The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, November 25, 1908, Image 1

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A ' 1 BV .
NO 37
.. ..,. a. -., r
Luetilcd lit Hair Creek Italics ly
Tom S. Movers.
A Vu ilr: mi: etc vi o 4 r
A A Al.Ui: III- 515 IO$2.iA l(),N:
UrM He lUMly Worked mvJ Will Smiw
Dry Net lliwd Profit to Owner.
Mertnj Attn'.litr Irrfhstry.
Cimil; count) is aMittri ntiothcr
industry when truiinit!iioii fatui
ties me ptowrieri This wu n'mlc
etitalu when Tutu S Jiov'ti dis
covered, about two wet I: (, nii
t'xtunslvt nuil valuable i!epps(l of
Kytiin t Hur Crick lutter. Mr.
Rogers wns in town Monday guri
Itml with Ijjni several yti;iref of
the gytiin, which ic left uboit
town. He reKrti that it is tie
pitta Mllclc, nuil thnt the riciKisit Is
oU thut ciiii U cosily worked.
.Although Mr. Rogers is n grnriu
nlcof n mining scliiMil unit thorough
ly understands the milling business,
hvtlid not have thciipwriitus with
liliti with which to make nil anuly
si. of this mineral when he first
found it. He therefore sent n sam
ple for no analysis to tin Portland
Analytical Laboratory, and received
the following letter hi reply:
"I'OKTMRI, Oregon. Nov. v l
Tow S. Itiigrts, Hm , Henri, Or lleor
Sir. Your loiter wllh teliiieii etieltMcd
n rrwhvri till riwriiiiig dint In lcu
n( l)e fact lint vim wlilictlmi Immediate
return I went Into ilir UUirat'iry and
r.111 the Minnie llumiull the riltliietle
lests. I knew ttir inlneml Itv nlxlit lull
I ll.ivr nlf) liimlr it n rule III tile wtt
mid will continue tn 1I0 n to run the
tents nml obtain the di'lrrmiiMthr re
The Miimle which you 'tihmlttcri was
iminti to io mire gvtuin (calcium sul
phite) which cimulii about S3..S r
rem rnlciuiti osuk-
U'litn liitrtird and Krotnul it Is r.Ocd
4n4ter nf Mri, In m)iiip inttanrnt
when inixtst wild Hiitrr It licronint Imril
nml M-tuMiul Id thru (itcd far the rixluc
tliill ( iSt, liiiiuliU, rrliirnlf, wnllc
rnxl Ilir hard fiuUli mi iull untl nl
Laud iUti'r I ground jjrl1"11 o'd I
mvd to enrich miIU,
I liereliy.rrrtify tint the alicin
otrrcct rrHirt. Vmr ery truly,
'Ciyintun will hritig n price r.itK
ul fiom ? 15 to $35 a ton nud when
easily mined uud when the deposit
is lare enough, It will hriut; much
profit to the owners, as can readily
Ik: ccu. All these features are
combined hi the Hear Creek Hud,
it IhiIiih mi extensive deposit of
pure Kypsuin mid In such n coudi
tiou thnt it can be cheaply worked.
Mr. KoRern and C. II. Krickson
have lwlli located claims there mid
Mr. Holers hns done his first year's
assessment work. He is now con
tinning his prospecting in that "sec
tion with the hope of lludiiig some
thing still more valuable. While
lie refused to give out nnytliloR for
publication as to what he had found
in the line of other minerals, he
did say that The Hear Creek Unites
jnvc evidcupc of licitig cxtctislvely
P.sys $2,500 (or Right of Way Across
llclslcr Ranch.
It has been reported nt Madrr.s
that Willis Urown of Helsler has
Iwcu paid f 2,500 hy the Ilnrrlninu
interests for right of wuy across his
ranch. According to the Pioneer
the leport has not been confirmed
but isgeiieially believed, as it comes
from 11 reliable source and it
is known thut negotiations were
pending between Mr. llrowu nud
the right-of-way agent of the liar
ritnan line.
