THE BEND BULLETIN Till'! WKATIIF.lt Tonight n ii (I Hiiliinluy, partly ulouily; westerly winds. BU LLETIN r 1 PHONE NO. 201 VOI-. I REND, DKHCHLTKH COUNTY, OREGON, I III DAY AFTERNOON, JANUARY 20, 1017 NO. 4a HENRY KETCHAM AS TO HUNGER STRIKING TO AID IN RELIEF WORK IN BELGIUM WOMAN MOVED TO , PRISON HOSPITAL HE TALKS PEACE TO HOTEL OPENING lcavm For New York to Quullfy lllrth Control Advocate, Five Days Tl DIVISION DROPS DEAD GIVE POWER PLAINS MADEFOR COHORTS ON JOB COMMSSION Without Food or Drink, Is Growing Weaker. , j Br United Pren to The Daily Bulletin) NEW YORK, Jan. 26. Commis 111 I OLD GUARD NEVER SURRENDERS. lobby at Hnli'in Hi III Fight llrif rhulm i'-outily Kill, Deaplle En Dororment Given Measure In llm lirnfr House. 8ALKM, Or.. Jnn. 26. (Special.) Tho Old Guard dies, but It nover surrenders. Jut at present tho no surrender untt-cll vlnlou boy (mm Frlnevlllo ra standing by tlmlr guns In tho legislative lobby and nra pre paring to commit political hurl-kurl If, nd when, House lllll 136 passes tho Hitnatn. which It I expected to do about Momluy. Which In by way of saying thut W. F. (Hilly) KIiik, el l. r " inliiK around among tho senator nek I UK vote against tho Deschutes county bill. It might ba added that tluy rsnimnd considerable with tho representative prior to Tui'iiduy'ii vote, which kuvo tho bill 40 "ayes" nnil only seven iiKgullvn vote. From which It appear Hint lohbyliiK practiced by tho down-wlth-dlvlslon cohort Imi't always productlvo of desired result. Ixihliy Organ Ued. Anyway, when tho bin inovo In tho tlousa w cnuntod, and Klnf dls .Covered that about throo legislators disagree with him where ono agrees, ho mt nut an 8. O. 8. call which resounded through tho sagebrush reaches of tho "Old" Crook county country and called upon loyal l'rlno vtlllana to rally to hla aldo. Sum total of rally to dato la J. U. 8hlpp. J'rlnovllle merchant; Roacoo How .ard, well known 1 800 .par, month manager of tho rantral 'Oi(ton -Ir rigation Comfrany;" K. T. Blnyton N. Q. Wallace and M. R. Elliott, at- tornnyi. King, It la understood, handlaa tho strategic (nature of tho legislative drive, Howard devotes hla genius to -conducting tho big gun operation, 8blpp la responsible (or tho all-lm-pnrtant deparltnont of munition -and tho other handle administrative detail. Telegram Received. Confronting thl galaxy of lobby' lata I Ooorgo Ruaaell and Ralph Jordan, of Prlnevllla, Joa Manor and a sprinkling of Deschutes county -clllions, who gladly toll tho lnglsln- tora tho facta of tho caao and tho falrnnaa of tho request for tho pun ago of II. tl. 136. And more aro -coming. Alao, telegrams and lottera have boon arriving In gonnrbus quantities, moat of thorn from tho Prlnevlllo ( oHo.i uo pniiiuo3) AID FIGHTER IS ADDING LAURELS FRENCH LIEUTENANT DESTROYS 28 PLANKH IN 72 HOURS HIT TKK RATTLE IN THK TRENCH ES IK FOUGHT. (By United PraM to Th Dally Bulletin) PARIS, Jan. 26 It was nnnouncod todny that Lloutonnnt Quyenor, of tho Kronen aviation corpa, tins Junt destroyed hi twenty-eighth Oormun neropluno, tho third within 72 hour. Tho Kronen ropulsod attack at four point botwonn Avoncourt wood nnd Doadman'a hill todny. - Tho Qor man losses wnro tho hoavloat. Small detachments penetrated tlio Fronch trnnch near Hill No. 304. Artlllory flro halted two attacks In tho Bommo vicinity. . , TRENCHES STORMED (By United Preai to Tho Dally Bulletin) jsrciibiN, Jan, 26,It 1 an nounced that tho anrninn Btormod 1760 yard of French tronchn at Hill No. 304, capturing 600 prlRou- cr. A fronch ootintor Attack fnllod. , Tho OormntiB capturod RuBs'lan poBltlon on both sides of tho Rlvor A on tho Riga front, capturing 600 Rtrong coiintor attneks on tho wobI front wero ropulsod. Arch Dttko Joseph nan thrown back Roumanian attack In Cnslnu valloy, For Executive I'oaltion He fore Hulling to Kurow, To Join n tho work of tho com iiiIbhIiiii for tint relief of IIuIkIuiii, llmiry II. Kutchnm, of thl city, loft IumI night for Now York, In rosponse to a telegram from hi futher stating that an opnniug In thn oxucutlvo force of thn commlBHlon I wultlng to bo flllod. Mr. Kutoham will bo uxum Ined as to hla qualifications on his arrival In