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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1917)
-H:,: 'THE BEND BULLETIN '
voli IIKMI, DKHCHUTKH COUNTY, OHKUON, HATIUDAY AFTERNOON, JANUARY 27, II7 NO. 43
MANY RALLY 10
LYON REVIVAL HAS
Convert In Tlirwi ''k Total 120,
of Whom 541 are) Mt'n Inlwr-t
by Uiml I'tiople ll Itrrn
."Very uccnfiil. fur bettor tlmn
tho averago," ld IT. Klwood tyon,
when asked rogurdlng Iho rtwult of
tho work which ho mid hid co-workr
liavo hmin conducting for ths lu-t
thri-n wimk In llmitl churches, and
whirl) mii tomorrow evening,
fino hundred and twenty ponpln,
of whom at least DO nra men, have ,
Imeii converted to church work nlnco j
Dr. t.yon (nok u )! Im work hern, a
record hn believes oiki or which not
only tho churches should ho proud,
hut oiio of which hn himself I proud
to look back lo. In proportion to tho
lxn of lliuid. Dr. I.yon suy hlit re
vival mcollur. huvo been mora fruit
ful than thyy wnro In Portland few
weeks ago. Tho people, ho says, huvo
taken hold of tho work vigorously.
Iinvn shown it koen Interest In his
iurnvorii nnil hiivu rullliid cnrneslly
to thn development of church activ
ities In lliinil.
"Tho attendance ul tho mooting
have burn n Imppy surprise to tun,"
auld Dr. I.yon. "Tho average at
tendance for tho afternoon meetings
hail boon ahout MO. tho week day ev
ening meetings about 400 and thn
Hunday services about 600. NotlilnK
liai plonaod mo mora thufi to see
thn Intercut that baa been shown by
thn young and oldnr men of the com
munity who havo mado up from ono
half to two-thlrda of my attondanco
at the evening session."
To (Jo to Prlnovlllo.
Dr. Lyon and bla assistant open
. series of mooting In Prlnevllle a
vmk from tomorrow. They have
tienn prorallnd upon to remain In
Bend for a fear dayi and Dr. Lyon
will give anrloi of lecture each
evening until Thursday evening, on
Bible atudtea and evening lecturea
on "Temptation and the Way to Vic
tory." The afternoon Incturoa will
brain at 3:30 In the afternoon and
the evening looture at 7:30 p. m.
Assisted by local talent, a aacrod
.concert will bo glvon In tho I'roa
bytorlan church Monday evnnlng.
Tho program will bo announced Mon
day, IlKDMOND KNTEHTANH RENDITION
Ilnnd displayed a neighborly dis
position lnnt night, whun more thun
25 con pica of young peopln uttend--d
the big ln n co given at Kodmoud.
The orowd waa tho largnat that over
attended a Hndmnnd function at
which Ilnnd representatives wore
S THEME TODAY
IKH('llirTKH COUNTY PKOPliK
(MTIIKK IN HRND I 'OH IMH
(UBHION OF rilOIILKMH PKK
HKNTKI) I1Y NKW LAW.
Residents of Dnschutns county
Katborod this aftnrnonn In the Coun
cil chambors of tho O'Knno building
at a mooting prompted by tho Amer
ican Farm Klnnncp longun, to dis
cuss tho Hurnl CredltR law. P .If.
Denser proHldod at tho gathorlng,
und called on County Agriculturalist
Illanchnrd und Guy Dnbson, of Ked
mnnd, for ndilrennon. Articles on tho
Kurm Loun luw, puhllHhod In Tho
Ilnnd Bulletin, wore roud as giving
comprohouslvo surveys of different
phases of tho law,
Mr. Illnnchard, In his nddroBR, ad
vised that nil preliminaries bo Bt
tonded to In tho way of organizing
irrigation dlstrlcta, doctoring that
ovon it tor.hulcal errors woro mado,
tho groundwork of tho organization
would huvo boon mado bofore fod
ornl nppralsnrs could complete the
Mr. Dohson spoke on tho Bubjnot
from a lmtikor'B standpoint, giving
praotlcnl Inf,ormatlon ns to bonds and
uratlos, ns Included In the general
eubjoct of rural credit.
