The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, November 01, 1907, Image 4

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I "For every man a square ileal, no
fees nnd no more."
4f yr . .
rtlx nrantha.
Three month..
1 )T
, A fcy ,daya ago a. young man
drove into Ilend who was in pretty
destitute circumstances, lie had
vnough money to buy feed for hi
horses and then was obliged to bor
row money to provide ultntelf, wife
nnd child with food. Today he
has a filing on a homestead and it
earning $- ajday with the aid of hi
(earf). The good part of it is that
work is plentiful and he can nnd
all the work he wants at those
This young man is not a knocker
If you ask him how he likes the
country lie replies with' n broad
smile that it's jdenty ood enough
Tor him. And (die hj more than
clad that he en pre. The llullclin
knows Other steh' who came into
this country and afterwards bor
rowed enough money to jcnd for
their, families. Later some of them
lold. cut property they had in the
x:autimc accumulated, clearing
tip from two to five thousand dol
lars. IJveryone who might conn
here undoftbtcdly could not do a
welLin so.sbori. a time as the last
panned cases, but if anything is cer
tain it is that there is no better
place in the big and growing West
tor n young man, with strength and
a willingness to work, to come nnd
last his lot. There is a great de
mand for labor and good wages are
bciug paid. ,Thc ditch company
and (thc sy.unills are constantly
hampered lr- the scarcity of labor.
''he need is-urgent and everyone
who so desires can find employ
ment. - Aside from the mere matter of
finding work and earning wages,
there are many opportunities for
the wise investment of the savings
of the young man who saves. The
Bulletin is safe in saying that land
values here are still at a very low
stage. The past two years hag seen
an increase in timber values that
was simply astounding to some who
'lad previously maintained that tim
bcr claims would never bring- such
a price. And, oven now the price
of timber is ridicuously low. Ten
years will bring as much if not more
of a surprise in increased land val
ues. Shrewd men who have studied
other irrigation projects sty that we
have here one of the beit in the on
.ue country. Our mhI m rich, our
climate healthful and delightful,
and there is an abundance of water
for irrigation. There is only one
biug lacking and that is trauspor
'. tion. Kverything indicates that
that will son be supplied. Why
'.ben should not irrigated lunds here
approach in value those in other
vetions? There is no reason whv
"i-T'.'it'utJ- t:-. atBfc'
..., ..... T..JjBtji
MiMtNIn MaiiBn&n
h -...-A -
rFftrtv In .) '
VEMBUR i. 1007.
liey should not and nothing Utfhe electric cars and run into Pott
n ;e sure thuii that they will
. ,,,',., .
years c.en will look back and
viy-wuai;fools they were for not
K i9i: bought at least a s&all acre
ft cf ibis land w'liwi it could be
1 .d at the !;.v f rice of $40 an acre
or the very Lett of it. from
and liuvesttucutb there ate ether
iltAL'CU for 'making money. The"
etir.try it new and is developing. A
fii on the roui.d will .'uid oppor-
unities lt turn inany an honest
jenny, and some will flud chances to
tjigage iu profitable business enter
prises. )W Jc
' Heiipe T'he Bulletin catatoins
:hat thsCeud country is a good
5ce for the young trfan who hap-J
oins to have a Jittle capital ana
sVa -for the young man vyhconlyi
has dtrouR uittscles and 0 willing
ness to work. lie will not find
lien n!t lhr pflinfiirls iiiut nmime.
mct.sofatiolder country, hut he
will find no real hardships. The
young man who lives nlrjue on com
j forts ami lumueruenls is not needed
here. We want no mollycoddles
WhnUs wanted is the young man
witlif fcouroRe and determination
enough to stick to a good thine;
when he find it. 1'or such thb.
country is full of opportunities.
The hotel and livery stables at
Silver Lake report a rushing busi
ness due to many people coining in
to the country after timber lauds
and homestead.
M V. Parker of Port Klamath
has purchased acres of laud
ot the head of Summer Lake of
lark Partiiu paying S9000 for the
tract. Parker will improve the
ranch and make it one of the best
in Lake county.
The Princville Journal says that
Wallace Pott recently head
of 3-year-old steers at $40 per head.