The Drown ranch, located several
miles below the mouth of Trout
creek on the Deschutes river, Is re
puted to be one of the most attrac
tive ranches on the river, nud it is
known that Mr. Urown was very
much averse to having the railroad
built across his property itt the way
tin line wiin ImhIuI Failure 011
his p.irt to omit 11 rite lit of way.
however, would mil) have rcstiltiri
in the bringing ni 11 ninriciniiiilion
smi ly 1 lir t'liliiiifl company, mid
Un ilu- u iiiiil(iii Is that nil unite
I'Me ulUfllU'llt of tilt' damages wns j
m'iveri at between the pirties in
Inbicst, Iivmh; the "v. t .iy out
ol it.
it N not known whethur tin v
ilfiil tins hern cIommI between Mr
l,r""" ""'' ,,,t' O.i-teoiiTrijii'k I.I110
L.,,,,1,. I(ir tWll ( BV ' ,of ' ,IC.
toiler line omt hi l.turi, hIiIioOkIi
li N known that the Mirvev Idr the
Orenou Tiliuk Mm' AlsnciotteH the
llumn iKiit'h I'n'iii the fuel, how
ever, tin. I 1 he Oicemi Trunk 10
tile .seen red prnitiiallv all ol their
iie.l:t ol wny M.-vcrnl inontli.s ago, it
umy lie Hntned t lit t they hue
mine uiideihiuudini; with Mi.
lliown. The Orem Trunk Line
lioiijjbt ; H-rietit of its nnht of
w.iy aloux the IX-Mhutt, and it i
m m.itier of i-iimiiioti know ledjte that
they wid one iiihii Chntey U'Ueti
-?2.5x) for a rixht of wny nelo-w
InA river much.
TUmMi S OIli0SltoN.
futile I'm Payers Oh)rct lo I'urchaso
of 'Head of Spring (Iter.
As the time for city ilectinn
draws near, some op-osition is de
veloping to the purchase, by the
city, of the l.mtl at the head of
.Spring river. Toose who are op
posing the move claim:
1. That the move is premature
That conditions ate too unsettled
and the city too smalt to bother
with this question at the present
3. That the city will Lc much
more able to take up thii matter
later, say live or 10 cnrs heme,
and the new supply will not Ire
needed before that. The taxable
prupcrly will be much greater then
and the burden would not lc so
heavy as it would now.
3. That the purchase of the
laud docs not give title to the wat
er That title to tuc water wnulu
have to Ik: secured by condemna
tion, the same as will have to be
done if the laud is not purchased.
Hence, they argue that the pur
chase of the laud would give the
city no advantage.
.). That this expenditure by the
city would make lakes too high.
They arc nlieady heavy enoiinh,
and an additional burden should
not be added at this time.
5. That Henri's water supply is
now the best ami purest in Central
Oregon nud will be so for several
years. It can easily be kept pure
until the needs of the city, as it
grows larucr, demand an expensive
gravity system.
6. That the cost of laying a pipe
from the head of Spring river to
Henri would bo prohibitive, and
that it is an impracticable scheme.
There arc the chief arguments
advanced by the opposition to this
move. It Is n question in which all
the people of Henri arc interested,
anil The Hullctiu is endeavoring to
lay both sides of the question be
fore the tax payers. It Is n ques
tion t,hat should be carefully in
vestigated bv each tax payer before
he casts his ballot for or against it.
Cowboys Uksoo a Hear.
The latter part of the week while
the ZX boys were riding after cat
tle near the Chase springs, they
came across a bear, , and Harve
Polndcxtcr, unwinding his rlettn,
soon had the bear wjith u noose
around his neck, n captive. It was
the intention of the toys to bring
him Into Silver Lake alive, but the
bear's intentions were different, for
while the horseman pulled one way
the bear nulled the other, ami of
course this strenuous disagreement
could not lost always; the bear soon
lost all interest in life ami died.
The alxivo Is the name of n (U'riiinu
cheiiitciil, which In one of the iiiatiy valu
able liiervdicnts of Polcy's Kidney Item
ed)', liexaiiiethylem-tetriimhic is recog
nised by medical text book nud author!
Ilea as a uric uclri holvcnt mid luitlscpttt
for the urine. Take 1'oley's Kidney
Ucincih- 114 Mm 1 1 as volt uotlcu ituv ir-
rcetilarltteii, and avoid n xrlous malady.
V. w. 01
Merrill, drujjuUt.
Nalionnl Porcst Rcccipjs to k
Deposited in Wcsjsrn (tanks.
