The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, May 10, 1907, Image 4

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SVHE fefeND BULLETIN
J "for every man a qaro deal, no
less and no more."
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SUBSCRIPTION RATKS:
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Ix monthii....... ........-.-........
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Vhtr month...... ..... ..........,
- flnvrUMv tn ftdnuee.
FRIDAY, SlAV Id, oor
-
"T
TUG SQUAkU DEAL ATtACKUD.
; T,hc,1fiimous trial of Mayer, Hay
wood and. i'ettibonc for.tohspiracy
tin the murder of ck-Govcrnor
JStucncnbcrK of rdalto is now in
.progress. Each man lias demanded
a separate trial and Haywood is the
ilirst to be brought before the bar of
justice.
' These trials will be watched with
.keen interest by many becaus'
0r.
the reasons assigned for the mur-1
t.Cr, IHTCTJU'-C V lC UCItllUUUW
.promiiiuit posUiohi in the labor
,world, and also because of the vig
orous interest taken in the affair by
ie labor unions of tin country.
(The occasion has given many
unions which are dominated by
men of socialistic tendencies an
opportunity to vent their spleen on
.resident Roosevelt, and in vent
ing it they have only too frequently
disclosed their lack of common
sense and good judgment.
p It ivoukl be a sorry condition of
Allaire, indeed, if the whole of the
Jabor work! held the opinions that
t&ouie unions have given expression
to since the accused men were re
tfjrrrcd to as "undesirable citizens"
fcy .President Roosevelt. One of the
inost puerile and at the same time
most dangerous of these expres
sion!! iwa that issued by a labor
.Union of Portland in which it was
tdaiuitfllUiat Roosevelt had implied
hat 11 dflboring men were "unde-isirablt-'flitizens."
Such rot and
.misrepresentation is most unbecoming-
to any body ol mert.ond
should be vipprously condemned1
.by the friends ol all true labor or
ganizations. , , i '
v, .While there have beep altogether
itoo ritany expressions in line with
the sentiment of- the Portland
union, there are, on thcother-hand.
rtuany unions and labor leaders
tfiat are supporting the president.
The Central Federated Union of
.New York sent a committee to
President Roosevelt with a respect
ful request that he set forth in
general his attitude toward the oc
cuscd men and why he had reverted
to them as "uudesirable citizens "
The president' 3 reply was that if it
.could be shown there had been
any miscarr'ge of justice in the
treatment of the accused men he
would submit such evidence to the
attorney-general and do all that
was possible td correct such in
justice. The reply was very satis
factory to the un(pn. The common
jvnton of sober, unprejudiced
thiukcrs all over the country, as
evidenced by press reports, is that
4hc president is still just as sincere
in his policy to see that every man,
whether he be capitalist or labor
leader, shall have a square deal.
One of the committeemen from
he Central Federated Union stat-
id'the catf&e of the" whole uproar
icontisely and in a nut-shell when
'ie cdid
' "Some of tin1 'delegate ,lo this body
.tliotijflit it wai the duty of the cummit-
W tonttacjc tile president, Coiicequeiitly
J hey ttill.lieilpc we did Mot do our full
uanda. It is llli,'li time that ornauied
'nlwr beiiaij tofiml out wliereit tH-Moni.
Kfty' dollar land is getting to be
'lu'ite tfrommon thing in this .sec-
jiuiy J(icrc arc mi-ii nl.' who nn: nu
Wnccic iji their yni!aj)iy for Move
lud Haywood. They lire Muipiy trying
to use this caw to advertise their tirona-
uuii. iituii; tvvi; ttbeik. itj-uciDi'mjiuti (jiauc iiiaii uiiyuiuci nana
?. TAfl.tll A..AV.. HIA.I. .Mnlrll.i.l.lAil iwAln .1.M. M .. Al n . 1. a. mm tmmrmm.mm
are heard of lauui selling
j Jbr Sso'totitinental.ine in
ill, acre or iua.i,twac larmeriws re
V'used to" .salltaihat price. This (?
Uut an iiidi(ratio:i of what laiid in
the upper Deschutes valley will' be
wvoftfifWuent thft..cUHti:y istfu1ly
J?''eIopcJ and railrcad fatnorta-
. ! u
furnished. Stic ycare cfed
the first work was done hi reclaim
Vug the desert surrounding ttend.
in those six short years hc .nhtl
has increased in value lo such nn
jcxteut that, as has been said, farm
ers can often sell for $$o, an acre
if they so desire. What a contrast
is furnished when you compare
this state of affairs with the history
of land values in the Middle West.