The cattle were a better grade than
the ordinary run of stock, to which
i due the fact that Mr. Post re
ceived $5 more per head than is
usually paid.
L. II. Lafoliette and J. W. Col
tins returned from the vicinity of
Shauiko Sunday where they have
'ecu for the past six weeks with
the road train. They say that the
roads have proven too soft for the
weight of the machinery and that
the nroiect will frobablv be aban
doned for this yeurat least. Prine-
villc Journal.
Wholesale destruction of juniper
trees in Crook county ought to be
stopped in some manner. It has a
commercial value which is only
rqttalled by the .litest quality of
Coos Hay myrtle. In fact it com
mands $150 per 1000 fret more at
comb, brush and pencil factories,
but it will all be burned iu log
heaps, we are afraid, before the
advent of the railway. Moro Ob-
The bodv of Morris WincficJd,
the Lakcvicw stockman who dis
appeared on Sept. 24 and whoe
borsc was tound the day after rider
less, was found on Oct. 18 floating
in a slough where he had evidently
been drowned. It is supposed that
Wingfield's horse floundered while
crossing the slough and threw
Wingfield into the water where he
drowned. There were no sigtts of
foul play
Some "smart" youngsters at Sil
ver i.aicc visited the camp ot an
Indian known as Dr. Sam, who
was camped near that place, and in
the absence of the Indian entered
phis tepee and wantonly smashed up
Leverything they could get their
nanus on. They even went so far
as to chop the -tepee poles in two
Laud then climbed on top of it iu nn
attempt to smash it clown. I hey
aUo lock an ax and badly damaged
Khe Indian's wagon. A good stout
KKury ciuu suuuiu ik appueu 10
such youngsters until they learn
how to behave themselves and to
leave other people's property alone.
, -
Work is progressing rapidly 011
tue electric railroad being built
irom I'ortlaud to halem and on to
Hugeue. In about six weeks peo
fple at Portland's capital can board
'land in about au hour's time on one
of the finest equipped electric lines
i(, the cmulTy . W1 l)c
extended to Kugette, survey for
which are now being made. The
company building to Kuzeue in
known as the Kugcne & Haslern
and is the road that J. C. JJracher
told The IlulUtiu would be built
fcinto Hend within two years. Mr.
liracher is a'director of the Jvngeiie
& Eastern nnd made the above
statement when in Ilend lat sum
mer. A Strong lina'orsement (or Oregon.
Oregon never had a stronger en
dorsefnent than the' following from
the pen of Prof. Charles Curtis," of
the Xmes, Iowa, Agricultural Col
legg. ' rtTliere is rjpwhcreon the fpe of
tiie globe a lajlil or rxfiple so 'dom
inant iu the' Jmpro'qmeut pf live
stock Qr ojptoteUte'lu Hit' prd-
ditcttoa ot ttitf uigHest types-"01
domestic nniumls us the llrltisli
MrtlldS. Ami there is tiowlicrc
"VT . " ". - " ' 1 lift 3
esuvjt m " vviutiiiivun c. irskij hihvh
to those of Great Htitiun arf on the
North Pacilic coast of the United
States. The situilatltv is noticeable
not only in climatic conditions and
natural environment, but also iu the
genuine enthusiasm and deep seated
faith iu the industry pooessed by
the tillers of the soil."
ScIkmiI Land llase Increased In Price.
Salnm. Oregon, Oct. st. 1907.
On account of the limited amount
now available, the State Laud
hoard 011 October u, 1007, in
creased the price of aehool laud
base for Indemnity selections to
5.S.75 per acre. This order affects
all applications forwarded to this
office subsequent td said date,
hereafter U S land office fee3 and
charges for the publication of
notices will be paid by the State.
An initial payment of $1.75 per
acre (one-fifth of the purchase
price)shoukl accompany au appli
cation. Ciias V. Galloway,
State Laud Agent.
Late Watermelons Arc Luscious.
Luscious watermelons are still
bciui; brought to the Madras market
by the ranchers of the neighborhood
and the quality of these late melons
is equal it not supciior to that ripen
iug earlier in the season. The soil
and climate of thts section seems
especially adapted to gtowittg of
large melons of .superior quality,
and when transportation means aic
improved this crop will doubtless be
one from which considerable reve
nue will be derived. The melons
develop perfectly on the plateau
lands without irrigation and with
slight cultivation Pioneer.
