b i THE BEND BULLETIN. VOI,. V BF.ND, ORF.GON, FRIDAY, SP.PTF.MHF.R 13, 1907. NO. 26 f Eccauso wo nro selling tho samo and better quality nt n closer margin is a very good reason why yon will find our storo tho best placo to buy anything in tho lino of Groceries, Brygoods, Furnish- ings, Shoes, Hardware, Sash and Doors, Paints and Oils I ItTe PINE TREE STORE I I!. A. SA I licit, IMOM'Himoit A Complete Stock of At llciiil, Oregon. DRY Rough, Surfaced and Moulded -LUMBER- At Ikrul, Oregon. All Widths, Lengths and Thicknesses Rcnsonnblc Prices (lood (1 nides Dry Stock INC!! COMMON DJMP.NSION SIIII'I.AI RUSTIC T. Sttt. FLOORING HF.ADF.P CF.II.INO WINDOW JAM IIS WINDOW CASINO 1IKA1) BLOCKS O. 0. HASKIIOARD STAIR TRICADS WATF.R TAHI.F. (). . HAITI XS MOI'LDINCS P. II. I). PATltNT ROOFING PKNCK PICKliTS 81 1 1 NO I. RS HTC, F.TC. Lumber Delitcrcd at Low Cost Anywhere on Tlic Lands of The I). 1. & I'. Co., or The C. S. I. Co. CUSTOM PEED MILL IN CONNECTION. APPLY TO Central Oregon Banking & Trust Company UlsNI), OREGON Bw. PnOFESSIONAL CARDS C. S. BENSON, ATTORNEY AT LAW Bend,'. - Oregon. V. P. A1YI-RS Land and Irrigation Lawyer I.AMH.AW, - OKIinON I'nmllw In Ml Court nml Iprtmeiitii of the Interior. U. C. COE, M. D. Physician and Surgeon OIM'lClt OVl'.K HANK ?UI Ullflbt Cclcpbouc Connection DAY TKI.ltl'HONIt NO. 31 III'.NI) 0KH00N DR. 1. L. SCOFIELD DENTIST 1IUNI), ORJKJON Oltlrr In Drug Htnrc on Wall Hurt t otlic llmir,n. 111.I04 p, m. (If (let- I'lioiir No, y HrpUltiicx- I'hviir No. vrt M. V. TUHXEY, M. D. Physician nud Surgeon Ul'I'ICIt O.VKK COKNKH DHUO STORK, 1IJJW), 0RHG0N MaMIN Ktu W : l.tiriln Jr JobH K Kollotk King, Guerin & Kollock ATI'ORNHYS-AT-IJVW wruM' Mlt HulldlMf . Html Ocratm m MclUr Ml3 , IIhJ, IHm Hp. ial ttratluu vtrrn In tjucMiotw trWllua la Wti, Uawl mhI iirurol Cot). niton ),. rHAVrtCK IK AM. I'KllKtt.M. AMI) STATU Cot'KTK. Ocncml Practice the First National Bank of Prlneville. KtutlUhed IKSH. Cnpltnl, Surplus iiml Undivided Profits, $100,000.00 II. I'. Allot U'lllWuriwrllrr T. M. IUI1U111 II. IMMwIn. . . rrmjilcnt Vice I'lr.lilrul Chlct Aulilaul Cmhlcr E. C. PARK Importer nml Breeder of 111(111 (IRADH Poland China Hogs Black Lxingshan Chickehs Young Stock for Sale, Kl'.DMOND, . . 0R14G0N TWO YOUNG BANDITS Arrested at SK.ters for Stealing Horses. TAKI-N IN I.ANI: COUNTY Held Op Olil Alan In .Mnuntnln and Kolilicil Mini of $10 Voting Crim inals Are Mere Lads Only, Two young horse thieve by name Armstrong nml Ames, mere boys almut 20 or 32 year olil, were arrested nt Sisters Wednesday morning. They bad stolen two horses 111 Lane county nud rntnc over (be motintnim, undoiihudlv cxpr-dtng to k Murc fiotn the pursuit of the law in Eastern Ore gon Hut they were .vndly fooled in this calculation and were arretted nt the brut town at which they toped after crowing the mountain-!. They were taken into cus tody by Alex Smith ami Joe Wil son of Sinters, who had been depu t til by Sheriff Klkius. Sheriff F.lkins started for Sinters ah soon .n he received word that the men had been apprehended and arrivel there about fi o'clock Wednesday evening. lie jwssed through Hend yesterday morning with them and tbey arc now lodged in the county jail at Priucvillc. The crimes of the two young criminals did not end with the tak ing of the boras. While coming down Saiul mountain they held up an nld ttuti by the name of I'atter son and telievetl him of $10. One 01 them held up the old uun at the xiiut of a gun while the other went thtotigh hia tocket'i. They then proreclnl to Sisters, where tbey wcn r rested as liefore lelatcd. IMttcrsoii appeared on tlw scene n short tint.- after their arrest and told ol his encounter with them in the mountains. Whereupon Sheriff I '.Skins went through their pockets nml found all the money except something over n dollar which the voting highwaymen had spent. Tbey had two saddles, one nude by Smith at l'rineville, the other made at Portland. The two stolen horses are now held at Sisters awaiting further orders. COMPUIJJORY EDUCATION. taught by a private tutor. The penally for violation of the law is as follows: "In case any parent or other per son in parental relation shall fail to comply with the provisions of this act he shall be dex'nied guilty of a iniMlemeniKir and shall, on convic tion thereof, be liable to a flue of not less than ?5 nor more than $15. or by imprisonment in the county or city jail not less tbsn two nor more than 10 days, or both such fine and imprisonment, in the dis cretion of the court." MAI) ONLY A NICKEL. Mnrrlman's Son Was n Utile Sliy on Spending .Money. A little incident toll by Post master Grant goes to show that the wealthy man's son does not always have his ockcts bulging with spending money, notwithstanding the opinion some boys may have to the contrary. When the two Harri iiKin boys were at bend two weeks ago, they stepped