Here we have a counlry with the
development only Fairly begun and
almost too miles From a railroad,
but with Jand selling; for $50 an
acre. In Iowa and Minnesota .and
other states of Ihb Mississippi val
ley, it has only been n few years
that land values have exceeded this
figure and the country is a net
work of railroads. To be sure,
laud favorably located and with
many improvements sells nt a
much higher figure, but rarms
situated several mites from town
are still selling for on!y a little
more than $50 per acre. In those
states, where the soil is truly fertile
and productive, it has taken 30 or
40 yes and in some cases 50 years
for land values to reach j50 au
acre. Out here, the values jump
that far in six years after develop
ment has fairly started.
Demi will do its !est this year
to celebrate the Fourth in a befit
ting manner. The decision to do
so has been reached and committees
are already busy laying plaus and
making preparations Funds have
been freelv subscribed. Sports
and pastimes galore will pass the
day awav speedily. Another fatn-
utu uuuk uuitA,ue iim 1 itbu
! IvAitt KnviiAAtiA ! )u unrmul
to the hungrv multitudes and
everj-body, regardless of race, color
or previous servitude, is promised
a good time on that glorious day.
It can be truly Said that when
Bend staTts out to entertain its
neighbors, it does so successfully
and with a lavish hand. Last
June everyone was pleased with
the trout barbecue when the gov
ernor was here. ThUt year we
must again please the visitors and
show them that when Bend invites
them in, it always has something
good for them, either in busi
ness expansion, mental develop
ment or recreation and sport. A
spirit of harmony 'and pull-to-gcther-ncss
prevades the air. Let
everybody plan to celebrate at
Bend.
J. M Lawrence has disposed of
bis interest in The Bulletin to his
partner, Max Lueddetnatin of
Madras. Mr. Lueddeman is now
sole owner of this paper.
THE NEW RAILROAD.
Ground
Will Ue lirokcn before
the
Fourth qf July.
The Silver Lake Oregonian, in
reporting railroad developments in
its vicinity,, says that the final sur
vey work is being pushed to com
pletion as rapidly as possible and it
has Iwcu reported on good authority
that the first ground on the Oregon
Central will be broken before the
4th of July.
Chief O. T. McDouough was in
Silver Lake Saturday with a crew
oi men, enroute from Burns to a
point wear the Howard stage station
wiieic-iie win uegm aim mate me
fimil survey westward to the Cas-'
ende range -Chief Lduis Shaw,
with' a party, is workilig eastward '
tfttWrt itrtt.it tltmr nttt I it. nra.K ..n...
..., t : t !.. ,.. ..
tlnie .until, they meet the crew now
workirjr, westward from IJitrns and
which at present is in the vicinity
of WaKontire mountain, v
IJiigincei: McDotioueh gave out
the information that wliei! the road
is completed it will have a third
the United
States. Westbound the grade will
IK six-tenuia-i per cer, oiu east-
bpund about eight-tenthi per cent,
an exceptionally light grade in a '
tinwiui'.ainout ooilntry. v Thf -only ,
j bdd piece thkt will bj jncounti.red i
SOT
Problems That Confront The Irrigator,
Irrigation in Fruit Growing
1'rom l'mr' tltiltttln No. it, lunl by Hit
V. S. lVpMtmcnt ol Agitculturr.
A1TKR TRKATMItNT O.' IKKICATItt)
IiAN.
In most parts oi" the irrigated re
gion clean culture is practiced dur
ing the crowing season, though
there is another policy which seems
to suit local requirements better in
some regions, as wiU be noted pres
ently. This clcaVi culture is under
taken for two main reasons. One
is moisture conservation, which
has been potutcdly suggested in
the previous discussion of the in
terrelations of irrigation nud cul
tivation. Cultivation is undertaken,
then, to reduce the irrigation re
quirements', to retain the added
moisture Tor the plant. lixpcricnce
amply teaches thai thl is success
fully done, and investigation has
vation, both as against evaporation
attd against exhaustion by the
roots of weeds nnd interculturcs of
crops. Just as barely adequate
rainfall may be rendered, amply
adequate by clean ami frequent
summer cultivation, so irrigation
water may be reinforced in the
duration and sufficiency of its effects
by the same policy.
Hut another and important office
of cultivation in connection with
irrigation liS tti the maintenance
of a condition of tilth which facili
tates a proper degree of aeration
and free root extension. Irrigation,
even in its wisest application, has a
tendency ta,coniwct any soil which
1. ., . - . .
. ! f . MUlwz. Comnact-
, :K promotes evaporation nnd sub-
sequent sun heating, ami ttie re
sulting dryness and undue "heat, as
well us the density of the mass it
self, restrains root development.