IIANER TELLS STORY
OF LOBBY FIGHT
Enough Voir Dcllrvrxl Aiwurrd To
l'n Mnwurr I'rlnnvlllu Oppo
xlt Inn U'rakniw mid llrtw
Returning from Bulctn, where for
tho hntmr part of tho wnok bo hua
boon serving u member- of thn
third hoimo, advocating tho passage
of thn bill crnutliiK Deschutes coun
ty, J. II. Iliinnr, county clork, de
clared tli In morning that prospects
fur thn success -of tho measure urn
rosy liidnud. Tho legislature ad
Journvd Inst night and will convt-no
Tuesday, uftnr having paid a vlhlt
to tho 8lut University at Eugene,
and Mr. Honor camn back to dis
pose of buMlnniia which baa occumu-
lutml during bla absence. Ho expects
to 'bo back In Hulcin by Tuenduy,
howuvnr, when It In tlioiight that
aiiina definite action on thn mutter
will lie laknn.
Thn only thing now lucking la tho
iipprovut of thn measure by tho Sen
ate, and Mr. Ilunnr la confident that
there or ii unnugli favorable votes In
tho upper Iiouho to Insure thin, in
sptto of tho trended work of-tho
antl-dlvlHlonlHt lobby during thn
early part of the week. Ho declared,
however, that opposition haa weak
ened considerably and that a butter
undnratundlng with, tho I'rlnuvllle
dnlugatlun has been reached than
Hint which provalled when the bill
waa flrat Introduced In the loglsla
turo. A number of I'rlnovlllo lob
bylata, he aald, roturned homo laal
night, and will go back, to Salem to
urge Ibe defeat of the bill.
Tho chief oppoaltlon at present, he
aHMra,. Is from the attorneys for
Ou Btudlg. through whose name
the quo warranto proceeding quea
tlonlng the right of Deacbute coun
ty to do business aa a municipal cor
poration, waa first filed.
FANS TO SEE BEND
FIVE GO THIS WEEK
Prinrvlllp and Itrdmond lloth Anx
ious to Uvt Crack at Uond llankrt
ToaMira To Work Monday.
Loral buskotball fan will prob
ably see tho town baskotball five in
action the latter part of this week
either against I'rlnovlllo or Redmond,
according to Imitative arrangements
that were mado last night by mem
bers of thn locul team when, in Red
mond. Prlnovlllo and Redmond
havo a ganio achodulnd this weok,
but It may not bo playod according
ly, and If it is not. Rend will prob
ably meet Prlnovlllo Thursday night
and Redmond on the following Mon
lloth of these northern towns are
said to havo fast aggregations which
havo boon working for several wooks
getting Into shapo, and upon learn
ing that Rend haa a fast team have
boon working tho harder.
Tho Dond flvo will put In some
stiff practice tomorrow afternoon at
tho Hlppodromo and several work
out this coming woek will got tho
team In uliupe for outside contend
ers. At tho prosont, It looks as If Rood,
Clifford or Manning will be the prin
cipal basket-shooters, thoy showing
up tho bast at forwards. Horton
has not yet appeared on tho floor to
qunllfy for that position. At guards
Nelson nnd Keisur havo boon show
ing tho most Bpoed and experience
In this department. Both mon are
shirty and fast on tho floor nnd pass
exceptionally well. No doubt exists
rngardlng tho center position. Shorty
FoBtnr has the place clnchod.
If Bond Is successful In dofoatlng
tho Coutral Orogon teams, it Is like
ly that It will go' oftor more laurolB
with Columbia river valley teams ot
ritlNKVll.LK WINH IN DKBATK
By defeating Madras and Culver
In dobato, the Crook high school Is
again champion ot tho Central Oro
gon division ot tho Oregon Btnte Do
bato loague. Prlnovlllo won nt homo
against Culvor, and from Madras at
Madras. J. Alton Thompson, coun
ty superintendent of Bchools ot Des
chutes anunty, was a Judge In tho
Culvor-Mndras dobato, which was
won by Culvor. Franklin Thonlnr
son, superintendent ot tho Bend pub
lic schools, Judgod tho Mndrus-Prlne-vlllo
dubnto at Madras, and Judgo
Wm, 1), Barnes and Krlc Bolt, prin
cipal of the Bond high school, wore
Judgos ot the rrlnovillo-Culver do
bato nt Prlnevlllo.