NliW SYSTEM BlifllNS D(:C. I
hereafter f'urnta (eeclvcd from flitt-
iier S.stcti, (Irarlns ('res, lite. Will
Nut He Snipped libit.
llertaf'cr the money that Henri
r.eop'e pay for timler laud, permits
for Mod: grazing, etc., will Ik? ric
ponitcd in hunt N'atiotrul banks in
stead of being forwarded to the
Hast, government nfMcials lmvc
l.iuiiclicri an innovation in regard
to receipts from the National Forests
that will b.-of tttuch benefit to the
West ami to nil parts of the coun
try in which are located National
Forests. They have an
nounce 1 the names of six govern
ment dcKsitories which arc to han
dle the receipts of the Inited States
Foret Servicr, after December I.
when its organization for the "d
iiiiuistialiou of the National Forests
will be removed from Washington
to six field districts in the West.
The designation of Western banks
to handle the moneys received from
timber sales, penuits for stock graz
ing and for special uses of various
resources in the National Forests is
an innovation which will mean that
all the receipts of the Forest Service
in the future will be deposited to
the credit of the treasurer of the
United States and made available
for circulation in the trait of the
country from which it is derived,
within the limits of the amounts al
lowed by law for government de
posits, instead of being forwarded
to the treasurer at Washington.
The banks which hove been named
and which have all consented to
serve the government are located
in the district headquarters of the
Forest Service at Denver, Ogden,
Albuquerque, Missoula, Portland
and San Francisco.
The bank chosen for this, the
sixth, district is the First National
Hank of Portland, Oregon, the
sixth district including Washing-
You Stand by
Your Home Town
,. , , , , ,
When jou buy fro n a t nn wir-
When you patronize n town iailor.
When vow cmploi n town dentist.
Whon ott encourage a town cntcr
jiip. When you tprnk tho town's praise,
When you subscribe for tho totm's
Home c-iiuviis ftil in tome of these
duties A few fail In till of them.
rrrM rrrV m'f" L J. I
ton, Oregon, u small part of north
ern California, and Alaska.
The wMtimated receipts from the
Rational Forests for the present fis
cal year will be approximately ft,'
000.000, makinu the receipts from
each of the six districts range from
$17,000 to TJic deposi
tories will receive all remittances
due the government for use of the
National Forests after December i
rtiid deposit them to the cre'dit of
the treasurer of Hie v nirca plates.
According to the plan which has
been approved bv the officials of
luc united Mates treasury, tne
Forest Service and the officers of
ll.c various ilcpotiloricn, when a
limber wile, stock grazing, or spec
ial use application is made, the for
est supervisor will fill out n letter
of transmittal in ritiplicitc and tell
the applicant to remit the amount
directly to the national bank which
is the depository for the district.
Remittances will Iks in . form of
a national back draft, express or
post nQjii'c money order, ami vyill
be payable to the bank, since foest
superviifor.s are not wllowed to re
ceive monev. I lie letter ot trans
mittal is virtually a deposit slip lo
accompany th; remittance. The
duplicate copy goes to the district
fiscal agent. All remittances win
be assembled and checked up at the
end of each day, single certificates
of deposit made out by the bank
and mailed to the secretary of the
treasury. This simple plan which
has required mouths for the treas
ury officials and officers of the For
sst Service to perfect, is one which
will expedite business both for the
users of the National Forests and
for the force in the office of each
district forester, and at the same
time will make it possible for the
government to deposit the National
Forest receipts in wcs'cni batiks,
and help the circulation iii that
particular section of the country
where it is originally spent.
A Mayor, Tour Aldormen, and a .Mar
shal Are (0 lie Elected.
The annual election of the city
officials of Henri will conic 011 De
cember 7 this year, or otic week
from next Monday. During the
pjst year there have been many
resignation auri appointments in
the various offices held by the city
dads, and it will be necessary to
elect nearly the entire number.
The citv council, after the last
election, consisted of the following:
C. fc. Hcnson. J. II. .wenandy,
Anton Autie, C. M. Kedfield, A. L.
Hunter and J. D. Davidson.
Messrs. Hunter and Davidson re
fused to qtialifv and the council
ilcctcrij. N. Hunter and Chas. D.
Howe to fill the vacancies. Later
J. II. Wenandy resigned and Geo.
Hrostcrhous was elected in his place.
