heretofore unannounced and one
of the most important features of
the Central Oregon scheme of the
llarriman surveyors, is a line di
verging from the Oregon Eastern,
at Dear creek, about 10 miles west
of the eastern border of Lake coun
ty and running south to Lakeview.
This location has but recently been
made and it is said to have been
determined ujxhi as a check to the
proposed entrance of the Gould
system from Madeline, the north
cm terminus of Nevada, California
Oregon railroad, a few miles south
of Lakeview. The Lakeview ex
tension of the Oregon Eastern fol
lows the present wagon road along
the went shore of Summer Lake,
thence southeast to Paisley, skirts
Chewaucan and then runs due
south to Lakeview.
ORUGON TRUNK LINU WILL BUILD
Above Road Mas Secured Rlglit-of-Way
Up Deschutes River.
It is now said that the Qrcgou
Trunk Line will soon resume con
struction work up the Deschutes.
It will be remembered that right-
of-way was denied this road be
cause of the intention of the re
clamation service to build large
dams in the river lor power pur
poses. The Madras Piouecn, says
it is now known that Mr. Ilenny,
the government cngineor who made
the recommendation which tied up
the right-of-way for the Oregon
Trunk line, has agreed to recom
mend the abandonment of one of
the proposed power dams, the other
to be built at a point where it will
be possible Tor the Oregon Trunk
Line to raise its grade and run its
Hutt over the proposed power plant
If dnproved by the interior depart
ment, this will remove the embargo
placed updn the construction of the
Oregon Trunk line, and work may
be resumed upon that line in the
near future. At the time work
was suspended that road had been
amply financed, and the only ob
stacle in the way of its immediate
construction was the refusal of its
application for right-of-way over
government laud in the canyon.
Although the promised settle
ment of the right of way difficulties
ol the Oregon Trunk line may
have no bearing upon the announce
ment' that work is to commence on
the llarriman line, It is significant
that the latter announcement comes
just at this time.
Railroad News Notes.
Ed. Brock, who is with n crew of
llarriman surveyors working south
west of Burns, writes to Bend rela
tives that the Oregon Eastern is a
"sure go" and that they are al
ready blasting in cuts on the Mal
Recently it was announced that
Gould and llarriman had reached
au agreement whereby Gould
would not build into Oregon. The
Klamath Falls Herald says that
strong doubt is expressed among
railroad men as to the truth of the
report that the G'olilds lm,ve made
peace with Harrhnan railroad com-
BEGIN TO LAY PLANS
Redmond People Arrang
ing for Another Fair.
ANOTHER SCHOOL IS WANTED
flnst Tumalo Desires School District of
Its Own Atucli Land Cleared and
Many Improvements Made.
(Continued oil page 3.)
UkijMOND, 1'eb. 25At Hi next meet
ing of the I). I. & I. Settlers' Associa
tion there will be an election of five
member to constitute the board of
director of the Redmond Pair for the
ensuing year. This is live first public step
thnt has been taken in thU direction
though it lias liccti definitely understood
for some time that another fair would be
held thi year. 1'urthcr announce
ment may be looked for through the
proper channel. Let erjr settler turn
out to the meeting on March 9 and be
gin boosting. There will alo lie dis
ctMsfous on vriott topic of interest to
u a farmer. The entertainment com
mittee ha been busy and now the rest
of u should do the same.
The cemetery association announce
through it secretary, Carl S. Ithret,
tht they are now ready to receive the
different amount of money tlwt liac
been subscribed. They arc needing the
money to pay for clearing and fencing
and various other,bllls.
Mr. Stanley of the I). I. & P. Co. is
expected to be in town before long and
it is the intention to have a called
meeting of the settlers' association white
lie is here, for the purposeof the settlers
meeting Mr. S.
Mr. McCIay say that the roots of his
garden huckleberry that attracted so
utuch ntteution at the fair last fall, are
still alhc. In that case it will probably
be necessary to plant seed only once.
We learned not long since that the seed
cmu be purchased of the John A. Salicr
Seed Company, LaCrossc, Wisconsin, at
to cent a package. This is a piece of
information we have been IookiiV for
ever since last September.
lr. O. II. Long is reported a being
sick at lwme iu Redmond.
I'riend Shattuek was in from his farm
near Powell Dnttes on 1'riilay and went
on to Heud. --
Saturday we ttad quite a,ngyalty jn
the way of a visiting travellogmaiiTroirf1
II Simon's family tt nil torn up
pocked ready to mov.t Whether it,
m to .Slianiko or Madras thiy do
Icripw Net. "Pete" has n position
with the I). M. S. Stage couipany.