FIRST ON RECORD
IN THIS COUNTRY
lilrlli Control Advixutc'M Humkit
Htrlkn lit llluik Hell's Inlund
In Brought to Knil.
Illy UnlU.1 rrn, U, Th Daily Ilull.tln)
NKW YOltK, Jun. 27. Mrs. Kthol
Ilyrne, serving a term In tho Iiluck
wnll's Islund prison, because of a
churgn arising out of her advocacy
of birth control, . wus forcibly fed
toduy, after a flvo-day hunger strike.
It is tho first case of forcible feed
ing In the history of tho United
Mrs. Ilyrne collapsed shortly af
ter midnight, nnd It was then that
her condition was such as to war
runt force being used In making
her take nourishment. Physicians
Inserted a tube in her throat and
poured In liiiuld food. It Is report
ed ut the liluckwoll'a Islund hospi
tal whore she was removed from her
cell In the prison, that Mrs. Uyrna's
condition Is much bolter, und that
aim Is suffering no 111 effects from
the treulment glvon her.
READY FOR CLUB
COMMITTKKH FOR BY-LAWS AND
MKMIIKKMHU' ARK NAMKI) AT
;.TIIKHI(i AT KMBLKM ( LI B
Preliminary steps for the organi
zation ot a University club in Bond
were taken last night at a meeting
of college and university men held
at the Knililem club, the chief prep
aration being In the appointment ot
a commlttoo to draft by-laws and
constitution. Judge H. C. Ellis,
Judge W. I). Barnes, Robt. B. Gould.
Wnrd Coble and F. T. Parker were
named as members of the commit
tee. Oeorgo 8. Young presided at
the mooting, with E. M. Lara act
ing as secretary.
Members ot tho old University
pointed aa a membership commit-
too, went Into session a committee
of a whole, and elected the other
college men in attendance to mem
bership. Recommendations tor a
list ot guests at a dinner to be given
on tho evening ot Fobruary 12, will
be considered up to Monday night
ot next week, by this committee.
Judge Ellis was named chairman
of tho dinner committee, with W. O.
Hastings and Frank May as the oth
er members. On Mr. Ellis' sugges
tion that a quartet be organized, he
waa named a committee of one to
handle details on this point.
It was emphasized in goneral dis
cussion, that at least one year's at
tondanco at a standard college or
university be made a chief entrance
requirement Into the club, but it is
probable that general desirability
will also figure.
The purpnso of tho club was not
definitely outlined, although E. M.
I.ura and soveral others insisted that
It be "ot a purely gastronomlcal
IN U. S. ADVOCATED
(By Unltfd Prw to Th Dlly Bulletin)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 27.
The National Security league voted
unanimously today favoring univer
sal military service for all male cit
izens over 19 years of age. The
Pluttshurg system was recommended.
To Whose Name Will Hand
Point When Contest Closes?
LIST OF CANDIDATES
Miss Mabel Bixby, Pruieville
Miss Cora Bates, Bend
Miss Francis Stcidl, Bend
Miss Ruth Baylcy, Tumalo
.Mrs. J. A. Eastes, Bend - - -Miss
Lucile Parsons, Redmond ...
Mrs. Mable E. Lara, Bend
Miss Edith Masten, La Pine
Mrs. Asher Houston, Bend
Miss Cosina Mueller, Bend
Miss Luetta Wornstaff, R. F. D..
Tho position ot tho loader in to
day's count for the Dodgo car is
shown In a dltforont mothod than
horotoforo, Noxt weok's shoylng
will bo of the votes that havo beon
cant. Today the hand points to the
londor In tho count.
Only 18 days of the contest ro
mnln. When thoy have passed, one
ot tho ladles whoso namos appoar
llstod above will bo tho proud ownor
STOP THE LEAK
Members of the Assembly : , ,
You are viewed in the state as legislators whose profes
sions of economy are being carried into effect in your
acts in the legislature.