Now York, and If Buccuss ful will all about February 1 for llnlglum. It I Improbable that Mr. Ketcham will sun flllhnr fluid or hospital ser vice, as tho work of tho commission Is In tho distribution of supplies to those not nngugod In war. Mr, Kntchum has been a resident of Ilend for tho past six months, hold lug a position with Tho Hhovllu lllxon company. In case ha should full to qualify in New York, his situ ation horn will be held open for him. He Is a Yule grndunto of 1014, and was montluiKid by Walter Camp In Ills rornnt All American football eluron for all time. E IM.ANH IOH MKMIlKKHIIll' CAM I'AHJN AND 11)11 NKW 11111,1) INO AltK DIWTHHKO AT THK Iliri01UOMK. With Vlco Dictator Jake Drandeau presiding, nearly 100 members of tho Moose lodge of Bend were pres ent last night at a membership, ban quet given at the Hippodrome. The a flair took thn' form of an old-fssh-toned dlnnrwliaahe,.exiptloH that music wits furnished during the ev ening by four-ploce orcbeatra. Plana for a campaign (or member ship formed the chief topic of the evening, addresses being given by R. P. Mlnter, Dr. O. L. Couslneau, Dr. J. C. Vandevert. A. E. Edwards, and others. During the campaign, which will last (or 60 daya, a spec ial Initiation (ee of $10, Instead of $26, will be charged and an especial effort is to be made to secure 200 new member. If thl can ba dona, arrangement will be made for a new building In addition to tho club rooms now being fitted up In the old Droam theatre. At the close of the banquot, a number of Impromptu boxing match es ware staged. SATHER RETIRES FROM BUSINESS Intercuts In llrygmMls Store In Trans ferred to Hon and Daughter, Who Took Charge Thla Week, With the transfer of his Interest in Bather's storo to hla son, John A. nnd daughter, Cora E., E. A. Sathor, ono of Uand' -oldest and best known merchants retires from active busi ness. Tho transfer took place this week' and tho drygooda department, which was aHHumod exclusively by Mr. Bnthor with the salo of the gro cery department to L. Balrd will now be under the supervision of Mr. and Miss Sathor. John. Sathor will be manngor. For Bovoral yoars tho now pro prietors have boon actively engaged in assisting their father In his busi ness and have acquired a thorough knowledge of tho bualnoss. Doth Mr and Miss, 8nthor are accomodat ing and woll known, not only in Bond, but also in the surrounding country. Soveral oxtenBlve changes are, con templated In tho Btoro with the ad dition of now linos and the Improve ment of others. GERMAN BOAT SHELLS THE SUFFOLK COAST (fly United Trow to The Dally Bulletin) LONDON, Jnn. 26. The Admir alty nnnouncod tocUy that a small Gorman vessal bombarded the Suf folk const. Only a fow sholla roachod shore, and tho dnmngo dono was Blight. Thoro wero no disunities. RUSSIANS RETREAT AS GERMANS ATTACK ny United Prma to The Dally Bulletin) PKTUOGRAD, Jnn. 28. It Is an nounced that tho Russians rotronted a mllo from tho custom bank of the River Ab, toward Kolomon, follow ing an obstinate, but unovontful battle on the Roumanian front. MOOS BANQUET ATTRACTS MANY HEART FAILURE KILLS SCHOOL MAN. IUhiouimI Kffort t Americanize Aliens III the t'nltrd Htatrs I I'rged ut Meeting of Nation ul Hecurlty Iengue. u Unlttd I'reu to The Dally Bulletin) WASHINOTON, D. C, Jan. 26. Ilonjumln Blnwotto, superintendent of the St. Louis city schools, died of heart failure today while addressing tho National Socurlty Leaguo com mittee here. ' Walter C. I'lper, of tho National Association of Real Estate boards, of New York,, speaking before the committee, urged that a renewed ef fort bo muilo towurd the American ization of Immigrant laborers. He culled Detroit tho most American city In the United States, and said thut Detroit business mon and manufac turers had Joined in tho campaign to Ainerlcnnizo 60,000 non-English speuklng aliens. This has resulted In a 100 per cent Increase In naturalization. Edward A. Bleinor. of Grlnnell, Iowa, addressed the league's con structive patriotism congress. Ho said that American democracy is de creasing, and that racial and relig ious prejudices aro most dangerous. BISHOP WANTS CAMPS Hoys Military Training Would