The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, September 20, 1907, Image 1

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NO. 27
iiwjWiwiiiiwiww niiiJiiwi'iWB(iiimnjiiwiiii,iiJ
$15.00 TO $40.00 PER ACRE
185,000 ncrcs in the De.s Clmtci Vnllcy. acres now under 250 mild of completed canals.
Most fertile soil, abundant and never fulling water, glori
oiiH climate 310 Minidiiny days per year cheap lumber nud fuel,
worldi of water jwwer, fish, name, and lcautiful mountain seen
cry, combine to make an ideal country to 1,1 VU in.
As for MAKINU A LIVINO, mail after man of our settlers
is producing this year from these cheap lands from $50.00 to
$100 00 an acre in clover, alfnlla, oat, wheat and barley cropi.
Vegetable and fruit cropi have yielded from f 100,00 an acre up.
146 varieties of grains, grasses, fruits and vegetables raised and
rl)cncd on the land. Clover 8 tons per acre, alfalfa 7 tons, oats
80 bushels, potatoes 300 bushels, swectcorn 180 bushels roasting
ears. Mrnwberric 1 14? gallons, and other crops In similar pro
Have you got your tract of land yet? If not, why not?
Get n hustle on and, get It now, while you can get your pick.
Remember this is Carey Act land.
You get the land absolutely free directly from the State
of Oregon.
For particulars write tcday for Hooklct O.
Deschutes Irrigation & Power Company
Clias. P. Richardson, Manager Sales Department
Room .MM, No. 6 Wnll St., Spokane, Wash.
ocauso wo arc selling tho same and better
quality at a closer margin, is a very good
reason why you will find our storo tho
best, placo to buy anything in tho lino of
Groceries, Drygoods, Furnishings,-
Shoes, Hardware, Sash and
Doors, Paints and Oils
! iiiwri
Bend,: - Oregon.
W. P. IVlYliRS
Land and Irrigation
Praatlce In nil Court and Departments
n( the Interior.
U. C. COE, M. D. .
Physician and Surgeon
HII Mftbt Cclcpbonc Connection
(Mice III Drus More on Wall Hlrcet
Olhcc llmirs, f . III. lb 4 i. III.
Ofdcf I'honc Nu. jij lUiUNncc I'lione Nil. j4
PltySlclMn ami Sifrgcon
tw,i amimnjnii, mmrm wmwuramnax Kfi
MibhhIM King W 1! (iuetlti.Jr
Juh K KuilocU
King, Gucrin & Kollock
IMk tMttdlNf. . . .tfett.1. Of eti
tf McKay ftfla . -PwIUhJ, Otrgvn
Hetal kIIvhOoh Ih tn tUMlti itUtlitf to
Water, Uml nA 0Mcnt CurMillwH lw,
(lenernl Practice
First National Bank
of Prlnevlllc.
lintalillslicd 1SS8.
Cnpltnl, Surplus mid Undivided
Profits, $100,000.00
II. V. Allen , . .
Will Wiirtwtllcr
T. M. luMwIn . .
II. lUMwhi. ..
. ..rrttlitritt
Vice I'ir.l.lcht
...AiiliUul Cmliicr
Importer and. Breeder of
,, Poland ciliti Hors ,
Black LangshAn Chickens
Young: Stock for Sale.
Liend Wants Funds for
Improvement of Streets.
City Official Petition County Court (or
50 per Cent of the Roncl Tnx Col
Iccicd In Itcnil District.
The municipality of Ilcnd has
submitted n demand to the county
court of Crook county that 50 per
cent of the moneys collected for
road purposes within the city dur
ing 1904, 1005 and 1906 be deliv.