You went into office pledged to economy and you are
carrying your pledges into effect.
You are seeking out waste and ending it.
You are saving our money.
Where you can find a leak
that the state s dollars shall no longer roll away for noth
ing. That is praiseworthy, and we congratulate you.
Will you now stop another leak the leak in the Tumalo
W,ater in this Central Oregon country means money.
It means homes and tax values and producing ranches.
All these come when water is brought to the land.
The state owns water here. It is part of its $450,0001
investment in the Tumalo
taken to bring this water to
Will you stop this leak?
True economy sometimes
by spending you can save.
has made, save the water which pours off into the eartn
through a leak, save the dollars this water means when the
leak is stopped.
Stop the leak.
HIGH ODD FELLOWS ,
HERE ARRANGE TRIP
Rrml Kuriinipimwit CaiulldutcH to Be
Initiated by Prlncville Degree
Team This Kveiilng.
Twenty-five members of Bend En
campment No. 80, go by car tonight
to Prlncville, taking with them 10
candidates to be Initiated in the
higher work of the Odd Fellows.
The fifth, sixth, and seventh degrees
will be conferred by the degree team
of the Prlnevlllo lodge.
In addition to the Bend delegation,
two auto loads from Laldlaw will
make the trip. Following the lodge
served for the Vuitohi by iKePrinen
ville encampment, and the Bend and
Laldlaw Odd Fellow will return
early Sunday morning.
J. E. EngebreUon, Chief Patriarch,
and M. A. Palmer, Senior Warden,
are In charge of arrangements be
ing made here for the trip.
VALLEY TRAMBITIS TO
MEET GEORGE FEB. 12
Pacific Coast Champ WIU Go After
Local Lad's Scalp Will Bo
Ucst Contest Been Here.
Billy George will meet Valley
Trambitla, ot Portland holder of
the middleweight boxing champion
ship of the Pacific coast, in a 10-
round match In Bend February 12,
according to - word received this
morning from Trambitis by W. L.
Doudlah, of the Bend Athletic club,
who has been working for several
weeks to sign up tho speedy Port
land lad with "Bear Cat" George,
George has been down at Kline
Falls for several weeks recuperat
ing from his fight with Farmer
Burns, and says that he will be in
good Bhape by Lincoln's anniversary
to moet the speedy Portland boxer.
of a 1917 Dodgo car.
Will the Judges of tho contest on
Fobruary 12 point their finger to tho
name ot your favorita candidate as
If' you have not yot subscribed, do
bo at onco and place your votes to
the credit ot your choice to aid in
her efforts. It you have subscribed,
work with your friends for your
you are closing the hole, soft
project - , AH steps have been
the land, but a leak interposes.
means spending money. Here
Save the investment the state
WO DAY FIGHT
BANDIT CHIEFTAIN" MARCHES
NORTHWARD TO MASSACRE
ALL AIDING IN GENERAL
(Br United Proa to The Dally Bulletin)
EL PA80, Jan. 27. Carranzista
force defeated Villa's army in a
two-day battle at La Junta, in .West-
learned today. Trains' which they
captured. . were retaken, however.
when Villa rallied, information gath
ered this afternoon stated. Bund
reds of Vlilistaa were killed.
Betore the battle, Ine Salaxar,
Villa's chief lieutenant, deserted with
1600 followers. Following the bat
tle, it was reported that Vila march
ed northward, planning to massacre
all Mormons and natives aiding Per
While Pershing was evacuating
his field base, 400 residents ot Col
on la Duli'.an were fleeing toward the
border, 40 wagons carrying the refu
gees en route to Columbus.