A few weeks ago when Mavor Mc
Donald resigned, on account of his
removal from the town, Alderman
Kowc was elected to that office and
15. A. Sather chosen to fill the va
cancy in tne nidermanic uoaro.
Therefore it will be necessary to
elect city officers as follows:
Mavor (or one year, to fill out the mi-
vsiiireri Urni of U. V. J. McDonaM.
Alilermaii tor one year to siu'ocol j. .n.
Hunter unexpired term i'f A. 1..
Hunter. .,
Alderuun for two year to succeed 15.
A. Satlu r unexpired term of J. L.
I).ivldioii, who . uccecrieri by Ch.u.
I), Kowc uud !', A. Sather.
Mdermau lor two seam to uccceri C.
S. lieiiMii term expired.
Mdermau lor two years to mcceed
ticorge llroter:iou expired term or J.
11. wen
Mnrl.d for one year.
Aldermen Red field and Anne
weru .eiceieu jor iwu years, ncnec
Uiclr ternw do not e!cpIre at tb!s
While there has been no slate
making as yet, as far as is known,
all the retiring aldermen will be up
for re-election. The present occu
pant of the mayor's office. Chas. D
Uowe, will not be a candidate for
Raw Lungs.
When lite lungs are sore uud inflamed,
the i:i-rms of pneumonia nud consump
tion find lodgment and multiply. Foley's
Honey and Tar kllU the ccuih germs,
cures the most obstinate racking cough,
Ir-uU the lungs, nud prevents serious re
sults. The genuluc is in the yellow
package, C. V. Merrill, Drucglst,
I Company Will frrigac -iflP.OOO
Acres Near Silver Lake.
Civil noRlneer Alnkes Investigations
Around Sliver Lake and Places
Flllns on Its Waters.
Thcrc is promise that a large
rigation enterprise will be started at
Silver Lake in the not distunt fu
ture. IJ Ji. Forshay, a civil engi
neer from Uoise, Idaho, has been at
Silver Lake and surrounding coun
try looking over that section with
the view of inaugurating an ex
tensive irrigation project. He in
forms the Leader that he is highly
pleaded with what he lias found,
both in the way of soil, climate and
water resources.
Forsliay reports that he has ap
propriated the waters of Silver lake
and Thorn lake, and has an ap
propriation sufficient to reclaim
t8c. 000 acres, and that before he
finishes his yprk. enough water will
bc appropriated to bring the to'tal
up to 400,000 acres. Mr. rorsuav
siaics inar. uncx rei-omuir 10 11 is
principals, he expects to return inoId ma5ds who win ackaowicjg.
about two months with an cngi-thcy arc over ,5 ycars of age aT
nceringcrcw, and that as soon .as cliglble0 cembcrship.
the surveys are completed active ,
constiuction on this project will. Water was recently struck on t,
Ijj,,',, homestead near Madras at a dept'j
Forshay is in the emplov of M il-1 of' hundred feet, but .drilling was
tor r.nVv-riiv.nnH I continued and finally the dril'
Samuel D. Hoouc of Haily, Idaho.
These men are heavily interested
in different irrigation projects
throughout the a West, and are
backed by Hasterh capitalists.
A Rather Peculiar Accident.
Will J. Sherlock and Mrs. Nettie
Sherlock were in this city during
the week, en route from Paisley
north. While crossing an irriga
tion ditch on the journey. Mr.
alieriocir, wno is a we
11 known
sheepman, was tossed out of the
wagon and as a result of the acct- server.
dent had his entire, right arm para- t-u r,.r..t.. 1 -it 1 r s-1..-..1
st... C.....A 1.-.1 M .i Robert McCulIy killed Con lir
the driving and bate for llim until
j: t .:...-: 1.1 1 i.
tained here Journal.
lunula, uaaiaiuuvu luuiu ltu uu-
A .Magnificent Uulldtnj;.
Work on the Crook county stone
court house is almost completed.
The stone work is finished except
the stairways, and carpenters are
at work on the ctfpola or dome,
Which is Uiug built entirely of
wood. It is a magnificent build
ing, "even in its unfinished state,
and when completed as it will be in
a month or so, the average citizen
will feel proud that he lives in such
an enterprising county. Review.
Doing a Ulg Business.