ctcd to the city mid expended for
the improvement of its streets. A
request for this money has been
made heretofore at various times,
but Judge Hell has always refused
to deliver it on the grounds that
the law did not provide for such a
disbursement of the county road
Recently Mayor Goodwillic re
quested Attorney C. S. Benson to
subinit an opinion as to the meaning
of the law covering the point in
controversy. This was done, At
torney Benson holding, after due
examination of the statute, that
the county court was obliged to re
turn 'to each road district within
the count v 50 percent of the money
collected in each district for road
purposes; said sum to be expended
on the district's roads under the
sticrvisioti of the county road
master. Consequently Mr. Ben
.son was instructed to draw tip a
demand for the amount due the
city of Ilcnd from the county road
fund, which (leitnnd was presented
to the county court at it last
session. The demand covers the
moneys collected during the years
190.J, 1905, and 1906. The city
of Ilcud had previously been con
stituted 11 road district, hence the
law covering the division aud ex
penditure of money in road dis
tricts is applicable. The county
court referral the matter to Dis
trict Attorney Mcncfee and is await
ing his interpretation of the law
before taking nctiou.
The statute on which the city
officials base their dcmiiid is found
in the General Laws of Oregon,
1903, and is one relating to the
establishment and maintenance of
roads and highways. Sections
34 and 36 of this statute reads:
Sac. . That the comity court or
eoiiimUWioner' court f each county in
tilts state iHy U-ty a tax of not to exceed
lu 111IIU on the ilollurou nil taxable pro
crly ut tnld county, at tin time of Mak
ing the annual tax levy uku .the previ
ous ) ear's asocMimcut, which ftliall beset
trt nil n ueuerat road fund, to lie ued
in the building nud improving the wllic
or county roads or bridge 011 county
rotdn of the county in which the iiro'
crly is locAtcd. Said tax fclinll bo jwid
In iiumcy, and collected in the Mime
manner im other county tones nrc col
lectcil, and when $0 collected klmll tie
ucd for road imrKMM only, as provided
in tldi net, and 50 per cent thereof shall
be npportloncd to the icvernt rood dis
tricts, in such proportion us the amount
of tuxnlilo )rocrty in each district slmll
U-ur to the whole Amount of taxable
property iu the county, njid the remain
ing 50 jxt cent shall be applied to road,
in such locullty in the county an the
court may direct.
Site. j6. The county road master
shall lime the noucr to determine when
and in what manner the road supcrvjitir
of the several road districts in the coun
ty shall expend the tax apportioned to
their several districts, and the instruc
tions of said road master hi all matters
relating to the construction, improve
ment, or repair of the public roads and
liridues shall be Imrillcitlv obeyed bv the
said road supervisors.
Why Oregon Fruit Excels.
At the request of tlic Oregon
Development League, Hon. Wilbur
H', Newell), presideut-'of the State
Board of Horticulture, has boa
detiscd in the following 100 words
a statement atmut Oregon fruit that
should be printed iu every language
known to the tongue of man:
"Oregon excels in fruit. Proof.
Ilccause her apples arc the acknowl
edged standard of the world, bring
ing highest prices from the trade of
New York, Loudon, Paris and Ucr
tui. "Her pears, cherries, straw
berries, and dried prunas have a
national reputation, unequalod by
the fruit of any other suction of the
United States.
"Why? Ikcausc nature has given
her n soil containing the neceasary
plant food, a climate without ex
tremes, and moisture and sunshine
just right to produce a fruit of
IxMtitifu! color, firm texture, and
unrivalled flavor.
"And her people have the intel
ligence to take advantage of these
Telephone Lines and Roads Will Be
Hullt throughout National Forests.
Forest Ranger Urowu sent a force
of his guards, Billings, Petit and
Patterson, out Monday to begin
permanent improvement work at
different points in the Fremont
National Forest. Rangers' stations
will be built at Silver Creek Marsh,
Timothy Meadows, and several oth
er points of vantage. At these sta
tions pastures will be fenced for the
convenience of the guards and the
traveling public. Many trails will
be laid out, one of the most impor
tant of which will lead from Tim
othy Meadows to the top of Bald
mountain, and must have a grade
that will not exceed 15 per cent.
From the top of this mountain a
view of nearly the entire reserve is
commanded and here will be estab
lished a sort of lookout station for
observance of forest fires. This sta
tion will soon be connected by tele
phone with Ranger Brown's head
quarters iu Silver Lake. In case a
fire starts anywhere iu the forest it
will at once be observed by the
lookout on top of the mountain and
u telephone message sent nt once to
headquaiters, from where a force of
men can be sent to fight the fire.