Cut Number at Reformatories. Br United frew to The Dally Bulletin) WASHINOTON, D. C. Jan. 26. Bishop Samuel Bellows, of Chicago, I ormer mem ber..oX Jbe. .hoard, .otrjy eriioVs 'of the Illinois reform Insti tute, told the Senate- Military com. oilttee today that (ewer boys would enter reformatories If military train ing camps were established. He favored compulsory training In the schools. He declared that universal military training does not develop the militaristic spirit. OREGON MAN TELLS HOW BOMB WAS SET (By United I-nea to Th Dally Bulletin) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 26. F. C. Oxman, wealthy cattle dealer, of Durkee, In Eastern Oregon, testi fied here today that he saw Thomas Mooney and other bomb trial do fondants, place a suit caso at Stew art and Market streets, Just before the explosion at the proparedness parade. WILSON INTERESTED IN SUFFRAGE CAUSE (Br United Pm to The Dally Bulletin) WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan, 26. President WIIboii wroto today to Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, sending congratulations tor the North Da kota Suffrage victory, and declar ing that ho has a groat deal of In terest In the cause. AMERICA MAY SAVE TURNING HANDS (By United Preea to The Daily Bulletin) NEW YORK. Jan. 26. A plan to aet tho clocks of the United States ahead on hour May 1 to save day light until September 30, will be con sidered by the Daylight Saving Na tional Convention which begins here Monday. "This plan." said Borough Presi dent Marcus M. Murks, of Now York, fathered the idea In this county, "which was so successfully used in Europe Inat yonr, would save the United Stntos $90,000,000 in arti ficial light and fuel alono. "Tills plan has boon heartily en dorsed by lending commercial bodies In Chicago, Pittsburgh, Now York, Rochostor, Detroit, Clovoland and elsowhore. ' , "Tho plan Is simply that botwoon May 1 and Soptomhor 30, when day light conies so onrly, wo sot tho clocks of tho country an hour ahead. That gotfl tho country to work an hour earlier and permits it to quit while it Ib still broad daylight, thus obviating the noccsslty for so much artificial light. "To this National Convontlon, tho ChnmborB ot Coramorce nnd Boards WOULD REGULATE ALL CAREY PROJECTS. Hills Introduced Provide for Fixing Manager's Compensation by Util ities Commission Regulate and Prohibit extensions. SALEM, Or., Jan. 26. Three bills aimed at Carey Act project manage mcnts. and designed to place their administration more fully under the regulation of the Public Service Com mission, have been Introduced in the legislature, ono by Representative Forbes, of Bund, one by Plowden Stott, and one by Al. Jones. One bill makes it Illegal for any one to receive compensation In any form whatever, as an official of a Carey Act project, unless the salary or compensation is fixed by the Pub lie Service Commission. Another bill gives the Public Ser vice Commission "full and exclusive authority to Investigate, regulate, and otherwise supervise the opera tions of Carey Act projects. The third bill prohibits the ex tension of any contracts entered Into by the state relative to Carey Act projects, when the terms of the con tract have not been fulfilled by the contracting corporation. It Is felt by those well informed that the second bill, granting the commission fuller Jurisdiction "over Carey Act projects, haa an excellent chance for passage, as a strong senti ment to such an end seems to exist, especially in view of the delays which have been experienced in the recent investigation of the Central Oregon Irrigation Company by the State Commission, which was blocked by the company In Its Initial efforts. The text of the billa is as follows: ' The Compensation Act. "Section 1. From and after the passage of this Act, it shall be un lawful for any person, firm or cor poration engaged in the business of reclaiming lands under what la com monly known aa the Carey Act, to pay or cause to be paid to any per son, firm or corporation any money, sums of money or other representa tive of value in lieu of services, or (or any person, firm or corporation to accept, or