Seed Wheat for Sate.
Cox seed wheat for sale, 2c per
lb , at the Bend Livery & Transfei
Stables. .-jotf
Cove Orchar
All leading varieties of
for sale at the orchard at
75c to $1.25 abusbel.
Ilest apples delivered at Madras,
Prinevilie, Redmond or Clitic Fall
at $150 a box.
Delivered at Ilend or Laidlaw
$1.75 a box.
Send in your orders early.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
Madras, Or., It. 1'. I). No; 1.
Much Good Reading
at Very Uittk Cost....
One of the finest clubbing of
fers The llulletiu has ever so
cured is now open to its read
ers and (he public in general. For
the small sum ot S2.25 you can
secure a year's subscription to
The Bend Bulletin ($1.5 " )0
The leading iiewiMtvr of Crook
County that's wliat the public
Sumet Magazine (Si. so year)
The leading magaxlne of the
The Road of a Thousand
Wonders (75c J"" cP')
The tnont Uautiful took (if
vletvs uvcir publishl, (lriutwl hi
four 2olpr.s;
Tovn and Country Journal
(25c rwr year) One (if thg ItayV
ing nericulturul pttbHcntlotis pf
the Pacific toast.
That Mcanc a Saving to
You of $1.75.
( 1 1 9
If you take aUvin'tagc 6r this offer
i ft it atsoTneans '
1 s)
A tot of goer! readft& for
the loHg winter nights.
'I ho Waning llanlwnnd Supply,
Although demand for hardwood
lumber Is gteatcr than ever before,
the auuuiil cut to-day is 11 billion
feel less Uiaii it was seven years
aiiu In this time the wholemile
prices ol the dilfcrent claws of
hardwood lumber advanced fiont 25
to . ir cent. Tue cut of oak.
which in 1809 was more than hull'
the total cut ot hardwooda.ha fallen
ofT vv per cent. Yellow jwplur,
which was formerly second in toint
of output, has fallen off 38 ier cent,
and elm has fallen off one half.
The cut of softwoods U ovct four
times that of hatdwood, yet it is
doubtful if a .shortage in the former
would catte dismay in so many in
dustries. The cooperage, furniture,
a ti d vehicle industries de
pend Upon hardwood timber, and
the railroads, telephone and tele
graph companies, agricultural im
plement manufacturers., and builders
use it extensively.
This leads 1,0 the question, Where
is the future supply of hardwoods
to be found? The cut iu Ohio
and Indiana, which, seven uars
ago, let) all other stalest, has fallen
off one half. Illinois, Iowa, Ken
tucky, Michigan, Minnesota, Mis
souri, Newjcrsey, Tciinussce.Tcxas,
West Virgiua, and Wisconsin have
also declined 111 hardwood prod tie
tton. The chief centers of produc
tion now lie in the lake states, the
lower A!tNiipil valley, and the
Appalachian Mountains. Vet in
the lake states the jwesencc
of hardwoods is au almost certain
indication of rich agricultural land,
and when the hardwoods are cut
the Und i. turned permaiienllv
to agricultural use. In Arkansas,
Louisiana, and Misfanppi the pro
duct iott of hardwoods w cleat ly at its
extreme height, and iu Miseourinnd
Texas it has already begun to
The answer to the question would
therefore seem to lie in the Aupuln
chian Mouutiaus. They contain
the largest body of hardtvood timber
left iu the United States. On them
grow Che greatest variety of tree
species any white to be I mind
Protected from fire and reckless
cutting, they produce the best kind
ol timber, since their soil ami clim
ate combine to make heavy ktatids
ami tapid growth. Yet much of
the Appalachian forest has been so
damaged in the past that it will lie
vears before it will again reach a
high state of productiveness
Twenty billion feet of hardwoods
would lie conservative estimate of
the annual productive capacity of
75,000,000 acres of forest laud in
the Appalachians if they were r'ght
ly mauaged. Until tbey arc we can
expect a shortage in hardwoj.1
Circular 116, of the Forest
Service, entitled "The Waning
Hardwood 'Supply," discusses the
situation. It may be lud upon
application to the lroretti, Forest
Service, Washington, I). C.