On the 20th of this mouth 20 ad-
dttionll titer? will be put to work to
carry to completion as rapidly as
possible the work that has been
mapped out. One scarcely realizes
what the government is doing in its
national forest policy. Large quan
tities of telephone wire have been
ordered nud will be used in running
lines nil through the reserves. Iu
the Cascade reserve a line will be
built at once from Lowell to Odell
lake and also another line from
Kagle point to Crater lake. There
will le many branch lines built, one
from the main line to each station
occupied by r ranger, so that they
will be in constant communication
with each other and with the super
visor. Another great feature will be- the
making of a government trail from
McKeuaic Bridge south along the
wcbt slop of the Cascades to the
California line. This trail will have
a minimum width of eight feet and
will be used for giving greater ac
cessibility to the forest. It will be
free for public use and patches of
grass and good pasture along the
trail will be reserved for tourists
and those who care to make a trip
through the forests. Not even the
cattle and hheep pasturing on the
range will be allowed to molest it.
There will also be by-trails and
driveways so that people can get
through the forest easily, and they
will be made as much ns possible a
place where people may enjoy an
outing ami go hunting and fishing
iu tact, an immense national pub
lic park. Silver Lake Oregoniau.
For the next few weeks I will
linvp mnnfv in Innn In lnrcr nr
small nmouiits as desired, on first
class timber lands in Crook County,
Dated at Bend, Oregon, August
a8, 1907. W. E. GuimtN, Jr.
The Beud news stand has the
finest display of papetries ever
shown1 id Bend,
Many Will Try to Place a
Homestead Filing.
Woods Are Full of Cruisers anil Hach
160 Acres of Timber Will Uo
liagcrly Hobbled Up.
One week from tomorrow, or on
Sept. 28, a considerable tract of
timber land extending south of
Bend for many miles will be thrown
open to settlement, and tol filing on
Oct. 28. It is evident that there
will be a grand rush. made for this
timber and many will make an at
tempt to establish resideucc on the
land and, what is of prime impor
tance, to be the first one there, thus
securing "squatters' right." For
the past few weeks the timber has
has been full of cruisers nud each
of them undoubtedly has an appli
cant for every claim that is of any
As an example of the con
troversy that will ensue over some
of these claims the cruisers tell that,
as early as three or four weeks ago,
several parties bad gone onto a val
uable quarter section not far from
Klamath, built shanties and posted
their notices. Foundations for
shanties, and notices could be found
on several of the claims. Such
actiou is in direct violation of the
regulations and people are warned
in the official publication of notice
of restoration from taking up settle
ment in any way on the land prior
to Sept. 28. It is said that the for
est rangers received instructions to
take down notices that had been
put up and to forward them to the
land office of the district in which
found. Also that several different
inspectors had been sent at different
times to investigate these instances
of premature settlement and to re
port. The government evidently
intends not to allow any settlement
prior to the stated time, on Sept.
This will undoubtedly be the
last chance by which people will be
able to secure timber claims in any
considerable number in Oregon on
the cast slope of the Cascades.
This is fully realized and many will
make strenuous efforts to secure
one of the prizes, with the senti
ment predominating that says,
"Let the devil take the hindmost."
L. P. Uurk Falls from Wagon and Is
Seriously Injured.
L. P. Burk, the father of Mrs.
R. A. Puett of Beud, left here some
two weeks ago with Ralph Sheldon
and Carlyle Triplett on their trip
over the Cascades to the Valley.
While crossing the mouutaius Mr.
Burk was thrown from the wagon
and received serious and painful in
juries. The Eugeue Register has
the following account of the acci
dent: "Another serious accident oc
curred on the military road just
this side of the summit of the Cas
cades last Sunday. A party of 15
people were coming across the Cas
cades, consisting of R. Sheldon and
family, Mrs. Kever ami children,
Carl Triplett, L. P. Burk, Clarence
Parker and others. L. P. Burk,
who is 69 years old, occupied a
spring seat in one of the wagons,
and in passing over an unusually
deep rut the spring broke and he
was thrown out in front of the
wheels. . He said he could . have
ckircd the wheels whea he fell if
his feet had not caught in the har
ness. As it was, lie dropped itt
front of the wheel and it crushed
him up against a big rock in the
road, breaking several of his ribs,
one of which punctured the lung.