New phones were" being put in here iu
town th,e pst cckv
Mr. Lamles had a horse get quite bad
ly cut by n wire Uut week.
II A. Kendall report that relatives
started January 1$ front North Dakota
for this paint and that tlwy lwv not
yet arrived. lie thinks he may have to
get out a search warrant for them.
We are pleased to report Mrs. Reed as
being much better than last week.
1L C. Park.
Tumai.0, Peb. 37. The jiast wcuk has
sUrely been fine.
V, W. I.evoreuge was in Tumalo Sun-
V. P. Ground has returned from the
valley and is preparing to iuiproc his
homestead and will clear ami put in
several acres of new ground this spring.
Pf V. Swisher is on the sick list.
W. J. Ilightower is moving to the
Melviu place. They expect to begiu
work at the Dorrance mill soon, which
they have purchased. ,
Wc have the promise of outside mail
A little hail storm visited us yesterday.
We are sorry to hear that Mrs. Hassle-
berg, who bus been suffering from rheu
matism, is not improving very fast.
G. W. Winter & Sous have just fin
ished putting iu 35 acres of winter grain.
M. N. Neill is preparing to put in
some grain 011 his desert claim.
A meeting was held last week at I, K.
Winter's place for the purpose of cutting
uii a puruuu ui iuc .Muuiaw evuooi
trict and ettctiug a Mhool honw in tli
new I&it Ttttualo addition, about , ';
mile east of Tuulnlo.
Mr, and Mrs. Prank Ilemley of R"'
mend were visiting at O. W. Wlrrr,
Mrs. O W. Witner kst week reeetvc'
tli sail new of the death of Iter brotln 1,
A. S. Jacol, of Centra) Point, Oregon
who paused away at ill homo Feb. 7, j.
the age of 75. Mr. Jacob fan ex-h-ri'i
of Jackson county and ha held the M
fice of justice of pcaec of Central Potr
for the just 16 year. He erupted t
plains from Iowa in '65 and settled
Oregon. He was a man liked by all wi '
knew him mid was a great Christta 1
NOLAN IS REMOVED.
Register of The Dalles Land Office b
As the result of the controvert
existing for the last six months c r
more iu the United States land or
fie at The Dalles, Michael T
Nolan, the register, has been re
moved by the president and the
laud office has been turned over to
the receiver. Miss Anne Lang, tic
til a successor to Nolan can be aj
pointed. Nolan had tendered lr.-
resignation, acceptance of which
was withheld until an investigation
of the affair's of the office could be
made. The investigation has been
quietly going on and results :r
When Nolan sent in his rcsigna
tiou last November it was accom
panied by a letter to President
Roosevelt in which lie made state
ments that reflected upon the official
integrity of Miss Lang, the receiver.
No one who was acquainted with
the splendid record of Miss Lang
iu the land office, believed these
statements and their only effect wo.
to arouse the indignation of those
best fitted to judge of the real con
ditions existing- iu The Dalles of
Child Labor and Woman Suffrage.
A few davs ago, in the course ol
a speech on child labor, Senator
"While the white working people
of the South, composing the cnor
mous majority of the entire white
slock of that section, are increas
ingly sending their children to trrt
mills and thus wrecking the future
of the white race, the negroes of
the South arc increasingly sending
their children to sctiool, aud thus
improving the future of the black
race. We are deliberately weaken
ing the white race of the South.'
whije gradually, strengthening the
black race of the South. Aud to
what end? To the end that the al
ready unhealthy fortuues of tlu
Northern capitalists wlio own thest
Southern cotton mills shall be tnadt.
still greater. The nation is alarmed
over t,he unrighteous power of un
righteous fortunes; aud yet wc go
on swelling those fortunes with the
blood and lives of American chil
Southern, women have repeatedly
petitioned their legislatures for laws
prohibiting child labor, but vainly,
for Southern women cannot vote.
In Colorado, where women can
vote, the rights of children arc fully
protected, and a bill prohibiting
child labor was one of the first
fruits of woman suffrage.
Lida CalvHrt Obrnchain.
Tho Masculine Vlow.
"She's really a lovely girl," he said,
"A blond, and extremely fair.
With a grace full small and clasau
head." "Indeed? Aud what did she wear?'
know those eyes like
Just the color of skies, at dawn,
With lashes the longest, silklest-
'Ves yes, but, what had she on?"
"I liked her maimer. Its gentle
Suggested a soul at rest;
Aud then her smile was so sweet
"Good gracious! How wa she dressed?
She must have worn some sort of a
' "Why yes that Is certainly ejear.
But I did not see it, I fraukly owut-
I saw only her, uiy deatl"
j AfADBUN P.RIDUK3,
1 There's NEWS la The Bulletja.