(By United Pros to Tho Daily Bulletin)
NOG ALES, Jan. 27. Advices re
ceived here today stated that fight
ing between American cowboys and
Utah cavalry and the Mexicans is
being continued. Re-enforcements
are being rushed to the scene. The
commanding officer has started an
BEND, SCORE 36-24
Local Five Is Out-Classed by Faster
And More Experienced Team
Small Hull Slows Quintet. -
The JBen high school basketball
team was defeated by the Redmond
high school five on the Redmond
gymnasium floor last night by a
score of 36 to 24. Bend was out
classed by the Redmond quintet
which is much heavier and more ex
perienced. The local team was han
dicapped by the smallness of the hall
and the slower floor. A return game
is planned tor sometime this coming
The lineup in last night's game
was as follows:
Clnrno ...0 McCaffery
Smith, Grube O Allen
Fultou C Johnson
Sanders F Young
Morcatt F Reynolds
PRACTICAL WORK OFFF.UED
, To offer to pupils of the Commerc
ial Department ot the Bond high
school nn opportunity to observe
practical niothbds of accounting and
book-keeping used by firms in Bend
will bo undertaken this coming se
mester if the plans ot Superintendent
Franklin Thordarson work out. The
suggestion has been made to him
to give pupils an opportunity to In
terlvtew business men nnd to see the
book-keeping methods In vogue. Bus
iness men have Blgnlflod their will
ingness to co-operate with the school
in 'this particular.
WILL ' LEGISLATURE
HELP OUT? .
Project Settlor Look to Halrm For
Aid In Cloning Leaks In the Rea-
crrolr Mean Development of
' Lands Shown Productive.
TUMALO, Or., Jan. 27. (Spec
ial) The people of Tumalo are wait
ing for new from Saiem. While the
farmer 1 going about caring for his
stock, repairing his fences and get
ting his tools ready for spring work.
while his wife is tending to the du
ties of the household, their thoughts
are far away. , Whatever their farm
problems may be. they are receiving
little attention Just now, as they
wait for word ot the legislature's
action on the Tumalo reservoir bill.
The Tumalo settlers, numbering
76 families, comprise one ot the most
progressive communities in thft
state. Facing conditions that seem
ed bound to ruin them until tho
state came to their aid in 1913, they
still stuck to the Job and In some
way managed to hold body and soul
together. Then the legislature ap
propriated $450,000, with which to
complete the Carey act "project on
which they had settled, and the de
spair In which they had viewed their
condition changed to a hope and ex
pectation ot success.
Money Well Spent.
The $450,000 was well and eco
nomically spent. All testimony
agrees on that point, and when, in
December, 1914, water from the
main canal was turned into the big
reservoir, which was to make pos
sible the Irrigation of a larger tract
ol land and the more speedy return
to the state of Us Investment in the
project, the future seemed assured:
Then In the spring the waters in
the reservoir, a they slowly orept
me unaeriying strata ox roc. aua
began pouring away Into the bowels
ot the earth. Sales of land tat be
watered from the reservoir . were
immediately stopped and project de
velopment came to an end. Unless
the leak is closed, the project, as
planned by the state, cannot be the
success it should be.
, "Will the legislature help us?" Is
the question of the project farmers.
Land Is Productive.
Enough has been ' accomplished
agriculturally on the project to prove
that the land, it water is brought
to it, will produce crops to support
families and build up homes. Last
summer Hans Johnson raised 409
bushels of potatoes to the acre. The
season was considered by a majority
of the Tumalo farmers only an av
erage year, yet the yields were cred
itable and satisfactory in every way
from the farmers' viewpoint. W. E.
Sandel's oats averaged 75 bushels to
the acre, Anderson brothers cut 60
acres of alfalfa raised on dry land
which yielded approximately ' two
tons to the acre, wheat averaged 30
bushels to the acre, and alfalfa
yielded 165 tons on 60 acres of land
under irrigation. A. McAllister's
(Continued on page 2.)
BATTLE AT HILL NO. 804 CON
TINUES, BOTH FRENCH AND
GERMAN FORCES ARB NEAH
1 (By United Preu to The Daily Bulletin)
PARIS, Jan. 27. It Is announced
that a spirited artillery duel Is mark
ing the continued strugglo on Hill
No. 304. The French fire destroyed
the Oerman works. Esparges was
the scene ot a heavy battle. Five
Oerman aeroplanes were destroyed.
Advices indicate that the French
have regained practically all the
ground taken by the Germans on
Thursday night. It Is believed here
that the Germans are attempting to
ascertain whothor the French are
preparing to attack on the west bank:
of the Meuse.
The att&ck cost the Gorman many
thousand men. It Is estimated that
120,000 ' German participated,