into the news stand one day and the younger lad inquired for souvenir postal cards. Mr. Grant handed out an assort ment of postals with photographic scenes thereon and remarked that they were 10 cents each "Hut." replied young Harriman, "I've only got a nickel." And a nickel was all he had. The older brother then came to the rescue with the remark that he had a quarter which he forthwith dug up and between them they were, able to purchase three postals. The two Harriman lads, with a father wliols the railroad king of the world, may have their rifles, horses, bear dogs, etc., but it is evident from the above story that they are not always flush with spending money. v Tired of Wotk nt the li'. Oregon l.nv Prmldos that ChllJren Must Attend School. The attention of Rend parents is called to the following extracts fiom an Oregon statute which pro vides that parents nud guardians shall lie required to send children under their care to public schools. The paragraph covering this point reads as follows: "Kvcry parent, guardian, or oth er person in the state of Oregon having control and charge of any child or children between and in cluding the ages of nine nud four teen years of age, nud every such child between 14 nud 16 years of age not regularly and lawfully en gaged in any useful employment, shall be required to send such child, or children, to the public schools for n term or period not less, nor more, than that of the number of months of public school held annu ally in the district in which such parent, guardian, or other person in parental relation may reside." There is a provision exempting parents from this obligation in case the children are attending private or parochial schools, in case they arc physically unable to attend, in case they live at too great a dis tance, or iu case they are beiug rULIKlRAPIIHRS ,MAY CO.MII. and .May fry Panning, M. Lara and I,. I). Hruckart of Seattle are iu Iieud this week look ing over the country with a view to locating. Mr. Hruckart is city edi tor of the Seattle News, but plan on locating iu the Hcud couutrv if he cau make suitable business ar rangements. Mr. I.arn will prob ably send a son here to locate. Both men are highly pleased with lteml and the Iieud country. Mr. Hruckatt stated to The bul letin that it was quite probable sev eral families iu Seattle would locate hereabouts as a result of bis report. Some of these include striking tel egraphers, who are now out of em ployment. These men have worked at the key for years for very joor wages ami tbey arc glad of the op portunity that the strike affords to get away from that occupation. Ily dint of close figuring and much economy some have homes paid for and a little laid aside for stormy weather or for investment. Several of the men so situated arc interest ed in this country. Their plan is to leave their families at Seattle while the men come here and try their baud at farming. If they "make good," their families will be brought here and will become per manent residents. There arc many broad acres in the Demi country that afford an ex- celleut opportunity to these friends of Mr. Hruckart to secure health and wealth. Notice. For the next few weeks I will have money to loau in large or small amounts as desired, on first class timber lands iu Crook County, Oregon. Dated nt Hend, Oregon, August 33, 1907. V. K. Guurin, Jr. Don't read your neighbor's Bul letin. Subscribe for it yourself. CAREFUL WORK DONE Surveyors on C. & E. Are Straightening Curves. A Bid ORDER OF ROAST PORK nisliteen Pies Hurried to Death near Madrai-I'lve Morses Killed by IJarbed Wire Cuts. Kditor Myers of the Chronicle (Mid a visit recently to where the survcycrs arc working on the C. & !. He came back greatly encour aged and describes the nature of their work as follows: "The writer was last week en the old C. & K. grade in the Mtnto or Hong pass and we found that the work of the surveying pnrtics there is being as rapidly done as the na ture of the work will permit. The grade stakes arc being set and the curves straightened and as soon as this work is completed the actual work of construction on the old grade from Detroit cast will begin It is intended to get a good portion of this work on the old grade com menced this fall before the heavy winter sets in. Two crews of en gineers are working both ways from the summit (which by the way is only 4646 feet altitude) in order to hurry the work along. The engi neering worg is being well done, some 37 curves being straightened to a greater or less degree. Much of the old grade is iu a good state of preservation and will take but comparatively little work to make it ready for track laying. An im mense amount of work and money was expended upon the old grade and the result is that much of the most expensive part of the con struction work in the mountains is done "The crew