The Priueville flouring mill is
working tay and .uight to fill or
orders. Last week 20,000 pounds
was shipped to Harney county and
on Monday, of, this , week
pounds more left for the same desti
nation. Next week 20,000 pounds
will be taken to Silver Lake-
Shorter Items ot Interest.
A pet antelope at Hums became
frightened at a dog, ran against a
fcuce, and broke us neck.
Joe Lister of Prineville recently
delivered So head of cattle attShau-
iko. 1 hey urougiu tnree ccuts a
The Dalles is bragging over a
new library building, a new hotel, a
fine city hall, aud handsome court
house grounds.
Roscoe Knox of Post died on
Saturday, Nov. 14, aged 67 years.
lie had been a resident ot Crook
county many years.
As a result of the "dry" w.we,
Priueville will have to raise an ad
ditional $3,000 for next year's ex
penses, this sum having been con
tribute! heretofore by the snloor
The question of raising this sum l
quite an interesting one.
A Madras rancher delivered a
lead of Ultic ijteni wheat at Th
Dalles recently and received 8
cents a bushel for it
The 70-foot well at Prineville lit
been completed, and the Kcvicv
says that if the water from it prove .
to be pure other wells will be sunk.
John Tuck, who lives a few milei.
cast of Redmond, finds a ready sab"
for a large crop of, carrots al $3 o
per ton, or moru than $100 to the
Paisley people arc circulating a
petition to be presented to th
National Forest officials asking that
a hunter be appointed to hunt down
and kill predtitory animals.
And Mill there is no end to tb?
trouble.' J. H Palmer has recently
filed an action in the circuit cour
against Jacob N". Quiberg for $5,075
damages for malicious prosecution.
One of our teachers inquired of
her class the other day: "What
arc the rclieions ol Asia?" and re
ceived the answer, "Mohammedans
and Populists." Lakcvicw Ex
aminer. An experiment farm is to be es
tablished near Condon and will be
conducted under the auspices of the
Oregon Agricultural College, co
operating with the U. S. depan-
j ment of agriculture.
The old maids of Silver Lak;
have organized a society to be
,t.nft...n -- .1,. e i-n qu,pt. a!
punched the bottom out of the we1 1
and now there is no water. How
ever, the work will be continue 1
until a permanent supply of water
is found.
X. W. Thompson has sold $400
worth of hogs off his farm this sea
son, almost net profit from 15 acres
of hog pasture, sown as such, anl
the waste of the "run of the farm.'
He will put in 700 rods more c.
woven fence this winter, after which
a larger net profit will accrue as 1
. side issue oa his farm. Mora
K"0" Knrcsday ofT,a!tw?ck
oot" men living near Lakeview
ing near Lakeview.
Mr. Cully had put his horses .n
Fiunacune's pasture, for whic 1
Fiuuacuue undertook to thrash Mc
CulIy McCulIy, after asking tl.
man to stop three times, pulled h s
revolver and shot him. McCulIy
then rode to a nearby phone an 1
phoned to the sheriff to come aud
get him.
The county Sunday school con
vention held at Prineville was a
very successful affair. The pro
gram was interesting and all tho
papers were good. , The Journal
says that the paper read by M. W.
File of Redmond was particularly
good, so good tliat it , was orderei
published in till . in the Optimist,
the state Sunday school official
paper. Mr. File was formerly a
resident of Bend.
.Mysterious Disease Kills Horses.
A Fetulleton pper reports ibe dwi'i
of a large number of horses belonging ' 1
farmers living about lo miles west i
Wall Ylla. ( It is understood tkat
fanners lost 160 bowl, and the cause
death is still 0 mystery, though differet
veterinarians lmc !een called m anl
post mortem examinations have be
held in a number of cases. Though
has Iweii impossible to discover sytn
touts of nuy of the commonly cucou
tered hor$e diseases or poisons, It Is be
lieved the animals are dying from the re
sult of pot-wn Jukeu into the syste
through the eating of stubble C.-'.l k
der. It is well known that se ve-a' J
ferent kind of poisonous fungi are K
quently found lu stubble fields, mvl it
tuoucut tuat some ot tucse must grow n
the fields of the fanners who havt- bet i
suffering such stwqre loss. One man I.
s head of good work horses, i.uti
must 01 the farmers cju.erned hu.x
from sis to su head.
We wast your 3ubscriptioa(