Consequently it is a universal con
clusion, that, "with a bare surface,
soil stirring must follow irrigation
just as soon as the soil comes to a
good working condition. What the
cultivation shall bb, ' depends upon
the nature of the sbih Winter irri
gation is almost always followed by
a good plowing, and by a good
liar-owing also, unless considerable
rainfall is 10 be expected afterwards
Summer irrigation is followed by
stirring with whichever of the
many forms of cultivators is found
by local experience to be the best
pulverizer for the particular soil,
and which secures, with the
least labor, fineness to an ade
quate depth, for it is plain that
tn the thirsty air of the arid region
the earth mulch must be somewhat
deep, a well as fine, to protect the
firm lavcr from loss by evaporation.
MIJJOK KH8UI.T3 01' IRRIGATION'.
It is obviously impossible to in
clude in this general sketch many
of the minor mulls of irrigation
which have been demonstrated by j
half a century of cxperiencs in 'the '
in the construction work arjywhere
on th line i at a point near Wag-
ontirc mountain where n narrow
and ptedpitous ridge crowsea the
survey, through which it will 1
neccMary to tunnel.
, ((lll)son Mouse Uurncd.
Mr. bibsdn, living n few miles
northwest of I.nidlaw, had the nsis-
forturifc df having his house and all
iM eintctits burned Tuesday alter-
, " L. !,.. Mr.. r.iln.. w"as
IV ."" "" -""I -" ;- ----
fumil'dting the up-btairs and had
the sulphur in a bucket which ah;
had placed upon the bottom of a
Ktanite tub. She had put some
. . . . . . ' . . .
tfiatl.a spark might hayfe can, lit
the $aper. Mrs. Giliaon'.i watch
was'Wll she was able to. save from
the wreck. We underftatid there
was, no insurance. Chronic! ;.
Btf
')
Notl.e of Dissolution of I'artncrsHji.
'Notice is hereby given that the
firm of C. I). Brown St 'Co. has
been dissolved by mutual consent..
All otibaanding accounts shduld be,
tfi&tf c. D. Urowit, who will pay
niu.iu against tne company.
5-8
CHAS. H l0VX, '
C. M. WKYHOUTHP. ,
tuv Vm v vin.Hii
There's NEWS iti The liulletirf. I
arid regions, but A lew ihay
noted;
In parts of California light frosts
arc likely td occur While citrus
IrultS'tiro rhk'ttitig ami after the
deciduous fruits have billowed and
set their frtiit. Tlis is froth Decent
ber to'May. There is no hard
freezing, but cVcn n slight drop be
low the freezing point mny occa
sion considerable loss df trull. It
has been found th: idvcr ground
with n wet surface fruit may escape
injury wntle that near- by over u
dry surface may be destroyed. For
this reason irrigation water is used
to prevent ftost, and 11 lms been
found effective liven when the mer
cury falls to7b F:, providing this
temperature covers only a brief
interval. If the mercury falls lower
or remains loo lonfj at the point
named, injury will result In sphc
of the presence of water, Unless
more effective methods of protection
arc resorted to.
To n measurable extent irriga
tion is found to hasten fruit ripen
ing. In some cases several days
huvc been gained with early vari
eties by giviug water just as the
fruit was getting vood size. The
same varieties near at hand pro
ceeded more slowly without this
stimulus.
The application of cold water to
the roots of growing plants is very
uudesiruble. Nearly all water
derived front subterranean sources
is improved by exjHwure to the
sun, either bv standing fur a time
in a shallow reservoir or traveling
some distance in n shallow stream
KxXHwe to sun heal cannot make
the water too warm.
Irrigation performs a hot of
small services. In the nursery the
budding scaaoh is lcutfthuucd be
cause a riin of wnter will cause the
bark t slip later in the season. In
the Kuglish , walnut orchard the
nuts will be more readily dis
charged fro ni the husks if nn irri
gation is given n little in advance
of the dropping time. Within ccr
tain limits fruiting can be timed by
irrigation and succession secured.
This is especially true of small
fruits. Strawberries can be made
almost constant bearers in suitable
thermal situations and can have
two main crops in the summer even
where the winters are too cold for
fruiting. Raspberries follow the
same course, and ever-bearing black
berries arc the ruling varieties in
the warmer parts of the irrigated
region. Of course these perfor
mances of plants nre dependent up
on temperature conditions as well
as moisture conditions, and upon
the length of the grouing season
which the irrigated scruitropical
region enjoys; but the fact remains
that the forcing summer heat of the
more northerly regions of the
country could accomplish far
more for the grower if by fore
thought and wise provision he
should arrange tu have that benefi
cence always attended by ample
moisture. This is evidently one of
the great works ol the future.