receive any money, or sums of money or other representa tive of value in lieu of services with out said compensation bo to be paid or to be received having been fixed by the Public Service Commission as a reasonable charge for such ser vice or compensation." The second bill follows: "Section 1. From and after the passage of this Act the Public Ser vice Commission of the State of Ore gon is hereby given and granted full and exclusive authority to investi gate, regulate and provide rules and fix charges for the construction, op eration, maintenance, for any and all of the Carey Act Irrigation pro jects now in operation within the State of Oregon. The authority horeby vested shall include tho au thority to fix rates and charges to bo made by any such firm or cor- (Continued on Page 4.) DAYLIGHT BY OF CLOCKS AHEAD of Trade throughout the . country, governors of all Btates, the mayors of over 160 cities, the Governor General ot Canada and other Canadian repre sentatives, the American Bankers Association, the American Railway Association, the American Federa tion, of Labor and various commer cial and financial labor and scientific associations have beon- Invited to Bond delegates and responses already received indicate . an exceedingly largo attendance. "Such leading men as Henry P. Davison of J. P. Morgan & Company; Ottot T, Bannard, president ot the New York Trust Compony; Fred crick D. Underwood, president of the Erie railroad; Frank Trumbull, pres ident of the Chcsnpeake & Ohio rall rond; and Arthur Lehman, of Leh man Bros., bankers, favor Its adop tion In tho United States. "I call attention to tho great bene fits which would accrue to the gene ral health ot the working pooplo through the nddod hour (or recrea tion which would be affordod. . "There Is a bill bofore Congress by Ropresontatlvo Borland, (or this daylight saving plan which we hope to have mado a law." sioner of Correction Burdette Lewis, announced today that Mrs. Ethel Byrne, militant birth control advo cate, who Is on a hunger strike, has been transferred from her cell to the Blackwell's island prison hos pital. The bulletin - Issued stated that she ) noticeably weaker. , Dr. Irma Howard, prison physician, is keeping the authorities in touch with the situation by frequent re ports aa to Mrs. Byrne's condition. Forcible feeding is contemplated whenever the doctor deems nourish ment is vitally necessary. Lewis refuses to permit Mrs. Mar garet Sanger, sister of Mrs. Byrne, to visit during the hunger strike. He declared today that no special favors are possible. Mrs. 8anger is one of the leading advocates of the birth control propaganda. Today was Mrs. Byrne's fifth day without either food or water. PEACE MOVE IS KAISER WILHKLM- TO CELE BRATE BIRTHDAY BY OFFER ING MORE ACCEPTABLE TERMS TO ALLIES. (United Press Staff Correspondent.) . LONDON, Jan. 26. From several sources it Is reported that Kaiser Wllhelm plans to make his fifty eighth birthday tomorrow, the oc casion for another peace move, sug gesting terms more acceptable to the allies,. Private, Qe rotas .information via" Switzerland-' slated "-that - the Kaiser proposes that all parties meet forthwith, to discuss reorganization for future peace. ' Count Tisxa told the Hungarian parliament that the central powers are Inclined to continue the exchange of peace views with the United States. EDUCATION BILL IS FAVORED IN HOUSE Conies 97S.OOO Appropriation Ac tion on GiU BiU Post poned in Senate. (Br United Preu to The Daily Bulletin) SALEM, Jan. 26. The House Education committee reported favor ably today on the bill introduced by Herbert Gordon, ot Portland, ap propriating $75,000 for state public educational use. The measure ac companies the Bowman bill which withdraws aid from sectarian Insti tutions. The Senate indefinitely postponed action on the Gill bill, limiting wo men to 48 hours a week. Representative Small presented a Joint resolution asking tor an amend ment to the Btate constitution, pre venting the Introduction of any more single tax measures before 1924. PEACE TO BE ISSUE Senate to Resume Discussion of Wil son's Speech Monday, (By United Preea to The Daily