It Is Certainly Nat DUgruceful
I,. I. Crcexry, prttident of th Ore
gon Trunk Lute, of Seattle. wn a I'riiM
Till viIUir y.u-Uv. lie had n rn
s;lnr with him, nno tbii morning ihty
betli leit for part unknown. Y'uinn
how tUew r4ilnMl mie hnk uut ul
tight In Crook county after they get n
MOMft meal never rtgarilen It u
itugraeeful to try to Luibl r4llroail.
SubMribe for The llulletiu.
mmM '
WJvn v
JFhcn You Paint
buildings, insitlu or otit
aiilc, if yott dcaira the
very bust raimltx at the
least expeiuue you
should usu
Call for
" color cards
A Pull Line of (Irocerled, Dry
Clouds nnd llurdwnrc nlwnya on
goi Banking
Trust Company
iM-t-n.rt! ih- i3,030 00
Transacts n Oeiterxil llnnk
lug lluslness.
Acts ns Adirtlnlstrator, Ux
cctitor or Trustee of Hstntes
Issues Drnfts nnd Hunk
(Money Orders on all foreign
Interest on Time Deposits
Snfc Deposit Hoxcs.
Plre Insurance.
John Stolill, l'reidcitt
). it. .Siwhlll, Vlcl'rcl.loiit and
The Secret of n
Uonutlful Face
f In k.rknig lh tk'm Jf
ttrtr.lj.tfcllii.tlfMttrtl. Jiut
M.iihinjf (1 mil iiHivh tlut
inure roiJot)MlnklMm
I I tl.ut una etrn to rosrri-
ri attarki lf (HH .lltll
vrrjilirr. Alttrwjtliitij;, -
'v K,'ler!licuulriMrwiir
III tlrli'htful rrfrrwimrnt.
'otl uillAilmlte lite IIivr-leM
Kitinrx it jinuru lo !,
iu 1 k mut arm 1. i m,l mily
1 m'UtriariilUnttlitn,iut
protect ttliviLi'i Irom b oin
inj CIMC, I'rrirriiL burn.
i"jj, Un an. I fr.i Uc.
Wl.- '-(K M i
if umflt tm-ttr
Vi K&
There's NlvWS m 1'l.r Jittllctlu
l Ml A.
For the general newsof the .
Worjd also for informniion aboul
haw o obtain ihe h'esi results
in cultivating d?.c oil, Stock
jl Raiin prurfG
1 lou canseore this exceuetii
paper by
Cliibjbing withr the Bulletin;'
noTfi iaibhs, onc y6ar, for omy
New Blacksmith
I havejnsl tetTiitly owiied
shop in Ilend and am piepareil
to do all kinds of
Morse Shoeing, Wagon nnd Plow
Work Mud (Icuvriil lllncksinltltlng
livery piece of wot k that leaves
the shop is guaranteed to Ix-
I nolicit a hareofoitr pat-
lllv.NI, OKH'.ilN.
Laud aiul Irrigation
I'raetlre hi sll Court and HejwrtMKiH
( ihr liitvtior
U. C. COE, M. D.
Pliysiciau and Surgeon
71(1 IllaUt Celcpbonc Ccnncctloit
lAV TKI.KfKOMtt XO. at
IlltXIi, fiRf.r.Oy
llflU. n, In ig Hmr v-.n ,!
OUK ll"l, f M I ! M
nrs ih.M,. s- jtMitiHf nHw n. '
M. V. TUriiEY, M. D.
Pliyslclnn nnd Surgeon
fit. iHHtf.Hr. t.iir atM, kvitlf IWhhIi.
Mot hMtir. lmrryMtit(
fiM'vlllH . OHIKWIN
First National. Bank
of Prinevilie.
Capital, SurpliiH nnd Undivided
Profits, 5100,(MK).(X)
N !'. Alton
Wilt Wni.Hrtln
T M Haldwlu
. . Ifmbtrirt
.VMr l..lilni'
Importer and llrvctler ol
I'URIJ llljlil)
Poland China lloff
Ulack LniiRslinn Chickens
Yoimjr Stock forSnlc.
li. U MM I nv I A MillltM
rowing f etc