working this way hopes to get the work done into I.aidlaw within the next 60 or 90 days at the most and tbey will con tinue on through the state to a junction with the 0. R. & N. at Ontario. llurncd 18 Piss. At about noon last Thursday a strnwpile iu the barnyard of Theo dor Hartnagel, who lives southwest of Methodist Hill, caught fire and was completely destroyed, and at the same time iS pigs were burned to death, entailing a loss of about joo. The threshing crew had just left the premises that morning. A few weeks ago an old strnwpile in the yard bad been burned, and the new one was put near it. At about noon a strong wind began blowing and it is supposed to have fanned to life the smouldering sparks in the old strnwpile and communicated the fire to the new straw, which was quickly consumed. The pigs were confined iu a pen iu the lee of the burning stack, and Mr Hartnagel was driven back iu bis efforts to save them by the heat from the fire, He places the value of the straw at 100, as he bad cut his grain with a view to utilizing the straw for feed, and the iS porkers were eas ily worth another $100. Madras Pioneer. Frightened by Threshing .Machine. A buucb of wild horses belong ing to Bill Currier and Joe ILang dou became frightened at a thresh ing machine at the Jack Partin raucb nt Summer Lake one day the last of the week, aud bolted, nearly the whole band running into n barbed wire fence, with the result that one was killed outright, four others died in a short time from wounds received and several others were badly cut and scratched. The horses had been rounded tip on the desert and were being driven to the home corral. Central Orcgonian. Crops Better than Expected. As threshing progresses it is evi dent that the yield this year is go ing to be larger all around than was anticipated. A rancher from the Opal Prairie country, who was in town the first of the week, and who is interested in one of the threshing machines operating in that locality says that in every case the grain they threshed turned out better than was expected by the owner of the land, the increase running from 80 to 1, 600 bushels. One instance he cites is the George Rodman ranch. Mr. Rodman expected about 4,000 bushels from the thresher, but got over 5,600 bush els. Pioneer. John P. Dell Pardoned. John V. Dell, who threw old man Pugh out of the Opera saloon at Prinevillc a year ago last May and injured the old man so severely that he died, for which Dell was sen tenced to a term in the penitentiary, has been pardoned. Speaking of this the Review says: John F. Dell, who was par doned by the governor August 39, and restored to full citizenship, re turned to Prinevillc Tuesday. Mr. Dell has been a trusty from the very start, having the freedom of the grounds, and for the past five months lias done pretty much as he pleased around Salen, always reporting to the warden in the ev ening. Having no work to do, be has been in bad health all through nis sentence. He expects to be in Prinevillc for a short time but may eventually take up bis residence on Puget sound. ASK FOR A RECEIVER. Injunction Served on Bend .Mercantile and Doors Are Closed. Thursday morning Sheriff Hlkins ef Prineville appeared in Bend and sVrved nu injunction on the Bend .NlVrcantite, ending that institution's cawer for the present at least The injunction was brought nt the in stisiatiou of the Central Oregon Banking & Trust Company. The bank gives two rcasous for ask jug an injunction: First, that the creditors are not receiving as much by running the business tin der the present plan as they would by selling the stock as a whole and second, that on account of the 11. M.'s cut closing-out prices, it was seriously damaging many other local business houses. The bank has asked that a receiver be ap pointed to close up the affairs of the company. R. L. Sabin of Portland has been representing the company s cred itors as trustee, and O. S. Crocker has been the local manager. ANOTHER ENTERTAINMENT. Rev. .Mitchell and Local Talent llf Give Pleasing Program. On Friday evening, Sept. 20, there will be given in the Baptist church another of those pleasing entertainments to which the people of Bend were treated in the spring. The program will consist of read ings from classical and humorous selections, vocal solos by Miss Mar ion Wiest and several violin selec tions by Miss Iva West. I.ast spring's entertainment was a pleasant surprise to those who attended. They expected some thing good but the program exceed ed their expectations. Rev. Mitch ell's readings were much enjoyed, and tue college songs by the quar tet called forth many encores. The coming program will be equally as pleasing aud will have the addi tional features of the violin and vocal solos by Miss West and Miss Wiest. The admission will be: Children, 15c; adults, reserved scats, 35c and 50c.