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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1908)
BEND, OREGON, FRIDAY, APRIL -7. 98.
Bend-SIianiko Livery & Stage Company
J. II. WI2NANUV, Prop.
W. P. Knlloy, Agent, 8hnnlko
Nvnv Covered Stagea between Bend and Shriniko
.ycry and I:ccd SinblcR n( Shaniko, Mndras and Ucnd.
Wa run our rlRO to plonso tho public.
Singes lenvo ouch way every day'.'
Rlgo tanll parts of Central Oregon. Careful drivers furnished
Special Attention Given to Express and tyaggage.
A Complete Slock of
Rough, Surfaced and Moulded
AU Widths, Lengths nnd Thicknesses
T. & O. FLOORING
O. O. UASKBOARD
Q. O. IJATTINS
P. II. D. PATENT ROOFING
The lutis of
me D. I. & P.
m c s. 1. Co.
custom rnnp. mill in connection.
S. C. CALDWELL
JJTOVKS, TIN niul GRANITIC
WARK. WINDOWS, DOORS,
PAINT, OILS mid GLASS.
GAS F.NGINK OIL,
Limo and Cement.
COAL OIL nnd GASOLINE.
DRIED niul CANNED FRUITS
BACON nud HAMS.
PRINEVILLE and MADRAS.
A full line of aU kinds of
Hotel Bend Restaurant
Jimmy Akltn, Proprietor
Flrst-Olass Menls Served at All Hours.
Board by the Week C- Meals) $5.00.
BREAD FOR SALE.
Open from 5 a, in. to 12 p, m. YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED.
The Bulletin Gives the News.
Therefore Subscribe for It,
A SERIOUS ACCIDENT
Alec Baldwin Thrown from
Horse arid Killed.
TWO BOYS STEAL HORSES
Recovored by Owner at Bend apaj Ros
tand Where They Had Been Sold.
Other Item of Interest
A. A. Baldwin, while rounding
up horses near the Davenport
Stanley ranch lnit Wednesday
about 1 1 o'clock, was thrown from
his horse and so severely Injured
that he died Friday morning at 6
o'clock. The remains were taken
to Prlncvlllc and interment made in
the Princville cemetery.
A. A., or Alec, and "Lucky"
Baldwin were driving a bunch of
horses wnen Alec engrossed in
his work accidentally ran the
horse he was tiding pell mcll into
a wire gate. The horse was thrown
and Raid win was pitched forward,
lighting head foremost on rocky
ground. As the horse got up it
whirled and kicked, but the on
lookers could not tell whether it
"truck Baldwin or not. He was
rendered unconscious by the fall,
was carried into the ranch buildings
and Dr. Coe called by telephone.
When Dr. Coe arrived he found
that the injured man was suffering
from concussion of the brain. The
right side of hit face and head were
mo badly bruised that it could not
be told whether or not the horse
had kicked him. Paralysis of the
left side of the body resulted from
the injury to the brain. He re
mained unconscious until his death.
Dr. Roscnburg of Princville was
also called and remained with the
patient Wednesday night. Dr.
Coe returned to the bedside Thurs
day but Baldwin was too badly in
jured to make the efforts of the
physicians of any avail and he died
early Friday morning.
Uoys Steal Morses.
Oscar Cox, a farmer living near
Lamonta, was in Bend this week
after a couple of horses that had
been stolen from him about four
weeks ago. Accompanied by Con
stable Lucas he located aud recov
ered the horses, one iu the posses
sion of Henry Perry, who works
for Lee Caldwell near Rosland, and
the other iu the possession ot Bob
Tassel, at Bend. Both Peiry and
Tassel had bought the horses, not
knowing them to have been stolen.
Cox had a young boy about 17
vcars old, named Frank, working
for him. One day Frauk induced
Cox's own boy, a little shaver, to
join him in stealing two of his cm
ploycr's ponies. The two boys
Middled aud bridled the ponies and
set out for Princville, latter coming
to Bend and putting their horses in
the Anne barn. Here the Frank
boy decided to sell his horse and
Anally persuaded his companion to
do likewise, the boys claiming that
the homes were their own property
One was sold to Perry. Bill
Howell bought the other, then sold
it to Severt Debing, who in turn
hold it to Tassel.