Bulletin) WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 26. Discussion ot President Wilson's peace addresa will be resumed in the Senate, Monday. Democratic lead ers refuse the suggestion ot Senator Borah to vote, without debate, his resolution demanding support of the principles ot the Monroe doctrine, and avoidance ot entangling foreign alliances. Senator Borah announced that he would present his proposition tor consideration Monday. W. U. OFFICE OPENED Mrs. H. J. Overt urf and K. J. Carney First to Use Wire. The finishing touches were "put on the new. office of the Wostern Union, tu the O'Knne building last night, and the first message to be rocolved following the more from tho union depot, was one sent to Mrs. H. J. Overturf. K. J. Carney, a re cent arrival in Bend, was the first to sond a tolegram from here. C. I. Hall, ot the Seattle office, Is in charge (or a tow days until the railroad business with which the Western Union was connected, can be cleaned up. REPARATION TO BE IN MARCH, IS AN NOUNCEMENT. Pilot Batte Inn to Employ Force of 10 Grand Ball Will Herald Throwing Open of Hostlerjr to the Public. While the exact date for the grand opening of the new Pilot Butte Inn has not yet been set, the approxi mate tlm (or the event was named this morning by Manager W. C. Bird sail, for March, by which time It' is expected that everything wilt be complated at the new hostlery. Elaborate plans for the opening are being formulated, and will be an nounced In detail two weeks before the Inn is ready for business. Mr. Birdsall stated today that a force of about 15 will be given per manent employment to insure the best of service In all departments,' the size ot the building rendering necessary an unusually large num ber ot employes. Building Nearly Done. Finishing work on the hotel in- . terlor is now being pushed and will be completed in three weeks' time. A complete line of furniture has been ordered, Mr. Birdsall said, and la expected to begin to arrive here next month. Following the completion of the Interior work, at least three weeks will be used in installing fur niture and fittings, and In general putting everything in complete read iness for the onenine. . - Win Be Social Event.' " " When the doors are thrown open, it will be to welcome the people of Bend, and, in addition a crowd of railroad officials and others Inter ested, coming from Portland by spec ial train. Following an evening dinner, a dancing party will be giv en, with a cabaret luncheon served at midnight. Phillip Brooks, ot Vancouver, owner of the new hotel, who haa been in Bend yesterday and today inspecting the progress made, will leave this evening tor his' home. OFFICIAL FIRE REPORT FILED $19,000 SPENT IX SIXTH DIS TRICT TO SUBDUE FOREST CONFLAGRATIONS, IS DEPART MENT'S SHOWING. PORTLAND, Or., Jan. 26. Eleven hundred seventy-six fires on the na tional forests of Oregon, Washington and Alaska, burned over 9000 acres ot timberland, destroyed 25 million board feet of merchantable timber worth $23,000 and young growth and forage worth $12,000, and cost the forest service $19,000 to sub due, during the fire season ot 1916, according to a complete report Just compiled here in the office of Dis trict Forester George H. Cecil. In addition to the timberland, more than 10,000 acres ot open country was also burned over. The fires on the national forests ot this district for 1916 were distrib uted as follows: Alaska 28, Wash ington 465, and Oregon 483. In number ot fires reported, the Siski you national forest in Oregon leads the district, with 243 fires. The Snoqualmle forest in Washington stands second with a record ot 177 fires for the season. The least num ber of (ires occurred on the Tongass (orest, Alaska, whore three were re ported. Sixty per cont of these 117.. (Ires were discovered and put out before they had gained headway enough to cover a quarter ot an acre;. Thirty two fires, less than .three per cent of the total number, burned over more than. 10 acres and did damage to exceed $100 bo tore they were put under control. Any one of tho 1144 other 'fires If left to itself might have become a large forest (ire, says District Forester Cecil.