At the same time the horse backed
and stepped on his face, badly cut
ting and disfiguring him, As soon
as he could be sent to Kugcnc, Lent
Lester was sent to meet him with a
light rig, and arrived with the in
jured man nt 9 o'clock Tuesday
evening. Dr. Bartlc. who is attend
ing him, says he is in bad shape.
the tissues all about the side where
the ribs arc broken are filled with
air and it is as black as can be.
The injuries remaining unattended
for three days, makes it pretty bad.
yet Mr. Burk has no fever, but is '
spitting up larce quantities of blood
and pus from his lungs."
Will Be Given In the Baptist Church
Bend people should not fail to
attend the entertainment to be
given tonight in the Baptist church
by local talent. U will afford you
an evening's enjoyment, the nature
of which promises to be first class.
Rev. Mitchell, Miss Iva West and
Miss Marion Wiest will join in pre
senting a program of readings and
violin and vocal selections. Follow
ing is the program in full;
Csvallcria Rusticana, . . .Fietro Mascngni
Miss Ira West
Lord Dundreary st Brighton...
....Rev. Mitchell
Condollera Franz Ries
Miss Iva West
Dr. Merigold'a Courtship Dickens
Rev. Mitchell
Dr. Merigold'a Married Life. ...Dicker I
Rev. Mitchell
Sing Me to Sleep ,... , .Greene
Miss Marion Wiest
Romance Rubinstein
Miss Iva West
Mcln 1'raua.Gretcheu.. ....Carl Pretzel
Rev. Mitchell
Mill Can Not Run for Lack of Laborers I
Thrcshtns .Machine Coming.
Ti'MAio. Sept. :8. W. J. Hightowcr
ami James Brecn vere callers at Tuoialo
Monday. Mr. Ilixhtower informs ust
that it U out of the question to net a
crew of men at the Dorrancc mill. There
is a good demand for lumber but on
account of the shortage m help they are
not able to mpply it
Mr. Poster mu at Tumalo Tuesday.
lie informed us that the Foster and Pan
cake threshing machine of Fouell Ilutte I
would come over in these parts and do I
the threslilug for the people. We are
glad to hear that they are coming.
Win. Stephens tarried over night at
Tumalo bit night. Mr. Stephens ha
just returned from Kugland where he
went to visit his old father and mother
whom he had not seen for 31 years. He
gnsatly enjoyed his visit hut is gla 1 to
get back to God's country again.
John SUemore was a caller on his old
friend, G. W. Wlmer last Sunday Hoi
informed us tliat he had dune much tra
e'dug this summer, said he had driven ti
team 1100 miles. And judging from what
we have seen, I'nclo John did not travel
alone all the time either. Hut Tnrle
Jolm says he likes to lie accommodating j
ami would Miner nave company titan ti
travel OKMic.bO we muvi accept nis ex
planation and say uo more aliout it
Rev. Tavcner preached a ery interest
ing sermon here last Sunday. He wilt
preach at Gist next Sunday.
G. W. Winter & Sous had the misfor-1
tune to lose a fine (at cow last Sundav
She fell into a deep ditch and drowned,
Mrs. Jesse Harter is still a very sick
lady but we are informed that she rested
somewhat better last night than she lias
iieen. we trust sue will soon take a
turtt for the better.
Qreat Traffic to the Northwest.
The Union Pacific, Northern
Pacific, Great Northern, Burling
ton, and Denver & Rio Grande are
running at least two daily trams in
sections to accommodate the tre
mendous rush of colonists to the
Pacific Northwest, and Oregon Is
getting her full share. Every citi
zen of the state should make an
effort to bring some acquaintance.
friend or relative from the Cast or
Middle West to locate permanently
m urcgoB,
1 1