Frauk then returned to Princ
ville. Iu the meantime Cox was
on the boys' trail. Sheriff Elkins
soon located Frank on a ranch not
far from Princville aud took him to
town. Frank is the son of a widow
who needs bis help, for which
reason nnd for the sake of the boy
himself, Cox did not want to prose-
elite him, but thought he should be
punished in some way. Conse
quently Sheriff Klkins did not lock
him up but turned him over to a
Princville farmer for whom tht boy
had formerly worked, this fanner
promising to .look after hint that
night During the evening the
farmer left Frank for a short time
after getting . him to promise all
sorts of things. No sooner was
the boy alone than he "lit out"
and at last reports had not beeti
located. The Cox youngster is
working at Sbaniko and bis father
Notice to Our Readers.
On account of a thick-headed
blunder by the firm that prints
The Bulletin ready-prints, the pa
pcrs were sent to us this week in
such a condition that wc can not
use them. We therefore print the
local news of The Bulletin on half
sheets and fold in as an insert that
part of the ready-print containing
the continued story.
is leaving him alone in tha belief
that he will soon get tired of hi
escapade and will voluntarily re
turn home, a wiser and a better
To Resurvey Canal.
H. W. King, of Pendleton, has
been engaged by the state engi
neer's office to check up the
amount of work already done on
the Columbia Southern Irrigation
system, and then report. He ar
rived in Laidtaw Tuesday, and
will be in this neighborhood for
about six weeks. In all nine or
10 men will be employed to help
him in the work of resurvey, but
several vacancies still exist on the
force this week.
With four assistants, King left
Laid law Thursday for the head
gate adjacant to the Updike place
on Tumello creek. They arell. P.
Guult, of Portland, transitraan;
Harry Smith, of Bend; Clide
Meredith and Dryden Rennolds,
both of Cline Falls. Rennolds is
levclman, Gault has been with the
D. I. & P. Co. for over one year,
Smith is an old Princville boy. Neil
Ray is also "on," and will prove
an invaluable member of the party.
More llumano Treatment.
It is now certain that the Cor
nctt Stage Company will cither
have to give their horses better
treatment, be fined, or quit the
business. A P. O. official recently
went over the line and made a
thorough inspection of the stock,
with the result that the company
was promised a heavy fine if the
present condition of things is not
speedily remedied. The inspector
who went over the line had been
well informed, undoubtly, before
he begun the task as he had the
names of all the horses with sore
necks aud shoulders or other afflic
tions at his tongue's end and at
each station ordered them brought
out for his inspection. The stage
company was advi.cd to establish
shorter divisions, as the drives now
being made by one team were con
sidered entirely too long at any
season of the year. The Cornett
company has for years been crimi
nally negligent in its use and treat
ment of horses. During the past
year The Central Oregonian has
many times brought this fact to
public notice and it is very gratify
ing to find that at last the proper
officials have taken the matter up
with a view to improving condi
tions. Now the poor stage horr-e
is to receive better treatment aud
the service rendered the public by
this company may also be im
proved. The old method will no
longer be tolerated. Silver Lake
Mauling Out Wheat.
A number of freighters coming
through this way from the country
south of Madras have loaded out
grain during tho past week, and
for the next 60 days there will be a
steady stream of wheat pouring in
to the Shaniko market from this
country. Many of the farmers
who arc planning to haul their own
grain, are delaying it in order to
take advantage of this weather to
do their spring plowing, but a little
later on the number of these on the
road hauling wheat will increase.
There was a big lot of wheat left
on hand iu this country when the
bad roads put a stop to hauling last
fall, but most of that will find its
way to the Shaniko market this
Eggs .for hatching from pure
bred Indian Runner ducks. 1.25
S:r setting. W. P. Downing,
end, Oregon. sotf
ELLIS WINS M
A GOOD MAJORITY
Has Lend ovcrBlanchard
of 128 Votes.
DAYTON DEFEATS JONES
Mai J8 Votes to Spare King Outruns
Johnson for Treaturer Ford Is
a Winner over Lehman.
The returns arc in from the
primary election and Ellis wins for
county fudge. Returns from 23
prccints out of 30 give bim a total
of 396 votes as ngains Blanchard's
268, a handsome lead of 128. The
seven prccints still to be heard from
can not change the result and it
can be positively s'ated that Ellis
has won the republican nomination.
Bend of course stood valiantly
by Mr. Ellis and gave him 52 to
Blanchard's 2. Deschutes shut
out Blanchard and gave Ellis 37
good for Deschutes. Laidlaw did
handsomely also Ellis 50, Blanch
ard x. Redmond was loyal with
16 for Ellis and only 4 for Blanch
ard; likewise Rosland which gave
Ellis 33 and Blanchard 4. Black
Butte and Haystack were true to
Ellis with fine majorities. Prine
ville, while giving Blanchard 66,
did well by Ellis with 20. Kutcber,
or Madras, was something of a sur
prise, giving Blanchard 60 to Ellis'
51, but the vote there was expected
to be close.