(The Kiitl.)
SZT7INQ MACHINE.
UOlUi OCARlNd.
IIICII ORADB.
by buyfnff thta
reliable, honest,
high grade sew-
yjnf' midline.
t STUONGEJW'-quMRANTEE.
National fortlng Wfhine Co.,
SAN FlHttCISCCf, CAL.
IMCroR.'ATnCUVIDiaB.ILU
viVqu lur 'better cehbrate the
Fourth nt J'ecd.
Because wo arc soiling tho sano and bettor
quality at a closer margin is a very good
roason why yoU will find our Btoro tho
best placo to buy anything in tho lino of
Groceries, forygoods, Furnish
ing, Shoes, Hardware, Sash and
Doors, Paints and Oils
ik PINE TREE STORE
11. A. MATIIUlt, I'ROPKIUIOU
A Complete Stock of
DRY
At Bond,
Oregon.
Rough, Surfaced nnd Moulded.
-LUMBER-
All Widths, Lengths nnd Thicknesses
INCH COMMON
DIM UN'S! ON
SIIIPLAI'
RUSTIC ,
T. S: 0. KI.OORINO '
Reasonable "KAHKP CHII.ino Lumber
W I N DOW J A M S uUrtA nl
Prices WINDOW CASING I ri
" , . o. G. liASKliOARD AuyHl.erc on
flrades STAIR trkaiw - T , , i u
nry WATKR TAHIJJ Tlicll. I. SI.
ni , O. G. HATTINS K
Stock MOULDINGS niJ C. b. I. CO.
I. 11. D. 1'ATKNT ROdl'INO
IHiN'CIt 1MCKHTS
SIIINOLKS
lvTC, 1;TC.
CUSTOAl FHI-D MILK in CONNBCTION.
The
Pilot Butte Development
Comjiariy
BEND, - OREQON
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
C. S. BENSON,.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Bend, - Oregon.
W. P. MYERS
LAND ATTORNEY
Twrlvr )Mr !U1 pntcthw lfote hr V, I
und uhm mi ncwnHitiii r im mtif.
Office, - Imidlaw, Okk.
U. C. COE, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
OI'I'ICIC OVJill HANK
All Wlfibt Cclcpboitc Connection
DAV THI.m-IIONK NO. 8 1
III.NI) - OKHCO.V
DR. I.r,L. SCOFIELD
Dentist
ni'..Np. - - - OKIICON
Office In Juhiiwii HuIMiiik, Woll Mini
Ofncc lluura. 9 . 111 tu 4 11 hi
Office 1'liunr No, ,M - HMMriite I'huiif N
R. D. WICKHAM
Attorney - at - Law
oi'i'ici: in liArrk huimunc..
hl'.N'". 0RH(50N
iMmuuil 11. Klu . w It.dneVlii.Jr
King, Gucrih & Kollock
ATTOKNnYfl-AT-LAW
. ..,
' ' lllVICMI f
1 .. 1l.lll. llilllilllllr. 11....I n.m
H fuVcKyU,, ujjinUiij; orriiwii
Heriornl Irnr(ce
At Iknd,
Oregon.
M. V. TVRLEY, M. D.
Pliyslclnn nnd Surgeon
OPI'ICRIX JOHNSON lll.lKl, O.t WAI.I. T.
nju;!), oHitr.oN
J. II. IIANIIR,- ,
ABSTRACTEfe of TITLES
NOTAUY l'UBMC
f IK Ikmmmot. UK lMHtw. tttnty UmO.
Htl KUUfr, CwVrxKlM(
t'xruKvii.t.u. okioton
THE
Firfet National Bank
of Princville.
inUJ.lliiitd itm.
Cnpltnl, Sdrplih. nnd Undivided
Profits, 5100,000.00
II I'. AlUll
Will U'Hn4Ur
T. M IKklwIll
II. IuWwIh
.I'imUhii
Vlot I'll-Wirll
CutliUf
,Mmiii Cn.iil.r
E. C. PARK
Poland Cltlna ogs A
Black Langshati Chickens
(IHIiyK.S ilDOKItl) l'rfll
Day 0)d Cliickb
I'rlco, 30 ccnU cncli.
'V.WOCti AND NCOS I'OU SAM!
KUDMONI), OKROON
s - C I.L . .1
tearieiitejr ami .Builder
T I '
THK (IU:,UKK Hl'I.K I IV
b