In the republican race for asses
sor, the returns from 22 precincts
give Dayton 304 and Jones 266;
for treasurer King leads in the
same precincts with a vote of 396
over Johnson's 254. For school
superintendent Ford polls 354 and
Lehman 263. Myers, in the race
for district nttorney has 248 to his
count and Wilson 346. Thirteen
precincts give May for surveyor
220 and Rice 231.
Democratic returns came in slow
ly. In the contest for sheriff, eight
precincts give Congleton 73, Stroud
46. For assessor, these precincts
give Lafollette 94, Foster 55. Other
democratic returns arc too meagre
to publish in this issue,
Returns from 13 precincts give
Fulton for U. S. senator 296 and
Cake 256, or a lead of 40 for Ful
ton in Crook county at present.
Ellis for U. S. representative
polled 412, Gecr 96, Shepherd 38.
Ellis leads over Geer 316 votes.
Fourteen out of 30 precincts in
Crook give Holgate for state sena
tor 198, Willits 260, Merryman 178,
The same number of precincts give
Belknap for state representative
334, Brattain 346, Marks 175.
Following is as complete a vote
by precincts for county nomina
tions as it was possible to get at
time of going to press:
The Yote by Prectects.
Redmond Judge, Kills 56, Blanchard
iu vtitreasurcr. Kinir a.-.
ohuson 15; superintendent, l'oni 36,
; sheriff, Klki
Lehman IV. assessor. lone 31. Dayton
17: surveyor. May 16. Rice at: district
attorney, Myers 33, Wilson 18,
Bend Judge, Kills s, Blanchard 3,
Wright s; ahertff, Klkins 50, Congleton
3, ftirouu 55 treasurer, wing 30, jonnson
1 6, Mcl'arlanda; superintendent, Ford
38, Lchtnaii 34, Cook 4; assessor, Jones
30. Da y ton 38. Lafollette 1. 1'oster
surveyor, May 35, Rice 15, Huston 3.
Deschutes Judge, Bills 37, IUanchard
. Wricht 4: sheriff. Klkins vt. Coucleton
4, Stroud 3: treasurer, King 33. Johnson
13, aici'amnu 7; superintendent, l'oru
37. Lehman x. Cook 6: assessor, tones o.
Daytdil 35, Lafollettts 3, Poster 5; sur
veyor, May 38, Rice 5, Huston 4, G hi
Bear Creek Judge, Rill o,f Blanchard
0; eaen, HiKins 0; treasurer, Klag 4,
Johnson 3; superintendent, l'oni 4. Leh
man 3; ascssor. lones 3, Dayton 3; sur
aeyor, May 1, Rice 3.
Powell Butte Tudee. Rills 11.
IUanchard I, Wright 4; fclicrifl, Klkins
1 7. Congleton I, Stroud 4: treasurer,
King 8, J0I11U0115, Mcl'ariand 3; superin
tendent, I'ord. 5, Lehman 8, Cook 3;
AiKMor, Jones 3, Dayton 8, Lafollette 1,
Poster 4: surveyor, May 8, Rice 4, Hus
ton 3, GiddingS3.
Kutcher Judge, Kills 31, nianchanl
Co; sheriff, I'.lklns 83; treasurer, King
80, 'Johnson 33; superintendent, l'oni 40,
Lehman 38; aisessor, Dayton 47, Lafol
Frineville Judge, Kills 30, Dlanchard
66. Wright 30; alieriff, KIkin73, Congle
ton 38, Stroud 36; treasurer, King 48,
Johnson 38. Mcl'ariand 50; lupcrinten
dent, Fonl 53, Lehman 30, Cook 55;
ajMessor, Jones 37, Dayton 39, Lafoltettrr
30, Foster 36; surveyor, May 3, Rice 78.
Huston 38, CiddlngS36,
Culver Judge, Bills 38, Blanchard 17,
Wrlgh tr, sheriff Klkins 39, Congleton tf;
Stroud 3; treasurer, King 37, Johnson 18,
JIcI'arUnru; superintendent, Pord 18,
Lehman 36, Co6k 13; iwtwr, Jones 33,
Dayton 18, Lafollette 10, Poster 3; sur
veyor, May 36, Rice 17, Huston 8, Gid
Hay Creek Judge, Bills 9, Blanchanl
II, Wright a; sheriff, Klkins 31, Congle
ton 4, Stroud 1; treasurer, King 19,
Johnson 4, McParland 4; superintendent,
Pord 34, I,chman o, Cook 4; assessor,
Jones so, Dayton 3, Lafollette 4, roster
1: surveyor, May 8, Rice 15, Huston J,
Black Butte Judge, Kills 33, Blanch
anl 3, Wright 9, sheriff, Klkins 36, Cong
leton 10, Stroud 3; treasurer, King 33,
Johnsons, Mcrarland. 14; superintendent,
rord 33, Lehman 8, Cook 18; assessor,
Jones it, Dayton 33, Lafollette 6, roster
13; surveyor, May 1, Rice 33, Huston 6,
Laidtaw Judge, Ellis 50, Blanchard 1;
sheriff, Klkins 44; treasurer, King 33,
Johnson 30; superintendent, Ford 37,
Lehman 13: assessor, Jones 7, Dayton
44; surveyor, May 39, Rice 10.
Ireland fudee, Bills 3J, Blanchanl 4;
sheriff, Ktkins 37; treasurer, King 15,
Johnson 10; superintendent, rord 14,
Lehman is; assessor. Jones 15, Dayton 9;
surveyor, May iC, Rice 10.
Haystack Judge, Bllia 33, nianchanl ,
17: sheriff, Klkins 30; treasurer, King 37,
Johnson 18; superintendent, Ford 18.
Lehman 37; assessor. Tones 35, Daytoq
18; surveyor, May 36, Rice 17.
Lyle Gap Judge, KUis 17, Blanchanl
T, sheriff, Klkins 33; treasurer, King
13, Johnson 13; superintendent, rord 10,
Lehman 13; assessor, Jone II, Dayton
8; surveyor, May 13, Rice 9.
Camp Creek-Kills 1, Blanchanl 11.
Dayton 7, Jonea 5; Johnson 9, King s;
Ford 9, Lehman 3.
Cross Keys Blanchard T Dayton 6;
Jones ir jounson 0, King 1; roru 4, in
Mill Creek Bills 1, alancbanl 7:
Jones 6: Johnson 3, King 3: rord 5, Leh
neavcr Creek Kills I, Blanchanl 13.
Dayton 8, Jonc6: Johnson 6, King Si
t'onl 4, Lehman 10.
Hardin Kills o, Blanchard 5: Johnson,
4, King 1, ronl 3, Lehman 3.
Newaqm Creek Kllia 2, Blanchard 13:
Jonc 4: Johnson 4, King 10: rord 3,
Lehman 3 l
Ashwood Kills 4. Blancliard 16: Dayton
13, Jones 4: Johnson 13, King 6: rord 3,
McKay KUis 3, Blanchard 10.
Warm spring Kllia 8, nianchanl j:
Dayton 3, Jones 4: Johnson 1, King 8,
Death of Airs. Schnepel,
The following clipping from the Deer
Lodge (Mont) Silver State speaks ot
the death of the grandmother ot J. II.
Wenandy of Bend:
Mrs. Henrietta Schnepel. for more
than 4oycars a resident of rbilipsburg,
died Friday, March 37, altera lingering
illness at the ripe age of 80 rears. The
end came at five minutes tG 13 o'clock
and was rather unexpected. While the
lady ha been gradually falling, it was
not thought that she would be called su
The remains wilt be embalmed and
held until the arrival of Henry Wenandy,
Mrs. Schnepel'a grandson, who la now
on his way here from Bend, Oregon. In
tertnent will be made at Deer Lodge,
where, her late husband, Henry Schnepel,
and 6nly daughter, Mrs. D. K. McPhail,
areburried. Beside Henry Wenandy
the next nearest relative is a niece, Mrs,
j. J. McDonald, of rhlHpsburg. Philips,
The remains, accompanied bv relatives
and friends, arrived in Deer Lodgo yes.
terday on the 13:33 train, and tho funer
al was held from the Presbyterian
church. Rev. F. I. Bancroft officiated,
being assisted with inusio by a choir of
ladies and gentleman of this city. There
waa quite a good attendance of relatives
and friends and acquaintances at tkc
Railroad Eagteeers at Madras.
Two railroad engineers stopped
over night at Madras last Tuesday,
one of themgolug on south as far
as Redmoad the next day, and the
other returning to the Deschutes.
They gave no Information while
here as to the purpose of their visit,
although they stated that they had
followed the survey up the Des
chutes river to the toouthtif Willow
crek, and from there up .the can
yew w Mum.MMfaM Pinhw,